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

 - Class of 1919

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 580 of the 1919 volume:

LUE, AND GOLD 1919 1919 BLUE AND GOLI BEING A RECORD OF THE COLLEGE YEAR 1917-1918 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Blue fef Gold Page 4 COPYRIGHT 1918 By CHARLES DETOY AND Ross J. WBIGHT Over the lowly hills where cowbells sing Of peace and happy quiet in the night. The stars, set in the purple canyons, bring A wish, a wistful yearning that their light Might carry the hope of the early spring To those whom we love in the distant fight. For those who have gone on the glorious quest, We ' ve kept our record of the passing year, Putting into its pages all the best That loving hands can put to give them cheer, And closing it now, we send it forth lest The stars should have failed with those we hold dear To tell how each moment they ' re warm and near. Franklin Cummings ' 19 Blue Gold Page 5 FOREWORD ELI EYING that at the present stage of the World War it would be absolutely out of keeping with the times and with the patriotic spirit of the Campus to publish a volume of the BLUE AND GOLD that would in any way seem too elaborate or would cause a needless expenditure of money, we offer the 1919 BLUE AND GOLD for your approval, somewhat changed from those of former years. It has been our endeavor to present the vital events of the past year only and to eliminate those which are extraneous or superfluous. From the mass of material that we find at our disposal, it is difficult to pick and choose and con- sequently mistakes have been made. We hope, however, that they are inconsequential and do not affect the general character of the book. May the succeeding BLUE AND GOLD editors find the task as pleasing as we have and may they get as much satisfaction out of their work! Blue Gold Page 7 To Those Mem Who Have Gone Out From The University in the Service of Their Coeotry That " The World May Be Made Safe for BlueV Gold Page 9 1919 CONTENTS UNIVERSITY Regents In Memoriam . THE COLLEGE YEAR Illustrated College Year Rallies . Dances MILITARY DEBATES PUBLICATION DRAMATICS . ORGANIZATIONS Student Body Organizations . Athletic Organizations Alumni Organizations . Religious Organizations Debating Societies Departmental Societies Music HONOR SOCIETIES . ATHLETICS Football Basketball Baseball . Track Tennis .... Minor Sports .... Women ' s Athletics THE CLASSES Seniors ..... Juniors .... Sophomores .... Freshmen .... FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS Fraternities . . . . Sororities ... Men ' s House Clubs . Women ' s House Clubs . JOSHES . ADVERTISEMENTS Page 16 21 23 43 49 57 71 77 87 106 112 113 115 119 120 123 13.5 167 193 201 213 231 237 243 252 287 313 314 315 407 445 465 479 482 Bluetf Gold Page II Blue Gold Page 12 FRANKLIN CUMMINGS DONALD LEIGH LEAVITT STAFF EDITOR CHARLES DETOY ASSISTANT EDITORS HENRIETTA KATHARINA JOHNSON MANAGERS FRED TURNER, Fall Semester Hoss JACKSON WRIGHT, Spring Semester ASSOCIATE MANAGERS CHARLES STOCKTON EDWARDS ERIDA LOUISE LEUSCHNER MARION BUTTON HAROLD DOHRMANN PISCHEL HAROLD BERTRAM SYMES THE UNIVERSITY BRUCE HOWARD, Editor MARY HARRISON BEATRICE SWAN THE COLLEGE YEAR MATTHEW MAXWELL CONLEY, Editor LORENS FOARD LOGAN, Assistant Editor MARION MEREDITH BOGLE ESTHER MARGARET LANGLEY ATHLETICS HARRY ALLAN SPROUL, Editor CLAY HANLIN SORRICK, Assistant Editor DRAMATICS ANGUS BARBARA COWAN, Editor ARTHUR MERRILL BROWN EARL STANLEY WARD MILITARY DIXWELL LLOYD PIERCE, Editor WILLIAM EWING WASTE, Assistant Editor 1919 DEBATES HARRY ALBERT MAZZERA, Editor THE CLASSES JAMES CLARENCE RAPHAEL. Editor PUBLICATIONS DKWELL LLOYD PIERCE, Editor CAROLYX MAY TILLEY. Assistant Editor ORGANIZATIONS ELLA COLE BARROWS, Editor VICTOR XORMAX CHRISTOPHER VIRGINIA HOLMES HONOR SOCIETIES GEORGE JAMES O ' BRIEN, Editor GEORGE GARRISON MITCHELL RUTH ISABEL WARE FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS RICHARD JOEL RUSSELL, Editor ALOXZO EARL WASHBURX KATHRYN COOK PORTIA FA YE WAG A NET SNAPSHOTS JACK FREDERICK WHITE, Editor HAROLD PEARSON ETTER, Assistant Editor JOHN ARCHER STEWART LAURIXXE EASTER MATTERN SARA RUSSELL D ' ANCOXA JOSHES JOHN GEORGE ATCHESON, Editor KENNETH GEORGE UHL, Assistant Editor RAY ALFORD RUSSELL GUERNE DELAPPE THELMA EVELYN DONOVAX HELEXE HICKMAX RITH VIXCEXT HELEX BAKER ASSISTANT MANAGERS JOHN HARVEY FELLOWS RALPH ARTHUR REYNOLDS WABREX MORTIMER TURXER MANAGERIAL STAFF MARY ALLEX EUXICE BARSTOW LOYS MELVILLE BLAKELY WILLIAM RAY DEXXES CLIFFORD TEX EYCK DODDS CATHERINE FLETCHER CARL GERHARDY HARRY AXTHONY GODDE XORMAX STAXDART HAMILTON EDITH HORSTMAX ORLIX CLYDE BARTER WHEATOX HALE BREWER RALPH MAC!XTYRE ELIZABETH MILLER OSCAR CLAREXCE OLSEX BERTRAM PCCKETT FRANCES SHURTLEFF MELVILLE K. SPIEGL RAYMOND PUTXEY SCHULZE VAX STEEL MILDRED SWANSOX EDWIX HOWARD UHL AGXES WARD Bluetf Gold Page 13 l i il T8 M , ' ' . 1 5 ;i if. T - B THE UNIVERSITY Blue y Gold Page 16 Regeots Ex=O! His Excellency William Dennison Stephens, Governor of the State of California and President of the Regents. Clement Calhoun Young, B. L., Speaker of the Assembly. Edward Hyatt, B. S., State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Honorable George C. Roeding, 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. Appoieted Rgeot Isaias William Hellman, Esq. Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst Arthur William Foster, Esq. Garret William McEnerney, Esq. Rudolph Julius Taussig, Esq. Guy Chaffee Earl, A. B. James Wilfred McKinley, B. S. John Alexander Britton, Esq. Charles Stetson Wheeler, B. L. William Henry Crocker. Ph. B. Philip Ernest Bowles, Ph. B. James Kennedy Moffitt, B. S. Charles Adolph Ramm, B. S., M., A., S. T. B. Edward Augustus Diekson, B. L. James Mills, Esq. Chester Harvey Rowell. I ' ll. B. Officers off the Rgets His Excellency William Dennison Stephens, President. Ralph Palmer Merritt, B. S., Comptroller. Victor Hendricks Henderson, B. L., Secretary and Land Agent. Mortimer Fleishhacker, Esq., Treasurer. Warren Olney, Jr., A. B., LL. B., Attorney. Robert G. Sproul, B. S., Acting Comptroller and Secretary. 1919 Blue Gold THE UNIVERSITY A NEW University or. rather, a new phase of the University A which this year celebrated its fiftieth year of progres- AA sively successful existence, has resulted from the entrance - - " of tlie United States into the world war. The personnel of the student body, if one may use the phrase in its most general se, is indicative in the greatest degree of the change which has le itself felt. Over one thousand men left the University dur- ing the fall seme ter to join various branches of the service, and while the men of the entering freshmen classes at August and January were present in their customary numbers, the men of the junior and senior classes have dwindled to a mere handful. Athletics during the collegiate year have been characterized by the normal amount of interest and support from the student body, ]- l ite the difficulty encountered in the selection of teams and com- petitors. and the spirit of universal co-operation in the continu- ance of university traditions and customs as far as possible during the duration of the war has been shown by the way in which the rallies and student body meetings of the year were attended and supported. The University has not been lax in response to the demands which military authorities have made upon the entire country. A lly fraction of the male students and rather more than that of the faculty members of scientific and technical departments is the least of California ' s gifts to the nation. The answer which has been ;ved to the request to give financial and personal aid to the causes of national service, the Liberty Loan issue, and the Red ss has in each case far exceeded expectations, and the women of the University have acted as a unit in volunteering for work in the latter field. The entire viewpoint of Californians has been shown in innumer- able instances during the past year, and is clearly self-evident from an inspection of any phase of collegiate life it may be expressed in a few words, namely, a grim determination to survive and over- come the handicaps which have resulted from international strife, a striving to make each individual ' s best efforts of more value in the service of the nation, and, finally, united effort in the cause of a bigger, finer University result from the situation today. Blue y Gold Page 18 HILGARO MALL That the growing need for more buildings in which to house the faculty and students in the College of Agriculture has become more and more apparent each year is well emphasized by the com- pletion of Hilgard Hall, the new addition to the agricultural group, which was opened and dedicated last summer with a monster pageant. This structure is capable of accommodating two thousand students, besides containing a great number of rooms which are used as offices of faculty members. The building, which was completed at a cost of $280,000, is made entirely of reinforced concrete, and will be devoted to upper division work in the department and to graduate research. Only seven of the sixteen branches of the department of agriculture are working in the new hall, as the majority of the space has been devoted to research laboratories, large laboratories which are used by the stu- dents in agronomy and genetics, seminar rooms and offices for the administrative work of the department. A complete cooling and refrigerating plant occupies almost the entire basement of the building, which is used for the purpose of extensive experimentation on the subject of fruits. Hilaard Hall 1919 OILMAN HALL A silent proof of the progress of the Depart- ment of Chemistry of the University is given liy ;ilman Hall, the new chemistry building. Ji is ,-i thive-story. white- building which was completed during the 1917 summer - - sion. and was erected at a cost of approximately KM i. The building ievoted entirely to the instruction of upper division students and to graduate researeh. and. when all the apparatus which has been ordered for the laboratories of the building has been installed, will have an equipment which is rivaled in the United States only by that of the Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. The building is named after Daniel Coit Oil- man, a graduate of the University and one of the country ' s foremost chemists, and was dedi- cated on March 2 1. during the Semicente- nary celebration on the campus. Imau Hall is equipped with every sort of apparatus which is used in advanced work in inorganic and physical chemistry and is decidedly modern in everv detail. BlueV Gold Oilman Hall Page 19 Blue Gold Page 2O Dedleaitioe of Library off Fre e!h Tlnoeglht While the Panama-Pacific International Exposition was in ses- sion in San Francisco, the French Government sent a priceless col- lection of volumes to be exhibited, containing books by the greatest French writers. It was on September 6, 1917, that the French Gov- ernment sent M. Edouard de Billy, Deputy High Commissioner from France to the United States, to present formally the Uni- versity with this collection. It was especially fitting that this date should be chosen for the presentation of these books, as it was the one hundred and sixtieth anniversary of the birth of Marquis Lafayette, who, by his efforts in the Revolutionary War, forged the first links in the bonds of sympathy between the two republics. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler, in accepting the gift in behalf of the University and the Regents, said that the library could well be called a sanctuary, a place where men and women could convene and receive the lessons it would suggest of the heroism of the French people in the present world crisis. Tlh GaiiMpaelle CMm Ringing their first notes on the day of the victorious big game with Washington, the campanile chimes have become a recognized institution of the University. After many delays and months of waiting the bells arrived from England, accompanied by an expert bell hanger, and the work of installation was com- pleted on November 2d. The formal dedi- cation exercises of the bells and Sathcr Tower took place on Charter Day amid a gathering of many hundreds of alumni, who returned to the University to take part in the Semi-Centenary Week cele- bration. The bells are played three times dur- ing the day by the chimes master, the mechanical device, which is to ring them every fifteen minutes, not having been in- stalled because of delav in manufacture. Raising the First BCII to its Position 1919 jHemonam Watt err Clinical fJrolrssor of ifltbitint 3pnl 27. 1917 (Charles 3. bon Hoffman professor Cmr runs of pnetologp f av 14, 1917 J ofaert l ills lougtjnbge professor Cmtntus of agricultural Ctifmistrr 3ulr 1, 1917 1-iontiall s-tirtu t conS-Btar ftinbrnt in ttir jHtbual ?nlp 6, 1917 assistant professor of Chtmistrr august 23, 1917 Cbclpn fHiltircb Satkett rrstiman in College of letters anB nrncr tptcmbrr 16, 1917 Btt Cruitt rtshman in College of letters anb nrnrr September 29, 1917 aibcrt iBlctoitt c in College of letters anb Science October 8, 1917 Jxofaert finger assistant professor of German ctobti 17. 1917 fHcliinlcp arbcrjlBrock Jitshman in College ot letters anb cirnce Jfrbruarr 17. 1915 Blue Gold Page 21 . M II " ; i .-- ' - 1 .% ' - ' V ' ' - - ' ' ' j -ao ys . i.!;- ' . - - Efe ssc iicf!ia -s :.- o V - V COLLEGE YEAR Blue y Gold Page 24 Two speakers in olive-drab uniforms bore witness to America ' s entrance into the world war, at the 1917 Commencement Exercises, held on May 15, 1917, in the Greek Theatre. Bishop William Ford Nichols rendered the invocation, which was followed by a speech on " The New Patriotism and the Univer- sity of the Future " by Doris Elizabeth McEntyre. Harry Miller Creech of Hastings College of Law spoke next, his subject being ' ' Mobilizing for the New Freedom. " " Science and National Serv- ice " was the subject of a discussion by Alfred Lloyd Barrows, candidate for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy and a member of the Officers ' Training Camp at the Presidio. This was followed by " The Future of Internationalism, " by Harold Black, also in the Officers ' Training Camp. Following Black ' s speech Harold Anthony Hyde spoke on " The Changing Standards of Value. " Women ' s Pilgrimage Passing Campanile 1919 The lien Filing Through the Oaks Senior Pilgrimage In accordance with Class Day custom, Senior men and Senior women met at 9 o ' clock in their respective halls on the morning of May 14. 1917. to -tart on a farewell tour of the University campus. The men were addressed by C. J. Carey at Senior Men ' s Hall, while Margaret Marchant. vice-president of the 1917 class, reviewed tra- ditions at Senior Women ' s Hall. Both men and women met half an hour later at Hearst Hall, where Alberta McXeely. as representative of Sports and Pastimes, talked of the part played by athletics in the life of college women. A procesHtui was then formed in twos, with the Cadet Band lead- in jr. and moved on to South Hall, where Professor Henry Morse ens -] oke. this being his first public appearance after his serious illne s. H. R. Hogaboom. University yell leader, spoke at the Campanile. H. A. Hyde at North Hall, AY. K. Pitts at the Mining Building, Leila Berry i president of A. AY. S. ) at the Library. F. AY. Stewart ( president of the Associated Students) at AYkeeler Hall. E. M. Prince at Boalt Hall. AY. D. Larson at Agri- culture Hall, and F. S. Monlton spoke in the place of G. AY. Cohen -- resident I at Senior Oak. Blue Gold Page 25 Blue Gold Page 26 Names often are no index to contents, but the charming scenic effects, fanciful melodies and lyrics and sparkling, whimsical cho- ruses which dominated the 1917 Extravaganza, given Saturday evening, May 12th, in the Greek Theater, made the name, " Youth Comes Up, " a concise phrase of characterization. The authors of the Extravaganza, John B. Bruce and Marshall Maslin, were unusually skillful in weaving their production around a large cast of fifty-two, choruses not included, and thus provided for a final production which was more representative of Senior talent than any extravaganza has been heretofore. The role of Mary served as the vehicle for Alice Elliot ' s final appearance in undergraduate dramatics, as did that of Madame Amy Frost in the case of Carol Eberts. The man ' s lead was taken by J. S. Candee. The size of the cast, however, and the evenly balanced parts equalized the action to such an extent as to make the leads practically nominal. Perfect conception and execution of costumes and the weather itself made the production artistically complete. Commencement Exerci-ses Harol:l Black Speaking 1919 The Passing of North Hall Professors, alumni and students gathered at the Sophomore steps of North Hall on May 15, 1917, to pay their final respects to that building which, after nearly fifty years of service to the Uni- vi-rsity. wa to be demolished. The following are excerpts from the remarks made by Professor (ieoiire l ' . Edwards, who was a member of the University at the time North Hall was built, and has been connected with the Uni- -:ty ever since: " At the time this building was determined upon the University wa in Oakland. The class in surveying, of which I was a member, came out here to Berkeley and set the stakes for the building. Three of that little party are here today. My class 73) took formal possession of these grounds and of this building on the occasion of our graduation. The exercises were held in the assembly room, as it was called, right here at the south end of the first floor. We graduated twelve in a room that seated 360 people. Compare it with today, when there were graduated UIMI in the Greek Theatre before a gathering of 8000 people. 4 A out of the destruction of Old North Hall comes the newer, the better, the more beautiful, the more enduring Wheeler Hall, I indulge the hope and entertain the belief that out of the world destruction now taking place there will emerge a newer, a better, a -tronger. a more sympathetic, a more enduring world of humanity. " Gold Page 2? Blue y Gold 1919 Programme for Seelor W ek 9 May 1918 FRIDAY, MAY 10th 7.15 P. M. SENIOR MEN ' S BANQUET Jules Restaurant, San Francisco 7.00 P. M. SENIOR WOMEN ' s BANQUET Hotel Claremont, Berkeley SATURDAY MAY lltli 3.00 P. M. SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA, ' ' No Man ' s Land, ' Greek Theatre by Leslie Brown ' 18 9.00 P. M. SENIOR BALL Hotel Shattuck, Berkcl.-y SUNDAY, MAY 12th 4.00 p. M. BACCALAUREATE SERMON Bight Reverend F. W. Clampett, D. D., of San Francisco MftNDAY, MAY 13th 9.00 A.M. SENIOR PILGRIMAGE TUESDAY, MAY 14th 4.00 P. M. PHI BETA KAPPA ADDRESS 11 Wheeler Hall Professor W. K. Prentice Sather Professor of Classical Literature WEDNESDAY, MAY 15th 10.00 A. M. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES Greek Theatre 1.00 P. M. ALUMNI LUNCHEON Faculty Grove 4 - 6 P. M. PRESIDENT WHEELER ' s RECEPTION TO THE GRADUATING CLASS President ' s House Page 28 1919 Blue y Gold Engineering Summer Gamp Contrary to the custom of former years, but one session of Civil Engineering Summer Camp was held in 1917. Ninety-six men in all attended, leaving Berkeley May 16th and arriving at their des- tination in the Santa Cruz Mountains in a drizzling rain. The instructing force consisted of Professor Foote, Dr. Einnar- in. Mr. Baker, Floyd McKune and Gus Saph. The work of the f 4 Work and Play at Summer Camp il consisted of railroad location problems, carried on to dupli- cate, as nearly as possible, the practice in actual construction work, and practice in surveying. The routine was practically the same a in former years with an added problem of military sketching. While camp life was new to many, it was enjoyed by all. Sun- day was the general day for recreation. It included wash day. clean-up day and swimming day. On every Sunday afternoon there were baseball games with " the pride of the dairy farm. " Page 29 Blue y Gold Page 30 Sophomore-Freshman Contests Freshmen Gaining Grou Sophomore-Freshman Contests Neck and Neck 1919 Blue Gold Sophomore-Freshman Contests A Strenuous Moment Skull mad Key Running The Neophyte? Parade Page 31 Blue y Gold Page 32 1919 Skein aed IKey " Who? Who? Who are we? We are Loyal Skull and Key, " resounded from the throats of twenty neophytes when the Skull and Key society held its twenty-seventh annual running, Octo- ber 5th. At 11 o ' clock the neophytes paraded to California Field and delivered their limericks. Sorority women filled the bleachers for the first time in two years after Pan Hellenic had lifted the ban prohibiting its members from attending Skull and Key runnings. During the noon hour the neophytes acted as waiters at the various sorority houses. The afternoon performance consisted of portraying various phases of campus life in and around Berkeley. The men who were initiated were : E. A. Brant ' 18, E. W. Bell ' 18, C. J. Bertheau ' 19, J. M. Denbo ' 17, D. P. Foster ' 17, E. E. Gardner ' 19, C. C. Gildersleeve ' 18, H. H. Hayes ' 19, Bruce Howard ' 19, O. C. Hyde ' 19, W. W. Johnson ' 18, Claude Eohwer ' 18, D. H. Eichardson ' 18, G. H. Sanderson ' 19, A. W. Spear ' 18, H. A. Sproul ' 19, C. J. Sweigert ' 18, G. J. Tschumy ' 19. B. K. Vaughan ' 18, and C. G. Wells ' 19. Honorary, C. E. Volz. Skull and Key Running Helping Louie, the Coj 1919 Blue y Gold The Farm College Year The Davis Farm School has a student organization called the eiated Students of the University Farm, with which the stu- dents from the University at Berkejey affiliate for the time they are at the farm, with full privileges and a seat on the executive committee. The big day of the farm year is Picnic Day. Thousands of vis- itors are entertained annually and each picnic surpasses that of the previous year in variety and scope. Those intrusted with the suc- 38 of this year ' s picnic were: R. Sevier, general chairman; .T. Tait. athletics; X. H. Davis, parade; G. L. Minor, refreshments; W. P. Reeves, reception; H. Togni, decoration; D. L. Leavitt, enter- tainment ; Victor Furth, publicity ; L. L. Hooper, stock judging. Life at the farm is a great change for the University man. Any excess energy now finds an outlet in athletics and in trying succes- sive crops of down, each of which is speedily and forcibly removed liy envious friends. The curriculum consists of practical work in every phase of experimental farming and ranch life. As the faculty is energetic and intensely practical, the Farm School turns out men eminently fitted for responsible farm positions. Farm Page 33 Blue fef Gold Page 34 Art slhool College Year The California School of Fine Arts, situated in the San Fran- cisco Institute of Art, became affiliated in 1893 with the I ' niversity of California. The chief aim of the school is the development of highly specialized professional courses in the study in arts of paint- ing and sculpture. Most of the men and women of California who stand high in the front ranks of American art have been students of this school. Supplementary to the fine arts department, thorough courses in illustration, interior decoration, decorative design, commercial art and various crafts complete the curriculum. This year the total number of students enrolled in the school has been over 300. In the way of social activities, the school produced " The Vi- kings ' Festival " at Christmas time, in which the costumes and deco- rations were carefully studied to present vivid fashion. " The Vikings ' Festival ' 1919 Blue b? Gold The College of Dentistry Despite the war over 175 students enrolled in the College of Dentistry in San Francisco this year. This enrollment is practically -ame as during pre-war times. The students of the Dental School have a student body organi- zation similar to the Associated Students of the University of California. Although the prescribed course occupies most of the student " time, nevertheless they find time to hold meetings once a month. After student affairs are transacted, the meetings are rally followed by talks from outside men on subjects of general interest to the embryo dentist- a a whole. Beginning this year, the four-year course of instruction was inaugurated in all the leading dental schools in the United States. This is the first step taken in placing dentistry ultimately as a ialty in the broad field of general medicine, toward which it has leeu gravitating for several year-. CoBeee of Dentistry Jun Page 35 Blue y Gold Page 36 SEMICENTENARY WEEK Fifty years ago, March 23, 1868, the College of California, located in Oakland, formally received its charter from the State of California and became the University of California. This year, in order to celebrate the fiftieth birthday of the University, a semi- centenary celebration lasting from March 18th to March 23d was held. Many noted educators from Eastern universities attended and gave public lectures on various phases of the present war and on many technical subjects. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler formally opened Semi- centenary Week with a University meeting held in Harmon Gym- nasium Monday morning at 10 o ' clock. Addresses of welcome were given by President Wheeler and Professor Charles H. Eieber, chairman of Semicentenary Week. Hitchcock Leoteire George Fillmore Swain, Gordon McKay, professor of civil en- gineering of Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, delivered the Hitchcock lectures during the week of celebration. For the first time since the series of lectures was started in the University, the lectures this semester were on differ- ent subjects. The lectures were of a more popular nature, also. 1919 Blue y Gold The first two lectures of the course were on the Quebec bridge. Professor Swain explained why the first Quebec bridge fell and how the second bridge differed from the first. In his third lecture he dealt with subways and rapid transit in large cities. His fourth lecture was on water-power legislation, and his fifth talk dwelt with some general principles and disputed points in the valuation f public-utility corporations. Conference on International Relations During the week a conference was held on international rela- tions, at which many noted authorities were given an opportunity in expre their views. The first conference was presided over by Henry Morse Stephens, professor of history of the University, and dealt with the history of the Pacific Ocean area. An address was given by Payson Jackson Treat, professor of history at Lelaud Stanford University, on " The Foundations of American Policy in the Far East " Professor Carl Copping Plehn presided at the second confer- ence, at which Walter McArthur, United States shipping comrnis- Professor Reib ; Semicentenary Week Page 37 Blue y Gold Page 38 Governor Stephens and Military Offi:ials Review Cadet- sioner of San Francisco, spoke on " International Aspects of the Labor Question. " The third conference was on Oceanographic and Meteorologic Problems of the North Pacific and was presided over by Dr. Barton Warren Evermann, director of the museum, California Academy of Sciences, San Francisco. Professor W. E. Bitter, director of the Scripps Institution for Biological Research, addressed the conference on " The Origin and Nature of the Suggestion Concerning the International Explora- tion of the North Pacific. " The fourth conference, on Aspects of Trade and Commerce, was presided over by Dean Henry Hand Hatfield, dean of the faculties. The principal address was given by Frederick J. Koster of the San Francisco Chamber of Commerce on " The International Aspect df Trade and Commerce. " The fifth and last conference dealt with the problems of educa- tion and was presided over by Professor Alexis F. Lange of the 1919 Blue Gold education department of the University. President Henry Suz- zallo of the University of Washington talked on " Education After the War. " Military Review Fully fifteen thousand people gathered around the edge of the old baseball field Friday afternoon to witness two companies of sailors and nearly 2500 University and Flying Cadets pass in review lief ore Governor Stephens and President Wheeler. Shortly after - o ' clock the sailors and cadets were arranged on the field in line of n - acing south. Three bands were present to lead the parade, and after President WTieeler, Governor Stephens and a n i f army officers had marched around the troops, the order B en to pass in review. The tn } were then marched to the base of the Campanile, whe! -lies were heard from President Wheeler; Colonel Merviii Mans, representing the Western Department; Captain Rob- ert Russell, commandant of the Twelfth Xaval District; Major II. C. Moffitt. dean of the Medical School; Captain J. J. Eddy of the Coast Artillery; and Sayre McXeill, a member of the National i Administration Bureau. The exercises were concluded when the troops stood at present arms, while the audience sang " The angled Banner ' ' and a giant service flag, representing 2200 members of the University who are in the service of Uncle Sam, was unrolled from the bell chamber of Sather Tower. Dedication Ceremonies During Semicenteuary Week Gilman Hall, Sather Tower, the John M. Eslileman bust and the Paget Chair in the Greek Theatre were formally dedicated. Professor Edmund O ' Neill of the chern- i-iry department presided at the dedication of Gilman Hall. Dedi- catory addiv se were given by John Maxson Stillman, professor lemistry of Stanford University, and Lionel Duschak. super- intendent of the Berkeley station of Bureau of Mines. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Professor Ivan Linforth and John Reith, president of the Associated Students of the University, delivered dedicatory addresses at the Sather Tower. 1 lonel Harris Weinstock spoke at the dedication of the Eshle- man bust. Page 39 Blue Gold Page 40 Oswald Garrison Villard, Editor The Nation and Semi?entenary Visitor Professors William Carey Jones, Charles Gilbert Chinard and Charles Cestre spoke at the dedication of the Paget Chair. " The second fifty years has already commenced, " were the words of President Benjamin Ide Wheeler which closed the Char- ter Day exercises in the Greek Theatre March 23d, and at the same time concluded a week of celebration in honor of the fiftieth anni- versary of the founding of the University of California. The Charter Day address, which was delivered by Harry Burns Hutchins, president of the University of Michigan, was so impres- 1919 Blue c jf Gold sive that it brought the whole audience to its feet. Dr. Hutchins characterized Germany as a nation founded on " soulless doctrine that might is right. " Averting that brute force is the only argu- ment that the Prussian will accept, he declared that the only peace that can be a permanent peace is the peace which will result in a complete victory for the United States and her allies. Alumni from classes as far back as 1876 were present at the exei - well as a goodly representation of the undergradu- and graduate students of the University. More than two hun- dred and fifty professors of this University and universities in other parts of the United States took part in the exercises Prominent Figures in Senueentenary Observance Dcmn A. O. Letnrhner. President: H. B. Hntchim, of Mi-higsn: President Hesbrook of the University of British Colombia: Mrs. Campbell; Director CunpbeO of Lick Obwrvsuxy : lire. Hesbrook Page 41 Blue y Gold Page 42 1919 Soplhoinnioir Labor Day One hundred and fifty loyal Sophomores climbed the Big C trail with pick and shovel in hand to repair parts of the patli that had been worn a.way during their year as guardians, March 16th, one week prior to turning over the C to this year ' s Freshman class. The morning was spent in building drain ditches from the C to the foot of the trail, so that rain water would be drained off before it could reach the path and wear it away. After three hours of work the laborers adjourned to Hearst Hall, where the women of the class had prepared a spread for the hungry laborers, consisting of beans, sandwiches and coffee. After dinner music was furnished by an orchestra and dancing was in- dulged in until 2 o ' clock. Many RALLIES Blue Gold Page 44 1919 Fireslhmae Rally Any belief that California spirit could be darkened by the over- hanging war cloud proved false when the bright flames of a roar- ing bonfire welcomed another freshman class into the arms of its Alma Mater at the Freshman Rally, held September 14th in the Greek Theatre. There at the rally the 1921 class was given its first opportunity of participating in a fireside meeting of the University and of see- ing the first real vision of the demands and rewards of the four- years that lay before them. Professor Henry Morse Stephens, father of freshmen for years past, officially welcomed the class and charged them with their duty toward the University and the nation. " You are at the foundation of the University structure, " he said, " and upon you rests the responsibility for the stability of the whole. " He advised the students not to become hysterical over the war, but to meet the issue squarely and with determination to see the whole thing through. " Pat " Elliott, who coached the 1921 team for a time, gave an interpretation of what should constitute the term " California!!. " As the last embers of the fire burned low, the classes serpen- tined to the foot of the Campanile, where the " Oskies " and " Bear Yell " passed into the strains of " All Hail. " Freshman Rally 1921 Prepare 1919 Blue Gold Pajamarino Rally Great in spirit, great in numbers, Californians swarmed to the Greek Theatre, October 12th, to witness pajama-clad youths gather to the hearth side of the University to revel, till the embers from the bonfire had grown dim and the wan moon had shed its pale light over the campus. War was laid aside for the evening, and all studies were for- irntten. when the classes marched into the diazoma in true serpen- tine formation to the strains of " Boola, Boola. " The entrance of the Varsity Football Team was the signal for an outburst of enthusiasm which lasted some minutes, after which each member of the squad was given individual applause. The freshman stunt was built up around the perpetual contempt which that class holds for the sophomores, and the 1920 class re- turned the derision by representing the overwhelming defeat of the green in " No Man ' s Land on the Campus. " The junior stunt portrayed a bathing scene with beaches and all the properties that go to make up a fashionable summer resort. Pajunarino Rally Senior Stunt P a g 45 Blue Gold age 4 6 Pajamarino Rally Junior Stunt The senior stunt was along patriotic lines, which ended with every- one singing the " Star Spangled Banner. " The principal speaker of the evening was J. A. Stroud ' li . graduate manager of the University, who spoke on the subject of " Greater University Spirit. " He urged that the spirit be treble:! this year to make up for the loss of those who had gone to fiidit for Uncle Sam. Following the tradition started in the days of Yell Leader Sam Hume, H. B. Hogaboom ' 17 formerly invested H. S. Steen ' 18 with the custody of the veil leader ' s cane. Varsity Smoker " Win " was the keynote of the spirit that filled Harmon Gym- nasium to overflowing capacity on Thursday evening before the Big Game with Washington, when the Varsity football team was to have its last send-off before the crucial battle with the Northern Indians. 1919 R. i. Sprotil praised the team by saying that it was the best Varsity that he had seen since 1910. Coaches Smith. Zeigler and Stroud emphasized the -necessity of having a strong rooting sec- tion, while Captain Foster predicted a victory for California. After peeches and stories were finished in the Gymnasium, the entire body formed in serpentine fashion and marched to the old ball field where " All Hail " was sung. Imprompzu Rally During the final week of the big battle, it has been California ' a i-ustnm tn liow her enthusiasm by holding an impromptu rally at the training table. As no training table was held this year it looked as though tradition would be broken and no rally could be held. But the unforeseen chance presented itself. The Varsity was invited to dinner on Monday evening by the Kappa Sigma Frater- nity. AVord was rapidly spread about the campus that the A ' arsity wa eating together and hundreds of college men gathered on the lawn in front of the Kappa Sigma house to hear speeches from the players and encourage the team by their yells and songs. Congratulatory Rally In spite of threatening skies, a handful of loyal Californians 1 on wet bleacher seats of California Field to show that lack of practice had not made them forget how to stage a congratula- tory rally. Ever since 1911 Californians had waited for the oppor- tunity of attending a rally that celebrated a victory and not until this year was their wish granted. President AA ' heeler congratulated the team on its victory. Coach Christie expn --,-.! his enthusiasm by saying. " At last California has found a place in the Sun of Pacific Coast Football. " Farewell Rally Contrary to custom, no Freshman Smoker was held this year before the 1921 numeral game, but instead a farewell rally was held in front of Harmon Gymnasium to bid God-speed to the A ' ar- sity football team on its journey to Oregon. Speeches and stories were heard from members of the team. Johnson, Freshman foot- ball coach, -poke of the prospects for a Freshman victor}- over the University of Southern California Bab -. Bluetf Gold Page 47 Blue y Gold Page 48 1919 Axe Depleted in numbers, but not in spirit, California rooters, loyal Californians, serpentined up the hill leading to the Greek Theater, in honor of the historic Axe, displayed for the first time in an Axe Rally, held in the Greek Theater, April 4, 1918. Previous to this year the Spring Rally has been held in Harmon Gymnasium in the form of a smoker, and only men students of the University were permitted to attend. Colonel G. C. Edwards was the first speaker, and paid a tribute to the Californians who had joined the service of Uncle Sam and could not be there to participate in the Annual Rally. Judge Everett Brown gave over the keeping of the Axe to W. U. Hudson ' 19, who will keep it till the next rally. Andy Smith, football coach, presented K. I. Hanson, Varsity center, with the football cup, which is awarded to the most valuable man on the team, according to the coach ' s estimation. Harold McGowan, Assistant THE YELL LEADERS Hebe Steen, Yell Leader Dutch Etienne, Assistant DANCES Blue y Gold Page 50 1919 FiresMe Glee PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. Henry Rand Hatfield Dean and Mrs. Armin Otto Leuschner Dean and Mrs. Thomas Milton Putnam Professor Henry Morse Stephens Dean Lucy Stebbins Professor and Mrs. Matthew Lynch Professor and Mrs. Frank Kleeberger Dr. and Mrs Karl Leebrick Dr. and Mrs. Robert Thomas Legge General Chairman, Albert Rudolph Smith Floor Manager, Boyd Roseoe Lewis ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Frank Louis Busse, Chairman Katherine Blackburn Ralph Coffey Beatrice Lee Cynthia Moore Fern Palmer Juanita Williams Mary Wilson Eleanor Wood Ervin Robert Barr Howard Leslie Burrell Leonidas Duncan Cranmer Simpson Finnell Monroe Greenwood John Richardson Mage Wayne Joseph Peacock Alexander David Powers, Jr. Kenneth Hollman Repath William Edward Vaughan. Jr. Kenneth Walsh DECORATION COMMITTEE Mechial Vovne, Chairman Florence Crowell Everard Hunt Octavia Johnson Kathryn Kraft Margaret Lyman Georgia Richmond Geraldine Sullivan Vivian Turner Sinclair Montgomery Dobbin s John Mervin Flynn Tirey Lafayette Ford Russell Virgil Hodges William Horstmann Wilson Stephens Jones Herbert Clinton Lewis Laurence Graham Putnam Joseph Harold Stephens Ervin Chapman Woodward RECEPTION COMMITTEE Ward Conneau Schafer, Chairman Zona Kenyon Priscilla Krusi Dorothy Richmond Deon Bromley Barker Kenneth Harold Dyer Arthur Elliott Ponting Sophomore Hop PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. Henry Rand Hatfield Dean and Mrs. Armin Otto Lenschner Dean and Mrs. Walter Morris Hart Dean and Mrs. Thomas Forsyth Hunt Dr. and Mrs. Robert Thomas Legge Captain and Mrs. Lyman Mowry Weleh Dr. Romilda Paroni Meads Dean Lucy Warren Stebbins Dean and ' Mrs. Thomas Milton Putnam Professor Henry Morse Stephens General Chairman, Gerville Mott Floor Manager, Gerald B. Schnyler ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Andrew Mackenzie Moore, Chairman Elliott McAllister, Jr. Marian Anita Kergen James Francis MeCone Ruth Elaine MeGarry Snmner Needham Mering Margaret MeLaughlin Edward Irving White Lorene Mellon Arthur Wallace Wilde Clarita Grace Nunan Catherine Virginia Cox Helen Sutherland DECORATION COMMITTEE John Elliott Cook, Chairman Ellison Deuel Bills Raymond Winter Cortelyon William Walter Davison Walter Fngermann Friedriehs Frederick Didier Heegler Norman Charles Heinz Isaias Warren Hellman III Loren Langmade TTillman William Crntcher Huntley Ralph Elmer Norris Elinor Barnard Marion Black Pauline Borradaile Florence CreDin Virginia Gohn Annette Rnggles Elizabeth Seymour Dorothy Spence Pauline Whittlesey Margaret Wood RECEPTION COMMITTEE Herbert Carroll Davis, Chairman . David Boucher Margaret Breedlove William Henry Grul Virginia Cook William Conrad Hughes Margaret Eberts Howard Smith McKay Agnes Loud Blue Gold Page 51 Bluetf Gold Page 52 1919 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Professor and Mrs. William Bro dbeck Herms Professor and Mrs. Armin Otto Leuschner Professor and Mrs. D. N. Morgan Professor and Mrs. Edward O ' Neill Dr. Romilda Paroni Meads Class President, Harris Crozer Kirk Chairman Junior Day, Bruce Howard Floor Manager, George James O ' Brien ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE James Stewart Kinnear, Chairman Professor and Mrs. J. W. Gregg Professor and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Professor Henry Morse Stephens Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Palmer Merritt Miss Lucy Warren Stebbins Arthur Merrill Brown, Jr. Victor Norman Christopher Charles Detoy Harold Pearson Etter Orlin Clyde Harter John Myron Jameson Merton Melville Maze Henrietta Johnson Esther Langley Krida Leuschner Mary McCleary Helen Moreland Ethelwyn Sites Carolyn Steel Hiram Rufus Baker Albert George Biehl Charles W. Day Clarence Wesley Farmer Leon Leonard Hooper Edward Bell Kennedy Milton Ladd Kingsbury William Storey Nash Richard Joel Russell George Sanderson Harold Edward Williams Ruth Chrisman Mona Gardner Helen Geary Gladys Hulting DECORATION COMMITTEE Ogle Charles Merwin, Chairman Russell Guerne De Lappe, Assistant Benjamin Stanley Parks Louise Hamilton Charles Edward Parslow Dudley Whitney Steeves Ruth Barry Rosalie Davis Thelma Donovan Vera Gardner Edith Horstman Edith McLenagan Margaret Monroe Louise Ratcliffe Marion Sutton Mildred Swanson Ray M. Alford Cesar Jordan Bertheau Edgar Dickinson Boal Robert Prince Casey Gerald Reid Johnson Donald Leigh Leavitt Harold Bertram Svmes RECEPTION COMMITTEE Henry Philip Anewalt, Chairman Fred Turner Carlton Gross Wells John Fredrick White Eunice Barstow Bernice Carr Mary Harrison Ethel Langley Helen Leithold Bessie Markheim Margaret Sherman Genevieve Spader Ruth Vincent Marjorie Waldron 1919 Senior Ball PATRONS AND PATRONK - President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Dean and Mrs. Armin Otto Leusehner Professor Henry Morse Stephens Professor and Mrs. Charles Mills Gay ley Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Xeill Professor William Dallam Arms Professor and Mrs. Matthew C. Lvnch Doctor and Mrs. Karl C. Leebriek Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Brown Miss Lucv Ward Stebbins Claude Rohwer, General Chairman Heber Steen. Secretary Dorman Kaspar Pischel. Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Albert Brodie Smith, Chairman Jacob Hal Barker Glen Haydon Marshall ' Paxton George Perkins Edwvn French Steen Virginia Baldwin Muriel Cameron Valence Cowan Claraseott Goodloe Pauline Finnell Lueile Parr DECORATION COMMITTEE Cloyd Sweigert, Chairman Robert Bernstein Chester Hansen Heber Steen Arthur Swank Milton Wolfe Marian Brown Marie Damianakes Florence Isaacs Elsie Sinnoek Genevieve Taggard Dorothy Waterhouse RECEPTION COMMITTEE Marston Campbell, Jr., Chairman Fred Boole John Ciprieo John Cutler Milton Olender Joseph Harold Weise Irene Wvllie Lavinia Brown Eleanor Burnham Luile Henry Myrtle Henriei Ramona Marks Gold Page 53 Blue W Gold Page 54 1919 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler General and Mrs. Oscar Long General and Mrs. E. J. McClernand Colonel R. C. Croxton Colonel G. M. McGonigle Major and Mrs. G. B. Hunter Captain and Mrs. Lyman Mowry Welch Captain and Mrs. Samuel M. Parker Captain C. B. Crane Lieutenant and Mrs. B. F. Sandow Professor and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley General Chairman, Edward Ramsay Moran ' 18 Flodr Manager, Dohrmann Kaspar Pischel ' 18 ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Kenneth Ian Hanson ' 18, Chairman Emanuel Rosenthal ' 18 Henry Willam Grady ' 20 Ross Jackson Wright ' 19 Lewis Gregory Harrier ' 20 Garnett Cheney ' 20 William Crutcher Huntley ' 20 Edmund DeFreitas ' 20 Richard Bruce Carr ' 2 1 John Richardson Mage ' 21 DECORATION COMMITTEE Sidney George Slusher ' 18, Chairman Fred Warren Boole ' 18 Clarence John Nobmann ' 18 Benjamin Styles Hayne ' 19 George Garrison Mitchell ' 19 Norman Sterne Gallison ' 20 George Walters ' 20 George Henry Richardson ' 21 Donald Huntington Wright ' 21 RECEPTION COMMITTEE Marston Campbell, Jr., ' 18, Chairman Edwyn French Steen ' 18 Lawrence Kendall Requa ' 19 Randolph Rexford Nickerson ' 19 Edward Vernon Tenney ' 19 John Dorsey Wheeler ' 19 1919 Senior Assemblies Fall Semester Donald Laughlin Abshire. Chairman Russell White Bell Walter John Halting Leslie Scott Nelson Dohrmann Kaspar Pisehel Edwyn French Steen Pierre Jaqua Walker Thomas Carroll Winstead Charles Herman Woessner Milton Emil Wolfe Irene Wyllie Blanche Bouteiller Marian Brown Helen Davis Claraseott Goodloe Madeline Mulooon Margaret Murdock Lucille Vazeille Bath Walker Catherine Woolsey Spring Semester Albert Brodie Smith. Chairman Dohrmann Kaspar Pisehel Edward Louis Proebsting Heber Spencer Steen Joseph Harold Weise Milton Emil Wolfe Madeline Muldoon Virginia Baldwin Blanche Bouteiller Dorothy Daniels Beatrice Gerberding Marv Ken von Sophomore Informal Thomas Wills Nelson. Chairman David Farragut Ashe Garnett Cheney Mark Carter Elworthy Ernest Domingo Hardison Isaias Warren Hellman III William Cruteher Huntley Marcus Carl Peterson Marion Blankinship Xarcissa Cerini Virginia Cook Genevieve Grady Doris Peoples Annette Buggies Dorothy Williams BlueU Gold Page 55 FACULTY GLADE A IT- -T Y V vl MILITARY Blue y Gold Page 58 Tin Reserve Officers 9 TraSeiiinig Corps In spite of the many vicissitudes that the University Cadet Corps has undergone during the past year, it has emerged a stronger and more closely knit body than ever before. A brief survey of the eventful year should serve to point out the more potent factors in growth of the corps. Beginning with the War Department order granting to the University of Califor- nia Cadets ten honor graduates instead of two, to receive commissions in the regular army for pronounced efficiency in military training, the corps began its period of steady growth and development. At the final review, held in May, 1917, the corps won its place among the ten highest- rated similar military organizations of the country. When the present college year started the work of organizing the new material was entrusted by Colonel J. T. Nance, who was then awaiting a call from his post as com- mandant of the University Cadets to active service, to Captain C. D. ' Sullivan. With the former ' s able help the men were organized and drill was begun. At the very start, however, the work took on a more military aspect. On September 1st Captain L. M. Welsh (retired) was ordered here as commandant, with Captain O ' Sullivan as assistant and professor of military tactics. Under Captain Welsh ' s super- vision the work of training a practically entirely new body of cadet officers was begun, and for two weeks the whole time was devoted to this work. Inasmuch as underclass drill did not start until the first week in September, coincident with the resumption of drill came the War Department order establishing on September 6th Captain L. M. Vi-lsli 1919 at the University a unit of Re- -.-rve Officers ' Training Corps of tli United States Army. Under this order all men in the senior division of the Cadet Corps with two year of previous drill were to r ' i- j ivf a commutation of ra- tions. Those of the underclass were made to constitute the jun- ior division. The adoption of the order was a distinct advantage, since it led eventually to a com- mission in the regular army if the student met all the requisites fully. In addition to the regular drill during the term two training camps of about six weeks ' dura- tion were provided for in the order. Toward the end of the semes- ter Captain O ' Sullivan was trans- ferred to Camp Lewis, and when the University reopened after the Christmas holidays Captain Parker assumed the duties of assistant commandant. He proved a valuable man, in view of his previous experience as an instructor in the early United States Training Camp at Fort Snelling. Much valued information was gained from Captain Parker by the senior division and his transfer to Leland Stanford Jr. University as com- mandant means a keen loss to the unit here. In line with the prevailing military spirit, the campus regiment participated in several patriotic events during the college year; marching in the Second Liberty Loan Parade and taking part in the exercises held in connection with that parade in the Greek Theatre. Again, during the semi-centenary celebration on March ' 2 ' 2. 1918, the regiment, together with a battalion of Xaval Reservists and the Aviation Cadets, was reviewed by Governor Stephens, Major General Murray of the Western Department and Captain Russell of the Twelfth Xaval District. The reviewing stand was Unfurling Tbe Semr Blucl Gold Page 59 Blue Gold Page 60 1919 the plaza at the west face of the Campanile and it was on this oc- casion that the University ' s serv- ice flag, bearing the proud num- ber of 2200, was first unfurled. The flag was suspended directly under the clock dial of the Cam- panile facing the Golden Gate, and, amid the cheers of the crowd at the foot of the granite tower, was lowered across the shaft. The final appearance of the E. 0. T. C. off the campus was on April 6th, in the Third Liberty Loan Parade through the Berke- ley streets. A radical change made this year has been the adoption of the regulation olive - drab army uniform in the Freshman bat- talion and the Senior E. 0. T. C. Owing to the shorter duration of its service, the Sophomore bat- talion was not issued the new uniform, but retained the old gray one. The change in garb has undoubtedly increased the efficiency of the Cadets, not only as to personnel, but also as to incentive for more and better work. On March 15th a War Department order was issued which trans- ferred the new Springfield rifles, so earnestly worked for, to the training camps and which put the old stand-bys, the 1898 Krags, back in their old home in the Harmon Gymnasium basement. In view of the ever-changing personnel of the unit, the officers and men removed from the corps through enlistments and calls into the service, the present year has been an exceptional one. Officers and men have had an increased desire for better work, and more of it, as has been shown by the petition adopted at a mass meeting of the cadets asking that drill be held five days a week during the next year. This action will undoubtedly be sanctioned by the faculty and approved by students generally. The Colors 1919 Blue y Gold The United States School of Military Aeronautics When the United States declared war last year the University offered its entire resources and equipment for use as the War De- partment saw fit in the establishment of the American military machine. One of the first results of this policy was the founding of the United States School of Military Aeronautics on the Campus, in May. ]!17. This ground school was opened simultaneously with others throughout the country. It wa a small beginning, with but a few dozen men enrolled in the first squadron and several officers and instructors in charge. h - -mall frame building near the Mechanics Building sufficed to house the class rooms and laboratories, while an apartment house next to Stiles Hall was pressed into service as a barracks and pro- vided ample space for the aviators. Gradually, however, both bar- racks and school became too crowded to serve adequately the needs of the Flying Cadets. Additions were made to the laboratories and the aero buildings were fenced off to prevent trespassing by the curious passerby. Stiles Hall was requisitioned and many of its roc -ins were turned into dormitories for the men of the ground school. The University Y. W. C. A., which had headquarters in Stiles Hall, voluntarily moved to a less desirable location some- blocks away, in order that the men might be fully accommodated. Other steps were being taken meanwhile to provide larger quarters for the aviators. A large frame barracks building was erected next to the Y. M. ( ' . A. and headquarters were established in a nearby residence, commandeered for the purpose. Then the regents of the University were appealed to and as result a new series of barracks was constructed west of Hilgard Hall. While these were being made ready the number of men at the school became so large that the officers were forced to make use of several of the University buildings to shelter the aviators. Even the Hearst Memorial Min- ing Building lost its scholastic air for a short time when an incom- ing scjuadron was housed temporarily in its dignified corridors. There are other ways, too, in which the students and faculty of the University have been identified with the School of Aeronautics. The infirmary has been frequently used by the men of the school. Arrangements were recently made to give the Flying Cadets ath- Page 6l Blue y Gold Page 62 1919 letic training under the direction of the Physical Education Depart- ment. Squadrons of aviators may be seen daily in pugilistic encoun- ters or in practice runs about the campus. The ground school has numbered among its students scores of men who were former students at the University, or who gave up their career here to enter the Aviation Service. Several of the instructors and officers of the school were formerly students at California. Lieutenant Harold B. Reed, a member of the present Senior class, is now in charge of the barracks at the Aviation School and commands the battalion of Flying Cadets. His assist- ant is Lieutenant Marston Campbell, also a member of the 1918 class. Lieutenant Roy Heffner and Lieutenant A. G. Smith are other officers who were formerly members of the campus com- munity. Lieutenant E. S. Pillsbury ' 18 was stationed at the school for almost a year and is now flying at Rockwell Field, San Diego. Due to the efforts of officers and men, the Berkeley Ground School is now considered one of the two best schools of its kind in the United States. Not a little of its success may be attributed to the co-operation which has existed between the University officials and the officers of the school. The present commandant is Lieuten- ant-Colonel George B. Hunter who has been in charge of the school since last semester. The Bureau of Military Information Following out their pre-war resolution to place the University ' resources at the disposal of the National Government in the event of war, the Regents established in April, 1917, a Military Informa- tion Office, whose purpose was to serve mutually the government and those who wished to offer their services for war work. Like most things in the United States which have had to do with military activity, the University Intelligence Bureau has experienced a re- markable growth. From a very small beginning, in the corner of the alumni secretary ' s office in 114 California Hall, the bureau has grown into a veritable clearing house for hundreds of applicants who daily seek information regarding opportunities in government service. The personnel of the Military Bureau now includes twelve men, who are members of the faculty, graduates or students of the Uni- ty. The staff is: Director Leon J. Richardson; manager. Homer Havermale: assistant managers, A. C. Alverez, W. W. Cort, 3. Foote, Jr.. T. H. Goodspeed, A. M. Kidd, G. R. MacMinn. C. I ' a-.-hall. Clifton Price. J. L. Reith. R. F. Scholz. L. C. Uren, M. Washburn and A. C. White. On April 12. 1917. the Bureau issued its first general call, which was directed to all men of the University body faculty, alumni and undergraduates. The call was in the nature of an index card of personal fitness for war service. Each man appealed to was asked to fill out the qeustionnaire and to return it to the Informa- tion Office to be filed for future reference. The responses to this call alone numbered 3070, and in nearly all of them services of some T or other were offered. The functions of the Military Bureau, which have, as above indicated, already undergone a considerable expansion and change, are threefold. In the first place, military, naval. Red Cross and other governmental agencies may secure through this office trained men and women for the particular places in the national service where they are most needed. Candidates are accepted whether trained at this University or elsewhere. Conversely, the Information Office serves as an aid to those of the University community who desire to offer their services to the army, navy or other branches of the national government. Persons who have decided to undertake war work in some phase have usu- BlucV Gold Page 63 Blue Gold Page 64 ally found the bureau a source of information and direction. In this respect the office fulfills the place between the individual and the government that the employment agency fulfills in private life between the employe and the employer. The office files contain a large number of names of those who have expresed a willingness to enter government service and who have stated their particular qualifications for specified branches of service, in those cases where such branches already exist. In its turn the office undertakes to consult at all times government calls with reference to these appli- cations, and, wherever consistent with the country ' s interests, to help candidates to find places in the service. By the first of April, 1918, more than 600 persons had already been assisted by the office toward locating themselves in the war work field. In this connection, the Intelligence Office has, in co-operation with the President ' s office, compiled the University ' s roll of honor, which contains something over 2200 names names of Californians from practically every class from 1879 to 1921, who are now actively serving their nation in the Great War. More than 1800 of the University community were in military service on April 1, 1918. The various branches of the army claimed some 76 per cent of these ; of the navy, 8.1 per cent, and the marines, 3 per cent. The remainder of the honor roll is made up for the most part of the names of those who are engaged in civilian work; that class com- prised some 13 per cent of the total in April. Of the faculty 86 were in military service and 61 in active civilian work. More than 90 per cent of those in military service had received commissions by April 1, 1918. The honor roll, which, of course, is added to from day to day, is posted in the lobby at the main entrance of the Uni- versity Library, where it greets those who enter or leave the build- ing as a silent, yet eloquent, testimonial of the unselfish serv- ice which the University ' s sons are rendering to the cause of democracy. 1919 Blue y Gold Other War Work of the University The University of California Medical School has organized a hospital unit, known as Base Hospital Unit Xo. 30. The enlisted men of this unit are receiving their training in the wards of the University Hospital in San Francisco and clinics of the Medii-ai School. Medical examination of all applicants for the Aviation Section of this district is being conducted at the Medical School I iy a corps of three instructors in the school, who examined in the period between July 25, 1917. and April 1. 