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

 - Class of 1921

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 680 of the 1921 volume:

an 19 2 I 1921 BLUE AND GOLD FRONTISPIECE A SUNSET FROM THE BERKELEY HILLS 2JJ1H Y3J3 W3a 3HT MOW T38UU8 A Copyright, 1920 by JOHN W. CLINB, JR. and CHARLES COBS Printed by WILLIAMS PRINTING COMPANY and INDE PENDENT PRESSROOM San Francisco Being a record of the ear 1 Y Y r published by meJuntorCIa$$ of the University of California in f he r : = package Has been left at Life ' s front door WHick vrapped in smell of musty books, Is tied with string of studious hours; a store Of memVies packed in care. second package, laid beside the first; Contains the best of college life: Companions, student fame, the oaks, the burst ' Of poppies on the Berkeley hills . The bundles b The campus thus compact, to keep YourfllmaMater always near. Undo The bundles now or when you LAWRENCE G- BLOCHMAM Foreword ITHIN THE COVERS of this book, the 1921 Volume of the Blue and Gold, we have endeavored to include those records of the past year which we believe, in the years to come, will serve as pleasant memories for the members of our class, and will call forth the wondrous reminiscences of their undergraduate days. There is no doubt that we have failed to include records of incidents, personalities, and places that are dear in the hearts of many. For this, we are indeed sorry, and if it should happen, that in so doing we have offended any one, we take this opportunity to beg forgiveness. The wealth and quantity of material available for a book such as this can not be measured, and it is, indeed, no light task to eliminate from its pages all extraneous matter. We realize the possibility of overdoing any certain subject, and that in spite of our efforts parts of the book may prove unin- teresting or even tiresome to some; thus defeating our primary aim, to compile a concise and relevant record. If we have been able to place before you the material in our possession in a coherent and satisfactory manner we have accomplished our purpose, and we hope that editors of the Blue and Gold in future years will receive both aid and in- spiration from our successes and failures. TO DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY WITH RESPECT AND ADMIRATION THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED " AN UPRIGHT, OUTRIGHT, NOBLE MAN AND CITIZEN THAT IS DAVID BARROWS. " BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER. CONTENTS THE UNIVERSITY Page The Regents Campus Views IS The Colleges 24 In Memoriam 42 THE COLLEGE YEAR The Illustrated College Year 45 Rallies 79 Dances 89 ACTIVITIES Publications 97 Military 109 Debates 119 ORGANIZATIONS Student Body Organizations 125 Athletic Organizations 131 Alumni Organizations 132 The Mothers ' Club 134 Religious Organizations 135 Departmental Organizations 142 MUSIC 147 DRAMATICS Authors and Co-authors 1 60 Campus Plays 162 ATHLETICS Football 177 Basketball 209 Baseball 219 Track 23 1 Crew 251 Tennis 259 Minor Athletics 267 Women ' s Athletics 279 HONOR SOCIETIES 289 THE CLASSES The Senior Class 323 Senior Records 326 The Junior Class 357 The Sophomore Class 388 The Freshman Class 389 FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS Fraternities 391 Professional Fraternities 465 Sororities 493 Men ' s House Clubs 537 Women ' s House Clubs 557 Foreign Student Organizations 569 JOSHES 577 ADVERTISEMENTS . 583 ' I 1 STSN thirteen STAFF EDITOR John W. Cline, Jr. ASSISTANT EDITORS Howard L. Burrell Margaret Morgan William A. White MANAGER Charles Cobb ASSISTANT MANAGER Wayne J. Peacock ASSOCIATE MANAGERS Everard Hunt Irving L. Neumiller Charles C. Trowbridge, Jr. THE UNIVERSITY Lawrence G. Blochman, Editor Octavia Johnson Alan R. Parrish THE COLLEGE YEAR William A. White, Editor Eleanor Masterson Irving L. Neumiller Marian McCreary Kenneth Walsh MILITARY Joseph B. Harvey, Editor Richard B. Carr DEBATES Robert L. Bonnet, Jr., Editor Howard F. Bohnet DRAMATICS William A. Garrett, Editor Maude Atkisson Chandos E. Bush fourteen PUBLICATIONS Sinclair M. Dobbins, Editor Beatrice Anderson John R. Mage ORGANIZATIONS William E. Vaughan, Editor Marian Anderson John M. Rogers Eugenia Waste Felix Mehan HONOR SOCIETIES Charles E. Meek, Editor Evelyn Sanderson ATHLETICS Paul L. Davies, Editor Beth Cereghino George N. Nash, Jr. Frank B. Doyle A. Chester White Sanford V. Larkey Leonard C. Wooster Edith Corde THE CLASSES Marian McEneany, Editor Thomas K. Oliver Elizabeth Burk SENIOR RECORDS Lawson V. Poss, Editor Gwyneth Gamage FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS Wallace F. Kenny, Editor Charles H. Howard Donald H. Wright Marie Kinkelin Joseph H. Stephens SNAP SHOTS Arthur B. Dunne, Editor Stanford B. Brown William H. Horstman Kenneth H. Dyer Ruth Jackson AFFILIATED COLLEGES Carl E. Hansen, Editor JOSHES Richard E. Morton ' _,. Russell A. Kern Edltors Egbert H. Adams Gerald F. MacMullen Ralph L. Finkbine Cornelius G. Moran Joan London Elinor Wood MANAGERIAL Frank B. Champion Robert K. Cutter Herndon H. Cobb Gwendolyn Cochrane Ambrose F. Edwards Robert W. Griffin Simpson H. Homage Madge Hyatt STAFF Howell Manning Minora McCabe Richard G. Murray Arthur E. Ponting Ward C. Schafer Henry M. Stevens John P. Symes Kenneth Walsh pr REGENTS REGENTS EX-OFFICIO His Excellency William D. Stephens, Governor of the State of California and President of the Regents Clement C. Young, Lieutenant Governor of the State of California Henry W. Wright, Speaker of the Assembly Will C. Wood, State Superintendent of Public Instruction George C. Roeding, President of the State Agricultural Society Byron Mauzy, President of the Mechanics Institute Wigginton E. Creed, President of the Alumni Association David Prescott Barrows, President of the University APPOINTED REGENTS Philip E. Bowles, Ph.B. John A. Britton, Esq. Wil liam H. Crocker, Ph.B. Edward A. Dickson, B.L. Guy C. Earl, A.B. Arthur W. Foster, Esq. Mortimer Fleishhacker, Esq. Garrett W. McEnerney, Esq. James Mills, Esq. James K. Moffitt, B.S. Charles A. Ramm, B.S., M.A., S.T.B. Chester H. Rowell, Ph.B. Mrs. Margaret Sartori Rudolph J. Taussig, Esq. Charles S. Wheeler, B.L. OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS His Excellency William Dennison Stephens, President Ralph P. Merritt, Secretary Robert G. Sproul, Assistant Secretary Mortimer Fleishhacker, Treasurer James M. Mannon, Jr., Attorney THE ENTRANCE TO FACULTY GLADE eighteen OAKS THE FACULTY CLUB THE CAMPANILE g 5%g gg si r ffV i V2V21 twenty SATHER GATE THE BOTANICAL GARDENS ONE OF THE BEAUTIFUL PATHS OF THE CAMPUS twenty-two THE FOOTBALL STATUE THROUGH THE TREES twenty-thra AGRICULTURE HALL The College of Agriculture HE AGRICULTURAL COURSE at the University of California includes extensive instructions in the sciences underlying agricul- ture. The students then spend a year, or perhaps less, at the " Farm " at Davis, which is primarily conducted for the instruc- tion of young men expecting to do actual physical work on farms. Our Agricultural College is our leader in agricultural thought and agricultural accomplishment. There is absolutely no comparison between the California agriculture of today and what we called agriculture twenty years ago, and to the progress which we have made, the College of Agriculture in the University of California has given the inspiration and the leadership. To it more than to any other agency has been due the upbuilding of what is now our great dairy industry. The facts bear out the conclusion. The improvement has been wonderful. It is still progressing. It has not been spontaneous but has largely resulted from suggestion and example, and the only important source of this inspiration has been the College of Agriculture of the University of California. The above statement is one made by Edward Adams, and published in the San Francisco Chronicle of January 14, 1920. It covers with completeness the work and development of the College of Agriculture to date. THOMAS F. HUNT. OILMAN HALL The College of Chemistry Y THE FALL of 1919 the College of Chemistry had largely resumed its pre-war status. The members of the department who had served overseas had returned, with the exception of Doctor W. L. Argo, who died in France while a captain in the Chemical Warfare Service. Professor W. C. Bray was absent during the fall term, being engaged as one of the directors of the Fixed Nitrogen Research Laboratory, which had just been started by the govern- ment at Washington, D. C., to investigate practical and theoretical problems connected with nitrogen fertilizers. The enrollment in the College of Chemistry has been approximately double that of 1917, in all classes from freshman to graduate. The enrollment in the freshman course far exceeded the capacity of the laboratory, but addi- tional aid from the University administration made it possible to provide an extra course so that all students could be accommodated. Graduate students have come to us from all parts of the country, and research work is being carried out in a number of different fields of chemistry. The department has been highly complimented by the award of three of the fellowships of the National Research Council to men, already holders of the Doctor ' s degree, who have selected this University for their work. JOEL H. HILDEBRAND. CIVIL ENGINEERING BUILDING The College of Civil Engineering NTIL A CENTURY AGO, engineering comprised things either military or civil. No specialties were clearly defined. Today the engineering profession recognizes as main groups, Civil, Electrical, Mining, and Chemical Engineering. Even under these heads we find such important divisions as Sanitary, Irrigation, Hydraulic, Gas, Petroleum, Highway Engineering, any one of which may readily consume the entire attention of the practitioner. The last fifteen years have witnessed the establishment of a department of Irrigation. Courses in Public Health have been inaugurated. Sanitary sciences form a vital part of Civil Engineering curricula. Our structural departments are associated with Architecture and Agriculture. Surveying courses are linked with Geodesy and Astronomy. Railroad studies deal with Economics. By writing specifications and contracts we lean upon the law. Just what will be the immediate future development of engineering courses no one can definitely predict. But it is now clearly recognized that the engi- neer must be equipped to be a leader in the community. He must not only know his mathematics and mechanics; he must also have a knowledge of prices, understand labor problems, be able to increase production and reduce the cost of manufacture. He must be a sympathetic student of human engineering. C. DERLETH, JR. li 1 1 1 III ; W f nf iff The College of Commerce HE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE, founded in 1898, attained its majority with the beginning of the present academic year. Start- ing with an insignificant enrollment there were only three stu- dents the first year it has reached the first place among the technical colleges, its enrollment even exceeding that of Agri- culture, the increase of enrollment not having been due to a lowering of requirements. The needs of the college are many. It needs a club room where its students can meet in the less formal intercourse which does so much to develop soli- darity, it needs a building. Agriculture, Mining, Civil Engineering, Mechanics, even Home Economics and Architecture have each a separate building, but Commerce, larger than any of these, is without a home. It needs an enlarged faculty so that the students and the instructors may come into closer relations than is possible in overcrowded classes. It needs additional funds for carry- ing on research in the field of commerce, and for securing closer contact with the commercial interests of California. In the present pressure on the Uni- versity budget only a small part of the needed funds can be provided. It is hoped that before long ample support may be secured. H. R. HATFIELD. 2 WHEELER HALL The College of Letters and Science HE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE originated in 1914 from a consolidation of the Colleges of Letters, Natural Sciences, and Social Sciences. A distinction was maintained up to 1918 between the requirements for students desiring a literary training and those wishing to specialize in scientific subjects. The former constituted the last remnant of the old College of Letters, which laid an emphasis in its curriculum on Latin and Greek. The College of Letters and Science includes the great bulk of the students of the University. There were enrolled in it during the fall semester of 1919 some 5250 men and women. While it has within it several curricula leading to professions or vocations, its aims are rather to provide for those seeking a general education. Under the professional or vocational courses are those preparing for law, medicine, and the teaching profession; for architecture, household science, nursing, and other expert work concerned with public health and social service. With the coming of war conditions it was necessary to suspend temporarily the specific requirements for the degree. The college was then upon a free elective basis and has remained so up to the present time. In August, 1920, it is expected that the new Junior Certificate and degree requirements will be placed in operation. In the Lower Division the aim is to provide breadth of training; in the Upper Division to insure specialization. T. M. PUTMAN. 3-: :-5 THE MECHANICS BUILDING The College of Mechanics HE COLLEGE OF MECHANICS offers primarily fundamental courses suited to the needs of students who anticipate entering fields of engineering related to the most modern developments in Mechanical, Electrical, Hydraulic, Automotive, Aerodynamic, and Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. The fundamental courses of the College of Mechanics are planned to train young men so that they may successfully undertake work in the branch of engineering profession most closely allied to one or more of the above mentioned lines. The increased complexity of the requirements in the engineering professions has resulted in material diversification of lines of study with the result that it has been more than ever necessary to con- centrate the attention in such courses upon the fundamentals rather than the details involved, leaving those courses which are narrowly restricted to de- tailed knowledge of facts in any one field of engineering to the period of practical and specific training following the completion of the college course. The enrollment of all students during the present academic year in the College of Mechanics is the largest of any year in the history of the University. C. L. CORY. i The College of Mining HE WEARINESS OF WAR is past and youthful energy is now turned toward expansion of peaceful industry. The resources of the world are to be exploited; engineers will be needed to direct enterprise; hence the increased interest in our colleges of engineer- ing on the campus. The College of Mining, University of Cali- fornia, ranks high among the institutions where men are trained to interpret the language of the rocks and exploit the hidden treasures of the earth. The instructional facilities of our classrooms are supplemented by the wonderful laboratories of operating mines in the state and by association with federal bureaus engaged in investigation of mining problems. Few realize the exceptional advantages freely offered and generously given to students who choose this great field of endeavor, this basic industry, this very foundation of national strength mining. The Hearst Memorial Mining Building stands as a monument to the memory of George Hearst, an honest man and a good miner. He gathered his wealth from the hills; he filched no man ' s store and he lessened no man ' s opportunity. This is the invitation, this the example to be emulated, this the encouragement and promised reward. The building is dedicated to the advancement of the mineral industry, it is adequately equipped, the college curriculum is rigidly prescribed, the work is hard and heavy; but there is a limitless horizon of opportunity, of satisfaction and reward, for those of serious purpose who dig and toi1 ' FRANK H. PROBERT. thirty THE ARCHITECTURE BUILDING The School of Architecture T IS perhaps difficult for the outsider, whose impressions of the rambling " Ark " that has such a vigilant eye day and night for the occurrences of the north side of the campus are limited to a confused medley of " atmosphere " and general outcry, to realize what lies within these humble walls. For within the " Ark " is the School of Architecture and far, far beneath the outward manifes- tations of gaudy " blouse " and conduct that sorely tries the patience of the Superintendent of Grounds burns the soul of art. Laugh if you will O Rank Outsider, but we of the school know. We are a group of close-knit in the midst of this far-flung University, a little family of itself, loyal indeed to the larger community that gives us life, but bound together by the ties that, we think, only a school of artists understand. We have our tragedies and triumphs, but our life is not without romance. We went to war five men of the first American Ambulance Unit were ours. A score more followed, largely into the Navy and Coast Artillery. The women, too, served a half-dozen of them turning Architecture into Naval Architecture at Mare Island. Now, with peace, we of the West are looking forward, our feet on the threshold of a new art, and, as we press on, we resolve that in this opportunity the cause of Architecture shall not languish. WARREN CHARLES PERRY. THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY The School of Education HE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION was established in 1913 for the purpose of furthering in every way compatible with the aims and functions of the University the science and art of Education, its special purpose to be that of training for expert service in high schools and junior colleges. When fully developed the school will stand in much the same relation to the Pacific Coast and the whole country as do the Columbia Teachers ' College and the Chicago School of Education to the whole country and to their geographical areas of influence. That the Pacific Coast should have such a school seems obvious; that the University of California should be its seat is generally recog- nized. California is in the best position, geographically, historically, and educationally, to lead in furthering her own educational progress and that of neighboring states. All that can be said at present is that a good beginning has been made both as to organization and instruction. At least as much is being accomplished as by schools with considerably larger resources. Our problem has come to be largely a financial one. But, in view of a recent declaration of intentions on the part of the Regents, the outlook for the coming years is distinctly encouraging. AI r- VIC r i AM C- ALEXIS F. LANGE. . W fix BOALT HALL OF LAW The School of Jurisprudence OALT HALL OF LAW is again throbbing with life, energy, and enthusiasm. Before the war the maximum attendance at the law school was one hundred and seventy-five. During the war the enrollment fell to forty-one. The registration this year is two hundred and twenty-nine. The present year has seen the estab- lishment of the Four- Year Curriculum. Under this plan, college Juniors may enroll in the School of Jurisprudence. The underlying thought of the new scheme is that the law student of today requires more than a technical training to be a useful lawyer and citizen. He should know something of the law as a part of the social system, not confining his legal education merely to the law as an independent science. The main proportion of the Four-Year Curriculum is made up of traditional professional courses, but a certain amount of time is left open to such nonlegal subjects as Political Science, Economics, and History. Every student is also required to take certain nonprofessional law courses such as Roman Law, Jurisprudence, History of Law, Comparative Law, and International Law. In addition to the Four-Year Curriculum, the Three- Year Course, open to Seniors and Graduates, is also being continued. The California Law Review has entered upon its eighth year of publication. WILLIAM CAREY JONES. rr THE ART INSTITUTE California School of Fine Arts HE California School of Fine Arts holds a position of vital impor- tance in the growing social organization of the State of California, and indeed of the entire coast. It is the standard-bearer among Western schools in the cultivation of the fine arts, that noble and peaceful aim that means so much in the culture of the people. With all the enthusiasm of its earnest faculty and talented stu- dents, it concentrates all its energy on the development of the very best in art toward the ideals that are really worth while. The motto of our catalogue this year is a quotation from August Rodin, and, like words of all great artists, is full of profound significance: " The most beautiful subjects are found before you, because they are those you know the best. " This is our aim, to develop the appreciation of beauty in Nature as we find it about us, that we may be able to express it in our art. The school never had so large an enrollment before in its long history. It grows steadily every year and is outgrowing its present quarters. The close of the last term, December, 1919, was celebrated by an Egyptian costume ball that will long be famous as an artistic event. More than a thou- sand people in costume of the time of the Pharaohs danced in the halls of the school, transformed by the students and artists into Egyptian tombs and temples. No one can work more seriously than the artist; no one knows better how to play. LEE R RANDOLPH. thirty -four N FRANCISCO CITY HALL Hastings College of the Law N ACT OF THE LEGISLATURE in 1878 created Hastings Col- lege of the Law, which was endowed by Honorable S. Clinton Hastings, first Chief Justice of the State of California. The Act creating the college provided that it should be affiliated with the University of California; that the faculty of the University should grant diplomas to the students; that its business should be " to afford facilities for the acquisition of legal learning in all branches of the law " ; and that the college should be managed by a self-perpetuating Board of Directors, of which the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court should be ex- officio President, and which was charged with the appointment of the Dean and other officers. The present quarters of the College are furnished by the Board of Super- visors of San Francisco under the authority of state law and are located in the new San Francisco City Hall. The college rooms are thus situated in the same building with the trial courts of the city and on the same floor with one of the two largest law libraries on the Pacific Coast. The course of study covers three years; the requirement for admission is the satisfactory comple- tion of two years ' academic study; the aim is to furnish the students with a sufficient foundation to enable them to practice law with an intelligent regard for the principles of American jurisprudence. MAURICE E. HARRISON. SKggieO : ' THE DENTISTRY BUILDING The College of Dentistry IKE OTHER DEPARTMENTS in the University the College of Dentistry has shared the confusion and chaos incident to war activities, the organization of the S. A. T. C. and the post war in- creased attendance. A creditable number of the graduates, twelve per cent, were engaged in war, of whom three, V. Bliss, George Rau, and A. L. Morin, answered the last call. Seventy-six per cent of the student body were enrolled in the S. A. T. C., one of whom, John A. Russell, succumbed to influenza during the epidemic of 1918. The student body during the present year holds the record of having some of its members in every one of the great battles in Europe during the recent war. The new buildings provided in 1917 are now wholly inadequate to meet the student requirements. A new building is the logical solution of the diffi- culty for the constantly increasing demand for dental service creates a need for more dentists. One hundred per cent of the people above the age of three years need dental service twice a year. About five per cent of them receive it. Aside from its purely teaching activities the College of Dentistry is en- couraging and assisting in the establishment of school and institutional den- tal clinics all over the state, and actively participates in any professional propaganda cooperating with all social agencies for the welfare of California ' s citizenry. GUY g M i LLB ERRY. W i THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL The Medical School HE MEDICAL SCHOOL, formerly the Toland Medical College, affiliated with the University of California in 1873, became an integral part in 1900, and today stands forth not only as one of the strongest units in the University of California but as one of the leading medical schools of our country. The enrollment, despite more rigid requirements, has necessarily, due to the lack of teaching facilities, been limited to sixty students per class. The past year has seen the union of the Medical School and the Hospitals of the University of California for the purposes of giving more efficient ad- ministration and better facilities for teaching. The acquisition of the Hahne- mann Hospital in its entirety to the University affords added facilities for the study of medicine and the development of better service to the state. A more intimate association of the fundamental branches of medicine with the clinical side is our next most important and desired step. One needs the other to develop so completely that we may make our school not only one of the greatest medical centers west of the Mississippi but one of the greatest teaching medical centers of this country. WALLACE IRVING TERRY. THE PHARMACY BUILDING The California College of Pharmacy HE TIDE OF CIVILIZATION which is ever setting westward was given such an impetus by the discovery of California ' s great min- eral wealth some seventy years ago, that, in a very short period of time, this vast empire of the Pacific Slope became peopled with a sturdy, vigorous class of homeseekers. After the first wild rush for sudden riches was over, attention was given to the formation of a state government and the establishment of churches, schools, and other institutions of culture and refinement. It soon became apparent to the pioneer pharmacists of California that adequate oppor- tunities should be furnished those who would become pharmacists to properly equip themselves to follow their chosen vocation. It was to meet such a neces- sity that the California College of Pharmacy was organized by men who stood at the head of their profession and who insisted upon educational efficiency and moral rectitude. The college was incorporated in 1872, and was affiliated with the Univer- sity of California the following year. During its entire career it has kept the original high idea in view. It has progressed with the times and has main- tained a standard equal to that of any other college of pharmacy in the United States. Its graduates, who number more than one thousand, are among the fore- most of their profession. The service flag of the college is adorned with over one hundred and fifty stars. F. W. NISH. M JHSK r fc The University Extension Division LINOTYPE MAN wrote the University that he had reached the limit of advancement in his vocation. His general education, however, warranted him, he thought, in aspiring to something higher. He therefore requested the Extension Division to assist him in securing training that would enable him to occupy an im- portant newspaper position. It was arranged that he was to go once a week to San Francisco and take a series of Extension courses in Journalism. This plan he carried out, devoting his evenings to study. In due time he completed the work. Soon afterward he was recommended to the editorship of a paper in a small town in California. He did his work with so much success that presently he was called to the editorship of another paper in a larger town. Without the help of the facilities offered by the Extension Division, he thinks it would have been impossible for him to advance. It is no exaggeration to say that thousands of people in California occupy positions where their hope for promotion depends upon certain definite lines of training, such as the Extension Division is offering. Large numbers of people are taking advantage of these opportunities. LEON J. RICHARDSON. The Summer Session HE SUMMER SESSION of the University of California is not the specialized school of a locality, but truly the changing college of the nation. Awake always to the varying problems of national life, it is created anew each year to help on the solution of these problems. Moreover, it combines the advantages of vacation study and high academic standards. Conducted as it is during the summer months, it is able to secure the services of scholars from the largest universities of the United States and abroad, as well as those of special- ists in our own institution. The cool summer invites both students and teachers from parts of the nation in which extremes of temperature are marked. In addition to the advantages of carrying on study in the stimulating sum- mer climate of Berkeley, the student finds delight in mingling with scholars and students from all parts of the world. In such an association old ideas are modified, new ideas are born. Old subjects of study receive new treatment at the hands of visiting lecturers; the varied d emands of many students make a large programme imperative. During the past four months an average of thirty-five regular departments of the University have been represented; an average of 300 courses have been offered; and an average of 4000 students representing virtually every state in the union and fourteen other nations have been enrolled. Truly the Summer Session is in Newman ' s classic terms " a place of concourse whither students come from every quarter for every kind of knowledge. " The Student Union 9 1 NASMUCH as promises are poor substitutes for building stones, the proposed Student Union remains in the realm of air castles. The Regents of the University have asked to see the greenbacks to the extent of the cost of the first unit before allowing the Stu- dent Union to become more real than are the architects ' plans and the students ' dreams. At the time that this section has to go to press, the fund is still $125,000 short of the quota of actual cash that must be attained before the construction of the building may be begun. The first wing of the Student Union, toward which all efforts have been directed thus far, will be known as Henry Morse Stephens Memorial Hall. Its cost is to be $300,000. The bank balance shows that the students, alumni, and friends of the late Henry Morse Stephens, who was Sather Professor of History and Dean of the College of Letters and Science, have contributed $175,000 toward the building fund. In addition to this, $45,000 has been pledged $20,000 by the students and $25,000 by the alumni. A campaign is now under way to collect the remaining $80,000 necessary to complete the fund. The direction of the campaign is in the capable hands of Wigginton E. Creed, ' 98, president of the Alumni Association. As it is now planned the entire Student Union will cost $1,000,000 when completed. Just where to place the million-dollar structure is a much debated question. The original site proposed was that occupied by the State Labora- tories just east of Harmon Gymnasium, but this site has now fallen into disfavor. There is now a strong sentiment to retain the center of college life in the vicinity of old North Hall. The advantages of this site are apparent, and seem to take precedence over the natural advantages of the Sather Gate site. Another plausible location suggested is Faculty Glade. The beauty of the site can not be questioned and would be entirely fitting for a building of this type, but this position would not be as satisfactory as either of the others from the standpoint of convenience, except in the fact that it would be near the athletic fields. This is not as great an advantage as it might seem, because when the stadium is built it will probably have West Field for its location. The present plan is to construct a building with four stories, a basement and a roof garden. The first and the mezzanine floors, as well as the base- ment, will be occupied by the Associated Students ' Store. The offices of the various student activities will be found on the second floor. Provision has also been made for rest and recreation rooms on the same floor. The third floor will be devoted to a dance hall and banquet rooms. The fourth floor will provide space for training tables and accomodations for visiting athletic teams. The present plans for the Student Union Building are the work of John Galen Howard, the University architect. The building is to be octagonal in shape and the architecture will closely resemble that used by English universities. THE COLLEGE YEAR THE GREEK THEATER AFTER A RALLY SIA3Y 303 J JCO 3HT YJJAfl A fl3TlA H3TA3HT I33flO 3HT COMMENCEMENT r ' f i- WEEKS Program FRIDAY, MAY 30 7:00 P. M. Senior Men ' s Banquet St. Francis Hotel Senior Women ' s Banquet Hotel Oakland, Oakland SATURDAY MAY 31 8 : 1 5 P. M. Senior Extravaganza Greek Theatre SUNDAY, JUNE I 3 :00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon . Greek Theatre MONDAY, JUNE 2 9:00 A. M. Senior Pilgrimage 9:00 P. M. Senior Ball. . Hotel Oakland, Oakland TUESDAY, JUNE 3 3:00 P. M. Phi Beta Kappa Address 4:00 P. M. President ' s Reception I I Wheeler Hall WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4 1 :00 A. M. Commencement Greek Theatre 1 :00 P. M. Alumni Luncheon Faculty Glade Cornmencement Day HE OVERWHELMING number of graduates marking the Com- mencement Day of 1919 was indicative of the great University of California. It was indeed a spectacle of a huge university per- forming its perfunctory duty of education. The day was also marked by the fact that Benjamin Ide Wheeler officiated in the capacity of President of the University at a Commencement pro- gram for the last time, resigning from his office in July, 1919. The invocation was given by Reverend Fred Field Goodsell of Berkeley. There were next four speakers of the Class of 1919. First, Miss Carolyn Steel, candidate of highest honors in Chemistry, spoke on " The Part of Science in Reconstruction. " W. R. Dennes then spoke on " Our Universities and the New Humanistic Spirit, " followed by a talk, " National Morality and International Law, " by J. J. Posner. Richard Henry Scofield, candidate for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, chose as a topic, " Mechanism and Human Values. " President Benjamin Ide Wheeler then gave the principal address of the day, reviewing the work of the class done throughout their entire college career. The conferring of the degrees and honors followed, and then the giving out of fifty military commissions to members of the R. O. T. C. took place. The singing of " America " closed the ceremonies of the morning. GRADUATES FROM THE COLLEGE OF MINING RECEIVING THEIR DIPLOMAS S Senior Pilgrimage On Monday, June 2, the Class of 1919 bade farewell to the campus in the annual Senior Pilgrimage. The men ' s pilgrimage started from Senior Men ' s Hall and the women started from Senior Women ' s Hall, where they were addressed by Grace Stearns, Senior Class Vice President, before starting. J. F. White spoke to the men before leaving their hall, telling them what the little log cabin in Faculty Glade meant to the class, and the part it should play on the campus and in student activities. The two groups united at Hearst Hall, from the steps of which Carolyn Steel, President of Sports and Pastimes, spoke to the united class. The pilgrimage then continued, the women dressed in white, and carrying white parasols with their colors of green on them, leading the journey to the Chemistry Building, where Dwight Bardwell spoke. The class then passed to the steps of South Hall. Here they paused and in memory of the late Professor Henry Morse Stephens, who always spoke to the outgoing Seniors and gave them his own peculiar farewell from this spot, the entire pilgrimage stood in silence with bared heads before proceeding. The pilgrimage next stopped at the Campanile, where A. Merrill Brown, ' varsity yell leader, addressed the class. The course next went by various buildings representing different phases of college life, and at each represen- tatives of that college spoke, G. L. Henderson speaking at Civil Engineering Building, and H. C. Whittlesey at the Mining Building. The pilgrimage then halted at the Library, where Ruth Ware, President of the Associated Women Students, spoke before they journeyed to Agricultural Hall, where V. N. THE SENIOR WOMEN ' S PILGRIMAGE ENTERING THE UNIVERSITY GROUNDS SENIOR MEN ' S PILGRIMAGE ENTERING THE UNIVERSITY GROUNDS Cristopher bid farewell to the haunts of the student farmers. California Hall was next visited, and here F. F. Hargear, President of the Associated Students spoke; after which L. H. Nuland addressed the pilgrimage from the steps of Boalt Hall. At Wheeler Hall, where the class halted again, J. S. Raphael, editor of the Calif ornian, spoke. Following him, H. P. Symes of the ' varsity basketball team, told of the athletic successes of the University from the steps of Harmon Gymnasium. According to the custom, the last stop was made at Senior Oak, where Clay Sorrick, president of the class, spoke to the assembled Seniors for the last time. A tribute was paid to those Seniors who died in the great war, after which the pilgrimage disbanded. PRESIDENT SORRICK MAKING HIS FINAL SPEECH TO THE SENIOR CLASS SMB forty-eight ' asra Senior Extravaganza ETURNING to the old custom, the 1919 Senior Extravaganza was held in the evening, being given on Saturday, May 31, in the Greek Theater. " Adonis Falls, " written by George Atcheson, Jr., ' 19, and George Hugh Banning, ' 19, measures high among the Senior plays that have been written in the past years, and sets a standard for those to come. " Adonis Falls " is a gentle satire on college life in general, and pleased the audience because of the originality of the lines and its campus settings. The staging of the various scenes was carried out to a marked degree, and, on a whole, the play was well adapted for the Greek Theater. The play is a sequel to Shakespeare ' s " Venus and Adonis, " and the couplets known to this piece were found throughout the entire play. The second act, which took place on the planet Venus, brought out the wonderful lighting effects and scenery which puts the 1919 Extravaganza high above the ordinary Senior productions. The illuminating effects and coloring brought out by high-powered lamps furnished a marvelous setting for the act. Outshining the Follies of the year in coloring and variety of costumes, the various choruses of the show made the hit of the evening. The most pleasing of the many were Moonbeams chorus, the Love girls, and the modern Bol- sheviki chorus. The latter showed the tendency of the play to interpret the modern-day topics of interest, and the chorus of bomb-throwers was very well received. Maude Ellis, ' 1 9, stands out as the individual star of the play. Miss Ellis has portrayed many types on the college stage, but carried out the part of THE CHORUS OF THE LOVE GIRLS THE BOLSHEVIKI CHORUS Venus and Alice Holiday as well as any she had ever previously portrayed. R. W. Hunt, ' 1 9, who played opposite Miss Ellis in the role of Adonis, car- ried the male lead well. His tenor solos, however, stood high above his character playing. The music for the entire play was written by Frank S. Burland, George Parrish, and A. Merrill Brown, Jr. The remainder of the cast supported the leads very well, and as their parts on the whole were evenly balanced, gave no chance for greater individual effort on the part of any of the lesser characters. CAST Alice Holiday (Venus) Maude Ellis John St. John (Adonis) R. W. Hunt Professor Farlan Gawne Franklin Cummings Morene Pretty (Psyche) Dorothy Reidy Jerry Winters (Cupid) M. F. Campbell Camille Darling (Echo) Phyllis Hawkins Tom Ashland (Narcissus) W. S. Nash First Love Girl Marion Bogle Second Love Girl Irma Case Third Love Girl Claire Gazley Fourth Love Girl Margaret Sherman Fifth Love Girl Edith Rahill Policeman L. H. Nuland FLIRTATION TABLEAU She Anna Dayley He M. A. Frost, Jr. She Marjorie Waldron He A. G. Biehl Vesta Louise Hamilton B AGRICULTURAL _j TRIPS Agronomy 99 ITH AN ITINERARY that took them all over the state, the Agronomy Class of the College of Agriculture spent the summer of 1919 studying the practical problems of the farmers of the state. The object of the trip was to acquaint the students with the modern methods of farming, showing them modern equip- ment and giving them an insight to the different field crops of the different sections of the country. On the first part of the trip the class journeyed through the northern part of the Sacramento Valley, up into the Sierras along the Nevada border, and then back through the western part of the great valley. Government experi- ment stations were visited, and several agricultural projects which are being carried on by the state were explained in detail. Realizing the practical worth of trips of this nature, it has been, for several years, the policy of the faculty of the College of Agriculture to encourage them. In addition to this, members of the faculty usually accompany the students on their trips and aid them in the acquisition of the practical knowledge which is so essential to the successful farmer. Professor R. T. Adams of the College of Agriculture was in charge of the trip. The following students accompanied him: C. R. Peteler, ' 20; D. A. Popov, ' 20; C. Yoshikowa, ' 20; R. A. Davidson, ' 21; M. McCord, ' 21; J. A. McKee, ' 21 ; L. A. Talbot, ' 21. ON THE TRIP ENGINEERING I SUMMER CAMP I N JUNE 5 eighty-two students of the College of Civil Engineering of the University gathered at Camp California for the regular Summer School of Surveying held by that department each year. With suitcases and blanket rolls these " embryo " engineers climbed aboard the " Swanton Limited " and started for their des- tination, the town of Swanton, situated sixteen miles northwest of Santa Cruz in the Santa Cruz Mountains. Seventy-two of the students were Freshmen who were to take the regular course in practical surveying, the other ten being Juniors who were to do pre- scribed work in railroad engineering. The camp is established as nearly as practicable after the manner of a regular surveying party. The University provides the surveying instruments necessary for the field work and the necessary paraphernalia for the housing of the students at the camp. The Freshmen are divided into parties of two fifty-two ENGINEERS AND ACROBATS and work throughout the season together. The Juniors are divided into parties of five each in order that they may accomplish their work. Work for the Freshman parties consists of practical surveying in the Santa Cruz Mountains and making a topographic map of the ground covered. Tak- ing solar observations and making profile maps of the country is part of the instruction at the camp. The work is divided so that each member of every party receives an equal opportunity for practice in every part of the survey. A railroad two miles long is laid out by members of the Junior parties. A map is drawn of their work along with practical field maps of canal and highway work, which is carried out after the completion of the first task. Life at the camp is not all work, although it is the main feature which occu- pies the minds most of the time. For diversion baseball is played between picked teams of the camp and the town team of Davenport, which is a few miles distant. Week-end swimming parties to the ocean also serve to relieve the monotony of camp life, while some ambitious workers go into Davenport over the week-end for the " village crawl. " As the first party to get through is allowed to leave after three weeks of work, there is usually a grand rush to finish the work early. Other induce- ments to finish the regular duties early were afforded this year inasmuch as the closing date of the camp was set for July 3. Professor F. S. Foote of the Civil Engineering Department is director of the Summer School and had complete charge of the camp. P. A. Swafford, S. Einarsson, and W. A. Pomeroy were his assistants and acted as instructors to the Freshmen parties. Mr. Swafford also had charge of the instruments used in the work of the camp, all of which are the property of the University. fifty-thc THE RAWL N AUGUST 23, the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl was held on California Field, under the supervision of the Big C Society. Thousands of incoming Freshmen, daubed with their green numerals in the most conspicuous places, strove to prove their superiority over the red-numeraled ' 22 men, who were more experienced in the gentle art of brawling. Having been restrained for the first few days of college, both classes were anxious to lay aside any peace negotiations and prepare for the battles of the day. However, neither the large numbers of the Freshman Class nor the experience of the outnum- bered Sophomores was any advantage, and the honors were called even for the day. Starting the contests with a relay of fifty chosen men, the Freshmen showed their fleetness and won the first battle of the day, after much juggling of the baton by both teams throughout the entire race. The superiority of numbers proved the undoing of the Sophomore Class in the tug-of-war, this contest lasting only a few minutes. The real battles of the day were won by the second-year men. They won the jousting contest with ease, and succeeded in tying up all the ' 23 men in the tie-up. The water-fight and the greased-pig con- test were called draws, after much deliberation. Walter Christie was referee. " T H it - . ixij :. ' J THE FINALS OF THE JOUSTS fifty- four -v}W r THE FRESHMEN LEAD IN THE RELAY RACE THE TIE UP SKULLS KEYS RUNNING KULL AND KEYS held their annual running of the year during the fall semester, entertaining the campus public on October 27. Carrying out their custom, the neophytes played knight errant to the women of the University, carrying their books and assisting in the directing of the Berkeley traffic on the streets about the campus. At 1 1 o ' clock all neophytes adjourned to California Field, where the time-worn limericks were recited to an overwhelming crowd of both men and women. As a part of the initiation the neophytes were sent to the different sorority houses, where they waited on table during the noon meal. The real show of the day was put on at California Field at 3 o ' clock in the afternoon. Clever satires on campus customs and individuals in general car- ried out the scheme of the performance. The thirty-seven neophytes were: Honorary, E. C. Voorhees, ' 3; Ben Wallis, Yale, ' 07; Eugene M. Prince, ' 17; George H. Banning, ' 18; Laurence REVERTING TO CHILDHOOD DAYS $ THE NEOPHYTES C. Blanchard, ' 18; William Matthews, " 18; Ralph W. Arnot, " 19; Harry A. Godde, ' 19; William U. Hudson, ' 19; George J. Milburn, 19; George J. O ' Brien, ' 19; Richard D. Perry, ' 19; J. Sherrill Taylor, ' 19; David Boucher, ' 20; Robert E. Connolly, ' 20; Harold Dexter, ' 20; Frederick M. Hook, ' 20; William T. Nilon, ' 20; Alan R. Parrish, 20; Don L. Seaton, ' 20; Ernest Sevier, ' 20; Don Armstrong, ' 21 ; Frank B. Campion, ' 21 ; Kenneth H. Dyer, ' 21 ; Ambrose F. Edwards, ' 21 ; Charles H. Howard, ' 21 ; Oscar J. McMillin, 21; Olin C. Majors, ' 21; James L. Maupin, ' 21; Edgar D. O ' Brien, ' 21; Wayne Peacock, ' 21; Arthur E. Ponting, ' 21; John Raggio, Jr., ' 21; K. H. Repath, ' 21; Sidney Tupper, ' 21; Kenneth Walsh, ' 2 I ; L. K. Wilson, ' 21. SKULL AND KEYS PORTRAYS THE FACULTY fifty-seven S 5 PROMINENT VI5ITOR5 Secretary Daniels MONG THE PROMINENT VISITORS who were welcomed on the campus during the year were Secretary of the Navy Daniels and Admiral Rodman of the Pacific Fleet. September 4, the University entertained these men, together with the men of the Pacific Fleet, which at that time was anchored in San Francisco harbor. Secretary Daniels spoke at the Greek Theater in the afternoon, of the part college men played in the great war. " The college men of the country proved themselves without a doubt to be fitted not alone for peace but for the toils of battle, " he said. He also spoke of the naval units which had been estab- lished during the war at the different colleges, and said that they were a success. Admiral Rodman also spoke, and welcomed the fact that the Pacific Coast was to have a fleet which would be a fitting complement to its wonderful harbors. The sailors of the fleet were entertained in the evening by a smoker and athletic carnival, held in Harmon Gymnasium. ADMIRAL RODMAN AND SECRETARY DANIELS AT THE GREEK THEATER 7iZkLdWS i President Wilson HE MOST PROMINENT of the visitors during the year was the nation ' s executive, President Woodrow Wilson, who, while tour- ing the country on behalf of the League of Nations, was invited to visit the campus. He accepted and was the guest of the Uni- versity on September 19. Escorted from Oakland by the R. O. T. C. Corps, the President came to the Greek Theater, where he was welcomed on behalf of the Univer- sity by Dean William Carey Jones. Dean Jones spoke of the students that were gathered in from every part of the universe, representing a " veritable League of Nations, " and asked the President if he could refuse to address them. Although he had been warned by his physician not to speak because of fear of a nervous breakdown, President Wilson could not refuse to respond to the demonstrative welcome given him by the thousands assembled. Speaking on the topic of the day, " The League of Nations, " he said the United States should stand for the covenant and should be ready to take part in European affairs. He spoke of the fact that university students should take more interest in the nation ' s affairs and in international topics, as they did in the European colleges. " The students on the continent take the prob- lems of their nation as their own and study them, making them a part of their college life. " He then spoke of the part the United States should play in the affairs of the world today, and should not be robbed of its destiny by long debate and argumentation. " We are destined to lead the world, " he said in closing. From the Greek Theater he was escorted to California Field, where large numbers of Berkeley school chil- dren had gathered and patiently waited for hours to catch a glimpse of the " first man of the land. " President Wilson was accompanied on his visit to the University by Mrs. Woodrow Wil- son, Rear Admiral Grayson, his per- sonal physician; Mayor Ja mes Rolph of San Francisco, and Regent Chester H. Rowell of the University. After his short visit, President Wilson went to Oakland, where he was scheduled to deliver a speech in the evening at the Oakland Auditorium Theater before he again resumed his tour throughout the nation. Many people were disap- pointed in not being able to see the executive head of the United States because of the limited capacity of the Greek Theater, which was packed hours before his arrival from San PRESIDENT WILSON SPEAKING AT THE Francisco. GREEK THEATER General Pershing NTRODUCED by President Barrows as " America ' s Victorious General of the Great War, " General John J. Pershing immedi- ately won the hearts of the huge assembly of people which had gathered, on January 25, in the Greek Theater. The crowd was too large for even the Greek Theater to accommodate. People packed the aisles and the space in the rear of the theater, and still thousands were turned away. Such was the reception which the Univer- sity offered to " America ' s First Soldier. " As he stepped upon the stage the entire R. O. T. C. Corps rose to attention and saluted while the bugle corps blew the general ' s flourishes. A military air permeated the ceremonies and the spirit of the members of the American Legion, who were present in a body, seemed to enthuse the head of the American army in France. General Pershing congratulated the University on its great work in the great war, holding it " second to no other section in the nation. " He spoke briefly of the work of the R. O. T. C. Corps in the universities throughout the nation, holding that with six months ' intensive training such a course was all that was needed for America to be prepared in case of another crisis. The General spoke briefly on other topics of the day, as it was necessary for him to carry out the schedule of his itinerary. He was touring the country inspecting the arsenals, and whole in this locality inspected the system of defense of San Francisco harbor. , .-. ' --- WHEN THE NATIONAL ANTHEM WAS PLAYED sixty STSfc Roosevelt Day CTOBER 2 7 having been declared a holiday throughout the United States in honor of Theodore Roosevelt, the University proclaimed .an academic holiday and celebrated the birthday of the former President on that day in the Greek Theater. A plan was also started to raise funds to erect a memorial to the former President, and a committee was appointed, with S. M. Dobbins, ' 21, as chairman, to collect subscriptions on the campus. At the meeting Ray Vandervoort, ' 18, spoke on " Theodore Roosevelt, the Man. " President Emeritus Wheeler then spoke about his close friendship with Theodore Roosevelt. He told of the ideals of his life and the great amount of work he had accomplished in his life, closing with a tribute to the " real, red-blooded American. " S. N. Mering, ' 20, Varsity yell leader, was the next student speaker on the program. He spoke of Roosevelt ' s relation to the student and the inspiration which should be drawn from the life of the great man. He then appealed for some " real E Pluribus Unum, " and started a huge silver shower by throw- ing a coin in a large American flag which the committee had on hand to receive the coin. From this contribution over nine hundred dollars was received, and will be turned into the Roosevelt Memorial Fund. A campaign with the slogan of " Dime to a Dollar " was carried on about the campus for the same purpose of erecting a fitting memorial somewhere in the United States for one of the nation ' s foremost presidents. The nature of the memorial was not discussed, but due to the manifest interest in educational undertakings always expressed by Theodore Roosevelt, it was generally understood that a library or some similar institution would be established. ROOSEVELT DAY GATHERING CONTRIBUTIONS IN THE FLAG V5ti 9sSf5rc ggreaa JUNIOR DAY ARRYING OUT the annual custom, the 1921 Class held the annual celebration of Junior Day on Saturday, November 8, 1919. The custom of Junior Day goes back into the annals of history of the University until now it is an established institution carried out every year on the campus. It has always been a day set apart for the members of the Junior Class on which the class presents a show in the afternoon and their formal dance in the evening. In days gone by the entire program was carried out on the .campus, the play being given in Hearst Hall in the afternoon and the Prom being held in Harmon Gymnasium in the evening. The day was usually celebrated on the Saturday after Thanksgiving, so that the Junior Class had the entire campus to themselves. Slight departures have been made in a part of the custom in that the campus had no adequate place to present the style of farces and curtain-raisers that were being written, to the large number of people of the class. It was there- fore necessary to give the shows off the campus, and in the past few years they have been held in Berkeley theaters or in Oakland. Another departure has been the date, and for some unknown reason the annual Junior Day is held at the present time during the first or the middle of November. This year the Junior Farce, entitled " Why Not Marry? " and the curtain- raiser, " The Odd Man, " were given by the class in the Oakland Auditorium Theater. The Prom was given in the evening in Harmon Gymnasium. The success of the plays was due to a great part to the work of Frank Matheiu of the San Francisco Players Club, who coached both of the produc- tions. Credit must also be given to the management of the plays by the students of the class, C. C. Trowbridge and W. H. Horstman. Oriental decorations converted the gymnasium into a part of the land of the East on the night of the formal dance. The subdued lighting effects, coupled with the unique Oriental designs, lanterns, and parasols, made the dance one of the most successful of the year. C. E. Meek was general chair- man of the Prom. That the day itself was a success is shown in the financial report of the committee in charge. P. L. Davies was chairman of the finance committee. Beside carrying out the tradition of the University, the Class of 1921 set a standard for other classes of the University to strive for. F. B. Champion was general chairman of the day. LABOR AIN FAILED to dampen the ardor of thousands of men toilers of the University who had gathered on March 1 to join in the Labor Day workfest which comes only once in the college career of every student of the University. On that day a road was constructed from the Greek Theatre to La Loma Avenue, a south trail from the theatre was graded, and an amphitheatre was constructed in back of the Greek Theatre by the student workers. Beginning at 8 o ' clock all worked until 12, when they adjourned to Hearst Hall, where the women students of the University had prepared " hot dogs, " beans, pie, ice cream and coffee for the hungry workers. At 1 o ' clock enter- tainment in the form of interclass contests furnished amusement on West Field. All the students were divided into their colleges for the day under the system devised by G. J. O ' Brien, general chairman of the day. A REST PERIOD ON LABOR DAY STS4 " BIG C 5IRKUS HE BIG C SOCIETY of the University brought back another tradition to the campus in producing the Big C Sirkus on the evening of March 1 . Ten thousand spectators witnessed the first exhibition of sideshows and stunts since 1914, when the Sirkus was discarded because of the war. The first Sirkus ever staged on the campus was in April, 1911, and was given at that time as an entertainment to the interscholastic athletes participating in the state track meet. Coming on the evening of Labor Day the Sirkus drove away all cares of the workers and the students thronged the big tent, which occupied the space between Boalt Hall and the flagpole, to see the huge spectacle. Twenty-seven sideshows and stunts ranging from hula dancers of sunny Hawaii to the fashionable chorus of Rainbow Lane, were offered as diversion to the co-eds, students, and faculty members who heeded the call of the barkers and the alluring words of the glaring posters. The co-ed, with all her THE HOME OF THE SIRKUS wiles and whims, was portrayed to the over-anxious crowd through the impersonations and realistic presentations of the performers. In Harmon Gymnasium a nickel crawl afforded amusement for those who enjoyed the terpsichorean art, with an eight-piece orchestra led by Paul McCoy furnishing the music. Under the direction of Skull and Keys Society the place was turned into an amusement palace, with refreshments being served in the balcony. Julian Eltinge would blush with envy had he gazed upon all the feminine beauties who enhanced the various sideshows. Ellsworth Taylor, ' 23, the " leading lady " of the Beta Theta Pi Freaks, caused many a second glance to be thrown his way with his clever impersonation of the erstwhile co-ed. The bathing girls ' revue, put on by Phi Delta Theta, would do credit to Mack Sennet and his wonderful collection of movie girls. Advertised as the rarest collection of female inhabitants of the beaches, the revue came up to its word. The clever and original music made it the most entertaining and best show in the tent. It was awarded the first prize by the committee. This year the Sirkus was presented for the benefit of the Student Union fund. It was an endeavor to secure part of the money that must be raised before the actual building can be begun. The gross returns of the " greatest show on earth " totaled $10,200. Due to added expenditures on account of the rain the net profits of the show were somewhat diminished. The general executive committee was composed of M. C. Elworthy, general chairman; C. S. Edwards, stunts; D. M. Gregory, concessions; C. Miles, publicity; I. W. Hellman, finance; R. H. Muenter, properties; Jack Symes, music. THE INTERIOR OF THE TENT CHARTER ITH THE INAUGURATION of David Prescott Barrows as Presi- dent of the University as the outstanding feature the Charter Day exercises commemorating the fifty-second birthday of the Uni- versity were held March 23 in the Greek Theater. Exercises started the previous day with an address of welcome to the delegates of other universities by Dean Merriam in Wheeler Auditorium. On the same evening the San Francisco Chamber of Commerce tendered a dinner to President Barrows and the visiting delegates. Inaugural ceremonies started at 10:30 o ' clock in the Greek Theater with a procession of over three hundred foreign students. This " procession of the nations " was an outstanding feature of the exercise. Forty-one nations were represented in the procession. The faculty in their academic robes, the representatives of other universities throughout the land, members of the GOVERNOR STEPHENS COMMITTING THE CARE OF THE UNIVERSITY TO PRESIDENT BARROWS SK ifa t AStW ' ttSliSW Board of Regents, and army and navy officers lent an impressive air to the ceremonies which marked the first change in the administration for twenty years. Ray Vandervoort, ' 1 8, welcomed President Barrows on behalf of the stu- dent body, and Wigginton Creed, president of the Alumni Association, for the alumni. President A. R. Hill of the University of Missouri as representative of the sister universities of the land greeted the new president. He was followed by an enthusiastically received acknowledgment of the duties and privileges of the office by Dean Charles Mills Gayley. Governor W. D. Stephens presided at the ceremonies and welcomed Presi- dent Barrows to his new position on behalf of the state. He turned over the keys of the University to Dr. Barrows saying, " I give into your hands the keys to this University. They unlock the hearts of thousands of students and the doors through which they will go forth into the world. " As President Barrows rose to accept the keys from Governor Stephens the entire audience rose and applauded for several minutes. As the noise sub- sided, " President Barrows, Six, " resounded through the theater showing fur- ther the spirit of gladness with which the student body welcomed their new leader. President Barrows responded to the greeting of the student body and speak- ers of the day with an address entitled " Academic Freedom. " He said in part: " There are no detailed regulations for the control of conduct on this campus, but our life finds its guidance and harmony in a daily emphasis on the ' good of the University. ' This is a fit place in which to observe and define academic freedom. " PRESIDENT BARROWS DELIVERING HIS INAUGURAL ADDRESS ? I 5Q)f SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY EMBERS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS turned out en masse to join in the annual labor day which was held on March 20. Armed with all the necessary implements to repair the trail to the Big C and to paint the huge emblem the 1922 men climbed Charter Hill and made preparations for the turning over of their task of guarding the C to the 1923 class. Five main tasks were outlined by members of the Committee to be accom- plished by the workers and all were enthusiastically carried out by the labor- ers. The pit at the side of the concrete letter was enlarged and a large wind bank erected in front of it. Ditches were dug to drain the water off the trail and steps were erected at the foot of the Big C. The most important of all was the application of three coats of paint of a golden hue to the University ' s emblem. Once again the Big C shines forth and the Sophomores have com- pleted their task. sixty-eight ART SCHOOL COLLEGE YEAR EW PEOPLE fully realize that the California School of Fine Arts is in reality a part of the University. It was founded in 1874 and is now nearing the completion of its forty-sixth year. In 1893 it became affiliated with the University and thereby secured the privilege of conferring a University Certificate of Proficiency in the Graphic Arts upon its graduates. College life in a school like this differs widely from that found in the atmos- phere of the usual college. The opportunity for the commoner forms of col- lege activity is practically non-existent. Coupled with this fact, the average student of art has neither the time nor inclination to devote himself to such pursuits. The college life of the Art School consists of work and plenty of it, along with an occasional jinx or diversion of some sort. The mornings are devoted to life classes, and the afternoons to portrait and sketch classes. THE LIFE CLASS AT WORK ! ' i MEDICAL 5CHODL COLLEGE YEAR HIS YEAR has been one of rema rkable progress for the Medical School of the University, and despite the strict entrance require- ments, the registration of the Freshman class totaled fifty-eight. The entire enrollment has now reached the height of two hun- dred and ten students, all of whom study on the San Francisco side of the bay at the Affiliated Colleges. Through the Edward F. Searles gift, the University Hospital has been allowed $400,000 for the addition and furnishing of two new stories. This improvement will be heartily welcomed by the students because of the present congestion due to lack of space. The rapidity of growth of the school in faculty members and students calls for a large increase in capacity of the school. Plans have already been drawn for the new buildings to house the departments of the Medical School which are now located in Berkeley. How- ever, the transfer of these departments will be a matter of the future. THE AFFILIATED COLLEGES ?JZCdWS COLLEGEOFDENTISTRY COLLEGE YEAR ITH AN ENROLLMENT of over two hundred and twenty stu- dents, the College of Dentistry has enjoyed, during the past year, one of the most successful periods of its existence. Although situated in San Francisco, and therefore deprived of many of the advantages of real campus life, the college proved itself to be imbued with the genuine " California spirit, " and has made its connection with the University an actuality, and not merely a nominal matter. There have been four classes in the college since 1918. These vary in size, from twenty in the Senior Class to one hundred and twenty in the Freshman Class. Each class has a separate class organization, and these are united in a general student body association. A formal dance is given at the end of each year for the entire student body. Steps are now being taken to have a branch of the Associated Students ' Store established at the college. There is also a movement on foot to secure a gymnasium for the students of the affiliated colleges so that they may have the advantages of well-directed exercise and may be brought into closer contact. THE EMBRYO DENTISTS ON LABOR DAY FARM COLLEGE YEAR INCE THE FORMATION of the University Farm at Davis into a branch of the University of California in 1905 it has grown to a modern, up-to-date agricultural college with a registration of 783 pupils. The development of the school in every department has caused the wonderful increase in registration. The Animal Husbandry Department particularly has taken wonderful strides, and by its work was able to take four firsts out of a possible seven in the International Stock Show at Chicago with its sheep, and four first places with its cattle. Nor is the work of the school limited in scope, as some are led to believe, but horticulture, poultry husbandry, vegetable gardening, and dairy industry all form part of the well-developed curriculum of the University Farm. Student activities have kept pace with the development of the school, and this year saw a closer organization of the student body, which carries on all the various activities of the campus. On November 7 a pajamarino rally was staged to arouse enthusiasm for the coming Nevada-Davis football game. Although the rally itself proved a success, it proved disastrous in that many of the participants entrained to A GROUP OF THE FARM BUILDINGS S! FARM LIVESTOCK WITH SILOS AND STABLES IN THE BACKGROUND Sacramento garbed only in their conventional rally costumes, which caused them to be detained by the Sacramento police. Athletics were carried on fairly successful with both an American football and rugby team representing the farm. The " Anzac " team, made up of the Australian soldiers on the farm, proved the most successful, defeating all comers. The annual farm picnic given by the student body of the University Farm is the biggest event of the college year at Davis, and is usually attended by people from all over the state. Athletics entertained in the morning, with a parade of the live stock in the afternoon. H. M. Kilbur, ' 20, was general chairman of the picnic this year. SOME OF THE SUBJECTS FOR ANIMAL HUSBANDRY WOMEN S COLLEGE YEAR Women ' s Football Rally OMEN OF THE UNIVERSITY showed their loyalty and interest in the football team in an athletic rally held Thursday night before the Big Game with Stanford, in Hearst Hall. Thousands of enthusiastic daughters of California gathered to hear of their football team and to cheer it on to victory. Coach Andy Smith was the principal speaker of the evening, and he endeavored to explain the rudiments of the American football game to the over-enthusiastic audience. Captain Fred Brooks of the Varsity was called upon, and he told of California ' s hopes in the coming game and pre- dicted a victory for the Blue and Gold. Sumner Mering, Varsity yell leader, spoke of the spirit of the women in backing the football team. Choosing as a topic, " Spirit Nucleus, " he told of the interest which is aroused by the playing of the game. The spirit aroused for the football team on the field is in turn the spirit of the University. He also advocated very strongly an organized rooting section for the women. Susan Crawford, Narcissi Cerini, and Doris Peoples all spoke of the neces- sity of the women getting behind the team and aiding in the rooting at the game. Yells and songs were practiced in anticipation of the section to be formed. Fall Field Day With interclass games and contests furnishing the competition for the after- noon, women of the University gathered on Hearst Field, December 6, to celebrate the annual Fall Field Day. Finals in the intersorority tennis tournament were played on that afternoon, the Sigma Kappa sorority defeating the Delta Gamma sorority in the doubles. Luncheon was served to over two hundred and fifty guests in Hearst Hall, Dorothy Allen, ' 21, acting as toastmistress. Responses were made by Dean Lucy Stebbins, Miss Elliott of the Physical Education Department, Katherine Schwaner, president of A. W. S., and Geraldine Pratt. At this time the new tennis cup was presented to the victorious sorority, and all-star pins were given in fencing, handball, and hockey. Two hockey games were played to determine the class hockey champion- 2 V ship. The Seniors defeated the Juniors in the final game, thereby gaming possession of the interclass hockey cup for the year. In the evening the Sports and Pastimes Jinx was held in Hearst Hall, all the participants being dressed in fancy costumes. The gymnasium was dec- orated with friezes picturing different women ' s athletic events. Women ' s Athletic Rally Several hundred women gathered around a crackling bonfire at the first athletic rally and A. W. S. basket supper held on Hearst Field to welcome the incoming Freshman class. Dean Lucy Stebbins greeted the 1923 class on behalf of the faculty and Katherine Schwaner, ' 20, on behalf of the women students. Geraldine Pratt, ' 20, outlined the athletic plans for the coming year. The feature of the evening was the election of Varsity song leader and the various class leaders by popular vote. Susan Crawford, " 20, was elected to the Varsity position and Dorothy Harpham, ' 20; Melba Farwell, ' 21; Phyllis Alpen, ' 22, and Katherine Boardman, ' 23, were elected leaders of their respective classes. After supper the rally was turned over to Pauline Hodges, representing Sports and Pastimes Society. The different managers of the fall sports gave brief speeches of the work to come, and the rally closed with singing of " All Hail! " Spring Field Day One of the most successful seasons in sports was brought to a close with the annual Spring Field Day, held on April 1 0. In the morning, basketball games to decide the class championships, were held on Hearst Field. Both single and double tennis matches for the class championships brought out excellent playing all around, and the match between the two highest classes was of great interest to the enthusiastic rooters in the gallery. At noon luncheon was served in Faculty Glade. President Barrows was the guest of the day, and responded to the welcome given to him by the women of the University. Miss Elliott of the Physical Education Department spoke of the successful season through which the women had passed. Kath- erine Schwaner, ' 20, and Geraldine Pratt, ' 20, of Sports and Pastimes Society, made speeches. At this time the basketball cup was presented to the winning class and all- star emblems in basketball, crew, tennis, and canoeing were awarded. The new members of the Women ' s " C " Society were also announced at this time. In the afternoon, the regatta was held on Lake Merritt. The four class crews raced over the course in record time. Canoe races and relays com- pleted the regatta. Contrary to the usual custom, races were not held with Mills College at this time, a regatta having been arranged between the two colleges two weeks in advance, due to the fact that Mills ' vacation was held at this time. At that regatta Mills was victorious in all four class races on Lake Merritt. Women ' s Day Dance Women ' s Day Dance was held on the evening of Field Day competition in Harmon Gymnasium. Senior advisors acted as escorts and brought their Freshmen to the " get-together " dance held annually by the women. Informality was the keynote of the dance, all the women wearing sport clothes, upon the suggestion of Catherine Cox, ' 20, general chairman of the dance. A seven-piece orchestra, led by R. W. Beal, ' 23, furnished music for the dancers. Decorations were those used by the Military Ball, which was held the even- ing before. A huge American flag, covering the entire ceiling, was a feature. A programme was held, Lorna McLean, ' 21, in a solo dance, being well received. Prytanean Fete " Arabian Nights " was the title of the annual Prytanean Fete given by the Prytanean honor society in Harmon Gymnasium on the evening of March 27. Oriental dancers, legendary figures of the Arabian Nights, with their gaily- colored Turkish costumes, multi-colored banners and streamers, all formed a part of the Far Eastern atmosphere in the annual fete and dance, in which the huge gymnasium was turned into a veritable part of the " Land of the East. " Diverse entertainment was offered in the little theater called " Aladdin ' s Lamp, " which produced wonderful things without any magic words or move- ments. The best campus talent sang Oriental songs and sinuous Arabian maids offered entertaining dances for the amusement of those who sought pleasure there. The brightly-colored tent bedecked with a Turkish crescent and star attracted many within, where sat the fortune tellers and crystal gazers. " The Oasis, " for some unknown reason, proved to be the most popular place of all. An entertainment parlor, where soft drinks and cakes were served as maidens sang and danced, was made on the stage. The miniature Arabian garden and the lighting effects of the act helped to make it the most successful of all the amusements. Concessions depicting all ideas of the Far Eastern life lined the walls of the hall. Soft drinks were served at a booth named " Oula Ma, " while candy and ice cream and cake were dispensed at daintily decorated Japanese booths. Serpentine and confetti were sold by girls in Oriental and Arabian costumes, who mingled with the crowd. Music was furnished by a six-piece orchestra, which was housed in a booth surrounded by cedar plants and decorated with gay lanterns. A grand march was held for all those in costume to award the prizes for those best depicting the theme of the Oriental fete. A 1921 Blue and Gold was awarded to the wearer of a beaded Turkish costume, as first prize. The second prize of a five-pound box of candy went to a neat Japanese costume. The fete was a success as a whole, and the society will be able to turn over a large sum to the Women ' s Loan Fund, Infirmary, and Student Union Fund. Programme for Senior Week FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1920 7:00 P. M. Senior Men ' s Banquet Campus C. S. EDWARDS. Toastmaster 7:30 P. M. Senior Women ' s Banquet Hotel Oakland SUSAN CRAWFORD. Toastmistress SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1920 8:00 P. M. Senior Extravaganza, " Here ' s How " Greek Theater By W. A. BREWER and R. W. RINEHART SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1920 10:00 A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon Reverend Edward Lamb Parsons MONDAY, MAY 10, 1920 9:00 A. M. Senior Pilgrimage Campus 9:00 P. M. Senior Ball Hotel Oakland TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1920 4:00 P. M. Phi Beta Kappa Address WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1920 10:30 A. M. Commencement Exercises Greek Theater 4:00 to 6:00 P. M. President ' s Reception President ' s Mansion Freshman Rally LASS of 1923 members received their baptism of California spirit on September 1 1 in the Greek Theater in the annual Freshman Rally. Although they had been officially welcomed by President Emeritus Wheeler on behalf of the University, their real entry into the student body was symbolized at this time. Thousands of the incoming class gathered in the amphitheatre and yelled defiantly at the Sophomores who sat opposite them in the diazoma and continually called for more wood to throw on the blazing embers. The Freshman class was large, perhaps the biggest seen in years, and their fire burned as bright, and perhaps brighter, than those of past years, but there was something lacking, something missing, that evening to give the rally the touches and the air of a real Freshman welcome into the student life of the University. It was the fact that the late Professor Henry Morse Stephens, the " Father of the Freshman classes, " was not there to give them their welcome, to advise them of their conduct while here, and their duties to the University. For years he was the main speaker of this annual rally, telling the incoming class the ideals of student government and what their Alma Mater should mean to them. He always judged the yelling contest between the two lower classes which is a big feature of the rally. L. W. Irving, ' 20, president of the Associated Students, welcomed the 1923 class into the student body. He spoke of the opportunity of the Freshmen to show their spirit and loyalty to the University by subscribing to the Student Union fund, for which a campaign was being carried on at that time. J. E. DREW. Assistant S. N. MERING, Yell Leader E. H. ADAMS, Assistant 1923 BUILDS ITS FIRST FIRE " Nibs " Price, coach of the Freshman football team and former varsity football star, talked of the coming athletic season and the work that was in store for the football aspirants of the 1923 class. Professor S. J. Hume, former varsity yell leader, told of the days gone by, the building up of the traditions, and the methods of organized yelling prac- ticed then. To show that he was still able, " Sam " led a yell, introducing the old custom of a " Whispering Oski. " The annual yelling contest between the two lower classes was then carried on, and Professor Hume awarded it to the Sophomores on their organized yelling, although the Freshmen had the greatest volume. F. P. Griffiths, ' 06, one of the closest friends of the late Professor Stephens, was the main speaker of the evening. He spoke a few words of the part Dean Stephens had played in the introducing of the incoming classes into the Uni- versity and their student life. Griffiths told the 1923 class of their relation to their University and their place in the student self-government which was a tradition of California. Traditions were brought up, several of which have ceased to live and some which were only discontinued during the war. He advised the Freshmen to live up to these traditions, and to help revive those which were for the good of California. The first appearance of the 1923 Glee Club under the direction of " Brick " Morse was heartily welcomed by members of the class. The Freshman Quar- tet also sang several numbers. Real college jazz in its latest form was intro- duced to the new members of the University by McCoy ' s orchestra. The rally was marred throughout by the lack of spirit on the part of both of the lower classes. While heretofore there has always been a spirit of rivalry, it has never taken such a boisterous aspect as was shown at that time. Several times the Senior Peace Committee was called to quell the disturbances. After singing " All Hail " the rally closed without the usual serpentine. tSTSV Pajamarino Rally ALIFORNIA spirit in all its glory was exemplified in the holding of the annual Pajamarino rally on the evening of October 23 in the Greek Theater. Thousands of pajama-clad students, headed by their respective class yell leaders, serpentined through the campus onto the stage of the theater, and to their seats in the terrific heat of the huge fire which lightened the spirits of all. Beside the throngs of pajama-clad participants, the Greek Theater was filled with co-eds and staid faculty members who joined in carrying out the tradition. Captain Fred Brooks of the Varsity football team, and Coach Andy Smith were the principal speakers of the evening. Both spoke of the coming athletic season which looked exceedingly bright. Coach Smith told of California ' s chances of winning the Big Game and of winning the conference championship. Although Andy thought the conference championship was within reach he assured the crowd that the team would defeat Stanford regardless of the rest of the schedule. Brooks, who was elected captain of the 1917 eleven before his enlistment in the army, was given a great ovation as he stepped onto the stage. Carrying out the usual custom of each class producing a stunt for the approval of the thousands gathered at the rally, six classes entertained through- out the evening. The longest programme ever carried out at any rally was due to the fact that both the 1 8 and ' 1 9 classes were allowed to put on a stunt at this time, having missed the opportunity during the war. 1 .. THE PAJAMARINO RALLY SOPHOMORE STUNT PAJAMAR1NO RALLY " Cafe de la Paix " was the name of the stunt of the ' 18 class. It depicted the life of the students while in Paris, showing a typical cafe and a street scene in every day Parisian life. This was followed by a musical revue by the ' 1 9 class which was well received because of its originality. The stamping out of a " bolshevik " uprising on the campus was the theme of the stunt of the 1920 class. It represented senior control as it exists in the University today and what place it should have in student self-government. Standing out as the best act of the evening, the Junior class produced the " Channing Way Derby, " a true picture of pledging morning of the sororities on Channing Way. Scenery of all the houses was used and the part of the new pledgees was cleverly impersonated by male members of the class. A bathing girl revue with a blase beach scene was put on for the approval of the enthusiastic audience by the 1922 class. The " latest " in bathing suits was displayed, and the act was followed by the Freshman stunt, which was a razz on the Sophomore antics at the recent Freshman rally. Music for the rally was dispensed by two different orchestras which pro- duced college jazz in its latest and most up-to-date form. One was under the direction of Paul McCoy, ' 21, and the second under the leadership of A. G. Biehl, ' 19. R. W. Hunt, ' 19, entertained with a few tenor solos accom- panied by C. G. Strickfadden on the saxophone and Biehl on the piano. A tradition which has lived along with the Pajamarino Rally and will no doubt be always connected with it is the turning over of the yell leader ' s cane by the old yell leader to the new. A. Merrill Brown, ' 19, presented the cane to S. N. Mering, ' 20, at this time. Mering spoke of the tradition, saying that the cane itself was merely a symbol of California spirit which was brought out at this rally through the cooperation of students and yell leaders. That the rally was the most successful of the year can not be doubted. From the first " Oski " down to the last note of " All Hail " the spirit of California reigned throughout, prophesying the best for the future of the Golden Bear. eighty-three Axe Rally ALIFORNIANS carried out another tradition of the University on March 3 1 in the annual axe rally held in the Greek Theater. Since 1 899 this annual rally has brought forth the story of the axe and the symbol of the spirit of California is brought forth from safe-keeping. The University of Illinois track team was the guest of the stu- dent body at the rally and received an uproarious welcome as they walked across the stage of the amphitheater to their seats. They responded to the greeting with songs and yells of Illinois and some wondered if the Glee club had not come out also. Ray Rohwer, " 20, was the first speaker of the evening and he told of the hopes of the Varsity baseball team in the coming game with Stanford. Cap- tain Rohwer also spoke of the trip East that was to be made by the ball team and assured the students that it would be the best team that ever repre- sented California. Owing to the fact that there was illness in his family Judge Everett Brown, known to the students as the purloiner of the traditional axe, was unable to be at the rally and tell his now famous story. This is the first rally in years that Judge Brown has missed and Judge W. H. Waste was called upon to take his place. Although Judge Waste did not take part in the thieving act itself he had the signal honor of being the first custodian of the axe and he was able to relate the story of its coming to Berkeley. THE FIRE AT THE AXE RALLY Judge Waste spoke of the spirit that existed at the time when he first saw the axe and how it has come to be another tradition of the University of Cali- fornia. " And I know the spirit of do and die is still with you, " he concluded. " Hack " Dexter, ' 20, custodian of the axe, spoke of the baseball situation and carried out the ceremony of turning over the axe to the new custodian, L. O. Meyers, ' 21. Meyers will keep the axe until next year ' s rally. Entertainment was furnished at the rally by the latest jazz music by differ- ent college orchestras. P. J. McCoy led the first orchestra which proved the hit of the evening. A saxophone and violin duet by C. G. Strickfaden, ' 23, and David Phenigg, ' 23. was easily the feature of this number. An innovation was introduced by Varsity Yell Leader S. N. Mering, ' 20, with a new yell entitled the " Campanile Yell. " The yell was rehearsed for the first time and being a parody on the bells of the campanile was well re- ceived. It is doubtful whether the yell can be used on the bleachers. An eight-piece jazz orchestra led by R. W. Beal, ' 23, furnished music for the crowd gathered in the theater and responded to a large number of encores. The freshman quartet followed and their " tight barbershop " chords met with the approval of all, especially with their own class. Due to the fact that there were many musical numbers the bonfire was not allowed to reach any height which put more or less of a damper on the usual rally spirit. Although the freshman class responded to the calls to build up the fire they were stopped by the action of the rally committee. After the singing of " All Hail " the large freshman class gathered around the new custodian of the axe and carried out their work in guarding the time- worn weapon back to safe-keeping for another year. HACK " DEXTER AND " MOKE " MEYERS WITH THE HISTORIC AXE Varsity Smoker California spirit reached the height of enthusiasm at the Varsity Smoker held in Harmon Gymnasium the Thursday night before the Big Game with Stanford. Spontaneous rooting and cheering broke forth showing California ' s enthusiasm as the day for the return of the Big Game drew near and the pent-up spirit of years broke forth in a lively demonstration as the members of the Varsity team came into the gymnasium and took their seats. Coaches Andy Smith and Johnny Stroud told of the football situation and the prospects for the coming game. Andy gave the lineup that would start the game and as each name was called pandemonium broke loose. Captain Brooks responded to the call for a speech with a typical athlete ' s address. Dean Charles Mills Gayley read a telegram from President Wilbur of Stanford in regard to the recent raids of the Stanford students on the campus and the issue seemed to call for peace on both sides. The acts of vandalism were spoken of by Dean Gayley in a volley of sustained metaphors which brought down the house. He also spoke of the attitude of the faculty on the coming game. Charlie Volz testified to the fitness of every California athlete that was going into the game and prophesied a victory for the Blue and Gold. " Brick " Morse added to his prophecy and told of " how they did it before. " Perhaps the speech that belied the true spirit of every Californian gathered in the gymnasium was the humble and characteristic offering of " Dummy " Wells, Varsity fullback. " Dummy " admitted that he could not make a speech but explained in no little terms his own feelings in regard to the first game that he was going to have a chance to meet Stanford. Smokes were donated by local tobacco dealers which more than satisfied the huge crowd of enthusiastic rooters. Boxing and wrestling matches along with jazz music concluded the programme of the best rally of the year. Spring Smoker Rally Starting with a parade all over the campus in which every California rooter participated the Spring Smoker rally was held on the night of April 15 in Harmon Gymnasium. The rally was made a " Christie " rally in honor of Coach Walter Christie, who has coached the Blue and Gold track team for over twenty years. After receiving a gift from the student body " Walt " gave his customary " dope " on the coming track meet and gave the victory to California. Every point winner was received with wild enthusiasm by the large crowd of rooters. Captain Marc Pederson also prophesied a victory and asked for the support of the track team in the bleachers the day of the big meet. Coach Ben Wallis of the Varsity crew gave a short sketch of this year ' s crew and admitted that he expected them to duplicate their victory of last year over the Cardinal. Captain Hinsdale responded to the welcome of the crew with a short speech. Boxing and wrestling furnished entertainment. Si sis Impromptu Rallies Rally for President Barrows ITH THE ANNOUNCEMENT that David Prescott Barrows had been appointed President of the University, an impromptu rally was held in his honor in front of California Hall. Although rain was pouring down, hundreds of students gathered to hear Doctor Barrows and welcome him into his new office. President Barrows responded to the rousing greeting given him and expressed his gratitude for the spirit shown by the student body. In referring to student self-government, he said: " I share, in the deepest way, your belief and interest in self-government. It is right for you to be jealous and solicitous of it at all times. I will guard it and help it with all my power. " " President Barrows, Six " resounded as he turned and went into his new office. Football Rallies Two impromptu rallies were held for the football team during the fall semester, showing the keen spirit and interest which prevailed about the campus. The night before the team left for Los Angeles to play the University of Southern California, hundreds of enthusiasts gathered at the training table at the Phi Kappa Psi house to give them a send-off. The next rally was held after the training table was moved to the Theta Delta Chi house. Coach Andy Smith and Captain Brooks responded to the stirring demonstration of the loyal rooters. PRESIDENT BARROWS ADDRESSING THE RALLY ANCES FRESHIE GLEE Kathryn Barnhart S. D. Betchell Marjorie Bloom Lois Brock Elvira Coburn Josephine Fink Norman Anderson Alpheus Bull Kathryn Burnand Mariam Carter Paul Clampett Dorothy Drake Walter Barlow Katherine Boardman John Carr John Crutcher Mabel Ferry PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President Emeritus and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. Walter H. Hart Dean and Mrs. Thomas N. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Henry R. Hatfield Professor and Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neil Professor and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Professor and Mrs. Karl C. Leebrick Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Merritt General Chairman Harold Woodworth Kennedy Floor Manager Charles Freeman Erb, Jr. ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Harry Adam Dunne, Chairman Robert Gardner N. Kneitzel Earl Garoute Louis LeHane Alyce Gay Gerald McKenna Dorothy Hall William Riehl Robert King Annet Rolph Joshua Kirk Fredrick Shumate DECORATION COMMITTEE John Earle Jardine, Jr., Chairman Steven During Bartlett Heard Verna Dyer Kathryn Hubbard Elizabeth Everhardy Consuelo Kaelin Wm. Gallagher, Jr. Anita Kerr Miriam Grove Margaret Laidlaw Loren Haskin E. M. LeBaron Delos Wilder RECEPTION COMMITTEE Edward Blair Gordon, Chairman Will Hamilton Louis Hoen John Langhorne Margaret Lowell Fredrick Mahl Harry March Maude Masterson Catherine McEneay Donald Meredith Albert Montgomery Jack Spence Alvin Thomas Maile Vicars Frances Widney Alex Young Ruth Zeigler G. Loken Baldwin McGaw Enid Owers Edwin Pentland Mary Jane Reilly Merrit Van Sant Helen Perkins Ruth Phillips Katharine Thomas Beatrice Ward Louise Wilcox t$5ft Tfc 515. SOPHOMORE PATRONS AND PATRONESSES B President Emeritus and Mrs. B. 1. Wheeler Dean and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Dean and Mrs. Walter Morris Hart Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Merritt General Chairman A. H. Johnson Floor Manager S. N. Barnes Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Neil Dean and Mrs. William C. Jones Dr. and Mrs. Robert T. Legge Dr. and Mrs. Karl C. Leebrick Mr. and Mrs. Morse A. Cartwright Benner M. Atwater Aida Baxter Roberta Berry Milton C. Buckley Lucille Craig Edwin B. deGolia Wilson J. Fields Vivian Ford Loie Francis Phyllis Alpen Walton A. Baird Marjorie Blair Verda Bowman Elizabeth Bullitt Harold F. Blum Jack C. Butler John B. Craig ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE S. M. Connor, Chairman Emerson W. Fisher William Gallagher Clair Georgeson Gerald H. Gray Agnes Harrison Norma Klitgaard Jefferson Larkey H. Vander Leek Edmund H. Lowe George W. Lupton Robert McHenry Lewis M. Norton Leonore Pfister J. R. Polsdorfer Albert H. Powers Margaret Rogers Carol Seabury Virginia Stover DECORATION COMMITTEE Jonathan Hoit, Chairman Clare Crum Stanley F. Davie Henry de Roulet Dorothy Everett Martha Gallagher Belden S. Gardner Sanford J. Goodman Marie Grassie Russell W. Kimble Charles A. Lindgren Margaret McCone Gerald M. Nauman Dorothy Olmstead Gladys Palmer Katherine Pomeroy William C. Rea Frank W. Tenney Ruth Tiffany R. L. Vaughan Harold J.Weber Anita Wiechart Ruth Wiley Mabel Wilson Edwin D. Witter Cassell Ryan Davis Richardson Jacqueline Snyder Earl G. Steel Howard W. Stephens Carl C. Wakefield Marion Woolsey Helen Wooster % I Irving M. Ahlswede Frances Black Frances Brown Webster V. Clark James J. Cline, Jr. Loring Davis Dorothy Epley Karl L. Engebretson RECEPTION COMMITTEE Clark J. Burnham, Chairman Charles J. Fee Dorothy Fisher Fletcher Click William B. Hanley James B. Hutchison Robert A. Hill Burl H. Howell Ruth Jackson Morris B. Lerned Clift Lundberg Marion Lyman Florence MacGregor Norma McKenzie Albert Parker Nita Robertson Dorothy Saeltzer Mildred Schauer John R. Simpson Muriel Snook Ilene Taylor Robert Thompson Miriam Trowbridge Grace Zeigenfuss ninety-one 25w JUNIOR PROM PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President Emeritus and Mrs. Wheeler President and Mrs. D. P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. Carey Jones Professor and Mrs. K. C. Leebrick Dean and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Neil Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Professor and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Colonel and Mrs. J. N. Nance General Chairman .... Frank B. Champion Prom Chairman Charles E. Meek Floor Manager Jack P. Symes Beatrice Anderson Beth Cereghino Edith Corde John W. Cline John M. Flynn Simpson H. Homage Margaret Day Franklin B. Doyle Robert W. Griffin Everard Hunt Carl E. Hansen Scott B. Harrington Octavia Johnson Sarah Bailey Ruth Grimm (Catherine Hyde Sanford V. Larkey Donna Leavins ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE William E. Vaughan, Jr., Chairman Madge Hyatt Boyd R. Lewis Marian McCreary Margaret Morgan Kenneth R. Nutting DECORATION COMMITTEE Stanford B. Brown, Chairman Kathleen Kinney Wallace F. Kenny John R. Mage Tevis P. Martin James L. Maupin Helen McCreary Maraian McEneany Cornelius Moran RECEPTION COMMITTEE Richard B. Carr, Chairman William M. Maxfield Lois McCrea Thomas K. Oliver Arthur E. Ponting Alan R. Parrish Evelyn Sanderson Henry M. Stevens Margaret Tinney Kenneth Walsh Arlington C. White Mary Parks Mary Porter Harriet Reynolds Martha Runkle Dorothy Sparks William A. White Leonard C. Wooster Lawrence V. Poss John Raggio John M. Rogers Mary Thomas Jean Waste s IM SENIOR 5ALC PATRONS AND President Emeritus and Mrs. Wheeler President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. John C. Merriam Dean and Mrs. Thomas N. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles M. Gayley Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Dean and Mrs. William C. Jones General Chairman, Floor Manager, PATRONESSES Professor and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Professor and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. K.. C. Leebrick Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Neil Mr. and Mrs. Morse Cartwright Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Merritt Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul I. W. Hellman III M. C. Elworthy R. F. Baker Gertrude Bryan Jean Budge Catherine Cox Susan Crawford R. G. Ellison J. W. Aicher N. H. Angell C. A. Best Ruth Chatfield Frances Donovan J. H. Duhring Dorothea Blair C. G. Cheney (Catherine Cook Virginia Gohn ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE L. W. Heringer, Chairman R. H. Green W. S. Ingram May Kimball Florence Kirkpatrick Will Lyons Anna Mackinlay DECORATION COMMITTEE L. C. Bush, Chairman Alberta Elms E. M. Frellson W. C. Huntley V. L. Jones Lucille Lyon A. A. McNamara RECEPTION COMMITTEE G. S. Hinsdale, Chairman H. W. Gunnison R. L. Harter A. J. Houston A. S. Hubbard Ruth Le Hane Edith Maslin E. B. Morosoli R. E. Norris H. J. Stern L. L. Thornberg G. E. Wightman Lorene Mellon L. S. Nelson (Catherine Owers Elizabeth Rutherford Dorothy Spence Eleanor Tyrell A. M. Moore G. J. O ' Brien Doris Peoples G. S. Sanderson 2WH! MILITARY m BALL PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Colonel and Mrs. J. T. Nance Captain and Mrs. L. K. Underbill Captain and Mrs. N. E. Fiske Captain and Mrs. McCabe Professor and Mrs. Woods Doctor and Mrs. Robert Legge B. P. Puckett, ' 20, General Chairman Harvey Hardeson, ' 21, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE E. V. Tenney, Chairman D. W. Bennett W. V. Emery S. R. Burdick J. L. Guthrie C. J. Dean B. H. Howell A. B. Sprott DECORATION COMMITTEE E. D. Cooke, Chairman L. F. Clark Reginald McGill A. P. Coe M. M. Mclntire O. L. Friedenthal J. R. Moore S. S. Fry J. E. Pemberton C. E. Hansen G. L. Wood RECEPTION COMMITTEE E. P. Crossan, Chairman H. E. Daube J. E. Mackay E. P. Garoutte W. H. Weiking D. H. Wright ninety-four SENIOR ASSEMBLIES Fall Semester H. E. Fraser, Chairman Spring Semester V. D. McConnell, Chairman Marian Blankenship Margaret Breedlove L. C. Bush Ruth Chatfield Garnett Cheney Sue Crawford W. C. Day J. F. Florida Julia Hamilton L. G. Harrier I. W. Hellman III P. C. Hesteroff W. C. Huntley Emmy Lou Jarvis Robert Johnson Ruth LeHane Will Lyons Mildred Mallon Richard Maloney Mildred Mallon Edith Maslin Lorene Mellon Anna McKinley T. W. Nelson Annette Ruggles Elizabeth Rutherford J. A. Stewart Beatrice Anderson S. B. Brown F. B. Champion J. W. Cline Leah Corde Dorothy Deardorf J. E. Drew Marion Farrington Dorothy Hall JUNIOR INFORMAL P. L. Davis, Chairman C. E. Hansen J. B. Harvey Ruth Jackson Octavia Johnson Minora McCabe Marian McEneany Margaret Morgan W. H. Peacock Harriet Reynolds Evelyn Sanderson Marian Schell Dorothy Sparks J. H. Stephens H. M. Stevens J. P. Symes Mary Thomas C. C. Trowbridge, Jr. W. E. Vaughan, Jr. W. A. White S. N. Barnes F. W. Bartlett E. L. Burrall J. C. Butler J. J. Cline W. L. Corrigan Lucille Craig Claire Crum S. F. Davie Dorothea Epley Anne Field W. J. Fields Loie Francis SOPHOMORE INFORMAL W. A. Baird, Chairman Marie Grassie Agnes Harrison F. J. Hellman E. F. Hill Robert Johnston M. C. Kennedy R. S. Lamborn G. W. Lupton Almeda Mackenzie G. M. Nauman H. H. Neal E. B. Oliver J. R. Polsdorfer Kathryn Pomeroy Jean Robinson Davis Richardson Muriel Snook Jacqueline Snyder Maria Staunton Muriel Storms Ileen Taylor Ruth Tiffany H. M. Tucker R. L. Vaughan Ruth Wiley Marian Woolsey Grace Ziegenfuss ninety-five ACTIVITIES WHEELER HALL AT NIGHT 83ITIVITDA THDIH TA JJAH H3J33HW .QSfiS rfe DAILY CALIFORNIAN Tenney Gallison Blochman White Much of the time of the editors of the past year has been taken up with putting the Daily Californian back on its feet, after the vicissitudes of war. Hampered financially by the increased cost of printing and paper, they have been forced to give up their fondest hope, the establishment of Associated Press service. An important step in advance has been taken, however, by the establishment of an advisory council, composed of the Editor, Manager, Women ' s Editor, and Graduate Manager of the A. S. U. C. Having direct control of the destinies of the paper, plans were formulated for the erection of a printing plant, to be owned and financed by the Associated Students. This has long been the dream of previous editors. Devoting more space to exclusive college news than any similar publication in the United States, the Daily Californian stands on a plane of equality with the best Eastern college dailies. The staff of the paper has kept pace with the growth of the University, now numbering one hundred and fifty men and one hundred women. Davies Dobbins NEWS EDITORS Hall Kern MacMullen Vaughan White ninety-eight I ASSOCIATE EDITORS In gathering news the " beat " system, which had been allowed to lapse, was reestablished, and has been successfully used in " covering " the various educational and administrative departments of the University. A greater diversity of type has been used than formerly, improvement being shown in the style and number of new heads. The news articles have been exception- ally free from sensationalism and editorial comment, the editorials compre- hensive and pertinent to the University ' s life. A variety of material appearing on the editorial page, including poetry, bits of the University ' s history, a review of California traditions, a question box, and several " columns " devoted to humor, added to the attractiveness of each issue. From a four-page monthly paper in 1868 to the present six-page daily is the career of the Daily Californian. Since 1898 it has appeared regularly as the students ' paper, and an important factor in undergraduate life. It has been the desire of successive editors to increase the efficiency of the paper and better the service to its readers. In making it an organ actually vital in student activity, the editors of the past year have maintained the high stand- ard set by their predecessors. An attempt to secure the Associated Press service is being made this year, and it is probable that next fall will bring this valuable source of news to the campus. With this news service the Daily Californian will assume more the proportions of a daily newspaper than that of a college publication, and will contain news of more than purely local interest. THE BERKELEYAN STATISTICS Volume Year Editor Manager ) 1 893 Jessie P. Sayre. ' 93 Walter S. Braun, 93 2 1 893 Joseph C. Meyerstein. ' 94 Harry W. Rhodes, 94 3 1894 E. M. Wilder, ' 94 Bernard P. Miller, 97 4 1 894 Will H. Gorrill, ' 95 John G. Howell, Jr , ' 96 5 1 895 Arthur W. North, ' 95 John G. Howell, Jr , ' 96 6 1 895 Harry H. Hirst, ' 96 John G. Howell, Jr , ' 96 7 1 896 Harry H. Hirst, " 96 John G. Howell, Jr , ' 96 8 1896 George H. Whipple, ' 97 James M. Oliver, ' 98 9 1897 Charles A. Elston, ' 97 Owen S. Case, ' 97 ninety-nine sss THE WOMEN ' S STAFF DAILY CALIFORNIAN STATISTICS Editor Manager . Allan L. Chickering, ' 98 Irving J. Muma, ' 00 Volume Year 10 1897. . . II 1 898 Wigginton E. Creed, ' 98 Irvini J. Muma, ' 00 12 1 898 Charles E. Thomas, ' 99 Duncan McDuffie, ' 99 13 1 899 Harold Symmes, ' 99 Duncan McDuffie, ' 99 14 1 899 Harrison S. Robinson, ' 00 C. Duane Cobb, ' 0 I 15 1 900 Nathan M. Moran, ' 01 J. W. S. Butler, ' 0 I 16 1900 Edward A. Dickson, ' 01 J. W. S. Butler, ' 0 I 17 1901 Frederick M. Allen, ' 02 Fred E. Reed, ' 03 18 1901 George C. Mansfield, ' 03 Fred E. Reed, ' 03 19 1902 A. F. Lemberger, ' 03 Fred E. Reed, ' 03 20 1902 J. A. Moriarty, ' 03 Fred E. Reed, ' 03 21 1 903 William L. Finley, ' 03 Fred E. Reed, ' 03 22 1 903 Richard O ' Connor, ' 04 Eugene Rallett, ' 05 23 1904 J. Gustave White, ' 05 William C. Cavalier, ' 06 24 1 904 W. J. Hale, ' 05 William C. Cavalier, ' 06 25 1905 J. P. Loeb, ' 05 H. L. Stoddard, ' 06 26 1905 L. D. Bohnett, ' 06 H. L. Stoddard, ' 06 27 1906 Sam Hellman, ' 06 J. J. Rhea, ' 07 28 1906 Alfred C. B. Fletcher, ' 07 J. J. Rhea, ' 07 29 1907 John B. Van Decker, ' 07 Van V. Phinney, ' 08 30 1907 Lewis A. McArthur, ' 08 Nion R. Tucker, ' 09 31 1908 Kelley Hardenbrook, ' 08 John J. McClellan, ' I 32 1908 George Bell, ' 09 William J. Hayes, ' 09 33 I 909 William J. Hayes, ' 09 S. W. Cunningham, ' I 34 1909 Chaffee E. Hall, ' 10 Vernon Churchill, ' 10 35 1910 Chaffee E. Hall, ' 10 John J. McClellan, ' 1 36 1910 Dudley J. Gates, ' II Roy L. Shurtleff, ' 12 37 1911 Arthur C. Pendergast, ' 11 Roy L. Shurtleff, ' I 2 38 1911 Edwin M. Einstein, ' 12 Roy L. Shurtleff, ' I 2 39 1912 Morse A. Cartwright, ' 12 Roy L. Shurtleff, ' 1 2 40 1912 John L. Simpson, ' 13 Francis Moulton, ' 1 7 41 1913 R. Ray Randall, ' 13 Francis Moulton, ' I 7 42 1913 Ralph M. Eaton, ' 14 Earnest C. Brown, ' 14 43 1914 J. H. Guire, ' 14 Earnest C. Brown, ' 14 44 1914 H. L. Dunne, ' 15 Harry L. Jones, ' I 5 45 1915 Harvey Roney, ' 15 Harry L. Jones, ' 1 5 46 1915 Philip Conley, ' 16 E. G. Burland. ' 1 6 47 1916 Osgood Murdock, ' 16 E. G. Burland, ' 16 48 1916 Robert Blake, ' 17 Francis Moulton, ' 1 7 49 1917 Harry Seymore, ' 17 Francis Moulton, ' I 7 50 1917 H. Allan Sproul, ' 19 H. E. Bennett, ' 1 8 51 1918 A. Lawrence Mitchell, ' 18 Frank F. Hargear, ' 1 9 52 1918 James C. Raphael, ' 19 Victor Christopher, ' 19 53 1919 James C. Raphael, ' 19 Victor Christopher, ' 1 9 54 1919 George C. Tenney, ' 20 E. Irving White, ' 20 55 1920 Norman S. Gallison, ' 20 E. Irving White, ' 20 one hundred sntfi PELICAN RINEHART, Editor LEITHOLD, Manager During the year 1919-1920, under the headship of Moreland Leithold, ' 20, manager, and R. W. Rinehart, ' 20, editor, The Pelican made greater strides and improvement in every department than ever were recorded in a single year before. The magazine increased in circulation over 500 per cent, rising from less than a thousand copies each issue to more than six thousand. It doubled in size, increasing from twenty-four pages to forty-eight, the increase being devoted in equal shares to the advertising and editorial departments. Im- provement was shown likewise in the material content of the book, in written matter and pictures, the best works of over twenty-five writers and ten artists being used regularly. Those who filled sub-editorial positions during the year were: Charles T. Miles, Robert Ingram, William A. Brewer, Lawrence G. Blochman, Gerald F. MacMullen, George H. Banning, Tom H. Louttit, George A. Corley, Donald Gillies, and Freedom O. Olsen. The excellent work of the managerial staff, in increasing the circulation and advertising, made possible the great improvement in The Pelican. pJzKLdMm SfSVPiJShT.ftfi one hundred and one B a BLUE GOLD si The first Blue and Gold was published in 1874 by the Class of 1875. It was complete in detail, but was of necessity very small. Since that time the Blue and Gold has grown in accordance with the constantly increasing size of the University. In late years it has come to be recognized as an institution, not of the Junior Class alone, but of the University as a whole. It has been the endeavor of each class to maintain, or, if possible, to improve, the high standard which it has inherited from the class immediately preceding it. The past two years have been more trying on the Blue and Gold than they have been on almost any other college activity. In neither of these years V 1 1 BLUE AND GOLD EDITORS Blochman Burrell Cline Davies Dobbins Morgan Garrett Hansen Harvey Kenny McEneany Meek Morton Vaughan White Kern one hundred and two Cobb Hunt BLUE AND GOLD MANAGERS Neumiller Trowbridge Peacock did the Blue and Gold lower the standard of its predecessors, but merely altered it in order to meet the demands of the existing conditions. This year the Blue and Gold has faced price conditions which were less favorable than those faced by any previous issue. The fact, however, that other conditions have returned to normal has tended to alleviate the situation. Under the Advisory Board system, the members of the 1922 Class have been of material assistance to both the Manager and the Editor of the book. BLUE AND GOLD STATISTICS Volume Class I 1875 2 1876 3 1877 . . 1878. . . . . .1879 . . I860 . . 1881 . . . . . . 1882. . . . . . 1883 ..1884 1885. . . . 1886. ... 1887. . . . 1888 1889. ... 1890. ... 1891 1892. . . . 1893. ... 1894. . . . 1895 1896 1897 1898. . . . 1899 1900. . . . 1901 1902 1903. ... 1904. ... 1905. . . . 1906. . . . 1907. . . . 1908 1909. . . . . 1910. . . . . 191 I .1912 . 1913. . . . . 1914. Editor .H. W. J. Dam. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. II . 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21 . 22. 23. . 24. . 25. 26. . 27. 28. . 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41 1915. . . 42 1916. .. 43 1917. . . 44 1918. . . 45 1919. . . 46 1920. . . 47. . . . 1921 . . . C. B. Overacker. . . Peter T. Riley. . . . .Alex Morrison.. . . . H. W. O ' Melvenev .H. C. Perry. .Published by Zeta Psi Fraternity . J. B. Lincoln. . Earle A. Walcott. . . .Charles S. Wheeler. . W. F. Cheney . Kimball C. Easton.. . W. C. Gregory .Henry E. Monroe. . . .H. A. Melvin .G. H. Stokes. .C. W. Merrill .Charles L. Turner. .J. D. Burke. . . F. M. Todd . Albert H. Houston . Raymond J. Russ . Owen S. Case . Gilbert J. Rector . Charles E. Fryer .Stuart G. Masters .Paul A. Sinsheimer . J. Jewett Earle. .Earle C. Anthony, Arthur L. Price. .Mary B. Rice, C. Roy Browning. . . . Eugene R. Hallett . lackson Gregory . J. R. Gabbert . Maurice E. Harrison .Clayton R. Shipway . Alan C. Van Fleet . Locains L. Langstro-i ' i . Robert H. Clarke .Clare M. Torrey .Francis H. Partridge . Donovan O. Peters .Lloyd N. Hamilton. . Leroy F. Krusi . . John L. Reith . Charles Detoy .Hale H. Luff .John W. Cline, Jr Manager . Arthur F. Low . Meyer Jacobs . Reg. H. Webster . Frank Easterby J. Stern . P. Gray . R. D. Jackson . E. C. Frick . Eugene Hoefer . W. A. Brewer . Waldo S. Waterman . W. J. Bartlett . James E. Beard . F. L. Wharff . E. W. Hill . Lester H. Jacobs . William H. Gentry . E. J. Gates . H. P. Benson . Herbert H. Lang . Philip L. Bush . Percy G. McDonnell . Leslie C. Mott . Philip J. Franklin . George A. Brehen Thomas N. Emerson . Reuben G. Hunt . Fred E. Reed . James L. Frozard . Mervyn J. Samuels . Prentiss Gray . A. C. Hastings J- H. Jenkins . Rosseter L. Mikes . Herbert S. Johns . John Pike . Raymond C. Ingram . R. W. Rust . Mansell Griffiths . Earl J. Fenstermacher . Percy A. Mills .Floyd W. Stewart . Wilson Meyer .Ross J.Wright . Andrew M. Moore . Charles Cobb 1 I one hundred and three OCCIDENT GREENHOOD, Editor ANDERSON, Manager The Occident, published monthly by the English Club, has reached its thirty-ninth year and seventy-fifth volume. It is now copyrighted and recog- nized by various Eastern editors and writers of note to be the foremost undergraduate literary magazine published in any American college. This recognition is due, perhaps, to the quality of the literary and art material it uses; to the typography and " get-up " ; the use of commentary papers, with reasonable disregard of subject-matter and impartiality toward views; and to its extension of interest beyond undergraduate life. Professional alumni of repute and Faculty members have contributed on equal footing with Freshmen of promise. Its aim is " to express artistically the minds of an American uni- versity. " The range of its circulation, advertising, and source of contributors covers the entire United States, Mexico, Canada, and even some places over- seas. The literary staff is made up of Clarence David Greenhood, Editor; Ralph Deals, L. G. Blochman, William A. Brewer, Jr., Margaret Bravinder, June Hildegarde Planner, Will A. Garret, and Ellsworth Stewart, Associate Editors; the art staff, of Elah Hale, Mary Gale Clark, and Frederick Monhoff ; the business staff, of Isabel Anderson, Manager, H. L. Taylor, and C. J. Freericks. one hundred and four V7 wv CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW PRINCE. Editor MEESE, Manager The present is an age in which the function of moulding legal thought is beginning to be, in large part, surrendered by the courts and text writers into the hands of the legal periodicals. Within the field of Western law, particu- larly that of California, the California Law Review, now entering upon its eighth year of publication by the faculty and students of the School of Juris- prudence, is taking up its share of the burden thus laid down. The magazine has suffered a severe loss through the resignation of Professor McMurray, as Editor-in-Chief, but he is succeeded by a very able man. Pro- fessor A. M. Kidd. The officers of the Review during the past year were as follows: Editor- in-Chief, Professor O. K. McMurray, Professor A. M. Kidd ; Student Editor-in- Chief, Eugene M. Prince; Manager, Edwin Meese, Jr.; Secretary, Rosamond Parma; Faculty Board of Editors, Dean William Carey Jones, Professors Lynch, Radin, Robinson, and Wright, Doctor Calkins, and Mr. Colby; Asso- ciate Editors, Bert Rabinowitz and George Herrington; Student Board of Editors, composed of a large number of advanced students in the Law School. one hundred and five JOURNALOF AGRICULTURE VAWTER. Editor SHOWERS, Manager In 1912 the students of the College of Agriculture found a need for some means of bringing the students, alumni, and farming public in closer touch with the College of Agriculture. Accordingly, they began the publication of the University of California Journal of Agriculture. From year to year the Journal grew in its influence and extended its field of usefulness. At the time its career was temporarily stopped by the war it had become the out- standing college agricultural publication in America. Last semester the Agricultural Club deemed it advisable to revive their Journal. Everett F. Vawter, ' 20, was elected Editor and Byron J. Showers, ' 20, Manager. From the start the publication received the generous support of both students and faculty. By December the management had the finances in a condition to warrant the printing of the January, 1920, number. The editorial policy of this monthly publication is primarily to make the experimental work and the thought of the University available to the Cali- fornia farmer. It also aims to keep the students in touch with vital problems of the farming world. Coordinated with the above policies is that of inspir- ing Californians to a higher plane of country living and to indicate those methods of farming which should prove most profitable. one hundred and six imst PSISB ALUMNI FORTNIGHTLY With more than seventeen thousand California alumni scattered over the world, there is obviously a need for some intermediary to keep them in touch with the University and with each other. The California Alumni Fortnightly, edited by the Alumni Secretary, supplies that need, and the steadily increasing circulation is a definite acknowledgment of its value as a source of information and interest to graduates. Since the exceptional rush of war-time ac- tivities The Fortnightly has settled down to a policy of service to the alumni as its primary aim and an effort to give an extra measure of value beyond the nominal price of subscrip- tion. The Honor Roll of fifty-six pages, con- taining records of Californians, represented by 4194 stars on the service flag of the University, and pictures of the ninety-nine alumni who gave up their lives for humanity, was published on June 4, 1919. The roll was the result of conscientious efforts to obtain information which will be of great value when a history of the part taken by California men and women in the war is written. This record has been augmented by additional articles appearing from time to time in regular issues of The Fortnightly. The Fortnightly has served as the logical medium for placing the needs and the problems of the University before the alumni, and, accordingly, during the past year the leading articles have carried out that purpose. Attention has also been given to general news of the University and the various activities of both the alumni and student body. The department to which the alumni usually first turn upon receiving a copy of the magazine is the " Personal Notes, " from the pen of Margaret Garth waite, Assistant Secretary. Alumni always find it interesting to follow the experiences of college friends after their graduation to see who has developed unexpected ability in the outside world, realized college ambitions, achieved great success, who has married whom, and other similar information of a personal nature available only through The Fortnightly. PETERS, Editor I one hundred and seven The Military Department Early History BOUT thirty-five years ago a Military Department was inaugu- rated in the University of California by Commandant Hutton. In the 1887 " Blue and Gold " one page was devoted to a roster of the officers attached to the corps. This staff consisted of one commandant, one cadet major, seven cadet captains, six cadet lieutenants, and a small number of non-commissioned officers. In those days three small companies paraded on the campus in the vicinity of old North Hall. Differing in one respect from our present-day students, the first cadets of the University ridi- culed the fundamental principles of military science and tactics, by consti- tuting what they called a " Bum Brigade of University Cadets. " On this notable roster are found the names of " Colonel Franklin K. Lane, " " Captain Hiram W. Johnson, " " First Sergeant James Sutton, " and others of less present prominence. Feeling the need of an up-to-date military department, a staff was cre- ated in 1 89 1 . This staff consisted of an adjutant, a quartermaster, a ser- geant-major, and a quartermaster-ser- geant. At this time the corps was composed of four incomplete compa- nies, but soon a tendency toward growth was evidenced. It was then apparent that the military department would remain as an institution of the University. The companies were or- ganized on practically a modern basis. They had the full pre-war comple- ment of officers and non-coms, except that the number of corporals was proportionately small. One company had four corporals, while the other three companies had three each. From these figures it can easily be seen that the battalion could not have consisted of more than one hundred and fifty men. It does, indeed, seem strange that the regiment, today numbering up- ward of twenty-one hundred, can be organized on a similar basis. Lieutenant Hutton was superseded by Lieutenant Benjamin H. Randolph, who was in turn followed by Major Sidney Cloman, under whose supervision the Military Department remained until 1898. At this time Professor Frank Soule took charge, and for three years instructed military science and tactics in the University. At the expiration of this period Lieutenant Henry De H. Waite came to fill his place. Lieutenant Waite soon discovered that the corps JOHN T. NANCE, Colonel, U. S. A., Retired, Commandant of the Military Department one hundred and ten THE DETAILED STAFF OF THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT had assumed such proportions that the old system was entirely inadequate to cope with the situation. For this reason he organized the body into a regiment of three battalions, each composed of four companies. This closely resembles the present-day organization of the regiment. Following Lieutenant Waite came Colonel John T. Nance (then a captain), in the year 1904. This was the first experience of the cadets with rigid mili- tary discipline. The measures adopted and put into operation by the Com- mandant in no way tended to increase his popularity with the cadets at the outset. Gradually he overcame the difficulties that presented themselves, and before long he had turned the Cadet Corps into a fairly martial body of men. This progress was made at the expense of much ridicule and many jokes, usually featuring the Commandant in the leading role. In 1908, Major Lewis took over the work of Colonel Nance, and for four years he pursued a policy which was in most details very similar to that of his predecessor. In the autumn of 1912, Colonel Nance returned to his position, and until the fall of 1 9 1 7 he guided the destinies of the Military Department. When war was declared he was again called away, but this time to active duty. During the first months of the war he was a major in the Signal Corps. At a later date the rank of lieutenant colonel in the National Army was conferred upon him. This commission he held until the cessation of hostilities in the latter part of 1918. In February, 1919, he returned to the University and once again assumed the office of Commandant with the rank of colonel on the retired list. one hundred and eleve The R. O. T. C. The growth of the Military Department in the University continued with the impetus that the recent war had given it, and a larger number of students than ever before were enrolled in the R. O. T. C. Also added to this was a com- pany of the naval unit, which had been retained since its inauguration in the fall of 1918. During the past year there have been 2135 cadets receiving instruction. This large number and the prospect for even a greater increase made necessary the removal of the staff officers to a new building, several times as large and efficient in design as the old headquarters. This marks the Military Department as in the beginning of a new era, and its importance as such is characterized by this change. The efficiency of the department has increased manifold this year, as the men now in charge, and many of those in the ranks, are of practical experi- ence, having seen service in the war. No time was lost at the beginning of the year and the organization was quickly adapted to the conditions arising following the reinstallation of the R. O. T. C. There were not enough rifles to meet the enrollment and the number had to be increased from 1 600 to 1800, of which 500 are the new Springfields. The remainder are Enfields, and will be replaced at the end of this year by the more modern pieces. The regular work of two hours per week was devoted to drilling and one hour was set aside to theoretical instruction. This instruction takes the place of half-day maneuvers in the open country, which were impossible on the confined drill ground of the campus. Although this is a distinct disadvantage to the depart- ment, it is a requirement of the R. O. T. C., and the added interest in the THE USUAL COMPANY DRILL one hundred and twelve AFTER REGIMENTAL DRILL theoretical work makes it of greater value to the cadets, because in these maneuvers they can see the practical application of the theories in which they are instructed in the class room. During the year the cadets have escorted various visitors of the University and have acted as such to such distinguished persons as President Wilson, General Pershing, and Secretary Daniels. The regular service uniform is still retained by the regiment, with the char- acteristic insignia of the organization, but the tendency in the future will be to again establish the cadet uniform, distinctive of the University. Due to the new status of the regiment, two inspections were necessary one by the General Staff and the other by the War Department. The latter consists of four men, who rate the colleges in classes, and was under the juris- diction of the Department Commander. The day was devoted to an inspection of the organization, to competitive drill by the companies, and to as much practical work as the campus allowed. The inspecting officer expressed his satisfaction and commendation of the work, and it is hoped that the Univer- sity will again be placed on the honor list. The University of California is one of the few institutions in the country to appear on the honor list five consecutive times, and it is the aim of the staff to keep it there. To maintain a position on the honor list for such a period of time is no small task, and to Colonel Nance and his associates is due the credit for the splendid record of the University cadet corps. In view of this record of progress and achievement, the Military Depart- ment may safely feel that they are in step and abreast of the growth and advancement of the University of California. one hundred and thirteen one hundred and fourteen Roster of Officers Colonel J. T. Nance, Retired, U. S. Army Commandant Captain E. D. Cooke Regimental Adjutant Captain L. K. Underbill, Infantry, U. S. Army Executive Officer Captain H. Hardison Inspector of Rifle Practice FIRST BATTALION Captain N. E. Fiske, Cavalry, U. S. Army . Commanding COMPANY A COMPANY B COMPANY C COMPANY D Captain T. H. Louttit Captain D. H. Wright Captain B. P. Puckett Captain E. P. Crossan Lieutenants O. K. Flood J. Satterwhite, Jr. Lieutenants G. W. Marvin G. L. Wood, Jr. Lieutenants A. D. Eggleston C. F. Moseley Lieutenants D. G. Hendrixon R. P. Stiehl SECOND BATTALION Major S. G. Mark, University Cadets Commanding Lieutenant H. DeRoulet Battalion Adjutant COMPANY E Captain J. L. Guthrie Lieutenants H. T. Keeler L. G. Putnam COMPANY F COMPANY G COMPANY H Captain A. L. Friedenthal Captain C. E. Hansen Captain E. R. Stewart Lieutenants R. R. Clark V. H. Salsman Lieutenants K. L. Engebretson M. C. Morsehead Lieutenants M. B. Lerned H. Vanderleck THIRD BATTALION Captain Frederick McCabe, Infantry, U. S. Army Lieutenant A. B. Sprott. . Commanding COMPANY I COMPANY K COMPANY L COMPANY M Captain L. P. Dodson, Jr. Captain W. W. Maybeck Captain S. R. Burdick Captain W. V. Emery Lieutenants B. T. Hudspeth J. W. Otterson Lieutenants H. A. Edmonson S. S. Fry Lieutenants G. O. Bahrs E. Robison Lieutenants E. W. Fisher J. G. Hatfield FOURTH BATTALION Lieutenant B. H. Howell . Battalion Adjutant COMPANY N Captain G. T. Moore Lieutenants D. W. Bennett A. B. D ' Heur COMPANY O Captain S. W. Mackay Lieutenants W. F. Dean W. M. C. Thornton COMPANY P Captain A. P. Coe Lieutenants G. K. Black S. L. Brown COMPANY R Captain R. McGill Lieutenants A. H. Busch A. A. Charlson 1 1 one hundred and fifteen one hundred and sixteen M S15W Band Lieutenant and Assistant Band Leader A. G. McAlpine SERGEANT J. B. Lee CORPORALS A. R. Brysmid G. M. Gill H. L. Buckalew J. H. Kitchen G. R. Robertson PRIVATES H. A. Boeklmis A. D. Maxwell A. G. Brown C. C. McCary H. F. Brown E. A. McHenry H. W. Bryant R. M. McManigal W. K. Burford H. Meyer J. M. Davis C. B. Myers W. S. Davis D. W. Phening P. D. Deuel C. E. Radebough N. Dobely E. L. Reed S. W. Donough H. W. Reed F. Dunster R. A. Riggs J. B. Graesner E. F. Robinson A. W. Graham J. D. Rohrbough W. L. Gunzendorfer E. Ross H. Heinrici P. L. Savage E. T. Hidden F. D. Siegrist E. A. Jarvis R. L. Slewing W. E. Johnson W. C. St. John E. A. Jones R. Stone C. K. Lawrence C. Strickfaden C. S. Lee R. T. Trayner S. F. Mack H. W. Warmoth B. A. Wilson 1 one hundred and seventeen The Intercollegiate Debate HE 1919 INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE marked the return of intercollegiate debating relations between Stanford and Cali- fornia. Because of the war the last debate held was in San Fran- cisco in 1916, when the victory was conceded to California by the audience. No decision was rendered in this debate, as it was undertaken without judges. The 1919 debate, held in Wheeler Auditorium on November 2 1 , marked the renewal of the custom of holding the debate on the evening of the Big Game. California was represented by C. C. Hildebrand, ' 21; J. E. Peyser, ' 21; A. L. Breslauer, ' 20, and Dorothy McCullough, ' 21, alternate. Stanford was represented by C. O. Feulson, ' 20; Matthew Goldstein, ' 21, and Daniel Goodman, ' 22. The question, " Resolved, That Congress Should Adopt the Plumb Plan of Railroad Control, " was a question of timely interest. Stanford upheld the affirmative and California the negative of the question. With the teams evenly matched, the debate resolved itself into, not a matter of affirmative against negative, but Blue and Gold against Cardinal. The judges of the contest were: Chief Justice F. M. Angelloti of the Supreme Bench and Justices C. D. Wilbur and G. E. Crothers. Professor Thomas E. Reed of California presided. Goldstein opened the debate for Stanford by outlining the Plumb Plan. Feulson spoke on the workings of the Plumb Plan and its practicability. Goodman showed how the Plumb Plan would remedy the present railroad situation, and concluded by summing up the arguments of his side. Peyser opened the debate for the negative with a skillful introduction and a brief resume of the plan. He showed that the plan was financially unsound, that the provisions for bond flotation and the general regulations concerning railroad securities were impracticable. He gave a general exposition of the bill and showed how labor was given the entire control of the railroads. Breslauer, the second California speaker, continued the case by a clear ex- position of the working of the Plumb Plan. He showed how the railroad em- ployees could use the control to the detri- ment of the public and pointed out clearly that the Plumb Plan did not solve the strike question and how it would en- hance rather than remedy the existing railroad disputes. Hildebrand summed up the points brought out by his colleagues and called attention to the fact that there were other and better remedies for the present rail- CLIFTON c. HILDEBRAND road situation, also pointing out that the I m hundred and twenty sntt Plumb Plan attacks the problem from the wrong angle. In closing his speech he stated that the only desirable solution of the lailroad problem must make the inter- est of the public paramount. Stanford tried to defend the Plumb Plan without advocating socialism, but their second speaker made the mistake of committing his side to socialistic sympa- thies. California ' s points were covered by the three speakers, thus clearly pre- senting their arguments to the audience and in addition succeeded in fully and effectively answering Stanford ' s argu- ments without touching upon socialism. The debate was settled by the rebuttals. After careful consideration the judges handed down a two-to-one decision in favor of California. JEFFERSON E. PEYSER Arnold Trophy Debate Somewhat contrary to debating custom the Arnold Trophy Debate was held in the fall semester. This trophy was sent to the University in 1 9 1 6 by alumni now residing in China, for the purpose of creating a more intelligent understanding between the East and the West. The trophy was presented to the University by Julian Arnold, who stipulated that it was to be awarded yearly to the University student who made the best extemporaneous 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 repre- sentatives of the campus debating societies. A general topic is announced a month before the debate, and the specific question at 5 o ' clock on the evening of the contest, the debate itself taking place at 8 o ' clock. The debating society of which the winner is a member is to have its name engraved on the trophy, while the winner receives an individual cup. The general topic for the 1920 Arnold Trophy Debate was " The Terri- torial Integrity of China. " The specific question selected by Professors J. P. Fuller and K. C. Leebrick was, " Resolved, That the United States Should Maintain the Territorial Integrity of China. " C. C. Hildebrand, ' 21, of the Senate, won the decision by a brilliant argu- ment in which he stated that he was not in favor of the United States assuming political responsibility in China. He cleverly proved that there was no po- litical integrity in China, this having already been destroyed, and showing that the thing to do was to prevent the present territorial holdings of foreign one hundred and twenty-one ALFRED F. BRESLAUER countries from becoming malicious to China ' s interests. Also, he pointed out that the country could not be unified so it was best to develop it in sections. V. T. Fisher, ' 21, of Se nate, deserves mention for his cleverly arranged and elo- quently delivered argument. He de- clared himself in favor of the United States assuming political responsibility in China, arguing that under the open-door policy we were obliged to defend China ' s territorial integrity. Not to assume this responsibility, he continued, would be to recognize the justice of the present for- eign seizures. The judges were Professors S. Dag- gett, J. P. Fuller, and C. E. Martin. W. A. Brewer, ' 20, president of the debating council, presided. Congress-Parliamentary Debate " Resolved, That the United States Should Recognize the Soviet Govern- ment of Russia " was the question debated at the Congress-Parliamentary de- bate held in Wheeler Hall on October 22. The Congress representatives, upholding the negative side, defeated the Parliament speakers, Dorothy Mc- Collough, " 21, Mildred Moulton, ' 21, and Emma Honzik, ' 23. Congress was represented by K. L. Williams, ' 22, H. Griffiths, ' 21, and J. H. Sewell, ' 22. The debate was characterized by poor speeches and amatuerish delivery by speakers on both sides. Despite the rather poor quality of debating dis- played, the contest aroused a great deal of interest. Freshman-Sophomore Debate On October 16, in a debate marked by lively and spirited speeches, per- sonalities being indulged in at times, the Freshmen defeated the Sophomores by a two-to-one decision on the affirmative of the question, " Resolved, That the Covenant of the League of Nations Should Be Ratified by the United States Senate Without Change. " The affirmative speakers were: C. L. Kinchloe, ' 23, J. F. Adams, ' 23, and P. E. Johnson, ' 23, while the Sophomore representatives were: J. G. Benson, ' 22, M. C. Dempster, ' 22, and M. R. Kriewaldt, ' 22. one hundred and twenty-two fcSAS The Joff re Debate The one big annual debate for the University is the Joffre Debate, formerly known as the Carnot Debate, in honor of the martyred president of France. The name has now been changed to that of Joffre. The medal was donated by the late Baron de Coubertin in 1895, for extemporaneous discussion of French affairs. The competition was to be an annual affair between Stanford and California. The method pursued in the contest is this: Early in the year a general topic is assigned; this year " The Electoral System of France " was chosen. Two hours before the debate the three representatives of each col- lege are given a specific resolution. Sides are chosen and the speakers then have two hours in which to prepare their arguments. The speeches are naturally extemporaneous, each contestant depending upon the information he has acquired in the months devoted to the study of the general topic. The medal is awarded to the best individual debater as judged upon the merits of the contest. Tryouts for the team are conducted much as the final debate. The " squad system " was used in selecting the team, eight men being chosen for the squad. Professors Flaherty and Sait chose the final three members of the team after a series of bi-weekly tryout debates. The final contest was scheduled for April 23 in Harmon Gymnasium. Un- fortunately, too late for publication, no information could be obtained as to the personnel of the team or the outcome of the debate. The Congress-Senate Debate The Congress-Senate debate was held on April 7, the question submitted to Congress by Senate was, " Resolved, That University Teachers Should Organize and Affiliate with the American Federation of Labor. " Congress chose the negative of the question and was represented by G. T. Benson, ' 22, R. T. Jumper, ' 23, and G. C. Murphy, ' 23. Senate was rep- resented by A. T. Hubbard, ' 21, M. R. Kriewaldt, ' 22, and R. B. Hubbard, ' 22. The Congress-Senate Debate has be- come an event of considerable interest in college debating circles, and is looked forward to by all who are interested in debating. In addition to this it furnishes an opportunity for friendly rivalry and the settling of old scores between the two societies. VINING T. FISHER one hundred and twenty -three ORGANIZATIONS THE MINING BUILDING FROM THE ROAD MOITASIMAOSIO QAOH 3HT MOJB DUICUIUa DHMIM 3HT realS STUDENT BODY ORGANI.ZATIONS The Associated Students N THE ANNALS of the University of California the year 1919- 1920 will be awarded not only a favorable position among the best but one difficult of emulation. The increased activity in all departments and the smoothness of operation which was every- where in evidence proved conclusively that the assimilating power of the University was more than equal to the task. Immediately following a period of chaos during which the University of California served admirably in many ways to aid the Cause of Humanity, came a year of reunion and rejuvenation. Two great problems confronted the Uni- versity at the outset, the increased enroll- ment and the welcome of men who had long been absent. But there are other sources from which this year derived importance. Athletic relations were firmly reestab- lished and the " Big Game " with Stanford was resumed. The " Big C Sirkus, " an event which had been hibernating for years, was revived and " Labor Day " afforded us an opportunity to " leave our marks " hereby expressing our love for our Alma Mater in a physical form. The A. S. U. C. suffered naturally during the war and only due to the heroic efforts of a few was the work carried on. This tendency to allow a relative few to shoulder the burdens of Student Government must, and un- doubtedly will be, overthrown by an active participating interest on the part of every loyal Californian. An item of great interest and importance to the Student Body lies in the fact that L. A. Nichols, ' 17, was secured as Graduate Manager. Mr. Nichols L. W. IRVING, PRESIDENT A. S. U. C one hundred and twenty- five Z S 3ste was a former Varsity track captain, and was very active in student affairs. He has ably fulfilled the duties required by this office. Following is the financial report of the Graduate Manager for the period of January 1, 1919, to January 1, 1920: Receipts Disbursements Gain Loss Membership Cards $38,665.75 $ 1,023.59 $37,642.16 Football 45,207.56 36,591.36 8,616.20 Rugby 353.93 202.56 151.37 Soccer 135.25 106.33 28.92 Boxing 74.95 46.25 28.70 Baseball 888.51 3,049.36 $2,160.85 Track 4,761.56 7,901.23 3,139.67 Tennis 91.97 445.87 353.90 Crew 570.07 4,050.34 3,480.27 Chess 44.40 44.40 Swimming 22.00 70.00 48.00 Wrestling 3.00 39.69 36.69 Basketball 1,041.40 1,224.15 182.75 Debating 36.02 36.02 Associated Women Students. . . . 1,800.00 1,800.00 Daily Californian 34.10 5,738.51 5,704.41 Interest 50.00 50.00 General expense 4,764.53 4,764.53 Totals $91,850.05 $67,184.19 $46,467.35 $21,801.49 Disbursements 67,184.19 21,801.49 Excess of Receipts over Disburse- ments $24,665.86 $24,665.86 Add Increase in Equipment 2,447.52 Surplus for period transferred to Surplus Account $27,1 13.38 Executive Committee Although under an obligation of $23,000 to the Associated Students Store, the Executive Committee found it necessary to borrow an additional sum of $5000 at the beginning of the semester to meet outstanding debts accrued during the war. In an attempt to end the year with no debts outstanding, the Committee adopted a policy of financial parsimony consistent with the time. The $5000 loan was met immediately, and the A. S. U. C. card sale cam- paigns of the past year together with another successful campaign in August will enable the A. S. U. C. to meet the remaining indebtedness. C. M. Price, ' 08, was hired to coach the Freshman football and baseball teams. Carl Zamlock and Billy Hollander were secured to coach Varsity baseball and basketball respectively. An important change, beneficial to the Daily Californian especially, was I one hundred and twenty- six W. E. VAUGHAN, JR.. SECRETARY A. S. U. C. made when it was decided that fifty cents on each A. S. U. C. card sold should be re- served for the use of the college newspaper. Any surplus from this fund is to be carried in favor of the Daily Californian with the ultimate object of enabling the purchase of its own press. Student Committees Casual reflection will impress upon the minds of the thoughtful the important work done by the various Student committees. The A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee will long be remembered as having sold more cards in proportion to the enrollment than any previous Card Sales Committee. Of paramount importance is the work of the Welfare Committee. At the beginni ng of the college year the contending obstacles were numerous. The sparsity of upperclassmen during the war left us a mass of untrained underclassmen, and to teach them of our student self-government and honor spirit and to instill in them the true California traditions and ideals has been its work. The executive committee is as follows: President L. W. Irving, ' 20 Vice President A. S. Hubbard, ' 20 Secretary W. E. Vaughan, Jr., ' 2 I Faculty Representative M. C. Lynch, ' 06 Graduate Manager L. A. Nichols, ' I 7 Alumni Representative C. E. Hall, ' 10 Madeline Benedict, ' 20 Doris Peoples, ' 20 FALL SEMESTER C. F. Honeywell, ' 20 M. C. Elworthy, ' 20 SPRING SEMESTER A. B. Sprott, ' 2 P. L. Davies, ' 2 I Following are the standing Student Com- mittees: Students Affairs Committee L. W. Irving, ' 20, chairman; R. L. Harter, ' 20; S. N. Mering. ' 20; D. M. Gregory, ' 20; H. H. Luff, ' 20; L. C. Wooster, ' 21. Rally Committee Fall Semester: R. L. Harter, ' 20, chairman; R. E. Connolly, ' 20; Harold Dexter, ' 20; M. C. Elworthy, ' 20; I. W. Hellman III, " 20; A. J. Houston, ' 20; R. J. Irvin, ' 20; H. H. Luff, ' 20; S. N. Mering, ' 20; T. W. Nelson, ' 20; George O ' Brien, ' 20; J. M. Flynn, ' 2 1 ; W. H. Horstman, ' 2 1 ; J. R. Mage, ' 2 I ; L. V. POM, ' 21; I. L. Neumiller, ' 2 1 ; W. E. Vaughan, ' 2 I ; Kenneth Walsh, ' 2 1 ; J. E. Drew, ' 2 1 ; E. H. Adams, ' 2 I ; S. M. Conner, ' 22; A. R. Davidson, ' 22; A. D. Eggelston, ' 22. Spring Semester: R. L. Harter, L. A. NICHOLS. GRADUATE MANAGER one hundred and twenty-seven " 20, chairman; R. E. Connolly, ' 20; R. M. Evans, ' 20; I. W. Hellman III, ' 20; R. J. Irvin, ' 20; H. H. Luff, ' 20; S. N. Mering, ' 20; G. J. O ' Brien, ' 20; E. H. Adams, ' 2 I ; J. E. Drew, ' 2 1 ; J. M. Flynn, ' 2 I ; W. H. Horstman, ' 2 I ; J. R. Mage, ' 21; L. V. Poss, ' 21; 1. L. Neumiller, ' 21; G. B. O ' Conner, ' 21; A. B. Sprott, ' 21; J. H. Stevens, ' 21; Kenneth Walsh, ' 21; S. M. Conner, ' 22; A. R. Davidson, ' 22; A. D. Eggelston, ' 22; J. W. Otterson, ' 22. R. W. CORTELYOU, Assistant Graduate Manager Students ' Welfare Committee Fall Semester: R. E. Connolly, " 20, chairman; J. F. Florida, ' 20; Sam Grinsfelder, ' 20; G. L. Klingaman, ' 20; M. C. Peterson, ' 20; Will Lyons, ' 20; V. D. McConnell, ' 20; J. W. Butler, ' 21; J. E. Drew, ' 21; K. M. Repath, ' 21; H. M. Stevens, ' 21; G. B. O ' Conner, ' 2 I ; S. J. George, ' 2 1 ; Catherine Cox, ' 20; Florence Kirkpntrick, ' 20; Eleanor Barnard, ' 20; Anna Mack- linlay, ' 20; Doris Peoples, ' 20; Marion Blankinship, ' 20; Louise Pfister, ' 20; Evelyn Sanderson, ' 21; Marion McCreary, ' 21. Spring Semester: L. M. Gimball, ' 20, chairman; G. E. Martin, ' 20; H. A. Godde, ' 20; M. C. Peterson, ' 20; W. C. Huntley, ' 20; J. F. Florida, ' 20; C. C. Trowbridge, ' 2 1 ; S. H. Homage, ' 21; H. M. Stevens, ' 21; Catherine Cox, ' 20; Narcissa Cerini, ' 20; Eleanor Bar- nard, ' 20; Virginia Cook, ' 20; Florence Kirkpatrick ' 20; Marion Blankinship, ' 20. Associated Students Store Committee L. W. Irving, ' 20, chairman; K. C. Leebrick, " 12; E. C. Voorhies, L. A. Nichols, ' 17. Fall Semester: G. L. Klingaman, ' 20; R. W. Rinehart, ' 20. Spring Semester: R. L. Harter, ' 20; S. N. Mering, ' 20; G. N. Nash, ' 21 ; E. I. White, ' 20. Student Union Committee W. A. White, ' 21, chairman; L. C. Bush, ' 20; W. A. Brewer, ' 20; R. E. Connolly, ' 20; D. M. Gregory, ' 20; I. W. Hellman III, ' 20; G. L. Klingaman, ' 20; H. H. Cobb, ' 2 1 ; S. M. Dobbins, ' 2 1 ; J. M. Flynn, ' 2 1 ; S. H. Homage, ' 2 1 ; A. E. Oliver, ' 21 ; A. R. Parrish, ' 2 1 ; L. C. Wooster, ' 2 1 ; Marion Tilton, ' 19; Marion Black, ' 20; Marion Blankinship, ' 20; Ruth Chatfield, ' 20; Edith Maslin, ' 20; Katherine Schwaner, ' 20; Ruth Barnes, ' 2 I ; Everard Hunt, ' 2 1 ; Ruth Jackson, ' 2 1 ; Margaret Pope, ' 2 1. Blue and Gold Advisory Board L. W. Irving, ' 20; H. H. Luff, ' 20; A. M. Moore, ' 20; E. I. White, ' 20; G. C. Tenney, ' 20 (Fall Semester); N. S. Gallison, ' 20 (Spring Sem- ester) ; J. W. Cline, Jr., ' 2 I ; Charles Cobb, ' 21. Labor Day Council G. J. O ' Brien, ' 20, chairman. General committee: M. C. Elworthy, ' 20; L. W. Irving, ' 20; S. N. Mering, ' 20. Chairman of colleges: H. H. Luff, ' 20. Sub- chairmen: Civil Engineering, J. G. Wright, ' 20; Letters and Science, E. M. Frellson, ' 20; Commerce, L. J. Dunn, ' 20; Agriculture, J. F. Osborn, ' 20; Mechanics, L. C. Bush, ' 20; Mining, R. L. Harter, " 20; Chemistry, E. J. Savannah, ' 20; Architecture, R. G. DeLappe, ' 19; Jurisprudence, L. D. Sanderson, " 18; Pre-Medical, Robertson Ward, ' 19; General Sec- retary and Publicity, W. A. Brewer, " 20; Women ' s Auxiliary, Katherine Towle, ' 20; Enter- tainment, L. C. Wooster, ' 21; Tools, W. C. Huntley, ' 20; Financier, Kenneth Walsh, ' 21. Governors of Senior Hall R. J. Irvin, ' 20; W. C. Huntley, ' 20. Intra Mural Sports Committee M. C. Peterson, ' 20, chairman; Earl Wight, Harold Dexter, ' 20; Pierce Works, ' 20; R. L. Green, ' 20; T. F. Corcoran, ' 20; L. C. Bush, ' 20; C. L. Tilden, ' 19; H. M. Stevens, ' 21. Debating Council W. A. Brewer, ' 20, chairman; H. G. Schutt, ' 20; J. P. Sedgley, ' 20; C. C. Moore, ' 20; Mildred Little, ' 19. Elections Committee Fall Semester: L. C. Hall, ' 20, chairman; H. R. Johnson, ' 20; A. J. Houston, ' 20; Narcissa Cerini, ' 20; Marion Black, ' 20. Spring Semester L. C. Hall, ' 20, chairman; J. H. Florida, ' 20; A. S. Hubbard, ' 20; Narcissa Cerini, ' 20; Margaret Breedlove, ' 20. one hundred and twenty-eight THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE IN SESSION From left to right M. C. Lynch, A. B. Sprott, Madeline Benedict, P. L. Davies. Doris Peoples. L. A. Nichols, A. S. Hubbard, W. E. Vaughan (Secretary), L. W. Irving (President). Card Sales Committee Fall Semester: C. S. Honeywell, ' 20, chairman; R. J. Irvin, ' 20; J. E. Florida, ' 20; J. E. Winstead, ' 20; M. H. Lozier, ' 2 1 ; K. R. Nutting, ' 2 I ; T. N. Barrows, ' 2 1 ; F. B. Champion, ' 2 1 ; H. H. Cobb, ' 2 1 ; C. E. Hansen, ' 2 1 ; S. H. Homage, ' 2 1 ; W. A. White, ' 2 1 ; G. N. Nash, ' 2 I ; S. S. Fry, ' 22 ; V. M. McGinnis, ' 22 ; R. L. Vaughan, ' 22 ; S. W. Carlson, ' 22; D. W. Davenport, ' 22; W. J. Homer, ' 22; J. M. Hamill, ' 22; H. I. Weber. ' 22; J. H. Rinehart, ' 23; Margaret Breedlove, ' 20; Catherine Cox, ' 20; Rita Rosecrans, ' 20; Katherine Schwaner, ' 20; Anna Cryder, ' 20; Alberta Elms, " 20; Ruth Le Hane, ' 20; Marion Strobridge, ' 20; Eleanor Tyrrell, ' 20; Ruth Barnes, " 21 ; Donna Leavens, " 21 ; Vesta McMahon, ' 2 1 ; Cleone Snook, ' 2 I ; Muriam Burt, ' 2 1 ; Marion McEneany, ' 2 1 ; Evelyn San- derson, ' 2 I ; Jean Waste, ' 2 I ; Marion Abbott, ' 22; Elizabeth Bullitt, ' 22; Evelyn Dixon, ' 22; Ethel Ridley, ' 22; Dorothy Todd, ' 22; Zelda Battelana, ' 22; Katherine James, ' 22; Helen Kendall, ' 22; Dorothy Yates, " 22. Spring Semester: Harold Dexter, ' 20, chairman; J. H. Florida, ' 20; H. W. Gunnison, ' 20; F. E. Starr, ' 20; J. E. Winstead, ' 20; T. N. Barrows, ' 21; E. T. Crossan, ' 21; F. B. Champion, ' 21; H. H. Cobb, ' 21; C. E. Hansen, ' 21; S. H. Homage, ' 21; S. V. Larkey, ' 21; G. N. Nash, ' 21; Jack Symes, ' 21; L. C. Wooster, ' 21; D. W. Davenport, ' 22; W. J. Holmes, ' 22; W. J. Homer, ' 22; J. M. Hamill. ' 22; E. F. H ill, ' 22; W. H. T. Hill, ' 22; A. P. Macdonald, ' 22; D. S. Riley, ' 22; H. I. Weber, ' 22; Alpheus Bull, ' 23; R. B. Coons, 23; R. V. Harris, ' 23; K. E. Kather, ' 23; C. B. Meyers, ' 23; L. E. Noe, ' 23; J. H. Rinehart, ' 23; M. W. Smith, ' 23; C. W. Turner. ' 23; Anna Cryder, ' 20; Alberta Elms, ' 20; Ruth Le Hane, ' 20; Annette Ruggles, ' 20; Marion Strobridge, ' 20; Eleanor Tyrrell, ' 20; Muriam Burt, ' 21; Marion McEneany, ' 21; Evelyn Sanderson, 2 1 ; Jean Waste, ' 21; Zelda Battelana, ' 22; Dorothy Eply, ' 22; Katherine James, ' 22; Helen Kendall, ' 22; Marion Pollard, ' 23. one hundred and twenty-nine tSSKfiJASlSfe KATHARINE SCHWANER, President RUTH BARNES, Secretary The Associated Women Students The Associated Women Students, formed in 1 894, and of which all women students of the A. S. U. C. are members, has emerged very successful from the various undertakings of the past year. Many new features in the activities of this organization were introduced. Among these were the weekly Sing- Songs, a song contest, a Partheneia rally and the formation of a Social Service and Relief Committee to replace the Red Cross work previously carried on. The reviving of an old tradition was evidenced by the annual Partheneia being given in Faculty Glade on April 8 and 9. Field Day, on April 1 0, fos- tered interclass athletics in the morning and the Women ' s Day dance, held in Harmon Gymnasium, in the afternoon. In addition, a new method in the selection of a Varsity song leader was introduced. By this system the song leader is chosen by popular vote instead of receiving the appointment from the president. Class " open houses " were held weekly, each individual class having entire charge of its own programme while once a month a general A. W. S. " open house " was held for all women. The Executive Committee is as follows: Katharine Schwaner, ' 20, president; Julia Hamilton, ' 20, vice president; Ruth Barnes, ' 21, secretary; Helen Atkissen, ' 21, treasurer; Geraldine Pratt, ' 20, athletic manager; Doris Peoples, ' 20, women ' s editor Daily Calif ornian and representative on the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Aline Verrue, ' 20, women ' s editor Daily Calif ornian (second semester) ; Beatrice Blanchard, ' 20, Partheneia manager; Madeline Benedict, ' 20, representative on A. S. U. C. Executive Committee. a i ae hundred and thirty tttSGS Ti! ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS Big " C " Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President O. C. Majors, ' 2 I Vice President L. K. Wilson, ' 21 Secretary Garnet Cheney, " 20 Treasurer L. A. Nichols, ' 1 7 Sergeant-at-Arms. . . .George Latham, ' 21 SPRING SEMESTER President L. K. Wilson, ' 2 1 Vice President J. J. dine, ' 22 Secretary L. H. Hall, " 20 Treasurer L. A. Nichols, ' I 7 Sergeant-at-Arms. .. .George Latham, ' 21 Chairman Big " C " Sirkus M. C. Elworthy, ' 20 Circle " C " Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President Robertson Ward, ' I 9 President Robertson Ward, ' 1 9 Vice President P. W. Sharp, ' 20 Vice President P. W. Sharp, ' 20 Secretary-Treasurer. . . G. B. Barnard, ' 21 Secretary-Treasurer.. . . D. G. Montell, ' 20 Wrestling Club OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President E. C. Golden, ' 2 1 President Robertson Ward, ' 1 9 Secretary-Manager P. B. Kelly, ' 20 Secretary-Manager E. C. Golden, ' 21 one hundred and thirty-one ALUMNI ORGANIZATIONS The Alumni Association But few people give a second thought to the enormous amount of work involved in keeping the California Alumni Association alive as a practical and progressive organization. There are now over 1 7,000 alumni, and the past year has been marked by many kinds of constructive work for the good of the University and in the service of the alumni. In addition to the regular routine work of the association the alumni gave their unqualified support to Amendment No. 8, and more recently, pushed a state-wide campaign for a memorial to Henry Morse Stephens. A campaign for the Student Union was also conducted by the alumni, the idea having been first originated over twenty years ago by the association. The regular activities of the association have consisted of entertainments and reunions on special occasions. The Commencement luncheon was notable for its large number of happy class reunions. The annual football dinner for the men was held in the rooms of the San Francisco Commercial Club, with a record attendance, the dinner for the women being held at the Town and Gown Club in Berkeley. Both of these dinners were successful reunions and, incidentally, were managed without a deficit. The alumni participation in the Charter Day programme and the inauguration of President David P. Barrows was under the direction of Judge William H. Waste, ' 91, as general chairman, and the alumni were exceptionally well represented by Californians from all parts of the state. The Charter Day dinner this year was held in honor of Doctor Barrows. Other dinners were held on that day by alumni in most of the large cities of California, and by graduates living in Oregon, New York, Washington, D. C., and Peking, China. The Fortnightly has made a regular appearance without an increase of dues or subscription price in spite of doubled costs. In October, 1918, the first edition of the University Honor Roll was published by The Fortnightly, and a final edition appeared in June, 1919. In May, 1919, a special Summer Session edition of the magazine was issued. With the increase of circulation and advertising the size was increased to twenty-four pages. The offices of the association w ere changed from 114 to 201 California Hall, and an ever increasing volume of work has confronted the office staff from day to day in the struggle to keep in touch with the alumni in all parts one hundred and thirty-two of the world. Vigorous membership campaigns have been conducted, prompt assistance has been cheerfully rendered the Daily Californian, the Blue and Gold, University offices, classes, directories, and newspapers. Statistical reports have also been compiled in response to requests from other universi- ties and publications. The office has carried on a heavy correspondence, and has supplied the alumni with tickets for the Big Game and the many rallies held during the year. The war work of the association after $ 1 000 had been raised for the American University Union, which was the home of California boys overseas, was continued in the work of summarizing and closing the books of the Military Bureau and the publication of the Honor Roll, contain- ing the names of 4200 Calif ornians in the service. When it was decided by the Central Council of the Alumni Association to retain the machinery of the Military Bureau as the Bureau of Occupations, the work of assisting returned soldiers, sailors, and women war workers to secure employment was begun by the mailing of 2733 query cards to bring out the necessary applications. Positions were solicited by sending notices to a thousand business firms, by a volunteer canvass of local employers, and news- paper publicity. The work of this bureau has grown to the extent of almost one permanent placement every day with responsible firms in various parts of the state. Another branch of the work which has developed is the placing of undergraduate students in employment to aid them in paying their college expenses. About 250 students are now being assisted in this manner every month. The district alumni clubs resumed their peace-time activities and rendered valuable assistance to the University in its extension work this year, held reunions, and worked effectively in the Henry Morse Stephens memorial campaign. Clubs were active at Fresno, Hollister, Los Angeles, New York City, Portland, Ore., Redding, Sacramento, San Diego, San Jose, Santa Bar- bara, Santa Rosa, Stockton, Washington, D. C., Honolulu, T. H., Manila, P. I., and Peking, China. In November the association lost the services of Homer Havermale by his resignation as alumni secretary and acceptance of a business opportunity in San Francisco. OFFICERS Wigginton E. Creed, ' 98, President Guerney Newlin, ' 02, Vice President Robert G. Sproul, ' 13, Treasurer Warren Gregory, ' 87, Vice President Donovan O. Peters, ' 15, Secretary COUNCILLORS Samuel C. Irving, ' 79 Judge William H. Waste, ' 9 1 Esther B. Phillips, ' 09 Mrs. Warren Olney, Jr., ' 95 Harry East Miller, ' 85 Frank Otis, ' 73 Oscar Sutro, 94 Douglas Brookman, ' J Chaffee E. Hall, ' 10 Herman Phleger, " 12 one hundred and thirty-three MOTHERS ' CLUB THE FLAG PRESENTED TO THE UNIVERSITY CADETS BY THE MOTHERS ' CLUB To Berkeley belongs the distinction of having the only University Mothers Club in the United States. The club was organized at the home of Mrs. Kimball G. Easton on November 15, 1916, for the purpose of bringing to- gether its members socially and intellectually and keeping in closer touch with University life. Mrs. H. H. Plummer, as hostess, has charge of serving tea to the women students in Hearst Hall, the idea being originated by Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst. Mrs. Gary Allen Tusch, " God-mother of the flags, " and Chairman of the War Work Committee, has charge of the mending of the flags of the University. OFFICERS President Mrs. Carrie L. Hoyt Honorary Members Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Mrs. David Prescott Barrows, Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst, Miss Lucy Ward Stebbins Honorary President Mrs. Gary Allen Tusch Organizers Mrs. Cary Allen Tusch, Mrs. Kimball G. Easton, Mrs. J. E. Fliege I one hundred and thirty-four RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS The University Y. M. C. A. The work of the University Young Men ' s Christian Association for the past year has been one of marked progress. Since the remodeling of Stiles Hall the building has become an attractive assembling place for innumerable student activities. The programme has been carried on by a cabinet and committees of over 350 men including a Senior, Freshman, and Foreign Students Departments. Two hundred of the foreign students were entertained at a Thanksgiving banquet. Eighty-three men were sent to the International Christian Students Conference at Des Moines, this delegation being the largest of a thousand delegations from other institutions. Employment was found for several hundred men. Over $4000 was raised on the campus for the support of Roy Service, ' 02, who is engaged in mission work in China. Opportunity for community service was provided under the direction of Americanization Industrial, Boys Clubs, and Deputation Departments. The great extension of the influence of the Y. M. C. A. has made it an important and vital part of the University. THE Y. M. C. A. CABINET one hundred and thirty-five Y. W. C. A. Linking up its former aim of relating Christian principles and standards to everyday college life, with the slogan, " The Spirit of Friendliness, " the Young Woman ' s Christian Association of the University of California has had a very successful year. The accomplishment of most of the work was carried on in a beautiful new building which was erected on the corner of Dana Street and Allston Way and being situated in a very favorable location it is easily found by any University women who might be interested in its work. The structure is the gift of the National Board of the Y. W. C. A., and is one of three in the United States devoted entirely to student work. The other buildings are located at the University of Chicago and at the Teachers College in New York City. One section of the building is reserved for the foreign students who are living in this country. The building is open to all women students, and through its various departments interests are furnished for all types of girls. The lunch and tea rooms are open daily from 1 1 :30 a. m. to 6 p. m. in which time the women are afforded the opportunity of securing rest between classes. OFFICERS President Helen Allen, ' 20 Vice President Helen Hobart, ' 20 Secretary Katherine Springborg, ' 2 Treasurer Helen Taylor, ' 2 Information Secy. . . .Donna Leavens, ' 20 Social Service Secy. . .Ruth Le Hane, ' 20 Extension Secretary Elma Dilge, ' 2 Finance Secretary Muriam Burt, ' 2 THE Y. W. C. A. CABINET one-hundred and thirty-six The Roger Williams Club The Roger Williams Club is an organization of University students, faculty, and alumni interested in the First Baptist Church of Berkeley. Its purpose is to further the Christian fellowship of its members and especially to contribute to their social needs. The religious needs of the club are met by the worship and study classes of the Christian Endeavor Society. The attitude of the club is one of high prin- ciple and open mindedness. Each spring an annual reunion and banquet is held and officers for the fall semester are installed. OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER. 1919 FALL SEMESTER. 1919 President Frank Schacht, I9 Vice President Dorothy Beach, 2 I Secretary Katherine Ward, ' 20 Treasurer Betty O ' Brien, ' 20 ) Harry Anderson, ' 20 Student Secretar.es j ohnsollj -, 8 President Elsie Johanningsmeier, ' 20 Vice President Rufus Johnson, ' 2 I Secretary Margaret Cralle, ' 21 Treasurer Howard Stockwell. ' 22 Student I Mrs. H. L. Caldwell, ' I 5 Secretaries. . . Mr. H. L. Caldwell, ' 16 The Channing Club The Channing Club is an organization connected with the First Unitarian Church of Berkeley, formed for the benefit of Unitarian students of the Uni- versity and those of liberal tendencies. The club was founded in 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. Eminent men and women from the University faculty, churches, educational institutions, or from other walks of life address the meetings which are held each Sunday evening, the topics of interest being chosen within the scope of religion, philosophy, economics, politics, and sociology. The general public is cordially invited to these lectures. The social activities consist in monthly dances given in Unity Hall, which adjoins the church, hikes made into the hills, and each spring the members of the club present a play. OFFICERS President Herbert A. Delius, ' 22 Vice President Mary Boyd, ' 23 Second Vice President Milen C. Dempster, ' 22 Secretary Ruth E. Bowen, ' 23 Treasurer L. Hale Parker, " 22 one hundred and thirty- seven St. Mark ' s Club Episcopal students of the University are more closely bound together by the Saint Mark ' s Club, an organization founded for the purpose of promoting religious activity. Meetings are held each Sunday evening in Saint Mark ' s parish house, where talks are heard from members of the faculty or from visiting Episcopal clergy. The Good Samaritan Mission of West Berkeley and Saint Mark ' s Church both have Sunday Schools that are conducted by the Saint Mark ' s Club. The placing of boys clubs and gymnasiums in West Berkeley has also been under the care of this club. In addition, various other kinds of service have been undertaken during the year with the idea of materially assisting the less for- tunate in their struggle for the necessities of life. OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER, 1919 SPRING SEMESTER, 1920 President Cyril Belliss, ' 22 Vice President Zula Follett, ' 20 2nd Vice President. .Cynthia Watson, " 20 Secretary Grace Allen, " 22 Treasurer Herbert Doolittle, " 22 President W. V. Emery, Vice President E. C. Cooke, 2nd Vice President.. .Ruth E. Cooper, Secretary Beatrice Freemen, Treasurei Herbert Doolittle, The Newman Club The Newman Club, whose home is Newman Hall, situated near Founders Rock Entrance on the north side of the campus, is an organization of Catholic students and having for a purpose the promulgation of religious service and worship. In addition to this side of the work, which is carried out by means of public lectures and courses in scripture and ethics, many social functions are held in the form of receptions and entertainments. President and Mrs. David P. Barrows and Most Reverend Edward J. Hanna, D. D., Archbishop of San Francisco, were honored by receptions on January 30, 1920, and October 22, 1919, respectively. Reunion Breakfasts are held at various times throughout the year for alumni and students. Three were given during the past year. Each Fall and Spring a week of spiritual exercises is held. The officers for the year 1919-1920 are as follows: President, J. A. Grennan, ' 20; vice president, E. B. Morosoli, ' 20; second vice president, Aileen Mason, ' 20; corresponding secretary, Marion McEneany, ' 21 ; recording secretary, Merle McGrath, ' 21. The heads of Standing Committees are as follows: Executive Committee, Allan P. Lindsay, ' 20; Social Committee, Ruth Jack- son, ' 21; Women ' s Membership Committee, Marcella Chipers, ' 21; Men ' s Membership Committee, Robert Chapman, ' 21 ; Usher, Edward Crossan, ' 21. one hundred and thirty-eight The Christian Science Society of the U. of C. In 1907, in accordance with Article XXIII Section VIII of the Manual of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ Scientist in Boston, Massachusetts, The Christian Science Society of the University of California was organized. This article authorizes the establishment of Christian Science organizations in universities or colleges by members of the faculty or students who are members in good standing with the Mother church, provided the rules of such institutions permit. Similar organizations are located at Leland Stanford Junior University, University of Chicago, University of Illinois, Simmons Col- lege, Harvard University, Radcliffe College, Smith College, Wellesley College, University of Michigan, University of Minnesota, University of Nebraska, Cor- nell University, Columbia University, University of Washington, and University of Wisconsin. The Society of this University was organized to unite the Christian Scientists in closer bonds of Christian fellowship, to welcome new students who are in- terested in Christian Science, and to offer to the faculty members and students who so desire, opportunities for learning the truth about Christian Science. To this end testimonial meetings are held at First Church of Christ Scientist of Berkeley, California, corner of Dwight Way and Bowditch streets, on alternate Tuesday evenings during the regular and summer sessions. Here testimonies, experiences, and remarks on Christian Science ure given by those who have proved the truth of Christian Science as stated in the text book, " Science and Health, With Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy, to be demonstrable. At least twice a year a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church is called to give a lecture. These lectures give clear, concise state- ments of Christian Science, and correct any erroneous impressions concerning its teachings and the life and work of its Discoverer and Founder, Mary Baker Eddy. The library contains all authorized Christian Science literature, including the writings of Mrs. Eddy, with French and German translations of " S cience and Health, With Key to the Scriptures, " The Christian Science Quarterly Bible Lessons, The Concordance to Science and Health, The Concordance to Mrs. Eddy ' s Miscellaneous Writings Other Than Science and Health, " The Life of Mary Baker Eddy, " by Sybil Wilber, the Christian Science Hymnal, and " The Mother Church, " by Joseph Armstrong. All present and former members of the faculty and of the student body of the University of California are cordially invited and earnestly urged to attend the testimonial meetings and lectures. The members of the Society unite in the purpose of directing all in the University, who are desirous of 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, " by Mary Baker Eddy, and with the principles of American democracy. one hundred and thirty-nine DEBATING SOCIETIES Senate Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER, 1919 President H. G. Schutt, ' 20 Vice President C. C. Hildebrand, ' 2 1 Secretary H. F. Bohnet, ' 2 1 Treasurer H. Keeler, ' 2 1 Executive Committee. . . .