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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 740

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 740 of the 1922 volume:

CALIFORNIAKS THEIR. BOOK 1922 BLUE AND GOLD BLUE . GOLD H BLUE GOLDj 1922 BLUE AND GOLD A RECORD OF THE COLLEGE YEAR 1920-1921 PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA MCMXXII ? vTv ?g! m m IQaX BLUE GOLD COPYRIGHT 1921 nv F. W. T E N N E Y AND E . B. DEGOLIA, JR. w w rv i tfj 9TC E FROM THE PRESS OF THE H. S. CROCKER CO., INC. ENGRAVED BY AMERICAN ENGRAVING CO. BINDING BY JOHN KITCHEN JR., CO. W BLUE G GOLD TO y ' O 9 Xlft tr io to-day walk down the campus ways, Relinquishing at last what soon must be But a remembered place of student days here life was young and flamed triumphantly, ithin the covers of this book, you ' ll find Some record of your daring and your deeds, In friendly phrase, with never thrust unkind For who shall say who fails and icho succeeds? The hope, with quiet recollection, comes T hat down the road and by-ways of the years Your step will still be timed to fortune ' s drums, Your eyes be dimmed by only calming tears. And may your story on the later page Sweeten the prospect of a pilgrimage. A D0 GILLIES ' 2? $ kfc? 5 BLUE fr r ; ?Vf) ' t ' %i- w - FOREWORD WHEN from the clouds of memory reminis- cence, like falling snow, shall descend upon us, here in the BLUE AND GOLD will be found the record of happy college days. The past year, bringing to us, as it has, a nation- wide recognition, has been the greatest year in the history of the University. Success has crowned her efforts in various fields debating, journalism, athletics, and gratifying honors have been won by her in the arts and in the world of affairs. A great num- ber of her sons and daughters have aided in these achievements, but to include within the covers of this volume the names of all who have contributed to the fame of California would be a difficult, if not an impossible, task. Our purpose and endeavor have been to select those events and persons most worthy of record. Perhaps we have omitted some who are deserving of mention, but if so, the oversight has been unintentional. In conclusion, may we express the hope that the members of our class, with the passing of the years, will find in this, their book, an increasing interest and value. THE EDITOR BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA APRIL 16. 1921 I92X BLUE 9 . 8 ftjl y v ft ' v DEDICATED TO DEAN FRANK HOLMAN PROBERT WHO BY HIS CONSTANT UNDERSTANDING INTEREST IN STUDENT ACTIVITIES HAS PROVED HIMSELF TO BE A TRUE FRIEND OF ALL CALIFORNIANS r N ft! cT w Crb? it! ' ! f ' V cl IQ2X BLUE GOLD , CONTENTS THK UNIVERSITY PAOK Campus Views ................ 17 The Regents 33 The President ' s Message 34 In Memorium 38 I III QOLU QB YEAR The Illustrated College Year . . ... 40 Rallies 63 Dances 71 ACTIVITIES Publications 79 Military ... 93 Debates .... 103 ORGANIZATIONS Student Body Organizations 115 Athletic Organizations 120 Alumni Organizations .... ........ -! The Mothers ' Club . 122 Religious Organizations 123 IVpartmental Organizations ... 148 MUSIC 141 DRAMATICS Authors and Co-Authors 155 Campus Plays 157 ATHLETICS Football 171 Basketball ... 207 Baseball 219 Track 33 Crew 253 Tennis . 263 MinorSports 273 Women ' s Althletics 285 HONOR SOCIETIES . 297 THE CLASSES The Senior Class 331 Senior Records 332 The Junior Class 363 The Sophomore Class 398 The Freshman Class . 399 FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS Fraternities 401 Professional Fraternities .... +77 Sororities ........ 513 Men ' s House Clubs 581 Women ' s House Clubs .... 581 Foreign Students ' Organizations . . 593 JOSHES ... 60S BLUE GOLD )( " THE STAFF EDITOR FRANK WHITNEY TENNEY ASSISTANT EDITORS CARL CLIFTON WAKEFIELD MANAGER EDWIN BALDWIN DE GOLIA, Jn. ILEEN TAYLOR ASSISTANT MANAGERS KATHRYN POMEROY FRANCES BRATTAIN ASSOCIATE MANAGERS WALTON ADDISON BAIHD JAMES MARTIN HAMIIL EDWIN FOREST HILL, JR. MARGARET POPE CATHERINE WEGER ERNEST ALVIA HERON THE UNIVERSITY ABRAM LE BARON GURNEY Editor LOUISE STEIN THE COLLEGE YEAR FREDERICK JACOBI HELLMAN Editor ELIZABETH BULLITT PAUL MEANY KING HAROLD FRANKLIN CLARY KATHRYN PRATHER MILITARY JOSEPH CORNELL AKERS Editor JAMES LESTER ERICKSON DOUGLAS BLOUNT MAGGS DONALD ABBE PEARCE DEBATES JOSEPH PAUL ST. SURE Editor PHILIP RANDALL CALKINS DUKE OLIVER HANNAFORD AMBROSE PERCIVAL MACDONALD DRAMATICS JOHN ALEX McCoNE Editor CHARLES ARCHER GATES SUSIE SUTTON WILLIAM REDDY GALLAGHER DAISY WARD PUBLICATIONS FRANCIS WAYLAND BARTLETT, JR. Editor ALBERT PARKER KATHRYN SPRINGBOHG ORGANIZATIONS REGINALD LEIGHTON VAUGHAN Editor BARTLEY CAVANAUGH CRUM RICHARD ANTHONY LEONARD MARJORY BLAIR QUEENA LEITHKAD HONOR SOCIETIES JOHN WESLEY OTTERSON Editor LUCILE ROACH 9 I - I j I92X BLUE GOLD,: (RACE A I I 1 N NNE EsGEN JoHN 1.01 I- I ' -TOHINO ATHLETICS Mil FHEHERICK YORK Editor DOROTHEA EPLEY M RK GLAZIER GEORGE WILLIAM LI-PTON, JR. MARGARET McCo.NE Hi GO HERMAN METHM NN THE CLASSES HELEN BELL Editor MERRY Hi NTHR CASSELL STOCK-TON I. IOR RECORDS HARLEY CRAWFORD STEVENS Editor SOLON I) UI N KES (IK :E FORD TALTON EDWIN STEAUEY FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS HAROLD Qt is NIHCK Editor RALPH Hi BBARD MOORE Assistant Editor ERWIN WELLIVEK BLAIR ALFRED JOHN NOIA ALMA SMITH GRICE ZIEGENFUSS - P SHOTS CHESTER CANFIELD KELSEY Editor FRANCES BLACK WIUJAM RUDE D i- Si TT.iN III.MM C RI-..s HtGHBERT HALL L NDR M JOSHES ROBERT LOCK WOOD INGRAM Editors DONALD JOHN GILUES ' IIII M LLOYD CORRH. N CLAIR CRI M HERBERT F.I-KN-T KDT DAI-BE HARRY RANSOM FENNELL AFFILIATED COLLEGES WALTER WESTON EDMONDS Editor I. ' .i i- C i K HN GRKKNE. JR. H ROLD IRVING WEBER ART v ALLEN H VEN Editor ERNEST BORN GEORGE ANDREW CORLEY ELAH l l HARRY ALEXANDER SC.H RY M RJORIE Tl RNER EDWIN PoND WILLIS GRAY GARRETTSON Mi RIEL KLETTE I.OI- N!ORRI ROLLINS LLOYD LA ALICE Roi LK i CUAY EDGAR SPOHN NUN GERIAL STAFF ELIZABETH ALL RDT RITH JACKSON JAMES SAMI n. C NTI s CHARLES RAYMOND C.M.I IN- MILTON CLAIR KENNKH Mi RIEL C M PER DONALD MITCHELL KIT MM itn Li :II.LE CRAIG NNK FIELD GILBERT WINFORD Nice RISSELL FLETCHER JAMES HOBBY OAKLEY M RION ;TI FLETCHER GUCK ELWYN CREIGHTON RAFFETTO MERLE ELWOOD Goes JACQI EI.INE SNYDER MARG RFT STEWART HERBERT Ixjris TAYLOR ROBERT ANDREW THOMI--..N [15] LUE fr GOLD w ' I fl U|n the later time, when u e tfi ' II recall days that C_x are irrecoverably gone and remember friends whose faces we see but seldom in the passing years - the desire may rise to view again the familiar outlines of campus places we knew in the days of our Berkeley sojourr These pictures then, enlivening recollections, may serve to remind us of the University as it was in the days when we followed its paths. f 1Y ? Si F L ' S X BLUE GOLD fr) ( G) itemplating t ie realization of f ie dream of tfr Greater University and feeling t iat but few, in t ie old days, could fiaye surmised suc i a fulfillment- one wonders wfrat greater t iings may be tfie fteritage of (fie Student of To-morrow. BLUE GOLD w IT w fll) Cm? tones tq en f ie granite of tfie Halls reflecb too brightly sunlight and wfien tfie eyes seek softer color, tfie bay mist drifts in Soon hard outline is subdued and larsfi tone softened- seen tfirough tfie cool, gray fiaze of tfie fog. BLUE oou JHTOHiMBD g vm ,W I r f almost cnrrablr in its unassuming tines, Hilgard Hall lootis out across tfie city to tfie sea. Above its Doric columns is tfie inscription: ' lo rescue for fiuman society tfie native values of rural life " - a fitting testimonial of its fiigh pupose. I92X BLUE fir GOLD - n the threshold of the University is Satfrer Gate. ' Below, rippling between grassy banks, t irovgh grove and tfiicket and over tiny falls, babbles Strawberry Creek, while high above, in its ever-present significance, relent - lessly tolling tfie days, looms the tower. i ccx s ittded mal t f iaf tmncls among ie oa (5 am o er f Je cree t os aga assumed tfe uiet toay. An occasional company of passing cadets come as a reminder of mar days and attendant acti ities found tfieir colle f center fiere among ffie trees. em? w i Leh? ' hen the afternoon rehearsal is over and dush comes down on the hills, the Creek Theatre, looming high in the shadows, often leaves the lagging player strangely silent wondering, perfiaps. of other plays and crumbling theatres in old. forgotten places. QaX BLUE - x Vi entrance to Agricultural Hall. . ever uxis a fiilkide portal more alluring to shepfierd wanderer in fabled . rabian days t ian tfiis s iadowed doorway to tfie student w w still discovers, eve i in our lurried existence, t ie colorful image of ancient story. Hall looking soutfr . Here, witfi experiment and researcji. tfiose who mastered tf e older difficulties of cfiemistry. strive witJT. its ever-new applications. eTtfVJP . 19 BLUE GOLD ffi " ot Far from tfie bordered walks and tfie granite ialls we come to open spaces where tfie sod is furrowed and t flowers are unattended and wfiere, except for t ie occasional rumble of a city car, we find t ie quiet of tfie country. ere, at ie soutfieast entrance to Wheeler Hall, as was tfie wisfi of Henry Norse Stephens, tfie women students forgat ier. Here are discussed all t ie innumerable subjects of casual or more lasting interest to tfie Feminine mind. igiX BLUE r y O J iere could tardly be a more inspiring seat for tfie Scfiooi of Mines t ian its present habitation, norfiardly a more fitting setting for t ie structure itself tfian t ie one of fiitls and trees wfiicfl enfolds it. V 4 ? f pS? m 1Q2X BLUE GOLD wilig it - and t ie Campanile. Above and beyond - kU h-iils, fair smootfi irregularities softening into a faint gray outline on t ie sfiy. As tfie place might seem, per iaps. in otfier times, gazing through, dimmed eyes back over t ie jumble of tfie years. it? Library from fa nort i rood. Quiet imposiJTg. it fras beome a mecca for tfaose wfio find interest in researtfi and care to delve tfirougfr old manuscripts and. especially of late, a soft-llg iled retreat for tfase otfiers. UJ JQ seek competence in tfre art of subdued conversation. z iQ x BLUE GOLD JESSE! e Doe Library and Sopfiomore Lawn. One lending co or to ze o ier jet reflect well t ie fine relations iip of student-body activities and academic pursuits. jSbu w I BLUE 6- povt tfie steps is (fre Campanile Garden, a quiet spot to spend a Leisurely afternoon - or. perhaps. Hold an iinpromptu rally when the team conies home from conquests afield. BLUE GOLD ic Mining Building an inspiring testimonial to tfie u ort i of a life tfiat was stalwart and a pursuit tfiat bore no stain of avarice or stigma of commercial conflict. IT) Idf H if w CrlT? ISP BLUE GOLD 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 Warren Gregory, President of the Alumni Association David Prescott Barrows, President of the University APPOINTED REGENTS Philip E. Bowles, Ph. D. Garret W. McEnerney, Esq. John A. Britton, Esq. George I. Cochran, LL. D. James Mills, Esq. James K. MofTitt, B. S. William H. Crocker, Ph. B. Charles A. Ramm, B. S., M. A., S. T. B. Edward A. Dickson, B. L. Guy C. Earl, A. B. Chester H. Rowell, Ph. B. Mrs. Margaret Sartori Mortimer Fleishhacker, Esq. Rudolph J. Taussig, Esq. Arthur W. Foster, Esq. Charles S. Wheeler, B. L. OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS President His Excellency William D. Stephens Secretary Robert G. Sproul Treasurer Mortimer Fleishhacker Attorney James M. Mannon, Jr. [33] BLUE frGQLD FOREWORD THE year now ending is considered by friendp of the University to have been the most critical in its history. To the successful passage of this year, the character and sympathy of the great student body has powerfully contributed. In the midst of numerous difficulties the loyalty and the good judgment of the students have been continually expressed in ways that have helped to make the University victorious. In the campaign last fall for adequate revenues, a campaign such as every higher educational institution has found it necessary to make, the activity of the student body was the most im- pressive agency in persuading the judgment of voters. Although our measure failed, the great showing of interest and the extraordinary vote cast in its favor have placed the University in a stronger position before the public than it has ever had before. The Associated Students have accomplished fine things this year both for their organization and for the University. Never has our system of student government been more justified by its results. It is no inconsiderable thing to organize the activities, handle the monies, and order the conduct of a student body ten thousand strong. The fact that the same organization formed to do this task when our numbers were small is, with the present enrollment, range and magnitude of interests, still able to do it better than ever before, is a splendid exhibit of vitality. Undeterred by the difficulties of the year, the Associated Students have carried through one great achievement which has been the dream of alumni and student body for many years. It has made possible the immediate erection of the Student Union. To have our life centered in such a building as will be V G.T BLUE fr GOLD arc () y If w MM ? represented by the Henry Morse Stephen Memorial Hall will be to bring to the assist- ance of our whole system of organized life a resource that has heretofore been lacking and that is indispensable for the future. The breaking of the ground at commencement time will mark the beginning of a new epoch in student lift- and affairs. In addition to finally achieving the con- struction of t he Memorial Hall, the Associated Students have initiated another great task which will domuchtoadvance the University ' s great name and secure the enduring attach- ment of alumni and friends. They have in- itiatcd the plans for a great stadium. While tln-M ' plans arc still in the formative stage and while it will take considerable time to carry through this enterprise, if it is to be carried through on a scale worthy of this great place, nevertheless these plans have re- ceived the instant and hearty endorsement of Regents, alumni and community. This has been a very great year in our athletic life. Never in her history has Cali- fornia put into the field such extraordinary squads and teams. It seems as though the great qualities that lie behind athletic victories and which are a combination of physical and moral ele- ments have culminated this year in an unheard of splendor. To have a great athletic spirit we must not only have great athletes, but we must have an entire student body lending its constant encouragement and enthusiasm to the performance of the men. This we have had this year and I hope will ever have. I am especially grateful for the heroic and admirable work performed by the men and women ' s committees in maintaining honorable conduct on the campus. Never have these grave respon- sibilities been better performed. In the last analysis, conduct is regulated here by public opinion, but public opinion is something which is itself formed and governed by the strength and character of leaders. It is through the difficult task of dealing considerately and justly with cases of im- propriety and misbeha ior that we come to understand how supremely important are moral principles and fidelity to them. I think we may all now rest from a year which has many difficulties and wearisome tasks and turn to the refreshment of our summer period with the justifiable hope that we will reassemble here again in August under conditions more favorable for the success of this great place than have ever been known before. DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS DAVID PHESCOTT BARROWS President of the University 35 vT9 M v i $ S$ m AW J v $ i BLUE GOLD IN MEMORIAM MERVYN HARVEY LOZIER JUNIOR IN COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE FEBRUARY 22. 1020 BRUCE CARTWRIGHT BASFORD GRADUATE STUDENT IN SCHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE FEBRUARY 24. 1920 B n 9i i A v V ' . ISAIAS WARREN HELLMAN, SR. FORMER REGENT APRIL 9. 1920 RACHEL T. RICHARDSON INSTRUCTOR IN INDUSTRIAL ARTS IN SOUTHERN BRANCH MAY 23. 1920 CHARLES ARNO SIMMS JUNIOR IN THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE JUNE 6. 1920 RANSFORD AMES CROOK SOPHOMORE IN COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE AUGUST 25. 1920 ELLIS LEROY MICHAEL ZOOLOGIST AND ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT IN SCRIPPS INSTITUTION FOR BIOLOGICAL RESEARCH AUGUST 30. 1920 DANIEL HENRY MCMILLAN FIRST YEAR STUDENT IN THE HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW OCTOBER 7. 1920 3k . 30u BLUE GOLD IN MEMORIAM NICHOLAS GOTTLIEB GRADUATE STUDENT IN THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE OCTOBER IJ. 1910 FRANK B. ROSSON ARCHIE GORDON BEEKLEY SOPHOMORE IN THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE DECEMBER 6. 1920 ALICE OGDEN GILLESPIE SOPHOMORE IN THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE IANUARY 3. 1931 SALVADOR C. CARBONELL SOPHOMORE IN COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE JANUARY 16. 1911 DR. FRANCES M. GREENE SUPERVISOR OF FIELD WORK IN SOCIAL ECONOMICS FEBRUARY 8. 1911 JOHN DELAMATER HAYS STUDENT AT THE UNIVERSITY ' FARM SCHOOL FEBRUARY 10. 1911 EDWARD WILLIAM MORRIS JUNIOR IN COLLEGE OF MINING MARCH 6. 1911 WXX BLUE GOLD - FOREWORD DURING the past college year the future growth of the University has been in danger a number of times and in each case the faculty, students and alumni have united in their endeavors to aid their Alma Mater. Foremost among these was the Amendment 12 campaign. Never in the history of the University have all those connected with it put aside their petty, factional differences and united for a common cause, as was done in this issue. Old traditions have been rejuvenated this year and every attempt has been made by the various student committees to keep up the old Cali- fornia spirit. The rallies have been of a high type and have been the most effective medium of cementing the students in a united group. Old alumni and prominent members of the faculty have given talks and syncopated orchestras have been received with great favor by the audiences. Besides that part of the University located in Berkeley there are the various branches, each of which has had many activities of its own. The Medical School, the Dental College and the Davis Farm have all organized student bodies and carry on rallies and other activities in the same manner as their mother institution. FREDERICK J. HELLMAN. [39] I92X BLUE fr GOLD COMMENCEMENT DAY THE largest graduating class in the history of the University gathered in the Greek Theater on the Commencement Day of 1920 to sever their last connections as undergraduate members of this institution. The occasion was also marked by the fact that this was the first commencement exercise at which President David P. Barrows officiated as president of the University. Four speakers from the Class of 1920 made up the greater part of the exercises. The speakers were Helen Roberta MacGregor, Harry Allan Sproul, Marion Mitchell Bourquin and Frank Howard Wilcox. President Barrows then gave his address to the class, urging them to keep up the work started while members of the University. The conferring of degrees and honors then followed and the exercises ended with the giving of commissions to members of the R. O. T. C. |AM si SENIOR PILGRIMAGE With smiles and laughter on their faces but with tears in their hearts, the Class of 1920 bade farewell to the campus in the annual Senior Pilgrimage on Monday, May 10th. The men and women assembled at PRESIDENT CONNOLLY BIDS FAREWELL TO MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS [40] ' i - f p " V " cjT I BLUE GOLD, WALKING FOR THE LAST TIME OVEH THE SUNNY CAMPUS PATHS their respective halls, where the women were addressed by Ruth Le Hane and the men by E. I. White before starting on their pilgrimage. The two bodies met at Hearst Hall, where Geraldine Pratt spoke to the united class from the steps. With the women and men all dressed in white the march continued to Oilman Hall, where T. F. Young spoke. At South Hall Dean F. H. Probert gave a short talk to the class con- cerning the benefits they had derived from their four years at the University. S. N. Mering was the speaker at the base of the Campanile and from there the pilgrimage proceeded to the Civil Engineering Building where V. L. Jones was the speaker. Sam Grinsfelder spoke at the Mining Building, B. H. Muenterat at the Mechanics ' Building and Mcrwin Gunzcndorfer at the Architecture Building. At the Library Katharine Schwaner, president of the Associated Women Students, told of the part the women of the University had played in college affairs. J. D. Wheeler was the speaker at the Agri- culture Building and L. W. Irving, president of the Associated Students, spoke at California Hall. L. S. Thornburg spoke at Boalt Hall and N. S. Gallison at Wheeler Hall. Harold Dexter addressed the Senior Class at Harmon Gymnasium. Under Senior Oak B. E. Connolly, president of the class, made his parting address and the pilgrimage ended. 1 ?fi r f " 9 BLUE GOLD vT v ?$? 1920 EXTRAVAGANZA ORIGINALITY both in plot and in music distinguished the 1920 Senior Extravaganza from its predecessors. " Here ' s How, " written by R. W. Rinehart and W. A. Brewer, Jr., was staged in the Greek Theater on Saturday evening, May 8th. The music was one of the features of the production and " Here ' s How, " " Eveless Eden, " " Wine That ' s in the Wood and Wood That ' s in the Wine " proved especially well received by the large crowd that filled the theater. Music for these numbers was composed by W. A. Fenner ' 20. W. M. A. Beckett ' 21, P. J. McCoy ' 20, William Hillman ' 21, Norman Plummer ' 20, and Frank S. Burland ' ' 22. The play was written about a phase in the prohibition law which gave consuls and ambassadors of foreign nations exemption from the enforce- ment act. A young collegian, recognizing the future of popularizing a soft drink by convincing the public that it contained a " kick, " sets up a kingdom in the South Seas, with himself as king and three of his college chums as royal dignitaries. Over two hundred and fifty Senior men and women took part in the choruses which were a feature of the production. The training of the choruses was done by Coach Fred Carlyle and the costuming was taken care of by Madeleine Benedict. The leading parts were taken by C. S. Edwards, Narcissa Cerini, H. E. Eraser, Thelma Moss, L. M. Piccirillo, Katherine Cox, Sumner N. Mering, Doris Peoples, E. F. de Freitas, Faith Boardman, Grace Arlett, Madeleine Benedict, L. W. Irving. w f : m WHERE EAST MEETS WEST IN " HERE ' S HOW 1 BLUE GOLD COMMENCEMENT WEEK PROGRAM SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1921 8:15 P. M. Senior Extravaganza .... Greek Theater ! ! SUNDAY, MAY 8, 1921 1 :30 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon Greek Theater W r it! i ! MONDAY, MAY 9, 1921 9:00 A. M. Senior Pilgrimage .... 7:00 P. M. Senior Men ' s Banquet . . . 7:00 P. M. Senior Women ' s Banquet. TUESDAY, MAY 10, 1921 10:30 A. M. Phi Beta Kappa Address . . 4:00 P. M. President ' s Reception . . . 9:00 P. M. Senior Ball Campus Campus . Hotel Oakland Greek Theater President ' s Mansion Hotel Oakland WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1921 10:00 A. M. Commencement Greek Theater 2:00 P. M. Laying Cornerstone for Student Union, VV !g? m |431 j?Oci Wr BLUE GOLD )j@(i GLEE CLUB TRIP WHEN the S. S. " Persia Maru " steamed away from the dock in San Francisco, Wednesday, May 26, 1920, twenty men stood at the rail on the upper deck and sang " Hail to California. " The University of California Glee Club was starting on the lougest and most daring trip ever taken by any college glee club a tour of the Orient. A week later the Varsity singers landed in Hawaii and gave two concerts in Honolulu, the first of the tour. Then came two weeks on the water, two weeks marked by rehearsals twice daily, before the Californians first caught sight of the Land of the Rising Sun. Landing in Yokohama on the morning of June 17th, the Glee Club was immediately rushed to Tokyo, where they sang before ten thousand students at the Universities of Keio and Waseda. They were then entertained by Marquis Okuma, Japan ' s " grand old man, " and later by Mr. Asano, a prominent capitalist. The same night the boys returned to Yokohama for the first of a two-night engagement. June 19th the songsters sailed for China on the French Mail Liner " Porthos. " They reached Shanghai four days later, gave one show while waiting for their steamer to sail for the Philippines, and left for Manila June 26th on the American liner " Columbia. " After skirting through the edge of a typhoon, an episode which made rehearsing and eating matters of no importance, the " Columbia " delivered the colle- gians in the Philippine capital just before supper on June 29th, barely in time for the first show of the engagement which vas scheduled that night at the Zorilla Theater. The boys were in Manila for ten days. They played to packed houses for five nights in a theater, entertained the Elks and Rotary Clubs for July Fourth, gave shows at Corregidor I COOI.IE I l-iiKl.hs AT SHANGHAI LANDING AT HONG KONG and Fort McKinley, and played at the Manila High and Normal Schools and the University of the Philippines. A two days ' sea jaunt on the " Hwah Ping " brought the Glee Club to Hong Kong, where they entertained the English and American residents for three days. Then they returned to Shanghai for a week ' s engagement. Civil war in Northern China broke up the Glee Club ' s plans for playing in Pekin, Tientsin, and Korea. Instead, the Blue and Gold troupe traveled two hundred miles up the Yangtse Kiang River to Nan- king, where college music and American jazz were introduced to 1500 Chinese students. Returning to Japan, the Californians played two nights at Kobe, spent a day sight-seeing at Kyoto, performed before three thousand natives at Osaka. A show at Kamakura and return engagements at Tokyo and Yokohama ended the tour. The boys reached home on the " Siberia Maru " August 27th. The tour was made under the personal direction of C. R. ( " Brick " ) Morse ' 96, and was managed by L. G. Blochman ' 21. The personnel of the rest of the club follows: First tenors O. C. Hyde ' 20, Douglas Crystal ' 21, George Douglass ' 21, J. J. Pierce ' 23. Second tenors Cletus Howell ' 20, Linden Naylor " 20. Charles Cobb ' 21, Allan Parrish ' 21, Kenneth Walsh ' 21, Robert John- ston ' 22, Dave Phennig ' 23. Baritones Paul McCoy ' 20, Irving Neu- miller " 21, Ralph Moore ' 22, Charles Strickfaden ' 23. Basses Sunnier Mi-ring ' 20, John Duhring ' 20, Frank Morgan ' 20, Rolland Senter ' 20. Financially, the trip was one of the most successful ever taken by the Glee Club and because of this a longer trip is being contemplated for the near future. The men who make these trips go as representa- tives of the University of California and help to spread the fame of our institution, not only in the United States but also in foreign lands. [4.5] X Y V A WW 1 y 1 w. as N EARING THE TOP OF THE COVETED POLE COMING as the climax to a week of roughing between the two lower classes the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl was held on California Field on August 20th. According to tradition the two paint besmeared teams serpentined onto the field to decide the question of class supremacy, and for the second time in two years the battle ended in a tied score. The Sophomores suffered defeat at the hands of 1924 in the tug of war, but retaliated by piling up large scores in the jousts and tie-up. This put the count at two all and left the winning of the pole-rush as the deciding event. Fifty men were chosen from each side, the Sophomores to act as the defensive, and the first rush of the Freshmen brought the colors down despite the resistance of the second-year men. In the second rush 1923 claimed the colors, but in the decisive third attempt lost their advantage and when the pistol sounded two men on each side had their hands on the colors. The members of the " Big C " Society acted as a Peace Committee and were called on several times during the afternoon to put a stop to the contests that grew too hot. Despite such incidents the Brawl was marked by a spirit of good-natured rivalry and was declared to be one of the best Brawls ever held. [46] s 161 B W 192 2, BLUE GOLD fc- -S . J I r y m . l VHI-:KI: STRI-:X ITH IN NI ' MIIKHS imoriiiiT VIC.TOHY TO THI; C.I.ASS or " 21 HfT THEY ARE UNABLE TO COPE WITH THE EXPERIENCE OF THK SOPHOMORES IN THK TIE-U I.IKE KXIUHTS OF OLD THEY AWAIT THE CHARGE OF THE ' 23 PAINT HHII.AHI r I r w. fv) ss BLUE GQLD n i 99 AMENDMENT 12 CAMPAIGN TURNED over to the University as a last resort when the amend- ment was considered by the regents to be hopelessly defeated, the students and faculty put forth a final whirlwind campaign that came within a few votes of making the fight for Amendment Twelve a successful one. In spite of losing such an important measure which would have given the University an assured income equal to its needs, the campaign did a tremendous amount of good in the University. In President Barrow ' s words on the eve of the election : " Whether we win or lose the campaign will have been of lasting benefit to California. In the attempt of both the faculty and students to aid their Alma Mater, all petty disputes and differences have been cast aside and the University is now a more com- pact unit and there exists better feeling among its members than before. " The campaign was intended to reach every corner of the State and circulars were sent out each week telling of the existing conditions at the University. Besides these, five letters were written by each student to some friend or relative urging them to support the Amendment. Alumni came to aid the campaign and succeeded in getting publicity by means of moving picture weeklies and free advertising. Professor Raymond of the English Department had direct supervision of the campaign and too great credit can not be given to him for his help. Under him were a number of general chairmen, who supervised work dealing with the entire State, and committees from every countv that did the work necessary to bring their communities into line. The progress of the drive was recorded on a large map of California situated between the Campanile and North Hall. On the day of election every poll in the Bay District was canvassed by members of the University. Two students were placed at each poll to pass out cards favoring the measure. They remained on duty from 7 in the morning until 7 at night. Money for the campaign was raised entirely on the campus by means of a tag sale and a nickel dance. The dance was given by the women and held in the fraternities on Hearst Avenue. The money was used for stationery and stamps; over 5,000 letters being sent over all the State. v w i xTy S [48] Ji92X BLUE fr HEI ' RIvSKXTATIVES OF VARIOUS COUNTIES ASSEMBLE AND PARADE IN SVI ' I ' OHT OF AMENDMENT 1 [49] BLUE fr GOLD 7 IV I JUNIOR DAY JUNIOR DAY, the one great traditional day celebration of the third year class, is a distinctive case of a class holiday which has come to be a university affair with no trace of class rivalry in it. Carrying out this custom the 1922 Class held the annual celebration of Junior Day on Saturday, November 13, 1920. The idea of putting a day aside each year for the Juniors originated in a burlesque show given on the campus. The following year a one-act play was given and gradually the present form of entertainment grew up. The plays were formerly held in Hearst Hall in the afternoon and the Prom was held in Harmon Gymnasium at night. Up to a few years ago the day was celebrated on the Saturday following Thanksgiving, but this custom has been changed and it is now held in the middle of November. As the University grew it was found that Hearst Hall was too small to accommodate the crowd that came to see the Curtain Raiser and the Farce and they were moved to Berkeley Theaters for a number of years and were then transferred to the Oakland Auditorium. This year ' s Farce was called " Not So Bad " and was the work of R. L. Ingram and W. B. Hanley. The Curtain Raiser was entitled " Moonshine " and was written by T. E. Stealey and A. E. White. Both plays were given by the Junior Class in the Oakland Audi- torium and the Prom was given at night in Harmon Gymnasium and Hearst Hall. To Coach Reginald Travers and John W. Otterson, the Farce manager, are due the credit for the success of the performance. It was they that were responsible for the smoothness and success that marked the 1922 Junior Farce. In keeping with the increase in numbers of the classes, two Proms were given at night, one in Hearst Hall and the other in Harmon Gymnasium. The idea of a Mission Court was carried out successfully in both places. A tiled roof, cement arches, a blue sky and large Mission bells converted the Gymnasium into a court- yard of a California Mission. H. C. de Roulet was general chairman of the day and F. W. Bartlett was chairman of the Prom. KT c RX Wl w Ccfe? 8 W M I92X BLUE fr GQLD SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY IN ACCORDANCE with the annual custom, the members of the Sophomore ( ' lass turned out on March 19th for the annual Labor Day. Early in the morning the men of the class set to work to repair the trail to the " Big C, " to give the emblem a new coat of paint and to improve the pit and the trail. Most important of all was the applying of three coats of paint to California ' s symbol, to make it shine anew as an example to the Class of 1921, who were to take over its guardianship in a few days. New steps were built in place of those that had been washed away in the heavy winter rains and the pit at the side of the " C " was enlarged to shelter the- large number of students in the Freshman Class. The men stopped work at noon to eat the lunch that had been prepared for them by the women of the class. The afternoon was spent in dancing in Hearst Hall. This Labor Day is one of California ' s oldest and most cherished traditions, one which is always looked back on with pleasant memories, because it is at these informal class affairs that the students become better acquainted with the members of their class. SOPHOMORES LABOR TO BRIGHTEN THE " C 2 I92X BLUE GOLD ENGINEERING SUMMER GAMP E hundred and twenty-eight hungry student engineers arrived at Camp California, near the little town of Swanton, on the evening of May 13, to begin four weeks of intensive study in practical surveying. The party, consisting of one hundred and eighteen Freshmen and ten Juniors, had left Oakland in a special train for Santa Cruz, where they changed lines and after a bumpy ride of sixteen miles on the famed " Swanton Dinky " reached their de stination. Work started in earnest the next day: the Freshmen started in gaining a first-hand knowl- edge of differential and profile leveling, tri- angulation, and base line measuring. Each man received practical training in all phases of sur- veying by the end of the four-week period. The work required of the Juniors was the complete surveying of a railroad line. The upperclass- men were divided into parties for the accomplishment of this task. Long hours were observed at the camp. Breakfast came at 6:30 on week days and dinner at 6 o ' clock. Sundays were usually spent in resting, but excursions were made to points of interest and to the ocean two miles distant. Professor A. C. Alvarez was in charge of the camp and he was assisted by Professor S. Einarson, A. Norcross, W. C. Pomeroy and C. C. Swafford. AT WORK OX A MOUNTAIN TOP w CcW EARLY MORNING FINDS CAMP CAI.II- ' OHN I A AT RES! BLUE I ART SCHOOL COLLEGE YEAR WITH an enrollment of 766 students, the California School of Fine Arts has completed the most successful year in its history. This institution has made rapid progress since it became affiliated with the University and is now one of the foremost establishments of its kind. During the past year most of the interests of the real artists connected with the Art School have been concerned with a contest in painting and sculpturing that has been carried on. The winners of this com- petition will receive a trip to Rome and money to enable them to spend three or four years of study in the city which is known for its superiority in art. The college life of the Art School has been varied with hard work and an occasional dance or " jinx. " In these diversions a Bohemian atmosphere prevails and the costumes show the distinctiveness of the art student. The daily routine of the Art School is devoted to life classes in the morning, and to portrait and sketch classes in the afternoon. m ffi MM m ( t BOHEMIAN ATMOSPHERE PREVAILS AT ART SCHOOL DANCE ?$! m " . I92X BLUE fr GOLD CHARTER DAY IN HONOR of the University ' s fifty-third birthday, Charter Day exer- cises, with former governor of Illinois Frank Orren Lowden as speaker, were held March 23rd in the Greek Theater. Regents, faculty, alumni and students joined in an impressive ceremony in celebration of the anniversary of the University ' s founding. Exercises for the day began at 10:05 o ' clock, when the procession of students, followed by the members of the faculty in caps and gowns and the alumni led by the class of ' 79, made its way to the Greek Theater. President David Prescott Barrows, with Governor Stephens, ex-Governor Lowden, and President Emeritus Wheeler led the faculty procession to their places on the stage. Raymond Cummings Brooks, D. D., opened the exercises with an in- vocation. Following this, President Barrows made an announcement of the gifts and appropriations made the University during the past year and spoke of some of its present needs. Following these announcements, an oratorio selection by the Uni- versity chorus and orchestra was rendered and met with the approval of the audience. FACULTY PROCESSION ENTERING THE CREEK THEATER ? V I w TV( 1 W Ex-Governor Lowden was then introduced by President Barrows as one of the leading candidates in the last presidential campaign and as a man who stood for the right against the corruption of politics. In his speech, ex-Governor Lowden emphasized the principle of the federal government being maintained over a centralized one. He pointed out some of the dangers which confront the federal principle of government and added that the rapid movement toward centraliza- tion at Washington must be checked or the value of the federal prin- ciple will be lost. Aside from the Charter Day exercises, there were two other important events which took place on the University ' s birthday. The first was the dedication of the Armes Memorial Chair that was presented by the Players ' Club in honor of the late Professor William Dallam Armes. Professor Armes was the first director of the Greek Theater. The second event was the dedication of the new r Senior Bench. In a short and impressive ceremony the bench was dedicated to last year ' s championship football team. The dedication address was made by President Emeritus Benjamin Ide Wheeler, who spoke on the import- ance of senior control in student government. O. C. Majors ' 21, captain on the championship team, expressed the appreciation of the members of the team for the honor bestowed on them. RECEIVING PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN DENTISTRY ITI cm? DENTISTRY COLLEGE YEAR DURING the past year the College of Dentistry has had to meet an increase of students without a corresponding increase in its revenue. Nevertheless, the institution has made considerable progress and has enjoyed a year filled with student body activities. Before the Amendment Twelve campaign, a Labor Day was held on the grounds, both students and faculty laying aside their work and uniting in an effort to clean up and beautify the grounds. At night a bonfire rally was held for the purpose of discussing and making plans for an active campaign on the west side of the bay. From time to time various men prominent in the dental field have come and talked to the students regarding different phases of the work. Among them was Dr. Johnson, Dean of the Chicago Dental College, who gave a talk on the future of dentistry. The members of the Dental College are organized into a student body and regular meetings are held. Willard Fleming was elected president and during his administration Labor Days, rallies and other activities have been carried on. 8 I92X BLUE MEDICAL SCHOOL COLLEGE YEAR Tin: past year has been one of great anxiety for the Medical School of the University and its actual fate was unsettled until late in March. This crisis in the Medical School came as a result of an attempt made by the State Legislature to cut down on all appropriations. Some misguided legislators wished to transfer the hospital to Berkeley, a step which would have resulted in the loss of a number of the foremost doctors from the staff ' . However, no such radical step was taken, but the departments of the Medical School, which are now located in Berkeley, will be transferred to San Francisco, thus tending to unify the entire course. Plans for a new hospital are under way and the University in the near future will have one of the largest and best equipped institutions of its kind in the country. Those in charge of the Medical School strive to bring about a more intimate association of the fundamental branches of medicine with the clinical side. These two are so closely associated that one needs the other to develope and when this end is brought about the Medical School will become one of the greatest medical centers in the West. i ' I, llhrr " ! .JLI (INI CM Till TINKST HOSPITALS IN THE WEST WHERE SCIENTIFIC FARMERS ARE TRAINED as I V l 99 FARM COLLEGE YEAR FRANK A. CLELAND, ' 21 THIS has been the most important year in the history of the Farm, and agricultural interests of the State in general. The enrollment greatly exceeded that of past years and the loyal spirit shown by all students in their class work and athletics will be talked of forever in the history of the farm. Our livestock took away the prizes at the big Portland show this year, and undoubtedly would have taken firsts in the International Show at Chicago if money had been available to send them there. Other divisions as the Pomology, Viticulture, Poultry, Dairy Industry, Olericulture and Veterinary Science have also kept pace with the grow- ing activities of the farm, and through experiments carried on here, have been of valuable assistance to students and farmers throughout the State. Wonderful strides have been taken along athletic lines and, by the aid of an excellent football coach, we turned out two winning teams. Although our Varsity went down to defeat at the hands of the California Freshmen, we were successful in piling up scores on other teams, and our Frosh team beat every team in their class by overwhelming scores. Basketball had to be dropped this year because our Gym was not completed at the time practice started, and there was no available place near by where this practice could be had. Our long-waited-for Gym was finally completed this spring through the untiring efforts of the faculty and students, and many games and dances in this new " Farm " building have greatly increased the number of happy days we spend here. I 161 [58] Picnic Day is the biggest day of the college year and this year far sur- passed those of the past years. Some thirty-five thousand people from all over this State and Nevada attended this annual event, and heartily enjoyed this eventful day. PICNIC DAY FLOAT A COMING CHAMPION [59] ? f } IQ2X BLUE - Women ' s College Year ATHLETIC RALLY Two thousand women assembled for the first A. W. S. basket supper and athletic rally of the year, which was held on Hearst Field, to welcome the Class of 1924 and interest the women in fall sports. Dean Lucy Stebbins greeted the Freshmen on behalf of the Faculty and Gracella Rountree ' 21 and Miss Ruth Elliott, director of the women ' s physical education department, made short speeches urging the women to co-operate in the support of A. W. S. and women ' s sports. Following an outdoor supper, election of Varsity and class song leaders was held, resulting in the choice of Melva Farwell ' 21 as Varsity song leader and Mary Rice ' 21, Emily Wardman ' 22, Mabel Ferry ' 23 and Ardath Leonhart ' 24 leaders of their respective classes. Plans for the year ' s athletic program were outlined, after which the managers explained the different sports, a further explanation being given by " Sports and Pastimes " in a series of stunts representing the fall sports. ANNUAL FOOTBALL RALLY Enthusiasm and loyalty were the keynote of the second annual foot- ball rally which was held in Hearst Hall on the Thursday night preceding the big game with Stanford. A basket supper was served in the lower hall of the building, after which the rally vas held in the gymnasium. J. E. Drew ' 21, Varsity yell leader, led the women in an " Oski " and " Bear " yell and then spoke to the enthusiastic audience on the part the women should play in the rooting at the coming game. Speeches were also made by Captain O. C. Majors ' 21 and I. F. Toomey ' 21, telling of the chance California had for victory and urging the women not only to attend the game but also to do their part in sup- porting the team. Under the direction of Melva Farwell ' 21 toasts were sung to Dr. Wheeler and Dean Stebbins and after practicing several songs, the rally closed with the singing of " All Hail. " ST? ( 6i rbj l92X BLUE Cdv SPORTS AND PASTIMES JINX Fall Field Day and the Sports and Pastimes Jinx were both sched- uled for November 13th, but because of bad weather the former had to be abandoned, although the Jinx was held as planned for that evening in Hearst Hall. The Jinx took the form of a masquerade dance under the direction of Sports and Pastimes to raise money for the A. W. S. loan fund, which was badly in need of additional funds at the time. Candy and favors were sold on the floor and the prize, offered for the most original costume, was awarded to the wearer of a Christmas tree dress. The masquerade was greatly enjoyed by those who attended it and a substantial sum was realized for the loan fund. PRYTANEAN FETE " Toyland " was the theme of the annual fete given by the Prytanean Honor Society in Harmon Gymnasium on the night of April 2nd. Huge tin soldiers, Noah ' s Ark animals, large ABC blocks, pink lemonade and a Punch and Judy show helped to recall nursery days. Jack and Jill, with their famous pail, supplied the thirsty with punch; tables were set in Mary-Mary-Quite-Contrary ' s garden, where ice cream and cakes were served and Little Miss Muffet defied the spider who sat down beside her and helped to sell candy, while Rack- ety-Packety House had a continuous stream of patrons to see the program presented there by some of the best campus talent. Floor space was allowed for a booth to display the handwork of the French refugees, which was presided over by some of the French scholars in French provincial costume. The fete was one of the most successful ones the Society has ever managed and a large sum was turned over to the Women ' s Loan Fund and to the Infirmary to be used in purchasing an ether machine. T v WOMEN ' S DAY DANCE Women ' s Day dance was held on the evening of April 16th, Senior advisers and other upperclass women acting as escorts for the Fresh- During the evening a program was presented which included a men. fashion show and several musical numbers which were well received. yTW Vir RALLIES BLUE frGQLD T FRESHMAN RALLY HREE thousand Freshmen, gathered around a huge bonfire of their own making, received their first baptism of California Spirit at the Freshman Rally held in the Greek Theater on September 23rd. Spectators, filling every seat, crowded into the Greek Theater to witness the official welcoming of the incoming class. Dean F. H. Probert welcomed the newcomers, characterizing them as " a motley bunch of cubs. " He followed this with words of advice to guide them through their four years of college life. The return of football to the campus was marked by the speeches of the coaches. " Dummy " Wells pointed out that the primary aim of the year was to decisively defeat Stan- ford. Coaches Price and Rosenthal each emphasized the necessity of the support of the students in the coming season. The latter told the audience the encouragement a player got when he knew that the entire student body and particularly the feminine element was in DREW, YELL LEADED the grandstands. m vwf s }$Y3SFEWK K s s if Siito oZ X ffl 161 :1; C W vCi?? BLUE fr GQLD i Music for the rally was furnished by a selected collection of " Jazz Artists " unequaled on the campus. M. H. Gleason ' 23 held the crowd under the spell of his bass voice and was rewarded by hearty applause. F. L. Storment ' 21 furnished a new variety of music, while (i. L. Strickfaden ' 23 and his " Syncopated Seven " were not given a minute ' s rest, so well did their harmony appeal to the spectators. On either side of the stage were hung large electrical slides to remind the students of the necessity of supporting Amendment Twelve. A screen was suspended over the stage and lan- tern slides were thrown on the stage depicting different phases of the campaign, and showed the actual crowded con- ditions on the campus. The rally was marked by a better feeling than had existed among the students in past years. The rally closed with a serpentine to the base of the Campanile, where " All Hail " was sung. m Crfo? A f " A I OR, ASSISTANT 41 c.HAN, ASSISTANT PAJAMARINO RALLY WITH the Greek Theater filled to its capacity and with a crowd of approximately 5,000 clamoring for admission on the out- side, the annual Pajamarino Rally held on November 14th proved to be the greatest in the history of the University. The old California spirit was made still stronger both by the fact that the fate of Amendment Twelve, for which the students had fought unitedly and unselfishly, still hung in the balance and because of the proximity of one of the greatest football contests in the history of blue and gold gridiron battles. It was under these conditions that 4,000 pajama-clad Californians gathered around the immense bonfire to do homage to the Golden Bear. The class stunts, as usual, were the main events of the evening and this year ' s performances measured up to the standards set by the classes in the past. The Freshmen gave a parody on a recent campus event. The Sophomore skit consisted of a vaudeville show with members of the class acting both as the audience and as entertainers. The Juniors had the best act of the evening which was in the form of a Stanford football rally. " President Wilbur, " " Dink Templeton " and other Cardinal men did their best to work up the " Stanford spirit " until the California team made their appearance when they all left in a hurry. The Seniors presented a history of their class from the time 1924 PREPARES FOR THE PAJAMAHINO [66] BLUB 6- GOLD JSSS S S THI-: OPKMNG si KM: m TIII-: i HI.SHMAN STTNT I X hri a Oft? they entered the University until their commencement, ending up with the optomistic forecast of an 88-0 victory in the coming Big Game. Colonel Edwards ' 73, presented a medal to O. O. Hendrixon ' 22, for heating the record held by W. A. Magee ' 85. This medal has been presented by Mr. Magee, a former record holder himself, to any man in the University who betters his old record in the 440-yard run. The football squad entered in a body and sat in seats reserved for them. Captain O. C. Majors told the students that the football team was trying to establish a record for fight that could not be beaten and that the men would never admit defeat until the final whistle blew, no matter how much they might be behind. Coach Andy Smith said that the University had more fighting spirit than ever before and that the entire varsity was made up of as fine fellows as existed in any University. Af ter leading a final " Oski " S. N. Mering presented the yell leader ' s cane to J. E. Drew, the present yell leader. In his speech of acceptance Drew said that the cane symbolized the true California spirit; yell leaders may come and go, but the cane, like the California spirit, stays on through generations. The rally ended with the singing of " All Hail " at the base of the Campanile. [67] MM m IA m NT!TlQ2X BLUE GOUT AXE RALLY WITH an unusual number of clever stunts, good speakers and plenty of music, the annual Axe Rally was held in the Greek Theater on April 9th. As an escort to the historic axe the men of the Freshmen Class marched down to the safe-deposit vault to bring the trophy to the rally. As the main speaker of the evening, the University had the oppor- tunity of hearing the one member of the axe party who has not told the story of its capture before a college audience. A. J. Cloud ' 00 retold the old story of how the axe was captured and brought back to Berkeley, giving his personal viewpoint. He described how the axe was smuggled across the bay, under the eyes of a heavy Stanford guard. One of the biggest days in the athletic history of the University was to take place in a few days, in which the representatives of California were to contest with three different universities. A. B. Sprott ' 21, captain of the track team told how the Varsity would work to beat the strong Michigan team. J. M. Bogers ' 21, captain of the crew, said that for the past fifteen years the University of Washington had captured the Pacific Coast championship, but that this year California had a better chance than ever before to win the title and that, while the crewmen knew the task before them, they were determined to turn the tide of victory this year. L. O. Meyers ' 21 told of the coming baseball series. The axe was then turned over to its new custodian and the rallv closed with " All Hail " at the Campanile. THE MELTING POT OF CALIFORNIA SPIRIT y ' GOLD () , if cT THE California fighting spirit came to a head at the Varsity Smoker Rally held just before the Big Game with Stanford. Yell after yell resounded from the enthusiastic students until the rafters seemed to vibrate from the noise. Every mention of the varsity was met by an enthusiastic response and never has the spirit been shown as it was on the eve of California ' s best chance to avenge herself from past defeat at the hands of the Cardinals. Several fast boxing and wrestling bouts were staged which seemed to whet the desire to see the varsity. Musical numbers met with great success and then the football team entered and took their places on the stage. They were given an ovation as they came in that could not have failed to make an impression in the coming game. Coach Andy Smith then gave a talk, praising each member of the squad and giving great credit to the " goofs " for the part they had played in putting out a good team to give the varsity competition. He then introduced the fourteen men who were practically sure of getting in the game and named the line-up that would start. Coach Boles Rosen- thai gave his opinion of how the game would turn out, predicting that " Dink " Templeton was going to have a mighty rough time on Saturday and that he thought that Morrison would gain in actual yards on an exchange of punts. Speeches were also made by members of the team, telling of what they would try to do in the coming game. Due to the inclement weather, the old tradition was not carried out of singing " All Hail " and giving a final " Oski " around a bonfire on West Field. TRACK SMOKER RALLY With the possibilities bright of making it two straight victories over Stanford, the men of the University gathered in Harmon Gymnasium on Thursday, April 14, to give the track team a big send-off for their meet on Saturday. W. A. Magee ' 85 was the main speaker of the evening. While attend- ing the University he was a member of the track team and held the record in the 440 for a number of years. He gives a medal for any man who beats his record of 50 seconds flat and this medal was presented last semester to O. O. Hendrixson, ' 22, for winning the race in the East in record time. Coach Walter Christie then announced the men who would compete in the various events and predicted a winning streak for California. fffi YV I w flxs f H m $ [69] DANCES BLUE MILITARY BALL S. W. Mackay, ' 21, General Chairman G. T. Moore, ' 21, Floor Manager R. B. Coons, ' 23 L. DeV. Deuel, ' 22 C. E. Hansen, ' 21 Rollo Beatty, ' 23 W. F. Dean, ' 21 Stanley Green, ' 24 B. T. Hudspeth, ' 22 T. G. Blackburn. ' 22 G. R. Cooper, ' 22 ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE L. D. Cranmer, Chairman M. C. Kennedy, ' 23 T. H. Louttit, ' 21 D. W. Phennig, ' 23 DECORATION COMMITTEE L. G. Putnam, ' 21, Chairman Julius Kahn, Jr., ' 22 C. M. Landon, ' 22 W. W. Maybeck, ' 21 L. R. McMasters, ' 22 RECEPTION COMMITTEE O. K. Flood, ' 21, Chairman W. C. Deamer, ' 23 G. W. Marvin, ' 21 D. H. Wright, ' 21 [72] J. M. Rhodes, ' 24 P. H. Small, ' 22 A. B. Sprott, ' 21 James Meeuwenbeck, ' 24 D. L. Merriman, ' 22 D. M. Pearson, ' 22 W. S. Rountree, ' 23 R. B. Vinson, ' 24 G. W. Williams, ' 22 W M Cdfe? B nil FRESHIE GLEE PATROXS AM) PATRONESSES President Emeritus and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Professor C. Voorhies President and Mrs. David P. Rarni s Dean Lucy Ward Stehkins lti-;ni and Mrs. Ili-m-v R. Hatfleld Dean and Mrs. S. Daggett Dean and Mrs. Frank H. Probert Colonel and Mrs. J. X. Xance Dean and Mrs. C. L. Cory Dean and Mrs. Thomas X. Putnam Dean and Mrs. W. M. Mulford Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Professor and Mrs. C. M. Gayley Professor and Mrs. H. K. Bolton DeWitt L. Russell, General Chairman Richard M. Dunn. Floor Manager Else Barth William E. Bliss Albert L. Bowman Marian Brewster Helen Brown Dorothy Clark Virginia Cunimings Grace Elster Josua Eppinger Katherine Long James R. Loofbourow Solie A. Abrams Anita Avila Wendell Bartlett Earl S. Bullard Robert X. Carson Alice Chalup Miriam Cooley Charles O. De Rien-.er Percy S. Donahoo Harold G. Engomar Rebecca Gray Sherrill Halbert George L. Hall Emily Bacon Betty Barrows Otelia Bindewal.l Grant R. Bushee Anita Chadbourne Murphy Cobb Robert A. Cushman James De Armond John W. Dinkelspiel James B. Dixon ARRAXGEMEXTS COMMITTEE Robert S. Leet, Chairman Gladys Lorrigan Jack F. MacKenzie Edward R. Matteson John D. Martin Paul E. Michael Sallie Glide Valeria Hall Xorman Hardy Marion Harron Blanche Harris Harold M. Heinicke DECORATIOX COMMITTEE Arthur W. Johnson, Chairman Clarence H. Hamer Jewell Hodgson Guy D. Hufford Joseph Hummell Kathryn Humphrys .Iran Hunt Glenn Johnson Ardath Leonhart Adrienne Leonard George Long Donald P. Xichols Laura Pike Saxton T. Pope Florence Power RECEPTION COMMITTEE Glen Reynard, Chairman Irella Fly Donald Frost Albert S. Furth Elinor Gutsch Lloyd F. Harris Merryn J. Haskell Samuel F. Holstein Donald W. Honeywell Bernice Huggins Janice Kergan Caroline Homer Helen Jones Samuel I. Osborn John O. RoseQeld Katherine Shattuck Paul Taylor Frank Taylor Elizabeth Warner Paula Waterman Jewell S. Welch Adam J. Werle Curtiss Rhodes Paul V. Roach Wesley L. Robertson Muriel Robinson May Sackett Jean Scotford Gladys Sellwood Jane Stow Gertrude Strain Margaret Vicini Robert X. Wetzel Ira C. Williams Lucille Wistrand Dorothy Kiniiey Russell C. Lockhart Ralph A. Morgan Laura Peart Alvin D. Petray Marion Prescott Elizabeth Thomas Jean Webster La Verne Williams G. Phelps Witter [73] SOPH HOP PATRONS AND President Emeritus and Mrs. B. I. Wheeler President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. Thomas N. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Dean and Mrs. Henry R. Hatfleld Dean and Mrs. Walter M. Hart Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Jack L. Spence, General Chairman PATRONESSES Professor and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Professor and Mrs. T. H. Reed Professor and Mrs. Edwin C. Voorhies Professor and Mrs. Orrin K. McMurray Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Merritt Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Mr. and Mrs. Morse A. Cartwright Merritt E. Van Sant, Floor Manager w Edward H. Ailing Elizabeth Armstrong Stephen D. Bechtel Vera Bernhard George R. Brittingham Helen Conroy Robert B. Coons Azalene Eaton William G. Gallagher Edward R. Jarman Mary Anderson Velnia Bishop Katherine Boardman Nan Burrell Elden L. Colby Stephen K. Duhring Katherine Dunne Laurance I. Durgin Edward W. Engs Erland O. Erickson ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE J. Paul Kirk, Chairman Lucy Grimes O. Howard Hinsdale Marian Ish Harold W. Kennedy Laurena Lord Frederick W. Mahl Dan S. Marovich Catherine McEneany Mercy Meyer Charlotte Moore Alex J. Young RECEPTION COMMITTEE Louis F. LeHane, Chairman Robert P. Gardner Eleanor Gimball Bartlett B. Heard Gerrit van S. Henry Paul L. Kemper Zoe King Elizabeth Monroe Francis L. Newton Herman D. Nichols Nancy Page Frances Widney Helen Rehorii Eleanor Richards Helen Roberts Hosmer E. Smith Alvin R. Thomas John Trent-hard Marjorie Van Sittert Beatrice Ward Harold C. Watson Louise Wilcox Harriet Patterson Mildred Root William L. Sanborn Ruth Sharpe Helen Shoemaker Harold G. Smith Lurah Spangler Fay G. Taylor June Ulsh Joseph R. Wherrit I, j5 ii? Lcp; ) Leonard M. Allen Norman M. Anderson Eleanor Ashby Kathryne Barnhart Eleanor Beck Marjorie Bloom Janet Brown Alpheus Bull Irene Carrick Harry S. Cloak Kaufman L. Coney Robert B. DECORATION COMMITTEE Harry A. Dunne, Chairman Dorothy Drake S. Ray Ebe Charles F. Erb Mabel Ferry Earl P. Garoutte Virgil N. Gilcrease Loren F. Haskiii J. Earle Jardine Ellen Kaufman Lulu Lane Samuel R. Leedom Whiteside Margaret Gilbert Loken Frank Mathewsoii Margaret Perrott Walter C. Plunkett Helen Rollins Vera Selmer Agnes Tyler Maile Vicars Phyllis von Tagen Irene Walker Sheldon G. Walsh Willey [74] s W BLUE 6 GOLD - JUNIOR PROM PATRONS AND PATRONESSKS President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Dean and Mrs. Henry R. Hatfield Professor and Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Frank V. Bartlett, Prom Chairman Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Dean and Mrs. Walter M. Hart Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Legge Professor and Mrs. Matthew C. Lynch James J. ( ' .line. Floor Manager Walton A. Baird Barbara Ball Claire Crum Edwin B. DeGolia Arthur D. Eggleston Dorothea Epley Marjorie Blair Verda Bowman Sherrill M. Conner Donald J. Gillies Fletcher Click Marie Grassie ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Reginald L. Yaughan, Chairman Dorothy Fisher Agnes Harrison Madora Irwin Katherine James Robert Johnston Edmund H. Lowe George O. Whitecotton RECEPTION COMMITTEE Speed S. Fry, Chairman Reginald K. Holt Merle Housken Milton C. Kennedy Fred Le Blond Marion Lyman Helen Murphy- Helen Williams George W. Lupton Harold A. Makin Carol Seabury Ileen Taylor Frank W. Tenney Miriam Trowbridge Jean Robinson Ruth Sorrick Richard T. Taylor Hallock Vanderleck Philip J. Webster Anita Weichart o o Elizabeth Allardt Grace Allen Isabel Avila Morgan C. Baird Zelda Battilana Andrew Brown Elizabeth Bullitt Bernard J. Butler Solon Damianakes Phillip D. Deuel James L. Erickson DECORATION COMMITTEE Harold I. Weber, Chairman Anne Field Grace Ford Harold L. Green Robert A. Holt Herbert K. Henderson Van Allen Haven Robert S. Laniborn Margaret Lauxen Margaret McCone Hugo H. Methmann Faith Milliken Ruth Willey Katherine Pomeroy Katherine Robbins Lucile Roach Cassell Ryan Eric A. Rutledge Alyce Smith Jacqueline Snyder Howard W. Stephens Harley C. Stevens Herbert L. Taylor Robert A, Thompson i m [75] V T V !JP v v i fcjfe SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President Emeritus and Mrs. Wheeler President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. Thomas N. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles M. Gayley Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Dean and Mrs. William C. Jones Professor and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul. O. C. Majors, Chairman A. B. Sprott, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE R. B. Carr, Chairman Helen Barry Madge Hyatt Margaret Day Hazel Lampert R. C. Downs T. H. Louttit M. L. Frandsen J. B. Matthew Mary French Margaret Morgan A. D. Glendenning Edith Newton Beatrice Anderson Sarah Bailey Josephine Brown B. B. Castle Ralph Coffey W. B. Conner DECORATION COMMITTEE K. R. Nutting, Chairman Miriam Frisbie Ruth Grim Dorothy Hall J. W. Higson J. L. Maupin W. M. Maxfield T. K. Oliver C. W. Partridge J. W. Porter John Raggio Cleone Snook D. H. Weight Lenore Neumiller A. E. Ponting Ejnor Smith J. H. Stevens Fannie Taggard Eleanor Wood sf iv f tS w W ?C 8 m G. B. Barnard Ruth Barnes H. H. Cobb Kathryn Hyde RECEPTION COMMITTTE H. L. Burrell, Chairman S. S. Kapp W. M. Keeler Helen Knight Marion McCreary C. E. Meek M. J. Mulkey G. B. O ' Connor Harriet Reynolds Margaret Tinning E. C. Woodward [76] INFORMALS SENIOR ASSEMBLY Chairmen R. 1). Pdrker, Fa Semester A. C. White, Spring Semester H. F. Adams Beatrice Anderson Marion Anderson s. A. Anderson Ruth Barnes Elizabeth Boggs S. B. Brown Dorothy Cline F. B. Doyle J. E. Drew A. F. Edwards Gwyiieth Gamage A. D. Glendenning Dorothy C. E. Hansen S. B. Harrington Carmelita Heffernai Everard Hunt Ruth Jackson Dorothy Kaehler V. L. Kaye Helen Knight Morris Knott Eleanor Master-son Minora McCabe Marion McEneany May belle Meece Williams L. C. E. J. Mejia R. E. Morton Mildred Moulton L. V. Poss Harriet Reynolds W. C. Schaffer R. B. Smith Cleone Snook Margaret Tinning Eleanor Thrum H. W. Waltz Amy Wells Bethany Westenberg Wooster 9TC JUNIOR INFORMAL J. A. McCone, Chairman Grace Allen T. H. Battelle Frances Brattain V. V. Brown Elizabeth Bullitt J. S. Cantlen Claire Crum G. H. Gray B. H. Howell J. C. Jury C. W. Mills N ita Robertson Alma Smith Jacqueline Snyder H. W. Stephens H. L. Taylor Marjorie Turner H. E. Williams Marjorie Yaughaii Grace Ziegenfuss Eleanor Ashby W. J. Barlow J. R. Batchelder Dorothy Brenholts Alpheus Bull Ursula Cheshire Helen Conroy R. B. Coons J. P. Crutcher M. A. Daly E. W. Engs C. F. Erb SOPHOMORE INFORMAL J. E. Jardine, Jr., Chairman W. G. Gallagher H. E. Goodpastor Sylvia Hirsch Zoe King Isabel Leithold Gilbert Loken L. T. Lykins F. W. Mahl, Jr. S. R. Mettier Charlotte Moore H. F. Munn Nancy Page Myrtis Witherly Harriet Patterson Helen Roberts Marion Robinson Margherita Sanborn Helen Shoemaker J. A. Smith J. L. Spence C. G. Strickfaden Maile Vicars S. G. Walsh Beatrice Ward H. C. Watson vv ffl [77] PUBLICATIONS LD 3 w ) z y g$w to v f v SK igbS oS ti !$ kMv in mi inlllllfll Ili ' li IT IP LI i in E ' the stranger who desires to know the University look well at her publications. They are typical of this place and its traditions. The earliest established production is the Blue and Gold. It forms an invaluable record of a year of California life. It com- pares in size and excellence of production with any annual in America. A f ar different, but no less important service falls upon the Daily Calif ornian. This newspaper is now second in size to no purely college daily in the country. It has a large place to fill. Humor is about the most welcome thing in the world. That is why every one loves the Pelican. Its colleague, the Occident, is a more serious and less popular monthly. This year it is being ably reborn from a long affliction of self-conscious high-browism. It is soon to have a supplement in which people will say what they think in an effort to disturb the even tenor of some ways grown obnoxious. The California Law Review, the Journal of Agriculture, the Alumni Fortnightly and the young Commercia all serve well the special ends which their titles indicate. FRANCIS W. BARTLETT. W |6r Hi BLUE oji, M fX8 L. G. BLOCHMAN Editor, Fall Semester THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN THIS newspaper is the largest student publication in the country devoted solely to affairs of, the campus. It has a paid circulation of 9,000 and is the only medium i i information which reaches all of the huge student body. Its part in informing and unifying this great undergraduate body is a vital one. In such a large and scattered community the spoken word can hope to reach but a small minority, and with every succeeding jump in the registration figures, " The Californian " becomes a more important factor in California life. Its news columns in- form the student of the daily happenings, i t s editorials express student opinion, its departments inform and interest him in celebrities among the faculty, and campus traditions, and its open forum provides an outlet for ideas and criticism. This paper is owned by the Associated Students. It is edited and managed by a staff of more than two hundred men and women, most of whom work on the paper one day out of the week. In direct charge of the paper and its p o 1 i c y is the editor. Working with him is the managing editor, who succeeds to his position. Under them is the actual news staff headed by Junior news editors and their corps of Sophomore associates and Freshmen. Advancement from one position to another comes at the end of the spring semester from recommendations by the editor. The paper is now self-supporting and yields a reasonable surplus to the Associated Students. This money is held in a fund which is now reach- ing such proportions that " The Californian " dares W. A. WHITE Editor, Spring Semester MANAGERIAL STAFF HOBNAGE (MGR.) PHELAN (ADV ' T MGR.) anticipate the purchase of its own linotypes and press within the near future. The women ' s staff is similar in organization to the men ' s and works in conjunction with it. The policy of the paper and the control of news, however, is entirely in the hands of the men. The work of the women is characterized by an admirable devotion to duty and painstaking care f V] - - l _W " Ir " __J T - f " J3 T IQ2X BLUE GOLD- K in writing news stories. " The Californian " is a great laboratory for developing loyal service to the University and a knowledge of the elements of journalism. V= saas THE BLUE AND GOLD Fi F. W. TENNEY, EDITOR I ROM humble beginnings back in 1874, THE BLUE AND GOLD has steadily grown to a high and im- portant place in California life. Its purpose is to preserve in an artistic and permanent form the undying mem- ories of campus life. The book and its traditions hold an inimitable place in the hearts of Californians. The duty of producing THE BLUE AND GOLD is in the hands of the Junior Class. This body elects the editor and manager from candidates recommended by the Advisory Board. This Advisory Board considers the fitness of the Sophomores who aid the editor and manager through- out the year. Several of these Sopho- mores are recommended as eligible for nomination. The competition for the honor and the University service which the offices afford is keen, and to make the recommendations wholly a matter of merit a percentage system is used in keeping tab on the activities of the respective staffs. This issue of THE BLUE AND GOLD is the largest and most costly ever published. Even with its enlarged departments, many orga nizations have j m j l jjl been turned away because of there being no available space for them. One of the pleasant features of a book of this kind is the personal touch through- out, so that in later years, when dreams of happy college days float back, the pages of THE BLUE AND GOLD will make them live again. This touch is very hard to catch in so large a place. Every effort has been made to do it in this book. One means employed here for the first time in recent years is the production of most of the art work by students. One of the most important factors which makes the book a success or a failure is co-operation between the editor and manager. E. B. DE GOLIA, JR., MANAGER ? f Too much credit cannot be given the members of the staff who work for an entire year, in order that the annual may be a credit to tin- class. On the staff are some twenty-five sophomores whose help to the editor and manager is invaluable. _ F sF r%3rr5H m i G. F. MAC MULLEN, EDITOR THE PELICAN LTHOUGH it has not deviated a whit from the policy of plain speaking that it has pursued from its incipience, " The Peli- can " has adopted several new features during the current year that have de- lighted its legion of readers more than ever. That the " Old Bird ' s " popularity is on the ascendant is a fact well at- tested by the nation-wide reputation of the magazine, which has the largest cir- culation of any publication of its kind. Excerpts from " The Pelican " are re- printed in scores of college comic monthlies throughout the country. The magazine now va ries in size from forty-eight to sixty pages, well filled with excellent material from the pens of the leading campus humorists and artists. Under the guidance of G. F. MacMullen, ' 21, editor, the staff has put forth its best efforts. The personnel of the corps of assistants includes the following: R. L. Ingram, A. D. Hyman, W. A. Brewer, Jr., N. S. Gallison, T. H. Louttit, Buckley Mc- Gurrin, B. C. Crum, D. M. Gillies, Lindsay Campbell, Van Allen Haven, Clay Spohn. The notable success of the volumn for the year 1920-21, pre-eminent in the annals of the " Old Bird, " was brought about in a great measure by the effective and co-ordinated work of the managerial staff, headed by L. A. Wyllie, ' 21. Sub- scription cards, entitling the holder to nine issues, were put on sale in August and were quite generally purchased. One of the most commendable features of " Pelly " during the past year has been the high grade of art work contributed by the art staff. The majority of the cover designs were drawn by Kathryn Humph- ries, a newcomer on the campus but one who has a bright future ahead of her. I.. A. WYLLIE, MANAGER [86] yTV ' wi 9m flirt ittf srr f J i I92X BLUE GOLDg THE OCCIDENT R. A. BF.AI.S. EDITOR THIS year " The Occident " has done a fine thing; it has come down to earth. Not that flights of genius are despised by Californians, but an artificial flavor of the ultra, accom- panied, as it has been in the past by an excess of free verse and smudged etch- ings, is less desirable than some real thought and the more welcome genius which talks in sentences. It will take some time for all vestiges of its reputation to wear off as a maga- zine which one is not to attack without a pair of horn-rimmed glasses on, and mussed up hair. Whether it is the desire of the editor, or the owner of the maga- zine, the English Club, to appeal to the popular taste, or whether such a course has been made necessary by a paucity of moderns clever enough to be unpopu lar is a matter of conjecture. Another good thing to the credit of this year ' s administration is tin- starting of a magazine of opinion put out as a supplement to the regular issue of " The Occident. " Under the careful and positive eye of Editor R. A. Reals, current issues, and matters over which issues should be made are brought up to set the campus thinking. Much credit for a broad policy and an efficient one is due Ralph Reals, and the manager, Pearson Henderson. The fol- lowing are associate editors: L. G. Rloc hman, D. V. Davenport, H. R. Luck, Buckley McGurrin, Fred Monhoff, Idella Purnell, Harry Senary, Ellsworth Stewart, Marian Thanhouser and Carl Wakefield. Contrary to the opinion of many, the writing of the articles in this magazine of opinion is not confined to the members of the staff, but the columns are open to any (student who desires to air his opinions. [With this as its purpose, this new feature mas tended to increase the circulation of T. P. HRNIIF.RSON, MANAGER " The Occident. " [87] : : BLUE GOLD THE LAW REVIEW E H. A. BLACK, STUDENT EDITOR I VERY succeeding year sees " The California Law Review " increas- ing its prestige and becoming more acknowledged as a real asset to constructive legal thought and practice in California. Produced by the faculty and school of jurisprudence, it has the dignity of the academic knowl- edge behind it and the freshness of the student theorists. In its columns phases of both national and foreign law are discussed. It has suffered a severe loss during the past year because of the absence of Professor Edward Elliott, whose interest and help have been important factors in the magazine ' s development. Two events of singular interest dealt with at length in its pages throughout the year were the eleventh annual convention of the California Bar Asso- ciation and the one hundredth anniversary of the Harvard Law School. Continuing as editor for his second year is Professor A. M. Kidd, whose services have been an exceedingly valuable asset to the publication. Harold A. Black is student editor; P. S. Ma thews is manager; Rosamond Parma, secretary; faculty board of editors, Dean W. C. Jones, Professors McMurray, Radin, Robinson and Wright, also Dr. Calkins and Mr. Colby. Associate editors are J. J. Posner and J. C. Sharp. The student board of editors, and advisory body, is composed of a number of advanced stu- dents in law. The magazine will enter its ninth year of publication with a well-founded repu- tation in the western field of law. It now ranks as one of the best college law re- views in the West and, with a staff next semester which measures up to the standard set by those in the past, a larger circulation should result. m jy % I P. S. MATTHEWS, MANAGER Y uf DAVIDSON. EDITOR CJl " I THE AGRICULTURAL JOURNAL Ix THE fall of 1919 the " Journal of Agriculture, " which was one of the casualties of the war, was revived by the Agricultural Club and im- mediately entered upon a prosperous existence, which was due primarily to the loyal interest and backing of the students in the college wh ose official mouthpiece it was designed to be. During the present year the Journal has grown astonishingly in circulation, in size and in the character of its articles. The magazine was intended originally to serve as a bond between the student of farming and the farmer him- self, a medium whereby ideas might be exchanged. The successive editors have never lost sight of this aim. The " Journal of Agriculture " has helped not a little to inculcate into its undergraduate readers some adequate conception of the magnitude of the life work for which they are preparing themselves. (ireat credit must be accorded the editor, Ronald A. Davidson, ' 21, and the manager, Lloyd A. Raffetto, ' 21, for the able way in which each has performed his duties in con- nection with a publication that serves and represents so many University students. The magazine began its existence in 1912, when the students in the College of Agriculture felt that they needed some means of reaching the farmers of the State with the information resulting from the experiments carried on in the depart- ment. From then on it grew in size, until the war, when it was dormant until revived in 1919. Many of the articles which appear in this journal deal with subjects relating to the Davis Farm School and go to prove the absolute necessity of keeping that school a part of the University. LI.OYD RAFFETTO. MANAGER [89] BLUE frGOLD THE ALUMNI FORTNIGHTLY " ITH the number of our graduates annually in- creasing with such great strides, " The Alumni Fortnightly " becomes an organ of great weight and interest to Calif ornians. All members of the Alumni Association, which now numbers close to twenty thou- sand people, receive this maga- zine. It keeps them posted on affairs of the campus, and their interest and support of projects which the campus needs is in a large measure due to the informa- tion received through this source. One of the most popular sec- tions in the book is that devoted to personal notes. It is a matter of common interest to us all what became of this campus celebrity or that " Phi Bete " ; or who the campus belle of ' 03 finally mar- ried, or in what occupations the members of the alumni are engaged and the place of their business. " Sons and Daughters of the Golden Bear " has recently been started as a series in the magazine. This section gives detailed sketches of prominent alumni and their activity for California. The principle purpose of " The Fortnightly " is to serve as a connecting link between the members of the alumni and the University after they depart from the campus. It carries the stories of the athletic contests to those unfortunate alumni who are unable to attend these events. Past years have proven the worth of this periodical to be indispensable and its future is unlimited. B. E. Bosshard, ' 09, is editor this year, and he has made unusual strides in livening up the publication. As assistant to him is Leslie W. Ganyard, ' 15; contributing editors are L. A. Nichols, ' 17; B. W. Cortelyou, ' 20; B. C. Crum, ' 22. The manager is H. B. Knowles, ' 12. 