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

 - Class of 1924

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 760 of the 1924 volume:

L EX-LIBRIS 1924 BLUE AND GOLD COPYRIGHT 1923 BY R. C. LOCKHART AND H. E. WADSWORTH PRINTING AND BINDING BY SUNSET PRESS ENGRAVING PRODUCT OF COMMERCIAL ART CO. INC. 1924 BLUE GOLD OF C GE YEAK 1921 19 3 PU . BY TH Jf U N I ( ) R C LASS -QA HO 8AV 8YAQ YJflAH 3HT HO 71 1 8 AIX OHIJAD JOi aa A 21 TI .YACJOT .H , iflov 31 u CALIFORNIA SPIRIT OF THE EARLY DAYS WAS OF AD- VENTURE. TODAY, IT IS A SERIOUS PREPARATION ONE ' S LIFE WORK. 1 w m i I 924 BLUE GOLD A RECORD OF THE COLLEGE VEAR 1Q22-1923 PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY , CALIFORNIA A CA XXIII f , fXSfk flK! JOEL H. HILDEBRAND LOYAL FRIEND OF ALL CALIFORNIANS, STAUNCH UPBUILDER OF CHARACTER AND IDEALS, WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK FOREWORD FIFTY years ago the first BLUE AND GOLD was published by members of the Class of 1874. During the half-century span since then, much human history has been recorded. The University of California has moved far forward with the passing of those fifty years. It has grown and prospered. Many of her sons and daughters have come to success and greatness. The University through them has influenced might- ily for good the destiny of far-scattered races and their every interest about the globe. The Class of 1924 launches out. They will soon sail the way of the seven seas to the ports of Opportunity. Opportunities are as great now as they were in the early days. Men are trained in a more specialized manner now, but the positions they fill have stricter requirements. Students are in college to make themselves ready for opportunities as they may arise. Each seeks to leave behind him a record that will last and serve as a foundation for his future life. The college year sees many new activities, both for the students and the University. It is the purpose of the BLUE AND GOLD to cover the most noteworthy achievements of both. The 1924 BLUE AND GOLD has been completed. Record of classes and individuals have been made and time alone can unfold the tale of the future. Members of the first graduating class of the University will celebrate their fiftieth anniversary this May, and we hope that when the Class of 1 924 assembles to commemorate their semi-centennial graduation that they may have prospered and been as successful in life. Through their years after they leave California, may this, their BLUE AND GOLD, link them through all the coming years to the best and happiest days of their college life. THE EDITOR. April 20, 1923. Page 9 CONTENTS Page THE UNIVERSITY 15 President ' s Message 16 Regents 19 In Memoriam 21 Campus Views 22 THE FLIGHT OF TIME 33 THE COLLEGE YEAR 41 Commencement Week 42 Illustrated College Year 44 Dances 63 Rallies 69 Debates 75 Military 85 Music 93 DRAMATICS 101 PUBLICATIONS 119 ORGANIZATIONS 137 Student Body Organizations 138 Athletic Organizations 144 Alumni Association 145 Departmental Organizations 146 ATHLETICS 163 . Football 165 Basketball 195 Baseball 211 Track 227 Crew 249 Tennis 259 Minor Sports 267 Women ' s Athletics 279 CLASSES 291 Senior Class Officers 292 Senior Records 320 Junior Class Officers 324 Junior Class 356 Sophomore Class Officers 360 Freshman Class Officers 361 HONOR SOCIETIES 363 FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS 401 Fraternities 403 Men ' s House Clubs 493 Professional Fraternities . 521 Sororities 557 Women ' s House Clubs 61 1 Foreign Students ' Organizations 623 JOSHES 631 ADVERTISEMENTS 641 Page ii F Ml US m 1 1924 BLUE AND GOLD STAFF THE STAFF Editor Russell C. Lockhart Assistant Editors M. H. Esberg, Jr. I. C. Hilgers Gertrude Seaver The University A. S. Furth, Editor G. D. Hufford W. W. Monahan May Sacket The College Year J. R. Loofbourow, Editor R. W. Boiling R. A. Hurley Claire Jones Military H. W. Walcott, Editor C. G. Goldthwaite J. P. Kennedy L. Powers, Jr. Debates F. A. Waring, Editor R. W. Benson Marion Harron C. B. King Dramatics Anita Avila, Editor S. H. Baron Rose Brown C. C. Hodge Publications K. L. Gow, Editor Marion Brandt Alvah Brodin P. N. McCombs Organizations R. M. Carmack, Editor Amybelle Bondurant Esther Munson W. H. Woolsey Honor Societies E. V. Nelson, Editor H. M. Brown Mary Clark Cecile Scully Athletics R. A. Cushman, Editor W. J. Carrothers J. Eppinger, Jr. J. Henderson Jewell Hodgson G. A. Hodgson Daphne Miller H. Park fe m} Classes T. C. Seabury, Editor Betty Barrows J. C. Burr M. J. Haskell D. D. Toffelmier A i m 1 p s m ' M Page 1924 BLUE AND GOLD STAFF Continued Dorothy Cornell Olga Nelson Claire Jones Anita Chadbourne Senior Records E. C. Rogers, Editor F. H. Mac Rae J. Werle Fraternities L. G. Baker, Editor Laura Pike C. A. Swope Joshes Josua Eppinger, Jr., Editor F. Cone Helena Zuckerman Snapshots H. F. Selvin, Editor M. W. Kaye MANAGERIAL STAFF Muriel Robinson G. Reynard F. J. Dietrich W. A. Musser Manager Horace E. Wadsworth Women ' s Manager Adaline Bowden Advertising Manager. . N. D. Thomas W. A. Musser Assistants Leslie Logan Sales Manager S. F. Hammond G. A. Hogdson Assistants Melba Marvin Publicity Manager H. V. Hurry C. B. King Assistants Lucille Wistrand Circulation Manager V. W. Hunt fE. I. Speigl Assistants F.S. Baron E. J. Hodel STAFF S. H. Baron Margaret Benedict Rita Benedict J. B. Bonny Marion Brandt L. V. Clark E. F. Clifford Muriel Durgin E. K. Elworthy T. M. Hess E.J. Hodell V. V. Hunt P. N. McCombs Jessie McMillin J. N. Taggard Lois Munn Garry Owen F. W. Peters D. C. Perry Lorraine Parr Daphne Ph illips Irene Reid Adnelle Robinson Muriel Robinson D. L. Russell May Sackett Margaret Silk Alice Stevenson C. A. Swope Page 13 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Blue and Gold " this year celebrates its fiftieth anniversary. JL A quarter of a century ago, when some of us were students here, it was very simply printed, but full of student humor and interesting revelations. It has grown into a sumptuous volume, representative of the finest art of printer and binder. College annuals generally started as " grinds " on " joshes " on organizations, students, and particularly on faculty members. These latter always came in for their full share of humorous criticism and caricature. Customs change and today the professors seem to escape attention. Does this indicate that they are relatively less important on the campus, or that there is less of the inti- macy disclosing material for satire? One of the early numbers of " The Blue and Gold " was brought out by the fraternities, which have always figured to an important degree in the publication, but for many years it has been the editorial production of the Junior Class. There is a certain advantage in this fact, because through the history, pictures and other presentations of members of the Junior Class, the University becomes acquainted with the students at the moment when they take hold of their responsibilities as Seniors. The last quarter century has witnessed rapid development. All are observant of the fact that almost never is our beautiful campus free from the disturbance of new construction or alteration. With respect to the central teaching structure of the University, it is true that we may be reaching a certain completeness. With LeConte Hall, the new psychics building, and Haviland Hall, the new home of the School of Education, the great building plan inaugurated twenty-five years ago will, in its central masses, have been achieved. Stephens Hall represents the beginning of a new era in student life, although it is the consummation of efforts extending over a long time. It is fully twenty years ago since the Alumni began to collect and bank small sums for a building that should be a student center. We have at last realized this building and instantly it has found its place. Its power for good cannot be wholly estimated now, but more and more we shall rejoice in its possession and in the unity which its accommodations be- stow. One great need of the student body and of the University remains un- fulfilled. This is the need for college homes upon the campus or adjacent to it. Such homes have a most important relation to the influences that Page 16 PRESIDENT BARROWS college attendance produces. College training comes at a time when youth must have its social experience and lea rn the charm of good man- ners and the delights of free and cultivated associations. It is life in this old hall or that, to which the average college man in America looks back upon as the central source of most that came from his college attendance. The spirit of Yale was built up around its " Campus " and of Harvard around the old " Yard. " Strong traditions and enduring attachments are not readily formed unless one actually lives in his college. The situation today is much better than it was a quarter of a century ago, when almost the entire student body at four or five o ' clock scattered over the adjacent counties. The student body, in spite of its growth in numbers, lives much more compactly now than then, and is in contact during a much larger proportion of the day; nevertheless our academic buildings need to be surrounded by commodious college homes where students who do not belong to fraternities or who do not live in their families may find accommodation, social life and the constant influence of the institution. Provision of such homes is the greatest enterprise before the University today. I welcome the formation of the association of students and alumni which is now being formed to create a permanent and self-perpetuating organization that may labor unceasingly until this great need is cared for. Page 17 MESSAGE FROM DR. W. W. CAMPBELL rapid and tremendous growth of the state universities during the past quarter-century is perhaps the most striking fact in Ameri- can educational history. A survey of our educational institutions reveals that, in more than eighty per cent of the national area, the student attendance is prevailingly with the state universities. In many privately- endowed institutions, such as Stanford University, limits are placed upon attendance, whereas in state institutions there can be no such limits imposed. Not to mention other factors involved, I am willing to be quoted to the effect that the responsibilities of state universities for the higher education of the young men and women of our country are going to be even greater in the future than they are at present. We should not over look the patent fact that California is destined to become one of the most populous states in the Union. Further, the seat of our University is in one of the world ' s natural foci. The greatness of the University of California in coming decades will be measured by the vision and wisdom of those who will have been responsible for its development and guidance. The proper functions and purposes of a real university should be denned to the understanding of everybody. Its chief concern is with the truth; to discover it, to teach it and to learn it. The first and fore- most obligation of the institution is to the students who come seeking to learn the truth, to develop and train their mental powers, and to prepare themselves for good citizenship. If I were asked to define the most pressing need of American universities today, I should unhesitatingly say, the development of greater reverence for the truth and the search for good in all things. The State of California owes no one a higher education. It simply provides, through the University, the OPPORTUNITY for higher education to any son or daughter who desires it and can qualify for it. If, unfor- tunately, there are any students in the University who do not take their opportunities seriously they should not remain there ; they are a load for the University to carry; they reduce the average of University merit; they are in the way of deserving students. All that American democracy can be expected to say for EQUALITY is equality of opportunity. I ' tige 1 8 REGENTS EX-OFFICIO His Excellency, Friend W. Richardson Governor of the State of California and President of the Regents Clement Calhoun Young Lieutenant-Governor of the State of California. Frank B. Merriam Speaker of the Assembly. Will C. Wood State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Henry Alexander Jastro President of the State Agricultural Society. Byron Mauzy President of the Mechanics Institute. Clinton E. Miller President of the Alumni Association. David Prescott Barrows President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS Arthur William Foster Garrett William McEnerney Guy Chaffee Earl Charles Stetson Wheeler John Alexander Britton William Henry Crocker James Kennedy Moffitt Charles Adolph Ramm Edward Agustus Dickson James Mills Chester Harvey Rowell Mortimer Fleishhacker George I. Cochran Mrs. Margaret Sartori John Randolph Haynes Alden Anderson OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS President His Excellency, Friend William Richardson Chairman Arthur William Foster Secretary Robert Gordon Sproul Treasurer .Mortimer Fleishhacker Attorney James H. Mannon Assistant Secretary Calmur John Struble Page 19 CROSSING THE BAR Sunset and evening star, And one clear call for me. And may there be no moaning of the bar, When I put out to sea. But such a tide as moving seems asleep, Too full for sound or foam, When that which drew from out the boundless deep Turns home again. Twilight and evening bell, And after that the dark. And may there be no sadness of farewell, When I embark. For though from out our bourne of Time and Place The flood may bear me far, I hope to see my Pilot face to face When I have crossed the bar. Alfred Tennyson. n jHemortam JOHN CHARLES WHITTEN June 5, 1922 Professor of Pomology ARTHUR LEE GORDAN October 24, 1922 a pre-medical student STEPHEN BJARNASON November 18, 1922 a graduate student in the College of Agriculture FRITZ WILHELM WOLL December 5, 1922 Professor of Animal Nutrition WILLIAM THOMAS REID December 17, 1922 former President of the University RICHARD SACKVILLE COX March 2, 1923 a junior student in the College of Civil Engineering ELIZABETH GUILFORD CADWALLADER March 23, 1923 a graduate student in the University Page is . DAILY AND HOURLY ' THE STUDENTS THRONG IN AND OUT OF VHEELER .AND GATHER ON ITS SPACIOUS STEPS, THE CENTER OF COLLEGE LIFE. Page Page 24 HERE AT LAST IS REALIZED A LONG-CHERISHED DREAM THE STUDENT UNION BUILDING A LOVING MEMORIAL TO PROFESSOR HENRY MORSE STEPHENS. Page 25 Page 26 FROM THE LOFTY DOME OF THE BOTANICAL CONSERVATORY OR THE CAMPANILE, ONE HAS A STRIKING PANORAMIC VIEW OF THE BEAUTY OF THE CAMPUS. Page 27 Page IN THIS ARTISTIC SPOT. THE HEARST MEMORIAL MINING BUILDING, ENGINEERS CARRY ON MUCH RESEARCH WORK FOR CALIFORNIA. Page 29 HERE IN THE CLUSTERED AGRICULTURAL GROUP IS EVOLVED WORK OF MUCH IMPORTANCE, NOT ONLY TO THE STATE BUT TO THE NATION. Page 30 LOFTY. MAJESTIC. COMPELLING. EVER DOMINANT IN VIEW OF THE UNIVERSITY CITY RISES THE SLENDER CAMPANILE. THE WATCH-CLOCK OF THOUSANDS. Page 31 IN THE FLIGHT OF TIME REINSTEIN OTIS BUDD WOODWARD WETMORE NEWMARK EDWARDS HAWKINS RHODA SCOTT AINSWORTH BOLTON GROWTH OF THE UNIVERSITY By COL. GEORGE C. EDWARDS THE University of California came into official existence on the twenty-third of March, 1868, when Governor Henry H. Haight signed the charter which the Legislature of the State had adopted as the Foundation Act. As a result of this Act the Board of Regents was organized on June ninth, 1868. Following this date, the College of Cali- fornia, which had been in existence since 1860, deeded to the Regents of the University, as a free will offering, the one hundred and sixty acres of land where the University is now located, together with four blocks of land in Oakland. A magnificent donation to the State. The University was not ready to function in the fall of 1868 and asked the College of California to continue its work for another year. The University formally opened its doors September twenty-fourth, 1869, with a total enrollement of thirty-five students ; there were three Seniors, five Juniors and two Sophomores adopted from the College of California, together with twenty-five Freshmen admitted directly to the University by examination; the smallest University in the world, which today is one of the largest, if not the largest. This issue of the Blue and Gold is the fiftieth. Those preparing the volume, thought it would be appropriate to give some space to the class which entered as Freshmen in 1869, were graduated in 1873, and this year will celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of their graduation. Page 34 m Of the twenty-five who entered as Freshmen, twelve were graduated, and six of the twelve are still living. One of these, C. J. Wetmore, was the first student to enroll in the University; his name stands as number one on the register. I well remember registration day. Those who had passed the entrance examinations were admitted to the lecture room of College Hall, a little red building of five rooms that stood among the oaks about one hundred feet back from Twelfth and Franklin Streets in Oakland. On the table near the far end of the room lay the great book opened to page one. Behind the table stood a small thin man, who was destined to have an influence upon the manhood and womanhood of California that is second to none. That man was Joseph Le Conte. When the intrants had gathered about the table this man dipped a pen into the ink and then asked, " Is Mr. Wetmore present? " Wetmore stepped forward, received the pen, and wrote his name. Professor Joe then said, " It is a very distinct honor to be the first student to enter this institution which is destined to be one of the great Universities of this country. " We feel that the class of ' 73 has fairly done its share in promoting citizenship in State and Nation. We have had one Representative in Congress, James H. Budd; one Governor of California, James H. Budd: one member of the Senate of California, Frank Otis; three Regents of the University, James H. Budd, George J. Ainsworth and J. B. Reinstein; one mayor of his city, Frank Otis; one a minister of the Presbyterian Church, Franklin Rhoda, one an instructor and professor in the Uni- versity for forty-five years, George C. Edwards; and the others were all active in their business life. The surviving members of the class are: C. J. Wetmore, E. E. Scott, Franklin Rhoda, Frank Otis, Nathan Newmark and George C. Edwards, whose pictures are shown below. fcl. ' WARUS Page 35 By PROF. JOHN FRYER THE idea contained in the old proverb " Well begun is half done " is also expressed by the poet Wadsworth when he says " The child is the father of the man. " This is as true in the growth of organizations as of individuals and finds a happy illustration in the history and the development of the University of California which has now reached its fiftieth anniversary. Those of us who were connected with this Institution a quarter of a century or more ago well remember some of the interesting and amus- ing facts relating to its sturdy vigorous period of childhood. Perhaps there is no better index to the outer and inner life of its earlier students than can be found in the annual numbers of the Blue and Gold that appeared before the beginning of the Twentieth Century. Fortunate is the person who can point to these valuable relics on his own book shelves ! Though much smaller and less pretentious than the splendid issues of recent years, these old volumes are full of racy fun and hard hits combined with fearless wit, the quaint humor and the strong indi- viduality which characterize the period of vigorous youth, prefiguring the great possibilities that are n ow beginning to be more clearly realized not only in literature but in every other department of the University. One by one the early crudities in traditions and behavior are being modified or are disappearing. For instance, the old annual " Bourdon " tragedy or spectacular burning of the effigy of the old Algebraist on the Campus, with all its weird and realistic accompaniments representing the Infernal regions, has been dropped. Then, again the annual " rush " when the ranks of the Freshmen and Sophomores clashed with each other in a fierce hand to hand struggle, sometimes resulting in such indignities as dozens of students being left lying on the ground with tied hands and feet and a hose playing upon them, is now fortunately a thing Page 36 of the past. The ridiculous hazing of freshmen which sometimes led to very unpleasant, if not to serious consequences, is now limited to a few small practical jokes; while the " rough house " exploits of some of the fraternities, with other annual or occasional frolics, may now be reckoned as almost if not entirely outgrown. The period of maturity has been reached and the dignity and decorum of fifty years are now well in evidence. The old North Hall is gone; but not its pleasant memories. The original Agricultural building went up in flames while the samples of choice wine of various vintages, various localities and dates, stored in its basement would have all been destroyed had not a number of husky students rushed bravely to the rescue and enjoyed some of the precious liquid as a reward for their services! Thus one by one the old landmarks are fast disappearing and magnificent structures are taking their places. These new buildings are springing up to suit the many new requirements and rapid increase in the number of students. It used to be interesting to watch the old " bicycle corps " going through its evolutions on the Campus; but it only las ted a short time after the first clumsy little automobile made its appearance. Who in those good old times could have dreamed of an " Aviation Corps " for the University? Yet it came. The end is not yet ! Who can foresee what the next quarter of a century may bring forth; what gigantic proportions this Institution with its advantageous location, its wonderful environment and almost inexhaustible resources will attain to; or what new branches of knowledge will be added to its curriculum as called for by new discoveries and inventions that are increasing every year with tremendous rapidity? We may well ask the question, " When will this University ever reach what may be considered full maturity ? " Is there such a possibility as perpetual youth and progress, of which the past fifty years of success is but a small beginning? The University of Oxford in England claims to have been established by King Alfred more than a thousand years ago; but its students do not yet number half as many as those of the University of California. Who can dare to think what will be the size of the University should it attain to its thousandth anniversary? Page 37 DEVELOPMENT OF THE BLUE AND GOLD By PROF. EDMOND O ' NEILL i ]| IFTY years have passed since the first Blue and Gold appeared on -11- the University campus. Many changes have occured since then and these changes have been reflected in these fifty volumes. Through all the years the character of the publication has remained the same. It has aimed to picture the activities and spirit of the University. Lists of students and student organizations, records of their accomplishments, skits, humorous articles and paragraphs made up the volumes. The first Blue and Golds were naturally small publications, consisting of paper- bound magazines, ranging from forty-eight to one hundred pages. There were very few students in the University (the first graduating class numbered twelve) ; there were correspondingly few organizations and the material that fills the ponderous volumes of recent years was lacking. Athletics in their modern organized development did not exist in the early days. Due to the small number of students it was possible to have the contents of the books made up of the more personal incidents of student life. Characteristics of each student told more or less in a humorous way filled several pages. The personnel of the Board of Regents and the entire Faculty were included. One volume had portraits of all the members of the Faculty another included photographs of the Regents. One feature repeated in various numbers was a play based upon some occurrence affecting a number of students or the class as a whole. The play was usually in the style of a Greek tragedy or a Shakespearean drama and ordinarily was intended as a burlesque on the Faculty and their actions. The relations between Faculty and students was very different from what it is now. Students self government was undreamed of. There was an historical antagonism between the Faculty and students. The young people were incessantly thinking out some method Page 38 . to play a joke on the instructor. The professor, however, was always on the alert to circumvent the student and his prank. Nevertheless, they were not always successful. When the unfortunates were caught in their fun, they were hailed before the authorities and a sentence of suspension or expulsion was meted out. This served as a motif for the play whereby the student was extolled as the suffering hero and the unpopular professor castigated in the approved manner as the conscienceless tyrant. Such productions were regarded (by the students) as the superlative of sarcasm, but are meaningless if read by the student of today. If one examines the Blue and Golds of forty to fifty years ago and compares them with those of today, at first sight one would think that there was a vast difference, but the difference is only outwardly. The early volumes are thin, cheaply printed with poor typography, few illus- trations and these poorly drawn; the books of today, huge, imposing, expensively printed and bound. But the students of the seventies set up a roar at the unwarranted expense of paying fifty or seventy-five cents for his copy, as the student of today complains of his five and a half dollar assessment. There are many more fraternities and organizations listed today than there were fifty years ago, but the difference is only one of degree. The log cabin sheltered the pioneer as well as does the stately mansion of today house the modern millionaire. His log fire kept him as warm as the elaborate heating and ventilating system insisted on by the architect of this era. So the modest phamphlet of the seventies records the energies, the originalities, the ambitions and the achievements of the pioneer student as does the large beautiful volume.of the Class of 1924. Keeping pace with the rapid growth of our University, the Blue and Gold has enlarged to include all of the student ' s organizations and activities. Expresses perhaps in a somewhat different way all the Blue and Golds from 1873 to 1923, paint the picture of the University, depict the California student at his best and express the spirit of youth. The progress of the University is mirrored in the fifty volumes of the Blue and Gold. Page COMMENCEMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1922 ON the sixteenth of May, members of the class of 1922 filed into the Greek theater and received the parchment that made them mem- bers of the Alumni of the University of California. The theater was very crowded, for this class was the largest that has ever graduated from any University in the West. Those who were to graduate entered in a long column, arranged by colleges and took their places in the bottom of the bowl. Entertainment by the orchestra and speeches by their fellow-classmates featured the first part of the program, but the main speech of the exercises was given by President David P. Barrows, who went back over the history of their class and spoke of the many things that they had done for their Uni- versity. Singing " All Hail " for the last time as an assembled class, graduation was completed, and one more class went on to the outside world to spread the fame of their Alma Mater. Page 42 m. SENIOR PILGRIMAGE Walking slowly over the campus paths on which they had trod for four years the class of 1922 took a final stroll on May 15th in order to once more familiarize themselves with the setting of the campus of their Alma Mater. The Pilgrimage was started from Senior Women ' s and Senior Men ' s Halls, where Elizabeth Bullitt and Carl C. Wakefield addressed the women and men, respectively. The groups joined at Hearst Hall where Grace Allen spoke on some of the class traditions. Clad in the traditional colorful clothes the line moved on to South Hall where the class stopped to pay a silent tribute to the late Henry Morse Stephens. From here the class walked to California Hall where George Latham reviewed the class athletics. At Gilman Hall Harold Q. Noack spoke on the managerial system and its possibilities. The students then moved on to the Student Union where Charles J . Fee spoke. Robert M. Saylor spoke at the Mining Building, Olive Pressler at the Library, A. C. Maybeck at Agricultural Hall, F. Whitney Tenney at California Hall, Reginald L. Vaughan at Boalt Hall, Dean F. H. Probert at Wheeler Hall, Bartley C. Crum at Sather Gate, Howard W. Stephens at Harmon Gymnasium, and Edwin De Golia, permanent p resident of the class, spoke at Senior Oak. The class sang " All Hail " and the Pilgrimage ended. Page 43 INTER-CLASS BRAWL WITH vivid memories of a week ' s humiliating hazing still rankling in their minds, the Class of 1926 marched onto California field on August 26 bent on wreaking vengeance on the Sophomores. Two hours later, battered and smeared with green paint, they marched from the field, fully avenged. For the second time in the history of the University, a freshman class carried off the honors of the day by winning the annual inter-class brawl. The Class of 1926 further distinguished itself by taking four of the five events of the day, dropping only the tug-of-war to the Sophomores. The Sophomores, however, did not lose without a hard battle. Every event was hotly contested. The relay race was especially close, neither side being very far ' ahead until the very end of the race. The jousts, tie-up, and the sack race were the other three events, all of which went to the freshmen. One of the most pleasant features of the day was the good spirit shown throughout the brawl by members of both classes. The Big " C " society, which was there to keep peace had very little work to do. Page 44 (0 SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY MEMBERS of the Sophomore class, girded with pick and shovel, started early on the morning of March 16 for the foothills where they repaired the trail leading to the Big " C " and repainted that symbol of California. The men were divided into groups, part of them working on the trail and the rest engaged in giving the large cement letter a thorough cleansing and a bright new coat of gold paint. This is done each year by the Sophomore class so that the " C will be in good condition when turned over to the freshmen. While the men were working in the hills the women of the class were busily engaged in preparing a hearty lunch which they served to the hungry workers at 12 o ' clock in Stephens Union. The idea of Sophomore Labor Day is to get the members of the class together and to get them acquainted with each other. It is one of Cali- fornia ' s oldest traditions, having originated in the days when class spirit ran high and inter-class brawls were very frequent. Pagf 45 HARMON GYM DECORATED FOR JUNIOR PROM. JUNIOR DAY f UN I OR Day was celebrated on November 4th by the class of 1924 with a complete round of ceremonies which lasted from early morning until midnight. From the moment the curtain was raised on the Farce until the last strains of the Prom orchestra died away at 12 o ' clock Junior Day activities held full sway. The festivities were ushered in with the Farce and Curtain-raiser in the the morning at the Berkeley T. D. Theater, presented before an audience of over 1,400 people " He Who Fools Last, " the curtain-raiser written by Claire Jones ' 24 and Helena Zuckerman ' 24, proved to be a curtain-raiser in fact as well as name. The Farce proper, " Flapping Thru, " from the pens of Virginia Cum- mings ' 24 and Carol Andrews ' 24, was a cleverly written comedy based upon a comparison of campus life at the University twenty-five years ago and the present time. The motif was very well brought out, bring- Page 46 ing many laughs during the performance. Much of the success of the plays was due to the efficient coaching of W. L. Corrigan ' 22. Departing from the usual custom of serving luncheon in Hearst Hall, the class made use of the Y. W. C. A. cottage for their luncheon. Music was furnished by " Jimmy " Batcheld or ' s campus orchestra and the Juniors danced until time for the Washington football game. In the evening, as a climax to the day ' s pleasure, the Junior Class transported themselves to far off Arabia. Here in a court open to the clear night sky, with subdued lights and soft music, they held the Prom. The 1924 Prom was the last to be held in old Harmon Gymnasium. Originally it was to be held in Stephen ' s Union, but due to delays in construction it was impossible. The decorations were composed of a false ceiling of crepe paper, the balcony was supported by slender pillars covered with striped paper forming a series of arches along both sides. The stage was framed in a huge arch to represent the entrance to a mosque. A great deal of credit is due the designer and the committees that made these decorations possible. The decorations were elaborate in their conception and required a great deal of detail work, but it was in this that the desired effect was carried out. Music for the dance was furnished by Donahoo ' s orchestra. Junior Day was a whole this year was very well supported by the members of the class. The various committees functioned properly and too much credit cannot be given to those in charge of the activities. There were plenty of bids for everyone who wished to attend any of the events and a fine spirit of co-operation was shown. F. G. Adams ' 24, vas general chairman of the day. Page 47 CHARTER DAY IN celebration of the fifty-fifth anniversary of the University of Cali- fornia, the annual Charter Day exercises were held on March 23, 1923 The main exercises of the day were held at ten thirty o ' clock in the Greek theatre with an address by William Lowden Sims, Rear Admiral, U. S. Navy, Retired. Admiral Sims spoke upon the value of a college education in connection with citizenship and advocated a broader and more intelligent college perspective of world events. At one thirty o ' clock the annual baseball game between the Faculty and the Skull and Keys honor society was held. The game provided many laughs for all who attended. This contest was followed by a game between the All-Varsity Alumni team and the California Varsity. President and Mrs. Barrows and Admiral Sims and Mrs. Sims re- ceived the faculty, alumni, and University guests at a reception from four to six o ' clock in the afternoon in Stephens Union. During the day the Stephens Union building and other campus structures were open to the visiting alumni and guests who were shown through them. Members of the alumni registered in the office of the California Alumni association so that their names might be kept on file. Page 48 INTER-MURAL SPORTS A FEW years ago it was felt that the University needed some system whereby more men could participate in athletic activities. In order to accomplish this purpose Inter-Mural sports were started. .The system has gone far beyond the brightest hopes of those who started it. Not only has it provided more exercise for more men, but it has also served to arouse a greater interest in every form of athletics and has given the fraternities and house clubs an organization from which they derive a keen sense of true sportsmanship and often-times hard competition. There are four main sports in which the organizations hold competi- tion. They are basketball, baseball, track, and tennis. Each organization picks the members of its team strictly from the active men and no one is allowed to play on the teams who has either a numeral or a Big " C " letter in that particular sport. The games are played just as in a conference or a league. The houses are paired up in the preliminary games and the teams narrowed down by a process of elimination. There are usually four rounds. The fourth round finds only two organizations left to battle for the championship in that sport. Inter-Mural sports do not start until the second semester when they are started off with basketball. Tennis and baseball follow closely, with track coming last. Coaches in every branch of athletics at the University have found the system a valuable source of finding new men for the regular varsity and freshmen squads. Many times men go out for Inter-Mural sports who did not know they possessed any ability to play tennis, basketball, baseball, or run on the track, and, when they try in the meets, find that they are really talented. Generally, it is safe to predict that Inter-Mural sports has a future in the University even more successful than its past and it is hoped that the system will grow to be a real factor in California tradition. A I Page SOUTHERN BRANCH WHILE the campus at Los Angeles is lacking in the magnitude and grandeur of the one at Berkeley, it is perhaps no less artistic, and its beauty comes to mean much in the lives and minds of the students. Low, ivy-covered, red-tiled buildings are ranged on three sides of a spacious quad; clumps of shrubbery cling to the foundations of the buildings and nestle into corners; tiny goldfish dart through a flower-bordered pool in the upper court; and over all many eucalyptus trees rear their stately heads. However, the college does not depend on beauty alone to gain her a reputation. In athletics she is noticeably coming to the front, her chief pride being a thrice-champion basketball team, while in debating and other intellectual fields she is winning the respect of her southern col- leagues. The same system of student self-government is on a strong working basis and is functioning well. Her chief hope at the present time is for a four-year course in Letters and Science, for she feels herself worthy of becoming a sister institution Page 50 I m. to Berkeley, in every way equal to her. This idea however, has not received the sanction of the University Regents. Four years ago the California Legislature created on the outskirts of Los Angeles a college upon which it bestowed the right to con- sider herself a part of the University of California. Much doubt was felt at the time as to whether the newly-founded college would ever grow to be a credit to the parent institution, and whether the spirit and tradi- tions of California would be safe in her hands. Undoubtedly time has justified the experiment. The University of California at Los Angeles numbers more than three thousand loyal California students. She is making a name for herself in every form of student activities. And she is sending to Berkeley every year increasing numbers of her student body, well-trained, by the responsibilities rest- ing upon undergraduates in a two-year college, to become valuable sons and daughters of California. Page 51 I Ml THE NEW DAIRY BUILDING THE UNIVERSITY FARM AT DAVIS branch of the College of Agriculture at the University Farm has enjoyed in every way the most prosperous year in its history during 1922-23. The physical equipment has been increased by the addition of Dairy Industry and Horticulture Buildings. They were planned after a study of similar buildings at other institutions and represent the latest thought in design and construction for the purposes for which they are to be used. The Dairy Industry Building is a two-story structure 234 feet long and 60 feet deep, with a dairy manufacturing wing running back from the east end of the main building 206 feet. This wing provides the facilities for a large creamery laboratory which will be used for teaching advanced students and those electing practice work in butter making, cheese making, and ice cream making and in market milk and milk condensing. It will also provide facilities for investigation of the problems relating to manufacture of high grade dairy products. Care has been taken in Page 52 selecting the equipment to purchase the most modern machines that are available. With the completion of the new Horticulture Building at Davis, the College of Agriculture finds its facilities for both instruction and investi- gation along plant lines greatly increased. This building, for the time being, will house the activities of the Divisions of Pomology, Viticulture, and Botany at University Farm. The chemical, histological, and general research laboratories in this new building, together with the experimental orchards and vineyards at the University Farm, place California in the front rank among the institutions of America for facilities for the in- tensive study of the many perplexing problems which confront the fruit- growers of tcday. With the increase in the physical equipment has come a change in the student body on the farm. In August of last year the first lower class- men in the College of Agriculture entered at the University Farm. Almost three hundred university students of the four classes have been in attendance during the past year. Military Science, Chemistry, Botany, English, and Geology are now intermingled with the strictly agriculture subjects of animal husbandry, pomology, dairy industry and agricultural engineering. A remarkably fine feeling has grown up between the faculty and students. Xo one not having been in attendance at the " Farm can begin to appreciate the significance of it. It is on the " Farm " that the faculty and the students meet on common ground; that men live to- gether, and work together shoulder to shoulder in that unity of spirit which bespeaks co-operation, good will, helpfulness and sympathetic interest in the welfare of the other fellow. Pag .V PROFESSOR GAYLEY DEDICATING STEPHENS UNION STATE LEGISLATURE ' S VISIT WELCOMING Governor Friend W. Richardson and a party of six hundred from the state legislature, the entire University held open house on Friday, March 16. The visitors were met by the California reception committee and taken to the University meeting in Harmon gymnasium where several members of the party spoke. " My advice to you is to work hard and be on the square, " said Gov- ernor Richardson in his speech to the students. Among the other speakers were Assemblywoman Esto Broughton, Senator E. T. Gates, and Lieutenant Governor C. C. Young. A special drill of the R. O. T. C. was reviewed at twelve-thirty o ' clock on Hilgard field by the Governor and his party. Col. J. T. Nance com- manded the two thousand men on parade. Page 54 At one o ' clock the visitors were served luncheon in the Grey Room of Stephens Union, while the Glee Club gave several selections. After luncheon the delegation was driven on a tour of the campus, including the Stadium, Library, Mechanics building, and the engineering labora- tories. En route from the station to the campus the legislative party viewed the engineers parade, and in mid-afternoon they witnessed the sham battle and tear-gas attack given on West field by students of the Engi- neering colleges. The program on the campus was concluded with the formal dedica- tion of the Stephens Memorial Hall at five o ' clock when Dean C. M. Gayley paid loyal tribute to his friend, Henry Morse Stephens. In the evening an Alumni banquet was given at the Palace hotel in San Francisco in honor of the legislators. Robert Sibley ' 03 was toast- master of the banquet, and included in the program speeches by Presi- dent-elect W. W. Campbell, Justice W. H. Waste, Governor Richardson, Senator A. H. Breed, Assemblyman F. C. Merriam, and President Barrows. The hall was decorated in California colors and spring blossoms. Page 55 EARLY CONSTRUCTION WORK STADIUM ATER more than two years of untiring effort on the part of both students and faculty, California ' s Memorial Stadium, situated in Strawberry canyon, will be completed in time for the Big Game with Stanford in 1923. Bates and Borland, contractors, have their construction gangs work- ing special shifts in an effort to rush the excavating work. The designs for the new Stadium provide accommodation for 75,000 people with the possibility of 5,000 more if necessary. Plans for the seating arrangements call for reinforced concrete construction with the brass plaque engraved with the subscriber ' s name attached. The playing field will be built of boulders as a base, surmounted by gravel, with a top of sand and turf. A sub-irrigation system is being installed providing for the watering of the grass roots by flooding rather than by sprinkling. The present plan of construction is a composite of three previous schemes which have been advanced by consulting engineers. The first, or coliseum type, was the work of J. G. Howard, the second, or bowl style, was the idea of E. E. Carpenter, while the third was submitted by J. H. Howell and A. H. Markwart, ' prominent engineers. These three have been molded into a single construction unit. Page 56 ffl STEPHENS UNION Henry Morse Stephens Memorial Hall is at last a reality! The new student union building stands open to all the result of the years of hard, faithful work on the part of students, faculty, and alumni. The structure itself, placed alongside of the winding path of Straw- berry Creek and directly at the west end of Faculty Glade, although not a distinct type, has been built very much on Tudor Gothic lines and is in direct contrast to other campus buildings. The building contains everything necessary for the comfort and enjoyment of the student in his leisure moments. There are two large lounging rooms, one for the men and one for the women students. These together with the co-op, the cafeteria, the Grey Room, and the A. S. U. C. offices provide wonderful accommodations. The Stephens Union is new; it brings about an entirely changed order of student life on the campus. It is a Union not alone for active undergraduates, but a center of California spirit and good fellowship for all past, present, and future California students. JL ty CALIFORNIA ' S MANAGERIAL SYSTEM system by which California ' s sports are now managed was in- -1L augerated in 1921. Prior to this a great need was felt for student management of sports. The new system has worked out very success- fully and to it may be attributed not a little of California ' s recent suc- cesses in athletics. The Organization of the system is very simple. The control rests in the hands of a senior manager who is appointed according to his ability to handle the job and to his previous experience. Under him are five or six juniors who superintend the work. These juniors are working to qualify as the manager for the next year. The actual work is done by about twenty or thirty sophomores who work under the supervision of the juniors. They are working for appointments as junior managers. By this system every one who is interested has a fair chance of be- coming the manager of a sport. The system gives students who are in- terested in sports but who are not able to participate directly an op- portunity to do something in their spare time and to serve their Uni- versity in a worthwhile activity. Each sport has its own manager and managerial staff which takes care of all equipment and arrangements. The student manager, due to his two years experience on the staff is qualified and capable to handle the task. This gives a very efficient system to the management of our sports which makes better work and therefore better success in the end. Page 58 ACTIVITIES OF THE WOMEN STUDENTS ACTIVITIES of the women students by the terms of the new consti- 2 . tution are within the jurisdiction of the Welfare Council, and during the past year have been under the direction of Gertrude Matthew ' 23, vice-chairman of the Welfare Council and Women ' s Representative to the A. S. U. C. Entire reorganization was needed to meet the situation following the abolition of the separate organization of Associated Women Students, and an executive committee was appointed which has controlled all phases of women ' s activities. Two quite new departments were organized this year with the appointment of the Deputation Com- mittee and Citizenship Chairman. Alice Turner ' 23, as chairman of Deputation sent students to high schools through the state where speeches were given on University traditions and student govern- ment, with particular emphasis on the value of establishing the Honor Spirit in preparatory schools. The Citizenship Committee under Eloise Selleck ' 23 and Azalene Eaton ' 23 arranged mass meetings where such speakers as Irs. Margaret Satori, Regent of the University, Mrs. Kathleen Norris and Dr. Aurelia Reinhardt presented various sides of the subject: " The Women Citizen. " At the last meeting several past presidents of the women students returned to talk on " The College Woman after she Leaves the Campus. " Social activities were handled by committees directed by Margaret Maxwell ' 23. Chief among the Fall events for women students alone were : The Garden Party in Faculty Glade for entering freshmen women ; the Fashion Show ; the Autumn Frolic ; the Freshmen Weenie Roast ; and the traditional Women ' s Football Rally, before the Big Game, on the Campanile plaza. During the spring semester, the Moth Ball, an Attic Party for freshmen and sophomore women, was followed by a candle- light Dixieland Party for upper-class women. With the opening of Stephen ' s Union, the women ' s club rooms have been the scene of weekly teas on Friday afternoons, where women of the student body gathered informally to become better acquainted with each other. Various campus organizations and honor societies acted as hostesses. GERTRUDE MATTHEW, Page 39 INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCES A IONG the events during the past year which were of unusual interest to the women students were the Middle Western Conference of women ' s self-government associations held at Cornell University in May, 1922, where the University of California represented the Western Inter- collegiate Conference. Gertrude Matthew ' 23, went as delegate from the west, and it was there decided to hold the first national conference of women students from the universities and colleges of the entire United States, to take place during the year 1923. The Western Conference of Associated Women Students was held at the University of Utah, November eighth, ninth and tenth, and the University of California was represented by Gertrude Matthew ' 23 and Harriet Patterson ' 23. Such subjects as freshmen Advisors, the Honor Spirit, dormatories, point system, vocational guidance, honor societies, the raising of scholarship averages, student-faculty co-operation, and social activities of women students were discussed. WOMEN ' S COUNCIL COMPOSED of representatives from sororities and organized board- - ing houses and from all of the activities of the campus, the Women ' s Council has filled a great need in the fostering of University traditions and upholding student government, both in the passing of sentiments for high standards in conduct and in assisting to regulate the problems arising in organized houses. All questions of interest to women students are brought to the bi-weekly council meetings, discussions are held, and resolutions or sentiments passed. Marion Harron ' 24, acted as chairman during the first semester, and Katharine Boardman ' 23, was elected to lead the council for the spring term. During the last semester two open meetings were held where the women from the campus at large were invited to be present and outside speakers talked. Acting in the role of big sisters to the freshmen women, three hundred senior and junior women have worked during the past year as student Page 60 ffi advisors, and have assisted the new women students from the day of registration, introducing them into every part of college life. Letters from the chairman of the advisors, Marion Harron ' 24, were sent to the incoming women, and guidance given throughout the year in social and academic as well as campus activities. Presenting such entertainments as the Holiday Bazaar in the Fall semester, and the Roof Garden Vodvil during the spring, the Women ' s Loan Fund committee netted more money for the use of women students than has previously been provided. Loretta Street ' 23 and Helen Ewing ' 23 were chairmen. Proceeds from the Woman ' s Day Dance which culminated the events of Women ' s Field Day, April 14, were added to the fund. A separate scholarship was established by Pan-Hel-Lenic by means of a series of jitney crawls given in the Fall. PRYTANEAN FETE REEN-jeweled towers, studded arches, and four brilliant fairy-story kingdoms that was the scene at this year ' s Prytanean Fete, March 17th, when " Glinda, the good fairy, " waved her wand over Harmon gymnasium and transformed it into the colorful " Land of Oz. " All roads led to the glittering Emerald City in the center. This was the theater where well-known campus actors and orchestras presented picturesque vaudeville. Fortune tellers, masks, confetti, and candy belonged to the red country of the " Quadlings, " one of the four kingdoms adjacent to the Emerald City. In the blue regions of the " Munchkins " were balloons and balls with which costumed revelers won prizes. The cabaret and restaurant were handled by the giddy " Winkies " in their land of yellow, and soft drinks abounded in the purple bowers of the Gilkens. From the emerald clouds overhead to the immortal tin-woodman, the scarecrow, and the Wizard himself, this real Land of Oz more than did justice to the story-book creation. Funds raised at the Fete under the able direction of Elizabeth Bullitt ' 22 and Zoe King ' 23 went toward the support of activities fostered by Prytanean Honor Society. 