(jj. Mulkey, ' 21 (G. Downing, 20 SPRING SEMESTER, 1920 President G. Downing, ' 20 Vice President V. T. Fisher, ' 2 1 Secretary A. S. Hastings, ' 2 1 Treasurer S. C. McClintic, ' 2 1 Executive Committee. . . .(j rum, ' 22 E. F. Burrill, ' 21 Parliament Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER, 1919 President Lillian Isom, ' 2 1 Vice President Evelyn Pullen, ' 2 1 Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy McCullough, ' 21 SPRING SEMESTER, 1920 President Dorothy McCullough, ' 21 Vice President Olive Prestter, ' 22 Secretary-Treasurer Emma Honzik, ' 23 ?JZJKLd K one hundred and forty Debating Council William A. Brewer, Chairman (Senate) Senate H. G. Schutt Congress J. P. Sedgley, C. C. Moore Parliament . . Mildred Little Congress Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER, 1919 Speaker J. P. Sedgley, ' 20 Speaker, pro tern H. M. Griffiths, ' 21 Clerk K. L. Williams, ' 22 Treasurer M. C. Dempster, ' 22 G. P. Hammond, ' 20 Moore, " 20 Executive Committee. IG. 1C- SPRING SEMESTER. 1920 Speaker G. P. Hammond, " 20 Speaker, pro tern K. Williams, ' 22 Clerk J. H. Sewell, ' 22 Treasurer J. Bensen, ' 22 Sedgley, ' 20 Moore, ' 20 Executive Committee - rf - fj.p. )C. M Freshman Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER, President C. L. Kincheloe Vice President L. F. Chase Secretary L. S. Fisher Treasurer Katherine Pauly SPRING SEMESTER President C. L. Kincheloe Vice President R. J. Kirkpatrick Secretary Shannon Turner Treasurer Katherine Pauly one hundred and forty -one BSIS DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS American Institute of Electrical Engineers Honorary Chairman . Professor C. L. Cory Chairman H. C. Silent Vice Chairman R. H. Muenter Secretary M. L. Almquist Treasurer E. O. Thompson ri Civil Engineering Association FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President V. L. Jones President J. G. Wright Vice President C. W. Fassett Vice President W. B. Kyle Secretary J. G. Wright Secretary W. J. Manetta Treasurer H. E. Jorgenson Treasurer H. Haberkorn Librarian C. L. Young Librarian C. Witkin Sergeant-at-Arms A. R. Norcross Sergeant-at-Arms Z. Witkin American Institute of Mechanical Engineers Honorary Chairman . Professor B. F. Raber Chairman O. D. Baldwin Vice Chairman L. C. Bush Secretary E. C. Persell Treasurer Wm. Eischen ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor J. N. LeConte Professor H. B. Langille Professor A. B. Domonoske Professor W. F. Martin Professor R. H. Tour Mr. B. R. Vanleer O. D. Baldwin Wm. Eischen Professor R. H. Tour Professor B. F. Raber SENIORS Leslie Paul E. C. Persell E. D. Welin one hundred and forty-two _ spse Mining Association FALL SEMESTER President Sam Grinsfelder Vice President M. C. Peterson Secretary F. G. Trescher Treasurer C. D. Hulin Alumni Secretary C. T. Long Librarian V. A. Brussolo Sergeant-at-Arms C. H. Montgomery {K. V. King H. C. Whittlesey J. A. Richards SPRING SEMESTER President Sam Grinsfelder Vice President M. C. Peterson Secretary V. A. Brussolo Treasurer H. E. Hardison Alumni Secretary C. T. Long Librarian A. Livingston Sergeant-at-Arms None !S. E. Frazier G. T. O ' Brien D. B. Collins Architecture Association FALL SEMESTER President Mervyn Gunzendorfer Vice President Mildred Myers Secretary Elah Hale Treasurer Gerald Fitzgerald SPRING SEMESTER President Jeanette Dyer Vice President Keplar Johnson Secretary Winfield Wellington Treasurer Gerald Fitzgerald Law Association President J. B. Whitton Vice President Margaret Shipman Secretary P. Matthew Treasurer Julian Pardini TH. A. Black Board of Governors. . x L. N. Hamilton ( L. L. Thornburgh Associated Pre-Medical Students FALL SEMESTER President Floyd Wilkins Vice President Monica Stoy Secretary-Treasurer C. H. Dodds SPRING SEMESTER President C. H. Dodds Vice President Monica Stoy Secretary-Treasurer H. D. Neufeld one hundred and forty-three College of Commerce Association President L. J. Dunne Vice President Harriet Ellsworth fS. B. Brown [B. A. Ghio r . W. Cunnison Cora Anderson Secretary-Treasurer . Executive Committee . . . El Circulo Hispanico FALL SEMESTER President Dr. M. W. Graham Vice President Ruth Barnes Secretary Vera Stump Treasurer Earl Holm (Anna Krause Executive Committee . j Ferdinand Custer SPRING SEMESTER President Dr. M. W. Graham Vice President Ruth Barnes Secretary Vera Stump Treasurer Earl Holm Anna Krause Executive Committee . . ) Ferdinand Custer Philhellenon Hetairia President Pauline Hillerman Secretary Alexandra Mandilla Treasurer Mildred Osborn Northern California Club President Coleman Scott Vice President Eugene Golden Secretary Dulce Chapin Treasurer G. E. Morrison Sergeant-at-Arms Glenn Haas one hundred and forty- four Pre-Legal Association OFFICERS President Clifton Hildebrand, ' 2 1 Men ' s Vice President Elbert F. Burrill, ' 21 Women ' s Vice President Dorothy McCullough, ' 21 Secretary Howard F. Bohnet, 2 I Treasurer Joseph Akers, Sergeant-at-Arms George McTavish, Junior Representative Hannah Rayburn, Sophomore Representative Theodore Meyers, Freshman Representative Aurthus Kensey, The Pre-Legal Association has two objects: first, to help pre-legal students to become acquainted, and, second, to help pre-legal students in the prepara- tion for the law through talks by professional men. In keeping with the first object, the Pre-Legal Association held a Hallowe ' en Dance on Friday evening, October 24, at the Delta Chi House. Over fifty couples were present at the dance, which proved to be a big success. A moot court held on the afternoon of November 20, furnished a great deal of amusement for the society and the general public. The defendant, an officer of the society, was prosecuted and defended by pre-legal students, assisted by judges from Boalt Hall and a jury from the audience. The second object was not overlooked. Talks concerning the law were given by members of the law faculty. These talks included addresses by Professor A. M. Kidd and G. H. Robinson. The society started in the second semester with an enlarged membership. Plans for a dance were made and a definite programme of speakers was worked out. one hundred and forty-five one hundred and forty-eight SIS Glee Club OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President F. A. Morgan, ' 20 Vice President G. B. Barnard, ' 2 1 Secretary Kenneth Walsh, ' 21 Manager K. S. Craft, ' 20 Assistant Manager. . . L. G. Blochman, ' 21 Librarian R. H. Moore, ' 22 Director. . . . C. R. Morse, ' 96 President F. A. Morgan, 20 Vice President G. B. Barnard, ' 2 I Secretary J. B. Finney, ' 22 Manager L. G. Blochman, ' 21 Assistant Manager J. P. St. Sure, " 22 Librarian R. H. Moore, ' 22 Director. . . . C. R. Morse, ' 96 FIRST TENORS A. E. Aronson, ' 22 Ralph Bagley, ' 20 E. Boal, ' 19 G. W. Bryant, ' 22 C. S. Capp, ' 21 J. W. Crouch, ' 22 D. Crystal, ' 21 G. Douglas, ' 20 C. Gates, ' 22 W. Inskeep, ' 22 F. L. Landon, ' 22 V. Lundy, ' 2 1 D. C. McConnell, ' 22 A. Molino, ' 20 J. R. Moore, ' 22 SECOND TENORS G. B. Barnard, ' 21 H. E. Brillhart, ' 22 E. A. Brooks, ' 21 F. S. Burland, ' 22 C. Burnham, ' 22 M. Campbell, ' 19 C. Cobb, ' 21 W. R. Davis, ' 22 P. D. Deuell, ' 22 S. M. Dobbins, ' 21 MEMBERS H. L. Dormody, ' 21 C. Edwards, ' 19 F. G. Everett, ' 22 A. T. Gallagher, ' 2 I R. L. Hall, ' 21 J. M. Hamill, ' 22 S. Harvey, ' 20 R. V. Hodges, ' 21 C. H. Howard, ' 21 C. Howell, ' 1 8 R. W. Hunt, ' 1 9 J. R. Jimmorson, ' 22 R. Johnston, ' 22 M. Leithold, ' 19 C. A. Meek, ' 2 1 H. H. Methman, ' 22 E. E. Myers, ' 21 F. L. Naylor, ' 20 L. M. Norton, ' 22 A. R. Parrish, ' 21 C. E. Parslow, ' 1 9 T. W. Prescott, ' 22 L. C. Schwimley, ' 22 J. H. Sewell, ' 22 P. R. Surryhne, ' 22 G. K. Walsh, ' 2 I J. P. Whedon, ' 22 W. A. White, ' 21 D. Wright, ' 2 1 FIRST BASS B. F. Ahlport, ' 22 D. N. Barker, ' 22 L. Blochman, ' 2 1 E. D. Bramlage, ' 22 K. S. Craft, ' 20 A. Edwardson, ' 22 J. R. Finney, ' 22 S. H. Homage, ' 2 1 B. H. Howell, ' 22 R. Hull, ' 2 1 J. A. Kistler, ' 22 A. E. Maffly, ' 22 W. Markley, ' 22 R. Moore, ' 22 I. Neumiller, ' 2 I N. O. Norsworthy, ' 20 H. M. Norton, ' 22 J. L. Peterson, ' 22 J. Raggio, ' 2 1 H. H. Reynolds, ' 22 J. M. Smith, ' 22 C. C. Trowbridgc W. Vaughn, ' 2 1 S. G. Walsh, ' 22 H. Williams, ' 1 9 E. Williams, ' 20 F. D. Williams, ' 22 R. R. Young, ' 21 ' 21 SECOND BASS W. W. Barker, ' 20 R. W. Bird, ' 2 1 J. A. Brown, ' 22 J. Duhring, ' 20 H. Green, ' 22 C. Honeywell, ' 20 H. Kilbourn, ' I 8 W. Lewis, ' 20 S. Mering, ' 20 R. R. Meyersick, ' 22 M. Moore, ' 20 F. A. Morgan, ' 20 H. Neufild, ' 22 W. R. Senter, ' 20 L. C. Smith, ' 22 J. P. St. Sure, ' 22 L. V. Steed, ' 2 1 J. Taylor, ' 19 R. Vaughn, ' 22 ASSOCIATE E. H.Adams, ' 21 W. Banning, ' 2 I J. H. Brown, ' 2 1 M. Cantelow, ' 20 J. E. Drew, ' 21 M. M. Matlock, ' 22 H. H. Plummer, ' 2 1 J. Scott, ' 2 1 H. Stern, ' 20 one hundred and forty-nine one hundred and fifty Orchestra Paul Steindorff FIRST VIOLINS Mary Ferrasci Elizabeth Franciscovich Max L. Gilber Gertrude Harrington Holloway Jones Elizabeth Lackey Fred M. Levy Lorenzo A. McHenry Ruth McLure Madeleine Paull Helen Rollins Mildred Simonds Adolph Weinstein Herman A. Beckhuis Victor A. Bigelow Beatrice Conley Antoinette DiNola Mildred Eckshein Florence Everline SECOND VIOLINS Polly Ellis Mary Harmon Martha Henry Mabel Hobert Lloyd A. Jeffress Reinhard U. Levoser Rose Luis Helen Mitchell Bessie O ' Brien Elwyn C. Raffetto Marion St. John June Ulsch Margaret Watson Eleanor Webber Berge H. Babigian Frederick E. Ballou Doris Barr George F. Boyle Laura Cox Violesse Dorsey Jesse Douglas William G. Corey Howard B. Castor CELLOS Dorothy Dukes Charles Edwards Hamilton R. Howell Malcolm Rolls Margaret Avery Florence Briggs BASS Merrill G. White FLUTES Chester M. Gardiner Bonita Herriman John W. Coulter CLARINETS Anthony R. Dyrsmid Gibson M. Gill Wilson L. Gunzendorfer Robert E. King Wilbur K. Burford J. Milton Davies Harris S. Kobron Stanislaus K. Rosenkraiu Eugene O. Brose James D. Graham CORNET Carl K. Lawrence TROMBONES TYMPANI Arnold H. Nelson Husted Heinrici Wilson L. Gunzendorfer PIANO Dorothy Puehler Elizabeth Warner Wilhelmina Wolthuis Pauline Elder Annie Gazarian one hundred and fifty- one hundred and fifty-two Treble Clef OFFICERS President Melba DeWitt Vice President Constance Reston Secretary Mildred Estabrook Treasurer Jean Waste Executive Committee Elmira Dowdell, Lela Ewert, Cleon Snook Director.. ..Paul Steindorff MEMBERS Margaret Austin Ruth Barnes Margaret Beckman Katherine Boardman Mary Brusher Mary Buleth Marguerita Cheever Florence Daniels Mrs. I. Decker Melba DeWitt Elmire Dowdell Mildred Estabrook Lela Ewert Mabel Ferry Lillian Frabee Gwyneth Gamage Myrtle Glenn Caroline Gray Ellen Harper Edna Hopkins Elizabeth Hopkinson Mary Kashevaroff Ruth Bernice LeMoine Francis Loeber Bernice Lorenz Dorothy McCullough Ethel McMurchie Florence Mitchell Mildred Murphy Mildred Murdock Grace Newcomb Mary Newsom Vera Pacheco Bernice Reid Agnes Reese Constance Reston Roberta Sheriden Ida Simpson Cleon Snook Georgette Szoke Rowene Thompson Marjorie Vaughan Jean Waste Helen Wernse Winning one hundred and fifty-three one-hundred and fifty-four Ukulele Club OFFICERS Coach Gladys Bayse, ' I 8 President Zelda Battelana, ' 22 Vice President Viola Macon, " 21 Secretary Katharine Renshaw, 2 I Treasurer. . . , Faith Milliken, ' 22 Gladys Bayse, 1 8 Doris Jacobs, ' 20 Leona Weeks, ' 20 Helen Hughes, ' 21 Keith Lee, ' 2 1 Viola Macon, 2 I Madeline Marloe, ' 2 1 Lucille Rounds, 2 I Katharine Renshaw, 2 1 Cleone Snook, ' 2 I Ottilia Weihe, ' 21 Dorothy Williams, ' 2 1 Zelda Battelana, ' 22 BethKrebs, ' 22 Cynthia Moore, ' 22 MEMBERS Rowene Thompson, ' 22 Gladys Palmer, ' 22 Teresa Reel, ' 22 Arline Rice, ' 22 Faith Milliken, ' 22 Helen Auberland, ' 23 Edith Christiansen, " 23 Marian Cunningham, ' 23 Gertrude Filler, ' 23 Dorothy Foster, ' 23 Anne Freeman, ' 23 Pearl Hays, ' 23 Florence Isaac, ' 23 Kathryn Nelson, " 23 Grace Newcomb, 23 Clara Smith, " 23 one hundred and fifty- five one hundred and fifty-six KHHJg FIRST MANDOLIN Mary Harrington, ' 20 Ada Forbes, ' 2 1 Evelyn Higgins, 2 I Alma Newell, ' 21 Thelma Hoffman, ' 22 Catherine Hughes, ' 22 Dorothy Techentin, ' 22 Eva Benedict, ' 20 Edna Hopkins, ' 20 Dorothy Williams, ' 20 Agnes Edwards, ' 2 I Margery Hughes, " 22 Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS President Eva Benedict, ' 20 Vice President Mary Harrington, ' 20 Secretary and Treasurer Alma Newell, " 2 I Director Prof. R. M. Carpenter SECOND MANDOLIN Helen Jewett, ' 20 Anna Polak, ' 2 1 Ruth Janssen, " 22 Signa La r sen. ' 22 Lina Parker, ' 22 Ruth Taylor, ' 22 Dorothy Whitney, Helen Nelson, ' 23 22 BANJO Camille Abbey, ' 1 8 Constance Rogers, ' 20 Helene Cobb, ' 22 PIANO Alyse Smith, ' 21 Bernice Le Moin, 23 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Lena Moon, ' 20 Francis Carter, " 22 Ruth Phillips, ' 23 i SftH) one hundred and fifty- DRAMATICS THE LIBRARY FROM THE BOTANICAL GARDENS DITAMAfla gH3dflAD JADMAT08 3HT MOH1 YflAflSIJ 3HT SIS AUTHORS CO-AUTHORS " Something Like That " By JANET BROWN, ' 23. and A. M. BROWN. " 19 The opera produced by the Treble Clef Society was written by Janet Brown, ' 23, and opened the dramatic season of the college year. The music was composed by A. M. Brown, ' 19. It was the first appearance of Miss Brown as a dramatic writer, although her brother has been recognized for a long time as one of the leading college writers and composers. Using the opera as a basis it is safe to predict a bright future for Miss Brown. " Why Not Marry? " By W. A. WHITE. ' 21, and S. M. DOBBINS, ' 21 In their initial production, the Junior Farce, W. A. White, ' 21, and S. M. Dobbins, ' 21, showed marked ability in this line. While touching on the human side of college life the plot gave rise to many humorous situations. These supplemented by clever lines distinguished their play from the average college production. W. A. WHITE R. W. RINEHART C. D. GREENHOOD JANET BROWN one-hundred and sixty ny9as W. A. BREWER S. M. DOBBINS P. L. DAVIES W. E. VAUGHAN " The Odd Man " By P. L. DAVIES, ' 21. and W. E. VAUCHAN, 2 1 The Junior Day curtain-raiser, " The Odd Man, " written by P. L. Davies, ' 21, and W. E. Vaughan, " 21, was of much the same character as the Farce, and scored a decided hit. Its plot was also based on college life, and the humorous dilemmas made it singularly pleasing to the audience. It was the first production of the authors. " Here ' s How " By R. W. RINEHART, ' 20, and W. A. BREWER. ' 20 Both of the authors of the 1920 Senior Extravaganza are well known in dramatics. R. W. Rinehart is the editor of the Pelican, and W. A. Brewer is a member of the Pelican and Occident staffs. They have added one more Extravaganza to the large number that have been written by members of these staffs. The music was composed by W. A. Fenner, " 20, H. H. Plum- mer, ' 20, W. M. Beckett, ' 21, F. F. Burland, ' 21, W. F. Hillman, ' 21, and P. J. McCoy, ' 21. " Da Makins " By C. D. CREENHOOD. ' 20 C. D. Greenhood, the editor of the Occident, has been active in college dramatics for some time, and his play, " Da Makins, " was produced by the Mask and Dagger Society. The success of the play lay in the whimsical humor, which was well brought out by clever lines. one hundred and sixty K iff is CAMPUS PLAYS The Treble Clef Opera " Something Like That " HE FIRST PLAY of the university dramatic season of 1919 was produced on the evening of October sixteenth at the Oakland Auditorium theater and was received with a warm hearty enthu- siasm by a well filled house. This play was written by Janet Brown, ' 23, while the music was composed by her brother, Mer- rill Brown, ' 19. It is sufficient to say at this point that both were done in an exceedingly proficient manner for college talent. The coaching and direction of the play was well taken care of by Prof. Walter B. Bartlett. Thanks to him we can say that this campus production possessed an air of professionalism which is usually absent in the majority of university produc- tions. The choruses were costumed exceedingly well. Under the partial direction of Beatrice Lee they executed their work with a certain simple gracefulness which, evidencing a careful and painstaking training, was at the same time pleasing to the campus audience. The dancing had a highly developed ryth- matic precision which certainly went far to make the opera the success that it was. The singing of the chorus had a balance of harmony which showed a careful selection of the talent offered. As a whole the chorus of this produc- tion far exceeded any heretofore seen in university campus dramatics. The scene of the first act was laid on the university campus in front of the cooperative store and cafeteria. Here we found a group of the love-lorn gathered exchanging the usual com- monplaces, when in the presence of others in the same plight. The male lj i i .1 11 if i, BEATRICE LEE AND GEORGETTE SZOKE IN lead, a basketball hero, rails asleep -j- H AZTEC SCENE one hundred and sixty-two A SAS rfc after having been drugged. While under the influence of this potion he had a very realistic dream. The first act, due to a certain slowness in places, possibly due to the local nature of the scene, was a bit tiresome. The second act took a rather skep- tical and unwilling audience back through the ages into the ancient and mystic dimness of an Aztec temple. Here during the course of the action a human sacrifice was to be offered to Ra, an ancient Aztec god. The unfortunate moves of certain players would in all probability have left an unintended impression of comedy upon what was intended for a serious and solemn occasion of approaching death but for the closing chorus, " Priests ' Song, " which came with dignity and genuine beauty. The shadows of misfortune seemed to gather with imminent force, dan- ger, and determination in the third act, but the end coming in a work- manlike, logical, and spirited manner, made a fitting and very happy solution to that which prefaced an impending tragedy. In spite of the great size of the cast and the opportunity of having only one dress rehearsal, the play was carried on with little delay. The theater was a bit small for a play of this size, and it was evidently difficult for the large cast to move about with an air of freedom in such limited space, but this feat was accomplished with that air of grace which pervades the Greek drama. The leads were played by C. S. Edwards, ' 20, and Virginia Neff, ' 23, and the work of both was excellent. Edwards has been known in dramatic circles for a long time and his work is always the best. The Opera was the first ap- pearance of Miss Neff in a college production. She is heralded as one of the most promising dramatic artists of the present college generation. Her sing- ing added an exceptional touch to the play, and her interpretation of " True Love Will Find a Way " was very snappy and catchy. Beatrice Lee, ' 21, made her final appearance before leaving college to take up a professional career on the stage. Her dancing was exquisite, and the value of the coaching she gave the choruses is fully appreciated. The entire cast is to be complimented upon the manner in which it pro- duced the Opera, which was complicated with difficult parts to portray. C. S. EDWARDS AS THE COLLEGE HERO one hundred and sixty-thr The Junior Day Farce " Why Not Marry " Following the curtain raiser the Junior Day Farce, " Why Not Marry, " was presented to the university public at the Oakland Auditorium theater on October sixteenth, nineteen hundred and nineteen. The authors of this farce were S. M. Dobbins and W. A. White. The play as a whole was different from the usual campus production in that it had an irrefutable uniformity and possessed character parts with a punch. Even though there was an emptiness in many of the lines the audience received the play with ardent and unapproachable commendation. In the second act the action centered around a matrimonial bureau where " Buck " Jefferson and his college chum, Bob Har- vey, played by C. H. Howard and G. B. Barnard, tried to find a suitable wife in a very limited space of time. This was all done in an effort to satisfy certain stipula- tions of the will of Jefferson ' s father. This second act was done well but for the mis- placing of one or two properties which dis- turbed the esthetic nature of the audience. Barnard deserves much credit for his ex- cellent interpretation of the typical " lady ' s man. " His lines were creditable and his voice was firm, strong and sure. This character was portrayed with verisimili- tude and Barnard ' s work was by far the outstanding feature of the farce. Howard played well in the lead as a football hero who had just returned from France, and he had many of the characteristics of an ex-soldier and the college old timer. With the exception of his voice being weak and shaky in spots he got by fine. Miss Dietl, playing the female lead, made an appreciable lot out of a minor part and she was excellent as a romantic college girl. Of the character parts Lois McCrea was exceptionally striking and vivacious as the proprietress of the matrimonial bureau. L. S. Leonard played the impostor, the nobleman suing for the hand of Bob Harvey ' s sister, and he did exceptionally well in an extremely awkward role. E. H. Adams was a very realistic " frosh " and he portrayed all the faults of this species with a fine sense of humor which caused not a few laughs. C. G. Moran was excellent in his character of a young student of divinity who had just been ordained and had become an ever ready minister. G. B. BARNARD AND C. H. HOWARD AS BOB HARVEY AND BUCK JEFFERSON m I one hundred and sixty- four The female bait at the matrimonial bureau was certainly a very creditable lot and they portrayed their difficult characters with a fearlessness that would have unnerved a hangman. Kay Hyde and Peggy Ellis were the outstandin g characters of the group. Though a great many of the lines were carried to extremes in this portion of the play the characters were so cleverly costumed and acted their parts with such a degree of interest that this defect was easily overlooked. The direction of both of the Junior Day productions was by Mr. Frank Mathieu, a professional director of many years experience and his judgment has been trusted with many successful productions both great and small. Though he had non-professional players to deal with his judgment and direc- tion brought out all that there was in them. He drew forth and carefully protected the finer points of the authors in such a way that the audience missed none of the situations that are generally hard to put across. True all this is within the scope of the director ' s work but we can truthfully say that there are few who succeed so well in the final results of an undertaking of this character. A great amount of the success of this production is due to Mr. Mathieu for his extremely remarkable work. The custom of Junior Day is one of forty-five years standing and this Junior Day was so good, especially as to the character of the productions presented, that they will long be remembered by those persons who were fortunate enough to have seen them. The two shows were a great success in every way and the best that can be said for them is that everyone bore a satisfied air as they journeyed forth into the sunlight. one hundred and sixty-five The Junior Day Curtain Raiser " The Odd Man " As is decreed by custom the Junior class started off the afternoon with a short one act comedy, a curtain raiser, which was written by P. L. Davies and W. E. Vaughan. It far exceeded its predecessors in fulfilling its light purpose and is remarkable in the novel development, its very original con- ception as to form, plot, and values. It used old characters in a new way, and the new way is what writers are perforce required to find from day to day. The complication of the plot was carried forth with a snap which is in keeping with the nature of a correct comedy. The numerous embarrassing situations which de- veloped during the comedy ' s course resulted in producing a delightful comedy. The presence of a burglar being used to straighten out a badly complicated mess of university campus diplomacy certainly tended and did make a clever and real climax. A very hard and difficult situation to stage before a critical campus public as an audience is an elopement, yet this feat was most assuredly accomplished in the curtain raiser with a certain degree of professional fineness. The angles of the characters changed with such rapidity and the play moved forward with such a speed that the audience was in all actuality watching the movements of a kaleidoscope and had little time for anything but true appreciation. The exceedingly clever work of J. E. Drew as the burglar was the stellar attraction of the comedy. His work was entirely pantomime, his movements constantly bringing forth spontaneous outbursts of laughter from his appre- ciative audience. The burglar was continually on the jump dodging back and forth, behind and under the furniture of a sorority house to keep from being detected. A. B. Dunn and A. P. Reinke provided further complica- tion due to the fact that both were hiding in the house unknown to each other. A bet and its outcome formed the basis of the story each of the above being under the impression that he was honor bound to spend the night in a sorority house. Miss Kaufmann ' s part was difficult but was done exceed- ingly well. The comedy was a pleasant and delightful appetizer with a punch. ED DREW PLAYING THE BURGLAR one hundred and sixty-six K $$ C :-. The Mask and Dagger Season, Fall, 1919 " A Woman ' s Way " The Mask and Dagger Society played three shows in their season, 1919- 1920. Of the three, the first was a little less successful than the two which followed. " A Woman ' s Way, " by Thompson Buchanan, was produced at the Twen- tieth Century Club House, for the play of 1919. It was coached by Miss Elizabeth Mack, and was marked by many touches of cleverness and brilliance. The play was, of course, well written, since Thompson Buchanan ' s success is admitted in New York. Therefore, the pleasure of seeing it was more easily analyzed. It was to be measured in the quality of the work of the several players. Family pride roughens the path which The Woman must walk. Grace Ellis played very well the part of The Woman who believed that she had to hold her husband after she had selected him and won him. The hus- band was more than well-played, by Howard Miller. His frenzies of dis- gust, and annoyance will be remem- bered as very genuine. Grace Ellis actually won her husband back to her by her own unselfishness and clear- headed thinking, in spite of a very amusing and confusing group of well- wishing close relatives. Lorna Wil- liamson had the role of the southern widow who knew men very, very well. Miss Williamson showed real accom- plishment, and injected nothing of the burlesque nor the exaggeration which one might expect even in ama- teur work under a good coach. The supporting members of the cast all did their work with an ap- parent enjoyment which helped ma- terially to put the play over. The work of W. J. Lloyd Corrigan, as a very useful butler, was a source of joy. Some of the others who will be remem- bered also for their connection with other productions are: C. S. Edwards, L. M. Piccirillo, R. W. Rinehart, and W. B. Hanley. " A Woman ' s Way " was played for two nights, beginning October thirtieth. The audiences were both very good-sized and responded enthusiastically to the very intelligible appeal of the piece. It left a feeling of a very interesting play, well done. LOUIS PICCIRILLO. GRACE ELLIS. HOWARD MILLER. IN " A WOMAN ' S WAY " one hundred and sixty-j The Mask and Dagger Season, Spring, 1 920 There are two reasons for the relief which was brought to the campus audiences by an innovation in the usually excellent programmes of the Mask and Dagger Society in this spring season. One of them was the discovery of unusually spontaneous histrionics, and the other was the discovery of spon- taneity and delicacy of a newer sort in a one-act play written by a campus playwright. Both innovations were important, and, perhaps, will mean better things for the campus theaters than we can imagine at the present time. Of course, campus writers and players have appeared from time to time. But they have had to leave us to find better opportunities elsewhere. This condition usually puts tljem into the midst of a new and confusing environment before they have actually had a chance to try their wings very fully. And, of course, everyone will admit that this is deplorable, and sad. If the inter- est in the theater were a little more generous and responsive, we of Cali- fornia would surely, in a little time, begin to see new, original, and worth-while plays more and more frequently. And encouragement is about all that is needed. One of the innovations was Clarence David Greenhood ' s very charming one-act play, " Da Makins. " It was a short piece, deli- cately written, with a profusion of good lines, with an evident and cheering unity of composition. It was logical, and natural, although refreshingly whimsical. It was, to quote L. G. Blochman, " something beside situation. " A play of such delicacy, and with such a fineness of mood and per- ception, always requires the support of careful, conscientious players whose portrayal must be a matter beyond the ordinary work of the actor. It was a fortunate cast for " Da Makins " which gave the three roles to the right people. Lizette, a French maid, was most excellently presented and lived through Narcissa Cerini. Miss Cerini ' s perception amounts to compre- hension. Louis Piccirillo showed his enjoyment of the work in Luccio, the Italian flower-vendor and painter. Luccio was strong, delicate, natural, and just pleasantly vivid. Again, Luccio lived before the audience. The other NARCISSA CERINI, LOUIS PICCIRILLO, CHARLES GATES, IN " DA MAKINS " hundred and sixty-eight - SAK r character was an inspiring Frenchman named Pierre, who used the person of Charles Gates to win our sympathy. Gates is a new actor in our midst, and has shown, even at this early time, that he has sense and sen ses. He is good. Of the three-act farce, " Her Husband ' s Wife, " many things may be said which would be common of shows off the campus, and which are a tribute to almost any campus production. First, A. E. Thomas ' s farce was well-dressed. The set was well-designed, and the stage was well-lighted. This was such a happy condition of affairs that the audience could not notice the properties until they were actually physically called into the play. Miss Mack, who coached both of the spring shows, seemed to have done a very brilliant bit with both casts. No one over-played, no one missed his lines, very seldom were there backs turned deliberately to the audience, and enunciation was surprisingly good. Only once did a player ' s enjoyment of the humor of the situation permit him a smile with the audience. " Her Husband ' s Wife " was a very well-chosen farce, and was admirably suited to our possibilities, for it developed them. The humor of the piece was delicious, the shadow of frenzy was beautif ully handled, especially by the two characters most concerned with it. Maude Ellis, playing " Emily Laden, " was a continuous revelation of what can be done when a player knows his powers and his part. Miss Ellis, though she might have suffered from a paucity of very good lines and from but one change of costume, gave " Emily " to the house in a manner which was unerring and very pleasant. And Marion Black, as " Irene Randolf, " played well into type, with a refresh- ing sureness and grace. The individuality of her role was subtile, but Miss Black did not miss it. Stanly K. Taylor, " Stuart Randolf, " played both type and individual with equal poise and grace. His demonstration of drunkenness was glorious, for it was funny. G. B. Barnard was " Richard Belden, " and a very good Richard he was. Barnard well understood his work, and filled his situations with just the vitality they required, neither more nor less. Lloyd Corrigan played " John Belden. " Corrigan kept his character throughout the piece, sustaining merit in every scene. " Nora, " by Eva Bene- dict, should have been an inspiration to him, but that inspiration was not needed. With plenty of humor to back him up, the old gentleman was more funny than the play itself. Corrigan gave the old gentleman just enough appreciation of the humorous passes to support both the play and his own character. It was a happy thing, and came very near to being the crown- ing figure of the show. Mr. Corrigan has proved himself to be an actor of some power and finish. These two plays, " Da Makins " and " Her Husband ' s Wife, " have for the most part overcome the great gap which all college theater-goers feel to exist between the campus play and the " legit. " They were in both cases well- dressed, carefully and thoughtfully staged, excellently coached, and fortu- nately cast. With all of these things in their favor, to start with, and with two winning plays to carry on, they were the expected thing a success. one hundred and sixty-nine WB5 The English Club Play After several years of hibernation, the English Club Greek Theater play came out of its war-time hiding place, and reestablished itself on the campus. " If I Were King, " by Justin Huntley McCarthy, was the vehicle chosen for the " come-back, " and scored a success, on Friday evening, April 16. Faced with sore financial straits occasioned by the withdrawal of the usual support of the Music and Drama Committee of the University, the English Club was forced to go before the student body for a guarantee of support two months before the play was produced. The thespian honors in the male parts were divided between Morris Ankrum, as Louix XI, and William Hanley, as Francois Villon. Ankrum, in his first appearance on the campus stage, showed remarkable acting in the part of the weakling king of France, and won much applause in this difficult character role. Hanley was cast as the good-for-nothing poet " master of arts, broker of ballads, breaker of hearts, bibber, and brawler. " Armed with lines of the most romantic context imaginable, Hanley won the hearts of the women, both on and off the stage. The role of Katherine de Vaucelles, the leading feminine part, was well played by Kathryn Prather, also a new figure in California dramatics. Miss Prather unwittingly captured the heart of Villon, who wittingly, yet against her will, returns the compliment. The acting of Miss Prather did much to carry the thread of romance successfully through the four acts. Marie Louise Myers, who made her debut as a Freshman, in the 1919 Par- theneia, is entitled to add to her dramatic honors by reason of her performance LADY KATHERINE TELLS THE KING OF HER BETROTHAL TO FRANCOIS VILLON ga frjgT 1 ' S H O ! ' one hundred and seventy as Hugette de Hamel. As the wanton, wild tavern maid, she won the sym- pathy as well as the applause of her audience. While there were many particularly good bits of acting throughout the play by other members of the cast, the size of the cast naturally obscured the work of any one individual in the minor parts, however good. The work of the mobs, nevertheless, was quite noticeable, and showed not only good individual work, but excellent " team work. " The group scenes, particularly in the first act, were no small factors in the success of the production. With a cast of sixty actors, " If I Were King " was in more ways than one suited to the Greek Theater. Its spectacular third and fourth acts; its romantic nature, and the natural romantic setting of the Greek Theater made it par- ticularly well adapted to an outdoor setting. In fact, no one regretted that " If I Were King " was substituted by necessity for " The Yellow Jacket, " which the English Club had formerly intended to produce. " If I Were King " is the story of the loves and battles of Francois Villon, a bravado poet, who in a fit of drunken boastfulness, told the king of France how he should run the French court. The king, partly as a joke, and partly to punish Villon, gave the government into his hands for a week, on the con- dition that at the end of that time, had he not won the love of a very proud and haughty court lady, he would be hanged. Villon could not refuse the bar- gain, and during his brief reign, not only won the love of Lady Katherine, but led an army of drunks, robbers, and murderers against the Burgundians, who were besieging Paris, defeating them, saving France. THE PRINCIPALS Francois Villon William Hanley, ' 22 Louis XI Morris W. Ankrvtm, ' 2 I Tristan W. A. Spence, ' 22 Olivier R. A. Leonard, ' 22 Thibaut Don G. Gillies. ' 22 Noel R. M. Pollette, ' 23 Rene ]. H. Bro wn, ' 2 1 Colin Baldwin McGaw, ' 23 Jehan le Loup . . .Sinclair M. Dobbins, 2 I Casin J. M. Hamill. ' 22 Guy Robert Hutton, ' 22 Katherine Kathryn Prather, ' 22 Hugette Marie Louise Myers, ' 22 Mother Villon Ruth Winning, ' 22 Jehanneton Miriam Trowbridge, ' 22 Isabeau Mercy Meyers, ' 23 Denise Jeanette Sholes, ' 20 Blanche Virginia Byrne, ' 23 Queen Hazel McConnell, " 23 LOUIX XI. FRANCOIS VILLON AND LADY KATHERINE ilftt ' i? -rW5 : ggsr ? one hundred and seventy W The Partheneia " The Poet ' s Answer " Since 1912, when Partheneia was first produced by the women stu- dents of the University of California, the history of the pageant has added one brilliant achievement after an- other to itself. The achievements have become so widely famed that this annual event is regarded with intense, admiring appreciation throughout the dramatic world. Such names as Redfern Mason, Wal- ter Anthony, and Sheldon Cheney have been prominently connected with this appreciation and, so, the prestige of our annual event of beauty has risen to a point of which we may be justly content, if not proud. From the first production of a Partheneia, the stage has been set in Faculty Glade, whenever possible. However, this year ' s masque was the first to be presented in the Glade since 1917. The theme of this year ' s production was taken from the Italian. Petrarch asked the statue of Dante for the secret of how to understand and interpret life. " The Poet ' s Answer " is found in the six triumphs of Dante, as are repre- sented in the succeeding parts of the play. The presentation was faithful to the mood of the Italian poet, a significant thing of beauty. The lines them- selves have a facility which has characterized the work of Priscilla Cavagnaro. She seems to have been quite at home in this work of " The Poet ' s Answer. " One peculiarity of the lines is that they are remarkably short, and some of them are rather cryptic in their nature. The presentation was very colorful, no black being used in the costumes. Instead, a very dark purple was substituted, to produce a vibrant vigor. Very little white was seen. The costumes were designed and executed under the direction of Professor Mary F. Patterson and Miss Conant. Mr. Fred McConnell, assistant to the director of the Greek Theater, super- vised certain of the detailed work on the sets. In preparing the Glade, Mr. McConnell determined to cover over as little as possible the natural beauty of the surroundings. One bridge was built across the stream which borders the Glade. Natural pathways were left bare. The experiment, if it must be MADORA IRW1N AS PETRARCH one hundred and seventy-two called that, was highly successful. The sets were designed faithfully after the Italian Renaissance, thus being in complete harmony with the greater mood of " The Poet ' s Answer. " Another feature of the Partheneia was the solo dancing. Miss F. Eisen- hardt coached the dancers, with great effect. Mary Rixford did a very diffi- cult piece of work in a very pleasing manner, dancing as " Renunciation. " Monica Stoy proved herself a very interesting dancer as " Time. " Edith Ueland was brilliant, and Margaret Sherman ' s dance is not to be readily forgotten. Both have feeling, and both clearly interpreted their roles. One of the many difficulties encountered in the production of Partheneia has been the placing of the orchestra. For four years, Mr. E. G. Stridden, Assistant Professor of Music, has made a careful study of the problem, and, for this masque, decided upon a different make-up for the orchestra of about thirty-two pieces. Since the piece itself was one of the Italian Renaissance, Mary E. Millard, the composer of the music for the production, selected a simple type of music, getting the almost primitive effect of the Italian music of that period through the simplicity itself. This made the atmosphere a success. The English Folk song mood was drawn upon effectively. The work was all orig- inal, and was faithful in its relation to the piece. Miss Millard deserves hearty and round congratulation. Kathryn Prather, as Laura, showed a very able voice and a keen feeling. Maude Ellis made a very pleasant bit of a small part. She was the statue of Dante, and demonstrated her graceful ability to overcome many difficulties at once. It is not easy to deliver lines like hers from a sitting position. THE SIGHT CHORUS Senior Extravaganza " Here ' s How " Coming as a most brilliant finale of a semester filled with brilliant events, the 1920 Senior Extravaganza, " Here ' s How, " written by R. W. Rinehart and W. A. Brewer, Jr., was staged in the Greek Theater on Saturday evening, May 8. Advertising was the theme of the play. It told the story of the successful efforts of a young collegian in popularizing a soft drink by the simple expedi- ent of making the world believe it contained " hard likker. " He accomplished this by setting up a veritable musical comedy kingdom, called " Here ' s How, " in the South Seas, with himself on the throne as king and three of his college pals as roya4 dignitaries. At once he offered to sell to consulates in wholesale batches for an exorbitant figure per consulate. And he had thousands of takers because international law said that consuls and ambassadors were exempt from the prohibition laws. Then, of course, he made all his consuls buy quantities of his counterfeit liquor. There was a quadruple love story that of the king and his three counselors and four college girls which rounded out the plot nicely. In this part of the play the authors defied all precedent and unraveled the love tangles to the advantage of the men. A feature of the extravaganza was the music, especially popular num- bers being " Here ' s How, " " I ' ll Sell Myself to You, " " Eveless Eden, " " If Cleopatra Came to Rome, " " Wine That ' s in the Wood and Wood That ' s in the Wine. " Music for these numbers was composed by W. A. Fenner, ' 20; W. M. Beckett, ' 21 ; P. J. McCoy, ' 20; William Hill- man, ' 21; Norman Plummer, ' 20, and Frank Burland, ' 21. Several of the chorus numbers which were especially well liked were the Advertising Chorus, Wood Alcohol Chorus, Consuls ' Chorus, and the Jesters ' Chorus. Over two hundred and fifty Senior men and women participated in the choruses, which were trained by Coach Fred Carlyle and costumed by a commit- tee headed by Madeleine Benedict. The play offered extraordinary scenic possibilities, of which fullest advantage was taken. The opening c s EDWARDS AS GERALD AND NARCISSA spectacle, that of a Senior Ball in CERINI AS GERALDINE one hundred and seventy -four 7MTS4 8P full progress, was effective, as were the spectacular and gorgeous scenes in the Orientally splendid throneroom of the King of Here ' s How. In the prep- aration of the settings for these scenes, as well as in handling the details for the whole play, the bulk of the work was done by Manager C. W. Honeywell, George Martin, and D. M. Gregory. The principals in the cast were well chosen, perfectly trained, and carried their roles after a fashion too rarely seen in campus productions. Credit for this work goes to Coach Reginald Travers, veteran director of the Greek Theater productions, who had the complete direction of the extravaganza in hand. The principal speaking parts in the play were taken as follows: Gerald C. S. Edwards Geraldine Narcissa Cerini George H. E. Fraser Georgette Thelma Moss Thomas L. M. Piccirillo Thomasina {Catherine Cox Uncle Will S. N. Mering Aunt Willetta Doris Peoples Aloysius E. F. de Freitas Howayah Faith Boardman Chief Reporter Grace Arlett King ' s Jester Madeleine Benedict Slave of the Fan L. W. Irving THELMA MOSS AS GEORGETTE, KATHER1NE COX AS THOMASINA, AND DORIS PEOPLES AS AUNT WILLETTA one hundred and seventy-eight one hundred and seventy-nine 5EA5 ON OR THE FIRST TIME in three years the Blue and Gold football season started with the nation at peace. Football has returned stronger than ever after two long years of war. Gridiron warriors had fought and won and died but there were always some to return. They were to return to California, these men who, in the days before the call of the European battlefields went forth, strove and won for the Alma Mater. But the way was not to be easy-going. If California was to be strengthened by the return of old men, it was also true, and to a larger extent, in the northern colleges wherein the bulk of the opposition to Blue and Gold championship aspirations was to lie. Then, too, California ' s schedule was strengthened by the first Big Game with Stanford since the days of Rugby in 1914. The Cardinal had returned, after years of deliberation, to the old American game, and though a game was played with California in 1918, it was an S. A. T. C. team that represented the Palo Alto institution. So, it may be said, the season of 1919, if it did nothing else, gave us back our old Big Game, so long missed but always hoped for. California did not win the Pacific Coast championship but California is proud, and justly proud, of her 1919 Varsity. They fought and won and lost but always fought. They faced other obstacles besides the opposing teams. Injuries seemed to follow, as Fate, in the trail of Coach Andy Smith and his eleven. When things seemed the brightest some one important cog of his gridiron machine slipped and the damage was done. California could not hope to win the championship of 1919, but she does hope that she will win it in the coming season. Few losses from the present squad and many additions from the victorious freshman team should give the Blue and Gold a team that she has long hoped for since the days when Rugby was cast into the discard and the old game adopted. New conditions, a real return to post-war times, will come this year. We have had our war and now we will have our peace. California will again be at her best, and may the renown of the Blue and Gold spread far and wide with her 1920 Varsity, the team that must represent the W est against the East. I S " ---, I one hundred and eighty IS EELLS CARRYING THE BALL AT A BLEACHER RALLY Preliminary Season Joy reigned supreme in the hearts of Blue and Gold rooters when the first call for gridiron warriors was sounded by Coach Andy Smith, thus formally opening the 1919 football season. California ' s prospects for a successful season were indeed bright, strengthened by the return of tried veterans of sterling ability plus the addition of Walter Gordon and Harry Kingman to the coaching staff, and with the pigskin enthusiasts ready to back up the Bruin stock to the limit, appearances pointed toward a banner year for the Blue and Gold Varsity. During the interclass series, men who had made letters or numerals were not allowed to don football togs, but limbered up in a combination outfit con- sisting of track pants and football sweaters. On September 1 5 the call for candidates was issued from Head Coach Andy Smith ' s headquarters and was answered by upwards of one hundred candidates who sought to uphold California ' s laurels on the gridiron. The new conference ruling required the colleges to postpone all practice until this late date, giving the northern colleges an equal chance in getting their teams in working order. The aspirants were divided into Varsity and Reserve squads according to their respective ability, the latter squad being in charge of Harry Kingman and Chester Hansen. Practice began in earnest, and, contrary to the custom of previous years, an one hundred and eighty-one WELLS, Fullback innovation was made in the schedule of workouts, the coaches instructing their squads behind locked doors. Members of the student body and prying outsiders were excluded from the sacred precincts of the California field. This custom was adopted in order to give the coaches an opportunity for getting the greatest amount of work from their men in the short time allotted to them and also to prevent the occurrence of what has happened in previous years, that of rival teams obtaining the plays and combina- tions upon which depended the success of Califor- nia ' s hopes. Nevertheless, in order that the members of the California student body might have a chance of see- ing the team upon which they pinned their hopes, in action, a system of bleacher rallies was inaugu- rated by Yell Leader Sumner Mering. These rallies occurred every Tuesday afternoon, serving a two- fold purpose, first of giving loyal Californians an opportunity of seeing their team in action and also of allowing occupants of the bleachers the privilege of learning the yells and songs of their Alma Mater and of getting better acquainted with the yell leaders who were to direct their songs and cheers during the coming year. The Varsity went on training table early in the season six weeks before the Washington game one of the longest training tables in the history of athletics at the University. From a large number of fraternity and club houses offered, the Phi Kappa Psi and Theta Delta Chi houses were chosen. Coach Smith laid out a strenuous campaign of work for the squad, following out his policy that no football play was complete without every man on the opposition accounted for. Owing to the day- light saving law, it was unnecessary to use the search- lights on California Field until later in the season, this plan making for a more efficient system in the perfecting of plays and the correcting of mistakes. Coach Smith advised the long period on the training table in order to have an opportunity to keep the men together for the purpose of teaching them scientific football. The task of keeping the men from going stale under the strain of a long season was a hard one. Innovations were intro- duced in the already rigid training system, the men were instructed to carry a football with them wher- ever they traveled, to sleep with a football near SPROTT, Halfback one hundred and eighty-two DEEDS, Halfback them and to set a football in front of them during their meals. The plan of taking the squad to Mount Diablo Country Club for a rest previous to the most important games of the season proved very successful. The schedule for the season marked a new era in California ' s athletic schedule. With the exception of Oregon, the Bruin Varsity was scheduled for com- petition with every college of importance on the Coast. The usual competition with clubs of the bay region was omitted because of the shortness of the season, the Olympic Club of San Francisco being the only club granted a place in the schedule. The season was officially opened on September 27 with a victory over the Olympic Club eleven by a score of 12-0. It was an even closer game than the score indicates, for the breaks, in the form of a fumble by Butler of the Winged " O " aggregation in the shadow of his own goal posts, gave California her first score. Hampered by the absence of Brooks and Sprott, two stellar backfield men, the Varsity more than held its own. With the defense working perfectly, the transbay men had only one chance to score, and were completely outplayed in the final period. Wells and Eells were the stars for the Bruins, gaining consistently with their line plunging and clever end runs. The first half ended with neither side having been able to put the ball across the coveted goal line. The Olympic Club kicked off at the start of the second half, and a few minutes later Eells, recovering Butler ' s fum- ble, plunged over the line for the first score of the day. A few minutes later, after some clever line bucking by Wells, " Dutch " again carried the pig- skin behind the Olympians ' goal post. In a return game, October 4, the Olympic Club warriors staged a comeback, holding the California Varsity to a 6-6 tie. Costly fumbles on the part of Andy Smith ' s football machine were accountable for the poor showing of the Bruins, while Wells ' s injury late in the first quarter put a decided crimp in the Blue and Gold winning combination. Early in the first quarter Eells went over for the only touch- down for California during the day, after a run of thirty-five yards by Symes and an end run by Rowe. The Olympic Club score came in the third quarter when Wilson, the Club end, recovered a fumble and GIMBAL, Quarterback ran sixty-five yards for a touchdown. one hundred and eighty-three California 1 9, St. Marys With a complete reversal of form, the California Bruins outgeneraled, outfought, and outplayed the St. Marys College team in every department of the game on October 1 1 . When the final smoke of battle had cleared away the Blue and Gold Varsity were on the long end of a 1 9-to-O score. During the first two quarters the game went back and forth in a manner to give the supporters of both teams plenty of opportunity to vent their enthusi- asm. Twice it seemed as if the Varsity was on its way to the rival ' s goal, and both times fumbles gave the ball to the opposition. On the other hand, the Blue and Gold line was twice endangered by the wonderful runs of Kauhane, St. Mary ' s quarter- back, but both times he was brought down just as it seemed certain that he would score, once by Cline, who was celebrating his return to the game after a lay-off because of injuries, and the other time by ROWE. Halfback Majors. Early in the third quarter the California goal was threatened for the last time when Kauhane attempted a field goal, which he barely missed. A few minutes later the Blue and Gold supporters received their first big thrill when Murray, who had been sent in for Toomey, went through the opposing line and raced down the field for fifty yards to St. Mary ' s 10-yard line. It was a beautiful run, and proved to be the turning point or the game. In the next quarter Murray again got away for an end run, netting forty-five yards, and a minute later Brooks bucked the ball over the line. The St. Marys spirit seemed to be broken, and a few minutes later another touchdown, gained by end runs and bucks by Murray, Rowe, and Brooks, made the final score of the period. This game marked a turning point in California ' s mid-season form. It not only unearthed one of the season ' s most sensational finds in a speedy backfield man, Gordon Murray, whose work far outshone that of the other players, but it proved that although the Bruin backfield might be sadly weakened by injuries Coach Smith would always be able to put in a team which would have the fight and ability to represent the Blue and Gold. Toomey, who was playing his first game since returning to college, also showed good ground-gaining ability, although he was respon- sible for several costly fumbles. MURRAY, Halfback p I n one hundred and eighty- four J " B I CASS. Halfback California 6 1 , Occidental Occidental, who heretofore had always been a strong contender for California football honors, proved to be no match for the Varsity, and was defeated by an overwhelming score. The weak line of Occidental was unable to withstand the hard hit- ting of Wells and Rowe, the Blue and Gold back- field men making their yardage on every attempt except one. But to those men who played for Occidental goes the credit of having fought with a spirit that will sooner or later turn the tide of defeat into victory. Matched against a team superior in every depart- ment of the game, they never once faltered, but played the game with all the fight and all the spirit they possessed. With but three weeks of practice and lacking in weight, they did not expect to win from the California Varsity, but, on the contrary, were fighting with the determination to keep the score as low as possible. With the regular Varsity working, the first half was a walkaway, but later substitutes weakened the attack and defense materially. On the other hand, Occidental was never in a position to score, either by crossing the white line or via the goal post. . 1 he kicking or dine featured throughout the hrst half, when he kicked seven successive goals from touchdown, an unusual feat. Murray again came to the front in this game, his open field running and end runs keeping the spectators on their feet, furnish- ing excitement to an otherwise monotonous game. California indeed came into her own. That which was to have been a contest resulted in a slaughter which started an instant after the whistle blew. The game opened with Occidental kicking off, and Cali- fornia carried the ball down the field by a series of line bucks for the first touchdown. On a fumble California recovered the ball, and Wells ploughed over for the second touchdown. A sensational 60-yard run by Rowe netted the next touchdown. After this it was one long procession down the field, the ultimate object being the Occidental goal line. California in the last half opened up the play, many yards being gained by accurate passing. Hope ran high in the hearts of the rooters after the Occidental game, and the outlook for a success- CLINE, End ful season was indeed bright. one hundred and eighty-five ENGEBRETSON, End California 0, Washington State 1 4 A sun of burnished gold sinking before the bronzed Berkeley hills cast a crimson glow over California Field. The shimmering green carpet, gridironed with white, battle-scarred bars, much the worse for wear where the sons of California and Washington had contested what was termed by critics to be the hardest fought battle of the 1919 season. Tensely some ten thousand spectators gazed at the final attempt of a team representing Cali- fornia, which had fought valiantly against a sterling combination of former Marine stellar lights and old warriors of the gridiron and had gone down to defeat, but was still fighting with grim determina- tion inherited from association with a long line of fighters. After four quarters of the hardest fought football ever seen on this coast, the timer ' s gun ended the California- Washington State game with a score of 14-0 against the Bears, on October 25. Three times during the game the Bears carried the ball to within a few feet of the goal line, and the Maroon line held them there. After holding the Washingtonians and forcing them to kick at the beginning of the game, Rowe recovered a kick from Gimbal on a Washington fumble, and a trick pass put the ball on the Northern 5 -yard line. Wells failed to make yards and Washington kicked out of danger. Recovering the ball on a fumble, the Staters carried it down the field on straight line bucks, and Gillis went over for the first touchdown. The Bruin secondary defense failed to stop the Maroon backs after they had penetrated the line. This smashing attack was something entirely new to the Blue and Gold Varsity, as heretofore they had been used to stopping a different type of onslaught. The play was even until the last part of the first half, when Washington worked the ball to the California 4-yard line, and the whistle stopped further advance. California started in the second half with a spirit not to be daunted by the disadvantage of being on the short end of the score, and during the first few minutes of play swept the Crimson and Gray repre- sentatives off their feet. Three opportunities to score in the third half were smashed against the Washington line and went to pieces. Three passes put the ball on the 1 -yard line immediately after the HALL, End one hundred and eighty-six McCOY, End kickoff in the second half, but the Californians seemed to lack the necessary punch to put the ball over. Twice more, on an end run by Rowe and a recov- ered kick by Murray, they came within the 2 -yard line, but each time the Northern line succeeded in holding them for downs. A forward pass, Dick Hanley to Roy Hanley, accounted for the final score in the fourth quarter. The play ended with the ball on Washington ' s 15 -yard line, after a thirty-yard run by McCoy on a forward pass. The Bears gained several yards during their main offensives on trick plays, once a series and again a fake forward pass, and later on a " statue of liberty " pass. The California team seemed throughout the whole game to be able to gain ground with remark- able ability, but lacked the necessary punch to put the ball over the line. The California play was featured throughout by the work of Captain Brooks, who alone formed practically all of the secondary defense. Majors, Boucher, and Cramner in the line were the mainstays in the stopping of the offensive of the Northerners. Gimbal was the choice of Coach Smith to start the game at quarterback, and played a good game, yet his inexperience was not overbalanced by the way he ran his team in the pinches. The Washington line, man for man, weighed two to three pounds heavier than that of the Bruin line, while the Blue and Gold backfield outweighed that of the Crimson and Gray. Washington State showed remarkable ability in a type of play hitherto untried by the California machine, namely, that of openfield play. Whenever yardage was needed, a forward pass was used with remarkable success. To the Staters ' backfield goes the credit for the excellent style of play served up by the representa- tives from the North. Gillis proved himself to be, without dispute, one of the best ground-gainers on the Coast, his remarkable line plunging being accountable for a large part of the gains of the Crim- son and Gray. In Jenne, a new man on the squad, who won his position over Mclver, a former Marine player, the Washington State supporters have found a most valuable man. He was exceptionally fast on s " CRAMNER, Guard one hundred and eighty-seven WILSON, Tackle end runs and an accurate kicker. Moran proved of sterling quality, while Captain Dick Hanley, a vet- eran of many gridiron battles, ran the team to per- fection, calling the right play at the right moment. Washington State ' s poor showing at the end of the season against the University of Washington and Oregon Aggies was due, no doubt, to the absence of Jenne and Hanley from the line-up. Up to the time of these injuries the chances of the Crimson and Gray for the Coast championship were the best. The game with the Staters served to give the California team a working basis upon which to oper- ate for the rest of the season. It showed Coaches Smith and Stroud just where the weakness in the Bruin machine lay, and what remedies were best to offset these weaknesses. The greatest weakness to come to light in this game was that of the poor quality of the secondary defense, and with this in view Coach Smith set about to build up a backfield that would do away with this handicap. Far from discouraging the California team, the defeat at the hands of the Staters merely put more fight into the team. It did away with that element always so disastrous to any team over-confidence and substituted a spirit that had for its ultimate object one goal the wip- ing out of this defeat and the substituting of a win over Stanford. California 2 1 , Oregon Aggies 1 4 As the final shades of evening were settling over California Field the whistle blew California 2 1 , Oregon Agricultural College 1 4. Fighting with grim determination, the two teams battled all the way, and the final play found the ball in possession of the Blue and Gold warriors but a few yards from their own goal line. It was a spectacular battle all the way, with both teams clashing in reckless scrimmages. Time and again the tide of victory seemed to surge from Cali- fornia ' s hands, only to come back again in the final moment of play. Oregon had fought an uphill battle all the way, trying to overcome the California lead gained in the early minutes of play. Once they succeeded in tying the score, only to lose it again when Wells broke the Northern line, placing the pigskin inches over the goal line. BOUCHER, Guard one hundred and eighty-eight BARNES, Guard From this time on the Aggies did everything pos- sible to shatter the Bruin line, and succeeded until the rival eleven lined up on California ' s 5 -yard line. It was the tense moment of the game and every heart beat faster as Powell, the heavy Beaver back, hit the line in the final play of the game with one yard to go and fourth down. The final gun pre- vented any more playing. As Powell rose from the ground the yard remained to be gained, and it would have been California ' s ball had the play continued. Wells, playing in his old-time form, was the bright light of the game. Never before did he smash a line harder, and only once in the entire game did he fail to make a gain. Not far behind came Shad Rowe at half and McCoy at end. This game showed the remarkable work that Coach Andy Smith and his cohorts had brought to pass during the week. He had built up a secondary defense that was unbreakable and had whipped into shape a machine that looked invincible. Hopes indeed ran high for a win over the Cardinal forces two weeks from date. California 0, University of Washington 7 Fighting their way through a sea of mud, playing on the enemy ' s territory, minus the support and fight of the California rooting section, the Blue and Gold Varsity held their own against the University of Washington in the final game of the 9 9 foot- ball season, on Thanksgiving Day. Chances for the winning of the Pacific Coast Football Championship went aglimmering in the third quarter as a result of a fumble. Although Coach Andy Smith ' s proteges came out on the short end of the score, not all the credit for its defeat can be given to the Purple and Gold eleven. The Bruins played the better football of the two elevens and would undoubtedly have " come home with the bacon " had it not been that they were severely handicapped by having to play on a dirt field which had literally been converted into a mudhole as a result of recent rains. The Northern team was accustomed to such diffi- culties and knew how to use such handicaps to the ?h best advantage, while on the other hand, the Cali- FISCHER. Guard fornians, used as they were to a turf field, were virtu- one hundred and eighty-nine LATHAM, Center ally lost in the sea of mud and water in which the contest was staged. Football knowledge was of no avail in competing with such a decided factor as Mother Nature had seen fit to favor the Washing- tonians with. Another thing helping to account for the defeat was the extreme cold. It was impossible for the men on the team to get warmed up before the game, and this was undoubtedly accountable for some of the costly fumbles during the early periods. Faulk kicked off for Washington and the ball was received by Cass. During the greater part of the quarter it was a case of see-saw from one end of the field to another. Due to the condition of the field, it was practically impossible for the fast men on either team to use to advantage the open-field running which had proved an advantage in so many previous encounters. At the end of this quarter California opened up the play, and was successful in completing several forward passes for a large gain in yardage. The second quarter started with a place kick by Toomey, which just missed going between the goal posts. Washington received the ball, and after a small gain in yardage, was held on California ' s 20-yard line. Faulk attempted a place kick, but failed. For the remainder of the half the two teams pinned their faith on line bucking. As a consequence no large gain in yard- age was made. Wells kicked off at the opening of the third quar- ter, and Abel of the Purple and Gold forces suc- ceeded in returning twelve yards. The next twelve successive plays resulted in a gain of forty-nine yards for the Northerners. Blake then kicked to Deeds, who fumbled on California ' s 1 6-yard line, Smith of Washington recovering. The remaining plays resulted in sufficient yardage gain for the Purple and Gold to account for the only touchdown of the game. In the last quarter California opened up the play in a vain attempt to put the ball over the coveted Northern line, but were unable to accomplish this. A game of punting and passing followed until the final whistle blew, ending the most spectacular and hardest fought game of the 1919 season. All in all, the Blue and Gold Varsity fought and played real football as it never did before. SEWELL, Center hundred and ninety ROWE STARTS HIS FORTY-YARD RUN ST. MARY ' S GAME WASHINGTON STATE KICKS FROM BEHIND GOAL LINE FISCHER INTERCEPTS FORWARD PASS O. A. C. GAME one hundred and ninety-one The Big Game For fourteen long years there had existed a gap in the athletic relations of Stanford and California. For fourteen years two teams, playing the American game and wearing the colors of the rival institutions had not clashed. The memory had remained, nothing more. It was a return to the old game. The season of 1919 gave us that. We had hoped for it; all California and the West had hoped for this revival of the Big Game between the two institutions; the revival of the game which they could understand. Few tears had been shed with the passing of Rugby. More had been shed with the breaking of relations. The dark war days of 1918 found the beginning of the change. California was playing the American game, playing it under the military regime that existed at that time. Stanford was faced by the problem as to whether a change would be advisable under the circumstances. The military authorities were willing to back the student body in the return to the old game and the resumption of football athletic relations with California. The commandants of the Stanford S. A. T. C. and the California S. A. T. C. were friends, and they favored the change strongly. So did the student bodies at both univer- sities. The change was brought about in the form of a compromise, and a team that represented the Stanford S. A. T. C. met California on Thanksgiving Day of that year. The result is well known, but the result is not important. It was the stepping stone to the game of 1919, the first real Big Game in fourteen years. DEEDS STARTING AROUND LEFT END STANFORD GAME one hundred and ninety-two " DUMMY " WELLS BUCKS FOUR YARDS AND CLINE KICKS THE GOAL one hundred and ninety- three SPROTT STARTING AN END RUN STANFORD GAME So the opening of the fall semester found California faced not alone with the hardest conference schedule she had yet faced, but with the Big Game with Stanford and not with Washington. Faced with the task of building up a team that could successfully stem the tide of the Northern invasion and still keep his team in top form for the Stanford contest, was the chief worry of Head Coach Andy Smith. He could either work toward the game with the Cardinal or he could build his team and train them toward the hard games he knew were to follow with Washington, Washington State, and Oregon Aggies. He attempted to do both, and how well he succeeded is told by the outcome of the season. The season progressed favorably for California and Stanford. The Blue and Gold met numerous setbacks in the nature of injuries and the small coach- ing staff was at times unable to accomplish all the work necessary. The defeat of the Varsity by Washington State College was the main setback. Stanford, on the other hand, had a promising array of stars from which to develop a winning team. At the opening of the season the Cardinal chances seemed very poor, but as the season progressed her chances improved by leaps and bounds. They went North to meet the Oregon Argicultural College, and even the most optimistic of critics could predict nothing but defeat. The result was a surprise, the Cardinal winning from the more experienced team by a touchdown. This gave the team the needed confidence, and it was with this that Stanford went through the rest of the season. So the opening gun on the day of the Big Game found the chances of a win for either team even. ne hundred and ninety-four RiiBfi The sun, as it cast its rays over the eastern mountains, gave rise to a perfect day the morning of the 22d of November. Thousands upon thousands of people were awake and stirring everywhere within a radius of a hundred miles. The sun grew hotter and approached the noon meridian. Car after car cast up the gray dust of the valley roads. There were strings of automo- biles miles long leading into the streets of Palo Alto and the Stanford campus. By noon there was nothing but a mob. It was everywhere. It reigned supreme. Its talk was football, and only football. Wherever there were two people congregated it was the same old question: " Who is going to win? " So 2:30 found the people packed in the Stanford bleachers, in the aisles, in the gateways, everywhere in the vicinity. The bleachers presented an imposing sight as the casual spectator wit- nessed the battle in the bleachers between the Cardinal and the Blue and Gold. California had the south bleachers, Stanford the north. One was filled, the other only partly, for California was out in mass that day. The other bleachers, occupied by those no longer so vitally interested in the outcome of the game, were filled and overflowing. Thousands were turned away, as reservations had been sold out weeks in advance. Gay colors were here, there, everywhere. The south bleachers were a mass of white with specks of Blue and Gold; the north white, but mixed with the cardinal. And the women, too, were there. Their dresses added more color on the flanks of the men ' s rooting sections, golden chrysanthemums vicing with the big red rose. It was a day of beauty. CALIFORNIA ' S BLEACHER STUNT one hundred and ninety-five t J I i i w Finally there was a hush, a hush throughout the whole seventeen thousand human beings packed in the stands. Then it was a deafening roar of applause. The Blue and Gold bleachers were no longer imposing in their splendor but in their frenzy of enthusiasm, of patriotism, and loyalty. Eleven Blue and Gold warriors had taken the field and were snapping the ball back and forth. Soon there was another outburst of enthusiasm, and Stanford ' s bleachers rested behind a shower of confetti, then gradually faded into a big red " S " ; another shift, and a red axe. Their eleven had come onto the field, to do or die in the battle that was soon to raise hearts in gladness, then to cast them down in despair and discouragement. Twenty-two men running through signals, in their nervousness, symbolized more than the preparations for the football game. They symbolized the return once more to ' the Big Game, to the game that was to mean more to the two institutions than a hundred conference games. It was by this game that Stanford and California were to be known throughout the land where football is played. Again the bleachers were quiet. The men were receiving their final instruc- tions by the officials. Coaches withdrew to the sidelines and the men took their respective positions. The whistle blew; Boucher of California kicked off, and the battle was on. It was an anxious moment, but the next plays proved the strength of the California line, weak only in the end positions. Play after play failed to Pas AMERICAN GAME Date California 1892, March --- 10 t Seas Stanford 14 to 6 6 6 20 28 5 6 18 12 ons ' Scores RUGBY GAME Date California Stanford 1906. . , 3 6 1892 December 10 1907. . 11 21 1893 6 1908. . 3 12 1894 1909. . 19 13 1895 6 1910. . 25 6 1896 o 1911 .. 21 3 1897 o 1912. . 3 3 1898 22 1913. . 3 13 1899 30 1914. . 8 26 1900 o 1915. . No game 1901 2 1916. . No game 1902 16 1917. . No game 1903. ... 6 1918. . AMERICAN GAME 67 1904 ... 1905 ... 5 1919. . 