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

 - Class of 1920

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 596 of the 1920 volume:

1920 BLUE AND GOLD COPYRIGHT 1919 BY HALE H. LUFF AND ANDREW M. MOORE PRINTED BY THE H. S. CROCKER CO., INC. ENGRAVING BY THE COMMERCIAL ART CO. 1920 BLUE AND GOLD 3TAO S3HTA2 A RECORD OF THE C R NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN NINE " N T UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Mt.iVV " - Pi THE BERK L1FO SATHER GATE ; ' " -ll ' iliiam P. Henderson Library 1920 BLUE AND GOLD A RECORD OF THE COLLEGE YEAR NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN NINETEEN-NINETEEN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS IN 1919 BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA BLUE GOLD WE WAIT FOR YEARS WHEN WE WILL LOOK BEHIND ON TREASURED PICTURES OF OUR COLLEGE DAYS THAT LIVE. THOUGH FICKLE MEMORY BETRAYS AND DETAILS FADE. BUT THEY SHALL BE ENSHRINED IN QUIET. LASTING SPLENDOR. SCARCE OUTSHINED BY FULLER GLORIES OTHER TIMES MAY RAISE; AND WHEN OUR FEET SHALL TREAD THE BROADER WAYS THESE YEARS WILL LIVE AGAIN WITHIN THE MIND. BUT AS OUR LOVE FOR TIMES GONE BY SHALL GROW. OUR PICTURES OF THESE HAPPY SCENES WILL PALE. AND OUTLINES OF THE PAST WILL SEEM UNTRUE; AND SO WE KEEP THIS RECORD BOOK TO SHOW THE MARCH OF COLLEGE DAYS. SO THAT THE TALE OF YOUTH MAY STILL BE TOLD, IN AGE. ANEW. WILLIAM A. BREWER. Jr. FOREWORD AYIXG changed from a war-time to a peace-time publication, the 1920 BLUE AND GOLD has passed through an un- usual college year. It has been found necessary a number of times to alter the original plans of the book in order to carry out the funda- mental purpose of such a volume, which is to obtain as complete and concise a record as possible of the past college year. Yhile realizing that there are a great many happenings which have been left out. it has been our purpose to include those which were most important and had the greatest bearing on University life. Mistakes have undoubtedly been made and should anyone have been offended we ask his forgiveness. It is our sincere hope that the succeeding editors of the BLUE AND GOLD may profit by our mistakes, be guided by our successes, and at the same time obtain an equal amount of enjoyment in the work that we have. TO THE MEMORY OF THOSE MEN WHO WENT FORTH FROM THE UNIVERSITY AND WILLINGLY SACRIFICED THEIR LIVES THAT THIS WORLD MIGHT BE A BETTER PLACE TO LIVE IN, THIS BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED CONTENTS UNIVERSITY Regents In Memoriam THE COLLEGE YEAR 1918 Commencement Week Engineering Summer Camp Skull and Keys Running Charter Day Sophomore Labor Day Art College Year Farm College Year Women ' s College Year College of Dentistry Rallies Publications. Debates , HANCES MILITARY DRAMATICS ORGAXIZATIOXS Associated Students . Alumni Association . Religious Organizations . Athletic Organizations . Debating Societies . . Departmental Organisations PAGE 18 26 36 42 44 48 49 50 52 54 : - 64 75 79 - 123 142 148 150 155 156 157 MUSIC HOXOR SOCIETIES ATHLETICS Football . . . Basketball . . . Baseball . . . Track .... Crew .... Tennis .... Minor Sports . Women ' s Athletics PAGE 161 . - 226 234 244 260 266 271 283 THE CLASSES Seniors 292 Juniors 325 Sophomores 343 Freshmen . . 344 FRATERNAL ORGAXIZATIOXS Fraternities Sororities Men ' s House Clubs .... Women ' s House Clubs . 345 437 477 497 JOSHES 509 ADVERTISEMENTS 556 BLUE GOLD STAFF EDITOR HALE HARPER LUFF MANAGING EDITOR HAROLD WARREN FORSEV ASSISTANT EDITORS VIRGINIA GOHN MANAGER ANDREW MACKENZIE MOORE ASSISTANT MANAGERS NORMAN STERNE GALLISON HAROLD EUGENE ERASER DORIS PEOPLES KATHERINE TOVVLE THE UNIVERSITY HAROLD MAYO BEH NEMAN, Editor ELIZABETH BUFFINGTON BERNICE HUTCHINSON THE COLLEGE YEAR RUTH CHATFIELD, Editor ROBERT L. HARTER EDMUND FRANK DE FREITAS WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BREWER ATHLETICS GEORGE CLINTON TENNEY, Editor MARGARET CARR DRAMATICS MARGARET BREEDLOVE, Editor NARCISSA CERINI MILITARY HENRY WILLIAM GRADY, Editor EDWARD ALBERT WILLIAMS BLUE GOLD THE CLASSES DOROTHY SPENCE, Editor CATHERINE Cox G. SPENCER HIXSDALE PUBLICATIONS EDITH MASLIN, Editor ADRIENXE WILLIAMS ORGANIZATIONS SUSAJC TALMADGE, Editor LESLIE WILLIAM IRVING HONOR SOCIETIES THOMAS WILLS NELSOX, Editor AXXETTE RUGGLES JOHN HERMAX DuHKIXG MARK CARTER ELWORTHY FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS CHARLES FRANCIS HONEYWELL, Editor ALINE YERRUE JEAN BUDGE ELEANOR BARN AMI RAYMOND WINTER CORTELYOU HOMER D. CROTTY SNAP SHOTS LEWIS GREGORY HARRIER. Editor ALFRED BRUXSON WILLOUGHBY. Assistant Edit, r MARION LOUISE BLAXKIXSHIP MARION ALICE BLACK KATHARINE SCH VANER JOSHES R- YBOURNE WYCOFF RINEHART. Editor WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BREWER JULIA THOMAS HAMILTON MANAGERIAL STAFF LELA EWERT MARGARET MCLAUGHLIN- ERNEST MERVILLE FRELLSON ANNA MACKIXLAY WALLACE WILLIAM HEWITT HUBERT LEONARD PASCOE GEORGE LE ROY KLINGAMAN ERNEST JESME PHILLIPS EMERY LOVETT ELIZABETH RUTHERFORD WILL LYONS WILLIS ROLAND SENTER ELLIOTT MCALLISTER. JR. HELEN SUTHERLAND GEORGE EDWARD WIGHTMAN 3HT .0 . . THE UNIVERSITY 1SLUE GOLD REGENTS REGENTS EX OFFICIO His Excellency William Dennison Stephens, Governor of the State of California. and President of the Regents. Hon. C. C. Young, Lieutenant-Governor of the State of California. Hon. H. W. Wright, Speaker of the Assembly. Hon. Will C. Wood, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Hon. George C. Roeding, President of the State Agricultural Society. Byron Mauzy, President of the Mechanics Institute. Wiggington E. Creed, President of the Alumni Association. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS P. E. Bowles, Esq., John A. Britton, Esq., William H. Crocker, Ph. B., Edward A. Dickson, B. L., Guy C. Earl, A. B., Arthur W. Foster, Esq., Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst, Garret W. McEnerney, Esq., James Mills, Esq., James K. Moffit, B. S., Rev. C. A. Ramm, B. S., M. A., S. T. B.. Chester H. Rowell, Ph. B., Rudolph J. Taussig, Esq., Charles S. Wheeler, B. L. Page 18 OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS His Excellency William Dennison Stephens, President. Ralph P. Merritt, Secretary and Comptroller. Robert G. Sproule, Assistant Secretary and Comptroller. Mortimer Fleishhacker, Treasurer. James M. Mannon, Attorney. Deceased, April, 1919. BLUE 6- GOLD The University OR the first time in the history of the University, the college year opened late, in the autumn of 1918, with its honored and beloved Golden Bear replaced by a yet more honored and revered em- blem the Eagle. The presence of that National Emblem had transformed this institution into a part of the ever-increasing Machinery of War. During the preceding summer months two Sum- mer Sessions were held on the Campus. The latter of these specialized in courses for men and women which would better equip and enable them to do their particular war work efficiently. During this time the Aviation Ground School of the Army graduated class after class of student aviators. P y the opening of the fall semester in the last week of Septem- ber, a Students ' Army Training Corps had been established, barracks were under construction, and automatic induction of all students of required age and fitness promptly began. A Xaval Unit had also been formed and was open to those students pre- ferring that branch of the service. Various technical and vocational schools and courses arose in conjunction with the military training. The semester was a short one, being under twelve weeks in length. The serious epidemic of Spanish influenza which was at its height in October necessitated precautions which resulted in a lessening of all activities. The unexpected armistice brought to a stop the rapidly forming plans for a bigger training center. The men of the S. A. T. C. were discharged by December 21st and those of the Xaval Unit placed on inactive duty by the same date. Xo further enlistments were accepted for the Aviation School but all men in training remained until graduation. The semester ended on the 21st of December. Page 19 ISLUE GOLD The opening of the spring semester was delayed two weeks by a recurrence of the influenza epidemic, registration day being Janu- ary 20, 1919. During the interlude of holiday vacation, much progress had been made toward placing the University on its pre- war basis. By February all barracks were being dismantled and by March few traces remained of the intensive training of the preced- ing semester. With the return of former conditions came many sacrificed traditions under the guardianship, once again, of the Bear. The spring semester was nineteen weeks in length, this being necessary as a balance to the short fall semester, when the four-quarter system was in effect. The past college year will undoubtedly go down as the most important chapter of our history here. Californians numbering 4000 saw service in some branch of the allied armies. One hundred of those made the supreme sac- ri fice. Here, as throughout the Nation, the women gave unceas- ing support. They, too, organized, and toiled in a full realization of the duties incumbent upon those who cannot bear arms. Page 20 S. A. T. C. Barracks BLUE GOLD BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER A B..A.M.. PH.D..LL. D. Benjamin Ide Wheeler was born at Randolph, Mass., on July 15. 1854. the son of the Rev. Ben- jamin Wheeler and Mary Eliza (Ide) Wheeler. He had his edu- cation first in the public schools of Haverhill and Saco. Maine. It was at Saco that he first entered a high school in 1866. This school is now known as the Thornton Academy. On removing to Franklin, X. H., in 1868, he entered the Franklin Academy, where he stayed six months. From there ne went to the Xew London Academy, now called Colby Academy, in Xew London, X. was duly graduated in 1871. President Wheeler H. From this institution he In the following autumn he entered Brown University, from which he was graduated in 1875. His studies while at that institution followed the regular curric- ulum without any suggestion of specialization. On the com- mencement stage he had the honor of the class oration. During his college course President Wheeler received the Dunn premium, given for the best work of the year in the department of English, with special reference to writing and speaking. In addition he received one of the Carpenter prizes given to the two students of the year who. in the opinion of the faculty, combined in the highest degree the elements of success in life. After graduating from Brown University, Dr. Wheeler taught in the Providence. Rhode Island, High School for a period of four years. During the first two years he taught mathematics, while in the other two he instructed in both mathematics and classics. Then, in 1879, he was appointed a tutor in the university from which he graduated, to take the place of an absent assistant pro- P a S e fessor in Greek and Latin. 21 T! L U E G O I, I ) In 1881 he was married to Miss Amey Webb of Providence, Rhode Island. Dr and Mrs. Wheeler then departed for Europe, where for the next four years he studied in German universities. His study at the University of Leipzig occupied one year. In 1883 he entered Heidelberg- University, where he remained two years. Upon returning to America, he was instructor at Harvard University during 1886. In the latter part of that year he became a member of the faculty of the University of Cornell, Ithaca, New York. He held at first the title of Acting Professor of Classical Philology in 1886 and 1887. For the following two years he was Professor of Comparative Philology, then Professor of the above subject including Greek. In the year 1899 he became President of the University of California, to which institution he has so recently submitted his resignation. President Wheeler has received the degree of Doctor of Laws from numerous Universities, namely: Princeton, 1896; Harvard, 1900; Yale, 1901; Johns Hopkins, 1902; Wisconsin, 1904; Dart- mouth, 1905; Columbia, 1906; and the degree of Doctor of Letters from the University of Athens, in Greece. He is the author of many books covering a field of Philology, History, Language, and Education. The President ' s war record included responsibilities of vary- ing nature. He was Chairman of the Committee on Resources and Food Supply of the State Council of Defense ; Chairman of the California branch of the League to Enforce Peace; the personal representative of Governor Stephens in the Food and Fuel Price Conference called by the Federal Trade Commission in Wash- ington, D. C., and at the conference of the States called by the National Council of Defense in Washington ; member of the Com- mittee to examine candidates for the R. O. T. C., and a member of the Executive Committee of the State Council of Defense; and lastly, a member of the Board of Inspectors appointed by President Wilson to visit the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland. President Wheeler is a member of Phi Beta Kappa Honor Society and the Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity. He is an honorary member of the Pacific Union Club and a member of the Faculty, P a g e University, Claremont Country, Commonwealth, and Bohemian 22 Clubs. BLUE fr GOLD STUDENTS ' UNION Plans for a Students ' Union, which were abandoned during the war, revived again this semester. A student campaign with the object in view of showing that the students really desired the building was inaugurated on the campus and $26,000 was raised. Friends of Professor Henry Morse Stephens, meeting to de- cide on some suitable memorial to him, conceived the plan of erect- ing a Students ' Union building which would be known as Henry Morse Stephens Hall. A nation-wide campaign was launched with the raising of $300,000 in view. It is planned to canvass the friends and admirers of Professor Stephens. Preliminary Plan for New Students ' Union Page 23 BLUE GOLD IENRY MORSE STEPHENS The passing of Dean Stephens on April 16, 1919, marks the end of one who was probably closer to the student body than any other man. Coming here seventeen years ago, as he did, he created a place for himself in the heart of the student body and his going leaves a vacancy that cannot be filled. His keen insight into the student mind was little short of marvelous and not an activity in the University but benefited by his interest and devotion. His broadness of vision, ever-present sympathy and lovable personality endeared him to the hearts of students and faculty alike. English born and educated, and following many bents, the history of his life presents a suc- cession of enviable achievements until, at the time of his death, he was one of the best known men of letters in the world. Ever a strong advocate of student self-government, his kindly guiding hand kept it free from reefs and barriers. Thousands have been strengthened and bettered P a S e ' -.. ' ' ' ' ' ' v S af ' - ' -- through having known Henry 24 BHB HHHB HBIB Mm-se Stephens, a Californian. BLUE GOLD PHOEBE APPERSOX HEARST Terminating a career of greatest usefulness and unselfish de- votion. Mrs. Hearst. University friend and benefactress, passed away on April 13, 1919. For twenty-two years she held the unique position of the only woman regent, and through all this time she toiled unremittingly toward the betterment of the University. She dreamed of a greater university, and. ever working toward this end, lived to see a portion of that dream materialize, aiding in this by her whole-souled interest, wise counsel and generous gifts. The interests of the stu- dents, and especially of the women students, were her in- terests. This is characterized in her presentation of Hearst Hall as a common center and gather- ing place for the women of the University, and the founding of the Hearst Scholarships for those without income. Hers was a life of beauty and filled with the jov of d :: ' ._ - T good, and her ennobling in- fcfc , V " a S e fiuence will long be felt. BLUE GOLD [N MEMORIAM Page F. W. BIRTCH, Instructor in Surgery, June 14, 1918. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Assistant Professor of American Literature and Director of the Greek Theatre. August 18, 1918. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, Assistant Professor of French Literature. August 24, 1918. ALMA GUNDERSON, Nurse in the Infirmary. October 17, 1918. ETHEL E. TAYLOR, Instructor in Textiles. October 22, 1918. LIVINGSTONE JENKS, A Regent of the University. November 11, 1918. ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLEAN, Professor of Surgery, Emeritus. December4, 1918. MARJORIE G. FOSTER, Fellow in Research Medicine in the George William Hooper Foundation for Medical Research. January 5, 1919. RALPH DENNEY ROBERTSON, Instructor in Agricultural Extension. January 5, 1919. EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Ph. D., LLD. Professor of Greek Literature and Language, Emeritus February 7, 1919. BLUE fr GOLD HERBERT ALEXANDER DICKEY. Freshman in College of Chemistry. August, 1918. KEXXETH HEXRY COATES, A Member of the Class of 1919. October 17, 1918. CARL GOLL PETSCH, A Member of the Class of 1919. October 18, 1918. EUGEXIA THAYER, A Member of the Class of 1921. October 18, 1918. FLORES PATTEE, A Member of the Class of 1921. October 19, 1918. VERXOX TH URL WELL, A Member of the Class of 1922. October 19, 1918. JOSE D. DUDERO, A Member of the Class of 1922. October 20, 1918. LLEWELLYX A. DIXGLEY. Freshman in College of Agriculture. October 21, 1918. ALFRED AUGUSTUS DREW. Freshman in College of Engineering. October 21, 1918. ALEXANDER XICHOLAS ZABALDIXO. Junior in College of Mechanics. October 22, 1918. WILLIAM A. SHEFFIELD, Private in School of Vocational Training. October 26, 1918. " SYDXEY M. SCHULTZ, Private in School of Vocational Training. October 27, 1918. LEO TODRESIC. Senior in College of Letters and Science. October 27, 1918. IDA MULLER. Post-Graduate in College of Letters and Science. October 30, 1918. LEOX PALMER. Page Flying Cadet in School of Military Aeronautics Xovember 1. 1918. 2J BLUE GOLD MARGIE MORRIS, A Member of the Class of 1921. November 7, 1918. JOHN RUSSELL, A Member of the Naval Unit, S. A. T. C. November 9, 1918. DEAN TABOR, Flying Cadet in School of Military Aeronautics. November 10, 1918. CHARLOTTE NORTON, Junior in College of Letters and Science. November 17, 1918. AGNES ELIZABETH WEBSTER, Senior in College of Letters and Science. November 17, 1918. WILLIAM AMBROSE SULLIVAN, Freshman in College of Mechanics. November 21, 1918. NEAL STAUNTON, Post-Graduate in School of Jurisprudence. November 30, 1918. HELEN MAcQUEEN, Freshman in College of Letters and Science. December 3, 1918. HARVEY R. ALLEN, Freshman in College of Civil Engineering. October 26, 1918. RAMON JAEN Associate Professor of Spanish. March 26, 1919. ERMA PENSYL STEWART, Sophomore in College of Letters and Science. April 1, 1919. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST, Regent of the University. April 13, 1919. HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, Sather Professor of History. April 16, 1919. Page 28 BLUE GOLD PRO PATRIA MORTUI DR. WILLIAM L. ARGO, FACULTY, Captain, C. W. S., Am. E. F., France. October 17, 1918 ; died of disease. PAUL M. HERRIOT 08, Flying Cadet. A. S.. Fort Worth. Texas. May 2, 1918 ; killed in accident. OLIVER CLARENCE STEM. ' 19, Student Officer, Mass. Inst. of Technology. May 13, 1918; died of disease. RAYMOND SHEARMAN. ' 17, Sergeant. Q. M. C., Am. E. F., France. May 25, 1918; killed in accident. ELWIN FREDERICK CHAPMAN, ' 14, Flying Cadet. A. S.. San Diego, Calif. June 4, 1918 ; killed in accident. LORIN JASPER CHURCH, ' 11, Pvt., 140th Co.. 3rd Replacement Battalion, U. S. M. C. Am. E. F., France. June 11, 1918 ; died of wounds received in action. HASCALL F. WATERHOUSE. ' 19, 2nd Lieut.. 55th Co., 5th Reg.. U. S. M. C, Am. E. F.. France. June 13, 1918; killed in action. PAUL McGRATH KIDWELL, ' 18, 19th Co.. 5th Reg.. U. S. M. C.. Am. E. F.. France. July 10. 1918 ; killed in action. FRED P. MOORE. ' 08, Capt.. 30th Inf., Am. E. F., France. July 16, 1918; killed in action. FRED P. TAGGART, ' 15, Sgt., Gunner, 134th Co., U. S. M. C.. Am. E. F.. France. July 23. 1918; died of wounds received in action. Page 29 BLUE GOLD Page 30 CECIL S. HUNTINGTON. ' IS, 2nd Lieut., A. S., Am. E. F., France. July 25, 1918 ; killed in accident. ARTHUR KRONNICK, ' 18, Student Officer, N. A., Mass. Inst. Technology. ' July 28, 1918 ; died of disease. ALMER G. NORTON, ' 18, Sgt., U. S. M. C, Naval Hospital, Portsmouth, Va. July, 1918 ; died of disease. DR. ARNE K. B. HOISHOLT, ' 12, 2nd Lieut., A. S., 50th Aero Sqd., Am. E. F., France. September 7, 1918 ; killed in accident. GLADSTONE WILSON, ' 15, Flying Cadet, A. S., Mather Field, Sacramento. September?, 1918; killed in accident. WAYNE B. STEVENSON, ' 18, 1st Lieut., A. S. " Spad " Escadrille 100, Group de Combat 17. September 13, 1918 ; killed in action. WM. ARMSTRONG ELLIOTT, ' 18. Civil Engineer, U. S. N., Pauilac, France. September 14, 1918 ; died of disease. DAVID R. KILDUFF. ' IS, Capt., 6th Regt, U. S. M. C., Am. E. F., France. September 14, 1918; died of wounds. ALBERT C. SIMONDS, ' 16, 1st Lieut., 80th Co., 6th Regt., U. S. M. C., Am. E. F., France. September 15, 1918 ; killed in action. BENJAMIN H. BURTON, ' 18, 1st Lieut., F. A., 5th Truck Motor Battalion, Am. E. F., France. DAVID WILBUR SIDEY, ' 20, Radio Operator, U. S. N. September 23, 1918. ELWYNN H. MANNHART, ' 20, Sgt., M. O. U., No. 1, Am. E. F., France. September 25, 1918 ; died of disease. LEON E. MARTIN, ' 02, 1st Lieut., 362nd Inf., Am. E. F., France. September 26, 1918 ; killed in action. WILSON B. BARNES, ' 19, Sgt., 363rd Inf., Am. E. F., France. September 27, 1918 ; killed in action. CHARLES HENRY THOMPSON, JR., ' 12. Sgt., 363rd Inf., Am. E. F., France. September 27, 1918 ; killed in action. BLUE GOLD LAWRENCE SOULE LYNCH, ' 10. 1st Lieut. 362nd Inf., Am. E, F., France. September 28. 1918 ; died of wounds. PHILIP W. STAFFORD, KK, 1st Lieut., 4th Eng., Am. F_ F., France. September 29, 1918 ; died of wounds. CLIFFORD C. HARTER, ' 17, 1st Lieut. 364th Inf.. Am. E. F.. France. September 30, 1918; killed in action. HERMAN DIXON PARTSCH, ' 16, 2nd Lieut. Co. G. 315th Inf., Am. E. F.. France. September 30, 1918; killed in action. JAY WILLIS MCELROY, ' 17, 1st Lieut, A. S.. 99th Aero Sqd., Am. E. F., France. October 1, 1918; killed in action. RAYMOND C. CAMPBELL, ' 15. 1st Lieut. 360th Inf.. Am. E. F.. France. October 2, 1918 ; died of wounds. PAUL PHELPS RANDOLPH, ' 18, Yeo. 2nd Class. U. S. N. R. F..U. S. " Herman Frasch. " October 4, 1918 ; lost at sea. HAROLD BROWN, ' 19. Pvt. Co. D. 308th Inf.. Am. E. F., France. October 6, 1918 ; killed in action. BRUCE HOWARD. ' 19. Pvt.. C. W. S.. Edgewood Chemical Plant Maryland. October 6, 1918 ; died of disease. MALCOLM DUNNIWAY. ' 21. Midshipman. U. S. N.. U. S. Naval Academy. Annapolis. Md. October 8, 1918 ; died of disease. MYRON H. PECK, " 97. Capt. Wnd. Eng.. Am. E. F.. France. October 9, 1918; killed in action. MELVYN L. FRANDY. ' IS, Cand., Eng. Tr. Camp. Camp Humphreys, Virginia. October 10. 1918 ; died of disease. EDWIN M. ELAM. JR.. 17. 1st Lieut.. 362nd Inf.. France. October 11, 1918 ; killed in action. HUBERT P. GAME. ' 15. p Flying Cadet. A. S.. Wichita Falls. February 1918 : killed in accident. 3 1 BLUE 6- GOLD Page 32 RALPH S. ARMSTRONG, ' 19, 2nd Lieut., A. S., Am. E. F., France. October 12, 1918 ; killed in accident. VANCE WILBUR BLISS, ' 13, 1st Lieut., D. C., 319th Eng., Am. E. F., Liverpool, October 12, 1918 ; died of disease. EDWIN MCLAREN BUSSER, ' 20, 2nd Lieut., 62nd Inf., Camp Meade, Md. October 14, 1918 ; died of disease. ADRIAN LEWIS MORIN, ' 17, 1st Lieut., D. C., 62nd Inf., Camp Fremont, Calif. October 18, 1918 ; died of disease. LESLIE C. SEXTON, ' 19, Pharm. Mate, U. S. N., M. C., Charleston, West Va. October 18, 1918 ; died of disease. JAMES S. KINNEAR, ' 19, 2nd Lieut., A. S., San Diego, Calif. October 29, 1918; killed in accident. JULIEN MATH1EU, ' 19, Ensign, U. S. N. R. F., Merritt Hospital, Oakland. October 21, 1918 ; died of disease. ROGER GGSS, ' 16, Capt., 96th Div., Camp Greene, N. C. October 23, 1918 ; died of disease. THOMAS LAURENCE WILLIAMS, ' 17, Pvt., 1st Class, M. C., Base Hospital Xo. 30, Am. E. F., France. October 24, 1918 ; died of disease. JAMES H. WILKINS, JR., ' 20, Corp., Co. A, 327th Inf., Am. E. F., France. October 27, 1918; killed in action. THOMAS A. GABEL, ' 15, 1st Lieut., A. S., 49th Aero Squad.. Am. E. F., France. October 29, 1918; died of wounds. RAYMOND H. SHERMAN, ' 95, Major, Am. E. F., France. October, 1918 ; died of disease. EDWIN VAN HORN MINEAH, ' 17, Fort Worden, Wash. November 1, 1918; died of disease. ARTHUR H. SHERWOOD, ' 16. Pvt., 15th Co., Casual Del., Vancouver, Wash. November 1, 1918; died of disease. BLUE fr GOLD GLENN V. SWAN. 17. Pvt., Co. C, 2nd Eng., Am. E. F.. France. November 1, 1918; killed in action. LAURENCE A. BYERS. ' IZ Candidate. F. A.. Tr. School November 5, 1918; died of disease. CLINTON R. MADISON, ' 20, 2nd Lieut., A. S.. Am. E. F.. 3rd Aerial Ins. Center, France. November 5, 1918 ; killed in accident ANTON B. ANDRADE. 17. Pvt. Q. M. C., Army Hospital, Massachusi November 18, 1918; " died of disease. C. W. McCONXAUGHY.XH, Capt.. Eng., Camp Humphreys. Va. Xovember 18, 1918 ; died of disease. KEXXETH J. C. Q. M., X. A.. Xaval Training Station. Seattle, Wash. Xovember 18, 1918 ; killed in accident PERCY A. MILLS, ' 16. 1st Lieut, Co. E. 103rd Inf., Am. E. F., France. Xovember 26, 1918 ; died of disease. SHERWOOD L. KIXGSLEY, Mg.. C. A. C., Fort Monroe, Va. November 27, 1918 ; died of disease. KENNETH L. BLAXCHARD, - 14. 1st Lieut, X. S. A. A. S., Am. E. F., France. December 15, 1918 ; died of disease. WALTER GEORGE FARXLACHER, ' 16, 1st Lieut, Inf., San Mateo Co. December 15, 1918 ; k illed in accident JOHX KENNETH MOODY, ' 19, Officers ' Training Class, Mare Island, Calif. December 21. 1918 ; died of disease. JOHN WIGMORE, ' 20, C. Q. M.. X. A.. Xaval Air Station. Pensacola. Fla. January 18, 1919; killed in accident. JAMES ROSEXBERG. ' 15. Pvt. Ord. Corps. Am. E. F., France. February 9, 1919; died of disease. EDITH WHITE. XJ7. Am. Red Cross Xr March 13. 1919; died of disease. Page Xote List complete from may, 1918. to May, 1919. 33 30AJO YTJUOAT OT 30MA5LTM3 A rr " vi ' W ' J A ' f; ,t ' ' ' ' THE COLLEGE YEAR 15LUE GOLD 1918 COMMENCEMENT WEEK COMMENCEMENT DAY Commencement Day, May 15, 1918, was a real war-time com- mencement. The small body of men, dotted here and there by uniforms, which crossed the stage of the Greek Theatre to receive degrees, brought the true spirit of the times to the ceremony. The invocation was given by Reverend H. E. Speight of the United States School of Military Aeronautics. Following this, four addresses were given: " Widening Horizons, " by Ruth Raymond Lange; " Science and the War, " bv Carl Iddings; " The Ethical Basis of Law Making, " by Esther Phillips ' 09; and " The Uni- versity ' s Contribution to Reconstruction, " by John O ' Melveny. The delivery of military commissions and the conferring of degrees and honors followed. The singing of " America " closed the ceremonv. Page 36 - Commencement Exercises Members of Letters and Science College Receiving Degrees BLUE GOLD SENIOR PILGRIMAGE Senior men and women gathered, in accordance with custom, at 9 o ' clock, May 13, 1918, at their respective halls for the annual Senior pilgrimage. Before starting out on the time-honored pilgrimage to bid fare- well to the favorite campus gathering places, J. H. Weise spoke to the men and Gladys indham, vice-president of the class, spoke to the women. The two groups, leaving their respective halls, then met at Hearst Hall. From there they proceeded to the Chemistry Build- ing, where Carl Iddings gave the first address to the united class. The next halt was at South Hall, where Professor Henry Morse Stephens gave words of advice as a representative of the faculty. The class then turned to the Campanile, where Heber Steen, Uni- versity yell-leader, gave a talk. The pilgrimage then made its way past buildings representative of different phases of University work. Arthur Kidder spoke at the Civil Engineering Building, Granville Borden spoke at the Mining Building, Melvyn Frandy at the Mechanics Building, and B. Miller at the Architecture Building. The Library was the scene of the next stop of the class and Senior Pilgrimage Passing Th Page 37 BLUE Sr GOLD Page 38 here Alice de Witt, president of the Associated Women Students, gave the address. The path then led out to Agriculture Hall, where the talk was given by G. F. Meredith. Coming back to California Hall, the class listened to the words of J. L. Reith, president of the Associated Students. L. B. Schling- heyde gave the address at the Boalt Hall of Law. The last of the larger buildings visited was Wheeler Hall and on the steps of that building, A. L. Mitchell, editor of the Daily Californian, gave the talk. Claude Rohwer, captain of the 1918 varsity baseball team, gave the speech at Harmon Gymnasium, which had been the center of athletic activities for the class. Lieutenant H. B. Reed repre- sented the military element of the day in his speech at the flagpole. The pilgrimage ended according to the old custom at Senior Oak. Here, Olin Wellborn III, president of the class, gave the last address of the pilgrimage which marked the last visit to familiar campus spots for the class as undergraduate students of the University. This pilgrimage held a doubly serious meaning, particularly for the men of the class. The small group which made the rounds of the campus on this occasion were not looking forward to the usual entrance into life, but expected for the most part to join the missing members of the class who wore the uniform of the nation. Senior Pilgrimage A. L. Mitchell Addressing (. ' lass in Front of Vheelfr 11;;] BLUE 6- GOLD 1918 SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Man ' s Land, " by Leslie Brown ' 18. centered about the manless condition of the campus and the difficulties which arose with the war substitutes. Former precedent was broken by staging the extravaganza in the afternoon. Simplicity of setting and originality of scheme gave the production an impromptu air which was very pleasing. An apparently chance gathering of the women of the class and the acquisition of an orchestra by applying for volunteers from the audience added to this effect. The search for men which followed resulted only in the capture i Sam. the bootblack. Professor Stephens, who was well imper- sonated by L. B. Schlingheyde. and the Aviators. Matters are complicated by the arrival of I. I. Eichenstein, played by E. S. Iv ' -enthal, and his camera man Pat, which part was taken bv J. H. YeiMr. Maureen Sulivan and Beatrice Martens, as Marion and Virginia, carried the leads well, while E. S. Rosenthal as Eichenstein played his character part to perfection. Outside of the Aviators, no men participated in any of the choruses. Six women ' s choruses featured the musical and dancing numbers. A faculty composed of women led by Miss Stealer, played by Evelyn Farrar. and a Pajamarino Rally in 1920 were Sensor Extravaganza College Girls " Chorus Page 39 BLUE GOLD _- Senior Extravaganza Opening Chorus unusual features of the show. E. B. Spofford as Mervin Tempo was the headliner in the Rally production. The musical numbers were unusually good. " Imitation Films, " by Eichenstein, " Why Marry? " by Marion and chorus, the " Stein Song, " by the Steen brothers, and " Gone, Gone, Gone, " by Virginia and chorus, all led up to the finale of patriotic numbers by the entire class. The play was a success, not only as an Extravaganza, but as a representation of war conditions on the campus. Page 40 Pajamarino Rally Chorus BLUE GOLD PROGRAM FOR SENIOR WEEK FRIDAY, MAY loth, 1918 7.30 P. M. SEKIOR MEN ' S BANQUET Jules ' Restaurant, San Francisco 7.00 P. M. SENIOR WOMEN ' S BANQUET Hotel Qaremont, Berkeley SATURDAY, MAY nth 3.00 P. M. SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Greek Theatre 9.00 P. M. SENIOR BALL Hotel Shartuck, Berkeley SUXDAY, MAY izth 4.00 P. M. BACCALAUREATE SERMON Greek Theatre MONDAY, MAY i 3 th 9.00A.M. SENIOR PILGRIMAGE TUESDAY, MAY 14!!, 4.00P.M. PHI BETA KAPPA ADDRESS 11 Wheeler Hall -EDXESDAY, MAY ijth 9.45A.M. COMMENCEMENT Greek Theatre 1.00 P.M. ALUMNI LUNCHEON Faculty Glade MILITARY EXERCISES Drill Grounds 4.00 P. M. PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Page 41 BLUE GOLD Page 42 ENGINEERING SUMMER CAMP The week following the closing of the University for the spring semester, the students in the Engineering colleges left for the annual summer camp held at Swanton in the Santa Cruz Moun- tains. This camp is the property of the University and is situated about three miles from the ocean. The camp was in charge of Professor Foote, assisted by Pro- fessors Swafford and Pomeroy. There were two parties of Junior Civil Engineers engaged in railroad surveying work. The under- classmen were divided into parties of three, their work consisting of map-making and surveying of the surrounding hills and valleys. After a Week in Camp BLUE GOLD Camp life was not by any means drudgery, as the men spent a good part of the time swim- ming in the nearby creek and, on i eek-ends, trips to the ocean were made. One week-end was oc- cupied w T ith a trip to a logging camp situated back in the moun- tains. An empty logging train hauled the party to the camp and the return trip was made on foot. Another week-end was en-. joyed with a game of baseball against a team from the Portland Santa Cruz Cement Company of Davenport, in which the camp came off victorious. The camp w r as kept open for :r weeks, the first party finishing its work and leaving camp after three weeks of tramping, surveying and figuring out prob- lems. From then on it was a race to the finish, each party trying to complete its work ahead of the rest. Summer Camp Life BLUE GOLD SKULL AND KEYS RUNNING Contrary to its usual custom the Skull and Keys Society held its annual running in the spring semester, this action being necessary because of the war activities in the University during the fall of 1918. Thirty-three neophytes and three honorary members were initiated into the society. During the morning the neophytes were obliged to assist Uni- versity women on their way to classes and help regulate traffic on the various street corners adjoining the campus. At noon they visited the sorority houses and waited on table. At 3:30 o ' clock stunts were performed on California Field which depicted life around the University. The following men were initiated : George Atclieson. Jr. ' 19. Henry J. Bates ' 20, John Q. Brown ' 18, Harold P. Cass ' 20, Joseph X. Caine ' 19, Raymond W. Cortelyou ' 20, John H. Dnhring ' 20, Mark C. Elworthy ' 20, Harold W. Forsey ' 20, George P. Griffith ' 20, Orlin C. Page 44 They Were Only Playing Leapfrog BLUE COLO Race for University Presidency " Woof Wins Harter " 20. George S. Hinsdale ' 20. Albert J. Houston ' 30. Albert S. Hubbard ' 20, Edward B Kennedy ' 19. Moreland Leithold ' 19, Emery- Lovett ' 20, Hale H. Luff ' 20, George E. Martin ' 20, George B. Metcalfe ' 20. Andrew M. Moore ' 20, Thomas W. Xelson ' 20, John J. O ' Connor ' 20, Reginald C. Parker ' 20, Marshall Y. Paxton ' 19. Walter Schilling " 19, Clay H. Sorrick ' 19. Harold B. Symes ' 19. Charles L. Tilden " 19. Arthur V. Turk " 19. Kenneth G. I hi ' 19. Robertson Ward " ' 19. Jack F. White ' 19. Honorary: Samuel J. Hume, Karl C. Leebrick. Robert G. Sproul. Entertaining on California Field From " Shimmie to r hame " ' Page 45 BLUE GOLD CHARTER DAY Paying tribute to the 4000 men from the University who answered the call to the colors, students, alumni and faculty of the University gathered in the Greek Theatre Saturday, March 22, for the annual Charter Day exercises. President Wheeler was the first speaker on the program, and after paying tribute to those in the service who have gone out from the University, and reviewing the progress made by the University during the war, especially its help to the Government during the critical period, he announced the gifts made to the University during the past year. Regent Charles S. Wheeler, the speaker of the day, was then introduced by President Wheeler. Mr. Wheeler spoke chiefly of three things the history of the University and its recent great service; need of larger salaries for State-paid instructors; and the project for dividing the University and locating part of it in south- ern California. Page 46 Charter Day Exercises Procession Into (ireek Theater Regent V BLUE S- GOLD Discussing the latter. Regent Wheeler said: " This institution is the complete expression of the spirituality of the sovereign peo- ple of California and in a large sense is truly the soul of the sov- ereign State. Two universities can no more exist in one sovereign State, in one body politic, than two human souls can exist in one and the same man. " In his closing remarks Mr. Wheeler warned alumni and students of the University against the sanctioning of such a division. During the course of his speech a fitting tribute to President Wheeler and h is long service to the University was made by the speaker. He said, in part. " It is not too much to say that the monument that President Wheeler has erected for himself will rest upon this University campus after the granite that marks the foundations of Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall have crumbled to dust. " Entertainment for returning alumni and students was pro- vided for in the form of a baseball game between the Alumni and Varsity teams. By wearing down the Alumni team after nine innings of baseball the Varsity managed to come out victorious by a 7-3 score. The annual Faculty-Skull and Keys ball game was staged early in the afternoon, the former being the victors on this occasion. Late in the afternoon President and Mrs. Wheeler held a re- ception to the alumni in Hearst Hall. At 7 o ' clock the annual Alumni Banquet was held at the Hotel Oakland. Page Faculty-Slrall and Keys Baseball Game Xletcalfe Out on First Base Going After I ' mpire Walt Christie 47 BLUE GOLD SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY In preparation for turning the Big " C " over to the guardian- ship of the Freshman class, the members of the Sophomore class held their annual Labor Day on March 15th. Starting out with picks and shovels, about 250 men climbed the trail and worked from 8 o ' clock until noon. Gravel was carried to the " C " and a pit was dug and graveled to do away with mud, while the " C " was scrubbed and given three coats of paint as a final touch. The path up the hill was leveled and the furrows caused by the long winter rains were filled. At 12:30 o ' clock the workers quit and gathered at Hearst Hall, where they were served with luncheon consisting of salad, sand- wiches, coffee and pie, by the women of the class. After the lunch- eon the annual informal dance was held in the Hearst Annex, for which a five-piece jazz or chestra was engaged. This was the third annual labor day that has been held and this method of keeping the trail and " C " in shape has already shown its merit by the excellent condition in which the emblem and path are kept. Sophomore Labor D 1921 Repairs Trail to Big " C " BLUE GOLD ART SCHOOL COLLEGE YEAR CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS The California School of Fine Arts originated as the California School of Design, which was founded in 1874. It became affiliated with the University in 1893, which enabled it to confer a University Certificate of Proficiency in the Graphic Arts upon its graduates The sch ' ml is now located in the San Francisco Institute of Art. Its main purpose is the development of specialized profes- -ional courses which deal with the study of the arts of painting and sculpturing. The faculty consists of a regular corps of instructors and eral teachers who give special courses. The curriculum con- s of drawing and painting from life, still life, costumed models, modeling, illustration, composition, decorative and commercial design, etching, handicrafts and a normal course. It is the custom of the school to exhibit the w y ork of its students in the national competition which is conducted by the Art Stu- dents ' League of Xew York, in which art students from all over the country compete for awards, and through these exhibitions the school has built for itself an excellent reputation throughout the East. Many of the California artists who have made them- selves famous in America have been students at this school. The school has been a fast growing institution since becoming affiliated with the L ' niversity and is rapidly taking its place with the other affiliated institutions located in San Francisco. Every year the school puts on a dramatic production, the cos- tumes being designed and executed by the students themselves. This not only provides social activity but also gives the students Page an opportunity to put their knowledge into practical use. 49 BLUE GOLD FARM COLLEGE YEAR Life at the Davis Farm School has come back to normal follow- ing the interruptions of war and influenza. Men are again coming from the University for their turn at the practical " back-to-the- soil " work which covers every phase of experimental farming and ranch life. In having the men actually doing the things them- selves which they have been studying in a theoretical way, it is expected to turn out men eminently fitted to hold the biggest farm positions in the State. The change from the life at the University at Berkeley seems to have a beneficial result. The dropping of old traditions and customs and the taking up of the free and easy life of the country is the main feature in this development. The Farm School has a student organization called the Asso- ciated Students of the University Farm. It corresponds to the A. S. U. C. at Berkeley in membership and privileges. Page ,50 FARM PICNIC DAY APRIL 26, 1919 The big event .of the Farm School year was the Eleventh Annual Farm Picnic held on April 26. Thousands of people from the State, and from the University especially, attended and in- spected the station. A special effort was made to give students from Berkeley a chance to learn of the work being done at the great experiment station, which is really a part of the University itself. Special features of the day were the parade and the athletic events. The parade consisted of decorated floats, comedy stunts and the finest collection of live stock in the West. DLUE GOLD The athletic program consisted of a high school track meet in the morning and a baseball game in the afternoon between the Farm School nine and the Mather Field team from the aviation grounds at Sacramento. The visiting team came to the Farm in aeroplanes and furnished thrills for the spectators. The following men were put in charge of the various sections: R. H. Crabtree, general chairman ; C. G. Wells, parade; D. A. Yilson, refreshments; H. A. Sprbul, entertainment ; W. D. John- stn. publicity; H. D. Fish, decoration: R. P. Hooper, reception. Down on the Farm Page 51 P. L r !: G O L D WOMEN ' S COLLEGE YEAR WOMEN ' S RALLY ATHERED in the diazoma of the Greek Theatre about a crackling bonfire, Sports and Pastimes joined with the Y. W. C. A. in holding the first Women ' s Rally in the history of the University. This took the place of the customary Athletic Rally and the Y. W. C. A. Friendly Blaze which are usual ly held separately. Beatrice Whittlesey ' 19, as song leader, opened the rally. Speeches were then made by Dean Lucy Stebbins, who welcomed the Freshmen, Miss Eisen- hardt, representing the Physical Education Department; Laurinne Mattern ' 19, president of the Y. W. C. A., and the managers of the fall sports. The following represented these various sports: Grace Stearns ' 19, hockey; Isabel Anderson ' 19, tennis; Alma Nel- son ' 19, fencing; and Grace Warmoth ' 19, handball. Mrs. Emerich, chief speaker for the evening, gave a most interesting description of the Y. W. C. A. work in Paris. Under the management of Geraldine Pratt ' 20 several clever stunts were staged. The rally closed with the singing of " All Hail. " Page 52 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC RALLY A short informal women ' s athletic rally was held in Hearst Hall on April 21st. Announcements were made by managers of the various sports, training rules for the coming athletic season given out and squads for each sport were named. After the general meeting dispersed a meeting of the individual sports was held and new managers for each sport were elected. BLUE GOLD THE PRYTANEAN FETE Parisian gaiety in its most free and triumphant post-war spirit characterized " La Place de la Concorde " at the Prytanean Fete, which was held in Harmon Gymnasium on the evening of April 5. The hall was transformed into a Paris square, lined with the trophies of war. Two lines of concessions facing each other along an open avenue left space for dancing purposes. Fortune tellers, crystal gazers and palm readers were found in abundance to disclose the future of the anxious. Two French theatres, " Chat Xoir " and " Folies Bergere, " depicting the true French idea, provided acts for the amusement of the crowd. Elabo- rate decorations, entertainment and dancing all served to make the evening one of merriment and revelry. Prizes were awarded for the most original costumes. WOMEN ' S FIELD DAY Although there were no intercollegiate contests with Stanford and Mills College this year, Women ' s Field Day was held on May 10, all the contests being among the four classes. In the morning final matches were played in basketball, tennis and fencing. At noon a basket lunch was held in Faculty Glade. The speakers were Dean Lucy Stebbins, Miss Elliott, Dr. Cunning- ham, Ruth Ware ' 19, president of A. W. S. ; Beatrice Whittlesey and Carolyn Steel. The All-Star teams were announced, as were the new members elected to the Women ' s " C " Society, and em- blems were awarded to the winners of the " C. " A new feature of the day was the regatta at Lake Merritt, which was held in the afternoon. Races between the class crews were followed by canoe races and flotilla drill. Over one hundred women took part in the contests terminating a successful spring athletic season. Women ' s Day Dance was held in the evening in Harmon ivmnasium. Senior advisers escorted their freshmen to this ' ' get tog ether " women ' s dance. During the intermission " A Dream Fantasy " was given by Dorothy ' Riecly ' 19, Catherine Cox ' 20, and Doris Peoples ' 20. A vaudeville song and dance stunt by Louise Hamilton ' 19 and Page Lorna McLean ' 21 was also given. 55 1! L U h GOLD THE COLLEGE OE DENTISTRY The College of Dentistry underwent much the same sort of trying conditions during the fall semester as did the entire Uni- versity. Having been recognized as a ncessary part of the United States military forces, the dental students enlisted with the rank of private and were kept at the Affiliated Colleges in order to complete their work. Upon graduation it was planned that the men should receive their commissions in the Dental Corps. The men were g ' iven a choice of joining either the army or navy, as a naval unit was established along with the army regime. Owing to the short time before the end of the war no men were granted commissions, and upon the signing of the armistice all were released from service and the normal college year returned. BLUE fr GOLD Although a part of the University, the Dental College resem- bles a separate institution in many respects. The entire course is given at the Affiliated Colleges in San Francisco, it has its own student body and self-governing system, and does not come in very close contact with the University as a whole. Student meet- ings are held once a month at which all matters pertaining to their welfare are brought up and discussed. The course in dentistry has been changed from three years to four, which shows the recognition which has been made of this profession during the past few years. Because of this change the present junior class is almost extinct. Formerly a student became a junior upon the completion of his freshman year, and when this change went into effect the freshman class became sophomores and the junior class seniors. The California College of Pharmacy is also located at the Affiliated Colleges. This course consists of two years and leads to the degree of Ph. G. (Graduate in Pharmacy). It is conducted entirely separate from the dental college, with its own staff of instructors and curriculum. There were about seventy students enrolled in this course during the past college year. + ' What Was Left of First Year Pharmacists During Fall Sum- Page 55 I! L U K COLD PROGRAM for SENIOR WEEK, MAY 30 JUNE 4, 1919 FRIDAY, .l . r 30 7 :00 P. M. SENIOR MEN ' S BANQUET St. Francis Hotel, San Francisco Kenneth G. Uhl, Toastmaster 7:30 P.M. SENIOR WOMEN ' S BANQUET Hotel Oakland, Oakland Dorothy Riedy, Toastmistress SATURDAY, MAY jist 8:00 P.M. SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA, " A no if is FALLS " Greek Theatre By George Atcheson, Jr., and George Hugh Banning SUNDAY, Jl ' NE 1st 10:00 A. M. BACCALAUREATE SERMON Ralihi Martin A. Meyer, B. A., Ph. D. MONDAY, JUXE zd 9:00 A.M. SENIOR PILGRIMAGE 9:00 p. M. SENIOR BALL Hotel Oakland, Oakland TUESDAY. JUXE 3d 4:00 P.M. PHI BETA KAPPA ADDRESS Paul Shorey. Sather Professor of Classical Literature POEM by Witter Bynncr Page 56 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4th 10:30 A.M. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES 12:30 p. M. ALUMNI LUNCHEON 4:00-6:00 r. M. PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Greek Theatre President ' s Mansion I! L U E G O I. 1 1 1919 SENIOR WEEK Coming nearly a month later than usual because of the exten- sion of the spring semester the 1919 Senior Week was observed from May 30 to June 4. Preceding Senior Week the final University Meeting was held in Harmon Gymnasium, at which it is the custom for a number of the representatives of the graduating class to give advice and re- late in brief their experiences during undergraduate days. The speakers for the meeting were: George Atcheson, Jr., Klla Barrows, Arthur Merrill Brown, Charles Detoy, Frank F. Ilargear, Helene Hichman. Erida Leuschner, Marshall William Paxton, Jacob Joseph Posner, James Clarence Raphael, Lemuel Dalton Sanderson, Clay Hanlin Sorrick, Harry Allan Sproul, Har- old Bertram Symes and Ruth Ware. Senior Week was formally opened with the banquets of the men and women on the evening of May 30. On the evening of May 31 the 1919 Senior Extravaganza, " Adonis Falls. " written by George Atcheson, Jr., and George H. Banning, was presented in the Greek Theatre. Sunday. June 1. the Baccalaureate Sermon was delivered by Rabbi Martin A. Meyer of San Francisco. Monday, June 2, the Senior Pilgrimage was made by the class. The following students spoke at the various stopping places: Senior Men ' s Hall, Jack F. Yhite: Senior Women ' s Hall, Grace Stearns; Hearst Hall, Caro- lyn Steel; Chemistry Building. Dwight Bardwell ; Campanile, Merrill Brown: Civil Engineering Building, George L. Hender- -on : Mining Building, Harold C. Whittlesey; Library, Ruth Ware: California Hall, Frank F. Hargear; Boalt Hall, Lester H. Xuland; Wheeler Hall, James C. Raphael; Harmon Gymnasium. Harold B. Symes: Senior Oak, Clay H. Sorrick. That evening the Senior Ball was held at the Hotel Oakland. The Phi Beta Kappa address was delivered by Paul Shorey on the afternoon of June 3. Wednesday. June 4, was Class Day, which was the climax of Senior Week. The Commencement Exercises were held at 10:30 o ' clock in the Greek Theatre, after which the Alumni luncheon and president ' s reception took place. Page 57 BLUE GOLD Page 58 Rallies FRESHMAN RALLY SHORT while after the opening of the fall semester, the Class of 1922 received its official initiation into the great University family at a Freshman Rally which will go down in the pages of California history apart from other Freshman Rallies because it has proved to be the last one at which Professor Henry Morse Stephens ad- dressed the incoming class. For years past the feature of the Freshman Rally was the yelling contest, of which Professor Ste- phens was judge, and the accompanying address of advice and wel- come. As in former days, the classes met at their usual gathering- places and serpentined to the Greek Theatre, headed by T. AY. Xel- son, acting yell leader. But the spectator could not help but notice that a different atmosphere prevailed at the Rally. There was, behind all the yelling, an atmosphere of seriousness an atmos- phere of war. At the time, the men of the University were being inducted into the Student Army Training Corps and the Xaval Unit and the campus was taking on a military appearance. Although the numbers were not as great as in former years, the volume of noise was as great if not greater. From the open- ing song to the final Oski, enthusiasm reigned supreme. Fach class had its rooting section, even though there was not a very large one representing the Seniors. Spurred on by the fact that it was their rally, the Freshmen, under the direction of the Rally Committee, gathered wood until it seemed that the whole Greek Theatre would be a mass of torn- down fences, old timber and packing boxes. The result was an BLUE GOLD extraordinarily huge fire, and when the Sophomores set up the old cry of " more wood " there was always plenty to toss on the blazing mass. Professor Stephens talked to the Freshmen, urging them to assume the great responsibility that lay before them as soon as possible. He made clear to them that they owed a lot to their University as well as to their country. Professor Sam Hume, Var- sity yell leader in 1907 and 1908, spoke of " the olden times " and of the traditions that have been handed down from class to class. The war-time spirit of the University was touched on in a short talk by Captain Street of the Students ' Army Training Corps. Bird s-eye View -RuiMing Bonfire Xelson (Assistant) Varsity Yell Leaders Brown Mering (Assistant) Page 59 li L U E fr GOLD PAJAMARINO RALLY Old Jupiter Pluvius with his drizzling showers and dark rain clouds couldn ' t dampen the spirits of the loyal Californians who gathered around the historic blaze in the Greek Theatre on the night of Xovember 28th to cheer for the Varsity that was to meet the Cardinal for the first time in four years on the coming Satur- day. The real " Big Game " spirit was in the air, and the concrete walls of the famous amphitheatre resounded when the pajama- clad hosts arose to bellow forth an Oski. A feature of the evening ' s program was the music furnished by the Naval Unit Band. This organization, along with Mentzer ' s " jazz " orchestra, furnished the audience with lots of music, both popular and martial. The Freshmen pulled off their stunt, which depicted the guard- ing of the " C " under difficulties, in good style, and were followed by the Sophomores, who staged a stunt very similar to that of the Freshmen. The Naval Unit had a cafe scene with plenty of action on the part of the sailors, while the S. A. T. C. boys showed what life in the barracks was like. The rally was closed with ' ' All Hail. " Page 60 The Rear Rally i: L i " K ; o L i) BEAR RALLY A reunion in honor of the Golden Bear is one way in ' which the first big rally of the spring semester, which was held in the Greek Theatre on the evening of February 27, may be character- ized. Returning sons and daughters of California met for the first time in two years to pay enthusiastic homage to the Cali- fornia Bear. There was real cause for enthusiasm with the war in the back- ground, with Californians returning from training camps and from active service overseas, and with a great outlook for the future. The cooped-up spirit and enthusiasm which had been lying dor- mant for so long a time came out with a rush and a crash. Among the speakers were President Vheeler and Basketball Coach Hol- lander. IMPROMTU RALLY FOR PRESIDENT WHEELER Soon after it was announced that President Wheeler w r as to retire from his present position at the close of this college year, five hundred students or more marched to his home and held an impromptu rally there, thus endeavoring to show the retiring ex- ecutive that he had the support of the student body. After a short speech by F. F. Hargear, president of the student body, President Wheeler said: " The most gratifying fact of my term at the University has been the continued and whole- hearted support of the students. I hope that our close relations will not end. but that when my duties are less press- ing and 1 can give more time to the things I like to do we shall become closer friends than ever before. " He also an- nounced his intentions of staying in Berkeley. California ' s Symbol Page BLUE Sf G O L D Page 62 President Wheeler Addressing Students STUDENT UNION RALLY At the close of a long parade of gorgeously decorated auto- mobiles filled to capacity with students, a rally was held at the base of the Campanile as a means of working up enthusiasm in the campaign for funds to build a Student Union. President Wheeler spoke of the urgent need for such a building on the cam- pus. Short talks were also given by C. L. Detoy ' 19, L. M. San- derson ' 19, and M. W. Paxton ' 19. The latter surprised his audi- ence by holding out his Senior sombrero and asking for donations right there. The result was a veritable shower of dollars, halves and quarters, which netted the Student Union Committee over sixty dollars. A large crowd attended the rally. SMOKER RALLY On the evening of May 1st, the Thursday before the crew races and track meet with Stanford, a lively smoker rally was held in Harmon Gymnasium. A large quantity of smokes was furnished by local tobacco dealers. The program was especially well worked up and included speeches by J. P. Jackson, Walter Christie, H. D. Pischel, C. L. Tilden and Captain Johnson of the track team. The musical numbers were numerous and of high quality, includ- ing " jazz " music and vocal selections. Several boxing matches also were staged. 1! L U K G L I) AXE RALLY The last big rally of the year was that held in the Greek Theatre on the evening of April 24th, when the famous Stanford axe was handed over to its new custodian. At this rally the story was once more told of how California stole the axe, Judge Everett Pimwn ' 98 relating the tale. At the close of his talk, Judge Brown presented the axe to Harold Dexter ' 20 as its new keeper. A touching moment in the rally was when I. L. Xeumiller ' 21 sang " Dear Old Pal of Mine " in commemoration of Henry Morse Stephens. The audience stood with bared heads during the solo. The Percy Hall football trophy was presented by Coach Andy Smith to Walter Gordon T8 as the best man on last year ' s foot- ball team. Professor J. A. Hildebrand, who recently returned from France, related some of his experiences and urged the student body to support the various teams. Mayor Irving of Berkeley also spoke and highly commended the Students ' Union Campaign. Two orchestras furnished the music. Page Varsity Baseball Team Guarding Axe at Rally I! L U E Sr G O L U Publications DAILY CALIFORNIAN LTHOUGH it does appear strange to write about a publication which every morning sounds its own note of information and appeal, " said one critic of The Daily Californian, " yet to find out how it came about and what it really is one must go many years beyond the morning issue. " The first evidence of the present Daily Cali- fornian was announced by The College Echo in 1868. But it was short-lived, being confined to but one issue. In 1871, however, two magazines, The University Echo and The Neolaean Review, both with pages about one-fourth the size of the present one, fared forth bravely. For three years they com- peted for news in a field large enough for but one. As a result they combined as The Berkeleyan. In 1887, this was changed from a fortnightly pamphlet into a more pretentious magazine form with four issues a week. These, then, were the predecessors of The Daily Californian, which started on its present daily career in 1898. (Irady Harrier Rinehavt 1! L U E GOLD i James C. Raphael. Editor ( Iforge f . Tenney. Managing Editor Victor N. Christopher, Manager Announcing itself to be, then, " a representative college paper, voicing the sentiment of every class, " it has continued to be so, with its open communication column. The Daily Californian draws its news from the campus world, feeling it safer and wiser to cling, in true Californian style, to the Breed love Leuschner Vumen Kditors ChatfieW Howard Peoples Towle Page Yerrue Hutchinson Page 66 jciate Kditor? Top Row Hall, Davidson, Dobbins, (iawne, Hlochman. Schilling, Partridge, Davis, liottom Row Sober, White, Vaughan, Finkbine, Kern. more prosaic and, perhaps, monotonous styles of writing than to revert to the sensational newspaper stories of the dailies. During the fall semester, all organization seemed to be of a negative quantity. The S. A. T. C. and N. U. interfered sadly with the fixed order of things. In the last semester, therefore, editorial efforts have been turned towards a thorough reorganization of the pre ' sent staff for the coming year. The staff for the year 1918-1919 was as follows : Editor, J. C. Raphael ' 19; managing editor, G. C. Tenney ' 20; woman ' s editor, fall semester Anita Howard ' 19; woman ' s editor, spring semester, Erida Leuschner ' 19; woman ' s managing editor, Doris Peoples ' 20; news editors, N. S. Gallison ' 20. W. A. Brewer ' 20, H. W. Forsey ' 20, L. G. Harrier ' 20, R. W. Rinehart ' 20, H. W. Grady ' 20; woman ' s news editors, Katherine Towle ' 20, Aline Verrue ' 20, Bernice Hutchinson ' 20. Ruth Chatlielcl ' 20, Margaret Breedlove ' 20; associate editors, W. E. Vaughan ' 21, H. E. Schilling ' 21, R. A. Kern ' 21, C. L. Rowe ' 21, S. M. Dobbins ' 21 W. A. White ' 21, C. W. Partridge ' 21. L. T. Blochman ' 21, H. J. Soher ' 21, R. L. Hall ' 21, R. E. Allen ' 21, R. A. Davidson ' 21, A. E. Wilson ' 21, R. L. Finkbine. Man- ager, V. N. Christopher ' 19; assistants, E. I. White ' 20. Robert K. Cutter ' 21; circulation manager, Virginia Holmes ' 19; assistants, Katherine Schwancr ' 20, H. [. Weber ' 22; solicitors, Carolyn Tilley ' 19. Julia Greeley ' 22, Arline Scharff ' 22, John Rogers ' 21, Lillian Byrd ' 21. 