1918, more than 1 men. The Dental School, aided by a contribution from the San Francisco Chapter of the American Red Cross. Las given dental treatment to soldiers and sailor . Vrtain courses, designated as ' ' Courses in Naval Preparation. " w-re established at the beginning of the 1918 spring semester by the Academic Senate. The object of these courses was to aid the rnment in the supplying the need for junior officers in the navy. They afford students in the University an opportunity to prepare for examination for the ensign ' s commission. Seventy- two students were enrolled in the courses during the semester. A Training School for Ordnance Field Service was also established on the campus. Special short courses, supervised by the College t ' ( ' ommerce, are offered in this school, with the view of preparing the students for service as non-commissioned officers in the ord- nance department. The courses are six weeks in duration, and a f several of them was held during the course of the year. Page 65 Blue Gold Page 66 " 4 UP .. MMIrj ' .. : 1919 Company Officers and Staff of R. O. T. C. 1917-1918 MILITARY DEPARTMENT Commandant Captain Lyman M. Welsh, L " . S. A. (Retired) Assistant Commandant (Fall Semester) . Captain Curtis Dion Sullivan. V. S. A. (Retired) Assistant Commandant (Spring Semester) . Captain Samuel M. Parker. V. S. A. (Retired) STAFF Captain and Adjutant G. S. Stewart ain. Unassigned W. F. Carrol First Lieutenant and Batallion Adjutant. First Batallion R. B. Xickerson First Lieutenant and Batallion Adjutant, Stcond Batallion J. O. Wheeler First Lieutenant and Batallion Adjutant. Third Batallion B. A. Guy Regimental Sergeant-Ma jor C. S. Edwards Supply Sergeant B. J. Faigenbanm Supply Sergeant H. J. Ransohoff - rgeant J. J. Allen Color Sergeant F. E. MeClaren 3 . ant-Major. First Batallion E. P. Hardison Sergeant-Ma jor. Second Batallion R. M. Alford - ant Major. Third Batallion J. A. Walters First Batallion Major Christy COMPANY A COMPANY B Captain Edward Steen Captain . . . . . . C. J. Robman Lieutenant J. F. White First Lieutenant . . . . M. L. Hnggins Second Lieutenant . . . . R. M. Y ' oung Second Lieutenant .... W. E. Waste COMPANY C COMPANY " D ain i . R. Moran Captain G. G. Mitchell - Lieutenant A. T. Haas First Lieutenant C. R. Detoy Second Lieutenant . . . B. P. Puekett Second Lieutenant . . . . S. B. Dion Second Batallion Lieutenant Heffner. I ' . . A. MPANY F UMPANY G iin K. L Hansen Captain R. Rudolph - Lieutenant ... A. C. Washbnrn First Lieutenant . . - . E. C. Milliken Second Lieutenant . . . . F. Coleman Second Lieutenant . . A. E. Harshbargar COMPANY H i OMPANY I - iin K. H. Schilling Captain E. S. Rosentbal - Lieutenant . . . M. L. Kingsbury First Lieutenant . . . . L. L. Logan Second Lieutenant . . . . R. B. Adams Second Lieutenant . . . L. J. Russell Third Batallion Major Smith OMPANY L COMPANY M Captain F. W. Boole Captain D. K. Pishell - Lieutenant E. C. Ward First Lieutenant . . . . E. V. Tenney nd Lieutenant . . . . M. M. Maze Second Lieutenant . . . R. J. Wright COMPANY N COMPANY O iin O. Wellborn III Captain M. Campbell First Lieutenant . . . . M. M. Conley First Lieutenant . . . . L. K. Bequa Page Second Lieutenant . . . . B. S. Havoc Second Lieutenant . J. W. Skelton Gold Bluetf Gold Page 68 UNIVERSITY CADET BAND Herman Trutner. Jr Director Glen Haydon ' IS Assistant Director William Carl Test-he ' Is Librarian rge R. Douglass ' 21 Solo Comet rill George McAl].ine ' 2 t Solo Cornet Harold Smith Cheney ' 21 First Comet e Russell Ellison " 2i First Cornet Donald Chase De Witt ' 2 i Second Cornet I ' no Lindstrand ' 19 Second Cornet Alfred P. Solomon " 20 Third Cornet Alfred Louis Floek ' 21 Third Cornet Albert Kaleni Chorbajian " 21 Piccolo Harold Hatbaway Plummer. Jr. ' 20 Eb Clarinet Glen Harden ' 18 Solo Clarinet Elmore William Roberts ' 18 First Clarinet Edwin Preston Tiffany " 2i Second Clarinet Logan Stewart Holeomb ' 21 Alto Saxophone Reuben John Irwin " 20 ... Tenor Saxophone James Duncan Graham ' 20 First Alto George Halmer Shellenberger ' 21 Second Alto Carl Frederk-k Madsen " 21 Third Alto Edwin Chester McLaughlin ' 2o First Trombone Earnest Augustus Tain " 2 Second Trombone George Peter Hammond ' 20 Third Trombone Joseph Thomas Xakayama ' 20 Baritone Dwight Mundel Rutherford " 21 Baas William Carl Tesche ' 18 Snare Drum Joses Bawkmun Lee ' 20 Snare Drum Thomas Elsworth Rawlins ' 21 . . Snare Drum Blue IS Gold Page 6 9 DEBATES Bluetf Gold Page 72 A Review of tine Yeair Despite the fact that the war has greatly depleted the ranks of the various debating societies on the campus, interest in debat- ing activities has not slackened. Never before has there been more opportunity for the inexperienced, but nevertheless capable, debater to make a place on the intercollegiate or Joffre team. With none of California ' s veterans back to seek new forensic honors, a wide field was opened to anyone who showed any debating ability. The members who made this year ' s Intercollegiate and Joffre teams were those who were chosen rather for their work during the year than by reason of any previous debating experience. One of the features of the current year ' s debating activities has been the steady rise of the Parliamentary Debating Society, the only woman ' s debating organization on the campus, into debating prominence. Not only did a representative of the Parliamentary Debating Society win this year ' s Arnold Trophy Debate, but this society also had a member on the Intercollegiate team which met Stanford in November, and has a member and an alternate on the Joffre team which met the same university in April. While there has not been so much formal debating during the current year as heretofore, owing to the fact that there were no Freshmen-Sophomore debates, no inter-society debate with Stan- ford and no Bonnheim Essay Contest, still the debates which were held were full of enthusiasm and dealt with problems that are of national and international importance at the present time. The first important debate during the year was that held for the Arnold Trophy. This trophy was sent to the University by alumni now residing in China, for the purpose of creating a more intelligent understanding of the relations between the East and the West. The trophy was presented to the University by Julian Arnold who stipulated that it was to be awarded yearly to the Uni- versity student who made the best extemporaneous speech on some question relating to the Far East. The details of this annual con- test were to be arranged as the University itself deemed best. The Debating Council of the University decided that the debate would be open to the representatives of the various debating societies of 1919 Blue Gold the campus. A general topic was to be announced a month previous to the debate, and tlu- sjiecific question at 5 ock on the evening of the debate, the debate to take pla -e at o ' clock. The de- bating society with which the winner of the debate was affiliated was to have its name engraved on the tro- phy, while the winner him- self receives an individual The winner of the first Arnold Trophy Debate was W. M. Green ' 19, who won it in the spring of 1917. The W. If. Green ' 19 Ud debate Was held dur- Intercollegiate and Joffre Teams; Arnold Debater ing the fall of 1917. The general topic for the debate was " The Future Political Relations of the United States and China. " The ific question announced three hours before the debate was: 1. ' .-solved. That the United States should co-operate with Japan in maintaining a new Monroe Doctrine in the East. " Judges for the debate were J. W. Whaler and A. C. White of the Public Sj leaking Department, and Dt. K. C. Leebrick of the Hi tory Department. The debate was won by Frances Stranahan of the Parliamentary Debating Society in a logical and clearly tated argument. Intercollegiate Debate In a no-decision debate, on account of the failure of the Stanford authorities to furnish judges, California and Stanford met in the Stanford Auditorium in November. The California team was composed of Mildred Little ' 19, W. M. Green ' 19, J. J. Posner ' 19 and H. A. Mazzera, alternate. The question of the debate was: " Resolved, That the United States should adopt conscription of labor in order to insure a sufficient output of war materials. " California upheld the affirmative. The Page 73 Blue 5f Gold Page 74 1919 thesis that California en- deavored to prove was that the adoption of conscription of labor was necessary, due to the frequency of strikes, lock-outs and the shortage of labor. Mildred Little ' 19 opened the argument for California by showing that there were strikes, lock-outs and shortage of labor, and that production was thereby hampered. W. M. Green ' 19 argued that conscription of labor would solve these problems, and J. J. Posner ' 19 proved that there was no other means except con- scription of labor for effect- ing a solution. The strongest Stanford argument was produced by their first speaker, who declared in part that the machinery for conscription of labor would be too expensive. There was no decision rendered, as the Stanford authorities failed to obtain their judges. This was very disappointing to the California team, which felt that it would have received the decision if judges had been provided for the debate. Mildred Little ' 19, Intercollegiate and Joffre Teams Probably the most interesting debate of the whole year was the debate between Congress and Parliamentary Debating Societies. This was the first time that the two societies ever met in an inter- society debate. The question that was debated upon was as fol- lows: " Resolved, That the review of the French Communes by the central administrative authorities should be eliminated. " The Congress Debating Society, which upheld the affirmative side of the question, was composed of W. M. Green ' 19, Joseph Sharp ' 19 and 1919 J. J. Posner ' 19. The Parlia- mentary Debating Society, which supported the- nega- tive, was composed of Mil- dred Little ' 19, Irene Millier Jn and Helen Eocca ' 19. Tlie judges were Professor Philbrick. Professor Stuart haurgett and Mr. Kincaid. The decision was two-to-one in favor of the affirmative side. Joffre Debate The one big annual debate for the University is the Joffre Debate, formerly known as the Carnot Debate, in honor of the martyred president of the French Re- J. J. Posner ' 19, Intercollegiate and Joffre Teams public. The name has now been changed to that of Joffre. The general question chosen this year is: " The Bureaucracy of France. " The following debaters were chosen : AY. M. Green ' 19, J. J. Posner ' 19, Irene Mil- lier ' 20, with Mildred Little ' 19 as alternate. This team will meet the Stanford team on April 19th. On account of the BLUE AND GOLD going to press at an early date, no in- formation could be obtained as to the outcome of this de- bate. Irene Miller ' 20, Joffre and Intersoeiety Teams BlueV Gold Page 75 PUBLICATIONS Bluett Gold Page 78 Th Daily Mitchell Sproul EDITORS AND MANAGERS Howard Bennett 1 1: ! eai N ACCOUNT of the difficulty of financing a larger issue the size of the Daily Calif ornian was reduced at the beginning of the spring semester from the usual eight pages to four. In spite of this reduction in space the editorial staff con- tinued to maintain the diversity of news stories and signed articles which featured the larger publication. But even this fact of space limitation has had advantages. It has been instrumental in the development to a greater extent of the art of writing news briefly. The first regular campus periodical, the College Echo, was established in 1868. This publication later became a monthly pe- riodical, named The Berkeley an, and in 1898 was succeeded by Daily Californian. The Associated Students of the University took over the publication of the paper in 1910, putting it upon a strong financial basis. Since that time it has appeared regu- larly as the students ' paper and an important factor in under- graduate life. In gathering news the " beat " system has been successfully used. Under this system the various educational and administra- 1919 Blue :5 Gold - EDITORS t hl Kittredge -. :. - departments of the University have been the chief sources of information. A keener understanding of the work and growth of the differen t branches of education has been possible. With an editor and managing editor for the general supervision of the staff work, the news each day is handled by a different Junior editor. Under such a system the Junior editor of the day assigns and edits the t rie-. and supervises the ' ' make-up " of the sheet. The Sophomores and Freshmen gather news, write stories and read proof. Wht-n first organized the California!! was entirely a man ' s activity. It was customary to have the Women ' s Edition once a year. One woman was chosen annually to edit the issue with the aid of a limited staff. However, in 1909, Marguerite Ogden ' 10 was n to be woman ' s editor for the year 1909-1910. From that time until 1915 a woman ' s editor and staff of a few assistants attended to the handling of the women ' s news. The organiza- tion of the staff was then made similar to the men ' s staff by e Wilde ' 15. in order to handle the broadened field of woman ' s - - The Daily California!! lias been characterized during the past year by numerous editorial features. The most timely have been the " World in Review. " devoted to the war movements of armies at the front, and " On the Book Shelves. " which has reviewed the newest book-. Many staff changes have been necessitated during the semes- ter on account of war conditions. The staff for the spring semester w EDiromiAL STAFF A. L. Mitehell ' 18. editor; Berniee Hubbard " 18. woman ' s editor: Bruee Howard ' 19, managing editor; Anita Howard ' 19. woman ' s managing editor; news editors. M. M. Confer ' 19. K. G. Uhl ' 19, D. L. Pierce ' 19. Franklin Cumnvngs ' 19. .1. F. Raphael ' 19; women ' s news editors. Marion Bogle ' 19. Barbara Cowan ' 19. Vera Ohatfield ' 19. Erida Lensehner ' 19, Carolyn Tiller ' 19, Bnth Ware ' 19: associate editors. Page 79 Blue y Gold Page 80 1919 ASSOCIATE EDITORS Upper Row Tenney, Bills, McAllister, Luff, Cheney, Harrier, Ingram Lower Row Nelson, Rinehart, Forsey, Grady, Brewer W. A. Brewer ' 20, T. W. Nelson ' 20, H. W. Forsey ' 20, Elliott McAllister ' 20, E. D. Bills ' 20, L. G. Harrier ' 20, Hale Luff ' 20, H. W. Grady ' 20, W. 8. Ingram ' 20. MANAGERIAL STAFF Frank Hargear ' 19, manager; V. N. Christopher ' 19, assistant manager; M. F. Campbell ' 19, circulation manager; ( ' . E. Parslow ' 19, Irving White ' 20, W. L. Sisson ' 20, R. W. Coffey ' 21, E. K. Cutter ' 21. During the fall semester H. A. Sproul ' 19 was managing editor, Madeline Muldoon ' 18 women ' s editor, and H. E. Bennett ' 18 manager. WOMEN EDITORS Upper Row Leusohner, Bogle, Howard, Til ley Lower Row Ware, Chatfield, Muldoon, Hubhard, Cowan 1919 The Blue and Gold In endeavoring to maintain the standard set by previous classes, the BLUE AND GOLD has met with many obstacles, dne to war conditions. With the opening of the fall semester the members of the Junior class were confronted with the problem of commencing work on the BLUE AND GOLD without an editor, Clifton Gordon having enlisted during the summer months. A few weeks after the beginning of college, by the recommendation of the BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee. Charles Detoy was unanimously elected to take cliarge of the editorial work of the year book. It has been impossible to keep the editorial and managerial -tart ' s well organized at any time during the year, on account of the number of men with staff positions, continually leaving college to enlist. It was necessary to appoint a new manager upon the opening of the spring semester, Ross Wright being elected to take the place of Fred Turner, who had not returned to college. These manifold changes hindered the steady advancement of work on the annual. The increased cost of materials, with the problem of increasing the income of the book to an adequate point has made the financing of the book a problem. In order to assure the financial success the Junior president, at the direction of the class, appointed a com- mittee whose duty it has been to examine the monetary system of the book, suggesting any advisable changes which would aid in the establishment of a secure financial basis. Monthly reports from the committee were made to the class. For some years the need of Blue I? Gold Page 8l Bluetf Gold Page 82 Leuschner Symes BLUE AND GOLD MANAGERS Wright Turner Pischel Sutton a permanent means of financing the annual has been apparent. If the plan adopted in the past year proves satisfactory it will undoubtedly be the basis of further improvements in the future. BLUE AND GOLD EDITORS Upper Row O ' Brien, Barrows, Atcheson, Conley, Howard Middle Row Pierce, Sorrick, Detoy, Johnson, Cummings Bottom Row Leavitt, Cowan, Russell, Sproul, Raphael 1919 The Occident Devoting it- page- t the contributions of graduate, as well as undergraduate students, the Occident in the past years has made an effort to erase the academic distinction usually drawn between graduate.- and undergraduat War letter-, written from the camps of America and France, have been the feature of each issue during the year. OCCIDENT STAFF Woabrod, Davis, Cumminga, Baird, O " Melveny , Stoner.Taggard, Brewer. Isaa-i Blue li Gold Pag ' 83 Blue y Gold Page 84 The PMsie Atcheson Rinehart Robinson McDonald Nilon Devoting its pages to the criticism of all existing institutions, traditions and customs, the Pelican has lived up to its policy of satirizing " the species and not the individual ' Cartoons and verse have been run which are products of men in active service in French battlefields. Cummings Rills McKay Sweigert 1919 Blue y Gold THE ALUMNI FORTNIGHTLY With the number of Cali- fornians entering the service constantly increasing, the Alumni Fortnightly for the past year has devoted space in each issue to the publica- tion of additional names on the war-service record. The record comprises both fac- ulty men and former stu- dents and gives the branch of service and location, if possible, of every man. The war work of the as- sociation is indicative of the underlying policy of the paper. It is a medium through which former stu- dents may learn of their friends or review the present doings of their Alma Mater. Although the Alumni Association has existed for forty-six years the idea of the fortnightly publication is comparatively new. It was not until 1907, after the doubtful success of occasional period- icals devoted to alumni activities that the Alumni TIWA7 was established. The paper was published without interruption until 1 ! ' ] ' ' ,. At that time the office of the Alumni Association underwent a change, and the alumni publication was succeeded by the six- teen-page, semi-monthly now published. It may be in order to note that an increase of -7 per cent in circulation was made last year. In commemoration of the fiftieth anniversary of the University a special issue of the Fortnightly was devoted to its history and growth. In an endeavor to give the alumni an idea of the present student life, articles on campus problems and activities, reviews of athletic seasons and articles on the development of the University characterize the regular issues of the publication. Among the con- tributors during the pa t year were Milton Schwartz ' 01, Professor Charles Mills Gayley. Dean Lucy Stebbins, Professor A. ). Leusch- ner and Hazel Havermale ' 1C. Homer Havermale, Alumni Secretary Blue y Gold Page 86 CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW Founded for the purpose of keeping the " lawmakers and stu- dents of legal cases informed as to the developments in the legal world, " the California Law Review has in a short time become one of the best-known technical periodicals in the legal profession. Through its pages eminent lawyers have been able to discuss phases of national or foreign law. Although published in the University and controlled partially by legal students, the circulation shows that its value is not to the stu- dent alone. It is estimated that nine-tenths of the subscribers to the publication are business men throughout the country. In spite of the fact that much of the issue is devoted to discus sion by men of national repute, a definite part is made up of stu- dent contributions. Active participation in the work of the period- ical is deemed prerequisite for a master ' s degree in the Law School. The publication is issued bi-monthly by the following staff: Editor-in-chief, Orrin K. McMurray; student editor-in-chief, Esther B. Phillips ' 09; business manager, M. C. Lynch; student managers, B. B. Gardiner ' 16 and Edwin Meese ' 17; secretary, Rosamond Parma ' 08. Student board of editors, E. W. Davis ' 10, P. L. Fussell ' 16, A. R. Rowell ' 16, R M Light ' 16, and Enid Childs ' 16. JOURNAL OF AGRICULTURE After editing about four volumes of the Journal of Agricul- ture the students of the College of Agriculture have been forced to discontinue the publication, because of financial and war conditions. The periodical appeared monthly on the campus until November, 1917. The aim of the Journal was to help people lead better, happier and more useful lives in the country. An endeavor was made to discuss as many phases of country life and problems as possible. The staff was as follows : Editor, W. C. Tesche ' 18; assistant editor, J. E. Tippett ' 18; manager, C. M. Sie- bert ' 19; assistant manager, L. C. Hooper ' 19. Bl DRAMATICS Blue Gold age 88 1919 Yoottlh Comes Up By J. Ro Brace and E. M e The IQI? Sftiior Extravaganza " Youth Comes Up, " the Senior extravaganza of the class of 1917, by the combined efforts of the editors of the Occident and Pelican, J. B. Bruce and E. M. Maslin, cut a new niche for itself in the silver yardstick of achievement. For not only the beauty of the lyrics and the lilt of the music compare most favorably with past productions, but it led them all in its universality of appeal. One did not have to be a University student to enjoy the scene in the Women ' s College on the South Sea island, to laugh at the free verse poetess and her long-haired Victorian poet, and every one knows that " all the world loves a lover. " The costumes were designed by Dorothy Epping ' 17, and exe- cuted by a class in Senior Women ' s Hall, thereby starting a new tradition and lending a touch of originality. The music was tuneful and one song in particular necessitated publishing : " LOVE, LOVE, LOVE " Love is a snowflake That melts on the glass; Love is a blossom That springs in the grass; Love is the west wind Laden with tears; Love is remembrance In other years. 66 13 Sooth " By Leslie Brown ' 18 and A. M. Brown ' 19 As a comedy and as an opera, " Thirteen South, " the Treble Clef production of last October, fulfilled its mission. The lyrics were original and sparkling, while those who heard " Take a Chance " throughout the year, and other selections, from the Maude Ellis as Alona in " Ki South " 1919 -re, will attest to its popularity as a musical success. It exhibited all of the characteristics of the modern comic opera the scenes raveled and unraveled on board an ill-fated ship and a desolate South Sea island. This was offset, of course, by entertaining women, hula dancers, man-eating cannibals and a finale, " they lived happily ever after. " Differing from many productions of the kind, each person was eriven the opportunity to make or break a part, while the character roles were more prominent than the leads. Pleasing choruses abounded in both acts and were one of the features of the opera, at least lending variety in costuming. " The Modern Day " chorus. with Maude Latlm p ' L ' l as the able fashion-plate guide, received the unveiled envy of the weaker sex. while all could not but admire the individual dancing of Maud Ellis ' 19 and an original hula chorus. A vampire will come into her own in any climate, but an entire " Vampire " chorus added spice indeed. The musical score contained an exceptional number of hits. The lie t known of these being " Take a Chance, " " Lady Nicotine " and the title song, " Thirteen South. " The part of the black patched stowaway, as played by AV. S. Xash ' 19, should have carried more ongs of the variety of the dreamy " Hum Hum Hum " song. Beatrice Lee, though only a Freshman, won applause on her fir t appearance in a campus production. This part was taken within a week of the opera and the success of Miss Lee is attributed to her stage personality and talented dancing. Likewise, R. H. Laudsberger ' s ' 20 interpretation of Feedink, the gambler, was splendid, which gave it second place to none. The role was the keeper of the pepful " Take a Chance. " The principals were well cast. Xaivissa Cereni ' 20 made a vi- vacious flirt, but R. W. Hunt ' 19 was unconvincing as a fire-eating woman-hater; nevertheless his tenor solos were all that might have been desired by the most critical. Helen AVhiting ' 19 was an attrac- tive and capable chaperon, while the tribulations which fall in a " Fat Woman ' s Way " were unmasked by Mildred Estabrook ' 20 as the stewardess. On the whole, " Thirteen South " was an example of what might he accomplished by amateur producers. The blank stage and cus- tomary long intermissions were almost entirely eliminated. There was a balance maintained between the words, lyrics and music, which was verv satisfactory. BlueV Gold Page 8 9 Bluetf Gold Page 90 20 21 19 20 19 ' 20 19 " The Modern Day " Chorus " 13 South " The following is the east : Dorothy Bartlett Narcissa Cereni ' 20 Roberta Blakely Beatrice Lee ' 21 Jack Elliott R. W. Hunt ' 19 The Mate C. E. Parslow ' 19 Miss Pill of Pill ' s Seminary Helen Whiting ' 19 Feedink ' . R. H. Landsberger ' 20 The Stowaway W. S. Nash ' 19 The Stewardess Mildred Estabrook Celeste La Mar Maude Lathrop Alona Maude Ellis The Captain F. H. Morgan The King P. W. Janney The Chief Counciler Emery Lovett Marion Reyna Berka The Eeglislh Club Plays Strict departure from traditions was instituted November 16th when the English Club made an initial offer of four one-act plays, Dunsany ' s " The Queen ' s Enemies " and " The Lost Silk " Hat, " " A Sunny Morning " by Serafin and Alvarez Quintero and " The Sweetmeat Game " by Ruth Comfort Mitchell, beside an original dance pantomime by Louise Hamilton ' 19. It was a tremendous affair to attempt under the difficulties of Hearst Hall staging facilities. As a sce nic success, the result was incomparable with college plays of the past. These plays may only be contrasted with the delicate illusions of the subterranean cavern of the Egyptian set- ting, the brilliant background of the Spanish playlet or the realistic smugness of. the Oriental home. 1919 " The Queen ' s Enemies , By Lord Dunsany . M There was only one living character iii " The Queen ' s Ene- mies. " and that was Minnie Sis- ' ! as the Queen. She im- bedded all of the subtleties of her many-sided art into the person of the witching ruler. The soliloquy prayer at the close of the play wa another triumph for her, and reu. - me of the unfinished atmosphere of the play. Clemens Tanquary ' ' 20 cleverly incorpo- rated the spirit of loyalty and de- votion into the part of the hand- maid. Ackazai The male characters were dis- appointing, the noble and artistic gathering was the motif, but as individuals lacked in personality. V. E. I HirTey ' 19 was not given an opportunity to put into the role of the Prince the minute touches a :liat made the parts of Horace iii " Up o ' Me Thumb " or Valsin in " Beauty and the lacobin " human. 66 Minnie Stsson in " The Queeo ' s Enemies " .99 6 A Sunny Morning ' By Serafin and Alvarez Quintero Sunny . ' Indeed it was a " Sunny Morning " when Donna Laura, Mona Gardner ' 19. met Don Gonzalo. R. W. Rinehart ' 20, in that quaint garden in Madrid. It was such a trivial matter the Donna had appropriated Gonzalo ' s bench and had encouraged the pigeons around it but this started the action, a quarrel and half-hidden proini- Blv Gold P Blue y Gold Page 92 Lucile Mitchell A. E. Washburn Ethel Howell " THE SWEETMEAT GAME " Miss Gacdner was altogether charming as the aristocratic but flirtatious Donna somewhat past youth. A more crotchety old gentleman, whose voice was given to squeaks, could not have been desired than Binehart ' s interpretation of the Spanish grandee. Besides the two principals, the cast was completed by Jean Wheeler ' 21, as the coquettish maid, and Gaynor Maddox ' 38 as the watchful and understanding valet. 66 TIb Sweetmeat Game " By Ruth Comfort Mitchell " The Sweetmeat Game " was undoubtedly the star play of the evening. It brought the quick sympathy of the audience to the front and held it there throughout. The story depicted the restric- tions placed on a woman in the Chinese home and her subjection to her husband. Remaining at all times a character of the horrible and grotesque, 1919 Lucile .Mitchell ' 20 (It-served much praise in her portrayal of San Chi. the blind, imbecile son. A. K. Washhurn ' 19 as Yiong Yueng represented the typical uncompromising and unemotional father and husband without 1 inning monotonous. Ethel Howell ' 19 as the timid wife, " Sweet Smelling Flower, " at intervals did commendable work, at other times she was lacking in spontaneity. Harold Weise ' 18 as the hilarious midnight reveler proved his capabilities with a few significant lines, making up the self-suffi- cient cast. " The Lost Silk Mat " By Lord Dunsany It is not difficult to please the American sense of humor, and opt-daily that of the campus public, but " The Lost Silk Hat " was almost too English for appreciation. Besides, the production needed further polishing. After a disagreement with his fiancee the Caller, a typical fop- pish Englishman, finds that his pride will not permit him to return for his hat, left behind in haste. C. S. Edwards ' 19 took the part of the discomifted hero. His voice was good and adaptable to the -- -ntials of an " English accent. " Soliloquizing on his plight, in turn, the Laborer, A. M. Brown ' 19: the Clerk, S. H. Mentzer ' 20; the Poet, Louis Piccirillo ' 20, and Harold Weise ' 18 offer consolation. The fop found his own solution. 99 " The Goiter aod the Rose Contrasting delicately and following " The Queen ' s Enemies " va the original dance pantomime, " The Guitar and the Rose, " by Louise Hamilton ' 19. It was a pleasing love fantasy, the thread of the theme centering in a street of old Madrid, and the quaint warden of Delores, Lucile Parr ' 18. In her dreams she sees a life full of romance and gaiety, which has no part in her own secluded life. Dorothy Spence ' 20 as the Spirit of the West Wind seeks out Guadalope, the colorful troubadour, Louise Hamilton ' 19, and brings him to the garden. The work of the dancers was well finished, but all artistic effects were ruined by a cramped stage. Bluett Gold Page 93 Blue Gold Page 94 1919 The Mask aed Dagger Plays The Mask and Dag- ger Club, believing in .the old adage, " Prac- tice makes perfect, " presented three one- act plays, perfected by performances at the various cantonments about the bay, for the more critical, though none the less laughter- loving campus public. They were the whim- sical, charming play, , " ' Op o ' Me Thumb, " by Frederick Fenn and Richard Pryce; the ul- tra-modern satire of romantic drama, " Un- .hand Me, Drusilla, " and " Beauty and the ' Jacobin, " a literary .comedy by Booth Tarkington. The trag- edy of the evening was furnished by a dance- pantomime, ' ' L ' Incon- solee, " whose senti- mental theme, that of a Dryad deserted by her mortal lover, lacked the virility of the purely tragic. 66 9 Op o 9 M Themb 99 The first curtain went up on a prosaic washing establishment, indicated by rows of freshly ironed clothes, hanging on lines, ready to be claimed by their respective owners; Charlotte Kitt ' 13 and Pearl Dewing ' 12, as boisterous working girls, and Mrs. Nachtrieb " ' Op o ' Me Thumb " Dorothy Wetmore V. E. Duffey 1919 a- Madame Didier, proprietress of the laundry, established the fundamental tone of the play immediately. The entrance of Miss Amanda, " ' Op o ' Me, Thumb, " in quaint, old-fashioned hat and bodice, carrying a dilapidated clothes-basket, completed the Lon- don-fog atmosphere. Dorothy Ytmore ' 17, in the title-role, proved her ability as a comedy actress. Her excellence in the art of char- acter make-up deserves especial mention, as does her cleverness in assuming the Cockney dialect. V. K. Duffey ' 19 enacted the typical London navvy with char- acteristic swagger exceptionally well. THE CAST Madame Didier Mrs. A. Xachtrieb Clem (Mrs.) Galloway Charlotte Kett ' 13 Vleste Pearl Dewing ' 12 Amanda Afflick Dorothy Wetmore ' 17 Horace Greensmith V. E. Duffey ' 19 " Uohsmd Me, Brasilia " In " Unhand Me, Drusilla! " A. K. AYashburn ' 19, Carol Eberts ' 17 and AY. E. Tesche ' 18 played the leading roles. Earl AYashburn a ea and graceful as the young English bachelor. His natural poise and stage presence, as well as his clever reading of lines, made him an attractive hero. Carol Eberts played the dashing woman of the world with her usual ability. Tesche, as the irate husband, displayed a vicious temper, which quickly changed, when the happy bachelor ' s col- lection of jewels was safely stowed away in his pockets. This play was the best set of the three, and skillful handling of the lighting effects gave it a pro- fessional touch. THE CAST The Man A. E. Washburn ' 19 The Woman Carol Eberts ' 17 . ., The Husband W. C. Tesche ' 18 L Inconsolee _. , Gladys Garrish and Beatrice Whittle - The Bobby J. H. Weise ' 18 BlueV Gold Page 95 Blue Gold Page 9 6 1919 " Beauty amd tlhe Jacobin! 99 The scene of the sketch was laid in the stormy times of the French Revolution. The star of the piece was easily V. E. Duffey ' 19 in the role of Valsin, government agent. He made a brilliant entrance and dominated the whole play with the energy and vitality of his personality. His vibrant voice and careless manner fitted well the humorous hero, and with his flashing wit he quickly reduced even the beautiful and clever Eloise D ' Enville, played by Dorothy Wetmore ' 17, to absurdity. The play was not written for acting, and long speeches and little action made it particularly trying for the actors to hold the atten- tion of the audience. Louis Piccirillo ' 20, although he played the weak aristocrat well, was not a convincing lover. Ethel Howell ' 19 as Anne de Laseyne added much to the performance by her vivid pantomime at the window, while Harold Weise ' 18 as the garrulous Henchman of Valsin, brought down the house in an uproar of laugh- ter. This clever character actor deserves great credit for enliven- ing the end of the play. His light burlesque manner was tempered by a sympathetic understanding of his master ' s grim humor. For the inimitable Valsin, after his great hour of revenge, allows his valuable prisoners to escape, crying " Quits, Louis ! Quits ! " THE CAST Anne De Laseyne Ethel Howell ' 19 Louis Valny-Cherault Louis Piccirillo ' 20 Eloise d ' Anville, the Beauty Dorothy Wetmore ' 17 Valsin, the Jacobin V. E. Duffey ' 19 Dossonville J. H. Weise ' 18 Th Certain! Raiser The Junior Day of the 1919 class was held November 24th at the T. D. Theater in Berkeley. The festivities started with " Neophytes, " a curtain-raiser by H. E. Miller. The plot cen- tered around three men with the same name, but of totally dif- ferent character, who found their way more or less honestly into a Sorority House. The resulting events produced a great deal of amusement for the audience. The curtain-raiser was coached by Garnett Holme, as was also the farce. Mr. Holme, whose ability is unquestioned in University dramatic circles, staged his usual finished production, and the class is indebted to him for the great success of the two plays. 1919 As to the cast of the curtain-raiser, Mona Gardner ' 19, in the role of Marjorie Weston, made a very attractive bride-about-to- elope, and C. S. Edwards as Alan Jones, the object of her affec- tions, became properly confused when mistaken for " Slippery " Jones, the campus burglar, which part was taken by J. M. Jameson. Frunklyn Cummings, the third Jones, was a very realistic and suffi- ciently terrified Xeophyte, dreading the unknown dangers of a fraternity initiation. Louise Katcliffe was a cute little French maid, and ably assisted her bur- glar lover in the carrying out of liis nefarious plot. The others did excellent work and added local color to the afternoon ' s entertain- ment. The complete cast of " Neo- phytes " is given below: THE CAST Marjorie Weston Mona Gardner Alan Jones C. S. Edwards ' ' Slippery ' ' Jones . . . . J. M. Jameson Burton Jones F. Cummings Louis, the Cop A. G. Biehl Mrs. Warren D. Langutth Marie, the Maid L. Ratcliffe Enid Morton E. Barstow Stephanie Patterson . . . . B. Whittlesey Patricia Kenyon M. Waldron Rachel Arvice G. Ellis Charlotte Meek V. Morse Alice McCabe Vera Chatfield Mary Ann Sothern .... Ethel Howell T-tnK A lion T T ri A he Junior Faroe lb Allan R - P - Ca y E. S. Ward and Dorothy Reidy ' The Medicine Man, " a farce in two acts by H. E. Miller and AV. H. Brewer, formed the principal part of the afternoon ' s enter- tainment. A novel situation and a cleverly constructed plot, with excellent work, not only by the leads, but by the minor characters, combined to make the 1919 Junior farce one of the most successful in recent years. V. K. Duffey, in the title role, posing as the physician in charge of a sanitarium, in compliance with the freak will of his uncle, carried away the honors of the day. His acting was strong and vigorous, although probably somewhat overdone in parts. He was BlueV Gold Page 97 Blue fcf Gold age 9 8 ably supported by D. M. Gregory as Freddie Lewis and J. K. Moody as Ashton Murdock, who assumed the part of his two friends in the carrying out of the will. The latter was especially good as the impromptu cook. Ruth Vincent took the leading woman ' s part and made the best of the somewhat limited possibilities which the role afforded her. Dorothy Reidy, in the part of Ruth Ruin, the nurse, was exceptionally good. E. S. Ward was the comedy star of the afternoon. His imper- sonation of Mrs. Tubb, a corpulent inmate of the sanitarium, left nothing to be desired from the standpoint of genuine humor. A. K. Washburn and Phoebe Westwood as the two society crooks added the melodramatic tone to the production. The cast follows : THE CAST Pat Hayden V. E. Duffey Hilda Allison Ruth Vincent Freddie Lewis D. M. Gregory Ashton Murdock J. K. Moody Ruth Ruin Dorothy Reidy Lotta Dash Phoebe Westwood Anthony Van Winkle . . . A. E. Washburn Ignatz Bartheau L. F. Logan Camille D ' Angus .... Beatrice Burnett Mrs. Tubb E: 8. Ward Mrs. Abbie Whitcomb . . Agnes Polsdorfer Hank, the Porter A. T. 11 ass Mrs. Prudence Matthews . . . Maude Ell s Fifi, the Maid Edith Kahili Lois Martin . . . . . Louise Hamilton Susan Rogers Nora McSweeney The Junior Faice Edith Raliill Agnes Polsdorfer Beatrice Burnelt Amitlhoirs aed C o=Anat]hoir War has depleted the ranks of our students, but nevertheless the number of dramatic authors has been increased. Those who were successful in the various contests displayed in their material an abundance of talent and the productions were up to standard. 66 No Mae 9 Laod 99 Standing out as the only authoress and accredited with the 1918 curtain-raiser and the Treble Clef opera, Leslie Brown ' 18 has 1919 brought further honor unto herself as being the sole originator of the continuous movie, the 1918 extra vaganza, " No Man ' s Land. " This extravaganza shows the writer ' s keen perception of dra- matic technique and wit in dealing with the campus as it is today. There are but two original musical numbers, in order to curtail expenses. The lyrics are marked by their purity and novelty. The verses. " Women. Women, Women, " are the best in the manuscript for literary value. " Thirteen Soetlh 99 By Leslie Brown ' 18 and A. M. Brown ' 19 In order that our University might further learn and grow, the Treble Clef opera proved that each Brown has individual gifts. Le lie Brown ' 18 and A. M. Brown ' 19 contributed the book of " Thirteen South. " while the latter wrote the music. The musical score was the first attempt of Brown on anything as pretentious as a twc-act opera. It is a happy combination of 1 Brewer Merrill Brown Leslie Brown Howard Miller Blue 5 Gold Page 99 Bluetf Gold Page IOO the modern jazz music and more serious strain. The whole was lively, clever and full of enthusiasm. Some of the lyrics were very clever, while others were without any especial merit. The Jemior Day Flays By EL E, Miller amd W. EL Brewer Junior Day brought several surprises and two new dramatic recruits who were, nevertheless, well known in the fields of the Occident and Pelican H. E. Miller and W. H. Brewer. Miller hoping to be successful at least once, tried again, and to his credit may be added not only " Neophytes, " the curtain raiser, but also co-partnership with Brewer in the three-act farce, " The Medicine Man. " The curtain raiser, being the shorter of the two plays, was highly spirited. Great skill marked the continuous action of the in-again-out-again maneuvers of the numerous Joneses. The farce was funny, but there was little originality in plot or situation. It will be classed, however, among the best of Junior productions. d 9 Aa " Jeanne d ' Arc, " first played in New York by Sothern and Mar- lowe in 1907, is primarily a pageant-play, wherein spectacular scenic and ensemble effects are the real features. Until its presen- tation at the Greek Theater the play has never had a proper set- ting. This has been noted by prominent actors who visited the campus during the time of the preparation of the play, and by members of the faculty who devoted special lectures to the sub- ject of MacKaye ' s work. But the setting afforded by the Greek Theater is merely an acci- dent of good fortune accorded the English Club for its attempt. Many other features marked the preparation of this, the most am- bitious University production of years. Under the direction of Frank L. Mathieu and the management of V. E. Duffey ' 19 the English Club, backed by the University Music and Dramatic Com- mittee, stopped at nothing to make the venture a success. Be- sides the principals called for in the script, Director Mathieu secured an unusual number of men and women for ensemble scenes Harold Weise ' 18 Minnie Sisson ' 18 (Jeanne d ' Arc) S. H. MenUer ' 20 and drilled thorn with a mathematical precision in their respec- tive parts in what in less pretentious productions would be called " mob scenes. " Assisting Director Mathieu in the training was Miss Florence Eisenhardt, of the Physical Education Department, who rehearsed several choruses of men and women in old French folk-dances of the period of Charles VII. " Brick " Morse ' 98, director of the Glee Club, also aided the coach in providing large choruses of male voices for old French hymns and battle-songs. In addition to the help of those already named, Mathieu enlisted the aid of Paul Steindorff, University choragus, and an orchestra of some forty-five pieces, which gave the original scores used in the Sothern and Marlowe production, as well as some other pieces interpolated by Steindorff himself. Interest in the production was widespread over the Bay region, partly because of the spirit of the time which makes anything hav- ing to do with Joan of Arc, as typifying the spirit of France today, popular and partly because of the generous aid given the publicity of the play by The Calif ornian and the local public press. Page 101 Blue Gold Page 102 111 regard to the individual merits of the players themselves, it appears that all honors go to Minnie Sisson ' 18 in the name part for a characterization which recalls the claim already made upon her by the professional stage. The part is entirely different from any in which the talented actress has yet been seen on the campus, and one which many declared unsuited to her type until they had seen her at rehearsal. After Miss Sisson comes S. H. Mentzer ' 20 for special mention in the part of the lover of Jeanne d ' Arc. Mentzer plays in this offering his first leading part in a University performance. It is predicted that he will play more. T. W. Nelson ' 20, as Jacques d ' Arc, father of Jeanne, made good in a difficult character part. Louis Piccirillo ' 20, as King Charles, had a role well adapted to his abilities. A. E. Washburn ' 19, in the part of the arch-villain, Tre- mouille, had a part which previous dramatic work enabled him to play to perfection. Here follows a complete list of the characters who had speaking parts in the play : Jacques d ' Arc, father of Jeanne T. W. Nelson Pierre d ' Arc, brother of Jeanne E. C. Woodward Seigneur Pierre de Bourlement C. E. Peeke Colin Max Felix Gerard, home from the English wars H. E. Miller Gerardin, a Burgundian villager R. O. Buttlar Perrin, bell-ringer of Doremy H. B. Kahn Jeanne d ' Arc ( " Jeannette " ) Minnie Mae Sisson Hauviette, her girl friend Mona Gardner Isabelette, a peasant girl Narcissa Cerini Mengette, a peasant girl Helen Atkisson Charles VII, King of France Louis Piccirillo Jean, Due d ' Alencon, his cousin S. H. Mentzer Seigneur de la Tremouille, his favorite A. E. Washburn Regnault de Chartres, Archbishop of Rheims M. V. Voyne Vendome, the King ' s Chamberlain Abe Horwitz Dunois, French Commander at Orleans D. G. Searles Marshal La Hire J. Harold Weise Jean de Metz, of Jeanne ' s escort to the King J. C. Scott Bertrand de Poulangy, of the same R. T. Dudley Pasquerel, Jeanne ' s Confessor H. J. Sober Brother Richard, a mendicant Friar J. T. Wata Louis de Contes, Jeanne ' s page Evelvn Murthin Pierre Cauchon, Bishop of Beauvais . . C. S. Edwards Nicolas Loiseleur, of the Inquisition Abe Glickman A tailor .... G. A. Mi ' ' ;td lu A bootmaker Edgar Rosenberg John Gris, an English gentleman O. K. Flood Adam Godspeed, an English Yeoman L. G. Putnam An English herald , Max Felix Catherine de la Rochelle Alpha Heath Diane Beatrice Burnett Athenie Marion Rahill Ladies of King Charles ' Court at Chinon. Brother Martin Ladvenu, a monk J. H. Brown Captain of the English Guard A. P. Solomon An English Guard E. R. Barr Servants, populace, priests, friars, courtiers, peasants, soldiers. ' 20 ' 21 ' 21 ' 20 ' 19 ' 21 21 18 19 20 ' 21 20 ' 20 ' 19 ' 21 ' 21 ' 20 ' 18 ' 20 ' 20 ' 21 20 ' 20 ' 19 ' 20 ' 18 ' 20 21 21 ' 20 ' 19 ' 19 ' 19 21 ' 20 21 1919 Blue y Gold Mask aod Dagger Tow Members of Mask and Dagger Society have this year done a real war service; they have presented a series of plays before soldiers and sailors in the garrisons around San Francisco; and they devoted their Christmas vacation to the entertainment of men in the service stationed at San Pedro and Camp Kearney. The company put on its first performance a few days after Christmas at Fort McArthur and at the Naval Barracks in San Pedro. On New Year ' s Eve at Camp Kearney an entertainment vas given on a platform erected for boxing before ten thousand men. Plays were put on during the next week at five different Y. M. ( ' . A. huts at Camp Kearney, at the Base Hospital and at the Remount Station. The ancient miracle of " Abraham and Isaac " was presented as part of a religious ceremony on Sunday. The entertainments were produced under the direction of Gar- net Holme, through whose efforts the tour was made possible. Members of the company are : Talbot Josselyn ' 10, V. E. Duffey ' 19, A. E. Washburn ' 19, Camille Purdy ' 17, " Dorothy Vetmore ' 17, Minnie Sisson ' 18, Dorothy Reidy ' 19. National Service Dramatics The National Service committee of the University has extended its long arm of activities beyond War Relief and financial aid. Throughout the entire semester, with the help of the committee, nine patriotic students have devoted one night a week to presenting a complete vaudeville bill at the numerous cantonments around the Bay. So far the players have appeared at Goat Island, Mare Island and at the various Y. M. C. A. huts at Camp Fremont. E. S. Rosenthal ' 18 has been directing and managing the enter- prise, and this work has been so successful that the field has been greatly enlarged. The most pretentious part of the program has been a one-act skit. " The Eternal Triangle, " with a cast made up of Eva Benedict ' 20, T. W. Nelson ' 20 and E. R. Barr ' 21. L. G. Brockman ' 21 gives " Twenty Minutes of Magic, " while E. S. Rosenthal ' 18 and L. Q. Lewis ' 19 present a series of modern novelty songs. A cornetist and a xylophone artist were added to the troupe. Page 103 S U R R I " N D T HE F A O U L T CLUB T :[ , t TJ l ' ) . ' ! 3HT ORGANIZATIONS Blue fcf Gold age 106 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS A THOUGH the war, with its attendant hardships, has brought many perplexing problems into the administration of A. S. U. C. affairs during the year 1917-18, the practi- cability of the constitution adopted in 1916 has been demonstrated conclusively by the gratifying smooth- ness with which the actual machinery of the student body organization has run. A severe limitation has been experienced in the dis- bursement of student funds owing to the large number of A. S. U. C. card rebates, which have been granted to men who have taken out emergency withdrawals from the University during the course of the year in order to enter the service of the nation. These rebates, together with war conditions a nd the rain on the day of the 1917 Big Game, resulted in a decline in the income of the association amounting to approximately $15,000. J. A. Stroud, Jr.. ' 13, graduate manager, resigned from active service in that position on January 1, 1918, in order to take advan- tage of an opportunity in the commercial field. Mr. Stroud will Jack Keith, President 1919 for the present retain the title of graduate manager and act in an advisory capacity without salary. F. G. Booth, who has been his -taut during his entire teim of office, will care for the active duties, serving as acting manager. The resignation of Mr. Stroud will be regretted by many who have come in contact with him dur- ing his term of office, which began in June, 1914, and which has ben marked by his capable management of A. S. V. C. affairs. Lighter registrations among the men students in the University caused a drop in the total sales of Student Body Membership Cards, although the percentage of sales to the students registered was greatly increased. Cards sold during the fall semester totaled 3452, a against 4064 for the fall semester a year ago. Refunds were made on 436 cards. These were partly made up by the sale of 275 cards to students entering in January, 1918. making a total card sale of 3291. Following is the report of the graduate manager for the period of Jamiarv 1. 1917, to Januarv 1. 1918: Balance on hand January 1. 1917. Football . . Track Baseball . Crew Basketball Itailf Calii-jrniai Tennis ... Debating . . Swimming Boxing ... Wrestling . Interest ... Brass Tacks Associated Wome $24.609.63 7.603.42 4.546.25 5.884.48 2.988.36 4.059.36 50O.19 41.15 36.86 . 77.56 16O.95 41.53 27.85 334.38 . ' 235.61 1,200.00 15.OOO.OO General expense 6.117.46 Membership cards 1.235.5O A. S. I " . C Dormitory Fund California Ambulance Far.d. 19.734.15 War tax. Overdraft December 31. 1917.. Rtrrift $ 1.289.53 25.868.67 4.954.15 2.953.11 1.O98.61 1.515.29 1.572.63 329.12 3.50 2.50 20.60 69.70 183.40 16.000.00 $94.434.69 18.168.70 117.24 19.822.35 314.81 145.78 $94.434.69 Blue If Gold Page 107 Blue Gold Page 108 This year the Executive Committee found itself con- fronted by a formidable array of problems arising out of war-time conditions. The most serious of these was that of cutting down expenditures in a ratio which would somewhat approach the unprecedented decrease in income. It was deemed advisable at the close of the fall semester to alter the size of the Daily Calif or- nian, from an eight-page, six- column issue to a four-page, seven-column issue, in order to avert financial loss, which the A. S. U. C. could ill Dixwell L. Pierce, Secretary Further economy was effected by the use of a volunteer system in coaching in spring sports. Among those who thus gave their services were Walter Christie for Varsity basketball, E. H. Wight for Freshman basketball, Clair Goodwin for Varsity baseball and Fred Cozens for Freshman baseball. It was also found advisable to discontinue crew as a sport for spring semester, owing to the lack of outside competition and the large outlay necessary for the continuance of the sport. Budgets have been required by the Executive Committee this year from all campus organizations giving college functions. This was done with the view of eliminating all unnecessary expenditures on dances and other functions in order that the campus spirit should be kept in strict accord with the nation-wide policy of war- time economy. Adherence has been required of campus organiza- tions to the policy of submitting reports of their financial condition to the Executive Committee for approval, thus furnishing a safe- guard against unwise accumulation of debts. Stodeot Committees Most of the standing A. S. U. C. committees of past years were continued this semester, with the important exception of the Student I ' nion committee. There seemed to be no necessity for this body ina.-miifh as the war had caused the indefinite postponement of any cuiicrete work on the Student Union. While the war made the discontinuance of some committees advisable, it created a need for another body, which should handle duties arising out of the unusual situation. The National Service committee was appointed for the purpose f centralizing under one head all war service work done on the campus. )ne big drive was made to raise funds for all war relief work, ivsulcing in $42,000 being subscribed. The money collected was divided as follows: Y. M. C. A., 50 per cent; Red Cross, 20 per cent: Knights of Columbus, 10 per cent; Belgian and Armenian Relief. 10 per cent; the remaining 10 per cent being used to meet needs that arose during the spring semester, such as Salvation Army war work. University Union in France, Serbian Relief, Sniileage Books, etc. A three-day campaign was waged for the sale of War Savings Stamps and Thrift Stamps and the third Liberty Loan campaign was handled by the committee. Daily Califomians were sent to the men in the service whose addresses were known. Tobacco, donated by the Associated Stu- dents ' Store, was sent to the men in France. Musical instruments were collected and sent to France through the International Y. M. ( ' . A. Smileage Books were sent to all enlisted men. In order that the work might be most efficiently done, and to be ready to meet any need that might arise, a questionnaire was dis- tributed asking everyone to volunteer to give a certain amount of time to National Service work. An auxiliary of the Berkeley chapter of the Red Cross was organized and work done four afternoons a week at Hearst Hall. A large amount of regular Red Cross sewing, knitting and surgical dressing was done and Christmas boxes were made up and sent to men in the camps. A large number of minor activities were taken up as the need Bluett Gold Page IOQ Blue Gold Page 110 arose, such as the collection of newspapers, old clothes, field glasses, distribution of war literature, etc. It was the aim of the committee to be of service in every way possible and to undertake all war work that could be done at the University. The National Service committee : FALL A. B. Gravem ' 18, chairman; E. M. Jaffa ' 18, J. N. Baird ' 18, R. .1. Wright ' 19, Valance Cowan ' 18, Jean Wright ' 18, Mary Downie ' 19. SPRING E. M. Jaffa ' 18, chairman; J. B. Kobinson ' 18, A. H. Smith ' 18. D. L. Pierce ' 19, Valance Cowan 18, Jean Wright ' 18, Mary Lipman ' IX, Mary Downie ' 19, Helen Baker ' 39. The other standing committees are as follows: Executive Committee President John L. Reith ' 18, Vice-President Claude Rohwer ' 18, Secretary Dixwell L. Pierce ' 19, Faculty Representative M. C. Lynch ' 06, Graduate Man- ager J. A. Stroud ' 13, Alumni Representative Chaffee E. Hall ' 10, Margaret Honeywell ' 18, John O ' Melveny ' 18, Vera Christie ' 18 (Fall Semester), George W. Clark ' 18 (Fall Sem- ester), Ross J. Wright ' 19 (Spring Semester), George J. O ' Brien ' 19 (Spring Semester). Students Affairs Committee John L. Reith ' 18, John O ' Melveny ' 18, Claude Roh- wer ' 18, Russell W. Bell ' 18 (Fall Semester), Ray Vamlervoort ' 18 (Fall Semester), Ken- neth I. Hansen ' 18 (Spring Semester). Associated Students Store Committee Professor M. C. Lynch ' 06, cluiinniin. Pro- fessor Carl C. Plehn, John A. Stroud ' 13, John L. Reith ' 18, B. Kendrick Vaughan ' 18, Donald M. Gregory ' 19, Ross J. Wright ' 19, secretary. Committee on Intra-Mural Sports John O ' Melveny ' 18, John L. Reith ' 18, Claude Rohwer ' 18. Blue and Gold Advisory Committee John L. Reith ' 18, Edwyn F. Steen ' 18, Charles L. Detoy ' 19, Ross J. Wright ' 19. Sally Committee Grant J. Hunt ' 18, chairman (Fall Semester), Bruce Howard ' 19. Jiiiiniidii (Spring Semester), Donald L. Abshire ' 18, Robert A. Brant ' 18, Walter J. Hult- ing ' 18, Heber S. Steen ' 18, Caesar J. Bertheau ' 19, A. Merrill Brown ' 19, Charles 8. Ed- wards ' 19, Howard E. Miller ' 19, George J. O ' Brien ' 19, Richard J. Russell ' 19, Jack F. White ' 19, Raymond W. Cortelyou ' 20, James E. Drew ' 20, Sanford V. Larkey ' 20, Doug- las G. Montell ' 20, Raybourne W. Rinehart ' 20. Intercollegiate Debating Council Ray Vamlervoort ' 18, chairman (Fall Semester), Harry A. Mazzera ' 19, chairman (Spring Semester), James B. Robinson ' 18, Esmond Schapiro ' 18, Malbone W. Graham ' 19, Julian Pardini ' 19. Governors of Senior Hall Olin Wellborn ' 18, A. Brodie Smith ' 18. Conditions are very uncertain, looking ahead to next year. Frank Foli Hargear ' 19 has been elected President of the A.S.U.C. and the women are again represented on the Executive Committee by Hen- rietta Johnson ' 19 and Eiida Leuschner ' 19. With these people at the head success will undoubtedly be assured through a most critical vear. 1919 Blue y Gold Alice DeWit, President Ella Barrows, Secretary Associated Wornee Stedeets The Associated Women Students ' organization was founded in 1894 as a branch and part of the A. S. V. C. The scope of its activity is wide, as all matters which are of special and par- ticular interest to the women are handled directly by their own organization. The year 1917-18 has seen an extension and change in the character of the work that has been undertaken. The usual annual production of the Partheneia has been suspended for this year, and emphasis has been placed upon Red Cross work. The Loan Fund, for the use of needy women, has been maintained, as usual, and has been of invaluable assistance to many women. The field of athletic participation, which is under the direction of Sports and Pastimes Athletic Association, has been extended this year, and new sports have been included. Several organizations have been added to the list of affiliations, which now includes: Prytanean. Sports and Pastimes. Treble Clef. Art History Circle, Iota Sigma Pi, Mandolin and Guitar Club, Delta Epsilon. Istye. California Club. Women ' s " C " Society, Xu S : gma Psi. Torch and Shield. Ellen Wilsou Chapter Southern Club. The executive committee of A. W. S. is composed of: Dean Lucy W. Stebb : ns; Al : ce DeWit. president A. W. S. ; Edith Carlton. v ; ee-presi- dent A. W. S. " ; Ella Farrows, secretary A. V. S. ; Ruth Ware, treasurer A. W. S.; Helen Wirt. president Sports and Past : mes; Bernice Hubbard, woman ' s editor of Daily Cali- fornian : Leslie Brown, Partheneia manager, and Margaret Honeywell. A. S. U. C. repre- sentative. Page III Bluetf Gold Page 112 Big 66 C " President Claude Eohwer ' 18. Vice-President Robert Brown ' 18. Secretary-Treasurer Marshall G. Paxtou ' 18. Circle 66 C " Society FALL SEMESTER President, Hiram W. Humphreys ' 18 ; vice- president, Ernest K. Schulze ' 18 ; secretary, Alvin D. Smith ' 19 ; treasurer, Cloyd J. Sweigert ' 18. SPRING SEMESTER President, Lester H. Nuland ' 19 ; vice-presi- dent, Thomas F. Corcoran ' 19; secretary, Merton M. Maze ' 20; treasurer, William M. Coles ' 20. Gymmeasieimi Quito President Yates Owsley ' 20. Vice-President Walter Moody ' 20. Secretary-Treasurer Averell Howard ' 20. Coach Martin H. Trieb. President E. K. Schulze ' 18. Vice-President C. E. Parslow ' 19. Treasurer S. L. Kaar ' 19. Secretarv B. P. Puckett ' 19. 