14 10 one hundred and ninety- six - STS gain, but Stanford ' s fleet backs gained round the ends. When the line held, Templeton kicked and California would buck the line and run the ends. But the Blue and Gold could not gain materially. They, too, punted. Finally Stanford was forced to kick when California ' s line held, but a costly fumble gave them the ball. Two end runs failed to gain, and " Dink " Templeton dropped back to kick. A pin could be heard to drop. The pass was perfect and the ball sailed through the air from the toe of the Stanford fullback. It was true, and dropped behind the goal posts. The incredible had happened Stanford had scored first Stanford led by three points. The second quarter found the Blue and Gold fighting desperately to over- come the lead. Time and again " Dummy " Wells went through the Cardinal line, carrying half of the opposing team with him. The whole defense seemed to crumble as he launched his massive body against it. The Stanford team had weakened and was unable to stave off the fighting Bruins, who were now within victory ' s reach. The goal line was near, and again Wells took the ball and as the interference opened a hole in the line he went through for a touch- down. Cline kicked an easy goal, and California led, 7 to 3. The half ended with no further scores. The intermission gave the first opportunity for stunts in the California bleachers. Stanford staged a burlesque on a football game on the field. Then attention was riveted to the California bleachers, where, with the wave of his hand, Yell Leader Mering turned the stands into blue and gold, a golden " C " and a blue background. Time after time it was changed, first from blue to gold, then back again to blue, while the gazing thousands cheered. It had never before been equaled at a Stanford-California classic. The teams took the field for the second half. The Cardinal line was still unable to hold, and after a series of bucks Wells again carried the ball over the line after a buck of fifteen yards. The interference was clearing large holes for the California backs. Cline again kicked goal, which was later to prove a deciding factor in the battle. Again in the third quarter " Dummy " took the ball and, with head ducked, CLINE COMPLETES LONG PASS FROM ROWE WASHINGTON GAME hundred and ninety- TOOMEY TRIES PLACE KICK WASHINGTON GAME It ran down the field for fifty yards, but subsequent plays lost the ball, the most spectacular play of the game. The Cardinal team took the offensive, and with Holt skirting the ends for downs on nearly every play, Stanford by a pass, completely unexpected, scored their first touchdown. Templeton kicked goal and the sc ore was now 1 4 to 10. They were again formidable; another touchdown would win. It was a fresh team that faced California now. Hardly a man that started the game remained in the Cardinal line-up. If they were to do anything it had to be done immediately. The eleven Blue and Gold warriors were tired as they faced the fresh Cardinal onslaught. Stanford, pressed for time, adopted the forward passing style of game. Holt was everywhere, through the lines and around the ends. Every forward pass attempted was completed. When a down could not be made by end runs or bucks a forward pass was tried. Templeton could have kicked a goal, but the score would be one point from a tie. The ball was again within the im- mediate danger zone. California was fighting as she had never fought before. One minute remained to play, even less than that, and the play was a for- WELLS CARRYING THE BALL WASHINGTON GAME I one hundred and ninety-eight The Personnel of the Teams CALIFORNIA STANFORD Engebretson L. E. R Adams Majors L. T. R Caughey (Capt.) Boucher . . . L. G. R. . Bihlman Latham Fisher . Center Righter R. G. L Levy Cramner R. T. L Flowers Cline R. E. L K. Shlaudeman Sprott Q. B P. Cambell Deeds L. H. R Bonney Brooks (Capt.) R. H. L Holt Wells F. B Templeton Officials: Kleinholtz, Referee; Rosenthal, Umpire; Marx, Head Linesman. Substitutions: California Wilson for Boucher, Cass for Wells, Rowe for Brooks. Stanford Pelouze for Adams, Curtice for Caughey, Pershing for Curtice, Stice for Pershing, Butt for Levy, Betts for Butt, H. Cambell for Flowers, Adams for K. Shlaudeman, Wark for P. Cambell. R. Shlaudeman for Wark, Carroll for Bonney, Patrick for Carroll, Lilly for Holt. ward pass. It was the tensest moment in the annals of the California intercol- legiate conference. Men were straining in their seats. Finally the signals were given, the ball snapped, and the ends went forward. The ball was passed over the line, but no one was there to receive it and it dropped untouched as the final gun was fired. It was California ' s ball on the 20-yard line had the play continued. California ' s fight and spirit in the face of defeat had won, I 4 to 10. It was a game that will never be forgotten. From the standpoint of good football it will soon be forgotten. There were as many poor plays as there were good ones. It was indeed one of the poorest games of the season. Fumbles were common throughout and other misplays were frequent. It was the thrill of the final moment that will make the game be remembered. A badly battered team facing a fresh, determined machine in the last stand, where the hand of Fate enters, and the game of chance plays its part. Such were the cards as the final few minutes of the game were fought. To Stanford must be given credit for making a splendid fight, but to California ' s eleven men goes the real credit for having fought for four long quarters and then holding the Stanfordites in the last and deciding play. The Team Record September 27 Varsity 12 October 3 Varsity 6 October II Varsity 19 October 18 Varsity 61 October 25 Varsity November 1 Varsity 21 November 8 Varsity 14 November 22 Varsity 14 November 27 Varsity Varsity ..127 Olympic Club Olympic Club 6 St. Mary ' s Occidental W. S. C 14 O. A. C 14 U. S. C 13 Stanford 10 Washington 7 Opponents 64 Forecast of 1 920 The season of 1919 is of the past. Interest is now centered upon the chances of California in the games that are soon to come in the fall of 1920. California should win. She should not alone defeat Stanford but she should win the conference title and represent the West when the team is chosen for the intersectional New Year ' s game at Pasadena. The ma- terial is at California. Few men graduated from the team of last year and with this there is, practically in- tact, the victorious freshman team from which to choose the men who will form the 1920 Varsity. The Big Game will mean more this year than it ever has before. Last year it was believed that Stanford would take several years to place a formidable team in the field, but it was accomplishetl in a single season. What will be turned out this year can not be predicted, but the Blue and Gold will face its hardest task when the clash with the Cardinal comes. Majors, star tackle, and practic- ally unanimous choice for All -West- ern teams, two years a member of California varsities and one year act- ing captain, has been elected to the captaincy of the team. Around him will be concentrated the personnel of two victorious teams. It should yield, and all California hopes it will yield, a combination, that will not alone win the title in the West but will carry the fame of the Blue and Gold to the remotest corners of the East. ANDREW L. SMITH, Varsity Coach two hundred as PRICE, Coach The Freshman Season That California was to have, besides her victorious Varsity, a strong Freshman team, was soon apparent after the opening of the season for the 1923 men. Answering the call of Head Coach " Nibs " Price, over seventy-five men turned out men who had played football in every part of the United States and in parts of Europe. Training was started in the form of light work in tackling and punting, regular practice commenc- ing at the same time as the Varsity ' s. The light work, however, was of short duration, and within two weeks scrimmages were begun. With such an array of good, experienced men Coach Price soon developed a squad which on numerous occasions held the Varsity. The main difficulty encountered was the scholarship require- ments of the University, which at times threatened j to deplete the squad of some of its best players. These obstacles were overcome, however, in the majority of cases, and in the more important games the strongest team was usually in the field. Injuries followed in the wake of the team from the very first, the opening game losing for the entire season one of the star backfield men. Competition in the pre-season games, was largely with the sailor teams around the bay region. Un- accustomed to such a brand of football, they proved in every case to be easy for the Freshmen. In fact, such overwhelming scores were run up against their opponents that a real line on the strength of the team was not obtained until the opening intercol- legiate game with the University of Nevada. The opening game was with the sailors of the U. S. S. Idaho. The sailors were defeated, 40-0, in a typical opening season game. The game lost for the season the services of Berkey, star Freshman fullback, who went out with a broken ankle. The real test of strength came with the first game with the Olympic Club. The Winged " O " men with two Ail-American stars in the line-up and with Mitchell at end presented a formidable line-up, hav- ing had three weeks of practice. However, the club- men were no match for the charging first-year men, who, playing their best game of the season, won, 21 to 3. The game was marked by the outstanding . work of Erb, Muller, Schuur, and Beam. ERB, Captain two hundred and one The next hard game on the schedule was with the University of Nevada Varsity. The game was a surprise throughout. The strength of the visiting team had been greatly under-estimated and the game was in doubt until the final whistle, the Freshmen winning, 13 to 7. The fast forward-passing com- bination worked well for Nevada, making down after down with this style of play. Reed scored first for the Sagebrush eleven, intercepting a forward pass and running fifty-five yards for a touchdown. Beam starred with his long runs and with his kicking. University Farm, otherwise known as Davis, not to be outdone by Nevada, came down and gave the Freshmen another hard, unexpected game. They played, a fast, line-plunging game and consistently tore through the first-year line for downs, outplaying their opponents easily for the first half. The second half found the Freshmen fighting hard for victory, which was not to be denied them, Buck going over in the third quarter for the only touchdown of the game. Kelliher ' s playing was the feature of the game, his line bucking being the only dependable thing in the Cub machine. Suffering defeat for the first time during the season, the Freshmen played Nevada again, but this time at Reno, on November 1. The score was 13-12, the Babes losing the game by the narrow margin of one goal from touchdown. The Nevada men played a desperate game, narrowly succeeding in holding the lead throughout. The final whistle found the California team in possession of the ball less than a foot from the Nevada line. Another minute would have won the game, but luck was not to break in favor of the visiting team. THE FRESHMAN TEAM two hundred and two FRESHMEN SCORE FIRST NEVADA GAME In the final contest before their Big Game with Stanford the Cubs succeeded in winning back their lost prestige, defeating the University of Southern Cali- fornia Freshmen, 20-12. The Southern men succeeded in holding the game even for the first half, at times playing the better football. The second half began to tell, however, and the Bruin Babes outdistanced their opponents. Davis, in the backfield, played a heady, consistent game throughout, equaled by that of Keeler and Bliss in the line. The game marked the icturn of Muller and Schuur to the line-up, their absence with injuries and sickness weakening the line-up throughout the biggest part of the season. The final game, and far the most important, was with the Stanford Fresh- men, on November 1 5 . Coach Price had been working toward one goal throughout the season to mould a team that could win from Coach Acker ' s aggregation. Luck seemed to break against the California coach, however, for injuries and cinch notices had kept the squad so depleted that he did not know an hour before a game who he was going to play. One day he would have an aggregation strong enough to defeat almost any team and the next week it would be so weakened that a miserable game was the result. The day dawned clear the morning of November = ). All preparations were complete for the game. Coaches Price and Acker of the rival teams had coached the men for this one day, and each team was in the height of condi- tion. Early afternoon found the California Field bleachers being rapidly filled, and by the time of the opening gun the largest crowd that had ever gathered for a Freshman contest had assembled to watch the Cardinal battle the Blue and Gold for the first-year supremacy of the state. Few ventured to guess what the outcome of the game was to be. But all said it would be a fight, even with probably a point or a touchdown deciding the final score. Beam kicked off for California, and the plays that followed within the next few minutes were to foretell the story of the game. Few had imagined that which was to follow. It was a slaughter, not a football game. The Cardinal men tried vainly to stem the tide of the California backs, who tired themselves plunging through the line and around the ends. I two hundred and three BUCK SCORES STANFORD FRESHMAN GAME The game was replete with thrills, which even the one-sidedness of the score could not keep out. It was a thrill alone to watch the Cub machine work in perfect unison, with never a mistake or misplay. They were playing the game of their lives. The game was to be featured by the prettiest play of the year. Van Sant received the Stanford kickoff and ran it back five yards. Erb called for a pass and Muller dropped back and received the ball while the Blue line held the opposition. Meanwhile Van Sant had run forty yards down the field and with a clear field ahead of him, received the ball on the run, a pass of fifty yards, and with Erb running interference, ran forty yards for a touchdown. The crowds in the bleachers rose as one and cheered, even old people losing restraint with the dazzling play. The score mounted, touch- down after touchdown, finally breaking the high score of the Freshman inter- collegiate contest, ending at 47 to 0. The Cardinal men were simply power- less to do anything. Even their most touted men could not gain, and never was the California line endangered. They could not get close enough to kick. It will pass into California football history as one of the most thrilling games seen on a California gridiron. The game is in itself a splendid tribute to the work of Coach " Nibs " Price, the playing of the team demonstrating the high standard of his coaching. The Season ' s Scores U. S. S. Idaho Olympic Club 3 University of Nevada 7 U. S. S. Boston Mare Island College of the Pacific University Farm University of Nevada 13 U. S. C. Freshmen. . .12 Freshmen 40 Freshmen 21 Freshmen 13 Freshmen 35 Freshmen 60 Freshmen 79 Freshmen 7 Freshmen 12 Freshmen . . .20 Stanford Freshmen Freshmen 47 Opponents ' total 35 Freshmen total.. .334 two hundred and four jgRK rfc The Reserves At the end of the first week of the season, the men not chosen for the Varsity squad were turned over to Coach Harry Kingman to work out under him as a Reserve squad. The men showed fine spirit and stayed out to the end of the season. They had worked hard and long, and often it did not seem worth the effort, but they had the satisfaction of knowing they had done a difficult task well. The Reserve squad is a very necessary part of the football system, for it is from the Reserves and from the Freshman squad that future Varsities are made. There were a number of men on the squad who appear to be likely Varsity prospects for next season. Besides being a source of material the Reserves also aided in getting the Varsity into shape by working the plays of other teams against the Varsity. A good schedule was arranged, games being played on Saturday mornings or as preliminaries. The first game was with Berkeley High, and resulted in the defeat of the Reserves, 1 3-0. University High was defeated the following week by a score of 48-0. Two teams from the Pacific Fleet were met and defeated by overwhelming scores, the U. S. S. Vermont being snowed under, 82-7, while the U. S. S. Boston was taken down the line to the tune of 38-0. Berkeley High again proved a stumbling block, administering a 20-7 defeat to a weakened team. On the whole the season was the most successful ever par- ticipated in by the Reserves. THE VARSITY AT THE THETA DELTA CHI HOUSE two hundred and five Interclass Football The barking of signals, the thud of the toe against the pigskin, the charge of gridiron aspirants up and down California Field these marked the opening of the preliminary football season on September 1, when upwards of one hundred members of the various classes turned out for their respective teams, anxious to participate in interclass competition. After a week of practice, the first games were played, the Sophomores meeting the Freshmen and the Seniors the Juniors. The ' 20 and ' 22 teams were both successful in defeating their younger rivals. The Junior-Senior game was a see-saw affair, neither team being able to cross the line for a touchdown. The Seniors scored in the second half on a drop kick by Mai Hook, giving x them the victory, 3-0. The Freshmen-Sophomore game was also won by drop kicking, Dean of the ' 22 team putting two over the crossbar for the only scores of the game, thus making the score 6-0. In the final games, the Sophomores took the interclass title by whipping the Seniors, 6-0, while the Juniors staged a comeback by defeating the Fresh- men, 1 3-7. The first half of the title game was slow, both teams playing poor ball. In the third quarter, the Sophomores recovered a fumble on the Seniors ' 20-yard line. Ten yards were made on a line buck, and then a kick formation was called. Dean dropped back, and everyone expected an attempt to kick a goal. Instead, Salsman, the diminutive ' 22 quarterback, received the ball and swerved through for a touchdown. It was a very cleverly executed play. The Seniors tried desperately to score in the fourth quarter, but were unable to put it across. Although the Freshmen scored first, Philips going over for a touchdown, the Juniors came back and outplayed the Babes throughout the game. For- ward passes netted long gains and Porter scored on an end run. Porter scored again on an intercepted pass. The passing of Murray and MacMillan and the open-field running of Murray and Porter were features of the game. SENIORS ATTEMPT LONG FORWARD PASS two hundred and six wg Pacific Coast Conference Wrth the addition of Stanford as a sister college in the Pacific Coast Con- ference, the 1919 football season opened with prospects for the best year in the history of the organization. Six teams representing California, Stanford, the University of Oregon, Oregon Agricultural College, the University of Washington, and Washington State College, were to battle through the three months of the autumn for the championship and the right to represent the West at the New Year ' s game at Pasadena. September 15th, the date of the first practice in the conference, found grid- iron stars flocking to their respective standards and by the first of October the coaches had their teams in intensive training and ready for the pre-season con- tests. The northern teams rapidly rounded into condition, especially Wash- ington State, who, with a formidable aggregation of stars, soon had the strongest team in the conference. Stanford wa jiot so fortunate and was slow to get away, it being the first year that a Cardinal team was to play the American game. California, early rated as the best team of the six, was beset with hard luck in the form of injuries and an inadequate coaching staff and did not present the looked-for winning aggregation. Washington was stronger than she had been since the first of the war which was also true of the Oregon teams. The conference games followed each other in quick succession. Washing- ton State defeated both California and Oregon and took the lead. California defeated Oregon Agricultural College and Stanford, while Stanford won from the Aggies. They in turn defeated Washington State for their only win in the conference. Oregon had defeated the Aggies and the University of Washington while Washington won from the Cougars of Washington State. The deciding game came at Seattle on Thanksgiving Day when California, who was tied for the lead, played Washington. The northerners won in a battle featured by fumbles and misplays on a wet field, leaving the Purple and Gold tied with Oregon for the conference championship with the shade favor- ing the Lemon and Yellow due to their victory over Washington. California was tied with Washington State and Stanford for second place followed by the Oregon Agricultural College. Oregon was eventually chosen by the Tournament of Roses committee to play Harvard at Pasadena New Year ' s Day for the championship of the United States. It was the third time that a team had been sent out from the East, Washington State having won from Brown in 1915 by a score of 1 4-0, and Oregon duplicating the feat in 1 9 1 6 by the same score from Pennsylvania. Oregon was not conceded a chance against Harvard on the opening of the 1920 game, but with her backs playing stellar football, the Lemon and Yellow outfought the Crimson but failed to win by one point, the final score being 7-6. It was one of the most thrilling games of the year and the final gun left unsettled the old question of the superiority of the East over the West. The West had again played the East to a standstill. HZKklZ two hundred and seven two hundred and ten two hundred and eleven Varsity Basketball Season EGGLESTON FORWARD LTHOUGH the Varsity basketball quin- tet was unable to annex either the Pa- cific Coast Conference title or the Stan- ford series, the showing under the circumstances was very creditable. Little time was wasted in getting down to practice and with Coach Hollander back in charge of the squad twenty candidates turned out for fall practice. With one exception every member of the 1919 Varsity was out and added to this number was " Mush " Hjelte, star center of Oakland Golds, and the members of the victorious freshman quintet of the year before. Spring practice started shortly after the opening of the second semester. Hjelte, how- ever, failed to return to college and the prospects of California were materially lessened. This year basketball, for the first time, assumed an important position in the Pacific Coast Confer- ence. The schedules for the teams of the confer- ence were agreed upon at a meeting of the representative officials. The re- sulting schedule necessitated a revision of the California-Nevada Basketball Association schedule, and made it impossible for either California or Stanford to play their full quota of games with the other members of the Association. The season opened with the College of Pacific game at San Jose. California was easily returned the winner in a slow and uninteresting game. The game brought out the Varsity ' s weakness in for- wards and at center. The next game was with the University of Santa Clara at Berkeley. Again the opposition was weak and Coach Hollander ' s men easily won, 24-14. Following this came an excit- ing contest with St. Mary ' s in which the Varsity, with several substitutes in the game, barely emerged vic- torious, 26-25. This concluded the season in the California-Nevada league and the remaining games were to be played with the members of the coast conference. To get the men in condition, practice games were played with the strong Athens Club of Oakland, which with several members of the Oak- land Golds in the lineup, afforded stiff competition for the Varsity. With these games over the squad was prepared for the opening of the conference season, and imbued with the determination to make a creditable showing in the games to come. GREEN GUARD I two hundred and twelve MAJORS GUARD Washington State Series Washington State ' s quintet came south for the first games of the conference. Stanford was met in two games and the northerners were able to break even in a hard series. The first game with California was in Harmon Gymnasium on February 2. The Blue and Gold exhibited their best form of the semester and played the Cougars off their feet, win- ning by the close score of 28-26. Eggleston was the individual star of the game, his fast work at guard- ing saving the Varsity on several occasions. California repeated again the following night and in one of the fastest games won, 33-29. The score was tied at the end of the second half and an extra five-minute period was necessary to decide the win- ner. Eggleston was again the star of the evening. California now held the lead in the conference race. The brand of basketball displayed by the Washing- ton State team after its long trip merits praise. First Stanford Game A slump in the form displayed against Washington State and the un- familiarity with the Encina Gymnasium court were mainly responsible for the defeat administered the Varsity by the Cardinal quintet in the first contest of a three-game series. The Stanford men had perfected their defense to such a point that the Blue and Gold men were helpless before them. Com- bined with this, the visitors were unable to shoot goals and made but one legitimate goal during the entire contest. On the other hand the Cardinal men carried the ball by the opposing guards, and with Davies and Righter shooting goals to perfection easily piled up a substantial lead. The shooting of goals from the middle of the court featured Stan- ford ' s play. Substitutes in the latter part of the game added strength to the Varsity, but it was too late to hope for victory, and the final score stood 27 to 20. The second game of the series was scheduled to be played at Berkeley the following Saturday night, but the influenza epidemic necessi- tated the postponement of the game until after the northern trip. LARKEY-CENTER jwtf ws The Oregon Series Oregon was the other northern college to send a quintet south to meet Stanford and California. The first two games were with Stanford and the visitors were helpless before the Cardinal five and lost both games by large scores. They came to Berkeley, determined to win some games on their invasion, and surprised California by taking the first game, 29-26. Many substitutions threw the Bear combina- tion out of form and with Durno shooting every free throw during the second half, and missing but tw o in the whole game, the Oregon team made the necessary points to win. The Varsity came back in the second game the following night and easily won, 33 to 19, in a slow and uninteresting contest. The northerners were unable to hold the Bruins, their main hope, Durno, the diminutive forward and star scorer of the Lemon and Yellow aggregation, failing to hit his stride. The loss of the first Oregon game gave Stanford a decided lead in the Pacific Coast Conference race. Both teams were sched- uled to go north and play the members of the conference there. The schedule had been so arranged that some teams would be met in four games while others would not be played at all. Later the Stanford team went to Oregon and the California aggregation was sent to Washington, where it played two games with each, the University of Washington and Washington State Col- lege. This arrangement gave the Stanford team a slight advantage, because the Washington teams were stronger than the Oregon teams. WILLIAM HOLLANDER, Coach The Season ' s Scores California 33 College of Pacific 16 California 24 Santa Clara 14 California 26 St. Mary ' s 25 California 28 Washington State 26 California 33 Washington State 29 California 26 University of Oregon 29 California 33 University of Oregon 19 California 27 Washington State 22 California 27 Washington State 31 California 22 Washington 17 California 28 Washington 29 California 20 Stanford 27 California . 24 Stanford 33 Total 351 Total . .317 ft 1 two hundred and fourteen The Northern Invasion The Varsity went north immediately after the Oregon games to play Washington State and the University of Washington. The first game was sched- uled at Pullman and the Bruin quintet managed to continue their winning streak over this team, taking the third straight game against the Cougars by a score of 27 to 22. Eggleston was the star of the contest and in this game California hit their old time form. The second contest was also scheduled to be played at Pullman but because of the influenza epidemic it was necessary for the two teams to journey to Spokane to play. Washington State finally emerged victorious, 31 to 27. With but one day intervening the Varsity went to Seattle to play the Uni- versity of Washington quintet in a two-game series. The train was delayed and they arrived but a scant half hour before the game which necessitated the Bruin five going into the game without time for the regular warming up practice. This did not prevent the Varsity from winning, however, and the final score stood 22-17 with the Purple and Gold on the short end. The fourth and final game of the invasion was won by Washington, 29-28, in the hardest game of the trip, an extra five minutes being necessary to decide the winner. The Second Stanford Game The Varsity was unable to stem the tide of Stanford basketball and the Cardinal quintet won the second and deciding game of the series, 33-24, which gave them their first basketball championship over California since the game became a major sport at the two institutions in 1916. The game was one in which stubborn, determined fighting was a prominent factor and was much closer than the score would seem to indicate. Although outplayed from the opening gun on, the Varsity fought the invading quintet every inch of the way and held Stanford even for the first half. However the Blue and Gold was lacking in team-play and were unable to hold the Stanford five when they opened up with the final dash in the second half that easily carried them to victory. Substitutes in the last few minutes gave promise of a change but the time was short and the lead too great to be overcome, although the Stan- ford lead was cut to nine points. Majors, California guard, was the shining light of California ' s play. CALIFORNIA Symes .... Second Stanford Game POSITION STANFORD Eggleston . . Forward . . . Righter Anderson . . Center Mills Majors .... Guard Green Guard Lilly Substitutes: Austin. California Larkey and Ponsi; Stanford Davies, Hood, Richmond, Butts, two hundred and fifteen 5s The Pacific Coast Conference Basketball, for the first time, played an important part in the Pacific Coast Conference in the past season. After the first game with California Stanford took the lead. Their success, from this stage on, was sensational and they went straight through the rest of the games without a defeat. California ' s standing was second with an even break in ten games. The Conference Standing WON LOST PER CENT Stanford 9 1 900 California 5 5 500 Washington State 5 6 455 Oregon Aggies 5 7 417 Washington 4 6 400 Oregon 5 8 385 Freshman Season Over sixty candidates reported to Coach Wight of the Freshman basketball team at the beginning of the spring semester and with such promising material prospects were good for a winning team. Wight lost but little time and soon cut the squad to fifteen men and then to ten in preparation for the heavier games on the schedule. Coop, star forward of the first year aggregation, was elected captain before two hundred and sixteen the opening game with Stanford. Work progressed rapidly and preliminary games were played with high schools around the bay. All opponents were easily defeated with the exception of the Olympic Club unlimited team. The Winged O men were too heavy and experienced, and although the Freshmen held for a good part of the game, they were outplayed in the second half and the first-year men lost their only contest of the season, 5 1-32. The game had hardly started, however, before the superiority of the Blue and Gold quintet became apparent and there was no question of who would win. The Babes had mastered a system of basketball of their own and against it the Stanford men were helpless, seldom carrying the ball into California territory. It became a matter of passing and in this the Freshmen were at their best and dribbling was resorted to on but few occasions. The first half ended with California in the lead by several points. In the second half, the Babes kept up their good work and the final score stood 36 to 22. Coop and Thompson were the outstanding players for the Freshmen, the former with his goal shooting and the latter with his guarding. The second game was played the following Saturday at Palo Alto and this time the Cardinal quintet showed a reversal of form with the result that they often lead, California managing, however, to come out on the long end of a 32 to 28 score. The Cardinal Babes took an early lead of eight points when De Grott threw four rapid field goals from the center of the court in rapid succession. California ' s team play soon overcame this lead however and the end of the first half saw them in the lead by one point, 18-17. The open- ing of the second half found both teams fighting hard to get a safe lead but neither could get away. The Cubs ' team-play was good, but against this was matched that of Stanford and the individual playing of De Grott. Coach Wight, in the latter part of the period, changed the combination, sending in Spence and placing Le Hane at standing guard. Calif ornia ' s play improved and Spence dropped in two field goals which cinched the game and the 1920 Freshman series for California. Coop was again California ' s outstanding player and for Stanford De Grott was easily the star. First game: CALIFORNIA POSITION Forward STANFORD Harvell (Carpenter) Riebe (Watson) Forward Rogers (Trilli) Loorz (O ' Neil) De Grott Guard Pollard Le Hane Anderson (Burkhard) Second game: CALIFORNIA POSITION Forward STANFORD Harvell (Carpenter) Riebe Forward Rogers (Trilli) O ' Neil Center De Grott Pollard Coney Guard Anderson (Burkhard) two hundred and sevente two hundred and twenty two hundred and twenty-one SBM The Season FTER but ten days of practice, California opened the 1920 base- ball season on West Field against Cliff Ireland ' s collection of pro- fessionals. The Independents were victorious by a score of 1 1-9. A week later they moved to California Field, where the diamond was in perfect shape. A number of games were played with all-star aggregations from the bay district. Coach Zamloch provided against his men going stale before the Stanford series or the scheduled Eastern trip by using his second Varsity in at half of the games of the preliminary season. As a result every- one on the squad of over fifty men who turned out at the beginning of the season had ample opportunity to display his wares under fire. Two nines were developed, and divided the labor of the pre-season games between them. By the time the intercollegiate season opened against Santa Clara, competi- tion had narrowed down to about fourteen men. Lais and Makin were still in the running for third base honors; Murray and White were neck and neck for the shortfield job; Works and Smith had not settled the first base ques- tion, and Rowe and Butler were still fighting for right field. Two accidents shortly settled two of the disputes, however, when Murray and Smith went out of the running with injured fingers. Rowe and Makin began to hit con- sistently during the first intercollegiate games, and the Varsity was practically settled. Coach Zamloch made no effort to establish a string of victories in the pre- season contests, but California broke about even in these games. The result of this training was that the men were in fine condition for the opening of the intercollegiate competition. Six vic- tories out of seven college games attest the success of his training. With the completion of the Stanford series the Bruin Varsity was playing in top-notch form and ready for the trip East. The infield and outer gardens were well handled, but the pitching staff was still a little weak for such a strenuous schedule ahead of the team as the records of the fifteen Eastern colleges, that the Bears were to meet, testified. Ellison is well able to bear ir _ a major part of the series, but Mc- Henry is a little too inconsistent as yet to be depended upon for more than COACH ZAMLOCH AND CAPTAIN ROHWER two hundred and twenty-two SSfs MS ROHWER MEYERS ROWE an even break of his games. The possibility of taking Murchio and Claude Rohwer with the team has been considered, and in such a case the weak spots in the Blue and Gold Varsity would be filled and the team would be made al- most unbeatable. The trip East will come during May and June. Santa Clara and Saint Mary ' s In the first intercollegiate game, on March 1 3, California defeated Santa Clara by a score of 4-3. Four errors accounted for the runs which the San Jose team collected as much as the fact that Ellison allowed seven hits. The Santa Clara team was a capable organization. The Bears had trouble in scoring runs except on straight baseball tactics. Their base running was poor. The runs were the direct results of timely hits. Two games were played against Saint Mary ' s the first on March 1 7 and the second on March 24. California took both contests, the first by a 3-1 count and the second by 5-4. Ellison pitched the first victory and McHenry the second. Both men succeeded in holding down the opposition in good shape. Nine hits were netted in McHenry ' s game, but he kept them well scattered. The Bears began to show marked improvement in scoring ability in the second game. They took advantage of the breaks and piled up runs despite the fact that but five hits were made. Coach Zamloch began to use his first string team in these games. The only shifts made were at first base and right field. These games rounded the Varsity into final shape and built the team that was to overwhelm the Cardinal aggregation in two straight games. They proved the success of Coach Zamloch ' s training methods and started the Bears on a good string of victories when they registered six victories, one tied game, and no defeats in the 1920 intercollegiate series. ggj two hundred and twenty-thre WORKS HUDSON MAKIN The Oregon Series Sandwiched in between the two Saint Mary ' s games were the two games against Oregon Agricultural College. Oregon had come south without much training, and consequently the men were in poor condition. Gill, the catcher, was in such poor shape that he could not throw to second base. The Bears took advantage of this in every inning. The first game went smoothly until the sixth inning. Hughes, pitching for Oregon, was alternating a spitball and a fast one, with good results. The score stood 1-0 in California ' s favor. In the sixth inning, however, his arm tired, and the Bears took advantage of his wildness to fill the bases. Two hits drove in three runs. Keane relieved Hughes, but fared little better, and was in turn replaced by Babb in the seventh. However, before the latter could stop the Bruin sluggers, six more counts were piled up. The game was called on account of darkness at the end of the seventh inning. Pitcher Hughes had consumed so much time in the proper lubrication of his spitter that the Campanile registered 6:00 with two innings yet to go. McHenry pitched a fine game for California, holding the invaders to two scattered hits. The final score was 1 0-0. Rain caused the calling of the second game in the middle of the seventh inning. California had scored a run off Hughes, who was repeating on the mound for Oregon, in the first inning. The Aggies came back in the fifth and scored on three California errors. In the first of the seventh, rain began to fall, and the players left the field. Later they returned and attempted to complete the inning. Oregon succeeded in putting over another run, but the game was called before the inning could be completed. two hundred and twenty- four WHITE DEXTER TOOMEY The Stanford Series On April 6, the Stanford Varsity came north to play the first game on Cali- fornia Field. Ellison pitched for California. He held the Cardinals safe until the ninth inning, when Kline was safe on a fielder ' s choice and Wayland scored him with a three-bagger. Captain Rohwer hit a home run into the west bleachers for the first tally of the day in the fourth inning. In the sev- enth, California added four more tallies. They came as the result of three hits and two Stanford errors. The Stanford support blew up when the Bruins ELLISON McHENRY CAPTAIN ROHWER KNOCKS A HOME RUN FIRST STANFORD GAME began to slug Newlands ' s offerings around the field. Californians ran wild on the bases. The Cardinal hurler finally ended the inning by stopping a grounder and tearing over to first base to tag the Cali fornia runner personally. Ellison allowed but five scattered hits. He struck out nine men. Box score: CALIFORNIA A.B. Meyers, cf 4 Works, Ib 3 Hudson, 2b. ... 4 Rohwer, If 3 Rowe, rf 4 IVhkin, 3b 2 Dexter, c 3 White. 88 3 Ellison, p 3 Total.. ..29 5 10 27 10 R. H. P.O. A. E. 1 1 1 6 3 1 6 3 2 2 2 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 10 2 1 1 1 1 1 Mitchell, If. . Kallam, 2b . . Kline, rf . . . . ST A.B. .3 .3 4 LNFORD R. 1- 1 ( ( ( ( ( I. P.O. 1 5 ) 13 1 ) ) 3 ) 1 ) A. 3 1 1 2 3 2 6 E. 1 1 Wayland, cf . Ratner, Ib. . . .4 .4 Thompson, ss Maillotte, 3b. Bundy, c. . . . .3 . 1 .3 Newlands, p . Crow . .3 1 Total.. ..29 I 5 24 18 Batted for Thompson in ninth. SCORE BY INNINGS: California Stanford Run 000 1 0040 x 5 Runs Hits . ,.10121131 x 10 Hits I 00000 1 I 10200 15 Summary: Struck out By Ellison 9, by Newlands 3. Bases on balls Off Ellison 3, off Newlands 1. Home runs Rohwer for California. Three-base hits Ratner for Stanford. Two-base hits Rowe for California. Stolen bases California: Meyers 2, Works I, Dexter 1; Stanford, Mitchell 1, Kallam 1, Maillotte 2. Left on bases Stanford 5, California 2. Umpires Van Shaeffer and Burnside. Time of game I hour 35 minutes. two hundred and twenty- six t The second Stanford game was played at Palo Alto on April 1 0. Stan- ford netted three runs in the first inning, with McHenry pitching. McHenry was relieved by Ellison, who held the Cardinals well in hand except during the sixth inning, when they scored four runs. Draper, the Stanford pitcher, did very well until the fourth inning, when he was relieved by Newlands. The latter fared little better, and was forced to retire in favor of Briggs. Briggs had better success than did either of his predecessors, and was able to hold the California team in check for the remainder of the game. The game was the most exciting of the season, with the lead shifting from one side to the other. The final score was 10-7, in favor of California. CALIFORNIA A.B. R. H. P.O. A. Meyers, cf 4 I 2 2 Works, Ib 3 1 2 13 2 Hudson, 2b 4 2 3 Rohwer, If 5 3 I Rowe, rf 4 I 2 McHenry, p Makin, 3b 5 2 6 Toomey, c 4 2 1 6 White, ss 3 1 1 2 Ellison, p 5 1 2 I Total.. ..37 10 II 27 14 STANFORD A.B. R. H. P.O. A. Mitchell, If 4 I 2 Kallam, 2b 4 2 3 Kline, rf 5 1 I 2 Ratner, Ib 3 2 1 II Wayland, cf 3 1 I Thompson, ss 3 I 2 2 2 Crowe, 3b 4 1 2 3 Bundy, c 4 1 1 4 1 Draper, p 2 I Newlands, p Briggs, p 2 1 1 2 Total.. .34 7 27 12 Summary: Bases on balls Off Ellison 1, off McHenry 3, off Draper 2, off Newlands 2, off Briggs I. Struck out By Ellison 5, by Draper 3, by Briggs I. Left on bases Cali- fornia 8, Stanford 8. Errors Meyers, Toomey, Wayland, Kline. Three-base hits Kline, Rohwer. Two-base hits Works. Time of game 1 hour 55 minutes. Umpires Van Schaeffer and Burnside. ROWE SCORES ON DEXTER ' S BUNT FIRST STANFORD GAME two hundred and twenty-i Freshman Season The 1923 Freshman baseball season began with a succession of victories over various bay city high school aggregations, which was interrupted only by the close defeats at the hands of the Presidio and the University all-star nines. On rare occasions slumps were noticeable, but in no games were the Babes defeated on this account. Hitting around 350 per cent, coupled with remarkably tight fielding, marks the entire progress of Coach " Nibs " Price ' s first-year nine. The first two games resulted in overwhelming victories over Oakland and the Commerce high schools. Later, Oakland Technical High gave the 1923 team a harder run, but lost both of their two games by close scores. The fourth game of the season resulted in California ' s defeat by the soldiers of the Presidio in the fastest game of the schedule. The final score stood 2 to 1 . Mitchell and O ' Neil gave some splendid exhibitions of good work upon the mound in this game against the more experienced opponents. Steady improvement in the hitting marked the mid-season games, in which the Mission and San Francisco Polytechnic high schools were defeated by overwhelming scores. The second and last defeat of the year occurred when Harry Kingman ' s all-stars took advantage of a momentary break in the first-year pitching staff, thus defeating the Cubs by one run. Following this valuable lesson, the Polytechnic High and Davis Farm nines were put down in easy style. With such a record as a sendoff, the Bruin Babes journeyed to Palo Alto on April 5 to take on the Cardinal first-year men. The opening of the game found both sides in a severe state of nervousness. The Stanford men, being on their own territory, were the first to recover, however, and swept the Blue and Gold off its feet for the first five innings, and it looked as though the Californians would be forced to taste the cup of bitter defeat. The sixth inning saw the beginning of the change with a typical California comeback against a four-run lead, in which the score was tied and later won in the tenth, when Hermele lifted one into left field for a home run. Muller ' s hitting featured with four hits out of five times at bat, one of them being a four-circuit clout. The final score stood 7-6 in favor of the Bears. Five days later the Red representatives journeyed to Berkeley to take on the Blue and Gold Freshmen in the second game of the series. Both teams were confident of success, but the opening inning told the tale, and there was no question of who would win with the California men playing like veterans. Seven tallies were safely tucked away for the Cubs in the first two frames, and the rest of the game up to the seventh went scoreless. In this period the first-year men again went wild, and sent over five more runs to complete the scoring for the afternoon. The final score stood 1 2-0. The pitching of O ' Neil for the Blue and Gold men featured. But three hits were made against him, and with good support there was at no time a chance of a Stan- ford score. This game gave the 1923 series to California with two straight victories. W i two hundred and twenty-eight The record of the 1923 sluggers has shown a few to be preeminent, and it is probable that several members will be depended upon for Varsity material next year. The Freshman pitching staff was strong, with Mitchell and O Neil doing consistent battery work all season, and both men will make strong bids for a Varsity berth next season. The catching department was also strong, with Thompson and Ebe handling the box men. The infield consisted of Hermele on first, Phennig and Trenchard on second, Makin at short, and Erb at third. The outfield was taken care of by Muller, Bowen, Frietas, and Douthit. THE SEASON SCORES California Freshmen 4 California Freshmen 6 California Freshmen 1 California Freshmen 4 California Freshmen 15 California Freshmen 6 California Freshmen 4 California Freshmen California Freshmen California Freshmen 7 California Freshmen 12 Oakland High 2 Commerce High 2 Presidio 2 Oakland Tech 3 Mission High ( San Francisco Polytechnic University California All-Stars 5 San Francisco Polytechnic 2 University Farm Stanford Freshmen 6 Stanford Freshmen THE FRESHMAN TEAM JLl j ' Hr ry $= K35 K two hundred and thirty-two two hundred and thirty-tht Preliminary Season OACH WALTER CHRISTIE called his track men out shortly after the opening of college last fall for preliminary workouts. A big turnout responded to the call. Fall classes were organ- ized and the men set to work. Coach Christie let the work go along easily for some time, aiming principally at form and gen- eral fitness rather than mid-season condition. However, the results were so satisfactory that some twenty men entered the P. A. A. meet at the San Francisco Stadium on Labor Day. Merchant, Muller, Waltz, Lup- ton, Roach, Stirling, Cottrell, and Hutchinson were among the entries for the Blue and Gold. Despite the shortness and character of the training season, California gave the Olympic Club a close run for first honors. All of the men mentioned placed in their events. In search of new material, Coach Christie decided to hold an intramural meet. The fraternity and club men were called out. Several good men showed up. When the colder weather began, practice was called off, although a number of men still worked on the track once or twice a week. The value of the fall season was apparent when spring work began. All of the men were in good general condition. The formal call for spring training was issued the first week in February. A big turnout for both Freshman and Varsity squads made a promising showing. The men worked for two weeks getting into form. On the 2 1 st of February the Freshmen and Varsity met in the first com- petition of the year. A week later, with the first meet but a month off, the schedule was finally completed when the executive committee sanctioned the meet with the University of Illinois. On the 1 7th of March, California held the first intercol- legiate meet of the season. The combined forces of Redlands and Pomona went down to defeat. U. S. C., the Olympic Club, and Illinois were defeated succes- sively, making a clean sweep of victories in the pre-season meets. These meets fur- nished fast competition in nearly every event. Under the pressure of competition the Blue and Gold athletes hung up un- usually good records. The track team worked together. It did not perform as a collection of individuals but, especially in the Illinois meet, the fans saw a track team fighting as hard as any football team ever WALTER CHRISTIE, Coach battled for the honors of the day. two hundred and thirty-four MERCHANT SPROTT PETERSON The University of Southern California Meets California twice defeated the University of Southern California on the cinderpath this season. The first meet was held at Los Angeles, where the Blue and Gold won by a score of 75J 2 to 42 ' i- Three weeks later the Trojans came to Berkeley, and again suffered defeat, this time by a score of 73-31. Hendrixson did not run for California in the second meet in several of his strongest events, which accounted for the slight drop in the score. However, he took his lap in the relay, adding over a yard to a slight lead which he had over Schiller, the Southern star, at the start. Merchant made his debut as a sprinter in the second meet. He took second in the 1 00-yard dash, finishing about two-fifths of a second behind Paddock. He was entered in the Stan- ford sprint on the strength of this performance. The middle distances were the strong California fields in both meets. Sprott took the mile in each meet. After the discovery of Sprott ' s ability in the half-mile against Illinois, he ran in the second meet, defeating Wilson, winner of the event at U. S. C., in the fast time of 2:00. Evans, who defeated Majors in the shot-put in the first meet, was out- distanced by both him and Merchant in the second contest. The second meet with the Trojans was encouraging to California. The final preliminary meet before the Big Meet with Stanford, it brought out times and distances that might be expected a week later. Moreover, it served as a direct comparison of the relative strength of the Stanford and California Varsities, the Cardinal team having met the Southerners but two days before. The Cardinal showing was not as good in performances , but their victory over U. S. C. was won by a larger number of points. two hundred and thirty-five GRUNSKY MAJORS HENDR1XSON The Redlands-Pomona Meet California easily romped home to a victory in the meet against the com- bined forces of the University of Redlands and Pomona College. The South- erners had six first places to their credit when the smoke cleared, but Blue and Gold athletes were on their heels in every event. Second and third places were taken by Californians, and together with the firsts won by Sprott, Hutchison, Merchant, Graham, Waltz, and Majors, the total score went up to 80-42. William Yount of Pomona was the high point winner of the meet. He took first in both hurdles and seconds in the broad jump and 1 00-yard dash. Guy Calden, star California sprinter, who was counted on to give Kirksey the battle of his life in the Stanford meet, pulled a tendon in the hundred. This was a blow to California throughout the season. Hendrixson won his first Varsity race in 50 flat when he defeated Kilby of Redlands in the 440. Merchant broke the Stanford-California record in the broad jump, formerly held by Jackson of California, with a leap of 23 feet 9 inches. Sprott took the mile easily. He was not forced to exert himself at any time. California had had but little trouble in winning her first intercollegiate meet of the season with a well-balanced team, but the stiff competition fur- nished in a number of events brought out the weaknesses and the strength of the team. Hendrixson proved the newest find of the season when he won from Kilby, the Southern star, and the work of Merchant, Sprott, and Majors was also encouraging to Coach Christie, who had his first opportunity of watching his men in action against an outside team. J42 I two hundred and thirty-six The Olympic Club Meet California won the majority of both track and field events from the Olympic Club on March 27. Out of fifteen events the Blue and Gold won ten and tied for the eleventh. All three places were taken in the high and low hurdles. Sprott ran his usual strong race in the mile. He followed Forward of the Winged O until the final lap, when he took the lead and ran away, complet- ing the distance in 4:26:2. Waltz of California and Farmer of the Olympic Club furnished one of the most exciting races of the day in the half-mile. The Californian clung to the heels of the clubman through the race, and by a final spurt nearly caught him on the last stretch. Farmer ' s time was 1 :59. Merchant took first place in the broad jump, javelin and hammer throw. His best performance was in the latter event, with a heave of 165 feet 3 ' 2 inches. Hendrixson starred again in the quarter-mile. He caught Hayward at the 220 mark and led him to the tape in 50 1 5 seconds. Hutchison and Sudden ran fast races in the dashes. Both are good men. In the shorter dash Hutchison was beaten, but he came back in the 220 and won. The weather was cold and windy, a slight rain falling intermittently throughout the afternoon. Despite this, times in nearly every event were good. A big crowd turned out to witness the clash, hoping for a repetition of the 1919 meet, when California won by half a point. California had just defeated the University of Southern California in Los Angeles, and but a week remained before the Bruin Varsity would clash with the University of Illinois in one of the two big meets of the season. With every victory, pros- pects brightened for a defeat of Stanford on April 1 7. I COTTRELL HUTCHISON STIRLING The Illinois Meet Illinois, for the second time, sent a team West, when, in April, fifteen men wearing the colors of the Orange and Blue invaded Berkeley for a dual meet upon California Oval on the 3rd. Five years before, at the dedication of the new California Oval, the Illini team met the Blue and Gold in a dual meet, only to be hurled back with a 71-51 defeat, and it was with a spirit of revenge and determination to restore the prestige of the Middle Western institution to par that the invasion of 1920 was undertaken. The battle began when Merchant took the measure of Bennett in the ham- mer-throw, defeating the Illinois man for the first time in five years, the previ- ous defeat being administered, it might be mentioned, by Richardson, another California man. The other place was taken by Wilson of Illinois. California was in the lead by one point. The 100-yard dash, the next event on the program, was carried by Illinois, Captain Emery taking first place, Grunsky of California placing a good third. Hutchinson and Calden were both out of the meet with illness and injuries, this accounting for California ' s poor showing. California was not discouraged, however, until Yates beat Sprott to the tape in a sensational mile, winning where no one expected him to win, by a wonderful sprint good for 4:27. So as the setting sun began to sink into the west, California and Illinois battled for the lead. Now California held it by one point, now Illinois led, and then again it was a tie. Finally, only the javelin and relay remained upon the program. Merchant and Majors were able to take only six points in this event, and the last chance to win the meet, before the relay, was gone. Illini was jubilant. Represented with the best relay team in the Big Ten Conference, a combination of half and quarter milers said to have never been GRAHAM CRIPPEN KEMP two hundred and thirty-eight beaten, victory appeared to be theirs. It was a tense moment for California, for her team was unknown, untried, backed only by the confidence of the man who knew Coach Walter Christie. The stands grew strangely silent as the eight men stepped to the start of the mile. Eight chosen representatives they were, four to carry the Orange and Blue and the others the Blue and Gold in victory or defeat. With the crack of the gun the thousands in the bleachers rose as one, as Waltz and the Illini man battled for the lead. Slowly losing, Waltz fell back, and again victory seemed to rest in the clutching grasp of the invaders. Five yards behind, Henderson grasped the baton, and in a wonderful sprint, gained upon the Indian on the last turn and took the lead as the California bleachers went mad. He lost on the straightaway, and McDonald was behind at the beginning of the third lap, a lead which he never overcame, but held even. Hendrixson was the lone California hope. Two yards behind at the start of the last 440, he faced the all but impossible task of gaining upon Spink, Illinois ' greatest half-miler. Inch by inch he crept up, and the 1 0-yard marks passed by. Restraint was cast to the wind, and old and young in thousands cheered, waited, and then cheered again as they looked, helpless, down upon the two men out there struggling alone. Then the last turn, and Hendrixson on the outside fighting for the lead. It seemed impossible, even madness, but as he rounded into the final straightaway, he drew into the lead with his wonderful strength. Down the straightaway he tore, and across the tape, two yards ahead, winning the greatest track meet of the generation at Cali- fornia as the roaring bleachers burst forth into the enthusiasm of victory after a moment of certain impending defeat. California had won, 74-66, and Illinois returned to Urbana again in defeat, yet with a fight which will not soon be forgotten. CALDEN MERCHANT two hundred and thirty-nine ILLINOIS MEET GRUNSKY LEADING IN THE LOW HURDLES Points c 1. 100-yard . 1 8 :IO:I Emery (I) Prescott (I) Grunsky (C) 220-yard . . . 5 4 :22 Hendrixson (C) Emery (I) Prescott (I) 440-yard . . . 1 8 :51:l Emery (I) Donohoe (I) Hendrixson (C) 880-yard . . . 5 4 1:58:1 Sprott (C) Brown (I) Spink (1), Schuh (I) Mile 3 6 4:27 Yates CD Sprott (C) Wharton (I) 2-mile 1 8 10:53:3 Naughton (I) Wharton (I) Crippen (C) 120 hurdle. . 9 :15:4 Grunsky (C) Henderson (C) Drew (C) 220 hurdle. . 6 3 :25:1 Grunsky (C) Prescott (I) Henderson (C) Relay 5 3:25 California Broad 8 1 22 ' 4J4 " Stirling (C) Merchant (C) Kenney (I) High 5 4 6 ' |4 " Cottrell (C) and Osborn (I) Henderson C) Vault 8 1 12 ' Peterson (C} and Stirling (C) Osborn (I) Shot 6 3 41 ' % " Majors (C) Weiss (I) Merchant (C) Discus 9 127 ' 10 " Bennett m Wilson (I) Weiss m Javelin 6 3 I61 ' 6 " Merchant (C) Wilson (I) Maiors (C) Hammer . . . 5 4 155 ' 11 1 2 " Merchant (C) Bennett (I) Wilson (I) Total .... 74 66 1 two hundred and forty The Big Meet California awoke the morning of April 1 7 to find a perfect day after a week of intermittent rain; awoke with the expectation of a glorious victory after seven long years of defeat. For twenty-six years the Cardinal and Blue and Gold had fought, and California had won thirteen times and tied once in that long period, the last victory coming in the spring of 1912. The early afternoon found the bleachers filling rapidly. By 2 o ' clock, the time set for the opening of the meet, both rooting sections were crowded and the general public had taken the remaining seats, forming the largest gathering that had ever watched the rival Varsities battle for supremacy upon the oval at California. Sharply at 2 o ' clock, the milers took their places, the gun was fired, and the meet was on. Sprott ran easily for the first two laps, trailing both Haskell of Stanford and Mejia of California. On the third circuit he took the lead and with a wonderful sprint in the last 220 yards in the final lap, crossed the finish line an easy victor, while Mejia and Waltz, both of California, finished behind him in the order named. The first event had proven that the meet would not run according to previous predictions. The 440-yard dash followed the mile, and here California scored another win as Hendrixson broke the tape in 50 25 seconds. Misfortune for Cali- fornia entered when McDonald, who had run a wonderful race, collapsed but twenty yards from the finish line while he was fighting with all he had to hold his position in second place. CAPTAIN PETERSON TYING GREEN AT 12 FEET I INCH SPROTT WINNING THE 880 Bit by bit through the afternoon the " dope " was upset. Before the meet there was not a Californian who believed Stanford had a chance against the Bruin Varsity of 1920. Granted a superiority in the field events, the Cardinal had not been conceded a chance in the hurdles or two-mile, events in which she was later to win the points that made her a contender up until the last lap of the relay. Grunsky stepped over the high hurdles in a dead heat with Wells, the Stanford captain, in a thrilling race. Over the last hurdle first, the Cardinal man could not hold the lead in the last few yards against the sprint of Grunsky. Later in the afternoon these men were again to battle, this time in the low hurdles, but here Wells won, tying the present California-Stanford record of 24 1 5 seconds, held by Norton of Stanford. It was a hard race, with the Blue and Gold men fighting him all the way, losing the lead in the last hundred yards. California ' s lead increased rapidly as the track events were run off. A slam in the mile, to be duplicated in the half when four California men Sprott, Wentworth, Saunders, and Waltz finished first in the order named, gave her a seemingly soft lead. Kirksey took the 1 00-yard dash, Merchant, California ' s star weight man, finishing a good second, followed by Lilley of Stanford. Ten seconds flat was good for a tie of the present record. Calden, the Varsity ' s best sprinter until injured in the Redlands meet, failed to place, running his first race since he tore a tendon. His condition was poor, and it was evident that his injury still affected him. two hundred and forty-two Kirksey again came through in the 220, breaking the only record of the day by covering the straightaway in 2 1 2 5 seconds, a fifth of a second better than the time made by Murray and but a fifth behind the world ' s record. His running was phenomenal and his form perfect, his time the best made here in years, with the exception of that of Paddock, who equaled it the previous Saturday. As the results of the field events began to come in, California got her first scare of the afternoon, a scare which was to end only after the last event on the program had ended. Majors won the shotput with a throw of 43 feet 5 1 2 inches, the best he had ever done. Merchant followed up, leaving Adams of Stanford in third place. California ' s one real strong field event had gone, and in this the dope was not to be upset. The results of the discus throw were far from encouraging, none of the California men figuring in the final score, Stanford finishing in all three places with Gillespie, Kirksey, and Green. The high jump brought no surprise when " Dink " Templeton, veteran of four California-Stanford meets, cleared the bar at 6 feet 2 inches. Cottrell of California went out, and Weaver and Green tied for second, giving the Cardinal Varsity its second slam of the afternoon. California ' s lead had now been materially cut down. Dope was again upset in the pole vault. Stanford had been conceded the first two places upon the showing of Green and Wilcox in the early meets of the season, but Captain Peterson fought the Cardinal men for every inch, and was the first man to clear the bar at 1 2 feet 1 inch, the winning height. CRUNSKY AND WELLS GOING OVER THE LAST HURDLE IN A DEAD HEAT two hundred and forty-three Wilcox, in an attempt to equal this jump, fell upon his ankle, injuring himself so that he had to be carried from the field, winner of third place. Green made the jump, and attempts to make it a notch higher failed, leaving the Bruin skipper and the Stanford man sharing a tie for first. Merchant was not to be outdone by Templeton in the broad jump, the defeat of the last year still a bitter remembrance, and he easily took first place, although Templeton took second, a feat which was for once not to prove the deciding factor in the Stanford-California meet of 1920. But one event remained upon the program. Through the long afternoon the Blue and Gold had battled the Cardinal, first leading by twenty points, now by three, and then by eight. So it alternated. The javelin only remained, and upon this it seemed that the meet might depend. Were Stan- ford to take ,the last two places only, California would win the meet by one point; were she to take all three places, the Cardinal team would be but one point from victory. A strong wind blowing from the north favored the contestants. A sudden gust would carry the javelin several feet in its course, and both the Stanford and California entries bettered their season ' s distances. Merchant, winner of the event last year, could not duplicate the feat, and lost to Manner of Stan- ford by less than two feet. Jones, California, placed third. California was now but one point from victory, with the sco re standing 65 to 61. The relay was again to decide a California-Stanford meet, as it had decided many in the past, and the meet with Illinois but two weeks before. Previous to the opening of the meet, California had been conceded the HENDRIXSON FINISHING THE WINNING RELAY two hundred and forty-four lead in the relay, but now her supporters were doubtful. The combination of Waltz, Henderson, McDonald, and Hendrixson had not been beaten, but on this day it was to be shifted, and one man was doubtful. This man was McDonald, the McDonald who had collapsed less than two hours before in the finish of a sensational quarter, and it seemed folly to send him over the circuit again. It became a question of whether he could stand the grueling grind. Stanford was confident as her four men lined against the quartet that was to carry the Blue and Gold. California was nervous; she expected to win, yet feared another reversal of all previous predictions and a defeat in another moment of apparent victory. There was scarcely a sound to be heard when McDonald lined up with Wells at the start. Some were confident that the California man was again himself; others were not, and feared that he might not be able to finish the lap. Wells took the lead at the start, with the Bruin quarter-miler following easily, though losing foot by foot until at the end of the first 220 yards he was a good eight yards behind the Cardinal captain. A sensational sprint, commenced here, decreased the lead of Wells as gradually as he had gained it, and as McDonald tore down the final straightaway the bleachers burst forth in spontaneous enthusiasm, then went mad as the California man handed the baton to Henderson with a good two yards lead. McDonald had come through as few expected him to come through. Henderson fought hard and was not to be headed, gaining steadily upon Hertel until he had a lead of a good seven yards. Sprott took the third lap, running against Wright, and with a safe lead at the start, increased it slightly as he stepped around the oval in his third race of the day. But one lap remained, and Hendrixson, California ' s best quarter-miler, was matched against Kirksey, who had previously won two dashes. The Stanford man fought hard, but instead of gaining, lost on the Blue and Gold man, who tore around the turns and down the straightaway, finishing, as he had finished two weeks before, in the front of the cheering thousands, bring- ing victory to California for the first time in eight years. Out of the stands and around the oval the Blue and Gold ' s multitudes tore in a joyous serpentine, a serpentine that many who had come and gone in the years from 1913 to 1920 had not seen. But, most of all, California ' s oval had been christened in victory for the first time since its erection in 1915, and with it goes a tribute to Coach Walter Christie, who had coached his team to perfection, then sent it against the Cardinal with a spirit of opti- mism that carried it through the afternoon. California ' s prospects for next year are brighter than ever. Captain Peter- son and Grunsky are the only stars of this year ' s Varsity who will not be back, unless something unforeseen transpires. There will be a number of valuable additions from the 1923 Freshman team. Norris will ably fill Captain Peterson ' s shoes in the pole vault, and Muller will cover the weakest of our present events, the high jump. two hundred and forty-five THE SUMMARY Event Points Results Winner Second Third c. s. 100-yard . . . 220-yard . . . 440-yard . . . 880-yard . . . Mile 3 4 6 9 9 3 5 4 5 8 6 4 4 70 6 1 6 4 5 1 9 3 9 5 5 61 :10 :21:2 :50:2 2:00:2 4:29 10:17:1 :16:l :24:1 3:24:2 43 ' 5J 2 " 123 ' 11 " 23 ' 3!4 " 6 ' 2 " 12 ' 1 " 165 ' 9 " Kirksey (S) Kirksey (S) Hendrixson (C) Sprott (C) Sprott (C) Westwick (S) Grunsky (C) Wells (S) California Majors (C) Gillespie (S) Merchant (C) Templeton (S) Peterson (C) Hanner (S) Merchant (C) Hutchison (C) Schofield (S) Wentworth (C) Mejia (C) Hawes (C) Wells (S) Grunsky (C) Merchant (C) Kirksey (S) Templeton (S) Weaver (S) Green (S) Merchant (C) Lilley (S) Hendrixson (C) Flint (C) Saunders (C) Waltz (C) Eddleman (S) Henderson (C) E. Schlapp (C) Adams (S) Green (S) E. Schlapp (C) Green (S) Wilcox (S) Jones (C) 2-mile 120-hurdle . . t 220-hurdle . . Relay Shot Discus Broad High Vault Javelin Tie for first. Tie for second. SUMMARY OF PREVIOUS MEETS Year Captain California Stanford Year Captain California Stanford 1893 W. H. Henry. 91 25 1909 R. Cowles 56 66 1894 A. W. North. 90 36 1910 H. S. Johns. . . 55 2-5 66 3-5 1895 F. W. Koch. . 67 45 191 i w. G. Donald. . 87 2-3 34 1-3 1896 L. T. Merwin. 56 56 1912 G. Kretsinger. . 80 1-4 41 3-4 1897 E. J. Brown. 62 1-2 49 1-2 1913 H. H. Wood. . . 60 4-5 61 1-5 1898 E. J. Brown. 88 38 1914 E. R. Crabbe. . 55 1-6 66 5-6 1899 J. D. Hoffman 74 38 1 9 1 5 E. L. Stanton . . 60 62 1900 W. P. Drum. . 81 43 1916 T. E. Preble. . . 53 69 1901 E. M. Hussey. 85 32 1917 L. A. Nichols. . 55 67 1902 A. M. Walsh. 76 1-2 43 1-2 1918 J. K. Moody. . . 53 69 1903 A. G. Cadogan 58 2-3 63 1-3 1919 W. D. Johnston 66 1-2 73 1-2 1904 A. M. Cooley. . 53 69 1920 M. C. Peterson 70 61 Q f ( Q f 1 11 7717 4Q 7 2 1906 Olie Snedigar. L 1 - J . No meet f 7 L-J No meet Total 1826 1459 |907 N. E. Wilcox. 57 65 Meets Won 14 12 1908 F. Stanton. 62 2-5 58 3-5 Tied 1 1 two hundred and forty-six I KUta E. F. Marquardson, 2 I F. G. Mehan, ' 21 J. M. Rogers, ' 21 Henry de Roulet, " 22 J. H. Reinhart, ' 22 J. P. Symes, ' 2 1 A. D. Eggleston, ' 22 Jefferson Larkey, ' 22 H. M. Stevens, ' 2 1 D. H. Wright, ' 2 1 i WEARER OF THE R. G. Bell, ' 1 8 Fred Brooks, 1 8 E. G. Sewell, ' I 8 R. M. Alford, ' 1 9 L. M. Gimbal, 1 9 P. J. McCoy, ' 1 9 J. A. Stewart, ' I 9 C. G. Wells, ' I 9 Claude Rohwer, ' 1 8 Ray Rohwer, ' I 8 Pierce Works, ' 18 W. U. Hudson. ' 19 H. A. Godde, ' 19 G. J. LaCoste, ' 1 9 G. A. Murchio, ' 1 9 A. C. Anderson, ' 20 C. A. Lambert, ' 18 C. G. Grunsky, ' 19 W. F. Kiessig, ' 1 9 M. W. Stirling, ' 1 9 E. M. Cantelow, ' 20 F. B. Doyle, ' 20 W. D. Johnson, ' 20 O. W. Jones, ' 20 T. J. Kemp, ' 20 J. W. Borns, ' I 7 C. L. Tilden, ' 19 G. S. Hinsdale, ' 20 A. J. Houston, ' 20 H. R. Johnson, ' 20 F. W. Flodberg, ' 1 8 E. J. Salmina, ' 1 8 H. B. Symes, " 19 S. G. Cheney, ' 20 E. L. Levy, ' 21 FOOTBALL David Boucher, ' 20 L. C. Hall, ' 20 J. W. Higson, ' 20 A. C. Rowe, ' 20 L. D. Cramner, ' 2 1 L. R. Hewitt, ' 2 1 G. H. Latham, ' 21 O. C. Majors, ' 2 1 R. G. Murray, ' 21 BASEBALL Harold Dexter, ' 20 G. R. Ellison, ' 20 M. C. Elworthy, ' 20 A. C. Rowe, ' 20 G. A. Shepherd, ' 20 J. S. Tehan, ' 20 J. W. Butler, ' 2 I TRACK Paul Mohr, ' 20 P. S. Packard, ' 20 M. C. Peterson, ' 20 E. D. Schlapp, ' 20 A. B. Dunne, ' 21 C. E. Flint, ' 2 1 O. C. Majors, ' 21 E. J. Mejia, ' 2 1 CREW W. A. Martin, ' 20 J. S. Winstead, ' 20 R. C. Downs, ' 21 R. W. Griffin, ' 2 1 L. H. Henderson, ' 2 1 A. E. Larson, " 2 I BASKETBALL H. T. Anderson, ' 20 R. H. Green, ' 20 O. C. Majors, ' 2 1 TENNIS T. P. Martin, ' 2 1 A. D. Powers, ' 21 J. J. Rothschild, ' 2 1 Legro Pressley, ' 2 1 A. B. Sprott, ' 21 L. K. Wilson, ' 2 1 S. N. Barnes, ' 21 J. J. Cline, ' 22 K. S. Deeds, ' 22 K. L. Engebretson, ' 22 E. W. Fisher, ' 22 F. B. Champion, ' 2 1 C. H. Lais, ' 2 1 L. O. Meyers. ' 2 1 E. J. Smith, ' 21 I. F. Toomey, ' 2 I A. C. White, ' 21 H. A. Makin, ' 22 Robert McHenry, ' 22 J. W. Merchant, ' 21 A. B. Sprott, 2 I H. W. Waltz, ' 2 I J. E. Wentworth, ' 2 I T. W. Hawes, ' 22 H. K. Henderson, ' 22 O. O. Hendrixson, ' 22 R. K. Hutchison, ' 22 K. M. Saunders, ' 22 two hundred and forty-seven Freshman Season California ' s Freshman track team faced an unusual season in 1920. With but one intercollegiate meet outside of the annual contest with the Cardinal first-year men, the Cubs went through a long, hard preliminary season, monotonous in every detail until the final meet on April 1 0. The call for candidates was an informal one, Coach Walter Christie asking the support of the men in faithful work and a willingness to abide by certain training rules. As the season wore on, the men competed on succeeding Saturdays amongst themselves, having no outside competition. Later, high school teams were brought in in groups of two or three with overwhelming victories in every case for the Blue and Gold men. The University Farm meet was the first that gave promise of offering the Freshmen a chance to show what they had, but the final score of 1 04 to 1 8 itself tells of the decided superiority of the California men, who took every first place with the exception of two. Muller featured by taking three first places and one third, winning the high jump, broad jump, and discus throw in Varsity distances. Cole, star sprinter of the Freshman aggregation, took both the 100 and 220-yard dashes. With the approach of the big meet of the year with Stanford, the attention of California was turned upon the performances of the Cardinal Babes. For the first time in years they gave promise of offering any serious competition. In meet after meet they would overwhelmingly defeat their opponents, and many of their men proved themselves to be of Varsity calibre. The first meet of interest was one with three high school teams around the bay, combined in an effort to carry off a victory from the Cardinal. The result was surprising, however, and the Stanford Freshmen took all but three points. It was evident that the overwhelming victory of the California 1922 Freshmen was not to be duplicated this year. The Stanford Meet The dawn of April 1 found California with an even chance for victory, with the odds favoring Stanford in so far as the meet was to be held upon the Stanford Oval. The meet from the very first was close, Stanford taking the lead when Elliot won the mile in 4:37:4. Stanford from then on took a majority of the track events, California winning but two events, the 1 00- yard dash, which was carried off by Cole, and the 880, won by Kitts. The reversal of form in the hurdles had been surprising, California having figured to win both the lows and highs. Elliot featured in the two-mile by taking this event from Stanford in a wonderful sprint for the last 220 yards, leaving all competitors far behind. The field events told the tale, however, with the Blue and Gold first-year men taking every first place. Two Freshman records were broken to add to the general excitement of the day, Norris setting a new height for Freshmen in years to come by clearing the bar in the pole vault at 1 2 feet 4 inches, while two hundred and forty-eight Muller was the other man to make a name for himself by leaping 2 1 feet 1 0 ' 2 inches in the broad jump. The final score stood 77-54 in favor of California ' s first-year men. THE SUMMARY Event Points Result Winner C. Second Third 1 00-yard 8 1 :IO:I Cole (C) Van Sant( C) Forester (S) 220-yard 4 5 :23:4 Forester (S) VanSant( C) Cole (C) 440-yard 1 8 :52:1 Williamson (S) Wright (S) Whiteside (C) 880-yard 6 3 2:05:2 Kitts (C) Thomson (S) Boeck (C) Mile 3 6 4:37:4 Elliot (S) West (C) Kirby (S) 2-mile 4 5 10:54:3 Elliot (S) Turner (C) Peckham (C) 120 high hurdle 220 high hurdle Relay 4 3 5 6 5 :I6 :26:2 3:32 Rice (S) Falk (S) Stanford Henry (C) Henry (C) Allen (C) Rice (S) Broad 9 21 ' 7 " Muller (C) Dalton (C) Meredith (C) High 6 3 6 ' 2% " Muller (C) Howell (S) Dalton (C) Pole 7 2 I2 ' 4 " Norris (C) Durgin (C) Wheelon (S) tie Shot 8 1 38 ' 1 " Mathews (C) Toney (C) Howell (S) Discus 5 4 1 17 ' ll 2 " Berkey (C) Rice (S) Sampson (S) Javelin 9 155 ' 7 " Peterson (C) Cloak (C) Le Hane (C) Total 77 54 23. 23 I u iff THE FRESHMAN TEAM two hundred and forty-nine CREW two hundred and fifty-two two hundred and fifty-three 3sE Preliminary Season REW activities opened last fall shortly after the beginning of the semester. Candidates began work on the rowing machines under the direction of Captain H. R. Johnson and Manager John Burns, in the crew shed under the track bleachers. Unusual interest was shown in the sport. About five shifts worked from one to three times a week throughout the fall semester. Hard work on form and the crew muscles for new candidates occupied the fall training. The men showed wonderful enthusiasm over the sport, and ever-increasing numbers turned out. When the new semester opened, Captain Johnson did not return, and Spencer x Hinsdale, Varsity number two man of last year ' s crew, was chosen to lead the Bruin eight. In February Coach Ben Wallis divided his squad into crews and set the date of the first practice on the Estuary for the following Saturday. Five crews of Freshmen and Varsity candidates turned out for work at the Estuary. The coaching staff was kept busy handling the boats. Long-distance work with a slow stroke built up condition and form. The spirit of the candidates became more and more enthusiastic as training progressed. Continual shifts resulted in the first eight from the strong competition for places in the boat. Griffin, Hinsdale, and finally Larsen, were tried at stroke to fill the vacancy left by Pischel. Larsen finally learned the position, and Hinsdale moved back to two, where he improved steadily over last year. In the final weeks of the season the men worked at fever pitch in anticipation of the final Varsity selection for the race. When the first boat was selected such high-class material re- mained that two more eights of near Varsity caliber remained. Each had confidence and fight. Interclass Regatta The first competitive event was the interclass regatta on March 15. The Junior eight led the Senior boat by a length at the finish. The Fresh- men took third and the Sophomores finished last. The Stanford Race On April 1 7, after a week of rainy weather, the day dawned clear and bright, but with a strong cross-wind over the Estuary. California ' s four eights which were to race against Stanford took the water strong favorites over the Cardinal. The Varsity and Freshman races were expected BEN WALLIS, Coach two hundred and fifty- four " " . .- " - " THE JUNIORS LEAD IN THE INTERCLASS to be close, with California leading, but the second Varsity contest was con- sidered practically sure. At the gun the Varsities leaped ahead in perfect form, with Stanford appearing to have a slight advantage, due to her short stroke . However, at the end of a minute ' s rowing, California had a length to the good. The men settled to their long, steady sweep at about a 28-stroke, and gradually increased the lead. Stanford rowed in good form, but did not get a very good run out of the shorter stroke. When the boats had completed two and a half miles and began their final sprints, California had about a length and a half. This time, however, the Bears drove the shell forward with powerful sweeps, running the stroke up to 40. At the finish line, the Blue and Gold eight swept over the line a good three lengths to the good. The Bears not only rowed a winning race, but rowed with wonderful form and steadiness. Every man in the boat fought coolly and powerfully every mile of the race. Stanford did not have the drive in her oars nor the indi- vidual power in the personnel of the crew. The scheduled second Varsity race developed into a contest between the California second and third shells. Both jumped ahead at the gun and left the Stanford Juniors to themselves while they battled for a mile. At the end of the mile the second boat slowly gained on the third shell, with the " Goofs " fighting every inch. At the finish the second Varsity led the third by a length, with Stanford trailing along three lengths to the rear of the latter. two hundred and fifty-five s THE VARSITY CREW CROSSING THE FINISH THREE LENGTHS AHEAD OF STANFORD Crews California Larsen VARSITY . . Stroke . . . . Stanford . . Steinbeck California Jacobus . . . FRESHMEN . . . .Stroke. . . . Stanford . . Linstrom . .7. McCormack Heller .... 7 Helser Reinhart . . . ... .6 Brown Threkeld . . 6 . Richardson Marquardson . . .5. . . McGillivray X illiams . . 5 . . . . Loomis de Roulet 4 . . .4 . . . . Mattox Mehan 3 3 . . . . Bowers Hinsdale . . . . . . .2. . . . 