1 1 Page 61 DANCES FRESHIE GLEE 1 DEAR LUCINDA: Oh I ' m so thrilled. I went to the most wonderful dance last night and had the most wonderful time. It was the Freshie Glee, you know that ' s our big formal. I went with Harry. He was general chair- man. Everyone came up and shook hands with him, I was so thrilled. Even the Seniors congratulated him on the success of the dance. And the decorations, Lucinda, they were positively entrancing. Spring blossoms filled every nook and corner. It was truly a Spring time carnival. They had every kind of flowers except the wall kind. That ' s a joke, Lucinda, I made it up myself. All the sophomores that were there told us how fortunate we were that we didn ' t have to decorate Harmon. They had such a dreadful time last year. Our new Student Union is just the grandest place to dance. You should see the Student Union, my dear. It ' s even bigger than the City-Hall at home. I couldn ' t help thinking of our high school dances. This reminded me of them it was so different. Truly mar- vellous. The music and all that, I mean. All the committees were so good, Harry said, they worked so hard. I was on the decoration committee and everyone did his bit. And the programs they were darling. If it will fit I ' ll send mine, but be sure to send it back, because I ' m saving it for my memory book. its my first campus formal. As ever, P. S. Give my regards to everyone. A. You know AGATHA. 64 yPiu (0) DEAR LUCINDA: lv dear, you don ' t know how relieved I am that the Sophomore Hop is over. We had to decorate that old Harmon Gym. again. But you should have seen the way it looked when we finished. It was positively beautiful. I was thrilled to tears. We all worked so hard and Bert King, who was chairman, certainly should be congratulated. This Hop, every- one says, was one of the most successful ever given. Oh. I forgot to tell you about the decorations. The entire gym was supposed to typify Mt. Vernon by moonlight. The effect was very charming. The dance was better than usual I ' m sure, because the music was so good. And Lucinda, there was entertainment between dances. Some negro minstrels sang and danced jigs and all that you know. I went with the most wonderful man, my dear. He ' s a big C man and all that, you know. I ' ll send you his picture when he gives it to me, but be sure to send it back as I ' m saving it for my memory book. Write soon, dear, and tell me all the town gossip. As ever, AGATHA. Page 65 DEAR LUCINDA: My dear, what a day ! Junior Day ! You know I played in the Farce in the morning and I was so nervous I could hardly enjoy the luncheon at the Y. W. C. A. cottage. But it was awfully keen tho, the Farce and all, I mean. Jack and I went to the Football game in the afternoon. Jack is the dearest thing. He gave me his frat pin, it ' s awfully good looking I ' ll send it to you if you promise to send it back, I ' m saving it for my memory book. i - ; Frank Adams was general chairman of Junior Day. Almost everyone in the class was on a committee, there was so much to do. The Prom was simply delightful, my dear. The deco- rations made that horrid old gym just too romantic. It was an Arabian Court and the dark blue sky and dimmed lights made the effect very realistic. Just like a beautiful movie, I pretended I was an Arabian princess. I could just imagine Rudy Valentino in the Sheik ' s costume. There was enter- tainment between dances, too. I ' m so sorry you didn ' t come to col- lege, Lucinda, one learns so much here. I have spent three of the most wonder- ful years at dances, picnics, plays and everything, but Junior Day I shall always consider one of the Red-letter days in my college life, and the Prom one of the never-to-be-forgotten dances in my existence. As ever, AGATHA. Page 66 MY DEAR LUCINDA: Oh my dear, Jimmy has been prowling around just begging me to go to the Senior Ball and so last night I promised him I would go. I suppose it will be at Hotel Oakland, it always has been, you know. I should be quite thrilled, but I ' m not. I ' m getting blase, I suppose. Earl Ulsh is general chairman and all the committees have been selected. I ' m on the arrangements committee, but I don ' t think I ' ll be able to do much in the way of help- ing, because I have so many other things to attend to. You know the life of a senior is just one thing after another. I can hardly realize that this will be the last dance of my college career. In some ways I ' m rather glad ; class dances as a rule are such a bore. Of course I ' ll write you all about the thing if I remember. I ' ll send you the program, never mind returning it, as I have burnt my memory book, it was so foolish, don ' t you think so Lucinda, dear? It is sometimes well to burn one ' s bridges behind one. Well, dear, I must hurry along. As ever, AGATHA. Page 67 RALLIES MATT LYNCH SPEAKING AT FROSH RALLY FROSH RALLY ]| IFTEEN thousand people, the largest crowd JL ever assembled in the Greek theatre for a rally, listened to the words of Professor Mathew C. Lynch, of the school of Jurisprudence, as he deliv- ered the words of welcome to the members of the class of 1926 at the annual Freshman rally held September 14, 1922. The rally committee, under the direction of E. W. Engs ' 23, chairman, is to be commended for the efficient way in which the program was handled. " Crip " Toomey, freshman football coach, gave the first speech of the evening. He emphasized the fact that California had never had a better " Cub " team and asked for the full support of the student body. " Nibs " Price, Assistant Varsity football coach, gave a short talk on the prospects of 1922. He outlined the record of the Bruin eleven for the past two years and gave " dope " showing that we were to have another successful season. " Charlie " Erb, captain of the 1922 eleven, added to the speech given by Price, asking the rooters not to be too confident. C. A. BOWEN VARSITY YELL-LEADER Page jo FRESHMEN HAULING WOOD PAJAMARINO RALLY TXSPIRED with the flame of California Spirit, which, unlike the roar- JL ing blaze of the ebbing fire, can never die, twelve thousand Califor- nians, audience and players alike, celebrated the annual Pajamarino rally held on Novem- ber 16, 1922 in the Greek theatre. " Percy " Hall ' 98, main speaker of the evening, exemplified the spirit of the rally when he said, " Where we were tens, you are thousands, but you are going down to Stan- ford on the twenty-fifth with the same love and the same spirit, to give the ' Red-Shirts ' the worst licking they have had. " " Andy " Smith, hailed as the greatest foot- ball coach in America, gave the longest speech of his career asking every rooter to back the Bear varsity to the limit in the coming battle. " Charlie " Erb spoke and said, " With California Spirit we cannot lose. " Page 71 DAVE PHENNIG PLAYING AT AXE RALLY AXE RALLY IVE ' em the axe, the axe, the axe. " As the California rooters sent this volley across the hills on April 12th at the annual Axe rally the old Golden Bear crawled out of his den and once more made ready to face the Cardinal hosts in the coming track meet and baseball series. The feature of the evening was the fire-works display which showed the Bear taking the axe away from the Indian and scalping him. The movement of the fire made the scene very realistic. Judge W. H. Waste ' 91 , was the main speaker of the evening. He gave the history of the Axe and told how it was stolen from the Stanford rooters and brought to be kept in Berkeley by the Students. Coaches Zamloch, of baseball, and Smith, football, gave short talks concerning the spirit of the rooters and Zamloch gave the " dope " on the Bruin nine. " Lefty " Hermle, captain of this years baseball team re- ceived the custodianship of the axe from George Makin. The rest of the program consisted of speeches, yells, songs, and several stunts which were among the best ever given at a rally. The stunt of the California Law school students was especially good in that it was new and original. The rally closed with the singing of " ALL HAIL. " Page 72 SMOKER RALLIES idea of Smoker rallies before the Big Games with Stanford is an A old California tradition. In the past rallies were impromptu affairs usually gotten up on the spur of the moment, but they have proven so successful that they are now planned in advance and have come to mean much to the Varsity on the night before its battle. The spirit of Cali- fornia is not only instilled in the members of the teams but the demon- strations showed at these rallies exemplify the spirit that is in the heart of every loyal Californian. In the true sense these are not rallies but " get-together pow-wows " before the Golden Bear leaves his lair in search of the Red-Shirts and Victory. The football smoker rally was held on the night of November 24th, the night before the annual classic with Stanford. Old Harmon was packed to capacity with men from the four classes eager to put the final incentive into the team that was going to meet California ' s ancient rival on the gridiron for supremacy. The team took the stage together with Coach Andy Smith and prominent members gave short talks to the assembled rooters. The basketball smoker rally was held on the night before the first game with the Cardinals. The team faced a difficult task in defeating the Red-Shirts, for they had many times felt the pangs of defeat from teams that had fallen under the heels of the Cardinals, but with the spirit that was instilled into them at this rally they went into the fray, and with stronger hearts came out victors over the Stanford team and thus won the Southern division of the Coast Conference. The track smoker rally was held on the night before the Big University Day and was a combination of track, baseball arid crew. Coach Walt Christie gave all the dope on the track team and expressed himself as confident that the men would come through with a decisive victory for the Blue and Gold. It is hoped that smoker rallies have come to stay. They are very effective methods of raising the spirit and morale of the teams. Page 73 DEBATES CALIFORNIA ' S DEBATING HISTORY A. PERSTEIN DEBATING ADVISER story of debating on the University Campus JL is a tale even older than the University itself. It commences in 1867 with the founding of the Durant Rhetorical Society at the College of California. The society was named in honor of Dr. Henry Durant who became the first president of the University when it was founded in 1869. In 1871 the Neolean Society began its existence and for a number of years it was a rival of the older organization. However in the year 1887 the two groups united to form the pres- ent society known as Con- gress. In the same year the Freshman society was organized for the first time and eleven years later the Freshman-Sophomore debate became an annual event. 1901 saw the formation of Senate Debating Society which has been since that time a rival of Congress. Centu- riata, the third men ' s organization, is more recent. It was founded in 1922. The first permanent women ' s society to be founded is Parliament which began its work in 1913. Since then a second group has been organized known as Philorthian, which was formed in 1921. With the adoption of the new constitution debating has been placed in a better position than ever before, and is regarded on an equal basis with other activities. Its organization today is divided into two groups, the social and the administrative. The social group is made up of Congress, Senate, Parliament, Philorthian, Centuriata, and the Fresh- men Debating Societies. The administrative branch is composed of the Forensic Council, the Debating Commissioner, the Debating Adviser, the Debating Manager and his staff, and all are working hand in hand to make debating one of the most worth while activities the Uni- versity can offer its students. S. W. GARDINER ' 23 DEBATING COMMISSIONER S. E. BENDER ' 2 3 DEBATING MANAGER Page 76 H. S. PORTER THE TRIANGULAR DEBATE CALIFORNIA stands foremost among the x Universities of the West in debating. The Triangular debate was but another event which adds strength to the statement. California, Stanford, and the University of Southern California were the three participating Universities. Cali- fornia met Stanford in the Scottish Rite Auditorium. San Francisco; the U. S. C. team encountered Stanford at Palo Alto, and the remaining California team invaded the Southland, meeting U. S. C. in Los Angeles. The question, " Resolved that Amendment 19 relating to the State con- trol of water and power in California should be adopted, " was obviously one of interest to the audiences who heard the debates, and more es- pecially so because the following day the voters of the state were to go to the poles to cast their ballot on the proposed amendment. The teams of each university which upheld the affirmative of the question remained at home, while the negative teams invaded the enemy territory. Strange to say the affirmative teams were victo- rious in all encounters, unan- imously so at Palo Alto and at San Francisco, and by a two to one vote in Los Angeles. It is upon this one vote that California bases her claim to victory in the contest, since the other teams lost by a unanimous decision. The two teams from California consisted of H. S. Porter 73 and B. E. Witkins 75 on the affirmative and J. H. Patten 73 and A. E. Murphy 73 who supported the negative. Both teams were well balanced and were highly com- plimented on their effective work and clear pre- sentation. The debates, themselves, were all of high calibre and very interesting, the one at Los Angeles was especially so, as evidenced by the close decision J. H. PATTEN " 23 B. E. WITKINS ' 15 Page 77 THE INTERNATIONAL DEBATE DEMPSTER biggest and most interesting attraction of the 1922-23 debating schedule was the first International Debate ever held on the Campus of the University and the first in which a California team ever participated, the dual debate with the University of British Columbia, held on March 7th. At the time of the debate the European situation was reaching a very serious crisis, especially in the relations between France and Germany. The ques- tion of the evening, " Resolved that the occupation of the Ruhr Valley by the French was justified, " proved a most timely one and gave the audience a real insight into the cir- cumstances as they existed. The debate was marked by enthusiasm and interest, and California once again proved her debating strength. The debate was carried on at both Berkeley and Vancouver the same evening. California ' s affirm- ative team remained at home and that side of the question was ably presented by S. W. Gardiner ' 23 and M. C. Dempster ' 23. They were opposed by L. T. Morgan ' 24 and C. W. Hodgson ' 24 of British Co- lumbia. The negative team from California took the trip to Vancouver and was composed of B. E. Witkin ' 25 and A. E. Murphy ' 23. Manager S. E. Bender accompanied the team on the trip. The opposition at British Columbia was A. E. Grauer ' 25 and J. C. Wilcox ' 24. Both debates were excellent in character and deserving of high commendation. The debates were novel in more than one way, for, beside being international in their scope, the decision was left to a popular vote for the first time in local history. This undoubtedly had much to do with the keen interest shown by the audiences. This contest is but another indication of the broader place which California is commanding in debating. L. M. TWEEDT 23 A. E. MURPHY 23 Page 78 H. E. REYNOLDS ' 24 THE JOFFRE DEBATE event of the year which tradition dictates JL is th e annual Joffre Medal Debate with Stan- ford. Since 1895 this debate has been an annual affair with the victories fairly well divided for many years, until California gradually drew away from her rival and now stands with eighteen victories of the twenty-eight to her credit. The contest has been named in honor of the great hero of France, Marshal Joffre. It was established by Baron de Coubertin and it is expected that he will be the presiding officer this year. Marshal Joffre, on his visit to the Coast, was so pleased with the custom that he promised to give, each year, to the debaters a specially autographed French Briar wood pipe. California ' s speakers for this year will be A. E. Murphy ' 23, H. E. Reynolds ' 24 and P. L. Offenhiser ' 23. The subject is always some topic which relates to French politics and is of current interest. WOMEN ' S INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATES WOMEN ' S debating for the 1922-23 season has witnessed the same increase in enthusiasm that Varsity debatin g has received. A more inclusive schedule of events, special recognition for participation in inter- collegiate debates and a large number trying for places on the various teams has made this season excel the others. The first important event was the triangular debate between Mills College, Stanford and California. Once again California carried off the honors. The second big event was the Northern trip held in May. The California team met Willamette University, Oregon Agricultural College, the University of Oregon and Reed College. In the debate with the latter, the women were assisted by L. M. Tweedt ' 23. The squad chosen to take part in the seasons contest was made up of Juana Allruam ' 24, Geraldine Hunt ' 23, Marian Haron ' 24, Violet Lecara ' 23, Virginia Staunton ' 24 and Veronica Trimble ' 24. Evelyn Moulin ' 23, on the Debating Managerial Staff and Debating Manager for Women, assisted the team on the trip which was successful from every stand- point. Page 79 INTER-SOCIETY DEBATES )ESPITE the fact that Varsity debating has been the center of _ interest this year, inter-society debates have nevertheless been the objects of much interest and rivalry. At the beginning of the Fall semester it was announced by the Forensic Council, composed of repre- sentatives from all the different societies, that an Inter-society Debating League for the campus would be organized with the idea that each society should meet every other society at least once during the semester. So far, this plan has been a success. Congress, making amends for her defeat of last year, defeated Senate in their traditional debate, with the result that Senate entertained Congress at a banquet. Congress was also successful in the debate with Centuriata but lost in the debate with Parliament. Parliament also won from Philorthian but in her turn lost to Senate. At the time of writing the schedule has not been completed and it is impossible to extend the Wreath of Victory to any one of the organizations since they have all suffered defeat at the hands of another. FRESHMEN DEBATES Freshman Debating Society, due to the efforts of the Forensic JL Council and the special Debating Rally held at the beginning of the Fall Semester, began its work with tremendous interest and en- thusiasm. Members of the Council conducted the preliminary organi- zation, and after the election of officers the work was carried on by the Freshmen themselves. The year ' s work comprised a series of practice debates and impromptu discussions, coupled with a very interesting trio of outside contests. The schedule included debates with a San Francisco High School, Stan- ford Freshmen, and the annual Freshman-Sophomore Debate. The work done by the Freshmen in these contests was very satisfactory and augurs well for coming Varsity material. The work of this society from year to year, is of great importance, for it is from this source that Varsity timber is, to a large extent, drawn. Among those prominent in the society this year were John Hall, R. W. Chase, Francis Roberts, W. Schwarts and Robert Baird. m m m t w , s CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester Sp eaker S. W. Gardiner ' 23 , Speaker Pro Tem S. Silverman ' 23 Clerk L. B. Benas ' 24 Treasurer H. B. Haas " 24 Spring Semester Speaker S. Silverman ' 23 Speaker Pro Tem H. P. Meyer ' 23 Clerk P. O. Brown ' 23 Treasurer H. G. Bolter ' 24 SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester President Lucius W. Chase ' 23 Vice-President Lloyd M. Tweedt ' 23 Secretary Samuel E. Bender ' 23 Treasurer Horace S. Porter ' 23 Representative to Council Clarence L. Kincheloe ' 23 (L. V. Chase Executive Committee L M Tweedt chairman -{Den Acres [H. Myers Spring Semester President Samuel E. Bender ' 23 Vice President -W- P- Hubbard ' 24 Secretary Max Nichols ' 24 Treasurer Victor Cappa ' 23 fS. E. Bender Executive Committee W. P. Hubbard, chairman . . . ]j. P. Wernette ' 24 I s c [A. C. Beyer ' 25 Im n SiJ8i ' " E HI iis Page Si PARLIAMENT DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester President lona Jurden ' 24 Vice-President Geraldine Hunt ' 23 Secretary Isabelle Webb ' 23 Treasurer Alma Pavid ' 23 lona Jurden ' 24 Representat.ves to Council. . { Veronica Trimble ' 24 Spring Semester President Veronica Trimble ' 24 Vice-President Ruth Devlin ' 24 Secretary Marion Rowe ' 24 Treasurer Alma Pavid ' 23 . Geraldine Hunt ' 23 Representatives to Council . . . . Veronica Trimble ' 24 OFFICERS Fall Semester President Elizabeth Armstrong ' 24 Vice-President Muriel Hammonds ' 23 Secretary I mo Randolph ' 24 Treasurer Rosemary Langford ' 23 Elizabeth Armstrong Representatives to Council Urla Harvey Spring Semester President. Urla Harvey ' 23 Vice-President Elizabeth Armstrong ' 24 Secretary Nelle Scudder ' 24 Treasurer Rosemary Langford ' 23 (Ruth Metzer Representatives to Council . . . . Bonaro Wilkinson Page 82 F m CENTURIATA DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester Consul. j. M. Sinclair ' 24 Yice-Consul. . R. R. Hunter ' 24 Recording Secretary L. C. Gallaher ' 25 Corresponding Secretary Kent Pursel ' 25 Treasurer Peter Skaarup ' 25 Sergeant-at-Arms H. S. Stone ' 24 (R. C. Matheson Centurions R. Foutch A. Sirbu Spring Semester Consul R. R. Hunter ' 24 Vice-Consul R. G. Stanbury " 25 Recording Secretary L. C. Gallaher ' 25 Corresponding Secretary Kent Purcel ' 25 Treasurer Peter Skaarup ' 25 Sergeant-at-Arms Norris Burke ' 24 ( A. J . Torosion Centurions H. B. Reitmeyer ' G. D Mitchell FRESHMEN DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester President Robert J . Fouke Vice-President John Hall Secretary Frances Roberts Treasurer G. R. Baird Sergeant-at-Arms R. W. Chase Representative to Council W. E. Locke Spring Semester President R. W. Chase Vice-President William P. Schwartz Secretary Frances Roberts Treasurer C. S. Cressaty Sergeant-at-Arms G. F. Bridges Representative to Council S H Berry Page Sj 1 MILITARY CADET PRACTICE ON WEST FIELD HISTORY AND ORGANIZATION ABOUT thirty-eight years ago a Military Department was established in the University of California by Commandant Hutton. In the 1 887 Blue and Gold one page was devoted to a roster of officers attached to the corps. This staff consisted of one commandant, one cadet major, seven cadet captains, six cadet lieutenants, and a small number of non- commissioned officers. In those days three small companies paraded on the campus near old North Hall. This year finds the R. O. T. C. unit of the University as well equipped as a regiment of " Regulars " . The roster of officers requires three pages. The past few years have witnessed the introduction of a Coast Artillery unit, a Medical unit, an Aviation unit, and general instruction in the use of heavier weapons. With a nine years record of being classed among the " Distinguished Colleges " regiments of the United States, the University of California regiment is again determined to uphold this honor at the annual in- spection by the War Department this year. The regimental band both upheld the high standard set in previous years and attended all main athletic contests and rallies. Page 86 THE DETAILED STAFF AND ASSISTANTS STAFF OFFICERS ON WAR DEPARTMENT DETAIL IN THE R. O. T. C. John T. Xance Colonel. Retired; Professor Harry G. Ford Major, Retired; Assistant Professor Sydney P. Spaulding Major, Ord. Dept.; Assistant Professor Lewis K. Underbill Major, Inf.; Associate Professor Charles D. Y. Ostrom Captain, C. A. C.; Assistant Professor Leonard R. Boyd Captain, Inf. ; Assistant Professor Norman E. Fiske Captain, Cav.; Assistant Professor George D. Condren Captain, Inf. ; Assistant Professor John C. Howard Captain, Inf.; Assistant Professor Sherman K. Burice Captain, Inf.; Assistant Professor John B. Patrick First Lieutenant., A. S.; Assistant Professor ASSISTANTS TO THE STAFF OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS. John M. Dickerson Master Sergeant, Retired Oscar Rosendorf Staff Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Clyde Yoorhees Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Alexander L. Ford , Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Harry E. Barber Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Adam C. Morford Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Elza L. Hone Private, 1st class, D. E. M. L. William J. Smith Private, 1st class, D. E. M. L. Theodore Devinney Private, 1st class, D. E. M. L. Page THE CADET OFFICERS ROSTER OF THE CADET OFFICERS. A. L. Best R. G. LaRue H. D. Perkins L. F. Young G. T. Lampton H. C. Morse R. B. Wilson G. M. Landon D. I. Murphy L. M. Allen E. H. Farr A. E. Lentz C. W. Perry E. V. Vernon A. W. Ellis J. L. Hancock E. C. Pecham Captains J. B. Dobson J. R. McGregor F. C. Schultz T. G. Blackburn J. M. Levy, Jr. H. J . Prosser W. C. Dayhuff W. F. McGinty E. Robison A. B. Wood First Lieutenants H. F. Brown F. H. Free V. H. Meacham C. C. Smoot L. E. Anderson H. M. Fey B. McGaw L. L. Ryder J. Kahn, Jr. R. A. Morgen N. L. Waterfall N. G. Dempster L. R. McMaster J. D. Shea H. K. Forsman H. P. Meyer J. H. Threlkeld R. S. Cox C. Y. Geiser N. Newby, Jr. C. E. Smith C. R. Brearty J. Friedlander E. A. Meagher W. C. Stearns At Davis Deceased Page ROSTER OF THE CADET OFFICERS Continued F. G. Thompson G. Ellis C. K. Lawrence E. H. Pentland G. K. Black R. E. Foster A. T. Mason R. C. Samuelson W. VanHouten Second Lieutenants H. K. Brookes G. E. Fullmer M. P. Meighen C. C. Stevens R. E. Anderson C. L. Friedman L. Powers, Jr. L. Stevenson I. J. Darling H. T. Pence E. Spiegl V. K. Cox A. M. Palmer T. A. Selly R. H. Apple H. W. Guppy R. R. Reukems L. A. Yiano At Doris :- THE UNIVERSITY R O T. C BAND ROSTER OF THE BAND L. W. Allen, Instructor R. B. Wilson, Band Leader C. K. Lawrence, Assistant R. A. Bellman H. E. Wright M. R. Zurker M. H. Totman H. W. Walcott J. A. Parker R. L. Beals A. A. Armer T. F. Chapman L. M. Fites G. A. Getchell A. M. Hunkins H. M. Lane E. O. Selby H. C. Romander B. M. Wise M. Frumkin J. T. Kelly Sergeants R. A. Wentz, 1st sgt.; Drum Major S. Elder B. A. King W. D. Shea Corporals W. E. Russel G. D. Clement F. C. Balaam H. H. Utschig H. F. Driskee F. W. Dunster H. F. Brown R. A. Himes T. C. Quayle H. J.Shell ' haus H. M. Moore Privates L. P. Bee E. A. Cykler E. M. Elson K. G. Haub P. A. Knox G. C. Melvin R. E. Scovel H. L. Stoker (bugler) L. A. Caya (bugler) H. E. Greisreiter H. A. J T. . R. V. Campbell " . A. Draper C. S. Giebner (bugler) F. L. Horner E. A. Kaisher G. D. Miller S. G. Stewart J. Ware R. F. Escamilla C. F. Gillete Wallace rage 90 CADET PLATOONS DRILLING Page 91 i ij ' i . MUSIC Page 94 mm mm ED m (C2 , GLEE CLUB OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Director C. R. Morse ' 96 Director C R Morse ' 96 President H. S. Girvin ' 23 President M H Gleason ' 23 ' ice-President H. W. Walcott ' 24 Vice- President S W Knowles ' 23 Secretary T. R. Wright ' 24 Secretary T R Wright ' 24 Business Manager. .. CO Forrest ' 25 Financial Manager. ... F S Dempsey ' 25 ASSOCIATES W. Petty ' 25 FIRST TENORS M. Ayer ' 23 E. G. King " 24 G. E. Reynard ' 24 A. Carlson ' 25 H. G. Paxson ' 25 R. F. Ross ' 25 A. B. Carter ' 23 J. J. Pierce ' 23 J. C. Smale ' 24 J. M. French ' 25 R. A. Proctor ' 24 D. D. Smith ' 24 V. W. Hunt ' 24 E. F. Quinlan ' 23 H. W. Walcott ' 24 SECOND TENORS M. L. Anderson ' 23 L. R. Hilliker ' 25 R. S. Patterson ' 24 C. A. Bowen ' 23 R. L. Himes ' 24 W. S. Rountree ' 23 F. S. Dempsey ' 25 D. M. Hodges ' 23 H. G. Schellhous ' 25 F. H. Dunsmore ' 25 R. A. Hurley ' 24 G. L. Taylor ' 25 H. S. Girvin ' 23 H. B. Jepsen ' 24 C. G. Tilton ' 24 H. E. Goodpastor " 24 B. A. King ' 25 K. B. Towne ' 24 S. A. Greer ' 24 S. W. Knowles ' 25 F. G. Winters, ' 24 R. W. Haglund ' 23 F. D Loomis ' 25 HE. Wright ' 24 A. W. Harker ' 24 L. L. Lovett ' 25 H. K. Wright ' 25 T. R. Wright ' 24 FIRST BASSES G. C. Baker ' 24 S. Elder ' 25 E. E. Liston ' 24 V. Balaam ' 24 C. D. Forrest ' 25 H. M. Moore ' 25 J. K. Bell ' 24 F. S. Hirschler ' 24 G. Osborn ' 25 J. C. Cole ' 24 A. E. Holt ' 24 J E Streets, ' 24 H. M. Cooper ' 24 R. E. Kempf ' 24 J. P. Thompson ' 27 R. K. Davidson ' 23 B. G. King ' 24 G. S. Toll ' 24 H. DeLasaux ' 24 C. H. Krebs ' 25 . G. H. Vestal ' 25 R. M. Wadsworth ' 24 R. B. Wilson ' 23 SECOND BASSES W. O. Bullock ' 23 I. E. Hogberg ' 25 U. Nelson ' 23 A D. S. Blanchard ' 25 H. M. Jeancon ' 23 J. W. Olmstead ' 25 " ' C. F. Kiddle ' 23 R. S. Johns ' 23 N. H. Oulie ' 24 t o S. R. Duhring ' 24 J. M. Leuschner ' 25 S. M. Plummer ' 24 ! - M. H. Gleason ' 23 G. B. MacMahon ' 23 R. M. Rathbun ' 23 4 1 A. L. Herberger ' 23 f A. P. Matthews ' 25 G. V. Walker ' 25 fci JJu SelsiA ! ?-S Page 95 Page 96 TREBLE CLEF OFFICERS President Marguerite Che ever ' 23 Vice-President. Juanita Gates ' 25 Secretary Virginia Treadwell ' 24 Treasurer. June Ulsh ' 23 [Ursula Cheshire ' 23 Executive Committee | Carolyn Harrington ' 24 IrisDecher Director. Paul Steindorff Accompanist . . Arthurine Thornton Doris Barr NIarguerite Cheever Idah Schooler Carolyn Harrington Dorothy Harvard Leona Schultz Emma Brune Janice Clark Dorothy Dunne Eleanor Davies Juanita Gates Marion Winchester Helen Burnett Madeline Cornell Anita Cox Margaret Davis SENIORS Ursula Cheshire Florence Clark JUNIORS Muriel Jacobs Jeanette Mainzer SOPHOMORES Elaine Horton Charlotte Hatch Catherine Hunter Madeline Jacobsen Dorothy Leighton FRESHMEN Marion Dyer Karla Edsen Muriel Engler Anne Floumoy Dorothy Storey Iris Decher Agnes Reese June Llsh Florence Robb Lois Rose Virginia Treadwell Pearl Minedew Greta McConnaha Natalie Phelphs Norma Sherwood Ethel Stone Eleanor Wright Helen Gardner Buell Gibson Rosa Keitzman Irma Neilsen Page 97 Page ORCHESTRA Director Fall Semester Paul Steindorff Spring Semester Leroy W. Allen First Violins Victor Bigelow ' 23 Helen Hjelte ' 25 Sidney Schuman ' 26 Florence Fredericks 24 Margaret Hund ' 25 Ivanette Swartfager ' 23 June Ulsh ' 23 Hazel Whistler ' 24 Second Violins Catherine Franciscox ich ' 26 Frederick Heilbron ' 25 Mary Purcell ' 26 Gertrude Dascal " 24 John Eldridge ' 26 Esther Jacoby ' 26 Violas Edmund Guehring ' 25 Cellos Hamilton Howells ' 23 Doretha Ulsh ' 25 Basses Adelaide Paxton ' 24 Inez Owen ' 26 John Petty ' 25 Flutes William Xankervis, Jr. ' 24 Leo West water ' 26 Joe Ware ' 26 Carroll Gillette ' 2b Floyd Green ' 25 Arnold Graham " 23 Tom Chapman ' 26 Katherine Collins ' 23 Oboe Harold Matthews Clarinets Elsie J . McFarland Horns Or in May ' 25 Trumpets Trombones Pianos Elmer Plaskett Thomas Symons ' 25 Fred Harter ' 24 Helen McVay ' 26 Mona Issenhuth ' 23 Pogt 99 w, (0) m MEMORANDUM TO BABE ' S DIARY Wheeler Hall plays are under the general direction of Samuel -1L J. Hume. Until Christmas 1922, Irving Pichel staged them but beginning with January his place was taken by Everette Glass. Baldwin McGaw was director of this year ' s Little Theater Plays and also Mask and Dagger Play, which was given under the auspices of the Little Theater. Lloyd Corrigan was chosen to direct the Junior Farce and Curtain raiser. This Year ' s Partheneia was under the direction of Irving Pichel while the dancing was for the first time under student direction. Anita Avila was assisted in this by Eileen Eyre ' 23, Virginia Byrne ' 23, Florence Clarke ' 25. C. D. Von Neumayer directed the Univerity Players ' Club Pro- duction. Paul Hartman, with the assistance of Margarite Shearer, put on the Treble Clef Opera. The English Club chose Irving Pichel to direct " Richard II. " The Senior Extravaganza was directed by Frederick Carlyle. Page 102 September 7, 1922. I feel as though I had really been in a world of fancy tonight for I saw " A Mid-summer Night ' s Dream " at the Greek Theater tonight. The sets were exquisite, creating a perfect dream-life atmosphere en- tirely fitting to a performance of unusual beauty! The details of the performance were carried out in a unique manner, making it as colorful and fantastic as Shakespeare painted it. The com- edy scenes were screamingly funny. " Bottom " (Gilmore Brown) was such an " ass! " September 9, 1922. I saw Shaw ' s comedy " You Never Can Tell " to- night. It was the opening play of the second season of the Little Theater Plays, which are under the direction of Baldwin McGaw this year. George McManus 23 was awfully good as William, the old butler, always giving advice and sympathy. Ellsworth Stewart was good, too, and this was Lois Austin ' s appearance on the Berkeley Campus. BALDWIN MC GAW, DIRECTOR OF LITTLE THEATER first September 29, 1922. What a good piece of character work Juana Allraum ' 23 gave in the " Little Stone House " as a half crazed Russian woman! Then display- ing her versatility she was a dainty widow in " Three Pills in a Bottle. " Baldwin McGaw put over his part in " The Dust in the Road " splendidly I saw these three one-act plays at the " Little Theater " tonight. October 3, 1922. I thought Lloyd Corrigan was fine as Dwight Deacon in " Miss Lulu Bett. " (A Wheeler Hall Play). His own personality was certainly lost in his portrayal of the narrow thoughtless and platitudenous husband. It was humorous but sad too and old grandma Bett was the one who made you feel it. I came home with the feeling of an evening well spent. Page 103 October 14, 1922. I went to the " Little Theater " Play " Grumpy " tonight. It was a bit slow but in spite of this I did enjoy the delicious work of " Baldy " McGaw as " Grumpy and the tasteful gowns of Bernice Berwin as his charming daughter, Virginia. BALDWIN MC CAW AND BERN1CE BERWIN IN GRUMPY October 17, 1922. I saw the " Truth About Blades " at Wheeler Hall tonight. Milne calls his play a comedy of manners and to those who accept it as such the caption forms sufficient excuse for the slenderness of the plot. I wonder if it ' s my mood lately for although I enjoyed Lois Austin as Isabel I did get a bit sleepy! October 28, 1922. ' Come Out of the Kitchen " that most pleasing comedy of the South was pre- sented tonight by the Little Theater players I thought Marie Meyers, as Olivia Danger- field was just right (as she always is). She made an adorable cook, in fact, too charm- ing for the safety of the hearts of all she cooked for. Ted Ciprico, too, gave a very finished interpretation of his part. MARIE MEYERS AS OLIVIA DAX .KRI- IE1-D Page 104 IP- 1 October 31, 1922. What a wonderful evening! I saw " Enter Madame " at Wheeler Hall and it was splendid. Medea Radina couldn ' t have been better as the high strung, tempestuous, yet truly human " Madame Lisa Delia Robbia. " And I never can forget Mr. Hume, as the would-be firm husband, dutifully carrying his wife ' s pet pup or Lloyd Corrigan as the fat French chef soaring into realms of music on a flute ! November 3, 1922. I just saw " The Campus " , this year ' s Treble Clef production. For some reason I was rather disappointed. I guess it was because I expected too much, since the Treble Clef operas are usually quite delightful. Next time I wont antici- pate so much and then I wont be disappointed. I was told that this comic opera was supposed to have been remodeled from the " Campus " written by Walter DeLeon in 1906. However the play ' s antiquity was still quite evident and if it hadn ' t been for the excellent cast my interest would have faltered completely. I have to hand it to Ethel Stone; and, Ursula Cheshire, of course, was good. Paul Hartman certainly was a hero and did everything possible to make the play a success. The other members of the cast were: Jack Cole ' 24, John Eldridge ' 26, Frederic Hirschler ' 24, Ingemar Hogberg ' 25, Natalie Phelps ' 24, Bud Rea ' 25, Leon Stephens ' 25, Eric Owen ' 24, Lucien Self ' 25, Robert Stanton ' 25, while Paul Hartman directed it, being assisted by Margarite Schearer. ROBERT STANTON AND URSULA CHESHIRE Page 105 November 4, 1922. Seeing the Junior Farce and Curtain Raiser was not a disappointment. I was surprised to find that a class play could be carried out so skilfully. The curtain raiser " He Who Fools Last " started Junior Day off right, for it seemed as though not a second passed without hearing some sort of chuckle from the audience. Evidently Helena Zuckerman and Claire Jones, the authors, have a keen sense of humor. During the playlet, I almost forgot that Anita Avila wasn ' t really a French Madamoiselle ; and I don ' t think I ' ll soon forget how naturally Bob Hurst and Blanche Wilbur were, in patching up their quarrel. The chief caper-cutters were; A. B. Hurst, Anita Avila, G. A. Drew, F. J. Dietrich, Blanche Wilbur, Cecile Scully, Shirley Baron, A. W. Turek, Sam Osborne, R. L. Cassody, A. Johnston, and Carlton Rose. The Farce " Flapping Through " was a true gem! The authors, Virginia Cummings and Carol Andrews, worked out a clever theme, contrasting University life of today with the bicycling-age of twenty-five years ago. The puffed and frilly gowns of 1898 caused as much glee as the lines them- selves and the outburst of " Daisy " proved almost too much for the audience (especially, interested parents) . The last straw appeared in the form of an old white mare whose blank and friendly face, through the window, made the mirth supreme. The 1898 " night gown " scene, with its accompanying curl papers is not soon to be forgotten, nor the mystic trances of " Psychic Sarah " which were well interpreted by Lois Austin. ANITA AVILA HELEN ZUCKER MAN AND CLAIRE JONES AUTHORS OF CURTAIN RAISER Page 106 The costumes and acting of Rose Brown, Marion Coe, Kendrick Bell, Ross Himes, Lois Munn, Royal Jumper, Mabon Kingsley, Pauline Traylor, and Ellsworth Stewart were a " treat for sore sides. " In portraying the life of today, Grace-Marion Elster made an adorable, and extremely skillful modern campus " flapper, " while Florence Power was a close second. Though she lost her first hoped for " catch " she was undaunted and finally suc- ceeded in " landing " another unsuspecting male who proved equally satisfactory. A. E. Amaya though he had to fight off these two alluring women single handed came up smiling (and not to mention being smiled at!) And of course I mustn ' t forget Harold Reynolds, Edward Peck, Charles Taso, E. V. Nelson, John DinkelspieL and Phillip Nichols, who caused an unending chain of laughter and helped to make the play a success. GRACE MARION ELSTER AS " PEG GY " " KANGAROO GEORGE AND DAISY (MABON KINGSLEY) (PAULINE TRAYLOR) Page 107 November 17, 1922. The Little Theater Players gave a good production of " The Famous Mrs. Fair " tonight. Rose Brown, as the neglected daughter, Sylvia, was worth remembering. November 28, 1922. What a queer sensation I came home with tonight after seeing the Wheeler Hall play " Heart-Break House. " Irving Pichel was splendid as the prophetic old sea captain seeking his seventh degree of concentra- tion. I couldn ' t quite figure it all out, at first, and came home in part of a daze but a pleasant one. December 1, 1922. " Baldy " McGaw was perfect in the lead of " Mr. Pim Passes By " , the Little Theater play of the fall semester. I can still see his soggy knees and his per- petually opening umbrella. Just to look at him was funny enough but when he started explaining his horribly confused tales, the audience was simply overcome with mirth. And I must say Virginia Martin has the most musical laugh I have ever heard. She was charming in her part, while Richard Ehlers and Dorothy Whitney completed the cast. BALDWIN MC GAW AS MR. PIM December 3, 1922. The last Wheeler Hall play of the Fall semester was Ibsen ' s " Doll ' s House. " Medea Radgina played the lead and she is always so good, I enjoyed it for it left me with something to think about. Page 108 January 30, 1922. I ' m still chuckling to myself over " Rollo ' s Wild Oat. " (Imagine Lois Austin being termed a " wild oat " !) The Wheeler Hall Players presented it and no one could have been funnier than Lloyd Corrigan, especially as Hameet, in the second act. The entire cast was splendid and the laughter of the audience hardly lulled enough to hear the lines. February 6, 1922. I was pleasantly surprised in the performance of " The Climbers , a Little Theater production, for it was a difficult play to " get over " , yet it certainly did. Dolores Escobar, Pauline Traylor and Lois Munn were all worth mentioning for their good work. February 13, 1923. " The Man of Destiny " and Shaw ' s " Proposal " were given tonight at Wheeler Hall. Mr. Corrigan ' s interpretation of Napoleon was something to remember while the Russian comedy was most unusual . February 27, 1923. Harold Minger was splendid as Talder in John Galsworthy ' s " Justice " given at Wheeler Hall tonight. The play made a deep impression upon me, for the reality of it was gripping, still hear the half-crazed convicts beating on their cell walls. HAROLD MINT.ER I can Page 109 March 10, 1923. I spent an evening in convulsions of laughter at the Mask and Dagger performance of " Dulcy, " the rollicking comedy by two newspaper men, Marc Connelly and George S. Kaufman, which presents the humorous side of married life. The play was one of Dulcy ' s surprises for, as her brother, Willie, said " Dulcy had never learned the difference between a surprise and a shock. " Bernice Berwin as Dulcy was shockingly, or at any rate, surprisingly good. In endeavoring to assist her husband, John McManus 73, Dulcy invites a capitalist who hates movies and all sentimentality, to a house party at which a scenario-writer and a musician are guests of honor. In the resulting situation, a convict, a double elopement, and a lunatic complicate the financial affairs of the young husband and wife. Dulcy sets everything to rights as inadvertantly as she has caused all the trouble. The whole cast seemed to