1919 ALOirsI ASSOCIATION During the past year the work of the Alumni Association has i doubled on account of the war activities. Formerly the chief duties of the office were to compile the graduate directory and keep alumni informed as to campus activities. Since April, 1917, when war was declared by the United States, the Alumni Association - il dished a military intelligence bureau. At the time the bureau came into existence it was under the direction of Harvey Roney ' 15, then alumni secretary. Upon his enlistment the work of the bureau and association was unsupervised until four months later Homer Haveimale ' 16 was appointed as alumni secretary and manager of the bureau. The duties of the department became so manifold that it soon .me necessai y to increase the staff of assistants. Twelve faculty nH-mbers were selected to be on duty at different times of the day to give out military information, and blanks for applications into various branches of the service. Prom 75 to 100 requests for information are answered daily. At tin- ame time the University sent out cards to 3,000 alumni in an attempt to notify them in which branch of the service their training would be most usefully applied. Later, with the return of these cards, it was possible to compile a war record of Cali- fornia men. Including the year 1917, the University has conferred degrees on 13,891 people, of whom 12,985 are living; of this number 3,328 are members of the association. The membership gained 14 per - -nt over the preceding year. Bluttf Gold age Blue y Gold Page 114 1919 The employment exchange, which was established in January, 1917, for the purpose of assisting outgoing Seniors in securing positions in the business world, has made men and women realize the significance of the Alumni Association while still in college. In the 1917 class approximately 250 men and 50 women registered for aid from the bureau. The special abilities of these people were tabulated and sent to various Chambers of Commerce bodies. These in turn put them in the hands of business men. One of the greatest achievements of the year was the compiling of the graduate directory, which took eleven months to complete. The total expense for producing the report was $6,084.60. Toward this expense the regents appropriated $3,000. The total sale netted $1,554.60. More than ten times the number of volumes were sold than when the previous edition was printed in 1910. The fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the University, cele- brated from March 19th to 23d, brought about many alumni activ- ities. Many alumni returned to the University to view again almost forgotten scenes and to marvel at the wonders of the Greater Uni- versity. Classes were held as usual and all activities were continued so that the alumni might see the University plant in operation. On the night before Charter Day each class held a reunion dinner in the various fraternity and sorority houses and afterward many attended the " High Jinks " in Harmon Gymnasium, under the direction of Milt Schwartz ' 01. Most of the visiting alumni attended the Charter Day exercises and the alumni banquet that night. The officers of the Association for the year 1917-1918 are: President Wiggington Creed ' 98. Vice-President Dean G. Witter ' 09. Vice-President Walter K. Tuller ' 08. Secretary Homer Havermale ' 16. Treasurer B. G. Sproul ' 13. COUNCILORS Frank Otis ' 73. S. C. Irving ' 73. (!. W. Merrill ' 91. W. H. Waste ' 91. Oscar Sutro ' 94. M. C. Lynch ' 06. Esther Philips ' 09. Douglas Brookman ' 10. C. E. Hall ' 10. Mrs. Rose Gardner Marx ' 11. 1919 The University Y, M, C, The year has been one of adaptation to the new needs of a war- time student generation. Following out the program adopted by the World Student Federation to mobilize North American students for Christian world democracy, forty weekly discussion and study groups have been held on the campus in organized houses, churches and various neighborhoods. Under the leadership of the Xadonal Service committee $20,000 has been raised for Y. M. C. A. war work, and eminent speakers have brought to the campus public the most vital aspects of the war which relate to student life. The University of California School of Military Aeronautics has offered the opportunity to the association to be of service to the men in uniform. Stiles Hall has furnished a clubrocm and social head- quarters to the cadet aviators. The officers for 1917-18 are : President. Gordon Chapman " IS; secretary. Montgomery Evans ' Oil; treasurer. Good- win Searles " J " : Y. M. C. A. secretary, E. L. Devendor ' f; aviation secretary. C. A. Spaulding. Bluet Gold age Blue y Gold age 116 1919 The UoSversity Y, W, Co A The effect of war conditions has been felt by the Young Women ' s Christian Association in many ways. First and most concretely, the effect was seen when the association headquarters were moved out of Stiles Hall, in order that that building might ho used as barracks. Headquarters were transferred to the building now known as theY. W. C. A. Cottage at ' I ' l ' lO Union street. The demands of Bed Cross and other war work have necessitated a limit in the amount of social activity of the Association. More has been gained than lost, however, for the response to special needs of the present situation has increased and deepened the spirit of the service. A new form of activity is the club system, whereby each mem- ber is given the opportunity to join a group which especially appeals to her; as, for instance, the Dramatics Club or the Out-of-Door Club. There has been an unusually good response to the neei of social service workers. Ninety-five girls, organized as a committee, are taking part in this work at the present time. The officers of the past year were : President. Marian Brown ' 18: vice-president. Marian Peairs ' 18; treasurer. Mary Lee ' 18; secretaries, Lillie Margaret Sherman, Dorothy Crofts and Paulino Whittlesey ' 20; annual member, Virginia Baldwin ' 18. Y. V. C. A. Cabinet Gold Christian Science Society of the U. of G. Christian Science Society of the University of California was organized in 1907, in accordance with Article XXIII, Section 8, of the Manual of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, ntist. iu Boston. Massachusetts. This section authorizes the ' lishiuent of Christian Science organizations at universities and colleges by members of the faculty or students who are members in good standing with The Mother Church, provided the institu- tional rules do not prohibit. Christian Science organizations exist also at the uni versities of Chicago, Columbia, Cornell, Harvard, Illinois. Leland Stanford Junior, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska. Washington and Wisconsin, and at Radcliffe, Simmons, Smith, and Wellesley colleges. The purposes of this organization are to unite the Christian ntists of the University in closer bonds of Christian fellowship, in welcome students who are interested in Christian Science, and to offer to those of the University, so desiring, an opportunity to learn the truth about Christian Science as taught in the Bible, and the Christian Science textbook, " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures. " by Mary Baker Eddy. Meetings are held on alternate Tuesdays, during both the reg- ular and summer sessions. At these meetings selections from the Bible and correlative pa _ - from " Science and Health " are Experiences, testimonies and remarks on Christian Science are also given. The University Library contains the AVorks on Christian :i--. by Mary Baker Eddy, Concordance to Science and Health, ordance to Mrs. Eddy ' s Published Writings Other Than Sc-ience and Health, translations of " Science and Health " in French and German, with alternate pages in English, " The Life of Mary Baker Eddy " by Sibyl Wilbur, " Christian Science Hymnal. " " The Mother Church " by Armstrong, and all authorized Christian Science literature. The Periodical Boom contains The Christian Science Monitor, Christian Science Journal, Christian 8 .tiuel. Der Herold der Christian Science. Le Heraut de Christian Science, and The Christian Science Quarterly. Members of the faculty and students of this University are cordially invited to attend the testimonial meetings, receptions and lectui Pag Bluetf Gold Page 118 Newmraam dob During the year Newman Club has been brought into closer touch with the needs of such an organization on the campus, and its chief aim has been to afford to the Catholic students the essential religious advantages which the state cannot give. It has contributed likewise to the intellectual and social life of the whole University; for the lectures, classes and seminars, as well as the religious services have been open, not only to the Catholic students, but to all members of the University as well. The lectures and other activities of the club are held in Newman Hall which is situated on the north side of the campus on the corner of La Loma Avenue and Eidge Road. In addition to a chapel, it contains a large library, a reading room and a well-equipped recrea- tion hall. OFFICERS President, A. L. Mitchell ' 18; first vice-president, A. S. Chapman ' 19; second vice-president, Rebecca Borradaile ' 18 ; corresponding secretary, Estelle Maloney ' 19; recording secretary, Ora May Hogan ' 18; treasurer, W. F. Carroll ' 18. HEADS OF STANDING COMMITTEES Executive. Thomas Connelly ' 18 ; social, Madeline Mukloon ' 18; men ' s membership, J. A. Orennan ' 20; women ' s membership, Agnes Ward ' 19. St. Mark ' s Clofo St. Mark ' s Club is an organization of Episcopal students of the University. Meetings are held each Sunday evening in St. Mark ' s parish house, where talks by members of the faculty or visiting Episcopal clergy are enjoyed. In addition to the Sunday evening meetings St. Mark ' s Club conducts the Sunday Schools of both St. Mark ' s Church and the Good Samaritan Mission of West Berkeley. A dance was given in the fall semester for the benefit of the Red Cross. A few weeks later the club entertained fifty men from Goat Island. The officers of the club for the past year were : FALL SEMESTER President, De Witt Lee ' 19; first vice-president, Marion Underwood ' 18; second vice-president, Eleanor Sharpstein ' 20; secretary, Dorothy Lilley ' 19; treas- urer, Henry Everett ' 19. SPRING SEMESTER President, Eoudi Partridge ' 21; first vice-president, Marion Un- derwood ' 18; second vice-president, Eleanor Sharpstein ' 20; secretary. Hazel Gipson ' 18; treasurer, Millner Canon ' 20. DEBATING SOCIETIES Congress Debating Society Fall Semester Speaker Esmond Sehapiro ' 18 Sptal-er Pr o Tern W. M. Green ' 19 Clerk C. A. Moore ' 20 Treasurer D. G. Montell ' :M W M. Green ' 19 . . ' J. J. Posner ' 19 (Joseph Sharp ' 19 Senate Debating Society Fall Semester President L. B. Schlingheyde ' 18 rice-President ... H. S. Flock ' 18 Executive Committee Spring Semester M. W. Graham, Jr , 18 J. J Posner ' 19 G. P. Hammond ' 20 J. S. O ' Neill -21 W. M. Green ' 19 J. J. Posner ' 19 Esmond Sehapiro ' 18 Secretary V. X. Christopher Treasurer W. H. Brewer ' 19 ( H. S Flock ' 18 . . J. H. Weise ' 18 (j. B. Robinson ' 18 19 Executive Committee Forum Debating Society Fall Semester President C. S. Brown ' 18 rice-President J. A. Pardini ' 19 Secretary-Treasurer .... E. C. Ward ' 19 Executive Committee . E. S. Leslie ' 19 I J. A Pardini ' 19 Spring Semester J. B. Robinson ' 18 V. X. Christopher ' 19 Wm. A Brewer ' 20 L. F Logan ' 19 V. N. Christopher ' 19 C. F. Lamborn ' 19 L. H. Xuland ' 19 Spring Semester J. A. Pardini ' 19 A. E. Rucker ' 19 D. S. Thompson ' 21 A. E. Rueker ' 19 W. B. Faulkner ' 20 I Xathan Merenbach ' 18 J. A. McKee ' 21 Debating Council Fatt Semester President Ray Vanderroort Secretary Harry A. Mazzera Spring Semester Harry A. Mazzera Esmond Schapiro Women ' s Parliamentary Society ' . ' . H--1.-H K..I.-,-:I " ! rice-President Else Jaeggi ' 18 Secretary-Treasurer Mollie Corry ' J9 Blue Gold Page IIQ Blue fef Gold Page I2O American Institute of Electrical Engineers Honorary Chairman Professor C. L. Cory Chairman A. J. Swank V ice-Chairman W. C. Pom eroy Secretary G. F. Teale Treasurer M. L. Frandy Architectural Association Fall Semester n-iny Semester President L. B. Miller ' 18 L. B. Miller ' 18 V ice-President Jeanette Dyer ' 17 Myrtle Henrici ' 15 Secretary Jean Kramer ' 18 Jeanette Dyer ' 17 Treasurer Thomas Poage ' 18 Charlotte Knapp ' 18 American Society of Mechanical Engineers Honorary Chairman ... . . Professor J. N. Le Conte President Frank A. Holman ' 18 Vice President J Emmet J. Allen ' 18 Vice-President j Ernest R Schu]ze , lg ( H. Kidwell ' 18 ] L. M. K. Boelter Treasurer H. L. Eeich ' 17 Associated Pre-Medical Students President A. B. Davison ' 19 Vice-President Agnes Ward ' 19 Secretary-Treasurer Mary Allen ' 19 Executive Committee . . J ' . ' S- 1 ' ( Fred Higler ' 20 Chess Club Fall Semester Spring Semester President Theodore Rothman ' 18 R. P. Rodolph ' 18 V ice-President Eleanor Howard ' 20 Vprna Fish ' 20 Secretary M. H. Silverberg ' 18 E. C. Stucken ' 19 Blue Gold Commerce Club Fmtt Stmtftrr String Semester President S. C. Goth ' 18 L. F. Spiegelman ' 18 Tiff -President . . E. H. Morton ' 18 G. H. Winter ' 18 lary -Treasurer .... Will-am Fetterly ' 19 M. K. Speigl ' 19 Librarian D- H. Biehardaon ' 18 Le Cercle Francais F a SemfiUr String Semattr President Marguerite Templeton ' ISEra Reynold 20 rice-President Jennie Fayard ' 18 Lena Peron ' 18 Secretary Esmond Schapiro ' 18 Blanche Bontellier ' 18 Treasurer Muriel Drury ' 18 Muriel Drary ' 18 II Circolo Italiano President Theresa Tommasini ' 19 rice-President Priseffla CaTagnaro ' 17 Secretary-Treasurer Louis M- Pieeirillo ' 20 Civil Engineering Association Fall Stmetter Spring Stmetttr President J. W. Oakley ' 18 C. J. Xobman ' 18 Acting President F. E. Baiter ' 18 Vice President G. T. Luippold ' 18 A. W. Kidder ' 18 Stcretar C. J. Xobman ' 18 A. W. Kidder ' 18 Treasurer G. E. Troiell ' 18 G. T. Luippold ' 18 Librarian A. W. Kidder ' 18 F. E. Baiter ' 18 Sfrg(a mt-Arm J. B. Manthey ' 18 J. F. Minihan ' 18 Deutscher Verein President Lillian Stephany ' 17 Secretary Irene Grady ' 17 Treasurer L W. Haekh ' 19 Der Deutsche Zirkel President E. S. Bosenthal ' 18 rife President Aline Wolff ' 19 Secretary Geraldine Stephany ' 21 Treasurer Esther A. Siemens ' 18 Humboldt Club President Aliee Stewart ' 19 rice-President Caroline Tilley ' 19 Secretary Mildred Swanson ' 19 Treasurer Elizabeth McMillan ' il Konversationsklub F0 Stmattr String Sf mater President Louise Ploeger ' 19 Louise Keats ' 19 Vice -President Louise Keats ' 19 A. J. Houston ' 20 Secretary A. J. Houston ' 20 Mona Frarert ' 18 Treasurer J. A. Fry 20 P. D. Trask Page 121 Blue y Gold Law Association! Fall Semester Spring Semester Presi dent P. L. Fussel ' 16 Helen Van Gulpen ' 10 V ice-President Helen Van Gulpen ' 10 Secretary A. B. Gravem ' 18 E. M. Prince ' 17 Treasurer W. J. Young ' 18 D. J. Wilson ' 14 (Alfred Lebovitz ' 16 C. W. De Lancy ' 16 Board of Governors . . . . G. A. Harrison ' 17 P. S. Marrin ' 17 (D. L. Abshire ' 18 J. B. Bobinson ' 18 Lodi Club President Helen Limbaugh ' 20 Secretary-Treasurer Eva Benedict ' 20 Menorah Society First Semester Second Semester President B. F. Babinowitz ' 17 Fanny Juda ' 18 rice-President Fanny Juda ' 18 Secretary M. Olender ' 18 M. Olender ' 18 Treasurer M " Silverber S ' 17 Irma Bebo ' 19 ' Irma Bebo ' 19 Student { ! " ! ? Graduate ( Irene Mosbacher " 17 Executive Committee i ? ' Remhaus ] 8 Executive Committee { ose , H " rwlt J ' . . . ( Jerome Bayer ' 19 ( Asaph Grasofsky 14 Philhellenom Hetairia President Elizabeth Burnham ' 19 Vice-President B. O. Schofield ' 18 Secretary Thelnia Brackett ' 19 Treasurer Catherine Delamere ' 19 Pre-Legal Association Fall Semester Spring Semester President T. M. Pierce ' 19 E. S. Leslie ' 19 Vice-President E. S. Leslie ' 19 Women ' s Vice-President . . Helen MacGregor ' 20 Helen MacGregor ' 20 Secretary E. C. Ward ' 19 E. C. Ward ' 19 Treasurer P. H. Angell ' 19 P. H. Angell ' 19 Sergeant-at-Arms J. A. Pardini ' 19 J. A. Pardini ' 19 Scandinavian! Club President Fred Flodberg ' 18 V ice-President Anita Nielsen ' 19 Secretary Bertha Nielsen ' 19 Treasurer G. O. Sagen ' 17 Ellen Wilson Chapter of the Southern Club President Marion Tilton ' 19 V ice-President Alene Reynolds ' 20 Secretary Kenee Gable ' 20 Treasurer Constance Beston ' 20 Southern Mines Club Page President Phyllis Bates ' 18 J22 Secretary-Treasurer L. M. Bromley ' 20 Spring Sfmtfttr M. W. Graham Grace Crockett E. B. Morosoli ' i Donetta Bramard ' 18 Spanish Club Fall SemttUr President L. B. Tagorda ' 18 rife-President Linda Tays ' 19 Secretary George Tays ' 19 Treasurer Rebecca Borradaile ' 18 Sprechverband President Margaret Martin ' 19 rice-President Ellen Deruchie ' 19 - tary Caroline Chase ' 19 Treasurer . Rose Seharsch ' 20 THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Honorary Chairman Professor J. N. LeConte Chairman Frank C. Holman rice-Chairman Ernest K. Schulze Secretary Llewellyn Boelter Treasurer Henry Leo Beich ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor Joseph X. LeConte Professor Herbert B. Langille Professor Benedict F. Raber Professor Reuben S. Tour Blake R, Vanleer Arthur B. Domonoske Frank C. Holman Alberto O. Montijo .1. Mora Moss. Jr. Ed. S. Smith, Jr. GRADUATE Llewellyn Boelter SENIORS Ernest K. Schulze Henry Leo Reich JUNIORS William U. Hudson Gardner C. Goldwaitbe Teh Young Lee BlueV Gold Page 123 MUSIC Bluetf Gold Page 126 Glee Club Fall Sewutltr President B. K. Vaughan ' Is l iff -President 1C M. Morse ' 19 - . lory V. S. Nash ' 19 Manager P. W. Janney ' 19 A ista t Manager .... Ed. A, Williams, Jr. ' 20 S fling Semester K. M. Morse ' 19 S. Mering ' 19 F. A. Morgan ' 20 Ed. A. Williams, Jr. ' 20 FIRST TENOR H. F. Dormody ' 18 IL E. Miller ' 19 H. W. Grady tO Emery Lovett ' SO R. E. ' Norris ' 20 L. B. Updike " 20 E. R. Barr ' 21 Hal Boyd ' 21 - t.app ' -21 D. H. Wright ' 21 Charles Cobb ' 21 D. D. Crystal " 21 G.E.Douglas ' 21 Charles Howard 21 H, B. Kahn ' 21 H. C. Lewis " 21 C. E. Meek ' 21 R. J. Momboise -21 G. K. Walsh ' 21 SECOND TENOR M. F. Campbell ' 18 A. M. Brown ' 19 i Edwards ' 19 - Leslie ' 19 K. M. Morse ' 19 W. S. Nash ' 19 Robert Baker ' I ' M C. C. Monroe ' 2 i J. P. Sedgley ' 2o G. B. Barnard ' ' 21 S. M. Dobbins ' 21 FIRST K 38 E. W. Robert? - H. W. Gunnison ' 19 M. J. Frumkin ' 19 R. A. Way ' 19 H. E. Wiiliams ' 19 Breslin ' 20 P. J. Edson ' 20 R. W. Nieholson ' i-i - E. A. William- . L. G. Bloehman " 21 L. D. Cranmer ' ' 21 S. H. Homage ' ' 21 J. P. Hull ' 21 Robert Lee " 21 LL. Neumiller ' 21 J. L. Peterson John Raggio ' 21 E. A. Tarn ' 21 W. E. Vaughan ' 21 8ECOX1) BASS S. K. Smij W. A. Brewer _ J. H. Duhrinj; _ - . Merinj; ! F. A. Morgan - W. R. Senter ' 20 L. E. Spear ' 2 i W. C. Shafer ' 21 D. B. Barker ' 21 F. L. Busse ' 21 S. K. Dougherty ' 21 98 K.-IATE MEMBEB Paul Packard 20 Blue Gold age Blue sf Gold Page 128 Men ' s Orchestra Women ' s Orchestra 1919 Women ' s Orchestra Director Paul Steindorff President Ruth Jones - Secretary Louise Bigelow ' 19 Librarian . .... Mabel Hobart ' 20 Martha Person- - Katherine Sharpies- Audrev levies " 19 Dixie Ritchie ' 19 Ruth Nichols ' 17 Mary orry ' 19 Ruth Over ' 19 Alice Kinread ' 19 VIOLA Margaret Prall FLUTE Helene Conaut ' 19 FIRST VIOLINS George Hine ' 20 Ruth Jont- ! Lob Walker ' 20 Florence Bridge ' 21 VIOLINS Laurette Butler ' 19 Phyllis Harrington ' 20 Mabel Hobart _ Helen Mitchell _ Nydia Le Tourneau Jane Campbell Lucv Mock Ruth Barnes ' 21 Mildred Simmonds ' 21 Reria Sugarman ' 21 CELLO Louise Bigelow ' 19 Ruth Persons t Florence Briggs ' 21 PIANO Flora Rouleau ' 18 LARINET Lucille Slubble ' 19 Men ' s Orchestra Director Paul Steindorff ' Ht Glen Haydon ' 18 ' try-Treasurer Richard G. Montgomery ' 19 Librarian . Lee Dewitt ' 19 Walter H. Dyett ' 21 George F. Boyle ' 2 1 Frank A. Morgan " . " rvril P. Kenville ' 17 s. Edwards ' 19 Parker L. Hall ' 19 FIRST VIOLINS George P. 8om] - Milton J. Frumkin ' 19 Hermann J. Stern ' 20 Parker L. Hall ' 19 George D. Kirkjian G. H. Schellenberger. Jr. ' 21 - iND VIOLIN - N. Erwin ' 21 Christian M. Madsen ' 21 CELLOS R-char.l G. Montgomery ' 19 Robert M. Thomas ' 21 FLUTES Harold S. Christopher 1 Herbert H. Sehultz ' 19 LARINETS Glen Hay-Ion - Edwin P. Tiffa. _ William A. White ' 21 HORN James D. Graham ' 2 i Richard H. Behrens ' 19 Ernest G. Hall ' 21 CORNETS Harold S. Cheney ' 21 A. G. Mt-Alpin. TRUMPET Alfred E. Wollitz - DRUMS Joses B. Lee ' 20 Albert K. Ch rbajian ' 21 Llewellyn Haskell ' 19 Armen Seklemian ' 21 -lay L. Ruddick ' 17 MELLOPHONE Marion Jones _ Blue Gold Page 129 Blue y Gold Page 130 1919 Treble Clef Fall Semester President Virginia Baldwin ' 18 ' resident Leila Ewer- - fan Diiie Bitehey ' 19 Treasurer Irene Wylie ' 18 itirt Committr . . Elfreda Steindorff ' 18 Helen Hambly ' 19 Helen Leithold ' 19 MEMBERS FIRST SOPRANO Spring Semester Virginia Baldwin ' 18 Leila Ewert " 20 Dixie Ritehey ' 19 Irene Wylie ' 18 George Hine ' 20 Ellen Harper ' 21 Mau.l Lathrop ' 21 Alice Eastwood ' 18 Elfreda Steindorff ' IS Roth Barlow ' 19 Alpha Bonney ' 19 Helen Burke " ' 19 Maud Ellis ' 19 Helen Hambly ' 19 Lois Keith ' 19 Helen Leithold ' 19 Bessie Markheim ' 19 Lucille Nieholls ' 19 Dixie Bitehey ' 19 Frances Blair i Dorothy Hannah ' 20 Owen How. _ Frances MeCallum ' 20 Cleone Snook " 2 " Harriet Teter _ Ellen Harper ' 21 Ruth Kellogg ' 21 Berniee Lorenz ' 21 Lorene Mellon ' 21 Virginia Baldwin ' 18 Reyna Berka ' 18 Louise Bigelow ' 19 Rath LeHane ' 19 Marv Brusher Evelyn Farrar ' 18 Xorene Howe ' 18 Esther Ireland ' 18 Margaret LaBaree ' Esther Sittig ' 19 Nvdia Corcoran ' 20 IXD SOPRANO Xareissa Cerini ' 2 ' i Frances Loeber " 20 Constance Rest on _ Maud Lathrop ' 21 Beatrice Lee ' 21 Edith MeConnell ' 21 FIRST ALTO Melba De Witt ' 20 Elmire Dowdell ' 20 Leila Ewert ' 20 18 Consuelo Julian ' 20 Bertha Beard " 21 Elizabeth Hopkinson ' 21 Irene Wyli- Minnie Palmer ' 19 Margaret Smith ' 19 Helen Whiting ' 19 - XD ALTO Geraldine Pra- Margaret Seligman ' 20 Gwyneth Gamage ' 21 Vesta Gillette ' 21 Blue Gold age Blue y Gold Page 132 Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Clu 1 Ukulele Cluh Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS President fire-President .... Secretary Trtafurer and Manager . FIRST MANDOLIN Ruby CampbeU " 17 Lenora Dorau Genevieve Kilpatrick ' 18 Lucille Pair " IS Vera Chatfield ' 19 Ciara Gregory 19 GUITARS Anna Garrison ' 19 Era Benedict 20 Alene Reynolds ' 20 BANJO Camille Abbay ' 17 Laura Bullock ' 21 Genevieve Kilpatrick ' 18 Clara Gregory ' 19 Alice Clemo ' 20 Vera Chatfield ' 19 SECOND MANDOLIN Margaret Bullen ' IS Ruby Linberg ' 20 LeofMilK - Evelyn Brasher ' 21 Evelyn Brown 1 Ada Forbes ' -21 CELLO Ruth Persons " 20 PIANO Alice aemo ' 20 Ukulele Club OFFICERS Firtt Semester President Norene Howe ' 18 rice-President Louise Effinger Maaaer Nina Halleek ' 18 Trtasurer Alpha Bonney ' 19 Semester Norene Howe ' 18 Louise Effinger ' I . Ruth LeHane - Alpha Bonney ' 19 MEMBERS Gladys Basye ' 18 Louise Effinger Nina Halleck Norene Howe ' 18 Carle Par- - Alpha Bonney ' 19 nee Denham ' 19 Ailele Ledeme ' 19 Mabel MeGrath ' 19 Frances Martin ' 19 Lucille Nichols ' 19 Anna Warren " 19 Ruth LeHane ' _ Lorene Mellon Cleone Snook ' : Harriette Teter _ Beatrice Anderson ' 21 Lucille Gambrill ' 21 Ruth Grim ' 21 Lucille Jones 1 Beatrice Lee ' 21 Reta Roaeerans " 21 Gracella Rountree " 21 Ottilia Weihe " 21 Gold Page 133 ! . I . II I ' I .1 .1 . II HONOR SOCIETIES Blue y Gold 1919 MB Phi Bta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va., in 1776 Alpha of California Established in 1898 FACULTY George Plimpton Adams Charles Derleth. Jr. Alexis Frederick Lange Robert Grant Aitken Monroe Emanuel Deutsch Joseph Nisbet LeConte Louis John Paetow Jessica Blanche Peixotto James Turney Allen Adolphus James Eddy Derrick Norman Lehmer Torsten Petersson Arthur Carl Alvarez Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Armin Otto Leuschner Carl Copping Plehn Annie Dale Biddle Andrews Herbert McLean Evans Exum Percival Lewis William Jamts Raymond Ernest Brown Babcock Percival Bradshaw Fay Gilbert Newton Lewis Leon Josiah Richardson Albert Lloyd Barrows Isaac Flagg Ivan Mortimer Linforth Charles Henry Rieber David Prescott Barrows Martin Charles Flaherty Georee Davis Louderback William Emerson Ritter Louis Bartlett Charles Mills Gayley Robert Heinrich Lowie Wendell Prescott Roop Charles Barrows Bennett Walter Morris Hart David Townsend Mason Charles Edward Rugh Benjamin Abraham Bernstein Mellen Woodman Haskell John Hector McDonald Arthur William Ryder Walter Charles Biasdale Henry Rand Hatfield Orrin Kip McMurray Rudolph Schevill Herbert Eugene Bolton Victor Hendricks Henderson Henry Albright Mattill Franz Schneider Cornelius Beach Bradley Joel Henry Hildebrand William Augustus Merrill Richard Frederick Scholz Charles Edward Brooks Dennis Robert Hoagland Martin Abraham Meyer William Albert Setchell Harold Lawton Bruce Robert Willard Hodgson Ralph Smith Minor Pauline S perry Edward Bull Clapp Samuel Jackson Holmes Herbert Charles Moffitt Charles C. Staehling John Taggart Clark John Galen Howard Agnes Fay Morgan Henry Morse Stephens Beatrice Quiiada Cornish Lincoln Hutchinson Sylvanus Griswold Morley William Walter Cort Frank Irwin William Alfred Morris George Malcolm Stratton Francis Bartody Sumner Russell Tracy Crawford Wills Linn Jepson Bernard Moses James Sutton Ira Brown Cross William Carey Jones Charles Albert Noble Chauncey Wet more Well? Arnold Abraham D ' Ancona Eugene Joralemon George Rapall Noyes Benjamin Ide Wheeler John Franklin Daniel Charles At wood Kofoid Herbert Chester Nutting Rosalind Wulzen GRADUATE STUDENTS Irvin Oda Ash Jeanette Ralph Dyer Irene Estelle Hurley Rosa Maria Pfund Flossie Banks Frederick Monroe Essig Anita Duncan Laton Eugene Mitchell Princp Frances Leslie Brown Elizabeth Van Everen Ferguson Doris Elizabeth McEntyre Bert Franklin Rabinowiu Mildred Crane Myrtle Viola Fitschen Elsie Jeanette McFarland John Laurence Seymour Pirie Davidson Paul Longstreth Fusssll Ivander Maclver Harry Pratt Smith Jean Marjorie Deming Annie May Kurd David Robert Merrill James Sturdevant Taylor SENIORS Mabel Anne Baird Nelson Caryl Davis Eleanor Kenyon Jennings Lena Peron Portia Pearl Baker Hal Daniel Draper Fanny Juda Eva Smith Pressley Loretta Baum Jenny Louise Fayard Marjorie Clothilde LaGrave Hanna Rathjen Doris West Bepler Winifred Jeanette Ferris Ruth Raymond Lange Leslie Bernard Schlingheyde Vera Marie Bhend Helen Stansbury Freeland Viola Lockhart Paula Schoenholz Ruth Burnham Mary Daviess Gaines Edith Louise Monroe Margo Sheppa Clarence Gustav Carlson Ruth Virginia Gaines Ruth Moodey Marguerite Templeton Julia Wilson Gates Falka Madeline Gibson Ida Muller Ray Vandervoort Vera Emily Crispin Margaret Eddy House Clarence John Nobmann Pierre Jaqua Walker Mary Alice Dana Carl Iddings John O ' Melveny Joseph Louis Zimmerman JUNIORS Elizabeth Burnham William Ray Dennes William McAIlen Green Walter Carl Hoffman Beulah May Morrison OFFICERS FOR 1917-1918 PRESIDENT. . . . . .Charles Albert Noble George Plimpton Adams FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT George Rapall Noyes 1 Harold Lawton Bruce Page SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT. . . .Orrin Kip McMurray pntTKPIT T ORq THIRD VICE-PRESIDENT Ivan Mortimer Linforth ) Charles Atwood Kofoid Flossie Banks SECRETARY-TREASURER Percival Bradshaw Fay Paul Longstreth Fussell I 3 6 ' David Robert Merrill 1919 Golden Bear Senior Honor Society Organized in 1901 Benjamin He Wheeler John A. Britton ' laivnee Linus Corv Charles Derleth. Jr ' . HONORARY Arthur W. Foster Hiram Warren Johnson Chester H. Rowell FACULTY Charles Mills Gayley Henry Morse Stephens ALUMNI MEMBERS Associated with the T nirersity William Carey Jones William W. Morrow Chauncey Wetmore Wells Edward James Wickson David Prescott Barrows Morse Adams Cartwright Monroe Emanuel Dentsch Newton Bishop Drury (it-orge Cunningham Edwards Martin Charles Flaherty Maurice Edward Harrison Yi.-t.ir Hendricks Henderson Paul Longstreth Fussell 11 White Bell Hollis Mansfield Black George Magee Cunningham Harold Edwin Dimock Philip Albert Embury Victor Lavenson Furth Alexander Marsden Kidd Frank Louis Kleeberger Karl C. Leebrick Matthew Christopher Lynch Orrin Kip McMurray Charles W. Merrill Ralph Palmer Merritt James Kennedy Muffin GRADUATES Ferr : s 8. Moulton Norman Benjamin Stern SENIORS Kenneth Ian Hanson Grant James Hunt John Putnam Jackson Eugene Clair Lloyd Russell Flavius Macdonald Wilson Mever Wymond Bradbury OarthwaiteAnthony Lawrence Mitchell Carleton Carlisle Gildersleeve John O ' Melveny Axel Berg Gravem John L. Reith Herbert Charles Moffitt Thomas Milton Putnam Harvey Roney Francis William Rubke Robert Gordon Sproul John Allan Stroud Oscar Sutro James Sutton Charles R : chardson Knox Claude Rohwer Carroll Hutohinson Smith Rav Rohwer Wi ' lliam Hill Thomas Ray Vandervoort Olin Wellborn III Leo Ainsley Wadsworth Pierce Works Arthur Riehl Wilson Blue Gold Page 137 Bluetf Gold Page 138 1919 Waeged Helmet Junior Honor Society Organized in 1901 Benjamin Ide Wheeler James Turney Allen Leonard Bacon David Preseott Barrows Morse Adams Cartwright Walter Cristie Ben Mark Cherrington Edward Bull Clapp Herbert Ellsworth Cory Newton Bishop Drury FACULTY Edward Elliot James K. Fisk Farnham P. Griffiths Maurice Edward Harrison Joel Henry Hildebrand Charles Oilman Hyde K. C. Leebrick Armin Otto Leuschner Matthew Christopher Lynch Ralph Palmer Merritt Edmund O ' Neill Thomas Milton Putnam Richard Frederick Scholz William Albert Setchell Henry Morse Stephens James Sutton Charles Volz Chauncey Wetmore Wells GRADUATES Charles David Lane Frank Thomas Elliot SENIORS Russel White Bell Chester Leroy Isaacson Claude Rohwer William Lee Bender John O ' Melveny Carrol Hutehinson Smith Victor Lavenson Furth Russel Flavins Macdonald Ray Vandervoort Carleton Carlyle Gildersleeve Wilson Meyer Olin Wellborn III John L. Reith Arthur Reihl Wilson Pierce Works Grant James Hunt George Atcheson Cesar Jordan Bertheau Arthur Merrill Brown, Jr. Claude Moore Chaplin Archie Ballard Davison Charles Detoy John Thomas Donnellan Clarence Wesley Farmer Lerov Monroe Gimbal JUNIORS Harry Anthony Godde Clifton Rogers Gordon Donald Munson Gregory Carrol Gillis Grunsky James Edward Holbrook William Urquhart Hudson Edwyn J. Jolly Moreland Leithold John Campbell Moses Ross Jackson Wright George James O ' Brien James Hodnett Pitts Harry Allan Sproul Harry Young Stebbins Harold Bertram Symes Fred Turner Earl Stanley Ward Robertson Ward Carleton Gross Wells 1919 Tau Beta Pi Technical and Scientific Founded at Lehigfa University in - " California Chapter Established in 1906 FACULTY Raymond Barrington Abbott Arthur Carl Alvarez Clarence Linos Cory Elmer Fred Davis Charles Derleth. Jr. ; hus James Eddy Bernard Alfred Etcheverry George Lawrence Greves Francis Seeley Foote. Jr. Ernest Albion Hersam John Galen Howard Charles Oilman Hyde Andrew Cowper Lawson Joseph Xisbet LeConte George Davis Louderbaek Arthur Raymond May Frank Hobnan Probert Benedict Frederick Raber Paul Albon Swafford Baldwin Munger Woods SENIORS Carl Williams Appleford Frank Edwin Baxter Granville Spaulding Borden Bradley Belkaap Brown John Louis Cooler Daniel McLean Duncan Melrvn Llovd Frandv Arthur Worcester Kidder Henry Vincent Lutge Julias Belvin Manthey Clarence John Xobmann Lester Jacob Rich George Earl Troiell Loval Walter Whitton William Wilson Wurster JUNIORS Henry Irving Altshuter Mervyn Gunzendorfer Daryl Dean Davis George Logan Henderson Alvin Edward McMahon Blue Gold Page 139 Blue y Gold Page 140 1919 Skull and Key Organized in - HONORARY David Preseott Barrows John Peter Buwalda James Kenneth Fiske Martin Charles Flaherty Stanley B. Freeborn Lincoln Hutehinson Matthew Christopher Lynch Walter Edmund Magee Edmond O ' Xeill Benjamin Carleton Hubbull Parker Thomas Milton Putnam Thomas Frederick Sanford James Garfield Sehaeffer William Albert Setehell George Arnold Smithson Henry Morse Stephens Edward GriflSth Strieklen Charles R. Volr Ide Wheeler Daniel Parsons Foster GRADUATES Frederick Burt Uniting SENIORS Russell White Bell Robert Alston Brant John Marshall Denbo Carleton Carlyle Gildersleeve Walter John Hulling Grant James Hunt Walter Harold Johnson Travis Pollard Lane Russel Flavins MacDonald J. R. Murray John O ' Mehreny John L. Reith Darrell Harden Richardson Claude Rohwer Henry Augusto Ruffo Albion Whitney Spear Cloyd Jonathan Sweigert Benjamin Kendrick Vaughan Pierce Works Jl ' XIORS Cesar Jordan Bertheau Orra Crosby Hyde, Jr. Raymond Evan Gardner George Henry Sanderson Horace Hausch Hayes Harry Allan Sprout Bruce Howard George Jacob Tsehumy ( ' arleton Gross Wells Blue Gold age Blue y Gold Page 142 Agriculture Founded at the Ohio State University in 1897 California Chapter Established 1909 John Willis Adriance Edward O. Amundsen Ernest Brown Babcock 8. H. Beckett J. Elliott Coit Roy Elwood Clausen Bertram Hanford Crocheron Jay Brownlee Davidson Irving F. Davis Harry E. Drobish Bernard Alfred Etcheverry E. C. Essig William Frederick Gericke John Washington Gilmore Herman I. Grasser Roy M. Hagen Clarence Melvin Haring Lawrence E. Haseltine Arthur Howard Hendrickson FACULTY William Brodbeck Herms Robert Willard Hodgson William Titus Home Thomas Forsyth Hunt Meyer Edward Jaffa G. William Kretsinger Charles Bernard Lipman Donald E. Martin Elwood Mead William A. McCutchan Robert Frederick Miller Joseph G. Moody Walter Mulford Warner D. Norton Walter Eugene Packard Henry Josef Quayle William Robert Ralston Myron A. Rice Chester Linwood Roadhouse Niles P. Searles William Alfred Setchell Leslie Theodore Sharp Charles Frederick Shaw Ralph Elliott Smith William L. Sweet Thomas F. Tavernetti Ralph Hawley Taylor John Irwin Thompson Frank G. Tiffany Gordon Haynes True Hubert Everett Van Norman Edwin Coblentz Voorliii- Ralph M. Walker Herbert John Webber Kdward .1 Mines Wickson Carl J. Williams W. W. Wobus Frank Wood SENIORS Mario Charles Collarino Robert Hillery Dana Carol Francis Dunshee Victor Lavenson Furth Grant James Hunt Guifford Fuller Meredith Edward Louis Proebsting Clyde Martin Seibert Frank Henry Strieby William Carl Tesche Joseph Ellsworth Tippett JUNIORS Victor Xorman Christopher Glen Lester Hanner Harry Anthony Godde Ogle Charles Merwin Harry Allan Sproul 1919 Theta Tau Engineering Founded at the University of Minnesota in 1904 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1911 FACULTY Elmer Fred Davis Ernest Albion Hersam George Davis Looderbaek Frank Herman Probert Chester Stock Lester C. Uren GRADUATES Frank Samuel Hudson Arthur Raymond May Karl Howard Schilling John Bartlrtt Stevens Nicholas Lloyd Taliaferro Francis Edward Vanghan Carroll XL Wagner SENIORS Granville Spaulding Borden Daniel McLean Duncan Joseph Teniaon Deaoe William Elliott Inman Robert Tasker Donald Lester Frank Kohle Earle Ravmond Wall JUNIORS Glen Haves AJvey Richard Caldwell Ken- Julian Mathieu. Jr. Walter William Phillips Lawrence Kendall Requa John Almond Richards Blue Gold Page 143 Blue y Gold Page 144 m Chemistry Founded at the University of Illinois in 1899 Mim 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 Gerald Eyre Kirkwoocl Branch Arthur W. Christie William Vere Cruess Erinon Dwiglit Eastman George Ernest Gibson Ernest Albion Hersam Joel Henry Hildebrand Meyer Edward Jaffa Frank Louis Kleeberger Andrew Cowper Lawson Gilbert Newton Lewis George Davis Louderback Edmond O ' N T eill Merle Randall Thorburn Brailsford Robertson Reuben Simpkin Tour GRADUATES Charles Stewart Bisson Parry Borgstrom Will : am Darrell Coughlan Hal Daniel Draper Angier Hobbs Foster William Henry Hampton William Grenville Horseh Wendell Mitchell Latimer Albert Geyer Loomis John Merritt McGee David Robert Merrill Arthur William Mohr Axel Ragnar Olson George Sutton Parks Theodore Rothman Charles Caesar Scalione Yu Hwa Twan SENIORS Ray Bates Hollingshead Claude William House Carl Iddings Rav Will Metcalf William Douglas Ramage Reginald Bryant Rule Chsirles Herman Woessner Hiller Zobel JTNIOKS Dwight ' oolcv Bardwell Vr:l Arthur Lathrap Carl Goll Petsch 1919 Beta Gamma Sigma Commerce Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1910 Alpha of California Established in 1913 FACULTY Soloman A. Blum Ira Brown Cross Stuart Daggett John Franklin Forbes Robert Lee Brown Joseph N. Caine Clarence Gustav Carlson Frank Crane Henry Band Hatfield Frederick Robertson Maeaulay Carl Copping Plehn Charles C. Staehling SENIORS Granville Paul Dorman John Lawton Freeman Sopbus Carl Goth Russell Flavins Macdonald Gilbert Hosmer Winter JUNIORS Lemuel Jackson Dunn Irxvin Henry Sehwenk Melville K. Spiegl Blue Gold Page 145 Blue Gold Page 146 1919 Organized in 1901 FACULTY Mary Blossom Davidson Romilda Paroni Meads Agnes Morgan Ethel Sherman Lucy Ward Stebbins Ruth Bisden Storer GRADUATES Anna Frances Barrows Harriett Louise Bowman Marjorie S. Carlton Anna Breckinridge Carter Cleo Theodora Damianakes Mary Jane Sanderson SENIORS Virginia Baldwin Minerva Bosse Lavinia Brown Leslie Brown Marian Brown Edith Nesmith Carlton Marian Lovina Chandler Vera Lillian Christie Valance Scott Cowan Alice Dorothea De Wit Margaret Wilson Honeywell Margaret Eddy House Azile Howard Berniee Hubbard Harriet Elma Latta Mary Rocelia Lee Helen Bailey Leete Mary Edith Lipmaii Penelope McEntyre Beatrice Mitchell Mark Madeline Ann Muldoon Marian Webber Peairs Margo Sheppa Dorothy Stoner Genevieve Taggard Alice Sheridan Towle Gladys Windham Helen Lue ' le Wirt Catherine Helene Woolsey Jean Wright JUNIORS Helen Baker Ella Cole Barrows Marion Meredith Bogle Angus Barbara Cowan Mary Carmiehael Downie Helene Hickman Anita Howard Henrietta Katharina Johnson Erida Louise Leuschner Laurinne Easther Mattern Dorothy Cornelia Riedy Frances Geraldine Shurtleff Grace Cones Stearns Carolyn Steel Carolyn May Tilley Marion Tilton Ruth Isabel Ware 1919 Iota Sigma Chemistry Organized in 1900 HONORARY Mrs. William Lind Argo Mrs. William Crowell Bray Mrs. Walter Charles Blas lale Mrs. George Edward Gibson Mrs. Edward Booth Mrs. Joel Henry Hildebrand Mrs. Gerald Eyre Branch Mrs. Ruliff Stephen Holway Mrs. Gilbert Newton Lewis Kate Gompertz Agnes Fay Morgan Edith Louisa Brown Ellen Douglas Helen Emelyn Dana Martha Fibush FACULTY May Searls GRADUATES SENIORS Pearl E. Willson JUNIORS Romilda Paroni Meade Ruth Risdon Storer Esther Kittridge Imogene Dolores Willard Marguerite Johnson Paula Schoenbolz Elsie Brink Jennie Eleanor Clauson Katherine Amanda Lord Carolyn Steel Bluetf Gold Page 147 Blue cff Gold Page 148 James T. Allen William Dallam Annrs Leonard Bacon F. T. Blanchard Carlos Bransby Harold L. Bruce Warren Cheney Herbert E. Cory Carol Eberts James K. Fisk Martin Flaherty Porter Garnett C. M. Gayley Charles S. Greene W. M. Hart Victor Henderson B. P. Kurtz Charlotte Kett A. F. Lange O. K. MeMurray George B. MacMinn Eleanor Gates More Jcss : ca Nahl IVrham W. Xahl Paul Fussell ' 16 Edna Anderson ' 18 Mabel Baird ' 18 Leslie Brown ' 18 Helen Davis ' 18 Ethel Howell ' 18 Florence Isaacs ' 18 Russel MacDonald ' 18 Laurence Mitchell ' 18 Active Members John O ' Melveny ' 18 John Reith ' 18 Ronald Robinson ' 18 Minnie Sisson ' 18 Dorothy Stoner ' 18 Genevieve Taggard ' 18 George Atcheson ' 19 Merrill Brown ' 19 Franklin Cunimiiigs ' 19 Xeuhaus M. F. Patterson A. U. Pope . William Popper A. W. Ryder C. L. Seeger (i. A. Smithson H. M. Stephens E. G. Stridden R. W. Tully C. D. von Xeumayrr C. V. Wells Charles Detoy ' 19 Vincent Dufiey ' ]! ' Mona Gardner ' 19 Louise Hamilton ' 19 Bruce Howard ' Hi Howard Miller ' I ' . ' Allan Sproul ' 19 Earl Washburn ' 19 R. ' ivlxnmie Reinhart ' 20 1919 Mask and Dagger Dramatic Organized in 1908 FACULTY Maud Carol Eberts GRADUATES Dorothy Wetmore SENIORS Heber Spencer Steen Minnie Mae Sisson Joseph Harold Weise JUNIORS Vincent Edward Dnflfey Mona Clarisse Gardner Dorothy Cornelia Riedy Alonzo Earl Washbnrn SOPHOMORE Ravbonrn Wveoff Rhinehart Bin Gold Page 149 Blue y Gold Page 150 Journalism Organized in 1914 FACULTY David Prescott Barrows Victor Hemlricks Henderson Charles Henry Rieber GRADUATES Homer Lewis Havermale Joseph E. Johnston SENIORS Howard Edwin Bennett Victor Lavenson Furth Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite Anthony Laurence Mitchell John O ' .Melveny John L. Reith Cloyd J. Sweigert Olin Wellborn III .ICNIOK ' S John George Atcheson Wheaton Hale Brewer Matthew Conley Franklin Cummings Charles Detoy Frank Foli Hargear Benjamin Styles Hayne Bruce Howard Perry Kittredge Russell Guerne de Lappe Dixwcll Lloyd Pierce James Clarence Raphael Harry Allan Sproul Fred Turner Kenneth George I ' hl Robertson Ward Ross Jackson Wright SOPHOMORE Edison Deuel Bills 1919 Blue y Gold i Fhron tist erion History Organized in 1915 HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Ide Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS The Faculty of the Department of History GRADUATES Eugene Mitchell Prince William Henry Poytress Arthur Pryor Watts SENIORS Russell White Bell E. Raymond Brile John O ' Melveny Joseph Louis Zimmerman JUNIORS Cesar Jordan Bertbeau Lorens Foard Logan Hubert Henry Carroll Diiwell Lloyd Pierce Alfred S. Chapman. Jr. Roland Archibald Way Frank Foli Hargear William Ewing Waste SOPHOMORE John Freeborn Florida Page Blue y Gold Page I5 2 1919 Organized in 1914 HONORARY James Kenneth Fiske Karl Clavton Leebrick Matthew Christopher Lynch Dr. Henrv S. Whisman GRADUATES Rmlolph Leonard Gianelli Frederick Burt Halting J. R. Murray, Jr. SKNIORS Jacob Hal Barker Russell White Bell Robert Alston Brant John Quiney Brown Robert Lee Brown George Earl Carson Walter Finney Victor Lavenson Furth Thomas Arthur Gabbert t ' arleton Carlyle Gildersleeve Walter John Hulting Grant James Hunt Philip Wood Janney Walter Harold Johnson Malin Thomas Langstroth Richard Lauxen, Jr. John Joyce Loutzenheiser Russell Flavius Maedonald John O ' Melveny Marshall William Paxton John L. Reith Henry Augusto Ruffo Carroll Hutchinson Smith Cloyd J. Sweigert Benjamin Kendrick Vaughan Raymond Henry Weisbrod BlueV Gold Page 153 Blue y Gold Page 154 ILL N 9 X. Organized in 1911 HONORARY James Kenneth Fiske Matthew Christopher Lynch Andrew L. Smith George Arnold Smithson ( Mm rles R. Volz Dr. H. 8. Whisman A. B. Zeigler GRADUATES William Henry Bingaman Charles David Lane John Marshall Denbo Floyd Erie Onyett Rudolph Leonard Gianelli James Brayton Philbrook Nicholas Lloyd Taliaferro SENIORS Robert Alston Brant John Quincy Brown, Jr. John O ' Neil C ' iprico Thomas Arthur Gabbert Walter John Hulting Grant James Hunt Claes William Johnson, Jr. Malin Thomas Langstroth Melville Morris Levy Russell Flavins Macdonald J. R. Murray, Jr. John O ' Melveny Marshall William Paxton John L. Reith Elmore William Roberts Henry Augusto Ruffo Benjamin Kendrick Vaughn n Thomas Carroll Winstead Ray M. Alford Henry Phillip Anewalt Robert Moulthrop Boag Sheldon Braly Crow Russell Guerne de Lappe Myron Edward Etienne Raymond Evan Gardner Horace Hausch Hayes Richard Holmes Kessler, Jr. Harris Crozer Kirk .ICMOK ' S Harry Edison Lloyd George Jackson Milburn Kenneth Meade Morse Harold Ernst McGowan George James O ' Brien Richard Davidson Perry George Henry Sanderson Leland Warren Sweeney Carlt ' ton Gross Wells John Shelby Winstead I 1919 Ernest Brown Babcock Albert Lloyd Barrows Harold Child Bryant Theodore Crete Burnett Bruce Laurence Clark Roy Elwood Clausen George Washington Corner William W. Cort Ruby Lacy Cunningham John Frank Daniel Herbert McLean Evans horothy Atkinson C. Coleman Berwick Margaret I. Beattie William C. Boeck Dolores E. Bradley M. Hugo Childrt-- Mil.lred P. Crane Etta May Conkle Pirie Davidson (Jranville S. Delamere Elizabeth V. E. Ferguson Ni-lson Caryl Davis Guillaume D. Delprat Tliiinias E. Gibson Biology Organized in 1911 FACULTY John N. Force Stanley Barren Freeborn Frederic Parker Gay Joseph Grinnell Ivan Clifford Hall William Brodbeck Herms Robert Willard Hodgson Samuel Jackson Holmes Charles Atwood Kofoid Joseph Abraham Long Samuel Stern Maxwell GRADUATES Daniel P. Foster Dolores Gibson Adele Lewis Grant Isadore F. Harris Harry H. Haworth H. Spencer Hoyt George S. Iki Myrtle Judkins John. A. Larson Escholtzia Lichthardt Ruth E. Merrill Swarma Kuner Mitra SENIORS Leonard Henry Docia Patchctt Annette Stuart JUNIOR Erida Louise Leuschner John Campbell Merriam Robert Orton Moody Thorburn Brailsford Robertson Katherine J. Scott Philip Edward Smith Ralph Elliott Smith Olive Swezy Edwin Cooper VanDyke Charles William Woodworth Rosalind Wulzen Lillian M. Moore Jessie L. Preble Edward B. Shaw Harry P. Smith Francis Scott Smyth Chester Stock Ruth L. Stone Homer Sussdorf Charles V. Taylor Frances A. Torrey Pearl Walther Weideniann Pierre J. Walker Stafford L. Warren Bluetf Gold Page 155 Blue Gold age 156 1919 Gertrude Comfort Olympia Golilaracena Cleo Theodora Damianakes Ethel Carlyon Flora Lucie Bouleau Hedwig Fibush Dorothy Morris Jessie-Lee Fairfax Decker Women ' s Art Society Organized in 1914 HONORARY J. Chapelle Judson Pernhara W. Nahl Grace Weeks GRADUATES Pauline Dillman Gertrude Percival SENIORS Ruth Kinkead Duhring JUNIORS Merodine Keeler SPECIAL STUDENTS Ruth Kroll Edna Sawyer McGill jlgma Kappa Alpha Women ' s History Society Established in 1917 Eugene Neiihaus Mary F. Patterson Jeanette Ralph Dyer Zoe Hermele Dorothy Waterhmixi- Dorothea Langguth Ethel Wallace Sara Reynolds Must Mrs. Gardner Mrs. Leebrick Mrs. Morris Louise Fundenberg Irene Baueom Doris Beplar Buth Carmiehael HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Peixotto Mrs. Scholz Mrs. Wheeler GRADUATES Olive Kuntz Edith Logan SENIORS Marian Brown Vera Bullwinkel Marjorie La Grave JUNIORS Sara d ' Ancona Miss Mary Williams Prof. H. Morse Stephens Florence Macanlcv Eva Pressley Marian Underwood Marina Zorroquinos 1919 Marjorie John Armour Maude Cleveland Florence Eisenhardt Edna Lee Roof Frances Whittlesey Mary Wood ford Marian Avery Mary Alice Barnes Marion Bunnell Louise Mortimer Chandler Freddie Alice Cowan Ethel Blanche Craig Elinor Durbrow Sigma Psi Physical Education Organized in 1916 HONORARY Ruth Elliott Signe E. Hagelthorn Mildred Lemon GRADUATE Helen Emma Rosenberg SENIORS Dorothy Flynn Ida Muller Mira Mae Foster Helen Janet Nutting Ruth Ada Gardner Marian Faber Sanderson Daphne Eska Gerry Emma Skaale Edith Rodgers Harshberger Helen Barton Smythe Marguerite Johnson Edith Ueland Claire Marie Johnston Helen Lucile Wirt Jessie Caroline Boies Pauline Clark Josephine Genevieve Cnneo Helen Gertrude Halliday Louise Hamilton JUNIORS Hazel Pearl Neeley Anita Kjestine Nielsen Martha Briggs Persons Dorothy Cornelia Biedy Clara Colette Sanford Philura Adelaide M (-Govern Doris Margaret Sherman Grace Cones Stearns Carolyn Steele Katherine Stone Portia Faye Wagenet Beatrice Helene Whittlesey BlueV Gold Page 157 Blue y Gold Page 158 1919 Eta Kappa No Electrical Engineering Founded in 1905 Organized in 1935 FACULTY Clarence Linus Cory George Lothaine Greves Frederick Eugene Pernot Baldwin Munger Woods GRADUATES Alfred Nigel D ' Oyly Allan G. Smith Ralph W. Lingle William C. Pomerov Roy J. Heffner Kn ' nis C. Woodruff SENIORS Willard Franklin Burke Arthur .Jackson Swank H. E. Fielder Melvin James Frandy George Francis Teale Ford Harrington Vernon JUNIORS Daryl Dean Davis Alvin Kdward McMahon Ivhvard Vernon Tenney Instructors in School of Aviation 1919 Blue Gold Founded in 1907 Re-organized in 1915 GRADUATE Madeline Ann Muldoon Virginia Armstrong Baldwin Li-slie Brown Valance Scott Cowan Marion Meredith Bogle SENIORS Elinor Durbrow Margaret Eddy House JUNIORS Angus Barbara Cowan Dorothy Cornelia Riedy Mary Edith Lipman Margaret Elliott Murdock Dorothy Stoner Henrietta Katbarina Johnson Mrs. Ira B. Cross Minerva Bosse Klcanor Rurnhain Marion Lovina Chandler Eeomomiics Club Organized in 1914 FACULTY Miss Lucy Ward Stebbins GRADUATE Mary Jane Sanderson SENIORS Ruth M. Foster Luc : lie Henry Azile Howard Marie Penelope Damianakes Bernice Hubbard Alice Dorothea de Witt Mary Rocelia Lee Beatrice Mitchell Mark Dr. Jessica Peixotto Ramona Marks Edith Louise Monroe Helen Janet Nutting Alice Sheridan Towle Madeline Grant Young Margaret MacMillan Allan Ella Cole Barrows Dorothy Dyer Mrs. V. French Helen Geiser JUNIORS Helen Josephine Hambly Virginia Holmes Helen Hall Moreland Frances Geraldine Shurtleff Cones Stearns Beatrice Frances Swan Ruth Vincent Ruth Isabel Ware May Palmer Wright 159 Blue y Gold age 160 1919 Alpha No Nutrition Organized in 1916 FACULTY Josephine E. Davis Alice Metealf Dr. Agnes Fay Morgan GRADUATES Freda Bayley Carlotta Bisehlitch Margaret Dougherty Gertrude Whitton SENIORS Antoinette Boise Helen Dana Marguerite Johnson Ruth Lange Marin Jameson Mildred Jessup Gertrude Hunt Louise Kern Vera Mitchell Lovinia Luce Marion Tiffany Istty SENIORS Leslie Brown Muriel Cammeron Margaret Honeywell Bernice Hub bard Florence Isaacs Marion Bogle Vera Chatfield Barbara Cowan JUNIORS Ruth Ware Madeline Muldoon Dorothy Stoner Genevieve Taggard Gladys Windham Anita Howard Erida Leuschner Carolyn Tilley 1919 Legal Founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law in 1908 I ' niversity of California Chapter Established in 1917 HONORARY Gail Laughlin Esto Broughton Luc-y ( ' . Mount Marguerite Ogden .IflUS DOCTORS James M. Perry Carol A. Rehflsch Frances H. Wilson CLASS OF 1916 Enid Childs CLASS OF 1917 Inira Wann Buwalda Hazel Murphy Eloise dishing May Helen Van Gulpen Delta Sigma Pa Art SENIORS C loyd J. Sweigert Leon Davidson Lockwood JUNIORS Benjamin S. Hayne, Jr. Russell G. deLappe SOPHOMORE Edson D. Bills FRESHMAN John F. Serex Blue Gold Page 161 Bluetf Gold age 162 Medical Founded at Ann Harbor, Michigan, in 1890 Iota Chapter Established at University of California Medical School in 1905 FACULTY Rachel Ash, M. D. Edna L. Barney, M. D. Mary I. Botsford, M. D. Ruby L. Cunningham, M. D. Kate Gompertz, M. D. Mary F. Kavanaugh, M. D. Alice Maxwell, M. D. Bomilda Paroni-Meads, M. D. Esther Eosencrantz, M. P. Margaret Schulze, M. D. Ellen Stadtmaller, M. D. Ruth Risdon Storer, M. D. INTERNES Jewel .bay, M. D. Alma Pennington, M. D. Elizabeth Schulze, M. D. SENIORS M. Isabelle Armstrong Florence Chubb Dorothy W. Atkinson Ruth Burr Alma L. Cooke Mary Hill Ethel Righetti JUNIORS Belle E. Merrill Lois Pendleton Alverda Reische Epsiloe Alpha Dentistry Organized 1915 FACULTY Frank C. Betteucourt H. B. Carey Harold C. Kausen Charles S. Lipp E. H. Mauk Henry J. Mathieu (iuy S. Millberry GRADUATES John Oliver Annstead Eddy Tollman Bender Ralph Perry Chessal Carl Nicholas Dorman F. Clefton Elzea Renwick W. Gealey John Wakefield SENIORS Elmer Holmes Berryman Ward Glenn ' adwallader Charles Westley Craig James Stewart Craig Paul Ehorn Francis Waylond Epley Murrv H. Groves FVed H. Hare William Howard Haskens .ITMORS ( " has. H. Tweed T. S. West wood OIHS. A. Sweet i ,, ,, r ge A. Helmer Adrian L. Morin M. L. Rhodes J. G. Sharp W. F. Sharp Allen E Scott F. Vance Simmonton Geo. W. Simmonton Charles Dudley Gwinn Howard M. Johnston Charles S. Lipp Adrian L. Morin Percy Ansley Steeves Homer C. Tollefson Chester W. Johnson Otto Richard Jungennan ( arl E. King Phillip Thomas Lynch Leon Westley Marshall Carl Paul Rapp Harris E. Ridenour Edwin Tilden J. Lti Rell Wood ' ecil Steiner Jesse Lingenfelter H. Glenn Burnett ( ' . W. Neff Blue Gold Page I6 3 DRAWING THE M I N BUILDING [HIM M i; ; I (l .1 l ATHLETICS FOOTBALL Blue ff Gold Page 168 1919 THE WAR AND ATHLETICS By H. A. SPROUL ' 19 IN THE first heated discussions following the declaration of war by the United States many were inclined to consign intercol- legiate athletics to the limbo of the past as non-essential time and money-wasting activities. Here at California, however, saner and more far-sighted opinions prevailed and an effort has been made during the past year not only to continue athletics as before, but to increase the number of those participating, making some form of physical exercise a part of the training of every undergraduate. This action by the University of California is in accord with the wi hes of the Government and with the policy of most of the other universities of the country, as is shown by the conclusions n-aclied by the National Collegiate Athletic Association and ap- proved by Secretary of War Baker and Secretary of the Xavy Danieis. which stated that " athletics, in every form conducive to cnii serving all that is stimulating and productive of physical de- velopment among the students of American colleges, should be en- couraged and maintained. " Certain modifications and changes, although never definitely decided on as such, have taken place, however, in our athletic pro- gram and these may be summed up as follows: First, that athletic sports be made subservient to the work of military preparation, and be made, therefore, an essential factor in military training. Second, that all possible encouragement be given to the devel- opment of intramural sports with a view to promoting the partici- pation of all student-. Third, that professional coaching expenses be reduced to a minimum. Fourth, that training tables be abolished. Fifth, that the number of officials at collegiate games and their fees be kept as low as possible. Sixth, that there be no lowering of eligibility standards during the present crisis, a reaffirmation of our belief in the freshman rule. Gold Page 169 Blue y Gold age 170 When the United States decided to take a hand in the big game in Europe it well-nigh ruined the care- fully laid plans of football coach Andy Smith for the 1917 season. All of the constructive work done during the fall of 1916 in developing a squad of instinctive football play- ers was practically wiped out by the call to arms which took all but three of the veterans who made football history the previous year, as well as most of the second string players. It was very apparent, even to those uninitiated in the science and strategy of football, that if Cali- fornia was to be worthily repre- sented on the gridiron it must be a hard, uphill fight. How well Coaches Smith and Ziegler succeeded in dis- pelling the gloom clouds which hov- ered about is shown by the steady improvement of the Blue and Gold forces up to the time of the Big Game with Washington. Sixty-five candidates for the Var- sity greeted the coaches at the first practice of the season on August 24th, and practically every one of the sixty-five was as green as the turf covering the field, as far as in- tercollegiate Varsity experience was concerned. But practically every man out for the team had a supply of determination which counterbalanced his inexperience and made him a first-class fighter, if not a finished football player, before the season was over. Captain Foster 1919 In order to get some idea of the ability of every man on the squad, and also to insure greater interest in the interclass games, - iuad was divided up according to classes for the first two weeks of ] ' ra -ti - ' . With the close of the interclass schedule the Varsity |uail was selected and split into two groups, one of backs and one of linemen. Coach Smith took charge of the former and the latter were under Assistant Coach Gus Ziegler. Following out the plan of eliminating all unneeessary expenditures, the customary training table was dispensed with, but An ly Smith did not allow this to slacken his con- trol over the men. Late prac- tices under the glare of - eral newly purchased search- lights, with the whitewashed ball playing a prominent part, were a feature of the 1917 season, as they were of the first year of Smith ' s leader- ship here. The angular tutor also continued his campaign of education to convince his charges that football is a game of brains as well as brawn, and evening blackboard classes were held throughout the season. Add to this a course in the psychology of football, which is another of the coach ' s pet hobbies, and the amount of work the squad was put through may be imagined. The Varsity schedule in the preliminary season had a decidedlv militarv tinge. Gold P a i f 171 Blue y Gold Page 172 1919 Volz Stroud Smith They Make Football Players games with the Mare Island Marines and other military organiza- tions supplanting some of the contests with clubs in the Bay region. The regular season witnessed the advent of one more worthy oppo- nent among California ' s collegiate rivals, the Oregon Aggies, giving the Varsity competition with every large institution on the coast playing the American game, with the exception of Washington State and Whittier, the latter having cancelled its scheduled game at the last minute for no very good reason. In the preliminary contests the Varsity was twice victorious and thrice defeated, but nevertheless entered the collegiate season secure in the knowledge that they were improving rapidly from week to week. Results during the next few weeks bore out the pre- dictions of the early stages of the season, and California defeated in turn: Occidental, last year ' s state champions, the Oregon Ag- gies, and finally brought the season to a climax by winning the Big Game from Washington. The disastrous weeks that followed can be blamed only on a poorly arranged schedule, which placed three hard games at the tail-end of the season. 1919 Brown, Guard Gifford, End Hooper, Halfback The season opened on September 15th with a blare of trumpets, provided by a seventy-piece Marine Band, which, with two thousand uniformed and megaphoned Marines, came down from Mare Island to encourage an all-star Marine football team in its battle to victory over the Varsity. The soldiers of the sea presented a line-up com- pose 1 mainly of the 1916 University of Oregon eleven, aided and abetted by several eastern and northwestern football players of considerable re- pute, and proved too strong for the Varsity by twenty-seven points. Score. 27 to 0. Xot only did California lose the game, but it also lost its captain, Danny Foster, who had been elected to fill the captaincy when Fred Brooks did not return to college. The skipper broke his shoulder early in the game and was out of com- petition for the rest of the season. Truck Lane, Goal-Kirker and Guard BlueV Gold Page 173 Blue y Gold Page 174 1919 Hanson, Center Richardson, Tackle Hayes, Halfback If the defeat administered by the Marines was expected, that administered by the Olympic Club the following Saturday came as a distinct surprise. Weak defensive work by the Varsity, both in the line and in the back field and a general demoralization on the Seventy-Piece Marine Band 1919 Bates, End West, End Rowe. Halfback offensive, causing numerous fumbles and miscues, allowed the Winged ) players to carry off a 6-to-2 victory. California made its only points on a safety. On October 1st the Marines again descended on the campus in full panoply of war and again they proceeded to demonstrate that experience, weight and exceptional ability count for quite a bit on the gridiron. The Varsity showed considerable improvement, but the Scoreboard did not, and Captain Beckett of the Marines took h me a ' JG-to-0 win. Six of these points were scored in the first half and the remainder in the last two periods. In the fourth game of the preliminary season the Varsity secured sweet revenge on the Olympic Club players, piling up a 40- to-0 score and putting California in the victory column for the first time. The back field did its first real work of the season in this game, Rowe and AVells scoring two touchdowns apiece and Alford and Higson each scoring one. Richardson converted four goals. Due to the cancellation of the Whittier game, which was to have been played October 13th, the opening of the collegiate season v;i- postponed one week, and a game with the Xavy Base Hospital team from Yerba Buena Training School was substituted. The Varsity outclassed the sailors and won, 33 to 7, in a game featured by the hard line plunging of Hayes and the open field running of Bluett Gold age B lue y Gold age 1919 Quarterback Brown Carrying Ball for Marines Rowe. Hayes and Higson each crossed the Navy ' s goal line twice and Rowe went over once. California ' s eleven justified the faith of its hackers, which held steadfast during a losing preliminary season, when it opened the college schedule with a l20-to-0 win over Occidental, state champions in 1916. The Varsity used straight football throughout the game and hammered the Tiger lines for gains almost at will. The plays of the visitors, on the other hand, were smeared almost at their inception and the much-vaunted speed and trickiness of the south- erners was given very little opportunity to blossom forth. It took the Varsity five minutes to score its first touchdown, Hayes taking the ball over and Lane kicking the goal. Hayes again scored near the end of the second quarter, giving California a lo- to-0 lead. The final quarter brought the Varsity ' s last score when Rowe took the ball from his own 15-yard line and Lane made an easy conversion, giving the Blue and Gold an even score of points. California 14 9 O. A. C, 3 Only a series of costly flukes and fumbles prevented California from doubling its score in the second game of the collegiate season, but, notwithstanding the loose play of the Varsity, the game was one of the closest and most hotly contested of the year. The first 1919 Gordon, Tackle Paxton, Guard Stewart, Guard half ended with the northerners leading, 3-to-O, as the result of a drop kick from the 15-yard line in the first quarter. From this time on the stonewall defense, and the rugged offense of the line, led by Hanson at center, and the heavy smashing tactics of Wells in the hack field, put the farmers on the defensive. The husky full- hack and acting field captain scored both of the Varsity ' s touch- downs and Lane succeeded in converting for the extra points. Calif raiffl 27 9 WasMogttomi When the Golden Bear rose to his place in the heavens on the evening of November 3d, he saw his sons celebrating a Big Game victory for the first time in six long years. Six years of defeat had failed to crush his spirit and one brief hour of victory now recom- pensed him for his hitherto fruitless vigil. The Scoreboard read 27 for California and for Washington, a score leaving no doubt as to which was the better team. But for those who have known the moments of frenzied excite- ment, hilarious joy, deep, dark gloom, and the whole gamut of emo- tions which once surged over the rival bleachers at a real Big Game, Bluett Gold Page 177 Blue y Gold Page I 7 8 Shea, End Hall, Center Alford. HalflwU there was something pathetic about the so-called big game with Washington. Even the joy of victory failed to hide the fact that the temper of players, rooters and spectators would not much longer allow any one game on the schedule to be designated the Big Game. The game showed conclusively that Washington had not been able to cope with the situation brought on by the war as well as The Marines Pile up California ' s Offense 1919 Godde, Quarterback Higson, Quarterback Farmer, Guard California. Faced with the task of building up a team in a very short practice season and without a nucleus of veterans for a foundation, the northerners were thrown into confusion and the eleven which met the Varsity on California Field was a mere shadow of the former football machines which have come " down from the North. " Lane Runs Interference in O. A. C. Game Bluetf Gold Page 179 Blue Gold Page 180 1919 Knowing that on their shoulders rested the task of preserving a record unsullied by defeat for eleven years, and knowing after the first few moments of play that they were not equal to the task, the Indian warriors made a game, stubborn, but altogether ineffectual resistance to the attack of the Blue and Gold horde. Much of the sweets of victory were denied to the California players and rooters alike, because their former sturdy opponent now appeared so weak and inefficient. In direct contrast to the demoralized play of the Washingtonians was the clock - like precision, adamant defense and determined plunging, not unmixed with thrilling runs through the open field, which the California Varsity brought forward for the approval of its supporters. The Blue and Gold eleven played as they never played before, and the only pity is that they did not have a better team to beat, because beat them they would have, playing as they did that day. The Team Record Sept. ] 5 Varsity Sept. 22 Varsity 2 Sept. 29 Varsity Oct. 6 Varsity 40 Oct. 13 Varsity 33 Oct. 20 Varsity 20 Oct. 27 Varsity 14 Nov. 3 Varsity 27 Nov. 10 Varsity 13 Nov. 17 Varsity Nov. 29 .. . Varsitv Marines Olympics Marines Olympics Navy Occidental O. A. C. Washington St. Marys 14 Oregon 2 1 U. 8. C. Varsity 149 Opponents 98 Coarhina Staff OfT Duty 1919 Blue fcf Gold Boor tor. Guard Symes, Halfback A few preliminary yells, the toss of a coin, Washington ' s choice of goal, and once more eleven blue-and-gold-jerseyed players faced -n purple-clad players on the same field which for two years previous had yielded victory to the northerners. But this year different seed had been sown and the California crop proved a bumper one. The spectators were not left long in doubt as to the ultimate winner, for the two teams were put to the acid test early in the first quarter. After a fairly even exchange of bucks and punts. Blake kicked a long spiral which eluded Rowe and was recovered ulully on California ' s 20-yard line. And then, to the dismay if the Bruin bleachers. Captain Gardner and Murphy of the north- ern team began a march toward the goal line, which took the ball to within two yards of the last white chalk mark. But here the Varsity line stiffened and held. In vain the Washington quarter called back gawky Erny Murphy, veteran of Washington teams which were teams, from the line, to take it over. Without him the line could not open holes and with him in the line there was no back who could buck through. From that time on the Blue and Gold was in the ascendency. Finding that they could gain their yards by straight line-bucking tactics, the Bear pack did not deviate from their course, and the game was practically devoid of open play. Page 181 Blue y Gold age 182 Bates Slops Mallcttc in U. S. C. Game CALIFORNIA Player Gifford Gordon Lane WASHINGTON Position Player L. K Theisen L. T Anderson L.G. Blake Hanson C. . .... Logg Brown R. G March Richardson . . . R. T Murphy Bates R.E Gilully Higson Q Williams Rowe L. H Dailey Hayes R. H Gardner Wells F Moran SUBSTITUTES WASHINGTON: Ransom for Gihilly, Ostrander for Morun. Kronfield for Man-h. Knudsen for Theisen. CALIFORNIA: Paxton for Brown, Hooper for Wells. Farmer for Lane. for Bates, Alford for Wells, Boucher for Brown. TOUCHDOWNS Rowe (3), Wells. GOALS KICKED Lane (3). REFEREE George Varm-ll. UMPIRE Plowden Stott. 