1! I. U E 6- GOLD BLUE AND GOLD Since 1875 the Blue and Gold has served as the University year book of records and events, the all-important catalogue of gains and losses on the field of athletics, of campus personalities and careers, of the happenings both big and little that go to constitute a college year. However, it serves as a class annal as well. Its publication along with Junior Day and the wearing of the time-honored cor- duroys has become one of the foremost traditions of each Junior class. Its appearance marks the culmination of its best collective efforts. In this year of all years, the Blue and Gold has an added value. To those who have been away from the campus in the service, it serves as a record of college life. By its war records it helps to remind us of the many who gave their lives to their country. This year, too, marks many hardships in the history of the Blue and i " ld. a year comparable to that of 1880, when there was no Junior Frellson i. ' lil l-r it) Blue and Gold Managers Moore Schwaiier Towle Vightman Page 67 15 LU K CO I. I) class, or of 1906, when almost the entire issue was destroyed in the San Francisco fire. The war has thrown many difficulties in the way of a normal publication. In spite of this, however, for the first time in many years the managers of the present number have deviated from the policy of soliciting advertisements, relying rather on class spirit as support for the success of the issue. The Soph- omores on the staff work under the Blue and Gold Advisory Com- mittee and the managers of the annual who, by means of a merit system, keep them up to a higher standard of efficiency. Due to the many interruptions of the fall semester little attempt was made at organizing the editorial and managerial staffs until the spring semester. In order to save a vast amount of time all pictures for the annual were taken on the campus, instead of off, as in previous years. Page 68 Blue and Gold Editors Behneman Breedlove Chatfield Forsey Grady Harrier Honeywell Luff Peoples Rinehart Spence Talmadge Fraser Gohn Maslin Nelson Tenney Villoughby BLUE GOLD The Occident In 1881 there was established on the campus a literary mag- azine called The Occident, with a distinct " reforming motive which it has never wholly lost. " However, its first editor would never recognize the present policies of the magazine as " reforms. " Though less obvious and less revolutionary, they are, nevertheless, equally as important as the original. The aims of The Occident this year have been to stimulate and to criticize as well as to publish writings. The Occident might be regarded as a workshop rather than as a producer of finished work. One might read in recent Sunset, Century, and other current magazines, stories and verse of recent graduates, Edna Anderson, Frederick Faust, Mary Carolyn Davies, and others less recent. Jack London, Richard Walton Tully, Eleanor Gates, and Frank Xorris, who used The Occident as their workshop in undergraduate days. Because of these The Occident has come to be regarded more as an institution than a mere maga- zine. During the spring, open-house meetings were held at which contributions were read and criticized. This was done with the view of encouraging the writer and to eradicate the morbid and academic styles of writing, and also to find the unusual in prose and poetry. Although the war took away many of the former writers of The Occident, it .;, : , l -vi l -v e Ta gg ard Page li L U E GO L D created, because of them, a war letters de- partment. It also brought into existence the book reviews sections, under which could be found reviews of the unusual in war books and poetry. These were par- ticularly interesting. For the first time in its history the magazine has had a woman manager. It is interesting to note that the circulation has increased three hundred per cent and the advertising two hundred per cent. In spite of the war The Occident has retained its place as first among college literary magazines. The staff for 1918-1919 was as follows: Editor, Genevieve Taggard ; editorial staff, Lucile Lazar ' 19, Elizabeth Stanley ' 19, Edith M. Maslin ' 20, Marjorie Perry ' 22 ; associate editors, Clarence Greenhood ' 20, Howard Miller ' 20, George Atcheson ' 19, Phyllis Hawkins ' 19, Alice Wilson ' 20, Louise Hamilton ' 19, Eda Lou Walton ' 19, Mabel Baird ' 19; managerial staff, manager, Isabel Anderson ' 19; Alpers ' 20, and Belden Gardner ' 22. Isabel Anderson assistant managers, Elizabeth Page 70 Brewer Cummings Occident Editors Greenhood Miller Maslin BLUE S- GOLD The Alumni Fortnightly Although the demand for a permanent publication of the Alumni Association was urgently felt ever since the organization of the Alumni, it was not until 1907 that The Fortnightly sprang into existence to replace several unsuccessful attempts at expression through the Media of The Chronicle and The University Magazine. The vital part that The Fortnightly has since played in the his- tory of the association has sufficiently dem- onstrated its value. However, not until the war has the true worth of The Fortnightly been fully appre- ciated. In 1917, under the direction of Pro- fessor Richardson and Homer Havermale ' lf . came the establishment of a Military Bureau, working in conjunction with the Adjutant General ' s office in Washington. Its first task, a census of resources, resulted in three thousand or more available offers of service from those connected with the University. Hundreds of calls for specialists among the Alumni poured into the Military Bureau on the campus. With its splendid organization under Homer Havermale, and its wide distribution among old Californians, The Fortnightly was naturally turned to at this time as the instrument of publicity whereby successful co-operation could be established between the Military Bureau and Alumni. At present a Bureau of Occupations is being established, and already one thousand employers in California have been notified of this means of securing employment. Homer Havermale a S e 7J I! L U E G O L I) Page 74 THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW Throughout a year which will always be remembered as one of unusual interruptions. The California Law Review has maintained its high place, not only among the college people but also among the business men, who constitute about nine-tenths of its sub- scribers. The Review, controlled in part by the students in the Law School, is published by both faculty and students bimonthly throughout the year. Active participation on the periodical is considered prerequisite for a master ' s degree. The Review was estab- lished seven years ago to answer a very urgent need, namely, to give discussion of Pacific Coast, and especially California, law and its problems. However, it is not so re- stricted, but deals with problems of general interest in the wider field of jurisprudence. The staff for the year 1918-1919 follows: Editor-in-chief, Orrin K. McMurray; student editor, David J. Wilson; business manager, Edwin S. Meese T8; secretary, Rosamond Parma ' 18. Faculty board of editors: William Gary Jones, William E. Colby, Maurice E. Harrison, Frances S. Philbrick. Student board: Paul S. Marrin, Helen Van Gulpen, C. J. Struble, Stanley M. Arndt, George Herrington, Harold S. Jacoby, Rosamond Parma, Leslie B. Schlingheyde, Helen V. Davis, Eugene M. Prince, Albert R. Rowell, Therese A. M eikle. David Wilson 15LUE GOLD Debates YER since the close of the war, the interest in debating has increased. Although the call to the colors had decimated the ranks of the various de- bating societies on the campus, the interest did not die out, but was kept alive by the loyal en- thusiasts who remained. Immediately upon the close of hostilities, the return of men from the service brought out not only former debating lights, but also a lot of new material. The spring all of the debates usuallv er included held, with the exception of the Stanford-Cali- fornia Intercollegiate Debate. The debating societies during the spring semester have reorganized and have held their usual meetings on Wednesday evenings in Wheeler Hall. Formal debates have been scheduled for the meetings held at these times, and have contributed much to the quality of debating work done. The societies which have done the most to revive the de- bating interest have been Senate, Congress. Women ' s Parliamentary Society, and the Freshman Debating Society. I ' .oth Senate and Congress held their an- nual banquets in San Francisco during the spring semester. These banquets served to afford new inspiration and to unite the mem- bers in closer friendship. J. J. Posner ' 19 Page 75 BLUE GOLD Mildred Little ' 20 Page 76 ARNOLD TROPHY DEBATE In accordance with debating custom, the Arnold Trophy Debate was held in the spring semester. This trophy was sent to the University by alumni now residing in China, for the purpose of creating a more intelli- gent understanding between the East and the West. The trophy was presented to the Uni- versity by Julian Arnold, who stipulated that it was to be awarded yearly to the Uni- versity student who made the best extempo- raneous speech on some question relating to the Far East. The details of this contest, which was to be annual, were to be arranged as the University itself deemed best. The Debating Council decided that the debate should be open to the representatives of the debating societies of ' the campus. A general topic was to be announced a month before the debate, and the specific question at 5 o ' clock on the evening of the contest, the de- bate itself to take place at 8 o ' clock. The debating society of which the winner of the debate was a member was to have its name engraved on the trophy, while the winner was to receive an individual cup. The general topic for the 1919 Arnold Trophy Debate was " America ' s Political Responsibility for China. " The specific question was, " Resolved, that the political responsibility of the United States for China will be promoted by strict adherence to the Lansing-Ishii Agreement. " H. F. Bohnet ' 21, of Senate, was the winner, the decision being awarded him on the grounds of a clear and well-defined argument, as well as excel- lent rebuttal of the arguments which had ' i9 been advanced. The judges were Profes- BLUE GOLD sors F. S. Philbrick of the School of Jurisprudence, T. H. Reed of the Department of Political Science, and J. E. Johnston of the De- partment of Public Speaking. The debate was held in Room 11, Wheeler Hall, and the attendance far surpassed any inter-society debate held on the campus this year. This was the third Arnold Trophy Debate, the first having been won by W. M. Green ' 19, and the second by Frances Strana- han ' 18. JOFFRE DEBATE The annual Joffre Medal Debate was held this year on April 26th at Stanford. The University of California was represented by J. J. Posner ' 19, W. M. Green ' 19, and Mildred Little ' 20, with C. C. Hildebrand ' 20 as alternate. Stanford was represented by H..G. Blote, P. J. Knight, and W. F. Leiser. The general topic upon which the debaters prepared was, " The Colonial Policy of France, " and the specific question, announced the afternoon of the debate, was, " Resolved, that Morocco should be internationalized, with France as a mandatory, responsible for its affairs. " The training for the debate was by the squad system, six being chosen and going in training, with practice de- bates held every week over a period of six weeks. At the end of this time the team was finally chosen. Much credit is due to the members of the squad for the unselfish man- ner in which they undertook to assure the winning of the medal for California by giv- ing all their aid, even though not named on the final team. The debate was won by J. J. Posner ' 19, of California. Posner was on the 1917 Joffre team and the 1918 Intercollegiate team. Consul General Julius Xeltner, Consul General of France at San Francisco, pre- sided. The judges were Judge J. J. Van Xostrand, Marshall Hale and O. K. Gushing, all of San Francisco. The Joffre Medal, formerly known as the Carnot Medal, was donated by the late Baron de Coubertin for extemporaneous discussion H. F. Bohnet ' 21 Page 77 BLUE COL D of French affairs. The competition was to be between Stanford and California, and was to be held annually. For many years the medal was known as the Carnot Medal, in honor of the late Presi- dent of the Republic of France, but after the Battle of the Marne the name was changed to that of the Joffre Medal. The question for the debate is customarily submitted but two hours and a half before the debate, a general topic including the question having been announced several weeks before the competi- tion. Tryouts are held under the auspices of the debating council upon a question dealing with the same general topic, specially pro- vided. Whether the " squad system " adopted in connection with this debate should be retained permanently for use in Joffre and Inter- collegiate Debates, or not, is still in question among students in- terested in debating. The advantage is that the members of the squad can help each other prepare, both in the use of material and in the holding of practice debates, but the chief objection is that but few students can be found who are willing to devote themselves to this intensive study of the proposed topic without actually being- placed on the team. But few are able to so devote the large part of their time required, without reward. The question is one that must be solved by the Debating Council in future years. SENATE-CONGRESS DEBATE Furnishing grounds for the settlement of old scores between the two rival societies, the Senate-Congress debate has come to be looked forward to, not only by members of the organizations, but by members of the student body at large as well. The question submitted by Senate to Congress this year is, " Resolved, that as soon as the conditions of the country will permit, the railroads of the United States should be returned to their pri- vate owners. " Congress chose the negative side of the question. The team representing Senate was composed of Y. T. Fisher ' 21, G. H. Downing ' 20 and H. A. Mazzera ' 19, while that of Congress was composed of J. P. Sedgley ' 20, L. H. Emerson ' 22 and H. M. Sein ' 22. After the debate, both societies join in a " feed " at the expense Page of the losing organization. Here the fine points of the debate are 78 threshed out and finally settled to the satisfaction of all concerned. DANCES BLUE GOLD NAVAL BALL PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Rear Admiral and Mrs. Charles Gove Dean and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Dean Henry Morse Stephens Major and Mrs. Armin O. Leuschner Dr. and Mrs. Karl C. Leebrick Dr. and Mrs. Sturla Einarsson Lieutenant (J. G.) and Mrs. R. M. Shea Ensign and Mrs. C. H. Seiter Ensign and Mrs. A. S. Heilborn Ensign and Mrs. B. P. Hastings John A. Grennan, General Chairman Max Felix, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Frank Foli Hargear, Chairman Dixwell Lloyd Pierce Albert Brunson Willoughby L. Fenwick Smith Kenneth Walsh Hale Harper Luff Curtis Hall Montgomery John Archer Stewart Ottiwell Wood Jones, Jr. Ernest C. Anderson RECEPTION COMMITTEE Thomas Wills Nelson, Chairman Page 80 Harry Hush Magee L. Lasselle Thornburg Harold William Gunnison Harry Anthony Godde Charles Fishburn Joseph Wayne Peacock Arthur Rergin Dunn Loys Melville Blakeley Martin Jerrold Dinkelspiel 1! L f E .S- G O L t) S. A. T. C. MILITARY BALL PATRONS AXD PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Colonel and Mrs. William Lassiter Rear Admiral and Mrs. Charles Gove Captain and Mrs. Wintield Scott Overtoil Dean and Mrs. Thomas Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gay ley Dean Henry Morse Stephens Major and " Mrs. A. H. Allen Major and Mrs. H. S. Kiersted Captain and Mrs. Robert T. Legge First Lieutenant and Mrs. Cyrus R. Street Lieutenant (J. G. ) and Mrs. B. P. Hastings Lieutenant (J. G. ) and Mrs. C. H. Seiter Dr. and Mrs. Karl C. Leebrick Dr. Ludwig Ehrlich Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Cross General Chairman, Albert G. Biehl LoysM. Blaleley Ernest C. Anderson Southard T. Flvnn Kenneth R. Walsh GENERAL COMMITTEE Lawrence W. Herringer Thomas W. Nelson Ernest J. Phillip? Floyd R. Whyers Sidney K. Russell Spartaco Cravello Richard G. Murray Edwin C. Balaam Ernest M. Best Jack C. Butler Jack F. Chaddock Asa W. Collins Solon P. Damianakes Stanley F. Davie Marten L. Frandsen Loyd H. Walker DECORATION COMMITTEE Sinclair M. Dobbins, Chairman Marten L. Frandsen Donald F. Grant George H. Grant William H. Horstman Harold B. Kahn James S. Mitchell Archibald Von Adelung RECEPTION COMMITTEE Edward P. Crossan, Chairman Harold E. Fraser John R. Mage Marcus C. Peterson Elwyn C. Rafetto Elbert I. Schiller Herriot Small Albert Steven Clarence H. Vincent Davis Woollev George H. Shellenberger Archibald Von Adelung Page Si BLUE ff GOLD Page 82 Kathryn Fox Ruth Willey Roberta Berry Doris Adams Carol Seabury Kathryn Pomeroy Miriam Trowbridgc Grace Ziegenfuss Eloise Ogilie Walton A. Baird Loie Francis Ruth Jackson Norma Klitgaard Helen Jefferson Frances Black FRESHIE GLEE PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Professor Henry Morse Stephens Dr. and Mrs. Robert T. Legge Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Neil Professor and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Professor and Mrs. J. W. Gregg Mr. and Mrs. Morse A. Cartright Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Merritt Arden R. Davidson, General Chairman S. Chesley Anderson, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Frank W. Tenney, Chairman Marian Woolsey Marian Lyman Rachel Ward Louise Walden Dorothy Fisher Gerald M. Nauman Reginald Vaughan Donald A. Burpee Ernest A. Heron James H. Eva John K. Mackson DECORATION COMMITTEE Alan H. Johnston, Chairman Charles A. Lindgren Frederick LeBlond Asa W. Colluns Aida Baxter Anita Weichhart Margaret Russell Marjory Blair Marjorie Gay Kathryn Hulme Marjorie Perry Loring Davis RECEPTION COMMITTEE Joseph P. St. Sure, Chairman Vivian Ford Virginia Stover Dorothy Staats Nita Robertson Daisy Ward Milton C. Buckley Louis M. Norton Harold I. Weber Bertrand M. Gross Howard H. Niel Clark J. Burnham, Jr. John W. Otterson Stanley N. Barnes Frederick N. Cartan William B. Hanley, Jr William C. Griffin. Jr. George W. Lupton James J. Cline Reginald K. Hoit Albert Parker Wilson J. Fields Willis G. Garrettson Raymond M. Dunn Stanley F. Davie Whitney Spear Lester C. Carey BLUE 6- GOLD SOPHOMORE HOP PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Dean and Mrs. Thomas Putnam Dean Henry Morse Stephens Dr. and Mrs. Robert T. Legge Mr. and Mrs. Karl C. Leebrick General Chairman, William Edwin Vaughan, Jr. Floor Manager, Olin Cortis Majors ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Wayne Joseph Peacock, Chairman Kenneth Ray Nutting, Assistant Chairman Howard Leslie Burrell Charles Cobb Paul Lewis Davies Arthur Scrivner Hoppe Bentley Russell Dunwoody Charles Elwood Meek Cyril Fay Mosely Charles Winfield Partridge Ward Conneau Schafer Albert Bryan Sprott Leslie James Welch Leo Klays Wilson Davis Woolley Ruth Helen Barnes Mary Elizabeth Thomas Emilie Hansen Everard Hunt Octavia Ruth Johnson Priscilla Alden Krusi Donna Richardson Leavens Marion Dunlea McEneany Margaret Judith Morgan DECORATION COMMITTEE Leonidas Duncan Cranmer, Chairman Egbert Harrison Adams Frank Baker Champion Ambrose Frederick Edwards Joseph Balentine Harvey Scott Boarman Harrington Joseph Perry Hollings Richard Gordon Murray Edgar David O ' Brien Eugenia Mclntosh Waste Ralph Overton John Minor Rogers Jack Allen Scott John Frederick Serex Sidney Johnson Tupper Curtis Earl Wetter William Henry Wieking Marion Francis Anderson Kathryn Van Wyck Hyde Kathleen Trowbridge Kinney Lois Whipple McCrea Frances Morris Mary Eva Park Dorothy Jane Sparks Evelyn Sanderson Marion Schnell Elinor Brvan Wood William Vylie Brown Henry Hoey Tevis Paul Martin RECEPTION COMMITTEE Lawson Victor Poss, Chairman John Raggio Jack Percival Symes Aleshia Hillhouse Margaret Porter Tinning Marjorie Adelaide Imler Margaret Anne Priddle Edith Alline Sheldon Page 83 liLUE GOLD JUNIOR PROM PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Walter Morris Hart Dr. and Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Professor Henry Morse Stephens Dean Lucy Ward Stebhins Dr. and Mrs. K. C. Leebrick Professor and Mrs. Sam Hume Professor and Mrs. Mathew Lynch Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Neil Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Merritt General Chairman, Harold Warren Forsey Floor Manager, George Russell Ellison Will Lyons L. Laselle Thornburg George Earl Martin Russell W. Green Albert J. Houston ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Hale Harper Luff, Chairman Mark Carter Elworthy Jean Budge Karl T. Goeppert Eleanor Barnard Raymond W. Cortelyou Julia Hamilton Robert H. Johnson " Ruth Chatfield Virginia Gohn Marion Blankenship Bernice Hutchinson Eleanor Gardner Madeline Benedict Mav Kimball Lewis Gregory Harrier Leslie William Irving Ernest M. Frellson Henry W. Grady Helen Sutherland DECORATION COMMITTEE Harold Eugene Fraser, Chairman Margaret Carr Elizabeth Buffington Susan Talmadge Reuben J. Irvin Harold Dexter Dwight F. McCormack Blanche Dorsett Hall Montgomery Edith Maslin Lawrence W. Heringer Alberta Elms Leroy C. Bush Nadine Donovan Doris Peoples Mildred Mallon Page 84 RECEPTION COMMITTEE John Herman Duhring, Chairman Robert L. Harter Ralph W. Nicholson Annette Rugglcs George Perry Griffith John F. Florida Florence Crellin Marcus C. Peterson William A. Brewer Catherine Cox Edward Albert Williams George E. Wightman Dorothy Spence Spenser Hinsdale Albert C. Buttolph Mabel McGrath Emery Lovett E. Miles Cantelow Eleanor Tyrrell Ruth Le Hanc Emily Haines Marion Black Elix.abeth Rutherford Mignon Henrici Eleanor Dorsett 1! L L K GOLD SENIOR BALL PATRONS AXD PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. Thomas Forsythe Hunt Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Neil Professor and Mrs. Mathew C. Lynch Professor and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Professor and Mrs. John W. Gregg Professor Henry Morse Stephens Dr. and Mrs. Karl C. Leebrick Mr. and Mrs. Morse A. Cartright Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Walter Schilling, General Manager Ray M. Alford, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Ernest Charles Milliken, Chairman George M. Burrall Jack F. White Chester S. Crittenden William E. Waste Robertson Ward Anita Howard Margaret Forsyth Vera Chatfield Esther Langley Sara D ' Ancona Helen Gearv John J. O ' Connor Milton G. Odenhcimer Stanley B. Harvey Donald S. Deskey Leonard W. Skelton Raymond H. Muenter DECORATION COMMITTEE Edward Bell Kennedy, Chairman Harold D. Pischell Alexander B. Hill Portia Wagenet Dorothea Languth Dorothy Flynn Helen Harris Lutah Riggs Beulah Morrison Alice Jensen Clara Langford Elizabeth Stanton Josephine Vandergrift H. W. Gunnison Willard C. Griffin Harold C. Silent Allen K. McGrath Isabel Anderson RECEPTION COMMITTEE Ronald W. Hunt. Chairman Charles L. Detoy Ross J. Wright Marian Bogle Henrietta Johnson Laurinne Mattern Lillian Suydam Marian Tilton Catherine Coe Margaret Eastwood Page 85 BLUE GOLD Wayne Roe Smith Thomas Reese Ashby Robertson Ward SENIOR ASSEMBLIES Ernest Charles Milliken, Chairman Harold Bertram Symes ' I helma Evelyn Donovan Mildred Swanson Dorotea Alicia Newell Genevicve Spader Mary Elizabeth Harrison Sara Russell d ' Ancona Will Lyons Mark C. Elworthy Russell W. Green Harold E. Eraser Hale H. Luff Leslie W. Irving John H. Duhring Robert L. Harter Annette Rugglcs JUNIOR INFORMAL Harold Warren Forsey, Chairman Emery Lovett Spencer Hinsdale Marcus C. Peterson Lawrence W. Heringer Edward A. Williams Virginia Gohn Eleanor Barnard Julia Hamilton Jean Budge Ruth Chatrield Marian Blankinship Elizabeth Buffington Margaret Carr Doris Peoples Edith Maslin Marion Black Catherine Cox SOPHOMORE INFORMAL Page 86 Betty Alpers Marion Anderson Beth Cereghino Helen Gardiner Emelie Hansen Alethea Hillhouse Ruth Jackson Octavia Johnson Minora McCabe Lois McCrea Frances McHenry Marion McEneany Eleanor Masterson W. H. Horstman, Chairman Frances Morris Mary Park Evelyn Sanderson Edith Sheldon Dorothy Sparks Mary Taylor Mary Thomas Egbert H. Adams Donald Armstrong Frank B. Champion Charles Cobb Edward P. Crossan Douglas D. Crystal DoualdH. Wr ' ight Paul L. Davies Sinclair M. Dobbins Robert L. Hall Russell A. Kern Kenneth R. Nutting Charles W. Partridge John M. Rogers Ward C. Schafer Jack A. Scott Albert B. Sprott William E. Vaughan, Jr. Davis Woolley William A. White MILITARY Compr Military activities of the University during the fall semester of the 1918 session comprise one of the unique and most important chapters ever written into the University ' s history. In accordance with the (iovernment plans and the nation-wide military service sentiment, a unit of the Students ' Army Framing Page 88 Company A BLUE 6- GOLD Company A was established on the campus. Then, for the first time and probably the last, the student population of the University was In -used and fed right on the campus. In order to accommodate the army of student soldiers parts of the campus were cleared of superfluous shrubbery and wooden Page 89 I5I.UE fr GOLD barracks and a mess hall erected at an outlay of approximately $150,000. Accommodations were provided for in the neighbor- hood of fifteen hundred men, exclusive of the men in the School of Military Aeronautics, which was established on the campus soon after the war broke out. The military activities were divided into four distinct branches, the academic work of which was directly under the supervision of the University. They were the School of Military Aeronautics, the School of Vocational Training, and the Students ' Army Train- P age 90 Company B BLUE fr GOLD ing Corps, which included a Xaval Unit consisting of five hundred men. The Army Corps and Xaval Unit were composed wholly of students in the University. Each branch was under separate military heads. The S. A. T. C. was under command of Colonel Yilliam Lassiter. U. S. A., retired. His staff was composed of a number of officers of the old school, chief among whom was Captain Overton. together with a number of graduates of the more recent training camps. The members of the S. A. T. C., some fifteen Page 1! [, I ' K C, OLD Company C hundred men, making up seven companies in all, were equipped and. moved into the barracks shortly after the opening of the semester on October 1st. The companies were divided into the various branches of the service as follows : Company A, infantry ; Company B, machine gun, infantry and aviation; Company C, medical corps; Company E, artillery ; Company F, artillery, signal corps and engineers ; Company G, engineers and signal corps; Company H, ordnance, quartermaster, chemical warfare and motor transport service. Page 92 - - ft _ Company C BLUE fr GOLD Instruction was given along these lines as nearly as possible. However, all men were subject to the same drill and barracks regulations. The influenza epidemic made serious inroads into the military activities at one time during the semester. The men were quar- antined on the campus for nearly four weeks, and two of the barracks were turned into emergency hospitals. Owing to the efficient work of the medical department there were very few casualties e ven though it was estimated that close to seventy-five I Company C Page Q3 BLUE GOLD Page 94 Company E per cent of the men were ill at one time or another. This necessi- tated an unusual amount of hospital detail work, which seriously handicapped the academic routine During the quarantine, efforts were made by the Student Wel- fare Committee to provide some means of entertainment on the campus for the men who were not permitted to leave the Univer- sity grounds. With this end in view an entertainment was planned for the night of November 2. A vaudeville consisting of musical numbers and moving pictures was presented in the Greek Theatre to which no admission was charged. This amuse- Company E BLUE GOLD ment was greatly appreciated by the men who took advantage of the opportunity to get away from the usual military routine. Other forms of entertainment were to be provided, but the influenza epidemic subsided and the men were freed from the quarantine. The student army was housed and fed by the University, which had contracted with the Government to furnish accommodations for the men as cheaply as possible. The regular routine of all army camps in the United States was followed, the men receiving regular military training and discipline, and in addition. Company E Page 95 1! I. I " K A- C O L Company F academic work which was intended to prepare them for obtaining commissions. Throughout the entire semester men were sent from the S. A. T. C. to central officers ' training camps located in different parts of the country. On October 9th fifty-five men were selected to comprise the first lot to be sent to other camps. These men were chosen because of their previous records and were soon sent away. Additional lists were made up, and as soon as the Government put in a call for men they were assigned to a camp. Camp Zachary Page 96 Company F I5LTE GOLD Taylor in Kentucky, for artillery officers: Camp McArthur in Texas, for infantry officers: and Fortress Monroe in Virginia, for heavy artillery officers, were the three camps to which most of the men were sent. Approximately two hundred men had qualified and left before the signing- of the armistice, and had the war continued, eventually all men who were fitted to become officers would have been sent to these camps. Diversion for the men from the military activities was offered in the form of sports. In line with the " athletics for all " plan Company F Page Q7 I! L U E GOLD Page 98 Company G adopted by the Government in all training- camps, every man was compelled to take part in some athletic activity. Fifty men were turned over to Coach Andy Smith as a repre- sentation from the S. A. T. C. of the best football material avail- able for a war-time Varsity team. Men were also taken from the Naval Unit in order to make up a worthy California aggregation. What Coach Smith did with the material obtained is known to followers of last season ' s football games. The Varsity was one of the best that California has had since returning to the American The many obstacles which were presented Company G BLUE GOLD during the season almost threatened to put a stop to football altogether, but the persistence of both the coach and team con- quered the difficulties and Californians were able to see several exhibitions of fine football. Army teams from the various stations about the bay provided a large amount of the competition for the Varsity. Walter Christie, the veteran track coach, took charge of the men on the cinder path, and in keeping with military policy did not try to develop any champions but rather gave every man his personal attention, with a view to improving bearing, building up Page 99 BLUE GOLD Company II physique, and training the mind to think quickly, which latter quality was of prime importance in the making of a good officer. Before demobilization the S. A. T. C. and the Naval Unit held a sport carnival for a trophy donated by a San Francisco firm. Page 100 Company 71 II L U E 6- GO L 1) Company H The contests resulted in a tie, neither side being able to get an advantage. Owing to a lack of barrack room space a camp was made at the west end of the drill field and a number of the men housed Company H Page 101 BLUE GOLD there. This addition helped to give the campus a truly military atmosphere. Drill space was very small on the old field, which necessitated the clearing of more ground and the use of California Field, which was turned over to the men of the Naval Unit. Page 102 Students ' Vocational Training School BLUE GOLD 4 o " ir Students ' Vocational Training School After the signing of the armistice the strenuous work which had been carried on was somewhat slackened. Further assign- ments to and entrainments for central training camps ceased and the students eagerly awaited news of demobilization, which came mi November 26. Students ' Vocational Training School Page 103 I! L U E C, () L II Colonel William Lassiter Colonel Lassiter, commanding officer of the S. A. T. C., graduated irom West Point in 1872. He was then stationed with the 161st In- fantry, where he first served as lieutenant and later as captain. He saw service in China in 1880, and later took part in the Sioux Cam- paign. He was wounded in Cuba at the time of the Spanish- Ameri- can War, and after recovering served three years in the Philip- pines during the insurrection there. In 1902 Lassiter was made major of the 15th Infantry, and later served in the Adjutant Gen- eral ' s Department of Louisiana and Texas. In 1904 he was made lieu- tenant colonel of the 4th Infantry, and in 1911 received his commission . as colonel of the same organization. Page 104 I! L U E GOLD Captain Overton graduated from West Point with the class of 1897. In the Spanish-Ameri- can War he commanded a com- pany that was instrumental in the capture of Manila. While serving in the Fili- pino Insurrection he was wounded in battle. As a result of this wound he retired in 1908 as a captain of Field Artillery. He commanded the Harvard University regiment in 1917 and the Yale regiment the sec- ond half of the same year. In the California Unit of the S. A. T. C. Captain Overton acted in the capacity of regi- mental commander. While connected with the University Captain Overton, next to the duty owed his flag, had the interest and welfare of the student body most at heart. Through him it was made possible to keep the embers of the Uni- versity life smoldering while the campus took on the aspect of an army post. Captain Overton played an important part in the mending of the California-Stanford breach which brought about the intercollegiate football game on Thanksgiving Day. Another man who came in daily touch with the students is Lieutenant Street. He also is an old army officer, who saw service in the Philippines. He has been instructor of Military Science and Tactics at the University of California. Mt. Tamalpais Academy. Miami Military Institute, San Diego Army and Xavy Academy, and the University of Arizona. He also served as instructor in the first and second R. O. T. C. camps at the Presidio. Lieutenant J. G. Huggins was personnel adjutant of the S. A. T. C. Other members of this department were Lieutenants Captain Overton Page 105 BLUE GOLD First Review of S. A. T. C. Students Warner, Matheson, Kling, Smith and McFerson. These men received their commissions from various training camps through- out the country. In order to facilitate the work of the department the basement of Boalt Hall was converted into offices for its use. The Com- mandant ' s office and the Clerk ' s office were also in this building. Captain S. J. Mclntosh, Senior Instructor, received his com- mission August 20, 1917, at the Presidio, and had been an instruc- tor in variovts camps before being assigned to duty with the local S. A. T. C. Lieutenant W. F. Higbee, also commissioned from a training- camp, was the adjutant to Colonel Lassiter. The officers of Company A were Lieutenants Gordon, Rogers, Schwartz and Dinkelspiel; of Company B, Lieutenants Dodson, Jenanyon, Berry and Bazet ; Company C, Lieutenants Thorn- burgh, Heney, Pfersching and McMillan ; Company E, Lieuten- ants Olinger, Bersagel, Beacon and Wimberly; Company G, Page Lieutenants Beall, Jamieson, Smith and Perry ; Company H, Lieit- 106 tenants Beardsley, Beasley and Moore. BLUE Sr GOLD The non-commissioned officers of the respective companies were picked from the ranks, and every man was given a chance to show his ability to handle men and his knowledge of military science. As the openings occurred the men showing the most promising work were sent to central officers ' training camps. In addition to the regular routine of drill and scholastic work the students performed their own kitchen police and there was a guard posted every night. Along with the S. A. T. C. there was another military organi- zation on the campus, the Vocational Training School. This school was founded for the purpose of training men to do special work in the different fields of war activities. Admission to this school was more easily obtainable than in the S. A. T. C. The graduates from this school were to be sent to various parts of the country to do work in radio operation, telegraphy and work of similar nature. The demobilization of the S. A. T. C. began December 1st, and by the 21st the whole corps had been reconverted into students proper and the business of war was over. Guard Waiting to be Posted Page 107 II L U E 6- GOLD Rear Admiral Charles A. Gove NAVAL UNIT OF THE S. A. T. C. Peculiar and yet especially ap- plicable to a university placed as is the University of California, at the pulse of the maritime trade of the entire Pacific Coast, was the estab- lishment of the United States Naval Unit, a branch of military study which had heretofore been confined strictly to Annapolis and two or three training- stations in different parts of the country. The an- nouncement of the intention to establish such a school caused wide- spread interest and applications for enrollment were received from all parts of the West. Four hundred and sixty candi- dates were accepted out of the num- ber which applied, and the entire school placed under the super- P a ge 108 View of Naval Unit Barracks 1! L T E GOLD vision nf Rear Admiral Charles A. Gove and staff of Xaval Reserve officers. Admiral Gove was a man of twenty-two years ' experi- ence in the regular navy and was at one time commanding officer of Annapolis, lie was perhaps one of the best qualified men for the position of any in the service at that time. The men on his staff were all graduates of Pelham Bay and included Lieutenants, Junior Grade, Wilson and Weir and Ensigns Combs, Brannigan, Jones, Garvin, Seiter and Hastings. Before the close of the semester all of these officers were advanced one grade, the two lieutenants going up to lieutenants, senior grade, and the ensigns being promoted to lieutenants, junior grade. The programs of the men in the unit consisted of specially arranged academic courses relative to naval training and one hour of drill each day with two hours on Saturday. The drill consisted of the ordinary infantry movements with additional exercise in semaphore signaling and the naval setting-up exercises. On every Wednesday afternoon at 4 o ' clock an admiral ' s inspection and review was held at which the men were inspected by Admiral Gove and usually some visiting officer. Xaval Unit Band Page iog BLUE GOLD First Company The battalion was divided into six companies with an ensign commanding. The other offices were filled by student officers selected by competition. The student officers were directly respon- sible for the appearance and action of the men and the cleanliness of the barracks. The studies covered by the curriculum offered by the Univer- sity were outlined to cover practically the same ground as that covered by the more important naval training stations where student officers were receiving instructions. The men chose their course according to the branch of the Page 110 Second Company BLUE G O 1. 1) First Company service in which they intended to try for a commission. Two main and two subsidiary branches were included at the University. They were as follows: Line or deck officers and engineering officers, and medical officers and paymasters. The deck officers ' division proved the most popular. Courses in Seamanship. Navigation, Ordnance and Gunnery, Xaval Regulations and Marine Architecture and Engineering were offered, with naval officers as instructors, working in conjunction with several faculty members of the University. Actual barrack life and naval legime did not begin until the Second Company Page III I! L U E G O L I) Third Company semester was half completed, owing to the acquisition of the Naval Unit barracks as hospitals during the influenza epidemic. Following the moving into barracks regular shipboard routine was followed with an officer of the deck, and a different company on duty for each day. Rules and regulations were strictly adhered to and there were few occasions where a man was referred to the Admiral for reprimand. The Naval Unit band was one of the features of the battalion. It played each morning at drill, besides furnishing music for all games and rallies and special functions in San Francisco. An experienced bandmaster was placed in charge of the organization and the unit contributed to a band fund every month to pay for Page 112 Fifth Company BLUE GOLD Third Company music and instruments needed. The Xaval Unit lead the S. A. T. C. in this respect, the latter not having a band until the last few weeks of the semester. Originally the Xaval Unit was to make the same disposition of men as the S. A. T. C. As soon as a man qualified he was to be sent to one of the several officers ' training stations located throughout the country. Owing to the shortness of the semester and the small length of time before the cessation of hostilities, no men were sent out. but plans were under way whereby all men who had reached the age at which they could hold commissions in the Xavy. which was set at twenty-one by an act of Congress soon after the mobilization of the Xavy began, were to be sent $- - . Fifth Company li L U E GOLD I ' tinvth C ' onip. ' inv out at the completion of the semester ' s work. The increased demand for officers for both the Xavy and Merchant Marine, owing to the plan for enlargement then under way, was impera- P a g e 114 I! L f E G O L 1) Fourth Company live and the men were to he given every opportunity possible to obtain their commissions. Following the signing of the armistice there were many rumors Page BLUE GOLD Sixth Company to the effect that the men in the Naval Unit were not to be released, but these were discredited when word was received from Wash- ington stating that the men were to be let out at once. In place of the complete discharge such as was received by the men in the Army, the members of the Naval Unit were only relieved from active duty temporarily. They are subject to call at any time for a period of four years, and must serve three months of actual sea duty during this time. All are enrolled in the Naval Reserve Force. Page BLUE GOLD SCHOOL OF MILITARY AERONAUTICS Among the many phases of war work in which the University was engaged, the education of Flying Cadets in what was known as the Berkeley Ground School was one of the most prominent. ith the opening of the war the University pledged its entire support to the Nation, and one of the results was the establish- ment of the United States School of Military Aeronautics on the campus in May, 1917. The personnel in the beginning was small, with but a few- dozen men enrolled in the first squadron, and several officers and instructors in charge. Gradually, however, the barracks and laboratories first utilized by the cadets became inadequate to accommodate the steady influx of men, with the result that steps were taken to provide for the training of men in large numbers. The school at one time had an enrollment of 1500 men, and some 2000 vere graduated from the school to pursue their courses at the flying fields. Not only were the academic resources of the University at the disposal of the Government, but also the Infirmary was frequently utilized bv the men of the school. Page 117 BLUE GOLD Page IlS Physical education was an important element in the education of the cadets, and Harmon Gymnasium was thrown open to them. A course in physical training was provided by the Physical Educa- tion Department of the University in which such subjects as boxing, setting-up exercises, wall scaling and running played the principal parts. The business of conducting the Ground School was no small matter, and it was not long before a great deal of business was entailed in its management. To facilitate the work many of the offices in California Hall that had formerly been used for academic purposes were turned over to the instructors in the Aeronautics Department. The headquarters proper of the school were housed in a private residence next to the barracks requisi- tioned for that purpose. This school and the work it accomplished will long be remembered by Californians, not only for the part the University played in making it possible, but also for the number of Californians that graduated from it, who were commissioned in the United States Army and thus through the school were enabled to serve their country in a most effective wav. Aviators ' Parade, Showing S. A. T. C. Camp in Background BLUE Sr GOLD R. O. T. C. SPRING SEMESTER Although most of the interest in military affairs died out with the termination of the war, a thorough course in Military Science and Tactics is still being given to the underclassmen. The military organization for the spring of 1919 reverted to the R. O. T. C. status, as in ante-bellum days. Drill was held for an hour on Mondays and Wednesdays, with another hour during the week for discussions. A particularly good organization was made possible by the interest taken by the upperclassmen who had obtained extensive ex- perience while in the regular service. It was quite a novel sight to see various companies of the corps commanded by college men who had i military service in foreign lands. ith the return of the R. O. T. C. there re- turned also Colonel X a n c e, former com- mandant of the Cadet Corps and the R. O. T. C. In former days he - a major, but since returning to take up his old duties after serving in various capacities dur- ing the war. he holds the commission of colonel. ith the disbanding of the S. A. T. C.. Lieu- tenant Street was re- tained to assist Colonel Xance in the Military Department. coioud John T. xa Page IIQ Page I2O BLUE GOLD R. O. T. C. OFFICERS AND STAFF SPRING SEMESTER STAFF OFFICERS COLONEL JOHN T. XAXCE Commandant B. J. OSBORX Captain and Regimental Adjutant H. M. BALDWIN- Captain and Supply Officer P. L. DODSOX First Lieutenant and Adjutant of First Battalion D. M. PEARSOX First Lieutenant and Adjutant of Second Battalion V. V. MATTHEWS First Lieutenant and Adjutant of Third Battalion COMPAXY A Captain. J. F. McCone First Lieutenant. C. L. Frost Second Lieutenant. L ' nassigned COMPAXY B Captain, J. H. Spohn First Lieutenant. V. V. Emery Second Lieutenant. L " . D. Cramner COMPAXY C Captain, L. J. Purnell First Lieutenant. A. J. Houston Second Lieutenant. A. L. Freudenthal COMPAXY D Captain. E. V. Tenney First Lieutenant, J. L. Gutherie Second Lieutenant. D. R. Dunwoody COMPAXY E Captain. J. D. Wheeler First Lieutenant. Unassigned Second Lieutenant. S. R. Burdick COMPANY F Captain. P. J. Rutter First Lieutenant. E. R. Stewart Second Lieutenant, R. K. Cutter COMPANY G Captain, E. J. Culveyhouse First Lieutenant. Unassigned Second Lieutenant, E. C. Golden COMPANY H Captain, K. T. Goeppert Fir t Lieutenant. J. R. Mage Second Lieutenant. R. E. Helsen COMPANY I Captain, G. T. Moore First Lieutenant, S. H. Homage Second Lieutenant, R. E. Morton COMPAXY K Captain. S. G. Marx First Lieutenant, L. C. Wooster Second Lieutenant, C. S. Capp COMPANY L Captain. D. H. Might First Lieutenant, C. L. Lindgren Second Lieutenant, C. E. Hansen COMPANY M Captain. K. V. King First Lieutenant, V. V. Edmonds Second Lieutenant, K. Walsh COMPANY X Captain, E. C Ward First Lieutenant, C. M. Dorr Second Lieutenant, E. P. Crosson COMPANY O Captain. G. H. Winter First Lieutenant, F. M. Cross Second Lieutenant, C. M. Partridge COMPANY P Captain. G. T. Henderson First Lieutenant, H. L. Pascoe Second Lieutenant. A. B. Von Adelung Page 121 DRAMATICS ULUE Jr GOLD " THE CLOTHES-LINE " BY HOWARD MILLER, ' 19, AND ELDON SPOFFORD, ' 18 Page 124 ARINGLY modern, characterized " The Clothes- Line, " the musical comedy produced by the Treble Clef Society in March. Modern in plot, lyrics, music and costumes, it was a satiric libretto on twentieth century women and their ambition to be ultrafashionable. It was a girl and music show of the Broadway type, the scenes being laid mainly in Madame Corinne ' s Modiste Shop. Dancing, chic clothes, catchy songs and an " all ' s well that ends well " finale made the opera a popular success. Ruth Kenworthy, ' 22, as Nan Kern, one of Madame Corinne ' s models, illustrated that fine feathers make fine birds and frustrated the social ambitions of Mrs. Hawkins, played by Mildred Esta- brook, ' 21. Mrs. Hawkins, the wife of a catsup king, aspires to a social catch for her dashing son Dick; so taking Nan Kern for a countess, she plays up to her with astounding alacrity. The latter is only displaying clothes for Madame Corinne at the exclusive hotel where the Hawkins family are staying, but Nan succeeds in captivating Dick. The latter role was taken by E. B. Spofford, ' 18, co- author of the opera. Mildred Murphy, ' 21, as Sadie Cohn, head saleslady of the Modiste Shop, impersonated typically the part. Gwyneth Gamage, ' 21, in the role of Ellen, the flat-footed maid, created many of the most hu- morous situations. The musical selections included sparkling and original choruses. Among the mOSt pOpU- Maude Ellis, M9, Chorus Lead, " In Soudan " II LI. ' E GOLD lar were " Keep Your Eye on Your Neighbor ' s Clnthes-Line. " " An Old Maid ' s Prayer, " " My Family ' s Ragtime Mad, " and " Beautiful Ilutterfly. " As a piece of musical merit " 1 I lave Loved Thee Forever " was conspicuous. Beatrice Lee, ' 21, as Mignon, another of Madame Corinne ' s models, gave the only solo dance in the operetta. Miss Lee also designed the costumes for the production, those used in " Keep Up Appearances " being extraor- dinarily unique. " In Soudan, " the Egyptian chorus led by Maude Ellis, ' 19, was executed with a rhythm and grace that pointed to clever instruction. The cast on the whole was well selected and under the combined direction of Univer- sity Choragus Paul Steindorf, Mrs. Anita Peters Wright and W. S. Rainey, ' 16, " The ? Clothes - Line " falls into the front ranks of amateur productions. The complete cast follows: Ruth Kemvorthy. ' 22, as Nan Kern Mr . Hawkins . Mr. Hawkins Barbara Hawkins . Dick Hawkins . Xan Kern . Mine. Corinne . Vanda Shackwortli Mattie Green Ellen Countess Lura . Xina . Mildred Estabrook, ' 21 C. Fasso, ' 22 . . Maude Ellis. ' 19 . E. B. Spofford, ' 18 . Ruth Kenworthy, ' 22 . Alice Gomer, ' 21 . Elmire Dowdell. ' 20 . Ruth Le Hane, ' 20 Gwyneth Gamage. ' 21 Maud Atkis =on, ' 21 Constance Reston. ' 21 Cleone Snook, ' 21 Maude Atkisson. ' 21, as Countess Lura Georgette Mignon Beatrice Lee, ' 21 Sadie Cohn Mildred Murphy. ' 22 Geraldine Lorene Mellon, ' 20 Sir Bertram Laughland . . C. J. Burnham. Jr., ' 22 Old Maid Faith Boardman. ' 20 Ralston A. M. Brown, ' 19 Clerk . . . . E. C. Raffeto, ' 22 Page 125 IJLUE GOLD Reginald Travers of staging JUNIOR DAY PLAYS THE CURTAIN RAISER ' " Gypped, " by H. W. Grady, ' 20, opened the Junior Day cele- brations of the class of 1920. The Oakland Auditorium Theatre was the setting for the production, and to the able coaching of the class owes the two successful plays. The curtain raiser was in the nature of a business story, in which J. E. Cook played the role of Robert Graham, a young broker with an extraordinarily keen sense of ethical values in the financial world. Marian Black, as Marie Stephens, became the innocent cause of friction between Gra- ham and Charles Hampton, played by W. S. Ingram. The parts of Miss Sheridan and Miss Marshall were taken by Frances Donovan and Narcissa Cerini, respectively. These characters were unimportant, however, and gave the impersonators no opportunity to display any real ability. The action of " Gypped " was quick and vigorous. It created a favorable atmosphere for the farce that followed. Elliott Cook and Marian Black Page 126 CAST OF CHARACTERS Robert Graham John E. Cook Charles Hampton William S. Ingram Marie Stephens Marian Black Miss Sheridan . Frances Donovan Miss Marshall Narcissa Cerini Member of Force . . Ernest M. Frellson BLUE GOLD THE FARCE Signal and original was the plot of " The Graduate Burglar, ' by k. " . Rhinehart and George C. Tenney. Both the leads and the minor parts were excellently portrayed; the whole, content and cast, hinted at the professional. The play was out of the ken of ordinary amateur authors, requiring ready execution and rapid thought of its producers. Louis Piccirillo starred in the role of Harold Hawe from ( ). ford. and his interpretation of the monocled Britisher was hoth natural and effective. Lorna Williamson as Mercedes Chase made the most of a decidedly limited part. She succeeded admirably in picturing the character of a pretty sweetheart. Kvelyn Murthin, Irish maid to Mercedes, mastered the brogue of Mary Maguire and carried off the honors for the women. To win the girl he loves (Mercedes), Hawe starts out to accomplish something worth while and decides to write a book on burglars. His decision leads to complicated results. His credu- lity in the Dupont School of Classical Burglarizing;, which he attends, creates ludicrous situations. This school is con- ducted by a corps of clever and interesting characters. E. A. Williams, as Professor Dupont, A. 15.. D. D. and A. R. Y., or Artisan Burglar, Doctor of I ) namite and All - Round Vegg, conducted his school in Angel ' -- Rest Cafe and acted his part in a vivid and realistic manner. In the characterizations of Julie P i c k e t t, instructor in pocket-picking, and Marie La ( irande, the vamp. Madeline Benedict and Beatrice Sparks Fcnwick Smith Louts Piccirillo Page 127 I! L U E ; L I) Page 128 scored decided hits. Fenwick Smith as Job, the valet of Harold, acted the obsequious servant excellently well. In consideration of his master, Job was seen continually with notebook in hand making notations on the burglary lessons as they progressed. T. W. Nelson, Max Felix and R. J. Irvin in their crook imper- sonations of " Half " Nelson, George Graff, the con man, and Hob Service were particularly well taken. The whole scheme of things suffers upheaval when Hawe turns the tables on his clever instructors who have been using him as a dupe by exposing them. This brings Hawe and Mercedes on com- mon ground and establishes the basis of relations the young man has been seeking. " The Graduate Burglar " fulfilled its claim as a farce by its bizarre situations, and the whole went off with a swing rather unusual to college performances. The small thread of " heart interest " running through the story saved it from being the rough burlesque it at times threatened to be. Junior Farce Cast Reuben Irvin, Madeline Uenedict, Max Felix, Edward Williams, Ucatriee Sparks KLUE 6- GOLD CAST OF CHARACTERS Harold Hawe .... Mercedes Chase Abraham Snitch William Chase Job Mary Maguire, Mercedes ' Prof. Dupont .... Geo. Graff Percival Nelson . . . Julie Pickett .... Marie La Grande . Robert Service .... Policeman Louis Piccirillo Lorna Williamson E. B. Morosoli . G. B. Billington Fenwick Smith maid . . . Evelyn Murthin E. A. Williams, Jr. Max Felix . T. W. Nelson Madeline Benedict Beatrice Sparks R. J. Irvin E. M. Frellson Evelyn Murthin Lorna Williamson ENGLISH CLUB PLAYS This year ' s plays marked a new era in the English Club pro- ductions. The four one-act playlets given March 26th were in striking contrast to those of former years. Whereas the pre-war productions were of the Shakespearean drama, these were strictly modern and typical present-day comedies. Under the direction of Professor Samuel Hume four one-act plays were offered at the spring festival of the English Club. They wont off with a finish that bespoke clever leadership. The pro- gramme comprised four keen bits of human interest: " Nettie, " by George Ade; " The Passport, " by Edward Knoblock: ' ' The Bank Account, " by Howard Brock, and " Suppressed Desires, " by George Cram Cook and Susan Glaspell. An original cafe dansant by Louise Hamilton, ' 19, gave a Bohemian atmosphere to the evening and concluded a well-rounded programme. The substitution of four one-act plays for those requiring elaborate scenic effects as in former vears has resulted in a greater T degree of perfection. The playlets unquestionably met hearty " a S e popular sanction. I2Q I! L U E GOLD " THE BANK ACCOUNT ' BY HOWARD BROCK " The Bank Account " Pear] Davis and Marian Kahili " The Bank Account " was a somewhat bitter expose of tenement life on the East Side. Out of a situation of hopeless sordidness is born dissatisfac- tion with life. It is the story of the strug- gles of a young married couple to get on financially, and proved rather a grim playlet for presentation to a college audience. The parts, which were par- ticularly difficult of portrayal, were very well acted. Donald Gillies, ' 22, as Frank Benson, and Pearl Davis, ' 21, as Lottie Benson, created a sym- pathetic audience by their realistic interpretation. Marian Rahill, ' 19, as May I larding, brought out all there was in a mediocre part. CAST Lottie Benson Pearl Davis, ' 21 Frank Benson Donald Gillies, ' 22 May Harding Marian Raliill, ' 19 " SUPPRESSED DESIRES " BY GEORGE COOK AND SUSAN GLASPELL The one drama of the programme was " Suppressed Desires, " in which Mary Harrington, ' 19, as Mabel, accomplished an excel- lent bit of characterization. She adapted herself to the difficult role with remarkable naturalness. Page Lorna Williamson, ' 20, as Henrietta Brewster, the radical 130 disciple of psycho-analysis, proved a clever and fascinating fanatic. BLUE GOLD Her costume was strikingly effective and appropriate. The part, though interesting, was not well developed. While visiting her sister Henrietta, Mabel becomes involved in Henrietta ' s latest craze. Having dreamed one night of a walking hen, Mabel is taken by her sister to Dr. Russell, the master psycho-analyst. The latter interprets the dream to mean that she has a suppressed desire for Step-hen, her sister ' s husband. Stephen is played by George K. Redpath, ' 22. Stephen plays up to the interpretation of the dream by appearing to be in sympathy with it. and Henrietta, with the perversity of her sex, becomes disgruntled of her cult. By abandoning it a " live-happy-ever- after " ending results. George Redpath gave the part of the model husband a touch of the genuine by his easy diplomacy. There was a marked absence of self-consciousness in his acting that lent charm to the part. CAST Henrietta Brewster Lorna Williamson, ' 20 Stephen Brewster George K. Redpath, ' 22 Mabel Mary Harrington, ' 19 " Suppressed Des Mary Harrington, Lorna William Page I! L U E ff GOLD " THE PASSPORT " BY EDWARD KNOBLOCK " The Passport " was a hu- morous little skit by Edward Knoblock with no particular purpose to serve. But it proved an adequate curtain-raiser. It consisted mainly in the violent love making of C. J. Cummings, ' 22. Mona Gard- ner, ' 19, making the most of the limited material accorded her, portrayed the pretty coquette becomingly. Cum- mings ' case received scant con- sideration at Miss Gardner ' s hands, for she tosses and catches him in swift succession, leaving him always in doubt of ultimate landing. However, his doubt is short-lived. The handsome flirt finally dissipates his hope by promising to dine with him if her nance ' s consent may be obtained. CAST He C. J. Cummings, ' 22 She Mona Gardner, ' 19 " The Passport " Charles Cummings and Mona Gardner Page 132 " NETTIE " By GEORGE ADE The best executed of the four plays was " Nettie, " a George Ade comedy which gave to each part an opportunity for personal characterization that was lacking in the foregoing plays. " Nettie " was well staged and the cast exceptionally well chosen, the honors falling equally to the five actors. George Ade ' s wit lost none of its spice in the able handling of these amateur performers. William B. Hanley, ' 22, was assuredly the " man from Balti- more, " as was Charles Detoy, ' 19, the Westerner trying to live up to the requirements of New York bachelor life. BLUE 6- GOLD J. Lloyd Corrigan, ' 22, de- picted the character o ! " Jimmy Bates professionally. A. Horwitz, ' 21, as the sophisticated waiter, was let- ter perfect. William Hard- ing gave an original touch to the character of tough mes- senger assigned him that was highly satisfying. The story centers about a girl, a mythical character so far as the play is concerned. Each of the men is enamored of a woman, but neither divulges her identity to the other. The denouement is skillfully revealed. The three friends have fallen for the same girl ! " Xettie " Charles Detoy and Lloyd Corrigan CAST OF CHARACTERS Billy Donelson Chas. Detoy, ' 19 Freddie Nichols William B. Hanley, ' 22 Jimmy Bates J. Lloyd Corrigan, ' 22 Waiter A. Horwitz, ' 21 Messenger William Harding MASK AND DAGGER PLAYS The Twentieth Century Club House was the scene of the two Mask and Dagger plays which were given in May. The plays were comedies with plenty of appeal to a fun-loving campus and went off with a whirl. " The Fourth Wise Man, " by Howard E. Miller, ' 19, served as a clever curtain raiser to " The Mollusc, " the main attraction of the evening, writen by Hubert Henry Davies. The former was full of unexpected situations and the plot, as it unfolded, was a surprise. " The Mollusc " was a modern comedy, flaunting the slogan: " Men by doing nothing, learn to do ill. " Page 133 I! L U E GOLD THE FOURTH WISE MAN " BY HOWARD MILLER, ' 19 Grace Ellis and Louis Piccirillo Although the title of the curtain raiser, " The Fourth Wise Man, " by H. E. Miller, ' 19, might suggest a religious play, it proved to be a bright and swiftly moving comedy. From the opening, with the entrance of Grace Ellis, ' 19, by way of the fire escape, in the role of Denver Kate, to the close with the exit in the same manner, the curtain raiser was exciting and interesting. The plot centered around a young minister and a habituee of the underworld, the " lady of the fire escape, " who is a no- torious thief. L. M. Piccirillo ' s characterization of the Rev. Dr. Benjamin Foster and Grace Ellis as the second-story woman displayed a skill and Page 134 finish unusual in amateur performers. CAST Denver Kate Grace Ellis, ' 19 Rev. Benjamin Foster Louis Piccirillo, ' 19 " THE MOLLUSC " BY HUBERT H. DAVIES " The Mollusc, " a modern English comedy by Hubert He nry Davies, was a three-act satire directed at lazy people. Mrs. Baxter was a woman who was indolent and listless by inheritance and who had gradually drawn her husband into the same mode of living. The woman was taken by Mona Gardner, ' 19, and the man was placed in the able hands of H. E. Miller, ' 19. But Mrs. Baxter is cured of her inertia by her brother, Tom Kemp, played by H. S. Steen, ' 18. Kemp had realized the latent I! L L " E S- C. O I- D spirit of slothfulness to be present in the entire Kemp family, and effectively overcame it while on a trip to Colorado. I ' .y hard manual labor he lifted the blight of laziness and returned home eager to impress his sister with the im- ]) rtance of a useful life. But the latter ' s thoughts are upon her ease, and because of her selfishness in exacting constant attention from those around her, Tom and the governess, played by Dorothy Riedy, ' 19, are thrown together. Propinquity induced love and a happy ending resulted. The play was unusual in that it pointed a moral though in a veiled way. Mrs. Baxter ' s case was an extreme one, but her character was well drawn. Her disease was cultivated into an incurable one, and the part gave opportunity for bits of rich humor here and there. Doro- thy Riedy made an interesting gov- erness in her demure garb and modest manner, and Mona Gardner made the typical indolent wife. Howard Miller ' s unusual gifts had no means of expression in his lim- ited part. Heber Steen deserved the commendation he received for he played the bachelor brother and later the ardent wooer cleverly. The play in- cluded the following: Howard Miller, ' 19 Dorothy Riedy. ' IV Mrs. Baxter Mr. Baxter . Tom Kemp . Miss Ro1 ert CAST . Mona Gardner, ' 19 . Howard E. Miller. ' 19 . . Heber S. Steen. ' 18 . Dorothy Riedy. ' 19 Dorothy Riedy, Mona Gardner, Page 135 BLUE GO L 1) " THE NEWER PANDORA " Contrary to the custom of producing the Partheneia in Faculty Glade, " The Newer Pandora " was given in the Greek Theatre this year. After an interim of two years the women entered enthusi- astically into the Masque. The author, Sarah Unna, ' 18, suc- ceeded in retelling alluringly the time-worn story of Pandora and the box, and the setting was truly Grecian. The costumes were designed by Ethel Carlyon, ' 18, and the music composed and orchestrated by Flora Rouleau, ' 18. Marie Louise Myers, ' 22, enacted the defiant role of Pandora, plaything of the Gods. Dis- content and revolt struggling with her love for Epimetheus, played by Ruth Jensen, T9, gave scope to her powers. An orgiastic dance by Gladys Gerrish, ' 20, was one of the day ' s features. To Porter Garnett, who coached the Partheneia as in former produc- tions, to Miss Eisenhardt, who instructed the dancers, to Prof. Arthur Farwell, who directed the music, and finally to Beatrice Whittlesey, T9, for her efficient management of the whole, the Partheneia owes its brilliant success. Page 136 Marie Myers ' 22, as Pandora BLUE GOLD Marie Myei ' 22 and Ruth Jensen ' 19 " ADONIS FALLS " The Class of 1919 offered as its Senior Extravaganza " Adonis Falls. " by George J. Atcheson, Jr., and George H. Banning. It was in striking contrast to the simplicity of last year ' s war-time production and was elaborate throughout. The play was a clever and inexplicable satire on college life, playing up the flirtations of the students. Hence its appeal to the college was poignant. Maude Ellis, who was cast in the principal role of Alice Holi- day, alias " Venus, " played the part with alacrity and grace Play- ing opposite her was Ronald W. Hunt in the title role of Adonis, known in everyday life as John St. John. Pretty lyrics, tuneful music, unique choruses and novel light- ning effects placed the Extravaganza with those that have preceded it. One of the most artistic features of the production was the Flirtation Tableau, including the following cast: She nne Dayley He M. A. Frost, Jr. She ... . . Marjnrie Waldron He A. Beals Vf ta Louise Hamilton Page 137 BLUE fr GOLD AUTHORS AND CO-AUTHORS Page 138 " ADONIS FALLS " BY GEORGE ATCHESON, ' 19, AND GEORGE H. BANNING, ' 19 Living up to the reputation set by former editors of The Peli- can, George Atcheson has kept the long line unbroken and is credited with being co-author of the 1919 Senior Extravaganza, " Adonis Falls, " along with George H. Banning. Both Banning and Atcheson have been frequent Occident contributors as well as supplying copy for The Pelican. This is the first time that either has tried his hand at writing dramatic productions and the choice of their work is proof of their writing ability. It has now almost become a precedent that the editor of The Pelican be a co-author of the Senior Extravaganza since so many previous editors have been. " THE CLOTHES-LINE " BY HOWARD MILLER, ' 19, AND ELDON SPOFFORD, ' 18 Among the most successful writers of dramatics on the campus during the past few years, Howard Miller has contributed as much or more to this line of work than has perhaps any other one student. Beginning in his Junior year, Miller was first recognized in connection with the Curtain Raiser, of which he was the author, and the Junior Farce, of which he was a co-author. Having succeeded in this endeavor Miller then tried his hand in writing an opera. The result of this was the Treble Clef opera, " The Clothes-Line, " which was written in conjunction with Eldon Spofford. This production has been ranked with the best that has been put on by the Treble Clef Society for several years. Spofford has been identified as one of the best musicians on the campus all during his undergraduate years, and this was not his first effort or success at music writing. BLUE 6- GOLD JUNIOR FARCE BY R. W RINEHART, ' 20, AND GEORGE C. TENNEY, ' 20 Serving as it does to unearth any playwriting talent among the undergraduates, the 1920 Junior Farce did not fail its purpose. Two new authors, R. W. Rinehart and George C. Tenney, were brought to light as a result of this. Rinehart is at present manag- ing editor of The Pelican and Tenney is managing editor of The Daily Californian. The work of these ' two authors resulted in the production of a junior farce which was somewhat out of the ordinary. The plot was well worked up and the settings different from those of any previous Junior plays. The farce was well received and enjoyed by those who attended and the authors are to be commended for the results of their work. CURTAIN RAISER BY HENRY W. GRADY, ' 20 Although it could by no means be placed on the same standard as the Junior Farce, yet " Gypped, " the 1920 curtain raiser, which was written by Henry W. Grady, was a pleasing opening for the play that followed. Just as the authors of the farce, Grady made his initial appear- ance as a dramatic writer, the 1920 curtain raiser being his first production. MASK AND DAGGER PLAYS CURTAIN RAISER, " THE FOURTH WISE MAN " By HOWARD MILLER, ' 19 In searching for a curtain raiser for " The Mollusc, " which was produced by the Mask and Dagger Society on May 9, " The Fourth Wise Man, " written by Howard Miller, was chosen as the most suitable for the occasion. Miller ' s past work stamped it among the best that has come from the pen of student dramatic writers. It has heretofore been customary for Mask and Dagger to produce plays of outside writers, and it is seldom that the work of a university student is acceptable. However, owing to the changed conditions during the past year, the society adopted a new policy and produced but one play, which was preceded by a curtain raiser. Page 139 ORGANIZATIONS BLUE GOLD THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Page 142 AVING the S. A. T. C. and Naval Unit on the campus at the first of the college year it looked for a while as though it would be impossible to carry on the student body activities, but with the co-operation of the Faculty and with the practice of many rigid economies the Associated Students were successful in continuing the dif- ferent branches of work. There was no Grad- uate Manager this year and his duties were divided between the Executive Committee, on matters of policy. and the President of the Associated Students, who acted as the executive. Many important things were accom- plished during the first semester. One of these, which was one of the most impor- tant accomplishments of this college gen- eration, took place when football relations were resumed with Stanford, and Cali- fornia again met her old rival on Thanks- giving Day, in the American game. This forms a basis for the definite resumption of the annual " Big Game. " With the signing of the armistice and with things tending once again towards normal, this past semester has been a very successful one. One of the first problems confronted was that of carrying out the idea of the Honor Spirit. This was handled very well by the Students ' Welfare Com- mittee in their campaign on Welfare Day, Frank F. Hargear, President BLUE GOLD a day observed for the special setting forth of the principles of the Honor System. Letters were sent to various organizations on the campus and speakers were sent to these organizations and to all f the large classes. A new thing which was put into use this semester was the election board, consisting of five seniors, two women and three men. This committee has had charge of all elections, both of the Associated Students and of all classes. This plan has worked out very satisfactorily in all instances. The semester just passed has been one in which a definite start has been made for a Students ' Union. The Students ' Union Com- mittee this year has brought the long-talked-of Students ' Union to a realitv for the verv near future. It has undertaken a cam- - paign to raise seventy-five thousand dollars from the Alumni, seventy-five thousand from the Student Body, and the remaining fitly thousand doll ars will come from the sinking fund of the Asso- ciated Students ' Store. With this two hundred thousand dollars ii is planned to build the first unit of the new Students ' Union by next vear. REPORT OF THE EXECUTIVE SECRETARY FOR THE PERIOD OF JANUARY 1, 1918, TO JANUARY 1, 1919. Disbursements Receipts Overdraft January 1 1918. . 4145 78 A. S. I ' . C. Cards 541 00 ' $12,224.50 132.60 904.51 2,452.61 1.128.65 400.19 38.40 151.85 23.80 9.90 7.30 19.54 Student Bodv 2 392 76 Football . . .... 7 333 29 Haseball .. 2,158.04 Track 3 733 5 ' Hasketball . 9 7 ' 7S 451.96 212 88 Soccer 19 70 ' 7 43 31 60 17 66 C ' he s 12 39 31 9Q 12 943 12 11,500.00 22.80 3 193 07 A. V. S 1,590 00 War Tax . . ... 