put their best into the parts and they surely did " put it over. " A play that someone near me said was the best and most cleverly done of any they had seen. Baldwin McGaw played the financier, Juana Allraum 73, Rose Brown 74, Dick Ehlers 73, D. K. Barnwell 73, and the others in the cast were splendid and provided a background for irrepressible Dulcy. BERNICE BERWIN AND JOHN MC MANUS CANDY MR. FORBES Page no March 12, 1923. " If. " Yes, if John Beal hadn ' t wanted to catch his train or if he hadn ' t arrived in Al Shaldomer, or if it hadn ' t been for a woman, well Dunsany wouldn ' t have had any thing to write about on that score. The sets of this play were extremely clever and some were as beautiful as I had ever seen. Lloyd Corrigan, Harold Minger and Lucien Self may be proud of their work and Virginia Byrne ' s snake dance was most alluring. Nor shall I forget the quaint and truly Indian singer that lent atmosphere and charm to this elaborate Wheeler Hall production. March 19, 1923. The Wheeler Hall Players presented " The White Headed Boy " to- night. Lois Austin ' 24 was fine as one Mrs. Geoghegan. Harold Minger was the spoiled Denis. Mr. Hume made a splendid George, " A bit soured maybe but who wouldn ' t be with that string of sisters depending on him. " March 31, 1923. I received some splendid " advice to the lovelorn " at the Little Theater production of " Dover Road " tonight. It is one of Milne ' s new comedies and in it Mr. Latimer, the hero, tries to make the world safe for elopers. A good cast including Baldwin McGaw, Martha Haskell, Richard Ehlers, Florence Wessels, Frederick Hirschler and U. L. Rand made the play a success. Page in DOROTHY BARNARD, MANAGER April 2, 1923. Don ' t ask me if I liked " The Torchbearers, " I simply ate it up. And the audience laughed until they choked. It was a fitting play to end the Spring season of the Wheeler Hall productions, for it left everyone in such a joyful mood. April 13, 1923. How striking and how beautiful was the im- pression that remains with me after seeing the Partheneia in Faculty Glade this afternoon. It is a masque written, played, costumed and pro- duced by the women of the University. Even the dancing was under student direction this year. Natalie Loewenthal and Claire Jones developed an unique theme in " A Thing of Dust. " And Hildegard Planner added a touch of poetry and beauty to the lines. The story dealt with the revolt of youth against cruel meaningless traditions. It really convinced me that, after all, the falseness and stupid conventions of life do crumble to dust before a " sense of humor " - who is not merely laughter or wit but the vision of youth which sees past the grim fears and unrealities of false belief. April 6, 1923. The masque seemed to be ancient Assyrian costuming marked by very interesting designs and the dancing which was often weird and archaic. Joyous was the laughter of the whirling pleasures and the wild leaping of adventurer ' s band thrilled me. The color effects were alternately stunning, passionate and soothing, while the swaying, swirling or spirited dancers lent character movement and meaning to the unusual pageant. Dorothy Barnard ' 23 managed the entire masque and the leading roles were played by Laura Wickham ' 23, Pauline Traylor ' 24, Laura Straub ' 26, Marion Rowe ' 25, Natalie Phelps ' 25, Virginia Byrne ' 23, Eileen Eyre ' 23, Dorothy Damianakes ' 25, Henriette Lichtenstein ' 23, Nell Wilson ' 25, May Boynton ' 23 and Anita Avila ' 24. CLAIRE JONES AND NATALIE LOEWENTHAL, AUTHORS m MYRTLE WILEN AND HELEN HOWELL PLEASURE DEXTER HARDING. DOROTHY DAMIANAKES, FLORENCE CLARK, GLADYS CRABTREE A Page tjj April 14, 1923. I was wonderfully impressed by the English Club play given at the Greek Theater tonight Shakespeare ' s " Richard the II. " Ellsworth Stewart ' 24 portrayed England ' s King with regal dignity and though the character was not likeable a king of ability yet of a personal char- acter which brought him into contempt he played it with unmistake- able excellence. The part of the ambitious Bolinbroke was well taken by Robert Ross ' 25, while Laura Straub ' 26 was truly Richard ' s Queen. Her poise and majesty were a notable addition to the play ' s success. The production, managed by R. E. Hutton ' 23, was elaborately staged and the decorative sets made a fitting background for a play of unusual merit. Others of the cast were: Ellsworth Stewart, Richard Ehlers, David Barnwell, Robert Ross, Lucien Self, Donald Blanchard, Ingomar Hogberg, Robert Hutton, Harold Luch, Jarvis Barlow, Victor Cappa, Lionel Wai ford, John Eldridge, Laura Pauline Traylor, Dorothy Whitney, Switzler, Harold Brvin and E. J. Clabby. LAURA STRAUB THE QUEEN LAURA STRAUB AND RICHARD EHLERS Page 114 April 17, 1923. I saw the Alliance Francais play Blanchette, this evening, presented under the auspices of the Little Theater. It was a problem play by Brieux, dealing with the conflict of classes. This brought in a comparison between the brillant life of the nobility and that of the peasant classes which was striking. Nadine Barbe ' 22 was charming as Blanchette for her French is exquisite. Eugene Munguia ' 24 was splendid in the char- acter part of Rousset the father. Blanchette who has been given an education above her class was impatient with her country associates. This feeling was only intensified by the visits of wealthy schoolmates. Unable to obtain the teaching position for which she was educated, she endeavored to attain her ideals in Paris, but found the great city un- friendly to her. In desperation Blanchette finally returns to her parents and was glad to marry a peas ant sweetheart. The cast was: Blanchette , Nadine Barbe ' 22 Mme Rousset Dorothy Warren " 26 Lucie Saloux Florence Wessels ' 24 Mme Jules Margaret Hitchcock ' 23 Rousset , E. Munguie, Jr. ' 24 Bonenfant R. Woodlaw ' 23 Morillon P. Dominguez ' 24 Auguste C. De Souza ' 24 Saloux R. Kimball ' 25 Yoitvrier R. Traynor ' 23 Facteur. . F. Rochex ' 24 Page 115 May 12, 1923. Seeing the Senior Extravaganza " But it Wasn ' t " is a fine way to con- clude my record for the Year ' s dramatics. I rather expected much amuse- ment and I must say my expectations were more than fulfilled. The four authors, Jack Lyons, Hugh Wycoff, Natalie Loewenthal and Milman Parry, did well in condensing all their thoughts into the one theme, " But it Wasn ' t. " The music was written by Uriel Nelson, Squire Knowles, Henriette Lichtenstein. The whole performance seemed to de- pend upon co-operation and unity for even the leading parts were many and equally important. As I remember, the question was, " Does a man win a girl through strength, poetry, or by being a practical business man? " The answer was given in three stages: first, the Stone age, showing how the stone age ruffian won the woman of his heart by slightly banging her over the head; then in the Middle ages, when all the girls " fell " for those troubadour poets; and in the Modern era, where the modern female uses much strategy in picking out the business man to accompany her through the ages. Many of the cast have been prominent in Campus dramatics and those who especially contributed to the success of this entertainment were: Walter Plunkett, E. S. Ciprico, D. W. Phennig, Bernice Berwin, Ursula Cheshire, Mercy Meyer, Florence Ivanoff and Eileen Eyre. JACK LYONS, NATALIE LOEWENTHAL, MELLMAN PERRY AND HUGH WYCOFF Page 1 16 COMMENTS THUS ends my diary, and I feel that great things have been accomplished during the past year. For many of the ideals of campus dramatics have been at- tained. The Partheneia was more com- pletely under student direction and control than ever before. The Curtain Raiser and Farce, and the Mast and Dagger Play, " Dulcy " were coached by students for the first time. While the Senior Extrav- aganza was a splendid example of the harmonious blending of many geniuses to produce a single achievement. Thus there were brilliant high-lights so to speak. And yet there were the Shades (as there always must be) if for no other reason at least to leave room in the future for greater suc- cess or in some cases more finished pro- duction. PUBLICATIONS m , M THE BLUE AND GOLD THE Class of 1924 has had the opportunity and pleasure of publish- ing Volume 50 of the Blue and Gold. The first book was compiled by the Class of 1875 and appeared as a forty-eight page magazine in the early summer of 1874. Its purpose then, as now, was to give a complete record of the college year, a record that is treasured and oft remembered in after days. The development of the Blue and Gold has kept pace with the growth of the University, having evolved from a forty-eight page magazine, in fifty years, to a book of seven hundred and thirty-six pages. The activities of the various classes and individuals have been listed; societies, fraternities, and sororities have their place; while to Califor- nia ' s athletic teams full credit is given for the suc- cesses of the season. R. C. I.OCKHART, EDITOR The book is published by the members of the Junior Class under the supervision of an editor and manager, selected when sophomores, on the basis of work done during their second year, while aiding the class ahead of them to put out their book. A junior staff carries the responsibility of writing copy covering the different phases of the college year; it also secures pictures of various ac- tivities, solicits advertising, and sells copies of the book. It is the duty of the sophomore staff to carry out all detail that is connected with the organ- ization of the annual. Depending on the ability and qualifications of the individuals of the sopho- more staff, appointments are made which are the same as nominations. Any appointee is eligible to run for the office of editor or manager, according to the branch of the staff on which he has been working, the Sophomore Class being the voters. The average time spent by the sophomores is over five hundred hours, and from this experience the newly elected editor and manager are able to go through their term of office without much difficulty. H. E. WADSWORTH, MANAGER Page 120 .0 ffi ESRERG HILGERS SEAVER AVILA CUSHMAN EPPINGER FURTH COW NELSON SEABURY SELVIN BAKER HURRY CARMACK LOOFBOUROW It is now realized that the Blue and Gold has a definite place in the University of California. It is the oldest publication and has had a continuous existence since it was first published. In the year 1881 it was carried on by the members of the Zeta Psi fraternity, as the Junior Class at that time could not carry on the work. In the year 1906, due to the fire in San Francisco, the book was burned and did not appear on the campus. With the exception of these two years, however, the Blue and Gold has appeared regularly at the close of the Spring semester, giving full and vivid details of the activities of the California year. With the edition of Volume 50, the semi-centennial number, many changes are evident since H. W. J. Dam and Arthur F. Low put out the first copy of California ' s annual. Page 121 HAMMOND WISTRAND Our University has grown from a handful of students to a campus of over ten thousand people. Foreign students are with us on an equal basis to pursue knowledge; classes are crowded and over-flowing; yet the Blue and Gold has met the situation and has grown with the Uni- versity and still gives a complete record of the college year. Sections have been changed and altered this year in an attempt to present the subject matter in a more interesting fashion. Through the direct eo-operation of all the editors, copy has been secured in time, and the book has progressed and grown. The work has been interesting to those who have been called upon to use their talent and energy to compile this volume, and it is their hope that this copy of the Blue and Gold will be valued and cherished by its readers. It has not been the purpose of the Blue and Gold to make a large profit, but to put into the book all the available funds. Through this policy a better edition is able to be published, and it has been the purpose of this Blue and Gold to give to the members of the classes a complete, accurate and interesting record of their years spent at California, truly four of the best years of their lives. Page 122 101 ROLPH WILBAR RASMUSSEN CORRIE GOMPERTZ ROACH COLLISCHONN LAZARLS SIM1 FRENCH WINCHESTER MC GINTY AUTE GROSSMAN i R. B. COONS, EDITOR, FALL SEMESTER THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN FOR years it had been a remote dream. It seemed far too good to ever come true. Fellows on the staff used to sit around the little stove in the basement of old North Hall and try to picture it. Clouds of blue smoke from a dozen pipes would drift lazily toward the ceiling, and there form themselves into the turrets of a magnificent castle-like structure- but it was impossible too much to wish for. Shifting their rickety chairs back to the shabby desks, they would put the vision out of their heads, and go back to the old task of grinding out copy in the same old shack that sheltered their pre- decessors as far back as could be remembered. And now the dream has actually been realized. Stephens Memorial Student Union is a reality, and the Calif ornian occupies almost an entire wing of the building. With practically every convenience nec- essary to a newspaper office, the Calif ornian s quarters may be the subject of envy of other college dailies. The con- fusion which attended the work in the single office in old North Hall is absent under the new arrangement. Individual offices for the heads of the staffs allow them greater opportunity to plan systematically the work of publication. The spacious accommodations for the staffs greatly facilitate the handling of news and business. In short, every opportunity has been provided for the Californian to give better service to the University, and to improve from the stand- point of journalism and service to the advertisers. Work on the Californian is possibly one of the most obscure ways of serving the University that exists on the campus. Each morning eight thou- sand readers prop the " Ca " behind a coffee cup, and absorb the news of the campus, probably giving no thought to the amount of labor that is involved in preparing the sheet. Two main divisions of the staff work hand-in-hand. Perfect co- operation between the editorial and managerial staffs is essential to H. L. GREEN, MANAGER, FALL SEMESTER Page 124 a successful paper. Much credit for the success of the Daily Calif or man this year is due to the managerial staff. This body, under the direction of the manager, has the destiny of the paper in its hands. The size of the paper depends upon the advertising it handles and upon the manner the finances are handled by the manager. The advertising manager takes care of the organization of the staff. Appointments are purely competitive, working up from freshman to manager, and are made at the end of each semester by the manager. Besides gaining the recognition of many national advertising agencies, as to the advertising worth of the " Ca , " the staff has succeeded in building up one of the best automobile sections on this side of the bay. The Daily Californian is the only col- lege daily to have an automobile section of any J. G. BALDWIN, EDITOR, SPRING SEMESTER size. Equally essential is the unselfish service of the editorial staff. Each day the campus must be absolutely scoured for news. Each afternoon and night a staff of sophomores and freshmen, un- der the direction of a junior, must put that news into the form in which it is to appear the next morning. In all there are approximately two hundred and fifty men and women rendering service to the University through work on the Californian. The service is long lived, as no person may be placed in a position of authority unless he starts work dur- ing his freshman year, and renders satisfactory work at all times. The Californian gives remarkable training to in- coming students, not only in the fields of journalism and business, but in the development of character and ability. The very first rule given to new workers is this: " The Californian demands: Loyalty to the University; loyalty to the paper; dependability; interest; and ability. " In this capacity the Californian itself performs an added service to its Alma Mater. W A. HARGEAR. JR , MANAGER, SPRING SEMESTER Page 125 FURTH BUSHEE (Managing Editor) HONEYWELL CUSHMAN LOOFBOUROW EPP1NGER MATTISON HURRY REYNOLDS HIRSCH BRANDT BOWDEN FOX (Editor) POWELL (Managing Editor) STAIB WARNER WISTRAND COX BARTON (Advertising Manager) Page 126 SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF Page 127 J. J. LYONS, EDITOR THE PELICAN aim of the staff during the past year was to make The Pelican a JL unique comic one characterized by literary, artistic, and humorous standards that would place " The Old Bird " on a bough comfortably above the other birds, beasts, and spooks of the national campus jungle. That this effort was appreciated, was evidenced by a substantial growth in sales on the Berkeley Campus, at the Southern Branch, and on news stands. Editor Jack Lyons ' 23, ably assisted by Natalie Loewenthal ' 23, will long be remembered for the rigid standards which he maintained by consist-, ently striving for the highest literary and humor- ous ideals in every issue. Every number bore the stamp of his originality and enthusiasm for better material and arrangement. A large share of the written humor of the year was produced by the junior staff, consisting of F. A. Fender, H. Lytle, J. F. Ross and S. R. Ward. " Art with a decorative, as wellas a humorous value " was the slogan of the Art staff, headed by W. C. Plunkett ' 23. Particularly notable was the work contributed by Claire Jones ' 24, as Art Editor for the Fall semest er, and by K. Casad ' 24, and S. Quackenbush ' 25. By professional humor- ists The Pelican was generally conceded to have the highest artistic merit of any college publication in the United States. The high quality maintained throughout the year enabled the publication to draw more support from business firms, and as a result Pelly found her nest better feathered financially than ever before. Much credit for this is due to the managerial staff headed by E. A. Wine ' 23, and Circulation Man- ager John McManus ' 23, and includingj. Henderson ' 24, W. H. Keyser ' 24, and P. N. McCombs ' 24. The special " Renaissance, " " Spring Is Came, " and " Track " issues attracted much attention, but the great event of the year was the mam- moth issue put out in union with the Stanford " Chaparral. " Page 128 THE OCCIDENT FOR forty-two years The Occident has been the medium of California student expression. It has grown gradually from a small sheet written and edited by a few students to a magazine representative of the entire student body. During the past year many improvements have been made, the most important of these being the change from the stereotyped cover of past years to a distinctive and artistic design for each issue. The Occident has been a genuine workshop for student writers, having for its contributors over two hun- dred neophyte authors. A criticism has been given by the staff on each manuscript submitted. As an additional incentive to the turning in of manu- script, The Occident gave a prize of fifty dollars for the best short story written during the first semester. It is interesting to note the large number of past Occident contributors that have attained distinction in a broader literary field. Among these are Walter De Leon, Genevieve Taggard, Hugh Banning, Carolyn Davies, Hildegarde Planner and Paul Tanaquil. The staff consisted of Ermenie B. Wheeler, Helen E. Provis, Ellsworth Stewart, Carol Andrews, Agnes Newton, John F. Ross, Martha Ballard, Barbara Burks, and Clara Simon. The success of this year ' s magazine was due largely to the untiring efforts of the Editor, Harold R. Luck, ably assisted by the Assistant Editor, Marion Phillips. Miss Phillips also is to be highly com- mended on her handling of the Art Department and the Book Reviews. The co-operation of theManager, Stafford Dunlap, and his assistants, was responsible for the increased circulation and financial success of the magazine. H. R. LUCK, EDITOR STAFFORD DUNLAP, MANAGER Page W. N. KEELER, STUDENT EDITOR THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW California Law Review reaches more than seven hundred of the leading law offices of the state; it is thus the medium between the California School of Jurisprudence and the practicing profession. During the past year it has continued in its aim to become of increasing practical value, not only to its student subscribers but to the attorney in the office as well. To further this aim it has as usual endeavored to deal with the more sig- nificant situations presented by recent decisions of both state and federal courts. This has been done through the means of notes written by the faculty and student members of the staff and by articles on more general subjects of legal interest written by lawyers and jurists of the practicing and teach- ing profession. The feature of the past year has been the com- pilation of a cumulative index, covering all num- bers of the Review up to the end of the last volume. This work was done by T. W. Dahlquist, last year ' s student editor of the Review, with the assistance of Rosamond Parma. The index will greatly increase the practical value of the Review and has been based on a combination of what are considered to be the best features of other such publications. Professor A. M. Kidd has continued his effective work as Faculty-Editor-in-Chief, this being his fourth year in this position. The other officers are W. N. Keeler, Student-Editor-in-Chief; M. J. Mulkey, Manager; Rosamond Parma, Secretary; Faculty Board of Editors, Dean W. C. Jones; Professors J. U. Calkins, Jr., W. E. Colby, W. W. Ferrier, Jr., M. C. Lynch, Max Radin and A. T. Wright. The absence of Professor O. K. McMurray, who has been exchange professor at Columbia Law School, has been a severe loss to the Review as well as to the School of Jurisprudence at large. But it is hoped and expected that he will be back at the beginning of next semester. M. J. MULKEY, MANAGER Page THE CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN TTJUBLISHED monthly by the Agriculture Club, the California j Countryman fills the very definite need of keeping the alu mni, the students, and the actual farmers in touch with the College of Agriculture. The feature articles of the magazine are semi- technical in nature and are written in a readable, newspaper style. They are aimed at solving some of the vital questions of the farmer. Through its departments the California Country- man chronicles the various events of the month on the " ag campus. " In addition, it also records the activities of the alumni of the College of Agriculture. The California Countryman was founded in 1912. Since that time it has consistently endeavored to make the experimental work and thought of the College of Agriculture available to the farmer. That the Countryman is successfully fulfilling this function is shown by the fact that it has grown to be one of the leading and outstanding agricul- tural college publications of the country. It has a wide circulation among the farmers of the state, as well as a limited circulation throughout the United States and a number of foreign coun- tries. The effective co-operation of the editor, P. S. Williamson ' 23, and the manager, E. P. Steinhart ' 23, as well as the enthusiastic backing of their res- pective staffs, is responsible for the success which the publication has enjoyed during the past year. Not only has the editorial make-up and contents been improved, but the circulation and the volume of advertising have been very materially increased. This has resulted in a gratifying financial status of the magazine. P. S. WILLIAMSON. EDITOR E. P. STEINHART, MANAGER Page 131 ROBERT SIBLEY, EDITOR THE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI MONTHLY REACHING thousands of alumni of the University and going to all corners of the world, the California Alumni Monthly is published to carry the spirit of the University to those who have left its doors, but who are still interested in its welfare. The magazine was first published in 1907 as the Alumni Fortnightly. As such it has served as the official mouthpiece of the Alumni Association and has placed the true facts of every problem before the alumni, who are a tremendous influence in the State of Cal- ifornia. It has succeeded in gaining and holding their co-operation for the good of the University. In the fall of 1 92 1 this magazine was changed to a month- ly ; with this change came a paper of higher quality as well as of larger size. A regular department of alumni meetings in other cities was established, and reviews of campus activities and publications and an in- creased number of personals were incorporated in it. The California Alumni Monthly is a connecting link between the alumni scattered over the globe and the University. It is a powerful medium through which the former students of the University maintain their affiliation with their Alma Mater; at the same time they are enabled to study the problems affecting the good of the University by reading at first hand the true state- ment of those problems. In January, 1923, Robert Sibley ' 03, former editor of the Journal of Electricity, assumed the reins of leadership of the Monthly. Through his efforts greater stress has been laid on the prime aim of the magazine, which is service to the University. Mr. Sibley has as his assistants Deborah Dyer Calkins ' 14, Associate Editor, and Lillian Hall Durdall T6, News Editor. For several years H. B. Knowles ' 12, has faithfully managed the business end of the magazine. H. B. KNOWLES, MANAGER Page 132 M THE COMMERCIA SINCE its first appearance in January, 1921, the Commercia, as the official organ of the Commerce Association, has grown to a prominent position among the publications on the campus. Through the three years of its existence the policy of the magazine has clung consistently to the purpose for which it was founded : to give the student a better under- standing of actual business methods; to awaken an individuality and feeling of unity in what was a disorganized College of Commerce. Upon the Com- mercia has fallen the responsibility of welding together this large student body until the time when the college will have a building of its own. The selection of an editorial policy that meets every student ' s approval cannot be accomplished in one year, or even two. The problem of every publication on the campus has been to present a well balanced magazine, which would appeal to the student reader as worth-while information apart from his ordinary studies. With this end in view the Commercia has offered a varied group of articles written by prominent business men in a style that is easily readable. In an attempt to bring the students of the Southern Branch into closer touch with the activ- iti es of their parent institution, the Commercia early in the year appointed a Southern Branch Editor. At present there is quite a group of enthusiastic commerce students at the Branch who are taking an .active interest in the maga- zine. As an innovation this past year a Women ' s Editor has made her appearance on the staff. Although the women students are far outnum- bered by the men, they have become a decided influence in the College of Commerce. W. J. BAYS, MANAGER Page 133 L. J. O BRIEN, EDITOR THE CALIFORNIA PICTORIAL FOUNDED less than two years ago to supply a long felt want for a campus magazine that would furnish a visual record of the complex program of University happenings, the California Pictorial immediately justified its establishment and today is recognized as one of the indispensable members of the A. S. U. C. publication group. At the time of its incep- tion it was the only college pictorial magazine pro- duced by the very modern rotogravure method, and if " imitation is the sincerest flattery, " one of the most unmistakable evidences of the Pictorial ' s success has been the large number of rotogravure magazines that have sprung up on various cam- puses throughout the country, all of them admit- tedly conceived on the idea of the California Pictorial. In conformance with the rapid growth of the University and its branches and the correspond- ingly more varied activities and events of interest, the Pictorial has steadily increased in variety of contents and excellence of artistic and mechanical make-up. Issued on the average of once a month during the college year, each number has presented about seventy photographic repro- ductions of outstanding University of California events in the athletic, dramatic, scholastic, organi- zation and social circles of the campus. The Pictorial has contributed to the unification of the greater university by presenting, not only views of the Berkeley campus and its organizations but also events of interest on the branch campuses in the North and South. Aside from its value as a month to month campus record the Pictorial has served a very useful mission on several occasions for the dissemination of publicity for the various interests of the University. The staff this year has included: L. J. O ' Brien ' 23, editor; T. W. Harris, Jr. ' 23, manager; W. D. Briggs ' 23, L. L. Rollins ' 23, and Ethel Bell ' 23, editorial board; and M. W. Kaye ' 24, photographic editor. T. W. HARRIS, JR., MANAGER 134 m H. RUSHMER, EDITOR THE CALIFORNIA ENGINEER FROM the Fall of the year 1902 until sometime in the Spring of 1914 there was published upon the campus a magazine known as the California Journal of Technology. The material used in this publication was of a more or less technical nature, and was fur- nished by a staff composed of students from the colleges of Mining, Civil Engineering, Mechanics, Chemistry and Architecture. According to the records this journal was very successful; in fact, so successful that it is still a mystery just why its publication was suspended. Last Fall, soon after these same engineering colleges had been unified by the establishment of the Students Engineering Council, E. H. Pentland brought up the matter of a new engineering mag- azine, to be published monthly and sponsored by the Council. The Council was heartily in favor of the idea. R. S. Cox was appointed manager and started immediate action to obtain the consent of the Graduate Manager and the Publications Council. He also did very valuable work in attending to the many other matters that come up in a venture of this kind. L. H Rushmer was appointed editor and soon had a very able staff working upon the first issue. Finally permission was granted and arrangements made for the first California Engineer to appear in January. The policy of the magazine is, of course, still un- decided. Policy is the supplying of what is wanted, and so far it is a matter for the engineers and the alumni themselves to decide. The primary aim is to keep the publication as non-technical as an en- gineering magazine may be non-technical, going upon the presumption that the engineers are too busy to read long articles, and too saturated with technique to appreciate an additional supply. However, the matter is still open to the suggestions of the engineering public. Deceased Page 135 EARL G. STEEL PRESIDENT, A. S. U. C. STUDENT BODY ORGANIZATIONS THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS TTOOKING back over the history of the A. S. Ji U. C., one is impressed by its steady growth and progress; yet no similar period has witnessed such sweeping changes and astounding develop- ments as have taken place during the past year. The most notable achievements of the year have been the completion of the Stephens Union, a structure contemplated for twenty years, now a reality; the actual beginning of construction on California ' s new $1,100,000 Memorial Stadium; and the reorganization of the A. S. U. C. on a broader and more democratic basis of adminis- tration. Due to the rapid growth of the student body, the old constitution, so effective in earlier years, was found inadequate to take care of the ever- increasing demands placed upon it, and consequently a new constitution, giving direct representation to all campus activities, was adopted. Under this system the conduct of campus affairs has been greatly strengthened by the harmonious working together of men and women. This year has proved the new mechanism to be basically sound and, with a few changes, it should ndure the years to come. All councils and their commissioners have worked diligently in the interests of their respective activities, with the result that rapid strides have been made in their development. Those who served so unselfishly, that we might have an athletic field sufficient to meet the in- creasing popularity of our sports, are rewarded by the rapid progress toward completion of Cali- fornia ' s Stadium. It will be a structure unsur- passed in beauty of architecture and setting, and a fitting memorial to those who gave their lives in the Great War. BEATRICE WARD VICE-PRESIDENT, A. S. U. C. Page 138 XBCOZIVl COMMITTEE Stephens Union, opened to general use of the student body in Febru- ary, furnishes the campus with a social and recreational center for student life. It is probably the most important addition to the campus which has been made in years. In accord with the ideals of the late Henry Morse Stephens, the Union supplies a convenient place where all students in the University may meet socially or to discuss campus problems. Our general policy of administration has been to foster all worthy campus activities, to appoint all officers and committee chairmen on a basis of their ability to carry on their work, without regard to affiliations, and to look always to the future, economizing wherever possible, in order that the surplus of today might be applied to the improvement of student life and conditions for the generations to come. In carrying out these policies, we have always had the guidance of President Barrows throughout our four years here. We who entered with him and leave with him are wont to consider ourselves his class, and will always remember his influence as that of a true gentleman, a wise councilor, and a loyal friend. Paft Jjf STUDENT COUNCILS H. M. Fey ' 23 J. I. Witter ' 24 ATHLETIC COUNCIL M. E. Van Sant ' 23, Chairman C. C. Mathews ' 23 V. M. Moir ' zj H. C. Wyckoff ' 23 Dorothy Baird ' 23 Dorothy Elliott ' 25 Lona Noble ' 23 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Dorothy Osborn ' 23, Chairman Meta Gerken ' 23 Olivia Hoyt ' 23 Dorrance Glasscock ' 23 Adrienne Leonard ' 24 Harriet Patterson ' 23 DRAMATICS COUNCIL Baldwin McGaw ' 23, Chairman Dorothy Barnard ' 22 H. R. Luck ' 23 J. F. R R. H. Ehlers ' 23 Marguerite Cheever ' 23 Natalie Rose Brown 24 oss 24 e Lowwenthal ' 23 M. H. Gleason 23 J S. McManus ' 23 K Barnwell ' 23 J. C. Akers ' 22 A. S. Furth ' 24 W. A. Hargear ' 23 Iv D. M. Acres ' 23 M. C. Dempster ' 23 Alice Wilkinson ' 25 PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL E. A. Wine ' 23, Chairman G. Baldwin ' 23 E. M. Cox ' 24 . B. Ludlow ' 24 H. R. Luck ' 23 J. H. Harris ' 26 J. J. Lyons ' 23 FORENSICS COUNCIL S. W. Gardiner ' 23, Chairman S. E. Bender ' 23 Geraldine Hunt ' 23 Veronica Trimble 24 S. H. Dunlap ' 23 Sylvia Hirsch ' 23 L " . J. O ' Brien ' 23 S. H. Berry ' 26 Ruth Metzler ' 23 K. L. Williams ' 23 Gertrude Matthew ' 23 W. S. Rountree ' 23 Harriet Patterson ' 23 Marian Winchester ' 25 N. Mell ' 26 J. H. Deaderick ' 25 G. B. MacMahon ' 23 D. P. Nichols ' 24 H. L Day ' 23 V. M. Moir ' 23 WELFARE COUNCIL F. G. Taylor ' 23, Chairman Anne Marovich ' 23 Eladora Hudson ' 24 J. I. Witter ' 24 I. K. Howeth ' 23 Evelyn Davis ' 23 H. M. Jeancon ' 23 Mattie Butler ' 25 J. F. Kelly ' 26 Marion Clymer ' 26 H. R. Howells ' 23 RECEPTION COMMITTEE H. P. Joyce ' 24, Chairman R. N. Leet ' 24. Sub-Chairman P A Bettens ' 25 G. Kellam ' 25 N. C. Templeton ' 25 Bush ' 25 ' ' J R T. J. Cox ' 25 W. Dorst ' 25 J. K. Faulkner ' 25 E. W. Ulsh ' 23 L. S. Fisher ' 23 H. L. Green ' 23 J. F. Connolly ' 23 C. L. Kincheloe ' 23 J. G. Baldwin ' 23 J. C. Butler ' 23 W. F. Rau ' 2 J. Rolph ' 25 E. J. Schmitt ' 25 G. D. Stratford ' 25 W. M. Swearingen ' 25 DORMITORY COMMITTEE Fall Semester R. G. LaRue ' 23, Chairman W. S. Rountree ' 23 C. E. Mowry ' 23 M. A. Eames ' 23 Spring Semester R. B. Coons, ' 23, Chairman E. W. Engs, Jr. ' 23 C. E. Mowry ' 23 H. Patterson ' 23 Mary Eames ' 23 G. Matthew ' 23 G A Vicars ' 25 G. T. Wigmore ' 25 S. C. Wilmans ' 25 W. W. Wiggins ' 25 [. Eppinger ' 24 . J. Pierce ' 23 Charlotte Moore ' 23 Elizabeth Reed ' 24 R. F. Mulvaney ' 24 A. S. Furth ' 24 D. P. Nichols ' 24 Page 140 mm m W M g| STUDENT COMMITTEES STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE E. G. Steel ' 23, Chairman Fall Semester C. C. Mathews ' 23 I. C. Hilgers ' 24 H. W. Kennedy ' 23 L. J. O ' Brien ' 23 B. P. McAllister ' 23 Spring Semester C. C. Mathews ' 23 V. V. Monahan ' 24 H. W. Kennedy ' 23 L. J. O ' Brien ' 23 B. P. McAllister ' 23 WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Beatrice Ward ' 23, Chairman Fall Semester Margaret Chamberlain ' 23 Gertrude Matthew ' 23 Gertrude Martin ' 24 Ruth Marcellus ' 23 Frances Mason ' 23 Edith Hyde ' 24 Spring Semester Katharine Boardman ' 23 Gertrude Matthew ' 23 Elizabeth Reed ' 24 Zoe King ' 23 Cora Hartdegen ' 23 Loretta Street ' 23 Ruth Marcellus ' 23 RALLY COMMITTEE E. W. Engs, Jr., Chairman J. Bachelder ' 23 R. L. Thomas ' 23 Bert Smith ' 23 S. O. Hancock ' 24 L. Brown ' 23 I Weinstein ' 23 R. W. Benson ' 24 J- Newby ' 24 A Bull ' 23 ' S D. Mitchell ' 23 P. M. Chapman " 24 I. C. Hilgers ' 24 H. A. Dunn ' 23 L. L. Rollins ' 23 E. B. Davis ' 24 W. H. Palmer ' 24 H. S. Girvon ' 23 . P. Duell ' 23 E. K. Elworthy ' 24 T. J. Cox ' 24 H. L. Green ' 23 H L Day " 23 S. A. Greer ' 24 G. Kellam ' 25 S E. Hodapp ' 23 P. E. Dawson ' 23 R. A. Hurley ' 24 E. J. Schmitt ' 25 B. H. LaLande ' 23 D. V. Phennig ' 23 C. S. Marston ' 24 S. C. Wilmans ' 25 J. E. McAvoy ' 23 C. A. Bowen " 23 H. P. Joyce ' 24 H. C. Rea ' 25 G. F. McKenna ' 23 E. W. Ulsh ' 23 R S. Leet ' 24 W. F. Rau ' 25 L. P. McNear ' 23 E S. Shattuck ' 23 W. Morrow ' 24 G. T. Wigmore ' 25 J. E. Dalton ' 23 C. L. Kincheloe ' 23 E. V. Nelson ' 24 A. R. Kyte ' 25 P. L. Moore ' 23 E. W. Cochrane ' 23 G. W. Smith ' 24 N. C. Templeton j E. R. Morgan ' 23 J. R. Lippincott ' 23 J. L. Merrill ' 24 V. Dorst ' 25 A. G. Norris ' 23 R. C. Samulson ' 23 R. F. Wilson ' 24 G. D. Stratford ' 25 A b L. B. Price ' 23 F. M. Keller ' 23 L. D. Phillips ' 24 W. W. Wiggins ' 25 i j jf J. W. Sloss ' 23 D. S. Marovich ' 23 R. A. Cushman ' 24 G. A. Vicars ' 25 x % J. T. Stephenson ' 23 L. M. Allen ' 23 D. L. Russell ' 14 W. M. Swearingen ' 25 J t tt llM; gE9 Page 14 m m m n ft u BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY BOARD Fall Semester E. G. Steel, Chairman F. D. Williamson ' 23 R. C. Lockhart ' 24 R. B. Coons ' 23 H. L. Green ' 23 H. E. Wadsworth " 24 Spring Semester E. G. Steel, Chairman F. D. Williamson ' 23 R. C. Lockhart ' 24 J. G. Baldwin ' 23 W. A. Hargear Jr. ' 23 H. E. Wadsworth ' 24 ELECTION COMMITTEE Fall Semester F. W. Mahl, Jr., Chairman T. E. Bacon ' 23 Charlotte Moore ' 23 W. P. Barlow ' 25 R. D. Fender ' 26 H.J.March ' 23 J. Henderson ' 24 E. A. Boyer ' 25 C. S. Giebner ' 26 E. L. Ritson ' 23 O. J. Neibel ' 24 E. E. Everhart ' 25 W. T. Hess ' 26 J. H. Rose ' 23 G. G. Pierce ' 24 R. A. Harrisj ' 25 P. Horner ' 26 F. O. Shumate ' 23 J. O. Rosefield ' 24 J. M. Kennedy ' 25 J. K. Power ' 26 J. L. Spence ' 23 D. W. Radke ' 24 B. A. King ' 25 M. T. Minney ' 26 Marjorie Bloom ' 23 B. Walker ' 24 Betty Burns ' 2? H. C. Moore ' 26 C. Burell ' 23 J. I. Witter ' 24 Lora Pratt ' 25 M. H. Roberts ' 26 R. R. Davis ' 23 Virginia Cummings ' 24 J. Bumgartner ' 26 P. C. Schaffnit ' 26 Norine Kane ' 23 Laura Pike ' 24 G. H. Chadbourne ' 26 S. W. Moncure ' 26 Gertrude Seaver ' 24 T. F. Chapman ' 26 Spring Semester F. W. Mahl, Jr., Chairman Marjorie Bloom ' 23 E. L. Ritson ' 23 E. A. Boyer ' 25 Vera Mott ' 26 Norine Kane ' 23 Laura Pike ' 24 E. E. Everhart ' 25 S. W. Moncure ' 26 Jean McDougall ' 23 J . Henderson ' 24 R. A. Harris ' 25 M. H. Roberts ' 26 V. E. Kendall ' 23 D. W. Radke ' 24 J. M. Kennedy ' 25 P. Horner ' 26 J. H. Rose ' 23 O. J. Neibel ' 24 B. A. King ' 25 W. T. Hess ' 26 R. R. Davis ' 23 F. A. Fender ' 24 K. T. Craycroft ' 25 C. S. Geibner ' 26 D. T. Saxby ' 23 D. L. Russell ' 24 W. B. Bobbitt ' 15 R. D. Fender ' 26 W. B. Crawford ' 23 F. B. Warring ' 24 Lora Pratt ' 25 T. F. Chapman ' 26 A. N. Davey ' 23 C. W. Nutter ' 24 E. I. Ravizza ' 26 G. H. Chadbourne ' 26 W. M. Wilson ' 23 L. M Cole ' 24 E. H. Peppin ' 26 J. Bumgartner ' 26 W. P. Barlow ' 2? M. T Minney " 26 ' INTRAMURAL SPORTS COMMITTEE C. M. Price, Chairman J. L. Talt ' 24, Vice-Chairman A. G. Norris ' 23 H. C. Wyckoff ' 13 P. Silver ' 23 A L. A. Thompson ' 23 R. E. Onions ' 23 S. Silverman ' 23 A O. H. Hinsdale ' 13 C. A. Russell ' iy M. H. Elliott ' 23 w % ra| J. S. Payne ' 23 S. M. Keller ' 23 Page 142 FINANCE the co-operation of the student JL body, the A. S. U. C. has just completed its most successful year financially. Athletics netted a greater return than ever before, and this fact, together with the increase in the annual assess- ment rate has made it possible to assume obliga- tions to the amount of $233,362.00 for the com- pletion of Stephens Union. The new system of centralized control and accounting of finances should make possible a continued policy of development toward our goal. We aim that student life at California shall have opportunities and equipment equal or superior to those offered by any other institution in the world. In addition to the above obligations, the A. S. U. C. has assumed the financial burden of the Stadium. The following report shows the profit and loss for the period June 1 to December 31, 1922. The previous six- month period showed a deficit from operation of $15,365.84, leaving a total operating surplus for the year of $185,566.58 to meet capital obligations of $233,362.00, or a deficit of $47,795.42. PROFIT AND LOSS STATEMENT JUNE 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1922 L. A. NICHOLS GENERAL MANAGER Revenue General Student Administration $ 68,470.93 Athletics 195,372.58 Dramatics 5,041 .40 Debating 40.00 English Club 120.00 Publications 37,891 .77 W. A. A 159.37 Welfare 733.97 Store and Cafeteria .. . 213,183.02 Totals $521,013.04 $320,080.62 Expenses Loss $ 14,155.11 59,704.96 5,954.78 $ 913.38 673.82 633.82 391.32 271.32 33,359.16 645.43 . 486.06 3,716.44 2,982.47 201,479.60 $320,080.62 $5,287.05 Gain $ 54,315.82 135,667.62 4,532.61 11,703.42 $206,219.47 5,287.05 Net to Surplus, a-c $200,932 . 