1919 The first quarter ended without a score, but the Varsity had placed the ball well within Washington ' s territory, and bucks by -. Hayes and Rowe carried it to the 2-yard line soon after the opening of the second period. The latter took it over from this point and Lane kicked the goal, putting California in the lead of her northern opponent for the first time since they started to play years ago. Twi -e more during this quarter the Varsity -uccessfully at- tacked the AYashington trenches. California kicked off and the northerners were forced to punt soon after receiving the ball. And then the California backs went methodically to work, and short gains by Wells and Rowe. followed by a brilliant forty-yard run ly K ' ovre through the whole of the opposing eleven, gave the Blue and Gold its second touchdown. Lane again guided the ball between the bars for the extra point. A punting duel, in which Richardson had the advantage of Blake, and a recovered fumble by Gifford put California in a posi- tion to score again, and Rowe quickly took advantage of it, follow- ing ui a -fries of short gains with a fifteen-yard run for the third touchdown of the dav. which Lane converted. F bIl 1A By -- Blue fef Gold Page 183 Blue Gold Page 184 1919 Murphy of Washington Makes Valiant Effort But The second half was decidedly slow. The California players seemed satiated with scoring and yet did not let down enough to give Washington a chance to break through. As a result, the play lagged and, after a fourth touchdown, scored early in the third quarter by the Varsity, neither team could do any good for itself. This final score was the result of a string of straight bucks for half the length of the field, Wells taking the ball on the last few yards of its journey by a straight through center. The Varsity Line Holds 1919 Tfce Bie C The game closed with a punting duel and a series of up-and- down-the-midfield plays, both teams participating. The score re- mained 27-to-O, and when the final whistle blew California was in n of the ball on her opponent ' s 30-yard line, and the unbeat- able Washington bugaboo had been dispelled forever. California 13, St. Marys 14 Following close on the heels of the Big Game victory, the defeat administered to the Varsity by the St. Mary ' s eleven the following week came as a death blow to California ' s championship hopes. The contest was the closest and most exciting of the season, from the time Silva received Richardson ' s kickoff and ran ninety yards to a touchdown, to the final minute of play, when the losing or tying of the game depended on the converting of a touchdown, and the ball just failed to clear the bar. ilifornia did not get started until the second half, but in the }-d l two periods, laboring under a 14-to-O handicap, the Varsity Blue Gold Page 5 Blue y Gold Page 186 1919 put up such a sturdy fight that the aid of the St. Clary ' s rooting section on the side lines, to help disconcert Dave Boucher ' s attempt to convert California ' s second touchdown, was very necessary to win the game for the Saints. Wells scored both of California ' s touchdowns. Calif orala 9 Or@goe 21 Fumbling in the back field and the loss of Hanson at center were the contributing causes to a 21-to-O defeat handed out to the Varsity in Kugene, Oregon, by the University of Oregon eleven on Novem- ber 17th. The Bears traveled northward, determined to retrieve their defeat at the hands of St. Mary ' s, but something was lacking and the lighter Oregonians succeeded in completely bewildering the Varsity with a dazzling display of forward passing and end running. The northern team scored twice in the second quarter and once in the third period. California rallied in the final quarter, but still lacked the necessary punch to put the ball over, and the game ended with a large zero adorning the Blue and Gold side of the Scoreboard. -Is Downed 1919 Rowe Leads Attack on Washington Goal California 9 U. . C. Kven the satisfaction of winning the last game of the season va denied the 15 17 Varsity, when a series of costly fumbles and unfortunate breaks of luck forced them into an O-to-0 tie with the University of Southern California on Thanksgiving Day. The Blue and Gold eleven carried the ball close to the ene- my ' s line on several occasions, only to it by fumbles, and this careless play- ing of the backs soon communicated itself to the linemen. When scores were not averted by the mistakes of the California players, the whistle or an intercepted for- ward pass always interceded to prevent a Irsitv score. Wells and Rowe played in and out good football for the California team and Mallette starred for the southerners, making several long runs, and returning Richardson ' s long punts for only a slight los of yards. The game was played in Los Angeles on Thanksgiving Day. A New Story Blue Gold Page I8 7 Blue y Gold Page 188 Forecast of 1918 Following the closing game of the season Carlton Gross Wells ' 19, familiarly known to the bleachers as " Dummy " Wells, was elected to captain the 1918 Varsity. Wells is a two-year Varsity man, having held the fullback position in the last two big games. His steady line plunging has always been productive of short gains when gains were needed, and his work as field captain this season has shown his fitness for the position. Due to the fact that the war has so thinned the regular athletic ranks of the University, Coach Andy Smith ' s elaborate plans for spring training in 1918 had to be abandoned. A large percentage of his football players were needed in the spring sports, and found places on the basketball, baseball and track teams. The head coach was reconciled to this state of affairs, however, by reason of the fact that in these times you never can tell where a man trained in the spring is going to be in the fall, and much of the labor ex- pended in drilling football candidates is bound to come to naught. The outlook cannot be any blacker next fall than it was in 1917, however, and with increased turnouts of hitherto unknown athletic performers, Smith is satisfied that football will maintain its high standard on the campus and that California will still be able to put an eleven on the gridiron which will be a credit to the University. After Six Years of Watchful Waiting Playing through a lengthy season without a defeat the 1921 football team proved without question that it was the best first-year team that has been turned out since the return to the American game. Much credit is due the Freshmen for their work in developing the Varsity, for they furnished most of the competition for the latter throughout the training season. Pat Elliott, successful coach of 1920 team, began the training of the Freshmen, but left before the work was hardly started. Johnnie Stroud then took hold of the team, and a great measure of its success is due to him. A couple of the Babes had never played football before, while t o more had a great deal of Rugby to unlearn before their services became valuable; yet, when the season was but half over, the team weighed two pounds per man more than the Varsity and was almost the equal of the latter in everything but experience. (1921) . 614 933 713 031 . 3 21 Season ' s scores : Olympic Club . . Grizzlies . . . Olympic Club . Naval Yeomen . Goofs Nevada .... Nevada .... Mare Island . . U. S. C. (Freshmen) 60 54 61 7 31 Totals 32318 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 8QCAD Top Row, left to right Majors. Cramner, Latham, Sisson, Wilson, Goerliti, Scott, Menifee, Hewitt. Middle Rou Stroud (Coach), Whitton, Moran, Watson, Mosier, Sprott (Captain), Jussen, Maupin, Jones. Bottom Roir O ' Brien, Downer, Larkey, Cobb, Patterson, Peacock, Johnson (Assistant Coack). Bluett Gold Page 189 Blue y Gold Page IQO 1919 Sprott Scores Aainst I " . .S. C. The success of the season is indicated by the overwhelming score the freshmen piled up against the opposing teams. In nine games the Cubs made 318 points, while the total of opposing points amounted to 32. Work was halted in the middle of the season by the death of George Blewett, fullback of the team, who succumbed from injuries received in a game. The spirit of the squad for a time was dor- mant, but it finally came back, although not as fiery as it was at the start of the training. Prior to the final game with the U. S. C. Freshmen, A. B. Sprott was elected captain for his stellar work as halfback throughout the season. THE FRESHMAN BIG GAM II U. C. FRESHMEN Pressley . Goerlitz Majors Latham . Position U. 8. C. FRKSH M KX L. End R Willis L. Tackle R Evans L. Guard R Stagg Center . Iscnliouer Sisson R. Guard L Halcomb Wilson ...... R. Tackle L Beale Scott R. End L Toolen .Tussen Quarter Galloway Sprott L. Half R Lucas Mosier Fullback Pcnn Watson R. Half L Smith SUBSTITUTES U. C. FRESHMEN: Downer. Cranmer. Hewitt. Butler and Miiupin. TOUCHDOWNS Sprott 2, Mosier 2, Lucas 1. GOALS Watson 3, Galloway 1. FIELD GOALS Watson 1. 1919 Blue y Gold loterelass Football Playing a brand of football far superior to that usually put up by a class team, the Junior eleven swept all comers before it in the interclass series and won the final game from the Sophomores by the score of 16 to 7. Interclass football made up most of the pre-season work of the football schedule and was of more importance than it has ever been in the ]p;i-t. In the opening game of the series the Sophomores defeated the Freshmen 10 to 6, and the same afternoon the Juniors downed the Seniors with a 6-to-O score. The Juniors then beat the Sophomores, while the Seniors were crowded into last place by the Freshmen, who beat them by a 7-to-O score. The Reserves War conditions made a Reserve team almost impossible during the 1917 season, yet under the coaching of Trainer Charlie Volz a team was developed that served materially in the training of the Varsity. In fact, most of its time was given over to this work, and only two outside games were played. In the first the " Goofs " succumbed before the Freshmen by the score of 21-to-3 and in the second the Yeomans ' Training Station eleven barely won a 6-to-O victory. The Reserves Page 191 BASKETBALL Blue y Gold Page 1919 Blue y Gold VARSITY BASKETBALL SEASON The Varsity basketball quintet made one of the best records during the 1918 season that has been made during the history of the sport at the University of California. Without a veteran return- ing to college, around which a team could be built. Coach Walter Christie faced a serious problem at the begin- ning of the year. At the first practice twenty men appeared ready for work. With this small squad Coach Christie et to work. In the course of a month lie had developed an aggressive bas- ketball team. Starting the season off with a win over the Sixty-third Infantry five, the Bears proceeded to win the first three games. Out of ten games played the Blue and Gold quintet lost but two- one to St. Mary ' s and one to Stanford. Unfortunately, this was the first game with Stanford and counted in the Cali- fornia-Xevada League. The two fol- lowing Stanford games were captured by California, giving her supremacy over the Cardinals. Due to this fact, that the last two Stanford games were not counted in the league standing, the Bears were forced to take third place in the league. St. Mary ' s won an undisputed right to the title in the California-Nevada League. Stanford thus ranked second and above Cali- fornia, even though the Bears had trimmed them two out of three games. Xevada finished in fourth place, with Davis Farm, St. Ignatius and the Col- lege of the Pacific following. Through- out the season the California five ran up a score of ' Itt points to their opponents ' 180. c ap tai Page 195 Blue y Gold Page IQ6 1919 Due to the problems of transportation and uncertainties of the times the Pacific Coast Conference was not run off this year. Stamford Series Poor basket shooting was the cause of the defeat of California ' s basketball five by Stanford in the first game of the intercollegiate series, played at Palo Alto on Feb- ruary 14th. The game was fast and rough. During the first half little scor- ing was done, the ball going up and down the court. Stanford used short passes, while the Bears resorted to dribbling and long passes. At the end of the first half the score stood 8 to 6 in Stanford ' s favor. The Bears were i unable to overcome the lead and were beaten at the final gun by a score of If :- ' - ' to 18. Secomd Stamford Game In a hard-fought battle the Blue and Gold redeemed themselves in the second game against Stanford, by a score of 27 to 24. The game was played in Harmon Gymnasium and was a poor exhibition of basketball. Both teams fouled constantly. At the end of the first half Stan- ford emerged on the top of a 13-to-12 count. The second half opened fast and furious. At this point both teams were striving to gain a decisive lead, for a victory for Stanford meant the series and title. However, Cuffe pulled a clever basket shot and gave the Bruins a 3-point margin. Salmina fol- lowed up with another and put the game on the ice. J Captain-Elect Green Third Stanford Game Witli the series -landing one game apiece California displayed a world of speed and outclassed Stanford 26 to 17 on the Cardinal court on February 27th. Throughout the game no sulti- tutes were used. The first half was close, ending with California on the long end of a 14-to-12 score. Cap- tain Salmina and Anderson were the mainstays of the Bruin drive and scored four baskets apiece. However. Green and Grul are de- ving of most of the credit for the victory, due to their gilt-edge defense under the Blue and Gold basket. California ' s forwards ran circles about their Stanford rivals, and their speed was too much. The final - re of the game which gave Cali- fornia the title over Stanford stood 26 to 17. Walter Christie. Coach The season ' s scores: 21 63d Infantry 12 ' St. Ignatius " 19 27 63d Infantrv California California California California 13 St. Mary ' s . " . California 39 College of Pacific California 32 Davis Farm . California 18 Stanford . . . California 28 Nevada . . . California _ -Stanford . 16 31 12 7 22 I 24 California . 26 Stanford 17 : . Total - Freshman Seas on Out of a squad of twelve men Coach Christie developed a quintet that was able to defeat Stanford in the annual intercol- legiate Freshman series. In the first game of the Stanford series the California Babes were carried off their feet by the Cardinals. Majors, forward. Bluet Gold P a g f 197 Blue y Gold Page 198 and Symes, center, showed to best advantage for the Blue and Gold. The final count was 27 to 19. Showing a marked improvement over their preceding appear- ance against Stanford, the California Freshman easily defeated the Stanford babe quintet on Harmon Gymnasium court by a score of 25 to 12. Symes and Majors again showed up in the limelight. However, Maybeck proved himself a stellar man and a scrappy player. Horstman and Symes loomed up as the best scoring com- bination on the floor. The Blue and Gold babes showed that they were still in the running for the title. Again playing their accustomed stellar game, the California Babes rolled up a score of 32 to 26 against the Stanford first-year men on the Stanford court. This game proved beyond a doubt that the Blue and Gold Freshmen were a far superior aggregation. They outplayed their Cardinal rivals and ran up a lead of eight points in the first half. Six men of the squad will receive their numerals for their ag- gressive work in the Stanford series. The men are: Majors, Horstman, Symes, Wetter, Hill and Maybeck. The line-up : CALIFORNIA Position STANFORD Horstman F Kennedy Majors F Fairchild Symes C Seaman Wetter G Phillips Hill SUBSTITUTES For California : . . G Swanholn Maybeck, Jones, Stephens and Goodrich. Freshman Squad BASEBALL Blue y Gold Page 2OO 1919 Bluetf Gold VARSITY BASEBALL SEASON After two weeks of hard training and strenuous daily practice the Varsity opened up the 1918 baseball season on February 9th with a victory over the Oakland Commerce Club, the score standing 2 to 1 at the end of the ninth inning. Coach Claire Goodwin ' 14 had his men in the best of shape and they proved that they had learne 1 some good inside iall as well as how to handle themseh -. Many preliminary games were scheduled this year, among them being games with the Commerce Club. Hank of Italy nine, Standard Oil. Base Hospi- tal l " n it Xo. 30, Oakland Technical School, Mary- lands. Olympic Club, St. Mary ' s and the I " . S. Ma- rim--. Last year it was decided to play a five-game series instead of a three-game set-to, as in former years. By a five-game series there would be no shadow of doubt as to which Uni- ver-ity had the better team. So this year it was decided to play a five- game eries again. Capt. Rohwer Page 20J Blue fef Gold 1919 First Stamford Gamrn In a game replete with errors and ragged playing the Bear nine emerged victor over Stanford by a score of 8 to 7 in the first game of the annual series, played on California Field, March 30th. " Russ " Ellison, crack California moundsman, was the star of the game, fanning out nineteen of the Red Shirts. However, throughout the entire game, everything was uncertain. The final outcome could not have been given with any certainty until the last Cardinal had whiffed the air. By the fifth inning the Cardinals were in the lead, 4-to-3. But in the sixth Hensel and Hudson each clouted one, and Rowe drove a two-bagger to center, scoring two runs. Ellison and Dexter then proceeded to hit and Rowe and Ellison scored. In the eighth the Cardinals scored another pair of runs and one more in the ninth. Hensel, however, scored again for the Bears in the eighth, making the final count 8-to-7. CALIFORNIA THE Box SCORE : STANFORD AB R H PO A E AB R H PO A E Hensel 3b 222010 Wayland If 510100 Hudson, 2 b 521120 Dickey, 3b. . 321331 Rowe, If 4 1 2 Lilley, cf 411100 Bohwer, ss 5 2 1 2 Campbell c 301720 Dexter c 4 1 16 3 1 Galloway ss 512232 Godde, lb.. ..3 7 1 Doe 2b 500300 Orchison, rf . . . . 2 1 Harvey rf 510100 Shepherd, cf. ... 400100 Davis, lb. .. .411802 Ellison, p 412013 Lifur, p. . 401040 Totals 37 8 10 27 8 4 Totals 38 7 7 ' ?6 1 3 Rowe out for interfering with batted ball. SCORE BY INNINGS 123456789 California .... 20100401 8 Base hits 01110502 10 Stanford 20002002 1 7 Base hits 10001011 3 7 Page 2O2 1919 Bluetf Gold Second Stanford Game t nming from behind in the ninth, the Cardinals took advantage of " Buss " Ellison ' s wild streak and put across the run which gave them the second game of the series, played on the Palo Alto lot, by a score of 5-to-t. " Russ " struck out eleven men, but walked ten while doing the Orchison Godde Hummed Page 203 Blue y Gold Page 204 .Stanford Series Rowe Beats One Out job, and the Cardinals were not lax about taking advantage of this fact. California started off like big-leaguers, scoring two in the first and then another in the third. The fifth, however, was Stanford ' s 1919 Bill Hudson Hmal big inning, and before the bell had sounded the Cardinals gathered four runs. ( ' alifornia tied the count in the eighth, and the spectators began to prepare themselves for an extra-inning affair when the ninth inning rolled around. However, Harvey hit a dinky one to Ellis- " ii. and Lilley came up to the plate. He proceeded to lean on one of Ellison ' s offerings and sent it on a long journey; meanwhile. Dickey romped home. Bluets Gold Stanford Series Or hiaon Scores on Dexter ' s Two-Bagger Page 205 Blue Gold age 206 Capt. Lilley (Sj Lands Tor Honi CALIFORNIA THE Box SCORE: AB R H PO Hensel, 3b 4 1 Hudson, 2b 5 1 Rowe, If 3 Dexter, c 4 Godde, lb.. .3 Orchison, rf 3 1 Sheppard, ef . . . . 3 Ellison, p 4 Totals.. ..33 26 8 1 1 1 2 6 11 5 1 2 1 1 1 E STANFORD AB R Dickey, 3b 3 2 Harvey, rf 3 1 Lilley, ef 4 1 Campbell, e 4 Galloway, ss. . . . 4 1 Wayland, If 2 Doe, 2b 4 () Davis, lb 3 Lifur, p 2 Totals . . . . 29 5 H PO 13 1 " Two out when winning run was scored. SUMMARY Two-base hits Hudson, Rohwer, Lilley. Stolen bases Rowe, Rohwer, Dickey, Harvey, Lilley, Campbell, Galloway. Struck out By Ellison, 11; by Lifur, 5. Base on balls By Ellison, 10; by Lifur, 3. Left on bases California, 7; Stanford 7. Passed balls Dex- ter, 3 ; Campbell, 1. Double play Doe to Galloway to Davis. Umpire Hildebrand. Time of game, 1:50. Third Stamford Gam Again California slipped into the lead by taking the third game of the series from the Cardinals on their own lot by a score of 3-to-2 in a thirteen-inning affair. Murchio was in the box and doing the heaving, so as to give Ellison a rest, and proved to be a clever little twirler. For eleven innings hs hurled air-tight ball and, with the exception of the fourth and eighth frames, kept the bases clear. 1919 Capt. Rohwer Hits On the other hand Lifur, the Stanford heaver, made a remark- able record, striking out eleven men and not walking a man. But one thing remains to his discredit, and that is, when he floated an easy one over to Dexter and a little later to Captain Rohwer. Both men took advantage of all offered and clouted out a homer apiece. From the eighth inning on it was a deadlock, until in the thir- teenth Godde got on and Elworthy and Dexter advanced him and Hensel made a clean wallop, which decided things for the day. Bluetf Gold Page 207 Bluetf Gold Page 208 CALIFORNIA THE Box SCORE: Hensel, 3d 6 Sheppard, cf 6 Rowe, If 5 Hudson, 2b 5 Orchison, rf 4 Godde, Ib 5 1 Dexter, e 4 1 Murchio, p 4 Ellison, p Elworthy 1 Totals.. ..45 3 H PO 2 1 3 3 4 1 1 18 7 t Dickey, 3b 6 1 Harvey, rf 5 Lilley, cf 6 Campbell, c 6 Galloway, ss . . . . 5 Wayland, If 5 Doe, 2b 5 Davis, Ib 5 Lif ur, p ......... 4 STANFORD AB R H PO A 2 1 3 010 120 2 12 2 037 020 1 3 2 15 205 2 Totals 47 8 39 19 7 t38 15 Batted for Murchio in the thirteenth. tCampbell out; failed to touch first base in eleventh. JRan for Lilley in the third. SUMMARY Errors Hudson, Godde, Hensel, Galloway (2). Stolen bases Dickey, Harvey, Lilley. Home runs Dexter, Rohwer. Three-base hits Campbell (2). Sacrifice hits Lifur, Dex- ter. Bases on balls Off Murchio, 1 ; off Ellison, 1. Struck out By Murchio, 6 ; by Lifur, 11; by Ellison, 2. Hit by pitcher By Lifur, Orehison. Double play Galloway to Davis. Runs responsible for Lifur, 3; Murchio, 1. Credit victory to Murchio. Time of game 2 : 40. Umpire Jim Galloway. SCORE BY INNINGS 1 2 34 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 California 001100000000 13 Base hits 001100001 10001 11002 Stanford Base hits .... 1 020 27 0000 02 0012 08 Foortlh Stamford Gam Capturing the fourth game of the series by a 4-to-2 count, the California baseball nine proved themselves Stanford ' s victors, . . Hudson Clicks One Out 1919 three games to one. This was the last battle in which athletes from the two institutions will be involved until the authorities at Stan- foul I ' niversity see fit to resume intercollegiate sports. In this game, as in the others of the series, the outcome was uncertain up to the last. Ellison was wild at times, passing seven men to the initial sack. However, his brilliant hurling cannot be overlooked in so far as he allowed the Cardinals but two singles. Hudson for California started the scoring in the second frame ly opening up with a single. Orchison was safe on a fielder ' s choice, and stole second. He brought in the first tally when Doe heaved Dexter ' s grounder against the backstop. The Bears added another in the fourth and two more in the fifth. The Cardinals were able to do noth ing more than gather a lonely run in each of the eighth and ninth frames. California Freshmeim vs. Stamford Freslhmee California ' s Freshman ball team experienced a very successful eason under the direction of Coach Fred Cozens. Throughout the preliminary season they played a good brand of ball. Playing many high school teams about the bay and various club teams, they Freshnian Squad Bluetf Gold Page 209 Blue y Gold 1919 won all but three games during the season preceding the Stanford series. When it came to the Cardinals they were able to dispose of them in two straight games. The first game was played on Cali- fornia Field April 4th. The Bear Freshmen proceeded to pound the two Stanford hurlers almost at will, and finished up the game on the long end of a 10-to-3 score. California started right off in the first inning, tallying four runs. From that time on the Blue and Gold Babes had things all their way. The second game was played at Palo Alto on April 13th. This was a better game and more closely contested. Costly errors were the cause of Stanford ' s downfall in this game. The California Babes staged a ninth-inning rally and cinched the series by a 4-to-3 score. First Gam CALIFORNIA THE Box SCORE: STANFORD AB B H PO A E AB R H PO A E Kadow, 2b 2 3 1 3 1 Reynolds, ss 3 1 1 1 Dresel ss 523330 Burks, 2b. .401250 Makin, 3b.. .3 1 1 3 1 Teubner, Ib 4 2 7 Meyers cf 422200 Kline, cf .300200 Eckstrum, Ib . . . 4 1 1 9 1 Rutledge, 3b 2 Lais, rf . ..4 1 1 Crowe, If 2 Champion If 312100 Pilley c 200310 E. Smith c 300410 Newlands, e 2 1 White p 410332 Smith, rf., If ., 3b. 410301 Gillis p rf 400321 Totals 32 10 11 27 12 3 Supple, If 1 Fairchild, p 2 1 2 1 Totals 31 3 6 24 9 2 @oed Game CALIFORNIA ' 21 THE Pox SCORE: STANFORD ' 21 AB R II PO A E AB R H PO A E Kadow, 2b 3 1 1 1 Reynolds, ss 4 3 2 Champion rf 201100 Burks, 2b 5 1 4 1 Dresel ss 500031 Teubner, Ib. . . 4 1 012 Makin 3b 502161 Kline, ef 2 1 1 Meyers, cf 4 1 L. Smith, 3b . . . . 3 1 3 Murray, If 3 1 1 2 Newlands, If . . . . 401500 Eckstrom Ib 3 1 15 1 Parker, If 4 Johnson rf 100000 Gillis p .... 3 1 2 E Smith c 432512 Filley, c ..201332 Brackett, p 3 1 1 6 1 Lais rf 2b 200010 Totals .32 3 4 27 9 5 Cheney Ib 1 .2 Page Totals 37 4 9 27 19 6 2IO 1919 Blue y Gold Page CALIFORNIA CAPTAINS Intercollegiate Baseball Series and California Captains Yfar Captain 1892 Simpson 1893 Simpson 18 4 Goshlingkv 1895 Bond California Stanford Yfar) Captain California Stanford .0 2 1906 Gillis 1 1 3 1907 Sweezy 1 2 1908 Jordon 1 2 1909 Smith 1 1896 Johnson 1 2 1910 Lewis 1 1897-Elston 2 1 1911 Greenlaw - 1 1898 Hoaz 1899 McLaren 1900 Kaarsberg 1901 Hunter 1902 Tf inJin . 1903 McKeown 1904 Adams 1905 Heitmuller 1 2 1912 Allen 2 2 1S13 Coane 2 1 1914 Rubke 2 1 2 1 1915 Dodson 2 2 1916 Adair 2 2 1917 Adair 3 1 2 1 1918 Rohwer 3 1 2 Series won: Clifornia 17. Stanford 9. Series tied 1 . Freshman Intercollegiate Baseball Scores 1912 California. 1913 California 1914 California 1915 California ...- California. 1916 (California 5 U.S. C. 3 .,_ California 4 Stanford 3 U.S. C. 4 California. 4 Stanford 3 6 U.S.C. 4 ,,.,. ' California. 10 Stanford 3 2 V.S.C CaUfornia 4 Stanford .3 7 Stanford 5 Stanford 4 Series won: California 6. opponents 1. TRACK Blue y Gold Page 214 PRELIMINARY TRACK SEASON ALIFORNIA ' S 1918 track season opened up with promise of a successful year against Stanford. An informal track tourna- ment was held on March 2d in order to give Coach Christie a line on the material out of which he would have to develop the Var- sity team. The best race of the day was the 600 - yard distance, which was captured by Goeppert ' 20, with Captain Moody second and Kristich, a Freshman, third. The time was 1 :14. Of the new men, Thomas, for the Freshmen, appeared to be a comer. Russell and Zobel also showed to advan- tage in the sprints. On the following Saturday an- other informal meet was staged. Due to lack of competition, there being no track teams entered for competition around the bay, the men on the squad were forced to run against each other. At this meet Trask, a Senior, proved to be some high jumper, topping the bar at 5 feet 9y 2 inches. Although this was not any feat in intercollegiate circles, Coach Christie considered it promising, taking into account the youth of the season. Johnson showed up in true pre- season form when he stepped off the century in 10:2. Graham, a Sophomore, sprung another sur- prise when he took the pole vault at 10 feet 6 inches. In the half, which was the sensational race of the day, Goeppert ran up from a 50-yard handicap and covered the Cap t. Moody 1919 li.-tance in 2 minutes and 1 second. Captain Moody captured the quarter. tarting from a 20-yard handicap, in 51 2-5 seconds. Mer- chant and Wilson, both Freshmen, attracted considerable attention in the broad jump and the shotput. The former made a leap of __ feet 2i L . inches and Wilson hurled the shot out 38 feet and 1 inch. Presidio vs. California On March 16th the Blue and :d track artists defeated a com- bined team from the Presidio and the Aviation Barracks on the cam- pus by a score of 54-to-31. There were no extraordinary times. distances or heights made in this meet. The only spectacular nt was the quarter. Goeppert. running his last race for the Blue and Gold, covered the distance in ii:51 2-5. outclassing the field. Goeppert left for Boston the fol- lowing week, where he has en- camped as a naval aviator. Fremont-Aviators-California A three-cornered meet between the soliers of Camp Fremont, the Flying Cadets and the Bruins wa taged on the California oval on March 23. California won the meet, having 55 1 ;. points to her credit, with Fremont second, scor- ing 32 1 .. points., and the Cadets fin- ishing third with 29 poiir- Johnson displayed good form in the century, running away from the field and crossing the tape in l ' " i:2. Packard of California sur- prised the spectators when he tied Kick Templeton in the hurdles. c.pt.EitJoiiiio BlucV Gold Page 215 Bluetf Gold Page 216 1919 Frellson Peterson Lambert 1C California ' s track prospects were rather dimmed wlien tlie Olympic Club team journeyed over to the campus on March . ' Wth and took the Bears into camp by a score of 98 to 36y . However, the low score of the Blue and Gold is attributed to the strength of the Olympic team and not the weakness of California ' s team. On the Olympic team were many of the best track men now in the West. However, the Bears were up against a fast outfit, and the result was to uncover some good material. Okell gave promise of developing into a star hurdler, when he led the field up to the next to the last hurdle which tripped him, and he finished second. Lam- bert came through in the hammer, tossing the lead 142 feet. California showed up strong in the middle distances, when ( ' ;ip tain Moody cinched the quarter and took second in the half. Packard ran a pretty race in the low hurdles, finishing a close sec- ond to Hartley of the Olympic Club, who was timed at 0:26 2-o seconds. 1919 The Start of the Mile tamford=GaIifornia Meet By a score of 69 to 53, Stanford captured its sixth consecutive victor}- on the cinder path, in the annual track and field meet, held on the Stanford oval on April 13th. But a faint tinge of the color and class that has marked this event in previous years was in evi- dence. At this meet several records usually go by the board, but this year the only approach to such a feat was made by Chapman f Stanford, when he stepped off the two-mile event in 9:56. The meet was hardly a surprise, for with most of the stars called away into the service of the nation, point winners were easy to pick. ( ' alifornia displayed her usual strength in the field events, tak- ing first places in all but the broad and high jumps. However, this li-ad could not be maintained throughout the track events. Gene Davis was Stanford ' s big point winner, taking three first places and a third. He captured both hurdle races, the broad jump and a third in the pole vault, totaling 16 points for the Cardinals. Cali- fornia took but four events and these were all cantered in the field. However, the Blue and Gold managed to gather a big number of second and third places. Bluetf Gold Page 217 Bluetf Gold Page 218 1919 The Start of the Two-Mile 7. ... in the distance events, the Bear team was weak. Humplr difornia ' s best bet in the two-mile, was unable to the pace of the three Cardinals, and all points in this event wi-re wuii r Stanford ' s way. Again, in the mile, Doyle for Cali- fornia was only able to take third place, the other two places going iiapman and Colglazier of Stanford. In the half it was the same thing over again. Horn and Teits- worth took first and second for the Cardinals with Captain Moody, who was not running true to form, finishing third. The feature races of the day were the high hurdles, the half- mile and the furlong. In the two-twenty. Johnson and his team- mate. Cantelow of California, ran pretty races, crossing the tape in fir t and second places, respectively. Jene Davi nf Stanford won the high hurdles, but right behind him were )kell of California and Mohr of California and Rogers of Stanford in a tie for third. The third place was settled in an addi- tional race between Mohr and Rogers. The relay went to California on a foul by Bobby Davis of Stan- ford. Running the first lap of the event, Davis passed Zobel of BlueV Gold Page 2IQ Blue fcf Gold Page 22O 1919 The Century Johnson (C) Purnell (C) third Zobel (C) second Lilley (S) first California in an illegal manner on the third turn. Although the Cardinals won the event by thirty yards, the points were awarded California by Referee Dodd. The relay teams were composed of the following men: Stanford, Bobby Davis, McClosky, McPherson and Manyard ; California, Zobel, Cantelow, Sisson and Walters. THE SUMMARY Event Points Result First Second Third C S 100-yard 220-yard 440-yard 4 8 4 1 3 4 1 1 5 8 8 5 5 1 5 g 8 9 6 5 g g 4 1 1 :10 1-5 :23 :51 2:03 3-5 4:41 3-5 9:56 :16 2-5 :26 20 ' 11 ' 5 ' lU- ll ' 6 ' 39 ' 8 ' 139 ' IDS ' 3:34.2-5 Lilley (S) Johnston (C) Maynard (S) Horn (S) Chapman (S) Chapman (S) G. Davis (S) G. Davis (S) G. Davis (S) Weaver (S) Peterson (C) Farmer (C) Lamber (C) California Zobel (C) Cantelow (C) Moody (C) Teitsworth (S) Colglazier (S) Chapman (S) Okell (C) Packard (C) Lyons (S) Heath (S) Winham (S) Meredith (C) Kemp (C) Purnell (C) B. Davis (S) McPherson (C) Moody (C) Doyle (C) Samis (S) Rogers (S) Mohr (C) Frandy(C) Meredith (C) Frandy (C) G. Davis (S) Weitzel (S) Curtice (S) g80-yard 1-Mile 2-Mile 120-hurdle 220-hurdIe Broad High .. Pole .. Shot Hammer Relay Total 53 69 1919 Blue Gold Humphreys Ho : -. INTERCOLLEGIATE TRACK MEETS AND CALIFORNIA CAPTAIN . Year C - Year C s - W. H. Henrv. H 33 1906 OUie Snedicar .. No meet A. W North W 36 1907 N.E. WUeox ... 57 63 - F. W. Koeh (7 4a IMS F. Stanton 58 S-5 : L. T. Merwin it it R.Cowlcs 54 66 E.J. Brown 2J 4J 1910 H.S John 55 j 66 3-5 - - E. J. Brown .... 1 11 W G Donald -- . 54 1-3 J. D. Hoffman 74 43 1 12 G Kreteiiwer - W.P.Drum. 84 33 1 13 H. H. Wood 604-5 61 1-3 : E. M. Huaaey 85 32 1 14 E. R. Crabbe 55 1-fi 66 3-6 A. 11. Walsh 78) 43} 1 15 E. Stanton 60 63 A. G. Cadogan 63 1-3 1 16 T Preble : A. II. Cooky St 69 1 17 L Nichols 1 6 R. O. Hackiey 721-3 ; . 1 18 J K Moodv 221 Bluetf Gold Page 222 The High Hurdles Rogers (S) third, Davis (S) first, OkelK C) second, Mohr (C) The Low Hurdles Packard (C) second, Mohr (C) third, Davis (S) first 1919 Blue y Gold FRESHMAN PRELIMINARY SEASON After a month and a half of preliminary training under the supervision of Coach Walter Christie, the Babes were thrown into outside competition on March 16th. Coach Christie worked untir- ingly with his men, instructing them in proper form and the funda- mentals of running. A three-cornered meet was staged on this date between Oakland and Vallejo High Schools and the Freshmen. The Babes captured every first place and most of the seconds, winning the meet handily. The scores for the three teams were: Freshmen, 103; Vallejo. 14, ami i akland, 9. Several other informal meets were held; due to the fact that Jupiter Pluvius made necessary the cancelling of two scheduled meet-. Varsity Meet The Quarter Mile Moody( C) second. Maynard IS) first Page 223 Blue y Gold Page 224 1919 Varsity Meet On the first lap of the 880 Chapman t,Sj loading FRESHMEH vs. STANFORD Upsetting all Cardinal dope, the California Freshmen romped away from the Stanford Babes at their annual track meet, held on the California oval on March 30th. The Blue and Gild youngsters ran up a score of 99 to 41 against their Cardinal rivals. Although no records were smashed, several fast times and sensational races were provided for the spectators. Stanford predicted a win by a margin of 75 to 65. Walter Christie refused to dope the meet. The Blue and Gold men out- classed their rivals both on the track and in the field events. Mer- chant was the chief point winner for California, gathering in 21 points. In his favorite event, the broad jump, he sailed out 22 feet 5 inches. Merchant took three first places and two seconds. For Stanford, their chief point winner was Green who captured 14 points. Out of the fourteen events the Cardinals managed to get but four first places. In the sprints California showed a marked superiority. Hutchison and Thomas of the Blue and Gold team gathered first and second places in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. In 1919 Bluel? Gold the quarter Flint ran away from the field and took the event easily. 1-1 -sing the tape in 0:51 seconds. In the half the California trio Sprott. Hawt-s and Peeks was too much for the Cardinals, and they annexed nine points to the Blue and Gold total. Riley of Cali- fornia ran a pretty race in the two-mile, and would have won the event but collap ed on the final dash, and, refusing all assistance from outsiders, gamely fought his way across the tape to third place. In the field the Cardinals showed a little more ability and annexed most of their points here. Stanford also won the relay with Karlsmith. Wimberly. Hertel and Wright, running against Ti " wl riilr-. Frandsen. Yoyne and Flint for California. Vanity Meet The 210 Csntelow C second. Purcell O, Davig Sl third. Johnson (C) first Page 22S Bluett Gold Page 226 Year 1906. 1907. 1908. 1909. 1910. Freshman Meet The 220 Mage(C) third, Hutchison(C) first, Thomas(C) second Freshman Track Meet Records California Stanford Year 1913 1914 1915.. 79 84 43 38 1917. 1918. California f. ?. C. 42 3-5 79 2-5 . 54% 66% . 73 49 California Stanford . 65% 56% . 68 54 99 41 1919 A A- in all other lines of athletics track has been affected to a very marked degree by the great war. This last meet with Stanford lia proven that possibly track has suffered worse than any other ]H.rt. All. or practically all. of the stars and veterans of the previ- ous year were in the service of their country in one capacity or another. At the end of la t - a -on J. P. Jackson ' 18 was elected track captain for 1918. He left soon after the close of college, however, and is now an ensign in the Xavy. (. ' . C. Gildersleeve was elected t - take his place, but he, too, entered the Service, having just re- ceived his recommendation for a commission from the Third Offi- cers ' Training Camp at Linda Vista (Camp Kearney). The loss of both Jackson and Gildersleeve wa a evere blow to California ' s li ]e for a victory over Stanford. Jackson had broken the Stanford-California record the year previous and its was pre- dicted that he would better his mark this year. .1. K. Moody ' 19, who had displayed fine form in the quarter mile in his sophomore year, was selected to fill the skipper ' s place left vacant by Gildersleeve. The choice was a wise one and much credit is due the California leader for the results that were ob- tained under such adverse conditions. Another man, whose loss further dampened California ' s hope-. ( ' arl Goeppert ' 20, who defeated Frank Sloman, world ' s inter- scholastic record holder, in the- quarter mile. Goeppert is in the Xaval Reserve and his loss compensated that of Stanford when Jud House left. Blanc-hard ' 19 and Carroll Grunsky ' 19, half-miler and hurdler res]ectively. both left in response to their country ' s call. Others might be named, as might many of the wearers of the Car- dinal, who are to be found in all branches of the Service. ' onditions for next year cannot be prophesied, but under the capable leadership of Captain-elect Johnson the best is to be ex- 1. Stanford has discontinued all athletics for the duration of Blue -5 Gold Page 227 Blue y 1919 Gold JL -d. v ' the war, but meets with various Army and Navy teams will un- doubtedly furnish plenty of competition for the 1919 Varsity. President Wilson and Secretary of War Baker have asked that athletics be continued in all the universities throughout the coun- try and this same policy has been advocated by many others among the nation ' s leaders. Therefore California will continue her ath- letic schedule as far as possible and, according to reports, track will be on the regular schedule again with a quantity of unknown material from which to pick her team. Comparative Records Event Stanford-California California I.C. A. A. A. A. World ' s Record Cadogan(C) 1901 Scoggins 1895 Wefers 1896 100-yard :10 Abadie(C) 1902 :10 Cadogan 1901 :9-4 (Georgetown) :9-3 Drew 1914 Snedigar(C) 1904 Abadie 1902 Craig(Michigan)1911 McKee(S) 1914 Snediger 1904 Patterson(Penn.)1913 Wefers 1896 (Georgetown) Wefers.... 1896 220-yard :21-3 Murray(S) 1916 :22 E.Stantonl914 :21-1 Oraig(Michigan) 1900 :21-1 Craig 1910 Lippincott 1913 Lippincott 1913 (Penn). F.Stan ton!908 440-yard :50 Wyman(S) 1906 :50-1 Todd 1913 :47-2 Meredith(Penn.) 1916 :47-2 Meredith.. 1916 Clark 1913 (Penn.) 880-yard 1:54-3 Bonnett(S) 1914 1:58-1 Dowd 1911 1:53 Meredith(Penn.) 1916 1:52-5 Meredith.. 1912 (U. S. A.) Mile 4:20-1 Wilson(S) 1914 4:21-3 H. Wood 1914 4:14-2 Jones(Cornell) 1913 4:12-3 Faber 1915 r. 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....l904 (England) 120-yd.h. :15-1 Whitted(S) 1913 :15-1 Edwards 1909 :15-1 Shaw 1908 :14-3 Simpson.. .1916 Grunsky(C) 1917 Grunsky 1917 (Dartmouth) (U. S. A.) Kraenzlein. 1898 220-yd. h ' . :24-l Norton (8) 1916 :24-4 Johns 1909 :23-3 (Penn.) :23-3 Kraenzlein 1898 House(S) 1917 Wendell 1913 (U. S. A.) (Wesleyan) Br ' d j ' mp 23 ' 7.25 " Jackson(C) 1917 23 ' 7.92 " Snediger 1905 24 ' 4H Kraenzlein 1899 24 ' ll% " O ' Conner 1901 (Penn.) (England) High j ' mp 6 ' 4.75 ' Maker(C) 1916 ' % ' Season 1913 6 ' 4J Oler(Yale) 1915 6 ' y, " Beeson . . . 1914 (U. S. A.) Pole vault 12 ' 8 ' Krohn(S) 1914 12 ' 4 Nichols 1914 13 ' 1 Gardner (Yale).. 1912 13 ' 2H " Wright.... 1912 Gibbs 1914 (U. S. A.I Shot 46 ' 7H " Bihlman(S) 1917 47 ' 5)4 " Liversedgel916 48 ' lOJi ' Beatty(Colum.) 1912 51 ' Rose 1909 (U. S. A.) Hammer 175 ' 10 Shattuc,k(C)1913 175 ' 10 Shattuck 1913 165 ' %. " Bailey(Main) . . . 1915 189 ' 6H " Ryan 1913 (U. S. A.) Page 228 Blue fcf Gold Page 230 1919 VARSITY TENNIS SEASON With two practically unknown teams, the University of Cali- fornia faced Stanford University, on the courts of the former, on April 19th. in the annual intercollegiate tennis matches. The Bears, with no letter men, two 1920 men, one 1919 man, who had played on their Freshman teams, and two absolutely untried men, stepped out to uphold the honor of California. Captain Duushee was a member of last year ' s Fresh- man team, as was Cheney, and Way also made his first year team. However. Miller and Cook were both new ma- terial. All of these men had been showing up to good ad- vantage throughout the pre- liminary season. Because the Bears could find no out- side competition their train- ing season was largely con- fined to mixed matches among members of the squad. For this reason, too, little comparative dope could be gathered and Stanford ' s outfit was unknown. The last match of the preliminary season instilled a bit of hope into the Blue and Gold si|iiad. One week before the big matches the California team journeyed up to the Capital City and met the racquet wielders of the Sac- D UM I ramento Tennis Club. The BlueV Gold Page 231 Blue Gold Page 232 Bears managed to bring back an enviable record. Out of seven matches against one of the fastest crews in the state they managed to win three. When it came to the big event the Bears found out that they had it all over the Cardinals. When they captured the first three singles matches and then the first doubles set-to, it looked like a clean sweep for California. However, Bemp and Devlin rallied for the Cardinals and managed to annex a lone match for their alma mater. Captain Dunshee started right off at a fast pace and annoxi ' d two sets at the expense of Barry, for the Cardinals, before he realized what had happened. Cheney was the next man to appear for the Blue and Gold. He overwhelmed Devlin by scores of (i 4, 6 1. Bemp was then sent in by the Cardinals to stem the tide and was met by Cook of the California crew. Cook took the first set, 6 3. In the second set Bemp had gathered five games to Cook ' s two, and things did not look so bright. But Cook then came back and took the next five contests, winning the set and match, 7 5. Dunshee and Cheney easily took Doolittle and Barry into camp in the first doubles match, allowing the Cardinals but three games in the two sets. Then Stanford won her only match, when the Bemp-Devlin combination took the long end of a 6 4, 6 3 count against Way and Miller. Freslhoieini v Stamford California first-year men easily triumphed over their Cardinal rivals in the annual Freshman set-to on the California courts on March 29th. The Blue and Gold emerged victors in both the singles and the doubles matches, each of which was won in straight sets. In the singles, the first contest was defaulted to Stanford, due to the illness of E. L. Levy. J. J. Rothschild was the mainstay of the Babes ' attack. He came out on the long end of his singles match with a score of 6 2, 6 3. Coupled with A. D. Powers, he was instrumental for the win in the doubles match, the games going exactly as in the singles. 6 2, 6 3. The California men depended on hard forehand drives with a smashing attack on the net, and were very successful. 1919 Wearers of the Big " C ! Claude Rohwer ' 18 B. C. Hensel ' 18 W. I ' . Hudson ' 19 H. A. Godde ' 19 M. L. J. Frandy ' 18 ' . A. Lambert " I " Uuifford Meredith ' 18 H. Zobel ' 18 c. W. Farmer ' 19 L. B. Miller ' 18 R. A. Way ' 19 R. L. Brown ' ! W. A. Gordon ' 18 K. I. Hanson ' 18 C. D. Lane ' 18 M. V. Paxton ' 18 D. H. Richardson ' 18 BASEBALL G. A. Murchio ' 19 Harold Dexter ' 2 J G. R. Ellison ' TRAi K J. K. Moody ' 19 L. J. Purneil ' 19 E. M. Cantelow " I " F. B. Doyle ' 20 W. D. Johnston ' 20 M. E. Elworthy " in H. G. Orchison - 2n A. C. Rowe ' -20 G. A. Shepherd ' 2n T. J. Kemp ' :. ' " P. Mohr ' 20 Jack Okell ' 2D Paul Packard ' 2n M. C. Peterson ' 2n TENNIS S. G. Chenev ' 2 " J. E. Cook ; 20 J. V. Dunshee ' 20 FOOTBALL R. M. Alford ' 19 i . V. Farmer ? 19 L. L. Hooper ' 19 H. H. Hayes ' 19 CLG. Wells ' 19 H. J. Bates ' 20 David Boucher ' 2 i J. S. Giffor.l --in J. W. Higson ' in A. C. Rowe " 20 W. D. West ' 20 E. J. Salmina ' 18 H. T. Anderson ' 20 BASKETBALL T. E. Cuff -2 " R. H. Green ' 20 W. H. Grnl ' 20 Blue Gold Page 233 MINOR SPORTS Blue Gold Page 2 3 6 1919 CROSS-COUNTRY For the second time in the history of the sport a dual cross- country race was run between California and Stanford this year. With but two veterans on the team the Californians lined up against a bunch of experienced Cardinal distance men on Saturday morn- ing, November 10th. The race was run over a four-mile course through the California campus. The method of scoring the race was to take the first five men of each team who finished first and add up the points which corresponded to the place in which they finished. The Cardinals had most everything their own way in the long jaunt, and when the casualties were summed up they had won the day by a count of 40 to 17. California ' s team was composed of Humphreys (captain), Raisner, Coles, Reed, Cobb, Lloyd and Chesley. The runners came to the tape in the following order : Westwick (S), MacPherson (S), Samis (S), Humphreys (C), Colglazier (S), Teitworth (S), Reed (C), Coles (C), Raisner (C), Sturgeon (S), Carlisle (S), Cobb (C), Lloyd ( C ), Chesley (C). SWIMMING The 1917 swimming season ended in a defeat for California at the hands of Stanford by the small margin of one point. The meet was held at the Stanford pool and was particularly noteworthy because four records were broken. Captain Lindsay setting a time of 27 2-5 seconds in the 50-yard dash. The 1918 season started out with an interclass, which was won by the two-man Junior team, A. D. Smith and F. W. Hunting-ton. Two weeks later the Varsity met Piedmont and was defeated by the score of 38-to-30. On the evening of March 15 the California-Stanford meet was held in the Olympic Club tank, and California came out a decisive winner with a count of 45-to-23. One record was broken by Wind- ham of Stanford, who won the 100-yard back stroke in 1 :24 3-5. The men who represented California were: A. W. Kidder ' 18 (captain), L. C. Bush ' 19, Marston Campbell ' 18, S. T. Flynn ' 20, F. W. Huntington ' 19, R. T. Philips ' 19, H. D. Pischel ' 19, A. D. 1919 Smith ' 19 and E. I. White ' 20. Smith was elected captain of the 191 s -!! ' team at the close of the meet. The Freshmen had a poor turnout of swimmers and, conse- quently, lost their meet to the Stanford Freshmen by the score of 4! M 17. SOCCER Soccer activities were broken up considerably this season by the 58 of veterans who left to join the service, and the loss of a field which was commandeered by the Aviation School for a drill ground for it cadets. However, the season started off with a good squad of new material and the team won all of its practice games and split the honors in the final series. The Olympic Club hooters fell twice before the U. C. team, once by a score of 3-to-l and again to the count of 4-to-2. Next in nler came the Allendale Club which was defeated by the score of 7-to-2. The first game with Stanford was played on the Cardinal field Saturday. November 24th. The teams were evenly matched and the Cardinals just skimmed through with a 2-to-l victory. In the A i , A SOCCER SQUAD Cocens (Coach), Spiegelman. RichtCT. Corcoran, Matthews, Ankersmitt, Von Toner Zobel, Hahn. Nuiand (Captain). Kerr, Florida Sharp, Hummel!, Magee, Reich, Clear} ' BlueU Gold Page 237 Blue Gold age 2 3 8 return game the following Saturday, played on California Field, the Bruins had the best of the argument and won by the score of 2-to-l. California ' s team was : E. H. Halm ' 19, goal ' ; T. F. Corcoran ' 19, L. J. Reich ' 18, backs; P. W. Sharp ' 20, center-half; M. V. Richter ' 19, left-half; S. L. Spiegelman ' 18, right-half; J. M. Cleary ' 20, outside left; Hiller Zobel ' 18, inside left; L. H. Nuland ' 19 ' ((zip- tain), center forward; H. J. Ankersmit ' 18, inside right; E. J. Van Toner, outside right. F. C. Cozens of the Physical Education De- partment coached the team. RIFLE SHOOTING In spite of the setback given rifle shooting last year by its reduction from the status of a minor sport, 1917-18, witnessed the Rifle Club ' s most successful season. Last spring on the range the California team easily took second place in the long-range competition with the leading universities of the country. The range team was manned by C. I. Howell ' 18, K. B. Clark ' 18, S. L. Karr ' 19, E. M. Atchison ' 18, E. K. Schulze ' 18 and E. H. Sargent ' 18. The team scored 838 out of a possible 900. In the intercollegiate gallery competition the team won a major- ity of its ten matches with the leading eastern universities. This year ' s gallery team consists of Max Felix ' 20, A. V. Haberfelde ' lit, B. S. Hayne " ' 19, E. R. Higgins ' 19, S. L. Karr ' 19, R, 1). Miller ' 2(1. H. H. Plummer ' 20, B. P. Puckett ' 19, E. K. Schulze ' 18 and H. B. Smith ' 20. The Rifle Team The California glove men tied the Cardinals in the speediest game of fisticuffs that has been seen for years between the two A. L. Picetti knocked out his man in the 115-pound go, while H. ( ' . 1iittlesey , a 125-pounder. decidedly outclassed his Cardinal opponent and knocked him out after a one-minute walk. ( " ington and Baker lost the 135- and 145-pound matches by deri iin-. as likewise did F. AY. Huntington in the 158-pounder bout. The most interesting ev ent of the evening was the battle between H. A. Mazzera and Kegley of Stanford. The latter received a doubtful decision after a hard exchange of blows. The heavy - _lit and lightweight bouts were forfeited by Stanford by lack of entries. Wrestling A long-delayed date for the meet with Stanford and the misun- derstanding over the eligibility of one of the California men was the only thing that saved the Cardinals from a severe drubbing at the mat meet held in Harmon Gymnasium on the night of April 10th. The men had to be released from training before the meet, and it was not until a short time before the bout that it was known to Coach Andrews that George Iki was ineligible, due to his fourth year of competition. MacManus. who was in decidedly r trim and had not planned to compete, was substituted and la ted lii round out. but lost the decision. Stanford was repre- ented in this and the 125-pound and 115-pound events by Japanese who were very much more mature than our lightweight men and captured all three events. A rev r-t- i-ame when Charles Farrel. ounder. and Tom Gibson. 