3Ty M " I W J. W. OTTEBSON, EDITOR ,3, C)TL BLUE GOLD THE COMMERCIA FOR a long time the students and faculty of the College of Com- merce had felt the need of some publication that would represent them, when, in the fall of the present collegiate year, steps were taken to inaugurate a monthly magazine to be known as tin " Commercia. " As a result of the new restrictions placed on certain Kconomics courses, whereby all but Com- merce students were excluded, the col- li-ge became more than ever a separate and distinct entity and needed more than i vi-r a suitable organ for the expression of its ideas. The general supervision of publication was placed in the hands of the College of Commerce Association. J. W. Otter- son. ' 22, and H. L. Taylor, ' 22, were chosen as editor and manager, respec- tively. The first issue, for February, appeared on January 28, 1921. The policy of the editors is to print articles that will not only be of value to the undergraduates, but that will interest also men " in the com- mercial world, whose support of the magazine would be an invaluable asset. The fate of the " Commercia, " as indeed of any new f -born publication, rests entirely with those in whose inter- ests it is put out and whose backing is so indispensable to its success. The first number met with generous approval, as evinced by the record of sales. If the magazine is to continue its usefulness this backing must not fail in subsequent issues. Working under the editor and manager is a large staff made up of students in the College of Commerce, who are inter- ested in journalism and advertising. When credit for the success of this new periodical is given, the editor, manager and their staffs should receive equal H. A. TAYI. ' ih. MANAGER shares. [91 k2P4 ) J f Z evs ' vr , ' vrrvr TrT. ' vr TT ' . ' . ' p .y 7 i i I r ? ' ' . ' ' . ' ' . " " , 7 ' VT- ' Y i TV) MILITARY A HOUGH it is to be hoped that with the formation of a society of nations war will be a thing of the past, this is not yet a cer- tainty. In the absence of any system of universal military train- ing, it is essential that there be at least a small body of trained men who can act as officers or instructors in the event of another war. This is the purpose of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. By estab- lishing these units at the larger universities of the country and providing for at least two years ' training in military science a measure of pre- paredness is achieved without militarism. The Military Department of the University may well be proud of the progress it has made during the past year. The high standard of previous years has been maintained in the infantry branch, and in addition, an air unit has been established. JOSEPH C. AKERS. . IQ2X BLUE GOLD 8 ) (fj CT [94] I MILITARY THE University Regiment this year consisted of three battalions of four companies each, each company having four platoons. During the year over 2,000 cadets received instruction in the rudiments of infantry drill. In addition to the regular bi- weekly drill and weekly theoretical instruction, the regiment took four half-day hikes, two of which were taken during the fall semester and two during the spring term. The instruction on these trips included deployed drill and tactical problems. Srvi-ral parades and reviews were held during the year. During the fall the cadets were reviewed by Major-General Hunter Liggett. A review was also held on November 10th in honor of Armistice Day and of the members of the detailed staff and cadet corps who had seen service in France. The annual all-day inspection by the War Department found the cadets ready to be classed among the " distinguished college " regiments of the United States. The University of California regiment has been on the War Department ' s list of " distinguished colleges " each year since 1914, and it is to be hoped that this year will be no exception. The regimental band upheld the high standard set in previous years. THE REGIMENT PASSES IN REVIEW BLUE 6- HISTORY AND ORGANIZATION AIHE request of the Regents of the University, an officer of the Army was detailed as Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the University in 1873. Since that time military instruction has been given in accordance with the War Department regula- tions and under the supervision of an Army officer. During this period, the cadet regiment has developed from a loosely disciplined body to a well-disciplined and efficient unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. Due to the necessity of an up-to-date military department, a staff was created in 1891 and the companies were organized on a modern basis. Lieutenant Hutton, the first Commandant of the cadet corps, was super- seded by Lieutenant Benjamin H. Randolph, who in turn was followed by Major Sidney Colman. In 1898 Professor Frank Soule took charge of the cadets and for three years remained in command. Lieutenant Waite, who then succeeded to the command, reorganized the corps into a regiment of three battalions, each composed of four companies. Following Lieutenant Waite in 1904 came the then Captain John T. Nance, the present Commandant. In 1908 Major Lewis took over the work of Captain Nance. In 1912 " the Colonel " returned to this post and remained in command until 1917, when he was called away to active $ If IV : I , ' BLUE GOLD THE DETAILED STAFF (Reading from left to right i C1APT. F1HKE CAPT. BOYD CAPT. MC CABE CAPT. PEABODY MAJ. UNDERBILL COL. NANCE MAJ. ROBERTSON duty in the Signal Corps. In 1919 he again returned to the University with the rank of Colonel on the retired list. An infantry unit of the R. O. T. C. was established in 1917 and has been maintained since then except during the fall of 1918, when a unit of the S. A. T. C. was maintained in its stead. This year saw the inception of an air unit in addition to the regular infantry work. Sixty-two cadets were enrolled in this branch during the spring semester. The ground work is given on the campus and instruction in observing and piloting will be given at the summer camp. The detailed staff which assisted Colonel Nance in instructing the cadets this year consisted of Maj. L. K. Underbill, Maj. Wm. A. Robert- son, Capt. Frederick McCabe, Capt. N. E. Fiske, Capt. L. R. Boyd ' 15, and Capt. P. E. Peabody, ' 15. Like the Colonel, these men have brilliant service records, Captain IVabody having been awarded the Distinguished Service Medal and the Croix de Guerre with Palm. Captain Boyd was cited many times for bravery in action. BLUE GOLD THE SUMMER GAMP IN ACCORDANCE with the provisions of an Act of Congress, field camps are maintained for a period of six weeks each summer for the further practical instruction of members of the R. O. T. C. These camps afford those who have demonstrated their ability an oppor- tunity to receive actual field practice and healthful outdoor training. In 1920 two such camps were held at Camp Kearney from June 17th to July 28th; a Senior Camp for university men and a Junior Camp for high school cadets. University men with two years ' R. O. T. C. experience were given the Senior Advanced Course, those with less were given the Senior Basic Course. The Ad- vanced Course included work in range firing, musketry, field engi- neering, minor tactics and com- pany administration. The Basic Course included Military Drill, Close and Extended order, Gal- lery and Range Firing, Bayonet Drill, Signalling, Physical Educa- tion and some work in minor tactics. At Camp Kearney were assem- bled nearly a thousand students from practically every university and college in the West and from many high schools. Twenty-one men from the University of California were enrolled in this camp, ten in the Advanced Course and eleven in the Basic Course; and these men nobly upheld the high standard maintained by Colonel Nance and his staff at Berkeley. G. W. Marvin ' 21, W. W. Maybeck ' 21, and W. F. Dean ' 21, were designated as honor students in the Advanced Course, and, together with L. G. Putnam ' 21 and Eugene Robison ' 22, received the highest rating in this course. Maybeck and J. G. Hatfield ' 22, participated in the National Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, and made an enviable record there. A HUMAN TWELVE FOHMEI) BY CADETS 161 [98] THE UNIVERSITY BAND LeRoy Allen, Instructor ROSTER OF THE HAM) Lt. P. D. Deuel, Band Leader Lt. E. A. Jarvis, Asst. Band Leader H. V. Bryant H. L. Buckalew S. H. Hobson SERGEAXTS H. A. Beekhius A. W. Graham J. B. Graeser H. W. Warmoth CORPORALS C. K. Lawrence R. D. Pinkham H. X. Matthews R. G. Robertson H. Meyer E. F. Robinson C. G. Strickfaden R. J. Tray nor R. B. Wilson I .1. E. Addicott, Jr. V. Balaam L. R. Barnett R. A. Bellman M. A. Brimhall S. P. Brose C. C. Collins J. [. Davles M. M. Davic-s H. A. Went PRIVATES E. S. Douglas A. W. Harker H. F. Dreiske T. M. Hess H. H. Eymann F. Lewis C. B. Flick L. S. Lurie A. L. Flock C. C. Mc-Cary H. J. Frame O. S. McDowell H. S. Gidding B. W. Martin D. H. Gilson A. 1). Maxwell H. R. Haas G. G. Mosteller ntz H. Wright E. L. Reed J. D. Rohrbough W. St. John H. H. Smith H. H. Utschig V. V. VanVlear R. O. Wagner H. W. Walcott H. W. Washburn [99] agjjyg: I9M. BLUE ROSTER OF OFFICERS OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT Col. John T. Nance, retired, Commandant Capt. Frederick McCabe, Infantry Maj. Lewis K. Underbill, Infantry Capt. Norman E. Fiske, Cavalry Maj. William A. Robertson, Aero Squad Capt. Leonard R. Boyd, Infantry (.apt. Paul E. Peabody, Infantry CADET OFFICERS A COMPANY Capt. T. H. Louttit Lieut. D. M. Pearson Lieut. C. C. Stevens Lieut. A. W. Ellis C COMPANY Capt. H. Hardison Lieut. C. F. Moseley Lieut. G. M. Landon Lieut. G. R. Cooper E COMPANY Capt. A. B. Sprott Lieut. L. H. Davis Lieut. G. MacTavish Lieut. F. C. Schultze G COMPANY Capt. J. E. Pemberton, Jr. Lieut. D. I. Murphy Lieut. A. F. Locke Lieut. R. L. Gove Lieut. C. E. Smith I COMPANY Capt. S. W. Mackay Lieut. P. H. Small Lieut. J. Kahn, Jr. Lieut. L. A. Campbell, Jr. L COMPANY Capt. L. D. Cranmer Lieut. R. P. Stiehl Lieut. A. L. Hesselberg Lieut. M. C. Kennedy Lieut. G. Ellis B COMPANY Capt. D. H. Wright Lieut. H. M. Griffiths Lieut. P. W. Hirst Lieut. W. W. Dewitt D COMPANY Capt. L. G. Putnam Lieut. D. L. Merrimaii Lieut. T. G. Blackburn Lieut. L. R. McMaster F COMPANY Capt. W. F. Dean Lieut. W. M. Thornton Lieut. A. E. Lentz Lieut. W. C. Dayhuff Lieut. J. W. Hopkins H COMPANY Capt. G. T. Moore Lieut. C. E. Hodgson Lieut. C. Benson Lieut. R. E. Beaty K COMPANY Capt. W. W. Maybeck Lieut. G. W. Williams Lieut. J. C. Butler Lieut. J. Meeuwenberg Lieut. S. R. Ebe M COMPANY Capt. O. K. Flood Lieut. B. T. Hudspeth Lieut. L. M. Neideffer Lieut. G. E. Nesche l l ! ' V m HEADQUARTERS COMPANY Capt. C. E. Hansen Capt. G. W. Marvin Lieut. J. G. Hatfleld Tfcfr ! 101 1 T T r rT T i ; 3EBATES BLUE GQLD . as w. FOREWORD CALIFORNIANS are men to reckon with in every field and this fact is being driven home daily as the University is taking its place as the greatest among American institutions. Ever keeping pace with the growth of the University, her activities have enlarged their scopes and are now entering an era of inter-sectional rivalry, with California leading the West. Athletic contests appeal to the greatest numbers, but in other fields earnest groups of men and women have been highly successful in adding fame to the name of California. Foremost among these are the debaters, and this year they trained and produced the men who defeated the representatives of the East. The victory over Princeton was not a personal one for the speakers; it was but another evidence that " Californians know how. " Leadership in an even greater collegiate field is foreshadowed by the Princeton victory, and by the plans of the women ' s organizations to enter intercollegiate debating. J. P. St. SURE. 1 w 193 BLUE GOLD THE PRINCETON DEBATE IT is to be regretted that the most important debate of the year came at a time when it was impossible for a great many Californians to attend. The regular holiday exodus from the campus, as well as the football drawing card at Pasadena left very few students in the Bay sec- tion during the holidays. However, a crowd of about one thousand people gathered at the San Francisco Auditorium on December 29th to hear California triumph over Princeton in the first inter-sectional debate. Professor H. R. Hatfield, Dean of the Facul- ties, presided over the meeting. The debate was on the question : " Resolved, That Congress should pass laws prohibiting strikes in essential industries. " California ' s debaters, defending the negative side of the question, skillfully confined the Princeton speakers to three points, and these points proved to be the downfall of the visitors. They were: First The United States courts have been unable to agree upon a living wage. Second If such is estab- lished by law, could it be enforced? Third What is the detailed plan for such a law? The Easterners wanted to " leave the details for Congress to figure out, " but this evasion was not satisfactory to the California team, and evidently not to the judges. Of the California speakers, Morris Ankrum ' 21 was perhaps the strongest. His forceful delivery and his dramatic summary of the points of the California team brought forth applause from his hearers, and, we must suppose, had a favorable effect on the judges. The work of A. L. Webb ' 23 and A. E. Murphy ' 23 was exceptionally strong. Both showed marked ability to concentrate on their strong points and to think quickly when new points were brought up by the opposition. Princeton was represented by Charles Denby, J. F. Curris and R. M. Warner. The decision of the judges was two to one in favor of California. 10.5 MORRIS AN KRVM I92X BLUE GOLD i fo! CONGRESS-SENATE DEBATE T! OLIVE PRESLER I HE Congress-Senate was held on December 17, and the usual spir- ited rivalry which results from the semi-annual inter-society con- test was manifested. The question argued by the society teams was: " Re- solved, That the national direct primary should be substituted for the present con- vention system for the nomination of Presidential candidates. " Senate elected the affirmative and was represented by C. C. Hildebrand ' 21, P. E. Johnson ' 23, and H. F. Bohnet ' 21. The Congress team was composed of H. M. Griffiths ' 22, J. Benson ' 22, and M. C. Dempster ' 22. Professors O. K. McMurray, G. H. Robinson, and Major L. K. Underbill, acting as judges, awarded the decision to the Senate team. Both teams showed signs of the most care- ful preparation, but the members of the Congress team were unable to cope with the experience of their opponents. The debate, however, was up to standard of past inter-society contests and was attended by a large audience. ARNOLD TROPHY DEBATE SENATE Debating Society won the coveted Arnold Trophy by taking the third victory in the inter- society competition for the trophy which is known as the " China Cup. " The individual victory of the debate, and the right to have his name engraved on the silver cup awarded the winning speaker, went to P. E. Johnson ' 23. The winning society was presented with a miniature Chinese stone tablet, wrought in silver. The trophies are the awards of alumni in China, who offer the prizes to foster interest in questions concerning China. The contest is held annuallv and B ARTHUR HIM BERT 106] BLUE cci $2 I the cup is given each year to the keeping of the best extempora- neous speaker on some question relating to the Far East. The competition is open to the mem- bers of all of the debating societies. A general topic is announced one month before the debate, and at 5 o ' clock on the evening of the discussion, a specific question is wordc-d. and the debate is held at 8 o ' clock. The question chosen for the de- bate held on October 19th was: " Resolved, That the United States should adopt a definite policy looking to the termination of for- eign rights in China prejudicial to China ' s sovereignty. " The judges were President Emeritus Benja- min Ide Wheeler and Professors O. K. McMurray and Max Radin. The Senate Society was represented by P. E. Johnson ' 23 and S. C. McClintic ' 21 ; Congress by H. M. Griffiths ' 22 and Henry Tsang ' 22, and Parliament by Dorothy Manchester ' 22 and Geraldine Hunt ' 23. CONGRESS-PARLIAMENT DEBATE REPRESENTATIVES of the women ' s debating society, Parliament, by reason of a greater general knowledge of the question argued during the annual Co ngress-Parliament contest, were awarded the decision by the judges. The question discussed was: " Resolved. That the Irish people are justified in their demand for com- plete independence. " The speakers maintained the discussion in a logical manner, and relied rather on reasoning than on sentimentality to make their points. Miss Olive Presler ' 22 was particularly brilliant in her expression, as well as her judicial quality of thought. Parliament was represented by Olive Presler ' 22, Mildred Beall ' 22 and Grace Dietz ' 22. E. T. Refold ' 22, Samuel Gardiner ' 23 and R. R. Rateson ' 21 debated for Congress. The judges were Miss Gladys Murphy, Judge Devlin and Judge W. Waste. I THE JOFFRE DEBATE E |ACH year representatives of Stanford and California meet to contest for the Medaille J off re, and the debate is regarded as the biggest of the college year. Competition for the medal, which is awarded to the best indi- vidual speaker on some French problem, is between three stu- dents from each university, who are told the question for discus- sion two hours before the debate. The general topic for this year ' s Joffre debate will be " France and the Treaty of Versailles. " Al- though, unfortunately, the debate will take place at too late a date to allow the results to be pub- lished, the Calif ornians who will participate were chosen at tryouts held on February ' 7th. Those selected were C. C. Hildebrand ' 21, A. E. Murphy ' 23 and Grace Dietz ' 22, with J. E. Peyser ' 21 as alternate. The discussion at the final contest is necessarily extemporaneous, sides being chosen shortly before the time set, and the question then announced. The medal is awarded to the student who shows the greatest knowledge of the subject, and the best delivery and expression. r ' r$ ? ' V X 161 W. i cm? THE FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE HE Sophomore team was awarded the decision over their rivals in the second-year class at the annual inter-class debate. The question was, " Resolved, That the United States should accept the League of Nations covenant. " The affirmative speakers were F. Adams ' 23, S. W. Gardiner ' 23 and P. E. Johnson ' 23, and the negative were G. G. Olshausen ' 24, H. F. Selvin ' 24 and J. F. Moran ' 24. T i t 108] ft d?; Ty ' . ' " CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY Established 1867 OUNDED in the old College of California as the Durant Rhetorical Society, Congress is the oldest organization on the campus. Upon its membership rolls have been inscribed the names of men nationally and internationally famous. The traditions of a half-century have gathered around this organization and have made it what it is today a California institution. F OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Speaker H. M. Griffiths, ' 22 Speaker, pro tern J. G. Benson, ' 22 Clerk A. E. Murphy, ' 23 Treasurer R. T. Jumper, ' 23 Executive Committee M. C. Dempster, ' 22 Debating Council H. M. Griffiths, ' 22; J. G. Benson, ' 22 SPRIXG SEMESTER Speaker K. L. Williams, ' 23 Speaker, pro tern E. T. Koford, ' 22 Clerk A. Paget, ' 22 Treasurer S. Silverman, ' 23 Executive Committee . . . . H. M. Griffiths, ' 22; A. E. Murphy, ' 23 Debating Council K. L. Williams, ' 23; J. E. Peyser, ' 21 ?ts ffl fl L2 C$9 W f W $3 ajc? 1 BLUE r GOLD V T 35 PARLIAMENT DEBATING SOCIETY ARLIAMENT is a women ' s organization whose primary purpose is participation in intercollegiate and intersociety debates. It serves the women of the University as a forum for discussion of vital topics. It neither requires nor invites unity of opinion among its members, but rather diversity and cosmopolitanism of thought. Its only requirement for membership is effective thinking and speaking. P J f OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Olive Presler, ' 22 V ' ice-President Emma Honzik, ' 23 Secretary-Treasurer Arda Green, ' 21 SPRING SEMESTER President Olive Presler, ' 22 Vice-President Dorothy Manchester, ' 22 Secretary lona Jurden, ' 24 Treasurer Mary Siler, ' 22 nfin I em? 110] e w iJ92X BLUE ' SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President . S. C. McClintic, ' 21 Vice-President B. Ahlport, ' 22 Secretary J. Hopkins, ' 22 Treasurer L. Chase, ' 22 Executive Committee G. Buck, ' 21 ; J. Meyers, ' 22 tAff SPRIXG SEMESTER President C. C. Hildebrand, ' 21 Vice-President E. F. Burrill, ' 21 Secretary J. Hopkins, ' 22 Treasurer W. DeSellem, ' 22 Executive Committee A. Hastings, 21 ; G. Hickman, ' 21 p DEBATING COUNCIL A. Himbert, ' 21. Senate. Chairman Senate E. F. Burrill, ' 21 Congress J. E. Peyser, ' 21 ; K. L. Williams, ' 22 Parliament Olive Presler, ' 21; Grace Dietz, ' 22 Freshman R. R. Irwin, ' 24 ! { FRESHMAN DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President F. A. Waring Vice-President Eleanor Davidson Secretary Margaret Woodman Treasurer J- F. Moran SPRIXG SEMESTER President . . R. R. Irwin Vice-President J- H. Grossman Secretary A. C. Nelson Treasurer R- A. Sylva $ ? M I FOREWORD OPPORTUNITY is afforded in this note to briefly explain the makeup of student activities. The Associated Student Body, it may be said, constitutes the whole; the various religious, social, athletic and academic organizations being parts of it. The functions of these institutions and bodies depend, in a measure, on the response and acknowledgment given by the members of the Associated Students of the University of California. Although they do exercise a great deal of influence and hold sway over campus life, they are in reality second in importance to the various sub-committees of the Associated Students, a few of which are: Rally, Card Sales, Student Welfare, Student Affairs and Student Union. The knowledge of what the organizations are accomplishing and the laudations they should receive can not be encompassed in the few pages composing this section. Praise should be given, however, to the Graduate Manager ' s office for the successful installation of the student manager system, and respect gi ven to those laboring for its continuation as an institution of the University. Especial mention is deserving of the Big " C " Society for its unceasing efforts toward the betterment of the campus and the preservation of its traditions. What is contained in this section will enlighten the reader as to the activities and the personnel of the various organizations. R. L. VAUGHAN. [1131 BLUE Student Body Organizations THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' j i%f vv W. as J l M cm? T HROUGH the years, the ' achievements of the Student Body for the year 1920-21, epochal in im- portance, will be as the goal-posts for Californians. With registra- tion figures overtopping all Uni- versities in the country, the prob- lem of amalgamation was indeed gigantic. The Student Body has shown itself equal to the task. It has proven the practicability of huge enrollments. The " Big Game " with Stanford showed the immediate need for a Stadium. Stadium committees were appointed and it is expected that it will be completed before the " Big Game " in 1923. The executive committee voted the necessary $50,000 to the Student Union fund to make the dream of twenty generations of University men and women a reality. Ground will be broken during Commencement Week. Athletic relations with Stanford University were more firmly cemented by the agreement entered into by the executive committee. One annual game of American Intercollegiate football between the Varsity teams of the two rival institutions will be played covering a period of ten years. Following in part the system of some of the larger Eastern universities, the Student Manager system was introduced this last year. The following student managers were appointed: Football, C. F. Honevwell; Basket- ball, R. B. Carr; Baseball, W. C. Schaefer; Track, H. E. Miller; Crew, J. R. Mage; Tennis, Simpson Finnell; Football, 1921, E. R. Gordon, and Basketball, 1921, H. Q. Noack. J, AV. CLINE, PRESIDENT A. S. U. C. r i () tf k? ft! I92X BLUE GOLD-XglXS Graduate Manager L. A. Nichols, ' 17, submitted the financial report for the period of January 1, 1920, to January 1, 1921, at one of the regular A. S. U. C. meetings. Following is the report : REVENUE ' - m V w Crb? A. W. S Membership Cards Baseball Basketball Boxing Crew Chess Daily Californian. Debating Football Fencing Rugby Student Body. . . . Soccer Swimming Track Tennis Vrestling Interest Paid Interest Received. . $43,221.7:. 10,288.27 3,884.64 311.57 3,034.89 238.00 124,630.72 394.99 778.69 13,673.80 1,049.00 74.58 130.76 EXPENSE $2,600.00 1,631.50 LOSS $2,600.00 12,681.10 5,429.43 50.40 2,392.83 1,544.79 8,964.80 29.17 4,802.54 638.82 45,176.95 5,929.91 29.17 4,802.54 400.82 30.00 203.96 30.00 32,230.56 271.62 128.12 13,654.37 31,451.87 271.62 128.12 2,095.92 131.44 60.00 1,046.92 56.86 60.00 GAIN $41,593.25 261.17 79,453.77 196.03 19.43 130.76 Totals .$201,714.66 =5130,810.70 5U,745.45 121,649.41 130,810.70 50,745.45 Revenue in excess of expense trans- ferred to surplus 70,903.96 $70,903.96 The wisdom of the executive committee is again shown by their appointment of coaches. During the past year several men have been adde d to the staff of Andy Smith, Varsity football coach. The scores piled up against opposing teams show their value. Employed as coaches we now have : Football, A. L. Smith, C. M. Price, W. A. Gordon, R. M. Rosenthal. Freshman Football, C. G. Wells, R. B. Watson. Basketball, Earl Wight. Crew, B. W. Wallace. Baseball, Carl Zamlock. Fi shman Baseball and Basketball, C. M. Price. Soccer, J. B. Matthews. Swimming, D. Montell. Rugby, C. Mathews. Captain Will Bryan was chosen as trainer. [115] BLUR 6- y m vv W. m H. A. MAKIN Secretary A. S. U. C. A publicity bureau for the distribution of A. S. U. C. news was installed with P. L. Davies as publicity manager. STUDENT COMMITTEES The Student Affairs Committee J. W. Cline, Jr. ' 21, chairman; P. L. Davies ' 21, secretary; L. G. Blochman ' 21, W. A. White ' 21, L. C. Wooster ' 21; junior mem- ber, fall semester, A. D. Eggleston ' 22; spring semester, J. C. Butler ' 22. Rally Committee I. L. Neumiller ' 21, chairman; H. F. Adams ' 21, W. P. Banning ' 21, F. B. Champion ' 21, G. R. Douglass ' 21, J. E. Drew ' 21, K. R. Nutting ' 21, G. B. O ' Connor ' 21, P. S. Packard ' 21, W. S. Pea- cock ' 21, A. R. Parrish ' 21, L. V. Poss ' 21, A. B. Sprott ' 21, J. H. Stephens ' 21, G. K. Walsh ' 21, A. C. White ' 21, E. C. Woodward ' 21, L. A. Wyllie ' 21, S. M. Connor ' 22, A. R. Davidson ' 22, A. D. Eggleston ' 22, P. D. Deuel ' 22, F. J. Hellman ' 22, Russell Fletcher ' 22, R. K. Hoit ' 22, W. J. Horner ' 22, G. W. Lupton ' 22, J. A. McCone ' 22, H. H. Neal ' 22, G. W. Nigg ' 22, J. W. Otterson ' 22, R. M. Saylor ' 22, R. L. Vaughan ' 22, L. M. Allen, ' 23, G. F. Bush ' 23, D. S. Marovich ' 23, J. L. Spence ' 23, C. G. Strickfaden ' 23, H. B. Wyeth Jr. ' 23. Fall semester only V. D. McConnell ' 21, John Satterwhite ' 22, M. B. Lerned ' 22, R. S. Carrothers ' 22, Alwyn Probert ' 23. Students ' Welfare Committee H. M. Stevens ' 21, chairman; H. L. Burrell ' 21, vice-chairman; J. C. Butler ' 22, secretary, fall semester; W. A. Baird ' 22, secretary, spring semester. A. S. U. C. Store Committee J. W. Cline, Jr. ' 21, chairman; Dean F. H. Pro- bert, Professor E. C. Voorhies, L. A. Nichols, G. N. Nash, Jr. ' 21, J. B. Harvey ' 21 ; fall semester, P. L. Davies ' 21 ; spring semester, Fletcher Glick ' 22. Student Union Committee S. B. Brown ' 21, chairman; Harriet Reynolds ' 21, assistant chairman; W. F. Kenny ' 21. Graduate Manager I W 9 () y W f?} s$ W W R. W. r.ORTEI.YOU Assistant Graduate Manager 192 1 BLUE fr GQLD , H. S. Cheney ' 21, J. M. Cleary ' 21, R. X. Conant ' 21, E. J. Gray ' 21, S. M. Homage 21, B. R. Lewis ' 21, H. W. Lockhart ' 21, R. E. Morton ' 21, H. W. Waltz ' 21, Mar- garet Tinning ' 21, Josephine Brown ' 21, Faith Cushnian ' 21, Edith Daseking ' 21, Oda Dennis ' 21, Marion McCreary ' 21, Marion McEneany ' 21, Mary Martin ' 21, Louise Meilikc ' 21, Edith Xewton ' 21, Cleone Snook ' 21, Lucille Toone ' 21, H. C. Stevens ' 22, R. H. Biggs ' 22, S. W. Carlson 22. W. R. Gallagher ' 22, A. B. Gurney ' 22, A H. Johnson ' 22, R. S. Lamborn ' 22, L. L. Leonard ' 22, H. Q. Xoack ' 22, E. C. RatVetto ' 22, Hallock Vanderleck ' 22, R. C. Walker ' 22, Catherine Weger ' 22, Frances Black ' 22, Marjory Blair ' 22, Florence Bradford ' 22, Elizabeth Bullitt 22. Hazel Fry ' 22, Margaret McCone ' 22, Mildred Schauer ' 22, Miriam Trowbridge ' 22, Ruth Warfield ' 22, E. P. Garoutte ' 23, E. H. Ailing ' 23, W. S. Clemens 2.;. R. B. Coons ' 23, H. A. Dunn ' 23, F. W. Mahl ' 23, Carl Mathewson ' 23, A. I. Montgomery ' 23, W. S. Rountree ' 23, J. A. Smith ' 23, H. C. Watson ' 23. F. D. Williamson ' 23, Catherine McEneany ' 23, Katherine Barnhart ' 23, Virginia Booker ' 23, Katherine Burnand ' 23, Marie Carlin ' 23, Helen Conroy ' 23, Frances Mason ' 23, Gertrude Mathews ' 23, Charlotte Moore ' 23, Eloise Lelleck ' 23, Beatrice Ward ' 23, Myrtis Witherly ' 23. Blue and Gold Advisory Board J. W. Cline, Jr. ' 21, chairman; Charles Cobb ' 21, S. M. Homage ' 21, L. G. Blochman ' 21, fall semester; W. A. White ' 21, spring semester; E. B. DeGolia ' 22, F. W. Tenney ' 22. Board of Governors of Senior Hall Fall semester, A. C. White ' 21, chairman; E. F. Marquardson ' 21, F. B. Champion ' 21, H. H. Cobb ' 21; spring semester, R. G. Murray ' 21, chairman; L. G. Blochman ' 21, C. C. Hildebrand ' 21, T. J. Kemp ' 21, E. L. Levy ' 21. Intramural Sports Committee F. B. Champion ' 21, chairman; O. C. Majors ' 21, J. P. Symes ' 21, J. R. Mage ' 21, D. G. Montell ' 20, C. C. Cobb ' 21, L. O. Meyers ' 21. " Debating Council Arthur Himbert ' 21 (Senate), chairman; E. F. Burrill ' 21 (Senate), J. E. Peyser ' 21 (Congress), Olive Presler ' 22 (Parlia- ment), (irace Dietz ' 22 (Parliament), K. L. Williams ' 22 (Congress). Reception Committee G. R. Douglass ' 21, chairman; A. R. Parrish ' 21, Kenneth Walsh ' 21, Irvin Woodward ' 21, Porter Sesnon ' 22, Fred Le Blond ' 22, D. M. Kitzmiller ' 22, E. B. DeGolia ' 22. [117] THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ACTING WITH THE PRESIDENT AND SECRETARY PROBEBT HALL CEREGHINO i 8 DK NEUMILLER W. Elect ion Committee Fall semester, J. H. Stephens ' 21, chairman; R. D. Parker ' 21, H. L. Burrell ' 21, D. W. Chapman ' 21, L. R. Weislander ' 21, Minora McCabe ' 21, Mary Porter ' 21, Margaret Tinning ' 21, W. A. Baird ' 22, A. M. McDonald ' 22, J. M. Hamill ' 22, C. C. Wakefield ' 22, Marjorie Blair ' 22, Dorothy Potter ' 22, Anita Weichart ' 22, H. A. Dunn ' 23, R. B. Coons ' 23, W. H. Kennedy ' 23, J. L. Spence ' 23, Jane Howard ' 23, Maile Vicars ' 23, Louise Wilcox ' 23, H. C. Nigg ' 24, Adrian McCalman ' 24, D. P. Nichols ' 24, T. W. Porter ' 24, Grace Elster ' 24, Sallie Glide ' 24, Jane Stow ' 24. Spring semester, R. D. Parker ' 21, chairman; H. L. Burrell ' 21, D. W. Chapman ' 21, W. F. Kenny ' 21, L. R. Weislander ' 21, Minora McCabe ' 21, Mary Porter ' 21, Margaret Tinning ' 21, C.C. Wakefield ' 22, B. J. Butler ' 22, R. K. Hoit ' 22, M. F. York ' 22, Marjorie Blair ' 22, Gladys Palmer ' 22, Anita Weichart ' 22, W. H. Kennedy ' 23, R. B. Coons ' 23, J. L. Spence ' 23, L. F. LeHane ' 23, Katherine Barnhart ' 23, Beatrice Marris ' 23, Louise Wilcox ' 23, Adrian McCalman ' 24, Wendell Bartlett ' 24, D. P. Nichols ' 24, T. W. Porter ' 24, Sallie Glide ' 24, Jane Stow ' 24, Ottelia Dindewald ' 24. ft [118] I92X BLUE GOLD ; . m w cTf w w GRACELLA ROUNTREE President A. W. S. THE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS THE Associated Women Students, an organization of all of the women members of the A. S. U. C., has attempted during the past year to attain the goal of unity and co-opera- tion among the four thousand women students, and to promulgate and spread the ideals of student self-government and the Honor Spirit. To attain these ends and to stimulate a feeling of goodfellow- ship and friendliness, mass meetin gs, ral- lies, hasket-suppers and class open houses have been given. By means of a tag day and dances, A. V. S. was able to raise $3400 to finance the Amendment Twelve campaign. For the first time in western collegiate history an Intercollegiate Conference of women students was held at Pullman for the purpose of discussing and attempting to solve the problems arising in the government of the women ' s leagues. The conference will convene at Berkeley for its second meeting, which will take place next November. The annual Partheneia, " Lilies of Mirones, " was given in Faculty Glade on April 7th and 8th. The Executive Committee is as follows : Gracella Rountree ' 21, president; Helen Atkisson ' 21, vice-president; Grace Zieg- enfuss ' 22, secretary; Cless Chedic ' 22, treasurer; Grace Bliss ' 21, athletic man- ager; Elizabeth Cereghino ' 21, A. S. U. C. representative at large; Edith Corde ' 21, Senior representative: Donna Watson ' 21, Women ' s Editor, Daily Californian (first semester) ; Minora McCabe ' 21, Women ' s Editor, Daily Californian (second semes- ter) ; Edith Pasmore ' 20, Partheneia manager. These women, who have been chosen to uphold their end of student government, have fulfilled their positions in an effi- cient manner, and have served California whenever they were called on. ? T V ff JDU BLUE GOLD " 2 - - " C Athletic Organizations BIG " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President J. J. Cline, ' 22 Vice-President H. M. Stevens, ' 21 Secretary L. C. Hall, ' 21 Treasurer L. A. Nichols, ' 17 SPRING SEMESTER President I. F. Toomey, ' 22 Vice-President George Latham, ' 21 Secretary D. H. Wright, ' 21 Treasurer R. W. Cortelyou, ' 20 y CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS -fll FALL SEMESTER President Robertson Ward, ' 19 Vice-President J. J. Cline, ' 22 Secretary D. G. Montell, ' 20 SPRING SEMESTER President P. W. Sharp, ' 20 Vice-President J. J. Cline, ' 22 Secretary . D. G. Montell, ' 20 Treasurer Charles Cobb, ' 22 WRESTLING CLUB OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President E. E. Patterson, ' 21 Secretary-Manager p. B. Kelly, ' 20 SPRING SEMESTER President E. E. Patterson, ' 21 Secretary-Manager p. B. Kelly, ' 20 ffl W W il K_ n 1 Vfl f a V w l9 BLUE 6- GOLD THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THE California Alumni Association has grown in numerical strength during the past year so that today it stands at the peak of its membership, which now totals almost 5000. True to its purpose, the Alumni Association worked diligently in the inter- rsts of Amendment No. 12 last fall, and has rallied to the support of bills before the legislature vital to the welfare of the University. The Bureau of Occupations is growing in strength and usefulness, having placed 200 graduates in permanent positions and approximately 2500 in jobs during the past year. Among the activities for the promotion of fellowship among the alumni was the Commencement luncheon, which was attended by alumni from as far back as the Class of ' 65. The men ' s football dinner was held at the Commercial Club, at which 210 alumni were present, while the women ' s dinner was given at the Berkeley Y. W. C. A. The formal alumni Charter Day banquet was held at the Hotel Oakland on the evening of March 23rd. While in Pasadena for their game with Ohio State, the football team was entertained by the Los Angeles alumni on the evening of December 29th. OFFICERS President Warren Gregory, ' 87 V ice-President Russ Avery, ' 94 Vice-President William H. Waste, ' 91 Treasurer R. G. Sproul, ' 15 Secretary R. E. Rosshard, ' 09 COUNCILLORS Frank Otis, ' 73 Oscar Sutro, ' 94 Douglas Brookman, ' 10 L.A.Nichols, ' 17 Chaffee E. Hall, ' 10 Esther B. Phillip, ' 09 Mrs. Warren Olney, Jr., ' 95 Clothilde Grunsky, ' 14 Warren A. Starr, ' 97 Milton Newmark, ' 99 Herman Phleger, ' 12 F M? i $ir 3 J r $4 P4 JSR (Standing, left to right) MRS. J. F. COOK, MRS. W. J. CONNELL, MRS. DRAKE, MRS. BYLER AND MRS. WILLIAMS (Seated, left to right) MRS. BLAKELEY, MRS. E. M. ELLIOTT, President; MRS. PERRY AND MRS. PLUMMER i V I [ATA 1 THE UNIVERSITY MOTHERS ' GLUR GIEAT work has been accomplished by the University Mothers ' Club during the past year along social and intellectual lines. By keep- ing in close association with university life, greater accomplish- ments are promised in the future. The club was organized at the home of Mrs. Kimball Easton, Novem- ber 15, 1918, by Mrs. C. A. Tusch. The body is distinctive in that it is the only one of its kind in the United States. m L(fl fg President . Honorary President Secretary OFFICERS . . Mrs. E. M. Elliott Mrs. Gary Allen Tusch Mrs. John C. Williams HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Mrs. Horatio Stebbins Miss Lucy Stebbins Deceased. [122] if V ,1 S V,-- I ltyTL BLUE GOU- Religious Organizations UNIVERSITY Y. M. G. A. THE past year has been one of marked success for the University Y. M. C. A. The program of the organization has been carried on by a cabinet, various committees and the Senior, Freshman and Foreign Students Departments . A number of banquets were given (luring the year, the most important of which were the foreign students ' Thanksgiving banquet and the Freshman football banquet. Over 1.0()0 was raised on the campus for the support of Roy Service ' 02, who is engaged in student Y. M. C. A. work in Chengtu, China. Opportunity for community service was provided under the direction ot Americanization Industrial, Boys ' Clubs and Deputation Depart- ments. OFFICERS President J. E. Drew, ' 21 Vice-President R. G. Murray, ' 21 Secretary S. K. Buckham, ' 23 Treasurer P. W. Hirst, ' 22 Publicity C. C. Wakefield, ' 22 C. G. Herkner, ' 21 Social D. S. Marovich, ' 23 International Cabinet D. K. Chang, ' 22 President Freshman Council A. G. Ure, ' 24 Y. M. C. A. CABINET 123 BLUE GOLD Y. W. G. A. ALRGE proportion of the student body of women is represented in the membership of the Young Women ' s Christian Association, a campus organization open to all women students and affording to all an opportunity to work in one or more of its activities. The attractive little building adjoining the campus, just below Sather Gate, provides a social center for hundreds of College women. It con- tains an auditorium, a High School club room, rest rooms, offices and a dining room which serves lunch and tea to the college community. The freshman department with over 500 members carries on its own activities and holds weekly meetings. Discussion groups in which college problems are dealt with are also held under upper-class leader- ship. OFFICERS President .... V ' ice-President Secretaries . . . . Treasurer . . . Field Representative Membership Secretary Finance Secretary Social Secretary Publicity Secretary . Madora Irwin, ' 22 Dorothy Wright, ' 21 Evelyn Weeks, ' 23; Gertrude Matthew, ' 23 Miriam Burt, ' 21 Helen Allan, ' 20 Kathryn Kraft, ' 21 Miriam Burt, ' 21 Margaret Grimes, ' 21 Kathryn Springborg, ' 22 y 8 I92 BLUE GOLD " fc _ - , - -- -- -- -- THE ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB Founded in 1918, the Roger Williams Club has for its purpose the continuation of Christian fellowship among its members, and the keep- ing of those of high ideals true to their earlier training. The religious side of life is met by the study classes and weekly meetings of the Christian Endeavor Society. OFFICERS President ............. T. R. Wilson, ' 22 V ice-President ........... Edyna Shearer, ' 22 Secretary ............ Mabel Dunsmore, ' 22 Treasurer ............. W. T. Porter, ' 23 THE GHANNING CLUB The Channing Club is an organization connected with the First I ' nitarian Church of Berkeley, whose purpose is to unite Unitarian and other liberal minded students of the University in a fellowship which fosters allegiance to the principles for which the liberal church stands. Spiritual fellowship, religious freedom, social progress and the spirit of service, have been the ideals cherished by the club since its estab- lishment in 1898. OFFICERS President ...... ....... H. E. Delius, ' 23 Vice-President ............ Mary Boyd, ' 23 Second Yice-President ........ Fred Dempster, ' 22 Secretary ........... Barbara Dempster, ' 23 Treasurer ............. R. E. Bowen, ' 23 THE ST. MARKS CLUB The St. Marks Club was founded for the purpose of promoting religious activity among its members. Meetings are held each Sunday evening in St. Marks parish house, where talks are heard from members of the faculty and visiting Episcopal clergy. The Good Samaritan Mission of West Berkeley and the St. Marks Church each have Sunday schools that are conducted by the St. Marks Club. The placing of boys ' clubs and gymnasiums in West Berkeley lias also been under the care of this club. In addit ion, various other kinds of service have been undertaken during the past year with the idea of materially assisting the less fortunate in their struggle for the necessities of life. BLUE H3QLD THE NEWMAN CLUB FOR twenty-two years the Newman Club of the University of Cali- fornia has ministered to the needs of Catholic students. These years are each a record of endeavors to promulgate high ideals of life, of government, and of social justice. Similar organizations stand for these same principles in the Universi- ties of Brown, Cambridge, Columbia, Cornell, Edinborough, Harvard, Manchester, Melbourne, Oxford, Princeton, Perdue, Illinois, Pennsyl- vania, Wisconsin, Wellesley and Yale, as well as in the principal State universities. In addition to the religious side of the work, which is carried out by means of public lectures and courses in scripture, ethics and psychology under the supervision of Dr. Thomas Lantry O ' Neill, C. S. P., and Dr. Clarence E. Woodman, C. S. P., numerous social functions are held. In the last year the students gave frequent receptions and entertain- ments. President and Mrs. David P. Barrows and the Most Reverend Archbishop Hanna of San Francisco received the incoming classes in both the fall and spring semesters. The officers for the year were: President, A. P. Linsay; vice-president, M. C. Kennedy; recording secretary, Margaret McCone; treasurer, H. E. Woodhams. 8 IX he? xTV I i ' 9J9 w t 4 THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY THE Christian Science Society of the University of California was organized in 1907 under Article XXIII, Section VIII, of the Manual of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ Scientist, in Boston, Mass. This article authorizes the establishment of Christian Science organ- izations 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. The society was organized to promote closer bonds of Christian fellowship among Christian Scientists, to welcome new students who are interested in Christian Science, and to offer faculty members and students who so desire opportunities of learning the truth about Christian Science. Fortnightly meetings are held for this purpose and consist of reading passages from the Bible and " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy, which are followed by testimonies of healing and experience in the the demonstration of Christian Science. The University Library contains the complete works of Mrs. Eddy, the Concordances, Joseph Armstrong ' s account of the building of the Mother Church, " The Life of Mary Baker Eddy, " by Sibyl Wilbur, and all the authorized Christian Science literature. The society maintains an accommodation committee to aid students in obtaining work and to help them locate in suitable homes. Each semester a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church is invited to give a lecture. These lectures give clear, concise statements of Christian Science and are for the purpose of correcting erroneous impressions concerning its teachings and the life of its Discoverer and Founder, Mary Baker Eddy. A fall reception was given on September 21, 1920, at the Town and down Club where all new students interested in Christian Science were given a cordial welcome. The members of the society unite in the purpose of directing all in the University, who are desirous of it, to an understanding of the prin- ciples of Christian Science as set forth in " Science and Health, with Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy, and with the principles of American democracy. 127] Departmental Organizations THE Associated Electrical and Mechanical Eng ineers is an organization composed of members of the junior and senior classes of the College of Mechanics. Its purpose is to promote student activities and afford a means by which the students may become better acquainted and further their technical and social interests. A meeting room, which serves as a place to study, is maintained by the organization, to which students have access at all times. A small but well-equipped library composed of current textbooks, periodicals and catalogues gives the members an opportunity to keep in touch with the advances in engineering. In the first semester the only social function undertaken was a mixer for the entire College, which was the most successful ever held. During the second semester a dance was held, and an upperclass smoker concluded the activities of the year. The technical phases of the engineers ' activities are represented by the student branches of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President . B. A. Freed, ' 21 V ice-President R. P. Crippen, ' 21 Secretary-Treasurer L. A. Ashley, ' 21 Librarian C. F. Madsen, ' 21 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE A. J. Weiss, ' 21 R. B. Smith, ' 21 SPRING SEMESTER President R. B. Smith, ' 21 Vice-President .... C. A. Andrews, ' 21 Secretary-Treasurer C. C. Ashley, ' 22 Librarian . . J. A. McCone, ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE R. P. Crippen, ' 21 F. A. Polkinghorn, ' 21 [ 128 1 i SB f W fa 9TC a f V 161 3Tr W AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Professor C. L. Cory Chairman E. M. Brown, ' 21 Vice Chairman C. E Baston, ' 21 Secretary R. B. Stewart, ' 21 Treasurer R. D. Miller, ' 21 SPRIMi SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Prof. C. L. Cory Chairman N. C. Youngstrom, ' 21 Vice Chairman J. N. Keith, ' 21 Secretary P. L. Wyche, ' 21 Treasurer F,. C. Krasny, ' 21 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor G. L. Greves Professor C. L. Cory Professor R. E. Davis Professor F. H. Cherry Professor T. C. MacFarland AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Honorary Chairman Mr. Blake R. Vanleer Chairman William W. Davison, ' 21 Vice Chairman Earl L. Holman, ' 21 Secretary Harry E. White, ' 21 Treasurer Robert B. Smith, ' 21 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor H. B. Langille Professor J. N. LeConte Professor A. B. Domonoske N. H. Angell GRADUATES F. U. Naylor Professor B. F. Raber Mr. B. R. Vanleer Leslie Paul SENIORS I. A. Ashley B. A. Freed E. L. Holman C. F. Quackenbush P. A. Birlew R. W. Griffin C. F. Madsen Ejnar Smith E. L. Buttner N. S. Hamilton H. F. Morrison M. B. Smith W. W. Davison F. W. Herman L. P. Murray R. B. Smith A. J. Weiss H. E. White RADIO CLUR FALL SEMESTER President F. A. Polkinghorn, ' 22 Vice President N. C. Youngstrom, ' 21 Secretary L. B. Kennedy, ' 23 SPRl G SEMESTER President F. A. Polkinghorn, ' 22 Vice President C. H. Romander, ' 24 Secretary . . . L. B. Kennedy, ' 23 IQ2X BLUE r GOT MINING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President R. L. Harter, ' 20 Vice-President J. R. Simpson, ' 21 Secretary Harvey Hardison, ' 21 Treasurer J. L. Bennett, ' 21 Alumni Secretary P. J. Shenon, ' 22 Librarian R. T. Salsbury, ' 21 Sergeant-at-Arms W. L. Clark, ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. H. Rogers, ' 21 Alfred Livingston, Jr., ' 22 F. B. Champion, ' 21 SPRING SEMESTER President ...... ...... Harvey Hardison, ' 21 V ice-President ............. A. B. Yates, ' 22 Secretary ............. J. H. Ashley, ' 22 Treasurer ............. P. L. Berlin, ' 21 Alumni Secretary ..... ...... G. M. Wiles, ' 23 Librarian ......... H. L. Berteaux, ' 22 Sergeant-at-Arms ........... C. J. Dean, ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. L. Bennett, ' 22 R. T. Salsbury, ' 21 G. L. Klingaman, ' 21 O ARCHITECTURE ASSOCIATION FALL SEMESTER President ............. H. A. Senary, ' 21 Vice-President ... ........ Mildred Meyers, ' 21 Secretary ............ W. S. Wellington, ' 20 Treasurer .............. W. L. Moody, ' 20 SPRING SEMESTER President ... .......... L. E. Gowen, ' 16 Vice-President ..... ...... Irene McFaul, ' 21 Secretary . . ......... ... Rose Luis, ' 22 Treasurer ........ ..... H. H. Harriss, ' 22 ASSOCIATED PRE-MEDICAL STUDENTS President ............ O. O. Hendrixon, ' 22 Vice-President ...... ...... Anna Fisher, ' 22 Secretary-Treasurer .......... Viva Bruce, ' 22 m LAW ASSOCIATION President ............. H. A. Mazzera, ' 19 Vice-President .......... Helen MacGregor, ' 20 Secretary ...... ..... Edmund de Freitas, ' 20 Treasurer ....... ..... E. A. Williams, ' 20 Chairman Board of Governors ., ...... J. J. Posner, ' 19 21 130] f f y W H! afefg CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President H. V. Haberkorn, ' 21 Yice-President J. p. Daley, ' 20 Secretary p. H. Levering, ' 21 Treasurer W. D. West, ' 21 Librarian H. S. Murray, ' 21 SPRIXG SEMESTER President R. N. Conant, ' 21 Vice-President T. J. Corwin, ' 22 Secretary . . W. B. Westover, ' 21 Treasurer E. C. Chew, ' 21 Librarian H. W. Gerdes, ' 22 ) ils President T. M. Jones, ' 21 Vice-President Dorothy Klein, ' 21 Secretary H. H. Methman, ' 22 Treasurer . . R. L. Bonnet, ' 21 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE A. E. Costanza, ' 21 A. E. Maffly, ' 21 Louise Noyes, ' 21 SOUTHERN CLUB President Ridley D. Stone Vice-President Margaret Cralle Secretary .... Virginia Heath Treasurer . ... Adrian Holden Chairman Social Committee Annie Laurie Gregory Chairman Membership Committee John M. Smallwood Chairman Publicity Committee Clare Lee Bradley ax BLUE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB REALIZING the value to be derived from the closer associations of the different students from other lands, the Cosmopolitan Club was organized in August, 1915, as a chapter of Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs, Federation Internationale des Etudiants. During the past five years the club has given several very successful programs. These were generally in the form of national nights, which were intended to portray the customs and traditions of the various countries represented in the club. When President Barrows was inaugurated the various groups in the club, dressed in their national garb rendered tribute to him. This proved to be a very interesting and successful affair and was probably the first of its kind to take place in this country. OFFICERS President F. S. Fuentes, ' 21 V ice-President V. E. Wagner, ' 23 Recording Secretary Emma Honzick, ' 23 Corresponding Secretary Ruth Van Pelt, ' 23 Treasurer M. A. Vega, ' 21 OFFICERS ' CLUB FALL SEMESTER President D. H. Wright, ' 21 V ice-President Harvey Hardison, ' 21 Secretary R. P. Stiehl, ' 21 Treasurer S. W. Mackay, ' 21 T. H. Louttit, ' 21 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE L. G. Putnam, ' 21 W. W. Maybeck, ' 21 SPRING SEMESTER President ........... Harvey Hardison, ' 21 Vice-President ........... L. G. Putnam, ' 21 Secretary .............. O. K. Flood, ' 22 Treasurer .............. J. G. Hatfield, ' 22 L. D. Cranmer, ' 21 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. F. Dean, ' 21 [1321 S. W. Mackay, ' 21 BLUE G- COLD " " f m i fS) f w SPANISH CLUB President F. V. Custer, ' 22 V ice-President Vera Stump, ' 21 Secretary Gladys Williams, ' 21 Treasurer R. F. Eraser, ' 22 Dr. M. W. Graham EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. M. Sein, ' 22 Vera Stump, ' 21 GOLDEN HOOF President D. H. Saunders, ' 21 ' ice-President S. J. Binsacca, ' 21 Secretary-Treasurer . M. M. McCord, ' 21 Manager Judging Contest W. H. Brown, ' 21 Assistant Manager N. D. Hudson, ' 22 Assistant Manager . W. V. Stevenson, ' 22 ACTIVE MEMBERS S. Anderson B. Evarts L. Banks L. Ferguson T. Barter N. Gilbert X. Benedict R. Card J. Bronson R. Guilford O. Bruce H. Kelt J. Cooper K. Hardy C. Cederstrom S. Harrington M. Church L. Jones F. Cleland M. Kimball F. Ernst K. Koch L. Webb P. Webster E. Kyte O. Lilland P. Livingston R. Longwell R. Marquess M. Meckfessel G. Mongberg C. Norton E. O ' Brien H. Paxton D. Rutherford M. G. M. A. R. A. H. J. B. E. P. Salis Steed Stoner Sylva Sylva Sagehorn Sylvester Taylor Thomas Thorwaldson Tsitsilios G. Wood 1S3] iW TT PRE-LEGAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ...... ...... Elbert F. Burrill, ' 21 Men ' s V ice-President . . ' ..... Clarence L. Kincheloe, ' 23 Women ' s V ice-President ......... Louise Seale, ' 22 Secretary . . .......... Hall M. Griffiths, ' 22 Treasurer ......... . Lawrence A. Harper, ' 22 Junior Representative ........ Jesse G. Benson, ' 22 Sophomore Representative ........ Dan M. Acres, ' 23 Freshman Representative ..... . . . Cyrus B. King, ' 24 IT1 CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Executive Committee ....... Clarence L. Kincheloe, ' 23 Finance Committee ......... Robert S. Irwin, ' 24 Entertainment Committee ....... Jesse G. Benson, ' 22 Constitutional Committee ....... Vining T. Fisher, ' 21 THE Pre-Legal Association had a very successful career this year. Several notable speakers addressed the society, one of whom was Max Thelen, a graduate of the University of California. Socially, the Pre-Legal Association enjoyed itself at the Pre- Legal dance, which was one of the most elaborate and successful infor- mals of the year. During the second semester another dance was held, and a mock trial afforded amusement for the members of the association and the general public. Cm? OIE G UNIVERSITY PLAYERS (DRAMATICS) Organized 1919 FACULTY Chas. D. Von Neumayer GRADUATES Carol Day Marion Schell Marjorie Biddle Lloyd Corrigan Charles Gates Don Gillies James Hamill Richard Pollette SENIORS Albert Reinke JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Corinne Grant Terys Dietle William Hanley Madora Irwin Richard Leonard Marie Myers Elwyn Raffetto Walter Plunkett m 135] ?Yv g- BLUE GOLD HORTICULTURE ROUND TABLE W OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Secretary Laurence Barnard, ' 21 A. R. White, ' 22 SPRING SEMESTER President F. L. Baldwin, ' 21 Secretary H. C. Powell, ' 22 3rhB ITS l tv m IN THE fall of 1915 the faculty and students of pomology, citri- culture, and viticulture had regular informal meetings every two weeks. They met to discuss and hear discussed those prob- lems of general interest to men who are studying horticulture. The organization grew in attendance and enthusiasm until the fall of 1918, when it was abandoned because of the war. In September, 1920, the organization was revived. During the fall semester seven regular meetings were held, a horti- cultural show was given, and on December 3rd there was an informal banquet, at which there were present speakers from the farm, the nursery, the shipping point, the manufacturing end, the selling, and the managing end of horticultural products. These speakers were Messrs. F. W. Kyoll, R. H. Taylor, G. N. Hicke, W. E. McPherson, Frederick Maskew, F. J. Veihmeyer and H. C. Dunlap. The horticulture show took place on November 17th, 18th and 19th. The displays, which were as wide and complete as the season would permit, were from all parts of the State, from neighboring States and from other universities. Besides fresh fruits there were dried and canned bi-products and also a complete collection of walnuts, almonds and other nuts. The show was a success in every respect. The association commenced the spring semester with a large number of enthusiastic members and a definite plan of good speakers was scheduled. A plan was also adopted whereby California fruits, from the farm at Davis, will be exchanged for fruits from other parts of the United States, thus a very good exhibit should be obtained for the horti- culture show next fall. () y CcTi? " W ' ' CT ; BLUE G GQLD f 10f w Cr$ THE AGRICULTURE CLUB OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President . E. D. Boal, ' 20 Vice-President .... Ralph Parker, ' 21 Secretary H. G. Keith, ' 22 Treasurer Fannie Taggard, ' 21 Sl ' RlSG SEMESTER President S. A. Anderson, ' 21 Vice-President L. T. Baldwin, ' 21 Secretary Meyer Heppner, ' 21 Treasurer Fannie Taggard, ' 21 THE Agriculture Club of the University of California, better known as the " Ag Club, " is an organization of the students in the College of Agriculture. The objects of the club are: to promote the interests of its members; to bring them in closer touch with each other; with the college and with the rural communi- ties of the State in general. The club meets bi-weekly to carry on its business and to meet prominent men in agriculture outside of the University, thus bringing the members in closer touch with the practical side of agricultural endeavors. One of the main activities of the club is the monthly publication of the " University of California Journal of Agriculture. " The " Journal " is the official organ of the club, managed entirely by members of the club, and aims to bring the actual farmers of the State in closer touch with the Agricultural Department. The Students ' Welfare Committee of the club looks after the student affairs of the College, filling a place similar to that of the Associated Student Welfare Committee of the University. R. G. Meckfessel ' 20 was chairman of this committee for the fall semester and S. B. Harrington ' 21 during the spring semester. The Agriculture Club dances have become prominent among the social affairs of the campus. These dances are given once each semester and unique and appropriate decorations have always been one of their main features. The club has been a valuable medium for bringing the students in closer touch with the faculty and has always supported the admin- istration in any movements for the betterment of the college and agriculture in general. [137] BLUE GOLD L ' ALLIANGE FRANGAISE OFFICERS President ............. A. Schoefield, ' 21 Vice-President ........... J. L. Pastorino, ' 22 Secretary . ........... Evelyn Lewis, ' 23 Treasurer ............. A. G. Bartlett, ' 21 EXIANCE FRANCAISE is an international association founded for the propagation of the French language and the creation of a better understanding of the French people. The chapter at the University of California was organized on March 26, 1920, as a confederation of the French Club and the Circle Francaise; each club still keeping its own name and carrying on its own functions independently of the other. An executive committee consisting of the officers of the Alliance and a board of directors, made up of the officers of the two clubs, carry on the affairs of the organization. The Alliance has adopted six French war orphans and is supporting them with the proceeds from the Soiree Dramatique, and the charity ball. The former was staged November 4, 1920, at the Berkeley High School Auditorium ; the charity ball being held in Harmon Gym, March 22, 1921. With added enthusiasm the purposes of the Alliance are being fur- thered, the accomplishments of the society expanding with the growth of the university. BOARD OF DIRECTORS From the French Club: Ruth Bentzner, ' 23 Mae Seilgwynn Boynton, ' 23 Ina Cook, ' 23 L. M. Flewelling, ' 23 J. L. Thum, ' 23 From the Circle Francaise: Nadine Barbe, ' 20 A. G. Bartlett, ' 21 Valentine Faucett, ' 22 Mary Rixford, ' 23 Marie Teisseire, ' 22 8 , v s f $ m? SOIREE DRAMATIQUE General Chairman A. Schoefield, ' 21 Coach . ' . ... . . . . . . . . Miss Florence Lutz CHARITY BALL General Chairman J. L. Pastorino, ' 22 M M 3SSwl COLLEGE HALL Ix THE fall of 1909 " College Hall " was opened as the first women ' s dormitory on the campus, with the approval of Miss Sprague, Dean of Women, and under the direction of Mrs. Susan Stone Davis. It was organized with student self-government, operating around a constitution written by Miss Sprague and a committee chosen from the house. The aim of College Hall is that of a college home where the ninety- six women who live there may enjoy not only the social activities which they desire, hut also the fellowship of so large a body of college women grouped together. The hall opens each semester with a formal dance. During the semester there are usually two dances and various other social functions, such as faculty dinners and formal parties for the members. Following are the officers: FALL SEMESTER President ............. Esther Carter, ' 21 Vice-President ............ Jessie Boyd, ' 22 Secretary .......... . Mildred Millgard, ' 23 Treasurer ............. Marian Mead ' 22 SPRI G SEMESTER President ............ Esther Carter, ' 21 Vice-President ........... Eunice Orcutt, ' 22 Secretary ............. Marian Rowe, ' 24 Treasurer .......... Elizabeth Francisovitch, ' 23 Margaret Bard, ' 22 Ruth Getchel, ' 22 JUDICIAL COMMITTEE Esther Carter, ' 21, Chairman Ruth Rohr, ' 21 Marguerite Hall, ' 21 Zona Kenyon, ' 21 Kathleen Sleeves, ' 20 [139] K$ Zm? ' ? eaafflgggs rraT . i VTo GLEE CLUB OFFICERS t r c? Director . President. V ice-President Secretary Manager Librarian Executive Committee C. R. Morse, ' 96 George Douglas, ' 21 C. G. Strickfaden, ' 215 R. H. Moore, ' 22 Paul St. Sure, ' 22 L. C. Haight, ' 23 K. S. Craft, ' 21; Al Parrish, ' 21 Douglas Crystal, ' 21 George Douglas, ' 21 C. I. Howell, ' 21 A. 1). Hyman, ' 21 B. Berlin, ' 21 F. S. Burland, ' 21 Charles Conn, ' 21 F. G. Everett, ' 21 Alan Parrish, ' 21 K. Walsh, ' 21 W. R. Davis, ' 22 P. D. Deuel, ' 22 L. G. Bloohman, ' 21 K. I). Bramlago. ' 21 C. C. Breslan, ' 21 K. S. Kraft, ' 21 R. B. Lee, ' 21 I. L. N.-umiller, ' 21 H. L. Pierce, ' 21 H. H. Reynolds, ' 21 J. M. Smith, ' 21 G. V. Steed, ' 21 W. A. Tinkham, ' 21 R. W. Bird, ' 22 H. H. Blair, ' 22 MEMBERS FIRST TENORS Gardiner Landon, ' 21 E. Bross, ' 22 Vic-tor Lundy, ' 21 J. W. Crouch, ' 22 B. E. Mellow, ' 21 J. R. .1 imr , ,,. ' 22 J. R. Moore, ' 21 J. M. Kaney, ' 22 Jennings Pierce, ' 23 SECOND TENORS E. Griffin, ' 22 T. R. L. Johnson. ' 22 C. Hugo Methmann, ' 22 T. I.. M. Norton, ' 22 H. Howard TS ' eal, ' 22 V. R. M. Saylor, ' 22 J. L. S. Schwimley, ' 22 R. P. I. Sylvius, ' 22 D. T. R. Wright, A. Bliss, ' 23 A. Bowen, ' 23 B. Branner, ' 23 H. Clark, ' 23 J. Corrigan, ' 23 R. Davie, ' 23 Haglan, ' 23 T. Hancock, ' 23 ' 23 FIRST BASS B. E. Ahlport, ' 22 G. W. Lupton, ' 22 D. N. Barker, ' 22 A. R. Davidson, ' 22 C. Edmonson, ' 22 J. B. Finney, ' 22 A. L. Flock, ' 22 M. L. Gelber, ' 22 A. H. Johnson, ' 22 K. A. Kistler, ' 22 R. H. Moore, ' 22 J. H. Maddux, ' 22 J. L. Peterson, ' 22 H. B. Soyster, ' 22 L. C. Sweetman, ' 22 J. F. Whedop, ' 22 E. D. Whitter, ' 22 R. B. Coons, ' 23 D. M. Stamper, ' 23 Harold Rice, ' 22 E. C. Arbogast, ' 23 Milo Ayers, ' 23 Lee Lykins, ' 23 H. A. Hunt, ' 23 S. W. Knowles, ' 23 B. B. Lindley, ' 23 G. F. McKenna, ' 23 L. Naylor, ' 23 A. D. Owen, ' 23 E. Reed, ' 23 S. G. Walsh, ' 23 W. R. Donald, ' 23 H. H. Eyman, ' 23 E. P. Garoutte, ' 23 R. L. Hall, ' 23 L. C. Haight, ' 23 O. C. Hinsdale, ' 23 A. E. Holt, ' 23 J. L. LeConte, ' 23 E. S. Shattuck, ' 23 SECOND " BASS H. L. Green, ' 22 Paul St. Sure, ' 22 M. H. Gleason, ' 23 W. M. Harder, ' 22 Reginald Vaughan, ' 22 C. D. McMahon, ' 23 P. C. McConnell, ' 22 L. R. Bullitt, ' 23 T. Mitchell, ' 23 H. D. Neufeld, ' 22 S. Duhring, ' 23 F. N. Neitzel, ' 23 x - y W $ r IT] A f . C. W. Pierce, ' 23 G. Witherspoon, ' 23 ASSOCIATES S. S. Kapp, ' 21 V. E. Glass, ' 22 M. G. LaFontaine, ' 23 P. D. Deuel, ' 22 J. A. King, ' 23 A. I. Montgomery, ' 23 C. G. Strickfaden, ' 23 N. Nelson, ' 23 I). V. Phennig, ' 23 -. c F ORCHESTRA V " rl ; v V IS i r f (1 w I Director .... Pan Steindorff Clinton Brainerd, ' 24 Jessymae Bush, ' 24 Gertrude Crozier, ' 23 Irma Eckstein, ' 22 Doris Blair, ' 24 Salvatore Billeci, ' 23 Dwight Bissell, ' 24 Julia Emery, ' 24 Dorothy Furness, ' 24 Harry Tallman, ' 24 FIRST VIOLINS Florence Fredricks, ' 24 E. Franciscovich, ' 23 Gertrude Harrington, ' 22 Jean Hunt, ' 24 June Ulsh, ' 23 SECOND VIOLINS Mnx Gelber, ' 22 Milton Katzky, ' 23 Ruth McLure, ' 23 Helen Mitchell, ' 21 Cecilia McDonald, ' 24 Margaret Watson, ' 23 Beth Lackey, 23 Fred Levy, ' 23 Helen Rollins, ' 23 Richard Towers, ' 24 Samuel Osborn, ' 24 Walter Pinkham, ' 23 Edwin Reed, ' 24 Rachel Riggs, ' 23 Anna Spillum, ' 23 VIOLA Gertrude Dascal, ' 24 CELLOS Florence Briggs, ' 21 Hamilton Howells, ' 22 Mi-lva Harwell, ' 21 Isobel Gall, ' 24 FLUTES Evelyn Moulin, ' 23 E. Sanderson, ' 23 CLARINET Jay Mayer, ' 24 CORNETS Carl Lawrence, ' 23 Elbert Robinson, ' 23 Lillian Malloy, ' 24 HORNS Pearl Brunk, 24 Ralph Wagner, ' 24 A. Blanche Costa, ' 24 Pauline Elder, ' 22 TROMBONE Vern Balaam, ' 23 OBOE Harold Matthews, ' 23 TUBA Melvin Brimhall, ' 24 PIANOS Anne Gazarian, ' 22 Leonard Lurie, ' 24 Elizabeth Warner, ' 24 [145] Sarah Parker, ' 24 Louise Runckel, ' 23 fPci LL E G- GOLD 5fe % TREBLE CLEF OFFICERS . , 77: 0 President ........... Mildred Estabrook, ' 21 Vice-President ........... Mabel Ferry, ' 23 Secretary ........... Florence Daniels, ' 21 Treasurer ........... Rowene Thompson, ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Gwyneth (iiiinage, ' 21 Ethel McMurchie, ' 21 Cleone Snook, ' 21 SPRIM; TKHM President ........... Mildred Estabrook, ' 21 Vice-President ........... Mary Newsoni, ' 21 Secretary ........... Florence Daniels, ' 21 Treasurer ............. Iris Decker, ' 23 Ellen Harper, ' 21 Director EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Cleone Snook, ' 21 Marguerite Cheever, ' 23 Paul Steindorff W Florence Daniels, ' 21 Mildred Estabrook, ' 21 Gwyneth Gainage, ' 21 Ellen Harper, ' 21 Elizabeth Hopkinson, ' 21 Bernice Lorenz, ' 21 Ethel McMurchie, ' 21 Helen Murdock, ' 21 Mildred Murphy, ' 21 Mary Newsoni, ' 21 Lois Powell, ' 21 Cleone Snook, ' 21 Eva Bradway, ' 22 Muriel Collins, ' 22 Lillian Frater, ' 22 Myrtle Glenn, ' 22 M;. lora Irwin, ' 22 Mary Mathews, ' 22 Marie Louise Myers, ' 22 Helen Murphy. " 2 ' 2 MEMBERS Grace Newcomb, ' 22 Vera Pacheco, ' 22 Roberta Sheridan, ' 22 Ida Simpson, ' 22 Georgette Szoke, ' 22 Rowene Thompson, ' 22 Marian Tibbitts, ' 22 Marjorie Vaughan, ' 22 Marie Louise Wilson, ' 22 Doris Barr, ' 23 Margaret Beckman, ' 23 Marguerite Cheever, ' 23 Ursula Cheshire, ' 23 Gertrude Crozier, ' 23 Maxine Davis, ' 23 Iris Decker, ' 23 Mabel Ferry, ' 23 Lucile Garrett, ' 23 Vera Goldman, ' 23 Hazel Granvoll, ' 23 Bernadine Holdridge, ' 23 Queena Kelly, ' 23 Mercy Meyer, ' 23 Harriet Owens, ' 23 Agnes Reese, ' 23 June Ulsh, ' 23 Helen Wernse, ' 23 Ottelia Bindewald, ' 24 Caroline Homer, ' 24 Ardath Leonhart, ' 24 Bernice Lercara, ' 24 Florence Power, ' 24 Mary Ritchie, ' 24 Lois Rose, ' 24 Virginia Rucker, ' 24 Dorothy Tabor, ' 24 Doris Taylor, ' 24 Margaret Taylor, ' 24 Elizabeth Thomas, ' 24 Virginia Treadwell, ' 24 BLUE r GOLD I92X BLUE r GOLD i UKULELE CLUB OFFICERS Director . Gladys Basye, ' 18 President Dorothy Williams, ' 21 Vice-President Gladys Palmer, ' 22 Secretary Idah Schooler, ' 23 Treasurer Gertrude Filler, ' 23 Accompanist Jessie Douglass, ' 22 MEMBERS m w W it! m Elizabeth Hopkinson, ' 21 Cynthia Moore, ' 21 Katharine Renshaw, ' 21 Dorothy Williams, ' 21 Joan Anderson, ' 22 Jessie Douglass, ' 22 Gladys Palmer, ' 22 Teresa Real, ' 22 Arline Rice, ' 22 Lucille Rounds, ' 22 Eula Lee Smith, ' 22 Grace Smith, ' 22 Lola Bess Smith, ' 22 Charlie L. Smith, ' 22 Lottie Beer, ' 23 Marjorie Currier, ' 23 Lucrezia Denton, ' 23 Gertrude Filler, ' 23 Pearl Hays, ' 23 Florence Isaac, ' 23 Idah Schooler, ' 23 Clara Smith, ' 23 Francis Tobey, ' 23 Anne Freeman, ' 24 Evelyn Jones, ' 24 Dorothy Mansfield, ' 24 Irene Scale, ' 24 Flora Shier, ' 24 I92X BLUE GOLD ' - ZI9 BLUE GOLD ' -%. s w T MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUB OFFICERS Pres denf Alma Newell, ' 21 Vice-Pres den Agnes Edwards, ' 21 Secretary and 2 easurer Alyce Smith, ' 22 Director Professor R. M. Carpenter FIRST MANDOLINS Helen Sutton, ' 19 Signa Larson, ' 22 Ada Forbes, ' 21 Frances Hrubetz, ' 22 Alma Newell, ' 21 Nellie Hussey, ' 22 Anna Polak, ' 21 Dorothy Brenholts, ' 23 Margery Wright, ' 21 Evelyn Higgins, ' 23 Louise Madsen, ' 21 Thelma Hoffman, ' 23 Nettleton Whitney, ' 23 SECOND MANDOLINS Lucille Czarnowski, ' 22 Ruth Rutherford, ' 23 Marguerite Lane, ' 23 Florence Clark, ' 24 Doris McCready, ' 23 Alice Russell, ' 24 BANJO Camille Abbay, ' 18 Helen Cobb, ' 23 Dorothy Clark, ' 24 Roberta Holmes, ' 24 GUITARS Agnes Edwards, ' 21 Dorothy Williams, ' 21 Muriel Durgin, ' 24 PIANO Alyce Smith, ' 22 [151] DRAMATICS m FOREWORD A ER a long period of semi-importance in campus recognition, dramatics has come into its own. During the past season the stage has been set fo r plays of superior type, produced by players of superior talent. Through the co-operation of actors and coaches the productions have been presented with a good appreciation of finish and balance. The season has been marked by the success that has come to the unpretentiously presented one-act plays as well as the greater and more elaborate productions. Much credit is due to the organizations that fostered the plays and contributed so splendidly to the success of the season. The campus playwrights aided materially in the season ' s dramatic achievements. Critics have commented favorably on the technique and the possibilities of their work and have held many of them as worthy of being professionals. To those who aspire to fame as playwrights, to those who seek success through acting and to those who desire but the pleasure received from a play well done, may the dramatic seasons of the future offer reward. JOHN A. McCoNE. ' w Si 1 v AUTHORS AND GO-AUTHORS Treble Clef Opera Howard Miller ' 19 and Richard Pollette ' 23 The combined efforts of Howard Miller, Richard Pollette and Eldon Spofford produced in " Mercy Me " an opera that was heartily received. Howard Miller has, through his many plays, gained the reputation of being one of the best campus dramatists. " Mercy Me " is the latest addition to his long list of successful dramas. This is Pollette ' s first work, and the campus public predict a great future for the young neophyte. Spofford supplied the music for the production. Although he has often delighted the audience, in this work he outdid himself. The Curtain Raiser T. E. Stealey ' 22 and A. H. White ' 22 The Curtain Raiser, " Moonshine, " was the initial work of T. E. Stealey and A. H. White. It is a delightful contrast to the farce. Here the humorous effect was obtained by the clever wording of the lines. This form of art was well adapted to the short one-act play. Although " Moonshine " did not possess the finesse of the Farce, it proved a pleas- ing forerunner to that production. JANET BROWN JOSEPHINE IIROWN G. B. BARNARD 155 EIIMVNII JVSSEN gfe t f - Sf r f (M M S S m : J Iv ft T. E. STEAI.EY A. H. WHITE Junior Farce W. B. Hanley ' 22 and R. L. Ingram ' 22 " Not So Bad, " the 1922 Junior Farce, served well its purpose of unearthing play-writing material among the undergraduates. The authors, W. B. Hanley and R. L. Ingram, though prominent in dramatic and literary circles, make their initial contribution as playwrights, two years, while Ingram has been active as a member of " The Pelican " staff. The Partheneia Josephine Brown ' 21 and Janet Brown ' 23 The 1921 Partheneia, " The Lilies of Mirones, " was the work of Josephine Brown ' 21 and Janet Brown ' 23. These two playwrights are well known in the theatrical circles on the campus. The masque was different from those in the past years, having early California life with a Spanish background as its setting. 1921 Senior Extravaganza G. B. Barnard ' 21 and Edmund Jussen ' 21 The 1921 Senior Extravaganza, " Music Hath Charms, " equaled all others in the splendor of its choruses and groupings and is a monument to the artistic imagination of the authors. Neither G. B. Barnard nor Edmund Jussen had attempted playwriting before, and their success comes as a surprise. Their ability is shown in the handling of a highly complicated situation, developing from it a unified artistic whole. xiy S OTrei yr; . : ) ) T N ' Y} T Y Y T " ? f S " Y Y JLl) , 2 JoLUlli tr UvJivL) THE MASK AND DAGGER SEASON " Nothing But The Truth " m m T HEN the Mask and Dagger Society chose their play for the % W fall season of 1920 they made the initial step toward the % success that was ultimately theirs. " Nothing But The Truth, " Y f by James Montgomery, although rather played out in the pro- fessional field, remained fresh copy for a college production. The selec- tion proved a happy one. The opening situation of the play is remarkable for its simplicity of action and motive. It well serves the dull drab background for the brilliantly colored complications which quickly follow. The trouble arises from a bet made by a young stock broker with his senior partner, the father of his fiancee. She furnishes him the money for a " sure thing " speculation. He wagers the entire sum that he can live twenty-four hours without telling a falsehood. The complications that arise from the bet are amazing. There is no surprising denouement in the last five minutes to leave one gasping with incredulity, but the comedy situation, so well played, leaves one in good whole-hearted laughter. Richard Leonard added to his laurels. He made the most of his t v CUM PLICATIONS ARISK AS A RESULT OF A WAGER TO TELL THE TRUTH [157] c. . Vfl w 4 v SY clever lines and proved a convincing young broker. His struggle to tell " nothing but the truth " was carried out with admirable dra- matic subtlety, and at no time could it be said that he over-played his part. The two other partners of the firm were Mr. E. M. Ralston, played by W. J. Lloyd Cor- rigan, and Dick Donnelly, by Donald Gillies. Corrigan played well within his part and his characterization was pleasing. Gillies dis- played his usual naivety and proved a well- chosen character. Frederick N. Cohn played the part of Clar- ence Van Dusen with naturalness and under- standing. Perhaps the most pleasing bit of character work in the entire play was dis- played in the part of Bishop Doran, taken by Morris Ankrum. As " Mabel, " in the chorus, Miss Marie Louise Meyers played a refreshing bit of comedy. The work of Miss Kathryn Prather as Gwen Ralston, Bob ' s fiancee, met with ap- proval, as did that of Miss Madora Irwin, as her mother, Mrs. Ralston. The other three characters played their parts well and rarely missed a point. They were: Ethel, a de- butante; Sable, another of the Chorus, and Martha, the maid of Mrs. Ralston, played by Louise Smith, Helen Lampert and Marian Schell, respectively. The play, which was given at the Twen- tieth Century Club, was received by an appreciative audience, made up largely of college students as well as Berkeley towns- people. The one thing that campus theat- rical enthusiasts have to combat with is a seeming lack of interest on the part of the students. However, in regard to this Mask and Dagger production this did not hold true. As a light bit of comedy, " Nothing But The Truth " was a decided success. KATHRYN PHATHER AS " GWEN RALSTON " f () ml 1 -t (cp V W. J. L. CORHIGAN AS " MR. BALSTON " m W s EDWARDS AS " JENKINS " HEARS NERO ' S TALE soon won TRERLE CLEF OPERA " Mercy Me " ILUMBERTOWN " in September a rhapsody of color, music and girls, tinged with romance and clever situations that was " Mercy Me, " Treble Clef Opera for 1920. Written by Howard Miller and Richard PolletU. harmonized and syncopized by Eldon Spofford, it was a student production throughout. From a dramatic stand- point it set a new standard for musical comedies on the campus. The acting was decidedly better, the various char- acter delineations marked for their care- ful study, and there prevailed a happy spirit of responsiveness for the whole rather than for a few individual stars who took the leading roles irginia Rucker, although new in campus dramatic circles, soou , the audience with her graceful combination of singing and acting. She is clever and as " Mercy Meredith " she was easily the star of the production. Lee Lykins as Webster Page, the leading man, gave a very satisfactory account of himself. His violin solo, although hardly in keeping with the situation, was certainly ably played. " Xero, " the mad character, requiring real ability to make the most of, was well plaved by Lloyd Corrigan. The " Nine O ' Clock Boy " gave Lucine V. Edwards a fine chance for funniness. His playing of the part of John Jenkins, while exaggerated, showed an in- sight into small-town life. Bernardine Holdridge was the source of much merriment in her excellent comedy character of " Barthsheba " and Ottelia Bindewald as " Faith " showed considerable talent in her dancing. The chorus work, always the most difficult in a college production, was good. The MERCY ME 159 BLUE GOLD " Aviation " chorus stood out as one of the best ever seen in a campus play. A large cast and a larger chorus deserve credit for their excellent work. The chorus is the part of the personnel of a play that is sub- jected to the most severe criticism and when praise comes it comes in blanket form; they deserve individual congratulations. As a whole, " Mercy Me " was an appreciated success. It well war- ranted the two presentations, one in the Oakland Auditorium Theater, the other in the Berkeley High School Audit orium. CAST OF CHARACTERS Faith OTTELIA BINDEWALD, ' 24 Priscilla CAROLYN HORNER, ' 24 Bathsheba Flint .... .... BERNARDINE HOLDRIDGE, ' 23 Hepezbah Fleming HARRIET OWENS, ' 23 Nero ' . .... LLOYD CORRIGAN, ' 22 John Jenkins LUCINE V. EDWARDS, ' 23 Rebecca Jenkins MYRTLE GLENN, ' 22 Joshua Flagg STANLEY GREEN, ' 24 Mercy Meridith VIRGINIA RUCKER, ' 24 Goldie Garden HELLEN NORTHMORE, ' 22 Webster Page LEE T. LYKINS, ' 23 " Wink " Owens ELWYN RAFFETTO, ' 22 9Ty S f () LEE LYKINS AS AN AVIATOR CAPTIVATES VIRGINIA RUCKER TIT I -L TVT SIC I92X BLUE GOLD )f - " r -rf-i U r THE CURTAIN-RAISER " Moorcs ime " OON SHINE, " by Talton E. Stealey and Alfred E. White, served as the curtain-raiser for the 1922 Junior Day and proved to be up to the average of the usual collegiate one-act play. Although the dramatic situations and constructions were not as finished as those of the Farce, it was a fitting forerunner to that production. The work of the cast was commendable despite the fact that the majority of the players were quite inexperienced. The play was short and its funny lines and amusing incidents were enjoyed by all. Arden R. Davison as " Bob " and Howard H. Neal as " Jack " proved typ- ical college room-mates. Miss Mary Hunter and Miss Hope Clock as charm- ing opposites won the approval of the audience. The character part of " Auntie " was well sustained by Miss Carol Balsley. Complications arising over a mistaken room formed the theme of the interesting plot. In the staging of the curtain-raiser there are several difficulties which arc 1 usually met with, such as the late arrival of the audience and short period of time alloted for the producing of the play. In spite of these handicaps, the 1922 curtain-raiser was pronounced by all present as bc ' ing up to the usual standard set by those of past years. The cast and authors won for themselves a place on the list of those who contributed toward the success of Junior Day. M. HAMII.L AS " HOOI.ORAN " B f A i ' V V W tn CAST OF CHARACTERS. Bob ARDEX DAVISON Jack HOWARD NKAL Nell MKKKY Hi NTKH Kate HOPE CLOCK Auntie . ... CAROL BALSLEY 161 i T WOULD be difficult to attribute the remarkable success of the Junior Farce, " Not So Bad, " presented at the Oakland Auditorium, November 15th, to any par- ticular factor. The whole production was an exemplification of good balance and organization. The play itself was a capable, original composition and was filled with many amusing situations. The authors, William B. Hanley and Robert L. Ingram, were engaged for four months in the compo- sition of the play. The cast was chosen from 150 candidates and under the coaching of Reginald Travers went about their work with a pleasing air of professionalism. Rarely has a Farce cast included so many experienced campus actors in its cast. The entire cast did well and no one seemed to be the outstanding star. The role of George Hickson Dodd, a lanky, awkward country youth around whom the plot centers, was excellently played by Frederick Cohn. Miss Marie Louise Meyers, who has already established herself in campus dra- matic circles, made a reality out of her role as " Marjorie. " James M. Hamill as " Hool- oran, " the shadow, lent an added touch of humor to the production with his clever character work. Lloyd Corrigan contributed largely to the success of the play by his clever portrayal of the rotund character, " Uncle Effmgham. " Miss Lulu Jarvis as " Miss Conception " and Charles Gates as " Archibald " afforded many laughs by their clever and spontaneous work. The names of Walter Lamb and Wickes Glass cannot be neglected, for they added materially to the pleasing presentation by the remarkable naturalness with which they adapted themselves to their difficult roles. - ' t n F. N. COHN AS GEORGE DODD [162] 192X BLUE fr GQLD vTV A Farce that fulfilled every requirement, that knew its limitations and kept within them, that was a definite dramatic accomplishment, was " Not So Bad. " That was the hearty opinion of the critics. The success was marked by the excellent co-ordination of the authors, players and coach. Those who contributed to its success were: Wilhelmina Barnes, Marjorie Dougherty, Mildred Henry, Lulu Jarvis, Irene McMillan, Marie Meyers, Marjorie Turner, Emily Wardman, Charles Burke, Frederick Cohn, Lloyd Corrigan, Clyde Edmondson, Kenneth Fratis, Charles Gates, Wickes Glass, James Hamill, Van Allen Haven, Trafford Hill, Evert Holmes, Robert Hutton, Russell Kimble, Walter Lamb, Theodore Merrill, Howard Neal, Elwyn Raffetto, Porter Sesnon, Lloyd Sweetman, Floyd Wilkins, Phillip Webster. The Farce was as difficult to produce as any Junior play given in past years. The success of the performance came as a result of the unselfish spirit shown by everyone who was connected with the play. Among those who aided materially in bringing about the success of the Farce but who received no praise from the public are: J. W. Otterson, the manager, H. Q. Noack, who was responsible for the properties, and the many Juniors who aided either of these whenever they were called on. tit BLUE GOLD RHF.A. nOYNTON AS " THE SPIRIT OF THE EVIL WIND " THE PARTHENEIA " 77ie Lilies of Mirones " " When all is laughter and wine runs red, Youth fast forgets the hour when blood was shed. " A so, year after year, the Par- theneia expresses the spirit of youth and beauty, of loveliness and all that is best in life. The theme of the masque that of the transi- tion from girlhood to womanhood always remains the same, but with each production the setting changes. The 1921 Partheneia, " The Lilies of Mirones, " was written by Josephine Brown ' 21 and Janet Brown ' 23. The masque was characteristically different from those of previous years, having early California life with a Spanish background as its setting. This gave unusual opportunity for brilliant cos- tuming and realistic effects. With a prologue as an introduction, the plot of the play centered about the marriage of Mirones and Don Miguel. As a wedding present to his daughter, Don Estaban gave her his most treasured possession, a beau- tiful grove of oak trees. He wished her to clear the grove and make her home near him. The spirit of the grove intervened and demanded a sacrifice that must be offered only in the spirit of love. Mirones chose to give her life as a sacrifice in order to save those dear to her from the spirit of evil. The masque closed with Mirones being borne away bv death. Faculty glade, with its beautiful natural background, furnished the scene for this year ' s production, which was given on April 7th and 8th. This lovely masque of Mirones and her love that triumphed in self- sacrifice was one of the most successful Partheneias ever produced. Interwoven with the action of the plav were the dancing choruses of varied and unique arrangement. Carefree Spanish men and maidens joined in a large group dance. Other choruses were the Blue Jays, Tree Sprites, Poppies, Passions and Flames. Barbara Bronson ' 24 as Mirones, by her enthusiasm and vivid por- trayal, lived her part. Eileen Thornton ' 22 as Corteja, Florence Randall ' 21 as Marta, and Florence Ivanoff 23 in the role of Manuel, played difficult character parts well. 164 m V T V w . BLUE GOLD ' VTy i At I $ f t W As regularly as the Springtime conies with its inspiration of joy and hope, so year by year will the Partheneia bring its message of true ideals, high aspirations and a life of self-sacrifice. We can say truly, " A thing of beauty is a joy forever. " CAST OF CHARACTERS Barbara Bronson Florence IvanofT Kileen Thornton Florence Randall (ieraldine Guy Ruth Prager . Pauline Traylor Virginia Byrne Miriam Mack Harriet Owens Kva Moreland MIHONES MAM KI, DON MIGUEL DON ESTABAN DE CORTEJA MARTA PADHK SPIRIT OF THE GROVE GOLD WATER SPIRIT INDIAN BOY INDIAN GIRL INDIAN WOMAN M. VAI.KKK. K. KYRK AM) I). OSIIOHNK AS " WATKK SPRITKS " BLUE ?Tx 1 1921 EXTRAVAGANZA " Music Hath Charms " M ma tic usic HATH CHARMS, " the 1921 Extravaganza by G. B. Barnard ' 21 and Edmund Jussen ' 21, will close a very successful dra- season. The production, which was chosen because of its adaptability to the Greek Theater stage, will be pre- sented on the evening of May 7th under the direction of Fred Carlisle. Depicting college life on the campus and in old Egypt as its theme, songs and solo dances are interwoven throughout the three acts. The plot itself deals with an Amazon government in Egypt and the overthrowing of the ruling class. The action of the play progresses rapidly and the amusing situations at opportune moments lead to a finished production. Brilliant costumes coupled with novel songs characterize the choruses, which represent subjects of Egyptian life. The music, which more clearly defines the theme, makes the title, " Music Hath Charms, " ring true. The principals of the cast are well chosen, both for the singing and speak- ing parts. I. L. Neumiller ' 21 as " Jimmie, the King of Jazz, " will be a decided hit in his solo numbers. Helen Atkinson ' 21 as " Jane " will prove herself to be a maid with 1921 ideas. Others included in the cast of the production are G. R. Douglas, Florence Daniels, A. D. Hyman, Terys Dietle, D. H. Wright, K. S. Craft, Kenneth Walsh, Jessie Russell, Nell Smith. The extravaganza has always been one of the most interesting and looked-forward-to events of Senior Week. From present indications the coming production gives promise of being up to the standard of those of past years. The author and coach are worki ng hard to make " Music Hath Charms " live up to its name. The musical numbers are lively and the choruses are being trained to hold up their end of the production. Most of the cast are experienced campus players and the extravaganza promises to be a big success. [1661 HELEN ATKINSON AND I. L. NEUMILLER AS " JANE AND JIMMIE " ' m v w m % m CJL5 l ?c VL BLUE COLD TT t ENGLISH CLUB PLAYS " KtomeT R MANGE and splendor, blended with pathos and sordidness, make Edward Knoblock ' s " Kismet " a landmark in theatrical progress; even as the work of the English Club on the 1921 performance set a mark for future ambitious producers of campus plays. The much discussed " hoodoo " of the English Club productions at first sc-emed about to destroy the beginnings of the " Kismet " performance, but upon the illness of Reginald Travers the Club members were fortu- nate in securing Mr. George E. Lask to coach the play. The work of Mr. Lask, added to the willingness and talent of the student actors and artists who handled the scenery, stage and costumes, made the play one of the biggest ever seen in the Greek Theater. Ten scenes were included in the showing, which took place on April 20th, and the work of the students proved conclusively that Greek Theater plays can be staged without faculty aid. The performance even surpassed that of " If I Were King " , the play given by the English Club last year. The success of " Kismet " did not come as the result of any one person ' s efforts but rather from the result of co-operation by the cast, coach and those members of the English Club who volunteered their services. The human role of " Hajj, the Beggar, " who during the course of the day rises from beggardom to kingly authority and by night is returned to rags, gave great opportunity for Morris Ankrum ' 21 to prove his ability, and his interpretation of the role was masterly. An excellent cast supported Ankrum in this difficult part, and in the number were many campus favorites. Marie Louise Meyers ' 22 added new honors to her name in the role of " Marsinah, " the beggar ' s daughter, and the center of the love theme as the bride of Caliph. Richard Leonard ' 22, who played in last year ' s performance, portrayed the handsome " Caliph, " the juvenile of the piece. The difficult role of " Kut-ul-Kulub, " queen of the harem, was played by Terys Dietle ' 21 with marked success. As " Mansur, " the villain of the production, Fred Cohn ' 22, was introduced in a new role on the campus and he demonstrated his ability to do serious work. Many other minor luminaries shone forth on the stage during the course of the " Arabian Nights Tale, " but it is not possible to give notice to each. Every one of the fifty students cast for the fifty speaking parts, and a like number of " supers " fitted ably into the parts assigned to them and contributed to the success of the performance. n w cm? BLUE fr GOLD The adapting of the Oriental spectacle to the Greek Theater stage and the results of the art work were marvels which told much of the efforts of those behind the scenes. When the English Club first contemplated the producing of " Kismet " , the question arose as to whether it would be too great an undertaking. However after consulting various authorities on dramatic spectacles, it was decided to go ahead with the play. The play aside from being a great success, unearthed new material on the campus for coming theatrical productions. ' W aa CAST OF CHARACTERS IT! Hajj The Muezzin Imam Mahmud Guide Nasir The Sheikh Jawan The Beggar Kasin The Caliph . Wazir Abu Bakhr . Wazir Mansur Aflfe . The Captain . Amru . Zayd Goaler Kutayt Chamberlain Herald Marsinah Narjis Kabirah Miskah Kut-ul-Kulub MORRIS ANKRUM, ' 21 HAROLD LUCK, ' 22 FRED HIRSCHLER, ' 24 BALDWIN McGAW, ' 23 ELWYN RAFFETTO, ' 22 CHARLES GATES, ' 22 RICHARD LEONARD, ' 22 WALTER PLUNKETT, ' 23 FRED N. COHN, ' 22 RICHARD POLETTE, ' 23 MERVYN KANEY, ' 23 MILES HAMMOND, ' 22 JAMES HAMILL, ' 22 ROBERT INGRAM, ' 22 RICHARD EAHLERS, ' 22 ALEXANDER BARTLETT, ' 21 MARIE LOUISE MEYERS, ' 22 EVA BRADWAY, ' 22 FLORENCE IVANOFF, ' 22 Kathryn Prather, ' 22 TERYS DIETLE, ' 21 vv I BLUE GOLD 1 JfJ I THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS CLUB COM HASH ; themes woven about the superstitions and customs of the various countries were portrayed in three one-act plays, presented by the University Players Club on February 25th. Brilliant lighting effects contrasted color schemes that formed a background for the three dramas, which were: " Singing Pool, " " Lonesomelike " and the " Proposal. " The settings were designed by students and were made to harmonize with the moods of the varied themes. " Singing Pool " was an Oriental play based on the Hindu custom of self-sacrifice. Poverty was the keynote of " Lonesomelike, " which with its vivid setting in Scotland impressively portrayed life among the poor. Peasant life in Russia was portrayed in the " Proposal, " a drama by Chekoff. Those who took part in the production were : J. L. Corrigan ' 22, C. A. Gates ' 22, D. J. Gillies ' 22, R. A. Leonard ' 22, R. M. Polette ' 23, Terys Dietle ' 21, Marion Schell ' 21, Madora Irwin ' 22. . . 