2 . . . Walthers Jeffers Huls Hicks X ' instead . . . . . . Cox .... . . . Boucher Gunn . ... Cox Brown Coach Ben Wallis In reviewing the crew season, not enough can be said in expression of gratitude to Coach Ben Wallis. He is the idol of every one of the California oarsmen. His thorough knowledge and love of the sport make him an ideal coach, and his popularity with the men makes his coaching doubly effective. California can never be too grateful to the man who took crew as a losing sport, dying for the lack of interest, and made it one of the greatest sports in which the University is represented. At the same time he added another Victory to the already great number of which California can boast. two hundred and fifty-six The Freshman Season When the call came for fall training a large number of crew men turned out for the Freshman boat. They had never rowed before and knew nothing of the game, but it interested them. By the time they had rowed on the Estuary for a while and the fight began to narrow down for places on the boat, they had developed into the most enthusiastic group of oarsmen that ever represented a Freshman class. The crew this year was particularly for- tunate in having Captain Huls to lead it. He has fought hard and turned all the enthusiasm and fight of the men into motive power behind the shell. When the final weeks of the season came and the boat was picked, the men were rowing in fairly good form. They were, moreover, driving the boat ahead almost on a par with the second Varsity. From the performance in the Stanford race at least half of the men should be strong Varsity contenders next year. The Stanford Race The Freshman and the hardest race of the day. By the time the first-year shells took the line the wind had gone down and the water was smoother than for either of the preceding runs. California got away to a good start and built up a lead of half a length in the first mile. Toward the end Stan- ford weakened, and the Blue and Gold shell forged ahead until they crossed the tape two lengths to the good. THE FRESHMAN CREW two hundred and fifty-i NNIS 5 two hundred and sixty two hundred and sixty-one The Season FTER A SEASON of brilliant victories, the University of California tennis Var- sity faced the Stanford team at Stan- ford, on April 10, in the annual inter- collegiate matches. With four letter men on the team, the Bruin sextet easily took six of the seven matches played, and again gained a complete victory over the Cardinals. In the morning matches, E. L. Levy, ' 21, of the Blue and Gold, a last year ' s letter man, met J. H. Davies of Stanford. The match was fast, and only went to the California man after two straight deuce sets full of sensational plays. The hardest fought match of the day was that between J. J. Rothschild, ' 21, and Phil Neer of the Cardinals. The Blue and Gold man played with the first-year team as a Freshman, and last season won his letter with the Varsity. Neer of Stanford put up a fighting game, but after three close matches, Rothschild emerged the victor. T. P. Martin, ' 21, also on last year ' s Varsity, defeated Turner of Stanford. This match went to three sets, the Cardinal man only taking the second set. Martin hurt his ankle, but came back with a strong finish and took the Redshirt into camp after a grueling fight. D. H. Wright, ' 21, the Blue and Gold find of the year, outplayed Holman of Stanford and won the contest in two sets. The doubles matches were scheduled for the afternoon, and in these the Car dinals won their only victory. Captain H. M. Stevens, ' 21, and E. L. Levy, ' 21, representing California, fell before the formidable Davies and Neer combination only after two killing sets. The second doubles team, com- posed of T. P. Martin and J. J. Rothschild, took their match away from the Cardinal men, Fish and Kinney, in three sets. D. H. Wright, ' 21, and A. D. Powers, ' 22, California ' s two untried men, formed the third team, and swamped the Cardinal representatives in two sets. Holman and Tussig played it out for Stanford. The tournament results follow: Singles: Levy (C) defeated Davies (S), 7-5, 6-4; Rothschild (C) defeated Neer (S), 10-8, 6-8, 6-2; Martin (C) defeated Turner (S), 6-3, 1-6, 7-5; Wright (C) defeated Holman (S), 6-1, 6-3. two hundred and sixty-two Doubles: Davies and Neer (S) defeated Stevens and Levy (C), 9-7, 6-1 ; Rothschild and Martin (C) defeated Fish and Kinney (S), 6-3, 4-6, 6-3; Wright and Powers (C) defeated Holman and Tus- sig (S), 6-1, 6-0. The results of this tournament show the Blue and Gold men to be in top-notch form on the eve of their Eastern trip, consisting of a schedule of four- teen tournaments with the biggest Eastern colleges, during May and June. Four men will represent California on this trip, and although they have not all been picked, the playing of Ed Levy, ' 2 1, and Wal- lace Bates, ' 23, during the past season will insure their membership on the team. Bates has been playing number one on the Freshman aggregation, and with Levy has occupied the stellar berth on the Blue and Gold during the season preliminary to the Stanford matches. The remaining two men for the Eastern trip will be chosen through a round- robin tournament to be held between the members of the Varsity in the near future. The captain of the 1921 Varsity will then be chosen. Besides the Eastern event California is sending two men south to wear the Blue and Gold in the annual Ojai Valley Tournament, held on April 15, 1 6, and 1 7 of this year. These men are Levy and Bates. They will appear in the California state intercollegiate singles, state intercollegiate doubles, and the Southern California open doubles cham- pionships. These three titles are at present held jointly by two California men E. L. Levy, " 21, and A. B. Gravem, ex- ' 18, of last year ' s Varsity. Preliminary Season The Bruin tennis Varsity has completed a very successful preliminary season in the 1920 coast inter-club series, finishing in second place, having only been defeated by the strong California Club entrants. The Varsity gained this position on April 5, when the Berkeley Tennis Club went down in defeat before the superior playing of the Blue and Gold court men, seven matches to two. Each match was an exhibition of stellar playing and per- fect teamwork, with Levy and Bates starring. STEVENS MARTIN WRIGHT two-hundred and sixty-three In the first match of the inter-club series, the Bruin Varsity met the strong all-star California Club aggregation on the club courts in San Francisco. The Blue and Gold team won two out of the nine matches played, and in so doing surprised the tennis fans in general. Wallace Bates, " 23, in the feature match of the day, defeated Roland Roberts, president California state title holder, the count being 8-6, 6-0. E. L. Levy, ' 21, in the next singles match, forced William Johnston, former national champion, to the limit, the latter finally winning by the close score of 6-4, 7-5. Captain H. M. Stevens also ran his opponent, B. Detrick, who ranks among the first ten on the Pacific Coast, a very hard race. The second surprise occurred when the Kinsey brothers, present state doubles and Pacific Coast title holders lost to Levy and Bates in two fast sets. These matches were played on the 8th of March. On March 14, the California Varsity met the Buena Vista clubmen on the local courts and won six out of the nine matches played. J. J. Rothschild and E. L. Levy starred for the Blue and Gold, winning both their singles and doubles matches. Levy defeated Mervyn Griffin, former state title holder, in the singles and, paired with Bates, sent M. Griffin and E. Griffin down to defeat. Rothschild won from Smith and, with Martin, defeated Smith and Bettins in fast fashion. In the next match played, the Bears visited, and overwhelmingly defeated the Oakland Tennis Club, easily winning eight out of the nine matches played. This placed them well up in the series, and after meeting the Sacramento clubmen, their position was materially strengthened. Considering the caliber of the California Club, the final standing of the Blue and Gold Varsity in the series can not be overlauded. Prominent tennis fans consider the California aggregation as a body to be the best in the world, and with the final upsetting of the tennis dope when the Bruin Varsity robbed the Berkeley clubmen of the honor of second place in the coast inter-club series, Californians may well consider the past season one of the most suc- cessful in Blue and Gold tennis history. The Blue and Gold men competing in the coast inter-club series under California ' s colors were Captain H. M. Stevens, ' 21; E. L. Levy, ' 21; J. J. Rothschild, ' 21; T. P. Martin, ' 21; D. Wright, ' 21; A. D. Powers, ' 22, and W. A. Bates, ' 23. All have a string of creditable victories, but without doubt the stars of the preliminary season were Levy, Bates, and Rothschild. Levy and Bates composed the first doubles, forming a fast and heady combination. Rothschild and Martin, the second doubles team, were close behind, and played consistent tennis throughout the series. Levy and Bates should have no difficulty in annexing their matches in the Ojai Valley Tournament and in keeping the intercollegiate titles under the Bruin colors. It has been suggested that in conjunction with the P. A. A. track meet, to be held in the middle of May, that the coast collegiate tennis stars should meet on the courts. The University of Washington and Oregon Agricultural College have signified their intention of entering teams along with the University of California, and in this way the intercollegiate title of the Pacific Coast will be definitely settled. I two hundred and sixty-four The Freshman Season With the matches with the Stanford Freshmen still to be played, on April 17, the Blue and Gold 1923 tennis aggregation has rapidly rounded into form. Wallace Bates is the leading individual star, with M. R. Coombs close behind. The squad has met and overwhelmingly defeated the repre- sentatives from Lowell High School and Buena Vista High School, and the seven men comprising the team are in prime condition to meet the Cardinal first-year men. These seven Bruin entrants have been chosen by D. H. Wright, ' 21, only after a severe season ' s training. They have proved to be of nearly equal strength, and for that reason seven will play for California instead of the usual five. There will be seven matches played in the tournament against Stanford, and, according to custom, these matches should be played on the same day when the two rival varsities meet, but this year the members of the Stanford team were so evenly matched that they asked for a postponement of the tournament in order to have time to complete the final picking of the team. The tournament will be played on the California courts at Berkeley. According to the manager of the 1923 Blue and Gold men, the Bears are expected to win in a close finish over the Cardinal Freshmen. Wallace Bates for California is easily one of the best tennis players that ever entered the University, and with the other men playing in their present form, California ' s Freshmen should encounter no difficulty in overcoming Stanford ' s first-year men in the final tournament of the year. THE FRESHMAN TEAM two hundred and sixty -five I NOR PORTS Rugby California ' s rugby team, after a long, successful season, met Stanford on Stanford Field in the final game. Fighting the Cardinal ruggers to a standstill, the Blue and Gold was only outplayed in the first few minutes of the game, but the damage was done, and Stanford was returned the victor, 14-5. It was a matter of condition that made the Stanford victory possible. Playing rugby of the brand that characterized the big games when that sport held sway upon the Pacific Coast, both teams fought a long, hard battle. Stanford was the first to score when their backs carried the ball over on a passing rush, and then repeated a few moments later. California scored once in this half when Mathews went over, completing the Blue and Gold scoring for the day, the half ending 6-5. Several times the Varsity nearly scored in the second half, but two more Stanford tries in the last few minutes clinched the game for the Cardinal. The team: Meehan, McMillan, front rank; Bloomheart, lock; Winston, Raggio, breaks; Wieslander, Mathews, winged forward; Lawrence, rear rank; Anderson, Nutting, half; Davis, Brooks, Chalmers, three-quarters; Mohr (captain), first five; Porter, second five; Cobb, fullback. In an effort to pick the players who are to form the American rugby team at the Olympic Games, two teams were picked, the Ail-American and All- British, from Stanford and California players, and a series of games were played. The final selections have not as yet been made, the judges being undetermined in their choice of men with so many to select from. Representa- tives on the All-American and All-British teams were: Mohr, Mathews, Cobb, Brooks, Raggio, Meehan, Wieslander, Porter, Winston, Chalmers. two hundred and sixty-eight HI: Soccer The season of 1919-1 920 was a strenuous and successful one for the Varsity soccer team. Regular Saturday afternoon contests were held with the mem- bers of the University Club Soccer League, and the conclusion of the season found California the winner. The conclusion of the Lathrop Trophy series with Stanford gave California the permanent possession of the cup when they won the eleventh game after the count had stood five all. The Varsity squad: MacLaghlin, goal; Schlapp, Chien, T. Mathew, Hunt- ley, fullbacks; Sharpe (captain), Weldon, Richter, Rogers, halfbacks; Rugh, Wilson, Deimel, Susaetta, MacKinlay, Thornburgh, Coulter, J. Mathew, forwards. The Freshman soccer team was also successful in the four games played and furnished valuable competition for the Varsity. The climax to their season came with a defeat of the Stanford first-year men, 2 to 0, in a hard- fought game. The Freshman team: Millington, goal; Brewster, Dawson, fullbacks; Anderson, Adams, Hoffman, White, halfbacks; McClaymont, Berry, Janak, Clark, Kellog. Cozier, Thompson, forwards. The Varsity and Freshman teams were both coached by J. W. Coulter, ' 20, who also played on the Varsity team. The first season demonstration of the Freshman soccer team, coupled with the fact that the majority of the members of the Varsity team will be back next year, makes it safe to predict that the 1920-1921 soccer team will be one of the best the university has ever produced. THE SOCCER TEAM two hundred and sixty-nine THE VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM Swimming The 1920 swimming season found California forced to build up a team from the ground on account of graduation of several star men of the previous year. The nucleus of the team was formed by three Varsity men of the previous year and men from the 1922 Freshman team. D. G. Montell, ' 20, was elected captain following the first meet of the year. The interclass meet was won by the Sophomores, who took 32 points, the Freshmen scoring 2 7, and the Seniors 1 3. Scott Dahlquist, Sophomore, was a new star discovered for the Varsity in this meet. Sandy Goodman, star sprint man of the 1922 team, was declared ineligible for competition. Lack of competition proved a hardship to the Varsity all spring, no outside clubs having teams in the field. On April 8, California met the Oakland Athletic Club and lost to the clubmen 42-26. Captain Montell swam the 1 00-yard backstroke under the Stanford-California record, and Jerry Nauman duplicated the performance in the 1 00-yard breast stroke. The Stanford meet was scheduled for April 1 7, at the Olympic Club in San Francisco. At the time of going to press this meet had not come off, but Stanford, with an experienced and veteran team, was figured to win. The following men were to represent California in the Stanford meet: D. G. Montell, ' 20 (captain); H. H. Clark, ' 22; G. M. Nauman, ' 22; F. W. Huntington, ' 20; S. A. Dahlquist, ' 22; J. S. Morsehead, ' 21 ; H. R. Holtz, ' 22; two hundred and seventy L. C. Bush, ' 20; D. H. McMillan, ' 22; F. G. Vierra, " 22; A. R. Thompson, ' 22; E. N. Holmes, ' 22, and Roy Hanscom, ' 22. Thirty candidates answered the call of the swimming coaches for the Fresh- man swimming team, and with an array of high school stars to pick from, the chances of the 1923 aggregation appeared to be very bright. J. H. McElroy was elected captain and A. B. Harrison manager shortly after the opening of the season, and these men carried the team through the rest of the season. All preliminary meets, most of them with high schools around the bay, were won, and the Stanford meet found the Freshmen with a clean record. The Stanford-California Freshman meet was held at Stanford on the night of April 1 0, and in this meet four Freshman records were broken and one tied. Captain J. H. McElroy of California broke the 220-yard record formerly held by Green of Stanford, covering the distance in 2:58. The California polo team won, 6-5. The Blue and Gold team made a good showing in all events, losing to a more experienced team of stars that represented the Cardinal institution. In fact the Cardinal team showed unexpected strength, and records were broken in the 1 00-yard dash, the 1 00-yard backstroke, and 440-yard relay by them. The California Freshmen were represented by: J. H. McElroy (captain), A. B. Harrison (manager), E. F. Mahy, B. J. O ' Connor, P. B. Young, W. A. Hargear, H. L. Day, G. T. Lampton, W. C. Maxwell, W. J. German, H. W. Hansen, J. B. Sharp, W. H. Reichling, J. P. Crutcher, and G. E. Mitchell. THE FRESHMAN SWIMMING TEAM two hundred and seventy-one THE BOXING TEAM Boxing With hundreds of candidates out for the boxing teams and several veterans of past Varsities and of the 1922 Freshman team back, California ' s prospects for a successful season were from the very first of the best. Several bouts were held during the fall semester at smokers and carnivals, the most important being the Athletic Carnival, held in honor of the men of the Pacific Fleet. The sailors won two of the three bouts, Jimmy Cline being the only Californian capable of holding his opponent, winning a decision by taking all three rounds. The first contest of the spring semester of importance was the interclass boxing bouts held on February 28, resulting in a victory for the Freshman team, followed closely by the Sophomore aggregation. The climax to the season came with the meet with Stanford on March 1 3, held at Encina Gymnasium, Palo Alto. The Blue and Gold men took six of the seven bouts, but the majority of bouts were close, the first three requiring extra rounds to determine the victor. Wheeler of California sprung a surprise by gaining a decision over Hurley, for two years intercollegiate champion of the 1 35 -pound class, a flashy finish in the fourth round proving too much for the Cardinal star. Cline of California won from Evans in the first round in a one-sided affair, the referee stopping the fight after it had gone scarcely two minutes. Other California men to win their bouts were Tehan, 1 15 pounds; Theis, 145 pounds; Huntington, 175 pounds, and Skinner, heavyweight. Rothwell of Stanford was the only man to gain a decision for his team, de- feating Brennan of California in an extra round. two hundred and seventy-two Wrestling California and Stanford Varsity wrestling teams clashed in Harmon Gym- nasium for intercollegiate supremacy on March 17, 1920. The final bout of the meet left California with a 9 to 2 point lead over the Cardinals. A great deal of interest was worked up among the wrestlers this year by Coach Andrews, who has been influential in the start of a wrestling club. It has been the object of this organization to bring in outside competition for all the men in order that they might come up against holds which were new to them. The club has been a thorough success and has staged weekly bouts, which were attended by large audiences of male students. The Freshmen were not so successful as the Varsity in their meet with the Cardinals, and lost by a 9 to 6 point lead. The loss of the Freshman meet came as a very great surprise to Coach Andrews, who considered the team to be exceptionally strong. The Varsity wrestlers were: F. O. Pearce, ' 20 (125 pounds); C. S. King, ' 20 (130 pounds); G. L. Wood, ' 21 (145 pounds); Captain E. C. Golden, ' 21 (158 pounds), and E. E. Patterson, ' 21 (175 pounds). The other men who were to represent California were: Johnson (108 pounds) ; Chang (115 pounds), and Glaser (unlimited). Freshmen: P. L. Moore (125 pounds); Nathan Newby (135 pounds); S. K. Dougherty (145 pounds); M. B. Schmitton (158 pounds), and N. Z. Riskin ( 1 75 pounds). THE WRESTLING TEAM two hundred and seventy-three 1 14! THE 145-POUND BASKETBALL TEAM 145-Pound Basketball With a string of nine victories behind them, the 145 -pound basketball team met their only defeat of the year in the final game against the Olympic Club of San Francisco for the state championship of their division of the Pacific Athletic Association. Only through the efforts of Earl Wight, who has coached the team for the past three years, has the team been built into a winning combination. Coach Wight spent a great deal of time in developing team work and all-around playing, which has made it possible for the lightweights to pass through such a successful season of nine victories and one defeat. Entering the P. A. A. championships, the team met some of the best teams of the state, and managed to get into the finals of the tournament only after a hard fight with bay region teams. The only defeat of the season was administered by a team which has passed through two seasons without a loss, defeating many of the crack unlimited teams of the state, including Stanford Varsity. The first half of the game ended with the score 50 to 8 in favor of the Olympic Club, the accuracy of Lauterwasser, star forward of St. Ignatius Varsity, being the main cause. The second half was more closely contested, the final score being 78 to 29. Circle C ' s were awarded to the following men: W. A. White, Captain J. S. Manildi, G. L. Lisher, R. A. Mini, A. C. White, R. W. Ure, forwards, and R. M. Evans, center. two hundred and seventy -four THE 130-POUND BASKETBALL TEAM 130-Pound Basketball Under the able direction of Earl Wight, the 1 30-pound basketball team had one of the most successful seasons since they won the P. A. A. champion- ship in 1916. Playing a majority of their games as preliminary to Varsity games in Harmon Gymnasium, they defeated some of the fastest teams in the bay region. Due to the fact that Coach Wight was unable to enter the team in the Pacific Athletic Association championships because of the short time allowed, the team was not able to prove its ability to the fast teams competing. They were defeated in their first game of the season by a large score by the fast Y. M. H. A. team of the same weight. After the game, Ed De Golia was elected to captain the team, and Irv Weinstein, manager. A series of three games was played with San Francisco Polytechnic light- weight team, with the Blue and Gold team coming out on the long end of the series, winning the first game 30 to 8 and the third game 28 to 9. Defeat was administered by the Oakland Junior Golds and the Olympic Club 130-pound team, the former by 37 to 13 score and the latter 56 to 18. Both of these teams, however, were in the finals of the state championship tournament. Negotiations were opened with Stanford University to try to arrange for games with a lightweight team from the Cardinal institution, but at the present time they have no lightweight teams. two hundred and seventy-five THE CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM Cross Country Finishing before thousands of cheering Californians packed into the Blue and Gold rooting sections on Stanford Field, awaiting the opening of the " Big Game, " the California cross-country runners easily defeated the Stanford distance men, 20 points to 41. This is California ' s first cross-country victory, Stanford winning the initial dual meet in 1917, 26 to 29, and the second in 1918, 17 to 48. Coming as a climax to a long, hard training season, the victory was a just reward to the Californians who faithfully trained for the long grind. Prac- tically all of the distance men on the track team were out, and Coach Christie had little trouble in picking a winning aggregation. Westwick, the Stanford captain, was the first man to finish the four-mile course, followed by Waltz of California at 150 yards. Then, in rapid succes- sion, came four more California men Smith, Harm, Calkins, and Charles- ton making the race secure for the Blue and Gold. The course was a long, gruelling one over the low Palo Alto hills and through a mile and a half of plowed ground and gravel, and was unfamiliar to the Californians, who had done most of their work on the oval at Berkeley. The meet served, however, to get the Varsity distance men into condition for the track meets in the spring, and the successful showing of California ' s distance men this year has been largely due to their work last fall. Twelve places counted in the meet with Stanford. The men finished in the following order: Westwick (S), Waltz (C), Smith (C), Harm (C), Calkins (C), Charleston (C), Thompson (S), Stemecke (S), Evers (C), Riley (C), Hans (C), and Radcliff (S). Time, 33 minutes 35 seconds. two hundred and seventy-six WEARERS s OF THE H. F. Adams, ' 2 I E. C. Andersen, 2 I G. A. Atchison, ' 19 G. O. Bahrs, ' 22 G. B. Barnard, ' 21 P. A. Bloomheart, ' 22 Fred Brooks, ' 20 Thomas Chalmers, ' 22 Charles Cobb, " 2 1 Nai Charurn, ' 1 9 T. F. Corcoran, ' 1 9 H. L. Deimel, ' 20 ]. D. Fock, ' 2 I S. N. Gofine, ' 2 I R. C. Kerr, ' 19 R. M. Alford, ' 19 I. M. Alswede, ' 22 H.E. Baker, ' 19 Lawrence Barnard, " 2 I ]. E. Brennan, ' 22 P. D. Barnett, ' 20 K. D. Chang, ' 22 C. D. Greenhood, ' 20 L. J. Balbach, ' 21 L. C. Bush, ' 20 P. R. Calkins, ' 22 Walter Hemmerling, ' 20 R. M. Evans, ' 20 G. L. Lisher, ' 2 1 RUGBY C. E. Hansen, 2 I Bernard Hoegeman, 2 1 S. V. Larkey, ' 21 A. F. Lawrence, " 2 1 D. H. McMillan, ' 22 W. W. Mathews, ' 20 F. G. Mehan, ' 2 I Paul Mohr, ' 20 SOCCER D. G. Montell, ' 20 L. H. Nuland, ' 1 9 M. V. Richter, ' 1 9 D. D. Rugh, ' 21 P. W. Sharp, ' 20 BOXING ]. J. Cline, ' 22 Max Felix, ' 20 C. D. Greenhood, ' 20 Benjamin Gold, ' 20 F. W. Huntington, ' 19 L. W. Ingram, ' 2 1 WRESTLING E. C. Golden, ' 2 1 H. W. Hansen, ' 19 E. E. Patterson, ' 2 I SWIMMING ]. M. Flynn, ' 2 1 A. D. Smith, ' 1 9 CROSS COUNTRY J. D. Kent, ' 20 G. W. Reed, ' 20 145-POUND BASKETBALL J. T. Manildi, ' 2 1 R. A. Mini, ' 20 R. W. Ure, ' 22 C. H. Montgomery, ' 20 K. R. Nutting, ' 20 Ralph Parker, ' 2 I J. W. Porter, ' 2 1 J. A. Raggio, ' 20 L. R. Wieslander, ' 22 G. E. Wightman, ' 20 J. W. Winston, 22 L. C. Wooster, ' 21 J. D. Stockton, ' 1 9 J. E. Susaeta, ' 22 L. L. Thornburgh, ' 20 T. P. Weldon, ' 22 L. C. Wooster, ' 21 A. J. Van Tender, ' 19 J. S. Morsehead, ' 20 J. H. Skinner, ' 22 J. S. Tehan, ' 20 F. E. Theis, ' 22 H. T. Wheeler, ' 20 F. M. Pearce, ' 1 8 P. R. Price, ' 20 R. K. Trautner, ' 2 I N. J. Stern, ' 20 E. I. White, ' 20 R. B. Smith, ' 2 1 H. W. Waltz, ' 21 A. C. White, ' 21 W. A. White, ' 2 I two hundred and seventy- seven ATHL TICS 2 THE CLASS TENNIS TEAMS Tennis Tennis, as other forms of women ' s athletics, was run entirely on a class basis. Throughout the fall semester all women who had signed up for tennis were coached in one-half hour periods. In addition to this, a continuous tournament was held, in which every contestant was given an equally fair opportunity to win her way into first place. Thus, at the very beginning of the spring semester the coach and the class managers knew the material at hand. An elimination tournament was started in each class, and the matches were played off on an average of one round every week, with the result that the class championships were won by: Elizabeth Beall, ' 20; Beth Cereghino, ' 21 ; Ruth Patrick, ' 22, and Marjorie Thorne, ' 23. At the completion of this tournament the class squads were picked, taking into consideration, primarily, attendance at weekly coaching. The following first singles and doubles teams were picked: Seniors, Eliazabeth Beall, Hil- dreth Caldwell, and Ruth Lyon; Juniors, Margaret Priddle, Lorraine Hassello, and Leonore Morris; Sophomores, Ruth Patrick, Doris Adams, and Ileen Taylor; Freshmen, Marjorie Thorne, Margaret Hacker, and Catherine Ramelli. The Freshman team won the series, due mainly to the stellar work of Mar- jorie Thorne, who went through the entire tennis season without a single defeat. The all-star tennis team is composed of the following women: Elizabeth Beall, ' 20; Hildreth Caldwell, " 20; Margaret Priddle, ' 21, and Ileen Taylor, ' 22. two hundred and eighty Coaching of all classes was handled by Miss Mary Woodford, who spent much time in developing the different teams, with goods results. She was ably assisted by the class managers, who helped run off the matches in efficient order. Following are the managers: Elizabeth Beall, general manager; Seniors, Ruth Lyon; Juniors, Leonore Morris; Sophomores, Doris Adams; Freshmen, Aileen Scott. Handball Handball offered a form of keen competition for the large number of women signed up for this sport throughout the semester. Miss Coleman of the Physical Education Department coached this sport, and Katherine Reedy was manager. A series of interclass matches was held and the finals were played between the Freshman and Sophomore teams, the former winning out after a hard- fought match. The interclass intercollegiate matches were played in Novem- ber with teams from Mills College. California won all the matches. The following managed their class teams: Lenora Clark, ' 20; Iskah Thrall, " 21; Gera Chism, ' 22; Helen Maslin, ' 23. Because of the unusually large number of women playing handball, new courts were constructed and the condition of the old ones improved. With this added stimulus and the competition resulting from so large an entry many excellent players were developed. HANDBALL two hundred and eighty-one BASKETBALL PRACTICE Basketball The basketball season this year was a very successful one, judging both from the large number of women who turned out at the first call and the enthusiastic interest shown throughout the entire semester. With Miss Guion of the Physical Education Department as coach and Lenora Clark, ' 20, as general manager, unusually strong teams were developed from the wealth of material available. After seven weeks of strenuous prac- tice, the class teams were picked, and there followed three weeks of training, during which the interclass games were played. The Freshmen and the Juniors won the right to battle for the championship cup on the morning of April 1 0. Several hundred spectators saw the contest, which was exciting from start to finish, and the Juniors managed to come out on the long end of the 35 to 33 score. As this makes the third time the 1921 class has won the cup, they will keep it permanently. After the game the all-star team was announced, each member being given a small gold basketball. Following is the team: Forwards: Iskah Thrall, ' 21 ; Dorothy Allen, ' 22; Doris Adams, ' 22. Centers: Edith Pasmore, ' 20; Ruby Brite, ' 20; Terys Dietle, ' 21. Guards.: Margaret Carr, ' 20; Dorothy Allen, ' 21. Lenora Clark, ' 20, was ably assisted in carrying out basketball by the fol- lowing class managers: Margaret Carr, ' 20; Terys Dietle, ' 21; Ruth Pilpel, ' 22, and Helen Maslin, ' 23. Numerals were awarded to the members of the various class teams, and from these teams eight women were chosen to make up the All-California team. two hundred and eighty-two Fencing The decision to make fencing a one-semester sport was fully justified by the large turnout this fall and the enthusiasm displayed. For the first time in the history of the sport in the University it was possible to have full class teams of five members each. Although the usual matches with Stanford were omitted, a very successful interclass meet more than filled the gap. In all, more than twenty-five bouts were staged, and the competition was very keen. The 1920 teams returned winner. Several special events enlivened the season. A duelling meet and an exhi- bition were staged for reproduction by a moving picture company. Mr. R. B. Miller of the Olympic Club acted as coach for the team, and voiced only the highest praise for the work accomplished by the women, in view of the short life of the sport. Exhibition matches were fenced on Field Day, and the All-California team of five was announced. Pins were awarded to the following women: Mary Stockle, ' 20; Erdy Caudle, 20; Evelina Peini, ' 21; Merle Hale, ' 21, and Genevieve Thomas, ' 22. Edith Pasmore, ' 20, managed the fencing in a very capable manner, and was assisted by the following women as class managers: Senior, Mary Stockle; Junior, Evelina Peini; Sophomore, Frances Fort. Steps have been taken to arouse interest in fencing for the coming se- mester. The plans formulated thus far include round robin matches and as much outside competition as may be available. A PRACTICE BOUT two hundred and eighty-three Crew During the past semester, crew claimed the attention of a greater number of women than ever before. Always four, and sometimes five, crews practiced on Lake Merritt in the afternoon, under the efficient direction of Miss Caroline Coleman. Unusual interest was shown, and the informal races between the various class crews enlivened the spirit and necessarily created much keener competition. As a result, the liveliest sort of rivalry ensued to win places on the class crews. On March 2 7, the four California class crews raced the corresponding crew of Mills College over a 500-yard course. The Mills crews carried away the honors in every race. Their superior team work told in the end. On Field Day April 1 the four class crews raced over the same course. The Sophomores wbn by three-fourths of a boat length. The Juniors barely nosed out the Seniors for second place, and the Freshmen brought up the rear. It was an exceedingly close contest and very interesting to watch. Prior to the race the following all-star crew was announced: Geraldine Pratt, Mildred Johnson, Sylvia Sabin, Grace Bliss, Lona Noble, Pauline Mercer, Beth Boggs, Miriam Lord, Ruth Lyon, Dorothy Carey, Loretta Huf- faker, Evelyn Haney, and Dorothea Gorter. Miriam Lord was appointed general manager for the crew. The success of the crew as it was carried on during the last year fulfilled the fondest hopes of the coach and the managers. The difficulty of handling the large number of entrants in this activity was overcome by the addition of considerable new equipment, and by more periods of practice. CREW PRACTICE two hundred and eighty-four CANOEING ON LAKE MERR1TT Canoeing Excellent support was given to canoeing during the past two semesters. In fact more able canoeists were turned out than ever before. At no time has more whole-hearted enthusiasm been shown or better and keener competition. Under the direction of Portia Wagenet, ' 19, the interclass regatta was successfully carried off on April 10. Prior to this date squads were picked, and went into training for the races. From these squads the members of the class crews were chosen. The races which were held on Women ' s Day were the first and second tandems, won by the Graduates and Sophomores, respectively. The singles and relay were won by the Juniors. As a result of this competition the Juniors were awarded the new champion- ship cup, the gift of Portia Wagenet. This cup, like the basketball cup, is to become the permanent possession of the class winning it three times. With this incentive and the probability of races with Mills, the prospects for next year seem quite favorable. Helen Manual acted as general manager for canoeing. The class managers were: Senior, Arline Weeks; Junior, Lois Howe; Sophomore, Agnes Dalziel, and Freshman, Evelyn Weeks. At the Field Day luncheon the following women were chosen to make up the all-star canoeing team: Doris Jacobs, 20; Arline Weeks, ' 20; Lois Howe, " 21 ; Dorothy Lee, ' 21, and Agnes Dalziel, 22. 5sE Hockey " All the pep in the world, " as some one stated it, characterized the hockey season, which began September 1 7 and ended on Field Day December 6, 1919. From the Freshman who had never before seen a hockey stick, to the graduate who had seen four years of service, the game was equally fascinating. Games were played every afternoon, and as a result of the interclass com- petition the 1920 class was declared the winner, with an average of 100 per cent, and thereby won the Spalding Hockey Cup on Field Day. For the first time in the history of the game California met outside teams, the Sophomore and Senior Class teams meeting their respective teams of Stanford at Palo Alto the morning of the big football game. The result was a tie, the Stanford Sophomores and the California Seniors winning their matches. Miss Ruth Elliott coached the players and the following managed the teams: Pauline Hodgson, ' 20, general manager; Geraldine Fitzgerald, ' 20; Dorothy Allen, ' 21; Margaret McCone, ' 22, and Iskah Thrall, ' 21, for the Freshmen. The All-California team announced on Field Day included the following, who were awarded gold emblems: Dorothy Allen, ' 21 ; Elizabeth Beall, ' 20; Grace Bliss, ' 21 ; Beth Boggs, ' 21 ; Hildreth Caldwell, 20; Pauline Hodgson, ' 20; Edith Pasmore, ' 20; Geraldine Pratt, ' 20; Katherine Reedy, ' 20, and Iskah Thrall, ' 21. The coach and managers devoted their entire attention to the advancement of this form of true sport and recreation, and the results of the hockey season show that the game has reached a point hitherto unattained. THE HOCKEY TEAM two hunched and eighty six WEARERS OF THE WOMEN S Josephine Guion Mary Woodford Caroline Coleman Ruth Elliot Helen Spencer Grace Stearns Carolyn Steel Edith Ueland Portia Wagenet Geraldine Fitzgerald Helen Halliday Louise Hurley Elizabeth Jensen Margaret McCully Margaret Lawton Ruth Lyon Pauline Mercer Edith Pasmore Geraldine Pratt Dorothy Allan Elizabeth Beall Margaret Bliss Pauline Hodgson Lauretta Huffaker SOPHOMORE Doris Adams two hundred and eighty-seven SOCIETIES Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha of California Established in 1898 1776 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. FACULTY Monroe E. Deutsch Adolphus J. Eddy Bernard A. Etcheverry Herbert McL. Evans Percival B. Fay Martin C. Flaherty Charles M. Gayley Robert Gordon Walter M. Hart Mellen W. Haskell Henry R. Hatfield Joel H. Hildebrand Dennis R. Hoagland Robert W. Hodgson Samuel J. Holmes iahn G. Howard incoln Hutchinson Frank Irwin Wills L. Jepson William C. Jones Eugene Joralemon Charles A. Kofoid Alexis F. Lange Joseph N. LeConte Derrick N. Lehmer Armin O. Leuschner Exum P. Lewis Gilbert N. Lewis Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback David T. Mason Henry Mattill John H. McDonald Orrin 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 N. Noble George R. Noyes Herbert C. Nutting Louis J. Paetow Jessica B. Peixotto Carl C. Plehn William J. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Charles H. Rieber 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 Rosalind Wulzen Isabel Anderson Dwight Bardwell Mabel Baird Miriam Bonner Gladys Campbell Ruth Carmichael GRADUATES Emily Carrier Louise Hurley Sara d ' Ancona Evadne Keats Catherine Delamere Leila Leitner William Dennes Jacob Posner Edward Ellsworth Cora Powell William Hoskins Frank Schacht SENIORS Mary Allen Robert M. Evans Hilda Krotozyner Milton L. Almquist William Faulkner Anna Krause Doris Anderson Beatrice Goldman Gertrude Lachman Evelyn Aylesworth Helen Gunderson Theodore C. Lawson Nellie Bartlett Evelyn Havill Eugenie Leonard Edna Bishop Helen Hobart Helen Limbaugh Marion Black Pauline Hodgson Duke A. Lovell Grace Brackett Esther Holman Eva McClatchie Helen Brier Lauretta Huffakler Helen McGregor Bradley Brown Bernice Hutchinson John B. McKinlay Nancy Cardwell Elizabeth Jenks Paul Marhenke Marjorie Cheese Paul B. Kelly George T. Moore Virginia Cook Thurston Knudson Vera Morse Richard Scofield Joseph Sharp Carolyn Steel Dorothy Uren Frank Wilcox Nancy Yerkes Cecil Mosbacker Helen Munn Helen Nathan Anne Newmen Maxine Orozco Hubert L. Pascoe Esther Pooler Herbert Rabinowitz Henriette Roumiguirre L. Laselle Thornburg Lilah Tunnicliffe Thomas F. Young Minnie Berelson JUNIORS Helene Clarke Metta Green Gladys Williams Vera Stump two hundred and ninety i! Tau Beta Pi (Technical and Scientific) Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 California Chapter Established 1906 Raymond B. Abbott Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence C. Cory Elmer F. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Henry D. Dewell Adolphus J. Eddy Bernard A. Etcheverry Bradley Brown John L. Cooley Milton Almquist Carl W. Appleford Orville Baldwin Allen R. Bonorden Sydney S. Gorham Carlton C. Hulin Keplar Johnson Reid P. Crippen George M. Cunningham William W. Davison FACULTY Francis S. Foote, Jr. George L. Greves Earnest A. Hersam John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderback GRADUATES Daryl D. Davis Merryn Gunzendorfer SENIORS Harold E. Jorgenson George L. Klingerman William Kyle Carl T. Long Harry Meyer Raymond H. Muenter JUNIORS Hubert W. Haberkorn Hobart W. Hanf Scott C. Haymond Rexwell D. Miller Alvin E. McMahon Clarence J. Nobmann William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Paul A. Swafford Nicholas L. Taliaferro Baldwin M. Woods Kenneth V. King Harold C. Whittlesey Frank E. O ' Neil Hubert L. Pascoe Edgar Persell Jackson Pressley Thomas Simpson Ferdinand G. Trescher Jonathan Wright Lionel H. Pries Dwight H. Thornburg Lawrence Washington ZA2 . two hundred and ninety-one John A. Britton Arthur W. Foster Clarence L. Cory Charles Derleth, Jr. Charles M. Cayley Golden Bear Organized in 1900 HONORARY MEMBERS Hiram W. Johnson William C. Jones William W. Morrow FACULTY John C. Merriam Frank Probert David P. Barrows Paul L. Cadman Morse A. Cartwright Wigginton E. Creed Monroe E. Deutch Newton B. Drury George C. Edwards Martin C. Flaherty Warren C. Gregory Maurice E. Harrison George Atcheson Russel W. Bell ALUMNI MEMBERS Samuel J. Hume Lincoln Hutchison Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Karl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch J. Milton Mannon, Jr. Orrin K. McMurray Ralph P. Merritt Guy S. Milberry GRADUATES Kenneth I. Hanson Anthony L. Mitchell Claude Rohwer Chester H. Rowell Benjamin Ide Wheeler Leon J. Richardson Chauncey W. Wells Edward J. Wickson Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt Luther A. Nichols Edmond O ' Neill Clarence A. Price Thomas M. Putnam Francis W. Rubke Robert G. Sproul James A. Sutton Julius Wagenheim Ray Vandervoort Pierce Works George H. Banning Wheaton H. Brewer Fred Brooks George M. Cunningham Harold Dexter Mark C. Elworthy Norman S. Gallison Leroy Gimbal Harry A. Godde Russel H. Green Donald Gregory Lowell Hall SENIORS Robert L. Harter Isaias W. Hellman III Charles F. Honeywell William U. Hudson Leslie W. Irving Robert Johnson Moreland Leithold Hale H. Luff Sumner N. Mering Howard E. Miller George G. O ' Brien Marcus C. Peterson Harold D. Pischel Jacob J. Posner James C. Raphael Raybourne W. Rinehart Ray Rohwer Lemuel D. Sanderson Clay H. Sorrick John A. Stewart George C. Tenney Charles L. Tilden Robertson Ward E. Irving White ' J0SA " 2?W two hundred and ninety-two Winged Helmet Organized in 1901 FACULTY James T. Allen Leonard Bacon David Prescott Barrows Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Ben M. Cherrington Walter Christie Herbert E. Cory Ernest C. Anderson George Atcheson William A. Brewer LeRoy C. Bush Raymond W. Cortelyou Harold Dexter John H. Duhring George R. Ellison Mark C. Elworthy Gerald B. Barnard Lawrence G. Blochman David Boucher John W. Butler Richard B. Carr Frank B. Champion John W. Cline, Jr. Charles Cobb Paul L. Davies William W. Davison Sinclair M. Dobbins Frederick W. Cousins Newton B. Drury Edward Elliot Farnham P. Griffith Maurice E. Harrison Joel H. Hildebrand Samuel J. Hume Charles H. Hyde Karl C. Leebrick Armin O. Leuschner Matthew C. Lynch Ralph P. Merritt Edmund O ' Neil Clarence Merle Price Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Richard F. Schulz William A. Setchell H. Morse Stephens James Sutton Charles Volz Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler SENIORS Harold W. Forsey Harold E. Fraser Norman S. Gallison Russell H. Green Donald M. Gregory Lewis G. Harrier Robert L. Harter Lawrence Herringer William W. Hewitt George S. Hinsdale Charles F. Honeywell Albert S. Hubbard William U. Hudson Leslie W. Irving Moreland Leithold Hale H. Luff Will E. Lyons Andrew M. Moore JUNIORS Deceased April. 1919. Franklin B. Doyle James E. Drew Robert W. Griffin Simpson H. Homage William H. Horstman Charles H. Howard Thatcher J. Kemp Russell A. Kern Sanford V. Larkey George Latham John R. Mage Olin C. Majors James L. Maupin Charles E. Meek Felix G. Mehan John W. Merchant Leslie O. Meyers Richard G. Murray Irving L. Neumiller Kenneth R. Nutting Alan R. Parrish Charles W. Partridge Wayne J. Peacock John Raggio Thomas W. Nelson William T. Nilon George J. O ' Brien Hubert L. Pascoe Marcus C. Peterson Andrew C. Rowe George C. Tenney D. Lewis Tupper Robertson Ward E. Irving White John M. Rogers Albert B. Sprott Henry M. Stevens Jack Symes Irving F. Toomey William E. Vaughan Kenneth Walsh A. Chester White William A. White Leo K. Wilson Davis Woolley Leonard C. Wooster two hundred and ninety-three two hundred and ninety-four David P. Barrows James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Stanley B. Freeborn Samuel J. Hume Lincoln Hutchinson Karl C. Leebrick Russell W. Bell Marshall P. Madison Luther A. Nichols George Atcheson, Jr. Ralph W. Arnot George H. Banning Caesar J. Bertheau Laurence C. Blanchard David Boucher Fred Brooks Harold P. Cass Robert E. Connolly Raymond W. Cortelyou Harold Dexter John H. Duhring Mark C. Elworthy Harold W. Forsey Don Armstrong Frank B. Champion Kenneth H. Dyer Ambrose F. Edwards Charles H. Howard Oscar J. McMillin Skull and Keys Organized in 1892 HONORARY Mathew C. Lynch Ralph P. Merritt Edmund O ' Neill Thomas M. Putnam Thomas F. Sanford William A. Setchell GRADUATES Eugene Prince Claude Rohwer SENIORS Harry A. Godde George S. Hinsdale Frederick M. Hook William U. Hudson Albert J. R. Houston Albert S. Hubbard Orra C. Hyde II Edward Kennedy Moreland Leithold Hale H. Luff George Martin William Matthews George B. Metcalfe Andrew M. Moore JUNIORS Olin C. Majors James L. Maupin Edgar D. O ' Brien Alan R. Parrish Wayne Peacock George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Edward G. Stridden Charles R. Volz Edward C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallis Benjamin Ide Wheeler Harry B. Seymour Kenneth G. Uhl Pierce Works George J. Milburn Thomas W. Nelson William T. Nilon John J. O ' Conner George J. O ' Brien Richard D. Perry Ray Rohwer Donald L. Seaton Ernest Sevier J. Sherrill Taylor Charles L. Tilden Arthur W. Turck Robertson C. B. Ward Jack F. White Arthur E. Ponting John Raggio, Jr. Kenneth H. Repath Sidney J. Tupper Kenneth Walsh Leo K. Wilson two hundred and ninetjr-fiv two hundred and ninety- six BE Beta Beta Organized in 1914 HONORARY Morse A. Cartwright Karl C. Leebrick James K. Fisk Matthew C. Lynch Stanley S. Freeborn Robert G. Sproul Russell N. Bell Richard Bertheau Albert G. Biehl Loys M. Blakeley A. Merrill Brown John Q. Brown Charles L. Detoy Larry Dunn Frank F. Hargear Alexander B. Hill Ronald W. Hunt GRADUATES Charles D. Lane Malin Langstrof Donald D. Lum Ernest C. Milliken Marshall W. Paxton Walter Schilling Clay H. Sorrick Harold B. Symes Robertson Ward William E. Waste Carlton G. Wells Ross J. Wright SENIORS Ray M. Alfred Thomas R. Ashby Robert F. Baker Robert M. Boag Kit E. Carson Harold P. Cass Robert E. Connelly Russell G. DeLappe Norman S. Gallison Harry E. Godde Donald M. Gregory Lowell B. Hall Robert L. Harter Stanley B. Harvey Wallace W. Hewitt Albert J. R. Houston Jack F. Post -graduate. Davis Farm School. Absent on leave. Albert S. Hubbard Ora T. Hyde Leslie W. Irving Gerald Z. Johnson George E. Martin Oscar J. McMillan George M. Melburn Sumner Mering George R. Metcalf Raymond H. Muenter George O ' Brien Marcus Peterson Claude Rohwer Raymond Rohwer Ernest P. Sevier Archie Q. Stewart White two hundred and ninety- seven g L M w7KiLdteKi fl 6MCK jSxF ns Sx ssts r RjGzSto E. J. Carey U. N. X. Organized in 1911 HONORARY Matthew C. Lynch Andrew L. Smith FACULTY Stanley B. Freeborn George A. Smithson Nicholas L. Taliaferro SENIORS Ray M. Alford Robert F. Baker Robert M. Boag Albert C. Buttolph, Jr. John Clark Russell G. DeLappe Mark C. Elworthy Harold W. Forsey Robert L. Harter Wallace W. Hewitt George S. Hinsdale Charles W. Hudner Gerald R. Johnson John S. Harry E. Loyd George E. Martin Oscar J. McMillan Thomas W. Nelson George J. O ' Brien Herbert B. Pawson Richard D. Perry Jacob B. Philbrook Ernest J. Phillips John A. Stewart D. Lewis Tupper Arthur W. Turck George E. Wightman Winstead Egbert H. Adams Frank B. Champion John W. Cline, Jr. Kenneth H. Dyer Ralph L. Finkbine Harry A. Jackson James L. Maupin Charles E. Meek JUNIORS Edgar D. O ' Brien John J. O ' Connor Alan R. Parrish Ward C. Schafer Joseph H. Stephens William E. Vaughan, Jr. Kenneth Walsh William H. Wieking two hundred and ninety-eight Pi Delta Epsilon HONORARY David Prescott Barrow B. P. Kurtz Aubrey Boyd Karl C. Leebrick Morse A. Cartwright Charles H. Raymond Monroe E. Deutch Charles H. Rieber Charles M. Gayley Robert G. Sproul Samuel J. Hume Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler SENIORS AND George Atcheson, Jr. George H. Banning William A. Brewer Harold W. Forsey Harold E. Fraser Norman S. Gallison Clarence D. Greenhood Frank F. Hargear Moreland Leithold Hale H. Luff Charles Miles E. Irving GRADUATES Anthony L. Mitchell Andrew M. Moore Dixwell L. Pierce Eugene M. Prince James C. Raphael Raybourne W. Rinehart Byron J. Showers H. Allan Sproul George C. Tenney Kenneth G. Uhl Robertson Ward White JUNIORS Lawrence G. Blochman Russell A. Kern John W. Cline, Jr. Tom H. Louttit Charles Cobb Gerald F. MacMullen Paul L. Davies William E. Vaughan Sinclair M. Dobbins William A. White 1 two hundred and ninety-nine (Literary) HONORARY MEMBERS James T. Allen Leonard Bacon David P. Barrows Harold L. Bruce Witter Bynner Carol Eberts James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Porter Garnett Charles M. Gayley Walter M. Hart Victor H. Henderson Samuel J. Hume Charlotte Kelt Benjamin P. Kurtz A. F. Lange Chauncey Karl C. Leebrick George R. MacMinn O. K. McMurray Jessica Davis Nahl Perham W. Nahl Eugene Neuhaus M. F. Patterson D. O. Peters A. U. Pope William Popper A. W. Ryder C. L. Seeger G. A. Smithson E. G. Stricklen Richard W. Tully C. D. von Neumayer W. Wells ACTIVE MEMBERS Eugene M. Prince, ' 1 7 Mabel Baird, ' 1 8 Helen Davis, 1 8 A. Laurence Mitchell, ' I 8 Eda Lou Walton, ' 1 8 Isabel Anderson, ' I 9 George Atcheson, Jr., 1 9 A. G. Biehl, ' 1 9 Wheaton Brewer, ' 1 9 Ruth Chrisman, ' I 9 Charles Detoy, 19 Grace Ellis, ' 1 9 Maude Ellis, ' I 9 Phyllis Hawkins, 1 9 Moreland Leithold, ' 1 9 Howard Miller, ' 19 J. Joseph Posner, ' I 9 James C. Raphael, ' 1 9 William A. Brewer, ' 20 Narcissa Cerini, " 20 W. A. Mary G. Clark, ' 20 C. S. Edwards, ' 20 Norman S. Gallison, ' 20 Clarence D. Greenhood, ' 20 Hale H. Luff, ' 20 S. N. Mering, ' 20 Charles Miles, ' 20 Doris Peoples, ' 20 Louis Piccirillo, " 20 Raybourne W. Rinehart, ' 20 George C. Tenney, ' 20 Aline Verrue, ' 20 E. Irving White, ' 20 R. A. Beals, ' 2l L. G. Blochman, " 2 I J. W. Cline, Jr., ' 21 S. M. Dobbins, ' 21 Hildegarde Flanner, ' 2 1 Thomas H. Louttit, ' 2 1 G. F. McMullen, ' 21 White, ' 21 three hundred Beta Gamma Sigma (Commerce) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, Alpha Chapter Established 1913 1907 FACULTY David Prescott Barrows Henry R. Hatfield Soloman A. Blum Frederick R. Macaulay Ira B. Cross Carl C. Plehn Stuart Daggett Charles C. Staehling John F. Forbes Thomas H. Reed ' Arthur R. Bradford Frank Crane Harold Dexter Lemuel J. Dunn Norman S. Callison Harry O. Geary Bart A. Gheo SENIORS Harold B. Symes Harold W. Gunnison Hale H. Luff Averill G. McAlpine Eugene B. Morosoli Donald H. Packer Fred E. Starr Ian M. Strange Dwight W. Chapman Fay I. Christie James M. Cleary Horace H. Hagerty JUNIORS Alfred E. Maffly Frank L. Naylor, Jr. Ure R. Robinson G. Halmer Shellenberger Graduated in December, 1919 three hundred and one STS Prytanean Organized in 1901 Edith Bryan Ruby Cunningham Mary B. Davidson Ruth Elliott Romilda P. Mead FACULTY Lillian Moore Agnes F. Morgan Mary F. Patterson Ethel Sherman Lucy W. Stebbins GRADUATES Isabelle Anderson Margaret Sherman Mary Corry Beatrice Swan Helen Geiser Marion Tildon Portia Wagenet SENIORS Helen Allan Eleanor Barnard Madeleine Benedict Marian Blankinship Margaret Breedlove Narcissa Cerini Ruth Chatfield Alice Gait Julia Hamilton Dorothy Harpham Helen Hobart Bernice Hutchison Ruth LeHane Miriam Marks Edith Maslin Doris Peoples Geraldine Pratt Katharine Schwaner Katharine Towle Aline Verrue three hundred and two Dagger Society (Dramatics) Organized in 1908 FACULTY Maude C. Eberts Elizabeth Wack GRADUATES Maude Ellis Howard Miller Harold Weise H. A. Black Grace Ellis Eva Benedict Marion Black Narcissa Cerini Charles Edwards Evelyn Murthin Louis Piccirillo Raybourne Rinehart Lorna Williamson SOPHOMORES Lloyd Corrigan Marie Myers three hundred and three Alpha Zeta (Agriculture) Founded at the Ohio State University in 1897 California Chapter Established 1909 John Willis Adriance Edward O. Amundsen Ernest Brown Babcock S. H. Becket Melville W. Buster Ray E. Clauson J. Elliot Coit Bertram Hanford Crocheron Jay Brownlee Davidson Irving F. Davis Harry E. Drobish E. C. Essig Bernard A. Etcheverry Henry P. Everett William Frederick Gericke John Washington Gilmore Herman I. Crasser Roy M. Hagen Clarence Melvin Haring Lawrence E. Hazeltine Arthur H. Hendrickson William Broadbeck Herms William Henry Alison Henry T. Anderson Earl Murray Blair Frank B. Bowker John Ensley Campbell Fred Gerhard Christenson Clyde C. Barnum FACULTY Robert Willard Hodgson William Titus Home Thomas Forsyth Hunt Meyer Edward Jaffa G. William Kretsinger Charles Bernard Lipman Donald E. Martin William McCutchan Elwood Mead Robert Frederick Miller Joseph G. Moody Walter Mulford Warner D. Norton Walter Eugene Packard Henry Joseph Quayle William Robert Ralston Myron A. Rice Chester Linwood Roadhouse Knowles A. Ryerson Niles P. Searles William Alfred Setchell Leslie T. Sharp SENIORS Harold Warren Forsey Harry Anthony Godde George Morton Gowen Frederick Ernest Hadley Glen Lester Hanner Harry Lloyd Holmes Martin Richard Huberty JUNIORS Ronald A. Davidson John Albert McKee Charles F. Shaw Alfred Smith R alph Elliot Smith William L. Sweet Thomas F. Tavernetti Laurence Wilson Taylor Ralph Hawley Taylor John Irwin Thompson Frank G. Tiffany Ellsworth J. Tippet Gordon Haynes True Hubert Everett Van Norman Edwin Coblentz Voorhies Ralph M. Walker Melville E. Wank Herbert John Webber J. C. Whitten Edward James Wickson Carl J. Williams George H. Wilson W. W. Wobus Frank Wood Ronald Walter Hunt John Franklin Osborn Willis Rolland Senter Byron Jennings Showers Harry Allan Sproul John Dorsey Wheeler John William Merchant m ass three hundred and four Phi Lambda Upsilon FACULTY Roy M. Bauer William A. Brewer Robert M. Evans William F. Giauque Thomas F. Young JUNIORS Arthur H. French John S. Shell Edwin J. Meji a Leo V. Ster.k Edwin V. Van Amringe SOPHOMORES Ludvig Reimers Elliot Q. Adams Charles B. Bennett Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur C. Christie William V. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman George E. Gibson Earnest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Benjamin I. Meyer E. Jaffa Frank L. Kleeberger Wendell M. Latimer Andrew C. Lawson Gilbert N. Lewis George D. Louderback Edmond O ' Neill Merle Randall Thorburn B. Robertson Thomas D. Stewart Wheeler GRADUATES John A. Almquist Thorfin R. Hogness Dwight C. Bardwell William M. Hoskins Bruner M. Burchfield Sherwin Maeser Karl R. Edlund Henry B. Merrill Roscoe H. Gerke Frank H. Schacht Manual L. Zavala SENIORS Clarence A. Jenks Edward J. Savannah Harry B. Wilcox Edwin D. Wilson three hundred and five :ALIFORN A igno (Chemistry) Organized 1900 HONORARY Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. Ruliff S. Holway Mrs. Edward Booth Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis Mrs. Gerald E. Branch Dr. Ida McLean Mrs. William C. Bray Dr. Agnes Morgan Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. Charles W. Porter GRADUATES Aura Hardison Marguerite Johnson Carolyn Steel Elsie Brink Leta Brown Jennie Clauson Edna Bishop Rose Keith Frances Porter Lorene Smelser Anna Sommers JUNIORS Edna Hansen Frances Hesse Caroline Hrubetz Louise Stocking Bell Anderson Selma Ellign Arda Green Metta Clare Green three hundred and Nu Sigma Psi (Physical Education) HONORARY Caroline C. Coleman Josephine Guion Sarah Russell Davis B. Louise Patterson Florence Eisenhardt Edith Ueland Ruth Elliott Mary Woodford GRADUATES Jessie C. Boies Pauline Clark Dorothy Flynn Ellen Gall Philura McG. Gibbs Helen Halliday Winnefred R. Horn SENIORS Jane Alexander Elizabeth Beall Ruby Brite Olive Burwell Margaret Carr Erdy Caudle Lenora Clark (Catherine Denman Elma Dilg Lela Ewert JUNIORS Grace Bliss Catherine Davis Lucile Matthews Florence Randall Elizabeth Jensen Lola Krieghbaum Hazel P. Neeley Anita Nielsen Bertha Nielsen Alice Sanderson Doris M. Sherman Pauline Hodgson Margaret Law-ton Helen Nathan Mary Oliver Edith Pasmore Geraldine Pratt Katharine Reedy Clara Sanford Lillian Shattuck Grace Stockwell Edith Sanderson Monica Stoy Iskah Thrall Alma Trabue Juanita Williams three hundred and seven Eta Kappa Nu (Electrical Engineering) Founded at University of Illinois, October 28, 1904 Mu Chapter Established December 18, 1915 HONORARY MEMBER Clarence Linus Cory ASSOCIATE MEMBER Baldwin Munger Woods FACULTY George Lothaine Greves Alvin Edward McMahon William Cyrus Pomeroy GRADUATES Daryl Dean Davis Carl Samuel Rohr Edward Vernon Tenney SENIORS Milton Leroy Almquist Louis Fink Boerner Bradley Belknap Brown Earl Bond Hansen Hugo Ferdinand Holm Clinton Samuel King Chester B. McAllister Harry Barthold Meyer Raymond Henry Muenter Jackson Hard Pressley Charles Wiles Robbins Harold C. Silent Harold Alger Wulff JUNIORS Clarence Arthur Andrews Bayard Alexander Freed Earle McKenzie Brown Leslie Oscar Meyers Arthur Abel Charlson Fred Brewster Owen Reid Perkins Crippen Raymond Putney Schulze Ronald Bowman Stewart three hundred and eight SIS Phrontisterion HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Ide Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS The Faculty of the History Department GRADUATES George Atcheson, Jr. Eugene M. Prince Russell W. Bell J. Marius Scammell Frank F. Hargear Robert L. Smyth George Herrington Kenneth G. Uhl Karl C. Leebrick Rolland A. Vandergrift Loyd J. Mecham Ray Vandervoort Solomon N. Mitrani William E. Waste Dixwell L. Pierce Donald W. Wheaton Benjamin W. Wheeler SENIORS John F. Florida Allan P. Lindsay Carroll F. Grunsky Sumner N. Mering Clifton C. Hildebrand Charles Miles Arnold S. Rothwell " three hundred and nine Epsilon Alpha (Dentistry) Organized 9 5 FACULTY Dr. H. Alvarez Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. R. B. Chessall Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. L. G. Cuenin Dr. F. W. Epley Dr. C. R. Giles Dr. Geo. N. Grover Dr. D. Gwinn Dr. L. Heacock Dr. D. Q. Jackson Dr. C. W. Johnson Dr. H. Johnston Dr. C. E. King Dr. P. T. Lynch SENIORS F. Paul Burke L. W. Hahn F. A. Barz F. G. Casella C. R. Flagg L. A. Hewitt J. Lorenz C. Westbay JUNIORS J. A. Marshall L. W. Marshall E. H. Mauk Guy S. Millberry C. W. Neff A. Pruett E. Rebstock M. Rhoades H. E. Ridenour Bernard S. Rosen Wm. J. Roush A. E. Scott J. G. Sharpe W. F. Sharpe G. W. Simonton V. Simonton C. Zappettini H. E. Hendricks E. Seaman W. S. Mortley A. Thatcher B. F. Toffkmire H. Umhalt C. R. Vitous 1 three hundred and ten Phi Delta Kappa Lambda Chapter HONORARY MEMBERS David P. Barrows Alexis F. Lange FACULTY Frank L. Kleeberger Robert J. Leonard Charles E. Martin Cyrus D. Mead Charles E. Rugh Winfield S. Thomas John S. Bolin Richard G. Boone J. W. Breitwieser Richard S. French Ruliff S. Holway William W. Kemp Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES R. C. Merrill W. E. Morgan W. W. Patty J. D. Pymm F. H. Schacht W. C. Waibel S. W. Wilcox M. Yulich A. J. Baker W. W. Beatty J. C. Brandt A. S. Boulware H. L. Eby H. W. Edwards W. F. Ewing W. V. Emery A. J. Hamilton T. P. Knudson W. M. Braun G. A. Betz C. E. Bush three hundred and eleven Lambda Upsilon (Public Health) Organized 1919 ADVISORY BOARD John N. Force William B. Herma Robert T. Legge HONORARY MEMBERS Mary I. Beattie Laura Cairns Lucy W. Stebbins OFFICERS President Secretary E. Francis Rogers Dorothy Beck Vice-President Treasurer Carmen Blessing Katherine Oman GRADUATES Carmen Blessing Mable Lockhart Martha Powers Mary K. Adams M. Dorothy Beck Madaline M. Benedict Dorothy Cloud Bertha J. Dubovsky Rose Goong Adrian Jongeneel Katherine LeHane Lula P. Merry Katherine Oman Alice Potter E. Frances Rodgers Sylvia C. Sabin L. Constance Cooke Jean G. Johnson L. Amy Wells Clara J. Whisman three hundred and twelve Pi Lambda Phi (French) Organized in 1906 as Le Cercle Fran ais Reorganized in 1920 HONORARY Louis Barnier Gilbert Chinard John T. Clark Percival B. Fay William Girard Richard T. Holbrook Milutin Krunich Regis Michaud Albert Pages Caroline Singleton Alfred Solomon Martha Sturm Maria Teresa Tommasini Leslie M. Turner GRADUATES Louise Le Breton Lucetta Kellenbarger Ruth Dobbins Marguerite Merker Helen Hannon Frederick Tostenson Aura Hardison Rutha Williams Helen Alexander Concetta Bellanca Katherine Betts Florence Bridge Arthur Coe Dorothy Cox Annette Girard Ruth Hardy Gabrielle Heggie Jessie Hilman SENIORS Mildred Hollis Helen Kearney Vibella Martin Annette Meyer Maxine Orozco Henriette Roumiguiere Cassell Ryan Jeanette Sholes Lilah Tunnicliffe Hildegarde Van Brunt Helen Weed three hundred and thirteen Tau Kappa Phi FACULTY Aubrey Boyd C. Chapel Judson Perham W. Nahl Charles H. Raymond Oliver M. Washburn GRADUATES Cloyd J. Sweigert SENIORS Russel G. DeLappe Leon D. Lockwood Gerald J. Fitzgerald Duke A. Lovell Moreland Leithold Charles Miles JUNIORS Tirey L. Ford, Jr. Alvin D. Hyman Harry A. Schary SOPHOMORES Amasa M. Bowles Robert L. Ingram Van Allen Haven Fred Monhoff Clay Spohn three hundred and fourteen STSfe Alpha Pi Zeta (Political Science) HONORARY MEMBERS David Prescott Barrows Benjamin Ide Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Edgar Dawson Charles E. Martin J. Roy Douglas Thomas H. Reed Ludwig Ehrlich Edward M. Sait Edward Elliott E. T. Williams ACTIVE MEMBERS GRADUATES Isabella Anderson Max C. Baugh Harold A. Black Alice Cook Malbone W. Graham, Jr. Adelaide Harrison Asa Harshbarger Josephine Hoyt Wing N. Mah Edward A. Martin Warren T. McGrath Renwick McNiece Helen Rocca Gertrude Roddy Pardaman Singh Benjamin H. Williams SENIORS Virginia Cook D. J. Cox Fred M. Cross Ray Fox Ralph E. Goodsell Margaret Kemp Helen MacGregor Mildred Mallon Harold G. Schutt Katherine Towle JUNIORS Howard L. Burrell Mildred Moulton Clifton Hildebrand J. Francis Scott Dorothy Van Vranken three hundred and fifteen STS Economics Society OFFICERS President Helen Hobart Vice President Cecil Mosbacher Secretary Jane Alexander Treasurer Ethel McMurchie HONORARY Mrs. H. P. Bates Miss Margaret Murdock Mrs. I. B. Cross Dr. Jessica Peixotto Mrs. B. N. Grimes Miss C. Schleef Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Miss Lilly Sherman Dean Lucy Stebbins Helen Geiser Helen Hambly GRADUATES Grace Stearns Beatrice Swan SENIORS Helen Allen Eleanor Barnard Jean Budge Wilma Cheatham Virginia Gohn Amy Gordon Rebecca Gregg Julia Hamilton Placie Howard Edith Katten Ruth LeHane Meta Ludewig Ida Michelbacher Ramona Morgan Alice Mundorf Geraldine Pratt Celia Richards Alice Rouleau Annette Ruggles Catherine Russell Marjorie Scott Vestine Smith Lorraine Theisen Eleanora Tyrrell JUNIORS Mildred Blackstock Helen Robinson Phoebe Colby Lucy Smith Mary Louise Michaels Hilda Von Soosten three hundred and sixteen Sigma Kappa Alpha Women ' s History Society Established in 1915 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. N. I. Gardner Mrs. L. J. Paetow Mrs. K. C. Leebrick Dr. Jessica B. Peixotto Mrs. W. A. Morris Mrs. B. I. Wheeler Prof. Louis J. Paetow Miss Mary Williams GRADUATES Eva Pressley Edith Sherburne Pauline Wood Nancy Yerkes (Mrs.) Frances L. Young Doris Bexler Ruth Carmichael Sarah d ' Ancona Ruth Hardy Mildred Hook Beatrice Goldman Helen Munn Esther Soule Margaret Breedlove Theresa Costa Grace Cutting Jeannette Sudow Lucy Spaulding three hundred and seventeen Alpha Nu FACULTY Alice Metcalf Ruth Okey Agnes Morgan Anna W. Williams GRADUATES Helen Doyle Anita Lasse n Maybell Eager Gertrude Raven SENIORS Jessie Easton lola Hardy Margaret Guilford Ophelia Kroeger Ruth Hardison Mary Stockle Doris Wilson three hundred and eighteen Delta Epsilon Art Honor Society for Women Organized in 1914 HONORARY Lucy Conant Mary F. Patterson GRADUATES Ethel Carlylon Jeanette Dyer Charlotte E. Morgan Ruth Chrisman SENIORS Elah Hale Alice G. Rouleau Dorothy Wilkinson JUNIORS Stephanie Damianakes Charlotte Euler Mansie G. Walker SOPHOMORES Val Kaun Marjorie Perry Marjorie Turner FRESHMEN Elizabeth T. Daniels three hundred and nineteen GRADUATES Isabella Anderson Madeleine Muldoon Vera Chatfield Margaret Murdock Molly Corry Alice Porterfield Julia Hamilton Ruth LeHane Doris Peoples Katherine Towle Aline Verrue Torch and Shield Founded in 1907 Reorganized in 1915 Helen Allan Madeleine Benedict Margaret Breedlove Narcissa Cerini Ruth B. Chatfield Beth Cereghino Minora McCabe Margaret Breedlove Ruth Chatfield Bernice Hutchison Helen Atkinson Beth Cereghino Faith Cushman Edith Dasiking JUNIORS Margaret Morgan Evelyn Sanderson Donna Watson GRADUATES Vera Chatfield Madeline Muldoon Doris Peoples Katherine Towle Aline Verrue JUNIORS Minora McCabe Louise Meilike Margaret Morgan Florence Rhein Donna Watson three hundred and twenty .mm rfc Kappa Beta Pi (Legal) Founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law in 1908 University of California Chapter Established in 1917 HONORARY Gail Laughlin JURIS DOCTORS Esto Broughton Lucy C. Mount Enid Childs Rosamond Parma Eloise Gushing James M. Perry Helen Van Gulpen Harris Carol A. Rehnsch Theresa Meikle Frances H. Wilson GRADUATES Margaret Hayne Harrison Hazel Murphy Smith CLASS OF 1918 Helen Virginia Davis Charlotte Favor MacGregor CLASS OF 1919 Agnes R. Polsdorfer Marguerite M. Shipman Tau Psi Epsilon (Psychology) HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Warner Brown Mrs. George M. Stratton Mrs. Edward C. Tolman Olga L. Bridgman Warner Brown FACULTY George M. Stratton Edward C. Tolman GRADUATES J. A. Baker Beulah Morrison Helena Gamble Eva Pressley Helen Hobart Margaret Russell Edythe Selling Katten Walker Schilling Theodora Kracaw Edith Ueland Alma Lavenson Jean Walker John McGeoch Wilma Walton Margaret Montague Florence Whittell Dorothy Yates SENIORS Cecilia Hardman Eleanor Crofts Catherine Aronson JUNIORS Grace Montgomery three hundred and twenty-one THE CLASSES SENIOR WOMEN ' S HALL IN THE MOONLIGHT 3 ) sAJ am THDUKOOM 3HT HI JJAH 8 ' H3MOW t SENIOR CLASS i REUBEN J. IRVIN FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS ROBERT E. CONNOLLY SPRING SEMESTER President Reuben J. Irvin Vice President Narcissa Cerini Secretary Marcus C. Peterson Treasurer Gerville T. Mott Sergeant-at- Arms. Raymond W. Cortelyou Yell Leader Leroy C. Bush President Robert E. Connolly Vice President Ruth Le Hane Secretary Harry A. Godde Treasurer Raymond W. Cortelyou Sergeant-at-Arms John A. Stewart Yell Leader Leroy C. Bush three hundred and twenty-three as SENIOR M LOUIS W. ACHENBACH Riverside Medicine Del Rey; Alpha Kappa Kappa. MARY K. ADAMS Piedmont Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. FREDERICK AICHER, JR. Harvey. 111. Mechanics Kappa Alpha; A. S. M. E. STELLA AJAMIAN Selma Letters and Science Parliamentary Debating Society, Secretary (I). Vice President (3). HELEN ALEXANDER Los Angeles Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Le Cercle Francais (3); Newman Club, Membership Com- mittee (4); Canadian Club, Executive Commit- tee (4); Senior Advisor; Partheneia (4). JUNE ALEXANDER Berkeley Letters and Science -Nu Sigma Psi; Economics Club, Secretary (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Advisor; Extravaganza Cast. WILLIAM H. ALLISON, JR. San Francisco Agriculture Achaean Club; Alpha Zeta. HELEN ALLAN Nome, Alaska Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Economics Club; Y. W. C. A., President (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Fin ance Committee, Senior Week; Student Wel- fare Committee (3). GRETCHEN APPEL Letters and Science Emmett, Idaho -Delta Gamma. JOHN J. ALLEN Letters and Science Oakland -Theta Chi. MILTON L. ALMQU1ST Atwater Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Sec- retary (4). CRESANTIA M. ALTMAN Letters and Science. ESTELLE ALTSCHUL Letters and Science. SAUL ALTSHULER Civil Engineering Kadimah; Oakland Duluth, Minn. Jaffa, Palestine Menorah; Civil Engineering Association. CORA ANDERSON Los Angeles Commerce Executive Committee; Y. W. C. A., Personal Committee (4), Finance Committee (4), Second Cabinet Member (4). HENRY T. ANDERSON Selma Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Big C Society; Var- sity Basketball Team (2), (3). Captain (4); Athletic Committee, Agriculture Club. NORMAN H. ANGELL Soquel Mechanics Kappa Alpha; A. S. M. E. JOHN W. H. ARCHER Hollywood Letters and Science Theta Xi; Freshman Track Team, Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Cross Country Team (2); Pajamarino Commit- tee (I), (3), Chairman (2); Chairman Sopho- more Tag Day; Senior Ball Decoration Commit- tee; Treble Clef Opera (2); Extravaganza Cast (4); Mining Association (2); Newman Club, Vice President (3); Agriculture Club. GRACE ARLETT Oakland Letters and Science A. W. S. Loan Fund Com- mittee (4); Extravaganza Cast. LAND1S J. ARNOLD Colorado Springs, Colo. Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Forestry Club (4). RALPH W. ARNOT Placerville Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Skull and Key; Perma- nent Organization and Reunion Committee; Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee; 1919 Blue and Gold Staff (3). KATHERINE ARONSON San Francisco Letters and Science Tau Psi Epsilon. CHARLES L. AUSTIN Berkeley Agriculture. EVELYN AYLESWORTH Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Assistant in Department of Physics (4). BERTHA AYLSWORTH Berkeley Letters and Science- Parliamentary Debating Society; Social S cience Club. EDWARD S. BABCOCK, JR. Riverside Medicine Del Rey; Alpha Kappa Kappa. FRANCES BACON Berkeley Commerce Sigma Kappa. RALPH F. BAGLEY Berkeley Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Manager Occident; Newman Club, Treasurer (3); Ad- vance Manager Glee Club Australian Tour (4). ROBERT F. BAKER Alameda Letters and Science Sigma Nu; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Student Union Committee; General Ar- rangement Committee, Senior Week; Glee Club. O. D. BALDWIN Cloverdale Mechanics Theta Xi; A. S. M. E. Chairman (4) ; Tau Beta Pi. EDNA BANKS Sacramento Letters and Science Chairman Arrangements Committee Fashion Show; Programme Commit- tee, Big C Sirkus; Newman Club. I three hundred and twenty-four m i MARY BANKS lola, Kan. Letters and Science. ELEANOR BARNARD Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Economics Club; Chairman Woman ' s Welfare Committee; Students ' Welfare Committee; Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrange- ment Committee; Senior Finance Committee; Junior Prom Arrangement Committee; Sopho- more Hop Decoration Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Prytanean Fete (I). (2). ()); Blue and Gold Staff (3). LAURENCE BARNARD Ventura Agriculture Varsity Boxing Team (3); Man- agerial Staff, Agriculture Journal. HELEN BARNETT San Francisco Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Spanish Club. PETER BARNETT Calexico Letters and Science Varsity Wrestling Team (2); Freshman Rally Committee. MARJOR1E BARR Los Angeles Commerce. Laton -Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Napa Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Corning -Senate Debating Society; NELLIE BARTLETT Letters and Science- Advisory Committee. ROY M. BAUER Letters and Science- Lambda Upsilon. MAX C. BAUGH Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. ELIZABETH BEALL Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s C Society (2), (3), President (4); Nu Sigma Psi; Tennis Team ( I ) ; All-California Tennis Team ( I ) ; All-California Hockey Team (3); All-California Basketball Team (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee (3); Chairman Women ' s jinx Com- mittee (3); Chairman Point System Commit- tee (4). EXHIBIT B GAMMA PHI BETA Santa Barbara Fern dale -Lambda Upsilon, Secre- Tuolumne HAZEL BEAN Letters and Science. DOROTHY BECK Letters and Science- tary; Senior Advisor. GLADYS BEEMAN Letters and Science. ANDREW BELLANCA San Francisco Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). CONCETTA BELLANCA San Francisco Letters and Science Le Cercle Francais; Cir- colo Italiano (3), (4). GLADYS BENDURE Durango. Colo. Letters and Science- Class Crew (3), (4); Par- theneia (3); Extravaganza Cast. EVA BENEDICT Lodi Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; Class Tennis Team (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee 4); Mandolin and Guitar Club, Secretary (3), President (4); Readers ' Club, Secretary (4). MADELEINE BENEDICT Pleasanton Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Torch and Shield; Prytanean, Treasurer (4); Class Hockey Team (I), (2); Senior Represen- tative A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Senior Advisor; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Prytanean Fete Cafe (3); Costume Committee Extravaganza; Junior Faree Cast; Extravaganza Cast. GERTRUDE BERNARD Letters and Science. Bishop CECIL A. BEST Berkeley Commerce Senior Ball Decoration Committee. CLARE E. BIRD La Jolla Letters and Science (Medicine) Phi Chi; Pres- ident Associated Pre-Medical Students. EXHIBIT A ZETA PSI EDNA BISHOP Letters and Science -Iota Sigma Pi. Berkeley three hundred and twenty-five EXHIBIT C ALPHA TAU OMEGA MABELLE BISHOP Letters and Science. RUBY BISHOP Letters and Science- Advisor. Helena, Mont. Fort Bragg -Pi Sigma Gamma; Senior MARION BLACK San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Mask and Dagger; Freshie Glee Committee; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Student Welfare Committee (3); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; Senior Extravaganza Commit- tee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet (4); Casts: " Androcles and the Lion " (I), " Canterbury Pilgrims " (I), Junior Day Curtain Raiser, " A Woman ' s Way " (4), " Her Hus- band ' s Wife " (4), Senior Extravaganza (4). DOROTHEA BLAIR Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Chairman Red Cross Book Drive (3); Senior Advisor, Captain; General Chairman A. W. S. Class Open House; Reception Committee Senior Ball; Pry- tanean Reception Committee (4). EARL M. BLAIR Placerville Agriculture Alpha Zeta. BEATRICE BLANCHARD San Francisco Letters and Science A. W. S. Executive Board (4); Partheneia, Manager (4); Chairman Music Committee, Partheneia (4); Student Director Fine Arts Association. LAURENCE C. BLANCHARD National City Mechanics Psi Upsilon; Skull and Key. MARIAN BLANKINSHIP Berkeley Letters and Science Alph a Delta Pi; Pry- tanean, Secretary (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3), (4); National Service Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; Stu- dent Union Committee (3), (4); Students ' Wel- fare Committee; Senior Week Finance Commit- tee; Permanent Memorial Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Advisor, Chairman. FAITH BOARDMAN Riverside Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Treble Clef, Casts: " Something Like That, " " The Clothesline " ; Senior Extravaganza Cast; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). LOUIS F. BOERNER Atascadero Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu. CONSTANCE BOESKEN San Francisco Letters and Science Partheneia Properties Committee (3); Chairman (4). MARJORIE BONNER Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Y. W. C. A. (I), (3); Big C Sirkus (4); National Service Committee (3); Senior Advisor; Partheneia ( I ) ; Extravaganza Cast. HORATIO A. BORDERS Chicago, 111. Letters and Science. GAIL BORUM Letters and Science. LEROY J. BOWMAN Letters and Science. three hundred and twenty-six MARGARET BREEDLOVE Oakland Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Istyc; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Daily Californian Staff (2). (3); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; General Committee Senior Week; Publicity Chairman Partheneia; Pub- licity Committee Senior Week; Red Cross, Chairman (4); Chairman i heater Prytanean Fete; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Tickets Sales, Woman ' s Day Dance (3). ALFRED F. BRESLAUER San Francisco Jurisprudence Menorah Society, President (4); Intercollegiate Debating Team. WILLIAM A. BREWER, JR. Burlingame Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Phi Lambda Upsilon; English Club, President (4); Press Club; Glee Club; Senate Debating Society; Chairman Debating Council (4); National Service Committee (2); Student Union Committee; Senior Extravaganza Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Daily Califor- nian (I), (2), (3); Pelican Staff (2), (3), (4); Occident Staff (4); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; University Calendar, Editor (2), (3), (4); Co- author, Senior Extravaganza. FLORENCE BRIDGE Los Angeles Letters and Science -Redivivia; Senior Ad- visor; Extravaganza Cast. CHARLES C. BRINER Jackson, Mich. Medicine Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. HELEN BRITTON Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Fencing Team (4). EDLA BROMAN Berkeley Letters and Science. EXHIBIT F ALPHA DELTA PHI FRED BROOKS Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; U. N. X.; Skull and Key; Kappa Beta Phi; Varsity Football Team (I), (2), (3), Captain (4); Rugby Team (4); Big C Society, President (3); Circle C Society. BRADLEY B. BROWN San Francisco Mechanics Phi Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Kappa Nu. PHYLLIS BROWN Santa Rosa Letters and Science. MARY P. BRUSHER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Treble Clef. V1TO A. BRUSSOLO San Francisco Mining Theta Tau; Mining Association, Secre- tary (4); Italian Club, Vice President (4). RUTH BUCKLAND San Francisco Letters and Science. JEAN BUDGE Medford, Ore. Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Economics Club. ELIZABETH BUFFINGTON Los Angeles Agriculture Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean Fete (I), (2), (3); Senior Advisor, Captain; Welfare Committee, College of Agriculture; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee; Chairman Senior Banner Committee; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; Junior Prom Committee; Partheneia (3); Extravaganza Cast. JOHN D. BULLOCK Fort Atkinson, Wis. Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Junior Class Treasurer; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff (2). MILDRED BURCHELL Le Grand Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Senior Advisor. EXHIBIT E DELTA GAMMA SHERMAN R. BURDICK Mining Captain U. C. Cadets. Big Pine three hundred and twenty-seven " MUSH " MUCKING INSTEAD OF STUDYING ELEANOR BURDORF Fullerton Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Class Crew (3); Y. W. C. A. Committee; Senior Advisor; Players ' Club. HELEN BURKE San Diego Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Advisor; Treble Clef (2). HUGH H. BURTON Pomona Commerce Theta Xi. LE ROY C. BUSH Honolulu, T. H. Letters and Science Dahlonega; Winged Hel- met; Freshman Swimming Team; Varsity Swim- ming Team (2), (3), (4); Class Yell Leader (3), (4); Assistant Treasurer Student Union (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee; Senior As- sembly Committee; Chairman Senior Ball Dec- oration Committee; Chairman Diploma Commit- tee; Chairman Mechanics ' Labor Day; Circle C Society; A. S. M. E., Vice Chairman; Per- manent Organization Committee (4). LAURETTA BUTLER Bisbee, Ariz. Letters and Science Norroena; Senior Ad- visor; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Uni- versity Orchestra (2), (3); Red Cross " Big Game " Committee (3). ALBERT C. BUTTOLPH, JR. Pasadena Letters and Science Sigma Phi; U. N. X.; Sophomore Cap Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee. EDITH CAMPBELL Fullerton Letters and Science- Kappa Delta; Partheneia (4); Extravaganza Cast. ENSLEY J. CAMPBELL Orange Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club, Vice President (3), President (4). E. MILES CANTELOW Seattle, Wash. Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Big C Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Military Ball Committee (I); Junior Prom; Permanent Organization Committee (4); Glee Club; Labor Day Com- mittee. ESTHER CARDWELL Chowchilla Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. CARL V. CARLSON Riverside Commerce. ELIZABETH CARNAHAN Pasadena Letters and Science Chi Omega. MARGARET CARR Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Nu Sigma Psi; Class Hockey Team (1); Class Basketball Team (I), (2). (3), Manager (4); Junior Day Decoration Committee; Junior Farce; Extravaganza Costume Committee; Ex- travaganza Cast; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff. FRANCES CARTER Letters and Science. Monrovia ERDY CAUDLE Exeter Letters and Science Tewanah; Nu Sigma Psi; Class Fencing Team (4); All-California Fencing Team (4); Partheneia (4). NARCISSA CERINI Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Mask and Dagger; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; English Club; Treble Clef (1), (2); Sophomore Informal Committee; Junior Farce Committee; Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Chairman Prytanean Decoration Committee (4); Prytanean Theater Committee (3); Gen- eral Committee Senior Week; Senior Advisor; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; Treble Clef Cast, " Thirteen South, " " Jeanne d ' Arc, " English Club; Mask and Dagger Play; Extravaganza Cast. O. VAUGHAN CHAMNESS Whittier Letters and Science Al Ikhwan. SHAU MIN CHANG Canton, China Letters and Science. TRAPPING! three hundred and twenty-eight RUTH CHATF1ELD Biggs Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Torch and Shield; Istyc; Prytanean; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Senior Ball Decora- tion Committee; Student Union Committee (3), (4); Junior Informal Committee; Senior Assem- bly Committee; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Permanent Organiza- tion Committee; Senior Advisor, Captain; Chair- man Prytanean Cabaret Committee (4). GARNETT W. CHENEY San Francisco Letters and Science (Pre-Medicine) Lambda Chi A|pha; Nu Sigma Nu; Big C Society; Fresh- man Tennis Team, Manager; Varsity Tennis Team (2), (4), Captain (3); General Chairman Freshie Glee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Reception Commit- tee Senior Ball; Daily Californian Staff (2); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff. MARCELLA CH1VERS Hollywood Jurisprudence Hockey Team (2); Woman ' s Day Dance Property Committee ( I ) ; Chairman Red Cross Committee, Newman Hall; Senior Extravaganza Committee. Salt Lake, Utah FRED G. CHRISTENSON Selma Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club, Treasurer (3); Y. M. C. A. Council (3), (4). A1LEEN CHRISTENSEN Letters and Science. LAURENCE G. CHRISTIE Piedmont Mining Phi Sigma Kappa; Theta Tau. HELEN CLAIR Portland, Ore. Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Hockey Team (4); Crew Team (4); Extravaganza Cast J. RICHARDSON MACE! HEY, SYMESH CHARLES L. CLARK Santa Rosa Letters and Science (Agriculture) Ba chelor- don Club; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Freshman Foot- ball Team; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Crew (2). (3), (4); Class Treasurer (2); Class Secretary (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee. KARL B. CLARK El Cajou Letters and Science Phi Chi; Circle C Society, Treasurer (2). MORRIS R. CLARK Berkeley Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) -Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi. ARTHUR R. CLAY Stockton Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha. ALICE CLEAVELAND Berkeley Letters and Science. CATHARINE CLEMENT Saint Helena Letters and Science Norroena. DOROTHY CLOUD Los Angeles Letters and Science Lambda Upsilon; South- ern Club; Extravaganza Cast. GLADYS COBLENTZ Lodi Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Red Cross Committee; Partheneia; English Club Cast. WINNIFRED COEN Los Angeles Letters and Science Fortune Telling Commit- tee; Prytanean (4). MAMIE COHEN Los Angeles Letters and Science. ESTHER COLES Newman Letters and Science. DONALD B. COLLINS Berkeley Mining Theta Tau; Class Football Team (3). three hundred and twenty-nine HILDA COWAN Letters and Science San Francisco -Delta Delta Delta. WAITING FOR FATHER ' S CONSENT ROBERT E. CONNOLLY Ukiah Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi; Skull and Key; Beta Beta; Freshman Track Squad; Class President (4); Rally Committee; Senior Peace Committee; A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Com- mittee; Student Union Committee; Chairman Student Welfare Committee; Senior Stunt Committee. ROMA E. CONNOR Great Falls, Mont. Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Stu- dent Union Committee; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Senior Advisor; Partheneia (3). VIRGINIA COOK Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; Senior Auditing Committee; Senior Permanent Memorial Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Student Welfare Commit- tee (4). RUTH COOPER Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Freshie Glee Committee; A. W. S. Rooms Committee (4); Senior Week Committee; Partheneia (I); Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3). RAYMOND W. CORTELYOU Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Skull and Key; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Assistant Grad- uate Manager (4); Class Treasurer (4). STANLEY W. COSBY Berkeley Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega. THERESA COSTA Richmond Letters and Science -Sigma Kappa Alpha. JOHN W. COULTER Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Circle C Society, Secretary (2), President (3); Varsity Soccer Team (2), (3), (4); Varsity- Freshman Soccer Coach (4); Forum Debating Society (3); University Orchestra (4). CATHERINE COX Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Class Vice President (3); Student Welfare Commit- tee (4); Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Student Union Committee; National Service Committee; Junior Day Reception Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Farce Cast; Partheneia Cast (3); Senior Extravaganza Cast. Oakland -Le Cercle Francais; New- DOROTHY COX Letters and Science man Club. ANNA CRAIG Riverside Letters and Science. FRANK CRANE Berkeley Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. SUSAN CRAWFORD Walla Walla. Wash. Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Class Crew (3); Hockey Team (4); A. W. S. Rooms Com- mittee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet Executive Committee; Varsity Song Leader. EMILIE CROCKETT Chula Vista Letters and Science. HOMER D. CROTTY Oakland Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (4); Senior Week Finance Committee; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; California Law Review Staff (4). GEORGE M. CUNNINGHAM Berkeley Civil Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Daily Californian Staff (I), (2), (3); 1 9 1 8 Blue and Gold Staff . GRACE CUTTING Riverside Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Senior Advisor. Gilroy Lambda ; JOHN P. DALEY Civil Engineering Alpha Kappa Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. JEROME F. DAULA Chicago, 111. Letters and Science. A. T. O. FROSH DIG FOR THEIR FOOD ttW three hundred and thirty HELEN DAVIDSON Petaluma Letters and Science. ALICE DAVIS Oakland, Ore. Letters and Science President Students ' Vol- unteer Association (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). WENDELL C. DAY Loomis Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Student Union Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Permanent Memorial Committee. EDMUND DE FREITAS Oakland Jurisprudence Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Winged Helmet; Freshie Glee Commit- tee; Students ' Welfare Committee; Sophomore Pipe Committee; National Service Committee (2); Third Liberty Loan Committee (2); A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Committee (3), (4); Student Union Committee (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3). (4); Daily Californian Staff (2); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Week Pilgrimage Committee; Extravaganza Cast. HENRY L. DEIMEL. JR. Brooklyn, N. Y. Letters and Science Varsity Soccer Team (3), ( 4 } ; Circle C Society. MARY DE KAY Berkeley Letters and Science Le Cercle Francais; Class Hockey Team (I). (3). OCTAVIA DE LAP Letters and Science Klamath Falls, Ore. -Kappa Phi Alpha. RUSSELL G. DE LAPPE Modesto Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Press Club; Junior Prom Committee. 1RMA DEL1US Berkeley Letters and Science. RACHEL L. DE NICK Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. HAROLD DEXTER Alameda Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Gamma Sigma; Skull and Key Big C Society; Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3). (4); Rally Committee (3); Senior Peace Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4). HAVE A GOOD SWIM, NARCISSA THE PRIDE OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA MELBA DE WITT Antioch Jurisprudence Alpha Xi Delta; Treble Clef, President (4); Permanent Organization and Reunion Committee; Prytanean Fete Reception Committee; Senior Labor Day Food Committee; Treble Clef Cast, " The Clothes Line. " MARION DICKHAUT Jenny Lind Letters and Science Partheneia; Senior Ad- visor; Y. W. C. A. Committee. ELEANOR DICKSON Leleta Letters and Science Class Hockey Team ( 1 ) ; Point System Committee ( 2 ) ; Sophomore Infor- mal Committee (2); Daily Californian Staff (I); Partheneia (I), (2); Extravaganza Cast. ELMA DILG Pomona Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). (4). KATHRYN DINGLEY Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Y. W. C. A. Discussion Group. FRANCES DONOVAN San Francisco Letters and Science Senior Week Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Week Decoration Committee; Senior Week Arrangements Com- mittee; Junior Curtain Raiser Cast; Partheneia (4); Newman Club. ESTHER DOOL1TTLE Meriden, Conn. Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. BEATRICE DORN San Francisco Letters and Science (Medicine) Alpha Xi Delta. three hundred and thirty-on D ADONIS MARY DOUGHERTY Letters and Science. Los Angeles San Francisco ELMIRE DOWDELL Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Treble Clef (2), (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Women ' s Hall Reception Committee; Prytanean Cabaret Committee (4); Prytanean Theater Committee (2); Treble Clef Executive Committee (3), (4); Treble Clef Cast, " The Clothes Line " (2); Treble Clef Cast, " Something Like That " (3); Tag Sales Com- mittee (3); Extravaganza Cast. GEORGE W. DOWNING, JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Senate Debating Society, President (4). ALICE DREISKE Letters and Science. Hollywood Oakland BERTHA DUBOVSLY Letters and Science Lambda Upsilon; Senior Advisor; Slavic Society; Menorah Society. Sonoma Zeta Psi; Skull and Key; JOHN H. DUHRING Letters and Scienc Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; DeKoven Club; Glee Club; Secretary A. S. U. C.; Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Student Union Committee (3); Senior Week Committee (4). MAX DUNIEVITZ Denver, Colo. Letters and Science (Medicine). LEMUEL J. DUNN Concord Commerce Tilicum; Beta Gamma Sigma; Freshman Wrestling Team; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Labor Day Council (4); Commerce Association, Presi- dent (4). EVELYN EASTON San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Nu; Senior Extravaganza Costume Committee; Senior Advisor. FRED A. EBERT Brooklyn, N. Y. Letters and Science. CHARLES S. EDWARDS Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Glee Club; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (I), (2), (3), (4); Assistant Yell Leader (3); Rally Committee (3); Manager English Club (3); 1919 Blue and Gold Staff; Junior Curtain Raiser Cast; Cast " Canterbury Pilgrims " (2), " Androcles and the Lion " (3), " Jeanne d ' Arc " (3), " Lost Silk Hat " (3), " Something Like That " (4), " A Woman ' s Way " (4); Chairman Big C Sirkus Stunts (4); Extravaganza Cast. CLARA O. EGGEN Hemet Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Student Supervisor Red Cross (2). HARRIET ELLSWORTH Niles Commerce Commerce Association, Vice Presi- dent (4). ALBERTA ELMS Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Student Union Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Reception Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Refreshment Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee (4); Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Prytanean Reception Committee (4); Senior Advisor; Cast " Canterbury Pilgrims " (2); Partheneia (I); Extravaganza Cast. MARK C. ELWORTHY Concord Letters and Science Chi Psi; Golden Bear; Skull and Key; Winged Helmet; Big C So- ciety; U. N. X.; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2), (3), (4); Senior Class Football Team (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Rally Committee; Man- ager Big C Sirkus (4); Floor Manager Senior Ball. CLAUDE E. EMERY Victoria, B. C., Canada Letters and Science (Medicine) Nu Sigma Nu; Canadian Club, Vice President (4). WILLIAM V. EMERY Berkeley Letters and Science (Chemistry) Achaean; Phi Delta Kappa; Cadet Captain. AGNES M. ENGLISH Greeley, Colo. Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. JOSEPH R. EVANS Sierra Madre Letters and Science Al Ikhwan. I A STUDY IN BLACK AND WHITE STS three hundred and thirty-two MARGARET EVANS Helena. Mont. Letters and Science. ROBERT M. EVANS Long Beach Letters and Science (Chemistry) Alpha Kappa Lambda; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Up- silon; Rally Committee (4); Secretary General Committee Senior Week; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4). ALMA FENDT Colusa Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha. EDNA FISHER Berkeley Letters and Science. GERALD J. FITZGERALD Crass Valley Letters and Science (Architecture) Architec- tural Association, Treasurer (4). GERALDINE FITZGERALD San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Hockey Team (2), (4); Basketball Team (3); Manager Senior Hockey Team (4); Prytanean Fete Reception Commit- tee (4); Senior Advisor. J. STEWART FL1EGE Berkeley Jurisprudence Acacia; Congress Debating So- ciety. JOHN F. FLORIDA Berkeley Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Phrontisterion; Varsity Soccer Team (2); Junior Prom Com- mittee; Student Welfare Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Sale Committee (3), (4); General Election Committee (4); Senior Assembly Com- mittee (4); Senior Week Finance Committee. MARION FLY San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Class Crew (3); Class Hockey (3); Class Crew (4); A. W. S. Loan Fund Committee; Labor Day Women ' s Auxiliary Committee (4); Partheneia Stunt Committee (2); Partheneia (4); Extrava- ganza Cast; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. ZULA FOLLETT Tuolumne Letters and Science Extravaganza Cast. HAROLD W. FORSEY Fresno Agriculture Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Zeta; Skull and Key; Pi Delta Epsilon; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Managerial Staff Occident (2); Daily Californian Staff (I), (2), (3); Man- ager Pelican (3); Managing Editor 1920 Blue and Gold; Big C Committee (2); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Chairman Junior In- formal Committee; General Chairman Junior Day; Blue and Gold Advisory Committee (3); Rally Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Chairman Stephens Memorial Committee (3); Publicity Chairman National Service Committee (3); Senior Peace Commit- tee (4); Publicity Committee Senior Week (4). t SOMETHING WRONG Berkeley Los Angeles THE EGG RACE BY ' 23 LEROY A. FOWLER Commerce Pi Kappa Phi. ESTELLE FRANKS Letters and Science. HAROLD E. FRASER Oakland Letters and Science (Pre- Medical) Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Chi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Senior Assembly Committee; Chair- man Senior Week Finance Committee; General Committee Senior Week; Junior Informal Com- mittee; Extravaganza Cast; Blue and Gold Staff (3). MAY FREITAS San Francisco Letters and Science. ERNEST M. FRELLSON Healdsburg Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Fresh- man Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Labor Day Council; Blue and Gold Staff; Cast Junior Farce; Cast Curtain Raiser. ADOLPH L. FR1EDENTHAL Portland, Ore. Letters and Science (Chemistry) Cadet Cap- tain (4). M. ARTHUR FROST, JR. San Diego Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Extravaganza Cast (3). NORMAN S. GALLISON Mariposa Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Winged Hel- met; U. N. X.; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Daily Californian Staff (I). (2), (3). Editor (4); Assistant Manager 1920 Blue and Gold; Student Union Committee (3); Chairman Junior Farce Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Military Ball Committee; Blue and Gold Advisory Committee (4); Senior Week General Committee; Senior Week Printing Committee; Senior Week Publicity Committee. three hundred and thirty-three ENROUTE TO THE THETA HOUSE CATHERINE GALLAGHER San Francisco Letters and Science. DONALD P. GAMBLE Minneapolis, Minn. Letters and Science Psi Upsilon. RICHARD T. GARNETT Oakland Letters and Science Freshman Baseball Team; Assistant Entomological Department. HARRY O. GEARY Berkeley Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. BART A. GHIO San Diego Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Association Executive Com- mittee; Labor Day Committee. WILLIAM F. GIAUQUE Niagara Falls, Ont. Chemistry Sigma Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. MAURICE E. GIBSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Fresh- man Track Team; Chairman Arrangements Committee Freshie Glee; Chairman Sophomore Informal; Glee Club. LEROY M. GIMBAL Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Big C Society; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Fresh- man Football Team; Varsity Football Team (2), (4); Students ' Welfare Committee (3), (4); Senior Week General Committee. ANNETTE GERARD San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Norroena; Le Cercle Franca is; Senior Advisor. ABE GLICKMAN Oakland Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). HARRY A. GODDE Hollywood Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Key; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Big C Society; Fresh- man Football Team; Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), (4); Freshman Baseball Team; Var- sity Baseball Team (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Vice President; Class Secretary (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Students ' Affairs Com- mittee; Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Per- manent Memorial Committee (4). VIRGINIA GOHN Alameda Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Economics Club; Class Tennis Team (2); Soph- omore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Senior Week Reception Committee; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff. BEATRICE GOLDMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Senior Advisor. GARDNER C. GOLDTHWAITE Alameda Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. RALPH E. GOODSELL Berkeley Letters and Science Abracadabra; Alpha Pi Zeta; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (I), (3). ROSE GOONG San Francisco Letters and Sc ience Lambda Upsilon. AMY GORDON Oakland Letters and Science Economics Club. LENA MAY GORDON Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Students ' Welfare Committee (2); Occident Service Com- mittee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Na- tional Service Committee; French Charity Ball Committee; Labor Day Food Committee; Par- theneia (I); Extravaganza Cast (4); Senior Advisor (4). SIDNEY S. GORMAN San Francisco Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Varsity Base- ball Team (2). GEORGE M. GOWEN Bakersfield Agriculture Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Zeta; For- estry Club, President (4). HARVEY K. GRAHAM Berkeley Letters and Science (Medicine) Del Rey; Alpha Kappa Kappa. CLARENCE D. GREENHOOD San Bernardino Letters and Science English Club; Halcyon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Circle C Society; Varsity Boxing Team (3); Occident Staff (3), Editor (4); Mask and Dagger Cast (4); Fine Arts Association. three hundred and thirty-four REBECCA GREGG Glendale Commerce. DONOLD M. GREGORY Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Freshman Track Team. WALTER G. GRIFFITHS Berkeley Agriculture Student Volunteer Association, Treasurer (3). SAM GRINSFELDER Spokane. Wash. Mining Theta Tau; Students ' Welfare Com- mittee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Mining Association, President (4). LOIS GROVE Willits Letters and Science. MARGARET GUILFORD Orland Letters and Science Alpha Nu. HAROLD W. GUNNISON Los Angeles Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Glee Club (2). (3). (4); Beta Gamma Sigma; Students ' Welfare Committee (3); Reception Committee Senior Ball; Printing Committee Senior Ball; Com- merce Association Executive Committee. MERVYN GUNZENDORFER San Francisco Letters and Science (Architecture) Tau Beta Pi. ESTHER GUTHRIE Oakland Letters and Science Senior Advisory Commit- tee, Captain; Freshie Glee Committee; Par- theneia (4). KATHRYN GUY Piedmont Letters and Science. GRACE HADLEY Grinnell, Iowa Letters and Science. FREDERICK E. HADLEY Pasadena Agriculture Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta. - - c " JAKIE " AT THE BATH ELAH HALE Berkeley Letters and Science (Architecture) Alpha Gamma Delta; Delta Epsilon, President (4); Class Fencing Team Captain; Varsity Fencing Team (2). (3); Fine Arts Association Commit- tee (4); Prytanean Decoration Committee (4); Secretary Architectural Association (3). SAMUEL HAMBURG San Francisco Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Fresh- man Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2); Boxing Team (3). (4). JULIA HAMILTON Philadelphia, Pa. Letters and Science Chi Omega; Prytanean, Vice President (4); Torch and Shield; Econom- ics Club; A. S. S. Treasurer (3), Vice President (4); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Pry- tanean Committee (3), (4); Junior Day Com- mittee; Senior Assembly; Senior Finance Com- mittee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Partheneia (I); Senior Advisor, Captain (4). LAURENTINE HAMILTON Letters and Science Acacia. Berkeley Caruthers Congress Debating So- Sanger CHIEF TENNEY AND HIS FIRE DEPARTMENT GEORGE P. HAMMOND Letters and Science ciety. GLEN T. HANNER Agriculture Orond; Alpha Zeta. EARL B. HANSEN San Bernardino Mechanics Tau Kappa Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E. RUTH HARDISON Santa Paula Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Alpha Nu; Partheneia Costume Committee ( I ) ; Occident Staff (2); Senior Advisor. IOLA HARDY Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Nu. RUTH HARDY San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha, Vice President (4) ; Le Cercle Francais; Senior Advisory Committee (4). three hundred and thirty-five . Sft pfc A LITTLE SLEEPY. MARY? HELEN HARLAN Woodland Letters and Science. DOROTHY HARPHAM Redlands Letters and Science Prytanean; Chairman Point System Committee; Chairman Admission and Arrangement Committee; Red Cross Shop Committee; Class Song Leader (4). CLARA HARRELL Pasadena Letters and Science. MARY HARRINGTON Sioux City, Iowa Letters and Science Phi Mu; Class Canoeing Team (2), (3); A. W. S. Welfare Committee (4); English Club Cast; Senior Advisor; Man- dolin Club; Extravaganza Cast. PHYLLIS HARRINGTON Los Angeles Letters and Science Slavic Society, Vice Pres- ident (2), President (3); Senior Advisor. MARION HARRIS lone Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Cast Ex- travaganza. MYRON R. HARRIS Agriculture Tilicum Club. ROBERT L. HARTER Pasadena Berkeley Mining Sigma Nu; Theta Tau; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; U. N. X; Student Union Committee (3); Intermural Sports (3); Junior Prom (3); Rally Committee (3), (4); Chairman Rally Committee (4); Senior Peace Committee (4); Senior Week Committee (4); Board of Directors, Cooperative Store (4); Students ' Affairs Committee (4). EVELYN HAV1LL Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Class Fencing Team (I); Le Cercle Francais (2), (3); President (3). HAZEL HAWKINS Albuquerque, N. Mex. Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tennis Team (3); Prytanean Refreshment Com- mittee (3); Partheneia Committee (3); A. W. S. Social Committee (4). LOVERNE HAYS Clovis Letters and Science A. W. S. Point System Committee; Y. W. C. A. Hospitality Committee; Y. W. C. A. Personnel Committee; Senior Ad- visor. ISAIAS W. HELLMAN III San Francisco Letters and Science Golden Bear; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sopho- more Big C Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Manager Junior Farce; Student Union Committee (3), (4); Rally Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman Finance Committee Big C Sirkus (4); Permanent Or- ganizations Committee (4); General Senior Week Committee (4); General Chairman Senior Ball Committee. WALTER HEMMERLING Anaheim Letters and Science Varsity Cross-Country Team (4). LAWRENCE W. HERINGER Sacramento Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Winged Helmet; Freshmen Rally Committee; Sophomore Big C Committee; Sophomore Hop Commit- tee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Informal Committee; S. A. T. C. Ball Committee (3); Student Union Committee (3); Junior Farce Cast; Senior Card Sales Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. WALTER W. A. HERSCH Watsonville Letters and Science. BLANCHE HESS Riverside Letters and Science. CLARENCE HESTORFF Salinas Letters and Science Abracadabra; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Student Union Com- mittee (3); Senior Week Finance Committee; Senate Debating Society (2), (3). STANLEY B. HARVEY Long Beach Letters and Science (Economics) ; Phi Kappa Psi; Beta Beta; Glee Club. NIP three hundred and thirty-six WALLACE W. HEWITT Stockton Agriculture Sigma Nu; U. N. X.; Winged Hel- met; Beta Beta; Chairman Sophomore Pipe Committee; Junior Prom Committee; 1920 Blue and Cold Staff. Santa Barbara Tewanah; Class Crew ANNA HICKS Letters and Scienc (3), (4). JOHN W. H1GSON Pocatello. Idaho Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Winged Helmet; Big C Society; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2). (4). HILDA HILL Huntington Beach Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. JESSIE HILLMAN Pomona Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Le Cercle Frangais; Extravaganza Cast. MERVIL HISCOX Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Y. W. C. A. Meeting Committee; Prytanean Finance Committee; Ex- travaganza Cast. HELEN HOBART Sacramento Letters and Science Prytanean; Economics Club; Tau Psi Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). (4). MABEL HOBERT Oakland Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Univer- sity Orchestra; Librarian. PAULINE HODGSON San Francisco Letters and Science Achoth; Women ' s C Society, Vice President (3), Secretary (4); Nu Sigma Psi, President (4); All-California Base- ball (2); All-California Basketball (2). (3); All-California Hockey (2), (4); Handball Team (2) (4); Class Manager Handball (2); Base- ball Team (2); Basketball Team (3); General Manager Hockey (4); Senior Advisor. WALTER HOFFMAN Stege School of Jurisprudence- Sigma Phi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Senate Debating Society. ROWENA HOFFMANN Carlsbad. N. M. Letters and Science French Club; Class Bas- ketball Team (3). (4); Class Tennis Team (4); Partheneia (4). A WOULD BE YEGG ORA HOGAN Santa Monica Jurisprudence Hockey Team (2); Prytanean Theater Committee ( I ) ; National Service Com- mittee (2); Occident Service Committee (3); Red Cross Committee (3); Newman Club, Secre- tary (2); Chairman Social Service Committee (4). FREDERICA HOISHOLT Napa Letters and Science Le Petit Salon Francais. MILDRED HOLLIS Berkeley Letters and Science Le Cercle Francais; Class Tennis Team (3); Chairman Partheneia Music Committee (4); Extravaganza Costume Com- mittee (4); Red Cross Committee (4); Senior Advisor; Extravaganza Cast. HARRY L. HOLMES Esparto Agriculture- -Alpha Zeta. CHARLES F. HONEYWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Freshman Football; As- sistant Crew Manager (3); Executive Commit- tee (3); Senior Week General Committee; Junior Farce Committee; Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee; Manager Extravaganza; 1919 Blue and Gold Staff. RALPH L. HOOPER Escondido Agriculture Achean Club. EDNA HOPKINS Redondo Beach Letters and Science Norroena; Treble Clef; Mandolin Club; Guitar Club; Henry Morse Stephens Banquet Committee; Senior Advisor. and TUCK ROBERT J. HOPKINS Letters and Science. ALBERT J. HOUSTON Letters and Science. Los Angeles Palo Alto three hundred and thirty-seven zto5 3s WHO ' S THE FRIEND, MARGARET? ETHEL HOWELL Berkeley Agriculture Chi Omega; English Club; Dyslyt; Cast Partheneia ( I ) ; Cast Junior Farce; Cast Mask and Dagger (3). ALBERT S. HUBBARD Oakland Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Vice President A. S. U. C. Executive Committee. MARTIN R. HUBERTY San Andreas Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Ag Journal Staff (2). JEAN HUDDLESTON Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. RUTH HUDSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta. WILLIAM U. HUDSON Inglewood Letters and Science Del Rey; Golden Bear; Skull and Key; Big C Society; Winged Hel- met; Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Base- ball (2), (4), Captain (3); Custodian Stanford Axe (3). LAURETTA HUFFAKER Oakland Letters and Science Class Tennis Team ( 1 ) , (2). (4); Class Crew (4); A. W. S. Field Day Committee; A. W. S. Dance Committee; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee. RUTH HUFFMAN Lodi Letters and Science Student Welfare Com- mittee (3); A. W. S. Student Affairs Commit- tee (4); Occident Service Committee (3); Na- tional Service Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2); Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Subcabinet (3); Partheneia (2); Prythanean Reception Committee (4). ARTHUR J. HUGHES Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Nu. CONSTANCE HUGHES Visalia Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Cali- fornia Club, Treasurer (2); Senior Advisor. MARY F. HUGHES Klamath Falls, Ore. Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Senior Advisory Committee. CARLTON D. HUL1N Alameda Mining Pi Kappa Alpha; Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Permanent Memorial Committee (4); Mining Association, Treasurer (3). WILLIAM C. HUNTLEY Auburn Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Circle C Society; Varsity Soccer Team (3); Students ' Welfare Committee; Freshie Glee Committee; Chairman Implement Committee, Labor Day; Senior Week Decoration Committee. ALAN T. HURD Escondido Letters and Science. CHARLES E. HUSSEY Berkeley Letters and Science. BERNICE HUTCHISON Oakland Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Istyc; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor, Cap- tain; Daily Californian Staff (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Record Staff (2); Ukulele Club, President (3). O. CROSBY HYDE II Oakland Zeta Psi Skull and Key; Beta Beta. WILLIAM S. INGRAM Venice Letters and Science Abracadabra; Alpha Chi Sigma; Student Union Committee; Senior Ball General Committee; Daily Californian Staff (2); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; Junior Curtain Raiser Cast; Extravaganza Cast. PAUL 1RVEN Berkeley Letters and Science Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Prex. (4). REUBEN J. IRVIN Angels Camp Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Fresh- man Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Class President (4); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Rally Committee (4); Chairman Senior Men ' s Card Sales; Labor Day Committee; Senior Week General Committee; Chairman Perma- nent Organization and Reunion Committee; Junior Farce Cast. LESLIE W. IRVING Oakland Jurisprudence Delta Tau Delta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; President A. S. U. C.; Chairman Student Union Committee (3); President Board of Directors, Cooperative Store; Senior Week General Committee. WHAT ' S YOUR STROKE, BILL? three hundred and thirty-eight WINONA ISAAC Corning Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Senior Advisor. LILLIE ISOM Crows Landing Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Parlia- mentary Debating Society, Treasurer (2), President (3); Senior Advisor. DORIS JACOBS Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Canoeing Team (3), (4); Senior House Committee; A. W. S. Committee; Ukulele Club (3), Secre- tary (4). MARGARITA JAMES Alameda Letters and Science. ELIZABETH JENKS Berkeley Letters and Science Parliamentary Debating Society. ELSIE JOHANNINGSMEIER Willows Letters and Science President Roger Wil- liams Club. ARTHUR A. JOHNSON Oakland Commerce Orond. KEPLAR B. JOHNSON Yakima, Wash. Letters and Science (Architecture) Architec- tural Association, Vice President (4); Northern Club; Tau Beta Pi; Labor Day Council (4); Extravaganza Cast. OTTIWEL W. JONES, JR. San Anselmo Medicine Sigma Pi; Big C Society; Track Team; Sophomore Labor Day Committee. VICTOR L. JONES Yucaipa Civil Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Civil Engineering Association, President (4). ADRIANA JONGENEEL San Rafael Letters and Science Mekatina; Lambda Up- silon; Senior Advisor. K. S. JUE Berkeley Letters and Science Chinese Student Club. THELMA L. KAHN Letters and Science. Wichita Falls. Texas THETA XI ' S FAT BOY A HARD WINTER MRS. EDYTHE KATTEN San Francisco Letters and Science Dyslyt; Tau Psi Epsilon; Economics Club. BENJAMIN S. KAWASAKI Fresno Architecture Japanese Student Club; Archi- tectural Association; Fine Arts Association. HELEN KEARNEY Berkeley Letters and Science Le Cercle Francais; Senior Advisory Committee; Partheneia (4); Daily Californian Staff (2). HELEN KEARNS San Francisco Letters and Science. ROSE KEITH Berkeley Agriculture Alpha Chi Omega; Iota Sigma Pi; Agricultural Club. ELFREDA KELLOGG San Francisco Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Chair- man A. W. S. Loan Fund Committee (4); Chairman Senior Women ' s Refreshment Com- mittee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangement Committee; Senior Permanent and Reunion Committee; Prytanean Fortune Telling Com- mittee (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). (3); Senior Advisor. PAUL B. KELLY Bakersfield Letters and Science Wrestling Club, Manager. MARGARET KEMP Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. CONSTANCE KENDALL Los Angeles Letters and Science Mathematics Club. HELEN KIELDSEN Boise, Idaho Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Class Crew (2); Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Arrangements Committee. HARVEY M. KILBURN Los Angeles Agriculture Phi Kappa Sigma; Winged Hel- met; 1918 Blue and Gold Staff; Junior Prom, Floor Manager. RUTH KINELL Berkeley Letters and Science Prytanean Fete Card Sales Committee; Senior Advisor. CLINTON S. KING Hayward Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. W I It three hundred and thirty-nine i THE DIGNIFIED SENIOR PREX JOSEPHINE KINLEY Los Angeles Letters and Science. HARRIS C. KIRK Berkeley Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Class Presi- dent (3). FLORENCE KIRKPATRICK Ontario Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Jour- nal Club; Bonnheim Scholarship Association; Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Sophomore Hop Committee. MASAE KIRAGAWA San Francisco Commerce Japanese Student Club. HOWARD KNOWLES Macomb, 111. Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha. NAOMI KNOWLTON Coquille, Ore. Letters and Science. THURSTON P. KNUDSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Kappa. HERBERT D. LANGHORNE Alameda Agriculture -Alpha Tau Omega; Glee Club (I), (2). BEATRICE LANTZ Sunnyside, Wash. Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. CATHERINE LAUGHREN Los Angeles Commerce Rediviva. MARJOR1E LEACH Oakland Letters and Science. FRANK W. LEE Berkeley Medicine Phi Chi. KATHRYN LE HANE Modesto Letters and Science. MORELAND LE1THOLD Woodland Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Skull and Key; Winged Helmet; Eng- lish Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; Glee Club; Daily Californian Staff; Pelican, Manager. ROLAND R. LESLIE Los Angeles Agriculture. MAHLON LEVIS Kingsburg Commerce. HELEN LIMBAUGH Lodi Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; National Service Com- mittee; Senior Advisor; Bonnheim Scholarship Association, President (4). CHENG-YAU LO Haimen, China Mechanics Chinese Students ' Club. LAWRENCE C. LOCKLEY Portland, Ore. Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon. FRANCES LOEBER Monterey Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Treble Clef. CARL T. LONG Santa Monica Mining Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi. MIRIAM LORD Eureka Letters and Science Class Crew (2), (3), (4); All-California Crew; Crew Manager (4); Hockey Team (4); Student Union Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (3); Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee (4). ANITA LORMER Pasadena Letters and Science Red Cross Committee; Partheneia Properties Committee. META LUDEWIG Richmond Letters and Science Chi Omega; Economics Club; Prytanean (3); Occident Service Com- mittee; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Extravaganza Cast. HALE H. LUFF Berkeley Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Skull and Key; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Beta Gamma Sigma; English Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian Staff (I). (2); Editor 1920 Blue and Gold (3); Chairman Arrangements Committee Junior Prom; Rally Committee (2), (3), (4); Chairman Blue and Gold Advisory Committee (4); Secretary Undergraduate Stu- dent Affairs Committee (4); Chairman of Col- leges, 1920 Labor Day (4). LUCILE LYON Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Permanent Organization and Reunion Com- mittee; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. K. C. IN BAD COMPANY 8 1 X three hundred and forty RUTH LYON Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s C Society; Hockey Team (I). (3); Crew (3), (4); Tennis Team (I), (2), (3). (4); All-California Team. WILL LYONS. Goldfield, Nev. Mechanics Alpha Tau Omega; Winged Hel- met; A. 1. E. E. ELLIOTT MCALLISTER, JR. s an Mateo Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Varsity Tennis Team (2); Varsity Crew (4); Freshman Crew; Daily Californian Staff (I), (2); Blue and Gold Staff (2). (3); Senate Debating So- ciety; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Week Finance Committee. AVERILL G. McALPINE Hillsboro Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Association (4); University Orchestra (I). (2). FERNE McCLEERY Los Angeles Letters and Science. VINCENT D. McCONNELL Los Angeles Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Stu- dents ' Welfare Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman Permanent Memorial Committee Senior Week; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee, Senior Week. Sacramento La Mirada -Alpha Chi Omega. Berkeley IRENE McCULLOUGH Letters and Science. MARGERY McGILL Letters and Science RUTH McGINTY Letters and Science. CATHERINE MclNTOSH Spokane, Wash. Letters and Science Newman Club. MARGARET McLAUGHLIN La Jolla Letters and Science Alpha Phi. LUCILLE McLEAN San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Senior Ad- visor; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee. WANDA McMEEN Denver. Colo. Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. ELIZABETH McMULLIN San Francisco Letters and Science. ETHEL McMURCHlE Letters and Science Clef. Everett, Wash. -Economics Club; Treble SQUAT GOES A-COURTIN ' ARTHUR A. McNAMARA Bakersfield Letters and Science (Pre- Medical) Theta Delta Chi; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. EVA MacCLATCHlE Hollywood Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Ad- visor; A. W. S. Rooms Committee. ETTA MacINTYRE Letters and Science Los Angeles -Zeta Tau Alpha. ANNA MACKINLAY Santa Barbara Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Class Hockey Team (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Student Union Committee (3), (4); Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Ball Arrange- ments Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangements Committee; Junior Farce Cast; Extravaganza Cast. JOHN B. MACKINLAY Santa Barbara Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Beta Beta; Soccer Team (I), (2), (3), (4); Class Football Team (3). MILDRED MacKNIGHT Berkeley Letters and Science Baseball Team (2), (3); Canoeing Team (2), (3). Berkeley -Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Turlock MARGARET MAH Letters and Science FRANCES MAINS Letters and Science. KATHARINE MALTBY Concord Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. STEPHEN G. MARK Letters and Science Stockton -Major, R. O. T. C. (4). JUST BETSY MIRIAM MARKS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Pry- tanean; Senior Advisor, Captain; Daily Cali- fornian Staff (I), (2); Student Affairs Com- mittee; National Service Committee, Secretary; Red Cross Board of Directors; Partheneia; Ex- travaganza Cast. i three hundred and forty- one LORRAINE MARTIN Letters and Science. ssssaaag MADELINE MARLOWE Pasadena Letters and Science Class Crew (3); Ukulele Club. Berkeley San Francisco EDITH MASLIN Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Omega; Prytanean; Daily Calif ornian Staff (2); Occident Staff (3); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Editor Y. W. C. A. Record (4); Pry- tanean Fete (3), (4); Chairman Women ' s Stu- dent Union (4); Senior Chairman Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day; Senior Advisor; Costumes Committee Extravaganza (4); Senior Ball Ar- rangements Committee. A. BURTON MASON Exeter Jurisprudence Delta Upsilon; Extravaganza Cast. AILEEN MASON Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia Music Com- mittee (4); National Service Committee (3); Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Student Union Committee (3); Labor Day Committee (4); Newman Club, Vice President (4). MERTON M. MAZE Modesto Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Circle C So- ciety; Swimming Team (3); Junior Day Com- mittee; Glee Club. ARTHUR E. MEAD Agriculture- Pi Kappa Phi. WILLARD C. MELLIN Vallejo Letters and Science Al Ikhwan. LORENE MELLON Oakland Letters and Science Class Secretary (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Prytanean; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); National Ser- vice Committee (3); A. W. S. Finance (4); Chairman Prytanean Cabaret (4); Senior As- sembly Committee; Senior Election Committee; Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Labor Day Committee (4); Treble Clef; Treble Clef Cast (3); Ukulele Club; Junior Farce Cast; Par- theneia (3); Extravaganza Cast. GERTRUDE MEMMLER Monrovia Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta. Oakland Tennis Team (I), (2), PAULINE MERCER Letters and Scienc (4); Crew (4); A. W. S. Field Day Committee (4); A. W. S. Dance Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (2). NATHAN MERENBACH San Francisco Letters and Science Forum Debating Society, Secretary (2); Menorah Society, Secretary (4). SUMNER N. MERING Sacramento Jurisprudence Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Phrontisterion; Eng- lish Club; De Koven Club; Assistant Yell Leader (3); Yell Leader (4); Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4); Board of Gov- ernors, Associated Students ' Store (4); Senior Peace Committee; General Committee, Senior Week; General Chairman Labor Day (4); Chairman Permanent Memorial Committee (4); Student Union Committee (3), (4); Rally Com- mittee (3), (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Glee Club, Executive Committee (2), (4); Class Vice President (2); English Club Play, Assis- tant Manager (4). MIGNON MERR1CK San Diego Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. three hundred and forty-two RUBY MERRITT Letters and Science visor. LULA MERRY Letters and Science MILDRED METZNER Letters and Science Petaluma Norroena; Senior Ad- Ceres -Lambda Upsilon. San Francisco -Pi Beta Phi; Permanent Organization and Reunion Committee (4). ANNETTE MEYER Berkeley Letters and Science Le Petit Salon Francais (3). HARRY B. MEYER San Francisco Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. JUANITA MEYER Huntington Park Letters and Science Phi Mu; Boarding House Standing Committee (4); Red Cross Tag Day Committee (3); Partheneia (3). V1LDRED MEYERS Alameda Architecture Alpha Gamma Delta; Architec- tural Association, Vice President (3). ELLA MICHAEL Letters and Science Auburn -Senior Advisor. IDA M1CHELBACHER Riverside Letters and Science Economics Club. FLORENCE MILLER Ingomar Commerce. ROMEO A. MINI Vallejo Commerce Dahlonega; Basketball Team (2), (4); Freshman Football Team; Varsity Track Team; Senior Permanent Organization and Re- union Committee; Labor Day Committee; Com- merce Association. NECESSITY IS THE MOTHER OF INVENTION HELEN MITCHELL Phoenix. Ariz. Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Finance Com- mittee (3); World Fellowship Committee (4); Extravaganza Cast. MYRTLE MITCHELL Letters and Science. VIRGINIA MIX Letters and Science. Berkeley Elk Grove San Francisco Achaean; Phi Delta PAUL MOHR Letters and Scieno Kappa; Big C Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3). (4); Rugby Team (3), Captain (4); Permanent Organiza- tion and Reunion Committee (4); Chairman Roy Service Campaign Committee (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). (4); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4). Los Angele -Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. SNAP INTO IT, DeROULET! MARTHA L. MOLL Letters and Science C. A. Finance Committee; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee; Extravaganza Cast. RICHARD E. MOLONY Los Angeles Medicine Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Senior Assembly Committee; Permanent Memorial Committee. DOUGLAS G. MONTELL Santa Cruz Letters and Science Dwight; Varsity Swim- ming Team (I). (2), (3), Captain (4); Varsity Soccer Team (3); Circle C Society, Secretary- treasurer (4); Class Secretary (2); Rally Com- mittee (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (1), (2); Congress Debating Society, Treasurer (2). three hundred and forty-thre AS SIMPLE AS HE LOOKS CURTIS H. MONTGOMERY Oakland Mining Sigma Pi; Freshman Crew; Varsity Rugby Team (4); Secretary Extravaganza Committee. ELMA MOODY Laton Letters and Science Partheneia Properties Committee; Senior Advisor. WALTER L. MOODY Santa Monica Architecture Achaean Club; Gym Team (4); Architecture Association; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. LENA MOON Los Angeles Letters and Science Mandolin and Guitar Club; Extravaganza Cast. WILLIAM T. MOONEY Oakland Letters and Science. ANDREW M. MOORE Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Skull and Key; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Glee Club; Class Secretary and Treasurer (3); Chairman Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop; Reception Committee Senior Week; Labor Day Committee; Financial Manager Junior Day; Manager 1920 Blue and Gold. GEORGE T. MOORE Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Senior Week Committee; Permanent Memorial Com- mittee; Captain R. O. T. C. GEORGE W. MOORE, JR. Bandon, Ore. Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Kappa Lambda. FRANK A. MORGAN. JR. Sonora Mining Pi Kappa Alpha; Theta Tau; Student Union Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Glee Club, President (4); Treble Clef Cast. JAMES G. MORGAN San Bernardino Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. MARGARET MORGAN East Auburn Letters and Science Mathematics Club; Ex- travaganza Cast. RAMONA MORGAN Honolulu, T. H. Letters and Science Alpha Phi. E. B. MOROSOLI St. Helena Commerce Orond; Beta Gamma Sigma; Base- ball Team (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee; Arrangements Committee; Senior Ball Auditing Committee; Junior Farce Cast; New- man Club, Vice President (3). GRACE MORRIS San Francisco Letters and Science. LEWIS F. MORRISON Letters and Science. VERA MORSE Letters and Science. San Francisco Berkeley CHARLES A. MOORE Madera Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Kappa Lambda; Y. M. C. A. President (4). LYONS WAXES ESTHETIC Uil 1 i three hundred and forty-four CECIL MOSBACHER Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Club, Vice President (4); A. W. S. Welfare Committee: Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. RAYMOND H. MUENTER Electrical Engineering Berkeley :hi Psi; Tau Beta Pi; -.jpa Nu; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2); Students ' Wel- fare Committee (3); Senior Peace Committee; Chairman Big C Sirkus Committee (4); Senior Week Committee; Pelican Staff, Managerial (I). (2); A. I. E. E., Vice President (4). ALICE MUNDORF Sonora Commerce Alpha Gamma Delta; Economics Club; Sub-Chairman A. W. S. Emergency Loan Fund Committee; Woman ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee; Senior Advisor. GLADYS MURPHY Letters and Science Napa -Zeta Tau Alpha. EVELYN MURTHEN San Francisco Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; Par- theneia Cast (3); " Jeanne d ' Arc, " " A Wo- man ' s Way " ; Mask and Dagger Cast, " The Graduate Burglar, " " Shadowgraphs " ; Pryta- nean (3). HELEN NATHAN Sacramento Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Dyslyt; Senior Advisor. ANITA NATHANSON Santa Rosa Letters and Science. F. LINDEN NAYLOR Berkeley Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Finance Committee, Senior Week; Glee Club (3). (4). AND ALL DRESSED UP AT 14 FORREST U. NAYLOR Springfield. Mo. Mechanics Kappa Alpha; A. S. M. E. BESSIE NELSON Riverside Letters and Science -Alpha Gamma Delta; Sub- Chairman Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Com- mittee; A. W. S. Emergency Loan Fund; Ex- travaganza Cast. LESLIE S. NELSON Los Angeles Mechanics Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Crew; Class Yell Leader (2), (3), (4); Assis- tant Varsity Yell Leader (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Rally Committee (3). (4); Senior Peace Committee; Junior Farce Commit- tee; Card Sales Committee (2), (3); Labor Day Committee (2); A. S. M. E. SARAH NEWELL Letters and Science. ANNE NEWMAN Letters and Science. New Castle, Penn. Holliday, Utah Berkeley SUMNER WAVING THE ARMS AT 6 MONTHS MILDRED NICHOLS Letters and Science. EDWARD A. NICKEL Berkeley Architecture Architectural Association. HELGA NIELSON Hayward Letters and Science Rediviva; Senior Advisor. MURIEL NOAKES San Jose Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha. if I three hundred and forty-five AFTER THE LAST UNIVERSITY MEETING, 1919 RALPH E. NORRIS Oakland Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Tennis Team; Varsity Tennis Team (3), (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee; Glee Club. LOUIS D. NULL Sacramento Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi; Senior Ar- rangements Committee. GEORGE J. O ' BRIEN Berkeley Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Skull and Key; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Glee Club; Varsity Swimming Team (2); Captain Class Swimming Team (2); Fresh- man Track Team; Freshman Crew Squad; Ex ecutive Committee (3); Assistant Yell Leader ( 3 ) ; Yell Leader Elect ( 3 ) ; 1919 Blue and Gold Staff; Rally Committee (3), (4); Floor Man- ager Junior Prom; Permanent Memorial Com- mittee (4); Reception Committee Senior Ball; General Committee Freshman Reception (4); General Chairman Labor Day (4). GLEN T. O ' BRIEN Oakland Mining Lambda Chi Alpha; Theta Tau. MILDRED OLANIE Oakland Letters and Science. FREDERICK H. OLBERG Irene, S. D. Letters and Science. MARY OLIVER San Francisco Letters and Science Tewanah; Nu Sigma Psi; Senior Advisor; Partheneia (I), (3), (4). KATHERINE OMAN Spokane, Wash. Letters and Science Lambda Upsilon, Trea- surer (3); Senior Advisor; Partheneia. JOSEPHINE OROZCO Berkeley Letters and Science. JOHN F. OSBORN Turlock Agriculture Theta Xi; Alpha Zeta; Chairman Agricultural Club, Welfare Committee (4); Board of Control Agricultural Journal (4); Chairman Agricultural College Labor Day (4) ; Labor Day Council (4). KATHARINE OWERS Coronado Letters and Science Alpha Phi. YATES OWSLEY Pasadena Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. DONALD H. PACKER Glendale Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Gamma Sigma. MARY PA1VA Fresno Letters and Science Class Tennis Team; Class Crew; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Newman Club; Senior Advisor. JOSEPHINE PARK Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Phi. HUBERT L. PASCOE Salt Lake City, Utah Mining Sigma Phi Sigma; Theta Tau; Winged Helmet; Tau Beta Pi; Varsity Crew (4); Stu- dent Union Committee; Senior Peace Commit- tee; 1920 Blue and Gold Staff. MADELEINE PASH Letters and Science Senior Advisor. Saratoga -Alpha Gamma Delta; EDITH PASMORE San Francisco Letters and Science -Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s C Society; Fencing Manager (4); All-Cali- fornia Fencing Team (4); All-California Hockey Team (4); Sports and Pastimes Com- mittee; Chairman Partheneia Chorus Organiza- tion (4). Berkeley -Public Speaking Teach- LOUISE PATTEN Letters and Science ing Fellow. MAX J. PAUL Colton Civil Engineering Theta Xi; Big C Sirkus Committee; Senior Week Committee. HERBERT B. PAWSON Berkeley Chemistry Sigma Nu; Senior Week Pilgrim- age Committee. FRED O. PEARCE Berkeley Architecture Architectural Association; Ex- travaganza Cast. LEONIDAS PENN Elberton, Wash. Letters and Science Chess Team (3). RICHARD D. PERRY El Centro Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Freshman Football Team; Rally Committee (2). VIVIAN OSBORNE Letters and Science. Houston, Texas " MA " VOLTZ ON THE JOB three hundred and forty-six DORIS PEOPLES Berkeley Jurisprudence Delta Delta Delta; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; English Club; Istyc; Senior Representative A. S. U. C.; Executive Com- mittee; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Daily Californian Staff (2), (3); Women ' s Editor Daily Californian (4); 1920 Blue and Cold Staff; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Junior Advisor; Junior Farce Cast; Students ' Welfare Committee; Extrava- ganza Committee; General Committee Senior Week; Permanent Organization Committee (4); Diploma Committee (4); Chairman Prytanean Concessions Committee (3); Chairman Pry- tanean Reception Committee (4); Student Union Committee (3); A. S. U. C. General Elections Committee (4); Pre-Legal Associa- tion, Vice President ( I ) ; Sophomore Informal Committee (2); Junior Informal Committee (3); Extravaganza Cast. CHARLES R. PETELER Pasadena Agriculture Agricultural Club; Club Rooms Committee (4); General Dance Committee (4); Soccer. MARIAN PETERSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Pi Delta. MARCUS PETERSON Suisun Mining Sigma Chi; Theta Tau; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Big C Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3). Captain (4); Class Secretary (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Military Ball Committee; Junior Infor- mal Committee; Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Chairman Intramural Sports Com- mittee; Senior Peace Committee; Students ' Welfare Committee; Student Union Committee; Mining Association (4). RUTH PETERSON Turlock Letters and Science. LOUISE PFISTER Selma Letters and Science Chi Omega; Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Senior Reception Committee; Extravaganza Cast; Senior Ad- visor; Partheneia (I), (3). LOUIS M. P1CCIRILLO Berkeley Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; English Club; Mask and Dagger Cast: " And- rocles and the Lion " (I). " Lost Silk Hat " (2), " Jeanne d ' Arc " (2), " Beauty and the Jacobin " (2), " Graduate Burglar, " Junior Farce; " Fourth Wise Man " (3), " A Woman ' s Way " (4), " Da Makin ' s " I 4), " Here ' s How " (4). SAFE FROM CO-EDS Benicia Rediviva; Senior Ad- ESTHER POOLER Letters and Scienc visory Committee. MARJOR1E POPE Portland, Ore. Letters and Science. DIMITRY POPOV Los Angeles Agriculture. HAROLD W. POULSEN Selma Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Agricul- tural Club, President (4). JESSIE POWER Los Angeles Letters and Science. GERALDINE PRATT San Francisco Letters and Science Prytanean; Women ' s C Society; Economics Club; Nu Sigma Psi; Treble Clef; Hockey Team (I). (2). (4); All-Cali- fornia Hockey Team (4); Crew (I), (2), (3). (4); All-California Crew (2), (3); Women ' s Athletic Manager. RALPH E. PRAY Valley City, N. D. Letters and Science Sigma Chi. CHALMERS G. PRICE Santa Cruz Letters and Science Acacia. LIONEL H. PRIES Oakland Architecture Abracadabra; Tau Beta Pi; Ar- chitectural Association. BERTRAM P. PUCKETT Berkeley Commerce Class Football Team (2); U. C. Rifle Team (2). (3). (4); General Chairman Military Ball (4); President Officers ' Club (4). VERA PUGH Cleveland, O. Letters and Science. KATHERINE RADCLIFF Watsonville Letters and Science Alpha Phi. EDRIS RANDALL Lewiston, Idaho Letters and Science Prytanean Cabaret (3); Y. W. C. A. Personnel Committee; Senior Week Arrangements Committee; Junior Farce Cast; Treble Clef Cast. MYRLE RANDOLPH Letters and Scienci PI PHI LEAP YEAR GRAND PRIX Azusa Phi Mu Delta. AUGUSTUS RATHBONE San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. three hundred and forty- PI PHIS ENTER THE SECOND HAND BUSINESS MARGARET READ , Boulder, Co!o. Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Architectural Association. CARL A. RENG Mill Valley Chemistry Sigma Nu; U. N. X.; Alpha Chi Sigma. CONSTANCE RESTON San Francisco Letters and Science Class Fencing Team (I), (2); Class Crew (2); Class Tennis Team (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Senior Advisory Committee; Prytanean Committee (2); Senior Week Committee; A. W. S. Jinx Committee ( I ) ; Y. W. C. A. Representative (2); Treble Clef, Vice President (4); Cast " What Next " (2), " Thirteen South " (3), " Clothes Line " (4), " Music Masque " (3); Partheneia (2), (4); Extravaganza Cast; Ukulele Club. ALENE REYNOLDS Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club. T. ERIC REYNOLDS Kent, Wash. Letters and Science (Medical) Del Rey; Alpha Kappa Kappa. VIOLET RHEIN Santa Cruz Letters and Science Mekatina; Class Basket- ball Team ( 1 ) ; A. W. S. Secretary (3 ) ; A. W. S. Mass Meeting Committee Chairman (4); Sopho- more Labor Day Committee; Red Cross Com- mittee (3); National Service Committee (3): Senior Permanent Memorial Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Advisor; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3); Occident Service Committee (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Membership Campaign Committee (2); Prytanean (I), (2), (3); Partheneia (I); Cast " Androcles and the Lion " (I), " Canterbury Pil- grims " (2); Student Union Speaker Committee (4); Daily Californian Staff (2); Extravaganza Cast. FRANCES RICE Pendleton, Ore. Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Senior Advisor; Captain Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (4). RAYBOURNE W. RINEHART Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Mask and Dag- ger; English Club; Press Club; Chairman Freshie Glee Committee; Rally Committee (2); Chairman Extravaganza Committee; Chairman Senior Week Publicity Committee; Daily Cali- fornian Staff (I). (2), (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Managing Editor Pelican (2), (3); Editor (4); Cast " The Canterbury Pilgrims " (I); Publicity Manager " Jeanne d ' Arc " (2): Co-author Junior Farce; Co-author Senior Ex- travaganza. CELIA RICHARDS Letters and Science HENRIETTA R1NGLE Letters and Science. FERN RIVERS Letters and Science. NADINE RIVERS Letters and Science. CHARLES W. ROBBINS San Jose -Economics Club. Hollywood Salt Lake City, Utah. St. Helena Berkeley Electrical Engineering -Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu. EDW1NA ROBIE Auburn Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. ELWOOD J. ROBINSON, JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Chi. San Francisco -Phi Mu; Partheneia (3). Glen Ridge, N. J. VIVIAN ROBSON Letters and Science- ISABEL ROCKWELL Letters and Science. FRANCES RODGERS. Los Angeles Letters and Science Norroena; Lambda Upsi- lon, President (4); Senior Advisor Captain; Red Cross Committee; Newman Club. RUTH ROGERS Grinnell, Iowa Letters and Science. BEATRICE ROSCOE Morenci, Ariz. Letters and Science. RITA ROSECRANS Paia Maiu, T. H. Letters and Science Achoth; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Record Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Student Union Committee; Ukulele Club. I. LEONARD ROSENBERG Oakland Letters and Science School of Jurisprudence. TEO L. ROSENBERG Healdsburg Mechanics A. I. E. E. ; Football Team (2), (4). ALICE ROULEAU Oakland Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Economics Club; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (4); Partheneia Design Committee Chairman (4); Y. W. C. A. Membership Com- mittee (3); Prytanean Decoration Committee (4). Pb2 three hundred and forty-eight i HENRIETTA ROUMIGU1ERE Berkeley Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. ANNETTE RUGGLES San Francisco Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Eco- nomics Club; Freshie Glee Committee; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Informal Com- mittee; Partheneia (I); Prytanean Fete (I). (2). (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Sub- chairman A. W. S. Loan Fund (4); Senior Finance Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Com- mittee; Extravaganza Cast. LEOPOLD T. RUIZ Capiz. P. 1. Letters and Science Filipino Students ' Club. CATHERINE RUSSELL Portland. Ore. Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Economics Club; Dyslyte; A. W. S. Rooms Committee (3). MAE RUSSELL Tacoma. Wash. Letters and Science Class Hockey Team (2); Partheneia (I). (2). (3). (4). RICHARD J. RUSSELL San Leandro Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Rally Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; A. S. L. C. Card Committee (I), (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Election Committee (2), (3); Blue and Gold (2), (3); Sophomore Hop Committee. ELIZABETH RUTHERFORD Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. Truckee ZELLAH RYAN Letters and Scienc San Diego Extravaganza Cast. SYLVIA C. SABIN Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Upsilon; Fresh- man Crew; Class Baseball Team (2); Class Crew (3); All-California Crew (3); Senior Ad- visor, Captain; Pre-Medical Association, Sec- retary-Treasurer (3). ELMER J. SALMINA St. Helena Agriculture Orond; Big C Society; Basket- ball (I). (2), (3). Captain (3); Farm Basket- ball Team (4). CORHAM D. SANDERSON Berkeley Letters and Science Varsity Fencing Team (2); Daily Californian Staff (2); Rally Com- mittee (3); Reception Committee Senior Ball. MODERN METHOD OF GUARDING THE " C " ADELINE SCANDRETT San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Class Crew (3). (4); Senior Advisor. RALPH J. SCANLAN San Diego Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). MARIE SCHLICHT1NG San Francisco Letters and Science. RUTH SCHRAG Point Richmond Letters and Science. MARGUERITE SCHROEDER San Francisco Letters and Science. HAROLD G. SCHUTT Lindsay Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Alpha Pi Zeta; University Debating Society (4); Senate Debating Society, Secretary (3), President (4). DOROTHY SCHWAN Oakland Letters and Science Assistant Astronomy De- partment; Assistant Physics Department. KATHARINE SCHWANER Winterset. Iowa Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Prytanean; Class Crew (I); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff: Daily Californian Staff (2). (3); Assistant Manager Y. W. C. A. Record (3); A. W. S. President (4); General Committee Senior Week; Publicity Committee Senior Week; Chairman Women ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Com- mittee; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Finance Com- mittee (3); Student Union Committee (3), (4); Publicity Committee Junior Day; National Service Committee; Partheneia Cast, " Canter- bury Pilgrims " ; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). (4); Women ' s Day Dance Ticket Committee (3), Chairman (4); President Bar- rows Reception Committee; Freshman Recep- tion Committee (4); Captain Occident Sub- scription Committee (3). MARJORIE SCOTT Letters and Science- Club; Y. W. C. A. Senior Advisor. Berkeley Alpha Phi; Economics Executive Cabinet (4); BEFORE BILL WAS MARRIED CASSIUS E. SEAMAN Berkeley Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Phi Chi. HELEN SEARLS Nevada City Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Visiting Committee. JOTHAM P. SEDGLEY Cloverdale Letters and Science Students ' Welfare Com- mittee (3); Intercollegiate Debating Council (4); Congress Debating Society; Glee Club. WILLIS R. SENTER Lemoncove Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Board of Control; Permanent Or- ganization and Reunion Committee; Glee Club; 1920 Blue and Cold Staff; Treble Clef Opera (I). PI KAPPA ALPHA TENEMENT PAUL W. SHARP Fort Jones Letters and Science (Medicine) Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Chi; Freshman Basketball Team; Varsity Soccer Team (2), (3), Captain (4). HENRIETTA SHATTUCK Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. LILLIAN SHATTUCK Los Angeles Letters and Science Chi Omega; Nu Sigma Psi; Class Fencing Team (4); Prytanean Com- mittee (3); Labor Day (4); Partheneia; Senior Advisor. WINIFRED SHERROD Berkeley Letters and Science Senior Advisor. JEANNETTE SHOLES Moscow, Idaho Letters and Science- Delta Gamma; Le Cercle Francais; Class Tennis Team (3); English Club Cast, " If I Were King " ; Extravaganza Cast. BYRON J. SHOWERS Phoenix, Ariz. Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta; Press Club; Freshman Track Team; Manager, " Journal of Agriculture " (4); Labor Day Com- mittee (4); Senate Debating Society; Instructor Physical Education (3). FRED J. SIEMS Letters and Science- Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Buena Park -Senate Debating Society; HAROLD C. SILENT Los Angeles Mechanics (Electrical Engineering) -Theta Xi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E., Chairman (4). FAY SILER San Diego Letters and Science Class Basketball Team (4); Partheneia Costume Committee (3); Senior Advisor; Extravaganza Cast. PAUL R. SIMPSON Stevensville, Mont. Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. T. RUSSEL SIMPSON Fresno Civil Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Iota Phi; Design and Construct- ing Engineer, Labor Day (4). DOROTHY SIMS Sacramento Letters and Science Phi Mu; Senior Advisor; Extravaganza Cast. IDA SINAI Stockton Letters and Science. MIRIAM S1ZER Berkeley Letters and Science. LUCILLE SLADE Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Motor Ser- vice Committee (2); National Service Commit- tee (3); Chairman Student Union Benefit Com- mittee; Permanent Organization and Reunion Committee; Partheneia; Extravaganza Cast; Senior Advisor, Assistant Chairman. CLARENCE B. SMITH Los Angeles Letters and Science Chi Psi. HELEN SMITH Piedmont Letters and Science Class Crew (1), (2); Swimming Team (2); Canoeing Team (2), (3). HOWARD W. SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science. MARIE SMITH San Francisco Letters and Science Extravaganza Cast; Par- theneia (4); Newman Club. VESTINA SMITH San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Service (4); Roger Williams Club. ALFRED P. SOLOMON Oakland Letters and Science University Band (I), (2); University Orchestra (I), (2); English Club Cast, " Jeanne d ' Arc " (2). ANNA SOMMER Los Angeles Chemistry- Iota Sigma Pi. BEATRICE SPARKS Los Angeles Letters and Science Junior Farce Cast, " The Graduate Burglar " ; Extravaganza Cast; Eng- lish Club Cast, " If 1 Were King. " DOROTHY SPENCE Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Daily Cali- fornian Staff (2); A. W. S. Social Committee (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. THE UNDERWORLD three hundred and fifty Rtf wfe CS FRED E. STARR Oakland Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Chairman Auditing Committee (4); Junior Prom; A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Committee. VAN H. STEEL Oroville Letters and Science Delta Chi. HERMAN J. STERN Los Angeles Letters and Science Varsity Swimming Team (3); Senior Peace Committee; Glee Club; Circle C Society. DONALD G. STEWART Chico Letters and Science. JOHN A. STEWART Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Big C So- ciety; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Foot- ball Team (2), (3). (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4); Class President (4); Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman Senior Peace Committee; 1919 Blue and Gold Staff: A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3). (4); Treble Clef Cast. " What Next " ; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Pajamarino Rally Committees (3). (4). KATHARINE STEWART Jerome, Idaho Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Inter-Church Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Chairman World Interest Club; Extravaganza Cast; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). MATTHEW W. STIRLING Berkeley Letters and Science Big C Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Wrestling Team (2). MARTHA STANYAN San Francisco Letters and Science. MARY STOCKLE Mountain View Letters and Science Alpha Nu; All-California Fencing Team (I), (2), Captain (3), Manager (4); A. W. S. Decoration Committee (2); Par- theneia. GRACE STOCKWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Tewanah; Nu Sigma Psi; Y. W. C. A. Committee. THREE PHI KAP FROSH IAN M. STRANGE Lodi Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. MARION STROBRIDGE Hayward Letters and Science Rediviva; Senior Advisor; A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Committee, Junior Chairman. JEANNETTE SUDOW Calexico Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Le Petit Salon; Partheneia Property Decoration Committee (3). YOSHIJI SUGIYAMA San Francisco Letters and Science (Medicine) Japanese Stu- dent Club. HELEN SUTHERLAND San Francisco Letters and Science (Architecture) Gamma Phi Beta; Freshie Glee Committee; Partheneia; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Labor Day Committee; Senior Week Committee. HOOSIK J. SWEET Fresno Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). LYDIA SWOBODA Arbuckle Letters and Science Slavic Society, Vice Pres- ident (3); Senior Advisor. MAUDE SWOPE Oakland Letters and Science Partheneia Properties Committee (4). VIOLA SYMMONS Berkeley Letters and Science. ALICE TANZER Seattle. Wash. Letters and Science. HELEN TAYLOR Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; Class Crew (2); Student Union Committee (3); A. W. S. Mass Meeting Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (4); Senior Advisor. AWF AND ' AWF LAURENCE W. TAYLOR Agriculture Alpha Zeta. Berkeley three hundred and fifty-one NOT QUITE CLEAR, HAMILTON! GEORGE C. TENNEY San Jose Mechanics Alpha Tau Omega; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Daily Californian Staff (1), (2), (3); Managing Editor (3), Editor (4). PIETER TERLAAK Batavia Civil Engineering Gym Club. ELIZABETH THACHER Ojai Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Class Basketball Manager (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). LORRAINE THEISEN Commerce Economics Cast. Club; San Francisco Extravaganza THELMA THOMING Crows Landing Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Le Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee (I); Senior Advisor; Extravaganza Cast; Partheneia (4). ELMER O. THOMPSON Fairdale, N. D. Mechanics A. I. E. E., Treasurer (4). FRANCES THOMPSON Austin, Texas Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. ANNA THOMSON Gilroy Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. VIRGINIA TITUS Los Angeles Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Students ' Welfare Committee (3); Prytanean Committee (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Labor Day Committee (3); Senior Banquet Ar- rangements Committee; Women ' s Reception Committee (4); Extravaganza Cast; Senior Ad- visor (3), (4); Manager of Records, Y. W. C. A. (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Executive Council (4). HELEN TOMKINS Sunnyvale Letters and Science Chairman Properties Com- mittee Partheneia (3); Properties Committee Partheneia (4); Senior Advisor. DO IT AGAIN BOYS DON ' T BE MISLED IT ' S ONLY A MAN KATHERINE TOWLE Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Pry- tanean; Torch and Shield; Istyc, President (3); Alpha Pi Zeta, Secretary-Treasurer (4); Presi- dent of Prytanean (4); Financial Manager (3); Partheneia, Financial Manager (3); Daily Cali- fornian Staff (2), (3); Student Affairs Com- mittee (4); Labor Day Council (4); Chairman Women ' s Auxiliary Committee, Labor Day (4); General Committee, Senior Week, Finance Com- mittee, Senior Week; Student Union Commit- tee (3); Junior Day Publicity Committee; Point System Committee (3); Freshie Glee Committee. ROSS G. TROUL Redding Mining Theta Tau. YU SENG TSEN Foochow, China Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. ONE DOWN TWO TO GO WANDA TUCHOCK Letters and Science. Pueblo, Colo. three hundred and fifty-two ELEANORA TYRREUL San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Club; Stu- dents ' Union Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; Prytanean Fete (3): Chairman Junior Advisors; Senior Advisor, Captain; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee. Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee. ALTA UBREY King City Letters and Science. ANITA UNDERWOOD Berkeley Letters and Science. ALLEN E. VAN RIPER New Castle Letters and Science Sigma Pi. FERNE VAN VLEET Fresno Letters and Science. THE " REAL McCOY " AND THE LITTLE FAT BOY EVERETT F. VAWTER Santa Monica Agriculture Editor Journal of Agriculture. LEON F. VER San Miguel. Manila Letters and Science Filipino Students ' Club. ADA VERNON Berkeley Letters and Science Class Crew (4). ALINE VERRUE Pasadena Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Eng- lish Club; Istyc; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Daily Califor- nian Staff (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Managing Editor, Da ily Calif ornian (3); Women ' s Editor. Daily Californian (4); 1920 Blue and Gold Staff; General Committee Senior Week; Pub- licity Committee Big C Sirkus (4); Junior Farce Committee (3); Junior Advisor; National Service Committee (2), (3); Student Union Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committees (I), (2). (3), (4); Partheneia (I); Extrava- ganza Cast. THOSE HARDY ENGINEERS HAROLD von DETTON Stockton Letters and Science Sigma Chi. ELIZABETH WADE Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Occident Service Committee (3); Circulation Manager Y. W. C. A. Record (3); Senior Advisor; Senior Women ' s Reception Committee. KARL WAGNER Hollywood Agriculture Pi Kappa Phi. MYRLE WALDMAN Riverside Letters and Science Extravaganza Cast. LOIS WALKER Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Crew (2); Women ' s Auxiliary Committee, La- bor Day (4); Extravaganza Cast. KATHERINE WARD Commerce Senior Advisor. Berkeley MARJORIE WARD Santa Cruz Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Bonnhe im Scholarship (3). (4). STELLA HELPS S. K. three hundred and fifty-three SWEE THIS SHOULD HAVE BEEN IN THE SIRKUS I fc 3 THE ORIENTAL MIX MOSTLY GIN ROBERTSON WARD Los Angeles Medical Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Key; Beta Beta; Pi Delta Epsilon; Varsity Wrestling Team ()), ( Chairman Intramural Sports Committee ()); Senior Ball Committee; Senior Week Publicity Committee; Labor Day Council (4); President Circle C Society; Daily Calif ornian Staff (I). (2), (3). Phoenix, Ariz. BEULAH WARE Letters and Science. ETHEL WARNER Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia Properties Committee (4). JOHN R. WATERS Lafayette. Ind. Agriculture Phi Delta Theta; Class Football (4); Farm Basketball Team (4). ELIZABETH WATSON Oakland Letters and Science. MARION WEED Los Angeles Letters and Science. ALINE WEEKS Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Le Cercle Francais; Class Crew (1); Class Canoeing Team (3); Manager (4); Senior Advisor. RAYMOND H. WEISBROD Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Beta Beta; English Club; Occident Staff (3). MARIE WELLER Jackson Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Extravaganza Staff. M. BETHANY WESTENBERG Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; A. W. S. Loan Committee; Senior Banquet Ar- rangements Committee; Extravaganza Cast; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet; Senior Advisor; Prytanean Fete Committee. REY B. WHEELER Alameda Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Pi Kappa Phi; Blue and Gold Election Commit- tee (3); Daily Californian Staff (1), (2); 1919 Blue and Gold Staff (2). HELEN WHISLER San Pablo Letters and Science. EDWARD I. WHITE Fresna Letters and Science Dahlonega; Winged Hel- met; Golden Bear; English Club; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Varsity Swimming Team (2), (3), (4); Circle C Society; Board of Directors Students ' Store; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (1), (2), Assistant Manager (3), Manager (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Assistant Manager Junior Farce; Treasurer Student Union; Gen- eral Chairman Senior Week; Advisory Council Blue and Gold. HARRY E. WHITE Toronto, Canada Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. MILDRED WHITE Redlands Letters and Science General Committee Par- theneia (4). GEORGE E. WIGHTMAN Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; U. N. X.; Varsity Rugby Team (3); Freshie Glee Committee; Rally Committee (3); Na- tional Service Committee (2); Student Union Committee (3); Arrangements Committee Senior Week (4); Circle C Society; Blue and Gold Staff, 1919. ADRIAN C. WILCOX Santa Clara Agriculture Orond. three hundred and fifty-four HARRY B. WILCOX Los Angeles Chemistry Phi Delta Theta; Phi Lambda Up- silon; Bonnheim Scholarship (3); Jongeneel Scholarship (4); Private Secretary to H. Morse Stephens (3). MAY WILEY Letters and Science National City -Y. W. C. A. Committee. PAULINE WILKINSON Berkeley Letters and Science- Kappa Alpha Theta. AMELIA WILLIAMS Letters and Scienc San Diego Alpha Omicron Pi. EDWARD A. WILLIAMS. JR. Fresno Jurisprudence Delta Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Senior Election Committee; Permanent Organ- ization Committee (4); Senior Constitution Committee; Junior Day Committee; De Koven Club; Junior Farce Cast; Glee Club, Manager (2), (3). PRUDENCE WILLIAMS Needham. Mass. Letters and Science. A. BRUNSON WILLOUGHBY Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Na- tional Service Committee (2); Blue and Gold Staff, 1920; Naval Ball Committee (3); Secre- tary Senior Week Finance Committee (4). GRACE W1LLSON Oakland Letters and Science Chi Omega; Vice Presi- dent Class (2); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Partheneia (I); Senior Advisor; Ex- travaganza Cast. DORIS WILSON Ames. Iowa Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Nu. DOROTHY WILSON Los Angeles Letters and Science. JOHN S. WINSTEAD Napa Letters and Science Del Rey; U. N. X.; Fresh- man Crew; Varsity Crew (2). (3). (4). VERA WITT Berkeley Letters and Science. KIM C. WONG Letters and Science. HENRY A. WOOD Letters and Science- -Alpha Delta Phi. Oakland Berkeley EDWARD T. WOODRUFF Redlands Mechanics (Electrical Engineering) Phi Kappa Sigma; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.. Treasurer (3). Vice President (4), President (4). JONATHAN G. WRIGHT Berkeley Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chief Engi- neer Labor Day (4); Civil Engineering Asso- ciation, President (4). HAROLD A. WULFF Sacramento Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu. GENEVIEVE WURZBACH San Francisco Letters and Science Partheneia Reception Committee; Big C Sirkus Committee. JEW JAM YEE Honolulu, Hawaii Chemistry Junior Chemist Research Labora- tory. ICHIJI YOSHIKAWA Los Angeles Agriculture Japanese Students ' Club. CHARLES L. YOUNG Woodland Civil Engineering Masonic Club. MICHAEL M. ZARCHIN San Francisco Commerce. GET OFF YOUR DONKEY, AND GO TO WORK PICK OUT A LIVE ONE! EXTRA LEGAL METHOD OF BREAKING UP THE A T O CRAP GAME three hundred and fifty- five JUNIOR CLASS O. CORTIS MAJORS EDITH CORDE OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President O. Cortis Majors Vice President Evelyn Sanderson Secretary Edith Corde Treasurer Wayne J. Peacock Sergeant-at-Arms A. Bryan Sprott Yell Leader Carl E. Hansen SPRING SEMESTER President Edith Corde Vice President A. Chester White Secretary Marion McEneany Treasurer Wayne J. Peacock Sergeant-at-Arms. . .William H. Horstman Yell Leader Carl E. Hansen three hundred and Sfty-vevea Hulda Abrahamson Lloyd Abrott Donald Allen Dorothy Allen Beatrice Anderson Belle Anderson John Allison Mary Alpers Joseph Alter Ethel Ames Edward Anderson Esther Anderson Marion Anderson Ruth Anderson Sydney Anderson Clarence Andrews Robert Angell Beulah Archerd Donald Armstrong Sigmundt Arndt Lucius Ashley Clarisse Ayer Marion Ayer Grant Atchison Sarah Bailey Milburn Atchison Helen Atkinson Lloyd Baldwin Thelma Ball Helen Atkisson Harold Balsdon three hundred and fifty-eight V i Lawrence Banks VilliamBanningDorotheaBannisterMaryBannister Carrol Barker Deon Barker Gerald Barnard Eva Barnes Ruth Barnes Marjorie Barr Loyda Barren Thomas Barrows Helen Barry Cyril Baston Cecelia Bathgate Mary Baughman Vance Baumgartner May Baynes Ralph Beals Verna Beam Ethel Bean Wheeler Beckett Elizabeth Bell Ruth Bell Benjamin Benas Zelma Bendure Robert Benjamin Nettie Bennett Minnie Berelson Noemi Bernard Mildred Berry K. Biedenbach Gertrude Bilkey Arch Billingsley Sam Binsacca Ralph Bird three hundred and fifty-nine three hundred and sixty X ' illiam Brown Irma Browning Oscar Bruce Fred Bruckman Elwood Bryan Mowry Buchanan George Buck Sullivan Burgess Elizabeth Burke Robert Burmeister Elbert Burrill Cora Burt Elinor Burt Miriam Burt Charles Butler John Butler C. Cabangbang Guy Calden Agusta Buben Lyn Burntragen Chandos Bush Ruby Camblin Margaret Cameron Claire Campbell Charles Capp Dorothy Carey Charles Carmichael Richard Carr Lois Carrol Esther Carter Mary Carver William Casey H. Cassaretto Alice Cassidy three hundred and sixty-one Beverly Castle Beth Cereghino Mary Chamberlain Frank Champion Ping Chang Dwight Chapman Robert Chapman Donald Charnock Helen Chase Mary Chase Harold Cheney Gladys Chisholm Marcella Chivers A. Chorbajian Sarah Christenson Fay Christie Marcus Church Janis Church Waldo Clark Helene Clarke James Cleary John T. Cline John W. Cline Charles Cobb Herndon Cobb Gwendolyn Cochrane Ralph Coffey Margaret Cohn Wilbur Coke Phoebe Colby Grace Coleman Martha Coleman Neil Collins Jane Colt Alicia Compton Ellen Comstock three hundred and sixty-two RlflgJgg V MTgflfel Mgi J 4 ESB jra?7HUARiSg a gB Ssjsv anaSuf sstsgT yi r M rt jy Tv T fera PRHHH Willis Conner Mary Conley Ruth Conrad John Cooper Edith Corde Helen Cortez Enid Costanza James Cottrell Joseph Coughlin Allison Cowden Ernestine Cox Everett Cox Reid Crippen Margery Critchlow Charmian Crittenden Horace Crocker Jean Cross Edward Crassan Ernest Crowley Douglas Crystal Leora Culpepper EfBe Cummings Dorothy Cushrnan Faith Cushman Robert Cutter Ella Dallman Camilla Daniels Florence Daniels Robert Darter Edith Daseking Paul Daum Martha Davie Edith Davidson Ronald Davidson Haydon Davies Paul Davies 1 three hundred and sixty -three three hundred and sixty-four Eastwood Esther Eckerson Norman Eckley Ambrose Edwards Milly Edwards Persis Edwards renclou Selma Elliger Helen Elliot May Ellia Roene Emery Alice Engebretsen Mildred Estabrook Edith Etzenhauser Charlotte Euler Blanchard Evarts Francis Everett Louise Everett John Fairchild Bessie Fancher Marie Farley Frances Farmer Sadie Farnworth Melva Fanwell Leona Fassett Neva Faught Emma Fenzl Elizabeth Ferris Thomas Fickle Eleanor Finkbine Ralph Finkbine Simpson Finnell James Fish Charles Fishburn Wesley Fleming Carlton Flint three hundred and sixty -five Ormond Flood John Flynn Justus Fock Meow Foo Fred Foote Ada Forbes Tirey Ford Fred Forgy Harold Forsterer Donald Fowler Meyer Fox Gladys Frame Martin Frandsen Dorothy Franklin Howard Franklin Doris Fredericks Bayard Freed Arthur French Mary French Miriam French Miriam Frisbie William Frost Hazel Fry Alice Frye Maurice Fuller Verna Fuller Andrew Gallagher Alex Gardiner Helen Gardiner Lillian Garner William Garrett Annabelle Caw Stanley George Fred Gerken Harold Gibeaut Edgar Gifford three hundred and sixty- six Golda Gilcrease Sue Gilliam Thelma Oilman Katherine Glasgow Allan Glendenning Wilhelmina Godward Bertha Goetz Benjamin Gold Eugene Golden Annetta Goldman Ruth Gompertz Henry Good Clifford Goodrich Mable Goodson Aaron Gordon Dorothea Gorter James Graham Sara Grassie Violet Gray Ida Green George Greenwood Ina Gregg James Gresham Marie Griffen Robert Griffis Golden Griffith Lester Grill Ruth Grim Gladys Grady Helen Graham Margaret Green Metta Green Philip Griffen Robert Griffen Margaret Grimes Mervin Grizzle three hundred and sixty-seven s Dorothy Grout Flora Grover Everett Groves Dorris Gurley Madeline Hagensen Horace Hagerty Myrtle Haken Merle Hale Elizabeth Halford Dorothy Hall Jannette Hall Robert Hall Edna Hansen Emilie Hansen Maude Hansen Masa Harada erry arwic Ellen Harper Scott Harrington Mary Harroun Joseph Harvey Hazel Hatfield Mary Haw Cecil Hawkins Ramona Hayes Marguerite Hays Mildred Hays Herbert Haberkorn Anne Haffenet Irma Hales Mabel Hampton Perry Hardwick Keene Halderman Carl Hansen Adrian Harp Eugenia Hauch Ettie Healey three hundred and sixty-eight John Heard Carmelita Hefferman Anne Hegerty D. Hendrixon David Hendrickson Mignon Henrici Mary Herdeg Lloyd Hewitt Hubert Hill Ruby Hill Robert Hilson Arthur Himbert Ora Hogan Helen Hohenthal Hilda Heise Collice Henry Marjorie Higgins Clifton Hildebrand Arthur Hillman William Hillman Carolyn Hirschler Richard Hiscoi Lewis Henders Meyer Heppner Fern Hill Margaret Hills Russell Hodges T. Henderson Georgia Herbert Helen Hill Martha Hills Henry Hoey Harold Holte Dorothy Holdsworth Julia Holladay three hundred and sixty-nine three hundred and seventy A. Israelian Karen Jacobsen Harry Jackson Ruth Jackson George Jaehnig Laura January Lulu Jenkins Rolland Johns Alvie Johnson Clark Johnson Donald Johnson Edith Johnson Ellen Johnson Elsie Johnson George Johnson Jane Johnson Octavia Johnson Rufus Johnson Jean Johnston Ruby Johnston Emma Jones Gwenfred Jones Holloway Jones Thomas Jones Vilson Jones Hester Jordon Edmund Jussen Herman Kahlmoos Arthur Kahn Edith Kaler James Kaney Spencer Kapp Leon Kassab Mary Kauffman Virgil Kaye William Keeler three hundred and seventy-c Alice Keen Jane Keith Mina Keller Thatcher Kemp Anna Kennedy Claire Kennedy Russell Kern Dorothea Kerr Irma Kessler Marston Kimball Neil King Marie Kinkelin Florence Kellog Wallace Kenny Edna Keyes Ida Kenney .May Kellogg Zona Kenyon Adele Kibre Ruth Kirkland Dana Kelley Marian Kergen Irene Kilburn Marie Kissane Andrew Kita Dorothy Klein Anna Kline Edward Knapik Theo Knecht Benjamin Knight Helen Knight Martha Knott Frances Knowles Ellis Knox Kathryn Kocher Helen Koepsel three hundred and seventy-two r V Lillian Kositza Kathryn Kraft Magdalena Kraft Wilma Krag Clarence Krebs Peter Kristich Ophelia Kroeger Priscilla Krusi Zing Kuo Helen Lacy Carl Lais Hazel Lampert Helen Lampert James Landon Mary Lannan Sanford Larkey Maurice La rrecq Albert La rsen Charles Lasher George Latham Alma Lauenstein Christine Laurence Edward Lazier Barbara Leach Donna Leavens Eugene Le Baron Louis Le Baron Alma Lee Dorothy Lee Mary Lee Robert Lee Sarah Lee Donald Leidig Margaret Leigh Jesse Leiser George Leisz three hundred and seventy-three Ruth Leisz Dorothy Leland Edwin Leonard Roland Leslie Nydia Le Tourneau Edmund Levy Ling Lew Boyd Lewis Constance LilleyLora Lind Zelda Lindblom Louise Linthicum Phillip Livingston Joan London Clara Long lone Long Randolph Longwell Dorothy Lord Warren Loose Antonino Lo Prest Bernice Lorenz Leon Lorenzo Tom Louttit Charlotte Lovegrove Margery Lovegrove C. Loveland Saline Lowe Helen Lund Roselle Lundgreen Margaret Lyman Easton MacKay Helen MacKay Shirlaw MacKayGladys MacKillop Gerald MacMullen three-hundred and seventy-four I Wallace McAfee Minors McCabe RayMcCarty Stanley McClintic Harry McClory Kathryn McClur Alicia McCone Bessie McCord Maurice McCord Marion McCreary Dorothy McCullough A. McCutcheon Helen McDonald Marion McEneany Marie McFayden Irene McFaul Reginald McCill Elsie McGovern V. McGovern Adelheid McGowan Merle McGrath Donald McGregor Grace McKellips Ebert McKechnie John McKee Malcolm McKenzie D. McKittrick Edw. McLaughlin Lorna McLean Vesta McMahon Dan McMillan Elizabeth McMillan Victor McPhee Mary McPike Mary McDonald Viola Macon three hundred and seventy -five Waldo Maher Walter Markley evis Martin ucille Matthev Charles Meek John Merchant three hundred and seventy-sis f Henry Merkle Stephen Metcalfejohn Metzler W. Meyenberg Leslie Meyers Gladys Meyers Mary Michaels Chris Milisich Beatrice Miller Eunice Miller Rexwell Miller Wallace Miller Frances Milliken Mary Millikin Florence Mitchell Helen Mitchell John Mitchell James Moffitt Ataulfo Molina D. Montgomery Francis Moon Cynthia Moore Eva Moreland Margaret Morgan Masa Morisuye Lena Morrill Robert Morrison Dewey Morrow Helen Morton Richard Morton Fay Moseley Mildren Moulton Margery Mower Alex Mullgardt Marion Mulkey Herbert Mulvany three hundred and seventy-sever Harold Mundhenk Helen Murdoch Cordon Murray Elizabeth Neal Alma Newell Viola Nichols Elizabeth Murley Bessie Murphy Mildred Murphy Leo Murray Madeline Nagel K. Nakabayashi Norris Nash Irving NeumillerLeonore Neumiller Leland Nevins Carlisle Nielson Niels Nielson Leland Nielson Mabel Norton Leslie Nuffer Neal Nunamaker Grover Ochsner John Ohanesian Elwin O ' Hara Howard Murray Ernest Myers Mary Neister Blanche Nelson Mary Newsom Arata Nitta Edith Newton Rebecca Noer Frances Oberholtz Edgar O ' Brien Kenneth Nutting three hundred and seventy-eight Hana Okada Josephine Olcese Tobie Olender Albert Oliver Mildred Oliver Tom Oliver Violet Osborn Lois Osgood Paul Packard Leila Paine Rolland Palstine Mary Park Ralph Parker Alan Parrish Charles Partridge Roudi Partridge Ellis Patterson Laura Paull Wayne Peacock Hannah Pederson Evelina Peini Leon Pellissier James Pemberton Anna Perkins Clara Peterson Clara Peterson Jessie Petit Banna Petteys Jefferson Peyser Ruth Peyser Mary Phillips Ruth Pinkerton Paul Pioda Clarence Pollard Sarah Pollard Arthur Ponting three hundred and seventy-nine James Porter Mary Porter Lawson Poss Hazel Potter Howard Potter Susan Pratt Legro Pressley Margaret Priddle M. Prindiville Dorothy Puhler Evelyn Pullen L. Putman John Pymm Ethel Quick Emelia Rabin Glen Raddatz Helen Radin John Raggio Mabel Ranck Samuel Randall Winslow Randall Irma Rankin Charlotte Rasmussen R. Rasmussen Aubry Rawlins Hannah Rayburn Stan. Raymond Izillah Regar Bernice Reid Clyde Reid Albert Reinke Lisette Reinle K. Renshaw Kenneth Repath Gladys Reyburn Evelyn Reyland three hundred and eighty Harriet Reynolds Florence Rhein three hundred and eighty- three hundred and eighty-two Charles Smith Morton Smith Carrie Smith Ruth Smith Walter Skinner Eben Smart Floyd Smith Lucy Smith Helen Snook Attala Solari Elsie Sommero Lucy Spaulding Godfrey Spier Lester Spindt Bryan Sprott Dorothy Squires Edward Stannard George Steed Joseph Stephens Mary Sterner Helen Sterrett Abigail Stevens Henry Stevens Ronald Stewart Harriet Stickles La Verne Stickney three hundred and eighty- three Ralph Stiehl Rollin Stitser Lloyd Stock Phillip Stone Audrey Stonebrook Monica Stoy Elenore Stratton Vera Stump Clair Sullivan Hazel Sullivan Barnett Sumski Jesus Susaeta Florence Swan Margaret Swift Vera Swoboda Jack Symes Fannie Taggard Terami Takalhimi Henry Terasawa Leonard Talbot Hazel Taylor Grace Tedford John Terrass Elizabeth Terry Norrna Thayer Helen Thomas Mary Thomas Robert Thomas Hubert Thornburg Joy Threlkeld Elenore Thrum Margaret Tinning Thelma Tipton three hundred and eighty- four Louise Toews Irving Toomey Lucile Toone M. Topel C. Topping Inez Tornquist Emile Torre Mabel Trinidale C. Trowb ridge J. Tsukamoto Sydney Tupper Dorothy Ulman Lucille Utzinger D. Van Vranken E. Van Arminge Juan Valenzuela James Vance R. Van Nostrand K. Van Strum C. Vasilatos Wm. Vaughan Ruby Vennum Fred Von Husen Doris Von Schoen Mechial Voyne Hilda Von Soosten Lela Waggoner Louis Waldeck Dean Walker Lesley Walker Kenneth Walsh Thelma Walther Tess Walton three hundred and eighty-five Henry Waltz Katherine Ward Robert Warne Conrad Warner L. Washington Eugenia Waste Bernice Waterman Donna Watson Florence Waye Gertrude Weatherby Nell Weaver Theodore Wehr Ottilia Weihe Arthur Weiss Emmett Welin Amy Wells Clara Whisman Virginia White William White Harold Wickstrom William Wieking Leslie Wieslander Madelene Wiggins Gordon Wight W. Martha Wilder Alice Wilkinson Augusta Willett Dorothy Willett Dorothy Williams Arthur Wilson Kenneth Wilson Kenneth Wilson Leo Wilson Marion Wishon Zara Witkin Irmgard Witt Alice Witten Rozelle Wixon Elinor Wood George Wood Melvin Wood Ervin Woodward Davis Woolley Leonard Wooster George Wotton Donald Wright Philip Wyche Clarice Wylie Loring Wyllie Masam Yamasakijoseph Yeager Jethro Yip Juro Yokoyama Hazel Young Vivian Young Nels Youngstrom Mildred Winchester Edward Winterer three hundred and eighty- ARTHUR D. EGGLESTON FALL SEMESTER President Arthur D. Eggleston Vice President Katkerine Fox Secretary Reginald K. Hoit Treasurer Ileen Taylor Sergeant-at-Arms. . . . Sanford J. Goodman Yell Leader. . . .Wilton L. Gunzendorfer CLASS 11 REGINALD K. HOIT OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President Reginald K. Hoit Vice President Kathryn Pomeroy Secretary Reginald L. Vaughan Treasurer Cassell Ryan Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Johnston Yell Leader.. . .Robert S. Lamborn S 7 three hundred and eighty-eight FRESHMAN CLASS EDWARD H. ALLING. JR. FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS President Edward H. Ailing, Jr. Vice President Lois H. Brock Secretary-Treasurer John H. Snow Sergeant-at-Arms Paul Ash Yell Leader Daniel S. Marovich MARJORIE VAN SITTERT SPRING SEMESTER President Edward H. Ailing, Jr. Vice President Marjorie Van Sittert Secretary-Treasurer Gordon N. Scott Sergeant-at-Arms Charles F. Erb, Jr. Yell Leader. . . .Daniel S. Marovich three hundred and eighty-nine FRATERNAL ORGANEMS STRAWBERRY CREEK AT THE CLASS OF 1910 BRIDGE 3DdIfla Of 91 1O 28AJD 3HT TA Zeta Psi Founded at College of the City of New York, June I, 1847 lota Chapter Established in 1870 George E. Edwards Joseph N. LeConte Orrin K. McMurray Carl C. Plehn Joseph C. Rowell Wallace I. Terry Paul F. Bacheller George E. Carson Harold P. Cass John H. Duhring F. Holland Dutton O. Crosby Hyde III Malin T. Langstroth George B. Metcalf George J. O ' Brien Simpson Finnell Edison A. Holt Roswell L. Hull Harry A. Jackson J. Lawrence Maupin Stephen B. Metcalf Edgar O ' Brien John Raggio, Jr. Ward C. Shafer SOPHOMORES Raymond M. Dunne B. Dean Holt Whitney Spear Edwin D. Witter Ward Dwight Armstrong Edmond S. Ciprico Roscoe W. Clowes Stephen R. Duhring Edward Graff Lisgar Grier Hollander F. Hammond Fulmer W. Hines Louis F. LeHane George A. Mays John G. Sutton, Jr. Guy Phelps Witter Absent on leave At Davis ' Graduated December, 1919 three hundred and ninety-two H. Dutton G. Metcalf L. Maupin D. Holt P. Bacheller C. O ' Brien S. Metcalf W. Spear C. Hyde 111 R. Hull W. Shafer E. Ciprico M. Langstroth H. Jackson R.Dunn R. Clowes H. Cass S. Finnell E. O ' Brien E. Witter J. Duhring E. Holt J. Raggio, Jr. W. Armstrong E. Graff L. Le Hane H. Hammond J. Button. Jr. three hundred and ninety-three Founded at Princeton University in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established February 11, 1875 GRADUATES John Q. Brown, Jr. George H. Sanderson Harry B. Seymour Parker D. Trask Harold M. F. Behneman Thomas Coulter, Jr. F. Malcolm Hook Albert J. R. Houston J. Stuart Morshead D. Lewis Tupper Carleton E. Flint T. Pearson Henderson Tom H. Louttit Thomas K. Oliver Sidney J. Tupper SOPHOMORES William H. Dimond Russell Fletcher Everett Griffin Ambrose P. Macdonald Lewis M. Norton Arthur E. Sharland Harold M. Tucker John G. Baldwin John H. Cooper Havemeyer E. Detrick Herbert H. Lang Francis L. Newton John T. Stephenson John H. Threlkeld Deceased At Affiliated Colleges three hundred and ninety-four three hundred and ninety-five Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 Carlos Barnsby Joseph D. Hodgson Charles G. Hyde William A. Merrill Ralph S. Minor GRADUATES J. Brayton Philbrook Charles L. Tilden, Jr SENIORS Guy L. Stevick, Jr. Philip F. Maddox JUNIORS Kenneth H. Dyer Tirey L. Ford, Jr. Theodore B. Merrill John G. Muir Egbert H. Adams Milton E. Bacon George F. Buck, Jr. SOPHOMORES Ralph W. Atkinson Harland Beardslee Thomas Brown Albert H. Busch Allard D ' Heur Van Allen Haven Fred C. Hutchinson Richard S. Maddox Davis Richardson Porter Sesnon Theron P. Stevick Henry Cartan Eric W. Cockrane F. William Cole Edward W. Engs, Jr. William Engs M. Lewis Hoen J. Hardy Patten Shelley H. Philbrook Merritt E. Van Sant Absent on leave three hundred and ninety-six J. B. Philbrook C. L. Tilden P. L. Maddox G. L. Stevick E. H. Adams M. E. Bacon G. F. Buck K. H. Dyer T. B. Merrill J. G. Muir T. L. Ford R. W. Atkinson H. F. Beardslee Thomas Brown A. H. Busch A. B. D ' Heur Van A. Haven F. C. Hutchinson R. S. Maddox D. Richardson T. P. Stevick Porter Sesnon Henry Cartan E. W. Cochrane F. W. Cole E. W. Engs, Jr. William Engs M. L. Hoen J. A. Patten S. H. Philbrook M. Van Sant three hundred and ninety- Beta fheta Pi Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Omega Chapter Established March 18, 1879 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Guy Chafee Earl Charles A. Ramm Charles S. Wheeler Robert C. Hunter Herbert C. Moffitt Milton Shutes George M. Stratton Nicholas L. Taliaferro James K. Fiske Henry R. Hatfield GRADUATES John L. Cooley Kenneth I. Hansen Alexander B. Hill, Jr. Herbert E. Hall Carl J. Kegley John B. Mackinlay SENIORS Lewis