175-pounder. laid their Cardinal opponents on the mat in a little over one minute. Stanford for- feited the 145-iKiund and unlimited grapples to Brown and Gordon. Diving both teams four inatcl Blue If Gold Page 239 Blue Gold Page 240 WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE 66 C 9 SWIMMING L. C. Bush ' 18 Marston Campbell, Jr. ' 18 Arthur W. Kidder ' 18 Merton M. Maze ' 19 Harold D Pischel ' 19 Alvin D. Smith ' 20 William M. Coles ' 20 Hiram W. Humphreys CROSS COUNTRY Wilbur Raisner ' 17 ' 18 George W. Rood ' I ' M BASKETBALL (Now awarded a Big " C " ) Daniel P. Foster ' 17 Henrik Jan Ankorsmit James M. (. ' loary ' 20 Thomas F. Corcoran ' 19 A Gravososki ' 14 Leroy W. Halm ' 19 Donald M. Hummel ' 20 Richard C. Kerr ' 19 Peter D. Barnett ' 20 Albert L. Brown ' 19 William F. Carroll ' 18 Thomas E. Gibson ' 18 SOCCER 19 Milton V. Richter ' 19 Paul W. Sharp ' I ' M llonry L. Reich ' 17 Louis S. Spiegelman ' 18 Lester H Nuland ' 19 Andries J. van Tonder ' 19 Hiler Zobel ' 18 WRESTLING Walter A. Gordon ' 18 George S. Iki ' 17 Arthur S. Me Maims ' 19 Samuel M. Shapero ' 20 Samuel A. Thomas ' 20 BOXING Hiram R, Baker ' 19 Calvin C. Chapman ' 18 Joseph E. Covington ' 18 Walter A Gordon ' 18 Fred W. Huntington ' 20 Harry A. Mazzera ' 19 Samuel M. Shapero ' 20 Harold C. Wliittlosov ' 19 RIFLE SHOOTING (No longer awarded) Ernest K. Schulze ' 1 8 C ' loyd J. Sweigert is WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Bluetf Gold Page 242 Interest in women ' s crew work started off with a lively rally during the latter part of January. Several lectures were given on the technique of rowing by the coach, Miss Lemon of the Physical Education Department. Another set of oars was purchased, so that now the Sports and Pastimes owns five sets of spruce oars. Much enthusiasm has been manifested on the lake this season. Informal races between the classes have created keen competition. Preliminary interclass races were run off on April 5th. The season closed with the second annual regatta on April 13th, at which time the University of California defeated Mills College in a class regatta. Captains for the spring of 1918 were : General manager, Marian Chandler ' 18; Senior captain, Ada Thompson; Junior captain, Mary McCleary; Sophomore captain, Anna Doolittle; Freshmen, Grace Bliss. Instituted but last year as a women ' s sport, canoeing was given the standing of a major sport this year. There have been fifty girls practicing on Lake Merritt twice a week this season. On Feb- ruary 28th a rally was held at Lakeside Park and roasted " ween- ies " and toasted marshmallows were served. As the result of diligent practice and the coaching of Miss Whittlesey, the majority of the girls have learned to paddle in bow and stern ; tandem and singles, and seated and kneeling. A regatta for class competition was held on April 13th. Immediately after the regatta a mass meeting was held at the canoe house and the all-star canoeing team was announced. The managers for the season were: General manager, Portia Wagenet ' 19; Seniors, Irene Baucom; Juniors, Mildred Stegman; Sophomores, Mildred MacKnight ; Freshmen, Lorna McLean. This sport was classed as an organized form of competition for the first time this season. Margaret McCully ' 19 was chosen gen- eral manager and Miss Lemon assisted in the coaching. Class managers were appointed by the manager and the coach early in the 1919 Blue y Gold tla on Lake Menitt Although handball is an individual sport there were about thirty-five girls out for regular practice. Interclass finals were played on Women ' s Field Day. The Juniors captured the singles and the Freshmen won the doubles. Grace Warmoth ' 19 was elected manager for the coming season. Hockey Hockey as a woman ' s sport proved more popular last fall than evt-r before. Over two hundred girls signed up for the sport and games were played every afternoon. The season was opened and the interest of the players aroused by an exhibition game played on Hearst Field on September 7th. Both Miss Elliott, coach, and Ethel Craig, manager, have de- voted their entire attention to the advancement of sportsmanship and true recreation. Class teams were developed for each of the four classes and, in addition to this, a graduate team was put into the field for the first time this year. In the interclass the class of 1! ' 19 again proved their skill at the game, finishing this season as champions for the third time. The all-star team is as follows : Carolyn Steele, center forward ; ( ' lair Johnston, left inside; Pauline Whittlesey, right inside; Grace Stearns, left wing; Louise Bigelow, right wing; Helen Halliday, Center half: Edith Veland. left half; Dorothy Riedy, right half; Pauline Hodgson, left full ; Margaret Lawton, right full ; Helen Brooke, goal. Page 243 Blue y Gold Page 244 1919 A Basket! At the beginning of the spring semester one hundred and seventy girls signed up for this sport and regular class practices were held twice a week. Under the coaching of Miss Elliott of the Department of Physical Education and the management of Freddie Cowan ' 18, the material present was soon developed. The class teams were announced at A. W. S. open house on March 15th and on the following day the training season began. During the three weeks of training the interclass games were played. On Saturday, April 16th, the annual Spring Field Day was held. Stanford and California met in their annual intercollegiate class competition. The Freshman, Sophomore and Junior teams won their games by large scores, but the Seniors were defeated in a hard-fought game by a score of 27-to-26. During the basket luncheon, which followed the games, the all- star team was announced and the gold basketball emblems and class numerals were awarded. At the same time the class championship cup was awarded to the winners of the interclass series. The managers for the 1918 season were: General manager, Freddie Cowan ' 18; Seniors, Marian Sanderson; Juniors, Dorothy Eeidy; Sophomores, Ethel McCumber. The 1917 all-star basketball team was composed of the follow- 1919 Blue y Gold ing: Forwards, Alberta McXeely ' 17. Eveleyn Fetch ' 17 and Helen Wirt ' 18; centers, Ethel Allen ' 19, Portia " Wagenet ' 19 and Marian Sanderson ' 18; guards, Ruhy Yoakum ' 17, Carolyn Steele ' 19 and Helen Halliday ' 19. Baseball Tliis season baseball was advanced to a major sport. The num- l er participating in the sport was large and regular class practice va- held under the coaching of Miss Roof of the Department of Physical Education with Miss Rosenberg ' 17 as assistant. Claire Johnston ' 18 was elected manager. On March 15th the class teams were chosen and their composition announced at the next meeting of the A. W. S. During the three weeks following, the interclass series was played off for the class championship. For the first time arrange- ments were made for competition with Stanford were completed. On Saturday. April 6th, the Women ' s Field Day, all of the inter- class games went to California by easy margins. At the basket luncheon following the meet class numerals were awarded the players on the class teams, and the sport emblem, a small gold The Class Teams Page 245 Blue y Gold Page 246 baseball, bearing the " C, " was presented to each member of the All-California team, which was announced at that time. The members of the all-star team were : Claire Johnston ' 18, Edith Ueland ' 18, Louise Hurley ' 19, Alice Sanderson ' 19, Helen Wirt ' 18, Helen Halliday ' 19 and Katherine Sharpless ' 18. For the first time in the history of the University this sport has been put on the same interclass basis as the other sports. All inter- collegiate competition in tennis is now on an interclass footing, the Varsity having been abolished. At the end of the season an all- star team of five members is chosen. This team, however, is only an honorary one. In the spring semester the class teams were chosen and the inter- class matches were played. The season culminated with the class competition with Stanford at Hearst Field on April 16th. At this general athletic meet tennis was the only sport at which the Cali- fornia women were outdone by their Cardinal rivals. Tennis has been under the management of the following during the last season: Coach, Mary Woodford; manager, Beatrice Ger- berding; Senior captain, Mary Hamilton; Junior Captain, Isabel Anderson; Sophomore captain, Hildreth Caldwell ; Freshman captain, Gracella Eountree; graduate captain, Anna Carter. This year ' s all-star team was composed of Beatrice Gerberding ' 18, Katherine Sharpless ' 18, Hildreth Caldwell ' 18 and Helen Baker ' 19. Much enthusiasm for this warlike sport was shown during the fall semester, when the largest squad in the history of the sport worked under the direction of Coach R. B. Miller. After six weeks ' training four class teams and a graduate team were chosen. The interclass series culminated in a final contest on Athletic Day between the classes of ' 17 and ' 18, the honors going to the graduates. Round Robin tournaments decided the class champions who fenced against Stanford on April 6th, all classes winning their matches. Numerals were awarded to all members of the various class teams and all-California pins to the five Varsity fencers. 1919 Women ' s Athletic Rally With songs and yells led by different class leaders the women ' s athletic season was formally launched by a rally held on Hearst Field September 5th. Helen Wirt, president of Sports and Pas- times, acted as chairman of the evening and extended a welcome to the freshmen and greeted the old students back. Speeches were heard from Beatrice Gerberding ' 18, tennis man- ager, and Margaret Mc( ' ully, manager of handball. Hockey and fencing were discussed by their managers, Ethel Spraig and Paul- ine Hodgeson ' 19. Women ' s Football Rally Women who desired to learn the fine points of the American football game were given the opportunity of becoming familiar with the various plays at a rally and basket supper held in Hearst Hall on November 1st, two days before the Big Game with Wash- ington. John Stroud ' 13, freshman football coach, illustrated the vari- ous plays by means of a chart. D. P. Foster ' 17, football captain, spoke a few words and told how the team was going to bring vic- tory to California. Miss Lucy Stebbins, J. L. Reith ' 18 and Alice DeWit ' 18 were the other speakers. Woman ' s Day Athletic contests in the morning and afternoon, a luncheon in Faculty Glade and a dance in the evening, April 6th, established a precedent for Woman ' s Day on the Campus. Miss Lu-y Stebbins, dean of women in the L ' niversity; Miss Bradshaw, dean of women at Stanford ; Alice de Wit ' 18, president of A. W. S.. and Leslie Brown ' 18 were speakers at the luncheon served in the Glade. The speeches were followed by the presenta- tion, by Helen Wirt ' 18, of Big C ' s to the following: Ethel Craig ' 18, Claire Johnson ' 18, Edith Ueland ' 18, Louise Hurley ' 19, Margaret McCully ' 19. Dorothy Riedy ' 19, Grace Stearns ' 19 , Carolyn Steel ' 19 and Pauline Hodgeson ' 19. Bluetf Gold Page 247 Blue y Gold Page 248 A REVIEW Never before has so much interest been taken in women ' s ath- letics as during the past year. It seemed that as the ranks of male athletes were depleted the number of women athletes rose propor- tionately. Two sports were advanced to the status of major sports this year, namely, canoeing and baseball. In the former over fifty women have made the long journey to Lake Merritt twice a week for the regular practices. In baseball much interest was shown and under the capable coaching of Miss Roof of the Physical Education Department several fast teams were placed on the field. Tennis, this year, was placed on an interclass basis and twenty- eight women were chosen for the interclass teams. Basketball and hockey have always proven popular sports, as have rowing and fencing. The latter this season had a larger squad than ever before. Handball was placed on a competitive basis and as a result much more interest developed. Altogether the fine system of organized sports for women which has been established under the direction of the Department of Physical Education has proven most beneficial and satisfactory. It is to the credit of the Department and the University that we have one of the finest organizations in that line in the country. Wearers of the Womee ' s Bag " C 9 GRADUATES Anna Breckinridge Carter Maude Cleveland Ruth Elliott Margaret Carter Hayes Ruth Marian Heyneman Helen Hopkins Esther Laurilla King Mary Louise Kleineeke Edith Harriet Logan Alberta McXecley Caroline Xeill Myrtle Evelyn Fetch Rose Maria Pfund Gladvs Isabel Reston Rubv Yoakum SENIORS Ethel Craig Clara Scott Goodloe Louise Hurley Margaret McCully Dorothy Riedy Claire Johnston Margo Sheppa Edith Ueland JUNIORS Grace Stearns Carolyn Steel Pauline Hodgson Blue Gold Page 249 THE COLONIAL FRONT OF W HEELER HA L L ' in TXOH ' -i .1 .T ! ! I V THE CLASSES Blue y Gold Page 252 SENIOR CLASS Ray Vandervoort Olin Wellborn OFFICERS Fall Semester fi riny Semester President Kay Vandervoort Olin Wellborn III Vice-President Margaret Eddy House Gladys Mary Windham Secretary Gordon Kimball Chapman James Bestoe Bobinson Treasurer Axel Berg Gravem Edward Moss Jaffa Yell Leader Leslie Scott Nelson Dohrmann Kaspar Pischel 1919 SENIOR RECORDS DONALD LAUGHLIN ABSHIRE YREKA Lstttrt mm4 Stirnrt Kappa Sigma; Senate Debating ,-t Junior Free " Pin Prieta " ; Glee Club 2 1 (3) (4) : Chairman Senior Week Finance Committee 4i; Senior Week General Commit;. Chairman Senior Assembly Committee 4 : Rally Committee ' 4 : Chairman Senior Peace Committee Boaii Ball Board of Governors 4 : Chairman -.U.C. Election Committee 4 : A. S.U.C.Card Sales Commit-. ;mor Prom Reception Committee 3 : Junior Informal Commit t - .ent ' fc Union Committee :2 ; Senior Advi- R iY HIDEMICHI AKAGI ALAMED . Letters mnJ Sctem . LAURA LILLIAN AKIN POBH.AXD, OBEGOX - -t J Srienet (Beomomic ) Chi Omega; Trans- ferred from Reed College Portland. Oregon 1SI6. HENRY ALBER : - - FKA-SCMCO Iftttrt i Sfifnff. HERBERT ALLEN BEKKEJ.ET Africttlturf . K ' BERT EMMET ALLEN BAXGOB Lttttn nnd Sfif ce. HENRY IRVING ALTSHt LER Six FBAXOSCO JHrniar- Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi: University Band Mining Association, Secretary (2). (3): Vice- PrrskleE- Y.UURO AMAGATA WAISOXTOLE m 4 Scifnft Japane Student Club. ALEXXNDER AXGELOU MOXASTIB. MACEDOXIA Letter t J Scienee Socioloey Club: President of the Greek Student ' Association. HARRY HENRY APPELDORX Ltttrrt and Seiriue (Pre. Med). BBBKELET BRIT A M. ANDK: LrUrrt J Sfienrr Senior Advimr. Prytanean (3). enior Women ' s Hall Committee. EDNA AXDER- HHEXA, VOXTAXA rt mmJ Scintt Occident 3 AMY ANGELICA ANDERSON ATWATEB. Mixx. Letttrt mmJ Scitxt. MARGARET ARDIS AXDEI - BEBXELET Lrtttrt ni Seine Hockey 4 : Basketball (4): Baseball (4) ; Transfer from University of Nebraska. Zl ' LA ANDREWS W ScifHft. REDBttTT Bluet Gold Why the Bleacher didn ' t watch the Olympic Game age Blue y Gold Page 254 1919 JEAN M. APPLEGATE KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON Letters and Science. IDA NELLIE ARBUCKLE GRIDLEY Letters and Science Lunch Committee Labor Day (2). WILLARD L. BABCOCK RIVERSIDE Agriculture (Agriculture Chemistry) ; Alpha Chi Sigma ELBA N. BAILEY Agriculture Lambda Chi Alpha. Los ANGKI.KS PHILMA ARCHER Letters and Science. McKiNNEy, TEXAS LOY ALTON ALTA EVELYN ARNOLD Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. HUBERT R. ARNOLD PORTLAND, OREGON Medicine Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Chi. MABEL ANNE BAIRD ALAMEDA Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; English Club; Class Crew (3), (4) ; All California Crew (3) ; Associate Editor Occident (4); Winner Bonnheim Essay Prize (3); Winner English Club Essay Cup (3); Mandolin and Guitar Club (1) ; Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; National Service Committee (4). LAURA ASHBY Letters and Science. GLENDALE MARJORIE BAKER Letters and Science Kappa Delta. WINTERS CATHERINE MARGARET ASHLEY Letters and Science HONOLULU, T. H- CAROLYN ELOISE ATHERTON NOVATO Letters and Science. RACHEL ATKINSON NAPA Letters and Science. DONALD LESLIE AUGUSTINE ST. PAUL, MINN. Letters and Science. MARION AVERY OAKLAND Letters a nd Science Delta Delta Delta; Nu Sigma Psi. ADDIE VIOLA BABB NAPA Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Vice-President class (2); Junior Informal; Senior Pilgrimage. VIRGINIA A. BALDWIN FRESNO Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Treble Clef (2), (3), (4); President (4); Permanent Organization Committee (4); Senior Ball Arrangements; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Y. W. C. A. Annual Member (4); Assistant Chairman of National Service Week Committee. JOHN DRYER BALL SANTA ANA Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi. JACOB HAL BARKER i SKLAND Letters and Science (Pre-L) Sigma Nu. CEDRIC C. BARONIDIS Dentistry Psi Omega. MARGARET BARRY Letters and Science Newman Club. JANE FIELD BASKIN Letters and Science. BERKELKV OAKLAND SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS A. T. O. ' s and Alpha Chi O ' s Hold Joint Rushing Party 1919 GLADYS DOROTHY BASYE BERKELEY Letter and Science Treasurer Southern Club (2): Class Swimming (1), (2): All Star California Team; Class Tennis Team (4); Ukulele Club (1 . . Manager (3) ; Instructor (4). PHYLLIS MARIAN BATEMAX SAN FRAN-CISC o Letter and Scie nee Alpha Xi Delta PHYLLIS LEAH BATES Letters and Science. TroLCJiNE WALTER STODDARD BATTERMAN BERKELEY Agriculture. IRENE BAUCOM PORTLAND, OREGON Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Kappa Alpha. STELLA PEARL BAUMUXK MODESTO Letters and Science Transfer from Saskatchewan University (3). FRANK EDWIN BAXTER SALT LAKE CITT. U TAH . ' Engineering Tau Beta Pi ; Associate Member Sigma Xi. MARY ISABEL BEAX Lettert and Science. SAN JOSE ANNE LOUSE BECK FERNDALE Letten and Science Class Crew (1), (2), (3), (4): Mathematics Club (3). (4); Secretary (4); Deutscher Zirkel (1), (2), (3), (4); Humboldt Club (3), (4). S " ' I ' HIE FREDERIQUE BEEKHUIS FBESXO Letters and Science Mekatina; Upper Class Base- ball Team (3i; National Service (4); Red Cross (4). HAZEL ROBERTA BELL Letters and Science. SAN DIEGO WILLIAM LEE BENDER SAX FBAXCISCO Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha: Varsity Foot- Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; ball Team (2i: Freshman Football Tea ELEANOR BENEDEK Letters and Science. OLIVE BE Letters and Science. BERKELEY SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH DORIS BEPLER Alpha: Nu Sigma Psi. s IN FRANCISCO Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa DANGER - Who Believes in Signs ? Coy Dummy HELEN BERGFRIED BERKELEY Letters and Science. REYXA BERKA SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Treble Clef. RITA BERKA SAXTA ROSA Letters and Science Partheneia 1916. ROBERT JULIAX BERXSTEIX SAX FRANCISCO Lettert and Science. HORTEXSE LOUISE BERRY OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Phi. VERA M. BHEXD NEWMAN Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Class Crew (2) ; Deutscher Verein . VERA LOUISE BICKNELL Letters and Science. ANTOINETTE BOIES Letters and Science Alpha Xu . FRED WARREN BOOLE BERKELEY BERKELEY SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta; Decorating Committee Military Ball; Entertainment Com- mittee Senior Ball: Captain R. O. T. C. BENJAMIN BORCHARDT SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics. Bluetf Gold Page 255 Blue y Gold Page 256 GERTRUDE BORCHARDT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Rediviva. GRANVILLE S. BORDEN TUNKHANNOCK, PENN. Mining Phi Delta Theta; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; Transfer 1917 from Lehigh University, Penn. MINERVA BOSSE ALAMEDA Letters and Science Rediviva; Economics Club, Secretary (4); Senior Women ' s Secretary, Second Semester; Women ' s Under Graduate Committee; Students Affairs Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee (4); National Service Committee (4). B. R. BOUCK SEDRO-WOOLLEY, WASHINGTON Agriculture (Landscape). MILDRED JANET BOURNE BERKELEY Letters and Science. BLANCHE B. BOUTEILLER RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Mekatina; Daily Californian Staff (2); Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Partheneia (2); Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Advisor. ALICE BRADLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. DONETTA C. BRAINARD SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. ROBERT ALSTON BRANT Los ANGELES Agriculture. IDALENE GARNETT BRAY CALISTOGA Commerce Captain Fencing (1), (2), (3), (4); La Rapiere; Bonnheim Essay Prize. REBECCA CANDELARIA BORRADAII.E Letters and Science ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. ANITA HENRIETTA BRDOFSKY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. EDNA LUCILE BREEN Letters and Science Phi Mu. PEARL GIVENS BRIER Letters and Science. LAURA JANE BRIGGS Letters and Science. SUISUN Tl ' RLOCK BERKELEY MARCELLA ESTHER BRINKMEYER Letters and Science. PRESCOTT, ARIZONA HELEN BRITTON Los ANGELES Letters and Science. RUSSIE MAY BROWN BERKELEY Letters and Science. HELEN ELIZABETH BROOKE HOMEWORTH, OHIO Letters and Science Hockey (2), (3), (4); All Cali- fornia (4). ANNE BAKER BROWN Letters and Science. DORIS OWENS BROWNE Letters and Science. HELEN E. BROWN Letters and Science. FLORENCE FRANCES BROWN LORRAINE, N. V. Letters and Science 1918 Crew (2); Partheneia (2); Member of Finance Committee of Y. W. C. A. (4); Transfer from Syracuse University (2); Member of Y.W. C. A. (3), (4). STANWOOD, WASH. GREELEY, COLOHAIXI Snsi v And Luff was Elect 1919 Jt ' HX QUIXCY BROWX. JB. SACB.AMEXTO Letter mni Science J ritpn4tnet ' -C}u Phi: Beta Beta: r. X. .V: Omieron Delta: Xatiooal Service (4). LAVTXIA BROWX HOLLTTOOD Lxttrrt W Science Delta Gamma: Curtain Raiser Senior Reception Committee: Senior Advisor C. A. Cabinet: (4): Sub-Chairman Par- theneia Costume Committee (3); Social Committee Senior Singing 4 : General Committee Semj- Centennial Wee- ALAMEDA Lrttert mmJ Seiner Delta Gamma: English Club: Prytaoean. Torch and Shield: Istyc: Author of Junior Curtain Raiser " The Trouble Track: " Co- Author of Treble Clef Open " Thirteen South " : -hor of Senior Extravaganza. " No Man ' s Land. " Organization Chairman of Partheneia 3 : Staff of Dmill Cmlifmifn . - Executive Com- mittee (4i: Editorial .Staff 19IS Blur m 4 GaU tin Sophomore Hop. Junior Prom. General Senior Week Committees. M ARIAX BR- i V X LOB AXGELES Lrttrrt fnJ Science Delta Gamma: Prytanean: Sig- ma Kappa Alpha : Editorial Staff 191$ Blue nd GeU; Sophomore Hop. Junior Prom. Senior Ball. Committees: TiimlmiiHimi Senior Banquet: Stu- dent Affairs Committee: A. V. S. Treasurer (3); A. W. S. Executive Committee 3 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' !}. (3); President Y. W. C. A . 4 . ROBERT L. BROWX XA, A Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma: Beta Gamma Sigma- Beta Beta: Varsity Football 4 : Chairman Senior Pilgrimaze Committee: Senior Finance Committee: Captain Junior Football Team; lce-President Big HEXRY JOHN BRC Oakland Letten J Saentr JuritpnJrxttt. MARGARET BfLLEX Los ANCELES Letter mmd Seitmrt Alpha Gamma Delta: Man- dolin Club ' 4): Senior Advisor. VERA BCLLWIXKEL . FBAXCWTO - J .SririKv Alpha Si Delta: Sigma Kappa Alpha. MARIOX BrXXELL OIKI.AXD Lrttert W Science Xu Sigma Pa:Cla Swimminz Team 1 : English Club " Rjcbeiiea " (2); Red Cross. Xational Service Committees. WILLARD F. Bl ' RKE LAKETOBT V ' -4flK.i Alpha Kappa Lambda: Eta Kappa Xu Pread -!,- 4 : A. E. A M. E.: A. I. E.E. I ' XA LUCILLE BfRKE BEKKELCT Letter ani Srie t . ELEAXOR Bl ' RXHAM BcBKaxcr Lrttert n4 Science Kappa Alpha Theta: g !- Club :4 : Cirroio Italiano 3 . 4 : Second Class Team Basketball 4 : Women ' s Day Dance Committee 2 : Senior Advisory Conunitto - Ball Reception Committee 4 : Red Cross rvice Committee- Blue Gold Xational Service RUTH BURXHAM Letter mnj Science. AXXE HARRIET BYRXE Letter mnJ Science. Los AXSEUCS .. CBCZ O ' Brien of the Dead Watch WARD G. CADWALLADER Demtittrr Pa Omega: Epailon Alpha. - CAHOOX ROSEVEU.. Lrttert nJ Sciei Ctovis ROBEVEU.. XEW MEXICO Delta Delta Delta. MARY JUNE CALLAWAY - DIECO Letter mnd Science. MURIEL M.VRGARET CAMEROX OAKLAXD Letter mmi Scient (Jurisprudence} Gamma Phi Beta: Utyc. Editorial Staff DmOf Cmhforn, - 3): Managerial Staff lIg{iwWCoW: Sopho- more Informal. Prytaneaa Fete Committees, Junior Farce: Senior Advisor (Si. M): Senior Permanent Organization Committee: Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. AGXES CAMPBELL - : .E. WASH. Letter nJ Science Delta Delta Delta: German Club (I). (S). (3): French C: Y W. C. A. Social Setvice Committee 3 : Transferred from University of Washington t4 FLOREXCE M. CAMPBELL ECBEKA Letter nd Science Aldebaran: Hockey Team O). GLADYS MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Letter mnJ Science. OAKI. A.VD Deutscher Verein : Vice-President Mathematics Club Blue fcf Gold Page 258 1919 Junior Day Casts Assembled MARY ELMA CAMPBELL EL PASO, TEXAS Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Hockey (3), (4); Partheneia (3) ; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (3), (4). LAURA LOUISE CAMPBELL Letters and Science. BLUE LAKE MARSTON CAMPBELL, JR. HONOLULU, T. H. Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi ; Varsity Swim- ming Team (3), (4); Captain R. O. T. C. ALICE CANMAN Letters and Science. MARGERY CARD Letters and Science. SACRAMENTO OAKLAND CLARENCE GUST A V CARLSON FRESNO Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Commerce Club; Freshman Track Team; Class Crew (2). EDITH NESMITH CARLTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Prytanean; Partheneia Execu- tive Committee (2), (3); Senior Advisory Committee (3); A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); Welfare Com- mittee (2), (3), (4) ; Vice-President A. W. S. (4) ; Chair- man Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee (4). ETHEL SPENCER CARLYON SAN JOSE Letters and Science. GERTRUDE AGNES CARPENTER OAKLAND Letters and Science. JAMES R. CARPENTER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Class Basketball; Cast " Adrocles and the Lion " (3); Mandolin Club. EMILY BEATRICE CARRIER SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. ISABEL KATHLEEN CARROLL WHEATLAND, WYO. Letters and Science. WILLIAM FRANCIS CARROLL Agriculture. ARCATA I.II.IAS MAY CARTER OAKLAND Letters and Science. KATHRYN CASSIN SAN Jos.: Letters and Science. IRENE D. CATLAND SANTA ANA Letters and Science Aldebaran. ARLINE BLANCHE CAVINS BAKKKSHH.I, Letters and Science (Jurisprudence ' ). LOUISE CHANDLER MESA, ARIZONA Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi. MARIAN CHANDLER MESA. ARIZONA Letters and Science Prytanean; Crew Manager (4); President California Club (3); Economics Club (3). (4). CALVIN CHADIOC CHAPMAN DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science. GORDON CHAPMAN BERKKI.KV Letters and Science Assembly Debating Society (1 ); Secretary Class (4); Senior Pilgrimage CommitUf (4); National Service Committee (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); President (4). TSING HUA CHEN SHANGHAI, CHINA Commerce Chinese Students ' California Club; Editor Chinese World, San Francisco; Secretary Western Section Chinese Students Alliance of the U. S. A.; Translator United States Department of Agriculture. Sprotty 1919 ARTHUR CHEIM M ARYSVILLE Letters and Science. EDITH LUCILLE CHIDESTER MEDTOHD, ORE. Letters and Science Viee-President Mathematics Club (4). NAI.INI RAXJAX CHOUDHl KY Ckemistrg. CHITTAGONG. BENGAL, INDIA VERA CHRISTIE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pry- tanean. HAROLD SERAPHIM CHRISTOPHER Ckemittrg. Los ANGELES JOHN O XIEL CIPRICO S ,v RATAEL GERTRUDE AGXES CLARK BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science. MARJORIE M.CLARK SAX FRANCISCO Agriculture Agricultural Club; Junior Farce; Presi- dent Girls ' Agricultural Unit: Fruit and Flower Mart Committee: Agricultural Labor Day Com- mittee; Senior Advisory Committee. FREYMAX COLEMAN SANTA ROSA Commerce. EDITH MARION CoNNELL . BERKELEY Letters and Science. THOMAS JOSEPH O ' NNELLY SURAMENTO Ciril Engineering. BROTHER FIDELIS CORNELIUS OAKLAND Letters and Science. OLLIERAYE CORTELYOU Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ELIZABETH VIRGINIA CORY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. BLANCHE G. COULTER . SACRAMENTO Lrttfrs and Science Delta Delta Delta. EDWIN JOSEPH COVIXGTOX OAKLAND Letters and Science Class Football Team (4). FREDDIE ALICE O " WAX OHOSI Letters and Science. VALANCE SO iTT O ' WAN SAX FHAXCISCO rs and Science Delta Delia Delta: Torch and Shield: Prytanean: Vice-President Class i2j;Freshie Glee Decoration Committee tls: Junior Prom Ar- rangements Committee: Senior Ball Arrangements Committee 4: Senior Women ' s Banquet Commit- at Organization Committee: Permanent National Service Committee (4) ; Senior Advisor (31; Captain (4); Partheneia Costume Committi- - ' tanean Fete (3): Labor Dav : 1 Blue and Gold Managerial Staff Semi-Centenary Committee 4 1 : Chairman Re- ception Committee Women ' s Day Dane-- Dl iROTHY MAYXARD C IX SANTA CHCZ Letters and Science. KATHERIXE ISABEL COX OAKLAND rs and Science. SARA CRADDOCK GHEEXVILLE. TEXAS Letters a nd Science Chi Omega . ETHEL BLAXCHE CRAIG CLARIXDA. IOWA Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi ; Hockev Manager (4); Handball (4); Hockey (3), (41; Canoeinf Baseball (4); Chairman Women ' s Jinx i4i: Women ' s Field Day Committee 14); Sportsand PastimesCom- mittee(4). JEFFERSOX CRALLE SA.X DIEGO Letters and Science. (Economic ' ) Commerce Club. CORDELL CRAIX PUEBLO, COLO. Letters a nd Science. ELLA CRAWFORD S x FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. VERA EMILY CRISPIN ' MODESTO Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa: Deutscher Verein; President and Vice- President Der Deutsche Zirkel; Cast Junior Farce: Senior Permanent Organization Committee; Senior Advisor (3), (4). FRAXCISCO MARTIX CROCE Agriculturf. MEXDOZA, ARGEXTIXA LE( IX G. CUEXIX SAX FRAXCISCO Dentistry Psi Omega. - v Junior Roughs Blue c o Gold Page 259 Blue Gold Page 260 One Down J. FLOYD CUTLER VIBALIA Agriculture Phi Gamma Delta; Omicron Delta. EVALINE PEARL CUTLER Letters and Science Los ANGELES HELEN INEZ DALEY SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science O. E. S. Club; Class Basketball (2); Class Hockey (4); A.S.U.C. Card Sales Com- mittee (4); Senior Advisor. MARIE DAMIANAKES OAKLAND Letters and .Scienre Economies Club; Philhellenon Hetairia; Partheneia (1), (2), (3); Chorus Junior Farce; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. HELEN EMELYN DANA SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Iota Sigma Pi. MARY ALICE DANA SAN DIEGO Letters and Science. MARY HILLERY DANA SAX DIEGO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT HILLERY DANA SAX DIEGO Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club, Chair- man (4). RUTH ELIZABETH DANA SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Class Crew (2); Basketball (3); Baseball (4). GRACE M. DANGBERG Letters and Science. MINDEN, NEV. A. DOROTHY ' DANIELS RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi ; Class Crew (3), (4) ; Senior Assembly Committee; Reunion Committee. CLINTON DAVIDSON SAN DIEGO Chemistry Associate Member Sigma XL ANNA M. DAVIS KAVKHVILLK Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Basketball Team. HELEN VIRGINIA DAVIS BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence] Chi Omega; English Club; Emily Chamberlain Cook Poetry Prize 1917; Occident Associate Editor (4); Senior Assembly Committe; Senior Pilgrimage Com- mittee. MARGARET DAWSON Letters and Science. JOSEPH TENISON DEANE Mining. OAKLAND SAN KKAMISCO DOROTHY DEEEWE8TER BELI.INGIIAM. WASH. Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Crew (1), (4); Captain (1); Partheneia (1); Ukulele Club (1); PAUL WILLIAM de FREMERY BERKKI.KY Letters and Science Beta. Theta Pi; Sphinx; Uni- versity California Rifle Team (2); Daily Califiirnian Staff (1). GUII.I.AUMED.DELPRAT.JH. Letters and Science(Medical) MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA Phi Delta Theta; Eeta Kappa Alpha; Transfer from Kyre College, Adelaide, Australia; University of Melbourne, Australia; University of Pennsyh -;inia. Pennsylvania. LILLIAN DEMAREST BERKELEY Letters and Science. WALTER O. DESSAUER SAN I ' HAN. BCD Agriculture. ALICE DOROTHEA de WIT SAX JOSE Commerce Prytanean; Women ' s Big C Society; Economics Club; Crew (1), (2), (3); Hockey (3); General Senior Week Committee; President A.VV.s. PHILIP JOSEPH DICK Letters and Science (Medical). CARRIE BOWEN DINGI.KY Letters and Science. FHES,XO HKHKELEY AMY DINKELSPIEL ( i VKLAND Letters and Science Editorial Staff lills Hlu, and Gold. GRACE LUCILLE DIXOX Mir .II.;IN Bun Letters and Science. VAN DUYN A. DODGE SAN RAFAEL Commerce. ROBERT TASKER DOXAI.D BERKELEY Mining. LENORA DORAN HAXKORD Letters and Science. MABEL I,. DORSEY SAN JOSE Letters and Science. IONE LILLIAN DRESDEN Los ANCIELES Letters and Science. 1919 MURIEL DRURY BERKELEY Lftlrrt and Seirmcf Delta Deha Delta: Cercle Francais (3). 14): Treasurer (4): Senior Advisor: Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee (4). DAN DUXCA.V BE Mining Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi: Theta Tau; Presi- dent Mining Association (4). CARROLL FRANCIS DUNSHEE SA.NTA BARBARA Agriculture .Sigma Pi: Alpha Zeta: Junior Prom Committee (3 ; National Service Committee (4). ELINOR DURBROW - FRA.NCBCO Lrttrrt and Seiner Xu Sigma Psi; Torch and .Shield: Basketball Clan Team (2). (3): Swimming Class Team (2): Chairman Partheneia Music Com- mittee (3); Senior Advisor. ALICE IDA EASTWOOD OXXARD Lettrrt and Seienrt Sigma Kappa: Class Tennis (2). (3), (4): Treble Clef (3), (4). ALT A E- EDWARDS CROCKETT Lfttm and Science Aldebaran: Deutscher Verein. MARJORIE GWENDOLINE EDWARDS Lettert and Science. PASADENA Le Cercle Francais (2). (3). (4); Claw Crew (3); Pry- tanean Committev 2 : A. V. S. Committe. Senior Advisor (3). C4) : President University Chap- ter. Daughters of the King. CAROLINE LOUISE EFFINGER HosoicLr.T.H. Letter nd Science. LILLIAN P. EGGLESTOX HOLLYWOOD -r, and Science Alpha Delta Pi: Y. W.C. A.; - .lent Volunteer Club. K A S H IRO ENDO SEN DAI. JAPAN Agriculture. EDMUND ALARICH ERLWIN GAHDENA Agriculture. MAE ERWIX BozEM.tv. MONTANA Lettert and Science Aldebaran: Boatinz Clan Crew; Assistant Business Manager Y. W. C. A. Record (3). SISTER MARY EUSTOLIA Letters and Science. KENNETH R. EVANS Agriculture. LEILA ELIZABETH EVANS Lettert and Science. OAKLAND WOODLAND CERES GARDA EVERT ' N HoNotn-r. T. H. Lettert and Science Ukulele Club (3 1: Labor Day Committee (2); Sports and Pastime Committee: " Brummell " (1). MARGARET ANNA FARMAX XAPA Lettert and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. EVELYN FARRAR ECBEKA Letlert and Science Alpha Xi Delta: Treble Clef (1). (2). (3 . (4): UkuleleClub (2i: Secretary 3 -. Student Welfare Committee 13): Assistant Women ' s Song Leader 4 : Senior Women ' s Song Leader. WINIFRED JEANETTE FERRIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. MARTHA FIBUSH PIEDMONT Lettert and Science Iota Sijma Pi. ue Wilbur " Registers Sweat " Blue Gold Page 261 Bluetf Gold Page 262 RUTH ANN FIELD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. PAULINE FINNELL RED BLUFF Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. ISABELLE MARTINA FISELBRAND BERKELEY Letters and Science. ANITA MARIE FISH Letters and Science. ALAMEDA Naughty Matt RUTH ELLA FISH BUCKEYE Letters and Science. RACHEL AVIS FITCH BERKELEY Letters and Science (English). DOROTHY FLYNN BERKELEY Letters and Science. MIRA MAE FOSTER SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science. RUTH M. FOSTER OAKLAND Letters and Science. MELVIN LLOYD JAMES FRANDY NEVADA CITY Mechanics (Electrical Engineering) Sigma Phi Sig- ma; Sigma Xi: Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Fresh- man Track Team; Cadet Band (1), (2); University Orchestra (1), (2); A.I.ofE.E.; A. E.andM.E.; President ' 4). RUTH FRANKLIN SAN FRAN. i ., Letters and Science. ANNIE MILLS FRASER BERKELEY Letters and Science. GEORGIA OLIVE FRAVERT DENVER, COLO- Letters and Science. MONA EILEEN FRAVERT DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science. GERDA FREDERIKSEN Los A.NQELF.S Letters and Science. JOHN LAWTON FREEMAN SANTA MONICA Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Secretary and Treasurer (4) . AMERIGO FREDIANI WINDSOR Letters and Science Le Cercle Francais; Circola Italiano; " Julius Caesar " (2). KERGO FUJIMORI Los ANGELES Letters and Science. VICTOR LAVENSON FURTH SAN KHAN, isc Agriculture Golden Bear; Alpha Zeta; Vini:cil Helmet; Beta Beta; Press Club; Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); Editorial Staff Daily Californian (1) (2) (3); Editorial Staff 1918 Blue and (inlrl: Chairman Arrangements Committee Junior Prom (3); Chairman Publicity Committee; Students ' I ' nion Committee (3); Chairman Publicity Com- mittee Farm Picnic Day (4); University Meeting Committee (4); Students Welfare Committee (4); Senior Peace Commitee; Freshie Glee Committee; National Service Day Committee (4). MARY DAVIESS GAINES BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa ; Partheneia (3) ; English Club Play (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Y. W. C. A. Comniitu-c. KI.IZABETH GALLAWAY HEALDSBURG Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Transferred (4) from Hiram College, Ohio. RUTH VIRGINIA GAINES BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Partheneia (3); English Club Play (3); Y. V. C. A. Second Cabinet (4); Senior Advisory Com- mittee. RUTH ADA GARDNER BERKELEY Letters and Science Mekatina; Nu Sigma Psi. MIRIAM GARLAND BERKELEY Letters and Science Canterbury Club; Senior Ad- visory Committee (4). ELLA FLORENCE GEISDORF RIVERSIDE Letters and Science. OTTO GEORGE OAKLAND Letters and Science. BEATRICE GERBERDING SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Chi Omega; Secretary Spurn and Pastimes; Hockey Class Captain (2); Tennis Class Captain (3); Varsity All Star Tennis Team (3); Women ' s Tennis Manager (4); Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Executive Committee Women ' s Day Dance (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4); Sports And Pastimes Jinks Committee (3). 1919 DAPHNE ESKA GERRY PORT COSTA Lftttrt anW Science Aldebaran: No Sigma Psi; Clan Hockey (4); Senior Advisory Committee. RUTH ELAINE GIBf ORAXGEVALE Lt ' lrrt fnt Science Al Khalail: Senior Ad visory Committ - FALKA MADELINE GIBSON OA Letter a J Science Deuucher Verein: Phi Beta Kappa: Vice-Prerident Mathematics Club (4). THOMAS ESSINGTON Gil QJA, Lftlert Science (tltdtcalt Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Chi: Beta Kappa Alpha: Rifle Team i ' 2 - Varsity Wrestler (4): Transferred from Creighton University, Omaha. Nebraska (1). LOUSE EVELYN GILK- IMS A.VGELES Letter t mnJ Scienrt Al Khalail: Senior Advisor (4) BERENICE GILLIGAN LOA_VGEI.E Letttn mmJ Sfifiv Newman Club Membership Committee 4 : Prytanean Fete ijl; National Service Committ- DOROTHY Gil.- Lettfrt tmj ScifHff. HAZEL KIRK GIPSON FiiBin.i, Mnsx ' Letter and Scienrt Delta Delta Delta: Transferred from I " Diversity at Minnesota (4). HELEN GLAZE BOISE. IDAHO Letter mmj Scienee Captain Senior Advisory Corn- mitt- ROLAND Y. GLIDDEN Lo ANGELES Letter mj Srienrt Sigma Alpha Epnlon; Omega Up iion Phi. JEAN CONSTANCE GOFF PVSADESA LfUerimmJ Srienrr Zoolotf ' - CL RE SCOTT GOODLOE CITPERTIXO Letter i Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Women ' s Big " C " Society. DOROTHY HAZLEDINE GOODWIN BERKELET Letter antd Science. ALLENE GORDON RICHMOXD Letter mnJ Science Mekatina. .VRTHUR WALTER GORDON RIVERSIDE Letter aiU Science (JuritpnJence)Kf " C " Society: Circle " C " Society: Varsity Football Team (I), (4); Varsity Boring and Wrestling Team (3), (4). SOPHCS CARL GOTH FRESNO Commerce Sequoyah; Beta Gamma Sigma: Liberty Bond Committee: National Service Committee: Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee: Commerce Club President 4 . MALBONE WATSON GRAHAM, JR. BERKELEY Letter tni Science Bonnheim Lower Division Eaeay Priae: Congress Debating Society ' 2). (J): Contributor Occident (4): Cast " Julius Caesar " : " An- drocles and the Uon " (2): Y. M C. A. Cabinet Member Cosmopolitan Club (?), (3), (4); QualiSed for Rhodes Scholarship. October ' !: Graduate in Two-One-Half Years. JAMES RAYMOND GRIFFITTS EAST ArurRX Dentittrt Psi Omega: Epsilon Alpha: 1918 Blue mni GaU Staff. BERNARD ANDREWS GUY BERKELET Letter mn4 Science Jurit prudence). DOROTHY CATHERINE HAHX OAKLAND Letter mn4 Science. ESTHER DAHL HAHN OAKI.LVD Letter mnJ Science. Just before 4 o ' clock Military Blue Gold Page 263 Blue 3f Gold Page 264 Frankie Queens MARIE ELSIE HAHN OAKLAND Letters and Science. FRANK KELSEY HAIGHT FORTUNA Letters and Science. JANE CAROLINE HALBERT OAKLAND Letters and Science. THOMAS GERALD HALL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Medicine) Kappa Alpha; Omega Upsilon Phi. NINA MARIE HALLOCK Los ANGELES Letters and Science. BLANCHE HAMILTON BERKELEY Letters and Science. MARY ESTHER HAMILTON EUREKA Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Class Tennis Team (2), (3), (4); Captain (4). MARIE MAPS HANLON BERKELEY Letters and Science Chi Omega. CHESTER O. HANSEN SELMA Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Kappa I ambda; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. H. WILLIAM HANSEN Letters and Science (Nav. Prep.). KENNETH IAN HANSEN MENDOCINO UPLAND Agriculture Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Varsity Football Squad (3), (4); Basket- ball Squad (4); Semi-Centenary Committee (4); Senior Finance Committee; Chairman Military Ball Arrangements Committee; Chairman 1918 Reunion Committee; Students ' Welfare Committee; Secretary and Treasurer Officers ' Club; Captain R.O. T. C. JAMES EDWARD HARBINSON SACRAMENTO Letters and Science (Medicine). LAURA ANNA HARDING VAN Xrvs Letters and Science. AMELIE ELISE HARLAX WILLIAMS Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). JKSSIE HARPER Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ADELAIDE HARRISON BERKELEY Letters and Science. MARGARET BLANCHE HARRISON Letters and Science (Mathematics) SAN Luis OBISPO ASA FOSTER HARSHBARGER SAN FRANCIS. .1 Letters and Science. EDITH RODGERS HARSHBERGER Letters and Science. LONG BEACH Al Khalail; Nu Sigma Psi; Partheneia (2); Senior Advisory Committee (4); Red Cross Surgical Drc- - ing Committee (4). FRANCES COCHRANE HARVEY Coirs A Letters and Science. ELSA FRANCES HAWKINS BERKELEY Letters and Science. GLEN HAYDON HOBART, OKLAHOMA Letters and Science University Band (1), (2) ; Drum Major (3); Assistant Band Leader (4); Universitv Orchestra (1), (2); President (3), (4); Rally Com- mittee (4); Secretary Reunion Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee; Senior PilgmiKis:.- Committee; Assistant Master of the Chimes (4). DOROTHY LAWRENCE HEALY BURHEL Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. MYRTLE RAMON HENRICI ALAMEDA Letters and Science (Architecture) Kappa Kappa Gamma. LUCILLE HENRY Letters and Science. GEORGE CARL HENSEL Letters and Science. ZOE HERMLE Letters and Science. GEORGE HERRINGTON Letters and Science. LOUISE L. HESSE Letters and Science Aldebarah. WALTER C. HILDEBRAND Chemistry Sigma Xi. WALTER LEONARD HILL Electrical Engineering. DOROTHY HILLMAN Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. S ( HAMEXTO SAX FRANCISCO OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO BOULDER CREEK SAX FRANCISCO SALINAS N v - R. HINCK Dntittrffs Omea. MARGARET C. H6EFER Lettert mJ Stintr. WILSON HOLDEX Letter ati Stint . MARTHA HOLLISTER Letter W Seiene . FRANK C. HOLMAN TcotraxE V- nir Chairman Student Branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineer 4 1 : A. E. and M. E. PAUL H. HOLSINGER HOLLYWOOD Letter mmj Seiner DthM Sigma Phi: Class Crew V. M. C. A. Cabinet : . 3 : President Student Volunteer Band (4). OAKLAXD FRESXO COLUEKVIU.E. TEXX. OAKLAND PERMELIA CATHERINE HOLT Lettert W .S REDLAXDS MARGARET HOXEYWELL Lettrrt itel Science Alpha Phi: I tyc: PrjTanean: Women ' s Editor ISIS B(ux W GoW; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee. PACLIXE IXXES HORNE BEKKEUCT Letter, maii Seine . MARGARET EDDY HOUSE Mm. VALLEY Letter fuel Seiner Kappa Alpha Tfaeta : Torch and Shield: Phi Beta Kappa: Dyslyt: Treble Clef: Vice-President Senior Clans: Freshie Glee Committee Junior Prom Committee 3): General Senior Week Committee: Women ' s Staff Duilt Cmlifantei . Managerial Staff 191g Blue W GoU: Editorial - ' 1 18 Blw mJ GoU, Xational Sen-ice Com- min- AZILE HOWARD LAIETOKI Letter imj Sricivir Prytanean: Ecomomies Club: President California Club 4 ' : Red Croee Executive Committee 4 : Senior Advisory Committ-- Junior Informal Committee (3). XOREXE HOWE Letter mnd Stienet. JOSEPHINE HI VT Lettert ttuj Seiner. VPPEB LAKE BERKB.ET BERXICE HFBBARD BE Letter tnt Seine Alpha Omieron Pi: Prytanean: Utyc: Dyd -t: Economies Club: D ilf Cmlifarnimm Staff (2). (3): Women ' s Editor 4 : Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (3): Editor Y. W. C. A. Rftvl 3 : Sophomore Hop Arraneements Committee 2 : Junior Prom Reception Committee 3 : Senior Week Finance Committee 4 1 : Partheneia Publicity Commit v A. W. S. Executive Committee ( ' 41: Chairman Pry- an Fete Publicity Committee (4). REBA GALLOWAY HULEX LettTt a W Seine . HIRAM HUMPHREY POBTLAXD, OBKOOX ili i t Track H). (4); Crow Country (1), J -SEPH LEO HYMAX Letter W Seine . S v FR.UCCISCO CARL IDDIXGS SAN FK.UCCUCO Ckmatrf Alpha Chi Sigma: Phi Lambda Uprilon: Phi Beta Kappa: Sicma Xi: Member American Chemical Society: Swimming (1). JOHN ANDREW IMRIE SAX FKAXCBCO Letter mxJ Seine . FLOREXCE IXGR. M VAU.EJO Letter mmJ Seienet Partheoeia (1).(2),(3): Deutteher Zirkel (2). (3). (4); Secretary (2); Mathematics Club (3). (4); Deuucher Verein (4). ESTHER IREL. XD Los XNGELES Ltttert an-i Seine O. E. S. Club; Treble Clef. FLOREXCE IS LOS AXGELES Letter nd Seine Kappa Kappa Gamma: English Club; Istyc: OrciJenl Staff (3), (4). JUZABURO ISHII LoeAxcELES Letter mmt Seine Japanese Student Club : Varsity Tennis Squad 3 . 4 . LETHA B. ISOM CBOWS LAXDIXG Ltttert mmJ Seiemtt Alpha Delta Pi: Partbeneia 1 : Labor Day Committee (2). ELEANOR VIOLET JACKSON SAX FBAXCISCO Letter mnJ Science. MARG.VRET AGXES JACKSON BEBKELET Letter mmel Seine . ELSE F. JAEGGI COUTMBCK. NEBRASKA Lettert mmJ Seiner Delta Zeta: Pariiamentary Deba ting Society. Blue Gold Charlie ' s Close Call Page 26 5 Blue y Gold Page 266 1919 EDWARD MOSS JAFFA BERKELEY Commerce (Jurisprudence) Brass Tacks Staff (1), (2), 1918 Blue and Gold Editorial Staff; Farce Com- mittee (3); Author and Assistant Manager 1918 Junior Farce (3) ; Senior Finance Committee (4) ; Per- manent Organization Committee (4); Senior Peace Committee (4); Class Treasurer (4); Chairman National Service Committee (4). MRS. EVELYN C. JASPER NAPA Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. ELEANOR JENNINGS OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Phi Beta Kappa; Dyslyt; Partheneia (1). GRETTA B. JENSEN Letters and Science California Club. LATON LOUISE J. JENSEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu; Deutscher Verein. JAMES WALTER JOHANSEN MANHATTAN, KAN. Agriculture. ALICE ELIZABETH JOHNSON FORT BHAGG Letters and Science. ALFRED ROE JOHNSON BENICIA Mechanics. C. W. JOHNSON, JR. POMONA Agriculture Theta Xi; U. N. X. Pretty Teeth OLIVE CORALINN JOHNSON BERKKLKY Letters and Science. JULIET WAYMAN JOHNSON SANTA ROSA Letters and Science. MARGUERITE JOHNSON SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Iota Sigma Phi; Alpha Nu; Partheneia (2), (3). CLAIRE MARIE JOHNSTI ). RICHMOND Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Track (1); Crew (1); Hockey (?), (3), (4); All California Hockey (3), (4); Baseball (3), (4); Baseball Manager (4); Sports and Pastimes (4); Senior Advisory Committee. KATHRYN JOHNSTON Letters and Science. LAURA IRENE JOY Letters and Science. FANNY JUDA BERKELEY WALLA WALLA, WASH. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; President Menorah Society (4). MABEL KALBER Letters and Science. Rio VISTA MARGARET KANE BERKELEY Letters and Science Aldebaran; National Service Committee. KATSUJIRO KATSUYAMA FUKUOKA, JAPAN Chemistry Japanese Student Club. LOUISE KEATS Los ANGELES Letters and Science Deutscher Verein; President Konversationklub (4). RUTH GARNETTE KELLOGG SAX JOSE Letters and Science. EILEEN R. KENGLA Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. JENNIE DUNN KENNEDY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. ANNA BARTLETT KESSLER OAKLAND Letters and Science. ADA REISER Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Pre-Legal}. NAOMI KELLER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Mu; Nu Sigma Psi. HELEN KATHERINE KELLOGG SALINAS Letters and Science Delta Gamma. KARL ELIOT KENNEDY SEBASTOPOL Medicine Dahlonga; Phi Chi; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee. MARY CHASE KENYON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Prytanean Fete Ticket Com- mittee (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4); Trans- ferred from Pomona College (3). LOUISE ALLENE KERN ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS Letters and Science Norroena ; Alpha Nu; Par- theneia (1). 1919 ARTHUR W. KIDDER BERKELEY Ctri Engineering Sigma Iota Phi; Tau Beta Pi: Circle " C " Society: Swimming Team (IK (SI. 3). Swimming Captain :4 ' ; Xatiotal Service Com- mittee 4 I ' - ' l- Reunion Commit! GEXEVIEVE KILPATRICK BISHOP Letters a 4 Scitim Phi Mu; Mandolin and Guitar Clui - 4 : President 4 : Senior Advisory XationaJ Service Committee (41; Occident Serxice Commitu- RUTH HELEN KIMBALL CAUSTOCA Lettrrt axj Science Chi Omega. HELEN ANNA KING PASADEXA Lftterf anil Science. RUDOLPH CONRAD KISSLIXG Auraa.E Lcttert anj Science. CHARLOTTE HASTINGS KNAPP Los ANGELES Letters tnJ Science (AreUtecture) Architectural As- sociation (31. (41: Treasurer -E HELEXE KOEXIG S t x FBAXCIBCO ' -rs onj Science. FRANK TOYOJI KI.N rt tn4 Science. KARIWAXO-AKIJA-KEX. JAPAX Japanese Student Club: President of Japane dent V " . M. C. A. of the Bay Cities. JENNIE KRAMER " WAHPETOX, X. D. Lfttfrt and Science. RUTH KROLL OAKIAXD Letters itd Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Epsilon. THERESA KURTEXBACH HERTXCTOV, KAX S Letters and Science Transferred from Oregon Nor- mal Scht ALLPH A. KUTZMANN Los ANGELES rttnJ Science. MARGARET LABAREE BERKELEY ' tni Science Treble Ck. MARJORIE LAGRA " E SACHOIEXTO Letters anJ Science Stgmm Kappa: Phi Beta Kappa: .1 Kappa Alpha. CHARLES ALBERT LAMBERT Letters nj Science Baseball Squad (1). (2); Track (3), (4). HELEN DELL LAM- COBOXA Letters and Science. VERNA MAUD LANE REEDLEY Letters nnd Science. JESSIE MAE LAXEDOCK VIS.VLIA Letters mnd Science. RUTH L.KNGE BERKELEY rt ni Science Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Xu; Senior Advisory Commit!- National Service Committe.- HERBERT D. LANGHORXE ALEMADA Afrtrultvre Alpha Tau Omera: Glee Club ij Sophomore Pcstor Committe ' and Hair HARRIET ELMA LATTA SACRAMEXIO Letters mni Science Prjtanean; Senior Advisor (S). National Service Committee (4 1; Red Cross Ser- vice Committee Chairman 41. EDITH ADELAIDE LEE Lettert ni Science. MARY LEE S.vx FBAXCISCO : . , - Letters mni Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Assistant Manager of Y. W. C. A. Berari; Manager Y. . C. A. RfforJ (3); Treasurer of Y. XV. C. A. (41; Senior Advisar Captain (4): Senior Pilgrimage Com- mit tee (4 ); Labor Day Committee (2 ) ; National Serv- ice Committee (4); Economics Club (4): Chairman Prytanean Fete Refreshment Committtt HELEX BAILEY LEETE PIBDMO.VT Letters and Science Delta Gamma: Prytanean: Dtilf CtJifarnian Staff i2); Chairman Point System Committee (4 : Member Junior Farce Cast: Junior Prom Reception Committee; Senior Pilgrimage and Senior Banquet Committees. MILDRED LEMON BERKELEY Letters tnJ Science. MARIE LOUISE LEONARD SAX FRAX -BCO Lcflert sad Science Class Basketball (1); Senior Advjaorr Committee (4); Newman Club (1 ), (2), (3): Poster Club. MARY F. LERCH Letters mnJ Sciei Pi Beta Phi. , D.C. HESTER GER- LDIXE LESTER BERKELEY Lctiert nt Science Senior Ad vis. Blue Gold Page 2 6 7 Blue y Gold Page 268 CECIL LEWEAUX Letters and Science. GRACE JOY LEWIS Letters and Science. IVAN WALTER LILLEY Agriculture. WINIFRED M. LILLIE Commerce. PORTLAND, OREGON FRESNO MERCED BERKELEY JOHN J. LOUTZENHEISER GRASS VALLEY Letters and Science (Medicine) Kappa Sigma: Nu Sigma Nu; Beta Beta; Freshmen Football Team. DOROTHY LOVE OAKLAND Letters and Science. ALICE VIDA LOVEJOY HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Junior Jinx Committee (3); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (3); National Serv- ice Committee (4); Red Cross Committee (4). MARY EDITH LIPMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Freshie Glee Arrangements Com- mittee (1); Labor Day Committee (2); 1918 Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (3); A. W. S. Emergency Fund Committee Chairman (4) ; Permanent National Service Committee (4); Senior Reunion Committee (4); Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall (4). VIOLA LOCKHART SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Rediviva; Phi Beta Kappa; Bonnheim Essay and Discussion Prizes (1); Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Partheneia (1); Treasurer Senior Women (4); Red Cross Sewing Committee; National Service Committee (4); Senior Finance Committee (4); Secretary S_enior Permanent Organi- zation Committee (4); Senior Advisor (4). MARION DWIGHT LOCKWOOD PASADENA Letters and Science (Medicine) Transfer from Welles- ley College (3); Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4) FONDALITE LOWRY Letters and Science. SACRAMENTO EMIL MERSEREAU LOFLAND Letters and Science. AUBURN MARGARET E. LORD HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. G. T. LUIPPOLD BRIDGEPORT, Coxx. Citil Engineering 130-lb. Basketball Team (2), (3); C. E. Assaeiation, Treasurer (4). GLADYS GOODYEAR LUKES SAN FKAN. , a Letters and Science. HENRY VINCENT LUTGE SAN FHA.VIM t ' iril Engineering Tau Beta Pi. GEORGE BALTUS MAAS AXAHEIM Letters and Science. DOROTHY CHILDSMAcDONALD SAN FRAXVISI Letters and Science. ELIZABETH ANNE MACFIE ALHAMI.RA Letters and Science. DONALD MAcGREGOR PIEDMONT Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). DOROTHY LOUISE MAcKAY SAX FRAN. is. a Letters and Science Class Swimming (3); Konver- sationsklub (1); Partheneia (1). Pan-Hell Raises Ban on S. K. 1919 ANNETTA I.. MAC LEAN BERKELEY Letters and Science. FRASER MAcPHERSON SAN DIEGO Medirim Phi Sigma Kappa: Xu Sigma Xu; Trans- fer from San Diego Junior College (3). GAYXOR ANTHOXY MADDOX SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Gymnasium Show (2); Junior Farce Cast: English Club Play (3), (4); Senior Ex- travaganza: Xewman Club Social Committee (4); Win. R. D:ivi. Scholarship (4); Xewman Club. MILDRED ETHLYXNE MADISON BERKELEY Z. f rx and .S -tVnre. Li H ISE HA M B( RG M ADSEX SOLVAN.; Letters and Science Secretary Scandinavian Club. JfLIfS B. MAXTHEY STOCKTON Cir ' ! Tau Beta Pi. BEATRICE MARK OAKLAND L- " t-rs and Science Prytanean: Economics Club: Partheneia (H, f2l; Manager A. V. S. Counter (4). KAMI iNA MARKS HONOLULU, T. H. Letters and Science Alpha Phi. BEATRICE VIXDER MARTEXS BERKELEY - and Science (Jurisprudence). EDWARD ATHERTI X MARTIX OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). EVA ESTHER MARTIX SANTA ANA L- " .rrs and Science. MABEL MARTIX LONG BEACH Letters and Science . WILLIAM CLARENCE MAXWELL SAN MATEO Lrtttrs and Science. EVERETT M CTLLOUGH BERKELEY . ! ' n ' :nd Science. PEXEL iPE M. EXTYRE BERKELEY - - Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Partheneia Costume (2), (31; Labor Day Committee -nior Advisory Committee (4); Per- manent Rooms Committee (3); Senior Advisor (3): Permanent Organization Committee (4); Junior Day Committee (3). MAUD McQloID Letters and Science. KARE JAMES MEE ng. EDWIN MEESE. JR. L- " ' r and Science. I.EVIC AROXOVICH MEKI.ER PRINCETON EL PASO, Tf.x i OAKLAND Min ing HARBIN. MANCHURIA BARBARA MARTHA MENSING PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science. GtTFFORD MEREDITH UPLAND Agriculture Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta; Track, Fresh- man Team: Varsity ' 41: Semi-Centenary Committee 4 Vice-President Agricultural Club (4). Just Before Howard Enlisted EDITH AMANDA MEREEN BERKELEY Letters and Science. MARGARET MEYERS HILLSBOBO, OHIO Letters and Science Class Crew (3) ; Transferred from Wilmington College, Ohio (3). I.EFFLER B. MILLER BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science (Architecture) Alpha Sigma Phi; Varsity Tennis (4); President Architectural Associa- tion (4); Decoration Committee Junior Prom. EDWIN VAX HORN MINEAH PROSSER, WASH. f ' i ri7 Engineering. Ji iHX FRANCIS MINIHAN SAN FRANCISCO Ciril Engineering. ANTHONY LAURENCE MITCHELL HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science (Pre Legal) Delta Chi; Golden Bear; English Club; Press Club; Senate Debating Society; Daily Californian (I), (2), (3); Editor (4); Dramatic Editor 1918 Blue and Gold: General Chair- man Senior Week; President Newman Club; Senior Permanent Organization Committee: Senior Peace Committee; Senior Bench Committee; Welfare Com- mittee. VERA VIRGINIA MITCHELL OAKLAND Letters and Science O. E. S. Club; Alpha Xu: Partheneia (1), (2); Senior Advisor (4). MYRTLE MOLLft SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. BlueV Gold Page 269 Blue Gold P a 270 1919 FLORA AYLEEN MONAHAN Letters and Science. BESS KATHLEEN MONOHAN Letters and Science. BLYTHE FIDELIS MONROE Agriculture. EDITH LOUISE MONROE Letters and Science. ALBERTO OCTAVIO MONTIJO Mechanics. RUTH MOQDEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. MARY E. MOORE KAN FRANCISCO LlVERMOHE PALO ALTO CHICAGO, ILL. BERKELEY ST. HELENA BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet. EDWARD RAMSAY MORAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Varsity Tennis Team (4) ; Daily Californian Staff (1); Class President (1); General Chairman Military Ball (4); Chairman Senior Permanent Organization Committee (4); National Service Committee (4) ; Captain R. O. T. C. (4). EDWARD ALEXANDER MORGAN BERKELEY Letters and Science. JOSEPHINE A. V. MORIARTY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Philellenon Hetairia. The Uniform Does It ALICE REBECCA MORRISON PASADKN v Letters and Science. HELEN MARIE MORRISSEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. EARLE HAMILTON MORTON BERKELEY Commerce. AMELIA MUIR OAKLAND Letters and Science Junior Farce (3); " Canterbury Pilgrims " (3); " Julius Caesar " (2); Partheneia Cast (1), (2); Labor Day (2); Women ' s Day Dance Com- mittee (2); Deutscher Zirkel (1) ; St. Mark ' s Club. MADELINE MULDOON BERKELEY Letters and Science Torch and Shield; Prytanean ; Istyc; Women ' s Editor of Daily Californian Fall 1917. IDA MULLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Nu Sigma Psi; Class Hockey Team (2), (3), (4); Class Baseball Team (4); Captain Class Basketball Team (2). MARGARET ELLIOT MURDOCK SAN- FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Torch and Shield; Ukulele Club (3); Senior Advisory Committee (4); Senior Finance Committee (4); Transfer San Fran- cisco Normal (3). -MARGUERITE EUGENIE NEELEY FRESNO Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. META NELSON FRESNO Letters and Science Chi Omega; Transfer from MilN College (3). LETA NICHOLAS Letters and Science. OAKLAND CLYFFICE BERNARDINE NEVINSA.v FRANCISCO Letters and Science Norroena; Deutscher Verein; Sophomore Crew; Cast " Julius Caesar " (2); National Service Committe (4); Semi-Centenar v Committee (4). CLARENCE JOHN NOBMANN ALAMEDA Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Decoration Committee, Military Ball (4); Civil Engineering Association President (4); Officers ' Club; Captain R. O. T. C. (4). ELIZABETH MAY NUTTING Letters and Science. BERKELEY HELEN JANET NUTTING ETNA MILLS Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Nu Sigma Psi Presi- dent (4); Economics Club Vice-President (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); Manager (3); Senior Advisory Committee; Sub. Cabinet Y. V. C. A. OLIVE ROSE OCHSNER Letters and Science. JOSK MILTON HOWARD OLENDER FRESNO Com merce Orchestra (2), (3), (4); Senior Ball Re- ception Committee; Daily Californian Staff (1); Die Plaudertasche (2), (3) ; Treasurer (2) ; President (3); Deutscher Zirkel (3); Menorah Society; Treasurer (3); Secretary (4); Commerce Club (3); (4). 1919 JOHN O ' MELVENY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. X. X.; Beta Beta; Omicron Delta; English Club: Press Club; Sphinx; Phrontisterion; Xews Editor Daily Californian (3); Associate Editor of Occident (3), (4); 1918 Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3): Junior Prom Committee (3): A. S. I " . C. Executive Committee (4); Chairman St udents ' Welfare Committee (4) ; Under- graduate Students ' Affairs Committee (4;; Senior k Committee (4). KAR1. Kl 1 ' AIK Letters and Science. EARL PAI.TEXGHI Letters and Science. ELXA PARKIXS " Letters and Science. SAX FRAN-CISCO OAKLAND SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Los ANGEL K -Alpha Chi Omega; Cast of GAYLE E. PARR Letters and .S " Julius Caesar " (2); Ukulele Club (2), ' (31, (4); Xational Service Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Red Cross Committee (4); Semi-Centennial Committee 4 : I ' rytanean Committee (4). LUCII.E M PARR BERKELEY Letters and Science Junior Farce Cast ; English Club - (4); Partheneia (1), (2), (3); Prunella Cast (2); Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (I), (2), (3), (4): Treasurer (3); Freshman President of Y. W. C. A Social Committee of Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); Social Service 1), (2); Labor Day Committee (2); Pry- tanean Committee (3). (4); Senior Hall Committee: 4 : Red Cross Committee (4); Senior Week Com- mittee. DOCIA ISABEL PATCHETT ANNAPOLIS rs and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Beta Kappa Alpha; All Star Crew (2), (3): Class Crew (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Vice- President of Cosmopolitan Club: President of Women ' s Section Cosmopolitan Club. GILBERT LANSING PATTERSON STOCKTON Letters and Science. MARSHALL WILLIAM PAXTON SANTA ROSA Commerce Sigma Nu; C. N. X.; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society: Freshman Football Team; Class Captain (3); Class Crew (2), (3); Varsity Squad (2); Senior Bench Committee: Senior Arrangements Com- mittee; Chairman Senior Banquet Committee. MARION PEAIRS BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science Prytanean: A. W. S. Song Leader (4); Junior Women ' s Song Leader (3); Vice- President Y. W. C. A. (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4); Students Welfare Committee (3); A. W. S. Social Committee S;nior Women ' s Entertainment Committee (4); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (1), (2(; Prytanean Fete Fortune Telling Committee Chairman (3), (4): Senior Reunion Committee (4); Sophomore Informal Committee 2f; Labor Day Committee (2l; Xational Service Day Chairman (4) ; Treasurer Prytanean (4) ; Central Committee Semi-Centennial Week (4). GEORGE CLEMEXT PERKINS OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). LENA PERON BLUE LAKE Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. MARTHA BRIGGS PERSONS BERKELEY Letters and Science. JOSEPHINE PHILLIPS BERKELEY Letters and Science. DOHRMAXX KASPAR PISCHEL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Cast Junior Farce, ' Queens Enemies " (4); Class Yell Leader (4): Chairman FreshieGlee Decoration Committee; Labor Day Entertainment Committee (2); Assistant Manager 1918 Blue and Gold (3); Senior Informal Committee: Senior Week Finance Committee; National Service Committee Ml; Floor Manager Military Ball (4): Floor Manager Senior Ball: Chair- man Semi-Centenary Week Committee (4); Captain R.o. T. C. (4). Bluett Gold The Dance of Death Page 2 1 Blue y Gold Page 272 1919 EDNA PORT LosANGKLK8 Letters and Science. CELESTE LORING PORTER DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science. CORA ETHEL POWELL RIVERSIDE Letters and Science. SOPHY H. (Mrs. F. W.) POWELL GLEN RIDGE, N. J. Letters and Science. MARIE B. PRATT Letters and Science. PHILIP PRELL Letters and Science. TOPEKA, KANSAS CLOVERDALK EVA SMITH PRESSLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science- -Phi Beta Kappa ; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Senior Advisor (4). EDWARD LOUIS PROEBSTING WALLACE, IDAHO Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Chairman Agricultural Dance Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee; President Agricultural Club (4); Semi-Centenary Committee (4). VERLING EDWARD PROTHERO VISALIA Letters and Science President Die Plaudertasche (2). JANET ETHEL PUSHIE BERKELEY Letters and Science. HANNA RAHTJEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Deutscher Verein; Le Cercle Francais; Senior Advisor. WILLIAM RAMAGE EUGENE, OREGON Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Class Football (3). RUTH M. RANDALL HIGHLAND Letters and Science Trarsfer from Pomona (3). CARL PAUL RAPP TURLOCK Dentistry Del Rey; Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha; President (3); Freshman Baseball ' 13; Varsity Squad ' 14; President Student Body College of Dentistry (3); Secretary Student Body (2): Student Affairs Committee U. C. D. (3). ABRAM BEACH READING, JR. AUBURN Jurisprudence. LESLIE H. REARDAN OHOVILLE Dentistry Psi Omega; Mandolin Club (1), (2). ELIZABETH MARGARET REED Letters and Science. SANTA BARBARA HELEN CHASE REED BERKELEY Letters and Science. HAROLD B. REED SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Military Cadet Captain (3); Financial Manager 1918 Junior Day (3); Big " C " Custodian Committee (1); First Lieutenant Signal Corps. MARIE REESE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from University of Oregon (3). KILLIS CHEEO REESE BERKELEY Letters and Science (Pre-Medicat). MARGARET GENE REICHI.ING WHITTIEH Letters and Science. HELEN B.REINHAUS SANTA ANA Letters and Science Deutscher Verein; Transfer from Pomona College (2). JOHN L. REITH WOODLAND Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Omicron " Delta; English Club; Sphinx; Press Club; Senate; Associate Editor Daily Californian (2); A. S. I . C. Store Board of Directors; Chairman Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee; Toast master Senior Banquet; Freshman Football Team; Freshman Track Team; Kditor 1918 Blue and Gold; President of Student Body. MARION GERTRUDE RENSHAW Letters and Science. ESTHEHVILLK, IOWA ESTHER E. RICHARDS Letters and Science Phi Mu. SAN FRANCISCO FRED R. RICHARDSON BERKELEY Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Freshman Football Team (1); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Pilgri- mage Committee. HARRIS E. RIDENOUR S,,, IK TON Dental Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha; SecreUtry- Treasurer (2), (3); College Dance Committee (3). AMY NOELL RING Letters and Science. JESSIE INGRAM ROBERTS Letters and Science. GRASS VALLEY ST. JOSEPH, Mo. ARCHBALD HAMLINE ROBINSON RIVEHSIDK Letters and Science. 