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

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 790 of the 1923 volume:

I 9 23 BLUE AND GOLD B L r E FRONTISPIECE By MAURICE LOGAN INSIGHT OF A KEEN NATURE HAS ALLOWED THE WORKING OUT OF A REPRODUCTION SYMBOLIC OF COLLEGE LIFE 1923 BLUE AND GOLD A RECORD OF The College Year 1921-1922 PUBLISHED Bl THE JUNIOR CLASS THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA MCMXX1I COPYRIGHT 1922 BY F- D. WILLIAMSON AND E G STEEL ml PRINTING AND BINDING BY ABBOTT-BRADY PRINTING CORPORATION ENGRAVING PRODUCT OF COMMERCIAL ART COMPANY ' INC. All hail lilue anb (golb, thy colors imfolb, (H er Wai Caiifornians fohose hearts are strong anb bolh, All hail lilue anb (iolo, thu strength ne ' er shall fail, Jfor thee fae ' li bie, all hail, all haiL Ail hail lue anb (golh, to thee foe shall cling, (D ' er golbeit fielbs of poppies, thu praises foe foill sing, All hail lue anb Oiolb, ot: breeses ye sail, (Thy stqht foe haoe, all hail, all haiL FOREWORD EES that can bring happiness in years to come, after time has worked havoc with our youthful hopes, are few. In compiling the annual of this vast univer- sity, supported as it is by its great student body, our first endeavor has been to insert a record of every individual ' s activity, based upon all available data. It is felt that in this BLUE AND GOLD will be found the keynote of many fond memories that will serve the individuals well in the years to come. The University of California has played a great part, and her efforts have been crowned with success in every branch of endeavor. Her athletic teams are now recognized as being of the best calibre the country affords, her journals highly judged; in fact those things for which CALIFORNIA is praised are too numerous to mention here. Realizing as we do the extent of the good influence enjoyed by her loyal sons and daughters, we can not begin to chronicle all achievements, but we have endeavored to cover the accomplishments that are most noteworthy. No doubt we have missed many, but it has been unintentional, for the one thought that has been uppermost in our minds has been to spread CALIFORNIA ' S fame. In closing, may we state that it is our earnest desire that the material bound in this book be of ever increasing value to the members of the class of 1923, and that they will through its records keep close to their college days. THE EDITOR. Berkeley, California, April 1 8, 1922. Page 9 DEDICATED TO WALTER CHRISTIE WHOSE SPIRIT OF FRIENDSHIP AND APPRECIATION OF DESERVING EFFORT HAS STAMPED HIM TRULY CALIFORNIAN Page 10 Page n CONTENTS THE UNIVERSITY Pa 8 e President ' s Message Regents .... In Memoriam Poem 2 Campus Views THE COLLEGE YEAR Commencement Week Illustrated College Year Rallies Dances ACTIVITIES Military Publications Debates Music ... 115 Dramatics ORGANIZATIONS Student Body Organizations 9- Associated Women ' s Organizations Athletic Organizations Alumni Association Departmental Organizations ATHLETICS Football .... Basketball Baseball . Track . . . Crew Tennis 269 Minor Sports 277 Women ' s Athletics HONOR SOCIETIES 3 03 CLASSES Senior Class Officers Senior Records Junior Class Officers . . ' L- Junior Class Sophomore Class Officers Freshman Class Officers .... FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS - - 419 Fraternities 7 , Professional Fraternities Sororities Men ' s House Clubs Women ' s House Clubs .... Foreign Students ' Organizations JOSHES w3 ADVERTISEMENTS 6 60 1923 BLUE AND gOLD STAFF JACK L. SPENC J. W. BARLOW DELILAH ERICHELL E. P. GAROUTE J. E. McAvov The Staff Editor FENTON D. WILLIAMSON Assistant Editors EARL W. ULSH Manager EARL G. STEEL Assistant Managers C. S. GWYNN Associate Managers F. W. MAHL E. B. MORGAN BEATRICE WARD MARY ANN EAMES H. D. NICHOLS ELEANOR STEWART L. E. PRICE A. R. THOMAS 1 R. E. BOWEN S. R. LEEDOM J. L. KING THE UNIVERSITY W. J. HOLMES, Editor A. E. HEAD THE COLLEGE YEAR C. L. KINCHELOE, Editor H. F. MORGAN MILITARY W. D. BRIGGS, Editor H. D. STEVENS W. K. LOWE ELIZABETH KOSER GAVIN WITHERSPOON R. L. EBERHARDT DEBATES L. S. FISHER, Editor J. H. ROSE M. A. SALIS N. L. WATERFALL DRAMATICS D. W. HUGGARD, Editor CORA ENGLE MARIAN ROBINSON PEARL HAYS G. F. McKENNA PUBLICATIONS M. B. LERNED, Editor MARJORY BLOOM EDNA KNAPP ORGANIZA TIONS T. M. KANEY, Editor J. T. STEVENSON META GERK.IN S. C. TURNER R. B. COONS FANNIE MAY CRAYCROFT N. W. AVERILL MIRIAM GROVE L. F. HASK.IN HONOR SOCIETIES H. L. DAY, Editor ELIZABETH MONROE ATHLETICS P. L. MOORE, Editor B. H. LALANDE JEAN McDouGAL HARRIET PATTERSON THE CLASSES O. E. HOPKINS, Editor L. H. RUSHMER SENIOR RECORDS N. M. ANDERSON, Editor R. G. LARUE GEORGIA WHITE HARRIET OWEXS A. J. HIELDS LORETTA STREET HELEN CONROY ANNA KNOOP HELEN BARRY FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS R. R. DAVIS, Editor G. S. HUGHES KELLOGG KREBS R. S. STONEROAD PHYLLISS Vox TAGEN MELBA BURDEN G. L. BOVEROUX W. G. BARRETT EUGENE MURPHY AFFILIATED COLLEGES J. E. D ALTON, Editor D. T. SAXBY CHARLOTTE TOWLE JOSHES L. J. O ' BRIEN, Editor MYRTLE MONTAGUE J. W. SLOSS RACHEL RIGGS J. A. SMITH MAILE VICARS R. V. CHURCH MARGARET HOUSTON SNAP SHOTS ORTMAN SHUMATE, Editor L. F. LEHANE ELEANOR ABBROTT VIRGINIA KENDALL M. H. GODWIN DOROTHY DRAKE ART . C. PLUNKETT, Editor H. W. KENNEDY VIRGINIA TINKER HELEN HANAWALT HERBERT MEYERS ISABEL GIBSON Page 15 TH PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE THE Blue and Gold celebrates the passage of the University year, its achievements and satisfactions. I think we may believe that the year has been a good one. Athletic successes have served to unite us in pride and confidence. Never, I think, has there been a year in which the educational facilities of the University were better used. Our great library, our laboratories, our classrooms, have been very seriously treated. The scholastic requirements of the University have risen and students have made the necessary summons upon their faculties and resolution to keep pace with these more exacting requirements. New buildings are rising on the campus. When these are complete, we will have a very great educational plant, adequate, I believe, for many years and for a much greater student body, even, than is at present here. No solution, however, has appeared for the increasingly felt need for student dwellings or living halls upon the campus. A student committee has studied this matter. Alumni and parents are conscious of our lack of housing and yet plans are not definite and resources are still unprovided. Page 16 [ have this, however, to say, and I wish to say it particularly to the Class of 1923, which will inherit from the Class of 1922 the privilege of advancing this project further. We have reached the limits of successful life without college halls. Grown as we are, to huge proportions, we cannot find acquaintanceship and solidarity as a student body in the absence of college living accommodations to or- ganize and unite us. Our stu- dent government requires a campus unified by student domicile upon it. Student control is dependent upon the friendship, loyalty, under- standing, and solidarity that can be produced in no other way but by campus homes. Looking forward toward the coming year the year in which the Class of 1023 will have the responsibility for the guidance and governance of this community of more than 10,000, I should say that our greatest task is to increase the effectiveness of student government, to make all more sensible of our responsibility for all that goes on here, to broaden acquaintanceship, and to strengthen our union. A university must present a united front. Personal preferences and the advantage of minor organizations within it must yield to its greater good. A uni- versity must be in agreement in all its parts upon what is right and beautiful. And it must be loyal to itself. To those who have given us this beautiful annual as a record of our life of the closing year, now falls the responsibility of shaping our history for the year that is before us. DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS President of the University Page 17 X-OFF1C10 His EXCELLENCY WILLIAM D. STEPHENS Governor of the State of California and President of the Regents n K 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 H. A. JASTRO President of the State Agricultural Society BYRON MAUZY President of the Mechanics Institute WARREN C. GREGORY President of the Alumni Association DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS President of the University I APPOINTED REGENTS PHILIP E. BOWLES, PH. D. ARTHUR W. FOSTER, ESQ. JOHN A. BRITTON, ESQ. GARRET W. MCNEREY, ESQ. GEORGE I. COCHRAN, LL. D. JAMES MILLS, ESQ. WILLIAM H. CROCKER, PH. B. JAMES K. MOFFITT, B. S. EDWARD A. DICKSON, B. L. CHARLES A. RAMM, B. S., M. A., S. T. B. GUY C. EARL, A. B. CHESTER H. ROWELL, PH. B. MORTIMER FLEISHHACK.ER, ESQ. MRS. MARGARET SARTORI 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. Assistant Secretary ............ ........ . ....................... C. J. STRUBLE 3 3m jftemoriam FRANCIS JOSEPH EDELER StfXtmbei iS, 1921 NICHOLAS GOTTLIEB OSober 12, 1921 ELLIS A. HALL December 9, 1921 LEDA VAN HAREN January 8, 1922 HARRY MARION LOYD OSober 27, 1921 VINCENT MARION LUCEY Odober 12, 1921 CAROLYN MEEK TJtcembtr 2, 1921 KATHERINE ROE Ftbruary 28, 1922 HON. RUDOLPH ]. TAUSSIG January 24, 1922 ELIZABETH TEMPLETON February 26, 1922 Page 19 When you, oppressed with riches or with pcwer, Shall wistfully recall these ardent days Desiring the return of one fond hour, To walk again these unobtrusive ways; % When in your eyes you feel the tired look And you are dull to further wanderings, Then you shall know the import of this book A chronicle of incidental things. Yet what these things betoken shall abide In these far years devoid of urge or stress W 7 hen recollection shall renew old pride And memory gives ease to weariness. If this brief record does but fill that need We shall believe it excellent, indeed. DON GILLIES ' 22. A PROSPECT OF THE UNIVERSITY FROM THE HILL. LIGHT AND SHADOW MAKE EACH SEEM MORE SIGNIFICANT BY THEIR BLENDING CONTRAST. Page 21 HERE THE INTELLECTUAL PIONEERS STOOD, CONFIDENT AND DETERMINED, AND BOLDLY TOOK THE INITIAL STEP THAT LED TO THE LATER ACHIEVEMENT. Page 22 THE DOE LIBRARY STALWART, IMPOSING, BUILT TO ENDURE IT STANDS AS TESTIMONIAL TO MAN ' S DEBT TO THE SCRIBE. Page 23 M - _ ___- _ t SATHER GATE A MEMORIAL TO PEDER SATHER GRAND IN ITSELF BUT EVEN MORE SO IN PURPOSE I Page 24. TIMES COME WHEN THE HURRYING STUDENT WOULD BE GLAD TO ACCEPT THE NOT- TOO-PRECISE RECKONING OF THIS SILENT CIOCK. Page 25 THE ROADWAY LEADING FROM THE GROVE FROM WHICH THE CENTER OF ACTIVITIES OF CALIFORNIA CAMPUS CAN BE VIEWED Page 26 THE PHOEBE HEARST BRIDGE LEADING INTO FACULTY GLADE IS NOTABLE IN ITS ARTISTIC CONFORMITY TO ITS SURROUNDINGS. Page 27 OILMAN HALL THE WORKSHOP FOR THOSE WHO ARE ACQUIRING PROFICIENCY IN CHEMICAL RESEARCH. Page 28 THE ARCHITECTURAL UNITY THAT WILL ACCOMPANY THE COMPLETED PLAN FOR THE GREATER UNIVERSITY IS SUGGESTED IN THE CONTOUR OF THE SATHER STEPS AND THE LIBRARY BEYOND. Page 29 THE DOE LIBRARY FROM THE CAMPANILE GARDEN. THE RESTFUL DULLNESS OF THE LAWN, THE TREES AND THE WOODEN BENCH TEMPERS THE AUSTERITY OF GRANITE LINES. Page 30 THE MECHANICS BUILDING A CLASSROOM AND SHOP FOR THOSE DESIRING THEORETICAL UNDERSTANDING AND PRACTICAL SKILL IN THE HIGHER TRADES. Page jf THE OAK AND WHEELER HALL. ONE WONDERS WHICH SHALL ENDURE THE LONGER MAN ' S STRUCTURE OR THE TREE THAT IS LEFT TO STAND AS ITS DECORATION. Page THE SATHER TOWER A MEMORIAL, EXCELLENT IN ITS CONCEPTION, WHICH TENDS TO GIVE COLOR TO MEMORY AND QUALITY TO PURPOSE. NIGHT ON THE B.4Y By CHARLES ROLLO PETERS PICTURESQUE SOLITUDE LEAVING ONE THE IMPRESSION THAT THE DAY MUST HAVE BEEN GLORIOUS AND THAI THE MORNING WILL BE SERENE ' A T WO --5)3134 O.IJOM !H.IJIAH3 vR - xoi883Hn i 3HT avio o iVAajaaLrnjog i j( ;dx j i jn TAHT GXA 2UOIHOJO X33H 3VAH Tg ' JI : Y .fl .-IHT TAH I 3VIMH32 3H .I.II7 OKIXHOI JHT . lf W FOREWORD THROUGHOUT the past year Californians have evinced again and again the progressive spirit and fight that have made California famous. On the campus and elsewhere the name California has come to mean more than ever before. Pessimists had told us that democratic student government was a dismal failure. We did not believe it. We believed in California traditions and inherent California capacity. That the Sons of Golden Bear were justified, this year ' s progress clearly shows. Our athletic teams were of championship calibre. They carried the tradition of clean hard fight and sportsmanship everywhere. For them we raised money to -build a stadium. The encouragement of Dramatics and the establishment of a new tradition, College Nights, laid the foundation for real spirit. Rallies were in every way successful. The new A. S. U. C. Constitution secured for us a more efficient and more repre- sentative student government. An A. S. U. C. committee on Dormitories was appointed and generousl y supported by faculty, students, and alumni. Work on the Student Union was commenced and rapidly pushed towards completion. Other years had seen brawling factions and partisanship over non- essentials. All this gave way to co-operation and friendly rivalry in making California a cleaner and finer university. CLARENCE L. KINCHELOE. Page 35 COMMENCEMENT DAT IN THE warm sunlight of a May morning the Greek Theater on Com- mencement Day presented the appearance of a large bowl of white roses, fringed at one end with the scarlet and black of academic robes and interspersed with a brilliant green. President Barrows officiated as general chairman of the Program. His address dealt with problems confronting the graduate in a new era of development. The exercises for the most part were made up of addresses by members of the graduating class. The speakers were Clifton Carl Hildebrand, Constance Margaret Topping, Zara Witkin, and C. C. Berwicke. The exercises closed with the awarding of degrees and diplomas. SENIOR PILGRIMAGE It was with a mingled feeling of joy and sorrow that the members of the class of 1921 trudged over the accustomed ways of their Senior Pilgrimage. Page 36 PRESIDENT WALTZ BIDS FAREWELL TO CLASS Before starting on the Pilgrimage the men were addressed by Paul Davies and the women by Mary Martin. The two groups joined at Hearst Hall where Grace Allen reviewed women ' s athletics. Irving Xeumiller gave the introductory address of the day and introduced the speakers. Forming a brilliant line of white dotted with green the parade passed from Hearst Hall to the tennis courts where E. A. Levy spoke. From here the class marched to California Field where Cort Majors told of the signifi- cance of athletics to the general life of the University. At South Hall a silent tribute was paid to Henry Morse Ste phens, beloved friend of Cali- fornia. Dean Probert spoke from the steps of Wheeler Hall on the liberal- izing influence of an university education. Ed Drew spoke from the base of the Campanile. From here the Pilgrimage descended the steps to " Big C " Bench where A. B. Sprott recounted a year ' s athletic triumphs. J. W. Cline, President of the Associated Students spoke at California Hall, L. O. Meyers at the Mechanics Building, Sid Anderson at Agricultural Hall, W. A. White at Boalt Hall, and Gracella Rountree, President of the Asso- ciated Women Students at the Library. J. P. Symes gave a short talk at Harmon Gymnasium. At Senior Oak, Henry Waltz, as president bade farewell to the class. The Pilgrimage was brought to an end by the class singing " ALL HAIL. " Page 37 5C3 1921 EXTRAVAGANZA BRILLIANT with colorful costumes and marvelous lighting effects the 1921 Senior Extravaganza, " Music Hath Charms, " a fantasy of ancient Egypt was presented May 7 in the Greek Theatre. G. B. Barnard ' 21 and Edmund Jussen ' 21 were the authors of the play. H. H. Plummer ' 22 wrote the music. " The Joint " was the setting for the first act which opened with the song " Coffee And " sung by " Jimmy, " I. L. Neumiller ' 21, and a chorus of promi- nent men. In the second act the campus was transported to the mystic land of ancient Egypt. Dim blue lights and pyramids in the background gave a realistic moonlight scene on the Sahara as the setting for the third act. The plot of the play was centered around the power of the women upon the campus. Feeling that the time had come to overthrow that power, the men determine to take drastic action, but differ as to methods. Jimmy maintains that " Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast, " but " Pete, " the athlete, A. D. Hyman ' 21, upholds the doctrine, " Treat ' em rough, run ' em ragged, and knock ' em cold. " In the end, however, Jimmy wins out. Helen Atkinson ' 21, in the woman ' s lead gave a clever interpretation of the Ultra-modern Co-ed. EXTRAVAGANZA CHORUS COMMENCEMENT ff EEK tr tr tr PROGRAM SATURDAY MAY SEVENTH 1:15 P - M - Senior Extravaganza Greek Theater SUNDAY MAY EIGHTH 3 :oo P.M. Baccalaureate Sermon Greek Theater rr MONDAY MAY NINTH 9:00 A.M. Senior Pilgrimage 7:00 P.M. Senior Men ' s Banquet Hotel Oakland 7:00 P.M. Senior Women ' s Banquet Claremont Country Club TUESDAY MAY TENTH 3 :oo P.M. Phi Beta Kappa Address Wheeler Auditorium 4:00 P.M. President ' s Reception President ' s House 9:00 P.M. Senior Ball Hotel Oakland WEDNESDAY MAY ELEVENTH 1 0:00 A.M. Commencement Greek Theater I :oo P.M. Alumni Luncheon Faculty Glade 3 :oo P.M. Ground B reaking Ceremonies of Henry Morse Stephens Hall Student Union Site Page 39 INTET(-CLASS BRAWL CULMINATING a week of roughing between the two lower classes, the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl was held on California Field on August 20. The Sophomores broke a tie of four years standing by defeating the paint besmeared freshmen in three events out of five. However the score cannot in any way reflect upon the " fight " of the Freshman class as they conducted their efforts in a manner worthy of mention and it was only due to the fact that the Sophomore ' s had already served their apprenticeship the previous year, and were acquainted with all of the minor tactics that aid materially in bringing about a victory, that they carried off the banner of the day. The Tug-of-War, Relay, and the Jousts were the three events won by the Sophomores which gave them their claim to the day. The Tie-Up and the Sack Race went to the Freshmen. Due to the fact that the classes were evenly matched, every event of the afternoon was heatedly contested and enthusiasm ran high in both classes. Members of the " Big C " Society acted as peace committee and were called in several times during the day to quell some of the over enthusiastic participants in the contests. However, despite such incidents a spirit of good natured rivalry pervaded each of the contests and this year ' s Brawl was declared to be one of the best ever held. Page 41 AFTER months of contemplation and untiring effort on the part of loyal friends of the University, California is at last to have a stadium, within which her athletic teams can adequately meet in competition. When it was found possible from a financial standpoint to erect a monument worthy of the great effort, several sites were proposed. The southwest corner of the University campus was the first to be considered, but because of the excessive cost of the land and the necessary cost of con- structing a stadium suitable to the location, this plan was immediately abandoned. Greater consideration was then given to the Nursery site in Strawberry Canyon and official action by the Board of Regents of the Uni- versity and the Stadium Executive Committee has decreed that this will be the location. The necessary land has been acquired and paid for, so the hardest steps toward completion of one of California ' s greatest achieve- ments is in sight. .Surrounded by the natural beauties of Strawberry Canyon, the Stadium will be a monument which every Californian will be proud to have a part in the building. The Stadium will be of a modified bowl-type construction and will have a seating capacity of approximately 75,000 people. The original plan for cement seats was given up. Wooden seats, which will conform with the general plan of construction, will be used. The Stadium Executive Committee, whose whole-hearted interest and untiring efforts in the work have made the Stadium possible, is com- posed of: Dean Frank H. Probert, Chairman; Robert G. Sproul, Comp- troller of the University; Luther A. Nichols, Graduate Manager of the Associated Students; Matthew C. Lynch, Representative of the Faculties; Chaffee G. Hall, Representative of the Alumni; and Frank W. Tenney, President of the Associated Students. FEATURES WHICH AIDED IK STADIUM PUBLICITY JUNIOR DAY CELEBRATION of Junior Day is a tradition that started with the com- pletion of Harmon Gymnasium in 1878. It is an outgrowth of another California tradition, Charter Day. In those days the cele- bration was confined to the day only and was usually over by 5:30. The program began in the morning when members of each class spoke on some subject of the da y. Then the men took the women to lunch at the fraternity houses. After lunch they went to a dance in Harmon Gymnasium which completed the day. Until a few years ago the day was celebrated on the Saturday following Thanksgiving, but this custom has been changed, along with others, and now it is held in the middle of November. Carrying out this custom the class of 1923 held the annual celebration of Junior Day on Saturday, November 12, 1921. Establishing a precedent, the Farce was held in the morning and was followed by an all day entertainment. EARLY MORNING LINE-UP FOR BIDS This year ' s Farce, " Help Jean, " was the work of Janet Brown and R. B. Coons. The Curtain Raiser was entitled " Young King Cole " and was written by R. M. Polette. The plays were given at the Berkeley T and D theater at 9:30 A. M. To Coach Reginald Travers and Jack L. Spence, the Farce manager, much credit is due for the success of the performance. In keeping with the increase in numbers of the classes, two Proms were given at night, one in Harmon Gymnasium and the other in Hearst Hall. The decorations for Harmon Gymnasium were in the form of a Venetian scene. Venice during carnival time was suggested. Hearst Hall was decked with flowers, green and potted plants, appearing like a huge garden or con- servatory. The Junior Prom was enthusiastically supported this year and every effort was made on the part of Juniors to secure bids. At first the com- mittee in charge thought that a single Prom would be sufficient, but the demand for a second dance grew to such proportions that it was decided to hold it in Hearst Hall. Much of the success of Junior Day as a whole was due to the inaugura- tion of the double Prom idea. J. A. Smith was general chairman of the day and N. M. Anderson was chairman of the Prom. HARMON ' GYMNASIUM DECORATED FOR THE PROM Page 45 THE gLEE CLUB ' S CANADIAN TRIP THE Glee Club ' s summer tour of 1921 carried the songsters through northern California, Oregon, Washington, and British Columbia. The entire trip was made by automobile, the fleet consisting of five machines headed by the " Glee Club Special, " under the personal command of C. R. " Brick " Morse ' 96. Beside a few unrecorded mishaps such as ten blow-outs, one breakdown, two ignition failures and one collision, the trip was unmarred by accident of any kind. The troupe left early in June and returned a month later having appeared in every principal city of the Pacific Coast between Berkeley and Victoria. After giving a series of shows in northern California the- Club crossed into Oregon and gave a concert in Medford. It was also scheduled to appear in Grant ' s Pass, and indeed did appear, but no one else, for the advertising had gone astray. Grant ' s Pass was forthwith and with appro- priate ceremony rechristened faux pas., and the songsters again quested northward. At the University of Oregon they found a haven, with dinners and dances but no rest. The next morning the Club reached Corvallis and the Aggies greeted the boys with open arms. After the concert a band of local troubadours showed how serenading was done in the far north. The crossing into Canada was made with haste, owing partly to an en- gagement in Vancouver. It was a serious and perplexing business to negotiate the streets and by-ways of Canada because of the odd local customs and the left hand rule for driving. Three days were spent sight- seeing in Victoria and Vancouver before the return trip was attempted. The recrossing into the States was, on the part of some of the boys, a far more hazardous matter than leaving and it was some time before the Club was breathing with accustomed ease and regularity. It was possible to gauge one ' s distance from the campus by the number of old grads and friends of the Golden Bear who came up to swap reminiscences and inquire of an old friend or a cherished classmate. It was a pleasant bond that held thus, and it made the whole trip an unbroken round of vigorous fun and jolly camaraderie. The tour was under the management of B. E. Ahlport ' 22 and Clyde Edmondson ' 22. These men made the trip: H. W. Woolsey ' 23, J. J. Pierce ' 23, A. F. Cornell ' 24, H. E. Rice ' 22, S. W. Knowles ' 23, H. E. Walcott ' 24, E. H. Reed ' 23, H. G. Macmahon ' 23, H. S. Girvin ' 23, Ross Hines ' 23, D. W. Phennig ' 23, S. Duhring ' 24, L. C. Haight ' 23, M. N. Abramson ' 24, and J. H. Tinkham ' 21. Page 47 SOPHOMORE LABOR T AT EVAL members of the Sophomore Class turned out early on the morning of March i8th for the annual Labor Day. Loaded with the necessary implements and bubbling over with enthusiasm the 1924 men climbed to the " Big C " , to give this huge emblem a fresh coat of paint and to improve the pit and trail. The repainting of California ' s symbol, that it might be turned over to the 1925 Class in a fresh coat of golden paint formed the major part of the day ' s labor. A new system was effectually used this year whereby no member of the class could gain admittance to the luncheon which was served at noon or to the dance in Hearst Hall in the afternoon without first having received a tag. As these tags were given out only to the men who worked in the morning, it is needless to say that a record turnout was the result. Sophomore Labor Day is one of the oldest of informal class traditions, which is remembered by every member of the class as one of the days in which work and pleasure were combined to bring the class members closer together. THE first annual Engineers ' Day, held March lyth, was instituted in the Colleges of Mining, Mechanics, Civil Engineering and Chemistry for the purpose of bringing the engineering students into a closer union, and to give the student body an opportunity to view the embryo engineers at work. The day opened with a parade depicting engineering life and progress. In the afternoon the colleges held open house and visitors were given the opportunity to see the machinery in action and the men at work. The Miners successfully demonstrated that Charter Rock Mine could be used for other purposes than mining; the Mechanics proved that an electric current possessed almost as much kick as a kiss; and while the Civil Engineers played with girders, the chemists gave a short course in dis- tilling. At six the engineering students held a barbecue, and a dance in Harmon Gym completed the day. The day aroused considerable interest among the engineers around the bay and its success insured its permanent place as a California tradition. A. B. Yates ' 22 was chairman of the dav. THE CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS THE California School of Fine Arts seeks to unite the ideal and the practical in its activity as a standard bearer in the march of progress towards the cultivation of the Fine Arts. Its aim is to foster creative imagination with methods of application so clear cut, logical, and decisive that the art developed through them will not only have the convincing beauty of truth, but that fitness to merge into our everyday life and become a part of out surroundings so necessary if art is to be more than a plaything for weak-minded dilettantes. To this end the student body of over five hundred and the faculty of ten instructors re working in fine co-operation. The social life of the School in which the students are their own decora- tors and costumers has resulted in pleasant gatherings which serve to further the co-operative work. Here the large night school and day classes come together. A summer session completes the round of the year ' s study of the many branches of art. PAUSING in its academic endeavor, the University gave over March 24 to the celebration of its fifty-fourth birthday. Students, Faculty, Regents and friends of the University entered into the activities of Charter Day. The University had as its guest of honor Sir Auckland Campbell Geddes K. C. B. British Ambassador to the United States, who delivered the Charter Day address; choosing as his subject, " The effect of increasing scientific knowledge upon constitutional governments. " The exercises started promptly at 10:30 o ' clock in the Greek Theater. However, directly following the President ' s acknowledgment of the vast number of gifts made to the University in the past year and the conferring of an honorary degree of P. H. D. on the British Ambassador, a heavy rain forced the President to adjourn the meeting to Harmon Gymnasium where the Charter Day address was given. The message left by the speaker was that the creaks and groans of the machinery of constitutional governments as represented by deliberate law breaking among the upper classes, can only be removed by the existence of a homogeneity of thought throughout all society. As simple matters of sanitation and other forms of science are more nearly of common interest than anything else, Sir Auckland believes that scientifically trained men SIR AUCKLAND STANDING ON THE RIGHT OF THE SPEAKER PLATFORM Page 51 should be given a large representation in the legislative, judicial, and executive branches of every constitutionally governed country. In order to bring such men to the front, he suggested an international body, quite unofficial and removed from politics, to study and make public the comparative successes of the various governments in matters of public safety and sanitation. This, according to him would bring about a com- petitive interest in such questions which will naturally bring science closer to the respective governments. In the afternoon, custodianship of the " Big C " was turned over to the Freshman by the class of ' 24. From 4 to 6 o ' clock, President and Mrs. Barrows together with Sir Auckland and Lady Geddes, held a reception for invited guests in Hearst Hall. In the evening Sir Auckland and Lady Geddes were the guests of honor at the annual Charter Day alumni banquet and dance at the Hotel Oakland. In addition to the British Ambassador, the University was further honored by having as its special guests, Elihu Root, former secretary of state, President Suzzallo of Washington, and Dr. Aurelia Reinhart, Presi- dent of Mills Co llege. The ninth annual faculty research lecture was given by Dr. Charles A. Kofoid on the subject of " Amoeba and Man. " m I Page 52 :%gE THE EACH year in the growth of the three year old Southern Branch of the University of California adds a record of achievement and develop- ment that is more than noteworthy. Most important among the records for the current year are the two Southern California championships won by the Branch. For the second time the " Cub " basketball team went through the Southern Conference to the position of pennant winner. Likewise the tennis teams were victorious in the Conference. Much has been done this year to establish closer relations between the two student bodies, the one on the campus at Berkeley and the other in Los Angeles. Visitations to the south have been made by President Bar- rows, Dean Probert, F. W. Tenney; Freshmen teams from Berkeley have exchanged games with the Branch and committees from the South have been on the campus in Berkeley working for greater co-operation. At the time of the U. S. C. Football game in Berkeley over a hundred rooters came from the Branch to help fight for the mother institution. The outlook for the coming years is more than promising the Southern Branch is preparing for a registration of over four thousand next fall; and with steadily growing co-operation between Berkeley and the Branch, much may be expected. Page 53 SCHOOL OF DEXQ ' ISTRT IN THE past the College of Dentistry has had to face the problem of crowded conditions and inadequate space. This was the inevitable result of an increasing enrollment without a corresponding increase in appropriations. This condition has been remedied this year by the addition of an infirmary made possible by an appropriation of $50,000 by the Regents of the University. The most important event in the college year was the building of a Co-operative Store by the Associated Dental Students. This plan is a perpetuation of the co-operative scheme introduced by the students on the Berkeley campus. The first year books and stationery were sold but in the future it is planned to supply the students with their dental implements. This last item will mean the sale of $40,000 of goods annually. Page 54 AFFILIATED COLLEGES SAN FRANCISCO gg On March i6th both the students and the faculty joined to make the yearly Labor Day a success. After eight hours of hard work a baseball diamond was laid out, as well as a basketball and two handball courts. This semester a basketball team was organized and met with repeated success in competition with schools and clubs in the west bay district. This year the Dental College has been represented for the first time on Varsity teams of the University, namely, tennis, baseball, and track. The members of the Dental College are organized into a student body, with M. M. McKenzie as their president. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE A long desired change will come to the Medical School of the University in August, 1922. At this time the first year course now given at Berkeley will be transferred to San Francisco, bringing all four classes of the College of Medicine together. In order to accommodate the added enrollment the Archaeological Building has been renovated into a laboratory. The student year has been characterized by activities tending to bring closer relations with the University. An active part was taken by the Medical Students in the Stadium Drive in San Francisco, and pledges were given to help finance the building of the Stephens Memorial Hall. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The College of Pharmacy opened the 1921 year with an enrollment of a hundred and fifty students, most of whom were taking the popular two- year course, leading to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy. The advanced courses specialize in food and drug chemistry, microscopy, and pharma- ceutical testing. Pharmacy still clings to the ancient apprenticeship principle which necessitates the student to attend classes for a half day, spending the remain- ing time in practical work. Notwithstanding this limiting factor in student life, a student body has been organized. Page 55 THE BRANCH OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AT ' DAVIS WHEN the history of agricultural education in California is written, 1922 will stand out as a year of many far reaching changes. Practically all of these changes center about the University Farm. The instructional work is being enlarged to include not only the upper division work in agriculture but lower division work and other subjects as well. For the first time in history a Freshman class in agriculture will enter at the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis. This is the name by which the institution will be known in the future. With the coming of this new era comes a new Director of Agricultural activities at Davis, in person of Professor C. B. Hutchison. Professor Hutchison who was appointed April i, 1922 comes to California from Cornell University. To provide for the new collegiate work the people of California have enabled the College of Agriculture to start on a plan for a permanent campus. Two splendidly equipped reinforced concrete buildings, devoted to Dairy Industry and Horticulture will soon be ready for occupancy. In addition many new ranch buildings have been added to increase the effi- cency of the ever expanding activities. A new irrigation system has been installed, adding greatly to the productivity of this already fertile area. Sidewalks and improved roads are fast transforming the Farm into a College Campus. Activities have never been carried on with greater vim and enthusiasm. Three student judging teams, dairy products, dairy cattle and animal hus- bandry made most creditable showings at the Pacific International Live Stock Show at Portland. The College of Agriculture again triumphed in winning the grand championship of the world, competing at the Inter- national Live Stock Show at Chicago. Lula Mayflower ' s name should be added to the honor roll of great animals bringing fame to the College of Agriculture. Better than all the material improvements has been the uniting of degree, non-degree and short course students for the purpose of advancing the " spirit of the open country " in California. This spirit augurs well for the future of the College of Agriculture. THE need for proper living facilities for students has become acute with the rapidly increasing enrollment of the University. Many have been forced to live in any available quarters which, in most cases, are wholly unsuitable for the housing of students. Rooms originally intended for one person are occupied by two or three. Approximately thirty-five per cent of the student body is new each August and the lack of proper housing accommodations makes it especially difficult for the new student to get the necessary introduction to the life of the University. The difficulties under which he is forced to study are detrimental to good scholarship. The Student Dormitory Committee was appointed by the President of the A. S. U. C. in September, 1921. The committee in co-operation with the administrative officers of the University and the Board of Alumni Visitors has attempted to bring about a common understanding among students, faculty, and alumni that dormitories are the greatest present need of the University. At the beginning of the Spring semester, the committee, aided by the registration committee, gathered statistics concerning living conditions by means of a questionnaire. The statistics are based upon reports from 6360 students. 2575 students expressed a desire to live in dormitories, of which 1514 were men and 1061 were women. The need for dormitories is undebatable; the problem is that of financ- ing their construction. Several financial plans have been presented to the Board of Regents by the Board of Alumni Visitors, the President of the University, and the student committee. If any one of these is found feasible, dormitories will soon become a reality. Page 57 e f. S. ACTIVITIES To WELCOME the women of the Class of 1925 to the University and its activities, the first A. W. S. party of the year was held on the after- noon of registration day. Dean Stebbins greeted the Freshmen, and Olive Presler, ' 22 urged their co-operation with A.W. S. and participation in campus affairs. Booths representative of women ' s athletics, the Daily Californian and the Y. W. C. A. were arranged about the room and stunts were given to interest the new students in activities. Fifteen hundred women attested their loyalty and enthusiasm for the football team at the third annual rally held in Hearst Hall on Thursday before the Big Game. Under the direction of Katherine Boardman ' 23 California songs were sung. Captain Latham spoke of California ' s pros- pects and members of the football squad made speeches telling what they would try to do in the coming game. The Stadium Rally was held in October to encourage the active sup- port of the Stadium drive. Dean Probert spoke of the need and the plans for the new Stadium. Other speeches were made by Janet Brown ' 23, Kathryn Springborg ' 22 and Ileen Taylor ' 22. A program included piano- logues by Carol Botsford ' 23 and selections by the Aryan Trio. The Pre-Conference was one of the liveliest and most responsive of all the rallies. Given to arouse interest in the Intercollegiate conference it also awakened the women students to the opportunity and responsibility of the undertaking. Through the courtesy of one of the Oakland shops an exceptionally good fashion show was presented followed by a musical program and dancing. WOMEN ' S DAY DANCE Culminating the activities of Spring Field Day the Women ' s Day Dance was held April first in Hearst Hall. Award of the annual Field Day cup was made to the Senior class. " Vanity Fair, " a fashion show, was given, followed by a vaudeville performance consisting of Austrian Folk songs by Georgette Szoke ' 23, dances by Marjory Brewer, recitations by Nell Wilson ' 23, and cartoons by Lona Noble ' 23. An orchestra provided music for dancing after the entertainment was presented. INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCE CALIFORNIA was hostess to the second Intercollegiate Conference of Associated Women Students November 7, 8, 9 and 10. Represen- tatives from twenty-two colleges were present and took part in the sessions held in the Y. W. C. A. auditorium. Among the topics of discussion were methods of raising scholarship standards, the role of honor societies in Collegiate activities, women ' s participation in campus elections, and ways and means of financing A. W. S. organizations. A series of " Complete Living " talks were given by members of the Faculty. Dr. Cunningham spoke of the " Physical Requirements, " Dr. Peixotto of " Mental Requirements, " and Miss Mary I. Bentley of " Spiritual Requirements. " Resolutions favoring the highest physical, mental and moral standards were drawn up. Next year ' s conference will be held at the University of Utah. PRYTANEAN FETE " Mad Magic Alley " the Prytanean Fete given on the evening of March fourth in Harmon Gymnasium represented a futuristic city a thousand years from now. Visitors at this city, which was located on the Road to Mars, learned that brilliant colors would be in vogue in the far distant future. The inside of the gymnasium represented a spectrum of colors. Starting at one end with yellow green the colors merged to green and then purple. The booths located in each section carried out in detail the predominating color and its complementary shades. Cubist art produced " The Castle of Bubbles, " where balloons were sold, " The Wheel of Fortune, " where the future was revealed through latest methods of palmistry and phycho-analysis, Doctor Calagari ' s house where patrons and patronesses were entertained, " The Wind Mill, " where soft drinks were dispensed, " The Purple Pandemonium, " where the vaude- ville show was given and " The Spider ' s Web, " which housed the restaurant. So popular was Mad Magic Alley that more than a thousand dollars was obtained for the various enterprises that Prytanean is fostering. Page 59 Page 6l T ALLT ' ' T ONG live the California Freshmen. " With this salute Dean Frank H. j j Probert extended a welcome to the class of 1925 in the Greek Theatre, September 22, 1921. The traditional serpentine of the classes from the lower campus into the fiery Grecian furnace marked the opening of the rally. J. W. Otterson ' 22, chairman of the Rally Committee presided over the rally. " Pesky " Sprott, coach of the California Fresh- men Football team was the first speaker of the even- ing. He spoke optimistically of the prospects for another successful season for the first year men. Campus interest in Stadium publicity was much in evidence. A very interesting stunt was given by the Stadium committee. The Golden Bear quartette composed of L. T. Lykens ' 23, M. H. Gleason ' 23, W. H. Woolsey ' 24, and A. F. Cornell ' 24 furnished a novel combination of orchestral selections and songs. They received much applause and were called back several times. Members of the quartette are also to be commended on the excellent spirit that they have shown on all occasions during the college year, by their constant offering of well accepted skits. Page 62 DEAN PROBERT CHARGES FRESHMAN CLASS WITH CALIFORNIA LOYALTY George Latham ' 22, captain of the Varsity Football team spoke of the coming varsity season. He emphasized the fact that student-body co-operation was absolutely necessary if a winning team was to be turned out this year. " Andy " Smith, coach of the Varsity Football team, followed next. He added further statements to those of Captain Latham asking student support of athletics. Coach Smith said in part, " While there are only eleven men on the field, those eleven men are representative of the entire student body. " The Freshmen Rally was considered one of the most successful in the history of the University of California for enthusiam ran high as the pre-season figures showed the Blue and Gold to have another great football machine in the making. California spirit was revived and ties of friendseip were strengthened. " All Hail " was sung and the BOWEX, ASSISTANT rally was over. MAROVICH, ASSISTANT Page 63 TAJ A MARINO T(ALLT FOUR thousand pajama-clad Californians and six thousand on-lookers gathered in the Greek Theatre on the night of November loth, to witness the annual Pajamarino Rally. The Varsity and Freshmen football squads entered in a body led by the coaches and Captain Latham. After a noisy demonstration which lasted several minutes, Captain George Latham ' 22, speaking for the Varsity squad asked for loyal support from the bleachers in the coming Stanford game. Assistant Coach C. M. Price complimented the Varsity on their clean fighting spirit, saying in part that in the east they were known as the " fighting gentlemen. " " Little " Mini ' 03, a Varsity man on the 1900 and 1901 football squads, gave a straight from the shoulder talk to the men present. He called upon loyal Californians to fight and to support their team. " Stanford can play a harder game against California than against any other team, but, " he contin ued, " California can reciprocate in great fashion. " The class stunts, as usual, were the feature attractions of the evening. The Freshman stunt characterized the friendly rivalry existing between the two under classes, as it was a farcical representation of the Sophomores guarding the Big " C " . The stunt depicted the " C " being guarded by a number of " queeners " . Fair co-eds served tea, while the yell-leader called for " three rousing cheers. " The Sophomore stunt had as its setting the sleeping quarters of a fraternity house. The scenes attendant to waking up were shown, musical numbers being used for the most part to carry out the action. The Junior stunt, a burlesque of a recent campus event, showed the ceremony accom- panying the placing of a bust at the base of the Campanile. The Senior stunt, which was popularly adjudged to be the best of the evening was a " take-off " on several prominent members of the faculty. It was called " The Shooting of Samuel Hume. " The setting was laid in a saloon of the frozen north, and while the poem describing the " shooting " was being read, the action was portrayed by Seniors representing the faculty members as refugees from justice. In accordance with a long-established tradition, J. E. Drew ' 21, last year ' s yell leader lead the crowd in his final " Oski " and then turned over the yell leader ' s cane to R. M. Saylor ' 22. Drew said in part, " This cane symbolizes California Spirit, the spirit of the " goofs " who take all the bumps and ask for no glory. It is the spirit that gives all for the sake of California. " After leading " six " for " Red " Drew, Saylor said, " All this year some- thing has been missing, but now I have it something to lean upon. " The rally, which made students and visitors alike feel that California has a spirit as real and invincible as the teams she produces, was ended by singing " All Hail. " Page 65 ASSEMBLED TO HONOR CALIFORNIA S TROPHY SERVING a two-fold purpose, namely, to bring out California spirit to the greatest degree and to accord the Varsity Missouri tracksters a hearty welcome, the annual Axe Rally was held in the Greek theatre April I3th. It was estimated that ten thousand people crowded into the enclosure to hear California praised by loyal friends of our institution. The key- note of all the speeches seemed to be that California should always fight hard and clean in all contests in the future such as she has always done in the past. " Dan " McMillan, California ' s All-American tackle, and Coach " Andy " Smith ' s choice as the best all-around man on the football team, was pre- sented the Percy Hall trophy by Assistant Coach " Nibs " Price with the praise, " This man did more than any other man on the team to keep up the spirit and morale. " It was an unusual occurrence when H. A. Makin ' 22, former custodian of the Axe, turned over the Cardinal trophy to his brother George Makin ' 23. Several other short talks followed the presentation of the historic Axe and the rally was brought to a close by the singing of " All Hail. " FOOTBALL SMOKER RALLY CHARACTERIZED by an enthusiastic desire for an overwhelming victory in the big game with Stanford, the Football Smoker Rally was held November lyth in Harmon Gymnasium. Spirit was running high, and songs and yells spelled another victory for " California ' s Wonder Eleven. Bouts and musical numbers were enjoyed, but an attitude of nervous expectancy prevaded until the Varsity Squad, greeted with a great ovation, filed in and took their places on the platform. Clifton Miller ' oo, who spoke on California Spirit, said that while Stanford spirit might prevail, as all newspapers have agreed, this would not get them a victory on November i9th. Archie Cloud ' oo also gave his ideas of the coming game and commended the support given the team. Andy Smith outlined the prospects of the game and gave due credit to the assistant coaches and reserves, as well as the Varsity. He warned against over confidence, but predicted defeat for the Cardinals. Members of the team gave short talks, promising a good commemoration of Stanford ' s new stadium. The rally then adjourned to West Field, where a final " Oski " was given and " All Hail " was sung. TRACK SMOKER RALLY WITH the approach of the California-Stanford track meet, it was evident that it would be very even, dopesters having figured the relay as the deciding event. In hopes of a third straight victory over Stan- ford, the Smoker Rally for the Track team was held on Thursday, April loth. Proper support was given the Varsity and the possibilities of winning were discussed in detail. Olie Sneddiar, a former California track man, was the main speaker of the rally. He gave an interesting talk of the past and of the coming contest. A good program of musical numbers by various campus orchestras and contests between Japanese with bamboo clubs were events of special interest. Coach Walter Christie spoke on this year ' s Varsity and the new ma- terial developed to replace those who graduated last year. He then an- nounced the names of the men competing in the various events. Page 67 Page 69 MILITARY BALL G. R. Cooper ' 22, General Chairman M. C. Kennedy ' 22, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE D. M. Pearson ' 22, Chairman L. N. Bean ' 23 G. J. Benkhard ' 25 S. A. Bishop ' 25 H. E. Cassidy ' 25 D. M. Scott ' 24 L. R. Cheny ' 25 I. J. Cohn ' 25 S. F. Cozzo ' 24 F. G. Crowell ' 25 H. C. Sneed ' 24 P. C. Gardner ' 24 B. H. Harris ' 25 R. R. King ' 25 L. D. Phillips ' 24 L. G. Baker ' 24 P. B. Chandler ' 24 T. M. Chubb ' 24 P. S. Cox ' 24 J. J. Darling ' 24 W. A. Dolan ' 25 W. J. Carrothers ' 24 E. K. Elworthy ' 24 E. J. Hodel ' 24 E. R. Huber ' 24 G. D. Hufford ' 24 J. C. Kirkhouse ' 24 G. J. McBride ' 25 R. A. McDonald ' 25 C. F. McLean ' 25 DECORATION COMMITTEE L. R. McMaster ' 22, Chairman H. F. Evans ' 24 W. H. Foster ' 25 B. D. Ghent ' 24 K. W. Hall ' 25 D. N. Herrick ' 25 G. M. Mayer ' 25 M. A. Zimmerman ' 25 RECEPTION COMMITTEE Julius Kahn, Jr. ' 22, Chairman T. F. McKena ' 25 C. McCauley ' 24 J. C. Madeson ' 24 E. J. Mahon ' 25 A. J. Mathiesen ' 25 P. Meigs ' 25 H. B. Minsky ' 25 N. V. Munsen ' 25 D. F. Nock ' 25 L. F. Young ' 23 S. H. Meyers ' 24 H. F. Phelan ' 24 L. B. Self ' 25 W. S. Sheet ' 25 E. F. Swasey ' 25 C. R. Witt ' 25 A. V. O ' Leary ' 25 E. L. Redman ' 25 J. A. Runser ' 24 J. L. Schwoerer ' 24 M. I. Slater ' 25 A. H. Smith ' 25 N. D. Thomas ' 24 S. H. Wagner ' 25 F. A. Waring ' 24 FRESHIE GLEE PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President Emeritus and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. Henry R. Hatfield Dean and Mrs. Frank H. Probert Dean and Mrs. C. L. Cory Dean and Mrs. W. M. Mulford Professor and Mrs. C. M. Gayley Professor E. C. Voorhies Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Russell A. Harris, General Chairman Edward E. Everhart, Floor Manager Kathleen M. Grattan, Decorations Dean and Mrs. S. Daggett Colonel and Mrs. J. M. Nance Dean and Mrs. Thomas N. Putnam Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Professor and Mrs. H. E. Bolton Mr. and Mrs. Luther A. Nichols Mr. and Mrs. Morse A. Cartwright Professor and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Arthur G. Armstrong Willard C. Auger Harold W. Baker Mattie Butler Anita Cox Elizabeth Cress Kenneth T. Craycroft ARRANGEMENTS Burton A. King Helen Dukes Donald K. Dunwoody Alyce Fletcher Bazil M. Goodpasture James P. Green Marion M. Haines Elaine Horton Aletha Kinney COMMITTEE , Chairman J. Richard Lazarus Norman B. Leet Neil G. Locke Jean McKenzie Jay Mott James O. Orr Donald W. Rowland Jean Sexton Katherine Adams Elma Auze Lillian Baker George Badger William Barlow H. E. Barker Helen Bolles Baxter Boyd Ward Brand David Carr Lewis Chartrand John Collier A. L. Cummins Grace Debac k C. Margaret Agnew A. M. Becker Elizabeth Boshky J. V. Brereton Katherine Clark Janet Comstock Eleanor Connell Ruth Crane J. P. Davis Dorothy Dyer DECORATION COMMITTEE Henry C. Rea, Chairman Jack Dempsey Maybelle Edwards Irene Evans Grace Foster Lucille Fuller Doris Glenn Helen Geraldine Kathleen Grattan Lance Green James Hannon Margaret Hodge Lois Jacobs Katherine Kennedy Maurice Kearney R. Witt Hugh Wright Glenn Kelly Hubert Kenney Helena La Comb H. W. Lehrke Eric Lilliencrantz J. K. Livingston Clinton Lloyd Mary McCone Harriet McCurdy E. S. McKearney John Martin Hubert Merwin Thomas Moriarty Dorothy Murphy Atha Woodward William T. Shield Ethel Stone William Wallace Lucille Warner Agnes Weston Marian Winchester Adelia Velsir Natalie Phelps Elenor Phillips Elizabeth Preston Ethel Quigley Alice Rissel Ed. Redman Faye Schinder Thais Scott Isabell Silsley Robert Stanton Victor Swall George Vicars Ralph Waterhouse Wayne West RECEPTION COMMITTEE Justin M. J. K. Faulkner Dorothy Gerrie Jack Gompertz John Gregory J. H. Hays Helen Harper Wilda Hershiser Elizabeth Howard H. Howard E. C. Horrell Muriel Kilgo Kennedy, Chairman R. H. Laney Marian McCord Virginia Martin G. S. Mushet Dorothy Platt Elizabeth Pope Edward Porter Lora Pratt Lois Raggio Harry Ravizza W. L. Rennick James Rolph Margaret Rowe Nancy Spencer J. H. Stewart L. F. Toomey Bruce Vazielle . Elise Wagner S. C. Wilman Ted Wellman Nell Wilson s 3 Page 71 SOPHOMORE HOP " I PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs T. F. Hunt D; President Emeritus and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs . G. D. Louderback jj Dean and Mrs. Henry Rand Hatfield Dean and Mrs . Charles Derleth, Jr. Dean and Mrs. Stuart D. Dagge.t Dean Lucy W Stebbins Dean and Mrs. Frank H. Probert Professor and Mrs. H. E. Bolton m Dean and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Professor and Mrs. W. B. Herms VD J Dean and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul --} GENERAL CHAIRMAN @ Oliver J. Neibel y FLOOR MANAGER C Ray Hurley 1 ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE t Chester W. Miller, Chairman ( A. A. Axelrod W. E. Estes Carolyn Homer L. D. Phillips Anita Avila L. C. Edelmann H. W. Hurry G. B. Poore Luethel Austin E. K. Elworthy Dorothy Kinney Daphne Phillips R. W. Barr A. S. Furth R. D. Laughry Muriel Robinson : Margaret Benedict J. B. Gregory J. R. Loofbourow DeWitt Russell Rita Benedict Miriam Gilsenan Daphne Miller Margaret Smith ., R. W. Boiling Helen Gray Marie Millick Alice Stevenson A. L. Bowman C. V. Guercio Evelyn McLaughlin Helen Summers George Burckhardt Norman Hardy Nichols Millbank Donnie Thurmond H. M. Cooper Mervyn Haskell H. J. McCann Suzanne Wadsworth A. F. Cornell G. L. Hall C. W. Merchant Ina Wagner V. V. Cranston H. M. Heinicke E. R. Matteson G. H. Warwick Muriel Davis Roberta Holmes E. V. Nelson J. S. Werle Marden Wilbur H. M. Woolsey A D. Young DECORATION COMMITTEE Frank G. Adams, Chairman M. N. Abramson Donald Newmeyer M. P. Whitney Rebecca Gray 1 J. L. Blemer W. H. Palmer Charles Witter Francis Hatch If M. C. Boyle S. T. Pope Phelps Witter Helen Hoyt F. C. Klingaman T. B. Porter Vera Arnold Bernice Huggins If Joseph Davis Lucius Powers Hazel Baker Janice Keigan Byron Erkenbrecher D. W. Radke Betty Barrows Gladys Lorigan W. F. Graham G. C. Rhodes Anita Chadbourne Margot Mann j J. H. Grossman F. G. Runyon Marian Co; Francis Parkinson H. M. Heidt W. J. Shaw Dorothy Cornell Laura Peart J I. C. Hilgers G. J. Song Marian Cooley Laura Pike K V. W. Hunt A. W. Turek Virginia Cummings Florence Powers A. W. Johnson H. E. Wadsworth Beulah Degen Mary Louisa Powers j) Jack Maxfield R. M. Wadsworth Grace Marian Elster Adenelle Robinson Marion Settlemier Jean Scotford RECEPTION COMMITTEE i Frank B. Warring, Chairman F. H. Banta R. R. Irwin L. A. Winship Lavilla Lawrence F. A. Bell E. T. Kelley H. E. Wright Mary Lionhart c H. M. Browne C. B. King J. I. Witter Alma Morse W. K. Cox A. W. Legg L. W. Young Faye Nettleton F. J. Dietrick F. F. Lyman Denise P. Foster Ruth Persing P. S. Donahoo E. N. Makin Mary Fox May Sackett Stanley Green F. H. McRae Enid Freeman Hope Snyder T. N. Hile D. P. Nichols Arlene George C. A. Swope H. T. Houvenin John West Jewel Hodgson Maurine Toomey LaVerne Williams Lucille Whitney tf ifj rtf i -_ j, A Y X N y-V rf S- i (? f- a r . r 5 W 11 s= -w 1 - S1 - Y x ? M rik ' ivyjC- f. -? " sr-VO SV. Page 72 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benj. Ide Wheeler President and Mrs. David P. Barrows Dean and Mrs. T. M. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles M. Gayley Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Sproul Dean Lucy W. Stebbins Dean and Mrs. W. C. Jones Professor and Mrs. J. G. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Dean and Mrs. Frank H. Probert Dean and Mrs. Wm. H. Hart Professor and Mrs. H. I. Dean and Mrs. C. Derleth, Jr. Professor and Mrs. H. E. Bolton Professor and Mrs. C. C. Judson Professor and Mrs. E. M. Sait Dean and Mrs. Henry Hatfield Colonel and Mrs. J. T. Nance Doctor and Mrs. R. T. Legge Professor and Mrs. E. C. Voorhies Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Cartwright Professor and Mrs. C. H. Raymond Professor and Mrs. G. Montgomery Priestley N. M. Anderson, Prom Chairman M. E. Van Sant, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE W. M. Stufflebeam, Chairman Mary Anderson Eleanor Ashby R. Y. Beal Norine Buchanan Edith Carson H. L. Day H. A. Dunn H. M. Fey R. C. Fisher V. I. Follette V. A. Hargear Gay Helmuth Maurine Kellar Virginia Kendall Zoe King W. B. Kitts B. H. LaLande O. F. Ludwick F. D. Williamson Mary Matthews B. P. McAllister Catherine McEneany R. P. Meehan C. A. Mix Charlotte Moore H. F. Morgan Ileen Murphy A. G. Norris Ruth Ziegler Marion Robinson H. E. Rossiter Ortman Shumate E. G. Steel Margaret Swett E. W. Ulsh Phyllis von Tagen N. L. Waterfall P. A. Whaley RECEPTION COMMITTEE J. Earl Jardine, Jr., Chairman H. M. Bailey Dorothy Brenholts Delilah ' Brickell Virginia Brown H. W. Bryant Ursula Cheshire J. F. Ching T. B. Church E. F. Treadwell E. S. Ciprico D. S. Cole Winifred Conrad Geraldine Cunningham R. R. Davis May Devney E. W. Engs A. J. Grasmoen Clementine Webb L. C. Haight . J. Holmes Mildred Houston Margaret Laidlaw J. D. Langhorne Baldwin McGaw M. G. Osburn Betsy Payne Margaret Perrot W. S. Rountree Margherita Sanborn Eloise Selleck Eleanor Stewart W. R. Stivers C. T. Taylor Virginia Tinker W. W. Wilson DECORATION COMMITTEE L. F. Haskin, Chairman F. C. Adams L. M. Allen James Bachelder Ethel Bell Marjorie Bloom Mae Boynton Charlotte Burrell Harriet Butcher Marie Carlin M. S. Carter Dorothy Catlin Frances Clark Victoria Corwin Fannie M. Craycroft H. C. Dickson Verna Dyer Mary Ann Eames Azalene Eaton Kenneth Forsman V. V. Gilcrease A. W. Graham Emily Greaney Helen Hayes G. C. Henny O. H. Hinsdale H. H. Hopkins Ida Wiley O. E. Hopkins Olivia Hoyt M. S. Jacobus Norine Keane K. W. Kearney Squire Knowles H. J. March Jean McDougall George McMahon Melba McMein Mercy Meyer J. L. ' Mitchell V. M. Moir Margaret Willey E. B. Morgan H. D. Nichols J. L. O ' Brien Joyce Pinkerton A. C. Rogers W. L. Rollins J. W. Sloss H. E. Smith Marian Smith A. R. Thomas Maile Vicars H. C. Watson G. A. Williams Page 73 SENIOR BALL PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President Emeritus and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler President and Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Dean and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Dean and Mrs. Charles M. Gayley Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Professor and Mrs. Charles H. Raymond A. R. Davidson, Chairman S. N. Barnes, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE I. M. Ahlswede, Chairman Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Professor and Mrs. J. G. Hildebrand Dean and Mrs. William C. Jones Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Dean and Mrs. Frank H. Probert W. M. Bell B. J. Butler R. K. Hoyt G. W. Lupton, Jr. H. de Roulet A. K. Whitton Dorothy Wall Maurine Bell Margaret Faye Nydia Le Tourneau Doris Marks Gladys Palmer Ruth Prager DECORATIONS COMMITTEE K. L. Engebretson, Chairman M. C. Baird Frances Black W. E. Beach Marjorie Blair R. F. Fraser Virginia Ridley H. K. Henderson Carol Seabury O. M. Holmes Annamae Sibbet J. A. McCone Laurabelle Sibbet M. H. Scott Marion Woolsey Lucille Czarnowski RECEPTION COMMITTEE H. M. McDonald, Chairman S. W. Carlson A. D. Eggleston Fletcher Click R. S. Lamborn E. H. Lowe H. A. Makin H. W. Stevens Isabel Baylies Doris Hoyt Eva Neal Margaret Lauxen Dorothy Stein Helen Wetzel Ruth Willey Page 74. INFORMALS K ' W) j lr O SENIOR ASSEMBLIES Harry M. McDonald, Chairman Isabel Avila Ambrose P. Macdonald r 1 W. Addison Baird Mercy Meyer Thornton H. Battelle Faith Milliken Elizabeth Bullitt Ralph H. Moore Q) Bartley C. Crum Donald A. Pearce Solon Damianakes Alexander Powers, ]r. fl II La Henry De Roulet Virginia Ridley Abram LeB. Gurney Nita Robertson m James M. Hammill Ileen Taylor Merle Housken Marjorie Turner ii Burl H. Howell Edwin D. Witter George W. Lupton Marian Woolsey H Elsie Young JUNIOR INFORMAL y Harry ]. March, Chairman X. M. Anderson M. S. Jacobus F. D. Williamson Edna Martin Tom Bacon H. W. Kennedy Leslie Young Frances Mason W 5= J. G. Baldwin M. B. Lerned Ethel Bell Catherine McEneany n2J7 C. A. Bower Harry March Vera Bernhard Anna Meakin Sm Alpheus Bull D. S. Marovich Margaret Chamberlain Dorothy Osborne egr Sfi Arthur Carlson S. D. Mitchell Annabelle Clark Nancy Page SVT B. W. Church H. D. Nichols Evelyn Denham Myrtle Rich x E. S. Ciprico Eugene Orme Verna Dyer Helen Roberts v| E. W. Cochrane E. S. Shattuck Mary Ann Eames Gertrude Tormey y R. B. Coons Hosmer Smith Azalene Eaton Georgia Towle U$w J. P. Crutcher J. A. Smith Pearl Hayes Charlotte Towle E. P. Garoutte E. G. Steel Sylvia Hirsch Dorothy Wallace r( M J. W. Havens Wm. Stufflebeam Zoe King Helen White Aa W Margaret Williamson Margaret Willey sgp lEe SOPHOMORE INFORMAL ii? 1 Herbert W. Walcott, Chairman wf A. F. Cornell D. P. Nichols Denise Foster j A. W. Gramm L. D. Phillips Mary Elizabeth Fox lT|w J. B. Gregory F. G. Runyon Enid Freeman % C. V. Guercio C. A. Swope Helen Hoyt = N7 S. F. Hammond H. E. Wadsworth Louise Kinsey c 8== J. A. Hodgson F. A. Warring Laura Pike E. R. Huber C. B. Weahunt Mary Louise Powers V. W. Hunt Lowell Armstrong Marion Prescott H. W. Hurry Anita Avila Gertrude Seaver vjly C. B. King Hazel Baker Marion Settlemier E. E. Listen Betty Barrows Jean Scotford $L R. C. Lockhart Anita Chadbourne Donnibel Thurmond O. J. Neibel Margaret Filk Lucille Wistrand nf -7- . ... Page 75 FOREWORD CtTT should be the aim of every educational institution to maintain one _L or more units of the R. O. T. C. in order that in time of emergency there may be a sufficient number of educated men trained in military science and tactics, to officer and lead intelligently the units of the large armies on which the safety of the country will depend. The extent to which this object is accomplished will be the measure of the success of the R. O. T. C. " Par. 2. G. O. 49, 1916. The recent war has established the fact that no sharp line can be drawn between the military and civilian agencies; and it is inconceivable that in the future, regardless of what the permanent military policy of the United States may be, that the nation should not require the active and loyal support of the agencies for education and research throughout the country. During the past year the Military Department of the University may well be proud of its achievement. A medical corps unit has been estab- lished in addition to the air service unit formed last year, and the high standard of previous years in the infantry branch has been maintained. WALTER DE BLOIS BRIGGS. Page 78 RECORD OF THE DEPARTMENT THE past year witnessed a number of additions and the formation of several new units of instruction in the Military Department of the University. The introduction of a medical unit and instruction with weapons heavier than heretofore used, included with the infantry and aviation units, constitute in main the new departments. In addition to the regular bi-weekly drills and weekly theoretical instruction, several extra drills were held by the department which were substituted for the half-day hikes held last year. A review was held on December 3 in honor of Marshall Foch, commander-in-chief of the Allied armies during the past war. The regiment formed as a guard of honor to the Marshall when he passed through the campus on a visit to the University. With an eight year record of being classed among the " distinguished college " regiments of the United States, the University of California regi- ment again hopes this year at the annual all day inspection by the War Department to retain this honor as in the previous years. The regimental band both upheld the high standard set in previous vears and attended all main athletic contests and rallies. Page 79 THE STAFF THE detailed staff for the past year included ten officers. Those who assisted Colonel J. T. Nance, Commandant, were Major L. K. Underbill, Major W. A. Robertson, Major H. G. Ford, Captain Frederik McCabe, Captain N. E. Fiske, Captain L. R. Boyd, Captain S. K. Burke, and Lieutenants H. A. Halverson and L. J. Ferguson. Instruction in the infantry branch of the department was extended on a somewhat larger scale than previously. Freshman companies were given regular infantry drill in close and extended order, first aid, preliminary rifle instruction and gallery practice. These companies formed the Second and Third Battalions. A headquarters company was formed of freshmen who had had two years of military drill in preparatory schools, which assisted in the instruction of new intrants and underwent the same drill as the Sophomore companies. Sophomore companies were given drill with machine guns, automatic rifles, grenades, 37 m. m. gun, trench mortar, military sketching and minor tactics, musketry, infantry drill and rifle practice. They were formed into the First Battalion and Howitzer Company. Drill was given DEPARTMENT AIDS IN STATE-WIDE PUBLICITY SCHEME Page 80 THE DETAILED STAFF CAPT. MC CABE CAPT. BOYD LIEUT. HALVERSON LIEUT. FERGUSON MAJ. UNDERBILL COL. NANCE CAPT. BURKE Juniors with companies together with work in field engineering and infantry weapons. Seniors drilled with companies and were given additional work in minor tactics. Theoretical instruction was given to all students enrolled in military which was varied according to the knowledge of the classes. In addition to the air service unit started in the spring semester 1921, a medical unit, under the command of Major H. G. Ford, was organized at the beginning of the fall semester with an enrollment of fifty-seven students. The purpose of the school is to instruct selected medical students, who, upon graduation, may be qualified to accept a commission in the medical section of the Reserve Corps. The aviation unit was under the command of Major W. A. Robertson, this year with an enrollment of fifty-five students, eleven of which were upper division. The course is a four year one and enables the student, upon completion, to receive a second lieutenant ' s commission in the Reserve Corps. THE SUMMER CAMP SITUATED at the foot of beautiful Mt. Rainier, Camp Lewis lies in a most picturesque valley, less than twenty miles from Tacoma. It was here that some seventy-two cadets from the University of California spent five weeks, from June 15 to July 7, last summer, learning the elements of " Squads Right " . In addition the cadets were instructed in the rudi- ments of infantry drill, signaling, first aid, machine gunning and rifle practice daily by a large corps of army officers. The camp was composed of two divisions the advanced and basic camps. In the former were upper division cadet officers, while the other was made up of students taking the required work, who volunteered to attend the camp. Companies A and B were the two companies of the advanced unit: Company A, being under the command of Major Roland of the University of Oregon, while Company B was commanded by Major Butler of the Oregon Agricultural College and a veteran of the Spanish American and World War. Six students received the honor of being distinguished graduates of the camp. These men were: G. R. Cooper ' 22; C. E. Hodgson ' 22; W. C. Peck ' 23; H. L. Burnett ' 24; J. M. Cartwright ' 24 and R. A. Morgen ' 24. Twenty-three men were graduated from the camp with honorable men- tion, the qualification being a high standing in all subjects required on the camp program. VARIOUS BRANCHES OF THE UNIT IN ACTION THE UN ' IVERSITV R. O. T. C. BAND 1 ) 1 ROSTER OF THE BAND If L. W. Allen, Instructor Lieut. H. W. Bryant, Band leader Lieut. H. Myer, Assistant SERGEANTS f-( tvl F. W. Dunster, ist Sergeant C. K. Lawrence B. W. Martin C. C. Collins H. C. Drake jlw R. B. Wilson K. H. Beekhius R. A. Bellman R. A. Wentz 1r L. R. Barnett T. M. Hess D. H. Gilson H. W. W T alcott M. M. Davies H. W. Washburn R. D. Pinkham S. C. Higgins V. W. Van Vlear H. F. Dreiske 4R - -; PRIVATES Ov A. Armer H. S. Giddings L. S. Lurie W. D. Shea J. F. Balaam H. B. Haas H. M. Moore M. H. Totman C. R. Carlson R. A. Himes G. G. Mosteller C. G. Ure G. D. Clement M. Hoffman L. B. Oliver H. H. Utschig L. J. Conrich H. L. Jacobsen J. A. Parker R. O. Wagner T. E. Donahue B. A. King H. C. Romander R. S. Walker S. Elder F. Lewin H. J. Schellhaus H. E. Wright K- A. E. Ellison M. R. Zirker Page 83 ROSTER OF OFFICERS OFFICERS OF THE DEPARTMENT Col. J. T. Nance, Retired, Commandant Capt. L. R. Boyd, Infantry Maj. L. K. Underbill, Infantry Capt. F. McCabe, Infantry Maj. W. A. Robertson, Aero Squad Capt. N. E. Fiske, Cavalry Maj. H. G. Ford, Med. Corps Capt. S. K. Burke, Infantry Lieut. J. L. Ferguson, Infantry CADET OFFICERS A COMPANY Capt. P. W. Hirst Lieut. E. A. Meagher Lieut. E. H. Pentland Lieut. S. W. Robinson Lieut. H. P. Meyer C COMPANY Capt. D. L. Merriman Lieut. J. W. Hopkins Lieut. H. J. Prosser Lieut. V. H. Meacham E COMPANY Capt. W. M. Thornton Lieut. C. E. Smith Lieut. N. L. Waterfall Lieut. N. Newby, Jr. G COMPANY Capt. H. M. Griffiths Lieut. G. Ellis Lieut. A. B. Wood Lieut. J. D. Shea Lieut. J. J. Yick B COMPANY Capt. G. W. Williams Lieut. C. Y. Geiser Lieut. R. G. La Rue Lieut. A. E. Lentz D- COMPANY Capt. Geo. MacTavish Lieut. S. C. Stevens Lieut. H. K. Forsman Lieut. B. McGaw F COMPANY Capt. D. M. Pearson Lieut. L. A. Campbell, Jr. Lieut. W. C. Stearns H COMPANY Capt. G. L. Wood, Jr. Lieut. F. C. Schultz Lieut. A. L. Best Lieut. E. Robison Officers arranged according to rating. Page 84 II far . THE CADET OFFICERS ROSTER OF OFFICERS (Continued) I COMPANY Capt. L. H. Davis Lieut. H. D. Perkins Lieut. R. C. Samuelson Lieut. C. B. Overacker L COMPANY Capt. G. R. Cooper Lieut. W. C. Dayhuff Lieut. E. H. Schreiber Lieut. E. Vernon Lieut. V. Lantz K COMPANY Capt. B. T. Hudspeth Lieut. J. Meeuwenberg Lieut. L. M. Allen Lieut. R. E. Foster M COMPANY Capt. J. Kahn, Jr. Lieut. M. C. Dempster Lieut. F. G. Thompson Lieut. J. M. Levy Lieut. S. C. Potter HEADQUARTERS COMPANY AIR SERVICE HOWITZER COMPANY Capt. A. L. Hesselberg Lieut. G. T. Lampton Lieut. C. R. Brearty Capt. P. H. Small Lieut. L. R. McMaster Lieut. J. R. MacGregor Lieut. C. W. Perry Lieut. J. B. Dobson Lieut. J. H. Threlkeld Lieut. S. Shapman Lieut. R. L. Stephenson Lieut. H. M. Fey Lieut. W. F. McGinty Lieut. L. F. Young Lieut. A. T. Mason Lieut. H. C. Morse Lieut. W. A. Dustin Note Officers arranged according to rating. Page 85 PUBLICATIONS Page 87 FOREWORD A INDIVIDUAL is often judged by his writing. In the same manner com- munities have come to be classified by the quality of their publica- tions. Even so have California publications, reaching as they do to all parts of the country come to play an important part in determining the university ' s status in the eyes of others. Primary amongst these publications is the Blue and Gold, the first established student production. Its purpose is the recording of the events of the different scholastic years. Through the medium of the Daily Cali- fornian, now enjoying full International News Service, is the daily news of the campus placed before the students. Within the covers of the Pelican can be found the humor of campus life, while the Occident contains the more truly literary efforts of the campus. The California Law Review, the California Countryman, the Alumni Fortnightly ' , the Commercia, and the just established and most successful California Pictorial, all have their established places on the campus as publications of the different groups their titles indicate. MORRIS B. LERNED. a THE DAILY CALIFORXIAX REALIZING a long aspired ambition in the acquiring of International News service, the Daily Calif " ornian, during the past year, has taken one of the most pronounced steps forward in its growth since its establishment in 1868. The addition of this service and the perfection of the Pacific Intercollegiate News service, as maintained by the different coast colleges has today placed this publication in a premier position amongst the few collegiate dailies rendering daily international, as well as local news service. Established primarily as a mouthpiece of student opinion and a chronicle of campus happenings, the Daily Californian, still continues to fulfill these obli- gations. Though limited in the past to the scope of the campus the publication has now adopted a broader policy. With the International News service has come an opportunity not only to record national doings, but to formulate through its editorial columns a more comprehensive understanding of the problems facing the nation. Control of the paper is vested in the editor, who is aided in his work by the managing editor and a corps of junior news editors. The editor directs the policy of the paper while the news editors, under the supervision of the managing editor have charge of the news gathering and make-up. Sopho- mores and Freshmen handling the detail work compose the remainder of the staff. Appointments to the dif- ferent positions are purely competitive and are made at the end of each spring semester upon the recommen- dation of the editor. The past year has witnessed the inauguration of a policy of more direct Senior supervision in the estab- lishment of a Senior editorial board and a Senior athletic editor. Members of the board were: fall F. W. BARTLETT Editor Fall Semester C. C. WAKEFIELD Editor Spring Semester Page 89 R. B. COONS Managing Editor is more than self ciated Students. semester, J. P. St. Sure, chairman, B. C. Crum, H. R. Pennell; spring semester, H. R. Pennell, chairman, F. W. Bartlett, W. W. Edmonds, while M. F. York and J. B. Hutchison were the respective athletic editors. Working in cooperation with the editorial staff are the Women ' s and managerial staffs. The former, similar in organization to that of the men ' s, has charge of the gathering of news of women ' s activities, and though the main burden of the work is borne by the men, has been a big aid in the effort to get all the news of the campus. To the managerial staff is entrusted the financial destiny of the paper. So successful has that staff been in its work that today the publication supporting, and yields a reasonable surplus to the Asso- It has long been the hope of the Daily Ca ifornian, as expressed by different editors, to purchase its own linotypes and press. It is felt that a great part of the editorial training is being lost to students working on the various staffs through having the paper made up in an outside plant, and also that the cost of production can be cut to a minimum. To BALDWIN MC ALLISTER JUNIOR NEWS EDITORS BRIGGS FISHER KANEY MOORE ROSE ULSH LERNED WHITE Page 90 WOMEN EDITORS CO.VROV BELL SMITH MASON HANAWALT HIRSCH MATTHEW TORSON WARD this end the profits accrued each year have been set aside as a publi- cation fund. With the success of the past year this fund has reached such a proportion, that, with the adoption of the new constitution provid- ing for a more centralized control of the activities of the various publi- cations, it seems this ambition is soon to be realized. HARGEAR 1 MANAGERIAL STAFF PHELAN GREEN WEBER SMITH Owned by the A. S. U. C., the paper, which has a circulation of well over nine thousand, has served as a practical newspaper laboratory for the three hundred odd members of its different staffs. THE BLUE AND GOLD F. D. WILLIAMSON ' , EDITOR THOUGH published solely by the members of the Junior class the Blue and Gold has come to be one of the most treasured institutions of the entire university. Through its pages can be found the most complete summary of each successive college year. It has come to be recognized as one of the most bind- ing ties between the university and its graduates. The book was first published in 1874 by the twenty-five members of the class of 1875, an d had as its purpose, as explained by the editor ' s preface, the giving to other colleges and the world at large some information respecting more particularly the students, and their various activities. From this initial issue of forty-eight pages, which included the names of all the students and faculty members as well as the personnel of the then existing two fraternities and literary societies, has grown the present Blue and Gold, which stands today as one of the most complete and elaborate college annuals published in this country. In keeping with the rapid growth of the university and the corres- ponding attempt to include all the happenings of the collegiate year, this year ' s issue is the largest attempted, although it has been found necessary to limit some of the departments because of a lack of space. The task of the publishing of the book is shouldered by an editor and manager, elected by the members of the Junior class. Under them are the department editors who have charge of the different phases of campus life and general supervision of the Sophomores. The latter handle all the detail work. In the selection of the succeeding editor and manager, a competitive percentage system, by which the ability and qualifications of the different Sophomore assistants is recorded, is used. Upon these standings, and the recommen- dation of the advisory board, composed of former editors and managers and representative Seniors, is the assistant selected as a candidate for office. The two positions are then filled by a popular vote of the class. E. C. STEEL, MANAGER Page 93 JUNIOR EDITORIAL STAFF DAY KANEY SPF.NCE EAMES LERNED ULSH As is the purpose of the average annual, the Blue and Gold ' s most pleasing feature is the part it plays in the laying away of the pleasant memories of the college year. Every effort is made to enclose within its covers those moments which will be most treasured by the student in his after life. Therein lies the fundamental purpose of the Blue and Gold; the picturing of those moments which have made the collegiate year. v fi JUNIOR MANAGERIAL STAFF BARLOW GWYNN NICHOLS Page 94 SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF Page 95 THE PELICAN FOUNDED in 1903 as the result of a wager, The Pelican has become an integral part of the campus. Within its covers have been caricatured the foibles of campus life with such a degree of success that today the " Old Bird " stands as the piece d ' resistance in the collegiate field of humor. Its policy, as one of the editors once put it, of trying to please a few of the people a great deal of the time rather than all the people a little, has, during the past year, not only won it more friends on the campus, but, as evidenced by the frequent clipping of its works for use by other collegiate publications of a similar nature, resulted in its increased popularity throughout the country. Today the Pelly enjoys the largest circulation of any collegiate publication of this type. Starting the academic year with the burden of financial worries practically eliminated, the main effort of the staff has been directed towards the improvement .of the quality of humor. To this end delicacy has been established as the dominating influence, and it is to the exercise of good taste that the " Old Bird " owes her present enviable reputation. Under the present staff, The Pelican has developed in many ways. Greater care has been taken in com- position, the illustrative ratio has been increased, because of the abundant excellence of this material, and the editorial policy, though not losing any of its satire, has retained its conservatism. As in former years, the Pelly has followed the policy of attacking existing fads and fancies, trying always to avoid person- alities and criticizing the group rather than the indi- vidual. Though the " Old Bird " has never found it an essential to have a pronounced point of view, in its editorial columns can be found the true spirit of the whole magazine. R. L. INGRAM, EDITOR Page 96 Credit for the progress of the publication, which has increased in size to a monthly magazine of from forty-eight to sixty pages, is due to the efficient cooperation of the editor, R. L. Ingram ' 22 and the manager, Russell Fletcher ' 22. Aided by their respective staffs, the editor and manager have not only strengthened the policy of the Pelly but have built up a large increase in circulation. The editorial staff, composed of the leading humorists and artists of the campus, includes the following: D. J. Gillies, V. A. Brewer, L. M. Nor- ton, H. R. Pennell, Lindsay Campbell, Jr., H. B. Nelson, T. H. Moriarty, V. A. Haven, Walter Plunkett, Eugene Murphy, J. Q. DeWitt, and F. M. Cone. Members of the managerial staff, whose duties consist mainly of control of advertising