6 s ALLIANCE FRANGAISE OIREE DRAMATIQUE, " presented on November 5th by the Alliance Francaise, marked the first production given by a campus organ- ization in a foreign language. The performance consisted of four one-act plays, two in French and two in English. Centering about the difficulties of the servant problem, " Rosalie, " the first play, depicted the life of the bourgeoisie. Violet Lercara ' 23 ;md A. P. Coe ' 21 carried heavy French speaking parts. In De Mussel ' s " Le Manteau Vert, " the last play given in French, C. C. LeClerq ' 20 and E. C. Simpson ' 22 ably portrayed studio life. Supported by Nadine Barbe in the role of Marguerite, they held the interest of the audience, although they were handicapped by a lack of scenery. The plays " Premier Amour " and " Pater Noster " were given in English and although they did not receive the attention that was given to the French plays, were well received. i " a FOO r BALL A)Hi;w L. SMITH faced in coming to California from Pennsylvania as Varsity football coach, the diffi- cult problem of building a suc- cessful American team out of rugby material. For five years he worked heart and soul with this end in view and as the cur- tains fell upon the 1920 season, at the close of the Ohio State g a m e at Pasadena, he had achieved his object, bringing fame to himself as well as to the Blue and Gold. Three years are yet ahead of " Andy " and all Cali- fornia places implicit confidence in him win or lose. SMITH, COACH 17, ' } V T V W j IT) w 1 1 i?i 4u)i W 161 y Vf V W it OLIN C. MAJORS came to California in 191 7 from the San Diego High School. He played with the Fresh- man eleven in that year and the next year, during the S. A. T. C. period, was field captain of the Varsity. His w r ork in the suc- ceeding year marked him as one of the country ' s best linesmen and at the conclusion of the season the honor was conferred upon him of captaining the 1920 Var- sity. " Cort " played better last year than ever before and con- cluded his four years of service to the University upon the grid- iron at Pasadena by starring against Ohio State. MAJORS, CAPTAIN it K iS 192 2, BLUE COLD 1 " ' " %- _ _ " E GEORGE LATHAM came to California from the Ala- iiu ' da High School, where he had played rugby. He changed to the American game in his Freshman year in 1917 and played center on the first year squad. The next year found him in the service of his country. He returned to California at the start of the 1919 season and stepped into a regular place on the Var- sity, holding his position against all comers for the next two years. The Varsity at the conclusion of the season elected him captain for 1921. It will be " Fat ' s " third year upon the Varsity and he should have a banner year, both as captain and player. Ccfa W w v i c LATHAM, CAPTAIN-ELECT . ' ' l . FOOTBALL saw in 1920 the most successful year in its history. Re- maining one of the few uncommercialized sports and untainted by the scandals seen in other national pastimes, it came more than ever into the hearts of the American people. In increasing num- bers throughout the year, they gathered to see games of even a mediocre calibre. And at nearly every large university, new stadiums were either erected or plans drawn up. The demand for proper accommodations for the vast crowds became in a single year an acute problem to be met only by increased capacity grandstands. The year saw, too, the growth of intersectional football to a predomi- nant position in intercollegiate competition. Eastern teams played Western, Northern teams played Southern in more games than ever before. And at California the sport took on a new impetus with the best Varsity ever turned out to represent the Blue and Gold. After waiting five years the Golden Bear was able to put a Varsity in the field the equal of any in the country, a team capable of scoring over five hundred points to their opponent ' s fourteen. A fitting climax came in the game at Pasadena where the Blue and Gold humbled Ohio State and won the merited recognition of the entire country. M. F. YORK. r dr c srC a 1 f iq " 2X BLUE GOLD THE PRELIMINARY SEASON CAI.IIOKMA opened the football season of 1920 on the 15th of September with the formal call for candidates for the Varsity squad. The response was genuine and with a spirit of victory and the " will to win, " over a hundred men turned out for the lirst practice. Some thirteen letter men had returned and within a week Coaches Smith. Rosenthal and Price had the team in shape for hard scrimmages. Previously to this the class teams had battled for the annual supremacy in ;i series of games. I ' nder the coaching of Varsity men, the candidates for these teams were drilled into shape for the first games on September Itli. The Seniors won from the Juniors by a score of 14 to 0, while the limen were fortunate to win from the Sophomores by a 7 to score. In the finals of the series held the following Saturday, the Freshmen proved their superiority by scoring two touchdowns in the final half, winning the class championship for the year, 14-7. In the preliminary game for third place, the juniors showed a reversal of form and defeated the Sophomores by the overwhelming score of 38 to 7. With the class games out of the way, the practice of the Varsity was carried on rapidly and the Bruin eleven was ready for the opening game with the strong Olympic Club team on September 25th. 8 NYatson VARSITY ASSISTANT MENTOBS Rosenthal Gordon I Price m cm? r fl ) CALIFORNIA 21 OLYMPIC CLUB CALIFORNIA began the remarkable 1920 season with a cleancut, decisive victory over the Olympic Club of San Francisco September 25th on " Gal " Field. The 21-0 score indicates the comfortable margin by which the Bears were superior to the Winged-O, for never after the opening spurt did the clubmen threaten to score. California went into the first game with a scant ten days ' preparation compared to the Olympic Club ' s full month of practice. This, however, failed to give the invaders the upper hand, for " Andy " Smith ' s team was just starting that tricky and heady driving type of play that was to make the team nationally famous by the end of the season. Post- game statistics showed that the Winged-O had gained twice as many yards as Cali- fornia and double as many first downs, but even this failed to help the men from the City because California played a scientific game, leading her opponents on till they were exhausted from bucking the stiff Bruin defense. Then at the critical point she would produce the necessary punch to vv f score. SPROTT, HALFBACK TOOMEY, HALFBACK. w w w 8 m 1 w w MARINES BREAK THROUGH BRUIN DEFENSE TO STOP SPHOTT CALIFORNIA 88 MARE ISLAND OCTOBER 2nd, the day that Mare Island sent her Sailors to Berkeley, was a memorable date in the history of California ' s " wonder team, " for it started the series of record scores which set the sporting world agog from Seattle to San Diego. Mare Island was overwhelmed, 88-0. The navy was a good team and played as fair a game as is usual from that type of eleven, but it had struck a tough proposition in " Andy ' s " huskies. The sailors no sooner had the ball than they lost it on downs or breaks and then the Blue and Gold parade would start. A pass, an off- tackle, a reverse buck and scorers were busy changing the numbers on the board. This game was chiefly important for the excellent exhibition of the results of super- coaching it afforded. Every play was executed with machine-like precision; the defense was tight and impenetrable; punt- ing duels were disastrous for the sailors; but above all, California starred in team- work. Although Smith used all of his 30 men, it seemed to make not the slightest difference in the wonderfully consistent teamwork. Ml ' 1. 1. KB, END BERKEY. END % ftj.9 % r S ?Uti U l cm? BRUINS OPEN A HOLE IN ST. MARY ' S LINE FOR A TOUCHDOWN CALIFORNIA 127 ST. MARYS Sr. MARY ' S alumni ended football at that college after California had given the Saints an hour ' s painful demonstration of what a " gridiron marathon " was. At the time it seemed as though no team that had even touched the ball in play could have been defeated by that record-breaking score, 127-0. Later games were to prove, however, that the judgment of the grads was hasty for this 1921 Bruin team excused none from tasting the cup of one-sided defeat. Never before had a Califor- nia rooting section reached such a stage of uproar; by the end of the first half they were starting the " Score! Score! Score! " appeal at the very kick- offs. This game started dope- sters on their series of prophe- cies that California would win the conference title. The feature of the game was that all, not two or three, were stars and coaches no less than players. There was one coach in particular, " Andy " Smith. From now on he was to be given credit for building rational American champs from ruggers in five years. MCMILLAN, TACKLE DEAN, TACKLE iso] f ) SPROTT I ' l.VNCINi; OVKR NEVADA ' S LINK CALIFORNIA 79 NEVADA 7 NEVADA lost to California on October 16 by the one-sided count of 79 to 7 on California Field. Although it was a crushing defeat for the Sagebrushers, they will never forget that " Rabbit " Bradshaw was responsible for half of the points scored on California during the entire 1920 season. PI ue and Gold rooters were sorry that Nevada scored, for they had hoped that the team would end the season unscorcd on, and perhaps some of the players thought such would be possible. Coaches agree that this touchdown which made California ' s invincibility doubtful was the most fortunate thing that could have happened. The team would not now be overconfident, that was certain. During the plav California ' s tactics were mostly bucks and off-tackles of the " steam roller " type, while Nevada ' s offense was nearly always open and in the form of a pass. Bradshaw, the small quarterback, was the day ' s star and the backbone of the Reno team. California took the offensive at the begin- ning and scored three times in the first quarter. H KM:S. TAC.KI.K HAM.. EXI 181 w i ( m cm? 1Q2X BLUE GOLD T W 1 rv IT] CALIFORNIA 63 UTAH u NISBIT, FULLBACK " TAH was the last Bruin victim before the regular Coast Conference schedule and succumbed to a 63-0 shutout. Utah had been heralded as a dangerous stumbling block in California ' s road to cham- pionship, but the first Bruin offense swept away all fears of even a close game. The Bruins were now playing in a cool, smooth, calculating manner that savored of the professional and the Mormons were at a loss to know how to block the smashing attacks of their unified opponents. It was this unity or teamwork that was becoming the most out- standing characteristic of the Blue and Gold eleven. Breaks were down to the minimum and the line was stonewall on defense. Utah attempted a fast attack at the first of the game, but it was soon apparent that the change of climate was telling on the men, for they lacked the punch and vigor necessary to launch a successful attack. Receiving the ball on the first kickoff, the Varsity settled down for a systematic bucking march down the center of the field. At first the opposition was strong and stubborn, causing the Varsity to resort to open work and end-runs to make yardages. Finally the persistent plunging was too much for the men of the Bee Hive State and they slowly began to give way before the Bruin hammering. Within striking distance Sprott was given the ball and was sent through a large hole for the first touchdown. The bleachers were relieved from the tension of the two O ' s on the Scoreboard and the players had hit their stride. Next it was Nisbit ' s turn to carry the pigskin across, then " Pesky ' s " again. By this time the Mormon morale was threatened, but the defeated eleven was plugging away with all the fight that was left. Fight without ability, however, could not faze Andy ' s team. MORRISON, FULLBACK BLUE fr GOLD NEVADA STOPPING SPHOTT IN SHADOW OF H KH OWN GOAL POSTS MULLER AND DEEDS CLEARING OUT UTAH MEN AS TOOMEY GOE! 183 BLUE fr 1 vv VtV W ' ! ' v rllVSf ff HONEYWELL, MANACiKR SPHOTT RECEIVES BAM. TO CIRCUIT OREGON AGC.IKS ' LEFT END CALIFORNIA 17 O. A. G. 7 CALIFORNIA stole quietly into the little town of Albany, twelve miles from Corvallis, early on the morning of October 29th, to await the coming of the morrow and the first conference game. In Corvallis, the Oregon Aggie squad went through one final hard practice in preparation for the coming of the Golden Bear. And that night, while the rival squads slept, three thousand Aggies made merry. The town was turned over to them and for hours, it seemed, they serpentined, giving vent to an enthusiasm seldom seen in the Northwest. The morning of the day dawned clear as a bell with but a tinge of frost in the air. It was a per- fect day for football. And as the day wore on and the sun came out brightly, the field dried so that by 2:30 California ' s chances had in- creased perceptibly. The game itself was one of the thrills of the Northwest. Throughout the first quarter the two teams hurled themselves against each other, gain- ing at times, only to lose the ball on some dis- 184] jv A r M r v c G V P 81 I g f w BLUE ;istrous fumble, unavoidable on the wet, sawdust- covered field. Neither side was able to score in this period, although California gained on the exchange of punts. But early in the second quarter, Sprott and Toomey took the hall up the field to a point from which Sprott was able to score. The Aggies came on the field at the end of the half-time rest with a new lease of life. During an exchange of substitutes, the left end, instead of going off the field, whirled, raced down the field, and catching a long forward pass, carried the ball to within scoring distance. The Aggie rooting sections were wild, the hand- ful of California rooters strangely silent. And then the drive began. Moved as if by some superhuman power, the Bruins went up the field. Nothing could stop them, it seemed, and yet the Aggies held on their 15-yard line. Toomey dropped back. It was fourth down. Erb barked the signals, Toomey took a perfect pass from center and, while thousands gazed in silent agony, sent the ball whirling between the goal posts. The tie was broken and the score stood 10-7. It mattered not that in the remaining few minutes a recovered fumble gave the Bears another touchdown the thrill had passed and the game was already won. California .................. 070 1017 O. A. C. 00077 STEPHENS. END BI.VE AND GOI.B ROOTERS ON WAY TO COHVALLIS BLUE ' Y vv 1 ERB, QUARTERBACK CALIFORNIA 49 WASHINGTON STATE HEN November 6, 1920, and the 49-0 victory of Bruin over Cougar is forgotten at California, American football will have passed away long since. The great north- ern eleven lined up on California Field before 20,000 fans, most of whom, Bruin rooters, were awed by fear of what the next few min- utes might bring about. Facing south were eleven power- ful, determined warriors wearing Blue and Gold, trained for this occasion but little dreaming what the result would be. A year before many of these same men had faced each other as California vs. W. S. C., but then the Bears were confident that victory was near. As a unit the thousands rose as the opening kickoff sent the ball far into Washington territory. A Pullman back received and made a beautiful return. Two bucks and it was first down for W. S. C. " Yes, " the dopesters nodded, " this will be the tightest, closest game for many a season. " The Staters plunged for three more gains and were now dangerously near the last white line when suddenly on the next attack the Crim- son and Grey offense was stoutly thrown back for a loss. Another buck no gain. Another and the Cougars failed to make their yard- age. California took the ball and from then on it was a glorious march down the field till Morrison had touched it down and Toomey scored the goal. Morrison scored again and Washington " broke. " She fumbled and lost the ball to Majors, who scored. From then on it was just a question of how one-sided the score would be, for W. S. C. never again proved to be dangerOUS. CRANMER, TACKLE Lm w ASHIXGTOX STATE GAME TOOMEY LUNGING TO TACKLE GILLIS, WHO HAS BROKEN THROUGH BEAR LINE WASHINGTON FINDS STONE WALL FIVE YARDS FROM GOAL I 1 [Ti I BLUE GOLD JlTOS ig) sfa I i 5 ROOTERS FORM A BLUE " c " ON A FIELD OF GOLD CALIFORNIA 38 STANFORD BEHIND them the most brilliant preliminary season in history, before them the " Big Game " and Pasadena, eleven Blue and Gold warriors took the field on November 20th to once again do battle with Stanford. Anxiously they awaited the signal that would hurl them into the conflict of do or die, while around them, walling in California Field from the outside world, sat some thirty thousand spectators, gathered to see the gridiron classic of the year. The nervousnes s of the players as they went through their prelim- inary practice bore out the dim realization of an all-important conflict and added to it a spirit, a feeling of tenseness. On the sidelines the coaches paced anxiously back and forth, worrying despite their haughty air. No one knew better than they the strengths of the two teams; no one knew better than they that ere the sun had cast its lingering shadows over the grandstands one of the two teams would hold the championship of the Pacific Coast. And then the kickoff and the echoing " Oski. " The " Big (lame " of 1920 was on. A fumble and California had the ball. Before a minute of play had passed, Stanford had weakened and taken the defensive. The march up the field began. Sprott took the ball and hit tackle for nine yards and before Stanford had set themselves again Morrison plunged through for four more. Stanford was fighting desperately but seemed totally incapable of standing the onslaught of the Golden Bear. Sprott gained nothing on the next play, then Toomey carried on for four yards, followed by Sprott again, who went through for another four-yard gain. And then, ere seven minutes of play had passed, Sprott drove through for the first touchdown and Toomey kicked goal. BLUE GOLD CALIFORNIA STAKTS SKRIF.S OF LINE KVC.KS TOWARD CARDINAL GOAL AND HI.VF. AND GOLD LINE PAVES WAY FOR TOUCHDOWN BY SPROTT .... I92X. BLUE GOLD !v if TOOMEY GOES THROUGH STANFORD LINE FOR 10-YARD GAIN Stanford came back, fighting every inch of the way. When neither side could gain, the ball was kicked out of danger. California again attempted to take the ball up the field, gaining steadily until, on the 30-yard line, Stanford held for downs. Templeton dropped back and took the ball from center, but the ends broke through upon him and he kicked outside for a gain of 10 yards. It was California ' s ball on the Cardinal 40-yard line and, when Stanford again held, Toomey drop-kicked from the 20-yard line, bringing the score up to 10-0. The quarter ended with no further scoring as did the succeeding period. California seemed able to make substantial gains but lacked the drive now needed to score against the fighting Cardinals. Halftime came with excitement at a fever heat in both rooting sections. And then the stunts began. Massed in a solid front, the California section in the east bleachers presented a checkered effect of gold and blue. Stanford on the oppo- site side was a mass of red and white. Stanford portrayed a coffin and a " C " and then spelled out in a brilliant exhi- IV bition of bleacher work, S-T-A-N- F - O - R - D. California came back with n one " C " fading into a larger one and then back again, each exhibition accom- panied by a change of color. Pandemonium greeted the two teams when they returned to the scene of conflict. Deeds took Sprott ' s place at DEEDS , HALFBACK ! ) 1T9 EELLS, HALFBACK sg BLUE GOLD MVl.I.F.K I.KAPS TO BLOCK TEMPLETON S KICK m half and the play began. And still the game was no walkaway. The Bruins carried the ball to the Cardinal 10-yard line, but with two yards to go and fourth down, Stanford held and Templeton kicked from behind his goal line. Late in the quarter, with the aid of a 15-yard pass, Morrison went over and Toomey kicked goal, bringing the score up to 17 to 0. The fourth quarter saw Stanford ' s complete downfall and the end of California ' s triumph. Never had a team worked in more perfect unison than did the Bruin eleven in those final fifteen minutes. They played Stanford off her feet and when line-plunging became monotonous, Cali- fornia worked the aerial game to perfec- tion. The Bears scored early in the period on straight football. An intercepted pass paved the way for the next touchdown and then in the final minutes of play Deeds hurled a forward pass to Muller for a 25-yard gain, Sprott following up for the final touchdown and 38 to 0. An inter- cepted pass from Slaudeman, a pistol shot, and five thousand Californians took the field in a snakelike serpentine. TONKY. TACKI.K CLARK. GUARD 191 TOOMKY DOWNED ON STANFORD 40- YARD I.I NIC THE BIG GAME LINE-UP CALIFORNIA Berkey POSITIONS STANFORD Left end Pelouze Barnes Left tackle McAlpine Cranmer Left guard Deems Latham Center Righter Majors (Captain) Right guard Levy McMillan Right tackle Pershing Muller Right end K. Schlaudemaii Erb Quarter R. Schlaudemaii Toomey Left half Templeton Sprott Right half ( Captain I Wilcox Morrison Full back Patrick Officials Referee, J. C. Cave, W. S. C. ; umpire, Dudley Clark, Oregon; head linesman, A. B. Korbell, Washington; assistant linesmen, Jack Spaulding, Syracuse; J. L. Boyer, Iowa; field judge, J. H. Battersby, Swarthmore. Score by periods : Stanford . . . .0 00 California 10 (I 21 as Goals from touchdown: California scoring Touchdowns: Sprott 3, Morrison 2. Toomey 2, Erb 3. Goals from field: Toomey. Substitutions California: Dean for Barnes; Toney for McMillan; Hall for Berkey; Deeds for Sprott; Sprott for Toomey; Nisbit for Morrison; Clark for Cranmer. Stanford: Stephens for Hall; De Groot for Deems; Woolomes for Patrick; H. Campbell fcr Wilcox; Arnett for Campbell. a Qjr BLUE COLD r f f () w w IT; v Ai W rr ft, DATE AMKRICAN CAL. STAN. 1892 March 10 14 1892 December 10 10 1893 6 6 1894 6 1895 6 6 1896 20 1897 28 1898 22 189!) 30 1900 5 1901 2 1902 16 1903 6 6 19(14 18 1905 . 5 12 DATE RUGBY CAL. STAN. V2T 1906 ....3 6 t f T 1907 1908 11 21 3 12 t 1909 ....19 13 tfftft 1910 25 6 TpBr 1911 1912 1913 1914 21 3 3 3 3 13 8 26 A 4 1915 . . . . No Game rafiS 1916 . . . .No Game vrp-x 1917 . . . . No Game Cjft 1918 1919 1920 AMERICAN ' 10 AND THE SERPENTINE [193] 3 V! 19X1 BLUE r GOLD n [ea- rn SPROTT STOPS STINCHCOMB CALIFORNIA 28 OHIO STATE CALIFORNIA ' S " wonder team " outplayed and defeated the " big ten " champions, Ohio State, 28 to 0, New Year ' s Day in the annual Tournament of Boses game at Pasadena for the intersectional championship of the United States. The score was the largest ever rolled up against an Eastern invader. California met Ohio State at her own game the aerial attack that had consistently throughout the season brought victory to the Buckeyes. Against the Blue and Gold defense Ohio was hopeless. Pass after pass failed and when they were completed " Andy " Smith had a defense to match them. And Ohio was known for her last minute drive which had four times carried them to victory over " big ten " teams. It fell before California. Ohio was no more dangerous at the end of the game than at the first. They were outplayed, outgeneraled at every angle of the game. The phenomenal passing of the Blue and Gold men was the life of the game. Never before on the Coast had there been displayed such a perfected " open game. " The West was not given credit for knowing the finer points of the game, yet it was California ' s varied attack that had the invading team helpless throughout the game. It was new to Ohio, unexpected and they were unable to stem the tide of the Western defenders. Out of the game rose two outstanding stars, Muller for California, and Stinchcomb for Ohio State. Of different types these two men showed complete mastery of the game. The Ohio man, an All-American half, lived up to his reputation and was the life of his team. Prettier running and field generalship had never before been seen at the Pasadena game. And Muller was everywhere. He smashed the Ohio line and got clear ' f 194 1 M BLUE 6- GOLD KRB MAKKS SENSATIONAL TACKLE, STOPPING OHIO HACK for pass after pass on the receiving end. And then he dropped back behind the line to send the ball whistling through the air. It was one of these plays that brought the crowd to its feet the longest pass ever made at a football game. California ' s line outcharged its rivals and opened tremendous holes through which the backs plunged for large gains. The Ohio forwards were unable to cope with the fierceness of this attack and, when the secondary defense came in to back up the forward wall, California opened up and forward passed her way to victory. Every man on the Bruin line starred, while this distinction goes to Captain Huffman and " Tarzan " Taylor of Ohio. Captain " Cort " Majors, I, I93 I BLUE GOLD j . f : playing his last game for the Blue and Gold, played the best game of his career. Never before did he get into more plays, never before did he get down the field so fast. A warm day with the sun blazing down on the gridiron of Tournament Park no doubt hampered Ohio, but it is doubtful if the invaders could have stemmed the California attack under any conditions. Seven minutes of play saw California ' s first touchdown. An Ohio State fumble recovered by California and followed by a versatile attack resulted in Sprott going over the line. In the second period came the greatest play of the game. Muller dropped back and on a double pass from center hurled the ball fifty yards to Stephens, who, standing over the line, fell for the Bruin ' s second touchdown. Sprott went over in the same quarter on an end run after a varied attack for the next score. i i I ' v SJS. [J ' V rff n fiPfl l S | 8 A HW 1 I BLUE fr GOLD No score was made in the third period, but in the fourth Sprott circled the Ohio left end to the five-yard line and then Deeds, who had replaced Toomey who had been injured, went over in two bucks for the final touchdown. In the remaining minutes of play Sprott stepped over the sidelines by inches as he fell over the goal line or California would have had another score. It was a brilliant game. Ohio State fought throughout, but from the start was outplayed. It was another case of the East failing to measure up to the athletic standards of the West. When California went into that game, few but partisaned spectators conceded them an even break. And then when the smoke of battle had cleared away, California emerged at the height of the football world. All conceded California the better team. There were few alibis. Coach Wilce, in speaking of the game, said : " I believe it was the greatest exhibition of modern football every played I believe that with game conditions as they were, California would have defeated any team in the country. " All in all it was the greatest achievement of the Blue and Gold ever made upon an athletic field. California went into the game as the defenders of the West, they came out of it champions. Their work will not be forgotten. THE PASADENA GAME CALIFORNIA THE LINE UP POSITION OHIO STATE Stephens Left end Myers Dean Left tackle (Captain) Huffman Majors (Captain) Left guard J. Taylor Latham Center Nemecek Cranmer Right guard Wieche McMillan Right tackle Trott Muller Right end N. Workman Erb Quarter back H. Workman Sprott Left half-back Stinchcomb Toomey Right half-back Blair Nisbit. Full back C. Taylor Score by periods: California 7 14 728 Ohio State 00 California Scoring Touchdowns : Sprott 2, Stephens, Deeds. Goals from touch- downs: Erb 1, Toomey 3. Officials George M. Varnell, Chicago, referee; F. E. Birch, Earlham, umpire; W. S. Kleinholtz, Minnesota, head linesman; Joseph Magidson, Michigan, field judge. Substitutions California: Eells for Deeds; Hall for Stephens; Morrison for Nisbit; Barnes for Dean; Deeds for Toomey; Clark for Cranmer. Ohio State Bliss for Blair; Spiers for Wieche; Henderson for Bliss; Cott for Stinchcomb; Stinchcomb for Cott; Willaman for J. Taylor; Slyker for N. Workman; Wilder for Henderson. K f w ' TV ) ?% 1+2 rf a 1 s [198] LC? ) I BLUE O GOLD PASADEXA GAME BRUIN ELEVEN DRAWS FIRST BLOOD AFTER EIGHT GRUELLING MINUTES OF PLA ' MAJORS ATTEMPTS TO BLOCK KICK WHEN BUCKEYES ARE HELD ON .50-YARD LINE [199] w WIT- 4 W ) f i ojrjp P i rjji iT? ( l " V M i TOURNAMENT PARK PAS CALIFORNIA and Ohio State are facing each other on the ten-yard line. It is early in the first quarter and California has the ball Ohio has failed to make the necessary yardage and has lost the ball on downs. It is fourth down. California must kick. Nisbit is back of the line waiting. Back of him stands the referee, directly before him Erb, quarterback. Sprott and Toomey are awaiting the charge of the Buckeye line; the ends are out to get down on the punt. Latham, center, is standing up in line, just before crouching into position to snap the ball. It is a crucial moment of the game. Nisbit, the way he stands, typifies the tenseness of the moment. He must get the ball away, the Bruin line must hold. Forty-three thousand are gazing down upon those twenty-two men. They see 3 -5 S Si i ' I SRSttSASl I 5u VT V w MI ;v NK YEAR ' S DAY 1921 far to the right, Nisbit; far to the left, Stinchcomb, all-American halfback. They, too, realize the situation, everything is quiet. Across the field is the California rooting section, distinguished by the three California yell leaders. They are holding back the enthusiasm of the Blue and Gold rooters. Far to the left, above the crowd in the bleachers, is the Scoreboard, barely dis- cernible. It tells the tale, C. 7; O. 0. Close on this side is the Ohio rooting section made up of alumni from all the Middle Western colleges. Higher up is the shadow of the press box from whence a dozen telegraphs will carry within a minute the result of the play before them. And high to the left are the gray Pasadena hills standing as sentinels over the lowlands. JIV J t I w w BLUE frGQLD - THE FRESHMAN SEASON Bi.i i: AND (ioLD football honors for the year 1920 are divided between two championship elevens, the Varsity and the Babes. Both teams climbed to the top of their respective ladders by equally decisive victories and, although the Freshmen could not hope to win national recognition, they still have the consolation that their team will help form the nucleus for the next United States cham- pions. When " Dummy " Wells, head freshman coach and former Varsity fullback, first issued the call, 125 members of the 1924 class responded for the pre-season practice. Coach Wells had to work under difficulty on account of the seeming lack of material at the first of the season, but the first game proved that he was equal to the task of producing a winner. The Freshmen captured the interclass series by defeating the Seniors 14-7 and were then ready for the regular routine work of preparation for the season ' s schedule. University High was the first comer, but fared ill at the hands of the Babes who administered a 42-6 drubbing. Their score resulted from pure fluke and a fumble. Next came the first of many naval invasions of California Field when the U. S. S. Boston " gobs " took a 28-0 defeat from the Freshmen. This game proved harder than the first and kept the first-year men busy prevent- V ; ing a score. j Eleven determined mariners attempted 4| to show up the Frosh a week later, but fared even worse, losing a 33-9 shut-out. After defeat at the hands of the Varsity the Mare Island sailors challenged the S foA freshmen for a battle and lost in the first close game of the early season. The score was 14-3. B For their next week ' s exercise the Cubs took an easy game from the College of the l i Pacific by a 42-7 count. An intercepted Hl pass gave the invaders their only score. The following Saturday the Davis Farmers held the Freshmen to two touch- downs in a very close, but slow game, the final score being 13-0. Xigg. who was playing fullback, broke his ankle in this game and was out for the season. [203] WELLS. COACH CAPT. WITTER S- ejjt i 3 ;T; t $fr IT1 m California Freshmen, 14; U. S. C. Freshmen, 6. For the best played and fastest game of the season the Babes journeyed to Los Angeles for the Trojan Freshmen tangle on Bovard Field, Novem- ber 6. Coach Wells had prepared his team for a tough opponent and was not mistaken, for Cliff Herd ' s bunch knew the game and showed finish and spectacular ability such as the Cubs had not yet met. The Californians were at a disadvantage on the wet field, but began and finished the game with the best team work of the season. Stanford Frosh, 7; California Frosh, 37. Winding up a successful season in true championship style, the Babes invaded Palo Alto November 13 and crushed " Duffy " Seay ' s Rcdshirts beneath a 37-7 defeat. The " Big Game " of the yearling schedule was straight football versus aerial contest with the invaders now and then proving that they could also complete a forward pass. Well ' s instructions to " buck ' em off their feet " succeeded and the 1924 athletes celebrated the conquest of their first Cardinal scalps. BLUE I I ty OT THE RESERVE SEASON WHEN credit for the great 1920 football championship is divided among those who made it possible, the California Reserves , or " Goofs " come in for a substantial share. Through the weeks and months of gruelling workouts the " duof ' s " were- always on hand to serve as the object of whatever attack Coach Smith ' s whim directed. When the candidates first donned their uniforms there were 200 men on the field. The end of four weeks saw this number cut in half twice and the first and second Varsities practically picked. When the team is chosen most of the less fortunate candidates drop out and the number gradually dwindles down to the first and sicond teams. The Reserves, however, were the exception to the rule and practically took the place of a third Varsity. Their work was anything that would help to give competition to the Varsity. Tin " Goofs, " although not having a definite schedule, " met srvi-ral high schools in practice contests, Davis Farm, and several navy and marine elevens. The Davis game was lost by an 18-0 scon and also the Mare Island Sailor game 33-0. " Bob " Watson and Paul Moore coached the team. i FRESHMAN ELEVEN Top. left to right: Dunn, Witter (Captain), Robinson, Nichols. Bottom, left to right: O ' Brien, Neumeyer, Heidt. Siler, Nichelmann, Baird, Hufford ' f ' i?i ? 1 Wi I BASKE ' BALL [208] 9fC 8 W I i " . " I92X BLUE fr GQLD Jo I -. JAJ-.K P. SYMES ' 21 made tlu- Hint- and Gold Varsity in his sophomore year. Throughout that year he playi-d consistently at forward and for the next two years was one- of the mainstays of the team. At the conclusion of the 1920 season he was elected captain for the ensuing year. Many difficulties confronted him and his work was hard, but he suc- ceeded, with the aid of Coach Wight, in building up a suc- cessful team. Its success was the success of Captain Symes. 1 00] rari l M M f r it ' AMUR D. EGGLESTON ' 22 came to The Uni- versity from the Oakland Technical High School where he had tor three years played upon the basketball team. He was captain of the freshma n team in 1919 and, in the following year, was one of the outstanding stars of the Varsity. Last season he was again the star of the team and his work won for him the position of guard on the Pacific Coast Conference team. His reward was his election to the captaincy at the end of the season. scsiSni ? fif r hfe. ( %SL H l r-ii FOREWORD INTEREST in basketball at the opening of the 1921 season on the Pacific Coast did not appear to be high. It was a comparatively new major sport and the game had not developed to the extent which it had in the East. Managers and players alike looked forward to a year not greatly different from those which had gone before. But there was to be a surprise. Public attention shifted to basketball. Enlivened perhaps by the thrilling victories of the Blue and Gold foot- ball team, the enthusiasm of California spread up and down the coast. Publicity was given freely and long before the climax of the season it was evident that the court game was to enjoy the best year in its varied history in the West. It is not unreasonable to expect, therefore, that the season of 1921 will bring about many changes in basketball. Slighted to some extent in the past, athletic managers will be faced henceforth with the problem of accommodating those who wish to gain admission to the games and it is highly probable that the interest will so increase that large basket- ball pavilions will have to be built at nearly every important college upon the Pacific Coast. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. BLUE fr w I m ? 1 V at PRELIMINARY SEASON BASKETBALL for 1921 began during the Christmas holidays of 1920. Coach Earl Wight issued the first call in December, picked his squad in three weeks, and sent ten men on a holiday tour of Southern California which included a schedule of seven games. During the trip the Varsity played on almost every description of court in existence and under all the various handicaps possible to a team away from home. Loose and rigid interpretation of rules in different towns and for different clubs made it necessary for the men to develop adaptation to its fullest extent. Coach Wight deemed this pre-season schedule the best training the team could have and attributes the Coast Conference title to the experience gained in the South. He admits, on the other hand, that the season might have been too long, causing the men to go stale toward the end of the regular season and on that account losing the Stanford series. The squad returned from the Christmas trip on January llth with six wins and only one close defeat to its credit. Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. lost the first game to the Bears by a 32-20 score, but the Athletic Club of the same city retrieved the lost laurels by a 21-19 victory the next night, December 30th. The Southern Branch was easy on January 3rd, but the Men ' s Club of Los Angeles proved a stickler, the score finally stringing out to a 43-42 victory for California. Pomona was not dangerous and Redlands lost in a one-sided 47-18 battle. On the return trip the Bruins administered a 56-12 drubbing to the Fresno townsmen ' s quintet, of which last year ' s captain, Anderson, was center. Following the trip, Coach Wight reopened the squad to new candidates, but although twenty turned out, the squad remained essentially the same. Five days was the length of the practice season before the first game, but coach and men made good use of the brief period of time bringing the team to top form for the opening contest. California victoriously opened the 1921 season by the overwhelming defeat of St. Ignatius in San Francisco, January 19th. The Saints played consistently and hard but were unable to block the rushes of the Bears. The final score was 44-25 in favor of California. E. H. WIGHT, COACH SSI g$K ] I9TX BLUE fr GQLD , Four days later California met and conquered the fast Winged-O quintet, 30-29, after one of the closest and hardest fought games ever played in Harmon gymnasium. California led throughout, the first half ending 14-10. The second half started with renewed vigor on both sides until the score was well above the 20-mark. The invaders then staged a spurt which tied the score at 27. California shot a basket and a foul, the Olympics made another and the pistol ended the struggle. As a preliminary game, this contest stands out as one of the most exciting of the entire season. The bleachers were continually kept in an uproar and it was not until the game was over that they were assured that California was the victor. Prospects for the coming season were bright after this contest. THK SKIUES Two cleancut, decisive wins over O. A. C. January 28th and 29th gave California a running start toward the 1921 championship. The score of the first game was 33-16 and the second, 31-10. The first game was the closest of the two and was witnessed by the full capacity of Harmon gymnasium. California doubled the Aggie score, but the game was no less a battle and not once did it drag. The Bears were in top form and played beauti- f u 1 1 y consistent ball. California played the offensive game better than Oregon but her guarding was tight and almost impassable. The second game started fast on both sides, but it was soon evident that California would re- peat its first night ' s per- formance. The Bears tripled the Aggie points, but this was not because they had improved but because Oregon was in much poorer form and lacked the punch of the , night before. Oregon ' s star hoop artists, Arthur and Stinson, soon found fi m I 4HKKV . CKNTKH COOP. FORWARD [213] ;p; ) 1Q2X BLUE GOLD efforts to score futile and contented themselves with the attempt to keep California ' s score as low as possible. Spectacular playing was noticeable for its absence from both teams, but as in the other games teamwork was the Blue and Gold ' s chief basis for claiming the victory. The following night St. Mary ' s Varsity took a 50-29 defeat from Coach Wight ' s second five. Fight was never absent from the invading team and although beaten from the start the Saints staged some dan- gerous spurts which kept the crowded bleachers alive throughout the contest. V V w f v ' J IV K if ' X II W? I ' isi THE WASHINGTON SERIES ON FEBRUARY 4th and 5th California met and split her two-game basketball series with the University of Washington. Both teams played whirlwind basketball, both games being examples of the closest and most driving type of playing ever witnessed at California. California started the series by rushing the Sun Dodeers for a 20-10 lead at the end of the first period. After the intermission, Washington surprised spectators and players with the " neatest comeback " of the season and almost changed defeat to victory. Two minutes to play and Washing- ton had pushed her score to within one point of Califor- nia ' s and had Tal- bot not fouled and Coop made the free throw good the score would have spelled de- feat instead of vic- tory for California. As it was the Blue and Gold won 33-32. The second game was the best of the two from the point of even playing throughout. Fewer tries were made I.E HANE, GUARD and more passing [214] DOUTHIT, FORWARD . 1 ft f f m . P 8 " u (VI l ' " %- - ' [ IP . YS " % 1 T T T If O " " " " XT T )LL BLUIE w GOLD resulted in situations which were complicated and extremely inter- esting from the standpoint of the spectator. Washington lead after the first six minutes and won by the close count of 23-20. FIRST STANFORD GAME CALIFORNIA upset baske tball dope by fighting Stanford off her feet in the first of the " Big Game " series and winning 30-24. This victory tied California with the Cardinals for first place in the Conference. The biggest rooting section of the season turned out to support the Varsity in the last home game before the northern trip. The team was playing in top form with forwards and guards alike starring in scoring baskets. At half time the Blue and Gold led 13-12 but early in the second half increased the advantage to the point of comparative safety. Stan- ford was in bad form and did not prove dangerous to the Bears after the middle of the last half. THE NORTHERN SERIES After the Stan- ford game the Bruins went to Corvallis for a return series with O. A. C. Feb. 15 and 16. The first game away from home all but resulted in disaster for with four min- utes to play the Aggies were ahead, but the Bears netted four baskets and won, 24-19. The second game went to California, 22-10. [215] O NEIL, CENTER CABR, MANAGE BLUE fr GQLD Jiff SECOND STANFORD GAME THE Varsity returned from the victorious northern trip to begin a few days ' strenuous training to prepare for the second game of the Cardinal series on February 26. California had already won the Conference title but had a three-game series to dispute with Stanford as a separate schedule. Stanford had been doped to win the championship by most critics [fipl ' and, after losing the Coast supremacy, she concentrated on the winning of the Stanford-California series. When the two teams met, the Redshirts made good and served the Bears a decisive 30-25 defeat. California ' s forward were not up to form and missed many tries while consistency typified the playing of Stanford ' s team throughout the game. The Cardinals piled up a seven- point lead at the end of the first half and maintained it for the rest of the game, the closest Bruin approach decreasing it to a three-point advantage. Righter and Mills starred. m f W E 1 THIRD STANFORD GAME Thousands massed in the Oakland Auditorium on the night of March 5 and saw California go down to defeat before Stanford in the third and deciding game of the series. The score was 25-21 and gives Stan- ford the 1921 title. Stanford took the lead at the start and held it until the latter part of the first half when the Bears made a rally and took the lead 7-6. The first half ended, however, with the advantage again with California ' s opponents at 9-7 and never again to be regained by the Bears. STANDING OF BASKETBALL TEAMS IN THE PACIFIC COAST CON- FERENCE, 1921 PER WON LOST CENT. California 8 2 .800 Washington 10 4 .714 Stanford 7 3 .700 Oregon 8 4 .667 Washington State Col. .. 2 10 .167 Oregon Agricultural Col. 1 13 .071 BRYAN, TRAINER [216] . W W)5 161 ! 8 () v :ir f U lif IQ2X BLUE fr GQLD . FRESHMAN SEASON L XDER the careful supervision of Coach Price, the Freshman basketball squad played a very successful season, which ter- minated with a series of victories. After defeating all the high schools they were scheduled to play, the Babes began rigorous practice in anticipation of the series of games to be played with the Stanford Freshmen. Shortly after the preliminary games, Talt, the Cub ' s star forward, was elected captain of the squad. In the first game of the series, the Blue and Gold Freshman team invaded Palo Alto and scored an easy victory over the Cardinal squad, the final score being 37-21. The Babes proved themselves superior to their opponents in every phase of the game. Their passing plays, which would bring the ball directly under the basket, were too much for the Stanford team. In the second game of the series the Babes bestowed an even greater defeat on their opponents and terminated the series by the winning score of 42-17. Class numerals were awarded to J. L. Talt, G. J. Pearce (forwards), H. E. Wright (center), A. J. Ure, A. Kincaid (guards), R. X. Wetzel, H. Houvinen and J. H. Werle (substitutes). THE FRESHMAN SQUAD WRIGHT WKTZEL HfOVINEN KINCAID KINSEY PRICE (COACH) PIKRCF TALT, (CAPTAIN IRK CARSON BASEBALL [220] g S ' 4 rTV V w IT] fjj] t) U l f W r i y BLUE fit -ck S 3 HEAVY hitting and sure fielding won for Captain L. O. Meyers ' 21 a place in the hearts of Blue and (mid baseball fans. Since his entry into college base- ball four years ago, he has often thrilled the bleach- ers with his heavy hitting and sure fielding. " Moke " has held down his outfield berth for three years and this year has proven himself an able leader for the California Varsity. Baseball has more in store for him. L. O. MEYERS, CAPTAIN FOREWORD BASEBALL has had an o dd and unfortunate year since the close of last season. Vivid exposures of the " throwing of games " in a recent world ' s series cast the discredit of the sporting public upon the national pastime and inflicted a wound that will take years to heal. It w f ould be foolish to say, however, that the game will never recover. Baseball is too popular to succumb to the dastardly work of a group of gamblers and players. It will take a long time but when the breach is finally mended the sport will be resting upon firm foundations once more. The effect upon collegiate baseball has been so far unnoticeable although the popularity of the sport has undoubtedly been lessened to some degree. It is hoped that the sport will suffer little in inter- collegiate competition for it would be unfair to cast upon the college teams a portion of the burden now borne by professional baseball teams. College athletics, and especially baseball, have not yet reached the stage of commercialism and, as long as they remain so, no doubts can ever exist as to their squareness. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. [222] BLUE GOLD THE EASTERN TRIP OF 1920 CALIFORNIA ' S Eastern baseball inva- sion in the summer of 1920 was one of the most successful ever undertaken by a college team. Playing 27 games in a little over a month, all on foreign grounds, the Blue and Gold returned with 17 victories, triumphing over such teams as those of Harvard, Dartmouth, Pennsylvania and Illinois. Leaving Berkeley on May 13th, four- teen men under Coach C. M. Price and Assistant Graduate Manager R. W. Cortelyou, headed East, stopping in the West long enough to humble Utah and Wyoming but succumbing to Nebraska, 1 to in one of the most exciting games. The invasion of the Middle West, then undertaken, proved very suc- ;ul and the team reached the Atlantic seaboard on May 27th having met but two defeats. Syracuse fell before the Blue and Gold in the first Eastern game but in the next game Fordham took the measure of the Western nine, score 6 to 2. Having humbled Boston College, the Bear nine journeyed to Cambridge to cross bats with Harvard. Felton, the Crimson pitching ace, was sent against Ellison, but he was batted to all corners of the lot and Harvard lost to a Western team, 10 to 5. Dartmouth and Amherst likewise met defeat and the team then turned to Springfield. California had struck a slump and lost the next four games, two of which were to Harvard and Princeton. California turned upon Pennsylvania and before 10,000 spectators gathered at Penn ' s Home-Coming Day, triumphed over the Quakers by a score of 8 to 3 in ten innings. Penn ' s pitchers were unable to stem the Bears ' batting attack, rallies in the ninth and tenth winning the game for the invaders. ON THK BENCH AT BOSTON COLLEGE I - ' ' . BLUE fr GOLD Splitting two games with the Univer- sity of Michigan, California concluded the invasion and was ready to head for home. A brief summary of the trip shows that three games out of four were won west of the Mississippi; five out of seven in the Middle West, and nine out of six- teen on the Atlantic seaboard. In winning over 60 per cent of the games played California established an enviable record, the play of the team marking it as one of the best in inter- collegiate competition in 1920. In every game there was the disadvantage of playing on a foreign diamond and every game was played after having traveled. There were but four pitchers to take the mound and when two games were played in as many successive days it was impossible to take the benefits of using the first-string moundsmen. The men making the trip were : Captain Ray Rohwer ' 20, L. O. Meyers ' 21, A. C. Rowe ' 21, Pierce Works ' 20, W. U. Hudson ' 20, A. C. White ' 21, H. A. Makin ' 22, Harold Dexter ' 20, I. F. Toomey ' 21, G. R. Ellison ' 20, Robert McHenry ' 22, E. H. Lowe ' 22, G. A. Shepherd ' 20, and A. C. Anderson ' 20. MKYKRS AT HAT HARVARD Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, Varsity, THE GAMES 13 .. Utah, 4 10 Wyoming, 21 Midwest Ref. Co., I Nebraska, 1 11 Detroit, 2 17 Detroit, 4 Michigan, 4 12 Syracuse, 5 15 Crescent A. C., 7 Port Chester, 1 2 .... Fordham, 6 13 Boston College, 9 10 Harvard, 5 10 Dartmouth, 9 10 Amherst, 9 2 Springfield, 11 2 Boston College, 2 Harvard, 9 fi Princeton, 9 II) Delaware, 2 8 Pennsylvania, . ' { fi Rutgers, 4 3 Penn State, 6 fi Goodyear, 3 Michigan, 2 7 . . . Michigan, 1 [ ' 224 ] 9 W 7 A H. MAKIN, CAPTAIN-ELECT JLJ92X BLUE GOLD THE PRELIMINARY SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S 1921 baseball schedule com- prised twenty-one professional, semi- professional and intercollegiate games. Every accessible ball league in the Bay region that could put a fast nine on the diamond was brought to California Field by Coach Carl Zamlock to play the Bears. Practice with the hardest competition pos- sible was Carl ' s prescription, with only one object in view " Trim Stanford. " All-star ag- gregations, including Cliff Ireland ' s, Torgen- son ' s, and Gerlack ' s, successively defeated the Varsity. Then the Great Western Giants and the Ambrose Tailors took the Bruins down the line to defeat. The " strong team competition " theory went so far as to include first the Sacramento Coast Leaguers and, near the end of the season, the professional Oaks. Both teams were victorious over California, but the Varsity had learned one thing that it could hit big league twirlers and also meet strong opponents with little trace of nervousness. The team was characterized throughout the preliminary season by a strong infield and, until the Stanford series when the entire team responded as a machine, the victories were in large part accreditable to the basemen and shortstop. Two weeks of intensive training proved suffi- cient to develop an aggregation good enough to take on Cliff Ireland ' s for a 3-2 drubbing in the first game of the season. Things looked bright for a successful year, but it was plain that it takes a good deal of practice to turn out a fin- ished team. Four days later the Bears received a setback at the hands of the Great Western Giants by a 9-5 score. The next game was against Cliff Ireland again, but his team had been materially strengthened, with the result that the Varsity lost, 7-2. California, however, had improved since the first game of the year. ZAMLOCK, COACH In a practice game the Bears crossed bats with the Glee Club and unmercifully beat the songsters, the final pile-up amounting to 12-1. Before February 26th the games had been for the most part ragged and uninteresting. The third Ireland Independent contest, however, proved to be a fast battle which the all-stars won by a 6-3 score, only after a hard battle characterized by a mound duel and good hitting. Two days later, the Ambrose Tailors defeated Coach Zamlock ' s hardies in the first real base- ball of the season, the Varsity losing, 6-4. The next game went to Tor- genson ' s All - Stars by the close count of 4-3. WHITE THE SANTA CLARA SERIES The first intercollegiate game of the 1921 season resulted in a 4-3 victory over the Saints at Santa Clara. In the eleventh inning the score was tied. Then came the break which netted Eells a long drive through third base. " Mike " Morrow ' s single scored him and won the first battle of the series for California. This contest was one of the most exciting of the season. On March 12th Santa Clara came to Berkeley only to receive another beating at the hands of the Blue and Gold ball-tossers. The Varsity was in top form and dazzled the Saints by superior hitting, the final score reading 10-5. Although the series title went to the Bruins by virtue of the f irst two victories, the Saints came back for more in an effort to even up matters. The final battle of the two nines stands out as the closest game of the season, with the score standing 1-1 until the referee called time on account of darkness. [226] ft vdv " iTl s Q i 9 K Yy 3 192X BLUE 9 I fl I T 9 JVC ' Just before the third Santa Clara contest, C.oaeh amlock took his charges to Sacramento to meet the Coast League nine. The profes- sionals took the game 4-2, but it was only after a protracted battle in which the Varsity proved that competition was needed to play stellar ball. The Varsity, at this point, was developing into an aggregation of airtight fielders and first- rate hitters. It was after the Santa Clara series and tin- Sacramento games that Coach Zamlock began to prophesy that this nine would add another championship to the list of the year ' s athletic achievements. California ' s next vic- tim was the Olympic Club of San Francisco. The whole contest was one-sided and showed the effect of intensive practice as compared to a collection of stars. The game looked like an even break at the end of the first inning, but the second proved the complete undoing and humiliation of the club- men. Ten runs were scored by the Varsity in this frame. The final score was 11-5. THE ST. MARY ' S GAME The St. Mary ' s base- I-.KK ball game closely re- sembled the gridiron contest with the Saints in the fall of 1920, for the college nine was unmercifully handled by the Blue and Gold sluggers. The Varsity col- lected 13 runs on as many hits, while St. Mary ' s only touched the home plate three times dur- ing the entire contest. Three days later Gerlack ' s All-Stars again challenged the Varsity and won, 3-2, after a close, well-played exhibition of the diamond sport. The second Oympic Club fray turned out much the same as the first, California winning by the long count of 12-4. This was a better [227] 9 BLUE GOLD played game than the first and instead of bunching most of the runs into one inning they were fairly well distributed. Coach Zam- lock ' s aggregation was characterized by the fact that there was little or no starring, but the team performed in a machine-like fashion that consistently sent the Blue and Gold figures across the fourth rubber for tallies. Less than a week before the opening of the Big Game series, the Varsity took advantage of the best training possible in a game with the professional Oaks. California was snowed under to such an extent that the game was al- most a joke from the standpoint of the spec- tators, but neither the team nor the coach was discouraged. One man did the damage that accounted for most of Oakland ' s tallies. This man was " Hack " Miller. Three home runs clouted out by the hefty left fielder, so well timed that they brought in eight runs, was enough to discourage any bunch of amateurs. The final score was 21-3. With this game the preliminary season closed and the Varsity was prepared to cross bats with the Cardinal. Coach Seay ' s team con- tained some much- touted stars, but pre- game dope, gathered from games with St. Mary ' s and Santa Clara, showed that if Califor- nia played up to form the series title was cinched. Another fact gave the Blue and Gold the advantage. Guy Draper, the Cardinal star twirler, injured his hand and was out of the game for two weeks. Batting averages of the rival innes proved the Berkeley team to be the better as did also the comparative ratings of the two infields. [228] O ' NKIL ' (f) ITO : w a ' ti IQ2X BLUE fr GOLD . STANFORD SERIES FIRST GAME CLEAN-CUT fielding and consistency won California the first of the Big Game series April 2nd on the Stanford dia- mond. The decisive 6-3 score was the 1 1 suit of superior playing by the Bears through- out nine innings of stubborn Cardinal resistance. The game was won in the infield where the Bruin basemen and shortstop starred. The out- field also showed the sharp contrast between the coaching the two teams had received. Green and Morrow battled to an even break on the mound. Cali- fronia ' s twirler allowed more hits than the Stan- ford pitcher but " Mike " evened matters up by MOUSE taking the honor of chalking up two more strikeouts than Green. SECOND GAME Stanford invaded Berkeley on University Day with a reorganized m mm ball team and with 4L P Draper on the mound, but, nevertheless, the Bruin Varsity proved the victor, taking the game 2-1 and annexing MORBOW the 1921 series title. Both teams battled to a finish in the closest and best played fray of of the season. The machinelike fielding and strong hitting of the Bruins won the contest before the large and enthusiastic rooting sec- tions of the rival universities. California twisted the dope on hitting by col- lecting eight bingles, while the best Stanford could do was five weak connections. With this victory came another Bruin cham- pionship. MITCHELL 8 S BEARS TAKE THE FIELD BEFORE LARGE UNIVERSITY DAY CROWD California completed the 1921 baseball season by overwhelmingly swamping the cardinal nine on Stanford diamond April 16th. The 11-0 score tells the story of a onesided contest which was won by the coaching of Carl Zam- lock. The Varsity p e r- formed with machine- like consistency and in spite of the muddy field succeeded holding the Cardinals to a shutout. Paul Morse, a pitcher developed in one sea- son, starred on the mound for the Blue and Gold. This game closed the 1921 intercollegiate sea- son and is the last ap- pearance of the Bruins before the Oriental trip May 10th. [ 230 ] 2 L BLUE GOLD i . SQUAD FRESHMAN SEASON COACH Nibs Price has chalked up another championship team to his long list of athletic accomplishments. At the be- ginning of the year the baseball call brought a mediocre-looking aggregation of Freshmen, but coaching turned the trick and the 1924 ball-tossers trimmed the Stanford Frosh for the yearling title. Practice games with high schools and other ball clubs served as the season ' s train- ing, together with experience at various times with the Varsity or second Varsity nines. DAVIDSON SCHAFF.R. MANAGER On April 2nd the Babes returned to Berkeley from the Farm at the long end of a 6-4 count. The Blue and l old started the scoring in the first inning and kept the lead throughout the entire fray. When Stanford Freshmen invaded California on University Day, the Cardinals fared even worse, for the Blue and Gold nine was in perfect form and trounced the visitors, 7-2. [231] ifa m ' ' J V9 - h m I Mi ' yr i?iTffiffi RACK rL BLUE IQ2X BLUE v OTfl f f CAPTAIN A. B. Sprott ' 21 has the distinction of being one of the great- est distance men ever trained at California. He went out for the Varsity track team as an untried man in his sopho- more year and by diligent train- ing rose to the rank of a star in the Stanford meet that year by winning the mile and two-mile and taking second in the 880. Since that time he has consist- ently won both the mile and half-mile for his team and his work has been a model for his teammates. He has had the honor of leading the greatest track team in the history of the Blue and (iold. ii ' " li " ' " i_f , X7 - : THE Blue and Gold made a clean sweep in the 1921 track season, easily defeating the University of Michigan and Stanford in the two important meets of the year. The California Varsity was one of the best balanced of any of the teams ever seen in Pacific Coast competition and its performances stamped it as the greatest track team in the country. Coach Farrell of Michigan in a statement after the Wolverine defeat said: " California has undoubtedly the strongest track team in the United States today and could, in a dual meet, easily defeat any college team. " With the brilliant performances of the Varsity came the clamor to send the team East to the I. C. A. A. A. A. championship meet to be held in the Harvard Stadium in June. A decision of the Executive Committee favored this and a fifteen-man team will be entered. It is hard to predict what California will do in the Eastern meet because of the uncertain competition. There are many teams competing and stars in nearly every event. However, California has a better chance than any college on the Pacific Coast and with everything favorable should make a brilliant fight at Cambridge. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. w ; ' -. c v ft! 1 C ? lQlX BLUE GOLD THE PRELIMINARY SEASON FIVK hundred men answered the call of Coach Walter Christie for candidates for tlu- 1921 California Varsity. Work began early in February and each aspirant for a Varsity position was given every opportunity to prove his worth. The prospects for a winning team were un- i-ertain. A number of the men who had starred the year before in the Blue and Gold victories either graduated or failed to return and it was a question of whether or not the team could be rounded out by the development of new men. The distances were fairly well fortified with Captain Sprott and Waltz back. The fall cross- country season had brought out a number of men. the most promising of whom was Dorr, and these men were expected to strengthen the team in these events. The interfraternity and interclass meets of the fall season had stimulated interest and had brought to the fore a number of promising candidates in the other events. The weather held the men back at the start of the year, but when the oval was in shape progress was rapid. There were but a few minor injuries and the team was ready for the opening meet of the season against the University of Southern California. THE FIRST U.S. C. MEET California ' s Varsity went south on March 12th for the first meet of the season against the Uni- versity of Southern California. Rain caused the postponement of the meet and it was held on March 14th. California proved far superior to the Trojans and was returned an easy victor by a score of 8Sy 2 to 41 . Hendrixson of California and Schiller of U. S. C. furnished the most thrilling race of the day when the Blue and Gold star nosed the Trojan out at tape by a few feet. CHRISTIE. COACH Sb BLUE 0- GQLJV w fg? Cm? THE OLYMPIC CLUB MEET California easily defeated the Olympic Club in the annual meet held on March 19th. The Winged O team had previously defeated the Stanford Varsity by one point and the Blue and Gold victory of 88 to 45 clearly gave California an edge on her Cardinal rival. The outstanding feature of the slow and un- interesting meet was the work of Dorr in the two-mile. He had previously won the event against the University of Southern California, but his time had not been exceptional and little was expected of him. He was matched against Hunter, a mem- ber of the American MEJIA Olympic Club and was given but an outside chance to win. The Winged O star led for the first seven laps but toward the end of the eighth Dorr, who had been trailing him all the way, sprinted into the lead and crossed the tape, winner by three yards. The time was 9:48:4, six seconds bet- ter than the California- Stanford record. Hutchinson showed well in winning the 100 WAIT in :10 flat and the 220 in: 21:3. Sprott was forced to step in the mile and covered the four laps on a slow track in 4:27. Mejia was less than a second behind. The performance of the Varsity, the first of the season on California Oval, was gratifying to California supporters. The weak spots in the team had been filled with the one exception, that of the hurdles. Christie has failed to un- cover a man who could negotiate the barriers in winning time. H A.I Ml .1 -m , The next meet was to come a week later against the University of Southern California team, which was to come to Berkeley for a return meet. Tx BLUE 8 f HKNllHIXSON W THE POMONA MEET Pomona College sent its track team to Berke- ley on March 31st for a dual meet with the Blue and Gold Varsity. The southern team proved no match for the stronger Bruin team, however, and California won by a score of 8X to 29. Pomona took but four first places. Daggs, the Collegian hurdler, was the star performer for the Southern team, taking first place in both the low and high sticks. His time in the high hurdles was :1. :4 and in the 220 low hurdles :25 flat. Muller and Berkey were defeated in the discus by Widdes, who threw the disc 125 feet 7 inches. Mejia surprised the spectators by breaking the tape in the mile ahead of Sprott in 4:26:1 The Blue and Gold runners were pressed all the way by Morman of Pomona. Dorr again ran the two-mile under 10 min- utes with Denton second. Preliminary meets serve a two - fold pur- pose: first, they furnish competition for the Var- sity and, second, they tend to advertise the University and bring athletes to the institution. With the big meet with Michigan less than two weeks off, there was much undone and Coach Christie prepared to add the finishing touches to the training of the men before they were to meet the Easterners. The preceding meet with the University of Southern California had shown that the Bears were in good condition to meet the Easterners. DREW 1 In Wolverines were coming West, rated as one of the strongest teams in the East, and Christie was not to be caught unprepared. HKNIM.h- ' iN : C ' 5?( ?fi %jft w i2? PADDOCK OF U. S. C. BREAKING THE WORLD ' S RECORD IN THE 220 YARD DASH. HUTCHINSON RUNNING A CLOSE SECOND, TIES THE WORLD ' S RECORD THE SECOND U. S. C. MEET Charles W. Paddock featured the return meet with the University of Southern California on California Oval on March 26th by breaking the world ' s record for the 220-yard dash and tieing the record in the 100. His ' time in the 220 was :20:4, two-fifths of a second below the record and in the cen- tury it was :9:3. Hutch- inson proved capable of forcing Paddock but had no chance to win, his time in the 220 was :21:1, the old world ' s record. The records of Pad- dock have not yet been accepted by the A. A. U. officials. California easily won the meet by the over- whelming score of 105 HHHHHHHHBH tO 26. MULLER ' fy BLUE fr THE MICHIGAN MEET FOR THE second successive year, California brought an Eastern team West when on April 9th, Michigan contested with the Blue and Gold Varsity in the big athletic event of California ' s newly inaugurated tradition of University Day. In picking Michigan, the California authorities picked one of the strongest teams in the East and one- which had defeated both Harvard and Dartmouth. Michigan ' s team of fifteen men arrived in Berkeley with Coach Farrell the Monday be- fore the meet and went into a week ' s training on California Oval. April 9th dawned a perfect day and both Michigan and California were in good condition for the strenuous meet ahead of them. Michign drew first blood by taking first and third in the ham- y i $ m m BLUE 6- GOLD layer !H? i ' m iTl f CT9 f I nier and the great classic of the California track season was on. But Michigan was to prove a surprise. The eastern aggregation was totally incapable of stopping the Blue and Gold Varsity which con- tinued winning event after event down the long program. Events which had been doped to go to the Wolverines proved easy for the Blue and Gold men as the score piled hightr and higher against the invading team. Michigan was given first place in the 440 but Hendrixson and McDonald of California easily beat Captain Butler to the tape in :49:4. Then again California won the discus and shot which had been con- ceded to the eastern team. Henderson won the high hurdles and Drew followed up with a victory in the low, easily defeating the other entrants in the fast time of 24:4. iffi f vv fg? HENDRIXSON AND MC. DONALD DEFEAT BUTLER OF MICHIGAN IN THE QVAHTKH [242] (82 TS V 1BKU . K I92X BLUE fr GOLD 9 IP C 1 H w HKNDEHSOX LEADING MICHIGAN MEN AT THE THIRD HURDLE Tlu- relay was the 1 future of the meet with two of the best teams in the country lacing each other. Waltz started for California but lost a good ten yards and the race seemed lost for California. Henderson, how- ver, made this up in the next lap and McDonald held the Wolverines rvi-n in the third. The final lap found Captain Butler and Hendrixson again lacing each other with an even start. They fought practically even around the first two turns but Hendrixson then took the lead and was never headed, al- though Butler in a des- perate sprint nearly overtook him. Michigan was un- doubtedly affected by the change of climate and by a poor training season. Under more favorable circumstances a much better showing would probably have been made. The meet did bring out, however, the tremendous strength of the California Var- MATHEWS Slt . 