1919 JAMES BESTOR ROBINSON OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence Abracadabra; - ate (3): Executive Committee Senate (4); Presi- dent Senate (4); Junior Farce Cast; Cast " Canter- bury PiUrims " (4); Cast " Queens Enemies " (4); Class Secretary (4); Board of Governors of Boa It Hall 1 4 ! : Secretary General Senior Week Committee 4 : Chairman Class Constitution Committee (4); :nnal Service Committee (4); Debating Council R( iNA I.D .SQUIRE ROBINSI )N BERKELEY L ' tiers and Science. AGNES RODDY ROBB OAKLAND L ' ttersand Science. KSTHA MARIE RODKEY Lea ANGELES Commerce. ROLLIX PRATT RODOLPH OAKLAND Letter and Science. CLAUDE ROHWER Dixos Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys: Freshman Baseball Captain; Vaisity Baseball (2), Captain (4); General Chairman Senior Ball Com- mittee: Vice-President Student Body (4). KMAXUEL S. ROSEXTHAL Letters and Science. HELEN MARIE ROSS L ' nets and Science. SAN FRANCISCO BERKELEY THEODORE ROTHMAX Los ANGELES Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Xi; Am. C ' hem. Society: Winner of the " Shreve Champion- ship Trophy " for 1917; Varsity Chess Team (3), ( 4); Chess Club, President (4); Member Congress. FLORA LUCIE ROULEAU OAKLAND L- ttt-Ts and Science Delta Epsilon; President (4); Women ' s Orchestra (3), (4). IREXE SEBASTIAX RUDOLPH BERKELEY Letters and Science. REGINALD BRYAXT RULE BERKELEY Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Class Football Team (3). HEXRY A. RUFFO Loe ANGELES Zeta Psi; Omicron Delta; U. X. X.; Kappa Beta Phi; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys. M.ARILL MORRIS RUSHMORE BERKELEY Letters and Science. VIRGIL RUSSELL BERKELEY Letter! and Science Varsity Track Squad (4). GLADYS A. SAII.E Letters and Science. REEDLEY ST. HELENA ELMER JAMES SALMIXA Aariculture. AXXIE RUTH SAXBORXE RICHMOND Letters and Science; Occidental College (1). From Sunny Honolulu MARIAN TABER SANDERS ' X BERKELEY Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Basketball Class Team (2). (4); Varsity (4); Basketball Captain (4). VIRGINIA SOMES SAXDERSOX Alpha Chi Omega; Senior Advisor. BERKELEY OAKLAND LOUISE SCAMMELL Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. SAN FRANCISCO ESMOXD SCHAPIRO Letters and Science. FREDA CAROLIXE SCHATTXER Letters and Science. CONCORD LESLIE BERXARD SCHLIXGHEYDE BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; President of Senate (4); Sprech verband ; General Senior Week Committee. HANS F. SCHLUTER OAKLAND .Medicine Del Rev; Alpha Kappa Kappa. PAULA SCHOEXHOLZ SAN FRAXCISCO Letters and Science. BERXICE HELEX SCHORER Letters and Science. ELSA SCHROEDER Letters and Science. HARRY SCHULTZ Mining. TCHLOCK Los ANGELES SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH BlueV Gold Page 273 Bluetf Gold Page 274 ERNEST K. SCHULZE BERKELEY Mechanics Circle " C " Society; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Vice-President (4); Rifle Club; Secretary (2), (3); President (4); Class Foot- ball Team (3), (4); Freshman Basketball; Rifle Team (2), (3), (4); Captain (2), (3); Varsity Basketball (4); Pajamarino Stunt Committee (3). HAROLD RAYMOND SCHWALENBERG Letters and Science. ADA ELIZABETH SHEWMAN MESA, ARIZONA Letter , and Science Senior Advisor. SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO BERKELEY BERKELEY RICHMOND BLANCHE EDRA SCOTT Letters and Science. EDNA MAY SELLERS Letters and Science. CLARA VIOLA SHAIN Letters and Science. JOSEPH SHARP Letters and Science (Pre-L.) KATHARINE CROWELL SHARPLESS FERRIS Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Hockey (3); Baseball (4); Tennis (4); Ukulele Club (3); Orchestra (4) ; Occident Service Committee (4) ; Transfer from Pomona College (3). EBERLE CHARLES SHELDON ANAHEIM Letters and Science (Medical) . CARLTON SHEPHERD STOCKTON Dentistry Psi Omega. MARGO SHEPPA PACIFIC GROVE Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Le Cercle Fran- cais; Varsity Basketball Team (1); Class Swimming Team (1), (2), (3); Captain (2), (3); Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mitted. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3). PAUL SHUEY Medicine, LILLIAN SIDEY Letters and Science. ESTHER ANNA SIEMENS Letters and Science. MILTON SILVER Letters and Science (Medical) . OAKLAND OAKLAND FHKSXO Los ASI:KI.KS DOROTHY M. SILVIUS Los ANCELKS Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Transfer from Northwestern University (4). ELSIE MAE SINNOCK BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Farce; Partheneia Costume Committee (2), (3); Labor Day Committee; Senior Advisor (3), (4); Proctor of Senior Hall; Decoration Committee Senior Ball; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Red Cross Book ' s Com- mittee, Chairman. MINNIE MAE SISSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; President (4); English Club Secretary (3); Casts: " Much Ado About Nothing " (1); " Bagdad " (1); " Partheneia " (1); " Devil ' s Disciple " (2); Junior Farce (3); " The Maker of Dreams " (3) ; " Canterbury Pilgrims " (3); " The Queen ' s Enemies " (4); " Jeanne d ' Arc " (4); Prytanean Fete (2); Entertainment Senior Wo n ' .- Hall (4); Chairman Play Committee English Club (4). EMMA SKAALE Letters and Science (1). BERKELEY -Nu Sigma Psi; Class Basketball The Frosh Perform VI)NEY GEORGE SLUSHER SAN FRANCISCO Ciril Engineering. ALBERT BRODIE SMITH HONOLULU, T. H. Letter and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); 1918 Blue and Gold Staff (3) Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Lead in Junior Farce (3) ; Chairman Informal Committee (3); Senior Peace Committee (4): National Service Committee (4); Board of Governors Senior Hall (4) ; Chairman Senior Assemblies; Chairman Senior Ball Arrangements Committee; General Senior Week Committee. HELEN SANDERSON SMITH Letten and Science. RICHMOND K SYDNEY SMITH BERKELEY MedicinePhi Chi; Pre-Medical Association (1), (3); Cast " Red Mill; " " Julius Caesar; " Extravaganza; Glee Club; Labor Day Committee (2); Junior In- formal Committee. HOWARD WATKINS SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science. HELEN BARTON SMYTH BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Nu Sigma Psi: Class Hockey Team (3); Treble Clef; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4): Senior Advisory Captain (4). LOVENIA LYTTON SNEE WOODLAND Letters and Science Alpha Nu. ELDON BATTLES SPOFFORD BERKELEY Letter! and Science (Jurisprudence). S. LOUIS SPIEGELMAN Six FRANCISCO Com merce Circle " C " Society; Soccer Varsity (3), (4); Secretary Class (1); President College of Com- merce Club (4). MELSON RUDGE SPRINKLE BERKELEY Agriculture. HENRY EDWIN STAFFORD SALINAS Letters and Science (Medical) . PERLIE LOriSK STANK )RD SAX FRANCISCO Letters a nd Science . AMY NIVISON STANNARD ASHLAND, ORE. Letters and Science (Medical!. CEDRIC STANNARD PHOENIX. ARIZ. Letters and Science (Pre-Medical). MARY STARKWEATHER Letters and Science. PORTLAND, OHEGON ALLE DELL (Mrs.) STECKER Letters and Science. DEMING. N. M. EDWYN FRENCH STEEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Track Team (1); Editorial Staff 1918 Blue and Gold: Cast " What Next " and Junior Farce: Glee Club; Board of Gover- nors of Senior Hall; A. S. I " . C. Store Committee (3); Finance Committee Senior Week; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Captain R. O. T. C. (4). HEBER SPENCER STEEN BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Kappa Sigma; Mask and Dagger; Varsity Y ' ell Leader; Varsity Track Team (2); Freshman Track Team; Editorial Staff 1918 Blue and Gold; Cast " Canter- bury Pilgrims " ; " Androcles and the Lion " ; " What Next " ; " Julius Caesar " ; Junior Farce; Glee Club; Sophomore Hop Committee; Students Union Com- mittee (3); Rally Committee (4); Junior Prom Com- mit te; Secretary Senior Ball Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Senior Assemblies Committee; Board of Governors Senior Hall ; Senate. SIEGFRIED STEINBERG SAALFELD, GERMANY Letters and Science Deutscher Verein. LILLIAN STEINDORFF OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu; Deutscher Verein; Junior Faroe Cast; " Canterbury Pilgrims " ; Ex- travaganza; Senior Advisor. HORACE JAMES STEVENS Agriculture. FANNIE COVERT STEWART Letters and Science. EMILY LOUISE STICKNEY Letters and Science. ETTA OWENSBY STITT Letters and Science. CORVALLIS, ORE. HANFORD INGLEWOOD CLOVIS DOROTHY STONER KANSAS Ci TY , M o . Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma: English Club; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Istyc; Associate Editor Occident (3), (4). ESTHER WINNIE STOUT Letters and Science, FRANCES ANN 8TRANAHAN Letters a nd Science . FRANK HENRY STRIEBY Agriculture. ANNETTE STUART Letters and Science. MARJORIE ISABEL STUART Letters and Science. SARA ELIZABETH STROTHER Letters and Science. EDNA A. STUT Letters and Science. MAUREEN CATHERINE SULLIVAN Letters and Science. CERES COALINGA KANSAS CITY, Mo. MOI-NTAIN VIEW BERKELEY FRESNO OAKLAND VALLEJO MARION PENDREIGH SUTHERLAND Letters and Science. NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. ARTHUR J. SWANK COLUSA M- ' -kanics (Electrical Engineering) Eta Kappa Nu; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; A. E. and M. E.: Second Varsity Crew (3), (4); Class Crew Captain (3): Varisity Crew Captain (oi: Senior Ball; Chairman A. I. E. E.: California Branch (5): Treas- urer A. E.and M. E. (5). Bluetf Gold Page 275 Blue y Gold Page 276 1919 Looking Down CLOYD J. SWEIGERT SAN JOSE Agriculture Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Press Club; Associate Editor Pelican (3), (4) ; 1918 Blue and Gold Staff. GENEVIEVE TAGGARD HONOLULU.T.H. Letters and Science Chi Omega; Prytanean; English Club ; Istyc ; Canterbury Club; Dysly t ; Symposium ; Associate Editor Occident (2), (3); Editor (4); Editor Dill Pickle (3) ;191S Blue and Gold Staff; UkuleleClub (2); Secretary (2); Junior Farce Committee; Decora- tion Committee Senior Ball; Secretary Senior Ex- travaganza Committee; National Service Publicity Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Labor Day Committee (2); President English Club (4); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (2); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (3) ; Senior Advisor (4) ; Bonnheim Scholar (4). LUIS BASILIZO TAGORDA SANTA DOMINGO, P. I. Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Cosmopolitan Club; Vice-President (5); Newman Club; Spanish Club; President (3). ELIZABETH TALBOT SANTA ROSA Letters and Science. FLORENZE VERNECE TAYLOR OXNARD Letters and Science. MYRTLE GRACE TAYLOR BERKELEY Letters and Science. E MMETT CHARLES TAYLOR GRASS VALLEY Letters and Science (Medical). GEORGE F. TEALE RIVERSIDE Electrical Engineering (Mechanics) Dwight Club; Eta Kappa Nu; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Labor Day Committee (2); Branch Secretary of A. I. E. E. (4). MARGUERITE TEMPLETON PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Konversationklub (2); Sprechverband (3); Cercle Francais (3); President (4); Treble Clef (2), (3); Tag Day for Ambulance Unit (3). WILLIAM C. TESCHE SAN JOSE Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta; Editor University California Journal of Agriculture; Junior Farce; Mask and Dagger; English Club Play Cast (4); Cadet Band; Orchestra; Senior Peace Committee; Senior Finance C ommittee, Secretary; Alumni In- formation Committee (4). ELSIE LUCILE THOMAS OAKLAND Letters and Science (Pre-L.) ADA GERTRUDE THOMPSON LINDSAY Letters and Science. MARION ELIZABETH TIFFANY HOLLISTER Letters and Science O. E. S. Club; Nu Sigma P.-i: Alpha Nu; Coxswain Crew (2); All California Crew (2); Partheneia (1); Senior Advisor (4). VERVA TINKER GOLETA Letters and Science Rediviva; Partheneia (3); Transferred from Santa Barbara Junior College (3); SAKICHI TODA OAKLAND Commerce Varsity Wrestling (3), (4); Haiti t ' uli- fornian Staff (1); Orchestra (1), (2); College of Com- merce Club (4); Circle " C " Society (3). ALICE SHERIDAN TOWLE Letters and Science. FORT CHURCHILL, XKY. DOROTHY WILMERDING TRACY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. ELDA TRENT LATOX Letters and Science California Club. GEORGE EARL TROXELL Los ANGELES Civil Engineering Achaean Club; Tan Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Treasurer C. E. Association (4). ETHEL GLADYS TRUMBLY SANTA Letters and Science Senior Advisor. MARJORIE ELLEN TUFT BERKELEY Letters and Science Aldebaran. EMILY EDNA TYRELL PASADENA Letters and Science. EDITH UELAND ROSEBURG, OREGON Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Nu Sigma Psi; Class Crew (1); Class Basketball (1), (3), (4); Class Hockey (2), (4); Captain (4); All Star Hockey (4); Class Baseball (3), (4). MARION L. UNDERWOOD HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Partheneia (1), (2), (3); Junior Farce; Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor Captain (4); Labor Day Committee (2); Vice-President St. Mark ' s Club (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (4); Red Cress Committee (4). BENJAMIN KENDRICK VAUGHAN ALAMEDA Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Skull and Keys: Beta Beta; U. N. X.; De Koven Club; Daily Call- fornian Staff (1), (2); Glee Club; Secretary (2); Manager (3); President (4); General Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee (4); Chairman Senior Extravaganza Committee; Board of Directors A. S. U. C. Store (3), (4); Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Week Committee; Commerce Club. MILDRED VALERGA Letters and Science. LUCILE ROUHER VAZEILLE Letters and Science. MYRTLE SLOAN VERCOE Letters and Science. OAKLAND BERKELEY OROSI 1919 FORD HARRINGTON VER.NON BERKELEY l " -kanics (Electrical) Eta Kappa Nu; Junior Farce Cast; A. I. E. E. (4); A. E. 4 M. E. (3), (4); President of A.E.A M. E. (4). AMBER VESTAL RED BLOT L ' ttrr and Science. JULIAN J. V is NEW YORK CITY, N. V. and Science (Jurisprudence). HENRY FRANCIS WAGNER SAX FRAXCISCO and Science (Medical), JAMES JOSEPH WALDER Los AXGELES Mining. FLORENCE G. WALDO Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. RUTH B. WALKER HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Editorial Staff 1918 Blue and Gold; Ukulele Club; Manager (2); President (3); Vice-President (3); President (3); Sophomore Informal Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee i:!i; Labor Day Committee (2); Senior niblies Committee; Occident Publicity Com- mittee 4i: Senior Finance Committee. BERTHA WAI.KMEISTER Si TTER CREEK Letters and Science Aldebaran Club; Deutscher Verein: Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); A. W. S. Rooms Committee. ALICE V. WALL Letters and Science. ETHEL MARJORY WALLACE - tters and Science. JESSIE DOUGLAS WALLACE Letters and Science. ANNE WALLINGFORD Letters and Science. OAKLAND SAN JOSE BERKELEY PRESCOTT, ARIZ. HOLLYWOOD FRANC-IS ESTHER WALTON Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. EDA LI )U WALT! iN SILVER CITY. N. M I.-lffrs and Science. CASSANDRA MAXON WARE PADUCAH, KEXTI-..KY Letters and Science. STAFFORD L. WARREN HAYWARD Letters and Science (Medical} Phi Chi; Beta Kappa Alpha; Crew (3); Fencing (2), (3); (C) in Fencing; Captain Fencing Squad (3); Class Crew (3); Fencing Championship 1916. MARY ANN WASEM I.- UTS and Science. Lo.v; BEACH ELIZABETH WASHINGTON MADERA Letters and Science Rediviva; Red Cross Com- mittee (4). DOROTHY JEAN WATERHOUSE SACB.OIEXIO Letttrt and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Epsilon; Class Tennis Team (3). (4); Managerial Staff 1918 Blue and Cold: Partheneia (1), (2), (3); Assistant Manager Book Exchange 1.3); Decoration Committee Ball. HARRY EDGAR W ATKINS SAX BER.XARDIXO Letters and Science. LAURA WATSON MODESTO Letters and Science. ADELAIDE WEIHE LODI Letters and Science Aldebaran Club; Der Deutsche Verein; Senior Advisiry Committee; Secretary Lodi Club (I), (2), (3), (4). J. HAROLD WEISE GLEX ELLEN Letters and Science Mask and Dagger Society; Cast of " Julius Caesar " ; " Apdrocles and the Lion " ; " The Canterbury Pilgrims " ; " Jeanne d ' Arc " ; " Beauty and the Jacobin " ; Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Assistant Manager 1918 Extrav- aganza. FREDERICK WILLIAM WEITZ OAKLAXD Agriculture. OLIN WELLBORN III Los AXGELES Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear: Winged Helmet: Press Club; Staff Daily Californian (I). (2), (3); Editorial Staff 1918 Blue and Gold (3): Class President (4): Captain R. O. T. C. (4); President Cadet Officers (4); Financial Manager Junior Farce Committee (3); Chairman Board of Governors Senior Hall (4); Senior Peace Comtrittee It); National Service Committees (4). Mac Caught with the " Goods " Bluett Gold Page 277 Blue y Gold age 2 7 8 DOROTHY SWANNELI, WHEATON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Transferred from Wellesley College, Wellesley, Mass. (3). DONALD WHITNEY WHEATON Letters and Science. ESSIE TOBINA WHITE Letters and Science. FLORENCE WHITTELL Letters and Science. FRANCES WHITTLESEY Letters and Science. ADRIAN CLYDE WILCOX Letters and Science. ALAMEDA BRODERICK Los ANGELES BERKELEY SANTA CLARA EDNA MARGARET WILLIAMS SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Casts English Club " Canterbury Pilgrims " (3); Partheneia (3); Junior Informal (3). PEARL E. WILLSON SAN JOSE Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Iota Sigma Pi. ETHEL RAMONA WILLSON CALISTOGA Letters and Science. MILDRED ELNA WILSON OAKLAND Letters and Science. LORETTA FREDERICKA WILSON Letters and Science. EVA MAY WILSON Letters and Science. SAN FRANCISCO VENTURA GLADYS MARY WINDHAM PASADENA Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Istyc (4); President Prytanean (4) ; President Cercle Franyais (2), (3), (4); Daily Californian Staff (2), (3); Vice- President (4) ; WelfareCommittee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Y. W. C. A. Retard (3), (4); A. W. S. Rooms Committee (3); Labor Day Committee (2); Partheneia Costume Committee (2), (3); National Service Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Ticket Committee (3); Chairman Music Committee of Pry- tanean Fete (4). LOUIS LEONARD WINDMILLER SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Senior Pilgrimage Committer. GILBERT HOSMER WINTER SANTA ROSA Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Vice-President College of Commerce Club (4). HELEN LUCILE WIRT NEWMAN Letters and Scieyice Kappa Delta; Prytanean; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi; Basket- ball (1), (2), (3), (4); Hockey (2), (3), (4); Handball (3), (4); Baseball (3), (4); Track (1), (2); All Star Basket- ball (3); President Sports and Pastimes (4); Sopho- more Basketball Manager (2); A. W. S. Executive (4); Labor Day Committee (2); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (4); National Service Committee (4); Athletic Field Day Committee (3). BERYL LEWIS WITTEN Letters and Science. Cnows LANDING Brown Makes Quick Change CHARLES H. WOESSNER Los ANGELES Chemistry Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Lambda Up- silon; Senior Banquet Committee; Senior Assembly Committee. MILTON E. WOLFE Los ANGELES Agriculture Lambda Chi Alpha; Senior Assembly Committee (4); Senior Ball Decorations Committee (4); Rally Committee (4). IRMA WOLLENBERG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Partheneia (1), (2). HERBERT M. WOODRUFF SMITH RIVEH Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma. BEULAH WOODS SALEM, ORE. Letters and Science (Pre- Architecture) Class Crew (2). PAUL H. WOODS SANTA ROSA Mechanics A. I. E. E. CATHERINE HELENE WOOLSEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean. JEAN WRIGHT BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Daily Californian Staff (2); 1918 Blue and Gold Editorial .Staff; National Service Committee (4); Red Cross Executive Committee (4); Senior Finance Com- mittee; Chairman Prytanean Finance Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Liberty Loan Com- mittee (4); Point System Committee (3); Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor Captain (4). 1919 Ri SE BERXICE WRIGHT SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. IRENE WYLLIE DIXUBA Letters and Science Chi Omega: Junior Farce; Partheneia (1), (2). (3); Treble Clef Opera (1), (3). (4); Treasurer (4); Freshie Glee Committee (1): Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Week Com- mittee(4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet Member (4); National Service Committee (4). TEIZO VAHA.NDA PACIFIC GROVK Agriculture Japanese Student Club. MADELEINE GRAXT YOUNG SAXTA BARBARA Lelteri and Science Alpha Xi Delta. MANTEL L. ZAVAI.A FARAPASA, PERI- Agric ulture . HI I.LER ZOBEL ALEMADA mittry Phi Lambda t ' psilon: Circle " C " Society; Freshman Football: Freshman Track Tram: Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Varsity- Soccer Team (4). ntANCYL ZUMBRO L ' tiers and Science. HAZEL CORIXXE ZTMBRO I.-ft rs and Science. RIVERSIDE RIVERSIDE SENIORS IX THE SERVICE. Edttort ' ' ote: An effort has been made to make a complete record of all Men of the Class of 1918 in the Service. At the time the BLUE AND GOLD went to press the following list was as complete as possible. D. I. ABERCROMBIE Prirate Camp Lewis. HERBERT C. ADLER 2nd Lieutenant Camp Lewis. GfY W. ADRIAN! ' I-: 3rd O. T. f. Camp Funston. TULARE Los ANGELEM HAM SAX FRANCISCO Lot AXGELES SAUPTAI T. P. AHERN , ' n-t Lieutenant, Coast Artillery Corps. CARL APPLEFORD Regiment Camp Lewis. J. D. ARMSTROXG Sergeant Q. .M. E. R. C. Camp Fremont. K M TCHISON BERKELCT Prirate Engineer Massachusetts PAUL F. BACHELLIE NEW YORK Prirate Sttnd Field Signal Brigade, S. E. R. C. R. F. BAGLEY LOB ANOELK tary Soldiers ' Recreation Imp. Camp Fremont. J.X.BAIRD s xFRAXCisco Ordnance Training Sckool Berkeley. Six FR.O.-CISCO H . M . BALDWIN Q. M.E. K. C. Presidio. HAMI M MEDFORD. OREGON Prirate JOtli Engineers American Expeditionary Forces. W. B.BARXES Sergeant Headquarters Co. SSSrd Camp Lewis WILLIAM G. BARROW 3rd O. T. C. Camp Kearney. BURROWS BARSTOW Ordnance Training School Berkeley. CHARLES E. H. BATES AIAMEDA 3rd O. T. C. Linda Vista. S. P. BATES LONG BEACH Prirate I ' .S.A.A.S. Red Cross Base Hospital No. I Allentown. CHARLES H. BAYLEY tnd Lieutenant Camp Lewis. R. W. BELL SAX A.XSEUIO Prirate M. E. R. C., Base Hospital o. 4. W. L. BEXDER T. S. .Medical Resene. T. M. BEXSON tnd Lieutenant, L ' . S. R. SAX FRANCISCO SAX FRA.XCIBCO P. F. BIEHL BERKELEY tnd Lieutenant C. A, C. Ft. Winfield Scott. J. I. BLAGNEY BERKELEY Corporal, Med. Corps, I ' . S. A. Presidio, Monterey. Gildersleeve on K. P. Bluetf Gold Page 279 Bluetf Gold Page 280 1919 EARL M. BLAIR 20th Engineers (Forestry) American Expeditionary Forces. LAWRENCE BLANCHARD Lieutenant Engineer Corps Headquarters. L. F. BOEMER Corporal S. E. R. C. Camp Lewis. F. O. BOOTH Los ANGELES Sergeant Aviation Section Austin, Texas. D. E. BOURNE BERKELEY Private Med. Corps National Army. WILLARD S. BOWENE BERKELEY 1st Lieutenant Camp Lewis. NICHOLAS G. BOYD ' SAN FRANCISCO San Francisco Cavalry Troop Camp Kearney. A. R. BRADFORD FRESNO Seaman U.S.N.R.F. WILLIAM D. BRAY V.S.M.C. EVERETT RAYMOND BRITE LONG BEACH Regimental Sergeant Major Camp Lewis. B. B. BROWN SAN FRANCISCO 2nd Lieutenant, C. A . C . Camp Fremont. CLIFTON S. BROWN BERKELEY S. E. R. C. American Expeditionary Forces. EDWIN BROWN Aero Squadron Texas. RAYMOND RAINER BROWN Q. M. E. R. C. Presidio, San Francisco. E. P. BRUCK LOSANGELEB Und Lieutenant V. S. ' _R. B. H. BURTON COLUSA Private M. T. S., 1st U. C. Unit. M. W. BUSTER COLTON Y. M. C. A. Presidio, San Francisco. EUGENE B. BUTLER OAKLAND 2nd Lieutenant U. S. R. G. G. BYRNE SANTA CRUZ Private V. S. A. A. S., Base Hospital No. 2 Allen- town. R. W. CAINE OAKLAND Sergeant Sflth Field Artillery , ationalArmy. Camp Lewis . MARSTON CAMPBELL HONOLULU, T. H. 2nd Lieutenant, Aviation Corps Berkeley. F. K. CAREY Los ANGELES Private, National Army Camp Lewis. V. E. CARLSON MAHSHFIELD, ORE. Base Hospital Unit No. 47 Fort Ogelthorpe, Georgia. C. G. CARLSON OLEANDER Private National Army Camp Lewis. G. E. CARSON GARDKNA 2nd Class Seaman, U. S. N. R. F . San Pedro. R. K. CHAMBERS MILFORD, KANSAS Private U. S. A., A. S., Base Hospital No. 2 Allen- town . WALTER B. CHAMPLIN BERKELEY Sergeant American Mission for Motor Transportation, A. E. F. France. .-1 Jack Before R. A. CHRISTIE 2nd Lieutenant, U. S. M. C. Quantico, Virginia. WILLIAM H. CHISHOLM TWIN FALLS. IDAHO M. E. R. C. Camp Lewis. G. W. CLARK Los ANGELES San Francisco Base Hospital Unit. M. R. CLARK Private A. F. S. Ambulance. L. A. CLEARY S.M.A. Berkeley. H. G. CLIFFORD Private Camp Lewis. BERKELEY LINDSAY MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 1919 J. F. COBB, JR. BERKELEY Prirale .W. E. R. C. H . M . COLES SAX FRANCISCO Corporal S. E. R. C. Presidio, Monterey. M. O. COLLARING ALAMEDA Prirate M. E. R. C., Base Hospital . o. 1,1 Fort Ogelthorpe, Georgia. D. B. COLLINS BERKELEY Prirate Engineers Massachusetts. T. J. CONNELLY SACRAMENTO r. .S. atal Ariation. J. L. COOLEY CLOVERDALE Ind Lieutenant C. A. C., American Expeditionary France. S. V. COSBY BERKELEY Private 117th Engineers American Expeditionary Forces. J. F. O H ' l.St IN PASADENA 1st Lieutenant Infantry Presidio, San Francisco. J. W. COULTER BERKELEY Sergeant A . F. S. (Ambulance). G. P. COYNE BAKERSFIELD .4 nation Section S. E.R.C. ARTHUR CRAIG GILROY Corporal ind California Field Artillery Camp Kearney. G. T. CUMMINGS LINCOLN, NEB. Priratf L ' . .S. .W. C Mare Island. G. M. CUNNINGHAM Company B, 19th Engineers, A. E. F. C. H. CUTLER SACRAMENTO ' . . .V. R. F. San Pedro. J. B. DALEY GILROY Sergeant I ' . .S. A. A. .5. Allentown. J. F. DAUBE CHICAGO, ILL. Pritate A riation Section San Diego. E. D. DAVIS PASADENA Prirale Ariation Section, S. M. A .Berkeley . H. E. DIMMOCK L ' .S.. .R. F . San Pedro. J. R. DONALD BERKELEY ind Lieutenant Cacalry Fort Leavenworth. G. P. DORMAN BERKELEY 3rd Ordnance Training Scltool Berkeley. E. C. DRESSER MODESTO tnd Lieutenant Inf. U. S. A . Presidio, San Francisco F. H. DUTTON SAN RAFAEL Gunner ' s Mate, L ' . S. .V. R. F San Pedro. L. R. DYKES MESA, ARIZ. 3rd Ordnance Training Scltool Berkeley. E. C. EBY SACRAMENTO Prirate L ' .S.A.A. S. Allentown. J. R. EDWARDS Los ANGELES Prirate Engineers Honolulu, T. H. W.H.EDWARDS UPPER LAKE, CAL. Prirate ational Army Camp Lewis. V. A. ELLIOTT OX.VAHD Prirate A. F. .S ' . 1st U. C. Unit. A. P. ELLIS OAKLAND Prirate L. S. A. A. S. Allentown. H. C. ELLIS L ' . S. .R. F. San Pedro. P. A. EMBURY BERKELEY C. S. .S. E. R. F. Aviation Section. R. F. FARWELL TACOMA, WASH. f. S. -V. R. F. San Pedro. F. W. FLODBERG LAKEPORT Prirate M. E. R. C.. Base Hospital o. 47 Ft. Ogelthorpe, Georgia. 1! B. DAVIS r. 8. A. K. F.-San Pedro. GLENN SAX DIEGO J. B. DAY 1st Captain, C. A. C. Ft. Worden. J. R. DEAN SAN FRANCISCO Ind Lieutenant, Inf., I " . S. R. Ft. Leavenworth. JOHN DESMOND Battrry F, J-J-JfA F. .-I. Camp Kearney. M. F. DESMOND BL-R.NEY Pritate U. S. A. A. S., A . E. F. France. V. . DE TAK OROSI 3rd O. T. C. Linda Vista. and After Blue Gold Page 28l Blue Gold Page 282 1919 G. W. FOSTER DIXON 1st R. 0. T. C Presidio, San Francisco. M. E. FRANKLIN Aviation Section, S.E.R. C. Ft . Omaha. 8. E. FRAZER BERKELEY 2 nd Lieutenant Engineers, O. R. C. W. O. FRENCH MODESTO Private M. E. R. C., Base Hospital No. SO . C. L. FROST HEALDSBURG 2nd Lieutenant, 363 Inf., N. A. Camp Lewis. T. A. GABBERT VENTI-KA Aerial Observer, Aviation Corps. R. I. GARNETT Private M. E. R. C., Base Hospital No. S Camp Fremont . O. L. GARLICHS Affiliated Colleges. W. B. GARTHWAITE OAKLAND O. T. Class, U. S. N. R. F. San Pedro. F. G. GIBBONS SAN FRAN. BCO U. S. N. R. F San Pedro. C. C. GILDERSLEEVE NAPA 3rd 0. T. C. Linda Vista. W. H. GIRTON CHANGE 3rd 0. T. C. Linda Vista. W. A. GLENN Private M. E. R. C., Base Hospital No. 47 Camp Fremont. G. E. GOODALL SAN FRANCISCO U.S.N.R.F. R. E. GOODSELL BERKELEV Private Aviation Corps Ft. Omaha, Neb. C. H. GRANT CLOVERDALE Private Motor Transportation Service, American Field Service. P. S. GRANT 90th Co., 7th Reg. U. S. M. C. E. J. GRAY OAKLAND 2nd Lieutenant Co. E., 361st Inf. Camp Lewis. W. M. HAHESY TVLAHE Prov. Ambulance Co. E Presidio, San Francisco. T. I. HALL, JR. SAX FRANCISCO 2nd Lieutenant, 19th F. A. Ft. Sam Houston. JACK HARMON Aviation Section, S. E. R. C. LAKEPORT In the Snow at Camp I ewis J. B. HARVEY LONG BEACH tnd Lieutenant 135th Div., N. G. Camp Doniphan. M. W. HAWKES SAN DIEGO U.S.A.F.S. RANSOM HENSHAW Ensign U. S. N. L. D. HIGGINS DENVER M. T. S..A.F. S. C. I. HOWELL BAKEHSFIKLD U. S. M. C. Mare Island. M. J. HOWELLS BELVEDERE Snd Lieutenant Inf. Camp Lewis. HARVEY HARDISON I ' rirateQ. M. C. G. N. HASFORD RIVERSIDE Private M. E. R. C., Base Hospital No. 47 Camp Fremont. ALLAN HAUSER Captain Co., 362nd Infantry Camp Lewis. K. C. HAWKINS EXEIER Balloon Division Ft. Sill. L. G. HOEFLING Ensign U. S. N.V. S. 8. " Michigan. " W. D. HOENTHAL TI-KLOCK 2nd Lieutenant C. A. C. Ft. Monroe. W. R. HOLT 1st Lieutenant on Special Duty at Pcoria, III. R. G. HOOPER ESCONDIDO Q.M. C. Camp Johnston. A. F. KURD ESCONDIDO I?. S. .4. A. S. Allentown. W. J. HULTING BERKELEY E. O. C. GRANT HUNT PIEDMONT ( . S. N. R. F. San Diego. C. E. HUSSEY BERKELEY 2nd Lieutenant, 16tk Depot Brigade Camp Lewis. E. P. HYATT Los ANGELES 2nd Lieutenant, 346th Machine Gun Batallion, 91st O; ' r. Camp I ewis. 1919 C. L. ISAACSON Orwiuiuv Dttt Washington. D.T " . . QBE. J. P. JACK - NAI-A SODA SMUXGS Smnt f. S. .V. . F On bouti C . S. S. " Kansas. " J. II. JAMESON BA r in .imbM Serfim, 5. . . C. P. W. JAXXEY SAXTA BARBARA Primte Or4 rr Portland. Oregon. A. R. JOB ' -- BENKIA trfl Retrmtt H rnrj. C. H.JOH ' HOLUSTER S.JN.B.T. S R. KENDALL SANIANA tnaiHuif Artftian SfkoolFnacf. DOXATA KIEFFER BE SfTfe i V. S. II. C. Mare Island. W. F. KIESSIG BE Srrif nt Q. II. E. R. C. Camp Fremont. CARL KING - TILE. WASH. Imxtrurtai Harvard Radio School. CLINTON S. KING 1. S. 11. C. Mare Island. R. C. KXOWLTOX Camp Lewis. T. P. KNVDSEN Los ANGELES Hatpilml Appr., I ' . S. .B. F. W. B. KY ' LE CcMrtc Emfiium St. Jean. Quebec. J. I_ COSTE OAELASD .V. fF San Pedro. EUGENE LAMB HOU.TWOOP Priimtr C..4.C. CHAS. F. LAMBERT - - YAULKT rf O. T. C. Camp Lewis. HARRY LAXGFORD MA BARBABA An ' aiio Strtio . S. E. R. C. M. T. LAXGSTROTH OAKLAND - .V. R. F San Pedro. RICHARD LANPEN STOCKTON Q. II. E. R . C. Camp Johnston. D. C. LAWT iN BERKELEY Prirmtt fjtonml Army Camp Lewis. G. A. LEBER OAKLAND t nJ LinltrMHt V. S. R Camp Lewis. C K. LEGGETT OHOVILLE la LirulrtuitlFon Sill. Okla. MELVILLE M. LE " i ' STOCXTOX J. T. C. Camp Lewis. Right Dress! C. H. l l s t FRAXCISCO 1. S. . R. T. S. San Pedro. A. P. LINDSAY Pritfir, Stcttan Ii, t " . 5. A. A. S, AUentown. H. B. LFVERSEDGE ( ..S..W.C. DUKE A. LOVELL Q. Jl. E. R. C. Camp Johnston. W. H. LYON- I ' . S. R. BEBKELET s DIEGO JOHN QUIXCY MACDONALD LOKFOC Ari lwn Srrtim, S. E. R. C. Berkeley. RUSSELL F. MAcDOXALD OAKLAND E. O. C.. OrJmfxrr TrmimiKi Sdml Benicia. Cal. J. B. MACKIXLAY SANTA ROSA Prirmleil. T.S.. A.F.S. (1 C.C. I ' urt). H. W. MACOMBER ALAMEDA Pritaie Camp Lewis. P. W. MASTERS OAKLAND tmJ LintrMiU V. S. B. Camp Doniphan. J. H. MATTHEW , F. A .. X. A . EDGAR MAYO Pritulf Sec. iSS, r. S. A. A. C. AUentown. M. L. McCABE BE Itt Ltt lt nt, Ctl. F. J. Presidio. San Francisco. HORACE K. MfOOY SACBAMENTO .V. R.F. San Pedro. G. S. McCCLLOCGH Twix FALLS, IDAHO Priwte, Anftion Section. S. E. R. C.. S. 11. A., t " . C. NATHAN McENBACH NEW YOBK Co. IS, CM Depot Briftit. J. B. McKEE BE !tU Litvltnini Arittim Seetia Mineola, L. I .. New York. Blue Gold Page 283 Blue y Gold Page 284 A. L. McLEAN BERKELEY Private, Section 16, U. S. A. A. S., A.E.F .(2nd U.C. Unit). W. L. McMANUS BERKELEY U.S.N.R.F. San Diego. JOSEPH McMORROW ST. Louis tnd Lieutenant M . T. S., A. F. S. (1st U. C. Unit). L. M. McQUESTION SANTA CRUZ Private Aviation School, S. E. R. C., S. M. A., U. C. B. W. MELVIN Radio School, U. S. M. Harvard. R. W. METCALF BERKELEY Private Q. M. C. Camp Johnston. HARRY MEYER SAN FRANCISCO U. S. N. R. F. San Pedro. WILSON MEYER SAN FRANCISCO 1st Lieutenant Camp Lewis. M. W. MIDDOUGH LONG BEACH Private U. S. A. A. S., Base Hospital No. t Allen- town. D. R. MILES Private Camp Lewis. EDWARD R. MILLER BERKELEY U. S. A. A. S Allentown. C. L. MILTON OAKLAND Private Aviation Section, S. E. R. C., F. T. S., U. C. O. K. MOHRS Private M.E.R. C. University Hospital. H. P. MORRISON Sergeant, Section 618, U. S. A. A. S. Allentown. W. P. MORROW REDI.ANDS Private U. S. A. A. S., Base Hospital No. I. Allen- town . WILLIS H. NEWLANDS SAN FRANCISCO U.. S. N. R. F.-San Pedro. E. C. NICHOLS OAKLAND Private Aviation Section, S. M . A . Berkeley. K. NICHOLSON Co. H., 363rd Infantry Camp Lewis. ALVIN NIELSON KINCSBURY Aviation Section, S. E. R. C. W. T. NILSON SAN FRANCISCO Base Hospital Unit No. 4? Camp Fremont. J. W. OAKLEY PIEDMONT Private Aviation Section, S. M . A. Berkeley. LESTER G. OSBORNE V.S.N.R.F. San Pedro. D. H. PACKER GLENDALE Corporal 9th Co., C. A. C. Fort McArthur. G. C. PAPE BERKKI.KY Snd Lieutenant, U.S.R. FORREST M. PEARCE E.O.C. J. B. PHILBROOK SANTA CRUZ Snd Lieutenant Inf. Presidio, San Francisco. CARYLE PIERCE OAKLAND Base Hospital No. 30 San Francisco. E. S. PILLSBURY BERKELEY 1st Lieutenant Rockwell Field, San Diesso. E. R. PIRSELL BERKELEY Private 26th Co., C. A. C ' . Fort Winfiold Scott. J. H. PRESSLEY M. T. S., A. F. K. BERKKLKY A Bartlett Pair C. G. PRICE SANTA Ciuz Private ?lst Engineering Corps American Expedi- tionary Forces. H. W. PRICE SAN FRAN. ncO Pricate, Section Wt, A. S. A. A. S. Allentown. C. W. PRIM Snd Lieutenant, J ' tfi llir.. . G. Camp Doniphan. H. E. PRIT Sergeant Q. M. D. Presidio, San Francisco. JANES A. RAMSEY SAX DIEGO 3rd 0. T. C. Linda Vista. F. C. RANSOME BERKKLKY loth U. K. Cavalry Camp Fremont. S. J. RENNER BERKKLKY Private 2nd Cal. F. A. Camp Kearney. T. C. RETTER SAN FRANCISCO Corporal Co. E., 91st Inf., U. S. M. C. American Kx- peditionary Forces. A. W. REYNDERS Pricate Camp Lewis. PAUL RICHARD 1st Lieutenant Fort Snelling, Iowa. OAKLAND 1919 D. RICHARDSON HOLLYWOOD T..S. .V.ff.F.-San Pedro. G. A. RIEFEL 2-5tk Engineers, L ' . S. R. R. Y. RING FERXDALE Ind Lieutenant O. R. C. C. A.RISTINPART P. J. HITTER Los ANGELES ant Co. G, SSI Inf., 91st Die. . A .Camp Lewis. : " BINSMN BERKELEY 30th Engineers Fort McDowell. RAY D. ROHWER 3rd O. T. C Linda Vista. C. J. ROLPH. JR. BERKELEY Battery l,SrdO.T. C. Linda Vista. GEO. I.tCONTK ROSENBERG Electrical Machinist Navy Yard, Mare Island. F. A. RVD HOLLYWOOD Prirate . A . Camp Davis. H. B. RL ' D SAN DIEGO 1st Lieutenant, S. E. R. C., .S. M. A .Berkeley. L.D.SANDERSON BERKELEY jeant Ind Cat. P. A. Linda Vista. f ' I) SC HI. A MAN BERKELEY Sergeant Medical Corps, L ' . S. A. Monterey. E. E. SCHMIDT V. . .V. R. P. San Pedro. A. A. SCHMl ' LOWITZ Sergeant Headquarters Co.S6Srd Inf. Camp Lewis. RICHARD SCHOFIELD 1 Hospital Ambulance Presidio, San Francisco. B. K. SCRIBNER BERKELEY Prirate Section 814, I " . S. A. A. S. AUentown. R. L. SCRIPPS Los ANGELES Prirate A riation Sec., S.B.R.C., S. M. A. I ' . C. D. W. SEARLES SAX FRAXCISCO Prirate M. T. S..A.F. S. (1st L ' . C. I ' nil). E. G. SEWELL NTA ROSA Istl ' nit, L ' . S.R. FRED HENRY SHELDON, JR. .4 nation Section, S. E. R. C. D. R. SIDES SELMA Prirate M. E. R. C.. Bate Hospital Xo. 4T. EDWIN O. SLATER RIVERSIDE 2nd Lieutenant Co. K., SSSrd Infantry. CARR )T. H. SMITH EL CAJOX r. .S. .! . C.-Mare Island. DARWIN J. SMITH SACHAMEXTO 1st Lieutenant Camp Lewis. HAROLD B. SMITH OAKLA.XD E. O. C. J. W. SMITH OAKLAXD Radio Dirision, Signal Corps Camp Lewis. POHTIAXD F. S. SMYTHE M.E.R.C. PRESTON SNOOK 3rd O. T. C. Linda Vista. OAKLAXD OAKLAND MKI.VIN SOLOMAN Prirate V. S. A . Camp Lewis. P. S. SOMMER Prirate Co. 9, teeth Depot Brigade Camp Lewis. ALBION W. SPEAR ALAMEDA 3rd O. T. C. Linda Vista. C. E. SPENCER S.E.R.C. (non-flying) San Antonio. JOHN H. SPOHN Prirate Camp Lewis. R. S. SPRIGG SAX DIEGO Ind Lieutenant United States Reserve. H. E. STAFFORD SALIXAS 1st Class Hospital Apft., { " . S. . R. F. T. .1. STEPHENS MADISOX tnd Lieutenant L " . S. R. Blinker s! Blue Gold Page 285 Blue y Gold Page 286 W. B. STEPHENSON SAN FRANCISCO Private Aviation Sec., S. E. R. C., S.M.A. U. C. A. S. STOUT Section 616, U.S. A. A. U. Allentown. F. H. STRIEBY KANSAS CITT Ordnance Training School. Berkeley. CHAS. W. SUITS Ariation Section, S. E. R. C. E. B. TAUSSIG Ind Lieutenant, R.A. L. W. TAYLOR SOth Engineers (Forestry). SANTA MONICA BERKELEY W. S. THOMAS BERKELEY 1st Lieutenant, ISth Inf., U. S. A. Presidio. I. G. THOMPSON HOLUSTEH Corporal Ind Cal. F. A. Camp Kearney. M. W. THORNBURG Los ANGELES Ind Lieutenant, C. A. C. Ft. Monroe. C. H. TILDEN, JR. ALAMEDA Slid Lieutenant, 62nd Infantry. A. W. TORCH ANAHEIM Co. G., U. S.ff.R. F. San Pedro. HAROLD S. TURNER SANTA CRUZ S.M.E.R.C. H. C. TURNER BERKELEY Private M. E. R. C., Base Hospital A ' o. SO. E. A. VALENTINE ieutenant Camp Lewis. MORRELL E. VECHI SAN FRANC is, 166th Depot Brigade Camp Lewis. EDWARD VON ADELUNG OAKLAND .4 nation Section, S. E. R. C. France. GEO. WABE, JR. U. S. M. C. Mare Island. EARL W. WALL Aviation Sect., S. E. R. C. SANTA RARUARA - E. M. WALSH, JR. OAKLAND A ' iation Sect., Xo ' -th Inland {Kitted in Training) .San Diego. ALLAN R. WATSON EVKEKA S61st Field Hospital Co. Camp Lewis. R. H. WKISBROD Los ANGELES Spanish Club Picnic Private M. E. R. C., Base Hospital o. 47 Camp Fremont. E. W. WELLS SEI.MA U. S. Med Washington, D. C. FRED WESSON SAN ANDREA Ordnance Dept. 1919 HOWARD WHEELER It. T. S. A. f. S. Los AXGELES H. S. WHITTHORXE it Ft. Sill. OUa. SAX FBAXCBOO Tsrhumy Dors His " Bit G. W. WHITTON Ini Lintrnmnt, Co. !,C.A. C. Ft. Scott. L. E. WILLIAMS - ' .B. F. San Pedro. J ?. WILL8ON [ " . .5. A . A . S -Ulentown. O. D. WIXXIXGSTALL B tmi LmtoHMt. UU . Presidio. PIERCE WORKS Los ANGELES Prirttf tiamMl ArmrFrmmt. E. S. YOOOO Los GATOS Prtmte Sertim JSt (. ' . 5. -4. .4. S. Allentown. G. W. YOCXG rf Lintammt, 3r1 . Presidio. L. W. Zl ' MWALT r. V. .Srrnof Moore 4 Scott Iron Works. Gold The Chi Page 287 1919 Blue Gold JUNIOR CLASS Harris Kirk OFFICERS Fall Semetter Carolyn .Steel Spring Semester President Harris CrozerKirk Carolyn Steel rice-President Carolyn Steel Eugene Harold Pratt Secretary Lorens Foard Logan Robert Prince Casey Treasurer John Daniel Bullock Victor Xorman Christopher Tell Leader . . John Frederick White John Frederick White Page 289 Gold Page 2QO Ray Abernethy Gainor Aitken Glenn Alvey George Atcheson Hiram Baker Richard Adams Margaret Ahern Camille Albee Ray Alford Isabel Anderson Henry Anewalt Rachel Atkinson Paul Augsburg Helen Ballard Leland Barber Clarence Ahlem Esther Ahnstedt Fred Aicher, Jr. Helen Allen Margaret Allen Mary Allen Philip Angell Ray Arnheim Thomas Ashby Ruth Averill Amy Ayres Helen Baker Dwight Bardwell Marjarie Barr Ella Barrows Eunice Banunr Ula Bartlett William Bart let t John Baaeom Olga Battenlee lUz Baugh Florence Beard Lucille Beauchan Fred Beck Joy Beck Florence Beckwit h Gncx Beekhuis icbard Behreo MadeUne Benedict AKce Bepler Cesar Bert heau RicardoBenolacci Alma Berude Geo. BcUeooooTt Irrna Bibo Albert Biehl Louise Bigefew David Bjork Sibyl Bbkefey E. Blaochard Carmen Blessing Helen Blame Robert Boag Chas. Boerirke Marion Bogle Page 2QI Bluett Gold Page 2Q2 Frances Bolton Jessie Boies Miriam Bonner Alpha Bonney Dorothea Bothe Charles Boyd Corinthe Boyle Grace Brackett Maud BrafTet Anita Brdofsky Mary Brenk VVheaton Brewer Charles Briner Elsie Brink Albert Brown Merrill Brown Anne Brown Leta Browne Herbert Burden Elizabeth Burket Beatrice Burnett Glenn Burnett Elizabeth Burnham George Burrall Rosa Butter Douglass Campbell Ensley Campbell James Campbell Mervyn Campbell Lenabelle Cannon AmyCarlen Anna Carlson Emil Cartoon Ruth Carmichajl Gertrude Carpenter Zelma Carpenter BeraiceCarr Inn CMC Robert Casey Kathryn Casein Isidore Cereghino Florence Cham plin Alfred Chapman Caroline Chase Vera Chat field Tmag Chen Edward Chew RuthChrisman V.Christopher Elinor Clarke Katharine P. Clark Mary Clark Pauline Clark Margaret Clarke Jennie Clauson Kenneth Coates Claude Cochrane Kathryn Coe Emelita Cohen Maude Collett Page 293 Bluetf Gold Page 294 ]il!] I . ' , i ' : % ! . , Roger Conant Matthew Conley Marie Connelly Kathryn Cook Thos. Corcoran Mary Corry Barbara Cowan Ruby Cox Kathleen Crane Ursula Cull F. Cumminps Fern Cuthbert Rhea Cutler Myra Dagp;ett Nelle Daley Sara d ' Ancona Marjorie Davidson Charlotte Davis Daryl Davis Marj : rie Cook Nydia Corcoran Elsie Craig Cordelia Grain Josephine Cuneo Marie Curtis Anne Daly Ruth Dana Dorothy Davis Rosalie Davis 1919 Blue Gold Audrey Davies Archie Davison Eerlinda Davison Stuart Davis n Dorothy Dean Cath. Delamere Russell de Lappe Florence Denham William Dennes Ellen Deruchie Donald Deskey Eleanor Deiter Elsie Dimsley Alice Dixon Clifford Dodds Thelma Donovan Clara Doud Joe Dowdell Mary Downie Helen Doyle Vincent Duffey Lemuel Dunn Eugenia Dunsmore Barbara Durfy Dorothy Dyar Ruth Dyar Maybell Eager Marearet Eakin Ethel East Page 295 Bluetf Gold Pag 1919 M.Eastwood Gladys Edmondson Charles Edwards Grace Ellis Marguerite Ellis Maude Ellis Edward Ellsworth Ruth Enlow Adeline Erickson Myron Etienne Harold Etter Harry Etter Margaret Evans Henry Everett Clarence Farmer John Ferrill Ernest Fischer Beverly Fischer William Fetterly Catherine Fletcher Elna Fletcher Stewart Fliege Anthony Folser Frank Forester Seikow Foroya Margaret Forsyth Alice Fowler Dilla Fox Robert Frates Sutro Frost 1919 Bluetf Gold Milton Frumkin Marynel Gallemore Alice Gait Mona Gardner Raymond Gardner Gladys Garner Annette Gerard Carl Gerhardy Donald Gibson Vera Glines Harry Godde Irene Goudv William Green Clara Gregory Helena Gamble Margaret Gardiner Vera Gardiner Anna Garrison Helen Geary Helen Geiser Sidney Gidoll Virginia Gilbert Mark Glasser Bertha Graf Lucille Graham Halletta Greelev Donald Gregory Willard Griffen Enid Griffith Lolita Groff Page 297 Bluett Gold Page 298 George H. Grover Harold Gunnison Albert Haberfelde Ray Hale Geraldirie Hall Parker Hall Helen Halliday Helen Hambly Louise Hamilton Norman Hamilton Karl Hanson Hans Hansen Frank Hargear Jessie Harper Helen Harris Myron Harris Mary Harrison Aura Hardison Asa Harshbarger Orlin Harter Horace Hayes Vilda Hayes Llewellyn Haskell Andrew Hass Ben Hayne Edwin Hedene Ethel Havenner Eugenie Hawkins Mary Heger Lillian Hegerty - -- :- ' - - Waller Bench Jama Heneoviu F.lmbeth Hiblmrd Heleoe Hickman ; ; -. :-- Harry Hillman Edward Himrod HaJter Hoffman Grace Holder Hilda Holley Virginia Holmes Mildred Hook Leon Hooper Edith Hontman Anita Howard Brnre Howard Irene Howard LaleHabwh Maude Hodgon William Hudson Maurice Biggins Irene Hummel RooaMHum LooneHnrier Ruth Irrin Philip Janney John January Ear] Jensen Page 299 Bluett Gold Page 300 1919 Elizabeth Jensen Mary Jensen Nydia Jensen Ruth Jensen Fanita Jewell Arthur Johns. m Elizabeth Johnson Ernest Johnson Gerald Johnson Henrietta Johnson Sara Johnston Wallace Johnston Pauline Justice Server Kaar Gene vie ve Kaiser Shokichi Kato Merodine Keeler Lois Keith Madeline Keith Anne Kelsey Charles Kendig Edward Kennedy Richard I err Rita Kimball Kenneth King Milton Kingsbury Alice Kinread Harris Kirk Masae Kitagawa Maud Klas2;ye Muriel Knowles Naomi Knowlton Theodora Kracow E. Kravchyk J.Kravchyk Albert Krotcayner Loraine Kurk Clyde Lam born D. Langguth Esther La neley Ethel Langley Esther Larson Mervyn Lasky Anita Lagaen Cecil Lathrop Lorenzo Latimer Alma Lavenson Lucille Lazar Adele Ledeme De Witt Lee Laura Lee Teh Lee Ernest Leslie E.LeTourneau John Levian Haiel Levy Dorothy Lilley I ' no Lindstrand Mildred Little Leon Lockwood Page 301 Bluetf Gold Page 302 Lillian Lockwood Lorens Logan Grace Logic Katherine Lord Irene Larimer Nancy Yerkes Margaret Lyons Mary McCIeary G. McCroskey Margaret McCully Philura MeGovern Allen McGrath Mabel McGrath Warren McGrath Donald McKay Grace McKelHpa Donald McKenzie Roger McKenzie Dora McKinlay Almira McLaughlinRuby McLellan Edith McLenegan Alvin McMahon Flossie McMillan Iva McMillan Ethel Macpherson Nora McSweeney George Magee Walter Malloch Estelle Maloney 1919 ' ' ' Bessie Markham Rachel Markle Margaret Martin Doris Mas .n Julien Mathieu. Harr lUnen John MeniU . .!: Howard Miller Earnest Milliken Olive Mills Marjorie Mock Martha Moll Ben Mooahan Gertrude Marshall Constanune Marsili Delia Martin Jr. Laurinne Mattern Phoebe Mathetre Merton Maie Edward Miller Eliaabeth Miller George Miller Severus Mini George Mitchell James Mitchell Margaret Monroe ElourMontoinery Helen Mont merx Page 303 Blue Gold age -304- 1919 Richard Montgomery Kenneth Moody Helen Moore Myrna Moore Helen Moreland Walter Morgen Gwendolyn Morris Beulah Morrison Helen Morrissey Kenneth Morse Vera Morse John Moses Joseph Moss Doris Moulton Helen Murphy William Nash Hazel Neeley Alma Nelson Laura Ness Elizabeth Neuman Mildred Newport Elinor Nichols Lucile Nichols Anita Nielsen Bertha Nielsen Charlotte Norton Lester Nuland George O ' Brien Letitia Oders Oscar Olsen Samuel Olswang Julian Pardini Honor Pettit . v - - :-: Blanche Otter Louis Oviedo Josephine Park Charles Paralow Ruth Pearson DirweU Pierce Harold Pischel Louise Ploeger Tilton Powell Grace Powers Eugene Pratt Emma Ramaxrina Robert Ramsey Eernioe Rankin Ella Packer H arrv Xbtuera -.- -- : - ::.T ..;-,. - : . - Minnie Palmer Carl Petech Blanche Pope Bertram Puckett Louise Ralcliffe Page 305 Bluett Gold age 3O6 1919 Augusta Rathbone Gertrude Raven Lawrence Retina Milton Richter Dorothy Reidy Dixie Ritchey Carl Rohr Anna Rose Bernard Rosen Harry Russell John Russell R. Russell Thos. Salsjurv Sidney Samue!s Alice Sanderson Ralph Reynolds Helen Racca Edel Rosenthal Mae Islaiia nine Jane Rockwell Edna Rcss Richard Russell George Sanderson Clara Sanford Marguerite Roddy Aaron Rucker Bertha Sasen Lewis Sappington 1919 Theresa SeuJan Frank Schacbt Helen Schieek Walter Shilling Gladys Srhulte Dorothy Senube Raymond Srhube Irwin Sch-wk Edna Scott ViaJet Scott Thdma Sefleck Leslie Sexton Edith Shearman Fred Sheldon. Jr. Yuen Shen Clyde Shepardsoo Edhh Sherborne XitaiiisSherburte Doris Sherman Frances Sherrod Ptoeri Sherman Aeoh Shields MnueriteShipman Dorothy Shrode? GeraMine Short Jeff Donald Silcooi Harold Silent Ethehrynne Site. E her Sit tie Blue IT Gold Page SO? Bluetf Gold g e 3 08 ftfl Leanard Skelton Alvin Smith Budd Smith Helen Smith Helen M. Smith J( seph Smith Lawrence Smith Margaret Smith Marguerite Sir.it h Mildred Smith Wayne h ' mith Anna Sommer ClaySorrick Genevieve Spader Edith Spare Melville Spiegl Glad) s Spitker Allan Sproul Marguerite Squire Lillian Stahlke Hilda Stanford Elizabeth Stanley Lucy Stanton Herbert Stearns Grace Stearns Carolyn Steel Dudley Sleeves Mildred Stegman Jade Stein Ruth Stephenson 4 4? Edith Stinnan m Beatrice Swan Baa Tougher George Taye Edward Tenner Henrietta Teter Thdma Thoming Janet Thompson Florence Thomberg Florence Thornton Carolyn Tilley Marion Tilton Leo Todraaie Maria Tommasini Robert Trotter Alice Tufts Bluett Gold Page 310 Fred Turner Susana Turner Edwin Uhl Kenneth Uhl Dorothy Uren Christine Truer Julia Valentine John Vance J. Van de Grift Juanita Van Meter Marcos Vega Leon yer Violet Vernon Ruth Vincent Portia Wagenet Marjorie Waldron Helene Walter Eda Walton Melville Wank Wilma Walton Agnes Ward Earl Ward Eugene Ward Frances Ward Robertson Ward Roee Ward Ruth Ware Grace Warmoth Harriet Warner Anna Warren 1919 Blu Gold Hi - zne8 Webster LuluWdb Leonard White Whittleaey Lucille Wight . - P a Bluetf Gold Page 312 1919 Nellie Wilson Annabelle Wood Elizabeth Woodhous Florence Yesberg John Winstead George Wood Mary Wright Yoshio Yeto Rupert Wixom Muriel Wood Ross Wright Robert Young Aline Wolff Edwin Woodhouse Olive Zumbro Marina Zorraquinos SOPHOMORE CLASS :-_.: N OFFICEBS Prendent . rift-Preside 1 Treatwer . Tell Leader . Ralph Walter Niehob Grace Xieboll Willson Genevieve Gradv Wallace Taylor McAfee James Edward Drew Sfrimg Srmattr George Albert Walters Grace Nieholl Willson Douglas Gould Montell Thomas Wills Xebon Gold Page 313 Bluetf Gold Page 314 FRESHMAN GLASS William Vylie Brown OFFICERS FnM Semester President William Wylie Brown Vice-President Lora Isabelle Lincl Secretary Helen Humiston Treasurer Wendell Phillips Yell Leader . Carl Hanson Spring Semester William Wylie Brown Margaret Anne Pricldle Beatrice Eleanor Lee Donald Mitchell Leidig Carl Hanson FRESHMAN CL FRATERNITIES Bluett Gold Page 316 Zeta Psi Founded at College of the City of New York, June 1, 1S47 Iota Chapter Established June 10, 1870 FACULTY George Cunningham Edwards Joseph Nisbet Leconte Orrin Kip McMurray Carl Copping Plehn Joseph Cummings Rowell Wallace Irving Terry SENIORS Paul Fuller Baeheller Malin Thomas Langstroth George E. Carson Richard Lauxen, Jr. John O ' Neil Ciprico tHenry Augusto Ruffo Albion Whitney Spear JUNIORS Orra Crosby Hyde, Jr. Randolph Nickerson George James O ' Brieu ' William Rennie, Jr. Walter Schilling SOPHOMORES tRobert Irving Brown John Sweeney Gifford Harold Pliny Cass John Guy Owsley John ' Herman Duhring . Lewis Emerson Spear Henry Ernest Walrond FRESHMEN Wallace Brinkley Alverson Griffith Ashurst +McKinley Parker Brock Simpson Finnell Thomas Johnson Grier Edison Ames Holt Roswell Lee Hull In the Service, t Absent on leave. +Deceased. Harry Andrew Jackson James Lawrence Maupin Stephen Brownlow Metcalfe Edgar O ' Brien John Raggio, Jr. Thomas Alexander Sansop. Jr. Ward Conneau Schafer 1919 V Paul Baeheller George Carson John Ciprioo ' ' : . ' .._- - Richard Lauien Henry Ruffo Albion Spear On Hyde Randolph Nickerson George O ' Brien William Rennie Waller .Schilling Robert Brown Harold Can John Duhring John Owsley Lewis Spear Henry Walrond Wallace Alvmon Griffith Ashurst McKinley Brock Simpson Finnell Thomas Grier ! " ' Roswell Hull Hanry Jackson Lawrence Maupin Stephen lletcalfe Edtxr O ' Brien John Raggio Thomas Sanson Ward Schafer Blue 15 Gold Page 317 Bluetf Gold 1919 .V S __ Chi Phi Founded at Princeton University in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established February 11, 1875 GRADUATE Parker Davies Trask SENIORS John Quincy Brown, Jr. Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite RusselI Flavins MacDonald , JUNIORS Benjamin Stiles Hayne, Jr. George Henry Sanderson SOPHOMORES Harold Frexlerick Behneman Morris Chester Lawyer Thomas Coulter, Jr. Kenneth Ransom Lynch Frederick Malcom Hook John Stuart Morshrad Albert J. R. Houston Reginald C. Parker Donald Lewis Tupper FRESHMEN Hubert Alexander Dickey Tom Hunter Louttit Carleton Edward Flint Thomas Keyser Oliver Thomas Pearson Henderson Sidney Johnson Tupper In the Service. Page 318 r-.-t.--1- -t: Quiney Brown V niondGarthwaite rUssei) Macdonald Ben Hayce George Sanderson Harold Behceman Thomas Coulter Malrom Hook Albert Houston Morris Lawyer Kenneth Lynch John Moishead Reginald Parker Lewis Tupper Hubert Dickey Carleton Flint Thomas Henderein Tom Louttit Thomes Oliver Sidney Tupper Page 319 Blue y Gold Page 320 Delta Kappa Epsiloe Founded at Yale University in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 FACULTY Carlos Bransby Charles Oilman Hyde Joseph Dupuy Hodgen William Augustus Merrill Ralph Smith Minor GRADUATES Chandler Parks Barton Brayton Philbrook SENIORS tGeorge Winthrop Fish Walter Finney SOPHOMORES George Faunce Buck Walter Harrison Pillsbury t Frederick Lymau Tyler FRESHMEX Egbert Harrison Adams Kenneth Harold Dyer Tirey Lafayette Ford Phillip Teller Holden Lawrence Whiting Jordan t John Gilroy Muir t Mortimer Smith Theodore Babson Merrill In the Service. tAbsent on leave. Chandler Barton Frederick Tyler Tirey Ford Brayton Philbrook Egbert Adams PhiUp Holden John Muir Walter Finney George Buck Lawrence Jordan Mortimer Smith Walter Pillsbury Kenneth Dyer ' I .-: : V Bluett Gold Page 322 Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Omega Chapter Established March 8, 1879 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Guy Chaffee Earl Charles Adolph Ramm Charles Stetson Wheeler FACULTY William Dallam Armes Louis De Fontenay Bartlett Leon M. Davis James Kenneth Fisk Henry Rand Hatfidd Herbert C. Moffitt H. T. Sommersgill ' George Malcolm Stratton GRADUATE Nicholas Lloyd Taliaferro SENIORS Paul William de Fremery Kenneth Ian Hanson Grant James Hunt Charles David Lane JUNIORS Alexander Blake Hill, Jr. Bruce Howard Thomas Joseph Lennon SOPHOMORES f Henry Jocelyn Bates Lewis Gregory Harrier Harold Dexter Hale Harper Luff Harold Warren Forsey Clinton Rice Madison Donald Lathrop Seaton FRESHMEN tAdolphus Bennett tHarry Hush Magee tElwood Smith Bryan tjames Moffitt Albert Curry Gilliland Albert Ellsworth Oliver George Monroe Greenwood Arthur Elliott Ponting Clarence Tucker Williams In the Service. tAbsent on leave. - ' :-. Kenneth Hanson Grant Hunt Charles Lane Bruce Howard Thomas Leaoon Henry Bates Harold Dexter Harold Foreey Lewis Harrier Hale Luff Clinton Madison Donald Seaton Elwood Bryan Albert GiUiland George Greenwood James Moffiu Albert Oliver Arthur Ponting Clarence Williams Page 323 Bluett Gold Page 324 O53OSO Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 FACULTY Elmer Edger Hall James Lyman Whitney George Rupert MacMinn Earl H. Wight Charles Albert Noble William Hammond Wright GRADUATES tH. Chipman Dodge Gilbert L. Patterson tRichard George Scribner SENIORS Robert Tasker Donald Frank Combs Ransom Lawrence Ariel Woodworth JUNIORS Ralph Harrison Countryman Ralph Yorke Maclntyre Albert Buteau Lundy fGilbert James Shea Wayne Roe Smith SOPHOMORES Carroll Kendall Barker Frederick W. Holcomb Paul Peterson Browne William Conrad Hughes tGeorge Boord Henselman Ralph Walter Nicholson Marcus Carl Peterson FRESHMEN Alfred Block Howard Leslie Burrell Logan Stewart Holcomb William Miller Howard William Howard Jennings Robert Lee Boyd Roscoe Lewis In the Service. tAbsent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Olin Cortis Majors Chris F. Milisich Richard Gordon Murray Carl Milford Schiller Jerome Warren Shilling Albert Bryan Sprott George Edwin Stevens . Richard Sehribner : : - : Wayne Smith Carroll Barker Marcus Peterson Alfred Block Robert Lee Boyd Lewis Jerome Schilling Albert Lundy Paul Browne Horn-aid Burrell Ohn Majors : - - -: Ralph Mclntyre Gilbert Shea William Hughes Ralph Nicholson Stewart Holeomb William Jennings Richard Murray Carl Schiller George Stevens Page 325 Bluetf Gold age 326 Founded at Jefferson College, April 22, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established October 23, 1886 Charles Derleth, .Jr. Frank Samuel Hudson John Floyd Cutler Carlos Chester Kohler FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS Vodbridgc Mctcalt ' Joseph G. Moodey John L. Reith rioyd Jonathan Sweigert Sheldon Braly Crow Gerald Reid Johnson Myron Edward Etienne Clay Hanlin Sorrick Horace Hausch Hayes George Jacob Tschuiny John Fredrick White SOPHOMORES Norman Charles Heinz Albert Sheridan Hubbard Ernest Sevier Ramon Hill Landsberger Ernest Jesme Phillips FRESHMEN fGeorge Joseph Bryte, Jr. tJohn Washington Butler Donald Ewing Carithers tClarence William Halderman Joseph Balentine Harvey Gordon Thomas House f John Nelson Hurtt tJohn Eckley Marsh Charles Elwood Meek t Jack Allan Scott Joseph Harold Stephens Marion Lindsay Wishon In the Service. tAbsent on leave. Floyd Cutler Carlo KoUer John Reith Cloyd Sweigert Sbelden Crow M -ron Etieone Horace Hayee Gerald Johnson Clay Sorrick George Tscbumy Jack White Norman Heini Sheridan Hubbard Ernest Phillips Ernest Sevier Gconce Bryte John Butler Donald Caritbers Clarence HaJderman Joseph Harvey Gordon House John Hunt Charles Meek Jack Scott Joseph Stephens Marion Wighon Page 327 Gold age 328 Edward Booth Parry Borgstrom Joel Henry Hildebraml Villiain Carey Jones Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873 Re-established in 1886 EEGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Clement Calhoun Young FACULTY William Walter Cort Vietor Heudricks Henderson Oily Jasper Kern GRADUATES tThomas Waterman Huntington Carroll Marshall Wagner Captain Curtiss Dion O ' Sullivan SENIORS Granville Spaulding Borden Covington Henry Littleton, Jr. Henry Francis Wagner Guillaume Daniel Delprat, Jr. Edward Porter Pfingst Darrell Harden Richardson JUNIORS Glenn Hayes Alvey Theo Hensel Crook Laurence Kendall Requa Robert Moulthrop Boag Richard Holmes Kessler, Jr. William Kwing Waste Harry Burton Wilcox David Boucher Franklin Bergson Doyle Richard Bernard Flynn SOPHOMORES James Thomas Hawkins Loren Langmade Hillman Yates Owsley Leslie Rudolph Wieslander FRESHMEN Salem Camillo Pohliinniii Gerald Barlow Schuyler t Julian Redman Wagy James Vance Baumgartner Russell Allen Kern Walter Wood Schiiffer John Wesley Cline, Jr. Paul Mitchell Kydd Robert Montgomery Thomas Martin Lent Frandsen Cornelius Gladstone Moran Charles Christopher Trowbridge, Jr. Wyllys Stevens Halsted Alex Steffens Mullgardt William Carson Tyson William Frederick Hillman George Norris Xash, Jr. Ervin Chapman Woodward In the Service. Deceased. tAbsent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. SGraduated December, 1917. Henry Wagner Glenn Alvey Lawrence Requa William Waste Loren Hillman Yates Owsley James Baumgartner John Cline Paul Kvdd Cornelius Moran Guillaume Delprst Henry Littleton Theo Crook Richard Flynn David Boucher Franklin Doyle Gerald Schuyler Julian Wagy Wyllys Halsted William Hillman Edm-ard Pfingst Richard KessJer James Hawking Lolie WjesUnder I: Bn Granviile Borden Robert Boag Harry Wileo Salem Pohlman Martin Frandsen . V : - ' Bluett Gold Page 330 Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 FACULTY Henry S. Whisman, M. D. SENIORS tjacob Hal Barker C ' arl Albert Renz Marshall William Paxton Preston Edward Snook Benjamin Kendrick Vaughan JUNIORS Henry Philip Anewalt tDonald Salisbury Bartlett Loys Melville Blakeley Arthur Merrill Brown, Jr. Russell Guerne ue Lappe Samuel Teel De Remer Kenneth Kieth Little Lorens Foard Logan Harry Edison Lloyd Donald Dyer Lum Merton Melville Maze Howard Frank McCandless SOPHOMORES David Farragut Ashe Robert Francis Baker Robert Laurence Harter Wallace William Hewitt Joseph Minton Meherin Herbert Bonner Pawson tHenry Westbrook, Jr. Lyle Havener Wolf FRESHMEN Willard Barr Arthur Scrivner Hoppe Samuel Kimmel Dougherty Walter Charles Jaynes Irving Clyde Downer Francis John O ' Shaughnessy JAndrew Thomas Gallagher William Edwin Vaughan, Jr. WilPam Henry Wieking In the Service. $At Davis, Jamiary-Miiy. tAbsent on leave. 1919 Blue Gold Hal Barker Marshall Paxton Preston Snook B. K. Vaughan Henry Anewalt Donald Bartlett Loj-g Blakeley Merrill Brown Russell de Lappe Kenneth Little Lorens Logan Harry Lloyd Donald Lum Merton Maze H. McCandless David Ashe Robert Baker Robert Barter Wallao Hewitt Joseph Meherin Herbert Pawgon Henry Westbrook Willard Barr Samuel Dougherty Irring Downer Andrew Gallagher Arthur Hoppe Walter Jaynes Francis O ' Shaughnessy William Vaughan William Wiekine Page 331 Bluetf Gold Page 332 Sigma Alpha Epsaloe Founded at the University of Alabama in 1850 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 FACULTY Roy Elwood Clauson Stuart Daggett SKNIOBS James Rowland Carpenter John Marshall Denbo Roland Young (Hidden Kenneth Hume Hunter J. R. Murray, Jr. JUNIORS John James O ' Connor Lester Quail Ralph Winfield Scott Alfred Adolph Siebert Leland Warren Sweeney Warren Mortimer Turner SOPHOMORES Eugene Winthrop Bell tJoseph Hirshfelder Maddux tForest Leeper Campbell Averill George McAlpine George Erwin Davis Eugene Robinson Paul Harold Larson Gravem John Godfrey Sehaffer John Graedon Walsh FRESHMEN Grant Andrew Atchison John Anthony Davitt Lyman Grosvenor Bolles Herbe.rt Bennett McRae John Foote Chaddoek Felix George Mehan Leonidas Duncan Cranmer Coltman Douglas Shepard Harrison Francis Travers In the Service. tAbsent on leave. Graduated December, 1917. 