and the handling of the circulation, are, A. P. Macdonald, T. W. Harris, J. H. Threlkeld, Jo Henderson, Joseph Fairchild, W. H. Keyser, Daniel Shoemaker, Julian Steward, Kenneth Craycroft, Howard Noack, and Thomas Woodhouse. Page 97 DEVOTED to the more pensive study of literature and writing, The Occident has, since its establishment in 1881, played an important part in the literary activities of the campus. First founded with distinct reforming motives, this monthly magazine has developed with a view of not only publishing but criticizing student and professional literary work until now it stands as the campus workshop for high grade literature. The past year has been one of the most successful for this publication. Not only has there been a marked increase in the number of student readers, but there has been a corresponding increase in the number of student contributors. During the fall semester The Occident sponsored a series of short story lectures given by the English Department which were well attended and largely responsible for the revived interest in writing, while the adoption of a more attractive cover design has done much to increase the popularity of the magazine. Though the columns of The Occident are open to all contributors, credit for the increased activity of the publication during the past year is due mainly to the work of the editor and his staff. Under the supervision of F. B. McGurrin, ' 22, and upon his relinquishing active control at the end of the first seme ster, H. R. Luck, ' 23, the staff has consisted of the following campus writers, L. M. Neideffer, W. E. Onions, Merry Hunter, Helen Bell, Agnes Newton, S. T. Pope, Carol Andrew, J. J. Lyons, Marion Phillips, B. C. Crum, J. W. Otterson, and Clara Simon. To the effective cooperation of the manager, D. O. Hannaford, ' 22, and his assistants can be attributed a large part of the success of The Occident. Through their efforts has the great gain in circulation been made possible. F. B. MCGURRIN, EDITOR D. O. HANNAFORD, MANAGER Page 98 THE LAW REVIEW S mil ESTABLISHED ten years ago to meet an urgent need for the more com- prehensive discussion of Pacific Coast, and especially California, law and its problems, The California Law Review has, during the past year, successfully maintained its position as an exponent of constructive legal thought. Through its columns have been echoed the views of the leading legal authorities on matters of state, national and foreign law. The review is published bimonthly by the students of the college of Jurisprudence under the supervision of the faculty of that college. Included within its covers are comments on important decisions of the national or state supreme courts, remarks on recent decisions of local courts, and an authentic review column of the latest legal publications. Contrary to the average campus publication the field of the Law Review has extended far beyond the T w DAHLQUIST, EDITOR limits of student readers. In spite of a large circulation amongst the students of the different law schools, so important a factor has this publication become in keeping abreast of recent legal decisions, that fully nine-tenths of its subscribers are distributed throughout the state. For the third successive year Professor A. M. Kidd, as editor in chief, has directed the policy of the publi- cation. During the past year T. W. Dahlquist and T. E. Gay have served as student editor and manager respectively, while Rosamond Parma has held the position of secretary. The staff follows: faculty board of editors, W. C. Jones, J. U. Calkins, Jr., W. E. Colby, W. W. Ferrier, Jr., O. K. McMurray, M. C. Lynch, Max Radin and A. T. Wright; associate editors, L. L. Thornburgh and Ray Vandervoort. Student work has been carried on under the direction of a student board of editors composed of advanced law students. T. E. GAY, MAXAGER THE CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN m SUCCEEDING the Journal of Agriculture as the official mouthpiece of the students in the College of Agriculture, the California Countryman has rapidly come to the fore as an authority on agricultural matters, especial- ly as they pertain to this state. Issued monthly, this publication has not only a large circulation amongst the different branches of the College of Agriculture but has won a large following amongst agricultural men throughout the state. Although the great majority of the subjects dis- cussed within this publication are written by students following this line of study, in each issue there are included articles by the foremost state authorities. Through this discussion of the problems facing the agricultural interests of the state, by state officials and university authorities, has the publication come to serve as a medium to spread the knowledge gained by experience of the different agricultural departments. The magazine was first published in 1912 with a view of establishing a bond of cooperation between the students of farming and those engaged in agricultural pursuits. To this end an attempt has been made on the part of the staff to gather, for pub- lication, material along these lines both from the farmer and the official or professor, that the magazine might serve as a market place of ideas. To the efficient work of the editor, A. R. White, ' 22, an d his staff, who have directed the policy of the maga- zine throughout the year, is due a large part of the success of the publication. To the managerial staff under the supervision of E. M. Stannard, ' 21, for the fall semester and with his graduation, D. E. French, ' 22, credit should be accorded for the commendable increase in circulation. H. R. WHITE, EDITOR D. E. FRENCH. MANAGER THE ALUMNI FORTNIGHTLY PUBLISHED that California ' s twenty odd thousand alumni might better be able to keep in touch with their alma mater, the Alumni Fortnightly has come to be recognized as one of the most essential campus publi- cations. Through this medium are alumni all over the world informed as to the progress and doings of the campus. First issued in 1907, as the successor to several unsuccessful attempts at a per- manent publication of the Alumni Associa- tion, the Fortnightly has well demonstrated its value . During the war this publica- tion established a military bureau and so placed the trained resources of the univer- sity in the hands of the adjutant general, but it was in the more recent Amendment 12 and Stadium campaigns that the true value of this magazine as a tie between the university and alumni was brought out. In these two campaigns the Fortnightly played an important part in the placing of the true condition of the facts before alumni and so helped to gain their needed cooperation. With the change during the past year of the magazine from a fort- nightly to a monthly publication, there has been a corresponding increase in the size and quality of the different issues, a copy of which is sent to each of the members of the Alumni Association. Included in the magazine are a resume of the athletic accomplishments of the year, a summary of any changes or progress made on the campus, and a personal column devoted to the activities of the alumni. R. E. Bosshard, ' 09, has again handled the editing of the paper. His staff included Lillian Durdall, ' 16 as assistant editor, and L. A. Nichols, ' 17, and R. W. Cortelyou, ' 20 as contributing editors. The work of managing the magazine has been ably handled by H. B. Knowles, ' 12. R. E. BOSSHARD, EDITOR THE COMMERCIA SUCCESSFULLY weathering the first year of its existence and entering upon its second with a good following and sound financial backing, The Commercia, the official organ of the Commerce Association, has definitely won its place on the campus. Though one year is indeed a short span in the life of a college publication, it seems that the Commercia has realized its two-fold purpose; that of bringing the aca- demically trained commerce student into a more close contact with the successful business man, and the uniting of the students of the college of Commerce into a more compact and harmonious body. There have been several important changes in the policy of the publication during the past year in an attempt to make the Commercia more attractive to student readers. Feeling that perhaps there had been too much emphasis laid on articles of a purely technical nature, the editor has enlarged his staff to include both more men and women of the Association with journalistic ability. Through this change has resulted a greater diversity of make-up, the use of more illustrations, and the increasing of the scope of the magazine to include a wider range of articles. The magazine is published each month and though the greater portion of its circulation is amongst students of the College of Commerce, it has not only a good following on the campus, but numerous backers amongst the business men of the bay vicinity. Though general supervision of the publication is in the hands of the Commerce Association, credit for guiding the Commercia through the second year of its existence is largely due to the individual efforts of S. H. Kirkland, ' 23 and J. L. Ahart, ' 23, editor and manager, and their respective staffs. H. KIRKLAND, EDITOR Page 102 THE CALIFORNIA PICTORIAL J. P. ST. SURE, EDITOR To fill a long felt need for a publication that would present in pictures, the many happenings, activities, and news events that are daily taking place on the campus, the California Pictorial was founded in August of the past year. It is the only college pictorial in the country printed by the modern rotogravure process. The publication, issued about once a month, con- sists of sixteen pages and contains on the average about seventy pictures, portraying the different doings of the campus as they occur. The events pictured pertain only to the campus and university branches, no attempt being mad e to invade the commercial field. As first issued the Pictorial was published under the supervision of the University Camera Club. So successful were the first few issues that the publication was taken over at the end of the fall semester by the A. S. U. C. This move was made in keeping with the policy of student body control of publications, and with a view of using the Pictorial as a publicity medium for the greater university. To the efforts of the staff, and especially those of the editor and manager, can be attributed the success of the Pictorial, which is now an established student publication. The personnel of the staffs for the two semesters included the following: fall semester, editor, J. D. Gray, ' 22; associate editor, J. P. St. Sure, ' 22; manager, J. F. Connolly, ' 23; associate manager, J. M. Hammill, ' 22; spring semester, editor J. P. St. Sure, ' 22; manager, J. F. Connolly, ' 23; managing editor, L. J. O ' Brien, ' 23; advertising man- ager, T. W. Harris, ' 23. All the work on the paper, both photographic and art, is done by students, thus offering practical experience of a professional nature to those students interested in art work and commercial and amateur photography. J. F. CONNOLLY, MANAGER Page 103 THE COAST RAM;E By MAYXARD Dixo.v THE WEST STRONG. BEAITIFL L. DOMINANT VIVIDLY PORTRAYED, MAY WH I BE SAID TO BE THE SIGNIFICANT QUALITY PERVADING THE WORK OF THIS v VIABLE CALIFORNLAN ARTIST Page FOREWORD BREAST of the Times " seems to have been the watchword of debaters this year on the University of California campus. Keeping pace with other campus activities, debating has made this year the biggest and most successful that it has ever scored. Over three times as many debates were on this season ' s schedule as have been recorded in any previous year, and as a competitor to Parliament, one new woman ' s forensic organization, Philorthian, made its appearance last fall. As usual, California debaters had another victorious year, the women being especially successful in this respect. Attempts to secure a debate with an Eastern college, such as the California-Princeton debate of last year all proved futile. Nevertheless, the debating fame of the Blue and Gold seems to have been established not only in the East, but also on the entire Pacific Coast, due to the numerous victories chalked up this year by Cali- fornia ' s representatives. It is unfortunate that as this book goes to press the annual debate between Stanford and California for the " Medaille Joffre " has not as yet taken place. However, it is a foregone conclusion that if California ' s repre- sentatives maintain the form against Stanford that they have shown all season, they will make the Cardinal forensic artists know that they have been through a real battle by the time the evening is over. L. S. FISHER. Page 106 INTER-SOCIETY MEDAL DEBATE A STEW debate, differing from the ordinary contests in that it is between individuals rather than between societies or colleges, was introduced into the University this year in the shape of the Inter- Society Medal Debate. It takes the place of the old China Alumni debate which ran out this year with the completion of the five year term for which the cup was given. The Inter-Society Medal, awarded this year to Milen Demps- ter ' 23, is purchased by the mem- bers of the different campus debat- ing societies to be given to the individual who shows himself to be the most accomplished debater. The general question this year was: " The Limitation of Arma- ments Conference. " Elimination tryouts were held near the end of October and six candidates were accepted. They were: Miles Hammond ' 22, Alfred Paget ' 22, Samuel Adler ' 23, Milen Dempster ' 23, George Olshausen ' 24, and B. E. Witkin ' 25. Lucius Chase ' 23 was named alternate and because of the sickness of Olshausen took part in the debate. The quality of the debate itself was among the highest of the year, all the speakers being chosen and experienced men. The specific question was announced at 5 o ' clock, November 8: " Resolved, That the nations repre- sented at the Washington Conference should agree to abolish conscription. " The final contest was held at 8 o ' clock on the same evening in the Faculty room of Wheeler hall with Howard Bohnet ' 22, chairman of the debating council, presiding. The work of Milen Dempster was voted best by the judges. Witkin also deserves special mention for the excellence of his address, which compared to his advantage with those of even the Junior and Senior contestants. MILEN DEMPSTER Page 107 CALIFORNIA-STANFORD DEBATE CALIFORNIA proved herself superior to Stanford in another department of collegiate activ- ity when debaters representing the Blue and Gold won by a unanimous decision in the annual contest December 2, 1921, at the Stanford Farm. The California team, com- posed of Howard Bohnet ' 22, Arthur Murphy ' 23, and Olive Presler ' 22, upheld the affirmative side of the question: " Resolved, That Ameri- can coastwise shipping be exempt from Panama Canal tolls. " In clearness of presentation, logical reasoning shown, and in eloquence of delivery the Blue and Gold team was manifestly superior to Stanford throughout the contest. The California team showed up to better advantage in the main argument and added to the force of their debate in the rebuttal, emerging from the contest the very apparent superiors of the Cardinal representatives in all departments of the argument. The debate was attended by about three hundred persons with a good attendance from California evident despite the nearness of the date to final examinations and the holding of the contest on the Stanford campus. Judges were: Archbishop Hanna, Percy V. Long, San Francisco attorney, and Father F. J. O ' Flynn. PARLIAMENT-SENATE DEBATE DEBATERS of the Parliament Women ' s debating society proved on one occasion at least the greater persuasive power of the feminine tongue as well, perhaps, as the more convincing quality of their logic when they defeated Senate November 26, 1921, by a unanimous vote of the judges. The question under debate was: " Resolved, That college activities as now conducted are detrimental to the higher interests of the Univer- sity. " Parliament upheld the affir- mative with a team composed of May McLaughlin ' 22, Fay Perry ' 22, and Marion Harron ' 24. Senate was represented by Charles Dorr ' 22, Miles Hammond ' 22, and Wil- liam Onions ' 22. Judges of the contest were Morris Ankrum of the economics department, and E. Z. Rowell and Ray Vandervoort of the public speaking department. COXGRESS-SEXATE DEBATE UPHOLDING the affirmative side of the question: " Resolved, That the Japanese-American problem is a fit subject for discussion at the dis- armament conference, " Congress Debating Society decisively defeated the Senate debaters in the semi-annual Congress-Senate debate held on Xovember 22, 1921. M. C. Dempster ' 23, M. M. Hyman ' 23 and Sol Silverman ' 23 repre- sented Congress, while Senate ' s hopes were placed on S. E. Bender ' 23, D. S. Thompson ' 23 and Herbert Myers ' 23. Senate put up a hard fight, but the rebuttals of the Congressmen proved to be too strong for them. Inability to answer the arguments of the men from Congress the debate for Senate. The debate was judged by Professor F. C. Palm of the history depart- ment, and Professor F. M. Russell of the political science department. THE JOFFRE DEBATE A ' the Blue and Gold goes to press the annual debate between California and Stan- ford for the " Medaille Joffre " has not as yet been held. It is scheduled for the evening of April 14 and will be held in Wheeler auditorium. Withholding the definite question until 5 o ' clock of the afternoon before the debate, " France at the Washington Con- ference, " has been announced as the general topic for this year ' s JofFre Medal debate. Representatives of Stanford and California meet each year to contest for this Joffre Medal, which is awarded to the best individual speaker on some French problem of current interest. The speakers who have been chosen to represent California this year are: H. F. Bohnet ' 22, H. M. Caldwell ' 23, S. W. Gardiner ' 23, and A. E. Murphy ' 23, alternate. H. F. BOHNE ' i CALIFORNIA WOMEN ' S DEBATES WOMEN ' S debating has taken a long stride forward in the past year in establishing an intercollegiate schedule of debates. These debates have initiated a new policy in debating on the campus, for it is the first time that tryouts for the teams have been thrown open to the women of the University at large regardless of previous debating affiliations, and it is the first time in the history of California debating that women ' s inter- collegiate teams have been organized. Coaches were not obtained as is customary in other universities, but the work was done entirely by the teams. fe 8 n The schedule includes Univer- sity of Washington, Oregon Agri- cultural College, Reed College and Mills College. Women ' s teams have never been sent on long trips, so it was a distinct innovation when the A. W. S. sent a team to Washington and Oregon last summer. The trip is regarded as a most successful one in that it started a permanent schedule of intercollegiate debates and established Women ' s Inter- collegiate Debating. California was defeated by Washington and Reed College, but was victorious over Oregon. In November California de- feated Reed College and it is hoped to retrieve the loss to Washington this spring. The debates have been arranged and will continue to be ar- ranged by the Women ' s Debating Manager. The Manager for the past year has been Marion Harron ' 24. MADORA IRWIN HOLT Ss CALIFORNIA-REED DEBATE MADORA IRWIN HOLT ' 22 and Grace Dietz ' 22, representing the Cali- fornia women debaters, were instrumental in defeating the Reed College team in the intercollegiate debate on November 22, 1921. California took the negative side of the question: " Resolved, That the United States should take the lead in disarmament by curtailing naval construction for a period of eight years. " Reed, taking the affirmative, based its case on (i) The world wants disarmament; (2) The United States is in a position to lead; (3) Other nations are ready and willing to follow. The winning California speakers won their case by admitting that the world desires disarmament, but showing that the United States will not take the lead alone but by mutual agreement and by maintaining that other nations are not ready to follow, having rejected the Hughes plan which is more lenient. The judges favored California by a two to one vote. Page in CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER Speaker A. E. Murphy ' 23 Speaker Pro tern S. M. Gardiner ' 23 Clerk B. E. Witkin ' 25 Treasurer W. A. Hyman ' 24 Secretary C. B. King ' 24 SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President B. M. Hammond ' 22 Vice-President . ' J. W. Hopkins ' 22 Secretary L. S. Scherer ' 22 Treasurer D. S. Acres ' 23 Executive Committee . K u " 23 ( J. K. Hagopian 23 Page 112 PARLIAMENT DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President Dorothy Manchester ' 22 Vice-President Veronica Trimble ' 24 Secretary Geraldine Hunt ' 24 Treasurer f . Clotilde Rochex ' 24 THILOR THIAN T E BA TING SOCIE TT OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President Muriel Wilkinson ' 23 Vice-PresJdent Urla Harvey ' 23 Secretary Elizabeth Armstrong ' 24 Treasurer Muriel Hammonds ' 23 Page Page 7 5 Page 116 OFFICERS Director C. R. Morse ' 96 President B. E. Ahlport ' 22 Vice-President H. S. Girvin ' 22 Manager Clvde Edmondson ' 22 Assistant Manager and Secretary S. W. Knowles ' 23 Assistant Director J. A. King ' 24 Librarian J. G. Smale ' 24 FIRST TEXORS M. Abramson ' 24 H. M. Child ' 24 Lee Lvkins ' 23 E. C. Arbogast ' 23 G. L. Hall ' 24 ' V. C Onions ' 22 M. Avers ' 23 G. N. Hill ' 24 J. J. Pierce ' 23 A. B. Cam E. G. Kimr ' 24 H. E. Rice ' 22 J. V. Crouch ' 23 H. P. Mavnard ' 23 J. G. Smale ' 24 L. C. Whaley ' 24 H. V. Walcott ' 24 SECOXD TEXORS A. E. Aronson ' 23 V. Cranston ' 24 H. H. Methman ' 22 E. F. Armstrong ' 23 D. H. Gilson ' 24 N. Milbank ' 24 J. Bachelder ' 23 H. S. Girvin ' 23 D. Phennig ' 23 C. A. Bowen ' 23 R. W. Haglund ' 22 W. S. Rountree ' 23 A. Bull ' 23 R. L. Himes ' 24 R. M. Savior ' 22 P. B. Brannen ' 22 D. M. Hodges ' 23 H. C. Simons ' 24 B. Clark ' 22 E. U. Homuth ' 22 S. L. Tipton ' 23 J. Cole ' 23 S. W. Knowles ' 23 W. H. Woolsev ' 24 R. B. Coons ' 23 B. Lindev ' 23 H. E. Wright ; 24 T. R. Wright ' 23 FIRST BOSSES B. E. Ahlport ' 22 H. H. Evmann ' 23 J. L. Peterson ' 22 V. Balaam ' 23 J. B. Firinev ' 22 T. E. Rackerbv ' 23 D. N. Barker ' 22 M. L. Gelber ' 22 H. H. Reynolds ' 22 J. K. Bell ' 24 G. M. Gill ' 22 E. S. Shattuck ' 23 A. Brittingham ' 23 L. C. Haight ' 23 H. B. Soyster ' 22 B. Clark ' 22 F. S. Hirschler ' 24 D. M. Stamper ' 23 H. M. Cooper ' 24 A. E. Holt ' 23 J. N. Taggard ' 24 A. D. Cornell ' 24 R. E. Kempt ' 23 W. H. Thornton ' 23 H. DeLasaux ' 23 E. E. Listen " 23 R. M. Wadsworth ' 24 Clyde Edmondson ' 22 R. H. Moore ' 22 R. B. Wilson ' 23 SECOXD BOSSES J. F. Balaam ' 24 C. F. Diddle ' 23 G. B. MacMahon ' 23 H. H. Blair ' 22 S. R. Duhring ' 23 T. H. Mitchell ' 23 W. Bullock V. R. Harder ' 22 R. M. Rathbun ' 23 G. V. Cooley ' 24 A. L. Herberger ' 23 J. P. St. Sure ' 22 D. F. A very ' 22 ASSOCIATES U. Nelson ' 23 Page 117 Page 118 THE ORCHESTRA Salvatose Billecci ' 23 DIRECTOR PAUL STEINDORFF FIRST VIOLINS Scott Elder ' 25 Token C. Brainerd ' 24 Florence Frederick ' 25 Jessymae Bush ' 24 Jean Hunt ' 24 June Ulsh ' 23 Doris Blair ' 25 R. Lowell Davies ' 23 Beth Lackey ' 23 Bessie O ' Brien ' 24 Samuel Osborn ' 24 Wilfrid S. York ' 25 SECOND VIOLINS Anita Doll ' 25 Harry H. Fish ' 25 VIOLA Gertrude Dascal ' 24 Max L. Gelber ' 22 Malvina Milder ' 25 Margaret Avery ' 22 Hamilton R. Howells ' 22 CELLO BASS Emile D. Hartmann Harold M. Matthews ' Pearl A. Brunk ' 24 OBOE CLARINET Orin E. Nay HORNS Gerald A. Drew ' 24 Dorothea Ulsh ' 25 Harold H. Utschig ' 24 Ralph O. Wagner ' 24 CORNETS Edward E. Eggleston ' 23 Isobel Gall ' 24 TROMBONES Melvin Hoffman ' 24 Lyle B. Oliver ' 25 Pauline Elder ' 22 PIANOS Anne Gazanan ' 22 Ki Elizabeth Warner ' 22 TREBLE CLEF OFFICERS President Eva Bradway ' 22 ice-President . . Ursula Cheshire ' 23 Secretary Itis Decker ' 23 Treasurer Marguerite Cheever Director Paul Steindorff Accompanist Edith Landon MEMBERS Helen Murdock ' 21 Rosalie Anderson ' 22 Eva Bradway ' 22 Dolores Escobar ' 22 Dorothy Johnson ' 22 Vera Pacheco ' :: Meta Peterson ' 22 Man- Reeves ' 22 Esther Anderson ' 23 Marguerite Cheever ' 23 Ursula Cheshire ' 23 Iris Decker ' 23 Elsie Hunter ' 23 Queena Kelly ' 23 Nora Lean ' 23 Mary Mathews ' 23 Helen Murphy ' 23 Agnes Reese ' 23 Irene Rhode ' 23 Leona Schultz ' 23 June Ulsh ' 23 Lois Barren ' 24 Aloah Brodin ' 24 Carolyn Harrington ' 24 Karen Keilson ' 24 Dorothea Ulsh ' 25 Man LeBarron ' 24 Ruth Mabee ' 24 Jeanette Mainzer ' 24 Elta Ogden ' 24 Lena Reed ' 24 Virginia Treadwell ' 24 Emma Bnme ' 25 Janice Clarke ' 25 Dorothy Dunn ' 25 Juanita Gates ' 25 Kathleen Grattan ' 25 Mary Little ' 25 Helen Lavers ' 25 Evelyn Noack ' 25 Imelda Martin ' 25 Greta McConnoha ' 25 Pearl Mineden ' 25 Natalie Phelps ' 25 Elizabeth Preston ' 25 Eleanor Rabin ' 25 Helen Rohne ' 23 Beryl Sayle ' 25 Gail Soyster ' 25 Norma Sherwood ' 25 Isabel Silslen ' 25 UKULELE C LUB OFFICERS President Grace Smith ' 22 Vice-President Lottie Beer ' 23 Treasurer Frances Tobey ' 23 Secretary Eula Lee Smith ' 22 Accompanist Catherine Collins ' 23 MEMBERS Dolores Escobar ' 22 Grace Smith ' 22 Eula Lee Smith ' 22 Lola Bess Smith ' 22 Lottie Beer ' 23 Ruth Black ' 23 Catherine Collins ' 23 Marjorie Currier ' 23 Martha Haskell ' 23 Idah Schooler ' 23 Frances Tobey ' 23 Dorothea Dudley ' 24 Anne Freeman ' 24 Dorothy Mansfield ' 24 Doris Dresner ' 25 Alice Herbe ' 25 Katherine Roe ' 25 Absent on lea:e Page 123 Page 124. qUITAR C LUB OFFICERS President Roberta E. Holmes Vice-President Evelyn Higgins Secretary and Treasurer Evelyn Nash FIRST MAX DO LI XS Juana Allraum ' 23 Dorothea Dudley ' 23 Evelyn Higgins ' 23 Mildred Bishop ' 25 Grace Glasco ' 25 Evelyn Nash ' 24 Alma Newell ' 21 Lolita Stubblefield ' 25 Irene Bell ' 25 SECOXD MJXDOLIXS Charlotte Jensen ' 24 Claire O ' Brien ' 24 BANJO Roberta Holmes ' 24 PIANO Kntherine Collins ' 23 Page 125 Page 127 FOREWORD DUE to the activities of the year just passing, dramatics has been accorded a position worthy of its contribution to campus life. Never before in the University ' s history has any one student activity re- ceived such recognition and acclaim. The season has been characterized by a series of well finished plays. Audiences have been delighted with the fineness of the plots, and the superb interpretation of them. Authors have shown exceptional ingenuity coupled with a distinctive and pleasing style. Roles have been played with unusual realism making the acting one of the outstanding features in the season ' s success. Direction contributed to a very great degree, and those who labored behind the scenes were not forgotten for the care and correct detail of each production was evident. The establishment of the Little Theatre has paved the way for a new era. It has opened the gates to all desiring to show their talent. Its stage has popularized the short play. To all who have been associated with dramatics, the past season will be one to look back upon with gratification for it has truly been one of progress. DEWEY E. HUGGARD. Page 128 MORRIS AXKRL ' M, DIRECTOR CALIFORNIA ' S Little Theatre, founded in Jan- uary, by the Student Welfare Committee of the A. S. U. C., has in a short period of three months risen to a position high in the list of the University ' s student activities. This is largely due to Morris Ankrum ' s able direction. Eager to learn the various branchesof theat- rical production, one thousand students have volunteered to work in some capacity on the Little Theatre plays. Out of these more than four hundred have been picked to do such work as directing, acting, scenery designing and mak- ing, costume designing and making, managing, ushering, and offering musical selections. The first Little Theatre season was comprised of fourteen performances of seven widely varied types of production, ranging from morbid tragedy to farcical comedy, from the lightest of fantasies to strict realism. The opening performance of four one-act plays in January was followed by " Prunella, " " Seven Keys to Baldpate, " three one-act plays, " Hindle Wakes, " " Cock o ' the Walk, " and four one-act plays, the last of which were produced from the original man- uscripts chosen out of thirty plays written for the Little Theatre Play Contest for students of the Univer- sity. These have been published as the first of the Little Theatre Workshop series of original plays. The Little Theatre is concrete evidence of the SCENE FROM " PRUNELLA interest now being taken in dramatics. Anita Avila ' 24, Walter Plunkett ' 23, Gerald McKenna ' 23 THE AUTHORS THE CURTAIN RAISER Richard Polette ' 23 The Curtain Raiser, " Young King Cole, " written by Richard Polette, served its purpose admirably by ushering in Junior Day and the Farce with many laughs. Polette is well known as a campus author, having written the Treble Clef Opera for 1920 entitled " Mercy Me! " . His work has received most favorable comment. THE JUNIOR FARCE Janet Brown ' 23 and R. B. Coons ' 23 " Help, Jean, " the 1922 Junior Farce, proved interesting and humorous. Its plot was well-balanced, semi-serious and interspersed with delightfully humorous situations. Janet Brown is well known as a playwright. During her short time here she has written three plays including her part as co- author in the 1921 Par- theneia, " The Lilies of Mirones, " and " Some- thing Like That, " the Treble Clef Opera for 1919. This is the initial work of R. B. Coons, but its quality betokens fu- ture success for him in this field. The Farce was indeed worth seeing and it was generally conceded as the best of its kind produced. Page 130 DOS ' GILLIES JANET BROWX THE TREBLE CLEF OPERA L. V. Edwards ' 23 and Ray Crocker ' 24 All who saw " Polly Put the Kettle On " were well pleased. The authors in this their first play re-created a much-used plot in a very interesting fashion. The tactical situation of amusing incidents retained the audience ' s interest. Popular demand necessitated a second showing. THE PARTHENEIA Harlow Wilson ' 23 The 1922 Partheneia was pronounced by critics as the finest masque ever given on the campus. Although the author ' s first production it was masterly in technique. The music by Marjorie Tracy was splendid. " The Vision of Marpessa " will live long in the memories of those who saw it. THE 1922 SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Don Gillies ' 22 Due to Don Gillies ' excellent humor, " Hail the Millennium, " closed Senior Week with rollicking laughter. Though famed as a poet Gillies has never before appeared as an author. By allowing his humor and imagina- tion full play he has created a very enjoyable extravaganza. Page 131 THE TREBLE OPERA POLLY PUT THE KETTLE ON POLLY PUT THE KETTLE ON " was a clever two act musical comedy written by Ray Crocker and L. V. Edwards. The scene was laid in a Greenwich Village studio where Polly Sanderson was attempting to make a success of sculp- turing, in order to prove to her wealthy aunt that she was fitted to make her own way. The leading role of Polly Sanderson was very aptly played by Bernardine Hold- ridge, whose dramatic ability has won her a high place in the esteem of cam- pus audiences. POLLY AND JIMMY ! In partnership with Polly were two other young artists struggling for fame or rather for enough to eat as there was often hardly enough funds to " put the kettle on. " The role of Jimmy, Polly ' s suitor, was cleverly played by D. H. Wright, who won the hearty applause of the audience as well as the hand of Polly. W. C. Plunkett played the role of a Greenwich village poet with remarkable ability. The interest of the audience was held throughout the play. The unexpected TESSA AND CYRIL visit of the aunt, the clever deception of Jimmy to win the hand of Polly, the appearance of Madame Gabrielle Lizee (a comical neighbor) at the most inopportune moments, and the constant insisting of the landlady for her rent, were the high points in humor. The costumes designed by W. C. Plunkett were very unique and pre- sented a beautiful color scheme in the ensemble. The music, songs and choruses, were produced with unusual talent and ability. The production would have been a credit to a professional com- pany, and was indeed one of the best productions of the year. The cast was composed of Ruth Mabee ' 24, Ursula Cheshire ' 23, Bernardine Holdridge ' 23, Iris Decker ' 23, Shirley Baron ' 24, M. A. Murphy ' 24, Janice Clark ' 24, W. C. Plunkett ' 23, D. H. Wright ' 21, R. E. Onions ' 23, Eva Bradway ' 22, Evelyn Mack ' 24, and Florence Powers ' 24. Page 133 THE JXCASK AND " DAGGER SEASON FALL, 1921 " THE LUCKY ONE " DURING the fall semester the Mask and Dagger, the University honorary dramatics organization, undertook a new venture in campus dramatics by successfully producing for the first time on any stage, A. A. Milne ' s delightful comedy of English life, " The Lucky One. " The play, which was produced in the Berkeley High School Auditorium on November 2nd and 3rd, was under the skillful direction of Miss Carol Eberts ' 16. Miss Eberts is a member of Mask and Dagger and one of the many meYnbers of the society whose ability has received recognition in professional circles. The plot of the play centers around Gerald Farringdon, the lucky one, and his less fortunate brother Bob. Pamelia Carey, loved by Bob is won by the fascinating Gerald. Bob being accused of a crime of which he is innocent is forced to serve a prison term. A touching scene takes place between Bob and Pamelia just before he leaves for the penitentiary. Pamelia is very sympathetic with Bob in his troubles, and later finds that her sympathy has changed to love. She imagines Gerald to be merely fasci- nating and shallow so she breaks off her engagement with him to marry Bob. The question then remains, who is " The Lucky One " ? Throughout the play the acting was finished and could be ranked as professional. Certain highspots reached were outstanding for their merit. The work of Marie Myers ' 22 as Pamelia and Baldwin McGaw ' 23 as Bob Farringdon, in the final scene of the second act, nearly reaches perfection. The sympathy shown for Bob on his departure for prison was very genuine. The scene between Bob and his brother Gerald was also noteworthy. F. N. Cohn ' 22 as Gerald exhibited versatility, this character being totally different from all others he has played. The work of the cast as a whole is deserving of praise. Special credit is due Bernardine Holdridge ' 23, who, as the brothers ' elderly aunt, played a difficult role with keen understanding. Her tottering steps, her quivering voice and her wholly realistic interpretation, placed her work on the plane of professional acting. Walter Plunkett ' 23 as Tommie Todd, proved that as a golf loving youngster, he was both versatile and clever. THE JtCASK AND T AGGER SEASON SPRING, 1922 " COCK O ' THE WALK " GIVING something to laugh at and wonder over, the Mask and Dagger Society presented " Cock o ' the Walk " on April 8th and gave to Little Theatre goers the opportunity of seeing the most enjoyable play of the season. Rarely does the audience respond with the spontaneous laughter and bursts of generous applause accorded this production. The old, old story of a pretty matinee idol becoming infatuated with a handsome hero of the stage is told in a new way in " Cock o ' the Walk " . The girl, played by Rose Brown ' 24, cannot resist the fascinating idol of the theatre, played by F. X. Cohn ' 22. He, on the other hand, cannot resist the charms of his ardent admirer. Trouble follows and the situation is admirably managed by Henry Arthur Jones, the author of this humorous comedy. The play was well chosen, and provided an opportunity for the most talented member of the society, W. J. Corrigan, to interpret a difficult character role. As the whimsical " Bellchamber " , he gave a fine interpre- tation of a fast disappearing stage type. Even during his most jovial moods Corrigan showed that undercurrent of gentle pathos that made " Bell- chamber " irresistible. The outstanding woman character " Pamelia " , a sharp tongued, cockney waitress certain that she is a " poifect lady " , a role which could have been overdone, was most convincingly played by Pauline Yesbert. S. J. McManus as the scandal loving Bishop of Malmsby used his ear- trumpet most effectively and created a distinct character. As the irate parent " Mr. Bridle " , Richard Onions was very effective. Richard Ehlers and Edward Hogan were pleasing Bishops. In roles not requiring so much character work though of importance, F. X. Cohn as " Sir Augustus " , Rose Brown as " Miss Bridle " , and Mercy Meyer as " Clara Fleckner " presented worthy interpretations. Though the small stage presented difficulty all the settings for the play were well carried out and changes were quickly effected. The lines were all well read. As a whole the play was very pleasing for it showed a smoothness, a sureness, and a lack of amateur blunders, all of which are most creditable to the cast and director and record another play worthy of Mask and Dagger. THE CERTAIN RAISER " YOUNG KING COLE " KING COLE " by Richard Polette proved an appropriate intro- duction to Junior Day. It was marked by good situations and a rollicking humor and had the audience laughing continually. The plot centered about the activities of a young college graduate in trying to inject some " pep " into his home town despite the frowning dis- approval of his father. With his college chums as bellboys he established a hotel, and accomplished his purpose. As " Kingdom Cole " Baldwin McGaw scored another hit, while opposite him Bernardine Holdridge as " Fanny Carrol " was very pleasing. James MacLeod in the role of " Ezra Cole " and Lucine Edwards as " Hosa " , a country chap, were admirable characters. The Curtain Raiser was successful in every detail; the plot contained much well-chosen byplay, scenes were well designed, and the character parts were played with professional finish. Page 136 THE FARCE " HELP JEAN " THE second event in Junior Day theatrics was the farce written by Janet Brown and R. B. Coons. In the center of the problem was June, an " involuntary vamp " , played by Eileen Eyre, and of equal impor- tance was Jean, a " good friend " type of girl, well portrayed by Mercy Meyer. Tad, June ' s worried suitor who has wooed and successfully won her and then wasn ' t sure whether he wanted to marry her, was well played by E. S. Ciprico. After taking his perplexity to Jean, June ' s sorority sister, Tad realized that his affection for June was only a passing fancy and that his regard for Jean was increasing. The second act takes place aboard June ' s steam yacht where the process of advising Tad continues. Much humor was introduced by the maid Kathleen and the poetess Jane whose characterizations demonstrated the ability of Helen White and Charlotte Moore. Incidentally the captain of the yacht falls in love with Jane. Jane, noticing Tad ' s apparent affection for Jean, induces the captain to stage a mock wreck which he does and thereby causes all to terminate happily. Thus a sudden climax was reached and it was noticeable that a feature of the Farce was that no two men nor were any two women in conflict. The consensus of opinion of the audience was that the Junior Farce of 1923 was, by all odds, the best one in years. Its plot was clever and dif- ferent and the acting was particularly fine. Page 137 THE TARTHENEIA " THE VISION OF MARPESSA. " " Seek not to pierce the veil, thou -mortal maid Great Zeus, the merciful, the kindly-wise Has shrouded these fair faces from thy sight Because the eyes of mortal cannot bear The Great white light of immortality. " BASED upon an old Greek myth the 1922 Partheneia, a masque of woman- hood, expresses, as it has year after year, the spirit of youth and beauty. The f heme is that of a maid who was loved by a mortal and a god, and who, being given her choice by Zeus, wedded the mortal. " The Vision of Marpessa " was written by Harlow Wilson ' 23. Inter- woven with the action of the play were the dancing choruses of Naiads, Bacchantes, Nereids, Dryads, Morning Hours, and Dreams for which Mar- jorie Tracy ' 22 composed the music. Faculty Glade with its beautiful natural background furnished an unexcelled setting for these choruses. THE BACCHANTES The scene opens just before dawn and to Marpessa comes Dreams of the future. As she awakens the Dreams hasten away. By her command Fancy calls forth the tree nymphs and then the Naiads and Nereids. As they vanish the advance heralds of Aurora, robed in the morning tints of sunrise, appear and are soon followed by Dawn. As the Morning Hours steal away Marpessa begins the struggle of deciding between Immortal and man. Reason and Intuition keep her from being influenced by the Dryads dance or the wild Bacchantes. She refuses to drink from the cup of Forget- fulness. And finally the decision is made to live the mortal life despite the leering faces of Disappointment, Grief, Despair, Fear and Death. Hand in hand Marpessa and Idas, the mortal, pass through the gates of the Future. And so the annual Partheneia continues to portray the transition from girlhood to womanhood and to bring its message of true ideals. The principals were Juana Allraum ' 23, Marie Adels ' 25, Georgia Colombat ' 24, Florence Randall ' 21, Eileen Eyre ' 23, Bernice Goldstone ' 22, May McLaughlin ' 22, Virginia Martin ' 25, Mary Rixford ' 23, Anita Avila ' 24. Page 139 THE 1922 EXTRAVAGANZA " HAIL THE MILLENNIUM! " H AIL THE MILLENIUM! " , the 1922 Extravaganza by Don Gillies, is a fitting close to this most : - Bfltf triumphant season. The play is un- usual in that it connects a college romance with a current international problem; that of disarmament. Centering about a mock disarmament conference representing a college man ' s idea of solving the problem of the day, and winning the hand of his fiancee, the principal action of the play portrays the hero ' s dream. He dreams of a con- ference where international complexi- ties are solved by a social gathering at Washington, D. C. Finally as High Chief Pazazza of the conference he thwarts his rival ' s attempts to disrupt international conciliation and succeeds in establishing the millennium. Throughout the play various choruses resplendent in the dress of foreign nations appear and render appropriate dances. Foremost among them are the choruses of " The Little Nations " and " Millennium Time. " H. E. Rice and H. H. Plummer who have written several popular pieces will di- rect the musical numbers. The performance should be unexcelled for all the players are expe- rienced. F. N. Cohn as " Addison Rigley, " the hero, can be depended upon to please while Marie Myers will lend charm and personality as " Gloria Doone. " As " Eldridge Devlin, " the villain, E. C. Raffetto will outdo his past characterizations. Others in the cast are: W. L. Corrigan, R. H. Ehlers, R. L. Vaughan, E. H. Adams, Ruth Willey, Hope Clark, E. W. Hogan, Maurine Bell, F. S. Burland, W. B. Hanley, A. R. Reinke, W. E. Onions, J. B. Finney, W. R. Harder and W. F. L amb. F. N. COHN AND MARIE MYERS Page 140 THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS CLUB KEEPING within their purpose the University Players presented a unique program consisting of three one-act plays. In presenting the " Prodigal Doll, " the players departed from the conventional and produced something never before seen in this part of the country. The doll characters were players who used the stilted vocal and body action common to the manikins. Maeterlinck ' s " Intruder " proved a gripping and atmosphere creating play of mysticism. The third play, Milne ' s " The Boy Comes Home, " a delightful post-war comedy, had the effect of sending home a well pleased audience. These plays were directed by Professor C. D. Von Neumayer, and the following players and guest players composed the casts: Richard Elhers ' 22, Bernice Berwin ' 23, Bernardine Holdridge ' 23, Martha Haskell ' 23, Al Renike ' 22, Baldwin McGaw ' 23, John McManus ' 23, Eva Bradway ' 22, Morris Ankrum ' 21, R. Roos ' 25, Harold Luck ' 23, Juana Allraum ' 23, Rose Brown ' 23, Richard E. Onions ' 23. THE ALLIANCE FRANCAISE THE Alliance Francaise presented on October fourteenth " On ne Badine pas avec 1 ' amour " (No Trifling With Love), one of the most delight- ful of Alfred de Musset ' s comedies. The leading roles were ably por- trayed by J. G. Leclerq ' 21, and Nadine Barbe ' 20, ably supported by Jeanette Nieucel ' 22, H. M. Sein ' 22, E. C. Simpson ' 22, Enrique Munguia ' 23, Vera Light ' 2 , Bessie Dextaire ' 24, Violet Lecara ' 23, Bernice Berwin ' 23, and F. J. Rochex ' 23. The curtain raiser, " Poil de Carotte, " a delicate little comedy by Jules Renard, was a great success due in the large part to the clever character work of Gertrude Shurtleff ' 25, who carried the lead. Eugene Schutt ' 24, A. P. Coe ' 21, and Bessie Dextaire ' 24, completed a nicely balanced cast. Page 14.1 I WILLIAM HANLEY AS NERO N PRESENTING Stephen Phillip ' s tragedy, " Nero " , at the close of University Day, the English Club surpassed last year ' s great spectacle " Kismet " , set a new standard for campus drama, and added another achievement to its splendid record. Revelry and cruelty inter- mingled with a romance of ancient Rome during the reign of Claudius Nero, noted for his cruel debauch- eries, formed the theme of the plot. The great banquet held during the burning of Rome was the most spectacular part of the play. During that scene the only dance in all the play was given, consisting of a Bac- chanal lead by Eileen Eyre ' 23, Anita Avila ' 24, and Joseph Paget Fred- ericks. While this scene was progressing vivid electrical effects and fire- works gave a realistic impression of the burning of Rome. The club was very fortunate in again securing George Lask as director, for his ability and ceaseless effort in perfecting minute details and his energy in directing the principals contributed greatly to the success of the play. Though many contributed as individuals, cooperation was the pre- dominating element, and the fine spirit of helpfulness shown by everyone was well reflected in the production. William Hanley ' s portrayal of the tyrant Nero was masterly. His ever changing whim and mood, his sudden exhibitions of power and strength made it his most perfect characterization. Agrippina, Nero ' s mother, was played with the professional finish which distinguishes all of Madora Irwin Holt ' s work. As Poppea, a Roman girl, Pauline Traylor was particularly fascinating. In the villainous role of Tagilinus Sterling Tipton, though a newcomer in dramatics, played as one well experienced. All others having speaking parts played their respective roles in such a manner as to satisfy even the most critical observer. The " supers " deserve commen- dation for the mob scenes in which they participated, as Roman nobles, commoners, slaves, and the like, were very realistic. There has never before been enacted on the campus a production which presented such evidence of detail for all the costumes and scenes faithfully depicted the period of the play. Each year it is prophesied that the English Club ' s annual production has marked the zenith of its career. But those who have witnessed the development of the plays are convinced that, though each drama excels the previous one, they are all but mile-stones of progress toward the University ' s ideal, a higher standard of college dramatics. MADORA IRWIS- HOLT AS AGRIPPIXA CAST OF CHARACTERS Xero William B. Hanley ' 22 Butannicus Walter C. Plunkett ' 23 Otho Edmond S. Ciprico ' 23 Seneca James B. Sharp ' 23 Tagilinus Sterling J. Tipton ' 23 Ancetus Gerald F. McKenna Acte Nell Wilson Agrippina Madora Irwin Holt Octavia Dorothy Whitney Poppea Pauline Traylor Locusta . . Ursula Cheshire -5 25 22 3 -4 23 Page 143 1UFORN1 B WILL SPARKS A FEELING OF MFLAXCHOLV AND RL IN THESE IMPREx- PROPF.RI.V ATTFND CONTEMPLATION OF SI CH A SCENE AS THIS REFLECTING RTHY EFFORT ENDED. WITH ITS SYMBOL IN SOLITARY DECAY Y.OY .VAU V I IJM in OVIIT ,-KI YMA ' I l.lOr-. ! .lOHI Y . 11 H ' l ' IV K FOREWORD EEPIXG pace with the growth of the student body, organizations of all description have enjoyed a phenomenal growth during the last year, both in enlarged memberships and increased number of their kind. This is a growth that is very gratifying for it shows a marked ten- dency on the part of members of the faculty and students of the University to do good for themselves and for future members of the student body by creating a medium for exchange of ideas on the particular subject that they are interested in. It also offers the one means that California has, due to the extent of the University, of bringing about a casual meeting of pro- fessors and members of their classes. It is this personal touch that binds the student body together and allows a fostering of true California spirit. It might also be well to mention the fact that through the efforts of members of these organizations, the campus public has had the privilege of hearing addresses from men who are recognized as being the most pro- ficient in their line and by this means these organizations have been making their position on the campus one of actual worth and their efforts should be recognized and appreciated. THOMAS M. KANEY. Page 14.5 STUDENT BODY ORGANIZATIONS THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS F. W. TENNEY President, A. S. U. C. ' TT ROGRESS " has been the word =: expounded by all members of the student body who have held execu- tive positions during the past year and the results of their efforts can readily be seen by a casual glance over the accomplishments of the A. S. U. C. The first problem that presented itself was the raising of a vast sum of money with which to erect California ' s Memorial Sta- dium. This was a great undertaking but it was successful. Some time was consumed in working up enthusiasm for the propo- sition but again California knew how and we of the student body are to present to the stadium subscribers a monument worthy of the effort. Again Californians were put to the test when it was found possible to begin work on the Student Union building. The few delinquent members were urged to pay their outstanding pledges which they did and now the completion of one of Cali- fornia ' s greatest accomplishments is in sight. From a financial standpoint the work of the A. S. U. C. has been very successful. The football season furnished one of the best sources of revenue. All other major sports showed a tendency to pay some- thing, which is indeed gratifying, for covering a period of many years they have been carried on as a total loss figuring purely from a financial standpoint. L. F. LEHANE Secretary A. S. U. C. Last year marked the inauguration of the student manager system for all major sports while this year has seen the working out of the plan. It has now been tried and with the changes made this last year has proven itself to be an institution worthy of permanent adoption. Graduate Manager L. A. Nichols ' 17, submitted the financial report for the period of June i, 1921 to December 31, 1921 at one of the regular meetings of the A. S. U. C. Following is the report: LOSS GAIN A. S. U. C. Cards $41,715.55 Less Amounts Due: " Daily Calif ornian " $8,452.00 Associated Women Students 3,410.00 11,862.00 29,853.55 Baseball 83 .00 Football 127,652 . 20 Interest from Investments and Bank Deposits 1,602.71 Basketball 309.81 Crew 2,427.38 " California Pictorial " ' . 108 . 10 Debating 25 . 85 Insurance 3 1 98 Postage 140.00 Student Body 10,874 . 24 Soccer 304.35 Swimming 22 . 58 Tennis 920. 58 Track 2,738.65 Water Polo 40 . 04 Total Gains 159,191.46 Total Losses $17,943 .56 17,943-56 Net Gain $141,247. 90 Page 147 STUDENT COMMITTEES STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE F. W. Tenney ' 22, Chairman L. A. NICHOLS Graduate Manager FALL SEMESTER J. C. Butler ' 22, Secretary F. W. Bartlett, Jr. ' 22 E. B. DeGolia ' 22 J. P. St. Sure ' 22 L. J. O ' Brien ' 23 SPRING SEMESTER W. W. Edmonds ' 22, Secretary F. W. Bartlett, Jr. ' 22 W. A. Baird ' 22 S. N. Barnes ' 22 L. J. O ' Brien ' 23 STUDENTS ' WELFARE COMMITTEE FALL SEMESTER J. M. Hamill ' 22 Chairman F. G. Taylor ' 23 Secretary SPRING SEMESTER H. R. Pennell ' 22 Chairman N. M. Anderson ' 23 Secretary A. R. Davidson ' 22 P. D. Deuel ' 22 J. B. Hamilton ' 22 F. J. Hellman ' 22 W. J. Horner " 22 E. W. Ulsh ' 23 RALLY COMMITTEE J. W. Otterson ' 22, Chairman E. F. Hill, Jr. ' 22 L. M. Allen ' 23 D. M. Kitzmiller ' 22 G. W. Nigg ' 22 R. M. Saylor ' 22 H. L. Taylor ' 22 Murphy Cobb ' 24 G. L. Boveroux ' 23 H. L. Day ' 23 H. A. Dunn ' 23 E. W. Engs ' 23 J. L. Merrill ' 24 D. S. Marovich ' 23 H. F. Morgan ' 23 D. W. Phennig ' 23 J. A. Smith ' 23 F. O. T , Shumate ' 23 FALL SEMESTER ONLY W. A. Baird ' 22 H. F. Blobm ' 22 R. S. Carrothers ' 22 F. M. Conner ' 22 R. McHenry ' 22 E. L. Floss ' 23 L. F. LeHane ' 23 G. H. Slack ' 23 J. West, Jr. ' 23 T. D. Barlow ' 24 L. C. Edelman ' 24 G. W. Smith ' 24 SPRING SEMESTER ONLY S. S. Fry ' 22 J. C. Jury ' 22 R. N. Phelan ' 22 R. L. Vaughan ' 22 C. A. Bowen ' 23 Alpheus Bull ' 23 G. P. Witter ' 24 W. J. Clemens ' 23 S. D. Mitchell ' 23 J. W. Sloss ' 23 C. A. Stern ' 23 R. A. Cushman ' 24 Sherrill Halbert ' 24 A. S. U. C. STORE COMMITTEE F. W. Tenney ' 22, Chairman Dean F. H. Probert Prof. E. C. Voorhies L. A. Nichols J. M. Hamill ' 22 Secretary Fletcher Click ' 22 E. P. Garoutte ' 23 FALL SEMESTER Earl Jardine ' 23 SPRING SEMESTER H. A. Dunn ' 23 R. W. CORTELYOU Assistant Graduate Manager STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE B. E. Ahlport ' 22 J. C. Akers ' 22 H. L. Berteaux ' 22 C. C. Campbell ' 22 R. K. Hoyt ' 22 D. B. Maggs ' 22 J. Satterwhite. Jr. ' 22 Helen Addicott C. J. Fee ' 22, Ruth Jackson ' 22 Margaret McCone ' 22 Jean Robinson ' 22 X. M. Anderson ' 23 L. S. Fisher ' 23 P. A. Hershey ' 23 K. W. Kearney ' 23 G. L. Mclntyre ' 23 Chairman Janet Brown ' 23 Marie Carlin ' 23 Dorothy Catlin ' 23 Frances Clark ' 23 Zoe King ' 23 C. McEneany ' 23 Ann Spillum ' 23 Eleanor Stewart ' 23 Margaret Willey ' 23 R. A. Cushman ' 24 H. W. Hurry ' 24 H.J. McCann ' 24 R. F. Mulvaney ' 24 H. E. Wright ' 24 Hazel Baker ' 23 W. M. Stufflebeem ' 23 FALL SEMESTER ONLY B. J. Butler ' 22 X. A. Cliff ' 22 R. Hays ' 22 S. Jones ' 22 Helen Hays ' 23 J. C. Jury ' 22 M. C. Kennedy ' 22 G. W. Lupton ' 22 A. P. Macdonald ' 22 H. M. Childs ' 24 H. R. Pennell ' 22 Marjorie Blair ' 22 Been Taylor ' 22 H. A. Dunn ' 23 Doris Taylor ' 24 A. W. Graham ' 23 L. J. O ' Brien ' 23 J. A. Smith ' 23 . C. Turner ' 23 C. J. Bumham, Jr. ' 22 A. F. Head, ' 23 S. R. Leedom ' 23 }. F. Rinehart ' 23 . H. Rose ' 23 SPRING SEMESTER ONLY W. S. Rountree ' 23 Virginia Kendall ' 23 H. E. Smith ' 23 Ida Wylie ' 23 V. W. Wilson ' 23 F. G. Adams ' 24 Marjorie Bloom ' 23 H. C. Drake ' 24 Florence Breed ' 23 Jo Henderson ' 24 Faye Snyder ' 25 Margaret Yeaman ' 25 BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY BOARD Betty Barrows " 24 Miriam Cooley ' 24 Roberta Holmes ' 24 Carolyn Homer ' 24 Harriet McCurdy ' 25 E. B. DeGolia ' 22 F. W. Bartlett, Jr. ' 22 C. C. Wakefield ' 22 F. W. Tenney ' 22, Chairman E. G. Steel ' 23 FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER F. D. Williamson ' 23 R. X. Phelan ' 22 H. I. Weber ' 22 BOARD OF GOVERNORS OF SENIOR HALL J. Larkey ' 22 J. L. Woehr ' 22 FALL SEMESTER H. A. Makin ' 22, Chairman SPRING SEMESTER R. F. Fraser ' 22, Chairman J. P. St. Sure ' 22 W. E. Wallace ' 22 E. L. Levy ' 21 1. M. Ahlswede ' 22 INTRAMURAL SPORTS COMMITTEE H. de Roulet ' 22, Chairman H. A. Makin ' 22 T. B. Merrill ' 22 H. A. McDonald ' 22 H. Q. Xoack ' 22 E. D. Witter ' 22 M. F. York ' 22 DEBATING COUNCIL FALL SEMESTER H. F. Bohnet ' 22 (Senate), Chairman B. M. Hammond ' 22 A. Paget ' 22 M. C. Dempsters ' 23 Marion Harron ' 24 (Senate) (Congress) (Congress) (Parliament) Hildreth Kotsch ' 22 Alice Frye ' 22 Muriel Wilkinson ' 23 (Parliament) (Philorthian) (Philorthian) SPRING SEMESTER C. L. Kinche ' .oe ' 23 (Senate) Chairman B. M. Hammond ' 22 A. Paget ' 22 Veronica Trimble ' 23 Muriel Wilkinson ' 23 (Senate) (Congress) (Parliament) ' (Philorthian) A. E. Murphy ' 23 May McLaughlin ' 22 Ruth Metzler ' 23 H. F. Churness ' 24 (Congress) (Parliament) (Philorthian) (Freshman) Page 149 THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ACTING WITH THE PRESIDENT AND SECRETARY OF THE A. S. V. C. LYNCH HALL MACDONALD MC HENRY ANDERSON EPLEY ONIEL E. F.Hill, Jr. ' 22 D. M. Kitzmiller ' 22 W. W. Edmonds ' 22 H. E. Daube ' 22 D. A. Pearce ' 22 T. R. Wilson ' 22 Muriel Cooper ' 22 Anne Esgen ' 22 Nita Robertson ' 22 T. R. Wilson ' 22 H. E. Daube ' 22 D. M. Leidig ' 22 D. A. Pearce ' 22 Muriel Cooper " 22 Anne Esgen 22 Nita Robertson ' 22 H. L. Gross ' 22 O. B. Hermle ' 22 J. B. Hutchison ' 22 G. P. Kelsey ' 22 J. W. Merchant ' 22 G. E. Woodhams ' 22 RECEPTION COMMITTEE W. J. Horner ' 22, Chairman H. L. Day ' 23 D. S. Marovich ' 23 H. A. Dunn ' 23 A. D. Owen ' 23 G. W. Smith ' 24 ELECTION COMMITTEE FALL SEMESTER A. P. Macdonald ' 22, Chairman T. M. Kaney ' 23 G. G. Pearce ' 24 P. H. Clampett ' 23 H. G. Engomar ' 24 T. H. Mitchell ' 23 C. A. Noble ' 24 G. H. Slack ' 23 G. H. Warwick ' 24 Gertrude Matthew ' 23 Marion Harron ' 24 Harriet Patterson ' 23 Daphne Miller ' 24 Phyllis von Tagen ' 23 Mary Powers ' 24 SPRING SEMESTER W. E. Beach ' 22, Chairman T. M. Kaney ' 23 G. G. Pearce ' 24 P H. Clampett ' 23 H. G. Engomar ' 24 T. H. Mitchell ' 23 C. A. Noble ' 24 G. H. Slack ' 23 D. D. Toffelmier ' 24 Gertrude Matthew ' 23 Marion Harron ' 24 Harriet Patterson ' 23 Daphne Miller ' 24 Phyllis von Tagen ' 23 Mary Powers ' 24 DORMITORY COMMITTEE C. Binder ' 22. Chairman Helen Coleman ' 22 Marjorie Gay ' 22 Josephine Hankla ' 22 P. Louise Oyerfield ' 22 Margaret Tinning ' 22 E. H. Ailing ' 23 C. L. Kincheloe ' 23 C. B. Ross ' 23 M. G. White ' 23 Verna Dyer ' 23 Doris McCready ' 23 Edna Rinset ' 23 T. W. Harris ' 23 J. L. Merrill ' 24 H. G. Rea ' 25 Russell Harris ' 25 K. Cra ycroft ' 25 G. Carleton ' 25 Elizabeth Howard ' 25 Helen Gaynor ' 25 Jeanette Pusey ' 25 H. C. Rea ' 25 K. T. Craycroft ' 25 G. Carleton ' 25 Russell Harris ' 25 Helen Gaynor ' 25 Elizabeth Howard ' 25 Jeanette Pusey ' 25 Gladys Silverstein ' 23 R. M. Carmack ' 24 L. B. Reynolds ' 24 Blanche Harris ' 24 Mary Fox ' 24 Harriet Warnecke ' 24 as l OLIVE PRESLER President A. W. S. ASSOCIATED IN " the procession of events coming down through the years since 1899 when the Association of Women Students was first formed the proceedings of 1922 will perhaps represent no phenomenal achievement. In time to come, this year may nor be known for its great advancement, yet as its record is placed with that of other years, we con- fidently feel that the movement of this year, however slight, will be recorded as steadily forward. Those traditions dear to California women have not become less dear; the usual tasks have not gone undone; new duties have not been unwelcome; and new opportunities have not been shunned. As hostess to all western university women convened here in November the women of the University extended themselves in welcoming the visitors. As debaters of intercollegiate rank they have proved their skill. As sportswomen on the athletic field they have demonstrated their prowess. However 1922 completes their history as an Association of Women Students. After twenty-three years of service for California through this separate organization we have caught the vision of a stronger unity and have gladly merged our organization into that of a greater A. S. U. C. We look con- fidently forward, hoping that this new unity may mean new strength, new fellowship and good will. BEATRICE WARD Secretary- A. W. S. Big " C " SOCIETT FALL SEMESTER President Arthur D. Eggleston ' 22 Vice-President Robert McHenry ' 22 Secretary Harold A. Makin ' 22 Treasurer R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 SPRING SEMESTER President Karl L. Engebretson ' 22 Vice-President Henry de Roulet ' 22 Secretary Guy D. Hufford ' 24 Treasurer R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS FOR THE FALL AND SPRING SEMESTERS President William E. Onions ' 22 Vice-President J. A. Kistler ' 22 Treasurer . . . R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 Secretary Lewis R. Rogers ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. E. Onions, Chr. ' 22 R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 A. B. Harrison ' 22 J. A. Kistler ' 22 Theodore Matthews ' 22 L. R. Rogers ' 22 Page 152 THE ALUMNI ADDING each year the graduating class, the California Alumni Association has now a total membership of 6500, the greatest number yet enrolled at one time. A Board of Alumni Visitors was appointed last fall by President Warren Gregory to study the proSems of the University of California and to make recommendations. The board consists of: Clinton E. Miller ' oo, of Los Angeles, Administration and General Educational Policy; J. E. Beard ' 88, of Napa, Graduate Division and Research; Robert Sibley ' 03, of Berkeley, Professional Schools and Colleges; Mrs. Irene Heineman ' 01, of Los Angeles, College of Letters and Science; Mrs. Elsie Turner ' 89, of Berkeley, Student and Faculty Welfare. During the past year branch organizations of the parent association have been formed in many cities. Among the cities having new associations are: Pasadena, Lodi and Santa Maria in California; New York City and Ithaca in New York; Chicago; Denver; El Paso, Texas and Phoenix, Ari- zona. Informal alumni meetings have also been held in many communities notably Washington, D. C., Portland, Seattle and Redding, Santa Rosa, Stockton, Fresno, Bakersfield, Los Angeles, Salinas, Santa Barbara, Eureka, Woodland and Marysville in California. Monthly luncheons are held in New York City and in San Francisco. OFFICERS President .......................................... Warren Gregory ' 87 First Vice-President ................................ Clinton E. Miller ' oo Second Vice-President ....................... Justice William H. Waste ' 91 Treasurer ......................................... Robert G. Sproul ' 13 Secretary ........................................... R. E. Bosshard ' 09 COUXCILLORS Term expiring in 1922 Frank Otis ' 73 C. W. Merrill ' 01 L. A. Nichols ' 17 Chaffee E. Hall ' 10 Herman Phleger ' 12 Term expiring in 1923 Esther B. Phillips ' 09 Mrs. Warren Olney, Jr. ' 95 Clotilde Grunsky ' 14 Walter A. Starr ' 97 Milton Newmark ' 99 Page 153 THE progress of the University Y. M. C. A. has been very marked in the past year. The organization is now in a position to render a greater service both to the campus and in the city of Berkeley, and even to far western China where Roy Service ' 02 is engaged in student Y. M. C. A. work in the city of Chungking. For the support of his work over 15800 was raised on the campus in the California in China Project Drive. Stiles Hall, the Association building, is a center for social and other meetings of college organizations. Included in the facilities are reading rooms, music rooms, typewriter, and an Employment and Rooms Bureau, all free to University men. The service program affords a wide variety of opportunities for all who are interested in the lines of religious education, campus Bible discussion groups, Americanization deputations, boys ' work and music. OFFICERS President H. H. Landram Vice-President P. W. Hirst Secretary W. C. Stearns 22 22 ' 23 Treasurer R. T. Duff ' 23 Bible Study Department P. W. Hirst ' 22 Religious Education Department T. R. Wilson ' 22 22 Service Department S. F. Mack President International Cabinet H. M. Sein ' 22 President Sophomore Council C. S. George ' 24 President Freshman Council G. F. Dodson ' 25 Publicity E. M. LeBaron ' 23 r. ONLY intensive hospitality could house all of the social intercourse and campus activity that has found a home in the Y. W. C. A. Building. The Cottage, besides providing adequate and comfortable office, auditorium and meeting room space for the immediate activities of the Association, is serving as a place of rendezvous for campus women, for meetings, rehearsals and other demands of women ' s activities. The Association has drawn to its doors a widening interest among the women of Berkeley as well as the University students thru a diversified social service and community work, thru religious activities, and thru the sponsoring of well-known speakers at the monthly meetings. On the campus, particularly this last year, has the Y. W. absorbed more attention to its work and attracted more students to its sources of recreation and training. OFFICERS President ....................................... Kathryn Springborg ' 22 Vice-President ....................................... Nita Robertson ' 22 Secretary ....................................... Mary Elizabeth Fox ' 25 Treasurer ........................................... Jewel Gardiner ' 23 Field Representative ............................... Florence Bradford ' 22 Page 155 I OGER WILLIAMS THE ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB, founded in 1918, has for its purpose the fostering of Christian fellowship among its members, and as a means to this end lectures, social gatherings and Bible Classes are promoted. The club meets in the First Baptist Church every Sunday morning for the discussion of vital moral and religious themes and many of its mem- bers are the leaders in the Christian Endeavor Society of the church. The club has had its most successful year under the leadership of the following officers: President David Barnwell ' 24 Vice-President Edith Newton ' 21 Secretary and Treasurer Walter Maynes ' 21 Chairman Social Committee Paul Pfeiffer ' 22 QHANNINg CLUB THE CHANNING CLUB, since 1898, has strengthened its ideals of religious freedom and worship, of active service and wholesome good times. Thru vacation fellowships, thru organ recitals, thru Sunday evening meetings, thru hikes, dances, frolics, luncheons, thru worth-while plays and thru warm relations with the First Unitarian Church and its minister the club is enriching the student life. OFFICERS President Fall, R. E. Cralle ' 22; Spring, M. C. Dempster ' 23 Vice-President Camille Haynes ' 23 Second Vice-President L. A. Harper ' 22 Secretary Irene Rode ' 23 Treasurer W. R. Cole ' 23 EXECUTIFE COMMITTEE Harlow Wilson ' 23 H. A. Delius ' 23 THE ST. 3fj41(KS CLUB THE ST. MARKS CLUB is an organization of Episcopalian students, founded for the purpose of promoting religious activity among its members. The club meets every Sunday night at the St. Mark ' s Parish house, where some member of the faculty or of the Episcopalian Clergy delivers an address. The club also conducts the Good Samaritan Mission at West Berkeley where the members hold Sunday schools. Sunday schools are also conducted at the St. Mark ' s Church. In addition boys clubs and gymnasiums have been installed in West Berkeley under the guidance of the organization. Page 156 THE CLUB TWENTY-THREE years ago the Newman Club of the University of Cali- fornia was organized to minister to the needs of Catholic students enrolled in the University. The word, needs, to govern over a great assortment of necessary problems that arise during the four-year life of a student of the faith. These years are each a record of endeavors to promulgate high ideals of life, of government, and of social justice. Similar organizations are established in the Universities of Brown, Cambridge, Columbia, Cornell, Edinborough, Harvard, Manchester, Mel- bourne, Oxford, Princeton, Purdue, Illinois, Pennsylvania, 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 scriptures, ethics and psychology under the supervision of Dr. James P. Towey, C. S. P., and Dr. Clarence E. Woodman, C. S. P., numerous social functions are held. During the last year frequent receptions and entertainments were held. An Informal Ball was given in the fall semester and a carnival was held in the spring. The Most Reverend Archbishop Hanna received the incoming classes in both the fall and spring semesters. The officers for the year were: President, H. E. Woodham; vice-presi- dent H. L. Day; 2nd vice-president, Margaret Chamberlain; recording secretary, Helen Maher; corresponding secretary, Anna Knoop; treasurer, H. B. Hobson. Page 15? SOCIETY THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY of the University of California, organized in 1907, tries, through various channels to give true infor- mation about Christian Science and to bring Christian Scientists on the campus together in closer bonds of Christian fellowship, and to bring about a clearer and more concise knowledge of the principles which govern those who follow the teachings. Fortnightly testimonial meetings are held during the college year at the First Church of Christ, Scientist of Berkeley. At these meetings passages are read from the Bible and from " Science and Health, " by Mary Baker Eddy. During each semester a member of the Board of Lectureship is present to give a lecture and to correct erroneous impressions of the Society. A complete set of Mrs. Eddy ' s works are kept in the University Library, put there through the efforts of members of this society. A welcoming reception is held each semester for new students, where bonds of friendship and Christian fellowship are extended to those who are strangers here at the University, that their four-year stay might prove one of happiness and value. OFFICERS President William J. Hooper ' 22 Vice-President Wanda Duryea ' 22 Reader Margaret Schreiber ' 24 Corresponding Secretary Alice Rorick ' 24 Recording Secretary Harold Olsen ' 24 Treasurer.. .. Frances Averell ' 22 Page 158 THE MOTHERS CLUB THE UNIVERSITY MOTHET S " CLUB THE year just closing has been one of accomplishment for the University Mothers ' Club. Having recently become a part of the State Feder- ation of Women ' s Clubs, they have widened their field of usefulness, and paved the way to greater service. In the future the club anticipates having a permanent home in the New Students Union building on the campus. PRESENT OFFICERS President Mrs. Jessie B. Perry Vice-President Mrs. Thomas Parker Boyd Second Vice- President Mrs. George France Recording Secretary Mrs. D. T. Duel Corresponding Secretary Mrs. P. W. Dunyon Treasurer Mrs. W. R. Drake Assistant Financial Secretary Mrs. L. L. Van Haren Custodian of Pins Mrs. J. M. Brown PAST PRESIDENTS Mrs. Can- Allen Tusch, Honorary President and Organizer Mrs. Kimball Easton Mrs. E. M. Elliot Mrs. Carrie Hoyt Mrs. Laura V. Clyce HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Mrs. Horatio Stebbins Miss Lucv Stebbins Deceased. Page 159 ASSOCIATED E EC TTtJCA L MECHANICAL THE Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers is an organization composed of the members of the Junior and Senior classes of the College of Mechanics. Its purpose is to promote student activities and afford a means whereby 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 the students have access at all times. A small but well-equipped library composed of current textbooks, periodicals and cata- logs 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, and it was a pronounced success. At the close of the second semester, a farewell smoker was given for the members of the gradu- ating class, concluding the year ' s activities. t OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President ............................................ . .C. C. Ashley ' 22 Vice-President ........................................ W. E. Newton ' 22 Secretary-Treasurer .................................... L. H. Parker ' 22 Librarian .......................................... T. H. McMurray ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE F. A. Polkinghorn ' 22 R. N. Phelan ' 22 SPRING SEMESTER President ............................................... O. E. Rush ' 22 Vice-President ..................................... T. H. McMurray ' 22 Secretary-Treasurer ..................................... J. B. Pitman ' 23 Librarian .............................................. A. A. Emlen ' 23 C. J. Fee ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. H. Youngstrom ' 23 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ENGINEERS OFFICERS MECHANICAL FALL SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Professor A. B. Domonoske Chairman William Thorn Vice-Chairman John Bachman Secretary C. C. Ashley Treasurer Frank W. Brittain SPRING SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Professor A. B. Domonoske Chairman H. C. Bills Vice-Chairman R. B. Plass Secretary C. H. Youngstrom Treasurer D. K. Smith ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor J. N. LeConte Professor B. F. Raber Mr. B. R. Vanleer Professor H. B. Langille Professor A. B. Domonoske AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Professor C. L. Cory Chairman W. E. Newton ' 22 Vice-Chairman R. A. Hall ' 22 Secretary E. F. McNaughton ' 22 Treasurer T. H. McMurray ' 22 SPRING SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Professor C. L. Cory Chairman F. A. Polkinghorn ' 22 Vice-Chairman H. R. Berry ' 22 Secretary S. R. Ruby ' 22 Treasurer R. A. Hall ' 22 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor C. L. Cory Professor G. L. Greyes Professor F. H. Cherry T. C. MacFarland " D. D. Dayis E. M. Brown " T f " T TT D J .Z J I J-i L .D OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President F. A. Polkinghorn ' 22 yice-President R. A. Hall [22 Secretary L. B. Kennedy ' 23 SPRING SEMESTER President L. B. Kennedy ' 23 Vice-President M. T. Davidson ' 23 Secretary H. E. Wright ' 24 Page 161 OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President J- H. Ashley ' 22 Vice-President G. M. Wiles ' 23 Secretary John Metz ' 22 Treasurer L. H. Chapman ' 22 Alumni Secretary V. D. Perry ' 22 Librarian H. B. Yates 22 Sergeant-at-Arms W. P. Goss ' 22 P. A. Given ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE L. F. Morel ' 22 C. E. Krebs ' 23 SPRING SEMESTER President . " . A. B. Yates ' 22 Vice-President L. H. Chapman ' 22 Secretary H. L. Berteaux ' 23 Treasurer P. A. Given ' 22 Alumni Secretary V. D. Perry ' 22 Librarian V. E. Bramming ' 22 Sergeant-at-Arms C. M. Nickerson ' 23 A. S. Diven ' 21 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE L. F. Moul ' 22 H. R. Thornburgh ' 22 FALL SEMESTER President . .Scott Raymond ' 21 Vice-President Rose Luis ' 22 Secretary .- Constance Dement ' 22 Treasurer Harry Doyle ' 22 SPRING SEMESTER President Russell De Lappe ' 20 Vice-President Harold Woodhams ' 22 Secretary Edward Hussey ' 22 Treasurer Leo Sharps ' 23 LAW ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Sumner N. Mering ' 20 Vice-President Ruth R. Lange ' 18 Secretary Clifton C. Hildebrand ' 21 Treasurer Joseph Fainer ' 20 Chairman Board of Governors . .Edmund de Freitas ' 20 Page 162 WITH the furtherance of fellowship among students of Spanish in the University as its aim, the Spanish Club can be well said to have had a successful year. At the meetings held throughout the college year, in addition to lectures by members of the Faculty, a program and a dance were usually held. The crowning achievement of the semester was the First Annual Spanish Ball held under the direction of the club. OFFICERS President J. Eugenio Montalvo ' 23 Vice-President Gwladys Williams ' 21 Secretary Collice Henry ' 21 Treasurer Viola Akam ' 24 AMERICAN socierr OF fzrzz, ENGINEERS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President R. J. Kadow ' 22 Vice-President George Walton ' 22 Secretary H. G. Gerdes ' 22 Treasurer Howard Woods ' 22 Librarian . . S. F. Burroughs ' 22 SPRING SEMESTER President E. F. Sutherland ' 22 Vice-President E. Dolliver ' 23 Secretary H. E. Hedger ' 23 Treasurer B. T. Hudspeth ' 22 Librarian E. M. Knapik ' 22 COLLEGE OF COMMERCE OFFICERS President Bruce Clark ' 22 Yicc-President Evelyn Moulin ' 23 Secretary Brown A. Thomas ' 23 Treasurer Clarence A. Coates ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. L. Peterson ' 22 Dorothy Rowe ' 22 Wesley De Sellum ' 22 THIS year the California Chapter of the Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs is Vice-Presidential Chapter of the Association. The Association stands for International Brotherhood with " Above All Nations Is Humanity " for its motto. Informal fortnightly socials, programs and lectures have been had in the Foreign Student club houses to bring an appreciation of other races to American Students and to make it possible for the Foreign Student to learn the true character of the American Student. Special efforts have been made to interest the foreign students in the University life. It is hoped that a special corner may be found in the Student Union that may be called " The meeting place of world students. " OFFICERS President Vincent E. Wagner ' 23 Vice-President Ninth District Dr. Arthur H. Nobbs Vice-President Nicolai L. Abashidze ' 22 Recording Secretary Lea Brunquist ' 24 Corresponding Secretary Isabel M. King ' 22 Treasurer Wendell B. Kramer ' 24 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Marion B. Carpenter ' 24 Alice Bryant ' 23 Harriet Allison ' 24 OFFICERS C LUB OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President J. G. Hatfield ' 22 Vice-President M. C. Kennedy ' 22 Treasurer ; C. E. Hodgson ' 22 Secretary . . P. W. Hirst ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE G. W. Williams ' 22 L. G. Putnam ' 22 G. R. Cooper ' 22 SPRING SEMESTER President G. R. Cooper ' 22 Vice-President R. L. Stevenson ' 23 Secretary and Treasurer P. W. Hirst ' 22 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE L. R. McMaster ' 22 L. G. Putnam ' 22 A. R. Cooper ' 22 Page 164. UNIVERSITY ADVERTISING C LUB Affiliated with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER E. B. DeGolia President Reginald Biggs Vice-President Dorothy Henderson Secretary-Treasurer SPRING SEMESTER A. R. Reinke President Reginald Biggs Vice-President Ruth Betzner Secretary Gertrude Seaver Treasurer FACULTY Charles H. Raymond MEMBERS Eleanor Abrott ' 23 B. M. Hammond ' 22 W. C. Marsh ' 22 Doris Barr ' 23 Helen Hanawalt ' 23 H. D. Nichols ' 23 Ruth Betzner ' 23 D. O. Hannaford ' 22 A. R. Reinke ' 22 Reginald Biggs ' 22 W. A. Hargear, Jr. ' 23 Gertrude Seaver ' 24 A. T. Boericke ' 22 T. W. Harris ' 23 J. A. Smith ' 23 J. F. Connolly ' 23 Lois Hatch ' 23 E. G. Steel ' 23 R. W. Cummings ' 23 J. B. Hutchison ' 22 S. P. Storer ' 23 E. B. DeGolia ' 22 S. H. Kirkland ' 23 C. T. Taylor ' 23 Henry de Roulet ' 22 S. W. Knowles ' 23 Phyllis von Tagen ' 23 H. L. Green ' 23 Sibyl Manzer ' 23 E. A. Wine ' 22 ASSOCIATES Marion Brandt ' 24 E. M. Cox, Jr. ' 24 R. T. Hoyer ' 24 D. R. Cameron ' 24 R. S. Cox ' 24 E. B. McLure ' 24 R. M. Carmack ' 24 R. C. Hinsdale ' 24 C. H. Rose ' 24 Page 165 TRE-LEGAL ASSOCIATION A THE start of the fall semester, Clarence Kincheloe ' 23, was elected President of the Pre-Legal Association, and under his guidance the society enjoyed a very successful year. At the meetings, in addition to the regular business, some prominent California lawyer would usually be present to talk on some subject connected with the Law. The annual Pre- Legal dance was also held during this semester. The proceeds of this dance were turned over to the Student Union Committee to be used in the fur- nishing of the new Student Union building. The Soph Hop decorations were used and the dance was undoubtedly one of the best informals of the year. For the second semester, Wallace Hyman ' 23 was elected President. Under his guidance the usual policy of having speakers at the meetings was carried out. The annual Pre-Legal Mock Trial afforded a pleasant after- noon ' s entertainment for the large crowd which attended. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Clarence Kincheloe Men ' s Vice-President Charles M. Dorr Women ' s Vice-President Ruth Metzler Secretary Herman F. Selvin Treasurer R. Randall Irwin SECOND SEMESTER President Wallace Hyman Men ' s Vice-President Herman F. Selvin Women ' s Vice-President Ruth Metzler Secretary L. Benas Treasurer. . . .L. Lurie 23 ' 22 23 24 24 23 24 23 ' 24 24 Page 166 T LAYET(S Founded 1919 FACULTY Charles D. Von Neumayer GRADUATE Terys Dietle SENIORS Lloyd Corrigan Elwyn RafFetto Donald Gillies Marie Meyers Eva Bradway Al Reinke Bernardme Holdndge Baldwin McGaw Walter Plunkett Richard Onions Bernice Berwin JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Rose Brown James Hamill Richard Ehlers William Hanley Charles Gates Madora Irwin-Holt Richard Leonard Florence Ivanoff John McManus Martha Haskell Eileen Eyre Juana Allraum Page 167 THE S CA3 D IN A VIA CLUB MEMBERSHIP in the Scandinavian Club is open to all students and faculty members, interested in the languages, literature and art of the Scandinavian countries. The club aims to stimulate interest in, and disseminate knowledge of these subjects, through its monthly literary meetings, and by securing speakers from abroad to appear on the campus. The club is also endeavoring to establish a Scandinavian Depart- ment in the University. The cultural, philological, and historical value of the literature of Sweden, Norway, Denmark, and Iceland both the Sagas and Eddas, and the fine body of modern literature is very apparent to those who have studied them. The annual exchange of graduate students between America and Scandinavia, emphasizes still further the need of a Department in this University. OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President S. A. Bjarnason ' 20 Secretary E. B. Anderson ' 22 Treasurer C. J. Olberg ' 23 SPRING SEMESTER President S. A. Bjarnason ' 20 Secretary E. B. Anderson ' 22 Treasurer. . . .M. Danielson ' 22 THE IN response to the need felt for the development of good fellowship between American and Canadian students, and also to foster amicable relations between them through a better understanding of each other, this club was organized in April, 1919. Its rapid growth has indicated the interest among the Canadian students at the University to fulfill the purposes of the club as set forth in its constitution. The club has been given added impetus through the personal interest of President Emeritus Wheeler, President Barrows, Professor Sait, Dr. Bloor, and others. A similar organization exists at the University of Washington, and plans are under way for expansion to other universities throughout the country, with the end of making the Canadian Club a national organization. OFFICERS President Allan F. Locke ' 22 Vice-President Irene Kilburn ' 21 Secretary Marguerite Brookes ' 24 Treasurer Tilton B. Kilburn ' 23 Page 168 THE AGRICULTURAL OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President A. L. Davis ' 22 Secretary H. C. Powell ' 22 Treasurer A. J. Sylva ' 23 SIRING SEMESTER President J. A. McKee ' 22 Secretary Ruth Hartwell ' 22 Treasurer R. A. Sylva ' 24 NEW duties recently attached to the Agricultural club have caused a revival of interest in its activities. The club meets regularly every two weeks at Stiles Hall to carry on the regular business of students interested in agricultural activities and it is usually the aim to have some prominent agriculturists give a short discussion on interesting topics or new theories that they are expounding. At the beginning of the spring semester the club was honored by the presence of Governor Stephens who addressed them for some length on the advantages to be gained by following out the profession that they were now starting out in. Another feature that was fostered by the club during the last year was the holding of a successful barbecue in the grove southwest of Agriculture Hall. The banquet which is to be held at the Hotel Whitecotton April 25th will be the last activity of the organization for this year. Page 169 L ALLIANCE FRANCAISE OFFICERS President E. C. Simpson ' 21 Vice-President E. C. Campbell ' 23 Secretary Jeannette Nieucel ' 22 Treasurer. . . .Adele Kibre ' 21 Q THE ALLIANCE FRANCAISE is an international society founded for the propagation of the French language and French letters and for the creation of a better understanding of the French people. The chapter at the University of California was organized on March 26th, 1920, as a confederation of the French Club and Cercle Fran- cais though each club continues to hold meetings independently of the Alliance. An executive committee composed of the officers of the Alliance Francaise, the French Club and the Cercle Francais carry on the business of the organization. The Alliance Francaise has adopted six French war orphans. To support them it has been the custom of the society to present a French play during the fall semester and a charity ball during the spring semester. The play was given on October i4th last, a delightful comedy by Alfred de Musset, " On ne Badine pas avec 1 ' amour. " The annual charity ball was held on March nth in Harmon Gymnasium. In addition to these activities and to its regular monthly meetings, the society from time to time invites noted lecturers to speak before it. BOARD OF DIRECTORS OFFICERS CERCLE FRANCAIS President Marie Teisseire ' 22 Vice-President Jeannette Nieucel ' 22 Secretary Adele Kibre ' 21 Treasurer Francis Rochex ' 23 FRENCH CLUB President S. C. Merriman ' 23 Vice-President L. M. Flewelling ' 23 Secretary Isabel Palmer ' 23 Treasurer P. E. Parent ' 25 Page 170 COLLEGE HALL IN the fall of 1909 " College Hall " was opened as the first women ' s dormi- tory 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, but 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. OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Mary Siler ' 22 Vice-President Ruth Adams ' 23 Secretary Barbara Bronson ' 24 Treasurer Maurine Toomey ' 24 SPRING SEMESTER President Madeline Hagenson ' 21 Vice-President Elizabeth Roberts ' 22 Secretary Beatrice Bright ' 23 Treasurer Dorothy Frane ' 24 JUDICIAL COMMITTEE Madeline Hagenson ' 21, Chairman Margaret Bard ' 22 Mary Dooling ' 23 Beulah Ogden ' 23 Lalla Boone ' 20 Ann Gleason ' 23 Ruth Rohr ' 21 Mary Siler ' 22 Etta Stewart ' 23 Paqe 171 Page Page 174 ArDREw L. SMITH, as Var- sity football coach, has had more difficulties to overcome in the past season than he has had during any previous year as mentor of the Blue and Gold aggregation. Following his great success last year, every team on the Pacific Coast as well as Eastern teams planned his downfall. " Andy " has upheld the repu- tation of both himself and the team, California has gone through another successful season. Implicit confidence has been placed in him and he has given the best. SMITH, COACH FOREWORD THE 1921 football season was practically a repetition of the success of the preceding year. California has upheld its reputation of being able to place a team on the field equal to the best in the country, a team that has gone through two seasons without a defeat against its record. Football has seen a wonderful gain in popularity as shown by the vast crowds that gathered even for the less important games of the season. It has been largely due to these crowds and the outgrowing of California field, that has led to the successful stadium campaign. With a new stadium and an adequate means of handling these throngs of people, football in the future has wonderful possibilities for development. This year has also seen the growth of intersectional football to an important position in intercollegiate competition. In every section of the United States there has been an interchange of games. Universities are coming to find that it is not impossible to send a team across the continent without a scholastic loss to the players. As the 1922 season draws near, we look for greater development and bigger things to conquer. P. L. MOORE. Page 176 THE PRELIMINARY SEASON WITH high hopes for another successful year the 1921 football season was ushered in on the i5th of September with Coach " Andy " Smith ' s call for candidates for the Varsity and Freshman squads. More than a hundred players, including seventeen letter men, responded to the first call. Under the direction of Coaches Smith, Rosenthal, Gordon, and Price the Varsity candidates were rushed through the preliminary work and at the end of a week ' s time the squad was ready for the first scrimmage. Before the opening of the Varsity season, class teams had been whipped into shape under the coaching of letter men and met in the annual inter- class series to decide the supremacy for the year. Age proved superior to youth, the seniors triumphed over the Juniors by a 6-0 score and the Sophomores humbled the Freshmen by a score of 13-0. When the winning teams met in the finals a week later, age again proved victorious and the Seniors emerged with a 9-0 victory over the Sophomores. In the pre- liminary game, a consolation affair, the Juniors and Freshmen battled through four quarters without a score of any kind, the game ending ao-o tie. VARSITY ASSISTANT MENTORS ROSEXTHAL Page 17? GEORGE LATHAM came to the University from Ala- medaHigh School in 1917. He played center with the Freshman eleven in that year and the following year he was called into the service of the country. Upon his return in 1919 he stepped into a regular place on the Varsity as center. His work in the succeeding year marked him as one of the most cool headed centers on the Pacific Coast and at the end of the season the honor of captaining the 1921 Varsity was bestowed upon him. It has proven a banner year for " Fat " both as to his playing and his successful leadership of the team through its second undefeated season. LATHAM, CAPTAIN CHARLES F. ERB came to California in 1919 from Los Angeles. In that year he played quarterback on the Freshman team. The follow- ing season found him holding down the same position on the Varsity eleven. His " football " head and ability to guide the team in the last two years has won for him the name of being one of the best quarter- backs in the country. The Varsity at the conclusion of the season elected him captain for 1922. It will be " Charlie ' s " third year on the Varsity and he should have a successful year both as captain and player. California expects the best from him. ERB, CAPTAIN-ELECT Page 179 EELS STOPS ATTEMPTED RUN BY ST. MARYS MAN CALIFORNIA 21, ST. MARYS A; if to retrieve their overwhelming defeat at the hands of the Blue and Gold in 1920, St. Marys held the Bruin machine to three touch- downs, los ing the game by a 21-0 score. This game, which was played on September 24, marked the opening of the football season and afforded Californians an opportunity to see their team in action against a rival college eleven for the first time. Many questions were asked, " Was the team as strong as the famous 1920 eleven? Would the players be over-con- fident? " Although the squad had been in train- ing little over a week already it gave evidence of the same strength and smoothness that charac- terized the play of the year before. The comparatively lower score was not an indication of a weaker Bruin eleven but of a stronger St. Mary ' s team. A new coach, several new players, and the increased interest of the alumni had worked marvels with the Saint team. STEPHENS, END Page 180 CALIFORNIA 14, OLYMPIC CLUB PRESENTING a strength on defense that seemed almost unbeatable at times, the Olympic Club of San Francisco defended its goal line so effectively on October I that only twice was California able to cross it, the game ending in a 14-0 victory for the Blue and Gold. California ' s mastery of the open game was the factor which made victory possible. The Yinged-O team had more than a month of practice behind it while the California players had been in foot- ball togs scarcely two weeks, but despite this the Bruins displayed a brilliant offensive that finally overcame the stubborn resistance of the Olympians. Three times California advanced the ball to the one yard line and each time the Winged-O warriors held the smashing charge and the ball was lost on downs. By changing tactics and shifting to the open style of play California scored the winning touchdowns. BELL TEARS THROUGH NEVADA LINE FROM PUNT FORMATION CALIFORNIA 51, NEVADA 6 EVEN " Rabbit " Bradshaw, fleetest of quarterbacks, could not prevent Nevada from losing to California on October 8 by the one-sided score of 51-6 on California Field. The speedy little back played a plucky, heady game but the overwhelming charge of the Bruin line rendered him powerless to cross the coveted goal. The lone Nevada touchdown came in the final quarter, when, with only a few moments to play, Bradshaw shot a long pass to halfback Reed who gathered in the ball, twisted through the entire California team and raced fifty-five yards to the Bruin goal. The Nevada stand went wild with joy; Cali- fornia rooters were stunned. In a moment what seemed impossible was accomplished- Nevada had scored on California! Improvement was evident in this game and Nevada scored only against the California second Varsity. 1 TOXEY, TACKLE FLEET TEAM LED BY INGRAM START MARCH FOR BRtIN GOAL CALIFORNIA 21, PACIFIC FLEET 10 t TTTiLD BILL " Ingram and the Pacific Fleet eleven went down to yy defeat before the teamwork of the Bruin machine by a 21-10 count but they gave California the most anxious moments of the entire season. Before the Bears realized what had happened the Navy eleven swept down the field and kicked a goal from placement. The score stood 3-0. It was the first time in two years that a California football team had been behind. The All-American and Annapolis lines- men tore wide holes in the California line through which the backs plunged for consis- tent gains. But the tide turned. The Navy line, so formidable on offense, proved unable to stop the Bruin charge and the Bears skirted the ends for a touchdown before the end of the first half. The Navy had loomed as the strongest opponent in years and victory brought a sigh of relief after those first tense moments. SCHUUR, GUARD CRAXMER, GUARD Page 183 CALIFORNIA 39 OREGON c MORRISON, FULLBACK. IALIFORNIA opened the Conference season with a 39 to o win over the University of Oregon Webfooters. The game was played in a sea of mud which should have given the northern players a distinct advantage but the Bruins put on mud cleats and out- played the visitors at their own game. All night before the game, the rain poured down, turning California field into a wet morass of damp turf and slippery mud. Before the game the Bears were conceded an advantage but the condition of the field was so much in favor of the Webfooters that the decisive victory added even more to the prestige of the California eleven. The game was one-sided but it was one of the best one-sided games ever played on California field. Oregon was full of fight and seemed unable to comprehend the meaning of defeat. But this spirit was of no avail against the powerful drive of " Andy " Smith ' s machine-like eleven. Not the least factor of the Bruin success was the punting of " Archie " Nisbet, made more remarkable by the condition of the ball. With the pigskin made doubly heavy and slippery by the mud, his kicks consistently averaged around forty yards. A punting duel between Nisbet and Leslie opened the game. Each time the Northerners were nailed in their tracks while California gained on each exchange. Oregon was unable to prevent the Bruins from running back the ball and a forty-seven yard run by Nichols placed the ball within striking distance. Here a num- ber of bucks culminated in a final plunge and Nisbet fell across the goal line for the first touchdown. The same process was repeated and California pushed the ball across for another score before the end of the quarter. Oregon rallied but was unable to cope with the twisting runs and the long kicks, so the scoring went on. CALIFORNIA 14 WASHINGTON STATE XISBET, FULLBACK A HANDFUL of California rooters, grouped together in the center section of the Multnomah Field grandstand at Portland, cheered the Blue and Gold eleven to a 14-0 victory over Washington State on October 29. It was the turning point of the entire season. Crippled by injuries, the Bears went into the hardest game of the year with only a fighting chance for a winning score. But the fighting chance was made good and the formidable Cougars were humbled. It was a glorious victory for the Blue and Gold. Injuries in previous games and in practice had work- ed havoc with the Bruin backfield. Scarcely a single back had escaped mishap of one kind or another but de- spite this the crippled Bruins fought in a manner which overcame the handicap and made victory possible. To " Charlie " Voltz should go much of the credit for the Bear ' s showing for it was he who responded to " Andy " Smith ' s distress call and put the injured players into shape to play the game. How he did it no one knows but it was done and the cripples appeared on the field in seemingly good condition. " Crip " Toomey it was, who, scarcely able to walk two days before, went into the fray and scored the first touchdown. The game was one of the most thrilling ever played in the North. All during the first quarter the teams battled back and forth, hurling them- selves at each other in vain attempts to pierce the other ' s defence. This continued until the middle of the second quarter when one of Jenne ' s punts went straight up into the air and California rushed the ball to the very shadows of the Washington goal posts, only to be held for downs. But the Bruins had scented victory, and a moment later a twisting end run by Toomey, coupled H with a forward pass, again placed the ball near the goal B line. Toomey took the ball and skirted left end for a touchdown. The second score mattered little for the game had already been won. BARNES, TACKLE Page 185 CALIFORNIA 38 U. S. C. 7 SPIRIT ran high in Berkeley on the eve of the game with the University of Southern California. All during the day the Trojan rooters streamed in from the south by train, by boat and auto until by evening one wondered if this were really the same old Berkeley. Everywhere the Red and Gold of the U. S. C. flaunted brazenly in the faces of Californians. The streets were thronged with two thousand Trojan backers, walking to and fro, waiting for the morrow and the chance it would bring the chance to meet the mighty California eleven. It was a challenge to the Blue and Gold and the Blue and Gold was anxious for the fray. Now would all petty bickerings be decided; now would the real champions of the West be determined. The day of the game dawned clear and warm, a day that hinted of baseball rather than football. The crowd began filtering into California Field early in the day. An hour before the game the stands were nearly filled, and when the kickoff came even the aisles were packed. At 2:30 the referee ' s whistle sent the two elevens crashing into each other. A minute later came the first break of the game. Leadingham, the U. S. C. quarter, fumbled Nisbet ' s kick and California recovered a WELL REMEMBERED PASS MULLER TO ERB WHICH SPIRIT OF SOUTHERN TEAM and after three plays drove through for a touchdown. It looked as if the much heralded contest would be a walkaway, but only for a moment. The Trojan offensive started with a rush. Two end runs by Tiernan placed the ball within striking distance and after a few short bucks Kincaid smashed through center for a touchdown. The score stood A thunderous ovation greeted the entrance ot " Brick " Muller who took Xisbet ' s place at full-back. Behind the line he was an ever threatening menace to the Trojans. One play, then another, was called and still he was not given the ball. But on the third down the ball came to him straight from center and " Brick " hurled it down the field into the waiting hands of " Charlie " Erb who was not stopped until he reached the twelve yard line. It was the crucial moment of the game. Would California score and break the tie? A penalty advanced the ball to the two yard line and Morrison, who had replaced Muller, bucked across for a touchdown. California led and was never again threa tened. MULLER, END TOOMEY, HALFBACK. MORRISON ' LUNGING TO INTERFERE WITH TROJAN TACKLER Page 187 NICHOLS BREAKS THROUGH NORTHERNERS FOR GAIN WASHINGTON 3 NOVEMBER 12, 1921 will long be remembered as a day of achievement for the Blue and Gold for on this day California settled an old account with the University of Washington. Six years before, when California changed from the Rugby game to American football, the experi- enced Sun Dodgers came south and swept the inexperienced California eleven off its feet, running up to a 72-0 count before the final gun put a stop to the scoring. But this year it was California ' s turn and the Blue and Gold warriors settled the old score in a decisive manner. This time when the final shot put a stop to the scoring the score stood California 72, Washing- ton 3. California went into the game with no intention of running up a large score but when once the Bears were unleashed they rushed the foe with such fury that Washington found it impossible to stop them. Feeling their strength, the Bears struck here and there with a deftness and sureness that bewildered the Sun Dodgers. The attack grew more deadly as the game went on ENGEBRETSON, END 10 BEAM, TACKLE with the result that more points were scored in the final period, with an entire second team lineup, than in any previous quarter. Only once did Washington show signs of an effective offense. This was in the first quarter when they made first down and carried the ball into position for Wilson to kick a field goal for the only Washington score. Never during the game was the California goal line in danger or ever threatened. Coach " Andy " Smith took no chance and early in the second quarter started taking out the first-string players, saving them for the " Big Game " with Stanford the following week. During the second half the eleven was composed entirely of second team players. But this had no effect upon the scoring, in fact, the second team rolled up more points in the second half than were scored by the first Varsity in the initial half. DUXN-. HALFBACK AXD WITH AID OF PERFECT INTERFERENCE GOES OVER FOR TOUCHDOWN ON NEXT PLAY Page 189 CALIFORNIA 42 STANFORD 7 ATER two years of victories unmarred by a single defeat, California approached the Stanford game this year with an added incentive to win. The game would be played in the new Stanford Stadium, the largest in the West. Sixty thousand persons would gather to see the rivals clash in the twenty-eighth annual " Big Game " . This would be the greatest game of all. Stanford would fight, fight as she had never fought before, to dedicate the new stadium with a victory. On the morning of the game every highway leading into Palo Alto was packed with crawling automobiles flying the Blue and Gold of Cali- fornia with here and there a bearer of the Stanford Red. Long before the time set for the game to start the crowd began filtering into the great arena. They came by hundreds and by thousands but still the enclosure swallowed them all and left room for more. The day was clear and bright with a tang in the air that made it ideal football weather. As the time for the game drew near a tense expectancy settled down on the vast throng. The players on the field were nervous and added to the tenseness of the moment. Then came the kickoff. The ball sailed hieh and true and dropped into the waiting arms of " Crip " Toomey on the California goal line. " Crip " was off like a flash and covered fifteen yards before he was tackled. And then it happened. As he fell the ball rolled away and Captain Patrick scooped it up and carried it to the two yard line. For three downs California held but on the fourth Patrick went over the line. Stanford had scored the first touchdown in the new stadium. It was fitting that she should do so. But this marked the end of the Stanford rush and after a series of plays and an exchange of punts California received the ball on the Stanford twenty- seven vard line and started a drive BELL, HALFBACK GALLAGHER, CENTER Page IQI BRUINS WORK. CRISS-CROSS PLAY ON STANFORD S TEAM TO GOOD ADVANTAGE that carried the ball to the three yard line where Nisbet hurled himself over the goal for a touchdown. Erb kicked goal and the score was tied. The second quarter saw the high point of California scoring with three touchdowns made before the half ended. Score California 28, Stanford 7. During the intermission the rival rooting sections put on their stunts. California rooters changed from Blue to Gold and then spelled B-E-A-R-S in large gold letters on a background of solid blue. Then the colors disappeared and a Big " C " and a miniature Campanile were formed. The Campanile chimes sounded and then all eyes turned to watch the Stanford stunts. The Cardinal rooters spelled S-T-A-N-F-O-R-D in red and white and then ap- peared with a variety of S ' s in different colors. A cheer went up and the cards were hurled in the air. Excitement was intense when the two elevens came on the field after the intermission. Stanford came back with the same spirit shown in the first quarter and held California to one touchdown. Mor- rison, who had gone in for Nisbet, carried it over on a line buck. HUFFORD, END Page 1 92 AND GO OVER FOR THEIR FIRST TOUCHDOWN OX NEXT LINE PLAY In the final period Dunn sped around the end for the last Bruin score. As the time for the final gun approached California tried again and again to score. " Brick " Muller dropped back and threw his famous pass four times but each time it was smeared and the game ended with the last pass still in the air. STANFORD FAILS TO GAIN AX ATTEMPTED CHARGE THROUGH CRAXMER Page 193 TOOMEY STARTS RUSH FROM 4O-YARD LINE WHICH ENDS IN FINAL TOUCHDOWN FOR VARSITY THE BIG GAME LINE-UP California Positions Stanford Berkey Left End Mertz Barnes Left Tackle Carter Clark Left Guard Faville Latham (Captain) Center De Groot Cranmer Right Guard Douglas McMillan Right Tackle Ludke Stephens Right End Campbell Erb Quarter Shlaudeman Toomey Left Half Wilcox Nichols Right Half Doughty Nisbet Fullback Patrick (Captain) Score by periods: California. . . .7 2i 7 7. Stanford. . . .7 o o o. SUBSTITUTIONS: California Muller for Stephens, Morrison for Nisbet, Dunn for Toomey, Stephens for Berkey, Toomey for Nichols, Dean for Barnes, Schuur for Clark. Stanford Betts for Faville, Sproull for Mertz, Woodward for Doughty, Stice for Douglas, Hartranft for Betts, Larson for Campbell, Pershing for Ludke, Taylor for Carter, Fullerton for Woodward. Page 194. 4 QUARTER. SCORE JG HAS BALL 1 DOWN 1 D YOSTO DO C 4S SCORED BY AMERICAN Date C. 1892 March ............ 10 1892 December ......... 10 1893 ............... 1894 ............. 1895 ............ 1896 ............... 1897 ............... 1898 ......... 1899 ......... 1900 ............... 1901 ............... 1902 ............... RUGBV 1904. 1905 6 . o . 6 . o . o .22 -30 . O .16 . 6 . o 5 S. M 10 6 6 6 20 28 o o 5 o o 6 18 12 Date 1906 C. IJ J II 21 3 SUMMARIZING THE WORK OF THE BLUE AND GOLD TEAM ON NOVEMBER 19, 192! 6 21 12 1908 1909.... 1910 1911 1912 1913.... 1914.. 1915.. 1916 No Game 1917 No Game AMERICAN 1918 67 1919 ' 14 10 1920 38 1921 42 7 . 8 26 No Game Page 195 CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON THE California eleven, the greatest football team in the West, and the Washington and Jefferson team, undefeated in the East, battled through four long quarters to a scoreless tie in the annual East vs. West game at Pasadena on January second. Two undefeated elevens, representative of the best football in two widely separated sections of the country, were unable to cross each other ' s goal lines for the score that would have won the intersectional championship. The game was played on a mud-laden field. Rain fell all night long before the game. In the morning it ceased and the day became clear, but the damage had been done; Tournament Park was a sea of mud. The wet turf and the puddles of water on the field formed a surface as slippery as ice. Washington and Jefferson supporters rejoiced for now the famed perfection of California ' s open play would prove of no avail and the Bruins would be forced to meet the Presidents at their own game, line bucking. The Washington and Jefferson players arrived in Pasadena only two days before the game and went into the fray without the usual period of acclimation. The cool, damp day suited them exactly and they were quite at home on the mud-covered gridiron. They showed a strength beyond all expectations and earned the name of being one of the strongest teams in the country as well as the greatest eastern team ever to come West. Harvard, Brown, or Ohio State did not send such teams as this. Washington and Jefferson received the kickoff and immediately started a march up the field that confounded California. Such a strength on offence, such a surety and force behind each drive had not been expected. All during the first quarter the Bruins appeared stunned by the unexpec- tedness of it. Here, at last, was a team able to match the Bears at any point of the game. California rallied and stopped the advance and for the rest of the quarter the ball seesawed back and forth with first one team and then the other kicking out of danger. In this period came the Presi- dents ' only chance for a touchdown. Brenkert, the right half, broke away from a punt formation and twisted his way through the entire Cali- fornia team and across the goal line only to be called back because his teammate, Captain Stein, had been off-side. Page 196 TOOMEV RECEIVES BALL OX LINE PLAY BUT FAILS TO MARE SUFFICEXT YARDAGE The second quarter saw California recovered from the nervousness of the first period. " Brick " Muller was sent in at end and the team played increasingly better football as the game progressed. The last quarter brought numerous attempted passes by both teams in the final vain efforts to score. Once the Presidents advanced the ball into California territory and Stein attempted to kick a field goal. It was their last chance to score. The ball went wide of its mark and soon it was California ' s turn to threaten SO NTSBET IS CALLED UPON TO RICK OUT OF DANGER Page 197 a score. Following a forty-five yard kick by Nisbet, Brenkert kicked outside on his own twenty-two yard line. It was California ' s chance. Morrison replaced Nisbet and Dunn was sent in for Nichols. Line bucks accounted for eight yards in three downs. Then, with two yards to go on the last down, Muller passed to Dunn but the ball slipped out of his hands and the ever-ready Erickson pounced upon it. The chance was lost. California, while making fewer first downs than Washington and Jefferson, succeeded in keeping the ball in the Presidents ' territory two- thirds of the time. Three times the Bruins advanced the ball within the Easterners ' twenty-five yard line while never once did Washington and Jefferson pierce the California thirty yard mark. To " Archie " Nisbet should go the credit for defending the California goal line with his consis- tently excellent kicking. However, because of the muddy condition ot the field the " Bruin " ends found it practically impossible to get down under the punts as they had done in all other games of the season played under normal conditions. This fact allowed the speedy Erickson, of the Washington and Jefferson team, to carry the ball back for considerable yardage before being stopped by the Varsity men, and as Californians strength for the last two seasons has rested, to a great extent, in the yardage gained from punt formation a great portion of the drive of the Bruin machine was taken away under these adverse conditions. VARSITY MAKES GAIN " AROUND RIGHT END NICHOLS MAKING SENSATIONAL RUN AROCND PRESIDENTS LEFT END THE PASADENA GAME LINE-UP Position California Berkey Barnes Clark Latham (Captain) Cranmer Right Guard McMillan.. Right Tackle Washington and Jefferson Left End Kopf Left Tackle Konvolonka Left Guard Neal Center Crook Vince Widerquist Stephens Right End Stein (Captain) Erb Quarterback West Toomey Left Halfback Erickson Nichols Right Halfback Brenkert Nisbet. Fullback .Basista SUBSTITUTIONS: California Muller for Berkey, Schuur for Clark, Morrison for Nisbet, Dunn for Nichols, Dean for Barnes. Washington and Jefferson None. OFFICIALS: Referee, Varnell, Chicago; Umpire, Thorpe, Columbia; Field Judge, Ecker- sall, Chicago; Head Linesman, Heubel, Michigan. Page 199 THE FRESHMAN SEASON THE year 1921 proved a successful one for the California Freshman football team as well as for the Bruin Varsity. The Babes went through the season with a long string of victories to their credit and with only one defeat. " Pesky " Sprott, star halfback on the 1920 Varsity, was chosen to coach the first year team. At his call more than a hundred aspirants turned out for the first day ' s practice and from these an eleven was soon rounded into shape for the first game of the season. Commerce High was the first victim to succumb to the charge of the Freshmen. The Cubs already showed promise of future greatness and trounced the high school eleven severely, coming out of the game with a 97-0 score to their credit. Even better football was unearthed the following week in the game with the weighty Mare Island team. The Freshmen held the charge of the heavy Sailors and ran up another one-sided score, 76-0. But now the season became more difficult with each game. The speedy Manual Arts High team came up from Los Angeles with a reputation for shifty play and scored against the Freshmen. A pass, Bluett to Bond, resulted in the first touchdown scored on the Yearlings. Score California 37, Manual Arts 7. The following week the game with Davis Farm was called at half time because of rain after the Cubs had run up a 20-0 score in the first half. The Babes encountered stiff opposition in the Berkeley High game and came out victors by a scant margin, 14-7. Then came the season ' s only defeat. While the Varsity was trimming the Trojans in Berkeley, the Babes suffered from lack of teamwork and took a 14-7 defeat at the hands of the U. S. C. Freshmen in Los Angeles. HORRELL, CAPTAIN SPROTT. COACH THE FRESHMAN " BIG " GAME The Freshman " Big Game " with the Cardinal Babes crowned a highly successful season. Stanford had one of the best Freshman teams developed in years with a combination of a fast backfield and a heavy line. When the two teams met on Armistice Day the Bruin eleven experienced the closest game of the entire season. With the score tied and only two minutes to play, a blocked kick, a touchdown, and California had won, 28-21. The first touchdown was made on the first play. Spaulding tore around the end and ran for thirty-nine yards and a touchdown. Not to be outdone by California, Cuddeback of Stanford broke through the line a moment later and sped forty yards for the first Stanford touchdown. From this time until the end of the half, Stanford swept the Bruin Babes off their feet. Before the half ended the Cardinals had run up two more touchdowns against the helpless California team. But the second halt brought about a change. Stanford advanced the ball to the two yard line. Four times the Redshirts bucked the California line and four times they were thrown back. This proved the turning point of the game. California rallied and scored on a recovered Stanford fumble. Another touchdown brought the score up to 21-21 as the end of the game approached. With only two minutes to play, Cayot broke through, blocked Cuddeback ' s punt and fell on the ball for the winning touchdown. E. TR.1. CE TO DEATH I ' .I I. LEY flv MA WARD Dixox THE FOREBODING, (iRIM AND OMINOl S, THAT MUST HAVK ASSAILED THE POINT KR WHO SOUGHT TO TRAVERSE THIS SILENT LAND IS HERE RE-AWAKENED. IN A MANNER THAT THE. MAN WHO TRAVELS IN PL ' LLMANS MAY READILY UNDERSTAND TAAA : VYY.Aa OT A.VA. ' AT A XOXlG Qfl H.H ioM JHTd-MIArW 1VAH | J! . 17 H T y. IO 1I .O Cl I !IH,) ,i ) |(lOH -1HO-1 IH ' I I ,( Aj t lit AH iM-lH .1 (I I I .-l 11?. IHT J H A I OT TH.) JO OH (I A1VMM(1 JY IKI -1 1 Y .l M .l I W W 8J3VAT OHW X AM iH r T -HT H XA I . Page 203 EARL H. WIGHT, as Varsity basketball coach, has been the mainstay of the Blue and Gold quintet in the past season. It has been through his untiring efforts that the team has held its own among the Pacific Coast Conference teams. Although California did not win the title this year, Wight put a combination on the floor equal to the best on the coast and under different circumstances might easily have duplicated their 1921 season. Taking it all in all, California is more than satis- fied with the outcome of the season and looks to Coach Wight for bigger and better things all the time. WIGHT, COACH Page 205 ALTHUR D. EGGLESTON came to the University from Oakland Technical High School. He was captain of the freshman team in 1919 and in the following season his outstanding work as guard gained for him a permanent position on the Varsity. " Eggie ' s " fast work and fight on the court has given him the name of being one of the best running guards on the Pacific Coast. It has been largely through his ability to lead the team in the past season that has won for them the praise of every basketball fan in the University. Page 206 ELTIS F. LEHANE came to California from Berkeley High School and played on the freshman team in 1920. His consistent guarding in the following season gained him a place on the Varsity five. It has been his steady play- ing and head work of the past season that marks him as one of the best Blue and Gold hopes for 1923. He was elected cap- tain for the coming season by the squad as a reward for his ability on the court and unsel- fishly giving all for the Univer- sity. ' LE HANE, CAPTAIN-ELECT Page 207 FOREWORD BASKETBALL has seen an enormous growth during the 1922 season. It has been largely due to the vast crowds attending the games and the inability to handle them on the campus that has hurt the game here in the University. It has literally pushed these contests off of our campus and as a result student interest has lagged more than ever before. California needs a suitable basketball pavilion and until it is built basketball will not come back into its own. One other point that has tended to break down student interest in the game in the past season was the large number of games played in the North and the South. Not only has it had that tendency but it also hurt the playing of the team. With some adequate facilities to handle the crowds on our own campus, basketball has a wonderful future before it. After a football season, atten- tion is turned to basketball as the next big event of the year but with conditions as they are at present, the sport is under a handicap that is not easily overcome. All that we can do now is to make every effort to have a pavilion built on the campus before interest drops any lower. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. Page 208 THE PRELIMINARY SEASON WITH the largest turnout in the history of the University, the basket- ball season was off to a flying start, when the first practice was called in the early part of December, 1921. Prospects looked bright when five veterans of the 1921 team answered the call. In three weeks, Coach Earl Wight had picked his squad and two teams were sent on an invasion of southern California. Although the southern trip gave the men the necessary confidence and experience for a winning Conference season, it caused the team to hit top form too early in the season. The defeats sustained in the first part of the Conference season were to prove disastrous to California ' s Conference championship chances. Five victories with but one defeat was the enviable record made by the Blue and Gold team on their southern trip. Playing away from home and with the odds against them the California men came through the games in the best of shape. Pomona was no match for the California five and lost in a one-sided 68-16 contest. The Varsity ran up the highest score of the year when it defeated the American Legion of Pomona by 108-8 score. Los Angeles Athletic Club, win- ners of the National championship in 1920 was able to take the measure of the Bruins but was defeated by California a few nights later by a count of 25-13. After defeating the Southern Branch, the Bruins stopped off at Fresno long enough to win from the Valley Y. M. C. A. in the final game of the tour. In the first inter-collegiate game of the season, California overwhelmed the St. Igna- tius quintet in San Francisco by a 47-22 score. Although rated as one of the best teams in the bay region, St. Ignatius was unable to cope with the teamwork that the California men had devel- oped from their previous contests. NOACK, MAKAGER Page 209 Playing for the first time on its own court, the Varsity easily defeated the St. Marys five by a safe margin of 44-28. St. Marys staged a 14 point rally in the latter stages of the game, but the lead of the Bruins was too much for the Saints to overcome. Superior condition enabled the Bruins to overcome the Santa Clara quintet in the most exciting and final game of the preliminary season. With a score of 18-16 against them the California men fought their way from behind the last half, and left the Santa Clarans on the short end of a 37-24 tally. The Valley men used a five-man defence that had California puzzled in the first period, but when the Blue and Gold opened up their real offence the Santa Clara team was forced to resort to other tactics. THE FIRST WASHINGTON STATE SERIES w ASHINGTON State College had a fast, well-balanced team and split with California in the first Conference basketball series of the year. The first game on January 2jrd went to the Bruins but the Cougars in a whirlwind finish the following night took the second contest. The Blue and Gold maintained a safe lead throughout the first game and won by a 21-15 count. California ' s superior teamwork was too much for the Cougars who never seriously threatened the lead of the Varsity. In one of the hardest fought games ever witnessed in the Northwest, the Bear quintet fighting to the last minute, lost to Washington State. With two minutes to go, the Cougars gained the lead and by spectacular teamwork tossed the basket which spelled a 26-24 defeat for California. Coach Earl Wight experimented with the team during this time in order to get the best possible combination, as California encountered the hardest games of the entire season while in COOP, FORWARD trie nortn. THE WASHINGTON SERIES Ox January 2yth and 28th the Varsity met the University of Washing- ton, their rivals of the previous season. Two closely contested games went to the Northerners. The Blue and Gold led in the first contest until the last thirty seconds of play, when Seilk, star center of the Sundodgers eluded the California defence and shot the winning basket for the Sundodgers. The score was 34-33- The second game was the reverse of the first. California seemed unable to find the basket in the first period, but in the last half the Bears staged a rally that brought the spectators to their feet. Washington ' s lead was too great to overcome and the Sundodgers won by a safe margin of 28-22. California lost all chance to win the Conference when it lost the series to Washington, but the team still had an incentive to keep them working hard, for the games with Stanford, the Blue and Gold ' s natural rival, were still to come. THE FIRST STANFORD GAME THE Blue and Gold dedicated the new Stan- ford basketball pavilion February 4th with a California victory. One of the biggest crowds of the year saw the Bruins defeat the Cardinal by a one-sided score. Stanford appeared dangerous in the first half of the game and California relied almost entirely on defensive play. The Cardinal was forced to resort almost entirely to long shots and passes. In the second period the Bruins changed their tactics and played an offensive game. The final count was 24-14. California raised their Conference standing to fourth place by their victory over Stanford. n LARKEY, CENTER Page 2U THE NEVADA GAME NEVADA, for many years, one of the strongest quintets in the West was an easy victim for California. The Bruins displayed the best teamwork of the year. Close guarding and fast playing featured the first half of the game, but in the second period the Sagebrushers were unable to stop the Bruin ' s scoring machine. This game was the first appearance of the California five on the Harmon gymnasium court since their Northern trip, and they were met with a large turnout. Coach Wight made numerous substitutions in order to develop the best scoring combination, but one man played as well as the other, and the game ended with California on the long end of a 54-24 score. Although this game did not count in the final Conference standings, it served as a basis of comparison for the relative strength of the many Conference teams that Nevada played. THE SECOND WASHINGTON STATE SERIES ATER the Nevada game, California met Washington State in a return series Feb- ruary loth and nth in the Oakland audi- torium. This time, Washington met a well- drilled, experienced quintet capable of meeting the best teams in the country. The Northerners lost two games to the Bruins, both games by large scores. It was evident in both games that the California team was anxious to get revenge for the defeat that they sustained at the hands of the Cougars earlier in the season. The first game started with a rush. Wash- ington State attempted the long shots that had been so successful against Stanford, but few points were made by these tactics. On the other hand, California waited till it had the ball under the basket before attempting to score. Although the Cougars made a good fight the final count against them was 37-18. Washington State attempted to even matters up in the second con- test and as a consequence the guarding was close and the shooting was a trifle ragged. The Bruins forged steadily ahead in spite of Cougars defence and the game ended with a tally of 34-16 in California ' s favor. THE OREGON SERIES Varsity traveling at full speed was too much for the Oregon five when the teams met two nights after the Washington State series. Oregon had lost every game they had played in, and were not looked upon as dangerous rivals. In an attempt to keep the score down to as low a figure as possible, Coach Bohler ' s men used a defence that slowed up the game considerably. The Oregon team lacked experience and dropped the first game to California by a 2 -12 score. The Lemon- Yellow played a defensive game entirely, rely- ing on chance shots for their tallies. The second game played on February Kth started ofF similar to the preceding contest. Oregon refused to attempt shots in the first half and relied altogether on their defence. In the second period, however, they reversed their entire style of playing and showed flashes of real teamwork. The Northerners attempted a rally in the final minutes of the second half, but the lead of California was too great to over- come. The game ended with California the winner by 30-22. Practically the entire second team was given a chance in the Oregon series, and they demonstrated that California had a reserve line inferior to no other team on the Pacific Coast. TALT, FORWARD Page 213 THE FIRST UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SERIES MAKING its first appearance as a member of the Pacific Coast Con- ference, February lyth and i8th in Harmon gymnasium, the University of Southern California quintet was completely out- classed by the Bruins in two contests. The Trojans had a reputation for clever basket shooting but they failed to live up to expectations, as Cali- fornia had an easy time winning both games. With every indication pointing to a hard battle, the Trojans showed considerable form in the beginning of the first game. The Southerners had considerable trouble in finding the basket, however, for California relied on its defence to a large extent in this game. The fast pace of the Bears told on the Trojans for the Southerners scored but one point in the last period. California found the basket for 43 points to Southern Cali- fornia ' s 13. Southern California showed a marked improvement in the second contest and opened the game with the same speed displayed by them the previous evening. Their defensive work showed improvement, al- though the Bruin forwards managed to break through for 36 points, while 20 was the limit of the Trojans. THE SECOND STANFORD GAME STANFORD met the Bruin five in the second and final game of the series February 25th, confident of their ability to take the measure of California. Their hopes were blasted, how- ever, for the Varsity gave a wonderful exhi- bition of basketball and easily defeated the Cardinal. California was the first to score and man- aged to maintain that lead throughout the entire game. Only once did the Cardinal appear DOUTHIT. FORWARD Page 214 dangerous, and their rally was short lived for the Bruin defence again became active. The result was a California 27-17 victory. A record breaking crowd estimated at 7500 packed the auditorium to see the annual basketball classic. By virtue of their victory over the Cardinal, California took third place in the Conference standings, led only by Idaho and the Oregon Aggies. Owing to the great number of games that California and Stanford had played during the season, and because of the fact that California had won two games of the series, it was decided by mutual agreement to cancel the last scheduled Stanford contest. THE OLYMPIC CLUB GAME COMPOSED entirely of reserve men, California went down to defeat at the hands of the Olympic club the night after the Stanford game. Coach Wight wished to save the Varsity for the game which was scheduled with Stanford at the end of the week, as the contest had not been cancelled at that time. The game gave an opportunity to those men who did not have a chance to get into any of the Conference games. The Reserve team had the best of the argu- ment for the first half, although the Olympic Club began to penetrate the Bruin defence toward the end of the first period with clock- like regularity. The score at the end of first half was 16-16. In the second period the Olympic club opened up their game. The experience of the clubmen was too great an obstacle for the Reserves to overcome and the game ended with California on the short end of a 28-18 tally. The Reserves played a good game, their only weakness being lack of experience and teamwork. The nucleus of next year ' s Varsity will probably be found in this year ' s California Reserve squad. BUTLER, FORWARD Page 215 THE SECOND UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SERIES A the team was anxious to break training and there was no reason for prolonging the season, the date of the final series with the Trojans was changed to March jrd and 4th. The Trojans evidently benefited from their Northern trip for their shooting was accurate and their teamwork was good. California dropped the first contest to the Trojans by a score of 29-28. The second contest was a complete reversal of the first. The Bruins started the scoring and kept it up. But one point was made by the Trojans in the first naif. U. S. C. was swept completely off its feet by the attack of the Bear hoopsters. The second period was a repetition of the first, and the game ended with California in possession of 46 points and the Trojans in possession of 9 points. This was the final game of the Conference season for California and the team was immediately disbanded. STANDING OF BASKETBALL TEAMS IN THE PACIFIC COAST CON- FERENCE, 1922 Won Lost Pet. Idaho 7 Oregon Aggies . . 10 California n Washington 1 1 Stanford 4 Washington State 4 U. S. C i Oregon o o 2 4 5 6 ii 3 16 IOOO 833 733 .400 .267 .250 .000 Page 216 THE FRESHMAN SEASON SCORING a total of 292 points to their opponents 224 the Freshman basketball squad went through one of the most successful seasons in the history ot Freshman teams. After defeating most of the high schools of the bay region, Coach Toney started an intensive practice in anticipation of the series with the Stanford Freshmen. Playing the Cardinal Babes on the Harmon Gymnasium court, the Bruin Freshmen won the first game by a 30-21 count. Stanford had the advantage in height and weight but the California men set a pace that more than overcame the advantage the Cardinal men had in size. Stan- ford came back in the second game, however, and scored 29 points to the Blue and Gold ' s 21. In the third and final game of the season, displaying their best form of the season, the California Babes gave the Cardinal Freshmen a decisive 32-17 beating. Numerals were awarded D. Brobst, T. Buckley, G. Clement, L. Farrar J. Gooch (Captain), N. Kearney, A. Kyte, V. Schmeiser, H. Simmons, L. Toomey. ZQ Page 217 Page 219 Page 220 HAROLD MAKIN as Captain of the Blue and Gold baseball nine has one of the best records behind him that any captain has ever had. In his Freshman year he was elected captain of his team and the following year, by his fast and heady playing, gained a permanent position on the varsity which he has held down for three years. Last year his record as the best player brought him the honor of being chosen captain of the 1922 nine as some compensation for his untiring work on the field. m v H. MAK1X, CAPTAIN Page 221 BASEBALL like every other sport in the University has shown a growth. Although it is not so noticeable, a close follower of intercollegiate ball would be able to see the changes that have taken place during the past season. With the first call for players, Coach Zamlock was greated by a group of Varsity veterans and men from the 1924 Freshman team, who from the start, showed the prospects for the season to be of the brightest. This proved to be the case. The Blue and Gold nine can boast of being one of the strongest combinations ever seen in the years of baseball played here at the University. Under the able coaching of Carl Zamlock and the leadership of Captain " Hal " Makin, the team has played real baseball in all departments of the game. Keen competition with outside teams has brought out the largest crowds to the games ever seen here at the University. This has been true not only of the Stanford games but also of the less important of the preliminary season matches. Ball fans could not ask for more than they were given by the efforts of the Blue and Gold Varsity squad. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. Page 222 THE PRELIMINARY SEASON WITH most of the members of the 1921 squad answering the first practice call, prospects looked bright for another successful season for the California baseball team. Some of the best teams on the Pacific Coast were brought to California field to furnish competition for the Bruins. In the first game of the season the Varsity scored a 3-2 win over Cliff Ireland ' s Independents, a team composed of some of the best pro- fessional ball players in the country. The Bears played air-tight ball but the professionals played a ragged game at times. Coach Carl Zamlock was able, for the first time, to partially determine the men who would compose the 1922 Varsity. The Jefferson Club of San Francisco was the next team to fall before the superior hitting and teamwork of the California Varsity. It took ten innings, however, before the Bruins were able to chalk up a 4-3 victory. Practically the entire squad was used in this game. Mike Morrow, pitching for California won his own game when he knocked a long drive which counted for a home run at the end of the tenth inning. In another close game the California nine was too much for the Glee Club and won by a 5-4 score. The game was close the entire way and some good baseball was dis- played by both teams. California made a clean sweep of the pre- liminary season by de- feating Mel Anderson ' s Smart Set nine by a 5-3 tally. The visiting team was composed of many professional and semi- professional players, who exhibited spectacular ball. The California nine clinched the game in the fifth inning when four runs were brought in. ZAMLOCK, COACH HAKIX, CAPTAIN-ELECT THE SANTA CLARA SERIES THE Bears overwhelmed the Santa Clara nine in the first intercollegiate game of the season by a score of 16-0. California took the lead in the first frame and was never headed. But three hits were allowed the Missionites, while Gonzales, the Santa Clara pitcher allowed sixteen. The Bruin fielders showed perfect form while four errors were made by the valley nine. In a return game played the following week, the Santa Clara nine again met defeat at the hands of California by a 1 1-2 tally. The con- test was played at Santa Clara and was the first game the Bruin Varsity had played away from THOMPSON home. THE OLYMPIC CLUB SERIES SUPERIORITY in every department of the game was evidenced by the Varsity when they de- feated the Olympic Club nine by a tune of 4-2 in the first game of the series. At no time during the game were the Bruins headed, and the only time the clubmen appeared dangerous, was in the fourth inning, when they tied the score. The Varsity again won from the Olympic Club in the second contest. After the first inning the game was all California ' s, which finished on the long end of a 1 2-6 tally. McHenry pitched steady, consistent ball, while Ludolph, the visiting pitcher, allowed nine base on ball. THE ST. MARY ' S SERIES IN two of the most spectacular games of the baseball season, the Californua nine re- The two teams, in thir- ceived its first setback. teen innings of sensational ball, fought to a - tie. In the second game the score stood St. Marys 4, California 2. Thus ended one of the hardest tought, closest games ever witnessed on Cali- fornia field. St. Marys took the lead in the second inning and managed to maintain it through- out the entire contest although the Bruins were dangerous at all times. Atter this contest Coach Zamlock proceeded to put his men through games with Coast League teams and noted semi-professional aggregations. Page 225 Taking advantage of the opportunity to get additional practice before the Stanford game, the California Varsity tangled with the fast Ambrose Tailor team of San Francisco. In the first game of the series the Tailors scored an easy 9-0 win over the Varsity. Inex- perience was the chief handicap of the Bruin squad. In the second game, however, the visitors were forced to the limit and managed to take the game by the close margin of 8-6. After the Ambrose Tailors had amassed a five run lead, the Bruins staged a phenomenal rally in the eighth inning and tied the score at 6-6, but the Tailors managed to TI-RNER slip over two more runs in the beginning of the ninth. Continuing his policy of " strong-team " com- petition, Coach Zamlock scheduled games with the Oakland, San Francisco, and Sacramento teams of the Pacific Coast League. Remembering the unmerciful defeat handed them by Oakland last season, the Varsity went into the game determined to give the east-bay team a hard battle. Rain interfered and the game was called in the fourth inning with Oakland in the lead. Puzzled by the professional attitude of Recreation Park in San Francisco, the Bruins proved unequal to the hard hitting San Fran- cisco team and lost by a 13-1 count. California was unable to solve the offerings of Wells, the Seals pitcher, who allowed but four hits. Morse pitching for the Blue and Gold, held the San Francisco team hitless for three innings, but his arm weakened, and the Seals began a slugging pro- cession which ended in defeat for the Bruins. RADEBAUGH Page 226 California showed considerable improvement in the next game with the Sacramento team. The Varsity threw a scare into the professionals and led by a 7- score until the ninth inning. In the final session the Senators staged a three run rally and won the game by a score of 8-7. Mike Morrow, pitching for California held the Sacramento nine at his mercy and had it not been for two errors in the last stanza would have had this game to his credit. THE POMONA GAME WITH the reputation of having the most powerful battery in the South, Pomona was heralded as a dangerous opponent. The game proved to be more of a track meet than a baseball game, however, for the Bruins readily found the Pomona pitchers for 10 runs while the southerners were powerless to score before the perfect pitching of Lowe and McHenry. Lowe pitched the first five innings for Cali- fornia and allowed but three hits, while McHenry vho relieved him in the sixth inning pitched air- tight ball. Playing its last contest before the " Big Game " series with the Cardinal, the Bruin nine swamped the Emporium Cabin shop team of San Francisco by a 9-4 count. The Emporium aggregation was composed of Coast League players but was, nevertheless, unable to cope with the hitting of the Bear squad and at no time after the third frame was the game i n danger for California. Good hitting and field- ing characterized the work of the Varsity. DAVIDSON- Page 227 THE STANFORD SERIES FIRST GAME THE strangeness of the Stanford dia- mond and the ner- vousness that comes in the first " Big Game " was plainly evident in the work of the California nine when they dropped the first contest to Stan- ford by a 5-3 score. Aside from errors and poor field work the first Bear-Cardinal encounter was a hard fought con- test. ARMSTRONG Errors won the game for Stanford in the fifth inning when four runs were made by the Cards on one hit. SECOND GAME TWELVE innings of the hardest fought base- ball ever seen on California field vindi- cated the faith of the California rooters in the Varsity and brought victory to the Bruins by 3-2. One of the biggest crowds that ever witnessed a baseball game between the two universities gathered on University day to see the Bruins triumph over the Car- dinal. Almost errorless ball on the part of both teams contributed to the closeness of the game. Morrow, pitching for California, hurled wonder- ful ball while Draper, until the fateful twelfth inning, although he was hit, was able to tighten up in the critical moments. THIRD GAME B Y a score of -o the California nine gave the Stanford aggre- PHESXIG gation their final hum- bling of the season. Morrow was in rare form and allowed but three hits during the entire game. The c? o Bruin heavy wrecking crew found Draper the Stanford hurler who had been invincible in the first contest for eleven bingles. California made the majority of their runs in the first frame when they found Draper for three runs. Alter this inning the Bears were never threatened and managed to put two more runs across before the end of the final inning. Peavey, Stanford second baseman was the star for the Cardinals, making every hit that the Stanford aggregation totaled. WITTER, MANAGER Page 229 J$ 1 Pi fsM H r ; : | i ' v ' .i? ' i i , THE FRESHMAN SQUAD THE FRESHMAN SEASON WITH approximately seventy men out for the 1925 team, baseball prospects appeared bright at the beginning of the season. Coach " Nibs " Price endeavored to secure games with the fastest high school teams in the bay region to put the Freshmen in condition for the Stanford contest. Mission high school was the first victim of the Bruin swatting crew meeting defeat by the one-sided score of ii-o. The game was closer than the score would indicate, however, for count was tied until the beginning of the seventh inning when the Freshman managed to put 1 1 runs across. Closer was the game with Haywards high school. In a i-i deadlock the two nines fought through five scoreless innings until the eighth frame when the prep nine made the score 2-1 on a home run. The Babes came ' back in their half on the inning and scored 5 runs making the final count 6-2 in favor of the Freshmen. The Freshmen made quick work in the next game with the Glee Club and won by a 6-2 count. Errors by the songsters won the game for the Bruin babes who were quick to take advantage of every break. Other games with high schools filled in the season for the Freshmen who were victorious in the majority of the contests. The first trip of the season was made to Los Angeles to meet the Southern Branch on Charter day. The southerners succeeded in besting the first year men but the contest was close and the game was close until the final minute of play. Davis and Berkeley high were the next teams to feel the sting of defeat at the hands of the Bruins. The latter contest demonstrated that the babes had made rapid improvement in their game. Rubin, star catcher for the babes, was elected captain shortly before the Stanford contest. In the first of the " little big games " the Cardinal cubs reversed the tables on the Bruins and won 6-0. The Freshmen were visibly nervous and were handicapped by the Stanford diamond. The next contest was a clean cut victory for the California men who managed to find the Stan- ford pitchers almost at will. The game ended with the Bruins on the long end ot a 1 1- tally. The final game found the Bear cubs playing on the Stanford field for the second- time under the handicap of a poor field and visibly nervous as to the outcome. Loose playing marked the game on both sides, although if anything, the Cardinal Babes had the edge on the Blue and Gold men from the start. Both the hitting and fielding of the California nine was weak and showed that they were having an off day. The final count left Stanford on the long end of the score, 1 1 to 3. The showing made by some of the freshmen during the season as ball tossers will probably go a long way towards lightening the losses of the Varsity next year through the graduation of seniors. Several of the men will undoubtedly be strong contenders for permanent positions with the older aggregation. THE JAPAN TRIP OF 1921 WINNING the admiration of the Japanese in every game in which they played, the California baseball tossers finished one of the most successful trips in the history of the University. Eight games were played with the Oriental teams with the Varsity winning eight of the con- tests. The only real close game of the entire trip was played with the Diamond baseball club which was considered the best nine in Japan. The first set-to resulted in a i-o victory for the Bruins and on a return visit the Orientals were defeated by a 3-0 count, the California pitchers holding the Diamond club team to no hits or runs. The second series played with Keio University was unfortunate for the Blue and Gold aggregation as most of the men were out of condition from the long sea trip and some of them were half sick. The Keio nine suc- ceeded in coming out on the long end of a 4-1 score. Although the team was out of form that day the men rapidly rounded into shape after getting accustomed to dry land. The Californians were a big drawing card and attracted huge throngs wherever they played. A letter was received from the American Embassy and others from the mayor of Yokohama and the president of Keio Univer- sity complimenting the California men on the gentlemanly and sportsman- like spirit they showed in all their games in the Orient. Arriving in Honolulu on July the California team began a series with the fast All-Chinese nine. In the first game of the series the home team pounded Morrow unmercifully in the first inning and managed to bring six men across the plate before the Bruins got started. Lack of practice and a trace of sea-sickness from the long voyage handicapped the Blue and Gold. The Chinese played fast consistent ball and managed to win by a 9-2 count. Five games in all were played in Honolulu resulting in two victories, two defeats and one tie game with the Chinese contingent. Although the trip was not a complete financial success, it accomplished its purpose namely to bring the universities of the Orient and the Pacific into a better understanding. In this respect the trip was a most complete success and the indications are that the Bruins will soon embark to the Orient once again on a baseball tour as the National Pastime of the United States is fast becoming the National Game of the Orient. THE BLUE AXD GOLD Page 235 Page 236 ROBERT K. HUTCHISON started his track career during his senior year at Oakland Technical High school. He followed that by winning his numerals in the Stanford-California freshmen meet the next season. From that time on, his rise as a track star has been phe- nomenal. He placed in the Stanford meet with the Var- sity in his Sophomore year and in the last two seasons he has been California ' s strongest man in the sprints. Although he has had to compete against such men as Morris Kirksey and Charles Paddock, he is considered to be one of the best sprinters on the Pacific Coast at the pres- ent time. HUTCHISON-, CAPTAIN Page 237 FOREWORD TRACK has held its own as a drawing card in the athletic world during the past season. Following the results of the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet held last June in the Harvard stadium, followers of the cinderpath have been watching California to see if she would repeat. Although the loss of men through graduation has broken up the unbeatable combination that wore the Blue and Gold colors in 1921, this season found Walter Christie training a well-balanced team that will very nearly come up to the standar ds set for them by the previous team. The men have worked under many handicaps this season. The most serious being bad weather keeping the tracksters inside and also the number of injuries have been more numerous. The untiring efforts of " Walt " Christie, veteran coach and trainer, is largely responsible for the showing made by the squad against their numer- ous competitors. Track has seen a boom in almost every university on the Pacific Coast and consequently has led to stronger rivalry and competition. Meets have been closer in scores. The men have worked hard and deserve a great deal of credit for their efforts. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. Page 238 THE PRELIMINARY SEASON ASWERING the call of " Walt " Christie, Bruin track coach, an unusually large number of men started work on the California cinderpath early in the fall semester and prospects began to look bright for a strong 1922 track squad. Entering the annual P. A. A. invitational meet at Sacramento Admis- sion Day, the California team made a good showing, taking second place. The meet was won by the Olympic club team, which was composed mainly of former California and Stanford stars. Jack Merchant, California all- round track athlete, was high point-winner, winning the hammer throw and broad jump and placing second in the javelin throw. California entrants made good marks in all the events. The annual interfraternity, interclub, and non-organization meets in October brought a number of men out who later were of considerable value to the Varsity and Freshman teams. Fall training continued all through the semester and the results of this training were readily seen in the condition of the men when California resumed cinderpath activities in the spring. A live track rally on January iyth brought out over two hundred men. Active work was soon commenced in order to build up a team to repeat the victories of the 1921 squad, national champions. Christie sent eight Californians into the P. A. A. novice cross-coun- try run and with five men placing among the first thirteen, California took the team trophy. The Seniors won the interclass meet, which was the last event before the opening of 1922 com- petition, and " Walt " Christie began the se- lection of the squad that was to meet U. S. C. the season ' s first n MCCOXE, MAN ' AGER CHRISTIE, COACH Page 239 THE FIRST U. S. C. MEET TRAVELLING away from home for the first meet of the season, the California Varsity met the University of Southern California cinderpath squad on their own track on March 1 8th, the final score being California 93, U. S. C. 3 8. California had been figured to win but not with the ease that characterized her victory. From the start of the meet it was evident that the Trojans would not menace the Bears. Several men made their initial appearances as stars on the Bear track squad in this meet. The first of these was " Pop " Fiske, who won the mile in 4:37, fast time for the Trojan oval. He made a name as a two-miler the previous year when he lowered the Stanford-California Fresh- man record in this event. Neff, winner of the low hurdles, and Knowlton, who placed second to Dorr in the two-mile, were others who showed possibilities in this meet. " Oxy " Hendrixson for the first time lost to Schiller, the Trojan quarter-miler. Schiller won the race with Harry McDonald, of the Bearsquad, pressing him hard at the finish. Hendrixson took third. MERCHANT California displayed a weakness in the shot and discus that later in the season was remedied. Both weight events were taken by U. S. C. men. The condition of the Bears in this meet and the results pointed toward a strong team. 2 THE OLYMPIC CLUB MEET MEETING the Olympic Club track team in the first home meet of the year, the California Varsity won its second contest of the 1922 season, defeating the Winged " O " squad 107 2 to 27 H on March 25th. " Walt " Christie ' s Bears had everything their own way from the start, and despite the absence of several Varsity men, the Bear showing was excellent considering the short time the men had been in training. " Pop " Fiske repeated his performance of the L . S. C. meet, winning the mile in fast time. Kitts and Denton were both close behind him. Hunter, of the Olympics, WHITESIDE who had been considered the favorite in this event, failed to place. He was also defeated in the two-mile by Knowlton, Bruin two-miler. Hendrixson won the 440 in fair time although he was not pressed at any time during the race. The California half-milers were afforded some stiff competition by Boyden, the former Vallejo star, who won the event in fast time. Moore came very close to tying him in this race. " Muggs " Van Sant sprang into prominence as a low hurdler when he won the low barriers in 124:3. This meet gave local track fans their first opportunity to compare the strength of the Stanford and Cardinal teams, as both had now defeated the Olympic club squad. HEXDERSOX Page 2 7 THE ALL-SOUTHERN MEET THE real strength of the California squad was made apparent when they swamped the Southern California All-Stars under a 114 to 26 score on April ist. The All-Stars were a picked team of the best track and field athletes of the Southern California Conference, but they did not have the strength to cope with the performances of the Bruin squad. Taking all but one A first and making; a clean - r u sweep in six or the events, California dis- played her real strength in this meet. The closest race of the day was the 440, in which Me Donald fin- ished in a dead heat with the Pomona sprinter, Payne. Norris and Graham, the Bear vaulters, cleared 1 2 feet 6 inches in an ex- hibition contest. HUTCHISON TAKES FIRST IX IOO YARD DASH THE SECOND U. S. C. MEET CALIFORNIA again demonstrated her superiority to the U. S. C. track squad on April 8th when the Bears and Trojans clashed for the second time in the 1922 season. The meet, which was held on the California oval resulted in a 92 to 34 victory for California. Coach " Walt " Christie was at Stanford with the Freshmen team dur- ing the contest, but the Varsity, following his in- structions worked well. The best marks ot the day were those made by " Bob " Hutchison, Bear captain, who, run- ning with the wind, step- ped the 100 in 19:4 and the 220 in :2i:i. His time in the furlong equalled his mark made when run- ning against Paddock the previous year when the southern speedster set a new record for this event. Page 243 MERCHANT WINS CENTURY THE MISSOURI MEET IN THE feature contest of the second annual University Day athletic program, California met and defeated the University of Missouri tracksters 85-45. This was the third time in as many years that California has brought an eastern track team west and each time the Bears have won. Coached by " Bob- Simpson, former world ' s title-holder in the high hurdles, the Tiger squad was strong, but not strong enough to offer the power- ful California team much opposition. From the start, Cali- fornia took the lead. In the absence of Captain " Bob " Hutchison, who was ill, Jack Merchant electrified the stands by winning a close 100. Simons of Missouri was VAN SANT Page 244 second, and Boren of California third. California took first two places in the mile and the first and third in a close high hurdle race. One of the prettiest races of the day was the 44O-yard dash. Evans of Missouri and " Oxy " Hendrixson and Harry McDonald fought almost all the way around the oval, but with a magnificent spurt, McDonald broke the tape in the fast time of : o:2. Hendrixson was second. Dorr had everything his own way in the two-mile and Bauman won the half- mile after a hard- fought race. The outstanding star of the meet was Brutus Hamilton, Tiger captain. He was high point winner of the meet, taking first in the broad jump, sec- onds in the shot and jave- lin, and thirds in the pole vault and discus. Both the broad jump and jave- lin throw were closely contested, Hamilton de- feating Boren of Cali- fornia in the former by a .y Page 245 margin of Ys inch, and Sorrenti out- throwing Hamil- ton in the javelin by 3 inches. California dom- inated in the field events although the visitors made a good showing in every event. The Bruin re- lay team, while not hard pressed, ran a pretty race in this event. Bauman took a good lead for California which Mi HI was lengthened by Henderson. McDonald, run- FISKE ning third, gained eight yards on his opponent, and " Oxy " Hendrixson added another five yards to the already substantial California lead. It was evident that the Missouri team had suffered considerably from the long trip west and was not in the best of condition for the meet. The meet would very likely have been much closer if the Missourians had been in better condition. As it was, this meet gave California track fans a line on the strength of the 1922 Bruin team. SORRENTI K1TTS AXD DEXTOX TAKE FIRST TWO PLACES IX THE MILE THE STANFORD MEET BEFORE a crowd of sixteen thousand delirious spectators, California and Stanford battled to a 6 to 65 tie in one of the most exciting meets ever held on the California oval. This is the second time in twenty-nine years of competition between the teams of Stanford and Cali- fornia that the Big Meet has resulted in a deadlock. It was an uphill climb all the way for California. In several events in which the Bears were believed to be superior, the " breaks " favored Stanford and the tie score came only after the javelin throwers, broad jumpers, and relay team had put forth their last effort in the fight to save California from a defeat. The score stood 601 9 to 47 2 in favor of Stanford at the finish of the discus. Hanner was a certainty to take first in the javelin for Stanford, and if another point was added to the Cardinal total in the javelin, broad jump, or relay, the remaining events, the meet was Stanford ' s. The Bear tracksters came through in the pinch, and scored a clean sweep in the broad jump, and added four more points by taking second and third in the javelin. The relay, with its 15 yard victory for California, decided the meet and left the score a deadlock. Two new records were set in the competition, both of them being made by Stanford men. Glenn Hartranft broke the discus record set by Muller last year and established a new mark of 137 feet, while Flint Hanner took Page 247 WILLIAMSON (S) BEATS OUT HENDRIXSON (C) IN THE 440 the javelin with a throw of 182 feet 7 inches, which is now the Stanford- California mark. California made clean sweeps in the two-mile and broad jump, while Stanford blanked the Bears in the hundred. Captain " Bob " Hutchison was weakened by an illness just previous to the meet and was not running in his best form. The finish in the mile was one of the most sensational finishes of any race on the California track this year. Wes Kitts and Denton of California, fought it all the way down the back stretch, Kitts breasting the tape a scant yard ahead of Denton. Elliot of Stan- ford put forth a won- derful effort and took third from Fisk of Cali- fornia, collapsing at the tape. Henderson raced neck and neck with Falk in the high hurdles most of the way down the course but was defeated at the tape. HENDRIXSON ID1XG HEXDERSOX ( C ) IN THE HIGH HURDLES THE SUMMARY EVEXT Points Time Winner Second Third 100 Yards C S 9 3 6 3 6 4 5 8 1 9 3 6 9 5 4 5 4 5 9 8 ' , 1 8 4 5 :10.1 32.1 :50.3 1:59.3 4:32.4 9:54.2 :15.4 :25.1 : : 47 ' 4 ' 137 ' 23 ' 1 ' 6 ' 12 ' 5 ' 182 ' 7 ' Sudden (S) Kirksev (S) Hartranft iS). Comstock (S). Judah - Bauma: Elliott (S). Mulvanev (C). Haves (S). Davis (S). Witter (C). Muller (C). Merchant iC . Dalton (C). Howell (S). ' Norris (C). Sorrenti (C). " " " Yards Hutchison (C) . . . 