192X BLUE GOLD; @ Csh? ? vv w. RIVAL SPRINTERS AWAIT STARTER ' S GUN IN 440-YARD DASH THE STANFORD MEET DARK, threatening clouds hung low over the Stanford campus on the afternoon of April 16th, the day of the twenty-eighth annual track meet between the Blue and Gold and the Cardinal. Spectators cast anxious eyes toward the skies as they started to make their way into the stands long before the time set for the start of the meet. Experts had predicted an easy victory for the Calif ornians, but in spite of this and the threatening weather, by the time the first call for the mile was sounded, every available nook of the bleachers was filled with the supporters of the two rival institutions. Some of the more superstitious onlookers, fearful of the much- talked-of " Stanford Spirit, " especially when the Red Shirt runners were competing on their own oval, little suspected that these men were to go down to defeat by the undreamed score of 85 to 45 1 . And neither did they expect that, in spite of the mud-covered track and the disagree- able weather, three Stanford-California records were to be shattered before the evening ' s shadows were to fall on the Farm Oval. Shortly after 2 o ' clock the milers lined up for the opening race of the 1921 Big Meet. Captain " Pesky " Sprott stepped out in the lead and set a slow, easy pace for the first three laps. Never once was he passed by a Stanford runner and broke the tape seven yards ahead of Waltz and West, his two running mates, who finished second and third respectively. Mejia, one of California ' s sure bets in the mile, was unable to compete because of injuries. I Wf W Y I T l ; W [244] i i ffl -v f r V V : 192 2, BLUE fr GQLD Following the mile came the 440-yard dash, which proved to be one of the most exciting races of the day. As the report from the starter ' s pistol sent the runners off for the gruelling quarter-mile run, Wright, the Stanford " dark horse, " stepped into the lead, closely followed by Hendrixson. At the .second turn the Stanford runner still held this lead and as not passed by Hendrixson until they were within fifty yards of the finish line. Hendrixson ran a spectacular race and crossed the line in 50 seconds flat, a yard ahead of Wright and tying the Stanford- California record. McDonald, the Bruin runner who had been figured to take second, finished after Wright, in third place. The 1 20-yard high hurdlers had a difficult time getting started and it was not until the third attempt that they got under way. Williams, a new Stanford man, took first with Henderson a good second and Wells of Stanford taking third place. The next race, the 100-yard dash, was one that had been long looked forward to by track enthusiasts. Kirksey and Hutchinson were to fight it out for the honor of second best sprinter on the Pacific Coast. The California runner ran a great race but was unable to beat the Stanford captain, who negotiated the century in 10 seconds flat, with Hutchinson a close second and Comstock of Stanford third. Just previous to this race, rain began to fall and those few T fortunate spectators who had umbrellas found use for them. In the next two races, California was to prove herself far superior to the Cardinals in all the distance events. In the first of these two, the 2-mile, Dorr, California ' s greatest find of the season, ran true to form w WILLIAMS CLEARS U ST HURDLE ONE FOOT AHEAD OF HENDERSON ft- T| 1 245 m vv 1 C(M cm? IQ2X BLUE J3QLD and finished far ahead of the nearest competitor, bettering the Stanford- California as well as the Pacific Coast Conference record by 7 seconds. His time in this event was 9 minutes 47 5 seconds. California took all three places in this event with Saunders second and Wentworth third. In the 880-yard run, the Bruin score was increased by nine more points when Captain Sprott, running his last race in a Stanford- California meet, easily won first place with Kitts and Hawes second and third. The next race, the 220-yard low hurdles, had been conceded to Stan- ford and, running true to predictions, Wells took first with his team- mate, Falk, second and Van Sant of California third. In the 220-yard dash Kirksey again managed to lead Hutchinson to the tape. The two runners were even at the half-way mark, Hutchinson having lead up to this point, but from then on the race was all Kirksey ' s and although Hutchinson ran a great race, the wet track kept him from doing his best. The closing of the track events proved to be the second best race of the day. The California team, composed of Saxby, Henderson, McDon- ald and Hendrixson, took the lead at the start and although hard pressed held it for almost the entire four laps. Saxby went with the pistol shot, gaining a yard in the start, which he increased to three at the end of the lap. Henderson took the stick and was passed by the Stanford man on the third turn. He came back, however, and within twenty yards had gained a lead of two yards. The last lap took the bleachers by storm, for " Oxy " Hendrixson was almost beaten by Wright, who decreased a three-yard headstart to a scant foot as the pair broke the tape. This beautiful fight put up by a Cardinal dark horse was the surprise of the meet. Wright ' s time for the last circuit was 50 seconds flat. " Brick " Muller was the star of the field events, taking three first places and one third. The competition in the high jump livened when Williams of Stanford made a spectacular leap which cleared the stick well above the six-foot mark. Muller tried but brought down the cross- bar in his first attempt. " Brick " in his next attempt won the event at 6 ft. 2 4 in. Williams took second honors, while Cottrell and Dalton of California tied with Heath, Stanford, for third place. Between jumps, the rusty-topped athlete hurled out the disc for a new Stanford-California record at 121 ft. 8 in. Second and third honors went to Hanner and Sampson of Stanford. Not content with winning two events, Muller entered the broad jump and easily won at 21 ft. 3 in. Burgess and Bassett of the Blue and Gold came in for the other two places, giving Cal ifornia the entire event. In the javelin, Hanner established a new Stanford-California record by a throw of 170 ft. 8 in. Sorrenti and Muller gave California the remaining four points in the javelin. : i ' i idl w W f III92X BLUE GOLD,:,. Two of California ' s record-breaking track stars in action against Stanford on the Farm Oval. On the right is Muller completing his discus throw of 121 feet and 8 inches farther than any Stanford or California man has ever thrown it before. On the left is Dorr, coming down the straightaway in front of the Cardinal bleachers, in the final spurt which shattered the Pacific Coast Conference and Stanford-California records in the 2-mile race. Had the weather been fair, who knows what records would have fallen before this great distance runner? [347] The shot-put turned out to be a battle among the three big men of the Bruin track and field team, Majors, Mathews and Nisbit. Mathews heaved the 16-pounder 42 ft. 8% in., taking first place, followed closely by Majors and Nisbit. The pole vault lasted through almost a third of the meet until Norris, California, and Black, Stanford, finally called it a draw at 12 feet. The effect of the slippery path seemed to handicap the vaulters a great deal, for both men have bettered this mark. Wilcox and Green, both Car- dinal tracksters, tied for third place. The field division of the Stanford meet featured the great all-around athlete, Brick Muller. His work on this particular occasion was, per- haps, his most spectacular exhibition and brands him as the most versatile trackster that has ever worn a Blue and Gold jersey. Stanford only took five first places, while California scored nine and one event turned out a draw. In five of the events the Blue and Gold men annexed all three places and the Stanford scorekeeper had to resort to the use of chalk in entering the results on the board. The Bruins ran up a score of 36% to Stanford ' s 17% in the field and 49 to the Cardinal ' s 28 on the cinder path. In the distance events Stanford proved to be particularly weak and California scored 27 points in the three races. THE SUMMARY EVENT POINTS C S TIME WINNER SECOND THIRD 100 Yard 3 6 :10 Kirksey (S) Hutchison (C) Comstock (S) 220 " 4 5 :22.2 Kirksey (S) Hutchison (C) Arkley (C) 440 6 3 :50 Hendrixson (C) Wright (S) McDonald (C) 880 " . 9 2:01 Sprott (C) Saunders (C) Wentworth (C) Mile 9 4:35.1 Sprott (C) Waltz (C) West (C) 2 Mile 9 9:47.1 Dorr (C) Kitts (C) Hawes (C) 100 Hurdle 3 6 :16 Williams (S) Henderson (C) Wells (S) 220 Hurdle 1 8 :25.3 Wells (S) Folk (S) VanSant (C) Relay 5 3:24 California Shot 9 42 ' 8y s ' Mathews (C) Majors (C) Nisbit (C) Discus 5 4 121 ' 8 ' Muller (C) Hanner (S) Sampson (S) Broad 9 21 ' 3 " Muller (C) Burgess (C) Bassett (C) High sy 3 sy 3 6 ' 2 " Muller (C) Williams (C) Heath (S), Cottrell (C) and Dalton (C) Vault 4 S :12 Norris (C) Black (S) Wilcox (S) and Green (S) Javelin 4 5 170 ' 8 " Hanner (S) Sorrenti (C) Muller (C) 85% 45J Norris (C) and Black (S) tied for first place. i - ' () m : m li MiBp ' Vgr ' tlJFwrrtJ 192 2, BLUE WEARERS OF THE " C 3 L. C J. V 0. C R. G A. C. A. H. 1. F. Hall, ' 21 . Higson, ' 21 . Majors, ' 21 Murray, ' 21 Ko ve, " ' 21 Sprott, ' 21 Toomcy. ' 21 FOOTBALL L. K. Wilson, ' 21 S. X. Barnes, ' 22 W. V. Clark, ' 22 J. J. Cline, ' T2 L. I). Crammer, ' 22 C. J. Dean, ' 22 K. S. Dee ds, ' 22 R. A. Berkey, ' 23 H. P. Muller, ' 23 W. H. Eells, ' 22 K. L. Engebretson ' 22 G. H. Latham, ' 22 J. B. Morrison, ' 22 Archie Xisbit, ' 22 Charles Toney, ' 22 C. F. Erb, ' 23 " J. W. Butler, ' 21 F. B. Champion, ' 21 C. H. Lais, ' 21 L. O. Meyers, ' 21 Dewev Morrow, ' 21 A. C. RIIWI-. ' 21 BASEBALL E. J. Smith, ' 21 I. F. Toomey, ' 21 A. C. White, " ' 21 W. H. Eells, ' 22 W. A. Hermele, ' 22 E. H. Lowe, ' 22 P. D. Morse, ' 23 P. A. O ' Xeil, ' 23 H. A. Makin, ' 22 Robert McHenry, ' 22 C. E. Radebaugh, ' 22 T. L. Douthit, ' 23 C. F. Erb, ' 23 George Makin, ' 23 T. J. Kemp, ' 21 O. C. Majors, ' 21 K. J. Mejia, ' 21 J. W. Merchant, ' 21 A. B. Sprott, ' 21 H. W. Waltz, ' 21 J. E. Went worth, ' 21 J. R. Bassett, ' 22 M. E. Van Sant, ' 23 TRACK C. M. Dorr, ' 22 T. W. Hawes, ' 22 H. K. Henderson, ' 22 O. O. Hendrixson, ' 22 R. K. Hutchinson, ' 22 H. M. McDonald, ' 22 Archie Xisbit, ' 22 R. M. Saunders, ' 22 F. S. West, ' 23 H. W. Arkley, ' 23 L. Burgess, ' 23 W. B. Kitts, ' 23 Cecil Mathews, ' 23 H. P. Muller, ' 23 A. G. Xorris, ' 23 J. B. Saxby, ' 23 J. S. Sorrenti, ' 23 L. A. Brown, ' 21 R. C. Downs, ' 21 R. W. Griffin, ' 21 L. H. Henderson, ' 21 CREW T. J. Kemp, ' 21 A. E. Larsen, ' 21 E. F. Marquardson, ' 21 F. G. Mehan, ' 21 D. A. McMillan, ' 22 K. H. Repath, ' 21 J. M. Rogers, ' 21 H. R. deRoulet, ' 22 W. A. Martin, ' 22 BASKETBALL O. C. Majors, ' 21 H. W. Coop, ' 22 Jefferson Larkey, ' 22 J. P. Svmes, ' 21 A. D. Eggleston, ' 22 T. L. Douthit, ' 23 L. F. LeHane, ' 23 P. A. O ' Xeil, ' 23 E. L. Levy, ' 21 T. P. Martin, ' 21 J. J. Rothschild, ' 21 TEXXIS H. M. Stevens, ' 21 D. H. Wright, ' 21 R. J. Casey, ' 22 A. D. Powers, ' 22 W. J. Bates, ' 23 Irving Weinstein, ' 23 [249] THE FRESHMAN SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S Freshman track team victoriously brought their track season to an end by defeating the Stanford Freshmen on April 2nd by the overwhelming score of 94 4 to 36 4- Five Freshman records went by the boards in the annual first year classic. Three went to the California Cubs and two to Eddie Sudden of Stanford. In the dashes Sudden easily took first place, setting a record of :10 flat for the 100 and of :22 flat for the 220. His work was sensational and eclipsed the good showings of the other sprinters. Sudden concluded his activities by winning the relay for his team by a brillant race with a ten yard handicap. California scored a slam in the 2-mile and Fiske in winning in 10:07:4 established a new record for Freshman competition. Bauman of Cali- fornia won the half in 2:01 which also was a new record. Harris in the javelin broke the fifth record of the day by throwing the spear 158 feet 7 inches. The result of the meet was never in doubt but the Stanford first year men gave the crowd the thrill of the day by their plucky fight in the mile relay. California gained a sustained lead in the first three laps and Pierce took the baton for the fourth. Against him Stanford sent Sudden. The brilliant Cardinal sprinter, running in the longer race and tired from the 100 and 220, made a wonderful sprint down the final stretch and snatched victory from defeat by a foot. The season w r as a very successful one for the Freshmen, who easily won every meet held with high schools and defeated Davis Farm in the last meet before the Stanford clash. Coach Christie had plenty of material to work with and by careful coaching developed the usual strong Freshman team. Next year, the 1924 Freshman team should add its strength to the Varsity in a number of events. Harris in the javelin is of Varsity calibre and Borren, the broad jumper, will enter the Varsity season next year with a berth assured him. An injury prevented him from doing better in the Stanford meet. Previous to this he had on several occasions cleared over 23 feet. Bauman in the 880 and Fiske in the mile proved themselves to be worthy of consideration and with more training should round into good Varsity men. Each year the Bear cubs prove to be better than the Cardinal and from the first year squad new men are taken to fill the vacant places left on the Varsity through graduation. Judging from the showing made by the 1924 Babes, the strength of next year ' s Varsity will equal that of the present team. [250] ' rj j.C y If)) s I SE 1922. BLUE fr GQLD FORECAST FOR NEXT SEASON A N i: at California ' s track and field future opens a vista of unlimited possibilities for the repetition of greater feats than those of the remarkable 1921 season. With all but four of the Blue and Gold stars back again next year dopesters cannot hesitate to predict another championship team at Berkeley. Captain Sprott is, perhaps, the greatest loss that will handicap Coach Walter Christie when he issues the call for the 1922 season. Pesky has loiii been the distance star of the Bruin cinder path artists and his place in the mile and 880-yard runs will be hard to fill. Mejia and Waltx. distance men, will be among those missing next year. The Varsity, however, is not short on the long-winded runners, for new stars are already in view. A big hole will be left in the weight events when Cort Majors steps out. for he has always been a consistent Bruin point-winner and at times produced stellar exhibitions. Mathews, Muller and Nisbit are still on deck and also some good material from the Freshman team. Christie expects Brick Muller to startle the world next year as the best all-around athlete in America. It California won points in the other events this year, she is certain to do as well next year, for the present sprint, hurdle, and relay com- binations will remain intact. ' ' BLUE GOLD - JOHN M. ROGERS ' 21 comes from Hemet. a place which is a long way from the water and boasts of no seagoing men. However, since his arrival at California, Johnny " has been trying to alter this, and after a year on the second Varsity and a year on the first eight, he was elected to captain the 1921 boat. Rogers has always rowed bow. a point of vantage for the captain. This year ' s crew season has been most successful and under his leadership the Varsity de- feated the northern crew for the first time in Pacific Coast rowing history and is now pre- paring to go east to meet the leading crews of that section. ROGERS.CAPTAJN 3 , 3.9 xS t tfRxs c r Nf FOREWORD CALIFORNIA for the first time in history has had a banner year in crew. Stanford dropped out of the running and the one remain- ing rival in the West was the University of Washington. Year after year the Sundodgers had come from the North and with seeming clocklike regularity defeated the Blue and Gold, sometimes by feet, other times by lengths. In 1921, however, California in a brilliant race crossed the finish line on the Oakland Estuary five feet ahead of Washington in the fastest time ever made upon the Pacific Coast. But even with the success of the sport at California, the future of crew in the West is uncertain. The failure of Stanford to put an eight upon the water was a hard blow and the burden of keeping interest alive in the great collegiate sport rests upon Washington and California. There is, however, the possibility of Eastern competition. The Blue and Gold Varsity is going East to the Poughkeepsie regatta in June and, previous to this race, will row Princeton over a two-mile course. If California, is victorious in either of these races, the strength of Pacific Coast competition will be shown and the future of the sport assured in the West. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. ?! V s ' v ' 5- r 9IC ft kly I92X BLUE fr GQLD PRELIMINARY SEASON THE call for crew candidates was sounded earlier than previous years and a sign-up rally was held by Captain Rogers on September 2nd. At this time over one hundred men signed up. Four veterans of last year ' s Varsity, seven members of the second boat as well as six from the ' 23 Freshman eight were found to be on the list. Prospects looked bright for a winning crew in the coming season. In order to put the men in condition before the intensive spring season began, workouts on the machines were started early in the fall semester. Special attention was paid to the first year men in the development of form in order that the Babes would be fully prepared to take to the water with the advent of spring. As soon as the weather permitted regular workouts on the estuary began and before a month had passed, a tentative line-up had been chosen by Coach Ben Wallis. The line-up at this time was: Bow, Rogers (Captain); No. 2, Griffin, veteran letterman; No. 3, McMillan, All-American football player and member of last year ' s second crew; No. 4. Kemp, of last year ' s second boat; No. 5, Downs, 1920 Varsity man; No. ( . Marquardson, Varsity man; No. 7, Meehan, 1920 Varsity man; stroke, Larsen. also of last year ' s first eight, and coxswain, Repath, of the 1920 second Varsity. The Varsity, with this line-up, rowed over a two-mile course, against a strong tide, in good time at the big Interclass Crew Regatta held on the estuary March 12th. The interclass contest served to bring out some good material and, although no changes were made in the first crew, the personnel of the second and third boats was radically changed. Bob Griffin was taken ill with the mumps two weeks before the race and many changes were made in the line-up. His loss broke up the perfect rhythm, but intensive workouts were scheduled and the new line-up rapidly devel- oped the form which was to result in the vic- tory over the Northern invaders. Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Wallis. who worked day after day during the preliminary season to develop a crew that could go into the Washington race prepared to bring victorv to the t ' niversitv. VAI.I.1S. i:l. i M [ - .-,? ! U5Z5X BLUE fr GOLD INTERGLASS RAGE FOUR class crews and the first Freshman eight lined up for the start of the annual interclass races on the morning of March 12th. This year ' s regatta proved to be one of the largest events of its kind ever held in the bay region, and a larger crowd than those 01 previous years turned out to see the different races which we re- planned. The Junior crew upset all previous calculations by leading the Sopho- mores over the finish line, winners by over two lengths. The Seniors and Freshmen sprinted for the line, the latter crossing a bare length ahead of the ' 21 men. The Freshmen class crew came in a poor fifth. WASHINGTON REGATTA 1920 On Lake Washington HANDICAPPED by a rough voyage north on the steamer and bad weather in Seattle, the Varsity oarsmen were in poor condition when they lined up with Washington on April 22nd. The water was rough at the time of the race, but it was decided to hold the event. At the mile mark, and with California leading, the Washington boat swamped and in spite of the fact that California finished the race it was decided to hold another contest. Five feet gave the Northerners the victory in the second race held under perfect water condi- tions and proving to be the closest race ever seen on Lake Washington. The time was good, the three miles being covered in 16:33. The Freshman race proved to be a walkaway for the Washington Babes, who finished three boat lengths ahead of the Bruin first year men. The California men ran up too high a stroke in the beginning of the race and were unable to sprint at the finish, when their strength was most needed to carry them to victory. The Northerners spend a great deal of time in the development of a strong Freshman eight and rely on them to fill the vacant places in the next year ' s Varsity. The California Varsity returned home, after the Northern race, resolved to win from Washington in the next race. The defeat served as a spur toward victory in the coming season. MACE, MANAGER [258] - QTO ru W ,v w vb? l.KAIHNti THK SIN 1HMH.KHS BY HALF A I.ENCiTH AS THK SPRINT BEGINS THE WASHINGTON RAGE 1921 MORE perfect weather could not have been asked for than on April 19th, the day of the greatest athletic carnival in Univer- sity history. Early on that morning crowds of students, alumni and friends could be seen journeying down to the Oakland estuary to see a race that was to occupy a prominent place in Pacific Coast rowing history. Prospects for a Blue and Gold victory were the brightest they had been in years and critics had predicted such a victory. Two preliminary races were held resulting in victory for the Bruin second Varsity over the South End club and for the second Freshmen over the Alameda High School boat. The great crowd that thronged the banks and covered the bridges began to grow restless with expectancy. At 10 o ' clock, starting over an hour late, the rival crews began the three-mile grind. The question in each spectator ' s mind was Would Coach Wallis ' dream of beating the Northerners be realized at last? After a quarter of a mile neck-and-neck sprint, the Bear eight slowly began to forge ahead and at the mile and a half mark they were leading by a length. The blue-tipped oars were hitting the water at the rate of 32 strokes to the minute, a rate which was never varied until the final dash for the finish. With the finish line in sight, both crews were rowing evenly and without a sign of the least apparent strain. .r.ossiNt; THE FINISH LINE I-IVE FEET AHEAD OF THE NOHTIIKHNKHS pQvb v7 w Ti As the shadow of the last bridge on the water, lay less than a quarter of a mile away, the Northern coxswain called for an increase in the stroke to 38 per minute and Repath of the Bear boat responded with an equal increase. The two shells were now gliding over the water in the gruelling sprint for the finish. The margin which separated the boats was steadily decreasing and that much-dreaded Northern sprint seemed about to turn defeat into victory. However, the Washington sprint had started too late, and the California boat glided over the finish line a victor, for the first time in sixteen years, by five feet. California had won the championship of the Pacific Coast in rowing and the enthusiasm of the crowd of spectators knew no bounds. In accordance with the Western custom the defeated invaders rowed over and surrendered their jerseys to the victors. The victory came as a result of a long period of conscientious training on the part of the men and of unselfish, determined coaching on the part of Ben Wallis. The official time was 15 minutes and 33 seconds, which bettered the former Pacific Coast record. This in itself is considered a remarkable feat and should the California Varsity go east in the coming summer, prospects are bright for victory over the Eastern crews. ( ; W ' V IQIX BLUE r GOLD s FRESHMAN RACE THE first year men were unable to follow the example set by the Varsity and, fighting gamely to the end, were beaten by a full three lengths. The Sun Dodger eight took the lead at the start and held it throughout the race, their superior oarsmanship proving too much for the Bears. The Washington Freshmen rowed in perfect form throughout the race and at the finish seemed in excellent condition. The California men splashed water throughout the race and seemed to lose their form at the finish. The Babes put up a good fight, however, and were only beaten because the Northerners were a far superior crew. The advent of the high schools of the bay district into the rowing arena should prove a big factor in the development of next year ' s Freshman crew. The Alameda High School crew has made rapid prog- ress considering that this is their first year on the water and should furnish good material from which to mould future Freshman and Varsity eights. I 6i % ' K hn:.KM AHI. THE FRESHMAN CREW BULLING HOWARD IKINAHTE !M NNEI.S HE ARMO-SD MORTON I92Z BLUE fr vTx I ! ' N; fifi @ w I CALIFORNIA ' S 1921 Varsity crew, with its victory over Washington on April 9th, won the right to go east to t he Intercollegiate Regatta at Poughkeepsie in June. This will be the first time that a Western eight has entered the regatta since 1915, when Stan- ford lost to Cornell by less than a length. The Varsity will probably meet Princeton on June 4th on the trip to Poughkeepsie. This race would take place before the other regatta and would serve to give the men a taste of Eastern competition. Princeton has, it is generally conceded, the best crew on the Eastern waters this year, and a victory over the Orange and Black would be a memorable feat. Little is known of the Blue and Gold ' s possibilities of victory in the Poughkeepsie regatta at the present. Columbia and Cornell have con- sistently, year after year, turned out excellent crews and besides these crews California will have to face many others, including at least two foreign crews, possibly from England. Eastern crews, as a general rule, have better form than do the West- ern, but this disadvantage is met by the greater strength prevalent in Western boats. vV r ' I , CJL5 x ffi r2T 9 BLUE fr 9 I V (T Stroke ,, 7 No. 6 No. 5 No. 4 No. 3 Bow Cox. THE PERSONNEL OF THE CREWS WASHINGTON VARSITY V Mi _ lur|.h I 1|. ' Mil Shaw Ingram fnmat Mapnuson Luft Naylor 43 21 22 il 22 22 22 WEIGHT 158 168 175 185 174 170 166 166 110 170 HEIGHT 6:0 6:0 6:1 6:0 6:0 5:10 5:8 5:10 5:8 I CALIFORNIA VARSITY 1 ra IilMTI " N Stroke Cox. NAME Larsen Stroke N Cox. M.-MUIan Downs Kemp Brown Marquardson Rogers (Captain) Repath AGE 20 23 23 M 23 25 20 WASHINGTON KHKSHMKN Hendricksen (Captain) Abel Murphy Spuhn 1 MM Otis Exary Eddjnger 19 19 20 20 18 20 21 WEIGHT 163 172 185 185 196 176 178 157 115 177 ' 4 WEIGHT 166 171 178 178 171 168 162 151 110 9-H 5:4 HEIGHT 6:0 6:0 6:0 6:2 6:0 6:1 6:1 6:1 5:6 x .-r .- 167 4 CALIFORNIA FRESHMEN I ' OMTI- ' N Stroke No. 6 No. 4 No. 3 Cox. NAME Peacock Howard Boiling Rosendahl Donahue Donnels (Captain) De Annond Rorthwirk Dixon AGE 19 19 19 20 21 20 19 20 19 Average 10H 105 180 175 170 178 178 166 152 120 170 ' 2 HEIGHT 5:10 .1:1 . 6:0 6:0 5:7 ENN ::s BLUE fr i I CAPTAIN D. H. WRIGHT " 21 won his letter last year in the California-Stan- ford matches when he, as California ' s untried man and find of the year, won his match in the singles. This year he has been a hard-hitting, con- sistent player in the inter-club srrirs and through his general- ship he has produced a team, that California may well be proud of and that should bring honor to the University. Prior to the Stanford series, Wright resigned and E. L. Levy ' 21 was elected to captain the tennis team. M 8 FOREWORD FOR twenty-nine years California and Stanford have met in annual court matches and successful wearers of the Blue and Gold have been awarded the Block C for their efforts, while the Redshirts have gained a Circle S until this past year. Henceforth Stanford victors will also wear the block letter. With this change, each institu- tion has been ' restricted to a four-man team to play in a five-event match. The State of California has always fathered tennis and regularly produces champions. California and Stanford, smaller units within, have fostered their share of victors to vie with those of similar units of the East. Last year the Blue and Gold invasion of the East brought fame to the University and formed the first vanguard in athletic vic- tories that California has now established. Tennis, as played in championship circles, is a hard-hitting game requiring consistent practice and competition and a watchful eye and a quick mind. The sport itself deserves more attention than it has been iven. A. le B. GURNEY. KTv ' _ L. . - k ' i A V JT " s " . F ? m tcb T Sfc ' -N BLUE 8 On March 6th the PRELIMINARY SEASON CONSISTENT competition and a hard inter- club series marked the 1921 preliminary season of the Blue and Gold Tennis Varsity. The squad at the beginning of the inter-club series was cut down to a first and second division team, of seven men each. In the first matches of the inter-club series on March 27th, Bruin ' s first division team tasted defeat at the hands of the strong California Club, while the second division squad scored a decisive victors- over the Martinez clubmen. first and second squads met the Olympic Club stars and took fourteen matches out of the eighteen played. Willie Davis, fifth ranking player in the United States, suffered defeat at the hands of Wally Bates in a fast match. Playing for third place in the interclub matches, the Blue and Gold Varsity lost to the Berkeley Club, five matches to four. The feature event of the day was the defeat of William Johnston and Ward Dawson by Levy and Bates in t w o hard- fought sets. Winning three out of AS. v four matches, California on April 1st defeated Pomona College in the first intercollegiate match of the season. Bates, Levy and Weinstein rep- resented the Blue and Gold. The wearers of California ' s colors in the inter-club matches were: First division, Cap- tain Wright, Levy, Bates, Weinstein, Rothchild, Martin and Powers; second division, Stevens, White. Coombs, Conrad and Switzer. [469] I92X BLUE fr GOLD STANFORD MATCHES Oj THE morning before the Big Meet, the Blue and Gold Tennis Varsity will vie for first honors with the Cardinal racquetors. Levy, Bates, Weinstein and Casey will journey down to Palo Alto and play for California. Bates or Levy will play first singles and Weinstein third. The Blue and Gold will, without doubt, be victorious in the first two matches because of the superior playing through the preliminary season by both Bates and Levy. Weinstein and Casey will play the second doubles match. This is a younger team, but according to the calibre exhibited in matches against Bates and Levy, they are not far behind the leading players. Ed Levy ' 21 is the only letter man entered in the Stanford matches. He has been alternating for first place on the Bruin squad with Wally Bates, last year ' s Fresh- man No. 1 man and California State Singles Champion. Weinstein played with the Fresh- man team last year and Ray Casey won his numerals with the 1922 Frosh. By previous performance of these men they are doped to win for California. FRESHMAN MATCHES Headed by Captain Badke, the 1924 Blue and (iold Cub tennis combination went down to de- feat before the superior playing of the Stanford yearlings. The wearers of the red played winning tennis in four out of the five matches played. Radke and Carson scored the only Bear victory. s [270] I- I9T1 BLUE frGOLD K )$ rd l J ' ' - S - " + _f THE FRESHMAN SQUAD DOXALD PETERS WILLIAMS r ), cdfo 1920 EASTERN TRIP CM.II-OHMA ' S four-man tennis team composed of E. L. Levy ' 21, T. P. Martin ' 21, J. J. Rothchild ' 21 and Wallace Bates ' 23 invaded the East during the summer months of 1920 and were successful in twelve out of fourteen matches played. The Brian combination was easily victorious over the net stars of such insti- tutions as Harvard, Cornell, Princeton and Dartmouth and was hum- hied only by the strong Yale and Kings County Terrace aggregations. The strongest opposition was encountered at Yale, where only two matches were won against Old Eli ' s four. These were played near the end of the tour and the playing of the Blue and Gold men had weakened at the end of the month of strenuous travel. Before this match Califor- nia had defeated a majority of the West and Middle West institutions and was conceded the intercollegiate championship of those districts. Therefore, when California met Yale the stake was the four-man team intercollegiate championship of the United States, which went to Yale despite the fight of the Blue and Gold, who established herself in s vond place. [271] mmm 1.1 JLAJ.JAJ. IX i i M: NOR SPORES FOREWORD MINOR athletics, while not keeping pace with the growth of major athletics at the University of California, have nevertheless grown greatly in importance and favor. It is hard here as elsewhere to create enthusiasm in a minor sport when a major sport is being carried on. And yet it serves its purpose, does an untold good. Minor sports give to the students of the University a greater chance for athletic competition. The various branches of the sports are numerous and a large number of students find it possible to compete, the training and restrictions being less severe. It is unfortunate that there has not been greater attendance at the minor athletic games, but the nature of the sports makes this impossible. Those games that are played are not so generally before the people that they are considered an important branch of the American sport curriculum. In spite of all this, minor athletics will tend to grow and will prove of great value in forming a source for extensive athletic training, as opposed to the intensive training in major athletics. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. IQ2X BLUE ft RUGBY STAGING one of the biggest surprises of the season, California ' s rugby team held the Stanford team to a 3 to 3 tie in a hard-fought game on California Field on December 5th. The Blue and Gold was the aggressor throughout and forced the Cardinals to the limit to save themselves from defeat. Although the California team contained several rugby stars, the Stanford team as a whole was conceded to be the more finished team and was expected to come out of the fray an easy victor. The California forwards were continually on the ball and, contrary to pre-season dope, the strength of the Blue and Gold lay in a strong backfield, whose playing was the feature of the game. The ball was fed to the backs from the ruck by both teams at every opportunity and resulted in back- fit Id runs which were usually unsuccessful due to the soggy condition of the field. The following men were awarded Circle C ' s for playing on the team: ! A. Poage, J. Kegley, C. A. Launstein, H. Pierce, J. Rhodes, A. F. Lawrence. P. A. Bloomhart. V. A. Hermle, A. C. Walters, Paul Mohr, W. Porter, G. Villian, R. Larkin, H. Davis, H. J. Marsh, W. J. Herrman, A. V. Gentry. Freshmen awarded Circle Numerals: W. A. Hood and J. Mitchell. THE BVGBY SQUAD [275] t V c CT9 % I ? 86 vv fg? I92X BLUE GOLD SWIMMING A THE start of the 1921 season the Varsity was forced to build up an entire new team, all veterans having left the University. Prospects at the beginning of the year did not appear bright, but as the season progressed new men were discovered by Coach Montell and a well-balanced team was formed. Ted Merrill ' 22 was elected Captain and B. J. O ' Connor ' 21 was appointed Varsity Manager. Lack of competition worked a hardship on the team, and but three meets were arranged during the Spring Semester. The interclass was held at Piedmont Baths early in Febru- ary and fast times were made in all events. The Freshmen won the meet with a score of 42y 2 , the Juniors second with 23, the Sophomores third with 13y 2 , and the Seniors last with 3. On March 16th the Varsity met the fast Olympic Club team and, although defeated by a score of 46 to 22, made an excellent showing against the experienced clubmen. The 1924 class turned out some fine material for swimming and had an easy time in showing their supremacy in the interclass meet. THE VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM m nr N ' SOCCER SOCCER was this year attended by the largest turnout in the history of the sport at California. Two teams, the Varsity and the Goofs, were entered in the University and Club Saturday Football League. The Varsity played eleven games in the long season which ended on February 5th and won seven games, lost three and tied one. The first Stanford game was played on West Field the morning of November 20th and ended in a 1 to 1 tie. California lost the second game at Palo Alto two weeks later by a score of 2 to 0. The Blue and (iold team was somewhat handicapped by disqualifications and cripples. The Freshman team was considered as good if not better than the Varsity, and, after a 3 to 3 tie, defeated the Cardinal babes bv a score of 6 to 0. The men awarded the circle " C " are: W. E. Onions, D. Rugh (Cap- tain), O. O. Wilson, R. Berry, N. M. Anderson, L. R. Rogers, T. P. Weldon, T. Matthew, P. E. Dawson. J. L. Kooreman, K. A. MacLachlan, P. Sharp, .1. R. McClymont, E. Pyzell, H. S. Murray, J. A. Kistler, C. B. Meyers. The Freshmen awarded circle numerals are: X. Ankersmit, N. Hart, C. de Sousa. R. A. Meza, A. de Sousa, G. Marsh, G. E. Fullmer, J. G. Langford, P. H. Kirk, J. Shaw. H. J. Morrison, R. E. Onions (Captain), M. .1. Haskell. J. H. Hurry, F. Taylor. ?ri ft r jf SW? w 05 I92X BLUE GOLD ill! I FRIEDMAN THE WRESTLING TEAM NEWBY PATTERSON ANDREWS (Coach) MALMSTEN COOIJ5Y WRESTLING CALIFORNIA Varsity wrestlers completed a successful season when they overwhelmed the Cardinal mat men by a score of 21 to 3 in the annual intercollegiate meet held March 9, 1921, at Palo Alto, in Encina Gymnasium. Stanford registered one fall in the contest, two going to the Blue and Gold artists as well as two decisions. Only through the untiring efforts of Charles Andrews, who has coached the men all through their mat experience, has the squad been built into a winning combination. Coach Andrews has spent a good deal of time in making defensive wrestlers of the men as well as good aggressive workers. Interest has been worked up among the members of the Wrestling Club through sending out men to give exhibition bouts at smokers and similar functions and by staging competitive meets on Thursday afternoons throughout the season. The Varsity wrestlers were: D. K. Chang ' 22 (125 pounds), R. A. Malmsten ' 23 (135 pounds), Nathan Newby ' 23 (145 pounds), Captain E. C. Golden ' 21 (158 pounds), and E. E. Patterson ' 21 (175 pounds). The 1924 grapplers were also successful in winning a decisive victory over the Cardinal Babes with a final score of 19 to 6. [278] 197 1 BLUE fr GQLD , BOXING CALIFORNIA ' S varsity boxing team went down to defeat March llth when the Cardinal squad won decisions in the three conference weights, 125, 135 and 145-pound classes. Stanford was unable to enter men in the other weights due to the ineligibility rulings of that institution. Although the bouts were hard fought by the Blue and Gold men, they were unable to stop the fast clinching rushes of the Hedshirts. The other two bouts were boxed as exhibitions in which the Bruin pugilists were more successful. The second meet of the season with U. S. C., held March 27th in Harmon gymnasium, resulted in the California men winning three out of the five bouts. This is the first year that the Southern institution has entered a team for intercollegiate meets, and they will probably continue to do so in the future, following their successful 1921 season. It has been largely due to the efforts of Coach " Bobbie " Johnson that more than the usual amount of interest has been worked up among the boxers and spectators for this sport. With several men fighting for each position on the squad, his task was a difficult one to pick the best men to represent the Blue and Gold. Mo? r V THK VARSITY BOXING SQUAD ? ' v I BLOOMHEART AFTERGUT AHLSWEDE BROWN l Ml THIES ri.INE (Capt.l BBENNAN SILVERMAX JOHNSON ( Coach I THE 115-POUND BASKETBALL SQCAD 145-POUND BASKETBALL WITH a successful preliminary season behind them, the Cali- fornia 145-pound team entered the P. A. A. tournament with every man confident of victory. It was not until the semi- finals that the team was defeated by the fast Olympic Club quintet. The final whistle finding the Bruin aggregation with a 50-29 defeat chalked up against them. Although Coach Earl Wight was busy looking after the Varsity, he saw that the weight men received their share of coaching. It was through his efforts that the team went through such a successful season. The fast team work and accurate shooting of the team as a whole made it possible for the Blue and Gold five to chalk up numerous victories in the early part of the season and put up such strong competi- tion in their final game with the Winged " 0 " men. Negotiations were opened with Stanford University to arrange for a series of games with that institution, but the Cardinals found it impossible to enter an aggregation for the 1921 season. Circle " C ' s " were awarded to the following men: A. C. White, captain; H. E. Williams and H. Buckalew, forwards; R. A. Ure, W. A. White, J. S. Manildi and H. I. Green, guards, and R. M. Evans, center. ffi LCll I92X BLUE i TO ft w 130-POUND BASKETBALL COMHAHV to previous years, the Blue and Gold 130-pound basket- ball squad had an off season, losing two of the three games played with Stanford. Although the games were fast and hard fought throughout, the Bruin five was defeated by a few points in each case due- to the accurate shooting of the Cardinal aggregation. Starting with a five-pound handicap, the Redshirts turned the tide against the local quintet. ( hving to the lateness in finishing the season ' s preliminary games, difficulty was met in entering the weight team in the P. A. A. The final outcome of this tournament left the Bear five on the short end of the score in the semi-finals and a victory for the Alpine Club. The Blue and (iold men went down to defeat in the last few minutes of play when their opponents threw several field goals in rapid succession. Although R. M. Evans was kept busy with the 145-pound team, he found time to coach the 130-pound squad and it was largely through his efforts that the team work of the combination was developed. Their one weakness was a lack of accurate shots to drop the ball through the circle after it had been worked under the opponents ' goal. With most of the team back on the court next year the prospects are bright for turning out a winning combination. THi: riO-pol ' M) HASKI.TIIAI.I. SQUAD [2811 THE GROSS COUNTRY TEAM WALTZ CRIPPKN FROST C CROSS-COUNTRY ALIFORNIA ' S cross-country team overwhelmingly defeated the Stanford distance runners by a score of 17 to 52 on the morning of the Big Game. The victory was the second consecutive one for the Blue and Gold and in winning teams both institutions are tied, Stanford having won the first two races. Thirty-one runners started over the four and a half mile course through the lower end of the campus. Stanford claimed only two places in the first, Elliott taking fourth place and Rouselott eight. Crippen (C), led for the first three and a half miles, but in the last stretch he was beat out by Dorr (C), and Captain Waltz (C), who took first and second places respectively. In the opinion of Coach Christie the 1920 cross-country team contained a larger field of high-class runners than any other squad ever turned out at California for the annual distance run. With the personnel of this squad as a nucleus for next year an exceptionally strong team is likely to be developed. The first ten men finished as follows: Dorr (C), Captain Waltz (C), Crippen (C), Elliott (S), Frost (C), Kitts (C), Hawes (C), Rouselott (S), Davie (C) and Smith (C). xTy S TJ B BLUE fr GOLD WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE " C " X. X. Anderson ' 23 R. Berry ' 23 P. E. Dawson ' 23 J. I). Fork ' 21 .1. A. Kistler ' 22 J. L. Kooreman ' 121 K. A. MacLachlan ' 21 SOCCER J. H. McClymont ' 23 J. B. Matthew ' 22 T. Matthew ' 22 C. B. Meyers ' 22 D. G. Montell ' 20 H. S. Murray ' 21 W. E. Onions ' 22 E. Pyzel ' 23 L. R. Rogers ' 22 I). D. Rugh ' 21 P. W. Sharp ' 20 T. P. Weldon ' 22 - O. A. Wilson ' 21 L. C. Wooster ' 21 SWIMMING H. H. Clark ' 22 D. G. Montell ' 20 M. Aftergut ' 23 I. M. Ahlswede ' 22 L. Barnard ' 21 J. E. Brennan ' 22 BOXIXG L. Brown ' 23 J. J. Cline ' 22 M. Felix ' 20 G. Gerson ' 22 F. E. Theis ' 22 B. Gold ' 20 J. Irvine ' 23 S. Silverman ' 23 J. H. Skinner ' 22 Mf J L m K. I). Chang ' 22 K. C. Golden ' 21 H. W. Hansen ' 19 P. R. Calkins ' 22 R. P. Crippen ' 21 II. F. Adams ' 21 G. B. Barnard ' 21 P. A. Bloomheart ' 22 T. Chalmers ' 22 C. C. Cobb ' 21 WRESTLIXG R. A. Malmsten ' 23 X. Xewby ' 23 E. E. Patterson ' 21 CROSS COUNTRY C. M. Dorr ' 22 C. C. Frost ' 22 RUGBY C. E. Hansen ' 21 A. F. Lawrence ' 22 S. V. Larkey ' 21 H. J. March ' 23 F. G. Mehan ' 21 L. C. Wooster ' 21 145-POUND BASKETBALL F. M. Pearce ' 18 I . M. Price ' 20 R. Ward ' 19 W. B. Kitts ' 23 H. W. Waltz ' 21 P. Mohr ' 20 K. R. Xutting ' 20 R. Parker ' 21 J. W. Porter ' 21 J. A. Raggio ' 21 R. M. Evans ' 20 J. S. Manildi ' 21 R. W. Ure ' 22 A. C. White ' 21 H. L. Berteaux ' 22 J. P. Crutcher ' 23 H. L. Dav ' 23 W. A. White ' 21 WATER POLO A. B. Harrison ' 23 H. Lockhart ' 21 B. J. O ' Connor ' 23 W. Westover ' 21 [283] J. G. Robertson ' 22 J. B. Sharp ' 23 A. R. Thompson ' 22 iii-i .Tiii WOMEN ' S A LETICS BLUE fr GOLD 7 MJ i ' fq X A ' V ?ffl ;| CfW FOREWORD WOMEN ' S athletics have gone through a successful season and have a still brighter outlook for the future. Although because of a lack of space and equipment, sports have been limited, this difficulty will be alleviated, should the women receive California Field after the stadium is built. Plans are already underway for the heating of the swimming pool and its new opening in the coming fall. Along with this added incen- tive to those women interested in swimming, opportunity will also be afforded to participate in other outdoor sports. Among these are two altogether new but promising activities hiking and horsemanship. The latter has been carried on at other universities and has proved to be one of the most popular of women ' s sports. The old Sports and Pastimes Association has been reorganized and has become the Women ' s Athletic Association. This new organization will broaden the scope of women ' s athletics and opportunity will be given every woman member to take part in the sports and to win honor and fame for the University. ILEEN TAYLOR. sjj . ( I J ?v 9 BLUR 6- GOLD TENNIS TENNIS as the only year sport, gave evidence of its popularity by the large numbers who turned out for it. In the fall, continuous interclass tournaments were played, in which every contestant had an equal opportunity to win. During tin- spring semester, an elimination tournament was held in each class. After the tournaments, teams were chosen, selections being made on the attendance at weekly coaching as well as playing ability. Interclass matches were played and rivalry was keen for the chance to play on Field Day. On April 9th, the singles and first doubles of each class met the respective teams of Stanford. This year ' s successful season was due to the combined efforts of Mrs. Knight, as coach; Helen Taussig ' 21, general manager, and Leonore Morris ' 21, Ruth Patrick ' 22, Lillian McHoul ' 23 and Marguerite Lane ' 24, class managers. Lillian McHoul ' 23 was awarded a racquet for her excellent playing and sportsmanship. The All-Star team was: Mrs. Knight, honorary; Margaret Priddle ' 21, Ruth Patrick ' 22, Ileen Tavlor ' 22, Maile Vicars ' 23. WHERE CALIFORNIA ' S TENNIS STABS RECEIVE THEIR TRAINING [287] BLUE GOUO AN ATTEMPTED GOAL IN THE INTBRCLASS SERIES BASKETBALL WITH a wealth of material turning out to compete for places on the various teams, the basketball season proved to be a highly successful one. Future prospects for the sport were enhanced by the large number of Freshmen who entered the activity. After weeks of strenuous practice, class teams were chosen. Interclass games were played to determine which teams vould be eligible to participate in the final match held on Field Day, April 2nd. Victory went to the Seniors, who by a score of 38 to 8 won the cup offered to the winner of this event. Coaching was in the hands of Miss Josephine Guion, whose efforts added much to the season ' s success. The general manager, Helen Bannister ' 21, was assisted by managers from the classes as follows: Iskah Thrall ' 21, Doris Adams ' 22, Alice Lambert ' 23, Grace Knowles ' 24. Members of the All-Star team were : Guards, Dorothy Allen 21 ; Gera Chism ' 22, Katherine Noble ' 23; forwards, Helen Bannister ' 21, Iskah Thrall ' 21, Maile Vicars ' 23; centers. Lois Carroll ' 21, Katherine Reidy ' 21, Winnie Wilbur ' 22. 288 ' HANDBALL WITH handball again on a firm basis, another sport has offered opportunity for the enlargement of the women ' s athletic field. The past year has proven the necessity for such expansion, as many women have adopted the sport and have carried it through a successful season. Interclass matches were held early in the year, resulting in a tie between the Juniors and Sophomores. Intense interest was aroused over the intercollegiate competition with Mills College. Each class entered a team, but only the Sophomore representatives were able to win their match from the visitors. However, this aroused the desire to further the sport for the ensuing term. Much credit is due Miss Caroline Coleman, who ably coached the teams, and also the managers, Margaret Lawson ' 20, general manager; Senior. Iskah Thrall; Junior, Gera Chism; Sophomore, Katherine Noble; Freshman, Delpha Weisendanger. The team that showed to the best advantage during the past season was composed of Amy Wells ' 21, Gera Chism ' 22 and Katherine Noble ' 23. Plans have already been made for a series of matches for next year so that the pastime will be assured when athletic competition is renewed. BLUE GOLD FENCING is an activity which has its life only during the fall semester. However, through the activities of the club, La Rapiere, enthusiasts of this sport remain interested during the entire college year. From the large turnout during the past season, teams were chosen from each class on the basis of individual ability. In the interclass bouts which were held last fall, the Senior team emerged victorious due to their superior skill and longer experience at the sport. As coach, the University was most fortunate in securing the services of Mr. Robert Miller of San Francisco Olympic Club. Merle Hale, as general manager, and the following class managers aided Mr. Miller in his work: Vivian Wilkinson ' 21, Caroline turn Suden ' 22, Mary Rixford ' 23 and Ruth Haywood ' 24. The All-star team was made up of the following women: Merle Hale ' 21, Lulu Marie Jenkins ' 21, Helen Bannister ' 21, Caroline turn Suden ' 22 and Mary Rixford ' 23. PTC 1 M. RIXFORD THE FENCING TEAM C. TUM SUDSN H. BANNISTER V Tj fJlfS SO? f i ' i Cm? DESPITE such difficulties as a lack of proper space and facilities for practice, hockey has become one of the most popular women ' s sports on the campus. Women who had never played the game before have now become enthusiastic supporters of this fasci- nating sport. Keen competition throughout marked the interclass matches, and because of the practice received in these games the Junior and Sopho- more teams decisively defeated the representatives of Mills College in the intercollegiate matches. Credit for the advancement of this sport is largely due the coaches, Miss Huth Elliott and Miss Edith Ueland, who with the aid of the man- agers have been responsible for the high caliber of the teams turned out during the past season. Beth Boggs ' 21 acted as general manager and the following as class managers: Mary Martin ' 21, Lona Noble ' 22, Lillian McHoul ' 23 and Georgia Colombat ' 24. The following members of the All-California team were awarded gold emblems: Beth Boggs ' 21, Mary Martin ' 21, Florence Bandall ' 21, Grace Mutton ' 22. Grace Allen ' 22, Harriet Patterson ' 22, Katherine Noble ' 23, Lillian McHoul ' 23 and Francis Garth ' 23. [91] GREW CREW season this year was a 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. Under the efficient direction of Miss Caroline Coleman, four well trained class crews were picked to take part in the annual interclass regatta held April 2nd on Lake Merritt. In one of the most closely contested races of years, the Sophomores barely nosed out the Juniors for first place, winning by a quarter length. The annual intercollegiate race with Mills College was not held this year because of conflicting dates. At the end of the season the follow- ing were named on the All Star 1921 Crew : Lona Noble ' 22, Beth Boggs ' 21, Marguerite Lane ' 21, Dorothea Edgar ' 21, Nydia LeTourneau ' 21, Muriel Cooper ' 22, Buth Barnes ' 21, Boene Emery ' 21, Margaret Leidig ' 23, Dorothea Epley ' 22, Barbara Leach ' 21, Margaret McCone ' 22, Muriel Genelly ' 22 and Mildred Johnson ' 22. The teams were well managed by the following: Buth Barnes ' 21, general manager; Barbara Leach ' 21, Lona Noble ' 22, Margaret Leidig ' 23, and Helen Harris ' 24. . i6i wra I ffi CANOEING CANOEING has offered a form of keen competition during the past two semesters to the large number of women who signed up for this sport. Under the direction of Miss Violet Marshall, the canoeing squads showed excellent form and from each class squad, a first tandem, a second tandem and a singles paddler were chosen to represent the class. The interclass races were held on Regatta Day at Lake Merritt. The (iraduak-s won the first tandem race with the Freshmen a close second. In the second tandem, the Freshmen overtook the Sophomores in the final sprint and won the most exciting race of the day by a scant margin. The Juniors carried off the honors in the singles race after a hard fight against the Seniors. Following the successful season the annual Field Day luncheon was held, at which time the following were chosen on the All Star canoeing team: Ruth Allen ' 21, Dorothy Williams ' 21, Agnes Dalziel ' 22, Doro- thea Epley ' 22, and Dorrance Glasscock ' 23. The following managed the teams: Agnes Dalziel ' 22, general man- ager; Dorothy Williams ' 21, Dorotha Albert ' 22, Evelyn Weeks ' 23, and Ruth Ha v wood ' 24. ILJM THE RACING COVRSE KROM THE CANOE FLOAT 293 BLUE GOLD SPORTS AND PASTIMES EVERY woman in the University who participates in athletics is a member of the Sports and Pastimes Association. Through the medium of this organization, a closer relationship is brought about between those whose efforts have been directed toward raising women ' s athletic activity to the high place which it now holds in campus interest. As a result of this closer co-operation, narrow interest in a particular activity in which one is engaged is broadened to include a wide interest in the entire sphere of feminine sports. Guiding the efforts of the association is an executive committee designed to carry on the business of the organization and to settle all problems relating to women ' s athletics. Upon this committee are: President, Grace Bliss ' 21, general athletic manager of women ' s sports; treasurer, Grace Allen ' 22; secretary, Doris Adams ' 22, and the following general managers of various sports, Merle Hale ' 20, Margaret Lawton ' 20, Edith Pasmore ' 20, Helen Bannister ' 21, Ruth Barnes ' 21, Beth Boggs ' 21, Helen Taussig ' 21, Agnes Dalziel ' 22. n i I - THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE E. PASMORE H. BANNISTER M. I.AWFON G. BLISS R. BARNES B. BOGGS H. TAUSSIG D. ADAMS A. DALZIEL K L f o1n $2 (ft w I m 19 BLUE fr GQLD WEARERS OF THE WOMEN ' S 4 ' G Caroline Coleman Ruth Elliott Elizabeth Beall Lauretta HufTaker Dorothy Allen Helen Bannister Ruth Barnes Doris Adams Dorotha Albert HONORARY Violet Marshall GRADUATES Edith Pasmore SENIORS Josephine Guion Marion Knight Margaret Lawton Pauline Mercer Grace Bliss Catherine Reidy Iskah Thrall Grace Allen Ileen Taylor SOPHOMORES Lillian McHoul Katherine Noble Henrietta Pevser d vj i .. , . 7 : 1T. 7- v YT?? ' - ig ' i W V rn I -v TT ' T T T T : r BLUE % W MM m IF V 9 PHI BETA KAPPA founded at William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va., in 1116 Aljiha of California, Established in 1898 FACULTY George P. Adams Robert G. Aitken James T. Allen Arthur C. Alvarez Adolph E. Anderson Ernest B. Babcock Mabel Baird David P. Barrows Louis Bartlett Benjamin A. Bernstein Frederick T. Blanchard Walter C. Blasdale Herbert E. Bolton Cornelius B. Bradley Harold L. Bruce Florian Cajori Donald B. Clark John T. Clark Beatrice Q. Cornish Russell T. Crawford Ira B. Cross J. Franklin Daniel Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Evelyn Aylesworth Dwight Bardwell Nellie Bartlett Edna Bishop Harold Black Miriam Bonner Gladys Campbell Nancy Cardwell Emily Carrier Laura Destruel Hal Draper Edward Ellsworth Ruth P. Allen Milbrun J. Atchison Ralph A. Beals Benjamin Benas Lloyd L. Brown Howard L. Burrell Elbert F. Burrill Cora Burt Charmian Crittenden Camilla C. Daniels Ronald A. Davidson Catherine A. Davis Dorothy M. Davis Dorothy Deardorf Adolphus J. Eddy Frederick M . Essig Bernard A. Etcheverry Herbert McL. Evans Percival B. Fay Isaac Flagg Martin C. Flaherty Charles M. Gay ley Robert W. Gordon Mrs. Lyman Grimes Walter M . Hart Mellen W. Haskell Henry R. Hatfield Joel H. Hildebrand Dennis R. Hoagland Robert W. Hodgson Samuel J. Holmes John G. Howard Jean Huddleston Lincoln Hutchinson Frank Irwin Wills L. Jepson Roger M. Jones William C. Jones Eugene Joralemon Charles A. Kofoid Alexis F. Lange Joseph N. LeConte Benjamin H. Lehman Derrick N. Lehmer Victor F. Lenzen Armin O. Leuschner Exum P. Lewis Gilbert N. Lewis Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback David T. Mason 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 Robert Evans Beatrice Goldman Ruth Hardy Mary Heger William Hoskins Lauretta Huffaker Bernice Hutchinson Elizabeth Jenks Paul Kelly Thurston Knudson Ruth Lange Anita Laton Fernande de Ghetaldi Arthur B. Dunne Milly A. Edwards Leona M. Fassett Mary E. Freyer Francis G. Gilchrist Wilhelmina Godward Arda Green Keene O. Haldeman Carrie E. Haney Clifton C. Hildebrand Ruth Hillerman George T. Hine Mildred H. Kurd Margaret E. Cralle GRADUATES Theodore Lawson Eugenie Leonard Mildred Lincoln Helen McGregor Ivander Mclver Paul Marhenke Ruth Moodey George Moore Beulah Morrison Vera Morse Cecil Mosbacker Anne Newman SENIORS Thomas R. James Livingston Jenks Dorothea J. G. Kerr Martha M. Knott Ophelia E. Kroeger Edwin S. Leonard, Jr. Mary L. Levendusky Constance E. Lilley Lora I. Lind Joan London Mary McPike Eleanor E. Malic Mrs. Grace Montgomery Helen W. Murdoch Zara Witkin JUNIORS Victor E. Hall George R. Noyes Herbert C. Nutting Louis J. Paetow Jessica B. Peixotto Torsten Petersson Carl C. Plehn William J. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Charles H. Rieber William E. Ritter Charles E. Rugh Arthur W. Ryder Rudolph Schevill Franklyn Schneider William A. Setche.l Pauline Sperry Charles C. Staehling George M. Stratton Francis B. Sumner James Sutton Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin I. Wheeler William H. Wright Rosalind Wulzen Maxine Orozco Jacob Posner Herbert Rabinowitz Henriette Roumiguiere Richard Scofield Joseph Sharp Lilah Tunnicliffe Dorothy Uren Raymond Vandervoort Frank Wilcox Nancy Verkes Thomas Young Richard W. Nickell Marion B. Phillips Ruth Pinkerton Evelyn G. Pullen Emelia A. Rabin Irl R. Robinson Lesley B. Simpson Nicholaas J. Spykman Douglas D. Stafford Elenore Stratton Helen B. Taussig Elizabeth D. Terry Constance M. Topping Dorothy G. Willett Mildred V. Johnson 298] I BLUE TAU BETA PI Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence L. Cory Djiryl 1). Davis ' Charles J. Derleth, Jr. Adolphus J. Eddy Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote, Jr. Walter S. FACULTY L. K. Freeman George L. Greves Ernest A. Hersani John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseoh X. LeConte Weeks Baldwin George D. Louderback Thomas C. McFarland Clarence J. Xobmann William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber George E. Troxell M. Woods William Fife GRADUATES Max W. Thornburg Merwn Gunzendorfer Lucius A. Ashley Cyril E. Baston Paul L. Berlin Edgar L. Buttner George M. Cunningham Reid P. Crippen Hubert R. Thornburgh SEXIORS William W. Davison Herbert W. Haberkorn Scott C. Haymond James X. Keith, Jr. George L. Klingaman Wallen W. Mavbeck Rexwell I). Miller Frank A. Moss Howard S. Murray Clarence A. Pollard Ejnar Smith Robert B. Smith Zara Witkin Chester ( ' .. Ashley .1. Hamilton Ashley Vladimir V. Ayvas-Oglou Harold C. Bill ' s JUNIORS Wesley P. Goss Hamilton R. Howells John H. Kitchen John A. McCone George E. Wotton Edward F. McXaughton Vincent I). Perry Frank A. Polkinghorn Lester E. Reukema [299] BLUE fr GOLD THE ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR John A. Britton Arthur W. Foster Clarence L. Cory Charles Derleth, Jr. Charles M. Gayley ALUMNI LeRoy W. Allen David P. Barrows John U. Calkins, Jr. Morse A. Cartwright Raymond W. Cortelyou Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson Guy C. Earl George C. Edwards W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Harold E. Fraser Leslie W. Irving Organized in 1900 HONORARY MEMBERS Chester H. Rowell Rudolph J. Taussig FACULTY John C. Merriam Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE Warren C. Gregory Maurice E. Harrison Samuel J. Hume Lincoln Hutchinson William Carey Jones Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Matthew C. Lynch J. Milton Mannon, Jr. Orrin K. McMurray Guy S. Millberry Charles S. Wheeler GRADUATE STUDENTS Sumner N. Mering J. Joseph Posner Ben S. B. Wallis Benjamin Ide Wheeler Leon J. Richardson Chauncey W. Wells Edward J. Wickson UNIVERSITY Herbert C. Moffltt James K. Moflitt Luther A. Nichols Edmond O ' Neill Paul K. Peabody Clarence M. Price Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Robert G. Sproul James Sutton Leslie M. Turner Ray Vandervoort Robertson Ward James C. Raphael Lemuel D. Sanderson Ralph A. Beals Lawrence G. Blochman William A. Brewer, Jr. Howard L. Burr ell Guy C. Calden, Jr. Richard B. Carr Frank B. Champion John W. Cline, Jr. Ch arles Cobb George M. Cunningham Paul L. Davies George R. Douglass Robert C. Downs Franklin B. Doyle James E. Drew Norman S. Gallison SENIORS Robert W. Griffin Lowell C. Hall Robert L. Harter Clifton C. Hildebrand Charles F. Honeywell Simpson H. Homage Thatcher J. Kemp George L. Klingaman Edmund L. Levy Gerald F. MacMullen John R. Mage Olin C. Majors Edwin J. Mejia John W. Merchant Howard E. Miller Leslie O. Meyers Donald H. Wright Richard G. Murray Irving L. Neumiller Wayne J. Peacock Lawson V. Poss John M. Rogers Ward C. Schafer Albert B. Sprott Henry M. Stevens Jack Symes Irving F. Toomey Kenneth Walsh Henry W. Waltz, Jr. Arlington C. White William A. White Leo K. Wilson Leonard C. Wooster rP ft I I THE SOCIETY OF THE WINGED HELMET Organized in 1901 FACULTY James T. Allen Leonard Bacon David Prescott Barrows Herbert E. Bolton Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Walter Christie Gerald B. Barnard Lawrence G. Blochman David Boucher John V. Butler Richard B. Carr Frank B. Champion John V. Cline Charles Cobb George M. Cunningham Paul L. Davies William V. Davison Sinclair M. Dobbins James E. Drew Frederick W. Cousins Edward Elliott James K. Fisk Maurice Harrison Joel H. Hildebrand Samuel J. Hume Charles G. Hyde Earl H. Arm in O. Leuschner Mathew C. Lynch Edmond O ' Neill Clarence M. Price Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Thomas H. Beed Wight SEXIOBS Bobert W. Griffin Robert L. Harter Charles F. Honeywell Simpson H. Homage William H. Horstman Charles H. Howard Thatcher J. Kemp Russel A. Kern George L. Klingaman Sanford V. Larkey George Latham John R. Mage Olin C. Majors Leonard C. James L. Maupin Charles E. Meek Felix G. Mehan " John W. Merchant Leslie O. Meyers Bichard G. Murray Irving L. Xeumiller Kenneth R. Xutting Paul S. Packard Alan R. Parrish Charles W. Partridge Wayne J. Peacock John Raggio Wooster William A. Setchell tH. Morse Stephens James Sutton Edward C. Voorhies Benjamin F. Wall is Chauncy W. Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler John M. Rogers Andrew C. Rowe Albert B. Sprott Henry M. Stevens Jack Symes Irving F. Toomey William E. Vaughan Kenneth Walsh Arlington C. White William A. White Alex E. Wilson Leo K. Wilson Davis Woolley JUXIORS Irving M. Ahlswede W. Addison Baird Stanley X. Barnes Francis W. Bartlett Henry F. Blohm, Jr. Frank S. Burland Clark J. Burnham Webster V. Clark James J. Cline William J. L. Corrigan Leonidas D. Cranmer Bartley C. Crum Arden B. Davidson Calvin J. Dean Karl S. Deeds Edwin B. de Golia Henry de Roulet Walter H. Eells Arthur D. Eggleston ' Karl L. Engebretson Russell Fletcher Edward B. Gordon Abram Gurney James M. Hamill Frederick J. Hellman ' Herbert K. Henderson Ocran O. Hendrixson William J. Horner James B. Hutchison Robert K. Hutchison Robert L. Ingram Paul M. King t Deceased. Not in residence 1920-1921. At Davis Jan.-May, 1921. Jefferson Larkey ' Morris B. Lerned Edmund H. Lowe George W. Lupton Ambrose P. MacDonald John A. McCone Harry M. McDonald Robert McHenry Dan A. MacMillan Harold A. Makin Jesse B. Morrison Gilbert W. Xigg Archie Xisbit Harold Q. Noack John W. Otterson Harry R. Pennell Roy X. Phelan Alexander D. Powers James H. Reinhart J. Paul St. Sure John Satterwhite Robert M. Saylor Hugh E. Schilling Talton E. Stealey Howard W. Stephens Harley C. Stevens Frank W. Tenney Charles Toney Reginald L. Vaughan Carl C. Wakefleld Harold I. Weber Miles F. York C I92X BLUE GC LD X V)Ti BLUE COLD r ' Y fg! W W " ' ill i i BETA BETA Organized in 191 1 HONORARY MEMBERS Morse A. CarUvright Stanley S. Freeborn James K. Fisk Robert G. Sproul Mathew C. Lvnch GRADUATES Thomas R. Ashby Robert F. Baker John H. Duhring Lowell C. Hall Robert L. Harter Arthur B. Hill, Jr. John W. Butler Guy C. Calden, Jr. Frank B. Champion Carlton C. Chesley John F. Florida John W. Higson William H. Horstman George Latham James L. Maupin Charles E. Meek Felix (i. Mehan George J. Milburn SENIORS Albert J. Houston Albert S. Hubbard Leslie W. Irving George E. Martin Sumner N. Mering Robertson Ward Dan A. McMillan Oscar J. McMillin Edgar D. O ' Brien Allan R. Parrish Wayne J. Peacock John Raggio, Jr. Ernest Sevier Ward C. Schafer Jack Symes Kenneth Walsh Leo K. Wilson Leonard C. Wooster ' 4i i 1 E. J. Carey James K. Fisk Stanley Freeborn Donald Armstrong ' Robert F. Baker John W. Butler Frank B. Champion John W. Cline, Jr. Irving C. Downer Ralph L. Finkbine W. Addison Baird Morgan C. Baird William M. Bell Sam L. Brown Frank S. Burland ' Herbert H. Clark, Jr. James J. Cline, Jr. Sherrill M. Conner Arden R. Davidson Raymond M. Dunne Arthur D. Eggleston Edwin D. U. N. X. Organized i911 HONORARY Matthew Lynch Andrew Smith George A. Smithson SENIORS Harry A. Jackson Albert C. McCutchan James L. Maupin Charles E. Meek Cornelius G. Moran Edgar D. O ' Brien John J. O ' Connor William H. Wieking JUNIORS Carleton E. Flint Everett Griffin Van A. Haven Edison A. Holt B. Dean Holt Burl Howell Robert Johnston, Jr. Walter J. Johnson Roy Lacy Edmund H. Lowe Theodore B. Merrill Witter James W. E. C. Voorhies Carl Zamlock G. Ziegler Allan R. Parrish John Raggio, Jr. Ward C. Shafer Joseph H. Stephens Sidney J. Tupper William E. Vaughn Kenneth Walsh Gerald B. O ' Connor Jack Patterson Davis Richardson Hugh E. Schilling Porter Sesnon John R. Simpson Harold M. Tucker Fritz G. Taves Hallock Vanderleck Reginald L. Vaughn James D. Wickenden Winston Pits Absent on leave. [304] -jQ 1QTX BLUE fr GOLD PI DELTA EPSILON HONORARY MEMBERS David Prescott Barrows B. P. Kurtz 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 Ralph A. Beals Lawrence G. Blochman William A. Brewer John W. Cline, Jr. Charles Cobb Paul L. Davies Sinclair M. Dobbins Harold Fraser Norman S. Gallison Frank F. Hargear Gregory Harrier Ben. S. Hayne GRADUATES Simpson Homage Russell A. Kern Thomas Louttit Gerald F. MacMullen Andrew M. Moore Dixwell L. Pierce James C. Raphael Byron Showers Kenneth G. Uhl Robertson Ward William A. White Loring Wylie Francis W. Bartlett Bartley C. Crum Walter Edmonds JUNIORS Miles F. York [305] Robert L. Ingram F. Whitnev Tennev Carl C. Wakefield BLUE r GOLD A m 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 Mabel Baird, ' 18 Edna Walton, ' 18 Maude Ellis, ' 19 Joseph J. Posner, ' 19 James C. Raphael, ' 19 William A. Brewer, ' 20 Norman S. Gallison, ' 20 Sumner N. Mering, ' 20 Louis Piccirillo, ' 20 Morris W. Ankrum, ' 21 Ralph A. Beals, ' 21 HONORARY MEMBERS Samuel J. Hume Charlotte Kett Benjamin P. Kurtz A. F. Lange Karl C. Leebrick Florence Lutz George R. MacMinn O. K. McMurray Jessica D. Nahl Perham W. Nahl Eugene Neuhaus M. F. Patterson ACTIVE MEMBERS Gerald F. MacMullen, ' 21 Buckley McGurrin, ' 21 Minora McCabe, ' 21 Irving L. Neumiller, ' 21 Harry Senary, ' 21 Marion Schell, ' 21 Donna Watson, ' 21 William A. White, ' 21 Loring Wylie, ' 21 Francis W. Bartlett, ' 22 Helen Bell, ' 22 D. O. Petters A. U. Pope William Popper Max Radin A. W. Ryder C. L. Seeger G. A. Smithson E. G. Strickly Reginald Travers Richard W. Tully C. D. Von Newmayer Chauncey W. Wells Lawrence G, Blochman, ' 21 Margaret Bravinder, ' 22 Josephine Brown, ' 21 W. K. Casey, ' 21 John W. Cline, ' 21 Sinclair M. Dobbins, ' 21 Thomas P. Henderson, ' 21 Thomas H. Louttit, ' 21 Lindsay C. Campbell, ' 22 W. J. L. Corrigan, ' 22 Bartley C. Crum, ' 22 D. W. Davenport, ' 22 Charles A. Gates, ' 22 Donald B. Gillies, ' 22 Marian Thanhouser, ' 22 James M. Hamill, ' 22 William B. Hanley, ' 22 Van Allen Haven, ' 22 Merry Hunter, ' 22 Robert E. Hutton, ' 22 A. D. Hyman, ' 22 Robert L. Ingram, ' 22 Madora Irwin, ' 22 Richard A. Leonard, ' 22 Harold Luck, ' 22 Marie Myers, ' 22 Lee Neideffer, ' 22 Kathryn Prather, ' 22 Idella Purnell, ' 22 Elwyn Raffetto, ' 22 Ellsworth R. Stewart, ' 22 John P. St. Sure, ' 22 F. Whitney Tenney, ' 22 Carl C. Wakefield, ' 22 K - I r BETA GAMMA SIGMA (COMMERCE I Founded University of Wisconsin. 1907 Alpha of California. Established 1913 FACULTY David P. Barrows Stuart Daggett Henry R. Hatfleld Soloman A. Blum John F. Forbes William Leslie Ira B. Cross Felix Flugel Carl C. Plehn Charles C. Staehling Thomas H. Reed GRADUATE Norman S. Gallison Stanford B. Brown 1) wight Chapman Fay I. Christie ' .James M. Cleary Edward P. Crossan Clarence S. Coates Ysley H. De Sellem Fletcher Glick SENIORS Spencer S. Kapp ' Russell A. Kern Alfred E. Ma f fly Eugene B. Morosoli Gordon Murray JUNIORS Duke O. Hannaford John G. Hatfield John W. Otterson ' Linden Naylor Percy B. Nelson Richard W. Nickell Irl B. Robinson Hal Shellenberger Howard W. Reed Leslie E. Rowell Forrest E. Thies f vv fgf Graduated December, 1920. PRYTANEAN Organized in 1901 FACULTY Edith Bryan Ruby Cunningham Mary B. Davidson Eleanor Barnard " Elizabeth Beall Helen Allan Helen Atkisson Ruth Barnes Marian Blankinship Grace Bliss Miriam Burt Elizabeth Cereghino Edith Corde Faith Cushman Grace Allen Isabel Baylies Helen Bell Elizabeth Bullitt Ruth Elliott Lillian Moore Agnes F. Morgan GRADUATES Julia Hamilton Rernice Hutchison Edith Pasmore SENIORS Edith Daseking Margaret Grimes Dorothy Harpham Kathryn Kraft Hazel Lampert Margaret Lawton Minora McCabe Marian McEneany Lorna McLean JUNIORS Cless Chedic Madora Irwin Margaret Pope Kathryn Springborg Mary F. Patterson Ethel Sherman Lucy W. Stebbins Violet Rhein ' Dorothea Blair Mary Martin Louise Meilike Margaret Morgan Gracella Rountree Evelyn Sanderson Marion Schell Elenore Stratton ' Bethany Westenberg ' Donna Watson Ileen Taylor Margaret Tinning Katherine Weger Dorothy Wright Absent on leave. [308] jg xxmiE Gow jffiimz t - .. ' X T " ffl K W MASK AND DAGGER (DRAMATICS) Organized in 1908 Garnet Holme Harold A. Black Maude Ellis FACULTY GRADUATES J. Harold Weise SENIOR Morris Ankrum JUNIORS Fred Cohn William L. Corrigan Charles A. Gates William Hanley SOPHOMORES Bernardine Holdridge Richard M. Polette [309] Florence Lutz Evelyn Murthin Louis Piccirillo Madora Irxvin Richard A. Leonard Marie Myers Elwyn C. Raffetto Walter C. Plunkett 1 W V ffl. i) ffi BLUE GOLD t W | Richard L. Adams John Willis Adriance Edward O. Amundsen Ernest Brown Babcock S. H. Becket Melville W. Buster Ray E. Clauson J. Elliot Coil Bertram H. Crocheron Jay Brownlee Davidson Irving F. Davis Harry E. Drobish E. C. Essig Bernard A. Etcheverry Henry P. Everett William F. Gericke John W. Gilmore Herman I. Grasser Roy M. Hagen Clarence Melvin Haring Fred M. Hayes Lawrence E. Hazeltine Arthur H. Hendrickson Clyde C. Barnum Edgar D. Boal Willard N. Brown Ashley C. Browne Lindsay A. Crawford Ronald A. Davidson David Davis ALPHA ZETA FACULTY Williams B. Herms Robert V. Hodgson William T. Home Thomas F. Hunt Meyer E. Jaffa G. William Kretsinger Charles B. Lipman Ben A. Madsoii Donald E. Martin William McCutchan Elwood Mead Robert F. Miller Joseph (1. Moody Walter Mulford Warner D. Norton Walter E. Packard Henry J. Quayle William R. Ralston Myron A. Rice Chester L. Roadhouse Knowles A. Ryerson Niles P. Searles William A. Setchell SENIORS " Virgil B. Davis " Ralph B. Doughty Edward W. Everett James D. Graham Scott B. Harrington Richard G. Hiscox Donald M. Leidig Lloyd A. Raffetto Leslie T. Sharp Charles F. Munv Alfred Smith Robert E. Smith William L. Sweet Thomas F. Tavernetli Laurence W. Taylor Ralph H. Taylor John I. Thompson Frank G. Tiffany Ellsworth J. Tippet Gordon H. True Hubert E. Van Norman Edwin C. Voorhies Ralph M. Walker Melville E. Wank Herbert J. Webber J. C. Whitteii Edward J. Wicksoii Carl J. Williams George H. Wilson W. W. Wobus Frank Wood John A. McKee Russell G. Meckfessel John W. Merchant Lawrence C. Merriam Niels I. Nielson Legro Pressley Glen C. Raddatz Clark J. Buriiham, Jr. Thomas Chalmers Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. JUNIORS Karl L. Engebretsen Herbert K. Henderson Grant Merrill Leon A. Pellissiei- [310] 16; W C)1 L BLUE GOLE v PHI LAMBDA UPSILON FACULTY Walter C. Blasdale Gerald K. Branch Arthur C. Christie William V. Cruess Erman D. Eastman George E. Gibson Ernest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Frank L. Kleeberger Wendell M. Latimer Andrew C. Lawson Gilbert X. Lewis George D. Louderback Edmond O ' Xeill Merle Randall Thomas D. Stewart Benjamin I. Wheeler GRADUATES John A. Almquist D wight C. Bard well Roy M. Bauer Bruner M. Burchfield Karl R. Edlund Robert M. Evans Roscoe H. Gerke William F. Giauque Joseph C. Alter George Davidson Bruce B. Farrington Arthur H. French Thomas R. James Thorfin R. Hogness William M. Hoskins Maurice L. Huggins James W. Humphreys Clarence A. Jenks W. Scott Levy Sherwin Maeser Thomas F. Young Manuel L. Zavala SENIORS Edwin J. Mejia Ludvig Reimers John S. Shell Leo V. Steck Edwin V. Van Amringe 3 i? [( sii ; 2i kJSSl wI Ss gAQ y f o . ' ,} I V : 1 toijfj fl llTjl m vrp? XL MMMMMMMMMM c r frli f fc LI FORNIIA 190 ' cflljp I wF H rfj W ; IOTA SIGMA PI lAf Organized 1900 HONORARY MEMBERS j ' Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. Ruliff S. Holway V Vlf Mrs. Edward Booth Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis m Mrs. William C. Bray Dr. Ida McLean ?J S Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. Charles W. Porter ?S5? FACULTY ?! Mrs. Gerald E. Branch Dr. Agnes Morgan Dr. Ruth Okey Miriam E. Simpson W GRADUATES 1 ' f Edna Bishop Frances Porter Ep y I Ada Elliott Lorene Smelser C a|ft,e Aura Hardison Anna Sommers . W Rose Keith Mary Caroline Hrubetz m fi SENIORS if Belle Anderson Arda Green $iAj5 Beulah Boge Lois Carroll Metta Clare Green Edna Hansen fiif -e Ruby Camblin Caroline Meek PjPtA X Selma Elliger Margaret Pickles m JUNIORS Frances Hesse Louise Stocking [312] BLUE fr GOLD ffl NU SIGMA PS1 (PHYSICAL EDUCATION) HONORARY MEMBERS Frances E. Bookius Josephine Guion Caroline W. Coleman Marion Berry Knight Sarah Russell Davis Violet B. Marshall Ruth Elliott L. Patterson Elizabeth Beall Lenore Clark Lela Ewert Margaret Lawton GRADUATES Edith Ueland SENIORS Lily Anderson Grace U. Bliss Rebecca Breed Catherine Davis Dorothea Gorter Edgar Doris Adams Esther Anderson JUNIORS [313] Mary Oliver Edith Pasmore Katherine Reedy Lillian Shattuck Lucille Matthews Florence Randall Fanny Taggard Iskah Thrall Juanita Williams Edwina Barry Helen Gentry Sr- ; BLUE Cffep r ETA KAPPA NU (ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING) Founded at University of Illinois, October 28. I ' .xi ' i Mn Chapter, Established Dec. 18. 1915 (3t HONORARY MEMBER Clarence Linus Cory ASSOCIATE MEMBER Baldwin Munger Woods vv 1 W FACULTY George Lothaine Greves Thomas Glair McFarland SENIORS Clarence Arthur Andrews Earl McKenzie Brown Reid Perkins Crippen Cyril Edward Baston William Kendall Gates Bayard Alexander Freed Robert William Griffin Nels Clinton Younj JUNIORS Harvey Rosebrugh Berry Raymond Anthony Hall Theodore Hudson McMurray Edward Finley McNaughton William Cyrus Pomeroy Daryl Dean Davis James Newton Keith Rexwell Delbert Miller Fred Brewster Owen Raymond Putney Schulze Harvey Lincoln Smith Ronald Bowman Stewart Leonard Wimberley Towner [strom William Eaton Newton Roy Neal Phelan Frank Allan Polkinghorn Lester Edwin Reukema i T( ffl EPSILON ALPHA i DENTISTRY i Organized 1915 Dr. H. Alvarez Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. Bettencourt Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. B. B. Chessall Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. E. B. Ebstock Dr. 1 . V. Epley Dr. C. B. Giles Dr. D. G inn Dr. L. W. Hahn Dr. C. Westbav FACULTY Dr. L. Heacock Dr. D. Q. Jackson Dr. C. V. Johns on Dr. E. L. Johnson Dr. H. Johnston Dr. E. B. Ker Dr. C. E. King Dr. P. T. Lynch Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. L. W. Marshal! Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. Guy S. Milberry Dr. C. W. Neff Dr. H. E. Bidenour Dr. W. J. Bousch Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. S. B. Scott Dr. J. G. Sharpe Dr. W. F. Sharpe Dr. F. V. Simonton Dr. G. W. Simonton Dr. T. B. Sweet Dr. C. Zappettini I . A. Barz ] ' .. A. Berendsen Casella C. B. Flagg F. Goodell H. Havashi SEXIOBS L. A. Hewitt J. Lorenz V. P. McGovern W. S. Mortley C. P. Richards T. Bvan H. I. Smith G. H. Soules J. A. Thatcher B. F. Toff em ire A. C. Umhalt C. B. Vitous KT I. Allen Olga Ardell H. H. Bjornstrom (,. ( :. Chuck T. V. Cook I-:. E. Davis . Tremaine JUNIORS G. T. Dettner E. B. Donkin L. A. Huberty G. Hughes R. Kurd C. Konigsberg 0. P. Losey E. J. McCord A. McGuinness 1. Bidenour L. Bobinson A. Schwartz C. E. Van Deventer [315] m LAMBDA UPSILON (PUBLIC HEALTH) Organized in 1919 ADVISORY BOARD John N. Force William B. Herms Robert T. Legge Margaret Beattie Laura Cairns Eschcholtzia Lichthardt Lucy Stebbins May Stevens May Wallace GRADUATES Adriana Jongeneel Dorothy Franklin Helen Gardiner Zelda Battilana Florence Carlson Dorothy Cornell Dorothy Doyle SENIORS Amy Wells JUNIORS Frances Stowell Katherine Oman Jean Johnson Vera Lautenschlager Bernice Eddy Marie Leach Gladys McKillop Evelyn Schoen i ! ' gj)jf I91x ' BLl PI DELTA PHI (FRENCH) Founded 1906, Reorganized 1U20 FACULTY Richard T. Holbrook Regis Michaud Leslie M. Turner Percival B. Fav GRADUATES Florence Bridge Nadine Barbe Clifford Bissell Marie Champy Henriette Fialon Helen Hannon Aura Hardison Ruth Hardy Mildred Hollis Judith Chaffey Helen Graham H. S. Efstratis Josee Lange John Pastorino SENIORS Alfred Solomon William Girard Louis Barnier Caroline Singleton Henri Langlard Vibella Martin Maxine Orozco Helene Patrick George Patrick Leandre Pavid Henriette Roumiguiere Lilah Tunnicliffe Teresa Tommasini Cassell Ryan Edward Simpson Constance Topping Hildegarde Van Brunt Davis Woolley [317] 5TTS O fr) fi . i 8 I92X BLUE GOLD vvy 8 tt ALPHA PI ZETA (POLITICAL SCIENCE) David Prescott Barrows J. Roy Douglas Edward Elliott Armen T. Bardizian Harold A. Black Walter J. Couper George W 7 . Downing, Jr. Malbone Graham, Jr. Adelaide Harrison Asa F. Harshbarger Josephine Hoyt HONORARY MEMBERS Chester Harvey Rowell ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Thomas H. Reed Raymond G. Gettell Edward M. Sail ACTIVE MEMBERS GRADUATES William F. Kiessig Warren T. McGarth Helen R. MacGregor Wing N. Mah Mildren Mallon Edward A. Martin Calla Mathison Anne Wade O ' Neill Benjamin Ide Wheeler F. J. Teggart E. T. Williams James B. Robinson Helen M. Rocca Pardaman Singh Edwin B. Smith Helen Crawford Sutton Katherine A. Towle Hsiu Chia Tung Ben H. Williams f) m j t m C.TO vv W. Brodie E. Ahlport Morris W. Ankrum E. S. Bissinger Howard L. Burrell Elbert F. Burrill SENIORS W. Stokley Fortson Marie B. Golden Verne Hall Andrew Hastings Clifton C. Hildebrand Livingston Jenks Stanley C. McClintic Mildred Moulton J. F. Scott Russell R. Yates JUNIORS Lawrence A. Harper Angelo J. Scampini 318 tt! 1 1 ra V W SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA (WOMEN ' S HISTORY SOCIETY) Established 1915 HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Marion Brown Mis. N. I. Gardner Mrs. K. C. Leebrick Mi s Ivander Maclver Mrs. W. A. Morris Dr. Marv Williams Beatrice Goldman Ruth Hardy Frances Loeber Jessie Boyd C.oru Burl Lois Dyer Wilhelmina Godward Marion Kergan Elinor Malic GRADUATES SENIORS Prof. Louis J. Paetow Mrs. L. J. Paetow Dr. Jessica B. Peixotto Mrs. Richard Scholz Mrs. B. I. Wheeler Anna Powell Jeannette Suclow Jane Swanson Evelyn Pullen Beatrice Soule Esther Soule Lucy Spaulding Vera Stump Dorothy Willet [319] I DELTA EPSILON (ART HONOR SOCIETY FOR WOMEN) Organized 1914 FACULTY Jeanne Williamson GRADUATES Dorothy Wilkinson SENIORS Stephanie Damianakes Inez Dorsey Charlotte Euler Thelma Gilman Thelma Tipton Chapel Judson Perham Nahl Elah Hale Mildred Meyers Evelyn Lewis Dorothy Barnard Dorothy Brenholts Esther Easten Alice Humphrey Absent on leave. JUNIORS Marjorie Turner SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN [320] Eugene Neuhaus Mary Patterson Alice Rouleau Jeannette Sudow Marguerite Hays Margaret Leigh Irene McFaul Doris Potter Evalyn Rogers Val Kaun Florence Sheldon Clara Simon Katherine Humphreys n l 1 ' IQ1X BLUE GOLD , CO] r T cT_$ SIGMA DELTA PI (SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY) Organized in November, 1919 Carlos Bransby Beatrice Cornish M. W. Graham Josephine Cuneo Walter Hemmerling Anna Krause Milbrun Atchison Ruth Barnes Miriam Burt Dora Garibaldi Helen Graham Mary Harroun Collice Henry Ruby Hill Ferdinand Custer Richard Ehlers FACULTY GRADUATES Wilma WiUiams SENIORS Gladys Williams JUNIORS Elizabeth McGuire S. G. Morley Rudolph Schevill Lila Pattee Hazel Powers Robert Spaulding Mary Miller Helen Murdock Margaret Priddle Ruth Rhodes Lesley B. Simpson Vera Stump Helen Villalpando Lula White Herbert Sein Frances Wagner GAMMA EPSILON PI (COMMERCE HONOR SOCIETY) Founded Nationally March 26, 1918 PATRONS Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Dr. and Mrs. Henry R. Hatfield Miss Lucy Stebbins HONORARY MEMBER Ruth Moodey Cora Anderson Marjorie Barr Harriet Ellsworth Rebbecca Gregg Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Daggett BLUE GOLD GRADUATES Catherine Laughren Henrica Lliohan Alice Mundorf Lorraine Tyson SENIORS Leonora Culpepper Martha Davie Verna Fuller Violet Gray Anne Hegerty Dorothy Klein Frances Knowles Frances Milliken Louise Noyes Hannah Pederson Augusta Willett JUNIORS Isabel Avila Salome Boyle Muriel Cooper Josephine Hankla Marian Lewis Lucille Rounds Mildred Simonds [322] T i v A I 1 Q BLUE s $ w MM IT; PI SIGMA ( LATIN i Organized 1920 HONORARY MEMBERS Monroe E. Deutsch Forsten Peterson William A. Merrill Clifton Price Herbert C. Nutting Leon J. Richardson Oliver M. Washburn Nellie Bartlett Nancy Cardwell Evelyn Haney Ruth Hardy Lauretta Huffaker Lillie Isom Dorothy Davis Collice Henry Adele Kibre GRADUATES SENIORS Gwladys Williams JUNIORS Mildred Johnson [323] Constance Kendall Irene McCullough Pauline Mercer Lena Morrill Beulah Morrison Florence Moses Mary McPike Enielia Robin Dorothy Williams . BLUE GOLD ECONOMICS CLUB President Lucy Smith Vice-President Phoebe Colby Secretary Helen Radin Assistant Secretary Josephine Hankla Treasurer Violet Grav HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. David P. Barrows Mrs. H. P. Bates Mrs. S. Blum Mrs. I. B. Cross Mrs. M. B. Davidson Mrs. J. M. Eschelman Mrs. B. M. Grimes Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Ella Barrows Julia Hamilton Helen Allen Mildred Blackstock Margaret Cohn Faith Cushman Leona Culpepper Martha Davie Frances Donnell Blanche Eastwood Amy Gordon Sara Grassie Flora Grover Eugenia Hauch Frances Knowles Mary Levendusky GRADUATES SENIORS Dr. Jessica Peixotto Miss Margaret Murdock Miss Ruth Moody Mrs. C. W. Porter Mrs. Margaret Sartori Miss L. M. Sherman Miss Celia Schleef Dean Lucy Stebbins Eleanor Kimble Ethel McMurchie Kathleen Lorentzen Mary Martin Mary Michaels Louise Noyes Rebecca Noer Hanna Pederson Helen Robinson Gracella Rountree Alice Ronleau Evelyn Sanderson Mary Sterner Margaret Swift Donna Watson Mildred Wight 8 m y QfW Lillian Phillips JUNIORS Ruth Prager Margaret L. French BLUE fr GOLD ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA (HONORARY MEDICAL) Founded I ' niveisity of Illinois, 1902 FACULTY Herbert W. Allen Walter I. Baldwin Leroy H. Briggs Harold Brunn George Ebright Herbert M. Evans Frederick P. Gay Harold Hitchcock Albert J. Houston William J. Kerr Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore Fred H. Kruse Frederick C. Lewitt John H. Woolsey Hans Lisser Villiam P. Lucas Robert C. Martin Karl F. Meyer Herbert C. Moffitt Howard Morrow Howard C. Naffziger W. A. Perkins Saxton T. Pope Ralph Rabinowitz Glanville Y. Rusk Margaret Schulze Wallace I. Terry George H. Whipple INTERNE CLASS Franklin I. Harris George S. Iki Edward B. Shaw V 89 William L. Bender Nelson Davis SENIOR CLASS George H. Sanderson Harry P. Smith 19TCP S? TO 4rri M w M u cr) ' ITS i MU THETA EPSILON (WOMEN ' S MATH. HONOR SOCIETY) Founded April, 1920 B. A. Bernstein F. Cajori C. A. Noble HONORARY MEMBERS M. W. Haskell F. Irwin T. M. Putnam D. N. Lehmer J. H. McDonald Nina Alderton Evelyn Aylesworth Nellie Bartlett Mabelle Bishop Gladys Campbell FACULTY Pauline Sperry GRADUATES Mamie Cohen Ruth Fish Olga Hendershot Anna Hicks Lucy Stanton Constance Kendall Elsie McFarland Minnie Parli Honor Pettit Inez Powelson i 6l f () s Ruth Brant Janice Church Helene Clarke SENIORS Thelma Hansen Mildred Kurd Dorothea Kerr Lora Lind Elizabeth Murley Viola Rosenquist Norma Fankhauser JUNIORS Verna Jeffery [326] T w lr5 .l.