1919 J. Carpenter John Denbo Kenneth Hunter J.R.Murray Ralph O ' Connor LesterQuail Ralph Scott Alfred Siebert Leland .Sweeney Eugene Bell Forest Campbell George Davis H . Gravem Joseph Maddux Arerill Mo Alpine Eugene Paul John Schaffer John Walsh Grant Atchison Ly man Holies John Chaddock Leon Cranmer John Davitt Herbert MeRae Felix Mehan Coltman Shepard Harrison Travers Blue:-- 1 Gold Page 333 Bluetf Gold Page 334 CM Psi Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established November 30, FACULTY Morse Adams Cartwright Frederick Clinton Lewitt David Townsend Mason GRADUATE Daniel Parsons Foster SENIORS Joseph N. Caine Franklin ( ' mnmings Thomas Arthur (iabbert JUNIORS " ; " Villard C ' ronise Griffin Orlin Clyde Harter SOPHOMORES Mark Carter Elvvorthy Howard Smith McKay FRESH. IKX Grant Leslie Chaffee William Maupin Maxfield Ralph Leroy Finkbine Paul Laurence Piodu Geoffrey Waterlow Ford Fritz George Toows Merlin Cedric Hooper Conrad Mau] in Warner John Philip Wisser " In the Service. tAbsent on leave. .,.. . . Daniel Foster Joseph Caine Thomas Gabbert Willard Griffin Orlin Barter Mark Ell worthy Grant Chaffee Ralph Finkbine Geoffrey Ford William Maxfield Paul Pioda Friti Toews Conrad Warner John Wiss .JJJillJU Franklin Cummin s Howard McKay MerHn Hooper Pa g e 335 Blue ' Gold Page 336 1919 Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 26, 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established May 6, 1895 FACULTY George Arnold Smithson James F. Rippy SENIORS Thomas Gerald Hall Ivan Walter Lilley JUNIORS Frederick Aicher, Jr. Ernest Charles Milliken Maurice Loyal Muggins Orlof Ewin Rush Robert Blundell Watson SOPHOMORES Andrew Lloyd Abrott Norman Horatio Angell Sullivan Burgess Raymond Winter Cortelyou tHerbert Lincoln Edgar Samuel Alvin Thomas Lawrence William Heringer John Wayne Higson Harry Loveless Jenkins Stanton Knowlton Livingston Francis Edgar McClaren FRESHMEN Jack California Butler Sydney Haughton Demarest Ambrose Frederick Edwards Philo Knowles Holland Mervyn Harvey Lozier Alexander Gladney MacBeath Leo Peter Murray Francis William Neff Kenneth Ray Nutting tLeslie Mortimer White In the Service. tAbsent on leave. Transferred to Stanford. 1919 fjny i Lij Thomas Hall Ivan Lilley Fred Aicher. Jr. Maurice Hugeins Earnest Milliken Oriof Rush Robert Watson Andrew Abrott Norman Angell Sullivan Burgess Raymond CorteJyou Lawrence Heringer John Higson Harry Jenkins Stanton I j -ineston Francis McLaren Jack Butler Sydney Demarest Ambrose Edwards Philo Holland Mervyn Loner Alexander MacBeath Leo Murray Francis Neff Kenneth Xutting Leslie White Gold Page 337 Bluett Gold Page 338 Founded at Williams College, November 4, 1834 California Chapter Established March 13, 1896 FACULTY Thomas S. Elston Alexis Frederick Lange George Randall Noyes Arthur Upham Pope Lawrence Marsden Price Herbert N. Witt GRADUATE Karl Howard Schilling SENIORS Russel White Bell Boland Squire Robinson Pieree Works Carroll Hutchinson Smith Raymond Henry Weisbrod JUNIORS John George Atcheson Edgar Dickinson Boal Archie Ballard Davisou Russel Gent Meckfessel Eugene Harold Pratt Robertson Ward SOPHOMORES Walter Stuart Lewis Lawrence Campbell Merriam tElmer Jensen Beck Thomas Edward Cuffe William Henry Grul William Thomas Nilon Harold Robert Johnson Franklin Joseph Simons Edward Albert Williams, Jr. FRESHMEN George Albert Blewett t James Joseph Blewett Richard Bruce Carr Robert Campbell Downs John William Merchant Clarke David Porter Kenneth Holman Repath John Franklin Seely tArchie Worley West Arthur Jeffrev Wilson In the Service, t Absent on leave. +Deceased. Gold RnndBeU ?: .-.:.-.- CarroU Smith Ray Weishrod Pierw Works Geo. Atchwoo Ed er Boa] Archie DaTison R. Merkfesee! Eugrar Pratt Robotaon Ward Elmrr Berk Thomas Cuffe William Grul Harold Johnson Walter Lewis L. Merriam William Xilon Frank Simons Ed Williams Richard Carr Robert Downs John Merchant ' .-- - J " Kenneth Repath John Seely Archie West Arthur Wilson Page 339 Blue Gold Page 340 - K K -i -. . " Founded at Bethany College in February, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established February 4, 1898 FACULTY Francis Seely Foote Armin Otto Leuschner Warren Charles Perry Charles Kd v:ml Hugh GRADUATES Frederick Burt Hulting C ' arlton Ernest Spencer SENIORS Fred Warren Boole, Jr. Waltcr John Hulting JUNIORS Raymond Evan Gardner Victor Lee Jones Albert Leo McGuinness SOPHOMORES 1919 John Harrold Dorn George Spencer Hinsdale Leslie William Irving Sherwood Lewis Kingsley Alan Roy Parrish Rollin Wood Tennev FRESHMEN Robert Lee Bonnet James Harvey Clark tDewey Heber Janney Benjamin Bliss Knight Clifford Maybeck .l:u-k Child.s Mardnnald SJohn Adam Metzler Howard Owen Moore Rudolph Volmer, Jr. Kenneth Hall Wilson In the Service, t Absent on leave. Transferred to Stanford. Burt Hulting Carlton Spencer Fred Boole Walter Hulling Raymond Gardner Victor Jones George " i-m-hlt Leslie Irving Sherwood Kingsfey Allan Parrish Robert Bonnet James Clark Dewey Janney Benjamin Knight Clifford Mayberk Jack llaodonald John Metiler Howard Moore Rudolph Volmer Kenneth Wilson Page 341 Blue Gold Page 342 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College February 19, 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established April 15. 1899 Golden Bell George Bell Roland Mulford FACULTY George Washington Corner George Whiting Hendry John Albert Marshall GRADUATES Eugene Mitchell Prince SENIORS Everett Raymond Brite William Donald Grow Frederick Tredway Morrell Emerick Vecki JUNIORS Ray Alford Henry Elling Arey George Merriam Burrall Hubert Henry Carroll Lawrence Joseph Bade Harold William Gunnis-mi James Morgan Lupher t Frank Leon Pelissier SOPHOMORES Edison Deuel Bills Robert Sidney Hopkins John Freeborn Florida Allan Mason Ernest Domingo Hardison Sumner Mering Lawrence Boyden Updike FRESHMEN tHarry Ford Bills Clement Bradley Brake Tom Stuart Eekstrom tAlexander Marshall Harbison Henry James Hoey In the Service. tAbsent on leave. JAt Davis. Albert Clinton McCutchan Leon Albert Pelissier Lawson Victor Poss Richard Grenell Weeks Homer Waldo Wright Eugene Prince Hubert Carroll Ed ward Bills L. fpdike Henry Hoey F. Tredway L. Eade John Florida Harr " Bills A. MoCutchan Morrell Vecki H. Gunnison ] H .:,. - l Clement Brake L. Peliawr Lawson ] Ray Alford James Lupher Allan Mason Tom Eckstrom i Richard Weeks Gorge Burrell F. Pelissier Sumner Meting A. Harbison Homer Wright Page 343 Bluetf Gold Page 344 Alpha Tain Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Richmond, Va., September 11, 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 10, 1900 FACULTY E. A. Kincaid Exum Percival Lewis Oliver Miles Washburn Gustav Henry Wendt GRADUATES tFrederic George Maggs t Henry Albert Sawyer Aage Christian Wassard SENIORS Joseph Tenison Deane Herbert Devall Langhorne Wilfred Graham Metson Leslie Scott Nelson JUNIORS Alfred Scott Chapman, Jr. Edwin David Cooke Charles Stockton Edwards Bart Albert Ohio tPhilip Wood Janney William Story Nash SOPHOMORES James Maxwell Cleary tGurdon Ellis Paul Beach Follett Karl Theodore Goeppert Henry William Grady Hugh Cromer Minter Ralph Elmer Norris Paul Stark Packard Rayburne Wycoff Rinehart Ernest Clement Russell FRESHMEN Ervin Robert Barr Frank Louis Busse William Horstmann Harold Bolger Kahn tHarold Lee Martin .Tohn Tod Mosier In the Service. tAbsent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Frederic M Charles Edwards Gordon Ellis Paul Packard William Horstmxnn Joseph Deane Wilfred Metson Bert Ghio Philip Janney Paul Follett Karl Goeppert Henry Grady Raybourne Rhinehart Ernest Russell Er -in Barr Harold Kahn Harold Martin Alfred Chapman Edwin Cooke William Nash James Cleary Ralph Norrii Frank Busse John Mosier Page 345 Gold age 346 Theta Delta CM Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847 Delta Deuteron Chapter Established April 18, 1900 FACULTY Herbert Eugene Bolton David Naffzigar Morgan Chester Linwood Roadhouse GRADUATE tDexter Rankin Ball SENIORS John Dryer Ball Marston Campbell, Jr. Philip Hodgkin Opal Selby Waters JUNIORS William Colwell Bartlett James Nisbet tTilton Somerville Powell John Dorse v Wheeler SOPHOMORES Richard Henry Butcher Arthur Ambrose McNamara Fay Irvin Christie Richard Thomas Phillips fRobert Emmet Connolly tEben Knight Smart Frederick Eugene Starr FRESHMEN Clarance Arthur Andrews Frederick Wallace Forgy Deon Bromley Barker Harold Botho Forsterer Richard Weston Breuner Hubert William Hill Stanford Bowie Brown Tevis Paul Martin t Herbert Allen Stanton In the Service. tAbsent on leave. tAt Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1917. 1919 John Ball Philip Hodgkin Opal Waters William Bartlett Tilton Powell John Wheeler Richard Butcher Fay Christie Robert Connolly Arthur McNaman Richard Phillips Frederick Starr ' - : .-:! - Richard Breuner Stanford Brown Frederick Forg Harold Foreterer Hubert Hill Tevis Martin Page 347 Blue ' tf Gold age 348 Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter Established August 17, 1901 FACULTY James Gordon Cummings Clifford Franklin Elwood Guy Montgomery Stanley Sawyer Rogers $ Edwin Louis Bruck GEADUATES tCharles Beebe Fowler SENIORS Donald Laughlin Abshire John Joyce Loutzenheiser William Dudley Heron James Mhoon Sawtelle Eugene Shattuck Selvage JUNIORS Wheaton Hale Brewer Matthew Maxwell Conley Charles Detoy SOPHOMORES Harry Havelock Etter Harold Pearson Etter Harold Bertram Svmes William Augustus Brewer, Jr. John Elliott Cook Henry Myers Hale Lowell Carey Hall William Crutcher Huntley t Arthur Craig Huston William Arthur Martin. Jr. Elliott McAllister, Jr. John Okell Andrew Carl Rowe FRESHMEN William Olmstead Atwater Albert Edward Larsen Gerald Butler Barnard George Hackett Latham Freeman Ailing Davis John Minor Rogers Arthur Bergin Dunne Claude Loftus Rowe Edward Wesley Harbert Jack Percival Symes Wilson Stephens Jones George Kenneth Walsh Edmund Jussen, Jr. Leo Klays Wilson Leonard Collins Wooster I n the Service, t Absent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Donald Abshire Matthew Conley EUiott Cook Elliott McAllister Arthur Dunne Claude Rowe Dudley Heron Charies Detoy Henry Hale Jackbkel! Wilson Jones Jack Loutxenheiser James Sawtelle Harrv Etter Lowell Hall Carl Rowe Edmund Jussen Jack Symes Harold Etter Crutcher Huntley Olmstead Atwater Albert Larsen Kenneth Walsh Eugene Selvage Harold Symes Arthur Huston Gerald Barnard George Latham Leo Wilson Wheaton Brewer William Brewer Arthur Martin Ailing Davis John Rogers Page 349 Blue - Gold Page 350 1919 1 Founded at Union College in 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY Edward B. Clapp Bernard A. Etcheverry Martin C. Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Richard W. Harvey Edward James Wickson GRADUATE Arthur Corning White SENIORS Howard ( ' . Naffziger Leon J. Richardson Thomas F. Sanford Rudolph Schevill Chauncey W. Wells Robert Alston Brant John O ' Melveny JUNIORS Cesar Jordan Bertheau Fridtjof Carl Erickson tHarold Ernest McGowan Harris Crozier Kirk Charles Hyde Lewis SOPHOMORES Edwin Harris Carrigan George Perry Griffith, Jr. Donald Phelps Gamble Emery Lovett John Wigmore Arthur Wallace Wilde FRESHMEN William Phineas Banning James Ream Black Edwin Victor Forve Harold Jean Havre Terry Hamilton Holberton Irving Logan Neumiller John McConnell Scott Loring Alfred Wyllie In the Service. tAbsent on leave. 1919 Robert Brant Harris Curigui William Banning Terry Holberton Cesar Bert beau George Griffith, Jr. Ream Black Irving Neumillcr Harris Kirk Emery Lovett Victor Forve John Scott Charles Lewis John Wigmore Harold Havre yllie Gold Page 351 Bluett Gold Page 352 PM IKappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established March 23, 1903 FACULTY Albert Lloyd Barrows David Prescott Barrows Thomas Buck John Uberto Calkins, Jr. Maurice Edward Harrison Walter Morris Hart Ennis Casselberry Woodruff Stuart Hord Ingram Tracy Bandall Kelly Ivan Mortimer Lin forth George Davis Louderback Roy Stites Rhoades Ralph William Sweet SENIORS Robert Lee Brown Edwyn French Steen Heber Spencer Steen Wilson Meyer JUNIORS Maurice Embry Gibson John Milton Hample Clifton Rogers Gordon John Campbell Moses Donald Munson Gregory JDonald Leigh Leavitt Leonard Maxwell White SOPHOMORES William Walter Davison Sanford Vincent Larkey tWinslow Haskell Randall Philip Clyde Griffin James Francis McCone Fenwick Leonard Smith George LeRoy Klingamau Gerville Mott Robert Bowen Smith Edward Tyson Woodruff Robb Roy Young FRESHMEN tHarold Hamilton Balsdon Simpson Henry Homage Thomas Nichols Barrows Ralph Eldridge Longwell Fred Sweet Bruckman John Richardson Mage Charles Cobb Harold Gove Mason tRonald Arthur Davies John Edward McCarthy Jonathan Goodier Charles Winfield Partridge Archibald Borland von Adelung In the Service, t Absent on leave. JAt Davis. 1919 Blue ' Gold . 1 Robert Brown Edwyn Steen Hein-r Stoea Donald Gregory John Moses Donald Leavitt Leonard White Philip Griffon William Da ison George Klinaaman Sanford Laurey James McCone GervilleHott Winslow Randall Fenick Smith Robert Smith Edward Woodruff Robb Young Harold Balsdon Thomas Barrows Fred Bruckman Charles Cobb Ronald Davies Jonathan Goodier Simpson Homage Ralph Lonicwell John Mage Harold Mason John McCarthy Charles Partridge Archibald von Adelune Page 353 Bluetf Gold 1919 A ISP Founded at University of Michigan, April 21, 1904 California Chapter Established April 15, 1905 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Edward Augustus Dickson FACULTY Richard Gause Boone John C. Fryer Frederick Warren Cozens Karl Clayton Leebrick Russel Tracy Crawford Wilson Joseph Wythe GRADUATES Ralph Graham Houston Harlan W. Johnson SENIORS Frank Kelsey Haight Howard S. Killian Richard Ostler Schofield gRolland A. Vandegrift JUNIOR Ralph A. Reynolds SOPHOMORE Archie S. Billingsley In the Service. Graduated December, 1917. Page 354 Ralph Houston HarUn Johnson Frank Haight Howard Killian Richard .Srhofield RoUand Vandegrift Ralph Reynolds Archie Billingsley Blue c o Gold Page 355 Blue y Gold age 356 Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hampton College, January 1. 1832 California Chapter Established August 15, 1908 FACULTY Leonard Bacon Frank Stanley Baxter Herbert McLean Evans Malcolm Goddard Thomas Harper Goodspeed Frank Louis Kleeberger Hans Lisser Ralph Palmer Merritt William Francis Rubke Benjamin Me Wheeler SKMORS John Buskin Holt Dohriiiaiin Kaspar Pischel ( ' harles Wliitcomb Tuttle Olin Wellborn III JUNIORS Leon Theodore Eliel Richard Gill Montgomery Harold Dohrmann Pischel Harry Allan Sproul Kenneth George Uhl Robert Douglas ' Whiisoii SOPHOMORES George Lindley Andrews Charles Francis Honeywell Thatcher John Kemp ( ' lay Killiiin : Andrew Mackenx.ie Moore Gordon Alpheus Wight FRESHMEX Johu Glover Hatfield Charles Houghton Howard James Porterfield Hull. Jr. Henry Meldrum Stevens Albert King Whitton Donald Huntington Wright In the Service, f Absent on leave. coara ontgomery ariea Honeywell ariee Howard I- .. . - Bluett Gold age 358 1919 PM 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 GRADUATE Hugh Frederick Dormody SENIORS Fred William Brown John Ritchie McKee Fraser Lapp Macpherson Kdward Borland von Adelung Stephen Norman Wilson Clifford Ten Eyck Dodds Lewis Jay Fredley Andrew Thomas Hass JUNIORS Miller Roe Huston Richard Joel Russell Edward Vernon Tenny Fred Turner Edwin Howard I ' lil Harold Edward Williams SOPHOMORES Louis Charles Barrette Ernest Merville Frellson Grant E. Billington William Hathaway McClain CarIeton Carswell Chesley Harold Andrew Roberts Donald Blake Crystal Charles Joseph Simon Charles J. Fern Arthur John Skaale Ernest Augustus Tarn FRESHMEN George Brackett Marvin B. Brown Frank Benton Champion Douglas Denton Crystal Sinclair Drake Dobbins Horace Levy Dormody Orval E. Emley In the Service. tAbsent on leave. gGraduated December, 1917. Herbert Goerlitz tGeorge Chapman Gosling Bernard Hogaman fFred Ferdinand Humphreys Donald Eustace Mohn tGerald Putnam Ross Albert Smith i Wilson ICrj-stal ::.,- . : K ' .-:- Frank Cham pic Clifford Dodds Lewis Fredley Edwin Uhl Harold Williams Charles Fern Erneat FreUaon Earneet Tarn George Bracken Horace Darmody Orval Emley bins ire s Donald Mohn Gerald BOB Andrew Haw Louis Banvt te William McClain Marvin Brown Herbert Goerliu Albert Smith Page 359 Bluett Gold Page 360 PI Kappa Phi Founded at Charleston College, December 10. 19ii4 California (lamina Chapter Established December 8, ]90S) SENIORS S Henry Spencer Brink, Jr. ( ' harles Clarence Merrell Francis Hobart Miller Laurence William Phelps I- ' ml Ruben Richardson Ronald Lowe Ring Douald Vil)ii r Searles Jesse Do Witt Stockton .Io .loslin Tapscott Rnpert Golding Wcdemeyer JUNIORS James Stanley Hook JArtluir Elwood Mead Villiam Dean Oliver Sheldon Tliomas Paull Earl Aliram Sanborn A Idiizo Earl Washburn SOPHOMORES Alfred Clement, Jr. tHarold Kelso Hirst Louis Douglas Null In the Service. JAt Davis. t Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1917. Stanlcy .Mitchell Persons Arthur Herbert Sinnock Wallace Ferlvs Thomas : Brink. Jr Arthur Mod Louie Null . v . . Earl Wuhburn Alfred dement. Jr. :.-:.- Fred I H : -- .- Page 361 Bluett Gold Page 362 1919 t nr n 7 " Hieta Xa Founded at Eensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Nu Chapter Established March 22, 1910 FACULTY James F. Ball Adolphus James Eddy Thomas Forsyth Hunt Thompson Price William James Raymond Harold C. Silent Edwin C ' oblentz Voohies Harold A. Wadsworth SENIORS Claes William Johnson, Jr. Walter Harold Johnson Horace Knight McCoy Herbert Kuno Schulz JUNIORS Richard Berry Adams Hendrik Jan Ankersmit Frank Rattan Beede Norman Standart Hamilton George Logan Henderson, Jr. Milton Gates Odenheimer Harold Charles Silent Lawrence Archie Smith SOPHOMORES John William Hilary Aicher Frank Jennings Cowan f David Wilbur Sidey Curtis Herbert Cleaver Carl Thompson Long Carl E. Tegner tHerndon Haral Cobb John Franklin Osborn Edwin Preston Tiffany, Joseph John Coughlin Dean Goodwin Searls Orville Dwight Baldwin FRESHMEN Earl Fabian Armstrong Hal Boyd George Luchsinger Buckingham Hugh Harrison Burton Edward Peter Crossan Ormand Kenneth Flood Loren William Fulkerth, Jr. Stanley Johnson George Edward Virgil In the Service. tAhsent on leave. Byron Conrad Haskin Edward Bennett Hougham Donald Mittchell Leidig Fearing Henry Morris George Halmer Shellenberger Rollin Charles Stitser Douglas Dacre Stone Charles Kenneth Thayer Winterer ' " " ' : 1 t C.Johnson X. Hamilton C Cleaver Dean Searls Hugh Burton Donald Leidig Walter Johnson George Henderson Herndon Cobb David Sidey Edward Crossan Fearing Morris Horace McCoy Herbert Sehulx Milton Odenheimer Harold Silent Joseph Coughlan Frank Corvan Carl Seiner Ed win Tiffany Ormand Flood Loren Fulkeith G. Shellenberger Rollin Stitser Richard Adams Lawrence Smith Carl Long Earl Armstrong Stanley George Douelas Stone H. Ankersmit John Aicker John Osburn HalBoyd Edward Houeham Edward Winterer Page 363 Bluett Gold age 364 Sigma PM Epsiloe Founded at Richmond College, November 10, 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established November 10, 1910 FACULTY Robert Grant Aitken GRADUATES tCharles Coleman Berwick tS. Frost tCharles Rousseau Fancher SENIORS Wayne Kraeuier Ball Gus Adolph Brelin Orville Robert Caldwell Walter John Escherich John Henry Spolm, Jr. Joye Canfield Hauii George Carl Hensel . lvin Mathais Karstrnsrn John Walter Oakley JUNIORS Hiram Rufus Baker George Winn Boy. I George Garrison Mitchell John Kenneth Moody Richard August Stiunin O_nincy Lorenzo Wright SOPHOMOBfcS Douglas Carryl Aitken Robert Hazelhurst Evans Harold Kelsey Beresford Spencer Shepard Kapp Leo Ellezer Taylor FRESHMEN Robert William Cowlin Kodut-y Edward Surrvlnic In the Service. tAbsent on leave. tAt Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1917. 1919 C narles Berwick Seniors Frost Wayne Ball Hiram Baker George Boyd George Mitchell Kenneth Moody Douglas Aitken Harold Beresford Spencer Kapp Robert Taylor Robert Cowlin Rodney Surryhne Blue :S Gold Page 365 Blue ' tf Gold Page 366 1919 Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter Established November 22, 1910 FACULTY J. Roy Douglas GRADUATES tClarendon Witherspoon Anderson Robert Rosborough Gardiner William Jerome Young SENIORS Anthony Laurence Mitchell George Clement Perkins Villi;im Griffiths Pillsbury Claude Bohwr JUNIORS Thomas Reese Bowen Ashby George Presly Coyne Robert Prince Casey John Myron Jameson Perry Ralph MeCutchen SOPHOMORES George Russel Ellison Thomas Wills Nelson Leon Laselle Thornburgh FRESHMEN tBentley Russell Dunwoody Blaine Virgil Brattain Robert Allen Greene tLeo Antone Pauly Wayne Joseph Peacock In the Service. tAbsent on leave. {At Affiliated Colleges. Robert Gardiner Laurence Mitt-hell George Perkins William Pillsbury Claude Rohwer Thomas Ash by Robert Casey George Coyne Perry McCuu-hen John Jameson Thomas Nelson Leon Tbornburgh Bentiey Dunwoody Russ Ellison Robert Greene Blame Brattain Leo Pauly Wayne Peacock Page 367 Blue y Gold age 3 68 Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established April 16, 1912 FACULTY James Chester Bradley William Leslie GRADUATES JPhilip Howard Arnot tRobert Carson Martin tFletcher Brandon Taylor James Rolla Thomas SENIORS Bruce Cartwright Basford Mason Emory Franklin William Lee Bender Chester Leroy Isaacson George Williams Clark Lester Frederick Kohle Raymond Ritchie Morgan JUNIORS ' Ralph Wesley Arnot Leroy Jesse Miller SOPHOMORES Edmund Frank de Freitas Frederick Thompson Fuller Russel Hamilton Green Carlton Dewev Hulin Frank Albert Morgan Herbert John Orchison Willis Kiilliind Senter t Marshall Gill Stone FRESHMEN tWillard Neal Brown Ernest Edgar Myers Francis Marion Close Jens Lund Petersen Marshall Hjelte Alexander David Powers tCharles Henry Mutchler Lloyd Andrew Raffetto .Samuel Bunker Randall In the Service, t Absent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. I mi r f k WiiUam Bender George Clark Mason Franklin Lester Kohle Raymond Morgan ::...; - Edmund De Freitas Fredrick Fuller Ruseel Green Carlton Hulin Frank Morgan Herbert Orehana Willis Senter Marshall Stone Willard Brown } - - V..hn Hjelte Charles Mutchler Ernest Myers Jens Feteisea : 1 - Uoyd Raffetto .-.]:.: P a g e 369 Bluetf Gold Page 370 1919 O PERPEF Phi Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Alpha of California Established September ll ' . I I ' ll! FACULTY William Vere Cruess Harold Lewis Leupp Guy Robertson Stewart SENIORS Guifford Fuller Meredith Frank Milton Sizer JUNIORS Edward Bell Kennedy James Stewart Kinnear Ricliard Davidson Perry K ' harles Aldrich Sweet SOPHOMORES Albert Charles Buttolph, Jr. tHarry Haws Trefts William Baker Turner, Jr. FRESHMEN Robert Gage Burmister Davis Woolley Philip Ludwell Wyehe In the Service. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Blue Gold GifTord Meredith Frank Sixer Edward Kennedy James Richard Perry Charles Sweet Albert Buttolph, Jr. William Turner. Jr. Robert Burmister Davis Wolley Philip Wyche Page 371 Bluett Gold Page 372 Founded at Yale University, December 1, 1845 Xu Chapter Established February 3, 1913 FACULTY Elbridge John Best John William Gregg E. J. Hauser Donald Ebersole Martin Benedict F. Baber Alfred Solomon GEADUATES Paul Longstreth Fussell t Claude Verner Thompson tWaldron Ashley Gregory Pierre Jaqua Walker Frederick Erie Wesson SENIORS Howard Edwin Bennett ( ' lin " ord Verne Mason Albert George Biehl John Harvey Fellows Frank Foli Hargear Leffler Bequette Miller Albert Brodie Smith JUNIORS Bonald Walter Hunt tPerry Kittredge Charles Edward Parslow Robert Henry Young SOPHOMORES Elbridge Miles Cantelow Harold Eugene Fraser James Edward Drew Norman Sterne Gallison George Edward Wightman FRESHMEN Ralph Coffey Paul Lewis Davies tTrusten Perry Wadsworth In the Service. fAbsent on leave. iAt Affiliated Colleges. Paul FuaadI Clifford Mason Frank Hargear Elbridge Cantelow Claude Thompson Leffler Miller Ronald Hunt James Drew Ralph Coffey Pierre Walker Brodie Smith Perry Kittredge Harold Fraeer Paul Da ies Frederick Wesson Albert Biehl Charles Parslpw Norman Gallison Trusten Wadsworth Howard Bennett John Fellows Robert Young George Wightman Blue Gold Page 373 Bluett Gold Page 374 Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter Established May 5, 1913 KA VI rV Samuel H. Beckett William G. Hummel GRADUATE JDemetrio Eugene Jeffry SENIORS Carroll Francis Dunshee Eugene Clair Lloyd Allen Raymond Watson .ITMORS John Daniel Bullock Warren Nicholas Craddock Chester Seymour Crittenden Charles William Day Cecil Arthur Lathrop Dixwell Lloyd Pierce SOPHOMORES Ensley Miles Bent Southard Tolehard Flynn Henson Mason Garrett Herbert Sanford Howard, Jr. Ottiwell Wood Jones. Jr. Edward Chester McLaughlin FRESHMEN Joseph Harold Brown Ronald Anstruther Davidson Van Vrooman Jacobs Peter Adolph Kantor John Albert McKee Leslie James Welch Robert Brackett Ord Laurence Graham Putnam May Tibbit Reed Robert McBride Savior Philip John Shenon In the Service. JAt Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. Demetrio Jeffry Carroll Dunsbee Allen Watson Warren Craddock Cecil Lathrop Dnwell Pierce Ensley Bent Southard Flynn Henaon Garrett Ottiwell Jones E. McLaughlin Joseph Brown Ronald Davidson Van Jacobs Peter Kantor John McKee Robert Ord Laurence Putnam Jay Reed Robert Saylor Philip Shenon Leslie Welch Gold Page 375 Bluett Gold age 376 1919 isse Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1856 Mu Chapter Established November 7, 1913 GRADUATE tElbert Willard Davis SENIOR George Edwin Goodall JUNIORS Richard Caldwell Kerr Herbert Elbert Olney .lohii Almond Richards Dudley Whitney Steeves SOPHOMORES John Joseph Allen, Jr. Lloyd Thomas Baldwin Garret Murray Buckley Donald Chase De Witt Rees Thompson Dudley Howard Ward Wickstrom IWalter Ungermann Friedrichs Fred Didier Heegler Donald Monroe Hummel Gardner Olmsted Leslie Irving Quick FRESHMEN Robert Ormonde Buttlar George Reginald Douglass J. Baldomero Herrerias Russell Virgil Hodges Sidney James Tippett Theodore Temple Knappen John Henry Knarston Maurice William McConl Carroll Earl Peeke In the Service. tAbsent on leave. - : - John Allen GwrreGoodall RiehardKarr John Rirbards Dudley Steer Lloyd Baldwin Donald De Witt Reese Dudley Walter Friedrichs Donald Hummel Gardner OUnMed LeslieQaick Howard Widaftrom Robert Buttlar George Doogfa J. Herrerios -- : - - John Knaraton Maurice McCord Carroll Peeke Sidney Tippett Page 377 Blue -y Gold Page 378 Founded at Boston, November 2, 1909 Mu Zeta Chapter Established December 15, 1913 FACULTY Charles Barrows Bennett Ira Brown Cross Charles Atwood Kofoid Robert Orton Moody Felix Hurni Charles Christian Staehling GRADUATES t Arthur Elmer Belt tLloyd Elliot Hardgrave tJohn Grey McQuarrie SENIORS Hubert Rogers Arnold Elba Norse Bailey Frederiek William Flodberg Thomas Essington Gibson JOscar Kempfer Mohs Stanley Vernon Wilson Elmo Russell Zumwalt Axel Berg Gravem William Dalton Hohenthal Douglas Richard Sides Charles Herman Woessner Milton Emil Wolfe JUNIORS Philip Harold Angell William Adelbert Cowell tGrant Cunningham Donald Sidney Deskey Howard Vincent Hunter Fred William Jaehnig Julien Mathieu, Jr. Donald Eugene Silcox Oliver Clarence Stem John Archer Stewart SOPHOMORES Burton Elmer Anderson Marcus Mohler CIarence Kelly Canelo Percy B. Nelson St. Clair Garnett Cheney Glen Thomas O ' Brien Arthur Romo Clay James Tyrrell Rutherford John Harvey Dunshee Samuel Schier John Harmon tPaul Winning Sharp tVincent Dye McConnell George Albert Walters Alfred Brunson Willoughby FRESHMEN tJordon Raymond Bassett Raymond Scott Fellers Dwight Wellington Chapman Louis Alfred Le Baron Harold Smith Cheney Reed Miller Xesbit In the Service. JAt Affiliated Colleges, f Absent on leave. SAt Davis. Oscar Kobe Hubert Arnold William Hohenthal Douglas Sides Fred Jaehnig J Maihieu, Jr. Garuett Cheney Jack Dunsbee Samuel Shier Paul Sharp Raymond Fellers FJba Bailey Fred Flodberg Thomas Gibson Axel Gravem Charles Woessner Milton Wolfe Philip Angell Donald Deskey Donald Silcox Archer Stewart Burton Anderson Clarence CaneJo Vincent McConnell Percy Nebon Glen O ' Brien James Rutherford George Woltere Alfred Willoughby Dwight Chapman Harold Cheney Louis LeBaron Reed Nesbit D rage BlueV Gold Page 380 1919 Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 California Chapter FACULTY James Turney Allen Ruliff Stephen Hohvay William Brodbeck Herms Robert Thomas Legge SENIORS tWillard Franklin Burke Chester O. Hans. ' ii George Newton Hosford JUNIORS Elbridge Houghton Blanchard William Ray Domirs Roland Archibald Way SOPHOMORES Harold Willard Poulsen Aubrey Gatliff Rawlins Robert Montgomery Evans John Britton Matthew Charles Alexander Moore Richard Henry Scofield George William Moore Thomas Richard Wilson Thomas Fraser Young FRESHMEN Hugo Ernest Becker Robert James Darter Blanchard Holland Evarts Wesley Calvin Fleming Carlton Hironymous Andrew Langdon Wallaee Henry Miller Legro Pressley Thomas Ellsworth Rawlins Joseph Romaine Rensch Douglass Hugh Saunders William Darrell Towm-s Nels Clinton Youngstrom In the Service, t Absent on leave. 1919 WiDardB Robert E vane John Matthew Charles Moore Aubrey Rawlioe Richard Seofield Thomas Wilson Robert Darter Wesley Fleming C. Hironymous Andrew I-arurd Thoma? Rawlins Joseph Rensrh Douglas Saunders 1 Gold . . uLlL Eli.ridgeBlaarhard William Oennee are Harold Poulson Hugo Becker : ear Prewley - oungstrom Pag 381 Bluett Gold Page 382 Delta Sigma PM Founded at the College of the City of New York, February 23, 1899 Hilgard Chapter Established November 28, 1915 FACULTY Edward Oyyo Amundsen SENIORS John Newton Baird Leonard Roland Dykes i Henry Stephen Floek Paul Holsinger Victor N. Christopher Vincent Edward Duffey Harry Anthony Godde Killis Cheeo Reese Charles William Suits William Carl Tesche Frank Ignatius Wolongiewicz JUNIORS Llewellyn Gilmore Haskell Donald MacPherson MacKenzic Ogle Charles Menvin SOPHOMORE Byron Jennings Showers FRESHMEN Niron L. Brewer Spartaco Cravello Alfred Louis Flock t James Leo Flynn John Mervin Flynn Lewis Homer Henderson Norman Scott Menifee Fred Rosser Attilio Sattui y Cuesta Robert Everington Searby Joy Threlkeld Mechial V. Voyne In the Service. tAbsent on leave. JAt Davis. p - w Donald IfaeK Alfred Flock Fred Rower Leonard Dykes Victor Christopher Oglelferwin James Fly nn Attilio Cnesto iDcent LJufley riarry (joaue Byron Showers Niron Brewer John Flynn Lewis Hendenon Robert Searby Joy ThrelkeJd KillisBeese 1. HaskeU Norman Menifee Mechial Voyne P a g f 3 3 Bluetf Gold Page 384 Siginraa Phi Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Epsilon Chapter Established December 14, 1916 FACULTY Thomas Clay Mayhew Albert E. Swain Thomas Frederick Tavernetti GBADUATES William Dinsmore tMervyn Francis Frandy " Charles Clarke Hall tCavins Deter Hart SKNInKS Melvyn Lloyd James Frandy Jolm Quincy McDonald George Henri Kohnbaeker Eric Harold Sargeant Eldon Battles Spofford Herbert Woodruff JUNIORS Walter Carl Hoffman Milton Ladd Kingsbury Douglas May Howard Elmo Miller .lames Sti ' fle Mitchell Oscar Clarence Olsen SOPHOMORES Samuel John Binsaeca Ralph Wesley Bird Henry Eugene Cassaretto Beverly Burgess Castle James Gladstone Morgan Henry Buford Fisher Hubert Leonard Pascoe Reuben John Irvin Frank Zea Pirkey FRESHMEN William Henry Brandes tBernard Jefferson Butler tjohn Davalle tLaurence Sydney Davis Thomas Woodson Hawes Frederick Vernon Kellogg Harry Garrard McC ' lory Ralph Parker Vaile Hamilton Powell f ( ' lair Sydney Rudolph ( ' lair Henry Willing Floyd Raymond Whyres In the Service. fAbsent on leave. JAl Affiliated Colleges. Mervyn Frandy Cavins Hut Melvyn Fnndy John McDonald G. Rohnbacker Eric Sargeant Eldon Spofford Herbert Woodruff Walter Hoffman Milton Kinjsbur - Douslas May Howard Miller Jama Mitchell Oscar Olsen Samuel Binsacca Ralph Bird Henry CaaBaretto Beverly Castle Henry Fisher John Irvin Hubert Pascoe Frank Pirkey James Gladstone William Brande Bernard Butler Laurence Davis Frederick Kellog? Harry McClory Ralph Parker Wade Powell Clair Rudolph Clair Willms Floyd Whyree Page 385 1919 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Delta Phi 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 Kip McMurray William Carey Jones Arthur Gould Tasheira Austin Tappan Wright SENIOR James Clifford Nichols JUNIOBS Gregory Alexander Harrison Eugene Mitchell Prince FBESHMEN Thomas Arthur Gabbert John Lindley Beith Axel Berg Gravem Leslie Bernard Schlingheyde Rav Vandervoort In the Service. Blue Gold Page 387 Bluetf Gold Pag 388 Delta Sigma Delta Dental Founded at University of Michigan. March f , 1882 Zeta Chapter Established October 31, 1891 FACULTY Eddy T. Boyd Fred O. Hoedt Herbert T. Moore Arnold L. Morse Adrian L. Morin Robert Bell James S. Craig William H. Masking Ernest R. Ker T. Ryan Block Lester E. Breese Claude T. Cochrane Clinton A. Fowler Roy A. Green Lvman D. Heacock Paul Burke Clarence Flagg Fred Goodell SENIORS James (i. Sharp Wm. F. Sharp Allen E. Scott Horace I. Spare Allen H. Suggett Theodore H. Pohlmann J. Frank Robertson Millard J. Streeter Thomas E. Tilden Leo L. Vorwerk JUNIORS George A. Helmer Ernest L. Johnson Samuel R. Olswang Alvin E. Pruett Eugene Kebstoek Lloyd Rickley SOl ' HOMOKKS Edward Seaman FRESHMEN Allyn Thatcher Rue Preston Harry H. Trefts . ' ..: I Ernest Her Leo VorweA Lester Breese I.y man Hexork Ernest Johnson Lloyd Rickley Paul Burke FredGoodell Blue Gold ann Millard Streeter Thomas TUden Clinton Fowler Roy Green Alvin Pruett Eueene Rebstock Harry Treftt Clarence Flaot Allyn Thatcher Page 3S9 Blue -y Gold Page 390 7 " fl h TTTiTl Xn Psn Pin Founded at the Univ ersity of Michigan, February 8, 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 George L Bean Frank C. Bettencourt Harold J. Bruhns Thorton Craig Harry H. Heitman Joseph D. Hogden FACULTY Harold C. Kausen Nestor M. Lonn Guy S. Millberry Charles B. Musante Melvin T. Rhodes Alfred C. Rulofson Gerald F. Stoodley SENIORS Elmer Holmes Berryman Clyde Charles Carmean Charles Westley Craig Paul Ehorn George Almon Gaff Frederick Hugill Hare Vernon Edward James J. Lu Roll Wood Chester William Johnson Carl E. King Philip T. Lynch Leon Wesley Marshall Sam J. Roberts Charles Ephriam West Sylvan Edward West JUNIORS Leland A. Barber Charles E. Boyd Robert Carmel Frates Pearce Glasson Winfred L. Golden George H. Grover George Walter Hahn Frank Heimlich Rollin Edgar Kurd Jesse Alvin Lingenfelter John Edgar Russell Herbert L. Shannon Lester Lauren Smith Cecil C. Steiner Willard S. Westwood Charles James Zappettini FRESHMEN Frank A. Barz Frank G. Casella Herbert Crowhurst Francis N. Francis In the Service. Lewis A. Hewitt James Logan Walter S. Mortley William A. Spridgen Frank A. Trachsler . J Elmer Berryman ClydeCrman CharlesCraig Paul Ehorn GeorjwGaff Frederick Hare Vernon James Chester Johnson Carl King Philip Lynch Leon Marshall Sam Roberts Charles West Sylvan West J.LuRellWood Leland Barber C. Boyd Hobert Prates Pearce Glasson Winf red Golden George Grover George Hahn Frank Heimlich John Russell Herbert Shannon Lester Smith Cecil Steiner Willard Westwood Chas. Zappettini Frank Ban Frank Casella Herbert Crowhurst Francis Francis I wis Hewitt James Logan Walter Mortley WiMism Spridren Frank Trachsler Page 391 Bluetf Gold Page 392 1919 , Founded at Dartmouth College, September 28, 1888 Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 FACULTY Roy C. Abbot Walter C. Alverez Walter Isaac Baldwin Eldridge Best C. R. Bricca Lloyd Bryan Jean Valjean Cooke Arnold A. d ' Ancona George Elliot Ebright Ernest H. Falconer John Nivison Force Clain F. Gelston Carl Leslie Hoag Eugene Sterling Kilgore Howard Markel Robert Orton Moody Howard Morrow Saxton Temple Pope Howard Edwin Ruggles Wilbur Augustus Sawyer Milton Schutz Charles L. Tranter Alanson Weeks George Pierce INTERNES Hiram Edgar Miller Vinton A. Muller William Wallace Washburn SENIORS Sidney Olsen Laurence Taussig Fletcher Brandon Taylor JUNIOR Thomas Ayres SOPHOMORES C. Coleman Berwick Forrest Cobb H. King Graham Warner Hovt John Clement Dement FRESHMEN T. Eric Reynolds Hans Frank Schluter Kinmett C. Taylor " In the Service. 1919 Sidney Olseo Coleman Berwick John Eric Reynolds Laurence Taueeig Dement -- " Frank SchJuter Kiel c her Taylor Warner Hoyt Emmett Taylor Bh Gold Page 393 Bluetf Gold Page 394 1919 No Sigma No Medical Founded at University of Michigan, March 2, 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 FACULTY Herbert W. Allen F. W. Birtch L. H. Briggs Theodore C. Burnett Herbert M. Evans E. C. Fleischner W. 8. Franklin Richard W. Harvey Thomas P. Huntington Lovell Langstroth Milton B. Lennon Frederick C. Lewitt William B. Lewitt Hans Lisser William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch V. H. Podstatta Glanville G. Busk Wallace I. Terry SENIORS Robert Binkley Frederick Carl Cordes Henry Chipman Dodge Harold Homer Hitchcock Philip Howard Arnot Myron M. Booth Edward L. Bruck Dexter Ball William Bingaman Hugh Darmody William Dan Sink JUNIORS Charles B. Fowler Lloyd E. Hardgrave Thomas Waterman Huntington, Jr. Oscar Kempfer Mohs SOPHOMORES Daniel Foster Hal Rexford Hoobler Demetrio E. Jeffrey Charles Edward Locke, Jr. Frederick George Maggs Robert C. Martin (iilbert Patterson tHenry A. Sawyer Edward Shaw FRESHMEN R. E. Allen John D. Ball W. L. Bender P. J. Dick Philip Hodgkin H. F. Wagner G. N. Hosford W. S. Kiskadden J. J. Loutzenheiser F. L. Macpherson G. H. Sanderson tAbsent on leave. Frederick Conic ::..- . H :-..-.. Charles Locke I - V : - Dejrter Ball Edward Shaw R.E. Allen : : . ] -. W. Kokadden F. Ifacnhermn B M -ron Booth HklHoobW Philip Dick Gold Page 396 1919 Dental Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 Henry B. Carey Jean V. Cooke Stanley L. Dod Henry O. Eggert Clark R, Giles John E. Gurley Cedric C. Paronidis Ward G. Cadwallader Leon G. Cuenin Louis R. Hinck FACULTY William H. Hanford Carl E. Hoag George E. Hubbell Robert E. Keys Benjamin F. Lovcall Earl L. McGlashan Harry J. Mathieu l-Mw ' n II. Miink F. Vance Simonton (ienrge Simonton Jacob B. Steffan ( lill ' ord V. Welcome Sherman A. White SENIORS Otto R. Jungerman Carl P. Rapp Lesl : e H. Reardon Harris E. Ridenour Carlton W. Shepherd JUNIORS Roy F. Barton Clement W. Brown H. Glen Burnett John W. January Eugene A. La Baree Paul E. Maimone Joseph E. Mathewson J. Vance Matteson Clarence W. Neff Frank Paraga Carl P. Tompkins Irvin W. Warren Clayton Westbay Warner F. Wildanger SOPHOMORE Le Roy W. Hahn FRESHMEN Meredith F. Chappell Francis J. Fraher Hugh I. Smith Edward L. Love Harold T. Ryan 1919 ' ' " " " Blue -S Gold C. Baronidj Ward CadwsUKler Leon Coenin Louis Hinck " II Tinman Cari Bapp 1 mliti Beantoa Hmira Rideooor Cariton Shepherd Boy Barton Clement Brown Glen Burnett John January Eugene La Bam Paul Miimnnr Joseph llathnraon Vance llattoon Clarence Xeff Frank Paraga Car! Tompkira Irrin Warren Clayton Westbay Warner Wil danger LeRoyHahn Meredith Chappdl Frauds Fraber Edward Love Harold Ryan Hugh Smith Page 397 Bluetf Gold Page 398 Medical Founded at University of Vermont, March 1, 1886 Pi Delta Phi Chapter Established December 31, 1908 Edwin I. Bartlett Rene Bine George W. Corner Granville 8. Delamere Pini J. Calvi Charles Alfred Craig Floyd Bell Elmer Belt Hugo Childress Charles Heith Hubert Rogers Arnold Tom Essington Gibson George Hensel Win. Amos Key Karl Eliott Kennedy FACULTY Louis P. Howe George H. Martin Charles P. Matlie James Craig Neel INTERNES Wm. C. Frey Lewis Seligman Elmo Russell Zumwalt SENIORS Cavins Dexter Hart Wm. O. Solomon JUNIOR Bert Stanford Tuompson SOPHOMORES Richard Elwood Olsen Jay Randolph Sharpstein Richard Scribner FRESHMEN Matthew F. Desmonod Sydney Kinnear Smith Monroe Sutter Francis S. Smyth Henry Edwin Stafford Hugh E. Penland Benjamin Pratt Stanton Sherman Phillip E. Smith Alson A. Shufelt John Chilton Williams Vm. P. Lvneh Harry P. Smith Claude Verner Thompson Leonard Woods Harold Sargent Richard Schofield Dean Q. Waddell Pierre Walker Stafford Leak V;irren FELLOWS Hooper Institute for Medical Research diaries Hall Irvine MeQuarric 1919 Blue 5? Gold Q I ' -.... -. PiniCalvi Wm. Frey Lewis SelUman Floyd Bell Elmer Belt Hugo Childress Chas. Keith Richard Oben Jay Sharpstein Harry Smith Leonard Woods Wm. Key Matthew Desmond Sydney Smith Monroe Sutler Francis Smyth Stafford Warren Irvine McQuarrie Page 399 Blue y Gold Page 400 Kappa Psi Pharmacy Founded at Richmond College in 1870 Beta Gamma Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY J. N. Patterson SK. IOE8 Douglas V. Bagley Harold T. Bush Everett C. Cox Kenneth F. Farnsworth Oliver P. Tuttle Norris S. Farrin David R. Hutchison Norbert W. Mixter Joseph A. Piuma .ICNIOKS Charles Callis Roland M. Horton Otto M. Kohnke Edward C. Mahoney Ray J. Winans William M. Xorvell Flentge A. Perkins Gustas A. Ross Arthur A. Widing Kenneth Farnsworth DooglacBulev Harold Bush Everett Cox NomsFarrin David Hutchison .. v , , . ..... Oliver Tuttle Roland Horton OttoKohake Edrard Mabmer William MortcO : j . : - George Row Arthur Widing Ray Winmi Page 401 Blue y Gold Page 402 Alpha CM Sngma Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Sigma Chapter Established January 11, 1913 FACULTY Henry Chalmers Biddle Walter Charles Blasdale William Vere Cruess Ermon Dwight Eastman Franklin Theo. Green JoeI Henry Hildebrand Gilbert Newton Lewis Edmund O ' Neill Merle Randall Dale Stewart GRADUATES Jessie Wright Barnes Charles Stewart Bisson Parry Borgstrom Arthur William Christie William Darrell Coughlan William W. Dinsmore Angier Hobbs Foster Villiam Henry Hampton John Merritt McGee David Robert Merrill Roy Fredrick Newton Axel Ragner Olson Charles Caesar Scalione Howard Van Arsdale Slater SENIORS Willard Gail Babcock Carl Iddings John Stephen Desmond Edward Robert Miller Julius Theodore Hansen William Douglas Ramage Reginald Bryant Rule JUNIORS Dwight Cooley Bardwell Archie R. Norcross Lewis August Renn Donald Eugene Silcox SOPHOMORES Douglas Carryl Aitken Roy Maurice Bauer Odin Goth Buell Edgar Lewis Buttner William Stuart Ingram Clarence Arthur McAdams Romney Johnson Mellen P aul Willard Price In the Service. 1919 Blue Gold William Coughlan Aneier Footer William Hampton John McGee Willard Baboock Julius RM Carl Iddings Edward Milter William Ramage Reginald Rule Dwight Bardwell Ardie Norcross Lewis Penn Douglas Ait ken RoyBaxier Odin BueJI Stuart Ingram Clarence Me Adams Paul Price Page 403 Gold Page 404 Omm||a UpsIIoo Plhl Medical Founded at the University of Buffalo, November 15, 1894 Omega Chapter Established in 1914 FACULTY Wm. Ford Blake SENIOR Charles Louis Freytag JUNIORS Chester Arthur De Lancy Hans Von Geldern SOPHOMORES Clarence Griffith Potter Homer Ignatius G. Sussdorff FRESHMEN Thomas Gerald Hall Roland Young Gledden, Jr. PRE-MEDICAL John Althouse Merrill Leo Todresie 1919 Charles Freytag Chester De Lancy Clarence Potter Roland Gleddea, Jr. John Merrill Hans Yon Gekiern LeoTodregte Blue 13 Gold Page 405 I SORORITIES Bluetf Gold Page 408 Founded at DC Pauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 FACULTY Maude Cleveland Helen Crawford Eleanor Burnham tAbbyWhite Edwards Mary Ware Allen Marion Meredith Bogle Mary Atwood Brenk Elizabeth Burnham GRADUATES SENIORS M:irioii Elizabeth Christensen Margaret Eddy House Ruth Evalyn Kroll JUNIORS Anna Holton Doyle tCatherine Holton Fletcher Helen J. Geary Mary Elizabeth Harrison Ruth Vincent Hanna Rahtjen Helen Barton Smyth Merodine Keeler Erida Louise Lcuschner Agnes Rieker 1 ' ulsdorfer Augusta P. Rathbone SOPHOMORES Margaret Lois Carr Ruth Marie Froemming Helen Holman Selena Pope Ingram Anna Bradburne Mackinlay I -a Edene McMillin Lucretia McNear Elizabeth Thacher Katherine Amelia Towle Mary Hoadley West Pauline Patten Whittlesey Pauline Wilkinson FRESHMEN Gladys Armstrong Evelyn Alexander Brown Elizabeth Burke Margery Willis Critchlow Helen Hosmer Fox Dorothy Koehler Helen Sullivan Lacy Maud Cole Lathrop Margery Eleanor Lovegrove Lois Whipple McCrea Marion Ruth Schell Elizabeth Dudley Terry Margaret Porter Tinning Katherine C. Ward fAbsent on leave. H. Crawford U.Christenaen E. Monahan M. House A.Edwards R. Kroll H. Rahtjen H.Smyth M.Allen M. Bogle M.Brenk E. Burn ham A.Doyle L. Fletcher H.Geary M.Harrison M. Heeler E. Leuachoer A. Pobdorfer A. Rathbone R. Vincent M.Carr H. Holnum A. MacKinlay I. McMillin L. McNear E.Thatcher K. Towle M.West P. WhitUeeey P.Wilkinson G. Armstrong E. Brown A. Burke M.Critchlow H. Fox D. Koehler V. Lacy M. Lathrop M. Lovegrove L. McCrea M.Schell E.Terry M. Tinning K. Ward Page 409 Bluett Gold Page 4IO bounded at University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 Jeannette Ralph Dyer Bessie Avanelle Harshman Margaret Louise Boveroux Alice Bradley GRADUATES Frances Carey Jones Cora Floyd Keeler SENIORS Muriel Margaret Cameron Anna Bartlett Kessler JUNIORS Florence Mary Macaulay Ellender Wills tlrene Ray tEsther Sinclair Eunice Marie Barstow tOlive Mills tlsabel Bonnor Faye Jessie Ingram Roberts Genevieve Elizabeth Tully SOPHOMORES tDoris Bradley Elizabeth Ross Buffingtou Ida Persis Edwards Eleanor Ruth Gardner Geraldine Gatligan Dorothy Ellis Hannah Helen Earle Sutherland Elfreda Emilie Kellogg Katherine Martha Lahann tDorothy Dalrymple Meredith tMarie Lydia Park Ellen Mary Power Annette Emilie Ruggles FRESHMEN Ruth Harris Bell Florence Sherman Briggs Dorothy Deardorf May Elliott Ellis Helen Gardiner tDorothy Mae Hess Eleanor Sisson Thrum Martha Annette Holroyd Katherine van Wyck Hyde Helen McDougall Helen Mary Robinson Margaret Ledeane Shattuck Margaret Wyman Smith tAbsent on leave. Graduated December, 1917. F.Macaulay Margret Boreroux Alice Bradley Muriel Cameron Anna Header Eunice Baretow InbelFaye Cure Mills Dor Bradley E.Boffington Ida Edward E.Gardner D.Hannah EBreda Kellogg K. Lahann D.Meredith Marie Park Ellen Power A. Buggies Helen Sutherland Ruth Bell Florence Brigfg D. Deardorf Helen Gardiner Dorothy Heas Martha Holroyd K.Hyde :: BBal I .r.. . Margaret ShaUmk Margaret Smith Eleanor Thrum May Ellis Helen Hobim Page 411 Bluett Gold Page 4 12 Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Pi Chapter Established May 22, 1880; re-established August o. FACULTY Mrs. Mary Blossom Davidson GRADUATE Lelia Baldwin Berry SENIORS Vera Lillian Christie Clarascott Goodloe Myrtle Ramon Henrici JUNIORS tMadeline Mary Benedict Bernice Charline Carr Sara d ' Ancona Dorothy Park Davis Florence Isaacs Margaret Elizabeth Lord Dorothy Stoner Henrietta Katharina Johnson Margaret Elisabeth Monroe Dorothy Virginia Schulze Edith Cain Stirman Marjorie Waldron SOPHOMORES Mary Knowles Adams Jean Budge Nareissa Mary Cerini Florence Crellin Mildred Fleming tBlanche Chisholm Ruth Gompertz Sara Fearnes Grassie Ruth Frances Heidt Ellen Brooks Hindes Everard Hunt Mariel Hyde Helen Virginia Gohn Mignon Keith Henrici Virginia Lane t Mildred Spencer Pouting Susan Talmage FRESHMEN tMargaret Fuller Kinkelin Marie Stella Kinkelin tKatherine Magee Mary Bates Martin Mary Louise Michaels Norma Marian Thayer Eleanor Tingman tAbsent on leave. Lota Berry Yen Christie Clarascott Goodloe M vrtle Henrici Florence Isaacs Margaret Lord D. Stoner M. Benedict Bernice Cair S. d ' Anoona D. Davis H.Johnson M. Monroe D. Srhulle Edith Stirman Marjorie Waldron Mary Adams Jean Budge Xarcissa Cerini F.Crellin M.Fleming Helen Gohn M. Henrici V. Lane M. Footing S. Talmage B. Chisholm Ruth Gomperu Sara Gmarir Ruth Heidt Ellen Hindes Everard Hunt M.Hyde Marie Kinkelin K. Magee M.Martin M. L. Michaels N. Thayer Eleanor Tingman Page 413 Bluetf Gold Page 414 Founded at Boston University, November 29, 1888 Pi Chapter Established April 14, 1900 GRADUATES Beatrice Louise Bonner Elizabeth Van Everen Ferguson SENIORS CatherineMargaret Ashley Marion Avery Louise Gaboon Blanche Coulter Valance Scott Cowan Anna Marguerette Davis Lueile Rouher Vazeille Muriel Drury Edith Louise Monroe Alice Rebecca Morrison Bernice Olney Eugenia Russell Dorothy Silvins JUNIORS Elinor Clark Margaret Belle Gardiner Vera Helen Gardiner Anita Howard Carolyn Steel Bessie Markheim Helen Rebecca Montgomery Emily Alden Neighbor Dorothy Cornelia Reidv SOPHOMORES Hilda Noble Cowan Placie Margaret Howard Emma Elizabeth Jarvis Carmelita Parma Doris Peoples Martha Rundsel Elizabeth Seymour Margaret Alicia Wood FRESHMEN Mary Elizabeth Alpers Faith Cushman Helen Dorothy Druhe Dorothy Helmore Rozella Locan Mildred Home Oliver Susan Adelaide Pratt Eunice Dagmar Roeth Donna Spaulding Watson Elinor Bryan Wood f .. f Bh Gold B. Bonoer Elii. Fergiison Valance Coiran Anna Davis E.Russell Dorothy Silvins Anita Hovard Vtm ' u Markheim Hilda Cowan Placie Ho-ard E. Seymour Maiaret Wood Roxell Loean Mildred Oliver Catherine Ashley Mofiel Dmrv Lucile VaieUle Marion A very Edith Monroe Elinor Clark EmmaJarvis Mary .Vipers Susan Pratt Carmelita Faith Cushman Eunice Roeth Louise Cahoon Alice Morrison Belle Gardiner Dorothy Rndy Doris Peoples Helen Druhe Donna Watson Blanche Coulter Bernioe Olnev Ten Gardiner Carolyn Steel Martha Runckel! Dorothy Helmore Elinor Wood Page 415 Bluetf Gold Page 416 Pi Bta PM Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867 California Beta Chapter Established August 27. 1900 GRADUATES Grace Dougherty ' 16 Dorothy Elizabeth Wetmore ' 17 Dorothy Daniels Pauline Finnell Frances Bolton Katherine Coe Mary Downie Esther Daniels Irene Howard Doris Moulton Dorothea Blair tEdith Corde Charlotte Dorsett Blanche Dorsett Helen Hayes Beatrice Austin Alicia Compton Leah Corde Florence Crowe] 1 Octavia Johnson Dorothy Leland SENIORS JUNIORS Mary Lerch Catherine Woolsey Ruth Spaulding Genevieve Spader Lillian Suydam Janet Thompson Gertrude Ware Ruth Ware SOPHOMORES Mary Nelson Johnson Agnes Laud 10 va MacClatchie Mildred Metzner Marion Mills Elizabeth Rutherford FRESHMEN Mary Thomas Joan London Eleanor Masterson Lenore Neumiller Helen Sanford Clarisse Sheldon Helen Schumaker tAbsent on leave. 1919 G.Do ifklery D. Wet more D. Daniels P. Finnell K.Coe M.Downie E.Daniels I. Howard - lam J. Thompson G. Ware R. Ware B. Dor-sett H. Hayes M. Johnson A. Land E. Rutherford B.Austin A.Compton L. Corde F. CroweU O. Johnson D. Leland J.London E. Master-son L. Neumiller H Sanford C Sheldon M.Thoma M.Lerch C. Wookey F. Bolton D. Moulton R. Spaulding G. Spader D.Blair E.Carde C. Doreett E. McClatchie M. Metxner M. Mills Blue If Gold Page 417 Bluett Gold Page 418 Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, October 20. 1872 Lambda Chapter Established May 9, 1901 GRADUATES Anna Frances Barrows Sara Lathrop Tracy Florence Adelia Wagner SENIORS Hortense Louise Berry Ramona Marks Margaret Wilson Honeywell Margaret Elliot Mnrdock Jean Wright JUNIORS Ella Cole Barrows Ruth Kinkead Duhring Alice L. Gait Geraldine Markham Hall Esther Margaret Langley tEthel Langley Laurinne Easter Mattern Helen Hall Moreland Josephine Effa Park tKatherine Pratt Clark Frances Geraldine Shurtleff Genevieve Lucile Wvllie Ella Pauline Wood SOPHOMORES Eleanor Barnard tMargaret McLaughlin Ramona Frances Morgan tMary Griffith Nichols Catherine Barclay Russell Marjorie Scott Edith Louise Shearman Clemens Tanquery FRESHMEN Gwyneth Gamage Margaret Weatherby Grimes Marian Anita Kergan Katheryn Elizabeth Kraft Margaret Miller Mary Eva Park Mary Frances Porter Georgia Bell Richmond Gracella Rountree Edith Alline Sheldon Elizabeth Hallock Sherman Gladys May Wallace Leontine Wallace Jean Waste tAbsent on leave. 1919 Blue Gold H. Berry M Honeywdl R. Marks M. Murdock J.Wright E. Barrows A. Gait G. Hall E. Langley Ethel Langley L. Mattarn H. Morelatid J.Park K.Clark F. Shurtk-ff E. Wood L. Wyllie E.Barnard M. McLauztlin R.Morgan M. Nichols C. Russell M.Scott E. Shearman C. Taaqoery G. Gamage M. Grimes M.Kerean K.Kraft M. Miller M. Park M. Porter G.Richmond G.Rountrw Edith Sheldon E.Sherman Gladys Wallace L. Wallace Jean WasU- Page 419 Bluett Gold 1919 ft, . Ml 53 m ' CM Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, April 15, 1895 Mu Chapter Established August 13, 1902 SENIORS Laura Akin Norene Howe Sarah Craddock Kuth Kimbal Helen Davis Elizabeth Maefie Beatrice Gerberding Marie Hanlon Meta Nelson Genevieve Taggard Irene Wyllie JUNIORS Clara Gregory Virginia Holmes Pauline Justice Anne Kelsey Ruby McLellan Dorotea Newell Ethel Howell Lulu Wells Helen Wehe SOPHOMORES Marian Ayer Jessie May Latoure Elisabeth Carnahan Meta Ludwig Margaret Cunningham Edith Maslin Julia Hamilton Louise Pflster Anne Hughes Grace Wilson FRESHMEN Dorothy Allen Beatrice Anderson Helen Hill Martha Justice Elisabeth Bell Alberta Kirk Mildred Blackstock Frances McHenry Ethel Brown Alma Newell Terys Dietle Corine Donlon Doris Fredericks Jessie Petit Fannie Taggard Ruby Van Deusen Page 420 CoW : .-..: S.Craddoek H. Davis B. Gerberding If . Hanlov X. Howe Ruth Kim bal E. Maefie M. Kcbnt G.Taegard I. Wyffie C. Gsory V. Holmes E. Howefl ; A Kehey R. McLrilan D. XewU L. Wdb H. Web M. Ayer E. Camaliu If. Cnuungbam J. Hamilton A. Hughes J. Latourette M. Ludwie E. Ma lin G. Wilson D.Allen B Anderson E. Be!! M. Blackstock E. Brown T. Dietle C. Donjon H. Hill M Justice A. Kirk A Newell J. Petit F. Taggard P a 421 Bluetf Gold Page 422 (If Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January 2, 1897 Sigma Chapter Established February 6, 1907 GRADUATES Helen Wheeler Clowes Rosalinda A. Olcese SENIORS Ella Genevieve Crawford Bernice Hubbard Marguerite Neely iGertrude Agnes Schieek JUNIORS Thelma Donovan Margaret Forsyth Lucile Graham Margaret McVey Helen Louise Scbicck Dorothy Weeks SOPHOMORES Marion Alice Black Nancy Esther Cardwell Catherine Virginia Cox Virginia Cook Laura de Veuve Anna Gay Doolittle Margaret Day Amelia Newbury Williams X a dine Guerne Donovan Hattie Marie Heller Mildred Mallon Joyce Perkin Katherine Virginia Pride Gertrude Edwina Robie Marjorie Selwood FRESHMEN Bertha Mary Beard Evangeline Janet Bell Mildred Cook Marian Fields Farrington Carmelita Hefferman Dorenda Greene Maltby Lucille Young Frances Morris Esther Marie Naylor Consuelo Irene Osgood Josephine Margaret Olcese Dorothy Ann Reichman Gladys Van der Naillen tAbsent on leave. SCraduated December. 1917. 4PK | B Clowe R.Okese Ella Crawford B. Hubhard M.NecJy Gertrude Schieck ooovan Marram FareyUi Lurile Grahun Helen Sefaieck Manon Blark ancy Cardweli nine Cox Virginia Cook Laura de Veuve Anna Doofittle Margaret Day Nadine Donovan ieHeOer Jo - Parkin Edwina Robie Ihijorie Sehraod Amelia Wnfiamg Bertha Beard Mildred Cook Marian Farrimrton C. Hefferaaa DoRoda Maltby Frances Morris erNaytor Couaefo Oegood Joeephine Olone Dorothy RochmanG. Van der Saillen Lucille Young Page Bluetf Gold Page 424 1919 Founded at University of Mississippi, January 2. 1872 Gamma Chapter Established April 12, 1907 FACULTY Maude Carol Eberts Euphemia Marguerite Allan Virginia Armstrong Baldwin Helen Britton Lavinia Brown SENIORS Leslie Brown Marian R. Brown Jane Caroline Halbert Louise Hamilton Helen Katherine Kellogg Helen Bailey Leete Maud Phillips Speir Mary Edith Lipman JUNIORS Helen May Allan Helen Baker Kathryn Cook Louise Ratcliffe Angus Barbara Cowan Fanita R. Jewell Helen Leithold SOPHOMORES Margaret Alice Breedlove Dorothy Spence Margaret Eberts Dorothy Helen Williams tEvelyn Butler Vitherspoon FRESHMEN Marion Frances Anderson Lorna Jean McLean Helen Detoy Gladys Merritt Carol Ruth Higby Margaret Judith Morgan Madeleine Lucile Hyatt Alice Reith Ruth Kellogg Bathia Fortune Ross Kathleen Trowbridge Kinney Helen Jean Snook Priscilla Alden Krusi Kleanore Stratton Irt ' ne Carolyn Wieking tAbsent on leave. Graduated December. 1917. 1919 GoW ft) E. Allan Virginia Baldwin Lavinia Brown Leslie Brown Marion Brown L. Hamilton Katherine Kellogg Helen Leete Mary Lipman Maude Speir Helen Baker Kathryn Cook Barbara Cowan Fanita Jewell Louise Ratrliffe M . Breedlove D. penw D. Williams E. Witberepoon M. Anderson Helen Detoy Carol Higby Ruth KfUofg K. Kinney Priscilla Krusi Lorna McLean Gladys Merritt Alice Rth : 9am Helen Snook Eleanor Stratton Jane Halbert Helen Allan M.Eberts M.Hyatt M. Morean Irene Wieking P 425 Bluetf Gold age 426 Alpha XI Delta Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 1893 Omicron Chapter Established May 9, 1907 FACULTY Ruth Hisdon Storer GRADUATES Freda Cadell Bayley Dolores Gibson Stella Maragaret Liss SENIORS Phyllis Marian Bateman Donetta Channing Brainard Vera Bullwinkle Grace Dixon Evelyn Farrar Dorothy Johanna Hillman Margaret Irene Mersereau Helen Jett Swortfiguer Lucile Welch Eileen Rose Kengla Beatrice Winder Martens Katherine Crowell Sharpless Marjorie Isabel Stuart Marguerite Templeton Florence Grace Waldo Madeleine Grant Young JUNIORS tRuth Barry Ball Ruth Margaret Carmichael Eugenie Phyllis Hawkins Helene Hickman Margaret Elizabeth Martin Almira Ada McLaughlin Doris Margaret Sherman Dorothy Shrodes SOPHOMORES Gertrude Jeannette Bradley Mary Kathleen Cooper Ruth Estelle Cooper Melba DeWit Beatrice Ellen Dorn Mervil Hiscox Katherine Doreuda Maltby Leof Elizabeth Mills Burnett Park Adrienne Williams Alice Margaret Yelland FRESHMEN Marian Adria Bilger Evelyn Stanton Evans Lydia Marie Hillman Mary Wood Hawley Eleanor Marie Lux Roberta Helen Wells In the Service. tAbsent on leave. 1919 I Lilil ! I L. Welch P.Bateman D. Brainard V. BuUvinklp G. Diion E. Fa: D. Hainan E. Kengh K Sharpies? II. Stuart M.Templeton F.Waldo M. Young R. Ball R.Carmichael E. Hawkicc H. Uk-kman M Martin A. McLauzhlin D Shaman D.Shrodee G. Bradley M. Cooper R. Cooper M.DeWit B. Dora M. Hisoax D. Ibltby Leaf Milk B. Park A.Williams A.Yelland M. Bileer E.Evmna I.ydia Hillman Mary Hawley Eleanor Lax Roberta Wells Gold Page 427 Bluett Gold Page 428 1919 Founded at Depauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter Established May 7, 1909 GRADUATES Bertha Mabel Galloway Esther Kittreclge Mary Davies Gaines Ruth Virginia Gaines Lucille Henry Catherine Holt Ruth Lange Mary Roeelia Lee SENIORS JUNIORS Margaret McMillan Allan Amy Ayres Lelia Beckley Alma Caroline Berude Florence Leone Champlin Vera Mae Chatfield Ruth Chrisman Doris Elizabeth McEntyre Narcissa Pioda Marguerite Maple Penelope McEntyre Gayle Parr Virginia Somes Sanderson Elsie Mae Sinnock Gladvs Windham Corena Emogene Daugherty Edith Caroline Horstman Lois Keith Madeline Farrington Keith Laura Lee Gertrude Elsie Marshall Katherine Mason Ethelwvne Sites SOPHOMORES Ruth Brown Chatfield Mildred Wynta Estabrook Alice Keen Rose Sedgwick Keith Madelyn Gertrude Lenahan Miriam Marks Margery McGill Mignon Beth Merrick Irma Claire Pfitzer Frances Alice Porter Helen May Searls Aline Verrue Bethany Westenburg FRESHMEN Beth Cereghino Jessie Easton Flora Grover Dorothy Holsworth Arloa Huston Virginia White Florence Kirkpatrick Margaret Lyman Minora McCabe Dorothy Teehentin Eugenia Thayer 1919 V. Sanderson F. Champlin L Henty G. Windham R.Chrismaa M.Allan E. Horstman B.GaJJcnray N. Pioda P. McEntyre G. Parr L. Beekley A. Bemdc M.Keith Lain Lee gam R.Keith . . Helen Seu-b Aline Verme B. Westenburg Beth Ceregtimo Bessie Easton Dorothy Hokbvorth Arioa Huston Margaret Lyman Minors MrCabe G. Marshall Katherine Mason Ethelwyne Sites Ruth Chat Seld M. McGil! M. Menick I. Pfistcr R. Lange A-Ayres L.Keith M. Estabrook F. Porter Flora Grover Virginia White a Bluett Gold Page 430 1919 Founded in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in April, 1910 GRADUATES t Florence Chubb Myrtle Aileen Larson Rosamond Parma Helen Brown tGladys Joanna Davis Alice Ida Eastwood Elizabeth Gallaway Camille Albee Irma Bennett Helen Viola Johnson Edith Jane Lawrence SENIORS JUNIORS Nina Marie Halloek Alpha Damon Heath Marjorie Clothilda LaGrave Myrtle Aileen Larsen Margaret Marie Smith Florence Alma Thornburg Leona Ellen Weeks May Palmer Wright SOPHOMORES Frances Gertrude Bacon Marjorie Mae Bonner Olive Cynthia Burwell Nellie Susan Campbell Alberta Elms Helen Virginia Farrar Marguerite Mae Fellows Hughena Gordon Ruth Elane McGarry Bertha Marie Owen tRuth Jeannette Rogers Lucille Mae Slade Arlino Gertrude Weeks FRESHMEN Blanche Eastwood Gladys Evelyn Grady tRuby May Hill Marjorie Adelaide Imler Dorothy Ethel Kennedy tAbsent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1917. Donna Richardson Leavens Katherine Mattingly Renshaw Ruth Lillian Rhodes Dorothy Jane Sparks Lucille Mvriam Toone 4 -i Gladys Davis Alice Eastwood Elizabeth Galloway Nina Hallock Camille Albee Irma Bennett Helen Johnson Edith Lawrence Leona Weeks May Wright Frances Baoon ' ' ..- ..-.- Alberta Elms Helen Famr Marguerite Fellows Hughena Gordon Ruth Rogers Lucille Slade ArHne Weeks Blanche Eastwood Dorothy Kennedy Donna Leavens Katharine Renshaw Rath Rhodes Vlarjone LeGrave Myrtle Lareen Migi Smith Florence Tbornburg dive Harwell Nellie Campbell Ruth McGarvy Bertha Owen Gladys Grady Marjorie Imter Dorothy Sparks Lucille Toone BlueU Gold Page 432 1919 Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter Established December 6, 1913 Angenetta Idell Beasley Lois Ellen Harding GRADUATES tRuth Francis Horel Mary Edna Stonebrook SENIORS Addie Viola Babb Vera Loraine Bicknell May Elma Campbell Vera Emily Crispin Lillian Percival Eggleston Letha Belle Ison Evelyn Adriance Jasper Docia Isabel Patchett Marion L. Underwood Dorothv Jean Waterhouse Ruth B. Walker Edna Margaret Williams JUNIORS Alpha June Bonney Maud Virginia Braffet Irma Case Rosalie Davis Barbara Durfy Gladys Irene Garner Margaret Emily Lawton Dorothy Lilley Edith Marion McLenegan tThelma Rothwell Thelma Thoming SOPHOMORES Marian Louise Blankinship Adelaide Corbin Eva Janet Dresser Genevieve Gaddis Lena May Gordon Lillie Isom Marion Powell Peterson Alice Muirhead Wilson FRESHMEN Helen William Bicknell Louise Hoffman Lucile Jones Florence Ethel Lang Constance Eaden Lilley Carolyn Mason Eleanor Ray Stoker Mary Adelaide Wilson t Absent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. SjGraduated December, 1917. 