840 31 551.53 715.25 19,295.46 26.50 1 190 60 2 582 45 I ' alance on hand January 1, 1919 9,233.88 $49,605.39 $49,605.39 Page 143 BLUE a- GOLD Page 144 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE The Executive Committee, facing a year of uncertainties, has had many unusual problems to face during the past year. Despite the many difficulties encountered, it has kept a steady policy which has brought the Associated Students out in very good finan- cial condition for the year. The committee was handicapped by the lack of a Graduate Manager, but kept going by itself for the first semester. In the second semester R. B. Watson was named Executive Secretary, and he took over many of the duties of this office. In addition to resuming relations with Stanford in American football, the committee resumed crew with the help of a Boating Association, which pledged itself to contribute one thousand dol- lars to the upkeep of the crew. The future plans for crew are that Washington shall send a crew down to compete with California and Stanford for two consecutive years, paying its own expenses down, and that on the third year California and Stanford will both send crews north, ea ch paying its own expenses for the trip. All matters concerned with athletics were handled by this committee. Letters were awarded and arrangements made for the coaching of teams. Andy Smith was se- cured to coach the football team for next year, with Johnny Stroud as assistant coach Coach Hollander was secured for the task of preparing the basketball team, and Carl Zamloch was selected to coach the baseball men. The work of the various committees was directed and approved by the Executive Board. The Students ' Union Committee was again revived and its campaign sup- ported by the board. The appointment of an election board to supervise all elections was approved, and many other steps taken to improve the machinery of student gov- , Secretary eminent and make the year a success. H. i: i. r K STUDENT COMMITTEES The work of student committees has had an important part in the University life during the last year in keeping alive old tradi- tions and helping restore normal conditions in the second semester. The most notable step in this line was the return to the campus of the Students ' Union Committee, which directed the campaign for the raising of the sum to be devoted to the erecting of a Stu- dents ' Union. This work had been abandoned during the war but was renewed this last semester with great success. The Xational Service Committee played a large part on the campus, directing four drives for funds. They carried on cam- paigns for the United War Work Campaign, the Armenian Relief, the Fourth Liberty Loan and the Fifth Victory Loan. The Students ' Welfare Committee aided by furnishing a num- ber of entertainments for the men in the S. A. T. C. while they were in quarantine on the campus. The committees for the year were as follows: STUDENTS ' UNION L. W. Irvine; ' 20, chairman; D. M. Gregory ' 19, H. B. Symes ' 19, H. E. Miller ' 19. Walter Schil- ling ' 19, Edmund de Freitas ' 20, J. H. Duhring ' 20, X. S. Gallison ' 20, I. W. Hellman ' 20, R. W. Rinehart ' 20. E. D. O ' Brien ' 21. R. G. Murray ' 21, Henrietta Johnson ' 19. Mar- ion Tilton ' 19. Ruth Ware ' 19. Edith McLenegan ' 19, Doris Peoples ' 20, Katherine Towle ' 20. NATIONAL SERVICE Fall Semester: C. F. Lamborn ' 19, Ella Barrows ' 19, chairmen; H. E. Miller ' 19. D. L. Pierce ' 19. J. C. Raphael ' 19. H. W. Forsey ' 20. T. W. Xelson ' 20, Mary Downie ' 19, Vera Chatfield ' 19. Marian Blankinship ' 20. Miriam Marks ' 20. Margaret Pope ' 21. Spring Semester: C. L. Detoy ' 19, D. M. Gregory ' 19, chairmen: Ross Wright ' 19. C. F. Lamborn ' 19. Ella Barrows ' 19, Vera Chatfield ' 19. Miriam Marks ' 20. " KI.FARK COMMITTKK Fall Semester: J. J. Posner ' 19, chairman; Perry Kittredge ' 19, H. E. Miller ' 19. J. E. Cook ' 20, Max Felix ' 20, E. J. Phillips ' 20. J. P. Sedgley ' 20, L. G. Mlochnian ' 21, Helen Rocca ' 19, Carolyn Steel ' 19. Agnes Ward ' 19. Ruth Ware ' 19. Marion Black ' 20. Lena Gordon ' 20. Ruth Huffman ' 20. Spring Semester: W. E. Waste ' 19, chairman; H. W. Gunnison ' 19, O. C. Harter ' 19, Perry Kit- tredge ' 19. H. E. Miller ' 19. R. H. Muenter ' 19, L. W. Irving ' 20. R. W. Nicholson ' 20, G. C. Tenney ' 20. L. L. Thornburg ' 20, Helen Allen ' 19, Florence Beard " ' 19. Alice Stewart ' 19, May Wright ' 19. Lena Gordon ' 20. Doris Peoples ' 20, Vir- ginia Titas ' 20. Robert Watson, Executive Secretary Page 145 I! L U E GOLD E STUDENTS ' AFFAIRS COMMITTF.E Fall Semester: F. F. Hargear ' 19, chairman; A. G. Biehl ' 19, alternating with W. E. Waste ' 19; H. A. Godde ' 19, J. J. Posner ' 19, alternating with C. L. Detoy ' 19; M. W. Paxton ' 19, secretary. Spring Semester: F. F. Hargear ' 19, chairman; C. L. Detoy ' 19, O. C. Harter ' 19, M. W. Paxton ' 19; K. G. Uhl ' 19, secretary. BOARD OF DIRECTORS, ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' STORE F. F. Hargear ' 19, president; V X Christopher ' 19, J. C. Raphael ' 19, W. R. Smith ' 19, T. W. Nelson ' 20, Professor II. M Stephens, Dr. K. C. Leebrick. BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY COMMITTEE Fall Semester: J. C. Raphael ' 19, chairman: V. N. Christopher, ' 19, H. W. Forsey ' 20, H. H. Luff ' 20, A. M. Moore ' 20. Spring Semester: C. L. Detoy ' 19, chairman; V. N. Christopher ' 19, J. C. Raphael ' 19, R. J. Wright ' 19, H. H. Luff ' 20, A. M. Moore ' 20. ELECTION BOARD J. F. White ' 19, chairman; O. C. Harter ' 19, J. L. Xuland ' 19, Ella Barrows ' 19, Marion Tilton ' 19. BOARD OF GOVERNORS, SENIOR HALL J. A. Stewart ' 19, chairman, fall semester ; C. 11 Sorrick ' 19, chairman, spring semester; A. G. Biehl ' 19, M. F. Campbell ' 19, C. L. Detoy ' 19, J. J. Posner ' 19. RALLY COMMITTEE Fall Semester: A. M. Brown ' 19, chairman; A. G. Biehl ' 19, H. K Williams ' 19, H. W. Forsey ' 20, R. L. Harter ' 20, H. H. Luff ' 20, D. G. Montell ' 20, T. W. Nelson ' 20, P. L. Davies ' 21, C. E. Hansen ' 21, O. C. Majors ' 21, M. J. Mulkey ' 21, A. B. Sprott ' 21, W. E. Vaughan ' 21. Spring Semester: L. D. Sanderson ' 19, chairman; A. M. Brown ' 19, E. B. Kennedy ' 19, E. C. Milliken ' 19, Walter Schilling ' 19, J. F. White ' 19, H. W. Grady ' 20, R. L. Harter ' 20, A. S. Hubhard ' 20, S. N. Mering 20, D. G. Montell ' 20. T. W. Nelson ' 20, G. E. Wightman ' 20, P. L. Davies ' 21, C. E. Hansen ' 21, O. C. Majors ' 21, T. K. Oliver ' 21, W. J. Peacock ' 21, A. B. Sprott ' 21, W. E. Vaughan ' 21. CARII SALES COMMITTEE General chairman, L. M. Blakeley ' 19. Men ' s Committee: Seniors, W. R. Smith, chairman; H. W. Gunnison, H. E. Williams, H. A. Godde, F. A. Beck, L. J. Dunn, A. G. Biehl, D. L. Pierce. Juniors, J. H. Duhring, chairman; G. S. Hinsdale. C. H. Montgomery, L. L. Thornburg, L. F. Smith, L. G. Harrier, H. E. Fraser. Emery Lovett, H. W. Forsey, G. C. Tenney, E. J. Phillips, M. C. Peterson, H. W. Grady, A. A. McNamara, J. E. Cook, D. C. Aitken, S. G. Cheney, E. S. White, C. A. McAdams, J. F. Long. Sophomores, H. L. Burrell, chairman; W. J. Peacock, W. E. Vaughan. P. L. Davies, J. B. Harvey, R. V. Hodges, Davis Woolley, O. C. Majors, L. E. Hewitt, W. C. Shafer, J. K. Oliver, E. H. Adams, C. E. Meek, C. J. Morgan, J. F. Chaddock. P. S. Pioda, P. K. Holland, A. S. Wilson, J. G. Hatfield, V. C. McPhee, A. H. Sinnock. R. C. Stitser, A. D. Powers, N. C. Youngstrom, J. M. Flynn, W. H. Brandes, C. F. Mosely. L. G. Spindt, W. H. .Roach. Women ' s Committee: Mildred Swanson ' 19, chairman. Seniors, Elizabeth Miller, chairman; Edith Horstman, Helen Leary, Edith McLenegan, Philura Gibbs, Phoebe Mathews, Dorothy Bothe, Louise Bigelow. Margaret Martin. Helen Wehe, Josephine Park. Juniors, Katherine Towle, chairman ; Ottilia Weihe, Marian Blank- enship, Lena Gordon, Mervil Hiscox, Anna Mackinlay, Catherine Cox. Martha Runckel. Sophomores, Minora McCabe, chairman; Jean Waste, Lisette Reinle, Virginia White, Bertha Vaughan. Page 146 BLUE GOLD ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS The Associated Women Students ' organization was founded in 1894 as a branch and part of the A. S. U. C. The scope of its activity is wide, as all matters which are of special and particular interest to the women are handled directly by their own organiza- tion. Red Cross was the main activity of the organization during the semester of 1918. The work comprised the making of surgical dressings, sewing, knitting and furnishing of influenza masks for the S. A. T. C. The spring semester of 1919 has seen the revival of the Par- theneia and the renewal of interest in athletics. The Field Day with Stanford was held as usual. A new activity, a four-day vo- cational conference, has been institu ted in order to aid women in the selection of a profession. Talks on the League of Nations were systematically given at all the women ' s houses and halls on the campus. The women undertook to aid in the campaign for the Students ' Union Fund, just as they did in the Liberty Loan and National Service drives of the fall semester. The executive com- mittee is as follows: Ruth Ware ' 19, presi- dent: Helene Hickman ' 19, vice-president ; Vio- let Rhein ' 20, secre- tary ; Julia Hamilton ' 20, treasurer: Carolyn Steel ' 19, athletic man- ager; Beatrice Whittle- s e y ' 19, Partheneia manager; Anita How- ard ' 19. women ' s editor of Daily Californian : Erida Leuschner ' 19, Henrietta Johnson ' 19, representatives on A. S. U. C executive Ru.hWare ' 19 Committee. Violet Rhein ' 20 Page 147 BLUE GOLD Page ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The work of the Alumni Association during the p ast year has been distinctly centered upon war service. Following the declar- ation of war in 1917, the central council established the Military Bureau, which has been in operation since that time up to the end of the war. This bureau, which has been under the direction of Professor L. J. Richardson and Homer Havermale, Alumni Secretary, served in three functions as an information office, a personnel office, and as a liaison office between the University and various military departments and bodies. Under the first head, questions of all kinds concerning military matters were given consideration and an attempt was made to answer them in as thorough a manner as possible. An average of 2500 persons sought the bureau asking advice and information concerning draft regulations, army and navy regulations and orders, military procedure and the like. As a personnel office, it performed valuable services in filling requisitions from the Adjutant General ' s office for skilled men in different lines. These calls came also from various department chiefs who looked to the universities for their personnel. Such calls were made known through the newspapers and University publications which reached the public and the University Alumni. In addition to acting in this way at the specific request of the Government, there was another function, namely, that of helping men and women to secure places in the national service in branches for which they were best fitted and in which they could render the best service. As a liaison office, the Military Bureau undertook to serve as 148 a contact point between the University and military offices and BLUE 6- GOLD boards. It served as headquarters for committee organizations and for officers who desired to make use of the University facilities. Also the Military Bureau, in co-operation with the Alumni Association, is keeping war records of all alumni in the service. Close touch has been maintained with the American University Unions in Paris, London and Rome. At the signing of the armistice the secretary reported that there were in active operation twenty-five branch bureaus, in prac- tically every case manned by alumni. From January 10th to November llth, 17,349 personal calls were made at the bureau, and 26,558 pieces of mail were handled. With the end of the war the work of the Military Bureau closed. However, the machinery was eminently fitted to carry on the new work of the Bureau of Occupations which was imme- diately formed by the Alumni Council. The purpose of this bureau is to provide, if possible, positions for men returning from the service. With the co-operation of the regents and the department heads of the University, steps have been taken in this direction. One thousand employers in the State of California have been notified of the formation and pur- pose of this bureau and practically every California man in the service has received a notice of its establishment. Men from every branch of the service and from camps in all parts of the country have called at the office at an average of at least five a day. Applications of about 350 men and women are now on file. The alumni activities around Charter Day took the form of a peace celebration and a welcoming home of the soldiers and sailors. It was made a general University celebration, leaving reunions of classes to come at Commencement. Xo jinks was held, but all effort was concentrated on making the Charter Day dinner and ball a success. A celebration was also organized in Los Angeles. The officers of the Association for the year 1918-1919 are: President Wiggington E. Creed ' 98. Vice-President Warren Gregory ' 97. Vice-President Gurney Xewlin ' 02. Secretary Homer Havermale ' 16. Treasurer R. G. Sproul ' 13. Frank Otis ' 73. S. C. Irving 73. Mr . U ' arren Olney, Jr.. ' 95. COUXCILORS W.H. Waste ' 91. Oscar Sutro ' 94. Harry E. Miller ' 88. Milton Schwartz ' 01. Esther B. Phillips ' 09. Douglas Brookman ' 10. C. E. Hall ' 10. Page 149 BLUE GOLD THE UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. This War Year will be known as the year of unlimited service by the University Young Men ' s Christian Association. With the motto of Service social, moral and religious for all men of the University, the Association was brought this year face to face with the opportunity to be of service to larger numbers of men than during any previous college generation. The spring semester has again brought student initiative and direction into the Association work, centering on the national pro- posals of international friendship. The officers are : T. C. Lawson ' 21, Edmund de Freitas ' 20, L. A. Le Baron ' 21, D wight Rugh ' 21, and Rav Wood ' 22. Page 150 Y. M. C. A. BLUE fr GOLD THE UNIVERSITY Y. W. C. A. In spite of the many upheavals of the past college year, the Young Women ' s Christian Association has a membership of 630 women, as opposed to 500 a year ago. Necessarily, emphasis has been placed on different lines of work this last year. For example, the Freshman Department was able to help meet the needs of the Red Cross by taking over the making of the Red Cross bags. An unusual interest has been shown in Social Service work. The first semester a training class for social service workers was conducted, and during the second semester 175 women have been doing active work in this department. During the epidemic of Spanish influenza, last semester, an Ambulance Motor Corps was organized by the association, various members donating their machines for this work. Their duties consisted in calling for patients and delivering Red Cross materials. Volunteer nurses were sent to the infirmary and were also on duty at the quarantine barracks, where S. A. T. C. members were confined. Xext year will be the first in the new house of the Young Women ' s Christian Association. The National Board has made it possible for the Association to buy a lot at the corner of Union Street and Alston Way. Plans for the new building are under way now and will be completed in the near future. The obtaining of this building marks the filling of a long-felt need. It will act as a common center of all activities within the organization and also as a meeting place and information bureau for new entrants into the University. Kight main committees had charge of the departments of the organization. The officers for the year were as follows: Laurinne Mattern ' 19, president ; Florence Beard ' 19, vice-president; Vir- ginia Holmes ' 19, treasurer; Elenore Stratton ' 21, secretary; Ella Barrows ' 19, annual member. Page I! I. U K G O L I) Page 152 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OF THE U. OF C. This Society is one of sixteen Christian Science organizations in universities and colleges throughout the country. Twelve years ago a group of loyal Christian Scientists organized the Christian Science Society of the University of California. Members of the faculty, instructors, alumni, and students of this University who are members in good standing with the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, comprise the membership. The organization affords ample opportunity to members of the University to learn of the teachings of Christian Science. On alternate Tuesday evenings former and present students are cor- dially welcomed to testimony meetings, held at the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Berkeley. Here experiences, testimonies, and remarks on Christian Science are given by those who know its beneficence. ' On Charter Day of this year a special testimony meeting was held, with an especial welcome to the returning alumni. At least twice each year a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church is invited to address those faculty members and former and present students who gather for the occasion. Each lecturer makes a true and just reply to public topics con- demning Christian Science, and bears testimony to the facts per- taining to the life of its discoverer and founder. During the academic year copies of the Christian Science Mon- itor, the Christian Science Sentinel, the Christian Science Journal, Le Heraut de Christian Science and Der Herold der Christian Science are mailed to those who desire them. All these papers and also many other publications of the Christian Science Publish- ing Society, including many of the works of Mary Baker Eddy, have been presented to the Doe Library by this Christian Science organization. The members of the Society unite in the purpose of directing all in the University who desire it to an understanding of Christian Science and to join them by closer bonds of Christian fellowship as set forth in " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, " bv Marv Baker Eddv. BLUE GOLD CHANNING CLUB The Charming Club is an organization connected with the First Unitarian Church of Berkeley, formed for the benefit of Unitarian students of the University and those of liberal tendencies. It was founded in the year 1898 and has ever sought to unite open-minded students in allegiance to the principles and ideals for which the liberal church stands, endeavoring to promote in the community spiritual fellowship, religious freedom, social progress and the spirit of service. Meetings are held each Sunday evening during the college year and are preceded by a social hour. Eminent men and women from the University faculty, from churches, educational institutions, and from other fields of experience deliver lectures on topics of interest within the scope of religion, philosophy, economics, pol- itics and sociology, to which the general public is invited. To minister to the social needs of members and their friends, monthly dances are given in Unity Hall, which adjoins the church. Hikes are made into the hills and each spring the club presents a play. OFFICERS President Otis Dyar ' 22 First ice-President Irma Delius ' 20 Second Yice-President Jennie Clauson ' 19 Secretary Dorothy Wilson ' 21 Treasurer. .Edwin Delius ' 22 Page 153 BLUE GOLD NEWMAN CLUB Although the primary purpose of the Newman Club is to pro- vide for the religious worship and instruction of the Catholic students of the University, it also contributes to the social and intellectual life of the University. The religious work of the club consists of the Sunday services, at which the lectures are given by Rev. Clarence S. Woodman, C. S. P., and weekly seminars in Christian doctrine which are presided over by Rev. Thomas L. O ' Neill, Ph. D. The social functions include receptions, smokers, and Sunday breakfasts; while frequent lectures on subjects of present day interest are given at the hall. An annual reunion and breakfast is held in the spring by the students and alumni, and officers for the following year are elected. The officers during the past year have been as follows: Presi- dent, Thomas F. Corcoran ' 19; first vice-president, fall semester, Harry A. Godde ' 19; spring semester, Robertson Ward ' 19; sec- ond vice-president, Agnes Ward ' 19; recording secretary, fall, Ora Hogan ' 20; spring, Florence Rhein ' 21; corresponding secretary, Ethel Murphy ' 20; treasurer, W. E. Lyons ' 20. ST. MARK ' S CLUB St. Mark ' s Club is the Episcopal Church club of the University. It was organized in 1904, succeeding an older organization for men students known as St. John ' s Club. The object of the club is to interest students in the church. The meetings are held Sunday evenings at six-thirty, and are addressed by visiting clergymen, or by members of the faculty. Each year during Lent the St. Mark ' s Club sermons are given and are of especial interest to students. The club provides teachers for a church s chool held in West Berkeley. A reception and dance for freshmen is given at the be- ginning of each semester, followed by several dances for the club members during the year. OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President. Marion Underwood ' 18; first vice-president, Gladys Gar- ner ' 19; second vice-president, M. V. Cannon ' 20; secretary, Ellen Gall ' 19; treasurer. A. K. McGrath ' 19. Page SPRING SEMESTER President, Sidney S. Greenleaf ' 19; first vice-president, Frances Loeber ' 20; second vice-president. Zula Follett ' 20; secretary, Constance Lilley ' 21; treas- 54 urer, G. R. Miller ' 19. ISLfE GOLD ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS BIG " C " SOCIETY President M. C. Elworthy ' 20 ice-President O. C. Majors ' 21 Secretary H. S. Cheney ' 21 Treasurer R. B. Watson ' 20 S " geant-at-Arms C. D. Lane ' 19 CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY President L. H. Xuland ' 19 Vice-President L. M. Blakeley ' 19 Secretary T. F. Corcoran ' 19 Treasurer G. B. Barnard ' 21 Executive Committee I L - C Bush ' 20 ( J. E. Susaeta 21 GYM CLUB President Yates Owsley ' 20 Vice-President Walter Moody ' 20 Secretary-Treasurer Averell Howard ' 20 Page Coach Martin H. Trieh 755 BLUE GOLD DEBATING SOCIETIES CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY Speaker W. M. Green ' 19 Speaker Pro Tern . . . C. A. Moore ' 20 Clerk H. M. Griffiths 71 Treasurer M. J. Dinkelspiel ' 20 .-. ... ( }. J. Posner ' 19 and Executive Committee . . 1 J J I G. B. Hammond 20 SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY Fall Semester Spring Semester President V. N. Christopher ' 19 VV. H. Brewer ' 19 I ' ice-President W. T. McGrath ' 19 W. A. Brewer ' 20 Secretary H. G. Schutt ' 20 H. G. Schutt ' 20 Treasurer C. H. Hildebrand ' 20 C. H. Hildebrand " 20 .. .- ... ( W. A. Brewer ' 20 V. N. Christopher ' 19 Executive Committee ) , (R. D. Woodhouse 19 W.T. McGrath 19 DEBATING COUNCIL Chairman J. J. Posner ' 19 Congress W. M. Green ' 19 Senate P. S. Mathews ' 19 Senate L. H. Nuland ' 19 Women ' s Parliamentary Helen Rocca ' 19 WOMEN ' S PARLIAMENTARY SOCIETY Fall Semester Spring Semester President Esther Sittig ' 19 Helen Rocca ' 19 1 ' ice-Prcsident Stella Ajamian ' 20 Re va Beck ' 19 Secretary-Treasurer Lillian Tsom ' 20 Grace Dietz ' 22 Page 156 BLUE GOLD DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Honorary Chairman ....... Professor C. L. Cory Chairman .......... A. E. McMahon ' 19 -Chairman ........ C. S. Rohr ' 19 Secretary .......... D. D. Davis ' 19 Treasurer .......... A. R. Johnson ' 19 CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION Fall Semester President .......... E. S. Jackson ' 19 ice-President .... ..... H. S. Fisher ' 19 Secretary .......... Xai Chamrn ' 19 Treasurer .......... R. L. Derby 2Q Librarian .......... J. S. Mitchell ' 19 Scrgcant-at-Arms ........ Athanase George " 20 Spring Semester G. L. Henderson ' 19 H. S. Fisher ' 19 Xai Charurn ' 19 R. L. Derby ' 20 Mitchell Steigman ' 20 Athanase George ' 20 MINING ASSOCIATION Affiliated Student Society of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers Foil Semester President .......... Henry I. Altshuler ' 19 ' ice-President ......... Glen T. O ' Brien " 20 Secretary .......... Kenneth V. King " 19 Treasurer .......... George L. Klingaman ' ZO Librarian Vita A. Brussolo 2Q Richard C. Kerr ' 20 Glen T. O ' Brien ' 20 Kenneth V. King " 19 Sam Grinsfelder ' 20 Hubert L. Pascoe 2Q THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Honcrar Chairman Professor B. F. Raber Chairman J. M. Moss ' 19 ' ice-Chairman E. S. Smith ' 19 Secretary G. C. Goldthwaite ' 19 Treasurer A. O. Montijo ' 19 Professor J. X. LeConte Professor Y. F. Martin ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor H. B. Langille Professor R. S. Tour Professor B. F. Raber SEXIORS G. C. Goldthwaite Yeh Young Li J. M. Moss E. S. Smith B. R. Vanleer A. B. Domonoske A. O. Montijo JUXIORS O. D. Baldwin William Eischen Leslie Paul E. C. Persell E. D. Welin Page BLUE GOLD FRENCH CONVERSATION CLUB President Lilah Tunnicliffe ' 20 Vice-President Mary Park ' 21 Secretary Paloma Brown ' 21 Treasurer Wallace McAfee ' 21 LAW ASSOCIATION Fall Semester Spring Semester President . . . ; David Wilson ' 17 Paul Marrin ' 17 Vice-President Paul Marrin ' 17 Theresa Meikle ' 15 Secretary George Harrington George Harrington Treasurer Harold Jacoby ' 17 Harold Jacoby ' 17 ( Paul Marrin ' 17 C. J. Struhle ' 17 Board of Governors Charlotte McGregor ' 18 Joseph Owen ' 18 ( Frank Forrester ' 19 Lemuel Sanderson ' 19 ARCHITECTURAL ASSOCIATION Fall Semester Chairinan-in-geiieral Mervyn Gunzendorfer ' 19 President E. T. Spencer ' 17 Vice-Presidcnt Jeannette Ralph Dyer ' 15 Secretary Lutah Riggs ' 20 Treasurer U. W. Wierster ' 19 ASSOCIATED PRE-MEDICAL STUDENTS President C. E. Bird ' 20 Vice-Presidcnt Leona Geiermann ' 20 Secretary-Treasurer Sylvia Sabin ' 20 CHESS CLUB Honorary President Dr. B. A. Bernstein President .... ' . E. C. Stucken ' 19 Vice-President Eleanor Howard ' 20 Secretary M. V. Cannon ' 20 Page 158 BLUE S- GOLD President I ' iec-Prfsident tary Treasurer LODI CLUB Fall Sfmfsttr . Helen Limbaugh ' 20 . Eva Benedict ' 20 Eva Benedict ' 20 Spring Semester Helen Limbaugh ' 20 Ralph Parker ' 20 Mae Shilling ' 21 Ruth Huffman ' 20 MEXORAH SOCIETY President Fanny Juda ' 18 ice-President Irma Bibo ' 19 Secretary Stanley Arndt ' 16 Treasurer Herbert Rabinowitz ' 20 Alene Wolff ' 19 Ejrfeuti-e Committee - Jerome Bayer ' 20 ( Sigmund Arndt ' 21 PHILHELLEXOX HETAIRIA President I " ice-President Secretary Treasurer Elizabeth Burnham ' 19 Richard Schofield ' 18 Thelma Brackett ' 19 Catherine Delamerc ' 19 PRE-LEGAL ASSOCIATION President Martin Dinkelspiel ' 20 ' ice-President Hannah Rayburn ' 20 I ice-President A. A. Lobree ' 20 Secretary Dorothy McCullough ' 21 Treasurer Jefferson E. Peyser " 21 Page 159 BLUE GOLD ELLEN WILSON CHAPTER OF THE SOUTHERN CLUB Fall Semester President Phoebe Matthews ' 19 Vice-President Renee Gable ' 20 Secretary Constance Reston ' 20 Treasurer Alene Reynolds ' 20 Spring Semester Renee Gable ' 20 Alene Reynolds ' 20 Dorothy Cloud ' 20 Alma Breeden ' 20 SPANISH CLUB President Dr. M. H. Graham " ice-President Anna Krause ' 19 Secretary F. V. Custer ' 22 Treasurer . . Ruth Barnes ' 21 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Fall Semester President Evelyn Havill ' 20 Vice-President Treasurer Marjorie Mock ' 19 Secretary Helen Sharp ' 18 Spring Semester Evelyn Havill ' 20 Eloise Woods ' 21 Marjorie Mock ' 19 Kstelle Llovd ' 21 President Vice-Presidcn t Secretary . Treasurer IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO Teresita Tommasini ' 19 Concetta Bellanca ' 21 Louis M. Piccirillo ' 20 Gladys Gerrish ' 20 Page 160 THE SLAVIC SOCIETY President Phyllis M. Harrington ' 20 Vice-President Lydia M. Swoboda ' 20 Honorary Vice-President Professor George R. Noyes Secretary Camilla C. Daniels ' 20 Treasurer Myrtle E. Miller ' 20 A C R " H E C A M P U S KN WILSON CHAPTER OF THE SOUTHERN CLUB J ' resii; I ' icf-, ary ' I i cii surer 2.U1MA ' J ,IHT Idiaf ' BA !: ' 20 Alene Reynold Aim I ' ice- ircr . tery l.E CER . Marjori u-n Sharp ' IS ' 21 Marjoric Mook ' 10 Estell ide t I ' ice-Prc. .S ' cir. urer IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO Glad; THK SLAV I. KTY I ' in ' - Phyll: fl " 20 Lydia M. Swc ' . ' 20 ' 20 MUSIC BLUE GOLD t ____.|__g|_j r Page l62 ' BLUE 6- GOLD President . I ' icc-Prcsidcnt Secretary . GLEE CLUB Fall Semester . A. M. Moore ' 20 . R. W. Nicholson ' 20 . W. E. Vaughan, Jr., ' 21 . L. G. Blochman ' 21 Spring Semester R.W. Hunt ' 19 R. W. Nicholson ' 20 W. E. Vaughan, Jr., ' 21 E. A. Williams ' 20 Director . C. R. Morse ' 96 Henrj W. Grady ' 20 Emery Lovett ' 20 Douglas D. Crystal ' 21 George R. Douglas ' 21 FIRST TENOR Clifford M. Ford ' 21 Myford P. Irvine ' 21 Charles A. Gates ' 22 Lorenzo D. Inskeep ' 22 Luis E. Kemnitzer ' 22 George M. Landon ' 22 Ralph H. Moore ' 22 Lewis M. Norton ' 22 Arthur M. Brown, Jr.. ' 19 Mervvn F. Campbell ' 19 Stanley B. Harvey ' 19 Ronald W. Hunt ' 19 Ernest S. Leslie ' 19 William S. Nash ' 19 Robert F. Baker ' 20 Frank L. Naylor ' 20 Lysle H. Wolf ' 20 SECOND TENOR Gerald B. Barnard ' 21 Charles Cobb ' 21 Sinclair M. Dobbins ' 21 Andrew T. Gallagher ' 21 Charles H. Howard ' 21 Harold B. Kahn ' 21 Charles E. Meek ' 21 Alan R. Parrish ' 21 Leslie C. Schwimley ' 21 Kenneth Walsh ' 21 William A. White ' 21 Donald H. Wright ' 21 Everett Griffin ' 22 Donuil M. Hillis ' 22 Walter J. Johnson ' 22 Walter C. Markley ' 22 Thomas W. Prescott " 22 John F. Whedon ' 22 Milton J. Frumkin ' 19 Harold W. Gunnison ' 19 Edward B. Kennedy ' 19 Ho ward E. Miller ' 19 Harold E. Williams ' 19 Sumner N. Mering ' 20 Ralph W. Nicholson ' 20 Edward A. Williams, Jr., ' 20 Lawrence G. Blochman ' 21 FIRST BASS Leonidas D. Cranmer ' 21 Simpson H. Homage ' 21 James P. Hull ' 21 Robert Lee ' 21 Irving L. Neumiller ' 21 John Raggio ' 21 William E. Vaughan ' 21 Brodie E. Ahlport ' 22 David N. Barker ' 22 Herbert E. Doolittle ' 22 Clyde Edmondson ' 22 James B. Finney ' 22 Burl H. Howell ' 22 Alan H. Johnston ' 22 Alfred E. Maffly ' 22 Edgar B. Moore ' 22 John M. Reynolds ' 22 Paul T. Silvius ' 22 William A. Brewer ' 20 John H. Duhring ' 20 Charles F. Honeywell ' 20 Andrew M. Moore ' 20 Frank A. Morgan ' 20 Willis R. Senter ' 20 Paul St. Sure ' 22 SECOND BASS Lewis E. Spear ' 20 Donald B. Barker ' 21 Frank L. Busse " 21 Robert L. Hall ' 21 Ward C. Schafer ' 21 Clair H. Willms ' 21 Reginald L. Vaughan ' 22 John A. Borum ' 22 Copeland Green ' 22 Ray R. Meyersieck ' 22 Henry D. Neufeld ' 22 Charles E. Radebaugh ' 22 Clarence W. Smith ' 22 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Elbridge M. Cantekow ' 20 Joseph H. Brown ' 21 William F. Hillman ' 21 Ernest M. Best ' 22 Marcus M. Matlock ' 22 P (I g 163 BLUE GOLD Page 164 BLUE 6- COLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ORCHESTRA Director . President Librarian Paul Steindorff Ruth Jones " 21 Parker L. Hall ' 19 FIRST VIOLINS V. Bateman ' 22 Kurt Berndt ' 22 George F. Boyle ' 21 Victor A. Bigelow ' 22 Janet S. Bostwick ' 22 Parker L. Hall ' 19 Gertrude Harrington ' 22 George T. Hine " 20 Edwin Hesselberg ' 19 Doris G. Hoj t ' 22 Morris R. Jacobsen ' 19 Ruth Jones ' 19 Paul M. King ' 22 Nvdia Le Tourneau ' 21 Martha B. Persons ' 20 Dixie Ritchey ' 19 Lois Walker ' 20 George J. Weiser ' 22 SECOND VIOLINS Ruth Barnes ' 21 John R. Edwards ' 19 lessie M. Douglas ' 22 Phyllis M. Harrington ' 21 Frances E. Murch " 20 VIOLA Mabel H. Hobart ' 21 Hollowav E. Jones ' 21 Tevis P. Martin ' 21 Annetta B. Wansch " 19 Howard B. Kaster " 22 CELLOS Louise Bigelow ' 19 Laurinne Mattern " 19 Florence S. Briggs ' 21 Richard Montgomery ' 19 Dorothea D. Epley ' 22 Ruth G. Persons ' 20 " Robert M. Savior " 21 FLUTES Chester M. Gardiner 22 Herbert H. Schultz ' 19 CLARINETS Richard H. Behrens ' 19 Gibson M. Gill ' 22 Anthony R. Dyrsmid ' 22 Thomas W. Sharp ' 22 Perry M. Shaw ' 22 CORNETS Harold S. Cheney ' 21 Alfred E. YoIlitz ' 21 TROMBONES Clifford M. Ford " 21 PIANO Annie Gazarian ' 21 Irene M. Neilson ' 22 Dorothy Puehler ' 21 Page BLUE GOLD Page 166 BLUE fr GOLD TREBLE CLEF OFFICERS President Vice-Preside n t Secretary Treasurer Helen Hambly ' 19 Ellen Harper ' 20 Lucile Nichols ' 19 Ruth Dobbins ' 19 Executive Committee Fall Semester Lela Ewert " 20. Maude Ellis ' 19. Ruth Dobbins ' 19 Spring Semester Beatrice Lee ' 21, Ruth Le Hane ' 20, Melba De Witt ' 20. Margaret S. Austin ' 22 Ruth L. Barlow ' 19 Maude Ellis ' 19 Myrtle D. Glenn ' 22 Alice C. Gomer ' 22 Helen J. Hambly ' 19 FIRST SOPRANOS Ellen M. Harper ' 20 Ruth N. Kellogg ' 20 Ruth A. Kenworthy ' 22 Bernice M. Lorenz ' 21 Dorothy E. McCullough ' 21 Ethel McMurchie ' 19 Lorene Mellon ' 20 Helen G. Mertz ' 21 Mildred A. Murphy ' 21 Lucile Y. Nichols ' 19 Cleone Snook ' 20 Bessie M. White ' 22 SECOND SOPRANOS Maude Atkisson ' 21 Winifred M. Barnhisel ' 22 Louise Bigelow " 19 Fryne Brier ' 21 Mary P. Brusher ' 20 Florence C. Daniels ' 21 MelbaDeWitt ' 20 Ruth R. Dobbins ' 19 Mildred W. Estabrook ' 20 Beatrice E. Lee ' 21 Ruth Le Hane ' 20 Frances M. Loeber ' 20 Florence V. Mitchell ' 22 Constance M. Rest on ' 20 Wanda D. Rosenstock ' 22 Roberta Sheridan ' 22 Ruth H. Barnes ' 21 Zelda I. Battilana ' 22 Faith G. Boardman ' 20 Marion G. Curtis ' 22 CONTRALTOS Elmire Dowdell ' 20 Lillian M. Downing ' 21 Gwyneth Gamage ' 21 Elizabeth H. Hopkinson ' 20 Anna H. Warren ' 19 Margaret Howard ' 21 Edris E. Randall ' 22 Bernice V. Reid ' 21 Marjorie L. Vaughan ' 22 Page BLUE GO I. II Page 168 BLUE GOLD UKULELE CLUB President Secretary Treasurer Beatrice E. Lee ' 21 Alma K. Lee ' 21 Lucile Y. Nichols ' 19 Maude Atkisson ' 22 Lucille E. Edwards " 21 Ruth I. Ellington ' 21 Marguerite J. Howard ' 22 Helen G. Hughes ' 21 Doris C. Jacobs ' 20 Alma K. Lee ' 21 Beatrice E. Lee 21 Madeline T. Marlowe ' 22 Dorothy P. Lucile Y. Nichols ' 19 Katherine M. Renshaw ' 21 Arline Rice ' 22 Dorothy A. Scott ' 22 Charles L. Smith ' 22 Lola B. Smith ' 22 Cleone V. Snook ' 20 Anna H. Warren ' 19 Leona E. Weeks ' 19 Williams ' 21 Page BLUE GOLD Page IJO BLUE GOLD MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUB OFFICERS President . . . Secretary- Treasurer Director . Clara Gregory ' 19 . Eva Benedict ' 20 Professor R. M. Carpenter FIRST MANDOLIN Evelyn Brasher, - 21 Ada Forbes ' 21 Vera Chatfield ' 19 Clara Gregory ' 19 Aminy Colt ' 22 Ruby Lindberg ' 20 Constance Rodgers ' 21 SECOND MANDOLIN Greba Armstrong ' 22 Mary Harrington ' 20 Lucile Gignoux ' 22 Alma Newell ' 21 Margery Wright ' 20 Eva Benedict ' 20 Agnes Edwards ' 21 GUITAR Anna Garrison ' 21 Aileen Reynolds ' 20 Ruth Persons ' 20 CELLO Ruth Thompson ' 21 Lena Moon ' 20 PIANO Dorah Dooley ' 20 Page IJI HONOR SOCIETIES BLUE Sf GOLD Pag Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va., in 1776 Alpha of California Established in 1898 FACULTY George P. Adams Robert G. Aitken James T. Allen Arthur C. Alvarez Ernest B. Babcock Albert L. Barrows David P. Barrows Louis Bartlett Charles B. Bennett Benjamin A. Bernstein Walter C. Blasdale Herbert E. Bolton Cornelius B. Bradley Harold L. Bruce Witter Bynner Florian Cajori John T. Clark Beatrice Q. Cornish William W. Cort Russell T. Crawford Ira B. Cross John F. Daniel Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch AdolphusJ. Eddy Bernard A. Etcheverry Herbert McL. Evans Percival B. Fay Isaac Flagg Martin C. Flaherty Charles M. Gayley Robert Gordon Walter M. Hart Mellen W. Haskell Henry R. Hatfield JoelH.Hilderbrand Dennis R. Hoagland Robert W. Hodgson Samuel J. Holmes John G. Howard Lincoln Hutchinson Frank Irwin Wills L. Jepson William C. Jones Eugene Joralemon Charles A. Kofoid Alexis F. Lange Joseph N. LeConte Derric " Mabel A. Baird Flossie Banks Doris W. Bepler Paula Schoenholz Vera M. Bheud Mary A. Dana Frederick M. Essig ick N. Lehmer Armin O. Leuschner Exum P. Lewis Gilbert N. Lewis Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback David T. Mason Henry A. Mattill John H. McDonald Orrm K. McMurray William A. Merrill Martin A. Meyer Ralph S. Minor Herbert C. Moffitt Agnes F. Morgan Sylvanus G. Morley William A. Morris Bernard Moses Charles A. Noble George R. Noyes Herbert C. Nutting Rosalind Wulzen GRADUATE STUDENTS Louis J. Paetow Jessica ii. Peixotto Torsten Petersson Carl C. Plehn William J. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Charles II. Richer William E. Ritter Wendell P. Roop Charles E. Rugh Arthur W. Ryder Rudolph Schevill Franz Schneider William A. Setchell Pauline Sperry Charles C. Staehling Henry M. Stephens George M. Stratton Francis B. Sumner James Sutton Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin I. Wheeler Anna W. Williams Isabel C. Anderson 1) wight C. Bard well Miriam Y. Bonner Eleanor Burnham Gladys Campbell Ruth Carmichael Emily Carrier John E. Cook Sara R. d ' Ancona Nellie A. Bartlett Catherine Delawere Laura C. Destruel Corena E. Daugherty Edward B. Ellsworth Ruth Hardy Mary Heger Virginia Holmes William M. Hoskins Bernice Hubbard Virginia Cook 174 PRESIDENT FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT . SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT THIRD VICE-PRESIDENT . SECRETARY-TREASURER . Mary I). Gaines Fanny Juda Anita D. Laton Margo Sheppa SENIORS Jean Huddleston Louise M. Hurley Evadne L. Keats Lucille Lazar Leila J. Leitner Helen H. Moreland Joseph J. Posner Cora E. Powell Frank H. Schacht JUNIORS Mary Levendusky Herbert Rabinowitz OFFICERS FOR 1918-1919 George R. Noyes Orrin K. McMurray COUNCILORS Ivan M. Lmforth George P. Adams Harold L. Bruce Ivander Maclver Lena Peron Eugene M. Prince Richard H. Scofield Joseph Sharp Frances G. Shurtleff Melville K. Spiegl Carolyn Steel Sarah Unna Dorothy M. Uren Helene K. Walter Nancy Yerkes Cecil Mosbacher John F. Daniel Percival B, Fay Ira B. Cross Flossie Banks William R. Dennes Doris W. Bepler BLUE GOLD Golden Bear Senior Honor Society Organized in 1901 Benjamin Ide Wheeler John A. Britton HONORARY Arthur W. Foster Hiram W. Johnson Chester H. Rowell William C. Jones William W. Morrow Clarence L. Cory Charles Derleth. Jr. FACULTY Charles M. Gayley Henry Morse Stephens Chauncey W. Wells Edward J. Wickson ALUMNI MEMBERS ( " 0ciated with the University) David P. Barrows Morse A. Cartwright Wigginton E. Creed Monroe E. Deutsch Newton B. Drury George C. Edwards Robert G. Sproul Martin C. Flaherty Maurice E. Harrison Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Karl C. Leebrick Orrin K. McMurray James Sutton Ralph P. Merritt Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt Clarence N. Price Thomas M. Putnam Francis W. Rubke Thomas E. Gay GRADUATES Axel B. Gravem Claude Rohwer Anthony L. Mitchell George Atcheson, Jr. Loys M. Blakeley Arthur M. Brown. Jr. Charles Detoy Frank F. Hargear Carleton G. Wells SENIORS Grant J. Hunt John P. Jackson Charles D. Lane Howard E. Miller Marshall W. Paxton Ross J. Wright Jacob J. Posner James C. Raphael Harry A. Sproul John A. Stewart Harold B. Symes + l)eccased. April, 1919. Page 175 BLUE Sr GOLD Page 176 Winged Helmet Junior Honor Society Organized in 1901 FACULTY Benjamin Ide Wheeler James T. Allen Leonard Bacon David P. Barrows Morse A. Cartwright Ben M. Cherrington Walter Christie George Atcheson Arthur M. Brown Herbert E. Cory Newton B. Drury Edward Elliot Farnham P. Griffiths Maurice E. Harrison JoelH.Hildebrand Samuel J. Hume Charles G. Hyde Karl C. Leebrick Ann in O. Leuschner Matthew C. Lynch Ralph P. Merritt Edmund O ' Neill Thomas M. Putnam Richard F. Scholz William A. Setchell Henry Morse Stephens James Sutton Charles Volz Chauncey W. Wells Robertson Ward GRADUATE Claude Rohwer SENIORS Charles Detoy Grant J. Hunt Donald M. Gregory Charles D. Lane Ross J. Wright Moreland Leithold Harold B. Symes Ernest C. Anderson Henry J. Bates William A. Brewer LeRoy C. Bush Harold P. Cass Raymond W. Cortelyou Thomas E. Cuflfe Edmund de Freitas Harold D ' exter Franklin B. Doyle JUNIORS John H. Duhring John H. Dunshee George R. Ellison Mark C. Elworthy Harold W. Forsey Harold E. Fraser Norman S. Gallison Karl T. Goeppert Henry W. Grady Russell H. Green Lewis G. Harrier Robert L. Harter Lawrence W. Heringer William W. Hewitt George S. Hinsdale Charles F. Honeywell Albert S. Hubbard Leslie W. Irving George L. Klingaman Hale H. Luff Will E. Lyons Emery Lovett Andrew M. Moore Thomas W. Nelson I lubert L. Pascoe Marcus C. Peterson Raybourne W. Rinehart George C. Tenney Donald L. Tupper Edward I. White + ])eceasetl, April, 1919. I! L U E S- C. O L D Tau Beta Pi Technical and Scientific Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 California Chapter Established in 1906 Raymond B. Abbott Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence L. Cory Elmer F. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Adolphus J. Eddy Bernard A. Etcheverry FACULTY George L. Greves Francis S. Foote, Jr. Ernest A. Hersam John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph X. LeConte George D. Louderback Arthur R. May Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Paul A. Swafford Xicholas L. Taliaferro Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATE William C. Pomeroy Daryl D. Davis Harold S. Fisher Harold C. Vhittlesey SENIORS Merryn Gunzendorfer George L. Henderson Kenneth V. King Alvin E. McMahon William W. Wuster Allen R. Bonorden Sidney S. Gorman JUNIORS Harold E. Jorgenson George L. Klingaman Carl T. Long Raymond H. Muenter Page 177 1! LU E GO LI) Page 178 BLUE fr GOLD Skull and Keys Organized in 1892 Benjamin Ide Wheeler David P. Barro v John P. Buwalda James K. Fiske Martin C. Flaherty Stanley B. Freeborn Samuel J. Hume HONORARY Lincoln Hutchinson Karl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch Walter E. Magee Edmond O ' Neill Thomas M. Putnam Thomas F. Sanford James G. Schaeffer William A. Setchell George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Henry Morse Stephens Edward G. Stricklen Charles R. Volz John Q. Brown GRADUATES Daniel P. Foster Claude Rohwer George Atcheson Joseph N. Caine Grant J. Hunt Edward B. Kennedy Charles D. Lane Carlton G. Wells SENIORS Moreland Leithold Marshall W. Paxton George H. Sanderson Walter Schilling Clay H. Sorrick John White Harold B. Symes Charles Tilden Arthur W. Turck Kenneth Uhl Robertson Ward Henry J. Bates Harold P. Cass Raymond W. Cortelyou John H. Duhring Mark C. Elworthy Harold W. Forsey JUNIORS George P. Griffith Orlin C. Harter George S. Hinsdale Albert J. Houston Albert S. Hubbard Emery Lovett Reginald C. Parker Hale H. Luff George E. Martin George B. Metcalfe Andrew M. Moore Thomas W. Nelson John J. O ' Connor + I)cceased, April, 1919. Page 179 BLUE GOLD Alpha Zeta Agriculture Founded at the Ohio State University in 1897 California Chapter Estahlished 1909 John Willis Adriance Edward O. Amundsen Ernest Brown Babcock S. H. Beckett Ray E. Clauson J. Elliott Coit Bertram Hanford Crocheron Jay Brownlee Davidson Irving F. Davis Harry E. Drobish Bernard A. Etcheverry E. C. Essig William Frederick Gericke John Washington Gilmore Herman I. Crasser Roy M. Hagen Clarence Melvin Haring Lawrence E. Haseltine Arthur H. Hendrickson William Broadbeck Herms FACULTY Robert Willard Hodgson William Titus Home Thomas Forsyth Hunt Meyer Edward Jaffa G. William Kretsinger Charles Bernard Lipinan Donald E. Martin Elwood Mead William McCutchan Robert Frederick Miller Joseph G. Moody Walter Mulford Warner D. Norton Walter Eugene Packard Henry Josep Quayle William Robert Ralston Myron A. Rice Chester Linwood Roadhouse Niles P. Searles William Alfred Setchcll Leslie T. Sharp Charles F. Shaw Ralph Elliott Smith Alfred Smith William L. Sweet Thomas F. Tavernetti Ralph Hawley Taylor John Irwin Thompson Frank G. Tiffany Ellsworth J. Tippett Gordon Haynes True Hubert Everett Van Xorman Edwin Coblentz Voorhies Ralph M. Walker Herbert John Webber Edward James Wickson J. C. Whitten Carl J. Williams W. W. Wobus Frank Wood Melvin V. Buster Victor N. Christopher Henry Everett Harry A. Godde SENIORS Grant J. Hunt Ronald W. Hunt Elmer Jensen Donald Keefe Melville E. Wank J. Q. MacDonald Ogle C. Merwin Robert Ramsey Harry Allan Sproul Page 180 William Allison JUNIORS Harold W. Forsey Willis Senter Jack Osborn BLUE GOLD Theta Tau Engineering Founded at the University of Minnesota in 1904 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1911 Elmer F. Davis Ernest A. Hersam George D. Louderback FACULTY Lester C. Uren Frank H. Probert Chester Stock Nicholas L. Taliaferro Frank S. Hudson GRADUATES Roy R. Morse Glenn H. Alvey Theo. H. Crook Joseph T. Deane William E. Innian SENIORS Harold C. Whittlesy Richard C. Kerr Walter W. Phillips Lawrence K. Requa John A. Richards JUNIORS Samuel Grinsfelder George L. Klingaman Glen T. O ' Brien M. C. Peterson Page 181 BLUE GOLD Phi Lambda Upsilon Chemistry Founded at the University of Illinois in 1899 Mini Kaph Mini Chapter Established in 1913 Benjamin I. Wheeler Elliot Q. Adams Charles B. Bennett Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur C. Christie William V. Cruess FACULTY Ermon D. Eastman George E. Gibson Ernest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Meyer E. Jaffa Frank L. Kleeberger Andrew C. Lawson Reuben S. Tour Gilbert N. Lewis George D. Louderback Edmond O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Thorburn B. Robertson Thomas D. Stewart Charles S. Bisson Parry Borgstrom Charles T. Hirst Thomas Watson GRADUATES Wendell M. Latimer George S. Parks Albert G. Loomis Theodore Rothman John M. McGee George Woolsey Manuel L. Zavala Dwight C. Bardwell Thomas F. Corcoran Frank H. Schacht SENIORS Karl R. Edlund Cecil A. Latlirap Alvin D. Smith Edward J. Savannah Paul Raymond Simpson Page 182 William A. Brewer Robert M. Evans JUNIORS Bruce B. Farrington William F. Giauque Clarence A. Jenks Harry B. Wilcox BLUE GOLD Beta Gamma Sigma Commerce Founded at the University of Wisconsin. 1910 Alpha of California Established in 1913 FACULTY Soloman A. Blum Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett John Franklin Forbes Henrv Rand Hatfield Lincoln Hutchinson Frederick R. Macaulay Carl Copping Plehn Thomas Reed Charles C. Staehling SENIORS Loys M. Blakeley Joseph X. Caine Harold W. Gunnison J. Ritchie McKee Lester E. Xatlianson Melville K. Spiegl Harold B. Symes Gilbert H. Winter TUMORS Harold Dexter Hale H. Luff Averill G. McAlpine Eugene B. Morosoli Page 183 It L U E 6- G O L I) Prytanean Organized in 1901 Edith Bryan Ruby Cunningham Mary B. Davidson FACULTY Ruth Elliott Romilda Paroni Meads Agnes F. Morgan Mary F. Patterson Ethel Sherman Lucy W. Stebbins Marjorie Armour Minerva Bosse Margaret Honeywell Bernice Hubbard GRADUATES Josephine Miller Marion Peairs Margo Sheppa Lillie Margaret Sherman Sarah Unna Alice de Wit Helen Wirt Jean Wriglit Isabelle Anderson Ella Barrows Marion Bogle Elizabeth Burnham Vera Chatfield Mary Corry Barbara Cowan Mary Downie Alice Gait SENIORS Mona Gardner Louise Hamilton Helene Hickman Virginia Holmes Anita Howard Henrietta Johnson Erida Leuschner Laurinne Mattern Helen Moreland Beatrice Whittlesey Dorothy Riedy- Frances Shurtleff Esther Sinclair Grace Stearns Carolyn Steel Genevieve Taggard Carolyn Tilley Marion Tilton Ruth Ware Page 184 Doris Peoples JUNIORS Katharine Schwaner Katlierine Towle BLUE GOLD m Iota Sigma Pi Chemistry Organized in 1900 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. William L. Argo Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. Edward Booth Mrs. Gerald E. Branch Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. George E. Gibson Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. Ruliff S. Holway Mrs. Gilbert X. Lewis Mrs. Charles W. Porter Ruby L. Cunningham Kate Gompertz FACULTY Rosalind Wulzen Romilda P. Meads Ruth R. Storer Edith L. Brown Helen E. Dana GRADUATES Marguerite Johnson Pearl E. Willson Elsie Brink Jennie E. Clauson Margaret Dewar SENIORS Carolyn Steel Aura D. Hardison Katherine A. Lord Anna L. Sommer Selma B. Elliger JUNIORS Frances A. Porter Rose S. Keith Page BLUE GOLD HONORARY MEMBERS James T. Allen Leonard Bacon F. T. Blanchard Carlos Bransby Harold L. Bruce Witter Bynner Warren Cheney Herbert E. Cory Carol Eberts James K. Fisk Martin Flaherty Porter Garnett Charles S. M. Gayley Charles S. Greene Walter M. Hart Victor Henderson Samuel J. Hume Charlotte Kelt Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin P. Kurtz A. F. Lange Karl C. Leebrick George R. MacMinn Orrin K. McMurray Eleanor Gates More Jessica Nahl Eugen Neuhaus M. F. Patterson A. U. Pope William Popper A. W. Ryder C. L. Seeger G. A. Smithson Henry Morse Stephens E. G. Stricklen Richard W. Tully C. D. von Neumayer ACTIVE MEMBERS Page 186 Mabel Baird ' 18 Helen Davis ' 18 A. Laurence Mitchell ' 18 Genevieve Taggard ' 18 Isabel Anderson ' 19 George Atcheson, Jr " 19 Wheaton Brewer ' 19 Merrill Brown ' 19 Franklin Cummings ' 19 Charles Detoy ' 19 Maude Ellis ' 19 Mona Gardner ' 19 Louise Hamilton ' 19 Phyllis Hawkins ' 19 Howard Miller ' 19 Jacob J. Posner, ' 19 James C. Raphael ' 19 Dorothy Reidy ' 19 Elizabeth Stanley ' 19 William A. Brewer ' 20 Mary Clark ' 20 Clarence Greenhood ' 20 Hale H. Luff ' 20 ' Doris Peoples ' 20 Louis Piccirillo ' 20 Raybourne W. Rinehart ' 20 George C. Tenney ' 20 BLUE GOLD Mask and Dagger Dramatics Organized in 1908 FACULTY Maud Carol Eberts GRADUATE Heber Spencer Steen Vincent Duffey Charles Edwards Grace Ellis SENIORS Dorothy Riedy Maude Ellis Mona Gardner Howard Miller Marion Black Narcissa Cerini Evelyn Murthin JUNIORS Louis Piccirillo Raybourne Rinehart Lorna Williamson Page 187 BLUE GOLD Journalism Organized in 1914 FACULTY David Prescott Barrows Witter Bynner Morse A. Cartwright Monroe Deutsch Charles M. Gayley Victor H. Henderson B. P. Kurtz Karl C. Leebrick Charles Raymond Charles H. Richer Robert G. Sproul Henry Morse Stephens Chauncey W. W ells Benjamin Ide Wheeler SENIORS George Atcheson, Jr. Wheaton H. Brewer Matthew M. Conley V. N. Christopher Franklin Cummings Charles L. Detoy Frank F. Hargear Perry Kittredge Moreland Leithold James C. Raphael Kenneth G. Uhl Ross J. Wright William A. Brewer Harold E. Fraser Harold W. Forsey Norman S. Gallison Henry W. Grady JUNIORS George C. Tenney Hale H. Luff Irving White Charles Miles Andrew M. Moore Ravbourne W. Rinehart Page 188 SOPHOMORE Lawrence G. Blochman + Deceased, April, 1919. BLUE GOLD Phrontisterion History Organized in 1915 HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Ide Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS The Faculty of the History Department GRADUATES George Herrington Karl C. Leebrick Curtis D. O ' Sullivan Benjamin W. Wheeler Eugene M. Prince Francis W. Rubke Arthur P. Watts SENIORS George Atcheson, Jr. Alfred S. Chapman, Jr. Frank F. Hargear Lorens F. Logan John F. Florida JUNIORS Dixwell L. Pierce Kenneth G. Uhl William E. Waste Donald W. Wheaton Suniner N. Mering Page 189 BLUE GOLD Page i go BLUE 6- GOLD Beta Beta Organized in 1914 Morse A. Cartwright Stanley S. Freeborn HONORARY Robert G. Sproul Karl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch GRADUATES John J. Loutzenheiser Claude Rohwer George H. Sanderson SENIORS Ray M. Alford Thomas R. Ashliy Albert G. Biehl Loys M. Blakeley Robert M. Boag A. Merrill Brown John Q. Brown Charles L. Detox- Frank F. Hargear Stanley B. Harvey Grant J. Hunt Ronald W. Hunt Ross J. Wright Charles D. Lane Donald B. Lum Ernest C. Milliken Raymond H. Muenter Marshall W. Paxton Walter Schilling Clay H. Sorrick Harold B. Symes Robertson Ward William E. Waste Carleton G. Wells Jack F. White Page IQI I! L U K C, O L D U. N. X. Organized in 1911 Page IQ2 E. J. Carey Stanley B. Freeborn Ray M. Alford Loys M. Blakeley Robert M. Boag John Quincy Brown, Jr. Joseph N. Caine Robert P. Casey John O ' Neil Ciprico Willard Griffin Donald Armstrong David F. Ashe Robert F. Baker Albert C. Buttolph Harold P. Cass Raymond W. Cortelyou Thomas Coulter John H. Duhring Mark C. Elworthy Harold W. Forsey HONORARY Matthew C. Lynch FACULTY George A. Smithson SENIORS Orlin C. Harter Grant J. Hunt Edward B. Kennedy Melville Morris Levy Charles D. Lane Hobart Miller Ernest C. Milliken Lester Hall Nuland ' I homas C. Winstead JUNIORS Norman S. Gallison George P. Griffith Robert L. Harter W. W. Hewitt George Spencer Hinsdale Charles W. Hudner Kniery Lovett Hale H. Luff George E. Martin George B. Metcalfe George E. Wightman Andrew L. Smith Nicholas L. Taliaferro Marshall W. Paxton George H. Sanderson Walter Schilling Clay H. Sorrick Arthur W. Turck Kenneth G. Uhl Carleton G. Wells John S. Winstead Oscar McMillan Andrew M. Moore Thomas W. Nelson John J. O ' Connor Reginald C. Parker Alan Parrish Herbert B. Pawson Donald L. Seaton L. Emerson Spear Donald L. Tupper BLUE S- GOLD Beta Kappa Alpha Biology Organized in 1911 Ernest B. Babcock Albert L. Barrows Harold C. Bryant Theodore C. Burnett Bruce L. Clark Roy E. Clausen George W. Corner William W. Cort Ruby L. Cunningham John F. Daniel Herbert M. Evans FACULTY John X. Force Stanley B. Freeborn Frederick Parker Gay Joseph Grinnell Ivan C. Hall William B. Herms Samuel J. Holmes Charles A. Kofoid Joseph A. Long Samuel S. Maxwell John C. Merriam Robert Orton Moody Lillian M. Moore Katherine J. Scott . Philip E. Smith Ralph E. Smith Chester Stock Olive Swezy Charles V. Taylor Edwin C. Van Dvke Charles W. Woodworth Rosalind Wulzen C. Coleman Berwick Dolores Bradley M. Hugo Childess Xelson C. Davis Granville S. Delamere Guillaume D. Delprat GRADUATES Elizabeth V. Ferguson Dolores Gibson Thomas E. Gibson Isadore F. Harris John A. Larsen Eschscholtzia Lichthardt Jessie Preble Harry P. Smith Francis S. Smyth Annette Stuart Frances A. Torrey Stafford L. Warren SENIOR Erida Leuschner Page 193 BLUE GOLD Nu Sigma Psi Physical Education Organized in 1916 Maude Cleveland Caroline C. Coleman Florence Eisenhardt Margaret A. Anderson Marion Avery Mary A. Barnes Daphne E. Gerry HONORARY Ruth Elliott Signc E. Hagclthorne Mildred Lemon Mary Woodford GRADUATES Edith R. Harshberger Claire M. Johnston Lola Kreighbaum Helen Rosenberg Helen L. Wirt SENIORS Philura McG. Gibbs Helen G. Halliday Martha Olsson Edna Lee Root Frances Whittlesey Marian T. Sanderson Helen B. Smyth Edith Ueland Nannie Evelyn Wood Jessie C. Boies Philura McG. Gibbs Louise Ratcliffe Pauline Clark Helen G. Halliday Dorothy Cornelia Riedy Josephine G. Cuneo Winnefred R. Horn Alice Hobbs Sanderson Alice S. Dixon Elizabeth Jensen Doris M. Sherman Dorothy Flynn Hazel P. Neeley Grace C. Stearns Ellen Margaret Gall Anita K. Nielsen Carolyn Steel Portia F. Wagenet Beatrice H. Whittlesey Page 194 June I. Alexander Elizabeth Beall Olive C. Burwell Margaret L. Carr JUNIORS Lenora C. Clark Pauline Clark Katherine May Dcnman Elma Dilg Pauline Hodgson Helen K. Nathan Edith E. Pasmore Katherine E. Reedy BLUE GOLD Eta Kappa Nu Electrical Engineering Founded in 1905 Organized in 1915 Clarence L. Cory George L. Greves FACULTY Frederick E. Pernot Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATE William C. Pomerov Daryl D. Davis Alvin E. McMahon SENIORS Edward V. Tenney Carl S. Rohr JUNIORS Raymond H. Muenter Chester B. McAllister Harold Silent Page 195 BLUE 6- GOLD Page IQ6 Alpha Epsilon Iota Medical Founded at Ann Arbor, 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. 1). Kate Gompertz, M. D. Mary F. Kavanaugh, M. D. Ruth Risdon Storer, M. D. Alice Maxwell, M. D. Romikla Paroni-Mcads, M. D. Esther Rosencrantz, M. D. Elizabeth Schulze, M. D. Margaret Schulze, M. D. Ellen Stadtmaller, M. D. INTERNES M. Isabelle Armstrong, M. D. Florence Chubb, M. D. Mary Hill, M. D. Ethel Righetti, M. D. Dorothy W. Atkinson Ruth Burr Alma L. Cooke SENIORS Belle E. Merrill Lois Pendelton Alverda Reische Elzaida Hanson Deceased. JUNIORS Marian D. Lockwood Eleanor McC. Tompkins BLUE GOLD Epsilon Alpha Dentistry Organized 1915 V. C Alvarez F. C. Bettencourt H. B. Carey F. W. Epley John O. Armstead Eddy T. Bender Elmer H. Berryman E. Boyd Ward G. Cadwallader Ralph P. Chessal L. R. Codoni Charles W. Craig James S. Craig Leland A. Barber Charles E. Boyd Lester E. Breese V. G. Burnett L. G. Cuenin Clinton G. Fowler Earl J. Gibson FACULTY C. V. Johnson E. H. Mauk H. C. Kausen Guy S. Milberry John A. Marshall M. Rhodes L V. Marshall H. Ridenover GRADUATES Carl X. Dorman Paul Ehorn F. Qefton Elzea Renwick V. Gealey C. R. Giles Charles D. Gwinn Fred H. Hare William H. Haskins F. R. Hill F. Walfsohn SENIORS Howard M. Johnston Otto R. Juggerman J. E. Kennedy Carl E. King C. Kolander Charles S. Lipp B. F. Loveall Philip T. Lynch Harry J. Mathieu Roy A. Green George H. Grover Lyman D. Heacock George A. Helmer Dequilla Q. Jackson Ernest L. Johnson Jesse 1. Lingenfelter Charles J. E. H. Mathis Clarence W. Xeff Samuel R. Olswang Alvin W. Pruett Eugene E. Rebstock J. Rosen H. Roush Zappettini JUXIORS J. G. Sharpe W. F. Sharpe F. Vance Simonton George W. Simonton Adrian L. Morin G. Ran Carl P. Rapp Allen E. Scott Walter S. Smith Percy A. Sleeves Thomas R. Sweet Homer C. Tollefson John Wakefield Herbert L. Shannon Cecil C. Steiner Charles A. Sweet T. E. Tilden Charles H. Tweed Clavton Westbay Willard Westwood Francis P. Burke Lerov W. Hahn SOPHOMORES Frank A. Barz Clarence R. Flagg Louis A. Hewitt Walter S. Mortley Joseph A. Thatcher Joseph B. Tofflemire Clinton R. Vitous Page 197 BLUE GOLD Torch and Shield Founded in 1907. Reorganized in 1915 Isabel C. Anderson Marion M. Bogle Vera M. Chatfield Mary G. Corry Angus B. Cowan SENIORS Mona C. Gardner Helene Hickman Anita Howard Henrietta K. Johnson Dorothy Riedy Madeleine M. Benedict Ruth B. Chatfield JUNIORS Katherine A. Towle Julia T. Hamilton Doris Peoples I stye GRADUATES Madeline A. Muldoon Genevieve Taggard Marion M. Bogle Vera M. Chatfield Barbara Cowan SENIORS Ruth Ware Anita Howard Erida L. Leuschner Carolyn M. Tilley Page 198 Margaret Breedlove RuthB. Chatfield Bernice O. Hutchison JUNIORS Doris Peoples Katherine A. Towle Aline Verrue BLUE GOLD Kappa Beta Pi Legal Founded at Chicago- Kent College in 1908 University of California Chapter Established in 1917 HONORARY Gail Laughlin ALUMNAE Irma Wann Buwalda Hazel Murphy Smith JURIS DOCTORS Annette A. Adams Esto Broughton Lucy C. Mount Enid Childs Eloise Gushing Rosamond Parma CLASS OF 1917 James M. Pern- Carol A. Rehfisch Frances H. Wilson Marguerite Ogden Steele May Helen Van Gulpen Theresa Meikle CLASS OF 1918 Charlotte Favor McGregor Helen Virginia Davis Deceased December, 1918. Psychology Honor Society Organized in 1919 HONORARY Mrs. Warner Brown Mrs. George M. Stratton Mrs. Edward C. Tolman Olga Bridgeman Warner Brown Eva S. Pressley Margaret H. Russell Alwyn J. Baker Ernest W. Brundin Helena Gamble FACULTY GRADUATES George M. Stratton Edward C. Tolman Florence E. Whittell SENIORS Emily L. Stickney Maude Whitlock Beulah M. Morrison Theodora C. Kracaw Alma R. Lavenson Lucille Lazar Page IQQ I! L U E fr G OLD Elizabeth Bridge Carey D. Miller Antoinette Boies Carrie Ethel Castle Ruth Elaine Gibbons Alpha Nu Nutrition Organized 1916 FACULTY Alice Metcalf Agnes F. Morgan GRADUATES Louise Evelyn Gilks Marguerite Johnson Bess Kathleen Monahan Josephine E. Vharton Anna Williams Bernice M. Xewhecker Olive M. Newcomer Elizabeth Wagner SENIORS Marv Atwood Brenk Icie Gertrude Raven Page 200 Mrs. Ira B. Cross Mrs. Lyman Grimes Ella Cole Barrows Alice Bepler Katharine Coe Margaret Cunningham Marie Damianakes Mary Downie Dorothy Dyar Alice Eastwood June Alexander Julia Hamilton Economics Club Organized in 1917 FACULTY Mrs. Carleton Parker Dr. Jessica Peixotto GRADUATE Mary Jane Sanderson SENIORS Edna Fletcher Mrs. Will French Alice Gait Helen Geiser Helen Josephine Hambly Helen Harris Virginia Holmes Laurinne E. Mattern JUNIORS Helen Hobart Ruth LeHane Alice Rouleau Miss C. Schleef Miss Lucy Ward Stehbins Helen Hall Moreland Frances G. Sliurtleff Esther Sinclair Grace Stearns Beatrice Swan Marjorie Waldron Ruth Isabel Ware May Palmer Wright Cecil Mossbacher Ethel McMurchie BLUE GOLD Ethel S. Carlyon ' 18 Jeannette R. Dyer ' 18 Ruth A. Chrisman ' 19 Delta Epsilon (Art Honor Society for Women ) Organized in 1914 GRADUATES Zoe Hermle ' 18 Li-le J. Hubsch ' 18 SEXIORS Dorothea C. Langguth ' 19 Charlotte E. Morgan ' 19 Flora L- Rouleau ' 18 Dorothy J. Watcrhouse " 18 Lutah M. Riggs ' 19 Julia S. Valentine ' 19 JUNIORS Elah Hale ' 20 Alice G. Rouleau " 20 SOPHOMORES Stephanie Damianakes ' 21 Charlotte A. Euler " 21 FRESHMAN " Marjorie A. Perry ' 22 Prof. Henry Morse Stephens Mrs. Gardner Sigma Kappa Alpha Women ' s History Society Established in 1917 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Liebric k Mrs. Morris Mrs Wheeler Irene Bansom Doris Bepler Vera Bullwinkel Dorothv Cox Ruth Carmichael Sara d ' Ancona Gladvs Garner Pauline Wood Margaret Breedlove Dr. Peipotta Mrs. Scholz Miss Marv Williams GRADUATES Louise Fundenberg Marjorie La Grave Edith Logan Florence Macaulay SENIORS Geraldine Hall Ruth Hardy Mildred Hook Nancv Yerkes Eva Pressley Marian Brown Reith Marian Underwood Mrs. C. White Henrietta Johnson Barbara Lowan Marina Z. Whiteman JUNIORS Beatrice Goldman Page 2OI : J. O. N: OVTUJIfld ,.D .T .A .2 ,H YKA1M03 .0 ATHLETICS I! LUE GOLD Page 204 DLUE 6- GOLD Football HE best in four years! Such is the tribute which has been paid to California ' s war-time Varsity eleven. Moreover, the team earned the title, for in a shortened season, hindered by seemingly insurmountable obstacles, they won the right t be called the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Champions. Added to this, the 1918 Varsity saw the return of the long-hoped-for Big Game with the And thev celebrated that return bv overwhelm- Stanford eleven. ingly defeating the Cardinal team. California has reason to be proud of her war-time eleven. When the outlook for a successful season was the blackest, the men who have since brought renown to the Blue and Gold answered the call of the gridiron and were whipped into a squad which los t but one game during the entire season. Xo obstacles were so great but what they, could be overcome. Interference by military duties, sickness and the influenza epidemic was met and cast into the discard. The spirit of the times called for a winning team and a winner was forthcoming. The only form of athletics to be fostered by the military regime, which held sway during the fall semester, football proved its worth. A winning team was produced which was comparable only to the winning teams which fought on the fields of France and which brought renown to America even as the war-time Varsity brought renown to the Blue and Gold. Page 205 BLUE fr GOLD Page 206 ANDY SMITH In searching for the reason of the Varsity ' s climb in four short years from eleven green players to a fast, heady team, each member of which had a " football instinct, " the searcher would undoubtedly come upon the name of Andrew Smith. Andy came to Cali- fornia with a long foot- ball record behind him. In 1901 he entered Pennsylvania State and thereupon cast his hat in the ring for gridiron honors. He made the Varsity in his first year and held his job during his four years of col- lege. He was picked as All - America fullback for 1903-04. After graduation Smith re- mained with his alma mate r as assistant coach until 1909. In this year he was made head coach. He left Pennsylvania in 1913 to take over the reins at Purdue, where he remained until 1915. It was at Purdue that he attracted the attention of the athletic chiefs at California, and the following year he was brought to the University. Smith ' s first step was to make the winning of a berth on the Varsity a matter of ability and work, and not of social position or prestige. Coach Andy Smith BLUE ff GOLD PRELIMINARY SEASON Although " football as usual " was the edict issued by the Gov- ernment when college opened in the fall of 1918 with its male students either in khaki or navy blue, the conditions set down for the pursuance of this sport spelled " football as unusual. " And it was in spite of trying conditions, irregular hours of practice, con- tinual loss of men by drafts to training camps, that Coach Andy Smith did build an unusual eleven one of the best California has seen since the return to the American game. Smith ' s first conception of a well-oiled football machine was shattered bv the loss of several of the best players on the squad. Two days after practice was begun, Sprott, star halfback upon whom the Bruin chief had depended, was given notice by his draft board to pack up and be ready to leave for camp at a moment ' s notice. This was the first blow that the Varsity received and proved a serious setback. Nevertheless, the Bears on October 5th, exactly one week after practice had begun, engaged in scrimmage with the Fort Baker eleven, an event without precedent in the annals of previous foot- The Varsity. Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Champions Page 2O7 1SLUE GOLD O. C. Majors ' 21 Field Captain Tackle W. A. Gordon ' 17 Guard Page 208 J. J. Cline ' 22 End ball training " . While the soldiers had played together for weeks, and this was the first time the Varsity had acted en- semble, the Blue and Gold team fought an even fight and g-ave a thrill of hope to football followers who remembered the pitiful premiere of the 1917 Varsity. The following week brought new problems with the departure of Captain- elect Wells, Latham, Smith ' s choice for center, and Cass, a promising back, for training camps. The fact that freshmen in the military service at the University were eligible for Varsity positions, al- though the first-year ruling was still en- forced in the case of non-military men, simplified matters somewhat ; for the class of ' 22 included a wealth of material from Southern California, particularly members of the crack San Diego High aggregation of 1916. It was with a changed lineup, then, that the Bruins battled the Fort Scott boys in the sweltering heat on California Field the next Saturday. When both teams had struggled on the field for the required time, the score stood 13 to 7 in favor of the Varsity. The Bears started the game by using plunging- tactics and found them successful. Al- though the soldiers opened their play as wide as they could contrive, the Bears clung to straight football, varied with an occasional reverse. " Slippery " Fells made the first six points for the Varsity in the second period, when he carried the ball across the line on a buck. Watson failed to convert. BLUE GOLD In the next quarter Maupin was sent in for Eells and planted the pigskin under the goal posts for the second re. Watson ' s toe added another point to the tally, making the count 13 toO. In the final minute of play the sol- diers ' forward passed their way to the six-yard line. Lieutenant Gill carried the ball across, spoiling the shutout, and kicked a goal after the last whistle had sounded. It was in this game that Smith thought he had unearthed a valuable addition to the backfield in Maupin, but at that time Uncle Sam was still in the market for officers and Maupin left soon afterward for an officers ' school in Texas. Andy Smith was now faced with the proposition of adjusting his workouts to the mandates of the Army and the Xavy. Officers of the Students ' Army Training Corps were willing to let their men practice at one hour, officers of the Naval Unit had arranged their drill at a different time, and Smith despaired of a winning team at all with the few minutes daily that the men would be free from their military duties. For a time a break between the two branches of the service was threatened. The Xaval authorities had already placed orders for separate equipment and had engaged a coach for the X. U. eleven, when a reconciliation was effected. The - A. T. C. allowed a quota of fifty men t - compose the Army representation on the arsity squad. Time amounting to L. L. Hooper ' 18 Fullback H. A. God At End is V. H. Et Halfback Page 2OQ li L U E 6- GOLD 1. A. Stewart ' 18 Guard K. S. Deeds ' 22 Quarterback Page 210 L. K. Wilson ' 21 Tackle about an hour and a half daily was allowed, and the half-hundred gridders remained at practice while the re- mainder of the regiment was at mess. Lieutenant Bersagel was appointed to look after the interests of the Army gridders, and Ensign Jones took over the same responsibility for the Navy. Fort Scott now saw possibilities of a chance to play the Marines and, if successful, to claim a share in the State championship. Consequently, another game was arranged between the artil- lerymen and the Varsity. The fracas was staged on California Field October 19th. After the Blue and Gold warriors had outplayed their soldier adversaries in every phase of the game. Lieutenant Fngle, captain, quarterback and man- ager of the Presidio outfit, declared his men were being discriminated against and refused to play under such circum- stances. When this diplomatic break ended the game, the Bears were leading by a 6 to score. The Varsity had gained consistently by the use of straight foot- ball. Smith ' s steam roller was approach- ing the goal for the second time in the third chapter when the contest came to a sudden end. Watson was jumping for a forward pass when he and a player from across the bay became involved in a " liaison " that sprawled both on the ground. The referee ruled that Watson had been tripped and penalized the sol- diers fifteen yards. The leader of the artillerists straightway entered a pro- test on the grounds that his man had not BLUE GOLD Bryan Sprott " Jl Halfback tripped Watson but that he had merely stumbled and knocked against him ac- cidentally. The referee, however, didn ' t -ee it that way and Engle withdrew his forces. The Fort Scott game, while not yielding the Varsity a decisive victory, solved the problem presented by the center position since the departure of Latham. Stanley Barnes, a freshman from San Diego, was given a chance against the soldiers and filled the posi- tion to the evident satisfaction of the Bruin commander. Defeating Fort Scott by a 20-to-O count, the Fort Baker gridders now came into the field as the chosen logical opponents to meet the Marines for the right to plav at Pasadena on New Year ' s Robert atson 18 Day. A game was scheduled with the Varsity for California Field on October 26th. A quarantine placed on the fort because of the influenza epidemic pre- vented the soldiers from crossing the bay. As a substitute, the " goofs " en- gaged in scrimmage with the Bears. The exact score is not known, as no one on the sidelines had an adding machine, the second-string men being overcome by half a dozen touchdowns. On the following Saturday, Novem- ber 2d. the Varsity was scheduled to journey to Los Angeles for the purpose Leg pres - 2 i of playing the University of Southern California Trojans. Once more, how- ever, the influenza epidemic upset the plans, and the game was canceled be- cause of the quarantine existing at the - v A. T. C. camps at both universities. Fullback End Page 277 BLUE GOLD S. N. Barnes ' 22 Center B. H. Howell ' 21 Guard Page 212 K. L. Engebretson ' 22 End Again the " goofs " came to the rescue and furnished competition for the Bruins, although another attempt was made to secure a game with the Fort Baker eleven. The second team showed a fair quality of football, but was unable to stem the onrushing tide of the Varsity. The contest was marked by the ap- pearance in moleskins of Sprott, who had been notified by the draft board that he would not be called until after the St. Mary ' s game, and Leon Hooper, member of the 1917 Varsity squad, who had joined the 1918 squad for good. The Varsity scored early when Hooper took the inflated spheroid across the line after a series of end runs and line plays. Watson converted. The ' " goofs " then surprised the rooters, the Varsity and themselves by scoring. Shifty Sam Kai Kee was the perpetrator of the deed in running sev- enty yards with the pigskin tucked under his arm. Smith failed to kick the goal and the quarter ended with the Varsity on the long end of a 7-to-6 count. The second-team huskies took a short nap at the beginning of the next period and Watson rung another six points for the Bruins. Both teams played good football in the next quarter, but Eells and Sprott tallied before the final gun. The score at the end of the game stood: Varsity 34, Goofs 6. This completed the preparation for the first intercollegiate contest of the year, the St. Mary ' s game. DLUE GOLD - Mary ' s Game. Correa Boots ST. MARY ' S GAME Seeking revenge for the 13-14 defeat of the previous year, the Varsity went into the St. Mary ' s game with a grim determination to come off the field victorious. From the first kickoff of the annual game with the Oakland collegians played on California Field November 9th a California victory was apparent. The opening kickoff by Watson was a fake and was captured by Gordon before the ball had gone many yards. Hardly had the Phoenix gridders recovered from the surprise of the first trick than Sprott had scored the first touchdown. It required just nine plays to put the ball across the goal line. Watson kicked the goal and the Varsity had a good start towards the much-desired victory. But the Saints were not to be long subdued and Kauhane, Tary ' s Game. Kline Intercepts a Long Forward Pass BLUE Sr GOLD St. Mary ' s Game. Sprott Starting a Long Eml Run St. Mary ' s Hawaiian speed marvel, outwitted the Bruin ends and ran seventy yards to a touchdown. A little later he intercepted a forward pass and again scored after a fifty-yard run unmolested. Sprott evened the count a moment later and the half ended with the score a tie, 14 to 14. When the Bears resumed the field after the intermission, they were a new team. Every play showed a vigor and a superior knowl- edge of football that the Saints could not compete with. Four times did the ball cross the last chalk line in this half, two of them in the hands of Sprott, who was the terror of the Oaklanders. Bob Watson carried the spheroid over for the third tally, and then retired in favor of Eells, who eluded the entire St. Mary ' s represen- tation on a reverse and scored the last touchdown after running twenty yards. The resulting goal made the final score 40 to 14. The Saints made a desperate attempt to rally in the last few Page minutes of play, but it was useless energy as the Varsity line held 214 fast and the Oakland team was lucky if it made its yards. BLUE GOLD MATHER FIELD GAME " Defeat " in one act was presented by the Mather Field aviators, with Jimmy De Hart, 1917 All-America quarterback, in the lead- ing role, on California Field November 15th. This effect was viewed for the first and only time during the entire season. The Varsity excelled the flyers in straight football and in defen- sive work as a whole, but long runs by De Hart were the undoing f the liears. The Bruins gained consistently until within strik- ing distance of the goal, when they would slow up. End runs by De Hart were the chief ground gainers for the Sacramento team, although he was prevented from scoring directly on several of these speed performances by the fast work of Sprott. who on the signing of the armistice was finally spared to the Varsity for good. The first score came after one of the De Hart marathons, and the second on a long run by Clemmons, who inter- cepted a pass. California ' s chance to score came in the second quarter, but a slippery field proved the undoing of Eells, who slipped at the crucial moment. Mather Field Game. Rreak Through California ?tone Wall 1! L U E G O L Page 2l6 Oregon Game. ' atson Makes an Open Field Run Through Mud. Note Oregon Man Holding OREGON GAME The real battle of the season was staged November 23d, also on the home field, with the University of Oregon warriors. The northerners made a pretty stand, but succumbed to the Varsity 6 to 0, before a crowd intended to swell the United War Service fund. An inopportune rainstorm, while it made things rather moist for the spectators, failed to dampen the spirit of the rival elevens, and the mud-smeared footballers fought hard until the last whistle. California took an early start, and scarcely three minutes after the kickoff what proved to be the winning score had been made. Sprott received and ran back ten yards. A series play by Sprott and Hooper made it first and ten. Plunging by Watson, who was plaving under the name of Eells to fool the Navy doctors, who had i o decreed against his playing until the Stanford game, brought the pigskin to the eight-yard mark, from where Sprott took it over. Watson failed to convert. From this point the Webfooters braced up and gave the Bruins a better battle, although they were not dangerous until the last BLL E S- GOLD Oregon Game. Sprott Starts Line Duck quarter. The boys from the th were plainly outclassed in every stage of the game. They could not gain their yards nee through the Blue and Gold line. Every one of the Oregon gains of any conse- quence was made on open play- ing, especially end runs by Quarterback Jacobberger, in which he had ten men as inter- ference. The Bears were impeded in their goalward progress after the first few minutes by the rain, which soon had the field covered with a surface of mud. Successful open work was well-nigh impossible. Forward passing, although attempted by both sides on several occasions, was not advisable with the slip- pery ball. Had the field been dry, the Oregonians would prob- ably have had a score, and the Varsity about two more. After the Varsity score, Watson kicked to Jacobberger, who wa downed on his twenty-yard line. He then gained thirty yards on two quarterback runs. Sprott intercepted a pass and the Bears were headed for a touchdown when they lost the ball on the fifteen-yard line by a fumble. The half ended with the ball in midfield. It was in the third quarter that Oregon made a bid for repre- sentation on the Scoreboard. Jacobberger gained forty yards on an end run and a reverse. With the ball on the two-yard line, the Varsitv threw back the attack. SEASON ' S SCORES California 13 Coast Artillery 7 California 6 California 40 California California 6 California 67 California ... California . . 33 Fort Scott St. Mary ' s 14 Mather " Field.. 13 Oregon Stanford San Pedro r s c. . 7 and the ball was lost on downs. In the last quarter the Web- footers again took the offense, but California spirit and a wet field prevented a score. The victory cost the Var- sity the services of Deeds, who a S e fractured his shoulder. 2 7 BLUE GOLD U. S. C. GAME Utterly routing the University of Southern California Trojans in the last and only game played away from home during the season, the Varsity won the State championship by a 33-7 win in Los Angeles on December 14th. The Varsity was slow getting started. The southerners drew first blood in the second quarter on Sprott ' s fumble, and although Watson scored immediately afterward on a pass, he failed to con- vert and the half ended: U. C. 7, Bears 6. At the beginning of the next period, however, Walt Gordon blasted a hole in the Trojan line and Sprott drove through for a score. From then until the end of the game the Bruins were busy chalking up scores. The play was opened wide, forward passes were uncorked frequently and tricks and reverses never failed. Bob Watson tallied the next two touchdowns. Although end- ing in a buck, passing figured in each. Hooper wound up the game by scoring in the last quarter after Watson had intercepted a pass. BLL E GOLD Stanford Game. Sprott is Downed After Gaining STANFORD GAME Sixty-seven to nothing was the way the Scoreboard read at the close of the first game of American football to be played be- tween Stanford and California in thirteen years. The contest took place on Thanksgiving Day on California Field and was played for the benefit of the United War Work Campaign. The resumption of football relations between the Blue and Gold and the Cardinal came as a result of a challenge issued by the Associated Students of California to the Associated Students of Stanford. S . eral years after the severing of football relations between the two institutions attempts were made by different parties on both campuses to patch up the affair and bring about the old-time California-Stanford rivalry. All these efforts were futile, however, until the advent of the S. A. T. C.. when, after an exchange of personal letters between P a g e Captain Overton of the California Corps and Captain Parker of 2IQ BLUE GOLD the Stanford Corps, an open proposal was made by the latter for a Rugby football game between the California and Stanford teams, and for an American game to be played later in the season. Such an arrangement was incompatible with California ' s athletic position at the time, but another proposition was advanced by President Frank Hargear of the California student body that was later accepted. The following excerpt from California ' s challenge explains clearly the conditions under which athletic relations were resumed : " The University of California will play Stanford a game of American football on November 23, or thereabout, on California Field, Berkeley, the proceeds of the game to be donated to the United War Work Fund as the joint gift of the student bodies of Stanford and California; and will further play Stanford Rugby football as a minor sport during the first quarter of the year 1919 at Palo Alto. Both games will be played under the rules of the Pacific Coast Conference as recently amended making all students in military service eligible for competition. " Suffice it to say that both sides were eager to resume hostilities in an athletic rather Page 220 Stanford Game. Watson Adds One More Point to Blue and Gold Score BLUE GOLD than wordy way: so it was agreed that the games should be played under the terms men- tioned. Conditions Cardinal and on both the Blue and Gold favorable for campuses were the American game. There had been a large squad working out down on the farm under the able direction of Lieutenant Badenoch. and the Cardinals had made sufficient prepara- tion to put a formidable team on the field. Meanwhile the Bears had rounded into fine trim, and the eve of the Big Game found the rival packs ready to fly at each other ' s throats and more Big Game sentiment per- meating the air than had been noticeable for four years. And so the 28th of November came and the men in the S. A. T. C. barracks put on their best uniforms and the men from the Xaval barracks donned their flat hats, while the fairer population Stanford Sprott Scores After Long Run Through OpcnFieM PERSOXXEL OF TEAMS Stanford : - ' California H. W. Clarke c Barnes L. E. Watt? R.T .. . Wilson F. A. Watts L.T . Majors Hawley ..R.G Gordon R Hill L.G Stewart J. Patrick R.E Presslev R. Flood L.E Cline H. Holt G Deeds A Xuss R.H Sprott V. G. Cartniill. .. . L.H Watson W. Henrv . F Hooper Referee Braddock. Umpire Kearns. Head Linesman Hollander. Time- keepers Brown brothers. Substitutes Eells. for Hooper; Kai Kee, for Eells: Engebretson. for Kai Kee; Fisher, for Presslev; Hatter, for Watson: Hewitt. for Wilson. Page 221 BLUE GOLD Stanford Game. Watson Scores Page 222 of the campus bedecked itself in holiday attire with the addition of the necessary Blue and Gold embellishments and all went forth to see the Big Game. Similar operation had been going on down the peninsula and early in the day the supporters of the Cardinal began to appear in numbers on . the campus. Thus the Stan- ford hosts and the California-Stanford American football game returned. Early in the afternoon the gates of California Field were thrown open, and for the first time in four year.s the red carnation, worn by the Cardinal spectators in the California bleachers on Thanksgiving Day, flaunted in defiance of the yellow chrysan- themum and the violet. For the first time in four years did the " Bear Yell " growl forth at the black " S " across the field. That California was victorious over Stanford by the over- whelming score of 67-0 was not the significant feature. The Varsity was too nearly a world-beating team to have made the game interesting. But the fact that the Blue and Gold and the Cardinal were once more fighting on , the football field was significant. BLUE 6- GOLD Hut it was not long after Bob Watson made the initial kickoff that it became evident that California was not to achieve the signal victory for which she had been waiting for many a long year, and that Stanford was not to put up the brilliant, valiant fight that was expected of her. The Cardinal eleven was so utterly trampled by a completeness of Blue and Gold that the victory can hardly be considered more than a pinfeather in California ' s cap. And it wasn ' t long after the first " oski " had died out that it was also evident that the Big Game, from the aspect of the root- ing sections and the point of view of the gatekeeper, would not equal the expectations entertained of it in the morning. The contest smacked of " Big Gameness, " but it was not as other years have seen. There was something lacking. The rooters were there, although the Stanford section was rather sparsely populated toward the top, and there was the usual amount, per capita, of organized bedlam. But the frantic cheer- ing of a close contest was missing. The stunts were there, and while not as elaborate as some that have been seen on California Field, the " S " and confetti of the Cardinal and the Army-Xavy " C " and California-ized American brought their merited share of applause. There was music a-plenty, from the small Stanford organiza- tion to the 72-piece S. A. T. C. band, including the Xaval Unit PA AMERICAN GAME Date. California. 1892. March 10 ST SEAS Stanford. 14 10 6 6 6 20 28 3 6 18 12 OXS ' SCORES RUGBY GAME Date. California. Stanford. 1906 . 3 ft 1892. December . . 1893 .. 10 . 6 1907 11 21 1906 3 12 1894 1909 19 13 1895 6 1910 7 5 6 1896 1911 n 3 1897 1912 .. 1913 .. 3 3 1898 .. 22 3 13 1899 .. 30 1914 .. ..8 26 1900 1901 .. .. 2 .. 16 .. 6 .. 191? Xo game 1916 .. . . . . . Xo game 1902 1903 1904 1917 Xo game 1918 AMERICAN GAME 67 1905 . : Page 22$ BLUE GOLD band and the Campanile chimes, which rang out the California hymn at the close of the contest. There was the ser- pentine, which, from all the spirit displayed, was a mere matter of form. The thing that was lacking, then, was Big Game caliber on the part of the Stanford varsity The old Cardinal right- ing spirit was there, but it takes more than fight- ing spirit to beat a well- trained team, such as represented the Blue and Gold, that also has the fighting spirit. There were not the tense minutes or thrilling seconds. The only thing that caused a throb of pleasure to the spectator was the smoothness with which the Varsity worked, and that throb was too passive for the average Big Game spectator. The coming season will see football once more back on its pre-war basis. But even more than this it will see the resumption Stanford Game. Sprott Gains Thirty Yards on an End Run BLUE GOLD To the Victors Go the Spoils. The California Serpentine After Stanford Game of relations between the Blue and Gold and the Cardinal on the gridiron. Shortly before the Rugby contest last spring, the Stanford athletic council voted to replace that sport with American foot- ball. The move was ratified by the Stanford student body, who had advocated the resumption of relations between the two institu- tions for several vears, and was then sanctioned bv President Wilbur. Application was made immediately to the Pacific Coast Con- ference for entrance into the league next year, with permission to play the University of California on next Thanksgiving Day. At the present time nothing remains to be done but to settle upon a place to play the game. It is an assured fact, however, that rela- tions between the two age-old rivals are to be resumed, and noth- ing short of a miracle can undo the work w r hich was brought about Page by the benefit game in the fall of 1918. 22$ 1SLUE GOLD ' i -I JE I P a g e 226 I i BLUE GOLD Basketball ASK.ET15AL L proved to be a success dur- ing the 1918-19 season despite the fact that practice started exceptionally late and that only two of last year ' s Varsity men reported on the squad. At the beginning of the season Walter Christie was named temporary coach. After the Varsity ' s second game, however, Yilliam Hol- lander, one of the best known coaches in the L nited States, was secured to coach the Bruins in order that Christie might de- v.te his time to track. After several practice games Cali- fornia opened the season February 6th. on the Davis courts in a game with the Farm. Davis was defeated by the score of 51 to 6. California then won from the College of the Pacific. Stanford. Ignatius and St. Mary ' s, the only de- feat being at Santa Clara February 1 1th. Besides winning seven of the eleven games played. California easily won the California-Stanford series by two straight wins over the Cardinals. They tied Santa Clara for the championship of the California-Nevada League and .lified for the finals in the Pacific Coast Conference Championship. In this. California played against Oregon. Coach Hollander Page 22J BLUE 6- GOLD Page 228 STANFORD SERIES The first game with Stanford took place on the Harmon Courts February 17th. The California quintette played a consistent game throughout and was able to defeat the Cardinals bv the score of 29 to 26. Both teams attempted short passing and dribbling. The supe- riority of basket shooting on the part of the Bruins was responsible for Stanford ' s defeat. The contest was close from beginning to end. Each team fought desperately for the advantage and it was not until the final whistle sounded that California ' s supporters were sure of vic- tory. In the middle of the second half Stanford led the Varsity with a margin of three points. Not once did the Cardinals lose their fighting spirit but fought gamely in an effort to regain the lead. The Varsity, however, played air- tight ball and the game ended with Cali- fornia scoring 29 points to Stanford ' s 26. The teams lined up as follows: California C. S. Goodrich, J. P. Symes, F. C. Cuffe, H. B. Symes and W. H. Horstman, forwards; H. T. Andersen, center; O. C. Majors and R. H. Green, guards. Stanford-- Williams, Caughey and Lilly, guards; Righter, center; Hood, Pelouze and Esgen, forwards. SECOND STANFORD GAME In a game dominated with a fighting spirit from start to finish, the University of California won the second basketball game of the series from Stanford by the score of 35-25. The whirlwind finish of the Varsity took Stanford completely by surprise, they being overconfident as they had gained the upper hand in the first half by several points. At half time Stanford captain Green led the Varsity 16-12. BLUE Sr GOLD During this contest every ounce of fight and skill was used by California. They had won the first Stanford contest and were determined to win the second. The Stanford quintette played a hard game and showed spurts of excellent teamwork, short passing and goal shooting at times. The Cardinals slightly outweighed California but this obstacle was compensated for by the superior goal shooting on the part of the Bruins. This was one of the roughest contests during the 1918-19 sea- son. Continuous fouling took place by both sides. The first half ended with Stanford in the lead. Every California supporter was confident that the Varsity would stage a come-back. Xo sooner had the second half started than California tied the score and took a substantial lead. Stanford was unable to quell the tide and the game ended with California the victors. The teams lined up as follows : California Forwards: H. Symes. J. Symes. Cuffe; center. Andersen ; guards. Green, Wetter and Majors. Stanford Forwards: Pelouze. Esgen. Moulton and Hood; center. Righter: guards, Lilly. Swandholm. Caughey and Williams. FIRST OREGON GAME The real basketball sensation of the 1919 season was between California and the University of Oregon, for the Pacific Coast Conference Championship. On March 5th the Oregon quintette came to Berkeley to meet the Bruins in three games to decide who should claim the Pacific Coast title. The first game was played on the California courts March 5th. From the sound of the whistle both teams were out for victory. The first basket was made by Oregon. California, however, soon re- taliated and the two teams won and lost the lead from time to time during the first half. The half ended with Oregon leading by tWO points. Capain,el:t Andersen Page 22Q BLUE GOLD (). ( ' . Majors, Guard Jack Symes, Forward Page 230 II. B. Symes, Forward California went into the fray the sec- ond half determined to win, but the aggressive playing and sensational goal shooting of the Oregonians proved to be fatal to the Blue and Gold. Oregon used long passes, dribbling and distant chances at the basket, while California depended entirely upon team- work. At the close of the second half the score was tied, each team having 37 points. Oregon scored the extra basket and the game ended with California hav ing 37 points to Oregon ' s 39. The teams lined up as follows: California H. Symes, J. Symes and Cuffe, for- wards; Andersen, center; Green and Majors, guards. Oregon Chapman and Jacoberger. guards ; Lirnl. center; Fowler and Durmo, forwards. SECOND OREGON GAME In the second Oregon game, played March 6th, California lost the Pacific Coast Championship when they were defeated by the northmen by the score of 28-30. During the first half California ' s hopes soared high. The Bruins started off with a bang and after the first ten minutes of play led the northern college by eleven points. It was here that Cali- fornia lost out. The Oregon quintette settled down and with consistent pass- ing and goal shooting kept the Bruins completely baffled. Hope still lingered in the hearts of California supporters and the first half ended 19-16 in favor of Oregon. BLUE GOLD California again looked like a winner in the second half. Oregon ' s score was soon overcome and the Varsity took the lead. Again the Blue and Gold basketers weakened, Oregon then taking the lead and winning the game. The teams lined up as follows : California Forwards. J. Symes. H. Symes; center. Andersen ; guards. Majors and Green. Oregon Forwards. Durmo and Fowler: center. Lind: guards. Chapman and Jacoberger. THE SEASON ' S SCORES California 51 California 64 California 16 California 29 California 42 California 45. California 35 California 37 California . Davis Farm 6 College of Pacific 23 Santa Clara 28 Stanford 26 St. Ignatius 23 St. Man ' s 34 Stanford - : Oregon 39 Oregon 30 Total 347 Total 234 145-POUXD TEAM California ' s weight team did not enter in the P. A. A., as is generally the custom, due to the lateness of the sea- son. They did, however, enter the Ala- meda Federation and tied for first place. Only four games were played during the season. The 145-pound team lineup was: A. C. White and R. A. Mini, forwards; R. M. Evans, center: D. L. Lischer and W. A. White, guards. Substitutes. C. L. Gifford and W. E. Beach. THE SEASON ' S SCORES California California 26 California 13 California 46 Total . ..Ill Oakland Mercurvs 29 S. F. Polytechnic " . 28 Lowell High School... 14 Emordon Grounds 22 Total . . 93 C. S. Goodrich. Forward C. E. Wetter. Guard T. E. Cnffe, Forward Page 231 KLUE GOLD Page 232 FRESHMAN SEASON Out of a comparatively small squad which turned out for the Freshman team at the beginning of the 1918-19 season, Coach E. H. Wight succeeded in developing one of the best Freshman combinations that the University has had for a number of years. The Freshmen won eight straight games without a single loss. In addition to this the Blue and Gold men succeeded in winning two straight games from the Stanford Freshmen, thus winning the Intercollegiate Freshman Championship. The first Stanford game was a walk-away for the Bruins, the final score being 27 to 7. In the second game the Cardinals were beaten 45 to 26. THE SEASON ' S SCORES California 35 California 35 California 41 California 27 California 27 California 29 California . 45 Berkeley High School 28 Berkeley High School 22 Lowell High School 14 Goat Island 24 Stanford Freshmen 7 University High School , 19 Stanford Freshmen 26 Total .239 Total . 140 T ,?. ' J M Wt : me - V ' -ia BLUE GOLD WEARERS OF THE BIG " C " nie C. Anderson " 20 Jack C. Butler " 21 Frank B. Champion " 21 Harold Dexter ' 20 G. Russell Ellison " 20 Morrell E. Vecki ' 19 BASEBALL Mark C EHworthy " 20 George J. La Coste ' 19 Carl H. Lais 1 Leslie O. Meyers " 21 George A. Murchio ' 19 Claude Rohwer " 18 Glen A. Shepherd " 20 Ejnar Smith 21 John S. Tehan Harrv H. Trefts ' 20 A. Chester White " 21 E. Mile? Cantelow " 20 Arthur B. Dunne " 21 Karl T. Goeppert " 20 John P. Jackson ' 19 Ottiwell W.Jones " 20 S. Garnett Chenev " 20 John E. Cook 1 JohnH.Dunshee ' 21 Ray M. Alford ' 19 Henry J. Bate- - William L. Bender " 18 Daniel P. Foster ' 19 Henrv T. Andersen ' 20 Thomas E. Cuff " 20 Robert C. Dowr . Robert W. Grirr I Lewis H. Henderson " 21 TRACK Wallace D. Johnston ' 19 Olin C Major? " 21 John W. Merchant ' 21 Marcus C. Peterson ' 20 Lee J. Purnell ' 19 Oluf A. Ring " 21 TEXXIS Axel B. Graven ' 19 Robert L. Levy ' 21 Tevis P. Martin ' 21 FOOTBALL Lloyd E. Hewitt " 21 Charles D. Lane ' 19 Olin C. Majors " 21 Marshall W. Paxton ' 19 Legro Pressle; _ BASKETBALL Russell H. Green 2Q Olin C XIajors ' 21 CREW G. Spencer Hinsdale " 20 Albert J. Houston " 20 H. Robert Johnson ' 20 Dan-ell H. Richardson ' 19 Maurice H. Roach " 21 A. Bryan Sprott ' 21 Mat S ' terling ' 19 H.W. Waltz ' 21 James J. Rothschild ' 21 Henrv M. Stevens " 21 Dan-ell H. Richardson ' 19 A. Bryan Spror I Carhon G. Wells ' 19 Leo K. Wilson " 21 Harold B. Sytnes " 19 Jack Symes 21 William A. Mar _ Harold D. Pischel " 19 Charles L. Tilden " 19 Page 233 BLUE GOLD Page 234 BLUE fr GOLD Baseball ic -eason the EXERALLY speaking. Varsity baseball weath- ered the 1919 season successfully, although for the first time in six years the intercollegiate series went to Stanford. The Cardinals won the first two games of a three-game series, 5 to 3 and 5 to 2. As the first baseball Var- sity of the post-bellum ath- Bear were faced with new conditions which were overcome in a nine that showed great promise in the preliminary sea- son. The promise did not bear fruit in the S nford series, but should yield returns in the ball nines to follow. After sorting the material on hand. Coach Carl Zamloch fashioned a team that contained but four letter men in the infield and one in the outfield. Ellison. Murchio, Dexter and El- worthy were the only veterans in the lineup. The outfield, once picked, was never changed, since the trio contained the hardest hitters on the nine. The infield, however, wed the need of an old hand to steady it in a crucial moment, and on several occasions cracked under heavy bombardment in the pinches. Page Captain Dexter B L U E GOLD Page 236 PRELIMINARY SEASON The Bruin ball tossers opened the 1919 season on March 1, when they defeated the Oakland Commercial Club 6 to 5 on the old baseball field. Zamloch used Ellison and Murchio in the box. The following Saturday the Bears defeated the Bank of Italy, also on the old field, and gave Zamloch an idea of the material from which he was to construct his Varsity. On March 15 he sent what was practically the first-string lineup against the Olympic Club on California Field. The club nine had a merry time scoring- seven runs off Ellison, Murchio and Trefts in six innings, but the Varsity came back in the seventh and won, 12 to 7. Mare Island sent her sailor nine to combat the Blue and Gold team on March 19, and the tars were nosed out, 5 to 4. The Bruins sprung a surprise the following day when they scored a l-to-0 victory over Cliff Ireland : s Independents. Ireland brought such stars as Kelly of the Giants, Riordan of the Braves, and Siglin and Bohne of the Coast League. Ellison held them to five scattered hits. Meyers scored the California run. " Brick " Morse organized a nine composed of former Varsity stars, and gave the Bruins a bad scare on Charter Day. Hal Dimock, " Locomotive " Smith, Ovie Overall, and Pete Kaarsburg almost brought victory to the Alumni, but the Bears won, 5 to 3. St. Mary ' s nine opened the intercollegiate season on Cali- fornia Field, April 2. Ellison held the Phoenix boys to three hits Lais Meyers Butler Tehan BLUE S- GOLD Murchio - White and a single run, while the Varsity batted Valencia and Oeschger for seven hits and as many runs. What was probably the best game played during the ' 19 season the contest with Santa Clara, April 12. Tom Hickey hurled for the Saints and fanned 10 Bruins. However. Meyers walked in the seventh inning, went to third on Butlers single, and scored on Dexter ' s squeeze play. Champion ' s double brought in Butler for the winning run. Score, 2 to 1. - Page 237 BLUE G O L I) FIRST STANFORD GAME California was doped to win the first Stanford game the series, in fact. But stage-fright seized the Bruins when they stepped on the " skinned diamond " at Palo Alto and the Cardinal bleachers let forth hostile sounds, and they played far below their usual form. The Reds won, 5 to 3. White, Anderson and Meyers started the game by retiring in one-two-three order. Lilly opened Stanford ' s half of the first inning by drawing a walk. Stevens tried to sacrifice, but Allison tossed the ball into the bleachers, allowing Lilly to take third. Kline hit to Lais, but Lilly beat the throw to the plate. The Bears took the lead in the second inning. Butler bingled and pilfered two bases. He scored when " Hack " Dexter en- gineered a neat squeeze play. Champion drew a walk, stole second, went to third on Lais ' hit, and tallied on a squeeze play in which Smith did the bunting. Lilly tied the score in the next chapter on an error, a wild pitch, and a stolen base. Bundy added one to the Cardinal total in the fourth when he stepped in front of one of Ellison ' s slants, stole second, went to third on a passed ball, and left his spike marks in the rubber on Caughey ' s single. The last Varsity tally came in the eighth when Smith slammed the horsehide into the stands for a round trip. STANFORD AB. R. H. Lilly, cf 2 2 Stevens, 3b 2 1 1 Kline, rf 2 Galloway, ss 4 1 1 Kallam, 21) 4 1 Bundy, c 3 1 Caughey, If 4 1 Tuebner, 11) 3 Xewlands, p 3 Totals.. ..27 5 4 27 16 2 PO. A. E. 1 3 3 5 1 1 4 4 2 3 15 1 1 1 CALIFORNIA . n. Yhite, ss 4 Tehan. 2b Anderson, 2b 2 LeCoste 1 Meyers, cf 4 Butler, rf 3 Dexter, c 4 Champion, If 2 Lais. 3b 2 Smith, Ib 3 Ellison, p 2 Trefts, p Murchio, p Elworthv 1 R. H. PO. A. K. 2 2 1 1 1 2 o 1 1 6 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 12 1 3 1 i) PdffC Totals 28 3 5 24 9 3 Batted for Anderson in the eighth. Batted for Trefts in the eighth. Summary Four hits, five runs off Ellison in 5 innings; no hits or runs off Trefts or Murchio in 3 innings; charge defeat to Ellison. Home run. Smith. Stolen liases. Butler, Champion, Smith (2). B LI " E $ GOLD Champion Gets a Hit SECOND STANFORD GAME The second game, played on California Field, was even more erratic and paradoxical than the first. Stanford carried off the game, 5 to 2, and with it the intercollegiate baseball championship of 1919. The Varsity had the game won up to the seventh inning. Not mford batsman had reached first up to the fifth inning, and only three could nick Sammy Trefts, who was on the mound for the Hears, for a safe hit. However, the infield lapsed for a moment in the fatal seventh, and the intercollegiate title slipped out the Captain J .: a Tbre - Bagger Page 239 BLUE GOLD Page 240 back way of California Field and made for Palo Alto. The Varsity was first to score, Champion breaking the ice in the second. He beat out an infield hit to third, stole second, went to third on Dexter ' s single and came home on Smith ' s sacrifice fly. The Cardinals came back in the fifth frame. Galloway was hit by Trefts and took first. He stole second, was advanced by Kallam ' s infield Reaches Third Base QUt, and CVCncd the COUllt when Bundy drove one through both Lais and White. California scored what looked for a short time to be the winning- run in the seventh. Captain " Hack " Dexter made the ball resound against the boards of the center field fence, and by the time the horsehide was brought back to the center of activities " Hack " was resting on third. Smith again lifted a long fly to center and Dexter crossed the plate. Both of the Varsity ' s runs were earned, while but one of Stanford ' s tallies falls in this category. The disastrous inning for California was the eighth. Trefts walked Kline and hit Kallam. Bundy was out, Smith to Ander- son. Teubner tapped- one to White, who overthrew first. By the time the ball was recovered Kallam and Kline had scored and Teubner was on second. Teubner went to third on Pelouze ' s infield hit, and tallied on Lilly ' s fly. Score, 4 to 2. And Slides Home Smith ' s Flv to Center Field BLUE GOLD CALIFORNIA STANFORD AB- R. H. PO. A. E. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Mever- 4 2 Anderson. 3 2 - Tehan. J LeCoste Butler, rf. ....4 2 1 Champion. If. . . 1 1 3 Dexter 4 1 2 6 s Smith. Ib. 7 5 1 3 5 2 1 Lais. 3b. 7 1 I ; 1 1 1 Elwonhv 1 Murchio, p Totals 29 2 5 17 1 2 Lillv. ci .... 4 1 g Stevens, 3b 4 1 3 Pile. If 4 1 Galloway, si .... 3 1 4 ' Kallam. 2b .... 3 1 1 1 4 Kline, rf .... 3 1 Bundv. c- .... 3 2 1 Teubner. Ib. ... .... 3 1 14 Pelooze, p .... 3 1 3 Totals ........... 3(1 15 Batted for Anderson in the 8th. Batted for Trefts in the 8th. Summary Three-base hit. Dexter. Sacrifice hits. Smith (2). Stolen bases: Butler. Champion. Lais, Pike. Galloway. Kallam. Hit by pitcher by Trefts. Galloway and Kallam. ck out by Trefts. 6: by Pelouze. 1. Walked by Trefts. 1 ; by Pelouze. 1. Time of game, two hours. L ' mpire. Croter. Zamloch sent Elworthy and Le Coste to bat for Trefts and An- derson in the last half of the same inning, but neither could solve Pelouze ' s curve. Murchio took the mound in the ninth and started by fanning Pike. The last strike, a dig drop, fooled not only Pike, but Dexter well, and the Redshirt took first on a passed ball. He stole ond, and scored the last run of the series when he romped home Hi Kallam ' s hit. Aside from Trefts, who pitched sterling ball. Captain Dexter was the stellar performer for the Bruins. " Hack " collected a single and a three-bagger in four tries and scored a run for good measure. His peg was uncomfortably accurate for the Cardinal runners, and five were nipped going to second. Pelouze, Red twirler, while his curves did not mystify the Hears, was given errorless support. While he fanned but one Californian. the Bears were credited with but five hits. Lilly, in center field, robbed several Bears of hits. SEASON ' S SCORES 6 Commercial Civ . Uympic Club : Mare Island 1 Independents 5 Alumni 1 Oaks 1 Oaks.. 5 Varsity Oaks 6 Varsity 7 St. XIary ' s 1 4 Varsity 2 Santa Clara 1 3 6 Varsity _ . 43 Opponents 50 Varsity 3 Stanford. 5 y 2 Stanford. = Page 241 BLUE GOLD FRESHMAN BASEBALL Freshman baseball started early in the spring with a string of victories over bay high schools. However, after the first team was chosen, there came a slump. Flashes of early season form were displayed from time to time, but hitting was erratic and fielding slips occurred in groups in one or two innings of every game. Oakland Technical High, an easy victim early in the season, beat the " babes, " and San Francisco Polytechnic also took a game. Several other defeats were marked up. Injuries to several of the men added to the bad playing. Sprained ankles were suffered by three of them. Less serious ail- ments detracted fr om the ability in several cases, and in two in- stances men played who should have been home. When April 14th approached with the first Stanford game scheduled, the team began to recover. However, in the first game, played at " the Farm, " nervousness, strange grounds and stiffness from the morning ' s ride contributed to the disastrous first and third innings, which better playing later in the game could not overcome. The Red yearlings were victorious. A week later the Stanfordites came north and the second game was played on California Field. Another inning full of slippery fielding gave the Cardinals a chance to overcome an early Cali- scheduled, the team began to recover. However, in the first game, Page 242 BLUE GOLD however, and held the ' 22 Reds throughout the rest of the game. A ninth inning rally put across the winning run for California, and the Blue and Gold first-year men won. In the last game, played on California Field April 24th, the Bear Cubs really hit their stride. Fielding perfectly and with their eyes glued to the ball, they pounded every available Cardi- nal twirler from the box. " Bud " Lowe again pitched air-tight ball. A total of 21 runs were chalked up before the Redshirts finally retired a team of Californians laughing too hard to score more tallies. Final count, 21 to 0. In the last game the supporters of California ' s 1922 nine saw a real ball club in action. They had completely recovered from the unaccountable slump which affected their early season play- ing. If the brand of ball shown in this contest had been played throughout the season, it would be safe to say that not a game would have been lost, the games with the All-Star outlaws not excepted. The 1922 nine will undoubtedly furnish valuable material for the Varsity, if the Freshman stars play as they can play. Geary is a wicked man with the willow, as is Tutton and " Dutch " ' Eells. Cline will make a Varsity catcher before he finishes college, and the ' 22 pitching staff, with experience, will furnish excellent Var- sitv hurlers. THIRD STANFORD GAME STANFORD CALIFORNIA . B. R. IB. PO. A. F Stevenson, cf t 2 1 1 Holsten. o I 2 2 3 Wallace. 2b 3 6 3 1 Davie-. - - 3 2 1 Spires, rf I 1 1 1 Rouselot. 3b . . I 1 1 Holmes. If. . . I 2 Hawkes. Ib ... I 8 1 1 Mangin. p. 1 1 1 Near, p Siblev. p.. If. Shamberger. p I 2 MarwideL 2b 1 Edwards, r: Conlev. 3b Totals . .3 ) 4 24 9 : AB. R. IB. PO. A. E Davidson, rf. ... 6 1 2 1 Deeds, cf. ...5 3 - 1 Eells. ss ... 6 7 i 2 1 Gearv. Ib ... 6 7 1 12 Casev. If 5 4 3 1 Hutton. 31 ' ... 6 7 2 1 : Cline. c ... 6 T 1 6 3 Ferguson. 2b . . . . 2 2 7 4 : Lowe, p 4 I Totals 47 21 18 26 16 2 Stanford 0000000000 Base hits 0100002014 California 04023561 21 Base hits 02133252 18 Summary : Two-base hits Hutton. Eells. Victory to Lowe. Defeat to Mangin. Bases Page on balls Off Mangin 1, off Sibley 1. off Shamberger 1. off Lowe 3. Hit batsmen By Mangin 1. by Near 1. by Shamberger 1. Struck out By Lowe 5. by Shamberger 1. Umpire Croter. BLUE GOLD Page 244 BLUE GOLD Track ECAUSE of the establishment of the Students ' Army Training Corp at the University of Cali- furnia formal track practice was not staged on the Berkeley oval during the fall semester. H - ever, with the return of Goeppert. Jackson. Cap- tain Johnston. Peterson. Cantelow. Merchant and Sprott, California ' s 1919 track season opened with promise of a suc- against Stanford. Coach -nil year Walter Christie issued the first call for Varsity and Freshman aspirants on Feb- ruary 15th. One hundred and fifty men signed up for work on the cinder path and ked faithfully until the close of the n. As in all other lines of athletics. California has not yet fully recovered from the effects of the war. Prospects for a suc- ;c--ful season in 1920 are very bright with the return of such stellar lights as Drew, McKenzie, Liversedge, Hutchison and Gildcrsleeve from various branches of the service. Although the Bruin tracksters met de- feat at the hands of the Cardinal forces. Coach Christie is to be congratulated on the squad he whipped into form to repre- sent the Blue and Gold. Captain Johnston Page 245 I! L U E G O L D PRELIMINARY SEASON The spring training season was begun enthusiastically with the signing up of one hundred and fifty Varsity and Freshmen. . For weeks, however, a drizzling rain and cold weather prevented these men from getting their daily workouts. The first meet on Coach Walter Christie ' s schedule in the unearthing of promising material was the novice meet. Jack Merchant was the individual star, gath- ering eighteen points from his competitors in competition. Owing to the poor condition of the track no fast times or record distances were chalked up in any event. On March 2d another informal meet was staged. Due to lack of competition, because the Mare Island team which was entered did not appear, the men on the squad were forced to run against each other. At this meet comparatively good times were made by Hasselbach and Lupton, Freshman sprinters, and Xesbit, first-year weight man, threw the discus, shot and javelin to good advantage. Sprott, Cantelow, Captain Johnston and Goeppert made creditable performances for the Varsity. FRESHMEN WIN INTERCLASS The Freshmen won a hard-fought con- test from the Sophomores in the annual interclass track meet. The second-year men were in the lead until the " babes " ' staged a winning sprint, winning the majority of points in the pole vault and javelin throw. The relay was the deciding factor of the meet. Lupton and Hasselbach ran " fast laps and easily outdistanced the slower second- year men. The final score of the meet was : Freshmen 49, Sophomores 46, Juniors 25, Seniors 20. BEARS WIN TRIANGLE MEET In a triangular meet between the Uni- versity of California, St. Mary ' s and a S e University of Southern California the Bruin 246 forces easilv undistanced their slower com- Coach Walter Christit- BLCE 6- GOLD U .: lc - .-.-: Merchant petitors. winning the meet by a majority of thirty points, the Oak- landers coming in a poor third, gathering a total of nine points to their credit. Paddock was the individual star of the invaders, winning both the 100- and 220-yard dashes in remarkable time. Captain Gansner, heralded hurdler from the Southland, showed poor form in the barrier races and " was beaten by Shennon and Tupper. Goeppert and Sprott showed to good advantage in the 440- and 880-yard dashes, winning their respective events. Jack Mer- chant, weight man for the Blue and Gold, was the highest in- dividual point winner. Xo ' competition was offered by the invaders in the discuss, hammer throw or relay. For the Saints, Silva was the individual star, placing third in the 100-yard dash and winning the javelin throw. The Blue and Gold tracksters defeated the men from the south by a far larger score than the Cardinal team. All the Bruin en- tries in this meet showed up in true midseason form, wanning nine first places and a majority of the seconds and thirds. Jackson and Peterson had not struck their stride in the high jump, broad jump and pole vault, and as a consequence failed to P a g e be credited with wins. 241 is i. r ]: iV i; o L n OLYMPIC CLUB vs. CALIFORNIA California ' s track prospects were brightened one hundred per cent when the Winged " O " speedsters journeyed to the campus and met defeat at the hands of the Varsity, 70 1-3 to 69 1-3. This was one of the closest track meets ever staged on the University oval during recent years, the outcome of the meet hanging on second place in the shot-put, which Majors took with a heave of 41 feet 8 inches. The surprise of the day came when " Pesky " Sprott easily out- distanced Eddie Stout, heralded distance runner of the Pacific Coast, in the half and mile runs. This was the first time during recent years that this highly touted trans-bay man has ever re- ceived a setback in the distances. Karl Goeppert easily won from Williams, quarter-miler of the trans-bay aggregation, pacing over the distance in the remarkable mid-season time of :50-4. In the hurdles Blue and Gold hopes received a setback when Pyne and Norton took first and second places in both the low and high barriers. Merchant deserves credit for his remarkable performances in the field events. Page 248 Sprott Roach Peterson K L C E GOLD Jackson Making a Leap SUMMARY OF TRACK RECORDS 100-YAUi DASH RECOKDS -id ' s :9-3, D. J. Kelly, 1906; Howard Drew. 1914. American Intercollegiate :9-3; Howard Drew, 1914. California Stanford: 10, Abadie C|, Cadogan, s Pacific Cio ' t Outdoor :9-3, D. Kelh-. 1906; H. Drew. 1914. n ItASH RECCKDS 1896: Kelly. 1906; iig, 1910, 1911; Drew, 1914: Parker, 1914. American Intercollegiate :21-1, Wefers. 1896; Craig, 1910; Lippincott. 1913: Drew, 1914. California-Stanford :21-3. Peg Murray :- Pacific Coast Outdoor :21-1, Kelly. 19 6; Drew, 1914; Parker, 1914. n HIGH HCKDLE RECOKDS R. Simpson, 1916. American Intercollegiate :14-3. R. Simpson, 1916. California- Stanford :15-1. Whined Pacific Coast Outdoor :14-4. E. Thompson. 1916. DS -M ' s 156 ft. 1H in.. I. Ihincan. Xew Pacific Coast Outdoor 140 ft. 10 in., EJ wards. Sear n HASH RECOKDS .ong " straightaway). 19OO; T. E. Mer -nl, 1916. American Intercollegiate :47-l, I. Meredith. 1916. fornia-Stanford - Lynn. Pacific Coast Outdoor -.48-1. F. Sloman. Expo- n. 1915. HSOAD Juxr KLCOIDS " Ts 24 ft. lli, in., P. O ' Conner. Ireland. 1901. in., Prin- American Intercollegiate 24 ft. stein, Syracuse. California-Stanford 23 ft. 8H in.. Jackson 1917. Pacific Coast Outdoor 24 ft. 2 in.. L. Kelly. Oregon, 1906. OxE-MtuE RECOXDS World ' s 1:12-3, X. S. Taber, Cambridge, Mass.. 1915. American Intercollegiate :12-2. T. P. lones, Cornell. 1913. California-Stanford 4:20-1. Art Wilson - Pacific Coast Outdoor 4:18-4, J. A. Power, Stanford, 1913. D RUN RECOKDS : ' 1:52-1. Ted Meredith. 1916. American Intercollegiate 1:52-1. Ted Meredith. 1916. California-Stanford 1:54-3. Bonnett - Pacific Coast Outdoor 1:54-3. Bonnet: 16 L. HAMMEK THKOW RECOKIB World ' s 180 ft. kV, in.. P. Ryan. 1913. American Intercollegiate 175 ft. 10 in.. K. Shattuck (O. 1913. California-Stanford Same as American Inter- collegiate. Pacific Coast Outdoor Same as American Inter- collegiate. PIT RECOKDS World ' s 51 ft.. Ralph Rose. S. F.. 1909. American Intercollegiate 4g ft. 10 in., Beatrv, Columbia, 1912. Stanford-California 46 ft. 7% in.. Rice (O. Pacific Coast Outdoor Same as World ' s. Two- MILE Rrs RECOKDS World ' s 9:9-3, A. Shrubb. Scotland. 1904. American Intercollegiate 9:17-4, T. Berna. Cor- nell, 1914. California-Stanford 9:54, Crabbe C). Pacific Coast Outdoor 9:37-1. G. Hopgood, Berkelev. 1914. Page 249 ii L r E 6- ; o L i) Page 250 STANFORD-CALIFORNIA MEET Stanford Varsity tracksters won the seventh consecutive meet on the California oval May 3d, when they defeated Coach Walter Christie ' s proteges on the California oval by seven points. It was a great meet, one of the most thrilling in the history of the twenty- six annual track meets between the two universities. The credit for the winning of the meet goes to " Dink " Temple- ton, a member of that family which has played such a prominent part in upsetting the dope sheet in previous dual meets. Four years ago " Ric " Templeton shattered California ' s hopes for a vic- tory in the same way, taking third place in the broad jump and incidentally winning for Stanford a 62-60 victory. " Dink " Templeton went his brother one better by winning first place in the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet 2 l 2 inches, 2 feet better than he had been jumping this season. Jackson and Merchant both made leaps of upwards of 23 feet, but because of fouls the leaps were not r ecorded. To Wells of Stanford goes the individual credit for setting an individual record, which it is believed has never been equaled on fc ' Finish of the 100-Yard Dash Cantelow (C), third Wells (S), first; Lilly (S), second BLUE GOLD Winning the Pole Vault any American track, and which it is a certainty has never been set up in any previous dual meet between the Blue and Gold and Cardinal. Wells stepped into four winner ' s positions, thefeby piling up a total of twenty points for his Alma Mater. To " Pesky " Sprott. peerless middle-distance runner for the Bruin forces, goes the credit for being the best individual per- former for the Bruins, while Jack Merchant and Karl Goeppert proved close competitors for first honors. The hammer throw was the first event on the program, Cur- tice of the Cardinals winning with a heave of 140 feet, beating Merchant and Waltz, who placed second and third, respectively. True to form. Wells of Stanford placed first in the 100-yard dash, Lilly taking second, while Cantelow proved a good third. A heated argument ensued after the century had been staged, two judges thinking that Cantelow of the Bruins placed second and Thomas third. Sprott ran a heady race in the mile, forcing Captain Teits- worth of the peninsula aggregation to take the outside of every turn, and finally uncorking an unheard-of finish, easily outdis- is L r E G o L r Start uf High ITunilfs Stanford Leading tancing his opponent. The high hurdles proved a walk-away for the Cardinals, Wells, Xeedham and Linn placing in their respec- tive order. While the Stanford bleachers were running wild with enthu- siasm over the taking of nine points, Goeppert of California, after losing the pole on the draw, ran a wonderful quarter, and sprinted Page 252 Sprntt Walks Away with the Mile Run BLUE 5- GOLD home ahead of Dinkelspiel and Scofield, an easy winner in 50:4 seconds. The shot-put was won by Caughey of Stanford as per schedule. Majors taking second, and Merchant placing within the money. The high jump, pole vault, and broad jump proved the biggest surprises of the day. Jackson of California showing old-time form, sailing over the bar at a height of 6 feet 3 inches, easily outdis- tancing Templeton and Green, heralded jumpers of the Cardinal. In the pole vault Marcus Peterson proved the big surprise of the meet, and incidentally raised California stock 100 per cent by winning this event at the height of 11 feet 10- ,4 inches. Green, highly touted vaulter of the peninsula aggregation, failed to clear the bar at this height. The two-mile again raised California stock to above par. Roach set the pace for six laps, when he was passed by Westwick, who had been kept out of the half-mile and was figured on as a sure winner in this event. The Cardinal distance man retained his lead until the last lap, when Sprott. California ' s iron man, staged a wonderful finish, gaining fifty yards, and passed his man on the straightaway, winning by an easy margin. Page 253 li I. r K GO L I) Page 254 ( ireen of Stanford in some measure redeemed himself with the Cardinal bleachers, when he captured first place in the discus throw with a heave of 120 feet 7 inches, setting a new Stanford- California record. Merchant took second for the Bruins and Curtice of Stanford placed third. The broad jump was a " shock " to California, when " Dink " Templeton, wearing the Cardinal colors, was allowed first place with only 22 feet 2 l 2 inches to his credit. Jackson of California fouled too often and was eliminated from competition. Sterling beat Merchant out for second with a leap of three-quarters of an inch behind the Stanford leader. It was poor jumping on the part of California representatives, and failure to hit the take-off prop- erly without fouling lost the Blue and Gold their best chance to gather the requisite number of points for the winning of the meet. The half-mile run, which had been conceded by Stanford as a sure Cardinal victory, turned into a streak of Blue and Gold past the winner ' s post. Goeppert ran a wonderful race, totally out- distancing Captain Teitsworth of the invaders and drawing out Carlsmith until he was forced to drop back into the ranks of the tailenders. " Pesky " Sprott again showed his mettle; after having Merchant About to Heave I )iscus BLUE GOLD jrd Low Hurdles bird; Dunne (C), second Wells (S , first run the mile and two-mile in quick succession he came back and placed a strong second in this event, while Waltz finished right behind him. far ahead of the Stanford skipper. Goeppert forced the pace all the way. covering the distance in 2:01. After this Finish of Breaking Tape Far Page 255 1! L U E Sf G O L I) Stanford Meet. 220-Yard Dash Wells (S), first; Maynard t.S), third; Cantelow (( ' ), second event California bleachers went wild, indications pointing to a sure win. A doubtful event fell on the Stanford side when Wells of Stan- ford barely nosed out Cantelow of California in the furlong-. May- nard of the Cardinal finished a poor third. Wells covered the dis- tance in 22:4, saving himself for the low hurdles. California received another setback in the low hurdles when Jess Wells of the peninsula aggregation won his fourth consecu- tive first place, beating out Dunne of the Bruin forces 26:4. As had been forecasted by many of the leading dopesters of the bay region, the result of the meet hung in the balance, the relay being the deciding factor. Ken- had not been feeling well during the progress of the meet, but, owing to lack of material. Coach Christie was forced to run him in the first lap of the mile relay. Scofield of Stanford gained a lead of ten yards during this lap, ' and try as best he could, Trowbridge, second runner for the Bruins, was unable to cut down the advantage gained by the first runner. Davalle and Goeppert both did their best, and gained ge a few yards, but were unable to cut the lead down, Dinkel spiel of 256 the Cardinals breasting the tape ahead of the last runner. BLUE Sr GOLD SUMMARY OF PREVIOUS MEETS Year Captain C. S. Year Captain C. S. 1894 1895 ' :- 1897 :- - 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 V. H. Henrv A. V, F. W. Koch L. T. Menvin. E. J. Brown 91 90 67 62 1-2 - 74 81 85 761-2 53 72 1-3 Xo Meet ft 36 45 56 491-2 38 38 43 32 45 1-: 69 492-3 Xo Meet 65 19C8 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 F. Slant on . - o 2-5 56 55 2-5 872-3 80 1-4 604-5 55 1-6 3 55 55 66}j 66 663-5 34 1-5 41 3-4 61 1-5 665 62 69 67 69 73 H R Cowles H. S. Johns . . . W G Donald G. Kretsinger H. H. Wood J. D. Hoffman W. P. Drum E. M. Hussev A. M. Walsh A. G. Cadogan M Cootev E. R. Crabbe E. L. Stanton T. E. Preble L. A. Nichols . . . J K Moodv W. D. Johnston TOT L R. C- Hacklev 1756 13 1398 12 Olie Snedigar . . . MEETS Vov N. E. Wilcox TIED ... THE SUMMARY nt Points Results Third C. S. 100- Yard Dash. 1 10 2-5 Wells (S) Lilly (S) Cantelow 220- Yard Dash. . (. :22 4-; Wells (S) . .. . Cantelow Mavnard (S) 440- Yard Dash. . iid Run : 9 :50 +-5 2-01 1-5 Goeppert Goeppert iC Sco6eld (S) Sprott (C) Dinkelspi Waltz (C) Mile Run 6 3 4- 5 1-5 Sprat Teitsworth (S) - 2-MileRun 120- Yard High Hurdles 6 3 9 10:00 3-5 :16 J-5 - : Wells (S) Westwick (S) . . Xeedham - Roach Linn (S) ard Low Hurdles 3 6 26 4- ; Well ' Si Dunne (C) Xeedharr - Mile Relay Hammer Throw. 5 4 5 28 3-5 140 ' : Stanford Curtice (S) Merchan . Waltz (C) Shot Pu 4 4 11 ' Caughey (S) Majors (C) Merchant (C) i Throw. . . 8 1 159 ' 85i Merchant (C) - Curtice(S) Discus Throw. . . 120 " Green (S Merchan- Curtice (S) Broad Jump .... High Jump Pole Vault 4 5 ; $14 3}4 6 ' 3 4 ' 11 ' 10 i TV-- letod S Jackson (C Peterson CC ! Sterling (C) . ' .. Templetc-: Green S Merchant (C) Green (S) Sterling C Hutchinson S; Page 257 it i. r !: A- c; o i. n Page 258 FRESHMAN SEASON Blue and Gold Freshman track men swamped the Stanford first year men in the annual meet on the Stanford oval April 26th, by a score of 89-24. Schlaudeman of the Cardinal " babes " won the pole vault, the only first place taken by the Freshmen. The relay was the most exciting event of the day. Stanford gained a big lead in the first leap, but Henderson of the Bruin Freshmen made up for this and sent the next man off ahead of the nearest Cardinal runner. The Blue and Gold men won by a good margin. Unusually fast time was made for the Freshman meet in the sprint, Lupton of California taking the 100-yard dash in :102 ? and the furlong in :22 3 5. Hasselbach, another sprinter of the Babes, ran a good second in both these events. Nesbit, weight man of the Bruin " cubs, " heaved the shot 40 feet 1 inch, taking first place in that event, and heaved the discus 108 feet 10 inches for another win. Schiller, a team mate of Nesbit, came a good second in both events. Freshman Track Squad BLU E 6- GOLD The biggest surprise of the day came when Stealey of the Cali- fornia " babes " beat the heralded Cardinal runner. Meyer, in the mile run. He ran a well-judged race, and uncorked a wonderful finish at the last, which put him across the tape a winner in 4:37. Captain Henderson of the first year men showed good form in the high hurdles, stepping over the barriers in :1625. while McDonald, another Freshman, won the low hurdles in :26 flat. Coach Yalter Christie urges that all men who placed in the Freshman meet this year return to college, as he believes some re- markable material could be developed during the course of their college training. Stanford is always defeated by the Blue and Gold in the Freshman meet, but comes back strong in Varsity years, because every time promising material is unearthed an effort is made to see that the man concerned returns to college. Xo preliminary meets were run off this season with outside schools. i ' ving to the crowded schedule of the Varsity and the short time the men were given to put themselves in the best of condition. SUMMARY E Points Result Winner Second Third C. S. 100- Yard Dash. . iid Dash.. ird Run .. ' in ' -?h Hurtle 220 Low Hurdle. Shot Put . . 9 9 8 6 6 - 9 9 6 6 1 9 1 4 : 3 :10 : - 4-5 2:08 1--- 4:47 :17 1-5 :26 4o-r Zl ' 4Ji ' l i ' 10 ' 6 ' 10S ' 10 ' Lupton (C Lupton (C).. .. Gallagher (C).. Saunders (C)... Stealey (C).... Henderson C). McDonal: Xesbit (C Carson (C) Hasselbach (S). Hendrixson (C). Leonard (C).. . Gierson (S) Mev t - - Minshall - Henderson (C) . Schiller C Schlaudeman(S Schlaudeman(S) Haves (S) Field Railsbach Larso? Haniford (C) Stark Purcell(S) Galbreath Jacobson Field (C) Hutchinson ;C Peterson Carson ' Broad Jump .... High Jump Pole Vault Carson (C) . . Schlaudeman(S) Xesbit (Ci Discus Throw. . Schetter (C) . . . Ca!tfornia- Page 25Q ISLUE GOLD Page 260 1! LT E fr GOLD Crew RE Y. after lying dormant for a year because of war conditions, came back on the University sport calendar with a rush during the past sea- son. In spite of numerous obstacles tending to retard the progress of the sport, it terminated as the most successful season in the history of rowing. At the beginning of the semester the execu- tive committee voted to abolish crew as an A. S. L " . C. sport, and decided to sell all the equipment it had on hand. Due to the efforts of a number of enthusiasts a compromise was reached whereby the old Boating Asso- ciation was revived and the financing of the sport for the sea- son was placed in its hands. In return it received the use of the equipment. Ben Wallis. Yale stroke for four years, again volunteered his services as crew coach and immediately work was begun on the row- ing machines on Feb- ruary 20th, with a turnout of sixty men. Captain Titdm About the first of i g e I If L U E GOLD March active work was begun on the estuary in pair oars, and the first eight was put in the water on March 14th, forty days before the big regatta. Despite the lack of veteran material, having but one old Var- sity man back, the men soon began to show exceptional form, for about the first of April the Varsity, second Varsity and first Freshman crews were put on the training table at the Phi Kappa Sigma house. Shortly before the regatta C. L. Tilden ' 19 was elected captain. The Washington crew arrived one week before May 3d, the date set for the race, and Stanford arrived on Thursday, thus giv- ing both crews an opportunity to work out on the estuary. The weather conditions on May 3d were favorable to all the crews. After two false starts the Varsities began their pull toward the finish at the end of the Alameda mole. California and Stanford led for the first few hundred yards, but Washington soon over- took the Cardinal crew. Shortly after the first half-mile mark Stanford began to drop behind and from then on was out of the competition. At the mile-and-a-half mark California was leading Washington by half a length of clear water. Both crews were Pag 26. Crew Training Table BLUE fr GOLD The Varsity Works Ont rowing about a 34 stroke, showing good form. At the two-mile point Washington began to sprint and gradually crept up on the Varsity. Just before the finish the two shells were running side by side, the lead alternating as first one crew and then the other came up on its catch. The bow of the Washington shell crossed the finish line three feet in advance of the California Varsity, thus giving the Pacific Coast championship to the northerners. The finish was so close that the Washington crew, showing fine sportsmanship, called over to the California boat congratu- lating them on winning the race. Stanford was twelve lengths to the rear at the finish. This is the first time in eleven years that California has defeated the Farm crew. Due to the withdrawal of the Stanford second Varsity two days before the race, the California second boat was unable to gain recognition for its invaluable assistance in turning out a better Varsity. Considering the lack of support given this activity by the A. S. U. C.. special credit is due those men who took such an active part in turning out a winning crew r this season. Page 263 BLUE GOLD Varsity Race California Leading Page 264 SUMMARY OF CALIFORNIA Name H D Pischel VARSIT VARSITY Position. Stroke Y CREWS CREW Age. Height. 21 5:11}4 20 5:9 24 6: y, 20 6:2J4 20 6:1 2 19 6:2 20 5:10 18 5:10 Weight. 150 ' 180 178 178 175 175 167 155 7 6 5 4 V. A. Martin . . . . 3 G. S Hinsdale.. . . . . 3 R W Griffen 20)4 20 CREW Age. 23 22 V 21 21 21 9J 19 6 5:6 Height. 6 5:11 5:11 2 5:11 2 5:11K 6 6:1 5:11 169 " ' , 100 Weight. 158 178 188 182 169 176 164 159 STANFORD Name- VARSITY Position. . Stroke 7 6 4 Williams 3 Wilbur 20?i 5:11 } 21 5:6 f CREW Age. Height. 22 5:11 23 6 23 5:11 24 5:11 21 5:11 19 5:11 19 S-.lOyi 19 5:11J4 171 2-3 1_ ' 0 Weight. 168 168 170 180 166 163 158 156 WASHINGTON VARSIT 1 Name Position. C Logg 7 6 4 3 Luft 9 Northfield . 2154 19 5:11 5:6 16614 105 BLUE GOLD FRESHMAN SEASON F r the first time in the history of California rowing, the Freshmen defeated both Washington and Stanford. Due to the small turnout, there was but one Freshman boat out most of the season. The Freshman class gave their crew excellent support by appropriating the proceeds from their class dance toward their crew. I. M. Ahlswede ? 22 was elected captain of the boat. The three boats got off to a good start on their two-mile course. California immediately took the lead, holding it through- out the race. Washington showed a wonderful finish, but was unable to overcome California ' s lead and placed second. This makes the third consecutive year that California has triumphed over the Cardinal babes. Due to the short season, the Freshmen crew suffered for lack of personal attention on the part of the coach, and their victory was largely due to the spirit and fight displayed by the men them- selves. The men were not definitely located in their final posi- tions in the boat until about two weeks before the race, which makes their showing all the more creditable. Page 265 ULUE GOLD Page 266 BLUE GOLD Tennis MOST successful tennis season has just been concluded. As a fitting termination the Varsity took every match from Stanford in the annual tournament. Tennis is a major sport at the University of California, and as such it has been well received by the campus public. In the recent tournament with the Cardi- nals over a thou- sand enthusiastic followers wit- nessed the contest. Captain Axel Gravem ' 18 was the ranking man of the team, and as the Varsity leader led the squad of ten men through a long season and suffered but two defeats. The Varsity was entered in the California Tennis League, and all of the pre - season games were scheduled by the officials. In the opening tournament Cal- ifornia Varsity met and was de- feated by the California Club. The latter took eight out of nine matches. At that time the Blue and Gold team was entirely out of con- dition, and, furthermore, they were arrayed against the team which ultimately won the championship. Captain Gravem Page 267 1! I- U E G O L I) lli-nry M. Stevens ' 21 Tevis P. Martin ' 21 Page 268 Kdmund L. Levy ' 21 On the following week the Olympic Club raqueters met and also defeated the Varsity, but this time by the scant mar- gin of one match. Out of the nine con- tests, five were won by the San Francis- cans, the Varsity winning the remaining four. Featuring the day ' s play was the vic- tory of Gravem over Dietrick, Olympic Club captain and ranking man. The match went into deuce, but the steadi- ness of the Bruin captain was a strong- factor in deciding the winner. Again Gravem and Levy as first doubles team won their match, with decided ease on this occasion, however. Arrayed against them were Dietrick and Bates. Levy won from Bates and Rothschild from Griffin, making four for California. With the two hardest obstacles re- moved, the Varsity proceeded to win. In the four tournaments that the team competed in following the Olympic Club tournament the Californians made a clean sweep. The Blue and Gold won their first tournament on March 30th, when eight out of nine matches were credited to the standing of the Bruins, as against one for the Oakland Clubmen. Gravem, Rothschild and Levy won all of their singles matches quite at their own will. Gravem and Levy beat Stick- ney and Smith, making their total vic- tories three straight. Martin and Roths- child took their doubles match with ease. The Berkeley Tennis Club was the next victim of the Varsity, losing six out R I. I- E GOLD of nine matches. The matches were played on the clubmen ' s courts. Captain Gravem and E. L. Levy were selected to represent the University of California in the annual Ojai Valley tournament this year. Instead of being played off at Ojai Springs, the scene was shifted to Santa Barbara on April 23-27. The Varsity team was allowed to enter but three events, and suffice it to say that the two Bruins won all three championships. Five cups went to the players, who performed a feat that has no equal in the annals of Ojai Valley play. By beating Sinsabaugh and Snod- grass in the semi-finals and Barber and Davies in the finals, the Blue and Gold team won the open state doubles cham- pionship. Gravem and Levy have gone through the present semester with but a single defeat. Levy and Gravem reached the finals in Intercollegiate singles championship, and thus added one more title to the pos- sessions of the University. California took every match from Stanford Varsity in the annual tourna- ment. Three singles and two doubles were easily won, although Captain Gra- ven! and Tevis Martin were forced to play deuce sets. Captain Gravem beat Barber of Stanford 7-5, 6-2. Gravem and Levy kept their record clear by beating Barber and Turner 4-6, 6-4, 6-2. Levy beat Kinney 6-1, 6-2, and Martin beat Devlin 3-6, 6-3, 6-3. Rothschild and Ste- vens beat Fish and Bent of Stanford 6-4, 4-6, 9-7. James J. Rothschild ' 21 Ralph E. Xorris ' 20 S. Garntrtt Cheney ' . ' cl J. ' , Page 269 BLUE GOLD FRESHMAN SEASON California ' s Freshmen did not win their tournament with Stanford, but the quintet of Blue and Gold men put a wonderful exhibition of tennis in their matches. The defeat was not decisive, as Stanford won by a majority of one game. Previously the Freshmen had played in but one tour- nament, that against the Lowell High School team. In that play the Freshmen captured three out of the five matches that were played, the remainder being called off on account of inclement weather. In the Stanford matches, Captain White and Ray Casey were the sole California victors. Stanford took the doubles matches from Casey and Gardner, and Morris and White. Darhanian, rating second on the team, was given a complete surprise, when Neer of Stanford beat him in second singles. A large number of candidates turned out for competition, the number narrowing down to six in the last few weeks of practice. Although no ratings were given, the men were chosen as follows: White, Darhanian, Casey, Morris, Gardner. J. J. Rothschild of the Varsity acted as coach. Page 270 Freshman Tennis Squad MINOR SPORTS 15 L U E GOLD Rugby Page 2J2 ARRYING out the second part of the contract that brought the Stanford-California American football game back on the University sports cal- endar in 1918, University Rugby men, fifty strong, turned out for initial practice in the Eng- lish game on January 23d. With the Stanford game less than a month away, and his squad composed for the most part of green men, Coach , Frank Boek was faced with the problem of devel- oping a rugby instinct in a student body which had been brought up on the American game since 1914. The spirit of the men who composed the Blue and Gold Varsity was all that made possible the game with the Cardinals. Several dozen Freshmen turned out to help mold the Varsity fifteen by furnishing nightly opposition. The Bears ' first real contest was with the Freshman team on California Field, February 1st. Getting away to a flying start, the Varsity fifteen scored early. Fast work on the part of Hardin and Mulvaney surprised the cubs by accumulating a 9-to-O score by the end of the first half. The Freshmen rallied in the last half and actually outplayed the Bruins. The start was too mucH for the first-year men to overcome and the lone try by Lowe was the only score made by the ' 22 men. The final score was 15 to 5. The first of a two-game series with the Olympic Club fifteen was canceled when the weather man staged a young cloudburst just before the contest. The second was played February 15th on California Field and ended in a 10-to-5 victory for the Winged-O ruggers. 