- " niir % vrvS rfk, -ss ffEki Caroline turn Suden 192X BLUE GOIJ)ZMR@: AND SHIELD Founded in 1907, Reorganized in 1915 Dr. A. D. B. Andrews Beth Cereghino Margaret Cohn Margaret Finning Madge Hyatt Kathrvn Kraft Helen Bell Margaret Bravinder Bernice Hutchinson Helen Atkisson Elizabeth Cereghino Faith Cushman Edith Daseking Isabel Baylies Helen Bell ' Margaret Pope Absent on leave. FACULTY GRADUATE Helen Allen SENIORS JUNIORS Nita Robertson ISTYG GRADUATES Katherine Towle SENIORS Donna Watson JUNIORS [327] Maude Cleveland Mary Martin Minora McCabe Margaret Morgan Evelyn Sanderson Donna Watson Elizabeth Bullitt Madora Irwin Madeline Muldoon Minora McCabe ' Louise Meilike Margaret Morgan Florence Rhein Alma Smith Kathryn Springborg Catheryne Weger re f s -v%r9S ' ri2s X StS SIm 8 VJ Ac BLUE ! ' V rjp @ 5Y? njt t W 1 f I f m [cp t W Mrs. Warner Brown Olga L. Bridgman TAU PSI EPSILON (PSYCHOLOGY) HONORARY MEMBEBS Mrs. George M. Stratton FACULTY Warner Brown Edward C. Tolman Mrs. Edward C. Tolman George M. Stratton E. M. Brundin Jean Walker GRADUATES Beulah Morrison Margaret Russell Dorothy H. Yates SENIORS Eleanor Crafts Kathleen Glasgow Grace Montgomery Catherine Davis Zing Yang Kuo Blanche Nelsen KAPPA BETA PI (LEGAL) Founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law in 1908 University of California Chapter Established in 1917 HONORARY MEMBERS Marion Westoii Cottle Gail Laughlm Esto Broughton Enid Childs Eloise Gushing Helen Virginia Davis Anne Glover Calla Mathison Arline Benton Gavins JURIS DOCTORS Helen Van Gulpen Han- Charlotte MacGregor Theresa Meikle Lucy C. Mount GRADUATES Margaret Hayne Harrison SENIORS Agnes R. Polsdorfer JUNIORS Frances M. Jessen Rosamond Parma James M. Perry Carol A. RehOsch Frances H. Williams Hazel Murphy Smith Marguerite M. Shipman Helen Roberts MacGregor [328J , 8$ M K S 2r M ffl P a T7 fAi I92X BLUE GOLD " Ruth Okev Doris Rockius Marion Dickhant Lillias Francis ALPHA NU NUTRITION i Organized in 1916 FACULTY Agnes F. Morgan GRADUATES Margaret Guilford lola Hardy Anne Mallinson SENIORS Mattie Stover Marion Mills Mildred Olanie Marv Stockle x TV H- $ Hazel Lampert Mabel Trindade TAU SIGMA DELTA i ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS) Founded at the University of Michigan in 1912 Eta Chapter, Established 1913 John G. Howard HONORARY MEMRERS William C. Hays Gerald J. Fitzgerald Scott C. Havmond GRADUATES Lance E. Gowen Warren C. Perrv Mervvn Gunzendorfer SENIORS [329] Harrv A. Scharv JL SENIOR GLASS FALL SEMESTER President . . Kenneth R. Nutting Vice-President Marion Schell Secretary Wallace F. Kenney Treasurer Franklin B. Doyle Sergeant-at-Arms Edwin J. Mejia } Leader Thomas W. Nelson SPft .VG SEMESTER President Henry W. Waltz Vice-President Mary Martin Secretary Wallace F. Kenney Treasurer Ward C. Schafer Sergeant-at-Arms Kenneth H. Repath Yell Leader Kenneth Walsh BLUE GOLD SENIOR RECORDS I nrJ VTv 5 BB MARION ABBOT PASADENA Letters and Science Red! viva. HULDA ABRAHAMSON OAKLAND Letters and Science University Fine Arts Association; California Club. ANDREW L. ABROTT DANVILLE Letters and Scie nce (Jurisprudence) Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Interclass Football (3); Senior Ex- travaganza. HENRY F. ADAMS ALAMEDA Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Circle " C " Society; Rugby Team (2), (3); Rally Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Banquet Com- mittee. LILLY ADOLPHSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Senior Adviser. J. RAYMOND ALLISON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science (Chemistry) Alpha Chi Sigma. ETHEL AMES BERKELEY Letters and Science. EDWARD C. ANDERSEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Circle " C " Society. ARTHUR ANDERSON SAN DIEGO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. BELLE ANDERSON ALHAMBRA Letters and Science Al Khalail; Iota Sigma Pi. AUBURN Junior Curtain MARION ANDERSON Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Raiser; Partheneia (2). PENNGROVE RIVERSIDE ARCADIA RUTH CONSTANTIA ANDERSON Letters and Science Ecclesia Tecton. RUTH ANDERSON Letters and Science. SYDNEY A. ANDERSON Agriculture Tilicum; Crew (1); Senior Assembly Com- mittee; President Golden Hoof Club (4); President Agriculture Club; Managerial Staff Agricultural Journal (3). CLARENCE A. ANDREWS UPLAND Mechanics Theta Delta Chi; Eta Kappa Nu; Students Welfare Committee. DONALD ARMSTRONG VENICE Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi;U. N.X. L. A. ASHLEY OAKLAND Mechanics Tau Beta Pi. MILBRUN ATCHISON BERKELEY Letters and Science Tewanah; Sigma Delta Pi. HELEN J. ATKINSON BEN LOMOND Letters and Science Al Khalail; Canoeing Team (1); Prytanean Committee (2), (3); Women ' s Council (4); A. W. S. Election Committee (3). HELEN ATKISSON SANGEH Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Islyc; A. W. S. Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4); Students Union Committee (2), (3); Daily Californian (I), (2); Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza; Students Welfare Committee (2), (3), (4). CLARISSE AYER BERKELEY Letters and Science. I. B. AYLESWORTH OAKLAND Letters and Science. FREDERICK W. BAHLS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LLOYD T. BALDWIN SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Theta Chi: Agriculture Club; Chairman Horticultural Round Table (4). LAURENCE J. BANKS URIAH Agriculture Students Welfare Committee (4); 1921 Permanent Memorial Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Agricultural Journal Staff. DOROTHEA BANNISTER BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Prytanean Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Senior Adviser. MARY -HELEN BANNISTER BRAWLEY Letters and Science Class Basketball (2), (3), 4); Class Fencing (4); All-California Fencing (4); Basketball Manager; Students Welfare Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Women ' s Field Day Committe (3), (4); Partheneia (3). AUGUSTINE R. BARDWELL PANAMA Dentistry. DEON B. BARKER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi; Gee Club. GERALD B. BARNARD BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; Rugby Team (1), (2); Senior Week Committee; Junior Farce; Glee Club; Co-Author Senior Extravaganza; Mask and Dagger Plays (3). RUTH BARNES BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu; Prytanean; Sigma Delta Pi; Class Crew (2), (3); Class Tennis Team (3); Crew Manager (4); A. W. S. Secretary (3); Secretary Senior Women; Students Union (3); Women ' s Field Day Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Chairman Senior Women ; Point System Chairman (4); Senior Assembly Committee; Students Welfare Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4): Reception Corn- mil loe Senior Ball; Treble Clef Society (2), (3); Spanish Club. MARY-ALICE BARR MITTIER Letters and Science (Pre-Medical). LOUIS C. BARRETTE PLACERVILLE Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa. LOYDA BARRON SOULSBY VILI.K Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Senior Open House Committee; Prytanean Committee (4); Senior Extravaganza. (rl m % ifr l BLUE HELEN BARRY Los AN..H.I- Lettert and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma: Arrange- ments Committee Senior Ball; Costumes Committee Senior Extravaganza; Archite ctural Society. FHXNK A. BARZ SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi: Epsilon Alpha; Students Affairs Committee (3), (4). C Mi I L E. BASTON SAN DIEGO Mechanics Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.: I M . E. HE FOHD R. BATES " ' N ELDORA. IOWA Letter and Science (Jurisprudence) Congress Debating H.i ' HKNi:!-. HXTIH.VTE ORANGE Letters and Science. MXHY HX1 " iHMXN BRAHIKI Letter and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Senior Ex- travaganza; Senior Adviser. M HEI.I.E BAYNES M-. VILLE Commerce Senior Adviser. RALPH A. BEALS SSNT XN, letter and Science Golden Bear: Pi Delta Epsilon: English Club: Executive Committee. Senior Week: ' .liairman Senior Extravaganza Committee; Senior Peace Committee: Occident, Associate Editor (3), Editor ( 4) ; Director English Club (4) ; Students Welfare Committee (4); Phi Beta Kappa. KTMKI. I ' .KXN FOLSOM Letter and Science. KENNETH BELDIN GLENDALE Letter and Science. i-. XN;ELINE BELL LOSGATOS Letter and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. HI TH BELL SARATOGA letter and Science Gamma Phi Beta. B K N J X M I N H E N - SAN FRANCISCO Ciril Engineer Class Football Team (3); Phi Beta Kappa. Mil I IK HKNNKI I Agriculture. BERKELEY GIRLS WILL BE GIRLS MINNIE BERELSON S N FKANOISCO Letter and Science (Medical} I hi Beta Kappa. KXNAI.n BEREM SKN S N FR NCISOO Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. HAROLD K. BERESFORD CORNING Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Class Basketball Team ii. (3). MILDRED BERRY :..M NX Letter and Science Alpha Sigma Delta: Women ' s Council (4): Students Affairs Committee (41 -.Students Welfare Committee (4). GEORGE L. BETTENCOUBT MENDOCINO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. S MI EL J. BINSACCA SOLEDAD Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma: Golden Hoof Club. NELLIE BIZXINI GISTINE Letter and Science Le Cerde Francais; L ' Alliance Francaise; Senior Extravaganza; Senior Adviser. GRACE BLISS CORONA Letter and Science Theta Upsilon; Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society: Class Crew (1), (4), (3); Class Crew Manager (1). (), (3); All-Star Crew (i), (3); Class Hockey Team (3), (4); All-Star Hockey Team (3), (4): Woman ' s Council (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee: Students Nelfare Committee: A. W. S. Executive Committee; Treasurer of Sports and Pas- times; Chairman of Women ' s Field Day (3). LAWRENCE G. BLOCK MAN DIEGO Letter and Science Golden Bear; " Winged Helmet: English Club: Daily Californian (1). ( . (3). Editor J : filue and Gold S ' taff (3) : Pelican Editorial Staff (3) ; Occident Staff (3), (4): Students Affairs Committee (4); Students Welfare Committee (4), (4); General Com- mittee Senior Week: Glee Club. Manager ( ), (3); Manager " If I Were King. " BEULAH BOGE Letter and Science Iota Sigma Pi. ELIZABETH BOGGS BERKELEY TAKE BARNEY GOOGLE FOR INSTANCE HIGHLAND SPRINGS Letter and Sfie nee Hockey Team (1), (3). (4): Hockey Manager (4): Class Crew ( ). (3): All-California Hockey Team (3). (4): All-California Crew (3); Pry- tanean Fete Committee (i). (4): Senior Assembly Com- mittee: President California Club: Senior Adviser. V V ft rT ft [333] 9yer 6- ' J I V X, W sfflft 86 I92X BLUE -fr GOLD ANTHROPOLOGY I HAD BETTER INVESTIGATE THIS EDWARD H. BOLZE JR. SACRAMENTO Medicine Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Ghi; Students Welfare Committee (3). ALFRED D. BOONE SAN BERNARDINO letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Tau Kappa Epsilon; Inter-Glass Football (1), (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. G. Card Sales Committee (2) CHARLES G. BOWEN STOCKTON Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Associate Editor Corn- mere ia. A. MORSE BOWLES PETALUMA Medicine Kappa Sigma; Nu Sigma Nu; Tau Kappa Phi; Art Staff Pelican (1), ( ). MARJORIE BOYCE ALAMEDA Letters and Science. ANNIE BOYLE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. JAMES H. BRAFFET SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. RUTH BRANT RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. CARL ST. J. BREMNER SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Dahlonega. NIRON L. BREWER SACRAMENTO Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi: Rugby Team (3). SAM A. BRIGKER Los ANGELES Jurisprudence. FLORENCE BRIGGS PIEDMONT Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Senior Women ' s Hah " Committee; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Partheneia (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza. FANNIE BROMLEY SONORA Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Students Welfare Committee (3). (4); Senior Extrav- aganza; Partheneia Committee (3). CLEMENTS W. BROWN CLEMENTS Dentistry Psi Omega. EARLE McK. BROWN EL PASO, TEX. Mechanics (Electrical Engineering) Eta Kappa Nu. J. HAROLD BROWN OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Pi: Glee Club; Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza; Treble Clef Opera; Eng- lish Club Plays. JOSEPHINE BROWN VALLEJO Letters and Science Delta Gamma; English Club; Decoration Committee Senior Ball: Junior Farce; " If I Were King " (3); Co-author Partheneia (4). LEON BROWN Letters and Science. SAN PEDRO PIEDMONT LLOYD L. BROWN Letters and Science. STANFORD B. BROWN WALNUT GROVE Commerce Theta Delta Ghi; Beta Gamma Sigira; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee: Senior Assembly Committee; Publicity Committee Senior Committee; Students Union Committee; Chairman (4). WILLARD N. BROWN EL PASO, TEXAS Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta. W. WYLIE BROWN Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Alpha Delta; Glass President (1). ASHLEY C. BROWNE PALO ALTO Agriculture Ghi Psi; Labor Day Committee, 1920. FRED. S. BRUCKMAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Daily Cali- fornian (I). BRUNO HAHNE CAPETOWN, SOUTH AFRICA Agriculture. ?V B THROWING THE BULL IN CHINA [334] AUGUSTA BUBr N ALAMKI.I Letter and Science Senior Extravaganza; Partheneta I lliance Francaise; Le Cerde Francais; Senior Adviser; Slavic Society. ELOISE Bt " .K AiDtBON, IOWA Letter and Science Pi Beta Phi. ELIZABETH HI BKK M KR NCISCO Letter and Scirnre kappa Alpha Theta. MLLI M J HI ' RICHARD KM VKTT, IDAHO Commerce Al Ikhwan. IV HI HNS1DE CORMM. Isttrrt and Science Phi Delta Kappa; Class Basket- ball Team HOWARD LESLIE HI KB ELL LOS ANKELES Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Sigma Chi; Golden H.MT: I ' lii IMta I ' M !|,h.. I ' i X.-ta: Blue and Gold H.- - ' l l ion Committee Senior Ball: Publicity I uiior Day: Students Welfare Committee, Wislanl Chairman " 4): A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mit lee: Class Election Committee (4); Phi Beta Kappa. KI.HKHT K. HI KBILL BERKELEY Letters and Sr rnr Alpha Pi Zeta: 19 1 Permanent Organization Committee (4): Students Welfare Com- mittee : Debating Council (4); Senate Debating Society: Pre-Legal Association. CORA BURT MILL VALLEY Lrilcrt and Science Theta I ' psilon: Sigma Kappa Alpha: Class Crew (1), ( ), (3); Students Welfare Com- mittee: Women ' s Council; Senior Adviser. HI HI MILL VALLEY Letter and Science Theta Upsikm; Partheneia Com- mittee (3); Senior Adviser. MIRIXM HURT EL PASO Letter and Science Sigma Kappa; Prytanean; Sigma Delta Pi: Crew (1): Canoeing (1); Managerial Staff. Daily Californian ' Si; A W. S. Loan Fund (3); Par- theneia ( ). 1 3): Women ' s Council (4); Prytanean Fete Committee. ( Hi. linn, in (3): Finance Committee. Senior Week: Students Welfare Committee (4): A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3). (4): Senior Adviser: Y . ' Cabinet (3), (4). H HI HTON BERKELEY Leltert and Science Masonic Club. I.I. H I.ol IS HI TTNKH MARTINEZ Mechanic Dahlonega; Tau Beta Pi: Alpha Chi PERRY BYERLY, JR. Dt ARTK Letter and Science. GUY C. CALDEIS Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Beta Beta: Golden Bear; Varsity Track (3), (4 : Freshman Track Team: Welfare Committee (4) : Senior Peace Committee. BUBY CAMBLIN BIVERSIDE Letter and Science Iota Sigma Pi : Phoebe A . Hearst Scholarship (3); Joseph Boimeheim Scholarship (4). MARGARET CAMERON Letter and Science. CLAIRE CAMPBELL Letter and Science. EDNA CARRICK Letter and Science Iota Sigma Pi. ESTHER CARTER PASADENA FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA ROSEBURG, OREGON SAN DIEGO letter and Science Senior Pilgrimage Committee: Women ' s Council (4): Students Welfare Committee. MARGUERITE CARVER BERKELEY Letter and Science. KHXNK G. CASELLA SAN FRAM.I- .. Dentistry i Psi Phi: EpsUon Alpha. KEVIN CASEY SVN FRANCISCO Jurisprudence Delta Chi: English Club: Pelican Staff ALICE CASSIDY Letter and Sciei Debating Society. STOCKTON Pi Sigma Gamma: Parliament ' ( i v iZSt FOUR BIG CAUSES OF OUR FOOTBALL VICTORIES STOCKTON BEVERLY B. CASTLE Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma. WILLIAM K. GATES IDAHO FALLS, IDAHO Mechanics Tau Kappa Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Daily Californian (1), (2); A. S. U. G. Election Committee (1); A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E. ELIZABETH CEREGHINO BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Istyc; Tennis Manager (2); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; A. W. S Executive Com- mittee; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); General Com- mittee Senior Week; Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (4). MARY CHAMBERLAIN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Partheneia (3). FRANK B. CHAMPION Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Golden Bear: Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Big " C " Society; Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3); Blue and Gold Man- agerial Staff; Senior Peace Committee; General Com- mittee Senior Week; Rally Committee (4); General Chairman Junior Day; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3); Chairman, Intramural Sports Committee (4). DWIGHT W. CHAPMAN BERKELEY Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Beta Gamma Sigma: Senior Peace Committee; Senior Finance Committee: Election Committee (4). DONALD A. CHARNOCK SAN DIEGO Letters and Science (P re-Medical) V Chi. HELEN CHASE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Women ' s Council, Secretary; Senior Extravaganza; Students Welfare Committee. MARY CHASE VACAVILLE Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Senior Extrav- aganza; A. W. S. Loan Fund Committee (3); Parthe- neia (2); Labor Day Food Committee (3); Senior Ad- viser. HAROLD S. CHENEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Freshman Baseball Team; Students Union Committee (3). CARLTON CHESLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Beta Beta: Freshman Track Team; Cross Country Team (1): Varsity Track Teaml(2). EDWARD C. CHEW OAKLAND Cieil Engineering Varsity Basketball Team (2). LOIS CHILCOTE BERKELEY Dentistry Alpha Gamma Delta; Upsilon Alpha; Sec- retary and Treasurer A. W. S. (3); Class Vice-President (1); Class Secretary (2). GLADYS CHISHOLM Los ANGELES Letters and Science Senior Extravaganza (Chorus): Partheneia (4); Reception Committee Senior Ball. SARAH CHRISTENSEN NOVATO Letters and Science Keweah: Women ' s Council (3): Students Welfare Committee (3). JANICE CHURCH NEVADA CITY Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee, Finance Committee. MARCUS F. CHURCH BROOMFIELD, COLORADO Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golden Hoof Club. BERNAL E. CLARK LONG BEACH Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta. HELENE CLARKE BEVERLY HILLS Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Theta Ep- silon. JOHN T. CLINE SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Sigma Phi Sigma; Senior Decoration Committee. JOHN W. CLINE SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Golden Bear: Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; U. N. X.; English Club; Editor 1921 Blue and Gold (3); President, A. S. U. C. (4) WILL THEY EVER GROW UP BLUE CHARLES COBB BERKELEY am MW Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Delta Ep- silon: Golden Bear: Winged Helmet: Circle " C " So- Rugby Team (i). (3): Freshman Football ' Squad: Manager HH1 Blur and Cold (S); Executive Committee. Senior Week; Chairman Finance Committee. Senior Week; Blue and Gold Advisory Board (4); Student Union Committee (4); Intramural Sports Committee (4); Glee Club. Ml -.UN DON H. COBB BERKELEY Letter and Science Theta Xi: Class Football Team (3) : Reception Committee. Senior Ball: Students Union Committee (i), (3). (4): Managerial Staff. Blue and Gold (3): A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee ( ), (3), (4); Stunt Committee, Labor Day (S). M HGARET COHN PASADENA Letter and Science Torch and Shield; Economics Cluli: rn-hman Baseball Team: Class Canoeing Team Manager Class Canoeing Team d : Senior Ex- travaganza; Prytanean Committee (4); Boarding House Committee (3), (4); Senior Adviser. PHOEBE COLBY OAKUM. Letter and Science. M.I CIA COMPTON OAKLAND letter and Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Extravaganza; Partheneia (3), (4). ROGEM N i. N ANT BERKELEY Ciril Engineering Phi Kappa Tau: Civil Engineering Association. President (4): Students Welfare Committee - iili-iits Union Committee (4). WILLIS M CONNER BERKELEY Letter and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Decoration Com- mittee, Senior Ball. HI TH CONRAD Los ANGELES Letter and Science (Medical) KD IN D cook I. HOLLYWOOD Letter and Science Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Chi Sigma: Chemistry Club. President (3); Lieutenant i.-l. R. O. T. C. (S); Decoration Committee. Mili- tary Ball (3). C I H 1 : H I N E COOPER CAMPBELL Letter and Science. ADELAIDE CORBIN BERKELEY Letter and Science Alpha Delta Pi. ZJGlHSRi A SPLIT AMONG THE PHI KAP SENIORS NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. SIRKN OF THE SOUTHERN SEAS FLORENCE CORDER Letter and Science. EDITH CORDE BERKELEY Letter and Science Pi Beta Phi: Prytanean; Class President (3); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4): A. W. S. Executive Committee (4): Class Secretary (S); General Committee, Senior Week; A. W. S. Dele- gate, Associated Women Students ' Conference. LEAH CORDE BERKELEY Letter and Science- Pi Beta Phi ; Senior Finance Com- mittee: Students Welfare Committee: Women ' s Council: Partheneia Committee; Y. W r . C. A. Membership Com- mittee: Boarding House Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee; Captain, Senior Adviser. HELEN CORTEZ OGDEN, UTAH Letters and Science. C. JAMES COTTRELL OAKLAND Mechanic Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team ( ), (3), (4). CHARLES V. COVELL SANTA ROSA Dentistry Psi Omega. EVERETT C. COX UKIAH Letter and Science Theta Delta Chi. REID P. CRIPPEN Los ANGELES Mechanic Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: Circle " C " Society: Varsity Track Team (3). (.4): Cross Country Team (4): Students Welfare Committee (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee; A. I. E. E. HORACE T. CROCKER Agriculture. ETHELWYN CROCKETT Letter and Science Gamma Phi travaganza; Junior Farce. EDWARD P. CROSSAN Theta Xi; Beta Gamma Sigma. GLENCOE, ILLINOIS BERKELEY Beta; Senior Ex- BAKERSFIELD J BLUE A FULL HOUSE LEORA CULPEPPER Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Senior Adviser. EFFIE CUMMINGS Letters and Science. BLYTHE Economics Club; SACRAMENTO FAITH CUSHMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Delia Delta; Prytanean; Istyc; Economics Club; Daily Californian Staff (2), (3); Printing Committee, Senior Week ; Students Union Committee (3), (4); Prytanean Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4) ; Students Welfare Committee (4). CAMILLA DANIELS CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Letters and Science Slavic Society. FLORENCE DANIELS ALAMEDA Letters and Science Phi Mu; Treble Clef (2). (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza; Senior Adviser; Partheneia (2); Cast " Something Like That " (3); Cast " The Clothes Line " (2). ROBERT J. DARTER STOCKTON Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Alpha Delta. EDITH DASEKING BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Istyc; Prytanean; Daily Californian (1), (2); Publicity Committee, Senior Week; Publicity Chairman, Partheneia; Women ' s Council; Students Welfare Commmittee. MARTHA F. DAVIE SANTA MONICA Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Economics Club. PAUL L. DA VIES OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; General Chairman Senior Week; Student Affairs Committee (4); Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Athletic Editor, 1921 lilue and Gold (3) ; Publicity Manager A. S. U. C. (4) ; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (3), (4); Co-Author Junior Cur- tain Raiser; Executive Secretary Amendment 12 Cam- paign (4). CATHERINE A. DAVIS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Tau Psi Epsilon; Partheneia (3), (4). DAVID DAVIS RIVERSIDE Agriculture Alpha Zeta. DOROTHY DAVIS OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Sigma; Class Canoeing Team (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Extravaganza; Students Welfare Committee (4) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (4) ; Partheneia (2); Senior Adviser. EDITH DAVIDSON PETALUMA Letters and Science. RONALD A. DAVIDSON Los ANGELES Agriculture Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Daily Californinn (2), (3); Editor Journal of Agriculture (4); Students Union Committee (3); Agricultural Club, Publicity Chairman (4). PROSPER H. DAVISON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science. WILLIAM W. DAVISON HOLLYWOOD Mechanics Phi Kappa Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; Winged Helmet; Varsity Crew (4); Class Crew (3); A. S. M. E., A. E. M. E. DON G. DAWKINS SAN DIEGO Letters and Science. DOROTHY DEARDORF ALAMEDA Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Beta Kappa. DOROTHY DEMING AUBURN Letters and Science Class Crew (3); Canoeing Team (3), (4); Senior Adviser. MARGARET DENNING BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. K IV4 THREE QUEEN ' S AXI) A JOKER CrT?? 1 I G$ I $ T; H) I I-: M- SITTER CHEEK letters and Scifner Senior Permanent Memorial Corn- mill.. L W. 8 I ' ulilicity Committee; Student- .-l- fan- (xxnmittee. W ' sf P1KTLE KK N. I- letters and Sfirnft Chi Omega: t ' niversity Players Clul.- K.i.kHhall (S). (4); Captain All-Star Basketball J.-an d ' Arc: " CM-I N iiv it Marry: " Mu-i. Math Charms; " Cast " kismet; " Cast -IVrr.il H the Light of the Moon. " 1 I N DII.niNK MODESTO letters and Sficnrc. -I ( I 1H M DoBBlN- . OILLE letters and Science Jurisprudence) Phi Sigma Kappa: ..,) ll.-lm.-t. Knt ' lMi Clul.. I ' r.-sident (4); Pi Delta K il-.ii ItaHv Califurnian (I). Ci . S : Associate .r Hliirand Gold (3): Co-Author 19 1 Junior Farce; :..r t k (ximmiltee. Ill (ill II IHiM N 4 N FRANCISCO letter and Science. IK HM:K i. DOBMODY PLACERVILLK Utter and Science (Pre-MedicaDPbi Sigma Kappa; y Track Team (i): Glee Club. 1 1 IXiHMN BEBKEI Y Letter and Science. HKI.KN IK)UGLAS K T. IBIII Isfttrrt and Science Senior Adviser. ;K H ;K n. noi ;I.ASS SAN FR. .NCISCO Leiler and Science Theta Chi: Golden Bear: Senior .---k Committee: Rally Committee (3). (4): Students I nion Committee (3). (4V. A. S. I ' . C. Reception Com- mittee. Chairman (3), (4): Students Welfare Com- mit!,, S ird Sales Committee (3). .I-- I il, Resident (4). IIKI.KN |) i SITTEB CREEK l rtler and Science. :l . R DRADPIR VICTORIA. B. C. and Science (Medical) Ptu Beta Pi. KD HI DMK OAKI Lettert and Science Alpha Sigma Phi: Golden Bear ' - Winged Helmet: Track (1), (4); Class Yell Leader (1). 3): Assistant Yell Leader (4): Yell Leader (4); r A-oiemMy Committee: Students Welfare Com- mittee ' 3 . 4 Rally Committee ' ). (3). (4): Chair- man Permanent Memorial Committee: Glee Club: Junior Curtain Raiser: Kxlravaganza Cast; President 1 1 C. A. (4). NN 1)1 NM and Science. FRANCISCO FOUR OF A KIND TWO LOW PAIR TjOIS DYER NMiEiy Letter and Science Sigma Kappa Al|ilia. MI.I.I M H. EAD1E S N BKRNARDINO Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. BLANCHE EASTWOOD OXNARD letter and Science Sigma Kappa: Class Canoeing Team (1). ESTHER ECKERSoN Los ANGELES Lellert and Science Pi Mu Phi: Students Welfare Com- mittee. DOROTHEA EDGAR GRANDVILLE Letter and Science Nu Sigma Psi: All-Star Crew (). (3): Tennis (3); Hockey ( ). All-Star Team (3): Athletic Chairman California Club. GNES EDWARDS BRAWLEY Letter and Science Alpha Gamma Delta: Mandolin Club ( ), (3), Vice-President (4); Extravaganza. AMBROSE EDWARDS OAKUND Letter and Science Kappa Alpha: Senior Assembly Committee. SIGRID EHRENCLOU Los ANGELES Letter and Science. WIRTE ELLER ETNA MILLS Dentistry. SELMA ELLIGER GRASS VALLEY Letter and Science Iota Sigma Pi. G. E. ELLINGSON NORTHWOOD. NORTH D KOT Letter and Science Zeta Psi. HELEN ELLIOTT BERKELEY letter and Science Women ' s Labor Day Committee (4); Senior Adviser. PEGGY ELLIS Los GATOS loiters and Science (Pre- Iedical) Gamma Phi Beta: Students Welfare Committee: Women ' s Council: General Chairman A. W. S. Open Houses; Prytanean Fete Committee: Partheneia (3); Senior Adviser: Senior Assembly Committee: Junior Farce. ROKNE EMERY SANT ROSA letter and Science Hockey Team (S), (4); Crew Team .1): Senior Week Memorial Committee: Senior Advber. ALICE-MARIE ENGEBRETSI N Letter and Science. [339] m J3ft l ri .sriiX I92X BLUE GOLD - LIVE AND LEARN MILDRED ESTABROOK PACIFIC GROVE Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Class Crew (1); A. S. U. C. Card Sales; Senior Week Committee; Dramatic Council (3); Treble Clef (3); President of Treble Clef (4); " Mercy Me " (3); " Henry IV " (4). BLANCHARD EVARTS LONG BEACH Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda. FRANCIS EVERETT BERKELEY Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Class Football Team (4); Glee Club (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza. LELA EWERT WOODLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu; Nu Sigma Psi; Class Basketball Team (1); Class Hockey Team (4); Class Canoeing (2); Freshie Glee Committee; Prytanean Committee; Treble Clef (1), (2), (3), (4); Senior Adviser. JOHN E. FAIRFIELD Commerce Chi Psi. AMES, IOWA BESSIE FANCHER MODESTO Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Prytanean Fete Committee (1); Senior Adviser (3), (4); Senior Extrav- aganza Cast. MELVA FARWELL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Al Khalail; Varsity Song Leader; Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza. NEVA FAUGHT MODESTO Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha ; Students Wel- fare Committee (4) ; Women ' s Council (4) ; Partheneia (2). P. L. FEDDERSOHN PUENTE Freshman Crew ; Class Football Team (4) . LYLE FERGUSON YUMA, ARIZONA Agriculture. ELEANOR FINKBINE ATLANTIC, IOWA Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Adviser (3), (4). RALPH FINKBINE ATLANTIC, low Letters and Science Chi Psi; U. N. X.; Blue and Gold Staff (3) . CLARENCE FLAGG BERKELEY Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha; Class President (1). WESLEY C. FLEMING ORANGE COVE Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Chairman Agri- culture Dance Committee (4); Rifle Club; Agriculture Journal Staff (3), (4). SOUTHARD FLYNN BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Nu Sigma Nu: Varsity Swimming Team (2), (3), (4). NORMAN W. FORD SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Chi Psi. MERLE S. FOREMAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Tilicum. MYER S. FOX Los ANGELES Commerce. FRANCIS J. FRAHER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Psi Omega; Class President (3); Vice-Presi- dent Student Body (4) ; Glass Secretary (4) . GLADYS FRAME OAKLAND Commerce. MARTEN LENT FRANDSEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Track Team (2); Class Football Team (4); Arrangements Committee Senior Week. DORIS FREDERICKS Letters and Science Chi Omega. Los ANGELES GUNNING, AS USUAL [340] $ I9TX BLU LD B. A. FREED VENICE Mechanics Abracadabra; Eta Kappa Nu. MARY FRENCH SANTA BARBARA letters and Science Delta Gamma; Students Welfare Commit to-: omen ' s Council; Arrangements Com- mittee Senior Week. MIRIAM FRENCH SANTA BARBARA letters and Science Delta Gamma: Chairman Y. W. i S, ill SITV in- Group; Partheneia. l in KKKM-IK PASADENA Letters and Science. MIRIAM KRISRIE BERKELEY .filers mill Science Phi Mu; Sophomore Basket biill: I),-, or.ilion Committee Senior Ball; Senior Women ' s Finance: Senior Extravaganza; Senior Advi-i-r. II KL FRY KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON I. filers unit Sfieni-f K;ipp;i Phi Alpha; Students Union Commillee (3), (4). KKRNANDO FUENTES PONTEVEDRA, CAPIZ. P. I. Letters and Sci n - -Filipino Students ' Association: Prr.sident Cosmopolitan Club (4); Foreign Students ' M)Ri: I. GALLAGHER OAKLAND Letters nnil Science Sigma Nu; Glee Club. DURA GARIBALDI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and .Sr i ' nce Norroena Club; Sigma Delta Pi. HKNSON M GARRETT GLENDALE iirirullure. I I M (iKI.I. ; RRISON PASADENA Agriculture. R YNKR GEISENDORFKR W RRENTON, OREGON Letters and Science Delta Upsilon. II Rul. I) L. GIBEAUT BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi. VIHT WM.I. Tin: VI Ml AVIS SAY AUDIT THIS? ONE ARGUMENT FOR HIGHER EDUCATION FOR WOMEN THELMA M. GILMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Prytanean Fete (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza (4); French Club; Senior Adviser. A. D. GLENDENNING SANTA CLARA Agriculture Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee; Executive Committee Hor- ticultural Round Table (4) ; Chairman Agriculture Club; Entertainment Committee (4). BENJAMIN GOLD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Circle " C " ; Boxing. EUGENE C. GOLDEN ETNA MILLS Commerce Varsity Wrestling Team ( ), (3), (4); Captain Wrestling Team ( ). (3): Circle " C " Society; President Wrestling Club (3); Junior Curtain Raiser. WILMINGTON -Kxlnivaganza Cast: Partheneia OAKLAND GLADYS GOLDIE Letters and Science- (3), (4). RUTH GOMPERTZ Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. FRED E. GOODELL STOCKTON Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta: Epsilon Alpha. MABEL GOODSON Los ANGELES Letters and Science. GLADYS GRADY DIXON Letters and Science Sigma Kappa: Crew (1): Canoeing (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance; Partheneia (1), (2), (3). HELEN GRAHAM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Pi Delta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi. [341] BLUE GOLD m m A w. m SARA GRASSIE PASADENA Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Economics Club. EVERETT J. GRAY OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Assistant Man- ager 1918 Blue and Gold. VIOLET GRAY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Gamma Epsilon Pi; Corresponding Secretary (4); Economics Club; Treasurer (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (4); Senior Week Finance Committee; Senior Adviser. BERKELEY Iota Sigma Pi; Senior Week; ARDA GREEN Letters and Scien Senior Women ' s Banquet. IDA GREEN STOCKTON Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Senior Permanent Memorial Committee; English Club and Extravaganza Casts. METTA CLARE GREEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi President; Phi Beta Kappa. DAVID M. GREENBERG BERKELEY Letters and Science. PHILIP GRIFFIN EL CENTRO Agriculture. ROBERT W. GRIFFIN MARTINEZ Mechanics Dahlonega; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Eta Kappa Nu; Crew (2), (4). ROBERT L. GRIFFIS Los ANGELES Chemistry Alpha Tau Omega; 130-Pound Basketball Team. FERN V. GRIFFITH HEMET letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Finance. GOLDEN GRIFFITH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zela Tau Alpha. RUTH T. GRIM ANAHEIM Agriculture Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARGARET GRIMES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Students Welfare Committee; Executive Council Y. W. C. A.; Prytanean Fete Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. PUEBLO, COLORADO VALLEY CENTER, KANSAS DOROTHY GROUT Letters and Science. EVERETT C GROVES Commerce Acacia . GERALDINE GUY BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Y.W. C. A. Personnel (3) ; Partheneia (4) ; " Kismet " (4) ; Extrava- ganza. ANNA HAFFNER DETROIT, MICH. Commerce. KEENE OLIVER HALDEMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Phi Chi; Chess Club President (3); Captain Chess Team (3), (4). IRMA HALES Letters and Science. ELIZABETH HALFORD Letters and Science Keweah. DOROTHY HALL Letters and Science Alpha Phi. FLETA HALL Letters and Science Phi Mu. JANNETTE HALL Letters and Science Tewunah. GUSTINE DlNUBA PETALTJMA PENDLETON, OREGON CORCORAN Ty r THE SENIOR PRESIDENT HAS HIS HANDS FULL HERE 9 OT IQ2X BLUE A " " . f. MARGUERITE HALL ALHAMBKA Letter and Sciencr. ROBERT L. HALL. JR. SACRAMENTO Letters and Sciencr Sigma Pi. Phi Alpiia Delta: Senior - ' k Commit i Labor Day Committee (3); Glee ' .lull li: Senior Kxtravaganza Cast; Dailv Californian Staff (1). ( ), (3). l. BRYAN HALL SAN JOSH Commerce Tau Delta Phi; Extravaganza Cast. i.l DYS HAMILTON GI.KM.MT letters and Science Theta l ' |wilun. M IU:i. HAMPTON LIVE OAK loiters and Science Kcdi i a: ( ' .hiss Crew (3), (4). I DN 11 SEN ALAMEDA letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi. V 1 HSH I.I. IIXRBINSON Sv, HAMENTO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Kappa Psi; - I.C. Card Sales Committee. II H Kt HARDISON BERKELEY Minimi Theta Tau. K THKKI E HARDWICk MALOEN, MASS. letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. KI.I.KN HARPER IONE letter and Science Treble Clef. I.KUIS G. HARRIER OAKLAND letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Winged Helmet; Pi IMia Kp-ilon: Dailv Californian Staff (1), (2), (3); Rlue and Gold Staff (3). -i " IT H. HARRINGTON BERKELEY ijrirullurr Alpha Zeta: (Mass Football Team (3); Senior vi-mbly ( ' .oinmittee; Senior Pilgrimage Com- mittee; Assistant Editor Agricultural Journal. HI.I.KN HARRISON ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS loiters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Partheneia : Senior Extravaganza. KM; KM HALCH ALAMEDA letters and Science Economics (Mub: I ' rytanean Fete; Senior onicnV Banqin-l C.ommittee; Women ' s Coun- cil: flfan- Comnittoe. MIIHI-.HN WHKN MY IIAHY SMILES ON MB! HIDEKI HAYASHI Denial College Epsilon Alpha. ETHEL HAYES letters and Science Delta Gamma. SCOTT C. HAYMOND Architecture Tau Beta Pi. SACRAMENTO BITTE, MONT. PASADENA FULLERTON MARGUERITE HAYS Letters and Science -Kappa Delta. MILDRED HAYS BERKELEY Letter and Science. JOHN W. HEARD, JR. BAKERSFIELO Letters and Science Senior Finance Committee. CARMELITA HEFFERNAN STOCKTON letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. ANNE HEGERTY BERKELEY Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi. HILDA HEISE GARD.NERVILLE, NEV. Letters and Science. CLIFFORD F. HENDERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon. DOROTHY HENDERSON BERKELEY letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. HENRY G. HENDERSON S,N DIMAS Letters and Science Bachelordon. L. HOMER HENDERSON KELSEYVILLE Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi; Big " C " Society; Varsity Crew (2). T. PEARSON HENDERSON SACRAMI-.M.. letters and Science Chi Phi Manager Occident (4); English Club. BERTHEL H. HENNING letters and Science Phi Beta Pi. COLLICE HENRY SEBASTOPOL SAN Luis OBISPO loiters and Science Pi Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Senior Adviser. I92X BLUE GOLD PORTERVILLE Beta Kappa Alpha; Theta Tau; MYER JOHN HEPPNER SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Secretary of Agriculture Club. CLARENCE G. HERKNER SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Class Football (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Extravaganza Cast. LOUIS A. HEWITT SAN FRANCISCO Denlisliy Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Handball; Senior Class President. WALLACE W. HEWITT STOCKTON Agriculture Sigma Nu; Beta Beta; U. N. X. EDITH HIGHT BERKELEY Letters and Science. JOHN WAYNE HIGSON POCATELLO, IDAHO Commerce Kappa Alpha; Big " G " Society; Beta Beta; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2), (3), (4). CLIFTON C. HILDEBRAND BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Alpha Delta; Golden Bear; Alpha Pi Zeta; Senate; President (4); Students Welfare Committee; Pilgrimage Committee; Intercollegiate Debating Team; Captain (3), (4); Joffre Debating Team (4) ; President Pre-Legal Associa- tion (3). HELEN HILL OAKLAND Letters and Science Chi Omega. RUBY M. HILL RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi. ROBERT E. HILSON MARTINEZ Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Students Welfare Committee (4); Masonic Club. ARTHUR HIMBERT BERKELEY Commerce Tilicum; Alpha Kappa Psi; Senate. EDWARD R. HIMROD POMONA Letters and Science. GEORGE T. HINE BERKELEY Letters and Science Treble Clef; " Trial By Jury; " " 13 South. " CAROLYN HIRSCHLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Partheneia (4) ; Senior Adviser; Senior Extravaganza. RICHARD G. HISCOX BERKELEY Agriculture Alpha Zeta; President Forestry Club (4). HELEN HOHENTHAL TURLOCK Letters and Science Senior Adviser. EARL L. HOLMAN FARMINGTON Mechanics Vice-President of A. S. M. E. and A. E. M. E. (4). HAROLD OLIVER HOLTE CROOKSTON, MINN. Letters and Science. ELIZABETH HOPKINSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Norroena; Treble Clef (1), (2), (3), (4); Partheneia; Senior Adviser. W. H. HORSTMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Varsity Basketball Squad (1), (2), (3); Rally Committee; Chairman Sophomore Informal. E. ROY HORTON AHCATA Commerce Theta Chi. PAULINE HOTCHKIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Senior Adviser. MARY HOURROUN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Sigma Delta Pi. A STUDY IN BROWX e 9 w " , 7 ' N ft) m -!fil I BLUE CHARLES H.HOWARD BERKELEY letters and Science Alpha Delia Phi; Winged Helmet: Students Welfare Committee (4): Junior Farce; Blue and t.,,l,t Staff (3). LOIS C. HOWE VALLEJO letters and Science Al Khalail. Canoeing Team (3)- (4);Prytanean ( ). CLETUS I . HOW ELL BAKERSFIELD letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Circle " C " Society; Class Football ( ). (3): Rifle Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (1), ( ), (3), (4). LOIS HOWERY PERRIS Letters and Science Keweah. CAROLYN HUGHES and Science Keweah. Los GATOS PORT TOWNSKND. WASH. i; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Hi:i K HUGHES rx and Science ' V (3); Senior Adviser. i:H HUGHES RIPON Letters and Science Senior Adviser. RUTH HI I.BKMT REDLANDS letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha. JVM 1 :S P. HULL STOCKTON Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi. Ill ND G. HUNMCUTT HITTIER letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Gymnasium Team; ( iyiimaMiim Club. M 1 1.DRED KURD letters and Science SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH M u Theta Epsilon. SAN FRANCISCO amma Phi Beta; Class Fencing KM 1110 N HYDE Letters mid Srie ire Tt-ain 1 : I ' ry I.IMIMM :{ . i4i; Senior Assembly Corn- mil !.-: Cast " liy Not l;irry " and " Music Hath (Charms. " I. IN D 111 MAN SAN FRANCISCO letters and Science Theta Chi; Tau Kappa Phi; Kiij- ' IMi Club: Freshman Baseball; Glee Club; Pelican Stall " : S-niiir (extravaganza. I. . I)() INSKKKI ' . JR. BERKELEY Lr tiers and Scienrr Tan Kappa Epsilon: Phi Chi. WHAT WII.I. HKH ANSWER BE? MIRIAM ISEMAN Letters and Science. JESSIE WRIGHT JACKSON Letters and Science Keweah. RUTH FANCHON JACKSON BERKELEY letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Blue and Gold Staff; Extravaganza Committee. KATHERINE JAMES Los ANGELES Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. THOMAS R. JAMES CHILA VISTA Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon. JOHN JANUARY VACAVILLE Dentistry Psi Omega; Student Body President (3); Affiliated Colleges. LIVINGSTON JENKS BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. CHARLES FRANKLIN JOHNSON BURLEY, IDAHO Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Senior Football Team; Captain of U. C. Rifle Team (3). ELLEN JOHNSON GRASS VALLEY Letters and Science Tewanah ; Class Crew (2) ; Senior Adviser; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Daily Californian Staff (1). MILDRED JOHNSON LYONS, NEBRASKA Letters and Science. OCTAVIA JOHNSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Adviser: Prytanean (1), ( ), (3); Partheneia ( ), (3);Extrava- ganza Cast ; Blue and Gold Staff. RUFUS W.JOHNSON BERKELEY Agriculture Tilicum . JEAN JOHNSTON WATSONVILLE Letters and Science. GWENFORD JONES MALAD, IDAHO fillers and Science Students Welfare Committee; Women ' s Council. T. MARION JONES MORGAN HILL Commerce Tilicum Club: Alpha Kappa Psi; President Commerce Association (4); Band (1); Orchestra (1). WILSON S. JONES Los ANGELES Letters and Science Kappa Sigma. SPENCER S KAPP SAN JOSE Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon: Beta Gamma Sigma; Glee Club; Senior Week Committee. BLUE 6- EVANGELO KARAGEORGE Dentistry. IRWIN L. KAUFFMAN ATHENS, GREECE SAN FBANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Freshman Track Team. MARY KAUFFMAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Senior Adviser; Senior Week Pilgrimage; Prytanean Committee (4); Extravaganza Cast; Junior Farce Cast; Partheneia (2), (3), (4). VIRGIL LEWIS KAYE SOUTH PASADENA Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Permanent Mem- orial Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee. WM. NORTON KEELER PORTLAND, OREGON Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Welfare Committee (4); Senior Ball Com- mittee. JAMES N. KEITH RIVERSIDE Mechanics Tilicum; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. Vice-President (4). MARJORIE KEITH CASPER, WYOMING Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. ERMA KELLOGG SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. THATCHER J. KEMP Los ANGELES Jurisprudence Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " G " Society; Varsity Crew (1), (2), (3), (4); Varsity Track (2); Class Foot- ball Team (4) ; Freshman Football Squad (1) ; Manager- Elect 1920 Blue and Gold (2); Students Welfare Com- mittee; General Committee; Chairman Permanent Organization; Senior Week Committee; Board of Gov- ernors of Senior Hall, Senior Bench Committee; Senior Peace Committee. WALLACE F. KENNY BERKELEY Letters and Science Class Secretary (4) ; Board of Gov- ernors of Senior Hall; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (2); Welfare Committee (4); Permanent Organi- zation and Reunion Committee (4) ; Assistant Chairman Students Union (4) ; Editorial Staff 1920 Blue and Gold; Junior Editorial Staff 1921 Blue and Gold. ZONA KENYON Letters and Science. SAN FRANCISCO RUSSELL KERN BERKELEY Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Daily Calif ornian Staff (1), (2), (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3). DOROTHEA KERR. Los ANGELES Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Parliament De- baling Society. ADELE KIBRE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Pi Sigma. W IRENE KILBURN Jurisprudence. MARSTON H. KIMBALL Agriculture. MARIE KINKELIN SASKATOON, CANADA WEISER, IDAHO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Senior Women ' s Banquet; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Prytanean Committee (2). M. AILEEN KISSANE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. DOROTHY BESS KLEIN BERKELEY Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Vice-President College of Commerce Association (4); Senior Week Committee; Junior Farce Cast; Senior Adviser; Prytanean Com- mittee (4). ANNA KLINE TURLOCK Letters and Science. GEORGE L. KLINGAMAN Los ANGELES Mining Phi Kappa Sigma; Theta Tau; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tau Beta Pi. HELEN KNIGHT HOOD RIVER, OREGON Letters and Science Chairman Women ' s Council; Chairman A. W. S. Open House; Senior Assembly Com- mittee; Chairman Prytanean Fete Committee; Senior Week Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Students Welfare Committee. THOMAS L. KNIGHT SAN DIEGO Letters and Scienre- Acacia; Glee Club (1), (2); Vice- President Social Science Club. MARTHA KNOTT SALT LAKE CITY Letters and Science Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. FRANCES KNOWLES Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi. OAKLAND EVIDENCE FOR THE CAMPUS COP () y e? xTr [346] I ft 8 KATHRYN KOCHER BERKELEY LeUers and Science. HELEN KOEPSEL HOLLYWOOD loiters and Science. JOHANNES KOOREMAN BERKELEY letters and Science Circle " C " Society; Soccer Team. KATHRYN KRAFT SAN FRANCISCO letters and Science Alpha Phi: Prytanean; Torch and Shi.-LI: V M. :. A. Executive, Committee (4); Cabinet (3); Students Welfare Committee; Women ' s Council; 1 ' rylanean Fete Committee. MAGDALENA KRAFT LODI letters and Science. ll. l KRAG PARLIEH letters and Science Keweah; Fine Arts Association. HELEN LACY SOUTH PASADENA Isllfrs and Science Kappa AljJta Theta. CARL H. LAIS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Bachelordon; Big " C " Society; :ir ity H;ist hiill Team (2), (3), (4); Freshman Baseball Team; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. II EL LAMPERT NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Prytanean; Alpha Nu: Arrangements Committee, Senior Ball; Siiidi-nts Affairs Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (4) ; Partheneia (3) GARDNER LANDON OAKLAND Mechanic Sigma Phi Sigma; A. I E. E.; A. E. M. K. MARY LAN NAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science SANFORD V. LARKEY OAKLAND Letters and Science (Medical) Phi Kappa Sigma; Nu Sipma Nu: Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; Rugby Team (3); Freshman Football Squad; Rally Committee nior IV.u- Committee: Permanent Organization Committee Senior Week: 1921 Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3); Students Union Committee. ALBERT E. LARSEN SAN FRANCISCO letters and Science (Medical) Kappa Sigma; Nu Sigma Nii: Big " C " Society: Varsity Crew (3) ; Second Varsity Crf-w (2). WHY THK GI.EE CI.L ' B LEAVES THE V. S. A. HOIT CELEBRITY NO. 2 Los ANGELES ARTHUR LASHER Jur isprudence . ALMA LAUENSTEIN ALAMEDA Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. VERA LAUTENSCHLAGER RICHMOND Letters and Science Rediviva; Lambda Upsilon; Class Basketball Team (1), (2); Class Hockey Team (2), (4); Secretary Sports and Pastimes Committee (3). CHRISTINE LAWRENCE BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu. BARBARA LEACH SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Class Crew Manager (4); Class Fencing Team (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Senior Adviser; La Rapiere. EUGENE LE BARON, JR. BRAWLEY Letters and Science Chi Psi. LOUIS A. LE BARON SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Crew (1), (2). MASON S. LE BARON SANTA BARBARA Jurisprudence Phi Alpha Delta. FOOK Y LEE OAKLAND Dentistry. LING LEE Los ANGELES letters and Science Chinese Students Club; Chinese Students ' Christian Association, Associate Secretary for North America. MARGARET LEIGH SAISALITO Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Senior Extrava- ganza; Partheneia (2), (3); Partheneia Costume Com- mittee (4). BRYAN LEISER Letters and Scici SPOKANE, WASHINGTON Theta Tau [347] bU BLUE fr GOLD GEORGE W. LEISZ OAKLAND Letters and Science. EDWIN S. LEONARD, JR. OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda. TALBOT A. LEONARD SANTA ROSA Agriculture Bachelordon ; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Agricultural Journal Staff (1); Managerial Staff 1921 Blue and Gold (2). ROLAND R. LESLIE Los ANGELES Agriculture. MARY LE YEN DUSKY LYTTON Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa ; Economics Club. EDMUND L. LEVY OAKLAND Letters and Science Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Tennis Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Board of Governors, Senior Hall; Students Welfare Committee (4). BOYD R. LEWIS BERKELEY Commerce Sigma Chi; Students Welfare Committee; Students Union Committee; Rally Committee; Junior Day. CONSTANCE LILLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. ELTON P. LINCOLN CALISTOGA Letters and Science. LLOYD LINCOLN OAKLAND Dentistry Psi Omega. LORA LIND MARIPOSA Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. UNO LINDSTRAND SOLEDAD Agriculture. ALBERT H. LINN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Delta Sigma Phi; Omega Upsilon Phi. PHILIP LIVINGSTON GREENFIELD Agriculture Dahlonega; Senior Manager of Wrestling. HARRY E. LLOYD OAKLAND Mining Sigma Nu; Theta Tau; U. N. X. HUGH W. LOCKHART Los ANGELES Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi; Water Polo Team; Senior Peace Committee; Pilgrimage Com- mittee Senior Week; Students Union Committee. JAMES LOGAN SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. CLARA LONG EL PASO, TEXAS Letters and Science Class Crew (2), (4); Senior Ad- viser. IONE LONG BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Partheneia Com- mittee; Ukulele Club; Senior Extravaganza. ANTONIO LO PREST Civil Engineering. DOROTHY LORD Letters and Science. BERNICE LORENZ NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. BERKELEY LODI Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Treble Clef Society; Cast " Take It From Me " ; Cast " Something Like That " . JOSEPH H. LORENZ REDDING Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. CHARLOTTE LOVEGROVE CARSON CITY, NEVADA Letters and Science. MARGERY LOVEGROVE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Senior Week Committee. EDWARD L. LOWE Dentistry Psi Omega. SALAINE LOWE Letters and Science. HELEN LUND ANTIOCH BERKELEY OROVILLF. Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Class Crew (4); Partheneia 3); Senior Adviser; Women ' s Council (4); Mathematics Club. SARAH LYNCH Letters and Science. BOISE, IDAHO THIS SPACE PAID FOR BY THE ENGINEERS [348] icn - - w " - BL " E R m GRACK ls.K HI. LIPS SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Lambda Upsilon; Partheneia (3). i.l HVLD F. MAcMULLEN CORONADO Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega: Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club: Senior Peace Com- mittee: Chairmmi Printing Committee Senior Week; Slinli ' iits t-lfarc Coiiiinittii- (4); Editor I ' elican (4); ii7.v Californian Staff (3); Radio Club (1), (3), (4); Stmienta Assembly Committee (4). WALLACE T. Mr.AFEE BERKELEY Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Permanent Organiza- tion Cnmmittif: Senior Week; Student Welfare Com- mit ! l - Class Treasurer ( ); Congress Debating ioty; C.aKm Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. I in M. HRIDE Letters inil Science. SAN FRANCISCO M1NORA, McCABE BERKELEY I eller and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Torch and Shii-ld: I ' rytanean; Istyc: English Club; Students Union ( ); Junior Day Publicity: A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); I ' rytanean Fete(l), (2), (3), (4); General Cominilt.i- Senior Week; Welfare Committee (4); Daily Californian (1), ( ), (3); Woman ' s Editor (4); Blue and GoWStaff (3). RAY B. McCARTY RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Sigma Pi. FRANCIS E. McCLAREN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha. STANLEY C. McCLINTIC BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Alpha Delta; Mpha 1 ' i Xi-ta: S ' liior Men ' s Banquet Cominittee; Students Welfare Committee; Senate Debating Society. BESSIE McCORD Letters and Science. SANTA ANA A JUICY PEAK MAURICE McCORD HAYWARD Agriculture Theta Chi; Rugby ( ), (3); Agricultural Journal Staff (3), (4); Golden Hoof Club. HELEN McCREARY BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Women ' s Ban- Suet Committee; Senior Adviser: Partheneia; Senior xtravaganza; Prytanean Fete Committee; Partheneia Costume Committee; Students Union Committee; A. W. S. Open House Committee. MARION McCREARY BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Ball Com- mittee; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Partheneia ( ), (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (), (3), (4); Students Wel- fare Committee (), (3); Women ' s Council (4); Cos- tume Committee, Senior Extravaganza. DOROTHY McCULLOUGH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Kappa Delta; Students Union Committee (3); Managerial Staff Oe- cident (3); Treble Clef Society; Permanent Memorial Committee, Senior Week; Parliamentary Debating Society, President (3); Pre-Legal Association, Vice- Pr.-sident (3); A. W. S. Orchestra; Partheneia (); Debating Council. A. CLINTON McCUTCHAN LONG BEACH Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; U. N. X. Senior Banquet. CHARLES S. McDONALD PORTLAND Chemsitry Sigma Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Transferred from University of Oregon (3). HO V FAT LOOKED TO SWEDE RICHTER HELEN MCDONALD Letters and Science. VAN NUYS DUTCH TAKES UP DANCING MARION McENEANY BERKELEY Letters and Science Prytanean; Students Union Com- mittee (2), (3), (4); Students Welfare Committee (4); General Committee, Senior Week; Women ' s Council (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Pry- tanean Fete Committee (2), (3), (4); Daily Californian (2); Senior Extravaganza; Junior Farce. MARIE McFADYEN LONG BEACH Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Prytanean Music Committee. GRACE McGEE OROVILLE Letters and Science. ELSIE McGOVERN SAN FRANCISCO Commerce N orroena . WILLIAM P. McGOVERN TACOMA, WASHINGTON Dentistry Theta Delta Chi; Sigma Delta Sigma; Ep- silon Alpha. MERLE McGRATH BERKELEY Letters and Science Norroena; Partheneia General Arr; (3). DONALD MCGREGOR Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). BUCKLEY McGURRIN OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Sigma Gamma; English Club. EDWARD C. McLAUGHLIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Glee Club. Arrangements Committee (3) ; Labor Day Committee RICHMOND LORNA McLEAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Class Canoeing Team (1); Students Welfare Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MARY McPIKE Letters and Scienc HOLLYWOOD Pi Sigma; Senior Adviser. SHIRLAW W. MACKAY OAKLAND Letters and Science Varsity Rifle Team (3), (4); Students Welf are Committee; Officers ' Club, Treasurer (3); Captain R. O. T. C. (3), (4). VIOLA MACON MADERA Letters and Science Ukulele Club; Senior Adviser. CARL F. MADSEN SAN RAFAEL Mechan ics Track Team (2); Class Football Team (4); A. S. M. E.; A. E. M E. ALFRED E. MAFFLY SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club; President Bonneheim Scholarship Association (4); Executive Committee Commerce Association. JOHN R. MAGE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Varsity Track Squad (2); Freshman Track Team; Crew Manager (4); Pelican Managerial Staff (1), (2), (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Rally Com- mittee (3) ; Students Union Committee (3) ; Senior Week Committee; Intramural Sports Committee (4). LAWRENCE MAH Agriculture. BERKELEY WATSON VILLE WALDO B. MAKER Chemistry Tau Kappa Epsilon; Students Welfare Committee (2); Pelican Managerial Staff (1); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2). HERMAN MAISNER Chemical Engineering. KAHSZ, POLAND 1 I vjfe 1ft Lei f () y BLUE GOLD l f m 8 () V OLIN C. MAJORS SAN DIEGO LeUer and Science Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society: Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Basketball (2). (3); Track (2), (S), (4); JuniiH- Chis President; President Big " C " Society (2); Rally Committee (2), (3); Welfare Committee (3), (4); Chairman Assembly Committee; Chairman Senior Ball. ELINOR MALIC ALAMEDA Utter and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Senior Ac- viser. SANT RAM MANDAL OAKLAND Letters and Science (Chemistry) Hindusthan Nalanda; Cosmopolitan Club; Social Science Club, Secretary. I08EPH 8 1 MLDI SANTA CHI z Mrrhanics Dahlonega; 145-Pound Basketball Team 3), (4); Freshman Basketball; Freshman Foot- I...1J I BKLMARIS SMITH RIVER Co mmerce Basketball (1), (2), (3); Handball (3). I:HM:ST K I RQUARDSEN BUHL, IDAHO Commerce Kappa Alpha; Big " C " Society; Varsity Crew (3); (4). Ho 1 MARQUESS Agriculture Agricultural Club. RUPERT, IDAHO WILKINSON D. MARSHALL SAN JOSE Mechanics A. E. M. E. MABEL MARTIN WATSONVILLE Dentistry Tau Alpha. MUO M HTIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Torch and Shield: 1 ' rytanean: Economics Club; All-Star Hockey Team (4): O;ivs ice- President (4); General Com- mittee Senior Week; Women ' s Council, Chairman (4). TEVIS P. MARTIN SAN FRANCISCO Jurisprudence Theta Delta Chi; Big " C " Society; Tennis (1), (2), (3), (4); Cross Country Team (3); Senior Peace Committee; Permanent Organization Committee, Senior Week. GRACE MASON Utters and Science. CROWS LANDING THREE IS A CROWD ELEANOR MASTERSON BELVEDERE Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Prytanean Costume Committee; Class Baseball Team (1). LAURINNE MATTERN BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Economics Club; Students Welfare Committee. JOHN B. MATTHEW SANTA PATEO Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda ; Tau Kappa Phi; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer Team (2), (3), (4); Soccer Coach; Arrangements Committee, Senior Ball; Art Staff 1922B uc and Gold (4) ; Art Staff, Pelican (3); Senior Extravaganza Chorus; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, President (3), (4). LUCILE MATTHEWS COVINA Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Nu Sigma Psi; Partheneia (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza; Trans- ferred from Pomona College (3). JAMES L. MAUPIN, JR. FRESNO Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Varsity Football Team (3); Freshman Football Team. WILLIAM M. MAXFIELD OAKLAND THIS BEATS VAI.KINC. Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Chi Psi; Decora- tion Committee Senior Ball. LASALLE A. MAYNARD CLAREMONT Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). WALTER W. MAYNES BERKELEY Jurisprudence. RUSSELL G. MECKFESSEL ARBUCKLE Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Alpha Zeta. CAROLYN MEEK BERKELEY Agriculture Iota Sigma Pi. LOUISE MEILIKE MADERA Utters and Science Kappa Delta; Istyc; Prytanean; Dailv Californian (I), (3), (4); Printing Committee, Senior Week ; Students Union Committee (2), (3), (4); Students Welfare Committee (4); Senior Adviser; Women ' s Council (4) . [351 BLUE OTTERSON - CELEBRITY NO. 3 EDWIN J. MEJIA SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Alpha Tau Omega; Golden Bear; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Freshman Track Team; Permanent Memorial Committee, Senior Week; Senior Assembly Committee; Students Welfare Committee; Sergeant-at- Arms, Senior Class. BESSIE MENDLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Senior Extravaganza; Partheneia (3), (4). MAYBELLE MENTZER BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science. JOHN A. METZLER, JR. BERKELEY Jurisprudence Delta Tau Delta. GLADYS L. MEYERS OAKLAND Letters and Sciences-Delta Delta Delta; Tennis (1); Class Crew (4); Senior Adviser; Mathematics Club. GEORGE J. MILBURN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Bachelordon; Theta Tau; U. N. X. WILL L. MILES Los ANGELES Letters and Science Nu Sigma Nil. RICHARD W. MILLAR Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Printing Com- mittee, Senior Week. BEATRICE MILLER ADEL, IOWA Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. EUNICE MILLER SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Keweah; Students Welfare Com- mittee; Women ' s Council. HAROLD D. MILLER ELK GROVE Letters and Science Del Rey; Students Manager of Track (4). REXWELL D. MILLER BERKELEY Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Printing Committee, Senior Week; A. I. E. E., Treasurer (4). WALLACE H. MILLER BARSTOW Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Interclass Basket- ball (3), (4). FRANCES MILLIKEN OAKLAND Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Basketball. FLORENCE MITCHELL PHOENIX, ARIZONA Letters and Science Treble Clef Society. HELEN MITCHELL BERKELEY Letters and Science. ATAULFO MOLINA SAN DIEGO Jurisprudence Glee Club. CYNTHIA MOORE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Norroena; Ukulele Club; Canoeing (2); Students Welfare Committee; Women ' s Council (4). GEORGE T. MOORE BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Senior Ex- travaganza; Captain R. O. T. C. EVEA MORELAND IMPERIAL, NEBRASKA Letters and Science Senior Adviser; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Partheneia (3), (4); Boarding House Com- mittee. MARGARET MORGAN BUTTE, MONT. Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Istyc; Daily Californian (2); Assistant Editor 1921 Blue and Gold (3); Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Com- mittee; Chairman Senior Advisers; Prytanean Fete Committee (4). MASA A. MORISUYE SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics Japanese Students Club. LEONORE MORRIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Class Tennis Team (1), (2), (3); Class Tennis Manager (2), (3). ROBERT D. MORRISON SAN Luis OBISPO Mechanics A. S. E. E.; A. E. M. E. WILLIAM C. MORRISON PEHRIS Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Transferred from Occidental College (2); Agricultural Journal Staff (1), (2). WALTER S. MORTLEY SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. r ft FEMALES JUST CAN ' T RESIST EM . BLUE GOLD 7TC I) f RICHARD E. MORTON CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Agriculture Phi Kappa Sigma; Transferred from University of Illinois: Senior Assembly fx mmittee: Students Union Committee; Josh Editor 19 1 Blue and Gold (3). MILDRED MOULTON Ri " N Letters and Science Rediviva; Alpha Pi Zeta; Senior embly Committee; Permanent Memorial rxim- miltee: i ' :,rtlieneia (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee I : Senior Adviser; Parliament Debating Society; Boarding House Committee. MARGERY lo M.H NAPA letters and Science. MiiHFUl II Ml MM SACRAMENTO t iiririiltnre Orond. II MOLD O. MUNDHENK WATSONVILLE Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). HF.I.F.N MURDOGK EL PASO Letters and Science Rediviva: Sigma Delta Pi: Class Feneini: Team ' H); Treble Clef Society: A. S. U. C. Card Sale- C n;miltee :ii: omen ' s Council (4); Senior l i-er I I IX : BETH MURLEY PIENTE Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon; Senior Adviser. MII.DMF.D Ml MI ' HY SANTA ANA letters and Science Occident (1), ( ), (3); Treble Clef; Junior Farre Cast. I. P. Ml KRAY FRANCISCO Mechanics- Kappa Alpha; A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. R. GORDON MURRAY LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Commerce Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; i,, I Helmet : Heta Gamma Sigma: arsity Football i . ,i ' -it y Tra.-k (i), (3); Varsity Baseball Freshman Baseball Team; Blue and Gold ManaMrial Staff ( ): Senior Peace Committee; Kinanee Committee: Chairman Board of Governors S-nior Hall: Student- elf are Committee (4); Students I ' nion Committee (). FHNI.SI i: MYERS OAKLAND Mf ' tiriif Pi Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu; Glee Club. 1 D I.INK N C.EL DIXON Letters and .Sr nr Managerial Staff Daily Californian ALPHA DKI.T SVPKR-MAN KOSHIRO NAKABAYASHI Commerce Japanese Students Club. SHIGA, JAPAN GEORGE N. NASH, JR. BERKELEY Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Second Varisty Crew (); Assistant Manager Senior Extravaganza; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Board of Directors Co-opera- tive Store. JULES M. NATHAN REDDING Dentistry. BLANCHE NELSEN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Al Khalail; Tau Psi Epsilon. PERCY B. NELSON OAKLAND Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Beta Gamma Sigma. IRVING L. NEUMILLER STOCKTON letters and Science (Jurisprudence) PsPUpsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; De Koven Club: Vice-President A. S. U. C.; Rally Committee (3), Chairman (4); Associate Mana- ger 1941 Blue and Gold (3); Chairman Pelican Card Sales Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3): Chairman Junior Farce Committee; Senior Week Executive Committee: Pilgrimage Com- mittee; Senior Extravaganza; Glee Club. LENORE NEUMILLER letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. STOCKTON ROUEN, FRANCE DVHRING IN A TYPICAL POSE DENISE M. NEVEU I.i-Hers and Science. LELAND S. NEVINS BERKELEY letters and Science M Ikhwan: Junior Farce. ALMA NEW F.I I BERKELEY Letters and Science Chi Omega: Senior Week Com- mit lee: Senior Adviser: Prytanean Fete Committee (). (4); A. W. S. Finance Committee (3); Mandolin Club, President (4). [353] BLUE GOLD f 9 TEKE HUSHING METHODS SANTA ANA -Kappa Delta; Senior Extra va- VIVIAN NEWMAN Letters and Science- ganza. EDITH NEWTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu; Grew (1), (21; Arrange- ments Committee Senior Ball; Senior Extravaganza; Senior Adviser; Women ' s Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), Executive Council (4); Chairman A. W. S. Rooms Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (4). VIOLA NICHOLS SANTA PAULA Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Crew (1); Senior Adviser; Senior Extravaganza; Partheneia (4). CARLISLE D. NIELSEN VALLEJO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Dwight; Phi Alpha Delta; Masonic Club Vice-President (3). NIELS I. NIELSEN FRESNO Agriculture Dahlonega; Alpha Zeta; Journal of Agriculture (3), Circulation Manager (4); Horticulture Round Table, President . LELAND H. NIELSON FERNDAI.E Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma. NORMAN O NORSWORTHY HEBER Commerce Tilicum; Glee Club. HELLEN NORTH MORE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Extravaganza: Partheneia (4); Treble Clef Society; Cast " Kismet " (4). CECIL C. NORTON Los ANGELES Agriculture. LOUISE NOYES SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Economics Club; Daily Californian (1); Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Executive Committee College of Commerce Association; Senior Adviser. KENNETH R. NUTTING HOLLISTER letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Rugby Team (2), (3); Varsity Wrestling Team (2); Class President (4); Class Vice-President (2); Rally Committee (4); Senior Peace Committee; Dec- orating Committee Senior Ball; Students Union Com- mittee (2), (S); Daily Californian (1), (2); A S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3), (4); Students Welfare Committee (4). EDGAR D. O ' BRIEN BERKELEY Agriculture Zeta Psi; Beta Beta; U. N. X. ALOYSIUS J. O ' CONNELL HOLLISTER Dentistry. LOUISE OBERHOLTZ NATIONAL CITY Letters and Science. HANA OKADA SAN FRANCISCO Commerce. JOSEPHINE M. OLCESE HORNITOS Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. TOM K. OLIVER BERKELEY Forestry Chi Phi. HERBERT E. OLNEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Theta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta. FRED W. ORTH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Senate; Junior Farce; Treble Clef Opera (3). LOIS OSGOOD COLUSA Commerce Tewanah; Election Committee. PAUL S. PACKARD BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Tan Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Varsity Track Team (2); Rally Committee (4) ; Freshman Football Squad. SIXTO C. PALAYPAY BERKELEY Letters and Science Filipino Students Association; Cosmopolitan Club. RALPH D. PARKER LOCKEFORD Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma; Circle " C " Society; Rugby Team (2), (3); Freshman Crew; Senior Peace Committee; Decoration Committee Senior Ball; Students Union Committee (2); Chairman Senior Assembly Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (4); Assistant Manager Journal of Agriculture (4); Property Manager Senior Extravaganza; Chair- man Election Committee. r v ' ff T r PRETTY PUSSY ! t . 5 y BLUE 1 9TC ALAN R. PARRISH BERKELEY - ant Science Delta Tau Delta; Winged Helmet ; Beta Beta; U. N. .; Glee Club. C. W. PARTRIDGE BERKELEY fat ' ers and Science (Pre-Legal) Phi Kappa Sigma; Ninp.- l IMmH: Srnii r Bull Committee; Dailv Cali- fornian (1), (2). ROUDI H. PARTRIDGK SANTA MONICA falters and Science (Medical) Alpiia Kappa Kappa; Fein-ing ' .lub. HOHERT D. PATTON SAN LI is OBISPO Commerce. MADKLKINE PAULL BERKELEY falters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Sigma Dt Ita; A. W. S. Loan Fund Committee (3); University Orchestra; Senior Adviser. I MM A. PAULSMEIER PIEDMONT Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. MARIAN NA PAULSON BERKELEY letters and Science Keweali. V 1 ! M: J I ' K COCK BAKERSFIELD letters and Science Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged M.-liii.-l K.-ta H.-ta: H ally Committee (4); Senior i--k Gommil !: ' .lav-. Trca uriT (S). H N N H I ' EDERSEN SALINAS Commerce Gamma Epstlon Pi; Economics Club. 1.KON A. PELLISSIKK WHITTIER Agriculture Phi Kappa 1 ' si: Alpha i-la. J MI-:s K l ' i: UU:iri()N. JR. BERKELEY Agriculture Officers ' Club; Forestry Club. KJN M C. I ' KIKRSON KIN.. BI ; Letters and Science Dahlonega; Phi Delta Kappa. E.MKLIA I ' KIKHSON FRESNO Letter and Science. JEFFKHSON K I ' l- SKH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Congress De- hating Society: Intcn-ollfgiate Debating Team (3), (4); Dohalin Counril (4). HI TH IMNKKHTON SAN FRANCISCO fatter and Science Tewanah; Students Welfare Com- mitU-c: orncir.s Council. PAUL L. PIODA SPRECKKI.S Commerce Chi Psi; Alpha Kappa 1 ' si. THOSE HARDY MOUNTAINEERS CLARENCE A. POLLARD Mechanics Dahlonega; Tau Beta Pi. KANSAS CITY SARAH POLLARD Letters and Science Phi Mu. ARTHUR E. PONTIV; BERKELEY falters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Decoration Com- mittee Senior Week; Managerial Staff 1931 Blue and Gold (3). JAMES W. PORTER BERKELEY falters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Circle " C " So- ciety; Varsity Rugby Team (3), (4); Class Football Team (3), (4); Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Permanent Organization Committee Senior Week; Students Welfare Committee (4). LAWSON V. POSS BERKELEY Commerce Vh Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Golden I " ear; Senior Assembly Committee; Executive Com- mittee; Manager Senior Extravaganza; Rally Com- mittee; Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee K.litorial Staff 19 1 Blue and Gold (3). HAZEL 1OTTER COVINA falters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. PAUL W. PRICE EL PASO, TEX. falters and Scienc- chaean; Alpha Chi Sigma; Var- sity Wrestling Team ( ). MARGARET PRIDDLE SAN FRANCISCO letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; All-Star Tennis Team (3); Class Tennis Team (1), (), (3); Senior Finance Committee; Senior Adviser; I ' ry- tanean Fete Ticket Sales Committee (4); Intersorority Tennis Manager (4). AW, COME ON DOWN DOROTHY PUEHLER falters and Science Pi Delta Phi. BERKELEY cm? I92X BLUE GOLD v v EVELYN PULLEN BERKELEY Letters and Science (Pre-Legal)- -Sigma Kappa Alpha; Parliamentary Debating Society; Arnold Trophy Debate (2). MARGARET PURCELL GRAND JUNCTION, COLO. Letters and Science. EMELIA RABIN HOLLYWOOD Le tters and Science Pi Sigma. HELEN RADIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Club; Senior Extrava- ganza Committee; Senior Extravaganza Cast; Pry- tanean Committee (4); Senior Adviser; Boarding House Committee (3), (4). LLOYD A. RAFFETTO PLACEBVILLE Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Manager Journal of Agriculture (4). JOHN RAGGIO STOCKTON Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Circle " C " Society; Senior Week Ar- rangements Committee; Varsity Rugby Team (2), (3); Captain (4); Baseball Team (1); Glee Club. FLORENCE RANDALL WHITTIER Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; All-Star Hockey Team (3); Junior Farce; Partheneia (4); Cast " Merry Wives of Windsor. " SAMUEL B. RANDALL SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. IRMA RANKIN BENICIA Letters and Science Rediviva; Senior Adviser. CHARLOTTE RASMUSSEN MILTON, OREGON Letters and Science. Los ANGELES OAKLAND BERNICE REID Letters and Science Treble Clef Society. LISETTE REINLE Letters and Science Delta Zeta. ETHEL REITH ST. Louis, MISSOURI Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Senior Adviser; Southern Club; Senior Extrav- aganza. KATHERINE RENSHAW Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Senior Permanent Memorial Committee; Daily Californian (1); Prytanean Ticket Sales Committee (2); Ukelele Club; Senior Adviser. EVELYN LAX REYLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu. OAKLAND HARRIET REYNOLDS HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Senior As- sembly Committee; Reception Committee Senior Ball; Students Union Committee, Assistant Chairman (4); Students Welfare Committee (4) ; Women ' s Council (4) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Partheneia; Senior Adviser; Open House Committee (3), (4). FLORENCE RHEIN OAKLAND Letters and Science Istyc; Students Union Committee (2); Prytanean Fete Committee (1), (2); A. W. S. Point System Committee (3) ; Permanent Senior Mem- orial Committee; A. W. S.- Election Committee (2); Daily Californian (1), (2); Partheneia (2); Senior Ad- viser; A. W. S ; Open House Publicity Committee (3). ARTHUR P. RHODES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Circle " C " Society; Interclass Football; Varsity Rugby Team; Interclass Boxing. RUTH RHODES PASADENA Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; Partheneia Arrangements Committee (3); Partheneia Cast (4); Senior Extravaganza; Editor Y. W. C. A. Record; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. . : et i i BRITTY BUTLER PIPES THE FLIGHT AT AN EARLY AGE [356] r " f fi J 4 $? I92X BLUE GOLD MARY RICE BERKELEY Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Senior Extra vaganza: Students Welfare Com- mittee; Women ' s Council: Senior Adviser; Prytanean Fete Committee; Boarding House Committee; Chair- man A. W. S. Mass Meeting Committee. MAURINE RICE CLOVIS, NEW MEXICO Letters and Science Phi M u . CLAUDE P. RICHARD BERKELEY Dentistry Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. I I I ABETH RICHARDS LONG BEACH letter and Science Phi Mu Delta: Daily Californian ( i); Women ' s Council (4); Senior Adviser; Social Service Secretary (S). MVMIE RIEDEL SANTA BARBARA Letter and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Crew (3) ; Students .