G. Harrier Thomas J. Lennon Harold Dexter Harold W. Forsey George E. Martin A. James Vance, Jr JUNIORS Harry H. Magee James Moffitt Neal N. Nunamaker Albert E. Oliver Elwood G. Bryan Guy C. Calden, Jr. George M. Greenwood Arthur E. Ponting Arthur P. Rhodes Donald L. Seaton SOPHOMORES Arthur C. Adams William M. Bell Donald A. Burpee Herbert H. Clark, Jr Alfred J. Cooper W. J. Lloyd Corrigan Dorman P. Downing Lawrence G. Hallock Robert A. Hill W. H. Trafford Hill Henry G. Lewis Fitzgerald F. Marx Clarence H. Vincent Percy H. Wilson FRESHMEN Robert D. Clarke Lynn G. Lawrence Harry B. Lennon Gilbert Loken Stephen D. Bechtel Warren A. Bechtel Robert W. Burke Edward S. Clarke Richard D. Leuschner Leland E. Noe Charles E. Rittersbacher Ellsworth Taylor Absent on leave At Davis three hundred and ninety-eight I. L. Cooley K. I. HansCT A. B. Hill C. S. Kegley 1 . B. Mackinl T. J. Lennon H. H. Luff G. E. Martin A. J. Vance, Jr. E. G. Bryan H. H. Magee J. Moffitt N. N. Nunamaker A. E. Oliver A. E. Ponting A. C. Adams W. M. Bell H. H. Clark. Jr. A. L. Cooper R. A. Hill W. H. T. Hill H. G. Lewis F. F. Marx S. D. Bechtel R. W. Burke E. S. Clarke R. D. Clarke H. Dexter L. G. Harrier G. C. Calden, Jr.G. M. Greenwood A. P. Rhodes D. L. Seaton W. J. L. Corrigan D. P. Downing L. G. Hallock C. H. Vincent P. H. Wilson W. A. Bechtel L. G. Lawrence H. B. Lennon R. D. Leuschner C. E. Rittersbacher E. Taylor three hundred and ninety- Phi Delta Theta Founde d at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in December, 1873 Reestablished in December, 1885 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Wiggington E, Creed Parry Borgstrom Walter W. Cort Morris R. Clark Robert M. Boag David Boucher John T. Coulston FACULTY Victor H. Henderson Joel H. Hildebrand William C. Jones GRADUATES Theo H. Crook William E. Waste SENIORS James T. Hawkins Yates Owsley Salem C. Pohlman James V. Baumgartner James H. Braffet John W. Cline, Jr. Franklin B. Doyle Martin L. Frandsen Tyrey C. Abbott Irving M. Ahlswede Francis W. Bartlett, Jr. Volney V. Brown Gardner W. Bryant Clark A. Bowen Horace C. Brown Albert B. Craw, Jr. Frank Davis Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges JUNIORS William F. Hillman Russell A. Kern Cornelius G. Moran Alex S. Mullgardt SOPHOMORES James H. Eva William S. Gibbs Arvid L. Hellberg Robert A. Holt FRESHMEN Edward Dearborn Frank A. Hodapp Shelby E. Hodapp John E. Jardine, Jr. Melvin W. Johnson Clement C. Young Oily J. Kern Cyrus D. Mead Henry F. Wagner Julian R. Wagy Leslie R. Wieslander Harry B. Wilcox George N. Nash, Jr. Oluf A. Ring Robert M. Thomas Charles C. Trowbridge, Jr. Ervin C. Woodward George W. Lupton, Jr. Howard McGurrin Ralph K. Wheeler William A. White, Jr. Dean B. Wilson Thomas H. Kilpatrick Joshua P. Kirk Frederick W. Mahl, Jr. Joe L. Mitchell, Jr. four hundred M. R. Clark T. H. Crook W. E. Waste R. M. Boag David BoucherJ. T. Coulston J. T. Hawkins Y. Owsley J. R. Wagy L. R. Wieslander H. B. Wilcox J. H. Braffet J. V. Baumgartner J. W. Cline F. B. Doyle M. L. Frandsen W. F. Hillman R. A. Kern C. G. Moran A. S. Mullgardt G. N. Nash O. A. Ring R. M. Thomas C. C. Trowbridge E. C. Woodward T. C. Abbott I. M. Ahlswede F. W. Bartlett V. V. Brown G. W. Bryant J. H. Eva W. S. Gibbs A. L. Helberg G. W. Lupton R. K. Wheeler H. McGurrin W. A. White D. B. Wilson C. A. Bowen H. C. Brown A. B. Craw Frank Davis Edward Dearborn F. A. Hodapp S. E. Hodapp J. E. Jardine M. W. Johnson T. H. Kilpatrick J. P. Kirk J. L. Mitchell F. W. Mahl four hundred and one Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1886 James L. Whitney Earl H. Wight William H. Wright Charles A. Noble Clarence M. Price Norman E. Fiske Elmer E. Hall Renwick S. McNiece SENIORS Richard E. Molony Marcus C. Peterson Harold J. Von Detten Merle A. Frost William F. Holcomb JUNIORS William N. Keeler Robert B. Lee Boyd R. Lewis Olin C. Majors Chris F. Milisich Richard G. Murray Harold E. Rice Adolph C. Ruschhaupt Eric A. Rutledge Jerome W. Shilling Albert B. Sprott Noble Warrum, Jr. Carrol K. Barker Howard L. Burrell George S. Eccles William W. Frost Logan S. Holcomb William H. Jennings SOPHOMORES Elbert I. Schiller Howard W. Stephens George E. Stevens Randolph C. Walker Harold I. Weber John F. Whedon Leslie B. Foster William M. Howard Ralph H. Moore Harris A. Ray Carl M. Schiller Stanley N. Barnes Walter E. Beach Frank R. Daugherty Karl S. Deeds Walter H. Eells Karl L. Engebretson Lewis H. Reid Joseph W. Sooy Alfred E. Sparks Robert L. Stephenson, Jr G. Otis Whitecotton George L. Boveroux Horace T. Byler John N. Ewer Goodwin S. Foster Earle P. Garoutte Horace L. Keyes Paul V. McElwain Harold P. Muller Howard B. Rathwell William G. Gallagher Absent on leave Graduated December, 1919 At Affiliated Colleges, Spring Semester, 1920. four hundred and two M.A.Frost W. F. HolcombR. E. Molony G. S. Eccles W. W. Frost L. S. Holcomb O. C. Majors C. F. Milisich R. G. Murray A. B. Sprott Noble Warrum S. N. Barnes K. L. EngebretsonL. B. Foster W. M. Howard G. E. Stevens R. C. Walker H. I. Weber J. F. Whedon E. P. Garoutte W. G. Gallagher H. L. Ke M.C.Peterson H. J. Von Detten C. K. Barker W._H._Jennings W. N. Keeler R. B. Lee H. L. Burrell B. R. Lewis R. E. R ice W. E Beach R.H.Moore A. C. Ruschhaupt E. A. Rutledge J. W. Shilling F. R. Daugherty K. S. Deeds W. H. Eells C. M. Schiller H. T. Byler H. P. M ' uller H. A. Ray G. L. Bovereux P. V. McElwain E. I. Schiller J. N. Ewer H. B. Rathwell J. W. Sooy R. L. Stephenson G. O. Whitecotten four hundred and three [ JSP SJjaLlK S Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established October 23, 1886 Woodbridge Metcalf Joseph G. Moodey Charles Derleth, Jr. Frank S. Hudson Oscar J. McMillin Ernest J. Phillips Ernest Sevier Richard P. Bryson A. Sheridan Hubbard Gerald R. Johnson Joseph B. Harvey John N. Hurtt Charles E. Meek Joseph H. Stephens John W. Butler Charles C. Dexter Robert H. Fagan Clarence W. Halderman Marion L. Wishon SOPHOMORES John E. Marsh Ray W. Matson J. Wayland Owen George J. Bryte Asa W. Collins Jack N. Grant Hyland H. Hinman Stacy R. Mettier Robley M. Robesky Randolph Sevier Alvin R. Thomas William P. Boone William R. Carithers William T. Dalby Dennis H. Dalton Jack E. Dalton Joseph H. Glide Raymond A. Willson four hundred and four R. P. Bryson J. F. White J. N. Hurtt J. E. Marsh D. H. Dalton R. M. Robesky Randolph Sevier A. R. Thomas R. A. Willson four hundred and five i ' AZ 22 +Z If .Hfc.OS ifc B Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 GRADUATES Donald D. Lum Merton M. Maze Joseph M. Meherin Carl A. Renz Paul Simpson SENIORS Robert F. Baker Harry E. Lloyd Russel G. DeLappe Herbert B. Pawson Robert L. Harter Walter B. Snook Wallace W. Hewitt Ronald B. Stewart Winfield S. Wellington JUNIORS Samuel K. Dougherty Arthur S. Hoppe Irvin C. Downer Francis J. O ' Shaugnessy Andrew T. Gallagher James R. Simpson Samuel H. Hardin William E. Vaughan, Jr. William H. Wieking SOPHOMORES Sherrill M. Conner William B. Hanley Roy Hasselbach Fred A. Jacobs Jack Jimerson Paul A. Lum Marcus M. Matlock Mark McKimmins Alfred P. Otto Robert O. Prael Gilbert E. Railsback Oscar C. Railsback John R. Simpson Reginald L. Vaughan Herbert Bailey Henry N. Bakken Robert C. Barr Lennox Brown Ralph W. Church FRESHMEN Harold Gill Harold G. Madison Frank F. Royston James Schlessinger Edmund Shea Kenneth Taylor Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis four hundred and six four hundred and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 FACULTY F. Dean Hutton Stuart Daggett GRADUATES Wayne L. Johnston Forest L. Campbell Harold L. Gravem Averill G. McAlpine John J. O ' Connor Harold L. Pierce Ralph W. Scott John G. Shaeffer Albert A. Siebert William H. Stickney Thaddeus A. Winter Grant A. Atchison Frederick W. Bahls Marcus Church Lee D. Cranmer Neil King Herbert B. MacRoe Felix G. Meehan Gerald B. O ' Connor Vincent D. O ' Connor George Robinson SOPHOMORES Grovnor L. Bolles Sam L. Brown William S. Davis Thomas L. Edwards Emerson W. Fisher John B. Hamilton Carlton A. Haviland Ellis Jarvis William K. Joyce Clay E. Spohn James W. Winston FRESHMEN James R. Bachelder Kaufman L. Coney Frank E. Forsburg Elliot M. House Leighton D. MacGregor Clifford G. Patch Ralph W. Wood Absent on leave four hundred and eight F. L. Campbell A. G. McAlpin J. J. O ' Connor H. L. Pierce R. V. Scott W. H. Stickney T. A. Winter G. A. Atchison F. W. Bahls M. Church H. B. MacRoe F. G. Meehan G. B. O ' Connor V. D. O ' Connor G. Robinson J. G. Shaeffer A. A. Siebert L. D. Cranmer N. King G. L. Bolles S. L. Brown W. S. Davis T. L. Edwards E. W. Fisher J. B. Hamilton C. A. Haviland E. Jarvis W. K. Joyce C. E. Spohn J. W. Winston J. R. Bachelder K. L. Coney F. E. Forsburg E. M. House L. D. MacGregor C. G. Patch R. W. Wood four hundred and nine Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established November 1, 1895 Morse A. Cartwright David T. Mason Frederick C. Lewitt GRADUATES Edgar C. Percell Whitney B. Wright Raymond H. Muenter Clarence B. Smith Percy R. Welch Ashley C. Browne Mark C. Elworthy WilIard C. Griffin Clark M. Johnson Eugene LeBaron, Jr. W. Maupin Maxfield Paul L. Pioda Fritz G. Taves Conrad M. Warner Donald Armstrong John E. Fairfield Fergus Ferguson, Jr. Ralph L. Finkbine Geoffrey W. Ford Norman W. Ford John P. Wisser, Jr. SOPHOMORES Lester C. Carey Fergus Ferguson, Jr. Morgan C. Baird W. Ad dison Baird Lewis S. Akerman Hooper C. Caine Carrol H. Baird Charles W. Griffin, Jr W. Jarvis Barlow, Jr. Gerritt Van S. Henry Olney S. Black Edmond R. Holt Robert S. Stoneroad four hundred and ten four hundred and eleven Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established 1895 FACULTY James F. Rippy George A. Smithson GRADUATES Maurice L. Huggins SENIORS Frederick Aicher, Jr. Norman H. Angell Raymond W. Cortelyou Stanley R. Dickover Lawrence W. Hcringer John W. Higson Harry L. Jenkins Leavitt M. McQuesten Forest U. Naylor Orlof E. Rush Glenn M. Still Raymond L. Suppes JUNIORS Andrew L. Abrott Sullivan Burgess Joe R. Carson Sydney H. Demarest Ambrose F. Edwards Philo K. Holland Mervyn H. Lozier Ernest F. Marquardsen Leo P. Murray Reginald McGill Nathan A. Naylor Kenneth R. Nutting Melvan V. Wood SOPHOMORES Jack C. Butler Webster V. Clark Bart C. Crum Alton L. Davis John A. Flick William A. Hermle Reginald K. Hoit Alan H. Johnston Benjamin H. Neff Francis W. Neff Boyd E. Oliver Thomas W. Prescott James H. Reinhart Thomas G. Sibley Leslie M. White Marshall B. Williams FRESHMEN Robert R. Davis Milton W. Smith Arthur D. Dorris Clyde W. Turne " Leonard C. Holland Fay G. Taylor Harry Smith George F. Wright At Davis Absent on leave Deceased four hundred and twelve four hundred and thirteen Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established 1896 Thomas S. Elston Alexis F. Lange George R. Noyes Arthur U. Pope Lawrence M. Price Herbert N. Witt GRADUATES George Atcheson, Jr. Russell W. Bell Robertson Ward Edgar D. Boal Thomas E. Cuffe Raynor Geisendorfer Harold R. Johnson Moreland Leithold Walter S. Lewis Burton Mason Edward A. Williams, Jr Raymond H. Weisbrod Pierce Works Wheeler A. Beckett James J. Blewett Richard B. Carr Robert C. Downs RusselI G. Mickfessel John W. Merchant Lawrence C. Merriam William T. Nilon Clarke Porter Kenneth H, Repath Frank Seely Franklin J. Simons Arthur J. Wilson SOPHOMORES Andrew Brown Delano Brown Frank S. Burland Ezra B. Cornell Joseph Crouch Frank C. Cuffe Lawrence T. Kett James R. Polsdorfer Albert H. Powers, Jr Charles Toney Melvin Anderson Ralston L. Bullitt Fred S. Edinger Charles F. Erb Marion O. Grinstead R. Vernon Harris Earle Holt Lewis O ' Brien Owen T. Schloss At Davis Absent on leave four hundred and fourteen four hundred and fifteen Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established 1898 FACULTY Francis Seeley Foote Warren Charles Perry Armin Otto Leuschner Charles Edward Rugh GRADUATES Charles E. Locke Seeley G. Mudd SENIORS G. Spencer Hinsdale Leslie W. Irving James M. Holt Victor L. Jones Charles W. Hudner G. Lewis Wolflin JUNIORS Robert L. Bonnet J.Harvey Clark Raymond T. Kaupp Benjamin B. Knight Howell Manning Kenneth H. Wilson SOPHOMORES Clifford Maybeck Edward F. Menke John A. Metzler Alan R. Parrish Harold W. Sayre Richard F. Armstrong Dudley W. Bennett Harry H. Berger Raymond J. Casey Charles C. Coghlan Arden R. Davidson William R. Gallagher Willis G. Garrettson James M. Hamill Carroll E. Jensen Walter J. Johnson Russell W. Kapp Lester C. McDonald Gerald M. Nauman Alfred Stephens C. Kenneth Warrens FRESHMEN O. Howard Hinsdale Gerald F. McKenna Fred W. Houston Charles B. Shattuck Fredrik A. Lundstrom Edward S. Shattuck Jack E. McDonald Eugene A. Tiffany ' Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Transferred four hundred and sixteen V . p P. C in S.G. Mudd G.S. Hinsdale J. M. Holt C. W. Hudner L.W.Irving V.L.Jones G. L. Wolflin J. H. Clark R. T f - Kaupp B. B Knight H. Manning R. C. Maybeck E. F. Menke J. A. Metzler P " p-,r ar " sh " W " Sayre K " H - Wilson R. F. Armstrong D. W. Bennett H. H. Berger R. J. Casey I o Si ?? ,., ' , avidson W - R Gallagher W. G. Garrettson J. M. Hamill W. J. Johnson R. W. Kapp L. C. McDonald G. M. Nauman A. Stephens C. K. Warrens O. H. Hinsdale F. W. Housten F. A. Lundstrom J. E. McDonald G. F. McKenna C. B. Shattuck E. S. Shattuck E. A. Tiffany four hundred and seventc Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established 1899 George Bell Golden Bell Frederic McConnell John A. Marshall George W. Corner George W. Hendry GRADUATES Eugene M. Prince George M. Burrall Morrell E. Vecki SENIORS Harold W. Gunnison Herman J. Hanna Stanley B. Harvey Ray M. Alford John F. Florida George M. Gowen W. Dean Loose Sumner N. Mering Frank D. Morin JUNIORS J. Morgan Lupher A. Clinton McCutchan Richard W. Millar Leon A. Pellissier Clement B. Brake Willis B. Conner, Jr. Donald E. Dement A. Marshall Harbinson Henry J. Hoey Lawson V. Poss Theodore C. Rethers Frank L. Storment Dean M. Walker Russell B. Yates SOPHOMORES G. Donald Galbreath Morris B. Lerned George A. Schlueter Richard T. Taylor Wellman H. Topham Francis M. Viebrock Russell A. Yater John B. Zweigart Samuel J. Bell Edward M. Burrall William M. DuVal Jack Ferri FRESHMEN Edward A. Flinn " Charles B. Gillelan Joseph E. Jessop H. Allan Kelley William S. Barton Robert W. Beal Stewart N. Beam Austen G. Brown Francis K. Ledyard John R. Prince William W. Reehl Gerald N. Villain Absent on leave four hundred and eighteen R. M. Alford J. F. Florida G. M. Gowen S. N. Mering F. D. Morin C. B. Brake D. E. Dement A. M. Harbinson H. J. Hoey J. M. Lupher A. C. McCutchan R. W. Millar L. V. Poss T. C. Rethers F. L. Storment D. M. Walker R. B. Yates W. M. Du Val J. Ferri G. D. Galbreath M. B. Lerned R. T. Taylor W. H. Topham F. M. Viebrock R. A. Yater J. B. Zweigart W. S. Barton R. W. Beal S. H. Beam A. G. Brown E. A. Flinn C. B. Gillelan J. E. Jessop H. A. Kelley F. K. Ledyard J. R. Prince W. W. Reehl nee M. E. Vecki H. J. Hanna S. B. Harvey W. D. Loose E. Dement H. W. Gunnison W. B. Conner L. A. Pellissier E. L. Burrall four hundred and nineteen Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September I 1, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 10, 1900 FACULTY Stanley W. Cosby Edwin D. Cooke Stanley W. Cosby Joseph T. Deane Charles Stockton Edwards Bart A. Ghio Frank L. Busse Robert J. Chapman James M. Cleary Alan M. Denison S. Chesly Anderson Garnett Black James L. Bopst James Cantlen Sam Ashe Allyn C. Button Raymond F. Cleary Keith E. Dennison Harry A. Dunn Gerald Follett Charles G. Gwynn E. A. Kincaid Exum P. Lewis GRADUATES Gustav H. Wendt SENIORS Herbert D. Langhorne Will Lyons Wilfred G. Metson Nathan H. Mull JUNIORS William H. Horstman Leslie W. Ingram Gerald F. MacMullen SOPHOMORES Leslie W. Carter Calvin J. Deane Speed S. Fry Charles Lindgren Douglas B. Maggs FRESHMEN Gordon Hughes Philip R. Hullin John D. Langhorne John J. Lermen Arthur R. Mejia John de Obarrio Clinton F. Parker Olive M. Washburn Leslie S. Nelson Ralph E. Norris Donald H. Packer Raybourne W. Rinehart George C. Tenney Edwin J. Mejia Paul S. Packard Rexton K. Reed Kenneth S. Van Strum Howard L. Seaton F. Whitney Tenney Robert A. Thompson Theodore A. Westphal Frances E. Phillipps William H. Reichling James F. Rinehart Burton B. Smith Leland J. Spaulding Alex. J. Young Paul B. Young Absent on leave Graduated December, 1919 four hundred and twenty four hundred and twenty-one Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847 Delta Deuteron Chapter Established April 20, 1900 FACULTY Frank Morgan Chester N. Roadhouse Herbert E. Bolton GRADUATES Arthur R. Bradford Phillip Hodgkin John D. Wheeler Dexter R. Ball John D. Ball SENIORS Arthur A. McNamara Robert E. Connolly JUNIORS Everett Cox William R. Davis, Jr Harold B. Forester Fred W. Forgy Hubert W. Hill Hugh W. Lockhart Tevis P. Martin Eben K. Smart Clarence A. Andrews Deon B. Barker Stanford B. Brown Fay I. Christie SOPHOMORES Howard H. Neal Archie Nesbit Edgar D. Turner Robert W. Wilson, Jr. James D. Glenn F. M. Jayne Roy C. Kesner John H. Black Edward W. Cochrane Thomas J. Edwards Fletcher Click Irving Montgomery David W. Phennig Charles G. Strickfaden Edwin D. Greer Lorin F. Haskin Jack W. Hughes Harold W. Kennedy Albert G. Breitwieser, Jr Holton C. Dickson Ruben M. Fox At Affiliated Colleges At Davis four hundred and twenty-two four hundred and twenty-three Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Beta Xi Chapter Established 1901 FACULTY Charles T. Dozier Clifford F. Elwood Guy Montgomery Stanley S. Rogers Thomas G. Chamberlain James G. Cummings GRADUATES Edwin L. Bruck Charles B. Fowler John J. Loutzenheiser Harold A. Black SENIORS George Cunningham LeRoy M. Gimbal Lowell C. Hall William C. Huntley Elliot McAllister, Jr. William A. Martin, Jr Harold B. Symes Landis J. Arnold William A. Brewer Lindsey A. Crawford JUNIORS Wilson S. Jones Edmund Jussen Albert E. Larsen George H. Latham Paul J. McCoy John M. Rogers Andrew C. Rowe Claude L. Rowe Loyd W. Still Jack P. Symes Kenneth Walsh Leo K. Wilson Leonard C. Wooster William O. Atwater Gerald B. Barnard A. Morse Bowles F. Ailing Davis Arthur B. Dunne Robert P. Hooper SOPHOMORES Ernest A. Heron Calvin H. Huntley Robert W. Huston Edmund H. Lowe William N. Stevenson Donald E. Walsh Benner E. Atwater Trafford Charlton Cyril Gilsenan FRESHMEN Warren B. Crawford Frank L. Kellogg Kenneth W. Lowe Breck McAllister Hosmer E. Smith William D. Strong Stanley K. Taylor Thomas Bacon George B. Bliss Alpheus Bull Robert A. Berkey ' Absent on leave At Davis four hundred and twenty-four ft H. A. Black L.J.Arnold W. A. Brewer L. A. Crawford G. M. Cunningham L. M. Gimbal L. C. Hall W. C. Huntley E. McAllister H. B. Symes G.B.Barnard A.M.Bowles F.A.Davis A.B.Dunne R. P. Hooper A. C. Rowe B. E. Atwat W. M. Stevenson D. E. Walsh T. E. Bacon G. B. Bliss A. Bull R. A. Berkey W. B. Crawford F. L. Kellogg K. W. Lowe B. P. McAllister H. E. Smith W. D. Strong S. K. Taylor tley t. McAllister l-l. B. avmes O. B. Barnard A. M. Bowles r . A. IJavis A. ts. Uunne er W. S. Jones E. Jussen A. E. Larsen G. H. Latham P. J. McCoy J. M. Rogers e C. L. Rowe L. W. Still J. P. Symes K. Walsh L. K. Wilson L. C. Wooster iter T. Charlton C. M. Gilsenan E. A. Heron C. H. Huntley R. W. Huston E. H. Lowe four hundred and twenty-five 5 Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established August 18, 1902 FACULTY Fr ederick T. Blanchard Leon J. Richardson Bernard A. Etcheverry Thomas F. Sanford Martin C. Flaherty Rudolph Schevill Charles M. Gayley Chauncey W. Wells Edward J. Wickson GRADUATES Marshall P. Madison SENIORS George H. Banning Fridtjof C. Erickson Cesar J. Bertheau Donald P. Gamble Laurence C. Blanchard Eugene A. Hawkins, Jr. Bradley B. Brown Harris C. Kirk C. Hyde Lewis JUNIORS William P. Banning Francis G. Everett Charles W. Cooper Irving L. Neumiller L. Polk Dodson, Jr. John McC. Scott Loring A. Wyllie John J. Emrick Landes M. Knox Roy Lacy SOPHOMORES James A. Lawson Albert Parker Hallock Vander Leek FRESHMEN Walter DeB. Briggs Albert A. Brittingham Paul H. Clampett John P. Crutcher Erland O. Erickson Thomas G. Hutt, Jr. Frederick M. Keller Joseph R. Lippincott Henry C. C. Stevens Luin T. Switzer John M. Taylor Harry B. Wyeth, Jr. Absent on leave Graduated December, 1919 four hundred and twenty- six Hyde Lewis Irving Neumiller Roy Lacy Al. Brittingham Fred Keller Harry Wyeth Donald Gamble Francis Everett Landes Knox Walter Briggs Thomas Hutt John Taylor George Banning William Banning John Scott James Lawson Paul Clampett Cesar Bertheau Charles Cooper Loring Wyllie Albert Parker John Crutcher Bradley Brown Polk Dodson John Em rick H. Vander Leek Erland Erickson Luin Switzer Joseph Lippincott Henry Stevens four hundred and twenty-j F X Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established March 23, 1903 David P. Barrows Thomas Buck John U. Calkins, Jr. MerriamJ. Howells Maurice E. Gibson Donald M. Gregory Merriam J. Howells Harold H. Balsdon Thomas N. Barrows Fred S. Bruckman Charles Cobb Ronald Davies William W. Davison Simpson H. Homage Frederick C. Benner Clark J. Burnham, Jr. Marc Buterbaugh Henry de Roulet William G. Barrett Morris A. Daly Absent on leave At Davis ' " Graduated December, 1919 FACULTY Maurice E. Harrison Walter M. Hart Tracy R. Kelley GRADUATES SENIORS Harvey M. Kilburn George L. Klingaman JUNIORS Sanford V. Larkey Randolph E. Longwell John R. Mage Harold G. Mason John E. McCarthy James F. McCone Dan A. McMillan SOPHOMORES Herbert K. Henderson Edwin F. Hill James B. Hutchison FRESHMEN Drury N. Falk Robert F. Gardner Edward B. Gordon Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback Ralph W. Sweet Reginald H. Linforth Gerville Mott Alfred J. Woitishek Edward T. Woodruff Richard E. Morton Charles W. Partridge Winslow H. Randall Albert R. Reinke Fenwick Smith Robert B. Smith Robb R. Young Hamilton H. Howells Jefferson Larkey John A. McCone Harold Q. Noack William A. Hamilton Dwight H. Thornburg four hundred and twenty-eight four hundred and twenty- ' X - ' -;. Acacia Founded at University of Michigan in 1904 California Chapter Established April 15, 1905 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Edward Augustus Dickson FACULTY Edwin J. Berringer George L. Greves R. Tracy Crawford Karl C. Leebrick Wilson J. Wythe GRADUATES Frank K. Haight Edward A. Martin Mason A. Johnston Benjamin H. Pratt Charles H. Kunsman Rolland A. Vandegrift Elwyn H. Welch SENIORS J. Stewart Fliege L. Seaver Hamilton Chalmers G. Price JUNIORS Archibald S. Billingsley Gordon L. Keith Reece R. Clark Thomas L. Knight Andrew S. Hastings Ralph A. Reynolds Leicester H. Williams SOPHOMORES Erwin W. Blair John Q. A. Daniels FRESHMEN Robert E. Bowen Robert Jeffry Robert P. S. Crowley Henry C. Miller Earl V. Roberts SPECIAL Chandos E. Bush Absent on leave four hundred and thirty Frank Haight Charles Kunsman Edward Martin Benjamin Pratt Elwyn Welch R. Vandegrift Stewart Fliege Seaver Hamilton Chalmers Price A. Billingsley Reece Clark Cordon Keith Thomas Knight Ralph Reynolds L. Williams Erwin Blair John Daniels Robert Jeffry Henry Miller Earl Roberts Chandos Bush four hundred and thirty- a Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, January 1 , California Chapter Established June FACULTY Emerson Holbrook Samuel J. Hume Frank L. Kleeberger Hans Lisser Leonard Bacon Frank S. Baxter Herbert M. Evans Malcolm Goddard Thomas H. Goodspeed Demming Maclise Ralph P. Merritt Kenneth G. Uhl Benjamin Ide Wheeler Benjamin Webb Wheeler GRADUATES John D. Burns W. Carey Crane Robert L. Smyth John B. Whitton Thomas E. Gay Kenneth McNeill George L. Andrews Fred Brooks Carroll G. Grunsky John R. Holt Charles F. Honeywell Andrew M. Moore Harry A. Sproul Weston F. Volberg H. Allyn Wood JUNIORS Thatcher J. Kemp J. Westcott Porter Henry M. Stevens Charles H. Howard James P. Hull, Jr. Gordon A. Wight Donald H. Wright SOPHOMORES Morris Milbank J. Donald Grain E. Loring Davis John G. Hatfield William D. Inskeep Harley C. Stevens Kendall F. Thurston Albert K. Whitton Randolph S. Yerxa Harry R. Pennell Hale B. Soyster Adrian F. Head Everell M. LeBaron Lawrence P. McNear John M. Olney Lloyd B. Breck Robert B. Coons William C. Deamer William J. Hawkins, Jr. Alwyn Probert John M. Rhodes Walter S. Rountree James West, Jr. Absent on leave Graduated Christmas, 1919 four hundred and thirty-two J. D. Burns W. C. Crane C. F. Honeywell A. M. Moore T.J.Kemp J. W. Porter T. E. Gay H. A. Sproul H. M. Stevens G. A. Wight J. B. Whitton G. L. Andrews F. Brooks C. G. Grunsky W. F. Volberg H. A. Wood C.H.Howard J.R.Hull J. D. Crain H. C. Stevens E.L.Davis K. F. Thurston W. J. Hawkins A. F. Head W. S. Rountree J. West J. G. Hatfield W. D. Inskeep M. Milbank H. R. Pennell H. B. Soyster A. K. Whitton R. S. Yenca L. B. Brech R. B. Coons W. C. Deamer E. M. LeBaron L. P. McNear J. M. Olney A. Probert J. M. Rhodes four hundred and thirty-thre Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established 1909 FACULTY Thomas B. Hine Herbert Ellsworth Cory Edward V. Tenney Harold S. Williams GRADUATES Hugh F. Dormody Fraser L. MacPherson John W. Smith SENIORS Clifford T. Dodds Lewis J. Fredley Louis C. Barrette Grant E. Billington Carlton C. Chesley Lawrence G. Christie Donald B. Crystal Richard J. Russel Charles J. Simon Arthur J. Skaale Edward H. Uhl Edward B. Von Adelung Ernest M. Frellson Andrew T. Hass Frank B. McGurrin JUNIORS Sinclair N. Dobbins Horace L. Dormody Herbert Goerlitz George Gosling Charles C. Bowen Frank B. Champion Douglas D. Crystal Benard A. Hoegemann Russel M. Leadingham Donovan E. Mohn SOPHOMORES Standish W. Donogh Floyd C. Fairchilds William M. Hendricks Burl H. Howell Otto J. Jacobson Leslie C. Schwimley Carl C. Wakefield John M. Wakefield James D. Wickenden J. LeRoy Woehr Robert Johnston, Jr. Walter Lamb Fred LeBlond, Jr. John W. Otterson David E. Andrew Norman W. Averill Paul R. Avis Stewart Beaman Lloyd M. Chandler Floyd P. Rupe Loyal C. Stahl, Jr. Harold M. Viault LeIand E. Wakefield Herman C. Wissman William J. Clemens S. Truman Ferry William M. Ferry, Jr. Paul L. Kemper Ellsworth R. Menhennet Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges four hundred and thirty- four I E. V. Tenney D. B. Crystal H. S. Williams L. C. Barrette G. E. BillingtonC. C. Chelsey L. G. Christie L. J. Fredley E. M. Frellson F. B. McGurrin T. C. O ' ConnorR. J. Russell ... _. C. C. Bowen F. B. Champion D. D. Crystal S. M. Dobbins H. L. Dormody n. w. Goerlitz B. A. HoegemanR. M. Leadingham D. E. Mohn S. W. Donough F. C. Fairchild W. M. Hendricks B. H. Howell O. J. Jacobson Robert Johnston Walter Lamb Fred LeBlond J. W. OttersonL. C. Schwimley C. C. Wakefield J. M. Wakefield J. D. Wickenden J. L. Woehr D.E.Andrew N. W. Averill P. R. Avis c ...... . D A .. ._ 1 v Chandler Vt I Cl c T r w r 1 n o i i r o t i . 9 J. W. Smith C. T. Dodds A. J. Skaale E. H. Uhl H. W. C. C. Wakefield J. M. Wakefield J. D. Wickenden J. L. Woehr D. E. Andrew N. W. Averill P. R. Avis Stewart BeamanL. M. Chandler W. J. Clemens S. T. Ferry W. F. Ferry P. L. Kemper E. R. Menhennet F. P. Rupe L. C. Stahl H. M. Viault L. E. Wakefield four hundred and thirty-five Pi Kappa Phi Founded at the College of Charleston in 1904 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY Roy J. Heffner GRADUATES Ralph W. Noreen Carl G. Shafor Louis D. Null Karl M. Wagner Rey B. Wheeler Leroy A. Fowler Ernest F. Hadley Arthur E. Mead JUNIORS Harold L. Gibeaut Fred D. Kent James S. Hook Arthur H. Sinnock Ferlys W. Thomas SOPHOMORES John E. Coleman Elwood V. Hess Lorenzo A. McHenry W. Edwin Wallace Lester A. Erickson Fred A. Heitmeyer Dudley Millington Harold Norcross Edward B. Palmer J. Everett Richardson Arden G. Ring Charles H. Williams Charles G. Atkinson Lester M. Clayberger Albert C. Holler Fred L. McCrea James H. McMahon Claude D. Meyers Absent on leave At Davis At Affiliated Colleges four hundred and thirty-six Leroy Fowler Rey Wheeler Ferlys Thomas L. McHenry D. Millington Ernest Hadley Harold Gibeaut John Colernan L. Clayberger H. Norcross Arthur Mead James Hook L. Erickson Albert Holler Edward Palmer Louis Null Fred Kent Fred Heitmeyer Fred McCrea E. Richardson Karl Wagner Arthur Sinnock Elwood Hess Claude Meyers Arden Ring four hundred and thirty- Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1 864 Nu Chapter Established 1910 Adolphus J. Eddy Thomas F. Hunt FACULTY Raymond W. Jeans William J. Raymond Edwin C. Voorhies Harold A. Wadsworth Richard B. Adams John H. Aicher Orville D. Baldwin Hugh H. Burton Earl J. Armstrong Waldo W. Barker George L. Buckingham Curtis H. Cleaver Herndon H. Cobb Edward P. Crossan Joseph J. Coughlin Parker F. Allen Robert E. Browning Colin C. Campbell Solon P. Damianakes Nicholas Ankersmit Lot Bowen Thomas F. Connell Absent on leave At Davis SENIORS Frank B. Bowker Norman S. Hamilton Hobart W. Hanf Carl T. Long JUNIORS Ormond K. Flood Loren K. Fulkerth Stanley J. George Willis I. Grandy Edward B. Hougham Donald M. Leidig Hal Shellenberger SOPHOMORES Wickes E. Glass Walter Heathman Emmet C. Hoffman Henry R. Kruse Joe Langdon FRESHMEN Donald G. George Ted S. Hougham Hugh Kyle R. Boyd Long John F. Osborne Max J. Paul Ray Rohwer Harold C. Silent Rollin C. Stitser Douglas D. Stone Carl Tegner Kenneth Thayer Edwin P. Tiffany Samuel E. Winning Edward V. Winterer Grant Merrill John R. Peterson Charles E. Radebaugh Victor J. Winslow John G. Macfie Richard P. Meehan Robert G. Stafford Austin Tichenor four hundred and thirty-eight R. Adams J. J. Osborne M H. Cobb J. D. Leidig H E. Winterer P. J. Langdon J. Aicher O. Baldwin . Paul R. Rohwer Coughlin E. Crossan Schellenberger R. Stitser H. Burton N. Hamilton H. Hanf C. Long E. Armstrong W. Barker G. Buckingham H. Cleaver L. Fulkerth C. Tegner W. Crandy E. Hougham E. Tiffany S. Winning W. Heathman E. Hoffman S. George C. Thayer R. Browning C. Campbell S. Damianakes W. Glass V. Winslow N. Ankersmit 1 .. Bowen C. Radebaugh H. Kruse T. Connell D. George T. Hougham H. Kyle R. Long R. Stafford A. Tichenor four hundred and thirty-i Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established 1910 FACULTY Robert G. Aitken GRADUATES C. Coleman Berwick J. Williard Humphrey Fred Bunger W. Scott Levey SENIORS Hiram R. Baker George W. Boyd Gus A. Brelin John Oakley Wickham H. Quinan Preston Wand JUNIORS Harold K. Beresford Spencer S. Kapp Robert W. Cowlin John W. Polkinghorn Charles H. Fishburn Rodney E. Surryhne Charles F. Johnson Leo E. Taylor Curtiss E. Wetter SOPHOMORES Herbert Earth Harold R. Holtz Reginald Biggs J. Clare Jury John C. Crowell George M. Landon Cyril C. Frost James Oakley Phillip R. Surryhne FRESHMEN Phil B. Beggs Linus M. Cassidy Stewart B. Chandler Earl T. Conrad Robert V. Conrad Harold P. Corley Herbert Goodpastor Edward J. Lawton Harold Munn Walter C. Plunkett George S. Reed Harold E. Rossiter Gwynne H. Slack Francis R. Wilson Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges four hundred and forty J. H. Humphrey W. S. Levey H. R. Baker G. W. Boyd G. A. Brelin J. W. Oakley W. H. Quinan P. B. Wand H. K. Beresford R. W. Cowlin O. H. Fishburn C. F. Johnson S. S. Kapp J. W. Polkinghorn R. E. Surryhne L. E. Taylor C. E. Wetter H. Barth R. H. Biggs J. C. Crowell C. C. Frost H. R. Holtz J. C. Jury G. M. Landon J. H. Oakley P. R. Surryhne P. B. Beggs L. M. Cassidy S. B. Chandler E.T.Conrad R. V. Conrad H. P. Corley H. E. Goodpastor E. J. Lawton H. F. Munn W. C. Plunkett G. S. Reed H. E. Rossiter G. H. Slack F. R. Wilson four hundred and forty-one Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter Established November 22, 1910 FACULTY Thomas H. Reed J. Ray Douglas GRADUATES Thomas R. Ashby Bradford W. Bosley Richard H. Chamberlain George J. LaCoste Arthur T. LaPrade A. Lawrence Mitchell George C. Perkins Claude Rohwer Thomas J. Stephens Arthur W. Turck SENIORS G. Russell Ellison William F. Kiessig J. Myron Jameson Thomas W. Nelson L. Laselle Thornburgh Robert M. Adams Ernest C. Anderson Virgil B. Brattain John E. Carr Kenneth S. Craft Alexander J. Gardner Alvin S. Hombly Holloway B. Jones Charles W. Mathews B. Christy Mickle Wayne J. Peacock Van Hartwell Steel SOPHOMORES W. Clift Lundborg Joseph P. Rice Wilson J. Fields Alfred D. Haines Eldon M. Brattain Jesse L. Carr W. Kelvin Casey William J. Forman S. Duffield Mitchell Herman D. Nichols F. Norris Nitzel Ross H. Peacock Eugene W. Rideout Harold G. Smith F. K. Spurrier Earl G. Steel Absent on leave four hundred and forty-two R. H. Chamberlain G. ]. LaCoste A. T. LaPrade A. L. Mitchell T. J. Stephens G. R. Ellison V. B. Brattain J. E. Carr C. W. Mathews B. C. Mickle E. M. Brattain J. L. Carr F. N. Nitzel R. H. Peacock J. M. Jameson K. S. Craft W. J. Peacock W. K. Casey E. W. Rideout T. W. Nelson A. J. Gardner Van H. Steel W. J. Forman H. G. Smith L. L. Thornburgh R. M. Adams A. S. Hambly H. B. Jones W. J. Fields W. C. Lundborg S. D. Mitchell H. D. Nichols F. K. Spurrier E. G. Steel four hundred and forty-three Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established April 16, 1912 C. M. Montgomery Thomas Dale Stewart GRADUATES Thomas W. Dahlquist Bruce C. Basford Herbert S. Burden Lloyd N. Hamilton James R. Thomas Ralph W. Arnot William G. Corey Edmund F. deFreitas Russel H. Green Melville A. Hester Carlton D. Hulin Frank A. Morgan W. Rolland Senter JUNIORS J. Duncan Graham Robert K. Hutchison Archibald McRae Ernest E. Myers Jens L. Petersen Willard N. Brown Francis Close Howard W. Franklin Frederick T. Fuller Alexander D. Powers Lloyd A. Raff etto Samuel B. Randall George V. Steed SOPHOMORES George L. Bender Stephen L. Brophy John B. Craig Scott A. Dahlquist I. Glen Doty Arthur D. Eggleston Donald J. Gillies Gerald H. Gray Marshall Hjelte Russell W. Kimble William J. Lenahan Perry F. Nollar Elwyn C. Raffetto Norman J. Ronald Eugene W. Ross Nelson A. Ross Orville M. Canheld William J. Coster Samuel W. Dougherty Taylor L. Douthit William S. Eggleston Newton F. Enloe Robert W. Haley Harold F. Morgan Louis B. Price Harold C. Watson Francis S. West Absent on leave At Davis Graduated December, 1919 four hundred and forty- four C. Hulin J. Graham S. Randall A. Eggleston E. Raffetto E. deFreitas R. Green M. Hester F. Close H. Franklin F. Fuller J. Petersen A. Powers L. Raffetto S. Dahlquist G. Doty W. Lenahan P. Nollar W. Coster S. Dougherty T. Douthit H. Watson F. West W. Corey W. Brown E. Myers S. Brophy M. Hjelte N. Ross H. Burden R. Arnot F. Morgan W. Senter R. Hutchinson A. McRae G. Steed G. Bender D. Gillies G. Gray N. Ronald E. Ross J. Craig R. Kimble O. Canfield L. Price W. Eggleston R. Haley four hundred and forty-five Sigma Phi Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Alpha of California Established September 12, 1912 FACULTY William V. Cruess Harold L. Leupp Guy R. Stewart GRADUATES Carl King Albert C. Buttolph, Jr. Carl King Edward B. Kennedy Richard D. Perry James S. Taylor Robert G. Burmister Edwin H. Richards Irving F. Toomey Davis Woolley Phillip L. Wyche SOPHOMORES Harold F. Clary James J. Cline Chalmers B. Myers Harold B. Payton Joseph J. Davis John E. Dinwiddie John A. Gilliland Bartlett B. Heard Melvin S. Jacobus Frederick King Kenneth Mackenzie Donald L. Meredith four hundred and forty-six James Taylor Phillip Wyche Joseph Davis Frederick King Edward Kennedy Richard Perry Irving Toomey Davis Woolley Chalmers Myers Bartlett Heard Carl King Robert Burmister Harold Clary John Dinwiddie Albert Buttolph Edwin Richards James Cline John Cilliland Harold Payton Melvin Jacobus Kenneth Mackenzie Donald Meredith four hundred and forty- $ , .i.l Dr. Elbridge J. Best John W. Gregg Clifford V. Mason Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale University in 1845 Nu Chapter Established 1913 FACULTY Edwin J. Hauser Henry B. Merrill Benedict F. Raber Albert G. Biehl E. Miles Cantelow Harold E. Fraser Norman S. Gallison Ralph Coffey Paul L. Davies J. Edward Drew Rollo A. Beaty Milton C. Buckley Stanley F. Davie A. leB. Gurney Eugene Barbier Lawrence 1. Durgin Ralph G. Follis Roger F. Hamilton Gustav T. Harding W. Allen Hargear J. Weston Havens, Jr. GRADUATES Philip S. Matthews James C. Raphael SENIORS Frank F. Hargear Ronald W. Hunt Perry Kittredge JUNIORS Alfred L. Holven Cletus I. Howell Malcolm D. McKenzie Marion J. Mulkey SOPHOMORES Everett N. Holmes, Jr. William J. Horner Edwin Ross Francis H. Sherman FRESHMEN James E. Henderson Harry A. Hunt Lee T. Lykins Carleton Mathewson Frank Mathewson Phillip L. Moore J. Marius Scammel Alfred Solomon C. Verner Thompson George T. Moore F. Linden Naylor Charles E. Parslow George E. Wightman Leland H. Neilson Leo O ' Hara George E. Smith Talton E. Stealey Ralph Thompson Alfred E. White Miles F. York John C. Reinhardt Werner A. Schuur Thomas M. Sides Jack L. Spence Walter O. St. John Lloyd A. Thompson William H. Woolsey Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Graduated December, 1919 four hundred and forty-eight P. S. Matthews J. C. Raphael A. G. Biehl E. M. Cantelow H. E. Fraser N. S. Gallison P. Kittredge G. T. Moore F. L. Naylor C. E. Parslow G. E. Wightman R. Coffey J.E.Drew A. L. Holven C. I. Howell M. D. McKenzieM. J. Mulkey L. H. Neilson R. A. Beaty M. C. Buckley S. F. Davie A. leB. Gurney E. N. Holmes F.H.Sherman T. E. Stealy A. R. Thompson A. E. White M.F.York W. J. Horner E. Barbier R. W. Hunt P. L. Davies E. L. O ' Hara E. Ross L. 1. Durgin R. G. Follis R. F. Hamilton G. T. Harding W. A. Hargear J. W. Havens J. E. Henderson H. A. Hunt L. T. Lykins C. Mathewson F. Mathewson P. L. Moore J. C. Reinhardt W. A. Schuur T. M. Sides J. L. Spence W. O. St. John L. A. Thompson four hundred and forty- Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter Established May 5, 1913 FACULTY William G. Hummel Samuel H. Beckett James C. Martin GRADUATES Chester S. Crittenden Warren N. Craddock Allan R. Watson Dixwell 1 . Pierce John D. Bullock Wendell C. Day Southard T. Flynn Evan Haynes Herbert S. Howard, Jr Ottiwell W. Jones, Jr. C. Hall Montgomery Allen E. Van Riper J. Harold Brown Ronald A. Davidson Robert L. Hall, Jr. Van Vrooman Jacobs Laurence G. Putnam Robert M. Saylor Phillip J. Shenon Olaf E. Snyder Harold B. Kemp Ray B. McCarty John A. McKee Edward C. McLaughlin SOPHOMORES Ensley M. Bent Harold C. Bills Charles A. Burke Clyde Edmonson Hugo H. Methmann Charles W. Mills Jay T. Reed Charles E. Woodworth Harold A. Edmonson Wilbur A. Green Peter A. Kantor Dwight L. Merriman Robert J. Ball Beverly G. Broaddus Eugene O. Brose Terrel L. Duncan Homer R. Halsey George C. Henny John F. Hettrich Frank L. Kellogg Bovard H. Lalande Chester H. Parlier Earl L. Reed Fred P. Shenon Lawrence L. Tabor Sheldon G. Walsh Harold B. Williams Howard F. Willoughby Absent on leave At Davis At Affiliated Colleges four hundred and fifty four hundred and fifty-one Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1856 Mu Chapter Established November 7, 1913 SENIORS John J. Allen Lloyd T. Baldwin Fredrick S. Curren Donald C. DeWitt Reese T. Dudley Paul D. Edwards GeorgeE. Goodall E. Ray Horton Alvin D. Hyman Charles E. Marquis Clarence R. McBride Gardner Olmsted Herbert E. Olney James E. Perkins John A. Richards Dudley W. Steeves JUNIORS Robert O. Buttlar R. Virgil Hodges George R. Douglass Maurice W. McCord J. Baldomero Herrerias Leslie 1. Quick Harold W. Wickstrom SOPHOMORES James I. Ballard Duke O. Hannaford Wilbur K. Burford Sutton W. Carlson John D. Chestnut Charles R. Collins Edwin B. DeGolia Harvey K. Ward Harold M. Horton Donald M. Kitzmiller Benjamin McAllaster Harold W. Samuel Fredrick Staude, Jr. E. Alvin Burford William R. Donald Virgil V. Howard Robert M. Jackson Hedley B. Morris Peter J. Mullins Harold L. Park Carol S. Pine William Rogers William T. Summers John Trenchard William W. Wilson Absent on leave At Davis Craduated December, 1919 four hundred and fifty-two four hundred and fifty-three 2 Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston, November 2, 1909 Mu Zeta Chapter Established December 15, 1913 Charles B. Bennett Ira B. Cross Charles C. Staehling Robert S. Sherman Felix Hurni Charles A. Kofoid Robert O. Moody GRADUATES Hubert R. Arnold A. Elmer Belt Lloyd E. Hardgrave Oscar K. Mohs Thomas E. Gibson Axel B. Gravem SENIORS Howard Knowles Burton E. Anderson S. Garnett Cheney Arthur R. Clay Frederick W. Flodberg Russell V. Knaus Paul W. Sharp T. Russel Simpson J. Archer Stewart W. Tyrrell Stokes A. Brunson Willoughby Arthur D. Lyon Vincent D. McConnell Percy B. Nelson Glen T. O ' Brien JUNIORS Raymond S. Fellers Joseph J. Grundell Dwight W. Chapman Harold S. Cheney Louis A. LeBaron James T. Rutherford SOPHOMORES Brodie E. Ahlport Erwin L. Barker H. Eugene Chalstran LeRoy Hanscom Thurlow A. Haskell Milton C. Kennedy Oscar N. Kulberg Emerson R. Newcomer William C. Rea Lewis R. Rogers F. Melvin Stamper Frank Vieira, Jr. Joe E. Walker Waltham R. Willis Leonard M. Allen James A. Cochrane F. Cooper Green Newell C. Hart Olin E. Hopkins J. Harold McElroy Baldwin McGaw Haliday McPike Albert Newton John S. Payne Delmer Stamper Sherman P. Storer Charles Strother Eric Vincent At Affiliated Colleges At Davis four hundred and fifty -four four hundred and fifty-five 5 Alpha Kappa Lambda Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 California Chapter FACULTY James T. Allen William B. Herms William R. Dennes Ruliff S. Holway Roy M. Hagen Robert T. Legge William O. Solomon GRADUATES Chester O. Hanson Victor S. Randolph George N. Hosford Richard H. Scofield Earl W. Wells SENIORS J. Wesley Coulter Charles A. Moore John P. Daley George W. Moore Robert M. Evans Harold W. Poulsen Theodore C. Lawson Thomas F. Young Robert J. Darter Blanchard R. Evarts Wesley C. Fleming Horace H. Hagerty Andrew Langdon Edwin S. Leonard John B. Matthew Wallace H. Miller JUNIORS Legro Pressley Aubrey G. Rawlins Thomas E. Rawlins Joseph R. Rensch Dwight D. Rugh Douglass H. Saunders Allison H. Schofield N. Clinton Youngstrom SOPHOMORES Hugo E. Becker Kenneth M. Saunders Carlton J. Hironymous Philip L. Savage J. Amandus Kistler WiHiam D. Townes Theodore Matthew Philip J. Webster Harry E. Paxton Floyd Wilkins Norman H. Plummer Thomas R. Wilson Bruce L. Zimmerman FRESHMEN Edward H. Ailing Keith W. Coplin Kenneth Forsman Albert M. Jongeneel Allan D. Maxwell Harvey Podstata William T. Porter Lyall C. Vanderberg Deloos R. Wilder C. Harrell Youngstrom ' Absent on leave At Davis At Affiliated Colleges four hundred and fifty-six four hundred and fifty- seven 933S 5E8 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 George H. Wilson SENIORS Harry A. Godde Ogle C. Merwin Thurston P. Knudson Fred Orth Albert H. Linn Byron J. Showers JUNIORS Niron L. Brewer Robert K. Cutter J. Merwin Flynn Homer Henderson Harold L. Hutchinson Harry Luce Mech Norman Menifce Roland G. Palstine Frederick Rosser Attillio Sattui Joy A. Threlkeld Robert W. Stellar 1 Voyne SOPHOMORES George Bahrs Walter Boeck Henry F. Blohm, Jr. Alfred Flock Belden S. Gardner Maurice Hopkins Ray M. McHale Sherwin McKenzie Daniel H. McMillan Lyman F. Martin Ray Meyersieck Roy N. Phelan Ralph Salmon Weston Settlemier Donald Briggs Harry Cloak George Corley William Doyle Harry Flynn FRESHMEN William R. Lillard, Jr. Merritt H. Moore Barry J. O ' Connor Walter Rohde Norval Thomas D. Emerson French James H. Turner Oscar Hannah Stephen Voyne Raemoro Hasselo Joseph Walton Fenton D. Williamson Absent on leave At Davis School of Fine Arts four hundred and fifty-eight T. Knudson A. Linn F. Orthers B. Showers V Brewer H. Henderson H. Hutchinson J. Knudson H. Luce N. Menifee A. Sattui R. Stellar J. Threlkeld M. Voyne G. Bahrs A. Flock B. Gardner M. Hopkins R. McHale S. McKenzie R. Meyerseck R. Phelan R. Salmon W. Settlemier D. Briggs E. French O. Hannah R. Hasselo W. Lillard M. Moore J. Weise R. Cutter R. Palstine W. Boeck H. Godde M. Flynn F. Rosser H. Blohm D. McMillan L. Martin H. Cloak H. Flynn four hundred and fifty-nine Sigma Phi Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Epsilon Chapter - Established December 14, 1916 Verne W. Hoffman Thomas Mahew Albert E. Swain Thomas Tavernetti GRADUATES Merven Frandy Walter C. Hoffman Milton L. Kingsbury George H. Rohrbacher David G. Sala Eldon B. Spofford Reuben J. Irvin Douglas May Edgar Mayo Howard E. Miller James G. Morgan Hubert L. Pascoe R. Wade Snyder JUNIORS Beverly B. Castle J. Thaddeus Cline John P. Davalle Buford Fisher Thomas W. Hawes Max W. Iscard Henry F. Adams Edward C. Andersen Samuel Binsacca Ralph W. Bird Harry E. Cassaretto James G. Landon George W. Mar vin Harry G. McClory Ralph D. Parker Clair S. Rudolph SOPHOMORES William H. Adams T. Herbert Battelle Norman K. Blanchard Paul A. Bloomheart Floyd J. Day Wallace C. Dinsmore Chelsea D. Eaton Austin B. Fenger Carlton Fletcher Francis Z. Grant Thomas H. Hagel Frederick V. Kellogg Chester C. Kelsey T. Ellsworth Tryon George A. Williams Harry W. Arkley Frederick Bird George Brittingham W. Dwight Frisbee Harry A. Kelliher Richard Polette J. Albert Smith Earl Treadwell J. Russel Wherritt Lawrence A. Winship At Affiliated Colleges four hundred and sixty four hundred and sixty- Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, January 10, 1899 Nu Chapter Established October 4, 1919 FACULTY Granville S. Delamere GRADUATES George R. Magee E. Roy Higgins Bert S. Thomas SENIORS Earl B. Hansen Clifford F. Henderson Stanley H. Mentzer Paul L. Berlin Charles C. Briner W. Kendall Gates Homer D. Crotty Edward T. Miller Louie M. Piccirillo J. Coleman Scott Douglas D. Stafford JUNIORS L. Dow Inskeep Waldo B. Maher Maurice H. Roach O. Lee Schattenburg Edward H. Bolze Alfred D. Boone George A. Corbett Herbert D. Crall Hervey R. Sheldon John S. Shell Theodore B. Steinman J. Dewey Yeager SOPHOMORES Alyn B. Bell Kurt H. Berndt Nathan Brown Vincent J. Freiermuth Charles A. Gates Talcott Gawne Robert E. Hutton Wilfred H. Johnston W. Horace Jones Archie H. Moen Gerald G. Nutt Ross D. Pelton Lawrence N. Perks Harry D. Rasmussen Fred M. Short FRESHMEN Howard M. Hildreth H. Gifford Hunsinger Frank J. Dickenson S. Reynolds Leedom Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges four hundred and sixty-two four hundred and sixty-three FRATERNITIES Phi Alpha Delta Legal Founded at the Chicago Law School, 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 191 THIRD YEAR MEN John Q. Brown Chester Housen Herbert E. Hall Lloyd Hamilton Regnald H. Sinforth Thomas Slaven SECOND YEAR MEN George Downing Edward A. Martin John E. Johnson Lester H. Nuland Clyde Lamborn Dixwell L. Pierce FIRST YEAR MEN William H. Cree Errol C. Gilkey Edmund De Freitas Alexander B. Hill Charles Dexter Charles D. Woehr four hundred and sixty-six Bgli A sSj pCTS Phi Delta Phi Legal Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Jones Inn Established at the University of California in 1913 FACULTY John U. Calkins, Jr. Matthew C. Lynch William E. Colby Orrin K. McMurray Milton W. Dobrzensky Allan P. Matthew Farnham P. Griffiths Max Radin William C. Jones Gustave H. Robinson Alexander M. Kidd Arthur G. Tasheira Austin T. Wright SENIORS George Herrington Edward M. Jaffa Marshall P. Madison John B. Whitton Eugene M. Prince Esmond Schapiro Leslie B. Schlingheyde JUNIORS Harold A. Black Edward B. Ellsworth Thomas E. Gay Axel B. Gravem Carl J. Kegley Philip S. Mathews Richard H. Morrison Herbert G. Partridge Lemuel D. Sanderson Ray Vandervoort J. Harold Weise Irving W. Wood FRESHMEN Ray M. Alford Ralph W. Arnot Russell W. Bell Morris R. Clark Leslie A. Cleary Thomas W. Dahlquist Allan Hauser Walter Hoffman Fred C. Hutchinson Sumner N. Mering George A. Murchio Kenneth G. Uhl Edward A. Williams Pierce Works Absent on leave. four hundred and sixty- seven Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical FACULTY Roy C. Abbott Walter A. Alvarez Walter I. Baldwin Eldrige J. Best C. R. Bricca Lloyd Bryan C. F. Bull W. E. Chamberlain O. S. Cook Jean V. Cooke George E. Ebright Ernest H. Falconer John N. Force Clain F. Gelson Clyde Wolfe INTERN Thomas Ayres SENIORS Carl L. Hoag Eugene S. Kilgore Howard Markel Robert O. Moody Howard Morrow V. A. Muller George Pierce Saxton T. Pope Howard E. Ruggles Wilbur A. Sawyer Milton Schutz Laurence Taussig Charles L. Tranter William W. Washburn Charles C. Berwick John C. Dement JUNIORS Hans F. Schulter Emmet C. Taylor SOPHOMORES Edward S. Babcock William Donald Warner Hoyt FRESHMEN Louis W. Achenbach James C Raphael H. King Graham Robert T. Trotter four hundred and sixty-eight four hundred and sixty-nine 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 B. F. Dearing Herbert M. Evans S. A. Everingham E. C. Fleischner W. S. Franklin Robert W. Binkley Philip H. Arnot Myron M. Booth FACULTY F. P. Gay Richard W. Harvey Thos. P. Huntington William J. Kerr H. O. Koefod F. H. Kruse Lovell Langstroth R. T. Legge Milton B. Lennon Frederick C. Lewitt William B. Lewitt Hans Lisser William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch H. C. Moffitt W. G. Moore William E. Musgrave H. C. Naffziger PRESIDENTS H. Partridge V. H. Podstatta J. M. Rehfisch R. L. Richards A. H. Rowe Glanville G. Rusk Wallace I. Terry H. S. Tomson J. H. Woolsey Harold H. Hitchcock INTERNES Edward L. Bruck Lloyd E. Hardgrave Frederic G. Maggs Charles B. Fowler Charles E. Locke, Jr. Robert C. Martin Oscar K. Mohs SENIORS Dexter R. Ball William H. Bingaman Hal R. Hoobler Edward B. Shaw Robert E. Allen John D. Ball William L. Bender John H. Dorn Southard T. Flynn Rodney F. Atsatt Robert K. Cutter JUNIORS Philip J. Dick William S. Kiskadden Hugh L. Dormody John J. Loutzenheiser Philip Hodgkin Fraser L. Macpherson SOPHOMORES George N. Hosford Joseph M. Meherin FRESHMEN Claude E. Emery Harold A. Morse Thomas J. Lennon Thomas C. O ' Connor Dean M. Walker Dometrio E. Jeffry Gilbert L. Patterson George H. Sanderson Henry F. Wagner Victor S. Randolph Charles J. Simon Harry C. Shepardson Edward V. von Adelung four hundred and seventy H C Jb . ' ' r t .5 " k i iv D. R. Ball W. H. Bingaman H. R. Hoobler D. E. Jeffry E. B. Shaw R. E. Allen J. D. Ball W. L. Bender P. J. Dick H. L. Dormody Philip Hodgkin W. S. Kiskadden S. J. Loutzenheiser F. L. MacphersonG. L. Patterson G. H. Sanderson H. F. Wagner J. H. Dorn S. T. Flynn G. N. Hosford J. M. Meherin C. J. Simon R. F. Atsatt R. K. Cutter C. E. Emery T. J. Lennon H. A. Morse T. C. O ' Connor D. M. Walker four hundred and seventy-one Sf Mi 9515; Phi Chi Medical Founded at the University of Vermont in 1886 Phi Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1909 Edwin I. Bartlett Rene Bini Walter R. Bloor Pini J. Calvi V. E. Emmel Elmer Belt Hugo Childress Granville S. Delamere Tom E. Gibson Charles C. Hall Hubert R. Arnold Herbert S. Burden Mathew F. Desmond Charles E. Bates Clair Bird FACULTY William C. Frey Fred Loring George H. Martin Charles P. Mathe Benjamin Pratt George K. Rhodes Robert S. Sherman Alson Shufelt Philip Smith Reginald K. Smith Wallace Smith William O. Solomon Charles Keith Ewald Larson SENIORS Richard Scribner Randolph Sharpstein JUNIORS Karl E. Kennedy Richard Olsen George Hensel Richard Scholfield William A. Key Harry P. Smith SOPHOMORES Dwight E. Farrington George Magee William B. Faulkner Stanley Mentzer Donald Lum Frederick Norman Francis P. Wisner FRESHMEN Phillips J. Edson Theodore Lawson Frank K. Haight Paul Sharp FELLOWS Hooper Institute for Research Medicine Guillaume Delprat Frank Lee Bert S. Thomas Ernest L. Walker George H. Whipple James L. Whitney John C. Williams Verner Thompson Sydney K. Smith Edwin Stafford Monro Suiters Ben Pratt Francis Smyth Stafford L. Warren Woodley A. Stellar Earl W. Wells four hundred and seventy-two Hugo Childress Charles Keith E. W. Larson R. E. Scribner R. Sharpstein Verner Thompson G S Delamere T. E. Gibson K. E. Kennedy W. A. Key Richard Olsen Richard Scholfield H. P. Smith S. K. Smith Edwin Stafford Monro Suiters H. R. Arnold H. S. Burden D E Farrins?ton W. B. Faulkner Donald Lum George Magee Fredrick Norman Francis Smyth S L Warren F. P. Wisner Clair Bird P. J. Edson Paul Sharp W. A. Stellar G. Delprat Frank Lee four hundred and seventy -three Omega Upsilon Phi Medical Founded at the University of Buffalo in 1894 Omega Chapter Established in 1914 FACULTY William F. Blake INTERNES Chester A. DeLancy Hans Von Geldern SENIORS Clarence G. Potter Homer Van Home SOPHOMORES George M. Burrall Mark D. Lessard William F. Holcomb Ralph Soto-Hall Morrell E. Vecki FRESHMEN John Merrill Samuel E. Tharp Harold Watson PRE-MEDICAL Raymond Kilduff four hundred and seventy-four MSB far Homer Van Home Ralph Soto-Hall Raymond Kilduff Clarence G. Potter William F. Holcomb Harold Watson Chester A. DeLancy George M. Burrall Morrell E. Vecki four hundred and seventy-five Phi Beta Pi Medical Founded at the University of Pittsburgh in 1891 Alpha Tau Chapter Established 1919 FACULTY Carl L. A. Schmidt JUNIOR Percival L. Ansell SOPHOMORES Ernest G. Allen George F. Oviedo Lacy G. Hunter Stuart P. Seaton George O. Gunderson Jack L. Stein Merrill C. Mensor Parker D. Trask FRESHMEN Archibald E. Amsbaugh H. Wade Macomber Geoffrey H. Baxter M. Laurence Montgomery Clark M. Johnson Elwyn H. Welch Charles Marquis George J. Wood FELLOW Karl F. Pelkan Leave of absence. four hundred and seventy-six four hundred and seventy- seve DEI:} Delta Sigma Delta Dental Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1891 SENIORS Thomas R. Block F. Paul Burke Clarence R. Flagg Fred E. Goodell Claude T. Cochrane Edward M. Seaman JUNIORS William P. McGovern Guilford H. Soules Joseph A. Thatcher SOPHOMORES Harold H. Bjornstrom Charles A. O ' Conner George T. Dettner Salem C. Pohlmann Elbert B. Donkin Francis J. Power Oscar I. Losey Louis Robinson Albert L. McGuiness Alex Schwartz Stanley McMillan Lloyd Tremaine FRESHMEN Vernon E. Britt Aaron C. Chenu Raynor C. demons Charles C. DeMarais Samuel K. Dougherty A. L. Dunn Emory W. Eskew, Jr. Clarence J. Farlinger Linus Fitzgerald Carroll Jensen Harold J. Kervin George F. McGee Oswald Parry Lloyd B. Reynolds J. Bert Saxby Carl G. Shafor Ralph Storm J. Hugh Wheeler George A. Williams Ray A. Young four hundred and seventy-eight four hundred and seventy-nine Xi Psi Phi Dental E FACULTY Leland A. Barber George L. Bean Elmer H. Berrymen Frank C. Bettencourt Harold J. Bruhns Ralph P. Chessall Charles W. Craig Thorton Craig Charles D. Gwinn Harry H. Heitman Joseph D. Hodgen Charles J. Harold M. Johnston Chester W. Johnson Harold C. Kausen Philip T. Lynch Leon W. Marshall Guy S. Millberry Charles B. Musante Melvin T. Rhodes Alfred Rulotson Gerald F. Stoodley Silvan E. West Zappettini JUNIORS Frank A. Barz Joseph H. Lorenz George L. Bettencourt Walter S. Mortley Frank G. Casella Frank A. Trachsler Louis A. Hewitt Benjamen F. Tofflemire James Logan Clinton R. Vitous SOPHOMORES George C. Chuck Charles S. Cowan Ellis E. Davies Linos A. Huberty Rollin E. Hurd W. McKinley Reynolds William A. Spridgen Cyrus E. Van Deventer FRESHMEN Howard E. Allen George H. Anderson Lester E. Browning Clinton E. Buckman Myron Close William J. Cofneld Richard J. Cosgriff Homer A. Dahlmann Andrew J. Daneri Charles B. DuPertius Elwood R. Erickson Donald A. Frost Norbet H. Francis Frank P. Griffin Arthur M. Junck Daniel H. Kenney Earl T. Macy Malcolm M. McKenzie H. C. Morin Louis M. Purser Jasen E. Rockwell Henry J. Shaffer Verne V. Smith J. George Weinman four hundred and eighty F. A. Barz G. L. Bettencourt F. G. Casella L.A.Hewitt H.S.Logan J. H. Lorenz W. S. Mortley F. A. TrachslerG. F. Tofflemire C. R. Vitous G. C. Chuck C.S. Cowan E. E. Davies L. A. Huberty R. E. Hurd W. M. Reynolds W. A. Spridgen C. Van Deventer H. E. Allen G. H. Anderson L. E. Browning C. E. Buckman M. Close W. J. Coffield R. J. Cosgriff H. A. Dahlmann A. J. Daneri C. B. Du Pertiu E. R. Erickson D. A. Frost W.H.Francis F. P. Griffin A.M.Junck E. T. Macy M. M. McKenzie H. C. Morin L. M. Purser J. E. Rockwell A. J. Shaffer V. V. Smith J. G. Weinman four hundred and eighty-one Dental Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter Established 1903 Psi Ornega George Simonton Jacob B. Steffan Saxon B. Scott Sherman A. White Walter H. Lowe Harry J. Mathieu Edwin H. Mauk Harris E. Ridenour F. Vance Simonton Irvin Warren Clayton Westbay Albert C. Umhalt Irving Ridenour John R. Russell Gerald X. Sullivan Henry B. Carey Stanley L. Dod Henry O. Eggert Clark R. Giles C. W. Brown J. H. Browne Francis J. Fraher Walter Becker Fortune N. Burson Aubert R. Buteau Willard C. Fleming Clell E. Abbott Eric Austin Robert L. Bender Leo F. Boyle Baxter B. Brandon John E. Gurley William H. Hanford Oliver A. Haberdier Carl E. Hoag Robert E. Keyes SENIORS Robert C. Crees John W. January LeRoy W. Hahn Joseph E. Mathewson Lloyd Lincoln Edward L. Love JUNIORS Harold Ryan Hugh I. Smith SOPHOMORES Edward E. Harris W. H. Martin George A. Hughes Edwin J. McCord Albert E. Jordan Charles B. Knowles Henry W. Nasser Robert E. Newton FRESHMEN Ralph W. Corlett Colman A. Ney Harold W. Doell Charles C. Haw Arthur L. Lloyd Howard H. Moore Fred L. Pritchard Walter J. Ragan Robert J. Seeliger Harold E. Shelton Everett F. Steffan L. Bert Shone Byron A. Teale Floyd A. Young A. J. Zumwalt Leave of absence. S :Z azJ STSU four hundred and eighty-two four hundred and eighty-three Delta Chi Pharmacy Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, i Zeta Chapter Established March 2, FACULTY AND HONORARY MEMBERS Gaston E. Bacon Albert Schneider Henry B. Carey William M. Searby Franklin T. Green Haydn M. Simmons Frederick W. Nish Isaac Tobriner Lafayette Burns George Buttgenbach Elmer G. Conn Harry Fletcher Francis Hughes Cedric A. McClure Ewell F. Scott Paul Sutton William F. Ward Charles P. Avenell Nelson E. Fithian Roswald A. Green John D. Heise James E. Howe, Jr. Dwight L. Oliver Owen M. Overman Paul H. Reed Harry F. Smith Joseph B. Swim four hundred and eighty-four Lafayette Burns George Buttgenbach Elmer G. Conn Harry Fletcher Francis Hughes Cedric A. McClure Ewell F. Scott Paul Sutton William F. Ward Charles P. Avenell Nelson E. Fithian Roswald A. Green John D. Heise James E. Howe, Jr. Dwight L. Oliver Owen M. Overman Paul H. Reed Harry F. Smith Joseph B. Swim four hundred and eighty-five FACULTY J. N. Patterson Oson H. Adams Joseph Balemi John F. Galvin Hubert R. Gaskins Rudolphus C. Knowlton Edward G. Mahoney Clarence D. Whitaker Henry P. Bia ne George W. Caesar Charles K. Earhart George W. Glover James C. Greaver George F. Hilbert Ernest J. Latapie George W. Meddaugh George F. Mino Raymond J. Momboisse Wallace D. Page Kappa Psi Pharmacy Founded at Richmond College in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter Established 1910 Francis E. Mixter Gus Ross Benjamin L. Schroeder Samuel M. Terrill Percy Vernon John H. Walker Harold K. Pampel Claymond A. Perry Oliver C. Rowe Theodore J. Schoenigh Joseph H. Schoningh Dewey P. Shatto Alphonse F. Silva Robert C. Somerset! Ole A. Swansen Vivian L. Thomas Millar J. White four hundred and eighty-six four hundred and eighty-seve i jV 4 ? ' t2 N lr ' - t i7CZ f.r U 5 L 7S2 4 " C VvPo JUc? r 5sv Alpha Chi Sigma Chemistry Founded at University of Wisconsin, December I, 1902 Sigma Chapter Established January 1 I, 1903 Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur W. Christie William V. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman J. Arthur Almquist Jesse Barnes Dwight C. Bardwell Bruner M. Burchfield Roy M. Bauer Edgar L. Buttner Edwin D. Cooke Fuller Clarkson George A. Davidson John S. Desmond Donald M. Allen J. Raymond Allison Neil R. Collins FACULTY Franklin T. Green Joel H. Hildebrand Harold Goss Wendell Latimer GRADUATES Theophil F. Buehrer Philip S. Danner William H. Hampton Thorfin R. Hogness Henry B. Merrill SENIORS Raymond W. Elliott Montgomery Evans William S. Ingram Andrew M. Neff Leland H. Neilsch JUNIORS Arthur H. French Herbert D. Hooper Robert R. Robinson Gilbert N. Lewis Edmond O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall T. Dale Stewart Roy F. Newton Archie R. Norcross Thomas E. Phipps Albert M. Williams Edmund J. Savannah John S. Shell Paul R. Simpson Paul W. Price Edwin D. Wilson T. Fraser Young Lester J. Spindt Edwin V. Van Arminge Robert P. Wheeler Harold F. Blum Johnson H. Bon Frank E. Davie Graduated December, 1919 SOPHOMORES Ray S. Fellers Desmond G. Geraldine FRESHMEN (No Freshmen) Robert E. McCollough Matthew H. Scott Leo V. Steck 3iZl i four hundred and eighty-eight Arthur Almquist Dwight Bardwell William Hampton Thorfin Hogness Albert Williams Roy Bauer Donald Allen Raymond Allison Neil Collins Robert Robinson Edwin Van Arminge Harold Blum Ray Fellers Desmond Geraldine Jesse Barnes Henry Merrill Bruner Burchfield Roy Newton Philip Danner Archie Norcross William Ingram Herbert Hooper Frank Davie George Davidson Raymond Elliott Arthur French Johnson Bon four hundred and eighty-nine Theta Tau Engineering Founded at the University of Minnesota in 1904 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1911 E. A. Hersam G. D. Louderback Thomas L. Bailey Theodore H. Crook H. V. W. Home Frank S. Hudson William E. Inman FACULTY Frank H. Probert L. C. Uren GRADUATES Kenneth V. King Roy R. Morse John B. Orynski Nicholas L. Taliaferro Harold C. Whittlesey R. O. Woodford SENIORS Vito A. Brussulo Lawrence G. Christie Donald B. Collins Joseph T. Deane Sydney E. Fraser Sam Grinsfelder Robert L. Harter James T. Hawkins Carlton D. Hulin Frank A. Morgan Glen T. O ' Brien Frank E. O ' Neill Hubert L. Pascoe Marcus C. Peterson John A. Richards Ross G. Tracie Ferdinand G. Trescher Whitney B. Wright three hundred and ninety three hundred and ninety-one Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 GRADUATES Selema Ingram Margaret Carr Ruth Froemming Helen Holman Anna Mackinlay Lucretia McNear Augusta Rathbone Elizabeth Thacher Katherine Towle Dorothy Tuthill Mary West Pauline Wilkinson Gladys Armstrong Elizabeth Burke Margery Critchlow Doroth Henderson Dorothy Koehler Helen Lacy Margery Lovegrove Lois McCrea Marian Schell Elizabeth Terry Margaret Tinning Katharine Ward Dorothy Wright SOPHOMORES Beth Krebs Margery Lange Marian Lyman Kathryn Maxwell Muriel Snook Elizabeth Urmston Sylvia Woolet Barbara Ball Elizabeth Bullitt Helen Grant Maude Gray Agnes Harrison Margery Hughes Lorna Kilgarif Helen Carrier Frances Clark Emmy Lou Cox Helen Law Agnes Mackinlay Annette Rolph Georgia Towle Beatrice Ward Ruth Younger four hundred and ninety-four S. Ingram E. Thacher H. Lacy D. Wright L. Kilgarif S. Woolett M. Carr K. Towle D. Tuthill M. Lovegrove L. McCrea B. Ball E. Bullitt B. Krebs M. Lange H. Carrier F. Clark G. Towle R. Froemming H. Holman P. Wilkinson M. Schell H. Grant M. Lyman A. Mackinlay L. McNear E. Burke M. Critchlow M. Tinning A. Harrison E. Terry M. Gray K. Maxwell H. Law R. Younger four hundred and ninety-five Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 GRADUATES Jeannette Dyer Elizabeth Hoyt SENIORS Elizabeth Buffington Annette Ruggles Elfreda Kellogg Helen Sutherland Doris Wilson JUNIORS Ruth Bell Florence Briggs Ethelwyn Crockett Dorothy Deardorf Margaret Denning Julia Dinsmore Peggy Ellis Ida Edwards Eleanor Gardner Helen Gardiner Dorothy Hess Kathryn Hyde Frances Murch Irene Ray Helen Robinson Helen Saylor Esther Schwartz Alice Searby Eleanor Thrum Helen Wurster SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Allardt Helen McDougall Janet Bostwick Margaret Osborne Charlotte Cockroft Ellen Penniman Dorothea Epley Elisa Roeder Margaret Godley Frances Stowell Doris Hoyt Dorothy Todd Ruth Knudsen Marjorie Vaughan Marian Lewis Helen Williams FRESHMEN Marian Allen Helen Beattie Eleanor Beck Helen Bridge Lois Brock Virginia DeBell Helen Deamer Virginia Kendall Jean McDougall Charlotte Moore Clara Sanderson Helen Thomas Absent on leave Gertrude Tormey 42 I Is four hundred and ninety-six four hundred and ninety-i Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Pi Chapter Established May 22, 1880 Reestablished August 5, 1897 FACULTY Mary B. Davidson GRADUATES Sara d ' Ancona SENIORS Mary Adams Madeleine Benedict Jean Budge Narcissa Cerini Virginia Gohn Hazel Hawkins Lucile Lyon Margaret Monroe JUNIORS Helen Barry Katherine Bixby Ruth Gompertz Ruth Grim Ruth Heidt Mignon Henrici Ellen Hindes Everard Hunt Marie Kinkelin Virginia Lane Mary Martin Mary Louise Michaels Evelyn Sanderson Norma Thayer SOPHOMORES Roberta Berry Jean Jusson Emily Cass Margaret McMurray Doris Durst Margaret Patrick Marie Grassie Alice Pratt Sara Grassie Helen Smith Katharine James Antoinette Tucker Margaret Jamieson Ruth Willey FRESHMEN Hatherlie Brittain Katheryn Burnand Elizabeth Koser Margaret Lowell Elizabeth Moore Kathryn Orban Betsy Payne Mary Quinlan Maile Vicars Margaret Willey 3 Bdx four hundred and ninety-eight L. Lyon M. Kinkelin D. Durst M. Patrick E. Koser M. Willey M. Benedict K.. Bixby M. Martin M. Grassie A. Pratt M. Lowell J. Budge N. Cerini R. Gompertz R. Grim M. Michaels E. Sanderson S. Grassie K.. James H. Smith A. Tucker E. Moore K.. Orban V. Gohn R. Heidt H. Barry H. Hawkins E. Hindes R. Berry M. Henrici E. Hunt E. Cass M. McMurray K. Burnand M. Vicars R. Willey B. Payne H. Brittain M. Quinlan four hundred and ninety-nine Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, November 29, 1888 Pi Chapter Established April 14, 1900 Vera H. Gardiner Agnes English Placie M. Howard Emma E. Jarvis E. Alpers Sarah Bailey Faith Cushman Ruth F. Jackson Lillian V. Marsh Gladys L. Meyers GRADUATES Helen Montgomery SENIORS Margaret E. Leach Doris Peoples Martha Runckel E. Seymour JUNIORS Mildred H. Oliver Susan A. Pratt Harriet Reynolds Eunice D. Roeth Donna S. Watson Dorothy G. Willett Elinor B. Wood SOPHOMORES Mary D. Boone Kathryn Pomeroy Helen M. Ewing Ethel V. Ridley Isabel L. Goss Dorothea Sacltzer Mildred Irvine Carol M. Seabury Almeda Mac Kenzie Kathryn Springborg Anita L. Weichhart FRESHMEN Elizabeth P. Armstrong Mary E. Ashby Mildred Buffum Mary Anne Ea mes Meta M. Gerkin Elinor E. Grover M. Irvine Janet B. Peters Mary J. Reilly Louise M. Runckel Loretta L. Street Janice T. Vaughan Absent on leave five hundred P. Howard E. Jarvis M. Leach F. Cushman R. Jackson L. Marsh E. Roeth D. Watson D. Willett A. MacKenzie K. Pomeroy E. Ridley E. Armstrong M. Ashby M. Buffum D. Peoples G. Meyers E. Wood D. Saeltzer M. Eames E. Seymour E. Alpers M. Oliver S. Pratt D. Boone C. Seabury S. Bailey H. Reynolds H. Ewing I. Goss K. Springborg A. Weichhart E. Grover M. Irvine five hundred and one Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College in 1887 California Beta Chapter Established in 1 900 GRADUATES Margerite Eastwood Ruth Spaulding Genevieve Spader Lillian Suydam SENIORS Dorothea Blair Mildred Metzner Emily Haines Marion Mills May Kimball Elizabeth Rutherford Eva MacClatchie Henrietta Shattuck Wanda McMeen Marion Smith JUNIORS Beatrice Austin Eleanor Masterson Alicia Compton Helen McCreary Edith Corde Marion McCreary Leah Corde Lenore Neumiller Octavia Johnson Helen Sanford Dorothy Leland Clarisse Sheldon Joan London Mary Thomas SOPHOMORES Isabel Baylies Ada Gray Maurine Bell Marion Jordon Marjorie Blair Leonore Pfister Dorothy Dukes Katherine Robbins Dorothy Fisher Virginia Stover Vivien Ford Marion Woolsey Grace Zeigenfuss FRESHMEN Katherine Barnhart Melba McMeen Ruth Brauer Persis Miller Gertrude Bosworth Nancy Page Evelyn Cadle Helen Rehorn Miriam Grove Camilla Schneider Bess London Margarita Schneider Maud Masterson Florence Sheldon Myrtis Witherly five hundred and two Eg A4R rv R. Spaulding L. Suydam D. Blair E. Rutherford H. Shattuck B.Austin D. Leland J. London C. Sheldon M. Thomas V. Ford A. Gray M. Kimball E. MacClatchie W. McMeen M. Metzner A. Compton E. Corde E. Masterson H. McCreary M.McCreary I.Baylies M. Bell M.Blair M. Jordon L. Pfister K.Robbins G. Zeigenfuss K. Barnhart R. Brauer G. Bosworth E. Cadle M. Masterson M. McMeen P. Miller N. Page H. Rehorn C. Schneider M. Schneider F. Sheldon M. Witherly L. Corde O. Johnson L. Neumiller H. Sanford D. Dukes D. Fisher V. Stover M. Woolsey M. Grove B. London five hundred and three Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 FACULTY Barbara Nachtrieb Grimes Margaret Murdock GRADUATES Louise K. Thomas E. Pauline Wood Eleanor Barnard Alice Gait Margaret McLaughlin Ramona Morgan Katharine Owers Josephine Park Katherine M. Radcliffe Catherine Russell Marjorie Scott Laontine Wallace Rebecca O. Noer Mary Park Mary F. Porter Georgia B. Richmond Gracella Rountree Gwyneth Gamage Margaret W. Grimes Dorothy Hall Marian A. Kergan Kathryn E. Kraft Louise W. Linthicum E. Schoen Elizabeth H. Sherman Dorothy Stine Margaret B. Swift Elizabeth T. Walton Jean Waste SOPHOMORES Doris Marks Edith Murdock Dorothy Olmsted Nita B. Robertson Jean H. Robinson Elizabeth Calkins Katherine DeCelli Margaret L. Lauxen Catharine S. McLaughlin Cora Rowell Maria G. Staunton Dorothy Stevick Mabel M. Wilson FRESHMEN Esther Easton Helen Grant Lucy S. Grimes Catherine M. Hampton Enid Owers Vera C. Bernard Marion Clinch Sophie de Aberle Catherine M. Dunne Harriet A. Patterson Margherita P. Sanborn Alice L. Turner Dorothy E. Wallace Absent on leave five hundred and four five hundred and five Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Mu Chapter Established August 13, 1902 GRADUATES Isabel C. Anderson Helen V. Davis Dorothea A. Newell SENIORS Elizabeth W. Carnahan Emma Eccles Julia T. Hamilton Edith M. Maslin JUNIORS Dorothy Allen Beatrice Anderson Marion Ayer Elizabeth M. Bell Mildred Blackstock Gwendolyn S. Cochrane Terys B. Dietle Corinne E. Donlon Louise E. Pfister Lillian E. Shattuck Varda Smart Grace Willson Doris M. Fredericks Helen E. Hill Helen Huggins Alberta M. Kirk Fanny McHenry Alma D. Newell Jessie F. Petit Fannie D. Taggard SOPHOMORES Greba L. Armstrong Vera Beach Rachael Bretherton Dorothy M. Brockway Madeline T. Cook Lucille H. Gignoux Ruth C. Kenworthy Marjorie Melvin Mercy M. Meyer Lucile Ridgely Martha Shore Margaret Stewart Ernestine Taggard Ruth A. Tiffany FRESHMEN Irene Carrick Dorothy M. Catlin Ruth E. Phillips Reva G. Shaffer Frances E. Widney Margaret S. Williamson five hundred and six fcgsg ygsg rM ' ocyvi ' SIW K : w cc c V I. Anderson E. Carnahan G. Wilson B. Anderson T. Dietle C. Donlon A. Newell J. Petit J. Hamilton E. Maslin L. Pfister L. Shattuck H. Wehe M. Ayer E. Bell N. Bernard M. Blackstock G. Cochrane D. Fredericks H. Hill H. Huggins A. Kirk F. McHenry F. Taggard G. Armstrong V. Beach R. Bretherton D. Brockway M. Cook R. Kenworthy M. Melvin M. Shore M. Stewart E. Taggard R. Tiffany I. Carrick R. Phillips R. Shaffer M. Thomas F. Widney M. Williamson five hundred and seven Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January 2, 1897 Sigma Chapter Established February 6, 1907 Marion Black Esther Cardwell Virginia Cook Catherine Cox Nadine Donovan Lucille Greig Mildred Mallon Edwina Robie Amelia Williams Evangeline Bell Margaret Day Marion Farrington Carmelita HefTernan Frances Morris Josephine Olcese Eleanor Peyton SOPHOMORES Isabel Avila Verda Bowman Mildred Cook Claire Crum Mabel Duperu Jeanette Fishburn Loie Francis Martha Gallagher Clair Georgeson Lucile Ginoux Myrtle Glenn Ruth Jackson Esther Naylor Katherine Rhodes Virginia Booker Corinne Connell Gene Davis Alyce Gay Leonore Gray Marian Ish Mona Kewin Zoe King Lorene Kinney Margaret Laidlaw Dorothy Potter Eleanor Propfe Eleanor Richards Ruth Stovall Sarah Thompson Katharine Williams Margaret Williams Absent on leave five hundred and eight M. Black C. Cox C. Heffernan J. Olcese J. Fishburn E. Naylor M. Ish L. Greig E. Peyton E. Robie V. Bowman M. Day M. Cook M. Glenn A. Gray M. Laidlaw M. Williams M. Farrington C. Crum R. Jackson L. Gray D. Potter L. Francis K. Rhodes M. Kewin C. Georgeson L. Ginoux V. Booker C. Connell L. Kinney K. Williams five hundred and Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi, January 2, 1872 Gamma Chapter Established April 12, 1907 FACULTY Lucile Hooper LaPrade GRADUATES Dorothy Spence Helen May Allan Kathryn Cook Miriam W. French Rita Henderson Jeanette Sholes Florence Powers Margaret Breedlove JUNIORS Carol Higby Madeleine L. Hyatt Priscilla A. Krusi Bernice Livingston Lorna J. McLean Margaret J. Morgan Eleanore Stratton Helen Snook Dorothy Williams Evelyn B. Witherspoon Marion F. Anderson Josephine Brown Susan Crawford Dorothy Dunn Mary French SOPHOMORES Margaret E. Rodgers Dorothy Scott Jacqueline Snyder Miriam Trowbridge Louise D. Walden Lucie Wilson Betty Barr Frances Bartlett Aida M. Baxter Florence Bradford Margaret Bravinder Frances Brown Eleanor Campbell Sarah M. Chamberlain Helen Detoy Kathryn A. Fox Irene McMillan Gladys Merritt Claire Lowe Roxie McMillan Helen Perkins Helen Rogers Doris Rodolph Louise B. Smith Carol Botsford Janet E. Brown Leoline Brown Nan K. Burrell Helen E. Clark Elvira E. Coburn Helen E. Conroy Azalene W. Eaton Mildred A. Eirick Jane Howard Kathryn S. Hubbard five hundred and ten five hundred and eleven KMS Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 1893 California Chapter Established May 9, 1907 FACULTY Eugenie Phyllis Hawkins GRADUATES Ruth M. Carmichael Leof M. Kunsman Katherine C. Sharpless Frances L. Young SENIORS Ruth Cooper Mervil Hiscox Melba De Witt Jessie J. Hillman Beatrice E. Dorn Katherine Maltby Elmire A. Dowdell Martha L. Moll Adrienne Williams Emma Fenzl JUNIORS Ruth E. Moll Jessie L. Thornton SOPHOMORES Helen V. Addicot Penelope A. Boden Frances Brattain Helen Colley Marian A. Crosbie Marian H. Curdy Marian G. Curtis Bernice M. Dorn Violet L. Hepburn Merle L. Housken Helen E. Norma Klitgaard Edith Mersereau Daisy A. Norman Gertrude M. Norton Vera V. Pennington D. Lucile Roach Roberta L. Sheridan Caroline tum-Suden Mary Louise Wilson Ruth E. Warfield Yelland FRESHMEN Helen A. Barkelew Norine Buchanan Hazel M. Carpenter Annabel Clark Dorothy Dickey Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Clela M. Errington Alicia George Gertrude Schmidt Constance Smith Mable Stark five hundred and twelve J. Hillman F. Brattain N. Klitgaard M. Wilson H. Barkelew N. Buchanan H. Carpenter C. Errington A. George G. Schmidt five hundred and thirteen 5335 Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter Established May 7, 1909 GRADUATES Vera Chatfield Ruth Chrisman Zemula Pope SENIORS Ruth Chatfield Jessie Easton Florence Horton Alice Keen Rose Keith Florence Kirkpatrick Madelyn Lenahan Miriam Marks Margery McGill Mignon Merrick Irma Pfitzer Frances Porter Helen Searles Aline Verrue Bethany Westenberg JUNIORS Jane Adams Lynne Burntrager Beth Cereghino Dorothy Cushman Mildred Estabrook Flora Grover Dorothy Holdsworth Arloa Huston Margaret Lyman Minora McCabe Virginia Middaugh Mary Phillips Monica Stoy Dorothy Techentin Gertrude Weatherby Virginia White SOPHOMORES Francis Black Mabel Kittridge Virginia Dorsey Noma Matsen Pauline Elder Amy Newsom Grace Ford Madeline Sanderson Madora Irwin Meteah Smart Ruth Janssen Alma Smith Alma Keith Dorothy Staats Hester Kinnear Louise Thatcher Evelyn Turner 1 FRESHMEN Emily Chapius Dorothy Cooper Eleanor Gimball Olivia Hoyt Anita Kerr Edith Landon Dorothy Meyers Frances Peake Evelyn Pfitzer Phyllis Von Tagen Absent on leave five hundred and fourteen five hundred and fifte Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in 1910 GRADUATES SENIORS Alberta Elms Lucille Slade Katharine Schwaner Elizabeth Wade Arline Weeks Camille Albee Frances Bacon Marjorie Bonner Rachel De Nick Evelyn Forsyth Ruth Hardison JUNIORS Mary Kauffman Louise Kerr Donna Leavens Kathryn McClure Beatrice Miller Viola Nichols Margaret Priddle Marian Reineck Katherine Renshaw Ruth Rhodes Adelaide Rigg Dorothy Sparks Lucille Toone Mildred Wight Miriam Burt Blanche Eastwood Gladys Grady Mary Herdeg Ruby Hill Viola House Marjorie Imler SOPHOMORES Dorothy Preston Catherine Rohwer Annie Stevenson Leona Walker Phyllis Alpen Hildred Burbank Lillian Ferguson Virginia Jones Fern Kilburn Elsie Melton Lois Morris Genevieve Owen Marjorie Thorn Evelyn Weeks Louise Wilcox Ruth Woods Jenny Rhodes Marion Robinson Mildred Root Marguerite Cheever Winifred Conrad Beatrice Marris Helen Nelson Absent on leave five hundred and sixteen five hundred and seventeen ss 3 2 i Constance Lilley Cleone Snook Alice Wilson Mary Wilson Vesta Kelling Helen McClish Trieste Pearson Eloise Prince Louise Seale Frances Stone Sadie Mae VanArsdale Dorothy Yates Evelyn Lendelof Merle Martin Frances Mason Kathryn Nelson Elizabeth Reddington Elizabeth Woodworth Ruth Ziegler Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter Established December 6, 1913 GRADUATES Dorothy Shaw SENIORS Marian Blankinship Lillie Isom Helen Burke Margaret Lawton Adelaide Corbin Helen Macpherson Lena Gordon Marian Peterson Katheleen Hacker Thelma Thoming JUNIORS Eleanor Finkbine Ethel Hastings Lucile Jones Florence Kellogg SOPHOMORES Jean Benda Frances Cook Muriel Collins Janet Craig Lucile Craig Raylene Fellows Mabel Ferry Maude Grulke Wilma Atkinson Miriam Bailey Clare Bradley Mary Burke Charlotte Burrell Camille Haynes Bernardine Holdridge five hundred and eighteen five hundred and nineteen 5EEKnfeigg%w raanEidMg64 38 gfgg rpi g BCT iroiSiCTJlSSyTSyiy Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter Established March 12, 1915 Maude Collett Dorothy Flynn GRADUATES Delia Martin Grace Powers SENIORS Faith Boardman Roma Connor Mildred Corrick Kathryn Dingley Clara Eggen Virginia Green Elah Hale Hilda Hill Dorothy Munro House Harriet Fink Isaacson Mary McCleary Mildred Meyers Alice Mundorf Bessie Nelson Madeleine Pash Alene Reynolds Anna Jean Thomson Lois Walker Loyda Barron Mary Baughman Fannie Bromley Agnes Edwards Geraldine Guy Grace Allen Ruth Arnold Ella Eggen Eloise Hellwig Mary Inez Mickle JUNIORS Alma Lauenstein Bernice Lorenz Helen Lund Helen Morton Mary Newsom SOPHOMORES Edith Meyers Feme Palmer Naomi Rolfes Veda Roper Helen Tobin FRESHMEN Christine Albin Florence Carlson Vera Arnold Lucile Carmichael Katharine Boardman Edna Helmerich Melba Burden Helen Shoemaker Evelyn Woodward Absent on leave University Hospital five hundred and twenty five hundred and twenty-one JSfr Zeta Tau Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1898 Upsilon Chapter Established in 1915 GRADUATES Louise Bigelow Lois Lyon Dorothy Bothe Charlotte MacGregor Marguerite Ellis Helen Spencer Dorothy Healy Katharyn Sweetser SENIORS Helen Alexander Helen Clair Marion Fly Helen Kieldsen Helen MacGregor Etta Maclntyre Grace McDevitt Gladys Murphy Henriette Roumiguiere Adeline Scandrett Anne Sylvester Edna Boyd Mary Chase Agatha Daniel Bessie Fancher Emily Gogel JUNIORS Golden Griffith Attala Solari Thelma Walther Alice Wilkinson Hazel Young SOPHOMORES Mary Alexander Clarita Bothe Lubov Bujannoff Rita Clark Lillian Downing Flo Fancher Anne Field Florence MacGregor Elsie Young Helen Young FRESHMEN La Vesta Berry Lora Lean Evelyn Dudman Myrtle Ritch Ruth Goddard Margaret Swett Mary Louise Gregory Georgia White June Ulsh five hundred and twenty-two five hundred and twenty -three Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University in 1901 Mu Chapter Established in 1915. FACULTY Edith Ueland GRADUATES Esther Campbell Mildred Swanson Dora McKinley Edith Ueland Marian Rahill Wilma Walton Gladys Gerrish Bernice Hutchison SENIORS Helen Shea Hulda Seiss JUNIORS Helen Atkisson Elizabeth McMillan Edith Daseking Maybelle Meece Marie Farley Lisette Reinle Mildred Sellars SOPHOMORES Doris Adams Zelda Battilana Dorothy Beach Helen Bell Salome Boyle Dorothy Denny Dorothy Dow Mabel Hamilton Isabel Jennings Helen Kendall Ethel Bell Avis Caldwell Dorothy Crane Grace Graves Muriel Klette Elizabeth Marble Fay Orndorff Gladys Palmer Margaret Pope Arline Rice Mildred Schauer Margaret Stein Ileen Taylor Ruth Tyler FRESHMEN Ella Harline Dorothy Pratt Vera Symon Edna Wheeler five hundred and twenty-four B Hutchinson G. Gerrish H. Seiss L. Reinle D. Denny F. Orndorff R. Tyler E. Campbell D McKinley E. L ' eland M. Walton M. Farley D. Beach H. Kendall M. Schauer D. Crane M. Meese S. Boyle E Marble I. Taylor E. Harline H. Shea M. Sellars D. Dow G. Palmer H. Atkinson E. Daseking D. Adams Z. Battilana M. Hamilton 1. Jennings M. Pope A. Rice E. Bell A. Caldwell E. McMillan H Bell M Klette M. Stein G. Graves jfT sniWN five hundred and twenty-five Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter Established in 1916 G RADUATES Edna Breen Esther Richards Amy Ring SENIORS Mary Harrington Juanita Meyer Helen Taylor Hazel Shaw Christine Urner Gladys Wadsworth Vivian Rohson Dorothy Sims JUNIORS Ruth Barnes Florence Daniels Lela Ewert Miriam Frisbie Doris Haller Maurine Rice Christine Lawrence Edith Newton Sarah Pollard Mildred Prather Evelyn Reyland SOPHOMORES Dulce Chapin Hilda Nelson Muriel Cooper Violet O ' Keefe Doris Donkin Alyce Smith Marion Galley Catherine Stalling Lorraine Hasselo Daisy Ward Mary Warren Jean Stephens Gladys Stone Charlotte Towle Helen Wernse Margaret Wulzen Juanita Brett Alice Christ Lucille Garret Virginia Neft Marion Morton Absent on leave five hundred and twenty-six five hundred and twenty-seven Kappa Delta Eleanor Burdorf Edith Campbell Gladys Coblentz Isabel De Young SOPHOMORES Rosalie Anderson Judith Chaffey Cless Chedic Lucile Gambrill Annabelle Gaw Mary Herbert Faith Milliken Blanche BaumhofT Cora Engel Josephine Hanna Joyce Holloway Florence Isaac Anna Meakin Absent on leave Founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1897 Phi Chapter Established in 1917 GRADUATES Eleanor Dexter Margaret McCully Marynel Gallemore Emma Prestage Bertha Graf Eva Slater Ethel Macpherson Mildred Stegman Helen Manuel Portia Wagenet SENIORS Winona Isaac Doris Jacobs Helen Limbaugh Lucile McLean Virginia Titus JUNIORS Dorothea Bannister Dorothy McCullough Fyrne Brier Louise Meilike Marguerite Hays Myrtle Rodehaver Grace Lewis lone Long Alice-May Schilling Clarice Wylie Gladys Owen Meta Peterson Martha Prestage Teresa Real Madeline Sheridan Anne Smith Marie Templeton Ethel Pohlman Evelyn Prosser Josephine Pulliam Vera Schuyler Ruth Sharpe Zoe Vernon tfZKLdXKKJ five hundred and twenty-eight five hundred and twenty-i Achoth Founded at Lincoln, Nebraska, in 1910 Kaph Chapter Established February 14, 1919 GRADUATES Martha Barth Helen Hambly Helen Doyle Pauline Hodgson Ellen Gall Ruth Stephenson Marion Tilton SENIORS Marjorie Cook Dorothy Reese Rita Rosecrans JUNIORS Lucy Augustine Hazel Hatfield Nydia Le Tourneau SOPHOMORES Eileen Murphy Dorothy Rossman Susie Sutton Erie Chism Gera Chism Etta Jones Dorothy Foster Vera Goldman Ellen Kaufman Alice Nombalis Alice O ' Brien snes Reese Belle Bray Elsie Burson Eva Capps Bertha Childs Ella Deering Constance Dunn five hundred and thirty five hundred and thirty-one i fi STSS " Kappa Phi Alpha Alpha Chapter Founded at the University of California, November 24, 1919 GRADUATES Ruth Dobbins Hazel Neeley Elizabeth Nutting Helen Smith SENIORS Octavia De Lap Mary Hughes Alma Fendt Frances Loeber Muriel Noakes JUNIORS Neva Faught Vesta McMahon Hazel Fry Doris Sherman Ottila Weihe SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Genaway Frances Hesse Helene Hoffman Charlotte Smith FRESHMEN Dorothy Osborne Vivian Osborne Harriet Owens Margaret Perrot five hundred and thirty-two Ruth Dobbins Hazel Neeley Helen Smith Octavia de Lap Alma Fendt Mary Hughes Frances Loeber Muriel Noakes Neva Faught Hazel Fry Vesta McMahon Doris Sherman Ottilia Weihe Elizabeth Genaway Frances Hesse Helene Hoffman Charlotte Smith Dorothy Osborne Vivian Osborne Harriet Owens Margaret Perrot five hundred and thirty-three Pi Sigma Gamma Alpha Chapter Founded at the University of California in 1919 SENIORS Dorothy Bengas Kathleen Coghlan Ruby Bishop Esther Doolittle Constance Hughes JUNIORS Alice Cassidy Ida Green Lucile Utsinger SOPHOMORES Dorothy Allen Ruth Davis Louise Clauder Kathleen Lorentzen Irma MacMillan FRESHMEN Heartsease Barkley Beatrice Conley five hundred and thirty-four Kathleen Coghlan Ida Green Ruth Davis Heartsease Barkley Esther Doolittle Lucile Utsinger Kathleen Lorentzen Dorothy Bengas Constance Hughes Dorothy Allen Ruby Bishop Alice Cassidy Louise Clauder Irma MacMillan five hundred and thirty-five HOUSE CLUBS larold A. Morse ihn B. Orynski homas W. Slaven Is orge J. Milburn on R. Mardon ndric E. Simi nard A. Talbot orge E. Mack ;eph A. Spray nald E. Steadman rville H. Titcomb orge S. Winzler ;hie D. Sinclair ene A. Steadman rge A. Waldner dwin Whiteside ert B. Whiteside five hundred and thirty-eight C. L. Clark H.A.Morse C.G.Weils F.E.Collins G. J. Milburn J. S. Tehan A. L. Brizard L.E.Hewitt C.H.Lais J. R. Mar don H. E. Simi L. A. Talbot G. L. Wood G. H. Connor G. R. Cooper D. W. Davenport H. Heinrici G. E. Mack J. A. Spray D. E. Steadman H. H. Titcomb G. S. Winzler H. E. Allen F. B. Carter M. Morse B. A. Peterson A. D. Sinclair E. A. Steadman G. A. Waldner C. E. Whiteside R. B. Whiteside five hundred and thirty- Abracadabra Organized in August, 1895 FACULTY Roy F. Allen George H. Martin Matthew C. Lynch Robert G. Sproul Robert M. Underhill GRADUATES Clyde F. Lamborn Edwin L. Westberg Henry E. Stafford Harold C. Whittlesey SENIORS George A. Betts Stewart Ingram Mervyn F. Campbell Edward C. Overton Ralph E. Goodsell Lionel H. Pries Clarence Hestorff John D. Stewart James F. Shiells JUNIORS Robert F. Angell Carl E. Hansen James B. Cowell Donovan W. Montgomery Baird A. Freed Ralph A. Overton J. Stewart Rooney SOPHOMORES Clifford Adams C. Meredith Corwin Charles J. Fee Merle E. Goss Robert S. Lamborn Robert E. McCulloch C. Fay Moseley James B. Pitman Ellsworth F. Quinlan Matthew H. Scott James H. Skinner Karl C. Vesper Bruce A. Wilson Roger M. Wise Lawrence S. Wright FRESHMEN Norman M. Anderson William Sanborn Baxter Christiansen Russel T. Welch Charles E. Finney Gloyd M. Wiles Absent on leave " Graduated December. 