1! I. U E GOLD The game was a ragged one, and the Varsity lost through erratic kicking and worse passing. Hardin scored California ' s only goal in the first half and Raggio converted. The clubmen easily outplayed the Blue and ( iolcl warriors in the last period, and the Bears were held scoreless. During the one week that remained before the Big Game with the Redshirts, Coach Boek was assisted in the grooming of his team by Yalter Von Manderschied, well-known Olympic Club rugby man. Von Manderschied joined with Boek in the perfect- ing of the Bears ' work in the scrum and their teamwork in step- ping down the field by pass plays. Through the efforts of the two coaches, the Californians bore some semblance to a rugby team by the time of the Big Game. The Varsity journeyed to Palo Alto on February 22d to meet the Cardinals on Stanford Field. Despite the vocal efforts of a goodly number of rooters, and valiant fight put up by the Blue and Gold fifteen, the Cardinals were victorious by the score of 21 to 8. The game was far from the standard of rugby exhibition put up by teams representing the rival universities in the old days between the adoption of the English game in 1905 and its aban- Stanford Man Starts Rush for Goal Page 273 BLUE S- GOLD donment again in 1914. The game, however, was hard fought, with perhaps the edge in fighting qualities going to the Bears. It was the superior knowledge of the game, the result of four- teen years of rugby without a break, which brought victory to Stanford. The first score of the game came early in the day when Stan- ford tallied after a 60-yard pass play. Captain Raggio scored California ' s first counter when he car- ried the ball over after it had been brought down the field by the forwards and scrimmage. Tilden repeated the performance soon afterward, and the Varsity ' s scoring for the day was done. Stanford tallied twice more in the first half. T11K VARSITY LINEUP Front Rank Jackson, Hoegeman, Stockton Rear Rank Atchinson. Anderson Wings Larkey. Morun Halfback Wooster Lock Tilden First five-eighths Wiglitman Second five-eighths ' y nc Center three-fourths Barnard Breaks Raggio. Mohan Fullback Brewer Page 274 California Breaks Up Passing Rush BLUE GOLD Varsity Soccer Squad SOCCER After only a week ' s practice, California ' s soccer team defeated Stanford in two straight games, which were won by the Bruins by the scores of 7-1 and 2-1. The first game of the season was played against the Olympic Club of San Francisco. The Winged O men sent a strong delega- tion to combat the Varsity, but in spite of this California won the clay by the score of 1 to 0. John Ankersm it and Frank Von Tender were the stars for Cali- fornia. They are rated as among the best soccer players in the West. Both learned the game in Holland, where soccer first orig- inated. Corcoran and Xuland also starred for the Varsity. FIRST STANFORD GAME The first game that was played at Stanford was an easy victory for the Bruins after the first half. The Varsity was slow in getting started, and before they had struck their pace ' Stanford had slipped a goal past California ' s defense. The Varsity soon retaliated and tied the score, which stood 1-0 until the second half. The second half found California ' s men playing true to form, and before the Page 275 B L U E GOLD final gun had sounded the Bruins had scored six goals. The game ended with the score 7 to 1 in favor of the Blue and Gold team. SECOND STANFORD GAME California won the second and final game with Stanford on California Field March 7th when they defeated the Cardinals to the tune of 2-1. The game was exciting from the first, as the Cardinals were determined to win and had made a number of changes in their lineup since the first California-Stanford fracas. On the other hand, California was greatly crippled by the loss of Nuland and Gofine, who were forced to leave the game because of injuries. California ' s lineup was as follows: Suceda, O. L. ; Ankersmit, I. L.; Richer, C. ; Gofine, I. R.; Diemel, O. R. ; Weldon, L. H.; Nuland, C. H.; Sharp, R. H.; Charurn, L. Full; Corcoran, R. Full; Montell, Goal. SWIMMING California ' s paddlers completed the 1919 swimming season without a defeat. In addition to this the Bruins made a number of exceptional records and also defeated a number of the best swimmers on the Pacific Coast. The first meet of the season was held in Stockton against the Stockton Neptune Club of that city. The meet was closely con- tested, every event being close. The final score showed California with a total of 39 4 points to 2S l 2 made by the Stockton club. The sensation of the day was the 100-yard back stroke, in which Powell of the Stockton club established a new world ' s record, making the distance in 1 :10. The old record was 1 :12. An exciting game of water polo won the meet for the Varsity when the Bruins defeated their opponents by a score of 3 to 1. Lefty Smith was the star for California. He won both the 100- and 220-yard races for the Varsity. Sandy Goodman, who was Page eligible against the Stockton club, took second place in the 50-yard 2j6 back stroke against Powell, who established a new record. BLUE GOLD STANFORD MEET The Stanford-California meet was one of the most exciting that have been witnessed for a number of years. California de- feated the Cardinals by a score of 38-32. The meet was undecided until the relay, which was the final event, came to a close. Cali- fornia defeated Stanford in this, thus taking the meet. California took first place in every single event except the plunge, which was won by Stanford. Captain Smith won first place in the 100 and second in the 220. Huntington took first in the 50 and second in the back stroke. Stern won the plunge and Balbach the diving. The men who represented California were: Captain A. Smith ' 19: F. V. Huntington ' 19; L. C. Bush ' 20; Southard Flynn ' 20; L. Balbach ' 20; I. White ' 20: S. Stern ' 20; D. Montell ' 20: L. Cramner ' 21. mining Team li L U K GOLD California ' s Freshmen made one of the best records in a number of years during the 1919 season. The Bruins won four straight meets. Lowell High School was defeated for the first time in eight years by the Californians by the score of 49-28; Berkeley High School, now the A. C. I. F. Champions, were beaten 45-32; Stanford was completely vanished by the Blue and Gold men to the tune of 51 to 17. In addition to this the Cali- fornians won the Intercollegiate Freshman title of the Pacific Coast when they took first place in a triangular meet contested between California, who won 44 points, St. Mary ' s, who took 32, and Stanford, who annexed 18. J. S. Goodman was the star for the Freshmen. He broke both the Varsity and Freshman Intercollegiate records in the 50-yard dash and 100-yard back stroke. Goodman swam the 50 in :26:42-5 and the 100-yard back stroke in 1:22-5. The men who represented California were : 100 yards, R. F. Armstrong, H. H. Clark, S. J. Goodman; 220 yards, M. W. Peterson, W. Johnson; back stroke, H. H. Clark, M. W. Peterson, S. J. Goodman; breast stroke, G. M. Xauman, H. R. Holtz; plunge, D. H. McMillan. H. L. Berteaux ; diving, L. Hanscom, H. Tophain ; relay team, Clark, Peterson, Armstrong. Goodman. eshman Swimming Team BLUE GOLD Varsity Boxing Squad BOXING Stanford ' s failure to enter men in the 108- and 115-pound classes lost her the boxing show, which was held in Harmon Gymnasium on the evening of April 27. In the bouts staged the Cardinal gladiators had a slight mar- gin over the Blue and Gold pugilists. Stanford won decisions in three of the six bouts staged, while California was awarded two decisions, with the other called a draw. In the bouts that took place, Shiminowsky of California de- feate Mandel of Stanford in the 125-pound class. Haeseler of Stanford defeated Alford in the 175-pound class, and Howells of Stanford obtained a decision over Morsehead of California in the heavyweight division. Murphy of Stanford was the star of the evening. He defeated Ingram in the 145-pound scrap and fought a draw with Felix in the 158-pound class later in the evening. Bernard of California defeated Scott of Stanford in the 135-pound bout. Page 279 BLUE G O L I) WRESTLING California and Stanford were billed to appear on the mats in Harmon Gymnasium on the evening of May 9th to settle the 1918- 19 wrestling supremacy. Due to the lateness of the event it was impossible to print the outcome of the matches, but at the time of writing California was figured to come out on top. Coach Andrews spent a number of months developing men who he hoped would take the place of several of last year ' s vet- erans. Just a few days before the annual match was to take place Andrews stated that California ' s chances of defeating the Car- dinals were the best in years. Interest in wrestling has in- creased this year due partly to California ' s chance of taking the meet. Eight weight events were scheduled to take place. The men who wrestled for California were : R. K. Trautner, Hansen, Robertson Ward, P. W. Price, E. C. Golden and H. R. Johnson for the Varsity. The following men made up the Freshman team: W. S. Johnson, H. D. Chang, C. J. Weiser, N. K. Rlanchard, VV. A. Grant, J. J. Cline, C. S. Wooclworth and M. L. Glaser. Page 280 BLUE fr GOLD WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE " C " E. C. Anderson " 21 G. A. Atchison ' 19 G. B. Barnard ' 21 L.M.Blakeley " 19 W.H. Brewer ' 19 Charles Cobb ' 21 H. J. Ankersmit " 19 Xai Charurn ' 19 T. F. Corcoran " 19 H. L, Deimel " 20 J. D. Fock 21 J. E. Susaeta ' 22 R. M. Alford " 19 H.E. Baker " 19 Benjamin Gold ' 20 F. V. Huntington ' 19 P D. Bamett " 20 C. D. Greenhood ' 20 E. C. Golden " 21 L. J. Balbach ' 21 L. C. Bush " 20 F. V. Huntington ' 19 RUGBY H. A. Jackson " 21 Bernard Hoegeman ' 21 S. V. Larley " 20 C. G. Moran " 20 K. R. Nutting ' 20 F. G. Mehan 21 E. C. Wooster " 21 SOCCER S. X. Gofine " 21 R. C. Kerr ' 19 L H. Xuland " 19 D. G. Montell ' 20 M. V. Richter ' 19 J. D. Stockton " 19 BOXIXG Laurence Barnard " 21 L. V. Ingram ' 21 H. A. Mazzerra " 19 J. S. Morsehead ' 20 WRESTLIXG H. W. Hansen ' 19 H. R. Johnson -20 Arthur McManus " 19 SWIMMIXG H. D. Pischel ' 19 A. D. Smith ' 19 J. M. Flynn " 20 B. J. Feigenbaum " 20 V. Voyne J. A. Raggio " 20 J. D. Stockton " 19 C. L, Tilden ' 19 Ralph Parker " 21 G. E. Wtghtman " 20 T. P. Weldon " 22 D. D. Rugh " 21 L. L. Thornburgh " 20 P. W. Sharp ' 20 E. C. Wooster ' 21 A. J. Van Tonder ' 19 H. C Whirtlesey " 19 C. D. Greenhood 20 Max Felix ' 20 Bernard Shtmonowsky ' 19 P. R. Price " 20 R. C. Ward ' 19 R. K. Trautner ' 21 E. I. White ' 21 X. J. Stern " 20 L. D. Cranmer -20 Page 28l WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS BLUE GOLD ROWING The 1919 rowing season for women was opened on February 19th by a rally, at which more than one hundred students were present. The first two days were devoted to lectures by the coach, Miss Coleman, of the Physical Education Department. Following this regular practices were held twice a week at Lake Merritt in Oakland. The enthusiasm over crew has greatly increased this season, and six full crews have followed through the ten weeks. A challenge was extended by the University to Mills College for interclass competition. This, however, was not accepted, much to the disappointment of the members of the crews. The class teams, however, were given a chance to compete on the water in the women ' s interclass regatta, which was held for the first time on the afternoon of the Women ' s Annual Field Day on May 10th. The following acted as managers for the various crews: General Manager Louise Bigelow Senior Manager Grace Stearns Junior Manager Geralcline Pratt Sophomore Manager Grace Bliss Freshman Manager Dorothea Epley Geraldine Pratt was elected general manager for 1920. Page 284 BLUE GOLD Class Teams TENNIS The great popularity of tennis among the women this semester has been evinced not only by the crowded courts every afternoon, but also by the unusually large number th at signed up in it at the beginning of the semester. Over 250 signified their intentions of going out for the sport. One of the courts was reserved for coaching, and each class was assigned a certain afternoon to be coached under Miss Wood- f rd. Each woman has played at least twice a week, and a contin- uous tnurnament was begun in the middle of the semester, which ha- helped to stimulate interest in the sport as well as to sift out the poorer players and bring the best to the top. Class teams were chosen and a Round Robin was held by which each class played every other class. X meet could be arranged with Stanford this year. The in- terclass coming on the day of the Women ' s Annual Field Day. May 10th. furnished all the competition which could be desired. Isabel Anderson. ' 19. has acted as general manager this year, and the following have been class managers: Senior Manager Marguerite Shipman Junior Manager Elizabeth Beall S phomore Manager Beth Cereghino Freshman Manager Ilene Taylor Page 285 ] ' . I, U E G O L 1) BASKETBALL Basketball was one of the few team sports for women carried on this year. Owing to the influenza epidemic no organized sports were held in the fall semester. This eliminated both hockey and baseball for the year. The season consisted of nine weeks of preliminary practice and three weeks of training, during which the interclass games were held. The season closed on May 10th. The 1918 All-California team was: Forwards, Helen Wirt ' 18, Freddie Cowan ' 18, Dorothy Riedy ' 19; Centers, Marion Sander- son ' 18, Portia Wagenet ' 17, Edith Ueland ' 18; Guards, Carolyn Steel ' 19, Helen Halliday ' 19, Pauline Hodgson ' 20. HOCKEY With a large number of hockey enthusiasts signed up for the sport, hopes of a better graduate team than ever before, and ex- pectations on the part of the 1919 class- of a fourth victorious year, the 1918 hockey season promised to surpass any that had gone before. The season had hardly begun when the influenza epidemic put a stop to all athletic activities. The coming year promises much, however, under the guidance of Pauline Hodgson ' 20, recently appointed manager. Page 286 Senior Hockey Team BLUE GOLD BASEBALL This -cuson, on account of the small number of women par- ticipating in athletics, due to the influenza, there was no organized baseball. However, with everything back to normal again next spring, indications point to a successful season. Louise Hurley ' 19 has been appointed manager. The members of the 1918 " All-California " baseball team were: Claire Johnston ' 18 Katherine Sharpless ' 18 Edith Ueland ' 18 Helen Wirt ' 18 Helen Halliday " 19 Louise Hurley ' 19 Alice Sanderson ' 19 FENCING Although the number of women signing up for fencing during the year was small as compared with past seasons, the sport met with unusual success. That which was lacking in quantity was made up in enthusiasm, and everybody who turned out snowed the maximum of interest. The squad was under the charge of Mr. R. B. Miller of the Olympic Club. His efficient coaching was seen in the development f the various class teams, which were four in number. Their d work was due largely to his instruction. The class teams took their part in the Annual Women ' s Field Day on May 10th. all showing up well in the interclass com- petition. Fencing has been under the management of the fol- lowing this semester: jeneral manager. Alma Xelson: Senior manager, (iertrude Carpenter: Junior manage r. Mary Stockle : Sophoniore manager. Eve- line Teine: Freshman man- ager. Frances Fort. Fencing Practice Page 287 1! LU E GOLD HANDBALL Handball gave promise of a busy and successful season until the influenza came and delayed the sport for an entire year. Plans had been completed by the coach, Miss Mildred Lemon, and the general manager, Grace Warmouth ' 19. Due to the success of the two preceding seasons, Sports and Pastimes Association voted to make it a major sport, and pins were ordered. Three courts having been added, six are now available. Katherine Reedy ' 20 has been named manager for the coming year. CANOEING Canoeing as a woman ' s sport proved more popular this year than ever before. At the beginning of the spring semester one hundred and fifty women signed up for this sport, and regular prac- tices were held twice a week on Lake Merritt. Under the coaching of Miss Ruth Entz, of the Berkeley High School, and Portia Wagenet ' 19 the skill in the handling of the canoes increased rapidly. On April 18th a rally was held at Lakeside Park and the squads to go into training were chosen. The season closed with the third annual regatta on May 10th. Page 288 Start of Practice Race 15LUE GOLD WEARERS OF THE WOMEN ' S BIG " C " HONORARY MEMBERS Ruth Elliott Mary Woodford C. W. Coleman Claire M. Johnston Margo Sheppa GRADUATES Helen L. Virt Edith Ueland Marietta Voorhees SENIORS Louise Bigelow Helen G. Halliday Louise M. Hurley Elizabeth Jensen Margaret McCully Dorothy C. Riedy Helen W. Spencer Grace C. Stearns Carolyn Steel Portia F. Vagenet Elizabeth Beall Pauline Hodgson JUNIORS Gerald ine Pratt Ruth Hollis Edith E. Pasmore Page 289 THE CLASSES BLUE GOLD SENIOR CLASS Page REMINISCENCES BY JAMES C. RAPHAEL The history of the Class of Nineteen-Nineteen might well be summed up in one word change. In their Freshman year, the members of the class entered upon a change of athletic policy in the University. California ' s traditional rival, Stanford, failing to see the light, took a positive stand in favor of Freshman com- petition in intercollegiate contests, with the result that California once more took to her bosom the American game. There will probably never be another class that will be called upon to see the Blue and Gold as badly beaten as they were in the first big game with Washington. During its Freshman year 1919 was not denied its triumphs. A successful football eleven, a victorious crew, and a winning baseball and track season against Stanford were entered on the credit side of the then Freshman class. Throughout the Sophomore and Junior years the class played a consistent part in the affairs of the undergraduate body. The war had already made inroads into the personnel of the class, and with the entry of the United States into the conflict many of 1919 ' s best men saw the greater opportunity for service and entered the military and naval forces of their country. The class of 1919 saw the introduction of the S. A. T. C. and the Naval Unit, with the subsequent disruption of the normal trend of student life. The few men who remained in the class tried and were commendably successful in their efforts to keep alive the old traditions of student life at the University of Cali- fornia. The men and women of 1919 saw the entry of the United States into the war and the signing of the armistice that ended the European carnage. The series of changes that the present Senior class has seen 2Q2 unfolded before its eyes have been varied. They have not been with- BLUE 5- GOLD I out their attendant regrets and sorrows. Death, the grim spectre that mocks human plans and ambitions, has laid his heavy hand upon many of our dearest friends. Kind, loving, friendly Henry Morse Stephens, who sponsored 1919 as a Fresh- man class, has been the greatest single loss. Y ith the help of his guiding hands the present Senior class was molded. Many of the men who started out with the nineteen-nineteen class have paid the supreme sacrifice, others have been diverted from their original plans by the changes that the war has made in many lives. In general, the class of 1919 in its Freshman year is not the class of 1919 of today : yet with all of the changes the class has retained many of the same characteris- tics that marked it in its embryonic stages. Change, a never-ceasing change, has seemed to characterize the 1919 class. The greater part of the changes have been progres- sive ones. If the Seniors can go out into the world resolved to make their lives a series of progressive changes, as the history of their class is recorded, the four years ' stay in the University shall have been well worth while. Clay H. Sorrick SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Fall Semester President John A. Stewart I ' ice-President Helen H. Moreland Secretary Grace C. Stearns Treasurer Gertrude E. Marshall Yell Leader Jack F. White Spring Semester Clay Sorrick Grace C. Stearns Arthur Merrill Brown Jack F. White Ernest C. Milliken Sergeant-at-Arms .... Kenneth G. L ' hl Page 293 I! LU E 6- GOLD SENIOR RECORDS SAN FRANCISCO TURLOCK TURLOCK WEED Freshman Pag 294 MARGARET MARY AHERN Letters and Science. CLARENCE NATHANIEL AHERN Mechanics. ESTHER ELEANOR AHNSTEDT Letters and Science. CAMILLE ALBEE Letters and Science Sigma Kappa ; Basketball Team. RAY M ALFORD LEMON GROVE Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi ; Varsity Football Team (3); Big C Society; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Boxing Team (4). LAURETTE ALLEN GILROY Letters and Science. MARY WARE ALLEN BONITA Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Man- agerial Staff 1919 Blue and Gold; Senior Ad- viser; Permanent Arrangements Committee 1919 Class. HENRY IRVING ALTSHULER SAN FRANCISCO Mining. GLENN HAYES ALVEY BEAUMONT, TEXAS Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Theta Tau; Sigma Xi. BRITA MATHILDA ANDERSON Letters and Science. SAN CLARENCE ANDERSON Chemistry. DORIS ANDERSON Letters and Science. ISABEL CATHERINE ANDERSON Letters and Science Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Torch and Shield ; " English Club; Dyslyt; Class Tennis Team (3); Manager (3); General Tennis Manager (4); Manager Occident (4); Point System Committee (3, 4); National Service Subcommittee (3, 4) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (3, 4); Senior Ball Receptio n Committee; Partheneia Arrangements Committee (4). PHILIP HAROLD ANGELL RICHMOND Letters and Science. HENDRIK JAN ANKERSMIT DIEPENVEEN, HOLLAND Letters and Science Theta Xi; Circle C Society; Varsity Soccer Team (3, 4) ; Cosmopolitan Club. JEAN MARGARET APPLEGATE Letters and Science. KLAMATH FALLS, ORE. ROY LOUIS ARNHEIM SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture. THOMAS REESE BOWEN ASHBY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Delta Chi; Beta Beta; Junior Farce Committee (3); General Commit- tee, Senior Week; Chairman Printing Com- mittee, Senior Week. ALVIN KLINTWORTH ASTER ALAMEDA Letters and Science Assistant in Physics (4). FRANCISCO OAKLAND OAKLAND SANTA ANA Prytanean; GEORGE ATCHESON, JR. DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Phron- tisterion; English Club; Press Club; Canterbury Club; Associate Editor Daily Calif ornian (2); Associate Editor Pelican (2); Editor (3, 4); Josh Editor 9 9 Blue and Gold; Associate Ed- itor Occident (3, 4); General Chairman Sopho- more Hop (2); Chairman Soph Poster Commit- tee (2); Junior Day Committee (3); Labor Day Committee (1); Soph Labor Day Committee (2); Publicity Committee, Senior Week; Senior Ex- travaganza Committee; President English Club (3); Manager English Club Plays (4); Co-Author " Adonis Falls, " 1919 Senior Extravaganza. CAROLYN ELOISE ATHERTON NOVATO Letters and Science. PAUL DERESCO AUGSBURG OAKLAND Letters and Science. RUTH ELLA AVERILL TONOPAH, NEVADA Letters and Science. AMY JEAN AYRES DURANGO, COLO. Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Record Committee; Transferred from University of Colorado, 1917. RUTH HENRIETTA BAILEY DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. Meetings and Social Service Committee; Senior Women ' s Singing Committee; Transferred from University of Denver. HOWARD M. BALDWIN GILROY Commerce. ARVILLA BALL SANTA ANA Letters and Science. JEAN MURRAY BANGS PASADENA Letters and Science. LELAND AUSTIN BARBER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. DWIGHT COOLEY BARDWELL SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon. RUTH L. BARLOW PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science Treble Clef. ELLA COLE BARROWS BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Economics Club; Associate Editor 1919 Blue and Gold; A. W. S. Executive Committee (3); Women ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Com- mittee (4) ; Chairman National Service Com- mittee (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4). WILLIAM COLWELL BARTLETT Los ANGELES Letters and 5YiVn- Theta Delta Chi. ROY FRANKLIN BARTON MANILA, P. I. Dentistry. GLADYS DOROTHY BASYE BERKELEY Letters and Science. BLUE GOLD WALTER STODDARD BATTERMAX BEKKELET Agriculture Boxing and Fencing Teams. OLGA MURIEL BATTERSBEE BERKELEY Letters and Science. JEROME HAAS BAYER SAX FIAXCISCO Letters and Science. FLORENCE LUELLA BEARD SACKAMEXTO Letters and Science. FRED ADOLPH BECK CHICO Letters and Science. REVA ZILPHA BECK AMEMCAX FO K, UTAH Letters and Science Parliame ntary Debating Society. LEILA BECKLEY SACKAMEXTO Letters and Science. FLORENCE PAULINE BECKWITH Letters and Science. MODESTO GRACE HOUIHJX BEEKHUIS HAXFOID Letters and Science Mekatina; Class Crew (3, 4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee Senior Hall Proctor (4); Labor Day Committee (1 : Prytanean Fete Refreshment Committee ( 2 ) : Senior Adviser. GLADYS EVELYN BEEMAN TI-OLUMXE Letters and Science. OTHO MORING BEHR PASADEXA Ckemistr . RICHARD " HERMAN BEHRENS LOS AXGELES Chemistry. HAZEL VALENTINE BENDURE Dl ' KAXGO, COLO. Letters and Science Transferred from Colo- rado College (4). ELEANOR BENEDEK BEIKELEY Letters and Science. ALICE CHARLOTTE BEPLER SAN FIAXCISCO Commerce Economics Club; Senior Permanent Organization Committee; Partheneia, 1916. " Ilin- " JAMES BOURLAND BERGER BERKELEY Pharmacv Assistant Editor of The Graduate, 1918; Editor of Postgraduate Department, 1919: Winner of Director ' s Scholarship. 1917. ALMA CAROLINE BERUDE BEIKELEY Letters and Science. IRMA BELLE BIBO SAN FEAKCISCO Letters and Science. ALBERT GEORGE BIEHL BEEKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Beta Beta; Decoration Committee Junior Prom (3); Student Affairs Committee, Fall Semester, 1918; General Chairman, S. A. T. C. Ball; Chairman Extravaganza Committee, 1919; Board of Governors of Senior Hall ; University Band; Curtain Raiser Cast, 1919 Junior Day. LOUISE BIGELOW BERKELEY Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Hockey- Class Team (1, 2, 31 All- Star Hockey Team, (3); Women ' s Crew. 2. 3. 4); All Star Crew, (3); Crew Manager (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3, 4); Red Cross Motor Service (3, 4): Student Union Committee; Treble Clef; California Women ' s Trio (3). RUTH BISSELL FKESXO Letters and Science. DAVID KNUTH BJORK STOCKHOLM, SWEDES Letters and Science. LOYS MELVILLE BLAKELEY BEEKEI.EY Commerce Sigma Xu; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; U. X. X.; Beta Gamma Sigma: " Goof Football Team (3); Naval Unit Soccer Team (3); Varsity Rugby Team (4); Circle " C " Society; Chairman of Senior Week: Chairman A. S. U C. Card Sale Committee; Pajamarino Rally Committee (3); Naval Ball Committee; Sophomore Informal Com- mittee; Executive Committee (4); Vice-President A. S. U " . C. (4); Assistant Financial Manager 1919 Junior Day; 1919 Blue and Gold Managerial Staff. SIBYL DICKINSON BLAKELEY HANFOID Letters and Science CARMEN URCELL BLESSING OAKLAXD Letters and Science. HELEN MARY BLUME , OAKLAND Letters and Science. MARION MEREDITH BOGLE BEKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta: Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Istyc; Dail Cali- fornian Staff (2, 3); 1919 Blue and Gold Edi- torial Staff; Women ' s Student Affairs Commit- tee: Junior Day Publicity Committee; Reception Committee, Senior Ball; Senior Adviser. JESSIE CAROLINE BOIES BEKELEY Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi FRANCES LATHAM BOLTON BEKKELEY Letters and Science. MIRIAM YOUNG BONNER AZI-SA Letters and Science Mekatina: Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Adviser (3, 4 . ALPHA JUNE BOXXEY STOCKTOX Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Ad- visory Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Music Com- mittee (1. 2); Partheneia (1): Treble Clef- Ukulele Club. FRED WARREN BOOLE SAN F.AXCISCO Letters and Science. DOROTHEA THIRZA BOTHE SAN FEAXCISCO Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Y ' . W. C. A- Membership and Discussion Group Commit- tee: A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Partheneia (2): Senior Adviser (4) EMILY EILEEN BOWLING ADAMS, OtE. Letters and Science. CHARLES E. BOYD BKAWLEV Dentistry Xi Psi Phi: Epsilon Alpha. Page 295 15 L U E GOLD The Last of the Barracks LATON Senior Page 2Q6 CORINTH E BOYLE Letters and Science California Club; Adviser; Sprechverband. THELMA BRACKETT SAN DIEGO Letters and Science. MAUD VIRGINIA BRAFFET Letters and Science. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH ANITA H. BRDOFSKY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. EDNA LUCILE BREEN SUISUN Letters and Science. LESTER ELMER BREESE SALINAS Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. MARY A. BRENK Los ANGELES Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Nu. WH EATON HALE BREWER BURLINGAME Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Kappa; English Club; Press Club; Senate De- bating Society; Circle " C " Society; Freshman Football (1); Rugby Team (4); Pelican Staff; Associate Editor Occident; Editor University Calendar (2); Editorial Staff 1919 Blue and Gold; Senior Peace Committee (4) ; Senior Ex- travaganza Committee (4); Co-Author 1919 Junior Farce, " The Medicine Man. " ELSIE BRINK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi; Prytanean Committees (4). ANNE BAKER BROWN STANWOOD, WASH. Letters and Science. ARTHUR MERRILL BROWN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Winged Hel- met; Beta Beta; Golden Bear; English Club; De Koven Club; Glee Club; Mandolin Club; Freshman Football Team (1); Freshman Crew (1); Class Football Team (2, 3); Editorial Staff 1919 Blue and Gold; Sophomore Hop Decora- tion Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Arrange- ments Committee (3) ; Rally Committee (3, 4) ; Chairman (4); General Committee, Senior Week; Chairman Au diting Committee, Senior Week; Extravaganza Committee, Senior Week; Varsity Yell Leader (4); Class Secretary (4); Co- Author Treble Clef Opera, " 13 South " ; Com- poser of Music for 1918 Senior Extravaganza. RUSSIE MAY BROWN BERKELEY Letters and Science. LETA L. BROWNE BERKELEY Letters and Science. ERNEST WALFRED BRUNDIN FRESNO Letters and Science. HERBERT SPENCER BURDEN MERKELKY Medicine Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi. UNA LUCILLE BURKE OAKLAND Letters and Science. liEATRICE BERYL BURNETT OAKLAND Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Uamnu-t Committee; Partheneia Property Committee; Casts " Julius Caeser, " " Canterbury Pilgrims " : 1917 Partheneia; " Jeanne d ' Arc " ; Junior Farce. " The Medicine Man " ; 1919 Partheneia, " The Newer Pandora. " HAZEN GLENN BURNETT STOCKTON Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. , ELIZABETH BURNHAM BERKKI.I :v Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytanean; Phi Beta Kappa; Dyslyt; Phillu-l- lenon Hetairia; Sophomore Labor Day Commit- tee (2); Red Cross Board of Directors (4); Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Prytanean Finance Committee (4) ; Senior Pilgrimage Com- mittee (4); Chairman Red Cross (4); Vice- President Sophomore Class. GEORGE MERRIMAN BURRALL Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Omega Up- silon Phi; Class Football Team (3); Varsity Football Squad (4); Gym Club (3, 4); Senior Week Arrangements Committee. MELVIN WRIGHT BUSTER COLTON Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Alpha Zeta; Davis Farm Picnic Committee (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4) ; Class Treasurer (2) ; Agricul- tural Club (1, 2, 3, 4). EUGENE BURTON BUTLER OAKLAND Letters and Science. ROSA FARRINGTON BUTLER GRASS VALLEY Letters and Science. JOSEPH N. CAINE OAKLAND Commerce Chi Psi; Skull and Keys; Beta Gamma Sigma; U. N. X. ROBERT WARWICK CAINE OAKLAND Letters and Science. FLORENCE MAY CAMPBELL EUREKA Letters and Science. GEORGIA MAY CAMPBELL BLUE LAKE Letters and Science. GLADYS MARY CAMPBELL OAKLAND Letters and ' Science Phi Beta Kappa; Deutscher Verein; Mathematics Club, Vice-President (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4). JAMES B. CAMPBELL EUREKA Chemistry. Theta Delts Sunday Ent BLUE fr GOLD I Muzzled MERVYX FITCH CAMPBELL SALIMAS Letters and Science Abracadabra; Daily Cali- fornia Circulation Manager (J); Senior Me- morial Committee; Governor Senior Hall; Glee Club 2. !. 41. MABEL CLAIRE CAXAVAX BERKELEY Letters and Science. LEXAItELL CANNON VEXTCRA Letters and Science Achoth. ZEI.MA ELIZABETH CARITHERS Commerce. SAXTA ROSA AMV CARLEN SAX FRANCISCO Dentistrv L ' psilon Alpha. AXXA ELDORA CARLSOX PATTERSON Letters and Science. AXXA FRAXCES CARLSON SACRA ENTO Letters and Science. ETHEL SPENCER CARLYON SAX JOSE Letters and Science Delta Epsilon (3, 4); Partheneia Design Committee, Chairman (4); Cosmopolitan Club (3, 4), Corresponding Sec- retary 1 4 . RUTH ' MARGARET CARMICHAEL Letters and Science SAX FRANCISCO GERTRUDE A. CARPENTER OAKLAND Letters and Science Parliamentary Debating Society; All-Star Fencing Team (3); Secretary Parliamentary Debating Society; Partheneia Chorus _ ' . ZELMA ELIZABETH CARPENTER IOXE Letters and Science. IIERXICE CHARLEXE CARR Los AXCELES Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Sophomore Hop Reception Committee: Junior Prom Reception Committee; Labor Day Re- freshment Committee. SAN JOSE Los AXGELES BERKELEY EMILY BEATRICE CARRIER SAXTA BARBARA Letters and Science. IRMA E, CASE SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Partheneia and Cast of Jeanne d ' Arc. ROBERT PRIXCE CASEY HI-XTIXGTON PARK Letters and Science Delta Chi; U. X. X.; Re- ception Committee Junior Prom; Curtain Raiser, Junior Farce; Permanent Memorial Committee, Senior Week. KATHRYX CASSIX Letters and Science. CARRIE ETHEL CASTLE Letters and Science Alpha Xu. I6IDORO A. CEREGHIXO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Editorial Staff ewman Hall Review (4); Treasurer of Congress Debating Society; Member of Con- gress Senate Team (3); Organizer of Circojo Italiano, Yice-President (3); Italian Speaker in Red Cross and Liberty Bond Campaigns (3). RUTH EMILY CHAPMAX DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science. XAI CHARURX BANGKOK, SIAM CinV Engineering. CAROLIXE ESTHER CHASE BERKELEY Letters and Science Partheneia Costume Com- mittee (2); Junior Adviser (3); Senior Adviser (4) ; Partheneia (2) ; Sprechverband, Secretary (3) ; Extravaganza (4). YERA MAE CHATFIELD BIGGS Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Torch - and Shield ; Jstyc : Prytanean ; Sophomore Re- porter (2); Junior Xews Editor, Calif or nian (3); Editorial Staff 1919 Blue and Gold (3); Freshie Glee Committee (1); Junior Day Pub- licity Committee (3) ; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee (4); Xational Service Committee (3); Xational Service Executive Committee (4): Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (2, 3, 4); Senior Adviser (4); Curtain Raiser, Junior Day (3). TSIXG HUA CHEX Commerce. TUAX CHEX Commerce President of the U. C. Chinese Stu- dents ' Club. ZELLA CHERRY SAX DIEGO Letters and Science. XALIXI RAXTAX CHOUDHURY Chemistr . HONOLCLU, T. H. VICTOR XORMAX CHRISTOPHER SAX JOSE Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta; Press Club: Manager Dailv Californian; Editor- ial Staff 1919 Blue and Cold; Senior Peace Committee; Blue and Gold Advisory Committee; Board of Directors of Associated Students ' Store; Junior Day Arrangements Committee: Senior Week Finance Committee; Class Treas- urer, Fall 1917; President Senate Debating So- ciety: President Agricultural Club, Spring, 1918. TOHX 0-XEIL CIPRICO SAX RAFAEL Mechanics. WILLIAM AL ' STIX CLARK Letters and Science. EDWIX RALPH CLARK Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Club; Yell Leader. ELIXOR CLARK Agriculture. MARY GALE CLARK Letters and Science. PAl ' LIXE CLARK SAXTA ROSA, CAL. Letters and Science Xu Sigma PsL SHANGHAI, CHINA SHANGHAI, CHINA BERKELEY SACRAMENTO President Turdle BERKELEY PIEDMONT 2Q7 BLUE GOLD Pag 298 Go Get ' Em " Simp " ! JENNIE ELEANOR CLAUSON KINGSBURG Letters and Science (Chemistry) Iota Sigma Pi; Second Class Team Basketball ( 3). KENNETH HENRY COATES SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. CLAUDE TONY COCHRANE SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. KATHRYN COE OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Economics Club; Dyslyt; Daily Californian Staff (2); Freshie Glee Reception Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Senior Permanent Organ- ization and Reception Committee; Treble Clef (2). AARON HILLELOVITCH COHAN Commerce. MANCHURIA EMELITA COHEN OAKLAND Letters and Science. FREYMAN COLEMAN SANTA ROSA Commerce. MAUDE LEONA COLLETT BISHOP Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Deutscher Verein; Y. W. C. A. Finance Com- mittee, Subchairman; National Service Com- mittee (3, 4); Occident Service Committee; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee. MARY HELENE CONANT SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Chairman Literature Dis- tribution Committee; Orchestra. MATTHEW M. CONLEY MADERA Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Press Club; Editorial Staff Daily Cali- fornian (1, 2, 3); Editorial Staff 1919 Blue and Gold (3). MARIE LOUISE CONNELLY PUEBLO Letters and Science. JOHN ELLIOTT COOK BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Sigma. MARJORIE HELEN COOK VENTURA Letters and Science. VIRGINIA COOK OAKLAND Letters and Science. MILDRED F. COPELAND PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science Delta Gamma: Trans- ferred from University of Washington. ELEANOR NYDIA CORCORAN Letters and Science Redlviva. ESCANABA, Mull. THOMAS F. CORCORAN SPOKANE, WASH. Chemistry Orond; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Soc- cer (2, 3), Captain (4); Track (3); Circle " C " Society; Senior Peace Committee; President Newman Club. MILDRED GWIN CORKICK FRESNO Letters and Science. MARY GLADYS CORKY PKTALUMA Letters and Science Prytanean; Torch am! Shield; President California Club (4); Chair- man of Boarding House Committee (4); Na- tional Service Committee (3, 4) ; Red Cross (3, 4) ; Secretary Parliamentary Society (3) ; Y. W. C. A. (3,4); A. V. S. Emergency Loan Fund, Subchairman; Student I ' nion Committee; Senior Banquet Committee (Chairman of Ar- rangements). ANGUS BARBARA COWAN FRESNO Letters and Science Delta Gamma ; Istyc ; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Sigma Kapia Alpha; Women ' s Staff Daily Californian (1. $ . Dramatic Editor (3); 1919 Blue ami (, ! : Assistant Director Red Cross (4). HILDA NOBLE COWAN SAN FRAXCISC-) Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. RUBY LINVILLE COX ST. JOSEPH. M... Letters and Science. ELSIE MARY CRAIG Los Ax iELES Letters and Science. CORDELIA GRAIN BERKELEY Letters and Science. ELLA GENEVIEVE Letters and Science. ELLEN MARY CRIMMINS Letters and Science. THEO HELSEL CROOK BEAUMONT, TEXAS Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Theta Tau; transferred from Texas University, August. 1917. CRAWFORD SAN FRANCISCO VANCOUVER, II. ( . Watch Your Step Frumkin BLUE GOLD JOSEPHINE MARJORIE CROSS Los ANGELES Letters and Science. I.EONA CRUTtHETT ALAMEDA Letters and Science Xorroena; Class Crew (3); Newman Club Membership Committee: V. V. . Membership Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Hall Committee; Senior Women ' s Secretary (2 ) ; Levi Strauss Scholar- ship. ANNA M. CRYDER TYROXE, PA. Letters and Science Y. V. C. A. Membership Committee. URSULA CONSTANCE CULL SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science. FRAXKLIX CU.MMINGS WASHINGTON, D. C. Letters and Science Chi Psi; English Club; Press Club; Assistant Editor 1919 Blue and Gold (3); Associate Editor The Occident (3,4): Associate Editor The Pelican (3, 4); News Ed- itor The Daily Calif ornian (3) ; Junior Farce Selection Committee (3); Secretary Publicity Committee for Senior Week (4) ; Curtain Raiser Cast (3); Senior Extravaganza Cast (4). JOSEPHINE G. CUXEO SAX FRAXCISCO Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Handball Daily Californian Staff (2); Senior Ad- visory Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Committee (4). JOHN LINDSAY CUNNINGHAM Dentistry SAN FRANCISCO MARGARET E. CUNNINGHAM LE GRAND Commerce Chi Omega. FERN ETHEL CUTHBERT OAKLAND Letters and Science. CONE RHEA CUTLER BUTTE, MOST. Letters and Science. MYRA ANNA DAGGETT BERKELEY Letters and Science. RUDOLPH LEVIN liALAGER BERKELEY Letters and Science Member El Circulo His- panico. ANXE BARIAX DALY BERKELEY Letters and Science- Prytanean Fete Commit- tee (4); Cast " Canterbury Pilgrims " and " Prunella. " RUTH ELIZABETH DANA SAX DIEGO Letters and Science. SARA R. D ' ANCONA SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma: Phi Beta Kappa : Sigma Kappa Alpha ; Women ' s Varsity Tennis Team (2); Class Hockey Team; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Senior Week Committee. Cave Man Frellson ESTHER DAXIELS RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Crew (3); A. W. S. Rooms Committee (4) ; Pomona College (1, 2). ARTHUR EDWARD DART SAN Li-is OHISPG Letters and Science. SARAXGADHAR DASS OXXARD Letters and Science. COREXA EMOGENE DAUGHERTY SALINAS Letters and Science. CHARLOTTE McCLUXG DAVIS POMONA Letters and Science. DARYL DEAN DAVIS BERKELEY Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. DOROTHY PARK DAVIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROSALIE DAVIS SOUTH PASADENA Letters and Science. BERLINDA DAVISOX SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Scifnce. STUART TOUSSAIXT DAVISc iX Letters and Science (Medicine). SAX FRAXCISCO ALVA M. DEACON OAKLAND Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. DOROTHY DEACOX PASADEXA Letters and Science Occidental College (1, 2, 3). JOSEPH TEXISON DEANE SAX FRANCISCO Mining Alpha Tau Omega: Theta Tau. MARGARET XAVARRE DE GRAFFE Letters and Science. BERKELEY CATHERIXE DELAMERE BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. FLORENCE DEXHAM Letters and Science Prvtanean ' How the Pi Phis Love Our Claude Committee (2,3): Ukelele ' Club (1.2.3), Presi- dent (2); Partheneia (1). BERKELEY P n ff P Refreshment r " e 299 ULUE GOLD WILLIAM RAY DENNES HEALDSBURG Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Beta Kappa. ELLEN F. DERUCHIS OAKLAND Letters and Science Class Crew (1); Cast " Tulius Caesar " (1); Vice-President Sprechver- band (2, 3); Circolo Italiano (4); Newman Club Membership Committee (3, 4). MATHEW FRANCIS DESMOND BURNEY Letters and Science. WALTER OSCAR DESSAUER SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture. LAl ' RA CHRISTINE DESTRUEL Letters and Science. HEALDSBURG CHARLES L. DETOY FRESNO Letters and Science Kappa ,Si gma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Press Club; English Club; Editor 1919 Blue and Gold (3); Daily Calif ornian Staff (1, 2, 3); Students ' Affairs ' Committee (4); Chairman National Service Committee (4); Senior Week Commit- tees (4); Cast " Nettie. " OLIVE DEVENISH CALGARY, ALBERTA, CANADA Letters and Science. HAROLD E. DEVLIN SUISUN Denttstrv. ELEANOR MAY DEXTER ACAMPO Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Senior Ad- visory Committee (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Commit- tees; National Service Committee (3); Par- theneia (2). ELSIE A. DINGLEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Sec- retary in Student Volunteer (2, 3). AMY DINKELSPIEL OAKLAND Letters and Science. ALICE DIXON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Zeta Tau Alpha; Crew (1); Hockey (3). RUTH ROBERTA DOBBINS COLI-SA Letters and Science Aldebaran ; Senior Finance Committee; Treble Clef; Treasurer of Treble Clef (4); Senior Adviser; Partheneia (4). HARRY EARL DONG SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. THELMA DONOVAN SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. LENORA MARGARET DOR AX HANFOKD Letters and Science. CLARA MARGARET DOUD OAKLAND Letters and Science. JOSEPH A. DOWDELL MILL VALLEY Agriculture. MARY CARMICHAEL DOWNIE BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; Dyslyt; Economics Club; Red Cross Chairman (3) ; National Service Com- mittee. HELEN MAE DOYLE HYATTVILLE, WYO. Letters and Science Achoth. ALBERT GRAY DUNN ALAMEDA Letters and Science. EUGENIA DUNSMORE BERKELEY Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Executive Committee and Cabinet (4) ; Transferred from Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Michigan. BARBARA DURFY HOLLYWOOD, CAL. Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Occidental College (1, 2). DOROTHY DYAR BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Club; Labor Day Committee (2); Senior Adviser Fall of 1918. Page 300 Sophomores Clean Up " C " After Stanford Raid BLUE 6- GOLD ALBAXY, IXD. ALTOX OAKLAXD F ESXO FKAXCISCO Los AXCFI.FS LOS AXGELES RUTH FRANCES DYER Agriculture. BEXITA G. EADIE Svv DIEGO Lcnert and Science Mathematics Club. MAYP.ELL S EAGER FAIELD Letters and Science. MARGARET ADELAIDE EAKIN SAX FAXCISCO Letter i and Science Crew (2); Basketball ): Boarding House Committee; Senior Adviser (3, 4). ETHEL MARIE EAST Letters and Science (.History). MARGUERITE E. EASTWOOD Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. KARL RICHARD EDLUXD Chemistry. GLADYS .MURRAY EDMONDSON Letters and Science. PHILIPS I. EDSON Letters and Science. JOHX ROBERT EDWARDS Letters and Science. ELOIS FELICIA ELDEN Letters and Science Brass Tacks Committee: Member of Parliamentary Society; Member of Democratic Club; Member of Woman Suffrage Organization. HARRIET JUDD ELIEL PASADENA Letters and Science. VERA IXEZ ELIOT SAX FKAXCISCO Letters and Science. GRACE ELLIS OKLAHOMA CITY Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; Dyslvt; English Club Play (3): Partheneia t3); Junior Curtain Raiser 1 3 -. Author Partheneia Com- memoratkra Masque i 4 i : Partheneia (4). MARGUERITE WYXLEE ELLIS OAKLAXD Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha: Le Cercle Francais; Class Swimming (2); Class Crew 3, 4); Varsity All-Star Crew (3); Daily California (2): Senior Advisory Committee: or Reunion Committee; Partheneia (1, 3). MAUDE ELLIS OKLAHOMA CITY Letters and Science English Club; Mask and Dagger; Treble Clef Society (2. 3. 4): Treble Clef Opera (3, 4); Junior Farce (3); Partheneia - EDWARD BRYAXT ELLSWORTH XILES Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Varsity Tennis Squad (3); Senate Debat- ing Society c 3. 41: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet RUTH CHRISTINE EXLOW SAX FKAXCISCO Letters and Science. ADELIXE LILLIAN E RICKM IN OAKLAND Letters and Science. SI TER MARY EUSTOLIA, R. H. X. Letters and Science. OAKLAND HEXRY P. EVERETT XEVADA CITY Agriculture Alpha Z rta: Chairman Stock- judging Committee: University Farm Picnic Committet - -ident Agriculture Clnb (4). EFXER DWIGHT FARRIXGTOX EL MOXTE Letters and Science. C. HERBERT FINK SA JOSE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi: Assistant Manager Graduate. 1919; Dance Committee (4); Treasurer Student Body and President Senior Class (4). EARXEST CLIFTON FISCHER SAX FKAXCISCO Dentistry. MARIE CAROLYN FISCHER OAKLAXD Letters and Science. AXITA MARIE FISH ALAMEDA Letters and Science. - F - Eltinge Elworthy BEVERLY HAROLD FISHER SAX FKAXCISCO Letters and Science {Medicine) Ch : mes Master (4); Menorah (1, 2. 3. 4); Congress (1. 2, 3). HARRY STUART FISHER SANTA BAKKAKA Cirii Engineering. EDXA C. FLETCHER SAX- FKAXCISCO Letters and Science Economics Club. DOROTHY FLYXX BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta: Nu Sigma Psi. FRAXK WILLIAMSON FORESTER POMOXA Letters and Science. MARGARET FORSYTH SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Prytanean Fete Com- mittee; Treble Clef Opera, " Keeping It Dark " (1); Football Show (2); Fashion Show, Pry- tanean Fete (4). GEORGE JENNINGS FORTIER NEVADA CITY Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi: Assistant Manager Gradnate, 1918; Manager Graduate, 1919: Dance Committee (4) : Treasurer Senior Cla s ' - WILLIAM FREDERICK FOSHAG POMOXA Chemistry. GLADYS FOSTER OAKLAXD Letters and Science. ALICE MARIE FOWLER Los AXGELES Letters and Science. CLINTON A. FOWLER BAKEKSFIELD Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. Page 301 p. L u K G o L i) Pag ' ill They Ever Crow ( " ] " ' DILLA HAZEL FOX Letters and Science. MASON EMORY FRANKLIN Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha. RUTH FRANKLIN Letters ami Science. ANNIE MILLS ERASER Letters and Science. ROBERT C. FRATES ALHAMBRA Los ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO BERKELEY SAN FRANCISCO 302 Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Annual College Formal Dance Committee. ADOLPH SUTRO FROST SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry, CHARLES LAWRENCE FROST HEALDSBURG Letters and Science. MERLE ARTHUR FROST LA MESA Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Transferred from Pomona College (4). MILTON JULIUS FRUMPKIN Letters and Science. SALT LA ;n CITY, UTAH SEIKOW Y. FURUYA. . Los ANGELES Letters and Science Japanese Student Club; A. H. (December, 1918). RENEE CAMILLE CABLE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Secretary of Southern Club; Vice-President of Southern Club; Presi- dent of Southern Club. ELLEN MARGARET GALL BERKELEY Letters and Science. MARJORIE GALLEGOS BERKELEY Letters and Science Dramatics; Partheneia (2); Junior Farce (3). MARYNEL GALLEMORE FULLERTON Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Crew (3, 4); Fencing (3, 4) ; Banquet Committee, Senior Women ' s Banquet; Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. ALICE L. GALT BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Student Welfare Committee. HELENA GAMBLE STOCKTON Letters and Science Psychology Honor Society. MARGARET BELLE GARDINER PASADENA Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. VERA HELEN GARDINER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Labor Day Committee (1); Prytanean Committee (4). JANE OWEN GARDNER Los GATOS Letters and Science. MONA CLARISSE GARDNER OROVILLE Letters and Science Chi Omega; English Club; Mask and Dagger; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Food Conservation Committee (4) ; Point Sys- tem, Chairman Committee (4) ; Freshie Glee Committee (1); Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Week Committee (4) ; Chairman Pry- tanean Theatre Committee (4); Senior Adviser; Caste of " Prunella " (1); " Sunny Morning " (2); " Teanne d ' Arc (3); Junior Curtain Raiser (3); " The Passport " (4); " " The Mollusc " (4); Par- theneia (1, 2). GLADYS I. GARNER LODI Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Sophomore Class Committee; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Red Cross Supervisor (4); Senior Adviser; Partheneia (3). F. CLAIRE GAZLEY OAKLAND Letters and Science. HELEN GEARY SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. HELEN GEISER SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. ATHANASE GEORGE SOFIA, BULGARIA Ciril Engineering. OTTO GEORGE OAKLAND Letters and Science. CARL OTTO GERHARDY OAKLAND Agriculture. PHILURA McGOVERN GIBBS BERKELEY Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi ; Tennis (1, 4); Class Hockey Team (3); Class Base- ball (3); Basketball (4); Women ' s A. S. U. C. Card Committee (3); Student Union Women ' s Committee (4); Partheneia (4). is Was Paid For BLUE 5- GOLD EARL JOHN GIJJSON : x DIECO, CAI_ Dentistry. SYDNEY HENRY GIDOLL SAX FIANCISCO Letters and Science. VIRGINIA GILBERT Lose BEACH Letters and Science fekatina; Economics Club; Senior Adviser. HARRY T. GIROT OAKLAND Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. MARK ALBERT GLASER SAX FKAXCISCO s and Science. PEARCE GLASS " " N GASS VALLEY Dentistry- Xi Psi Phi. FRANCIS JAMES GLEIBE SAX FKANCISCO Pharmacy. VERA LUCILE GLIXES Los ALAMOS Letters and Science Rediviva: Transferred from Pomona College. HARRY ANTHONY GODDE HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science. WINIFRED LEO GOLDEN OAKLAND Den:. IRF.XE LILLIAN GOXDEY BEBKELEY Letters and Science. BERTH E E. GRAF Los AKCELES Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Baseball (3); Canoeing ( 4 : Y. V. C. A. Finance Committee Senior Adviser (4). GLADYS GRAFT! N COLORADO Sriixcs, COLO. Letters and Science Colorado College (1, 2, 3). LIXILE GRAHAM SAX FKANCISCO Letters and Science. KATHLEEN LOUISE GRANT CHICAGO, ILL. rs and Science Alpha Phi. HALLETTA JANE GREELEY BESKELEY Letters and Science. V GREEN SACKAMENTO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. WATROS EARLE GREEN OAKLET Letters and Science. WILLIAM McALLEX GREEX LAKEtoiT Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Fresh- man Debating Team; Sophomore Debating Team; Congress Clerk 3 ) ; Speaker pro Tern (4) ; S[ieaker i 4 I : Alumni Trophv (3); Intercollegiate Debate (3); Joffre Debate (4); Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet - SIDNEY STEPHEN GREEXLEAF SAN F ANCISCO Letters and Science. Frankie -- and the Rest of the Girls MARGARET GREER SAX JOSE Letters and Science. MARGARET EVA ROSE GRIFFIN Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ENID SYDNEY GRIFFITH PEN YX Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. LOLITA MITCHELL GROFF OAKLAND Letters and Science. GEORGE H. GROVER POCATELLO, IDAHO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. GEORGE OLIVER GUNDERSEN EUEKA Letters and Science. HAROLD W. GUXXISOX Los ANGELES Commerce Phi Kappa Psi ; Beta Gamma Sigma ; U. C. Glee Club: A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (4); Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Reception Committee Senior Ball (4); Printing Committee Senior Ball (4). MERVYN GUXZEXDORFER SAN Ftxcisco Letters and Science (.Architecture) Tau Beta Pi. SAILENDRA XATH GUPTA CALCUTTA, INDIA Pharmacy. GEORGE WALTER HAHN OAKLAND Dentistry. LEROY WALTER HAHN BERKELEY Dentistry. PHILIP S. HALEY EUIEKA Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Associate Editor Grad- uate (4). GERALDINE M. HALL PETALIMA Letters and Science Alpha Phi. PARKER LEE HALL BERKELEY Letters and Science. HELEN GERTRUDE HALLIDAY POIMT ABEXA Letters and Science Al Khalail: Nu Sigma Psi: Women ' s Big " C " Society. Treasurer (3); Track (1); Basketball (I. 2. 3 i : All-Star Basket Ball Team (3, 4); Hockey 2t: All-Star Hockey Team (3): Baseball (3): All-Star Baseball Team (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3). ft a u II I. r E GO L D Page 304 The Farmers Come to Town HELEN JOSEPHINE HAMBLY BERKELEY Letters and Science Achoth; Economics Club (3, 4); Prytanean Fete (3); Senior Pilgrimage (4) ; Captain Student Union Committee (4) ; Treble Clef (1, 2, 3, 4); President Treble Club (4); Senior Adviser (3); Captain of Senior Ad- visers (4); Partheneia (1, 2). BLANCHE HAMILTON BERKELEY Letters and Science. LOUISE HAMILTON Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; English Club; Occident Staff. LEAPHA MILDRED HAMMOND PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science Colorado College; Drake University. HANS WILLIAM HANSEN SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Winner 125-pound Intramural Wrest- ling Championship (4); Varsity Wrestling Team (4). JULIUS THEODORE HANSEN POCATELLO, IDAHO Chemistry. SAMUEL HANSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Xi. CORA BELLE P. HARDING SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. AURA DELPHINA HARDISON BERKELEY Letters and Science. RUTH ALDEN HARDY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. FRANK FOLI HARGEAR BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Phrontisterion; Press Club; Senate; Managerial Staff the Daily Californian (1, 2), Manager (3); President Board of Di- rectors Associated Students ' Store (4); Chair- man Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4); Chairman Blue and Gold Finance Com- mittee (3); Chairman Sophomore Informal Com- mittee (2) ; Sophomore Poster Committee (2) ; Memorial Committee (4) ; General Senior Week Committee (4) ; President Associated Students (4); Class Treasurer (3); Financial Manager, Junior Day (3). HELEN HARRIS SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Economics Club; Senior Ball Decoration Committee: Senior Adviser; President Parliamentary Society (2). M RY ELIZABETH HARKISOX SAN FRAXH-..I Letters and Science. FRANK LAWRENCE HART SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. ORLIN CLYDE HARTER YI-RA CITY Commerce Chi Psi; Skull and Keys; I ' . X. X.: Undergraduate Student .Affairs Committee: M;in agerial Staff, 1919, Blue and Gold; General Com- mittee, Senior Week; Senior Finance Commitu-r: Permanent Class Organization; Students ' Wel- fare Committee. STANLEY BEVAN HARVEY LONG BEACH Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Beta 1 ' n-ta: Glee Club. WENDELL M. HAUCH ALAMEDA Lcttci ' s ami Science. ETHEL WILSON HAVENNER BERKELEY Letters and Science. ELSA FRANCES HAWKINS BERKELEY Letters and Science. EUGENIE PHYLLIS HAWKIXS PIED.MI.XT Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; English Club; Associate Editor Occident. KENNETH CLARENCE HAWKIXS EXETER Letters and Science. WALTER JOYCE HAWKINS GRASS VALLEY MONTGOMERY W. HAWKS BERKELEY Civil Engineering Phi Delta Theta; Junior Day Committee; ' 18 Class Junior Day; lunior Farce. WILDA E. HAYES HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science. LYMAN DUNLAP HEACOCK SAN FKXXCJSCO Letters and Science 1916; Dentistry, 1919; Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Delta; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Epsilon Alpha; Omicron Dt-lta. MARY LEA HEGER I ' .KLVEDERE Letters and Science. GABRIELLE M. HEGGIE SON.. MA Letters and Science. I ' ERSA HEGINBOTHAM SALT LAKE Letters and Science. ALBERT FRANKLYN HEIMLICH TORONTO, CANADA Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. EDITH HELMER TWIN FALLS, IIIAHI. Letters and Science Kappa Delta GEORGE LOGAN HEXDEKSOX UKRKKLEY Civil Engineering Theta Xi; Tau I ' eta Pi; Sig- ma XI; Junior Football Team (1); United War Work Campaign; Student Union Campaign; Civil Engineering Society Pres : dent (4). LOUISE LUCINDA IIESSE I!OI-LI KR CRKEK Letters and Science. EDWIN HAROLD HESSELBERG WINTERS Ci-i ' il Engineering. JESSIE LAVEDOCK HICKEY VISALIA Letters and Science. HELENE HICKMAN SEBASTOPOL Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Dyslyt; Welfare Committee (3); Publicity Committee Senior Week; A. W. S. Vice-President; President Prytanean. EVAN ROY HIGGINS BERKKLKY Lctters and Science Sequoyah. LESTER ABEL HIGH OAKLAND Dentistry Psi Omega. MARGARET ADEL nic.M.vX LOS ANGELES Letters and Science. ALBERT EDWARD HILL OAKLAND Agriculture Sigma Nu. BRUCE C. HILL OAKLAND Agriculture Sigma Nu. LAWRENCE F. HILL LOCKXEY Letters and Science. BLUE tr GOLD PAULINE MARION HILLERMAX OAKLAXD Letters aid Science. DOROTHY JOHANNA HILLMAN XAPA Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. PAL ' LIXE HOIM ' .SON SAX FKAXCISCO Letters and Science. WM. FREDERICK HOLCOMB SAN DIECO Letters and Science. GRACE ALICE HOLDER ' OAKLAND Letters and Science. HILDA JANE HOLLEY Vicrot. MOST. :rs and Sci.-nce Senior Finance Committee Y. V. C. A. Sub-Chairman Finance Com- mittee (4); Y " . V. C. A. Church Co-operation Committee (4); English Club Cast " Prunella " (1); A. V. S. Emergency Fund Committee (41: Die Plaudertasche (1.2 . AUBREY F. HOLMES OAKLAND Letters and Science {Medicine) Sigma PhL VIRGINIA HOLMES HOLLYWOOD Commerce Chi Omega: Prytanean: Phi Beta Kappa: Economies Club: Hockey Team (1): Edi- torial Staff Daily California (2): Circulation Manager Daily Californian (4): Chairman Occi- dent Service Committee 3 ) : Red Cross Sub- Chairman (3); Senior Week Committee (4i: Point System Committee 3 ) : Treasurer Y. V. C. A. (4); Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. i3i: r Adviser (3). JOHN RUSKIX HOLT SANTA BAUAKA Commerce Alpha Delta Phi- MILDRED ADEL HOOK COXCOKD Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. LF.oX LEONARD HOOPER GRASS VALLET Agriculture. WINIFRED HORN PASADENA Lett-rs and Science Xorroena: Xu Sigma Psi.- Basketball (1. 2. 3, 4), Captain (3. 4); Basket- ball Varsity 2 : Track Team 2): transferred from Pomona College (3). REBECCA McCRADY HORNER BERKELEY L.-tters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ten- nis (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee ' 4 1 : Transfer in Senior Year from: two years Uni- versity of Xew Mexico, one year University of Wisconsin. EDITH C. HORSTMAX BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega: Sopho- more Informal Committee (2): Managerial Staff, 1919, Bine and Cold; Arrangements Committee. Junior Prom (3). WILLIAM MURIECE HOSKIXS WOODLAND Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. MATTHEW NEWELL HOSMER TURLOCK Letters and Science. ANITA HOWARD OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta: Pry- tanean: Torch and Shield; I stye: Sophomore Reporter on Daily Californian; Junior Editor: Women ' s Managing Editor; Women ' s Editor; A. V. S. Executive Committee: Junior Farce Judging Committee; General Senior Week Com- mittee; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. CATHERINE CORINNE HOWREY WATEUOO. IOWA Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega: North- western University and State University of Iowa. WERXER FLETCHER HOYT OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa. LUCILLE VIVIAN HUBBLE LA VEIXE Letters and Science. MARGARET ALLEN HUDSON MOXTEIEY Letters and Science. MAUDE FRANCES HUDSON HEIMOSA BEACH Letters and Science Xorroena; Class Swimming Team (2); Class Crew (3. 4i: A. S. U. C. Card Committee (3, 4): Mat hematic Club (2, 3. 4). Ang Page 305 BLUE GO T. I) Pag 306 MAURICE LOYAL HUGGINS BERKELEY Chemistry Kappa Alpha; Permanent Organiza- tion Committee of Senior Class. GLADYS HULTING BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. LOLAH IRENE HUMMEL AZUSA Letters and Science Achoth GRANT JAMES HUNT PIEDMONT Agriculture Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Wdnged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Alpha Zeta; Chairman Rally Com- mittee (3); Students ' Affairs Committee (3); President 1918 Junior Class. RONALD WALTER HUNT NILES Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta; Beta Beta; De Koven Club; General Committee, Senior Week; Chairman Reception Committee Senior Ball; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); President (4); Lead, Treble Clef Opera (3). LACY GORIN HUNTER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. LOUISE MARIE HURLEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Women ' s Big " C " Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Crew (1); Handball (3); Base- ball (3, 4); All-California Baseball (3); Baseball Manager (4); Sports and Pastimes (4); Senior Advisory Committee. GRACE KELSEY HURNI MERCED Letters and Science. WM. ELLIOTT INMAN NORWALK Mining. RUTH HARRIET IRONI HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Achoth. ELLEN RANSOM IRWIN FRESNO Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Hall Com- mittee. JUZABURO ISHII Los ANGELES Letters and Science. D. Q. JACKSON VALLEJO JOHN ' pUTNAM JACKSON NAPA SODA SPRINGS Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi; Big " C " Society; Golden Bear; Track Captain-elect (4); Senior Peace Committee (4) ; Chairman Enter- tainment Committee Labor Day (2). ARTHUR LEONARD JACOBSON SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. MORRIS R. JACOBSON NEW YORK CITY Agriculture Menorah; Kadimah; Agricultural Club. ELSE F. JAEGGI COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA Letters and Science Delta Zeta. VKKNON EDWARD JAMES OROVILLE Dentistry. CLARENCE ARTHUR JENKS I ' .KKKKLEY Letters and Science Phi Lambda Upsilon. EARLE THEODORE JENSEN SOI.VAXI, Agriculture. ELIZABETH JENSEN ONTARI.. Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Basket bali Team (3, 4); Hockey Team (3); Baseball Team (3); Canoeing (4); Transfer Pomona College (3). MARY ALLIE JENSEN LATO Letters and Science Senior Adviser (4); Cal- ifornia Club; Partheneia (3). MYDIA M. JENSEN RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona College. UUTH HELEN JENSEN ORANGE Letters and Science Reunion Committee for Senior Week; Partheneia (3,4); Head L T sher of Greek Theatre (4). J. W. JOHANSEN BERKELEY Agriculture Acacia; Basketball; Baseball. ALFRED ROE JOHNSON BKXICIA Mechanics (Electrical Engineering). ARTHUR ALEXANDER JOHNSON OAKLAND Commerce. ELIZABETH JOHNSON Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ERNEST LEROY JOHNSON TACOMA, WASH. Dentistry Theta Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. HELEN V. JOHNSON RICE, WASH. Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Junior Bas- ketball Team; Junior Tennis Team; Y. W. C. A. Record Committee. HENRIETTA KATHARINA JOHNSON BOISE. IDAHO Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Assistant Editor 1919 Blue and Gold: Students ' Union Committee; General Committee Senior Class; Senior Representative A. S. U. C. Executive Committee. SARA JUNE JOHNSTON VAN NUYS Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. WALLACE D. JOHNSTON Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Architecture) Big " C " Society: Varsity Track Squad (3); Capta : n. Varsity Track Squad (4); Transfer from !. Angeles Junior College (2) ; Architecture Asso- ciation (3, 4). A Hardy League BLUE GOLD SAX RAFAEL Los AXGELES ALAMEOA POMOXA THELMA L. KAIIX WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS Letters and Science. GEXEVIEVE GLADYS KAISER SAX Fuxcisco Letters and Science. MARGARET F. KAXE BEEKELEY Letters and Science Aldebaran; Labor Day Committee (1); National Service Committee (4). SHOKICHI KATO LOS AXCELES Dentistry. RITA CARLIX KEAXE Letters and Science. EVADXE LOUISE KEATS Letters and Science. LOIS LILLIA.N KEITH Letters and Science. EDWARD BELL KENNEDY Letters and Science. RICHARD CALDWELL KERR COALIXGA Letters and Science Theta Xi; Theta Tan; Freshman Track Team (1); Varsity Track Team -: Soccer Team (2): Treasurer Mining nation (2): President Mining Association - RETA M. KIMBALL CHIXO Letters and Science Aldebaran Club; Y. W. C. A. Committee : Partheneia. KEXXETH VAX XESS KIXG ASHLAXD, OKE. Mining Tao Beta Pi: Sigma Xi: Theta Tan. MILTOX LADI) KIXGSBURG STOCKTOX Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Deco- ration Committee Junior Prom; Senior Peace Committee: Permanent Memorial Committee. M. ALICE KIXREAD KIXIEAD, MOXT. Letters and Science Orchestra (3); Transfer from University of Montana. , MASAE KITAGAWA SAX F AX Cisco Commerce. PERRY KITTREDGE BECKELET Letters and Science. MA I ' D KLASGYE BKAWLET Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. MI KIEL E. KXOWLES FOCTUXA Letters and Science. LOUISE HEI.EXE KOEXIG - FIAXCISCO Letters and Science. OTTO HEXRy KOHXKE Loxc BEACH Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Associate Editor Gradu- ate - THEODORA COVEL KRACAW DAVIS Letters and Science Psychology Honor Societv. ELIZABETH MARY KRAMER Los AXGELES Letters and Science. Sophomores Guarding Lawn Los AXGELES Los AXGELES Los AXGELES AXXA KRAUSE Letters and Science. ELIZABETH KRAVCHYK Letters and Science. JOSEPHIXE KRAVCHYK Letters and Science. JAMES FREDERICK KROXEXBERG SAISALITO Letters and Science University of Colorado (1, 2). ALBERT W. KROTOZYXER SAX FAXCISCO Letters and Science. HILDA J. KROTOZYXER SAX FIAXCISCO Letters and Science. LORAIXE E. KL ' CK VISTA Agriculture Associate Editor Journal of Agri- culture. LEOF MILLS KUXSMAX SARATOGA Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. EUGENE ALLISON LA BAREE COCIETT Dentistry Psi Omega; Vice-President Student Body 1919, Treasurer of Class 1918. GEORGE LOCO5TE OAKLAND Letters and Science. CLYDE FRANCIS LAMBORX ALAMEDA Letters and Science Abracadabra: Senate De- bating Society (2. 3, 4); National Service Com- mittee (3, 4) ; General Chairman ( 3 ) : Treas- urer (4); Senior Peace Committee (4); A. . L " . C. Card Sales Committee (4); Pilgrimage Committee, Senior Week ( 4) : Students L ' nion Rally Committee (41. CHARLES D. LAXE SAX FIAXCISCO Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys: Big " C " Society; Beta Beta; U. X. X.: Varsity Football (3). LILY LAXG REUSE x, IOWA Letters and Science. STEPHAXIE LAXGE PAIS, FAXCE Letters and Science. DOROTHEA LAXGGUTH BERKELEY Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Delta Epsilon: Decoration Committee Senior Ball: Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; President Delta Epsilon (3, 4). ESTHER MARGARET LAXGLEY WATSOXVILLE Letters and Science Alpha Phi. MARCEL GEORGE LAPLACE SAX Fuxcisco Dentistry. ESTHER LEORA LARSOX Letters and science. SHESMAX Page 307 1? L U E GO I. ) MERVYN CHARLES LASKY SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. ANITA M. LASSEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Freshman and Membership Committees; Y. W. C. A. Record (2); English Club Play, " Canterbury Pilgrims " ; Partheneia (3). CECIL ARTHUR LATHRAP BERKKI.EY Chemistry Sigma Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Xi; Permanent Memorial Committee Class of 1919. EDITH JANE LAWRENCE CORNING Commerce. LMA R. LAVENSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Psychology Honor Society. LUCILLE LAZAR PASADENA Letters and Science Phi lieta Kappa; Occident Stall (4); Californian Staff (2); Senior Ad- visory Committee; Cosmopolitan Club. ADELE PAULINE LEDEME SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. LAURA LEE LONG BEACH Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Y. V. C. A. Social Committee (1); Prytanean Fete Refreshment Committee (3) ; Senior Week Finance Committee; Women ' s Parliamentary So- ciety (1); Senior Adviser (4). WILLIAM BOURNE LE HANE BERKELEY Agriculture. LEILA JONES LEITNER BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; French Club. ERNEST SAMUEL LESLIE BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Vice-President Forum Debating So- ciety (2) ; Yice-President Pre-Legal Association (2); President Pre-Legal Association (3). EVALYX CHRISTIXE LE TOURNEAU BERKELEY Letters and Science Junior Crew (3); Transfer from Pomona 1918. EUIDA LOUISE LKUSCHNER BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Pry- tanean; Beta Kappa Alpha; Istyc; La Rapiere; Swimming Team (1, 2); Fencing Team (1, 2); Basketball Team (2); Daily Californian Staff (2, 3); Women ' s Editor (4); Associate Manager 1919 Blue and Gold; Sophomore Hop Commit- tee; Junior Day Committee; Senior Week Com- mittee; National Service Committee (3); Stu- dents ' Union Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (1, 2, 3); Labor Day Committee (1, 2); Semi- centenary Committee (3) ; League of Nations Committee (4) ; Representative A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4) ; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4). JOHN GERSTLE LEYISON SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Freshman Track Team (1); Track Team (3). IIAXEL LEVY Los ANGELES Letters and Science. MELVILLE MONIS LEVY STOCKTON Letters and Science. TEH YOUNG LI CHANGSH, HUNAN, CHINA Mechanics Chinese Students ' Club; American Society of Mechanical Engineers (1); Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. CHARLES LAFAYETTE LIENAU SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Yice-President Senior Class; Secretary Student Body. DOROTHY EADEN LILLEY SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Adviser. Page 308 Guarding the " C " ? ? BLUE GOLD VIXIFREI M. LILLIE Commerce. NINA ELAINE LINCOLN Letters and Science. PAUL ALEXANDER LINDLEY Letters and Science. JES.-E ALviN LiNGENFELTER Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. VERNIE MARIAN LITCH Letters and Science. COVINGTOX HENRY Letters and Science HALL LIVINGSTON Agriculture EUGEXE CLAIR LLOYH Commerce. LILLIAN LOCKWOOD Letters and Science. CLARENCE AUGUST LOGAN Letters and Science. LORENS FOARI) LOGAX Letters and Science. GRACE LOGIE Letters and Science. NELLIE MAY L NG Letters and Science. KATHERIXE AMANDA LORD Chemistry. IRENE HELEN LORIMER Letters and Science. ALICE VI DA LOVEJOY Letters and Science. DONALD DYER LUM BERKELEY CALISTOGA Los ANGELES SANTA ROSA CHICO LITTLETON, JR PASADENA EAST AUBURN OAKLAND BERKELEY AUBURK ALAMEDA BERKELEY FOWLER BERKELEY OAKLAND Los ANGELES ALAMEDA Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Beta Beta; Phi Chi. LfCILLE I. YON OAKLAND Letters and Science. MARGARET MARY LYONS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. HORACE R. McCOY SACRAMENTO Agriculture. GERALDINE FAY McCROSKEY POMONA Letters and Science Rediviva. MARGARET McCULLY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Women ' s Big " C " Society: Manager Handball (3): Baseball 12. 3 : All-Star Baseball (3): Handball (3); -.etball (3): Sports and Pastimes Committee I 3 I ; Secretary Rig " C " Society; Bonnheim Scholarship (1, 2. 3. 4): Secretary -Treasurer Bonnheim Association (4); Senior Adviser CL RENCE ALREWT McCUMBER MADERA Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. ERNEST MANSEN MacDONALD BERKELEY Letters and Science. JOHN QU1NCY McDONALD SANTA BARBARA Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma; Alpha Zeta. EHNEST ALEXANDER McGINTY BERKELEY Mechanics American Institute of Electrical En- gineers: Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. MABEL E McGRATH BERKELEY Lett-rs and Science Norroena: Ukulele Oub. WARREN THOM S McGRATH BERKELEY Letters and Science Senate; Toff re Debating Squad (4). ALLEN KIE- McGRATH BERKELEY Letters and Science. RUBY ELIZXBETH McIIENRY OAKLAND Letters and Science. DONALD GRAHAM McKAY ' BERKELEY Agriculture. A Cure- All When Taken Internally JOHN RITCHIE McKEE BERKELEY Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Associate Manager 1918 Blue and Gold; Arrangement Committee Freshie Glee (1); Re- ception Committee of Military BaH (1); Senior Week Finance Committee (4); Associated Stu- dents ' Store Committee (2) : Senior Representa- tive on Executive Committee-Elect (3). GRACE ELISE McKELLIPS OAKLAND Letters and Science. ROGER BAIN McKENZIE SANTA MONICA Letters and Science. DORA McKINLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science. EMILY McKINNEY HOUSTON, TEXAS Letters and Science. EDITH MARION McLENEGAN BERKELEY Letters and Science. ALYIN EDWARD McMAHON BERKELEY Mechanics Tau Beta Pi (President, 4); Eta Kappa Nu; Chairman Student Branch A. I. E. E. : President Associated Electrical and Mechan- ical Engineers (4). ARTHUR McMANUS BAKERSFIELD Commerce. FLOSSIE M. McMILLIN REDONDO BEACH Letters and Science. ELIZABETH JULIA McMULLEN SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science. ETHEL MARGUERITE MACPHERSON SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Senior Ad- NORA THERESA McSWEENY EL MONTE Letters and Science Rediviva. LOUISE HAMBORG MADSEN SOLVANG Letters and Science Secretary Scandinavian Club (1). (Graduated December, 1918.) Page 309 BLUE GOLD Page 310 " Carry Me Back GEORGE RICHARD MAGEE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sequoyah; Phi Chi; Varsity Boxing Team (2); Varsity Soccer Team (3). GEORGE EDWARD MAKER SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy. PAUL EMMETT MAIMONI OAKLAND Dentistry. WALTER SCOTT MALLOCH BERKELEY Agriculture Staff Journal of Agriculture (1, 2); Bench Committee Agricultural Club (3); Chair- man Membership Committee of Agricultural Club (4) ; Member of Pomological Round Table (2) ; Agricultural Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President (4) ; Member of California Botanical Society. ESTELLE LURLINE MALONEY NAPA Letters and Science Class Crew Team (2, 3) ; Partheneia (1); Secretary Newman Club (3). KATHARINE D. MALTBY CONCORD Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. HENRY B. MALTINESCO BUCHAREST, ROUMANIA Mining. ETHEL MARIE MANNING Letters and Science. COLORADO SPRINGS, COLO. HELEN LOUISE MANUEL OAKLAND Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Tennis (3, 4); Basketball (4); Canoeing (2, 3, 4); All-Star Canoeing -Team (3); Canoeing Manager (4); Sports and Pastimes Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (4) ; Women ' s Day Dance Committee (2) ; Senior Adviser (4) ; Mathe- matics Club (1, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (3, 4). CONSTANTINE MARSILI SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. RACHEL " CATHERINE MARKLEY FRESNO fitters and Science Fresno Junior College (1, 2). RAMONA MARKS HONOLULU, T. II. Letters and Science Alpha Phi. (Graduated December, 1918.) GERTRUDE MARSHALL AI.IIAMBRA Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Pry- tanean Fete Committee (3); Senior Week Per- manent Memorial Committee (4); Assistant Manager Y. W. C. A. Record (2); Business Manager Y. W. C. A. Record (3); Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Treasurer Senior Class (4). DELIA COLE MARTIN HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. EVA ESTHER MARTIN SANTA ANA Letters and Science. FRANCES MARTIN !. s ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from Wellesley College (3); Ukulele Club (3); Newman Club. MARGARET ELIZABETH MARTIN. OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Deutscher Verein (3); President of Sprechverband (2); Labor Day Committee (1); Prytaiiean Fete Com- mittee (2, 3); Partheneia Committee (2); Rt ' l Cross (3); National Service Committee (3); Lib- erty Bond Committee (3); Senior Advisory Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (4); Freshman Secretary Y. W. C. A. (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) FREDERICK AUGUSTUS MARTYR OAKLAND Letters and Science. TAIJI MASHIHARA JAPAN Dentistry. CLIFFORD VERNE MASON LODI Letters and Science. KATHARINE R. MASON BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. JOHN HAYS MATHEWS Los ANGELES Letters and Science. PHILIP STRONG MATHEWS BERKELEY Letters and Science. EARL M. MASSONI HEALDSBURG I ' harmacy Associate Editor Graduate (4). KILOSHI MATSUMURA SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy, Texas Mini BLUE fr GOLD SHUTARO MATSUSHITA Los AXGELES Letters and Science. LAURIXXE MATTERN BEEKELEY Letters ami Science Alpha Phi; Prvtanean; 1919 Blue and Gold Staff (4); President Y. V. C. A. PHOEBE MATTHEWS ST. Louis Mo. Letters and Science Zeta Tail Alpha; Econom- ics Club; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4): Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Occident (3): National Service Committee (3); Red Cross Committee Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (3); President South- ern Club (4); Secretary Senior Women ' s Sing- ing (4) ; Cosmopolitan Club; Senior Adviser (3) ; Senior Adviser Captain (4). I. VANCE MATTES ' . N SAX FRANCISCO Dentistry Psi Omega. JOSEPH EDWARD MATTHEWSON YEKA Dentistry. HARRY ALBERT MAZZERA STOCKTOX Letters and Science Yarsitv Intercollegiate Box- ing Team (3, 4); Circle " C " Society; Senior Banquet Committee; Liberty Loan Committee; President Debating Council (3); Secretary De- bating Council (3); Law Association; Senate Debating Society; Intercollegiate Debating Team (3); Sophomore Debating Team (2); Senate De- bating Team i2 . KARL 1AMES MEE EL PASO, TEXAS Mining. EDITH FRIDA MENSING POTLAXD, OREGON Letters and Science. JOHN ALTHOUSE MERRILL ALBANY, ORE. Letters and Science. RICHARD IGNATIUS MERRY SAX RAFAEI Pharmacy. Adam ' s Proteges SAX FRAXCISCO OAKLAND PORTERVILLE ALTCRAS Me Face, Kid IRWIN OSCAR MEYER Agriculture. WINIFRED CHARLOTTE MILES BERKELEY Letters and Science. GRACE MILLAR Letters and Science. EDWARD TRACY MILLER Agriculture Sequovah. ELIZABETH MILLER Commerce Sophomore Crew; 1919 Blue and Gold Managerial Staff; Chairman Senior Women ' s A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; National Service Committee; Student Union Committee; Cast Partheneia (3). FRANCIS HOBART MILLER BERKELEY Letters and Science. GEORGE RANDOLPH MILLER SAXTA MONICA Letters and Science Achaean ; Class Reunion Committee; Student Union Committee; Senate Debating Society; Secretary P re- Legal Society (2): Law Association U. C. HOWARD ELMO MILLER PLACERVILLE Lftters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Golden Bear; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Press Club; Glee Club; Pelican Staff (4); Associate Editor Occident (3, 4) ; Author Mask and Dag- ger playlet " Fourth Wise Man: Author (Curtain Raiser) " Neophvtes " ; Co-Author. Junior Farce " The Medicine " Man " : Co-Author Treble Clef Opera " The Clothes-Line " ; Rally Committee (3, 4 t ; Student Union Committee (4) ; Extravaganza Committee (4); Reunion Committee (4); Stu- dents ' Welfare Committee (4); English Club Dramatic Committee Chairman (4); National Service Committee (3,4); Cast ' Julius Caesar, " " Canterbury Pilgrims " (2): " Queen ' s Enemies " (3); " Jeanne d ' Arc " (3); " The Mollusc " (41. f) ., " -r T J L L BLUE GOLD Page 312 A " Boney " Lassie ERNEST CHARLES Mil. LIKEN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; U.. N. X.; Beta Beta; Freshman Crew; Rally Committee; Chairman of Senior Assemblies; Chairman of Senior Ball Arrangements Committee; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; General Senior Week Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Yell Leader Senior Class (4). SAWAJI MI SAW A JAPAN I ' tiuniiac v. GEORGE GARRISON MITCHELL SIERRA MADRE Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; U. C. Y. M. C. A. (1,2); Sub-Coxswain Freshman Crew (4) ; Major U. C. Cadets Corps (4) ; Staff Daily CaJifornian -(I), The Pelican (2); Chair- man Sophomore Banquet Committee (2); Soph- omore Cap Committee (2) ; Instructor United States School of Military Aeronautics (3). TAMES STEELE MITCHELL OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. MARJORIE THORNTON MOCK OAKLAND Letters and Science Cercle Francais Treasurer (3,4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Cast Partheneia (2,3); " Jeanne d ' Arc. " MARCUS MOHLER Los ANGELES Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha. MARTHA LETITIA MOLL HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science. BESS KATHLEEN MONAHAN LIVERMORE Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Crew (4). ELEANOR DOROTHY MONTGOME RY Letters and Science Kappa Delta. OAKLAND HELEN RE MECCA MONTGOMERY LONG BEACH Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. I. A LA ME DA ANUKLKS RICHARD Gil. I. MONTGOMERY PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Nu; Cercle Francais (3,4); Senior Peace Com- mittee (4) ; Senior Week Finance Committee Secretary .4) ; Alumni War Records Committee (4): National Service Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); President First- Year Medical Students; Orchestra (1,2,3,4), Secretary-Treasurer (3). ALBERTO (KTAVIA MONTIJO MKRKELEY Mechanics, II HI, EN MOORE BERKELEY Leila ' s and Science Norroena; Canoeing (Se- nior Team); St-nior Adviser (4). MVRNA REBECCA MOORE SANTA ROSA Letters and Science. HELEN HALL MORE1.AND SACRAMENTO Letters inn Science Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Economics Club; Students ' Welfare Committee (- ' ); Y. W. C ' . A. Cabinet (3, 4); Chairman of Senior Advisers (4) ; General Com- mittee for Senior Week; Permanent Organiza- tion Committee; Vice-President of Class (4). CHARLOTTE K. MORGAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Epsilon. MARGARET EMMA MORGAN EAST Arm KN Letters and Science. WALTER EMMETT MORGAN Letters and Science. TOSH 1 1 I MORIYA GWENDOLYN MISHOP MORRIS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. JOSEPHINE MAE MORRIS STOCKT..N Letters and Science. BEL ' LAII MAY MORRISON LATOX Lcttcrs and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Psychol- ogy Honor Society; Junior Adviser (3); Senior Adviser (4) ; California Club. HELEN MARIE MORRISSEY Letters and Science. VERA I-KANCES MORSE Letters and Science. WALTER S. MORTLEY Dentistry. FLORENCE EMMA MOSES Letters and Science. JOSEPH M. MOSS, JR. Mechanic nl : ngtnecrtng. CKKVILLE MOTT Letters and Science. DOROTHY V. ML ' XRO Letters ami Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Occi- dent Service Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Mandolin and C.uitar Club (J, 3). C,KOR ;K ALKXAXDKR MTRCHIO CLAYTON- Letters and Science. KiHEL MARY Ml ' RPHY Letters and Science. HELEN A. MURPHY Letters and Science. SAICHI NAKAHARA SAN Km N Cisco LESTER EDWIN XATIIAXSOX SANTA ROSA Commerce. CARL ALBERT XATIIER MITCHKL, S. D. Commerce. HAZEL PEARLE XEELEY Lopi Letters and Science Aldebaran; Xu Sigma Psi; Hockey (3 ) ; Chairman A. V. S. Rooms Com- mittee; Senior Reunion Committee; Senior Ad- viser (4); Partheneia (1,4). C. W. NEFF ALAMEDA Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. SAN FRANCISCO I ' .KRKKLKY SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND liERKKLKY MODESTO XlLES BLUE GOLD EMIi-Y ALDEN NEIGHBOR PASADEXA Lrttrrs and Science Delta Delta Delta. ALMA XE: - YACAVILLE rs and Science Class Fencing Team (1,2, 31. Manager (4), All Star (3. 4i. LESLIE SCOTT NE] REDLAXDS Mechanics. LAURA N: -- TUOLVMXE rs and Science. ELIZABETH THEODORA NEUMAN Letters and Science. NOME. ALASKA OLIVE M. NEWCOMER GAKDEX GKOVE Letters and Science Alpha Xu; Crew, 1918. DOROTtA A. NEWELL BEIKELEV .:nd Science Chi Omega. SARAH SWORD NEWELL NEWCASTLE, PA. JAXET THOMPSON XEWLAN cnce. SAX FRANCISCO MILDRED NEWPORT HAXFOKD cnce. CLAIR MEAD NEWTON COKO.VA L tters and Science. IRENE ELWONGER NEWTON COKOXA -rs and Science. LETA NICHOLAS OAKLAKD .-rs and Science. LUCILE NICHOLS BEKELEY Letters and Science Acboth: Student Union Commmet- c4i; Prytanean (3); Treble Clef (1, 2.3.4 . Srci-etary i4i: Ukulele Club (1,2.3,4). Treasurer Mi; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3, 4). ANITA NIELSEN GKIDLEY Letters and Science Norroena; Nu Sigma Psi; Permanent Organization Committee; Senior Ad- -: Partheneia (3); Scandinavian Club. BERTHA NIELSEN GKIDLEY rs and Science Xorroena; Junior Class Crew; fermanent Memorial Committee: Parthe- neia 3 : Secretary Scandinavian Club T Adviser. GLADYS VIRGINIA NOBLE SAX DIEGO rs and Science. ARCHIE K. XoRCH " 5S BECKELEV 1 Engineering. LESTER HALL Xt ' LAXD SAN ANDKEAS nee Del Rev; Phi Alpha Delta: U. X. N.: Circle " C " Society : President (3, 4): Senate Debating Society: Ivxxer (2. . . 41. Cap- tain 4 i : Fres Jinan Soccer Team ; Freshman Track Team : Varsity Track Team 3. 4 I : Class Basketball 3); Member Debating Council - Chairman Senior Peace Committee (4); Senior Week Auditing Committee; Interclass Debate Senate-Stanford Debate (3); Senate Julian old Trophy Debate Team (3). ELIZABETH MAY NUTTING BEKKELEY ' nee AMebaran; Senior Adviser - THELMA WINIFRED OCHSNER SAN JOSE rs and Science. IRO OKlNo OAKLAKD Tapanese Students ' Oub. GENZO OKUMA PALO ALTO Engineering. WILLIAM G. OLDHAM SAXTA Ros. 4 F harmacv. SAMUEL K. OLSWANG TACOMA. WASH. i e -a Siema Deha; Epsilon Alpha. BUTLER JOSEPH OSBORNE SAX FKAKCISCO Mechanics. BLANCHE FLORENCE OTTER BEK s and Science ' 19 Crew Squad; Red ' Committee (41: Printing Committee Senior Week. JANE OWEN L tteis and Science. LOUIS JEROME OVIEDO L:ttcrs and Science. McHEXKY, ILL. SAX FEAXCISCO SAX Fkufdscn JACK REEKES PACE .1 gricmlture. ELLA PACKER COLUSA L.tters and Science. JULIAN PARDINI Gtvss VALLEY Letters and Science Forum Debating Society. President (3); II Circolo Italiano. JOSEPHINE EFFA PARK BEIKELEY L.tters and Science. GEORGE A. PATTERSON OAKLAXD Agriculture. MARSHALL WILLIAM PAXTON SAXTA ROSA Commerce Sigma Nu; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys: Big " C " Society; Beta Beta: U. N. X.: Freshman Football Team: Varsity Football (2. 3): Captain Class Football Team (3): Assistant Football Coach (4); Class Crew (2,3); Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee; Chairman Senior Banquet Committee (4); U pperclass Bench Committee (3): Arrangements Committee Senior Ball (4); General Committee, Senior Week (,4 1. FELIX L. PEARL SAX FA CISCO Letters and Science. RUTH AXXA PEARSON BERKELEY -. ' rs and Science. FRANK LEON PELLISSIER WHITTIEK Agriculture Phi Kappa P i. HELEN COKER PENNELL BEIKELEV Letters and Science. ALBERTA ALICE PERKINS SAX DIEGO Letters and Science. Page Nature BLUE GOLD Page 3H Anticipation FLENTGE ARMSTON PERKINS Pharmacy. MYRTLE POINT, ORE. ALBERT ABRAHAM PERLMUTTER NEW YORK Letters and Science. EDGAR CLINTON PERSELL BERKELEY Mechanics Chi Psi. WALTER W. PHILLIPS OAKLAND Mining Theta Tau. DIXWELL LLOYD PIERCE DAVIS Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Press Club; Phrontisterion; Staff Daily Californian (1,2,3); Editorial Staff 1919 Blue and Gold (3); National Service Committee (3, 4) ; Chairman Publicity Committee, 1919 Junior Day (3) ; Secretary A. S. U. C. (3); Junior Representative A. S. U. C., Executive Committee (3). CELIA PIERSON SAN PEDRO Letters and Science. ARNOLD JULIUS PIEZZI PETALUMA Pkarmncy. MARION PIRKEY WILLOWS Letters and Science. HAROLD DOHRMANN PISCHEL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Varsity Swimming Team (3); Captain Class Crew (2); Third Varsity Crew (2); Senior Ball Committee: Circle " C " Society; Manager Crew (4). LOUISE MARGARET PLOEGER BERKELEY Letters and Science Partheneia 1916; Deutscher Verein; Konversationsklub, Secretary (2), Presi- dent (3) ; Philhellenon Hetairia, Secretary (3) ; Senior Adviser (4); Partheneia 1919. AGNES RUKER PALSDORFER Los AXUELKS Letters and Science. BLANCHE POPE BERKELEY Letters and Science. ALBERTA PORTER (MRS.) BKRKII.KV Letters anil Science Iota Sigma Pi. JACOB JOSEPH POSNER SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; GnMcn Bear; English Club; Chairman Students ' Wel- fare Committee (4) ; Student Affairs Committee (4): Chairman Debating Council (4); Board of Deputies Senior Hall (4); Senior Week Com- mittee; Congress Debating Society (1,2,3.4); Captain Freshman Debating Team; China Alumni Trophy Debate (2); Captain Intercollegiate I e- bating Team (3); Joffre Debating Teams (3, 4); Congress-Parliamentary Debating Team (3). CORA POWELL RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. LESTER BARNUM POWER Ssx FRANCISCO Letters and Science. GRACE SARAH POWERS OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. EMMA G. PKESTAGE PORTERVILLE Letters and Science Kappa Delta. LOUISE CHANDLER PRICE MESA, ARIZ. Letters and Science. THOMPSON PRICE BERKELEY Mechanics. ELSIE VIVIAN PROSSER BERKKI.I v Letters and Science. AL IN W. PRUETT ORAXUE Dentistrv Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. LEE JULIAN PURNELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Big " C " Society; Fresh- man Track Team (1); Varsity Track Team (3). BLUE fr GOLD MARIUX EDITH RAHILL BECKELEV Letteri and Science Delta Zcta; Students ' Union Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee: Cast. " The Medicine Man, " " Jeanne d ' Arc. " " The Passport " ; Chairman Four-Minute Speak- .1 America (3); Paitheneia. 1917; Cast, Music Masque (4). EMMA E. RAMAZZIXI PATTESOX . r f and Science. ROBERT JAMES RAMSEY XAI-A Agriculture Orond Oub; Alpha Zeta: Chair- man Arch Committee, University Farm Picnic. GRACE D. RAX 1 1 ESCOXDIDO r s and Science. KERXICE PAGE RAXKIX - VILU Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Se- nior Women ' s Banquet Committee: Social Serv- ice Committee Y. W. C. A. (2). JAMES CLARENCE RAPHAEL BEKKELET rs and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Golden Bear: English Club: Press Club; Daily Califor- nia ; i. Editor (4); Associate Editor 1919 Blue and Gold; Board of Directors A. S. U. C. Store I4 ; Blue and Gold Advisory Com- mittee 1 4 1 : National Service Committee (4) ; President of Press Club (4). LOUISE RATCLIFFE CHEXEY, WASH. .rs and Science Delta Gamma; Crew (3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3.4): Chairman Cos- tumes Committee Partheneia (4); Junior Farce. AUGUSTA PAYNE RATHI5OXE StN FKAXCISCO . ' r s and Science. ICIE GERTRUDE RAVEN Los BAXOS Letters and Science. MARY THOMAS REBBER ATWOOD. KANSAS Letters and Science Transfer from U. . C. EUGENE E. REBSTOCK. JR. SAX FKAXCISCO Dentistri Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. KILLIS CHEEO REESE BE EI.EY rs and Science. PHILIP ALOYSIUS REILLY SAX FKAXCISOO Dentistry. --IE A. REIXES LOXG BEACH Letters and Science. LAWRENCE KEXDALL REQUA XEW YO K CITV r s and Science Phi Delta Theta: Th eta Tau: Senior Peace Committee; Senior Printing Committee. ESTHER ENGLISH RICHARDS SAX FmA.xc.sco . ' rs and Science. JOHN A. RICHARDS TIEADWELL, ALASKA .Win in; Theta Chi: Theta Tau. MILTON VICTOR RICHTER S MATEO . r tculture. IN LLOYD RICKLEY OAKLAXD Den- DOROTHY RIEDY Sx FXAXCISCO crs and Science Delta Delta Delta: Torch and Shield; Mask and Dagger: Prytanean: Eng- lish Club; Women ' s " C " Society: Nu Sigma Psi; Class Basketball Team (1. 1, 3. 4): All California Basketball Team (3); Class Hockey Team (3); All California Hockey Team (3); Basketball Manager (4): Sports and Pastimes Committee Senior Extravaganza Committee: A. W. S. Mass Meeting Chairman 141; Cast, junior Farce " Prunella " ill: " Julius Caesa ' r (1); " An- drocles and the Lion " (JM; Partheneia (I, 2, The Mollusc " (4). LUTAH k! SAXIA BAIBAXA Letters and Science Delta Epsilon: Decoration Committee Senior Ball; Secretary Architectural Association. DIXIE RITCHEY Los ASCELES Letters and Science. PAUL JOHX R1TTER Los AXGELES Letters and Science. BERTHA CAMILLE ROBERTS SANTA BAIBAIA Letters and Science. JESSIE IXGRAM ROBERTS ST. JOSEPH, Mo. Letters and Science. JEAX MARIE ROBERTSOX LODI, Wis, Letters and Science. BERTHA LOUISE ROBINSON BEIKELET Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. WEBSTER RICHARD ROBINSON Los AXGELES Letters and Science. HELEX MITCHEL ROCCA MIDDLETOWX Letters and Science Students " Welfare Com- mittee (4); Debating Council (4); Parliamentary Debating Society, Vice- President (2), President 5.4): Debating Squad 4). ABILEXE JAXE ROCKWELL SAX FAXCISCO Letters and Science. MARGUERITE GERTRUDE RODDY S N FlAXCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Honor Society. BLUE GOLD Pag Woof ! CARL S. ROHR WATSONVILLE Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Yice-President Stu- dent Branch American Institute Electrical Engi- neers. ANNA MAY ROSE BERKELEY Letters ami Science Transfer from University of Idaho; Y. " . C. A. .Member. BERXARD S. ROSEN ALAMEDA Hentistry Epsilon Alpha. J. W. ROUSH OAKLAND Uentistr Psi Omega. AARON EDWARD RUCKER YALDEZ, ALASKA Letters and Science. PAUL RUEDRSCH BERKELEY Clieniistr . HARRY FREEMAN RUSSELL OAKLAND .Agriculture. MAE ELEESE RUSSELL TACOMA, WASH. Letters and Science. ANNIE RUTH SANBORNE RICHMOND, CAL. Letters and Science Occidental College (1). ALICE HOBBS SANDERSON VALLEJO, CAL. Letters and Science All-Star California Girls Baseball Team (3); Class Team Basketball (1, 2,3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Senior Adviser. LEMUEL DALTON SANDERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Rally Committee (3); Students ' Union Committee (3); Chairman Rally Committee (4); Assistant Yell Leader (3); Yell Leader (3); Cast, Curtain Raiser (4). CLARA COLETTA SANFORD ALHAMBRA Letters and Science. LOUIS BYRON SAI ' PINGTON BIMSK. IDAHO Commerce. FRANK H. SCHACIIT ANAHEIM Letters anil Science Phi Beta Kappa; 1 ' lii Lambda Upsilon. PAULINE JUSTICE .- ' (HEEKER I ' .ERKELEY Letters and Science. HELEN LOUISE SCHIHCK BERKELEY Letters untl Science Alpha Omicron Pi. WALTER SCHILLIXC, OAKLAND Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. X. X.; Junior Stunt Committee (3); Upper Class Stunt Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4); Rally Committee (4); Students ' Union Committee (4); Senior Peace Committee (4) ; General Chairman Senior Hall Committee (4); General Committee, Senior Week (4); De Koven Club. GLADYS E. SCIIULTE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Frrsh- man Crew; Sophomore Hockey Team; Junior Crew; All-Star Crew (4); President Freshman Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia (2,3). HENRY C. SCHULTZ SALT LAKE, UTAH M ining. HERBERT H. SCHULTZ SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. DOROTHY VIRGINIA SCHULZE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. HAROLD RAYMOND SCHWALENBERG Letters and Science. SACRAMENTO RICHARD HENRY SCOFIELD Los ANGELES Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; I ' lii Beta Kappa. EDNA MAE SCOTT SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Upsilon Alpha. YIOLET EMILY SCOTT SAN FRANCISCO Ucntistrv Upsilon Alpha. MYRTLE ELVIRA SCOVILL GRAND JUNCTION. Coi.o. Letters and Science University of C ' olorado; University of Missouri. Iravcni. the Morning After BLUES- GOLD The Tfaeta Formal E. BLANCHE SEALE WHITTIE rs and Sciemft Alpha Delta Pi; Whittier College ( 1 . . THELMA SELLECK BEKEELEY rt and Scifnte Senior Women ' s Member- ship Committee 4i: Partheneia 1. 2 ; Spanish Club 2, 3 I ; Oregon Club i ! EDNA MAY SELLERS P.EIKELEY Lfttfrs and Science. ELIZABETH SEYMORE MILL VALLEY -rt and Science. ESTHER MARIE SHAFFER M.UYSVILLE Letters and Scifnfe. HERBERT L, SHANNON SELMA Dentistry i Psi Phi: E; si]on Alpha. --IF. .-PRAGUE SHARP :r s and Scienre. SALT LAEE CITY, UTAH HELEN SHARP T LAKE CITY. UTAH crs and Science Le Cercle Francais: Red Cross Committee Big Game. ' 18; Y. W. C. A. Committee (II: Senior Publicity Committee; In- spector Surgical Dressings, Red Cross. EDITH SHERBURNE SAX JOSE I . MARGAPET SHERMAN OAKUXD :rt and Sci.-nce Alpha Xi Delta: Xu Sigma - Loan Fund Chairman: A. V? S. f Leader FRANCES FERN SHERROD POCTLAKD, OmE. -rs and Sritnce Transfer from . A. C ' .. illis: Northern Club- PEAKL ALBERTA SHEWMAN BEIEELET Letters and Scifnfe. AEOLA INONA SHIF.I - OAKLAKD Letters and Science. BERNARD SHIMONO SKY WILLITS Letters and Science Boxing 4 1 : Circle " C " Society; Congress Debating Society. MARGUERITE SHIPMAN BERKELEY Letters end Science. CYRIL ALOYS1US SHOTTENHAMER Dentistry. SAN FRANCES G. SHURTLEFF Los AHGELES Letters and Science Alpha Phi: Phi Beta Kappa: Prytanean; Economics Club; Daily CaJifornian . . Students " Welfare Comminee 3 : Chair- man Senior Advisory Committee Ml: Pilgrim- age Committee (4). DONALD EUGENE SILCOX THE DALLES. OE. Chemistry. ALICE SILVERMAN SAX F AXCISCO Letters and Science. PAUL RAYMOND SIMPSON Cnemistry. - LNSYJLLE, M -NT. MARGUERITE C. SINCLAIR CA.VTHEIS Letters and Science. ESTHER SINCLAIR LAKEMLLE Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta: Pryta- nean; Economics Club: A. V. S. Sccretarv Partheneia (3); Junior Adviser. ESTHER HALE SITTIG KEIKELET Letters and Science. LEONARD WILLIAM SKELTON PAS.WEKA Letters and Science. ALYIN DAVID SMITH Ftvscisco Chen. ED SINCLAIR SMITH. JR. COALIKGA Mechanics. ERNEST ROBERT SMITH I FBAXCISCO Dentistry. Page 317 BLUE GOLD Our Athletic CO- ETNA MILLS RICHMOND Page 318 HELEN JANET SMITH Letters and Science Aldebaran. HELEN SANDERSON SMITH Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. JOSEPH BURRITT SMITH SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science. LAWRENCE ARCHIE SMITH CLIFTON, ARIZ. Commerce Theta Xi; Commerce Club. MARGARET LUCILE SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Tennis; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Women ' s Dues Committee; Students ' Union Committee; Treble Clef (3, 4), " Thirteen South " (Chorus), " The Clothes-Line " (Chorus), " Can- terbury Pilgrims " (Chorus); Partheneia (3). MARGUERITE MARIE SMITH SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Crew (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee (3); Partheneia (1,2); Senior Adviser (4). MILDRED MARIE SMITH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. WAYNE A. SMITH GLENDALE Commerce Sigma Chi; Board of Directors As- sociated Students ' Store; Secretary Senior Ball Committee; Chairman Senior Men ' s A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee; Senior Assembly Com- mittee; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Uni- versity of Southern California (1, 2). RUEL P. SNIDER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. ANNA LOUISE SOMMER PASADENA Chemistry. CLAY HANLIN SORRICK BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.: Daily Califor- nian Staff (1, 2, 3); Associate Editor 1919 Blue and Gold; Students ' Welfare Committee (3); Manager Junior Farce (3); Speakers ' Com- mittee Students ' Union (4) ; President Senior Class (4). HORACIO D. SOSA PANAMA Agriculture President " Latin-American Inter- collegiate Association. " GENEVIEVE SPADER S .x FRANCISCO Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee (4). EDITH CLARE SPARE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Class Swimming (2); Par- theneia (2); Poster Club (3,4). RUTH D. SPAULDING Los ANGELES Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. HELEN WARD SPENCER I ' .i KKELEY Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Nu Sigma Xi; Freshman Hockey Team; Sophomore Hockey Team; All Star Hockey Team (3); Sophomore Crew; Senior Crew. NELSON EDWIN SPICKLEMIRE TULARE Civil Engineering Dahlonega. MELVILLE K. SPIEGL SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. GLADYS MAYXE SPITLER LINDSAY Letters and Science. JOHN H. SPOHN, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon. THOMAS OXNARD SPRAGUE MENLO PARK Agriculture. HARRY ALLAN SPROUL BERKELEY Agriculture Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Alpha Zeta; English Club; Presy Club; Daily California!! Staff (1,2,3), Managing Editor (3); Editor Athletics 1919 Blue and Gold: Students ' Wel- fare Committee (2, 3) ; Chairman Junior Farce Selection Committee (3). MARGUERITE SQUIRE OAKLAND Letters and Science Mekatina. LILLIAN AUGUSTA STAHLKE PASADENA Letters and Science. ELIZABETH LYDIA STANLEY PASADENA Letters and Science Mekatina: English Club (3), Secretary (4); Copy Editor Occident (4): Decoration Committee Senior Ball (4) ; Senior Adviser (4) ; transfer from Whittier College (2); Cast " Canterbury Pilgrims " (2). Herpicidc Will Save It BLUE fr GOLD CEDRIC STAXXARD rs and Science. LUCY A. STANTOX r s and Science. GRACE COUES STEARNS HOLTVILLE Letters and Sciente Zeta Tau Alpha; Xu Sigma PM; Economics Club; Women ' s Big " C " : Pry tanean; Captain Sophomore Hockey Team: Manager Junior Hockey Team; Captain Junior Crew; Manager Senior Crew; Hockey Manager; Star Hockey Team (3): All Sta ' r Crew (_ Secreiary Sjorts and Pastimes Committee: Vice-President Senior Class: Senior Adviser ;ain Senior Advisers (4). MILDRED LOLA STEGMAX OAKLAND - rs and Science Kappa Delta; Swimming .isketball (2.4). Canoeing (2,3), Cap- tain (31: All Star Canoeing Team (3): Senior Advisory Committee (4); Permanent Memorial Committee CAROLYN STEEL BEKKEI.EY Lfttert and Science Delta Delta Delta; Ptyta- nean: Iota Sigma Pi: Xu Sigma Psi: Phi Beta a; Women ' s Big " C " ; All Star Hockey Team 1 2. 3 1 : All Star Basketball Team - Handball (31: Baseball (3); Sophomore Basket- ball Manager: Arrangements Committee Junior Day: Students ' Welfare Committee; General Committee Senior Week; President Sports and Pastimes; President Junior Class. JACK LOREXZ BEMKELEY s and Science. SANFORD JACQUES STEIX SAN FKAXCISCO Dentistry. CECIL ST EIXER BKAWLEY Dentistrr Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. RUTH STEPHEN- BEKEELEY crs and Science Acboth. ALICE STEWART EcEin Letters and Science Kappa Delta; General Committee Senior Week (4); Chairman Women ' s :are Committee (4); Senior Adviser Captain ; - -iem Committee (41; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet - LUCY E. STEWART SIXTA MOSICA Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee 4 : Senior Adviser: Secretary Cali- fornia Club (3); Chairman Boarding House Committee (4). ETTA AMBERZIXE STITT Cuwis Letters and Science Freshman Basketball Team. 1ESSE 1)E WITT STOCKTON BACEKSFIELO , ' rs and Science. lavnes Prexy Vigils S. K_ Running WALTER TYRRELL STOKES SAN F A CISCO Letters and Science. KATHERIXE STONE BERKELEY Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi. KATHERIXE STOUT PASADEXA Letters end Science. CLARA VIOLA STRAIN " BERKELEY Letters and Science. MILLARD J. STREETER FEESXO Dentistry Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Delta. WILLIAM HAROLD STRICTLAXD Dentistry. SAN FIAXCISCO MARY SHAW STRUBLE SAX DIECO Letters and Science. ANNETTE STUART MOUNTAIN VIEW Letters and Science. EDWARD CHARLES STUCKEX BEXEELEY Letters and Science Das Deutsche Kraenzchen: Newman Club: Cosmopolitan Club: Chess Club. SHUICHI SUMIOKA SAX JOSE Mechanics. LILLIAM SUYDAM ALAMEDA Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. BEATRICE FRANCES SWAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Club Secretary (4); Editorial Staff Daily California (2); Edi- torial Staff Y. If. C. A. Record (2, 3); Editorial Staff 1919 Blue and Gold (3); Liberty Loan Committee (3); National Service Committee (3, 4); A. W. S. Boarding House Committee (4); Senior Reunion Committee (41; A. W. S. Elec- tion Committee (3); Vice-President Freshman Department Y. W. C. A. (1); Senior Adviser (4); Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4): Publicity Chairman California Club (4) MARGARET SWAM OKTACIO Letters and Science Transfer from Cunnock School. MILDRED Y. SWAXSOX EI-XEKA Letters and Science Delta Zeta; 1919 Bine and Gold Managerial Staff; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom. Committee; General Chair- man Women ' s A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (4); Captain Students " Union Campaign: General Committee Senior Week. CHARLES A. SWEET BEKELEY Dentistrr Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Delta: Ep- silon Alpha. Pag 319 BLUE GOLD Twenty Years From Now HOLLISTER OAKLAND HKRKKLEY P-ag 320 REGINALD SWEETLAXD Letters and Science. MAUDE E. SWOPE Commerce. ANNA CHAPIN SYLVESTER Letters nntl Science. HAROLD BERTRAM SYMES BERKELEY Commerce Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; lieta Gamma Sigma; Big " C " Society; Basketball Squad (2, 4); Football Squad (3); Blue ami Gold Managerial Staff; Students ' Union Committee (4) ; General Committee Senior Week. CHIYOKICHI JOSEPH TAGASHIRA SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. LUIS BASILIZO TAGORDA SANTA DOMINGO, P. I. Letters and Science Newman Club (Yice-Pres- dent) ; Cosmopolitan Club (3); ish Club (3, 4). ALTA ROY TANNER Mechanics A. I. E. E. MABEL UTLEY TEE1I Letters and Science. EDWARD VERNON TENNEY Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa Nu; Track (4). GLENDEN HOOD TERWILLIGER MONTAGUE KENNETH FRANCIS TERWILLIGER Dentistry. MONTAGUE ROSEMARY THELEN ALTON, IOWA Letters and Science Mekatina; Partheneia (3); Newman Club; Executive Committee Newman Club (4). President Span- POMONA STOCKTON BERKELEY Kappa; Eta ELSIE LUCILE THOMAS OAKI.AM. Letters and Science Partheneia Costume Tom- mittee (3); Partheneia (2); Casts " Julius Caesar, " " Canterbury Pilgrims " (3); Sprech- verband ; Parliamentary Society (Secretary- Treasurer) (3); Y. W. C. A. Extravaganza. FREDDIE COWAN THOMAS SEATTLE, WASH. Letters anil Science Nu Sigma PM ; Class Teams, Basketball (2); All-Star in Basketball (1); Baseball Class Team (1); General Basket Ball Manager (3). T11ELMA LENA THOMING CROWS LANDINC; Letters and Science. HARRY OMER SCOTT THOMPSON ' .-Agriculture. SACRANH NIO FLORENCE ELIZABETH THORNTON OVKLAND Letters and Science. CHARLES LEE TILDEN, JR. ALAMKDA Letters ami Science Delta Kappa Epsilim; Skull and Keys; Freshman and Varsity Foot- ball (1); Varsity Crew (3); Varsity Rugby (4). CAROLYN TILI.EY ARCATA Letters and Science Delta Zeta: Prytanean; Istyc; Dnilv Calif ornian Staff (2, 3);) " . IT. ( ' . . . Record (2, 3), Editor (4); Editorial Staff 1919 lilne and Gold. MARION TILTON SAN BEKNARIMNM Letters and Science Achoth: Prytanean; (Occi- dent Service Committee (3); Women ' s Day Dance (3); National Service Committee (3): Red Cross Executive Committee (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Student Union Com- mittee (4): Senior Election Board (4); Senior Reception Committee (4); President Southern Club (3); Treasurer Prytanean (4); Assistant Director Red Cross (4); Senior Adviser. MARIA TERESA TOMMASINI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Le C ' ercle Francais, Secre- tary (4); Circolo Italiano, President (3, 4); Newman Club; Transferred from Normal School of Chieti, Italy. C. RL PHILLIPS TOMPKIXS MERIDIAN. I " A Dentistry. MORIYA TOSHIKI Los ANGELES Chemistry Japanese Students ' Club. MARGARET TOOLEY PI-RCELL. OKLAHOMA Letters and Science. MARY CATHERINE TRAVIS SEATTLE, WASH. Letters and Science. GRACE ROBERTA TRIPP YANKTUN, S. 1). Letters tint! Science. ROBERT T. TROTTER WALSH. CANADA Letters and Science Sigma Xi. ALICE ELIZABETH TUFTS SIICKT HILLS. X. J. Letters ami Scicnci Zeta Tau Alpha; Crew (4); Permanent Memorial Committee. ARTHUR WILLIAM TURCK ANAHEIM Letters and Science. ( IIARLES H. TWEED, JR. HAYDEN, Amr. Dentistr Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. KENNETH GEORGE UHL VISU.IA Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Skull and Keys; Phrontisterion ; U. N. X.; Press Club: Daily Californian (1, 3); I ' elican Staff (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Guardian Big " C " (2); Students ' Affairs Committee; Toastmaster Senior Banquet. SARAH UNNA SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pry- tanean; Dyslyt; Author 1919 Partheneia, " The Newer Pandora " ; Composer of Music for 1917 Partheneia. BLUE GOLD GOVIXA P. UPLAP BOMBAY. IVDIA Chemistry " Hindusthan Xalanda " Club. DOROTHY MAY UREX OAKLAND crs and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Crew U. - CHRISTINE URXER BEKKELET Letters and Science. JULIA SPRAGUE VALEXTIXE r s and Science. SOUTH PASADENA REBA I VAX ARSDALE - H PASADENA r s and Science. HVKdX EDMOXD VAX ALSTYXE Den: SAX FXANCISCO PHIXE VAX DE GRIFT RIVEKSIDE -,-rs and Science Rediviva; Senior Adviser - JUAXITA McCOMBS VAX METER : and Science. SAX FKAXCISCO FLOREXCE VIRGIXIA VAX SAXT - r s and Science. SAX DIEGO MORRELL E. VECKI SAX FRANCISCO Medicine Phi Kappa Psi: Big " C " Society: V. X. X.: Omega Upsiion Phi; Varsity Base- hall Team (2, 3). LEOX F. VER SAX Mict EL, P. I. . r s and Science. VIOLET VERXOX GKIDLEY v r j and Science. EDWARD B. VOX ADELUXG OAKLAND -rs and Science. JULIAX ISIDORE VOS BEIKELEY r i and Science. LEO L. VOUVERK ALLEJO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. JOHX TOSHIMASA ADA Los AXGELES - ' s and Science. PORTIA FAYE VAGEXET OACLAXD -s and Science Kappa Delta; Women ' s Big ritiv: Nu Sigma Psi; Basket Ball Team 2. 3. 4). Captain 3): Tennis Team Swimming (I. 21; Captain {2): Canoeing (_ Manager (2. 3): All-Star Swimming Team All-Star Canoeing Team (3): All-Star Basket Ball Team (2. 3): Athletic Field Day Commit- tee (2, 3); Chairman Decoration Committee is and Pastimes Jinx (3): Decoration Com- mittee Senior Ball (-4); President Xn Sigma Psi: .; riser (3); Senior Adviser Captain (4); Secretary Women ' s Big " C " Society (3). WILLIAM CLYDE WAI BEL BEIKELEY " M_ and Science Secretary Department of Education and School of Education; Academic Department of Education. MARJORIE WALOROX PIEDM..XT :nd Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Economics Club. HELEXE K WALTER OAKI . cnce. EDA LOX WALTON BE.KELEY Letters and Science. WILMA WALTOX SAXGE s and Science Delta Zeta. MELVILLE E. WAXK SAX FKAXCISCO Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Permanent Organiza- tion Committee; Senior Week Committee; Uni- versity Orchestra; Sophomore Rifle Team: Agri- culture Club. AXXETTA B. WAXSCH XEW YoK Letters and Science. AGXES DOLORES WARD VAUXJO Letters and Science Phi Mu: A. W. S. Com- mittee (I); Bine and Cold Election Committee : Managerial Committee Staff 1919 Blue and Gold; A. W. S. Rooms Committee (4); Senior Adviser; Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Stu- dents ' Affairs Committee (4); Xewman Mem- bership Committee 12 ): Chairman Newman Mem- bership Committee (3); Yice-President Xewman Oub (4); Vice President Pre- Medical Associa- tion (2, 3); Partheneia 1, 31. EUGENE C. WARD SAX BEKNAKDIXO Letters and Science Sequoyah Club; Secretary- Treasurer Forum Debating Society J1. Yice- President (3 ; Executive Committee Pre- Legal Association (2). Secretary (4); Captain Cadet Corps; Senior Extravaganza Committee (4). FRAXCES WARD MODESTO Letters and Science Phi Mu: Senior Week Finance Committee. ROBERTSOX WARD Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Upsiion: Sphinx: Winged Helmet: Beta Beta: Skull and Keyf: Press Club; Intra-Mural Championship 135- Pound Class. Wrestling; Varsity Wrestling Team (3, 4); Editorial Staff Daily Californian (1, 2. 3); Chairman Intra-Mural Sports Committee: Publicity Committee Senior Week; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. ROSE ALTA WARD Los ANGELES Letters and Science. Watchful Waiting Page 321 BLUE GOLD Pag 322 Those Aren ' t Legs RUTH WARE LONG BEACH Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Istyc; Economics Club; Dailv CaHforninn (1, 2. 3); 1919 Blue and Gold Staff (3); A. W. S. Treasurer (3); A. W. S. President (4). FREDERICK S. WARFORD SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Affiliated Colleges. GRACE YARMOTH SAN FRANCISCO Coi;;irf--Manager Handball (4) ; Baseball (2. 3. 4): Handball (3); Sports and Pastimes Committee. AXXA HOLMES WARREN BERKELEY Letters and Science. WILLIAM EWING WASTE Letters and Science Phi Beta; Phrontisterion; Blue Staff 1919; Chairman Student Welfare Commit- tee (4); Chairman Reunion Committee (4); Ar- rangements Committee Sen ' or Hall (4); Senior Executive Committee (4) ; Chairman Extrava- ganza Selection Committee; Senior Assembly Committee (4); Senior Peace Committee (4): Property Manage r 1919 Junior Farce. FRANCIS BENTLEY WATERMAN FKESXO Letters and Science. HARRIET JANET WARNER TWIN FALLS, IOWA Letters and Science Transfer from Cornell Col- lege, Mt. Yernon, Iowa. LA YERD WATSON Letters and Science. LILLIS WATSON Letters and Science. DOROTHY WEEKS Letters and Science. BERKELEY Delta Theta; Beta and Gold Editorial ST. GEORGE, UTAH MODESTO BERKELEY LEONA E. WEEKS BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Kappa: Tennis Team (3); " Canoeing Teams (2, 3); All-Star Yarsity Canoeing Team (3); Daiiv C ' lnifoniian (1, Jt: Sophomore Labor Day lommiUcL- (J); National Service Committee (3); A. VV. S. Rooms (inn mittee (4); I ' kulele Club (4); Partheneia Chorus (2); Senior Adviser (4). HELEN WEHE BERKELEY Letters ami Science Chi Omc a: Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee ( 1 I ; Prytanein Ticket Committee (2); Assyrian Rel cf Committee (3). ALICE M. WEISS F.R OAKI.AXI. Letters and Science Red Cross Work. CARLTON GROSS WELLS EI-REKA . ! i [culture. Ll ' H ' GK.UE WELLS OAKLAND Letters and Science Chi Omega. JAMES WEfOLO OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). VII.I.ARD S. WF.ST 0: D OROVII.I.I-: Dentistry- - Psi I ' lli: Epsilon Alpha. GEORGE CHIN WHANG Los AKGELES Letters and Science. LEONARD SCOTT WHITMORE SAX MATEO Pharmacy . DONALD WHITNEY WHEATON BERKKLKY Letters and Science PhronlisU-rion. JOHN HORSEY WHEELER FuNO Agricitlt urc. JACK FREDERICK WHITE SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science Phi (iammu Delta ; Skull ami Keys; I ' . N. X.; Beta Beta; Snap Shot EfFtor of 1919 Ill.tc and Gold; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom. Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Senior Men ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Rally Committee; C hairman of Election Committee (4) : ( lass Yell Lvruier (3 : Class Treasurer (-J ) ; C ' hairrnan of Fraternity Confer- ence (4). LEONARD MAXWKLL WHITE Los ANUKI.KS Letters and Scicni c --Phi Kappa Sigma; Freshie (lice Committee ( 2) ; Lab r Day ( 1 1 ; Sen in r Week Committee (41; Glee Cluh. MILDRED .MATILDA WHITE CtOVERLANi). ' ASH. Letters and Sci.-nce Klrilail ; Senior Ad- visory Committee. THEODORE NOKTE YIHTEIIK D Letters and Science. Los ANGELES Mekatina BLUE fr GOLD HEALDSirRG VGELES 1EAX MARIAN WHITNEY :j Science. BEATRICE WHITTLESEY Letters and Science Delta Zeta. HAROLD C. WHITTLESEY BERKELEY J :n ing Abracadabra: Theta Tau; Tan Beta Pi: Sigma Xi; Circle " C " Society; Boxing (3). MAY WIKANDER HON . LVLU. T. H. crs and Science. WARXER FRED WILMAXGER ELK Dentistry Psi Omega; Bine and Gold 1919 Rep- resentative; Class President 5. RAYMOXI1 BERXARL) WILHELMI jnifs. BAXCROFT. 1 j - WILLIAMS BERKELEY ' rs and Science. HAROLD EDWARD WILLIAMS BEIKELEV ng Phi Sigma Kappa: Freshman Track Team 1 1 ) : Yarsity Track Team (3. 41; Captain T Track Team (4): Rally Committee : r Peace Committee: Senior Men ' s Ban- quet Committee: Junior Prom. Committee; Glee Out . : Executive Committee Glee Club - RUTHA DELMA WILLIAMS i-rj. and Science. 1CILE ALICE WIL rs and Science. XELL1E AXCE WI ' Letters and Science Phi Mu: Canoeing mittee: Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee: Partbeneii LtXCASTER SARATOGA SANTA ANA Swimming Team National Service Xo Home Xo Friends Xo Xoihiri " RAY I. WIXAXS PET-U-IMA Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Editor-in-Chief Graduate Dance Committee (3. 4 ( ; President Junior Class; President Student Body. LOUIS LEOXARD WIXDMILLER SAOLAMEXTO Letters and Science. THOMAS CARROLL WIXSTED XA A Letters and Science. GILBERT HOSMER WIXTER BERKELEY Commerce. FRAXCES PRESTOX WISXER SETTLE. WASH Letters and Science. BERYL LEWIS WITTEX Cos Lv Letters and Science. RUPERT E. LEE WIXOM MI-MAY. UTAH Agriculture. REGINALD R. WOEHR Los AKCELES Mechanics. ALIXE CLAIRE WOLFF POKTLAXD, OE. Letters and Science. AXXABELLE MURIEL WOOD BE.KELEY Letters and Science. LEROY EUGENE WOOD SOXORA Dentistry. MURIEL WOOD BERKELEY Letters and Science. PAULINE WOOD MODESTO Letters fnd Science Alpha Phi. ALICE HARRIS WOODCOCK EUREKA Letters and Science. EDWIN DESHLER WOODHOUSE PASIDEXA Agriculture Senate Debating Society (2. 3. 4i; Class Sm-imming Team 14); Boating Association Managerial Staff Journal of Agricmltyre Agriculture Club Membership Committee - . Agriculture Banquet Attendance Commit- tee ( 4 ; Sprechverband 1 ; Agriculture Club 4); Carrie M- Jones Scholarship (41: C banning Club. ELIZABETH D. WOODHOUSE Letters fnd Sci ne Yice- President 4i PAS OENA alifornia Club U. 3); Page I! L U K GOLD MARY PALMER WRIGHT Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Economics Club; National Service Committee (3, 4 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); President Economics Club (4); President Pan Hellenic (4); Junior Ad- viser (3); Senior Adviser Captain (4). ROSE BERNICE WRIGHT SU-UAMENTO Letters and Science. ROSS JACKSON WRIGHT POMONA Letters and Science Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Press Club; Circu- lation Manager Daily Califprnian (3) ; Manager 1919 Blue and Gold; Military Ball Committee (2) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; Secretary A. S. U. C. Store Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee (3); National Service Commit- tee v3, 4) ; Chairman Finance Committee Senior Week (4); Advisory Committee 1920 Blue and Gold (4) ; General Committee Senior Week (4) ; Senior Ball Committee (4) ; Executive Commit- tee A. S. U. C. (3). WILLIAM WILSON WURSTER STOCKTON Letters and Science (Architecture) Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi. GENEVIEVE WYLLIE CAMPO SECO Letters and Science Alpha Phi. PSUN YEN CHINA Engineering. NANCY YERKES Los ANGELES Letters and Science Al Khalail; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha: Tennis (2); Red Cross Surgical Dressings (3, 4); Partheneia 1917; Mandolin and Guitar Club (2). FLORENCE I. YESBERG Los AXGELES Letters and Science Sophomore Crew; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Mandolin Club. YOSHIO YETO KAGDSHIMA, JAPAN Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club; Cosmopolitan Club. EDWARD S. YOCCO L.is GATOS Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Welfare Committee. ROBERT H. YOUNG BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Daily Calif ornian (1, 2); Senior Assembly Committee; Publicity Committee Senior Week. CHARLES J. ZAPPETTINI SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. MARINA CONSUELO ZORRAQUINOS Letters and Science. ALHAMBRA OLIVE JUANITA ZUMBRO RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Transfer, Pomona College. ARNO PAUL ZWICKER GKRMANY Pharmacy. Campus Barber Shop During S. A. T. C. Quarantine BLUE 6- GOLD JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Fall and Spring Semesters President .... c-President . . . Secretary-Treasurer . Yell Leader . . Thomas Y. N . Catherine V. Cox . Andrew M. Moore . Le Rov C. Bush Page 325 1! L U E i ' r C, OLD John Allen H. Anderson L. Aehenbach Jane Adams Mary Adams Mildred Ahlem S. Ajamian Edith Allen June Alexander William Allison C. Altman G. Andrews Benjamin Apt Grace Arlett M. Atkinson B. Aylesworth E. Babcock Frances Bacon Edna Banks E. Barnard Helen Barnett Peter Barnett Henry Bates Elizabeth Beall Hazel Bean D. B. Saul Altshuler A. Anderson B. Anderson Grace Arnold K. Aronson David Ashe Robert Baker Louis Balbach O. Baldwin Martha Barth Nellie Bartlett Albert Baruch ?ck Russell Beeson Harold Behneman BLCE GOLD Jean Budge E. Buffington M. Burcbel] G. Bcndnre G. Bernard Cecil Best e Bishop Ruby Bishop Marion Black B. Blanchard P , rr Boettkr M. Banner Gafl Borum G. Bradley r u i Brewer P. Bridge Helen Brier : .:;- - -r if Bryan R. Bryson H.Bucldngham R- Bncldaod ) E. B ' urdorf Helen Burke Hugh Burton 1! L LI E I ' T C OLD r Cl V 328 Olive Burwell Le Roy Bush L. Butler A. Buttolph. Jr. H. Caldwell Edith Campbell F. Campbell Miles Cantelpw Esther Cardwell E. Carnahan Margaret Carr Frances Carter Harold Cass Erdy Caudle Narcissa Cerini Doo Chang R. Chatfield W. Cheatam G. Cheney Laurence Christie F ; Chnstenson Helen Clair Lenora Clair Samuel Clark A. Cleaveland Dorothy Cloud Gladys Coblentz W. Coen Mamie Cohen Esther Coles Leah Combs R. Connolly Roma Connor John Cook Virginia Cook Ruth Cooper A. Corbin A. Corcoran M. Corrick Raymond Cortelyou BLUE S- GOLD T. Coulter Catherine Cox Dorothy Cox lima Craig F. Crellin Eleanor Crofts Fred Cross Homer Crotty Ruth Crozer Donald Crystal Thomas Cttffe Grace Cutting H. Davidson Aline Davis Wendell Day E. de Freitas Mary de Kay O. De Lap Irma Delius D. Dement R. de N ' ick R. Derby M. Dewar D. De Witt " M. De Witt H. Dexter Isabel De Young M. Dickhaut Ebna Dilg K. Dingiey M. Dinkelspiel F. Donovan Dorah Dooley Blanche Dorsett C. Dorsey Elmire Dowdell Alice Dreiske B. Dubovsky Rees Dudley John Dnhring Page I! L L ' E S- G O L 1) Page 330 John Dunshee Cecilia Ebe Clara Eggen Russell Ellison H. Ellsworth Alberta Elms Mark Elworthy Claude Emery Win. Emery Emma Enos N. Epstein M. Evans Lela Ewert Hilda Fairbanks Chas. Fassett W.FaulknerJr. Isabel Faye J. Feigenbaum Max Felix M. Fellows Alma Fendt Marion Fly Harriet Fink Buford Fisher Edna Fisher G. Fitzgerald G. Fitzgerald John Florida S. Flynn Zula Follett Harold Forsey Harold Frazer May Freitas Ernest Frellson C. Gallagher G. Galligan N. Gallison Henson Garrett Tom Gee Gladys Gerrish It L C E 6- GOLD Bart Ghio W. Giauque Myrtle Gibson A. Glickman Karl Goeppert I. Goldman Amy Gordon Lena Gordon Sidney Gorman Henry Grady L. Graybid P n y SH? 5 X? " ROM " ' Green irginia Green C. Greenhood Rebecca Gregg Lucille Greig Gladys Griffin r. Griffith. Jr. Walter Griffiths Sam Grinsfelder M. G]-oei ema Lois Grove M. GuiUord yyj H. Gnnderson Esther Gut hrie Elah Ha!e Lowell Hall Sam Hamburg G.Hammond Carrie Hanev J J ' Bemice Hanlon Julia Hamilton Ixxiis Hansen Ruth Hardison Ida Hardy Ruth Hardv J! L U E S- G O L 1) PD. Harpham Clara Harrell G. Harrier Mary Harrington P. Harrington Marion Harris (I ff C Ruth Harsha Robert Harter Evelyn Havill Hazel Hawkins James Hawkins T. Hawkins Loverne Hays Ruth Hays W. Hellman W. Hemmerling R. Henderson L. Heringer Blanche Hess Percy Hestorff W. Hewitt Anna Hicks Hilda Hill Loren Hillman George Hine Spencer Hinsdale Mervil Hiscox Helen Hobart Mabel Hobert R. Hoffman F. Hoisholt W. Holcomb G. Holden Mildred Hollis Ruth Hollis Either Holman C. Honeywell Edna Hopkins D. Hopping Albert Houston 332 B L I ' E GOLD ;: : .-. M. r LiHie Isom Doris . E. Joharmrngsmrirr H. Johnson K- Johnson Shirley Jones Victor Jones A. Mary Hughes R. Hummel B. Hutchison Merle Hyde (1 ? i ' ton W. Ingram Reuben Irvin Leslie Irving Winona Isaac Marion James Elizabeth Jenks Frances Jessen Helen Jewett ??? M. Johnson G. Johnston Ivan Johnston O. Jones ? Jongened H. Jorgensen Shoe Jne Elsie Julinson 1! J. II E GO I. I) Page 334 B. Kawasaki Helen Kearney Helen Kearns Rose Keith Elf red a Kellogg Paul Kelly Margaret Kemp D. Kemper C. Kendall Helen Kieldsen Blossom Kilgore May Kimball Ruth Kinell Eleanor King Frances King V. KJnsler F. Kirkpatrick G. Klingaman Juna Knapp Harry Knopf Ruth Knudsen H. Krotozyner G. Krusich G. Lachman K. Lahann C. Laughren Marie Leech Frank Lee K. Le Hane Ruth Le Hane M. Lenahan H. Limbaugh R. Lindberg A. Lindsey George Lisher Alvin Lobree Frances Loeber Carl Long Miriam Lord Anita Lormer P. LI " E G O L 1) - : 1 R. Lucksinger Mela Ludewig Hale Luff Lucile Lyons Wil ' Lyons E. McAllister. Jr. A. McAlpine F. McCain F. McClaren E. MacClatchie F. McCleerv- James McCone D. McCormack i U g G. McDevnt G. McGee M. McGill R. McGinty H. MacGregor M. MacKnight M. MacLaughlin _ _ _ McLean E. McMurchie L. Me Ne ar Haiel MacS ' air A. McNamara H. Macpherson A. Mackinlay J ' : ; irs A. Mallison Laura Mennetta W. Mennetta Miriam Marks Pau ' , " ' !. Marlowe Frances Martin Geo. X!artin L. Martin Lucile Martin 15 I. U E 6- G ) L D Page 336 V. Martin W. Martin Edith Maslin Aileen Mason M. Matthews Joseph Meherin W. Mellin Lorene Mellon P. Mercer Mabel Menifee S. Mentzer S. Mering Ruby Merritt Lu ' a Merry M. Metzner A. Meyer J. Meyer Mildred Meyers Ella Michael I. Michelbacher Florence Miller M. Miller Romeo Mini Helen Mitchell M. Mitchell ' V. Mix Paul Mohr R. Molony D. Montell H. Montgomery Elma Moody Walter Moody Lena Moon W. Mooney Andrew Moore Chas. Moore G. T. Moore G. W. Moore.Jr. F. Morgan Margaret Morgan BLUE GOLD R. Morgan E. Morowb Grace Mon- GerviBe Mott Alice Mundorf Ethd Murphy G-1 en M. Xoaket Ra}] G. Oimsted K.Oman C. O ' ' .:. George Oviedo Bertha Owen K. Owers 337 BLUE GOLD Pag G. Parker R. Parker H. Pascoe M. Pash E. Pasmore 338 Max Paul H. Pawson Owen Pearce M. Peck L. Pedley C. Peteler M. Peterson Marian Peterson Ruth Peterson L. Pfister Ruth Persons H. Plummer Edward Poole Esther Pooler Frances Porter H. Power G. Pratt Paul Price O. Prideaux D. Quarles L. Pattee E. Randall M. Randolph D. Reese Doris Peoples James Perkins Irma Pfitzer L. Piccirillo Alice Potter H. Poulsen H. Rabinowitz K. Radcliff C. Reston Alene Reynolds Violet Rhein BLUE GOLD Cecil Richards R. Rinehart H Ringle V. Robson Una Roddan Elba Rogers B R H. Roumiguiere Lucia Rudorf A. Ruggles C Rm G. Sanderson A. ScandrMt R. Scanlan R Set M. Schroeder Ruth Schiag H. Schutt HeJen Scaris Donald Seaton Jotham SrfgJe . Robertson Edwina Robie n berg R. Rosecrans Alice Rouleau K rford ZeDah Ryan Sylvia Sabin cheer M. Scilichting R. Schnmer ott Marjorie Scott C. Seaman Paul Sharp Lillian Shattuck I! L I ' K , ' r C. I. I) age 340 Martha Shea John Shell G. Shepherd W. Sherrod Cyril Shier S. Shirasawa Byron Showers F. Siems Hulda Siess Fay Siler Charles Simon D. Sims Lucille Slade Ida Sinai Loren Smelser C. Smith F. Smith V. Smith A. Solomon E. Spear D. Spence M. Stanyan Fred Starr K. Steeves M. Steigman Herman Stern H. Stewart M. Stockle G. Stockwell M. Strobridge Jeanette Sudow Y. Sugiyama B. Sullivan H. Sutherland L. Swoboda V. Symmons S. Talmage C. Tanquary Alice Tanzer Helen Taylor P. LUE GOLD . . B. Trnssei: ft E. Tyrrell A . Zora Vaughan Jo] ! " ' 1 ' ' : : - : - - : .-. Wanda To : HaI Trapp F. Tnschcr Page aid Topper Mildred Tomer Dorothy Tuthill Jiqabart A. Van Riper Ferae Van Meet Waldnun Lois Walker Katherine Ward E. Watson Helen Weaver 1SLUE GOLD Page 342 Marian Weed Arline Weeks Leona Weeks W. Wellington Mary West Bethany Westenberg Me K. Wheeler Helen Whisler Edward White Harry White Martha White Mildred W hite G. V ightman May Wiley D.Wilkinson P.Wilkinson A.Williams A.Williams E.Williams Lois Williams W Williams L.Williamson A. Willoughby Grace Willson Dorothy Wilson Mabel Wilson Thaddeus inter Vera Witt M. Wixson E. Woodruff M. Wright Harold Wulff Genevieve Wurzbach I. Yoshikawa Charles Young Thomas Young Jew Yee BLUE S- GOLD SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Fall and Spring Semesters President . . I ' ice-Presidcnt . Secretary Treasurer Sergtant-at-Arms Yell Leader . Carl E. Hansen Kenneth R. Xutting Ruth H. Barnes Marion McEneany Harold J.Havre Egbert Adams Carl E. Hansea Page 343 r, i, r K GO 1. 1) FRESHMAN CLASS Ardeii Davidson Raymond Haizlip Page 344 I ' all Semester President Arden R. Davidson I ' ice-President Marjorie Turner Secretary Raymond Haizlip Treasurer Mary Hunter Scrgcant-at-.lrins Sanford J. Goodman } ' ell Leader . . . . Robert S. Lamborn Spring Semester Raymond Haizlip Marian W.oolsey Roy X. Phelan Harris A. Rav THE FOOTBALL S . " FRESHMAN CLASS Rayri: President i a, -- ' resident . Ard ; ' ip . Mar il-al-Arms . Yd! Leader . ' aiaii Rol " rt S. Larnlu. ' vn FRATERNITIES BLUE GOLD Zeta Psi Founded at the College of the City of New York. June 1, 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 George C. Edwards Joseph N. LeConte Orrin K. McMurray FACULTY Carl C. Plehn Joseph C. Rowell Wallace I. Terry Walter Schilling SENIORS John O. Ciprico Harold P. Cass John H. Duhring JUNIORS George Metcalfe Emerson Spear Brinkley Alverson Simpson Finnell Roswell Hull Harry Jackson SOPHOMORES Ward C. Schafer Lawrence Maupin Stephen B. Metcalfe Edgar O ' Brien John Raggio Page 346 Raymond M. Dunne Wallace E. Hyde Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Whitney Spear Edwin D. Witter BLUE GOLD John Ciprico RoswdlHun Hairy Jackson L.. . - :.. t M.._ Edgar O ' Brien - Ward Scfaafer I ----- Wallace Hyde Whitney Spear J47 It L L " E fr GOLD Chi Phi Founded at Princeton University in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established February 11, 1875 Page 348 John Q. Brown. Jr. Gordon M. Boyes GRADUATES SENIORS :|: Gecrge H. Sanderson JUXIORS Harold F. Behneman Thomas Coulter, Jr. Albert J. R. Houston Carleton E. Flint Thomas P. Henderson SOPHOMORES Sidney J. Tupper FRESHMEN William H. Dimond Everett Griffin Ambrose P. Macdonald Absent on leave. " At Affiliated Colleges. Parker D. Trask Benjamin S. Hayne, Jr. John S. Morsehead Reginald C. Parker Donald L. Tupper Tom H. Louttit Thomas K. Oliver Lewis M. Norton Arthur E. Sharland Harold M. Tucker BLUE GOLD . . .- T - - Albert Houston opper Thomas Henderson Tom Loottit nnond Everen Griffin Ambrose MarJi.M HaroM Tacker D I O ff BLUE GOLD Page 350 Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 Carlos Barnsby Joseph D. Hodgson William G. Black E. Harrison Adams Milton Bacon Kenneth H. Dver Ralph W. Atkinson Thomas Brown Albert H. Busch Frederick N. Cartan Allard D ' Heur FACULTY Ralph S. Minor SENIOR Charles L. Tilden, Jr. JUNIORS Walter H. Pillsbury SOPHOMORES Charles G. Hyde William A. Merrill George F. Buck, Jr. FRESHMEN Theron P. Stevick Lawrence W. Jordan John G. Muir Mortimer Smith Van Allan Haven Frederick Hutchinson James A. Phillips Raymond A. Prier Davis Richardson ' Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD John Muir -. .. . .- . Van Allen Haven : . r ------ ' :- Kenneth Dyer Thomas Brown Frederick Hntchinaon ------ Lawrence Jordan Albert Bnsch James PhiDjps, Jr. Page 351 n L u E GO 1. 1) Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, August 8. 1839 Omega Chapter Established March 18. 1879 Page 352 Guy Chaffee Earl Louis D. Bartlett Arthur Brown, Jr. Alexander B. Hill, Jr. Henry J. Bates Harold Dexter George M. Greenwood Harry H. Magee Arthur C. Adams Harvey W. Bentley Donald A. Burpee Herbert H. Clark Absent on leave. REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Charles Adolph Ramm FACULTY J.W.Calkfas Henry Rand Hatlielcl Nicholas L. Taliaferro SENIORS Grant J. Hunt Thomas J. Lennon JUNIORS 1 larolcl W. Forsey Lewis G. Harrier Donald L. Seaton SOPHOMORES James Moffitt Neal N. Nunamaker Clarence T. Williams FRESHMEN William J. L. Corrigan Dorman P. Downing Wallace H. Fulton Robert A. Hill Percy H.Wilson Charles Stetson Wheeler Herbert C. Moffitt George M. Strati mi Charles D. Lane Hale 11. Luff George E. Martin Albert E. Oliver Arthur E. Pouting Walter H. T. Hill Fitzgerald F. Marx Herriot Small Clarence H. Vincent BLUE GOLD Alexander Hill Grant Hunt Thomas Lennon Charles Lane Harold Dexter HaroM Forsey Lewis Harrier Ha!e Luff George Martin DonaM Seaton George Greenwood Harry Magee James Moffitt Neal Xunamater Albert Oliver Arthur Panting Clarence Williams Arthur Adams Harvey Bentley Donald Burpee Herbert Clark Lkqrd Corrigan Dorman Downing WaDace Fulton Robert Hi;: Walter Hill Fitzgerald Man Herriot Small Clarence Vincent Percy Wilson Page 353 1! L U E (3- G OLD Page 354 X Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Kstablishecl in 18S6 FACULTY Norman E. Fiske Elmer E. Hall Earl H. Wight Gilbert 1. Patterson Arthur M. Frost William F. Holcomb George R. MacMinn Clarence M. Price Charles A. Xoble James L. Whitney ' illiaiu 11. Wright GRADUATES SENIORS Wayne R. Smith JUNIORS M. N. Hosmer ' " ' Richard G. Scribner William W. Wurster Richard E. Mi. lny Varcus C. Peterson Ralph W. Nicholson SOPHOMORES Edward Braunschweiger Robert B. Lee Chris Milisich Howard L. Burrell Boyd R. Lewis Ricliard G. Murray Logan Holccmb O. Cortis Majors Adolph C. Ruschhaupt Jercnie W. Shilling Albert K. Sprott FRESHMEN Stanley N. Barnes Walter H. Eells Harris Ray Walter E. Beach Karl L. Engebret?on Elbert I. Schiller Karl S. Deeds Lester Foster Howard Stevens Frank R. Dougherty Ralph Moore Robert C. Walker Harold I. Weber John W. Whedon " At Affiliated Colleges. BLUE ' GOLD - Howard Barrel! Richard Murray Karl Deeds Harris Ray ' .- . .r. H- ' . ' -. - .: : : Frank Doorberf Richard Molony Robert Lee Jerome Shilling Walter Eells Karl Engebretson Marcus Peterson Cortis Majors Stanley Barnes LestCT " Foster " " - - . " . ij vc-i .