440 Yards Williamson (S) Hendrixson (C) Pearce (C) 880 Yards Dalv (S) Mile Kitts (C) Dorr (C) Denton (C) Knowlton (C) " Miles 1 " 0 Hurdles Falk (S) Henderson (C) " nO Hurdles Falk (S) Haves (S) . Relav California Merchant (C) Shot Hartranft (S) Discus Hartanft (S) Boren (C) Muller(C) Wilcox (S) Berkev (C) Trever (C) Treyer (C) Black (S) Broad Jump High Jump Vault Hanner (S) Peterson (C) 65 ' - Muller (C) and Trever (C) tied for first place. Dalton (C) and Howell (S) tied for third place. " Wilcox (S) and Black (S) tied for first place. Page 249 THE I. C. A. A. A. A. MEET OF 1921 SCORING an impressive triumph over the best the east had to offer, California won the 1921 national cinderpath title in the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet last May at the Harvard stadium. Leading Harvard by Yi point, Walter Christie ' s track combination of twelve men upset all available " dope " and scored a winning total of 271 2 points. As a conclusion to a successful season on the coast, Christie took twelve men east after the close of the spring semester and entered com- petition in the annual contest for the American intercollegiate title for the eighth time since 1895. While looked upon as a strong team, the Bears were not believed to be in the running for first honors. The result, coming as it did after a closely contested meet, proved to be a great surprise to eastern track critics. California took one first, and tied for two others. " Oxy " Hendrixson, 1920 champion in the 44 D-yard dash, successfully defended his title, defeat- ing several of the fastest men in the east in this event. His time was i y flat. " Brick " Muller and " Red " Norris, sorrel-topped Californians, were the two who had to share first place points. Muller tied Landon of Yale in the high jump at 6 feet 33 2 inches and Norris tied with Brown of Yale and Harvard at 12 feet in the pole vault. THE BLUE AND GOLD INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS THE TROPHY The well-balanced make-up of the Cali- fornia team was the principal cause for its vic- tory. Scoring in eight of the events, the Bear team demonstrated its power and versatility much to the discomfiture of Harvard and Dart- mouth, who placed second and third. " Bob " Hutchison scored the final points which won for California when he placed third in the 22O-yard dash. After taking fourth in a fast ico, the Bruin sprinter was tired, but with a game fight he won the three points which made California ' s victory possible. Captain " Pesky " Sprott ran a terrific race in the 880, placing second to Eby of Penn- sylvania. " Charlie " Dorr took third in a gruelling two-mile and Muller added two more points to California ' s total by taking fourth in the broad jump. Mejia, McDonald, Matthews, Saunders, Majors, and Henderson also competed for California but were unable to score. Matthews, Mejia, and McDonald were handicapped in this meet by injuries and illness. Christie has decided to take the team east again this year, and with the material that is included in the Cali- fornia squad, and from the results of the Miss- ouri and Stanford meets, indications point toward the Bears ' being represented by another strong team this year. California stands a wonderful chance to win another leg of the national cup. THE TEAM LEAVES FOR THE EAST CROSS COUNTRY WITH a few men like Dorr, Denton, Fiske and Mulvaney running the cross country race in a team, California presented practically an unbeatable combination. Although an individual event with the Stanford runners was not staged this year, in the P. A. A. meet, the Blue and Gold team easily carried away the cup by placing five out of twelve men in the finish, an Olympic Club runner taking first place. It was largely through the preliminary season training gained by these men under Coach Christie in the cross country event that made California so formidable an opponent in the mile and two mile events later in the season. Without this training the Bears would probably have lost the Stanford meet and lessened their scores against other colleges which they engaged in competition during the season. The men worked hard and all due credit should be given them. Page 252 F= r s W " % WEARERS OF THE U 6 " ' S. X. Barnes W. M. Bell R. A. Berktry S. X. Beam FOOTBALL R. M. Dunn K. L. Engebretson C. . Erb, Jr. W. H. Eells J. B. Morrison H. P. Muller D. P. Xichols Archie Xisbet W. V. Clark J. J. Cline L. D. Cranmer J. C. Dean W. M. Gallagher D. G. Hufford G. A. Latham D. A. McMillan W. H. Stephens W. A. Schuur Charles Toney I. . Toomey BASEBALL T. L. Douthit E. H. Lowe W. H. Eells H. A. Makm C. . Erb, Jr. W. A. Hermle Geo. Makin O. Morrow P. D. Morse C. E. Radebaugh I. . Toomey TRACK W. H. Arkley J. R. Bassett L. E. Burgess James Cottrell D. H. Dalton C. M. Dorr . S. West H. K. Henderson O. O. Hendrixson R. K. Hutchison W. B. Kitts C. C. Matthews J. W. Merchant M. E. H. P. Muller H. M. McDonald Archie Xisbet A. S. Xorris J. B. Saxby A. S. Sorrenti an Sant BASKETBALL B. J. Butler H. W. Coop T. L. Douthit A. D. Eggleston A. M. Kincaid Jefferson Larkey L. Y. LeHane P. A. O ' Xe.l J. L. Talt L. A. Thompson TENNIS W. J. Bates R. Casey A. D. Powers J. Weinstein CREff L. A. Brown R. W. Griggen . H. Henderson D. A. McMillan J. Reinhart H. de Roulet Page 253 THE FRESHMAN SEASON CONTINUING the record set by twelve former Bear Freshman track teams, the 1925 cinderpath squad defeated the Stanford Fresh- man team 73 2 to 57 two weeks before the Varsity meet with the Cardinals. The result of the meet was in doubt until the last two events. If Stanford won the relay and placed two men in the javelin throw, the Cardinals would finish on the long end of the score for the first time in the history of freshman track competition between the rivals. The jave- lin had not been finished when the relay was started. Stanford took the lead in the second lap and maintained it until almost the finish of the race. Shermund, the star Cardinal 440 man, had a ten-yard lead at the start of the final lap and it seemed practically impossible for Geertz, the California runner, to cut it down. But with a terrific burst of speed on the last turn and on the home-stretch, Geertz passed the Stanford man and won the relay and meet for California. His time for the circuit was 50 3-5 seconds. One Stanford-California freshman record was broken in the compe- tition. Righetti, of Stanford, hurled the javelin 173 feet Y inch, break- ing the record of 158 feet 7 inches set by Harris of California in the meet of 1921. Page 254. Stanford sprang several surprises during the course of the meet in form of men who had not been figured in the events. Leistner won both hurdle races but was pressed closely by Becker of California in each race. Richards won the shot put for Stanford although expected to take no better than third place. In the sprints California proved to be superior, winning the 100 and 220 dashes and the quarter-mile. California scored heavily in the 220 and broad jump, taking all three places in each event. The season was a successful one for the freshmen, who had little trouble winning every preliminary meet from bay cities high schools and the Davis Farm squad. A large number of men were out throughout the season and " Walt " Christie took a fifty-man team to Stanford for the final meet of the season. There are a number of men who starred for the 192 team who are expected to be valuable material for the Varsity next year. Redman, Ryan, and Farnsworth, in the dashes, Geertz, in the 440, Becker, in the hurdles, and Kern, in the discus throw, are men who are of Varsity calibre. " Walt " Christie is expecting these freshmen to prove themselves fully able to step into the vacancies which will be left in the Varsity team through graduation. Page 255 Page 257 Page 258 DAN ALEXANDER McMiL- LAN has for the past season occupied a most unique position on the Varsity for he has been both skipper and " pace setter " having been shifted from No. 3 to Stroke in mid-season. Needless to say he has filled both positions well. " Dangerous Dan " , as he is sometimes called, not only lays claim to a place in the hall of fame as a pre-eminent oarsman but also as a football player of Ail-American calibre, being one of Walter Camp ' s selections for the tackle posi- tion. CAPTAIN ' MCMILLAN Page 259 1 FOREWORD WITH Stanford -still taking no part in crew racing the followers of the Blue and Gold Varsity have this year been forced to go through the season satisfied only by seeing the California eight race the Freshmen in an exhibition. This of course is conducive of no possible good to rowing and lessens the interest in the sport considerably. At the best, the men of the crew occupy a thankless position, filled with the hardest kind of work and receive comparatively little or no praise. The absence of com- petition tends even to go further than this: it allows the student body to take on an attitude which approximates indifference. Further, the lack of events in this sport retards publicity which in itself is one of the greatest exponents of all things athletic. Let us hope that in the near future our " Red Shirted " rivals will once again enter Pacific Coast rowing circles or if this can not be realized let the University of Southern California be invited into the fold; for competition is the spice of life and the more the Bear has the fiercer the growl. Some hard luck has crept into the lair of the Bruin this year but California is behind Ben Wallis and he has become an institution within himself. The hope is expressed that some day he will have the pleasure of taking a boatload of Golden Bears to Poughkeepsie which will show their backs to none. B. H. LALANDE. Page 260 THE PRELIMINARY SEASON EARLY last fall a call was sent out to the crew men by Coach Ben Wallis who having experienced his first big year as Varsity mentor was deter- mined to repeat. And well might the previous year ' s record be set as the standard for it was the 1921 oarsmen who, although defeated both at Princeton and Poughkeepsie, broke the record over the i % mile course on Lake Carnegie and came in second to the world ' s championship Xavy crew on the upper Hudson. After the usual workouts on the machines, the Varsity took to the water with but two veterans. Thus it was necessary to experiment con- siderably in order to select the best possible combination and as a result shakeups in the personnel of the first boat were frequent. In fact, after the first few weeks and up to the interclass races it was hard to tell Varsity from second or third boat, for nearly every day brought a change. The sensation of the season was the third boat, made up of green material and which, because of its fighting spirit, was able to beat the second and once even went so far as to defeat the Varsity. The probable cause for these crews being so nearly equal is the fact that at the start of the season seven Varsity boats took to the water and with all the material on a par as to experience Ben Wallis found it exceedingly hard to choose the right men for the proper places. The weather of course has had its effect upon the training season and incidents such as Ben Wallis ' illness just before and during the northern trip together with an injury to McMillan a week before leaving have lessened their chances. HEIXIE DE ROVLET, COACH BEX WALLIS, HEAD COACH Page 261 THE INTERCLASS REGATTA BY STAGING one of the greatest finishes ever seen on the Oakland Estuary the Juniors, on March i8th, won the Interclass Regatta, leading the Seniors to the line by two lengths. The Sophomores and Freshmen brought up the rear. It was not until the last hundred yards of the race that the third year men were able to overtake their older brothers, having been led by both the last named crew and the Sophomores for nearly the entire race. Both second and third Freshmen eights started but the former broke an oar and limped to the finish with only seven men in action. The time for the two miles was 10 minutes and 25 seconds. THE 1922 SEASON THOUGH these pages must go to press before the Washington race it appears, on the eve of the Varsity ' s departure, that California ' s chances, while good, are as has been said before dimmed by the illness of their coach. In fact, it is highly probable that reports from Seattle will state, that Ben Wallis saw the regatta from a stretcher. But on the other hand the crew has been urged on by the pluck shown by him. Right here it might be well to add that Wallis has done more than any one man toward boosting crew at California. He himself is one of the biggest advantages any sport could have. His manner, disposition, and sports- manship are all of the first magnitude and it is indeed fortunate that California is able to have such a man as coach of their crew. The only regret is that " Ben " cannot come in closer contact with the student body as a whole. Before leaving, the crew received a wire which gave Washington ' s time as 15 minutes and two seconds for the three miles and though this is better time than the Bears have made the old California fight is expected to overcome this. The record for the three miles on the Oakland estuary was broken a week before the Bruins went north and though this time is 25i seconds COSTELLO, MANAGER slower than D()dgers t i me J shows t h at California has one of the best crews in its history. In fact it is the smoothest rowing outfit which ever rowed under the Blue and Gold colors. As to the personnel of the Bear shell the following seemed to have won their places at the time of departure. Brooks Walker of last year ' s third freshman boat, who made a phenomenal rise in early season was placed at bow; Bob Boiling, who rowed No. 6 on the freshman eight last year, was given Xo. 2; the veteran Lawrence Brown, after having been shifted around was finally placed in his old seat, No. 3. Carl Steinnort of the second boat last year and who rowed on the 1920 freshman boat, took No. 4, while Burl Howell, another second Varsity man, won slide No. 5. When " Dan " McMillan took up stroking, " Port " Sesnon was placed in No. 6, and " Bill " Williams who went on the eastern trip as substitute last year was given Xo. 7. Paul King was given the megaphone and rudder after overcoming the keenest of competition. The prospects for next year are bright for with the exception of the two veterans on this year ' s Varsity together with the coxswain all the men will be eligible to compete. Then too there are several transfers from other colleges who will be eligible and who have had rowing experience. Among these is one man, Charlie Roskamp by name, who rowed with Syracuse at Poughkeepsie last year. Page 263 VARSITY SHELL RUNNING OVER HUDSON RIVER COURSE POUGHKEEPSIE RACE 1921 UNDER a dark gray sky, which threatened to give vent to thunder, lightning and rain six boat loads of stalwarts representing Anapolis, Columbia, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Syracuse and California lined up on the Hudson June 22nd last. After delaying for sometime, due to the inclemency of the weather, the starter sent them on their way at exactly 7:07 P. M. Thus on smooth water with a gentle following breeze the Blue and Gold oarsmen, pulling on their sweeps in a manner typically western, labored to show the 80,000 easterners who lined the banks that the Bruin was a fighter. This is precisely that which the onlooker learned, for from the start the Californians gave the other crews no rest. At the start Navy, Cornell, and Penn got the jump pulling rapid strokes. Navy forged ahead at the half mile mark with Cornell, Penn- sylvania and Columbia fighting for second and Syracuse and California trailing. Approaching the mile the Bears swept by the others and began to push Cornell for second honors. Nearing the finish the Blue and Gold shell by a desperate spurt forged ahead of the Ithicans amid the cheers of the ensembled crowd who had turned cheering the gameness of the Californians. The Navy won by over a length. The time was 14 minutes and 7 seconds. THE PRINCETON RACE OF 1921 WAY back in 1910 Cornell, racing on the i% mile course on Lake Carnegie, set a record for the course, which up until June 4th last, remained unshattered, but on this eventful day it was broken twice: once by Princeton and once by a group of men whose likeness has seldom been seen at Princeton. Not only were these men big and rangy but they were beautifully muscled and in top notch condition. The new record is not, however, held jointly by the Orange and Black and these big rangy oarsmen, who happened to be the 1921 California Varsity. And the reason is that the record was lowered in a race and the winner was not the Golden Bear but the Tiger. The race was a wonderful spectacle which will linger long in the minds of the participants and those who saw it. From the start the Princeton men led, for starting with a stroke of 42 to Cali- fornia ' s 42 they seemed to get more power, and at the half mile mark they were leading by twelve feet, which was increased to a whole length as the shells came into the last quarter mile. Finally when the tiger band crossed the line they led by i i length. The time was 8 minutes 53 seconds which is 9 seconds better than the old record. California covered the dis- tance 6 seconds slower time. i THE SECOND VARSITY Page 265 THE FRESHMEN SEASON WITH five Freshmen boats on the water at the start Coach de Roulet found it exceedingly hard to pick a first boat. For the position of stroke alone it was found necessary to work out seven men before a satisfactory man was found. At first prospects appeared very bright but as time went on illness and ineligibility had cut some of the most promising men off the squad. Although Freshmen oarsmen are not expected by Varsity coaches to have experience before coming to college one man, " Ted " Halton, who was finally placed at stroke, was a member of last year ' s Ala- meda high school crew which raced the Freshmen a year ago on the estuary. The steadiest man in the Freshman boat is " Bill " Barlow, who will captain them up north. He also has the best slide work in the shell and has the power of keeping the 1925 men together. " Hap " Gall at No. 7 has the longest stroke of any of the freshmen, while " Hen " Rea who stroked boat on machines made a big comeback after a slump, rows No. 2. Peculiar form but lots of pull is the best way to describe " Bob " Stanton at No. 5. At No. 4 " Livie " Livingston has finally landed after working his way up from the third boat. " Jim " Carson, the swimmer, has been placed in the third slide and with Jack Stewart at bow and " Bill " Renick the coxswain, completes the boat. Page 266 THE PERSONNEL OF THE CREWS CALIFORNIA VARSITY POSITION NAME AGE HEIGHT WEIGHT RESIDENCE Stroke McMillan ' 22 24 6:i, ' 4 181 Los Angeles No. 7 Williams ' 23 23 5:11 181 Melones No. 6 Sesnon ' 22 26 6:0 170 San Francisco No. 5 Howell ' 22 22 6:1 177 Los Angeles J No. 4 Steinnort ' 22 28 5 183 Santa Rosa No. } Brown ' 22 2 4 6: 177 Berkeley - j No. 2 Boiling ' 24 20 5:ioK 166 Los Angeles Bow Walker ' 24 20 6:}4 157 Piedmont Cox King ' 22 2O 5:6K H4 Oakland Average . . .21, :il 174 CALIFORNIA J FRESHMEN POSITION NAME AGE HEIGHT WEIGHT RESIDENCE Stroke Halton 19 5:9 144 Piedmont No. 7 Gall 19 6:2 174 Stockton No. 6 Barlow (c) 18 5--n 170 Sebastopol No. 5 Stanton 21 6:0 181 San Francisco No. 4 Livingston 19 5:10 1 80 Sonora No. 3 Carson 2O 6-.y 2 I6 5 San Francisco No. 2 Rea 22 5:11 170 Oakland Bow Stewart 2O 5:10 I 5 8 Fresno Cox Renick 19 5:5 108 Long Beach 1 verage. . . . - .IQ 1 A 5: " MVH 168 MHH1 1 MM Page 269 Page 270 WJ. BATES has proven himself to be the best tennis man to play under the Blue and Gold colors, barring none. He came to the University from Lowell High School in San Francisco where he made a record which will stand for some time. In his Sophomore year he made a permanent place on the Varsity and at the end of that year was elected captain for the 1922 season. It has been largely due to his exceptional playing and long string of victories and championships that has brought out interest in the sport more than ever before in the history of tennis at the University. BATES, CAPTAIN " Page 271 TENNIS is one of the sports that everybody takes for granted but takes little interest in. In the past year this sport has made wonderful strides both as a drawing card and also interest shown by the players themselves. At the first of the season when the call was issued for players to com- pete against Stanford in the annual matches, no less than sixty-seven men entered the tournament. The final eliminations left a combination that was unbeatable. California has gained a reputation not only in the west but throughout the whole United States through this sport ' s wonderful representation. They have come out of matches the victors where they were not con- ceded a chance of winning. They have defeated champions from nearly every section of the country and in so doing have gained titles for them- selves. The University may well be proud of the work done by this group of men. Successful management has played no small part in the many successes of this year ' s Varsity. It has been through their untiring efforts that tennis has come to be a paying sport. The season of 1921 and ' 22 has been the first season in which gate returns have been brought in by the sport which speaks well for its future. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. Page 272 THE PRELIMINARY SEASON A -THE close of the 1921 spring season California tennis men were just getting started on their schedule. Following the Stanford matches of that season, the Blue and Gold combination entered the Central California tournament in which they defeated some of the best players on the Pacific Coast. This was followed by the eastern trip made by Bates and Levy. They reached the finals in the intercollegiate matches but were nosed out in the final run for first place. The two men won the New York State doubles tournament and WALLIS, MANAGER. from there left for Canada where Bates won the singles championship of that region. The fall of 1921 saw the men playing many exhibition and competitive matches against local competitors in which they were successful. In the Stadium publicity tour- nament the Bruin men played against some of the best players in the country and proved their superiority over them in a great many cases. At the opening of the tournament to pick the team to play against Stanford, sixty seven men entered the competition w T hich resulted in the final choice of Bates, Conrad, White, Coombs and Berndt. Strong competition among the men has devel- oped some of the best players California has ever turned out. THE STANFORD MATCHES CALIFORNIA tennis stars defeated the Cardinal combination on the local courts by a 3 to 2 count on April I5th, completing one of the most successful seasons ever seen in the University. Although the Stan- ford team was conceded to have the greatest odds in years, the Blue and Gold men came through in the pinch and added one more victory for the University. The feature of the matches was when Captain Bates defeated Phil Neer of Stanford, intercollegiate title holder. It was Neer that put Bates out of running in the east last year in the intercollegiate tournament making defeat all the harder for the Cardinal player to take. The results of the sets are as follow: 6-3, 2-6, and 6-3. Conrad following in the footsteps of Bates handed out the second defeat to Stanford when he won two out of the three sets from Davies 6-2, 1-6, and 6-3. This match was followed by the Cardinals only win in the singles when Hinkley of Stanford defeated Jenson 4-6, 6-2, and 6-4. In the first doubles contest Neer and Davies proceeded to even up the score by winning over Bates and Conrad 6-2 and 8-6, leaving the results of the tournament hanging on the final doubles match. In this match, Neer and Davies were fighting to redeem themselves while Bates and Conrad were giving their best to check the powerful combination, but to no avail. Whitehead and Powers clinched the score for California by their wonderful team- fr| ( , work and fast playing defeating Hinkley and Mertz in two sets 12-10 and 6-4. The final score leaving the Blue and Gold men with a one point margin over that of their Stanford rivals. Page 274. THE FRESHMAN SQUAD THE FRESHMAN SEASON Ox APRIL 9th, the California Freshmen completed a successful season by taking all of the five matches played against the Stanford " babes. " The Cardinal men showed themselves to be weaker from .the start as but one, out of the five matches went the full three sets. In the first match of the day, Alec Wilson, Freshman captain, defeated Holmes, first man for Stanford, 6-4, 6-1. Holmes ' close net volleying sufficed to give him enough points to make the match interesting but his easy backline shots and high bounding service fell an easy prey to Wil- son ' s harder and faster strokes. Gerald Stratford outplayed Logan, Stanford ' s second man in two straight sets, 6-4, 6-4. " Babe " Horrell defeated his man taking two out of the three sets. The doubles matches went about the same way. Secord and Wilson won their match against Aydeelatt and Logan and Jaeger and Fischer handed out the last defeat to Stanford when they won over Holmes and Willis in the final event. Page 275 MINOR SPORTS Page 277 NEVER before has so much interest been shown in minor sports as during the past season. More men have fought for positions on the respec- tive teams; more spectators have witnessed the matches; and conse- quently, the sports themselves have received more recognition. Great strides have also been made in the bringing about of better intercollegiate competition. Universities in every section of the country are coming to realize the benefits to be derived from this group of sports and are endeavoring to make the most of them in every way. The fact that several sports on the campus are at the present time petitioning to be listed among this group speaks well for the future. From now on, their success is assured with possibilities of still greater growth and development. To sum up, minor sports have come into their own. The place they have worked for on the campus for so many years has been reached. The Circle " C " has come to mean something worth while and its wearer is proud to possess the emblem. THE ATHLETIC EDITOR. 130-POUXD BASKETBALL A VERY successful season characterized the work of the ijo-pound basketball team which won 10 out of the 14 games played. Xot only was there a great deal of interest shown in competing for places on the team, but student support on the whole was better than it has been for a long time. _ Although two of the games lost were in the Stanford series, Coach Edgar Kay feels satisfied with the results his squad have obtained. The scores of the Stanford games, played February ijth and 22nd, read 25 to 23 and 28 to K. Both games were a fight from whistle to gun and proved excellent tests of ability for the two teams. The Olympic Club and the San Francisco Gym Club provided some of the stiffest competition. One game was lost to each but in a return game California defeated the club men. The following were awarded Circle " C ' s " : C. V. Hayes, captain, C. Spivock, manager, C. F. Creary, D. Eby and V. G. McCann. Circle numerals were given to G. Gaw, D. T. Pressler and A. H. Smith. THE 130-POUND BASKETBALL SQUAD THE 145-POUND BASKETBALL SQUAD ill I M 145-POUND BASKETBALL SCARCELY ever before has the 145-pound team enjoyed such a completely successful season it has passed through this year. Coach L. C. Ed- wards expressed himself as very well satisfied with the showing made by his charges. Starting practice on December ist, the team experienced a rather full schedule in which they lost but two games, one to the Saint Mary ' s and in the other to the San Jose State Teachers ' College unlimited teams. The team was not entered in the P. A. A. tournament because of a conflicting schedule for the Stanford series. California won both the final games played with Stanford to the tunes of 29 to 1 6 and 29 to 13. Close playing by the Blue and Gold wearers and their more accurate shooting proved too-much for the Cardinal aggregation. It was these same factors combined with speed and excellent team work that made possible the large string of victories chalked up by the Bruin quintet. Members of the squad who received their circle " C ' s " are: J. P. Doll, captain, A. M. Hamilton, manager, W. J. Carrothers, E. H. Kay, O. H. Olson, W. E. Rodgers, A. W. Sears, and E. A. Woodrow. Page 280 FENCING FOR the first time, since its inauguration, fencing has become a minor sport. Due to the rapid growth of interest in this pastime and the increasing interest shown during the past season it was decided by the Circle " C " Society that fencing had a place among this group of sports. Although there has been very little intercollegiate competition for the men, they have been active in putting on exhibition matches for smoker rallies and other things of that nature. This has had a tendency to bring the new sport before the public eye and develop it as one of the important new activities. Few people realize the great amount of practice and training neces- sary before a man is able to compete in a match. At the first call over sixty men turned out for the team, the final competitive matches cutting it down to W. H. Schallig ' 22, R. J. Ball ' 23, D. S. Thompson ' 23, J. F. Mahoney ' 23, V. Arenas ' 22, and G. V. Heid ' 24.. Although the Stanford meet has not as yet come off as the book goes to press, the Blue and Gold men promise to give the " Reds " a hard run for this season ' s title. THE FEXCIXG TEAM Page 281 RUGBY THE past Rugby season has not been a successful one for the Blue and Gold players. The men themselves have shown little interest in the games of the season and consequently have lost what few games they played. The final blow to the team came when the Stanford fifteen won from California by a 28 to 3 score. The only excuse for this that the men could offer was the fast playing and long kicks made by the Cardinal players who were for the most part representative of the Indian American football team of 1921. Lack of competition with outside teams and the long periods of bad weather, keeping the men off the field is another reason largely respon- sible for the weakness of the Bruin aggregation. Coach Onions has worked hard and what little credit is due should go to him. It has been through his untiring efforts and constant training of the men that the Bears have made what little showing they did. The second Stanford-California game was called off due to the late- ness of the season. Page 282 WRESTLING ARIL 9th proved to be the banner day for the Blue and Gold mat men when they overwhelmed the Stanford team by a score of 64 to 16, California winning four out of the five bouts. Conference rules were changed this year making a fall count eight points and a decision count six points. Also two rounds of eight minutes each constituting a match. This is responsible for the large score run up against the Cardinals in the annual meet. Coach " Charlie " Andrews has played more than an important part in the past season, building up a winning combination around one veteran of last year ' s team, a thing that looked impossible to do from the start. The preliminary season was spent in working out in competitive bouts among themselves and in bringing in what outside competition there was to be found around the bay. The Varsity wrestlers have done the impossible this season and all credit is due them. Page 283 BOXING CALIFORNIA boxers, under the able training of the veteran conditioner and former phenomenal favorite of the middleweight ring, Stanley Jones, easily dominated all rival ringsters this year and captured the California intercollegiate championship. Meets with Davis Farm, University of Southern California and Stan- ford provided excellent workouts for Jones ' proteges. The first U. S. C. meet was held in the south on March iyth. California easily won by taking three of the four bouts. The return meet held in Harmon Gym- nasium April 8th, proved even better for the Bears, two of the three matches won, being ended by the knockout route. The " big meet " with Stanford on March nth once more returned the California-Stanford intercollegiate title to the wearers of the Blue and Gold. As in all four big meets of the season, shifty footwork coordinated with lightning blows and excellent head work won the majority of the bouts for California. Coach Jones says he is more than satisfied. " We had some fights, " he grins, " but I guess we showed them. " Page 284. WATER POLO water poloists failed to win their annual meet with the Cardinal team this year. For various reasons the Blue and Gold men were unable to workout enough together before the big meet. Stanford took the intercollegiate title to the tune of 10 to I in the game played March 8th at the Encina pool on the Stanford campus. California ' s team worked under great difficulties, having suffered the loss of former strong team mates. Very few practice games of great im- portance were able to be arranged for prior to the Stanford meet and this largely accounts for the showing that the Blue and Gold made against the Stanford mermen. Stanford on the other hand had a fairly strong team, composed largely of men who have had a great deal of experi- ence. The coach and members of the team look to a better year for the 1922-1923 season. By that time they hope to have a better schedule of preliminary games ready and as the present material will be for the most part available, expect to develop a strong team. THE VARSITY SQtTAD BY WINNING seven games, losing five and tying one, California placed second in the University and Club Saturday football league soccer conference. The Blue and Gold team was nosed out only by Stanford whose percentage was just three points better than the Californians. In reviewing their season, members of the team expressed themselves as satisfied with their showing. Two complete squads, the Varsity and the Reserves, were maintained throughout the season. In the Stanford series, the first game resulted in a o-o tie. This game played at Palo Alto was a hard fought game and although both teams were expected at several times to score neither succeeded in getting the ball across the goal. Forty minute halves were played. Stanford won the second game played February 22nd in another very evenly matched game, the score reading Stanford i, California o. The Freshmen won their first game with Stanford 4 to o, but the Car- dinal first year men captured the second and third 2 to o and 8 to o respec- tively. Page 286 GYMNASTICS Ix recognition of the increasing interest shown in gymnastics, the " Gym " Team was admitted to Circle " C " standing at the beginning of the spring semester. For many years gymnastics have had a hard fight for recog- nition and members of the team feel quite elated over the action of the Circle " C " society. The outstanding events of the year were the Pacific Amateur Athletic Association meet in August and the Stanford meet, March 4th. In the August meet California distinguished herself with second place in compe- tition with four of the best teams of the coast. The Stanford meet resulted in a 28 to 28 tie. The team was well satisfied with their showing in view of the fact that they suffered the loss of Nemo Debly, former intercollegiate champion, just before the meet. As a result of the Stanford meet the following men were awarded their Circle " C " : C. F. Trieb, Phil Silver, and E. Wilmot. V. G. Auger ' 25 made his circle numerals. In addition five medals were awarded for the highest all round point winners. Trieb was awarded the first and Auger took the fifth. THE VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM SWIMMING California-Stanford intercollegiate swimming records were shattered in the annual meet held April i4th in the Olympic Club pool. Stan- ford won the meet by coming out at the long end of a 40 to 28 score. The three official P. A. judges declared the meet to be the best they had ever witnessed from the view of keen competition, good sportsmanship and excellent swimming. The large crowd of rival supporters fell entirely into the good natured competition of the swimmers and were equally as appreciative of the fast times established as were the judges. Two of the records were made by California and three by the Cardinal team. The ' event of the meet was the 130 yard relay, won by O ' Conner, Carter, Mitchel and Robertson of California who made the extremely good time of i minute, 6 and Y seconds. Coach Jack Robertson declared himself to be entirely satisfied with the season ' s showing. " While the Stanford meet was the only official meet we had, individual California swimmers have shown up very well in various aquatic competitions throughout the state. " Page 288 WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE " C Nickolaas Ankersmit ' 22 R. J. Blatt ' 22 Theodore Matthew ' 22 L. R. Rogers ' 22 V. H. Schallig ' 22 SOCCER T. P. Weldon ' 22 R. E. Onions ' 23 R. P. Thompson ' 23 A. E. de Souza ' 24 C. J. de Souza ' 24 G. E. Fullmer ' 24 C. S. George ' 24 Mervyn Haskell ' 24 G. W: Hilron ' 24 Joe Shaw ' 24 CROSS COUNTRY R. J. Blatt ' 22 T. R. Wilson ' 22 G. W. de Beaumont ' 24 C. C. Frost ' 22 C. R. Currier ' 24 W. L. Jessop ' 24 R. L. Mulvaney ' 24 Merle Turner ' 24 GYMNASTICS C. F. Trieb ' 22 E. W. Wilmot ' 22 R. T. Crowley ' 23 Ben Einzig ' 23 BOXING A. S. Downs ' 23 Philip Silver ' 23 G. J. Long ' 24 W. K. Robinson ' 24 A. M. Hamilton ' 22 O. H. Olson ' 23 A. W. Sears ' 24 J. H. Hays ' 23 G. F. Creary ' 24 145-POUND BASKETBALL W. E. Rodgers ' 23 W. J. Carrothers ' 24 C. A. Woodrow ' 24 J. P. Doll ' 24 E. H. Kay ' 24 130-POUND BASKETBALL Derwin Ebey ' 24 Phillip Ruby ' 24 V. G. McCann ' 24 Charles Spivock ' 24 P. B. Brannen ' 22 A. B. Carter ' 22 J. R. Dempster ' 24 SWIMMING W. J. German ' 22 J. G. Robertson ' 22 WATER POLO G. E. Mitchell ' 23 B. J. O ' Connor ' 23 G. W. Rivers ' 24 P. B. Brannen ' 22 A. B. Harrison ' 23 B. J. O ' Connor ' 23 J. G. Robertson ' 22 G. E. Mitchell ' 23 J. Benny R. C. Lockhart ' 24 R. H. Schubert ' 24 D. K. Chang ' 22 E. A. Taliaferro ' 22 Jf REST LING N. Z. Riskin ' 23 H. M. Fey ' 23 Nathan Newby ' 23 . rss WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 291 T n THE popularity of Women ' s Athletics has decidedly increased during the past season. Although facilities were limited, an opportunity was given all women of the University to participate in sports. A high degree of technical skill and sportsmanship was attained by women who consistently came out for athletics. Opening the swimming pool in the fall was an added incentive to par- ticipation in sports. Horsemanship and hiking proved worth while addi- tions to the list of activities and a great deal of interest was taken in them. Plans are being made to include Archery in next year ' s sports. The Women ' s Athletic Association, which replaced the old Sports and Pastimes Association, has been responsible for broadening the scope of sports and has succeeded in directing Women ' s Athletics through a most difficult year. The Association will continue to function in a similar manner under the new constitution. FANNIE MAE CRAYCROFT. Page 292 d5 y I S fen m HEARST POOL C SWIMMING OMPLETION of the heating system for Hearst Pool has been justified by the number of women who have reported for swimming. Splendid divers and swimmers have developed this year while prospects are even brighter for next semester. Teams were selected in the fall to compete against Stanford on Octo- ber 29. The Freshmen and Sophomores of California won various events while the Juniors and Seniors lost to Stanford. The Juniors succeeded in winning the interclass championship. In the spring instruction was given and more than three hundred beginners were able to dive and swim the backstroke after ten weeks of instruction. Experienced swimmers are organized in the Swimming Club. The officers this year were: President, Ruth Crane ' 23; Secretary, Vernis Haddan ' 23, and Treasurer, Hildredth Hitchcock ' 24. Credit is due Mrs. Knight for coaching the swimmers this season. Her effort enabled members of the Swimming Club to take the Red Cross Life Saving test. Dorothy Osborne ' 23 was general manager this ' year. IV I B Page 293 TENNIS, always one of the most popular of the sports, has maintained a high standard of playing ability and skill this year. Unusually good players have brought honor to the University. In the fall, instruction was given beginners while the more experienced players competed in a continuous tournament. On March eleventh matches were played with Stanford with the result that honors were evenly divide d. Exceptionally good games were played on spring Field Day by the Juniors and Sophomores for the interclass championship. The Spalding interclass trophy, a three win cup, was awarded the Juniors. Those who made the All Star team were: Helen Law ' 22, Meta Gerken ' 23, Margaret Hacker ' 23, Anna McCune ' 24, Lucy McCune ' 24, and Laura Meredith ' 24. Much of this year ' s success may be credited Miss Elizabeth Beall, the coach, and Ileen Taylor ' 22, general manager. Class managers were Maile Vicars ' 23, Anna McCune ' 24, and Audry Saxby ' 25. Page 294. BASKETBALL INCLEMENT weather interfered with the complete success of the basketball season and greatly handicapped the players. Interest in the sport did not wane, however, and enthusiasm was retained for the last game on Field Day. Because of rain it was necessary to cancel the game with Stanford on March eleventh. On March eighteenth both the Juniors and Sophomores won from Mills College. The interclass games resulted in a tie between the Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen, each team winning three games and losing one. The tie could not be played off because of weather conditions. An exhibition game was played on Field Day. Those awarded All Star pins were: guards, Katherine Noble ' 23, May- belle Long ' 23; forwards, Lottie Beer ' 23, Alice Lambert ' 23; and centers, Eleanor Mead ' 24, Adrian Leonard ' 24, and Helen Carr ' 24. Miss Josephine Guion coached the teams and Doris Adams ' 22 was general manager. Class managers were: Dorothy Robertson ' 22, Katherine Xoble ' 23, Georgia Colombat ' 24, Grace Burrell ' 25 and Carolyn Steel ' 19. AX EXCITING MOMENT IX THE IXTER-CLASS SERIES Page 295 HOCKEY Two hundred and fifty women came out in the fall to play the fascinating game of hockey. There was keen competition for positions on the class teams and there was also keen rivalry between the classes. On October 29th California Seniors won from Mills College while the Freshman game was a tie. The Seniors again triumphed when they met Stanford on the morning of November i9th. Stanford Sophomores out- played the California Freshmen. The Seniors also won the interclass games and were awarded the Spalding Hockey cup. Those who won All Star positions were Grace Allen ' 22, Gera Chism ' 22, Edna Cruess ' 22, Dorothy Mitchell ' 22, Lona Noble ' 22, Georgia Colom- bat ' 24, Maybelle Long ' 23, Dorothy Baird ' 23, Janet Brown ' 23 and Harriett Patterson ' 23. Miss Ruth Elliott coached the teams and Margaret Swift ' 22 was gen- eral manager. The class managers follow: Lucile Czarnowski ' 22, Doris Darnell ' 23, Gertrude Martin ' 24 and Jewel McDowell ' 25. Page 296 CANOEING CANOEING offers keen enjoyment to those who participate in it. This spring whole hearted enthusiasm was shown in the sport and many able canoeists were developed. Miss Violet Marshall, the coach, was capably assisted by Dorotha Albert ' 22, general manager and Dorothea Epley ' 22, Dorrance Glasscock ' 23, Helen Dalziel ' 24, and Norma Keech ' 25, class managers. The first tandem of the interclass races, held on Regatta Day at Lake Merritt, was won by the Graduates while the Freshmen took second place. The Sophomores won the second tandem but were closely followed by the Juniors. Edith Sanderson ' 21 won the singles race for the Graduates exhibit- ing exceptional skill and completing the course in record time. Those who won All Star pins were Dorothea Epley ' 22, Mildred Miler ' 23, Gladys Gerhardy ' 23, Dorrance Glasscock ' 23, Helen Dalziel ' 24, Dorotha Albert ' 22, and Edith Sanderson ' 21. Page 297 I 14 CREW CALIFORNIA oarswomen have not had such a successful season in years as they experienced this spring. For the first time in several years they were able to defeat Mills College. Splendid endurance and form were exhibited by the California women in this year ' s races. Rowing the 4OO-yard course in 2 minutes, 10 2 5 seconds, the Senior cutter took the race from the Mills Seniors in the fastest time made in all four races. The Juniors beat their opponents to the stake by two boat lengths. The Sophomores lost by a scant yard to the Mills second year women because they were handicapped by a broken oar. The Sophomores won the interclass races Regatta Day at Lake Merritt. They were closely followed by the Seniors. Miss Kleinecke efficiently coached the crew and Lona Noble ' 22 was general manager. Those awarded All Stars were Mildred Johnson ' 22, Lona Noble ' 22, Muriel Cooper ' 22, Margaret McCone ' 22, Verrel Webber ' 22, Martha Fuller ' 22, Frances Fort ' 22, Olivia Hoyt ' 23, Doris McCready ' 23, Margaret Leidig ' 23, Eleanor Davis ' 23, Eleanor Brown ' 23, and Helen Myro ' 23. Page 298 FENCING INDIVIDUAL skill and ability is the basis of selection of members for the fencing team. Although active practice is held only in the fall of the year enthusiasts retain interest in the sport through the activity of the fencing club, La Rapiere. Five were chosen for class teams to bout against each member of the other teams. The interclass championship was won by the Seniors. Exhi- bition matches were fenced on Field Day and the All-California team of five announced. They were Frances Fort ' 22, Evelina Peini ' 22, Genevieve Thomas ' 23, Maybelle Long ' 23, and Mary Rixford ' 23. The women were fortunate in having for their coach Mr. Martin Trieb who was assisted by the general manager Mary Rixford ' 23. Class managers were Dorothy Manchester ' 22, Genevieve Thomas ' 23, Winona Jones ' 24, and Nancy Upp ' 25. With additional equipment and a larger coaching staff " fencing will undoubtedly receive increased attention in the future. AV EXHIBITION BOUT Page 299 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION To ENCOURAGE women ' s participation in athletics, and to bind the various sports more closely together the Women ' s Athletic Association was organized to replace the rather inefficient Sports and Pastimes Association. Women who have received 75 points in athletics and have a scholarship of 2.5 are eligible for membership. For the first time blue Circle " C " s on a yellow background were awarded those who made six hundred points in sports. The final award is a blue and gold block " C " presented on a white sweater. The awards stimulate participation in more than one activity. The executive committee guides the interest of the Association and exercises supervision over all the clubs authorized by it. The personnel of the executive committee last year was as follows: President, Grace Allen ' 22, Vice-President, Dorothea Epley ' 22; Secretary, Dorothy Baird ' 23; Treas- urer, Harriett Patterson ' 23; general managers: Hockey, Margaret Swift; Fencing, Mary Rixford ' 23; Tennis, Ileen Taylor ' 22; Swimming, Dorothy Osborne ' 23; Basketball, Doris Adams ' 22; Crew, Lona Noble ' 23; Canoe- ing, Dortha Albert ' 22; and Hiking, Verrel Webber ' 22. WEARERS OF THE WOMEN ' S " C Ruth Elliott Dorothy Allen Elizabeth Beall Doris Adams Dortha Albert Ileen Taylor Janet Brown Maybelle Long Henrietta Peyser Georgia Colombat HONORARY Josephine Guion Violet Marshall GRADUATES Edna Cruess Mary Kleinecke Man- Etta Vorhees SENIORS Grace Allen Agnes Dalziel JUNIORS Lillian McHoul Katherine Noble Marion Knight Carolyn Steel Edith Ueland Martha Fuller Dorothy Robertson Verrel Webber Dorothy Osborne Harriett Patterson Maile Vicars SOPHOMORES Edith Hyde Bernice Munter WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE GRADUATES Carolyn Steel Doris Adams Grace Allen Edna Cruess Gera Chism Maybelle Long Lulu Marie Jenkins SENIORS Agnes Dalziel Dorothea Epley Frances Fort Dorothea Manchester JUNIORS Katherine Noble Margaret McCone Lona Noble Dorothy Robertson Ileen Tavlor Maile Vicars SIERRAS By WILLIAM KEITH REPRESENTATIVE CANVAS OF CALIFORNIA ' S FOREMOST LANDSCAPE PAINTER WHO EMBODIED IN HIS WORK A FAMILIARITY AND LOVE FOR HIS SUBJECT THAT MYT TRULY BE SAID TO HAVE BEEN THE BASIS OF HIS TECHNKjUF HTI3.H MAI.IJl ' 7 ' (ft H3TMIA4 dSADgQHAJ T8OM3HO3 g ' AIXHOHMA J K) 8AVXA3 HVITATX3i.dHia i TAHT T33 aU8 8IH HO3 3VOJ QMA YTIHAUII AM A ylflOW IH HI Q3iaO8M3 OHff ri(,)IXH33T 8IH 30 8I2A8 3HT X33H 3VAH OT GIA 4H Y.I JM ' ! YAI HONOR SOCIETIES G Xi m pjiaH M ' fc j V, " f7 ; M T) IV " ' iV N nff 1 $ f y f " BETA KATTA y Founded at William and Mary, Williamsburg, Va., in 1776 " Alpha of California. Established in 1898 OFFICERS (n : " President Prof. Ira B. Cross n First Vice-President Prof. James T. Allen V Second Vice-President. . Prof. John F. Daniel V Third Vice-President. . . .Prof. Florian Cajori Secretary-Treasurer Prof. Robert W. Gordon COUNCILLORS Prof. Herbert M. Evans Prof. Willis L. Jepson Ruth Lange Prof. Monroe E. Deutsch Clifton C. Hildebrand Marion Phillips SENIORS Grace Allen Lois Dyer Douglas B. Maggs g r " Theodore L. Althausen Carl C. Epling Theodore R. Meyer iN Valerie Arnold William P. Farber Josephine Minor cA] Chester C. Ashley Cyril C. Frost Fred R. Morrow " RS Margaret Bard Alberta Gatton Ruth Persons Ifl i Maurine Bell Walter M. Gleason Frank A. Polkinghorn fij Ruth Bosley Ben B. Goldstein Mauda Policy r Margaret Bravinder Edith Graves Eleanor Price Ksji Edythe Bryant Laurence A. Harper Edward Reimer Miriam Buck John G. Hatfield Ludvig Reimers 1 _)( Anton Buyko Leila Hecke Forrest C. Rockwood Helen Campbell Dorothy Henderson Herbert M. Sein yj|)9 Judith Chaffey Virginia Henning Willis D. Shay y Lucie Chapman Frances Hesse Alma Smith Clarence S. Coates Layton Holloway Leo V. Steck 11 Robert E. Cornish Hilda Holmes Dorothy Techentin $ z=sz J Margaret Cralle Aileen Jaffa Marjorie Tracy w a Edna Cruess Verna Jeffery Irene Webber SP Ferdinand V. Custer Mildred Johnson Waldo Westwater Edna Dessery Margaret Lauxen Gail Wickwire Elizabeth DeWolf Esther J. Lowell Dorothy Wright A ' i T Doris Donkin Dorothy Mackay Helen Wurster Edith Dort Rose McLaughlin Elsi Zeile JUNIORS Katharine Boardman Elmer C. Goldsworthy Grace McCann Sharon C. Merriman Arthur E. Murphy C p s S r Ui Page 304 TAU -PI ( ENGINEERING) Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 California Alpha, Established in 1906 Arthur C. Alvaraz Clarence L. Cory Daryl D. Davis ' Charles Derleth, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote, Jr. L. K. Freeman Lucius A. Ashley Chester C. Ashley J. Hamilton Ashley V. V. Ayvas-Oglou Harold C. Bills Ernest Born Frank V. Brittain Leslie H. Chapman George E. Wotton Rudolph V. Beard Charles R. Brearty Eugene P. Carpenter Milton H. Frincke FACULTY George L. Greves Ernest A. Hersam John G. Howard Baldwin M. Woods Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte Walter S. Weeks GRADUATES George D. Louderback Thomas C. McFarland William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Paul A. SwafFord George E. Troxell Scott C. Haymond SENIORS Thornton J. Corwin, Jr. Wesley P. Goss Hamilton R. Howells J. Harold Kitchen Wallen W. Maybeck John A. McCone Theodore H. McMurrav Edward F. McNaughton Vincent D. Perry Frank A. Polkinghorn Lester E. Reukema Hubert R. Thornburgh Jules E. Toussaint Howard C. Wood Arthur B. Yates J UNIORS Keith Kelsey George C. Loorz Edward A. Maeschner James B. Pitman Henrv C. Wood Ralph R. Ruyle Wilbur M. Wallace Ernest White Roger M. Wise Page 305 TH OT(DR OF TH GOLDSN Organized in 1900 HONORARY MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY John A. Britton Ben S. B. Wallis Clarence L. Cory Charles Derleth, Jr. Charles Mills Gayley Arthur W. Foster FACULTY John C. Merriam Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Chester H. Rowell Benjamin Ide Wheeler Leon J. Richardson Chauncey W. Wells Edward J. Wickson ALUMNI MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Le Koy W. Allen David P. Barrows John U. Calkins, Jr. Morse A. Cartwright Raymond W. Cortelyou Fred W. Cozens Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson Guy C. Earl George C. Edwards W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Howard W. Fleming Edwin L. Garthwaite Warren C. Gregory Maurice E. Harrison Samuel J. Hume Lincoln Hutchinson William Gary Jones Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Matthew C. Lynch Deming G. Maclise Orrin K. McMurray J. Milton Mannon, Jr. Guy S. Millberry Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt L. M. Morris Luther A. Nichols Ralph A. Beals William G. Donald Harold E. Fraser Irving White Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATE STUDENTS Thomas E. Gay Sanford V. Larkey Clifton C. Hildebrand Sumner N. Mering Leslie W. Irving Irving L. Neumiller Edmond O ' Neill Paul E. Peabody Clarence M. Price Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Robert G. Sproul James Sutton Leslie M. Turner Charles S. Wheeler Earl H. Wight James C. Raphael Ray Vandervoort Robertson Ward William A. White SENIORS Leo K. Wilson Irving M. Ahlswede Morris W. Ankrum W. Addison Baird Stanley N. Barnes Francis W. Bartlett, Jr. Bernard J. Butler Jack C. Butler Frank B. Champion Webster V. Clark James J. Cline W. J. Lloyd Corrigan Bartley C. Crum Edwin B. DeGolia, Jr. Henry de Roulet J. Edward Drew Walter H. Eells Arthur D. Eggleston Karl L. Engebretson Charles J. Fee Russell Fletcher Donald J. Gillies Edward B. Gordon James M. Hamill Duke O. Hannaford Herbert K. Henderson Edwin F. Hill James B. Hutchison Robert K. Hutchison William J. Homer Robert L. Ingram Edwin D. Witter Jefferson Larkey Albert E. Larsen George Latham Edward L. Levy Edmund H. Lowe John A. McCone Ambrose P. MacDonald Harry M. McDonald F. Buckley McGurrin Robert McHenry Dan A. McMillan Harold A. Makin Felix G. Mehan John W. Merchant Leslie O. Meyers Donald H. Wright Harold Q. Noack John W. Otterson Harry R. Pennell Roy N. Phelan Lawson V. Poss J. Paul St. Sure Talton E. Stealey Howard W. Stephens Harley C. Stevens F. Whitney Tenney Irving F. Toomey Carl C. Wakefield William E. Wallace Harold I. Weber A. Chester White ff : - gg " os s s g _3 ' f f - (f = c = J .M? (li Aj g? ( pN . ; ' ' ' " 1 4 A : : ' ' - ' %jk JMf- ' , g| IKK. ' " i jjjfr r h ' ' - . -- 3i - ' TH SOCKTY OF TH INQD HLMT Organized in 1901 FACULTY James T. Allen James K. Fisk Edmond O ' Xeill Wm. A. Setchell Leonard Bacon Maurice E. Harrison Clarence M . Price Andrew L. Smith David P. Barrows Joel H. Hildebrand Herbert I. Priestly H. Morse Stephens Herbert E. Bolt on Samuel J. Hume Frank H. Probert James Sutton Morse A. Cartwright Charles G. Hyde Thomas M. Putnam Edward C. Voorhies Charles E. Chapman Walter Christie Wm. Carey Jones Charles H. Raymond Armin O. Leuschner Thomas H. Reed Benjamin F. Wallis Chauncey W. Wells Clarence L. Cory Mathew C. Lynch Franklin P. Reagen Benjamin I. Wheeler Earl H. Wight Baldwin M. Woods SENIORS Irving M. Ahlswede Walter H. Eells Jefferson Larkey Roy X. Phelan W. Addison Baird Arthur D. Eggleston Edmund H. Lowe Alexander D. Powers Stanley X. Barnes Francis W. Bartlett Russell Fletcher George W. Lupton Edward B. Gordon Ambrose P. McDonald James H. Reinhart Joseph P. St. Sure Henry F. Blohm Jr. Frank S. Burland Abram L. Gurney John A. McCone James M . Hamill Harry M . McDonald John Satterwhite Robert M. Say lor Webster V. Clark James J. Cline Frederick J. Hellman Robert McHenry Herbert K. Henderson Dan A. McMillan Hugh E. Schilling Talton E. Stealey Wm. J. L. Corrigan Ocran O. Hendrixscn Harold A. Makin Howard W. Stephens Leonidas D. Cranmer Wm. J. Horner Jesse B. Morrison Barley C. Stevens Bartley C. Crum James B. Hutchison Gilbert W. Xigg Frank W. Tenney Arden R. Davidson Robert K. Hutchison Harold Q. Xoack Charles Toney Edwin B. DeGolia Robert L. Ingram John W. Otterson Reginald L. Vaughan Henry de Roulet Paul M. King Harry R. Pennell Harold I. Weber Miles F. York Carl C. Wakefield JUXIORS X ' orman M. Anderson Albert T. Donnels Morris B . Leraed Richard M. Pollette Harry W. Arkley Taylor L. Douthit Joseph R. Lippincott Lloyd L. Rollins Thomas E Bacon Charles F. Erb, Jr. Breck P. McAllister Joseph H. Rose John G. Baldwin Vayne B. Banning Erland O. Erickson Raymond D. McBurney Leland S. Fisher Baldwin McGaw Donald T. Saxby J. Bert Saxby Walter J. Barlow, Jr. David K. Branwell Frank E. Forsburg John S. McManus Wm. G. Galkgher Frederick W. Mahl, Jr. Werner A. Schunr Edward S. Shattuck, Jr. y Wallace J. Bates William M. Bell Robert A. Berkey Clark A. Bowen Harold L. Green George Makin, Jr. Loren F. Haskin Harold J. March Wm. J. Hawkins, Jr. Dan S. Marovich Garrit S. Henry Cecil C. Mathews F. Ortman Shumate Joseph A. Smith Jack L. Spence Earl G. Steel Walter D. Briggs Oscar H. Hinsdale Joseph L. Mitchell John L. Stevenson Alpheus Bull Melvin S. Jacobus Philip L. Moore Charles G. Strickfaden Jesse L. Can John E. Jardine, Jr. Harold P. Muller Fay G. Taylor Raymond J. Casey Thomas M. Kaney Allen G. Xorris Lloyd A. Thompson Edmond S. Ciprico, Jr. Harold W. Kennedy Louis J. O ' Brien John H. Threlkeld Robert B. Coons Wesley B. Ketts Paul A. O ' Xeill Earle W. Ulsh Warren B. Crawford Kellogg L. Krebbs Harrison R. Peacock Merritt E. Van Sant Henry L. Day Louis F. LeHane Dave W. Phennig Irving Weinstein James West , Jr. Fenton D. Williamson Hubert C. Wyckoff, Jr. Absent on leave. Deceased. At Doris. ffi XSSiiiM -T ' r = P 5J M B pk_ ? s p Page 307 David P. Barrows John P. Burwalda Walter Christie Newton B. Drury James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Stanley B. Freeborn I(ETS Organized in 1892 HONORARY Mathew C. Lynch Walter E. Magee Ralph P. Merritt Edmund O ' Neil Carlton H. Parker Thomas M. Putman Thomas F. Sanford Andrew Smith George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Henry M. Stephens Edward G. Stridden Charles R. Voltz Edwin C. Voorhies Lincoln Hutchinson James G. Schaeffer Benjamin Wallis Karl C. Leebrick William A. Setchell Benjamin Ide Wheeler - ALUMNI MEMBERS Donald F. Armstrong Thomas W. Dahlquist George J. Milburn Guy C. Calden Leslie W. Irving Luther Nichols Raymond Cortelyou Sumner X. Mering C. Merle Price SEXIORS Morgan C. Baird Walter H. Eels Robert McHenry W. Addison Baird Arthur D. Eggleston Dan A. McMillan Harland F. Beardslee Karl L. Engebretson Harold A. Makin Samuel J. Bell Russell Fletcher Alvin C. Maybeck William M. Bell Edward B. Gordon Felix G. Meehan Laurence A. Brown Edison A. Holt Archie Nisbet Frank S. Burland Burl Howell Alexander D. Powers Frank B. Champion John N. Hum J. Paul St. Sure Herbert H. Clark Walter J. Johnson Hugh E. Schilling Webster V. Clark Edmund Jussen Porter Sesnon , James J. Cline Rov Lacv Frank L. Storment Lee D. Cranmer Jefferson Larkey Fritz G. Taves Bartley C. Crum Albert E. Larsen Charles Toney Arden R. Davidson George H. Latham Irving F. Toomev Irvin C. Downer Edmund H. Lowe Clyde W. Turner Ravmond M. Dunne Harry MacDonald Reginald Vaughan ' G. Kenneth Walsh Edwin D. Witter JUNIORS James R. Bachelder John E. Dalton Louis F. LeHane J. Walter Barlow Taylor L. Douthit Harold P. Muller Robert A. Berkev Vincent P. Dunne Paul A. O ' Neil Clark A. Bowen Gerrit van S. Henry James Reinhart Alpheus Bull Howard O. Hinsdale Lloyd L. Rollins L. Ralston Bullitt Melvin S. Jacobus John W. Sloss Earl G. Steel Merrit E. Van Sant Deceased. ; r: Page 309 Page 310 " BETA Organized in 1914 Morse A. Cartwright Stanley S. Freeborn G. B. Barnard Harland F. Beardslee William M. Bell Frank S. Burland Webster V. Clark James J. Cline H. H. Cobb Robert E. Connolly Arden R. Davidson Ray M. Dunne HONORARY James K. Fisk Karl C. Leebrick E. C. Voorhies SENIORS Arthur D. Eggleston Edison A. Holt Edmund Jussen, Jr. Roy Lacy Albert E. Larsen George H. Latham Edmund H. Lowe Harry M. McDonald Robert McHenry Dan A. McMillan Matthew C. Lynch Robert G. Sproul Harold A. Makin Clifford A. Maybeck Theodore B. Merrill G. B. O ' Connor Alexander D. Powers Porter Sesnon F. Whitney Tenney Irving F. Toomey Reginald S. Vaughan Leo K. Wilson Absent on leave Graduated December, Irving M. Ahlswede Stanley N. Barnes Francis W. Bartlett W. J. Lloyd Corrigan Bartley C. Crum Edwin B. DeGolia Walter H. Eells Norman M. Anderson Robert B. Coons Taylor L. Douthit Harry A. Dunn ' Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1921. HONORARY Walter Christie Charles Derleth, Jr. Earl Wight SENIORS Charles J. Fee Robert W. Griffin Abram Gurney James M. Hamill James B. Hutchinson Robert K. Hutchinson " " Leslie O. Meyer Carl C. Wakefield JUNIORS J. Earl Jardine, Jr. Harold W. Kennedy Harry J. March Werner A. Schuur Fenton D. Williamson William Carey Jones Frank H. Probert Archie Nisbet John W. Otterson Harry R. Pennell Roy N. Phelan Robert M. Saylor Howard W. Stephens Frank Whitney Tenney Jack L. Spence Fay Grenell Taylor Lloyd A. Thompson Earle W. Ulsh fe l Q A ATA W T T C T P J ' T 4 P ff ? T T D AT 11 U C L, 1 sl C r o 1 Lj(J IV (JOURNALISM) HONORARY ' S David Prescott Barrows Charles M. Gayley Morse A. Cartwright Samuel J. Hume Monroe E. Deutsch B. P. Kurtz Chauncey W. Wells Charles H. Raymond Charles H. Rieber Rober t G. Sproul Benjamin Ide Wheeler GRADUATES Ralph A. Beals Norman S. Gallison Lawrence G. Blochman Frank F. Hargear William A. Brewer Gregory Harrier John W. Cline, Jr. Ben S. Hayne Charles Cobb Simpson Homage Paul L. Davies Russell A. Kern Sinclair M. Dobbins Perry Kittredge Harold Fraser Thomas Louttit William A. White Gerald F. MacMullen Andrew M. Moore Dixwell L. Pierce James C. Raphael Byron Showers Harry A. Sproul Kenneth G. Uhl Robertson Ward Loring Wylie SENIORS Francis W. Bartlett Alvin D. Hyman Harry R. Pennell Bartley C. Crum Robert L. Ingram Roy N. Phelan Edwin B. DeGolia Ambrose MacDonald John P. St. Sure Walter W. Edmonds Lewis M. Norton Talton E. Stealey James B. Hutchison John W. Otterson Frank W. Tenney Carl C. Wakefield Miles F. York JUNIORS John G. Baldwin Donald J. Gillies Walter D. Briggs H. L. Green John F. Connolly Duke O. Hannaford Robert B. Coons Morris B. Lerned John M. Rhodes Joseph H. Rose Earl G. Steel Earle W. Ulsh Leland S. Fisher Breck P. McAllister Harold I. Weber Russell Fletcher Phillip L. Moore Merrill G. White James West, Jr. Fenton D. Williamson Deceased. P vS " 5S vC? r ti C t L. J o ' gN r ??F ' y I Pfe Page 313 L |k i) 42 i f jm y ' } ' 1 U. N. X. Organized 1911 N. HONORARY E. J. Cary Robert E. Johnson George A. Smithson James K. Fisk Matthew Lynch E. C. Voorhies Stanley Freeborn Andrew Smith Carl Zamlock G. Ziegler SENIORS W. Addison Baird Carleton E. Flint Jack Patterson Morgan C. Baird Everett Griffin Davis Richardson William M. Bell Van A. Haven Hugh E. Schilling Sam L. Brown Edison A. Holt Porter Sesnon Frank S. Burland B. Dean Holt John R. Simpson Herbert H. Clark, Jr. Burl Howell Harold M. Tucker James J. Cline, Jr. Sherrill M. Conner Robert Johnston, Jr. Roy Lacy Fritz G. Taves Hallock Vanderleck Arden R. Davidson Edmund H. Lowe Reginald L. Vaughn Raymond M. Dunne Theodore B. Merrill James D. Wickenden Arthur D. Eggleston ' Gerald B. O ' Connor Edwin D. Witter James W. Winston { JUNIORS James R. Bachelder Ralph W. Church Gerrit Van S. Henry Thomas E. Bacon Paul H. Clampett Melvin S. Jacobus Herbert M. Bailey Friend W. Cole Frederick M. Keller Walter J. Barlow, Jr. John P. Crutcher F. Leslie Kellog Robert W. Beal Stephen R. D urhing Joseph R. Lippincott Stewart Beam Edward W. Engs William K. Lowe Steven D. Bechtel William Engs Breck P. McAllister Clark A. Bowen Charles R. Erb, Jr. Gerald F. McKenna Lennox Brown Frank E. Forsburg Earl G. Steel Thomas Brown Lendal G. Gray John T. Stephenson Alpheus Bull Edward Graff W. Preston Stewart, Jr. Merritt E. Van Sant Absent on leave. Graduated December, IQZX. At Davis. Page 314. TH ENGLISH CLU B James T. Allen Margaret Anglin Leonard Bacon Blanche Bates David P. Barrows Harold L. Bruce itter Bynner Ina Coolbrith Carol Eberts James K. Fiske Martin C. Flaherty Porter Garnett Charles M. Gaylev C. D. Von Newmeyer HONORARY Walter M. Hart Victor H. Henderson Samuel J. Hume Charlotte Kett Benjamin P. Kurtz A. F. Lange Karl C. Leebrick Florence Luts Matt Lynch George R. MacMinn O. K. McMurray Henry Miller Jessica D. Nahl Perham W. Nahl Eugene Neuhaus M. F. Patterson D. O. Fetters A. U. Pope William Pepper Max Radin A. W. Ryder C. L. Seeger G. A. Smithson E. G. Stricklen Reginald Travers Richard W. Tullv Chauncey Wells Janet Brown Eileen Eyre Bernadine Holdridge GRADUATES Morris W. Ankrum Francis W. Bartlett Helen Bell Margaret Bravinder Lindsay C. Campbell Frederick X. Conn W. J. L. Corrigan Bartley C. Crum D. W. Davenport Russell Fletcher Charles A. Gates Donald B. Gillies Carl C. Wakefield Ralph A. Beals SENIORS James M. Hamill William B. Hanley Duke O. Hannaford Earle R. Harper Merry Hunter Robert E. Hutton A. D. Hyman Robert L. Ingram Madora I. Holt Edmund Jussen Richard A. Leonard Lloyd JUNIORS Baldwin McGaw Eugene Murphy Richard E. Onions Clay Spohn Harold Luck Marie Louise Meyers Lee NeidefFer Lew Norton William Onions Harry Pennell Idella Purnell Elwyn Raffetto John P. St. Sure F. Whitney Tenney Marian Thanhouser W. Warner Richard M. Pollette Walter C. Plunkett John Rhodes Page 315 Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Alpha of California, Established 1913 Charles H. Bentley HONORARY Milton H. Esberg Wigginton E. Creed David P. Barrows Solomon A. Blum Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett FACULTY John F. Forbes Felix Flugel Henry F. Grady Henry R. Hatfield John B. Washburn William Leslie Carl C. Plehn Thomas H. Reed Charles C. Staehling James E. Brennan Clarence S. Coates Wesley H. DeSellem Clyde Edmondson Fletcher Click George W. Williams SENIORS Duke O. Hannaford John G. Hatfield Hugo H. Methmann John W. Otterson Jens L. Petersen Charles F. Batchelder Robert B. Coons C. Bruce Flick JUNIORS Adrian F. Head Olin E. Hopkins Robert E. King Milton H. Philleo Robert R. Porter Howard W. Reed Leslie E. Rowell Philip H. Small Forrest E. Thies Thomas R. Wilson Stanley H. Kirkland George W. MacMahon Peter W. Owens 1 ll p R rrANEA Organized in 1901 FACULTY Frances E. Bockius Sarah R. Davis Mary F. Patterson Edith Bryan Ruth Elliot Margaret Sartori Edith M. Coulter Helen W. Fancher Ethel Sherman Ruby Cunningham Lillian Moore Lucy W. Stebbins Mary B. Davidson Agnes F. Morgan Marietta Voorhies GRADUATES Elizabeth Cereghino Margaret Grimes Margaret Tinning Edith Corde Marion McEneany Dorothy Wright SENIORS Doris Adams Frances Brattain Olive Pressler Dorotha Albert Elizabeth Bullitt Nita Robertson Grace Allen Cless Chedic Alma Smith Frances Bartlett Jewell Gardner Kathryn Springborg Zelda Battalana Marian Gatley Dorothy Staats Isabel Baylies Madora Irwin-Holt Ileen Taylor Helen Bell Margaret McCone Katheryn Ulrich Marjory Blair Margaret Pope Catherine Weger Florence Bradford Ruth Prager Grace Ziegenfuss JUNIORS Ethel Bell Verna Dyer Gertrude Matthew Katherine Boardman Helen Hanawalt Margaret Maxwell Lois Brock Sylvia Hirsch Harriet Patterson Helen Conroy Zoe King Eloise Selleck Fannie-Mae Craycroft Frances Mason Maile Vicars Phyllis Von Tagen Beatrice Ward Page 317 DAGGER (DRAMATICS) FACULTY Martin C. Flaherty Florence[Lutz GRADUATES Louis Piccinllo SENIORS Morris Ankrum William Hanley Madora Irwin-Holt Richard Leonard Marie Myers Fred Cohn Lloyd Corrigan Charles Gates Donald Gillies Elwyn Raffetto JUNIORS Bernardine Holdridge Baldwin McGaw Walter Plunkett Page 318 _fct- Pjfp j L P ALT HA Z8TA 1 (AGRICULTURE) FACULTY R. L. Adams F. M. Hayes Lloyd Raffeto m J. W. Adriance A. H. Hendrickson M. A. R ice E. B. Babcock W. B. Herms C. L. Roadhouse S. H. Beckett R. W. Hodgson K. A. Ryerson A. M. Burton W. T. Home C. F. Shaw V_- M. W. Buster W. L. Howard Alfred Smith W. F. Caroll M. R. Huberty R. E. Smith R. E. Clausen E. H. Hughes Parker Talbot J. P. Conrad T. F. Hunt T. F. Tavernett B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess M. E. Jaffa A. A. Jungerman J. E. Tippett I. F. Torrey H. E. Drobish C. B. Lipman G. H. True E. O. Essig B. A. Madson G. D. Turnbow H. P. Everett T. C. Mayhew E. C. Voorhies L. J. Fletcher Elwood Mead H. A. Wadsworth A. H. Folger R. F. Miller H. L. Washburn J. G. France Walter Mulford H. J. Weber W. F. Gericke W. D. Norton H. A. Weinland J. W. Gilmore J. F. Osborn J. C. Whitten H. I. Graser C. A. Phillips E. J. Wickson J. F. Grass H. J. Quayle G. H. Wilson [Cfiy C. M. Haring W. R. Ralston A. M. Woodman W GRADUATES Ray E. Mead Clyde C. Barnum Legro Pressley Edward M. Stannard w SENIORS John A. Armstrong Clark J. Burnham Robert W. Cowlin Karl L. Engebretson J. W. McKee John W. Merchant Sam Bell J. D. Graham Harold P. Miller Thomas Chalmers Herbert K. Henderson Clark H. Powell John C. Crowell Don M. Leidig James M. Rutherford Byron H. Thomas JUNIORS Robert E. Bowen Wayne J. McGill Jessie J. Pierce Taylor L. Douthit Emmett B. Morrow Alvin J. Sylva Page 319 THI J AMBDA UPSILON Walter C. Blasdale Gerald K. Branch Arthur C. Christie William V. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman George E. Gibson Earnest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Thorfin R. Hogness Frank L. Kleeberger John A. Almquist Eastman D. Cuy Karl R. Edlund Robert M. Evans Reynold C. Fuson Roscoe H. Gerke William F. Gianque William M. Hoskins Maurice L. Huggins Harry K. Ihrig FACULTY GRADUATES Clifford Bell Johnson H. Bon Hogo de Bussieres Ross Cummings Thomas F. Young SENIORS Wendall M. Latimer Andrew C. Lawson Gilbert N. Lewis George D. Louderback William A. Noyes, Jr. Edmond O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Thomas D. Stewart Benjamin I. Wheeler Russell W. Millar William D. Ramage James B. Ramsey Gerhard K. Rollefson Allan M. Shaffer Leo V. Steck Hyman H. Storch Nelson W. Taylor Edwin V. Van Amringe Harry B. Wilcox Robert E. Cornish Robert S. Livingston Morris E. Rosenberg Waldo Westwater JUNIORS Francis G. Graves C Page 320 IOTA SigMA T I Organized 1900 HONORARY Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. Edward Booth Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. Ermon D. Eastman Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. Gerald E. Branch Dr. Agnes Morgan FACULTY GRADUATES Mrs. Ruliff S. Holwav Mrs. M. Randall Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis Dr. Ida McLean Mrs. Charles W. Porter Dr. Rosalind Wulzen Dr. Icie Man- Edna Bishop Edna Hansen Lois Carroll Carolyn Steel Selma Elliger Caroline Hrubetz Arda Green Margaret Pickles Meta Clare Green Anna Sommers SENIORS Ethel Beck Alethea Hillhouse Thelma Epling Ellen Von Herzen Frances Hesse Doris McClelland Louise Stocking JUNIORS Muriel Ashley May Law Isabelle Collins Thelma Hoffman Page 321 Elizabeth Beall Frances Bokius Sarah Davis Edith Weland Rebecca Breed Eleanor Crofts Edna Cruess Doris Adams Dorotha Albert Lotus Alderman Grace Allen Esther Anderson Dorothy Baird Jeanette Bower Winifred Brown Marion Bulmer Charlotte Burns Beulah Butler Aleen Cherry Georgia Colombat HONORARY Ruth Elliott Josephine Guion Hazel Thorne GRADUATES Lucile Czarnowski Catherine Davis Mane Jenkins Blanche Pope SENIORS Lity Anderson Lottie Beer Ruth Carmody Myrtle Danielson Helen Gentry Verrel Weber JUNIORS Sylvia Doak Dorrance Glasscock Vira Hahn Marion Haycox Lulu Lane Gertrude Magle Lillian McHout SOPHOMORES Marian Knight Violet Marshall Louise Patterson Helen Robinson Lucile Matthews Bessie Mendler Florence Randall Maybelle Long Margaret McC Ruth Prager Teresa Real Ileen Taylor Kathryn Noble Dorothy Osborn Mary Rixford Eleanor Tait Zelda Taylor Blondelle van Arsdell Beatrice Ward Edith Hyde Page TA KAPPA (ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING) Founded at the University of Illinois, October 28, 1904 Mu Chapter, Established December 18, 1915 HONORARY Clarence Linus Cory ASSOCIATE Baldwin Munger Woods FACULTY Earle M. Brown Daryl D. Davis Thomas C. McFarland George L. Greves William C. Pomeroy Lucius A. Ashley Harvey R. Berry Carleton H. Bolin Robert W. Griffin Raymond A. Hall Rudolph W. Beard Charles R. Brearty Kenneson H. Brookes SENIORS Walter J. Herrman George S. Lunge Theodore H. McMurray Edward F. McNaughton Leo P. Murray Harvey L. Smith JUNIORS Hugh P. Byrne Eugene P. Carpenter Paul T. Hadley William E. Newton Roy N. Phelan Frank A. Polkinghorn Lester E. Reukema Scott R. Ruby Edward A. Maeschner James B. Pitman Ernest White Page 323 SPSIJ ON ALPHA (DENTISTRY) Organized 1915 MEMBERS ELECTED FROM THE FACULTY Dr. H. Alvarez Dr. W. H. Hanford Dr. J. G. Sharp Dr. L. Bean Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. W. F. Sharp Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. V. Simonton Dr. C. R. Giles Dr. S. B. Scott GRADUATE MEMBERS ELECTED TO FACULTY Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. E. A. Berendsen Dr. F. Bettencourt Dr. P. Burke Dr. R. B. Chessall Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. F. W. Epley Dr. C. R. Flagg Dr. F. E. Goodell Dr. D. Gwinn Dr. L. Hahn Dr. W. H. Haskins Dr. H. Hayashi O. M. Ardell H. H. Bjornstrom G. C. Chuck T. W. Cook C. S. Cowan E. E. Davies G. T. Dettner C. E. Abbott B. B. Brandon R. C. demons H. A. Dahlman A. J. Daneri C. B. Du Pertius E. W. Eskew C. J. Farlinger W. C. Fleming H. R. Foster A. Granger F. P. Griffin Dr. L. D. Heacock Dr. D. Q. Jackson Dr. E. Johnson Dr. H. Johnston Dr. E. Ker Dr. C. E. King Dr. J. Lorenz Dr. P. T. Lynch Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. L. W. Marshall Dr. W. S. Mortley Dr. A. Olswang Dr. A. Pruett Dr. C. P. Richards SENIORS E. B. Donkin A. B. Holm berg L. A. Huberty G. A. Hughes R. E. Hurd C. W. Konigsberg O. I. Losey JUNIORS A. M. Junck D. H. Kenney E. G. Keyes M. M. McKenzie H. C. Morin H. J. Shaffer A. J. Zumwalt Dr. E. E. Rebstock Dr. H. Ridenour Dr. W. J. Roush Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. G. Simonton Dr. H. Smith Dr. G. H. Soules Dr. T. R. Sweet Dr. J. A. Thatcher Dr. C. Westbay Dr. Wolfsohn Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappettini E. J. McCord A. McGuinness C. A. O ' Connor I. Ridenour A. Schwartz L. Tremaine C. E. Van Deventer W. G. Sheffer C. E. Stabler B. A. Teale J. G. Wienman G. A. Williams F. A. Young Page 324. n mM f 1 Till i A i u jm i TI T ELTA THI (FRENCH) Mb 3 Alpha of California Founded 1906. Re-established 1920 Louis Barnier Marie Champy Mathilde Domenge Percival Fay Charles Mills Gayley William Girard FACULTY Marie Goddard Richard T. Holbrook Henri Langlard George Patrick Leander Pavid Herbert Priestley Benjamin Ide Wheeler Lf A. C. Rolin Henriette Roumiguiere Rudolph Schevill Alfred Solomon R. K. Spaulding Teresa Tommasini Helen Alexander Nadine Barbe Alexander G. Bartlett Shora Berner Katherine Betts Augusta Buben Constance Topping GRADUATES Judith Chaffey Mildred Hollis Mary Chamberlain Adele Kibre Arthur P. Coe Helene Patrick Marie A. Dony Dorothy Puehler Leona Fassett Grace Ross Rose Hardstein Edward Simpson Edienne Verbiste Valentine Fawcett Margaret Faye Isabel Jennings Jeannette Xieucel John Pastorino SEXIORS Mary E. Peters Freda Rossow Henry de Roulet Isabelle Ryan Edith Sandercock Anita Woisard Allison Schofield Herbert Sein Marie Teisseire J. G. Williams Ruth Williams Bernice Benvin Ruth A. Betzner E. C. Campbell Marie Carlin JUNIORS Helen Deamer Lucile Lenoir Enrique Munguia, Jr. Regina Parent Ruth Willey Mary C. Rixford Francis Rochex Margaret Schell Henrietta Stewart Page 325 TI ZETA (POLITICAL SCIENCE) Paul Eliel F. E. Hinckley Wing Mah Percy M. Baldwin Elbert F. Burrill Walter J. Couper Henry L. Deimel Jennie Douns Ruth Gompertz Wendell L. Hawkinson Mildred E. Hays Clifton C. Hildebrand Brodie E. Ahlport Edgar S. Bissinger Elizabeth R. Bullitt Dorothy Donovan Albert B. Carter Milen C. Dempster Dewey E. Huggard FACULTY S. C. May Thomas H. Reed F. M. Russell GRADUATES Margaret Hodgen Josephine Hoyt Warren T. McGrath Harley F. McNair Ethel M. Manning Grace Mason Frederic A. Millerd Mildred Moulton Bessie Murray SENIORS Margaret French Lawrence G. Harper Eleanor Price Forest C. Rock wood Dorothy Van Vranken JUNIORS Sharon C. Merriman Arthur E. Murphy Nathan Newby Roger J. Traynor Benjamin Ide W ' heeler Edward M. Salt F. J. Teggart E. T. Williams Carlisle D. Neilson Anne W. O ' Neill Alfred Rive Joseph F. Scott Pardanan Singh Nicholias J. Spykman Marcos A. Vega David Weiss Russell R. Yates Arthur Sakai Angelo J. Scampini Annie E. Stevenson Tennyson Tan Helen Rosenberg Donald Sanford Sol Silverman =|f Marion Brown Mrs. N. I. Gardner Mrs. K. C. Leebrick Mrs. B. I. Wheeler Jessie Boyd Cora Burt Verda Bowman Mildred Johnson Jean Jussen Charlotte Burrell (WOMEN ' S HISTORY) Established in 1915 HONORARY Ivander Maclver Mrs. W. A. Morris Louis J. Paetow GRADUATES Lois Dyer Evelyn Pullen Dorothy Willet SENIORS Margaret Lauxen Aubrey Liermann Carol Seabury JUXIORS Susie Sutton 1 1 -JILPHA 5 Mrs. L. J. Paetow Dr. Jessica B. Peixotto Mrs. Richard Scholz Dr. Mary Williams 1 Vera Stump Jane Swanson Dorothy Staats R. Andree Turner R. Elizabeth Turner Julie White Page 327 (WOMEN ' S ART) Organized in 1914 HONORARY C. Chapel Judson Hope Gladding Mrs. R. S. Holway John G. Howard Emma J. McCall Perham Nahl Loyda K. Barron Charlotte A. Euler Ruth Harwood Dorothy D. Barnard Inez V. Dorsey Beth Krebs Virginia Booker Kedma M. Dupont Esther K. Easton Alice E. Handyside GRADUATES Eugen Neuhaus Mary F. Patterson Dr. S. C. Pepper A. Swainson Jeanne Williamson Oliver M. Washburn Margaret Leigh Leona S. Schendel Thelma Tipton Shirley Williamson SENIORS JUNIORS Evalyn L. Rogers Georgette E. Szoke Marjorie Turner Doris Hunter Margaret C. Maxwell Elsbeth Schneider Clara P. Simon David P. Barrows Carlos Bransby Beatrice Cornish (SPANISH) Organized in November, 1919 FACULTY Mathilde Domenge Marea Goddard M. W. Graham Dorothy Uren S. G. Morley Eduardo Paya Rudolph Schevill GRADUATES Milbrun Atchison Walter Hemmerling Ruth Rhodes r Ruth Barnes Collice Henrv Grace Ross Madeline Bray Ruby Hill Edward Simpson Miriam Burt Anna Krause Lesley Simpson Josephine Cuneo Mary Miller Vera Stump Ferdinand Custer Helen Murdock Helen Villalpando Lois Dyer Kate X. O ' Neill Frances Wagner Martha Ehlen Lila Pattee Lula White Dora Garibaldi Hazel Power Gwladys Williams Helen Graham Margaret Priddle Wilma Williams i Margaret Chryst SENIORS B. Miles Hammond Mauda Pollev Richard H. Ehlers Schuyler Jones Idella PurnelJ Robert Fraser Eleanora Leahy Herbert M. Sein Dora Grace Mary Peters R. Andree Turner R. Elizabeth Turner Alice Ward , : JUNIORS Grace Andrade Elminda Garcia J. Eugenio Montalvo Miriam Bailey Eleanor Geagen Edward Parma Robert Fisher Martin Glavina Joyce Pinkerton Wilbur Follett Ruth Hoffman Louise Thompson Marie Tiessierre Page 329 HONORARY M. E. Deutsch W. A. Merrill H. C. Nutting T. Petersson O. M. Washburn C. Price L. J. Richardson GRADUATES Helen Chase Dorothy Davis Collice Henry Adele Kibre Helen Koepsel Lydia Lothrop Grace Mason Beulah Morrison Gwladys Williams Helen Campbell Edna Cruess Dorothy Henderson Mildred Johnson Satenig Tufenkiian June Proctor Grace Smith Ethel Blumann Kathleen Sheridan MU THETA (MATHEMATICS) B. A. Bernstein Thomas Buck Florian Cajori HONORARY M. W. Haskell Frank Invin D. X. Lehmer Dr. Pauline Sperry J. H. McDonald C. A. Noble T. M. Putnam Evelyn Aylesworth Ruth Brant Janice Church Helene Clarke Viola Rosenquist GRADUATES Evelyn Grant Thelma Hansen Man Henry Anna Hicks Dorothea Ken- Dorothy Lawrence Lora Lind Ruth Rohr Marie Weldin Norma Fankhauser SEXIORS Verna Jeffery Augusta Wellman Caroline turn Suden Thelma Baker Ruth van Pelt JUMORS Mary Shafer Isabel Smith Muriel Wilkinson Page 331 Organized in 1919 HONORARY Margaret Beattie Dr. J. N. Force Laura Cairns William B. Herms Dr. Ruby L. Cunningham Charles G. Hyde Lucy W. Stebbins Eschscholtzid Lichthardt Dr. Jessica Peixotto Mrs. M. V. Ross Ida May Stevens Dorothy Franklin GRADUATES Helen Gardiner Gladys McKillop Vera Lautenschlager Zelda Battilana Dorothy Cornell Evelyn Schoen SENIORS Dorothy Doyle Bernice Eddie Marie Leech Elizabeth Murphy Frances Stowell Dorothy Crane Virginia de Bell JUNIORS Dorothy Foster Eugenia Herron Helen Maher Jewel Roberts Page 332 y ( F I c v H ? y (I H W IFETl 1 T 7 H gAMMA ePSILO TI (COMMERCE) Founded Nationally March 26, 1918 PATRONS Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Miss Lucy Stebbins 1WC " J HONORARY Ruth Moody Alice de Wit Cook SENIORS Salome Boyle Marian Lewis Mildred Simonds Muriel Cooper Katherine Rhodes Edna Scott Josephine Hankla Lucille Rounds Margaret Stewart Beatrice Wychoff i) JUNIORS Eleanor Abrott Doris Crawford Katherine Martin Isabel Avila Doris Darnell Evelyn Moulin Ruth Bent Cora Hartdegen Henrietta Peyser Marian Carter Mabel Hill Helen Rollins Helen Stairat Martha Winslow ar r% i Vfl SB ? ) SCONOMICS C LUB President . . . . Mrs. Lucie Chapman Vice-President Dorothea Hill Secretary .... Dons Hoyt f Assistant Secretary . Eugenia Decatur If Treasurer Vera Beach JH HONORARY fi Margery Atsatt F. de Ghetaldi Dr. Emily H. Noble Mrs. David P. Barrows Mrs. Lyman Grimes Dr. Jessica Peixotto fc N Mrs. H. P. Bates Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Louise Ploeger v " !r Mrs. S. Blum Margaret Hodgen Mrs. C. W. Porter Mrs. I. B. Cross Sarah Lee Mrs. Margaret Sartori Mrs. M. B. Davidson Ruth Moodey Caroline Schleef Mrs. J. M. Eshleman Margaret Murdock L. M. Sherman 1 Lucy Stebbins H SENIORS % Elizabeth Allardt Dorothea Hill Phoebe Matthews nw Vera Beach Doris Hoyt Gladys Nelson Mrs. L. Chapman Ruth Jackson Margaret Pope i3 Eugenia Decatur Ruth Jones Ruth Prager $!| Irma Eckstein Helen Kendall Julia Smith Mrs. M. L. French Kathleen Lorentzen Dorothy Ulman IS Fredrika Graves Eleanor Lyons Margaret Wintob 1 Josephine Hankla Ruth Mclntosh Elizabeth de Wolf ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA (MEDICAL) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1902 FACULTY Herbert V. Allen Walter I. Baldwin Leroy H. Briggs Harold Brunn C. Latimer Callander George Ebright Herbert M. Evans Howard Fleming Frederick P. Gay Harold Hitchcock Albert J. Houston William J. Kerr Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore Fred H. Kruse William L. Bender George C. Hensel Elizabeth Davis William G. Donald Norman X. Epstein IXTERXES SEXIORS Frederick C. Lewitt Hans Lisser William 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 John H. Woolsey Gilbert L. Patterson George H. Sanderson Francis S. Smyth Helen Spencer Stafford L. Warren Page 335 SWORD AND SANDALS Samuel H. Beckett E. H. Hughes Frank P. Alexander Richard H. Barlow George M. Bogart Clark J. Burnham Frank A. Cleland Herbert K. Henderson (AT DAVIS) FACULTY Deming G. Maclise Edwin C. Voorhies ACTIVE MEMBERS James Woodford Charles A. Reeves Robert P. Reynolds Herbert A. Spilman R. Donald Walters Clarence Waltz Francis Wilson THRONTISTERION (HISTORY) HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Ide Wheeler Clifton C. Hildebrand Sumner N. Mering Irving L. Neumiller Francis W. Bartlett Elbert F. Burrill Ferdinand V. Custer George P. Hammond GRADUATES SENIORS Albert Whitton Ray Vandervoort Donald W. Wheaton Benjamin W. Wheeler W. Dean Loose H. S. Stephens Francis M. Viebrock Carl Wakefield TORCH AND SHIELD Founded in 1907. Reorganized in 1915 FACULTY Dr. A. D. B. Andrews Maude Cleveland Helen Bell Florence Bradford Margaret Bravinder Harriet Patterson GRADUATE Margaret Grimes SENIORS Elizabeth Bullitt Jewel Gardiner Madora Invin Holt Grace Ziegenfuss JUNIORS Eloise Selleck Margaret Pope Nita Robertson Kathryn Springborg Beatrice Ward THE? A SigMA - (WOMEN ' S JOURNALISTIC) OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS Helen Bell ' 22 Margaret Pope ' 22 Alma Smith ' 22 Kathryn Springborg ' 22 Catherine Weger ' 22 Helen Conroy ' 23 Fanniemae Craecroft ' 23 Helen Hanawalt ' 23 Frances Mason ' 23 Gertrude Matthew ' 23 Beatrice Ward ' 23 Isabel Baylies ' 22 Janet Brown ' 23 Merry Hunter ' 22 Sylvia Hirsch ' 23 Page 337 TAU TSI EPSILON (PSYCHOLOGY) FACULTY Olga Briggman Warner Brown Edward C. Tolman George M. Stratton Herbert Woodrow Valerie H. Arnold Florence Bathgate Hugh C. Blodgett W. Wylie Brown Eleanor Crofts Catherine Davis Frank C. Davis ACTIVE MEMBERS Edna Dessery Carlotta Heid Thurston P. Knudson Zing Y. Kuo Paul Marhenke Stella McCharles Verner McGinness K APPA Ruth Mclntosh Grace Montgomery Beulah Morrison Margaret Russell B. Mae Small Jean Walker Cecil Williams TI (LEGAL) Founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law in 1908 University of California Chapter, Established in 1917 HONORARY MEMBERS Marion Weston Cottle Gail Laughlin JURIS DOCTORS Frances Wilson Kidd Charlotte MacGregor Calla Mathison Theresa Meikle Lucy C. Mount GRADUATES Anne Glover Hazel Murphy Smith SENIORS Frances M. Jessen Mildred Mallon Prince JUNIORS Aubrey M. Davies Dorothy E. McCullough Esto Broughton Enid Childs Eloise Gushing Helen Van G. Harris Helen Davis Hersch Irma W 7 ann Buwalda Arline B. Gavins Geraldine A. Bohannon Rosamnud Parma James M. Perry Agnes R. Polsdorfer Carol A. Rehfisch Marguerite M. Shipman Margaret Hayne Harrison Helen Roberta MacGregor Ruth Raymond Lange Agnes Fay Morgan Ruth Hardison Grace Hinchliff Everard Junt Edith Barnes Esther Bennett (NUTRITION) Organized in 1916 FACULTY Icie G. Macy GRADUATES Laura James Bernice Newbecker Edith Newton SENIORS Leha Chapman Elsie Hunter Lillias D. Francis Mabel Trindade Delpha Wiesendanger Helen Wurster Dorothy Tilden Marion Weage TAU T ELTA (ARCHITECTURE) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1911 Eta Chapter John Galen Howard William C. Hays Russell G. deLappe Douglas D. Stone FACULTY Warren C. Perry Raymond W. Jeans GRADUATES Lance E. Gowen Vladimirovitch Ayvas-Oglou SENIORS Stafford L. Jory Henry H. Gutterson Scott Haymond Winfield S. Wellington Anton Buyko Page 339 SAUSALJTO THE TONE OF PUCID ol If I) THE HAZE OF CALM THAT ACCOMPANY MOONLIGHT, PORTRAYED WITH KNOWLEDGE AND APPRECIATION, IS A HIGH CHARACTERISTIC OF THE WORK OF CHARLES ROLLO PETERS O ' YUV. 3V.v. Y A ' ll OTJA TAHT I .IAU ' !() l. AH .4HT (I A H TM|-J ) (II J .IM HO MXOT 4H1 HOIH A ZI .- UTAI-J MMSA fl A lr)f IM IV ) 1 HTI7 d ' -i MT |n | rHi)l! K)! K) AH07 HUT [() I FOREWORD IN keeping with past customs and traditions each class enrolled in the University has attempted to carry out some individual action for which it may receive special recognition. The members of the Senior Class may well be called the fosterers of the Student Union, as the plans to erect such a center for student activities took on definite and serious aspect when that group enrolled in the Univer- sity four years ago and it must be with a deep sense of pride that they may now look upon the results of their work well on the road to completion. The Junior Class may also be congratulated upon the completion of their work in the presentation of the marble chair to President Barrows. This plan grew out of the desire to erect a permanent monument to the new executive from his first Freshman Class. The present enrolled classes have also carried along in an able manner the duties that are necessarily attached to their position in the work of the student body, such as Senior singing, aiding in carrying out the work of the Student Welfare Committee, keeping the Honor spirit according to Cali- fornia ' s ideals, and many other duties that arise during a college year. OLIX E. HOPKINS. Page 341 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Howard W. Stephens Vice-President Frances A. Brattain Secretary Elizabeth R. Bullitt Treasurer John C. Jury Sergeant-at-Arms .Calvin J. Dean Yell Leader Robert L. Ingram SPRING SEMESTER President : Edwin B. De Golia Vice-President Elizabeth R. Bullitt Secretary Alexander D. Powers, Jr. Treasurer Charles J. Fee Yell Leader John Satterwhite Page 342 SENIOR T(ECORDS FRESNO VACAVILLE ROBERT B. ABBOTT Letters and Science. GERTRUDE AC KIT Letters and Science. DORIS ADAMS PACIFIC GROVE Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Xu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; Prytanean; Secretary ' W. VV. A. (3); Hockey (3), (4); Tennis (i), (2); Basketball (i), (2), (3), (4); Gen- eral Manager Basketball (4); Women ' s Council; All Cali- fornians (2). EGBERT H. ADAMS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; U. N. X. Assist- ant Yell Leader (3); Class Yell Leader (2); Rally Committee (2), (3); Cast 1921 Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza. JENNIE ADAM LODI Letters and Science. HELEN ADDICOTT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3), (4); Finance Prytanean Fete (4); Senior A. W. S. Cast: 1920 Partheneia; Cast. " If I Were King. " BRODIE E. AHLPORT OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Pi Zeta; Phi Alpha Delta; Glee Club Manager (3); Glee Club President (4); Senate Vice-President (3); Senate President (4); Extravaganza Committee. IRVING M. AHLSWEDE PASADENA Letters and Scienc ' . Phi Delta Theta; Circle " C " Society; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Freshman Crew (i); Freshman Football (i); Varsity Football (2), (3); Varsity Track (2); Varsity Boxing (2), (3), (4); Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. JOSEPH C. AKERS BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Blue and Gold (3); Daily Californian; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Week (4). DOROTHA ALBERT OAKLAND Letters and Science Women ' s " C " Society; Xu Sigma Psi; Prytanean; Canoeing (i), (2), (3); Hockey (4); Handball (3); Women ' s Field Day Chairman (4); Woman ' s Council (3)- MURIEL ALDERMAN SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. ELISABETH ALLEN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Occident Staff (4). GRACE ALLEN BRAWLF.Y Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Xu Sigma Psi; Phi Beta Kappa. Women ' s " C " Society ; Prytanean; Class Team Hockey (2). (3), (4); All California (3), (4); Class Team Basketball (2), (3), (4); Treasurer W. A. A. (3); General Manager Athletics (4); Circle " C " (4); Chairman Partheneia Organization Committee; Chairman Field Day (3); Constitution Revision Committee (4); Welfare Com- mittee (3); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Pilgrimage Com- mittee (4); Junior Staff 1922 Blue and Gold, IRVING R. ALLEX BERKELEY Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. ALICE M. ANDERSEN SELMA- Letters and Science Partheneia Properties (4). A. M. AXDERSOX SAN DIEGO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. ESTHER B. AXDERSOX Alameda Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Swimming Club; Treble Clef; Partheneia Organization Committee; Parlia- ment. JOAX AXDERSOX Los ANGELES Letters and Science Ukulele Club; Senior Extravaganza. LILY AXDERSON ALAMEDA Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Tennis (4); Partheneia; Parliament. ROSALIE AXDERSON WALNUT CREEK Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Student Union (2); Card Sales (3); Prytanean Fete Finance (4); Treble Clef; Senior Advisor (3), (4). N. AXKERSMIT HOLLAND Agriculture Theta Xi; Circle " C " Society; Soccer Team. LEOXA ARCHIBALD BERKELF.Y Letters and Science Rediviva; Senior Advisor. OLGA ARDELL SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Upsilon Alpha; Epsilon Alpha. V. BRAVO AREXAS LIMA, PERU Phi Lambda Alpha Varsity Fencing Team (2), (3), (4). JOHN A. ARMSTRONG ONTAMO Agriculture D wight; Alpha Zeta. RUTH MARIE ARNOLD BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Woman ' s Council. CHESTER C. ASHLEY OAKLAND Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Carrie M. Jones Scholar 1919-1920. J. HAMILTON ASHLEY BERKELEY Mining Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Engineers ' Day Com- mittee; President Mining Association 1921. RALPH W. ATKINSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Junior Track Manager. HELEN AUGSBURG OAKLAND Letters and Science. FRANCES AYERELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Social Service (i), (2). (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Partheneia (4); Senior Extrava- ganza. JACK BACHMAX BERKELEY Mechanics Oricum Engineers ' Day Committee. W. R. BAILARD CARPINTERIA Letters and Science Delta Chi; Crew (i), (2); Senior Week Committee. SAN FRANCISCO -Transfer Mills College. SAN FRANCISCO -Kappa Alpha Theta. CAROL BALSLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Junior Curtain Raiser Kismet (3); Senior Advisor (4). FRANKLIN J. BANKER BERKELEY Agriculture Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4). BERNARD BARELL PORTLAND Commerce. DAVID N. BARKER BERKELEY Letters and Science Glee Club. DOROTHY BARNARD SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Partheneia; A.W. S. Poster Committee (4); Prytanean Costume Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4). EDITH BARNES ALAMEDA Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta, Alpha X ' u. HERMLE OTTO BARNES BERKELEY Agriculture Kappa Tau; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Track (2); A. S. U. C. Dormitory Committee. STANLEY N. BARNES SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Class President (3); Student Affairs Committee (4); Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Floor Manager Senior Ball. LYNX M. BARRETT PORTLAND Letters and Science. JOHN " L. BARTER Letters and Science Alpha Delta Gamma. FRAXCES M. BARTLETT PASADENA Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Swimming Team (4); Partheneia Arrangements (3); Chairman Inter- collegiate Conference Banquet; Extravaganza Costume Committee (4); Women ' s Student Affairs (4). ERS1LIA BALCOM Letters and Science- BARBARA BALL Letters and Science- ARCATA Kappa Lambda; Omicron A. T. O. S HARDY MEN FRANCIS W. BARTLETT, JR. FRESNO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Delta Theta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Phrontisterion; Editor Daily California , (4); Senior Week General Committee (4); Constitutional Re- vision Committee (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); General Chairman Junior Prom (3); Student Welfare Committee. GLADYS BARTMESS OAKLAND Letters and Science Partheneia; Extravaganza. ALICE BATCHELDER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Mu. THORNTON H. BATTELLE PLACERVILLE Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma; Freshman Track (i); Card Sales (3); Senior Peace Committee; Senior Assembly Com- " mittee; Senior Week Committee.