1919 A Bemsley M. Stonebrook A. Babb V. BickneU M. Campbell V. Crispin L. Egglesu.n :- - D. Patebett M. Underwood R.Walker D. Wawrbouse E.Williams A. Bonney II. Braffet I.Ce R Dm vis B. Durfy G.Garner D. UDey E. JIcLeiisan T.RothweU T.Thomine M Blankinmp A. Corbin . Dnoer G.Gaddic L.Gordon : M.Peterson A.Wikon H.Bicknel] L.Hoffman L.Jooa F. Constaare L0Iey Caraiyn Mason Eleanor Stoker Marv Wibon Gold Page 433 Bluett Gold Page 434 Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter Established March 12, 1915 GRADUATES SMarjorie Flynn Elizabeth Erminie Keith Jessie Elizabeth Thomas SENIORS Alta Evelyn Arnold Margaret Bullen Dorothy Flynn Elsie Dingley Maud Nichols Klasgye Mary Abigail McCleary Delia Cole Martin Irene Marguerite Ounn Mary Eliza Moore Louise Seammell JUNIORS Dorothy Victoria Miami Grace Sarah Powers Bernice Rankin Helen Elizabeth Whiting SOPHOMORES Constance Marie Thurston tElma Augusta Moore Roma Enola Connor Alice Elizabeth Mundorf Mildred Gwin Corrick Mildred Myers Kathryn L. Dingley Bessie Nelson Harriet Anna Fink Alene Reynolds Flora Henderson Martha Esther Smith Lois Vivian Walker FRESHMEN tRuth Arnold tThelma Badgley Loyda K. Barren Mary Baughman Fannie Bromley M. Agnes Edwards Mary E. Newsom Fern Louise Palmer Constance Rynerson Erma Stewart f Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1917. Marjorie Flynn Elizabeth Keith Jessie Thomas Aha Arnold Margaret Ballen Dorothy Flynn Irene Gunn Mary Moore :. ..- " .. . . K .-_ MaryMedeary Delia] D. Munro Grace Powers Bernice Rankin Helen Whiting C. Thurston Roma Connor M.Corrick Harriet Fink Flora Henderson Elms Moore Alice Mundorf Bene Nelson AleaeBernolds Martha Smith :- ' , ' ,,.- Ruth Arnold Thelma Badgley LoydaBarron M.Baughman F.Bromley A. Edwards M.Nem-som Fern Palmer C. Rynerson E.Stewart Page 435 Bluetf Gold Page 436 Zeta Tana Alpha National chapter founded in 1898 Local chapter founded in May, 1915 GRADUATES Mary Margaret Chilson SKNIOKS Alice Irene Baucom Margaret Anna Farman Dorothy Lawrence Healy Effie Truit Johnston Winifred Foyle Charlotte Favor McGregor Francis Esther Walton Pearl Emily Willson Mildred Vale rga JUNIORS Helen Thompson Alexander Louise Bigelow Dorothea Thirza Bothe Alice Dixon Marguerite Wynlee Ellis Sara June Johnston Dorothea Charlotte Langguth Phoebe Matthews t Helen Spencer Grace Coues Stearns Anna Chapin Sylvester Alice Elizabeth Tufts SOPHOMORES Marion Fly Helen Roberta McGregor Helen Kieldsen Grace Catherine McDevitt Gladys Ethel Murphy FRESHMEX Edna May Boyd Lubov Maria Bujannoff Lillian Cree Emily Gogel Mary White Chase Rita Jeanette Clark Lillian May Downing f Absent on leave. Margaret Farman Dorothy Healy Charlotte McGregor - . Hefen Alexander Louise Biglow Alice Dixon , S? ? 1 1 D-Lnth Phoebe iUlhews Grace Sterns Anna Sylvester 55 ee l uft ? MnonFly Helen KieJdsen Helen XoGregor Grace UeDevitt Gladys Murphy EdnaBoyd Luhov Bujannoff ' ' ..-. .- Rita Clark LUhan Downing Page 437 Bluett Gold Page 438 Delta Zeita Founded at Miami University in 1901 Mu Chapter Established in 1915 GRADUATES Frances Leslie Brown Genevieve Dalton Luff SENIORS Mary Esther Hamilton Else Jaeggi Eleanor Kenyon Jennings Edith Ueland Verna Maud Lane Helen Janet Nutting Margo Sheppa JUNIORS Helen Harris Dora McKinlay Dorothy Adele Morris Elinor Boyle Nichols Mildred Swanson Carolyn May Tilley Wilma Walton Beatrice H. Whittlesley SOPHOMORES Marian Barber Boyd Gladys Gerrish Birdie Rosalind Fowler Martha Helen Shea Bernice Ophelia Hutehinson Hulda Siess Phyllis Clarice Van Strum FRESHMEN Helen Day Atkisson Lola Blankenship Elizabeth McMillan Maybelle Meeee Margaret Pope Lisette Reinle Mildred Charlotte Sellars Margaret Lillian Stein Dorothy Kent Stemm Miriam Frances Tilley Elizabeth Walter Mary Martha Watts Frances Brown Genevieve Luff Mary Hamilton nitm Nuttinc Margo Sheppa Edith Defend V .,:.-: Carolyn Tilley Wilma Walton B. Hutchinson Glad -B Gerrish Martha Shea L. Blankenship E. McMillan MaybeUe Mi Margaret Stein Dorothy Stemm : - . _ :: Eleanor Jennings Verna Lane ::-. : - Dora McEinlay Elinor Nichols Bea Whi t tlesey Marian Boyd Birdie Fowler " " . P. Van Strum Helen AtkisBon Margaret Pope Lisette Reinle Mildred Sellare Eliiabeth Walter Mary Watt Page 439 Bluett Gold Page 440 PhiMu Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter Established in 1916 GRADUATES Stella Clare Andres Ruby Catherine Campbell Melinda Louise Magly SENIORS Rebecca Candelaria Borradaile Edna Lucille Breen Dorothy Dee Cooper Lenora Doran Louise Gretchen Jensen Caroline N eill Ermyn Norton Elfrieda Steindorff Naomi Kellar Genevieve Kilpatrick Amy D. Noell Esther English Richards Lillian Steindorff Alice Sheridan Towle JUNIORS Lucille DeWitt Beaughan Agnes Dolores Ward Bessie Amanda Reiner Frances Ward Christine Urner tPhoebe Louise Westwood Nellie Vance Wilson SOPHOMORES Pauline Georgia Borradaile JCaroline Matilde Brandt Beatrice Emma Braue Gladys Myrtle Brown Lela Ewert Mary Lucille Harrington tDoris Dorathea Holler Ethel Vera Jack Sophie Elizabeth Kohlmoos tEnid Aldwyth Rogers Dorothy Donaldson Sims FRESHMEN Florence Daniels Edith Alvord Newton Hilda Henrietta Nelson Violet Frances O ' Keef e Evelyn Lax Reyland tAbsent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. R-Cunpbefl Me nda Magly Ermj-n Norton E. Standard R. Barr deUJ I- .:...}--- : -- I LoneJenm G! Kiiprtriek Amy Noril I . L Standorff AIneT wi LanIlBcwbu Christine Urner Aena Ward Frances Ward P. Wesrrood Xeffie WihM Caroline Brandt Gladys Brown Lefa Evert M. Harrington S.KohlmooE EmdRoen Dorothy Sims Edith Newton Violet O ' Krefe Evelyn Reyland 441 Bluett Gold Page 442 Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 Phi Chapter Established in 1917 GRADUATES Frances Norene Ahl Mabel Ethleen Palmer Pearl Heath iCorinne Elise Powell Zola B. Jarvis Ruth Slocum Linda Fryer Weile Marjorie Baker SENIORS Alice Canman Helen Lucile Wirt JUNIORS Eleanor May Dexter tAgnes B. De Young Edith Helmer Ethel Marguerite Maepherson Margaret McCully Mildred Lola Stegman Alice Gertrude Stewart Portia Fave Wagenet SOPHOMORES Gladys Lurelda Coblentz Winona Estella Isaac Isabel May DeYoung Helen Virginia Limbaugh Ethel Elizabeth McCumber FRESHMEN Dorothea Emma Bannister tMary Eleanor Mickle Lueile Marie Gambrill Martha Leonaine Prestage Louise Bertseh Meilike Alice-May Schilling Anne Annita Smith tAbsent on leave. Graduated December, 1917. Blue Gold " ' " " Ruth SJocura Lands W eile DcBtar Acnm Die Tonne Edith AfieeStnnrt : rf . ' ' , .j. : - mbaugh Ethel If cCmnber Dorothea ABoe Shilling 443 MEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS Bluetf Gold Page 446 Organized January 3, 1894 GRADUATES t William Henry Bingaman tKmmett Phillips, Jr. Thomas William Slaven SENIORS Robert Emmet Allen tVernon E. James William Francis Carroll Harold A. Morse Francis Eusebius Collins Floyd Erie Onyett James Edward Harbinson Elmore William Roberts JUNIORS Earl Theodore Jensen George Jackson Milburn Kenneth Meade Morse Carleton Gross Wells SOPHOMORE Clinton Cecil Monroe FRESHMEN Alexander I. Brizard tLloyd Elbert Hewitt Jason R. Harden tHendric Edevin Simi tJack Lawrence Steward Alex Ivhvard Wilson George Lawrence Wood, Jr. In the Service. tAbsent on leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. William Bingaman Emmett Phillips, Jr. Robert Alien James Harbinaoa Harold Morse Elmore Roberta Kenneth Morae Carletoo Wdb Clinton Monroe Hendric Simi William Carroll Francis Collins Earl Jensen Geortre Milburn . Lloyd Hewitt v - George Wood, Jr. Page 447 Blue y Gold Page 448 1919 : L BRACADABR RACADAB ' WNMMV W Organized August 1895 FACULTY Matthew Christopher Lynch George Handel Martin, Jr. Leslie T Sharp Robert G. Sproul Fred Harold Allen GRADUATES J D Mehl SENIORS Alvin John Nielsen James Bestor Robinson Henry Edwin Stafford JUNIORS John Layton Bascom Clyde Francis Lamborn Mervyn Fitch Campbell Edwin LeRoy Westberg Clarence Wesley Farmer Harold Cruver Whittlesey Ross Jackson Wright SOPHOMORES George Alfred Betts Percy Clarence Hestorff William Stuart Ingram Lionel Henry Pries Samuel Sterling Sherman John Dilworth Stewart FRESHMEN James Bestor Cowell Carl Emil Hansen James Stewart Rooney Cyril Fay Moseley Joseph Perry Rollings In the Service. J D Mehl Alvin Nielsen - Merry n Campbell Clarence Farmer _ i.vae uunuoi Harold Whittlesey Ross Wright George Betta Percy Hestorff Lionel Pries Samuel Sherman John Stewart .! , : - ' ... James Robinson Clyde L mborn C TilMoseIey Joseph Hollings James Rooney Henry Stafford Edwin Westberg William Ingram .- : - - - Page 449 Bluett Gold Page 450 1919 tSidney Olsen Del Ry Organized 1903 FACULTY William Robertson Ralston GRADUATES tCarl Paul Rapp SENIORS Carlton Carlyle Gildersleeve Hervey King Graham Hans Frank Schluter Harold Raymond Schwalenburg Emmett Charles Taylor Thomas Carroll Winstead JUNIORS William Urquhart Hudson Theodore Eric Reynolds Wester Hall Nuland Budd Joseph Smith John Shelby Winstead SOPHOMORES Lawrence Augustus Brown John Dearborn Kent William Marvin Coles Harold Devvey Miller tFrank Harold Graves f John Ohanesian tWilliam Glenn White FRESHMEN Persons Walker Brown Dewey James Morrow Charles Hoyt Cloug h Lewis Edward Reynolds Frederick Sanford Foote Donald Scott Riley Peter Daniel Krstich Lester James Spindt Raymond Richards Wilson In the Service. tAbsent on leave. {At Affiliated Colleges. " " " " ' ' ,,,..,-, C. Gildersleere HuuSehlutcr Harold Scbmlenburg E m met t Taylor Tbomas Winataad William Hudson Later Xuland Theodore Reynolds Budd Smith John Winstead Lawrence Brown William Colea Frank Graves John Kent Harold Miller John Ohaneatan WilUam White Persons Brown Charles Clough Frederick Foote Peter Kvntjch Dewey Morrow Lewis Reynolds Lester Spindt Raymond Wilson Bluetf Gold Page 451 Bluett Gold Page 452 1919 Organized August 8, 1869 FACULTY Baldwin Munger Woods SENIORS Donald LeBon Abercrombie Leslie Allen Cleary Karl Eliot Kennedy Kenneth Foster Promo Earle Raymond Wall Harry Sherman Whittliorne JUNIORS Carl St. John Bremner Claude Moore Chaplin Martin Webster Jones Joseph Secondo Manildi tEugene L. McGrane Severus Lawrence Mini Clarence Arthur Pollard Mvron Alden Tobias SOPHOMORES LeRoy Cagwin Bush Edgar Louis Buttner George Louis Lisher Val W. Miller Romeo Adolph Mini Glen Allen Shepherd Edward Irving White FRESHMEN Robert William Griffin Leslie Oscar Meyers tErnest Gordon Hall Ejnar Smith James Lannes Johnson Arlington Chester White Harold Adolph Makin William Alfred White tWalter Joseph Zimmerman In the Service. tAbsent on leave. :-:: ;-.: EarieWal) Carl Bremner Eugene McGrane Severue Mini Clarence Pollard Edtcar Buttner Romeo Mini Glen Shepherd Robert Griffin --- - -.. Harold MaMn Ei nar Smith Chester White William White Walter Zimmennai) 1 - ; ! Le Roy Bush Irving Wliit - V Bluetf Gold Page 454 Organized August 12, 1912 SENIORS Raymond Ranier Brown Thomas Hubbard Clements George Butler Gleason Rufus Hurn Holland Clyde Martin Siebert Frank Henry Strieby George Earl Troxell tDon M. Yost JUNIORS Ira Franklin Brown Ralph Lincoln Hooper Charles Hope Kendig Roger Bain McKenzie George Randolph Miller Lewis August Penn SOPHOMORES William Henry Alison, Jr. Samuel Gilbert Clark Richard Nelson Donelson Ralph Eli Goodall Clarence Arthur McAdams Paul Mohr Walter Leland Moody Paul Willard Price FRESHMEN Frank Rice Hodgson George Dewey Johnson Henry Ernest Labory Walter Lawrence Leon Barton Marshall Glen Cassimer Raddatz Robert Ellis Warne In the Service. tAbsent on leave. jjGraduated December, 1917. Raymond Brown Thomas Clement Rufus Holland Clyde Siebert Frank Striehy George Troxell In Brown Ralph Hooper Charles Kendig Roger McKenzie George Miller Lewn Penn William Alison. Jr. Samuel Clark Richard Donelson Ralph Goodall C. McAdams Paul Mohr Walter Moody Paul Price Frank Hodgson George Johnson Henry Labory Walter Laurence Leon Marshall Glen Raddati Robert Warne Page 455 Bluetf Gold age 456 qeyalh Clolb Organized October 17, 1913 GRADUATES Fisher A. Buckingham tGranville 8. Delamere Lewis L. Seligman tWilliam J. Lynch tBert 8. Thomas SENIORS Edward William Berg JUNIORS Fred A. Beck Edward Henry Bolze, Jr. Earl Bond Hansen Evan Roy Higgins George Richard Magee S.iphus Carl Goth Edward T. Miller Ivar Stanley Petterson 0harles V. Rugh Otto Lee Schattenlmrg Eugene Carl Ward SOPHOMORES Paul L. Berlin Nathan Brown Henry Proctor Buckingham William Kendall Gates Homer D. Crotty John Ross Dunnigan William Stokley Fortson Lorenzo Dow Inskeep H. Stanley Mentzer Louis M. Piccirillo Douglas Stafford FRESHMEN Raymond E. Brommage Henry Leon Jones Maurice H. Roach Hervey R. Sheldon Claude Arthur Wells Dewey J. Yeager In the Service. {At Affiliated Colleges. 1919 G. Debunere William Lynch Lewis Sehgman Bert Thomas Edward Berg Carl Goth Fred Beck Earl Hanson Roy Hrin George Magee Edward Miller : O. .Schattenburg EogeoeWard Paul Berlin Nathan Brown H. Buckingham William Gates Homer Grotty Lorenro Inskeep Stanley MenUer Louis PkririUo DoueUs Stafford HenrvJom Maurice Roach Hervey Sheidoa Claude Wells Dewey V. Gold Page 457 Bluett Gold Page 458 Tilieum Organized December 4, 1913 FACULTY Carl Joseph Erickson Howard Livingstone McLean Harold Arthur White GRADUATE George Tupper Swaim SENIORS Clifton Spencer Brown tLeigh Emerson Martin Henry Wade Macomber Butler Joseph Osborne Howard Wheeler JUNIORS Ralph Sheldon Armstrong Lemuel Jackson Dunn Dorris Dimmock Gurley Thomas Moore Pierce SOPHOMORES Sydney Alden Anderson Innis Mansfield Bromley Charles Hiram Carmichael Lorin Herbert Fisher Robert Leavitt Fuller Harold Everett Hedger tMarion Jones James Newton Keith tStuart Marshall Maule tArchie Lothian Mock Alfred John Noia Norman Oliver Norsworthy Marion Orlando Olson John Lyons Stevenson FRESHMEN William Berthel Bliss Norman Bateman Hodgkinson Leon Brown Robert John Kadow John William Graves " Ross Winsell Shanahan Clinton Adelbert Stillman In the Service. f Absent on leave. George S-aim Dorris Guriey LorinFisebe Norman Nonworthy Norman Hodgldnson Clifton Brown Sidney Andenoa Harold Hedger Marion Otoon Robert Kadow Lemuel Dunn .-.- ..r: . :..... -MfredNoia . ' :.:. Q Clinton Stillman ; . - - - K. : Leon Brown r. -- . .. - Bluett Gold Page 460 1919 Japanese Stuideinit Glelb ASSOCIATE MEMBER K. Negishi GRADUATES Tobey Hosoi iGeorge 8. Iki tFrank Y. Kitsiula JKunisada Kiyasu Roy H. Akagi Yajuro Amagata Koshiro Endo Kengo Fujimori Juzaburo Ishii Katsujiro Katsuyama Sadasuke Fukai Seikow Y. Furuya JShokichi Kato Masae Kitagawa tSaichi Nakahara Kinuji Kobayashi Richard T. Kurahashi Shigeru Mitoma Samuel Nagata Satoaki Ozaki SENIORS Frank T. Konno tTokutaro Kogure tTaiji Mashihara Toshiki Moriya Lloyd S. Toda Teizo Yahancla tTamotsu Yatabe JUNIORS Soino Okuno Shuichi Sumioka Joseph (.!. Tagashira John T. Wada Voshi Yeto SOPHOMORES Benjamin S. Kawasaki James R. Nakada Koshiro Nakabayashi Arata L. Nitta Frank Shimoda Ichiji Yoshikawa Saikichi Shirasawa Yoshiji Sugiyama (Ieorge K. Togasaki Masamitu Yamasaki Tokiji Yokoyama FRESHMEN tHideki Hayashi Kiichi Jo Kenichi Miyata Junzo Mizuno Masanobu Morisuye Roichi Nishioka Albert Ogi Saku Otsuky Tiikashi Terami Joseph Tsukamoto Juro Yokoyama Frank Y. Yoshida In the Service. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Gold T Honi F. Kitud K. Kiysn K Kotm -ehi D. Kurahashi I. Horimoto K. Negishi R H Akao Y. Amamts K. Endo J. Mm K. Katsuyama T. Koeure K. Konno T Moriya L. S. Tod T. Yahmndm T. Yatabe S. Furwya M. Kitaeav-a S. Okuno J T Wads V Veto B. 8. Kawasaki J. R. Nakada Y. Sufiyama S. Fukai M.Yamaaaki T Yokavama I. Ycshikawa H. Hayashi K. Miyata J. Miiuno M.Morisuyr K. Nakabayashi A. Ogi F. .-himoda T. Terami H.U.Trramwa J. Ttnkamnto J. Yokovama F. Ynshida 4 6l Bluett Gold Page 462 Organized October 9, 1916 SENIORS Thomas Joseph Connelly Leland Janes Medina Howard Coit Ellis Norman Hugh Mount Harry Langford Elmer James Salmina William Gregory Lopez Adrian Clyde Wilcox Dave Victor Zolot JUNIORS Clarence Nathaniel Ahlem Harry Christie Aitken Roger Nugent Conant Thomas Francis Corcoran Alfred Augustus Gropp Albert Valentine Haberfelde Glen Lester Hanner tLeon Leonard Hooper Arthur Alexander Johnson Edmund Ernest Matheson Clarence McCormick George Russell Mitchell Robert James Ramsey Frederick Henry Sheldon, Jr. Carl Turner Newton Brice Wisecarver SOPHOMORES Herbert Carrol Davis John Floyd Long Wallace Leland Benjamin Aloysis Lopez Eugene Baptiste Morosoli FRESHMEN Robert Foster Aitkin Holloway Jones Alfred Emil Maffly Charles Arno Simms Victor William Thompson William Edgar Wentworth In the Service. tAbsent on leave. 1919 Blue Gold - --- 1 .,_.,.,, ,,,, T] , M , M . ,.,. r , ,, ,,, , 1 " - " " j Barry LuKfoid Lebind Medira Elmer Salmina Adrian Wileox Clarence Ahkm Racer Cooant Thomas Corcoran Albert H .M Glen Banner Leon Hooper Arthur Johnaoa Edmund Hatbenn Robert Pimaij Berber! Davis Herbert D. Mafiey John Lone Eugene VorosoU Victor Thompson Alfred Maffly William Went worth Page 463 HOUSE CLUBS BlueV Gold Page 466 Organized as Pioneer Club in 1874 Re-organized April 10, 1903 FACULTY Alice Helen Metcalf GRADUATE Lucille Alice Murphy SENIORS Gertrude Borchardt Minerva Caroline Bosse Viola Jean Lockhart JUNIORS Eleanor Nydia Corcoran Alice Marie Fowler Vera Lu Glines Mildred Little Elizabeth Gartz Talbot Vrrva Alice Tinker Sarah Elizabeth Washington Lillian Lockwood Geraldine Fay McCroskey Nora Theresa McSweeny ( Mara Josephine Van de Grift SOPHOMORES Florence Adele Bridge Lenora Charlotte Clark Vera Gwen Howe Vera Elizabeth Lautenschlager Helga Marie Nielsen Esther Pooler Marion Francis Strobridge Eleanor Caroline Thomas FRESHMEN Ada Caroline Forbes Helen Gentry Mabel Elizabeth Hampton Mildred Moulton Helen Wilson Murdoch ,,.,,, , ! T1 IHIIUIIL 1 II Blue Gold Alire Murphy Gertrude Borchardt Minerva Bone Viola Lockhart Elixabeth Talbot Verva Tinker Elizabeth Washington NydiaConoran AUoe Fowler Vera Lu (i lines Mildred Little Lillian Lockvood Fay McCroskey Nora McSweeny Josephine Van de Grift Florence Bridge Lenora Clark G wen Howe Vera Lautenaehlager Esther Pooler Marion Strobridge Eleanor Thomas Ada Forbes Helen Gentry Mabel Hampton Mildred Moulton Helen Murdock Page 467 Bluett Gold Page 4.68 Founded May 8, 1909, by the California Branch of the Associated Collegiate Alumnae Members HONORARY Winifred Bangs Man- Gordon Hohvav SENIORS Jean Margaret Applegate Florence May Campbell Irene Catland Alta Eugenia Edwards Mae Agnes Envin Daphne Eska Gerry Louise Lucinda Hesse tRuth Faustina Hulbert Margaret Kane Elizabeth May Nutting Marjorie Ellen Tuft Bertha Walkmeister Adelaide Carrie Weihc JUNIORS Ruth Roberta Dobbins tMay Hulbert Reta Kimball Hazel Pearle Neelt-v Helen Janet Smith SOPHOMORES Octavia Dell DeLap tAlma Edna Fendt Hazel Pearl Fry Lelah Mary Lewis Frances Maria Loeber Muriel Genevieve Noakes tCharlotte Delia Smith tMarie Louise Thoroman FRESHMEN Helen Stillman Campbell Marion Dunlea McEneany Vesta Inez McMahon Ottilia Emilie Weihe t Absent on leave. Jem Applegate Florence Cam] Louise Hesee Ruth Hulbert Adelaide Weihe Rui h Dobbim O. De Lap Alma Fendt HeJen Campbell Alia Edward Mae Enrin Daphne Gerry Elizabeth Xuttine Marjorie Tuft Bertha Walkm eister Reta KimbaU Hani Neeley Helen Smith Ldah Lewis Franco Loeber Muriel Noakes Vesta McMahon Ottilia Weihe p 469 Bluett Gold 1919 __ 1 JBK 1 Al Khaki! Organized in April, 1900 Re-organized December 4, 1915 FACULTY Lillian Mary Moore GRADUATES Anita Duncan Laton Eschscholtzia Lichthardt SENIORS Ruth Elaine Gibbons Louise Evelyn Gilks Edith Rodgers Harshberger JUNIORS Marjorie Louise Davidson Mildred Matilda White Helen Gertrude Halliday Nancy Yerkes SOPHOMORES Laura Louise Barlow Emma Shone Fisk FRESHMEN Helen James Atkinson Dorothy Mary Lee Lois Chambers Howe Doralea La Verne Warner Page 470 Anita Laton Eschsrboltzis Lirhtturdt Ruth Gib Edith Harsh berser lUriorie Davidcon Helen Ha Nancy Yerkea Laura Barlow Emma F Lois Howe Dorothy Lee Louise Gilks T Mildred White Helen Atkinson I . . .-. ' . ' ...- Page 471 Blue y Gold 1919 A. _ 1 i i I JHri M V 1914 Mekantlm a Organized May 6, 1913. FACULTY lola Gladys Riess GRADUATES Mary Lois Baker Gladys Irene Lemon Harriet Louise Bowman Eva Ksther Martin tFlora M. Wilson SENIORS Sophie Frederique Beekhuis Ruth Ada Gardner Blanche Bertha Bouteiller Allene Lenore Gordon Arline Blanche Gavins Emily Louise Stickney JUNIORS Grace Houdijn Beekhuis Clara Colette Sanford Miriam Young Bonner Mabel Marguerite Squire Virginia Gilbert Elizabeth Lydia Stanley SOPHOMORES Monica Rose Dietrich Mima McDonald Adriana Jongeneel Violet Florence Rhein FRESHMEN Cecelia Florence Bathgate Marian Phoebe Davis Grace Una Bliss Lizabeth Amy Wells Page tAbsent on leave. 472 [ lola Rjess ' ' - . B -.- Harriet Bowman Gladys Lemon Eva Martin - Sophie Beekhuis Blanche BouteiUer Arline Caving Ruth Gardner Alfeoe Gordon Emily Suckney Grace BeeUmis Miriam Banner Vinrinia Gilbert i . . - - . Mabel Squire Elizabeth Stanley Monica Dietrich Adrians Jongene Floreoce Bhein Cecelia Bat hgate On ' -- Lnabeth Wells Page 473 Bluett 1919 w w 0?V Nomroeoa Clolb Organized November 1, 1915 GRADUATES Flossie Banks Louise Doran Fannie Granger Louise Brewster Koehk ' r Estha Bodkey SENIORS Marcella Brinkmeyer Louise Kern Barbara Mensing Myrtle Molle Clyffice Nevin Frances Stanahan Anne Wallingford JUNIORS Maude Miller Brady Maude Hudson Mabel McGrath Helen Moore tDilla Fox tAnnette Girard SOPHOMORES Lauretta Butler Katherine Clement Leonore Crutchett Geraldine Holden Edna Hopkins Ruby Merritt Merle McGrath Pansy Parmeter Frances Rodgers Edith Robertson FRESHMEN Marjory Higgins r Cynthia Moore Evelina Peini t Absent on leave. 474 Flossie Bank Louice Dcran Fannie Granger Lone Roehlei Louuc Kern Barbara Mecsdng Clyffiee Nevm Franees Stand Maude Hudson Mabd MeGntli Helen Moore Annette Ginut L. Cnitebett G. Hdden Edna Bopkicg Ruby Merritt Frances Rodcen Edith RoterUoo Marjory Hii(ii e M. Brinkmeyer -d Maude Brady K. Clement Pansy Parmeter E alina Peini 475 Bluetf Gold Page 476 O. E. So Organized March 12, 1917 Helen Daley Esther Ireland Lenabelle Cannon Marjorie Cook Helen Doyle Helen Hambly Laura Barnhisel Pauline Hodgson Erie Chism SKNIORS JUNIORS Vcia Mitchell Marion Tiffany Lolah Hummel Ruth Irvin Lucile Nichols Kutli Stepbenson SOPHOMORES Helen Lester Rita Rosecrans Lola Wolfe FRESHMEN Muriel Hindle AJdaKchey Helen Daley Esther Ireland Vera Mitchell Marian Tiffany Ruth Irvin Marian Tilton Laura Barnhisel Pauline Hodgson Erie Chin ' -. ' :-. Rita RoBecrans : .,: HarjoraCoolc Helen Doyle Lola Hummel Minnie Palmer Ruth Slepbensoo Lola Wolfe Page 477 THE N E V B E X C H H ' I .1 H T JOSHES Bluett Gold Page 480 1919 The Vaeqoaislhed Victor (An Answer to " The Vanished Lottery " Printed in the 1918 Blue and Gold) We laud the modern woman for the virtues she displays (Tho if the truth be known she flaunts them for our praise) And her frankness in apparel, speech and all her ways of life, So that man might see the prizes in this lottery for a wife. ' ' The game is square ; the cards aren ' t stacked, ' ' we shout in foolish glee, " The only guy who takes a chance is a man who cannot see; Just deck her out in opera gowns and then in bathing style And you Ve got Adam ' s looseleaf system beat by half a mile ! ' ' But woman is a scientist, versed in science ' s lore If you knew her modern methods you ' d pray for days of yore When marriage was a lottery with a little chance to win, Instead of a crooked, dead-beat game that ' s worse than German sin. Our goose is cooked before we start, the web of fate is spun, And not a man is victor when all the wooing ' s done. You can strip her to the soft pink gown with which God clothed the rib, Tho when she ' s dressed she ' s most as bare as in the days pre-bib When first she kicked her dimpled knees and cooed in fiendish joy O ' er happy times (for her) to come in the trapping of some boy; And nobody but a doctor could swear with certainty That everything your eyes caress is all it ' s s ' posed to be. For epidermotology has taught her to erase Pimples, freckles, warts and moles, or aught that might deface Her beauty. And from auto engineering she has learned The value of an inner tube to make a curve well-turned A rubber this, a rubber that, with skilful vulcanizing. Some tire talc, a little rouge, and she ' s finished her revising. The vulgar days of bustles, of the glue and rope toupee. Pillow fronts and hoop skirts, have gone their vulgar way; To show good form is science, and when mirrored in a sheen Of glossy silk, an X-ray frame, touched up with bandaline Half-revealing, naught concealing, glances full of feeling, Lascivious teasings of Spearmint breath it sets a man to reeling. Oh verily, the good old days of sophistless intention Have given way before the plots of these mothers of invention ; And he that now would happy be within the marriage tie Must accept this primal premise: figures can and sure do lie! So with reconciliation tender your submissive gage; Take humbly what she has of silhouette less camouflage! ' Pronounced " gauzhge " after the Persian. 1919 A Toast to the Kaiser Here ' s to the Kaiser. The limburger cheese, May the swell in his bead Go down to his knees. May he break his damn neck On the Hindenburg line, And go to hell croaking The " Wacht on the Rhine. " Blue Gold Page 481 Gold Page 482 LOUIS SCHEELINE 406 FOURTEENTH STREET OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA The College Tailor A LARGE AND COMPLETE LINE OF NOVELTIES CONSTANTLY ON HAND FARLEY ' S PHARMACY The REXALL STORE Always the Students ' Friend Corner of Telegraph and Bancroft For Kodaks, Candy and Stationery Lakeside 1141 Sutler 6895 INC Cjood footwear Sole Agency Burt Packard " Korrect Shape " Shoes Oakland San Francisco 48 TWELFTH STREET 766 MARKET STREET Bet, Broadway and Washington Phelan Building [Blue fcf Gold Announcement of Courses College of Alcohol LOWER DIVISION 1A Bevo Lab. (Ordinarily taken during first semester) S. 9-11. IB Elementary Beer (Freshman course) F S. 9-11. -ieal Education Armwaving (To accompany course IB) F. S. 9:30 1. FREE ELECTIVE 49 Low Cafes Field course, excursions usually starting at the Rex, or Lodge, which are to be followed by various trips across the bay. F. S. 10-1. 50 Physical Education Majestic Hall. Idora. Arcadia, etc. S. 10 12. UPPER DIVISION 101 Advanced Beer. SMTWTFS. SI. V Dice and Sandwiches (to be taken concurrently with 101). 102 Great Drinks " Gai lee. " F. S. : 103 Whisky. F S. 10-2. 1 " 3A Reformation (to follow course 103). S. M. 1 " 4 Bar Econ. (Prerequisite course 101A) SMTWTFS. K 4A Advanced Dice (Aviation. Masonic. 13th Ace, etc.) No credit. 105 Domestic and Imported Wines. F. S. 9-1. Hangovers (concurrently with course 103 or 105). S. S. 106 Pisco John ' s (limited) " FREE ELECT1VES Chop Suey. Noodles and Chow Mein. Netpune Tavern. 1 29 Techau. Tail s and Purcell ' s. 130 Chateau and B. T. U. SMTWTFS. 1 4:30. 131 Dugan ' s. (To follow course 49.) GRADUATE COURSES 301 Advanced Beer Identification. (Thesis.) - _ Round Table Discussion and Seminar. (to accompany course 104). JNif RSITY OF CALIFORNIA PRESS CMKELCr. CALIFORNIA Sep p 12, 1917 ,..1. Mitchell, Hlitor. Daily 3alifomian. Sir: ae IfciTersity of California Pre?s is regularly called upon by os a reporters of the Daily Jaliforniaa in search of stories relating to the work of tie Press. I would aoch appreciate it if yon would find it in your heart to send a sale reporter orer to -a occasionally. It has been 27 experience in the past, a a foraer editor of the Daily Oalifornlan, that voaen students are pjirUs sjlr incapable as regards reportsrial -nrk. I think that. Iron tin to tla. ana - peclally during the ooesine six rnntha, I shall be able to glre rat storie of or less nens Tal- to the Taliforaian. I shall be glad to gi?e such stories to person that I feel are capable of handling the detail and dipping them into proper shape for if news Toors very truly. Page 483 Bluetf Gold Page 484 Sometime in February O ' Brien elected (?). BRASFIELD ' S " TieShoppe " GENERAL HABERDASHERY BERKELEY, U. S. A. The Ladies ' Shop S. H. BRAKE COMPANY Incorporated Always something new in Waists, Neckwear, Gloves, Hosiery,Underwear, Ribbons, Handkerchiefs, Art Goods, Corsets, Brassiers, Wash Goods, Bedding, Etc. Absolutely Correct in STYLE, MATERIAL and PRICE Telegraph Avenue at Durant Phone Berkeley 4308 JARVIS HARDWARE CO HOUSEHOLD, ELECTRIC and ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Edison Mazda Lamps 2311, 2313 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA L. F. SHEAN J. L. TAYLOR VARSITY P ANDY Q HOP T Call for Campus Chocolates Fine Candies Frozen Desserts Furnished for All Occasions Frozen Delicacies Phone BERKELEY 907 Corner Telegraph Avenue and Bancroft W T ay BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA One i t febr Atthire mii the Campus that it wa no! crooked. The Grwrth of the IriieertUv it Well Illustrated by the Grouth of the Annual BLUE and GOLD All on Sale at Sadler ' s Any Book Published Furnished on Short Notice -J-J.)3 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley. California VULCANIZING ' I - SECTION- OLIVER TIRE RUBBER COMPANY TIRE TROUBLES See OLIVER Phone Oakland 583 135 BROADWAY OAKLAND Cm I i o r n i m RETREADING There nothing that looks TT FM7 R AT TM7 S A ' L OI SUIT r d w the T M I ' l a JVllljUrLirl 1V1ALML MIDDY BLOUSE Smifar Fm IttaA rd Catalan 1089 Sutter Street San Francisco, California Tetephoor Fnnklin MM Gold Page 485 Bluetf Gold 1919 ON THE ROAD TO RAMBOUILLET Music : " On the Road to Mamlalay. ' ' WORDS: Norm Stern, Marsh Maslin and Clarkie Crane. O ' my temper it was sunny and my denim duds were blue. And I swore by ' Aemon ' s ' ubcaps this time we would sure go through, But the tires they were hob-nailed and the sky began to flood And my temper and denims they got all stuck up with mud. CHORUS: On the road to Rambouillet. where the ambulances play; You can ' ear their ' orrid ' issing as they rolled through Rambouillet. On the road to Rambouillet, where the ambulances play, And the rookie chauffeurs blunder out of Chartres at break o ' day. I ' ave talked a lot with agents off o ' Market on Van Ness, And I ' ve listened to their figures, and believed ' em more or less; When they showed me scores o ' engines that was marvelous and grand, With five hundred miles o ' road test an ' adjustments made by hand; Tiring up all made by ' and. Aw! What do they understand Of my rusty, trusty flivver in this muddy, bloody land. CHORUS : On the road to Rambouillet, where the ambulances sway; We don ' t mind the Camions comin ' on their ' orrid brutal way. On the road to Rambouillet, where the ambulances play, And the star-shells light the ' ighroad just to help us on our way. O ' she takes the gas I give ' er when I put my junk aboard, And I calls ' er " bloody flivver, " just the same as any Ford, But the pistons starts a poundin ' and I hear the beggars say : " Send the Fiat back to find me, on the road to Rambouillet. CHORUS : Tow me back to Rambouillet, where I pass the bloomin ' day ; Can ' t you ' ear my ' orn a ' owlin ' all the way to Rambouillet . ' On the road to Rambiuillet, where the ambulances stay, And my bloody Ford went under and left ' er where she lay. But that ' s all slipped behind me. long ago and by the way. And there ain ' t no voitures runnin ' out o ' Chartres at break o ' day. But we ' re here a packing blesses and a toting o ' malades, And a livin ' long o ' poilus and a swearing by their gods. CHORUS : Take me back to Rambouillet, where the ambulances play; We was crude an ' awful green ' uns when we piled through Rambouillet. On the road to Rambouillet, where the ambulances play, And we picked our first instructions out o ' Chartres at break o ' day. Ship me somewhere west o ' Reno, where there ain ' t no f reezin ' rains; Where the poilus don ' t get peppered in these bloody coup-de-mains ; For I hear the trade winds callin ' and I listen when they say Leave that grizzly, drizzly fizzle, come on home by Rambouillet. CHORUS : On the road to Rambouillet, I ' ll be ' iking back that way. With my ' ub-caps ' itting ' ellish. ' owling ' arshly ' ip- ' urray. Page On the road to Rambouillet, where the ambulances play. 486 And the rookie chauffeurs blundered out o ' Chartres at break o ' day. 1919 Blue sf Gold oi i (, CHANGE in OWNERSHIP and MANAGEMENT of Sat her Gate Book Shop 430 TELEGRAPH AVENUE. BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA Haring bought THE SATHER GATE BOOK. SHOP, with to announce my intention to immediately commence rt-stocking Ihe establishment with new merchandise. Specializing in Books. Magazines. Stationery. Kodaks. Fountain Pens. College Supplies and kindred lines, it will be my aim to keep constantly in stock the staple items in general demand; buying always the best, but buying irith such knowledge and judgment as to admit of telling at the lowest possible prices. While making no pretense of carrying in stock EVERY book published, nor EVERY article manufactured in Ihe various lines represented, I DO aim to carry a well-assembled stack of the most wanted Hems. wUl guarantee to procure with prom : and dispatch any book that is not out mptness of print, or any stationery specialty on the market. I want to make this establishment more than a shop it trill be a Public Serrice Station, A W ' ells Fargo branch express station for sending packages is maintained. Postage stamps are for sak here. Packages for mailing or delifery will be properly wrapped for you without charge. Just bring them in. In short, I intend conducting a store service that is courteous, intelligent, prompt and efficient; and shall erer be ready to redeem my pledge that NOTHING BIT PERFECT SATISFACTION EVER SEALS A TRANSACTION HERE. - MUEL LEV I NX IN M RCH FIFTEENTH NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN LEVINS iN ' - THE SATHER GATE BOOK SHOP TELEGRAPH A EM K BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE BERKELEY Sit Page 48? Blue Gold Page 488 February Neophytes start to edit Raspberry Pres S true inquality as it is in style Florsheim-Schaefer Shoe Co. 12th STREET AT BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA " The College Man of to-day is the Business Man of to-morrow " So ally yourself with a bank that will take an interest in your business welfare The FIRST NATIONAL BANK of SAN FRANCISCO FIRST FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY Same Ownership Same Management Same Location Corner Post and Montgomery Streets 1919 FftnfTf IS Swcigert interrupts Press dub speaker. MEALS ( DIES ICECREAM CAKES PUNCH Winston The Best Only Telephone Berkeley 76 2 148-52 CENTER STREET CLIFT HOTEL GEARY AT TAYLOR SAN FR CISCO OB ADI AH RICH. Manager Quality --Service- -Price AMBROSE THE TAILOR Twelfth Street Oakland, California Gold Page 489 Blue fcf Gold Page 490 THE DAY HAS GOME WHEN AMERICA IS PRIVILEGED TO SPEND HER BLOOD AND HER MIGHT FOR THE PRIN- CIPLES THAT GAVE HER BIRTH AND HAPPINESS AND THE PEACE WHICH SHE HAS TREASURED. GOD HELPING HER SHE CAN DO NO OTHER [ Woodrow Wilson, April 2, 1917 1919 11 Two I - The Bant of Superior Serriee " Men of Affair- Know the value of reputation. The fact that this bank L- the largest commercial bank in Alameda County i sufficient to lead progressive business builders to make it their bank, and so obtain the comprehensive service necessary for the conduct and development of modern business. Make it your bank in the start of your business career. Central National Bank Affiliated iriih Central Sarings Bank Combined Assets Over $4.000.000 BroadmY and 1M Streei Oakland v.TiR HOTEL OAKLAND W. C. JIRGHW Dinner and Supper Dance in the Ball Room frrrr .So unfair Till One. fl39 dx b CmHt HAL BARKER ' S COLLEGE ORCHESTR_ Welcome Blue Gold Page 491 Blue Gold Page 492 February SS Phi Higs take in a few more Freshmen. Showing the largest assort- ment of up-to-date r ootwear in Berkeley The BOOTERIE Shatluck at Kittredge Students ' Headquarters Since 1906 -PRINTING PUBLISHING Lederer, Street Zeus Co. Telephone Berkeley 630 2161 Center Street Berkeley, Gal. Union Trust Go. of San Francisco JUNCTION nf MARKET andO ' FARRELL STREETS and GRANT AVEN I K STRONG PROGRESSIVE CONVENIENT Capital, Surplus and Profits $ 3,100,000.00 Deposits 30,000,000.00 ISAIAS W. HELLMAN, Chairman of (he Board Officers I. W. Hcllman, Jr., President Charles J, Deering, Vice-President Paul A. Sinsheimer, Assistant to the President H. G. Larsh, Cashier Charles du Pare, Assistant Cashier W. C. Fife, Assistant Cashier I. J. Gay, Assistant Cashier L. E. Greene, Trust Officer F. J. Brickwedel, Assistant Trust Officer COMMERCIAL T R U ST and S AVI N G S DEPARTMENTS The Largest and Mosl Modern Safe Deposit Vaults West of New York City 1919 FrbmfTf H Price of beer goes up and kick goes down. FULL SACK JACK, Our Coal Man, Says: WK SPECALIZK N SI I ' I ' LYI.NG CLUBS. FRATERNITIES. Etc. WITH FUEL RHODE S-JA.M I E S O X C Consolidated triih PACIFIC FLEL and BUILDIM, MATERIAL COMPANY RETAIL DEPARTMENT of JAMES P. TKYLOR Oakland Broadway and Water Stnt-t Phone Oakland 770 Alameda Park and Blandinp Phone AJameda 440 The GERMAN SAVINGS and SAVINGS LOAN SOCIETY COMMERCIAL (An American Corporation dmrlertd by the Stair of California .-.-.; CALIFORNIA STREET KH Ncisco. CALIFORNIA December 31, 1917 -SETS United States. State. Municipal and other Bonds (total value 1. 489.844.00.. standing on books at Loans on Real Estate. Secured by first Mortgages Loans on Bonds and Stocks . Bank Buildings and Lots. Main and Branch Offices rvalue $600.003.00 . standing on books at Other Real Estate (value 190,000.00;, standing on books at Employees ' Pension Fund. i$47 4.914.45). standing on books at. CASH Total LIABILITIES Due Depositors. Capital Stock actually paid in ve and Contingent Fjnds Total $15.874.S .91 S8.464.1O4. 79 644.680.70 1.00 1.00 1.00 8.5S5.441.64 $3.314,948.04 $60.079.197.54 1.000.000.00 4.4S5.75O.50 $63.314.948.04 For the tit months ending December 31. 1917. a diridend to depotilors of four per cent per annum IPOS declared Bluttf Gold Page 493 Blue Gold Page 494 Iff. Have you seen May? Nuts May who? lg. Mayonnaise. Nutz. No, she was dressing and wouldn ' t lettuce. " Roll your own, " advised the father ;i he trundled his twins in the perambulator. The frosh t First Co-cd Women always contradict one another. Second Co-ed They do not! He handed this in himself BERKELEY BRANCH The Oakland Bank of Savings - I GS TR1 T COMMERCIAL RESOURCES OVER S3 5. 000.000 Safe Deposit Boxes and Storage Space for Rent Accounts Solicited Blue Gold Page 495 Blue Gold Page 496 One Saturday in March Prytanean Fete attended by Johnson and Howard. MT. DIABLO CEMENT Awarded Gold Medal P. P. I. E. USED ON THE FOLLOWING BUILDINGS AT THE UNIVERSITY Benj. Ide Wheeler Hall Hilgard Hall Chemistry Building Gowell Santa Cruz Lime Always Used Where Quality Counts ALL BUILDING MATEBIAL HENRY GOWELL LIME CEMENT COMPANY 2 Market Street San Francisco tranches OAKLAND SACRAMENTO SANTA CRUZ SAN JOSE PORTLAND, OREGON TACOMA, WASHINGTON at Uanittt They ' re bailed out of jail. Phone Berkeley 656 Pbone Berkeley 1327 Berkele Company Dealer in Distilled Water Ice MUTUAL CONFIDENCE is what we have striven for during your undergraduate days. hope we have " done our bit " toward the successful culmination of your efforts. We are eager to help you succeed n the new field. Consult us Exellence of Quality, Square Dealing and Reliability are our watchwords, and your confidence in those characteristics we trust we have already won THE JAMES W. EDWARDS COMPANY 323 Gearv Street San Francisco. California Phone Berkeley 1851 1854 LESSER Brothers LINCOLN MARKET holesalert and Retailers of MEATS PROVISION.- POULTRY Things lo Eat " I nixersity and Shattuck Avenue BERKELEY California Exclusive DRY GOODS HINK ' S Shattuck at Kittridge BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA Bluttf Gold Page 497 Blue Gold Page 498 1919 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 H. S. HOWARD Phone Kcrkflcy 1048 PRESS -5 The COURIER Specialists in the Belter Kind of PRINTING 2055 Addison Street Berkeley, California 1919 THEM FRATS Delta Kappa Epnilox General reputation is improving since the war took away their best members. ' Ha Sigma Phi All nice boys, especially MeKenzie and Suits, who are always ready to do their bit in lessening the contents of a beer keg. ' i Tau Dflta Best known as the house of the Wop. Have several stars on their service flag, but none in active membership. I Ha rptilon We rather hesitate to dwell upon the merits and other- wise of this queer organization. It is not really a f rat because they haven " t any secrets and their meetings are public, but you can ' t attend them. They still have a few good arm-wavers in their midst in spite of the fact that the best of them. Atcbeson, has gone to war. Kappa Alpha Still hard-boiled but not so bad as they were in the old Lambda Chi Alpha They have to do something to stay on the map. so they send Stewart and one or two of the others to swear and raise hell where all may see. Phi Dflta Thfta The Frat House across from the Psi 1 Phi Gamma Delta The members of this organization need no intro- duction. Such men as Sweigert. well-known Press Club man, and White are already well known to all campus bums. Unfortunate in living close to the Campanile. Aeafia Members share house with fair sex. Alpha Chi Sigma Not mentioned by Baird ' s Manual, but information concerning same may be found in Menorah Society Handbook. Alpha Dflta Phi A nice little country club located seven or eight miles from the campus and near the deaf and dumb asylum. Will move nearer to Brause ' s next semester if possible. Alpha Kappa Lambda Home of Small Pith and Irs followers. These nice little men typify the spirit that is not present in most of the organiza- tions on the campus there is universal thanks for that, Alpha Sigma Phi- Home of Hargear. Brody Smith and other small fry politicians. Recently affiliated with Sigma Chi. Alpha Tarn Omega Nobody ' s beard of it since Bill Rainey left college. A nice brick bouse containing nothing of consequence except a phonograph and Charlie Edwards. Beta Thtta Pi A group of n-ee young men who spend their spare mo- ments trying to make the world at large, and particularly the Chi Omega ' s, think they ' re a hard-boiled bunch. Swearing at the table only when guests are present. It lends life and pep to the occasion. Chi Phi Still live up to the standards of the good old days. Liquor may be obtained from any of the brothers at any time. Considering pledg- ing Johnnie Breen. Cki Pui Better known as a lodge for some reason or another. Recently brought into prominence when their own little Frankie published a book for the service committee. Delta Chi Fine bunch of young men who never wave the dukes except when they ' ve had two or three beers. Known as a law frat- Outside of that they ' re all right. Blue Gold Page 499 5 March 10 Pierce decides to run for A. S.V.C. Prex Gold Pag, 500 Compliments of Fireman ' s Fund Insurance Company 1919 -Were 11 Decides not to run. A Heald Business Education Is More Efficient and Takes less Time .4 Healfs. erery hour of the day is deroled to business. There is no wasted time. Business hours and business practices are strictly adhered to. Yon harf the advantages of business surroundings. You hare the advantages of the finest equipment of any business educational institution in the world. All instruction is broad and liberal. o tardiness or absence is permitted without an excuse. Students are at ail times under the supervision of competent instructors. Big business recognizes the advantages of the Heald system and the Heald-tra ined are always in demand. } ou can begin at Heald ' s at any lime and it is easy to start. Come and talk orer your business future with the superintendent. Mr. Lesseman. TTT7 4 T pv ' O Van Ness and Post ._t_J .J_jJ_y kj Phone Prospect 1540 Blue Gold Page 501 Bluett Gold Page 502 f ra DRUGS, SUNDRIES, PHOTO SUPPLIES UlC posT CARDS AND STATIONERY The (Edw. L. Baldwin Co.) First Drug Store on Market St. 20 MARKET ST. SAN FRANCISCO Never Closed MEET THE GANG, ANY TIME, at BURKE McDONALD ' S 412 TWELFTH ST. Next Door to Pan ages ' OAKLAND, GAL. GLESSNER, MORSE GEARY SELECT STATIONERY and ENGRAVING Kodaks and Kodak Furnishing Our Specialty 2163 SHATTUCK AVENUE Opposite First National Rank The S H P of W A I S T S 2177 Telephone s: ( O SHATTUCK AVE. HKHKELEY O ; D t) BERKELEY, GAL. " Conflagration Proof " FIRE AUTOMOBI LE BAGGAGE INSURANCE ROYAL , INSURANCE .COMPANY, LIMITED Queen Insurance Co. Newark Fire Insurance Go. Rolla V. Watt. Manager Royal Insurance Ruilding SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA Wr Insure the " fit UP and (i fd " WALTER A. SHAW 150 Post Street SAN FRANCISCO lie present ing The D. L. AULD CO. JEWELERS To the College Fraternities THEM FRATS Continued Phi Kappa Psi Now living with the Theta Delts. No prominence since Jim Bequette and Choc McKim left ' em. PA Siyma Kappa Gathering place of would-be hard-boiled nuts. Not succeeding in their aims since Freddie Turner flunked out. Pi Kaj ' fHi Aljili ' i Never heard of ' em. Pi Kappa Phi Ditto. ' . . 1 ' pxilon The frat house across from the Phi Delts. ' i Alpha A " ;i.v(7,., ( The war has taken their best and they are having a tough time upholding the old rough-and-ready reputation. Sin ma Chi Living with the Alpha Sigma Phi - Sigaui -Y Merrill Brown lives there. - ' i ma Phi This is the house that Jack built. Now look at it. . ma Pi Oh. goodness, here is where Dixwell is situated. A well-meaning bunch of young men who have political ambitions but don ' t seem able to realize them. Tin to Chi Alive but not well. Thdd D Ha Chi Living with the Phi Psi ' s. Ttitt i Xi Engineer ' s society situated so far from the campus that no one knows that they are in existence. ta Psi Noted for their high standard of morals. No one pledged until he can first prove himself master of a keg. ABSURD AND OVERHEARD It had rained all afternoon and the streets were crowded. The street car came along, stopped, and as the people piled on the fellow and the pretty girl followed them. They reached the platform. " Do you think we can squeeze in here. Jane? " he asked. Why. Dick, of course not! Wait till we get home. " Bluc ' tf Gold Page 503 Blue Gold Page 504 March 20 Women sit on bench as usual. Supplying you Students with Tasteful and Satisfying " EVER ON THE JOB " H ATS SH I RTS GLOVES SOX and UNDERWEAR At Prices That Win Confidence HERBERT JONES " 2308 Telegraph 2200 Shattuck RADSTONS ' Incorporated BOOKS and BIBLES 2223 Shattuck Avenue BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Opposite Hotel Shalluck Kodaks Frames Stationery WELLS FARGO NEVADA NATIONAL BANK of SAN FRANCISCO Capital and Surplus - $ 11,141,785.17 Total Assets - - 74,278,215.23 Accounts " Individuals, Professional, Salaried n u l Business Men, Firms, Corporations and Banks Invited Safe Deposit Boxes ami Storage Space for Rent Establ shed 1852 NORTHEAST CORNER MONTGOMERY and MARKET STREETS. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 1919 J rr IS Pierce decides to run . CROCKER SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS JOHN F. Cl 1M.1I 1 Manager CROCKER RUILD1 ( , Junelion. Pott and larktl Streets N FRANCISCO COLLEGE CHAPS You will find in KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES Many smart models in both single and double breasted styles that will be to your liking SOLD ONLY BY LIPPITT ' S 7 6 Market Street S FRANCISCO B r t tr e n Grant A r e n u e and K e a r n v Street Blue Gold p g f 505 Blue y Gold Page 506 FORCE OP HABIT " Why the noise? " ' ' The barber is shaving himself. ' ' ' ' But why the argument ? ' ' ' ' He is trying to persuade himself to have a shampoo. ' ' Prof Did you spit in the waste-basket? Soph No, I missed it. NOWADAYS " Waiter, where ' s the meat in this sandwich? " You ' re coming to it, sir. " (Investigation.) " I can ' t see it. " " Then you must have passed it, sir. " He You won ' t need your big coat tonight. I ve got a heater now. She How perfectly lovely! I simply adore a little oven in a car. OR PERHAPS HE ' S FULL OF SCOTCH She I say, Mr. Bloke, you are Cornish, are you not? He No, it ' s rheumatism makes me walk this way. Divers Fashions Sundry Fashions Southwick ' s VARSITY BOOT SHOP St lr. Quality. Service Econoim ?111 Center Street BERKELEY. CALIFORM Hospitable Furniture FEN FORD RATTAN - The furniture of cheer, beauty and comfort for home. club, hotel or institution complete suites for every room or separate pieces. Pacific Coast Rattan Company Sixteenth and Jefferson OAKLAND HOLTS R A. A I AGE OAKLAND ' S FOREMOST CLOTHIERS Famous 25 Suits For College Men 1311 WASHINGTON STREET OPT i : i n Phone Berkeley 878 ENGRAVING L. H. SERVICE Diamonds. Watches. Clocks. Jewelry China. Sterling and Silver Plated Ware. Cut Glass, Etc. JJ ' ' . Shattuck Avenue Berkeley. California Blue Gold Page 507 Blue Gold Page 508 March 26 Decides not to run. of all kinds Musical Instruments Exclusive Agent for YORK and KING BAND INSTRUMENTS Orpheum and Weimann ' s Banjos Drums and Drummers ' Supplies H. G. HANSON 111 KEARNY ST. SAN FRANCISCO REMEMBER Your college days, The good old times, And don I forget Your Schooners By the by Schooners Served in Berkeley at The SIGN of the BEAR ShaUuck at University Dress Suits Rented and Sold for all occasions Latest Styles L. SKOLL 305 Kearny Street SAN FRANCISCO LET THE BERKELEY RUBBER STAMP WORKS Make Your Rubber Stamps Delivered the Next Day 2156 Center St. Phone Berkeley 4018 " THEY CAN SERVE YOU BEST ' j[ easona ble Prices J verything in Sundries X rreproachable Prescription Dep ' t. I Deliveries Prompt SERVICE DRUGS Corner DURANT and TELEGRAPH Hhones Berkeley 1910 and 8835 Taft and Pennoyer Exclusive Suits, Coats and Dresses For College Women CLAYa 14 and 15 Sts., OAKLAND A phi I Mitch goes to BrauseV. Bunny writes editorial . CHAS. C. MOORE CO., ENGINEERS SAN FRANCISCO I K I . CONSTRUCTION COMPLETE PLANTS POWER LIGHTING MINING PUMPING Main Office Sheldon Building. First Street, Corner Market. San Francisco LOS ANGELES SEATTLE LT LAKE . NEW YORK. . TUCSON Branch Officer I- . Van Nuys Building Mutual Life Buildine 705-706 Kearn Building Hudson Terminal Building Santa Rita Hotel Buildine HONOLULU, T. EL CHARLES ADAMS Successor to C. F. AHLBERG. The College Tailor EXPERT ON MILITARY UNIFORMS NE SPRING SUTINGS ON HAND Card Set. Drpartment for Dry Cleaning, Pressing. Altering and Repairing Prompt Service, we call for and deliver Phone Berkeley 419 43 H Telegraph Avenue. Berkeley. Cal. For Lantern Slide Projection there is no finer slereoplicon than the Model C Balopticon, equipped with a 400 -trait Ma:da lamp. Write for booklet BAUSCH LOMB OPTICAL CO. OF CALIFORM 1 154 SITTER STREET - N FR N CISCO, CAL. Blue Gold Page 509 Blue y Gold Page 510 TJ OL HALT the HUN ! [ W _L p) .IpnV ' Cumimnt advertises himself again. Bluett Gold P a i America ' s Odest. the World ' s Best PIANO L ' ted by Galli-Curci - - - - Soprano And all Leading Artists BYRON MAUZY 450 Stockton Street San Francisco Corner Fourteenth and Jefferson Oakland. California Berkeley ; " " ' j-. , Developing Pharmacy Printing J. C. Clay worth . - ' ' 0 Shattuck Avenue Phones Berkeley 147 and US Mail orders taken care of. Send us your films Hotel Shattuck Building. Berkeley. California Our daily BRKAD lVJAll.AiVJ- BREAD GROCERS ' RAKING GO. PHONE BERKELEY 3494 Bluetf Gold Page 512 Aprils Two Germans quit University. The Plain Duty of Every American Your duty as an American Citizen is plain, definite and imperative It will require sacrifice on the part of every man, woman and child to properly arm and clothe the boys who go to the front to fight our battles Waste Nothing Avoid Extravagance Buy only Essentials With what you save help our Government by in rest ing in WAR SAVING STAMPS and LIBERTY LOAN BONDS First National Bank of Berkeley Style with a capital s For men who care, and what man now-a-days is not actually " fussy " about his shoes. We have an assortment of the very newest in up-to-date shoe styles Hurley street and dre.--s models for both the young and middle-aged man United States Army shoes on the Munson last for all kinds of outing wear LACE HUSTON BROS. Two Stores 2216 Shattuck Avenue 2310 Telegraph Avenue Shalluck Hotel Building 1919 Afnl J Howard speaks (?) at rally. Horace! J-F NEWMAN JEWELER fo NEW YORK CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO ISO POST STREET ROOM 203 .1 1ES J. GILLICK ' iimercial Printing Telephone Berkeley Fir-t National Bank Building BERKELKY. C- LIF(RM MIXING ENGINEERS You Can Depend Upon POWDER Hercules Dynamite Hercules Extra, L. F. Dynamite Hercules Getatin Hercules Red H ' Hercules Blastio Powder and Blasting Supplies HERCl LK POWDER COMPANY Chronicle Building San Francisco Blue Gold Page 513 Blue y Gold Page 514 April 6 Californian banquet. Pierce receives gift from staff. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC STEINWAY PIANOS Other Good Pianos from PIANOLA PIANOS Player Music Rolls VICTOR VICTROLAS $20 to $380 Victor Records HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS String and Orchestra Instruments UKULELES, BANJO-UKULELES SHEET MUSIC CATALOGUE SENT UPON REQUEST CONVENIENT PAYMENT TERMS Sherman, ay Go. Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland Sacramento Stockton San Jose Vallejo Fresno An AigumeM " l iMl Ljqm Get to Work, Frosh ' MILITABV MEN Didn ' t you mop up that floor as ordered f ' ' asked the officer. No. ' ' said the private. No what f ' ' assuming a really superior air. Xo mop. ' ' answered the private. To induce a canary to take a bath plaee a small piece of Swiss cheese on a bowl of distilled water. The holes in the cheese will absorb the water, leaving holes in the water instead of in the -cheese. Then sprinkle a bit of pulverized garlic in holes and canary will readily jump in. Just recently a man fell out of the thirteenth-story window of a build- ing, but he wasn ' t injured because he had on his new spring suit and a light fall overcoat. Tak totbr HUU Blue Gold Page 515 Blue y Gold age 516 April? Atcheson leaves but D. U. Pin remains behind. BLAGKSTONE 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 and other valuable features EDITION DE LUXE Oxford India Bible Paper. Flexible Black Morocco Gold Lettered Backs and Sides, Silk Head Bands and Bookmarks Two Vols.. Price delivered $15.00 Students ' Edition 2 Volumes Buckram Price, Delivered $9.00 Printed from the same plates ax the De Luxe Edition BANGROFFWHITNEf COMPANY 200 McAllister Street, San Francisco 1919 Quality -Accuracy -Character Consistency in the maintenance of standards of quality and accuracy are two of the basic operative principles of this complete plant, equipped with modern machinery, operated by skilled mechanics, and devoted exclusively to the manufacture of Ritter Dental Equip- ment. These standards are reflected in the character of work being done with the tens of thousands of Ritter Chairs. Engines. Lathes. Air Compressors. Distributing Panels and L nit Equipments that are in daily use in dental offices throughout the world. Free upon request: Interesting illustrated lit- erature describing our product and service to the profession and also, if so desired, a little booklet explaining the practical and conven- ient deferred-payment purchase plan, which makes it possible to install and have the use of a complete modern outfit, while paving for same. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. GO. ROCHESTER. N. Y. Chicago Philadelphia nr York Blue Gold P a g f 517 Blue y Gold P age 518 ' f 8 Pin causes comment. J. Watson Photographer Sather Gate Studio 2236 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, Cal. .4 priJl Howard enlists (Ho in OKI io Hfi. tSLUg Gold Sather Gate Studio Photographs Reprints of any Portraits in this Book Made from the Original egatives May Be Had at 2236 Telegraph Avenue Phone Berkeley 1257 J. Watson Page 519 Blue y Gold Page 520 April ; Betas and Alpha Delta make clean sweep of BLUB AMI Gui.n. 1919 KOHLER CHASE 26 O ' FARRELL STREET MUSICAL HEADQUARTERS of the PACIFIC COAST Exclusive Agents for CONN BAND INSTRUMENTS AND SAXOPHONES MARTIN OUITARS SPANISH AND STEEL PLAYING MARTIN MANDOLINS VEGA TUBAPHONE BANJOS VEGA TUBAPHONE TENOR HANJOS VEGA TUBAPHONE BANJO MANDOLINS VEGA TU3APHONE GUITAR BANJOS DEACON XYLOPHONES AND ORCHESTRAL BELLS DEAGON MARIMHAPHONES LUDWIG DRUMS NUNES UKULELES We Have the Largest Stock in the West of SHEET MUSIC (BOTH POPULAR AND CLASSIC) LATE SONG HITS PLAYER PIANO ROLLS Authorized Pacific Coast Distributors for the SoLOELLE The Tone-coloring Solo Player Piano 26 O ' Farrell Street SAN FRANCISCO April Is A. S. I " . C. bust held. Leuschner and Johnson do not attend. HOTEL GARLTON BERKELEY ' S POPULAR- PRICED HOTEL Special Monthly Rates to Students make a specialty of Glass dinners and dances Take street car at Southern Pacific or Santa Fe depots direct to Hotel only two minutes ' walk from University Direct electric transportation to San Francisco W E V A X T Y O I R BUSINESS Blue Gold Page 521 Bluetf Gold Page 522 A pril 19 Women still sit on bench. 1919 CLOTHES with 4 CHARACTER The kind that bestows that clean-cut, well -dressed ap- pearance the kind that shows the handiwork of an expert designer and skill- ful tailor the kind where only good, dependable materials have been used- the kind that the man who cares desires in short " The Hastings Kind " Everything That Men Wear The Hastings Clothing Go Post Street and Grant Avenue San Francisco L j) Ji j) Apr l BLVK AND GOI- " not to b published. 5 M fcf Gold Page 523 4NaBtefrtritt PRINTING - BINDING C.In the conduct of our business, service consists of more than simply the prompt filling of orders. fiualltp-Atrbue includes dependable quality of paper, the rapid, careful of same; immediate, courteous and intelligent treatment of customers and the charging of fair prices. C. We have always appreciated the tact that the general nature of business demands (Oualitp. rrbice; 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 Qualitp rrlmt to you, if you are not already enjoying it; telephone Douglas 35 1 for our representative to call or make us a personal visit. JhtoKittinjrr.dt. BOOK ' BINDING PRINTING ' LITHOGRAPHING ' RULING LOOSE ' LEAF ' LEDGERS 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO !BinJea ofthii ' Publication Blue y Gold Page 524 1919 FOR THREE GENERATIONS SINCE the days of the Argonauts the H.S. Crocker Company has engaged in the same constantly growing business. In those early days, when business was conducted in such a primitive manner as to startle the present generation, the name of this company, quality and good serv- ice were synonymous as is the case today. It is with a pardonable feeling of gratifi- cation and pride that we look back on these three generations of leadership. H. S. CROCKER COMPANY Established 1856 Manufacturing Stationers, Printers, Book Sellers SAN FRANCISCO, SACRAMENTO LOS ANGELES This volume of the HIAJE AND GOLD is from the press of the H. S. Crocker Company AN APPRECIATION HPHE WORK is practically completed and a sigh of " relief has echoed around the composing room. The first " war edition " of the BLUE AND GOLD has gone to press put out by a staff which has been con- - ntly depleted by the demands of War. Many valuable suggestions, which have aided us immensely, have been received from people who have had long experience in this work. The management of the 1919 BLUE AND GOLD wishes to thank first of all Mr. John Swart of the H. S. Crocker Co. for his many suggestions and for his patient care in correcting the mistakes of the in- experienced. Mr. H. R. Harvey. Mr. William Carl Pirsch. Mr. John O ' Xeil and Mr. J. W. Hogan of the same company, with their willing staff of workers, have rendered valuable assistance. To Mr. and Mrs. John Watson we owe due thanks for their painstaking care in many trying times. Mr. Blatchly of the Commercial Art Co. by her- culean efforts made possible the publishing of the book. Another, who has given us unhesitatingly of his long experience that we might be more successful, is Mr. John Kitchen, Jr. Others to whom we are grateful are Mr. Lange of the Blake, Moffitt and Towne Paper Co., and Mr. Patterson of Shreve ' s for his assistance in the art work. And, lastly, the editor wishes to express his deep appreciation for the services rendered by the present manager, Ross J. " right . who took up his duties at a most difficult time and who, by his unceasing efforts made possible that which seems inevitable now, the financial success of the publication. Gold Page 525 .. 1


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, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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

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