- jyvci i .a.jpn Robert Walker Harx W Weber John Whedon E. Braunschweiger Chris MiHsich Walter Beach Ralph Moore Page 355 li L U E GOLD Page 356 Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established October 23, 1886 Charles Derleth, Jr. Frank S. Hudson Clay H. Sorrick Richard Bryson Charles C. Dexter Kenneth Hathorn John W. Butler Donald E. Carithers Joseph B. Harvey John N. Hurtt James J. Burke Asa W. Collins Richard P. Caroe Edvvin C. Heintz FACULTY GRADUATE Lynian D. Heacock SENIORS JUNIORS JKrnest J. Phillips SOPHOMORES Woodbridge Metcalf Joseph G. Moodey Jack F. White Albert S. Hubbard Ramon H. Landsberger Oscar J. McMillin FRESHMEN Charles E. Meek Jack A. Scott Joseph H. Stephens Marion L. Wishon Ray Y. Mattson J. Wayland Owen Alden C. Waterhousc Jack B. Wachhorst Absent on leave. J At Davis. BLUE GOLD : . . ' . ' ' . KM ' . k r- lOwen ' -- ' " : ' . ' -. - Joseph Stephens ' . - - . -. Charles Dexter John Hunt Asa Collins Page 357 S- GOLD Page 358 Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873, Re-established in 1886 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Clement C. Young Parry Borgstrom Walter W. Cort Montgomery W. Hawks Glenn H. Alvey Robert M. Boag JDavid Boucher James T. Hawkins John W. Cline, Jr. Marten L. Frandsen William F. Hillman FACULTY Victor H. Henderson Joel H. Hildebrand GRADUATES Thomas W. Huntington SENIORS Theo H. Crook JHaswell T. Leask Harry B. Wilcox JUNIORS Loren L. Hillman Yates Ovvsley SOPHOMORES Russell A. Kern Cornelius G. Moran George N. Nash, Jr. Ervin C. Woodward FRESHMEN Tirey C. Abbott Volney V. Brown Irving M. Ahlswede James H. Eva Francis W. Bartlett, Jr. William S. Gibbs William A. White, Jr. William C. Jones Oily Jasper Kern Henry F. Wagner Lawrence K. Requa William E. Waste Salem C. Pohlman Donald L. Thomas Oluf A. Ring Robert M. Thomas Charles C. Trowbridge, Jr. Thomas H. Kilpatrick George W. Lupton, Jr. Ralph K. Wheeler Dean B. Wilson Absent on leave. A ' ffilhted Colleges. JAt Davis. BLUE 6- GOLD Montgomery Hawks Henry Wagner Glem Robert Boag Thro Crook Lawrence Reqna Wil Junes Hawkins Lorm HjUman Yats Onley Salem Pohlma Martin Frandsen Wffliain Hilinan Russell Kern Cornelius If o Robert Thomas Chas. Trowbridge Ervin Woodward Tirey Abbott Votaey Brown James Eva WDliam Gibbs Tho Ralph Wbeder William White Dean AHswede Francis Bartlett Page 359 I! L I ' K CO L I) Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Kstablishetl in 1892 Pag Albert E. Hill Loys M. Blakeley Arthur M. Brown, Jr. Lorens F. Logan David F. Ashe Robert F. Baker Robert L. Harter Wallace W. Hewitt Andrew T. Gallagher Sam H. Hardin Arthur S. Hoppe Joris M. Brinkerhoff Sherrill M. Conner William B. Hanley, Jr. Roy Hasselback Thomas W. Hemphill Fred A. Jacobs Paul A. Lum Mark McKimmins GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEX Reginald L. Vaughan Bruce C. Hill Donald D. Lum Marshall W. Paxton Paul R. Simpson Joseph M. Meherin Herbert B. Pawson Wintield S. Wellington Lvle H. Wolf James R. Simpson William E. Vaughan, Jr. William H. Wieking Marcus M. Matlock A If red P. Otto Robert O. Prnel Gilbert E. Railsback Oscar C. Railsback Richard L. Schlessinger Reginald S. Seabrook John R. Simpson Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD lid Lorn Marshall Pal ace Hewitt Joseph Mehe .- . - ;;... -.:.. - ' :-.- --, - ] - - Robert Baker Robert Harter Page -- ' -- Andrew Gallagher x Van ran William Wiekmg Sherrill Conner - ' 7 ' - ' .-- Marcos Matloclc - Oscar Railsback Richard Scfalesdnger Reginald Yanghan r, L u K i-r ; o i. n Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 Page 362 Stuart Daggett Forest L. Campbell Averill G. McAlpine Grant A. Atchison Frederick W. Bahls Jack F. Chaddock L. Duncan Cramner Samuel L. Brown Thomas L. Edwards FACULTY GRADUATE James R. Carpenter SEXIOR William H. Stickney JUNIORS Thaddeus A. Winter SOPHOMORES E. Dean Hutton John J. O ' Connor, Jr. Ralph W. Scott FRESHMEN William K. Joyce Felix G. Median Gerald B. O ' Connor Vincent D. O ' Connor George Robinson Emerson W. Fisher Carlton A. Haviland BLUE GOLD Forest Campbell Grant Atduson Gerald O ' Connor fni ' " - " William Stickney John O ' Connor. Jr. Ralph Scott Thaddeus Winter Jack Chaddock Duncan Crannjer Felix Meehan . ' - Samuel Brown Thomas Edwards Carlton Haviland William Joyce Page 363 1! L U E fr GOLD Chi Psi Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established November 1. 1895 Page 364 Morse A. Cartwright Joseph X " . Caine Robert V. Caine Franklin Cuminings Willard C. Griffin Donald Armstrong Ralph L. Finl-bine Geoffrey W. Ford Merlin C. Hooper Morgan C. Baird Walton A. Baird Chester Cagnacci FACULTY David T. Mason GRADUATE Daniel P. Foster SENIORS Frederick C. Lewitt Orlin C. Harter Raymond H. Muenter Edgar C. Persell Lester M. Tynan JUNIORS Clarence B. Smith SOPHOMORES John P. Wisser FRESHMEN MarkC. Elworthy William M. Maxfield Paul L. Pioda Conrad M. Warner Lester C. Carey Martin I. Smith, Jr. Creed Vazeille " Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD v -: :: :.: . - - - - - - : - larence Smith an! Pioda alton Baird Ralph Fmkbm Coorad Warner Lester Carey Geoffrey Ford John Wisser Page 305 I! L U 1C GOLD Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 26, 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established May 6, 1895 Page FACULTY James F. Rippy George A. Smithson GRADUATE Robert B. Watson Maurice L. Huggins Ivan W. Lillev Xorman II. Angell Raymond W. Cortelyou Lawrence W. Heringer SKXIORS JUX1ORS Joseph Carson Sydney H. Demarest Ambrose F. Edwards SOPHOMORES FRESHMEX Vebster V. Clark Hartley C. Crum Reginald K. Hoit James H. Reinhart Leavitt M. McQuesten Ernest C. Milliken Francis E. McClaren Joseph B. McFarland Forest U. Xavlor Mervyn 1 1. Lozier Leo P. Murray Kenneth R. Nutting Alan H. Johnston Benjamin H. Xeff llovd E. Oliver IJLL ' E S- GOLD McFarland " -- " Maurice Huggins " ' - ' -: - Raymond Cortcdyon Forest Naylor Sydney Demarest Kennrth Nutting Webster Clark Benjamin Xeff Boyd Olive Lawrence Hoinger Francis McCIaren Ambrose Edwards Aferyyn Lozier Bartley Crum Reginald Hoit James Reinhart Page 367 u LU K ,;- COL i Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, November 4, 1834 California Chapter Established March 13, 1896 FACULTY Thomas S. Elston Alexis F. Lange George R. Noyes Arthur U. Pope Lawrence M. Price Herbert X.Witt George Atcheson, Jr. SENIORS Robertson Ward Morelaml Leithold JUNIORS Thomas E. Cuffe 1 larold Robert Johnson Edward A. Williams Jr. SOPHOMORES Richard B. Carr Robert C. Downs John W. Merchant Kenneth H. Repath Franklin J. Simons Arthur J. Wilson Page 368 FRESHMEN Frank S. Burland Ezra 15. Cornell Frank C. Cuffe Laurance T. Kett James R. Polsdorfer Albert H. Powers, Jr. BLUE GOLD SRgf Thomas Cuffe r :..] Arthur Wilson ' .- - ' . -- Edward Williams Kenneth Repath Ezra ComeD James Polsdorfer Richard Carr Franlflin Simons Frank Caffe Page BLLE GOLD Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in February, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established February 4. 1898 Francis Seeley Foote Armin Otto Leuschner FACULTY Wnrren Charles Perry Charles Edward Rugh GRADUATE C. E. Locke John Harold Dorn G. Spencer Hinsdale JUNIORS Victor L. Jones Charles W. Hudner Leslie V. Irving Robert Lee Bonnet James Harvey Clark Benjamin B. Knight Howell Manning SOPHOMORES Edward F. Menke Howard Owen Moore Alan R. Parrish Ralph Rutledge Page 370 Richard F. Armstrong Dudley W. Bennett Raymond J. Casey Arden R. Davidson Linus Everett William R. Gallagher FRESHMEN Alfred Stephens .Willis G. Garrettson James M. Hamill Carroll E. Jensen Walter J. Johnson Henry May, Jr. Gerald M. Nauman BLUE GOLD C. E. Locke John Dora - " " . " Robert Bonnet Edward Menke Howard Moore Dudley Bennett Raymond Casey James Hamill Carroll Jensen James Clark Benjamin Knight HoweHManning YZ? 52 11 R Jge Richard Armstrong Davidson William Gallagher Wfllis Garrettson Walter Johnson Henry May. Jr. Gerald Nauman Page 371 BLUE GOLD Page 312 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at- Jefferson College, 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established 1899 George I Sell Golden Bell Ray Alford George M. Burrall l onald E. Dement John F. Florida FACULTY tjohn A. Marshall GRADUATE Eugene M. Prince SENIORS .MorrellE. Vecki JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Tom S. Eckstrom Alexander M. Harbinson Henry J. Hoey Albert C. McCutchan Homer Wright FRESHMEN Edward L. Burrall William M. DuVal Jack Ferri George L. Fox George D. Galbreath Abel Jackson John B. Zwcigart George W. Hendry George W. Corner 1 larokl V r . Gunnison Stanlev B. Harvey Sumner Mering Lawrence B. Updike Leon A. Pellissier Lawson V. Poss Richard G. Weeks Dean M.Walker Morris B. Lerned George A. Schliu-ter Richard T. Taylor Wellman H. Topham Francis M. Viebrock Russell A. Yater tin the Service. Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD Eugen Stanley Harvey Lawrence Ipdike UwsooPoss ce Ray Alforf George Burr-all Harold Gunnison rreE Vecld Donald Dement John Florida Sumner Meting ander Harbinson Henry Hoey Albert McCtrtchan Leon Pellissier Richard Weeks Dean Walker Homer Wright Edward Borrall Jack Fern George Galbreath Morris Lerned George Schlueter Richard Taylor Francis Viebrock Russell Yater John Zweigart Page 373 BLUE GOLD Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 10, 1900 Page 374 E. A. Kincaid Exuni P. Lewis Alfred Chapman Joseph T. Deane Wilfred G. Metson Bart A. Ghio Karl T. Goeppert Henry W. Grady Will Lvons Frank L. Busse Robert J. Chapman Roy H. Gerard William H. Horstman Smith C. Anderson Garnet Black James Cantlen Charles A. Lindgren Douglas B. Maggs FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS JUXIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Theodore A. Westplial Oliver M. Washburn Gustav H. Wendt Frederic G. Maggs William Nash Leslie S. Nelson Edwin J. Mejia Ralph E. Norris Raybourne W. Rinehart George C. Tenney Leslie Ingram Harold B. Kahn Harold L. Martin Kenneth S. Van Strum Maurice M. Marshall Harry Mitchell Clinton Parker Frank W. Tenney Robert A. Thompson, Jr. Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. BLUE 6- GOLD - - : Pi: -- - ' --- Bart Ohio Edwin Mcjia Ralph Noiris Robert Chapman Roy Gerard Harold Martin Kenneth Van Strum Charles Lindgren Douglas Maggs yGrady ' . _ Page ge Teimey Frank Busse e Ingram Harold Kahn ? ' et Black James Cantien ! rt Thompson Theodore Westphal BLUE ff GOLD y % S j M JA . Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1847 Delta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1900 Page 376 FACULTY Herbert E. Bolton David X. Morgan Chester L. Roadhouse Dexter R. Ball John D. Ball Robert E. Connolly Clarence A. Andrews Deon B. Barker Richard W. Brenner Stanford B. Brown Everett C. Cox John H. Black Edward W. Cochrane Thomas J. Edwards James D. Glenn GRADUATES John P. Jackson SENIOR John D. Wheeler JUNIORS Fred E. Starr SOPHOMORES J.Marston Campbell. Jr. Philip Hodgkin FRESHMEN Robert W. Wilson Arthur A. McNamara Fred W. Forgy Harold B. Forsterer Hubert W. Hill Myford P. Irvine Tevis P. Martin Fletcher Click Roy C. Kesner Howard H. Ner.I Arch Nisbet ' At Affiliated Colleges. JAt Davis. 15 L (J E GOLD ' ohn Jackso " : E A- Fred Forgy John Black- Roy Kesner Dexter Ba " Deon B Harold Forsterer Edward Cochrane John 7 Roben Connolly Howard Xeal Hubert Hill Thomas Bdwards Arci Nisbet Philip Hodgkin Arthur McXamara Stanford Brown ' ' _ ' - : ErvnM James Glenn Robert Wilson Fred Starr Coi Tevis Martin Fletcher Click Page 377 liLUE GOLD Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter Established August 17, 1901 Page 378 Thomas G. Chamberlain James G. Cummings Edwin L. Bruck Landis J. Arnold Wheaton H. Brewer FACULTY ' " Charles T. Dozier Clifforcl F. Elwood GRADUATES Charles B. Fowler SENIORS Matthew M. Conley Charles Detoy (iuy Montgomery Stanley S. Rogers John J. Loutzenheiser W. Dudley Heron Harold B. Symes JUNIORS William A. Brewer John E. Cook Lowell C. Hall William A. Martin. Jr. Elliott McAllister. Jr. Gerald B. Barnard Arthur B. Dunne Erie E. Hellwig Wilson S. Jones Benner E. Atwater Curtiss A. Atwater Trafford Charlton Cyril M. Gilsenan SOPHOMORES Albert E. Larsen George H. Latham John M. Rogers Claude L. Rowe FRESHMEN Ernest A. Heron t Robert P. Hooper Calvin H. Huntley Robert W. Huston Jack Symes Kenneth Walsh Leo K. Wilson Leonard C. Wooster Edmund H. Lowe Carlton A. Osgood Millard Peterson Donald E. Walsh ' Absent on leave. JAt Davis. BLUE fr GOLD Matthew Conlev Lowell Hall Wilson Jones Leo Wilson Ernest Heron Edwin Bruck Dudley Heron .TI Martin Albert Larsen Leonard Wooster Robert Hooper Carlfon Osgood Charies Fowle r Landis Arnold Charles Detoy Harold Symes Elliott McAllister Gerald Barnard Tohn Rogers Claude Rowe Atwater Curtiss Atwater Calvin Huntley, Millard Peterson Wheaton Brewer William Brewer John Cook Arthur Dunne Erie Hellwig Jack Symes Kenneth Walsh Trifford Charlton Cyril Gilsenan Robert Huston Edmund Lowe Donald Walsh Page 379 BLUE S- GOLD Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY Page 380 +Edward Bull Clapp Bernard A. Etchevery Martin C. Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Leon J. Richardson ' I honias F. San ford Rudolph Schevil Chauncev W. Wells Donald P. Gamble GRADUATE Eugene A. Hawkins, Jr. SENIOR George H. Banning JUNIORS Emery Lovett William P. Banning James Ream Black Charles W. Cooper L. Polk Dodson, Jr. Ernest M. Best Andrew E. Crowell Landes M. Knox George P. Griffith. Jr. SOPHOMORES FRESHMF.X Harold J. Havre Irving L. Neumiller John M. Scott Loring A. Wyllie Hallock Vander Leek Roy Lacy James A. Lawson Albert Parker +I)eceased, February, 1919. BLUE GOLD Roy Lacy Hal]ock Vander LecV Harold Havre Ernest James Lawscm Pag I! L U E GOLD Page 382 Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established March 23, 1903 tAlbert L. Barrows IDavid P. Barrows Thomas Buck Maurice E. Harrison Donald M. Gregory Philip C. Griffin George L. Klingaman James F. McCone Harold H. Balsdon Thomas N. Barrows Fred S. Bruckman Charles Cobb Simpson H. Homage Sanford V. Larkey Randolph F. Longwell Frederick C. Benner Jack M. Boyden Clark J. Burnham. Jr. Marc Buterbaugh Henry de Roulet George H. Grant FACULTY Ralph W. Sweet GRADUATE Heber S. Steen SENIORS JUNIORS Walter M. Hart Tracy R. Kelley Ivan M. Linfortli George D. Louderback Leonard M. White Edward T. Woodruff SOPHOMORES Gerville Mott L. Femvick Smith Alfred J.Woitishek FRESH MFN John R. Mage Harold G. Mason John E. McCarthy Richard E. Morton Charles W. Partridge Albert R. Reinke Archibald P . von Adclung Herbert K. Henderson Edwin F. Hill James B. Hutchison Jefferson Larkey John A. McCone Harold Q. Noack tin the Service. Absent on leave. BLL ' E GOLD H Geo. KlmpM. " :-..- . R- Loniwrf] A ---.:. Krbangh He - ' - - " . Leonard White lott Pcnwick Smith Alfred Woitishck Icman diaries Cobb Simpson Homage MOD John McCarthy Richard Morton Bemer Jack Bovdra CJatk Bumhara. Jr icrt Henderson James Hutchison :- .- . Page 383 BLUE Sr GOLD Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, January 1. 1832 Leonard Bacon Frank Stanley Baxter Herbert McLean Evans Malcolm Goddard John Burns FACULTY Thomas Harper Goodspeed Emerson llolbrook Samuel James Hume Fr;ink Louis Kleeberger GRADUATES Thomas Edwards Gay Benjamin Vehh heeler Hans Lisser Ralph Palmer Merritt William Francis Ruhke Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dohrmann Kaspar Pischel John Ruskin Holt JHarry Allan Sproul SENIORS Richard Gill Montgomery Harold Dohrmann Pischel Kenneth George Uhl JUNIORS George Lindley Andrews Charles Francis Honeywell Andrew Mackenzie Mnore John Douglas Simpson Veston Fay Volherg SOPHOMORES Charles Houghton Howard James Porterlield Hull, Jr. James Westcott Porter Henry Meldrum Stevens Donald Huntington Wright Page 384 James Donald Grain Edward Loring Davis FRESHMEN Henri William Hanehut William Dolman Inskeep Harley Crawford Stevens Morris Milbank Hale Brvan Sovster Absent on leave. JAt Davis. BLUE 6- COLD John Bums Thomas Gay Benjamin Wheeler Dohrmann Pischel John Holt Richard Montgomery Harold Pischel Harry Sproul George Andrews Charles Honeywell Andrew Moore John Simpson Weston Volberg Charles Howard James Hull James Porter Henry Stevens Donald Wright James Cram Edward Davis Henri Hanebut William Inskcep Harley Stevens Morris Milbank Hale Soyster Page 385 BLUE Sr GOLD Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agriculture College, March 15, 187,3 Omega Chapter Established February 12, 1909 Page 386 Herbert E. Cory Hugh F. Dormody Charles L. Frost John R. McKee FACULTY Alfred Smith GRADUATES Earle Snell Grant E. Billington Ernest M. Frellson Frascr L. Macpherson SENIORS Richard T. Russell Harold E. Williams Edward V. Tenney Edward B. von Adelung JUNIORS Lawrence G. Christie Donald B. Crystal Charles Simons Frank B. Champion Douglas D. Crystal Stanley W. Donogh Standish W. Donogh Floyd C. Fairchilds Burl H. Howell Absent on leave. Affiliated Colleges. SOPHOMORES Sinclair M. Dobbins I lorace L. Dormody FRESHMEN Otto J. Jacobson Robert Johnston, Jr. FredLeBlond,Jr. John W. Otterson J. LeRoy Woehr Bernard A. Hoegemann Herbert W. Goerlitz Leslie Schwimley Carl C. Wakefiefd John M. Wakefield James D ' . Wickenden BLl ' E GOLD T Tenney irmody Fraser Macpherson John McKee Rjchard Russell Harold Williams Edward von Adelung le Donald Crystal Ernest Frellson Charles Simons Frank Champion Hoegemann Stanley Donogh Standish Donogh - P-r ?i! ert r J ? S ;2 n pttoJ b " ! John Otterson Leslie Schwimley JO John W akefield James Wickenden LeRoy Woehr Page BLUE G O L 1) Theta Xi Founded at Rens elaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Xu Chapter Established .March 22, 1910 t Adolphus J. Eddy Thomas F. Hunt FACULTY William J. Raymond Harry W. Shepard SENIORS Edwin C. Voorhies tHarold A. Wadswonh Hendrik J. Ankersmit George L. Henderson, Jr. t Donald L. Kieffer Horace K. McCoy Lawrence A. Smith Page 388 Orville D. Baldwin tFrank B. Bowker Harry B. Bowker Earl F. Armstrong Edward P. Crossan Ormond K. Flood Stanley J. George Parker F. Allen Robert E. Browning Colin C. Campbell Solon P. Damianakes tin the Service. . bsnt on leave. tAt Davis. JUNIORS Hugh H. Burton Hobart W. Hanf Carl T. Long SOPHOMORES Willis I. Grandy Byron C. Haskin Edward B. Hougham Fearing H. Morris Edward V. Winterer FRESHMEN Wickes E. Glass F.mmett C. Hoffman Henry R. Kruse Joe Langdon Victor J. Winslow JJohn F. Osborn Max J. Paul Harold C. Silent Hal Shellenberger Rollin C. Stitser Kenneth Thayer Samuel E. Winning John R. Peterson Charles E. Radebaugh George K. Redpath William Watson BLUE GOLD .. Hendrik Ankersmit George Henderson. Jr. Lawrence Smith Omlle Baldwin Harry Bowker Hugh Burton Hobart Hanf Car! Long Mai Pau! Harold Silent Edward Crossan Ormond Flood Stanley George Feanng Morris Hal Shellenberger Rollin Stitser Kenneth Thayer Samuel W3nning Parker Allen Henry Kruse Joe Langdon Victor Winslow John Peterson Charles Radebaugh George Redpath John Osbom Willis Grand y Edward Wintere. Page 3 9 BLUE GOLD Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established 1910 C. Coleman Berwick Gus A. Brelin Orville R. Caldwell Walter J. Escherick Douglas C. Aitken Hiram R. Baker Harold K. Beresford George W. Boyd Robert W. Cowlin Herbert Barth Reginald Biggs Harold R. Holtz FACULTY Robert G. Aitken Page 390 GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS Leo E. Taylor SOPHOMORES Curtis E. Wetter FRESHMEN Philip R. Surryhne George C. Henesel George G. Mitchell John M. Oakley John H. Spohn, Jr. Robert H. Evans Charles H. Fishburn Spencer S. Kapp ' . I lartzell Quinan Rodney E. Surrhyne George M. Landon James H. Oakley Howard J. Quinan At Affiliated Colleges. Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD -. ' :- - -. . Hiram Baker George Boyd - ' " .- ' Leo Taylor Curtis Wetter - Harold Holtz Ge James Oakley Howard Qniaan : - i -- Page 391 BLUE GOLD Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter Established November 22, 1910 Page 392 Bradford W. Bosley Arthur T. LaPrade Thomas R. B. Ashby Robert P. Casey Joseph C. Cheney FACULTY Thomas H. Reed GRADUATES Claude Rohwer SENIORS JUNIORS G. Russell Ellison Dwight F. McCormack Virgil B. Brattain Bentley R. Dunwoody Charles J. Cummings Francis R. Ferguson Wilson J. Field SOPHOMORES Wayne J. Peacock FRESHMEN Joseph P. Rice A. Laurence Mitchell Joseph N. O vcn George J. La Coste William G. Pillsbury Arthur W. Turck Thomas W. Nelson L. Laselle Thornburgh Holloway F. Jones ' " Truman McKenzie Fred B. Gentry Alfred D. Haines W. Clift Lundborg Absent on leave. BLUE S- GOLD Lundborg ; r Page 393 I! I. IT E G O L Page 394 Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established April 16, 1912 C. M. Montgomery Herbert S. Burden Edmund F. de Freitas Russell H. Green Willard X. Brown Francis Close Archie B. McRae George L. Bender Robert L. Bender John B. Craig Arthur D. Eggleston Donald J. Gillies Gerald H. Gray FACULTY GRADUATE William Lee Bender SENIORS JUNIORS Willis R. Senter SOPHOMORES George V. Steed FRESHMEN Thomas Dale Stewart Mason E. Franklin Carlton D. Hulin Frank A. Morgan. Jr. Ernest E. Myers Lloyd A. Raffetto Samuel B. Randall Nelson A. Ross, Jr. Russell W. Kimhle William J. Lenahan Gilbert M. Mears Elwyn C. Raffetto Norman J. Ronald Eugene W. Ross At Affiliated Colleges. BLUE GOLD ' - ' - - - ' -::.::.- : - - : Archie McRae : ' .- -. - George Bender Donald Gillies Gerald Gray Ross Elwyn Raffetto Nocman Ronald Edmund de Freitas Q. Jr. Waiis Sinter W511ard Brown ; Samuel Randall T Jphil ..--:.. - ,, _ Wflliam Lenahan Gilbert Mears J yj) Eugene Ross Nelson Ross. Jr. Page I! I. U E GOLD Sigma Phi Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Alpha of California Established September 12, 1912 FACULTY William Vere Cruess Harold L. Leupp tGuy R. Stewart SENIORS Aubrey F. Holmes Edward B. Kennedy Charles A. Sweet JUNIORS Albert C. Buttolph, Jr. Harry H. Trefts SOPHOMORES Robert G. Bunnister Harold B. Pavton Davis Woolley Philip L. Wyche Page FRESHMEN Harold F. Clary James J. Cline Bartlett B. Heard tin the Service. " At Affiliated Colleges. Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD . :-:.-- 7 - - Davis WooEey James C ine Page 397 liLUE Sr GOLD Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale University in 1845 Nu Chapter Established 1913 John W. Gregg Edwin J. Hauser FACULTY ISi iK-dict F. Raber Alfred Solomon GRADUATE C. V. Thompson Albert G. Biehl Frank F. Hargear Ronald W. Hunt Perry Kittredge SENIORS R. H. Young Clifford V. Mason Philip S. Mathews James C. Raphael L. Byron Sappington Elbridge M. Cantelow Harold E. Fraser Norman S. Gallison JUNIORS George T. Moore F. Linden Naylor, Jr. George E. Wightman Paul L. Davies SOPHOMORES Marion J. Mulkey Page 398 J. Foster Beaman Rollo A. Beaty Milton C. Buckley Stanley F. Davie Abram L. Gurney FRESHMEN Everett N. Holmes, Jr. Edwin Ross Talton E. Stealey Ralph Thompson Miles F. York BLUE GOLD ' Rollo ; . ' . " : -- : Frank Hargear - ' :- James Raphael L SappLnglor, .- : - Norman Gallison George Moore : I ' .. Marion Mulkey Foster Beaman Stanley Davie Abram Gumey Everett Holmes, Jr. - . Miles York Page 399 I! L C E S- G O L I) Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter Established May 5, 1913 Page 400 Samuel H. Beckett William G. Hummel FACULTY SENIORS James C. Martin Harold E. ood vortli Chester S. Crittenden Cecil A. Lathrap Dixwell L. Pierce JUNIORS Wendell C. Day Southard T. Flynn Herbert S. Howard, Jr. SOPHOMORES J. Harold Brown Ronald A. Davidson Peter A. Kantor Harold B. Kemp Ray B. McCarty L. Rochelle Blair Charles A. Burke, Jr. Clyde Edmondson Harold A. Edmondson FRESHMEN Charles Woodworth Ottiwell W. Jones, Jr. C. Hall Montgomery Allen E. Van Riper John A. McKee Ross H. Ryder Robert M. Savior Philip J. Shenon J. Leslie Welch Charles J. Faso Dwight L. Mcrriman Hugo H. Methmann Charles W. Mills BLUE GOLD Ch 3en Cecil Lathrap Dixwell Pierce Wendell Day Southard F Herbert Howard Ottiwell Jones Hall Montgomery Allen Van Riper Harold Brown Ronald Davidson Peter Kantor Harold Kemp Ray McCarty John McKee Ross Ryder Robert SayJor Philip Shenon Les-Ke Welch Rochel ' .e Blair Charles Burke Clyde Edmondson Harold Edmondson Charles Faso Dwight Merriman Hugo Methmann Charles Mills Charles Woodworth Page 4OI BLUE GOLD 1856 Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1856 Mu Chapter Established November 7, 1913 SENIORS Richard C. Kerr John A. Richards JUNIORS John J. Allen Rees T. Dudley Frederick S. Curren Gardner Olmsted Donald C. DeWitt James Perkins Howard Wickstrom George R. Douglas SOPHOMORES Maurice W. McCord Page 402 Wilbur K. Burford Sutton W. Carlson John D. Chesnut Charles R. Collins FRESHMEN Harvey Ward Edwin De Golia Benjamin McAllaster Charles Quist Harold W. Samuel R L C E C O L - - " ! " " Harvey Waid v L mrice McC-ord win DeGolia BLUE (y GOLD Page 404 Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston, November 2, 1909 Mu Zeta Chapter Established December 15, 1913 FACULTY Charles Barrows Bennett Ira Brown Cross Felix Hurni GRADUATES Hubert Rogers Arnold Arthur Elmer Belt Thomas Essington Gibson Philip Harold Angell SENIORS Jay Cooke Allen, Jr. Burton Elmer Anderson St. Clair Garnett Cheney John Harvey Dunshee Russell V. Knaus John A. Stewart JUNIORS Charles Atwood Kofoid Robert Orton Moody Charles Christian Staehling Axel Berg Gravem Lloyd Elliott Hardgrave Oscar Kempfer Mohs Donald Eugene Silcox Vincent Dye McConncll Percy B. Nelson Glen Thomas O ' Brien Paul Winning Sharp Yalter Tvrrell Stokes Alfred Brunson Willoughby SOPHOMORES Dwight Wellington Chapman Harold Smith Cheney Louis Alfred Le Baron Brodie E. Ahlport Le Roy Han scorn Milton C. Kennedy Oscar U. Kulberg Emerson R. Newcomer FRESHMEN Waltham N. Willis William Carter Rea Lewis R. Rogers Frederick Melvin Stamper Frank G. Vieira Joe E. Walker " At Affiliated Colleges. Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD Philip Angell Aiel Gravem Donald Silcox - Walter Stokes Burton Anderson S. Garaett Cheney n _ Vincent McConneU Russell Knaos Glen O ' Brien Paul Sharp r d g C - ' -- " ' - Harold Cheney Louis Le Baron Brodie Ahlport Le Roy Hanscom Milton Kennedy Emerson Newcomer William Rea Lewis Rogers d O T Frederick Stamper Prank Vie ira Joe Walker Waltham Willis BLUE Sr GOLD Alpha Kappa Lambda Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 California Chapter Page 406 James T. Allen Roy M. Hagen Roy O. Diether Chester O. Hansen Melvin W. Buster William R. Dennes Montgomery Evans John B. Matthew Charles A. Moore Robert J. Darter Blanchard R. Evarts Wesley C. Fleming Horace H. Hagerty Andrew Langdon Wallace H. Miller " Dean M. Metcalf Norman H. Plummer FACULTY Robert T. Legge GRADUATES SENIORS Edward S. Yocco JUNIORS Thomas F. Young SOPHOMORES William B. Hcrms Ruliff S. Holway George N. Hosford Victor S. Randolph Theodore C. Lawson Richard H. Scofield George W. Moore Harold W. Poulsen Aubrey G. Rawlins FRESHMEN Floyd Wilkins Legro Pressley Thomas E. Rawlins Dwight D. Rugh Douglass Saunders William D. Townes Nels C. Youngstrom Kenneth M. Saunders Philip L. Savage Absent on leave. RLUE GOLD Richard Scofield Edward Yocco M. Evans Harold Poulsen Thomas Young Robert Darter Wallace Miller Legro Presley Thomas Rawims Norman Phunmer Kenneth Saund [atthew Charles Moore George Moore P {Iff ird Evarts Wesley Fleming Horace Hagerty - I - Douglass Saunders Nels Yonngstrom j Sax-age Floyd Wflkins BLUE GOLD Delta Sigma Phi Founded at the College of the City of New York, February 23, 1899 Hilgard Chapter Established November 28, 1915 FACULTY Edward O. Amundsen SENIORS Victor N. Christopher Harry A. Godde tOgle C. Merwin Killis C. Reese Fred Orth JUNIORS t Byron J. Showers SOPHOMORES Niron L. Brewer Spartaco Cravello Robert K. Cutter John M. Flynn Homer Henderson Leroy Htitchinson Norman S. Menifee Fred Rosser Attilio Sattui Robert E. Searby JoyThrelkeld Mechial V. Voyne Page 408 George O. Bahrs Henry Blohm Bilder Gardner Maurice A. Hopkins William H. Lount ' Absent on leave. JAt Davis. FRESHMEN Ralph O. Salmon Lyman F. Martin Roy Me Hale Daniel McMillan Ray Meyersieck Rov N. Phelan BLUE Sr GOLD - - - . .... ' Robert Cutter Norman Menifee Atlilio Sattoi George Bahrs BUder Gardner Ray Meyersieck Fred Orth Roy Phelan .. Robert Searby William Lotmt ----- - Leroy Hutchinsc Mechial Vo Tie Roy McHale Page 409 I! I. U E GO I. Sigma Phi Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Epsilon Chapter Established December 14, 1916 Page 410 Thomas C. Mayhew Reuben S. Tour FACULTY Albert E. Swain Thomas F. Tavernetti Harold H. Yost Eugene B. Butler Milton L. Kingsbury Edward C. Anderson Samuel J. Binsacca Henry F. Adams William H. Brandes John Davalle William H. Adams T. Herbert Battelle Norman K. Blanchard Paul A. Bloomheart Wallace C. Dinsmore A. Franklin Durkee Chelsea D. Eaton GRADUATE Eldon B. Spofford SENIORS John Q. McDonald Howard E. Miller JUNIORS Beverly B. Castle H. Buford Fisher Hubert L. Pascoe SOPHOMORES Laurence S. Davis James G. Landon George W. Marvin Clair H. Willms FRESHMEN Russell H. Ells Donald L. Emery Austin B. Fenger Carlton Fletcher Francis Z. Grant Harris I. Gushaw Thomas M. Hagel James S. Mitchell David G. Sala Reuben J. Irvin James G. Morgan 1 larrv G. McClorv Ralph Parker Clair S. Rudolph Chester C. Kelscy Harry M. McDonald Samuel D.Mitchell, Jr. Raymond A. Muller Ea rl G. Steel Ellsworth Tryon Llovd C. Whaley ' Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD Tn Adams ; .- _ " Edward Anderson Beverly Castle Buford Fisher lenry Adams i? Davalle Laurence Davis Jarry McClory Ralph Parker Clair Rudolph Wallace Dinsroore Franklin Durkee Chelsea Eaten tec Cariton Fletcher Francis Grant Raymond Muller Ellsworth Tryoo Page 411 BLUE GOLD PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Alpha Delta Legal Founded at Chicago Law School 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 1911 HONORARY Frank M. Angellotti John E. Richards Andrew Y. Wood FACULTY James L. Ayer Paul S. Marrin THIRD YEAR David J. Wilson Calnnir J. Struble John Q. Brown, Jr. Chester O. Hansen Eugene A. Hawkins SECOND YEAR John E. Johnson Edward A. Martin Thomas W. Slaven Page 412 FIRST YEAR Christian J. Bannick Lester H. Nuland Clyde L. Lamborn Dixwell L. Pierce Jesse D ' . Stockton BLUE S- GOLD Phi Delta Phi Legal Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Jones Chapter Established at the University of California in 1913 John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby Maurice E. Harrison Evans Holbrook William C. Jones FACULTY Austin T. Wright Alexander M. Kidd Matthew C. Lynch Orrin K. McMurray Francis S. Philbrick Arthur G. Tasheira SEXIOR Albert R. Rowell Axel B. Gravem George Herrington Edward Hervey JUXIORS Eugene M. Prince Esmond Schapiro Leslie B. Schlinghey.de Alfred S. Chapman, Jr. Matthew M. Conlev FRESHMEX Philip S. Mathews Edward B. Ellsworth Thomas E. Gay Page 413 BLUE GOLD Delta Sigma Delta Dental SENIORS Eugene E. Rebstock John L. Rickley Lester E. Breese Claude T. Cochrane Clinton A. Fowler Earl J. Gibson Roy A. Green Lyman D. Heacook George A. Helmor Ernest L. Johnson Samuel R. Olswang Alvin W. Pruett Millard J. Streeter Leo L. Vorwerk Thomas R. Block Francis P. Burke JUNIORS C. A. Sweet Edward M. Seaman SOPHOMORES Clarence R. Flagg Fred E. Goodell Joseph A. Thatcher Page 414 Harold Bjornstrom George T. Dettner Elbert B. Donkin Oscar L. Losey William P. McGovern FRESHMEN Lloyd Trernaine Albert E. McGuinness Stanley McMillan Salem C. Pohlman Francis J. Powers Guilford H. Soules BLUE fr GOLD Roy Green Lyman Heacork George Hdmer ZJ ' . Millard Streeter Leo Vorwerk Francis Burke a . " : - - ' Joseph Thatcher Harold Bjomstrom . -. _ W. McGovem A McGuiimess Stanley McMUlan 4 5 Sakm Pohlman Francis Powers Guilf ord Solves Llo -d Tremaine BLUE Sr GOLD Xi Psi Phi Dental Founded at the University of Michigan, February 8, 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 George L. Bean Frank C. Bettencourt Harold J. Bruhns Thorton Craig Harry H. Heitman Joseph D. Hogden FACULTY Gerald F. Stoodley Harold C. Kanscn Xcstor M. Lonn Guy S. Millberry Charles B. Musantc Melvin T. Rhodes Alfred C. Rulofson SENIORS Leland A. Barber Charles E. Boyd Robert C. Frates Pearce Glasson VVinfred L. Golden George H. Grover George W. Hahn Albert F. Heimlich Vernon E. James Jesse A. Lingenfelter Herbert L. Shannon Cecil C. Steiner Willard S. Westwood Charles J. Zappettini Frank A. Barz Frank A. Casella Louis A. Hewitt James Logan Joseph H. Lorenz JUNIORS Walter S. Mortley William A. Spridgen Joseph B. Toffelmire Frank A. Traschsler Clinton R. Vitous Page 416 George C. Chuck FRESHMEN Linus A. Huberty Ellis E. Davies BLUE GOLD ll iP . . ' -ed tiolden Vernon James 1. -.-.- Charles Zappett-mi Prank Ban Joseph Lormi V. : - ' .; - . -: " Charles Bovd George Grover Herbert Shannon ' - William Spridcen Ellis Davies Robert Prates George Halm Cecil Steiner Louis Hewitt Joseph Toffehnire Linns Hoberty -d Westwood lames Logan Frank Traschsler Page 417 1! L U E GO L 1) Roy C. Abbott Walter C. Alvarez Walter I. Baldwin Kldridge Best C. R. Bricca Lloyd Bryan Jean V. Cook Arnold A. d ' Ancona Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Founded at Dartmouth College, September 28, Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 FACULTY George E. Ebright Ernest H. Falconer John N. Force Clain F. Gelston Carl L. Hoag Eugene S. Kilgore Howard Markel Robert O. Moodv Howard Morrow Saxton T. Pope Howard E. Ruggles illnir A. Sawyer Milton Schutz Charles L. Tranter Alanson ' eeks George Pierce Fletcher B. Taylor INTERNES Sidney Olsen Laurence Taussig SENIOR Thomas Ayres JUNIORS C. Coleman Berwick John C. Dement S SOPHOMORES Hans F. Schluter Emmett C. Taylor Page 4l8 Edward S. Babcock FRESHMEN Werner F. Hoyt Harold R. Schwalenberg BLUE GOLD Thomas Avres - - ; - - Emmett Taylor Edward Babcock --er Host Harold Schwalenberg Page 419 BLUE Sr GOLD Page 420 Nu Sigma Nu Medical Founded at University of Michigan, March 2, 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 Herbert W. Allen F. W. Birtch L. H. Briggs Theodore C. Burnett Herbert M. Evans E. C. Fleischner FACULTY W. S. Franklin Richard W. Harvey Thomas P. Huiitingtou Lovell Langstroth Milton B. Lennon Frederick C. Lcwitt William B. Lewitt Hans Lisser William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch William E. Musgrave V. H. Podstatta Glanville G. Rusk Wallace I. Terry Robert W. Binkley Philip H. Arnot Myron M. Booth Edward L. Bruck Dexter R. Ball Dometrio E. Jeffry INTERNES Frederick C. Cordes William D. Sink SENIORS Cliarles B. Fowler Lloyd E. Hardgrave Charles E. Locke. Jr. JUNIORS William H. Bingaman Edward P Robert E. Allen John D. Ball William L. Bender Philip J. Dick S. Garnett Cheney John H. Dorn Malcolm S. Edgar Gerville Mott SOPHOMORES Hugh L. Dormody Daniel P. Foster Philip Hodgkin William S. Kiskadden Henry F. Wagner FRESHMEX Southard T. Flynn George N. Hosford William A. Martin Harold H. Hitchcock- Frederic G. Maggs Robert C. Martin Oscar K. Mobs Hal R. Hoobler Shaw John J. Loutzenheiser Fraser L. Macpherson Gilbert L. Patterson George H. Sanderson Joseph M. Meherin Richard E. Molony Richard G. Montgomery Cliarles J. Simon BLUE GOLD I Malcolm E : Rkhard Molony I r Demetrio Jeffr - Edward Shaw c Hugh Dormody Daniel Foster boson George Sanderson Gilbert Patterson Flyrm George Hosford Wflliam Martin nery Gerville Mott Charies Simon Page 421 DLUE GOLD Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1883 Zeta Chapter Established March 2, 1902 FACULTY AND HONORARY MEMBERS Gaston E. Bacon Henry B. Carey Franklin T. Green Frederick W. Nish Harley R. Wilev Albert Schneider William M. Searby Haydn M. Simmons Isaac Tobriner SENIORS Edwin R. Clark Alva M. Deacon Charles H. Fink George J. Fortier O. Garlichs Harry J. Girot Charles L. Lienau Clarence A. McCumber JUNIORS George L. Buttenbach John D. Heise, Jr. Francis B. Hughes Paul R. Sutton Sunnier R. Leibe Henri H. Lille Cedric A. McCIure Page 422 BLUE GOLD Charles Fink O. Garlichs Harry Girot Charles Lienau Clarence McCmnber George Battenbach John Heise, Jr. Francis Hughes Sumner Leibe Henri Lille Cedric McClore : ' ... Page 423 i. r K Psi Omega Dental Founded at B altimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 Page 424 Henry B. Carey Jean V. Cooke Stanley L. D ' od Henry O. Eggert Clark " R. Giles John E. Gurley Roy F. Barton C. Brown Hazen G. Burnett Frank L. Hart Lester A. High Anton J. Kroeger B. Cruse Francis J. Fraher Lloyd Lincoln Walter Becker Ray S. Britton Fortune X. Burson Willard C. Fleming George A. Hughes Albert E.Jordan FACULTY William H. Hanford Carl E. Hoag George E. Hubbell Robert E. Keys Benjamin F. Loveall Harry J. Mathieu Edwin H. M;uik SENIORS Eugene A. La Baree Paul E. Maimone Joseph E. Mathewson J. Vance Matteson, Jr. Clarence W. Neff JUNIORS Leroy W. Halm SOPHOMORES Edward L. Love Harold Ryan FRESHMEN Robert E. Kershaw Charles B. Knowles Henry M. Ludwig Xorman C. Marsh Edwin J. McCord Henry W. Xasser Earl L. McGlashan !. Vance Sitrionton George Simonton Jacob B. Steffan Clifford W. Welcome Sherman E. White Joseph W. Rousli Carl H. Tompkins Charles T. Tweed. Jr. J. Warren Clayton Westbay Warner F. Wildanger John W. January Hugh I. Smith Albert C. Umhalt Robert E. Newton Frank R. Parraga Irving Ridenour Kenneth W. Scott Harold E. Shelton Gerald X. Sullivan BLUE GOLD Roy Barton C.Tweed H ' i R " an , George Hughes Albert J Henry Nar Hazen Burnett Frank Hart Lester High Anton Kroeger ?? ' - Joseph i ' athewsoo Vance Mattesoa Clarence Nff Joseph Roush W Wddanger L. Hahn F. Fraber L Lincota _. " ' Snuth A " Umha!t " Bedcer F. Burson W. FfaminB rdan Robert Kershaw Charks Knowles Norman Marsh Edwin McCoM Robert Newton In-ing Ridenour Kenneth Scott Gerald SolIIi-an BLUE GOLD Phi Chi Medical Founded at University of Vermont, March 1, 1886 Pi Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1908 FACULTY Edward I. Bartlett Pini J. Calvi William C. Frey Charles P. Mathe Rene Bine George W. Corner Louis P. Howe Irvine McQuarrie William R. Bloor Granville S. Delamere George H. Martin Benjamin Pratt Stanton Sherman Reginald K. Smith George H. Whipple Floyd Bell INTERNES Calvine D. Hart William P. Lynch SENIOR Bert S. Thomas William O. Soloman JUNIORS Elmer Belt Charles Keith Jay R. Sharpstein Claude V. Thompson Hugo Childress Richard Scribner Harry P. Smith Page 426 Granville D ' elamere Guillaume Delprat Tom E. Gibson Herbert S. Burden Mathew F. Desmond Philips J. Edson Hubert R. Arnold SOPHOMORES George Hensel William A. Key Jens Jensen Irvine McQuarrie Karl K. Kennedy Richard E. Olsen Monroe Sutler FRESHMEN Efner D. Farrington Frank W. Lee William B. Faulkner Harold E. Fraser Donald D. Lum George R. Magee Sydney K. Smith Richard O. Schofield Henrv E. Stafford Roger B. McKenzie Stanley H. Mentzer Fred G. Norman FELLOWS Hooper Institute for Medical Research Francis S. Smyth Stafford L. Warren BLUE GOLD v : ; - .-.-: I _ ; r .-. . " --- - - - -.;.--. Page t Burden Maihew Desmond Philips ' Edson Efner Fairington A 2 7 Lee DonaM Lorn George liace Roger M--K- ' Hubert Arnold Francis Smyth Stafford Warren UcQoarrie Richard Olsen Sydney Smith Richard Schofield :!. Donald Lorn George Uagee Roger McKenrie I! L U E 6- GOLD v Kappa Psi Pharmacy Founded at Richmond College in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter Established 1910 FACULTY J. X. Patterson George F. Fortier Philip S. Haley Otto H. Kohnke Flentge A. Perkins SENIORS Arno P. Zwicker Arnold J. Piezzi Leonard S. Whitmore Arthur L. Widing Kay J. Winans Page 428 John F. Galvin Francis E. Mixter JUNIORS Clarence D. Whitaker Elwood D. Prior Benjamin L. Schroeder BLCE GOLD George Fortier Flentge Perkins Art John Galvin Fra Benjamin Schroeder Clanence Whitalcer O:: Y. - , . ' - Page 429 BLUE fr GOLD Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Sigma Chapter Established January 11, 1903 FACULTY Walter C. Blasdale William Vere Cruess Ermon Dwight Eastman Franklin T. Green Page 430 Jesse W. Barnes Charles S. Bisson Parry Borgstrom Arthur W. Christie Dwight C. Bardwell Julius T. Hansen William F. Foshag Douglas E. Aitken Roy M. Bauer Odin G. Buttncr " Absent on leave. Dale Stewart GRADUATES George Woolsey SENIORS Paul R. Simpson JUNIORS SOPHOMORE Arthur H. French JoelH. Hildebrand Gilbert N. Lewis Edmund O ' Neill .Merle Randall Harold Goss John M. McGee Roy F. Newton Thomas E. Phipps Archie R. Norcross Edmund F. Savannah Donald E. Silcox George A. Davidson William S. Ingram Paul W. Price BLUE GOLD : . - - : - Archie Norcross - : - r - : - - Paul Price Arthnr PiHK Page 431 ULUE GOLD Omega Upsilon Phi Medical Founded at the University of Buffalo, November 15. 1894 Omega Chapter Established in 1914 Page 432 Frank E. Downs Chester A. DeLancy Clarence G. Potter George M. Burrall Roland Gledden, Jr. Ralph S. Hall FACULTY William F. Blake INTERNES Harper G. Imler SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Thomas G. Hall FRESHMEX PRE-MEDICAL Hugh Schilling Charles L. Freytag 1 lans Von Geldern Homer I. G. Lundorff Frederick W. Holcomb Kenneth H. Johannsen Morrell E. Vecki BLUE GOLD Mom]] Vecki - -. Bu : - - : Harper Iinler Clarence Potter Roland Gledden. Jr. K. H. Johannsen Page 433 Ji L U E GOLD Page 434 Pre-Legal Association OFFICERS President Women ' s I ' ia ' -frcsidfiit . Men ' s Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergcant-at-Arms . .Martin J. Dinkelspk-1 ' 20 Hannah Rayhurn ' 21 . lvin Lobree ' 20 Dorothy McCullough ' 21 ' Jefferson E. Peyser ' 21 Donald Hendrixson ' 21 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Martin J. Dinkelspiel ' 20 Robert Hilson ' 21 Alvin Lobree ' 20 Ray Wood ' 22 Dorothy McCullough ' 21 Helen MacGregor ' 20 I lannah Ravburn ' 21 MEMBERS J. A. Adams J. C. Akers W. A. Baird F. W. Harriett J. G. Benson K. Bernclt G. Bohannon J. A. Bortim H. L. Cross E. C. Crowley B. C. Crum W. W. Davis W. M. Gleason L. A. Harper E. E. Hunter J. C. Jury ' 1). Kitzmiller 1). Manchester R. C. McKellips H. S. McKumcir T. R. Meyer G. W. Moore H. L. Morque M. Moulton M. J. Mulkey J. L. Pastorino E. G. Pullcn X. G. Ronald V. T honiton BLUE 6r COLD Martin Dinkdbptel ;-: v - . - Dorothy McCnlJoogh Jefferson Ptyxr Ra } - f Page 435 SORORITIES liLUE 6- GOLD Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at L e Pauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 FACULTY Maude Cleveland Mary Allen Marion Bogle Mary Brenk SENIORS Helen Geary Mary Harrison Elizabeth Burnham Erida Leusclmer Marion Pirkey Agnes Polsdorfer Margaret Carr Pauline Crowell Ruth Froeming Helen Holman JUNIORS Selena Ingram Anna Mackinlay Lucretia McNear Augusta Rathbone Pauline Wilkinson Elizabeth Thacher Katherine Towle Dorothy Tuthill Mary West Gladys Armstrong Elizabeth Burke Margery Critchlow Elizabeth Terry SOPHOMORES Helen Fox Dorothy Koehler Helen Lacy Margery Lovegrove Lois McCrea Marion Schell Margaret Tinning Page 438 Barbara Ball Elizabeth Bullitt Agnes Harrison " Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Lorna Kilgarif Elizabeth Krebs Marion Lyman Kathryn Maxwell Muriel Snook Elizabeth Urmston ' ' . - :: - T .-.--. 3 . Elizabeth Bmaham Helen Geary ' :.-. .. ' ..- --- V - - ' Ruth Proeming Selena Ingram A. Ma Kalherme Towie Dorothy Tothin Mary West P. Wi: 1 M. Lovccrove Lofs ' McCrea Mar Barbara Ball Rli.h h Bnffiit K .:-.- -- Ha i Margaret C-arr Aucusia Rathbooe Magery- Critchlow Margaret Tinning (I HLUE GOLD Gamma Phi Beta Founded at University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 GRADUATE Jeanette Ralph Dyer SENIORS SJesse I. Roberts Sarah E. Sinclair JUNIORS Elizabeth R. Buffington Isabel B. Faye Elfreda E. Kellogg Ethelwyn Crockett Geraldine Galligan Katherine M. Lahann Ida P. Edwards Eleanor R. Gardner Dorothy D. Meredith Annette E. Rugglcs Helen E. Sutherland Ruth H. Bell Florence S. Briggs Dorothy Deardorf Peggy Ellis Edith Akerly Elizabeth Allardt Janet Bostwick Charlotte Cocroft .Dorothea Epley SOPHOMORES Helen Gardiner Dorothy M. Hess Kathryn Van Wyck Hyde Frances Murch FRESHMEN Margaret Godley Doris Hoyt Ivy Little ' Felicia Mahl Ellen Penniman Helen M. Robinson Margaret L. Shattuck Margaret W. Smith Eleanor S. Thrum Elisa Roeder Frances Stowell Dorothy Todd Marjorie Vaughan Helen Wurster Page 440 " Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1918. + Deceased. BLUE GOLD Ethenryn Crocken j , Etfreda KeUogg Katherine T-Kann Dorothy Meredith f Q g C Florence Briggs D. Deardorf Peggy Ellis Sarah Sinclair E. B Fa ye - . .- ' -; - _- - - .- te Haggles Helen Sutherland Ruth Bell . _. . Gardiner Dorothy Hess Kaxhryn Hyde Frances Mnrch Helen Robinson Margaret South III or Thrmn Edith Akerly Elizabeth Allardt Janet Bostwick Charlotte Cocroft Dorothea Epley aret Godley Doris Hoyt Felicia Mahl Ellen Penmman Elisa Roeder Frances StoweU Dorothy Todd Marjorie Vanghan Helen Wurster m Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Pi Chapter Established May 22, 1880 ; Re-established August 5, 1897 Bernice C. Carr Sara d ' Ancona Mary K. Adams Madeline M. Benedict Jean Budge Margaret Monroe ' Verna Barker Ruth Gompertz Ruth Grim Ruth Heidt FACULTY Mary B. Davidson SENIORS Dorothy P. Davis Rebecca Horner Marjorie Waldron JUNIORS Narcissa M. Cerini Florence Crellin Virginia Gohn Henrietta Johnson Dorothy V. Schulze Ha el Hawkins Million K. Henrici Lucile Lvon Susan Talmage SOPHOMORES - Ellen B. Hindes Everard Hunt Marie S. Kinkelin Mary B. Martin Beth Wrentmore Mary Louise Michaels Mild ' red P. Rose Evelyn Sanderson Nortna M. Thaver Page 442 Roberta Berry Emily F. Cass Doris Durst Mary Elizabeth Easton Marie M. Grassie FRESHMEN Sara F. Grassie Kathryn James Margaret C. Jamieson Jean J. Jussen Margaret McMurray Margaret Patrick Alice Pratt Helen Smith Antoinette Tucker Ruth O. Willev BLUE fr GOLD H. Johnson D. r fc " i-r Virgina Gofan Harel Ha Rnth Grim Ruth Heid Mildred Rose E. Saadcn M. E. Eastern Marie Gra M. Patricl r- : - - 3. -: . - : . - . : ' ' I?. ' -- . Everaid Hnnt M. Khilcrfm B. Wnotmore Roberta Berry K. James ' . ' ' - - - Helen South A. Tucker enoe CreUin P O ff C x Goropertz - .. oropert urray ISLUE GOLD Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, November 29, 1888 Pi Chapter Established April 14, 1900 Page 444 GRADUATE Marian Avery SENIORS Elinor Clark Hilda Cowan Margaret B. Gardiner Vera H. Gardiner Anita Howard Placie M. Howard Madeline Becker Mary E. Alpers Sarah Bailey Faith Cushman Ruth Jackson Alethea M. Hillhouse Lillian V. Marsh Mildred H. Oliver Dorothy Boone Helen M. Ewing Almeda Mackenzie Kathryn Pomeroy JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Helen R. Montgomery Emily A. Neighbor Dorothy C. Riedy Elizabeth Seymour Carolyn Steel Emma E. Jarvis Doris Peoples Susan A. Pratt Eunice D. Roeth Martha Runckel Mary M. Taylor Donna S. Watson Dorothy Willett Elinor B. Wood Dorothea Saeltzer Carol Seabury Ethel V. Ridley Anita Weichhart BLUE GOLD Kathryn Pomeroy Dorothea Sad tier Carol Seabnry Et ima Jarvis Taylor : . - r. - - . - Page 445 CLUE GOLD Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1864 California Beta Chapter Established August 27, 1900 Pag Pauline Finnel Ruth Bailey Kathryn Coe Esther Daniels Mary Downey Marguerite Eastwood Dorothea Blair Blanche Dorsett Charlotte Dorsett Emily Raines May Kimball Beatrice Austin Alicia Compton Leah Corde Edith Corde Florence Crowell Octavia Johnson Isabelle Bayles Maurine Bell Marjorie Blair Dorothy Dukes Dorothy Fisher Vivian Ford GRADUATES SENIORS Jl ' XIORS SOPHOMORES Mary Thomas FRESHMEX Grace Ziegenfuss Flixabeth Snvder Gladys Hulling Genevieve Spader Ruth Spaulcling Lillian Suydatn Ruth Ware Eva MacClatchie Wanda McMeen Mildred Metzner Elizabeth Rutherfrrd Henrietta Shattuck Dorothy Leland Joan London Eleanor Masterson Helen McCreary Marian McCreary Leonore Neumillcr Ada Gray Mildred Henderson Leonore Pfister Katherine Robbins Virginia Stover Marian Woolscv 1! L C E 6- GOLD BaCey Kath - :.- R Spauldu EvaMacClatchie M Metznc Leah Corde Edith Corxi Hden UcCrearr M. McCre Dorothy Duk Dorothy P: Kathcrine Robbins V Esther Daniels Marguerite Eastwood iSaydaiii Ruth Ware Dorothea Blair Blanche Dorset t r fl V f therford W. McMeen H. Shattuck Beatrice Austin ire Croirell O. Johnson D. Leland Joan London I l mnfller Mary Thomas IsabeUe Bayies Maurine BeU 44 1 i Ford Ada Gray M. Henderson Leonore Pfister nr Marion Woobey Grace Ziegenfuss KLUE GOLD Page 448 Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University. October 20, 1872 Lambda Chapter Established May 9, 1901 SKXIOKS Ella Barrows Alice S. Gait Geraldine Hall Esther M. Langley Laurinne Mattern [ " .leaner Barnard Marian Kergan Margaret McLauglilin Ramona F. Morgan Katharine Owers Gvvyneth Gamage Margaret Grimes Kathryn E. Kraft Margaret Miller Rebecca Noer Mary E. Park Winifred Brown Elizabeth G. Calkins Katherine De Celle Kathleen L. Grant Margaret Lauxen Doris Marks Katharine McLaughlin Edith K. Murdock JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Jean Waste FRESHMEN Helen H. Moreland Josephine E. Park Frances G. Shurtleff Pauline Wood Genevieve L. Wyllie Katharine Radcliff Catherine B. Russell Marjorie Scott Clemens Tanquary Lorna Williamson Mary F. Porter Georgia Richmond Gracella Rountree Edith A. Sheldon Elizabeth H. Sherman Gladys Wallace Dorothy Olmsted Louise Park Xita Robertson Jean H. Robinson Cora Rowell ' -Maria Staunton Dorothy Stevick Mabel M. Wilson Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD t, flLM IT fl f 7 ? K - - - { .- GeraWine Han JSsther Langley Laurinne Mattern - reland Josephine Park F. Shnrtleff G. WyDie E. Barnard M.McLaughnn P " -- Morgan P n IT K. Owen - .-. C. Russell M. Scott C. Tanquary L. Williamson G. Gamage A ' M. Grimes Kathryn Kraft M. Miller Rebecca Xoer Mary Park Mary Porter G. Richmond G. Rountree Edith Sheldon E. Sherman G. Wallace Jean Waste W. Brown E. Calkins K. De Celle Kathleen Grant M. Lauien Doris Marks K.McLaughlin E. Mnrdock D. Otmsted Louise Park X. Robertson Jean Robinson Cora Rowell D. Stevick Mabel Wilson BLUE Sr GOLD Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Mu Chapter Established August 13, 1902 Helen Davis GRADUATES Norene Howe Genevieve Taggard Irene Wyllie Isabel Anderson Margaret Cunningham Mona Gardner SENIORS Clara Gregory Virginia Holmes Dorotea Newell Norma LeVeque Pauline Scherer Helen Wehe Lulu Wells Elizabeth Carnahan Julia Hamilton JUNIORS Meta Ludewis; Edith Maslin Grace Willson Louise Pfister Lillian Shattuck Page 450 Dorothy Allen Beatrice Anderson Marian Aver Elizabeth " Bell Noemi Bernard Mildred Blackstock Greba Armstrong Vera Beach Rachael Bretherton Dorothy Brockway Jessie Petit SOPHOMORES Gwendolyn Cochranc Pearl Davis Terys Dietle Corinne Donlon Doris Fredericks Helen Hill Absent on leave. SGraduated December, 1918. Helen Huggins Martha Justice Alberta Kirk Fannie Mel lenry Alma Newell Cvria Newton Fnnnie Taggard FRESHMEN Madeline Cook Lucille Gignoux Ruth Kenworthy Marjorie Melvin Lucille Ridgely Margaret Stewart Ernestine Taggard Ruth Tiffany BLUE 6- GOLD . Holmes Dorotea Newell Helen Wehe Luhi Well Julia Hamilton E. Camanan M. Ludewig r Edhh Malm Louise Prater L. Shattnrk Grace Wfflson Dorothy Allen B. Anderson Elizabeth Bell f O g M. Blackstock G. Cochrane Pearl Daiis Terys Dietle C. Donkn D. Fredericks Helen Hill Helen Huggins Alberta Kn-k F. McHenry Alma Newell Cyria Newton Jessie Petit F. Taggard J ) G. Armstrong Vera Beach R. Bretherton D. Brockway Madeline Cook R. Kenworthy M. Melvin T Lacflle Ridgely M. Stewart E. Taggard Ruth Tiffany BLUE fr GOLD Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January 2, 1897 Sigma Chapter Established February 6, 1907 SENIORS Page 452 SElla G. Crawford Thelma E. Donovan Margaret Forsyth Marion A. Black Nancy E. Cardwell Virginia Cook Catharine V. Cox Evangeline J. Bell Margaret B. Day Marian Farrington Isabel B. Avila Elsie M. Bishop Verda Bowman Hazel Brown Claire Crum Mabel M. Duperu Jeanette Fishburn Loie G. Francis Helen L. Schieck JUNIORS Lucile Graham S lie-mice Hubbard Rita C. Keane Amelia Williams SOPHOMORES Lucile Young FRESHMEN Harriet F. Rinder Absent on leave. Graduatecl December, 1918. Xadine G. Donovan Lucille F. Greig Mildred Mallon Kdxvina Robie Frances D. Morris Josephine Olcese Consuelo Osgood Martha E. Gallagher Clair J. Georgeson Lucile L. Ginoux Myrtle D. Glenn Bernice Helm Ruth Jackson Dorothy J. Pomeroy Katherine Rhodes BLUE GOLD - Lucile Graham Helen a-lii t ' . ' --- Nancy Cardwefl Virginia Cook Catharine Coi Lucille Grrig Edwins Robie Ameha Wflhams Evangdme Befl Margaret Day Marian Farringtoo Josephine Olcese Lacfle Young enUBownun Claire Cram ' .: ; ; -: Joaette Fishbura Loie Francis Martha Gallagher Glair Georgeson Lucfle Ginoui Myrtle Glenn Ben Bcfa Ruth Jackson Dorothy Pomeroy Katherine Rhodes Harriet Rinder liLUE GOLD Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi, January 2, 1872 Gamma Chapter Established April 12, 1907 Page 454 FACULTY Maude Carol Eberts SENIORS Helen May Allan Mildred Copeland Angus Barbara Cowan Louise Hamilton Louise Ratcliffe Margaret Breedlove Irene Brown Constance C. Buffington Marion F. Anderson Helen Detoy Dorothy Dunn Valerie Elder Carol Ruth Higby Madeleine Lucile Hyatt JUNIORS Kathryn Cook - Susan Crawford Rita Henderson SOPHOMORES Ruth Kellogg Kathleen T. Kinney Priscilla A. Krusi Lorna J. McLean Margaret J. Morgan Florence Powers FRESHMEN Berenice Livingstone Dorothy Spence Dorothy Williams Alice Reith Bathia Fortune Ross Helen Jean Snook Grace Spannagel Eleanore Stratton Katherine Ulrich Aida Mildred Baxter Eleanor Campbell Florence Bradford Myrtle Chamberlain Margaret Bravinder Kathryn Ann Fox Frances Brown Irene McMillan Louise B. Walclen Lucie Wilson Margaret Rodgers Dorothy Scott Jacqueline Snyder Miriam 1 rowbridge Absent on Leave. BLUE GOLD r - . ' ' ' :- ' ' .: -- - .-.- --_- Kathleen Kinney . :-: i C-ook Rita Hendcna Dmm Valerie Elder Knni Lama McLean Strattoo Aid Baxter If. Chamberlain Kathn . . Page 455 BLUE GOLD Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 1893 Omicron Chapter Establis hed May 9, 1907 Page 456 Dolores Gibson Vera Bullvvinkel Grace Dixon Ruth M. Carmichael Eugenie P. Hawkins Helene Hickman Dorothy Hillman Leof Mills Kunsman Gertrude J. Bradley Ruth E. Cooper Melba De Witt Beatrice E. Dorn Marion A. Bilger tEleanor M. Lux Helen V. Addecott Frances Brattain Marion Crosbie Marian Curdy Marion Curtis Bernice M. Dorn Violet L. Hepburn Merle Housken FACULTY GRADUATES Florence G. Waldo SENIORS JUNIORS Alice M. Yellancl SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Ruth Risclon Storer, M. D. Eileen R. Kengla Majorie Stuart Katherine D. Maltby Margaret E. Martin Martha L. Moll Doris M. Sherman tDorothy Shrodes Myrtle Gibson Mervil Hiscox Florence 1. Newell Adriemie Williams Helen E. Yellancl Ruth E. Moll Jessie Thornton Norma McKen .ie Edith Mercereau Daisy Norman Gertrude Norton Vera V. Pennington Lucile Roach Roberta Sheridan Ruth E. Wartield Absent on leave. tin the Service. Graduated December, 1918. KLt E GOLD Cooper Mclba De V A. W:Dia -. , V- " ..- - Edith Me Jora Violet Hepburn Gertrude Norton Vera P Roth Warrield Helen ' . ' . " - - . UcKenzie 457 1! L U E GOLD Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter Established May 7, 1909 Page 458 SENIORS Amy J. Ayres Leila Beckley Alma C. Berude Vera M. Chatfield Ruth Adelaide Chrisman Corena E. Daugherty Katherine R. Mason JUNIORS Ruth Chatfield Florence Horton Marguerite Howard Alice B. Keen Rose S. Keith Florence D. Kirkpatrick Madelyn G. Lenahan Edith C. Horstman Corinne Hovvrey Lois Keith Madeline Keith Laura M. Lee Gertrude Marshall Miriam Marks Margery E. McGill Mignon B. Merrick 1 rma C. Pfitzer Frances A. Porter Helen M. Searles Aline Verrue Margaret B. Westenberg SOPHOMORES Jane Adams Beth Cereghino Jessie Easton Lucille Edwards Mildred Estabrook Flora E. Grover Frances L. Black Virginia Dorsey Pauline Elder Grace W. Ford Madora M. Irwin Ruth Janssen Alma Keith Hester M. Kinnear Virginia E. White FRESHMEN Evelyn Turner Dorothy Holdsworth Arloa J. Huston Margaret G. Lyman Minora E. McCabe Monica Story Dorothy Techentin Mabel Kittredge Norma Matsen Mabel R. Pfitzer Madelaine Sanderson Meteah Smart Alma Smith Dorothy E. Staats Louise Thatcher BLUE GOLD - ' . ' .-. -: ' -stman C. Howrey L. " Keith M. Keith L R- Chatfidd M Howard A. Keen ' R. Keith P. Kirkpatrick M. U. Merhck I. Pfitaer F. Porter H. Seaiies X Veirae M. I. Baston L. Edwards M. Estabrook P. Graver . D.HoWsworth A. M. Storv D. Techentin V. White F. Black V. Doney P. R. Tanssen A- Keith H. Kinnear M. Kittrrdge X. Matsen M. - D. Staats L. Thatdier E K. Mason M. McGill B _ - VyCnSKDIDO :: ' M. Irwin II. Smart Page 459 BLUE GOLD Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, November 20, 1874 Lambda Chapter Established April 25, 1910 Page 460 Alice 1. Eastwood Camille Albee Helen V. Johnson Edith J. Lawrence Frances G. Bacon Marjorie M. Bonner Olive Burwell Rachael cle Nick Alberta Elms Marguerite M. Fellows GRADUATES SEXIORS JUXIORS Miriam Burt Blanche Eastwood Evelyn Forsyth Gladys E. Grady Ruby May Hill Viola House Marjorie A. Imler Hildred Burbank Vivien Johnson Genevieve Owen Marjory Wright SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Leona Walker Mvrtle A. Larsen Margaret M. Smith Leona E. Weeks Mae P. Wright Ruth Hardison Bertha M. Owen Katharine Schwaner Lucille M. Slade Elizabeth Wade Arline Weeks Donna Leavens Margaret Pridclle Marian Renieck [Catherine Renshaw Ruth L. Rhodes Dorothy J. Sparks LuciIle Toonc Dorothy Preston Katherine Roliwer Annie Stevenson " Absent on leave. BLUE Sr GOLD iola HOD R. Rhodes D lama Leavens M. Prid oone H. Burhank A- Stevenson OKve BnnreU P O ff C ' ....- . . A Gladys Grad K. Renshaw ... . . . orsyth Gladys Grady if) J f+ vie ve Oven 1JLUE GOLD Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter Established December 6, 1913 Page 462 Edna Slater Alpha Bonney Maude Braffet Irma Case Rosalie Davis Marian Blankinship Helen Burke Adelaide Corbin Lena Gordon Paloma Brown Eleanor Finkbine Louise Hoffman Lucile Jones Constance Lilley Muriel Collins Lucile Craig GRADUATES Dorothy Waterhouse SENIORS Blanche Scale JUNIORS Alice Wilson SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Grace Woodworth Marion Underwood Barbara Durfy Gladys Garner Dorothy Lilley Edith McLennegan Kathleen Hacker Lillie Isom Helen McPherson Marian Peterson Margaret Morris Ruth Reynolds Louise Scale Cleone Snook Mary Wilson Trieste Pearson Eloise Prince BLUE (r GOLD Edna Slater Marian t " Rosalie Davis Barbara Dun ::-:--. .-. A v. - ? . - ; - UTkry Margaret Morris Ru - ' - Trieste Pears - Helen H Louise Hoffman Ladle Jo Seale Cleooe Snook r- . - ' - 1! L U E GOLD Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter- Established March 12, 1915 Pag Margaret Bullen GRADUATES Marjorie Flynn SENIORS Louise Scammell Maude Collett Elsie Dingley Dorothy Flynn Maude Klasgye Mary McCleary Delia Martin Dorothy Munro Grace Powers Bcrnice Rankin JUNIORS Faith Boardman Roma Connor Mildred Corrick Kathryn Dingley Clara Eggen Harriet Fink Virginia Green Hilda Hill Mildred Meyers Alice Mundorf Lois Walker Bessie Nelson Madeline Pash Alene Reynolds Frances Tetley Anna J. Thompson SOPHOMORES Loyda Barron Mary Baughman Fannie Bromley Agnes Edwards Ella Eggen Geraldine Guy Alma Lauenstein Bernice Lorenz Ruth Thompson Helen Lund Helen Morton Mary Xewsom Erma Stewart FRESHMKX Grace Allen Ruth Arnold Naomi Rolfes Esther Diggles Eloise Hellwig 1 lelen Tohin Mary Mickle Edith Meyers Absent on leave. +Deceased. BLUE GOLD $8 Margaret Batten Maude CoOett Elsie DiackT Delia Martin D. Munro Grace Powers Bernice Ranicm K. Dingley Clara Eggen Harriet Fink Virginia Green :-. - M . : - - . : -..-..- :- " -..- . - : M. Bangbman P. Bromley Agnes Edwards EDa Eggen GraMmr Gar Helen Land Helen Morton Marj- New-son Esther Digdes Eloise Hrilwig Mary Miclde Mary McCleary 7 , Connor MiVlred Corrick r d ff C ryers Alice Mundorf x falker Loyda Barron 1Q Z e Lorenx Roth Thompson Allen Ruth Arnold Helen Tobm li L U E fr C. O L D Zeta Tau Alpha Founded in 1898 Chapter Founded May, 1915 Dorothea T. Bothe GRADUATES Pearl F. Willson SFXIORS Louise Bigelow Alice Dixon Marguerite V. Ellis Sara J. Johnston Dorothea C. Langguth Helen Clair Marion Fly Helen Kieldsen Helen R. MacGregor JUNIORS Neva Stcvcn- n Phoebe Matthews Gladys Schlute Helen Spencer Grace C. Stearns Alice E. Tufts Grace C. McDevitt Gladys F. Murphy Henriette Roumiguiere Adeline Scanclrit FdnaM.Boyd Lubor BujanofF Mary W. Chase SOPHOMORES Hazel Young Lillian Cree Bessie Fancher Emily Gogel Page 466 Clarita Bothe Lillian Downing Florence Fancher Anne Field FRESHMEN Helen Young Gladys Griffith Florence MacGregor Thelma Walther Elsie Young Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD - - - : : F. U ihnston D. Laatg --: : ' Murphy H. Room Lillian Ci - " ' ----- : - - :: ' .- : IfHatn Helen MacGre or LUIUU Edna Bp yd Hazel Young; Gladys Griffith Page 4( 7 15 L U E GOLD Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University in 1901 Mu Chapter Established in 1915 Page 468 Mary E. Hamilton Else F. Jaeggi Helen Harris Dora McKinlay Elinor Nichols Marion E. Rahill Gladys Gerrish Bernice O. Hutchison Helen D 1 . Atkisson Dorothy Beach Marian B. Boyd Edith Daseking Marie Farley Elizabeth McMillan Maybelle Meece Dora Adams Zelda Battilana Salome Boyle Dorothy B. Denny Dorothy Dow Evelyn Fulkerson GRADUATES Edith Ueland SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Mary M. Watts FRESHMEN Ileen Taylor Helen J. Nutting Margo Sheppa Mildred V. Swanson Carolyn M. Tilley Wilma Walton Beatrice H. Whittlesey Martha H. Shea Hulda Siess Margaret Pope Lisette Reinle Mildred C. Sellars Margaret L. Stein Dorothy K. Stemm Phyllis C. Vanstrum Elizabeth Walter Hazel Fulkerson Mabel Hamilton Isabel Jennings Helen E. Kendall Gladys Palmer Mildred Schauer BLUE GOLD rgo Sheppa Edith f eland Helen Harris V Tilley Wihna Walton Beatrice Whitt -_ Helen Atldsson Dorothy Beac 1 - - ' Margaret Pope Ltsette Rcinle alter Dora Adams Zelda keraon Hazel Pnlkerson Mabel Hamilton ; - ' Deeo Taylor Page 469 Phi Mu Fouiuk ' d at Wesleyan College in 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter Established in 1916 Page 470 Edna L. Breen Genevieve Kilpatrick Mabel Canavan Bessie A. Reiner Christine Urner Lila Ewert Laura H. Hannuni Mary L. Harrington Ethel V. Jack Ruth Barnes Lucille Brown Florence C. Daniels Lois Barnes Dulce Chapin Muriel R. Cooper Doris M. Donkin Marian E. Galley Lois I. Mosgrave GRADUATES Lillian Steindorff SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Lenore Doran [ " sther E. Richanl- Agnes D. Ward Frances Ward Nellie V. Wilson Juanita J. Meyer Vivian A. Robson Dorothy D. Sims 1 Iclen I. Tavlor Hilda H. Nelson ICdith A. Newton I- velvn Revland l lelen MacQueen Alyce y. Smith Catherine Stelling Elizabeth K. Stillwell Marv O. Warren Daisy E. Ward . hsent on leave. + Deceased. I! L f K GOLD Agnes Ward I luanita HiMa N : :-;.- essie Reiner Christine I ' rner Mar - Harrington Ethel Jack Marian Galley Lois Mosgrave Alyce Smith Elizabeth StillweU Marj- Warren Daisy Ward Catherine Stelling Page 471 BLUE GOLD Page 412 Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1897 Phi Chapter Established in 1917 Marjorie Baker Alice Canman SOlga Battersbee Eleanor M. Dexter Marynel Gallemore Bertha E. Graf Edith Helmer Ethel M. MacPherson Eleanor L. Burdorf Edith Campbell Gladys L. Coblentz Isabel M. De Young GRADUATES Helen L. Yirt SENIORS Portia F. Wagenet JUNIORS Virginia A. Titus SOPHOMORES Dorothea E. Bannister Fyrne Brier Marguerite Hays Dorothy E. McCullough Louise B. Meilike Judith Chaffey Mildred D. Everett Mary Herbert Helen J. Holloway Lucie Tornoe FRESHMEN Corinne E. Powell Linda F.Weile Helen Manuel Margaret McCully Eleanor D. Montgomery Emma G. Prestage Mildred L. Stegman Alice G. Stewart Winona E. Isaac Doris C. Jacobs Helen V. Limbaugh Lucile R. McLean Martha L. Prestage Myrtle Rodehaver Alice M. Schilling Anne A. Smith Agnes A. Stockwell Faith F. Milliken Meta Peterscn Madeline Sheridan Marie Templeton Absent on leave. IGraduated December, 1918. BLUE S- GOLD Page llarjorie Baker Alice f Corinne Powell Helen Wirt Oiga Battersbee Eleanor Dexter MaryneJ Galkinore Bertha G:af Edith Hrhner Ethel MacPhersoa H -:-. ' : ' : E. Montgomery Emma Prestace Mildred Stegman Alice Stewart I J Portia Wagenet Eleanor Burforf Gladys CobJentz Isabel De Young Winona Isaac Dorris Jacobs 4 J Ilflm limtth LocOt McLean Virginia Titus D. H " " - ' Fyrne Brier Uarguaitg Hays D. UcCa Mgh Louise Meilike M.Rodehaver Alice Schilling Agnes StockweH Lncie Tornoe MiSdnd Everett Faith Mi ' Iien Meta Petersen Marie Templeton BLUE GOLD Mil Achoth Founded at Lincoln, Nebraska, in 1910 Kaph Chapter Established February 14, 1919 Page 474 Helen I. Daley Lenabelle Cannon Helen Doyle Helen Hambly Lulah 1 lumniel Marjorie Cook Pauline Hodgson Erie Chism Winifred Barnhisel GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Nydia Le Tourneau FRESHMEN Alda B. Kelsey Ruth Irwin Lucile Nichols Ruth Stephenson .Marion Tilton Dorothy Reese Rita Rosecrans Helen Lester Gera Chism BLUE Sr GOLD Xydia Le Tomnean Page 475 MEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS I! L U E GOLD Bachelordon Organized January 3, 1894 Robert E. Allen James E. Harbinson Page 478 Alexander I. Brizard Loyd E. Hewitt Carl Lais George Conner G. R. Cooper REGENT M. E. Schwartz FACULTY Roy R. Morse GRADUATES SENIOR Carlcton G. Wells JUNIOR John S. Tehan SOPHOMORES Earl T. Jensen Thomas V. Slaven George L. Wood, Jr. FRESHMEN Donald Stcadman Hendric E. Simi Leonard A. Talbot Alex E. Wilson Donald Davenport Joe Spray BLUE GOLD " .--.-- v; " ais -. ' v. . , - iv: - S: ' " . Joe Spray Loyd Hewitt Alei Waaon DonaM Davenport r a g 479 BLUE GOLD Abracadabra Organized August, ' 1895 Page 480 Roy F. Allen William A. Graham Matthew C. Lynch Fred H.Allen Mervyn F. Campbell Clyde F. Lamborn George A. Belts Percy C. Hestorff William S. Ingram FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS Leslie T. Sharp Robert G. Sproul Robert M. Underbill Henrv E. Stafford Harold C. Whittlesey Ross J. Wright Lionel H. Pries JJames F. Shiells Glovd M. Wiles SOPHOMORES Carl E. Hansen Joseph P. Hollings Donovan W. Montgomery Frank C. Adams JC. Meredith Corwin +Alfred A. Drew Charles J. Fee Robert S. Lamborn Robert S. McCullock FRESHMEN Cyril F. Moseley Ralph A. Overton James S. Rooney James B. Pitman James H. Skinner Eugene Strowbridge Karl C. Vesper Bruce A. Wilson Lawrence S. Wright " At Affiliated Colleges. SAt Davis Farm. ' Absent on leave. + Deceased. BLUE GOLD Robert MeCnflock " BLUE GOLD Del Key FACULTY J. Burdette Brown William R. Ralston GRADUATES Hans F. Schluter Harold R. Sclnvalenberg Enmiett C. Tavlor Fuller Clarkson Lester H. Xuland SENIORS John S. Winstcacl T. Carroll Winstead JUXIORS Louis W. Achcnbach Edward S. Babcock SOPHOMORES Howard H. Couch Peter I). Krstich Fred S. Foote I K- vey J. Morrow Edgar L. Gifford Rex R. Rutledge Forest Hopping Lester J. Spindt La Verne ' . Stickney Page 482 FRESH M EX George R. Hopping Theodore W. Ralston 1 lerbert L. Taylor Rhodes Trusscll BLUE GOLD Canon Winstead : - :- ' -. - -- : --. -.-. ;-. Peter Kntidi :, Lester Spindt La Verne Stickoey . ' ' -. Theodore Ralston Herbert Taylor Rhodes TrnsKll Page 483 BLUE Sf GOLD 4SS9 Dahlonega Organized August 8, 1909 Page 484 FACULTY Baldwin Munger Woods SENIORS Claude Moore Chaplin Clarence Arthur Pollard Severus Lawrence Mini Kenneth Foster Premo Nelson E. Spicklemire JUNIORS Arnold Theodore Anderson Le Roy Cagwin Bush Edgar Louis Buttner George Louis Lisher Edward Irving White SOPHOMORES Val W. Miller Romeo Adolph Mini Ejnar Carl Peterson Glenn Allen Shepherd Arthur Charlson Robert William Griffin Ernest Gordon Hall James Lannes Johnson Harold Adolph Makin Leslie Oscar Meyers Xiels Iverson Nielson Ejnar Smith Arlington Chester White William Alfred White FRESHMEN Harold Lyon Green Rex Hickok Leland Lawrence Leonard Russell Eldwood Rider Mauricc Schmittou Absent on leave. DLL ' E 5- GOLD H - .-_---- - - . - Ejnar Smith Lebnd Leooanl - . _. , , ,- Chester White :-:.:-- - - " ' A- - 4S5 1! L U E GOLD Achaean Organized August 12, 1912 Page 486 Charles H. Kendig JWilliam H. Allison, Jr. Russell W. Beeson Samuel G. Clark Copeland V. Dorsey George D. Johnson Glen C. Raddatz William V. Bowen Arthur E. Dewey Howard R. Kendall JAt Davis. GRADUATE JHarry Sargent SENIORS George R. Miller JUNIORS Paul W. Price SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Joseph E. Warne Roger B. McKenzie William V. Emery Louis A. Hansen Paul Mohr Walter L. Moody I ' n-d J. Von Husen Robert E. Warne Manuel J. Owcnhouse Colan Steele Hugh R. Stewart BLUE GOLD V. :. Howard Kendall .: : : : . ' ' - : ; " ' - ' . ' - . r : ; ' " . r. Arthur " Dewey Joseph Wame Page BLUE GOLD Page Sequoyah Organized October 17, 1913 Edward A. Berg William P. J. Lynch Fred A. Beck E. Roy Higgins Pa ul L. Berlin Henry P. Buckingham W. Kendall Gates Homer D. Crotty Earl J. Gaines FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS Eugene C. Ward JUNIORS George A. Corbett Waldo B. Maher Kurt H. Berndt Vincent J. Freirmuth Charles A. Gates George R. Upton SOPHOMORES J. Dewey Yeager FRESHMEN Harrv D. Rasmussen Gnmville S. Delamere Bert S. Thomas George R. Magee Edward T. Miller L. Dow Inskeep Stanley H. Mentzer Charles H. Miller Louis M. Piccirillo John S. Shell Maurice H. Roach Hervev R. Sheldon Wilfred H. Johnston Archie L. Moen Ross D. Pelton ' Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. BLUE GOLD - ' " ' Roy H jggins G Edward Miller Eocene Ward Paul Berlin Kfiyian Gates : ' .