- MAUDE BATTERSON REDLANDS Letters and Science. ZELDA BATTILANA ' STOCKTON Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Lambda Upsilon; Pry- tanean; Treble Clef. ISABEL BAYLIES EVANSTON, WYO. Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean (3), (4); Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Calif ornian (i), (2), (3); Women ' s Council (3), (4). VERA BEACH FORT ATKINSON, Wis. Letters and Science Chi Omega; Economics Club (3), (4); Partheneia (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Social Service Secretary (2). RACHEL BEAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Tewanah. ETHEL MARGARET BECK WHITTIER. Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi; Fencing Club. WALTER N. BECKER SACRAMENTO Dentistry Psi Omega; Bimbo Club. ROY A. BECKETT RIVERSIDE Commerce Delta Tau Delta. SAM J. BELL WHITTIER Agriculture Phi Kappa Psi; Capon; Alpha Zeta; Skull and ' Keys; Senior Extravaganza. HELEN BELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Theta Sigma Phi; English Club; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Women ' s Editor (4); Associate Editor Occi- dent; Editor of Classes 1922 Blue and Gold; Senior Week Committee; Junior Day Committee; Welfare Committee (3). (4); Revision Committee A. S. U. C. Con- stitution; Chairman Prytanean Fete Decorations (4); Delegate Intercollegiate Women ' s Conference (4); English Club. CYRIL B. BELLISS LINDSAY Letters and Science Tilicum. G. L. BENDER, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. ESTHER O. BENNETT BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Alpha Nu. JESSE BENSON Letters and Science (Jurisprudence} Congress Debating Society (2); Interclass Debating. ENSLEY M. BENT HEALDSBURG Letters and Science Sigma Pi. HARVEY R. BERRY BERKELEY Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu. REGINALD BIGGS RICHMOND Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Card Sales (3); Student Union (3). HAROLD C. HILLS OAKLAND Mechanics Siiima Pi: Tau Beta Pi; Senior Week Com- mittee; Dat- ' v Cilifnrniaii (2 . ( ,); . M. C. A. Cabinet. CHARLES BINDER Los ANGELES Agriculture Chairman A. S. U. C. Dormitory Committee. MILDRED BISHOP EL PASO, TEX. Letters and Science Norroena; Mandolin Club. EDGAR S. BISSINGER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Sigma Lambda; Alpha Pi Zeta; Congress Debating Society. HAROLD H. BJORNSTROM SAUSALITO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. FRANCES BLACK OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Card Sales (2); Student Welfare Committee (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Women ' s Council (3); Y. W. C. A. Open House. LOIS BLAIR DINUBA Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Extravaganza. NORMAN K. BLANCHARD SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science (Architecture) Sigma Phi Sigma; Wrestling (4). CHARLES O. BLAYNEY FOWLER Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4)- Page 344 REDYERS J. BLATT JOHANNESBURG, SOUTH AFRICA Agriculture Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer Team (3); Varsity Track Team (3), (4); Freshman Track Team; Davis Farm Varsity Tennis Squad. PAUL A. BLOOMHEART OAKLAND Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Varsity Rugby Team (3); Var sity Boxing Team (3). ARTHUR T. BOERICKE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Card Sales (3). GROSVEXOR L. BOLLES BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GEORGE A. BOLTOX BENICIA Letters and Science Treble Clef Opera (i), (2); Extrava- ganza Cast. HELEX BOLTOX BERKELEY Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Social Service Secretary (i), (2); Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. (4). J. H. BOX HONOLULU Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. LILLIAX BOOX TOPEKA, KANS. Letters and Science -Women ' s Crew (4); Swimming (3). RUTH BOSLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Verse Guild. CLARITA BOTHE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Senior Advisor (2), (3); Partheneia (4); Senior Extravaganza (4). JESSIE BOYD ANAHEIM Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. SALOME E. BOYLE BERKELEY Commerce Delta Zeta; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Prytanean; Partheneia (i); Senior Advisor. VIVIAN BRADLEY FORT WORTH. TEX. Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Hockey Team; Basket- ball Team; Canoeing; Senior Women ' s Song Leader; Partheneia; Women ' s Council; Senior Extravaganza. EVA BRADWAY HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Treble Clef (3), (4); President Treble Clef (4); University Players ' Club (4); Prytanean Fete Stunts; Red Cross Captain; Women ' s Council; Senior Advisor; Cast of " Fannie ' s First Play " ; Cast of " Kismet " ; " Prunella " and " Polly Put the Kettle On. " LILLIAX BRAXD Los ANGELES Letters and Science Iota Kappa; Parliament Debating Society; Women ' s Intercollegiate Debating Team. P. BARRY BRAXXEX Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Swimming Team (4); Manager Varsity Swimming Team (4); Manager Freshmen Swimming and Water Polo Teams. Senior Perma- nent Memorial Committee; Varsity Glee Club. THE DIET OF WORMS WHAT KIND OF XYMPKSr FRAXCES BRATTAIX OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Prytanean; Yice- President Senior Class; Blue and Gold Staff; Inter-Collegiate Conference Committee; Senior Week Committee; Women ' s Council; Senior Advisor; Senior Assembly Committee; Partheneia; Extravaganza. MARGARET BRAVIXDER PASADENA Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Torch and Shield; English Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Partbeneia (3); Prytanean Fete(i), (2), (3); Senior Advisor; Associate Editor Occident (2); Women ' s Council (4); Senior Extravaganza. MADELIXE BRAY OAKLAND Letters and Science Dramatic Club; Basketball (3); Hockey Team (4); Senior Advisor; Vice-President French Club. REBECCA BREED PHILADELPHIA, PA. Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Swimming Team (4); Basketball (3); Fencing (3); Prytanean (4); Partheneia (2), (3), (4). JAMES EDWARD BREXXAX OAKLAND Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Boxing (i), (2), (3). RACHEL BRETHERTOX BERKELEY Letters and Science Chi Omega; Crew (2), (4); Prytanean (2), (3), (4); Social Service Secretary (3), (4); Senior Advisor Captain (4); Partheneia (2), (3). RUTH BRIDGEMAX Los ANGELES Letters and Science Kappa Alpha at Lake Forest College, Lake Forest, III; Canoeing; Extravaganza. FRAXCIS W. BRIDGES OAKLAND Commerce Circulation Manager Commercia. CAROLIXE BRIXKMEYER PRESCOTT, ARIZ. Letters and Science Xorroena. PEARL BRISTOL BERKELEY Letters and Science. FRANK W. BRITTAIN SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics Tau Beta Pi. ANDREW BROWN Los ANGELES Commerce Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Football (3), (4); Crew (3). LAWRENCE A. BROWN SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science Del Rey; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Omicron Delta Gamma; Varsity Crew (4). MARIAN E. BROWN SONORA Letters and Science Senior Adviser. PERSONS W. BROWN SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science Del Rey; Omicron Delta Gamma. THOMAS BROWN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; U. N. X. VOLNEY V. BROWN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. ROBERT E. BROWNING STRATHMORE Commerce Theta Xi; Junior Assistant Football Manager C. BRUCE FLICK BERKELEY Commerce Kappa Alpha; Beta Gamma Sigma. VIVA E. BRUCE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (P re-Medical). ETHEL MAY BRYTE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. ELIZABETH BULLITT SAN JOSE Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Alpha Pi Zeta; Class Secretary (a); Class Vice- President (4); Chairman Senior Advisors; Welfare Com- mittee; Women ' s Council (4); Women ' s Auxilliary Labor Day 1920; Senior Week Committee; Chairman Member- ship, Committee Y. W. C. A. (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Daily Californian Staff (i), (2). FRANK F. BUNOWS SALT LAKE CITY Civil Engineering Chairman Engineers ' Day Dance Com- mittee; University of Utah 1918-1920. HILDRED BURBANK ANDERSON Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. HUGH L. BURCHFIEL BERKELEY Letters and Science Theta. Tau. HOWARD H. BURGESS STOCKTON Dentistry. CHARLES AUSTIN BURKE, JR. TIBURON Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Interclass Football (2), (3); 1922 Blue and Gold Staff. FRANK S. BURLAND SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Junior Prom Committee; Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Composed Music for Senior Extravaganza (i), (2), (3), (4). CLARK J. BURNHAM, JR. BERKELEY Agriculture Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Capon; Winged Helmet; Freshmen Crew; Interclass Football (i); Senior Extravaganza Committee; Varsity Glee Club; Daily Californian (ij, (2). GRACE BURRELL BERKELEY Letters and Science. AUBERT BUTEAU OAKLAND Dentistry Psi Omega. BERNARD J. BUTLER OAKLAND Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Freshmen Football; Class Basketball (3); Chair- man A. S. U. C.; Card Sales Committee; Chairman Ala- meda County Stadium Drive Committee; Election Com- mittee (3); Senior Ball Committee. BEULAH BUTLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Nu Sigma Psi; Assistant Manager Swimming; Class Tennis; Prytanean; Partheneia; Chairman Poster Committee Y. W. C. A.; Senior Advisor; Junior Advisor; Women ' s Council. ROBERT O. BUTTLAR OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Theta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Cast " Jeanne D ' Arc " (i). DELTA GAMMA ? Page 346 ANTON BUYKO SAN Letters and Science (Architecture) Ph Beta Kappa; Tau Sigma Delta; Tau Kappa Phi. SIDNEY H. CAMERON SUNNYVALE Agriculture Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. LINDSAY CAMPBELL BERKELEY Letters and Science English Club; Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Pelican (3), (4); Lieutenant R. O. T. C. JAMES B. CAMPBELL EUREKA Chemistry Chemistry Club; Rifle Club. JAMES S. CANTLEN SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics Alpha Tau Omega; Senior Permanent Memorial Committee. HELEN CARTER Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. SUTTON W. CARLSON Letters and Science Theta Chi. DETROIT, MICH. OAKLAND LIVINGSTON CHARLES H. CARMICHAEL Mining Tilicum. RUTH CARMODY DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Nu Sigma Psi; Partheneia. FRANK CASTELLO Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Big " C " Society; Varsity Crew Manager; Football (3). WILBUR R. CAUCH SAN JOSE Dentistry. JOSEPH CHALMERS HONOLULU Mining Football (i). LESLIE H. CHAPMAN NEVADA CITY Mining Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi. LUCIE WILSON CHAPMAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Phi Beta Kappa: Economics Club CLESS CHEDIC OAKLAND Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Prytanean; Student Welfare (3); A. W. S. Treasurer (3); Senior Advisor Cap- tain (3). (4); Women ' s Collegiate Conference (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Women ' s Council; Daily Californian. GERA CHISM TULARE Letters and Science Acoth; Class Basketball (i), (2), (3); All California Basketball (3); Class Hockey (2), (3), (4); All California Hockey (4); All California Hand Ball (3); Circle " C " (4). KCXEY SUCKING: EXCELLENT POISE FOR PHI KAP SENIORS OAKLAND BROOMFIELD GEORGE C. CHUCK Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. MARCUS F. CHURCH Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BRUCE CLARK GLENDORA Commerce Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Track (2); President of Commerce Association; Glee Club (3) HORTENSE CLARK PETALUMA Letters and Science. LEWIS F. CLARK ALAMEDA Mechanics (Electrical Engineering). ROBERT R. CLARK CALISTOGA Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta. WEBSTER V. CLARK BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Big " C " Society; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Second Varsity Crew (2); Football (i), (2), (3); Vice-President Junior Class; Junior Representative; Welfare Committee. HAROLD F. CLARY POMONA Lttters and Science (Pre-Legal) Sigma Phi; Daily Cali- fornian Staff (i), (2); Blue and Gold Staff (2), (3). JAMES J. CLINE POMONA, CALIF. Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Varsity Football (i),(2),(3 . (4); Captain Varsity Boxing Team (2), (3), (4); Captain Freshmen Wrestling and Boxing Teams; Captain Freshmen Baseball Team; Fresh- man Basketball Team; Class Treasurer (3); Intra-Mural Sports Committee (i), (4); Student Welfare Committee (3); Rally Committee (i); Chairman Sophomore Poster Committee (2); Senior Peace Committee; President Big " C " Scciety (3); Vice-President Circle " C " Society (3); Floor Manager Junior Prom; Awarded Henry Morse Stephens Scholarship (4). tt r Page 347 MUNICIPA HOPE CLOCK REDIANDS Letters and Science -Transfer from University of Redlands. CLARENCE S. COAXES SACRAMENTO Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. GRACE COCHRAN DINUBA Letters and Science. FREDERICK N. COHN PASADENA Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; English Club; Freshman Swimming Team (i); Varsity Swimming Team (3); Cast of " Kismet " (3); Mask and Dagger Plays (2), (3), (4); Wheeler Hall Productions (2), (3); Senior Ex- travaganza (4). MURIEL C. COLLINS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Mu; Treble Clef; Senior Advisor (4). MERCEDES CONDLEY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Handball (3); Canoeing (4); Student Welfare Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4); Extrava- ganza (4). MASON C. CONEY CLEBURNE, TEX. Agriculture. W. J. LLOYD CORRIGAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Univers- ity Players; Cast of English Club Plays (i); Cast of Mask and Dagger Plays (i), (2), (3), (4); Junior Farce; Litte Theater, Wheeler Hall and Greek Theater Productions. MARGARET CONKLIN PORTLAND Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon at Uni- versity of Oregon; Transferred from University cf Oregon (3). A. KENNETH CONNER BERKELEY Letters and Science. SHERRILL M. CONNER BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Nu; U. N. X.; Chairman Ar- rangements Committee Sophomore Hop; County Chairman Stadium Drive; Rally Committee (2), (3), (4). INEZ CONSLEY BERKELEY Lttters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Fi- nance Committee; Partheneia (4). MADELINE COOK OAKLAND Letters and Science Chi Omega. MILDRED COOK OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. THOMAS W. COOK SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. ELIZABETH COOKE HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Advisor (4). MURIEL COOPER VALLEJO Commerce -Phi Mu; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Junior Crew (3); Senior Crew (4); All Star Crew (3); County Chairman Stadium Drive; Election Committee (4); A. W. S. Rooms Committee; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor Captain; Blue and Gold Staff; Partheneia; Senior Extravaganza; Women ' s Council (4). DOROTHY CORNELL PRESCOTT, ARIZ. Letters and Science Norroena; Lambda Upsilon; Basket- ball (i). CHARLES S. CORVAN SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Bimbo Club. GORDON W. CORWIN HIGHLAND Agriculture Del Rey. THORNTON J. CORWIN, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi. ROBERT W. COWLIN PASADENA Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Zeta. LAURA ELCINA COX SUTTER CREEK Letters and Science. VIVIAN COX SANTA ANNA Commerce Alpha Chi Omega. HAROLD W. CROCKETT BERKELEY Chemistry Pi Alpha Epsilon. JOSEPH W. CROUCH SELMA Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Senior Peace Com- mittee (4); Senior Extravaganza Cast (4); Glee Club (i). (2), (3), (4). JOHN CHESTER CROWELL DENVER, COLO. Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; Senior Advisor Forestry Club; Chairman Agriculture Dance. Page 348 EDNA A. CRUESS SPRECKELS Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Pi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Crew (i); Hockey (2); Basketball (2); Captain of Hockey Team (4); Graduate Basketball; Member W. A. A. Senior Advisor. BARTLEY C. CRUM SACRAMENTO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilpn; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; English Club; Phi Phi; Senior Peace Committee; Editorial Beard Daily Californian; Editorial Board Pelican (4); President English Club (4). CATHERINE CLAIRE CRUM SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. FRANK D. CUFFE SAN RAFAEL Mining Delta Upsilon; Theta Tau; Class Basketball (2), (3) JOSEPH A. CURRIE OAKLAND Commerce Alpha Theta Rho; Paciolo Club. RUTH CUSHMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu. FERDINAND V. CUSTER PRINCETON Letters and Science Timbran; Phi Beta Kappa; Phrontiste- rion; Sigma Delta Pi; President Spanish Club (3). JOSEPH A. CURRIE OAKLAND Commerce Pelican Staff (2), (3). LUCILE CZARNOWSKI SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; President of Nu Sigma Psi; Crew (3); Hockey (2), (3); Manager Hockey (3); Senior Week Committee. SOLON A. P. DAMIANAKES OAKLAND Letters and Science Theta Xi. MYRTLE DANIELSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Crew; Tennis; Hockey; Partheneia. SARA JANET DANNER BERKELEY Letters and Science. HERBERT E. DAUBE OAKLAND Commerce Zeta Beta Tau; Pi Epsilon; Election Com- mittee (4); Daily Californian Staff (l), (2); Blue and Cold Josh Staff (3). PAUL DAUM FILER, IDAHO Letters and Science (Architecture,). ARDEN R. DAVIDSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; President Freshman Class; Rally Committee (i), (2), (3), (4); Chairman " Freshie Glee " (i); Chairman Senior Ball (4); Glee Club; Junior Farce; Welfare Committee. ROBERT P. DAVIE, JR. SANTA MONICA Mechanics Circle " C " Society; Cross Country Team (3). ELLIS E. DAVIES SACRAMENTO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. LORING DAVIS BERKELEY Jurisprudence Alpha Delta Phi; Assistant Track Manager (3); County Chairman Stadium Drive; Daily Californtan Staff (i), (2); Blue and Gold Staff (2); Senior Extravaganza; Cast of " Henry IV. " )N THE FENCE JOHN OTTERSON, ESQ. PHOEBE DAVIS Los ANGELES Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. CALVIN J. DEAN FXJLLERTOX Mining Alpha Tau Omega; Theta Tau; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Freshman Football (i); Varsity Football (2), (3)- HUGO DE BUSSIERES SAN DIEGO Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon. M. EUGENIA DECATUR SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Economics Club; Senior Advisor; 1922 Extravaganza. MLLDRED DE FERRARI OAKLAND Letters and Science. EDWIN B. DEGOLIA. JR. OAKLAND Letters and Science Theta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Captain i3O-pound Basketball (2), (3); Manager 1922 Blue and Gold; Class President (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Student Welfare Committee (2), (3), (4). HENRY DE ROULET Los ANGELES Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Pi Delta Phi; Freshmen Crew (i); Varsity Crew (2); General Chairman Junior Day; Chairman Intra-Mural Sports Committee; Student Welfare Committee (3), (4); Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); First Lieutenant R. O T. C. WESLEY H. DE SELLEM LONG BEACH Commerce Delta. Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Chairman Card Sales Committee Commerce Association; Senate Debating Society; Senior Advisor; Extravaganza. GEORGE T. DETTNER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. Page 34.9 JUST BAD LITTLE BOYS PHILLIP D. DEUEL HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science (Law) Rally Committee (3), (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee (4); Band Leader (3). (4); Varsity Glee Club (2), (3), (4). CATHERINE DEUR Los ANGELES Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Transfer from Iowa University. ANNE DICK FRESNO Letters and Science Senior Adviser (4); Women ' s Council (4)- GEORGIA DIEFFENBACHER LINDEN Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. LEONARD A. DIETHER HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Beta Phi. CONSTANCE S. DIMENT FAIRMONT, MINN. Letters and Science (Architecture) Alpha Alpha Gamma. DORIS DONKIN MODESTO Letters and Science Phi Mu; Phi Beta Kappa; Student Welfare Committee (3); Women ' s Council (4); Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (4). ELBERT B. DONKIN BERKELEY Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. AILEEN DONOVAN SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Norroena; Alpha Pi Zeta; Senior Women ' s Hall Committee; Henry Morse Stephens Memo- rial Committee. HERBERT E. DOOLITTLE SAN DIEGO Letters and Science. CHARLES M. DORR BERKELEY Letters and Science Achaean; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Senate Debating Society; Agora; Varsity Track Team (3), (4); Captain Cross Country Track Team (4); Assistant Editor Brass Tacks (4). INEZ DORSEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Epsilon. JESSIE DOUGLASS OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Canoeing (i); A. W. S. Orchestra; Parliament Debating Society; Ukulele Club; Crop and Saddle; Senior Extravaganza. I. C. DOWNER MODESTO Letters and Science Sigma Nu; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys; Freshman Football; Senior Peace Committee (3). CECILIA DOWNEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. MARJORIE EVELYN DOYLE BERKELEY Letters and Science. OLIVE PEARL DOYLE RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Permanent Memorial Committee (4); Transfer from Mills College (2). RAYMOND M. DUNNE STOCKTON Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Zeta Psi; Phi Delta Phi; U.N.X.; Beta Beta. MELBA DUNYON BERKELEY Letters and Science Chi Omega; Senior Extravaganza. AMY CATHERINE DYER ST. Louis, Mo. Letters and Science (Architecture) Delta Gamma; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Wellesley College 1918-19; Washington University 1919-21. CECILIA EBE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Student ' s Relief Fund Committee (4); Partheneia (i); Miriam. ROY B. EDGERTON BERKELEY Commerce Al Ikhwan. RUSSELL C. EDGERTON EMMETT, IDAHO Commerce Al Ikhwan. WALTER W. EDMONDS OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Delta Epsilon; Students Affairs Commjttee (4); Welfare Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Election Committee (4); Constitutional Revision Committee; Stadium Committee; Senior Week Committee; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Editorial Board (4); Editorial Staff, 1922 Blue and Gold. CLYDE EDMONDSON SANTA BARBARA Commerce Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Manager Glee Club (4); Senior Peace Committee; Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Junior Farce; Senior Extrava- ganza. HAROLD A. EDMONDSON SANTA BARBARA Mechanics Sigma Pi; Engineers ' Day Committee; Lieu- tenant R. O. T. C. ARTHUR D. EGGLESTON OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Basketball (i), (2), (3); Captain (4); Football; Class (2), (3); Reserves (2); President Sophomore Class; Student Affairs Committee (3); Welfare Committee (2), (3), (4); Stadium Committee; Rally Committee (2), (3). RICHARD H. EHLERS BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; University Players; Cast " Romeo and Juliet, " " Kismet, " " The Silver Box, " " Henry IV, " " The Great Adventure, " " A Death in Fever Flat, " " Prunella, " " The Prodigal Doll. " NATURE S OWN Page 350 CORNELIA ELBOW Letters and Science Delta Zeta WIRT E. ELLER ET.VA MILLS Dentistry Psi Omega. KARL L. EXGBRETSOX SAX DIEGO Agriculture Sigma Chi; Alpha Zeta; Calpha; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Varsity Football (i), (2), (4). DOROTHEA EPLEY SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Gamma. Phi Beta; Class Manager, Crew (i). (2); Canoeing (4); All-California Crew (3); All-California Canoeing (3); Yice-President W. A. A. (4); Vice-President Junior Class; Senior Representative-at-Large A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Chairman W. A. A. Jinx (4); A. W. S. Executive Committee : : Women ' s Council (3), (4). THELMA EPLIXG Los ANGELES Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Iota Sigma Pi; Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College. J. LESTER ERICKSOX PASADENA Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Peace Committee (4); Editorial Staff, 1922 Blue and Gold. GEXEVIEVE ERICSOX FRESNO Letters and Science Women ' s Council. DOLORES ESCOBAR Los ANGELES Lttters and Science Treble Clef; Ukulele Club; Partheneia (3), (4); English Club Play (3), (4); Little Theatre Cast (4). FLO BELLE FAXCHER MODESTO Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. JAMES L. FAULKNER STOCKTON int Phi Chi. VALEXTIXE FAWCETT BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Pi Mu Iota; French Charity Ball Chairman (3), (4); Partheneia (3). CHARLES J. FEE. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Interclass Football (2); Freshman Boxing Team; Treasurer Senior Class; General Chairman Senior Week; Chairman Student Union Committee; Chairman College Xights Committee; Senior Advisor Welfare Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ANNE FIELD EMMETT, IDAHO Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Stadium Com- mittee; Big " C " Sirkus Committee (3); Partheneia (t), (2). (?); Senior Extravaganza; Managerial Staff 1922 Blue and Go!d. JAMES B. FINNEY LONG BEACH Commerce Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Senior Extrava- ganza. ANNE FISHER SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Crew (2); Welfare Com- mittee U); Vice-President Pre-Medical Association. WHY CERTAINLY WHAT A SAILOR DOROTHY FISHER RED BLUFF Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee. RUSSELL FLETCHER CARSON Cm, XEV. Letters and Science Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Student Union Committee (2); Rally Committee (3); Senior Week Committee (4); Pelican Staff (i), (2), (3); Manager (4). TOMAS S. FpXACIER MANILA, P. I- Letters and Science. ADA FORBES SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science Rediviva; Women ' s Council; Senior Advisor. CLAUDE E. FORMER BERKELEY Lttlers and Science and i Medical Phi Chi; Phi Sigma. HAROLD B. FORSTERER OAKLAND Letters and Science Theta Delia Chi. FRAXCES FORT Los ANGELES Commerce Crew (i), (2), (3), (4); Fencing (2), (3); Man- ager (2); All-Star (4); Hockey (3); Welfare Committee (3); Women ' s Council (3); Senior Advisor. LURA A. FOUTS BEDFORD, ORE. Letters and Science Biological Honor Society. DONALD C. FOWLER LINCOLN Medicine Phi Beta Pi. EDITH M. FOX SHELBY, MICH. Letters and Science. DOROTHY M. FRANKLIN TUCSON, ARIZ. Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Lambda Upsilon; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Women ' s Council (3); Welfare Com- mittee (3); Amendment 12 Chairman; Stadium Com- mittee Chairman; Partheneia (4); Transferred from Arizona (2). ROBERT F. ERASER DENAIR Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Sigma Delta Pi; Senior Peace Committee; Senior Week Committee; Mana- gerial Staff Pelican (2); Junior Track Manager (3). RUSSELL G. FREY PENDLETON, IND. Letters and Science Phi Beta Pi. CYRIL C. FROST SAN JOSE; Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Track (2), (3); Varsity Cross County Team (3), (4). WE COULDN T REFUSE DICK SPEED S. FRY HOLLYWOOD Jurisprudence Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Yell Leader Junior Class; Rally Committee; Guardian Big " C " Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Chairman Junior Prom Reception Committee; Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Senior Week Executive Committee. JEAN H. FULLER FULLERTON Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Canoeing (2). MARTHA FULLER BELLE FOURCHE, S. D. Letters and Science Class Crew (2), (3), (4); Class Fencing (3), (4); W. A. A. FRANK F. FULTON BATAVIA, IOWA Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha ANDREW T. GALLAGHER OAKLAND Letters and Sciences Sigma Nu; Assistant Manager 1921 Senior Extravaganza; Glee Club. JEWEL GARDINER ISLETON Ltlltrs and Science Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Treasu- rer A. W. S.; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3), (4); Treasurer (4); Chairman A. W. S. Open House (3), (4); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Welfare Committee (3). BELDEN S. GARDNER BERKELEY Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshmen Tennis Team. LILIAN GARNER PICACHO, NEW MEXICO Letters and Science. CHARLES A. GATES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; English Club; University Players ' Club; Junior Farce; Glee Club (i), (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3). MARION GATLEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Mu; Prytanean; Vice-President A. W. S. (4); A. W. S. Open House Committee (2); Women ' s Day Chairman (3); Welfare Committee (3); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Senior Week Committee; 1922 Blue and Gold Managerial Staff; Partheneia (i); Extravaganza (4); Senior Advisor Captain. ALBERTA GATTON VACAVILLE Letters and Science Rediviva; Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Advisor. TALCOTT GAWNE OAKLAND Commerce Tau Kappa Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Staff Daily Calijornian (i), (2); Associate Editor Commerda (3). ANNE GAZARIAN FRESNO Letters and Science Alpha Mu; U. C. Orchestra. ELLA GEHRKEN SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science Newegita; Alpha Mu. MAX L. GELBER SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Glee Club (3), (4); Canadian Club (2), (3), (4); Director Orchestra Little Theater; Director U. C. Trio. ELIZABETH GENOWAY SPOKANE, WASHINGTON Letters and Science -Kappa Phi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Stadium Committee; Senior Advisor Captain; Senior Extravaganza. HELEN GENTRY BRAWLEY Letters and Science Rediviva; Nu Sigma Psi; Senior Women ' s Secretary; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (4); A. W. S. Open House Chairman (4); Staff Daily Calif ornian (i); Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (2). DESMOND G. GERALDINE Los ANGELES Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Chem Club (3), (4). HENRY G. GERDES SAN FRANCISCO Civil Engineering Engineers ' Day General Committee; A. S. C. E. WILLIAM J. GERMAN SANTA MONICA Letters and Science (Medicine] Tilicum; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Freshman Swimming Team; Varsity Swimming Team (4). GERTRUDE GIBBS OAKLAND Letters and Science Junior Advisor; Senior Extravaganza; Aida Chorus. JOSEPHINE GIBBS BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (4). VIRGIL P. GIBSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Omicron Delta Gamma; Masonic Club. DONALD J. GILLIES OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; University Players; Mask and Dagger; Manager English Club Play (i); Mask and Dagger Play (4); Occident (2), (3). (4); Associate Editor Pelican (2), (3); Managing Editor (4); Cast " The Bank Account, " " If I Were King, " " Noth- ing but the Truth, " " Lonsomelike, " " The Man of Destiny, " " Something Like That " ; Editor Josh Section, 1922 Blue and Gold; Author Senior Extravaganza. RAYMOND GIRTON ORANGE Agriculture Staff California Countryman; . M. C. A. Cabinet (4). FLETCHER CLICK _ BERKELEY Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Day Com- mittee; Managerial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold; Board of Gpverriors; A. S. U. C. Store (3), (4); Senior Week Com- mittee (4). MHB WHO LOVES THE ORIENT. ' Lv= o ' Page 352 MARGARET GODLEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. BEN " B. GOLDSTEIN " SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; President Menorah Society; Congress. EDWARD B. GORDON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Alpha Pi Zeta; Football Manager (4); Graduated December, 1921. MERLE L. GOSS OAKLAND Letters and Science Abracadabra. WESLEY P. GOSS SAN DIEGO Mining Tau Beta Pi. RICHARD L. GOVE LEWISTOWN. MONTANA Jurisprudence Sigma Phi Sigma. DORA GRACE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; " A. D. C. " JAMES D. GRAHAM SAN DIEGO Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4). MABEL GRAHAM OAKLAND Letters and Science Senior Advisor (3), (4); Partheneia (4); Senior Extravaganza. E. FREDERIKA GRAVES BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Economics Club; Slavic Society President (4). CATHERINE U. GRAY HOLLISTER Letters and Science. GERALD H. GRAY OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee. JOHN D. GRAY FRESNO Commerce Advertising Manager Journal of Agriculture (4); Editor California Pictorial (4). EVERETT GRIFFIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Chi Phi; U. N. X.; Glee Club. HALL McA. GRIFFITHS BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Constitutional Re- vision Committee (4); Intercollegiate Debating Team (3); Congress Debating Society (i), (2), (3), (4). EVA GROVE LAWRENCE Letters and Science. RALPH W. GUILFORD ORLAND Agriculture Kappa Tau. OSCAR D. GUIRE, JR. COLTON Letters and Science. WILTON L. GUNZENDORFER ' MONTEREY Letters and Science Class Yell Leader (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Managerial Staff California Pictorial. AIMEE HAIXES FRESNO Letters and Science. RAYMOND A. HALL BERKELEY Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Engineers ' Day Committee (4). MARY HALL FRESNO Letters and Science. I.AWX MOWER REAP DEM GREENS FIND THE WOMAN- HELEN HALLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Chi Omega; Women ' s Intercollegiate Conference Committee; Partheneia (4). JOHN B. HAMILTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma. Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rally Committee JAMES M. HAMMILL, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Jurisprudence Delta Tau Delta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; English Club; University Players; Glee Club; Welfare Committee (2), (3); Chairman (4); Secretary A. S. U. C. Store Board Ccmmittee (3), (4); Board cf Gover- nors Senior Hall; Senioi Peace Committee; Student Union Committee (2); Assistant Manager Pictorial; Editorial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold; Cast " If I Were King, " " Kismet; ' ' - Junior Farce. ARTHUR M. HAMILTON Los ANGELES Commerce D wight; Circle " C " Society; 145-pound Basket- ball (4); Manager (4); Transfer from Oberlin College (3). ALFRED M. HAMMERSLOUGH ANACONDA, MONT. Commerce. LAURA HAMMONDS DENATR Letters and Science Amendment 12 Committee (3). B. MILES HAMMOND Los ANGELES Commerce Sigma Delta Pi; Senate; Debating Council (4); Associate Editor Commercial Dramatics (3), (4). WILLIAM HANLEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Mask and Dagger; English Club; University Players Club; Fresbie Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Co-author " Not So Bad; " Cast " If 1 Were King; " " Nero; " Extravaganza. Page 353 I HOWDY DUHRING DUKE O. HANNAFORD SACRAMENTO Commerce Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; English Club- Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track (2); Editorial Staff 1022 Blue and Gold; Manager Occident (4); Senior Week Committee. PEARL HANNAH COULTERVILLE Dentistry Upsilon Alpha; President A. W. S. of Dentistry (4)- LILLIAN M. HANSEN SOUTH PASADENA Letters and Science Phi Mu; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. LEONARD E. HARBACH, JR. Los ANGELES AgricultureDelta. Upsilon; Calpha; Transfer from Iowa State College. WILLIAM R. HARDER REEDLEY Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Senior Extravaganza; Glee Club. BERNICE HARGROVE AUBURN Letters and Science Parliament; Transfer from Placer Junior College (3) EARLE R. HARPER Los ANGELES Letters and Science English Club; General Manager Little Iheater; Chairman Little Theater Dramatic Council; State Manager English Club Play (3); General Manager (4); Business Manager Mask and Dagger Play (4). HECK G. HARRIS PORTALES, N. MEX. Letters and Science. RUTH HASCAL Letters and Science. HIDETOSHI A. HASHIMOTO Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. ABE L. HESSELBERG MARE ISLAND SAN FRANCISCO SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Rifle Club; Chemistry Club; Captain R. O. T. C. JOHN G. HATFIELD BERKELEY Commerce Alpha Delta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Major R. O. T. C.; Rifle Team (3), (4). LEILA HECKE WOODLAND Agriculture Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Vice- President Agriculture Club; Captain Senior Advisor; Agri- culture Dance Chairman; Chairman Prytanean Music Committee; County Chairman Stadium Drive; Women ' s Council (4); Senior Week Committee; Friendship Fund Drive Committee. CARLOTTA HEID ALAMEDA Letters and Science Tau Psi Epsilon; Partheneia (3), (4). FREDERICK J. HELLMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Winged Helmet; Crew (2), (3), (4); Freshman Boxing Team; Rally Committee (3), (4); Welfare Committee (3); Chairman Finance Committee Junior Day; Treasurer Stadium Drive; Executive Committee Senior Week; Chairman Permanent Memorial Committee; Daily Californian (i), (2); Editorial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold. HENRY C. KELT BERKELEY Agriculture. DOROTHY HENDERSON OAKLAND Letters and Science. HERBERT K. HENDERSON PIEDMONT Agriculture Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4). VIRGINI A HENNING BERKELEY Letters and Science R.ediviva; Phi Beta Kappa; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor Captain. FRED C. HENSLEY SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics A. I. E. E. MARY L. HERBERT PENRYN Letters and Science Kappa Delta. KATHRYN HERNAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Senior Advisor. WALTER J. HERRMAN HAYWARD Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Circle " C " Society; Rugby Team. JULIA HERT COLTON Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. FRANCES HESSE BOULDER CREEK Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi. RUTH E. HESTWOOD SAN JOSE Letters and Science. BESTEST EVER ARTHUR Paffe 354 FRED L. HEWITT SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Alpha Theta Rho. DOROTHEA HILL EUREKA Letters and Science Economics Club; Senior Swimming Team; Extravaganza. EDWIX F. HILL Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Manager Senior Extravaganza; Rally Committee (4); Junior Day Committee; Managerial Staff Blue and Gold (2); Assistant Manager (3). ELTON H. HILTON OAKLAND Agriculture Golden Hoof Club. DORIS HIXES FRESNO Letters and Science Xewegita; Women ' s Council. PEXROSE W. HIRST MODESTO Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Vke- President (4); Captain R. O. T. C. (4) HAROLD B. HOBSOX BERKELEY Letters and Science. FRAXK R. HODGSOX OROVTLLE Agriculture Achaean; Chairman Senior Advisory Com- mittee Agriculture College. HELEXE HOFFMAX CARPINTERIA LetUrs and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Crew (i), (2); Senior Advisory Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4); Extravaganza. REGIXALD K. HOIT SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Secretary Sophomore Class; President (2); Freshie Glee Committee; Chairman Sophomore Pipe Committee; Chairman Decoration Com- mittee Sophomore Hop; Rally Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Student Union Committee; Senior Ball Committee. ARTHUR B. HOLM BERG SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. EDISOX A. HOLT STOCKTON Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Skull and Keys; U. X. X. Beta Beta; Chess Team Captain. ROBERT A. HOLT OKLAHOMA CITY Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Kappa Tau; Boxing (2), (3), (4); Golf (3), (4); Stadium Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Military Ball Committee; Captain R. O. T. C.; Cast " Kismet; " " Junior Farce. MADORA IRWIX HOLT HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; English dub; Torch and Shield; Mask and Dagger; University Players; Treble Clef; Junior Prom Committee (3); Student Union Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. President (3); Casts " Xero, " " The Sweetmeat Game, " " Henry IV, " " Singing Pool. " " Xothing but the Truth, " " Partheneia " (i), (2); " Pierrot " EVERETT X. HOLMES, JR. HTLO, HAWAII Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. WILLL M J. HOOPER IRON MOCNTATN, MICH. Letters and Science. JOHX W. HOPKIXS EL CENTRO Letters and Science Senate; Officers Club. HONORS DIVIDED WLLLL M J. HORXER BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Rally Committee (3), (4); Chairman A. S. U. C. Reception Committee; Senior Week Committee; Daily Californian Staff (i), (2), (3). EDWARD R. HORTOX ARCATA LetUrs and Science Theta Chi; Delta Sigma Pi. MERLE HOUSKEX OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Women ' s Day Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee. YIOLA HOUSE PASADEXA Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. FLOREXCE HORSFORD OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Class Tennis Team (4)- BURL H. HOWELL POMONA Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Skull and Keys; U. X. X. Varsity Football squad (2), (3); Second Varsity Crew (3)- FRAXK W. HUBBARD BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa; Welfare Committee (3)- LIXUS A. HUBERTY LODI Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Bimbo Club; Class Secretary (2). BEXJAMIX T. HUDSPETH Cmco Civil Engineering Engineers ' Day Committee; Captain R. O. T. C.; Treasurer A. S. C. E. XATHAXIEL D. HUDSOX BERKELEY Agriculture Kappa Tau. FREDOXIA HUFF CASPER. WYO- Letters and Science. Page 355 I m NOTHING TO BE ASHAMED OF WE HOPE GEORGE A. HUGHES ALAMEDA Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. ELIZABETH HUGUS CORNING Letters and Science Norroena; Secretary French Club (3). LLOYD HUMMEL SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture. FLOYD M. HUMPHREY BERKELEY Letters and Science Masonic Club; Agriculture Club. MERRY HUNTER SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; English Club; Treasurer Freshman Class; Little Theater Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee; Junior Curtain Raiser Cast; Partheneia (3); Cast " Kismet; " Associate Editor Occident. ROLLIN E. KURD HOGVIAN, WASH. Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. EDWARD B. HUSSEY, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Secretary Architectural Association. JAMES B. HUTCHISON Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Cali- fornian (i), (2), (3); Sport Editor (4). ROBERT K. HUTCHISON OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Phi Phi; Phi Delta Kappa; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2), (3); Captain (4). MARION HUTCHINSON FRESNO Letters and Science. MARJORIE IMLER GLENDALE Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Student Welfare Committee (3); Women ' s Council (3). ROBERT L. INGRAM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Tau Kappa Phi; Editor Pelican (4); Co-author, 1922 Junior Farce. YOSHIKO INNKAI OAKLAND Dentistry. W. G. IRONS Los GATOS Dentistry. MAX C. ISOARD OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Phi Sigma; Rugby Team (i), (2), (4); Varsity Track (3); Class Football Team (4). RUTH JACKSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Economics Club; Senior Week Committee; Student Union Committee; Managerial Staff Blue and Gold (3); Extravaganza. VIRGINIA JACKSON BERKELEY Letters ana Science Tennis (4); Senior Advisor. ERNEST E. JACOBS ELKO, NEVADA Letters and Science (Chemistry). FRED A. JACOBS PORTLAND, ORE. Litters and Science Sigma Nu. JESSYL B. JACOBS ALAMEDA Commtrce. ANNE JACOBSEN IDAHO FALLS, IDAHO Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Women ' s Crew (3); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3); Senior Advisor (4). LILLIAN JACOBSEN OVANDO, MONTANA Letters and Science Transfer from University of Montana. AILEEN R. JAFFA BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean Fete Committee; A. W. S.Open House (2), (3); Women ' s Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. LULA JARVIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Junior Farce; Little Theater Plays; Extravaganza. WONG K. JEAN FORT BRAGG v wrN j iv. j ji, rN Litters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. GENEVIEVE JEFFERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Freshie Glee Committee; Senior Adviser. VERNA JEFFERY OAKLAND Letters and Science Tewanah; Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Theta Upsilon. ISABEL JENNINGS OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Pi Delta Phi; Pi Mu Icta Partheneia Arrangements Committee (i); Sen ior Advisor. ESTHER JENSEN PIEDMONT Letters and Science. GEORGE D. JOHNSON DOWNIEVILLE Mechanics Achaean. JAMES L. JOHNSON CRESCENT CITY Letters and Science (Architecture) Dahlonega; Freshman Baseball Team (3). ESTHER HYDE Letters and Science. Sioux FALLS, S. D. S. K. REMEMBER THIS JOKE Page 356 MILDRED JOHNSON ' SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma; Crew (i), (2), (3), (4). WILFRED H. JOHNSTON SAN FRANCISCO Mining Tau Kappa Epsilcnp Junior Tennis Manager; Junior Prom Committee. ELLA JONEr- HEALDSBURG Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. LUCILLE JONES SANTA MONICA Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. MARION JONES SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshie Glee; Pry- tanean (i); Daily Califotnian (i), (z); Partbeneia (4); Extravaganza. ROSCOE E. JORDAN OROSI Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). LILLIAN JOSEPH Los ANGELES Letters and Science. JOHN C. JURY SAN JOSE Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Freshman Swim- ming Team; Treasurer, Senior Class; Assistant Editor 1922 Blue and Gold; Associate Editor Daily Californian (3); Rally Committee (4); Student Welfare Committee (4); " Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Week Committee. JEAN JUSSEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Kappa Alpha. ROBERT J. KADOW Los ANGELES Ci ' nV Engineering Tilkum; Freshman Baseball; General Chairman Engineers ' Dav; President C. E. Association (4). DOROTHY KAEHLER BEVERLY FARMS, MASS. Letters and Science (History) Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshie Glee Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Junior Informal Committee. HARRY KAHAN Los ANGELES Commerce. JULIUS KAHN, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Military Ball Com- mittee (3), (4); Vice-President Rifle Club. ALMA K. KEITH EMMETT, IDAHO Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Senior Adviser. VESTA KELLING NOME, ALASKA Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. FREDERICK V. KELLOGG SANTA ROSA Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma. GEORGE P. KELSEY. JR. BERKELEY Agriculture Kappa Tau; Editorial Staff California Coun- tryman; Chairman Horticultural Round Table. LOUISE KENAGY RUPERT, IDAHO Letters and Science. HELEN KENDALL MODESTO Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Economics Club; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; County Chairman Stadium Drive; Daily Californian (i), (2). WELL. WELL, THIS IS A SWEET PICTURE PRIDE OF THE JUNIOR CLASS MILTON C. KENNEDY BERKELEY Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshman Track; Chairman Senior Peace Committee; Card Sales Committee; Permanent Organization Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Managerial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold. MiNNETTE KER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Partheneia (3), (4); Extravaganza. EVELYN KERNER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Extravaganza. PAUL M. KING OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; Crew (2), (3), (4); Student Welfare Committee (3); Daily Californian Editorial Staff (i), (2), (3). HESTER K1NNEAR NEWMAN Commerce Alpha Chi Omega. GLADYS KINSPEL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Extravaganza. JOHN A. KISTLER SANTA ROSA Letters and Science (Economics) Alpha Kappa Lambda; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer (2), (3); Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Manager Varsity Soccer Team (3) J. HAROLD KITCHEN OAKLAND Mechanics Tau Beta Pi. DONALD M. KITZMILLER BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Theta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Managerial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Rally Committee (4); Senior Week Committee; Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee. MURIEL KLETTE FRESNO Letters and Science Delta Zeta; 1922 Blue and Gold Staff; Senior Adviser. EDWARD M. KNAPIK OAKLAND Civil Engineering Chairman Finance Committee Engi- neer ' s Day. HELEN KNAPP Los ANGELES Letters and Science Partheneia (4). LOUISE KNIGHT SAN FRANCISCO Litters and Science Tennis; Crew; Hockey. MONROVIA SANTA ROSA WE CAN T TALK THAT LANGUAGE OTTO E. KOCH Lttttrs and Science. EDWARD T. KOFORD Letters and Science Track (i); Congress. CHARLES W. KONIGSBERG OAKLAND Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. HILDRETH KOTSCH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Psi Kappa; Parliament; Extrava- ganza. JULES LABARTHA BERKELEY Chemistry. ROY LACY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X. JOHN F. LAMIMAN NEWCASTLE Agriculture Senior Adviser. HUGHBERT H. LANDRAM MERCED Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Welfare Committee (2), (3); 1922 Blue and Gold Staff; Senior Finance Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i), (2). ROLLAND E. LARGENT BERKELEY Agriculture. JEFFERSON LARKEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Fresh- man Basketball (i); Varsity Basketball (2), (3), (4); Student Welfare Committee. SIGNA LARSEN FRESNO Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Junior Informal; Senior Open House Committee; Senior Advisor. GEORGE LATHAM ALAMEDA Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Freshman Football (i); Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Captain (4). CLARA LATHROP MODESTO Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Keweah. MARGARET LAUXEN STOCKTON Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Senior Week Committee; Junior Prom Committee. F. HUDSON LaGIVNE OAKLAND Letters and Science Omicron Delta Gamma; Senior Week Committee; Extravaganza. ALFRED F. LAWRENCE OAKLAND Letters and Science (Pre-Legal) Tau Kappa Epsilon; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Rugby (2), (3); Varsity Crew (2), (3). DOROTHY LAWRENCE ONTARIO Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. ELEANOR LYONS SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Economics Club. ELEANORA LEAHY UPLAND Letters and Science Women ' s Council (3). VELMA LEE FRESNO Letters and Science. DON M. LEIDIG MADERA Agriculture (Forestry) Theta Xi; Alpha Zeta; Senior Elec- tion Committee; Senior Week Committee; Senior Advisor (4); Daily Californian (i); Vice-President Agriculture Club (2). RUTH LE1SZ OAKLAND Letters and Science. QUEENA LEITHEAD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science 1922 Blue and Gold Staff; Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Senior Advisor. RICHARD A. LEONARD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) English Club; Mask and Dagger; University Players ' Club; Cast " If I Were King, " " Nothing but the Truth, " " Kismet. " WILLIAM J. LENAHAN BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Pi Kappa Alpha. MARTHA NADINE LESLIE SELMA Letters and Science. NYDIA TOURNEAU BERKELEY Letters and Science Achoth; Freshman Crew (i); Crew Teams (2), (3); Hockey Team (3); Prytanean Committee; Women ' s Council; Senior Week Committee; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. HENRY S. LEWIS Los ANGELES Commerce Beta Theta Pi. AUBREY LIERMANN OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. OLE LILLELAND SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture. KATHRINE LINDQUIST SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. GOOD OLD FROSH DUTY Page 358 SIEGFRIED F. LIXDSTROM KOBE, JAPAN Letter s and Science Interclass Football (3); Transfer from Occidental. CHARLES H. LLOYD PETALUMA Commerce Timbran; Transfer from University of Southern California. ALLAN J. LOCKE MILL VALLEY Letters and Science (Economics) Adjutant R. O. T. C.; Congress Debating Society. ALICE MAE LORD EUREKA Letttrs and Science Phi Mu Delta. KATHLEEN " LOREXTZEX BERKELEY Commerce Pi Sigma Gamma; Economics Club; Partheneia (2); Senior Advisor (3); Senior Mentor (4); Extravaganza. DEAX W. LOOSE PROVO, UTAH Letters and Science Phi Kapoa Psi; Phrontisterion; Foot- ball (4); Crew (4); Student Welfare Committee (4). OSCAR I. LOSEY MERIDIAN Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. EDMUXD H. LOWE WOODLAND Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. X. X.; Freshman Baseball (i); Varsity Baseball (2); (3), (4)- ROSE LUIS OAKLAND. Architecture Alpha Alpha Gamma. RUTH LUXDEEX CUCAMONGA Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Basketball Team (3), (4). WALTER C. MARKLEY FRESNO Agriculture Glee Club (i), (2). WEBSTER H. MARTIX SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Kappa Psi; Psi Omega; Bimbo Club. DORIS McCLELLAXD Los ANGELES Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Iota Sigma Pi; Trans- ferred from University of Southern California. DEAX G. McCOMBER SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Sigma CbL JOHX A. McCOXE Los ANGELES Mechanicai Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Tau Beta Pi: Track Manager (4). THE THIRD HAS GONE 1 DOWN, 3 TO GO MARGARET McCOXE Los ANGELES Lttters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytanean; Xu Sigma Psi; Cre- (i), (2), ft), U);Hockey (2); Class Manager Hockey (2); Swimming 14: A. W. S. Student Affairs (4); Student Union (i), (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3), (4); Junior Prom Decorations; Extravaganza Costumes (Chairman ); Woman ' s Council (3). (4 ' ; Welfare (3); Pry- tanean; Editorial Staff 1922 Blut and Gold. PHILIP C. McCOXXELL SAN FRANCISCO Mining Theta Xi; Inter-Class Football (3); Glee Club. EDWIX J. McCORD BERKELEY Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. XIXA McCORD SELMA Letters and Science. HUGH A. McDOXALD BERKELEY Letters aad Science Tilicum. HARRY M. McDOXALD SAX BERNARDINO Letters and Science Del Rey; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Executive; Welfare; Senior Assembly Committee (Chairman); Campus Assembly Committee (Chairman). TERESA McDOXALD PHTLTPSBCRG, MONTANA Letters and Science Senior Advisor. WEIR W. McDOXALD BERKELEY Letttrs and Science Sigma Xu. VERXER M. McGIXXESS BERKELEY Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Tau Psi Epsilon. Page 359 JUST SIMPLE ALBERT L. McGUINNESS SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Delta; U. N. X.; Epsilon Alpha; Bimbo Club; Class Football Team (i), (2); Dentistry College, Class President (4). FLORENCE MAcGREGOR PIEDMONT Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Junior Jolly Up Re- ception Committee; Partheneia Costume Making (3); Senior Extravaganza. RUTH McINTOSH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Tau Psi Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Senior Adviser (4); General Chairman A. W. S. Mass Meeting Committee; Sub-Chair- man A. W. S. Silver Tea Committee; Cast " Kismet " (3); Senior Extravaganza (4). ROSEMAY MCLAUGHLIN MODESTO Letters and Science Keweah; Phi Beta Kappa; Debating Council (4); Cast Little Theater Plays; Partheneia Cast (4); Senior Extravaganza; Women ' s Intercollegiate Debat- ing Team (4); Parliament Debating Society; Senior Adviser. FRANCES McHENRY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Chi Omega. ROBERT McHENRY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Varsity Baseball; Vice-President A. S. U. C. JOHN A. McKEE REDWOOD CITY Agriculture Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Assistant Editor Journal of Agriculture (3); Board of Control California Countryman (4); President Agriculture Club (4); Stadium Drive County Chairman. ALEXANDER D. McLEAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Sigma Lambda; Varsity Soccer Manager (4); Varsity Reserve Soccer Team (3); Big C Sirkus Day 1919; Managerial Staff Commercia (3). ROBERT M. McMANIGAL, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. DAN A. McMILLAN, JR. Los ANGELES Mining Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Theta Tau; Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Varsity Crew (3); Captain U). STANLEY McMILLAN SANTA CRUZ Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Bimbo Club. THEODORE H. McMURRAY MANTECA Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. EDWARD F. McNAUGHTON TUOLUMNE Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. ARCHIE B. McRAE CHICO Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. AMBROSE P. MAcDONALD OAKLAND Commerce Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; A. S. U. C. Elections Com- mittee (3); Chairman (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3), (4); Students ' Welfare Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee; Junior Day Publicity Committee; Student Union Committee (3), (4); Daily Californian (i). (2); Editorial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold; Manager Summer Session Pelican (3); Pelican Managerial Staff (i), (2), (3); Advertising Manager (4). SILAS F. MACK PACIFIC GROVE Letters and Science Al.Ikhwan; Y. M. C. A. Service Ex- ecutive (4); Calvin Club President (4). DOUGLAS B. MAGGS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Students ' Union Com- mittee (4); Editorial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold. EDNA MAHAN CORCORAN Letters and Science Al Khalail; Senio Advisor; Women ' s Council; Cast Partheneia (4). HAROLD A. MAKIN Dos PALOS Letters and Science Dahlonega; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Freshman Baseball Captain; Varsity Baseball (2), (3); Captain (4); Junior Representative on Executive Com- mittee; Secretary A. S. U. C.; Welfare Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Chairman Senior Peace Com- mittee; Arrangements Committee of Junior Prom; Arrange- ments Committee Senior Week; Board of Governors Senior Hall; Welfare Committee College of Agriculture; Custodian of Stanford Axe (3), (4). LEWIS MARIAN Los ANGELES Commerce Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Epsilon Pi. MARK McKIMMINS Letters and Science Sigma Nu. OAKLAND THAT FATAL TRIP TO JAPAN DORIS MARKS HONOLULU Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Senior Week; Prytanean Fete; Partheneia Cast (2), (3). XOMA MATJEX OAKLET) Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3); Daily Californian Reporter; Y. W. C. A. Lantern Publicity C3 , (4). THEODORE MATTHEW SAX MATEO Letters and Science (Education) Alpha Kappa Lambda; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer (2), (3), (4); Executive Committee Circle " C " Society (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). LOTHAR C. MAURER BERKELEY Pre-Architecture Tilicum; Tau Kappa Phi; Freshman Box- ing Team; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Cast " If I Were King, " " Kismet. " IREXE MAY OAKLAND Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Cast Partheneia (2); Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor; Captain (4). WALLEX W. MAYBECK BERKELEY Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Rifle Team (4); Decoration Committee Military Ball (3); Engineers ' Day Parade Com- mittee (4); President Rifle Club (4). MARIOX MEAD SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. MAYBELLE MEECE BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Zeta. EL? IE MELTOX STOCKTON Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. FELLX MEHAX ALAMEDA Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Varsity Crew (3); Rugby (2). JACK MERCHANT BERKELEY Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Alpha Zeta; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4); Freshman Track Team. THEODORE B. MERRILL Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Beta Beta; U. X. X. S ' .vimming Team Captain (3); Intra-Mural Sports Committee; Cast Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza. DWIGHT L. MERRIMAX CORTE MADERA Letters and Science Sigma Pi. EDITH MERSEREAU OAKLAND Letters and ScienceAlpha. Xi Delta; Senior Advisor; Silver Tea Reception Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Woman ' s Day Dance Committee; Senior Extravaganza; Jitney Crawl Committee. HUGO H. METHMAXX OAKLAND Commerce Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Student Union Drive Committee; Glee Club Secretary and Executive Committee Commerce Association. MARY MICKEL MADERA Letters and Science. MARY MICKLE CENTERVILLE Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Cast Partheneia (3); Extravaganza. TOYO KISEN KAISHA Dos PALOS OAKLAND SAX DIEGO OAKLAND EDITOR ' S NOTE. THIS NEEDS NOT A CAPTION RATHER A PRECARIOUS POSITION- MORRIS MILBAXK Los ANGELES Commerce Alpha Delta Phi; Junior Day Committee; Senior Extravaganza Committee; Managerial Staff 1921 Blue and Gold. ROBERT H. MILBOURX Agriculture Kappa Tau. CHRIS F. MLLISICH Mining Sigma Chi. HENRY C. MILLER Commerce Acacia; Commerce Association. IRMA MILLER Litters and 5ci Henry Morse Stephens Memorial Committee; Cast " Aida, " " Miriam, the Sister of Moses " ; Senior Extravaganza. FREDERIC A. MILLERD LONG BEACH Civil Engineering (Jurisprudence) Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Pi Zeta. FAITH MILLIKEX BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Senior Class Stadium Committee; Senior Assembly Committee. THELMA MI5SXER LINCOLN Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Hall Committee. HILDA C. MOELLER FRESNO Letters and Science Senior Extravaganza. BEATRICE MOLDRUP CRESCENT CITY Letters and Science. DOXOYAX W. MOXTGOMERY SAN DIEGO Engineering (Economics) Abracadabra. LOR1X G. MOORE GREAT BEND, KANSAS Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega. Page 361 THKV .SWING THESE IN GYM CLASSES RALPH H. MOORE SAN DIEGO Letters and Science (C iemislry) Sigma Chi; Student Union Committee (i); Students ' Welfare (2), (3); Stadium County Chairman (4); Senior Week Finance Committee; Senior Assembly Committee (4); Glee Club; Editorial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold. ANTOINETTE MOROSOL1 ST. HELENA Letters and Science. LOIS MORRIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; A. W. S. Open House Committee (2), (4); Junior Editorial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold; Cast Partheneia (2). MARRY MORRIS MODESTO Letters and Science Student Welfare Committee (3); Secretary California Club (2). MILDRED MORRISON WHEATLAND Letters and Science. FRED R. MORROW SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Timbran; Phi Beta Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). LOIS MOSGROVE FRESNO Letters and Science Phi Mu. ISABEL E. MOTT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Advisor. HELEN MURPHY WATSONVILLE Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Finance Commjttee; A. W. S. Dance Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Treble Clef; Extravaganza. CHALMERS B. MYERS Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Circle " C " Society; Soccer Team (3); Senior Week Finance Committee. MARIE MYERS BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Treble Clef Society 1920; Member of Little Theatre Dramatic Council; Cast " If I Were King, " " Kis- met " " Nothing But the Truth, " " The Lucky One, " " Nero, " Partheneia 1919, 1920. HENRY W. NASSER SAN FRANCISCO Dtntistry Psi Omega. EVA NEAL SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Partheneia Costume (3); Prytanean Reception (3); Junior Open House Chairman (3); Recep- tion Committee Senior Week; Gift for Senior Women ' s Hall; A. W. S. Dance (3); Extravaganza (4). HOWARD H. NEAL ' FRESNO Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Junior Manager Tennis (3); Sophomore Managerial Staff 1921 Blue and Gold; Glee Club; Rally Committee (3); Students ' Welfare Committee (3); Cast Junior Farce. FRANCIS W. NEFF CONCORD Commerce Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. HARRIETTE NELSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Class Tennis Team (2), (3), (4); Canoeing (4); Partheneia (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza. GEO. R. NETHERY RIVERSIDE Civil Engineering. HENRY D. NEUFELD REEDLEY Medicine Al Ikhwan; Phi Chi; Glee Club. EDNA NEWGREN PASADENA Letters and Science Al Khalail; Sophomore Crew (2); Women ' s Council (4); Senior Advisor (4). MAURICE M. NEWMAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Transferred from University of Minnesota 1920. THIS IS A CINCH MARIE NEWSON STRASBOURG, SASK. Letters and Science Alpha Tau. ROBERT E. NEWTON SACRAMENTO Dentistry Psi Omega; Class Secretary, Dental College (2). WILLIAM EATON NEWTON OAKVILLE Mechanics T) wight; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Chairman (4); A. E. M. E. Vice-President (4). GENEVIEVE NICHOLSON PATTERSON Letters and Science Rediviva; Senior Advisar; Daily Californian (i). JEANNE NIEUCEL PARIS, FRANCE Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Pi Delta Phi; Cast Partheneia (3). HAROLD Q. NOACK OAKLAND CAL. Otemical Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Reserve Football Team (2); Class Football (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball (3), (4); Manager Basketball (4); Fra- ternal Organizations Editor 1922 Blue and Gold; Assistant Manager Junior Farce (3). EMILY NOBLE BERKELEY Commerce Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor (4); Pry- tanean Fete. LEWIS M. NORTON HEALDSBURG Jurisprudence Chi Phi; English Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; Varsity Swimming Squad 1921; Student Union Committee 1920; Varsity Glee Club; Editorial Staff Pelican; Extrava- ganza. LOUISE NOUSSEILLETES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Senior Advisor. MARK H. NUSBAUM PORTLAND, OREGON Commerce. JAMES H. OAKLEY PIEDMONT Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Senior Week Publicity and Printing; Editorial Staff 1921 Blue and Gold; Managerial Staff 1922 Blue and Gold. ALOYSIUS J. O ' CONNELL HOLLISTER Dentistry. CHARLES A. O ' CONNER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha; Bimbo Club; Freshman Football Team. GERALD O ' CONNER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X. Baseball Squad (2), (3), (4). VINCENT O ' CONNOR SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Sigma. Alpha Epsilon. MARION O. OLSON PATTERSON Commerce Tilicum. WILLIAM E. ONIONS ALAMEDA Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; English Club; Varsity Soccer Team 1920, 1921; Soccer Coach 1922; Presi- dent Circle " C " Society 1921-1922; Assistant Manager Occident 1921; Associate Editor Occident 1922; Glee Club. WHO ' S THE LADY, PAUL? THOSE DEMURE FROSH. MARGARET OSBORNE SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; A. W. S. Open House Committee (3); Y. W. Social Service Secretary (3), (4); Cast Senior Extravaganza; Senior Advisor (4). JOHN W. OTTERSON WALLACE, IDAHO Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rally Committee (i), (2), (3); Chairman (4); Chairman Ways and Means Committee California Memorial Stadium Committee; Manager 1922 Junior Farce; Assistant Extravaganza Manager (4); Freshie Glee Arrangements (i); Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Com- mercial Editor (3); Blue and Gold (2), (3). RALPH OVERTON ALHAMBRA Letters and Science Abracadabra; Secretary Senior Week Finance Committee. GLADYS OWEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; A. W. S. Open House Committee; Senior Extravaganza. FRITH C. OWENS MERTZON, TEXAS Letters and Science Transferred from Texas University. MAE OWEXS MADERA Letters and Science Tennis 1919; Basketball 1920; Senior Extravaganza. OL1VERA PACHECO OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Treble Clef; Parliament. GEORGE F. PAISLEY DECATUR, ILLINOIS Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi. y-Msi Page 363 GLADYS PALMER STOCKTON Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (4); Ukulele Club, President (3). LYELL H. PARKER BERKELEY Mechanics. JOHN L. PASTOR1NO REDDING Jurisprudence Pi Delta Phi. HARRY E. PAXTON Los ANGELES Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda. HAROLD B. PAYTON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Circle " C " Society; Swim- ming (3), (4). DONALD A. PEARCE SAN JUAN BAUTISTA Jurisprudence Phi Kappa Tau; Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (3); Senior Election Committee; Extravaganza. OLIVE PECK REEDLEY Letters and Science Keweah; Transfer from Mills College (2). HARRY R. PENNELL PORTLAND, OREGON Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Daily Calif ornian (2), (3); Chairman of Editorial Board (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Pelican Editorial Board (4); Student Welfare Committee (2), (3); Chairman (4). HAZEL PENTECOST SANTA ANA Letters and Science. VINCENT D. PERRY BERKELEY Mining Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi. EDGAR H. PERRY AUSTIN, TEXAS Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. JENS L. PETERSEN FRESNO Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club. LLOYD R. PETERSON SAN FRANCISCO Jurisprudence Congress Debating Society. ELVERA PETERSON FRESNO Letters and Science. META PETERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Treble Clef; Senior Advisor. ROY N. PHELAN FRESNO Mechanics Delta Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Class Secretary (i); Chairman Finance Committee Senior Week; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Manager (4); Advisory Coun- cil, Blue and Gold. RAYMOND B. PLASS SACRAMENTO Mechanics Engineer ' s Day Committee. LILLIAN PLATH SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science Achoth; Partheneia (2), (3); Senior Adviser; Daily Californian (4); Occident; Extravaganza. HELEN PLUMB SALT LAKE CITY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. NORMAN H. PLUMMER RENO, NEVADA Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Chi; Varsity Track Team (3), (4); Cross Country Team (2). FRANK A. POLKINGHORN RIVERSIDE Mechanics Tilicum; Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. MAUDA POLLEY CHEHALIS, WASHINGTON Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Jaen Memorial Prize. KATHRYN POMEROY Los ANGELES Letters a nd Science Delta Delta Delta; Parliament; Blue and Gold (3); Vice-President of Class (2); Junior Prom Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Partheneia (i), (2), (3); Kismet; Extravaganza. MARJORIE POOLE SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science. MARGARET POPE OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Torch and Shield; Economics Club; Blue and Gold Associate Editor (3); Senior Advisor; A. S. U. C. Election Committee (3); Permanent Organization Committee (4); Daily Californian (i), (2), (3). ROBERT R. PORTER FRESNO Commerce Timbran; Beta Gamma Sigma; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. H. CLARK POWELL SOUTH PASADENA Agriculture Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta; President of Horticulture Round Table (4). FRANCIS J. POWER VALLEJO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. COOP D ETAT Page 364 ALBERT H. POWERS, JR. MARSHTTELD, OREGON Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Calpha; Freshman Track Team. LEX XDER D. POWERS. JR. OAKLAND Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta " Beta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Freshman Tennis Team; Varsity Tennis Team (2), (3), (4)- RUTH PRAGER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Prytanean; Xu Sigma Psi; Economics Club; Woman ' s Council (4); Partheneia (3); General Manager (4); Senior Ball Committee; Senior Advisor; Extravaganza. OLIVE PRESLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Prytanean; A. ) . s. President (4); Student ' s Affairs Committee (3); Women ' s Council (3); Parliament, President (3); Stanford. California Debate (4). ELEANOR PRICE MESA. ARIZONA Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta. MARY PRIXGLE HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Partheneia (4); Extravaganza. ROGER W. PRIOR Los ANGELES Commerce Senior Advisor; Senior Mentor. DOROTHY PROCTOR FRANKLIN, NEW HAMPSHIRE Letters and Science Canoeing (2); Senior Advisor; Extrava- ganza. IDELLA PURXELL GUADALAJARA MEXICO Letters and Science English Club; Sigma Delta Pi; Parlia- ment; Occident (2), (3); Associate Editor (4). LAUREXCE G. PUTNAM Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Geology) Sigma Pi; Theta Tau; Lieu- tenant Colonel Cadets U)- ELWYX C. RAFFETTO PLACERVUXE Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; English Club; Mask and Dagger Society; Uni- versity Players ' Club; Freshman Track Team; 130 pound Basketball Team (2), (3); Junior Farce; Extravaganza. THEODORE W. RALSTON " Los ANGELES Agriculture Del Rey; Daily Californian (i), (2); Golden Hoof Club, President (4). HARRY E. RAXSFORD PIEDMONT Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Junior Tennis Manager; Associate Editor Commercia; Senior Week Committee. ROLFE C. RATHBOXE BERKELEY Agriculture Kappa Tau. FLORENCE D. RAY PROVO, UTAH Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Partheneia (4); Ex- travaganza. TERESA REAL BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Xu Sigma Psi; Class Crew (3), (4); Senior Advisor; Partheneia (3). HOWARD W. REED MARTINEZ Commerce Tilicum; Beta Gamma Sigma. DO THOSE COME WITH DODGE CARS? JAY T. REED Letters and Sclent. NOT THE ROCK. PILE THIS TIME REEDLEY Sigma Pi. GEORGE L. REESE PORTALES, XEW MEXICO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence, JEAN REEVES REDLANDS Letters and Science. Kappa Phi Alpha; A. W. S. Open House (4)- PHILIP A. REILLY SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Psi Omega. AL R. REIXKE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; University Adver- tising Club President (4); Junior Farce (3). LESTER E. REUKEMA SANTA CRCZ Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Xu. CECIL E. REYNOLDS COLTON Commerce Phi Delta Theta LEWIS E. REYNOLDS FT. BENTOS. MONTANA Letters and Science Del Rey; Omicron Delta Gamma. W. McKIXLEY REYXOLDS UPPER LAKE Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. KATHERIXE RHODES BERKELEY Commerce Alpha Omicron Pi; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Pry- tanean Committee (i); Senior Adviser; Senior Mentor. ARLINE RICE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean Committee (3); Senior Adviser; Ukulele Club. BEATRICE RICHARDS DEKON Letters and Science Partheneia (4); Extravaganza. MARJORIE RICHARDS OAKLAND Letters and Science Swimming (4); Crew (4); Daily Call- fomian (i). Page 365 SOME PEOPLE COME BY IT NATURALLY IRVING RIDENOUR STOCKTON Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha; Student Finance Committee (3); Executive Committee (4). RUSELL E. RIDER Dos PALOS Agriculture Dahlonega; Kappa Tau. LUC1LE RIDGELY CHEYENNE, WYOMING Letters and Science Chi Omega. VIRGINIA RIDLEY Los ANGELES Utters and Science Delta. Delta Delta; Prytanean Com- mittee (i), (2), (4); Partheneia (i), (2); Women ' s Council (4); Senior Advisor (4); Senior Ball Committee. D S. RILEY SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science Del Rey. BESSIE ROACH OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. LUCILE ROACH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (3). CATHERINE ROBERTS TACOMA, WASHINGTON Letters and Science Alpha Phi. DOROTHY ROBERTSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Circle " C " ; Basketball (2), (3); Man- ager (4); Tennis (3), (4). FLORENCE ROBERTSON EL P ASO TEXAS Commerce Norroena. NITA ROBERTSON MODESTO Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Welfare Committee (3), (4); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Student Affairs Committee (4). ADELAIDE ROBINSON LOS-ANGELES Agriculture Crew (2). JEAN ROBINSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha. Phi; Student Union Committee; benior Week Committee; Prytanean Committee; Parthe- neia (i). LOUIS L. ROBINSON SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha; Bimbo Club FORREST C. ROCKWOOD KALISPELL, MONTANA L Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Achaean; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta. EVALYN ROGERS HAYWARD Letters and Science Delta Epsilon. HARRIET ROGERS OAKLAND Letters and Science Tewanah; Partheneia (2); Senior Advisor (3); Women ' s Council (4). LEWIS R. ROGERS SANTA BARBARA Mining Lambda Chi Alpha; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer Team (2), (3), ( 4 ); Engineers ' Day Committee. CATHERINE ROHWER DIXON Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Student Union Com- mittee; Junior Informal; Partheneia (i); Chairman of Com- mittee (3); Prytanean Fete (3); Senior Advisor. NORMAN J RONALD OAKLAND , Letters and Science (Jurisprudence} f Kappa Alpha- Freshman Track Team; Junicr Prom Committee. MORRIS E. ROSENBEPG SAN FRANCESCO Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon. EDWIN ROSS BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Freshman Basket- ball Team. LUCILLE RAUNDS NATIONAL CITY Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Partheneia (3). HELEN ROURKE BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Mu. DOROTHY ROWE BERKELEY Commerce. SAUL RUBY PETALUMA Letters and Science i3o-pound Basketball Team (2), (4)- Boxing Team (i). IHI NO BLINDNESS THERE WE KNOW THE SECTION SCOTT R. RUBY Mechanics Eta. Kappa Nu. ORLOF E. RUSH C VISALIA Mechanics Kappa Alpha; County Chairman Stadium Committee (3); Extravaganza Committee; President of A. E. M. E. JOHN R. RUSSELL SANTA ROSA Dentistry Psi Omega; Kappa Psi; Bimbo Club. JAMES RUTHERFORD . T . RUC KEE Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Lambda Chi Alpha. DORIAN RUTTER OAKLAND Commerce. RUBY RYDER C PA ? ADE . N A Letters and Science Keweah; Partheneia (3); Senior Ad- visor; Extravaganza. ISABELLE RYAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi. ARTHUR P. ST. CLAIR BERKELEY Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club President (3). J. PAUL ST. SURE OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Zeta Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Tau Tau. REGIXA SALMINA ST. HELENA Letters and Science. JOHX C. SAMMI SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Sigma Pi Beta; Phi Gamma Pi; U. C. Mando- lin Club President (2). JOHX SATTERWHITE SANTA MONICA Jurisprudence Winged Helmet; Rugby Team (4); Assist- ant Yell Leader (3); Class Yell Leader (2), (4); Student Union Committee (4). ROBERT M. SAYLOR BERKELEY Commerce Sigma Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Assistant Yell Leader (3); Varsity Yell Leader (4); Rally Committee (3), (4); Welfare Committee (4); Ex- travaganza. EVELYN SCHOEX HrLO, HAWAII Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Lambda Upsilon. ALLISOX E. SCHOFIELD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Charity Ball Committee. HUGH E. SCHILLING BERKELEY Commerce -Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. N. X. ERXST H. SCHREIBER SANTA MONICA Letters and Science Transfer from California Institute of Technology. FRANK C. SCHULTA SALT LAKE CITY Chemistry Chemistry Club, President (3). FLORENCE SCHUTT LINDSAY Letters and Science. ALEXANDER SCHWARTZ SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. EDNA SCOTT Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi. MATTHEW H. SCOTT VICTORIA, B. C. Chemistry Abracadabra; Alpha Chi Sigma; Class Foot- ball Team (4); Senior Week Committee; Engineers ' Day Committee. LESTER J. SCRITSMIER Commerce Dwight. CAROL SEABURY BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (2), (3). HERBERT M. SEIN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Lambda Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi; Latin American Club Presi- dent (4); Congress. EUGENE F. SERR, JR. SAN BERNARDINO A griculture Delphic. PORTER SESNOX SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Class Crew (3), (4); Junior Farce. FLORENCE SHANK Letters and Science. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA BAKERSFIELD BERKELEY Page 367 RATHER IMPRESSIONISTIC Mining Sigma Pi; Theta Tau; Freshman Track ' Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (4); Extravaganza Committee; Engineers ' Day Committee. MADELINE SHERIDAN Letters and Science Kappa Delta. ROBERTA SHERIDAN Litters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. INEZ SHIMMIN Letters and Science Norroena. MARTHA SHORE Letters and Science Chi Omega. HARRY W. SIEMA Letters and Science Alpha Beta Phi. EDNA S1GRIST Letters and Science. AUBURN OAKLAND Los ALT9S HOLLISTER BUENA PARK RIVERA T ,, ER SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Parliament; Daily Californian (i) (2); Women ' s Council (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (i) ' (2). MILDRED SIMONDS BERKELEY Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi. EDWARD C SIMPSON Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi AH. SLATER DAVIS Agriculture. ARTHUR H. SLATER BERKELEY Agriculture Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3). CHARLOTTE SMITH PETALDMA Agriculture-- Kappa Phi Alpha; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (3); Senior Adviser. SATICOY SELMA OAKLAND ALMA SMITH BERKELEY Leliersand Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Theta sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Daily Californian (i), (2) (?) Women s Editor (4); Partheneia Committee (i), ( 2 )- tudent Welfare Committee (3); Women ' s Council (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Week Committee. ALYCE SMITH SACRAMENTO Letters and Sc tence Phi Mu; Junior Prom Committee; President Pan Hellenic Association (4); Captain Senior Advisers (4); Partheneia (i). CARRIE SMITH Letters and Science. MARION B. SMITH Letters and Science. CHARLES S. SMITH Mechanics. FELIX A. SMITH OAKLAND Dtntistry. GRACE SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science fi Sigma; Ukulele Club, President (4). VY, E SM K H - BERKELEY Letters and Science. LOLA BESS SMITH E L PASO, TEXAS Letters and Science Chi Omega. REUBEN W. SMITH Agriculture (Forestry). JULIA SMITH Letters and Science Economics Club. DAVID P. SNYDER Agriculture Kappa Tau. HELEN SNOOK _ Letters and Science Delta. Gamma; Prytanean Fete Partheneia (i). RUTH SORRICK BERKELEY Letters and S cience Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (4); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Adviser (3); Captain (4). BERKELEY BOISE, IDAHO OAKLAND OAKLAND WE FOUGHT FOR THIS SO WE EARNED II HALE B. SOYSTER POMONA Letters and Science (Geology} Alpha Delta Phi; Glee Club; Managerial Staff Blue and Gold (2). JOHX F. SPEARE SAN DIEGO Mechanics Ext.avaganza Committee; Engineering Coun- cil. SAX FRANCISCO LINCOLN OAKLAND XATHAX SPIVpCK Commerce Senior Advisor. KATHRYX SPRIXGBORG FRESNO Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Torch and Shield; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Prom Committee; Partheneia (i), (2); Prytanean Fete (i), (2), (3); Senior Week Committee; Women ' s Council. DOROTHY STAATS BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Swimming (4); County Chairman Stadium Drive; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Daily Californian (i), (2); Women ' s Council. IVA STAFFORD Letters and Science Women ' s Council. XAOMI STARK Letters and Science Partheneia (i). LOUISE STEIX BERKELEY - Letters and Scitnce Kappa Phi Alpha; County Chairman Stadium Drive; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Partheneia (i), (2), (3), (4); Extravaganza; Senior Advisor. CARL R. STEIXXORT SANTA ROSA Commerce Crew Squad (2), (3), (4). ROSCOE F. STEPHENS DUARTE Letters and Science -Omicron Delta Gamma. HARLEY C. STEYEXS PORTLAND, OREGON Jurisprudence Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4); Assistant General Chairman Senior Week; Constitu- tional Revision Committee, Chairman (3); Junior Day Committee; Reorganization Committee (4); Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (2), (3). AXXIE STEYEX5OX YACAVZLLE Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; Daily Californian (i). WITH KINDEST REGARDS TO THE DRAMATIC CIRCLE THIS WAS (A) TERRIBLE BRODIE DOROTHY STEYICK BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Students Welfare Committee (4). MARGARET STEWART BERKELEY Commerce Chi Omega; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Managerial Staff Blue and Gold (3); Partheneia (i); Senior Men- tor; Permanent Memorial Committee (4). DOROTHY STIXE PORTLAND, OREGON Letters and ScienceAlpha. Phi; Junior Day Committee; Senior Week Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee. HOWARD H. STOCKWELL LANKZRSHM Commerce Achaean. FRAXCES STOWELL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Scitnce (Public Health) Gamma Phi Beta; Lambda Upsilon; Student Union Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisor; Extravaganza. DOROTHEA STRAIX GREAT FALL, MONTANA Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. JEAX STURGES BERKELEY Letters and Science Women ' s Council (3); Student Wel- fare Committee (3); Extravaganza. CAROL1XE TUM SUDEX SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Mu Theta Epsilon; Fencing (3), (4). GERALD X. SULLIYAX SAX FRANCISCO Dentistry Psi Omega; Bimbo Club; Class Baseball Cap- tain (2); Class Basketball Captain (4); College of Dentistry; Welfare Committee (2). WILLIAM I. SULLIYAX SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Alpha Delta. EDWARD F. SUTHERLAXD SAX FRANCISCO Civil Engineering Engineer ' s Day Committee. Page 369 JUST RIGHT SUSIE SUTTON PROVO, UTAH Letters and Science Achoth; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3). MARGARET SWIFT PASADENA Letters and Science Al Khalail; Canoeing (i), (4); Hockey Team (2), (3); General Manager (4); Senior Advisor. ERNESTINE TAGGARD HONOLULU. T. H. Letters and Science Chi Omega; Class Hockey Team (2); Prytanean Fete Committee (i); Partheneia (2); Junior Informal; Junior Advisor (3); Extravaganza. KENNETH L. TAMIESIE PORTLAND, ORE. Commerce Alpha Delta Phi. FRITZ G. TAVES CORONADO Commerce Chi Psi. HERBERT L. TAYLOR SAN BERNARDINO Commerce Del Rey; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rally Committee (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Student Union Committee; Manager Commercia (3). ILEEN TAYLOR BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi; Tennis (i), (2), (3); Manager (4); Hockey (3); Class Treasurer (2); President (3); Senior Week Committee; Prytanean Fete (4); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Women ' s Editor Blue and Gold (3); Partheneia (2), (3), (4). DOROTHY TECHENTIN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Student Union Committee (2); Prytanean Committee (4). MARIE TEISSEIRE OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; Tennis (2); Le Cercle Francais, President (4); Senior Advisor. FRANK W. TENNEY SAN JOSE Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; President A. S. U. C. (4); Editor of the ig22 Blue and Gold (3). RICHARD B. TERKEL MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Transferred from Uni- versity of Wisconsin (3). JOHN M. TERRASS Los ANGELES Civil Engineering Achaean. AGNES TERRY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. MARGARET THAYER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). FORREST E. TRIES OAKLAND Commerce Circle " C " Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Freshman Basketball Team; Varsity Boxing Team (2), (3). FERLYS W. THOMAS SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi. EISLYN THOMPSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Daily Californian (i), (2); Senior Advisor. MARJORIE THOMPSON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Canoeing (4); Senior Advisor; Women ' s Council; Extravaganza. LOUISE THOMSON MODESTO Letters and Science. HERBERT R. THORNBURGH BERKELEY Mining Theta Tau; Circle " C " Society; Tau Beta Pi; Varsity Soccer Team (2); Engineers ' Day Committee. WILLIAM M. THORNTON FRESNO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Congress. ELLIS O. THORWALDSON FRESNO Agriculture Kappa Tau. KENDALL F. THURSTON Los ANGELES Commerce Alpha Delta Phi. MARION TIBBITS Letters and Science Chi Omega; Treble Clef. RUTH TIFFANY Letters and Science Chi Omega. DOROTHY TILDEN Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Alpha Mu. HELEN TOBIN Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Senior Advisor; Partheneia (3), (4); Extravaganza. CHARLES TONEY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Freshman Football Team (2); Varsity Football Team (3), (4); Freshman Track Team (2). JOHN R. TOOLE BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Nu. BERKELEY HOLLISTER BERKELEY STOCKTON MARY TEMPLE Letters and Science Women ' s Council. COVINA WITH APOLOGIES TO THE BEER GARDENS MARY AND HER LITTLE DO.VKEY LUCILLE TOOXE BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Junior Advisor; Cap- tain. Senior Advisor; Extravaganza. ETHEL TOPHAM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Al Khalail; Alpha Mu; Women ' s Council (4); Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Extravaganza. LOIS TOPHAM LINDSAY Letters and Science Achoth; Crew (i); Hockey (2); Student Union Committee (3); Partheneia (3), (4); Women ' s Coun- cil (4); Extravaganza. KATHERIXE LOUISE ULRICH SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Chairman Point System Committee (4); Stadium Drive Executive Committee (4); Inter-collegiate Conference Committee (4); Senior Week Costume Committee (4); Senior Advisor (3); Captain (4). ROLAXD W. URE OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Basketball. 125-Pound Team (i), (2), (3); Interclass Basketball (2), (3), (4)- MARIE VADXEY Cmco Letters and Science Senior Advisor (3); Partheneia (4). CECIL C. V ALLOW BERKELEY Letters and Science. CYRUS E. VAX DEVEXTER REDLANDS Dentistry Dahlonega; Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. ALBERT H. VAX ETTEX LONG BEACH Letters and Science Chairman Hospital and Infirmary Committee. DOROTHY VAX YRAXKEX OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. MARJORIE L. YAUGHAX SANTA ROSA Letters and Sdence- Gsanrnz Phi Beta; Junior Informal Committee (3); A. W. S. Open House Committee (2); (3); Senior Extravaganza Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Treble Clef (i), (2), (3); Senior Extrava- ganza Cast (4); Cast " The Clothes Line " (4). REGINALD L. YAUGHAX ALAMEDA Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Sigma Xu; Phi Delta Phi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; V. X. X ; Winged Helmet; Glee Club; Assistant Varsity Yell Leader (3); Assistant Manager Football (3); Class Secretary (2); Rally Com- mittee (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (i), (2), (3); Student Welfare Committee (3); Student Union Com- mittee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Blue and Gold Staff (2!. (3 . RICHMOND ALBANY HOVVARD F. TOPPIXG Civil Engineering. JULES E. TOUSSAIXT Mechanics Tau Beta Pi. FRAXK A. TRACHSLER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Bimbo Club; Football Class Team (i), (2); Senior Ball Committee (4). MARJORIE TRACY HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu; Composer of Music for 1922 Partheneia (4). LLOYD TREMAIXE GILROY Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha; Bimbo Club. AXTOIXETTE TUCKER PALO ALTO Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. AXDREE TURXER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Junior Crew; Philorthian Debating Society. CARL E. TURXER Commerce Phi Kappa Tau. CLYDE W. TURXER SACRAMENTO Commerce Kappa Alpha; Skull and Keys; Varsity Base- ball Team (4). MARJORIE TURXER BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Class Vice-President (i); Partheneia (2). (3); Junior Farce Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Prytanean Committee (3); Advisory Board; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Women ' s Council (4); Junior Farce Cast; Extravaganza. RUTH TLRXER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Kappa Alpha- Philorthian. PAMELA TYLER FREXO Letters and Science English Club Play Xero; Transferred from Mills College (3). LODI CHARLIt: ERB MISTOOK THIS FOR SATHER TOWER Page 371 RATHER ASININE ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. STOCKTON JESSIE VENABLE Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. FRANCIS M. VIEBROCK Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi. FRANK P. VIEIRA, JR. STOCKTON Letters and Science (Medical) -Lambda Chi Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu; Circle " C " Society; Freshman Swimming Team; Varsity Swimming Team (2), (3); Election Committee (i). WILLIAM H. VEITTI SAN DIEGO Chemistry Gymnasium Club; Chem. Club; Rifle Club. ELLEN VON HERZEN HOLLYWOOD Iota Sigma Pi; Pi Sigma Phi. CARL C. WAKEFIELD BEVERLY HILLS Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Phrontisterion; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Editor (4); Assistant Editor Blue and Gold (3); Occident Staff (3); Publication Board; Stadium Committee; Junior Day Committee; Permanent Organization Committee, Senior Week. LEONA WALKER WILLOWS Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Interclass Basketball (i), (2); A. W. S. Dance Committee (3); Senior Advisor; Stadium Drive Committee (4). RANDOLPH C. WALKER OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Phrontisterion; Freshman Track Team; Student Union Committee (3). DOROTHY WALL BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Senior Week Com- mittee; Parthenia (4); Extravaganza (4). IRENE D. WALLACE ALAMEDA Letters and Science. W. EDWIN WALLACE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Tennis Manager; Senior Week Committee. ALICE WARD MONTALVO. Letters and Science Partheneia (2); Women ' s Council (2) ANNIE WARD ALAMEDA Letters and Science Labor Day Committee (2); Point System Committee (3); Senior Advisor. DAISY WARD MODESTO Letters and Science Phi Mu; Stadium Drive Committee (4); Student Union Committee; A. W. S. Rooms Com- mittee; Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor Captain; Extravaganza (4). HARVEY K. WARD BERKELEY Letters and Science Theta Chi. RUTH WARFIELD HEALDSBURG Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Canoeing (2); Pry- tanean Fete Committee (2); Student Union Committee (3); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Stadium Drive Committee (4); Senior Advisor. ROBERT E. WARNE HOLTVILLE Agriculture Achaean; Agricultural Journal Staff (2). GEORGE H. WARREN BERKELEY Mining. ETNA WATTLES Los ANGELES Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. MARION WEAGE CLOVERDALE Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Partheneia (3). IVA WEBBER SANTA ANA Letters and Science Boarding House Council (4); Southern Branch Association. SUNSWEET BRAND HAROLD I. WEBER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilcn; Daily California Staff (3); Manager (4); Junior Prom Committee; Student Union Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. VERREL WEBER SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Crew (3), (4); Fencing Team (4); Tennis Squad (3), (4); Hockey Squad (3), (4); W. A. A. Committee (4); Women ' s Field Day Committee (4); Partheneia (3). PHILIP J. WEBSTER SAX DIEGO Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Junior Farce; Presi- dent of U. C. Students at University Farm (4); California Stock Judging Team (4). CATHERYXE EGER BAKZRSFIELD Letters and Science Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Pry- tanean Fete Committee Ci), (2), (3), (4); Partheneia Com- mittee (i), (2), (3); Student Union Committee (3); Stadium Committee (4); Women ' s Council (3); Student Welfare Committee (3); Senior Week Committee (4); A. W. S Open House Committee (2), (3), (4); Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Xews Editor (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Advisor (3); Captain (4). AXITA WEICHHART ALAMEDA Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Election Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; Prytanean Committee (3), .(4); Partneneia (2). KARL FREDERICK WEISS STOCKTON Medicine Phi Chi; Phi Sigma. THOMAS P. WELDOX EUREKA. UTAH Letters and Science (Juris prudence) Soccer (i), (2), (3); captain (4). AUGUSTA WELLMAX LONG BEACH Letters and Science Transfer from University of Colorado (3); Mu Theta Epsilon. MARJORIE WEST WASHINGTON- D. C. Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Stadium Drive Com- mittee (4). WALDO WESTWATER BERKELEY Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chem. Club. SIMPLE HOXORS SCENARIO NO. 2 MALE OR FEMALE HELEX WETZEL FCLLERTON Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Senior Week Committee; Stadium Drive Committee (4); Partheneia (4). MARTHA WICKMAX GRTDLEY Letters and Science Boarding House Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4); Stadium Com mittee (4); Partheneia (4); Extravaganza (4); Senior Advisor (4). DELPHA WIESEXDAXGER CUPERTINO Letters and Science Alpha Xu; Women ' s Council (4). LLOYD V. WILCOX TCRLOCK Letters and Science Alpha Chi Sigma. FLOYD WILKIXS FOWLER Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Student Welfare Committee (3); Junior Farce. WIXIFRED WLLBER FCLLERTON Letters and Science Basketball (3), (4); All-Star Team (4); Swimming (3); Tennis (3); Partheneia (3). HELEX WILLIAMS BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Partheneia (2); Extravaganza (4). JOXATHAX G. WILLIAMS HCNTINGTON PARK Letters and Science Timbran; Pi Delta Phi; Student Wel- fare Committee (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), GEORGE W. WILLIAMS SALT LAKE CITY Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Chair- man Mentor System Committee; President Commerce Association; President Foreign Trade Club; Captain. R. O. T. C. ROBERT W. WLLSOX. JR. PORTLAND. OREGON LeUers and Science Theta Delta Chi. Stadium Drive Committee (4); Senior Assembly Com- mittee (4); Intramural Sports Committee (4). J. O. WITHROW TALENT, OREGON Commerce Achaean; Delta Sigma Pi; Manager Commercia. JOHN F. WHEDON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Student Welfare Com- mittee (3); Stadium Drive Committee (4); Glee Club; Extravaganza (4). ALBERT K. WHITTON OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Prontisterion; Interclass Foctball (i), (2), (3), (4); Inter- class Boxing (3), (4); College Nights Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee (4). MIRIAM WHITWORTH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transferred from Southern Branch August, G. OTIS WHITECOTTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Interclass Football (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee. WILLIAM A. WHITE. JR. LEWISTON, IDAHO Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. ALAN R. WHITE CLAREMONT Agriculture Delphic; Editor The California Countryman. J. LEROY WOEHR P9MONA Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Senior Peace Committee; Senior Week Committee. MARY-LOUISE WILSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Labor Day Com- mittee (2); A. W. S. Dance Committee; Stadium Drive Committee (4); Treble Clef; Extravaganza (4); Partheneia (2). THOMAS R. WILSON EL CENTRO Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Circle " C " Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (4); Varsity Cross Country Team (4); Senior Peace Committee; Election Committee; Senior Week Committee. V 14 THIS COMES ONCE TO EVERY PERSON BILLY HOW COU GRAXVLLLE O. WOODARD RI -ERSIDE Letters and Science -Dvright; Omkron Delta Gamma. HAROLD E. J. WOODHAMS Los ANGELES Letters olid Science President, Newman Club (4); Yice- President Architectural Association (4). GEORGE E. WOODHAMS Los ANGELES Letters and Science Dormitories Committee. GLADYS WOODS BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from University of Colorado (3)- EVELYX STARR WOODS Los AXGELES Letters and Science Delta Gamma. ALBERT C. WOLLEXBERG SAN FRANCISCO Jurisprudence Zeta Beta Tau. MARIAX WOOLSEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Class Vice-President (2); Senior Week Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Labor Day Committee (2). GEORGE E. WOTTOX OAKLAND Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi. LAWREXCE S. WRIGHT Los ANGELES Letters and Science Abracadabra. BEATRICE WYCKOFF SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Xorroena; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Crew (3), (4); Swimming (4); Senior Advisor. CHARLES E. YAGER, JR. ABILENE, TEXAS Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Transferred from L ' niversity of Texas, January 1922. ARTHUR B. YATE5 LEAD, SOUTH DAKOTA Mining Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi; President Mining Association. RAXDOLPH S. YERXA REDLANDS, CALIFORNL Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Senior Finance Com- mittee; Blue and Gold Staff (2); Assistant Baseball Man- ager (3). EUXICE YIP OAKLAND Letters and Science - Chinese Students ' Club; Y. W. C. A Women ' s International Students ' Association; Educational . Club. MILES F. YORK SAX Luis OBISPO Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Calif ornian Staff (i), (2), (3), (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3). ELSIE YOUXG OAKLAND Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet; Senior Advisor (4). , CHALLENGING ALL COMERS GERALDIXE YOUXGS Los ANGELES Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Transfer from University of Southern California. BERTHA YULICH WZLLTTS Letters and Science Keweah; Senior Advisor; Partheneia (3). GRACE ZIEGEXFUSS OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Junior Day Committee; Student Welfare Com- mittee (3), (4); Senior Week Committee; A. S. U. C. Con- stitutional Revision Committee; Daily CaliJ ornian Staff (i). (2); Blue and Gold Staff (2), (3); Partheneia (2), (3). EARXEST G. ZIMMER GLENWOOD, IOWA Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Bimbo Club. IRMA ZIXK BERKELEY Letters and Science. THEY ASKED US T AX ADVERTISEMENT FOR FOOT-EZE Page 375 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Harold W. Kennedy Vice-President Ida M. Wylie Secretary-Treasurer Herbert Myers Sergeant-at-Arms Lawrence P. McNear Yell Leader Robert W. Beal SPRING SEMESTER President Charlotte Moore Vice-President Paul A. O ' Neil Secretary-Treasurer Lloyd M. Tweedt Yell Leader Edward S. Shattuck, Jr. WP dJl Ada Adolphson Joseph Algeo J. Altstaetter Melvin Anderson Georgia App Muriel Ashley l eslie Abraham Joseph Ahart Eleanor Allen Manuel Amieva Roy Anderson W. Appleford Muriel Atkinson Den Acres Lewis Akerman Leonard Allen Agnes Anderson Themis Anderson E. Arbogast Wilma Atkinson Frank Adams Mary Albin Marion Allen Helen Anderson Grace Andrade E. Armstrong Leslie Atwood Ruth Adams Lotus Alderman Edward Ailing L. Anderson Gladys Andrew Eleanor Ashby Helen Auberlfn Samuel Adler V. Alexander Mary Allraum Mary Anderson Lew is Andrews Alvin Asher Ward Austin Page 377 Russell Baccn Thelma Baker Fredric Ballou Paul Barnard B. Barton B. Baumhoff Helen Beaumont Thomas Bacon Vern Balaam Wayne Bannin K. Barnhart G. Bartlett Robert Beal Eleanor Beck J. Bachelder Dorothy Baker Robert Ball Walter Barlow- Maude Barrigar Wallace Bates C. Beattv Xorbert Babin Dorothy Baird Blanche Ball Robert Barkley W. Barrett C. Batchelcler Helen Beattie Norman Averill Herbert Bailey Thacher Balch Helen Barkelew David Barnwell Oswald Bass Lewis Bean Milo Ayer Miriam Bailey John Baldwin G. Barker Evelyn Barr Lila Bassett Rudolph Beard Eric Beck F. Belknap Grace Benton Robert Berry Fred Bird John Blair A. BlondeU Helen Beckett Ethel Bell Robert Berkey Ruth Betzner M. Birdsall Frank Blake Marjorie Bloom H. Beckhuis Samuel Bender A. Bermingbam Alden Bevier Yelma Bishop L. Blakeslee K. Boardman M. Beecher E. Benjamin John Bern hard M. Bevier F. Bitner Irma Bley F. Boehne Lottie Beer Luis Benoist R. Bernhard Pearl Bidwell Ruth Black Irving Bliss Jane Boland K. Belcher Ruth Bent La Vesta Berry John Binney Seymour Black W. Blomquist James Bolger Page 379 Frederick Bost C. Bower S. Boynton Charles Brearty Lloyd Breck Walter Briggs B. Bright Eugene Brose B. Boughton M. Bowers Ellen Boysen V. Booker Clark Bowen Chester Bowes H. Braasch Florence Breed A. Brittingham Eleanor Booth Francis Bowen Ethel Bowman G. Brand D. Brenholts G. Brittingham Oliver Bosse Lot Bowen Robert Boyle Heryey Brand Louise Bresson Lois Brock Janet Brown Aberhardt Bost Ruth Bowen Rhea Boynton Nellie Brandt D. Brickell K. Brookes Dorothy D. Brown Leoline Brown Dorothy E. Brown Helen Brown Laurence Brown Lennox Brown Page 380 Maurice Brown Helen Bryan R. Bullitt Kathryn Burnard Harriet Butcher Ernest Cameron D. Carkeet Virginia Brown Hubert Bryant W. Bullock R. Burnett Gertrude Byrne Melanie Camou Marie Carlin Winifred Brown H. Buckalew Marion Bulmer Charlotte Burns Hugh Byrne A. Campbell Arthur Carlson T. Brownscombe G. Buckingham Melba Burden Laurin Burns Virginia Byrne K. Campbell L. Carmichel B. Bruckman M. Buckley C. Burgess C. Burrell A is Caldwell V. Campbell E. Carpenter Jared Brush Alpheus Bull Raymond Burke Elizabeth Bury C. Callaghan Victor Cappa L. Carpenter Helen Carrier Alice Carter Margaret Gates S. Chandler M. Cheney Alice Christ Alfred Clark Margery Carroll Frank Carter Dorothy Catlin lone Chapin U. Cheshire Grace Christian Annabel Clark D. Carrothers Marian Carter W. Cauthen S. Chapman Sarah Childs Ralph Church Clarice Clark Edith Carson Maurice Carter M. Chamberlain Irene Chase V. Chiljian Thomas Church Dorothy Clark Henry Cartan W. Cartmill Frank Chambers Lucius Chase John Ching Edmond Ciprico Florence Clark Albert Carter John Cass Mary Chance M. Cheever Mon Chong Paul Clampett Frances Clark Page 382 v y Harold Clark Emma Clement George Coffin Donald Collins A. Coney W. Conrad Robert Coons Arthur Clay D. Clinkenbeard Harry Cloak R. Cleary Helene Cobb Jack Cole Aminy Colt B. Conley Ina Cook I. . . MB E. Cochrane Ethel Colledge Helene Comte V. Conover Charles Coolej A. Covington Anna Cobbey William Cole F. Comestock John Connoly Violet Cook James Coke I. Collins K. Coney Helen Cpnroy V. Corwin Elden Colby K. Collins Fay Congdon Harold Cook William Costar Frances Cothran M. Coughlin Erma Crane W. Crawford Roy Culey M. Currier John Dalton Mae Davies Reva Davis R. Craig D. Crawford Joseph Cronin G. Cunningham Dennis Dalton H. Davidson Mary Davis Dorothy Crane E. Crawford J. Crutcher C. Curley Evelyn Dalton James Davies Maxine Davis Esther Cox C. Crawford L. Cromwell Eva Cuneo W. Dalby Flora Darrow Kenneth Davis Charles Cox Albert Craw Ruth Creech W. Cummings E. Daberer Doris Darnell Harry Davis Page 384 Ruth I Henr - Day Maude De Brell A. de Lorimier Milen Dempster M. Dickieson A. Diepenbrock V.I ' Helen Deamcr Iris Decker M. de Lorimier Evelyn Denham M. Dickinson Myrtle Dildine R. Davisson Paul Dawson Bessie Day Floyd Day :r W. Deamer Carolyn Dean Margaret Dean V. De Bell Sarah De Cou G. Deeney Edgar Deirrel H. De Lassaux ier L. De Marais A. Demare?t E. De Maris B. Dempster tam C. De Vilbiss May Devney Ross Dewdney X. Dickerson i C. Dickson Holton Dickson Joe Dickson Clyde Diddle ne Xima Dill Sylvia Doak Joseph Dobson Lewis Dodge Page j5 5 William Doell Rachel Dorris Arthur Dudman Harry Dunn R. Dofflemyre Dorothy Drake Ralph Duff Harriet Dunphy Mary Anne Eames Esther Easton James Edwards Lucine Edwards H. Elftman C. Elliger Kenneth Dogan Lawler Dress S. Duhring Kedma Dupont Azalene Eaton E. Eggleston Albert Elliot E. Dolliver Alice Drew James Dunbar L. Durgin Ida Eaton Marcel Ehrer Leslie Ellis B. Donnelly Elbert Dryer George Duncan Wanda Duryea R. Eberhardt Carl Eichorn F. Ellsworth Mary Dooling G. Du Buisson S. Dunlap Verna Dyer Ethel Edmunds A. Elftman Robert Elsbach Andrew Emlen Grace Euler Helen Ewing A. Faverman G. Filler C. Fitch Cyrus Flick Cora Engel Leila Evans Harold Eymann James Fealev J. Fink R. Flanders Lucie Foges Edward Engs W. Eveleth Eileen Eyre R. Fellers Charles Finney S. Flanders V. Follett Miriam Epstein M. Everett Drury Falk Isabel Fenner Cecil Fisher W. Flemming Wong Fong E. Erickson John Ewer Edward Farr Howard Fey Leland Fisher C. Fletcher A Foote Rolph Eskil Eloise Ewing Helen Farrell C. Fifield Robert Fisher L. Flewelling Francis Foote Page 387 Fred Foote Charles Foster E. Franciscovich Ruth Frisbie E. Fuselman Lucy Gambetta W. Garrettson Malcolm Ford Dorothy Foster D. French Lorene Fritch Kenneth Gagan Morton Garbus Harry Gassett Helen Force Harry Foster Lucy French Gladys Frye Helen Gakey Elminda Garcia A. Gauthier F. Forsburg Myrle Foster Mae French Lois Fuller M. Gallagher Robert Gardner Ruth Gavin Hugh Forsman R. Foster Milton Frincke James Furby W. Gallagher Earl Garoutte Eleanor Geagen V. Forsman James Fox E. Frisbie Margaret Furness V. Gallaway Lucile Garrett Alma Cede Page 388 Harold Gee Meta Gerken Frances Gielow L. Gilliland Ann Gleason Mary Goldsmith Irraa Goodrich Carl Geiser Esther Gernert Mildred Giffen W. Gil mart in Morton Gleason H. Goldthwaite Muriel Genelly Harrie Giauque V. Gilcrease Horace Given G. Glendenning Muriel Goodburn Kathryn Goodwin Esther Goorgian Ruth Gentry Isabel Giauque Esther Gilkey F. Glasco Joseph Glide Beatrice Goode Rexford Gordon Anton George Isabel Gibson H. Gilliland D. Glasscock A. Goldfield Gladwyn Goode Shirley Gorman Gladys Gerhardy Susan Gibson J. Gilliland M. Glavin Frank Goldman H. Gcodenough James Graeser Page 389 Edward Graff Hazel Granvoll Arthur Greaser Lisgar Grier Harold Gunn Roger Haglund Alice Hamilton Alice Graham F. Graser Frederick Green Charles Griffin F. Gutierrez John Hagopian James Hamilton Arnold Graham A. Grasmoen Dorothy Greene Lucy Grimes Robert Gwynn Vera Hahn W. Hamilton Donald Grant Francis Graves Henry Greene M. Gross Vernis Haddon Francis Grant Grace Graves J. Greenstein Margaret Grove Paul Hadley Cameron Haight Marie Hall Helen Grant Emilee Greaney Alice Greer Miriam Grove H. Haggerson L. Halverson Muriel Hammonds Angelus Hammons Earl Hampton Page 390 Helen Hanawalt Ella Harbine Dewey Harnish P. Harrison Loren Haskin Esther Hayden Adrian Head Margaret Hardie Gustav Harding C. Hardwicke Paul Harper Donna Harris Marion Harris Bessie Hart C. Hartdegen Mabel Hartley Lois Hatch R. Hatfield John Havens Camille Haynes Helen Hays John Hays Erie Heath Walter Heathman Xorris Heaton William Hargear G. Hargrave Robert Harris Thomas Harris L. Hartmann B. Hawkins Pearl Hays Harold Hedger Martha Haskell W. Hawkins John Hazen M. . Hegerhorst Dorothy Heggie A. Heltne Frank Henry P. Hershey A. Hieronymus Henry Hinman Shelby Hodapp Viola Heifer Adelaide Helwig Gerrit Henry C. Hesser Evalene Higbie O. Hinsdale Clifford Hodel Miriam Helfman J. Henderson Schuyler Henry C. Hettich Evelyn Higgins Sylvia Hirsch Donald Hodges Linda Helhoff George Henny Albert Henson John Hettrich Paul Higley F. Hitchcock M. Hodgkinson V. Helland H. Henriques A. Herberger Florens Hicks Mabel Hill Perry Ho N. Hodgkinson George Helmuth Albert Henry Eugenia Herron William Hicks Winona Hill G. Hockett D. Hoenshell Edgar Hoffman A. Hollenbeck Ethel Holmes Marjcrie Homer Agnes Horton Gladys Howard Maxine Huber Ruth Hoffman E. Hollis W. Holmes George Homsy Harold Horton Glory Howard R. Huddleston Thelma Hoffman R. Hollowav Arthur Holt Ann Hood Miltcn Housner Jane Howard Isabel Hudson Jack Hogshead Earl Holm Bertha Holtz D. Hopkins Mildred Houston William Howard Dewey Huggard B. Holbrook I. Holman Robert Holtz H. Hopkins Allan Houx Irving Howerth Emery Hughes B. Holdridge Margaret Holmer Isabel Homan Olin Hopkins Anne Hovsepian K. Hubbard Gordon Hughes Page 393 M. Humphreys Pearl Hunter Milton Hyman Koken Ito Helen Hull Elsie Hunter Harry Hylund Carltcn Isham Beatrice Hull Doris Hunter Albert Huxley Marian Ish John Jackson H. Jeancon Muriel Johnson Helmuth Huns Marion Hunt Harry Huth Florence Isaac H. Jackson John Jardine Marvin Johnson Kathryn Hughes Pauline Hughes Alice Hunick Albert Huss Irvin Ingerson F. Ivanoff J. Jacobs Buell Johnson Page 394 Alan Johnston Leslie Jopson Esther Kahle K. Kearney F. Keller Viola Kelly K. Kessler Archie Johnston Austin Jones T. Jprgensen J. Josephson Xorine Kane V. Keasbey Maurine Keller Keith Kelsey V. Kessler H. Karr George Keffer Frank Kellogg Rupert Kempf T. Kilburn Gavlord Jones A. Junck Karl Kather John Keith L. Kellogg V. Kendall C. Kincheloe Helen Jones Elsa Jung R. Kaufmann Lillian Keith Louise Kellogg Margaret Jones Rcss Justice M. Kawashita F. Kellberg Queena Kelly Harold Kennedy L. Kennedy Fredrick King Harold King Page 395 Isabel King Mona Kinney D. Kittrelle Ruth Knudsen Elmer Krehbiel D. Ladarre Alice Lamberg Norine King Kersey Kinsey Wesley Kitts George Koch Helen Krozak S. Lafiell R. Lamoree Robert King Lucille Kip Edna Knapp E. Koser R. Kirkjian Catherine Lafka Glen Lampton Vernon King S. Kirkland Erma Knecht Freda Kott Hugh Kyle M. Laidlaw Frances Landon Zoe King R. Kirkpatrick Ben Knight L. Kraemer Adele La Barree B. Lalande Lulu Lane Jean Kinney Henry Kitsuda Squire Knowles Kellogg Krebs E. Lackmann Marie Lamb Marguerite Lam Page 396 Herbert Lang C. Lauenstein Lpra Lean Bing Lee Lois Leidig Enid Levis G. Lighthouse R. Langford R. Lauenstein Frances Leary James Lee Phyllis Leidig Edith Levy X. Lindeberg J. Langhorne M. Laurence G. Leavell Oliver Lee 1. Leithold Jesse Levy M. Linderman L. I ankovsky Helen Law E. Le Baron Samuel Leedona E. Lendelpf Fred Lewis B. Lindley Ralph La Rue Carl Lawrence Margaret Ledig Louis LeHane Viol et Lercara Grace Lewis Claire Lindsey Doris Latter Helen Lazarus Albert Lee E. Lehnhardt Morris Lerned H. Lichtenstein Harold Linney Page 39? X. Loewenthal Chloe Logan George Loorz R. Looser May Low Claire Lowe G. Luckensmeyer Otto Ludewig Arthur Lyman Edward Lyman R. McBurney Grace McCann John Long Lurana Lord Max Lowe Wanda Lukes Ragle Lynn Cleo McCary John Listle Mary Long C. Lorenzen Kenneth Lowe James Lukon B. McAllister Alice McCombs James Locke G. Loewenthal May Belle Long Mary Loomis Charles Loskamp S. Lovering Georgia Lowry Harry Loyd V. Lundahl Lee Lykins E. McAllister Joseph McAvoy Doris McCready Hugh McCreery Mina McCroskey Sarah McDermed Jean McDougall C. McEneanev Walter McGinty Gerald McKenna L. McXear Gertrude Magie Ralph Malmsten Joseph Mariscal Claude McFaddin Baldwin McGaw W. McGurren Lellie Mclntosh Gordon McKenzie Vera McKnew Mar - McPhee John MacGregor Helen Maher Frederick Mahl G. Maloney A. Manington Marion Marks Dan Marovich Samuel McGibben Robert McGill Wayne McGill Gertrude McKane MUdred McKee F. McKeever Ezra McLean Ruth McLure John McManus Agnes Mackinlay George MacMahon Richard Maddoz Agnes Maboney Helen Mail George Makin Sibyl Manzer C. Maple Harrv March Claude Marr Beth Marshall Lloyd Marshall Page 399 Harold Marson Effie Marten Dorothy Martin Merritt Mason S. Mastoropulos Cecil Mathews Mary Matthews Frank Mathewson Allan Maxwell Vernon Meacham Anna Meakin Grace Medros Ruth Metzler Andrew Meyer Dorothy Meyer M. Michel A. Milinausky Ben Miller Persis Miller Naomi Millis William Minaker Edna Martin K. Martin Arthur Mason Jacob Mathis Gertrude Matthew Justin Matthews Margaret Maxwell Hull Maynard George Mays S. Meiring C. Menning Gladys Merritt Hermann Meyer Mercy Meyer Robert Meyers James Miller Marjorie Miller Nathan Miller Joe Mitchell Charles Mix Margaret Mix Willard Mister Fred Monroe C. Moore Maijorie Moore Ida Morrison Evelyn Moulin V. Musselman R. Mobley Dorothy Monger D. Moore Phillip Moore Jesse Morrison L. Mueller Eugene Murphy John Moir M. Montague Edith Moore Priscilla More X. Morrissey Helene Muesse E. Musgrave Vinrace Moir George Mpncure I. Monti H. Moonjian Edwin Moore E. Moore Emerson Morgan Edwin Morris Howard Morse Dorothy Morten Harold Muller Marcus Multer Jack Murcell Herbert Myers E. Monroe Anna Moore George Moore Lucie Morris Mae Mosher Edgar Munter A. Xadeau Page 401 John Nave Walter Nelson Wm. M. Nichols Allen Norris Louis O ' Brien C. Olberg Oscar Olson Julia Neales Nathan Newby C. Nickerson G. Norton G. Ockenden Byron Oliver R. Olsson Ardis Neilson J. Newell M. Noeltner Alvin Nurse B. O ' Connor Lillian Olney Paul O ' Neil Helen Nelson Albert Newton Alta Nolan Paul Nystrom Beulah Ogden Anna Olsen Alice O ' Neill K. Nelson Herman Nichols Wallace Noles Harold Oak Enid Ogden Myrtle Olsen Richard Onions Uriel Nelson Wm. H. Nichols Audrey Nordin Alyce O ' Brien John Ogle Mabel Olson Eugene Orme Richard Orme James Otter Xancy Page Milman Perry Leo Paul G. Pelton Charles Perry Dorothy Osborn C. Overacker Earle Palmer C. Patch Alma Pavid S. Pennock Eleanor Perry Vivian Osborn Allison Owen Alfred Parker Waldo Pate John Payne L. Pennoyer C. Persson Dorothy Osburn Peter O ' wens Sara Parker H. Patterson D. Peacock Harold Perkins Mabel Peters Marvin Osburn Enid Owers Edward Parma L. Patterson H. Peacock Velma Perow C. Peterson Esther Ostrow Gurdon Oxtoby R. Parmenter R. Patterson William Peck M. Perrott J. Peterson Page 403 ftft E. Patterson M. Philleo Howard Place Waldo Poole Helen Prichard Howard Quinan H. Rathwell H. Petterson Mary Phillips Marie Pless Nadine Porter Henry Prosser Patrick Quinn J. Rausch ilbur Peugh Ruth Phillips W. Plunkett Aleta Powell M. Prosser T. Rackerby Vernie Raven H. Peyser Jesse Pierce R. Ppllette Edwin Powell Helen Provis E. Radgesky Glen Ray D. Phennig James Pitman Edna Pople Louis Price Alice Queen H. Rasmussen Marian Read mas Poison T. Prescott G. Putman M. Radgesky Lena Read D. Reasoner Maryn Reeves Mary Jane Reilly James Rinehart Helen Roberts Irene Rode Helen Rogers Charlotte Reed C. Regan Harry Rethers Edna Rinset Jewel Roberts William Rodgers J. Rohrbough Earl Reed Helen Reborn Wilma Reyburn Nathan Riskin Eva Rcbinson Harold Roe Helen Rollins Ellen Reed Gladys Reid B. Reynolds Myrtle Ritch Jean Robinson Margaret Roe Lloyd Rollins Agnes Reese Stanley Reid John Rhodes E. Rittersbacher John A. Robinson N . Roesling Mildred Root Etta Reeves Lottie Reilly Rachel Riggs E. Roberts John M. Robinson Alva Rogers Ruth Roper S V Page 405 Ruth Rorick Mary Ross F. Russell Marie Ryan R. Samuelsen Clara Sanderson H. Rosenberg Richard Rowe J. Rutherford N. Safarjian Mildred Sanborn Donald Saxby E. Schneider Charles Ross Leva Ruddick N. Rutherford M. St. John Alice Sander Anna Schahrei Idah Schooler C. Ross Lucile Rudolph R. Rutherford M. Salis Helen Sander Inez Schatz Leona Schultz Irvin Ross L. Ruchmer Helen Ryan Beatrice Sample Jewell Sanders Carl Schiller Helen Schultze Lyle Russell Loren Ryder M. Sanborn Kent Sawyer Howard Schirmer M. Schmittou Jesse Schwarck Eloise Selleck Inez Shapiro Leslie Shaw E. Sherwood F. Shumate G. Simpson Gordon Scott Esther Sellman Henry Sharman John Shea Hazel Shewe L. Sibbet James Sims T. Scudamore K. Serr James Sharp Anne Sheppard Adolph Shields Philip Silver A. Sinclair Marion Scudder Elwin Service Leo Sharps G. Shepphird W. Shiffler S. Silverman F. Sizelove V. Sedgwick John Sexton E. Shattuck P. Sherman R. Shima G. Silverstein Alvin Skow Gladys Sellars Mary Shafer Alice Shaw M. Shenvin H. Shoemaker E. Simpson F. Slater Mary Sloan Edith Smith Marion Smith Roland Somers Lynn Spencer James Springer Mary Staunton Clarence Sly Hosmer Smith Leota Snider L. Soo-Hoo A. Spillum E. Staire W. Stearns G. Smart Harry Smith John Snow S. Sorrenti Doris Spinks D. Stamper M. Steding Deane Smith Isabel Smith Eva Snyder W. Sowerby Clay Spohn F. Stamper Earl Steel Dorothy Smith Joseph Smith Toshi So Jack Spence Jane Spring H. Starratt E. Steinhart th Helen Smithen Hazel Somner V. Spencer 1. Springstead George Stead A. Steltzner Charles Stern Etta Stewart Pearl Stoker S. Storer V. Stufflebeem Guice Sutton B. Stephens C. Stevens Robert Stewart Owen Stokes A. Storment E. Sturgeon Richard Sweet Homer Stephens Frank Stevens Ruth Stewart Irving Stone F. Stoufer Donald Styles Margaret Sweet Leon Stephens George Stevens Ruth M. Stewart Ridley Stone I. Stoufer Helen Sullivan L. Swindell J. Stephenson J. Stevenson Walter Stewart Robert Stone L. Street V. Sullivan Mable Swire R. Stephenson E. Stewart L. Stockle R. Stpneroad Bonnie Strong Maurice Sumner Alvin Sylva ' Page 409 S H. Sylvester Vera Symon Charles T. Taylor DeWitt Taylor George Tebbe Cynthia Telford G. Thomas Helen Thomas Fanny Thompson F. Thompson Ruby Thompson W. Thompson John Thum Charles Thunen J. Szekler Florence Tail Wesley Talley Charles B. Taylor Doris Taylor Fay Taylor Thelma Taylor Zelda Taylor G. Terwilliger L. Thatcher Alvin Thomas Brown Thomas Leatha Thomas Robert Thomas C. Thompson D. Thompson Henry Thompson Lloyd Thompson L. Thompson R. Thompson Marjorie Thorn Ruth Thorpe M. Thorstensen J. Threlkeld S. Tipton Frances Tobey V. Topoozian G. Tormey Page 4.10 C. Townsend E. Trinkler Frank Tuttle Harold Vance Maile Vicars Catherine Waid Helen Wallace R. Tray nor Marie Troiel Lloyd Tweed M. Van Sant Delia Vilen Sam Wakefield M.Wallace C. Towle J. Trenchard Emily Turner Emily Ulsh Zoe Vernon E. Wagner Sanford Walker Martha Tor on E. Tread well E. Truscott Agnes Tyler D. Van Wagenen Eric Vincent Flora Walker Page 411 Julia Ward Ethel Watson D. Weinstein R. Westbrook Da n White C. Whiteside Blanche Wilbur . Warfiel Harold Watson I. Weinstein S. Westcott Georgia White R. Whiteside Everett Vilcox Earl W: H. Warmoth Mary Weaver B. Weisbrod Mary Weyse Helen White D. Whitney Elsa Walters E. Warner C. Webb S. Weiss Percy Whaley Julie White G. Whitworth Beatrice War X. Waterfall I. Webb H. Wellander Edna Wheeler Lawrence White Laura Wickham Elsie War G. Waterman Eleanor Webber A. Werelius J. Wherritt Merrill White Myrtle Wilber E. Wilkinson Margaret Willev A. Williams Cecil Williams Esther Williams Fred illiams George Williams Ruth Williams W. Williams F. Williamson L. Williamson M. Williamson P. Williamson Marion Willis Muriel Willis Esther Willson R. Willson Bruce Wilson Frances Wilson Harlow Wilson Marian Wilson Mary Wilson R. Wilson Wilbur Wilson William Wilson D. Winship Roger Wise Rose Wise H. Wissman G. Witherspoon Thelma Witmer Marv Witty Ruth Woerner H. Wolhaupter W. Wolthus Austin Wood Henry Wood Ralph Wood W. Woodruff Gladys Woods E. Woodward Page 4.13 v M.Woodworth Margaret Wulzen Choy Wy Hubert Wyckoff Ida Wylie A. Yarborough Wallace Yates H. Yerwoert Bedford Young Leslie Young John Younger C. Youngstrom Leon Zander Ruth Ziegler Frances Yaney Paul Young Page 4.14. b , - f) $hviJ = vs FOLLOWING ARE THE NAMES OF JUNIORS WHO HAVE PAID THEIR ASSESSMENT BUT THEIR PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR IN THIS SECTION Adle, Evelyn Ertel, Tiend Lindblom, Brita Payne, Betsy Aihara. Kakichi Eyre, Gerald D. Lindstrom, Siegfried F. Peckham. Eugene Aldberg, C. J. J. Fays. Gladys Livingston, Alfred, Jr. Perenden, Grace Anderson, Xaomi Fernsten, Oscar J. Loaz. George C. Phillips, Theodore Auerbach, Will D. Fitzpatrick. R. London, Grace Prescott, Katherine Barrett, Mary Forgis, Lucy Lormen, J. J. Proctor. Bemhard A. Bechtel, Stephen D. Forenzen, Corrine Lubin, Morris Reed, Earl G. Beckett, John A. Fourcade, Eileen Lund, Grace Rentland. E. H. Bercovich, Jack S. Freeman, Anne Lux, E. Rhodes, Toussell Bertrand, Kenneth P. Freeman, Carroll Lyons, John J. Ringo, Charles Berwin, Bemice Gale, Claudia McClure, Ruth Rixford. Mary Bibbing, Arda Garrick, Irene McCutcben, Ethe Robinson, W. F. Blumann, Ethel Gayton, Anna Mclntyre, George L. Ross, John S. Boveroux, George L. Geldert, Leonard D. Mclver, Robert J. Schuyler, Oleta Bowen, Robert E. Gilbert, Fern McLeod, Kenneth, Jr. Seffens, Charles D. Brady, Armand A. Gill, Wayne McXamara, John T. Seilgravynn, B. V. Bramblett, James X. Girvin, Harold S. MacDonald, Xorman B. Sevier. Kenneth D. Brown, Verne C. Goddard. Ruth MacLeod, James E. Shanedling, Saul Brundige, Lamonte J. Grass, Marian S. Maeshner, Edward A. Shewmaker, Ethel Bruner, Allison W. Grogan, Kenneth G. Martin, Veva Shinoda, Kiyoshi Buckham, Sidney H. Gross, Anna H. Mason, Frances Shultze. A. H. Buland, H. J. Hall, Beatrice Mechan, R. P. Siegel, Floria Campbell, Robert Haney, C. William Meollen, Doris Slack. Gwynne H. Cappa, Anita Barkers, Leland G. Merriman, Shannon C. Smith, Charles W. Carlson, Leonard W. Hatch, Augusta W. Middaugh, O. E. Spence, Jack L. Clapham. Francis J. Hays, Olivia Mills, Votau Steed, Avon D. Clayton. Mary B. Helm, Gladys-Ann Mitchell, Gerald E. Stelling, Otto Cleviner, W. J. Hoyt, Jonathan Moore, Athol Stephens, Frake Collenburg. John W. Hunt. Harry A. Moore, Estelle Stcrke, Louis Congreve, Ralph H. Hurndall, John P. Morgan, Harold F. Sydenham, Clark L. Conrad, David A. Hutt, Thomas G., Jr. Mortality, Thelma Sydes, I. M. Conwill, Fred F. Isaacs, Benjamin H. Morris, Beatrice Tait, Dudley Cooper, Dorothy James, Stewart D. Morse, Allan A. Thompson, John H. Corley, Harold P. Jeanette. C. Mowry, Charles E. Thurston, Constance Couberly, Alma Julien, Edward H. Mullin, Florence Trautman, Loraine Cravens, Louise Kelley, Howard A. Murphy, Arthur E. Tulloch, Kenneth D. Crowley, Robert P. Kimball, Merritt P. Murphy, Eileen Van Rensselaer, Maunsell Davis, Frank E. KimbaU, Thomas B. Xakashima, Shidzuo F. Wade, Wilson O. de Aberle, Sophie Kissnelle, Don Xeff , Benjamin H. Walker, Ben F. Demsan, Kief Knap, A. M. Xicholson, Lois Watterson, Alfred Densmore, Ralph K. Kohler, Esther Olivia, Hazel Weber, Arnold X. Drake, James W. Koulaieff , Innocent J. Osborn, Lawrence M. Welin. Arthur A. Druhe, Helen Lackey, Beth OveriU, X. W. West, James, Jr. Dunnack, Beatrice Lamb, Denver O., Jr. Owyang, Hopp White, Lindsay T. Dustin, William A. Lantz, Vemin Parke, Francis J. Willard, John H. Erb, Charles F., Jr. Lascamp, C. Parsons. Charles W. Wilson, Francis R. Errington, Clela Ledwick, V. D. Patterson, Myrl L. Woodlaw, Robert T. Yager. Carlton C. J Page 415 F. H. MCRAE SOTHOMOT E OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Harold M. Child Vice-President Harold Huovinen Secretary-Treasurer Robert N. Carson, Jr. Yell Leader Raymond A. Hurley SPRING SEMESTER President ' . Frank H. McRae Vice-President Robert N. Carson Secretary-Treasurer Josua R. Eppinger, Jr. Sergeant-at-Arms James B. Dixon Yell Leader Raymond A. Hurley fl Page 4.16 President . . . FT(E8HMAN CJ ASS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER . . . Franklin E. est jrr m ( i Vice-President Secretary Clark R. Spence Alice Rissell Treasurer Thomas C. Rvan Sergeant-at-Ar Yell Leader ms . Theodore Lombardi Thomas H. Moriarty President SPRING SEMESTER Franklin E. West Vice-President Secretary .... Irving A. Waugh .Alice Rissell Treasurer . . Gerald D. Stratford Yell Leader. . . George Gaw THE GOLDEX GATE 5r THEODORE WORES TO THE LANDSMAN A DOORWAY TO THE BORDERS OF THE EAST; TO THE SEAMAN A HARBOR YET REVEALING SOME OF THE GLAMOR OF THE OLD WEST vacuco A YY 3flOdO3HT VJ0L Uf.f V. 3HT OT ;T8A3 3HT 3O 8fl3GOH 3HT OT YA7 i(KXI A Al HI A I : ( Y (1. 10 MHT !() HOI .IO 3HT V) WOZ OXI.I .M 1M ! 4 f J()H Page ZETA TSI 2251 College Avenue Founded at College of City of New York, June i, 1847 Iota Chapter, Established June 10, 1870 George C. Edwards Joseph N. LeConte Raymond M. Dunne Roswell L. Hull FACULTY Orrin K. McMurray Carl Copping Plehn GRADUATE Edison A. Holt SENIORS Louis Lyen Paul St. Sure Joseph C. Rowell Wallace I. Terry Reese H. Taylor Edwin D. Witter JUNIORS John T. Cass Steven R. Duhring Fulmer W. Hines Edmund S. Ciprico, Jr. Edward Graff Louis F. LeHane Roscoe Clowes Lisgar P. Gner , Charles U. Loskamp George A. Mays John G. button, Jr. SOPHOMORES Phillip M. Chapman Floyd Hammond Warren T. Harris William T. Maupin James R. Bush Warrington Dorst James E. Fanning Absent on leave. Deceased. Merl T. McHenry William W. Monahan Gerald S. Toll Bethel W. Walker William W. Woods FRESHMEN James T. Hannan Beach C. Soule, Jr. Everett Soule Merrill P. Whitney Charles P. Witter Guy P. Witter John I. Witter Wallace Terry Floyd Tibbens Shepard S. Tucker E. Holt E. Witter C. Loskamp M. McHenry G. Witter J. Fanning R. Dunne J. Cass G. Mays W. Maupin J. Witter J. Hannan R. Hull L. Lyen P. St. Sure R. Taylor E. Ciprico S. Duhring E.Graff L. LeHane J. Sutton V. Monahan P. Chapman G. Toll F. Hammond B. Walker W. Harris C. Witter M. Whitney W. Woods J. Bush W. Dorst B. Soule E. Soule F. Tibbens S. Tucker CHI THI 2529 Hearst Avenue Founded at Princeton University in 1824 Lambda Chapter, Established February n, 1875 GRADUATES Parker D. Trask William H. Dimond Russell Fletcher John G. Baldwin Ambrose P. McDonald John L. Dyer Burbank H. Somers SENIORS Everett Griffin F. Malcolm Hook JUNIORS Herbert Lang John H. Threlkeld SOPHOMORES Jo Henderson Lewis M. Norton Arthur E. Sharland John T. Stephenson Elliot W. Seymour William F. Wright FRESHMEN Kenneth Craycroft Kenneth G. Hook Windsor B. Putnam ' Robert G. Gamble Roland E. Laddish Beverley Stover Charles R. Watts Laird W. Williams Page 422 Absent on leave- P. D. Trask L. M. Norton J. H. Threlkeld W. F. Wright A. P. MacDonald A. E. Sharland J. L. Dyer K. Cray croft C. R. Watts W. H. Dimond R. Fletcher J. G. Baldwin H. Lang E. W. Seymour Laddish W. B. Putnam L. W. Williams E. Griffin J. Henderson R. E. J. T. Stephenson B. H. Somers B. Stover Page 423 T ELTA J APPA 6PSILON 2302 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Yale University, July 22, 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter, Established December 3, 1876 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Warren Gregory Carlos Bransby William A. Merrill Egbert H. Adams, Jr. Ralph W. Atkinson Harland F. Beardslee Porter Sesnon Henry Cartan, Jr. Eric W. Cochrane Edward W. Engs, Jr. A. Leo Bowman Everett R. Braley Ira W. Coburn Thomas J. Cox Absent on leave. At Davis. FACULTY Joseph D. Hodgson ? h . arles G ' Ralph S. Minor GRADUATE Guy L. Stevick, Jr. SENIORS Thomas Brown Van Allen Haven Fred C. Hutchinson Robert McHenry Theodore B. Merrill Davis Richardson Charles E. Yager JUNIORS William Engs Walker Evans Richard S. Maddox Merritt E. Van Sant SOPHOMORES James A. Phillips Brooks Walker FRESHMEN Stephen G. Gross Edwin C. Horrell Townley J. Pierson J. Hardy Patten Lynn Spencer Theron P. Stevick Penrose Russell Paul B. Robertson Frank A. Schabarum Stephen C. Wilmans Page 424. G. Stevick F. Hutchinson E. Cochrane L. Spencer B. Walker E. Adams R. McHenry E. Engs T. Stevick E. Braley T. Pierson R. Atkinson T. Merrill W. Engs M. Van Sant I. Coburn P. Robertson H. Beardslee P. Sesnon W. Haven A. Bowman T. Cox F. Schabarum T. Brown C. Yager R. Maddox J. Phillips S. Gross S. Wilmans V. Haven H. Cartan J. Patten P. Russell E. Horrell ' BETA THETA TI 2607 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Omega Chapter, Established March 18, 1879 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Guy C. Earl James K. Fiske Henry R. Hatfield Robert C. Hunter Arthur C. Adams Herbert H. Clark, Jr. William M. Bell Robert A. Lamoree Roy W. Benson James S. Bancroft Albert M. Becker McDowell V. Eastman Albert J. Gautier Charles A. Ramm FACULTY Herbert C. Moffit Milton Shutes George M. Stratton SENIORS ]. Lloyd Corrigan R. Ashley Hill Albert E. Oliver JUNIORS Richard D. Leuschner Edgar Rittersbacher Jonathan B. Wyatt SOPHOMORES George V. Cooley Kingsley S. Wellman FRESHMEN Edward H. Halton Richard S. Rheem Gerald Secord Grant H. Smith, Jr. Charles S. Wheeler Nicholas L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke J. B. Washburn " Trafford Hill Lynn G. Lawrence Joseph H. Rose John W. Sloss Horace M. Heidt Frank W. Teasdel Robert M. Thomas Kirby R. Wyllie Robert R. York Absent on leave. At Davis. Page 4.26 W. Bell J. Sloss R. Wellman E. Halton THI " DELTA THETA 2717 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter, Established June 16, 1873 Re-established December 7, 1885 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Wigginton E. Creed Clement C. Young FACULTY W. R. Bloor Joel H. Hildebrand William Carey Jones Oily J. Kern Cyrus D. Mead GRADUATES James H. Braffet William F. Hillman Robert M. Thomas Harry B. Wilcox SENIORS Tirey C. Abbott Harold W. Coop Irving M. Ahlswede Marten L. Frandsen Francis W. Bartlett, Jr. Robert A. Holt P. Barry Brannen Schuyler D. Jones Volney V. Brown George W. Lupton, Jr. Clark A. Bowen David A. Conrad Albert B. Craw Shelby E. Hodapp Louis M. Cole Raymond E. Dustin Jack L. Merrill James H. Hays, Jr. George Hearst Henry H. Howard JUNIORS John E. Jardine, Jr. Melvin W. Johnson Edward H. Julien Jesse L. Morrison SOPHOMORES Douglas Honnold Aubrey M. Kincaid FRESHMEN Dudley J. KierulfF James A. Parker Harry R. Ravizza William L. Wishart Frank H. McGurrin Edgar H. Perry, Jr. Oluf A. Ring Sawnie Robertson William A. White, Jr. Frederick W. Mahl, Jr. Joe L. Mitchell, Jr. Ortman Shumate R. Lloyd Thomas James R. Loofbourow John G. McKean Thomas B. Porter James Rolph Talcott W. Seaver George L. Taylor Absent on leave. At Davis. Graduated. H. Coop C. Bowen J. Morrison J. Loofbourow J. Parker Page 429 sigMA CHI 2345 College Avenue Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter, Established June 12, 1886 Norman E. Fiske Elmer E. Hall Harry K. Ihrig William N. Keeler Stanley N. Barnes Walter E. Beach Harlan Cheese Walter H. Eells Karl L. Engebretson G. Leonard Boveroux John N. Ewer Edward H. Farr William G. Gallagher John W. Blemer Howard A. Brown George W. Smith Harold W. Baker Edward F. Baldwin ' Absent on leave. FACULTY Renwick S. McNeice Charles A. Noble Clarence M. Price James L. Whitney Earl H. Wight William H. Wright GRADUATES SENIORS William M. Howard Dean G. McComber Chris H. Milisich Ralph H. Moore Orval S. Reed G. Otis Whitecotton JUNIORS Earl P. Garoutte L. Cameron Haight Phillip A. Hershey Justin Matthews, Jr. Robert L. Stephenson, Jr. Charles McDonald SOPHOMORES E. Morris Cox, Jr. James A. De Armond Jake A. Werle Harold E. Rice Howard W. Stephens Randolph C. Walker Harold I. Weber John F. Whedon Hull P. Maynard Harold P. Muller William M. Nicholls Harold B. Rathwell Harold G. Engomar Jack R. Naylor FRESHMEN James P. Green Luke M. Hamilton John S. Railton Carol F. James Louis D. King, Jr. Page 4.30 D. Me Comber H Weber E. Garoutte W. Nicholls H. Engomar V. Beach C. Milisich J. Whedon C. Haight H. Rathwell J. Nay lor J. Green H. Cheese R. Moore G. Whitecotton P. Hershey R. Stephenson G. Smith L. Hamilton V. Eelk O. Reed J. Ewer J. Matt tthews J. Blemer J. Werle C. James K. Engebretson H. Rice E. Farr H. Maynard H. Brown H. Baker L. King, Jr. W.Howard R. Walker W. Gallagher H. Muller M. Cox, Jr. E. Baldwin Page 431 THI gAMMA T ELTA 2620 Bancroft Way Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter, Established October 23, 1886 Charles Detleth, Jr. Charles C. Dexter Thomas M. Hynson William T. Dalby Dennis H. Dalton John E. Dalton George J. Long John B. Rosson Merrill C. Boyle Tingley K, Bronson FACULTY Woodbridge Metcalf GRADUATES Robert H. Fagan SENIORS Raymond B. Mattson JUNIORS Joseph H. Glide Hyland H. Hinman Stacy R. Mettier Raymond A. Willson Joseph G. Moody John N. Hurtt George F. Paisley Dudley Tait Alvin R. Thomas Alexander Wallace SOPHOMORES Elmer M. Mason FRESHMEN Robert Kimble, Jr. Ergo A. Majors Wilfred W. Wiggins George W. Mills Richard E. Van Horn Jackson B. Taylor Ralph Waterhouse Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1921. Page 4.32 C. Dexter G. Paisley H. Hinman . Mason T. Bronson J. Hurtt D. Dalton A. Thomas . Mills J. Rosson . Kimble. Jr. j . E. Majors R. Fagan V. Dalby S. Mettier G R T. Hynson J. Dalton R. Willson R. Van Horn J. Taylor R. Mattson J. Glide G. Long M. Boyle R. Waterhouse Page 433 2710 Bancroft Way Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter, Established January 23, 1892 Russell G. DeLappe GRADUATES Winfield S. Wellington Sherrill M. Conner Andrew T. Gallagher William B. Hanley Fred A. Jacobs Paul A. Lum Herbert M. Bailey Kersey W. Kinsey SENIORS Marcus M. Matlock Mark McKimmins Weir W. McDonald Robert O. Prael Gilbert E. Railsback Edmund H. Shea Richard B. Terkel John R. Toole Reginald L. Vaughan William H. Wieking JUNIORS Lennox Brown SOPHOMORES Ira C. Hilgers Ralph W. Church Kenneth G. Taylor Gwynne Allen Ira C. Hilgers Willis H. Palmer Percy S. Donahoo Clarence R. Mitchell George B. Poore Richard S. Preston Stewart J. Simpson Sherman A. Bishop Jack L. Gompertz Conner Tempelton FRESHMEN Albert M. Monaco John F. O ' Donnell Blitz H. Paxton Paul B. Roulet Lucien B. Wellborn Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1921. Page 434 V. Wellington M. Matlock R. Terkel R. Church C. Mitchell A. Monaco S. Conner W. McDonald J. Tople K. Kinsey W. Palmer J. O ' Donnell A. Gallagher M. McKimmins R. Vaughn K. Taylor G. Poore B. Paxton V. Hanley R. Prael " . ' ieking G. Allen R. Preston P. Rculet F. Jacobs G. Railsback H. Bailey P. Donahco S. Bishop C. Templeton P. Lum E. Shea L. Brown I. Hilgers J. Gompertz L. Wellborn SigMA tALPHA SPSILON 2722 Bancroft Way Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter, Established in 1894 John P. Buwalda Stuart Dagget Grant A. Atchison Grosvenor L. Bolles Samuel L. Brown Frank F. Costello James R. Bachelder Thomas B. Church Kaufman L. Coney Frank Forsburg Virgil Markham W. A. Noyes, Jr. SENIORS Marcus F. Church Lee D. Cranmer William S. Davis Thomas L. Edwards JUNIORS Ellis A. Jarvis Herbert B. McRae Charles Oliver Marshall Orr Fred L. Wright, Jr. SOPHOMORES John G. Schaffer Eugene G. Vincent John B. Hamilton Carlton A. Haviland Maurice M. Newman James W. Winston ClifFord G. Patch Joseph W. Small Clay E. Spohn Ralph W. Wood Edward A. Burg John R. Davis Joseph R. Knowland Harold M. Heinicke " Phillip F. Nichols Carter Bailey Walter E. Collins Merril Cox Gordon S. Cranmer FRESHMEN William B. Forse George Fortune Dean M. Markham Wardwell Kooser Martell D. Wilson Leonard Richardson James E. Spaulding Clark Spence Theodore Wellman residence first semester only. Absent on leave. At Davis. Pa ? 436 W. Davis K. Coney C. Patch J. Davis M. Cox L. Richardson M. Church T. Church M. Orr E. Burg W. Collins D. Markham M. Wilson F. Costello M. Newman C. Oliver F. Wright C. Bailey W. Kooser T. Wellman S. Brown C. Haviland H. McRae R. Wood P. Nichols G. Fortune C. Spence G. Bolles J. Hamilton E. Jarvis C. Spohn J. Knowland W. Forse J. Spalding G. Atchison T. Edwards F. Forsburg J. Small H. Heinicke G. Cranmer Page 437 Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter, Established March 16, 1895 FACULTY George A. Smithson Jack C. Butler Webster V. Clark Bartley C. Crum Alton L. Davis Orlof E. Rush Joe R. Carson R. Rees Davis Alexander J. Diepenbrock William A. Hermle, Jr. Kendrick J. Bell Edwin Pond Lowell R. Davies James H. Deaderick David Forrest SENIORS Paul S. Daugherty C. Bruce Flick John A. Flick Aubrey A. Graves JUNIORS Reginald McGill Nathan A. Naylor Benjamin H. Neff Thomas W. Prescott Reginald K. Hoit Robert L. Ingram Alan H. Johnston Francis W. Neff C. Wilbur Turner SOPHOMORES Harold E. Browne FRESHMEN Scott A. Hamilton Francis Hrubanik Alfred A. May Harry H. Smith James H. Reinhart Fay G. Taylor Samuel A. Thomas, Jr. Camillo V. Guercio u George W. Rivers Thomas F. McKenna James O. Orr Andrew H. Smith Absent on leave. Graduatcd December, 1021. At Davis. J. Butler J. Flick O. Rush R. McGill S. Thomas, Jr. G. Rivers F. W. Clark A. Graves C. Turner X. Kay lor K. Bell L. Da vies Hrubanik 4 - B. Crum R. Hoit J. Carson T. Prescott H. Brown J. Deaderick A. May T. ' .- - A. Davis R. Ingram R. Davis J. Reinhart C. Guercio H. Diggles McKenna P. Daugherty A. Johnston A. Diepenbrock H. Smith F. Huggins D. Forrest J. Orr A F. Xeff W. Hermle, Jr. F. Tavlcr E. Pond S. Hamilton Smith Page 439 CHI TSI 2521 Hearst Avenue Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Chapter, Established November I, 1895 Morse A. Cartwright Donald Armstrong W. Addison Baird Norman W. Ford Lewis S. Akerman W. Jarvis Barlow, Jr. George P. Bartlett Olney S. Black Edmund K. Elworthy Jack Maxfield Douglas P. Armstrong William C. Bruner FACULTY Warren W. Ferrier, Jr. GRADUATES " Clarke M. Johnson Dr. Frederick C. Lewitt Clarence B. Smith SENIORS Morgan C. Baird Geoffrey W. Ford Fritz G. Taves JUNIORS Hooper Caine Lester C. Carey Charles W. Griffin, Jr. Gerrit Van S. Henry SOPHOMORES Cornelius Penberthy William C. Smith FRESHMEN Kurt O. Taves Bruce Vazeille E. Rufus Holt Edward D. Lyman Stanley D. O ' Shea Robert S. Stoneroad Creed Vazeille Wendell W. White, Jr. William W. Wallace Jo B. Wheeler Abtent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. Ss ' VJ Page 440 I Cfi M. Baird L. Akerman C. Griffin, Jr. R. Stoneroad W. White, Jr. W. Wallace W. Baird W. Barlow G.Henry E. El wortbv C. Yazeille " J. Wheeler G. Ford G. Bartlett E. Holt J. Maxfield D. Armstrong B. Vazeille N. Ford O. Black E. Lyman C. Penbertby W. Bruner Page 441 LTA 2601 Channing Way ON Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter, Established March 13, 1896 Theodore D. Beckwith FACULTY Alexis L. Lange Lawrence M. Price George R. Noyes A. Burton Mason Andrew Brown Frank S. Burland Joseph W. Crouch Melvin L. Anderson L. Ralston Bullitt Charles F. Erb Robert W. Boiling George S. Burkhardt David S. Carr Ernest E. de Reynier, Jr. Robertson W 7 ard XIORS ' rank U. Cuffe Leonard E. Harbach Laurence T. Kett R. Vernon Harris A. Earle Holt Kellog Krebs SOPHOMORES Farrington W. Chase J. Wesley Linstrum Carlton H. Rose FRESHMEN Glenn F. Dodson Lloyd L. Farrar George M. Wright Edward A. Williams John W. Merchant Albert H. Powers Charles Toney Louis J. O ' Brien Paul A. O ' Neil Hubert C. Wyckoff, Jr. Weldon Morrow Clarke D. Porter Edwin L. Harbach Charles W. Leffingwell Page 442 J. Merchant R. Harris H. Wyckoff W. Morrow G. Dodson G. Wright J. Crouch A. Powers A. Holt R. Boiling C. Porter L. Fanar Page 443 " DELTA TAU " DELTA 2601 Durant Avenue Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter, Established February 5, 1898 FACULTY Lewis A. Bond Francis S. Foote Armin O. Leuschner Warren C. Perry Charles E. Rugh A. Brooks Berlin Roy A. Beckett Dudley W. Bennett Robert L. Bonnett Arden R. Davidson Richard F. Armstrong Arthur L. Best Chester A. Bowes Raymond J. Casey Robert H. Westbrook GRADUATES Leslie W. Irving SENIORS William R. Gallagher James M. Hamill Benjamin B. Knight Clifford Maybeck JUNIORS Willis G. Garrettson Lendal G. Gray Howard Hinsdale " Walter J. Johnson Talor Wertz Prosper Reiter Lester C. McDonald Edward F. Menke John A. Metzler Ralph W. Rutledge Gerald F. McKenna Henry H. Sharman Edward S. Shattuck Sterling Tipton James Q. DeWitt Leslie F. Diehl James B. Dixon Phillip A. Bettens Audrey D. Durst SOPHOMORES Joe S. Greene William B. Henn John E. McGuinness FRESHMEN Eugene Elson LaRue Hilliker Stanton Pitt George C. Pitt David A. Storm Howard Simons John R. Hughes Howard R. Murphy Absent on leave. At Southern Branch. Page 444 B. Berlin W. Gallagher R. Rutledge H. Hinsdale R. Vestbrook J. McGuinness E. Elson L. Hilliker Page 445 THI l APPA PSI 2625 Hearst Avenue Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 185: California Gamma Chapter, Established in 1899 m George Bell Golden Bell " George Burrall Sam J. Bell Edward L. Burrell G. Don Galbreath A. Marshall Harbinson Robert A. Beal Stewart N. Beam Harry W. Bromson Jack Ferri Frank A. Dunn Byron Erkenbrecher Ralph S. Walker A. Elwood Amaya Walter F. Rau FACULTY George W. Corner George W. Hendry Edward T. Williams GRADUATES Roy T. Hazzard John B. Zweigart SENIORS Henry J. Hoey Warren D. Loose Joseph N. Mangin Richard W. Miller JUNIORS H. Allen Kelly Francis K. Ledyard Morris B. Lerned Edwin W. Pauley Gerald Villain SOPHOMORES F. Howard Evans Guy D. Hufford John A. Marshall Frederick McConnell Dean Walker Reon A. Pellissier Lawson A. Poss Frank L. Storment Francis M. Viebrock Harry Rethers Bert Saxby Donald T. Saxby Arthur M. Storment Cyril F. Marelia Walter J. O ' Brien Joseph I. Walsh FRESHMEN Willard B. Bobbit Leslie Cummins W. Leonard Renick, Jr. Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1921. L. Pellissier J. Mangin J. Brownson H. Rethus B. Eckenbrecher J. Walsh Page 447 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 2425 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September n, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter, Established April 10, 1900 Stanley W. Cosby FACULTY E. A. Kincaid Olive M. Washburn Exum P. Lewis SENIORS Frank L. Busse Calvin J. Dean James S. Cantlen Speed S. Fry Frank W. Tenney Keith E. Dennison Harry A. Dunn Gordon S. Hughes Norman C. Buckhart Glen C. Reynard Willard C. Auger Glen E. Kelly JUNIORS John D. Langhorne John A. Lermen Adelarde T. Nadeau Charles A. Lindgren Lorin G. Moore Theodore A. Westphal, Jr. James F. Rinehart Daniel R. Shoemaker Paul B. Young SOPHOMORES Hudson C. Drake Frank L. Kraus Douglas D. Toffelmier FRESHMEN William F. Meckfessel Thomas H. Monarty Hilmar Munster Henry C. Rea Absent on leave. Page 448 I F. Busse L. Moore G. Hughes P. Young J. Cantlen F. Tenney J. Langhorne X. Buckhart V. Auger T. Moriarty C. Dean T. VVestphal A. Xadeau H.Drake G. Kelly H. Munster S. Fry K. Dennison J. Rinehart F. Kraus W. Meckfessel H. Rea C. Lindgren H. Dunn D. Shoemaker D. Toffelmier Page 449 THE? A ' DELTA C HI 2647 Durant Avenue Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847 Delta Deuteron Charge, Established April 20, 1900 Herbert E. Bolton Deon B. Barker Edward W. Cochrane Robert E. Connolly Thomas J. Edwards Holton C. Dickson Albert Donnels G. Lyman Hall Charles W. Hippard Edward T. Kelly Carl A. Bachelder, Jr. Herbert Barker Wallace E. Breuner Absent on leave. At Davis. FACULTY Frank Morgan GRADUATES Everett C. Cox Tevis P. Martin SENIORS Harold B. Forsterer James D. Glenn Fletcher Click JUNIORS Edwin D. Greer Loren F. Haskin Dave W. Phennig SOPHOMORES Russell C. Lockhart Earl De R. Morton Herndon Park FRESHMEN Jack Giffbrd Everett Glenn Burton A. King Ted B. Rathbun Chester N. Roadhouse Howard H. Neal Edgar D. Turner, Jr. Robert W. Wilson Harold W. Kennedy Irving Montgomery Raymond Schubert Coleman Travis Paul T. Wemple J. Richard Lazarus Rowland E. Mason Henry M. Morris Page 450 D. Barker H. Forsterer E. Cox J. Glenn P Click T. Martin H. Xeal E. Cochrane E. Turner T. Edwards R. Wilson H. Dickson E. Greer i. Haskin H. Kennedy D. Phennig L. Hall C. Hippai d E. Kelly K Lockhart E. Morton H. Park K Schubert C. Travis P. Wemple C. Bachelder H Barker W. Breuner E. Glenn B. King R. Lazarus R. Mason H. Morris T. Rathbun Page 4.51 KATTA SKjMA 2522 Ridge Road Founded at University of Virginia in 1869 Beta Xi Chapter, Established August 17, 1901 James G. Cummings Charles T. Dozier Morse Bowles Cyril M. Gilsenan Ernest A. Heron Clark Powell Thomas E. Bacon, Jr. Robert A. Berkey Alpheus Bull Duncan Strong Raoul D. Day Paul C. Dozier Edward P. Gregory FACULTY Clifford T. Elwood C. L. Flint GRADUATES Albert E. Larsen SENIORS Robert W. Huston Edmund Jussen, Jr. JUNIORS Warren B. Crawford Henry Koepke Kenneth Lowe Guy Montgomery Stanley S. Rogers Leo K. Wilson George H. Latham Edmund H. Lowe Lloyd Still Breck P. McAllister Theodore Phillips Hosmer E. Smith Reid P. Wasson SOPHOMORES Saxton T. Pope, Jr. Barton J. Powell, Jr. Lucius Powers, Jr. John L. Talt Melvin Rider Alfred C. Rogers Van W. Rosendahl FRESHMEN Henry H. Bull William P. Crandall Robert C. Hall Leslie S. Collier Wesley Davies Paul S. Jordan Franz S. Collischonn John P. Davis Gareth Kellam Franklin H. Pennock Ralph Phillips Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. m Page 452 M. Bowles E. Lowe W. Crawford R. Wasson L. Powers L. Wilson C. Powell H. Koepke R. Day M. Rider L. Collier R. Hall C. Gilsenan E. Heron R. Huston G. Latham L. Still T.Bacon, Jr. R. Berkey A. Bull K. Lowe B. McAllister H. Smith D. Strong P. Dozier E. Gregory S. Pope, Jr. B. Powell. Jr. A. Rogers V Rosendahl J. Talt H. Bull F. Collischonn W. Crandall W. Davies J. Davies P. Jordan G. Kellam F. Pennock Page 453 TSI UTSILON 1815 Highland Place Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833 Epsilon Chapter, Established August 18, 1902 Edward D. Adams William C. Bray Bernard A. Etcheverry Guest Wickson FACULTY Martin C. Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Leon J. Richardson Thomas F. Sanford Rudolph Scheville Edward J. Wickson Chauncey W. Wells Landes M. Knox Walter D. Briggs Albert A. Brittingham Paul H. Clapett John P. Crutcher G. Roy Bushee Dean R. A very James G. Carson Jerome K. Faulkner Homer J. Stearns Absent on leave. At Davis. GRADUATE Albert Parker SENIORS Roy Lacy JUNIORS Thomas G. Hutt Frederick Keller Joseph R. Lippincott Theodore E. Rackerby SOPHOMORES Francis J. Dietrich Bertrand D. Innes FRESHMEN Alexander H. Griffith Rolla B. Hess Maurice L. Kearney Hallock Vander I eck Harold Raines Preston Stewart Luin T. Switzer John M. Taylor Charles B. Lawler McClure Kelly, Jr. Sherman Leland Edward D. Porter George T. Wigmore L. Knox P. Clampett J. Lippincott R. Bushee J. Carson M. Kelky R. Lacy J. Crutcher T. Rackerby F. Dietrich J. Faulkner S. Leland H. Vander Leek E. Erickson H. Raines B. Innes A. Griffith E. Proter V. Briggs T. Hutt P. Stewart C. Lawler R. Hess H. Stearns A. Brittingham F. Keller L. Switzer D. Avery M. Kearney G. Wigmore Page 455 PHI KATTA 1726 Euclid Avenue Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter, Established March 23, 1903 David P. Barrows Thomas Buck Sherman K. Burke Thomas N. Barrows Frederic C. Benner Clark J. Burnham, Jr. Mark W. Buterbaugh Edward B. Gordon Henry de Roulet William G. Barrett James C. Dunbar Murphy Cobb Richard M. Dunn Gerald G. Pearce Augustus A. Gerlach John F. Gilmore FACULTY John U. Clakins, Jr. Maurice E. Harrison Walter M. Hart Ralph W. Sweet GRADUATE Sanford V. Larkey SENIORS Herbert K. Henderson Edwin F. Hill Hamilton R. Howells James B. Hutchison Jefferson Larkey Tracy R. Kelly Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback John A. McCone Dan A. McMillan Dick Morton Harold Q. Noack Albert R. Reinke ' Fenwick Smith JUNIORS Drury N. Falk Robert F. Gardner SOPHOMORES Kenneth L. Gow Gerald A. Hodgson William A. Hamilton Donald H. Kittrelle Fred C. Khngaman Robert S. Leet Lawrence H. Tyson FRESHMEN Richard H. Laney Norman B. Leet George H. Vicars, Jr. Reynolds J. Lewis Howard P. Noack Graduated December, 1921. Page 456 . S. Larkey H. Henderson D. McMillan J. Dunbar R. Dunn L. Tyson T. Barrows E. Hill R. Morton D. Falk K. Gow A. Gerlach R. Lewis F. Benner H. Howells H. Noack R. Gardner G. Hodgson J. Gilmore H. P. Xoack C. Burnham J. Hutchison A. Reinke W. Hamilton F. Klingaman R. Laney G. Vicars M. Buterbaugh J. Larkey F. Smith D. Kittrelle R. Leet X. Leet H. de Roulet J. McCone W. Barrett M. Cobb G. Pearce 1 Founded at Michigan in 1904 California Chapter, Established April, 1905 R. C. Boone R. Tracy Crawford J. C. Whitten Paul A. Brunk John A. Daniels, Jr. Bruce Clark Reece Clark Milo C. Ayer Robert E. Bowen Robert P. Crowley Roy T. Culey Wells F. Graham Robert T. Ingram REGENT Edward A. Dickson FACULTY J.C. Fryer George L. Graves A. W. Sampson Rollond A. Vandegrift Wilson W. Wythe GRADUATEfy? Frank K. Haight Gordon L. Keith Richard O. Schofield SENIORS Walter S. Ferguson William H. James JUNIORS Herbert A. Delius Roman L. Eberhardt Edward W. Grenfell Herbert H. Hopkins SOPHOMORES Jay Mayer Albert A. Morton Charles A. Swope " Benjamin H. Pratt Ralph A. Reynolds Olin M. Holmes Henry C. Miller James E. Locke Max S. Lowe Grant W. Luckenmeyer Warren R. Stivers Oliver J. Neibel Vennori B, Smithley FRESHMEN Robert E. Johnson Arthur P. Matthews Hubbard E. Newhn Donald W. Rowland Emmet.W. Smith Absent on leave. At Davis. At Affiliated Colleges. P. Brunk O. Holmes R. Culey J.Locke J. Mayer R. Johnson B. Clark G. Keith H. Delius .M. Lowe A. Morton A. Matthews R. Clark H. Miller R. Eberhardt W. Stivers O. Neibel H. Newlin J. Daniels M. Ayer E. Grenfell W. Graham V. Smithley D. Rowland V. Ferguson R. Bowen H. Hopkins R. Ingram C. Swope E. Smith Page 459 f T)ELTA 2401 Channing Way PHI Founded at Hamilton College, January I, 1832 California Chapter, Established June I, 1908 REGENTS AND FACULTY Leonard Bacon Emerson Holbrook Frank S. Baxter Samuel J. Hume Herbert M. Evans Frank L. Kleeberger Thomas H. Goodspeed Hans Lisser GRADUATE Thomas E. Gay Demming Maclise Ralph P. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Benjamin Webb Wheeler E. Loring Davis John G. Hatfield Paul M. King Albert K. Whitton Lloyd B. Breck Robert B. Coons William C. Deamer Robert A. Cushman Elliott B. Davis, Jr. Donald W. Honeywell John J. Dunne Scott Elder SENIORS Morris Milbank Harry R. Pennell Hale B. Soyster Harley C. Stevens K. Leon Tamiesie Kendall F. Thurston Randolph S. Yerxa JUNIORS William J. Hawkins, Jr. Adrian F. Head Everell M. Lebaron James West, Jr. SOPHOMORES J. Langley Howard Mabon Kingsley Adrian McCalman, Jr. Frederick G. Runyon FRESHMEN Robert Gerhart Lance W. Green Dudley F. Underbill Lawrence P. McNear John McD. Rhodes Walter S. Rountree Paul P. Michael Nichols Milbank, Jr. Delbert W. Radke Hubert A. Kenny Thomas F. Simons Page 4.60 L. Davis H. Stevens R. Coons J. Rhodes M. Kingsley S. Elder Hitfield . Tamiesie V. Deamer W. Rountree P. Michael R. Garhart P. King K. Thurston W. Hawkins F. Cone N. Milbank L. Green M. Milbank A. Whitton A. Head R. Cushman D. Radke H. Kenny H. Penne R. Yerxa E. Lebaron E. Davis F. Runyon T. Simons H. Soyster L. Breck L. McNear D. Honeywell J. Dunne D. Underbill Page 4.61 SIGMA 2412 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter, Established February 12, 1909 Charles E. Chapman Clifford T. Dodds William H. Hendricks Hurt H. Howell Robt. Johnston, Jr. FACULTY W. Kirk Richard J. Russell GRADUATE Edward V. Tenny SENIORS Walter F. Lnmb Buckley McGurrin Donovan E. Mohm J. LeRoy Woehr F. C. Palm Herbert I. Priestly John W. Otterson Carl C. Wakefield James D. Wickenden JUNIORS Norman W. Averill Arthur D. Greaser Fred LeBlond, Jr. William J. Clemens Albert H. Henson Cecil Matthews George N. Glendenning A. M. Henry Leslie C. Schwimley Wayne Thornton Herman W. Wissman Thomas D. Barlow Rollin Brown Paul B. Chandler Harry Hammond, Jr. Roscoe K. Andrews Wilbur J. Barlow Lester A. Barette Leslie B. Denning Absent on leave. At Davis. SOPHOMORES Everett B. McLure R. Neil Moler Dudley Onstead L. Dudley Phillips FRESHMEN Edward B. Erdman Dean N. Herrick Ivan Hart Sterling R. Newman George F. Scoggms " Ralph E. Scpvel Charles J. Siems Francis Ulrick " Floyd Rupe Carroll D. Steiner " Barton Yarborough George Zumwalt Page 4.62 B. Ho well G. Glendenning V. Lamb R. Brown L. Phillips B. McGurrin A. Greaser C. Matthews P. Chandler G. Scoggins S. Xewman J. Otterson W. Hendricks V. Thornton H. Hammond R. Scovel C. Steiner C. Wakefield A. Henry J. Wickenden E. McLure R. Andrews B. Yarboroujh J. Woehr A. Henson H. Wissmai R. Moler W. Barlow G. Zumwal Page 463 TI KA PTA THI 2614 Dwight Way Founded at the College of Charleston, December 10, 1904 Gamma Chapter, Established December 12, 1908 GRADUATE Haro!d K. Hirst J. Edward Coleman J. Lester Enckson John O. Blair Evan D. Bramlage John F. Connolly Kenneth A. Davis Harold W. Fish Paul S. Boren Walter B. Collins Cyril C. Collins Norman A. David R. Curtis Clark Harold A. Parma Absent on leave. ' At Affiliated Colleges. SENIORS Fred A. Heitmeyer Raymond L. Macken W. Edwin Wallace JUNIORS Kenneth D. Dogan Robert C. Fisher James F. Hamilton Maurice F. Hoerger Emerson B. Morgan SOPHOMORES John B. Gregory Clarence M. Kennedy Francis Kent Clarence L. Laws Jewell S. Welch Lorenzo A. McHenry Ferlys W. Thomas Marvin G. Osborn Edward B. Parma Arden G. Ring Jesse H. Schwarck Wesley A. Talley Philip N. McCombs Malcolm G. Ochs James E. Pensmger Herman B. Perkins FRESHMEN Earnest R. Hall W. Ray Kern W. Boyd Rea Page 464 E. Coleman F. Heitmeyer E. Wallace J. Blair J. Connolly R. Fisher J. Hamilton M. Hoerger A. Ring J. Schwarck W. Talley N " . David J. Gregory C. Kennedy J. Pensinger H. Perkins J. Welch R. Kern H. Parma R. McHenry K. Davis E. Morgan P. Boren C. Laws R. Clark B. Rea K. Dogan H. Fish M. Osburn E. Parma C. Collins W. Collins P. McCombs M. Ochs E. Hall Page 465 1 THETA XI 1730 La Loma Avenue Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 Nu Chapter, Established March, 1910 Thomas F. Hunt Raymond W. Jeans Nickoles Ankersmit Earl F. Armstrong Robert E. Browning Colin C. Campbell FACULTY William J. Raymond Edwin C. Voorhies GRADUATE Carl E. Tegner Harold A. Wadsworth Edward V. Winterer Mark A. Postlewaith Lot Bowen George L. Buckingham Curtis H. Cleaver Adrian F. Cornell Paul L. Doyle Jack Armstrong Charles Couchet WJlmer Heathman Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. Graduated December, 1921. Page 466 Villis I. Grandy Joseph Langdon Donald M. Leidig Phillip C. McConnell Edward C. Radebaugh John R. Peterson Ross G. Stafford Henry L. Thompson Norman J. Taggard Richard B. Wagner Stephen W. Tichenor Eugene Vinson Gilbert M. Wright SENIORS Joseph J. Coughlin Solon P. Damianakes Loren W. Fulkerth Ormond K. Flood JUNIORS Walter Heathman Hugh Kyle Richard P. Meehan Austin R. Tichenor SOPHOMORES Herman Peters George K. Redpath FRESHMEN Everett Lundy Ralph O. Marron Howard T. O ' Neil X. Ankersmit S. Damianakes D. Leidig V. Heathman P. Doyle J. Armstrong H. O ' Xeil E. Armstrong O. Flood P. McConnell H. Kyle H. Peters C. Couchet S. Tichenor R. Browning L. Fulkerth M. Postlewaith R. Meehan G. Redpath W. Heathman C. Campbell W. Grandy L. Bowen R. Stafford X. Taggard E. Lundy J. Coughlin J. Langdon G. Buckingham H. Thompson R. W agner R. Marron Page 4.67 THI ETSILON 2521 Channing Way Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter, Established 1910 Robert G. Aitken Hiram R. Baker Herbert Earth Reginald Biggs Earl T. Conrad Robert Cowlin George W. Allen Larkin Bailey Stewart B. Chandler Harold P. Corley Henri L. Audiffred James J. Brennan Fred W. Ervast Thomas A. Sperry Walter G. Albrecht Del Beekley Herbert C. Blunck FACULTY Dr. Oscar Bailey GRADUATES Coleman C. Berwick SENIORS John C. Crowell Alfred D. Davey Walter J. Fourt Cyril C. Frost John C. Jury JUNIORS Herbert E. Goodpastor Thomas B. Kimball Stanley H. Kirkland Harold F. Munn SOPHOMORES Earl R. Jeffs Minton W. Kaye William B. Ludlow Webster R. Robinson Curtiss E. Wetter George M. Landon James H. Oakley John W. Polkinghorn Neville R. Stevens Walter C. Plunkett Harold E. Rossiter Gwynne H. Slack Francis R. Wilson Edwin F. Nimmo Leslie Scott George D. Shepherd Edward M. Wilson FRESHMEN William R. Dawson Frank S. Dempsey WiIfred E. Jansen Richard J. McConnell Arthur Oakley Harold J. Powers Absent on leave. Affiliated Colleges Ai Davis. Page 468 H Baker C. Wetter H. Earth R Biggs E. Conrad R. Cowlin J Crowell J. Polkinghorn H. Munn E. Jeffs T. Sperry A. Davey N. Stevens V. Plunkett M. Kaye E. Wilson C. Frost L. Bailey H. Rossiter W. Ludlow W. Albrecht J. ' jury S. Chandler H. Audiffred E. Ximmo D. Beekley G. Landon H. Goodpastor J. Brennan L. Scott H. Blunck J. Oakley S. Kirkland F. Ervast ' G. Shepherd W. Dawson F. Dempsey W. Jansen R. McConnell A. Oakley Page 469 T ELTA 2200 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter, Established November 22, 1910 Thomas H. Reed FACULTY Frank M. Russell SENIORS Willis R. Bailard Virgil B. Brattain Alfred D. Haines Joseph P. Rice JUNIORS John O. Binny James B. Coplen Elias M. Birdsall Jesse L. Carr Harrison R. Peacock John A. Bullard Ralph J. Donahue Ross A. Himes Vernon W. Hunt Edward A. Boyer Claire O. DuBois Donald K. Dunwoody SOPHOMORES Herbert P. Joyce Clarence E. Manion Edward R. Matteson Oscar S. McDowell Frederick H. Wirths Samuel D. Mitchell Herman D. Nichols Earl G. Steel Robert F. Mulvaney Edward V. Nelson Weldon C. Nichols Frederick K. Spurrier FRESHMEN Robinson M. Farnsworth James A. Garner Basil Goodpasture John T. Raisin Cammie B. Haden Philip P. Maxwell John O. Martin Absent on leave. At Davis. J Rice J. Binny E. Birdsall H Peacock E. Steel J- Bullard H Joyce O. McDowell C. Mamon W Nichols F. Wirths E. Boyer R. Famsworth J. Garner B. Goodpasture P. Maxwell J. Raisin W. Bailard V. Brattain A. Hame s J. Coplen S. Mitchell H. Nichols R. Donahue R. Himes Hunt E. Matteson R. Mulvaney E. Nelscn C. DuBois D. Dunwoody C. Haden J. Martin Page 471 PI KATTA Phillip H. Arnot Marshall C. Cheney Ernest Clearv 2324 Piedmont Avenue Founded at University of Virginia March, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter, Established April 16, 1912 FACULTY Carl Hoag Warren D. Horner William Leslie Thomas D. Stewart George B. Marsh Robert C. Martin Lloyd A. Raffetto George L. Bender Steven A. Brophy John B. Craig Arthur D. Eggleston Fred T. Fuller Elwyn C. Raffetto William J. Costar Taylor L. Douthit . William S. Eggleston Michell N. Abramson Thomas B. Burness Joseph C. Burr William J. Shaw Roy H. Barr Delmar W. Brobst Eugene C. Brown SENIORS Donald J. Gillies Gerald H. Gray James D. Graham Robert K. Hutchinson Russell W. Kimble JUNIORS William E. Haney Harold F. Morgan Louis B. Price SOPHOMORES Lynn B. Cayot Harold G. Huovinen Evan R. Pusey FRESHMEN Richard B. Eggleston Jesse A. Gooch Edward L. Redman William J. Lenahan Archie B. McRae Perry F. Noller Jens L. Peterson Alexander D. Powers Norman K. Ronald Walter L. Stile Harold C. Watson " Francis S. West John C. Robb Walter K. Robinson Joseph Shaw Clare M. Small Albert J. Smith Robert G. Stanton James K. Young Absent on leave. At Davis Page 472 G. Bender S. Brophy J. Craig F. Fuller D. Gillies J. Graha m G. Gray R. Hutchinson R. Kimble V. Lenahan A. McRae P. Xoller . Petersen A. Powers E. Raffetto X. Ronald W. Costar T. Douthit W. Eggleston V. Haney L. Price V. Stile H. Watson M. Abramson T. Burness J. Burr L. Cayot H. Huovinen E. Pusev J. Robb W. Robinson J.Shaw W. Shaw C. Small R. Barr D. Brobst E. Brown R. Eggleston J. Gooch E. Redman A. Smith R. Stanton J. Young Page 473 SIGMA THI 2426 Virginia Street Founded at Union College on March 4, 1827 Alpha of California, Established on September 12, 1912 FACULTY William V. Cruess Harold L. Leupp Harold F. Clary James J. Cline C. Ralph Burgess GRADUATE Philip L. Wyche SENIORS Chalmers B. Myers Harold B. Payton JUNIORS John A. Gilliland Frederick L. King Frank G. Adams Roy P. Burgess Arthur G. Armstrong Justin M. Kennedy SOPHOMORES Joseph J. Davis Robert C. Davis FRESHMEN Eric G. Liliencrantz Jack H. Stewart Edwin H. Richards Irving F. Toomey Melvin S. Jacobus Lloyd L. Rollins Donald P. Nichols T. Carleton Seabury Donald V. Strandberg Lloyd F. Toomey ' ' Absent on leave At Davis. H. Clary J- Cline C. -V H. Payton I. Toomey C. Burgess J. Gilliland M. Jacobus F.King L. Rollins F. Adams R. Burgess J. Davis R. Davis D. Nichols T. Seabury A. Armstrong J. Kennedy E. Liliencrantz J. Stewart D. Strandberg L. Tocmey Page 475 Q- f) v ( $2 W ( s 1 3 gJ f 1? d E W S cF y - w__ ii 1 | npHBIj k lffl H ' ' " H yfc p " ' m - ' K- ' : H P.. H b ' IT a " a L JIKi MB B I ALPHA SIGMA THI -s 2739 Channing Way Founded at Yale University, 184S } Nu Chapter, Established February 1, 1913 y FACULTY Elbridge J. Best William W. Gregg Charles H. Raymond William J. Cooper Benedict F. Raeber Alfred Solomon GRADUATES Harold E. Fraser Jefferson M. Mulkey James C. Raphael SENIORS Rollo A. Beaty Everett N. Holmes, Jr. Edwin Ross Stanley F. Davie William J. Horner Alfred E. White Abram Le B. Gurney Perry Kittredge Hugh E. Williams Miles F. York W JUNIORS Arthur F. Dudman James E. Henderson Phillip L. Moore Laurence I. Durgin Charles Hill John C. Reinhardt, Jr. Thomas W. Harris, Jr. Harry A. Hunt Werner A. Schuur William A. Hargear, Jr. Lee T. Lykins Thomas M. Sides Gustav T. Harding Carl Matthewson Jack L. Spence J. Weston Havens, Jr. Frank Matthewson Fulton G. Thompson Lloyd A. Thompson I SOPHOMORES Gait J. Bell Frederick A. Fender Richard H. Trembeth H. Farwell Brand George B. Ford Horace E. Wadsworth Donald B. Byington Donald X. Frost Manden Wilbur Leslie W. Clark R. Randall Irwin George P. Wilson Gaines L. Coates Samuel I. Osborn William H. Woolsey w pH FRESHMEN Warde F. Brand Carl L. Dietz Trusten P. Wadsworth Edwin Buckley Manning Miller William B. Walton, Jr. Austin T. Cushman Theodore W. Pennekamp George R. Westal Wilfrid S. York Absent on leave. At Davis. 