1919 At Davis At Affiliated Colleges five hundred and forty five hundred and forty- Dwight Club Founded 1900 FACULTY Harold C. Bryant SENIORS Randolph A. Christie Norman C. Raab Douglas G. Montell Edward W. Webb Oliver M. Weed JUNIORS Charles O. Butler Carlisle D. Nielson Everett E. Honeycutt Hobert W. Sandner Charles L. Kaiser Maximillian L. Topel SOPHOMORES V. Ellery Bramming Louis C. Greene, Jr. Vernon C. Buell George MacTavish Lester J. Scritsmier Joseph D. Costa Robert M. Ebaugh Lloyd A. Steffgen Absent on leave Resigned five hundred and forty-two five hundred and forty-three Del Rey Organized November 3, 1903 FACULTY J. Lloyd Mecham William R. Ralston GRADUATES Lester H. Nuland T. Eric Reynolds ; Edward S. Babcock Fuller Clarkson Emmett C. Taylor T. Carroll Winstead Hans F. Schluter Louis W. Achenbach Lawrence A. Brown Herbert M. Coles William M. Coles Clayton H. Garvey Hervey K. Graham Mervin A. Grizzle William U. Hudson John D. Kent Harold D. Miller Marc T. Morrissey John Ohanesian Budd J. Smith Frank R. Steele Lloyd R. Wilson John S. Winstead JUNIORS Forrest Hopping Peter D. Kristich Dewey J. Morrow Lewis E. Reynolds Persons W. Brown Fred S. Foote Edgar L. Gifford Donald S. Riley Lester J. Spindt La Verne W. Stickney SOPHOMORES Philip R. Calkins Gordon Corwin George Hopping Theodore W. Ralston Charles T. Taylor Harry M. McDonald Herbert L. Taylor Rhodes Trussell E. Guy Warren Francis S. Ehresman Wallace L. Ford Merle H. Godwin Arnold Graham Kenneth H. Hamilton Trenton D. Huls Karl E. Kather Louis Purser Andrew Stevenson Melvin P. Sweeney Alfred Watterson Earl N. Waller Absent on Leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis five hundred and forty-four r F r . i E. S. Babcock L. H. Nuland W. M. Coles C. H. Garvey M. T. MorrisseyJ. Ohanesian F. S. Foote E. L. Gifford L. J. Spindt L. W. Stickney P. R. Calkins C. T. Taylor H. L. Taylor R. Trussell T. E. Reynolds T. C. Winstead L. W. Achenbach L. A. Brown H. K. Graham M. A. Grizzle W. U. Hudson F. R. Steele D. J. Morrow G. Corwin E. G. Warren . . B. J. Smith F. Hopping L. R. Wilson P. D. Kristich G. Hopping F. S. Ehresman H. M. Coles H. D. Miller P. W. Brown D. S. Riley H. M. McDonald T. W. Ralston M. H. Godwin A. Graham L. A. Brow J. D. Kent J. S. Winst L. E. Reyn tead ynolds W. L. Ford T. D. Huls K. E. Kather A. Stevenson M. P. Sweeney A. Watterson five hundred and forty-five Dahlonega Organized August 8, 1909 FACULTY Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATE Leslie A. Cleary SENIORS Donald L. Abercrombie Romeo A. Mini Arnold T. Anderson Glenn A. Shepherd LeRoy C. Bush E. Irving White George L. Lisher Harry S. Whitthorne Charles Woehr JUNIORS Carl S. Bremner Edgar L. Buttner Arthur A. Charlson Robert W. Griffin James L. Johnson Philip Livingston Joseph S. Manildi Eugene McGrane Leslie O. Meyers Niels Nielson Clarence A. Pollard Ejnar Smith A. Chester White William A. White SOPHOMORES Harold L. Green Harold D. Makin Laurence L. Leonard Gilbert W. Nigg Russell E. Rider FRESHMEN G. Fred Bush Emerson Dolliver S. Ray Ebe Rex R. Hickok William Holmes Harry A. Macomber Ernest O. Peterson Maurice Schmittou H. Carrol Scott Adolph J. Shields Absent on leave At Davis " " " Graduated December, 1919 five hundred and forty-six D. Abercrombie I. White J. Johnson C. White F. Bush A. Anderson L. Bush G. Lisher J. Manildi H. Whitthorne C. Woehr C. Bremner E. Buttner P. Livingston E. McGrane L. Meyers N. Nielson W. White H. Green L. Leonard H. Makin E. Dolliver R. Ebe R. Hickok W. Holmes H. Macomber G. Makin E. Peterson M. Schmittou C. Scott A. Shields R. Mini A. Charlson C. Pollard G. Nigg G. Shepard R. Griffin E. Smith R. Rider Achaean Founded August 12, 1912 FACULTY Charles E. Martin GRADUATES Charles H. Kendig SENIORS William H. Allison, Jr. Russell W. Beeson Leon L. Bowen Samuel G. Clark Richard N. Donelson Copeland V. Dorsey William V. Emery George B. Gleason Louis A. Hansen Ralph L. Hooper Clarence A. McAdains Leo R. Moody Walter L. Moody Paul Mohr Paul W. Price George Wale, Jr. William V. Bowen George D. Johnson Glen M. Raddatz JUNIORS John M. Terrass Fred J. Von Husen RobertE. Warne SOPHOMORES Arthur E. Dewey Frank R. Hodgson Harley L. Hooper Elbert O. Kelsey Howard R. Kendall William F. Kyle Walter Lawrence Manuel J. Owenhouse Forest C. Rockwood Colan Steele Hugh R. Stewart Joseph E. Warne FRESHMEN Charles R. Brearty Clyde E. Dyer Kenneson H. Brooks George A. Hazlett . - William R. Lee Absent on leave At Davis five hundred and forty-eight five hundred and forty-nine Tilicum Club Founded 1913 GRADUATES H. Wade Macomber Clifton S. Brown SENIORS Lemuel J. Dunn Myron R. Harris Berry Gilcrease Leigh E. Martin Howard T. Wheeler JUNIORS Sidney A. Anderson Rufus W. Johnson Innis M. Bromley Marion T. Jones Charles H. Carmichael James N. Keith Merle S. Foreman Marion O. Olson Dorris D. Gurley Thomas M. Pierce Edward M. Stannard SOPHOMORES W. Berthyl Bliss Harold E. Brillhart John W. Graves Norman B. Hodgkinson Robert J. Kadow J. Henry Keith R. Ross Keith Lothar C. Maurer Alfred J. Noia Norman O. Norsworthy Frank A. Polkinghorn Harold W. Reed FRESHMEN Leslie W. Atwood Virgil V. Gilcrease Carl A. Graves Leslie C. Jopson John A. Lindbery Theobald C. McSweeney Wilbur D. Peugh Emory Snoddy Davis Farm five hundred and fifty H. W. Macomber C. S. Brown S. A. Anderson I. M. Bromley M. T. Jones J. W. Graves L. J. Dunn B. Gilcrease M. R. Harris C. H. Carmichael M. S. Foreman D. D. Gurley J. N. Keith M. O. Olson E. N. Stannard W. B. Bliss N. B. Hodgkinson R. J. Kadow J. H. Keith R. R. Keith N. O. Norsworthy F. A. Polkinghorn H. W. Reed L. W. Atwood V. V. Gilcrease C. A. Graves L. C. Jopson J. A. Lindbery T. McSweeney W. D. Peugh Emory Snoddy L. E. Martin R. W. Johnson H. E. Brillhart A. J. Noia five hundred and fifty-one Orond Founded in October, 1916 GRADUATES Thomas L. Baily Thomas F. Corcoran SENIORS Clarence N. Ahlem Arthur A. Johnson LIoyd N. Brown Eugene B. Morosoli Howard C. Ellis Elmer J. Salmina Glenn L. Hanner Adrian C. Wilcox Benjamin A. Lopez Alfred E. Maffly Harry C. Aitken Roger N. Conant Robert H. Mumm SOPHOMORES Caleb Ahnstedt George R. Mitchell Robert F. Aitken Donald A. Pearce Alfred R. Dalby Charles A. Simms John W. Hall Carl E. Turner Raymond V. Cress Arthur W. Ellis Howard M. Fey Emett E. Hollis Ralph G. La Rue Carl Loorz Eugene M. Pierce Blanchard Reynolds Alva C. Rogers Alvin Skow Howard V. Thatcher Waldo S. Wehrly Graduated December, 1919 At Davis five hundred and fifty-two five hundred and fifty-three Al Ikhwan Founded April 7, 1919 O. Vaughan Chamness Joseph R. Evans Willard C. Mellin Harold G. Schutt JUNIORS Leland G. Hunnicutt Wallace T. McAfee William J. Burkhard Paul H. Goss SOPHOMORES Charles O. Blayney William R. Harder Raymond C. Bowers Penrose W. Hirst Roy B. Edgerton Hughbert H. Landram Russell C. Edgerton Verner M. McGinness Henry D. Neufeld FRESHMEN Raymond J. Kirkpatrick Fred D. Monroe S. Franklin Mack Laurence E. Shepard five hundred and fifty-four Vaughan Chamness Joseph Evans Willard Mellin Harold Schutt William Burkhard Wallace McAfee Charles Blayney Raymond Bowers Roy Edgerton Russell Edgerton William Harder Penrose Hirst Hughbert Landram Verner McGinness Henry Neufeld Raymond Kirkpatrick Franklin Mack Fred Monroe Laurence Sheperd five hundred and fifty-five WOME HOUSE CLUBS Rediviva Organized as Pioneer Club in 1874 Reorganized April 10, 1903 FACULTY Alice H. Metcalf GRADUATES Nydia Corcoran Lillian Lockwood Fay McCroskey Nora McSweeny Florence Bridge Lenora Clark Alice Fowler Gwen Howe Vera Lautenschlager Catherine Laughren Mildred Little Helga Nielsen Lila Pattee Esther Pooler Marion Strobridge Eleanor Thomas Marion Abbott Charlotte Euler Ada Forbes Mabel Hampton Mildred Moulton Helen Murdock SOPHOMORES Leonora Archibald Alexandra Mandilla Marion Cook Genevieve Nicholsen Helen Gentry Dorothea Peterson Virginia Henning Edyna Shearer Majorie Hagladry Agnes Watkins Bernice Cooper Grace Euler Mary Ferrasci Grace Medros Marion Meyers Virginia Tinker Irene Todd Agnes Tyler Absent on leave five hundred and fifty-eight five hundred and fifty-nine Al Khalail Organized in April, 1900 Reorganized in December, 1913 FACULTY Dr. Lillian M. Moore GRADUATES Helen Halliday Anita Laton Nancy Yerkes SENIORS Belle Anderson Margaret lllig Marjorie Davidson Frances King Dorothy Lee Blanche Nelsen Edna Paar Helen Atkinson Lucille Brown Lois Howe Lucy Spaulding SOPHOMORES Margaret Swift FRESHMEN Edna Newgren ' University Hospital five hundred and sixty Helen Halliday Helen Atkinson Edna Parr Nancy Yerkes Lois Howe Lucy Spalding Marian Garth Belle Anderson Dorothy Lee Edna Newgren Helen Rollins Frences King Blanche Nelson Margaret Swift five hundred and sixty-one Mekatina Organized May 6, 1914 FACULTY lola G. Riess GRADUATES Grace Beekhuis Allene Gordon Miriam Bonner Eva Martin Marguerite Squire SENIORS Adriana Jongeneel Violet Rhein Clara Sanford JUNIORS Cora Burt Elinor Burt Karen Jacobsen Thelma Ball Gertrude Bilkey Grace Bliss SOPHOMORES Phoebe Davis Elizabeth Jongeneel Gladys Hamilton Marion Knox Charles Smith Vivian Gordon Flora Smith Marjorie Van Sittert Blanche Ball Verna Dyer Emily Greaney five hundred and sixty-two five hundred and sixty- three Norroena Organized November I, 1915 GRADUATES Leonora Crutchett Helen Moore Winnefred Horn Bertha Nielsen Maude Hudson Anita Nielsen Edna Hopkins Ruby Merritt Catherine Penn Lauretta Butler Annette Girard Geraldene Holden Frances Rodgers Merle McGrath Cynthia Moore Evelina Peini Edith Robertson Dora Garibaldi Marjory Higgins Elizabeth Hopkinson Elsie McGovern SOPHOMORES Caroline Brinkmeyer Wilma Hudson Dorothy Cornell Elizabeth Hugus Edith Christensen Ruth Martin Aileen Donovan Florence Robertson Harriette Holden Inez Shimmin Beatrice Wyckoff FRESHMEN Constance Heaton Edna Nixon Lulu Lane Gladys Sellers Bernice Loomis Frances Tobey Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges five hundred and sixty-four five hundred and sixty-five LJ Tewanah Camp-Fire Founded in 1919 FACULTY Gladys Mary Campbell GRADUATES Gabrielle Heggie Anna Mae Rose SENIORS Marjorie Barr Anne Hicks Erdy Caudle Mary Oliver Ruth Crozer Mildred Shields Grace Stockwell JUNIORS Milburn Atchison Helen Hughes Pauline Combs Ellen Johnson Jannette Hall Ruth Pinkerton SOPHOMORES Thelma Brown Edna Kennady Eileen Fourcade Harriet Rogers Frances Gilbert Ireta Rudy Kathryn Hughes Clarissa Shellenbarger Esther Shepherd FRESHMEN Mary Barrett Gertrude Byrne Dorothy Brown Lena Read Absent on leave five hundred and sixty- six G. Campbell Gabrille Heggie Anna Mae Rose Marjorie Barr Erdy Caudle Ruth Crozer Anne Hicks Mary Oliver Alice Rouleau Mildred Shields Milburn Atchison Pauline Combs Jannette Hall Helen Hughes Ellen Johnson Ruth Pinkerton Thelma Brown Edna Kennedy K. Hughes H. Rodgers Ireta Rudy Mary Barrett Dorothy Brown Eileen Fourcade Esther Sheperd five hundred and sixty-s FOREIGN STUDENTS ORGANIZATIONS Japanese Student Club GRADUATES Yajuro Amagata Benjamin S. Kawasaki Masae Kitagawa Kunisada Kiyasu Shutaro Matsushita Frank Y. Kitsuda SENIORS Sadasuke Fukai G. O. Kuma Arata Nitta S. I. Shikawa Saikichi Shirasawa JUNIORS Masa A. Harada Hideki Hayashi Andrew K. Kita Kenichi Miyata Junzo Mizuno Masanobu Morisuye Koshiro Nakabayashi Yasohichi Yoshida Yoshiji Sugiyama Shuichi Sumioka Kiyoshi Togasaki Teizo Yahanda Ichiji Yoshikawa Joe Nakayama Frank K. Shimoda Takashi Terami Masayoshi Terasawa Joseph K. Tsukamoto Masamitsu Yamasaki Juro Yokoyama SOPHOMORES Zitsuzo Fukuhara Yoichi Furuta Shonosuke Ishikawa Akira Hasegawa Kiichi Jo Eijuro Kurita Shizuo Makajima FRESHMEN Aibin H. Hashimoto Iwao Hirota Koken Ito Thomas B. Kamioka Masuichi Kawashita Yoshiaki Kitsuda Kango Matsuo T. Nagatomi Y. Yoshimoto Ryoichi Nishioka Francis S. Ogawa Senjiro Ohashi Sakutaro Otsuki Asataro Sakai Thomas T. Takagi Eiji Takesue Keisai Nagai T. Nodi G. Okada Ryohei Shima Kiyoshi Shinoda Toshihiko So Naoshige Tamagawa George A. Watanabe five hundred and seventy B. S. Kawasaki S. Shirasawa M. Morisuye M. Yamasaki S. Ohashi S. Matsushita Y. Sugiyama S. Fukai K. Togasaki K. Nakabayashi F. K. Shimoda J. Yokayama A. Hasegawa A. H. Hashimoto K. Ito G. Okada R. Shima T. So S. I. Shikawa A. Nitta G. O. Kuma I. Yoshikawa M. A. Harada A. K. Kita T. Terami M. Terasawa J. K. Tsukamoto E. Kurita S. F. Nakashima R. Neshioko Y. Kitsuda T. Nagatomi T. Noda N. Tamagawa Y. Yoshimoto five hundred and seventy-one Chinese Student Club GRADUATES Dian Pang Ann Yarlock Lowe Chang Cheng Wing N. Mah Lu Cheng Chiang Lee W. Pond Harry E. Dong Lynne L. Shew Cheng Lia Fu Shun Ching Siao Joseph S. M. Lee Benjamin C. Wong Hishing Wong SENIORS Ping Hong Chan Shau Min Chang Fong Kew Gee Rose V. Goong Kwong Shue Jue Joses B. Lee Edward C. Chew Luke T. Dang Mew Ching Foo Zing Yang Kuo Mary B. Lee Ling Lew J. Y. Yee JUNIORS Sarah D. Lee Chen Yan Lo Margaret K. Mah Stephen G. Mark Yu Seng Tsen Kirn C. Wong Sheng Teh Liu Sa Laine Lowe Lawrence Mah Emma J. Towye Ying Tse Jethro Yip SOPHOMORES Chi Chang Dai K. Chang Ora I. Chang Shen Chu Chao Yook Chew Moo Ling Chien Dick T. Dang Kwen Shwen Hor Edward T. Kan Shu Hsing Ku Kwei Tan Kuo Peng Kuo FRESHMEN Oliver Chang Lee Pih Cheng Alexander B. Chinn Hon Mon Chong Tien Chi Chou Wong Fong Joseph C. Kuo James R. Lee Yih Kong Lee Bing Lee Sui Ping Leung Ching Yee Liu Andrew Soo-Hoo Henry P. Tsang Teng Shan Tung Ching Wan Cho Wang Li Zen Wang Elsie N. Wing Mien Woo Eunice Y ip Wah Fook Lym Bock Ng Asta Ohn Hopp Owyyang Lincoln Soo-Hoo Chia Hsuan Tong Fong Y. Wong Choy Gay Wy Jack C. Yick I five hundred and seventy-two L. C. Chiang J. Y. Yee Chi Chang Ching Liu Kwong Jue Ling Lew Edward Kan Mien Woo Shun Siao Mew Foo Dai Chang T. S. Tung Wong Fong Fong Kee Zing Kuo Shen Chao Cho Wang Joseph Kuo Chen Lo Sheng Liu Kwei Kuo Eunice Yip Yu Tsen Ying Tse Sui Leung Hon Chong Hopp Owyyang C. H. Tong five hundred and seventy-three Filipino Students ' Association GRADUATES Irene Abelgas Hermenegilda Allare Catalina Aguiling Nicanor Cortes Prudencio Esquivel Dr. Lamberto Leiva Angel Martinez Rosa Militar SENIORS Fernando Fuentes Leopoldo Ruiz Leon Ver JUNIORS Catilino Cabangbang U. D. Millare Estanislao Lopez Gregoria Oca Leon Lorenzo Sixto Palapay Juan Saturnino SOPHOMORES S. C. Carbonell Marcos Vega Crisogono Custodio FRESHMEN Primiivo Ablang Cirilo Bayaya Dionisio Birosel Leopoldo Borillo Jose Concepcion Patricio Confesor Tomas Fonocier Francisco Lava Adriano Lucas Antonio Magsuci Augusto Medina Vicente Navarro Andres Palama Tomas Rigor Mariano Tajonera Guillermo Urcia Jesus Urquiola I W5 ! five hundred and seventy-four M. aSS aSlSk ass r r r f r lU4 i 4 r ? r r r i v is r c r f V V V% I. Abelgas H. Allare R. Militar F. Fuentes U. D. Millars G. Oca P. Ablang C. Bayaya F. Lava A. Lucas C. Aguiling N. Cortes P. Esquivel L. Leiva A. Martinez L. Ruiz L. Ver C. Cabangbang E. Lopez L. Lorenzo S. Palapay J. Saturnine S. C. Carbonell C. Custodio M. Vega L. Borillo J. Concepcion P. Confesor T. S. Fonocier V. Navarro A. Palama T. Rigor J. Urquiola D. Birosel A. Magsuci A. Medina M. Tajonera G. Urcia five hundred and seventy-five THE ABOVE DOCUMENT WAS COMPILED AT A MEETING OF THE JOSH STAFF HELD IN THE FABLE ROOM OF THE FRANTIC. BEFORE JANUARY 16 FROM A THETA ' S DIARY Prunes we have for breakfast, Prunes for luncheon, crude; Prunes for our big dinners, Prunes both boiled and stewed. Still we can ' t forget them, Prunes both large and small; Still we love our house mother, The biggest prune of all. CHEMICALLY PURE Said Atom unto Molecule, " Will you unite with me? " But Molecule did quick retort, " There ' s no affinity. " Beneath Electric light ' s glare, Poor Atom hoped he ' d meet her, But she eloped with a rascal base, And now her name ' s " Saltpetre. " OUR ANNUAL SLAM Co-eds rush in where LADIES fear to tread. HIC JACET Reserve Ensign Sir, are we using both propellers? The starboard en- gine doesn ' t seem to be turning over. Chief Engineer My God, Man, we ' re at anchor. THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR L. W. Irving, ' 20 and Skull and Keys Society Some men used to be generous when they got drunk while others got tight. five hundred and seventy-eight Academic Dictionary ARM WAVER ACADEMIC SENATE Fortnightly meeting of dry-balds who clear profs of manslaughter. ARM WAVER Involuntary athlete; Swedish acrobat; windmill; one beer, then " Lesh go home, huh? " ; untouched weakling. ARROW Insignia of the foolish virgins sans oil; in same class as Key, Kite, Anchor. BACCALAUREATE Sob Sunday; occasion for weeping and gnashing of teeth on part of fond par- ents; handkerchiefs and smelling salts. BAT (v) The power to make a hit with irre- sistible and crushing force; to knock for a ghoul. BENCH Gathering place of upperclass long-hairs who desire to be vamped; cause of sore eyes and stiff necks; conveniently located as to angle of sun, Campanile shaft, and others. BLUFF (v) To buffalo; to conceal by means of historical allusion, classic English, and involved scientific analysis of doubtful water-tight properties, an absolute ignorance of the lessons assigned. BONE (v) To study; to place in motion the cerebral machinery; the last resort of the mentally deficient; to primp for Phi Bete. BREAK A bloomer; a gumming of the deal; a fox pass; seldom com- mitted when sober; after making one, the temperature is sufficiently frigid to congeal the ears of a phosphor bronze monkey of standard dimensions. BREEN ' S Obsolete; formerly University extension headquarters on Pow- ell Street; now supplanted by St. Francis. BROWN DERBY That hand-decorated and embroidered trophy head- gear bestowed by unanimous consent upon the individual most successful in concealing any suggestion of mentality. BULL A free, heavy, hot line; cheap fuel of the Mexican athlete; piece- de-resistance of the anvil chorus; highest degree of misinformation. BUM (n) One having nothing above the head but a heavy thirst; one habitually under the influence; lead monopolist. CAMPUS COP One of the cordon of local sheriffs trained in the art of quelling riots after rallies, eliminating Dan Cupid at night, etc. CAPSULE A Standard infirmary remedy for influenza, measles, scurvy, typhus, leprosy, flat-feet, and housemaids ' knee. CAPSULE B Standard infirmary preparation applied in all cases not covered by Capsule A. CAT A female built on war-horse lines; any member of the fair sex making false representations; one who violates man ' s hereditary right to be ugly, physically and mentally. CHIMES Agents of the Evil One sent to arouse five hundred and seventy-nine the dead; one mortal and ten bells in the roll of Gabriel at 7:50 a. m. ; nuisance. COLLEGE HALL House with one hundred roomers and no shades east of the eye-witnessing frat boys on Hearst Avenue. COMPTROLLER Extortionist; refined and legalized crook; owner of the itching palm. CONEY ' S (extinct) Last remaining member of the royal house of J. B. ; followed Gus I and Con V. CORDS Raiment for the gods; badges of per- severance; corrugated coverings for the lower limbs. DAGO The native Patter of Jean d ' Arc and Don Quixote; any of the romance languages sans romance. DAILY CAL Used by the campus public when necessary; mistake; daily announcement; few people pick it up and start reading it; haven for frosh compelled to go out for some activity. DIRECTORY List of those " at home " during the current semester. EX-COMMITTEE Kings of Siam; Czars of the A. S. U. C. ; holders of office by the divine right of emperors and politics. FEMME Scandinavian for lass; queen; broad; one who uses powder, not of the gun or bug variety. FLUNK (v) To join the back-to-the-farm movement; to be cast into outer darkness; deceased occupant of the vacant chair; commonly called " absent on leave. " FRAT The House; place where w. w. telephone; male sorority; home of brainless athletes, harmless musicians, pussyfooters, handshakers, and boot- leggers; should be abolished without cause. FRESHIE GLEE Deflammatory and scurrilous title applied to the annual orgy of the numbskulls; misnomer; clever sarcasm. FROSH Representative of the vulgar throng; one of the masses; present but not voting; persona non grata. GREEK THEATER So called because a majority of its audiences are Greek-lettered frosh of both sexes. GREEN PEA A handicap for the Grand Prix; one who is unconscious of danger and heedless of risk; one who steps a girl friend of a friend; all heavy timber above the eyebrows and nobody to answer the doorbell; one whose illuminative reason is 20-candle-power or less. HARDY (a) Applied to those fortunate be- ings, generally of an optimistic temperament; free from entangling alliances; misogynist; one who habitually keeps out of range of maneuvering soror- H B ity women and designing house mothers. No shave, flannel shirt, cords, etc. five hundred and eighty GREEN PEA HOLIDAY See Declaration of Independence, life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. HONOR SPIRIT Died on July I, 1919, with the rest of them. JOINT So called because it now harbors both men and women; place where one gets a species of waffles of high elastic strength, made of condemned cordage, cast-off footwear, vulcanized rubber, and coal tar residue; where you can sometimes get all sorts of food, edible or otherwise; situated in North Hall, built in 1856 and completed the following year. JUNIOR Conquering hero; power on the campus; the male element of the University, ex-officio, per se, and ad infinitum. JUNIOR DAY Thirty-third degree of campus social life; a wonderful opportunity to spend two months ' allowance in a few hours. LEAD (n) See Park q. v. ; that which causes the center of gravity to be somewhere below the shoulders. LIBE Doe ' s monument; building inhabited by ex -bums, snakes, w. w. ' s, and sorority women to a greater or lesser extent, having nothing better to do. OCCIDENT A futile literary effort; slogan should be, " Sail Today, for Tomorrow We Sink. " PARK (v) To have excess inertia; to be stationary; to cease; to collect splinters on the bench. PELICAN Comic thrust on the campus monthly; timely dispenser of gloom; cheerful as an open grave; editor and staff must have worms. PER CENT Method of rating women; purely a mathematical conception increasing inversely as the cost of loving; what makes the mare mark time; has no connection with the topic, " Feet and the Social Instinct " ; ask the girl who owns a Roamer. PHI BETES Collection of loose fossils; should be in invertebrate museum; those who bring apples to teacher; bootlickers. PIPE (v) To gaze; to view with the naked eye and to scorn unblush- ingly the horde of half-dressed women who come to college to wear a sorority pin, live upon its pres- tige, and try to gather in the men. PREXY The main squeeze; judge, jury, prose- cuting attorney, and coroner; President of the University. PROF Degreed aspirant who has failed to realize his aspirations; member of the Academic Senate. . PUSSYFOOT (n) A parlor snake; drawing- room reptile; any one capable of balancing a tea five hundred and eighty-one laii cup in one hand and talking with his mouth full of sandwiches; one who blushes in Hygiene 1 lecture; one who goes to any of the more reprehensible forms of society functions, for instance, a Saturday afternoon " at home, " or meeting of the Rocking Chair Brigade. PUSSYFOOT (v) To be covered with fur; to be seen with a queen at a game, on the campus, at the Frantic, or Nigger Purcell ' s; to engage in tea fighting and other aggravated social practices; to lose one ' s self-respect as to go to a sorority dance; to fuss; to drag; to queen. RECORDER Blackmailer; The Clutching Hand. SAM Bootblack and director of the Greek Theater. SEMINAR Very informal self-admiration group between bulldozer and bulldozed behind locked doors, giving indefinite number of units; see Bull. SENIOR BALL The final social effort, having a large attendance of first-nighters. SENIORS Unknown quantities; those who think they a re hard, but know not that they are not; the ones who have gotten by for three years counting credit for being drafted and now sit on the bench piping the flight, choosing derelicts, and indulging in the lady-like habit of chewing Star, that is, liquid fuel which may be consumed without the generation of smoke. SNAKE (n) Social aid; tea-hound; one versed in the art of passing the honey; see p. f. SNAKE (v) To engage in a social raid; to eat out among ' em; to be included in among " those present. " SOPH Past for Frosh; large stockholder in terrestial real estate; lawn fertilizer; one on the verge of insanity; a hot sketch preparing to take the veil; the under dog; the center of impact. SOPH HOP Annual dance of the pampered darlings; so called because most of them are unable to dance. SORORITY See Cat; a Grecian aggregation of forty or more carefully (?) segregated jealous females, 99% P er cent of whom bat about as high as a gnat ' s ear; try to better their rep somewhat by calling themselves a fraternity. STAG (n) Parasite; one who drags, chaper- ones, and entertains himself at the expense of others. TIGHT Formerly applied to one who believed in personal liberty; teaed up and loose; spiffed; snooted; with a can-on. " TOUGH (n) A hard guy; rough egg; calorific stuff; wearer of the semester shirt. five hundred and eighty-two Special Training for Young Women for Office and Secretarial Positions HE ILSEN SCHOOL offers a complete course especially planned for the young woman who desires a thorough and reasonably rapid training for business. The small Instruction Groups are limited to no more than ten students, usually less, so that a large degree of personal guidance is assured each student. The courses are for young women only so that the best results and the association of a splendid class of fellow students is attained. Established for twenty years, the conservative and businesslike methods of the ILSEN SCHOOL have brought to it the patronage of leading business firms desiring office help, as well as the recom- mendation of its many successful graduates holding good-paying positions that require efficiency of preparation. COURSES Secretarial Studies Shorthand ( c Pitman or Qregg) ' Bookkeeping Filing Systems ' ' Business English, Stc. Office Training Touch Typewriting ' Dictating Machines Correspondence Office Methods, tc. THE ILSEN SCHOOL 1 1 21 Washington Street, at Twelfth Oakland, California five hundred and eighty-three VACATION Pilgrimage of the stude to his native heath; so many days in God ' s country. VARSITY Rendezvous of snakes; depository for father ' s shekels; breeding place of delicatessen products, carne del caballo, and normal solutions of hydrated glue with a mixtur e of shellac and tur- pentine; for a short period in remote history the term was applied to a select body of athletes repre- senting the University in a given sport. W. W. One of the four thousand; lifelong acquaintance of Elinor Glyn et al, etc.; one who appears scantily dressed on the campus in all sorts of weather; chicken down to fighting weight. APPENDIX ABSENT ON LEAVE Nom-de-plume and alias applied to those who heeded not the writing on the wall; absolute zero; somewhat analogous to the red disc waved violently across the target to signify that if the target was a man, the marksman on the firing line would never be hanged for murder; also describes those who wooed Morpheus out of hours. CROCK A social vacuum; the modern female wall flower; one on the outside looking in; high private in the rear rank. POT BOILER Mutual admiration group of pseudo literary long hairs who resemble the aver- age Union only in their over abundant surplus of inertia; (see OCCIDENT). SPECIAL (N) A defaulter; member of the stu- dent body possessing the privileges but sadly lack- ing in its honors (see STUDY) ; member of the So- ciety for the Prevention of Over-Activity. TIGHT Applied to the non-sorority co-ed who has the batting-eye; until last year the word was one of the more or less popular drinking terms of the collegiate boy wonders (see ARM WAVER). [Ed. Note If you don ' t grant us a thing on reading our noble efforts in compiling a new Bible for Frosh and Profs, go off and die the death of a prohib. ; you had no license to start it. ] A hen is an egg ' s way of producing another egg. Original. No, Tiny, a theatrical director is not generally termed a stage coach. five hundred and eighty-four A REAL COLLEGE of COMMERCE H BALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE is closely in touch with the present-day industrial and commer- cial world aware of its every movement and need and alert to the opportunities it offers. Heald ' s Business College courses are designed to fit students to meet the needs of modern business and avail themselves of its opportunities. Heald ' s Business College instructors are men of wide business experience, combining an intimate knowl- edge of the latest commercial methods with an exceptional understanding of teaching requirements. Heald ' s Business College equipment of up-to-date office appliances surpasses that of the greatest private concerns. Due to the high regard in which Heatd ' s is held by the business world, the employment department of the college is always con- sulted first by a majority of the bigger business institutions when there is a position to be filled requiring special training and involving responsibility. Heald ' s Business College T. B. BRIDGES, Managing Director Sixteenth and San Pablo Telephone Oakland 201 OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA T)ay and ght Classes Enrollment T aily five hundred and eighty-five PUBLICITY OF THE KIND THAT DOESN ' T HELP five hundred and eighty-six five hundred and eighty- tisas. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN! CANTO I ' Twas the night after Cinches And all through the house Every Psi U. was psying Save those on a souse. All the frosh without clothing Who ' d not worked as they ' d aughter Were waiting their turn for The cold, icy water. When down in the phone room I heard such a clatter I sprang to my feet to See what was the matter; And from the receiver Came the voice of a maid: " I ' m an Alpha Phi lady! Now, listen, " she said. " Please, " she continued, " You know I ' m not flirtin But as gentlemen kindly, Sir, pull down that curtain; We ' re all of us ladies, Though we are Alpha Phi ' s; And a lady can ' t help see- Ing things that she sees! " CANTO II ' Twas the night after pledging Sorority roses, Alpha Phi ' s all through pheeding Were changing their clotheses. Some in chemises Some nothing at all, Were just primping up For a long evening ball. When down in the phone room There came such a clatter One hurried down for A tete-a-tete chatter. When from the receiver Came the voice of a man: " I ' m a poor Psy U. froshy, " The shy -words began; " But please, " he continued To this eager maid, " Our conscience must prompt us, So pull down that shade! We ' re gentlemen brothers, Though Psi U ' s we be, And we can ' t quite help seeing The things that we see. " " The Spirit of Crip Toomey, " or " Why He Had an Opera- tion " In Two Reels. " THAT ' LL BE ALL TODAY " Said a Bolshevik prof in a lec- ture, " My flag may be red in its texture; And the soviet might. After all, be quite right, But don ' t quote that it ' s only conjecture. " Nice fat girl, Windy day, Skirts blown up About half way. Prodigal son Began to laugh, Because he saw The fatted calf. SO THEY ELOPED " Don ' t sigh, " she cried. " For we will wed As soon as I graduate. " " But my, oh, my! " was his reply, " That ' s so indefinite. " Margaret Rodgers K . Frank Morin, A r . five hundred and eighty-eight THE LONDON ASSURANCE CORPORATION of London Incorporated by Royal Charter A. D. 1720 CASH ASSETS OVER 32,000,000.00 LONDON UNDERWRITERS ' AGENCY Pacific Branch : 369 Pine Street, San Francisco A. W. THORNTON, Manager J. M. MENDEU, Assistant Manager University Cleaners and Dyers and College Tailors A.T.JOELL cAUering of Every ' Description We Call and Oliver 2002 Shattuck Avenue, Comer University Phone Berkeley 304) The Students Inn Your Sating ' " Place First in Sight First in Excellence OPPOSITE SATHER GATE HINK ' S Exclusive oo ds BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA ' S OLDEST NATIONAL BANK THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO The Student ' ; Friend JACK SCHIFFMAN fays Highest Trices for ' s Clothing PHONE LAKESIDE 956 Compliments of CONEY ' S 400 TWELFTH STREET OAKLAND Cosy Cafeteria MRS. L. S. ROBERTS Strictly Home Cooking Three ZMeals T aUj DURANT ABOVE TELEGRAPH ' Berkeley, California five hundred and eighty-nine FOR ACTIVITIES LIKE THESE WEAR A BRAXTON For dress you want a belt that has style; for business, one that is comfortable; for play, one that allows of unhampered movement. In the common run of belts you get at most only one of these services when you wear a Braxton, the belt for men, you get all three. Have your haberdasher show you a Braxton, and in a flash quick you ' ll see why. You ' ll find Braxtons made up in seven superb leathers, with snaps for interchangeable buckles; you ' ll find a combination of color, cut and finish that will delighr your eye and smarten up your appearance. And you ' ll note that at the points where it encircles the hips, the Braxton is specially shaped it ' s what makes the Braxton so easy to wear at the desk, on the courts, or while " stepping out. " This feature likewise gives your trousers a hang that ' s exactly right. Your favorite men ' s shop will have Braxtons. You can get yours today. The Perkins -Campbell Company Cincinnati DRAXTON THE BELT FOR. MEN PATENTEO five hundred and ninety Photographs Of All Current Events, Football, Athletics, Games, Etc., at WATSON ' S 2236 TELEGRAPH AVENUE, BERKELEY PHONE BERKELEY 1257 Tom Mike Berkeley Cafe and Restaurant 2136 University Ave. BERKELEY, CAL. Berkeley Farm Creamery F. E. HEATH Si SON 4ilk, Cream, Cottage Cheese, Gutter, ggs, Sweet " Butter, Whipping Cream, ' Buttermilk, Fer-Mil-Lac TELEPHONE BERKELEY 89 or 65 DELIVERIES TWICE DAILY Wholesale Retail Established 1870 GOLDSTEIN Co. Theatrical and Masquerade Coslumers Evening and Fancy Dresses Made to Order. Wigs, Play Books, Make-up, Etc. Official Costumers for Principal Pacific Coast Theatres 883 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, Opp. Powell, Lincoln Bldg. Telephone Douglas 4851 ' ' Rochester SleSric Co. Formerly THE cJRT FIXTURE CO. ELECTRIC FIXTURES APPLIANCES SUPPLIES TELEPHONE BERKELEY 3385 2134 University Ave., BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA oAcoustics ff( Bee " BURKE MCDONALD NEXT TO PANTAGES WE CARRY THE BEST LINES OF BOX CANDY CIGARETTES oAs Usual and oAlways The ' Best ZMen ' s Wear That ZMoney and Long Experience Will ' ' Buy Shattuck and cAllston GO TO T " ?rVC BARBER LjLJ O S H O P cAsk Ed to tell you the story of the barber pole and the little dog. 2314 1 ' TELEGRAPH AVENUE five hundred and ninety-one Sigma Nu Omicron Beta Founded by Adam and Eve, x B. C. California Chapter Established 1920 FACULTY Dean Putnam Raymond Cortelyou Catharine Cox Mark Elworthy Harold Forsey Donald Gregory Gerald Barnard Sara Grassie Marion Jordan Dorothy Koehler SENIORS JUNIORS Norma Thayer Dean Stebbins G. Spencer Hinsdale Charles Honeywell Hale Luff Raybourne Rinehart Dorothy Spence Paul McCoy J. Richardson Mage Charles Meek Evelyn Sanderson SOPHOMORES Barbara Ball Roberta Berry Morris Lerned Frank Bartlett Katharine James A. W. O. L. five hundred and ninety-two Raymond Cortelyou Mark Elworthy Harold Forsey Donald Gregory Spencer Hinsdale Charles Honeywell Hale Luff Raybourne Rinehart Dorothy Spence Gerald Barnard Sara Grassie Paul McCoy John Mage Charles Meek Evelyn Sanderson Norma Thayer Barbara Ball Frank Bartlett Roberta Berry Catherine James Morris Lerned five hundred and ninety-thr LUCKY STRIKE CIGARETTES The " SoaS of SAN FRANCISCO " The City Loved cAround the World " I The | Palace Hotel n Occupying an entire block in the heart of the business, financial and amuse- ment districts of the city, The Palace offers an eight million dollar home to the resident or traveler. THE PALACE | Management o HALSEY E. MANWARING BERKELEY THEATRE Kitredge and Shattuck Phone Berkeley 1 90 April 28, 29, 30 and May i ANOTHER BIG ONE The Confession Starring Henry B.Walthall and Bumping Into Broadway A Harrold Lloyd Comedy also A Chester Outing VAUDEVILLE Jacques Tillmany and T D Orchestra M. Sherman Jones, Organist SMatintes, i ic and 22C veningi, nc and 28c W. R. BURKE 5Vf g. Jeweler Successor to the A. A. Handle Co. Our watch and jewelry repair department is equipped to handle the most delicat e work 2119 CENTER STREET BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA FOX Candy Company OAKLAND five hundred and ninety-four Compliments of " Pex " and the hope that you may remember happily the good times you have had in the Blue Balcony Buy SUN-MAID Raisins Make SUN-MAID Raisins part of the daily menu Use in puddings, desserts, cakes, etc. Foods in which raisins are used require less sugar. Send for Free Recipe Book shoving too ' ways to serve. California Associated Raisin Co. MEMBERSHIP 9,000 GROWERS FRESNO, CALIFORNIA " We Hold Thee Safe " FIRE AUTOMOBILE BAGGAGE INSURANCE ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED QUEEN INSURANCE CO. NEWARK FIRE INSURANCE CO. Rolla V. Watt, Manager Royal Insurance Bldg. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Hotel Carlton BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA ' " Noted for Home Comforts -and- Excellent Meals EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN PLAN P. F. JOHNSON MANAGER 1 five hundred and ninety-five The student ' s friend, what e ' er his need; Ever ready with good advice to heed. And better yet, we know ' tis true, That all he ' s able, he ' s glad to do. There is no task so hard he ' ll shirk; And his sunny smile is in his work. Here you see him in a natural pose; A bigger, finer man no one knows. Oh Can ' t go out got water on my knee. Dear -Wear pumps! MARK THIS When our college days have went, And we ' re out on life ' s dark ways, We will think of Mark Ellworthy, And the good old rah! rah! days. Two thousand students knew him, And greeted him by name, But Mark, he only nodded, Which seems to us a shame. That one so warmly greeted And worshiped near and far, Should overlook the kidding And think he ' s popular. NOVEMBER 13 " Phi Psi house! " " Is Stan Harvey in? " " No; he isn ' t. " " Well, this is L e K y; please tell Stan that he is to come over to dinner tonight; mother is here. Thank you. " SO ' TIS U ' Tis a great generation we ' re living in. N How ' s that? X We ' re the last to slide a nickel off a wet bar. 1 Gotta a new pipe course. 2 What ' sit? 1 Elementary plumbing. THE TALE OF THE FLUNKER Registration Initiation Participation Jollification Intoxication Procrastination Compilation Investigation Disintegration Evaporation. I i five hundred and ninety-six ' ' Dancing DINNER DANCE Saturday Evening Dancing Thursdays Direct Key Route and Street Car Service LOCATED in the Heart of the Berkeley Hills. Special Accommoda- tions and Rates to College Students. Tennis Courts on the Grounds j HOTEL CLAREMONT BERKELEY CALIFORNIA Berkeley Gazette yob ' Department Printers of COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS and Other High-Grade Commercial Work Gazette Building, Berkeley, Cal. Telephone ' Berkeley 5 ROWC SCHOOL UNIVERSITY MEN AND WOMEN will be the leaders in the business world. Insure your success by taking some special training in business subjects. A secretarial position is the key that will open the executive and managerial offices to you. Call and investigate our facilities for giving you the best training obtainable. MONADNOCK BLDG., 68 1 MARKET ST. ' Day and Evening Classes five hundred and ninety-seven KftSW Good Clothes Next to character, education, health and personality, good clothes help the young man amazingly along life ' s rough road not just neatly kept garments but clothes that have char- acter themselves those that are made well and look well clothes that bespeak quality in short, just such clothes for which " THE HASTINGS " have been famous for over sixty years. SUITS AND OVERCOATS Evening Dress and Tuxedo Suits Furnishings, Hats and Shoes Bags, Suitcases and Trunks Hastings Clothing Co. Post and Kearny, San Francisco, CaL five hundred and ninety-eight C L. FLETCHER J. F. LEONARD BERKELEY ELECTRICAL Co. c Repairing, Contracting, Supplies Modern SleSric Fixtures TELEPHONE BERKELEY 8747 2142 CENTER STREET BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA NAPA SODA GINGER ALE MADE AT NAPA SODA SPRINGS OF Napa Soda Water A Ginger Ale of Class and DiSinSion NAPA SODA COMPANY 1 1 8 MISSION STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. We request your patronage for the above and for our Beverages made of Pure Fruit Juices and Napa Soda Water 6 Ngpa Soda Root Beer : Ngpa Soda Lemon G Ngpa Soda Strawberry G f apa Soda Creme " Cloudy Orange " e Ngpa Soda Cherry c Napa Soda Loganberry five hundred and ninety-nine flp BSIS These Here Fraternities ACACIA We have heard that they are back again. That ' s all we know. ALPHA CHI SIGMA Assemblage of chemists who glory in getting high grades. Away with ' em! ALPHA DELTA PHI Also back on the campus, that is, locationally speaking. If you want to hear some scandal, drop around for lunch some day and ask Kaiser about his party with Benny Wheeler et al, etc. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Are speedily getting to be a regular frater- nity, having flunked four during the past academic year. We mean three A. K. L. ' s and Chet Hanson, who is still trying to get into the bar. ALPHA SIGMA PHI New on the campus, but relatively old in the vari- ous ways of women in plain language, a house of fur. and erstwhile pseudo journalists,. Job on the " Cal " is included in the initiation fee. Are fast get- ting deeper into politics, even though Hargear has gone to work. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Brick, literary eating house next to the Alpha Chi O ' s, filled to the gills with thirty or forty freshmen who are trained to eat out by exchanging dinners with all the sororities in rotation. BETA THETA PI Trustees of Skull and Key. Home of ex-political kings and students, including all but Jimmy Moffitt. Blue ribbon winners in the Kappa sweepstakes. CHI PHI Gone but not forgotten. Group of nice leaded boys who are fast wasting away the rep. built up by Louie Watts and Doug Cohen. CHI PSI Home of Ellworthy, war-time pinch hitter and associate member of K. K. G. DELTA CHI Only lawyers who have two sole purposes, viz. : To win the Grand Prix at sororities and to eventually be shysters. If they would eliminate the former they might accomplish the latter. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Red house on Telegraph Avenue whose standing was rising rapidly, but Charlie Tilden didn ' t come back this semester. DELTA SIGMA PHI Commonly called $1.65. Personnel is unknown save for Godde and " Micky " Flynn. DELTA TAU DELTA Organization admitting its supremacy throughout the country, looking back with pride at Ted Haley and Wop Gianelli. " Now we have Les Irving, and, by the way, meet Mr. Hinsdale! " DELTA UPSILON Stucco house across the way from Miss Head ' s and not too far from the Theta ' s. " Squeek " lives here. " Bob " Johnson did. KAPPA ALPHA Really we haven ' t the time to try and figure this house. Cortelyou alone defeats us, but we try not to worry. KAPPA SIGMA Lodging house and gymnasium across the gully from the Chi Omega sistern. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ' Tis with pride that we waste our time and ink on Archie Fat and his playmates. But did Fat Dana Hall? PHI DELTA THETA A hard working group of young men situated near the top of the Alps. Trying hard regain prestige of palmy days. Boag, I appreciate the busi- ness derived frompasl advertising and have made many satisfied customers. I again look forward to new patronage, guar- r-pi | anteeing the same L iTcUTiC quality and Style of -r merchandise at mod- erate prices. You AMBROSE,TheTailor 4-1-0 i2th St. O-A-K-L-A-N-D NEXT PANTAGES The Golden Bear t s3 2213 Telegraph Avenue ,. V " At the Campus 0| N 4 Lunch Counter } f ' CANDIES :: ICECREAM - SOFT DRINKS Opportunities for College graduates CALIFORNIA STATE LIBRARY SCHOOL Training in all phases of Library Work For Further Information Inquire of the STATE LIBRARIAN, Sacramento, California " cAULD " ACQUAINTANCE SHOULD NOT BE FORGOT Jeweler To the College Fraternities WALTER A. SHAW 150 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO T. D. MCLAUGHLIN PAIGE OAKLAND. CALIFORNIA six hundred and one Wagy, Moran Co., Ltd. Cap. did noble work until the dissolution of the firm by the collegiate demise of the junior partner. Too close to A. Phlees for their own good. PHI GAMMA DELTA Hearty group of obscures occupying site across from football field that ' s all we can say except mention " Squat " Stephens. PHI KAPPA PSI Ha! ha! then ho! ho! and maybe a haw! Shack claim- ing Mering and a member on the frosh football team. Situated next to the friendly Beta ' s. PHI KAPPA SIGMA Stock is improving somewhat slightly, now that Prexy is a brother. Gregory almost got into politics, but Connolly won the election. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Last resort of the rushee rather an unsportsman- like attitude to take a sure thing. General characteristic is that the bros. are " men about town. " Ask Crystal. PI KAPPA ALPHA Had a captain of the Varsity football team several years ago, but now look at them! At that, Morgan was elected president of the Glee Club not so long ago. PI KAPPA PHI Look ' em up in the Officers ' and Students ' Directory; we can ' t be bothered. PSI UPSILON Here ' s our meat. This architectural hulk and contents didn ' t flunk a man this year. Who says that they are not going to the dogs? Havre is now in Monte Carlo. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Quick-change artists living now on Bowditch Street. They beat the landlord every time. You ' ll have to duke ' em on that. SIGMA CHI Varsity training table on College Avenue and overlooking the Pi Phi sleeping porch. Otherwise known as th e " human race fraternity. " SIGMA NU Organization situated politically, etc., with due respect to Brother Harter, between Les Irving and Pat Connolly. Haven for benedicts. If you can ' t tell them by their noses, you can by yours. SIGMA PHI House of carefully selected aristocrats, such as Buttolph and Wooley, its lesser lights not counting much- Perry and Cline, for instance. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Name strangely resembles S. A. E., and they live in their old house. SIGMA PHI SIGMA Political and social headquarters of Rube Irvin. SIGMA PI Don ' t know ' em at all. See O. S. D. TAU KAPPA EPSILON We sort of hate to include them in this guide to rushees, but are forced to it. They have the A. K. L. backed off the earth by calling themselves a fraternity. No relation to D. K. E. THETA CHI? ? ? ? THETA DELTA CHI Shack on corner of Durant and College sheltering Pat Connolly, Stan Brown, and a saxophone. THETA XI Supposedly hardy league of engineers occupying same rel. location as Sigma Pi q. v. Bro. Cobb excepted, he knows an Alpha Phi. ZETA PSI Pompous and phlegmatic conglomeration situated near Hearst Hall and car line to the city. Acknowledged by themselves to be the best house on the campus. six hundred and two SSK rfc Complete banking Service 1. Commercial 2. Savings 3. Trust Central National Bank Central Savings Bank 1 4th and Broadway Savings Branch : 49th and Telegraph Fellows ! Cjather Here for Your creation PLAY CARDS FOR YOUR DRINKS, LUNCH, CIGARS, ETC. Private Rpom for Parties Bachelors Inn 417 i2th Street UMBSEN, KERNER EISERT tReal Estate Full Charge Taken of Property AUCTIONEERS RENT COLLECTORS INSURANCE TELEPHONE DOUGLAS 40 Connecting All Departments 20 MONTGOMERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. JAMES J. GILLICK Commercial ' Printing Phone Berkeley 1202 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA The Snglish Tea Berkeley, California LUNCHEON AFTERNOON TEA EVENING DINNERS 2234 TELEGRAPH AVENUE Near Sather Gate l-M ' six hundred and three WINSTON ' S A. S. Brasneld Haberdasher breakfast Lunch and dinner WE CATER TO STUDENTS Candies and Pastries Our Specialty 2245 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Phone BERKELEY 4215 2148-52 Center St., BERKELEY W. P. Fuller Co Tennis Good: MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF Everything for the oAthlete Paints, Oils and Qlass SMinors Pioneer Lead and Garnishes College Hardware Co TENTH AND ALICE STREETS OAKLAND, CAL. 23 1 1 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY six hundred and lour TELEPHONE BERKELEY 6243 TELEGRAPH DELIVERY G. ROSSI CO., Florists of Style 2302 TELEGRAPH AVENUE, BERKELEY, CAL. 465 Twelfth Street, OAKLAND, CAL, 670 Geary Street, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 38 W. Second Street, RENO, NEVADA 1147 J Street, FRESNO, CAL. L. F. SHEAN Call for Campus Chocolates J. L. TAYLOR VARSITY CANDY SHOP FINE CANDIES FROZEN DELICACIES Frozen ' Desserts Furnished for All Occasions TELEPHONE BERKELEY 907 Corner Telegraph Ave. and Bancroft Way BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA LINCOLN MARKET LESSER BROS. Quality ZMeats, Fish and Poultry at Low Prices UNIVERSITY AT SHATTUCK TELEPHONE BERKELEY 1851 FOREIGN REMITTANCES Direct connections with every commercial capital of the civilized world insure expedition and especially favorable rates for funds sent abroad through our foreign exchange department. Rf sources Over One Hundred Twenty-five Million ' Dollars The Anglo London Paris National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO six hundred and five SSESESSECS 1WTtt tetm A Those There Sororities ALPHA CHI OMEGA Really, we didn ' t have time to say too little to say about this musical and journalistic organization, but we took it. ALPHA DELTA PI Group of wonderful looking women on Channing Way. What more could one ask? ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Was very obscure until one of their fair members married by accident. But she ' s gone now, so what ' s the use? ALPHA OMICRON PI Live on Haste Street, but what ' s in a name? We ' d like to say more, but we hate to argue with the Students ' Affairs Com- mittee. They ain ' t got no logic, nohow. ALPHA PHI Standing is rising rapidly after all the paid ads in the " Raspberry. " Could improve, even though they do claim to have sneaked two from other houses. Situated south of their friends with the large pins. ALPHA XI DELTA Situated somewhere in " No Man ' s Land. " Too far away from the campus to hear any real scandal other than to smile at their droll nickname. CHI OMEGA Try to rival Alpha O and Tri Delt for speed, but can ' t cut the buck ' cause they haven ' t got the necessary class. DELTA DELTA DELTA Running tie with A. O. for the velocity honors, with Carol as the chief trickster. Next to Kappa in the B. G. Located conveniently in the hills. DELTA GAMMA Claim to be elite. Social climbers. Changed Big Four to Five all by themselves. DELTA ZETA Otherwise known as the " Dizzies, " and, believe us, they are. Type of house that you call up and ask, " Who wants a date? " and then take your pick. GAMMA PHI BETA We can ' t analyze " em. They ' ve been here a long time, but they don ' t seem to ripen. No upperclassmen to speak of, but they have a Soph with a closed car. Enuf for us! KAPPA ALPHA THETA Often called the Cat House, and it sure is. Used to rate among the top-notchers, but it sure does NOT now does it? KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA On Channing Way also. PHI MU Have you met the U. S. C. transfer? House is new on the campus, but give ' em time! give ' em time! PI BETA PHI Notorious as the best looking house south of College Hall, but please pass the BRAINS! Situated intimately near the Sigma Chi brethren. SIGMA KAPPA Never heard of them until we saw the Junior Farce. After that we went up there ONCE. ZETA TAU ALPHA Phone book says they ' re on Euclid. KAPPA PHI ALPHA and PI SIGMA GAMMA were founded too late to be classified. i M six hundred and six Taft Pennoyer Company SPRING SUITS DRESSES COATS For the College Woman Seeking Style Sxclusiveness at a Moderate Price tReadyto WearSeaion Second Floor Clay at Fourteenth and Fifteenth Sts. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Everything Electrical Ml Study Lamps Repairs Supplies Wiring W. E. KNOWLES Pt ont Berkeley 1073 The Sandwich Shop is a Pleasant Place 2440 Bancroft Way Telephone Berkeley 1205 Your AUTO Tops Made and Trimming Done at 11. JV. 1 hornton ' s 2056 University Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Telephone Berkeley 546 I 1 six hundred and seven ? v A MAGNIFICENT COLLECTION OF ORIENTAL RUGS AJ ORIENTAL RUG represents the greatest value in home furniture a better investment than diamonds. It is a myth to think that they are out of reach of an ordi- nary man ' s pocket- book. While the initial cost is more, yet Only the rich can afford to buy ' Domestic ' ' Rugs, and throw them away when they be- gin to show yellow streaks. One Oriental Rug will change the entire atmos- phere of a home and give tone and distinction. If the private homes, Sororities and Fra- ternities knew the real aesthetic and economic value of Oriental Rugs they could not be forced to buy Domestic Rugs again. Nearly seventy- five University Professors who have bought rugs from Parnay ' s probably can not be induced to resell them at double. And the rugs bought now will increase in value infinitely faster than they have done in the past. Get them now while there is still a chance to buy reasonably. Soon they will be a thing of the past and those that remain will bring enormous dividends. The owner himself being an Alumnus of U. C. will pay special attention to every one connected with the University BERKELEY is the greatest center of education in the U. S. A. And we have made no mistake in establishing here, as it is soon bound to become a center of art as well. M. Y. PARNAY 2441 BANCROFT WAY PHONE BERKELEY 2400 six hundred and eight A. S. U. C. stands for a number of things besides the one you ' re thinking of For inSance QSldams purely (Jnderslands (Clothes CHARLES ADAMS ZMaker of Men ' s Clothes 23 12 TELEGRAPH AVE., BERKELEY Organized 1824 UNITED STATES FIRE INSURANCE CO. of New York CAPITAL $1,400,000.00 Organised 1826 THE NEW BRUNSWICK FIRE INSURANCE CO. of New Jersey CAPITAL $500,000.00 PACIFIC DEPARTMENT WM. W. ALVERSON, Manager H. JUNKER, Assistant Manager 266 Bush Street San Francisco W-R- HARPER Quality MEATS, GAME POULTRY AND FISH Special Prices to Houses All Goods Guaranteed 5636 COLLEGE AVE., OAKLAND, CAL. Phone Piedmont 727 Hercules Explosives For MINING, QUARRYING AND CONSTRUCTION WORK Smokeless Powders Infallible and E. C. For Field and Trap Shooting HERCULES POWDER CO. CHRONICLE BLDG., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. gjsiRn caiagjkf?N t KfKsoziyssts ' six hundred and nine MAY TAKE HIS EXAMS UNDER SHERIFF ' S EYE ..-Wold H. Balsdon of 1776 Eutlf . ' avenue, university student, will take his; " Exes tonight at the university un-, oer the eye of ,a deputy sheriff, pro- viding Sheriff Barnet sees fit to alJoiy " him a coufdc of ' hours ' off from a, 4-hourJftch at the ' coupty " jail _Bals-j FRATERNITY HOUSE D001SDESERTE8 " Kim " is a deserted, but h Will not be punitlifd if he return? to the Sigma ' Alpha v Epsilon ftatcrnity house, Bowditch ' street .and P.urant avenue, before College opens Mon- xiay. The police were asked, today to .find " Kim " who can tote t- pipe in his uri3cr short, jaw as well as any 1 freshman- who evor pulled aj a dudtne. " Kim " i - a ' Boston hull dog wjiiij ferowlk with- a broa ' A ' " Af " " 7 ' ' ' ? ' " U.G.5IUDU1TS Youths Stage Impromptu Vauder ville Show and Mix It With ' the Waiter. An lapronjptu vaudeville staed at the Berkeley, Cafe, Jl,l Unwersity. av Berkeley, early yesterday morn- ins by nve, stodesU of th Vniverssi. of California -w.; haKed wJ-S Brayton PhllV rp k. oue of tn parvy. war attacked by a, -waiter. . Bleodins ' from a deep gash. o th head, ' Phllbrook -wrth h friends, all members of the IJdta l tSo Cpailoa frateratty, ,2 JO Telegraph ar,BJrk p-. ' ley, stopped Patrolman W. A r ,ur r . don at College and ' Ashby avs. ,. . " A waiter at. the Berkeley Cafe struck me ver th head wtux. a SirUCJfc JUC A -rtwilli. ; IWTISS CAROL SEABURY ' . " one of the committee ot : women ' appointed to guard Big C at University of California. Jiqa SMJ, jo t;iaaAiua -i uSAas auios pj suop BUM ui MiJojir3 apa-oo AU ooiuajre XTJP - " oz f I ,0. iMtCUlItu A C.H -PHCY 1 49 BOTTLES FOUN AT SNOOTY HOUf r pliotograph f jcrgn sorority house on ' -..- fc nilil before. " c - 9 " - fc sv " ' - . i 1 v -tj! ; PEEPER TAKES IN BATHROOM SCENERY Miss Marian Pollard, university freshman, living at 3075 Bateman street, took a bath last night and as she splashed about in the enamel tub sh saw a pair of eyes through the bathroom , window. She called her mother, Mrs. H. P. Pollard, who got a look at " Thomas the Peeper " just as he scaled a fence. A police officer was sent to the house, but could find no trade ot the man. Miss Pollard intends to jam down the curtain ot the bathroom window during ablutions in (lie iuturt. Shivering Shimmie Cause of Divorce. Her husband ' s Insistance that she ' dance the " shinMny " with him In cafes caused Mr.?Ada Blanch. Gray to (lie an action for divorce in the Superior Court today agalnit Elwood Gray. Mrs. Gray classes the dance As " vulgar and .depraved. " and say a she was. " bunfillated, disgraced ' and made 111 " by her husEand ' s ' instotajio In ' dancing it mix. hundred and ten Complete Banking Service- BERKELEY can give you the complete banking service expected from any financial institution. Whatever need you have it can be taken care of in Berkeley. Commercial, Savings, and Trust service at The First National Bank The Berkeley Bank of Savings and Trust Company SHATTUCK AT CENTER PACIFIC FLORAL COMPANY er of the Florist Telegraph ' Delivery ( Association Telephone BERKELEY 4943 2109 University Avenue BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Louis Scheeline The College Tailor LARGEST AND MOST EXCLUSIVE LINE OF NOVELTIES WEST OF CHICAGO 406 Fourteenth St., Oakland, Cal. NATIONAL BRANDS CIGARS GENERAL CIGAR CO., INC. M. A. GUNST BRANCH Telegraph and Brancroft six hundred and eleve VT E COUNT amongst our many depositors, a large number of U. C. Students, who find our service in both the Commercial and Savings Departments all that can be asked from a modern banking institution. WE WELCOME the college account, no matter how small or how large, and treat all accounts with the same courtesy and consideration. BERKELEY BRANCH The OAKLAND BANK of SAVINGS CORNER SHATTUCK AND CENTER : : IRA A. MORRIS, MANAGER l t " It 53 M I O I f tY ( t " 1 Univ IV It. JL-XlCiL JAJ V C111C11L 11 H ? IBENJ D WHEELE? HA ILGARD HALL, CHEMISTRY HALL Awarded Gold Medal P. P. I. E. Cowell Santa Cruz Lime I cAll building Material Henry Cowell Lime and Cement Company 2 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. BRANCHES: Oakland Sacramento Santa Cruz San Jose Portland, Oregon Tacoma, Washin gton six hundred and twelve STSVf Comptometer Learn to Operate the Latest Model Controlled- Key Comptometer tf Bea High Class Comptometer Operator. Learn All of the Short Methods of Business II Calculation. Course Completed in Approximately Four Weeks. Positions Secured for All Graduates. Salaries, $900 to $1500 per Year BARCLAY SCHOOL OF CALCULATING BALBOA BUILDING ' . ' 593 MARKET STREET ' . ' TELEPHONE DOUGLAS 5425 YOU WILL FIND THAT QUALITY LOOK, SO EVIDENT IN HIGH QRADE SHOES, A MARKED CHARACTERISTIC OF ALL FLORSHOMS. WEAK ONLY THE BEST IT VATS FLORSHEIM-SCHAEFER SHOE COMPANY TWELFTH STREET cAT WROADWAT OAKLAND CALIFORNIA Phone Berkeley 656 Phone Berkeley 1327 BERKELEY ICE COMPANY 2524 Shattuck Avenue BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA THE PAST YEAR HAS BEEN OUR MOST SUCCESSFUL ONE ' I ' HE Keynote of Success is Service, and the Heart of Service is Willingness. Our organi- zation is more than willing it is eager to serve you in every possible way. You may have our personal advice and may benefit by our years of experience with dental goods. Quality, promptness, attention, service, all are yours when you deal -with our organization. THE JAS. W. EDWARDS CO., Venial Supplies SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND SACRAMENTO FRESNO SAN JOSE si! hundred and thirteen YOU SPEND most of your time in your office. An office properly arranged and equipped will be an inspiration for your development. Our department for Office Planning and suggestions for Office Arrangement is at your service. Ritter Unit Equipment Model B Without lonization RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. INC. ROCHESTER, N.Y. six hundred and fourteen TRANSITS " LEVELS ALIDADES Precise Sensitive Strong Products of the Pacific Coast MADE SUCCESSFULLY SINCE 1882 When entering your professional career it would be a pleasure to us to show you through our factory The A.Lietz Co. Surveying, Engineering, Mining and Nautical Instruments Salesroom: 6 1 Post St. , FaSory: 632-648 Commercial St. SAN FRANCISCO, U. S. A. BAUSCH LOMB OpncALCo. OF CALIFORNIA 154 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO Microtomes Magnifiers Microscopes Reading Glasses Ophthalmic Lenses Photographic Lenses Binocular Field Glasses For COURTEOUS SERVICE and DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE MODERATELY PRICED Visit " THE LADIES ' SHOP " S. H. BRAKE CO. Telegraph Ave. at Durant The ( 2Xea Spring BROGUES and Oxfords now here A Full Line of B P College Last Peters Bros. Shoe Co. Fine Shoes for Men 766 Market Street, San Francisco 1208 Washington Street, Oakland 482 Twelfth Street, Oakland six hundred and fifteen . SW r fc Fine Tools for Students and Apprentices Arts and Crafts Supplies Brass, Copper, Steel, Bronze, Aluminum in Sheets, Rods, Tubes and Wire Model Makers Supplies, Gears, Specialties C-W-MARWEDEL Established 1872 76 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. A Complete Banking Service pHIS BANK offers you an efficient and complete banking service. Every JL business hour of the day you are entitled to all the facilities and advan- tages of our Commercial, Savings and Trust Departments. Many firms and individuals regard this bank as " their " bank. We will be pleased to welcome other firms and individuals to our ever growing list of customers. ANGLO-CALIFORNIA SH BANK COMMERCIAL- SAVINGS -TRUST Personal Sendee MARKETS SANSOME S1METC San Francisco iz hundred and sixteen Standard Secretarial School Combined with the ' Berkeley Business College Open throughout the year. Students admitted at any time for complete or special courses. Day and Evening Sessions. Catalog and full information on request 2168 Shattuck Avenue (Entire Third Floor) Telephone Berkeley 4986 MORIS KLEIN OAKLAND ' S EXCLUSIVE TAILORS 443 FOURTEENTH STREET CALIFORNIA LUNCH ROOM 2i2 ' i TELEGRAPH AVENUE :: BEN HOLLMAN FOSTER OREAR 137-139 Grant Ave. Candy Ferry Building AND GIVING Ss H STAM M C CAI,I, PATTERN " ATHB VOMBj UNDERWEAR 2WHI BSIS Chas. C. Moore Co. Engineers COMPLETE POWER PLANTS Power, Lighting, Mining, Pumping HIGH GRADE MACHINERY HOME OFFICE: Sheldon Building, San Francisco Information and Catalogues at Our Nearest Office SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES - SEATTLE - - - Sheldon Building Central Building L. C. Smith Building HONOLULU - TUCSON . . - SALT LAKE CITY NEW YORK CITY - - - - T.H. 2 1 South Stone Ave. Kearns Building Fulton Building M.Friedman f Go. PaintsAfernishes-Enaiwels- ill Papers Wholesale and Retail fainting Paper Hanging Decorating Our stock of 1920 Wall Paper is here We invite you to visit our show rooms You will be pleased 2067 University Ave. BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Phone: Berkeley 4400 1531 Broadway OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Phone: Oakland 4400 six hundred and eighteen te IHE graduate of today enters a world electrical. | Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, : -- ig? electric power is transmitted to J 3 !3 C? r I tne busiest city or the smallest 1 country place. ? Through the co-ordination of inventive genius with engineering and manufacturing re sources, the General Electric Company baa fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other applications. And so electricity.scarcelyolderthan the grad- uate of today, appears in a practical, well de- veloped service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life ' s work, and utilize it to the utmost for the benefit of all mankind. GenerallllElec General Office Schenectady.NX i O tJ 7 Sales Offices in 1 5e ii 11 V an large cities 96-246F tS six hundred and ninete Fire, Earthquake, Use and Occupancy, Automobile, Explosion, Riot and Civil Commotion, Plate Glass, Fidelity and Surety Bond INSURANCE London and Lancashire Fire Insurance Co., Ltd., of Liverpool, England Incorporated 1861 Orient Insurance Company of Hartford, Conn. Incorporated 1867 Law Union Rock Insurance Co., Ltd., of London Founded 1806 London and Lancashire Indemnity Company of America Organized under the laws of the State of New York Incorporated, January, 191$ Pacific Coast Department, 332 Pine Street, San Francisco SAM B. STOY, Manager THE SAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY Savings (THE SAN FRANCISCO BANK) Commercial 526 California Street, San Francisco, California Member of the Federal Reserve Bank Member of the Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco MISSION BRANCH, Mission and Twenty-first Streets PARK-PRESIDIO DISTRICT BRANCH, Clement and Seventh Avenue HAIGHT STREET BRANCH, Haight and Belvedere Streets DECEMBER 3151, 1919 Assets ..---- $64,107,311.15 Capital Actually Paid Up - - $1,000,000.00 Deposits 60,669,724.15 Reserve and Contingent Funds 2,437,587.00 Employees ' Pension Fund $318,780.48 OFFICERS John A. Buck President Wm. D. Newhouse Geo. Tourny ... Vice President and Manager William Herrmann A. H. R. Schmidt Vice President and Cashier Geo. Schammel " E. T. Kruse Vice President G. A. Belcher - - - A. H. Muller Secretary R. A. Lauenstein C. W. Heyer, Manager Mission Branch W. C. Heyer, Manager Park-Presidio District Branch O. F. Paulsen, Manager Haight Street Branch Assistant Secretary - Assistant Cashier - Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier - Assistant Cashier John A. Buck A.Haas Geo. Tourn E. N. Van Bergen BOARD OF DIRECTORS E. T. Kruse A. H. R. Schmidt I. N. Walter Hugh Goodfellow Robert Dollar E. A. Christenson Goodfellow, Eells, Moore 8i Orrick, General Attorneys L. S. Sherman six hundred and twenty Grant Avenue at Geary Street : : San Francisco Millinery Underwear cAccessories ' Dresses Sport Togs Hosiery " The Shop with the College Spirit " Telephone Berkeley 2804 ROBERT T. MxcDouGAix, Proprietor BERKELEY FLORIST Oldest Established Flower Store in ' ' Berkeley 2315 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA to every individual in the University of California, one of America ' s great educational institutions. We are here to serve you promptly, cordially and intelligently. Bancroft and Telegraph, Berkeley (Formerly Farley ' s) six hundred and twenty-one Moore Shipbuilding Company Designers and Builders of All Types of Commercial Steel Vessels ; ' fi Jt- PLANT OF THE MOORE SHIPBUILDING COMPANY SELF Contained Shipyard. Ten Building Berths. Completely Equipped Shops. Three Marine Railways. Floating Drydock of 15,000 tons capacity under construction. Builders of Marine Engines and Scotch Boilers. Catalogue of Moore ' s Patented Fuel Oil Burning System Mailed on Request. Drydocking and Marine Repairing Given Preferred Attention. Shipyard and Main Office: OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA v TELEPHONE, LAKESIDE 5180 San Francisco Shops: 678 SECOND STREET v TELEPHONE, KEARNY 5284 six hundred and twenty-two Say It ' with Flowers HE FLOWERSHOP Berkeley ' s ZMost Up-to-Vate Flower Establishment 2114 Center Street BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA The Glidden Company THE SOCIAL CENTER FOR COLLEGIATE FUNCTIONS 123-169 Hooper St. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Sather Gate Shop W.C.JURGENS MANAGER ades Sharpened CIGARS STATIONERY AND MAGAZINES 2211 TELEGRAPH AVENUE six hundred and twenty-three ZA V 8r YOUR LIBRARY The Law Library of GREATEST UTILITY representing the SMALLEST INVESTMENT and maintained at the LOWEST COST is comprised of the following : AMERICAN LAW LIBRARY ESSENTIALS California Reports, Digests and Codes Ruling Case Law American Law Reports ipi -current American Annotated Cases 1912-1918 American State Reports 1887-1911 American Decisions | American Reports ' The Annotated Reports System. The only uniform system of Annotated Reports covering the entire period of American Jurisprudence, 1760 to 1920 Build your library on this permanent basis. Buy these sets in the order listed. This is an investment that pays big dividends. For further particulars, prices and terms, address Bancroft -Whitney Company Law Book Publishers SAN FRANCISCO Los ANGELES six hundred and twenty- four .ttSfe r CORONA Typ All ewnters Makes ine Sold New and Used Rented 3 Months $5 and Up Repaired Like New Bought or Exchanged Should be in Every Home Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencils Kodaks Finishing I. P. Books c Berkeley ' s Authorized Agent Clyde ' s f C. C. Arrasmith 2293-5 Shattuck at Bancroft Typing Ribbons Papers Carbons Supplies Drawing Instruments Phone Leather Cases College, School and I Berkeley . Brief Cases Tennis Supplies 1631 Text Books Fine Engraving Stationery of Quality Trade at Home six hundred and twenty-fir tiKlR BEFORE THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WAS FOUNDED IN 1861. SOME OF THESE COMPANIES WERE INSURING THE AMERICAN PUBLIC AN INSURANCE COMPANY that has been in business for fifty years or more, passing through conflagrations with honor to itself and profit to its policyholders, is the com- pany you want to underwrite your home or business. Insure with the JAMES F. COBB CO., Inc. 433 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Telephones: ' ' Douglas 3058 and ' ' Douglas 3057 Who c Represent the Following: National Ben Franklin Fire Insurance Co. Pittsburgh Underwriters Peoples National Fire Insurance Co. Republic Fire Insurance Co. United Firemen Insurance Co. Superior Fire Insurance Co. AGENCIES EVERYWHERE American National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO Particularly invites the accounts of young men whose chief capital is their brains, energy and character. CALIFORNIA AND MONTGOMERY STS., SAN FRANCISCO iz hundred and twenty- six Beauty :: Duality Servic Complete Satisfaction Obtained at DAD ' S for MILKSHAKES CANDIES - SMOKES BILLIARDS :: POOL THE NEW ESTABLISHMENT TO BE Completed Shortly Will Be the Most Beautiful and Up-to-date of Its Kind in the Bay Region W. B. HOLLOW AY, Proprietor 2228 TELEGRAPH AVE. LEDERER, STREET ZEUS COMPANY ' Printers and Publishers BERKELEY Founded in ()| II I ) a Tradition LOYAL TO ALL THINGS CALIFORNIAN six hundred and twenty- seven Courteous Service E. L. Altvater W. F. McKannay Independent Pressroom Color Plate Printing Roughing, Folding and Booklet Binding Telephone Douglas 2905 No. 348A Sansome Street San Francisco, California Announcing the opening of the Store for College Men Sxclusive Haberdashery HERMAN ' S Telegraph at Bancroft six hundred and twenty-eight SIS We oAre Specialist. 1 In the printing of Books and Periodicals of the kind requiring practical knowl- edge of the Art to produce, together with the best equipment of machines and type faces necessary to secure the standard of work desired. Our plant is equipped with three Mergenthaler Linotype Machines, with all the late improvements, and more than forty type faces to seledt from all the text pages in this volume being the produdt of these wonderful machines. WILLIAMS PRINTING COMPANY 350 Sansome Street San Francisco, California six hundred and twenty-nine Sr 88 S1S Union Trust Company of San Francisco JUNCTION OF MARKET AND O ' FARRELL STS. AND GRANT AVE. STRONG :: PROGRESSIVE :: CONVENIENT Capital and Surplus Deposits - 3,348,000.00 34,913,000.00 Isaias W. Hellman, Chairman of the Board Officers I.W. Hellman, Jr., President Charles J. Deering.Vice President W. C. Fife, Asst. Cashier Paul A. Sinsheimer, Vice President L. E. Greene, Vice President and Trust Officer H. G. Larsh, Cashier and Secretary Charles du Pare, Asst. Cashier and Asst. Secretary I. J. Gay, Asst. Cashier and Asst. Secretary Marion Newman, Asst. Cashier F.J. Brickwedel, Asst. Trust Officer R. J. Schrader, Asst.Trust Officer COMMERCIAL, TRUST AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENTS THE LARGEST AND MOST MODERN SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS WEST OF NEW YORK CITY FULL SACK JACK Our Coal Man Says: We make a specialty of furnishing Clubs and Fraternities with FUEL RHODES -JAMIESON Co. Broadway and Water Sts. OAKLAND Phone: Oakland 770 Park and Blanding Sts. ALAMEDA Phone: Alameda 440 Shattuck and Russell BERKELEY Phone: Berkeley 4248 six hundred and thirty This advertisement was published in 6aH ' Bay newspapers on January First, neteen Twenty Just {Man to !Man I HE heart of this business institution seeks to JL express itself this New Year ' s Day to just once commune aloud with all of you. We are glad that we cannot boast perfection. We hope to never reach that pinnacle. To become an impersonal machine, without heart or soul, even though that machine might function to the nth degree, would rob us of the joy of reaching out, striving for the wonderful friendships that have been and can be earned by just a store. And so we enter another year, unshak- able in our determination from the " boss " down to the errand boy to be proud of every transaction be- tween you and us to serve, not institutionally, but as MAN TO MAN! oApparel and oAccessones for Toung Me OAKLAND ggg six hundred and thirty-one EVERYTHING IN Music STEINWAY PIANOS Other Good Pianos in a Wide Range of Prices PIANOLA and DUO ART PIANOS Player Rolls VICTOR VICTROLAS Victor Records CONN BAND INSTRUMENTS Banjos, Mandolins, Guitars Violins, Ukuleles, Saxophones Musical Instruments of Every Description SHEET MUSIC Catalogues Sent Upon ' fyqueft Convenient Payment Terms Sherman, ay Co. Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland Sacramento Stockton San Jose Vallejo Fresno Portland Seattle Tacoma Spokane aii hundred and thirty-two ESTABLISHED 1876 F. NEWMAN Official Fraternity Jeweler NEW YORK . ' . CHICAGO . ' . KANSAS CITY Manufacturers, Importers, designers of FRATERNITY BADGES Fraternity Jewelry for Men and Women, Diamond Engagement Rings, Medals and Trophies, Gold Foot Balls and Base Balls, Society Pins, Class Pins and Rings, and Chapter Memorial Tablets showing names of men who served and those who made supreme sacrifice in Great War PAUL McDONALD, REPRESENTATIVE SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE 150 POST STREET Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO Has provided complete facilities for Commercial Banking. Accounts invited Capital and Surplus . . . $11,571,695.92 Total oAssets SIXTY-EIGHT YEARS OF CONTINUOUS BUSINESS six hundred and thirty-three HOTEL STEWART Geary Street just off " Powell Street and Union Square SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA 400 ROOMS ae 300 ROOMS WITH BATH ae EUROPEAN PLAN ?1.75 UP ae SPECIAL RATES TO U. C. STUDENTS BANQUETS IN SPECIAL HALL AT MODERATE PRICES ' BreakfaSl Week Days 750 Sundays . . 750 Lunch Week Days 700 Sundays . . 750 ' Dinner Week Days 1.2 5 Sundays . . $1.50 OHLSON HOLMES ' Tailors and Importers Stylish Clothes for Young Men FOURTH FLOOR, FRENCH BANK BUILDING 1 10 SUTTER STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Telephone Kearny 4210 six hundred and thirty-four K 1 f ZTSfl 6 v r sn HeW O Tce V SAN FRANCISCO THE HOME of SERVICE The Fireman ' s Fund is in the front rank in fire, ma- rine and automobile insurance throughout the United States. six hundred and thirty-five The Photographs in This Journal Were {Made by 1142 Market Street San Francisco Telephone Market 4 Special c Rates Qiven to Students The cMoft beautiful Studios on the Pacific Coaft six hundred and thirty-six HIS PUBLICATION is a sample of the every-day Binding of this leading well-known house. Naturally, a force that is attuned to such quality in the daily grind is capable of better things, so we meet the desires of the most exacting customers without undue strain. This excellence is accompanied by service that eliminates the doubt and nerve-racking worry so often experienced by those customers of Printers and ' Binders who do not appreciate the value of service, in the way we appreciate it. For many years we have been delivering first-class ' Printing and binding within the specified time and we will do it for you. For such quality and service call, write or phone Douglas 351 and have our representative call and talk it over. BOOK BINDING PRINTING ' LITHOGRAPHING LOOSE -LEAF -LEDGERS 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. six hundred and thirty- seven AN APPRECIATION S THE LAST FEW FORMS of the 1921 Blue and Gold are almost ready for the presses we experience a feeling of relief. Our work is about at an end, and the responsibility of caring for a developing book has almost passed. At this time the Manager and Editor look back over the year, which has fled so rapidly, and wonder in what measure they have succeeded in the attainment of the objects they set out to accomplish. The decision lies with the most impartial of judges the campus public. Succeed or not, as the case may be, we feel the deepest gratitude for those whose constant association with us has made possible the completion of our work, and take this opportunity to offer our meager thanks for their invaluable assistance. To the staff, loyal and energetic, we wish to extend our sincere thanks. They have labored throughout the year with a real interest. To them is due the great scope of the text. Without the splendid work of Mr. Pedro J. Lemos the book would have lacked many of the art features it now includes. His assumption of complete charge of the art work lifted a multitude of cares from the shoulders of the Editor. His work is earnestly appre- ciated. The success of the reproduction of the color paintings, and the high character of the cuts is due almost entirely to Mr. H. J. Griffith of the American Engraving and Color Plate Company and his very able staff of employees. At no time did their endeavor or courtesy fail. To them we desire to express our heartfelt appreciation. Mr. C. H. Williams of the Williams Printing Co. and Messrs. E. L. Altvater and W. F. McKannay of the Independent Pressroom are responsible for the excellent printing. Their ever ready suggestions and wide experience greatly aided us in the solution of many perplexing problems. To these men we owe so much we scarcely know how to thank them. Their efficient corps of compositors and pressmen are not to be forgotten. The Bushnell Photo Corporation, and particularly Messrs. W. A. Edmonds and P. L. Packard, we wish to thank for the splendid results they were able to obtain under very poor conditions. Through the personal endeavor of Mr. R. C. Clark of the Zellerbach Paper Company an early delivery of excellent paper was effected. His efforts are deeply appreciated. John Kitchen, Jr., has bound all except one issue of the Blue and Gold for fourteen years. His bindings are of that type which speaks for itself. His personal attention and interest in the work have been very valuable, and we take this opportunity to thank him. six hundred and thirty-eight Index A Page Abracadabra 540 Acacia 430 Achaean 548 Achoth 530 Agricultural Trips Agriculture, College of 24 Al Ikhwan 554 Al Khalail 560 Alpha Chi Omega , 5 Alpha Chi Sigma 488 Alpha Delta Phi 432 Alpha Delta Pi 518 Alpha Gamma Delta 520 Alpha Kappa Kappa 468 Alpha Kappa Lambda 456 Alpha Nu 318 Alpha Omicron Pi 508 Alpha Phi 504 Alpha Pi Zeta 315 Alpha Sigma Phi 448 Alpha Tau Omega 420 Alpha Xi Delta 512 Alpha Zeta 304 Alumni Association 132 Alumni Fortnightly 107 A. I. E. E 142 A. I. M. E 142 Architecture Association 143 Architecture, School of 31 Arnold Trophy Debate 121 Art School College Year 69 Associated Pre-Medical Students 143 Associated Students 125 Associated Women Students 130 Authors and Co-authors 160 Axe Rally 84 B Bachelordon Band, The Baseball Basketball 209, Beta Beta Beta Gamma Sigma 4 Beta Theta Pi Big C Sirkus Big C Society, Officers of Blue and Gold, the Boxing 538 117 219 274 297 301 398 64 131 102 272 California College of Pharmacy. . . . California Law Review, The California School of Fine Arts. . . . Channing Club Charter Day Chemistry, College of Chinese Student Club Chi Omega Chi Phi Chi Psi Christian Science Society Circle C Society, Officers of Civil Engineering Association Civil Engineering, College of College of Commerce Association. . College of Dentistry College Year. Commencement Day Commencement Week, 1919 Commerce, College of Congress Debating Society Congress-Parliament Debate Congress-Senate Debate Contents Crew Cross Country 38 105 34 137 66 25 572 506 394 410 139 131 142 26 144 71 46 45 27 141 122 123 13 251 276 D Page Dahlonega 546 Daily Californian, The 98 Daniels, Sec. Josephus, Visit of 58 Debating Council 141 Dedication 10 Del Rey 544 Delta Chi 442 Delta Delta Delta 500 Delta Epsilon 319 Delta Gamma 510 Delta Kappa Epsilon 396 Delta Sigma Delta 478 Delta Sigma Phi 458 Delta Tau Delta 416 Delta Upsilon 414 Delta Zeta 524 Dentistry, College of 36 Dwight Club 542 Economics Society 316 Education, School of 32 El Circulo Hispanico ... 144 Engineering Summer Camp 52 English Club 300 English Club Plays I O Epsilon Alpha 310 Eta Kappa Nu 308 Executive Committee, A. S. U. C 126 Farm College Year 72 Filipino Students ' Association 574 Football 177 Foreword 9 Freshie Glee 90 Freshman Class 389 Freshman Debating Society 141 Freshman Rally 80 Freshman-Sophomore Brawl 54 Gamma Phi Beta 496 Glee Club 149 Golden Bear 292 H Hastings College of Law 35 I Impromptu Rallies 87 Informals In Memoriam 42 Iota Sigma Pi 306 Istyc 320 apanese Student Club 570 off re Debate 123 ournal of Agriculture 106 unior Class 357 unior Day 62 Junior Farce 164 unior Prom 92 Jurisprudence, School of 33 K Kappa Alpha 412 Kappa Alpha Theta 494 Kappa Beta Pi 321 Kappa Delta 528 Kappa Kappa Gamma 498 Kappa Phi Alpha 532 Kappa Psi 486 Kappa Sigma 424 six hundred and thirty-nine 4v Sfr Tfc; asfe L Page Labor Day 63 Lambda Chi Alpha 454 Lambda Upsilon 312 Law Association 143 Letters and Science, College of 28 M Mandolin and Guitar Club 157 Mask and Dagger 303 Mask and Dagger Plays 167 Mechanics, College of 29 Medical School 37 Medical School College Year 70 Mekatine 562 Military Ball 94 Military Department 110 Military Department, Officers of 115 Mining, College of 30 Mining Association 143 Minor Sports 276 Mothers ' Clujb 134 N Newman Club 138 Norroena 564 Northern California Club 144 Nu Sigma Nu 470 Nu Sigma Psi 307 o Occident, the 104 Omega Upsilon Phi 474 Orchestra 151 Orond 552 Pajamarino 82 Parliament Debating Society 140 Partheneia 172 Pelican, The 101 Pershing, Gen. John J., Visit of 60 Phi Alpha Delta 467 Phi Beta Kappa 290 Phi Beta Pi 476 Phi Chi 472 Phi Delta Chi 484 Phi Delta Kappa 311 Phi Delta Phi 466 Phi Delta Theta 400 Phi Gamma Delta 404 Phi Kappa Psi 418 Phi Kappa Sigma 428 Phi Lambda Upsilon 305 Philhellenon Hetairia 144 Phi Mu 526 Phi Sigma Kappa 434 Phrontisterion 309 Pi Beta Phi 502 Pi Delta Epsilon 299 Pi Kappa Alpha 444 Pi Kappa Phi 436 Pi Lambda Phi 3 Pi Sigma Gamma 534 Prytanean 302 Psi Omega 482 Psi Upsilon 426 Pre-Legal Association 145 R Rediviva 558 Regents 15 Roger Williams Club 137 Roosevelt Day 61 Rugby 268 S Page St. Mark ' s Club 138 Senior Ball Senior Class 323 Senior Extravaganza 1919 49 Senior Extravaganza 1920 174 Senior Pilgrimage 47 Senior Programme 1920 77 Senior Records 324 S enate Debating Society 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4C8 Sigma Chi 402 Sigma Kappa 516 Sigma Nu 406 Sigma Phi 446 Sigma Phi Epsilon 440 Sigma Phi Sigma 460 Sigma Pi 450 Skull and Keys 295 Skull and Keys Running 56 Smoker Rally 86 Soccer 269 Sophomore Class 288 Sophomore Hop Sophomore Labor Day 68 Staff 14 Student Committees 127 Student Union 41 Summer Session Swimming 2 Sigma Kappa Alpha 317 Tau Beta Pi 291 Tau Kappa Epsilon 462 Tau Kappa Phi 314 Tau Psi Epsilon 3 Tennis 259 Tewanah Camp-Fire 566 Theta Chi 452 Theta Delta Chi 422 Theta Tau 490 Theta Xi 438 Tilicum 550 Torch and Shield 320 Track 231 Treble Clef I 53 Treble Clef Opera 162 u Ukulele 155 University Extension Division U. N. X 298 w Wearers of the Big C 249 Wearers of the Circle C 277 Wilson, Woodrow, Visit of 59 Winged Helmet 293 Women ' s Athletics 279 Women ' s College Year 74 Wrestling 273 Wrestling Club, Officers of 131 Xi Psi Phi. X Y Y. M. C. A.. Y. W. C. A.. 480 135 136 Zeta Psi 392 Zeta Tau Alpha 522 six hundred and forty


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

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

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

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