-lfare Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4); Par- theneia (3). ADELAIDE RIGG BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS Letter and Science Sigma Kappa. KI.IX BETH ROBERTS TURLOCK Letters and Science Partheneia Properties Committee. SYLVIA ROBERTS SAN FRANCISCO Letter and Science Dyslyt; Senior Adviser. l l I Y ROBINSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Club. HELEN ROBINSON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Economics Club; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Partheneia Cos- tume Committee (i) ; Labor Day Auxiliary Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); A. W. S. Open House Committee; Senior Adviser; Senior Extrava- ganza. IRL R. ROHINSON Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. ELBA ROGERS Letters and Science. JI.KMI LE, ARIZONA HAYWARD HOTO WAS SOLD TO A GUM COMPANY FOR ADVERTISING PURPOSES JOHN M. ROGERS HESIET Mining Kappa Sigma: Theta Tau; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet: Big " C " Society; Crew ( ), (3); Captain (4); Senior Peace Committee; Students Union Committee: Dailv Californian Managerial Staff (1), (i), (3) filue and Gold Staff. RUTH ROHR WATSONVILLE Letters and Science. NAOMI ROLFES BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta: Senior Extravaganza; Senior Adviser; Partheneia Costumes Committee (3); Class Fencing Team (2). JOHN R. HOLLAND MULV ANE, KANSAS Letters and Science Pi Kappa Delta. JAMES S. ROONEY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Abracadabra; Permanent Senior Memorial Committee. VIOLA ROSENQUIST SANTA CRUZ Letter and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. GRACE ROSS BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Senior Adviser; Canadian Club. GRACELLA ROUNTREE BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean: Economics Club: Freshman Tennis Team, Captain; President A. W. S.: Senior Executive Committee, W : omen s Banquet Committee; Chairman Women ' s Undergrad- uate Students Affairs Committee; Chairman A. . S Executive Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3), (4); Partheneia ( ). ALBERTA ROWE Letters and Science. ANDREW C. ROWE SAN JOSE EDGEWOOD KAPPA HOUSE ON MONDAY MORNING iN-itc laundry display i Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet: Big " C " Society; Varsity Football Team (2), (3); Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3), (4); Freshman Foot- ball Team; Freshman Baseball Team. W W D nr ffl fcjfe Y [357] Cm? AN ATHLETE BREAKS TRAINING DWIGHT D. HUGH BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Circle " C " Society; Phi Delta Kappa; 130-Pound Basketb all Team (2), (4); Soccer Team (2), (3); Captain (4); Students Welfare Committee (4) ; Senior Permanent Memorial Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Glee Club. MARY RUSSELL STAFFORD, KANSAS Letters and Science. JESSIE RUSSETT SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Senior Extravaganza Cast. CASSELL RYAN DENVER, COLORADO Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Iota Sigma; Class Treasurer (2); Editorial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold (3); Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Allied Flyers Club ; Spanish Club; French Club; Italian Club. HAROLD T. RYAN OAKLAND Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. RALPH T. SALSBURY ASHLAND, OREGON Mining Theta Tau. CHARLES D. SAMUELS RIVERSIDE Chemistry. EVELYN SANDERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Economics Club; Vice-President Junior Class (3); Students Welfare Committee (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Women ' s Students Affairs Committee (4); General Committee Senior Week (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee (4); 1921 Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Adviser Captain (4); Prytanean Fete (4). JUAN D. SATURNINO LAWAG, P. I. Letters and Science Filipino Students Association. DOUGLASS H. SAUNDERS Los ANGELES Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; President Golden Hoof (4) ; Agricultural Journal Staff. HELEN SAYLOR BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean Committee (4); Partheneia Cast (3); Senior Extrava- ganza Cast (4). THERESA SCANLAN PASADENA Letters and Science Associated Federal Students. WARD C. SCHAFER MODESTO Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Glee Club; Manager Baseball (4); Treasurer Senior Class (4) ; Chairman Senior Bench Committee (4); Finance Committee Senior Week (4); Permanent Memorial Committee (4); Labor Day Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (2); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (3). ARLINE SCHARFF BERKELEY Letters and Science. O. LEE SCHATTENBURG TURLOCK Medicine Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Chi; U. C. Rifle Team (2); Daily Calif ornian Staff (1), (2), (3); Blue and Gold (2). MARION SCHELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytanean; English Club; Pi Delta Phi; University Players Club; Class Hockey (1), (3), (4); Vice-President Senior Class (4) ; Women ' s Students Affairs (4) ; Students Welfare Committee; General Senior Week Committee; Extrav- aganza Committee 4) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee (4); Prytanean " Fete (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet (3); Daily Californian ). ALICE-MAY SCHILLING BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Delta. RAYMOND P. SCHULZE ELK TOVE Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; Staff 1919 Blue and Gold (3). C. KENNETH SCLATER BERKELEY Mining. 3. F. SCOTT LINDSAY Letters and Science inet. -Alpha Pi Zeta; Y. M. C. A. Cab- SANTA ROSA DONALD L. SEATON Agriculture Beta Theta Pi; U. N. X. JOHN S. SHELL COLTON Chemistry Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. HAL SHELLENBERGER Los ANGELES Commerce Theta Xi; Beta Gamma Sigma. DORIS SHERMAN ORCUTT Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Class Crew (2), (3); Senior Banquet Committee (4); Senior Ex- travaganza (4). ARTHUR H. SINNOCK BERKELEY Agriculture- Pi Kappa Phi. CLEM W. SKINNER OAKLAND Dentistry. WALTER S. SKINNER, JR. SANTA PAULA Commerce. ft db f XIX V [358] BLUE T T Y 7 () IT; k. r f f W ABRAHAM SPIVOCK SAN FRANCISCO Letter and Science. FAITH SMEAD SOUTH PASADENA Letter and Science. CHARLES F. SMITH MONROVIA Commerce. EJNAR SMITH FRESNO Mechanic Dahlonega; Tau Beta Pi; Big " C " Society: Freshman Baseball Team (1); Varsity Baseball Team 3). (4); Decoration Committee Senior Ball (4); Senior Peace Committee (4). HUGH I. SMITH FORTUNA Dentistry Psi Omega; Kpsilon Alpha. . . . . MITH EL PASO, TEXAS Letters and Science Chi Omega. ROBERT B. SMITH BERKELEY .Wechaniet Phi Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Phi; Circle " C. " Sx ' iety: Cross Country. CI.KONE SNOOK HEALDSHURG Commerce Alpha Delta Pi; Students Welfare (4); A.S. U. C. Card Sales (3); A. W. S. Social Committee (3); Junior Farce Committee (3); Arrangements Committee Senior Ball (4); Prytanean Committee (3); Students Union Committee (3), (4); Chairman Women ' s Senior Amenably Committee (4); Point System Committee (3): Labor Day Committee (3); Big " C " Sirkus Com- mittee (3); Treble Clef (1); Senior Adviser Captain (4); Senior Extravaganza (4); Partheneia (1), (2), (3), (4). ATTALA SOLARI SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science -Zeta Tau Alpha; Senior Adviser; Partheneia (4); Senior Extravaganza. ESTHER SOULE Los ANGELES Letters and Science - Sigma Kappa Alpha; A. W. S. Committee (3); Senior Women ' s Hall Committee (4); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (3); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee (4): Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Knt-lish Club " If I Vere King " (3); English Club " KiMiifi " 4); Senior Extravaganza. GUILFORD H. SOULES SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Delta Theta; Ep- -ilim Alpha. LUCY SPAULDING PASADENA Letters and Science Al Khalail; Sigma Kappa Alpha: Crew (1); A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Committee. ALBERT B. SPROTT SAN DIEGO Letter and Science Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Varsity Football (2), (S), (4); Captain Freshman Football; Varsity Track (2), (S), (4); Captain (4); Freshman Track; A. S. U. C. itive Committee (4); Rally Committee (2), (3) (4): Students Welfare Committee (4); General Com- mittee Senior eek (4): Floor Manager Senior Ball (4); Captain Regimental Adjutant R. O. T C. GEORGE V. STEED Los ANGELES Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club. RALPH A. STEELE ALSEA, OREGON Agriculture. JOSEPH H. STEPHENS SACRAMENTO letter and Science Phi Gamma Delta; U. N. X.; Chairman A. S. U. C. Elections Committee; Rally Committee (I), (2), (3); Senior Week Committee. ROLL YOUR OWN " HENRY M. STEVENS PORTLAND, OREGON Jurisprudence Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Var- sity Tennis (2) ; Captain (3) ; Varsity Basketball Squad (2); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Students Welfare Committee (3); Chairman (4); Vice-General Chairman Senior Week (4); A. S. U. C. Assembly Committee (4); Senior Peace Committee (4); Managerial Staff 1921 Blue and Gold (3). HARRIET STICKLES CLOVIS Letters and Science Alpha Sigma ' Pi: Women ' s Wel- fare Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). PHILIP M. STONE BERKELEY Commerce. FRANK L. STORMENT POMONA Letter and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Class Football Team (3). ELENORE STRATTON BERKELEY Letter and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; A. S. U. C. Students Welfare Com- mittee (4); Women ' s Senior Banquet (4); Women ' s Council (4). VERA STUMP SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Pi; Junior Crew (3). HAZEL SULLIVAN OAKLAND Letter and Science. BARNETT SUMSKI Letter and Science. MODESTO [359] ONE MILLION DOLLARS IS OFFERED FOR A TITLE FOR THIS RAYMOND S. SUPPES Los ANGELES Agriculture Kappa Alpha. JESUS ELIAS SUSAETA VICTORIA, SPAIN Agriculture Phi Lambda Alpha; Circle " G " Society; Soccer Team; Executive Committee Circle " C " Society. MARION SUTTON HERKELEY Letters and Science Labor Day Committee; Card Sales Committee; Assistant Manager 1919 Blue and Gold. BENJAMIN F. SWEET FRESNO Dentistry. MARGARET SWIFT MARTINEZ letters and Science Alpha Phi; Economics Club. VERA SWOBODA ARBUCKLE letters and Science Le Cercle Francais; L ' Alliance Francaise; Senior Adviser. JACK SYMES BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Freshman Basketball Captain; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Bas- ket ball (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); General Executive Committee Big " C " Sirkus (3); Intramural Sports (4); Senior Week (4). FANNIE TAGGARD PORTERVILLE Agriculture Chi Omega; Nu Sigma Psi; Basketball (2), (3); Hockey (4); Senior Ball Decoration Com- mittee (4); Treasurer Agricultural Club (4). TAKASHI TERAMI Los ANGELES Letters and Science Japanese Students Club. HELEN TAUSSIG CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Letters and Science -Women ' s Tennis Manager (3), (4) ; Class Tennis Team (3). GRACE TEDFORD FRESNO Letters and Science. CARL E. TEGNER SANTA MONICA Agriculture Theta Xi. ELIZABETH TERRY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Hockey (1); Prytanean Fete (2), (3), (4); Big " C " Sirkus (3); Women ' s Council (4); Students Welfare Committee (4); Women ' s Banquet Committee Senior Week (4); Junior Farce Cast (3); Senior Adviser Captain (4). J. ALLYN THATCHER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. SUZANNE THAYER Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ROBERT M. THOMAS FRESNO Jurisprudence Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Freshman Track Team (1); Varsity Track Squad (2). SAMUEL M. THOMPSON WAYNESBURG, PA. Agriculture Sigma Nu. ELEANOR THRUM HILO, HAWAII Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Secretary Senior Women (4); Students Welfare Committee; Women ' s Council; Senior Assembly Committee (4); Senior Adviser Captain (4); Senior Banquet Com- mittee (4); Daily Californian (I), (2); Prytanean Fete (3), (4); Partheneia. EDWIN P. TIFFANY HOLLISTER Agriculture Theta Xi WARREN A. TINKHAM REDLANDS Letters and Science Varsity Glee Club. MARGARET TINNING MARTINEZ Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Torch and Shield; Prytanean (3); Class Election Committee; Senior Adviser Committee (4); Financial Manager Prytanean Fete (4); Senior Ball Reception Committee (4); Senior Permanent Organization, Arrangement Committee (4); Chairman Senior Women ' s Students Union Committee (4). THELMA TIPTON MARYSVILLE letters and Science. ALDEN F. TISSOT CLEVELAND, OHIO Agriculture Phi Beta Psi. BENJAMIN F. TOFFLEMIRE SAN FRANCISCO Dentiilry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Student Body President Affiliated Colleges (4) ; Student Affairs Com- mittee (4). EMMA TOMWYE BERKELEY Letters and Science. CONSTANCE TOPPING BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Parh ' ament. SIDNEY J. TUPPER FRESNO Letters and ScienceChi Phi; U. N. X.; Phi Delta Phi. RUTH TURNER BERKELEY Letters and Science -Achoth; Prytanean Committee. EDWIN VAN AMRINGE OAKLAND Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Carrie M. Jones Scholarship (2), (3), (4); American Chemical Society. JAMES B. VANCE Los ANGELES Agriculture. JOHN D. VANCE HOLLYWOOD Agriculture. CHARLES A. VAN RIPER BERKELEY Agriculture. ra t [360] f W I91X BLUE II.I.U I K. VAUGHAN, JR. ALAMEDA L filer and Science Sipmn Nu: Golden Bear; Winged Helmet: U. N. X.: Pi Delta Epsilon: A. S. U. G. S-.-r.-l.ir :i .! :iul. I !. . u! I., .r I li.- ( I.I.I M..II : " Dairv Californian Staff (1), ( ), (3); Blue and Gold Staff. C: BI-GAS. P. I. Filipino Students Association; MARCOS A. l. ' .V Letter and Science Cosmopolitan Club. H IH S INJK BERKELEY Commerce Senior Banquet Committee; President Scandinavian Club. CLINTON R. VITOUS l ' i M.I.I i-. -n. Denlutry Xi Psi Phi: Epsilon Alpha; V ice-President Class (S); Student Body Secretary (S). DORIS VON SCHoKN ALAMEDA Letter and Science Crew (1); Partheneia Committee Chairman A. W. S. Boarding House Committee (3); Partheneia (), (3), (4); Kismet (4). Ji HN M LDO PASADENA Letter and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Class Football Team (4). VNNIK I M HER HAMAKNAPOKO, MAO, H. I. Letter and Science Crew (1), (2). KF.NNF.TH LSH OAKLAND Letter and Science Kappa Sigma: Glee Club: Golden Bear: Winged Helmet: Beta Beta: U. N. X.; Interdass Basket Ball and Boxing (4): Class Yell Leader (4); Rally Committee (3), (4); Extravaganza Cast (4). ARTHUR C. WALTERS Letter and Science. CORTE MADEHA KR M i THKI.M M.THER Letter and Science Zeta Tau Alpha: Senior Banquet Committee (4); Senior Adviser; Partheneia (3); Ex- travaganza Cast (4). HENRY . ALTZ, JR. SONOMA letters and Science Golden Bear: Big " C " Society: Cirri.- " C " Society; Freshman Track Team: Varsity Tr..rk T.-.ini I), (3), (4); Cross Country Team (3), (4): Captain (4); Class President (4): Senior Peace Committee: Senior Assembly Committee; Students .-If are Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4). Kl 1.1 NX ARNER Letter and Science Phi Mu. CHESTER C. VARR Commerce Acacia. Los ANGELES BERKELEY I R I N H I SSELL W A R R E. T READWELL, ALASKA Dentistry Psi Omega. IK ' NNV WATSON OAKLAND Letter and Science Delta Delta Delta: Torch and Shi.-ld: English Club: Prytanean; Istyc: A. W. S. Ex- ecutive Committee (4); Prytanean Reception (4); U ..men ' s Council (4); Dailv Californian Staff ( ), (3); Women ' s Editor (4). FLORENCE L. WAVE BERKELEY letter and Science Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Extra va- kMll .l ' ..i t. .KHIH1 UK F. UKVTHERBY BERKELEY Letter and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Senior Ad- viser; Senior Extravaganza. PEBISCOPING INTO " NO MAN ' S LAND " OLIVER M. WEED REDLANDS Letter and Science. Dwight. ARTHUR J. WEISS SAN FRANCISCO Mechanic . MNFIELD SCOTT WELLINGTON Los ANGELES Letter and Science Sigma Nu: Tau Kappa Phi; Senior Bench Committee; Student Director Fine Arts Asso- ciation (3). AMY WELLS RIVERSIDE Letter and Science Theta Upsilon; Lambda Upsilon; All-Star Handball (S), (4); A. W. S. Open House: Prytanean (2), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3); Senior Adviser; Senior Assembly. BETHANY WESTENBERG BERKELEY Letter and Science Alpha Chi Omega: Prytanean; Student Adviser (4): Woman ' s Council: Senior As- sembly (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). (4). U 1 : kOFF B. W ESTOVER BERKELEY Ciril Engineering. CURTISS E. WETTER CORN is.. Letter and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Basketball (1). A. C. WHITE FRESNO Letters and Science Dahlonega: Golden Bear: Winged Helmet: Big " C " Society: Circle " C " Society; Base- ball (1), (), (3), (4); Basketball 145-Pound Team, (1), ( ). (3), (4): Vice- President of Class (3); Senior rnbly Committee; Board of Governor ' s Senior Hall; Students Welfare Committee: Rally Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales. HARRY E. WHITE OAKLAND Mechanic A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. LULA WHITE RIVERA Letter and Science Sigma Delta Pi: Students Welfare Committee: Women ' s Council. [361] BLUE r GOLD WILLIAM A. WHITE FRESNO Jurisprudence Dahlonega; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Circle " C " Society; 130 Ib. Basket-Bali Team (1), 145 Ib. Basket-Bali Team (2), (3), Captain (4); Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4); Daily Cali- fornian (1), (2), (3), Editor (4): Students Union Com- mittee (2), Chairman (3), (4); Blue and Gold Advisory Council (4); Co-author 1921 Junior Farce: Chairman Publicity Committee, Senior Week (4) ; Assistant Editor Blue and Gold (3); Senior Week General Committee: Senior Week Printing Committee; Guardian I ig " (S ' (1), (2). WILLIAM H. WIEKING OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Nu; U. N. X. Treble Clef Opera (1). LESLIE WIESLANDER OAKLAND Commerce Phi Delta Theta. MADELINE WIGGINS VENTURA Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Senior Adviser. MILDRED WIGHT EAGLE ROCK Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. AUGUSTA WILLETT VENTURA Commerce Alpha Sigma Delta; Gamma Epsilon Pi. DOROTHY WILLETT BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Kappa Alpha. DOROTHY WILLIAMS GLENDALE Letters and Science Pi Sigma; Canoeing (2), (3); Man- ager (4); Senior Assembly (4); Senior Women ' s Ban- quet (4); President Ukulele Club (4). GLADYS WILLIAMS BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi. JUANITA WILLIAMS BAKERSFIELD letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Students Welfare Committee; Women ' s Council Adviser Captain (4) ; Partheneia (3), (4). LEICESTER H. WILLIAMS BERKELEY Mechanics Acacia; A. E. M. E.; A. I. E. E. HENRY WILSON PODUNK letters and Science. LEO KLAYS WILSON DAVIS Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Freshman Track; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2), (3). ONNI ALBIN WILSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Soccer (1), (2), (3). EDWARD V. WINTERER Los ANGELES Agriculture Theta Xi. IRMGARD WITT BERKELEY Letters and Science Labor Day (4); Partheneia (3), (4); Senior Adviser. DAVIS WOOLLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Phi; Freshman Tennis Squad; Assistant Man- ager Football (4);Interclass Crew (3); Students Union Committee. ELINOR WOOD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Blue and Gold Staff; Senior Ball Committee. ERVIN C. WOODWARD BERKELEY Ju i p udence Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Rally Committee (3), (4); Jeanne D ' Arc and Junior Curtain Raiser Casts. LEONARD C. WOOSTER WOODLAND Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Rugby Team (3); Varsity Soccer Team (3); Students Union Committee (2), (3); A S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3); Labor Day Council (3); Big " C " Circus Committee (3); Senior Assembly Com- mittee; Blue and Gold Staff. DONALD H. WRIGHT BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Varsity Tennis (3); Captain (4); Students Welfare Committee (4); Senior Ball Com- mittee; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Farce and Senior Extravaganza Cast; Cast of " Henry IV, " " Pillars of Society " and " Fannie ' s First Play. " DOROTHY K. WRIGHT SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytanean; Welfare Committee; Woman ' s Council; Chairman Poster Committee; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3); Partheneia (3). MARGERY WRIGHT RIVERSID E Letters and Science. Sigma Kappa; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Mandolin Club. PHILIP L. WYCHE SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics Sigma Phi; Students Union Committee, (2); Senior Permanent Organization; A. E. M. E.; A. I. E. E. HAZEL YOUNG Los ANGELES Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Partheneia (4); Extravaganza Cast (4). VIVIAN YOUNG AUBURN Letters and Science Partheneia Committee (3) ; Senior Adviser; Partheneia (3). N. CLINTON YOUNGSTROM UPLAND Mechanics Alpha Kappa Lambda; Eta Kappa Nu; A. E. M. E.; A. I. E. E. ' w $$ A ; (fb) tJ S fi iff f IQ2X BLUE GOLD V N. l: h ls III.I.N TAYLOR m C 9 ' i ' i ' XiL4 JUNIOR GLASS m FALL SEMESTER J V A President Stanley N. Barnes Vice-President Dorothea Epley Secretary Carl C. Wakefield Treasurer James J. Cline Sergeant-at-Arms Henry F. Blohn Yell Leader . Robert M. Saylor far SPRl (i SEMESTER President Ileen Taylor V ' ice-President Webster V. Clark Secretary Henry F. Blohm Treasurer George W. Lupton Sergeant-at-Arms W. J. Lloyd Corrigan Yell Leader Speed S. Fry W I92X BLUE 6- GOLD N. Abashidze William Adams Lewis Akers Grace Allen M. Anderson Victor Arenas Ruth Arnold Robert Abbott Arthur Adams Dorothy Adams Doris Adams Jennie Adams Helen Addicott Rrodie Ahlport Irving Ahlswede Caleb Ahnstedt Joseph Akers Dorotha Albert M. Alderman E. Allardt Alberta Allen Donald Allen Parker Allen Alice Andersen Esther Anderson Joan Anderson Laurence Anderson Rosalie Anderson Horace Andrews N. Ankersmit Leona Archibald Olag Ardell Muriel Arkley John Armstrong R. Armstrong Rerenice Arnold John Arnold, Jr. Valerie Arnold Chester Ashley H. Ashley Ralph Atkinson Helen Augsburg [364] BLUE fr GQLD . FniiK.-s v.T.-Il Margaret Avery Isabel Avila Suren Bahigian Jack Bachman Willis Bailard Mflcti Kailcy ijrlisn Baird Morgan Baird Elvira Balas.sa Krsilia Balcom Barbara Ball Madeline Ball illiamBalling Carol Balsley Franklin Banker Iris Bannock Evelyn Barber Benard Barell David Barker Robert Barkley D. Barnard Edith Barnes Franklin Barnes Btudey Barnes W. Barnes Lynn Barrett John Barter Herbert Barth Frances Bartlett Francis Bartlett Alice Batchelder Herbert Battelle Maude Batterson Zelda Battilana Dorothy Beach Vera Beach Walter Beach Rachel Bean H. Beardslee Ethel Beck Paul Beck [365] BLUE 6- GOUZ-m m rw j l{ ' Roy Beckett Cyril BeUiss Esther Bennett Harvey Berry Edgar Bissinper Marjory Blair Harold Blum Philip Becklund Jeanne Benda Robert Benson Nancy Berry Dorothy Bitner N. Blanchard Penelope Boden Alice Bell Clifford Bell George Bender Fredric Benner Clyde Bentley W. Bestandig Erwin Blair Ensley Bent H. Berteaux Frances Black Charles Blayney William Bliss Arthur Boericke Cloyce Bogle Helen Bell Dudley Bennett Bessie Berlin Reginald Biggs Horace Blair Henry Blohm Carleton Bolin Maurine Bell Edith Bennett Beatrice Bernard Harold Bills Lois Blair Paul Bloomheart Helen Bolton [366] 5 T t ffii iqil BLUEST GOLD - Johnson Bon Richard Salome Boyle F. Bradford Fraii-es Brat tain M. Bravinder Franrk. Bridge H ' iiry Brown Robert Browing CharifB Burke Harold Brillhart Julius Brown Klhrl Bryt Frank Burland Verda Bowman Eva Bradway Madeline Bray C. Brinkmeyer Leta Brown Eva Bullintrton Clark Burnham E. Boyakin Julias Bramape Rebecca Brw Pearl Bristol Marian Brown E. Bullitt Edward Burrall H. Boyarsky Vic Bramminp R. Bretherton Frank Brittain PHMJUB Brown Hildred Burbank Frank Burrows Jessie Boyd Lillian Brand Helen Brewster Andrew Brown Volney Brown Irvin Burchell Flora Burton [367] BLUE 6- GOLD - - J I V ' Mr fT -N Bernard Butler Beiilah Butler Sidney Cameron Colin Campbell Pearl Carlisle Edna Carlson Raymond Casey Frank Castello Joseph Chalmers H. Chalstran Alice Cheek Harlan Cheese Herbert Clark Hortense Clark Jack Butler Bobert Buttlar E. Calkins Philip Calkins E. Campbell Helen Campbell L. Campbell James Cantlen Florence Carlson Sutton Carlson William Carr B. Carrothers Bobert Caughell Joseph Cava Will Cerini Judith Chaffey M. Chamberlain Kiong Chang Leslie Chapman Cless Chedic Gera Chism E. Christensen S. Chucovich J. Churchill Lewis Clark Paul Clark Webster Clark Harold Clary kte f 2r T y w 21 IWL BLUE GQLD . jKSSSW St, Vivian Coats John Cdeman Marfraret Conklin Elizabeth Cooke Dorothy Cornell Eleanor Crafton John Crow ell Jeannie Cline Frederick Cohn Charles Collins Earl Conrad George Cooper Alden Cowin L. Cranmrr H I Clock Clarence Coates William Coke Helen Coleman B. Compton M. Condley Madeline Cook Mildred Cook Marcella Cooper Muriel Cooper Laura Cox Vivian Cox Harold Crockett Jospeh. Crouch Dorothy Claudier James Cline Edward Cochrane Grace Corhran Frank Colin Albert Conner H.,r.,M c ;..,,, Gordon Gorwin Lucille Craig Helen CoUey Sherrill Conner Alfred Cooper Thornton Corwin Robert Cralle BLUE r GOLD Edna Cruess Joseph Currie Agnes Dalziel Zella Darnell Ellis Davies Phoebe Davis M. de Ferrari Hartley Crum Glenn Cushman S. Damianakes Galen Darr Alton Davis William Davis Karl Deeds Claire Crum Ruth Cushman John Daniels Herbert Daube Gertrude Davis Walter Dayhuff C. dela Fontaine Frank Cuffe F. Custer M. Danielson D. Davenport Harold Davis James Dean H. Delius Ross Cummings C. Custodio Janet Danner Arden Davidson Lesleigh Davis Aeint DeBoer, Jr. W. De Martini Kathleen Currah L. Czarnowski Myrtle Danziger Stanley Davie Loring Davis Margaret Decatur Fred Dempster [370] m I92X BLUE GOLD, }? ?is ' v T S S W w W V ; W Milen Dempster Alan Denison W . Jessie Diokson Kdilh Ditmer I). Donovan John F. Drew Catherine Deur Leonard Diet her Quay Diven H. Doolittle Cecilia Downey D. Drummond Richard Denton Edward Derby George Dewees Arthur Dewey Monica Dietrich C. Diment Kvelyn Dixon Hoyd Dole M. Doolittle l -ii;i Doranus Marjorie Doyle L. Doyle Nora Drury D. Dukes E. De Ooiia, Jr Wilnaar Dewitt William Dimond William Dolton Edith Dort David Dozier Anna Dunne Henry de Roulet Anne Dick W. Dinsmore Doris Donkin Inez Doraey Agatha Drew Raymond Dunne [371 BLUE GOLD Mabel Dunsmore Melba Dunyon Chelsea Eaton Hazel Eaton Walter Edmonds C. Edmondson Ella Eggen Richard Ehlers Thelma Epling James Erickson Margaret Everett Marion Fabrique S. Falkenstein James Faulkner Mabel Duperu Inna Eckstein H. Edmondson Cornelia Elbow G. Erickson Verne Fagin V. Fawcett Dons Durst Bernice Eddie Wilna Edsen Pauline Elder F. Ernst Violet Fallgren Margaret Faye Ida Dutcher Fred Eastin, Jr. Ross Edgerton Russell Edgerton Thomas Edwards Walter Eells Sidney Ellis Dorothea Epley D. Escobar Eileen Falvey D. Feddersohn 10 Rayleoe Fellows Walter Ferguson Junes Finoey Harold r i-h Roxana Flanders C. Fletcher Grace Ford Norman Ford Leslie Foster Lura Fouts Jitsuzo Fukuhara Loren Fulkerth iallagher Jewel Gardiner Jack Ferri Anne Field Orin Field Percy Fish J. Fishburn Anna Fisher Russell Fletcher Warren Fletcher John Flick ivian Ford Cjaude Forkner Frances Fort Robert Fraser Lillian Frater Exlwin Freeman Jean Fuller Martha Fuller Albert Furuta Belden Gardner Myron Gardner W. Garrettaon Raymond Fillinger Dorothy Fisher Alfred Flock Albert Foster Speed Fry Martha Gallagher Charles Gates [373] 19 1 BLUE GOLD i w l?l i f W i @fe Vh iulb Vfl w v i jf w S i A CcT- 9 ? Marion Galley Ella Gehrken Cjair Georgeson Virgil Gibson Florine Gilstrap James Glenn Kulogio Gorospe Talcott Gawne E. Genoway Henry Gerdes Gibson Gill Raymond Girton Paul Given Myrtle Glenn Fletcher Glick Isabel Goss Merle Goss Alberta Gat ton Max Gelber D. Gerald ine Winfield Gilkey Marjorie Gay Norman Gay Helen Gentry Felma George William German Gertrude Gibbs D. Gillies Coral Gilmore C. Glasco Wickes Glass M. Godley A. Goldsmith Wesley Goss Richard Gove Annie Gazarian Rose George William Gihbs Cyril Gilsen Walter Gleason Edward Gordon Mabel Graham W Charles G John Gray Ralph Guilford Aimee Haiiu Victor Hall Francis Grant John Graves Julia Greely N ilhur Green C. Groefaema Eva Grove N . (iuiizendorfer Abram Gurney Alfred Haiti.- John Hal! II innll A. Hamilton Donald Hancock William Hanley D. Hannaford Ada Gra Ben Kthel Grube Helen Gustas Mabel Hall J. Hamilton Prarl Hannah 1 lalen Gray Louis Greene K. Grundman Hugh Haegelin Mary Hall B. Hammond Barge Hansen Gerald Gray Everett Griffin Ellen Guiberson Frieda Haertig Raymond Hall Laura Hammonds Lillian Hansen [3 : i ft 1 L X Z 192 2, BLUE GOLD KK SStK y f . . JWx 3r " " " k___L r " MWZ S XX T t Vv i Ruby Hansen G. Harrington Ruth HartwelJ John Hatfield W. Heathman Eloise Helwig Mildred Henry Leonard Harbach William Harder John Harding Philip Harris Heck Harris L. Harper Esther Hartz Mildred Harvey Urla Harvey Van Allen Haven Thomas Hawes Carroll Hayes Fred Heigler Leila Hecke Carlotta Heid Henry Holt D. Henderon K. Henderson Fred Hensley Mary Herbert K. Hernan Doris Hargord Agnes Harrison Akira Hasegawa Charles Hayden Fred Heitmeyer O. Hendrixson Ernest Heron Bernice Hargrove Woodford Harrison Thurlow Haskell Elizabeth Hazlett Frederick Hellman Virginia Henning Marion Herrick [376] i Cfp? all -r H ' TniiMii Anna Mi.-itt H:irry Hill Henry Hoar ;ia lys Holman Harley Hooper M. Howard K|W MM| Hrss Julia Hert K-th.-rHildebrand Kulh Hilfker Trafford Hill Jesse Holx-ri Kvfrrlt Holmes John Hopkins illiam Howard Klton Hilton Harold Hobson Rej?? Holt KHI-II Hor Burl Howell Frances Hesse Abe Hesselberg Dorplhea 1 1 Ml Klsi. Mill Doris Hines Lloyd Hirschfeld Hfli-iii- Hoffman Edward Hogan Harold Hr.lt Earl Homuth illiam Horner F. Horsford H. Howells Doris Hoyt Ruth Hestwood Edwin Hill Penrose Hirst Harriett Holden Herpljot Hovde Merle Housken Frank Hubbard Mary Hubbard George Hughes Rollin Hun I B. Hutchison Madora Irwin Anne Jacobson Verna Jeffery L. Huberly Lloyd Hummel Edward Hussey R. Hutchison Max Isoard Aileen Jaffa Let ha Jenkins N. Hudson Wilma Hudson Floyd Humphry Merry Hunter Doris Hussey Esther Hussian Esther Hyde Robert Hutton Lee Jackson Ruth Jackson K. James Lula Jarvis Thomas Jenkins Isabel Jennings B. Hudspeth Edna Hughes Calvin Huntley Lynn Hunton Robert Huston Fred Hutchinson Howard Inghram Robert Ingram Ernest Jacobs Jessyl Jacobs Wong Jean Helen Jefferson Esther Jensen Gladys Jensen [378] iA Hi v - B W $? I92X BLUE Jack Jimerson J. Johnson Ernest Johnston N illi.irn Jones I K.i.-hler Robert Keith Louise Kenaey Carl Johnson Lorene Johnson Robert Johnston Ruth Jones Harry Kahan Harry Keith Helen Kendall Ernest Johnson M. Johnson W. Johnston Schuyler Jones Juliu- Kahn -. Mine M. Kennedy D. Johnson W. Johnson Etta Jones Roecoe Jordan Peter Kan tor F. Kellogg Minnette Ker James Johnson Walter Johnson irginia Jones John Jury Horace Keeler Chester Kelsey Laurance Kett George Johnson Alan Johnston Marion Jones Robert Kadow Alma Keith George Kelsey Lorna Kilearif m cm? BLUE GOLD Gladys Kinspel Alpha Knox Eijuro Kurita Marjorie Lange M. Lauxen Fred LeBlond Iceland Leonard John Kistler Landes Knox Jules Laburthe Louise Laraway Francis LaVigne Harvey Lee Richard Leonard John Kitchen Otto Koch Roy Lacy Rolland Largent Alfred Lawrence Velma Lee Nadine Leslie Russell Kimble Mabel Kittridge Edward Koford Walter Lamb Jefferson Larkey Verna Lawrence Donald Leidig Paul King D. Kit miller Beth Krebs John Lamiman Selma Larson Hester Kinnear Muriel Klette Henry Kruse H. I.andram Signa Larsen Walter Lawrence E. Leahy Queena Leithead W. Lenahan Natalie Levin Earl Lindauer Dean Loose Hing Luke M:iriiin I. IIMII Dorothy MacKay S. Mackenzie C. Madsen E. Meagher I .ill i - Levin K. Lindquist Alice Lord Paul I .urn Eleanor Lyons F. MacGregor Douglas Maggs Henry Lewis ( ' .. Lindgren K. Lorcnt i-n Clift Lundborg George Mack H. MacKinnon Edna Mahan Miriam Leyrer Sheng Liu Charles Loving Ruth Lundeen Franklin Mack L. Macken Harold Makin Aubrey LJennann Allan Locke Edmund Lowe George Lupton Ambrose MacDonald George MacTavish D. Manchester [381 BLUE GOLD A. Mandilla Marcus Matlock Joseph Maytin P. McConnell Alice McDonald Frank McGurrin Ray Mclntyre Joseph Mangin Doris Marks Noma Matsen E. Mathews Mary McRride D. McClelland Donald McCord Edwin McCord Harry McDonald L. McDonald Roy McHale F. McHenry R. McKellips M. McKimmins Anne Marovich William Marsh T. Matthew Lothar Maurer D. McComber John McCone Nina McCord H. McCowen Weir McDonald Robert McGill L. McHenry R. McHenry Margaret Marshall Irene May Margaret McGone R. McCulloch Verner McGinness Ruth Mclntosh G. McLaughlin Rose McLaughlin Alexander McLean [382] W m o w 19 BLUE GOLD . Mael.yinonl H. MeMani al I.. M. Master Dan McMillan Irene McMillan M. MrMurry T. McMurry K MrNaiiuhtori K. McWillianis Marion Mead Marjorie Melvin K. Melrose Klsie Melton Harry Mendel Grant Merrill Kdith Merserean HIIKO Meihrnann John Metz T. Meyer Edith Meyers Mary I. Mickle Rolx-rt Milburn Morris Millmnk 1. Miller Harold Miller Myrtle Miller Failli Milliken Anna Mills Charles Mills Alice Mile-hell H. Moldrup Iliit-h Monahan . Montgomery Fannie M(x re John Moore Roxie McMillan ( ieorj;e Mellen Theodore Merrill Mary K. Mickle Henry Miller Hilda " Moeller Ralph Moore [383] Lawrence Morel Fred Morrow Dorothy Munro A. Nasatir Elizabeth Nelson Grace Newcomb Marie Newson Edward Morris Cyril Moseley D. Murphy Esther Naylor Gladys Nelson Henry Neufeld William Newton Lois Morris . Lois Mosgrove Helen Murphy Eva Neal Hilda Nelson Edna Newgren G. Nicholson Mary Morris Frances Morrison Mildred Morrison Isabel Mott Raymond Muller Ernest Mulrooney Chalmers Myers Marie Myers Coro Myhrs Howard Neal Ben Neff Harriette Nelson George Nesche Lois Newman Amy Newsom Gilbert Nigg Jeanne Nieucel Lee Neideffer George Nethery Howard Newson Archibald Nisbit, [384] BLUE fr COLD 2 Hoi.hi IVrry Nollar H.-l.-n ()f t;td M. (Miorne Holland PM-tii I. Hiiw Pnr-xtns I -i- Norton Senrir Oha-ihi John Otterson Hivcra Pai-hf o HHrn Pardee Jfihn Pa torino Harold Noack Emily Noble ivseilletes Vera Nowell Marparrt Olsan Norman Olsen Alfrl Otto Ralph Overton A. Padua Alfred Paget Louise Park Allen Parker M. Patrick Louis Patrosso Lona Noble Mark Nusbaum William Onions Gladys Owen Ralph Paine Lyell Parker Oljra Paulsen Alfred Noia James Oakley Eunice Orcutt Mae Owens Gladys Palmer Ruth Parmentcr Harry Paxton Dorothy Payne Ida Peekema Lawrence Perks Lloyd Peterson Adelaide Phillips Helen Plumb Fred Pond Harold Payton Leon Pellissier Edgar Perry Meta Petersen Hilda Phillips N. Plummer Marjorie Poole D. Peabody Ellen Pennimen Thelma Perry Kirby Peyton Lillian Phillips F. Polkinghorn Margaret Pope Donald Pearce Harry Permell Vincent Perry Paul Pfeiffer Edith PinneU Mauda Policy Robert Porter Emily Pearson Olive Peck Vera Pennington Hazel Pentecost Elvera Peterson Jens Petersen Leonore Pfister Raymond Plass Macks Poise Clark Powell Roy Phelen Lillian Plath Kathryn Pomeroy Reeta Powell c=s 3Mr52M i 3 w MM Sfl Ijffro Pressley Delia Proudfit Oscar Railsbach S. Rasmussen Jay Reed ].-VUl(l. Dorothy I ' ri-l ui Iriella I ' milfU O. RaiLsbach Rolfe Rathbone Orville Reed ' ni.-l Kleanor Price K. Oiiinlan T. Ralston Florence Ray Donald R Reukema Cecil Reynolds Ruth IVajter Mary Prinfrle Leslie Quick J. Ramajre Teresa Real Eleanor Reese K. Rhodes Kalhryn Pratt Rojfer Prior C. Radebau h Harry Ransford George Read Jean Reeves Arline Rice Olive Presler Dorothy Procter Hwyn Raffetto Tallent Ransome Howard Reed Paul Reilly Harold Rice [387 Joseph Rice M. Richardson Bessie Roach Jack Robertson M. Roeding Edla Romander D. Rossman Grace Rich Russell Rider LucUe Roach Jean Robinson Evalyn Rogers Norman Ronald Helen Rourke Artie Richards Irving Ridinour James Robb M. Robinson Harriet Rogers Veda Roper Dorothy Rowe B. Richards Virginia Ridley G. Roberts F. Rockwood Lesley Rogers M. Rosenberg Gora Rowell Edwin Richards Raymond Riggs D. Robertson Elta Roe Lewis Rogers Edith Rosendahl G. Rubenstein Marjorie Richards Donald Riley F. Robertson Elisa Roeder Catherine Roliwer Edwin Rosenthal Gecelia Rubury [388] in? r ti r xviv-v! il-JSfefe , ! m Cjfc m DOg |g Scott Ruby Caaeell Ryan John Sammi Robert Saylor Frank Srhultz John Russell Charles Ryder S.-intiajro Samper S -hallijt Florence Schutt ly-ti-r S ril-riii-T ' i.irnl S -.tl.ur Fjjjcene Serr kathryne Serr D. Rutherford Ruby Ry.j.-r VI. Sanguine! ti Carl SchiUVr Leslie Schwimly Alice Searby George Serviss J. Rutherford Arthur Sakai ictor Satz KlU-rl SrhUler George Scott John Seawell Porter Sesnon Kric Rutledpe Victor Salsman K. Saunders Huich Schilling Matthew Scott Gertrude Seibert W. Selllemier Dorrian Rutt r Dorothea SaeJtzer Philip Savajre Pinchus Si-hlipf WestJey Scott Herbert Sein Arthur Sharland [389] BLUE GOLD Hubert Sharp Marjorie Shatto M. Shaver Roberta Sheridan G. Sherman Howard Shickle Harry Sit-ins Guilio Sievert Mildred Sirnonds John Simpson Alyce Smith Charles Smith Lola Smith J. Snyder Edna Sigrist James Skinner Charlotte Smith Margaret Smith Olive Smith Emmanuel Solari Ruth Sorrick Willis Shay M. Shi in ruin Mary Siler Arthur Slater Fred Smith Marion Smyth Hale Soyster Edyna Shearer Martha Shore Joseph Silver John Smallwood Grace Smith Muriel Snook Sarah Spalding M. Sheridan Thomas Sibley Paul Silvius Alma Smith Julia Smith David Snyder John Spease [390] 07 r a J K STflfe ' K Sy @ K q 1 C f f f VT tJ 7 y v K iith S| ' llpy Dorothy Sprague K. Sprinpborjt LOTPHP Manbery Lloyd Stanford Naomi Stark Louise Stt-in T. Steinman Carl StMnnort Howard Stephens Roscoe Stephens Harley Stevens Margaret Stewart Jean Stocking H. Stockwell Muriel Storms Frances Stowell Paul St. Sure E. Sutherland Benjamin Sutton Susie Sutton Francis Sprouie Dorothy Staats Arthur St. Glair D. Steadman C StHling Charies Stellinc Annie Stevenson Dorothy Stevick iolet Stolz Florence Stone Jean Sturges illiam Sturm Corinne Sweet Uoyd Sweetman Iva Stafford Talton Stealey Bertha Stem Dorothy Stewart Frances Stone Beva Sugarman Margaret Swift LUE 6- GOLD Georgette Szoke E. Taggard Thomas Takagi K. Tattersall Fritz Taves Herbert Taylor Richard Taylor D. Techentin Mary Temple Margaret Thayer Candace Thoman Byron Thomas L. Thompson M. Thompson R. Thompson K. Thurston Ruth Tiffany Dorothy Tilden John Toole Herbert Toor Ethel Topham N. Tamagawa Ileen Taylor Irene Tennant Ferlys Thomas R. Thompson John Tinkham Lois Topham K. Tamiesie Ruth Taggard May Taylor Reese Taylor Whitney Tenney Agnes Terry A. Thompson Evelyn Thompson W. Thornton W. Thrasher Mary Tobin Charles Toney Wellman Topham Howard Topping XX BLUE G GOLD 9 I S V w w IS y Jul - Tuussaint S. Tufenkjian Klizaheth Turner Marion Turner kiyu I ycvMini Marif adnev M. Van Eaton A. Van Kttri R tnnalH autrhn Florenre Veall illiam iotti H illnlpa ndo Esther Touraine Frank Tremayne M. Trowbridge A. Tucker Harold Tucker C. turn Siden Andre Turner Carl Turner Clyde Turner Edgar Turner Majorie Turner Ruth Turner Katherine l " lrii-h Roland L ' re C.oril Vallow A. Van Buren H. Vanderleck Oerrit Van Deth R. V an Stan Ruth Van Yleet Margery Vaughan Olive Vaughn Jessie Venable Karl Vesper Francis Viebrork Frank Vierra William Vizzard E. Von Hergen William Voyce Carl Wakelield [393] IQ2X BLUE my y j5lkj W. ii m John Wakefield Ix uise Walden Randolph Walker Dorothy Wall Annie Ward Mary Warren D. Weatherston Anita Weichart T. Westphal Daisy Ward M. Waterman Harold Weber Karl Weiss W. Westwater Joe Walker Leona Walker Irene Wallace W. Wallace Emily Wardman Ruth Warfield W. Waterhouse Lillie Watson Verrel Weber Phillip Webster Thomas Weldon Carl Welty Helen Wetzel John Whedon Lillie W alker G. Walther Edwin Warren Etna Wattles Lydia Walker Alice Ward George Warren Marion Weage Gatheryne Weger Greba Wehe John Wentworth Ellen Westlund Dennis Wheeler Alan White [394] 4m w F " % Ti% r Alfred White Laura Whitney D. iesendantrer Hugh W illiams Mary Wilson HfrU-rt W inkier Orald W ollam Bessie White Fern While William White Albert Whitton M. Whitworlh M. Wil.lf Winfred Wilher Floyd Wilkins RuthWilley J. W illiams Eva Williamson Theron W illis Percy Wilson Robert W ilson Thomas Wilson Marfraret Winton Roper Wise Jay Wi throw Ora W ollam George Wood Howard Wood [3951 G. Whitecotton J. Wickenden G. W illiams Bruce Wilson Edward Wine Edwin Witter Ledger W ood Irene Whitfordth Martha W ickman Helen Williams Lucy Wilson Fern Wing Leroy Woehr Isabella Woodbur Ruby Woodcock O. Woodhams Evelyn Woods C. Woodworth M. Woolsey George Wotton Lawrence Wright Ruth Wright A. Wrightson F. Wurkheim H. Wurster Beatrice Wyckoff Floyd Wymore Dorothy Yates Helen Yelland Randolph Yerxa Eunice Yip Miles York Y. Yoshida J. Yoshioka Elsie Young Bertha Yulich Grace Ziegenfuss J. Zweieart J. Zimmerman w p If] Jff w wit A (eh) S ' r ft 1 jT i6c W f T9 BLUE GOLD - MEMBERS OF THE JUNIOR GLASS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR IN THIS SECTION, BUT WHO HAVE PAID THE JUNIOR ASSESSMENT Addu-ott, Irvin O. Dcuel, Philip 11. laniisen, Buth Poole, Ruth Adsit, Gertrude Dietz, Grace Kennedy, Edna Powner, Helene Allen, Irving Horn, Paul A. Kerner, Evelyn Reese, George L. Anderson, I.illie Dunne, Margaret Kessler, Irma Ridgily, Lucille Anderson, Victor H. Dwelly, Elizabeth Ketjen, Frederique W. Rhodes, Arthur P. Austin, Phillip H. l.hlen, Martha Kii:-g, Clarence B. Robbins, Katherine Baisley, Herbert K. Elliott, Laverne Kunz, Korlus E. Robertson, Nita Bard, Margaret Einlen, Andrew A. Lange, Donovan S. Rolston, Betsy Baxter, Marion Eyre, Donald M. Larson, Buth Roscoe, Glen E. Baylies, Isabel 1-arber. William P. Lathrop, Clara Ross, Edwin Bell. .lames K. Fowler, Donald C. LeBreton, Bebecca Rowell, Leslie E. Belloni, Mark J. Gardiner, Chester M. Lee, Lucille Russell, Inez Binder, Charles Garner, Arlena Lentz, Alfred E. Russell, John R. Bjornstom, Harold H. Garner. Raymond J. Lewis, Evelyn Ryder, Russell E. Bothe, Clarita Gerling, Arthur Livingstone, Robert S. Samuel, Harold W. Bramhlett. Margaret Gerne, A. L. Lowell, Esther Sandercock, Edith Brennan, James E. Goldstone, Bernice Luce, Daisy Satterwhite, John Brown, Thomas Gossage, Mary MacDonnell, Emma Schauer, Mildred Bump. Cecil A. Grassie. Marie McDougall, Helen Shenon, Fred P. Burchnel, Hugh L. Guthrie, James L. McGoldrick, Helen Shepherd, Esther Calianiss. George H. Hadley, I-:dward F. Mcl.aughlin, Blanche Sheridan, Mary Caudron, Donald C. Hammerslough, Alfred March, Oscar W. Sideris, Christos P. Cheese, Harlaii Hankla, Josephine May, Geneva Simpson, Mary Church, Thomas B. Hart, Mabel Meltzer, Grace Small, May Claflin, Elinor Hascal, Buth Merriman, Dwight L. Smith, Cyril E. Clark, Deborah Healey, Myrtle Miller, Frances Smith, Helen Clark, Homer B. Hellman, S. Jack Miller, Irma Snyder, Katherine Colley, William W. Hogg, Mildred Missner, Thelma Spaulding, Howard W. Collins, Muriel Hoit, Beginald K. Moves, Jessie Sternberg, Kathleen Coney, Mason C. Holland, Gertrude Murphy, Elizabeth Strain, Dorothea Consley, Inez Holt, B. Dean Neir, Francis W. Strover, Virginia Corrigan, W. Lloyd Holmberg, Arthur B. Xicholls, William M. Tebbe, Jessie Cralle, Margaret Holzman, Charlotte Northmore, Hellen Teisseire, Marie Crowell, Elizabeth Hook, Frederick M. Ohn, Asta Thies, Forrest E. Curley, Mary- Hooper, William J. Parli, Vernetta Thome, William E. Da vie. Robert P. Hoskinson, Walter R. Pearson, Lu Emily Thorwaldson, Ellis O. Davis, Fred E. Hrubetz, Frances Peine, Esther Tracy, Marjorie Day. Floyd J. H de. Robert N. Pierson. Alvin Varney, Ellwood Dettner, George T. Jackson, Virginia Polkinghorn, George Walsh, Vera Ward, Harvey K. White, Ernest Wills, Florence r r M U ' j - ITS 1 X; fy 1 SOPHOMORE GLASS FALL SEMESTER President J- Albert Smith Vice-P resident Beatrice Ward Secretary-Treasurer Charlotte Moore Sergeant-at-Arms Charles F. Erb Yell Leader Dan S. Marovich W. SPRIXG SEMESTER President Francis R. Wilson V ice-President Mabel Ferry Secretary-Treasurer John Trenchard Sergeant-at-Arms Merritt E. Van Sant Yell Leader Clark A. Bowen i f : JMW. : A f Jt 2l lh$ ? j " i nif j " A " " M ' m n. $f JTL $% i w BLUE GOLD i6f Ss STAXLIiY (iKKKN KATHKYN SHATTVCK F.1 .L SEMESTER President Stanley Green Vice-President Margaret Smith Secretary Kathryn Shattuck Sergeant-at-Arms Donald C. Perry Yell Leader Ralph B. Hogan m m m J v nSr ( SPRI G SEMESTER President Stanley Green Vice-President Robert N. Wetzel Secretary Elizabeth Thomas Treasurer Philip X. McCombs Sergeant-at-Arms Donald C. Perry Yell Leader Ralph B. Hogan lPi ) ( FRATERNJ ES BLUE GOLD 2M ZETA PSI 2251 College Avenue Founded at College of the City of ew York. June 1, IS ' il Iota Chapter, Established June 10, 1810 George E. Edwards Joseph N. LeConte FACULTY Orrin K. McMurray Carl C. Plehn Joseph C. Rowell Wallace I. Terry ' John Herman Duhring Simpson Finnell Edison Ames Holt SENIORS Roswell Lee Hull ' Harry Andrew Jackson J. Lawrence Maupin " Edgar David O ' Brien Ward Conneau Schafer John Raggio, Jr. JUNIORS Raymond M. Dunne B. Dean Holt Charles Lewis Lyen Reese Hale Taylor P Edwin Damon Witter SOPHOMORES Edmond Samuel Ciprico Jr. Vincent Philip Dunne Roscoe Wheeler Clowes Edward Graff Stephen Ryland Duhring Fulmer Watkins Hines Louis Frederick LeHane George Ainsworth Mays John Grant Sutton, Jr. ws m cm? FRESHMEN George Allan William T. Maupin Bethel Wallace Walker Robert Leslie Campbell Merl Langdon McHenry ' Merrill Whitney Samuel Floyd Hammond Jr. William Welsh Monahan Guy Phelps Witter Warren L. Harris " ' Stanley Snyder John Irving Witter William Wallace Woods At Davis. Graduated December, 1920. ' Absent on leave. [ 402 ] fc; ' JLIE S rT-- - J. Duhrine K nBrien R. Taylor K. in.fT P. Chapman - - ' ler S. Finnell J. Ragfrio K iii.-r F. Hines S. Hammond B nlker K. Holt W. Schafer E. Ciprioo i. Mays W . Harris 1 Whi ney R. Hull R. Dunne R. Clowes J. Sutton Maupin (;. Witter H. Jackson B. Holt . S. Duhring G. Allen l McHenry J W itlrr J. Maupin C. Lyen V. Dunne R. Campbell W. Monahan W. Woods [403] r (6 f 45 V0X f$ T? id 1 Viv 1 igOX BLUE 6- GOLD CHI PHI 2529 Hearst Avenue Founded at Princeton University in 182 ' f Lambda Chapter, Established February 11, 1875 GRADUATES ' Benjamin S. Hayne ' Albert J. R. Houston " John S. Morsehead Harry B. Seymour George H. Sanderson Parker D. Trask SENIOR ' Carlton E. Flint T. Pearson HendersonV; tr Air.1 1 . tr i JUNIORS F. Malcolm Hook William H. Dimond Russell Fletcher Everett Griffin Tom H. Louttit Thomas K. Oliver Sidney J. Tupper Ambrose P. Macdonald Lewis M. Norton Arthur E. Sharland Harold M. Tucker SOPHOMORES John G. Baldwin Jack H. Cooper Edington H. Detrick ' Herbert H. Lang Francis L. Newton John T. Stephenson John L. Dyer C. Daniel Flint Rexford R. Flint Jo Henderson John H. Threlkeld FRESHMEN Kenneth C. Newton Elliot W. Seymour Kent O. Seymour Burbank H. Somers ' William F. Wright Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. At Affiliated Colleges. 5C Iff IT, H. Seymour W. Dimond H. Tucker J. ThreJdkeld K. Newton J. Morsehead S. Tupper A. Sharland J. J. Henderson yp W, m IT] is 2330 Telegraph Avenue (Former Residence) Founded at Yale on July 22, ISh ' t Thela Zeta Chapter, Established on December 3, 1876 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Warren Gregory Carlos Bransby Joseph D. Hodgson FACULTY Ralph S. Minor SENIORS Charles G. Hyde William A. Merrill George F. Buck, Jr. " Philip F. Maddox Guv L. Stevick, Jr. JUNIORS Ralph W. Atkinson Harland F. Beardslee Thomas Brown Van Allen Haven Theron P. Stevick SOPHOMORES Henry Cjirtan Eric W. Cochrane Friend W. Cole, Jr. Edward W. Engs Albert L. Bowman Mack Myrick FRESHMEN Brooks Walkers Fred C. Hutchinson Theodore B. Merrill Davis Richardson Porter Sesnon William M. Lewis Hoen Richard S. Maddox Merritt E. Van Sant Shelley H. Philbrook ' Frank A. Schabarum Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. cp m W ! 4 y m : IQ2X BLUE 6- GOLD KS1 " ' . ... - ' K.p a G. Stevick F. Hutchinson H. Cartan M. Hoen S. I ' hilhrook R Atkinson T. Merrill E. Cochrane R. Maddox F. Sohabanim H. Beardslee D. Richardson F. Cole M. Van Sant R. Walker A [407] s IQ2X BLUE GCLD ,- BETA THETA PI 2607 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Omega Chapter, Established March 18, 1879 J l 3 Guy Chafee Earl James K. Fisk Henry R. Hatfleld Robert C. Hunter REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Charles A. Ramm FACULTY Herbert C. Moffitt Milton Shutes George M. Stratton Charles S. Wheeler Nicholas L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke J. B. Washburn Guy C. Calden, Jr. G. Monroe Greenwood L. Gregory Harrier GRADUATES Alex B. Hill, Jr. Carl J. Kegley SENIORS Thomas J. Lennon Arthur E- Ponting George E. Martin Arthur P. Rhodes Neal N. Nunamaker Donald L. Seaton A. James Vance, Jr. Arthur C. Adams William M. Bell ' Donald A. Burpee Albert Stephen D. Bechtel Robert D. Clarke J. Paul Falconer Roy W. Benson Henry G. Brann JUNIORS ' Herbert H. Clark, Jr. R. Ashley Hill Alfred Cooper W. H. Trafford Hill W. J. Lloyd Corrigan Lynn G. Lawrence E. Oliver Percy H. Wilson SOPHOMORES Harry B. Lennon John M. McDonald Richard D. Leuschner Leland E. Noe Gilbert Loken, Jr. Charles E. Rittersbacher John W. Sloss FRESHMEN George V. Cooley Horace M. Heidt Thomas H. Kennedy Edgar A. Stacy Absent on leave. At Davis Farm. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1920. W BLUE GOLD W ;. Caliidi G. Greenwood A . Rhodes D . Sea ton A. Cooper S : rrigan P. ilson S. Bechtel J. McDonald H. Rrann i. Harrii-r fi. Martin A. Adams . Hell A. Hill T. Hill R. Clarke H. Lennon L. Noe C. Rittersbacher G. Cooley H. Heidt N. Nunamaker A. Pouting D. Bur, H. Clark L. Lawrence A. Oliver G. Loken R. Leuschner J. Sloss R. Renson T. Kennedy fir) w ch? 9TCT PHI DELTA THETA 2717 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter, Established in 1873 Re-established in 1885 m $ ? vv I jfiif cd5 Parry Borgstrom Walter W. Cort Morris R. Clark James H. Rraffet John W. Cline, Jr. John T. Coulston Franklin B. Doyle REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Clement C. Young FACULTY ' Victor H. Henderson Joel B. Hildebrand W. .arey Jones GRADUATES Theodore H. Crook ' Salem C. Pohlman SENIORS Martin L. Frandsen William F. Hillman Russell A. Kern Cornelius G. Morar. Leslie R. Vieslander Ervin C Tyrey C. Abbott Irving M. Ahlswede Francis W. Bartlett, Jr. Volney. V. Brown Clark A. Bowen Phillip B. Brannen David A. Conrad Albert B. Craw, Jr. Raymond E. Dustin Aubrey M. Kincaid Absent on leave. At Davis. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1921. JUNIORS Harold W. Coop ' William S. Gibbs Robert A. Holt Schuyler D. Jones William A. White, Jr. SOPHOMORES Shelby E. Hodapp John E. Jardine, Jr. Melvin W. Johnson J. Paul Kirk Frank H. Wishon FRESHMEN James R. Loofbourow Jack L. Merrill William D. Spruance Oily J. Kern Cyrus D. Mead ' " Henry F. Wagner George N. Nash, Jr. Oluf A. Ring Clifford Simpson Robert M. Thomas Woodward George W. Lupton, Jr. Frank H. McGurrin ' Jesse B. Morrison Edgar H. Perry, Jr. Frederick W. Mahl, Jr. Joe L. Mitchell, Jr. Ortman Shumate Lloyd Thomas Thomas B. Porter ' Edward L. Sheets TV W W n? T. Crook I ' .. Moran I. Ahlswede K MrP.urrin A. Craw I.. Thomas J. Braffet G. Nash F. Bartlett J. Morrison S. Hodapp F. Doyle C. Simpson H. Coop W. White FM. Johnson i ln ii R. Dustin A. Kincaid J. Loofbourow T. Porter E. Sheet W. Spruance J. Cline O. Ring V. Brown E. Perry E. Jardine M. Frandsen R. Thomas W. Gibbs C. Bowen F. Mahl W. Hillman L. Wieslander S. Jones T. Brannen J. Mitchell J. Merrill R. Kern E. Woodward G. Lupton D. Conrad O. Shumate 1$ ifi XiS ffi? n SIGMA CHI 2345 College Avenue Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter, Established in 18S6 Norman E. Fisk Elmer E. Hall Harry K. Ihrig Howard L. Burrell FACULTY Renwick S. McNiece Charles A. Noble Clarence M. Price GRADUATES William W. Frost James L. Whitney Earl H. Wight William H. Wright Arthur L. McLean SENIORS Carroll K. Barker Robert B. Lee Charles S. McDonald Logan S. Holcomb Boyd R. Lewis Chris F. Milisich William N. Keeler O. Cortis Majors R. Gordon Murray Albert B. Sprott Noble Warrum Stanley N. Barnes Walter E. Beach Karl S. Deeds Walter H. Eells Karl L. Engebretson ' Leslie B. Foster John F. Wheclon JUNIORS William M. Howard Dean G. McCoihber Ralph H. Moore Edward F. Noack Orville S. Reed Harold E. Rice Eric A. Rutledge Elbert I. Schiller Carl M. Schiller Howard W. Stephens Randolph C. Walker Harold I. Weber G. Otis Whitecotton G. Leonhard Boveroux John N. Ewer William G. Gallagher John W. Blemer Howard A. Brown SOPHOMORES Earl P. Garoutte L. Cameron Haight Phillip A. Hershey Robert L. Stephenson FRESHMEN James A. DeArmond Harold G. Engomar Jacob A. Werle Harold P. Muller Harold B. Rathwell Joseph W. Sooy W. Fink Mitchell George W. Smith yfc Absent on leave. At Davis. . IQ2X BLUE B. Lewis N. Wamim D. McComber H. Stephens W. Gallagher R. Stenhenson J. Werle H. Burrell X). Majors S. Barnc- H Moore fl nber K. C,:,r,,n J. Hlfmor C Murker C. Mi-Donald W. Beach K N.NJck J hedon C. Hiiicht H. Broun L. Holcomh C. Milisi.-h K. De ds O. Reed i hitecotton L. Boveroux P. Hershey H. Mullrr J. DeArmond H. Enfcomar I92X BLUE GOLD- PHI GAMMA DELTA 2620 Bancroft Way Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Delia Xi Chapter, Established October 23, 1886 FACULTY Charles Derleth Jr. Woodbridge Metcalf Joseph G. Moody SENIORS Charles C. Dexter Robert H. Pagan Raymond B. Hartman Ernest Sevier Oscar J. McMillan Charles E. Meek Joseph H. Stephens , y JUNIORS r $ V John W. Butler John N. Hurtt John E. Marsh Raymond B. Mattson SOPHOMORES William P. Boone ' William R. Carithers William T. Dalby Dennis H. Dalton John E. Dalton Egbert N. Fairchild Joseph H. Glide FRESHMEN George Long Elmer M. Mason George W. Mills Jack N. Grant Hyland H. Hinman Stacy R. Mettier Robley M. Robesky " Randolph Sevier Alvin R. Thomas Raymond A. Willson John B. Rosson Dudley Tait Richard Van Horn Absent on leave. 414 J TT 3 )C 1 9 BLUE fr- GOLD J. ButW C. Meek W. Carithers J. Grant A. ' I In mi. -i - O C. Dexter J. Stephens W. Dalby H. Ilium in H. ilNo,, R. Fa pan E. Sevier D. Dalton S. Met tier K. Fairchild v BLUE GOLD SIGMA NU 2610 Durant Avenue Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter, Established in 1892 GRADUATES Robert F. Baker Robert L. Harter Herbert B. Pawson SENIORS Samuel K. Dougherty Irvin C. Downer Gesthford Fine Andrew T. Gallagher ' Wallace W. Hewitt Harry E. Lloyd Sherrill M. Conner ' William B. Hanl Jack Jimerson Paul A. Lum Marcus M. Matlock Mark McKimmins Francis J. O ' Shaughnessy James R. Simpson Ronald B. Stewart Samuel N. Thompson Winfield S. Wellington William H. Wieking Alfred P. Otto Robert O. Prael Gilbert E. Railsback Oscar C. Railsback John R. Simpson John R. Toole Reginald L. Vaughan Herbert M. Bailey ' Henry H. Bakkeri Edmund H. Shea FRESHMEN Gwynne Allen ' Arthur D. Atterbury Percy S. Donahoo Ira C. Hilgers Stewart Simpson Lennox Brown Ralph W. Church Clarence R. Mitchell Willis H. Palmer George B. Poore X Richard S. Preston ' Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. 416 W }i ' ' " " " " ' " TVi + T " S K L IC)1 L BLUE GOLD " " " " ' H H:.ker R. Harlor F. O ' Shaughnessy J. Simpson W. Hanley J. Jimerson ' Railsback J. Sim| son H. Church E. Shea C. Mitohell H. Paw son R. Stewart M. Mat lock J. TooJe G. Allen W. Palmer I. Downer . W.-lliiiKton M. McKimmins R. Vaughan A. Atterbury G. Poore V iallaf.-h.-r W. Wieking A. Otto H. BaUey P. Donahoo R. Preston H. Lloyd S. Connor R. Prael L. Brown I. Hilgers 417 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 2316 Bowditch Street Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter, Established in 181H Stuart Daggett Wayne L. Johnston FACULTY GRADUATES Frederick W. Bahls Forest L. Campbell ' Marcus Church Harold L. Gravem Neil P. King Grant A. Atchison Grosvenor L. Bolles Sam L. Brown SENIORS Felix G. Meehan Gerald B. O ' Connor ' John J. O ' Connor Vincent D. O ' Con George Robinson F. Dean Mutton Harold L. Pierce Ralph W. Scott John J. Shaffer William H. Stickney Ola A. Thorpe Thaddeus A. Winter JUNIORS Frank F. Castello Lee D. Cranmer ' W ' illiam S. Davis Clay E. Spohn Thomas L. Edwards John B. Hamilton Carlton A. Haviland James W 7 . Winston James R. Bachelder Clarence A. Church T. Bruce Church Kaufman L. Coney Baldwin M. Baldwin ' Joseph F. Brooks Absent on leave. At Davis. SOPHOMORES John R. Davis Frank E. Forsburg Elliott M. House Ellis Jarvis FRESHMEN Harold H. Heinikie J. Russell Knowland [418] Joseph H. Maddux Herbert B. McRae ' Clifford G. Patch Ralph W r . Wood Phillip F. Nicholls Fred P. Wright f () w . i ft ' Y : W - m I .. F. Bahls G. O ' Connor G. Atchison T. Edwards T. Chun I, J. Maddux H. Gray em G. Robinson F. Costello C. Spohn F. Forshurx R. Wood I w . Johnston . Kin K R. Sr-ott I. Cm tuner K House B. BaliUiM II I ' ierce K. lt-ehan O. Thorpe W. Davis C. Church K. Jarvis J. l: f ., ,k CHI PSI 2521 Hearst Avenue Founded at Union College, 18M Alpha Delta Delta Chapter, Established Xov. 1, 1895 FACULTY Morse A. Cartwright Frederick C. Lewitt Donald Armstrong ' Ashley C. Browne John E. Fairfield Ralph L. Finkbine ' Clark M. Johnson W. Addison Baird Morgan C. Baird ' Lester C. Carey Warren W. Ferrier GRADUATES David T. Mason SENIORS Eugene Le Baron, Jr. William M. Maxfield Paul L. Pioda Conrad M. Warner John P. Wisser, Jr. JUNIORS " Geoffrey W 7 . Ford Norman W 7 . Ford Fritz G. Taves Creed Vazeille SOPHOMORES Lewis S. Akerman ' Carrol H. Baird Olney S. Black Walter J. Barlow, Jr. George P. Bartlett Hooper Caine Robert S. Stoneroad Charles W 7 . Griffin, Jr. Gerrit van S. Henry Edmund R. Holt Edward D. Lyman Stanley D. O ' Shea ' Joseph J. Stephens FRESHMEN Keith E. Elworthy ' Leonard J. Harter Jack Maxfield William C. Smith Kurt 0. Taves W 7 endell W 7 . White, Jr. Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. Davis Fariu. [4-20] D. Arm.slniiiL ' I. .Carey G. Bart let t A. Brown l . I ' i.xla G. Ford O. Black S. O ' Shea J J MaxlirM J. Fairliold M. Kinkbine C. Johnson . FI. Le Baron C. Warner J. Vissor M. Baird W. Baird N. Ford L. Akennan C. Baird W. Barlow G. Griffen G. Henry E. Holt E. Lyman Stephens R. Stoneroad K. Elworthy L. Harter K.Taves W. Smith W. White C rb? BLUE GOLD KAPPA ALPHA 2501 Ridge Road Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter, Established in 1895 FACULTY George A. Smithson Norman H. Angell ' Lawrence W. Herri nger GRADUATES Harry L. Jenkins Forrest U. Naylor Glenn M. Still ' Raymond L. Suppes Andrew L. Abrott Sulliv?n Burgess Sydney H. Demarest Kenneth R Jack C. Butler Joseph R. Carson Webster V. Clark Bart C. Crum Robert R. Davis ' Leonard C. Holland Alexander J. Diepenbrock Paul Dougherty Edwin Pond SENIORS Ambrose F. Edwards John W. Higson Ernest F. Marquardson Nutting Orlof E. Francis E. McClaren Leo P. Murray Nathan A. Naylor Rush JUNIORS Alton L. Davis .s John A. Flick William A. Hermle Reginald K. Hoit Clyde W. Turner SOPHOMORES Thomas W. Prescott Harry Smith FRESHMEN Warren C. Fletcher Lloyd F. Harris Camillo V. Guercio Edward J. Phillips Robert Mason Wiley Alan H. Johnston Benjamin H. Neff Francis W. Neff " Thomas G. Sibley Fay G. Taylor George F. Wright iy M y4a v f m W 1 xTy 1 Absent on leave. At Davis. Graduated December, 1920. 422 w r Y 3jf v. N. Angell S. Burgess L. Murray V. Clark A. Johnston L. Herringer S. Demarest N. Naylor B. Crum K. N.-tT H. Jenkins A. Edwards K. Nutting A. Davis C. Turner F. Naylor J. Higson O. Rush J. Flick R. Davis H. Smith F. Taylor G. Wright V. Fletcher L. Harris C. On.-n -io R. Suppes A. Abrott E. Marquardsen F. McClaren J. Butler J. Carsons W. 1 1. TMI I- R. Hoit L. Holland T. Prescott A. Diepenbrock P. Dougherty E. Pond ' fl S IJ f " 9 m [423] DELTA UPSILON 2601 Channing Way Founded at Williams College in California Chapter, Established 1896 FACULTY Theodore D. Beckwith Alexis L. Lange George R. Noyes Lawrence M. Price A. Burton Mason Lawrence C. Merriam GRADUATES Robertson Ward Wheeler A. Beckett ' Edgar D. Boal Richard B. Carr Robert C. Downs ' Franklin L. Barnes Andrew Brown Frank S. Burland Melvin L. Anderson Delano Brown L. Ralston Bullitt Paul A. O ' Neil ' Donald N. Anderson Robert W. Boiling Edward A. Williams iENIOHS ' isenclorfer Johnson iussell G. Meek fosse! jhn W. Merchant William T. Nilon Kenneth H. Repath Franklin Seely " Franklin J. Simons seph W. Crouch Laurance T. Kett C. GuMjJA " Albert H. Powers, Jr. Leoard fSTTHT ' Dach, Jr. Charles Toney SOPHOMORES Charles F. Erb, Jr. A. Earle Holt Charles C. Falk, Jr. Kellogg Krebs R. Vernon Harris Louis J. O ' Brien Hubert C. Wyckoff, Jr. FRESHMEN Farrington W. Chase Fred S. Edinger ' Alexander F. Wilkins " Julian J. Miley " Weldon Morrow Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. ' Graduated December, 1920. W D?C 8 $ W w Ccl? |VLUE c W. Beckett R. Meckfessel A. Brown I. K.-ti Krl, L. O ' Brien R. Can- K. Rp| ;ith J. Crouch C. Toney V. Harris H. Wyckoff R. Geisendorfer F. Simons L. Harbach R. Bullitt K. Krebs F. Chase DELTA TAU DELTA 2601 Durant Avenue Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter, Established in 1898 FACULTY Lewis A. Bond Francis Seeley Foote Armin Otto Leuschner Warren Charles Perry Charles Edward Rugh Leslie W. Irving GRADUATES Seelev G. Mudd SENIORS A. Brooks Berlin ' Clifford Maybeck Alan R. Parrish Bernal E. Clark Edward F. Menke Eugene C. Rouse " Benjamin B. Knight John A. Metzler, Jr. Ralph W. Rutledge Kenneth H. Wilson George L. Wolflin JUNIORS Richard F. Armstrong Dudley W. Bennett William R. Gallagher Harry W. Austin Raymond J. Casey Willis G. Garretson Roy A. Beckett Arden R. Davidson Donald W. Hancock James M. Hamill Lester C. McDonald SOPHOMORES Arthur L. Best Lena K G. Gr r- Walter J. Johnson Chester A. Bowes Howard O. Hinsdale Gerald F. McKenna Edward S. Shattuck Robert H. Westbrook Sylvan G. Bay James B. Dixon James Q. DeWitt FRESHMEN Ralph E. Gray Joe S. Greene W. Bradlev Henn John E. McGuinness George C. Pitt David A. Storm () ; m Absent on leave. At Davis. 426 B. Knight R. Ruthledpe R. Casey D. Hancock G. McKenna R. Gray s m ' George Bell Golden Bell BLUE fr GOLD w 95 CCTT? PHI KAPPA PSI 2625 Hearst Avenue Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter, Established 1899 Donald E. Dement Willis B. Conner, Jr. John F. Florida A. Marshall Harbinson FACULTY George W. Corner George W. Hendry Edward T. Williams GRADUATES S umJi e Sl er i n g SENIORS Henry J. Hoey J. Morgan Lupher A. Clinton McCutchan Frederick McConnell John A. Marshall Morrell E. Vecki Richard W. Millar Lawson V. Poss Frank L. Storment Dean M. Walfcer, Russell B. Yates JUNIORS ' Samuel J. Bell G. Donald Galbreath Leon A. Pellissier Edward M. Burrall Warren Dean Loose Richard T. Taylor Jack Ferri Joseph Mangin Wellman H. Topham Francis M. Viett S __ bn B. Zweigart Robert W. Beal Edward A. Flinn H. Allen Kelley Jerry Villain Frank A. Dunn Byron Erchenbrecker F. Howard Evans SOPHOMORES Francis K. Ledyard William W. Rheel Wallace Nickel! Donald T. Saxby Walter O ' Brien ' Arthur Storment Edward S. Watson Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges At Davis. FRESHMEN F. Perry Hopkins Guy Durrell Hufford Cyril Marelia Joseph Walsh [428] Ralph O. Ong Edwin L. Reed Ralph Walker 8 B {} W fi !T i f i Vi A D. Dement J. Luplier 8. B.-ll ' W Topham W. Ni,-k,-ll K. Dunn J. Florida S. MerinR M.-C.utchan R. Millar K. HurraU J. Ferri K. N ichrock J. Zweigart W. O ' Brien J. Prince H. Krrhenbreoker F. Evans M Or,- E. Reed M. ecki L. Poss G. Galbreath R. Beal W. Reehl F. Hopkins R. Walker W. Conner F. Storment D. Loose E. Flinn D. Saxby A. Harbinson D. Walker J. Mangin H. Kelley J. Villain D. Hufford J. Walsh H. Hoey R. Yates R. Taylor F. Ledyard E. Watson C. Marelia [429] J-V-NSv uS " kSSi t Hu F ' V 99 Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter, Established April 10, 1900 Stanley W 7 . Cosby E. A. Kincaid FACULTY GRADUATES Paul B. Richard Exum P. Lewis Olive M. Washburn " Frank L. Busse James M. Cleary Edwin D. Cooke Robert L. Griffls ' Kenneth S. James Cantlen Calvin J. Dean Alan M. Denison ' Keith E. Dennison Harry A. Dunn Gerald A. Follett Charles G. Gwynn SENIORS William H. Horstman Leslie W. Ingam Herbert D. Langhorne Gerald F. MacMullen Edwin J. Mejia Nathan H. Mull ' Ralph E. Norris Paul S. Packard Van Strum John H. Waldo JUNIORS Speed S. Fry Charles A. Lindgren Douglas B. Maggs Theodore A. Westphal, Jr. SOPHOMORES Gordon S. Hughes Phillip R. Hullin William H. Krecker, Jr. John D. Langhorne Clinton S. Parker F. Whitney Tenney Robert A. Thompson, Jr. John J. Lermen Frances E. Phillipps Leland J. Spaulding Alex J. Young FRESHMEN Norman B. Buckhart Hudson C. Drake Glenn Reynard ' John R. Chambers Jean G. Langford Paul J. Taylor Douglas D. Toeffelmier George H. Warwick Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. l9 BLUE F. I ' .u H K. an Strum (]. Lindgren K. Dennison K. Phillips E. Cooke J. MacMuIleii J. Waldo D. Maggs C. Gwynn L. Spaulding G. Hpyn;ir.l R. Griffiths E. Mejia J. Cantlen C. Parker G. Hughes A. Young P. Taylor W. Horstman R. Norris A. Deniaon R. Thompson J. Langhorne H. Drake G. Warwick L. Ingram P. Packard S. Fry T. Westphal J. Lermen J. Langford J55 ! THETA DELTA CHI 2647 Durant Avenue Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847 Delta Deuteron Charge, Established April 20, 1900 FACULTY Herbert E. Bolton Frank Morgan Chester N. Roadhouse (Clarence A. Deon B. Bark Stanford B. Bro yn. Fay I. Christiewfl E. C. Cox Eben Edward W. Cochrane Thomas J. Edwards Fletcher Glick James D. Glenn v YYilliam I. Davis, Jr. Fred W. Forgy " arold B. Forsterer igh W. Lockhart vis P. Martin iai JUNIORS Howard H. Neal Archie Nisbet Edgar D. Turner, Jr. Robert W. Wilson, Jr. SOPHOMORES Albert G. Breitwieser, Jr. Loren F. Haskin Holton C. Dickson Harold W. Kennedy Albert T. Donnels Irving Montgomery Edwin D. Greer David W. Phennig Charles G. Strickfaden FRESHMEN Jack W. Hughes G. Lyman Hall Edward T. Kelly Russell C. Lockhart Earl D. Morton Raymond H. Schubert J. Granville Siler J. Coleman Travis Absent on Leave Paul T. Wemple [432 V " JLJ 58 8 W ? ? C mlr.-ws D. Biirk.-r H. Forester H. Lockhart F. Glirk J.Glenn A. Breitwieser H. Dickson I. Montgomery D. Phenni, K. Morton S. Brown T. Martin H.Neal A. Donnels ig C. Strickfaden H. SchuK-rt J. Siler F. Chri! E. Smart A. Nisbit E. Greer G. Hall J. Travis P. Wemple xTx tt? PS M C fe BLUES- GOLD KAPPA SIGMA 2522 Ridge Road Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Beta Xi Chapter, Established in 1901 XTV n f M w j iAf :Ii James G. Cummings Charles Guy Montgomery ozier Clifford T, Ehvood Stanley S. Rogers GRADUATES Harold A. Black )hn J. Loutzenheiser SENIORS Gerald B. Barnard Edmund Jussen A. Morse Bowles Albert E. Larsen George M. Cunningham George H. Latham ' Lowell C. Hall William A. Martin ' G. Kenneth Walsh John M. Rogers Leo K. Wilson Leonard C. Wooster Andrew C. Rowe Claude L. Rowe Jack Symes Wilson S. Jones Cyril M. Gilsenan Ernest A. Heron Thomas E. Bacon Robert A. Berkey ' George B. Bliss Paul C. Dozier ' Richard N. Little Saxton T. Pope JUNIORS Calvin H. Huntley Robert W. Huston SOPHOMORES Alpheus Bull Warren B. Crawford F. Leslie Kellogg William D. Strong FRESHMEN Barton Powell Lucius Powers Alfred C. Rogers Norman K. Tylor Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. Edmund H. Lowe H. Clark Powell William K. Lowe Breck P. McAllister Hosmer E. Smith Van W. Rosendahl John L. Talt Frank Tavlor W Qfc? W 1 ffi H. Black A. Larsen I.. Wilson K. Lowe W. Lowe G. Barnard G. Latham I.. N ooster II Powell B. McAllister L. Powers M. Bowles J. Rogers C. Gilsenan T. Bacon H. Smith A. Rogers G. Cunningham A. Rowe E. Heron A. Bull D. Strong V. Roeendahl L. Hall 1 C. Rowe C. Huntley W. Crawford P. Dozier F. Taylor W. Jones J. Symes R. Huston L. Kellogg R. Little N. Tyler [435] M )8 ffSb PSI UPSILON 1815 Highland Place Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833 Epsilon Chapter, Established August 18, 190 2 FACULTY Edward D. Adams Charles M. Gayley Thomas F. Sanford Bernard A. Etcheverry Paul E. Peabody Rudolph Schevill Martin C. Flaherty Leon J. Richardson Chauncy W. Wells Edward J. Wickso f Guest Wickson SENIORS William P. Banning Francis G. Everett C. Hyde Lewis Charles W. Cooper Ralph A. Frost, Jr. Irving L. Neumiller John McC. Scott Loring A. Wyllie J. Ream Black Landes M. Knox Walter deB. Briggs " Albert A. Brittingham Paul H. Clampett John P. Crutcher- G. Roy Bushee-7( F. Joseph Dietrich Absent on leave. JUNIORS Roy Lacy T James A. Lawson SOPHOMORES Erland O. Erickson ' Thomas G. Hutt, Jr. Frederick M. Keller Joseph R. Lippincott Harry B. Wyeth, Jr. FRESHMEN ' Bertrand D. Innes y Gordon Lacy y [436] Albert Parker Hallock Vander Leek Albert E. Robinson W. Preston Stewart, Jr. Luin T. Switzer John M. Taylor Charles B. Lawler L. Corby Ten Eyck r i ' $ . M;uiiiint ' ' . ( ' . xpr J. S- itt L. Nylli.- H. :.n l.-r I --k V. Briprs T. Unit F. KP!| T- H. Wyeth G. F. Kvorelt R. Frost L. Kno - R. Lacy . A. Brittinpham P. Clampett J. Lippincott W. Stewart- sheft F. Dit-tri. h H. Inne C. Lawler L. Ten Kyck C. Lewis I. Neumiller J. Lawson A. Parker J. Crutcher . E. Erickson L. SwiUer J. Taylor G. Lacy- [437] vvSP 9% i 1N i 9 2X BLUE GOLD, fgl PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1726 Euclid Avenue Founded at University of Pennsylvania Alpha Lambda Chapter, Established March 23, 1U03 David P. Barrows Thomas Buck John U. Calkins, Jr. Fred S. Bruckman Charles Cobb William W. Davison Simpson H. Homage Sanford V. Larkev Frederick C. Benner ' Clark J. Burnham, Jr. James C. Dunbar Edward B. Gordon William G. Barrett Morris A. Daly Murphy Cobb Richard M. Dunn Kenneth L. Gow Absent on leave. At Davis. FACULTY Maurice E. Harrison Walter M. Hart Tracy R. Kelly SENIORS Randolph E. Longwell John R. Mage John E. McCarthy Richard E. Morton Charles W. Partridge " Alfred Watishek I JILN 7 IORS ' Herbert K. Henderson Edwin F. Hill James B. Hutchison Hamilton H. Howells Henry de Ron let SOPHOMORES Drury N. Falk Robert F. Gardner FRESHMEN " Gerald A. Hodgson Fred C. Klingaman Robert S. Leet Ivan M. Linforth George I). Louderback Ralph W. Sweet Winslow H. Randall ' Albert R. Reinke Fenwick Smith Robert B. Smith ' Robb R. Young Jefferson Larkey John A. McCone Dan A. McMillan Harold Q. Noack William A. Hamilton Donald Kittrelle Jack F. MacKenzie Gerald G. Pearce Lawrence H. Tvson crrc 8 $ x T y VvQ I S. Homage C. Partridge F. Benner K. Hill H. Noack D. Kittrelle J. Mackenzie F. Rruckman H i tte. V. Smith J. Dunbar J. Larkey D. Falk V . Davison R. Morton R. Young H. Henderson I) Mr.MUlan W. Hamilton R. beet S. Larkey W. Randall C. Burnham J. Hutchison W. Barrett 1 Cobb G. Pearce C. Coh J R Smith K. Gordon J. McGoM R. Gardner F. R. Longwell A. Reinke H. DeRoulet H. Howells M. Daly R. Dunn L. Tyson V W m BLUE G-G OLD CVS ACACIA 2717 Haste Street Founded at Michigan in 1904 California Chapter, Established April, 1905 REGENTS Edward Augustus Dickson R. G. Roone R. Tracy Crawford ' Archibald S. Billingsley ' Frank K. Haight Chandos E. Rush Reece R. Clark, Jr. Thomas O. Edwards, Jr. Erwin W. Blair Roy T. Culey John Q. A. Daniels, Jr. Robert E. Bowen Earl V. Roberts FACULTY J. C. Fryer George L. Graves GRADUATES " Andrew S. Hastings Mason A. Johnston " Benjamin H. Pratt SENIORS Everett C. Groves Gordon L. Keith Thomas L. Knight Leicester H. Williams Delius Herbert E. Doolittle Walter S. Ferguson SOPHOMORES Paul A. Brunk Warren R. Stivers Rollond A. Vandegrift Wilson W. Wythe Victor R. Lundy Edward A. Martin L. Herbert Offleld Ralph A. Reynolds Chester C. Warr Olin M. Holmes William H. James Henry C. Miller Robert P. S. Crowley FRESHMEN Wells F. Graham Oliver J. Neibel Dallas N. Ruhlman Vernon B. Smithley Charles A. Swope Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1920. ft W $ li ' CT XIX X I [440] V. Luridy T. Knight R. Culey O. Holmes P. Brunk D. Ruhlmsin C. Bush R. Reynolds J. Daniels W. James R. Crowley V. Smithley K. Miiirhl K. (iro i-s I. N illJMins H. Doolittl.- L. Oflii-l.l W. Graham (i. Keith E. Blair W. Ferguson R. Bowen O. Neibd BLUE - GOLD ALPHA DELTA PHI 2713 Haste Street Founded at Hamilton College, January 1, 1832 California Chapter, Established June 1, 1908 REGENTS OR FACULTY Leonard Bacon Emerson Holbrook Demming Maclise Frank S. Baxter Samuel J. Hume Ralph P. Merritt Herbert M. Evans Frank L. Kleeberger Benjamin Ide Wheeler Thomas H. Goodspeed Hans Lisser Benjamin Webb Wheeler GRADUATES Thomas E. Gay L .X Kenneth McNeill SENIORS Charles F. Honeywell James P. Hull, Jr- Andrew M. Moore Charles H. Howard Thatcher J. Kemp J. Westcott Porter Henry M. Stevens v f Donald H. Wright E. Loring Davis Morris Milbank Harley C. Stevens John G. Hatfield Harry R. Pennell K. Leon Tamiesie Paul M. King Hale B. Soyster Kendall F. Thurston Albert K. Vhitton Randolph S. Yerxa Lloyd B. Breck Robert B. Coons William C. Deamer Henri W. Hanebut Robert A. Cushman ' Elliott B.Davis, Jr. Earl S. Douglass SOPHOMORES W ' illiam J. Hawkins, Jr. Alwyn Probert Adrian F. Head John McD. Rhodes Everell M. LeBaron Walter S. Rountree Lawrence P. McNear James Vest, Jr. FRESHMEN J. Langley Howard Mabon Kingsley John D. Martin Paul P. Michael Nichols Milbank, Jr. Delbert W. Radke Donald W. Honeywell Adrian McCalman, Jr. Frederick G. Runyon Absent on leave. 442 .- I I G] C.Honeywell C.Howard J.Hull T.Kemp A.Moore H. M. Sti-M-ns I), ripht L. Davis J. Hatfield P. King M. Milbank H. Soysi.-r H. C. Stevens K.Tamiesi K. Thurston A. Whitton R. Yerxa H. Couiw . Deamer H. Hanebut W. Hawkins A. Head E. Le Baron A. PrnbtTi J. Rhodes W. Rountree J. West R. Cushman E. Davis D. Honeywell J. Howard M. Kinjssley J. Martin A. McCalman I " ' . Mi-h.-l W. Porter H. Pennell L. Breck L. McNear E. Douglass N lilt ank n. Radke F. Runyon V sh? BLUE fr PHI SIGMA KAPPA 2412 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter, Established 1909 Herbert E. Cory FACULTY Thomas B. Hine Edward V. Tenney GRADUATES Clifford T. Dodds Richard J. Russell Louis C. Barrette Charles C. Bowen Frank B. Champion Douglas D. Crystal Burl H. Howell William M. Hendricks Albert M. Henry Carlton C. Chesley Sinclair M. Dobbins Horace L. Dormody Herbert V. Goerlit UNTORS obert Johnston Fred LeBlond John W. Otterson Russell M. Leadingham Frank B. McGurrin Donovan E. Mohn r ictor Neilson Leslie C. Schwimley Carl C. Wakefield John M. Wakefield James D. W 7 ickenden J. LeRoy Woehr SOPHOMORES Norman W. Averill George N. Glendenning Albert H. Henson William J. Clemans Arthur D. Greaser Paul L. Kemper Cecil C. Mathews Herman W. Wissman Thomas D. Barlow Paul B. Chandler Howard L. Christie FRESHMEN H. Ward Grant Harry Hammond, Jr. Everett B. McLure Ralph E. Scovel Alvin D. Petray L. Dudley Phillips George Scoggins 8 () y yk BL ; GOLD ffi I.. Barret IP S. Dobbins B. Howell :. : .keii,-id A. Greaser V. Thornton D. Crystal H. Dormody R. Johnson J . irkenden A. Henry M. issman H. Harifrave C. Dod.ls I.. Fredley C. Bowen F. Champion H. Goerlit . R. Leadingham F. McGurrin D. Mohn W. Lamb F. Le Blond J. Otterson L. Schwimley J. Woehr N. Averill R. Borst W. Clemans A. Heason P. Kemper C. Muthews E. Mephcnnet P. Chandler H. Christie H. Grant H. Hammond D. Petray G. Scopgins R. Scovel [445] a xfe v 52RX IQ2X BLUE 6- GOLD PI KAPPA PHI 2614 D wight Way Founded at the College of Charleston in 1901 California Gamma Chapter, Established in 1908 GRADUATES Ralph W. Noreen SENIORS Harold L. Gibeaut Louis D. Null Emmanuel D. Solari Carl G. Shafor Arthur H. Sinnock Ferlys W. Thomas Harold W. Fish J. Lester Erickson J. Edward Coleman John O. Blair Evan D. Bramlage John F. Connolly Kenneth D. Dogan Robert C. Fisher Paul S. Boren Cyril C. Collins Walter B. Collins Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1920. JUNIORS Hugh F. Haegelin Fred A. Heitmeyer Elwood V. Hess SOPHOMORES James F. Hamilton Fred L. McCrea ' Dudley M. Millington Emerson B. Morgan Marvin G. Osborn FRESHMEN John B. Gregory Robert B. Huddleston " Francis R. Kent [446] Lorengo A. McHenry Raymond L. Macken W. Edwin Wallace Edward B. Parma ' W. Cyril Ries Arden G. Ring Jesse H. Schwarck Wesley A. Tally Clarence L. Laws James E. Pensinger Jewel S. Welch ?Ty 1 II. (iilxMiit I,. Null A. Sinnock K. Solari F. Thcin;is J. Coleman J. Krickxni H. Fish H. Haegelin F. Heitmeyer E. Hess R. Macken I.. Mi-Hi-nry S . allace J. Blair E. Bramlage J. Connolly K. Dogan H. KMier J. Hamilton F. McCrea M. Osborn K. Parma W. Hies .Minv J. Sohwarck W. Talley P. Boren .CoIlins J. Gregory R. Huddleston J. Pensinger A 1 [447] THETA XI 1730 La Loma Avenue Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 186 ' t u Chapter, Established 1910 Thomas F. Hunt Raymond W. Jeans FACULTY William James Raymond Edwin C. Voorhies Harold A. Wadsworth SENIORS Waldo W. Rarker Norman S. Hamilton ' Hugh Harrison Rurton George Halmer Shellenberger Herdon H. Cobb Douglas Dacre Stone Edward Peter Crossan Carl E. Tegner Ormond K. Flood ? Edwin Preston Tiffany ' Stanley Johnson George Edward Virgil Winterer ' Parker Fredric Allen ' Nicholas Ankersmit I ' Earl Fabian Ar mstrong Robert Edwyn Rrowning Colin Clyde Campbell Foster Lyons Clute Joseph John Coughlin Solon Page Damianakes Loren W. Fulkerth ' Wickes Edward Glass illis Irving Grandy alter W. Heathman Henry Ross Kruse Joseph Langdon Donald Mitchell Leidig Phillip Cecil McConnell " Grant Merrill Charles Edward Radebaugh Charles Kenneth Thayer Victor J. Winslow SOPHOMORES Lot Rowen John Graham Macfie ' Hugh P. Kyle Richard P. Meehan Robert Royd Long John R. Peterson Ross Guthrie Stafford FRESHMEN Norman Taggard Henry L. V. Thompson Eugene Vinson Robert Rrownfield Vinson, Jr, Gerald T. Midgley Hugh Christenson Adrian F. Cornell Paul Lewis Doyle F. Fuller Lvman At Davis. Graduated December, 1920. Absent on leave. [448] W. Barker H. Burton H. Gobb E. Crossan O. Flood S. George N. Hamilton G.SheuVnberger D. Stone C Te n.-r E. Tiffany E. Winterer P. Allen N. Ankersmit A. Armstrong R. Browning C. Campbell F. Clute J. Coughlin S. Damianakes L. Fulkerth W.Gli-s W. Grandy W. Heathman J. Langdon H. Kruse D. Leidig P. McConnell G. Merrill C. Radebaugh C. Thayer V. Winslow L. Bowen H. Kyle J. Macfie R. Long R. Meehan J.Peterson R.Stafford A. Tichenor H. Christenson A.Cornell P. Doylr F. Lyman G. Midgley N. Taggard H. Thompson E. Vinson R. Vinson [449] SIGMA, PHI EPSILON 2521 Channing Way Founded at Richmond Colleye in 1901 California Alpha Chapter, Established in 1910 Robert G. Aitken Douglas C. Aitken Hiram R. Baker " Colman C. Berwick ' George W. Boyd Harold K. Beresford Robert W. Cowlin Charles H. Fishburn FACULTY Dr. Oscar Bailey GRADUATES George C. Hensel James W. Humphrey William S. Levey Hartzel W. Quinan SENIORS Charles F. Johnson Spencer S. Kapp Leo E. Taylor Herbert Earth Phil B. Beggs Reginald H. Biggs ' Earl T. Conrad John C. Crowell Walter J. Fourt Cyril C. Frost JUNIORS Earl M. Greening Harold R. Holtz John C. Jury George M. Landon James H. Oakley John W. Polkinghorn Howard J. Quinan John M. Smallwood SOPHOMORES George W. Allen Walter C. Plunkett Stewart B. Chandler ' George S. Reed Harold P. Corley Harold E. Rossiter Herbert E. Goodpastor Gwynne H. Slack Harold F. Munn Francis R. Wilson FRESHMEN ' Henri L. Audiffred ' James J. Brennan F. William Ervast S. Frank Holstein Earl R. Jeffs Mintpn W. kaye Edwin F. Nimmo George D. Shepherd Absent on Leave Graduated December, 1920. At Affiliated Colleges. [ 450 ] S 7fr ! r " " " Vf ASfcfr ' ) I BLUE GOLD W. Levey H. H.-irlh C. Frost J. 1 ' olkifiK ' iorn MIJIIII H. AudilTrH H. Quinan P hi. Greeong H. Quinan V. Pliink.-ll J. Hrcniian S. Kapp J. Frost G. Landon H. Corley G. Slack E. Nimmo BLUEG-GOLD g DELTA CHI 2200 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Cornell University, Oct. 13, 1890 California Chapter, Established Nov. 22, 1910 FACULTY Roy Douglas Thomas R. Ashby W r illiam F. Kiessig Thomas Reed GRADUATES George J. LaCoste George C. Perkins . L. Thornburgh Robert M. Adams ' Virgil B. Brattain W. Kevin Casey Kenneth S. Craft Alex Gardiner ' Willis R. Bailard Alfred D. Haines Alvin S. Hambly J. Myron Jameson Holloway B. Jones B. Christie Mickle Wayne J. Peacock JUNIORS W. Clift Lundborg fc. ' Joseph P. Rice William Hiatt SOPHOMORES Jesse L. Carr Frank N. Neitzel ' William S. Foreman Herman D. Nichols S. Duffield Mitchell H. Ross Peacock Earl G. Steel FRESHMEN John A. Bullard Ralph J. Donahue Howard J. Frame Vernon W. Hunt Herbert P. Joyce Edward R. Matteson Oscar S. McDowell Robert F. Mulvany Weldon C. Nichols Ira C. Williams AYHl W W Absent on leave. At Davis. [452] R. Adams A. Hambly fl. Lundborjf Mitt-hell J. Kullard (). MrDow, -II W. Casey R. Mickle J. Carr V N.-il .-l H. Frame W. Nichols [453] aUgSffMl BLUE COLD2M I W ,.. [Ti 1 PI KAPPA ALPHA 2324 Piedmont Avenue Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1K68 Alpha Sigma Chapter, Established April 16, Carl C. Hoag Warren B. Homer Ralph Arnot ' William L. Bender FACULTY William Leslie George B. Marsh Dale T. Stewart Fletcher B. Tavlor GRADUATES Herbert Burder Edward DeFreitas Thomas W. Dahlquist Everett J. Gray James R. Thomas SENIORS Willard N. Brown Archibald B. McRae ' George 7 . Steed Howard W. Franklin Krncst E. Myers Lloyd A. Raffetto Frederick T. Fuller Samuel B. Randall George L. Bender Stephen A. Brophy John B. Craig I. Glenn Doty Arthur D. Eggleston Wm. James Costar, Jr. Taylor L. Douthit Harold C. Michell N. Abramson T. Binny Burness Lynn B. Cayot Fred O. Graham Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. ' At Davis. JUNIORS Donald J. Gillies Gerald H. Gray Robert K. Hutchison Russell W. Kimble William J. Lenahan Perry F. Nollar Jens L. Peterson Alexander D. Powers Elwyn C. Raffetto Norman J. Ronald SOPHOMORES William S. Eggleston Harold F. Morgan William E. Haney Louis B. Price Watson Francis S. West FRESHMEN Harold G. Huovenen E. Robert Pusey John C. Robb Walter K. Robinson Joseph Shaw " William J. Shaw Clare M. Small Walter L. Stiles il y ; ; KSi C LUE GOl K Iy.-rs S. Brop hy R. Hutchison V Ronald F. West S. Randall .. Eggleston P Nollar H. Morgan F. Graham f )?( At SIGMA PHI 2426 Virginia Street Founded at Union College on March h, 1827 Alpha of California, Established September 12, 1912 FACULTY William V. Cruess SENIORS Edward B. Kennedy Irving F. Toomey Harold F. Clary James J. Cline Harold L. Leupp ' Davis J. Woolley Philip L. Wyche Chalmers B. Myers Harold B. Pavton Edwin H. Richards SOPHOMORES Clarence R. Burgess Joseph J. Davis John A. Gilliland Bartlett B. Heard Lloyd L. Rollins FRESHMEN Frank G. Adams Donald H. McKee Melvin S. Jacobus Frederick L. King ' Kenneth A. Mackenzie Donald L. Meredith Donald P. Nichols Carlton T. Seaburv Absent on leave. ' Deceased. ' Graduated December, 1920. 456 I H.-rmedy J-Gfine J fJilhland I. Toomey D. WooUey P. Wyche H. Clary C.Myers H. Pay ton E.Richards C. Burgess B. Henrd M. Jacobus F. Kint K.Mackenzie DM-redith L.Rollins F.Adams D. McKee C. Seabury D. Nichols r t ii IT] vv -ffl Elbridge J. Best William J. Cooper ALPHA SIGMA PHI 2739 Channing Way Founded at Yale University in 184-5 A ' u Chapter, Established 1913 FACULTY William W. Gregg Benedict F. Raeber Charles H. Raymond Alfred Solomon GRADUATES E. Miles Cantelow Waldon A. Gregory Phillip S. Mathe vs Harold E. Fraser Clifford V. Mason F. Linden Naylor James C. Raphael C. Verner Thompson Ralph Coffey Paul L. Davies Rollo C. Beaty Milton C. Buckley Stanley F. Davie Monroe H. Doolittle Arthur F. Dudman Laurance I. Durgin Roger F. Hamilton Gustav T. Harding W. Allan Hargear, Jr. Thomas W. Harris, Jr. Lloyd A. Baird J. Gait Bell Warde F. Brand Donald B. Byington Gaines Coates SENIORS Edward Drew Cletus I. Howell A. leB. Gurney Everett N. Holmes William J. Homer Edwin Ross Miles F. York SOPHOMORES J. Weston Havens James J. Henderson Harry A. Hunt Lee T. Lykins Carleton Mathewson Frank Mathewson FRESHMEN Fredrick A. Fender George B. Ford Frank W. Ford Donald X. Frost Clarence H. Hamer [ 458 ] George T. Moore Marion J. Mulkev Talton E. Stealey A. Ralph Thompson Alfred E. White Hugh E. Williams Phillip L. Moore John C. Reinhardt Jack L. Spence Walter O. St. John Fulton G. Thompson Lloyd A. Thompson Randall R. Irwin Samuel I. Osborn Richard Trembath George R. Wilson W. Harold Woolsey " lf IF f () : tf er TQT1 BLUE r GOLD R. Gofley R. Beaty T. Stealey L. Durgin J. Henderson J. Reinhardt G. How ell A Gurney H. Williams A. Hargear C. Mathewson L. Thompson D. Frost G. Moore E. Holmes M.York T. Harris F. Mathewjon L. Baird R. Irwin | T i?