4 Davie E. Holmes P. Kittredge E. Ross M. York A. Dudman L. Durgin G. Harding W. Hargear T. Harris J. Havens J. Henderson H. Hunt L. Lykins C. Matthewson F. Matthewson P. Moore J. Reinhardt T. Sides J. Spence F. Thompson L. Thompson G. Bell L. Clark G. Coates F. Fender G. Ford D. Frost R. Irwin S. Osbom S. Robinson H. Wadsworth (; Wilson W. Woolsey W. Brand A. Cushman T. Pennekamp V. Street G. Vestal T. Wadsworth W. Walton W. York Page 477 SIGMA TI 2627 Ridge Road Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter, Established May 5, 1913 Samuel H. Beckett Franklin P. Reagan Robert L. Hall, Jr. Ensley M. Bent Harold C. Bills Charles A. Burke Clyde Edmondson FACULTY Carroll F. Dunshee GRADUATES Evan Haynes SENIORS John A. McKee Dwight L. Merriman Hugo H. Methmann Laurence G. Putnam Jl JUNIORS jfc George C. Henny John F. Hettrich Frank L. Kellogg Bavard H. Lalande Sheldon G. Walsh SOPHOMORES Jefferson J. Doolittle William R. Lawson James E. Marren Stanley F. Mattoon Norman A. Wood ford James C. Martin Jay L. Reed Ottiwell W. Jones Jay T. Reed Robert M. Saylor Philip J. Shenon Charles E. Woodworth Oscar H. Olson Robert C. Parmenter Earl L. Reed Frederick P. Shenon Edward Maurer Lowell W. Mell Everett H. Merriman Carston L. Woll Jr R. Hall D. Meniman E. Brose O. Olson M. Davidson O. Jones L. Putnam D. Collins R. Parmenter J. Doolittle C. Woll H. Bills J.Reed C. Faso E. Reed V. Lawson X. Woodford L. McConnell C. Burke R. Say lor G. Henny F. Shenon J. Marren G. Dixon F. Taft C. Edmondson J. McKee P. Shenon C. Wcodworth J. Hettrich J. Bonny S. Mattocn M. Haines C. Wilcox F. Kellogg S. Brose L. Mell A. Jack H. Metbmann R.Bali B. Lalande V. Cranston E. Meniman THETA 2617 Durant Avenue Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 18:56 Mu Chapter, Established November 7, 1913 John J. Allen Robert O. Buttlar Sutton Carlson Charles R. Collins Leslie Quick Dan I. Clinkenbeard William R. Donald Elbert O. Dryer GRADUATES Reis T. Dudley Herbert O. Olney SENIORS Edwin B. De Golia Duke O. Hannaford Fred D. Heegler JUNIORS Harold M. Horton Marcus J. Multer Allan G. Norris Logan Edwards Edward R. Horton ' Alvin D. Hyman Donald M. Kitzmillei Harvey Ward SOPHOMORES Roscoe W. Allen Willfred W. Geerdts John A. Brothers Charles G. Goldthwaite Clement F. Demsey Theodore R. Isznburg Leonard C. Edelmann, Jr. Donald L. MacKinnon William E. Rodgers John Trenchard William Wilson Robert D. Rankin Richard H. Shaw Milton I. Smith Robert N. Wetzel George E. Brewer George D. Dickey Henry S. Spalding FRESHMEN Fred M. Garner Neil G. Locke Howard G. Morgan Edward J. Maulhardt Stanley C. Wethern ' ' Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1921. J. Allen E. Horton E. Dryer R. Allen T. Isenburg G. Brewer R. Dudley A. Hvman H. Horton J. Brothers D. M .acRinnon G. Dickey E. Maulhardt H. Olney D. Kitzmiller M. Multer C. Demsey R. Rankin F. Garner H. Spalding R. Buttlar L. Quick A. Xorris L. Edelmann R. Shaw X. Locke S. Wet hern S. Carlson H. Ward W. Rodgers W. Geerdts M. Smith H. Morgan C. Collins D. Clinkenbeard W. Wilson C. Goldthwaite R. Wetzel Page 481 Founded at Boston, November 2, 1909 Mu Chapter, Established December 15, 1913 Robert O. Mood Chas. C. Staehling James D. Rutherford Frank Vieira Brodie E. Ahlport Joseph J. Grundell Leonard M. Allen Roy C. Anderson Jordan Bassett Arthur R. Clay Raymond S. Fellers Leroy Hanscom Olin E. Hopkins Robert M. Carmack Meryyn J. Haskell George E. Badger Gabe H. Chance Aubrev W. Sanderson SENIORS Milton C. Kennedy Louis R. Rogers JUNIORS Baldwin McGaw Albert Newton Richard E. Onions John S. Payne Raymond Pinkham Walter H. Pinkham Frederick Roper SOPHOMORES David C. Jones James P. Kennedy FRESHMEN Randolph C. Collier Harley J. De Vaux James G. Sims Delmer M. Stamper Frederick Stamper Sherman P. Storer David D. Van Rees Eric T. Vincent Cecil R. Williams Edgar N. Meakin Donald Mewmeyer Lyman Hopkins Donald T. Pressler Walter M. Swearingen B. Ahlport R. Anderson A. Newton F. Stamper M. Haskell M. Kennedy A. Clay R. Onions S. Storer D. Jones G. Chance L. Rogers R. Fellers J. Payne D. Van Ree- J. Kennedy R. Collier J. Rutherford L. Hanscom R. Pinkham E. Vincent E. Meakin H. De Vaux F. leira O. Hopkins J. Sims C. Williams D. Newmeyer L. Hopkins L. Allen B. McGaw D. Stamper R. Carmack G. Badger KATTA J AMBDA 2701 Hearst Avenue Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 Alpha Chapter James T. Allen Melvin W. Buster H. E. Drobish Robert J. Darter Legro Pressley John L. Barter John A. Kistler Theodore Matthew- Edward H. Ailing Rudolph W. Beard Kenneth Forsman James B. Graeser Robert E. King Leslie F. Young Guy C. Baker Harold M. Child Harold W. Dreiske Frank A. Warine George R. Graeser Herbert M. Moore FACULTY George A. Goatley William B. Herms Ruliff S. Holway Knowles A. Ryerson Montgomery Evans ' ' SENIORS Harry E. Paxton Norman H. Plummer Allison E. Schofield JUNIORS Wesley B. Kitts Allen D. Maxwell Edwin H. Morris Nathan Newby Harvev Podstata SOPHOMORES Arthur W. Legg Robert M. Miles John H. Newby FRESHMEN Lowell M. Ham brie Albert A. Jungerman Robert T. Legge Warren D. Norton George N. Hosford Thomas R. Wilson Roland W. Ure Philip J. Webster Flovd Wilkins Kenneth M. Saunders Philip L. Savage Hazen E. Shower Earl F. Truscott Maunsel Van Rensselaer Harrell Younstrom Everett V. Prindle Hanford B. Sackett Arnold G. Ure Ralph A. Wentz Arthur L. Jensen Arthur A. Smith Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis. L. Pressley A. Schofield R. Beard E. Morris L. Young J. Newby T. Matthew F. Wilkins R.King P. Savage H. Child A. Ure A. Jensen H. Paxton T. Wilson W. Kitts H. Shower A. Legg F. Waring A. Smith N. Pluramer E. Ailing A. Maxwell E. Truscott R. Miles R. Wentz K. Forsman N. Newby H. Youngstrom E. Prindle G. Graeser J. Graeser K. Saunders G. Baker H. Sackett L. Hembric T ELTA SIGMA THI Founded at the College of the City of New York, December 10, 1899 Hilgard Chapter, Established November 28, 1915 E. O. Amundsen Thurston P. Knudson Henry F. Blohm Alfred C. Flock Belden S. Gardner Attillio Sattui Harry S. Cloak Mortimer W. Coombs William B. Doyle Earl S. Bullard Edward Cutter Harold M. Compton Thomas E. Donahue Louis Chartrand Graham Evers FACULTY GRADUATES Ogle C. Merwin SENIORS Sherman MacKenzie Roy M. McHale Norman S. Menifee JUNIORS Delevan E. French William R. Lillard Harry J. March Wilbur Wilson SOPHOMORES John Grace Harold J. McCann Alder Musser Grafton L. Musser Norval D. Thomas FRESHMEN Cussick Malloy Verner Molgaard Elwood Schmitt George H. Wilson Joseph H. Weise Roland G. Palstine Roy N. Phelan Harry E. Ransford Weston H. Settlemier Barry O ' Conner " Kenneth J. Sexton Fenton D. Williamson William O. Nichelmann Milton Selby " Harold J. Smith Lloyd Smith Vernon Schmeiser William Selby At Davis. At Affiliated Colleges. H. Blohm H. Ransfcrd W. Lillard E. Bullard G. Musser G. Evers B. Gardner N. MacKenzie N. Menifee R. Palstine R. Phelan W. Settlemier H. Cloak M. Coombs W. Doyle D. French H. March B. O ' Connor K. Sexton F. Williamson W. Wilson H. Compton E. Cutter T. Donahue J. Grace H. McCann A. Musser M. Nichelmann M. Selby N. Thomas L. Chartrand C. Malloy V. Molgaard V. Schmeiser E. Schmitt W. Selby Page 487 SIGMA THI SIGMA 2401 Durant Avenue Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Epsilon Chapter, Established December, 14, 1916 Verne W. Hoffman William H. Adams Thornton H. Battelle Ralph W. Bird Chester C. Kelsey Fred A. Bird George R. Brittingham Floyd J. Day John F. Ballaam Fred W. Bauman George H. Brereton Raymond Crocker Hilary J. Bevis John V. Brereton FACULTY Thomas Mayhew Thomas Tavernetti GRADUATE John T. Cline SENIORS Norman K. Blanchard Paul A. Bloomheart Bernard J. Butler Albert E. Swain Richard L. Gove Mas Isoard Frederick V. Kellogg Harry G. McClory Lucine V. Edwards Richard M. Pollette Richard G. Rowe George A. Williams SOPHOMORES Russell H. Ells Chester C. Fiske William D. Frisbee George C. Rhodes FRESHMEN Marvin H. Chamberlain John Gregory Humbert P. Livingston Joseph A. Smith Earl F. Treadwell Joseph R. Wherritt John O. Rosefield DeWitt L. Russell Franklin T. Scott, Jr. Lawrence A. Winship Russell A. Harris Charles H. Livingston Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1921. Page 488 J. Cline R. Gove F. Day . Adams M. Isoard L. Edwards G. Williams C. Fiske F. Scott L. Winship J. Gregory T. Battelle F. Kellogg R. Pollette R. Bird H. McClory R. Rowe F. Bauman G. Rhodes N. Blanchard F. Bird J. Smith G. Brerton J. Rosefield P. Bloomneart G. Brittingham E. Treadwell R. Crocker D. Russell J. Brereton C. Livingston Page 489 Louie M. Piccirillo F.dward H. Bolze, Jr. Charles C. Briner Herbert D. Crall George A. Corbett Robert A. Fraser Charles A. Gates Talcott Gawne Kurt Berndt Alfred H. Clark Frank J. Dickenson John Hays Leslie M. Shaw Calvin Brown Richard G. Clark McDowell Cunningham Hollis E. Wright Clyde Browning Thomas I. Buckley TAU K 4PPA EPSILON 2421 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, January 10, 1899 Nu Chapter, Established October 4, 1919 FACULTY J. Coleman Scott GRADUATES Homer D. Crotty George R. Magee Stanley H. Mentzer SENIORS Robert E. Hutton Wilfred H. Johnston ' William H. Jones Alfred F. Lawrence JUNIORS Hugh Hunsinger Melvin J. Hegerhorst Reynolds Leedom Ernest McAvoy SOPHOMORES Carroll C. Hodge Ernest Fendt Arnold J. Klaus FRESHMEN Griggs Carlton Richard B. Davis James O ' Rourke John S. Shell Charles V. Rugh Otto L. Shattenburg Douglas Stafford Waldo B. Maher Lee M. Neideffer Ross D. Pelton Lawrence N. Perks Chas. B. Overacker, Jr. Harold D. Petterson Harry D. Rasmussen Loren L. Ryder Earle W. Ulsh Edwin S. Moore Alan Probert Kenneth E. Ward Lawrence W. Young Absent on leave. Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1921. Page 490 Clifford J. Geertz Herbert Merwin H. Crall V. Johnston A. Clark C. Overacker R. Clark C. Rugh W. Jones J. Hays H. Petterson M. Cunningham O. Shattenburg A. Lawrence M. Hegerhorst H. Rasmussen C. Hodge R. Eraser V. Maher H. Hunsinger L. Shaw E. Fendt E. Moore A. Probert K. Ward L. Young C. Browning T. Buckley R. Davis H. Merwin J. O ' Rourke Page 491 THI J AMEDA 1547 LeRoy Avenue Founded at Rensselaer Institute, in 1895 Gamma Chapter, Established November 26, 1920 FACULTY Marcus Huidobro SENIORS Victor B. Arenas Enrique M. Benitez Douglas Weatherston JUNIORS Luis O. Benoist Haracio G. Madero SOPHOMORES Robert Espinola FRESHMEN Ralph G. Galan Jesus de la Garza Alfredo Volio Herbert Seim Joseph E. Montalvo Felizitos X. Gonzalez Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1921. M. Huidobro H. Seim H. Madero J. de la Garza V. Arenas D. Weatherston J. Montalvo R. Galan E. Benitez L. Benoist R. Espinola F. Gonzalez Page 493 THI I(APPA TAU 2600 Bancroft Way Founded at Miami University in 1906 Nu Chapter, Established March, 1921 Howard C. Ellis Caleb E. Ahnstedt Robert F. Aitken Elden L. Colby Howard M. Fey Alva C. Rogers Robert N. Carson George F. Creary John F. Curry Gerald A. Drew John D. Ahnden Walter A. Anderson William J. Bays Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1921. FACULTY SENIORS " Hugh L. Monahan Donald A. Pearce JUNIORS Squire Knowles Ralph G. LaRue Mont H. Saunderson Carl E. Turner Waldo S. Wehrlv SOPHOMORES Milton H. Esberg Edgar H. Kay Emory E. Liston Elmer C. Rogers FRESHMEN John A. Jacobs Hans P. Jurgens Edward B. McLean Alfred Tanner George C. Loorz Blanchard W. Reynolds Alvin Skow Allen E. Schumacher Howard V. Thatcher Alton W. Turek Charles A. Woodrow Edwin H. Kessling Melvin B. Ogden Gerald D. Stratford Page 494 E. Colby A. Skow E. Kay C. Woodrow E. Kessling W. Wehrly A. Rogers M. Esberg A. Turek C. Turner B. Reynolds G. Drew H. Thatcher J. Jacobs G. Stratford D. Pearce G. Loorz J. Curry A. Schumacher W. Bays M. Ogden H. Monahan R. LaRue G. Creary E. Rogers V. Anderson E. McLean C. Ahnstedt H. Fey R. Carson E. Listen J. Ahnden ZETA ETA TAU 2316 Bowditch Street Founded at the College of the City of New York, in 1898 Alpha Eta Chapter, Established April 2, 1921 Ben Einzig Max Radin GRADUATES Edmund L. Levy Armand Sommer Jefferson E. Peyser Lloyd S. Stock Tviv: fnfe. y - ? Martin A. Meyer Lawrence G. Blochman Alfred F. Breslauer Herbert E. Daube Julius Kahn, Jr. Albert C. Wollenberg JUNIORS Leland S. Fisher Marion H. Marks Charles D. Fletcher Shirley H. Baron Harold S. Simon David B. Berelson Harold B. Minsky Lucien A. Lehmann Irwin Wolff FRESHMEN S. Herbert Friend Irwin M. Fulop Abe Rubin H. Daube L. Fisher H. Blackfield D. Berelson J. Kahn C. Fletcher L. Lehmann S .Friend -w % - SIGMA fAMBT A 2528 Ridge Road Founded at the University of California, 1921 Alpha Chapter, Founded September 9, 1921 SENIORS Edgar S. Bissinger Alexander D. McLean JUNIORS William L. Appleford Hermann P. Meyer Albert A. Axelrod Robert A. Bellman Charles W. Emery SOPHOMORES Josua Eppinger, Jr. Joseph S. Fairchild Donald H. Furth Ronald Scott Frederic S. Hirschler Stanton H. Meyer George L. Marsh " Malcolm Hansen Charles H. Krebs FRESHMEN Beverly M. Jones Wallace M. Keyes Charles R. Witt Absent on leave. Page 499 ALPHA ETSILON 1542 Euclid Avenue Founded at the University of California in 1921 William B. Bruere Earnest S. Chase Edward E. Eggleston Albert D. Foster Bronson Barber Gordon W. Heid Earl J. Clabby SENIOR Harold W. Crockett JUNIORS Frank R. Henry Walter E. Nelson Eugene Robison Lawrence H. Rushmere SOPHOMORES Willis D. Ellis FRESHMEN Henry A. Dannenbrink Fred Vickers ' Absent on leave. George D. Stead George A. Tebbe Earl V. Vernon Carl D. Welty H. Crockett E. Robison B. Barber C. Smoot E. Chase G. Stead W.Ellis E. Clabby A. Foster E. Vernon C. Frane H. Dannenbrink Tage 501 Russell E. Rider APPA TAU (AGRICULTURE) 2325 Vine Street Founded at Davis in 1919 Beta Chapter, Established 1922 FACULTY Ben A. Madson Joseph P. Martin Charles M. Wyatt GRADUATES Dwight M. Rutherford SENIORS George P. Kelsey Benjamin F. Mellow Robert H. Milbourn Rolfe C. Rathbone Robert M. Riley J. Monroe Rutherford Ellis O. Thorwaldson JUNIORS Clifford G. Hodel Harold M. Jeancon Wallace Noles SOPHOMORES Justi D. Rogers William L. Rogers Carrol A. Persson Richard E. Sweet Alvm J. Sylva Reuben A. Sylva Robert E. Sattenbarger Charles A. Wolflin FRESHMEN James W. Parcell Merton I. Slater J. Pierce Thompson Robert M. Rutherford Albert E. Tandy Page 502 B.Me E. Thorwaldson H. Jeancon J. Rogers R. Anderson J. Thompson R. Guilford R. Milbourn H. Bower R. Sweet W. Rogers R. Moffett O. Hermle R. Rathbcne L. Brown A. Sylva R. Sylva J. Parcell N. Hudson R. Riley P. Higley T. Cairns R. Sattenbarger R. Rutherford G. Kelsey D. Rutherford C. Hodel H. Cooper C. Wolflin M. Slater J. Martin D. Snyder W. Noles R. Crane C. Wyatt A. Tandy Page 503 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNI IBS Page 505 T ELrA (LEGAL) Founded at the Chicago Law School in 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter, Established in 1911 Frank M. Angelloti William H. Cree Edmund F. DeFreitas Paul D. Dexter George W. Downing Pearl A. Brunk William W. Brown J. Thaddeus Cline Robert J. Darter HONORARY FACULTY Gerald H. Hagar THIRD YEAR Howard C. Ellis Errol C. Gilkey Lloyd E. Graybiel Alexander B. Hill SECOND YEAR Maurice D. L. Fuller Robert L. Hall, Jr. Clifton C. Hildebrand Mason S. LeBaron FIRST YEAR Robert O. Buttlar Evan Haynes Theodore R. Meyer Frederick A. Millerd E. C. Robinson Brodie E. Ahlport Ralph F. Bagley Reece R. Clark Charles C. Dexter Clyde E. Lamborn George W. Moore, Jr. Forrest M. Pearce Charles D. Woehr Carlisle D. Neilsen Grover J. Ochsner Herbert E. Olney Ira H. Rowell Prosper V. Reiter, Jr. Forrest C. Rockwood Allison E. Schofield William I. Sullivan Page 506 THI TiELTA THI (LEGAL) Founded at University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Jones ' Inn, University of California, 1913 John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby W. W. Ferrier, Jr. FACULTY William Carey Jones Alexander M. Kidd Matthew C. Lynch Austin T. Wright Orrin K. McMurray Max Radin Matt Wahrhaftig Ralph W. Arnot Leslie A. Cleary Thomas W T . Dahlquist Thomas E. Gay THIRD YEAR Fred C. Hutchinson Leslie W r . Irving Sumner N. Mering Southall R. Pfund Edward A. Williams Paul B. Richard James R. Thomas Ray Vandervoort John H. Waldo Donald Armstrong David F. Bush Fred Forgy William N. Keeler SECOND YEAR Thomas H. Louttit Tevis P. Martin Marion J. Mulkey Harold O. Mundhenk Irving L. Neumiller Guy L. Stevick, Jr. Robert M. Thomas William A. White James H. Braffet Webster V. Clark Raymond M. Dunne Speed S. Fry Frederick T. Fuller William R. Gallagher FIRST YEAR Donald J. Gillies William F. Hillman J. Clare Jury James E. Kimber Donald M. Kitzmiller Douglas B. Maggs Elwyn C. Raffetto J. Paul St. Sure Harley C. Stevens Reginald L. Vaughan Albert K. Whitton J. Leroy Woehr Page 507 I(APPA J APPA 1231 Fourth Avenue, San Francisco Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, September 29, 1888 Sigma Chapter, Established December 6, 1899 Walter C. Alvarez Walter I. Baldwin Eldridge J. Best Lloyd Bryan Edward C. Bull Howard H. Campbell Ernest W. Cleary Orin S. Cook George E. Ebright Alanson Weeks Henry H. Searles Emmett Taylor Edward S. Babcock Hervey K. Graham Louis W. Achenbach Eric Reynolds Frederick S. Foote William German FACULTY Ernest H. Falconer John N. Force Clain F. Gelston Carl L. Hoag Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore Howard H. Markel Hiram E. Miller Robert Q. Moody RESIDENTS INTERNES SENIORS Arthur E. Dart Werner F. Hoyt JUNIORS Mathew N. Hosmer SOPHOMORES Robert E. Mullarky FRESHMEN Fredrick D. Heegler Howard W. Morrow Sydney Olsen George Pearce Saxton T. Pope Howard E. Ruggles Milton Schutz Laurence Taussig Fletcher B. Taylor Charles L. Tranter Montague S. Woolf Coleman C. Berwick Hans F. Schluter William C. Donald James C. Raphael John Ohanneson James P. Warren Russell Jacobus Harold R. Schwalenberg W. Hoyt R. Mullarky F. Foote H. Schwalenberg Page 509 (MEDICAL) 1249-7th Avenue, San Francisco Founded at University of Michigan, March 2, 1882 Phi Chapter, Established 1900 Herbert W. Allen F. W. Birtch L. H. Briggs Theodore C. Burnett B. F. Dearing Herbert M. Evans S. A. Everingham E. C. Fleischner W. S. Franklin Robert E. Allen John D. Ball William L. Bender Stanley Burns George H. Sanderson George N. Hosford Rodney F. Atsatt Claude E. Emery Thomas J. Lennon A. Morse Bowles Robert H. Fagan Sanford V. Larkey Alexander G. Bartlett Dudley W. Bennett Frank Bieira FACULTY 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. Lennon INTERNES Philip J. Dick Hugh L. Dormody Philip Hodgkin William S. Kiskadden SENIORS JUNIORS Kenneth M. Metcalf Harold A. Morse Thomas C. O ' Connor SOPHOMORES Albert E. Lasen Eaton McKay Seely Mudd Ralph A. Reynolds FRESHMEN Frederic C. Bost Overhart C. Bost Herbert D. Crall Waldo S. Wehrly H. Partridge V. H. Podstatta J. M. Rehfisch R. L. Richards A. H. Rowe Glanville S. Rusk Wallace J. Terry H. P. Tomson J. H. Woolsey John J. Loutzenheiser Fraser L. Macpherson Edward J. Morrissy Gilbert L. Patterson Harry F. Wagner Victor S. Randolph Harry P. Shepardson Dean M. Walker Robertson Ward Ernest E. Myers Will L. Myles Samuel Randall Wales A. Hass Stacey R. Mettier Colan Steele G. Hosford R. Atsatt C. Emery T. Lennon K. Metcalf H. Morse T. O ' Conner H. Shepardson D. Walker R. Ward E. McKay W. Myles E. Myers R. Reynolds A. Bartlett D. Bennett F. Bast O. Bost H. Crall W. Hass W. Wehriy Page 511 PHI CHI Edwin I. Bartlett A. Elmer Belt W. R. Bloor Pini J. Calvi Hugo M. Childress Granville S. Delamere Thomas E. Gibson Karl E. Kennedy Hugh R. Arnold Herbert S. Burden G. Daniel Delprat, Jr. Matthew F. Desmond Philips J. Edson Frank W. Lee Edward Bolze Charles C. Briner John W. Bumgarner Harold W. Comfort Paul S. Dougherty James L. Faulkner Claude E. Forkner (MEDICAL) 10 Judah Street, San Francisco Founded at the University of Vermont in 1886 Phi Delta Phi Chapter, Established in 1909 FACULTY V. E. Emmel William C. Frey E. L. Gilcreest Ewald L. Larson Charles P. L. Mathe Wallace C. Smith INTERNES William E. Key Edward Olsen Richard O. Schofield SENIORS E. Dwight Farrington William B. Faulkner George R. Magee Stanley H. Mentzer JUNIORS Harold E. Fraser Douglas M. Morrison George K. Rhodes Richard G. Scribner Robert S. Sherman Phillip E. Smith SOPHOMORES Keene O. Haldeman Harry L. Jenkins Edward W. Jones James E. Walker FRESHMEN Samuel Glassman Clifford V. Mason Warren D. Meyenburg Chester A. Moyle Karl F. Weiss Sidney K. Smith Harry E. Stafford Munroe Sutter Fred G. Norman Benjamin H. Pratt Francis S. Smyth Stafford L. Warren Frank K. Haight Francis P. Wisner John R. Moore Otto Shattenburg Martin H. Trieb Henry D. Neufeld Norman H. Plummer Charles U. Rugh Virgil D. Sedwick Page 512 S. Mentzer H. Eraser K. Haldeman J. Faulkner W. Faulknei S. Warren F. Wisner M. Trieb S. Classman M. Desmond F. Smyth F. Lee J. Moore D. Delprat F. Xorman F. Haight E. Jones __. _omfort W. Meyenburg C. Moyle C. Forkner N. Plummer Page 513 THI PI (MEDICAL) Founded at the University of Pittsburgh, March 10, 1891 Alpha Tau Chapter, Established 1919 Charles S. Capp Major Harry C. Ford Russell G. Frey William C. Hassler Ernest G. Allen George F. Oviedo Archibald E. Amsbaugh Geoffrey H. Baxter Cecil R. Drader Charles S. Flower Donald C. Fowler FACULTY Charles T. Hayden Walter H. Hill Edward V. Knapp James H. McClelland Franklin P. Reagen Carl L. Schmidt Reginald K. Smith George S. Wrinkle SENIORS Lacy G. Hunter Merrill C. Mensor Stuart P. Seaton JUNIORS Clark M. Johnston Laurence Montgomery SOPHOMORES Bethel H. Henning Wesley E. Scott FRESHMEN Wilbur E. Kellum Eugene W. Pape William F. Williams Jack L. Stein George J. Wood Henry W. Macomber George Raitt Albert T. Walker ' Absent on leave. Page 514 A. Amsbaugn G. Woods B. Henning W. Kellum V. Williams G. Oviedo a. beaton L. Montgomery J. Stein R. Frey C. Hayden C. Flower D. Fowler G. Raitt A. Walker E. Allen M. Mensor G. Baxter C. Johnson " Capp C. Drader .. scomber W. Scott E. Pape T ELTA SIGMA T ELTA Paul Burke Claude T. Cochrane James Flagg Fred Goodell William H. Raskins Lyman D. Heacock Fred Hoedt Ernest L. Johnson Harold B. Bjornstrom George T. Dettner Elbert B. Donkin Charles W. Koningsburg Vernon E. Britt Aaron Chenu Raynor C. demons Charles C. De Marais Samuel K. Dougherty George Bimat Russell Clinkenbeard William C. Dakin George B. Eveleth Edward Fitzgerald Thomas H. Forde Hugh H. Gale Nat Crosland Thomas H. Dills W. J. Fisher A. M. Dennison Alfred F. Flock H. K. Hirst 1343 Third Avenue, San Francisco Founded at the University of Michigan, in Zeta Chapter, Established in 1891 FACULTY Ernest R. Kerr John A. Marshall H. T. Moore S. R. Olswang Theodore H. Pohlman A. W. Pruett Eugene E. Rebstock C. Richards SENIORS Oscar Losey Albert McGuinness Stanley McMillan Charles A. O ' Connor E. G. Zimmer JUNIORS Emory W. Eskew Clarence E. Farlinger Linus Fitzgerald Herbert R. Foster Carrol Jensen Raymond A. Young SOPHOMORES Lambert Good Harold Johnston Francis Kent Harry F. Meyer Stanley Rathbun Thomas O. Robinson Herbert Sandford Joseph D. Woodard FRESHMEN O. Merwin John C. Johnston Charles P. Ryder H. P. Reibe Ernest A. Peterson Charles E. Radebaugh 1889 Allen E. Scott James G. Sharp William F. Sharp G. Soules Allen E. Sugget Thomas A. Sweet Allyn J. Thatcher Fred Wolfsohn Francis Powers Louis Robinson Alexander Schwartz Lloyd Tremaine George F. McGee J. Burt Saxby William G. Sheffer Chris Stabler George Williams Albert O. Schwaner Cassius Seaman Lloyd E. Smith Edward V. Stackpoole Walter J. Straub Austin P. Tichenor Frank A. Ward E. C. Spires G. Sweet Courtney Tremaine Walter A. Vogel Waltham R. Willis Herbert H. Vail Page 516 H. Bjornstrom G. Dettner A. Schwartz L. Tremaine C. De Marais C. Farlinger R. Clinkenbeard G. Eveleth T. Robinson A. Schwaner J. Woodard A. E. Donkin E. Zimmer H. Foster H. Gale L. Smith Flock Tremaine C. Koningsbur V. Britt G. McGee F. Kent E. Stackpoole T. Johnston E. H. Vail W I S. McMillan A. Chenu J. Saxby H. Meyer W. Straub Peterson C. Ryder Willis C. O ' Connor R. demons R. Young S. Rathbun A. Tichenor Page 517 If l: 1 itLJ JsS 2Jf V r i P XI -PSI THI 1 t I (DENTAL) uy 1248 Fifth Avenue, San Francisco Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan in 1889 A Iota Chapter, Established in 1897 Y! FACULTY George Bean C. Dudley Gwinn Phillip I Lynch Frank C. Bettencourt Walter Hawkins Leon W. Marshall Harold J. Bruhns Harry H. Heitman Guy S. Millberry Leland A. Barber Joseph D. Hodgen Walter S. Mortley Elmer H. Berryman Chester W. Johnson Charles B. Musante Ralph A. Chessal Howard M. Johnston Melvin T. Rhodes Charles W. Craig Harold C. Kausen Alfred Rulofson Thornton Craig Joseph H. Lorenzo Gerald F. Stoodley Sylvan E. West Charles J. Zappettini SENIORS Arthur M. Anderson Ellis E. Davies Wallace M. Reynolds George C. Chuck Linus A. Huberty Frank A. Trachsler Charles S. Cowan Rollin E. Hurd Cyrus E. Van Deventer JUNIORS Howard E. Allen Charles B. DuPertius Hilton A. Nagle George H. Anderson Elwood R. Erickson Louis M. Purser Lester E. Browning Donald A. Frost Jason E. Rockwell Clinton E. Buckman Frank P. Griffen Henry J. Schaeffer Myron Close Arthur M. Junck Robert Schraft William J. Coffield Daniel H. Kenny John R. Sink Richard J. Cosgriff Earl T. Macy Verne E. Smith Homer A. Dohlman Malcolm M. McKenzie George W. Toft Andrew J. Daneri Hercules C. Morin J. George Weinman SOPHOMORES Benjamin J. Bassine James O. McMills Merle P. Smith Alfred L. Gerrie Carrol S. Milne Ernest F. Soderstrom Arthur W. Hare Harold F. Rust Lawrence D. Sullivan Clyde B. Hudson John H. Schulze Melvin P. Sweeny William B. Langston Lawrence H. Smith Jack W. Trembath ! fr FRESHMEN Berry E. Boston Charles E. Hart Ralph G. Rockwell Eugene J. Caplis Elmer O. Hinman Harold J. Smith Roy Grant Harvey Podstata Lloyd Tocher George M. Geraty Francis Rhubanik Walter F. Whitman A. Anderson F. Trachsler H. Dohlman J. Rockwell W. Langston L. Sullivan E. Hinman G. Chuck H. Allen C. Du Pertius V. Smith . McMills J. Mc M. Sw eeny C. Cowan G. Anderson E. Erickson R. Schraft C. Milne J . Trembath E. Davie- L. Browning D. Frost G. Weinman J. Schulze B. Boston F. Rhubanik R. Rockwell H. Smith L. Huberty C. Buckman F. Griffen B. Bassine L. Smith E. Caplis L. Tocher R. Kurd W. Coffield A. Junck A. Gerrie M. Smith R. Grant W. Whitman W. Reynolds R. Cosgriff M. McKenzie C. Hudson E. Soderstiom G. Feraty Page 519 TSI J. H. Brown H. Burnett H. B. Carey H. Develin F. Fraher C. R. Giles O. A. Haberdier L. H. Hahn Walter Becker A. R. Buteau Wirt E. Eller George E. Hughes Clell E. Abbott Eric Austin Robert E. Bender John C. Boyton Leo F. Boyle Baxter B. Brandon Marvin B. Brown Fortune N. Burson Walter D. Anderson Walter E. Bambrock Chales H. Block Frank P. Camper Angelo D ' Amico Earl J. Cane Browning C. Gilgert Edward C. Gilgert George E. Steninger (DENTAL) Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Beta Delta Chapter, Established 1903 FACULTY W. H. Hanford R. E. Keys W. H. Lowell E. Mank W. Neff P. Patten H. Ridinour M. J. Rhodes SENIORS Webster H. Martin C. J. McCord Henry W. Nasser Robert E. Newton JUNIORS James Chess Ralph W. Corlett Harold N. Doell Willard C. Fleming Andrew B. Ginocchio Archibald Granger Edwin E. Harris Charles C. Haw A. James Zumwalt SOPHOMORES William B. Desmond E. R. Glasson C. Christy Johnson Arthur Knudsen Thomas H. McCoy LeRoy O. Walcott FRESHMEN Samuel W. Glynn Ellis A. Hall Merritt M. Maxwell in 1892 S. B. Scott H. Smith F. V. Simonton G. W. Simonton J. F. Stiffan L. S. Thompson M. Wassman, Jr. J. Westbey Irving Ridenour Phillip A. Riley John R. Russell Gerald X. Sullivan Arthur L. Lloyd Colman A. Ney Frederick L. Pritchard Robert J. Seelinger Harold E. Shelton L. Bert Shone Byron A. Teale Floyd A. Young Thomas H. McGuire H. F. Mayer P. F. O ' Dell Everett A. Rantala Harry S. Thompson Deceased. Page 520 Ray E. McGinnis Leslie O. Meyers Charles E. O ' Brien Raymond R. Strickland J. Russell C. Ney W. Desmond E. Rantala E.Hall R. Strickland I. Ridenour V. Fleming W. Banbrock T. McGuire E. Gilgert C. O ' Brien P. Riley C.Haw A. D ' Amico H. Meyer S. Glynn G. Steninger R. Newton H. Doell B. Teale A. Knudson B. Chartrand L. Myers W. Eller J. Chess R. Seeliger K. Glasson H. Thompson R. McGinnis H. Nasser R. Corlett H. Shelton C. Johnson E. Cane M. Maxwell I HI J y (PHARMACY) . J. -L 1 Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Zeta Chapter, Established March 2, 1902 i Gaston E. Bacon Franklin T. Green William M. Searby H Henry B. Carey Frederick W. Nish Richard ]. Dowdall Albert Schneider Hadyn M. Simmons Isaac Tobrmer j GRADUATES R Ronald W. MacCorkel Joseph B. Swim Jl SENIORS iW Peter C. Adair Roswald Green Francis C. Pierce 1 Jepson D. Anderson Paul T. Hallum Milton W. Austin Lee S. Hirst Harry Berger John K. Jansen Charles E. Rockwell Edmund C. Schnaidt Leo A. Smets I JUNIORS Lawrence A. Anderson Earle T. Jackson Ronald L. Avery Girard G. Johnson William V. Bower David A. Molinari Louis W. Paulson Harvey W. Preece Edwin S. Shearer 3 Cecil V. Briones Ellery M. Murray Mervyn E. Gibson Raymond K. Palmtag Stefan S. Voyne Joseph P. Whalen H. Berger F. Pierce R. Avery G. Johnson H. Preece J. Anderson . Jansen L. Anderson E. Jackson L. Paulson J. Whalen P. Adair L. Hirst L. Smets M. Gibson R. Palmtag S. Yoyne J. Swim P. Hallum E. Schnaidt C. Briones E. Murray E. Shearer R. MacCorke! R. Green C. Rockwell V. Bower D. Molinari KATTA TSI (PHARMACY) Founded at Columbia University, New York City, in 1879 California Chapter, Established 1910 W. Bruce Phillip Carl C. Brown Lawrence A. Friedborg Samuel W. Garrett Walter H. Glover Clarence Hedegard Robert Arney Murray Brand C. M. Curley Clyde J. Diddle William Drude Arnold Grussendorf Page 524. FACULTY Leonard S. Whitmore SENIORS Glenn A. House Edward M. Johnson Leland H. Meyers Earl F. Meyers Harold Pampell George R. Yates JUNIORS Elmyra Harms Frank A. Harrington William F. Henry Rey C. MacBeth Raymond J. Madsen Irwin J. McKeown Charles E. West G. House L. Ragle R. Arney W. Drude D. Moore C. Westcn W. Glover H. Pampell D. Stolp J. Donovan R. Madson W. Topley S. Garrett E. Munsey F. Shartrid C. Diddle R. MacBeth W. Roche L. Frici: :-:; L. Meyers J. Schram C. Curley I. McKeown D. Pierce C. Brown E. Johnson O. Schmidt M. Brand E. Harms R. Moore SIGMA (CHEMISTRY) 2610 Durant Avenue Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Sigma Chapter, Established January 16, 1913 Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. Branch Arthur W. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman Harold Goss John S. Shell John Almquist Gerald F. Breckenridge Ralph M. Buffington Phillip S. Danner Robert M. Evans William F. Foshag Reynold C. Fuson REGENTS AND FACULTY Franklin T. Green Joel H. Hildebrand Thorfin Hogness Wendell Latimer Gilbert N. Lewis T. GRADUATES Howard D. Hcenshel Harry K. Ihrig Ernest J. Jones Charles S. MacDonald Elmer A. Markley William D. Ramage James B. Ramsey SENIORS Desmond G. Geraldine Robert E. McCulloch Robert M. McManigal Leland R. McMaster JUNIORS James W. Edwards Raymond S. Fellers Francis G. Graves Arthur L. Lyman Charles A. Mix Vallace J. Yates William A. Noyes, Jr. Edmond O ' Neill A. R. Olsen Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Dale Stewart Allyn M. Shaffer Hugh M. Spencer Leo V. Steck Edwin V. Van Amringe Thomas F. Young Albert P. Vanselow Albert M. Williams Harold Q. Noack Ludvig Reimers Arthur P. St. Clair Matthew H. Scott Lloyd V. Wilcox William Mullins Harold L. Oak Gordon N. Scott William H. Shiffler Lloyd A. Thompson Page 526 J. Almquist H. Hoenjhd L.Steck J. Bon L. Reimers F. Davie G. Scott G. Breckenridge R. Buffmgton H. Ihrig E. Jones " E. Van Amringe A. Yanselow W. Day huff D. Geraldine A. St. Clair M.Scott J. Edward R. Fellers P Banner R. Evans C. MacDonald E. Markley T. Young R. McCulloch W. West water F. Graves W. Shiffler W. Foshag W. Ramage A. Williams D. Allen R. McManiga! L. McMaster L. Wilcoi M . Amieva A. Lyman C. Mil O. Buell R. Fuson H. Spencer H. Blum H. Koack H. Beekhuis H. Oak Page 527 THETA TAU John P. Buwalda Ernest A. Hersam George D. Louderback Carl St. J. Bremner Vito A. Brussolo Frank B. Champion Quay S. Diven William F. Foshag Howard W. Franklin Marcus A. Hanna Roy T. Hazzard John H. Ashley Hugh L. Burchfiel Leslie H. Chapman Calvin J. Dean Clarence R. King Clarence E. Krebs FACULTY Lester C. Uren GRADUATES Roy R. Morse Frank H. Probert Chester Stock SENIORS Vic E. Brammmg Frank C. Cuffe Paul A. Given Frederick C. Green, Jr. Arthur B. Yates JUNIORS Gloyd M. Wiles 528 Carlton D. Hulin J. Bryan Leiser George J. Milburn Robert P. Miller Richard N. Nelson Richard J. Russel Parker D. Trask Alfred O. Woodford Dan A. McMillan John Metz Vincent D. Perry Laurence G. Putnam Philip J. Shenon Hubert R. Thornburgh Alfred Livingston, Jr. Lawrence F. Morel Elton D. Roone y Maurice B. Schmittou J. Buwalda W. Foshag G. Milburn J. Ashley C. King G. Louderback H. Franklin R. Miller V. B ramming C. Krebs P. Shenon L. Morel R. Morse M. Hanna R. Nelson H. Burchfiel D. McMillan H. Thornburgh E. Rconey C. Bremner R. Hazzard R. Russel L. Chapman J. Metz P. Given M. Schmittou V. Brussolo C. Hulin P. Trask F. Cufie V. Perry F. Green Q. Diven B. Leiser A. Woodford C. Dean L. Putnam TAU KATTA ' PHI (ART) Founded at University of California, 1919 Alpha Chapter C. Chapel Judson Russell de Lappe James P. Hull FACULTY Perham W. Nahl Oliver M. Washburn Charles H. Raymond GRADUATES k Alvin D. Hyman Duke A. Lovell Douglas D. Stone SENIORS Vladimir V. Ayvas-Oglou Anton A. Buyko John B. Matthew Harry A. Schary Winfield S. Wellington Ernest Born Squire Knowles Fairfax Cone Van Allen Haven Clay E. Spohn JUNIORS James McCreery SOPHOMORES James Q. DeWitt Edwin Pond Robert L. Ingram Lothar Maurer Eugene Murphy James B. Dixon ' Absent on leave. At University of Brussels. At Harvard. At Chicago Art Institute. W. Wellington R. Ingram E. Murphy J. De Witt V. Ayvas-Oglou L. Maurer C. Spohn E. Pond Page 531 t J THITiELTA J APPA (EDUCATION) David P. Barrows G. Vernon Bennett John S. Bolin Richard G. Boone Harvey L. Eby Frank H. Boren Harold H. Cozens Aymer J. Hamilton Charles A. Harwell Lambda Chapter HONORARY Alexis F. Lange FACULTY Richard S. French Frank W. Hart Ruliff S. Holway Frank L. Kleeberger Baldwin M. Woods ASSOCIATES Glen Haydon George C. Kyte Rudolf D. Lindquist George L. Maxwell Max Yulich Lars H. Peterson Charles E. Rugh Winfield S. Thomas Harry B. Wilson Willard W. Patty William G. Rector Jay L. Ruddick Roy E. Warren Elmer E. Beckman Ralph E. Berry David K. Bjork Horace H. Blair John W. Coulter Robert J. Hopkins Gates U. Burrell Robert E. Cralle GRADUATES Thurston P. Knudson Homer H. Kornick Franklin O. Marshall William F. Martin J. Paul Mohr Walter E. Morgan SENIORS Richard H. Ehlers Frank W. Hubbard Towne J. Nylander Ejnar C. Peterson Francos F. Smith Robert W. Snyder Leo V. Steck John B. World Robert K. Hutchison George E. Mellen J. Ruddick R. Berr - H. Blair P- Mohr T. Nylander E. Peterson - Steck R. Cralle R. Ehlers F. Hubbard R. Hutchison Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy in 1913 Zeta Chapter, Established in 1918 HONORARY Miss Alice R. Green Mrs. Hayden Simmons Mrs. Bruce Phillip GRADUATE Lorena Bigelow Florence M. Anderson Cora Gould Dorothy Hammons Rosemary Finnan Pauline George Marian Buckmaster SENIORS Helen Haughton Naomi Knowlton Martha Meyer JUNIORS Fay Hall Arleene Helgestad Martha Werner ASSOCIATES Marion Dupont Evangeline Poulsen Clare Sheehy Rose Ward Edith M. Roache Vera Walsh Sylvia Jillson Page 534. L. Bigelow H. Haughton C. Sheehy A. Helgestad F. N R E Anderson Knowlton Finnan Roache C. Gould M. Mever P. George V. Walsh D. Hammons E. Poulsen F. Hall M. Werner f(APPA TSI (COMMERCE) Founded at New York University, October, 1904 Alpha Beta Chapter, Established March, 1920 Dr. Ira B. Cross William Leslie Andrew Brown Homer B. Clark Clarence S. Coates Harold W. Coop Henry de Roulet Clyde Edmondson L. Ralston Bullitt Robert B. Coons William A. Hamilton FACULTY Dr. Stuart Daggett Dr. Henry R. Hatfield C. C. Staehling SENIORS Fletcher Click John G. Hatfield John B. Hamilton Duke O. Hannaford Ambrose P. Macdonald Hugo H. Methmann John W. Otterson JUNIORS John F. Hettrich Stanley H. Kirkland Donald T. Saxby Earl W. Ulsh Jens L. Petersen Lawson V. Poss Alex Powers Herbert L. Taylor Forrest E. Thies George W. Williams John W. Sloss John T. Stephenson Alvin R. Thomas Graduated December 1921. A- Brown H.Clark C. Edmondson F. Click A.Macdonald H. Methmann j utterson " Sv.H,., " -- " , ,;--. Kirk] nd " sii J. Stephenson A. Thomas H. Coop D. Hannaford H. De Roulet J. Hatfield L. Poss R. Coons 14 ALPHA TAU (PRE-NURSING) Founded at the University of California in 1921 Alpha Chapter HONORARY MEMBER Lucy Ward Stebbins Ruth Bell Dorothy Caludier Vivian Coats Marian Derby Lydia Blakeslee Kathenne Boardman Dorothy Carkeet Pauline Barber Marion Cook Eleanor Davies Harriet Gutermute Margaret Watson GRADUATES SENIORS Julia Greeley Frances Morrison Marie Newson JUNIORS Sigrid Clauson Hazel Frasch Esther Gilkey SOPHOMORES Alice Horner Dorothy Hull Mabel Lien Ruth Mason Marion Blankinship Eleanor Reese Bertha Stem Eva Williamson Margaret Holmer Louise McCain Helen Shoemaker Grace Mitchell Sylvia Searby Donna Belle Thurmond Harriet Warnecke Irene Wilson FRESHMEN Isabelle Hoffman Ida Malmsten Elizabeth Hill Marjorie Lorey Page 538 M. Derby H. Frasch M. Cook M. Lien L. Blakeslee E. Gilkey E. Davies R. Mason H. Warnecke K. Boardman M. Holmer H. Gutermute G. Mitchell M. Watson D. Carkeet H. Shoemaker A. Homer S. Searby E. Hill S. Clauson P. Barbar D. Hull D. Thurmond P ff 539 P ' ounded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1907 Nu Chapter founded in 1920 JUNIORS Phillip Levin A. Manuck William Mendelson Joseph Rosenzweig A. Greenberg Solomon Leider SOPHOMORES Albert Z. Davis Harry A. Greenberg Dale Wiseman Alexander Lifchiz H. Steinberg Leo Barusch Samuel B. Bleadon FRESHMEN Monroe Friedman Bernard Rosenberg Melvin Bleadon Page 54.0 A. Greenburg VV. Mendelson A. Davis D. Wiseman S. Leider J. Rosenzweig H. Greenburg M. Bleadon P. Levin L. Barusch A. Lifschiz M. Freidman A. Manuck S. Bleadon H. Steinberg B. Rosenberg Alpha Chapter, Founded University of California, 1918 FACULTY Dr. Mae Scott Dr. Violet Scott Dr. Lois Chilcate ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Olga Dietricksen Dr. Marjorie Fischer Welcome JUNIORS Bernice Dorn Mae Falor Edith Keyes Lollote Robles Bertha Romero FRESHMEN Dorris Myers Page 542 T ELTA TI Rho Chapter, Established March 12, 1922 FACULTY Henry F. Grady Paul A. Bloomheart Wesley H. De Sellem Belden S. Gardner SENIORS Talcott Gawne Edward R. Horton Milton C. Kennedy Francis W. Neff Thomas R. Wilson J. Orland Withrow Francis Z. Grant Leland G. Harbers JUNIORS Olin E. Hopkins Robert E. King Thomas R. Wilson Allan A. Morse Peter W. Owens Page 543 I(APPA ALPHA THETA 2723 Durant Avenue Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter, Established in 1890 {Catherine Hardwick Margaret Tinning Barbara Ball Ethel Bryte Elizabeth Bullitt Eleanor Booth Helen Carrier Georgia Towle Emily Bacon Helen Carr Emmy Lou Cox Mary Clark Elizabeth Boyd Betty Gayley Absent on leave. GRADUATES Doroth y Henderson SENIORS Elizabeth Burke Agnes Harrison Beth Krebs Elizabeth Urmston JUNIORS Frances Clark Helen Law Marjorie Lovegrove Dorothy Wright Marian Lyman Margaret McCone Muriel Snook Agnes Mackinlay Persis Miller Beatrice Ward SOPHOMORES Catherine Harris Adrienne Leonard Gertrude Martin Evelyn McLaughlin FRESHMEN Elizabeth Howard Mary Louise McCone Aphra West Marion Settlemier Elinor Stillman Suzanne Wadsworth Mildred Wright Frances Anne McLaughlin Elise Wagner Page 546 A. Harrison F. Clark E. Bacon G. Martin B. Gayley E. Bullitt H. Carrier B. Ward E. McLaughlin E. Boyd A. West D. Henderson M. McCone A. Mackinlay M. Clark E. Still man E. Howard K. Hardwick M. Lyman H. Law H. Carr M. Settlemier Page 547 gAMMA THI ' BETA 2732 Charming Way Founded at University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter, Established in 1894 FACULTY Virginia Marshall Ethelwynn Crockett Elizabeth Allardt Dorothea Epley Margaret Godley Doris Hoyt Marian Allen Helen Beattie Eleanor Beck Lois Brock Virginia Byrne Dorothy Cornell Muriel Davis Caro Godley Blanche Harris Marjorie Bridge Monta Carpenter GRADUATES Helen Saylor SENIORS Helen McDougall Margaret Osborne Percival Overfield Elisa Roeder JUNIORS Helen Deamer Virginia DeBell Marion Hunt Virginia Kendall Jean McDougall SOPHOMORES Caroline Keister Louise Kinsey Frances McDougall Frances Purcell FRESHMEN Barbara Curtis Margaret Deahl Margaret Smith Frances Stowell Marjorie Vaughan Helen Williams Helen Wurster Charlotte Moore Helen Roberts Clara Sanderson Helen Thomas Gertrude Tormev Helen Rohne Sylvia Searby Elizabeth Thomas Gladys Wann Mae Leichter Elizabeth Preston Absent on leave. Page 548 E. Allardt F. Stowell L. Brock J. McDougall D. Cornell F. Purcell B. Curtis D. Epley M. Vaughan V. Byrne C. Moore M. Davis S. Searby M. Deahl D. Hoyt H. Williams H. Deamer H. Roberts B. Harris E. Thomas M. Leichter M. Osborne M. Allen V. DeBell C. Sanderson C. Keister G. Wann E. Preston Page 549 I(APPA J APPA gAMMA 2725 Channing Way Founded at Monmouth College October 13, 1870 Pi Chapter, Established May 22, 1880 Re-established August 5, 1897 FACULTY Mary Davidson Ruth Carmody Emily Cass Doris Durst Elizabeth Koser Beatrice Butterfield Anita Chadbourne Katherine Long Ruth Armstrong Wilda Hershiser Virginia Martin SENIORS Marie Grassie Sara Grassie Jean Jussen Ruth Willey JUNIORS Maile Vicars SOPHOMORES Margaret Cox Grace-Marion Elster FRESHMEN Marion McCord Elinor Moses Elizabeth Parkinson Mary Young Margaret McMurray Margaret Patrick Antoinette Tucker Margaret Willey Adelaide Griffith Virginia Jurs Frances Parkinson Lora Pratt Lois Raggio Marion Roads i jix ' 2fl u ? Ruth Carmody E. Cass D. Durst M. Grassie S. Grassie M. McMurray M.Patrick A. Tucker R. Willey K. Burnard E. Moore B. Payne M. Vicars M. Willey B. Butterfield M. Cox G. M. Elster A. Griffith V. Jure K. Long J. Jussen E. Koser A. Chadbourne F. Parkinson R.Armstrong W. Hershiser M. McCord V. Martin E. Moses E. Parkinson L. Raggio M. Roads M. Young Page 557 T ELTA 1715 LeRoy Street Founded at Boston University, November, 1888 Pi Chapter, Established April 14, 1900 Sarah Bailey Eugenia Decatur Isabel Goss Elizabeth Armstrong Eleanor Ashby Jane Reilly Beulah Degen Miriam Gilsenan Clair Watson Helen Beach Kathrine Clark Dorothy Weed SENIORS Kathryn Pomeroy Virginia Ridley Dorothea Saeltzer Elinor Wood JUNIORS Mary Ann Eames Helen Fwmg Carol Seabury Kathryn Spnngborg Anita Weichart Meta Gerken Helen Hays Loretta Street SOPHOMORES Elinor Grover Frances Hatch Alice Harris Helen Kettler Lucille Wistrand FRESHMEN Sara Dudley Annette Faulkner Jean Mackenzie Frances Marron Bess Wilkins Absent on haze. Graduated December, 1921 E. C. M B. C. A. Decatur Seabury Eames Degen Watson Faulkner I. K H M L. J. Goss Springborg Ewing . Gilsenan Wistrand Mackenzie K. Pomeroy Elinor Wood M. Gerken E. Grover H. Beach F. Marron V. E F. K D Ridley Armstrong Reilly Hatch Clark Weed D. Saeltzer E. Ashby L. Street H. Kettler S. Dudley B.Wilkins TI BETA THI 2325 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Monmouth College in 1887 California Beta Chapter, Established in 1900 HONORARY Mrs. R. S. Holway FACULTY Mrs. Brock Aylesworth Beatrice Austin Edith Corde Isabel Baylies Marjory Blair Dorothy Fisher Katheryne Barnhart Helen Gray Marian Coe Dorothy Cook Marion Prescott " Alberta Clarke Helen Dukes Helen Harper GRADUATES Maurine Bell (f Jjfk SENIORS Vivian Ford Ada Gray Marianne Roeding Grace Ziegenfuss JUNIORS Miriam Grove Maude Masterson SOPHOMORES Virginia Gumming Rebecca Gray FRESHMEN Lucy Means Katheryne Metcalf Marion Norton Margaret Rowe Alicia Compton Dorothy Leland Mary Thomas Margaret Winton Marion Woolsey Melba McMeen Nancy Page Bernice Huggins Daphne Miller Helene Sturdivant Virginia Norvell Judith Norwood Dorothy Ritchie Absent on leave. Page 554 E. Corde A. Gray G. Ziegenfuss N. Page D. Miller L. Means M. BUin M. Thomas M. Grove V. Gumming A. Clarke V. Norvell D. Fisher M. Winton M. McMeen R. Gray D. Dukes D. Ritchie V. Ford M.Woolsey M. Masterson B. Huggins H. Harper M. Rowe ' PHI 2714 Ridge Road Founded at Syracuse University in 1872. Lambda Chapter, Established May 9, 1901 Barbara Grimes Dorothy Hall Margaret Faye Luella La Moure Margaret Lauxen Dorothy Stevick Vera Bernhard Esther Easton Helen Grant Betty Barrows Mary Baxter Betsy Roberts Martha Ballard Elizabeth Boschke Dorothy Brown Elizabeth Field FACULTY GRADUATES Thelma Stevens SENIORS Doris Marks Catherine Roberts Nita Robertson JUNIORS Lucy Grimes Enid Owers Harriet Patterson Dorothy Wallace SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Gregory Frances Gummer FRESHMEN Geraldine Gannon Mary Hodgkins Elizabeth Pope Audrey Saxby Emily Noble Margaret Swift Jean Robinson Cora Rowell Evelyn Schoen thv Stine Margherita Sanborn Maria Staunton Alice Turner Caroline Horner Janice Kergan Agnes von Adelung Thais Scott Gertrude Turner Agnes Weston Margaret Whittlesey Page 556 T. Stevens C. Roberts V. Bernhard M. Sanborn F. Gummer E. Boschke M. Swift N. Robertson E. Easton A. Turner C. Horner D. Brown A. Saxby M. Faye J. Robinson H. Grant D. Wallace J. Kergan E. Field G. Turner L. La Moure C. Rowell L. Grimes B. Barrows B. Roberts G. Gannon A. eston M. Lauxen D. Stevick E. Owers M. Baxter A. von Adelung M. Hodgkins M. Whittlesey D. Murks D. Stine H. Patterson E. Gregory M. Ballard E. Pope Page 557 CHI OMEGA 2735 Haste Street Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Mu Chapter, Established August 13, 1902 FACULTY Sadie Sturtevant Marion Ayer Vera Beach Rachel Bretherton Madeline Cook Melba Dunyan Ruth Tiffany Velma Bishop Irene Carrick Dorothy Catlin Esther Baum Hazel Davis Jewel Hodgson Jeannette Blackstock Dexter Harding Ferol Hickey GRADUATES Terys Dietle SENIORS Gwendolyn Cochrane Frances McHenry Lucille Ridgely Martha Shore Lola Bess Smith Margaret Stewart Ernestine Taggard Marion Tibbetts Greba Wehe Ruth Phillips Marion Smith Margaret Williamson Page 558 Edwina Owen May Sackett Dorothy Wanzer Eleanor Phillips Adelia Velsir Helen Bolles JUNIORS Isabel Fenner Mercy Meyer Gertrude McKain SOPHOMORES Phyllis Kett Gladys Lorigan Lucille Meyer FRESHMEN Helen Lavers Jessie Mott Emmy Lou Simons M. Cook E. Taggard I. Fenner E. Baum E. Owen D. Harding E. Simons G. Cochrane M. Stewart D. Catlin M . Williamson L. Meyer H. Bolles E. Phillips R. Bretherton L. Smith I. Carrick M. Smith G. Lorigan J. Blackstock J. Mott V. Beach M. Shore V. Bishop R. Phillips P. Kett D. Wanzer Page 559 ALPHA OMICT(ON TI 2721 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January, 1897 Sigma Chapter, Established February 6, 1907 GRADUATE Lucille Greig Verda Bowman Mildred Cook Ruth Jackson Virginia Booker Loie Frances Charlotte Hesser Sarah Anderson Anita Avila Helen Barry " Kathryn Breitwieser Mattie Butler Ermyl McCune SENIORS Claire Crum Jeanette Fishburn JUNIORS Marion Ish Zoe Kmp Margaret Laidlaw SOPHOMORES Marie Bremer Frances Cady Bla nche Ewing Mildred Ewing Blanche Wilbur FRESHMEN Cornelia Morris Dorothy Moseley Clair Georgeson Julia Hert Kathenne Rhodes Ellen Reed Elizabeth Roberts Sara Thompson Elizabeth Hesser Margaret Parker Darthea Powell " Gladys Selwood Helen Potter Lucile Warner Absent on leave. J. Hert R. Jackson Z. King M. Laidlaw A. Avila H. Barry E. Hesser M. Parker E. McCune L. Warner Page 561 T ELTA gAMMA 2710 Channing Way Founded at University of Mississippi, January, 1874 Gamma Chapter, Established April 12, 1907 Frances Bartlett Florence Bradford Margaret Bravinder Myrtle Chamberlain Carol Botsford Janet Brown Leolme Brown Helen Conroy Sara Parker Spencer Allen Vivienne Baxter Elizabeth Jenkins Betty Burns Elizabeth Cress Harriet Griffith SENIORS Lucie Chapman Dorothy Doyle Irene McMillan Roxie McMillan Evelyn W T oods JUNIORS Azalene Eaton Eileen Eyre Ruth Gavin Jane Howard SOPHOMORES Mary Le Baron Theilene McGee Laura Peart Elizabeth Warner FRESHMEN Ruby Hay Dorothy Platt Fay Snyder Helen Snook Jacqueline Snyder Katherine Ulrich Louise Walden Katherine Hubbard Isabel Leithold Claire Lowe Gertrude Matthew Louise Smith Laura Pike Adnelle Robinson Carolyn Rudolph Nancy Spencer Marcia Steward Elizabeth Ten Eycke M. Chamberlain L. Chapman D.Doyle I. McMillan K. Ulrich L. Walden E. Woods C. Botsford A. Eaton E. Eyre R. Gavin J. Howard G. Matthew S. Parker L. Smith S. Allen E. Jenkins M. Le Baron T. McGee L. Peart L. Pike C. Rudolph E. Warner B. Burns E. Cress R. Hay F. Snyder N. Spencer M. Steward E. Ten Eycke F. Bradford H. Snook L. Brown I. Leithold M. Bravmder J. Snyder H. Conroy C. Lowe F. Bartlett R. McMillan J. Brown K. Hubbard V. Baxter A. Robinson D. Platt Page 563 XI TtELTA 2739 Bancroft Way Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 1893 California Chapter, Established May 9, 1907 GRADUATES Adrienne Williams Helen Addicott Penelope Boden Frances Brattain Merle Housken Helen Barkelew Norine Buchanan Annabel Clark Anna Knoop Lois Everding Evelyn Lewis " Margaret Mann Claire Adair Mildred Best SENIORS Edith Mersereau Helen Murphy Marie Louise Myers Vera Pennington Mary Louise Wilson JUNIORS Dorothy Dickey Catherine Dickson Clela Errington SOPHOMORES Margot Mann Gertrude Norton Florence Power FRESHMEN Janice Clark Mabel Etienne Ethel Stone Lucile Roach Roberta Sheridan Caroline turn Suden Ruth Warfield Alicia George Bernice Henderson Florence IvanofF Laura Mower Lelia Russell Freida Seivert Thelma Weidler Mildred Hatcher Berniece Lee Absent on leave. H. Addicott H. Murphy H. Barkelew B. Henderson G. Norton M. Best P. Boden V. Pennington X. Buchanan A. Knoop F. Power J. Clark F. Brattain L. Roach A. Clark L. Mower L. Russell M. Etienne M. Housken R. Sheridan D. Dickey L. Everding F. Seivert M. Hatcher E. Mersereau R. Warfield C. Dickson E. Lewis T. Weidler B. Lee M. Myers M. Wilson A. George M. Mann C. Adair E. Stone CHI OMEGA 2627 Virginia Street Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter, Established May 7, 1909 Beth Cereghino Francis Black Inez Consley Vivian Cox Pauline Elder Dorothy Techentin " Harriet Butcher Emilie Chapuis Julia Neals Helen Falkner Mary Fox Roberta Holmes Bernice Baker Marjorie Bond Anita Cox GRADUATES SENIORS Leila Hecke Madora Holt Alma Keith Hester Kinnear JUNIORS Dorothy Cooper Olivia Hoyt SOPHOMORES Dorothy Kinney Edith Landon Evelyn Nash Therese Williams FRESHMEN Francis Eaton Elaine Horton Doris Lacey Margaret Yeaman Ruth Lange Mabel Kittridge Noma Matson Edith Meyer Alma Smith Dorothy Staats Mary Matthews Dorothy Meyer Phyllis von Tagen Evelyn Pfitzer Christine Staats Doris Taylor Eleanor Lawyer Roberta Robinson Margaret von Tagen Absent on leave. ft A. Keith D. Staats D. Mayer D. Kinney T. Williams D. Lacey F. Black H. Kinnear D. Techentin J. Xeals E. Landon B. Baker 1. Con- M. Kittridge H. Butcher P. von Tagen E. Nash M. Bond E. Lawyer V. Cox X. Matson E. Chapuis H. Falkner E. Pfitzer A. Cox R. Robinson P. Elder F.. Meyer O. Hoyt M. Fox C. Staats F. Eaton M. von Tagen L. Hecke A. Smith M. Matthews R. Holmes D. Taylor E. Hprton M. Veaman Page 567 SIGMA KAT ' PA 2506 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter, Established April 25, 1910 Ruth Hardison Hildred Burbank Viola House Marjory Imler Virginia Jones Leona Walker Dorothy Baker Marguerite Cheever Wimfred Conrad Leila Evans Marjory Thorne Hazel Baker Lucille Cheever Muriel Robinson Lillian Baker Gladys Bohn Alyce Fletcher GRADUATES Viola Nichols SENIORS Elsie Melton Lois Morns Elta Roe Cathrine Rohwer JUNIORS Marie Hall Thelma Jorgenson Maurine Kellar Ardelia Manington SOPHOMORES Louise Logan Anna McCune FRESHMEN Muriel Kilgo Georgia McKay Ruth Norton Kathrine Renshaw Annie Stevenson Florence Stone Dorothy Tilden Lucille Toone Dorothy Wall Beatrice Marris Marion Robinson Mildred Root Kathryn Serr Mary Walker Lucy McCune Myra Pope Margaret Smith Edna Silsley Isabel Silsley Marian Winchester Absent on leave. H. Burbank V. House M Imler V. Jones E. Melton L. Morris E. Rce C. Rohwer A. Stevenson F. Stone L. Tocne D. Wall D. Baker A. Manington W.Conrad L.Evans M. Hall B. Marris M. Rcbinson M. Root T. Jcrgenson K. Serr M. Kellar M. Thome L. Walker H. Baker L. Cheever L. Logan A. McCune L. McCune M. Robinson M. Smith L. Baker M. Kilgo R Xorton E. Silsley I. Silsley M . Winchester Page 569 ' PI 2400 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter, Established December 6, 1913 Louise Scale Raylene Beggs Muriel Collins Elizabeth Cooke Eleanor Abrott Themis Anderson Wilma Atkinson Miriam Bailey Jeanne Benda Margaret Benedict Adeline Bowden Dorothy Clark Mabel Benda Georgia Clark GRADUATES SENIORS Mary Wilson Lucille Craig Olive Doyle Lucile Jones JUNIORS Dorothy Brenholts Charlotte Burrell Margaret Hardie Camille Haynes Bernardine Holdridge Ruth Ziegler SOPHOMORES Marjorie Howland Melba Marvin Audrey Minges FRESHMEN Eleanor Edmundson Elizabeth Kenbrook Gertrude Uren Vesta Kelling Frances Stone Jessie Venable Evelyn Lendelof Caroline Maple Frances Mason Katherine Nelson Elizabeth Woodworth Margaret Ruble Jean Scotford Frances Thayer Louise Osborn Jean Sexton Absent on leave. Page 570 M. Collins J. Venable D. Brenholts C. Maple M. Marvin E. s E. Cooke E. Abrott C. Burrell K. Nelson A. Minges Edmundson E. L. Craig T. Anderson M. Hardie E. Woodworth J. Scotford Kenbrock L. r O. Doyle W. Atkinson C. Haynes M. Benedict F. Thayer Osborn J L. Jones M. Bailey B. Holdridge A. Bowden M. Benda Sexton G. F. Stone J. Benda E. Lenderof D. Clark G. Clark Uren - n, ,. Page 571 gAMMA TtELTA 2721 Channing Way Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter, Established March 12, 1915 Amanda Hicks Lloyda Barren Grace Allen Ruth Arnold Christine Albin Katherine Boardman Melba Burden Marie Carlin Vera Arnold Rita Benedict Eloise Brasher Muriel Durgin Victoria Aitchison Mae Bromley Margaret Donovan Zilla Dunlap Elizabeth Shaffer HONORARY GRADUATES Helen C. Morton SENIORS Eloise Hellwig Edna Helmerich Helen Tobin JUNIORS Florence Carlson Lucile Carmichael Charlotte Reed Rachel Riggs SOPHOMORES Ruth Hoffman Imogene Holmes Helen Hoyt Thelma Iverson FRESHMEN Bernice Emerson Elizabeth Forward Flavia Leitch Viva Long Dr. Edith Brownstill Violet Palmer Edith Meyers Mary I. Mickle Helen Schoemaker Ann Spillum Eunice Wachter Evelvn Woodward Virginia Kilgore Margery McLeod Agnes Newton Virginia Shaw Sara Long Madge McConnell Edwiyna Page Margaret Rankin Janice Spurr Absent on lea:-e. Page 572 L. Barren H. Tobin C. Reed R. Benedict V. Kilgore G. Allen C. Albin R. Riggs E. Brasher M. McLeod R. Arnold K. Boardman H. Shoemaker M. Durgin A. Newton E. Hell wig B. Burden A. Spillum R. Hoffman V. Shaw E. Helmerich M.Carlin E. Wachter I. Holmes V. Aitchison Z. Dunlap B. Emerson E. Forward F. Leitch S. Long M. McConnell E. Page M. Rankin E.Shaffer E. Meyers F. Carlson E. Woodward H. Hoyt M. Bromley V. Long J. Spurr M. Mickle L. Carmichael V. Arnold T. Iverson M. Donovan (SlTrL ?% ' - ' - .___ _-_-__- - ? jga r i ,,.. m I IM i III Pr K 2 " " mmtmtmi NHI feHk Et5SwB 0BKV mm S gS ni r s ' Wm ' i ' % i =- m rr . ZET: A TAU LT HA if 1700 Euclid Avenue ll J XV ff i g| Founded at the Virginia State Normal, October Upsilon Chapter, Established April 30, 25, 1898 1915 Gladys Murphy Henriette Roumiguere 1 1 Gladys McKillop Mamie Riedel Alice Wilkinson Attala Solari SENIORS Mary Alexander Georgia Dieffenbacher Anne Field Clarita Bothe Flo Belle Fancher Marion Jones Florence MacGregor Elsie Young 1 W Gladys Archer La Vesta Berry Phyllis Brown Ursula Cheshire Carolyn Dean Ruth Goddard Lora Lean Josephine Newell Georgia White Myrtle Ritch Margaret Swett Jane Ulsh Helen Wallace SOPHOMORES fes Myrtle Bacon Else Earth Edna Boyd Alvah Brodin Lillian Downing Emma Earle Enid Freeman Mary Gamage Dorothy Tabor Grace Grady Mary Louise Gregory Karen Kieldsen Daphne Phillips rP FRESHMEN fwix Kg Marie Adels Dorothy Dunn Clarice Leighton Dorothy Leighton Marion MacGregor Alma Peden Nellie Riedel Doretha Ulsh Virginia Young Absent on leave. G. McKillop A. Solari M. Alexar M. Jones F. MacGregor E. oung C. Dean L. Lean J. Newell G. White M. Bacon E. Earth E. Freeman M. Gamage G. Grady M. Adels D.Dunn A. Peden X. Riedel G. Archer M. Ritch E. Boyd M. Gregory C. Leigh ton G.Dieffenbacher F. Fancher L. Berry P. Brown J. Ulsh L. Downing D. Ulsh M. Swett A. Brodin K. Kieldsen D. Leighton V. Young D. Phillips M. MacGregor A. Field U. Cheshire H. Wallace E. Earle D. Tabor T ELT:A ZETA 1837 Arch Street Founded at Miami University, October 24, 190: Mu Chapter, Established August 5, 1915 FACULTY Edith Ueland Mavbelle Meece Doris Adams Zelda Battilana Dorothy Beach Helen Bell Salome Boyle Mary Anderson Evelyn Barr Ethel Bell Avis Caldwell Dorothy Crane Dorothy Duncan Valeria Hall Jean Hunt Louise Blake Georgia Cochran Sylvia Denny Helen Gaynor Dorothy Gerrie GRADUATES SENIORS Cornelia Elbow Jean Fuller Isabel Jennings Helen Kendall Muriel Klette JUNIORS Fannie Mae Craycroft Alice Graham Grace Graves Ella Harbine Pearl Hays Edna Wheeler SOPHOMORES Winona Jones Esther Munson Mary Powers FRESHMEN Dorothy Kellogg Aletha Kinney Mary McCalister Mabel Munn Jeanette Pusey Lizette Reinle Gladys Palmer Margaret Pope Arhne Rice Ileen Taylor Helen W ' etzel Evelyn Laughlin Lurana Lord Dorothy Morton Mildred Schauer Vera Symon Alta Speake La Verne Williams Dorothy Wolf Bernice Simi Virginia Vail Jenesse Van Dyke Nancy Webster Atha W 7 ood vard Absent on leave. Page 576 M. Meece I. Jennings E. Barr P. Hays V. Hall S. Demsy D. Adam? H. Kendall E. Bell E. Laughlin J. Hunt H. Guvnor Z. Battilana M. Klette A. Caldwell L. Lord V. Jones D. Gerrie V. Vail D. Beach G. Palmer D. Crane D. Morton E. Munson D. Kellogg H. Bell S. Boyle A. Rice 1. Taylor F.M.Craycroft A. Graham M. Schauer V. Symon M. Powers L. Williams C. Elbow H. Wetzel G. Graves E. Wheeler D. Wolf J. Fuller M. Anderson E. Harbine D. Duncan L. Blake B. Simi M.McCallister J. Pusey A. Woodward J. Van Dyke X. Webster Page 577 THI 2429 Channing Way Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter, Established August 18, 1916 FACULTY Dr. Delta Olsen Edith Newton Sarah s SENIORS Muriel Cooper Marion Gatley Ruth Cushman Lillian Hansen Doris Donkin Lois Mosgrnvc Pollard Alyce Smith Catherine Stelling Daisy Ward Elizabeth Chance Alice Christ Vivian Forsman JUNIORS , X W Lucile Garrett Elizabeth Frisbie Aiyuna Hansen Margaret Wulzen Mildred Houston Irene Rode Charlotte Towle SOPHOMORES Frances Brockliss Virginia Burkhardt Nan Smith Anita Claussenius Jessie MacMillan Denise Foster Evarista McCormick Margaret Vicini FRESHMEN Virginia Bangle Eugenia Braue Margaret Campbell Reta Carter Dorothy Us Alleine Prior Alice Rissell Agnes Robinson Eva Wulzen Absent on leave. Page 578 0(19 E. Xev.-ton L. Hansen A. Christ I. Rode D. Foster . Pollard L. Mosgrove " . Forsman C. Towle J. MacMiUan E. Braue A. Rissell M. Cooper A. Smith E. Frisbie M.Wulzen E. McCormick M. Campbell A. Robinson R. Cushman C. Stalling L. Garett F. Brockliss X. Smith D. lls E. Wuken D. Donkin D. Ward A. Hansen V. Buckhardt M. Vincini A. Prior M. Gatley E. Chance M. Houston A. Claussenius V. Bangle KATTA TiELTA 2329 Prospect Street Founded at Virginia State Normal School October 23, i$ 97 Phi Chapter, Established, September 15, 1917 Judith Chaffery Rosalie Anderson Cless Chedic Mary Herbert Madeline Sheridan Blanche Baumhoff Louise Bresson Leota Snider Lowell Armstrong Wilmay Blackman " Helen Brady GRADUATES Annabell Gaw Vivian Newman SENIORS Faith Milliken Gladys Owen Meta Peterson JUNIORS Cora Engel Florence Isaac SOPHOMORES Carrol Cowden Bessie De Young Marjorie Crasser Irene Reid Teresa Real Myrtle Rodehaver Gertrude Seibert Zoe Vernon Anna Meakin Beatrice Sample Ida Wylie Josephine Hanna Lucile Parmenter Ethel Pohlman FRESHMEN Alma Agee Lorraine Ellsworth Dorothy Brothers Evelyn Fisher Charlotte Dowd Helen Flaherty Margaret Montgomery Artis Gehring Mabel Isaac Elizabeth Johnston ' Florence Murphy McCullough V. Newman T. Real R. Anderson C. Chedic M. Rodehaver G. Seibert F. Issac A. Meakin H. Brady C. Cowden I. Reid A. Agee H. Flaherty A. Gehring Montgomery F. Murphy M. Herbert M. Sheridan B. Sample B. De Young D. Brothers 2427 Channing Way Founded at Lincoln Nebraska in 1910 Kaph Chapter, Established February 14, 1919 HONORARY Mrs. Daisy Lee Bunnel Mrs. Virginia Spinks Gera Chism Etta Jones Gladys Andrews Bertha Childs Ina Cook Dorothy Foster Marion Brandt Viola Burson Winifred Drum Donnie Thurmond Margaret Brown SENIORS Nydia Le Tourneau Louise Meyer Lois Topham JUNIORS Ruth Gentry Eugenia Herron Nellie Mclntosh Eileen Murphey Marian Wilson SOPHOMORES Constance Dunn Isabel Gall Ellen Kaufman FRESHMEN Isabelle Hofmann Elizabeth Whyte Lillian Plath Susie Sutton Alice Nombalais Alyce O ' Brien Agnes Reese Ruth Rutherford Alma Morse Irene Nathanson Hazel Parkinson Genevieve Weishar Grace Read Absent on leave. Page 582 G. Chism E.Jores X. LeTourncau B. Childs I. Cock D. Foster E. Murphey A. Nombalais A. O ' Brien M. Brandt V. Burson Y. Drum A. Morse 1. Xathanson H. Parkinson M. Brown I. Hofmann L.Meyer L. Plath L. Topham R. Gentry E. Herron N. Mclntosh A. Reese R. Rutherford M. Wilson C. Dunn I. Gall E. Kaufman D. Thurmond G. Weishar G. Read Page 583 KAT ' PA " PHI ALPHA 2519 Hillegass Avenue Alpha Chapter, Founded at the University of California November 24, 1919 HONORARY Mrs. Legge GRADUATE y Neva Faught SENIORS Josephine Gibbs Beulah Butler Elizabeth Genaway Jean Reeves Glayds Gerhardy Pauline Hughes Emelia Sherwood Catherine Butler Miriam Cooley Mildred Smith Eleanor Burks Addie Hodge Frances Hesse JUNIORS Alice Lambert Dorothy Osborn Helene Hoffman Jeanette Nieucel Louise Stein Vivian Osborn Margaret Perrott nita Trefts SOPHOMORES Annie-Laurie Gregory Alice Means Frances Griffin Alice Ogden Dorothy Walsh FRESHMEN Lucile H umphrey Ruberta McCoy Eunice Trefts Laura Ogden Nor ma Sherwood Absent on leave. Page 584. N. Faught H. Hoffman P. Hughes A. Trefts A. Means A Hodge F.Hesse G. Gerhardy E. Sherwood F. Griffin E. Burks Ruby Bishop Lois Blair Esther Gilkey Polly Hatch Founded Locally, December 6, 1919 GRADUATES Ida Green SENIORS Florence Horsford Kathleen Lorentzen Ruth Lundeen Lucille Utzinger Eleanor Lyons Irene Tennant Adeline Williams Naomi Aguirre Grace Andrade Haidee Braasch Aileen Blondell Myrtle Montague Doris Blair Vera Blair Mary Evans Dorothy Furness Margaret Corcoran JUNIORS Beatrice Conley Evelyn Davis Lurline De Marais Ida Eaton Margaret Furness Salome Knabenshue Doris Latter Erma McMillen Daisy Shone SOPHOMORES Evelyn Graeser Ruth Harrington Aileen Hennessy Gretchen King FRESHMEN Helen Mitchell Mabel White Norma Klaus Myriam Partridge Ruth Sherlock Helen Williamson Burgess Sorenson Absent on leave. L. Utzinger R. Lundeen A. Blondell M. Furness V. Blair G. King H. Mitchell P. Hatch A. Williams E. Davis E. McMillen E. Graeser H. Yilliamson Page 587 T ELTA 1334 Arch Street Alpha Chapter, Founded December 13, 1919 GRADUATE Lucile Matthews Cecilia Downey Signa Larsen Irma Springstead Muriel Atkinson Muriel Brumwell Azalia Covington Clementine Webb SENIORS Katherine Lindquist Helen Plumb Louise Nousseilletes Bessie Roach Etna Wattles . JUNIO Alma Cede Florence Glasco Bonita Herriman Mabel Linderman Georgia Lowry Lois Patterson Isabelle Webb Amybelle Bondurant Arlene George Dorothy Hilton Dorothy Dillon Bernice Graves SOPHOMORES Helen Jones Genevieve Matthews Alice Stevenson FRESHMEN Lorraine Helke Verna Jackson Veatrice Sutherlin Elizabeth Templeton Lois Wylie Eloise Peppin Ethel Windt Page 588 c. E. Downey Wattles S. Larsen M. Atkinson L. II Xousseilletes Brumwell H A. Plumb Covington B. A. Roach Cede F. Glasco B Herriman 11 Linderman G. Lowry L. Patterson C. Webb I. Webb A. Bondurant A. George D Hilton H Jones A. Stevenson V. Sutberlin E Templetcn L. Wylie B. Graves L. Helke D Hillon Jackson E. Peppin E. Windt Page 589 THETA UTS I LO IV 2327 Warring Street Founded at Boston, January, 1920 Alpha Chapter, Established February, 1921 GRADUATES Cora Burt Lucile Czarnowski Annie Jacobsen Blanche Ball Dorothy Brown Norine King Helen Dunn Ruby Kidder Isabel Sawyer Gereldine Bowman Amy Wells SENIORS Phoebe Davis Monica Dietrich Irene May JUNIORS Verna Dyer Adelaide Helwig Emilee Greaney Evelyn Higgins Flora Walker ' SOPHOMORES Ardath Leonhart Dorothy Nordwell Harriet Matchin Elta Ogden Mary Spurr FRESHMEN Emma Brune Dorothy Usmger Irma Hutchison Absent on leave. C. Burt A. Wells L. Czamowski P. Davis M. Dietrich A. Tacobsen B. Ball D. Brown V. Dyer E. Graeney X.King F.Walker H.Dunn R. Kidder A.Leonhart D. Nordwell E. Ogden I. Sawyer M. Spurr G. Bowman E. Brune I. Hutchinson Page 591 THI MU ' DELTA 1410 Scenic Avenue Founded Locally, February, 1920 Lula White Edith Barnes Esther Olive Bennett Margaret Sisson GRADUATES Gwladys L. Williams o a ? a a ' =SEinORS Dora E. Grace Mae Lord Mildred Squires Marie Jeanne Teisseire Thelma Witmer Viola Akam Ruth Anderson Myrtle Bane Gaile Curtis SOPHOMORES Dorothy Godward Helen Harris Dorothy Koch Orva Kyle Vida Williams Nora Lange Louise Nordyke Effie Elizabeth Potter Alice Raricke FRESHMAN Harriet Brown L. White M. Lord V. Akam H.Harris G. Williams M. Squires R. Anderson D.Koch E. Potter E. Barnes M. Teisseire M. Bane O. Kyle A. Raricke E. Bennett M. Sisson G. Curtis X. Lange V. Williams D. Grace T. Witmer D. Godward L. Xordyke H. Brown MEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS Page 595 ' EACHELORDON 2333 College Ave. Founded January 3, 1894 William F. Carroll R. Emmett Allen George R. Cooper Richard E. Denton Lloyd E. Hewitt FACULTY F. C. Cordes Parker Talbot GRADUATES J. Edward Harbinson Harold A. Morse SENIORS George E. Mack Monroe Rutherford Hendric E. Simi George L. Wood, Jr. Roy R. Morse Henry G. Henderson Joseph A. Spray Donald E. Steadman George S. Winzler JUNIORS Howard E. Allen N. Byron McDonald Eugene A. Steadman Harold H. Austin Brewer A. Peterson Martin Thuesen Frank B. Carter Archie D. Sinclair George A. Waldner C. Edwin Whiteside Robert B. Whiteside William E. Bliss Francis Carlin Chester Monette Otto G. Carlson H. Elliot Cassidy Harold O. Hilfiker SOPHOMORES Grafton R. Geering Ralph E. Grant FRESHMEN Frederick W. Cook Clarence Dempsey " John West Jack M. Howard Robert H. G. Minty Rowland Dempsey Henry Geering Murle Shreck " Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. H. Henderson D. Steadman B. Peterson W. Bliss C. Monette C. Dempsey G. Cooper G. Winzler A. Sinclair F. Carlin J. West R. Dempsey R. Denton G. Wood, Jr. E. Steadman G. Geering O. Carlson M. Rutherford H. Austin E. Whiteside H. Geering J. Howard E. Ca Zassidy H. Simi F. Carter R. Wtiteside R. Minty F. Cook H. Hilfiker i Jfete w H M IN ft Pi 6 HK H :_, I ilin R ; I! vff 1 xmnm B i 10 1 ABRACADABRA 2616 Virginia Street i 7$ Organized in August, 1895 ff 1 Leroy W. Allen Frank M. Spurrier FACULTY Matthew C. Lynch Robert Robert G. Sproul M. Underbill P M GRADUATE Clyde F. Lamborn g Roland S. Carrothers Charles J. Fee Robert S. Lamborn SENIORS Robert E. McCulloch Ralph A. Overton Ellsworth F. Quinlan Matthew H. Scott Lawrence S. Wright Donovan W. Montgomery 1 1 Norman M. Anderson Frank C. Adams Donald S. Carrothers Charles E. Finney JUNIORS Lawrence B. Kennedy John L. Moir Vinrace M. Moir James B. Pitman Roger M. Wise Francis R. Sproule Gloyd M. Wiles Bruce A. Wilson Rolland B. Wilson I 1 Lewis G. Baker Edgar A. Boadway Francis G. Burt Ray M. Wadsworth SOPHOMORES Walter J. Carrothers Harry W. Hurry Clifton W. Lattin Howard William E. Russell Donald M. Scott Alson W. Sears E. Wright i John B. Boyd Harold L. Ervin Wesley S. Gardiner FRESHMEN Harold L. Hotle Wilbur B. Jaeger Truman W. Lattin Hugh K. Wright Merril W. McAfee Robert D. McAfee Royce A. Wilson 1 Absent on leave Page 598 R. Carrothers C. Fee R. Lamborn R. McCulloch D. Montgomery R. Overton E. Quinlan M. Scott L. Wright F. Adams X. Anderson D. Carrothers C. Finney G. Wiles L. Kennedy R. Wilson J. Moir B. Wilson V. Moir R. Wise J. Pitman L. Baker F. Sproule E. Boadway F. Burt W. Carrothers H. Hurry C. Lattin D. Scott A. Sears R. Wadsworth H. Wright J. Boyd H. Ervin W. Gardiner H. Hotle W. Jaeger T. Lattin M. McAfee R. McAfee R. Wilson H. Wright Page 599 Arthur P. Coe ' John A. Armstrong Vic E. Bramming Arthur M. Hamilton Lester J. Scritsmier Robert E. Beck Clyde E. Bentley Arnold J. Grasmoen Harold S. Gunn John L. Hancock Albert O. Best Robert M. Ebaugh Andrew Gram Fred W. Peters Everett E. Everhart Elmer W. Garland Daniel F. Hogan Alex S. Robertson Founded in 1900 HONORARY Guard C. Darrah FACULTY Harold P. Bryant GRADUATES Carl D. Nielson SENIORS Everett E. Honeycutt George MacTavish Hugh S. MacKinnon William E. Newton Leland R. MacMaster George Scott, Jr. Granville O. Woodard JUNIORS Alfred B. Harrison Robert M. Stone Niels D. Lindeburg Max Topel John J. Long, Jr. Donald O. Thomson Fred G. Nelson Fred D. Williams Alan J. Quigley Herbert S. Winkler SOPHOMORES Glenn H. Hile Harold C. Howard " Cyrus W. Makemson FRESHMEN Gurne R. Kerri Richard W. Lyon Charles E. Moffatt Absent on leave. At Davis. Samuel W. Merchant Clyde H. Morrison Ray C. Nissen Eugene D. Smith Gerald S. Mushet Robert J. Patrick Rolland L. Pope Harold H. Thomson Page 600 J. Armstrong G. Scott J. Hancock D. Thomson H. Howard E. Smith V. Bremmins L. Scritsmier A. Harrison F. Williams A. Hamilton G. Woodard X. Lindeburg H. Winkler G. Muchet C. Makemson E. Garland R. Patrick E. Honeycutt R. Beck J- Long A. Best S. Merchant D. Hogan R. Pope C. Morrison G. Kerri H. MacKinnen C. Bentley F. Nelson R. Ebaugh R. Nissen R. Lyon L. MacMaster A. Grasmoen A. Quigley A. Gram F. Peters C. Moffatt W. Newton H. Gunn R. Stone G. Hile A. Robertson H. Thomson Page 601 ii=i j S " -2 i r ' Lt rrt i : -- t mmm H H r i- r ; i .-M 1 -MS- 11 ' " IB ( 11 vjfw ' ? 1 1 J I x j W T EL ?(Er 1711 Euclid Ave. 1 CM IK) G -. i Organized November 3, 1903 ' FACULTY Dr. Sidney Olsen William R. Ralston MN GRADUATES Louis W. Achenbach Clayton H. Garvey John Ohanesian Edward S. Babcock Hervey K. Graham T. Eric Reynolds Fred S. Foote Mervin A. Grizzle Hans F. Schluter Harold R. Schwalenberg Emmet C. Taylor $ SENIORS Lawrence A. Brown Peter D. Kristich Louis E. Reynolds Persons W. Brown Harry M. McDonald Donald S. Riley Gordon W. Corwin Dewey J. Morrow John G. Robertson Edgar L. Gifford Louis M. Purser LaVerne W. Stickney Ocran O. Hendrixson Theodore W. Ralston Herbert L. Taylor VlC?J E. Guy Warren 4v, JUNIORS Arnold W. Graham Melvm P. Sweeney Rhodes Trussell Karl E. Kather Charles T. Taylor Earl N. Waller Alfred Watterson W SOPHOMORES ]) G. Nathaniel Crosland John A. Larkm Thomas M. Roach Franklin D. James Chester W. Miller Herbert W. Walcott Francis W. Knowlton )%3jk Ralph A. Proctor Andrew D. Young SKk FRESHMEN i = Richard D. Aston Oliver S. Griner Edward L. McKeaney Kenneth M. Graham Lamont M. Hendrixson David F. Nock Donald M. Griner Lloyd C. Kemp Marvin J. Rankin Samuel F. Smith Jr. Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. i At Hastings Law School. TlT vM Page 602 L. Achenbach P. Kristich J. Robertson C. Taylor R. Proctor M. Grizzle H. .McDonald L. Stickney R. Trussell H. Walcott O. Griner D. Xock L. Brown D. Mcrrow H. Taylor E. Valler A. Young L. Hendrixson E. Gifford D. Riley K. Kather C. Miller D. Griner P. Brown T. Ralstcn G. Warren F. Knowlton R. Aston L. Kemp G. Corwin L. Reynolds A. Graham J. Larkin K. Graham E. McKeaney AHLO EGA 2709 Channing Way Organized August, 1909 FACULTY Baldwin Munger Woods Leslie O. Meyers Edward I. Vhite Robert W. Griffen James L. Johnson Wayne Banning Wiliiam Cartmill Emerson Dolliver Ray Ebe Irving T. Ball Carl Carlson Leland Curtis Sherill Halbert William K. Cuthbert Clyde Dinnis James D. Fuller GRADUATES Ejner Peterson SENIORS Leland L. Leonard Harold A. Makin JUNIORS Harold L. Green Harold R. Green Schuyler B. Henry William L. Holmes Louis M. Waterfall SOPHOMORES Kirby W. Hansen Norman Hardy James H. Howard Arthur W. Johnston Claude Stitt FRESHMEN Alfred Kyte George McCallester Llovd A. Rasmussen Chester White William A. White Gilbert W. Nigg Russell E. Rider George Makin William M. Stufflebeem James A. Shields Maurice B. Schmittou Frank Livingston Harold C. Nigg Raymond D. Robb Vaughn Siedel Enoch L. Reeves William T. Shield Victor R. Swall Absent on leave. At Davis. Paye 604 L. Meyers G. Nigg S. Henry L. Waterfall J. Howard C. Stitt E. Peterson R. Griffen J. Johnson L. Leonard H. Makin R. Rider W. Banning W. Cartmill E. Dolliver H. Green W. Holmes G. Makin V. Stuffiebeem J. Shields M. Schmittou I. Ball L. Curtis S. Halbert K. Hansen N. Hardy A. Johnston F. Livingston H. Nigg R. Robb V. Sidel V. Cuthbert C. Dinnis J. Fuller A. Kyte G. McCallester E. Rasmussen E. Reeves W. Shield V. Swall Page 605 Arthur E. Dewey Charles M. Dorr Frank R. Hodgson Harley L. Hooper Jay O. Withrow Laurence E. Anderson Charles R. Brearty Kenneson H. Brooks Rowland W. Barr Theodore M. Chubb Elwood R. Clifford Gilbert E. Morris Cecil J. Aggler ACHAEAN 2428 College Avenue Founded, August 12, 1912 GRADUATE Paul Mohr SENIORS George D. Johnson Manuel J. Owenhouse Forest C. Rockwood Arthur A. Roeser P.M. JUNIORS Donald S. Cole Ralph T. Duff Leland G. Harbers Llovd M. Tweedt Colan Steele Howard H. Stockwell John M. Terrass Robert E. Warne L. Yost Albert C. Lee Oscar E. Meddaugh John D. Shea SOPHOMORES Louis R. Diedrich Thomas M. Hess Daniel C. Higgins FRESHMEN Russel D. Carlson Horace W. Day Frank L. Johnson Sydney M. Michael John L. Morgan Frank H. Quigley Fred G. Crowell P. Mohr M. Owenhouse D. Yost L. Harbers T. Chubb Isisj A. Dewey C. Dorr F. Rockwood H. Stockwell L. Anderson C. Brearty A. Lee O. Meddaugh E. Clifford L. Diedrich S. Michael J. Morgan C. Aggler F F. Hodgson J. Terrass K. Brooks J. Shea T.Hess G. Morris . Crowell H. H. Hooper R. Warne D. Cole L. Tweedt D.Higgins F. Quigley Day G. Johnson J. Withrow R. Duff R. Barr F. Johnson " ?t t) SS g -ft Page 607 Cyril B. Belliss Harold E. Brillhart Charles H. Carmichael Den M. Acres Leslie W. Atwood Berthel B. Bliss Maurice L. Dickinson Anton A. George " Virgil V. Gilcrease John W. Graves Lauren H. Grunewald Frank W. Tuttle Frederick N. Banta Bernard D. Doyle Robert O. Ford Edmund J. Hodel 2605 Durant Avenue Founded in 1914 FACULTY William J. German W. J. Tocher GRADUATE Wade Macomber SENIORS Robert J. Kadow Lothar C. Maurer Hugh A. McDonald JUNIORS Harold E. Hedger Arthur S. Hieronymus Norman B. Hodgkinson Leslie C. Jopson John H. Keith Carl Lauenstein Robert Lauenstein Bayliss Lindley Percy A. SOPHOMORES Roger L. Kerwin Lawrence A. Kneg Richard B. Maurer Steward Menzies Richard R. Townley FRESHMEN Louis D. Juch Edward M. Stannard Marion O. Olson Frank A. Polkinghorn Howard W. Reed Harold E. Linney Herbert Myers Alfred J. Noia Wilbur D. Peugh John W. Robinson Joseph G. Scheffer John L. Stevenson William Thrasher Whaley Minor Van Morgen Louis J. Reynolds David C. Sharpsteen Christian Snead Joseph V. Sedwell S Page 608 W. German E. Stannard C. Bellies H. Brilihart H. McDonald M.Olson F. Polkinghorn H. Reed A. George V. Gilcrease J. Graves H. Hedger J.Keith C. Lauenstein R. Lauenstein B. Lindley W. Peugh J. Robinson J. Scheffer F. Banta B. Doyle R. Ford J. Stevenson E. Hodel L. Reynolds C. Snead R. Townley M. Van Morgen A. Ivers C. Carmichael R. Kadow L. Maurer L. Atwood B. Bliss M. Dickinsi A. Hieronymus X. Hodgkinscn L. Jopon H. Linney H. Myers A. Noia W. Thrasher F. Tuttle P. Whaley R. Ker vin L. Krieg R. Maurer L. Juch Page 609 2508 Haste Street Established Locally April 7, 1919 HONORARY Dr. William H. Barnes Dr. L. B. Hillis Charles O. Blayney Roy B. Edgerton Russel C. Edgerton SENIORS William R. Harder Penrose W. Hirst Hughbert H. Landram Franklin Mack Verner M. McGinnes Henry D. Neufeld JUNIORS David K. Barnwell Harold H. Eymann Donald M. Hodges Raymond J. Kirkpatrick Fred D. Monroe Irwm Brown Wilfred T. Mack SOPHOMORES Frank H. MacRae William Neufeld Lawrence E. Shepard Charles B. Weahunt George J. Burkhard FRESHMEN Hubert Shepard Stanley R. Truman Page 610 C. Blayney R. Edgerto n R. Edgerton V. Harder P. Hirst H. Landram F. Mack H. Xeufeld D. Barnwell H. Eymann D. Hodges R. Kirkpatrick F. Monroe I. Brown W. Mack .Neufeld L. Sheparcl C. Weahunt G. Burkhard H. Shepard S. Truman ASSO$IATED FEDERAL STUDENTS ' L UB 2519 Ridge Road Paul R. Clark Alfred J. Bellue Roman L. Eberhart Howard M. Cooper James T. Forster Lowell H. Rankin Ellington C. Bruce George F. Edwards Charles L. Gray Founded 1919 GRADUATE Berthal H. Henning SENIORS Earl H. Homuth Waldo H. Pate JUNIORS Leslie B. Graham Alexander I. Heltne Arthur L. Yarborough SOPHOMORES Charles E. Jabbora Ellard G. King Ben B. Taylor Harold M. Jeancon Robert D. Maclay John E. Wiese Ira S. Martin " Anson H. Morgan FRESHMEN Harry V. Hopkins John J. Judge George D. Leask Paul H. Moench Harry J. Ralph William L. Seavey B. Hennmg P.Clark H. Jeancon A. Bellue R. Eberhart L. Graham A. Heltne A. Yarborough H. Cooper J. Forster C. Jabbora E. King I. Martin A. Morgan L. Rankin B. Taylor G. Edwards C. Gray H. Hopkins J. Judge G. Leask Page 613 TIM BRAN 2538 Dwight Way Established Locally, March 23, 1921 SENIORS. Charles H. Lloyd Fred R. Morrow Jonathan G. Williams Ferdinand V. Custer Robert R. Porter Harry L. Buckalew J. Frederic Ching John W. Hazen Thomas P. Jenkins " Curdon C. Oxtoby SOPHOMORES Haskell T. Oliver Dwight Bissell Lloyd D. Bernard FRESHMEN Carl C. James Page 614. C. Lloyd J. Williams T. Jenkins H. Oliver F. Morrow J. Ching F. Oxtoby C. Tames T ELTHIC 2335 Warring Street Founded May I, 1921 FACULTY J. C. Whitten SENIORS Eugene F. Serr Norbert S. Babin Jared P. Brush Harold K. Dickinson Morton H. Gleason John A. Thum Clinton I. Bramerd Lewis S. Dayton Harry H. Iversen Osgood S. Lovekin Alan R. White JUNIORS Henry D. Greene Erie Heath Arthur L. Herberger George B. MacMahon Willard H. Mixter George V. Moncure Jesse J. Pierce Edward P. Steinhart Merrill E. Tower SOPHOMORES Guy B. Kerr Nevelle L. McFarlane Chester H. Newell John B. Smale FRESHMEN Henry C. Sellars Harvey J. Rudolph Stanley W. Scarfe William H. Shipley Warwick M. Tompkins A. - Vhite H. Greene G. Moncure C. Brainerd H. Rudolph O. Lovekin d X. Babin E. Heatb J. Pierce L. Dayton S. Scarfe H. Sellers J. Brush A. Herberger E. Steinhart H. Iverson W. Shipley W. Tompkins H. Dickinson G. MacMahon J. Thum X. McFarlane J. Smale Page 617 OT(ICUM 2815 Bancroft Way Organized, September 1921 John Bach man James K. Bell, Jr. Charles J. Cooley Andrew A. Emlen Deane K. Smith Irving F. Brown Donald H. Cameron Thomas Claudier NIORS Edward M. Derby George H. Johnson Theron A. Willis JUNIORS William T. Eveleth Francis Landon SOPHOMORES John M. Copeman Richard G. Good John D. Hayes FRESHMEN Ernest F. Wilkes " Delacom I. Murphy Robert W. Van Stan Claude L. McFadden Arthur L. Sandifer Leslie E. Swindell Lloyd R. Johnson Colin D. Shanks Alfred Smith Absent on leave Page 6 8 Bachman J. Bell. Jr. E. Derby . Willis C. Cooley A. Emlen A. Sandifer D. Smith L. Swindell T. Claudier J. Copeman A. Smith Page 619 WOMEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS Page 621 Charlotte Euler T(EDIVIVA 2526 Hilgard Avenue Organized as Pioneer Club in 1874 Reorganized April 10, 1903 GRADUATES Vera Lautenschlager Helen Murdock Mildred Moulton Leona Archibald Ada Forbes SENIORS Alberta Gatton Helen Gentry Virginia Henning Genevieve Nicholson Grace Euler Dorrance Glasscock Martha Haskell JUNIORS Blanche Holbrook Grace Medros Edyna Shearer Virginia Tinker Thelma Taylor Agnes Tyler Dorothy Atchison Jeanette Schrader Thelma Cooper Mildred Dowds SOPHOMORES Olive Gentry FRESHMEN Esther Punch Rebecca Glines Geraldine Salmon Dorothy Mclntosh Harriet Warnecke Jacquelin Jones Cleora Nielson Absent on leave. G. Euler T. Taylor J. Schrader V. Henning G. Nicholson B. Holbrook G. Medros D. Atchison D. Mclntosh T. Cooper E. Punch R. G C. Nielsen G. Salmon A. Forbes A. Gallon D. Glasscock M. Haskell V. Tinker A. Tyler H. Warnecke J. Jones Page 623 Mrs. Ellen Carter Belle Anderson Lucille Brown Edna Mahan Dorothy Baird Helen Prichard Hildreth Hitchcock Margaret Kelly Agnes Walsh Marjorie Armistead t(HALA!L 2736 Haste Street Founded Locally, 1900 Re-established, 1913 HONORARY FACULTY Dr. Edna Bailey Dr. Lillian Moore GRADUATES SENIORS Edna Newgren Ethel Topham JUNIORS Adelaide Foote Miss Frances Barnes Anita Laton Frances King Margaret Swift Eleanor Perry Helen Rollins SOPHOMORES Lavilla Lawrance Agnes O ' Neil Margaret Moore Miriam Sinclair Helen Waterhouse FRESHMEN Kealoha Waterhouse Absent on leave, At Affiliated Colleges. Page 624. B. Anderson F. King M.Swift E.Topham E. Perry H. Prichard M. Kelly L. Lawrance M. Sinclair Page 625 Mildred Bishop Caroline Brinkmeyer Edith Christensen Inez Shimmin Thelma Baker Ruth Black Esther Gernert Elva Brown Isabel Brown Dorothea Dudley Bessie Bailey ORROENA 2520 Virginia St. Organized, November I, 1915 GRADUATE Dora Garibaldi SENIORS Dorothy Cornell Aileen Donovan Wilma Hudson Elizabeth Hugus Evalina Peini Florence Robertson Beatrice Wyckoff JUNIORS Helen Hanawalt Harriet Holden Lulu Lane Frances Tobey SOPHOMORES Azalia Frandy Margaret Kenyon Eleanor Little FRESHMEN Mary Baker Zedmere Kay Bernice Loomis Gladys Sellars Eleanor Tait Helen Meldrim Barbara Treichler Ina Wagner Maud Kane Absent on leave. Page 626 D. Garibalde M. Bishop C. Brinkmeyer E. Christensen D. Cornell A.Donovan W.Hudson E. Hugus E. Peini F.Robertson I. Shimmin B. Wyckoff T. Baker R. Black E. Gernert L. Lane B. Loomis G. Sellars E. Tail F. Tobey E. Brown I. Brown D. Dudley A. Fraudy M. Kenyon E. Little H. Meld rim B Treichler I.Wagner B. Bailey M. Kane Z. Kay Page 627 TEWANAH 2530 Ridge Road California Chapter, Established November, 1919 Ruth Crozer Verna Jeffery Edna Kennedy GRADUATES Helen Hughes SENIORS Hazelle Robey Harriet Rogers Lillie Walker Ruth Pinkerton Esther Shepherd Corinne Sweet = Mary Barrett Rachel Bean Dorothy Brown Gertrude Byrne Dorothy Bennett Berwyn Kennedy Florence McCracken Ruth Genereaux JUNIORS Virginia Conover Gertrude Filler Helen Foree Eileen Fourcade SOPHOMORES Beth MacLafferty Myrtle Morranda Hazel Nixon FRESHMEN Katherine Lawson Miriam Fulton Kathryn Hughes Lena Read Winifred Woodruff Gethel Osgood Clotilde Rochex Florence Tangney Margaret Sears Absent on leave. At Davis. R. Crozer H. Robey D. Brown E. Fourcade D. Bennett H. Hughes H. Rogers G. Byrne M. Fulton B. Kennedy R. Pinkerton E. Shepherd V. Conover K. Hughes B. MacLafferty V. Jeffery C. Sweet G. Filler L. Read D. McCracken E. Kennedy L. Walker H. Force W. Woodruff H. Nixon Page 629 Alvie DeChenne Clara " Lathrop Frances Belknap Erma Crane Mary Davis Martha Torson Ethel Arnold Blanche Coldren Lorena Edrington Ethel Templin Marjorie Baechtel Absent on leave. 