--_- - : . Dow Inslceep : ' Louis PicciriBo ' ;-. Gorge Upton Maurice Roach Hervey Sheldoo Dewey Yea V mcent Freirmuth Chaiies Gates Wilfm M . lenry Buckingham .trer " - .- - - V - H Waldo Maher Kurt Berndt Page 489 Page 4QO BLUE 6- GOLD Japanese Students Club Kengo Fujimori Yoshisada Furuya Tobei Hosoi GRADUATES Toyoji Konno Toyokichi Kurahashi Toshimasa VVada Juzaburo Ishii Masae Kitagawa Toshiki Moriya SENIORS Yoshio Yeto Genzo Okuma Seijiro Okuno Shuichi Sumioka Sadasuke Fukai Shinobu Kawasaki James R. Xakada JUNIORS Ichiji Yoshikawa Arata Xitta Saikichi Shirasawa Yoshiji Sugiyama SOPHOMORES Masaatsu Harada Kitaru Kita Kenichi Miyata Junzo Mizuno Masanobu Morisuye Koshiro Nakabavashi Juro Yokoyama Ryoiclii Xisbioka Sakutaro Otsuki Kagato Sbimoda Takasbi Terami Masayoshi Terasa va Kcnjiro J. Tsukamoto FRESHMEN Jitsuzo Fukuhara Yoichi Furuta Akira Hasegawa Sanzo Iwamoto Kiichi Jo Eijuro Kurita Shidzuo Nakashima Satosbi F. Ogavva Senjiro Obashi Asataro Sakai Fiji Takesue Yasohicbi Yoshida BLUE fr GOLD - - r . ' - - ' -_: . - Ycshiji SnciraBa :.- V Kodiiro Naiabayashj Ryoich! N:sh: Kiidri Jo " akashi Terami Masayoshi Terasawa Alcira Hasegava ihidrao Xalcasfainu Senjiro Ohftsbi Page 4QI BLUE GOLD Orond Founded October, 1916 GRADUATES Thomas L. Bailey Adrian C. Wilcox SENIORS Clarence N. Ahlem Thomas F. Corcoran Leon L. Hooper Fred H. Sheldon Arthur A. Johnson tHarry Langford JRobert J. Ramsey JUNIOR Eugene B. Morosoli SOPHOMORES All ert E. Maffly Victor W. Thompson William E. Wentworth Page 492 FRESHMAN Caleb E. Ahnstedt At Davis. Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1918. BLCE GOLD Page 493 BLUE GOLD Chinese Students Club of the University of California Founded in the vear 1913 Yuen R. Chao Chang Cheng Lu C. Chiang Lvnne L. Shew GRADUATES Grace J. Lewis Dai T. Pang Ven S. Chow Ming Y. Yu Lee W. Pond Nettie Soo-Hoo Shun C. Siao Tuan Chen SENIORS Tsin H. Chen Teh Y. Li 1 lenry Dong Doo Chang Ping H. Chan Shau M. Chang Luke T. Dang Fong Gee JUNIORS Rose V. Goong Kwong S. Jue Joses B. Lee Chen Y. Lo Stephen G. Mark Jew Y. Yee Margaret K. Mali Yu S. Tsen Teng S. Tung Kim C. Wong Tze C. Young Chia L. Chou Mew C. Foo Mew K. Foo Zing Y. Kuo Sarah D. Lee Henry W. Yee SOPHOMORES Mary B. Lee Tao K. Li Ling Lew Shen T. Liu Sa L. Lowe Jethro Yip l.cn 1!. Tan I Icnry J. Toy Emma C. Tomu ye Ying M. Tsc Gin C. Woo Page 494 Chi Chang Dai K. Chang Shen C. Chao Ora I. Chang Sam Chow Yook Chow Koh M. Cheng Moo L. Chion Dick T. Dang FRESHMEN Kwen S. Hor Bun B. Ho Nan Kuo Peng Kuo Kwei T. Kuo Shu H. Ku Bing Lee Chang W. Lee Cheung S. Lee Hon Wu Eunice Yip Sui P. Leung Ching Y. Liu Andrew Soo-Hoo Chen Y. Sun I Icnry P. Tsang Ching Wan Clio Wang Li Z. Wang Elsie N. Wong B r. U E GOLD - - - Tie Young Shea Liu Chi Chang Peng Kuo ChenLo Jew Yee Len Tan Dai Chang Kwei Kuo - - - La Chiang Ven Chow TuanChen Teh Li : Stephen Mark Margaret Mah Yu Tsen Mew C. Foo Mew K. Foo Zing Kuo Henry Toy Emma Tom wye Ying Tse Shen Chao Ora Chang Moo Chien Shu Ku Brag Lee Cheung Lee Henry Tsang Ching Wan L N | B - V. Teng Tung TaoLi Gin Woo Kwen Hor Sui Leong Eunice Yip Ling Lew Henry Yee Xan Kuo Ching Liu Page 4Q5 WOMEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS P. L U E GOLD s Rediviva Organized as Pioneer Club in 1874 Reorganized April 10, 1903 Page 4Q8 Gertrude Borchardt FACULTY Alice H. Metcalf GRADUATES Frieda E. Tarke SENIORS Elizabeth G. Talbot Eleanor N. Corcoran Alice M. Fowler Vera L. Glines C. Josephine Van cle Grift Lillian E. Lockwood G. Fay McCroskey Nora T. McSweeney Florence A. Bridge Lenora C. Clarke V. Gwen Howe Catherine M. Laughren Vera Lautenschlager JUNIORS Eleanor C. Thomas SOPHOMORES Marion F. Abbott Charlotte Euler Ada C. Forbes Irma Rankin FRESHMEN Leona A. Archibald Virginia M. Henning Marjorie B. Magladry Alexandra M. Mandilla Mildred Little Helga M. Nielsen Lila Pattee Esther L. Pooler Marion F. Strobridge Maliel E. Hampton Mildred Moulton Helen W. Murdoch Genevieve B. Nicholson Dorothea M. Petersen Edyna Shearer Agnes B. Watkins Absent on leave. BLUE GOLD Lfflian Loclnrood Fay McCroskey X. McSweeny I. Van de Grift Gwen Howe C. Laughren Mildred Little Helga Nielsen -obridge Eleanor Thomas Marion Abbott Ada Forbes ' ' ' " - --.-.-- ' T f Tia Archibald Virginia Hennig G. Nicholson D. Petenen Edyna Shearer 499 P. L U E Sr GOLD Aldebaran Founded May 8, 1909, by the California Branch of the Associated Collegiate Alumnae Members Page 500 Winifred Bangs SJean M. Applegate Florence M. Campbell Daphne E. Gerry SLouise L. Hesse Ruth R. Dobbins Reta Kimball Octavia D. De Lap Alma E. Fendt Vesta I. McMahon Jessie E. Beckstead Josephine K. Gibbs HONORARY GRADUATES SENIORS Helen J. Smith JUNIORS Muriel G. Noakes SOPHOMORES Ottilia E. Weihe FRESHMEN Mary G. Holway IMargaret Kane Marjorie E. Tuft Bertha Walkmeister Adelaide C. Weihe Hazel P. Neeley Elizabeth M. Nutting Mary F. Hughes Frances M. Loeber Marie L. Thoroman Frances M. Hesse Helene J. Hoffman IGraduated December, 1918. BLUE Cr GOLD : :-:, ., Rnth Dobbins Octavia de Lap Vesta On Nnbf ' - 9 B ;:-- " - Frances Hesse - - r Adelaide Wabe Helen Smith Urn :- ...-,:- Bedotoad Page 501 BLUE GOLD Al Khalail Organized in April, 1900 Reorganized in December, 1913 Mary Bell Ruth E. Gibbons Eldora Carlson Marjorie Davidson Belle Anderson Helen J. Atkinson Lois C. Howe Edna Carlson Jean Hastings Kathryn I. Kilmer FACULTY Lillian M. Moore GRADUATES SENIORS Nancy Yerkes JUNIORS Frances King SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Louise E. Gilks Anita D. Laton Helen G. Halliday Mildred M. White Margaret Illig Dorothy M. Lee Blanche Nelsen Edna O. Newgren Lucy L. Spanieling Margaret Swift Page 502 Absent on leave. At University Hospital. Graduated December, 1918. BLUE GOLD Ru-.h Gibbons ' ' - ' ' : - :-: - :-.-.,.-: - . ' -..- ' " .. Nancy Yerkes Dorothy Lee E-- i : Pag BLUE GOLD Mekatina Organized May 6, 1914 FACULTY lola G. Riess Page 504 Sophie F. Beekhuis Allene L. Gordon Grace H. Beekhuis Miriam Y. Bonner Virginia Gilbert Adriana Jongeneel Grace U. Bliss Catherine Jongeneel Elizabeth Jongeneel Absent on leave. GRADUATES SENIORS Rosemary Thelen JUNIORS SOPHOMORES L. Amy Wells FRESHMEN Charles L. Smith Eva E. Martin Louise Stickney Clara C. Sanford M. Marguerite Squire Elizabeth L. Stanley Violet F. Rliein Karen Jacobsen Frederique Ketjen Marian Knox BLUE COLO r. dMbi - " Bta -. Page 505 BLUE GOLD Norroena Organized November 1, 1915 GRADUATES Page 506 Florence Banks Marcella E. Brinkmeyer Frances A. Stranahan SENIORS Barbara M. Mensing Clyffice B. Nevin Leonora W. Crutchett Dilla H. Fox Winnefred R. Horn Maude F. Hudson Mabel E. McGrath Lauretta Butler Annette G. Girard Catherine Clement Dora V. Garibaldi Marjory M. Higgins JUNIORS Ruby B. Merritt SOPHOMORES Evelina M. Peini FRESHMEN Maude M. Miller-Brady Helen Moore Anita K. Nielsen Bertha C. D. Nielsen E. Frances Rodgers Geraldine Holden Edna M. Hopkins Elsie T. McGovern Merle H. McGrath Cynthia Moore Caroline E. Brinkmeyer Edith Christensen Dorothy M. Cornell Florence D. Robertson Aileen D. Donovan Harriet Holden Wilma E. Hudson BLUE GOLD ? Anita Nielson Bertha Nidson Prances Rogers Lauretta B olden Edna Hopkins Ruby Merritt Catherine dement Don Garib ran Merle McGrath Cynthia Moore Evelina Pemi C. Brinkm ipthy Cornen Aileen Donovan Harriet Holden WOma Hudson F i - HOI ranoes Stranahan ft irath Maude Brady f d g ntler Annette Girard Idi Marjon ' Higgins 3JIMA4MA3 3HT JOSHES BLUE GOLD VODVIL I Page 510 BLVE 5- GOLD SHOOTING " THE PRYTAXEAN FETE Br SNAPSHOT IKE York to Fr EAR SPUD Say Spud you know me I ' ve shot ' em all fat. thin, middlin ' with and without legs, warts, moles and clothes but on the level, Spud that Prytanean Fete was the Joe Henry Magee when it came to popping a bunch of passe daisies ; that ought to have been growing in a cemetery not that I give a boiled potato, but it makes a professional sore to be steered up against what I got and me havin ' snapped stuff from Xoo Yell as I was savin ' they sent me out to shoot a flock of wrens that were stagin ' a sorority fete. " Get the peaches, " says the boss, " you know, the good-lookers, don ' t let them slip you any dames with flat hips or big feet or platter chests, make it snappy, " he say? and I done the best I could you know me Spud but I ' m savin that was none too good at that, for a fack it was pretty rotten. Far ' s I could make out it was a fashion show or somethin ' they was stagin ' leastwise they had a flock of glad rags that looked like an episcopalle church on caster but shades of Miranda ' s pet cat what they had in them, the clothes I mean, they was one hooman gargoyle in red hair with a corrugated chest decorated with a water blister, she had done herself up in purple and it fit her about as well as Cohen ' s handmedowns used to fit Fat Lewis when he did kid stuff at the Liberty Playhouse. Says I smile damn you smile thinkin ' I could kinda get her to ease up on her horse look and she give me a grin that turned my stomach, she was some hot sketch, mostly sketch. One of the bathin ' girls couldn ' t set down her clothes was too tight and she tried three times, me lookin ' the other way and when nothin ' let go I pulled the old camera on her and fired one plate, but goodness knows how I had the heart to do it. She w r as done " in in exclusive talcum that smelled like Mrs. Peet ' s soap and she handled the parasol like a waitress in Lim Bin ' s noodle dump, but she sure had the pins. I had to take two pictures to get her legs in, p a e they was that extensive. All the time I ' m not mentionin ' the slab- - 1! I. U E fr GOLD sided row of femmes dolled out in party rags that paraded two for a dozen models. Say Spud, you know me and you ' ve saw a lot of females in our time, we used to do three-fingered Mike ' s and the front pews in the Methodist Church when everythin ' else give out, but the skin seemed better. It must be the war or something Mr. Hoover made em eat or somethin ' the dames aint the same today, they is full of spots and blotches and moles and freckles and rubbed spots, say honest Spud I ' ve been ashamed at times for the mean things I ' ve said about dames, but if I could think of em right now I ' d say em pronto, for them females was all I ever dreamed of when I ' d been lappin ' up the New England breakfasts too regular. I gets plum in bad askin ' one skinny fairy will she pull in her neck or somethin ' so I could shoot another female in behind and when we got em all together in a group, my land, Henry, if they wasn ' t some lady-like zoo. it was like tryin ' to copy a tattooed convention and havin ' the spots run with the rain while the copyin ' was goin ' on. I may be crazy and I ' ll admit I aint had much eddication, but if goin ' to college involves associatin ' with the bunch of wall-eyed, platter-chested, hipless, giraffe-necked aggregation I seen at that fete, then believe me Spud I ' m off culture for life, and females is forever nix with me. yours brokenly Ike P. S. this is confidential I should have any of them wild dames after me ! S ' long. I. Page 512 MORE FREE VERSE This free verse stuff I cannot see. It never did appeal to me. Yet if these abstruse poems must be, Methinks I ' ll try my hand. Ten sturdy vessels knocking, knocking at the harbor ' s gate, A dog barks at a street car. The moon slips softly into the water with a splash, Where is the corkscrew? Admitting that these lines are punk, I still believe free verse the bunk. To write it one should be half-drunk Once more I ' ll make a stand : A smiling barkeep Swings a swishing towel, swearing softly At prohibition. But This isn ' t free verse because I can Understand it. L. G. B. BLUE GOLD VODVIL II Page 513 U L I ' K G L 1) Nowadays, when a girl has her eyebrows penciled she ' s half dressed. " Would that my father were seized with a sudden remittent fever, " sighed the young man at college. All are not cold that shiver. 1 HOTEL ST. FRANCIS Page 514 Been Looking for This, Elwortliy? BLUE GOLD October S 6:30 P. M-: Duhring falls asleep in bathtub. 7:00 P. M.: Rescued by Elworthy. Ve are not ashamed of our women, but still there ' s no disgrace in being embarrassed. Whole is he whose heart is broken before he ' s broke. :e from the fact that the Campanile is the noisiest building in the world, it has often been the only feature by which a gentleman could, in certain dark hours, identify the city of Berkeley. Some guys try to look taller by making their faces longer. One professor tall and spare Got adventurous with his pen, And to beguile the public stare He hid behind a face of hair. Ah ! he was handsome then. When he found that for sure People neither saw nor did they look He found his shyness not so pure, In fact he said he ' d be broader. And shave and write another book. WELLYLE B. DAMBDE. JEALOUSY Damn it! I ' m jealous. You can keep your fellahs ; I ' m going to Brause ' s palace: Damn you! HE ' S jeal WELLYLE B. DAMBDE. A Dream of Fair Women And Realities Page 5 5 BLUE Sr G O L D VODVIL III Page 516 BLUE fr GOLD SUBJECT: D2AN TAB MRttN PREDICTS INCREASED PROFITS FOR DAIRY kSJi; When war and reconstruction discouragements are driving out the unprofitable coir and the incompetent cow owner, there is a better chance than ever for the aggresjive, resourceful dairy aan who has good cows a pure bred bull of proven ancestry, who is grffrir.- cost of his mm feed and who is not wholly dependent upon hired help and purchased feed. " In thes words. Pr = : r- -- English as Ve Have Saw Her Writ (Facsimile of Xews Letter Put Out by University Press Bureau for Use in Local Papers) I wonder what will come of the phrase, " Important business detains me, my dear. " How the former will lag When a Bevo spells jag. And it ' s off with the cocktails, gin rickeys and beer. M. G. C. Him I don ' t believe in parading my virtues. Her You couldn ' t, anyway. It takes quite a crowd to make a parade. Xope, Socrates, lady fingers are not called so because they ' re spongy-. Dftf Do you mind if I smoke? Alpha O (decisively) Yes. I just hate the taste of tobacco. John ' Smaller with the doll you went to see last night? You got home before 3. Em. Doll is right! When I squeezed her she said " Papa! " You made me what I am today, sang the very stoul vaudevillianess. and the Mellen ' s food drummer in the box passed out. I ' isitor Pardon me, but are you an English professor? it ' ll Not by a long shot! I got this tie for Christmas. Page 517 BLUE GOLD VODVIL IV AND V Page 518 BLUE fr GOLD ' tn ' embfr it Press Club initiation. Tenney catches up sleep. Where ' - that new pair of trousers you had last weeV? Wife and daughter ' s wearing ' em. Wearin ' " em? Uh-huh. Two bobble skirts. WEATHER FORECAST It ' s going to be a dry winter. HORRIBLE! Admiring Phi Delt What was your worst experience at the front ? Irv Woodward When I was wounded there was four bits in the pocket. CLIPPED FROM " THE CALL " Widow has bed- sitting room to share; young man preferred. EXPENSIVE Bachelordon Prohibition comes high. Alpha Kap. Lam. Why Bach. We ' ve just had to double the size of our cellar. Love and let love. CHI O ' S? XO. XO, XO! Ridge Road-ite (singing) I ' m always chasing rainbows. Durant Avenue-he Didn ' t know the Chi O ' s had changed their name. IX A RUSSIAN PLAY She How did you get insky? He With a latchkv. HEARD OX THE SLAB Fir t Student I was over in Oakland for the first time today. Second Student Isn ' t it a beautiful city; well laid out? F. S. Laid out? " Why. man. it ought to be embalmed. Page 519 I! L U E 5- G OLD December ,? Dllhring spends night in jail. Hey, boy! Your pickles are leaking! Them ain ' t p-p-ickles them ' s p-p-puppies! Words by Ladics ' Home Journal Photo by us FOR ECONOMY ' S SAKE We pity The man Who goes to The T. D. To see A Sennett show There when Every day From the bench One can see As many ankles And even more. And certainly More of a Variety. These spring winds Cause us To economize. S. O. Page 520 WIMMIN! She ' s a fascinating skirt, A most bewitching flirt ; I think her people call her Elsie Lee. But within her pretty head What brains there are, are dead ; And so her many charms mean naught to me. She ' s as clever as can be : Intellectuality Sticks out all over little Alma Pratt; But the poor kid ' s homely face Is really a disgrace; And I ' m afraid that I can ' t stand for that. She ' s as pretty as a queen, And as Aristotle keen ; I fairly worship Mary Anne. I grieve ' neath stars above, And ne ' er declare my love, Because she ' s married to another man. P. B. ISLUE GOLD January 17 LoTett climbs aboard water wagon. Ffhnarr 17 He falls off with a crash. ATTENTION THE COMMITTEE ON Y. M c A. ELECTIONS: :: " That ' s me all over. Mabel, " he said as he fell from his airplane and was scattered hither and yon upon the ground. I wish I were in your shoes. Why? Mine are wet. Though college days Have their delights. They can ' t compare With college nights. V. V. Yes. Hyacinth, if the Kaiser wrote a biography we could say he was trying to write his wrongs. No. Eberhard. writing paper is not the only thing that is stationary. Yes. Ambitious, a kimono is one thing a lady can ' t wear out. It does not follow. Hugo, that be- cause a girl is a card you can play with her. WHAT GALL! Dofcous Is life worth living? Hopfous That depends on the liver. First Sr. Bill ' s simply wrapped up in Jane. Second Sr. Are thev tied vet? Page 521 BLUE GOLD Page 522 Ferry Building Oho! Vliat I know about your boys. Campanile Mebbe. But it was your little girl ' s fault. BLUE fr GOLD March 9 I " . X. X. initiates Marshall of Emeryville TiWhcr,T:3evgr vi Harold HONODSXETCS A.S.U.C OFFICES MSCELLAXCOUS Imagine a Bird Being Proud of a Thing Like That: Young Johnny Day Married Susie Week, And soon there were enough Days To make another week. Y. Y. Little we think, Less we do; Isn ' t it funny How we pull through? PRESS AGEXTRY (This from T. D. press notices for " The Call. " l " Mack Sennett ' s famous diving nymphs, now appearing at the T. D. Theatre, will show their prowess at Piedmont Baths to- night. " Thank heaven they didn ' t carry the refer- ence to ship ' s anatomy anv further. Eh, what? THEM VERBS! " Amo. amas, amat " Twas as far as he ever got. For the ladye fair Yanked out some hair. And beat it from the spot. E. E. ODE TO A HAIR Toupee or not toupee that is the question! Whether it is best just to wear a wig. Gummed on or cinched by thongs. Or show one ' s nudity to the desert air, A glaring greasy pate Gadzooks ! There is much in noble lineaments That do produce a fuzz but hich grown old last into a lean And slippered baldness that forbids E ' en this fantasy in blank verse To make one presentable. E. E. Now. listen, dearie, even love making in the movies has its drawbacks. Suppose the hero ' een eating garlic just before the final clinch. Wrong. That ' s not the women ' s rest-room. It ' s the libe. Page 523 I! L U E GOLD Page 524 SPEAKING OF UTOPIAS OO much of a muchness and a stormy night- that is how it all came about. That is how most regulation Utopias usually do come about and so this one shall not be slighted in the least. At any rate, I fell headlong into an open manhole and was brought up with a shock in the under- world of the great city. Scarcely had I recovered my scrambled senses when the moon-like opening of the man- hole above was eclipsed. There was a swish as of a body pro- pelled rapidly through the air. There was a splash as of a body suddenly immersed in water. Ah ! " Poor faithful Kato, my Japanese valet. He had plunged to my rescue into he knew not what. So much for the faithfulness and devotion of dogs and Japanese servants. We jean-Val-Jeaned through the long, winding corridors aim- lessly. " Thank heaven it was a large city and we did not have to crawl. Only on one occasion was there a word spoken. " The experience regurgitates, " proclaimed Kato, in most excel- lent English. As we were paddling along in the darkness the plop, plop of our footsteps suddenly changed tone. There was a hollow note, not a whole-hearted plop, yet it was still a plop. Investigations were begun and rewarded. We lifted a trap-door and went down a winding flight of cement stairs. As we neared the bottom there became audible the unmistak- able rumbling and rattling that always goes with a big city. And a busy city it was as we found out as soon as we passed through the narrow little door at the foot of the stairs into the sunlight. But feature our surprise when we discovered immedi- ately that we were not in our familiar Bedlam-On-the-Spree but in a perfectly queer and fascinating metropolis on the God knows what. And now I must digress and let a little light in on this chron- icle, treating it as a news letter, rather than as a Utopia. In fine, we can ' t be bothered with the dry theories of a he-Utopia. Why worry over the monotonous details of political and economic per- fections when every form of governmental establishment invari- BLUE fr GOLD ably blows up in some sort of Bolshevism anyhow? All right! Up with the red flag! But that this was a model community cannot be denied. Xo ner had we overstepped the threshold than we were surrounded by a warm and mellow medium of golden sunlight. Directly ahead of us was a large black-marble arch, spanning a broad, clean, red- graveled boulevard. Emblazoned in gold across the arch in high, beautifully formed Old-English letters was a striking inscription. The idea was not new. Almost every town back in the good old world had some sort of suitable advertisement, such as " Welcome, the Home of the Peach. " or " Water, Wealth, Contentment, Health. " But this inscription was more of the nature of a mani- festo, or a declaration of independence, than of local optimism. Follows the inscription: " To Hell With the Women. " " A most worthy and admirable sentiment, " remarked Kato, his appreciative disposition touched to the quick. I registered an effective assent by my silence. We passed on, under the arch and along a broad boulevard, rapt with the beauty of the buildings and the conventional, prim style of gardening that surrounded each. We were surprised at the total absence of inhabitants, and were about to form the conclusion that the city had long been deserted and had been preserved by some miraculous means, when we escried a young god, clothed in summer flannels, lying flat on his back on a pile of cushions on a broad expanse of lawn, and blowing smoke-rings at a gaudy-colored parrakeet that hung from one foot from an overhanging twig and poured forth a delightful and entertaining bit of explosive monologue. As we approached, the god greeted us cheerily. " Hello. " he said. " What ' s the latest story from the bench? " As soon as Kato had picked me up from the grass we proceeded to make ourselves acquainted. " What ' s the idea of this place? ' ' I ventured. The god pointed a well-manicured hand to a nearby statue. It represented a man in the act of jumping up and down on several women, a most beautiful work, and it bore this inscription: " Damn the Women ! " " You see, " he explained, " this is where sorority women come Page when the die. " BLUE GOLD " But, " I protested, " I don ' t see any women about. " " That ' s the beauty of it, " he replied. " We don ' t allow any of them to be out in the daytime. And, if any woman allows herself to be seen she is confined to the shimmie. " " The shimmie? What ' s that? " " That ' s an institution for the curbing and correction of frac- tious females. A most efficient system. All offenses are punish- able by the shimmie. Each prisoner is tried by a shimmie judge, and a jury of ten ' known as the shimmie shirts, a venerable body of men. On conviction the prisoner is delegated to a spot in the shimmie and there she shimmies out her sentence. Most of them pass out before their time has expired. But there ' s an old Alpha O down there that has been shimmying on one spot for fifty years. " " But do the men undergo these atrocities, too? " I asked. " Not on your life, " he replied. " The men here do nothing but take life easy and enjoy themselves. The women do all the work, and we see that they do it well and we make them support us in style. Oh, it ' s a wonderful life for us. But for the women, it ' s endless drudgery. " " Wonderful ! " I exclaimed. " The experience tickles, " added Kato, he being a sympathetic valet. " You, being an outlander, " the god went on, " should look the place over at night when the women are at work and you may recognize some of the old macaroon wrestlers. You will know the different tradeswomen by the pins they wear. For instance, the Kappas do all of the scavenger work. If you are around at mid- night you will see them trudging along under large tubs of table refuse from the men ' s banquet halls. The Pi Phis make up the kitchen force and fire department and the Thetas are the cleaners, pressers, bootblacks, barbers and manicures. The Tri Delts run all the pool-halls, each one being provided with a large delta to rack the balls with. And so it goes. Each organization has its particular task and, believe me, it ' s well done. " " Wonderful , " I began. Then the bed began to go around and pirouette on one leg, to do a clog dance and all the other frantic Page and uncomfortable things beds do following a much of a muchness. WOW ! Those Peru cocktails have a terrible kick ! Boy ! BLUE GOLD March if Psi t " s queen Mack Sennett girls to Dugan ' s. Reader, when you look At the faces in this book, And your heart with rapture swells For our tempting college belles. Just suppress that wild desire Our photographer is a liar. " " v S ELLVLE B. DAMBDE. V 1 VERSE PECULIAR Cam Pan Xee Lee. Damn Thee In my Sleep Jam Thy Squee Ling Deep Into Hell. WELL YLE B. DAMBDE. The fairer sex oft marry To reform us, so they say: But they merely want examples To turn sinners from their way. M. G. C. A Sign of Many a " Time " There never was a woman who did not want to be caressed as much as she asked to be let alone. The war made many a man rich. Y men are what thev make us. Page 527 I! L U E GOLD Suggestion for the Alleviation of the Duties of the Dean of Women Page 528 HICK ASININITY I ' m glad that Alma ' s got a maw I don ' t know where she got her Or why my classmates should all rave About t his Alma ' s mater. She ' s not the waitress where I eat, She don ' t tend bar at Gus ' s. Perhaps she is a chambermaid That frets and fumes and fusses. I ' ve looked around to find the dame, By gosh, some day I ' ll spot her And when I find that Alma wren I ' ll ask about her mater. EARLEE. B LL " E S- GO L D Hargear j.ublishcs " The Dillpickle. ' TODAY IX BRIEF All day I struggle with the Blues And drown them out at night with Booze ; Then struggle home and take a Snooze To awake to another dav of Blues. Anon. 9 a. in. to 8 p. m. 8 p. m. to 1 a. m. 1 a. m. to 9 a. m. 12 m. to 12 m 12 p. m. to 12 p. m. After July 1st Blues Booze Snooze Ax Gravem Snooze Perry Kittredge Booze Hunk Fraser Blues Campus Roberta, the siren of the glue factory, was reclining with ease and grace on the kitchen sofa, her feet resting lightly in the oven of the gas stove. Turning to Theodora, the red- headed girl who lived two doors down the hall, she asked: " Going to the Prom? " Theodora surveyed herself in the paralyzed mirror and, being satisfied with the effect of her new jabot, answered: " Xope, not this year, dearie. One of them college boys used to take me out lots, and he promised to drag me to the Prom. VVelL I dunno he said there ' d be some of them chappyrones there and so well, dearie, you know how it is. " You can always tell a Phi Beta Kappa but you can ' t tell ' em much. " Xo beer, no work ! " will undoubtedly be the answer of the laboring undergraduate masses to a bone-dry college ultimatum. Thfla Ah, Doris, I trust you will pardon my appearing in dishabille. Alpha See Dclt Most assuredly, my dear. I often wear one myself. Page 529 I! L I ' K fr GO I. 1) SPRING A MOVIE OF SENTIMENT Page 530 BLUE 5- GOLD THE BUMS ' DIRECTORY Note The following data were first made public by the Skull and Keys Society of the University and are here published by the Blue and Gold after editing in compli- ance with the postal regulations regarding the character of the matter acceptable for mailing. ELWORTHY . I advise against beer him who fusses. For he ' s apt to fall into some mu- Mark had a date for the Hop, Took on an afternoon slop Ditched his ladv and stayed down at Gus ' s. SORRICK Clay is a roue so sly That he ' s willing to buy Anything for the girls From stockings to pearls If they give him a kiss and don ' t cry. WHITE. Jack would chew baccy and fight And as a frosh was an inebri ite ; But like many a hound Who goes tearing around. His bark is much worse than his bite. UHL. . .The Kaiser ' s a man of audacity. And tenacity, though not of opacity; He ' ll bring prohibition Before July ' s inhibition, On account of his swilling capacity. LEITHOLD.. . .Squeak Leithold ' s a ruined young lad Who ' s going from better to bad ; He used to talk beer, And more better beer But now it ' s only the dances he ' s had. SYMES. .Xow I ' ll sing of this gent well named Symes. He ' s awakened each morn bv the chimes; He looks like Prof. Kuno, With a nose like Bull Bruno- He ' s a Jap as sure as this rhymes. Page 531 RLUE GOLD MOORE. Mac never laid claim as a saint As many an artist would paint ; Prohibish he decries, All squirrels he defies Thev call him a nut but he ain ' t. PAXTON. .Marsh is a man of deep cares He ' s on the OTHER Students ' Affairs Committee and dings Rough students and things ; And then goes out on wild tears. CORTELYOU Curly seeks to be a great hound- Wants a land where beer rivers abound, Hemmed in by gin seas With rum on the trees And highballs rampant on the ground. HINSDALE. This one is sturdy young Spence Who ' d much rather sit on the fence By Phoebe Hearst Hall And watch girlies play ball Than get fun from legitimate expense. NELSON. .Tom ' s against all those dames that dance close; Says he ' d rather be taking a dose Of cod-liver emulsion Than do a propulsion A la vine-clinging comatose. FORSEY. It ' s my sterling young friend here named Forsey Whose life I describe best as Horsey; He belongs to the hair-trigger club, And Gus ' s glee club; With the eternal song: " Have some more, see! " MARTIN. . George should have been named " Gin-Head-Fizz " For he never steps out with a Liz, But takes all his joys When out with the boys They call him " Beer-Hound " he is! HOUSTON. Page 532 . Bert ' s the wildest Chi Phi ever been, For he believes in original sin ; He ' d try to be good As hard as he could And then he ' d go at it ag ' in. BLUE GOLD LOVETT. . They all wondered how he had cotched her When Emery said he had fetched her; Before the dance they asked. " Well, Does she dress herself swell ? " Answered Em, " I don ' t know, I ain ' t watched her. " BATES. .This is our young friend named Bates Who ' s now boss of his boyhood ' s young traits; He no longer steals jam But instead cries out " Dam ! " And his deep thirst it never abates. PARKER. . Chi Phi ' s proud joy is Rex Parker ; Says queening ' s more fun when it ' s darker A parlor mush-room Will prove any dame ' s doom Once Parker sets out to spark ' er. DUHRIXG. .This is Zeta ' s war baby John Duhring; His beauty is scarcely alluring: He ' s covered with bunions Like a garden of onions That is sadly in need of manuring. CASS. .Hag ' s name should be Jack he ' s not a grace, For when out with a kid of fast pace. Once he said, " Oh, how shocking To show so much stocking! " She said, " How about vour donkev face? ' ' LUFF. .This chicken is Hale-Harper Luff Who tries to be a good Beta rough : He dragged out a college hall flimmie Who ripped off the shimmie They counted him out. crying " Xuff ! " METCALF. .Metcalf says that he would give half Of his life for a neck like a giraffe ; For MET-calfs main fun Is to MEET calves like the Son Prodigal, who saw a well-fatted calf. TURK. . This next chorus girl is Art Turk Who studies law without doin ' no work ; But his right arm is strong And his larynx is long In answering the draught he won ' t shirk. Page 533 I! L U E GOLD You Can Say What You Please Against Being a Worm, But There Are Advantages THE BOLSHEVIKS ' CREED I am a Bolshevik. I believe in nothing. Everything should be mine. I am a brother to every man. I hate everybody. Everyone should be wealthy. Nobody should have wealth. Work should be entirely abol- ished. I want everything. I want nothing. I don ' t know what I want, but I want it, and damned quick. That ' s me all over. I am a Bolshevik. P. B. " Love and let love. " Page 534 ADD TO THE " BUMS ' DIRECTORY " Ward Than young Bob there ' s no living liar Who plays ' em up higher and higher. From a fast Coppa fairy To Theta ' s cute Mary They call him the D. U. vampire. Griffiths Ole ' s college life leaves few regrets Except, of course, all his debts; Not one cent could be earned On the things he has learned, But he sure can roll cigarettes. BLUE 5- GOLD .March 31 Press Club Souse. Bynner and Eraser get acquainted. Same might Atcheson sleeps at Seaboard Hotel. Haven ' t seen much of Helen lately. Say, you ' d oughta been out at Neptune on Sunday. STUXG! ! (An old song with a new ending.) A " vamp " sat in the Library Studying as hard as hard could be; Studying her books? Oh, no! Not she! Why study in the Library? She studied the wrinkles on his brow. She liked his face and wondered how To ' ' vamp " him. It looked a task, And she Yas studying out the mystery. The chap looked up, his eyes so keen , Took in the smiling sweet siren, He frowned, gave her an awful look And went on studying from his book. And she, WEXT HOME ALOXE FROM THE LIBRARY ! H. A. B. An armful at the Prom is not so good as a mouthful in the moonlight. X ' est-ce pas? St. Peter of the Angel asked : " Why did you turn away that man? " " Because, " quoth she. " on Saturdays " A Key Route System train he ran. " M. G. C. Page 535 I! L I ' K G O I. I) AS IT WAS IN THE BEGINNING Page After the Junior Farce. Cartoon reprinted from BLUE AND GOLD of 1908, the year in which Sam Hume played the lead in the Junior farce written by himself. BLCE fr GOLD .If ril j English Club initiation. Gradv out cold as usual. WATER one of the most useful things in the world. It is used to complicate chem- ical reactions. It has been used occasionally to wash in. It is used to play water polo in. Engineers use it as an excuse to build bridges, drainage systems and aqueducts. New uses are constantly being found by ambitious scientists for this abundant substance. It is reported on good authority that after July the first. Anno Dom- ini 1919, it will be used as a bev- erage. Many changes " round our college I have seen vith dizzy head ; But it ' s all right. I found last night That a co-ed ' s still co-ed. k B A Hitherto Unpublished Photograph of a Prominent Junior ' CHALIFE Old Demon Rum was a jolly old sport, Yea a jolly old sport was he: Whenever he thirsted for a drink He wanted two or three. He never bothered about his pipe. His bowl or his fiddlers three: But lay on his back and poured it in. And was as happy as could be. E. E. Page 537 K L U E GOLD FOURTH DIMENSIONS Being epigrammatic descriptions of the great and near-great on the campus compiled by a genius who, for obvious reasons, prefers to remain incognito. Isabelle Anderson The sun rose this morning in a tennis costume and with a receipt- book. Atcheson Phoebus-grown, pensively unkempt in Heidelberg. Marcus Freed Bacchus spanking Aphrodite ' s children. Stanton Coblenz Behold a turtle ruminating cobble- stones. Walter Christie I like bread and brown gravy on a windy day. Gus Brause The good old barrel leaks but it never empties. Con Donovan The dizzy complacency of a sham- rock on a cheese sandwich as seen through a ginger-ale highball. Hargear A licorice whip with cold cream on the tip and paprika on the handle. Andy Smith Socrates, suddenly aristocratic, knocks out Jess Willard. Jimmie Raphael Sunset on a tar cameo. Mabel Martin I ' ll be hanged at sunrise and tomorrow night I ' ll help you with that dress and day after tomorrow I ' ll understand. Merrill Broit ' ii My favorite coolness is of a mahogany parlor with the window shades lowered on a hot afternoon. Edith Maslin A pea-hen loved by an eagle. Doris Peoples Juno makes fun of Hiawatha by being jealous of Ishmael ' s mother. Carol Eberts Chile con allegro in a rose-plush opera chair. Homer Havermale ' When a whirlwind catches up a pair of glasses and a can of white pepper and is considered refined by a society of winds. K. C. Leebrick Rice spice and Robert ' s Rules of Order. Sam Hume A kangeroo with a voice like a district attorney shadow-boxing in Drury Lane. Paul Shorey Puck come home from Athens, venerable. Helcnc Hickman A swan glides down a 1x12. Phyllis Hau ' kins Under the aurora borealis a cornstalk bears a hyacinth. Alexander Kaun A royal spaniel gallantly leading blind Gorky through Pied- mont. Charles Rieber Tomorrow and a mimeograph synthesized in a bar of milk choco- late. G. M. Calhoun Plato ' s house reflected in a well-blackened shoe. R. S. Hokvay On a shag of shale I see a raisin sprouting into violets. C. B. LipnianA long-stemmed pipe upside down on an ant-hill. Skin Brewer Pegasus wearing a hunting coat at a banquet. Charlie Detoy A winged effigy of the angel Bonaparte in a beer bottle. Mary Clark A strawberry making picture-stains on a tablecloth. Rants and Shaw The reflection of two portieres in a Russian samovar. Piccarillo When the leg of a Jacobean chair sees itself in a tin mirror. Larry Mitchell Binoculars on a giraffe. Page 538 BLUE S- GOLD SAVE THESE TO SHOW TO THE KIDDIES Page 539 1! L U E fr C. O T, 1 ) Page 540 April jj Phi Kaps try to get beer bust with A. K. L. ' s. Bones I hear Smokum began his career in a cigar factory. Jones Yep! There ' s one millionaire that ' s risen from the rank. A certain romantic young Mr. Had a girl and he often kr. But he asked to be wed And she solemnly said, " I can never be more than a sr. " WORKING ONE ' S WAY THROUGH COLLEGE " Gimme a cigarette. " " Lend me five. " " Got any change? All I got ' s a bill. " " Lend me a hunk of paper. I left my note- book home. " " So long, fellows ; I gotta be drivin ' along. Yeh, I always did eat fast. " THE COLONEL ' S O. T. C. I used to be an officer, I once had bars of gold, I ran an S. A. T. C. once, And knocked the privates cold ; But, now I ' m back in college, Those things are past for me, For now I am a sergeant. In the Colonel ' s O. T. C. Yes, I have worn the navy blue, I ' ve sailed the seven seas, The work they did in training camps Compared to mine was ease. I ' m back in college once again. But this I cannot see, I ' m on the books a corp ' ral In the Colonel ' s O. T. C. For months I backed a front-line trench ; Marines don ' t quit, you know : We gave the Germans hell for sure, And got them on the go. Now I ' ve returned to college, The thing that bothers me, They ' ve got me down as private In the Colonel ' s O. T. C. P. F. Father, what is the Knight of the Bath? Saturday, my son. No, Regina, bi-furcate isn ' t such an awful swearword after all. Why do they call ' em sirens when they never sound a warning? BLUE GOLD April 16 Election day. Saloons closed. Kaiser L ' hl sober. The Library Elevator Offers a Powerful Argument for Trousers, or Against Skirts, or Something Waiter, this fish is toughern shoe leather! Yes, sir, it ' s sole, sir! THE VARSITY VOTE Some fall for Constance Talmage, Some like the Gishes ' stare. Some like the way that Fairbanks grins Or Bill Hart parts his hair. Some worship Mary Pickford. They like each golden curl. But as for me just let me see That movie Bathing Girl. You can have all your movie stars That paint and dress and such. But you can bet I ' ll take the kind That don ' t put on so much. That pretty " back to nature " kind. That sets your heart awhirl. The kind that makes the ocean roar That movie Bathing Girl. Maybe she ' s blonde, maybe brunette, She may be large or small. But she is always pretty. And that ' s not saying all ; So when I get my parchment. Away down south I ' ll whirl. Where I can sit all day and watch That movie Bathing Girl. P. F. Page 541 I! L U E Sr GOLD Page 542 HAVE YOU REALLY GOT A BRAIN? TEST YOURSELF NOTE. Most people never tire of these mental tests. Every time they see one in a magazine or a Sunday supplement they proceed to reassure themselves that, after all, they are mentally incompetent. This particular set of tests has been especially prepared for the readers of the BLUE AND GOLD. By means of it you may prove oh, any one of a number of things including hereditary insanity, mormonism, the truth of P. T. Barnum ' s remark, birth statistics, etc., etc. 1. Cross out every eight in the following group of numbers: 6371227964 555S555555 0975267011 The person of exceptional ability exceptionally well trained by university education will discover in 60 seconds that there are no 8 ' s. Persons of only ordinary mentality or less sometimes spend half the afternoon wondering where they are. 2. Look at each of the following words, see what it means, and call out in a clear voice the exact opposite of each word. The average is 40 seconds. Below that is wonderful. Xorth Cold Flunk Laugh Sneeze Tall Fuss Stanford Theta Whee Pip-Pip Tuesday Orange Fish Swallow Marie Ho-hum Pithecanthropus 3. Write on each line ' of dots the word that makes the best meaning. To pass this question do it within a day after you first see this : (a) The night cloudy. ( b) Who goes to the Library to (c) owns a ranch in Mexico. (d) Dean Stebbins is very (e) The Kappas the Alpha Phis. ( f ) Edna Anderson is a suffragette. (g) Nobody ever accused Sam Hume of (h) Any time Mildred Murphy (i) Please! (j) Helene Hickman never ' Sany wonder? (k) I my classes very much. (1) And as for Dot Kaehler Boston. BLUE GOLD Evolution of the Arid West Page 543 i; i. r K A DISSERTATION ON THE SHIMMIE HERE are shimmies and shimmies. We hear about some in popular songs others in French novels. The former is a dance-step of a very informal nature. With the latter we are not here concerned. The following ' directions may be of some assistance to the novice, if any such be still extant : First you dance straight along in the usual manner. When you have gotten up nerve enough, you ask your partner if she approves of the shimmie. She will make no reply but will immediately begin to. If you are at a two-dollar-and-a-half dance, the step is started with the feet about six inches apart. The feet are kept together if you are at a nickel dance. When the correct position has been assumed, the weight is thrown upon the left foot, and the right is knocked gently against the left. Then the weight is thrown upon the right foot and the gentle knocking is executed in a similar manner with the left. This is repeated five or six times, or more, depending upon how far you are from the chaperones. In the event that the latter are a bit old-fashioned, all shim- mying must take place in the conservatory or on the roof without the dignifying accompaniment of syncopated music. In which case it may be done in a large wicker chair if you are lucky enough to find one unoccupied. J. P. H. ' 21. Page 544 ALL AT SEA " You are beautiful! intoxicating! I love you! " ho murmured passionately. Save for him and his companion, the promenade-deck was deserted. The boat was plow- ing silently through a dense fog. They were in a world apart (Don ' t you like the little dots? They ' re so suggestive. Author ' s note.) " Howard! How dare you! " There was more than a trace of anger in her voice. " And I thought you a friend. You have misjudged me cruelly. 1 am disappointed in you. " She started to rise from her steamer-chair, but he restrained her. " Xot like this, dearest, not like t his, " he pleaded brokenly. (Continued next page.) I! LT E fr GO L I) " ' 1 hink a moment ! We- can sjiend a glorious month in Hawaii! And in Ceylon, a lover ' s paradise. . . .In the spring we will wander through old Japan, where the cherry blossoms bloom. . . . The world need never know, dearest one. " She laughed lightly and her laugh was like a silvery stream of water trickling over silver stones. They kissed. . . . " You know. Howard. " she con- fe -ed at length, as she nestled snugly in his arms. " I thought for a moment that you wanted to marry me ! " C. J. the Gillies When I entered, house fairly rocked. Miller ' S funny ! They usually throw eggs at me. Private The Reds are rushing Passaicivitch. Lnote (a fraternity person) Let ' em have him. I don ' t like his looks anyhow. Love and let love. . POWER OF THE PRESS No. I Stanford Ruggers Defeat California ' PALO Al. ' I ' O. Februai-v 22. Thb Inland Slai.iord ,lr University rugby team ileCeatccl the varsity team I ' roiii University ni California -1 to 8 here today In H Kanie devoiil of Sfnsalional plays. At the commencement of th - seiond peri-.tl California was ,-i! le to ' tic tlic si-ore at S. but from that point. Stanford went aheail and the " Skaifs outcome was at no oilier ' . ' -in in Wilfl Excitement in San Francisco Papers Over " The Hig Game " What Will Sarah Say? TO MARIE Lady, lovely, wise and witty, I could s.ng you fulsomely In a bisyllabic ditty : " Marie. " I might sing another miss, per- haps a madrigal or glee ; But it ' s song enough to whisper : " Marie! " Hear my little plea alack ! sent Void of verbal witchery. Just a little change of accent : " MARIE . . ! " Page 545 Page 546 MAP OF THE CAMPUS UNIVERSITY ff CALIFORNIA BERKELEY MARCH an BLL ' E fr GOLD THE CAMPUS CORRECTED -mie suggested changes in the geography of the campus offered by those who major in " outside activities. " For explana- tion of changes see corresponding numbers on map opposite.) 1. The Columbia. (Calf-inspection daily.) 2. Hoover ' s Head- quarters. 3. Occident and Bulletin office. 4. Cafe de et al. 5. Xep- tune Beach. 6. St. Francis and the Fairmont. 7. The Bartenders ' Union and the Icemen ' s Club. 8. The Chateau. 9. The Saddle Rock. 10. The Forum. 11. The Casino (anatomy, yea. verily, young fellah). 12. Butterick Headquarters (the pun is poor, no argument). 13. That nervous stretch between the Palace and the 1 :2 ) ferry. 14. The Hotel Oakland ( an assembly place for persons who have no better place to go). 15. Editorial rooms The Police Gazette (it never weakens). 16. The Arcadia (where all sorts or specimens can be found from the first cousin to the missing link to the most perfectly developed type). 17. Idora Park (white sands, gay parasols and all that goes along with ' em). 18. San Francisco via the Key Route. (X. B. Your nose knows.) 19. Can- y.,n Inn. 20. Mr. Brause ' s. 21. Mr. Breen ' s. 22. Mr. Waldorf ' s, 23. Mr. O ' Petti ' s. 24. Ditto. 25. Ditto. 26. Ditto. 27. Ditto. 2 " . 30, 31. 32 and 33. Other resorts. PHANTOM SHIPS " Her cheeks. " he said, ' ' are roses red Upon a fragrant field. Her ruby lips are magic ships That precious treasure yield. " But when to kiss the little miss The blockhead took a notion. Her cheeks and lips were painted ships Upon a painted ocean. MORAL He kissed her anyway. Page H. s. B. 547 POWER OF THE PRESS No. II Pag iTex Rickard ' s Life Story Is Like Page from Ffction With the champion of the heavy- weight world " officially " notified that " he has licon matched with Dempsey for the crown In a battle to be staged July 4 .somewhere In the United Slates, the Interest of the sporting world centers around the man who has made the mutch a surety. Tex Richard has been a lead Ins man in the .spoi-tlng world for. yeara. but there are very few wlio know the history of ' he man ' s life. He ' has been up ifc-ilnst touc ' n jobs ' before even If the t puroe that the match which has been , srranxed carries. SUf.500. Is the larg- I est trial has t-v ' er been -offered In the promotion of boxing events in the his- torv of the sport. Filckard cen be said to have step- ped from out the pages of flctloti to prb ' mote the coming contest. Certainly, outside the movies and a Rex Beach or a Jack London novel, few men have led more adventurous careers. Tex na lived things sucn as most people only read of in books or see on the screen. An ordinary Qbserver. meeting Rick- ard in the corridors of the Waldorf, where he makes his home when in New York, would see little In the suave, soft-spoken, faultlessly but sedately attired business man to hint of a wild, free past. And a mighty exciting pres- ent, too! Looks Like Wall Street . Meeting him In Peacock Alley, and hazarding a first guess on his voca- tion, " Wall Street " would be the first thing that would come to mind. And one wouldn ' t be so far away from the truth, at that, for as representative of Percival Farquhar. the former New York assemblyman, who now is the Croesus of South America, and of sev- eral English capitalists, Rlckard has to spend much if his time down In the district where finance reigns and they think In millions. TEX RICKARD. The man who once punched cows for $30 per and found down on the Pan- handle now is an Argentine beef bar- on, whose herds are thousands and whose grazing lauds cover an area that takes months to ride. over. That ' s who this broker-looking man quietly strolling through Peacock Al- ley Is. Rickard Not Right Name Rickard isn ' t " Tex " at all. When he ,s City. Mo.. In 1871 Well groomed, quietly dressed and I ' ; Eg Mll=AiJ _ iuiet spoken, courteous, affable, T , Tex was 47 year3 o ld the day aftfr Rlcbard would strike one as a typical ,, Ncw year ' s he was christe-ned New York broker. But look a little closer. There i a bronze to his skin that could not have been gained in the canyons of the Wall Street district. That leathery tan is the brand of scorching desert suns and biting northern blasts. Those crows ' feet and finely drawn lines about the eyes come George Lewis. He hadn ' t outgrown hiu boyhood, however, before he drifted down into Texas and became a ccwpuncher. And It was in Texas that Rickard got his nickname anU learned al: about cows And that boyhood knowledge is making capital for him today. from squinting over the shimmering I , Jul Rckard (ti ,] n - L linger long in] Arizona sands and glaring Alaskan . Teius Early in me he " heard- the out ' Bnows. See that long, lean bull turner tr|a , callins and he haa been hearing 1 jaw. the thin-lipped, straight-lined | u evcr sjnce _ From the Lone gtar ; mouth and the bluish-gray eves as plead y as the stars that hav looked down on him as he slept wrapped in a blanket on the pampas of South America. Tex Rickerd has punched cows in Texas. He has gambled from both Bid -s of the table in Arizona. New Mexico and Nevada. He has pros- pected and mined in Alaska, and ,1ust now he is the owner of a South Amer- ican ranch that is almost as big as the sta te of New Jersey. Down In the Chaco country on the border of Para- | D vson City. Only one or two ever since. state. Rickard ' s wanderings led all : over the Chilkoot pass. That was the time of the Klondike gold rush. Of It, Rickard says:, " We were at Circle City. 300 miles below the Yukon, when the news of! the first strike reached us. All of Cir- clo City hit the trail tor the Klondike; at the first whisper. The winter ot , ' 90 lia-.l set in when the word came., ;We had no doss. Each man pulied his own sleigh with six months ' PI eions. After two months we 548 nil the Argentine Republic it lies, and over its 4.000.000 acres more than 80,000 head of cattle are ffrazfne. From Regent Rovvell ' s Fresno Republican houses had been built before our ar- rival " Luck played me -.well at " Dawson. t Jack Dod0n and I owned No. 3 and 1 Al Mayo r-and I No.. 4: on Bonanza Creek. I flold my interest In No. 3 for J17.000. That waa my first mistake. My successor took $300,000 in gold out of it. My Interests No. 4 brought, me $-10,000. With my capital I opened a open a saloon and gambling house. H, broke I made my way to the new gold camp at Nome. Owned th Northern. " Grub utaked there, " Rickard con- ( tinueftj " I opened another place of the same description. This time luck waa with me. For four straight years 1 cleaned up more than $100,000 annually, With plenty or money at my com- mand I naturally sidestepped the cruel Alaskan winters, t played - Seattle and Frisco instead. I was in Frisco when I heard of the Goldfleld, Nov., strike In 190-1. I hurried there to open a saloon an gambling house. It, like my sorry venture at Dawson and my lucky venture in None, I called the Northern. The house made a mil- lion in four yeats. " Tiring of Alaska Tex dropped down Into Nevada. That was long after tht.-| days ot the famous Comsiock lode. l but Rickard was on hand to havo a part in the Goldficld boom. They say, Tex went Into Goldfield with a deck or cards and came out with halt ' a mil- lion dollars. That only is a crisp way of saying that Tex hit Goldfjeld flat broke and soon was the owner of a gambling | house that paid him $150,000 a year., Rickard always has been a gambler. He has sat In the croup4er ' s chair and raked in bets In his own gambling house, and he has stood on the other side of the green topped table and seen his own cash raked in by the other fellow. Tex Rickard has gam- bted with cards and he has gambled with Fate. Life a Gamble. Life itself in a gamble with Rickard and the game has left its Indelible marks on lie lean, sinewy Westerner. Thoae thin, straight lips and cold.i gray blue eyes, cold as a Northern | glacier, never tell the stranger how the game is going. And T ' t looks on death itself with the stoicism of a gambler. " If H comes, let ' er come, " says Tex. " We can ' t go oh beating the game forever. " Richard realized close to $100.000 on] the Johnson -Jeffries fight. The gate] was $270.775. But he didn ' t hangi around Nevada long after it. The out frail kept calling, calling and soon Tex, na his wife came to New York and I took a steamboat for South America to look for a little land. Sailing steadily south for twenty- three da s iho Uicksmls arrived ;it Buenos Ayrrs. the capital of Argenti- na. Leaving the I ' aris of South Amer- ica they mailed up the River Plutc untl the Paraguay River to Asuncion, the first scat of Spanish government In tin- X ' -n- World. A tilde wheeler then, took them upstream to Conception, still further into the heart of the grass lands. Rode for Day . There they purchased their outfit, and for weeks Mr. and Mrs. Rickard explored the Chaco country, a region of rich grass and clear streams. Re- turning from the long ride over the | plains Rickard found tbat his horses] had gained greatly in weight. " If horses constanly on the go gaia like this. " thought Tex. " what will happen to steers, which have nothing, to do but roll around and -grow fat on 1 this rich grass 1 " 1 Then came the organization or the. Paraguay Land and Cattle Company.! of which Rickard now is the general manager. Besides Farquar among | Rickard ' s backers ui the Paraguay en- | terprise are Kuhn, Loeb Co.. Spcyerj Eros.. Societe Generate of Paris and , the house o f Schradcr, London BLUE GOLD May S Kappas offer bribe to 15. and G. to have house picture changed. THE SAME WHITE NECKTIE In twenty-hundred-thirty. In a land we all know well. A mighty crowd was gathered To hear an old man tell The old familiar story Of the one-way trip below. The chairman of the meeting Rose, and in accent slow Said : " This man tasted liquor Just a hundred years ago ! " The mothers clutched their children; Ten thousand eyes were cast With terror on this relic Of the naughty, naughty past. " He has also tried tobacco And twice attended plays. And he ' ll speak to us, dear brethren, On the coca-cola craze. " P. B. TO LOUISE Your name, it is a dainty thing, and none I know is sweeter. If to defend it I were called, none would or could be fleeter. But how I laughed the other night I really thought that I would die, when suddenly I chanced to think what you would be without the " i. " P. S. F. FIXE FELLAH! A farmer from upper X. Y., Who was brought to this world by a St., Said, " In all of my life, I ' ve et peas with a knife, And I ' ll not take a chance with a f. GRIEF Am she gone? Are she went? Be she left I all alone? L ' s can never come to she, She can never come to we. Oh, it can never was. Chambermaid I found seventy-five cents in your bed this morning, sir. Professional Ah, my sleeping quarters, no doubt. Page 549 BLUE GO I. D HONOR SOCIETIES DE LUXE ARM-WAVERS Crest : A Windmill FACULTY None, of course Page 550 SENIORS Ella Barrows Victor N. Christopher Franklin Cummings Sara d ' Ancona William Ray Dunnes Perry Kittredge Erida Leuschner Dixwell Pierce Jacob Joseph Posner Genevieve Taggard Carolyn Tilley Leonard White JUNIORS Albert Buttolph St. Clair G. Cheney Raymond W. Cortelyou Edmund de Freitas Henry W. Grady Lewis Gregory Harrier Richard Schoneld Fenwick Smith Dorothy Spence Dorothy Uren SOPHOMORES Richard B. Carr Sara Grassie Priscilla Krusi Frances Morris Albert E. Oliver Mary Thomas Nils Youngstrom Elinor Wood I! LC E GOLD WINGS AND HARPS Crest: A Halo FACULTY Aubrey Boyd Witter Bynner ;. V. FiJchback Samuel J. Hume Edmond O ' Neill William A. Setchell GRADUATE Anthony Laurence Mitchell SENIORS Thomas R. B. Ashby J. George Atcheson Merrill Brown George Mitchell Kenneth G. Uhl Harold E. Williams JUNIORS John Duhring Mark Ellworthy Harold W. Forsey Harold E. Fraser George P. Griffith, Jr. I. Warren Hellman, III Sheridan Hubbard Emery Lovett Ream Black Douglas Crystal Harold Havre SOPHOMORES Davis Woolley Roswell Hull Elliot Ponting Ward Shafer Page 551 H L U E GOLD Page 552 POWER OF THE PRESS No. Ill Perfectly Formed Women Will Show Fantastic Evening Gowns Declaring that she was one of the most perfectly formed women he had ever seen, the manager of one of San Francisco ' s most exclusive shoppes, highly praised C 1 e o ri e Snook ' 21, who takes the part of Georgette, one of the mannikins in the modiste shop scene of the Treble Clef opera to be produced at the Oakland Auditorium Thea- t r e, Thursday evening, March 13. He ' stated that she had one Df the most ideal Cleone Snook ' 21 shape ' s for a modef that he had wit- nessed in his many years 01 experi- ence and that she should direct her efforts along that line instead of at- tending college. Miss Snook is a blonde of the willowy type and is exceedingly graceful. One of the g ' owns she wears is a model of one of the latest importa- tions from Paris, .being an evening gown of bizarre effect. The dress has a V back and ' the front curves up sharply over the left shoulder, terminating in a high collar of dark green velvet. A veil of sky blue chiffon is draped over an underskirt of nile green satin which is trimmed around the bottom with a small band of white ermine. The skirt is cut on the bias, giving a puff effect around the upper part and slants sharply to the ankles where it is rather tight m accordance with the latest styles in the east. dreg Harrier ' s Only Iul for Fame BREWER ' S PLAINT When first I lyricized Charlotte, I ' ve sung my songs to Grace and Lou, In limpid lays to praise her name, To Gertrude, Dorothy and Kay She up and told me she was not Their one remark was just, " How do That sort of dame. You get that way? " And then I found lyric excuse For eulogies of Helen, but She simply said something was loose Up in my nut. So I insert this ad you see. Which scarce needs an interpreter : Wanted A maiden to let me Write pomes to her. B. B. BLUE GOLD POWER OF THE PRESS No. IV U. C. PAPER FOR BOLSHEVISM-OP A KIND Tractio.t -. _.. _-..4 . - ' ff Ss-S--, 7-S Z j . 1919 Price 2Sc The Old Bird ' s Message to the Peace Conference A Vi-c Old liird Is the Pelican (?) Page .55.? F. L L " E cS- G OLD Page 554 COME SEE BROTHER OVIE OVERALL ' 04 ENDEAVOR TO WIPE OUT THE PAST DEFEATS OF THE ALUMNI AGAINST THE CALI- FORNIA ' VARSITY - AND DON ' T FORGET THAT A BEEFSTEAK DINNER WITH LOTS OF TALK IS A FINE INCENTIVE TO WATCH SUCH A BATTLE. THE DINNER IS FRIDAY NIGHT. THE GAME IS SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 21 AND 22 :: :: :: :: POWER OF THE PRESS No.V Helps Get the Brothers Around the House Once in a While From The Spotlight of Beta Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu at the University 15LUE GOLD One dcy I ' M Afrit Sorority ex-pledge holds garden party in Con Donovan ' s back yard. English Prof. Where did the poet get his inspiration for " Sweet and Low " ? Bright Stt-iccd Must have been in the ballroom. Him I have an awful cold, dear. Her How did you get it? Him From drinking out of a damp glass. Jones loves to dance, doesn ' t he? Judging by the way lie holds that dame, I should say he danced to love. Chif She ' s a photographer of interiors. Muiik How ' s that? Chip Takes X-ray pictures. POWER OF THE PRESS No. VI Arthur Ramaqe Co. 1311 Washington Street Oakland IRV. WHITE IS HAPPY JI E ' S just landed a new advertiser for the Daily Cal. Kept after me for two whole years and convinced me to buy. Ak Irv. He ' ll tell? you about our good) clothes, Cordially Yours, THE ARTHUR RAMAGE CO. One Way of (letting Your Name in the Papers Pi Kaf Thank God. the country is going dry. It will bring sunshine to many a home. Psi I ' Yes, and moonshine, too, brother. PRO-GERM AX OR LOVE? It is understood from reliable sources that Edith Sanderson has been interned. Apply the City and County Hospital, San Francisco, for his name and descrip- tion. " Speaking of bathing in famous springs. " said the tramp to the tourist, " I bathed in the spring of " 86. " Bono Semester Have a drink, Doc? Doctor X ' o, thanks. I ' m a prohibi- tionist. B. S. Ah, a dry doc ! . . Co io Theresh no place like home! Pa H ' issKey Hie! Thanks to goodness. 55.5 1! I. U E 6- GO L 1) The 1920 BLUE AND GOLD is not running the usual advertising section this year, due to the uncertain conditions caused by the war. However, the following firms have loyally supported the publication and are deserving of your patronage at all times : BANKS Anglo and London Paris National Bank, Sansome and Sutler Sts., San Francisco. Central National Bank, Fourteenth and Broadway, Oakland. Crocker National Bank of San Francisco, Post and Market Sts., San Francisco. First National Bank of San Francisco, Post and Montgomery Sts., San Francisco. Union Trust Company of San Francisco, Grant and Market Sts., San Francisco. Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank, Montgomery and Market Sts., San Francisco. BAKERIES Chatterton Bakery, 2303 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Cromwell Baking Co., Cor. University and Shattuck Aves., Berkeley. BARBER SHOPS The Varsity Shaving Parlor, 2305 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. CANDIES For-Get-Me-Not Candies, 2111 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 3374. Pex, Shattuck and Bancroft, Berkeley. Shattuck and University, Berkeley. Berkeley 2603. Varsity Candy Shop, Bancroft and Telegraph, Berkeley. Berkeley 907. Winstons, 2148 Center St., Berkeley. Berkeley 276. CLEANERS Sather Gate Cleaning House, 2216 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 6336. Page CLOTHING Charles Adams, 2312 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 419. Ambrose, 410 Twelfth St., Oakland. Oakland 980. A. S. Brasfiekl, 2245 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 4J15. College Tailor, 2002 Shattuck and Berkeley. Berkeley 3043. Herbert Jones, 2201 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 196. Lippitt ' s, 726 Market St., San Francisco. Kearny 3J5 1 ' . Arthur Ramage, 1311 Washington St., Oakland. Oakland 811. Louis Sheeline, 406 Fourteenth St., Oakland. Oakland 3479. R. Varauese Tailor, 2309 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 5498. Woodward Schuessler, 2221 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 457. CONSTRUCTION Henry Powell L. C. Co., 2 Market St., San Francisco. Kearny 2 ' J5. Hercules Powder Co., Chronicle lildg., San Francisco. Douglas 2330. C. C. Moore Co., Engineers, Sheldon Bldg., San Francisco. Kearny 1930. CREAMERIES Berkeley Farm Creamery, 2113 University Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 89. DENTAL SUPPLIES The Jas. W. Edwards Co., 323 Geary St., San Francisco. Douglas 4470. DEPARTMENT STORES S. H. Brake Company, Telegraph and Durant Sts., Berkeley. Berkeley 4470. J. F. Hink Son, Inc., Shattuck Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 1104. Taft Pennoyer, 144 Clay St., Oakland. Lakeside 500. BLUE 6- GOLD DRUGS Farley ' s Pharmacy, 2257 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 5156. Reid Drug Co., Telegraph and Durant Sts., Berkeley. Berkeley 1910. ELECTRICAL (iooDS Campanile Electrical C ' o., - ' 310 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 1073. FLORISTS Berkeley F 2315 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 2804. Flower Shop, 2114 Center St., Berkeley. Berkeley 4144. Pacific Floral Co., 2109 University Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 4943. FOODSTUFFS Johnson ' s Cash Grocery, 2436 Bancroft Way, Berkeley. Berkeley 8901. S. J. Sill Co., 2139 University Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 5204. FUEL Khodes-Jamieson Co., Broadway and Water St.. Oakland. Oakland 770. MARKETS Lincoln Market, Shattuck and University, Berkeley. Berkeley 1851. PRESSES Mining and Scientific Press, 420 Market St., San Francisco. Sutler 1854. Lederer Street Zeus Co., 2161 Center St., Berkeley. Berkeley 630. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Deane ' s Music Store, 2309 Telegraph and Bancroft, Berkeley. Berkeley 2547. H. C. Hanson, 111 Kearny St., San Francisco. OPTICAL GOODS Bausch Lomb Optical Co., 154 Sutler St., San Francisco. Chas. H. Wood, 414 Fourleenlh Si., Oakland. Oakland 4584. PAINTS AND VARNISHES Samuel Brown, 2160 University Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 497. W. P. Fuller Co., Tenth and Alice Sts., Oakland. Oakland 6496. FURNITURE Pacific Coast Raltan Co., Sixteenth and Jefferson Sts., Oakland. Oakland 375. HOTELS Hotel Oakland, 144 Harrison St., Oakland. Lakeside 100. INSURANCE COMPANIES Royal Insurance Co., Ltd., First National Bank Bldg., Oakland. Oakland 1281. JEWELERS I). L. Auld Co., 150 Post St., San Francisco. Douglas 3809. J. F. Newman, Jewelers Bldg., San Francisco. Douglas 5758. PHOTOGRAPHERS Watson ' s Studio, 2236 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 1257. REFRESHMENTS Con Donovan ' s, 0397 Telegraph Ave., Oakland. Piedmont 3110. W. B. Holloway, 2228 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley. Berkeley 9396. SHOES Peters Bros., 482 Twelfth St., Oakland. Lakeside 1141. STATIONERY, BINDING AND PRINTING H. S. Crocker Co., Inc. 565 Market St., San Francisco. Kearny 3550. P (I ff John Kitchen, Jr., Co., 67 First St., San Francisco. Douglas 351. .5.57 I! I. I ' E fr CO L 1) AN APPRECIATION BEFORE sending the final form of the 1920 Bn F. AND GOLD to the press, the editor and manager wish to take this meager opportunity of expressing their thanks to those who have worked throughout the year and helped to make the publication possible. Laboring without reward, there are many who have materially assisted the management in publishing this volume. The greatest loss which the book could have suffered came with the death of Mr. John Swart of the H. S. Crocker Co., which occurred in January. Having planned the fundamental background for the book, his ability and experience have been keenly missed. To Mr. H. R. Harvey of the same company the man- agement owes its deepest appreciation for his many in- valuable suggestions, and his interest and help in bring- ing the BLUE AND GOLD to completion. Others of the same concern who deserve mention are Mr. John O ' Xeil, Mr. J. V. Hogan. and Mr. W. S. Oliver, who are re- sponsible " for the presswork. A great deal of credit is due Mr. Blatchly and Mr. Lange of the Commercial Art Cp. for the high quality of workmanship found in the cuts. Thanks are also due Mr. W. A. Schulze of the Bush- nell Photo Co., for performing excellent work under very trying conditions, and Mr. L. B. Haste of Shreve Co. for the high character of. art work throughout the book. Mr. Julius Xordfeldt and Mr. W. P. Hen- derson deserve praise for their art etchings of campus scenes, and lastly the staff is thanked for its willing co- operation in gathering the material which goes to make up the 1920 BLI E AND GOLD. Page 55Q


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, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

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

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

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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