( ro W i 3 v v s? BLUE fr GQLD SIGMA PI 2627 Ridge Road Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter, Established May 5, 1913 Samuel H. Beckett Ottiwell W. Jones ' J. Harold Brown Ronald A. Davidson Southard T. Flynn Ensley M. Bent Harold C. Bills Eugene O. Brose ' Charles A. Burke Robert M. Savior ' Robert J. Ball John F. Hettrich George C. Henny ' John B. Bonney Samuel P. Brose Victor T. Cranston Carsten L. Woll FACULTY James C. Martin GRADUATES Dixwell L. Pierce SENIORS Robert L. Hall, Jr. Harold B. Kemp Ray B. McCarty Philip J. Shenon JUNIORS Clyde Edmondson Dwight L. Merriman Harold A. Edmondson Hugo H. Methmann Wilbur A. Green Charles W. Mills Peter A. Kantor Jay T. Reed Charles Woodworth Jay L. Reed Allan R. Watson John A. McKee Edward G. McLaughlin Lawrence G. Putnam SOPHOMORES Frank L. Kellogg Bavard H. Lalande Oscar Olson Harold B. Williams Earl L. Reed Lawrence L. Tabor Sheld on G. Walsh FRESHMEN Merritt T. Davidson James E. Marren Lester L. Day Lowell W. Mell Bruce H. Lockard Everett H. Merriman Norman A. Woodford I , ' At Affiliated Colleges. 1 Absent on leave. [460] O.Jones II kemp H. Bills D. Mprriniiin J. Hettrirh H. Williams D. Pierce! R. McCarty I-:. Brose C. 1ill- G. Henny J. Bonny K. Merriinan A. Watson J. McGee C. Burke H. Methmann F. Kellogg S. Brose L. Mell J. Brown R. Davidson S. Flynn R. Hall E. McLaughlin L. Putnam P. Shenon E. Bent C. Edmondson H. Edmondson W. Green P. Kantor J. Reed R. Saylor C. Wood worth J. Ball O. Olson E. Reed L. Tabor S. Walsh V. Cranston L. Day B. Lockhard M. Davidson J. Marren C. Woll N. Woodford [461] rTv ' I ' J IV VMW W. IQ2X BLUE ' THETA CHI 2617 Durant Avenue Founded at Xorwich I ' niversitu, April 10. 1856 Mu Chapter, Established November 7, i913 John J. Allen Lloyd T. Baldwin Robert O. Buttlar Fred S. Curren George R. Douglas Fred D. Heegler E. Ray Horton Sutton W. Carlson Charles R. Collins Edwin B. DeGolia Duke 0. Hannoford GRADUATES Reese T. Dudley Richard C. Kerr SENIORS Jl ' XIORS Alvin D. Hyman " Maurice W. McCord ' Gardner M. Olmsted Herbert E. Olney James E. Perkins Leslie I. Quick Donald M. Hummel Donald M. Kitzmiller ' Harold W. Samuel Harvev K. Ward SOPHOMORES Howard H. Clark Dan I. Clinkenbeard William R. Donald Elbert O. Dryer Peter J. Mullins Marcus J. Multer Allen G. Norris Carol S. Pine ' William E. Rodgers John Trenchard William W. Wilson FRESHMEN ' Roscoe W. Allen John A. Brothers Leonard C. Edelman George J. Hummel Theodore R. Isenburg I)on;iId L. MacKinnon Robert D. Rankin " Richard H. Shaw Robert N. Wetzel Absent on leave. At Davis. Graduated December, 1920. [462] W M W ' . ' ' t I V J. Allen K. Hee ler I.. Quick I). Kil mill. r P. Mnllin. iK-.n J Hummel R. Dudley E. Horton S. Carlson H. Samuel M. lull.-r R. Allen T. L. Baldwin A. Hyroan C. Collins H. Ward A. Norris J. Brothers D. MacKinnon R. But liar M. McCord E. DeGolia D. Clinkenbeard C. Pine C. Demsey R. Rankin LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1640 Euclid Avenue Founded at Boston, November 2, 1909 Mu Chapter, Established December 15, 1913 Charles B. Bennett Ira B. Cross Dwight W. Chapman Harold S. Cheney Brodie E. Ahlport Jordan Bassett H. Eugene Chalstram Leonard M. Allen Roy C. Anderson Frederick C. Green Olin E. Hopkins Baldwin McGaw Mervyn Haskell James Kennedy FACULTY Charles A. Kofoid Robert O. Moody GRADUATES ' Thomas E. Gibson SENIORS Joseph J. Grundell Louis A. Le Baron William D. West At Affiliated Colleges. Milton C. Kennedy Oscar N. Kulberg Lewis R. Rogers SOPHOMORES Albert Newton John S. Payne Walter Pinkham Raymond Pinkham Frederick Roper FRESHMEN Edgar N. Meakin Donald Newmeyer 464 Charles C. Staehling Robert S. Sherman Paul W. Sharp Percy B. Nelson James T. Rutherford Frank Vieira Joe E. Walker Waltham R. Willis Ammon D. Schaeffer Delmer Stamper Sherman P. Storer Eric Vincent Cecil Williams Richard Onions David Van Rees X BLUE Sharp D. Chapman H. Cheney J. Grundell L. Le Baron P. Nelson Hutherford W.West B. Ahlport H Chalstram M.Kennedy O. Kulberg i. ' ini J. Walker W. Willis L. Allen R. Anderson O. Hopkins McGaw A. Newton J. Payne R. Pinkham W. Pinkham F. Roper A. Schaeffer D. Stamper S. Storer E. Vincent M. Haskell E. Meakin D. Newmeyer D. Van Rees [465] I92X BLUE r GOLD ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA founded at the University of California, April 22, Alpha Chapter James T. Allen William R. Dennis REGENTS OR FACULTY Roy M. Hagen William R. Herms Ruliff S. Holway Robert T. Legge GRADUATES Robert M. Evans ' Theodore Lawson ' George Hosford Ed vin S. Leonard " Victor S. Randolph Charles A. Moore George W. Moore Thomas F. Young Robert J. Darter ' Blanchard R. Evarts ' Wesley C. Fleming John L. Barter John A. Kistler Theodore Matthew William C. Morrison Edward H. Ailing Rudolph W. Beard Kenneth Forsman James B. Graeser Robert E. King Guy C. Baker Harold M. Child Arthur W. Legg Absent on leave. At Davis. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1920. SENIORS John B. Matthew Wallace H. Miller Thomas E. Rawlins JUNIORS Harry E. Paxton Norman H. Plummer Legro Pressley Kenneth M. Saunders Thomas R. Wilson SOPHOMORES Wesley B. Kitts Allen D. Maxwell Edwin H. Morris Nathan Newby William T. Porter FRESHMEN Robert M. Miles Everett V. Prindle Hanford B. Sackett 4f fi Dwight D. Rugh ' Douglas H. Saunders N. Clinton Youngstrom Philip L. Savage Roland W. Ure ' Philip J. Webster Floyd Wilkins Charles R. Ray Earl F. Truscott Maunsell Van Ransseluer Leslie F. Young C. Harrell Youngstrom Arnold G. Ure Frank A. Warring Ralph A. W T entz p 18? ' ); IX BL 1 " W M t (S ! C. Moon- I). HiiKh H. I ' .-ixtdii I Vils.,n Mavw. ' l H Darl.-r I). SaiiniliT N. I ' lummer K. Ailing I K. l.,rri- L. Young H. KVMM Flpming J.Matthew N. Youngstrom J. Barter J. Kistler L. Pressley K. Saunders P. Savage R. Beard K. Foreman J. Graeser N. Newby _W. Porter _ C. Ray W. Miller T. Matthew P. Webster R. King E. Truscott T. Rawlings W. Morrison F. WUkins W. Kitta M. Van Rensslaer R. Miles DELTA SIGMA PHI 2332 College Avenue Founded at College of the City of New York, February 23, Hilgard Chapter, Established November 28, 1915 Edward O. Amundson George H. Wilson GRADUATES Robert E. Cutter ' Robert W. Stellar Thurston P. Knudson Joseph H. Weise SENIORS Niron L. Brewer V2i Norman S. Menifee Lewis H. Henderson 5 Fred W. Orth Harold L. Hutchinson Fred Rosser Albert H. Linn Jov A. Threlkeld JUNIORS Henry F. Blohm Alfred Flock Belden S. Gardner Oscar W. March Roy M. McHale Roland G. Palstine Roy N. Phelan Harry E. Ransford Attalio C. Sattui Weston H. Settlemier SOPHOMORES Jay J. Broderick Harry S. Cloak Mortimer W. Coombs William B. Doyle Dellivan E. French William R. Lillard Harry J. March Kenneth J. Sexton Lloyd Smith James H. Turner Fenton D. Williamson Earl S. Bullard Harold M. Compton John Grace Charles W. Kinsey Harold J. McCann Bert Morris Edward G. Musser ' William O. Nichelmann ' William S. Noblitt 0sborne B. Schmitt Harold J. Smith Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. ' C IWL BLUE H. Cutter N. MenifW H. (innlm-r tttui . Lilian! K. Biill.-.r-l R. SteUar F. Orth 0. farch V. S ttlpmifH ' II. l.,r.-h H. Compton V . Nichelmann J. Weise F. Roeser S. McKenzie J. Broderick B. O ' Connor J. Clrace W. Noblitt Brewer J. Threlkeld R. Palatine H. Cloak K. Sexton C. Kinsey O. Schmill H. Hutchinson A. Linn H. Blohm R. Phelan M. Coombs J. Turner H. McCann H. Smith A. Flock H. Ransford W. Doyle F. Williamson B. Morris [469] 15 1Q2Z BLUE SIGMA PHI SIGMA 2401 Durant Avenue Founded at the I ' nivsrsity of Pennsylvania, . ril 13, 1 ' JOS Epsilon Chapter. Established December 1 ' t, 1916 Verne W. Hoffman ' Merven Frandy Henry F. Adams Edward C. Anderson ' Samuel Binsacca Ralph W. Bird William H. Adams Thornton H. Battelle Norman K. Blanchard Paul A. Bloomhart Bernard J. Butler FACULTY Thomas Mahew Thomas Tavernette GRADUATES George H. Rohrbacher SENIORS Harry E. Cassaretto Beverly B. Castle J. s Thaddeus Cline Buford Fisher JUNIORS " Floyd J. Day Wallace C. Dinsmore Chelsea D. Eaton Carlton Fletcher Richard L. Gove ' Ravmond A. Muller Harry W. Arkley Fred A. Bird George Brittingham ' Mervyn Dunnigan Lucine V. Edwards SOPHOMORES Russell Ells Harry A. Kelliher Theodore H. Osborne Richard Pollette Wade H. Powell Wendell B; rtlett ' George L. Brereton FRESHMEN Raymond Crocker Chester C. Fisk Maurice A. Murphy Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. Albert F. Swain Eldon Spofford James I). Landon George V. Marvin Harry G. McClory Ralph D. Parker ' Francis Z. Grant Thomas W. Hawes Max W. Isoard ' Frederick V. Kellogg Chester C. Kelsev Richard G. Rowe J. Albert Smith Earl F. Treadwell J. Russell Wherritt George A. Williams John R. Rosefield DeWitt Russell I W w i " . W i) iijL (i. Rohrt arhfr H. Adams J. Cline B. Fisher ' I . Baltelle N . Blanchanl H. (Jove F (Jrant M rkley F. Bird FWell B. Hoe J. Braratoa R. (-nx-krr K. Anderson S. Binsacca B. Bird J. l.ariiliiri ( . Marvin H. .MrClory P. Bloomhart B. Butler V. Dinsmore C. Katmi T. Hawes M. Isoard F. KeUogg (i. Firittingham M. Dunnagan I. FxFwards J. Smith E. TreadweU J. herrilt C. Fisk H. Cassaretto B. Castle R. Parker . Adams C. Fletcher B. MulFer R. Polette . Bartletl ( ' . . Kclsey H. KeUiher (i. illianis 1 Murphy J. Fl.isrfiold D. Bussr II [471 S TAU KAPPA EPSILON 2421 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, Jan. 10, 1899 Nu Chapter, Established Oct. b, 1919 FACULTY Louis M. Piccirillo J. Coleman Scott Homer D. Grotty ' Granville S. Delamere Paul L. Berlin Edward H. Bolze Alfred D. Boone Charles C. Briner Hervey Kurk H. Berndt ' George A. Corbett Glenn F. Cushman George B. Dewees Robert F. Fraser Arthur Beach Alfred H. Clark Frank Dickenson Melvin Hegerhorst Anderson Borthwick Paul D. Burrill ' Ingul W. Egge Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. GRADUATES George E. Magee Stanley H. Mentzer Ivar S. Petterson SENIORS W. Kendell Cates Herbert D. Crall Clifford F. Henderson L. Dow Inskeep R. Sheldon John S. JUNIORS Charles A. Gates Talcott Gawne Robert E. Hutton Wilford H. Johnston W. Horace Jones Albert V. Lawrence SOPHOMORES Howard M. Hildreth Hugh G. Hunsinger S. Reynolds Leedom J. Ernest McAvoy FRESHMEN Carrol C. Hodge Arnold J. Klaus Kenneth Pelton [472] Douglas Stafford Eugene C. Ward Waldo B. Maher ' Edward T. Miller Charles V. Rugh O. Lee Schattenburg Shell Lee N. Neideffer Ross D. Pelton Lawrence N. Perks Theo. B. Steinman J. Dewey Yeager Chas. B. Overacker ' Harold H. Petterson Loren L. Ryder Earle W. Ulsh Allan Probert Kenneth E. Ward Lawrence W. Young 8 s 6 BLUE GOLD M3 P. w 8 i Piccirillo J. S ott H. Grotty I. Pettersen D.Stafford Boone C. Briner W. Gates H. Crall G. Henderson Muu ' li H. Sheldon G. Schattenburg J. Shell G. Giishraan Gates T. Gawne R. Mutton W. Johnston W. Jones Perks T. Steinman A. Beach A. Glark F. Dickenson Hiin-intriT S. Leedom J. McAvoy G. Overacker L. Ryder C. Hodge A. Klaus K. Pelton A. Prohert K. V..r,i E. Ward E. Bolze L. Inskeep W. Maher G. Dewees R. Fraser A. Lawrence L. Neideffer M. Hegerhorst H. Hildreth I-:. I Mi P. Burrill L. Young [ 47S ] Founded at Miami I ' niversity in 1!;06 Nn Chapter Established March, 1921 GRADUATE H. Coit Ellis Roger N. Conant Caleb E. Ahnstedt Robert F. Aitken Arthur W. Ellis John W. Hall SENIORS Eugene B. Morosoli JUNIORS Richard G. Argens ' Elden L. Colby Howard M. Fey Hans W. Hansen Emett E. Hollis Ralph G. LaRue Robert N. Carson John F. Curry Milton H. Esberg Hans P. Jurgens Emory E. Liston SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Alfred E. Mafflv ' Benjamin A. Lopez Donald A. Pearce Carl E. Turner Waldo S. Wehrly Carl Loorz Charles W. Pierce Eugene M. Pierce Blanchard W. Reynolds Alva C. Rogers A!vin Skow James D. Reid Paul V. Roach Elmer C. Rogers Alton W. Turek Percy F. Wright Al)sent 011 leave. n r IT W w 7 I 1 M N . Coriiuil K . lx |H-.: II. M K.- K 1 I ' i.-r,.- D. A. Pearce it i f Ijnri B. ' W. Reynold M H. }: }, .TZ K. c. i K. H. Morosoli C. K. TuriiiT K. K. H..lli- A. ( ' .. Rogers H. P. Jurgens P. F. Wriitht C. K. Ahnsledt W. S. Wehrly R. G. LaRue A. Skow J. D. Reid A. W. Turek A. W. Ellis R. G. Argens G. C. Loorz R. N. Carson P. V. Roach J. W. Hall E.L. Colby C.. . Pierce J. K. Curry tew W: PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES I92X BLUE GOLD- PHI ALPHA DELTA (LEGAL) Founded -at the Chicago Law School in 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter, Established in 1911 THE JUDICIARY Chief Justice Frank M. Angellotti California Supreme Court Justice John Evan Richards California Appellate Court Judge Edward C. Robinson Ala:neda County Superior Court I. A. Cereghino Lucas E. Kilkenny ' Clyde F. Lamborn William H. Cree Edmund F. de Freitas George W. Downing Andrew L. Abrott William W. Brown Robert J. Darter Absent on leave. THIRD YEAR MEN Edward A. Martin Harry A. Mazzera " Lester H. Nuland SECOND YEAR MEN Howard C. Ellis Errol C. Gilkey Lloyd E. Graybiel Charles D. Woehr FIRST YEAR MEN Robert L. Hall Clifton C. Hildebrand Louis A. Le Baron Herbert E. Olnev [478] Dixwell L. Pierce James B. Robinson Morgan V. Spicer Alexander B. Hill George W. Moore Forrest M. Pearce Mason S. Le Baron Stanley C. McClintic Kenneth R. Nutting ' v A M 1 BLUE 6- GOLD PHI DELTA PHI (LEGAL) Fuumled ul University of Michigan. Suvember 22. Jonis Inn I ' niversity of California, 1913 FACULTY John I . C.alkins, Jr. William Carey Jones Orrin K. McMur William E. Colby Alexander M. Kidd Max Radin W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Matthew C. Lynch G. H. Robinson Matt Wahrhaftig Austin T. Wright fl m " 5F Harold A. Black (I eorge W. Cohen Kd vard B. Ellsworth Ralph W. Arnot Morris R. Clark Lfslii- A. Cleary Thomas W. Dahlquist Donald Armstrong Howard L. Burrell Charlfs W. (hooper William . Keeler Thatcher J. Kemp William A. White THIRD YEAR Carl J. Kegley Philip S. Mathews Richard H. Morrison Irving W. Wood SECOND YEAR Thomas E. Gay Allan Hauser Fred C. Hutchinson Sumner X. Mering Edward A. Williams, Jr FIRST YEAR Tom H. Louttit Marion J. Mulkey Irving L. Neumiller Paul S. Packard Claude L. Rowe Erwin C. Woodward George A. Murchio Lemuel D. Sanderson J. Harold Weise Paul B. Richard James R. Thomas Ray Vandervoort John H. Waldo John M. Scott Henrv M. Stevens Guy L. Stevick Robert M. Thomas Sidney J. Tupper [479] KWM k A W T " % V % V IQ1X BLUE r GOLD Founded at Dartmouth Medical College on September 29, 1888 Local Chapter, Established Dec. 6, 1899 FACULTY Roy C. Abbott Walter A. Alvarez Walter I. Baldwin Eldridge J. Best C. R. Bricca Lloyd Bryan Edward C. Bull O. S. Cook George E. Ebright Ernest H. Falconer John N. Force Clain F. Gelston Carl L. Hoag Edmund J. Morgan Alanson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore Coleman C. Berwick Montague S. Woolf INTERNES John C. Dement Howard Markel Hiram E. Miller Robert O. Moody Howard Morrow V. A. Muller Sidney Olson George Pierce Saxton T. Pope Howard E. Ruggles Wilbur A. Sawyer Milton Schutz Henry H. Searless Laurence Taussig Fletcher B. Taylor Charles L. Tranter Alanson S. Weeks F. H. lianis SENIORS H. Frank Schluter Emmett C. Taylor JUNIORS Edward S. Babcock Arthur E. Dart William G. Donald Werner F. Hoyt H. King Graham SOPHOMORES Matthew N. Hosmer James C. Raphael FRESHMEN Louis Achenbach Robert E. Mullarky Roudi H. Partridge Leo Taylor Frederick S. Foote John Ohanneson T. Eric Reynolds Robert Trotter Paul Warren II I9 X BLUE fr GQLD : H. SchliiL-r W. Donald J. Raphael J. Ohanneson E. Taylor W. Hoyt L. Achenbach R. Partridge R. Trotter [481 A. Dart M. Hosmer R. Mullarky L. Taylor E. Babcock H. Graham F. Foote T. Reynolds P. Warren BLUE GOLD NU SIGMA NU (MEDICAL) Founded at University of Michigan, March 2, 1882 Phi Chapter Established i960 FACULTY 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 F. F. Gay Richard W. Harvey T. P. Huntington William J. Kerr H. O. Koefod F. H. Kruse Lovell Langstroth R. T. Legge Milton B. Leniion Frederick C. Lewitt William B. Lewitt Hans Lissner William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch H. C. Moflitt W. S. Moore William E. Musgrave H. C. Naffziger H. Partridge V. H. Podstatta J. M. Rehflsch R. L. Richards A. H. Rowe Glanville S. Rusk Wallace J. Terry H. P. Tomson J. H. Woolsey RESIDENTS Philip H. Arnot Myron M. Booth Edward L. Buick Charles B. Fowles Robert C. Martin Oscar K. Mohs Dexter R. Ball INTERNES William H. Bingaman Hal R. Hoobler Edward B. Shaw Dometrio E. Jeffry SENIORS Robert E. Allen Stanley Burns Philip Hodgkin Fraser L. Macpherson John D. Ball Philip J. Dick William S. Kiskadden Edmund J. Morrissey William L. Bender Hugh L. Dormody John J. Lontzenheiser Gilbert L. Patterson George H. Sanderson Henry F. Wagner George N. Hosford JUNIORS Victor S. Randolph Charles J. Simon SOPHOMORES Rodney F. Atsatt Claude E. Emery Kenneth M. Metcalf Thomas C. O ' Connor Robert K. Cutter Thomas J. Lennon Harold A. Morse Harry P. Shepardson Dean M. Walker Robertson Ward A. Morse Bowles Robert H. Fagan FRESHMEN Sanford V. Larkey Will L. Myles Albert E. Larsen Ernest E. Myers Ralph A. Reynolds Seely Mudd Samuel Randall m ri- fe m m OT w IT J. Ball K. lacpherson R. Cutter D. Walker S. Burns K. Morrissey T. Lennon H. Ward A. Larsen P. Dick H. nnncr K. Metcalf A. Bowles W. Myles [483] . K iskadden V. Randolph H. Morse R. Pagan E. Myers J. Lontxenheiser R. Atsatt H. Shepardsoo S. Larkey cm? PHI CHI (MEDICAL) Founded at the University of Vermont, March 1, 1886 Pi Delta Phi Chapter, Established in 1908 FACULTY Edwin I. Bartlett C. Latimer Callander Victor E. Emmel A. Elmer Belt Pini J. Calvi William C. Frey Rene Bine Granville S. Delamere Theodore C. Lawson William R. Bloor Anthony S. Diepenbrock Charles P. Mathe Ernest L. Walker George H. Whipple Robert S. Sherman Alson A. Shufelt Phillip E. Smith Wallace P. Smith James L. Whitney M. H. Childres C. F. Keith J. R. Sharpsteiii G. S. Delamere K. E. Kennedy T. E. Gibson W. A. Key H. E. Stafford INTERNES E. A. Larson C. V. Thompson Richard Scrihner SENIORS E. R. Olsen R. O. Schofleld H. P. Smith S. K. Smith Munroe Sutter H. R. H. R. G. D. Arnold Burden Delprat JUNIORS M. F. Desmond F. M. Lee E. D. Farrington G. R. Magee S. H. Mentzer W. B. Faulkner S. L. Warren F. P. Wisner G. F. Norman B. H. Pratt F. S. Smyth P. J. Edson H. E. Eraser P. W. Sharp SOPHOMORES F. K. Haight T. C. Lawson R. W. Stellar E. H. C. C. Bolze Briner FRESHMEN J. W. Bumgarner H. L. Jenkins O. L. Schattenburg K. O. Haldeman W. H. Jones M. H. Trieb 484 J. R. Moore C. A. Moyle J. E. Walker PW 6 s i H cts W Y: %? G. Delamere T. Gibson V. Key R. Schofield H. Smith K. Smith f-.r.i M. Sutler H. Arnold G. Delprat M. Desmond E. Farringloa N K uilkner F. Lee - lcntzer G. Norman S. Warren F. Wisner P. Kdson H. Fraser F. Haight T. Lawaoo P. Sharp R. Stellar E. Bolze C. Brioer J. Bumgarner K. Haldeman H. Jenkins W. Jones J.Moore :. Moyle J.Walker 4851 OMEGA UPSILON PHI (MEDICAL) Founded at University of Buffalo in 1894 Omega Chapter, Established 191b FACULTY Jau Don Ball William F. Blake Richard J. Dowdall SENIORS Homer Van Home Clarence G. Potter Leo W. Uhl JUNIORS George M. Burrall " Thomas G. Hall Ralph S. Hall Mark D. Lessard SOPHOMORES Morrell Vecki Allan R. Watson FRESHMEN Albert K. Chorbajian John A. Merrill William 0. French Frank I. Wolongiewics PRE-MEDICAL Raymond Kilduff Albert H. Linn 5TC () iTi 19 BLUE 6- GOLD e VJ 9 w ' A v I PHI BETA PI (MEDICAL) Founded at the University of Pittsburgh, March 10, 1891 Alpha Tau Chapter, Established 1919 William C. Hassler Walter H. Hill Edward V. Knapp Ernest G. Allen George O. Gundersen FACULTY James H. McClelland Richard F. Morgan M. Lawrence Montgomery W. C. Rappleye JUNIORS Lacy G. Hunter Merril C. Mensor SOPHOMORES Archibald E. Amsbaugh Clark M. Johnson Geoffrey H. Baxter H. Wade Macomber Charles S. Capp Cecil R. Drader FRESHMEN Russell G. Frey Berthel H. Henning Franklin P. Reagan Carl L. Schmidt Reginald K. Smith George F. Oviedo Stuart P. Seaton Jack L. Stein George J. Wood Charles Marquis Wesley E. Scott ' FELLOW Karl F. Pelkan Absent on leave. At Hooper Institute for Medical Research. w E. Allen G. Gundersen G. Oviedo S. Seaton C. Johnson J. Stein C. I ir...l. T B. Frey L. Montgomery W. Scott L. Hunter A. Amsbauph G. Wood B. Henning M. Mensor G. Baxter C. Gapp G. Marquis [489] $ tcfe BLUE 5 ' V m I DELTA SIGMA DELTA (DENTAL) Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter, Established in i891 Paule Burke Claud T. Cochran William Haskins Liman D. Heacock Fred Holdt Ernest L. Johnson Clarence Flagg Fred Goodell Harold B. Bjornstom George Dettner Elbert Donkin Charles Koiiigsburg Vernon Britt A. Charles Cheiiu Raynor demons Charles DeMarais Samuel K. Dougherty Emory Eskew George Bimat Russell Clinkenbeard William C. Dakin George Eveleth Edward Fitzgerald Thomas H. Forde Hugh Gale FACULTY Ernest Kerr John A. Marshall H. T. Moore S. R. Olswang Theodore H. Pohlmann A. W. Pruett SENIORS William McGovern Claude P. Richard JUNIORS Oscar Losey Albert McGuinness Stanley McMillan Charles A. O ' Connor Lloyd Tremaine SOPHOMORES Clarence Farlinger Linus Fitzgerald Harry Humes Carroll Jensen George McGee Oswald Parry Ray A. Young FRESHMEN Lambert Good Orval Johnston Francis Kent Harry F. Meyer Leland Noe Thomas O. Robinson Herbert Sandford Frank A. Ward Joseph D. Woodard Eugene E. Rebstock Allen E. Scott James G. Sharp William F. Sharp Allen H. Sugget Tom A. Sweet Guilford H. Soules Joseph A. Thatcher Salem Pohlman Francis Powers Louis Robinson Alexander Schwartz J. Bert Saxby Carl G. Shafor William G. Sheffer Chris Stabler Ralph Storm George Williams Albert Schwaner Cassius Seaman Frank D. Smith Edward V. Stackpoole Walter Straub Austin Tichenor James Vance 490 ' ' (p ' ' LT BLUE GOLD - W Flagg r.olliy Schwartz Fiirliujrcr Shafor Bimat Johiisiin Seaman F. Goodell G. Dettner L. Trcm:iini- L. Kitziwrald w. sh.-ir.-r W. McGovern C. KonigslMTg V. Britt T. Forde G. Stabler KCIinkenbeard W. Dakin F. Knit F. Meyer F. Smith C. Stackpoole C. Hichard O. Losey A. Oheru H. Foster R. Storm G. Eveleth S. Rathhun N. Slraub G.Soules S. McMillan R. demons G. McGee A. Vance K. Fitzgerald T. Robinson A. Tirhenor J. Thatcher C. O ' Connor C. De Marais O. Parry G. Williams H. Gale H. S.i ml Curd F. Ward H. Bjornstrom F. Powers E. Eskew J. Saxby R. Young 1 L. Good A. Schwaner J. Woodard [491 cm? BLUE GOLD ft ! 2 ' ) XI PSI PHI (DENTAL) 1248 Fifth Avenue, San Francisco m A) L. A. Barber E. H. Berrymen F. C. Bettencourt H. J. Bruhns R. P. Chessall FACULTY C. W. Craig Thornton Craig G. L. Dean C. D. Gwinn H. H. Heitman J. D. Hodgen C. W. Johnson H. M. Johnston H. C. Kausen P. T. Lvnch L. W. Marshall G. S. Millberry C. B. Musante M. T. Rhodes Alfred Rulofson G. F. Stoodley S. E. West C. J. Zappettini SENIORS A. M. Anderson G. L. Bettencourt L. A. Hewitt F. A. Barz F. G. Casella J. Logan B. F. Tofflemire C. R. Vitous J. H. Lorenz W. S. Mortlev G. C. Chuck W. M. Reynolds JUNIORS E. E. Davies L. A. Huberty R. E. Kurd H. E. Allen G. H. Anderson L. E. Browning C. P. Buckman M. Close W. J. Coffield R. J. Cosgriff W. A. Spridgen SOPHOMORES C. E. Van Deventer C. S. Cowan H. A. Dahlman A. J. Daneri C. B. DuPertius E. R. Eriksen N. H. Francis D. A. Frost F. P. Griffin A. M. Junck D. H. Kenney E. T. Macy M. M. McKenzie H. C. Morin H. A. Nagle L. M. Purser J. E. Rockwell H. J. Shaffer V. V. Smith Q. R. Sink G. W. Toft J. G. Weinman T ' ' Cjfo v FRESHMEN B. J. Bassine C. B. Hudson J. H. Schulze A. L. Gerrie W. B. Langston L. H. Smith A. W. Hare H. F. Rust M. P. Smith J. W. Trembath E. F. Soderstrom L. D. Sullivan M. P. Sweeney gyf igxx BLUE ; LD A. Anderson J. Lorenz L. Hutx-rty C. Buckman F. Eriksen J. Rockwell A. F. Bnrz . Mortlcy R. Kurd M. Close D. Frost H. Shaffer Hare G. Bettencourt F. Casella L. Hewitt B. Tofflemire C. Vitous G. Chuck W. Reynolds C. Van Deventer E. Allen R. CoBgriff H. Dahlman A. Junck D. Kenney G. Toft J. Weinman H. Rust M. Sweeney W. Coffield F. Griffin V. Smith W. Langston C. Milne E. Soderstrom L. Sullivan L. Smith J. Tremhnth C. Hudson C. Cowan G. Anderson A. Daneri E. Macy B. Bassine M. Smith J. Logan ' E. Davies L. Browning C. DuPertius ' M. McKenzie A. Gerrie [493] nn sfi PSI OMEGA (DENTAL) Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter, Established 1903 Clements W. Brown James H. Browne Francis J. Fraher Walter Becker George A. Hughes Webster H. Martin Clell E. Abbott Eric Austin Robert E. Bender John C. Boynton Leo F. Boyle Baxter B. Brandon Marvin B. Brown Fortune N. Burson Walter D. Anderson Walter E. Banbrock Charles H. Block Frank P. Camper Angelo D ' Amico SENIORS John W. January Lloyd Lincoln Edward L. Love Harold T. Ryan JUNIORS Edwin J. McCord Henry W. Nasser Robert E. Newton Irving Ridenour SOPHOMORES Ralph W. Corlett Harold N. Doell Willard C. Fleming Andrew Ginocchio Archibald Granger Edwin E. Harris Charles C. Haw Arthur L. Lloyd Colman A. Ney FRESHMEN William M. Desmond C. Christy Johnson Thomas H. McCoy Thomas H. McGuire Everett A. Rantala Hugh I. Smith Albert C. Umhalt Irvin R. Warren Phillip A. Reillv John R. Russell Gerald X. Sullivan Frederick L. Pritchard Walter L. Ragan Robert J. Seelinger Harold E. Shelton L. Bert Shone Byron A. Teale Floyd A. Young A. James Zumwalt Nickolas M. Sahati Harry S. Thompson John Philpot Arthur Knudsen LeRov O. Walcott [494] BLUE GOLD , ft x | , i W IT; J Hrowne ;. Hughes O. Sullivan R. Corlett C N.- F. Young F KriJier K. M.Cord E. Austin H. Doell F. Pritchard W. Banbrock L. Lincoln H. Nasser R. Bender W. Fleming W. Ragan C. Block H. Ryan R. Newton J. Boy n ton A. Ginocchio R. Seelinger F. Camper A. I in li.,l i P. Reilly B. Brandon A. Granger H. Shelton A. D ' Amico W. Becker I. Ridenour M. Brown C. Haw L. Shone W. Desmond A. Buteau J. Russell F. Burson A. Lloyd B. Teale . Johnson A. Knudsen T. McCoy T. McGuire E. Rantala H.Thompson L. Walcolt [495] ;p: ) ( Sr e Cffe? ; - Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1883 Zeta Chapter, Established March 2, 1902 o cm WJ Y ' A j FACULTY AND HONORARY MEMBERS Gaston E. Bacon Albert Schnieder Henry B. Carey William M. Searby Franklin T. Green Haydn M. Simmons Frederick W. Nish Isaac Tobriner GRADUATE George Buttenbach Charles A. Avenell Nelson E. Fithian Archibald G. Hall John D. Heise Peter C. Adair Jepson D. Anderson Milton W. Austin Harry Berger Lee S. Hurst SENIORS Joseph B. Swim JUNIORS James E. Howe, Jr. Dwight L. Oliver Owen M. Overman Edmond M. Parsons John J. Jensen Francis C. Pierce Charles Rockwell Edmund C. Schnaidt George A. Trumbo t V : : 5K w 49G : saas BLUE 1 W vv ffl KAPPA PSI (PHARMACY) Founded at Columbia University, New York City, in 187 ' J California Chapter, Established 1910 FACULTY W. Bruce Phillips SENIORS Henry P. C. Biane George W. Caesar Keith C. Earhart Freman E. Grover Walter Glover Clarence J. Greaver Ernest J. Latapie George W. Meddaugh Raymond J. B. Momboisse Vivian Thomas JUNIORS Carl C. Brown Lyman D. Clark Lawrence Friedborg Samuel W. Garett Otto J. Grover Clarence Hedegard Glenn A. House Edward M. Johnson Leonard S. Whitmore George F. Mino Clarmend A. Perry Wallace D. Page Oliver C. Rowe Joseph H. Schoningh Theodore J. Schoningh Dewey P. Shatto Alphonse F. Silva Robert C. Sommersett Walter H. Meyer Leland H. Meyers Earl J. Mussey Lloyd H. Ragle Oliver S. Schmidt Herman J. Schram Fred J. Shortridge Donald B. Stolp ! f n ) y w I ' Cjfr 9 9 f rtf! BLUE GOLD MSSS XS II. Hiane (i. Caesar i. Meddaugh R. Momboisse J. Srhoningh T. Schoningh I, KriedlKjrg O. Grover K. Earhart W. Page D. Shatto C. Hedegard W. Glover C. Perry A. Silva G. House F. Grover C. Phelps C. Brown E. Johnson L. Meyers E. Mussey L. Ragle H. Schram O. Schmidt F. Shortridge D. Stolp E. Latapie O. Rowe L. Clark W. Meyer [499] IT w W A 12? BLUE m ALPHA CHI SIGMA (CHEMISTRY) Founded at University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Sigma Chapter, Established January 16, 1913 Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. Branch Arthur W. Christie William V. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman J. Arthur Almquist Roy M. Bauer Theophil F. Buehrer William D. Ramage REGENTS OR FACULTY Harold Goss Franklin T. Green Joel H. Hildebrand Wendell Latimer Gilbert N. Lewis GRADUATES Bruner M. Burchfiel Phillip S. Banner R. Montgomery Evans Thomas F. Young Roy F. Newton Edmond O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall T. Dale Stewart Reynold C. Fuson William H. Hampton Harry K. Ihrig SENIORS J. Raymond Allison ' Arthur H. French Robert R. Robinson Edwin D. Cooke Charles S. McDonald John S. Shell ' George A. Davidson Paul W. Price Lester J. Spindt Edwin V. Van Amringe Robert P. Wheeler Donald M. Allen Harold F. Blum Johnson H. Bon JUNIORS Desmond G. Geraldine Robert E. McCulloch Harold Q. Noack Ludvig Reimers Arthur P. St. Glair Matthew H. Scott Leo V. Steck SOPHOMORES Walter C. Dayhuff Charles A. Mix Harold L. Oak Gordon N. Scott William H. Shiffler Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. 500 , i - ; ; ' i I) w Itt 4 %i2? NT :tT ssa m H. Hiiui-r R. Robinson H. Blum L. Reimers H. Burchfiel J. Shell J. Ron A. St. Glair C. Mix H. Irhig L. Spindt N. Gay M.Scott H. Oak J. Allison G. Davidson E. Van Amringe R. Wheeler D. Geraldine R. McGulloch L. Steck W. Dayhuff G. Scott W. Shiffler A. French D. Allen H. Noack T. Edwards [501 cm? ' 192,X BLUE GOLD 88 W T! THETA TAU (ENGINEERING) Founded at the University of Minnesota in 190 ' t Epsilon Chapter, Established in 1911 E. A. Hersam G. D. Louderback Thomas L. Bailey Lewis A. Bond Leonard W. Henry Richard C. Kerr FACULTY GRADUATES Frank H. Probert L. C. Uren Roy R. Morse Richard N. Nelson Richard J. Russell Alfred R. Whitman A l W W $ 1 m SENIORS Jesse L. Bennett George M. Cunningham Howard W. Franklin Harvey Hardison George L. Klingaman J. Bryan Leiser Harry E. Lloyd Dan A. McMillan John Metz George J. Milburn John M. Rogers Ralph T. Salsbury SOPHOMORE G. Marlin Wiles [502] T. Ba ey L. Bond R. Kerr R. Morse R. Nelson R. Russell A. Whitman J. Bennett G- Cunningham W. Franklin H. Hardison L. Henry G. Klingaman B. Leiser H. Lloyd D. McMillan G. M ill, urn J. Rogers R. Salsbury J. Metz M. Miles [503] TOM 8 l ?m? . . . ' - IK BLUE TAU KAPPA PHI (ART) Founded at University of California, 1919 Alpha Chapter FACULTY C. Chapel Judson Perham W. Nahl Charles H. Raymond Oliver M. Washburn GRADUATES Gerald J. Fitzgerald Duke A. Lovell SENIORS A. Morse Bowles Alvin D. Hyman James P. Hull JUNIORS Vladimir V. Ayvas-Oglou Ernest Born Van Allen Haven John B. Matthew Harry A. Schary Winfield S. Wellington Robert L. Ingram Lothar Maurer Clay Spohn SOPHOMORE Eugene Murphy Absent on leave. At University of Brussels. [504] i I BLUE GOLD A. Bowles H. Schary V. Haven C. Spohn Hyman Wellington Ingram Murphy " tf f mM m M U ' BLUE GOLD PHI DELTA KAPPA (EDUCATION) Lambda Chapter HONORARY MEMBERS David P. Barrows Alexis F. Lange John S. Bolin Richard G. Boone J. V. Breitwieser Hiram W. Edwards Richard S. French FACULTY Frank W. Hart Ruliff S. Holway William W. Kemp Frank L. Kleeberger Robert J. Leonard " Charles E. Martin Cyran D. Mead Charles E. Rugh Leroy B. Smith Winfield S. Thomas Harry B. Wilson Baldwin M. Woods Alvin J. Baker Ralph E. Berry David J. Bjork William M. Braun Willard B. Buckham John E. Carpenter Harold H. Cazens Homer H. Cornick Harvey L. Eby Jay L. John P. Burnside Horace H. Blair GRADUATES C. Eb William V. Emery Aymer J. Hamilton Charles A. Harwell Glen Haydon Walter Hemmerling Watson L. Johns Thurston P. Knudson George B. Maas Ruddick SENIORS Verne Hall JUNIORS Frank W. Hubbard William F. Martin Herbert H. Matthew George L. Maxwell Arthur L. McLean Richard C. Merrill Roland M. Miller Paul Mohr Walter E. Morgan Willard W. Patty Max Yulich Dwight D. Rugh Towne J. Nylander Absent on leave. Southern Branch of U. C. f () W W. Braun H. Eby W. Johns J. Burnside F. Hubbard W. Buckham W. Emery G. Maas A. McClean R. Merrill J. Carpenter V. Hall R. Miller D. Rugh T. Nylander fc m Tt K m t ZG) 1Q2X BLUE LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA (PHARMACY) Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy in 1913 Zeta Chapter, Established in 1918 FACULTY Miss Alice Green Mrs. Bruce Phillip Mrs. Hayden Simmons GRADUATE Margaret Eckhoff SENIORS Leila Crabtree Lorena Hammons Gladys Kenney Lucinda Moore Florence Anderson Marian Buckmaster Marian Dupont Cora Gould Dorothy Hammons JUNIORS Bernice Reynolds Maybelle Sneed Marie Thomas Rose Ward Helen Haughton Naomi Knowlton Sylvia Jillson Martha Meyer Evangeline Poulsen Clare Sheehv [508] f .trv H. SLUE M. Kokhoff I. Moore M Ward C. Gould M. knowlton L. Bigelow B. Reynolds F. Anderson D. Mammons M. Meyor L. Crahtree M. Sneed M. Buckmaster H. Haughton E. Poulsen [509] G. Kenney M. Thomas M. Dupont S. Jillson C. Sheehy BLUE GOLD: ! ALPHA KAPPA PSI (COMMERCE) Founded at New York University, October, 190 ' t Alpha Beta Chapter, Established March, 1920 FACULTY Dean Stuart Daggett Dean Henry Rand Hatfield SENIORS William H. Eadie Arthur Himbert T. Marion Jones Alfred E. Maffly H. Bruce Clark Clarence S. Coates Homer C. Denny Henry de Roulet JUNIORS Ernest F. Marquardsen Eugene B. Morosoli Paul L. Pioda Lawson V. Poss Clyde Edmondson Fletcher Click John G. Hatfield John W. Otterson Herbert L. Taylor @Y I I falft W W ffl i f (( ]?) CT BLUE GOI.D UPSILON ALPHA Alpha Chapter, Organized 1918 GRADUATES Amy Carlen May Scott Violet Scott ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Aagot Dietrichson Marjorie Welcome SENIORS Lois Chilcate Mabel Martin Mary Martin Emma Paulsmier JUNIORS Olga Ardell p ea rl Hannah SOPHOMORES Mae Falorn Edith Keyes Bertha Romeo FRESHMEN Margaret Black Josephine Mclntyre [511 s ? i L L LV$iiytfF $ iyi i i ' i?! 7 SORORITIES KAPPA ALPHA THETA 2723 Durant Avenue Founded at De Pauw I ' niversUfi in 1810 Omega Chapter, Established in 1890 Agnes Polsdorfer Elizabeth Burke Katherine Hardwick Dorothy Henderson Dorothy Kaehler Helen Lacy Barbara Ball Ethel Bryte Elizabeth Bullitt Agnes Harrison Lorna Kilgarif Helen Carrier Frances Clark Emmy Lou Cox Helen Law Emily Bacon Mary Clark Helen Carr Clementine Edie Catherine Harris GRADUATES SENIORS Katherine To vle Margery Lovegrove Marian Schell Elizabeth Tern- Margaret Tinning Dorothy Wright Beth Krebs Margery Lange ' Marion Lyman Margaret McCoiu- Katherine Prather f-i SOPHOMORES AA4 A, FRESHMEN Agnes Mackinlaj ' Georgia Towle Beatrice Ward Ruth Younger Adriene Leonard Evelyn McLaughlin Marian Settlemeir Elinor Stillman Suzanne Wadsworth Absent on leave. [514 t V)TTL BLUE 6- GOLD K. Towle M. Lovegrove K. Bryte VI. Lyman H - La E. Burke M. Sch.-Il E. Bullitt M. McCone A- Mackinlay K. Hardwick E. Terry A. Harrison K. Prather G. Towle M. Clark H. Carr C. Edie C. Harris A. Leonard K. McLaughlin M. Settlemier E. Stillman S. Wadsworth D. Henderson M. Tinning L. Kilgarif H. Carrier B. Ward D. Kaehler D. Wright B. Krebs F.Clark R. Younger H. Lacy B Ball M. Lanre E. Cox E. Bacon GAMMA PHI BETA 2732 Channing Way Founded at University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter, Established in i89 ' f FACULTY Virginia Marshall GRADUATES Elfreda Kellogg SENIORS Ruth Bell Dorothy Deardorf Peggy Ellis Eleanor Gardner Florence Briggs Margaret Denning Florence Finnerud Kathryn Hyde Ethelwyn Crockett Persis Edwards Helen Gardiner Helen Robinson Helen Saylor Eleanor Thrum Helen Wurster JUNIORS Elizabeth Allardt Mildred Henry Helen McDougall Ellen Penniman Dorothea Epley Doris Hoyt Margaret Osborne Elisa Roeder Margaret Godley Ruth Knudsen Percival Overfield Alice Searby Frances Stowell Marjorie Vaughan Helen Williams SOPHOMORES Marian Allen Helen Beattie Eleanor Beck Helen Bridge Lois Brock Virginia Byrne Helen Thomas Virginia DeBell Helen Deamer Virginia Kendall Jean McDougall Charlotte Moore Clara Sanderson Gertrude Tormey FRESHMEN Edith Akerlv Muriel Davis Glenn Johnson Frances Purcell Clara Colenian Caro Godley Caroline Keister Sylvia Searby Dorothy Cornell Blanche Harris Frances McDougall Gladys Wann Elizabeth Thomas Martha Thrum Kathryn Ann Shattuck Absent on leave. _ E. Crockett H. Robinson M. Henry A. Searby L. Brock C. Sanderson D. Deardorf H. Saylor D. Hoyt F. Stowell V. Byrne H. Thomas M. Denning E. Thrum R. Knudsen M. Vaughan V. DeBell G. Tormey F. Finnerud E. Allardt P. Overfield H. Beattie V. Kendall C. Coleman J M. Douicall C. M.iori- M.Davis S. Searby C. GodJey K. Shattuck G Johnson M. Thrum C. Keisl.-r G. Wann KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 2725 Channing Way Founded at Monmouth College, Oct. 13, 1810 Pi Chapter, Established May 22, 1880 Re-established Aug. 5, 1897 Mildred Fleming Ruth Gompertz Sara Grassie Ruth Grim Everard Hunt Katharine James Doris Durst Marie Grassie Margaret McMurry Margaret Patrick Katherine Burnand Elizabeth Koser " Elizabeth Moore Anita Chadbourne Margaret Cox Grace Marion Elster FACULTY Mary B. Davidson GRADUATE Helen Barry SENIORS Norma Thayer JUNIORS " Ruth Willey SOPHOMORES rRESHMEN Marie Kinkelin Hazel Lampert Helen Lampert Mary Martin Mary Louise Michaels Evelyn Sanderson Alice Pratt Dorothy Stewart Antoinette Tucker Virginia Turner Betsy Payne Maile Vicars Margaret Willey Adelaide Griffith Katherine Long Frances Parkinson 11 g I92X BLUB 6- G H. Barry M K. James Hazel Lamfiert D. Duret 1 (irassie V. Turner R. Willey M. Vicars M. Willey A. Griffith R. Gomportz Helen Lampert M. McMurray K. Burnand A. Chadbourne K. Long S. Grassie R. Grim E. Hunt M. Martin E. Sanderson N. Thayer M. Patrick D. Stewart A. Tucker E. Koser E. Moore B. Payne M. Cox G. Elster F. Parkinson y GOLD " . Jtai ;tStJ ft t L V l ' ! DELTA DELTA DELTA 1715 LeRoy Street Founded at Boston University, November, 1888 Pi Chapter, Established April 14, 1900 pf SENIORS k Fi ! Sarah Bailey Faith Cushman Ruth Jackson Alice Morrison Eugenia Decatur Isabel Goss Elizabeth Matthews Kathryn Pomeroy Anita Weichart Mildred Oliver Harriet Reynolds Donna Watson Elinor Wood Virginia Ridley Carol Seabury Dorothea Saeltzer Kathryn Springbor " w fi i fy SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Armstrong x. Eleanor Ashby Mary Anne Eames Meta Gerken Loretta Street Ruth Harter Janet Peters Mary Jane Reilly Louise Runkel W f Kk Beulah Degan Madge Dickey Miriam Gilsenan Alice Harris FRESHMEN Frances Hatch Dorothea Springborg Claire Watson Lucile Wistrand Absent on leave. )S 2 sr-.x ? SaSS !. VG SrGsC-SC-f S. Bailey I ' )od I). S;I.-|I ,T l. I-...IH B. V. Cushman R. Jackson M. Oliver H. Reynolds D. Watson E. Decatur I. Goes K Matthews K. Pomeroy V.Ridley C. Seahury K. Sprinpborg A. Weichert E. Armstrong E. Ashby M. Gerkin R. Hiirlcr M. Reilly L. Runckel L. Street II M. Dickey M. GiLsenan A. Harris F. Hatch D. Springborg C. Watson L. Wislrand A. Young V)TL BLUF OLD PI BETA PHI 2709 Channing Way Founded at Monmouth College in 1887 California Beta Chapter, Established in 1900 FACULTY Mrs. Rrock Aylesworth GRADUATES Dorothea Blair Emily Haines May Kimball Marion Smith Alicia Compton Edith Gorde Leah Gorde Beatrice Austin Isabel Baylies Maurine Bell Marjorie Blair Dorothy Dukes Marion Woolsey SENIORS Octavia Johnson Joan Londo Eleanor Mas JUNIORS Dorothy Fisher Vivien Ford Ada GraV Marion Jordan Dorothy Inland Grace Zeigenfuss Helen McCreary Marion McCreary Lenore Neumiller Leonore Pfister Katherine Robbins Marianne Roeding Mary Thomas Margaret Winton Katherine Barnhart ' Ruth Brauer Gertrude Bosworth Evelvn Cadle Marion Coe Virginia Gumming Josephine Finnell SOPHOMORES Miriam Grove Bess London Maude Masterson Melba McMeen FRESHMEN Sallie Glide Rebecca Gray Helen Gray Nancy Page Helen Reborn Florence Sheldon Myrtis Witherly Bernice Huggins Daphne Miller Marion Prescott Absent on leave. JS " " ' X ' " " " X - v T D. Blair M. Kimball A. Compton E. Corde . ;. Masterson H. McCreary M. McCreary L. NeumilJer L. Corde M. Blair D. Dukes D. Fisher V. Ford M. KiMilin M.Thomas M. Winton M. Woolsey G. Bos worth E. Cadle M. drove B.London F. Sheldon M. Vilh.-rly 1Coe V. Cumming J. Finnell S. Glide B. Gray H. Gray B. Muggins D Miller M. I ' rescolt B. Austin A. Gray G. Zeijtenfuss M. Masterson 0. Johnson 1. Baylies D. Leland K. Barnhart N. Page J. I .until in M. Bell L. Pnster B. Brauer H. Behorn (523] SKjrffiL, i!9fe W ' II 19 1 BLUE GOLD : !7 N f H -. pjv , ' -% 1 Eleanor Barnard ALPHA PHI 2714 Ridge Road Founded at Syracuse University in 1812 Lambda Chapter, Established in 1901 FACULTY Barbara Grimes Emily Harris Noble GRADUATES Katharine Owers Katherine Radcliff SENIORS Gwyneth Carnage Kathryn Kraft Mary Porter Margaret Grimes Laurinne Mattern Georgia Richmond Dorothy Hall Rebecca Noer Gracella Rountree ' Dorothy Stine Margaret Swift ? Jj I fe s rii !Vi Elizabeth Calkins Margaret Faye Luella Lamoure Margaret Lauxen JUNIORS M M Doris Marks Nita Robertson Katherine McLaughlin Jean Robinson Louise Park Cora Rowell Catherine Roberts Evelyn Schoen Maria Staunton Dorothy Stevick Vera Bernhard Sophie DeAberle Catherine Dunne Esther Easton Betty Barrows Mary Baxter Jane Stow Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Helen Grant Lucy Grimes Marjorie Marshall Enid Owers Harriet Patterson Margherita Sanborn Alice Turner Dorothy Wallace FRESHMEN Elizabeth Gregory Janice .Kergan Caroline Horner Betsy Roberts Jean Webster [524] BLUE GOLD 1 I K. OWIT- K. Ha.l.lifr I l:iii.-rii R. Noer K. Calkins M. Faye N HoU-rlM.n ;. Howell ' .. DIIIIIII- K. piston C. Hcirncr J. G. Gamape 1 I ' orl.T D. Marks E. Schoen H. Grant A. Turner B. Roberts 525] J. Stow J. Webster 1 v $ why i . ' I BLUE GOLD tl BI CHI OMEGA 2735 Haste Street Founded at University of Arkansas, April, 18i)5 ln Chapter, Established August 13, 1! 2 Beatrice Anderson Marion Ayer Mildred Blackstock Terys Dietle Velma Bishop Rachael Bretherton Madeline Cook Mercv Meyer GRADUATE Lillian Shattuck SENIORS (lorinne Donlon Emma Eccles Doris Fredericks H JUNIORS Ruth Philipps Lucille Ridgely Martha Shore Lohi Bess Smith Irene Carrick Dorothy Catlin Marian Smith Anne Hyatt Frances McHenry sellie Smith Fannie Taggard Margaret Stewart Ernestine Taggard Marion Tibbitts Ruth Tiffanv SOPHOMORES Isabelle Fenner Gertrude McKain Lucille Meyer Reva Shaffer Margaret Williamson Esther Baum ' Sal ome Brpwnlee ' Hazel Davis Lucille Ehrnberg FRESHMEN Elizabeth Haake Ethel Hauser Jewell Hodgson Phyllis Kett Dorothy Wanzer ' Adelaide McGill Anne McKee Fdwina Owen May Sackett Absent oil leave. L. Shatlurk II. , M. Cook K. TiiKfrard I. M.-v.-r B. Anderson K McHenry M Meyer R. Tiffany R. Shaffer M. Ayer N. Smith R. Philips I. Carrick M. Smith E. Haake K. Mauser J. A. McKee E. OH.-II M. Blackstock F. Taggard M. Shore D. Catlin M. Williamson C. Donlon . Bishop L. Smith I. Fen nor R. II. mm Hodinon P. Kelt A. M.-CJill M. Sackett D. Wanzer H. Hill R. Bretherton M. Stewart O. McKain S. Brownlee [527 ALPHA OMIGRON PI 2721 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January, 1897 Sigma Chapter, Established February 6, 1907 GRADUATES Esther Cardwell Mildred Mallon Evangeline Bell ' Margaret Day Isabel Avila Verda Bowman Alice Cheek ' Mildred Cook Claire Crum Helen Barry Virginia Booker ' Gene Davis ' Alyce Gay ' Leonore Gray SENIORS Lucille Grieg Carmelita Heffernan JUNIORS Mabel Duperu Jeanette Fishburn ' Martha Gallagher Clair Georgeson Myrtle Glenn SOPHOMORES Charlotte Hesser Marian Ish Zoe King ' Helen Mclntyre Dorothy Potter Josephine Olcese Eleanor Peyton Julia Hert ' Gladys Holman Ruth Jackson ' Esther Naylor Katharine Rhodes ' Eleanor Propfe Ellen Reed Eleanor Richards Sara Thompson Margaret Williams FRESHMEN Sarah Anderson Carol Cook Maude Holland Anita Avila Elizabeth Hesser Helen Laidlaw Isabel Neil Gladys Selwood Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. y , ;.-; , K iLUE GOLD A. Cheek C. Georgeson H. Barry Z. King S. Thompson V " . Bowman M. Gallagher K Hhndes M. Ish E. Richards IQaX BLUE GOLD DELTA GAMMA 2710 Channing Way Founded at University of Mississippi, January, 1874 Gamma Chapter, Established April 12, 1907 SENIORS Helen Allan Marion Anderson Josephine Brown Mary French Miriam French Frances Bartlett Florence Bradford Margaret Bravinder Eleanor Campbell Myrtle Chamberlain Roxie McMillan JUNI SOPHOMORES Carol Botsford Janet Brown Leoline Brown Elvira Coburn Helen Conroy Azalene Eaton Madge Hyatt Lorna McLean Margaret Morgan Helen Ferine Eleanor Stratton Irene McMillan Helen Snook Jacqueline Snyder Katherine Ulrich Louise Walden Lucie Wilson Eileen Eyre Jane Howard Isabel Leithold Claire Lowe Sara Parker Helen Trevor I Helen Allen Vivienne Baxter Elizabeth Jenkins Mary LeBaron Theiline McGee FRESHMEN Laura Peart Laura Pike Adnelle Robinson Caroline Rodolph Elizabeth Warner [ 530 ] BLUE 6- GOLD H. Allen M. Anderson J. Brown Mary French Miriam French M. Hyatt L. McLean M Morgan H. iVrinf E. Slratton F. Bartlett F.Bradford M. Bravinder E. Campbell M.Chamberlain I. McMillan R. McMillan H. Snook J. Snyder K. Ulrich L. Walden L. Wilson C. Botsford J. Brown L. Brown E. Coburn H. Conroy A.Eaton E. Kyre J. Howard I. Leithold C. Lowe S. Parker H. Trevor H. Allen Baxl.r M. l -Baron T. Mcli.-e L. Pearl L. Pike V Itoliinson C. Rodolph K Warner [531] Doris Drummond Emma Fenzl I92X BLUE GOLD ALPHA XI DELTA 2739 Bancroft Way Founded at Lombard College, April, 1893 Omicron Chapter, Established May 9, 1907 SENIORS Adrienne Williams Jessie Thornton JUNIORS Helen Addicott Penelope Boden Frances Brattain Helen Colley Merle Housken Helen Barkelew Norine Buchanan Annabel Clark Catherine Dickson Edith Mersereau Helen Murphy Marie Louise Myers Vera Pennington m Lucile Roach SOPHOMORES Dorothy Dickey Dorothy Drake Clela Errington Alicia George Clyde Keen Roberta Sheridan Caroline turn Suden Ruth Warfield Mary Louise Wilson Helen Yelland Anna Knoop ' Norma McKenzie ' Gertrude Schmidt " Mabel Starr FRESHMEN Lois Everding Margaret Mann Lelia Russell Dorothy Grandvedt Margot Mann Freda Sievert Evelyn Lewis Florence Power Frances Thayer Helen Learmont ' Mildred Hatcher Absent on leave. [ 532 ] 9 n df ru J b . D. Dmmmond K. Fenzl F MiMtlain H. Coll.-y . I ' l-niiiiiL ' ini! L. Roach II WII.M.I D. Drake M. St.-trr K. Mercereau H. Murphy C. turn Suden R. Warfield H. Barkelew C. Rrrin ton I,. Bvormng Margaret MHIIII liirpol Mann F. Power ALPHA CHI OMEGA 2627 Virginia Street Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter, Established Man 7, 1909 Ruth Lange GRADUATES Margery McGill SENIORS Mignon Merrick Lynne Burntrager Flora Grover . Margaret Lyman Beth Cereghino " Florence Horton Minora McCabe Alice Keen Irma Pfitzer J_XVJ1 Wlll VJU011 11J11 Mildred Estabrook Florence Kirkpatrick 1 1 iiiu x 11 it;i Mary Phillips Gertrude Weatherby i Bethany Westenberg |il JUNIORS MOW Frances Black ' Leila Hecke Mabel Kittredgi [pt Vivian Cox Madora Irwin Noma Matsen Virginia Dorsey Ruth Janssen Alma Smith % Pauline Elder Alma Keith Dorothy Staats Grace Ford Hester Kinnear Dorothy Techentin -V , SOPHOMORES 6 Emilie Chapius Olivia Hoyt Julia Neales Dorothy Cooper Eleanor Gimbal Edith Landon Mary Matthews Amy Newsom Evelyn Pfitzer Clara Hedlund Dorothy Meyer Phyllis Von Tagen FRESHMEN , Helen Falkner Dorothy Kinney Christine Staats Mary Elizabeth Fox Roberta Robinson Doris Taylor P Therese Williams Absent on leave. At Davis. Graduated December, 1920. [534] B 8P 2X BLUE GOLD ?f: r ' 1 w 1.. BiirntriiKiT H. Orrtdiino D. Cushman M. Eslabrook F. Grover F. Horton A. Keen M. Lyiiijiii M. McCabe I. Plil .r M. Phillips G. Weatherby B. Westenberg F. Black N.Cox .Dorsey I ' Klder G. Ford L. Hecke M. Irwin A.Keith II. kinnear M. Kittredge N. MaUen A. Smith D. StaaU D. Techentin E. Chapius D. Cooper E. Gimhal C. Hi dlund O. Hoyt E. Landon M. Matthews D. Meyer J. Neales A. Newsom E. Pfitzer P. Von TaRen H. Falkner M. Fox D. Kinney B. Bobinson C. StaaU D. Taylor I Williams SIGMA KAPPA 1547 Euclid Avenue Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter, Established in 1910 GRADUATES Marjorie Bonner Rachel DeNick Alberta Elms Lucille Slade Arline Weeks Miriam Burt Blanche Eastwood Gladys Grady Ruby Hill Marjorie Imler Hildred Burbank Leila Evans Viola House Virginia Jones Elsie Melton Dorothy Baker Marguerite Cheever Winifred Conrad Thelma Jorgenson Evelyn Weeks SENIORS Mary Kauffman Kathryn McClure Beatrice Miller Viola Nichols Margaret Priddle JUNIORS Lois Morris Dorothy Preston Catherine Rohwer Elta Roe Kathryne Serr SOPHOMORES Maurine Keller Ardelia Manington Beatrice Marris Helen Nelson Katharine Renshaw Adelaide Rigg Ruth Rhodes Mildred Wight Margery Wright Annie Stevenson Florence Stone Lucille Toone Leona Walker Dorothy Wall ' Jane Roberts Marion Robinson Mildred Root Marjorie Thorne Hazel Baker Helen Brown Lois Rose FRESHMEN Anna McCune Lucy McCune Louise Wilcox Myra Pope Muriel Robinson Margaret Smith Absent on leave. I92X BLUE GOLD f . - B. Eastwood G. Grady M. Priddle L. Evans A. Stevenson F. Stone W. Conrad M. Keller K. Weeks M. Pope M Hurt V. Nichols II Kiirbank E. Roe D. Baker M. Kauffman C. McClure R. Rhodes M. Wight L. Morris D. Preston L. Toone L. Walker A. Manington B. Marris H. Baker H. Brown L. Rose M. Smith . f K. Renshaw A. Hi---- V. Jones E. Mellon K.Serr M. Cheever M. Robinson M. Thorne L. MoCune L. Wilcox M. Robinson 192X BLUE 6- GOLD gMMBHMHBHHB| ALPHA DELTA PI 2400 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter, Established December 6, 191% GRADUATES ' Elizabeth Finkbine Kathleen Hacker Lillie Isom Blanche Scale i. Helen Sutton - SENIORS Adelaide Corbin Lucile Jones " Margaret Lawton Eleanor Finkbine ' Florence Kello i Constance Lilley Cleone Snook |JC " Alice Wilson Jeanne Benda Muriel Collins Elizabeth Cooke Lucille Craig Wilma Atkinson Miriam Bailey Clare Bradley Dorothy Brenholts Charlotte Burrell Mabel Ferry Camille Haynes Catharine Howard Louise Scale Frances Stone Jessie Veneable Mary Wilson Evelyn Lendelof Frances Mason Kathryn Nelson Ruth Ziegler Margaret Benedict Adeline Bowden Dorothy Clark Lydia Fogg FRESHMEN Bernardine Holdridge Margaret Ruble Marjorie Howland Eleanor Rader Ruth James Jean Scotford Melba Marvin Elizabeth Woodworth Absent on leave. ' Graduated December, 1920. lam K. Marker F. Rrllogi: K. I.. S.-;,!,. D. Brrii)ioll K . N t-l.son H. L. I -.in M. 1,-iwtnn L. Craig J. Venealile C.. Hurr.-ll H Ziegler M. .1 mi. - E. Finkbine J. Benda T. Pearson M. Bailey E. Lendelof L. Jones M. Collins F. Stone C. Bradley F. Mason M. Howland E. Woodworth . ' " ' ' " V ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 2721 Channing Way Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 19Qb Omicron Chapter, Established March 12, 1915 GRADUATE Bessie Nelson SENIORS Loyda Barren Mary Baughman Fannie Bromley Roma Connor Agnes Edwards Ella Eggen Virginia Green Geraldine Gin- Ruth Thompson Helen Harrison Alma Lauenstein Bernice Lorenz Helen Lund ' Mildred Meyers Helen Morton Mary Newsom Naomi Rolfes Grace Allen Ruth Arnold Florence Carlson Edna Helmerich SOPHOMORES Christine Albin Vera Arnold Katharine Boardman Melba Burden Marie Carlin Lucille Carmichael FRESHMEN Rita Benedict Edith Meyers Mary Inez Mickle Veda Roper Helen Tobin Eloise Hellwig Rachel Riggs " Helen Shoemaker Agnes Spillum Ann Spillum Evelyn Woodward Margaret Rankin Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. ' ; f IQ1X BLUE fr GOLD L. Ban-on C. Cuy H. Morton F. Carlson C. Albin E. Hellwig M. Raughman H Harrison M. Newson K. ll.-lmerich V. Arnold R. Riggs E. Woodward F. Bromley A. Lauenstein N. Rolf es K. Meyers K. Boardman R. Connor B. 1 . ! 1 1 R. Thompson M. Mickle M . Hiirili-n H. Shoemaker R. Benedict A. Edwards H. Lund G. Allen V. Roper If. Carfin Agnes SpLUum Ann Spillum M. RanVin E. Eggen M. Meyers R. Arnold H. Tobin L. Carmichael [541] (w) F cft Helen Alejcander fv Henriette m ifV hf Mary Alexander Mary Chase fiapc . Bess Fancher Clarita Bothe Flo Fancher Gladys Archer La Vesta Berry Edna Boyd Ursula Chesliere ZETA TAU ALPHA 1700 Euclid Avenue Founded nationally Oct. 25, 1898 ' Founded locally May I ' l, 1915 FACULTY Gladys Murphy GRADUATES Grace Mclitt Helen MacGregor Anne Sylvester Attala Solari Thelma Walther Alice Wilkinson Florence MacGregor Elsie Young Margaret Swett Florence Triplett June Ulsh Helen Wallace Golde Gladys McKillop Mamie Riedel Hazel Young Anne Marion SOPHOMORES Carolyn Dean Ruth Goddard Josephine Newell Myrtle Ritch Georgia White FRESHMEN Myrtle Bacon Emma Earle Elsie Barth Enid Freeman Alva Brodin Mary Gamage Daphne Phillips [542] Grace Grady Karen Kieldsen Lucile Mead Dorothy Tabor ffl f iC ?6 B I LBLUE G- GOLD ! M. Alexander A. Solari F. MacGregor C. Dean H. Wallace H. Young G Archer Myrtle Hiii li DELTA ZETA 1837 Arch Street Founded at Miami University, 1901 Mu Chapter, Established 1915 FACULTY Edith Ueland Bernice Hutchison Helen Shea Helen Atkisson SENIOR Edith Daseki Maybelle Meece JUNIORS Doris Adams Zelda Battilana Dorothy Beach Helen Bell Salome Boyle Ileen Taylor lornelia Elbow fean Fuller Isabel Jennings Helen Kendall Muriel Klette Lisette Reinle ' Elizabeth Marble Gladys Palmer Margaret Pope Arline Rice Mildred Schauer Helen Wetzel Mary Anderson Evelyn Barr Ethel Bell Avis Caldwell Dorothy Crane Valeria Hall Jean Hunt Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Fannie Mae Craycroft Lurana Lord Alice Graham Valerie Menhennett Grace Graves Dorothy Morton Ella Harbine Marjorie Stanley Pearl Hays Vera Symon Edna Wheeler FRESHMEN Esther Munson Dorothy Pratt Mary Louise Powers Alta Speake LaVerne Williams [544] y m t? - 2S ' p SB BLUE r U rH 4 V T V ffi? R. Hutchisoa . Itattilana II. K.-ndall H. U -t . I A. Graham M. Stanley H. Shea D. Beach M. Klette M. Anderson G. Graves V. Symon H. Atkinsson H. Bell E. Marble E. Ban- E. Marline E. Wheeler M. Powers E. Daseking S. Boyle G. Palmer E. Bell P. Hays . Hall A. Speake M. Meece C. Elbow M. Pope A. Caldwell I Lord J. Hunt L. Williams L. Reinle D. Adams J. Fuller I. Jennings A. Rice I. Taylor D. Crane F. Craycroft . Menhennet D. Martin E. Munson BLUE GOLD PHI MU 2429 Channing Way Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter, Established in 1916 FACULTY Dr. D. R. Olson GRADUATES Naomi Kellar Ruth Barnes Florence Daniels Maurine Rice Dulee Chapin Muriel Cooper Ruth Cushman Doris Donkin Daisy Ward Elizabeth Chance Alice Christ Vivian Forsman Sybil Bouton Frances Brockliss Denise Foster Evelyn Reyland OUVTTrvTJO SENIORS - Miriam Frisbie. Edith Newton (Christine Lawrence Sarah Pollard Ellena Warner JUNIOR - Marion Ga Rose Georg Lillian Verna i.aw OOBF Lois Mosgrove Hilda Nelson Alyce Smith Catherine Stelling ary Warren SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Frisbie Lucille Garret Aiyuna Hansen Margaret Wulzen FRESHMEN Dorothy Maling Jessie MacMillan Evarista McCormick Mildred Houston Charlotte Towle Helen Wernse Marion Morton Alice Rissel Margaret Vicini Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. yTi w J r ?6i ; ! W ' L ' f9 k I 4 Wy x i NV s fafisiBt ! L. Ewert M. Rice M. Galley C. St-lli,i . Frisbie 8 R. Rarnes E. Warner R. George D. Ward L. Garret F. Daniels D. Chapin L. Hanson M. Warren M. Houston M i, E. McCormick M. Frislm- M. Cooper L. Mosgrove E. Chance C. Towle , D Fo6ler M. Morton D. Rissel I-:. NC toi D. Donkii H. Nelson A. Christ H. Wernse - MacMiUan M. Vicini Hani H Ciishman A. Smith V. Forsman M. ill .-,, [547] ma BLUE GOLD! KAPPA DELTA 2749 Dwight Way Founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1897 Phi Chapter, Established in 1917 ' Isabel De Young Lucille Eade GRADUATES Alice Williams Dorothea Bannister Judith Chaffey Annabelle Gaw Marguerite Hayes Grace Lewis lone Long Rosalie Anderson Cless Chedic Mary Herbert Faith Milliken Gladys Owen SENIORS JUNIORS Blanche Baumhoff Louise Bresson Cora Engel ' Joyce Hollway Lowell Armstrong Willmay Blackman Carol Cowden Olive Crowder SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Iza White Helen Humphreys ' Marjorie Taylor Dorothy McCullough Louise Meilike Vivian Newman Lois Powell Myrtle Rodehaver Alice-May Schilling Meta Petersen Teresa Real Gertrude Seibert Madeline Sheridan Zoe Yernon Florence Isaac Anna Meakin Leota Snider Ida Wvlie Bessie De Young ' Dorothy Glenn Hope Snyder Esther Ventling Absent on leave. Second semester graduate. At Affiliated Colleges. c ! , ; : : , )6( w ; C ' I. De Young J. Chafley L. Meilike M. Herbert M. Sheridan J. Holloway C. Cowden L. Eade A. Gaw V. Newman F. Milliken Z. Vernon A. Meakin O. Crowder H. Humphreys M. Taylor M. Hays G. Lewis L. Powell M. Rodehaver G. Owen M. Peterson B. BaumhofT L. Bresson L. SnidiT I. Wylie B. De YOUDK H. Snyder A. Williams I. Long R. Anderson T. Real C. Engle L. Armstrong E. D. BaiinishT D. McCullough C. Chedic G. Seibert F. Isaac W. Blackman I. White Cell? ti J KVv raS =.Jtf Ba !@P@ffi9 v(S!5X Dorothy Reese BLUE AGHOTH 2335 Warring Street Founded at Lincoln, Nebraska, in 1910 Kaph Chapter, Established February Ib, 1919 SENIORS Gera Chism Etta Jones Nydia LeTourneau Ruth Turner Dorothy Rossman Susie Sutton ois Topham S OPHOMORES Winifred Barnhisel Eva Capps Bertha Child? Ella Deering Velma Doug Dollie Doyle Dorothy Foster Ruth Gentry Vera Goldman Eugenia Herron Nellie Mclntosh Louise Meyer Eileen Murphy Alice Nombalis Alyce O ' Brien Agnes Reese FRESHMEN Elsie Burson Viola Burson Winifred Drum Constance Dunn Isabel Gall Ellen Kaufman Alma Morse Donnie Belle Thurmond Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. [550] 33 m ; 6 ; m - ; i : iLUE GOLD w w D. Reese I). Rossman R. Deering V. Goldman A. Nomhalis W. Drum R. Turnfr S. Sutton V. Douglass E. Herron A. O ' Brien I. Gall G. Chism L. I " |.h. Illl D. Doyle N. Mclntosh A. Reese E. Kaufman E. Jones E. Capps D. Foster L. Meyer V. Burson A. Morse N. LeTourneau B. Childs R. Gentry E. Murphy C. Dunn D. Thurmond )St i BLUE GOLD KAPPA PHI ALPHA 2519 Hillegass Avenue Alpha Chapter, Founded at the University of California, November 24, 1919 GRADUATES Octavia de Lap Alma Fendt ' Mary Hughes Neva Faught Hazel Fry Ruth Hulbe Beulah Butler Elizabeth Genow Frances Hess Gladys Gerhardy Stella G. Hupp Dorothy Osborn Margaret Kane Frances Loeber Muriel Noakes let L. Osborn Doris Sherman Ottelia Weihe Helene Hoffman Charlotte Smith Louise Stein Vivian Osborn Harriet Owens Margaret Perrott FRESHMEN Catherine Butler Miriam Cooley Annie Laurie Gregory Alice Means Absent 011 leave. Graduated December, 1920. Alice Ogden Emilia Sherwood Mildred Smith Dorothy Walsh BLUE GOLD o (J.- I p A. Fendt M. Hughes M. Kane F. Loeber M. Noakes V taught H. Fry R. Hulbert V. Osborn D. Sherman O. Weihe B. Butler E. Genoway F. Hesse H. Hoffman G. Smith L. Stein G. Gerhardy S. Hupp D. Osborn V. Osborn H. Owens M. Perrott C. Butler M. Cooley A. Gregory A. Means A. Ogden E. Sherwood M. Smith D. Walsh BLUE 19TCF 6- til ? . cm? PI SIGMA GAMMA 2600 Durant Avenue Alpha Chapter, Founded at the University of California in 1919 GRADUATES Alice Cassidy Marie Connelly SENIORS Louise Claudier Kathleen Coghlan Ida Green Esther Gilkey Kathleen Lorentzen ' Dorothy Allen Beatrice Conley Margaret Furne ' ss Naomi Aguirre Dorothy Beck Ruby Claudier Zelma Dainty JUNIORS Adelaide Williams Fern Griffith Fern Hill Lucille Utzinger Eleanor Lyons Irene Tennant Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Ruth Sherlock [ 554 ] Doris Latter Myrtle Montague Salome Knabenshue Thelma Doerr Mary Evans Dorothy Furness Gretchen King 8 Cdv T f () y CdW ? : h $ 9 $ W W BLUE GOLD t 1 A. Cassidy I. (Jreen I Lyons D. Latter Z. Dainty C. Hughes F. Griffith I. Tennant M. Montague T. Doerr F. Jessen F. Hill D. Allen S. Knabenxhue D. Furness [555] L. Claudier L. Utzinger B. Ci.nl.- N. Aguirre N. King K. Coghlan K. Lorentzen M. Furneas R. Claudier R. Sherlock r f r fffl t cm Sf ' r c r src K : ALPHA SIGMA DELTA 1334 Arch Street Founded Locally December 13, 1919 GRADUATE Wilma Williams SENIORS Mildred Berry Verna Fuller Mary Harroun Lucille Matthews Gertrude Davis Jessie Douglas Cecilia Downey Signa Larsen Katherine Lindquist SOPHOMORES Muriel Atkinson ' Muriel Brumwell Azalia Covington Antoinette di Nola Alma Gede Florence Glasco Lenore Heaton Jeanne Bernhard Arlene George Evelyn Jones FRESHMEN Madeline Pavel Hazel Potter Madeline Wiggins Augusta Willitt Wilma Montgomery Louise Nonsseilletes Bessie Roach Etna Wattles Lillis Watson Irma Helbok Bonita Herriman Mabel Linderman Lois Patterson Virginia Traylor Clementine Webb Isabel Webb Helen Jones Alice Stevenson Pauline Traylor Absent on leave. [ 556 ] 2 ? % M. H.-rry . Kiill.T M. logins V illftt W. Montgomery L. Nousseilletes A. Coving ton A. di Nola B. Herriman M. Linderman J. Bernhard A. George M. Harroun G. Davis B. Roach A. Gede L. Patterson K. Jones I.. Matthen J. Douglnss E. Wattles F. CJlasco V. Tray lor H. Jones THETA UPSILON 2435 Hilgard Avenue Founded at Boston, January, 1920 Alpha Chapter, Established February, ACULTY lola Riess GRADUATES Adriana Jongeneel Elinor Burt Gladys Hamilton Karen Jacobsen Amy Wells Thelma Ball Gertrude Bilkey Grace Bliss Cora Burt Anne Jacobsen Charlie Smith Phoebe Davis Monica Dietrich SOPHOMORES Emilee Greaney Norine King Blanche Ball Verna Dyer Mary Sloan FRESHMEN Isabel Sawyer Mary Spurr Virginia Bonner Ardath Leonhart ' BLUE GOLD fm V JniK-neel V. Rhein T.Bali G. RUkey G. Bliss C. Burl E. Burt C.Hamilton K. Jacobsen A. V -lls P. Dnvi- M.Dietrich A. Jarotison C. Smith B. Ball V. Dyer E. Greaney N. King M. Sloan V. Bon MIT A. Leonhart M. Spun- -- fifU U 7 " V V ' gj5?i 7 ; ' i7i?j f Ti i ' T-i ' -TiTi iTi i: i i?:i MEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS n m ' W w 58 w ITS IB 1 VV e5 William F. Carroll R. Emmett Allen Francis E. Collins Henry G. Henderson ' Lloyd E. Hewitt BAGHELORDON 2333 College Avenue Founded January 3, 94 FACULTY Parker Talbot Roy R. Morse GRADUATES J. Edward Harbinson ' Harold A. Morse Carleton G. Wells SENIORS Carl H. Lais Jason R. Marde George J. Milbur Hendric E. Simi ' Leonard A. Talbot " George L. Wood JUNIORS ' Howard E. Allen Donald W. Davenport Joseph A. Spray George R. Cooper Richard E. Denton George E. Mack ' Donald E. Steadman George S. Winzler Frank B. Carter ' Charles I. Manning N. Byron McDonald SOPHOMORES ' Brewer A. Peterson Archie D. Sinclair ' Eugene A. Steadman ' George A. Waldner C. Edwin Whiteside ' Robert B. Whiteside FRESHMEN William E. Bliss ' Jerome Churchill Jack M. Howard Francis Carlin Grafton R. Geering Robert H. G. Minty Chester Monette John West Absent on leave. At A Hi I in I I ' d Colleges. ' At Davis. ' r ir It J35Di ;2X BLUE C. Lais D. Davenport C. Manning hiteside J. Howard (. Milhurn G. Mack B. Peterson W. Bliss C. Monette J. Mardon R. Denton N. McDonald R. Whiteside R. Minty BLUE GOLD Leroy W. Allen ABRACADABRA 2616 Virginia Street Organized in August, 1895 FACULTY Matthew C. Lynch Frank M. Spurrier Robert G. Sproul Robert M. Underbill GRADUATES James B. Robinson Henry E. Stafford Bayard A. Freed Edward C. Overton SENIORS " Percy C. Hestorff Carl E. Hansen James S. Rooney JUNIORS Roland S. Carrothers Robert E. McCulloch Matthew H. Scott Charles J. Fee Cyril F. Moseley James H. Skinner Merle E. Goss Ralph A. Overton Francis R. Sproule ' Robert S. Lamborn Ellsworth F. Quinlan Bruce A. Wilson Roger M. Wise Lawrence S. Wright SOPHOMORES Norman M. Anderson Charles E. Finney Vinrace M. Moir Do nald S. Carrothers Laurence B. Kennedy James B. Pitman ' John B. Christenson John L. M. Moir William L. Sanborn Gloyd M. Wiles Rolland B. Wilson FRESHMEN Lewis G. Baker Walter J. Carrothers Clifton W. Lattin Edgar A. Boadway William B. Dakin William E. Russell Francis G. Burt Harry W. Hurry Donald M. Scott Alson W. Sears Howard E. Wright Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1920. Mr?l W J. Robinson M. Goes M. Scott J. Christenson W. Sanborn W. Can-others H. Stafford R. Lam born J. Skinner C. Finney G. Wiles H. Hurry [ 565 ] iPi ) ( X , as 1Q2X BLUE GOLD ' Arthur P. Coe ' Charles O. Butler William F. Dean Lawrence W. Frankley DWIGHT 2527 Ridge Road Founded in 1900 FACULTY Harold C. Bryant GRADUATES ' Douglas G. Montell SENIORS ' Charles L. Kaiser Carlisle D. Nielsen Norman C. Raab " Oliver M. Weed Hubert W. Sandner Edward W. Webb Granville O. Woodard John A. Armstrong Clyde E. Bentley V. Ellery Bramming Vernon C. Buell Lester J. JUNIORS ' Louis C. Greene, Jr. Arthur M. Hamilton Hugh S. MacKinnon George MacTavish Scritsmier ' Herbert S. Leland R. McMaster William E. Newton ' Allan J. Quigley George Scott, Jr. Winkler VV W. SOPHOMORES Eric R. Beck Arnold J. Grasmoen Phillip E. Johnson Joseph D. Costa ' Harold S. Gunn Niels D. Lindeberg ' Merriam C. Edwards Alfred B. Harrison John J. Long Arthur A. Welin ' Harold C. York Robert M. Ebaugh Andrew M. Gram FRESHMEN Glenn N. Hile Berthold D. Hindman ' Taylor F. Peterson James W. Holden Samuel W. Merchant Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. ' At Davis. W f! A. Coe C. Kaiser O. Bentley G. MacTavish E. Beck P. Johnson I). Montpll O. Nielsen . HramminK W. Newton J. Costa N. Lindehurp A. Gram O. Weed N. Raab V. Buell A. Ouigley M. Edw! J. Long G. Hile ards C. Butler E. Webb L. Greene G. Scott A. Grasrooen A. Welin J. Holden W. Dean G. Woodard A. Hamilton L. Scritsmier H. Gunn H. York S. Merchant L, Frankley J. Armstrong H. MacKinnon H. Winkler A. Harrison R. Ebaugh [567] s vcb? 3 X :i92X BLUE GOLDg)(M(M ' Edward S. Babcock ' Clayton H. Garvey DEL KEY 1711 Euclid Avenue Organized November 3, 1903 FACULTY William R. Ralston GRADUATES Hervey K. Graham T. Eric Reynolds Hans F. Schluter Emmett C. Taylor Dewey J. Morrow John Ohanneson Louis E. Reynolds Budd J. Smith SENIORS Louis W. Achenbach Mervin A. Grizzle Lawrence A. Brown John D. Kent Fred S. Foote Harold D. Miller ' Edgar L. Gifford Mark T. Morrissey Lester J. Spindt LaVerhe W. Stickney JUNIORS Persons W. Brown Ocran O. Hendrixson Theodore W. Ralston Philip R. Calkins Harry M. McDonald Donald S. Riley Gordon Corwln Louis M. Purser John G. Robertson Herbert L. Taylor Earl G. Warren Wallace L. Ford Merle H. Godwin Arnold W. Graham SOPHOMORES Trenton D. Huls Karl E. Rather John Reynolds Alfred Watterson Melvin P. Sweeney Charles T. Taylor Earl N. Waller FRESHMEN Nathaniel Crosland Raymond P. Mathison Ralph A. Proctor Franklin D. James Chester W. Miller Thomas M. Roach Herbert W. Walcott Andrew D. Young Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. ' Graduated December, 1920. ?S 8 () w jAr y T( 161 w w BLUE GOLD L. Brown I). Morrow P. Brown D. Biley K. Kather M. Grizzle L. Reynolds O. Corwin E. Warren G. Taylor J. Kent B. Smith ' O. Hendrixson W. Fordl E. Waller H. Miller L. Spindt H. McDonald M. Godwin A. Watterson C. Miller A. Yoiing H. Graham M. Morrissey L. Stick ney T. Ralston A. Graham N. Cropland Leslie A. Cleary Donald L. Abercrombie ' Arnold T. Anderson Carl St. J. Bremner Edgar L. Buttner DAHLONEGA 2634 Bancroft Way Organized August, 1909 FACULTY Baldwin Munger Woods GRADUATES Joseph S. Manildi SENIORS Robert W. Griffin Philip Livingston Leslie O. Meyers Niels I. Nielsen A. Chester White William A. ' Harold L. Green James L. Johnson G. F. Bush, Jr. Emerson Dolliver S. Ray Ebe Harold R. Green JUNIORS Leland L. Leonard Harold Makin Lloyd B. Tocher SOPHOMORES William J. Holmes ' Frank Livingston Henry A. Macomber George Makin, Jr. Charles D. Woehr Ejnar C. Peterson Clarence A. Pollard Glenn A. Shepherd Ejnar Smith White Gilbert W. Nigg Russel E. Rider Maurice B. Schmittou A. J. Shields William M. Stufflebeem Lowell L. Sparks FRESHMEN Irving T. Ball Sherrill Halbert Norman Hardy William G. Cartmill Kirby W. Hansen Arthur W. Johnston Harold C. Nigg Walter E. Premo, Jr. Absent on leave. ' Graduated December, 1920. ' At Davis. . m i BLUE GOLD 1 D. Aberrrombip J. M.inilili E. Smith G. Nigg H. Green A. Anderson L. Meyers C. White R. Rider W. Holmes W. Stufll.-U-.-m I. Ball N. Hardy C. Bremner N. Nielaon W. White L. Tocher H. Macomber E. Buttner E. Peterson J. Johnson G. Bush G. Makin R. Griffin C. Pollard L. Leonard E. Dolliver M. Schmittou W. CartmiU S. Halbert K. Hansen A. Johnson H. Nigg W. IVemo P. Livingston G. Shepherd H. Mukin R. Ebe A. Shields ?i1 -CU Crfo 7 8 t m w ars if m m [571 vTv ' fi? BLUE GOLD VV SI ACHAEAN 2428 College Avenue Founded August 12, 1912 Charles E. Martin Copeland V. Dorsey Paul C. Gripper George I). Johnson Paul W. Price ' Glen C. Raddatz ' Arthur E. Dewey Frank R. Hodgson Harley L. Hooper Walter Lawrence Manuel J. Owenhous - FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS SOPHOMORES Charles R. Brearty Kenneson H. Brookes Donald S. Cole Leland G. Harbors Albert C. Lee FRESHMEN Rowland W. Barr Elwood F. Clifford George E. Troxell Paul Mohr " Walter L. Moody John M. Terrass Fred J. Von Husen ' Robert E. Warne Forrest C. Rockwood Arthur A. Roeser Howard H. Stockwell ' Joseph E. Warne Jay O. Withrow Frank H. Quigley John D. Shea ' Hugh R. Stewart L ' oyd M. Tweedt ' Herbert C. Vhitney Thomas M. Hess Frank L. Johnson Absent on leave. At Davis. [572] i r s r? , ? $ . Dorsey W. Moody G.Johnson P. Price G. Raddatz J. Ten-ass F. VonHuaen R. Warne A. Dewey W.Lawrence H. Hooper M. Owenhouse F. Rockwood A. Roeser H. StockweU J. Withrow C. Brearty K. Rrookes D. Cole L. Harbers A. Lee F. Quigley J. Shea H. Stewart L. Tweedt H. Whitney R. Barr T. Hess F. Johnson [573] V ' V W. TO BLUE GOLD TILIGUM 2605 Durant Avenue Founded 1914 SENIORS Sydney A. Anderson Arthur Himbert Charles H. Carmichael Rufus W. Johnson Merle S. Foreman Marion T. Jones Thomas M. Pierce James N. Keith Norman O. Norsworthy Marion O. Olson Cyril R. Relliss ' Rerthel R. Rliss Harold E. Rrillhart Franklin H. Ernst William German Den Acres Leslie W. Atwood Robert O. Ford Virgil V. Gilcrease Carl A. Graves JUNIORS John W. Graves Robert J. Kadow Robert R. Keith Lothar C. Maurer Hugh A. McDonald William Thrasher SOPHOMORES Arthur S. Hieronymus Harold E. Linney Leslie C. Jopson Carl Lauenstein Robert Lauenstein John A. Lindbery Lauren H. Grunewald Rayliss Lindley Frank W. Tuttle Fredrick N. Ranta ' Harold Couk Charles O. DeRiemer Absent on leave. At Davis. FRESHMEN Fred Inman Rodger L. Kerwin Lawrence A. Kreig [574] Alfred J. Noia Frank A. Polkinghorn Howard W. Reed Fred Smith ' Edwin Stannard Herbert Myers Wilbur D. Peugh Robert J. Quigley John W. Robinson John L. Stevenson Percy Whaley ' Richard R. Maurer ' Theobald C. McSweeny ' Emery Snoddy K fc 1 ' " " m y fc m BLUE r GOLD S. Xridcrsoi) (). Carmichael N. Norsworthy M. Olson W. German J. Graves F. Polkinghorn F. Smith A. Hi ' -ri in IMII- L. Jopson M 1yere W. Peutrh H. Couk M. Foreman T. Pierce R. Kadow D. Acres G. Lauenstein J. Robinson C. DeRiemer A. Himbert G. Belliss R. Keith L. At wood R. Lauenstein J. Stevenson R. Maurer C. Graves B. Lindley P. V haley L. Grunewald H. I .in ni- F. Banta fttfZft AL IKHWAN 2508 Haste Street Established Locally April 7, 1919 m GRADUATE O. Vaughan Chamness SENIORS William J. Burkhar ' Paul H. Goss Charles O. Blayney " Raymond C. Bowers Roy B. Edgerton Russell C. Edgerton William R. Harder JUNIORS Leland G. Hunnicutt Wallace T. McAfee Penrose W. Hirst Hughbert H. Landram S. Franklin Mack Verner M. McGinness Henry D. Neufeld SOPHOMORES 1 R. Irwin Brown Harold H. Eymann Raymond J. Kirkpatrick Fred D. Monroe Wilfred T. Mack Absent on leave. Lawrence E. Shepard FRESHMEN Charles B. Weahunt Frank H. McRae B 6 m y w VI N ! Wf W . ' ' . Ulayiii y M. l.-indram K. Kirkpalric k Hurkhard R. Edperton S. Mack I. Sin-pan! y 5 Rxasaj : ; S ;9 Si BLUE GOLD Founded i919 1519 Ridge Road GRADUATE George Overstrum SENIORS Nelson A. Cliff Edward D. Collins Bruce Clark Paul B. Clark Roger W. Prior William A. Sturm Albert C. Adams Archie Beekley Alfred J. Bellue Howard M. Cooper Benjamin H. Isaacs Harold M. Jeancon Dewey W. Johnson Robert D. Maclay Raymond L. Murphy Cromwell Ormsby John E. Wiese Arthur L. Yarborough Roman L. Eberhardt William W. Campbell William G. Closson Ellard D. King Lowell H. Rankin Harold W. Robinson Edwin J. Simmons Lloyd G. Tyler Victor V. Vandiveer John M. Walker Joe E. Wight Gert T. Clausen John D. Gilboe John J. Jerahian Grayden W. Phillips Sebastian Tarantino Ben B. Taylor ml ' N. A. Bellue A. YarborouKh H. Robinson E. Collins H. Cooper R. Eberhardt K. Simmons J. Oilboe P. Becklund H. Jeancon W. CampJ,.-!! L. Tyler J. Jerahian R. Prior R. Murphy E. King J. Walker B. Taylor ! |! g i- ' i j ' l ' i ' Ii : rliii ' Iu WOMEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS 2526 Hilgard Avenue Organized as Pioneer Club in 181 b Reorganized April 10, 1903 GRADUATES Lenora Clark Gwen Howe Catherine Laughren SENIORS Marian Abbott Charlotte Euler ' Ada Forbes || Mabel Hampton Vera Lautenschlager Mildred Moulton Helen Murdoch Lila Pattee Irma Rankin JUNIORS Leona Archibald " Alexandra Mandilla Helen Gentry Genevieve Nicholson Virginia Henning Edyna Shearer SOPHOMORES Dorothy Rrown Blanche Holbrook Bernice Cooper Grace Medros Grace Euler Virginia Tinker Olive Gentry Irene Todd Dorance Glasscock Agnes Tyler FRESHMEN Dorothy Atcheson Alvena Johnston Thelma Mclntosh Absent on leave. m |3WO W I :iark A. Forbes I H.mkin G. Nirhol- n (I ;.-nlr I. Todd ;. HO ,- M. ll:irii|iti n L. n hili;i|il E. Shearer D. Glasscock A. Tyler 1. Monllon H i;.-ntry D. Brown B. Holhrook D. Atcheson M. Abbott H. Murdoch V. Henning B. Cooper G. Medros A. Johnston C Killer L. Pattee A. Mandilla G. Euler V. Tinker T. Mclntosh CcT BLUE GOLD L Hb te 1PBP M h i AL KHALAIL 2736 Haste Street Founded locally 1900 Re-established 1913 FACULTY GRADUATES Belle Anderson Helen Atkinson ' Lucille Broure Melva Farwell Edna Carlson Edna Newgren Adelaide Foote JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMAN Lavilla Lawrance Dr. Lillian Moore Anita Satan Lois Howe Dorothy Lee Blanche Nelsen Lucy Spaulding ' Margaret Swift Ethel Topham Helen Rollins () y I At Affiliated Colleges. Absent on leave. Dora Garibaldi ' Geraldine Holden NORROENA 2520 Virginia Street Organized November 1, 1915 SENIORS Elizabeth Hopkinson Merle McGrath Edith Robertson Caroline Brinkmeyer Dorothy Cornell Edith Christenson Eleanor Tait ' Irene Anderson Thelma Baker Ruth Black JUNIORS Aileen Donovan ' Harriet Holdcn Wilnia Hudson Helen Brown Lulu Lane Bernice Loomis Elsie McGovern Cynthia Moore Ruth Martin Florence Robertson Inez Shimmin Wvckoff Edna Nixon Gladys Sellars Frances Tobey T VIC I FRESHMEN Elva Brown Maxine Huber Helen Meldrim Dorothy Dudley Margaret Kinyon Mary Perkins Azalia Frandy Eleanor Little Eleanor Thomas Barbara Treichler Margaret Vanneman Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1920. [586] I). l,.,ril,.,l.li O. Krinkmeyer H. Martin T. Bak.-r M. Kin iin G. Holden D. Cornell F. Hol ertson R. Black F. Tobey E. Little E. Hopkinson E. Christenson I. Shimmin M Brown E. Brown M. McGrath A. Donovan E. Tail L. Lane H. Meldrim D. Dudley E. McGovern H. Holden B. Wyckoff B. Loom is A. Frandy C. Moore W. Hudson I. Anderson E. Nixon M. Huber c.cb? fa BLUE fr TEWANAH 2530 Ridge Road California Chapter, Established ovember, 101!) FACULTY Gladys Ma y Campbell Anne Hicks Milbrun Atchis Ruth Crozei Jannette H Helen Pauline C( Edna Kenne Mary Barrett Dorothy Brown Gertrude Bvrne Josephine DeWitt SOPHOMORES Winifred Woodruff FRESHMEN Gethel Osgood [588] Mary Oliver Ellen Johnson Lois Osgood Ruth Pinkerton iargaret Willis Harriet Rogers sther Shepherd Helen Force Eileen Fourcade Lena Read Beth Mac Lafferty B f I OTJ9 f y T ' faffr I M v W . Hicks II. Hughes K. Kciinciiy ;. Byrne M. Oliver K Ji l in -i 1 1 H. Rogers H. Force J I).- iii M. Atcheson L. (fcfrood E. Shepherd E. Fourcade B. MacLafferty B. Crozer B. Pinkerton L. Walker L. Read O. Ostmod J. Hall M. Willis M. Barrett W. Woodruff 589] Cfh? BLUE r GOLD KEWEAH CLUB 1632 Spruce Street Founded Locally May, 1920 GRADUATE Shirley Jones SENIORS Sarah Christensen Elizabeth Halford Lois Howery Caroline Hughes Alvie Johnson Clara Lathrop May McLaughlin Frances Belknap Mary Davis Isabel Gibson Florence Hall Ethel Arnold Lorena Edrington Ruth Foreman Jessie Jackson Wilma Krag Eunice Miller Marianna Paulson Olive Peck Ruby Ryder Bertha Yulich Margaret Mahoney Joyce Pinkerton Edna Rinset ' Isabel Snvder Connie Gum Virginia Needham Ruth Persing Absent on leave. [590] V W f sx S. Jones J. Jackson O. Peck M. Davis R. Rin--t S. Christense W. Kr.,- H. Hyder I. (.if,-,,,, I. Snyder C. ( ii ' iin E. Halford E. Miller B. Yulich F. Hall E. Arnold V. Needham [591] L. Howery C. Lathrop F. Bclknap M. Mahoney L. Edriiilon R. Persinc C. Hughes M. McLaughlin C. Crocker J. Pinkerton R. Foreman m r cA? - -. ril JS - r ,Ji ' Tr lT Y: 1 ! FOREIGN STUDENTS ' ORGANIZATIONS BLUE 9Tv s m Pi A $ 3 1739 Euclid Avenue Organized in 1913 GRADUATES Shinobu B. Kawasaki Masae Kitagawa Yoshiji Sugiyama Chiyokicihi J. Tagashira Ichiji Yoshikawa Masaatsu A. Harada Masanobu M. Morisuye Junzo Mizuno Jitsu zo Fukuhara Yoichi Furuta Akira Hasegawa SENIORS Koshiro Nakabayashi Takashi Terami Masayoshi H. Terasawa JUNIORS Eijiro Kurita Shizu F. Nakashima Ryoichi Nishioka Yasohichi F. Yoshida Kenjiro J. Tsukamoto Masamitsu Yamasaki Juro Yokoyama Senjiro Ohashi Arthur Sakai Tomiki T. Takugi ' T ) Fa? f fi iTi rli fgf SOPHOMORES Hidetoshi A. Hashimoto Masuichi Kawashita Ryhei Shima Koken Ito Yoshiaki H. Kitsuda Kiyoshi Shinoda Toshiko So Naoshige Tamagawa Masao Hayashi Kenji Iki Kanezo Kai FRESHMEN Saburo Matsumoto Keiji E. Shiota Sojiro M. Sumida Taneo Taketa Manubu Takita Kenichi E. Yamada .IQ2X BLUE COLD M. M. Morisuye K. Nakabayash Cf 3 2 S H Kawasaki I T ' Tami K. Kurila V K Yoshida N . Tamagawa Y. Siigivama C. J. Tagashira K. J. T-ukiimoio M. Yama-iki S. F. Nakashima R. Nishioka H. A. Hashimoto K. Itn M. Haya-hi l S Sumidii K. Iki M.Takita Yosliikawa J. Fukuhara S. OhasJii M. Kawashita K. Kai T. Taketa Y. Furuta A. Sakai R. Shima S. Matsumoto K. E. Yamada A. Hasegawa T. T. Takagi K. Shinoda E. K. Shwota [595] CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB 2600 Etna Street Established February 1, 1913 GRADUATES Dien P. Ann Yao T. Hao Mary Lee Chi H. Chao C. K. Hsu Sarah Lee Tsing H. Chen Frank C. Lee Kuan C. Li Mung C. Shen Hsiu C. Tung Margaret Mali Wing N. Mah Lee Pond Bing C. Wong X SENIORS Meow C. ' Foo Joses Lee Salaine Lowe Chan Y. Sun Zing Y. Kuo Ling Lew Lawrence Mah Nelson C. Tang Emma Tomye Jethro Yip Wen K. Wen JUNIORS Kiong I). Chang Peng Kuo Kuen S. Hor Gladys Lamb Wong Jean Sui P. Leung Mien Woo Sheng T. Liu Cho Wang Wah Y. Loo, Jr. Li Z. Wang Tennyson Tan Ching Wan Eunice Yip Oliver Chang Ora Chang Hon M. Chong Tien C. Chou Frank Chan Leonard O. Chan Howard Chinn S. S. Chu Ralph L. Jue SOPHOMORES Wong Y. Fong Bing Lee Ding K. Gee Yih K. Lee Shu H. Ku Yu Li James Lee Esta Ohn Jack J. Yick FRESHMEN Ira Lee Janie Lee Natsen Lieu Yin M. Lin Tao C. Liu Hsing Y. Liu Sahn Lowe James Mah Kuo Y. Nieh Pearl Ng Hopp Owyang Lincoln Soo-Hoo Chia H. Tong Henry P. Tsang Helen Seid Sherman Soo James Tong Sun Q. Tong Shing Wan 1r l 1 I92X BLUE fr S. Lee J. Lee W.Jean M. Woo J. Lee N . Lieu P. Wan I) Ann 1 Sh.-n N. Tanft P. Kuo H. :!,... K. Ohn II I. i.i C. CllM.) H. Tung K. Tom ye S.Liu T. Chou C. Ton K. Meh w M FILIPINO STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION 1822 University Avenue Established 1907 Antonio L. Banzon Juan Jovoneta Fernando Fuentes Leon F. Lorenzo Crisogono Custodio Eligio Gorospe Leopoldo Borrillo Patricio Confesor Francisco Lava Antonio Magsusi Conrad o Ampuller Jose Anonuevo Apolinario Aquino Andres Atadero GRADUATES Maria Tinawin SENIORS Marcus A. Vega JUNIORS Aristonico Padua SOPHOMORES Guillermo Urcia FRESHMEN [598] Estanislao Lopez Leopoldo Ruiz Sixto C. Palaypay Juan D. Saturnine Agosto Medina Mariano Tajonera Vincente Navarro Andres Palma Tomas Rigor Jose Roca Manuel Cruz Rafael Gonzales Tomas Grecia Vicente Morando - w ff D BLUE GOLD $ 2 V Han on J. Jovoneta E. Lopez F. Fuentes L. Lorenzo S. Palaypay J. Saturnine M. Vejfa C. Custodip A. Medina M. Tajonera L. Borillo P. Confesor A. Magsusi A. Palma C. Ampullcr J. Anonuevo A. Aquino A. Atadero R. Gonzales M. Cruz .599] BLUE PHI LAMBDA ALPHA Founded at University of California, ovember 26, 920 FACULTY Raul Ramirez SENIORS Enrique M. Benitez Santiago Sompre Jesus E. Sasaeta Gustavo Stahl Juan Valenzuela JUNIOR Douglas Weatherston SOPHOMORES Luis O. Benoist Alfonso Samper Abel Santos FRESHMEN Horacio P. Madero [COO] I - ' (f I 2SBC!:! 1923- BLUE 6- GOLD Sgj! r . .je fr %. s 1 - | jt 1 y IS s i I M m 161 fe R. Ramirez E. Benitt- J. SasaeU S. Somprr G. Stahl J. ..I,-,, ... I , D. Weatherston L. Benoist A. Samper A. Santos H. Madero i-yj- gag I92X BLUE GOLD 5? d FOREWORD IN THIS portion of our book, where Sublime Learning is viewed with impunity, where Events bow to Incidents, and where the concerned data of the Scribe gives way to the banter of the Jester here, that Continuous Show, the Frolic of Foibles, receives its annual Review. There is little stamping space here for personal antipathies; these emotions receive fulsome expression behind the Scenes and in the Flies here we but hold brief with the Actors themselves, who essav Vanity, Ostentation, Conceit and all such too-difficult Roles that the Novice is ever over-bold to attempt. So, if occasionally there appears piquant Revelation, it is but more aptly to disclose how fallible is Reputation, and if Caricature occurs, it is but better to reveal the imperfection of the Portrait. If at times in our gentle censure there seems to lurk the malicious thrust, know it as but the inadvertent comment of the too-zealous Critic of the Show. There is never intent to injure, but rather, by Lampoon and Jest, to stir a casual ripple of retrospective mirth that will, perhaps, tend to make even more pleasant remembrance of the Show. DON J. GILLIES. ROBERT L. INGRAM. [604] BLUE -c xsa 1922 FEW AND OLD THE WRECKS OF THE COLLEGE YEAR PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR JOKERS OF THE GLASS OF 1922 Kvenls has her record in the Blue and Gold. Incident shall have hers in the Few and Old. To Incident, then, is this effort consecrated, and to those unfortunate souls, who. all unknowingly, adorn the pages to follow, is it dedicated. Forgive us if we commune with Indiscn-lion. CALIFORNIA CAMPUS MCMXXII g BLUE GOLD University I N PRESENTING these several scenes of college life, we beg indulgence, and plead all due respect for the University section of the BLUE AND GOLD; we feel, however, that there are scenes as familiar to the campus eye as those therein put forward, which, strange to relate, have not found shelter beside their fellows. That this record may be augmented is our motive; to Accuracy, therefore, have we pledged this section. W c fi V9 TX nfl H K " " " ow different these men from the residents of the Bench! Blase, indeed, are the miners in their tranquil repose all oblivious to the allurements of passing femininity and one wonders why. Perhaps their gold-digging pursuits have made them wary of its possible usurpation by others. " V I r T ! f i f IT; Tx V WX BLUE MANY there are that have found inspiration in the expiring embers of the bonfire after a rally in the Greek Theater; here, viewing through tear-dimmed eyes the embers of an old Greek temple, art- we reminded that in this instance the inspiration (in considerable quantities) preceded the rally. HEKK, before this glorious structure, the fair ones gather to study and to be studied. At various hours of the day, and particular ones of the evening, the X Horseshoe sisters may be seen in all their Holt-proof grandeur. BLUE GOLDgjSSBg: f M 9 ANY are the memories that hover about the Upperclass Bench and many the bums. None but super-men may here recline, for none but super-men can withstand the eye strain. l ?2C? SB.D IFFERENT, indeed, is the motive that actuates, or rather, fails to actuate the gentlemen lingering at Bancroft and Telegraph. - Students of transportation are they, and that they may compute fUAl the financial status of the traction company, they daily observe the Cjn9 feminine traffic. V y 4p I llM 1 BLUE G- GOLD T7 " ALKING liaving become nothing more than the profession of the postman, the Co-ed, ever murmuring, drives her weary two blocks to the campus, there to complain of the absence of ele- vators -in the Co-op. W Uliiii IS x UTTER dejection these sad inhabitants of the metal parlor contem- thcii. the rapid click-click of the spotted parallelograms lured, now 1 plate with melancholy tenderness t heir New Year ' s resolutions. As then, the rapid click-click of the spotted parallelograms lured, now the slow click of the lock dismays. BLUE GOLD SJSff Organizations HELLEN-PANIC (Board of Governors) Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha O micron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta . . Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Tom Keyser Oliver Lawrence William Herringer Charles Erb John Richardson Mage Bros. Theta Chi, 2617 Durant Ave., B. 822 See page 607 Eugene Le Baron, Jr. Robert Walter Huston . See page 606, 1921 Blue and Gold Reginald Kelvin Hoit Francis Wayland Bartlett, Jr. W 7 ickes Edward Glass Alfred Paul Otto Henry de Roulet I. Milton Ahlswede finf BLUE Cr GOLD W. GLASS T. OLIVER |_ BEHI.NGER A- OTTO H. DE ROULKT I. AHLSWEDE R. HUSTON E . LE BARON 611 c. ERB j. MAGE y cf w $ ?m? ! ? J " V rj A i cm? ! ra CclM U 3 7 ,?-, BLUE H 1 HON. J. CI..INI L. BLOCIIMAN POLYTYKA (Campus Proprietors Association ' ) ALL HIGHEST The Honorable John Wesley Cline, Junior 161 ALMOST HIGHEST Paul Lewis Davies PROPAGANDA DISTRIBUTOR Lawrence Goldtree Blochman . j t - R. CORTELYOU p. KIM; 19? K. NUTTING R. VAUGHAN F. HELI.MAN W. WHITE D. HUMMEL M. YORK r i Y ?fi w cm? 7 r 08 W fiSs t ' Vf OUR LITTLE FOLK Founded at Miss Smith ' s Select ursery, 1905 GRADUATE Raymond W. Cortelyou SENIOR Kenneth Ray Nutting i l JUNIORS Frederick Jacobi Hellman Donald Monroe Hummel Paul Meany King Reginald Leighton Vaughan William Arthur White, Jr. Miles Frederick York 1 1 [613] BLUE GOLD S %I3 Athletics DICE TEAM WINS FROM 7 TO 11 YKARS MAJOR SPORTS .Dice Throwing THE nineteen-hundred-twenty Dice Throwing Team may well be called the " wonder-team. " Under the capable coaching of Head Coach George Washington White, Tuskegee Institute ' 05, the California Dice Throwers literally " cleaned up. " In the pre- liminary contests, the team experienced little opposition, rolling naturals with an ease that was, indeed, a pleasure to watch. With the exception of one regrettable incident in which the team was accused of using " loaded " instruments, and subsequently put to flight by their opponents ' razors, the preliminary season was more than satisfactory. Indeed, to quote Coach White: " Mah lawd, I neber done see so many natch ' ruls! " ??f 19 11 BLU OLD- The big contest with the West Oakland Pullman Gentlemen ' s Association resulted in a close battle, the California throwers main- taining a slight lead until about 3:30 a. m., when the Berkeley Police, who had been sent by the special order of the Chief, himself once a member of a victorious California Throwing Team, arrived as an escort of honor for the collegians. At the approach of the escort, our worthy opponents left hurriedly to keep an appointment in the vicinity of Mexico. Declaring the university boys the victors, the escort con- ducted the- team home to the municipal hotel in triumph. The photo- graph on the opposite page shows the finish of the victory parade. MINOR SPORTS (VERY MINOR) Pussyfooting IOIT, thousand candidates turned out this season for the pussy- footing team, and so much time was spent in the process of elimination that no contest was held with the combined teams of the Palace and St. Francis. The photograph below shows the new stadium, which required four days ' careful watching before it could be photographed sans occupants. s a THE NEW STADIUM E m I92X BLUE fr GOLD Publications I HE past year has been indeed a fortunate one for the publicity grabbers. The staff of the ' Few and Old " has been unable to determine the causes of this condition, but the consensus f opinion is that it results from one of two things: either competition between the campus publicity grabbers has become unusually keen, or else (and this is the most plausible theory) the newspapers have reduced their publicity rates. Attempts were made to ascertain which was the valid reason; in fact, staff members were sent to interview the grab- bers themselves. Our efforts availed us nothing, however, for we found the grabbers so busy phon- ing bay papers of their latest exploits, that they could devote no time to our query. The documents on this page are of a different order; they are feature stories just released for publication. OH, KEN!! WEST UNION AM RECEIVED AT 2029 SHATTUCK AVE., BERKELEY, CALIF. 74SF YN 7 SACRAMENTO CALIF MAR 18 1921 1010AM REGGIE HOIT 076 2501 RIKGE RD BERKELEY- CAL MEET ME NOOH SATURDAY PALACE HOTEL SAOTRAUCISCO BRINGING QUARTS GASK1LL 1024A ONE QUART WOULD HAVE BEEN ENOUGH [616] I . f 4 DORIS PEOPLES ' BETROTHAL ANNOUNCED DOF WI S( Almost Nothing Waists and Silk Skirls Under Ban . . ky hi. pEUC, kl " re.l.ty eld I St. V.t-u. K,m. h.lp.d ' .IS) Cold .mm. n ..ly. -Red UII-. ,. cv r p flO , NOUS ON REDDIHfS V sleep JH t F t .. STUDENT GETS ' RAZZ ' UPpf - RERJRN.FROM TVRKEY FETt- forget to co and M your town tolk on tb cra. rt .r. tii.n by boy ud i all know will, and yu will ck " out of thl plctur. aythloc you bar MW on lh i many montha. Nearly Married In the MoTlea, " but mey did IKK eccap Judo Herdnter. the marrying parson, ' " City Uanacar " Bill Smith. them ID front of the tity hall, and line Dorothea Saeluer acted the pan of the brldaemald. and aure take a beaatUul picture, alao the hero and heroine. After they were married .they will apend their honeymoon with Mr od lire. RaddliK. wbo will for- nlah a nice btoj turkey dinner with cranberry eauce under the ChrUtmae tree, and we all hope they will be happy ever after. Toe villain wae caufhf on top of the porch In front of the Reddlnf theater and wae hurled to the pare- Toe re are! " - Such h 1 of a bench, you roa hi. rot-am front a Thank,- .. Him, wr.k- nd tojr to Sebatt.- pal. 10 hie brother, at the Slrn Pi i f mt komae. 2 01 Dran[ a t e- I It wa. on Wedneiday laat that t i-r kero fally .allied font to wcnu the week .nd aid oat t.rkey kh a feminine friend at Ik norther, rlty With kead .eld kick and chia tucked in. U. Ikool- dcr. Ibuled with the .tape of well- hero Hood la the unlocked ke ly b... preparatory u .apack they foil ao aorry for her. Th ru- le Kill playlmr th vloUn and cet hUonelf a nlc lrt before the year If he will only be food. J3 Many beautiful nceaee were taken ex v In front of the Redding- theater on - u 25 th lawn, th villain flcbUn - th her %_ " alwa . trylnc to (Tab the air), but _ ' he hero beau him to K In the end. C CJ and they are all very happy. Several ftft ' year, have elapoed. Now we are at Mlee a.lutr beautiful bom . Th J3 newiywed bar four fin children. M w and of courae th youn wife u up- B V C I to-data and ki not uck on waehlni Q. CJ o Induce hubby to put on an apron S and do tk wannlnc Mr ker. and -JI , promlae. him a kl a Bo fall, far tk. Co-ed Escapes Final ' Exams ' ; She Marries California, eecaprd kW the ex- , her fellow. thro__ Mtoe Burrell Ml for -. - rreu MR lor n r i SSI, ' " B ' " - " ont - terca,. ' roHowinc her marrtea to Cor. neliua Haree. a ed J! eccordu.. " xA 1 " , ' " T mo " " " JJJ ' " Way. Mia. Burr.ll ' . The rount couple bar dieap. " red -without a trace- Hare. - l J2. ' ll V dd - 7M ' etreet. San Frawaeco. but the STT..- " -M that he U a Berkeley Girl Proves Marrying Easy 0 0 O Q oo 0 0 o+a All Records Shattered; 250 Propote I 00 0 0 00 fre 0 O r i WantedReal Man; Told Species Extinct fi C " H i and you oofht t a aim roek- , ln th. baby with one hand and waeh- tho other. II Ike cloned has revealed to I Ml: Four mtod pain of .aiMXIoa. Hea. two alarm ctocka. Un ; empty wbuky kattles. a pair ud I a knit of nkk-ra. all bruiaed ap. ploe. and a pacfeao of ckeoae. Today nine i. seoktac Ik mil. rr.an ' - wko tampered wllh hl kac. while fa- aav to the aonk ait. a inv-halred mother ponder- Inr over ker daefhler-. Mrami not Wat tlua Howard I. nmWare in ker eearch for a hueba.d o. tk. declare.. . THE POWER OF THE PRESS ti?T A I n [617 m Joshes DAILY CALIFORNIAN Ino lha CpHeg Yfcqfr by rt Students oi 6 Untvcrity of Califomto. FOUNDED 1868 " " " " ... college year by the Associated Students of the University of cond-class matter on March 1, 1901, at the Postoffice, Berkeley, Cal. THE CCIDE PRESENTING Mr. William White, sole proprietor of the Daily Calendar and hurler of defies extraordinary, and Mr. Ralph Alexander Beals, founder of Student Opinion and perpetrator of the Accident. Mr. Beals enjoys the unique distinction of mem- bership in Phi Beta Kappa after successfully flunking out the semester preceding. Mr. White, if we may judge from the tone of his editorials, enjoys nothing. We remind you, ladies and gentlemen, that this is the Josh Section of the 1922 " Few and Old. " Therefore allow us again; Mr. White is the funny little fellow on the left. 1 BLUB 0- GQLD Aug. 16 Ten thousand students make up lost sleep in classes. CAMELLINE for the C OMPLEXION The best on the market A California production Effective, yet harmless I FOR SALE EVERYWHERE [619] d(3jEc assa )V 2 5e) y 4 R5B Q2X BLUE GOLD Aug. 17 Campus mongrel dogs hold reunion at bench. nnouncna the J3M(JHTOH smqrf model fashioned +o vJ n. fke approval or CPiiics and rnose seekina correcr ana reiined aDoarel Clothing Co. m f Aug. 21 Low campus morals cause D. K. E. to withdraw in disgust Hastings Clothing Co. g w- i The Snake Charmer: " So Phil is married! " The Charmed Snake: " Yes, he was so far in debt that there was nothing else to do. " lTo IE r GOLD : Aug. 25 " Joint " coffee supply exhausted. Barnes elected. STANDARD SECRETARIAL SCHOOL Combined with the Berkeley Business College Our Secretarial course provides the training necessary for a secretaryship, and paves the way to the executive position itself. Open throughout the year. Students admitted at any time for all complete or special business courses. Day and even- ing sessions. Catalog and full information on request. 2168 Shattuck Avenue (Entire Third Floor) TELEPHONE BERKELEY 4986 J. H. JANSON, PRESIDENT ASK THE MAN WHO WEARS ONE Maker of Men ' s Clothes 2312 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY THE RIME OF THE ANCIENT PHI BETE Tis a lean and hungry Phi Bete, And he stoppeth one of three. " By thy careworn look and thy hollow cheeks, Now wherefore stopp ' st thou me? " He holds him with his skinny hand, " When I was a youth, " quoth he. " Hold off! Unhand me, wild-eved loon! " Efstoons his hand dropt he. He holds him with his glittering eye; The one of three stood still, And listens like a gawking Frosh: The Phi Bete has his will. " Whenlwas young and in my prime, All ' ones ' my records were; In exile with my books I stayed, Nor from them did I stir. " My friend, look on this ruined man Who sage advice doth bring; Do never strive to make Phi Bete It doesn ' t mean a thing. " [623] ff %_ S [SR w sis 7 ' v! TT Aug. 27 Glee Club unfortunately returns from Orient. 406-14 STREET, OAKLAND The College Tailor NIFTY CLAS S Y Moderate in Prices NOVELT I E S ' I BLL Sept. 1 Indian princess visits campus; calls Libe white woman ' s happy hunting grounds. For women and misses Smart Apparel and Accessories moderately priced M ode Is from the foremost designers of New York and Paris GEARY S T RET SAN FRANCISCO The Berkeley Police tell us that it will be impossible to add their officer ' s footprints to their identification catalogue. Paper shortage again? Well, what would you think of the co-ed who decided against a honeymoon, via airplane, because there wouldn ' t be any tunnels enroute? Compliments of Geo. J. Birkel Co. 446-448 South Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. Southern California Representatives of Steinway and other Pianos Duo Art Reproducing pianos, C. G. Conn Band Instruments, Victor Talking Machines, and Musical Instrument merchandise of all kinds. Telephone Berkeley 627 CT)rinters of College L Publications, High School Annuals, and other High Grade Commercial Work. GAZETTE BUILDING Berkeley, California [625 The Poet: " Calm is the night, The stars are bright And peace is everywhere; And in my mind This thought I find There ' s music in the air! " SONG OF THE CAMPUS POLITICIAN I ' m a campus politician With an ax to grind; With a manner unpatrician And a one-track mind. Oh, I never foster malice Through effete commands; On my palm has grown a callous Just from shaking hands. I can grow enthusiastic When the need impels, But my mind is very plastic And my thinking cells Will conform to contradictions With an ease sublime Oh, I never have convictions Till past voting time! Sincerity ' s discarded And one just pretends; Why, if progress is retarded I discard old friends. These faults will not have mattered Unrecalled, these sins, When my vest is well-bespattered With the honor pins! You will have my approbation, I will share your woes If you give me indication How your ballot goes. I ' m the friend of everybody, I ' m the glad-hand king. Oh, my morals may be shoddy But the vote ' s the thing! D. G. you can ' 23 (newly engaged) And make good rolls, too, dear? ' 24 Well, it all depends. Silk or wool? 2. BLUE 6 COLDZ gaC Sept. 14 Licenses for rumpus mongrels run U. C. into debt. HERMANS iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii Quality MEN ' S WEAR Priced Right 2303 TELEGRAPH AVENUE AT BANCROFT Berkeley California STa " f N r ? X w I i p; VIV 1 1. 192X BLUE GOLD Sept. 15 U. C. begins Amendment 12 campaign to remove debt. For Happiness BlueBird makes the happiest sort of addition to your household. It makes washdays mere wash hours it reduces laundry expense it makes clothes last much longer. Even the blankets are easy to wash in BlueBird to have heavy things fresh often is delight itself! And sheer things like lingerie are perfectly safe, too. The Blue- Bird tub is copper all smooth in- side. Oscillating action. Machine all enclosed for beauty and safety. All steel wringer. See for yourself why BlueBird is such an exception- al washer. Demonstration here or at your home without obligation. BlueBird is easy to buy. ELECTRIC CLOTHES WASHER LISTENWALTER GOUGH, INC General Distributors Southern California and Arizona 326-28 EAST THIRD STREET, Los ANGELES [628] f rW Y sf rar fef v Sept. 18 Soft pedal for chimes promised if Amendment 12 carries. ELECTRIC CLOTHES WASHER DISTRIBUTORS Alexander Lavenson Electrical Supply Co. 132-138 Second Street, San Francisco. Telephone Sutter 2097 I I vv I yn Him.|A c , " Oh, shall I wear my silken things, My squirrel furs, or ermine? " " Oh, list to me, " the senior sings, " Let line of limb determine! " CAMPUS SNAPSHOTS TO KAY J I see you sometimes coming up the ridge, Again, perhaps, returning from the hall; Just once I saw you both upon the bridge Yon never see the passers-by at all! TO A M Brown eyes so tranquil, tender, Voice, unassuming, low, A form so lithe and slender That where your footsteps go Desire says always, " Follow " - But prudence whispers, " No! " TO M You said you loved me dearly, I met your every whim; You swore no strife should mar our love Or fog of time bedim It made me sort of wonder When you went and married him! D. G. LINE CUTS One student, in the reading room, in copying certain well-known advertising slogans was surprised to find himself writing this: " The hose shows. " Considering it as a rendezvous, one might say with some pertinence, that books are shelved in the library. A cinch course frequently demands a cinching of the mental belt before the semester is finished. We venture to wonder whether an all-round political person ever can play a square game. iWL BLUE 6- GOLD Sept. 23 Frosh place de Houlet ' s Ford on bonfire by mistake. Automatically Controlled Thor " 75 " Ironer Exclusive collar and cuff attachment adds to its household efficiency. Automatic control and its several speeds make it simple and economical to operate. Special booklet on how to wash and iron clothes properly, by Mrs. Christine Frederick, sent upon request. Address our nearest office. PACIFIC COAST DISTRIBUTORS Pacific States Electric Co. LOS ANGELES OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO SEATTLE PORTLAND 5X ,f M m G.C Sept. 25 Varsity, 21; Olympic Club, 0. Chimesmaster plays " Juanita. " The Store of Exclusive Shops offers a wonderful selection of Women ' s and Misses ' Sports Togs Separate Sports Skirts Separate Sports Jackets Silk and Wool Sweaters Bathing Togs and Accessories Riding Togs and Accessories Hiking Togs and Motor Apparel in exceptionally comprehensive selections AT OLIVE I92X BLUE fr GQLD Sept. 28 Daily Cal. psycho test shows average mental age of staff to be four years two months. Bartlett exempt. I. H. SnbtH0n 010 Sruruth anb ranb Una Atuulrr. UCCESS in life depends upon the ability to select people, institutions and things of genuine worth. Each year brings added in- centive for the cultivation of discrimination . OUR BEST TO BREWER " Poets are born " began the applicant. " But they shouldn ' t be! " snapped the editor. There ' s only one thing that will keep a lot of the Glee Club men out of our best grand opera companies. They invariably insist on singing. " Charmed, " said the snake as he pussyfooted into the sorority parlor. The Student ' s Friend JACK SCHIFFMAN Pays Highest Prices for Men ' s Old Clothing 469 Seventh Street Oakland, Calif. SATHER GATE SHOP Razor Blades Sharpened Cigars, Stationery and Magazines 2211 Telegraph Avenue M. Muller,.Prop. [633] s (O m vv I BLUE Sept. 30 Drew forms Redhead Committee; hair dye sales increase. Spare Time and Spare Money Are the poor man ' s surplus capital. His success in life depends on the re- turns from that capital. If you would win advancement and prosperity, invest your spare time in self-improvement and deposit your spare money in a bank that pays in- terest. Then your capital will become a source of power and prosperity. We Welcome Students ' Accounts SHATTUCK AND CENTER IRA A. MORRIS, MANAGER H. G. JOHNSON, ASST. MGR. BLUE GOLD Oct. 2 Varsity, 88; Mare Island, 0. Chimesmaster plays " Juanita. " GERTRUDE FLORINE PARTMAN The Misses Shop Berkeley ' s New Smart Shop for Women and Misses Gowns, Frocks, Wraps, Blouses and Pastime Apparel PHOENIX HOSIERY SILK PETTICOATS 2025 SHATTUCK AVENUE, BERKELEY Test for very young children to discern future vocation. Give infant a purse to play with; if he clutches it eagerly make a lawyer or a doctor of him if he throws it aside, he is not worthy of further thought, and will become a professor in spite of your efforts. HUDSON ESSEX T HOUSANDS of Hudson and Essex cars in the hands of owners all over the world prove the reliability, economy and sturdiness of the Hudson and Essex cars. Let Us Show You HAMLIN BOQUA 2953 BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIF. B ' V BLUE S- GOLD l l Oct. 5 Crum steals Amendment 12 buttons; uses for poker chips. Have you ever thought of going into some branch of the Insurance Business? FIREMAN ' S FUND INSURANCE FIRE, AUTOMOBILE MARINE INSURANCE HEAD OFFICE California and Sansome Sts. SAN FRANCISCO M@ BLUE 6- GOLD Oct. 9 Varsity, 127; St. Mary ' s, 0. Chimesmaster plays " Juanita. " ff ho Pays Your Expenses? The Frontier Press Company An old established corporation wishes the services of intelligent men and women students, during the summer months, with excellent opportunities for permanent employment and advance- ment. A chance to gain a practical and invaluable business training, while still in college, and to earn all current expenses, without working during the semester. Previous experience un- necessary but ability and integrity absolutely required. Prefer- ence shown those working way through university. Application by letter only. State age, class and references. 400 Hutchinson Building, Oakland, California. The Frontier Press Company The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes A Store for College Men " I ' m just crazy about her. " " Then why don ' t you stay away? ' University Cleaners and Dyers and College Tailors A. T. JOELL Altering of Every Description We Call and Deliver 2002 Shattuck Avenue, Corner University Phone Berkeley 3043 a f? eaff e [637 8- j tr te Tf r --Sl ClAXV W 1 rJ5 Oct. 12 Large 12 constructed of unsold Occidents on Charter Hill. tch? er tfi Steinway the piano that should be yours to fulfill every musical and artistic desire, when dreams come true and you have a home of your own. Sherman Pay Co. CALIFORNIA San Francisco Oakland Sacramento Stockton Fresno San Jose OREGON Portland WASHINGTON Seattle Tacoma Spokane m iSSC ?X tL ' 1S3S$S Oct. 15 DeGolia unanimously elected King Snake of Campus. L. Kreiss Sons Most Interesting Furniture Store in San Francisco L T The Home Beautiful ] BEAUTIFUL HOME is like a budding plant it combines promise with fulfillment in a delightful succession of fresh inspirations. The Home whose atmosphere contributes comfort in a form that generates endless cheer is a source of encouragement that travels with us through each day, no matter where we are. L. Kreiss Sons bring to the aid of the Home-maker a service replete with helpful suggestions regarding Home- furnishing to its minutest details. The lovely, the tasteful, the year-in-and- year-out pleasing furniture and drapery essentials which go so far toward making Home an irresistible center of joyful ease are always to be found at this Home- furnishing institution at prices which are exceedingly moderate. Charge Accounts Opened L. Kreiss Sons Sutler and Stockton Streets STUDENT OPINION They are forced to admit it. Ask for Chipman Knit Silk Hosiery BETSY ROSS FOR GIRLS REPUBLIC FOR BOYS from your dealer WALTON N. MOORE DRY GOODS CO. Wholesale Only SAN FRANCISCO m V V Of -. , v I 1 ra? GOLD Oct. 16 Varsity, 79; Nevada, 7. Chimesmaster plays " Juanita. " Did You Ever Think About Your Clothes Problems? A WELL-DRESSED man has prestige with the public while a poorly-dressed man is not recognized. We build character clothes with distinctive individuality and a guarantee of a Perfect Fit m- Stiegeler Brothers Leading Tailors 705 Market, San Francisco (OPPOSITE STIEGELER ' S) IT V ' iii TO cxU J9 eg I J t ] { w f ffi I? Y9 f Q BLUE Oct. 17 University reports that campus cops must be discharged if Amendment 12 fails. Student campaign work decreases materially. ED ' S Smile Is Free in ED ' S BARBER SHOP 2314 Telegraph Ave. Try It Out AH, THERE, FAIR ONE Irate Traffic Cop " Hey, you, come on! What the hell ' s the matter wih you? Fair Kappa Coupe Proprietor " I ' m well, thank you, but my engine ' s dead. " AND, NOW, THAT THAT ' S OVER WITH AlphO No. 1 (after chilly silence) " Well? Haven ' t any of you noticed my engagement ring? " AlphO Nos. 2-12, inclusive " Noticed it? My dear, we ' ve recognized it! " Look at my new Spring Materials A full line of Tweeds, Homespuns and Worsteds TAILORED TO YOUR ORDER John Z. Marks 89-90 DELGER BUILDING 473 14th Street - Oakland BUSINESS CARDS CATALOGUES WEDDING INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS POSTAL CARDS PROGRAMMES SCORE CARDS BILL HEADS LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES Prices Right NOTE HEADS PRICE LISTS BOOK PRINTING CIRCULARS FOR SALE AND To LET SIGNS Telephone Oakland 3394 613 TENTH STREET, OAKLAND, CAL. NEAR JEFFERSON STREET Cm? w ' Cch? BLUE Oct. 23 Varsity, 63; Utah, 0. Chimesmaster plays " Juanita. " HUGO G. POHEIM Class of 1000 ARTHUR T. POHEIM Class of 1905 COLLEGE CLOTHES Made to Fit by College Men Who Know How THE HIGHEST TYPE OF WORKMANSHIP AND MATERIALS PROPERLY COMBINED AT PRICES WITHIN REA- SONABLE REACH JOE POHEIM, INC. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. [642] lQ BLUE 6- GOLD - _ l f Oct. 27 Otterson sends 30 complimentary Farce tickets to Prof. Kuno. COLLEGE BUILDING .?. ' A and Madison Sts. A School that Specializes in Engineering- thorough, complete and prac- tical courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Mining En- gineering and Architecture, also special courses in Machine Shop and Auto Mechanics Well-Equipped Shops, Laboratories, etc. Grants Degrees to full-course Graduates. Two years or 24 months intensified training. Polytechnic College of Engineering I jth and Madison Streets, Oakland K. GIBSON, PRESIDENT H. C. ISGRAM, VICE-PRESIDENT College History in Felt ON THE CAMPUS at the CO-OP WHEELER MFG. CO. Felt Specialties 2114 ADDISON STREET Phone Berkeley 5891 Berkeley, Calif. We are now prepared to make the award to the creature who con- ceded the crew championship to the dental studes because they had experienced so much practice in pulling, especially under bridges. Honorable mention goes to the author of the wheeze about the artist ' s model eking out her bare existence. Telephone Kearny 2280 L. SKOLL Dress Suits Rented For All Occasions 257 Kearnv St., Cor. Bush San Francisco [ 043 ] 8ie M i8K!i ' rap Oct. 28 Mongrel dogs mistake Wakefield (all furred over from pussyfooting) for brother. " Son, you certainly look fine! " " Same to you, Dad, and lots of ' em! Guess we both know the best tailor! ' Imported COLLARS CRAVATS HATS CAPS O ' COATS Ready- to- Wear Suits, designed by us and dignified by being sold under our respected label OvJ Bullock Jones Co. [SAN FRANCISCO, - KEARNY AT POSTI Los ANGELES, CITIZENS ' BANK BLDG. J Tailors to Gentlemen and the Sons of Gentlemen. Imported materials only, fashioned skillfully into perfect-fitting suits Boy, Page the House Mother, or Dickie! Senior Thetie " I don ' t like Anita, she ' s terribly loud. " Frosh Ditto " What makes you think so? " Senior Thetie " Her earrings. " ARE FAITHFUL SERVANTS. GIVE THEM THE CARE AND ATTENTION THEY REQUIRE. - - - OUR BUSINESS IS TO TELL YOU HOW. 239 GRANT AVE. HIRSCH fe? KAYE SAN FRANCISCO ? ' V 1 FIRST-CLASS WORKMANSHIP COURTEOUS TREATMENT tj Sather Gate Barber Shop 2230 TELEGRAPH GEO. B. KIRK Pictures, Picture Frames, Mirrors Mouldings, Candlesticks y Book Ends 2136 CENTER STREET B ERKELEY x : IQia BLUE GOLD Oct. 30 Varsity, 17; Oregon Aggies, 7. Team sighs with relief that there are no chimes at Corvallis. Jftimans for individuality in sports attire Blouses, Sweaters, Coats, Skirts Millinery " EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE " 2165 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley Confound these puns! Someone just handed in the venerable one about rabbit ranching being a hare-raising occupation, but we know a better one about the bald head and the tonic luckily we have enough discretion to toss them into the waste basket. We wouldn ' t waste our reader ' s time with any- thing devised prior to the Carboniferous period. Get Your AUTO Tops Made and Trimming Done at 1 hornton ' s 2056 University Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Telephone Berkeley 546 JOE +J makes Choc Malts ou drink Choc Malts 2221 Telegraph WHY don ' t you and Joe get together and try one? BLUE GOIJ) 9 fy ! SMV m fe9 Nov. 5 Junior stunt receives praise at Pajamarino Rally. STIEGELER ' S IT MUST FIT OME IN and look over our big assortment of dependable materials moderately priced. You owe it to yourself to look well dressed and we are the tailors who can satisfy you in materials, style, fit and workmanship. STIEGELER ' S IT MUST FIT 732 Market San Francisco [6461 .I92X BLUE GOLD Nov. 6 Junior stunt explained to its participants. Press of The Courier H. S. HOWARD, JR., ' 20, MANAGER We furnish ideas for " different " " Printing and Advertising that pleases and brings results. TELEPHONE BERKELEY 1028 2055 Addison Street, Berkeley Kimball " Pianos and " Players Harry N. Chesebrough 1448 San Pablo Ave. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA YES, WE REALLY WERE. We were going To fill this space By discoursing upon fickle fashion In Milady ' s dress, But we decided not to do it Because it wouldn ' t Fill this space. LINCOLN MARKET LESSER BROS. Quality Meats, Fish and " Poultry at Low " Prices UNIVERSITY AT SHATTUCK TELEPHONE BERKELEY 1851 I BLUE fr Nov. 6 Varsity, 49; Washington State, 0. Chimesmaster plays " Juanita. " S true in quality as it is in Florsheim-Schaefer Shoe Co. 456 TWELFTH OAKLAND AT BROADWAY 120 Powell San Francisco 48 Kearny Tailor to men and women H. RINGHOLM Phone Berkeley 4.51 2221 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, Calif. NO CAPTION FOR THIS. 1924 He (bashfully) " Margie, I er-hem! " 1921 She (sweetly) " Really? Well, wouldn ' t you like to join our sewing circle? " OR THIS. It " I smell fresh paint. " She " You horrid thing! " PHONE OAKLAND 2440 Wing Chung Lung Co. Importers Chinese Bazaar Silk Dressing Gowns. Silk Goods and Crockery Curios and Fancy Goods Gents ' Smok- ing Jackets 1520 BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIF. JS b . Nov. 8 Raspberry out; staff members become immensely popular. -a neu item for the dictionary of proper names: o a place where the men of the University of California meet to eat, drink, and cuss and discuss; famous for a peculiar mixture known as the chock malt, and for the excellence of its coffee; patron- ized by everyone liking good, simple masculine food and speedy service; presided over by one " barney, " who has perhaps the widest student acquaintance of any one in Berkeley. $ on FV1 I 1 m ($ t " Printing As It Should Be Done Our complete modern equipment and years of experience enable us to execute your Print- ing needs to your com- plete satisfaction. Wetzel Bros. Printing Co. B.GAII.WETZEL, ' 05, MANAGER Phone Berkeley 555 2110ADDISON STREET BERKELEY, CALIF. " It ' s the little things in life that count, " said the kindergarten teach- er as the three-year-old class (King included) finished their first Math lesson. OH, OH! " Let ' s kiss and make up. " " If you ' re careful I won ' t have to. ' EIGHT BARBERS LAUNDRY AGENCY Varsity Shaving Parlor 2305 Telegraph R.C. KINK PROPRIETOR [649] 95 VMS BLUE GOUD XSSfiSflLg cm? Nov. 13 Junior day is Not So Bad, and the Prom " aw, hell! " Typewriters SOlQ anTused 35 and Up Repaired LikeNew Bought or Exchanged Clyde ' s C. C. ARRASMITH 2293-5 SHATTUCK AT BANCROFT PHONE BERKELEY 1631 Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencils Kodaks and Finishing Loose Leaf Books Typing Ribbons Papers Carbons Supplies Drawing Instruments College, School and Tennis Supplies Stationery of Quality Fine Engraving Trade at Home Ladies and Gentlemen No doubt you write good United States, But do you write it So a fellow ' can read it? We have a friend Whose writing is perfect; He is fast, in the proper way, And quiet, which is equally proper; But the best of it is You can take him along wherever you go, Because he only weighs seven pounds. He ' s some chap, This friend of ours. On request we will make you acquainted With the FOX PORTABLE typewriter, Bv demonstration or booklet. [ 6.50 ] 8 v r l % ixl i 6 ?] 3 A BLUE Vi C a e w " V " C.r Nov. 18 Smoker Rally at Harmon Gym. Four dozen smokes freely distributed to the 3,000 in attendance. Sand, Gravel, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Brick, Etc. Roofing and Insulating Papers 2323 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California THE GREAT AMERICAN HOME Johnny " Papa, are you a Hindu? " Parent " No, son, why do you ask? " Johnny " ' Cause teacher says when they enter the house they leave their hat on, and take off their shoes. " Hotel Carlton BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Noted for Home Comforts Excellent Meals EUROPEAN AM) AMERICAN PLAN P. F. JOHNSON, MANAGER James J. Gillick COMMERCIAL Printing PHONE BERKELEY 1202 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA [651 99 J ' V m f }c Wr v v ffl L f fft m 1 i Nov. 20 Varsity, 38; Stanford, 0; Blochman scoops Dippy. Tweed Toppers The overgarment sketched above is one of the many recently produced by our tailors at Fashion Park 852-868 Market St. San Francisco FASHION PARK CLOTHIERS BLUE r JO. f (t) K K Dec. 3 Women ' s Cal. staff appointments made. List fortunately only covers six columns. N UP-TO-DATE ELECTRICAL STORE WHERE THE PATRONS ARE TREATED HUMANELY REGARDLESS OF THEIR ELECTRICAL KNOWLEDGE BY A SELLING AND MANAGING FORCE OF CAPABLE, POLITE MEN. Always Glad to Render Service W. E. KNOWLES, PROP. 2310 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY CALIFORNIA PHONE B-1073 NO, HE WAS NOT A ZETE Frosh (to landlady) " Have you any rooms to rent? " Landlady " I ' m sorry, but the only vacancy at present is with one of the girls who is looking for a room-mate. " Frosh (absent-mindedly) " Could I see the room? " IT 7E are getting a fine lot of patron- age from the students of U. C. With our stock and service we are able to take care of any of your wants. COLLEGE HARDWARE CO. 2311 Telegraph Ave., near Bancroft i92X BLUE Dec. 4 Ex ' s begin. Infirmary taxed to limit. Palace Hotel Building Knowing where to get the best Men ' s Wear is quite as impor- tant as knowing it when you see it. Manhattan Shirts Hickey-Freeman Clothes Mossant Hats I kissed her; " Are you angry? " I asked. She was. So next time I Bit her on the neck. GREAT CORPORATIONS Make service the test of their banking connections. America ' s foremost corporations employ our facilities. The same quality of individual service is rendered every client of THE ANGLO LONDON PARIS NATIONAL BANK of San Francisco RESOURCES OVER ONE HUNDRED TWENTY MILLION DOLLARS I () bij BLUE GOLD Dec. 17 Campus is left to mongrel dogs. Absence of license and collars due to failure of Amendment 12. 766 Market Street SAN FRANCISCO The New Spring Brogues and Oxfords Now Here A full line of BURTON PACKARD COLLEGE LAST FINE SHOES FOR MEN 1208 Wash- ington St. 482 Twelfth Street OAKLAND NOW SINGS YE CAMPUS BARD A bad carousing student, As he wandered o ' er the lea, Thought he looked into the windows Of the house of Alpha Phi. But coming to his senses The poor goof found that he W;is looking in the museum Of anthropology. Stamps Given StfH Stamps Given 13TH AND WASHINGTON STREETS OAKLAND, CALIF. W S8LP- v l ri3JiVi X A 4 BLUE GOLD Jan. 1 Varsity, 28; Ohio State, 0; what more to say? THE A-TO-ZED SCHOOL HIGH SCHOOL AND GRAMMAR GRADES SPRING, SUMMER AND FALL TERMS 5MALL CLASSES- INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION- SUPERVISED STUDr HO COMPETITIVE ATHLETICS - iO $OCIAL)KTMTIES ' PREPARES FOR ANY 1 NIVERSlTToR COLLEGE- ACCREDITED TO THE WIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE A-TO -ZED SCHOOL I-CHAtoNINGWAY.- ' PHONE ' BERKELEr Sf BERKELEY, CAl, Hercules Explosives for MINING, QUARRYING AND CONSTRUCTION WORK HERCULES Smokeless Powders Infallible and E. C. For Field and Trap Shooting HERCULES POWDER CO. CHRONICLE BLDG., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. No suitors ' round Paulina swarm Since she ' s gone in For dress reform. It may be disgusting To hear a bug squash, But far more disgusting ' s A newly pledged Frosh. TOM MIKE " Berkeley Cafe and Restaurant Refreshments after Dancing 2 136 University Ave. BERKELEY, CAL. M I92X BLUE GOIM ' KjBSUnXK - 3 V-g %. y v- u Jan. 10 Insanity ward at Infirmary crowded; programs. CROCKERY Washington and ijth Oakland CUT GLASS KITCHEN UTENSILS SILVERWARE CUTLERY ShattuckAvt. near Center Berkeley TRUNKS AND BAGS JOSEPH JAEGER Ladies ' Tailor SUITS MADE TO ORDER AT REASONABLE PRICES Plaid Pleated Skirts Altering and Relining 2221 Telegraph Ave. Dressmaking Berkeley LILT OF THE PHI GAMS " See the foolish People dancing. Look at their Stiff legged prancing. With upraised chins See how they stalk. " " You damphool The Camel Walk! " Chas. C. Moore Company 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, Sheldon Bldg. LOS ANGELES Central Bldg. SEATTLE, L. C. Smith BIdg. TUCSON, 21 South Stone Avenue SALT LAKE CITY, Kearns Building NEW YORK CITY, Fulton Building HONOLULU, T. H. [657] Jan 11 Sophs present ancient hen fruit to Frosh. Jlowers for the ' Dance and Theatre HER favorite blossoms -the Corsage Bouquet, which always enhances the loveliness of her evening gown, is essential absolutely espe- cially when it ' s a Dance or the Theatre. All that ' s glorious in flowers is here Roses, Carnations, Gladioli, Chrysanthemums, Del- phiniums, Dahlias, Asters, Tritoma. Deliveries promptly made in a crush-proof box. Jflortst R. T. MAcDoUOALl., Proprietor 2315 TELEGRAPH AVENUE TELEPHONE BERKELEY 2804 " A Particular Jfflorist for Particular K . 1 ' 2X BLUE fi-GOLD. i W prc M, $ $ ty E TK? fiil f W Jan. 12 2.liO!l women block entrance to Wheeler. Jim Cline present. HOTEL OAKLAND " The College Center 500 Rooms Absolutely Fireproof 1 ' Unexcelled " ) Cuisine Superior Service Central Location " A Home as well as a Hotel " W. C. JURGENS, Manager A. R. Fennimore Opposite The S. T . Station is located Berkeley ' s newest and finest equipped optical establish- ment, California Optical Co. For a third of a century this company has maintained a reputation for conscientious optical service that has never been excelled. 2106 SHATTUCK AVENUE 1121 BROADWAY, OAKLAMI 181 POST STUEET SAM FRANCISCO 2508 MISSION ST. YE CAMPUS BARD AGAIN I phoned to the Pi Phi house, A man ' s voice cut me short; I called the Chi O sisters, A bass voice made retort; In vain I phone the Chi Phi ' s With ideas of different sort; A woman sweetly answered, And this time I cut short. A sweet young campus furfoot Was frightened most to death, Because a Tri Delt tea fight Gave him a liquor breath. " Words fail me, " said the ama- teur picture hanger as the dic- tionary slipped from under his feet. [659] BLUE GO; Jan. 18 Hoover drive brings pangs of conscience to house managers. It would be difficult to imagine anything more assuring than a car that runs for months and months without as much as a single adjustment yet Cadillac owners will tell you that, in their case, this is not the exception, but the unvarying rule. CALIFORNIA DISTRIB UTER THIS ONE GREW IN BALTIMO ' She " I heard a noise, very late, when you came in. " He " Ah, there! The night falling, I presume? " She " No, the day breaking! " The biggest problem many men have encountered since the days of their youth is living them down. PHONE OAKLAND 6748 California School of Hairdressing 432 Fourteenth Street OAKLAND Student and Professional Work MARCEL WAVING by Experts, 31.00 SHAMPOOING, SOc MANICURING, f FIRST-CLASS WORK BEST MATERIALS USED H. YAMANE Shoe Maker 2508 Telegraph Ave. (Near Dwight Way) BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA [660] w ffl yi I ffi BLUE Feb. 7 Barney Hutchison mistaken for Wheeler Hall janitor. OYO? Established 1875 Oakland ' s Oldest Dry Goods House Sports Apparel Headquarters Sport Skirts Footwear Sweaters Smocks Millinery Middies The College Woman ' Favorite Department Store YOUTHFUL FANCY When I was but a little lad I thought that poets always had Their hair long just to shake in parlors, But now I know it hides their collars! SAD, BUT VERY TRUE The Phi Sig boys went up the hill, But not in quest of water, Drank products from a naughty still They really hadn ' t ought ' er. THE PAST YEAR HAS BEEN OUR MOST SUCCESSFUL ONE r f 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., Dental Supplies SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND SACRAMENTO FRESNO SAN JOSE itS 192 BLUE GOLD Feb. 9 Co-ed in libe actually studies. Otterson offended. The San Francisco Savings and Loan Society SAVINGS COMMERCIAL (THE SAN FRANCISCO BANK) 526 California Street, San Francisco, Calif. Member of the Federal Reserve System Member of the Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco MISSION BRANCH, Mission and 21st Streets PARK-PRESIDIO DISTRICT BRANCH, Clement and 7th Avenue HAIGHT STREET BRANCH, Haight and Belvedere Sts. December 31st, 1920 Assets ... $69,878,147.01 Reserve and Contingent Deposits - - - 66,338,147.01 Funds - - - $2,540,000.00 Capital Actually Paid Up - 1,000,000.00 Employees ' Pension Fund - 343,536.85 Officers JOHN A. BUCK, President; GEO. TOURNY, Vice-President and Manager; A. H. R. SCHMIDT, Vice-President and Cashier; E. T. KRUSE, Vice-President; A. H. MULLER, Secretary; WM. D. NEWHOUSE, Assistant Secretary; WILLIAM HERRMANN, GEO. SCHAMMEL, G. A. BELCHER, R. A. LAUENSTEIN, Assistant Cashiers; C. W. HEYER, Manager Mission Branch; W. C. HEYER, Manager Park-Presidio Distinct Branch; O. F. PAUL- SEN, Manager Haight Street Branch. Board of Directors JOHN A. BUCK A. H. R. SCHMIDT A. HAAS GEO. TOURNY I. N. WALTER E. N. VAN BERGEN E. T. KRUSE HUGH GOODFELLOW ROBERT DOLLAR E.A. CHRISTENSON L. S. SHERMAN GOODFELLOW, EELLS, MOORE ORRICK, General Attorneys J. F. LEONARD TELEPHONE BERKELEY 8747 Berkeley Electrical Co. Repairing Contracting Supplies MODERN ELECTRIC FIXTURES STUDENT LAMPS VACUUM CLEANERS RENTED 2142 CENTER STREET BERKELEY CIRCULATION GROWING ? [ 662 I92X BLUE 6- - y Feb. 12 First Assembly dance. Bootleg in punch? ? ? ESTABLISHED 1876 J. F. NEWMAN (INCORPORATED) 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, Base Balls, Society Pins, Class Pins and Rings, Chapter Memorial Tablets, Chapter Wedding Gifts, and Graduation Gifts. PAUL MCDONALD, REPRESENTATIVE SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE 1 50 POST STREET TD BERKELEY THEATRE KITTREDGE AND SHATTUCK TELEPHONE BERKELEY 190 Photo Plays T)e Luxe MATINEES Ik and Tic EVENINGS c and 2 r (GENE DID IT) A Tri-Delt dear with battered chin, Came tripping to the campus; Her husband tried to keep her in, So that she couldn ' t vamp us. " I ' m at the end of my rope, " sighed Ethelraed as he gazed at the smoking butt in his hand. KMU-CHU SOLD AT CO-OP. [663] I V rji vv ffi Feb. 14 Co-ed actually wears skirt extending below her knees. SHAW STUDIO G o. P. Gibson Official " Photo grapher 1922 ' Blue and Gold 2134 OXFORD ST., BERKELEY At the Edge of the Campus m l9 BLUE Feb. 15 Hugh Schilling drowns sorrow. SHAW STUDIO Ceo. P. Gibson fraternity Strips ' Booklets e prints of any Photograph in this book made in any size, style or finish at special rates 2134 OXFORD ST., BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 409 A O M | V Ti 7 22 1 !$ ' r f flf? Wf I ' cpi ) ( L 1922, BLUE GOLD " " Feb. 16 " Cranmer-Schilling Twenty-Minute " supply exhausted. Bf College is Over- What ' s Next? iiiiNiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii immii buR CAREER is ahead of you, with all its opportunities and possibili- ties. If you are going to be a suc- cess, you must have, in addition to your professional ability, a com- prehensive view of the business side of dentist- ry, the side that has to do with " Dollars and Cents. " Q Successful dentists are realizing the importance of environment on their patients, and the effect exerted on them by modern, pleasingly appointed offices, and up-to-date equipment. Q When you buy equipment for your office, select the kind that will give you the most efficient and lasting service ; the kind that will save your time, and the time of your patients. (J Ritter Equipment will do all of these things, and more. It will give you a big impetus on the way to financial success. Write today for literature and descriptions of Ritter Equipment RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., Inc. ROCHESTER, N. Y. J V v VlslvM ' J LC J Sf S lS $! Feb. 16 Am Macdonald sympathizes with Borglum ' s head of Lincoln. Says it ' s bad enough to have your head on a pillow down in Oakland when the chimes ring, to say nothing of having it flat against the campanile. BRASFIELD HA ' BEK ' DASHE ' H To Men W ho Know Up-to-Date Quality Merchandise Just One Price One Just Price BERKELEY, CALIF. How well we remember the day when Reggie Hoit, passing the window of the Chem building, got a whiff of alcohol fumes, and how, after five hours work, we sobered him up. THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BERKELEY BANKS Jirst National " Bank " Berkeley " Bank of Savings and Trust Co. SHATTUCK AT CENTER BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA [667] Feb. 18 Student body decides to revise constitution. " JI7 " .L I? It with flowers TELEPHONE: BERK. 4144 The Flower Shop Berkeley ' s Most Up-to-Date Flower Establishment 2114 CENTER STREET P ' N rjjp BERKELEY, CALIF. Listen, my children, and you shall hear, Of Heine ' s Ford and the near-steam beer, The radiator Heine filled With hops and yeast for brewers billed, And now, whene ' er he treats a chap Off comes the radiator cap. Your Shoes Are Here " V " ES, all the class in the world in our especially designed Walk-Over models. Socks, too Walk-Over Boot Shop Telegraph Ave. at Bancroft Berkeley Hotel St. Francis SAN FRANCISCO A Place to Dine. A Place to Dance. A Place for Banquets. A Place for Meetings. Service, Cuisine Hospitality THOS. J. COLEMAN, Manager Feb. 19 Ad Baird decides to revise his own constitution. Value plus quality Hart Schaffner rt L THE success of this institution has been due to quality and value of its merchandise. That is why it is the largest clothing establish- ment West of Chicago. For nearly fifty years it has been Pauson policy to give the most in value for every dollar you spend. The Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Pauson Co. Sutter and Kearny (Founded 1875) For COURTEOUS SERVICE and DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE MODERATELY PRICED Visit " THE LA DIES ' SHOP " S. H. BRAKE CO, Telegraph Avenue at Durant " Who ' s Your Neighbor? " w v ' v r r lJ W. ;p ) 9 BLUE fr Feb. 20 Ad Baird takes first steps, destroys recipes. Lederer, Street 2? Zeus Company " Printers and " Publishers BERKELEY 1906 1921 Particularly Interested in Printing for College People CANDIES of every delightful sort - for every occasion Ask us about REFRESHMENTS for your house dance TEX " SHATTUCK at BANCROFT SHATTUCK at UNIVERSITY Sweeten the Message with Candy GIRLS WILL BE GIRLS A sweet young Pi Phi sister, As she hopped into her Cad, Proved to a college mister That rolled downs were the fad. GREGORY Novelties TELEGRAPH AT SATHER GATE BERKELEY 5342 3 4 Feb. 24 Track men begin to show considerable form (no pun). S?T I TIME TO STUDY IT Prof, (in middle of joke) " Have I ever told the class this one be- fore? " Class (in chorus) " Yes. " Prof, (proceeding) " Good! You will probably understand it this time. " Berkeley Farm Creamery F. E. EATH SON Milk, Cream, Cottage Cheese, Butter, Eggs, Sweet Butter, Whipping Cream, Buttermilk, per- Mil- Lac TELEPHONE BERKELEY 89 OR 65 DELIVERIES TWICE DAILY Wholesale Retail TN Fraternity and Sorority Houses In the Clubs and Homes of Berkeley THE RUGS AND CARPETS furnished by us are distinguished by their Beauty and Durability. CARPET HOUSE 519-521 Thirteenth Street, Oakland, Calif. E. L. Al.TVATER W. F. McKANNAY The Independent Pressroom " Process " Plate " Printers September 1st At Sacramento Sansome Sts. Broadway Sansome Sts. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. % a ' BLUE GOLD Feb. Steam shovels unearth aged bones; spots as good as new. C. M. ADAMS Students ' Store COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES Sheaffer, Swan, Waterman Pens Ring Binders, Drawing Instruments, Fine Stationery, En- graving 2253 TELEGRAPH NEXT TO OWL DRUG STORE PHONE BERKELEY 7881 Decorations for Large or Small Functions Norton Florist CURTIS D. SHOEMAKER Across from Hink ' s BERKELEY, CALIF. Specializing in Books, Magazines, Stationery, Kodaks, Fountain Pens, College Supplies and Kindred Lines 2307 TELEGRAPH AVE. BERKELEY The reason w r e want to give Fritz Hellman honorable mention is mainly this: He conceived the re- markable idea of replenishing the cinders on the track by carting cigar ashes from the b ench. S. Nordliner Sons ESTABLISHED 1869 Gold and Silversmiths Social Stationers 631-633 SOUTH BROADWAY Los ANGELES [672] Mar. 1 Pussyfoot fur on Ardic ' s hands. Baseball mitt useless. A dowini t wo 168 O ' FARRELL ST. OPPOSITE ORPHEUM Special Features A Daily Luncheon Consisting of a choice of 4 salads,5 entrees, - vegetables, 25 desserts and a i beverage. Per Person An Unusual Dinner Served every night from 6.30 to 9.00 - c clock that is the best meal , . in the city. Per Person IN CONJUNCTION WITH OUR WELL-KNOWN A LA CARTE SERVICE Brilliant Cabaret Entertainment and Public Dancing EVERY NIGHT FROM 7 O ' CLOCK, DURING DINNER, ALL EVENING, AND AFTER THEATER UNTIL 1 A. M. cm? tj m f fr JC vv ki34 Mar. 2 Women don spring garb. Colors strain men ' s eyes. MULLEN and BLUETT Broadway and Sixth LOS ANGELES Men ' s Complete furnishings Ladies Section with gloves, hosiery, handkerchiefs, etc. ELEGY The campanile sadly tolls the knell of parting day, And students wander homeward o ' er the lea; Each blinding crash from towered chimes brings fear upon the way, For what the evening ' s hash may prove to be Whereas others, such as Bartie Crum, wend their way home to a " full D " and furred soles. TELEPHONE BERKELEY 1487 D. S. FINIDORI, MANAGER Claremont Riding- Academy Formerly of 2941 Claremont Avenue Is Now Located at 2035 BLAKE STREET CORNER OF SHATTUCK Riding Horses rented by the hour or by the day; Horses boarded by the month, trained schooled. Riding Classes for beginners and advanced pupils opens March 15, Under the direction of Pierre Finidori Everything in Drug Store Merchandise Properly Priced - - - - Kodak Work a Special Feature die. U 3 PAT Orr Bancroft at Telegraph BERKELEY Mar. 4 Daube at Junior Informal mistakes leather horse for partner. A AT THE BEACH Great Highway near Sloat Boulevard TELEPHONE SUNSET 151 -A M E R I C A ' S MOST UNIQUE and C HAR MING R E S TAU RAN T Public Dancing Every Night, During Dinner and All Evening; also Every Saturday Afternoon from 2 to 5. [675] i m ft i ? Mar. 5 Stanford basketers victorious. Bruins plunged in gloom. AMONG THE REDWODDS ON RUSSIAN RIVER. RIO NIDQ THE T2ENDEZ-VOU5 OF THE UCf FOR THE SUMMER. fr CATION MEMOCIE3 THAT WILL LAST ' DANCING ' EVERY NIGHT MU5IC-THE BE5T- FOR IMFORMATtON - SMITH e 5ON-RION1DO - SONOMA CO. CALIF. THASSALL! " Man wants but little here below " - A mansion and a bank or so; A car, some girls the car to fill An old clay pipe, a home-made still. " You Know Me " " YOUR HATTER " FRED AMMANN Shows a super-line of stylish HATS CAPS at right prices Your old hat blocked and free delivery anywhere 72 MARKET STREET Opposite S. P. Building JOHN F. CUNNINGHAM, MANAGER CROCKER Safe Deposit Vaults CROCKER BUILDING JCT. POST AND MARKET STS. SAN FRANCISCO [676 ffl ft Mar. 8 Two Alpha O ' s startle campus by carrying books. OowmtowiDi OPPOSITE THE ORPHEUM THEATER 168 O ' FARRELL STREET Our Jamous ' Pavo Twining and " Ballroom the handsomest room in America, is now open for Banquets, Dinner, Dances and Social Affairs of any character. Make reservations in advance. [677 I l@lM iS?v fe TC J T v 1 ' m Wl BLUE 6- Mar. 10 R. O. T. C. hike; 1400 rifles used as crutches. Pictures of College Current Events A Kodak Service Station BERKELEY COMMERCIAL PHOTO Co. 2509 BANCROFT, EAST OF TELEGRAPH AVENUE Fire, Earthquake, Automobile, Use and Occupancy, Riot and Civil Commo- tion, Explosion, Plate Glass, Fidelity and Surety Bond INSURANCE THE LONDON LANCASHIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, LTD. London, England Incorporated 1861 ORIENT INSURANCE COMPANY OF HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT Incorporated 1867 LAW UNION ROCK INSURANCE COM PANY, LTD. of London Founded 1806 LONDON LANCASHIRE INDEMNITY COMPANY OF AMERICA Organized under the laws of the State of New York Incorporated Jan., 1915 PACIFIC DEP ' T, 332 Pine St., San Francisco, Calif. Geo. Ormond Smith, Mgr. IF YOU HAVE TEARS There are some things that inspire pity, even in the cold cruel hearts of the Josh Staff. For instance The Commercia, or, The Partheneia, or (drop, fair tear) Wakefield toddling. TELEPHONE BERKELEY 6243 TELEGRAPH DELIVERY G. ROSSI CO., Florists of Style 2302 TELEGRAPH AVENUE, BERKELEY, CALIF. 465 Twelfth Street, Oakland, Calif. 670 Geary Street, San Francisco, Calif. 38 W Second Street, Reno, Nevada 1147 J Street, Fresno, Calif. 1TL BLUE Mar. 11 Assemblymen visit campus. Paul King taken for senator. Golf Links Now Open Byron Hot Springs " THE HOME OF HEALTH " Natural Hot Laxative Springs Hot Mineral Baths Hot Spring Mud Baths Cures Rheumatism, Neuritis, and Stomach Troubles FIRST-CLASS HOTEL AND COTTAGE ACCOMMODATIONS Rates Moderate Open the Year Round MAKE RESERVATION AT CITY OFFICE Phone Douglas 560 168 O ' Farrell St. RLUE G; m JlK I ffl Mar. 14 Scanty co-ed garb affects legislators. Decide against tuition. Dancing Dinner Dances Saturday Evenings Dancing Thursdays Direct Key Route and Street Car Service We Make a Specialty of Taking Care of BANQUETS, LUNCHEONS AND DINNER PARTIES TELEPHONE BERKELEY 9300 FOR RESERVATIONS Located in the Heart of the Berkeley Hills. Special accommodations and Rates to College Students. Tennis Courts on the Grounds. HOTEL CLAREMONT LY I A 1849 1921 SINCE the days of the Argonauts, the above slogan has been our raison d ' etre. Making old homes new, and prolonging the youth of new ones has been our ideal. Wherever Fuller Paints and Varnishes have been used, they, like U. of C. alum- ni, have made good. It is hoped that Fuller Products may have the opportu- nity to prove their worth to you, as they have for the former generations. W. P. FULLER CO. PAINTS " Since ' 4.9 " ENAMELS VARNISHES San Francisco Los Angeles Oakland San Diego Sacramento Hollywood Stockton Pasadena Long Beach Seattle Santa Monica Spokane Portland Boise Tacoma Salt Lake W-R-HARPER Quality MEATS, GAME POULTRY AND FISH Special Prices to Houses All Goods Guaranteed 5636 COLLEGE AVE., OAKLAND, CAL Phone Piedmont 727 Mar. Hi Advertisers ' cigars sicken Tenney and I)e Golia. " Conflagration Proof Royal Insurance Company [LIMITED] Queen Insurance Company OF AMERICA Newark Fire Insurance Co. FIRE AUTOMOBILE y MARINE INSURANCE Royal Indemnity Company All Casualty Lines ROLLA V. WATT, MANAGER ROYAL INSURANCE BUILDING San Francisco, Cal. To Save Is to Shop With Us An Economy Store for Ladies ' and Men ' s Up-to-Date Wearing Apparel Oakland Emporium llth and Washington Sts. Southeast Corner Oakland, Calif. OF COURSE THIS ISN ' T TRUE Have you heard (though it ' s only rumor) that the Alphie Flees don ' t object to being engaged (remember, we don ' t vouch for this) unless their poor victims expect to eventually niarrv them? M. Friedman Co. PAINTS, VARNISHES ENAMELS fcf WALLPAPERS Wholesale and Retail ' Painting, ' Paperhanging Decorating Our stock of 1921 Wallpaper is here. We invite you to visit our showrooms. You will be pleased. We specialize in fraternity and sorority house painting and decorating. 2067 University Ave 1531 Broadway Berkeley, California Oakland, California Pkont Berkeley 4400 Phone Oakland 6200 " V I f ffi f r) cfo i i V M nn kT 5 I92X ugjg Q g Mar. 18 Parrots swear volubly at Freshie Glee. T and T ' Beauty Tartars JULIA L. GRAHAM Shampooing - Marceling - Scalp Treatments TELEPHONE BERKELEY 6017 NEXT DOOR TO BERKELEY T AND D THEATRE BRING YOUR MONEY This time we ' re putting all our worldly substance on little Bartie Crum, Coily Cortelyou ' s office boy. At any odds you want, we ' re wagering that Bartie cops the Mills College handicap. Oh, oh, scandal, scandal! CALIFORNIA ' S OLDEST NATIONAL BANK The First National Bank of San Francisco California Lunch Room 2312% TELEGRAPH AVE. BEN HOLLMAN PHONE BERKELEY 656 PHONE BERKELEY 1327 BERKELEY ICE COMPANY 2524 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Mar. 19 Sophomores use vacuum cleaner on Big " C " trail. Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Tailoring Establishment A high grade line of cloth for men ' s and women ' s suits, from 360.00 upwards. Also a desirable quality of shirts, neckwear, socks and collars, for the well-dressed man, at correct prices. J. B. ROSE (FORMERLY WITH T. F. HINK SON) 2505 BANCROFT WAY, BERKELEY BALLAD OF YE POLITIKI For student prex I almost ran, I was the very ideal man. Alas, fond hopes were tossed away when April cinches came one day. Ah, yes! I ' ve lost my golden dreams, I ' m homeward bound on hard brake beams. BERKELEY 1919 Webb Motor Co, Automobile Sales Agencies 2471 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley IN OUR REMODELING DEPARTMENT Painting Trimming Top Work Dust-Proof Varnish Rooms [683J BLUE COLD w I ri tT 6 $ rw T lylv % ' (V) ww Mar. 21 Student secures book from Libe. Delirious over triumph. Berger Transits and Levels Gurley Surveying and Hydraulic Instruments Alteneder and Kern (Swiss) Drawing Instruments are among our many specialties Let Us Serve You FREDERICK POST COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA 79 New Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Calif. Manufactured in Newark, N. J. The J M Shoe Johnston Murphy Footwear for Men Represented in Los Angeles by WETHERBY-KAYSER SHOE COMPANY 416-418 West Seventh Street NON-INFLAMMABLE The boy stood on the burning deck, But now ' s the time to learn, The boy was just a Freshman And was quite too green to burn. Whenever we hear of a girl who is musically inclined we find our- selves hoping she falls. RING! B. 7345 Virginia Cleaners Dyers 2109 VIRGINIA STREET Berkeley, Calif. Have " Woody " Call [ 684 ] 9 ? c y V V i r 192 BLUE Mar. 23 Charter Day speech drowned out by spring colors. SANDWICHES ICE CREAMS SALADS Breakfast Lunch Dinner FOOD SHOP 7 A. M. to 11 P. M. 2200 TEL. AVENUE AT SATHER GATE BERKELEY 333 Optical Instruments of Latest Design and Highest Grade Microscopes, Microtomes, Photo-Micrographic and Projection Apparatus, Pho- tographic Lenses, Field Glasses, Refractometers, Colorimeters, Magnifiers and Reading Glasses. BAUSCH LOME OPTICAL CO. of California 154 Sutter St., San Francisco, Calif. UNION TRUST COMPANY OF SAN FRANCISCO Junction of Market and O ' Farrell Streets and Grant Avenue PROGRESSIVE CONVENIENT STRONG Capital and Surplus $ 3,380,682.07 Resources 37,091,465.96 OFFICERS CHARLES J. DEERING, - - - President E. S. HELLER, - - - - V ice-President L. E. GREENE, - Vice-Pres. and Trust Officer H.G. LARSH, - Vice-President and Secretary F. J. BRICKWEDEL, - Cashier and Treasurer CHARLES ouPARE, - - Assistant Cashier W. C. FIFE, Assistant Cashier I. J. GAY, ----- Assistant Cashier MARION NEWMAN, - - - Assistant Cashier R. J. SCHRADER, - - Assistant Trust Officer Commercial, Trust and Savings Departments The Largest and Most Modern SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS West of New York City 9jCf I Mar. 25 Sufficient Cals published to fill orders. Manager heartbroken. 5000 Stock Negatives of campus views and all athletic events since 1916 If it happens on the campus we photograph it WATSON PHOTOGRAPHER 2236 TELEGRAPH AVENUE Phone Berkeley 1257 Berkeley, California CHATTERTON R. E. TAYLOR 2500 BANCROFT WAY The Bread You Like Our Baked Pastry Touches the Spot Pure Tempting Nutritious The Fame of Our Delicious Cookies, Cres- cents, Doughnuts, Cakes, Pies, Rolls, Coffee Cake, etc., is due to the fact that they are Made from the Highest Quality Ingredients. TELEPHONE BERKELEY 4236 Give Us Your Cares to Supply Your Desires to Your Parties T.H.F. SWEETS FORMERLY STEPHANOS 2446 TELEGRAPH AVENUE NEAR DWIGHT WAY 2105 KITTREDGE STREET NEXT TO T. D. THEATRE TELEPHONE BERKELEY 5327 JUST ONE POUGH A jolly young chemistry tough, While mixing a cartload of stough, Dropped a match in the vial And after a while, They found his front tooth and one cough. Askf or a " Harry ' s " 5 and you ' ll get tc he Candy with a ' Personality " Ic HARRY HOEFLER ' S CHOCOLATES ? ' S ) w Mar. 28 Juniors welcomed at Senior Assembly. Attend bashfully. Shumate ' s Prescription Pharmacies SHUMATE ' S DEPENDABLE STORES 1. Cor. Suttter and Divisadero Telephone West 646 2. (or Haight and Masonic Ave. Telephone Park 427 3. Cor. Sacramento and Presidio Ave. Telephone West 836 4. 84 Post Street, East of Kearny Telephone Douglas 807 5. Cor. Carl and Cole Streets Telephone Park 12 34 6. Cor. L ' nion and Steiner Streets Telephone West 273 7. Cor. Powell and Sutler Streets Telephone Garfleld 1177 8. Valencia and 16th Streets Telephone Park 32 9. California St. and 23rd Ave. Telephone Pacific 156 10. Bush and Hyde Streets Telephone Prospect 347 11. S. P. Bldg. Market Near Ferry Telephone Douglas 367 12. Clement St. and 2nd Ave. Telephone Pacific 527 13. Polk and Washington Streets 14. Cor. 9th Avenue and Judah Streets San Francisco ' s Greatest Drug Enterprise BOTH ENDS AGAINST THE MIDDLE Some classes are required to pay fees for the use of Library reference books. Just like a condemned man paying for the rope which hangs him. The country is a place where you get wonderful board, and wonderfully bored. Hamburger JOE MAKES SANDWICHES AFTER THE DANCE W.R. BURKE Mfg. Jeweler Successor to the A. A. Handle Co. Our watch and jewelry repair department is equipped to handle the most delicate work. 2119 CENTER STREET BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA TRUMAN UNDERTAKING CO CHARLES H. J. TRUMAN, General Manager 1919 MISSION STREET SAX FRANCISCO TELEPHONE MARKET 109 2935 TELEGRAPH AVENUE O A KLAN D TELEPHONE OAKLAND 5085 BLUE GOLD V T V ?s! r l f V Apr. 1 Varsity Gluesters fail to obey muffler ordinance. Know the Service, the Courtesy and Comfort of Trading at DAD ' S A beautifully appointed place for the dispensing of SMOKES, ICE CREAM POOL AND BILLIARDS Candy and Fountain Specialties W. B. HOLLO WAY Phone Berkeley 9396 2228 Telegraph Ave. STETSON HATS that fit the face QUALITY SHIRTS that fit the form SOCKS AND TIES that fit the purse for our goods are " FIT " S. E. COR. SHATTUCK AT ALLSTON From year to year we stand for the best food, the best service and the lowest prices. COSY CAFETERIA All Kinds of Cosmetics Complete Line of Leather and Perfumes Goods and Novelty Jewelry Diehl ' s Hair Goods Permanent Hair Waving Hair Dressing, Soft Water Shampooing, Water Waving, Hair Cutting, Mar- cel Waving, Facial Massage PHONE OAK. 3160 between Broadway y Washington c v Apr. 2 Prytanean presents Toyland. Dolls loaned by Phi Kaps. s Capital and Surplus $5,000,000 Assets over $98,000,000 UNDER THE SAME MANAGEMENT IN GENERAL POLICIES SINCE ITS ESTABLISHMENT, 32 YEARS AGO A great Departmental Bank rendering to more than 125,000 customers in its various departments, SAVINGS, COMMERCIAL, TRUST, BONDS and SAFE DEPOSIT, every service which any bank or any trust company may offer to perform. r f V 98 i r tW n W tjj 5 BLUE GOLD Apr. 5 Wakefield awards self-politiki medal. New Enlarged Second Edition KERR ' S " CYC " CODES (Fully Annotated by James M. Kerr) and HENNING ' S GENERAL LAWS (Fully Annotated by W. H. Hyatt) of CALIFORNIA Thoroughly Revised 1920 y Cyclopedia of Law and Practice, Civil and Criminal for the West- ern States. Ten Large Volumes About 75,000 Pages Equal to Fifty Ordinary Textbooks. PRICE $125.00 DELIVERED (Less than one cent a page) Order now, which will make the average cost per year only a few dollars. Published by BENDER-MOSS COMPANY 11 CITY HALL AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. THE WAY WE WOULD WRITE IT " Last night the nightingale woke me, Last night when all was still " ; He awoke me from a peaceful sleep, I swore the bird I ' d kill. The only thing more disgusting than a campus political candidate is a campus political candidate ' s manager. " Say It With Flowers " Through PACIFIC FLORAL COMPANY DELIVER ANY TIME ANY WHERE Phone: Berkeley 40 fj 2109 University Ave. :: :: Berkeley, Calif. BLUE fr GOLD - H " Apr. 7 B. G. appointments made. Sophomores disappear. Ho, Campers! " Have you seen the ' Springtime ' Hiker Girl? She ' s on the trail, or should be by this time, bound for Mountain Camp or Stream, climbing joyously and lithely to heights where fancy may lead to some refreshing retreat. " She is known as the ' Springtime ' Hiker Girl because she wears the most practical out-door garb Our ' Spring- time ' Hiking Suit. OUR " OLDBALDY " BREECHES FOR MEN " are known the State over for their splendid quality and may be had in olive drab, khaki, whip- cord, moleskin, gabardine or cor- duroyAlso Men ' s B ots, Warrior Puttees and Sport Shirts, etc. A FEW FACTS: Our Low Prices make it worth your while to know us Low Prices for Standard Brands, the best known and the best qualities. Ve have in stork new Army Goods, also Reclaimed Government Goods which you will find in excellent condi- tion and wi 11 serve the purposes of camp- ers and vacationists most satisfactorily. Alsc WE FILL MAIL ORDERS Any article in our Store will be for- warded to you by request. We cordially reply to all inquiries. We Shop for you in a most efficient and conscientious man- ner and from the vast resources of a large department store it is within our power to serve you in most every need. H rite for Catalog. " If you ' ve the slightest inclination to become a ' Springtime Hiker Girl 1 we would like you to know that " ' Springtime Outing Apparel for Misses and Women is made and sold by the Army and Navy Department Store, Los Angeles, which keeps its factory force busily tailoring these smart suits, and that we are prepared to meet the largest demand of any previous season. Only the highest-class workmanship is permitted in the making of these gar- ments. " Choice of material may be khaki, wool gabardine, or fine velvet corduroy in distinctively styled models. " At prices which present, by far, the most extraordinary values that you could expect ranging from $8 to $30. " Also, to complete your costume a hat to match the material of your suit, from 95c to $1.25 a sports shirt, of khaki or serge, from $2.25 to $3.75 Moccasin Boots the very best boot made 12 -inch style for $9.95. " We are Headquarters for all Camping, Fishing and Auto Trip Equipment RECLAIMED T. S. ARMY BLANKETS, $3.25 All wool, olive Hrab color The Store with the Reputation for Good Values 530-36 o. Iam t. ILog Angeles, Calif. U. S. ARMY OTE-I?I D X K JB Ij $3.50 [ 691 tqp BLU , GOLD Apr. 8 Beauty of Partheneia due to use of facial masks. THE SANDWICH SHOP Telephone BERKELEY 1205 FOSTER OREAR Candy 137-139 GRANT AVENUE FERRY BUILDING I Illl IHUm 1M Fargo Nevada,, ' Since 1852 " Northeast Corner of Market Montgomery Streets. mi 1111 mi na mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi HI WHEN you enter busi- ness or professional life choose your bank ' wisely and you will have to choose but once. This bank has served many an enterprise from its small beginning, and watched and helped it grow to great proportions. Wells Fargo Nevada of San Francisco mi 1111 iiii mi UK mi 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 mi iiii 1111 mi 1111 nti mi mi mi [692] 3OLD.: Apr. 9 University Day; paws of Golden Bear blistered from hand-shaking. -asKme Create a fund for entering business This is one of the features of our new insurance policy Asic me about it We have a good opening for an ambitious man We will train hinuAsk me about that too 3 J.Klitgaard 625 Mariet Street San Franoisoo Sutter 2134 [693] 1 1 V V BLUE fr GOLD Apr. 11 Political aspirants begin to warm up. KNERR BUNNEKE EXCLUSIVE 604 Mutual Bank Building TAILORS San Francisco, Calif. Established 1870 GOLDSTEIN Co. Theatrical and Masquerade Costumers 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 BOWLING AT THE California Bowling Alley 2314 TELEGRAPH AVE. Alleys Always in the Best Condition BEST OF SERVICE FULL SACK JACK Our Coal Man Says: We make a specialty of furnishing Clubs and Fraternities with FUEL RHODES- JAMIESON COMPANY Broadway and Water Sts. Park and Blanding Sts. Shattuck and Russell OAKLAND ALAMEDA BERKELEY Phone: Oakland 770 Phone: Alameda 440 Phone: Berkeley 80 WL BLUE Apr. 12 Showers in Harmon (lyni run hot for first time since ' 98. From Book to Brief California Law is easily found in CAL- IFORNIA JURISPRUDENCE. Here is an acquisition and investment which will pay you large dividends. Nearly four hundred articles alpha- betically arranged in about 25 volumes. ' Volumes I and 2 c Ready Bancroft- Whitney Company San Francisco Los Angeles California Jurisprudence [695] t I92X GOLD Apr. 13 Politician secures 25 votes for 16 coffees in Joint. Complete Service in One Mammoth Plant Quality Economy Conven ience ART WORK ENGRAVING COMPOSITION PRESS WORK BINDING All Produced Under One Roof ! SUNSET HICKS-JUDD PRESS Abbott-Brady Printing Corporation 460 FOURTH ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. PHONE DOUGLAS 3140 The Largest Printing and Binding Organization in the West Apr. 13 Berry out. 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 " AULD " ACQUAINTANCE SHOULD NOT BE FORGOT jeweler To the College Fraternities WALTER A. SHAW 150 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. AMERICAN BANK BLDG., SEATTLE, WASH. WE VENTURE TO THINK Prof. " Who ' s there? " Burglar " Lie still and keep quiet. I ' m looking for money. " Prof. " Wait and I ' ll get up and look with you. " If you don ' t mind, we ' ll have our lawn a la mowed. The Drake Catering Co. We Specialize in Dinners, Teas, Lunches, Dances and Receptions CHINA - SILVER - LINEN TABLES and CHAIRS RENTED 3021 Telegraph Avenue PHONE PIEDMONT 865 OAKLAND, CALIF. " V ? ' S m r V I Apr. 20 Crum gets telegram from Sacramento; starts for Mexico. rfJL Oakland A City With Opportunity GET A POSITION IN OAKLAND TN THE Oakland Metropolitan District therearemore than 2,000 manufacturing plants turning out 18,000 different kinds of products. CThese many industries offer splendid opportunities to men of college degree. CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK CENTRAL SAVINGS BANK 14th and Broadway Oakland, Calif. " Cinch, " he said, and so I followed lightly Seeking studies never meant to pinch, So that credits which I lacked I soon might tightly Cinch. And so I came and registered and went And sought again my uncomplaining way. Sprightly Was my mood of well-won self-content. Today I find the dreams that beckoned brightly Were overdrawn, by oh, a lengthy inch; I do not ramble now; I study nightly- Cinch! Fine Tools for Students and Apprentices m Arts and Crafts Supplies BRASS, COPPER, STEEL, BRONZE, ALUMINUM IN SHEETS, RODS, TUBES and WIRE Model Makers ' Supplies, Gears, Specialties 76 FIRST STREET C. W. MARWEDEL Established 1872 SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. BLUE fr GOLD Apr. 25 B. G. out. Josh staff among those missing. MT. DIABLO CEMENT Used on the following buildings at the University: Benj. Ide Wheeler Hall, Hilgard Hall, Chemistry Hall Awarded Gold Medal P. P. I. E. Cowell Santa Cruz Lime Always Used Where Quality Counts All Building Material HENRY COWELL LIME CEMENT CO. 2 Market Street, San Francisco, Calif. Branches: OAKLAND SACRAMENTO SANTA CRUZ SAN JOSE PORTLAND, ORE. TACOMA, WASH. KATHRYN ' S CONQUEST (Dedicated to C. W. t I. N., S. D. and others) Prythee, why so pale, young sinners Prythee why so pale? Will, when even one can ' t win her, Seventeen prevail? Surely some must fail! As someone has remarked, a man ' s education will always be in its infancy while it rests on a crib. L. F. SHEAN Call for Campus Chocolates TELEGRAPH DELIVERY VARSITY CANDY SHOP FINE CANDIES FROZEN DELICACIES-FROZEN DESSERTS FURNISHED FOR ALL OCCASIONS Telephone Berkeley 007 BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Corner TELEGRAPH AVE. AND BANCROFT WAY ? 3 1 BLUE GOLD Apr. 26 Final Ex mill starts. Students begin initial work of semester. THE PRESTIGE GOOD TRADITION THIS ISSUE OF THE BLUE y GOLD Designed and Printed by H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. BEHIND the reputation that places the University of California foremost among American colleges are its tra- ditions of idealism, refinement and the high- est standards. H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC., too, has well served its traditions, and because it has built on an ideal of service to itS customers it has grown from an humble beginning in a tent sixty-five years ago to its present position of pre-eminence as Cali- fornia ' s foremost stationer and printer. C.The high reputation of the Printing De- partment of the H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC., is built on the fact that its work is consistently of an exceptional standard. CJn school publications the H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC., justifies its reputation by rendering particular service to its customers. Each book receives the same intelligent care by trained and willing experts. Write for information about our system of handling copy which eliminates a large part of the work of preparing a book for the printer and reduces the cost of printing to a minimum. H. S. CROCKER CO., Inc. 565-571 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO Apr. 27 Campanile plays " Do You Ever Think As The Hearse Goes By? " 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 vvithin 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. Jofm l tcfjen Jr.Companj) BOOK BINDING PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING LOOSE-LEAF-LEDGERS 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. I92X BLUE GOLD AN APPRECIATION WORK on the 1922 BLUE AND GOLD now is finished and, whatever its short- comings, they are past our power to remedy; whatever its merits, they can be rendered no better. There remains but the few intervening days until the book leaves the press, to meet with favor or reproof from the student body it presumes to represent. There is satisfaction in recalling various difficulties of the year that were overcome, and regret in remembering hopes that did not always come to fruition. The Manager and Editor, here bringing their task to an end, realize how inadequate would have been the result of their efforts had they lacked the co-operation of those capable ones who were always glad to assist or advise. They take this opportunity of reminding these friends of their appreciation. Whatever merit the text may possess is largely due to the staffs, both Sopho- more and Junior. We are grateful to them for their loyal service. Especially do we wish to thank Don Gillies, who is responsible for the splendid art captions which appear in the book. To Frederick E. Keast and Walter J. Gores, of the H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC., we wish to extend our thanks. Without their aid and advice during the year we would have been at a loss for a solution of many of the more difficult problems which confronted us. We are deeply indebted to the entire force of compositors and pressmen of the H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC., especially Messrs. J. M. O ' Neil, J. W. Hogan and D. F. Malloy, in whose hands the making of the book was entrusted. Mr. Pedro J. Lemos has been associated with the BLUE AND GOLD for several years and has become almost a permanent member of the staff. His art work this year, we believe, surpasses anything he has done. We are grateful for his help. Credit for the success of the color reproductions and halftones is due Mr. H. J. Griffiths, of the American Engraving and Color Plate Company, and his corps of assistants. We are grateful to Robert P. Davis for his attention and interest. To Mr. G. P. Gibson, of the Shaw Studio, and his staff we extend our thanks for the high-grade photographs which were supplied us. We believe that the standard of the pictures has never been higher. Through the personal efforts of Mr. Arthur Towne, of the Blake, Moffitt Towne Paper Company, a high grade of paper was obtained and early delivery secured. The binding of the book is the work of John Kitchen, Jr., who has bound the BLUE AND GOLD for fifteen years. His interest in the book is well shown in the quality of his bindings. There is little else to say, except that pride must always come in recalling the trust that was ours and the inspiring support that was accorded us. m ) ; m .- IX BLU ' OLD INDEX Abracadal ra Acacia PAGE . 564 . 440 f I Achaean ...................................... 578 Achpth ................... ? ................ 550 Agriitilture Hub .............................. 137 l Ikhwan ............................. 576 M khalaij ................................... 584 Alliano- Francaise ........................ Mpha ' lii mega .............................. 5S4 Alpha Chi Sigma ............................... 500 Mpha IVlta Phi ............................. 442 Alpha Delta Pi ................................. 538 Alpha ( Jainmu Delta ............................ 540 Alpha Kappa Kappa ...................... Alpha K,tpia Lambda .......................... 466 Mpha Kappa Psi ............................... 510 Alpha Nu .................................... 349 Alpha Omega Alpha ............................ 5 Alpha (hiiM-ron Pi .............................. 548 Alpha Phi ............................. 524 lpha Pi X-.-ta ................................. 318 .Mpha Sigma Delta ............................. 556 Alpha Siirma Phi ............................. 458 Alpha Tau Omega .............................. 430 Alpha Xi Delta ................................ 532 Alpha .-la .............................. 310 Alumni Association ............................. 121 Alumni Fortnightly ............................. 90 K M K .................................... 128 I I!. K .................................. 129 A S t. K ____ . ......................... 129 Amendment 12 Campaign ...................... 48 An-hile -tiire Association ......................... 130 Arnold Trophy Debate .......................... 107 rl School College Year ....................... 53 Associated Federal Students ..................... 178 Associated IVe-Medical Students ................. 130 Associate I Students ............................ 114 Associated Women Students ..................... 1 19 Authors and Co-Authors .......... . ............. 155 Axe Rally ......... ............ 68 B Ba. h.-lordon .................................. 562 Hand. The ..................................... 99 Baseball ...................................... 219 Basketball .................................... 207 Beta Beta ..................................... 303 Beta Gamma Sigma ............................ 307 Bi-ta Theta Pi ................................. 408 Big ' Society, Officers of ...................... 269 Plue and Gold, The ............................. 84 Boxing ........................................ 279 California Law Beview 88 Channinc Club 125 ( :harter Day 54 ( :hin.-se Students Club 596 Chi Omega 526 ( .hi Phi 404 Chi Psi 429 :hri-tian Science Club 127 ( :irc I.- " G " Society 28i Ci il Hngineering Association 131 College of Commerce Association 131 College of Dentistry College Year 56 College Hall 139 Commencement Week 40 ' )i iimnercta 91 Congress Debating Society 109 Cosmopolitan Club 134 PAGE Contents 13 Crew 253 Cross Country 282 D Dahlonega 570 Daily Californian, The 81 Dances 71 Debates 104 Debating Council ill Dedication 10 Del Bey 568 Delta Chi 454 Delta Delta Delta 540 Delta Epsilon 340 Delta Gamma 530 Delta Kappa Epsilon 406 Delta Sigma Delta 490 Delta Sigma Phi 468 Delta Tau Delta 426 Delta Upsilon 424 Delta Zeta 544 Dentistry College Year 56 Dwight Club 566 Economics Society 344 Engineering Summer Camp 52 English Club 306 English Club Plays 166 Epsilon Alpha 315 Eta Kappa Nu 314 Executive Committee .115 Farm School College Year 58 Filipino Students ' Association 598 Football 171 Football Smoker 69 Foreword 9 Freshie Glee 73 Freshman Class 399 Freshman Debating Society Ill Freshman Bally 64 Freshman-Sophomore Brawl 46 Gamma Epsilon Pi 324 Gamma Phi Beta . . 516 Glee Club . 142 Glee Club Trip_ 44 Golden Bear. The Order of the 300 Golden Hoof . 133 Impromptu Bailies 68 Informais 77 In Memoriam 36 Iota Sigma Pi 312 Istyc 327 Japanese Students ' Club 594 Joffre Debate 108 Journal of Agriculture 89 Junior Class 363 Junior Day 50 Junior Farce 164 Junior Prom . 75 BLUE O GOLD K PAGE Kappa Alpha 422 Kappa Alpha Theta 515 Kappa Beta Pi 328 Kappa Delta 548 Kappa Kappa Gamma 518 Kappa Phi Alpha 552 Kappa Psi ' 498 Kappa Sigma 434 Keweah ... . . 590 Lambda Chi Alpha 464 Lambda Kappa Sigma 508 Lambda Upsilon 316 Law Association 130 Law Review 88 M Mandolin and Guitar Club i 150 Mask and Dagger 309 Mask and Daggar Plays 157 Medical School College Year 57 Military 93 Military Ball 72 Military Summer Camp 98 Military Department, Officers of 100 Mining Association 130 Minor Sports 273 Mothers Club, The 122 N Newman Club 126 Norroena 586 Nu Sigma Nu 482 Nu Sigma Psi 313 Nu Theta Epsilon . .326 O Occident, The 87 Officers ' Club 132 Omega Upsilon Phi 486 Orchestra 144 PAGE Pomology Round Table 136 President ' s Message 34 Pry tanean 308 Psi Omega 494 Psi Upsilon 433 Pre-Legal Association 134 Publication 79 R Radio Club 1 29 Rallies 63 Rediviva 582 Regents, The 33 Roger Williams Club 125 Rugby 275 8 St. Marks Club 125 Senior Ball 76 Senior Class 331 Senior Extravaganza, 1940 42 Senior Extravaganza, 1921 168 Senior Pilgrimage 41 Senior Records 332 Senate Debating Society Ill Sigma Alpha Epsilon 418 Sigma Chi 412 Sigma Delta Pi 321 Sigma Kappa 536 Sigma Kappa Alpha 319 Sigma Nu 416 Sigma Phi 456 Sigma Phi Epsilon 450 Sigma Phi Sigma 470 Sigma Pi 460 Smoker Rallies 69 Soccer 277 Sophomore Class 398 Sophomore Hop , 74 Sophomore Labor Day 51 Southern Club 131 Spanish Club 133 Staff 14 Student Committees 117 Swimming 276 Pajamarino Rally 67 Parliamentary Debating Society 110 Partheneia, The 164 Pelican, The 86 Phi Alpha Delta 478 Phi Beta Kappa 298 Phi Beta Pi 488 Phi Delta Phi 479 Phi Chi 484 Phi Delta Chi 496 Phi Delta Kappa 506 Phi Delta Theta 410 Phi Gamma Delta 414 Phi Kappa Psi 428 Phi Kappa Sigma 438 Phi Lambda Alpha 600 Phi Lambda Upsilon 311 Phi Mu 546 Phi Sigma Kappa 444 Pi Beta Phi . 522 Pi Delta Epsilon 305 Pi Delta Phi 317 Pi Kappa Alpha 454 Pi Kappa Phi 446 Pj Sigma 323 Pi Sigma Gamma 554 Players Club 135 Tau Beta Pi 299 Tau Kappa E| silon 472 Tau Kappa Phi 504 Tau Xi Epsilon 328 Tau Sigma Delta 329 Tennis 263 Tewanah Camp Fire 588 Theta Chi 462 Theta Delta Chi 432 Theta Tau 503 Theta Upsilon 558 Theta Xi 448 Tilicum 574 Torch and Shield 327 Track 233 Track Smoker 69 Treble Clef 146 Treble Clef Opera .159 U Ukulele Club 148 U. N. X 304 Upsilon Alpha .511 W Wearers of the Big " C " 269 Wearers of the Circle " C " 283 tft; [704]


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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, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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

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