1515 La Loma Ave. Founded locally, May, 1920 SENIORS Rose May McLaughlin Dorothy Mitchell Bertha Yulich Olive Peck Ruby Ryder JUNIORS Isabel Gibson Evelyn Moulin Joyce Pinkerton Edna Rinset Lucile Rudolph Ida Schooler Helen White SOPHOMORES Ruth Foreman Ruth Persing Helen Hyde Margaret Silk Marguerite Mahoney Isabel Snyder Harriet Tingley FRESHMEN Irene Bell Page 630 R. McLaughlin D. Mitchell O. Peck R. E. Crane M. Davis I. Gibson E. L.Rudolph I. Schooler M. Torson H. L. Edrington R. Foreman H. Hyde M I. Snyder E. Templin H. Tingley M. Baechtel L. Fisher Ryder Moulin White Mahoney A. De Chenne C. Lathrop B. Yulich F. Belknap J. Pinkerton E. Rin et E. Arnold B. Coldren R. Persing M. Silk I. Bell Page 633 JAPANESE STUDENTS C LUB 1739 Euclid Avenue Organized July 30, 1913 Masaatsu Harada Benjamin Hawasaki Jitsuzo Fukuhara Aibin H. Hashimoto Akira Hasgawa Eigiro Kurita J. Tsukamoto Koken Ito M. Kawashita John I. Fukushima Masao Hayashi Kenji Iki Taneo Taketa Denji C. Furuta Saburo Kido Mitsujiro Miyake GRADUATES Y. Sugiyama Chiyokichi Tagashira SENIORS Shizuo Nakashima R. Nishioka Senjiro Ohashi Saku Otsuky JUNIORS H. Y. Kitsuda Ryohei Shima N. Tamagawa SOPHOMORES Kanezo Kai Saburo Matsumoto G. Okada FRESHMEN Saiki Muneno Earnest I. Murai Kiyoshi E. Nagai S. Uchida Page 634. Joseph S. Nakamura Ewart Numata Y. Omae S. Tangi T. Terami Arthur Sakai Thomas T. Takagi Manabu Takita Masayoshi Terazawa Y. F. Yoshida Kiyoshi Shinoda Toshihiko So Hieji Shiwota Stanley Sugihara Milliard Sumida Earnest Yamada A. Hashimoto F. Yoshida X. Tamagawa C. Xakamura M. Miyake E. Kunta K. Ito E. Yamada E. Shiota S. Mueno T. Terami K. Tsukamoto R. So S. Matsumoto S. Kido B. Kawasaki A. Sakai H. Kitsuda K. Iki M. Sumida C. Tagasbira M. Takita R. Shima K. Kai T. Taketa M. Harada R. Xishioka M. Kawashita I. Fukushima S. Sugihara E. Murai E. Xagai S. Togasaki J. Xakamura S. Uchida E. Xumata H. Yoshida CHINESE STUDENTS C LUB 2600 Etna Street Established February i, 1913 fi D. P. Ann C. X. Chan Y. T. Hao D. K. Chang T. C. Chon Wong Jean Oliver Chang H. M. Chang Ora Chang Frank Chan Leonard O. Chan Howard Chinn Ralph L. Jue S. Wanwan Witham Chinn K. S. Hor Peh-Ching Kang Franklin C. H. Lee Nelson C. Tang SENIORS S. P. Leung T. K. Li S. T. Liu JUNIORS Wah B. Fong Perry Y. Ho Bing Lee Fong Wong SOPHOMORES Ira Lee Y. M. Lin James Mah Sahn Lowe Mary Lee Sarah Lee S. C. Meng Tennyson Tan Eunice Yip Mien Woo James Lee Esther Ohn H. Owhang Pearl Ng Sherman Soo T. Y. Tang James Tang Tu Wang FRESHMEN H. T. Chon Yin M. Yang Florence R. Tang Page 636 N. Tang D. Chang T. Chon H. Chang W. Feng P. Ho. J. Lin E. Ohn C. Wy H. Chinn J. Tong S. Tong C. Tung K. Chen C. Chan C. Lee Page 637 FILIPINO STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 2525 Virginia Street Established in 1907 Antonio Alvir Leon F. Lorenzo GRADUATES Fernando S. Fuentes Juan E. Javoneta Sisto C. Palapay SENIORS Ernesto J. Carballo Tomas J. Fonancier Aristonico R. Paduo Mariano M. Tajonera Juan D. Saturnino JUNIORS Primitivo F. Ablang Joseph L. Altman Luis Aboitiz Leopoldo B. Morillo Guillermo Urcia Francisco A. Lava Andres Palma Jose Anonuevo Remigio Cervantes Vicente Ahoro Isidoro Alcantora Vicente Bautista SOPHOMORES Vincente A. Cornelio Manuel Cruz FRESHMEN Crispula B. Bisquera Valentin Buenviaje Valentin Hernando Vicente Morando Thomas Rigor F. Monticello Juan Ramos Vicente Tangco Page 6jC Sito C. Palaypay Tomas J. Fonancier Aristonico R. Paduo Juan D. Saturnine Mariano M. ' Tajonera Joseph L. Altman Leopoldo B. Borillo Francisco A. Lava Andres Palma Remigio Cervantes Vicente A. Cornelio Vicente Bautista Crispula B. Bisquera Page 639 Nikolas L. Abashidze STUDENTS LUB 2222 Bancroft Way Organized, November, 1920 GRADUATE Sarine Berner SENIORS Eugene A. Golomshtok Vladimar A. Oglou So ' .oman P. Milovich Abraham M. Goldfeld JUNIORS Nathan D. Riskin SOPHOMORES Morris Beiban Oscar J. Bernstein Zahari P. Bogdanovsky Jacob M. Homsky Emanuel D. Lukashevker FRESHMEN Alexander A. Cooper Michael A. Goodman Vsevolod M. Golovnin Alexander M. Lury Michael N. Radomishelsky Ruvim Rubinstein V. Golovnin J. Kogan A. Lury R. Rubinstein D. Todorovitch Page 641 ALSO RANS 21 Egbert H. Adams W. Addison Baird " Jack C. Butler Arden R. Davidson Edmund S. Ciprico Melvin S. Jacobus Morris B. Lerned Frederick W. Mahl 22 ' 23 Hall M. Griffiths Reginald L. Vaughan Carl C. Wakefield Harold P. Muller Louis J. O ' Brien Jack L. Spence Alvin R. Thomas Merritt E. Van Sant A. O. L. A. W. O. L. Picture on page 649. Page 644. OUR BEAUTY CONTEST EDITOR ' S NOTE: Thoroughly imbued with the idea that all the beauty and pulchritude on the campus is not con- fined to the women, the Josh staff decided to institute a male beauty contest. In order to secure impartiality, five of the MOST PROMINENT seniors were asked to each nominate three candidates for the bevy of masculine loveliness. " The Blue and Gold Beauty Contest is too gauche to be interesting. From a strictly literary standpoint, Bull is by far the most beautiful of the bevy. His style is compressed and yet replete. His skin has those rare magenta tints found only r Italian tomato patches or in Spanish petticoats. He is simply gorgeous. Next comes Plumkett. He is the clinging-vine type, spirituelle and yet mundane, saint like and yet sinful. Hanley is my next choice. As Mr. W. E. Onions said, " The women and the Circle " C " society must not be barbarously profaned by the filthy rabble. " Consequently I put Hanley third. " H. R. LUCK in the Occident. Recognizing my peculiar ability as editor of the Daily Calif ornian, and having the best interests of the University at heart, I have condescended to submit my choices for a male beauty contest. First I would nominate F. Whitney Tenney, a man whom I have known and admired for the past four years, further comment in his case is unnecessary. My second choice is Harold Kennedy; he may not be very good looking but he would qualify for any position or contest that could be devised on this campus. I also desire to nominate James Cline because Barbara thinks he is good looking. C. C. WAKEFIELD, Editor Daily Californian. Although I shrink from the publicity that this statement is bound to entail (remembering my recent encounter with the press) I can not refrain from sending in my nominations for the beauty contest. Lewis Norton, from the Pelican staff, must, of course, have first choice. Jack Dalton ' s classic brow, and winning smile, would qualify him for any body ' s beauty contest, and as for Clark Bowen, his win- some smile and twinkling eye assures his position in the constellation. R. L. INGRAHAM, Editor Pelican. Despite the fact that I wrote the Constitution and put the English and Glee Clubs on their feet, I feel in myself a necessary impulse, to offer my recommenda- tions. Mr. Merrill is too pretty to pass up; no set is complete without his curly haired nob. Mr. Larkey must be considered on the strength of his eyes which strangely resemble the fourth dimension. I mention last because I want his name to be remembered, Mr. Duhring, whose Roman features are the despair of five hundred buxom barmaids. J. P. ST. SURE, Editor Pictorial. I have made my selections purely on qualities that are so important from a feminine viewpoint. In all these lovely boys I found the quintessence of manly charm. Mr. Hinsdale ' s beautifully modulated soul is reflected in the stunning waves of his hair. Mr. Henry looks like the reincarnation of the youthful Wash- ington, a risque story would be entirely foreign to him. Mr. Bullitt is of the deep, silent virile type that a woman finds so compelling so dominating. They all intrigue me utterly. ALMA SMITH. Page 646 3E M 5S Page WHO ' S RUNNING THE SHIP? The five sailors, representing the Councils, don ' t seem to be helping matters very much, and the colossal task of building up confidence in the new system has fallen on the " Cal. " " ZERO " (A spasm in one involuntary convulsion.) Presented by the Hindu Club of the U. of C. in the Hearst-Hume Greek Theatre. Lights fade out leaving the theatre in total darkness for one hour to de- note the passing of ten minutes. Peri- odic scraping of armor and violent profanity from the Roman nobles can be heard from behind the stage. THE PRINCIPALS Zero Stand back (the mob surges for- ward crying louder and brandishing their cigars more violently) (A citizen steps up.) Citizen Zero, don ' t lie to us, we know you lit that fire. Zero I swear by my whistle and my pur- ple uniform that I didn ' t. The Mob Down with Zero, down with the traitor, Zero, Zero. Zero My God, I ' m lost. What can I do? (thinks quickly and then blows his whistle. Lights go out and all is confusion). AGROR1XA AND ZERO A shrill police whistle blows. The lights go on revealing Zero, Emperor of Rome, directing traffic in the Roman Forum. Zero Stop Go Stop Damn you, get out of the way. Stop Go Move along, you. Stop (blows his whistle and lights go out) (Blows it again and more violently. Lights go on.) (Mob of Roman citizens enter crying lustily, " Zero, Zero, Zero. " They group themselves around him, brandishing cigars. Page 649 14 THE STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE. (A NUISANCE OR A NECESSITY) Inasmuch as a black cloud of secrecy has always hung over the inner workings of the Affairs Committee in the past, the editors of the Josh section resolved some time ago to investigate the matter and lay all details before the public. LET THERE BE LIGHT! After waiting patiently for several weeks, two of the editors received letters from the President of the A. S. U. C. which made it possible for them to observe the activities of the committee with the utmost ease. The letters received by students in such cases look somewhat like this: DEAR SIR: You are requested to appear before the Student Affairs Committee at 3 a. m. Sunday morning, to answer to the charge of dropping a library book. We regret that you must appear alone and that communication during the trial with your father, mother, brothers, sisters, uncles, aunts, relatives, or friends will be quite impossible. This appointment takes precedence over any class you may have at that hour. Contemptuously yours, STUDENTS AFFAIRS COMMITTEE. Upon arriving at the appointed hour, the accused (whom we shall desig- nate as A) was given a check with the number 275 on it, a tin cup full of stale water, and a crust of bread. He was then told gruffly and quite impolitely to stand in line. The two men ahead of him (whom we shall designate as B and C) condoled him on his ill-fortune and confessed confidentially that they had been caught drinking ink from the jug in the Coop. At this moment the long line of accused students was dismayed by a most fearful sight. The door of the trial room opened and two members of the committee (whom we shall designate as N and O) rushed into the hallway bearing a prostrate form (which we shall designate as P). N and O then proceeded to beat, scratch, bite, trounce and pummel P; shouting all the while. " Confess now, damn you, confess, or we ' ll break your stubborn skull! " But P was obdurate, so M and N continued man-handling him alternately, biting his ear and beating him against the floor and wall. At length P seems to have weakly assented to confess and was triumphantly backed into the trial room. All of the men stand- ing in line, awaiting trial, were much shocked by this incident and instantaneous confession was universally agreed upon as the best course of action. Finally after a long, tedious and unwarranted delay, A was led in for trial. The room was draped in black and the committee, (whom we shall designate as W, C, T and U), sat in the dimly-lighted corners wearing dark robes, masks and false beards. The presiding officer (whom we shall designate as X), spoke in a dull fierce monotone as follows: " You have been found guilty of dropping a library book. Of course you realize the seriousness of the offense, and everything that you say for yourself will be used against you. " At this point A broke down completely and was expelled from the University. LET THERE BE LIGHT! When A ' s report was submitted to the editors of the Josh section, the matter was seriously considered. It was finally decided that the Affairs Committee should be abolished and that an Open Court should take its place. The account below is taken from The New York Times, dated August 31, 1925: " The first session of the Open Court at the U. of C. was held yesterday in the Hearst Greek Theatre at Berkeley. The lighting effects were wonderful. By 2 P. M. the immense assemblage sat hushed and expectant. The presiding officer, Mr. Clarence Twinkletoe entered followed by the bailiff, bearing a pitcher of milk for the speakers table signifying justice. Simultaneously the curtains at the back of the stage parted and Oliver Inkstand, the defendant, stepped onto the stage and took his seat. A great cheer rose from the diazoma, which had been reserved for the family and friends of the accused. " " Inkstand, " said Twinkletoe, " of course you will understand that we must go through the forms of a trial, but I hope that our necessary demands on your time and good-will have not inconvenienced you. You are charged with boot- legging on the campus, assaulting a professor with intent to kill, and with carving your initials on the Campanile. " Inkstand arose in reply: " Mr. President, in defense I would like to state that my activities on the Debating Council, will make it impossible for me to attend the trial regularly. We are planning to send debaters to reform Australia. Australia will send debaters to reform Egypt, and Egypt will send debaters to reform Berkeley. Consequently, gentlemen, I move that the charges against me be dropped. " This stirring appeal was met with a deafening roar of approval from the diazoma. Twinkletoe arose with tears in his eyes, " Inkstand, " he said, " the bootlegging charge is dropped by mutual consent, the assault was justified, and we are proud to have your initials on the Campanile. You are exonerated! " Applause from the diazoma. " ' LET THERE BE LIGHT! ' " THE BIG " C " SIRKUS AND THE PRYTANEAN FETE Guess Which One Was Suppressed. " ALL ABOARD, FOLKS, FOR A TOUR OF THE FAMOUS GREEK EATING- HOUSESJUST THREE SEATS LEFT IN BACK. " If the gentlemen will kindly remove their hats, in the presence of those defunct, we will proceed past the Fiji undertaking parlors. Hav- ing finally arrived at a stage of passive useless- ness, may they rest in peace. XQ Here we see the camp of the Chi O ' s, " where the worms crawl in and the worms crawl out. " Some are snared, some meet even a worse fate, but the sisters continue the endless chain. No, the machines do not belong to the joint. That ain ' t done. This is where Looie LeHane lives. He is the literary athlete. Ted Ciprico lives here, too. He is the athletic actor. The Zetes used to have a nice house, but it is getting messy and out-of- date during the last few years. Deaf, Dumb and Decrepit, may be called a liberal interpretation of our campus dummy school, seen on the left, ladies and gents. Each class carefully develops a budding campus poli- tician, who successfully fizzles out with the en- thusiastic sympathy of her ambitious sisters. This hospitably portaled bungalow is the Delta Tau D lta Grange, the home of home actors and dizzy crew managers. The spacious lower floor is surrounded by red Fords and auto- mobiles, and smells of gasoline and bum jokes. We next view the imposing Hearst Memorial Phi Delta House, a gift to the University. The summer rushing place is near Pleasanton. They go in for journalism of all colors. A fat job on a big newspaper after graduation is cinched with each membership. AT We now approach the well known Delta Up- silon House, the house of home brew. It is con- stantly being closed for repairs on account of mysterious explosions in the well equipped base- ment. Head ' s School has tried for years to get the Berkeley Police Dept. to close the place as a public nuisance. Page 654. ZBT This busy corner is the thriving New York Zete house. They are only distantly related to the college Ave. Zetes. The facade is richly decorated with a quaint design of three gilded lemons, the fraternity emblem. All the boys speak the St. Francis language very fluently. K2 Yonder, across the mud puddle, we see the house of Kappa Sig., once housing a fine breed of cattle, but now containing a miscellaneous mix- ture. Aside from the fact that the walls oc- casionally fall in, the brothers live very com- fortablv. This, folks, is the Phi Kappa Sigma Mansion, the only one built on the campus. They took Prexy in when he was a lad, so they could get this exclusive building site. The house is beau- tifully furnished with Handsome Dan McMil- lan, the man who paddles his own canoe. KA6 Environment is an influential thing, and here we have the Thetas, raised in their temperate seclusion, but cognizant of the affairs of the outer world viewed from the broad outlook of their imposing tower. Gaze at them. m x 3s Page 655 KA This stupendous edifice on our left is the new K. A. House. They are adding an additional story this summer to accommodate their forty freshmen. The jolly K. A. boys go in for weekly teas and bi-weekly fires. The building is very heavily insured. Next gaze upon the local field of the Pi Phis, fully equipped laboratories within. Experts in color schemes and mug decorations, continually on hand and any effect may be obtained. The Pi Phis disclaim any responsibility for the after effects guardedly, as they are somewhat sensitive. BOH And on the right we see the dump of the Beta Beer Bums. They have passed away with prohibition and the flushing out of t vo-thirds of the house, and are now busily engaged in build- ing up a good bootlegging business. Bill Bell has installed a special beer pipe from the brewery house. This is the towering Psi U hostelry. The house is conveniently equipped with a dance floor and gang of syncopators so that the snakey broth- ers can fuss with the minimum of effort. Exer- tion is so vulgar. Noisy Briggs and dashing Joe Lippincott are among the many well known members. Page 656 Here we have the luxurious home of the Key sisters, conveniently situated where the fresh- men can be trained to fall thru the floor into a train bound for the bright lights. Such being the case, the Kappas have sold their cars for commutes. This scene of feverish activity is the venerable Chi Phi chateau, in the process of reconstruc- tion. The old house was condemned by the Students ' Welfare Committee and the Dean of Women. The new house will be solid brick inside and out. And bringing up in the rear come the D. G. ' s, home of the eternal vaudeville that is, some are and some aren ' t. But the spirit is with us ever, and with such a parting breath, we stop. We now approach the palatial Deke domicile. The Dekes bought this expensive habitat when they were released from captivity last year. The boys have learned their lesson and the Monday night meetings are opened with prayer and closed with communion. They ' re a handsome lot spite of the life they lead. in This is the Sigma Chi memorial. It is the Portal of the Past, a resting place of the dead and buried honored departed of the order. The Sprotts, and Majors have passed on and the pres- ent day brothers are living on their traditions or trying to. Sic gloria mundi. This towering pile, folks, on your right, is the densely populated Alpha Sigma Phi tene- ment. House seminars in political economy are held weekly to discover the most economical methods of attaining campus political sinecures. Those found impossible as politicians are trained in the art of snaking de luxe. " Alas. " Gradually slipping down hill, we next see the Alpha Phis, who, having reached the gutter, seem to be on the way back. Am- bition is a great thing, and any little assistance in shoving the edifice back up the hill will be duly appreciated by the sisters. We are uncertain, ladies and gentlemen, whether these are the famous ruins of the old S. P. house or vhether the brothers have begun on the cellar for the ne v one. At any rate, with the passing of Cline and Toomey, ' twill make little difference. AA We now come to the Alpha Delt House. This is where Fred Brooks, Charlie Honeywell, and Thatch Kemp lie buried. Since then Pen- nell Stephens have done so much for the good of the university that Amendment 2 almost carried last year. All good Alpha Delts have long noses and serve on the Welfare Committee. Al ' 6 And on the opposite corner we see the home of a colorful group. No, son, they don ' t color Easter Eggs. From the outside looking in, you do not realize the advantages of the inside look- ing out. Now that our tour is completed ladies and gentlemen, that is, you have at least seen those rest rooms that are most prominent in their own minds we feel that we have fulfilled our contract. Needless to say there are many more joints of this nature that still exist but none more flagrantly in the eyes of justice. r Aug. 15 Sutt Factory located at Bryant Street, Becween Third and Fourth Streets Shreve Companv " Jewelers Silversmiths Established 1852 SAN FRANCISCO Page 660 Aug. 16 Greeks begin drive upon unprotected frosh Shreve Building, Post Street at Grant Avenue 8h?eve Companv Jewelers " Silversmiths Established 1852 SAN FRANCISCO Page 661 Aug. 19 Alpha Phis take Theta prize on party Sunday night PAUL ELDER ' S BOOKS ENTRANCE No. 239 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO This is one of America ' s most distinctive bookstores. A center, because of lectures and other events held there, of the cultural life of San Francisco. A splendid stock of general literature, the latest books, modern fiction, juveniles, and social stationery is displayed; and bargains in sets of standard authors and second-hand books. Browsers are welcome. Aug. 20 Thetas, reinforced by Kappas and Dee Gees raise Pan-hell The STUDENT UNION JOHN GALEN HOWARD ARCHITECT D D D P. J. WALKER CO MANAGERS OF CONSTRUCTION Page 663 Aug. 23 Fraternity scholarship lists out, ATOs and Delta Sigs last CLINTON CONSTRUCTION Co, OF CALIFORNIA 140 TOWNSEND STREET :: SAN FRANCISCO (Concrete U ork m Page (Concrete JtfCaterial FURNISHED BY RHODES JAMIESON Co Fuel and Building Material BERKELEY Aug. 2-1 Dean Putnam scores politics as cause of low scholarship A. KNOWLES CALL BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO xterior Qement Jf ork WEST COAST CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 519 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO (Carpenter ff ork Page 665 Aug. 25 Tennev apologizes to campus, too late to save exodus of ATO rushees I ' t OLD MISSION { b PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY y } MILLS BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO ] ) X 7 - lm : |r;jp;|,K m p): il ' V ' : i ' ,. ' ' I I $ Old Mission Portland Cement 5 used exclusively in this work ji . Page 666 Aug. 26 Junior Jig committees announced, only 325 included CALIFORNIA BRICK COMPANY LIVERMORE FIRE BRICKWORKS 604 MISSION STREET SAX FRANCISCO THESE COMPANIES SUPPLIED Dickey Mastertile, Brick j Mantel Tile and Drain Tile USED IN THIS WORK Aug. 27 Alpha Phis ' m derby. . . Cries of dirty-work After graduation A FITTING START IN YOUR BUSINESS CAREER IS THE SELECTION OF THE RIGHT BANKING CONNEC- TION. WE ARE ALWAYS READY TO DISCUSS WITH OUR CUSTOMERS, THEIR BUSINESS PROBLEMS U R SERVICE Commercial Checking Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes Securities Time Deposits Corner California Montgomery Streets American Rationa OF SAN FRANCISCO Maker of Men ' s Clothes It then becomes a certificate of quality ASK THE MAN WHO WEARS ONE 2312 Telegraph Avenue Any campus axe-grinder ' s exper- ience may come in useful some day. Page 668 Aug. 28 Pelican put out by Ingram, Crum, Gillies, St. Sure, Pennell, Plunkett and Moriarty CATERING COMPANY Will Serve You If you wish the Best of Food If you wish Perfect Service At the most Moderate Prices We Specialize in Banquets, Dinners, Lunches, Receptions, Teas We also Rent All necessary equipment CALL Us AT PIEDMONT 865 3021 TELEGRAPH AVENUE, OAKLAND, CALIF. Page 669 Aug. 29 Rally committee announced. Otterson looks over latest models in sweaters COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE FOUR PER CENT TIME ACCOUNTS COMMERCIAL The Bank of Cali fornia NATIONAL ASSOCIATION (A NATIONAL BANK) San Francisco SEATTLE PORTLAND TACOMA ' ' Associated for three generations with the best progress of the West " Those of us who wish to serve the public might find ourselves in as nec- essary and useful an occupation as this some day. STUDENTS STORE 2253 Telegraph (NEXT TO OWL) ALL SIZES I. P. Binders Fillers COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS New and Second Hand Sell and Repair Fountain Pens Page 670 Aug. 30 Women hold tag day for pool. Vaughan buys one and tries to get in The Largest General Insurance Company in the World Compliments of Commercial Union Assurance Company, Ltd. Pacific Coast Branch: CALIFORNIA-COMMERCIAL UNION BUILDING COR. MONTGOMERY AND PINE SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Page 671 Sept. 1 First " Pic " out. Campus fails to recognize old haunts i minium ' Since 1852 " lit! III! 1111 III! Illl Hit illl lilt Mil (Ill Jill Mil III! 1111 Mil III! T Wells l Fargo Nevada. MARKET at MONTGOMERY WHEN you enter busi- ness or professional life choose your bank ivise yand 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 National Bank of San Francisco i un mi nn mi UK KB mt nit mi mi mi mi m nit 1111 Hit 1111 tin mi tin 1111 Microscopes Microtomes Projection Apparatus and Other High Grade Optical Instruments for University College School Laboratories D D D Bausch Lomb Optical Co. Of CALIFORNIA 154 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO Then there are the politicians who have at least learned the names of the favorite smokes already. Page Sept. 2 Junior Day committees announced, hold first meeting in Greek ToungMen Can buy their wearing ap- parel here with the fullest confidence that it will be right in style, right in quality, right in price. Fruitvale JJ-KjiegGx Fruitvale Ave. and East 14th St. Fruitvale Hart Schaffner f Marx Clothes Sept. 3 Warm weather, campus migrates to cool gardens in Oakland, daily GOOD PRINTING THE REFINEMENT OF GOOD PRINTING IS APPARENT IN ALL WORK FROM THE PRESS ofH. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. THE ARTISTIC TOUCH IS DOMINANT IN THE HARMONY OF THE EFFECT PRO- DUCED. EACH ORDER, WHETHER A SMALL ANNOUNCEMENT OR A BULKY BOOK, RECEIVES THE SAME INTELLI- GENT CARE FROM OUR EXPERTS. WE SPECIALIZE IN PRINTING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. 565 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO Page Bank o ltaly (HEAD OFFICE, SAN FRANCISCO) Resources Over $I$O,OOO.OOO MAKE THIS CONVENIENT BANK YOUR BANK OAKLAND BRANCHES: Broadway at Eleventh Street E. Fourteenth Street at Fruitvale Avenue E. Fourteenth Street at Melrose Cor. College 6? Miles Avenues Member Federal Reserve System An athelete will be best able to handle this little task strong back, weak mind. Berkeley Ice Company PHONE : 656 Berkeley 1327 2524 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, Cal. fowling at the California Bowling Alley Telegraph Avenue ALLEYS ALWAYS IN THE BEST CONDITION BEST OF SERVICE Debating Coed Yes, sir! Roose- velt was the most bellicose man ever in this country. Ordinary Coed Aren ' t you think- ing of Tart? Page 675 rl Sept. 23 Pelican dragged out by Ingram, Crum, Gillies, St. Sure, Plunkett and Moriarty iTCjl 1 4iy TAILORED AT SV L FASHION PARK iff JLO COLLEGE MEN, WHO ARE REPUTED TO TAKE MORE THAN A PASSIVE INTEREST IN I THEIR PERSONAL WARDROBE, " TAILORED AT FASHION PARK " EMBODIES A DEFINITE ASSUR- if ANCE OF STYLE CORRECTNESS. - GOOD TASTE, A REASONABLE PRICE AND A CER- TIFIED STANDARD OF QUALITY FORM THE BASIS UPON WHICH WE RECOMMEND THE GARMENTS vS PUT FORTH BY OUR TAILORS AT FASHION PARK s CUSTOM SERVICE WITHOUT m 1 THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON 1 F ft IT?) V 852-868KarketSt. San Francisco Hi FASHION PARK CLOTHIERS m L r a F - J f ffi ' lf J54 ft 1 . sA P l X. 1; 1 S5 i Sept. 27 First Assembly dance. Hammill declares it an unqualified success Impression pHE drawing room or reception Jg5 CT JjSj hall leaves the first impression raf JL Taj and the most important one. )L )l 5 Well-selected palms enhance 3 ' 5 the attractiveness of a reception room, and cause remarks that " do your heart good. " 5Our p alms-in-pots, are tall, graceful, hardy reflective of the artistic perception you wish to impress. We decorate for parties, re- The Berkeley Florist R. T. MacDougall, Manager 2375 Telegraph Ave. Telephone Berkeley 2804 . Page 677 7 he Center of Social f Sept. 29 Junior Farce cast announced. Ciprico lays political plans for future HE Hotel Oakland is a most delightful place for Ban- quets, Class and Fraternity D inners , and Group Parties . Have the home folks make their headquarters here. Keep in mind the regular Wednesday and Saturday evening dances splendid music, charming surroundings. Phone your reservation, Lakeside 100 HOTEL OAKLAND HE DID LIKEWISE. Lawyer (to witness at a booze trial) Did you take cognizance of the man who sold the liquor? Witness I took the same as the rest. T inneen MARBLE y GRANITE WORKS MONUMENTS, MARBLE COUN- TERS, STORE FRONTS, APART- MENT HOUSES, POMPEIIAN STONE AND TERRA COTTA GARDEN ORNAMENTS oth Grove Sts. Piedmont 8495 Jaunty Gay-Looking Caps that lend themselves well to the atmosphere of the college grounds, can always be seen in inter- esting variety here at T(itx T exter Hats too, with a point or two about them that make them particularly distinc- tive for young men who want what ' s new and proper. Keep an eye on our Market Street Windows for style hints 720 MARKET STREET Oct. 3 Stadium Mess meeting held. Campus mongrels join in parade WILLIAMS BERG CO (general English Tailors D D D 1 10 SUTTER STREET FRENCH AMERICAN BANK BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO THE A TO Z ED SCHOOL HIGH SCHOOL AND GRAMMAR GRADES STUDENTS RECEIVED AT ANY TIME Small dosses -Individual instruction -Supervised study no competitive athletics - no social activities PREPARES FOR ANY UNIVERSITYO COLLEGE ACCREDITED TO THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA | 3O37 Telegraph Ave. cor. of Webster St. Berkeley Cal TELEPHONE BERKELEY 3334-i Page 679 Oct. 5 Tramp day, Andy Lawson wins first prize if? HUDSON ESSEX Phone Oakland With Lower Prices Than Ever and Better Built Cars Hudson and Essex offer the greatest motor car values in the world today LET US SHOW YOU HAMLIN WICHMAN 2265 BROADWAY AT 22ND STREET, OAKLAND TELEPHONE LAKESIDE 4991 BRUCE DILLMAN Automotive Engineer OFFICIAL HUDSON and ESSEX SERVICE 2269 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CAL. A good opportunity to sport a nifty uniform for those who take military while upper class-men, as a pastime. Page 680 Oct. 7 Mask Dagger show, " Plunkett Puts Pajamas On " 1 Jfolin Ritrlitti Jfr. (fonpitB BOOKBINDING PRINTING ' LITHOGRAPHING LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS You are cordially invited to inspect our Synthetic Leather Bindings They make covers of exquisite design surpassing nature herself in richness and Mauve tints p I m 67 First Street, San Francisco, California 1 Page 681 Oct. 12 First song day. Duhring blows his brains out Tubb ' s Cordage Company [ESTABLISHED IN 1856] MANUFACTURERS OF Manila and Sisal Rope and Twines SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Th Test J_ IME is the acid test. It determines whether a product shall live or perish. FULLER ' S PAINTS and VARNISHES have been on the market since 1849. What ' s the conclusion? Every property owner and house renter should specify FULLER ' S PAINTS and VAR- NISHES. 73 years experience in every can. IF. P. Fuller M Co. " SINCE ' 49 " OAKLAND STOCKTON SAN DIEGO LOS ANGELES SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO M. B. McGowAN Res. Telephone Pacific 5062 M. B. McGOWAN General Contractor MASONRY PILE FOUNDATIONS Builders ' Exchange, 180 Jesse Street Telephone Sutler 6700 SAN FRANCISCO THE MODERN NAPOLEON EXHORTS THE BEAR CUBLETS With eyes closed, you fancy how Legs wide, arms locked behind, As if to balance the prone brow, Oppressive with its mind. Apologies to Browning and Napoleon. 1 ' ' ortHj) $ Oct. 13 St. Sure fathers Junior class gf " iy ,., H The first requirement in fuel economy is to know your needs; the second is to know WHERE to get the kind adapted to your needs. TRY i J RHODES-] AMIES ON COMPANY i BROADWAY WATER PARK. BLANDING SHATTUCK. RUSSELL OAKLAND ALAMEDA BERKELEY phone: OAKLAND 770 phone: ALAMEDA 440 phone: BERKELEY 80 C. M. WARNER 2I A. O. WARNER, ' 96 J. E. FAIRFIELD, ' 2I Secretary and Treasurer President The VParner Qompanv i ? Jewelers and Silversmiths s To the San Joaquin Valley for Three Generations X il 1041 y Street Fresno, (California 1 Page 683 Oct. 15 Long and short match trick invades campus nnouncma the CHESTERTOWN The cleverly fashioned back secures ease ana comfort without tne sacrifice of styk Hastings Clothing Co. Page 684 Oct. 16 Kenny Forsman tries it out on the brothers nnouncinQ ihe DANSANTE A Tuxedo wlriose grace and pliability aro acHievad only by the artistry of careflil riand tailoring Hastings Clothin Co. Page 685 Oct. 17 " H. K. Forsman is no longer a member of Alpha Kappa Lambda Fraternity " tift LOOK BOYS! 90 JLAR ARK your cars in the garage where you know you will get the right treatment. figure these rates: Storage from 8 am to 6 pm . . . . 35c Day monthly storage . . . . $ 7.50 Storage from 6 pm to 12 pm . . . 5oc RegularMain floor 1 7-5O Storage all night 7fc Top floor 15.00 Hourly Storage xoc for ist hour, 5c each Basement 12.50 additional D D D U. S. GARAGE 750 BUSH STREET near POWELL Two blocks from Fairmont Hotel 1? Two blocks from St. Francis Hotel OPEN ALL THE TIME ATTENTION GIRLS! It would take more than common courage to follow a suggestion that appears in a certain English Book of Receipts: " To make stockings wear well and keep their color before wearing stand for ten minutes in boiling water colored with washing blue. " W.R. BURKE Mfg. Jeweler Our watch and jewelry repair department is equipped to handle the most delicate work. 2119 CENTER STREET Berkeley, California JOSEPH JAEGER Ladies ' Tailor Suits Made to Order at Reasonable Prices Remodeling Altering Relining Riding Suits Sport Skirts DRESSMAKING 2221 TELEGRAPH AVE. Telephone Berkeley 5646 Page 686 Oct. 20 Pelican put out by Ingram, Crum, Gillies, Plunk ett and Moriarty. C. J. KLITGAARD AGENCY INSURANCE SUTTER 4U7 625 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO ' Page 687 Oct. 22 First College Night-mare 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 and Cement Co. 2 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Branches: OAKLAND SACRAMENTO SANTA CRUZ SAN JOSE PORTLAND, ORE. TACOMA, WASH. " Diff erent L l HE Ellery Arms Company is painstak- - ingly " different " in stock and policy. Goods are not purchased simply for the pur- pose of adding a certain profit. Every article now in our stock is there be- cause it is a little better than we or anyone else had previously at the same price; or be- cause it is more practical than any other kind, or because it filled one of the definite but un- supplied needs of out-of-door people. Ellery-grade sports goods are standard with those who know. SIGN OF GOOD SPORTS GOODS ONLY 583-585 MARKET STREET Almost any athletic manager will be able to land a job like this. Hand in applications early, avoid the rush. Page 688 Nov. 1 500 Juniors fight for 138 bids to Prom 4k The Roberta Tea Shop THE SHOP OF HOME COOKING 7 T CT " Management imcn t 1 ea f Dinner F R SWIFT OE ' s PLACE COMPLIMENTS OF 2221 Telegraph Ave. yohn F. (A I) Jennings x. EMERYVILLE CALIF. _yJt ilk Shakes Sandwiches 1 ' | p Qigars Tool Page 689 T. SLOAME, STREET WEAR G AUT AYR SUTTEK STREET WEAR San Francisco . RICES throughout our immense stocks of Dis- tinctive Home-Furnishings have been reduced in full proportion to all lower replacement costs Furniture Qarpets Oriental ' Domestic linoleums T r aperies Wall Tapers Window Shades D D D Immense Stocks D threat Assortments Nov. 3 Buck-passing the order of the day fr T. SLOArtE SUTTEK STREET WEAR G AHT AVE, Francisco Interior Decorating . HE HE harmonious furnishing of any room, however simple or inexpensive, demands full consideration of the character of the materials used. jTour pi an of furnishing will be developed from your personal taste, guided by the suggestions of our trained dec- orators, and achieved through the abundant stocks in our various departments. [ The ex- jo, penditure- which may be defin- knownin advance-need be c st ur nishing without a re lated scheme or plan. Established 1843 Page 691 CpODESTA ' EALDOCCHI Flowers of Superior Quality s Our Service Covers the United States and Canada PHONE KEARNY 4975 224-226 Grant Avenue, San Francisco MOTEL PLAZA i SAN FRANCISCO On the Sunny Side of Union Square The Plaza gives the best values in the three important things in hotel accommodations LOCATION SERVICE RATES European, from $2.00 CARL SWORD, Manager JUST ORDINARY. Lawyer How large were the hoofs? Where they as large as my feet or my hands? Darkey No sah, they was jus ' ordinary sized hoofs, sari. YOU are always WELCOME to look over our stock of TENNIS GOLF and BASEBALL GOODS GUNS FISHING TACKLE OUTING SUPPLIES H. C. GOLCHER CO. ' ' ' ' Pioneer Sporting Goods Store " 508 MARKET STREET, Phone Garfield 828 SAN FRANCISCO CALIF Page 692 PROBLEM : Where shall we eat? ANSWER: T he IF hit e Tea co ck REASON WHY: T IS SO COZY IS SO HOMELIKE HE DUALITY IS UNEXCELLED HE SERVICE IS UNSURPASSED So Let ' s Hurry and Beat the Crowd QED. Northgate Hotel f D L A E VE Y A Home for Students Next to the White Peacock BUSINESS CARDS, WEDDING INVITATIONS, VISITING CARDS POSTAL CARDS, PROGRAMMES, CATALOGUES TELEPHONE OAKLAND 339b 613 Tenth Street, Oakland, Cal. NEAR JEFFERSON STREET OFFICE STATIONERY, ENVELOPES, BILL HEADS, LETTER HEADS, NOTE HEADS, CIRCULARS ,_ . T- ' 7 PRICE LISTS, BOOK PRINTING 1 rices Right 2302 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY FLOWE RS For All College Functions Floral Service STORES OAKLAND STOCKTON 465 Twelfth Street Main and Calif. Streets SAN FRANCISCO SACRAMENTO 670 Geary Street 941 K. Street RENO FRESNO 38 W. Second Street 1147 J Street Page 693 Nov. 12 Junior day. Prom held in Hearst Hall midst leavings of Junior lunch 2200-2210 TELEGRAPH AVENUE at SATHER GATE BERKELEY 333-771 Special Dinner FOOD SHOP FOUNTAIN SERVICE Sandwiches Salads Short Orders Sunday Dinner Ask your Grocer for Ribbon Peaches A HEALTH -FRUIT FROM CALIFORNIA ' S FINEST ORCHARDS Send for a free RECIPE BOOK CALIFORNIA PEACH AND FIG GROWERS FRESNO, CALIFORNIA Nov. 13 Anderson denounces England, takes out first papers iiVTik m 9 1 I M $i 1 jta ij A Rendezvous Where Gentlemen and Good Shoes May Come Together ff ft ' iC STABLiSHED like a nugget in San Francisco ' s great financial vJ district, at 149 Montgomery Street, is Werner ' s Men ' s I B Store extraordinary in appointments and atmosphere like a H fashionable club. Wherever there are University Men Werner M| .jx Shoes are known, for they make their friends H j - amon g the men who make their mark. ( tfficres of I I lent Dny 874 MARKET- 26 POWELL-FLOOD BLDG- MEN ' S " -WOMEN ' S MFNS GUSTOM-SHOPS ' 81 ELLIS H49 MONTGOMERY PIKE WOOLEN COMPANY 1730 SAN PABLO AVENUE OAKLAND phone OAKLAND 3743 High-Class Tailoring We cater to at Popular Prices College Men SHE HAD A RIGHT TO! 1st Fresh See, that is the first time I ever saw that girl and she smiled! 2nd Fresh That ' s nothing, the first time I ever saw you I laughed! Page 695 After the Dance they want HAMBURGER JOE ' S Famous Sandwiches South East Corner of EIGHTH AND FRANKLIN STS OAKLAND OPEN ALL NIGHT TRY US FOR ALL Your Hardware and Sporting Cut this Coupon out. It is good for one vote in the Josh Section Beauty Contest. First Choice Second Choice Third Choice If the same name appears more than once on this ballot it will be invalid. College Hdwe. Co. 2311 Telegraph Avenue Phone Berkeley 4308 Oakland ' s Exclusive Carpet and ' Rug Store Invites your inspection of their attractive display of the latest and best varieties of Carpets, and every description of r loor Coverings 519-521 Thirteenth St. CARPET HOUSE Q ! ft MM " @ Q Nov. 19 Stanford Stadium properly dedicated. 42-7 ?2fc r) 1 MFFTTOM IN T HE HEART OF THE FINANCIAL DISTRICT - " WHERE THE STYLES COME FROM " fc TOM DILLON 125 MONTGOMERY STREET fo j- tfW J ' fii ' oats for Toung zJXCen FACE TO FACE Ph one Douglas 7363 m ill %? i i ii J Cn lr H MONTGOMERY TOGGERY The Little Store With Real Service MANHATTAN SHIRTS AND UNDERWEAR EAGLE SHIRTS PHOENIX HOSIERY 145 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO PHONE DOUGLAS 7493 n! A 1 FAMOUS UTTERANCES BY WELL KNOWN MEN Such being (wheeze) the case (wheeze) scratchie scratchie. H-m-m-m Now is everyone supplied with a syllabus sheet ? If I could be reincarnated Kb Hf 1 " Quality and Service " Our Motto James J. Gillick PRINTING AND ENGRAVING FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Telephone Berkeley 1202 ml j 5t= .xjn g2 : L HXi! Page 697 Sleil Made Ready-to-Wear Overcoats and Outing Suits Riding Breeches Nov. 23 " Voice of Downtrodden " heard in the wilderness Phone Kearny 506 Established 1860 .STEIL BUILDING HENRY STEIL CO., Inc. Tailors and Importers 141-143 MONTGOMERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO E are now occupying our new four-story building devoted entirely to the selling and manufacturing of STEIL MADE clothes. After inspection we believe you will admit it to be the handsomest institution of its kind in the West. With our tailors working exclusively for us and under our own roof, we can certainly give you better service and superior workmanship. Our new facilities enable us to manufacture ourselves and sell STEIL MADE READY-TO-WEAR OVERCOATS and READY-TO-WEAR OUTING SUITS from $65.00 up. Readjustment prices, which we hope will be appreciated by our many clients and the public in general, effective now and are as follows: Our best grade materials will be $105.00 less $5.00 for cash. These are the finest suits that can be produced. We have also added a YOUNG MEN ' S DEPARTMENT for snappy suits at $85.00 less $5.00 for cash. These prices should interest you for a STEIL MADE SUIT. Inspection invited. Respectfully yours, HENRY STEIL CO. Page 698 Nov. 28 Odds and ends gather for last College night MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND ASSOCIATED SAVINGS BANKS OF SAN FRANCISCO The San Francisco Savings and Loan Society SAVINGS (THE SAN FRANCISCO BANK) COMMERCIAL 526 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. MISSION BRANCH, Mission and list Streets PARK-PRESIDIO DISTRICT BRANCH, Clement St. and 7 th Ave. HAIGHT STREET BRANCH, Haight and Belvedere Streets $71,851,299.62 68,201,299.62 1,000,000.00 2,650,000.00 371,753.46 DECEMBER 31st, 1921 Assets Deposits Capital Actually Paid Up Reserve and Contingent Funds Employees ' Pension Fund JOHN A. BUCK, President OFFICERS GEO. TOURNY, Vice-Pres. and Mgr. A. H. R. SCHMIDT, Vice-Pres. and Cashier E. T. KRUSE, Vice-President A. H. MULLER, Secretary WM. D. NEWHOUSE, Assistant Secretary WILLIAM HERRMANN, GEO. SCHAMMEL, G. A. BELCHER, 1.. r ,. R. i (Assistant Cashiers . A. LAUENSTEIN, H. H. HERZER and H. P. MAYNARD, } L. C. KOSTER, Manager Mission Branch O. F. PAULSEN, Manager Haight Street Branch W. C. HEYER, Manager Park-Presidio District Branch BOARD OF DIRECTORS JOHN A. BUCK A. H. R. SCHMIDT E. N. VAN BERGEN L. S. SHERMAN GEO. TOURNY I. N. WALTER ROBERT DOLLAR WALTER A. HAAS E. T. KRUSE HUGH GOODFELLOW E. A. CHRISTENSON GOODFELLOW, EELLS, MOORE and ORRICK, General Attorneys i I Cafe Marquard GEARY AT MASON STREETS TELEPHONE PROSPECT SIX-ONE In a city renowned for its fine restaurants the Cafe Marquard has the envious reputation of Peer =an Epi curean Scstasy CABARET DANCING - Theatre for Supper IN AN ATMOSPHERE OF GAY BOHEMIA PRIVATE ROOMS FOR BANQUETS Page 699 Dec. 1 De Golia wins, result of equal suffrage What " Attractive Prices " Mean at Roos Bros. WHEN we say " attractive prices, " we mean prices which are so moderate they are al- most always less than you think they are going to be. For instance: you might have thought a new suit would cost you more than $33, $39, $47 but that ' s all that Roos Bros, ask for the best-made, best-styled suits in those classes to be found in the entire West. Ml Dec. 5 Pelly flapped out by Ingram, Gillies, Plunkett and Moriarty 28 10 Telegraph We Aim to Please Phone B 2662 Orders Promptly Delivered NATIONAL MARKET BRUNER ? McVEAN Choice Meats, Fish and Poultry The Central Banks Centrally located in Oakland the logical distributing center for the Coast. Central National Bank cAffiliated with Central Savings Bank 1 4th Broadway Savings Branch: 49th Telegraph O akland, California A WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY For the small sum of lOc I will divulge to you the secret of my success in maintaining a CLEAR and RUDDY COMPLEXION. Money back if you are not satis- fied. Don ' t miss this wonderful opportunity. A. BULL, 16th San Pablo. Page 701 Dec. 7 The beginning of the end There ' s a reason for the values you will get here 7 " E couldn ' t maintain the largest cloth- ing establishment west of Chicago if we didn ' t continue to give better values. You ' ll find here not only the largest but the most complete stock of Hart Schajfner Marx suits and overcoats to choose from every new fabric and every style abundantly represented. The Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Good Clothes PAUSON Co. Sutter and Kearny (Founded 1875) Page 702 Jan. 9 Registration day. Fraternities get out B G asterisks Qifts that J ast personal gift is a mark of esteem and regard, carrying with it the individuality and taste of the giver. In our stock oj gifts you will find only such articles as represent the highest achievement of craftsmanship, in designs that appeal to the discrim- inating, and at prices that meet every requirement. Morton s Fourteenth Broadway Oakland Calif. 2148 CENTER STREET Berk. 26 Afternoon Teas daily from 2 to 5 p. m. DINNERS FINE ICES CANDIES CAKES Sutler 5297 Established f8po J. Edlin TAILOR IMPORTER ENTIRE FOURTH FLOOR 702 Market Street COR. GEARY Tan. 10 Pennell ac cepts post of Chief of the Detective force SHIRTS of Russian Cords Jersey Silks Loraine Cloth Linens Oxfords Soisettes Poplins Chambrays Woolens French Flannels M A N 2302 TELEGRAPH AVENUE AT BANCROFT Berkeley, California Jan. 11 Constitution committee appointed, Taylor ' s rapid rise to fame ARTISTIC NOVELTIES WHOLESALE RETAIL 25OO 0flC9CROe=T GIFT CHEST 0eR.K.ecey tasa CARDS NOVELTIES ART GOODS MADE TO ORDER The Josh Staff dings: Skirts with fringe, fraternity teas, final exes, English Club, tag days, Whiz Bang, Pelican jokes, " Foolish Wives, " pictorial beauty contests, the Spirit of Maidenhood, profiteering bootleggers, garlic breaths at college dances, cords with slant pockets, bow legs, picked eyebrows, lines, transferable face powder, baby talk, cover charges, waltzes, Cal. editorials, blue and gold sweetpeas, women piano players in the men ' s coop, women who eat in the men ' s coop, women politicians, women. GREAT CORPORATIONS M AKE 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 sf Jan. 19 Seniors discover that old bell is missing. Start search 1 p { HICKEY-FREEMAN I P8 iff CLOTHES I I VHE tende ncy, first observed in f K 1 New York and the big Eastern e lii-M colleges, is to get away from tight- fitting styles. More than ever before, f! conservatism is good style. This has I always been the Hickey-Freeman - t 2i point of view. No matter how radical ?S % or freakish styles have been in recent years, to them fell the task of main- OK taining rational and temperate lines. (1 v This is a season, in other words, in R which style follows Hickey-Freeman. ( 1 I i $mfj t M PALACE HOTEL BUILDING ( 1 1 SAN FRANCI SCO I fe ' f Jan. 23 Bell found. Start search for clapper DEAN G. WITTER ' 09 CHARLES R. BLYTH GEORGE LEIB DAVE BABCOCK ' n ROY L. SHURTLEFF ' 12 L. R. MILLER ' 12 LESLIE B. HENRY ' 12 MANSEL P. GRIFFITHS ' 14 JOHN E. BAILEY ' 14 LLOYD GILMOUR ' 15 C. E. DRIVER ' 15 MARSHALL S.RIDDICK ' 1 5 GEORGE D. MALLORY ' 15 JEAN C. WITTER ' 16 E. B. POND Ex- ' i6 W. GUY WITTER ' 17 SAMUEL E. BRECK ' 17 WILSON J. BROWN ' 17 FREDERICK J. JANNEY ' 17 C. C. CHAPMAN ' 18 PHIL T. HOLDEN Ex- ' i8 ORRA C. HYDE, JR. ' 19 R. F. BAKER ' 20 C. V. DORSEY ' 20 G. E. MARTIN ' 20 J. V. GIFFORD Ex- ' 2o A. E. PONTING ' 21 W. S. CHAPMAN ' 21 KEN WALSH ' 21 J. W. PORTER ' 21 C. KENNETH WARRENS ' 22 FRED J. MEADOWS ' 23 BLYTH. WITTER . Co. SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES NEW YORK CHICAGO W SEATTLE PORTLAND QERVICE is a tangible O thing and readily ob- served in many transac- tions handled by our store. We continually strive to do that w hich will make our service better and will im- prove our business relations. Service and Courtesy Always TELEGRAPH at DURANT Send in your subscription early; we can only print a limited num- ber of copies. BRASS TAX The publication that prints the truth, the whole truth, and noth- ing but the truth and lets the chips fall where they will. Ed. note We regret to say that this paper has stopped publication since we went to press. Page 707 Jan. 25 Pelican put out again by Ingram, Gillies and Plunkett The Lure of YOSEMITE WORRY stays behind in Yosemite. Joy and gladness reign in Yosemite. There ' s a bully time, a snappy vacation for you in Yosemite. America ' s most beautiful and popular natural park invites you. The new, three-day " Y. T. S. " tour, 156 miles by rail and 240 miles by motor stage a special attraction between June I and October I, reaching all main points of inter- est Merced River Canyon, Yosemite Valley, Hetch Hetchy Valley, Inspiration Point, Mariposa Grove of 600 Big Trees, Wawona Point and (after June 15) Glacier Point and Overhanging Rock, at a cost of $35.00 for round trip transportation from Merced, Cali- fornia, where all main line railroad tickets permit free stop-overs. Line up for Yosemite this year. For free de- scriptive booklet address YOSEMITE NATIONAL PARK CO. Yosemite, California To the Campus Public We hereby invite you To the pink tea We are giving, On top of the Campanile, At 5 a.m. The day the B. G. Comes out. We have heard Indirectly, That B. C. Crum The President of the English Club, and Our idol, Will present us With a bunch of Green sweet peas. Whereupon, We will hurl him Over the railing And for evermore Reign supreme as the Campus literati. WE THANK YOU THE JOSH STAFF. Page 708 Jan. 26 K A ' S have first fire, unsuccessful HUGOG. POHEIM ARTHUR T. POHEIM College (Clothes MADE TO FIT BY COLLEGE MEN WHO KNOW HOW D D D w m i JOE POHEIM INCORPORATED FOURTEEN POWELL STREET SAN FRANCISCO Page Jan. 30 Big " C " Sirkus called off. Success of Prytanean assured J vN " " aprictous veils , bewitching perfumes audacious t x r costume jewelry all the intimate accessories iJeB fri ' that belong to the radiant charm of the American i Mg ; j_ j college girl adorn the Livingston Shop in their kOfe- newest and most tempting aspects , and what P 1 i c. sk jjgpiM j s more to the point at prices well within the j limited allowance. (-fa ? jw njCiMori Jokri. I 1 GRANT ' " ' iPj V d ARv AVENUE ' , STREET i Typically Calijornian in Appearance and Flavor FORKNER FIGS A Wonderful Food A Delicious Fruit THE J. C. FORKNER FIG GARDENS i 2,000 Acres in Figs FIGARDEN FRESNO COUNTY CALIFORNIA X f Go Out to Win! Were For You This institution, which has been " Banking Head- ! j , lH rljlflf quarters " for so many of you students the last ' . ' ' I r j? | ir , , ' il) S!| four years, wishes you every success. -W Vini fl inr! 1 ' ' ; ' -1 to(L_ll i ' 1 t " ' p h bank in the country. Refer to us for your Bank- ;BI t f t l J ' J " Jb ' M TELEGRAPH AVE. BRANCH 4 Mol " L MJ f i3ni : MERCANTILE TRUST COMPANY : SSIpr % ff Successor to FIRST NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATION AL BANK BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA BUILDING i t Jan. 31 K A ' Shave second fire, also unsuccessful, this method of publicity given up Ideal Tailor . . for . . The College n n J OUIS SCHEELINE 406 Fourteenth Street Oakland California Page 7 7 Feb. 5 Senior Weak committees announced VARSITY CANDY SHOP Hart, Schaffner Marx, Chicago, 111., Pi Kappa Alpha House, Berkeley, California. Dear Sirs: It is a source of great satisfaction to be able to recommend your up-to-the minute clothes. Every well dressed man should wear them even as Lenahan and I. Sincerely, Fuzz WATSON. ou Should Know that the shoes you like are the kind we carry. Walk-Over Boot Shop Telegraph Ave. at Bancroft BERKELEY Page J12 Feb. 6 Date of Prytanean announced. First contingent of bootleggers arrive AMONG THE REDWGDDS ON " RUSSIAN RIVER NIDQ THEM2ENDEZ-VOU5 OF THE 7.Cf FOR THE SUMMER VACATION .DANCING EVERY NIGHT - = ' MUSIC-THE BE5T- , + s n4 FOR iriFORMATtoN - SMITH 8c 3QN-RIOM1PO - SONOMA co. CALIF. SCHILLING BELL ' S GRAPE-O The new temperance drink for all Campus functions. Purveyors extraordinary to Delta Kappa Epsilon Alpha Kappa Lambda Stiles Hall and Zeta Psi. JOHN F. CUNNINGHAM, MANAGER CROCKER Safe Deposit Vaults CROCKER BUILDING, JCT. POST MARKET STS., SAN FRANCISCO i TVJSSJJSj- w X - V XA M 1 ft k J --Ai W ( A ) ( - c 1 12 ' Ms H I 1 f Ctf Feb. 9 Hail the Millenium, by Ingram and Gillies chosen for Extravaganza Central-Shuey Creamery INCORPORATED DAIRY SERVICE OF QUALITY D D D D 2327 CENTRAL AVENUE ALAMEDA PHONE ALAMEDA 2632 2809 TELEGRAPH AVENUE JEFFERSON AT TWELFTH BERKELEY OAKLAND PHONE BERKELEY 726 PHONE OAKLAND 697 Announcement The Skull and Keys Society wishes to announce that it is no longer a sub rosa organization. Our aim is to please, we solicit your support of our activities and promise that in future they will be censored by the Prytanean Society, the Women ' s Affairs Committee, the Dean of Women ' s office, Pan-Hellenic and Morse Cartwright. Ford Our pre-conditioned Fords run better than ordinary Fords. Special speedster models on easy terms. R. H. COZZENS 4800 SAN PABLO A VE. Authorized Ford Dealer PIEDMONT 416 O VP tr S S hi ff ri Page 714. Feb. 10 Crum makes Ingram famous. . . . " Girls like to be kissed " 1 ( ( c I I V 1 5 1 3 T i i Taft Pennoyer Company LADIES ' APPAREL CHILDREN ' S WEAR FOOTWEAR MEN ' S HABERDASHERY and many other sections of high grade merchandise. Conservative prices combined with unrestricted quality Clay at Fourteenth and Fifteenth Sts. OAKLAND Coming Soon Under the Personal Direction of Irving Pitchel and Samuel J. Hume " THE PINK GARTER " Written by Hume and Pitchel Winner of the Greek Theatre Play Contest Leading Roles by I. Pitchel and S. J. Hume Phone BERKELEY 721 W. F. COADY, Prop. Crescent T ry Cleaners and Dyers 2516 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Page 715 f Feb. 11 St. Sure lays plans for successful future 1 [ 6 UNION TRUST COMPANY of SAN FRANCISCO Junction of MARKET O ' FARRELL STREETS GRANT AVENUE STRONG PROGRESSIVE CONVENIENT Capital and Surplus $ 3,477)000.00 Total Assets Over 37,400,000.00 I OFFICERS CHARLES J. DEERING President I. J. GAY Asst. Cashier and Asst. Secretary E S HELLER Vice President W. C. FIFE Asst. Cashier T i-- rr- TI i i j rr , jr MARION NEWMAN . Asst. Cashier 5 L. E. GREENE. . . . V ice-President and Trust Officer I. A. MILLER Asst. Cashier H. G. LARSH Vice-President T . r na f r FRANK. J. BRICKWEDEL Cashier and Treasurer p. A. WOOD Asst. Trust Officer CHARLES DU PARC Asst Cashier and Asst. Sec ' y. JOHN SHIELDS Asst. Trust Officer f 1 KODAKS DEVELOPING f PRINTING MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED Photos of College Events The Berkeley Commercial Photo Co. WM. BLEWETT, MGR. 2 59 BANCROFT at TELEGRAPH i I I y I 1 N SO SAY WE ALL OF US. First Dumb-bell My name came up at $BK elections. Second D. B. How ' s that? First D. B. As a bad example. 3JL 7 F=iJ Feb. 13 LeHane advertises in the Dill Pickle ust to let the students know that we appreciate their patronage California Cafeteria H OTEL CRAIL BLDG. 2109 Shattuck Avenue WHITE STAR LAUNDRY Highest Grade IVork 4 DTH AND BROADWAY PHONE PIEDMONT 308 Invocation. (which was written the day that the postman labored in with thirteen units of cinches). Great God ! Thy silly whirhngspheres The myriad crawling bugs Thoy placed thereon And all their silly, purblind fights Annoy me. Be Thou kind Annihilate them all. Page .717 sEnT " " " iij !% g SR 7$) W 1 I 1 tti H 17? F 1 Hr ll Feb. 14 SNOW. Campus mounts hills, goes down on toboggans. Press of The Courier H. S. HOWARD, JR. ' 20, Manager We furnish ideas for " different " Printing and Advertising that pleases and brings results. (THE COURIER PUBLISHED SATURDAYS) Telephone BERKELEY 1028 2 5 5 ddison Street, Berkeley Stude Your watch is wrong. Irate One Why, I regulate the sun, moon and stars with this time piece. Stude No wonder they ' re so far. Frozen Puddings Frozen Dainties Fiesta Ice Cream SUPREME QUALITY 3658 Broadway Piedmont 743-4 Pa0 7 5 3) - j 1 t rrt y A Gr s y i lS Feb. 15 Phi Kaps have rousing time playing in the snow PS FIRE SPRINKLER LEAKAGE AUTOMOBILE iP MARINE EXPLOSION AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY EARTHQUAKE PROFITS FLOATERS TORNADO LEASEHOLD INTEREST USE AND OCCUPANCY Pfni RENTS STRIKE AND RIOT Jjc Established in 1875 lil Si) EDWARD BROWN SONS n M General Agents si 150-154 SANSOME STREET - - . SAN FRANCISCO Telephone SUTTER 7120 AGRICULTURAL INSURANCE CO. HUDSON INSURANCE CO. igp fir Of WATERTOWN, N. Y. of NEW YORK, N. Y. MM GLOBE RUTGERS FIRE INS. CO. UNITED STATES LLOYDS, INC. gk nj Of NEW YORK, N. Y. of NEW YORK (Sb SVEA INSURANCE CO. SEA INSURANCE CO., LTD. f of GOTHENBURG, SWEDEN of LIVERPOOL, ENG. ,J 1J v t- GLOBE UNDERWRITERS AGENCY PREFERRED ACCIDENT INS. CO. Sg V ?) qf NEW YORK of NEW YORK Vv 1 Assets Represented - - Over One Hundred Millions I 39 m i f fe WARREN CRAWFORD M Geo. B. Kirk MAKES FRAT HOUSES M Warren Crawford, former U-N-I Pictures, Picture Frames, Mirrors and Mouldings student body president, is now a mem- iL HLwV Candlesticks Book Ends ber of the Winged Helmet, an honor Sjto fa society at the University of California. jjjK UK Crawford is also a member of Kappa w 2136 CENTER ST. TELEPHONE BERKELEY, CAL. BERKELEY 4915 Sigma, a national college fraternity. IF I 18 1 om year to year ve stand for the Nancy ' s Cabin 2406 COLLEGE AVE. fes M$ best food, the Berkeley 832 S?p best service and J xHv the lowest prices. Luncheon Afternoon Tea O osy Cafeteria Dinner by Appointment Special Parties Catering i Vl 1 Tffl tev Page 719 I i , ! P t ' I 1 ! ' y I tSi $ Feb. 16 Schilling slips on ice, gets cut ( MORIS Exclusive Ta i o r f o r cJW e n STYLE AS WELL AS QUALITY 421-423 i 4 th STREET OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Printing.... |f lEV Ts it should be done our complete modern equipment and years of experience en- able us to execute your Printing needs to your complete satisfaction. Wetzel Bros. Printing Co. B. GAIL WETZEL, ' 05, Manager 2110 ADDISON STREET, BERKELEY Copies of Athletic Pictures in this issue at WATSONS Photographers 2236 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA GENERATION MAIN PLANT GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY TRANSMISSION Electric A Gateway to Progress There it stands a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in the en- tire world. Through it have come many of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of know- ledge truth rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories tools for fu- ture use which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battle ships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millons, the household conveniences that have relieved women of drudgery, the labor- saving electricol tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, to the co-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. Page 721 t } 8 1 Feb. 17 Ingram publicity wanes, Fat Clark comes in for his share jfiPe have always maintained a high standard of quality, both of merchandise and workwanship. i 9 ] yl hen we do your electric work you will get the best of materials and workmanship and you will pay a fair price. l l e carry a full line of electric appliances, study lamps and Edison Mazda Lamps. f BUY ON TELEGRAPH AVENUE [(33QKO)0 " JS " " LET ' S i J i ' " M,! where the VV y California Bear t f ties on the taB feed bag Compliments of Fay Taylor ] j J I LANK ' S The man who wrote the Con- stitution. fl LUNCHERY J )k=s " R. RUN BY sa " BILL " SPENCER ' 25 Paid Ad. Feb. 19 Pelican comes out sponsored by Ingram and Plunkett rzr rf7 f ocy}uflf r F Gahm ' srltt 19 Union Square Street OPPOSITE CHRONICLE BUIL ' DING Quality Food Quick and Qourteous Service PARGE 4jfey ? ' x. Auto Parking Space Feb. 20 Marovich buys Brass Tax to further political aspirations GLOVES Made to Order GLOVES Cleaned and Repaired GLOVES and HOSIERY THAT WE GUARANTEE D D D Glove and Hosiery Orders " toe make our own gloves 2219 SHATTUCK AVE. Phone Berkeley 3438 PUBLIC PRIMPERS It was recently discovered that a new society is in existence on the campus. Any male possessing a suitcase, valise or carpet-bag is eligible to membership its duties are: Whenever a member sees a woman on a train or trolley car bring out her mirror and powder her nose or rouge her lips, he shall: Open his bag, produce a large comb and run it through his mustache. If he has no mustache he shall bring out a pair of military brushes and slick his hair. If he has no hair he shall get out a whisk broom and brush his clothes. If he has no clothes he shall bring forth a blacking brush and polish his shoes. If he has no shoes he shall produce a small tub of water, soap and wash rag and take a bath. The motto of this organization is: PRIVACY BE DAMNED. W. H. WEEKS ARCHITECTS Largest architectural organization in the West specializing in the design and construction of school-houses. Telephone GARFIELD 286-7 369 PINE STREET SAN FRANCISCO MEL says: " College men want good clothes at moderate prices. I ' ve got ' em. " Kuppenheimer Clothes Berkeley Farm (Creamery R MILK, CREAM, COTTAGE CHEESE, BUTTER, EGGS, SWEET BUTTER, WHIPPING CREAM, BUTTERMILK, FER-MIL-LAC Telephone Berkeley 89 or 6j DELIVERIES TWICE A DAY WHOLESALE RETAIL Established 1877 Telephone Berkeley 627 (ommercial 1 rinting Dept. Jjerkeley {r We -print everything from a Calling Card to a Catalog Gazette Building Berkeley, California Paqe 725 Feb. 24 K A stock depreciates as public forget Fat Clark episode BRASFIELD HABERDASHER " To Men Who Know " We aim to give the best in Quality, Price and Style 2245 TELEGRAPH AVE. BERKELEY, CAL. Here ' s hoping the new Student Union will provide spacious quarters to shelter the remnants of humanity that insist on using the present B. G. office for a picnic ground. THE SANDWICH SHOP Telephone BERKELEY 1205 2440 BANCROFT WAY 1! W ? ; i . , Feb. 25 Reg Hoit ' s good name sacrificed for the good of the house ' TYj ESTABLISHED i876 T. F. N E W M A N J (INCORPORATED) fl Official College Fraternity Jewelers NEW YORK. CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO $ Manufacturers, Importers , Designers FRATERNITY BADGES dw -. Fraternity Jewelry for Men and Women Class Pins and Rings and Organization Jewelry Medals and Trophies Honor Rolls and Memorial Tablets Diamond, Platinum Jewelry Graduation Gifts PAUL MCDONALD, SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE: 57 Post Street Representative MECHANICS INSTITUTE BUILDING K $ Bowman ' s BERKELEY STORE SHATTUCK at CENTER This space reserved for PHI PHI 1 Gus A. Griesche, Manager 1? STUDENTS CAN DEPEND ON ' Bowman s Service for Prescriptions And Toilet Articles of All Kinds Complimentary. Page 727 March 1 Pictorial announces Beauty Contest, wild excitement at College Hall Builders of the Fireman ' s Fund PEDER SATHER Such men as PEDER SATHER a large stockholder, an early director and for many years the com- pany ' s banker laid the foundation upon which the Fireman ' s Fund has built until today this company, a native of California, ranks among the giant fire insurance companies of the world. FIRE AUTOMOBILE AND MARINE INSURANCE FIREMAN ' S FUND INSURANCE COMPANY Page 728 March 3 Dinty Moore persuades her friends to nominate her WE, here at the Clift, are mightily interested in the prowess of the Golden Bear To the sons and daughters of California we extend greetings and an invitation to make the Clift your home while in San Francisco Special rates to University of California men and women and their families Hotel GEARY AT MASON SAN FRANCISCO Patje 72Q March 4 Prytanean fete. Corks, cops and bathing suits BULLOCK JONES TAILORS SHIRTMAKERS c- 0 FURNISHERS HATTERS Tleady- to - ear Suits MODERATELY PRICED Conservative Styles for Conservative College Men nan Bullock Jones - 3ade SUITS ARE MANUFACTURED BY US IN OUR OWN SAN FRANCISCO WORKSHOPS Imported Homespun Caps Our Specialty BULLOCK JONES COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO - KEARNY STREET POST LOS ANGELEST-CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Page 730 March 6 " Kindle Wakes " the Campus wakes Chas. C. Moore Co., Engineers 1 COMPLETE POWER PLANTiS Power, Lighting, Mining, Pumping HIGH GRADE MACHINERY j l pl HOME OFFICE : (S j Sheldon Building, San Francisco Sfl | . Information and Catalogues at Our Nearest Office 1m SAN pRANCisco.Sheldon Bldg. Los ANGELES, Central Bldg. SEATTLE, L. C. Smith Bldg. TUCSON, 21 South Stone Avenue SALT LAKE CITY, Kearns Building o J? NEW YORK CITY, Fulton Building HONOLULU, T. H. fa Hercules Explosives Los Angeles Boys Coming to the Fore t TOR J MINING Mr. Jospeh Reading Lippincott and Mr. John Page Crutcher have been f QUARRYING appointed to positions on the Junior In- I CONSTRUCTION formal Committee at the U. of C. In wr 19 WORK addition to this honor they are both Jx members of Psi Upsilon, Winged Helmet Ivlv Smokeless Powders and U. N. X. A number of Los Angeles wS) 3y 3 Infallible and E. C. girls will attend the function. Los An- geles Times. s| For Field and Trap Shooting 1 ff HERCULES POWDER Co. NOTE Didn ' t the Psi U publicity n Chronicle Bldg. San Francisco, Cal. agent get twisted up on Crutcher. y sf J. B. RICE, Manager i ss Page 731 March 10 Pictorial appears. A. W. S. holds indignation meeting no SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO Qo liege Tailors Importers GOODS FIT o NOVELTIES Moderate in Price Page 732 March 11 512 women storm Pictorial Office. 500 whose pictures weren ' t run V PRINTING of DISTINCTION Consult us about your printing We Invite (Correspondence LEDERER, STREET ZEUS COMPANY 2161 CENTER STREET BERKELEY Appearance Does Count Barber Shop AO YOU LOOK OO YOU FEEL Our Tonsorial Service helps make a man of you Western Union will get some of the Piedmont pas timers. Page 733 March 12 St. Sure shot between Sather Gate and Campinile by irate father F Terrace Garden for Luncheon, Tea or Dinner A haven for hungry people. Meals served in the garden on warm days in by the fire, when it ' s cool. COLLEGE at DURANT Reserved for statements as to our excuses for coming to college: Frank Bartlett, Herb Daube Reg. Vaughan, Stupe Barnes, Don Kitzmiller, George Lupton, Charley Stern, Tom Barrows, and Olive Pressler. FOSTER OREAR Candy 137-139 GRANT AVENUE FERRY BUILDING EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS J. F. HINK SON Inc. " The House that Service Built " SHATTUCK at KITTRIDGE Berkeley March 13 English Club elections. Coons turns down bid f l Phone Douglas 1186 Anderson s Successor to ROBERT ZENKER " FRANCISCO Imported and Domestic f Tobaccos , Pipes and Smokers ' Articles Tobaccos blended to your individual taste Why Smoke Indifferent Tobacco? RUSSELL WIARD T. H. F. SWEETS Jw THREE STORES 2247 TELEGRAPH AVE. Haberdasher The Golden Bear Open Till Midnight T D Sweets Next to T. D. Theatre 41 Powell St., San Francisco 2446 TELEGRAPH AVE. Near Dwight Way H. YAMANE 2002 SHATTUCK. AVENUE, CORNER UNIVERSITY PHONE BERKELEY 3043 Fine Shoe University Cleaners and Dyers Repairing AND College Tailors A. T. JOELL (DAD) 2508 TELEGRAPH AVE. Altering of every description We call and deliver B w ??F! 735 March 17 Pelican pushed out by Ingram ' AIT ' S DOWNTOWN r 168 O ' FARRELL STREET SPECIAL LUNCHEON 75 C P er P erson DINNER Table d ' Hote at $2.50 per perron ALSO A LA CARTE SCINTILLATING ENTERTAINMENT ON THE MAIN FLOOR IN CONJUNCTION WITH GUEST DANCING THROUGHOUT THE ENTIRE EVENING GUEST DANCING SUPPER DISHES The J ittle Qlub A " top o ' Tait ' s (third floor) A unique and original entertainment, presented nightly from 9:30 until I :oo o ' clock Fanchon TA I T ' S T A H T E BE AC H Great Highway near Sloat Boulevard ' AMERICA ' S MOST UNIQUE AND CHARMING RESTAURANT ' Guest dancing every night, during dinner and all evening; also Saturday afternoons from 2 o ' clock until 5 o ' clock. March 22 Jim Fisk presents Ethel Barrymore with blue and gold sweet-peas Baldwin Pianos FULFILL EVERY MUSICAL DESIRE IN HOMES AND FRATERNITY HOUSES Fox ' Piano o. 582 Fourteenth Street Oakland, Calif. " Say If with Flowers THROUGH PACIFIC FLORAL COMPANY DELIVER ANY TIME ANYWHERE Phone: Berkeley 4943 2109 University Avenue, Berkeley, Calif. Page 737 mf] March 23 Fay Taylor leaves college. Speeches for Constitution commence LINCOLN MARKET " S ' a, QUALITY MEATS, FISH AND POULTRY : v v5o)) AT Low PRICES 1 UNIVERSITY AT SHATTUCK TELEPHONE BERKELEY 1851 PHONE SUTTER 4651 Everything Surgical I TRAVERS SURGICAL CO. V Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies [ X Ray Coils and Electrical Medical Apparatus Special Rates to Students 372-374 SUTTER ST., SAN FRANCISCO When you MOVE or STORE in Berkeley or Oakland Carinello Sh op " Let L TON Guard Your Goods " HARVEY LYON, U. C. ' 05 CERTIFIED We Specialize in Permanent -Hair Waving, Marcel Waving Water Waving, New Nail Glossing 3400 Broadway, OAKLAND PHONE: BERKELEY 3292 2223 TELEGRAPH AVE. c he Sat her Gate ftook Shop Specializing in Books, Magazines, Fountain Pens, Stationery, Kodaks, College Supplies and Kindred Lines Sather Qate Shot Razor Blades Sharpened Cigars Stationery and Magazines 2307 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley 22 1 1 Telegraph Ave. M. MULLER, Prop. Page 738 March 25 Speeches all over. Taylor comes back Bang! S-s-s-s-s! Both rear tires at once. Sounds pretty bad and looks worse! But you have a couple of spares along a lucky strike for you. When we discovered the toasting process six years ago, it was a Lucky Strike for us. Why? Because now millions of sm okers prefer the special flavor of the Lucky Strike Cigarette because. It ' s Toasted jf -which seals in the delicious Burley flavor And also because it ' s Q J Guaranteed by ' ft ;kl If we have omitted any one ' s name from the Josh Sec- tion ' s " In Memoriam " list (page 644), will the person whose name was overlooked kindly call in person at the Blue and Gold ' s office any time before six A. M. and receive com- pensation for the error. " We try to please. " Discerning College Women choose 26 Specialty Shops under one Roof Oakland ' s Fashion Center azor Broadway at I5th Oakland for _ Apparel that is Smart Page 739 March 26 Wakefield writes an editorial a Everything in Drug Store Merchandise Properly Priced - - - - 2= 0 iff H$ Special Bancroft at Telegraph H0) Feature BERKELEY U E MARK J CHAS. H. EHLERT, MANAGER BOATS AT ALL HOURS OAKLAND LAUNCH AND TUGBOAT CO. Tugs, Launches and Barges for all Kinds of Bay and River Work Fishing and Excursion Parties Main Office Phones OAKLAND CITY WHARF Oakland OAKLAND 274 (FOOT OF FRANKLIN ST.) San Francisco KEARNY 1449 SAN FRANCISCO 255 CALIFORNIA ST. Night Phone BERK. 3225 Continuously AFTERMATH . SELLING MORE AND Better Men ' s Wear We often times feel That the campus public TO THE Misconstrued our good intention GOOD PEOPLE of THE U. C. BERKELEY At having a great time Even though we were noisy (jiving Quality, Style It was not to offend as Fit Service We were just giving vent o ' y ? To our amassed feelings. ' rCfutn ywM WRECKS OF THE PRYT. S. E. Cor. SHATTUCK and ALLSTON ' Page 74.0 March 27 Cal Council meets and warns against repetition Shades of Night, " as played by Real TRUNKS, BAGS and SUIT CASES COWHIDE BOSTON BAGS Positively Lowest Prices Washington and i 3th Street OAKLAND Shattuck Ave. near Center BERKELEY BARRINGTON MUSIC CO. 2306 Telegraph Ave. (At Bancroft) PHONE BERKELEY 6060 April 1 Daily Cal tries to be funny Tree-mendiously Qood Lehnhardts Chocolates THE TOKIO CO. JAPANESE ART GOODS 2046 UNIVERSITY AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA PHONE BERKELEY 725 2028-2034 ADDISON ST BERKELEY, CAL April 4 Affairs committee goes on training table in anticipation of Jitney crawl GEO-P- GIBSON Shaw Studio Fraternity Panels Reprints of Any Photographs in this book made in any size, style orjinish at special rates 2134 OXFORD STREET- BERKELEY Phone BERKELEY 409 i N- _ - April 5 Campus politicians get spring fever INCE 1909 our name has stood for the best in jewelry. We attribute the steady, consistent growth of our business to our many satisfied customers whose patronage has made our prog- ress possible. We are now showing new and complete lines in our new store. u MWersmiths North East Cor. Shattuck A Us ton Berkeley The House of Guaranteed Service iupenor ervice Lincoln NELSON N. SCOTCHLER COMPANY Authorized Dealers SHATTUCK AND DURANT BERKELEY STABILITY Keeping both feet in the air is the basic principle of uprightness. We know who. SJ ANXIETY The worm will turn, sighs Andy and his associates. April 5 Candidates are groomed and records are polished up f. Dresses Millinery SATHER GATE APPAREL SHOP DISTINCTIVE SPORT FASHIONS SKIRTS AND BLOUSES 2507 BANCROFT WAY Berkeley A. H. GREGORY 2114 CENTER STREET The FLOWERSHOP Artistic Florists Berkeley, California M. E. GREGORY Phone BERKELEY 4144 THE BIG MEN Campus celebrities on first warm day die from exhaus- tion due to excessive load of brass. A. R. Fennimore 2io6ShattuckAve. Southern Pacific Depot Berkeley R ' c - Bierman I22r Broadway Oakland 181 Post Street San Francisco tf April 6 Alpha Delts sit on fence and wait to see which way the wind blows We Invite Tour Account BERKELEY BRANCH First Savings ank of Oakland 2 33 Shattuck Avenue ' Berkeley t California Little freshman co-ed, looking at Boalt hall Bartie: ' Isn ' t he just wonderful! " DREW ' S SCHOOL 9012 California St.. San Francisco TEL. WEST 7079 Takes average students through High School Course in 2 years; ambitious students in I K years; exceptional students in I year. Credits earned here here accepted in high school. 100% of our five recent classes for Annapolis and West Point passed entrance exams. Grammar Course, accredited, saves half time or more. Individual tutoring after school and in vacation. Night course parallels day course. Elementary classes for completing grammar school and for general self-improvement. JOHN S. DREW, Ph. B.,U. C. ' 93, Principal. The Most Complete MEN ' S FURNISHING STORE IN BERKELEY n n The Highest Possible Quality at the Lowest Possible Price SHATTUCK at BANCROFT I The Cry of the oppressed: " Oh for another triumvirate. " A. MlNUTOLI Faanklin A. GRASSI Pacific 736 1 A. GRASSI COMPANY MARBLE MOSAIC AND TERRAZZO WORK " TRAVERTITE " Members of the Builders Exchange Factory Phone Douglas 4176 :: Builders Exchange 6700 Office; 135 TEHAMA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO NEAR THIRD THE JOSH STAFF SIR PATIE Editor Breckie Rollie Hughie Stevie April 10, 1922. Casual observance has lead me to believe that perhaps the book will have an unbeatable josh sec- tion, for undoubtedly you hear a great deal about the members who comprise that staff (self- appoint- ive and otherwise). Knowing their prowess for cre- ating very funny things in the past such as the Pictorial Beauty Con- test and running their own names, ve can at least expect a repetition of their past efforts. Any rough spots that might ap- pear can undoubtedly be attributed to their effort to control the campus politics. CASUAL OBSERVER. c f Page 74? April 17 Beauties squirm with wrath COMPLETE SERVICE IN ONE MAMMOTH PLANT Quality Economy Convenience Engraving Composition Press Binding " Produced Under One ' Roof ABBOTT-BRADY PRINTING CORPORATION FRESNO SUCCESSOR TO HICKS-JUDD SUNSET PRESS 460 FOURTH STREET SAN FRANCISCO PHONE DOUGLAS 3140 OAKLAND The Largest Printing and Binding Organization in the West May 3 (Students) realize that " the way of the transgressor is hard ' BLUE AND GOLD OFFICE AT ABBOTT-BRADY PLANT WITHOUT sacrificing the very high standard of quality as set up by the various Editors of Blue and Gold in years gone by, this issue has been produced in record time. We cannot give to much credit to the University men associated with the assembling of the book and to whom we are indebted. On April ist the Editor came to the Abbott-Brady plant with his first copy. On May ist the first bound copies were delivered. To those who have ever had the privilege of editing and producing an Annual of the pretentiousness of the Blue and Gold this performance will be recognized as a record of merit. " We give credit where credit is due " ABBOTT-BRADY PRINTING CORPORATION las AN APPRECIATION COMPLETION of the work of compiling the 1923 BLUE AND GOLD brings about the thought of the endeavors of such labor. Without doubt there will be some errors but they are now beyond control, as the annual will in a few days be in the hands of the members of the student body for their judgment. The Manager and Editor, now that their work is completed realize how their efforts would have fallen far short of their ideals, if it had not been for the ever-ready advice rendered and hearty co-operation of their associates. We desire to take this opportunity of again reminding our friends of the appreciation felt. As a great part of the detail work is done by the Junior and Sopho- more staffs, which in itself is quite a task, we desire to sincerely thank them for their ever willingness to aid. We are also grateful to Don Gillies for his well devised captions that appear on the color inserts and campus views. Appreciative of their kindness, we also desire to make special mention of the interest in the welfare of the book as manifested by Charles Rollo Peters, Maynard Dixon, Will Sparks, Theodore Wores and Maurice Logan in allowing the reproduction of some of their work for this year ' s book. Personal interest seems to have been the incentive for the good work turned out for us by Abbott-Brady Printing Co., to whom the printing and binding of this year ' s annual was intrusted. The entire plant seemed to fall into the spirit of the affair and the personnel aided the work along towards its completion by their understanding consideration. To R. C. Emmons, W. G. Brown, J. W. Bowman, D. L. Becker and C. H. Drescher, members of the Abbott-Brady plant, we desire to make special mention. As heads of the various departments through which the BLUE AND GOLD had to pass during the course of its make-up; the men mentioned above were ever ready to assist and were always watchful of anything that would detract from the correctness of the book. Credit for the success of the color reproductions and half-tones is due Mr. Blatchley of the Commercial Art Company. We believe that the quality of the cuts appearing in this year ' s edition of the BLUE AND GOLD has never been surpassed and the desire to have their end of the work as nearly perfect as possible has aided materially in the assembling of the book. The co-operation received from Mr. G. P. Gibson of the Shaw Studio has facilitated one of the most tedious parts of the make-up and we feel sure that the quality of photography turned out by him is beyond question. In closing let us say that all we can hope for is that the members of the Junior Class will feel that we have given our best and that the book is worthy of going on record as a product of the Class of 1923. Page 750 Abracadabra : 598 Acacia 458 Achaean . 606 Achpth 582 Agriculture Club 169 Al Ikhwan 610 Al Khalail 624 All Hail 7 Alliance Francaise 170 Alpha Chi Omega 566 Alpha Chi Sigma . . 526 Alpha Delta Phi 460 Alpha Delta Pi 5?o Alpha Gamma Delta. 572 Alpha Kappa Kappa 58 Alpha Kappa Lambda 484 Alpha Kappa Psi 536 Alpha Nu 339 Alpha Omega 54 Alpha Omega Alpha 335 Alpha Omicron Pi 560 Alpha Phi 556 Alpha Pi Zeta 326 Alpha Sjgma Delta 588 Alpha Sigma Phi 476 Alpha Tau 538 Alpha Tau Omega 448 Alpha Xi Delta 564 Alpha Zeta 319 Alumni Fortnightly 101 A. E. M. E 160 A. S. C. E 163 Appreciation 750 Architectural Association 162 Associated Federal Students 612 Associated Pre-Medical Students 162 Associated Students 146 Associated Women Students 151 Associated Women Students ' Activities 58 Authors and Co-Authors 130 Axe Rally 66 B Bachelordon 596 Band, The 83 Baseball 210 Basketball 203 Basketball, Women ' s 295 Beta Beta 311 Beta Gamma Sigma 316 Beta Theta Pi 426 Big " C " Society. Officers of 152 Blue and Gold, T te 93 Boxing 284 C California Countryman ; 100 California Law Review 99 California Pictorial 103 Canadian Club 168 Canoeing 297 Channing Club 156 Charter Day 51 Chinese Students ' Club 636 Chi Omega 558 Chi Phi 422 Chi Psi 440 Christian Science Society 158 Circle " C " Society, Officers of 152 Classes 341 College Hall 171 College of Agriculture at Davis 56 College of Commerce Association 163 College Year 35 Commencement Day 36 Commencement Week 39 Commercia 102 Congress Debating Society 112 Contents 13 Cosmopolitan Club 164 Crew 257 Crew, Women ' s 208 Cross Country 1 ...... % . 286 Curtain Raiser ' . 136 D Dahlonega 604 Daily Californian, The 89 Dances 69 Dabates 105 Dedication 10 Delphic 616 Del Rey 602 Delta Chi 470 Delta Delta Delta 552 Delta Epsilon 328 Delta Gamma 562 Delta Kappa Epsilon 424 Delta Sigma Delta 516 Delta Sigma Lambda 498 Delta Sjgma Phi 486 Delta Sigma Pi 543 Delta Tau Delta 444 Delta Upsilon 442 Delta Zeta 576 Dormitories 57 Dramatics 127 Dwight 600 E Economics Club 334 Engineers ' Day 49 English Club 315 English Club Play 142 Epsilon Alpha 324 Eta Kappa Nu 323 Executive Committee 149 F Fencing 281 Fencing, Women ' s 209 Filipino Students Association 638 Football 173 Football Smoker Rally 67 Foreign Students Associations 633 Foreword 9 Fraternities 4 J 9 Freshie Glee 71 Freshman Class, Officers of 41? Freshman Rally 62 Freshman-Sophomore Brawl 40 G Gamma Epsilon Pi 333 Gamma Phi Beta 548 Glee Club 117 Glee Club Trip = 46 Golden Bear, The Order of the 306 H Hockey 296 Honor Societies 33 Hymn 7 Informals 75 In Memoriam 19 Iota Sigma Pi 321 Japanese Students Club 634 Joffre Debate no - ihe 643 Junior Day 44 Junior Farce 137 unior Informal 75 Junior Prom 73 K Kappa Alpha 438 Kappa Alpha Theta 546 Kappa Beta Pi 338 Kappa Delta 580 Kappa Kappa Gamma 55 Kappa Phi Alpha 584 Kappa Psi 524 Kappa Sigma 45 2 Kappa Tau 52 Keweah 630 Page 751 Lambda Chi Alpha 482 Lambda Kappa Sigma 534 Lambda Upsilon 332 Law Association 162 Law Review 99 Little Theatre 1 29 M Mandolin and Guitar Club 125 Mask and Dagger 318 Mask and Dagger Plays 134 Men ' s House Clubs 595 Military ' . 77 Military Department, Officers of 81 Military Summer Camp 82 Mining Association 162 Minor Sports 277 Mothers ' Club 159 Music i iTfc Mu Theta Epsilon 331 N Newman Club 157 Norroena 626 Nu Sigma Nu 510 Nu Sigma Psi 322 O Occident, The 98 Orchestra 119 Organizations. . . 145 Oricum 618 P Pajamarino Rally 64 Parliament Debating Society 113 Partheneia 138 Pelican, The 96 Phi Alpha Delta ' . 506 Phi Beta Kappa 304 Phi Beta Pi 514 Phi Chi 512 Phi Delta Chi 522 Phi Delta Kappa 532 Phi Delta Phi 507 Phi Delta Theta 428 Phi Gamma Delta 432 Phi Kappa Psi 446 Phi Kappa Sigma 456 Phi Kappa Tau 494 Phi Lambda Alpha 492 Phi Lambda Upsilon 320 Phi Mu 578 Phi Mu Delta 592 Phi Phi 312 Phi Sigma JK.appa 462 Phrontisterion 336 Pi Alpha Epsilon . . 500 Pi Beta Phi 554 Pi Delta Epsilon. . . . 313 Pi Delta Phi 325 Pi Kappa Alpha 472 Pj Kappa Phi 464 Pi Sigma 330 Pi Sigma Gamma 586 Poem 20 Pre-Legal Association 166 President ' s Message 16 Professional Fraternities 505 Prytanean 317 Psi Omega 520 Psi Upsilon 454 Publications 87 R Rallies 61 Rediviva 622 Regents, The 18 Roger Williams Club 1.56 Rugby 282 Russian Students ' Club 640 S St. Mark ' s Club 156 Scandinavian Club 168 School of Dentistry 54 School of Fine Arts : 50 - School of Medicine 55 School of Pharmacy 55 Senate Debating Society 112 Senior Assembly 75 Senior Ball 74 Senior Class 342 Senior Extravaganza 140 Senior Pilgrimage 36 Senior Records 343 Sigma AlJSha Epsilon 436 Sigma Chi 430 Sigma Delta Pi 329 Sigma Kappa 568 Sigma Kappa Alpha 327 Sigma Nu 434 Sigma Phi 474 Sigma Phi Epsilon 468 Sigma Phi Sigma 488 Sigma Pi 478 Skull and Keys 309 Smoker Rallies 67 Soccer 286 Sophomore Class Officers 416 Sophomore Hop 72 Sophomore Informal 75 Sophomore Labor Day 48 Sororities 545 Southern Branch 53 Stadium 42 Staff, The 14 Student Committees 148 Swimming 288 Swimming, Women ' s 293 Sword and Sandals 336 T Tau Beta Pi 30.1 Tau Kappa Epsilon 490 Tau Kappa Phi 530 Tau Psi Epsilon 338 Tau Sigma Delta 339 Tennis 269 Tennis, Women ' s 294 Tewanah 628 Theta Chi 480 Theta Delta Chi 450 Theta Sigma Phi 337 Theta Tau 528 Theta Upsilon 590 Theta Xi 466 Tilicum 608 Timbran 614 Torch and Shield 337 Track 235 Track Smoker Rally 67 Treble Clef 121 Treble Clef Opera . . 132 U Ukulele Club 123 University Advertising Club 165 University Players 167 U. N. X 3U Upsilon Alpha 54 2 W Water Polo 285 Wearers of the Big " C " 255 Wearers of the Circle " C " 289 Wearers of the Women ' s " C " 3i Winged Helmet Women ' s Athletic Council Women ' s Athletics Women ' s House Clubs Wrestling 283 X Xi Psi Phi 518 Y Y. M. C. A iS4 Y. W. C. A i55 Z Zeta Beta Tau 496 Zeta Psi 420 Zeta Tau Alpha 574 307 291 621 ( sy Page 752

Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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