42 Page 143 I m BIG C ' SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President L. F. LeHane ' 23 Vice-President C. A. Bowen ' 23 Secretary R. W. Boiling ' 24 Treasurer R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 SPRING SEMESTER President J.I. Witter ' 24 Vice-President M. E. Van Sant ' 23 Secretary E. C. Horrell ' 25 Treasurer R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 REPRESENTATIVES TO ATHLETIC COUNCIL C. C. Mathews ' 23 J.I. Witter ' 24 M. E. Van Sant ' 23 CIRCLE SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester President H. M. Fey ' 23 Vice-President W. J. Carrothers ' 24 Secretary C. S. George ' 24 Acting Treasurer . M. J. Haskell ' 24 Permanent Treasurer R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 Athletic Council Representative . .H. M. Fey ' 23 Spring Semester President V. M. Moir ' 23 Vice-President . .P. E. Dawson ' 23 Secretary C. S. George ' 24 Acting Treasurer C. A. Lauenstein ' 23 Permanent Treasurer R. W. Cortelyou ' 20 Athletic Council Representatives V. M. Moir, H. M. Fey ' 23 THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION University of California Alumni Association, through its con- JL nection with thirty thousand graduates and former students, is a potent influence working to make California, commercially, intellectually and morally, the greatest of the states. Under the new executive manager, Robert Sibley ' 03, a complete re- organization has been started. An alumni list of over twenty thousand names with correct addresses and classes is being prepared. Alumni are being organized into clubs throughout the world. The seven thousand active members of the association are receiving the Alumni Monthly, of vital interest in setting forth the facts of university problems. The Board of Alumni Visitors continues to make a study of these problems each year, conferring with the students and faculty. The association aims to strengthen the faculty by holding the brilliant young men who graduate. It is working to establish student dormitories. It recognizes the need of a women ' s athletic field. And, above all, it desires that the University of California set standards for instruction and athletics. Such an organization as is now being developed together with its high ideals will surely stir the state of California, from north to south, to a fuller appreciation of higher education. OFFICERS President Clinton E. Miller ' 00 First Vice-President . .C. W. Merrill ' 91 Second Vice-President Herman Phleger ' 12 Treasurer Robert Sproul ' 1 3 Executive Manager .Robert Sibley ' 03 COUNCILORS Frank Otis ' 73 Mrs. Charles L. Dimmler ' 09 Annie Florence Brown ' 97 Chaffee E. Hall ' 10 Selah Chamberlain " 98 David Babcock ' 1 2 Jesse Steinhart ' 03 Clotilda Grunsky ' 14 Stanley Walton ' 04 Luther A. Nichols ' 17 BOARD OF ALUMNI VISITORS J. E. Beard, Napa Meyer Elsasser, Los Angeles A. E. Chandler, San Francisco Jonas E. Killian, Riverside Mrs. Harriet Judd Eliel, Berkeley Dr. Dewey R. Powell, Stockton Mrs. Elsie Lee Turner, Oakland Page Y. M. C. A. CABINET University of California Y. M. C. A. is the service organization JL of the campus. It opens all of its privileges to all students of the University without financial or other restrictions. The Annual All-University Series of Religious Addresses given this year by President Barrows; the Roy Service Campaign; the 24 Campus Dis- cussion Groups led by Faculty members; the Asilomar Intercollegiate University Men ' s Conference with 97 representatives from the Univer- sity of California; the International Department for the 500 students of 42 nationalities on the Campus, are outstanding features of every year ' s work. OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION President J. Frederic Ching ' 23 Vice-President Sidney Buckham ' 23 Secretary Arnold Joyal ' 25 Treasurer Philip McCombs ' 24 General Secretary E. L. Devendprf Assistant Secretary G. L. Maxwell ' 1 7 Foreign Student Secretary George M. Day Field Secretary in China Roy Service ' 02 Page 146 Y. W. a A. CABINET Y. W. C. A. WHILE the campus waited until the Stephens Union arrived, the Y. W. C. A. played home to the women students ' activities their spasms of parties and meetings. Now the Y. W. C. A. continues as a supplement to Stephens Union in providing a place where function fun, food and friendships may be enjoyed. The Y. W. C. A. stages the real initiation of incoming Freshmen women; for every activity that exists in matured form on the campus, the Y. W. holds an indirect entree through upper-class members and sister activities. Best of all, are the pleasant associations and serious purposes which develop in this inspiring atmosphere, created by the high principles upon which the Y. W. C. A. stands. OFFICERS Fall Semester President Lois Brock ' 2 Vice-President Harriet Patterson 7 Treasurer Evelyn Moulin ' 23 Secretary Martha Balland ' 25 Undergraduate Representative . .Eloise Selleck ' 23 Spring Semester President Gladys Warm ' 24 Vice-President Ruby Hay ' 24 Treasurer Florence Breed 24 Secretary Marion Clymer ' 26 Undergraduate Representative Gertrude Douglas ' 24 1 Page 147 MOTHERS CLUB University Mothers Club has adopted for its motto the word A. " Service " and it has endeavored during the past year to manifest its good intentions of living up to all this word implies, by seeking to serve the college students in every way possible. Efficient committees composed of the club members have assisted the Y. M. C. A. cabinet at Stiles Hall in serving dinners to at least 3000 persons during the semester. The club has paid in full its subscription to the new stadium and it is proud of its scholarship fund to be used in helping worthy students financially. OFFICERS President Mrs. Josephine B. Perry Vice-President Mrs. Finlay Cook Second Vice-President Mrs. Rosalie Richards Third Vice-President Mrs. Agnes Weatherby Recording Secretary Mrs. D. V. Derrel 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 Press Correspondent Mrs. E. M. Elliott HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. David P. Barrows Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst Mrs. Horatio Stebbins Miss Lucy Stebbins Mrs. Benjamin I. Wheeler Page 748 THE MASONIC CLUB OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Masonic Club of the University of California, an organization JL of University Masons and De Molays, has been in existence and serving the needs of the Masonic Family on the campus for some three years. These needs are varied and very real to the students, and espe- cially so to those away from their homes for the first time. Special and effective attention is given to these students. And there is much need for help. The Club attempts to place the student who needs employ- ment. It attempts to find homes for the students in Masonic families in Berkeley. It furnishes meeting places for the University Masons and conducts its affairs to the end that a greater Masonic Spirit shall evolve, and a greater knowledge of its principles be instilled through its influence. Monthly luncheons are held and bi-monthly smokers, at all of which there is large attendance. Through these and other functions, an added intimacy between the members is obtained, and through these friend- ships greater knowledge of the needs and problems of the Order attained. The statewide effort that is being made to raise funds for the construc- tion of a fitting building to house the Club ' s activities has resulted in construction work being started upon such a building, located at the corner of Bancroft Way and Bowditch Street. The club-house when completed will more adequately serve the Club ' s needs and greatly extend the sphere of its usefulness. Much credit is due the Grand Lodge Com- mittee for their effective work in bringing the Club ' s needs to the attention of the 500 lodges of the State, and also to the Campaign officers for the success of the campaign. GRAND LODGE COMMITTEE G. F. Rodden W. H. Waste W. A. Sherman D. B. Richeards W. P. Filmer C. H. Adams F. V. Keesling A. E. Boynton E. C. Hueter C. A. Adams W. B. Herms R. L. Eberhardt S. M. Shapero CAMPAIGN OFFICERS E. A. Martin P. A. Brunk W. A. White C. Neilson W. B. Herms I. F. Thompson ACTIVE OFFICERS OF THE CLUB President R. L. Eberhardt ' 23 1st Vice-President E. T. Koford ' 22 2nd Vice-President C. R. Craven ' 21 Secretary C. D. Phillips ' 24 Treasurer. . . .R. W. Prior ' 21 Page NEWMAN CLUB I active membership of over one thousand students made the New- man Club a center of unprecedented activity during the past year. The varied activities of the Club represent an important contribution to University life, particularly in the development of religious interests and in the strengthening of social ideals. Religious worship and instruction is provided on Sundays by the resident Chaplains, Rev. Clarence E. Woodman and Rev. James P. Towey. Throughout the University year lectures and seminars are regularly given. The " Open House " at New- man Hall on each Tuesday has been a most successful occasion for informal sociability. The women of the Club gather for social service work each Wednesday afternoon. The formal receptions given at New- man Hall and the formal Ball, held this year at the Hotel Oakland, were notably successful. The officers for the year 1922-1923 are as follows: President, Walter W. Alexander ' 23; vice-president, Mary E. Kemper ' 23; recording- secretary, Frances Fusselman ' 24; corresponding secretary, Catherine McEneany ' 23; treasurer, George Homsy ' 23. Page 150 THE ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers is composed of JL members from all classes of the College of Mechanics. Its purpose is to promote student activities, to afford a means whereby the students may become better acquainted, and to further their technical and social interests. A meeting room, which serves as a place of study, is maintained by the organization, to which the members have access at all times. A small but well equipped library composed of current textbooks, periodi- cals, and catalogs gives the students an opportunity to keep in touch with the advances in engineering. The social functions undertaken during the year were the Mechanics ' Dance in Harmon Gymnasium and the traditional Mixers at the first of each semester. Concluding the activities of a most successful year, the organization announced a Labor Day and established, with the co-operation of the whole College, the long anticipated Mechanics ' Bench. OFFICERS Fall Semester President ............................................... J . B. Pitman ' 23 Vice-President ........................................... D. K. Smith ' 24 Secretary-Treasurer ........................................ A. O. Best ' 23 Librarian ................................................. R. W. Barr ' 24 Spring Semester President .................................................. H. C. Bills ' 23 Vice-President .......................................... L. E. Swindell ' 23 Secretary-Treasurer ..................................... M. C. Connett ' 24 Librarian ................................................ D. K. Smith ' 24 Yell Leader . . ................................ R. A. Hurley ' 24 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Fall Semester R. W. Beard ' 23 H. Fischer ' 24 Spring Semester A. A. Emlen ' 23 A. G. Zimmerman ' 24 Page AGRICULTURE CLUB THE Agriculture Club serves to unite and benefit those who are interested in agricultural work. Meeting every two weeks in Stiles Hall, the club discusses matters of student welfare in the college, and is addressed by prominent professors and business men on topics of value to prospective agriculturists. Representing the students of the college, the club acts as a clearing house for the smaller departmental clubs, and seeks to promote better relations between the students and faculty. Toward this end the Faculty Women ' s Club recently entertained the students at a delightful affair in the Stephens Union. The California Countryman is the official publication of the organization, acquainting its readers with research work and events in Berkeley and Davis, and the work of graduates. A lounging room for members is maintained at room 22 Agricultural Hall. Among the social events fostered by the club are the annual barbecue c? ' held in the Eucalyptus Grove, the campus Ag Dance in the fall, and an informal dance for members in the spring. The annual banquet ter- minates the activities of the club for the year. OFFICERS Fall Semester President J. J. Pierce ' 23 Vice-President A. J . Sylva ' 23 Secretary H. D. Sylvester ' 23 Treasurer R. P. Myers ' 23 Spring Semester President H. D. Greene ' 23 Vice-President Helen Sullivan ' 23 Secretary Mary Barrett ' 23 Treasurer. . R. L. Gordon ' 23 Page UNIVERSITY ADVERTISING CLUB Affiliated with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President J. A. Smith ' 23 Secretary Ruth Betzner ' 23 Treasurer Gertrude Seaver ' 24 SPRING SEMESTER President S. P. Storer ' 23 Vice-President J. H. Threlkeld ' 23 Secretary Leslye Logan ' 24 Treasurer. . . .E. B. McClure ' 24 FACULTY Charles H. Raymond Eleanor Abrott Doris Barr Ruth Betzner J. F. Connolly S. H. Dunlap H. D. Greene SENIORS Lois Hatch Helen Hanawalt W. A. Hargear, Jr. T. W. Harris S. H. Kirkland S. W. Knowles Georgia Lowry Sibyl Manzer H. D. Nichols S. P. Storer E. P. Steinhart J. H. Threlkeld Phyllis von Tagen E. A. Wine Marion Brandt D. R. Cameron R. M. Carmack E. M. Cox, Jr. Deceased. JUNIORS R. S. Cox R. C. Hinsdale Leslye Logan E. B. McClure S. I. Osborn C. H. Rose E. I. Spiegl H. E. Wadsworth Page 153 m m m n ARCHITECTURAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Fall Semester President Anton Buyko ' 22 H Vice-President Geraldine Colby ' 23 Secretary . . C. B. Ross ' 24 Treasurer R N Pollack ' 24 Spring Semester President W. S Wellington ' 21 Vice-President Edna Boyd ' 24 Secretary R. C. Younger ' 24 Treasurer J D Hainish CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Fall Semester President H R Howells ' 23 Vice-President E. R Huber ' 24 Secretary R. F. Lauenstein ' 23 Treasurer H. C. Woods ' 23 Yell Leader E. S. Shattuck ' 23 Sergeant -at-Arms R. R. McGill ' 23 Welfare Representative . E. P Dolliver ' 23 Spring Semester President. I. M. Ingerson ' 23 Vice-President E. R. Huber ' 24 Secretar y K. W Ponsi ' 24 Treasurer . . .H. C. Morse ' 23 Yell Leader G. R. Shepphird ' 23 Sergeant-at-Arms R. R. McGill ' 23 Welfare Representative H. R. Howells ' 23 i $$$ A Page 154 CHANNING CLUB Channing Club has, since 1898, strengthened its ideals of JL religious freedom and worship, of active service and wholesome good time. Through vacation trips, through organ recitals, through Sunday evening meetings, through hikes, dances, dramatic productions, lunch- eons, and through association with the First Unitarian Church and its minister, the club is enriching student life. OFFICERS President Milen Dempster ' 23 Vice-President Peveril Meigs " 25 Second Vice-President Camille Haynes ' 23 Secretary. . Eugene Schutt ' 25 Fall Edwin Cole ' 25 Spring Merle Turner ' 25 ,_. . Fall Vivian Rode ' 24 Spring-Thomas La Fargue ' 24 COMMERCE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Fall Semester President O. E. Hopkins ' 23 Vice-President Anna Meakin ' 23 Secretary B. Thomas ' 23 Treasurer R- L. Bonner ' 23 Spring Semester President P. W. Owen ' 23 Vice-President Clair Watson ' 24 Secretary J. M. Hull ' 24 Treasurer L. Z. Zander ' 23 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL P. W. Owens ' 23 Evelyn Moulin ' 23 G. B. MacMahon ' 23 B. S. Gardner ' 23 S. P. Storer ' 23 A. P. Matthews ' 25 THALIAN PLAYERS OFFICERS Fall Semester President Eva Colby ' 25 Vice-President Pauline Hughes ' 23 Secretary Anna Keyes ' 25 Treasurer Norma Keech ' 25 Spring Semester President Georgine Fink ' 25 Vice-President Dorothy Gillespie ' 24 Secretary Beatrice Smoot ' 24 Treasurer Norma Keech ' 25 RUSSIAN NATIONAL STUDENTS 1 ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President V. W. Hayeff ' 23 Vice-President V. N. Borsoff ' 25 Secretary B. P. Shishkin Treasurer A. P. Moradudin GRADUATE A. M. Pilinsky SENIORS G. N. Vitkovsky V. W. Hayeff L. I. Tagunoff V. R. Buergin V. P. Schelkiunoff V. I. Koulaeff V. W. Shimonaeff I. L. Lebedeff P. J. Vshivkin N. A. Fittingoff L. A. Usachevsky K. I. Koulaeff I. I. Koulaeff JUNIORS Marie N. Borsoff L. S. Skoblin D. N. Vedensky SOPHOMORES D. I. Antoshkin D. B. Gumensky B. A. Gleboff Marie Gazenbush B. R. Von Arnold V. N. Borsoff V. Nadiejda Hayeff FRESHMEN B. A. Civray N. Grdzelova E. A. Tulusakoff R. Grdzelova T. T. Vashkulat MINING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Fall Semest er President John Metz ' 22 Vice-President , H. L. Day ' 23 Secretary V. E. Bramming ' 23 Treasurer H. E. Linney ' 23 Alumni Secretary W. M. Nicholls ' 22 Librarian J. B. Christie ' 25 Sergeant-at-Arms . .G. M. Wiles ' 23 P. A. Given ' 23 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Frank Cuffe ' 22 A. B. Campbell ' 23 Spring Semester President H. E. Linney ' 23 Vice-President : I. K. Howeth ' 23 Secretary A. S. Hieronymus ' 23 Treasurer G. L. Mclntyre ' 23 Alumni Secretary W. M. Nicholls ' 22 Librarian J. B. Christie ' 25 Sergeant-at-Arms A. B. Campbell ' 23 L. Bowen ' 23 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE A. Probert ' 24 W. G. Gallagher ' 23 Page 156 WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ASSOCIATION BEGINNING as the California Club in 1914, reorganized in January _J) 1922 as the Dormitory Committee, and definitely established under the A. S. U. C. in August 1922, the Women ' s Dormitory Association comes to the end of its first year this June. The Association is composed of the presidents of twenty-seven women ' s boarding houses, representative of six hundred girls. Its purpose is to establish student government in houses, to interest girls in scholarship and campus activities, and to promote solidarity of women students. OFFICERS Fall Semester President Josephine Rausch ' 23 Vice-President Gertrude Waterman ' 23 Secretary Helen Rogers ' 23 Treasurer Isabel Smith ' 23 Advisor Mary Anne Eames ' 23 Spring Semester President Marjorie Bloom ' 23 Vice-President Lucile Johnson ' 23 Secretary Ruth Raymond ' 24 Treasurer Gertrude Waterman ' 23 Advisor Mary Anne Eames ' 23 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Charlotte Burns ' 23 Marjorie Bloom ' 23 Helen Provis ' 23 Mae French 23 Josephine Rausch ' 23 Lucile Johnson ' 23 Helen Rogers 23 Ruth Raymond ' 24 Gertrude Waterman ' 23 THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA f RGANIZED in 1907, under provisions made in the Christian V_ Science Manual by Mary Baker Eddy, the Christian Science So- ciety of the University of California seeks to unite the Christian Scientists of the University in closer bonds of Christian fellowship, and to afford those of the University so desiring, the opportunity to learn the truth about Christian Science. Testimonial meetings are held by the Society, fortnightly, in the edifice of First Church of Christ Scientist, Berkeley. The Society maintains an accommodation committee to assist students of the University in securing harmonious employment and living accom- modations. Page 1.57 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Fall Semester Honorary Chairman Professor B. R. Vanleer Chairman Deane K. Smith ' 24 Vice-Chairman J. Milton Davies ' 23 Secretary Harold W. King ' 23 Treasurer Lawrence McD. Osborn ' 23 Executive Committee W. H. Mixter ' 24 Spring Semester Honorary Chairman Professor B. R. Vanleer Chairman Nathan A. Naylor ' 23 Vice-Chairman Walter F. McGinty ' 23 Secretary Owen W. Stokes ' 23 Treasurer Mahlon C. Connett ' 24 Executive Committee William O. Hicks ' 23 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor J. N. LeConte Professor B. M. Woods Professor B. F. Raber Professor B. R. Vanleer Professor C. F. Gross Professor H. B. Langille AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Spring Semester Honorary Chairman Professor C. L. Cory Chairman H. R. Berry ' 23 Vice-Chairman E. N. Holm ' 23 Secretary A. A. Emlen ' 23 Treasurer K. H. Brookes ' 23 Fall Semester Honorary Chairman Professor C. L. Cory Chairman A. A. Emlen ' 23 Vice-Chairman R. P. Thompson ' 23 Secretary F. C. Blocksom ' 24 Treasurer . . . .R. W. Barr ' 24 Professor C. L. Cory T. C. McFarland ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Professor G. L. Greves D. D. Davis L. E. Reukema Professor F. H. Cherry R. P. Crippen Page 158 PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY A the beginning of the fall semester the Pre-Medical Association was successfully reorganized and set going. Through the whole-hearted response of practically every Pre-Medical student in paying his dues, a large financial debt was cleared and a substantial sum put in the treasury. Throughout the year fortnightly meetings were held in the Y. W. C. A. Cottage. At these gatherings an hour of informal dancing was spent and following this a short talk by some member of the medical faculty was given. Crowning the activities of the Association for the year was the success- ful annual Pre-Medical Informal held during the first part of the spring semester. The officers for the year were : OFFICERS Fall Semester President Norman A. David ' 24 Vice-President ....... Maud Vermeys ' 24 Secretary Lavilla L. Lawrence ' 24 Treasurer. William M. Weiner ' 2 Sergeant-at-Arms Harold O. Parkingson ' 24 Spring Semester President Luther G. Price ' 24 Vice-Preident Lavilla L. Lawrence [24 Secretary. Dorothy L. Morse ' 24 Treasurer Edmund J. Mahon ' 25 Sergeant-at-Arms . Ellsworth L. Martinelli ' 24 PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester President - - H - G- Baiter [24 Vice-President Emile Grossman 2 Secretary -L- B. Hone 25 Treasurer J- F. Harrerell 25 Sergeant-at-Arms R- E - Peters 25 Spring Semester President -H. G Parry [25 Vice-President Bonnie George 26 Secretary Emile Grossman 25 Treasurer Frances Humphreys ' 26 Sergeant-at-Arms. - R- E. Peters ' 25 Page iy) IF? Ml HI ( )l. b UKULELE CLUB SENIORS Ruth Black Marjorie Currier Frances Tobey JUNIORS Elizabeth Armstrong Marian Cox Helen Meldrim Elva Brown Dorothea Dudley Katherine Shepardson Miriam Sinclair SOPHOMORES Esther Bostelman Alice Herb Marian Rhodes FRESHMEN Elva Allen Dorothy Bulla UTRINQUE CLUB OFFICERS President Eleanor Ellis ' 24 3 Vice-President Malvina Riccardi ' 25 Secretary Elynore de Martini ' 25 Treasurer .... . Anna Greenley ' 25 COUNCIL Hazel Alexander ' 24 Veronica Satorius ' 25 Gladys Swift ' 26 LAW ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President I L Neumiller ' 21 Vice-President . . Dorothy Mackay ' 22 Secretary-Treasurer M D Fuller ' 21 : BOARD OF GOVERNORS T. H. Louttit ' 21 Elizabeth Roberts ' 23 H. C. Stephens ' 22 m lil lH Sire ggsdbK mi Page 160 COLLEGE HALL IX the fall of 1909 College Hall was opened as the first dormitory for the women students of the University of California, built by Mrs. Susan Stone Davis under the encouragement of Miss Lucy Sprague, first dean of women. It was organized with student self-government operating around a constitution written by Miss Sprague and a com- mittee 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 location of the house is ideal, facing the university grounds on the south and commanding an extensive view of the bay to the west and the hills to the east. OFFICERS Fall Semester President Alice Queen ' 23 Vice-President Myrtle Ambrose ' 24 Secretary Frances Roberts ' 26 Treasurer Josephine Laughlin ' 24 Representative to the Women ' s Council Mary Wilson ' 23 Spring Semester President Lydia Helseth ' 24 Vice-President Sarah Schillingsburg ' 24 Secretary Frances Roberts ' 26 Treasurer Frances Blomquist 2 5 Representative to the Women ' s Council . .Marjorie Merriman ' 24 . ' Page 161 A RUSTIC. SHADOWED ARCHWAY LEADS TO AND FROM THAT PICTURESQUE SPOT KNOWN AS FACULTY GLADE. OV1A OT 8Q .3J YAWHOflA QaWOQAHe .31T8UH A EA XV OXH Toqe aupaa uTDiq TAHT .3QAJO YTJUDAT FOOTBALL Page 166 m AsDY Smith is without doubt the keynote of California football success and the hero of each suc- ceeding season. He has transformed the raw re- cruits of a few years ago into the veterans of 1922 who this year completed their third successive season without defeat. In his coaching Andy aims for more than victory alone; high scholarship and clean sportsmanship are stressed side by side with hard-hitting football. ANDY SMITH : ii Page 167 AROUND Captain Charlie _ . Erb centered the life of the California team. Quick of wit and master of the game, he made the most of every break and led the Bruin attack in a brilliant manner. For three years he has guided the Blue and Gold from the quarterback posi- tion and during those three years the team was never once defeated. Charlie has been the nerve center of the team and his loss will be keenly felt. Page 168 m o T APTAIN-Elect Don _x Nichols is known as one of the trickiest open field runners in the West. His long, twisting runs have been the feature of many games in the past two years. He played halfback on the 1924 freshman team and on the Varsity for two years. At the conclusion of the season the team elected him captain for 1923. A leader as well as a star on the field, he can be counted on for a successful year. CAPTAIN-ELECT NICHOLS Page 169 ML .0] : MULLER Brick was undoubtedly the best-known of all the California playe His long passes early brought him into the public eye and he played effectively at right end that Walter Camp chose him for the firt All-A " Fat Clark was another fighting guard. He was a stonewall on defense but shown particularly on offensive play. He was speedy despite his weight Page ijo MORRISON The " Iron Duke. " he hit been dubbed, and with reason, for maay authentic pronounced him the best line plunger and the best defensire fullback in America. Coupled with this was an ability as an open field runner that made him unbeatable. Spud was a light, shifty halfback who relied on speed to pain ground. He was a food passer and Andy usually sent him in when he wished to uje the aerial game. SpaJdinf played on the Varsity for the first time this year and will be back for two m Jack was shifted from fullback to tackle at the beginning of the sei and played a strong game in the latter place despite his inexperience, ill probably be back at fun for the 1?U season Page 171 Bunkw a good offensive linesman. Injuries kept h time and handicapped him all during th Dick was the most tricky of all the backfield runners. He knew .how to use his interference and had a way of starting and stopping that baffled tacklers and enabled him to carry the ball for ' a gain nearly every time he was called on. In Hufford the Bl field under punts like a flash and seld defense he was always there and few play sed his tackle. On th Page m jokes as for his ability lo jet through the opposing line. At tackle he was a strong unit in the Bruin line on both offensive and defensive play. NISBET Archie ' s sunny disposition made him the most beloved man on the anything for him. He was an all-around fullback and his educated toe brought the Blue and Gold out of many a hole. e-yard line and helped stop two plays directed at hii Page WALT O ' BRIEN Walt was one of " Andy ' s " most reliable reserves. He filled in at end and NEWMEYER Newmeyer was a fast tackle and played a good offensive game. Injur kept him on the sidelines during the first of the season but when h ered he came back with some promising football and made a n himself in the Washington State game. BILL BELL of the 1920. 1921. and 1921 Blue and Gold ele Page 174 While Bob didn ' t receive the publicity accorded Multer he nevertheless Bfayed a wonderful game at left end in his quiet manner and made a great ate for Brick. He was fast, hit his man hard, and was a sure tackier. EVANS Hoggie was graduated fn stitute quarter. He turned team like a Teteran whenever Erb w s the " Goofs " to bold down the job of sub- to be a real field general and handled the f the game. California ' s fighting spirit seemed to be symbolized by this fighting guard who fought so hard he would cry during the game. He played such a strong defensive game that Jew plays ever went through his side of the Page 175 W A CO] CALIFORNIA COACHES PLANNING THE ATTACK PRELIMINARY SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S 1922 football season was inaugurated on the 15th of September when Coach ' Andy " Smith met candidates for the Varsity on California Field. Six veterans of the 1921 Varsity, Latham, Cranmer, Barnes, McMillan, Stephens and Toomey were missing. Over ninety men turned out for practice. As- sistant coaches Rosenthal, Price and Gordon were out for practice and started work immedi- ately for the Santa Clara game on September 30. The annual interclass series was played off before the opening of the Varsity season. The first football games of the season resulted in vic- tories by the Freshmen over the Sophomores, 6-0, and the Juniors over the Seniors by a 12-0 count. The Juniors captured the finals a week later by a 12-0 score over the Freshmen while Page 176 the Sophomores overwhelmed the Seniors in a game which ended 27-0. Good Varsity material was uncovered in both games. CALIFORNIA 45, SANTA CLARA 14 CALIFORNIA ' S first football game of the season ended in a victory over Santa Clara, 45-14. The Bruin offense was strong, but the defense showed weaknesses. Both of the Missionites ' scores came from blocked punts. The play in the game was much more sensational than the score indicates. Santa Clara fought stubbornly throughout the first half while a real battle raged the last two periods. Coach Smith used the game to try out all of his first string backs, sending in Burgess, Morrison, Evans and Dunn beside his starting lineup. SANTA CLARA KICKS OUT OF DANGER FROM BEHIND GOAL LINE CALIFORNIA 80, U. S. MARINES PLAYING a team that would have been soundly trounced by the freshmen, the Varsity overwhelmed the U. S. Marines 80-0 in the second game of the season. It was evident from the starting kickoff that the Sea Soldiers were no match for the Bears, the California backs gain- ing at will through the Marine line. Straight football was responsible for most of the Bruin scores although an array of well-planned trick plays and forward passes were displayed. Most of the Varsity was sent to the showers at the end of the first half and the game was finished by the second string men. Page 177 NISBET KICKS GOAL AFTER TOUCH DOWN CALIFORNIA 41, ST. MARY ' S AFTER holding the California offense for a quarter the St. Mary ' s line 2 . crumbled and let the Bruins run up a score of 41-0 in the annual California-St. Mary ' s game played on California Field on October 14th. The Bears showed a remarkable improvement on the form displayed in previous games, especially in their forward passing attack. The first quarter was the best of the game. St. Mary ' s began by show- ing unexpected defensive strength and held the Bears on their four-yard line. The Oakland team started a march up the field that was only stopped on the California 20-yard line. For the third time in the season one of Nisbet ' s punts was blocked and Kauhane, St. Mary ' s end, re- covered. Two line bucks failed to gain and Black dropped back to kick. Three St. Mary ' s points looked certain but the ball hit the crossbar and the attempt was a failure. The Bears recovered and carried the ball to the Red and Blue six-yard line before the period was over. Nisbet opened the ensuing quarter with a score and the Bruins scored practi- cally at will the remainder of the game. The California offense still showed the need of polishing, especially on line plays. With the exception of the first half the line played well. A large number of substitutes were used in the second half of the game. Page 178 CALIFORNIA 25, OLYMPIC CLUB A CROWD of 30,000 spectators with bated breath watched the Cali- fornia Varsity pile up a 25-0 score against the Olympic Club on October 21st. The game was the acid test for the Bear team, a relatively new combination meeting an experienced and well-balanced aggregation for the first time. Long heralded as a possible Bruin defeat throngs crowded California Field, all available seats being filled a half an hour before the game. An Olympic Club rooting section filled a large part of the west bleachers, officiated over by " Red " Drew, former Varsity yell leader. The club team was made up of former university stars, mostly from eastern colleges. The squad practiced faithfully and were in the pink of condition for the contest. No scoring took place in the first quarter, both teams battling in mid- field with little apparent advantage. " Rabbit " Bradshaw was stopped in his tracks every time he was given the ball, by the Bear linesmen. California opened the second period by advancing the ball to the club one-yard line but were held for downs. Muller blocked Patrick ' s kick a moment later and the first score of the afternoon came with a safety. A long run by Nichols paved the way for another score by Morrison. An intercepted pass by Beam and some pretty line plunging by Morrison accounted for the other Bruin scores. Page 779 JI-T-TACKL1-: BUCK M CALIFORNIA 12, U. S. C. R. Elmer C. (Gloomy Gus) Henderson treated some 35,000 spec- tators to a day of thrills when his trained Trojans held the Cali- fornia Bears to a 12-0 score on October 28th in the Pasadena Stadium. Critics had said that the game would be close but even they were not prepared for the orgy of thrills which was served up by the two elevens. The California campus had underrated the Trojan team but they saw their error when the two teams clashed. A story of the game is a catalogue of events which brought the crowd to their feet time after time: When " Ironsides " Baker broke through the Bear line for two forty-yard gains; when Gordon Campbell paved the way for the first Bruin score by fumbling a pass over his own goal line; when a Trojan tackle recovered a blocked punt of " Archie " Nisbet ' s and was brought to the ground by an impossible tackle by " Charlie " Erb, Bruin captain; when the Bear line held four charges of the Southern California team four yards from their goal; when " Duke " Morrison fought his way almost single-handed through the Trojan team only to be repulsed at the goal line and again when the " Iron Duke " smashed across for the only score of the day; when " Archie " Nisbet dropped a perfect kick between the goal posts for the final three points of the game. Those are the high points but the in-between portions were of the same caliber. Page iSo HITS LJXE FOR FIVE YARDS The Bear safety came in the early minutes of the game and then the two teams battled for three quarters, first with U. S. C. holding the advantage and then with California having the edge. It looked like those two points would be the final score but the Bears put the added punch into their play in the final quarter and built up a safe lead. It was the superiority of the California line that told finally for, with the exception of Morrison, the Trojan backfield was equal to the Bears. But the Southern California line crumbled and the Bruin forward defense seemed to improve as the game wore on and the inevitable breaks came at last. The strength of the California line is shown in the attempt of the Trojans to force the ball across the goal line after Erb ' s sensational tackle on the five-yard line. Baker first took the ball and made two yards. A great shout went up from the Red and Gold crowd which rapidly died away as the teams lined up for the second down. " Phil " Tiernan took the ball for two yards, one yard to go and two downs to make it in. The Trojan stands took on a confident air. Dolly took the oval for a foot and a half. The fourth down and Baker ready to take the ball in a buck straight through " Stew " Beam and " Jimmy " Dean, Baker who had been the dread of the California rooters throughout the game. A moment of tense waiting while the ball was snapped and then a great cry wfcien up from the Bear stands. The Bruins had done the impossible, Beam and Dean had repulsed the Trojan offense and had thrown Baker for a loss. Page m NICHOLS TWISTS THRU BROKEN FIELD FOR EIGHT YARDS CALIFORNIA 61, WASHINGTON STATE N impressive victory was scored by the California Varsity on Novem- ber 4th when they buried the Washington State Cougars under a 61-0 score. However, Washington State was under almost every kind of a handicap that could confront a football team. Her stars were injured as a result of their terrific fight against the University of Washington the previous week, they were playing on foreign ground and they had just gotten off the train after a trip of three days and nights. The game was a walkaway from the start, twenty-one points being run up in the opening quarter. Shortly after the first score Coach Smith began withdrawing his regulars and sending in second string men. Every substitute on the squad played in the contest. The only period in which the Cougars compared with their foes was the second when Dunton and Nisbet engaged in a long punting duel. Nisbet finally emerged the victor. Zaephel, Cougar right half, ran back several California punts for substantial gains but otherwise the Washington offense could not pene- trate the Bruin line either by straight football or by an aerial attack. " Archie " Nisbet gave the crowd a real treat when he dropped a kick between the goal posts while standing on the 46-yard line in the third quart er. " Duke " Morrison, not to be outdone, scored a thirty-yard field goal in the final period. Page 182 XICHOLS EVADES TACKLER AXI CALIFORNIA 45, WASHINGTON 7 " T ITTINGLY called the most spectacular game ever played in the jr northwest, California defeated Washington on November 1 1th by a 45-7 score in Seattle. Thirty-five thousand people jammed the Stadium to see the two conference leaders battle and thirty- four thousand, five hundred were there with the hope that they would see the Bears go down in defeat. And for a time in the second quarter it looked like the thirty- four thousand would get their wish, for the score board read : California 6, Washington 7. the first time the Bears had been led in the season. That Washington touchdown set the match to the tinder and the Bear Varsity played such football as had never been seen in the northwest. " Don " Nichols, who was the outstanding star of the game, ran 65 yards to a touchdown aided by faultless interference by Berkey, Morrison and Beam. The second California score came just four minutes after the Purple and Gold counter had been hung up. From then on the Huskies were unable to fathom the dazzling offense which was displayed by the Bruin team. End runs, off-tackle bucks, criss-crosses and fakes of all kinds were called perfectly by Captain Erb. " Don " Nichols alone was directly responsible for three Bear scores. Outside of his 65-yard run, the sturdy Bruin half made five runs ranging from 17 to 48 yards, not counting his shorter gains and the times he ran back Husky punts for Page 183 big gains. Archie Nisbet was painfully cut over the eye in the third play of the game and the duty of doing the punting fell on Morrison and the " Iron Duke " did it well beside slashing the northern line for untold gains. To pick stars in the California line is impossible. The Bruin defense was impregnable the majority of the time while the forwards opened up great gaps in the Washington line through which the backs made gain after gain. Spalding and Nichols fooled even their own coaches on two fake criss- crosses which were executed in the second half. Nichols, protected by the whole California defense would slip around the flank carrying the entire Husky defense with them while Spalding would take the ball off tackle and romp down the field for a score. The California team played with perfect team work. Morrison and Nichols broke through only because of the work of the line in taking out the Purple and Gold defense. Washington made no gains around the ends and only 28 yards through the line in the entire game. The crowd and even the California coaches were fooled by the Bruin trick plays. At the end of the game the Huskies were still fighting but were com- pletely bewildered by the array of plays which were used by the Bears. The game was an exhibition of perfect team work by the Bears, so perfect that it reached the sensational. It will be a long time before another such game is duplicated. No person that saw the Bears play will ever forget them in that contest. Page 184 ML 0) NICHOLS GETS AWAY TO A FLYING START CALIFORNIA 61, NEVADA 13 touch-downs by Nevada added spice to the last contest before the Big Game played on November 18th on California Field. The final score of the game was 61-13. For the first two periods the Wolfpack was unable to penetrate the California defense while the Bear Varsity ran up a total of 48 points. The California line was weakened when Coach Smith withdrew nearly all of the regular team toward the end of the first half. Coach Courtwright of Nevada used unusual strategy when he sent his second string against the first California lineup. The Nevada regulars went into the game at the beginning of the second half. The first break came in the second quarter when McCorkle broke through the Bear line and blocked one of Nisbet ' s punts. He recovered the oval and followed by the entire Bear team raced 60 yards for a touch- down. The second Nevada score was more legitimate. With the ball on California ' s 40-yard line Hugg passed to McCorkle for 10 yards. Hugg slipped off tackle for 29 yards and Gutteron took the ball over for the touchdown. " Dick " Dunn won individual honors by scoring six touchdowns. He seemed to have uncanny ability in slipping through the Nevada defense for large gains. " Brick " Muller showed unusual speed in getting down under punts, nailing his man time after time. Page Page THE STANFORD GAME CALIFORNIA 28, STANFORD FOR the fourth time in as many years the Blue and Gold flaunted triumphant over the Cardinal Red after the battle smoke of the Big Game had cleared on November 25. By defeating Stanford 28-0 the Bears also won the championship of the Pacific Coast Conference for the third successive time. Nine of the eleven men who played on the California team were fighting their last game. And they fought as they never had before in their long careers as supporters of the Golden Bear. The score of the game mattered little, the crowded thousands on the California side of the stadium were assembled to see the Bears play their last game of intercollegiate football. Even when the game was over, the riotous serpentine finished, the wave of sadness could not be dispersed. The team, champions of the Pacific Coast for three years, was breaking up. In a few years only memories of the Varsities of ' 20, ' 21 and ' 22 would remain. The nine would be scattered throughout the world. So in silence did the Cali- fornia rooters pay homage to the men who had finished their last fight for their Alma Mater. The day was perfect for football. Clear and sharp the sun shone on the gigantic bowl long filled with mingled colors before the opening whistle was heard. The roads leading to Palo Alto were crowded Friday night and jammed Saturday morning. The fight displayed by Stanford in the last quarter was the real out- standing feature of the game. Outplayed by a wide margin throughout the first three periods the Cardinal team came back with a vengeance in the last and held the crowd breathless while two successive attempts at a score proved failures by the narrowest of margins. The contest ended with the ball in California territory, unfortunately without a Stanford score for if ever score was earned the fighting Cardinals qualified. The first score of the game came seven minutes after the opening whistle had sounded when a forward pass, Nichols to Muller, proved Page 187 Page it CALIFORNIA COMPLETES FIFTEEN-YARD FORWARD PASS NEAR STANFORD GOAL LINE successful. The big end was entirely free on the Stanford twenty yard line and ambled over the Stanford goal line without effort. The best played part of the game came in the second period after the Bears had scored on a blocked kick by " Stew " Beam. Pass after pass was thrown by the Bruin backneld, the entire team working with the smoothness of a well-oiled machine. The team swept down the field and finally Nichols passed fifteen yards to Spalding for the third score of the day. The third quarter was the best that Stanford had yet played. Al- though California played the best football the Bruins were not able to penetrate the stubborn Cardinal defense. The final touchdown was paved for by a march down the field by Dunn, Nichols and Morrison. It ended with a beautiful, swerving run by Nichols for eleven yards through tackle for the score. Morrison added the 28th point. Then came the valiant Stanford stand. California lost the ball on downs on her 48 yard line. Three line smashes placed the ball on the 27 yard line with a minute and a half to play. A five yard penalty and six yards by Wilcox brought the ball to the 16 yard line with a minute to play. Wilcox elected to try f0r a goal from placement. A hush settled over the huge bowl as the two teams lined up. A crash as the two Page 189 JUST BEFORE NISBET BREAKS UP CARDINAL END-RUN lines of bodies hurled themselves together and then a great cry from the California bleachers as a tattered Blue and Gold figure, " Stew " Beam, detached himself from the mass and blocked the kick. Wilcox recovered. One half a minute to play and the ball on the 27 yard line and the ball at a difficult angle to try for a field. Woodward called one play that was designed to place the ball in the center of the field but which proved unsuccessful. Again Wilcox dropped back. The ball sailed direct for what seemed a score but hit the crossbar and the game was over. Page 190 CALIFORNIA 1922 VARSITY ELEVEN NICHOLS KISBET MORRISON ERB BEAM DEAN GALLAGHER CLARK WITTER SUMMARY OF GAMES September . . . 30th October 7th October 14th October 21st October 28th November. . . 4th November. . .llth November. . . 18th November. . .25th Total . . California ... 45 Santa Clara 14 California. . . 80 U. S. Marines California ... 41 St. Mary ' s California. . . 25 Olympic Club California. . . 12 U. S. C California. . . 61 Wash. State California ... 45 Univ. of Wash 7 California ... 61 Nevada 13 California ... 28 Stanford . California . . . 398 Opponents 34 NOTE California scored more points during the igzz season than any college or university team in the United Page 191 FIRST FRESHMAN ELEVEN COCK ANGIER CARLSON BALL YOUNG LLOYND DIXON CAREY SCHAFFNIT FRESHMAN SEASON WITH " Crip " Toomey and " Stan " Barnes on the coaching line, the 1926 freshman football team started practice on September 15th. Plans for the season were immediately put under way. The first game of the season took place on September 30th, when the Lowell High School squad was defeated by a 44-6 score. Sacramento High was met the next week and overwhelmed, 60-6. Two games were played with the California Aggies, both of which were won by the Freshmen by scores of 14-0 and 21-0. While the Varsity was playing Southern Cal- ifornia in Los Angeles, the two freshmen teams met in Berkeley and played a tie game, 3-3. The Bruin Babes played better football than their southern rivals, but were guilty of serious fumbling and poor judg- ment in the pinches. The week before the " Little Big Game, " the Berke- ley High squad was trounced by a 46-0 score. A wealth of good material was on hand throughout the season and Coaches Toomey and Barnes faced difficulties in picking their first string lineup for the Stanford game. Page i )2 THE FRESHMAN " BIG GAME " Freshmen Big Game of 1922 result- JL ed in a overwhelming deluge of points for the California Cubs. The final score of the contest was 54-0. The game was just what the score indicates, a weak Stanford team and a surprisingly strong California squad. The Cubs showed that they were one of the best freshmen teams ever turned out by the University. Trick plays, forward passes and straight football were all used and used well. Stanford made only three first downs through the California line through- out the game. A forward passing attack was attempted, but even that availed but little against the Cub defense. The only depart- ment of the game in which Stanford was equal to the Cubs was in punting, where Cook punted on even terms with Captain Dixon. Imlay, Tait and Dixon were the stars of the California backfield, all getting away for long runs. Carey and Francis played unusually strong games in the line while Schnaffit, Thatcher and Mell all showed ability as ends. The 1923 Varsity should receive valuable additions from this team. CAPTAIN JIMMIE DIXON Page 193 BASKETBALL Page 196 California basket- ball team had a singu- larly successful season and much of its success was due to Coach Earl Wight, who not only drilled it in the essentials of basketball but put a system into the play that was nearly unbeatable. The team suffered some un- expected reverses early in the season but under Wight ' s coaching the weak spots were eliminated and the squad came back with a fight that decisively de- feated Stanford. COACH WIGHT Page 197 1 CAPTAIN LE HANE T APTAIN LOUIE LE _ HANE led the Blue and Gold in one of its best years. After overcorning the early season reverses the team won the championship of the southern section of the Pacific Coast conference by reason of its victories in the Stanford series. LeHane played a heady game of basketball and his efficient guarding prevented opponents from scoring many points against Cali- fornia. w OJ11 Page T APTAIN-ELECT x JOHN TALT was one of the mainstays of the team throughout the season. As a forward he was given many shots at the basket and seldom missed. He has an uncanny faculty of drop- ping the ball in from unex- pected and difficult angles. Besides his ability to throw field goals he is a sure shot in making free throws. During the season he made more points than any other player on the team and was high point man in nearly every game. CAPTAIN-ELECT TALT Page 199 AUB KINCAID fought o hard when he got a chance to go in that he played in every game that followed. Aub personified California Fight. His aggressive guard- ing made it practically impossible for opponents to work the ball under the basket and they were forced tu fall hack on long shots. i Page PRELIMINARY SEASON A LARGE turnout of basketball aspirants were on hand when Coach 2 . Earl Wight and Captain " Louie " Le Hane sounded the call for the initial practice of the basketball season in November, 1922, and although several first-class men from the preceding year were lost, the material on hand indicated a prosperous year for the Blue and Gold. Three weeks of intensive practice, during which many promising athletes were uncov- ered, gave the Bear coach a line on his men, and by the end of the fall semester the Bruin squad had been selected. The season for 1923 began in earnest on January 3rd, when the squad reported at Harmon gymnasium for their first workout. After a few preliminary practices the team journeyed up to Stockton where they played their first game against the Stockton American Legion and won easily by the score of 27 to 3. Coach Courtwright and his Nevada quintet appeared on the campus January 15th prepared to give California its first intercollegiate compe- tition of the year. The Sagebrushers had a light, fast team, but were no match for the Blue and Gold who won both contests by the scores of 27-12 and 22-12 respectively. The Bruins as yet were still in the developing stage and Coach Wight used his players freely in the attempt to find the right combination. Santa Clara was next on the Varsity ' s list and a hard fight was antici- pated as the Mission aggregation was rated high. The Bears were in tip-top shape, however, and walked off with the long end of a 37-21 score. The game with St. Ignatius was a fast and interesting affair and con- trary to the idea conveyed by the result, the spectators on hand were witnesses of a hard-fought contest which was marked by some high-class basketball. California won by the one-sided score of 46-21. Later on, between the Stanford and Southern California series the Bruins defeated the St. Mary ' s College five 44 to 21 and lost a close contest to the Olympic Club combination by the count of 30 to 27. The " Winged O " had a fast team which had previously lost to Stanford. California, on the other hand, lost this contest because of extremely ragged playing, due perhaps to the fact that they were not sufficiently rested from their games with U. S. C. only two days previous. Page 201 TAY DOUTH1 Tay Douthil finished his was a consistent point winner. Tay played a hard, last Carrie ana nau a faculty of dropping the ball in from nearly any antfle on the court. This wa Tay ' s last year and he finished the season with an admirable record of point chalked up after his name. Kyte at forward was one of the finds of the season. His long sho nd helped roll up the California scores. Al played on the fresh Pag 202 THE CALIFORNIA-U. S. C. SERIES CALIFORNIA opened its Pacific Coast Conference season away from _x home on January 26th when they met the University of Southern California team in the U. S. C. Pavilion in the first contest of a four- game series. The Trojans were somewhat of an unknown quantity and were not given credit on paper as having a very powerful aggregation. In the first game the Bruins ran rings around the southerners and came out victoriously by the score of 29 to 10. Coach Wight ' s team startled the southland by their fast playing and sport scribes dubbed the Cali- fornians a " superior five. " The second contest, however, tells a different tale. For some reason or other the Bears went to pieces and lost a close 24 to 19 encounter. Due to the fact that California had won by such an overwhelming score on the night before, the Blue and Gold supporters were at a loss as to how to figure out their team. Whether the Bears had begun upon a slump or whether the Trojans were just getting into their stride, was the problem which many followers of the game were trying to solve. About a week later, the Trojan squad traveled north to meet the Blue and Gold in two more games. Neither team had played Stanford as yet, and the result of this two-game series had plenty of importance hinging upon it. The first encounter was one of the most exciting court battles ever witnessed in Harmon gymnasium and the Bears lost in the last minutes of play, the final score being 24 to 21. The Blue and Gold quintet was unquestionably in a slump; their passing and shooting was far from accurate. It was an absolute necessity now that the Bruins win this final contest in order to keep in the running for the championship honors of the southern division of the conference. Coach Wight sent a new combi- nation on the floor at the start in the attempt to recover lost laurels. He had evidently done some correct diagnosing, for the Bears could not be stopped and romped away with a 35-15 win, and the Trojan-Bear series had ended in a tie. Due to their irregular playing in this series, the California team was referred to as an eccentric and inconsistent aggregation. Page 203 V1RG GILCREASE letter, but he was there all the lime with lots of fight. He played well at forward, nd if the competition had not been quite so strong, he would have mad reg ular position. Virg was the first substitute carried by the team. points Dutch was a fast, aggressive guard and followed the ball lik pointer. This was his I Page 204 ML [0 THE CALIFORNIA-STANFORD SERIES WHEN the California and Stanford varsity fives faced each other for the first time of the season in Harmon gymnasium on the night of February 14th, the Cardinals were the favorites to win by far. The dope had it all arranged that the Redshirts, by virtue of four victories over the Trojans as compared to the Bears even break with the latter, would win in a walk. However, the Card players and rooters were handed a rude jolt when the Blue and Gold triumphed 26 to 23 in a contest that kept the spectators on their feet throughout. Fully confident of repeating their victory of three days previous, the Bruin squad journeyed down to Palo Alto on February 17th, where they were scheduled to meet the Cards in the second game of the series. A record crowd jammed the closures of the new Stanford pavilion prepared to watch the two rivals battle. Perhaps the closest game of the entire season developed out of the affair. California led by six points at the end of the first half, but in the second period the Indians spurted and acquired a lead which was enough to win the contest despite a strong rally on the part of the Bears towards the close. The final score was 18 to 17 in favor of the Cardinal. If Stanford had succeeded in winning the next game of the series, it would have cinched the championship of the southern division of the conference and would have gone north to meet the northern champions for the conference title. Such is not the tale, however, for some more experimenting by Coach Earl Wight in which another Bruin combination was formed, had a decided effect on the playing of the team with the result that they defeated the Redshirts 30 to 20. California was still in the running for southern division honors, with the decision hinging upon the result of the final game of the series. There was no doubt whatever in the minds of any of the California cage players as to who was going to win this final contest. Every Blue and Gold basketballer was determined to fight to the last and win for California. The Bruins had evidently broken the morale of the Cardinal team, and as a result won the fourth and last game of the series by the safe margin of 33 to 17. Although the southern division standing was left a tie, Stanford agreed that California should go north, because of their three to one victory in the California-Stanford series. Page 20$ HAP HOUVINEN Hap Houvinen played a coo!, heady game at forward and seldom be- came excited. No matter how hard or close the play Hap could be found in the midst of it with an unruufVled smile, but it was a smile that meant danger to the opposing team for he could always be counted on to think quickly in the pinches. HAROLD BELASCO his letter. Beiasco was a sophomore this year and will hi years to play. Pagt 206 R Ml iH?j] IK) m fel THE CALIFORNIA-IDAHO SERIES HAVING won the championship of the southern section of the con- ference, California ' s varsity basketball team now began upon the task of trying to acquire the title of champions of the 1923 Pacific Coast Basketball Conference. Accordingly the squad left Berkeley for their northern invasion, and had as their destination, Moscow, Idaho, where the University of Idaho is located. Idaho had been the surprise of the north. The Vandals started their season badly by losing their first three conference games, which were away from home. They came to life suddenly, however, and won their remaining contests and simultaneously acquired the championship of the northern division. There was much preliminary controversy as to where the champion- ship tilt should be played. It was logical that it should take place upon a neutral court, but after much deliberation it was decided that the series would be played upon the Idaho court at Moscow. However, if a third game was necessary to decide the championship, it should be played upon a neutral court, probably in Spokane. The Vandal five had never been defeated upon their own court, and a difficult task now faced the Bruin hoopsters. Both encounters were exceedingly close, the first one going to Idaho after a hard-fought session by the score of 28 to 20. The Bears were not able to get accustomed to the strangeness of the Vandal court, several things, outstanding among which was the hindrance of low rafters, proved obstacles which were too great to overcome. The next game was another victory for the Gem-Staters, but was closer than the preceding contest. California led at half time, but the Vandals jumped into the lead in the second period never to be headed and finished on top with 29 points as to 25 of the Blue and Gold. Idaho had now won the conference championships for the second consecutive time. Although losing both contests against Idaho, the conditions under which California was forced to play were unfavorable, to say the least. California had one of the best fives in history, but unfortunately were the victims of circumstances. i JjK s ilslj ggfj jy B HSP is Page 307 m M m f i 1 TABLE OF THE SEASON ' S GAMES | California . . 27 Stockton American Legion 3 fl California . . 37 Santa Clara . . . .21 jl California . . 46 St. Ignatius . . . .21 1 California . . 47 Southern Branch . . 16 f California . . 27 Olympic Club . . .30 HUGH WYCKOFF, MANAGER TABLE OF CONFERENCE BASKETBALL STANDINGS SOUTHERN DIVISION W. L. Pet. California 5 3 .625 Stanford 5 3 .625 U. S. C. 26 250 , NORTHERN DIVISION U. of Idaho 6 3 .666 U. of Washington . 5 4 .555 O. A. C. . 44 500 W. S. C. 44 500 m fcj U. of Oregon . 3 5 .375 By reason of California defeating Stanford in three out of the four- game series, the Bear quintet was conceded the championship of the Southern Division, without the formality of another game. 4 m P) JH Page 208 m THE FRESHMAN SEASON UNDER the tutorage of Nibs Price, the Bruin Babes soared sky high in the estimation of the sporting world for the exhibition of basketball that they put forth. From the very start of the season it appeared that the array of talent was very formidable and Coach Earl Wight kept an ever watchful eye on the freshman in hopes that Varsity material would loom up. At first, team-work was lacking and the few points that the Babes scored were from a few individual stars. The passing was poor and the guarding was of the worst type. However as each week passed, a notice- able improvement was apparent and by the time the Stanford series were on hand, the Babes were at the zenith of their career and ready to maul the Cardinal basketeers. Stanford was reputed to have a quintet which would prove to be un- conquerable. However the California freshmen journeyed down to the farm and in a game marked by clever team-work and perfect passing, the Blue and Gold Babes triumphed. The title and the series depended entirely upon the performance of the Cards in the second game. Grim determination was a marked char- acteristic on every Stanford freshman as he awaited the sound of the whistle marking the start of the game at Harmon gymnasium. Captain Milton Butts was high point man of the game. His eye was ever focused upon the basket and each pass that came to him was turned into two points for the California Scoreboard. Carver at guard time after time broke up the passes of the Stanford forwards and made it almost impos- sible for them to attempt a shot from under the basket. Al Levitt who went in at forward played a beautiful game. Davis who played running guard ran Nevers the Stanford Captain " ragged. " The final score was 29-9. Butts, Carver, Holmes, Higgins, Davis, Levitt, Dixon, were the mainstays of the team and their work was of the highest caliber. A i Page 209 BASEBALL ZAMLOCH has just completed his seventh year of baseball coaching in the University of Cali- fornia, having begun in 1916. Carl is a player of ex- ceptional ability himself, and knows how the game should be played. He has major league experience be- hind him, and plays prac- tically any position. This fact has made him a most valuable man to have on hand to coach the Bruin nines. - Zamloch has a most pleas- ing personality, and is pop- ular with everyone. COACH ZAMLOCH Page 212 DRIAN F. ( " Lefty " ) HERMLE ended his baseball career in the Uni- versity of California in a path of glory, by holding the esteemed position of captain of the Blue and Gold nine. " Lefty " proved himself one of the gamest men who ever led a baseball team in the history of the Univers- ity. His vigor and courage had a great deal to do with keeping the morale of the team high. Hermle plays first base and was a mainstay of the Varsity for two years be- fore being elected captain. CAPTAIN HERMLE Page tij Page 214 WL THE VARSITY SEASON WITH a large number of veterans of previous years back in college the baseball prospects for the Blue and Gold looked very bright. Besides these veterans were men from the previous year ' s freshman nine and several newcomers, giving Coach Zamloch a large nucleus from which to select his team. The Varsity tackled the Ireland Independents aggregation in the first game of their season and had comparatively little difficulty in defeating this combination of professionals by the score of 8 to 3. About two weeks later the Bears easily defeated the same team in a second contest. Another group of crack professional players, playing for the Ambrose Tailor team gave the Varsity their second game. The Tailors were a bit too clever for the Bruins and consequently put over a 4 to 2 win. Two weeks later the Tailors came out to Berkeley again and slipped the Bears a 7-2 beating. California was beaten again when it tackled the French-American Bank nine and lost 8 to 4. The Bruins were still in the development stage, and no definite team had as yet been organized which was in a large way responsible for the early season losses. Brick Morse ' s All-Stars, composed of mostly ex- Varsity players, were downed rather easily by Zamloch ' s men by the score of 9 to 4. The next contest with the San Francisco " Cops " was one of the closest encounters of the season, with the Varsity finally winning out 2 to 1 . In the first game of the Olympic Club series, the clubmen played rings around the Bears and went back across the bay with an 8 to 3 victory tucked under their belts. The transbay players were very effective with the bat in this contest and hit the shoots of the Blue and Gold pitchers all over the lot. A week later the Winged O aggregation came back for a return game and was fully confident of trouncing the college athletes again. The Bears played a much better game this time and surprised their opponents by beating them 2 to 1 in a great game. With the playing of the first game with St. Mary ' s, the Varsity ' s real season began. The Saints were reputed to be a powerful organ- ization, and had taken the measure of all other college teams around this section, having defeated Santa Clara and Stanford. The initial Page DUFFY GERLACH Duffy Gerlach is the man who held down the difficult position of third base for the Blue and Gold. Duff is a valuable man to the team because he is able to play any position in the infield, making it possible to switch him in case of an emergency. THE. BILL The. Bill was one of the best and most natural ball players on the Varsity this year. Bill fitted in well at second base this season, besides being one of the most reliable hitters on the club. GUS BOWEN Gus Bowen. in left field, showed up this season as one of the steadiest men on the squad. He was a sure fielder, and his batting average was well over .900. Gus is a senior and will not be hack next year. Page 216 VARSITY SEASON Continued contest of the series was played on the St. Mary ' s diamond in Oakland. The Saints took advantage of every opportunity, and the Bears passed up many, with the result that the former won by the score of 4 to 2. California was off to a poor start in every inning, the difficulty being in that the pitchers were unable to control their deliveries. A week later the Saints came out to Berkeley to play the Bears in the second game. The contest developed into a regular slugging bee. with the Blue and Gold getting the best of things and winning to the tune of 13 to 10. This victory evened matters and so the following week the two teams met on California field to decide the issue. One of the best games of the season resulted, but although the Bears fought their hardest, they had to take the short end of a 6-5 score. Santa Clara was doped to have a rather mediocre nine and in their first game with the Varsity, lived up to their reputation. California had comparatively little trouble in beating them 8 to 4 in a slow game. In the next game, however, the Santa Clarans displayed fine batting eyes, and held the Bruins even. Darkness prevented the final settlement of this contest, the game being called in the tenth inning with each team having 9 runs. Ragged playing by the Blue and Gold was responsible for their not beating the Missionites. The final game of the series was played a week later on California field, and the Bears ran off with the honors, winning 9 to 6. Right at this time, the Varsity was given the opportunity of playing against some men who play baseball for a living. The Oakland Coast League Club had just finished their spring training at Myrtledale in Lake County, and wanted a game with the Varsity before the opening of the league. College fans who saw this game, witnessed a fast and interesting game, with the Bruins throwing a scare into the ranks of the Oaks. The Bears were trailing 8 to 4 in the ninth, but they sprung a last-inning rally which almost won them the game. They were one run shy at the end, however, the final score being 8 to 7. Rain played havoc with the scheduled two-game series with the Trojan nine from U. S. C. The weather cleared up long enough for one game to be played, and it was one of the best games played on California field all season. The contest went eleven innings before a decision was reached, but the Bears finally won. 3 to 2. Page 217 Bert King was the one sophomore who made a regu- lar berth on the team. He was injured early in the season, but was back in a couple of weeks. King played shortstop, and fielded his position steadily and bril- liantly. PAUL MORSE Morse was one of the surprises of the season on the mound. He pitched consistent ball, but did not get into the Stanford series this year. " DUTCH " THOMPSON " Dutch " Thompson served his third year as a catcher for the California nine, and it was another successful one. " Dutch " lead the Bruins in hitting, besides being a tower of strength behind the bat. Page HERMLE SAFE AT FIRST THE FIRST STANFORD GAME ALTHOUGH the Bruins started badly in the first contest of their 2 . three-game series with Stanford, they came back strong in the later stage and came out victorious by a 10 to 5 score. Prior to the encounter, dopesters had figured it out that the Bear- Cardinal series would be one of the closest ever, as both teams had fared equally well in their preliminary seasons. The Cards lost no time in getting started in this game, and in the first inning netted four runs for themselves. After this, however, the Bruin athletes settled down to real baseball, and the Stanford tossers were lucky to make one more run. California began to solve the shoots of the Card pitcher before long, and three runs in the third, fifth and sixth innings each, put the Bears way out in front with a comfortable lead. Toomey started the game on the mound for California, but had an off-day, and was driven out of the box in the first inning. Ed Kelly, who relieved him, twirled a great game, allowing the Cardinal batters only two hits. Page ED KELLY Ed Kelly pitched steady ball all year, but reached his best form in the latter part of the season. He twirled the first two Stanford games, and had the Cardinal batters eating out of his hand a good deal of the time. BUM BA ILEY Bum Bailey was one of the pitching discoveries made by Coach Zamloch this season. He was given his first chance in the second Olympic Club game, and made good, letting down the " Winged O " with one lone run. TAY DOUTHIT Tay Douthit is a three-year veteran, and is. one of the mainstays of the outfield. Tay is a remarkably fast fielder, and has a wonderful throwing arm. His batting average is also very high, being over .400. Page 220 m m m 1 m j}s THE SECOND STANFORD GAME IX a wild game of baseball, California took the decision over the Redshirts in the second contest of the series, after the game had been carried on for twelve innings. The contest was played on the Stan- ford diamond, and the final count was 9 to 8. As a matter of fact, this game should never have been carried into extra innings for decision. The Bruins had a big lead to begin with, but little by little the Cards crept up until they evened the count in their half of the ninth. An error on an easy pop fly was the offense contributed by Captain Hermle, which gave the Cards the chance to tie the score. California scored one in the eleventh, but another error on another easy fly was made by Hermle, which allowed a Card runner to score after two men were out. The Bears added another run in the twelfth, and the Cards ' efforts in their half were fruitless, so the game was over. CALIFORNIA STANFORD AB R H E AB R H E Kincr ss 7321 Roberts, ss 6 1 1 1 M fei Hermle Ib 6022 Packer If 4 Thompson c 1010 Carver cf 6 1 Douthit cf 7 3 3 1 McCandless, rf . . . 5 1 1 1 Bowen If ... 5 1 2 Woodward, Ib. .. 5120 Bill 2b 4120 Patterson, c 6 1 1 Spalding, rf 4 1 2 Heckendorff, 3b. . 1 2 Gerlach 3b 5000 Peavey, 2b 5 1 1 Kellev p 5020 Solomon, p 1 Teague p 3 Totals 44 9 16 4 Mulchav, ss 1 Totals 43 872 The Summary Home runs, Peavey. Three-base hits, Hermle. Two-base hits, King. Double plays: Stanford, Teague to Mulchay to Woodward; California, Kellev to Bill to Hermle. Base on balls: Off Kellev, 8; off Solomon. 0; off " Teague, 3. Struck out: By Kelley, 2; by Solomon, 0; by Teague, 1.. A r - i--- i Syfe i%- s -_ -- rr3v ' f-, ri . - -OT jfc- T tl 1 1 Ij Page 221 AL SEARS Al Sears worked hard for a position on the Bruin nine, and was rewarded for his efforts by playing right field in the first Stanford game, thus making a " C " for himself. PAUL O ' NEIL Paul has been, on the Vanity ball team for three years, but did not get into many games this season. He is a fast pitcher and has a lot of good stuff on the ball. Page WAITING FOR A LOW BALL THE THIRD STANFORD GAME A LTHOUGH California had already won the first two contests with JLXL. the Stanford tossers, and had incidentally taken the championship of the series, a third game was played on April 21 between the two rivals and the Bears made a clean sweep of it, winning 4 to 1 . The Cardinals took the diamond, determined to prevent their getting a whitewash from the Blue and Gold athletes, but the Bruins played tight baseball and held the Redshirts in check. California was leading 4 to in the ninth frame, which was a com- fortable margin. Stanford came to life at this stage of the game and put on a last inning rally which threw a scare into the Bruin ranks. One run was all that the Cards could shove across, however, and their chances fell when Deffebach flied out to Bowen, with the bases bulging with Redshirts anxious to score. Coach Zamloch used a different lineup than he had previously, giving several new men the opportunity of earning their " C. ' s " . Page 223 BALI, FOUR CALIFORNIA AB R H King, ss 3 2 1 Hermle, Ib 4 1 2 Thompson, c 3 1 1 Douthit, cf 4 Bowen, If 4 1 Bill, rf 3 2 Gerlach, 3b 3 Erb, 2b 2 Banning, p 3 Ebe, c 1 Phennig, 2b 1 00 Totals. .31 4 7 STANFORD E AB R H Lawson, rf 5 1 Deffebach, Ib 4 Carver, cf 4 Heckendorf, 3b. . . 4 Woodward, Ib. . . 2 1 Patterson, c 4 1 Peavy, 2b 3 1 2 Mulchay, ss 3 Clark, p 2 May McCandless 1 1 Parker 1 2 Teague, p Totals. .33 1 4 The Summary Home run, Hermle. Sacrifice hits, Hermle, Thomp- son. Stolen bases, King, Lawson, Woodward. Struck out: by Babbing, 4; by Clark, 3. Bases on balls: off Banning, 3; off Clark, 1. Left on bases: California 2; Stanford, 9. Page 224 THE FRESHMAN SEASON ATER the freshman teams in other branches of athletics in the University had successfully defeated their classmates from Stan- ford in competition, the California freshman baseball team came through in great style and defeated the Cardinal first-year men in two games, adding more credit to the athletic record of the 1926 class on the Blue and Gold campus. The freshman season was a success in every way. Coach " Nibs " Price had an exceedingly large number of candidates turn out when he issued the call for the first practice. The competition for positions was keen and it was difficult for the Babe coach to cut men from the squad. The Babes passed through a very successful preliminary season before their series with the Stanfordites. In the first game with the Cards, Jack Nounan pitched a one-hit game, and shut the Redshirts out by a 5-0 score. The second contest was a little closer, ending in a 4 to 2 California victory. This win gave the Bear Cubs the series. m Page TRACK 1 Np CHRISTIE, California ' s vener- able Track Coach has done as much to put the Blue and Gold on the tip top crest of the sport world as any other man. A builder of Bruin cinderpath squad reached the apex of its ca- reer this year when Walt built a powerful scoring ma- chine out of a few men as a nucleus. Handicapped by the injury of several of the mainstays on the squad, he developed new men to fill their places. COACH CHRISTIE Page o " VERSATILITY on the V track is personified by none other than Captain Brick Muller, who donned the Blue and Gold for the last time this season. Brick was responsible for many points in the high jump, broad jump, discus, and javelin. In the pinches he was called on to perform in the pole vault, and some- times in the dashes. Brick was submitted to the keen- est kind of competition but always came through. CAPTAIN MULLER Page 229 Page 230 THE 1922 I. C. A. A. A. A. MEET CALIFORNIA ' S Blue and Gold banner flapped from the crest of the V-x Harvard field mast, signifying the triumph of the West over the East and the glory that came to the Bruins as a result of winning the intercollegiate track and field meet at Cambridge for the second con- secutive time. California scored a mass of 403 9 points which was one of the largest counts that any individual college has made in a national meet. On the field, the Blue and Gold athletes displayed a mighty prowess. Merchant was the star of the day, breaking the intercollegiate hammer throw record, taking second place in the shot put, fourth in the javelin and broad jump for a total of 13 points. The Bruin Hercules threw the shot 1 72 feet 2 inches, which broke the former record held by Baily of the University of Maine in 1915. The former distance was 165 feet. Merchant was the talk of the Eastern sport world for many a moon and cast the highest reflection upon the caliber of California ' s athletes. The meet took place on May 26th and May 27th; the first day was confined to heats and preliminary placings. California qualified 1 5 men for the finals and semi-finals. Red Xorris won the intercollegiate pole vault title after hours of continuous effort, in which the cream of the country participated. The height was 12 feet 9 inches. Norris won from Gardner of Yale, the record holder. Black of Stanford tied for second place. Oxy Hendrixson did not occupy the role that he made in 1921 when the Bruin quarter miler took first honors in the 440 yard dash. Oxy took fourth place. The race was won by Driscoll of Boston College in 49 5-10 seconds. Brick Muller who won the high jump the year before at 6 feet 3 inches took second place. The sorrel topped Californian also scored second place in the discus throw. Jack Witter distinguished himself by annexing second place in the shot put. The I. C. A. A. A. A. of 1923 promises to be another victory for Walter Christie s Californian Trackmen. With a field team comprising a group of stars and many able trackmen, the Bruins should take their third consecutive national victory. Page 231 BOB FARNSWORTH This was Bob ' s first year in Varsity competition and he stepped right along with the best of them in the sprints. We expect great things of him in the next two years. ART JENSEN " Art Jensen filled the vacancy left by the injury of Charlie Dorr to perfection. His stamina in the two mile run enabled him to break the tape for five Bruin points in three out of the four meets in which he competed. TED TREYER Ted Treyer who suffered an injury in the early pmrt of the season came back in time for the Nebraska meet. HUMPY NEFF Humpy Neff was a consistent point winner in the low hurdle events and his three years on the Varsity squad was brought to a close in a very successful manner. Page 232 m 0) THE OLYMPIC CLUB MEET IN the first meet of the home season, the Bruin Varsity decisively triumphed over the Winged " O " trackmen by the score of 85 to 55. It was simply a case of a few stars pitted against a well balanced track squad. Art Jensen made his initial bow in the role of a track star by winning the two mile run in 10 minutes 7-10 seconds. Caulkins, who surprised everyone the week before by winning this event against U. S. C., did not figure in this race. The feature event of the day was the jave- lin throw with Flint Manner, ex-Card Captain, versus Sandy Sorrenti. While the two rival spear flingers were engaged in a heated con- test, Bill Neufeldt flung the stick 181 feet 1 inch for first place, Sorrenti was second, and Manner third. Another battle bringing memories of t he days gone by was the century featuring Eddie Sudden, Card flash of last year, and George Shephard, the Bruins best bet. However Sud- den lived up to all predictions and broke the tape in both 100 yard and 220 yard dashes. Farnsworth came in second in the 100 and Shephard third; Shephard found himself in the longer of the two sprints and pressed Sudden to the finish. Freddie Bauman chalked up five points in the half mile with little difficulty. Bud Becker took first place in both hurdle events with Henry second in the high sticks and Neff second in the low. KELLY KREBS, MANAGER Page JACK WITTER Jack heaved the shot for us this year and has developed into a very reliable man in this event. He has had some tough com- petition to buck but has shown up well in every meet. BOB MULVANEY Bob has shown considerable improvement this yea mile. He has a remarkable stride for a man of his si will also be one of our veterans for the 1924 Varsity. i the Bob _ PQP. ISKE Pop trots around with the milers but just before the finish he leaves the rest of them and comes in alone. This is Pop ' s second season with the Varsity and will be one of the main- stays of next year ' s team. BUD BECKtR Bud Becker was one of California ' s stellar hurdle men throughout the year. Although this was his first year on the Varsity, he carried off first honors in several meets. Page 234 BECKER LEADS OTTO ANDERSON OVER THE LAST HURDLE IN THE FIRST U. S. C. MEET THE FIRST U. S. C. MEET IN its initial appearance of the 1923 season, the Bruin Varsity track team piled up a score of 73-58 against the Trojans on Bovard field. Dean Cromwell pitted a few outstanding stars against Walt Christie ' s well oiled machine and as a result, California was content to tally the majority of points in seconds and third places. The natural inevitable result of the sprints as far as first place was concerned was a victory for U. S. C. when Charlie Paddock won the century in .-9 . 4-5 seconds and the furlong in :2 1 . 4-5 seconds. George Shephard took second in both events. The surprise of the day came when Bud Becker nosed out Otto Anderson, the " Iron man of U. S. C. " for first place in the high hurdles. This was Becker ' s first appearance in a Varsity suit and marked the en- trance of another into the annals of California trackdom. Yale Martz, the Trojan ' s best bet in the quarter mile negotiated the lap in :49.4-5 seconds. California finished one, two, three in the distance events. On the field Muller, Norris, Witter, and Sorrenti p erformed in true fashion and were responsible for a goodly number of points. Page JERRY PEARCE Jerry decreased his distance this year and helped wonder- ully to balance the team. This is Jerry ' s second year with he squad and he competently filled the place left vacant bv Hendrixson. SORRENTI Sorrenti takes a javelin and almost loses it over the fence. He was one of the most consistent point winners on the squad this year and showed the boys in the east h last year. CEC MATTHEWS Cec was our stand by in the weights this year. This is his last year with the Varsity and his loss will be keenly felt. JOHNNY DULLARD Johnny played running mate for the other boys in the mile run and took a few places on his own account. He is a very steady and consistent man on the track. Page 236 BECKER AND NEFF Or CALIFORNIA STEP OUT AHEAD OF LUKENS LEAR, AND CRITES IN THE LOW HURDLES THE NEBRASKA MEET EAR from the rolling fields of brazen Nebraska corn came the Corn Huskers to do battle with the Golden Bear for the supremacy of the track and field. In a contest filled with excitement and thrill aplenty for the spectators, the Bruins triumphed with a score of 75 to 56. Coach Indian Schulte of Nebraska revealed a bevy of star track- men who worked to perfection in rolling up the points in the track events. The 1 00 yard dash went to Lloyd (N) with Noble (N) coming in second ; Farnsworth placed third. In the 220 yard dash George Shephard passed Lloyd at the 100 mark and led the race to the finish; Farnsworth coming in third. The mile, two mile, 880 and 440 went to Nebraska with California annexing seconds and thirds. Bud Becker upset the dope by clearing the high hurdles in 15 8-10 seconds, beating out King Lear, the pride of the middle west. Humpy Neff took first place in the low hurdles with Becker right on his heels. Red Norris, intercollegiate pole vault champion, had little difficulty in taking first place in his event, clearing the bar at 12 feet. California garnered most of its points in the field events winning first, second and third in the shot put. Jack Witter put the lead 45 feet 3% inches. Page 237 DICK DENTON Dick has been running a pretty mile for the Vanity for the last three years, lie is a steady, consistent runner, with good form and an easy stride. Fred took care of the middle distances in wonderful form this year and has been noted particularly for his stride. He will also be back with us again next season. PAUL BOREN Paul came all the way down from Davis every week to com- pete for California, and he certainly stretched out some mighty good distances in the broad jump. He also is a veteran of two yean. MUGS VAN SANT Mugs was one of the dark horses of the year, for he did not appear in competition until the Stanford meet. Due to injuries that he received last year, he was with- held until the last meet. Page 238 Bill Neufeldt took first place in the discus with a heave of 134 feet 2 inches. Lang and Muller placed second and third respectively. Paul Boren counted five points for California by taking first in the broad jump. Brick Muller beat out " Sparkplug " Lukens for second place. In the high jump, Captain Brick Muller was pitted against Hobb Turner who holds the Missouri Valley high jump record. Brick was not in the best of shape and could not get over the six foot mark. Turner jumped 6 feet 2 inches. Bill Xeufeldt again took first place in the javelin with a throw of 189 feet 10 inches. Sandy Sorrenti ' s best throw was a little behind his team- mate s spear. The relay was the closest race of the day and the Huskers managed to win by a scant margin. Ted Trexler led Freddie Bauman in the first lap by three feet. At the start of the second lap Crites got off to a good start with Pearce putting everything he had in him to overcome the handi- cap. At the start of the third lap, Cliff Goertz caught up to Layton and the two were neck to neck to the backstretch when the Husker flash opened up with a remarkable sprint and passed the bamboo to Smith about five yards ahead of Saxby. The last lap found Saxby slowly over- coming his opponents lead and at the home stretch it was an even bet. However Smith saved a little steam for his sprint and won by a matter of inches. The time was 3 minutes 29 5-10 seconds. Page Jack will Stanford ia year on the mainstays. JACK BLEMER be remembered in that historic relay against jt year which tied the meet. This was his second squad and next year will be one of coach Christies GEORGE SHEPHARD George was our main sprinter this season and sponsible for most of California ' s points in the track . This js his first year on the Varsity and he has a great f RED MORRIS Red also did his last bit for California this season. Last year he won the National pole vault title in the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet and he hopes to do the same thing again this year. NEUFELD Neufeld completed our quota of weight men In the field this year. He also formed a partner for Sorrenti in the javelin and did a great deal to make up for the loss of Merchant. Page 240 HENRY, ANDERSON, BECKER AND NEFF BATTLE FOR HONORS AT THE START OF THE HICH HURDLES THE SECOND U. S. C. MEET second meet with the Trojans was in a way a repetition of the JL first, only the Bears emphasized their superiority to a greater degree. The final score stood 81 to 50 in favor of California. The performances of Charlie Paddock, the world ' s fastest human, brought spectators from all over to view the meet. The Southern Cali- fornia lightning bug was determined to break his own world ' s record in the century and also in the furlong. As both events did not satiate his desires, he decided to lower the 100 yard flying start, a freak event; his time of 8 9-10 seconds was better than the holder of the record, an English professional runner, by 1 1-10 seconds. California ' s relay team composed of Jute, Pearce, Saxby, and Goertz, put up a strong bid for the honors of this event. However Yale Martz, who is without a doubt the fastest quarter miler on the Coast, and John- ston, a speed demon himself, were just a little better than the Bruins. Jack Witter tied Norman Anderson in the shot with a heave of 46 feet % inches. The distance events went to California without a struggle. Sandy Sorrenti won the javelin with a throw of 193 feet 8 inches. Jensen repeated his performance of the week before by winning the two mile in fast time. Otto Anderson of U. S. C. was high point man of the meet. Page 241 SAXBY FIRST TO BREAK TAPE IN 44O THE STANFORD MEET A IIDST the frantic exuberance of ten thousand spectators, Cali- fornia ' s Varsity Track Team scored an overwhelming victory over Stanford by the score of 82 points to 48J 2- Excitement was pitched to its highest extent when former California-Stanford records began to break almost at will. Lane Falk, the Card Captain lowered both hurdle records. His time for the 120 yard high hurdles was 15 1-10 seconds, which is better than the record established by Whitted (S) in 1913 by 1-10 seconds. The Stanford stick topper almost equalled the world ' s record time in the low hurdles. He established a new California-Stanford record of 23 9-10 seconds. The former record was held by Norton of Stanford, made in 1916. Page 242 FALK BREAKS CA L I FORN LA-STAN FORD RECORD IN 2ZO LOW HURDLES Sandy Sorrenti made a new epoch in javelin throwing when his stick landed in the track for a distance of 193 feet 5 inches. Both Xeufeldt and Peterson surpassed the record held by Liversedge (C) at 184 feet 93 9 inches by five feet or better. Bill Xeufeldt came into the limelight of the sport world by establishing a new record for the discus at 137 feet 4 inches which was formerly held by Tiny Hartranft. Bill Xeufeldt was high point man of the meet with 1 3 markers to his credit, two firsts and one second. Bob Mulvaney, Caulkins and Art Jensen, all of California pulled the surprise of the day by finishing one, two, three in the gruelling two mile run. Hayes of Stanford who was doped to be a sure winner had made the remarkable time of 9:57 earlier in the season but failed to place. The relay was one of those heart-breaking affairs to lose as the Blue and Gold was in the front for most of the time. Hurst came into prominence by displaying real speed and ability in his lap of the relay by overtaking the Page 243 FALK LEADING IN HIGH HURDLES Stanford man after a handicap of 5 yards. Bert Saxby led Van Judah to the home stretch where the Stanford speed demon uncorked a remark- able sprint and broke the tape. In the field events the only Stanford man to place at all was Black, the Card pole vaulter, who tied with Red Norris for first place at 12 feet 1 inch. The discus went to California with 9 points; Neufeldt, Berkey and Muller reaping the points. Neufeldt, Witter and Matthews finished one, two, three in the shot-put. Treyer, Boren and Muller annexed all places in the broad jump as did Sorrenti, Neufeldt and Peter- son in the javelin. Kamnitzner, Stanford high jumper who was doped to take first place from Brick Muller and Ted Treyer was very lucky to tie with Denny Dalton for third place. Stanford made 4 points in the field events while California rolled up 49 2 markers. California took eight first places to Stanford ' s six. Those who were responsible for predicting the Big Meet have resolved that not even the prophets themselves could dope a California Stanford Big Meet. Page 244 FINISH OF THE 22O YARD DASH SUMMARY OF EVENTS Mile Run Won by Elliott (S); second, Denton (C); third, Gurley (S). Time: 4:38. 440 Yard Dash Won by Saxby (C); second, Lindstrum (C); third, Van Judah (S). Time: 5 1 seconds. 1 20 Yard Hurdles Won by Falk (S) ; second, Becker (C) ; third, Leistner (S) . Time : 1 5 1 - 1 sec. 100 Yard Dash Won by Farnsworth (C); second, Campbell (S); third, Ryan (C). Time: 101-5 seconds. 2 Mile Won by Mulvaney (C); second, Caulkins (C); third, Jensen (C). Time: 10 minutes 36-10 seconds. 880 Yard Run Won by Dole (S); second, Swayne (S); third Mclntosh (S). Time: 2 minutes 7-10 seconds. 220 Yard Low Hurdles Won by Falk (S); second, Leistner (S); third, Havens (C). Time: 23 9-10 seconds, 220 Yard Dash Won by Campbell (S) ; second, Shephard (C) ; third, Clarke (S). Time: 21 4-10 seconds. Shot Put Won by Neufeldt (C); second, Witter (C); third, Matthews (C). Distance: 45 feet 3-8 inches. Pole Vault Norris (C) and Black (S) tied for first; third, Garner (C). Height: 12 feet 1 inch. High Jump Muller (C) and Treyer (C) tied for first; Kemnitzer (S) and Dalton (C) tied for third. Height: 6 feet. Broad Jump Won by Treyer (C): second, Boren (C); third, Muller (C). Distance: 22 ft. 2 in. Javelin Won by Sorrenti (C); second, Neufeldt (C); third, Peterson (C). Distance: 193 feet 5 inches. Discus Won by Neufeldt (C); second, Berkey (C); third, Muller (C). Distance 137 ft. 4 in. Relav Won bv Stanford. Time: 3 minutes 28 2-10 seconds. Page 245 THE FRESHMAN SEASON SHOWING steady improvement in every practice meet and reaching top form against the Cardinal freshmen, the 1926 track squad had a most successful year. Coach Christie and Assistant Coach Clark suc- ceeded in welding together a strong, well-balanced squad, and some of the times and distances made by the freshman cindermen were exception- ally good. In five meets in which the Bruin " babes " participated, they rang up a total of 475 points against 130 for the combined efforts of the opposing teams, including Stanford. THE STANFORD-CALIFORNIA FRESHMAN MEET As a glorious culmination to the season, the Cardinal freshman track- sters fell before the Bruin Cubs on the Cardinal Oval, April 14th, by a score of 93 2 to 37 2. Four records were broken and one was tied. Captain Boyden ran the 880 yard run in 1 :57 1-5, defeating Richard- son of Stanford by inches and establishing a new freshman record. Francis threw the discus 129 feet six inches, thus shattering another former freshman record. Stanford runners broke former records in the Page 246 m. mile run and high hurdles, and Barber of California equalled the 100 yard dash mark of 10 seconds. With the exception of the hurdles races, and the mile and two-mile runs, the California cindermen took first places in the other events, and in general ran away with the meet. It was one of the best meets ever witnessed in freshman competition, that the entire 14 years of competi- tion has produced. The score does not indicate this, but most of the track events were closely contested. Coach Christie was not at all surprised at the outcome of the meet, although Stanford was doped to win by various authorities on the sub- ject. Some of the outstanding stars of the team should make good ma- terial for the 1924 Varsity team. Barber, Blume, Silverman and Dixon in the sprints, Dodson and Corley in the hurdles, and Boyden, Orme, Damon and Ross in the longer runs, should make promising varsity material. In the field events, King, Willi, Upson, Watkins, Francis and Blewett are expected to make strong bids for varsity berths during the coming track season. The sensation of the day was the 440 yard dash. Blink Williamson, ace quarter miler was disqualified for pushing around the first turn. Bert Saxby was the hero of the day. At the turn before the backstretch, suddenly a Bruin runner stepped on the gas and like a streak of lightning passed the entire group. Lindstrum of California finished second and Van Judah of Stanford third. The time was 51 seconds flat. Dick Denton after being on the shelf for a month or more came back in the mile run and took second place. Elliot was pressed the entire way. The first quarter was made in 1 :06 and at half mile the clocks recorded 2 minutes 19 4-5 seconds. Johnny Bullard battled with Gurley of Stan- ford for that precious third place but was nosed out by a hair-breadth. California again was favored with the breaks in the 100 yard dash. Bob Farnsworth romped off with the century with Ryan figuring third place. The best Campbell could take was second. Campbell came back in the 220 yard dash and took first place in the fast time of 21 2-5 seconds This time broke the former California-Stanford record for the furlong. George Shephard, Bruin sprinter was a matter of inches behind the win- ner of the race. In the high hurdles, Lane Falk (S) won from Bud Becker (C) by a foot. Becker led the entire way until he lost his step in hitting the last hurdle. Neither Van Sant nor Becker placed in the low hurdles. Leistner took second place. Page 247 CREW Page 250 CAPTAIN BILL WILLIAMS _x embodies a fitting tribute to California spirit and to California ' s man- hood. In the capacity of crew captain, he gave all in order to keep the morale of the squad at its height. Many weary hours were spent in toil and many ounces of brawn were turned into perspiration in order that Bill could be an example to his men. Wil- liams rowed number five on the 1923 Varsity and never once did his stroke falter for a minute nor his optimism wane. CAPTAIN WILLIAMS Page 251 Page WML AT THE ONE MILE -MARK THE 1923 WASHINGTON RACE fL ' ST as the ducks excell at swimming so the Webfooted Washington crewmen, who live on the banks of Lake Washington and eat, live v and sleep crew, demonstrated their superiority by showing their wake to both the California Varsity and Freshman boats in the annual regatta April 21st on the Oakland estuary. Despite the encouragement of the supporters along the banks the California Varsity was unable to hold with the Husky crew which, using a slow stroke, pulled away from the Blue and Gold until at the end of the race six lengths of open water showed between the two shells. It was a wonderful victory for Washington and a wonderful crew that won it- one of the best drilled crews that ever rowed on the estuary. The freshmen race was a much closer affair but the Washington yearlings had the edge in the matter of form with the result that they finished one and a half lengths ahead of the California freshmen. Page .? ? I THE 1922 WASHINGTON RACE L S the ancient galleys of the Northsmen lined up to test their skill on the frozen waters of Iceland, so the rival crews of Washington and California took to the calm billowy waters of beautiful Lake Washington in their annual regatta. Brawn and brain manifested itself in the performances of the rival oarsmen as their talent was directed into units of combined skill. Under the leadership of Dan McMillan, the Californian Gibraltar, the Bruins rowed might and main to accomplish a purpose victory. Every indication pointed to a Blue and Gold victory as the Cali- fornia shell took the lead early in the start and maintained a safe margin until the last mile. However calamity cast its sullen shadows upon Cali- fornia when Howell suddenly ceased rowing due to a stroke of paralysis, caused by a weakened heart and an overflow of energy and strength. At this point, the Viking shell darted ahead and the race was theirs. Cali- fornia fought gamely but the odds were too much against them. THE INTERCLASS REGATTA f ALIFORNIANS have only too few opportunities to see crew races ' and for this reason the interclass regatta brought out hordes of enthusiasts to cheer their class eights. After weeks of daily workouts the four crews lined up for the start with the freshmen heavy favorites, and true to. predictions the 1926 boat led the field from the start and crossed the finish line a good two lengths ahead of the seniors, who finished second. From the start the freshmen demonstrated their su- periority over the other boats. The real fight of the day came in the struggle between the junior and sophomore boats for third place. Lead- ing the sophomores until the final sprint, the junior boat was forced into last place when the 1925 crew pulled ahead in the final spurt and crossed the finish line half a length to the good. Page 254 DIXON GARDNER DONALDSON CRANMER WILLIAMS LINDSTRUM BAILEY DUNN LOSKAMP CALIFORNIA VARSITY Xame . Class Position R F. Gardner ' 23 . .Stroke. . W G Donaldson ' 24 7 .... G. S. Cranmer . . . . ' 25. . . .6. . Age . .22. ..20. ..20. Weight ..160.. ..182. . ..182.. Height .6ft. .6ft. .6ft. G. A Williams (Capt.). ' 23 5 24.... 186 5 ft. J. W. Lindstrum ' 24 4 24 182 5 ft. H W. Bailey ' 23 3 23.... 174 5 ft. H. M. Dunn ' 23 2 25.... 168 5 ft. C. V. Loskamp ' 24. . . .Bow. .. .21 .... 158 6 ft. Average 172} . . . 5 ft. J. B Dixon ' 24.... Cox 22.... 118.. ..5 ft. Yi in in. 11 11 10 Y2 n. 5 in. HOWARD HINSDALE MANAGER Page 255 HOLLAND MONCURE MC CREARY CALIFORNIA FRESHMEN Position Age Weight Height 11 in. in. in. in. Name F. M. Holland Stroke 19 170 5 ft S. W. Moncure 7 18 160 6 ft. 1 R. H. McCreary 6 18 175 6ft. 2 G. A. Gibbons (Capt.) 5 23 195 6ft. 2 K. G. Morton 4 19 178 6 ft. 2 in. R. H. Drewes 3 19 166 5 ft. 10J in. K. M. Emery 2. . . . 19 174 6 ft. % in. M. J. Carr.... Bow 19 158 6ft, Average 172 6 ft. 1 in. O. E. Hotle.. ..Cox.. ..18.. .112 .5ft. 3 in. (0 J Ml mm WEARERS OF THE " C " n onzl FOOTBALL S. X. Beam H. Evans D. Xewmeyer R. A. Berkey W. Gallagher D. P. Nichols W. V. Clark E. C. Horrell A. Nisbet J. C. Dean G. D. Hufford W. M. O ' Brien R. A. Dunn J. B. Morrison D. Perry C. F. Erb, Jr. H. P. Muller J. Spalding J. Witter BASEBALL C. A. Bowen A. A. Gerlack H. March T. Douthit W. A. Hermle P. Morse C. F. Erb, Jr. B. A. King P. A. O ' Niel C. E. Radebaugh TRACK H. W. Arkley W. B. Kitts A. S. Norris J. R. Bassett K. Krebs C. L. Peterson R. A. Berkey C. C. Matthews J. B. Saxby R. C. Denton H. P. Muller S. S. Sorrenti C. M. Dorr A. Nisbet M. E. Van Sant F. S. West J. Witter BASKETBALL H. G. Belasco A. M. Kincaid P. O ' Neil T. Douthit A. R. Kyte H. Wyckoff H. G. Houvenin L. LeHane J. L. Talt L. A. Thompson TENNIS W. J. Bates R. Casey D. Conrad I. Weinstein J. Payne ll CREW j j i R. W. Boiling O. H. Hinsdale B.Walker G. E. Williams life m ' S TENNIS JERRY STRATFORD .Try was another racket wielder that showed what hard k could do. Jerry ' s play was famous for its terrific service he was one of the cleverest men on the courts. TENNIS [RV WEINSTEIN arked by its steadiness and himself to be a player of Irv playing this year has been improvement and he has sho great ability. BRICK CONRAD Brick is competing for the California tennis team for the last time this season. He has had a brilliant record in the tennis world of this part of the country and we will probably hear of him again. PHR BETTENS Phil started right in at the beginning of the year and beat his way to first place although his final ranking was second. His playing was characterized by a brilliance seldom seen on ur courts. He was elected to captain the 1924 tennis squad. (R 1 m . u@ u I d T 7 ' WALLY BATES has captained the Vars- ity racqueters for two of the most successful seasons in Mj the history of the sport at the University. With his unfatiguing interest, and loyalty, he has placed his Alma Mater in the tennis spotlight of America. Com- peting under the Blue and Gold, Bates has been joint holder of the N. Y. state f % : A Hi doubles title, singles cham- pion of Canada, Pacific coast intercollegiate singles champion, and was the third ranking singles inter- collegiate champion of - s America in 1921. CAPTAIN BATES A $ Hih - P Page 261 m THE PRELIMINARY SEASON CALIFORNIA has been fortunate in having another very successful _x tennis sea son. It can be said with no hesitancy that the Varsity squad has not only lived up to the high standard set by previous teams, but has even surpassed it. At the start of the 1923 season there were fifteen men striving for Varsity berths, among whom were four letter men and several veterans from the 1922 Varsity. A series of challenge matches were held to deter- mine the men who should compose the Varsity squad, and the follow- ing were selected: Bates, Bettens, Weinstein, Conrad, Stratford, Coombs, Jensen and Wilson. Following the selection of the squad, a round robin tournament was played to rank the members of the squad, and some fast matches of tennis resulted, particularly the battle between Bates and Bettens for first position. To prepare the team for the annual Stanford contests, California entered the Northern Cali- fornia Interclub tennis league and also carried on a round robin tournament to determine the rank- ing of the men composing the Varsity squad. Cali- fornia tied with Stanford for third place in the league, which was very good considering the re- nowned players such as Bill Johnson and the Kinsey brothers, that were met during the play. After the Stanford contests the University sent Bates and Bettens to compete in the state intercollegiate championship at Ojai, but this book goes to press before the results have been determined. A four man team was also sent to compete in the national intercollegiate title play at the Merion Cricket club in Philadelphia in the first part of July. The men competing at Ojai with the addition of Brick Conrad and Jerry Stratford will go east and another national title may be brought to California in the form of national intercollegiate tennis champions. PAYNE, MANAGER Page 262 (0 THE STANFORD MATCHES ATER months of preliminary challenge and practice matches, the California Varsity journeyed down to Stanford on April 14 to stage the annual net battle with Cardinals. With a victory over the famous Stanford team of 1922 the year before, the Varsity racquet men were the favorites to win because of the number of veteran players on the squad. Play began on the morning of the fourteenth on the Stanford courts under a hot sun. Five matches were played, including two doubles and three singles. In the first singles struggle between Captain Bates of the Bruins and Xorman Debach of the Cardinals was won by Bates in straight sets. The first set was one of the best of the day and fourteen games were played before Bates was declared the victor. He won his match 8-6, 6-2. Phil Bettens proved to be too much for Captain Dick Hinckley of Stanford. Although Hinckley played a consistent game, he could not cope with the brilliant playing of Bettens, and lost 6-4, 6-4. In the last singles match, Ted Mertz won Stanford ' s first victory of the day by taking advan tage of Irv Weinstein ' s slow start and playing a hard driv- ing game. His accuracy on the speedy return shots was uncanny and he won 6-1, 6-1. In the first doubles contest, Wally Bates and Jerry Stratford were superior to Hinckley and Mertz, but only after two hard fought sets. Bates ' network and Stratford ' s play in the back court were excellent, and Mertz played his second fast game for the Cards. The Bear com- bination won after two deuce sets, 7-5, 7-5. Debach and Tussig, wearing the Cardinal, defeated Conrad and Coombs in the second doubles and Stanford ' s second victory 6-3, 6-2. Stanford had not been conceded more than one victory at the most but California was forced to extend herself to win three of the five matches. This victory adds one more to the long chain of wins over Stanford in this sport, and much credit is due to Captain Bates for his efforts to place tennis on a high plane in the University. His services will be greatly missed after three years of Varsity play. Page 261 BATES AND WILSON PLAYING KUMAGAE AND NOMURA AT TOKIO TENNIS CLUB THE ORIENTAL TRIP IT OLLOWING the close of the 1922 season, four members of Cali- -1L fornia ' s championship tennis team of last year invaded the Orient in quest of new laurels for the University. Captain Bates, Brick Conrad, Alec Wilson and Carol Jensen comprised the team making the trip, and fourteen of the nineteen matches played were won by the Bruin net stars. All of the tournaments held with ten different universities of China and Japan were won by the invaders, and the exhibition matches that were lost were to such players of international reputation as Kumagae and Shimitzu of the Japanese Davis Cup team. The success of this trip placed the University of California on a high rank as a producer of fine tennis players, and has won the admiration of the Orient for the style of tennis played in California. At all of the matches played in the land of the rising sun, the crowds that witnessed the play were well impressed by the sportsmanship of the Varsity. Page 264 FRESHMAN SQUAD THE FRESHMAN SEASON STARTING the season with a number of challenge matches to de- termine the personnel of the freshman tennis squad, and ending with a clean sweep of all the matches with the Stanford babes, the freshman team had a most successful year. In a series of tournaments with San Francisco high schools, the Cubs won every contest. On the afternoon of April 13th the annual freshman tournament with the Cardinal babes was played on the University courts. To the surprise of the tennis enthusiasts watching the games, the California freshman team emerged the victors without the loss of a single match. In the first singles, Captain Chandler defeated McCl eave 6-2, 6-4. Jack Stauf followed with another victory over Ogden by a 6-2, 2-6, 1 1-9 score. In the final singles match Burke of California defeated Fairchild 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. In the doubles, Chandler and Jacobs defeated Ogden and Fairchild 6-0, 6-3 ; and Heber and Hyde defeated Coffin and McCleave 6-4, 7-5. Page 265 THE 130 POUND BASKETBALL SEASON an exceptionally good start was made in practice games in the early part of the season, the Bears were unable to withstand the Cardinal basketers in the Stanford series, and lost to them by the scores of 21 to 9 and 19 to 16. Both of these games were hard fought contests and reflected well the ability of the contestants. The team was coached by Edgar Kay. In the preliminary games California defeated The Independents 34 to 26, the Chinese Students 37 to 8, and the Berkeley High School 30 to 17. The following men received Circle " C ' s " ; John Hays ' 23, captain; R. Allen ' 24, A. Smith ' 25, and R. Young ' 25. Circle numerals were granted to N. Leith, G. Damon, and H. Craviatto. I ' age 268 THE 145 POUND BASKETBALL SEASON 145-pound basketball team passed through an exceedingly -1L strenuous season this year, playing 16 games in all, of which they won 8 and lost 8. All but two of the teams they met were unlimited, which put California under no small handicap in most of its games. In the Stanford series California took the first game by the score of 26 to 13, and lost the next two, each by one point. The scores were 20 to 19 and 34 to 33. Circle " C ' s " were awarded to J. Doll ' 24, captain; E. Kay ' 24, A. Sears ' 24, W. Labarthe ' 25, H. Williams ' 23, R. Carson ' 24, J. Killalee ' 25, D. Scott ' 24, W. Hilton ' 24. Page 369 THE CROSS COUNTRY SEASON Minor Sport is really nothing but a forerunner of the track JL season, and is invaluable as a means of getting California ' s long distance men into condition. There has been much student and outside interest shown in this form of sport, and, indeed, it has shown itself to be well worth following. A run of this description across open country is not only full of thrills for the spectator, but furnishes the contestant with a considerable test of his stamina and endurance. The meet held with Stanford was run over a 4 mile course, and though first place was taken by Smith of Stanford, California captured the next 5 places, the men finishing in the following order: Fiske, Jensen, Calkins, Knowlton, and Mulvaney. These men all received Circle " C " s. Page 170 THE SOCCER SEASON JUDGING by the number of men turning out for Soccer every year, it is evident that this is one of our most popular minor sports. v Throughout the season there have been enough men on hand to make up two complete squads. The competition has been keen and has resulted in the development of two very equally matched teams. In this way student interest has been fostered to a great extent by the practice games held between the first and second Varsities. These games, between such closely balanced teams, have been extremely interesting from the spectators view point as well as having been a factor in building up a friendly rivalry among the players. California has been entered in the University and Club Saturday foot- ball league soccer conference, and has made an excellent showing, as well as playing the annual series with Stanford. Page WL 0) THE WRESTLING SEASON N April 14th the California Wrestlers brought the season to a suc- cessful conclusion by defeating Stanford 32 to 3, only losing one match to the Cardinals. This was a fitting climax to a season marked by only one defeat, and that by Davis Farm, which aggregation received its coaching under the same able instruction of Coach Charley Andrews. In two preliminary meets with the Southern Branch, California won all the bouts in every weight, and won from The University of Southern California by default. In addition, Captain H. Fey ' 23, won the 158 pound Inter-collegiate and Coast Championship. The following men were awarded Circle " C ' s " : Captain H. Fey ' 23, W. Kramer ' 24, C. Cooley ' 23, C. Friedman ' 24, and W. Nichelmann ' 24. ml Page THE BOXING SEASON Stanley Jones goes the credit for turning out not only a winning A. boxing team, but one which has not lost a match all season. Two matches apiece were held with Davis Farm, Southern Branch, and University of Southern California; of these matches California won all but two by 5 out of 7 bouts. As Stanford defaulted the boxing matches to California, the University of Southern California bouts were made the basis for Circle " C ' , awards, which were as follows; S. Silverman ' 23, captain; E. Jones ' 23 K. Gow ' 24, J. Moran ' 24, G. Reed ' 24, T. Thompson ' 24, R. Bowers ' 25, J. O ' Donnell ' 24, R. Caldwell ' 25, F. Garner ' 25, S. Quackenbush ' 25. i Page 273 THE SWIMMING SEASON r || CHOUGH handicapped by the lack of a place to practice, just as the A Water Polo team has been, California ' s Swimming Team has made a very good showing this past season. It can be said that swimming is a combination of individual efforts, rather than that of an organized team work, and though California has been weak in some events, the men have done extremely well in their own individual spheres. As a result of this weakness California lost to Stanford in the annual Swimming Meet, held April 13th in the Stanford Pool, by a score of 44 to 24. However, California swam away with the relay in fast time, repre- sented by Rau, Payton, Carter, and Dunakin. Circle " C ' s " were awarded to A. Carter ' 23, W. Rau ' 25, E. Hart ' 25, D. Castleman ' 25, F. Dunakin ' 25, J. Dyer ' 24, H. Payton ' 23, and F. Sackett ' 25. Page 274 ffl THE WATER POLO SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S water polo team, though handicapped by the lack ' of a place to practice, showed up amazingly well this year, winning every preliminary game it played. On September 22 they defeated the Olympic Club 6 to 3, Feb. 6 they won from the Neptune Club 10 to 0, and on March 5 beat the Titans 6 to 4. Of the Stanford meet it can be truthfully said that individually the California men outclassed the Stanfordites, but a lack of sufficient team work resulted in the score, Stanford 7, California 4. Circle " C ' s " were awarded as follows; G. Mitchell ' 24, captain; C, Russel ' 24, manager; W. Rau ' 25, H. Herrington ' 25, C. Russel ' 24. C O ' Brien ' 25, J. Carson ' 25, R. Hess ' 25, H. Julian ' 23. Page 275 GYMNASTICS PROBABLY the most outstanding achievement of the year in Gym- nastics took place last May, when California won the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate championship. The Gym team competed against Stan- ford, University of Southern California, and the Southern Branch, and as a result of this meet A. Samniego ' 26 now holds the title of fourth Intercollegiate All-round Gymnast, while P. Silver ' 23 holds fifth place. The Stanford meet was closely contested, and finally resulted in Cali- fornia winning by a score 29 points to 24%. The men awarded their Circle " C ' s " are as follows; P. Silver ' 23, captain; J. Kinney ' 23, C. Bassett ' 24, W. Auger ' 25, R. Tryon ' 25. A. Samniego was granted a Circle numeral. Page 276 m m mm M n I 7 WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE " C " iei_S SOCCER R. H. Berry ' 23 R. P. Thompson ' 23 M. J. Haskell ' 24 P. E. Dawson ' 23 A. de Sousa ' 24 G. W. Hilton ' 24 A. K. Ghamraoui ' 23 C. J. de Sousa ' 24 W. T. Mack ' 24 R. E. Onions ' 23 C. E. Fulmer ' 24 J. Shaw ' 24 L. R. Rogers ' 23 C. S. George ' 24 V. R. Shepherd ' 24 E Bruce ' 25 W. M. Keyes ' 25 CROSS COUNTRY P. R. Calkins ' 23 G. deBeaumont ' 24 R. Mulvaney ' 24 J. A. Bullard ' 24 C. Fisk ' 24 M. Turner ' 24 C. R. Currier ' 24 W. L. Jessup ' 24 A. L. Jensen ' 25 GYMNASTICS A. S. Downs ' 23 P. Silver ' 23 W. C. Auger ' 25 J. G. Kinney ' 23 C. S. Bassett ' 24 R. Tryon ' 25 L. G. Stevenson ' 24 BOXING P. A. Bloomheart ' 23 J. Stone ' 23 T. Thompson ' 24 R. P. Crowley ' 23 K. L. Cow ' 24 R. Bowers ' 25 B. Einzig ' 23 J. Moran ' 24 R. Caldwell ' 25 E. Jones ' 23 J. O ' Donnel ' 24 F. Garner ' 25 S. Silverman ' 23 G. Reed ' 24 S. Quackenbush ' 25 WEIGHT BASKETBALL J.Havs ' 23 J.P. Doll ' 24 C. A. Woodrow ' 24 O. H Olsen ' 23 D. Ebey ' 24 J. A. Killalee ' 25 H. Williams ' 23 G. W. Hilton ' 24 W. A. Labarthe ' 25 R. W. Allen ' 24 E. H. Kay ' 24 A. H. Smith ' 25 R. N. Carson ' 24 D. M. Scott ' 24 R. Young ' 25 A. W. Sears ' 24 SWIMMING AND WATER POLO H. L. Berteaux ' 23 B. J. O ' Connor ' 23 R. H. Schubert ' 24 J. O. Binney ' 23 J. R. Dempster ' 24 J. Carson ' 25 H. L. Day ' 23 J. L. Dyer ' 24 H. Herrington ' 25 A. B. Harrison ' 23 R. C. Lockhart ' 24 R. Hess ' 25 H. Julian ' 23 C. A. Russel ' 24 C. O ' Brien ' 25 G. T. Lampton ' 23 W. Rau ' 25 A WRESTLING H M Fey ' 23 N. Newby ' 23 G. L. Wood ' 23 - jSSfm . N. Z. Riskin ' 23 ' E m %i2jJ2lil BEssrrrr . .i, Page 277 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS A PRACTICE GAME BASKETBALL A.L four classes put forth unusually good basketball teams this semester. The spring was favorable for both practice and playing, although the final game had to be postponed on account of rain. The final outcome, however, added glory to the Juniors in their winning of the championship. To Mrs. E. U. Knollin, coach, and Harriet Patterson ' 23, general manager, goes much of the credit for the successful season. Keen interest in inter-class games was evinced throughout the season. Those who were awarded all star pins are: forwards, Alice Lambert ' 23, Elizabeth Powell ' 24, Lilian Gravestock ' 24, Adrienne Leonard ' 24; guards, Maybelle Long ' 24, Doris Darnell ' 23, Hazel Whistler ' 24. The following are the class managers for the past season: Rosa Blox- man ' 26, Jill McDowell ' 25, Adrienne Leonard ' 24, Maybelle Long ' 23. Page HEARST POOL SWIMMING sl unusual amount of interest has been displayed in swimming in both Fall and Spring semesters. During the Fall semester the S. O. S. swimming club closed a most successful season with fifty active members. Seventeen women passed Red Cross Life-saving tests given by Miss Helen Robinson of the women ' s physical education department. Also beginning classes were held in the Fall. Spring semester competition has been strong between classes. Miss E. Bartlett and Miss H. Robinson, coaches, have directed the contests with the co-operation of Dorothy Elliott ' 24, general manager. A lively swimming meet with Stanford, on April 21, closed the season. The members of the All Star teamare: Dorothy Elliott ' 24, Eleanor Lyser ' 25, Rita Benedict ' 24, Lorna Amy ' 24, Dorothy Osborn ' 23, Vera Wallstrum ' 25. The class managers are: Bernice Wilson ' 23, Rita Benedict ' 24, Eleanor Lyser ' 25, Louise Drew ' 26. Page 281 TENNIS Women ' s Athletic Association at the University of California boasts some of the best tennis players of the State. In the Fall semester tennis was carried on, on an inter-class basis. The Juniors were winners. A new tournament plan was worked out in the Spring semester. This plan takes the place of and enlarges the old " Inter-sorority Tennis Tournament. " It embraces all women ' s organizations. This Spring the trophy cup was won by the Sigma Kappa Sorority, represented by Anna McCune. Tennis has been changed back to a spring sport, inter-class team play- ing, being held in the Spring, and beginning coaching and Inter-organiza- tion tournament, being held in the Fall. The very able players have been directed and organized by Elizabeth Beall, coach, and Meta Gerken ' 23, general manager. The Class managers were: Eleanor Beck ' 23, Lucy McCune ' 24, Elletta Bennett ' 25 and Ruth Robinson ' 26. The All Star Team consists of: Anna McCune ' 24, Lucy McCune ' 24, Virginia Byrne ' 23, Helen Law ' 23, and Elleta Bennett ' 25. Page z$2 CROP AND SADDLE RIDING Crop and Saddle Club affiliated with the Women ' s Athletic JL Association this last year. The Club is open to all who are eligible for women ' s sports. It is the aim of the riding club to develop women who are thoroughly acquainted with the elements of good riding. The in- creasing interest shown in this sport poin ts to more members next semester. The members are riding from the Piedmont Academy. So far no systematic instruction has been given, but the riding master has given individual coaching. A serious attempt is being made, by the Women ' s Athletic Association, to have definite, progressive coaching. The ac- complishment of this is anticipated by all the members and the manager, Albina Caire ' 24. The admirable exhibition of the Crop and Saddle Club on California Field on Women ' s Field Day, seems to prove that its introduction is a successful one. Page 283 m CALIFORNIA VS. MILLS HOCKEY HOCKEY is a favorite team game. In this past season there has been strong competition for positions on the teams and between rival teams. The hockey enthusiasts are looking forward to the time when they can use California Field so that they may increase the number of players. On November 25, the California hockey team played the Stanford team. The honors were evenly divided, California taking the two lower class games and Stanford the two upper class games. A Successful season ended in a contest with Mills, which was played by the Sophomore and Senior Class teams. The California Sophomores won while the Seniors tied the Mills Seniors. The skill of the players was increased under the direction of Miss Ruth Elliott, coach, and Georgia Colombat, general manager. The class managers were: Maud Barrigar ' 23, Bernice Munter ' 24, Dorothy Jar- man ' 25, Julia Powell ' 26. Those who received all star pins were: Mildred Hoag ' 22, Maud Bar- rigar ' 23, Dorothy Baird ' 23, Doris Darnell ' 23, Henrietta Peyser ' 23, Helen Ashley ' 24, Georgia Colombat ' 24, Eleanor Lyser ' 25, Dorothy Jarman ' 25, Jill McDowell ' 25, Norma Kuch ' 25. Page 2 4 o HIKERS AT MT. DIABLO HIKING IKING is one of the sports included in the Outing Club. The Outing Club is one of the few organizations of its kind in the United States. Its purpose is to foster and start non-competitive sports. So far it includes " Hiking, " " Riding " (Crop and Saddle Club) and the " S. O. S. Swimming Club. This semester members of the Women ' s Athletic Association Hiking Club have combined with the Y. W. C. A on their short hikes. The Club divides the hikes and has short walks in Berkeley and longer ones in Marin County. One of the most successful hikes was a week-end party at Stinson Beach. Mrs. Knollin, the faculty member of the Club, always participates in the hikes. The manager of the inclusive Outing Club is Lorna Noble ' 23 and of the Hiking Club, Edith Hyde ' 24. Through their co-operation the season has been a successful one. The class managers are: Maud Barrigar ' 23, Grace Knoles ' 24, Mary Parham ' 25, Grace Burwell ' 25 and Janet Wilson ' 26. READY FOR THE START draws a large number of enthusiastic oarswomen with the coming of spring. It is essentially a spring sport. Under the coach- ing of Miss Mary Herring, crew members have developed excellent form and endurance. Olivia Hoyt ' 23, acting as manager and in co-operation with the coach, has succeeded in making crew one of the most popular of sports in the Women ' s Athletic Association. There were only three crews this season instead of one for each class. The names of the three crews are " Pelican, " " Pegasus, " and " Melanope. " The winning crew was the " Pegasus. " Next year the crew members are anticipating going back to class competition. The managers of the boats were: " Pegasus, " Helen Harris ' 24; " Melanope, " Winifred Suhr ' 26, " Pelican " Doris Lacey ' 25. Those awarded all stars were: Vivian Osborn ' 24, Dorothy Baird ' 23, Eleanor Brown ' 24, Helen Myhro ' 24, Charlotte Towle ' 23, Eleanor Perry ' 23, Helen Rollins ' 23, Gladys Olmstead ' 25, Ruth Zeigler ' 23, Helen Hammond ' 24, Helen Harris ' 24, Dorothy Walsh ' 24; Cox, Gladys Silverstein; pilot, Isabelle Gall. Page s86 CANOEING OS LAKE MERRITT CANOEING situation of the University of California, in its proximity to A Lake Merritt, encourages canoeing as a sport. Canoeing was car- ried on whole heartedly this spring and many efficient and promising canoeists were developed under the leadership of Miss U. Marshall, coach and Dorrance Glasscock ' 23, general manager. Hereafter, canoeing will be organized as a sport for the Fall semester. In anticipation of this, practice is being held during the summer. The Juniors were awarded the cup by winning the A-Tandem. They also won first place in the singles. The seniors made first place in B- Tandem and second place in A-Tandem. The class managers were: Mildred Miller ' 23, Helen Dalziel ' 24, Audrey Treichler ' 25, Helen Crane ' 26. The winners of all star pins were: Dorrance Glasscock ' 23, Mildred Miller ' 23, Winona Jones ' 24, Edith Hyde ' 24, Jill McDowell ' 25. Page 2 7 m WOMEN S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Women ' s Athletic Association has successfully carried on all of JL its activities this year despite the fact that there was no Hearst Hall to serve as a central meeting point. It is the aim of the association to eventually offer an activity for every type of woman. It has ac- complished certain definite things this year and is looking forward to an even brighter season next year. The interest of the W. A. A. is guided by the executive committee which exercises supervision over all the clubs authorized by it. The executive members are as follows: President, Dorothy Osborn ' 23; Vice- president, Dorothy Baird ' 23; Secretary, Eleanor Lyser ' 25; Treasurer, Adrienne Leonard ' 24; General Managers, Basketball, Harriet Patterson ' 23 ; Canoeing, Dorrance Glasscock ' 23 ; Crew, Olivia Hoyt ' 23 ; Hockey, Georgia Columbat ' 24; Outing Club, Lona Noble ' 23; Hiking, Edith Hyde ' 24; Crop and Saddle, Albina Caire ' 24; Swimming, Dorothy Eliot ' 24; Tennis, Meta Gerken ' 23; Eligibility Chairman, Bernice Munter ' 24. Page f88 m WEARERS OF THE WOMEN ' S " C " Eleanor Bartlett Elizabeth Beall Ileen Tavlor Dorothy Baird Eleanor Beck Janet Brown Doris Darnell Rita Benedict Georgia Colombat Grace Bur well HONORARY Ruth Elliott Helen Robinson GRADUATES Mary Kleinecke SENIORS Dorrance Glassock Maybelle Long Mildred Miller Kathcrine Noble JUNIORS Edith Hyde Bernice Munter SOPHOMORES Violet Marshall Edith Knollin Verrel Weber Harriett Patterson Henrietta Peyser Dorothy Osborn Maile Vicars Vivian Osbom Elizabeth Powell Jill McDowell WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE " C Lona Noble Dorothy Baird Maud Barrigar Dorothv Osborn Rita Benedict Georgia Colombat Vivian Osborn Dorothy Jarman GRADUATES SENIORS Eleanor Beck Maybelle Long JUNIORS Edith Hyde Grace Knoles SOPHOMORES Ileen Taylor Stella Lovering Katherine Noble Maile Vicars Bernice Munter Jill McDowell Elizabeth Powell Eleanor Lvser Page 289 FROM THE EUCALYPTUS GROVE, BATHED IN SOFT SUNLIGHT, IS SEEN THE WATCHFUL TOWER, OUR CAMPANILE. XI Q3HTAS f 3VOflO 8JTqYJADU3 3HT MO.JR JUO , 3WOT JUHHOTAW 3HT X338 81 .THOIJXU8 E. P. GAROUTTE THE SENIOR CLASS Fall Semester President E. P. Garouttc Vice-President Verna Dyer Secretary-Treasurer F. W. Mahl, Jr. V. S. Rountree ' ' Harriet Patterson Sergeant-at-Arms H. L. Day Yell Leader E. S. Shattuck, Jr. Representatives to Welfare Council. Spring Semester President ...................................................... H. L. Day Vice-President ................. . .......................... Lorretta Street Secretary-Treasurer ....................................... F. W. Mahl, Jr. Representatives to Welfare Council. . . - Sergeant-at-Arms ............................................. L. F. Chase Yell Leader ...... ......... . D. M. Hodges Page 292 ML (0) SENIOR RECORDS CLELL EUGENE ABBOTT Ontario Dentistry Q; Epsilon Alpha; Reception Committee (i). LORALIE E. ABROTT Danville Commerce A A n; Gamma Epsilon Pi; University Adver- tising Club; Editorial Staff 1923 Blue and Gold: Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Partbeneia (i ; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (i), (2); Y. W. C. A. Finance (2), (3); Stadium Committee (3). DEN M. ACRES Long Beach Jurisprudence Tilicum; Phi Alpha Delta; Senate De- bating Society; Welfare Committee (2); Forensics Coun- cil (4). ALBERT C. ADAMS Berkeley Agriculture K T; Judging Team 1922 Fruit Show. O-IAS ADLER San Francisco Dentistry. ADA P. ADOLPHSON Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. JOSEPH L. AHART Lincoln. Neb. Commerce Alpha Beta Phi; Pacific Foreign Tradesman; Manager of Commercia (3), (4). LEWIS S. AKERMAN San Diego Commerce X . LOTUS ALDERMAN Santa Barbara Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Class Hcckey Team (3), (4); Class Team Crew (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Sec-etary; Field Day Committee (3). JOSEPH W. ALGEO Pleasant Grove Letters and Science School of Jurisprudence; Pre-legal elation (i i. (2); Law Association of Bcalt Hall (3), (4); Pre-legal Dance Committee (2). GEORGE W. ALLEN. JR. Selma Agriculture 2 E; Daily Californian (i); Pelican Staff (i), (2); Editor of the Rodeo at Davis (4). HOWARD E. ALLEN San Francisco Dentistry H ; Bachelordon: M. RION A. ALLEN Oakland Letters and Science F B; Economics Honor Club; Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (2), (3). (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service (i), (2); Y. W. C. A. Membership and Finance Committees (i). (2), (3), (4). EDWARD H. ALLING JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science A K T; President of Class (i). WILLIAM J. ALLMAN Berkeley LeUers and Science Phi Delta Kappa; Secretary Educa- ' tion Club; California Reserves (3). MARY J. ALLRAUM Los Angeles Letters and Science President University Player ' s} Club; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Women ' s Inter- collegiate Debating Team (4); Italian Club Play; Parth- eneia (3); Little Theater GEORGE H. ANDERSON San Francisco DentistrvZ . Berkeley Delta Pi; Senior Ad - Watsonville Berkeley MARY ANDERSON Long Beach LeUers and Science A Z; Economics Club; Sophomoie Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee Prytanean Fete Committee 13); Senior Advisor (4). THEMIS M. ANDERSON San Francisco Letters and Science A A n. GRACE M. ANDRADE Letters and Science H 21 ' : x visor; Senior Extiavaganza. GLADYS M. ANDREWS Letters and Science Q n. WILLIAM L. APPLEFORD Letters and Science A 2 A; Congress Debating Society - ELIZABETH P. ARMSTRONG Oakland Letters and Science A A A; Economics Club. GERTURDE E. ARNE Santa Barbara Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Extravaganza ALYIN M. ASHER El Monte Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) K N; Congress De- bating Society (r), (2), (3); California Law Association. JOHN G. ASTON Oakland Ckemistry. WILMA J ' . ATKINSON Lcs Angeles Letters and Science A A n: Chairman Publicity Y. W. C. A. (21; Y. W. C. A. Social Service (4); Decoration Com- mittee Senior Ball (4); Junior Chair Committee. LESLIE W. ATWOOD Long Beach Commerce Tilicum. HELEN L. AUBERLLX Berkeley Letters and Science " Nero. " " Kismet. " Student Union Committee; Spanish Fiesta Decoration Committee; Senior Faculty Entertainment; Senior Advisor. WILL D. AUE ' RBACH Davis Agriculture A 6; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; President Golden Hoof Club (4); Livestock Judging Team (4); Chairman Stockmen ' s Week (4); Stock Judging Chairman " Picnic Day " (4). ERIC AUSTIN Sacramento Dentistry Q. HAROLD " H. AUSTIN Tempe. Ariz. Commerce Bachelordon . ISABEL B. AYILA Fresno Commerce A Oil; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Senior Week Com- mittee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Mentor Women ' s Council; Junior Prom Committee; Commerce Dance Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (2); Stadium Drive; Y. W. C. A. Committee; A. W. S. Com- mittee. M. RGARET E. AYERY Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Economics Honor So- ciety; Chairman Music Committee (3); Partheneia. MILO " C. AYER Oakland Law Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta; Masonic Club; U. C Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4), (s)- Page 393 NORBERT S. BABIN San Francisco Agriculture Delphic; Golden Hoof; Blue and Gold Dairy Club (3); Secretary California Countryman Staff (2), (3); Advertising Manager of the California Countryman (4); 130-pound Basketball (2); Chairman Stadium Drive at University Farm; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Sub-Chairman Picnic Day (3); Dairy Judging Team, State Fair (3). JAMES BACHELDER Oakland Letters and Science X A E; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. RUSSEL S. BACON Alameda Agriculture (forestry) Forestry Club; Treasurer Forestry Club (3); Vice-President Forestry Club (4). THOMAS E. BACON Alameda Letters and Science K S; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys. HERBERT M. BAILEY Lemoore Letters and Science 2 N; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Junior Prom Committee; Student Union Committee; Senior Board of (Governors ; Senior Peace Committee; Second Varsity Crew (3). MIRIAM J. BAILEY San Francisco Letters and Science A A II; Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (i); Hockey Team (i)i (3). Secretary Senior Women ' s Singing (4). DOROTHY B. BAIRD Alameda Letters and Science Al Khalail Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A. Secretary (3); W. A. A. Vice-Preisdent (4); Hockey Team (3), (4); Crew (2). THELMA BAKER Coalinga Letters and Science A fl; Mu Theta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Senior Advisor. THACHER S. BALCH Fresno Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. JOHN G. BALDWIN Redwood City Letters and Science X ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Calif ornian (i), (2), (3); Editor Daily Calif ornian (4); Chairman Publi- cations Council (4); Secretary A. S. U. C. (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee; Dormitory Committee (4). BLANCHE B. BALL San Francisco Letters and Science 6T; Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee (3); Partheneia (2); Senior Assembly (4); Senior Advisor (4); Extravaganza (4). WAYNE B. BANNING Los Angeles Letters and Science Dahlonega; Winged Helmet; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Varsity Baseball (3), (4); Transfer From Southern Branch. GENEVIEVE C. BARKER Grass Valley Letters and Science. WALTER J. BARLOW Los Angeles Letters and Science X ; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Assistant Manager 1923 Blue and Gold; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Junior Farce Selection Committee; Extravaganza Selec- tion Committee; Cast " Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary, " " Richard II; " Extravaganza. WILHELMINA B. BARNES Ontario Letters and Science Junior Farce (3); Cast " Not So Bad. " DAVID K. BARNWELL Los Angeles Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Winged Helmet; Senate Debating Dramatics Council (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Pajamarino Stunt Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Extravaganza Committee (4). MARY G. BARRETT Berkeley Agriculture Tewanah; Secretary Agricultural Club (4); Secretary Horticulture Round Table (4). MAUDE E. BARRIGAR Portland, Ore. Letters and Science Women ' s Athletic Association All- Star Hockey Team (3); Senior Manager Hockey (3); Senior Manager Hiking Club (3); Stunt Committee Stadium Drive (3). GEORGE P. BARTLETT Los Angeles Letters and Science X . BEATRICE A. BARTON Berkeley Letters and Science. WILLIAM S. BASS Berkeley Commerce Commerce Association. CHARLES F. BATCHELDER Petaluma Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Student Welfare Com- mittee; (2); Mentor, College of Commerce (4) WALLACE J. BATES San Francisco Letters and Science A X A; Golden Bear; Big " C " So- ciety; Winged Helmet; Captain Varsity Tennis Team (4); University Reception Committee (3); Captain Freshmen Tennis Team (i); Tennis Team (2), (3), (4). BLANCHE V. BAUMHOFF Huron, S. D. Letters and Science K A; Alpha Mu; Daily Californian (i); Y. W. C. A. Freshman Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. Fresh- man President; Freshman Crew; Women ' s Day Dance Committee (4); Women ' s Council (i); Social Service Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (3); Y. W. C. A. Choral (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance (3); Y. W. C. A. Personnel (2); Junior Ad- visor; Senior Advisor; Executive Committee of Alpha Mu; Concert Manager of Alpha Mu. RUDOLPH W. BEARD Kerman Mechanics A K A; T i Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Engi- neers ' Council. HARLAND F. BEARDSLEE South Pasadena Commerce A K E; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Class Football Team. ROBERT H. BEARY Sacramento Mechanics Circle " C; " A. I. E. E.; Soccer Team (i), (2), (3), (4). HELEN L. BEAUMONT Berkeley Letters and Science Student ' s Welfare Committee (2); Partheneia Secretary (4); Women ' s Council (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Music Chair- man (4). ELEANOR W. BECK Oakland Letters and Science r B; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Economics Club W. A. A.; First Cabinet Y. W. C. A.; Senior Tennis Manager; Women ' s Executive Committee; Permanent Organization and Reunion Committee (4); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (4). Page 294 HERMAN A. BEEKHUIS. JR. Fresno Chemistry A X 2; Sigma Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Fresh- men Track (i); Varsity Track Team (3), (4). FRANCES A. BALKNAP Modesto Letters and Science Keweah. ETHEL BELL Berkeley Letters and Science A Z; Prytanean; Economk ' s Club; Prytanean Fete Concession Chairman (3); Editorial Board California Pictorial (4); Senior Advisor Captain (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Junior Informal (3); Sub-Chairman Point System (3). JEANNE M. BEND A San Francisco Letters and Science A A II; Junior Advisor. ROBERT L. BENDER San Francisco Dentistry n KA; Psi Omega. CLYDE E. BENTLEY Oakdale Mechanics Dwight; Masonic Club; American Institute of Electrical Engineering. JOHN L. BERNHARD San Francisco Letters and Science. HARVEY R. BERRY Berkeley Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. HERBERT L. BERTEAUX Berkeley Jfim ' iig- -Circle " C ' ' Society; U. C. Masonic Club; Ameri- can Institute of Mining Engineers; Swimming Team (i). (2), (3). (4); Water Polo (i). (2), (3), (4); Track Team (t), (2), (3), (4); Class Football (2), (3); Secretary Min- ing Association; Engineers ' Day Council (4); Student Union Committee (3); Senior Bench Removal Committee; Senior Weeks Committee; Stage Manager 1923 Extrava- ganza; Little Theatre Stage Crew. BERNICE H. BERWIN Piedmont Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Mask and Dagger; University Players Club; French Honor Society; Little Theatre Plays; Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza Selec- tion Committee; Senior Extravaganza Costume Com- mittee. RUTH A. BETZNER Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Advertising Club; Alliance Francaise; Partheneia (i), (2). (3); Partheneia Costume Committee (i). (3); French Club (r). (2); Pub- licity Manager (2); Charity Ball Reception Committee Chairman (2); Managerial Staff of Blue and Gold (3); Occidental Staff (3); Daily Californian Staff (i); Stadium Drive Committee (3); A. W. S ' . Committee (2); Ad Ball Committee (4); Extravaganza (4). ALDEN E. BEYIER Morgan Hill Letters and Science Timbran; Calvin Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). (4). THEODORE R. BILL San Leandro Letters and Science Kg " C ' ! Society; Baseball (3), (4). HAROLD C. BILLS Oakland Mechanics Sigma Pi; 2 n; A. S. M. E. President (4); A. E. M. E. President; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (2), (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i). (3); Senior Week Committee; General Chairman Mechanics Dance; Editor " California Engineers; " Engineers ' Day Committee; Organized Mechanics Advisory System (4). YELMA E. BISHOP Berkeley Letters and Science X. Q. RUTH A. BLACK Salt Lake City, Utah Letters and Science A Q; Pi Sigma; Women ' s Council; Ukulele Club; Senior Advisor; Stadium Committee Chair- man. SEYMOUR R, BLACK Berkeley Civil Engineering. AILEEN M. BLONDELL Oakland Letters and Science n 2 T; L Alliance Francaise; Senior Advisor. MARJORIE S. BLOOM Los Angeles Letters and Science Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Welfare Committee (3); Election Committee (4); Presi- dent of Dormitory Association; Freshie Glee Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Week Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. KATHARINE H. BOARDMAN Riverside Letters and Science A T A; Alpha Tau; Tau Psi Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Treble Clef; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Women s Council Chairman (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Stadium Ways and Means Committee; Women ' s Intercollegiate Conference (3); Women s Executive (4); Student Affairs (4); Freshman Song Leader; Women s Song Leader (2), (3)- JAMES A. BOLGER Berkeley Commerce. RICHARD L. BONNER Azusa Commerce Alkamoi; Commerce Association Treasurer (4); Mentor, College of Commerce. ELEANOR O. BOOTH Hollywood Letters and Science K A 6; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Women s Council (3), (4) ; Women ' s Loan Fund Com- mittee (4); Chairman Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Senior Week Committee; Stephens Hall Furnishing Com- mittee (4); Captain Senior Advisors (4); Woman ' s Citi- zenship Committee. BERNICE A. BOUGHTON San Francisco Letters and Science Utrimque. CLARK A. BOWEN Oakland Letters and Science A6; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society; Glee Club; Varsity Yell Leader; Varsity Baseball (3), (4). LOT BOWEN Los Angeles Letters and Science (Geology) H. ROBERT E. BOWEN Berkeley Agriculture Acacia; Alpha Zeta. LEO F. BOYLE San Francisco Dentistry fi; Psi Omega. M. SEILGWYNN BOYNTON Berkeley Letters and Science Stadium Drive (3); Friendship Fund Drive (4); Partheneia (2). (3), (4); Senior Advisor; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Pastar Committee (2); Cast " Kismet " (2); Cast " Nero " (3); Little Theatre Art Staff (4); Extravaganza (4); Charity Ball Committee (i), (2); Secretary of French Club (2). Page 295 RHEA R. BOYNTON Berkeley Letters and Science Dally Californian (i); Charity Ball Committee (i), (2); Sophomore Informal Committee; Stadium Drive Committee (2); Cast " Kismet " (2); Cast " Nero " (3); Partheneia (i), (2), (3), (4); Little Theatre Tickets Committee (4); Senior Advisor; Cast " Oh Jerry " (4); Extravaganza. BAXTER B. BRANDON San Francisco Dentistry O; Psi Omega Fraternity; Class President (3). CLARE L. BRADLEY Columbus, Mies. Letters and Science A A II. VICTOR E. BRAMMING Berkeley Mining Dwight; Theta Tau; Secretary Mining Asso- ciation (4); Student Engineering Council (4). GENEVIEVE L. BRAND Berkeley Letters and Science Joseph Bonheim Scholarship Asso- ciation (2), (3), (A) Calvin Club (2), (3), (4); Intei- national Forum (4); Y. W. C. A. HERVEY Y. BRAND Berkeley Letters and Science Congress Debating Society; Chair- man of Asilomar Conference Committee (4); Chairman of Religious Discussion Group Committee (4); Student Friendship Drive Committee. C. ROSS BREARTY Oakland Mechanics Achaean; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Air Service Club; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; State Scholar- ship (i); Lieutenant in R. O. T. C. FLORENCE C. BREED Piedmpnt Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon; Student Union Committee (4); Dormitory Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Women ' s Social Committee (4); Transfer from Wellesley College (3). LOUISE C. BRESSON Riverside Letters and Science K A; Amendment 12 Committee; Partheneia; Stadium Committee; Senior Advisor. DELILAH BRICKELL Sacramento Letters and Science Senior Ball Committee; Prytanean (4); Senior Advisor; Junior Advisor; Assistant Manager Blue and Gold (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee; Partheneia Committee (3); Dormitory Committee (4); Student Friendship Fund Committee (3), (4); Stadium Drive Committee (2); Freshie Glee Committee; Red Cross Drive Committee (3), (4). V ALTER D. BRIGGS Berkeley Letters and Science T; Pi Delta Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Athletic Editor (4); Publicity Bureau (4); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3); Editorial Board California Pictorial (4); A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Committee; Junior Day Com- mittee; Vice-Chairman Executive Committee; Senior Week Committee. BEATRICE V. BRIGHT Los Angeles Letters and Science Al Khalail; Southern Branch So- ciety; Woodrow Wilson Club; Senior Advisor. VERNON E. BRITT San Franci-co Dentistry A 2 A. LOIS H. BROCK Berkeley Letters and Science Y B; Phi Beta Kappa; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Class Vice-President (i); President Y. W. C. A. (4); Student ' s Affairs Committee (3); Wel- fare Committee (3); Women ' s Council; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (3); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Pry- tanean Fete Committee (i), (2), (3), (4). KENNESON H. BROOKES Delano Mechanics Achaean; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Lieutenant in R. O. T. C. Air Service Unit; Air Service Club. ARTHUR G. BROWN Riverside Agriculture -Pholo Delpho. DOROTHY E. BROWN Albuquerque. N. M. Letters and Science O T; Decoration Committee Pry- tanean; Senior Extravaganza (4). E. WINIFRED BROWN Pasadena Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Thalian Players; W. A. A.; Women ' s Council (4); Partheneia (3); Canoeing Squad (3); Women ' s Social Committee; Publicity Com- mittee; Class Song Leader (4); Varsity Song Leader (4); Hockey Second Team (2), (3), (4). JANET BROWN San Francisco Letters and Science A I " ; Phi Beta Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Author of Partheneia (2); Treble Clef Opera (i); Co-Author Junior Farce; English Club; Women ' s Council (4); Women ' s " C " Society. LAURENCE L. BROWN San Bernardino Agriculture K T; Agricultural Club; Rifle Club; Gym- nasium Club; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Staff " Cali- fornia Aggie. " MARVIN B. BROWN San Francisco Dentistry. MYRTLE E. BROWN Los Angeles Letters and Science A X A. PERRY O. BROWN Los Angeles Letters and Science Congress Debating Society; Edu- cation Club. LESTER E. BROWNING Berkeley Dentistry Z . LAMONTE J. BRUNDIGE Whittier Mechanics (Electrical Engineering) A. I. E. E.; Vice- President of Radio Club (4). ALLISON W r . BRUNER San Leandro Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Beta Phi; Phi Delta Phi. HUBERT W. BRYANT Fresno Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Alpha Delta; Senate Debating Society; Band Leader (3); Sophomore Election Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Pre-Legal Dance Committee (3). HARRY L. BUCKALKW Berkeley Chemistry Timbran; 145-pound Basket-ball (i); Glee Club (i); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i), (2), (3), (4); Engi- neers ' Council (4); Chemistry Club Executive (4). MEHT, Vrt W OOi-ONY 0E nei TO -STICK: ( YOUP FOCX: iW THE- eertvyr Page 296 XORIXE BUCHANAN Pittsburg Letters and Science A. =. A; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisor; Senior Extravaganza Costume Commit- tee. CLIXTOX E. BLTKMAX Visalia Dentistry Z . ALPHEUS BULL San Francisco Letters and Science K 2; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; U. X. X.; Rally Committee (i ). (3), (4). L. RALSTOX BULLITT San Jose Commerce AT; Alpha Kappa Psi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Glee Club (2), (3); Associate Editor Pelican (3); Board of Governors, Senior Hall (4); Senior Ball Com- mittee (4). WIXFRED O. BULLOCK Los Angeles Letters and Science Varsity Glee Club; Transfer frcm Southern Branch. MELBA C. BURDEX Sonora Letters and Sciences A T A; Partbeneia (2). (3); Senior Advisor; Blue and Gold Staff 1923; Junior Chairman. Se- lection Committee (3); Junior Day Committee; A. v . U. C. Card Sale (4); Senior Women ' s Luncheon Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee. AMBROSE L. BURLESOX Gridley Mechanics A. S. M. E. RAYMOXD S. BURXETT Fort Collins. Colo. Letters and Science 2 N; Transfer from Colorado Agri- culture College. CHARLOTTE S. BURNS San Gabriel Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Hockey (3); Basket- ball (4); Executive Committee Dormitory Association. JACK C. BUTLER Sacramento Letters and Science K A; Golden Bear; Students Affairs Committee (3), (4); Student Welfare Committee ; Senior Week Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Card Sales Committee (2), (3); County Chairman Stadium Drive; Amendment 12 Drive Committee; Soph Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Dormitory Committee (4); Junior Crew. HUGH P. BVRXE Oakland Mechanics Eta Kappa Xu; Tau Beta Pi; Boxing Team (2). VIRGIXIA BYRXE Berkeley Letters and Science T B; Pi Delta Phi; Pbi Beta Kappa; Tennis (i), (2), (3); All-Star Tennis (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee; Par- theneia U). (2), (3), (4); English Club Play i Junior Farce. ADELBERT B. CAMPBELL Campbell Commerce Tau Delta Phi; Pan Xenia. MELAXIE M. CAMOX Berkeley Letters and Science. VICTOR E. CAPPA San Jose Jurisprudence Pi Mu Iota; Senate Debating Society; L ' Alliance Francais; Senior Extravaganza; English Club Play; Inter-Collegiate Debates (3); Inter-Society De- bates (3); Treasurer Senate Debating Society. MARIE M. CARLIX Berkeley Letters and Science A I ' A; Pi Delta Phi; Daily California Staff (i). (2); Secretary " Le Circle Francais " (2); Soph Hop Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Student Union Committee (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Chairman Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee; Senior Advisor Captain (4); Senior Record Revision Committee; Stadium Committee; Senior Week Committee. FLOREXCE CARLSOX. Anaconda, Mont. Letters and Science A T A. EUGEXE P. CARPEXTER Berkeley Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Xu. LEXORA E. CARPEXTER Berkeley Letters and Science Parliament Debating Society; Thal- ian Players; Marionette Club; Partbeneia (2), (3); Ex- t ravaganza 1.4 ) ; omen s Intercollegiate Conference Com- mittee (3); College Xight Committee (4). JESSE L. CARR Berkeley Medical A X; Winged Helmet. HELEX CARRIER Santa Rita. X. M. Commerce K A 6; Gamma Epsilon Pi. MARGERY G. CARROLL Berkeley Medical Women ' s A. A.; Crew (3). HEXRY CART AX Sausalito Letters and Scitnce A K E. ALBERT B. CARTER. JR. Honolulu. H. I. Jurisprudence Alpha Pi Zeta; Varsity Glee Club; Circle " C " Society; Swimming Team (3); Captain Varsity Swimming Team ALICE M. CARTER Berkeley Commerce. FRAXK B. CARTER Sante Fe Springs Letters and Science (Geologvt Bachelordon. MARIAX S. CARTER Berkeley Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi. DOROTHY M. CATLIX Los Angeles Letters and Science Q; Student Union Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Partheneia Music Committee; Senior Advisor. MARGARET J. CHAMBERLAIN Ocean Park Letters and Science Prytanean Society 4 ; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Student ' s Affairs Committee (4); Women ' s Executive Council (3); Secretary ' Women ' s Senior Singing (4); Friendship Fund (3); Women ' s Loan Fund (3); Cast " Xero T ' (3); Red Cross Committee (3), Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Soph Hop Com- mittee; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Spphomcre Informal Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Big " C " Circus Luncheon Committee (2); Infirmary Com- mittee 13); Stadium Committee (3); Senicr Advisor. MARY E. CHANCE Berkeley Letters and Science M. LUCIUS F. CHASE Los Angele? Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Senate Debating So- ciety; Editor of " Brass Tacks " (3); Cross Country Team (3), (4); President Senate Debating Society MARGUERITE V. CHEEVER Los Angeles Letters and Science Z K; Treble Clef (2), (3), (4); Par- theneia (2); Junior Day Committee (3); Representative to Women ' s Council (4); Dramatic Council (4); " Four Arts " Ball Committee; Women ' s Welfare Social Committee. MARGARET M. CHENEY San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi. AARON C. CHENU Sacramento Dentistry A 2 A. BENEDICT K. CHERIN San Francisco Commerce University Masonic Club. URSULA C. CHESSHIRE San Francisco Letters and Science Z T A; Treble Clef; Executive Committee (4); Prytanean (3); Woman ' s Council (3); A. W. S. Quartet (2); Casts-Partheneia (i); " Polly Put the Kettle On " (3); " Nero " (3); " The Campus " (4); Soph Informal Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Spanish Fete Committee; Extravaganza Costumes. JAMES M. CHESS Oakland Dentistry il; PivKappa Alpha; Epsilon Alpha. VAHRAM A. CHILJIAN Fresno Jurisprudence (Law). J. FREDERIC CHING Berkeley Commerce Timbran; Senate Debating Society (4); Y. M. C. A. President (4); Welfare Council (2); European Friendship Fund Committee (3), (4); Roy Service Cam- paign (3), (4); Senior Week Committee; Senior Extrava- ganza. ALICE E. CHRIST Yuba City Letters and Science M; Freshman Crew; Junior Open House Committee; Advisor (3), (4); Women ' s Council (4). ALFRED H. CLARK Berkeley Letters and Science T K E; Winged Helmet; Phrontes- terion; Alpha Epsilon Sigma; Assistant Baseball Mana- ger; Stadium County Committee. ANNABEL CLARK Oakland Letters and Science A E A; Junior Informal Committee; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Partheneia (3), (4); Senior Week Committee; Senior Extravaganza; Senior Advisor (3), (4); Membership Committee Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY M. CLARK Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. FRANCES G. CLARK Chula Vista Letters and Scien.e K A 9. HAROLD W. CLARK Nesbit, Manitoba. Canada Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Student En- gineering Council; Extravaganza Committee. JOHN B. CLARK Los Angeles Medical X. LOIS M. CLARK Berkeley Letters and Science Senior Advisor (4). RAYNOR C. CLEMONS San Miguel Dental A 2 A; Epsilon Alpha; Aguilla Club; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Class Representative (4). ANNA L. COBBEY Fresno Letters and Science Alliance Francaise (3), (4). WILLIAM J. COFFIELD Napa Dentistry E ; Epsilon Alpha; Class Secretary (4). DONALD C. COLLINS Hollywood Letters and Science (Medicine) A 2 X; Scimiter and Key; and Big " C " Society at Southern Branch; Sigma Pi; Phi Beta Pi; Phi Sigma; Freshman Football; Football (2); Track Manager (2); Vigilance Committee (2); Stage Manager (i), (2); Junior Farce Committee; Interclass Football (3); Senior Extravaganza Committee; Cast of Senior Extravaganza; Transfer from Southern Branch. ISABELLE D. COLLINS Campbell Chemistry Iota Sigma Pi; Philorthian. JOHN F. CONNOLLY San Francisco Commerce (Jurisprudence) II K ; Phi Delta Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Circle " C " Society; Manager, California Pictorial (3); Business Manager Dramatics (4); Rugby Team (3); Chairman Senior Week Finance Committee; Chairman, Executive Committee Legislators Day (4). BEATRICE B. CONLEY Berkeley Letters and Science II 2 T; Women ' s Council (4); Senior Advisor; A. W. S. Junior Open House Committee (3); Orchestra (i), (2); Senior Extravaganza. EARL T. CONRAD Santa Barbara Letters and Science- -2 E. WINIFRED M. CONRAD Oakland Letters and Science Z K; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A. Personal Committee. HELEN E. CONROY Butte, Montana Letters and Science A T; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Soph Hop Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Week Committee; Daily Californian (i), (2).. (3); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Parthe- neia Committee (2); Prytanean Committee (i), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Council (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3), (4); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3). INA A. COOK . Berkeley Letters and Science ft II; Daily Californian, Special Staff (4); Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Social Committee (4); Partheneia (2), (4); English Club Play (3); Senior Extravaganza. VIOLET K. COOK Berkeley Letters and Science. DOROTHY S. COOKE Los Angeles Letters and Science n B ; Student Friendship Drive Committee (3); Red Cross Drive Committee (4); Senior Advisor; Women ' s Council (4); Prytanean Fete Commit- tee (4); Senior Week Committee. ROBERT B. COONS Berkeley Commerce A A 4 ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phrontisterion; Senate; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3), Editor, Daily Californian (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Chairman Dormitory Committee (4); Manager of Publications (4). DOROTHY M. COOPER San Francisco Letters and Science A X ft; Daily Californian (i), (2); Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisory Captain (4). RALPH W. CORLETT Riverside Dental ft. Page 298 VSL HAROLD P. CORLEY Berkeley Letters and Science 2 E; Freshmen Track; Reserves Football Team (2); Vigilance Committee (2); Soph Hop Co mmittee; Junior Prom Committee. IRENE G. CORNELIUSSEN Madera Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. RUTH C. CORXELIUSSEX Madera Letters and Science. VICTORH E. CORWIX Hayward Letters and Science Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ex- travaganza Committee. VIXCEXT L. COSGRAVE Burlingame Dentistry. RICHARD J. COSGRIFF Escalon Dentistry E ; Aquilla Club. AZALIA O. COVIXGTOX Fresno Ltlters and Science A 2 A; Y. V. C. A. Open House Com- mittee (2); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (3); Junior Advisor; Stadium Drive Committee (3); Loan Fund Bazaar Committee (4). CHARLES W. COX San Francisco Commerce Pan Xenia. LUCILLE M. CRAIG Oakland Letters and ScitnceA A U; Partheneia (i), (2); Soph Hop Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Student Union Committee; Stadium Drive Committee; French Charity Ball Committee; Red Cross Drive Committee (2); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (3). DOROTHY E. CRAXE Berkeley Letters and Science A Z; Lambda Upsilon; Crew (2), (3); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Membership Com- mittee (3), (4). ERMA N. CRANE Berkeley Letters and Science Keweah. LOXA O. CRAXE Berkeley Letters and Science A X A. ALBERT B. CRAW Fresno Commerce A 8; Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsity Track (2), (3), U). DORIS J. CRAWFORD Oakland Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2); Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (2); Women ' s Council (4); Vocational Conference Committee; Commerce Association Reception Committee (4); Senior Advisor; Mentor in College of Commerce (4). EDWARD W. CRAWFORD Fresno Commerce Transfer from Fresno Junior College (2). WARREN B. CRAWFORD Oakland Commerce K 2; Alpha Kappa Psi; Winged Helmet. FAUXIEMAE CRAYCROFT Fresno Letters and Science A Z; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Daily Calif onian (i). (2); Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (3); Y. W ' C. A. Cabinet (3); Women ' s Council (2), (3): junior Prom Committee; Senior Week Committee; Junior Advisor. RUTH X. CREECH Berkeley Letters and Science Junior Advisor. ALFRED E. CUXEO Bakersfield Dentistry. GERALDLNE H. CUNNINGHAM Ukiah Letters and Science Newman Club; Daily Calif ornian (i); Amendment 12 Committee; County Chairman, Stadium Drive; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisor. CECILE CURTIS Fresno Commerce Class Crew (2); Junior Advisor; Dormitory Association. ELSIE A. DABERER San Francisco Letters and Science Utrimque. HOMER A. DAHLMAN Chico Dentistry -E ; Epsilon Alpha; Student Welfare Com- mittee; Class Representative. DENNIS H. DALTON Sacramento Letters and Science T A; Skull and Keys; Big " C " So- ciety; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4). EVELYN R. DALTOX Orange Letters and Science A X A; Pi Sigma. JOHN " E. DALTOX Sacramento Letters and Science r A; Skull and Keys; Artus. ANDREW J DANERI San Francisco Dentistry H ; Epsilon Alpha. ALFRED D. DAYEY Los Angeles Letters and Science 2 E; Senior Election Committee; Transfer from Southern Branch. FRANK E. DAME Los Angeles Chemistry A X 2; Chem Club (2), (3), (4); Welfare Council (4). KEXXETH A. DAVIS Long Beach Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) D K ; Delta Theta Phi. MARY M. DAVIS Berkeley Letters and Science Keweah; Y. W. C. A. Personnel Com- mittee (4); Y. W. C. A. Information Desk (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service (4); Daily Californian Staff (i). L. MAE DAVIS Republic. Wash. Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Senior Advisor; Mentor CoUege of Commerce; Partbeneia Committee (4). VIRGINA L. DAVIS Woodlake Letters and Science Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3), (4); Women ' s Council (4). PAUL E. DAWSON Pacific Grove Letters and Science Omicron Delta Gamma; Circle " C " Society; Rally Committee (4); Board of Governors of Senior Hall; Freshman Soccer Team; Varsity Soccer Team (2). (4); Interclass Football (4); Yice-President Circle " C " Society (4). HENRY L. DAY Wallace, Idaho Mining Winged Helmet; Freshman Swimming Team; Varsity Swimming Team (2); Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (2). (3); Circle " C " Society-; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3); Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); President. Senior Class; Rally Committee (3), (4); Engineers ' Council (3), (4); Welfare Committee (4). R. REES DAVIS Berkeley Commerce K A; Soph Hop Committee; Assistant Editor Blue and Gold (3); County Chairman Stadium Drive; Senior Ball Committee. Page HELEN C. DEAMER Berkeley Letters and Science r B; Pi Delta Phi; Prytanean. WILLIAM C. DEAMER San Francisco Letters and Science (Medicine] A A ; Nu Sigma Nu; Cast " Junior Farce; " Managerial Staff, Blue and Gold (2); Military Ball Committee (2). CAROLYN DEAN Martinez Letters and Science Z T A; Alpha Mu. MAUDE A. DE BRELL Oxnard Letters and Science. HUGO DE BUSSIERES Berkeley Chemistry A X 2; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Xi. ALFRED A. DE LORIMIER Fort Benton, Mont. Letters and Science A K K. MARGUERITE L. DE LORIMIER Fort Benton, Mont. Letters and Science Patheneia (2). IRIS L. DECKER Berkeley Letters and Sciences-Treble Clef Club; Partheneia (2); Cast " Mercy Me, " " Polly Put the Kettle on, " " Ward- robe Mistress, " " The Campus; " Treasurer Treble Clef (2); Secretary Treble Clef (3); Executive Committee Treble Clef (4); Little Theatre Staff (4). SARAH E. DE COU Trenton, N. J. Letters and Science Newegita; Delta Phi; Parliament Debating Society; Senior Advisor; Little Theatre Staff. ADRIENNE DEMAREST Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia (2); Y. W. C. A. Com- mittee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Extravaganza (4). ELMER L. DE MARIS Santa Monica Mining. BARBARA DEMPSTER Berkeley Letters and Science. EVELYN M. DENHAM Berkeley Letters and Science -Daily Califoniian (i); Charity Ball Committee (i); Stadium Drive Committee (2); Junior Informal Committee; Partheneia (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Student Friendship Fund Committee (3), (4); Red Cross Committee (4); Extravaganza; Senior Advisor. RALPH K. DENSMORE Hemet A griculture Mesacom. RICHARD E. DENTON Oakland Letters and Science Bachelordon; Big " C " Society; Track (3), (4). ARTHUR E. DEWEY Whittier Agriculture Achaean. ROSS DEWDNEY Kelseyville Letters and Science A K. MAY K. DEVNEY Berkeley Letters and Science Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ad- visor; Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3); Student Union Committee (i), (2); Point System Committee (4). L. NIOMA DICKERSON Oakland Letters and Science A II Z; Newman Club. CATHARINE D. DICKSON Loleta Letters and Science A E A; Crew (2); Senior Advisor (4); A. W. S. Loan Fund Committee. HAROLD W. DOELL Oakland Dentistry fi; Epsilon Alpha. KENNETH D. DOGAN San Francisco Letters and Science n K . EMERSON DOLLIVER Kentfield Civil Engineering Dahlonega; A. S. C. E.; Crew (i), (2); Constitutional Revision Committee (3); Welfare Council (4); Student Engineer Council (2), (3); Reception Committee for Legislators (4). LENA A. DOREMUS Somis Letters and Science U 2 T; Senior Advisor; Extrava- ganza (4). ROBERT C. DORRIS Alturas Letters and Science. SAMUEL K. DOUGHERTY San Francisco Dentistry ASA; Sigma Nu; Glee Club; Daily Californian Editorial Staff. BERNICE M. DOW San Francisco Dentistry A E A; Epsilon Alpha. GERHARDUS H. DU BUISSON Senekal, So. Africa Agriculture Member of Dairy Products and Dairy Cattle Judging Teams; Dairy Blue and Gold Club; Golden Hoof Club. STEPHEN R. DUHRING Sonoma Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Z ; Phi Delta Phi; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Glee Club; California Pictorial; Senior Week Committee. STAFFORD H. DUNLAP Fullertcn Commerce A 2 II; Beta Tau; English Club; University Ad Club; Freshman Glee Club; Occident Managerial Staff (2); Manager, Occident (4); Publications Council (4); Publications Managers Association (4). HARRY A. DUNN Oakland Letters and ScienceA T 8; Phi Phi; Rally Committee (3), (4); California " Reserves " (2), (?); Interclass Foot- ball (3), (4); Crew (i), (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Store Board (3); Senior Assembly Chairman; Senior Finance Committee; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee HARRIET H. DUNPHY Campbell Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Women ' s Council. CHARLES B. DU PERTUIS San Francisco Dentistry E 4 ; Epsilon Alpha; Executive Committee (4); Inter-Fraternity Council. LAURANCE I. DURGIN Berkeley Letters and Science A 2 ; Track (i), (2), (3), (4). MURRAY J. DUSTIN Stockton Dentistry. YERNA I. DYER Salinas Letters and Science 9T; Prytanean Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Class Vice-President (4); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Senior Week Committee; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (i), (2), (3); Senior Advisory (3). (4); Senior Ex- travaganza Cast (4); Senior Advisory Captain; Editorial Staff Pictorial (4). Page 300 MARY AXXE A. FAMES Chico Letters and Science A A A; Prytanean; Partheneia (i), (2); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Prytanean Fete (2), (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3). (4); Women ' s Editor, Blue and Gold; Dormi- tory Committee (4); Advisor. Dormitory Association (4); Women ' s Council (2). (3). (4); Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Senior Week Committee. AZALEXE W. EATOX Berkeley Letters and Science A T; Chairman of Citizenship Com- mittee (4); Captain. Senior Advisors; Partheneia Com- mittee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3). (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Extravaganza Committee (4); Women ' s Execu- tive Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4). S. RAY EBE Oakland Chemistry Dahlonega; Alpha Chi Sigma; Welfare Com- mittee (4); Chem Club; Baseball (i), (4). ROMAN 11 EBERHARDT Willits Commerce Acacia; President, U. C. Masonic Club; Associated Federal Student. JAMES W. EDWARDS Berkeley Ckemistrv A X Z. LUCIXE V. EDWARDS San Francisco Letters and Science Z 2; English Club; Co- Author " Polly Put the Kettle On; " Cast " Mercy Me. " " Xero. " " 1923 Junior Farce. " Little Theatre Plays; Chairman Pajamarino Stunt Committee (2). RICHARD H. EHLERS Berkeley Letters and Science A K; Sigma Delta Pi; Phrontis- terion; English Club; Mask and Dagger; University Players Club; Cast " Kismet " (3); Representative to Dramatics Council (4); Cast Little Theatre Plavs, " Come Out of the Kitchen. " " Dulcy. " " Cock O ' the Walk. ' ' BEX EIXZIG Los Angeles Commerce Z B T; Circle " C ' ' Society; Jolly Bachelors; Varsity Boxing Team (4); Amendment 12 Committee (2). CLARENCE O. ELLIGER Grass Valley Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. ALBERT H. ELLIOT Oakland Medico! BD. LESLIE E. ELLIS Oakland Mining Mining Association; A. I. M. M. E.; Engi- neers ' Day Committee (4); Senior Bench Removal Com- mittee. FRANCES C. ELLSWORTH Santa Barbara Letters and Science C II; Parliament (4); Women ' s Council (4); Occident Managerial Staff (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee 1.3); Partbeneia (2); Senior Advisor. AXDREW A. EMLEX Gilroy Mechanics Oricum; A. I. E. E.; Engineer ' s Count J. EDWARD W. EXGS Piedmont Letters and Science A K E; Beta Beta; U. X. X.; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Rally Committee (3), Cbaii- man (4); Class Crew (i), (2). MIRIAM EPSTEIX Los Angele Letters and Science Partheneia (4); Cast " Nero 1 ' (3); " Oh Jerry " (4); Extravaganza; Women ' s Council (3); Senior Advisor; Transfer from Southern Branch (2). CHARLES F. ERB, JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science A T; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta: U. X. X.; Big " C " Society; Captain Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Captain Football (4); Freshman Baseball; Varsity baseball (2), (3), (4)- ELWOOD R. ERIKSEX San Francisco Dentistry H ; Aquilla Club; Class President (i); Chairman Dentistry College Dance (3). EMORY W. ESKEW. JR. San Francisco Dentistry A 2 A; Epsilon Alpha. LELLA M. EYAXS BelJe Fourche, S. Dak Letters and Science 2 K; Senior Advisor; Transfer from Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, Illinois. WILLLVM T. EVELETH Berkeley Chemistry Oricum; California Engineer Staff. JOHX X. EWER Oakland Letters and Science 2 X; Phi Beta Pi; Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); Senior Ball Committee; California Pictorial Staff C3). HELEX M. EWIXG Los Angeles Letters and Science A A A; Student Union Committee U), (2); Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Hockey Team (2); Basketball Team (2); Tennis Team (2); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Stadium Committee (3); Women ' s Council (4); Partheneia (2), (4); Prytanean Fete (i). (2), (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee; A. S. U. C. Reception Com- mittee. HAROLD H. EYMAXX Reedley Commerce Al Ikhwan; Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2). (3), (4). EILEEX G. EYRE Berkeley Letters and Science A T; English Club; University Play- ers ' Club; Verse Guild; Alliance Francaise; Cast " Par- tbeneia " (i), (2). (3), (4); English Club Plays (i), (2), (3); Treble Clef Opera (3); Junior Farce (3); Extrava- ganza (4); Dance Director " Prunella " (3). " Kismet " (2), " Xero " ' (3). " Polly Put the Kettle On " (3); Assistant Dance Director " Thing of Dust " (4); Women ' s Council (2); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); A. W. S. Social Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. Committee (2); Little Theatre Committee; Extravaganza Selection Committee (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee. MAE FALOR Davis Dentistrv L ' psilon Alpha. CLAREX ' CE J. FARLIXGER Richmond Dentistrv A 2 A: Epsilon Alpha. HELEX G. FARRELL San Francisco Commerce Daily Californian (i); Crew (i), (2); Com- merce Mentor (4). RAYMOXD S. FELLERS Oakland CkemistryAHA; Alpha Chi Sigma. DAVID W. PHEXXIG San Francisco Letters and Science G AX; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Glee Club (i). (2). (3). (4); Baseball (i), (2), (3), (4); Permanent Organization Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Rally Committee (3), (4). 5TRD1UM DRIVE m Page 301 0) FREDERICK H. FIEE, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Officers ' Association; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. GERTRUDE FILLER Hollywood Letters and Science Tewanah; Ukulele Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Partheneia Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Personnel Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee (i). EDWIN H. FINK Tripoli. Iowa Dental A 2 A. JOSEPHINE A. FINK Berkeley Letters and Science Thalian Players Club; A. S. U. C. Dormitory Committee (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Red Cross Committee (4); Little Theatre; Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Friendship Drive Committee (4). HAROLD W. FISH Berkeley Letters and Sc ' .ence n K ; Anv ' gos de Calderon; Varsity Track (2); Chairman " First Annual Spanish Fete; " Managerial Staff California Pictorial (2). H. BUFORD FISHER Ala ' meda Civil Engineering 2? 2. LELAND A. FISHER San Francisco Jurisprudence Z B T; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Senate Debating Society; Daily Californian (i). (2), (3); Editorial Board; Debating Editor Blue and Gold (3); Senior Week Committee; Student Union Committee; Dormitory Committee; Stadium Drive Committee; Box- ing Manager. LINUS C. FITZGERALD San Francisco Dentistry A S A. WILLARD C. FLEMING Alameda Dentistry fi; Epsilon Alpha. CHARLES D. FLETCHER San Francisco Letters and Science (Medical) Z B T. LESTER M. FLEWELLING Reedley Commerce French Club; Charity Ball Committee (2), (3); Interclass Football (3), (4); Senior Week Committee. LUCIE M. FOGES Oakland Letters and Science Extravaganza; Senior Advisor. WILBUR I. FOLLETT Oakland Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Acacia; Sigma Delta Pi; Senate Debating Society (2), (3), (4); Varsity Rifle Team (2), (3), (4); California Pictorial Staff (3); Junior Prom Committee. ALBERT D. FOSTER El Segundo Civil Engineering II A E. DOROTHY E. FOSTER Maui, Hawaii Letters and Science il II; Lambda Upsilon; Ukulele Club; Swimming Club; W. A. A.; Point System Com- mittee (2); Partheneia (i); Swimming Team (2); Sopho- more Open House Committee. HERBERT R. FOSTER Honolulu, H. I. Dentistry A 2 A; Epsilon Alpha. MYRLE M. FOSTER Auburn Letters and Science Calvin Club; Student Volunteers. HUGH K. FORSMAN Oakland Letters and Science (Juris ' rudence) A K A ; Congress De- bating Society (i). (2); R. O. T. C. Officers ' Club (3), (4); Memorial Chair Committee (2); Curtain Raiser (4); Junior Prom Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i); Little Theatre Plays (4); Extravaganza Stage Manager Com- mittee (4). VIVIAN M. FORSMAN Oakland Letters and Science I M ; Freshman Open House Com- mittee; Amendment 12 Committee (2); Women ' s Coun- cil (4). FLORENCE FORSYTH Long Beach Letters and Science A S2; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Trans- fer from Pomona College. EILEEN S. A. FOURCADE Berkeley Letters and Science Tewanah; Calvin Club. MARGARET E. FREDRICKSEN North Platte, Neb. Letters and Science Transfer from Midland College (4) MAE FRENCH Covina Letters and Science Prytanean Society; Women ' s Execu- tive Board (4); Partheneia (i). (2), (3;, (4); Women ' s Council (4); Senior Captain of Advisors (3;. (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Boarding House Committee (3), (4); Executive Board Prytanean (3); Partheneia Committee (3), (4); Women ' s Social Com- mittee (4); A. W. S. Committee; Extravaganza Com- mittee; Dormitory Committee. MRS. MARGARET L. FRENCH Berkeley Letters and Science A n Z; Women ' s Economic Society. JOSEPH FRIEDLANDER. JR. San Francisco Letteis and Science n A E; Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C. Officers ' Club; Transfer from University of Penn- sylvania (3). MILTON H. FRINCKE Berkeley Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. ELIZABETH C. FRISBIE Berkeley Letters and Science M. RUTH D. FRISBIE Berkeley Letters and Science. DONALD A. FROST San Francisco Dentistry E . ALICE M. FRYE Berkeley Letters and Science Philorthian Debating Society; De- bating Council (4). GLADYS W. FRYE Sutter Letters and Science. MIRIAM FULTON Monterey Park Commerce Tewanah; Transfer from Southern Branch (3). MARGARET G. FURNESS Visalia Letters and Science Orchestra (2); Junior Advisor. WILLIAM G. GALLAGHER Lake Drive, Mountain Lakes. N. J. Letters and Science (Geology) 2 X; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Mining Association; Football (i), (3), (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Guardian Big " C " Committee (2); Execu- tive Committee Mining Association; Senior Peace Com- mittee. THE RRST TO BE HELD F?T T and O. Page 302 PMJ wm IKY n VIYIENNE GALLAWA Healdsburg CELJA A. GIFFORD Randolph. Vt. Letters and Science Tau Psi Epsilon; Partheneia Com- Letters and Science Transfer from University of Vermont. mittee (2); Silver Tea Committee (3); Senior Advisor; ivnvn?TFTr r r-rrrpv n_n A Student Friendship Drive (4). JESSS ffiS; California Countryma f LUCY E. GAMBETTA Soledad (3), (4); President. Horticulture Round Table (4). Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Social Service Commit- T FOTA F rnTTi m T i v tee (i); Partheneia (3); Senior Advisor; Dormitory Assc- Letters ,f S ciation (4); Point System Committee (4). science. M. MORTON GARBUS Berkeley vH H. GILMARTIN Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) K N; Congress De- bating Society (i), (2); Managerial Staff Blue and Gold ANDREW B. GINOCCHIO, JR. San Francisco (3); Isaias W. Hellman Scholarship Student (3); 130 Dentistry Q. pound Basketball Team (2). HAROLD S. GIRVTN Oakland SAMUEL W. GARDINER Oakland Letters and Science (Jurist rudence)Phi Delta Phi; Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) A 6 ; Delta Sigma President, Glee Club (4); Rally Committee (4); Dramatic Rho; Congress Debating Society; President, Debating Council (4); Extravaganza Committee (4); Senior Men ' s Council; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; President, Banquet Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4). Congress Debating Society; Debating Team (3), (4). FLORENCE M. GLASCO Hollywood AUGUSTE E. GAUTHIER San Francisco Letters and Science A 2 A; Partheneia; Senior Advisor; Letters and Science (School of Medicine). Tag Sales Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. RUTH E. GAVIN San Francisco DORRANCE B. GLASSCOCK Bishop Commerce A T. Letters and Sciie Rediviva; Nu Sigma Psi; Economics HAPOT r T PFF Tt v l Club; Canoeing (2), (3); Class Canoe Manager (3); Gen- Letters and ' ScuZce-Omicron Delta Gamma- Certus U eral Canoe Manager U); Hockey Team U) ' C. Masonic Club. MORTON H. GLEASON Berkele y ANTON A. GEORGE Fresno Letters and Science Delphic; Omicron Delta Gamma; Letters and Science Tilicum; Pre-Legal Dance Commit- Artus; Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Executive Committee; tee (2); Pre-Legal Ball Committee (3); Boxing Team (i); Junior Stadium Committee; Golden Bear Quartet; Senior Vigilance Committee (2); Debating (i); Daily Calif omian Assembly Committee; Junior Pajamarino Stunt Com- (i); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); A. S. U. C. Card mittee; Dramatics Council. Sales Committee; Amendment 12 Committee; Sopho- BEATRICE GOODE Berkeley more Hop Committee; Roy Service Committee; Red Letters and Science. Cross Drive Committee; Stadium Committee; Labor Day _, r .- nr . r .rwT r T, , , Committee; Pajamarino Rally Committee. GLAD W N GOODE Berkeley NINA J. GERBAULET Berkeley Letters and Science Verse Guild; Occident Staff (3). KATHRYN D. GOODWIN Los Angeles META M. GERKEN San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha. Pi Zeta. Letters and Science A A A; Theta Sigma Phi; Torch and ESTHER GOORGLVN Oakland Shield; Prytanean; Manager, Women ' s Tennis; Daily Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. Colifornian (i), (2); Editor Lantern (3), (4); All-Star w-vvnvn T nrujrvwr n,vj.. Tennis Team (3); Editorial Staff, Blue and Gold (3); REXFORD L GORDON Berkeley W. A. Executive Committee (3). (4); Captain Senior Agriculture- .. T.; Ag. Dance Chairman (4). Advisors (4); Inter-Collegiate Conference Secretary; JAMES B. GRAESER Holtville Publicity Committee Chairman; Prytanean Fete Com- Letters and Science -A K A; Phi Chi; Senate Debatin g mittee (3). Society; University Band (i), (2). ESTHER W. GERNERT Long Beach ALICE M. GRAHAM Oaklan 1 Letters and Science A Q; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Senior Letters and Science A Z; Economics Club; Partheneia Advisor; Transfer from Pomona College (3). (3); Partheneia Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Women s GUS J. GERSON Oroville Social Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. President (3). Agriculture K T; Gym Club; Agriculture Club; Circle ARCHIBALD GRANGER Oakland " C " Society; Horticulture Round Table; Boxing (2), (3), Dentistry Q; Epsilon Alpha. (4); Publicity Manager " California Aggies " (4); Chair- MARIE M. GRASSIE Pasadena man Picnic Day (3). Letters and Science K K T. ISABEL E. GIBSON Berkeley FRANCIS G. GRAVES Alamed .1 Letters and Science Keweah; Blue and Gold Art Staff (3); Chemistry A X 2; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma XL Prytanean Committee (2); Basketball Team (i). (2), (3); HELEN L. GRAY Fresn o Hockey Team (i), (2); Inter-Session Tennis Team (2); Letters and Science a B ; Sophomore Hop Committe Y. V. " C. A. Committee (2). Prytanean Fete (2), (3), (4). durv oR RIOT (HE!S THE GUY) , I " - - eos-ryooj MEETING s% | WHf!Tfe 30T P .TTWO ' ?%) r ( ' OE MOWCrJ . pQ c Tu(tf.C Ji. X V- . p ' CV-J M | T fc v Jb 5i - I i J - N J f yo,ri 3 f C [ ( } JJjL 1 f .cr v p 1 8 ' j - " Icplis Hi sf SEJ ' ii w r ' ' A Page 303 EMILEE F. GREANEY Needles Letters and Science OT; Newman Club; Freshman Crew; Women ' s Field Day Committee (i); Y. W. C. A. Com- mittee (2); Junior Prom Committee; Red Cross Drive Committee (4); Partheneia Committee (4); Senior Ex- travaganza Committee (4); Women ' s Social Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Hall Committee; Women ' s Bazaar Committee (4); Senior Advisor (4); Stadium Drive Com- mittee; Extravaganza Cast. FREDERICK C. GREEN, JR. Berkeley Mining A X A; Theta Tau. HAROLD L. GREEN Berkeley Letters and Science Dahlonega; Pi Delta Epsilon; Wing- ed Helmet; Glee Club; Advertising Club; Manager, Daily Californian (4); Chairman, Publication Managers ' coun- cil (4); Senior Ball Chairman; Dormitory Committee (4); Rally Committee (4); Blue and Gold Advisory Board; Senior Week Committee. ABE L. GREENBERG Stockton Dentistry A Q. HENRY D. GREENE Pasadena Agriculture Delphic; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club President (4); Senior Week Committee. CHARLES W. GRIFFITH, JR. Alameda Letters and Science X . FRANK P. GRIFFIN Fresno Dentistry E 4 ; Epsilon Alpha; Class Secretary (2); Student Affairs Committee (3). LUCY S. GRIMES San Francisco Letters and Science A ; Welfare Committee (3); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Week Committee. MIRIAM GROVE Berkeley Letters and Science II B . PAUL T. HADLEY San Francisco Meclianics Eta Kappa Nu. VERA L. HAHN Berkeley Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Prytanean. L. CAMERON HAIGHT Stockton Medical 2 X; Nu Sigma Nu; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Glee Club (i), (2), (-5). MARIE A. HALL Dixon Letters and Science 2 K; Senior Advisor (3); Stadium Drive Committee; Transfer from Mills College. JAMES F. HAMILTON National City Commerce II K 4 ; Pan Xenia. MURIEL F. HAMMONDS Westley Letters and Science Philorthian Debating Society. HELEN C. HANAWALT McFarland Letters and Science A 12; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Economics Club; University Ad Club; Daily Californian (i), (2); Women ' s News Editor (3); Partheneia (i); Y. W. C. A. Lantern (i), (2); Women ' s Council (3); Senior Advisor (3); Junior Chair Committee; Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (3); Editor A. W. S. Handbook (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Women ' s Loan Fund (4); Women ' s Chairman A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (4); Senior Week Committee; Stadium Drive Committee; Partheneia Publicity Committee (3); Prytanean Fete (2), (3). WILLIAM E. HANKY Lawrence. Kan. Letters and Science II K A. ANNA HAN.N Orland Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zcta; Senior Advisor; Daily Californian (i). RUTH L. HANSON Britton, S. Dak. Letters and Science Alpha Nu. CONSTANCE M. HARDWICKE Fresno Letters and Science. W. ALLAN HARGEAR, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science A 2 S ; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Daily Californian (i). (2). (3); Manager Daily Californian (4); Publication Council; Chairman Publica- tion Managers ' Committee; Blue and Gold Advisory Board; Rally Ccmmittee (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3), (4); Stadium Committee (3); Senior Week Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Freshie Glee Com- mittee. PAUL F. HARPER Los Angele.- Mechanics (Electrical Engineering} Oricum; A. I. E. E.; Track (3) Engineers ' Day Committee (3), (4); Associ- ate Editor California Engineer (4); Senior Week Com- mittee; Transfer from Southern Branch (3). LELAND G. HARPERS Waddington Commerce Achaean; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. DONNA HARRIS lone Letters and Science. EDWARD E. HARRIS San Francisco Dentistrvy i . MARION R. HARRIS Massillon, Ohio Agriculture (Forestry) Forestry Club. R. VERNON HARRIS Los Angeles Letters and Science A T; Delta Upsilon; Theta Tau. THOMAS W. HARRIS, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science A 2 ; Beta Tau; University Adver- tising Club; Pelican Managerial Staff (i), (2), (3), (4); Circulation Manager; Pelican (2). (3). Manager, Cali- fornia Pictorial (3), (4); Senior Week Committee. CORA A. HARTDEGEN San Francisco Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Women ' s Council (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Student Friendship Drive (3); Senior Advisor (4); Prytanean Committee (4). MABEL C. HARTLEY Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma. CECIL W. HARTWIG San Francisco Dentistry A 2 A. MARTHA M. HASKELL Los Angelo Letters and Science Rediviva; University Players ' Club; Ukulele Club. LOREN F. HASKIN Pomona Letters and Science 6 AX; Winged Helmet; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Chairman Dec- oration Committee Junior Prom; Crew (i); Yar-ity Crew (2). (3), (4). URLA E. HARVEY Amsterdam Letters and Science Philorthian Debating Society; Stu- dent Advisor (3); Captain of Student Advisors (4); Inter- Society Debate (2), (3); Forensics Council (3); Y. W. C. A. Committee (4). WHITING Foe PROM WtflTiiVG NIGHT THEV HUD TO ' M. Page 304 San Francisco San Francisco ALFRED HAVENS Dentistry. CHARLES C. HAW Dentistry O. BLAXCHE A. HAWKIN.- Berkeley Letters and Science Iota Kappa; Managerial Staff of the Occident; President, Spanish Club. LOUIS K. HAWKINS Oakland Commerce Transfer from University of Nevada (3). ESTHER V. HAYDEN Denver, Colo. Letters and Science X O; Transfer from University of Colorado (3). CAMILLE N. HAYNE Berkeley Letters and Science A A D; Special Staff of Daily Cali- jornian. JOHN H. HAYS Decatur. Illinois Commerce T K E; Circle " C " Society; Captain, 130- pound Basketball Team (3), (4). PEARL L. HAYS Clovis Letters and Science A Z; Alpha Mu; Prytanean; Women ' s Council (2). (3), (4); Daily Californian ' i). (2); Partheneia Music Chairman (3); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Y. W. C. A. Committee (i), (2), (3), (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Advisor; Dormitory Committee (4). DOROTHY HAYWOOD Hollywood Letters and Science. JOHN W. HAZEN Coalinga Mechanics Timbran. ADRIAN F. HEAD Hollywood Commerce -A A ; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Daily Californian (i), (2); Blue and Gold Staff (: Sophomore Pipe and Cap Committee; Student Union Committee (3); Chairman Commerce Informal (4); Senior Week Committee. DOROTHY M. HEGGIE Santa Barbara Commerce. MIRIAM HELFMAN Detroit, Mich. Letters and Science Junior Day Committee. LYNDA J. HELHOFF Los Angeles Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Extravaganza (4). GAY F. HELMUTH Berkeley Mechanics A X P; A. S. M. E.; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Transfer from Columbia Universitv. ALEXANDER I. HELTNE Grafton. N. Dak. Commerce Masonic Club; Associated Federal Student. ADELAIDE B. HELWIG San Gabriel Letters and Science 6T; Extravaganza (4); Partheneia (4). ELGENH L. HERRON Santa Maria Letters and Science li II; Lambda Upsilon; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Women ' s Council : HILARY J. HENRIQUES Pleasanton Chemistry Chem. Club; Newman Club; Engineers ' Council (4). GERRIT Y. HENRY Oakland Commerce X ; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Cus- todian of " C " Committee (i); Glee Club (i); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Amendment 12 Drive Committee (3): Senior Peace Committee; Track d), (2), 3), (4); Class Football (2). fj WILLIAM O. HICKS Berkeley Mechanics A. E. M. E.; Managerial Staff Daily Cali- fornian (i); Engineers ' Day Committee (4); Executive Committee A. S. M. E. (4). ARTHUR S. HIERONYMIS Alameda Mining Tilicum; Engineers ' Day Committee (4); Ex- travaganza Committee (4); Miner ' s Dance Committee (3). (4)- E ALENE M. HIGBIE Gonzales Letters and Science Partheneia (3); Senior Advisor (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (3); Women ' Council (4); Extravaganza (4). EYELYN M. HIGGINS Berkeley Letters and Science T; Mandolin and Guitar Club (n, (2). (3); Women ' s Council (4); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (4); Partheneia (2), (4); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee; Senior Advisor; Extravaganza (4); Daily Cali- fornian (i). MABEL E. HILL Barstow Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Senior Advisor; Mentor. College of Commerce; Partheneia Committee (4). HELEN A. HILLE National City Letters and Science. H. HYLAND HINMAN Oakland Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta. SYLVIA HIRSCH San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Torch and Shield; Pyrtanean Economics Club; Women ' s Council (2). (3), (4); Daily Californian (i). (2). (.?); Women ' s Editor (4); Chairman Partheneia Publicity Committee (3); Junior Day Committee; Senior Week Committee; Junior In- formal Committee; Prytanean Fete (i), (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4). FRANCES HITCHCOCK Alameda Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A. Commit- tee (2). (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Senior Ad- visor; Partheneia (i), (3). (4). GRAHAM CLAUDE HOCKETT Berkeley Letters and Science Alkamoi; Omicron Delta Gamma; Pictorial (3). CLIFFORD G. HODEL Berkeley Agriculture K T. DONALD M. HODGES Los Angeles Letters and Science (Geology} Al Ikhwan; Yarsity Glee Club (3), (4); Senior Yell Leader. MARY E. HODGKINS Berkeley Letters and Science. MAURICE F. HOERGER Monrovia Commerce n K ; Pan Xenia. EDGAR R. HOFFMANN Key- tone. S. Dak Mining Mesacom: Transfer from South Dakota School of mines (3). THELMA HOFFMAN Byron CHemistrv Iota Sigma Pi; Mandolin Club (i), (2). BLANCHE HOLBROOK Logansport. Ind. Commerce Rediviva; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Student Af- fairs Committee (4); Boarding House Committee (4); Stadium Ticket Sales Committee. HARRIETT L. HOLDEN Berkeley Letters and Science A 12; L ' AUiance Francaise. Page EARL N. HOLM Tuolumne Mechanics A.. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; Gym Club (i); Engineers ' Day Committee (3); Engineers ' Day Ex- hibit (4); Senior Bench Committee (4); Extravaganza Committee (4). INEZ D. HOLMES Berkeley Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Committee (i), (2); Partheneia Committee (4); Partheneia (4). MARGARET A. HOLLAND Los Angeles Letters and Science Daily Californian Staff; Partheneia (4); Extravaganza (4). SILVANUS M. HOLLAND Berkeley Civil Engineering A. S. of C. E.; California " Reserves " (3). ELIZABETH HOLLIS Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia (i), (3); Red Cross Com- mittee (i); Stadium Committee; Student Advisor (3), (4); Partheneia Committee (4). A. EARLE HOLT Los Angeles Engineering A T; Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Senior Ball Committee. MARJORIE E. HOMER Woodlake Letters and Science Newegita. GEORGE E. HpMSY Fresno Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Glee Club (i); Senior Peace Committee. EVERETT E. HONEYCUTT Madera Letters and Science Dwight; Circle " C " Society; U. C. Forestry Club; Soccer (3), (4); Manager, Soccer (4). HERBERT H. HpPKINS Sacramento Commerce Acacia; Junior Prom Committee. OLIN E. HOPKINS Petaluma Commerce A X A; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Junior Prom Committee; President Commerce Associa- tion (4); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3). MILTON S. HOUSNER Oakland Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Senior Mentor, College of Commerce. MILDRED W. HOUSTON Tempe, Ariz. Letters and Science 4 M; Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3); Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); Stadium Drive Committee (3); Amendment 12 Committee (3); Senior Advisor; Women ' s Day Dance Committee (3); Women ' s Council (3); Women ' s Social Committee (4). GLADYS B. HOWARD Lakeport Letters and Science Stadium Drive Committee (3); Senior Tennis Team (4); Transfer from Occidental Col- WILLIAM M. HOWARD Berkeley Letters and Science 2 X. OLIVA HOYT Suisun Letters and Science -A X fi; Crew (i), (2), (3), (4); Crew Class Manager (3); Crew Manager (4); Junior Informal Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisor (3), (4); Chairman Women ' s Field Day (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4). ROBERT B. HUDDLESTON Oakland Letters and Science. ISABEL J. HUDSON East Nicolaus Letters and Science. C. PAULINE HUGHES Chicago, 111. Letters and Science Thalian Players Club; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor Captain; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Stadium Drive Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Committee (3), (4); Dormitory Association Committee (3). MARIE HUMPHREYS Berkeley Letters and Science Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3); Sophomore Labor Day Com- mittee; Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Student Union Committee (i). GERALDINE HUNT San Francisco Letters and Science Parliament Debating Society; Par- theneia (i), (2), (3); Arnold Debate (i); Forensic Coun- cil (4); Women ' s Inter-Collegiate Debating Team (4). MARION HUNT Berkeley Letters and Science r B; Alpha Nu; Pi Sigma Phi; Par- theneia (3); Senior Advisor. ELSIE I. HUNTER Paso Robles Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Treble Clef Society. ROBERT E. HUTTON Santa Monica Letters and Science T K E; English Club; Casts " Junior Farce, " English Club Plays; " If I Were King, " " Richard II; " Greek Theatre Play Cast " Henry IV, " " Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " " Merry Wives of Windsor; " Wheeler Hall Play Coasts, " Pillars of Society, " " Wild Birds; " Little Theatre Plays, " Little Stone House, " " Grumpy, " " Famous Mrs. Fair, " " Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary, " MILTON M. HYMAN Woodland Commerce. FLORENCE M. ISAAC Corning Letters and Science K A; Ukulele Club; Daily Californian; Stadium; Amendment 12; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. MARION H. ISH Oakland Letters and Science A n. CARLTON G. ISHAM Oakland Mechanics American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers. FLORENCE MARTHA IVANOFF San Francisco Letters and Science A Z A; University Players Club; English Club; 1921 Partheneia (2); Senior Advisor (3); Prytanean Ticket Sales (2), (3); Junior Farce (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4); Extravaganza; Casts Mask and Dagger Plays (3); Little Theatre Plays (3), (4). MELVIN S. JACOBUS Berkeley Commerce S ; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Winged Helmet; University Boat Club; Freshman Crew (i); 2nd Varsity (2); Board of Governors Senior Men ' s Hall (chairman); Permanent Senior Memorial Committee. ALLEN W. JACOBS Bend, Oregon Agriculture. HAROLD M. JEANCON Los Angeles Agriculture K T; Phi Sigma; Student Welfare Council; Agriculture Welfare Committee; President Entomology Club; Glee Club. Page 306 .0 THOMAS P. JENKINS Sacramento Mechanical Engineering Timbran. CARRpLL E. JENSEN San Francisco Dentistry A T A; Delta Sigma Delta; Big " C " Society; Varsity Tennis (3), (4). FRANK ARTHUR JESSUP Covina Mechanics Mesacom. LUCILE B. JOHNSON Bishop Letters and Science Vice-President Dormitory Associa- tion (4); Prytanean Fete Decoration Committee (3); Senior Advisor; Senior Extravaganza. MARVIN E. JONSON Berkeley Commerce Commerce Association; Managerial Staff Commercia (3), (4). MELVIN W. JONSON Oakland Agriculture A 8; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandal; Member of U. of C. Live Stock Judging Team (3); Chair- man 1923 Picnic Day (Davis Farm). ARTHUR M. JONCK San Francisco Dentistry -E ; Epsilon Alpha; Aquilla Club; Chair- man Sophomore Hop (2); Chairman College Formal (2); Sophomore Labor Day Committee (2); Class Vice-Presi- dent (3); Reception Committee College Labor Day (3); Fraternity Council (3), (4). LESLIE C. JOPSON Trowbridge Civil Engineering Tilicum; Student Engineer Council NIELS B. JORGENSON Denmark Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. THELMA MARIA JORGENSON San Francisco Letters and Science 2 K; Senior Advisor. ROBERT W. KAUFMAN Berkeley Letters and Science A X 2; Chemistry Club (3), (4); Or- ganic Chemistry ' Division (captain) on Engineers Day. JOHN H. KEITH Riverside Mechanical Engineering Tilicum. MAURINE F. KELLER Orange Letters and Science 2 K. LOUISE KELLOGG Oakland Letters and Science Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Senior Ad- visor (4); Women ' s Reception Committee (4); Prytanean Fortune Telling (4); Hockey d); V. W. C. A. Dramatics KEITH KELSEY Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH KENDALL Los Angeles Letters and Science T 4 B; Sophomore Labor Day Com- mittee (2); Junior Informal (3); Junior Prom (3); Stu- dent Union (4); Senior Advisor (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (4). HAROLD WOODWORTH KENNEDY Pomona Letters and Science 6 A X; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Phi; Gold- en Bear;- Winged Helmet; Junior Class President (3); General Chairman Freshie Glee (i); Chairman Sopho- more Election Committee (2); Student Stadium Execu- tive Committee (3); Student Welfare Committee (2). (3); Blue and Gold Staff (2), (3); Senior Week Executive Com- mittee (4); Student Affairs Committee. DANIEL HOWARD KENNEY San Francisco Dentistry E ; Epsilon Alpha; Aquilla Club; Class President (2); Secretary Student Body (2). WILLIAM H. KESSLER Berkeley Commerce Al Kamoi. EDITH GERTRUDE KEYES Fresno Dentistry Upsilon Alpha; Epsilon Alpha. THOMAS B. KIM BALL Santa Cruz Chemistry 2 E; Interclass Crew (3). HAROLD W. KING Oakland Mechanics Secretary A. S. M. E. ISABEL M. KING Los Angeles Letters and Science. ROBERT E. KING Pomona Commerce A K A; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Freshie Glee Arrangements Committee (i); Welfare Committee (2), (3); Finance Committee, Junior Day; College of Commerce Activities; Teaching Fellow in Accounting (3), (4). ZOE KING Portland. Ore. Letters and Science AO II; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Prytanean (i), (2), (4); Sophomore Hop Reception Committee (2); Sophomore Labor Day (2); Open House Committee (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3), (4); Junior Informal (3); Junior Prom Arrangements Com- mittee (3); Chairman, Junior Day Luncheon (3); General Chairman. Women ' s Day Dance (3); Chairman, A. W. S. Mass Meetings (3); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Senior Ad- visor (4); Chairman. Senior Women Banquet (4); Senior Week Exe cutive Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales. JEAN G. KINNEY Los Angeles Letters and Science B n; California Gymnasium Club (3), President (4); Transferred from Occidental College. MONA MAY KINNEY Oakland Letters and Science. LUCILE ANNABEL KIP Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Sigma; S. O. S. Swim- ming Club; La Rapiere Y. W. C. A.; Freshman " C " Re- freshments Committee; Freshman Y. W. C. A. Vice- President; Fencing Team (i), (2), (3); Captain, Class Manager; Swimming Team (3). STANLEY HILLHOUSE KIRKLAND Berkeley Commerce 2 E; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Ad Club; Associate Editor Com- mercia (3); Editor Commercia (4); General Chairman Bubble Ad Ball; Secretary Finance Committee, Senior Week; Executive Committee. Senior Week. RAYMOND J. KIRKPATRICK Hynes Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Freshman Glee Club (i); Pre-Legal Society; Vice-President Freshman Debating Society. ANNA M. KNOOP Live Oak Letters and Science A H A; Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (4); Partheneia 1920 (2); Student Friendship Drive (4); Prytanean Ticket Sales Committee; Corresponding Sec- retary Newman Club (3): Senior Assemblies Committee. ft WflR BERTS DUTIES HS VICE THE " n.s.u. c. Page 307 SQUIRE W. KNOWLES Berkeley Letters and Science K T; Tau Kappa Phi; English Club; Ad Club; Glee Club (3), (4); Junior Prom Deco- ration Committee; Co-author Senior Extravaganza; Music and Art Director Senior Extravaganza (4); Pelican Art Staff; Stage Manager for Nero. ELIZABETH KOSER Piedmont Letters and Science K K F; Junior Advisor (3); Captain Senior Advisor (4); Partheneia (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Membership Y. W. C. A. Com- mittee (3); Point System Committee (3). KELLOGG R. KREBS Pasadena Mining AT; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Theta Tau; Big " C " Society; Track Manager (4); Managerial Staff Blue and Gold (4). BETH LACKEY Porterville Letters and Science Alpha, Mu; Graduate for Honors in Music. DELPHIN E. LAD RRE San Francisco Commerce Masonic Club; Inter-class Track (2); Inter- class Cross-country (2). DENVER O. LAMB, JR. Fall Brook Agriculture Beta Phi; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Chair- man Refreshments Committee Picnic Day (Davis Farm). MARIE LAMB Sacramento Letters and Science. ALICE R. LAMBERT Eureka Letters and Science K I A; Nu Sigma Psi; All-star Basket- ball Team (4); Manager Sophomore Basketball Team (2); Partheneia (4). ROBERT A. LAMOREE Beikeley Commerce B 9 n. GLEN T. LAMPTON Los Angeles Mechanical Engineering Circle " C " Society; Air Service Club; American Society of Mechanical Engineering; Swimming Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Captain R. O. T. C. GEORGE M. LANDON Berkeley Letters and Science?, E; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3); Captain R. O. T. C. (4). LULU M. LANE Middletown Letters and Science A fi; Nu Sigma Psi; Partheneia (4); Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee (2). GRACE ROSEMARY LANGFORD Glendora Letters and Science Philorthian Debating Society, Treasurer (4). RALPH G. LARUE Anaheim Agriculture Chairman Junior Stadium Diive; Blue and Gold Staff (2), (3); Chairman Dormitory Committee (4); Californian Countryman Staff (i), (2); Circulating Man- ager (3); Captain R. O. T. C.; President Senior (Davis Farm). DORIS E. LATTER Oakland Letters and Science n S F; Extravaganza (4); Crew (4). CARL A. LAUNSTEIN Alameda Civil Engineering Tilicum; A. S. E. C.; Circle " C " So- ciety; Ruby (2), (3), (4); Class Football (3), (4); Ex- travaganza (4); Engineers ' Council; Senior Bench Com- mittee (4). ROBERT F. LAUNSTEIN Alameda Civil Engineering Tilicum; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Rugby (i), (3); Secretary A. S. E. C. (3); Inter-class Football (3); Chairman Engineers ' Day Barbecue (4). J. D. LAUGHLIN Los Angeles Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Engineers ' Day Committee. HELEN M. LAZARUS San Francisco Letters and Science Partheneia (3); Women ' s Council (4); Tennis (4); Daily Californian Staff (i); Senior Ad- visor (3); Captain (4); Social Committee; Dormitory Association (4); Stadium Drive Committee (3). LORA H. LEAN Red Bluff Letters and Science 7, T A; Treble Clef (3); Senior Ex- travaganza (4). MARGARET E. LEDIG Ontario Letters and Science Economics Club; Crew (i), (2), (3); Manager (3); President Economics Club. EMIL H. M. LEHNHARDT Oakland Chemistry A T; Chemistry Club. SOLOMON LEIDER San Francisco Dentistry A SI. LOIS L. LEIDIG Ogden, Utah Letters and Science. PHYLLIS R. LEIDIG Ogden, Utah Letters and Science Junior Prom Committee (3); Stadium Committee; Junior Memorial Chair Committee; Prytan- ean Fete Committee (3). ISABEL LEITBOLD Woodland Letters and Science F A; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Sophomore Informal (2); Prytanean Fete (2), (3), (4); Senior Ball Arrangements Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Committees (2), (3). EVELYN LENDELOF San Francisco Letters and Science A A II; Junior Advisor. VIOLET L. LERCARA San Francisco Letters and Science Inter -collegiate Debating Team; Parliament Debating Society; Woman ' s Council; Little Theatre Plays; Lead in French Play. MORRIS B. LERNED Pasadena Letters and Science K ' J ' ; Winged Helmet; Phi Kappa Psi; Editorial Staff Dailv Californian (i), (2), News Edi- tor (3); Custodian Big " C " (2); Blue and Gold Staff (2); Chairman Men ' s Banquet Committee; Senior Week Executive Committee; Constitution Revision Committee. PHILIP F. LEVIN San Francisco Dentistry- A fl; College Formal Dance Committee (3), (4); College Labor Day Committee (4); Inter-fraternity Council (4). JESSIE M. LEVY JR. San Francisco Commerce Glee Club (i); Captain R. O. T. C. (4); Senior Extravaganza (4). NIELS D. LINDEBERG Calistoga Commerce Dwight; Beta Gamma Sigma. MABEL S. LINDERMAN Esparto Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Beta; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Partheneia 3); Senior Extravaganza (4). CLAIRE W. LINDSEY Columbia Letters and Science 2 A n. Page 308 HAROLD E. LIXXEY Spokane. Wash. Af intng Tilicum; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (4); 1923 Chair Committee 13); President Mining Asso- ciation (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee (4). ARTURO L. LLOYD San Francisco Dentistry 12; Chairman Student Fund Committee; Labor Day Committee. JAMES E. LOCKE San Diego Commerce Acacia; Masonic Club. XATALIE LOWEXTHAL Los Angeles Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; English Club; Daily Californian (i), (2); Assistant Editor Pelican (4); Co-author Partheneia 1923; Co-authcr Senior Extrava- ganza; Senior Advisor (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (2). (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3), (4); Art Advisor Pictorial (4). CHLOE LOGAN Watts Letters and Science Xewegita; Senior Advisor; Trans- ferred from Southern Branch. MAYBELLE LOXG El Paso, Texas Letters and Science N 2 ; Women ' s " C " Society; Circle " C " (3); Hockey (i), (2), (3), (4); All-star (3); Fencing (i), (2), (3); All-star (3); Class Manager (2); Basketball (i), (2), (3), (4); California All-star (3); Class Manager (4); Canoeing (4); Partheneia (3). BERXICE LOOM IS Arroyo Grande Letters and Science A C; Social Chairman Italian Club (2); Junior Class Tennis (3); Y. W. C. A. 2nd Cabinet (3); Senior Advisor (4); Women ' s Council (4); Y. W. C. A. ist Cabinet (4). REIXHARD Y. LOOSER Berkeley Letters and Science Timbran; Treasurer and President Pte-Medical Association (3). (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Chairman Mission ' s Committee; Roy Service Drive; Student Discussion Groups. LURAXA SHERWIX LORD Berkeley Letters and Science A Z; Economics Club; Partheneia (2), (3); Costume Committee (3); A. W. S. Rooms Com- mittee (2), (3); Women ' s Social Committee (4); Y. W. C. A 2nd Cabinet (4); ist Cabinet (4); Sophomore Hop Arrangements Committee. CORR1XE LOREXZEX Oakland Letters and Science. MAY P. W. LOW Berkeley Chemistry Iota Sigma Pi. CLAIRE LOWE Woodland Letters and Science r A; Senior Ball Committee; Wo- men ' s Council; Prytanean Fete Committee; Senior Ad- MAX S. LOWE Long Beach Letters and Science Acacia; Masonic Cl ub. WILLIAM KEXXETH LOWE Woodland Letters and Science K. 2; U. X. X. STELLA LOYERIXG St. Helena Letters and Science Alliance Franchise; La Rapiere; Fencing (i), (2), (3); Crew (i), (3); Swimming Squad (3). HAROLD R. LUCK Dallas. Texas Letters and Science English Club; University Players ' Club; Editor Occident (3), (4); Little Theatre Council (3); Dramatic Council (4); Publications Council (4). GRAXT W. LUCKEXSMEYER Wheatland Commerce Acacia; Commerce Association; Masonic Club. LEE T. LYKIXS San Diego Commerce A 2 . ARTHUR L. LYMAX Berkeley Letters and Science A X 2; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Xi. THERXOX JAMES LYMAX San Francisco Dentistry. RAGLE W. LYNN Dinuba Commerce. JOHN J. LYONS Lodi Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Editor Pelican (4); Co-author Senior Extravaganza (4); Occident Staff (3), (4); Daily Californian (i), (2); Publications Council (4); Casts of " Prinella, " " The Great Adventure, " " Cock O The W r alk. " AGNES B. MACKIXLAY Santa Barbara Letters and Science K A 0. EARLE T. MACY Coalinga Dental " = f ; Epsilon Alpha; Class Treasurer (3); Class President (4). RICHARD S. MADDOX Sacramento Letters and Science A K E. HELEX C. MAKER Berkeley Letters and Science A T; Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Women ' s Council (4); Secretary Women ' s Council (3); Chairman Point System (4); Women ' s Executive Com- FREDERICK W. MAHL, JR. Mount Yernon, X. Y. Letters and Science A 9; Winged Helmet; Associate Manager Blue and Gold (3); Non-residence Committee Stadium Drive (3); Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class (4); Chairman Election Committee (4); Chairman Arrange- ments Committee Senior Ball (4); Executive Committee Senior Week (4). AGXES B. MAHOXEY Spokane, Wash. Letters and Science. RALPH A. MALMSTEX Berkeley Agriculture K. T; Circle " C " Society; Rifle Club; Wrestling Team (2); Dairy Cattle Judging Team (3); Rifle Team (2 and 4). GENEYIEYE E. MALOXEY San Francisco Letters and Science Xewman Club. ABE MAXUCK San Francisco Letters and Science A 12. WILLIAM FRAXK MAXAHAX Winters Agriculture. SIBYL J. MAXZER Oakland Commerce U. C. Advertising Club; Senior Advisor; Col- lege of Commerce Mentor. CAROLIXE E. MAPLE Whittier Letters and Science A A n. RUTH E. MARCELLUS Pasadena Letters and Science Prytanean Y. W. C. A. First Cabi- net (3). (4); Women ' s Council (3, 4); Loan Fund Com- mittee Chairman (3); Student Affairs Committee (4). [VOTE FOR riE, FfNO SET VOOR MEflLS Page HARRY J. MARCH Chico Jurisprudence A 2 ; Phi Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Baseball Manager Varsity (4); Varsity Rugby (2); Wel- fare Committee (3); Chairman Junior " Jig " ' 3); Stadium Statistic Committee (3); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Soph Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee ' 3); Senior Week (4). JOSEPH FRANCIS MARISCAL Los Angeles Mechanics American Institute of Electrical Engineers. MARION H. MARKS San Fr ancisco Commerce Z B T. ANNE VENICE MAROVICH Berkeley Letters and Science Welfare Council; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Week; Permanent Memorial Com- mittee; Partheneia; Nero. EDNA R. MARTIN Oakland Letters and Science K K T. KATHERINE E. JVIARTIN Watsonville Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. ARTHUR T. MASON Santa Monica Letters and Science Officers Club; ist Lt. R. O. T. C. MAUDE MASTERSON Belvedere Letters and Science II B ; Freshie Glte Committee; Partheneia; Soph Hop Committee. GERTRUDE WILLARD MATTHEW San Mateo Letters and Science A T; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Senior Representative A. S. U. C. (4); Toastmistress Senior Women ' s Banquet; Dele- gate to Middle Western Conference Women Students (3); Delegate Western Conference Women Students (3), (4); Dormitory Committee (4); Chairman Women ' s council (3); Student Welfare Committee (2), (3); Vice-Chairman Welfare Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Student A airs Committee (2), (3), (4); Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Faculty Welfare Committee (4). JUSTIN MATTHEWS, JR. Little Rock Letters and Science S X. MARGRET C. MAXWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Prytanean; Delta Epsilon; Chair- man Women ' s Social Committee; Chairman Partheneia Properties; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore and Second Cabinets; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3), (4); Senior Advisor 1 3); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee 4); Red Cross Drive (2). HULL P. MAYNARD Berkeley Letters and Science 2 X; Varsity Glee Club; Senior Peace Committee; Assistant Manager English Club Play (3). BRECK PARKMAN McALLISTER San Mateo Letters and Science K 2; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pronthisterion; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Athletic Editor (4); Chairman Editorial Board (4); Student Af- fairs Committee (4); Senior Week Committee (4). ELEANOR AGNES McALLISTER Sonora. Letters and Science Women ' s Crew (3), (4). ERNEST McAVOY Pittsbure Letters and Science T K E; Omicron Delta Gamma; A. S. U. C. Election Committee (2), (3); Freshman Soccer; Football Manager (2), (3); Chairman Board of Governors Senior Hall (4); Rally Committee (4); Arrange- ments Committee Senior Ball (4); Associate Manager Blue and Cold (3); Blue and Gold Staff (2); Legislators Committee (4); Chairman Student Friendship Fund; Stadium Committee (2). GRACE McCANN Alameda Letters and Science B K; Alliance Francaise; Fencing Team (3). ALICE M. McCOMBS Hughson Letters and Science 2 K A. DORIS W. McCREADY Redlands Letters and Science A A II; Crew (2); All-Star Crew (3); Secretary Women ' s Council (3); Mandolin Club (2), (3). MALCOLM MARION McKENZIE Oakdale Dentistry E ; Epsilon Omega; President of Student Body, 1922. VERA M. McKNEW San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Crew; Tennis; Senior Advisor; Partheneia Music Committee (4). RUTH E. McLURE Oakland Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Pelican (2); Occident (2); Partheneia Arrangements Committee (3); Prytanean Decorations Committee (3); Senior Advi?oiy Committee (3); Amendment 12 Publicity Committee; Stadium Drive Committee (2); Little Theatre Ticket Sales (3); Little Theatre Properties (3); Friendship Drive Committee (4); Senior Advisory Captain (4); Senior Week Finance Committee (4). JOHN S. McMANUS Hollywood Letters and Science Winged Helmet; Players Club; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Junior Farce; Circulation Manager of Pelican (4); Dramatic Council; Chairman Southern Branch Commission; Chairman New Theatre Committee; Senior Extravaganza. LAWRENCE P. McNEAR San Rafael Letters and Science A A ; California Reserve, (2), (3), (4); Senior Peace Committee (4); Rally Committee (4); Sophomore Vigilance Committee (2); Senior Ball Com mittee (4). GEORGE BEAUMONT MAcMAHON San Francisco Commerce Delphic; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia; Glee Club; Welfare Council; Senior Week Committee; Senior Extravaganza. EDMUND A. MEAGHER Alpaugh Letters and Science Social Science Club; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ANNA M. MEAKIN Berkeley Letters and Science K A; Daily Californian Staff (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Vice-President College o f Commerce (4); Commercia Staff (3), (4). OSCAR EDSON MEDDOUGH Lakeport Commerce Achaean; Commerce Association; Transferred from McMinnville College in 1921. MARION G. MELLARS San Francisco Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Choral Club; Partheneia (2); Senior Advisor. Page 310 JEAN McDOUGALL Sacramento Letters and Science F B; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff; Junior Prom Decorations Committee; Senior Advisor. CATHERINE E. McENEANY Berkeley Letters and Science Prytanean; Reception Committee Freshie Glee; Decoration Committee Soph Hop; Arrange- ments Committee Junior Prom; Senior Week Finance Committee; Student Union Committee (i), (2), (3); Chairman Point System (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (2), (3), (4) ' , Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (2), (3), (4); Daily Californian Staff (i), (2); Senior Advisor. CLAUD LEONARD McFADDIN San Dimas. Letters and Science Oricum. BALDWIN McGAW San Francisco Letters and Science -A X A; Winged Helmet; Mask and Dagger; English Club; University Players Club; Officers Club; Cast " If I Were King; " Cast " Kismet; " Staff Occident: Decorations Committee Freshie Glee; Lead Junior Farce; Lead " Seven Keys to Baldpate; " Director General Little Theatre; President English Club (3), (4); Secretary Mask and Dagger (3), (4); Chairman Dramatics Council (4); Dramatics Representative to Executive Committee (4); Lead Mask and Dagger Play (3); Senior Extravaganza (4). GEORGE F. McGEE San Francisco Dentistry A S A; Epsilon Alpha; Aguilla Club. WAYNE J. McGILL Orange Agriculture K T; Alpha Zeta. WALTER FRANCIS McGINTY Oakland Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; American Society Mechanical Engineers; Capt. R. O. T. C. Air Service Unit; Air Service Club; Vice-Chairman A. S. M. E. WINIFRED JENNINGS McGURRIN San Francisco Letters and Science. GEORGE LEROY McINTYRE Berkeley Mining Engineering. GERTRUDE M. McKAIN Berkeley Letters and Science X 0. GERALD F. McKENNA San Francisco Jurisprudence A T A; Phi Delta Phi; U. N. X.; Glee Club; Rally Committee; Editorial Staff Blue and Gold (2); Managerial Staff California Pictorial: Cast " Kismet; " Cast " Nero; " Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza; Fresh- man Baseball. WILLIAM MENDELSON Oakland Dentistry A O. CHARLOTTE E. MENNING Pasadena Letters and Science -Women ' s Council (4); Boarding House Association. DORIS C. MEREEN Letters and Science. GRANT MERILL Berkeley , Redwood City Agriculture 6 E; Alpha Zeta; Assistant Manager Cali- fornian (3); Chairman Decorations Agriculture Dance (4); Chairman Agriculture Welfare Committee (4). RUTH M. METZLER Los Gatos Jurisprudence Philthorian Debating Society; Freshman Debating Society (i); Pre-Legal Society (i), (2), (3); Law Association (4); Forensic Council (2); Secretary Forensic Council (4); Women ' s Vice-President Pre-Legal Society (3); Pre-Legal Dance Committee (3); Senior Advisor (4). DOROTHY A. MEYER Lempore Letters and Science -A X Q; Prytanean Fete Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Committee (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive (4). HERMAN P. MEYER Sacramento Letters and Science A 2 A; Phi Alpha Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Congress Debating Society; Officer ' s Club; Masonic Club; Law Association; Phi Beta Kappa; Daily Californian (i), (2); Pre-Legal Dance Committee (2); Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3); Captain R. O. T. C. (4); Clerk Congress Debating Society (4); Speaker Pro-tem, Congress Debating Society (4), Assistant Manager, De- bating Managerial Staff (4); U. C. Medal Team (4). MERCY M. MEYER Petaluma Letters and Science X C; Mask and Dagger; Treble Clef. MAGDALENA EDNA MICHEL Berkeley Letters and Science n B ; Dormitory Association (4); Women ' s Council (4); Senior Advisor (4); Transferred from University of Montana. CHRIS F. MILISICH Oakland Mining 2 X; Mining Association; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Senior Extravaganza (4). BEN MILLER Oakland Letters and Science Senate Debating Society. MILDRED MILLER Oakland Letters and Science N 2 ; Manager Senior Canoeing (4). ALICE M. MITCHELL Berkeley Letters and Science Inter-church Committees; Partbe- neia (3); Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. CHARLES A. MIX Berkeley Letters and Scien e A X 2; Junior Day Committee. ROSAMOND R. MOLBEY Vallejo Letters and Science Economics Club; Junior Advisor. V. M. MpIR Berkeley Mechanics Abracadabra; Circle " C " Society; A. S. M. E.; Rugby (2), (3); Decoration Committee Junior Dance, Stadium Drive Committee; President Circle " C " So- ciety (4); Little Theatre (4); Stage Manager (4); Welfare Council (4); Senior Extravaganza; Senior Bench Com- mittee. DOROTHY MONSER Los Angeles Letters and Science -Tennis (4); Partheneia (4). JULIO MANTALVAN Columbia, South America Letters and Science. WILMA ETHEL MONTGOMERY Houston, Texas Letters and Science A 2 A; Senior Advisor; Jitney Dance Committee; Partheneiai(3); Y. W. C. A. Entertainment Committee. CHARLOTTE L. MOORE Berkeley Letters and Science r 4 B; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Class Secretary (2); President Junior Class (3); Chair- man Women ' s Loan Fund (2); Partheneia (3); Women ' s Council (2), (3), (4); Welfare Council (3); Sopho- more Hop (2); Junior Prom (3); Dormitory Committee (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Junior Farce (3); Senior Advisor, Captain (3), (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4); Senior Week Executive Committee (4). PHILLIP L. MpORE Berkeley Letters and Science A 2 ; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Athletic Editor Blue and Gold (4); Rally Committee (4); Printing Com- mittee, Senior Week (4). WILLIAM E. MOORES Seeley A griculture Mesacom . PRISCILLA A. MORE Santa Cruz Letters and Science 4 S2 II; Parliament (4); Partheneia (4); Senior Advisor (4); Basketball (3). EMERSON B. MORGAN Santa Barbara Commerce n K1 ; Associate Manager Blue and Gold (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee (4); Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Week Committee 4); Rally Committee (4). ELDER R. MORGAN Los Angeles Commerce Little Theatre (4); General Manager Dra- matics (4). THELMA MORIARTY Patterson Letters and Science A X A; Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. HERCULE CUTLER MORIN San Francisco Dentistry 3. 4 ; Epsilon Alpha; Class Representative (4). EDWIN H. MORRIS Modesto Letters and Science A K A; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; U. C. Rifle Team (3), (4). LUCIE MORRIS Los Angeles Commerce Philorthian Debating Society. JESSE B. MORRISON Norman, Oklahoma Letters and Science A 6; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Football (2), (3), (4). ALLAN ARTHUR MORSE Piedmont Commerce A 2 II; Beta Gamma Sigma. HOWARD COPELAND MORSE San Francisco Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Treasurer A.fcS. C E DOROTHY E. MORTON Berkeley Letters and Science A Z. EVELYN L. MOULIN San Francisco Commerce Keweah; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Parliament; W. A. A.; Partheneia (i), (2), (3); Commercia Staff (2), (3); Vice-President of College of Commerce (3); Amend- ment 12; Stadium Committee (3); Junior Advisor (3); Senior Captain (4); Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (4); Women ' ? Council (4); Senior Women ' s Treasurer (4); Women ' s Debate Manager (4); Pyrtanean Committee (4); Cali- J ' ornian Pictorial Staff (4); Partheneia Ticket Chair- man (4). LOUISE E. MUELLER San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Club. HAROLD POWERS MULLER Oakland Letters and Science 2 X; Football, Track. Baseball (i); Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Varsity Track (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Junior Prom Committee (3). WILLIAM R. MULLINS Oakland Chemistry A X 2. DELACOUR I. MURPHY San Francisco Mechanics Oricum; A. S. M. E.; Officers Club; Captain R. O. T. C.; Mechanics Dance Committee (4); Engineers ' Day Committee. MARCUS J. MULTER Calistoga Letters and Science QX. ROBERT P. MYERS El Paso, Texas Agriculture K T; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Cali- fornian Countryman (2); Assistant Manager (3); Treasu- rer Agriculture Club (4). HILTON A. NAGLE Nelson, B. C. Dentist r 2 ; Epsilon Alpha; Class President (4). JOHN T. NAVE Berkeley Commerce. NATHAN A. NAYLOR Berke ey Mechanics KA; Engineers ' Council. JULIA K. NEALES Berkeley Letters and Science A X V. BENJAMIN H. NEFF Concord Letter and Science K A; Omrikon Delta Gamma; Artus. ELIZABETH FONTAINE NELSON San Francisco Letters and Science Swimming Pool Drive 2); Junior (3); Senior Advisor (4); Tennis (2), (3), (4). HELEN S. NELSON Berkeley Letters and Science Amendment 12 (3); Senior Advisory Work (4); Sophomore Finance Work of Y. W. C. A. KATHERINE ADELAIDE NELSON San Francisco Letters and Science A A II; Partheneia (2), (3), (4); Pry- tanean Fete Committee (4); Stadium Committee. URIEL NELSON Los Angeles Letters and Science K 2; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Co-author Senior Extravaganza. JOSEPHINE L. NEWELL San Francisco Letters and Science Z T A; " Amigos de Calderon " (3); Spanish Charity Ball (3); Senior Week Committee (4); Prytanean Fete (4). LOIS F. NEWMAN Berkeley Letters and Science. HERMAN D. NICHOLS Piedmont Letters and Science A X; Omicron Delta Gamma; Artus Club; University Ad Club; Assistant Manager Blue and Gold (3); Reception Committee (4); Freshie Glee Com- mittee d); Sophomore Hop Committee 1 2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Memorial Committee (4). JESS F. NICHOLS Mendocino Letters and Science A B ; Phi Alpha Delta. ARCHIE NISBET Claremont Letters and Science 9 A X; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Var- sity Foctball 2, 3, 4); Track (2); Senior Peace Com- mittee. ALTA CECILE NOLAN San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. Page 312 WALLACE NOLES Dundee, Texas Agriculture K T; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); President (4); (Davis Farm). ALLEN GILBERT XORRIS Centerville Letters and Science 8X; Phi Delta Phi; Big " C " So- ciety; Winged Helmet; Pre-Legal Dance Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (4); Rally Committee (4); Intramuial Sports Committee (4); Senior Ball (4); Track d); Varsity Track (2), (3), (4). LOUIS CHARLES NUTTMAX San Francisco Dentistry. HAROLD L. OAK Riverside Chemistry A X 2; Wrestling Team (3), (4). ALYCE R. O ' BRIEN Vallejo Letters and Science 4 B II; A. W. S. Point System; Filing Committee " 3); Junior Advisor (3); English Club (3). LOUIS J. O ' BRIEN Victoria, B. C. Letters and Science A T; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Editor Calijornian Pictorial (4); Blue and Gold (3); Stu- dent Affairs Committee (3), (4); Senior Peace Committee; Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee. OSCAR H. OLSON Berkeley Commerce X II; Circle " C " Society; Basketball (2), (3), U). ALICE O ' NIELL San Francisco Letters and S ience Partheneia (2). PAUL A. O ' NIEL Sacramento Letters and Science A T; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Varsity Baseball (2). (4); Varsity Basketball (2), (4); Freshman Baseball (i); Freshman Basketball (i); Yice-President Junior Class (3); Executive Committee A. S. U. C.; Senior Ball (4). EUGENE ORME Oakland Medicine BII; Pajamarino Rally d); Junior Farce (3); Junior Informal (3). SHUMATE ORTMAN San Francisco Letters and Science t A G; Winged Helmet; Junior Day Committee; Rally Committee (4); Election Committee (4); Senior Banquet; Junior Crew Manager (3); Associate Editor Blue and Gold (3); Assistant Treasurer Stadium Drive; General Chairman Amendment No. 28 Drive. DOROTHY E. OSBORN Berkeley Letters and Science K A; Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; Prytanean Society; Swimming Manager (3), (4); President Women ' s Athletic Association (4); Junior Prom (3); Senior Pilgrimage Committee (4); President Nu Sigma Psi (3); Junior Basketball (3); Swimming Team, All-Star Junior Swimming Team (3). DOROTHY FRANCES OSBORN " Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Phi Beta Kappa. LAWRENCE M. OSBORN Oakland Mechanics Treasurer A. S. M. E. ALLISON DONHAM OWEN Berkeley Commerce Glee Club; Roy Service Drive; Senior Ex- travaganza; College of Commerce Banquet (3); Junior Chair Committee (3); Junior Managerial Blue and Gold (3); Masonic Club. PETER WILLIAM OWENS Oakland Commerce Beta. Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia; Student Welfare Council (4); President Commerce Association. GURDON CORNING OXTOBY San Ansel mo Letters and Science Timbran; Phi Beta Kappa; President St. John ' s Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Inter- church Committee (i), (2); Amendment 12 Campaign Committee (2), (3), (4); Student Friendship Drive (3), (4); Edward A. Steiner Meetings Committee (3). NANCY PAGE Oakland Letters and Science II B 4 ; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Prytanean Theatre Committee; Prytanean Committee. RUTH H. PARKER Ventura Letters and Science. LAWRENCE EARNEST PARKINSON Berkeley Dentistry. J. HARDY PATTEN Tarrington, Conn. Letters and Science A K E; Pi Kappa Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Varsity Debating. HARRIET ANNE PATTERSON Santa Barbara Letters and Science A ; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Treasurer W. A. A. (4); Basket- ball Manager (3); All-Star Hockey Team (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (4); Sophomore Hop Committee. ALMA C. PAVID Berkeley Letters and Sc ience Parliament Debating Society; Treasurer of Parliament Debating Society (4). JOHN S. PAYNE San Francisco Letters and Science A X A; Student Welfare Committee (2); Big " C " Society; Tennis Manager (4); Intra-mural Sports Committee (4); University Reception Committee (4); Blue and Gold Staff (2). DOROTHY X. PEACOCK Berkeley Letters and Science. DOROTHY PERROTT Woodbridge Letters and Science S. O. S. Swimming Club; Senior Ad- visor (4); Junior Prom Committee; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (i). ELEANOR L. PERRY Berkeley Letters and Science Al Khalail; Newman Club; Crew (2), (3); Senior Manager (4); Senior Captain (4); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (2); W. A. A. Records Com- mittee. CARROLL ALBERT PRESSON Turlock Agriculture K T; Alpha Zeta. MABEL M. PETERS Seattle, Wash. Letters and Science. ETHEL C. PETTERSpN San Francisco Letters and Science Newegita; W. A. A.; Partheneia (2), (3); Sophomore Crew; Senior Advisor (4). WILBUR D. PEUGH Berkeley Letters and Science Tilicum. OTTO H. PFLUEGER San Francisco Medicine B n. Page 313 RUTH A. PHILLIPS Los Angeles Letters and Science X fi; Junior Farce; Senior Ball Deco- ration Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee; A. S. U. C. Refreshment Committee. JENNINGS J. PIERCE Santa Barbara Agriculture Delphic; Alpha Zeta; Glee Club; Golden Bear Quartet; President Agriculture Club (4). JOYCE M. PINKERTON Oakland Letters and Science Keweah; Sigma Delta Pi; Partheneia (2); Junior Prom (3); Women ' s Council (4). WALTER C. PLUNKETT Oakland Letters and Science 2 E; Mask and Dagger; English Club; University Players; Pelican (4); Editor Pelican (4); Little Theatre (4); Treble Clef (2); Senior Extravaganza (3); Casts in English Club; Mask and Dagger; Greek Theatre and Wheeler Hall Productions. THOMAS CLYDE POLSON Berkeley Letters and Science Timbran; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4). EFF1E ELIZABETH POTTER Oakland Letters and Science M A; Senior Advisor (4); Refresh- ments Committee of Women ' s Social Committee. ALETA H. POWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Kilano; Women ' s Council. KATHERINE PRESCOTT Boston, Mass. Letters and Science. THOMAS WILLIAM PRESCOTT Soquel Commerce KA; Glee Club. LOUIS B. PRICE Sonora Letters and Science n K A; Sophomore Staff Blue and Gold (2); Associate Manager Blue and Gold (3); Junior Day Luncheon Committee (3); Senior Assembly Com- mittee (4); Board of Governors Senior Hall (4); Rally Committee (4); Senior Week Committee (4). FRED L. PRITCHARD JR. San Francisco Dentistry fi. PAUL PROM Berkeley Commerce B8 II . H. JULIAN PROSSER Berkeley Mechanics Freshman Glee Club (i); Officers Club; Scabbard and Blade. HELEN E. PROVIS Oakland Letters and Science Stadium Committee; Women ' s Council (4); Dormitory Committee (4); Senior Advisor (3); Associate Editor Occident (4). LOUIS M. PURSER Oakland Dentistry Z " ; Del Rey; Aquilla. GERTRUDE C. PUTNAM Los Angeles Letters and Science Newegeta; Senior Advisor; Trans- ferred from Southern Branch. J. DONALD PYMM St. George, Utah Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa; Artus; Thompson Scholar (4). ALICE CATHERINE QUEEN Palo Alto Letters and Science Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. ELSWORTH F. QUINLAN Half Moon Bay Letters and Science Abracadabra; U. C. Glee Club; New- man Club; Kismet Cast (2); Senior Extravaganza (4); Richard II (4). JOSEPHINE RAUSCH San Francisco Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Women ' s Day Dance; Crew (2); Partheneia (2); Stadium Drive; Parth- theneia (4); Dormitory Association; Women ' s Executive Committee, Women ' s Council; Senior Advisor. LENA M. READ Middletown Letters and Science Tewanah; Treble Clef; Casts of " Polly Put The Kettle On. " WILLIAM H. REASONER Winters Agriculture Agriculture Club; Secretary Y. M. C. A. (4). CHARLOTTE REED Martinez Letters and Science A T A; Junior Advisor; Senior Cap- tain; Partheneia (4); Basketball (4). ELLEN REED Van West, Ohio Letters and Science AO n. MARY M. REEVES Long Beach Letters and Science 2 K; Treble Clef; Alpha Pi Zeta. AGNES M. REESE Ventura Letters and Science fi II; Treble Clef (i), (2), (3), (4). CATHERINE REGAN Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Iota Sigma Pi. MARY JANE REILLY Berkeley Letters and Science A A A. WILLIAM A. REILLY San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Pi; President Pre-Med Association. WILMA R. REYBURN San Francisco Letters and Science W. A. A.; Crew (2). ELEANOR LOUISE RICHARDS Salt Lake City, Utah Letters and Science A Q n. RACHEL RIGGS Los Gatos Letters and Science A T A; Transferred from Stanford University; Blue and Gold Staff; Junior Swimming Squad; Junior Informal Committee; Inter-Sorority Tennis; Senior Ball Committee. JAMES FLEECE RINEHART Oakland Medicine A T fi; Phi Beta Pi; Daily Californian (i), (2); Centre College 1920-21; Student Union Commission (4); A. S. U. C. Publicity (3). EDNA B. RINSET Fairfield Letters and Science Keweah; Economics Club; Dormi- tory Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Dra matic Club (3). MYRTLE J. RITCH Lewistown, Mont. Letters and Science Z T A; Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Women ' s Day Dance Committee; Partheneia (3); Junior Informal Committee (3); Senior Assembly Com- mittee; Senior Week Committee (4). ELIZABETH E. ROBERTS Berkeley Jurisprudence A O II; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Week; Senior Advisor; Senior Captain; Women ' s Council (2); Board of Governors Boalt Hall; Junior Farce (3); Girl ' s Work Y. W. C. A.; Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. JOHN A. ROBINSON Merced Letters and Science Tilicum. MARION E. ROBINSON Vacaville Letters and Science 2 K; Partheneia (i); Sophomore In- formal (2); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Informal Com- mittee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Banquet Committee (4). GOS 10 DflTE " . THE " ONLY VE-JL.L THRf Hfl5 THINGS " WTH HIS FEET. Page 314 WILSON E. ROBINSON San Francisco Dentistry. ZOE ROBINSON Beaver, Utah Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta; Partheneia (i), (2); Prytanean Stunts Committee (i). IRENE D. RODE Berkeley Letters and Science M; Treble Clef. HAROLD E. ROE Pomona Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Student Welfare Committee. MARGARET J. ROE Claremont Letters and Science. ALVA C. ROGERS Anaheim Jurisprudence K T; Cast in Junior Farce; Decoration Committee Junior Prom. HELEN J. ROLLINS Pasadena Commerce Al Khalail; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Orchestra (i), (2); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Crew (3), (4); Partheneia (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Women ' s Council (4). LLOYD L. ROLLINS Piedmont Letters and Science 2 ; Skull and Keys; Winged Hel- met; Calif ornian Pictorial: Junior Prom Committee (3); Rally Committee (41; Senior Extravaganza; Senior Week Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Blue and Gold Staff (2). BERTHA ROMERO Berkeley Dentistry Epsilon Alpha; Upsilon Alpha. ELTON D. ROONEY Chico Mining Theta Tau; Rescue Crew at Argonaut Mine Disaster; Engineers 7 Day Committee (3), (4). MILDRED M. ROOT Oakland Letters and Science 2 K; Sophomore Hop Committee; Blue and Gold Staff (3}; Junior Advisor (3); Senior Ad- visor (4); Stadium Drive. RUTH ROPER Prescott, Ariz. Commerce K A; Swimming Club; Crew (i); Senior Advisor (4). JOSEPH HOLT ROSE Pasadena Letters and Science B 6 H; Winged Helmet; Pi Deha Epsilon; Phi Phi; Senior Week Executive Committee; Chairman Printing Committee; Welfare Committee; Senior Peace Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee; Daily California Staff (i), (2), (3); Editorial Board (4); Blue and Gold Staff. HELEN RUTH ROSENBURG Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. JOE ROSENZWEIG San Francisco Dentistry A Q. MARY E.ROSS Los Angeles Letters and Science Student Welfare Committee (2); Women ' s Council (2), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (4)- EDWARD ROTHENBERG San Francisco Dentistry. WALTER SAGE ROUNTREE Berkeley Letters and Science A. A ; Alpha Pi Zeta; Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Welfare Committee (i), (2), (3); Senior Representative Welfare Council (4); Student Committee; Chairman Barrow ' s Chair Committee; Track (i); Boxing Squad (2), (3); Chairman Deputations Committee (4); Stadium Drive (3); Senior Week Executive Committee (4); Senior Assembly Committee. PHILLIP RUBY Petaluma Agriculture Circle " C " Society; Basketball (2), (3), (4); Manager Agriculture Basketball Squad (4); Poultry Exhibit; Picnic Day (Davis Farm); Agriculture Dance Committee. LUCILE A. RUDOLPH Lompoc Letters and Science Keweah; Transferred from Mill ' s College. LAWRENCE HILL RUSHMER Ogden. Utah Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Chem Club (4); Transferred from University of Kansas; Daily California (3); Blue and Gold Staff; Student ' s Engineers ' Council (4); Engineers ' Day Committee (4); Editor California Engineer (4); Publication ' s Council (4). VIRGINIA LEE RUST Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Club. JESSE MONROE RUTHERFORD Santa Barbara Agriculture Bachelordon; Kappa Tau; Alpha Zeta. RUTH G. RUTHERFORD Calistoga Letters and Science Q II; Mandolin Guitar Club; Y. . C. A. Information Desk (4); Basketball (2); Senior Ex- travaganza (4); Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. MELCHIOR A. SALIS Bakersfield Agriculture Calpha; U. C. Judging Team (3), (4); Blue and Gold Staff; Senior Week Finance Committee; Uni- versity Farm Picnic Day Committee (4). RUBEN ' C. SAMUELSEN San Jose Letters and Science On fcron Delta Gamma; Rally Com- mittee; Lieutenant R. O. T. C.; Class Yell Leader (4); Senior Week Committee; Officers ' Club. MARGHERITA P. SANBORN Pasadena Letters and Science A ; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Senior Week Women ' s Banquet Committee. CLARA WILSON SANDERSON Berkeley Letters and Science F B; Prytanean Fete Committee (i); Red Cross (i); Stadium Committee (3); Partheneia; Senior Assembly Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4). J. BERT SAXBY, JR. Santa Barbara Dentistry A 2 A; Phi Kappa Psi; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Squad (2), (3), (4)- AXNA M. SCHAHRER Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. HOWARD A. SCHIRMER Oakland Coil Engineering A. S. C. E. MAURICE B. SCHMTTTOU Berkeley Letters and Science Dahlonega; Theta Tau; Sigma Xi; Chairman Citizenship Committee (4); Student.Friendship Drive (4). Page 315 ML (o J. KENNETH SEXTON Berkeley Agriculture A 2 ; Phi Phi; Freshman Staff Agriculture Journal (i); Blue and Gold (2); Senior Assembly Com- mittee (4); Finance Committee Senior Week (4). MARY SHAFER Selma Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon; Kilano Club; Women ' s Council. HENRY J. SHAFFER Yreka Dentistry E ; Epsilon Alpha. INEZ SHAPIRO Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Crop and Saddle; Trans- ferred from Southern Branch. CARLETON C. SHAY Berkeley Agriculture 2 A E; Agricultural Club; Horticulture Round Table; Assistant Editor California Journalman (4); Transferred from University of Southern California. JOHN D. SHEA Oakland Letters and Science Achaean. EDYNA SHEARER Modesto Letters and Science Rediviva; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). WILL C. SHEFFER San Francisco Dentistry A 8; Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. HAROLD E. SHELTON Yallejo Dentistry Psi Omega. ADOLPH J. SHIELDS Anderson Commerce Dahlonega; Delta Sigma Pi; 1923 Chair Com- mittee; Junior Informal Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3). WILLIAM H. SHIPPER Azusa. Chemistry A X 2; Phi Lambda Upsilon. PHILLIP SILVER Los Angeles Letters and Science Alkamoi; Gym Club; Circle " C " Society; Manager Gym Team 1922; Captain Gym Team 1923. SOL SILVERMAN San Francisco Letters and Science K N; Alpha Pi Zeta; Circle " C " So- ciety; Congress Debating Society (i), (2), (3); Speaker (4); Varsity Boxing Team (2), (3); Captain (4); Intra- mural Sports Committee; Student Welfare Council; Inter- Society Debating (i), (a), (3), (4); California-British Columbia Debate. JOHN R. SINK Berkeley Dentistry E . FRANCES F. SIZELOVE San Jacinto Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Canoeing (3); Women ' s Council (4). FRANCIS CLYDE SLATER Orange Agriculture Senior Advisor. FRANCIS J. SLIEBE San Francisco Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. JOHN W. SLOSS San Jose Commerce B II; Skull and Keys; Alpha Kappa Psi; Freshman Football; Rally Committee (4); Chairman Senior Peace Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Josh Staff Blue and Gold (3). EDITH A. SMITH Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Nu. ISABEL K. SMITH Etiwanda Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon; Women ' s Coun- cil (3), (4); Dormitory Association (4); Partheneia (3). LORENA SMITH Van Nuys Letters and Science T. MARION DORIS SMITH Piedmont Letters and Science X tt; Pi Delta Phi; French Honor Society; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Prytanean Fete; Senior Advisor (4). VERNE V. SMITH San Francisco Dentistry E t ; Epsilon Alpha. HELEN S. SMITHEN Los Angeles Letters and Science. LEOTA GERALDINE SINDER Bakersfield Letters and Science K A; Thalian Players; Soph Hop (2); Junior Chair (3); Amendment 12; Stadium (3); Senior Advisor; Women ' s Day Dance, Senior Ball. JOHN ROWLAND SNOW Berkeley Letters and Science Pajamarino Rally Committee (i); Freshman Glee Club; Varsity Glee Club; Sophomore Hop Decorations; Staff Daily Californian (i), (2); Assistant Track Manager (3); Senior Peace Committee; Cast " Something Like That; " Cast. Senior Extravaganza. JUNA R. SOUTHWICK Los Angeles Letters and Science Senior Advisor; Partheneia (3); Ex- travaganza Costumes; Prytanean Games (4); Prytanean Decorations, Partheneia Properties (4). JACK LYALL SPENCE Oakland Letters and Science A 2 4 ; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Freshmen Basketball; General Chairman Soph Hop; Manager Junior Farce; Assistant Editor ' 23 Blue anil Gold; Rally Committee (3); Senior Ball. LYNN SPENCER Los Angeles Letters and Science A K E; Transferred from Occidental College in 1921. ANNA DOROTHEA SPILLUM Butte, Mont. Letters and Science A r A; Student Union Committee (i); Junior Farce; Stadium Committee; Partheneia (4). JANE OSGOOD SPRING Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia (2); Y. W. C. A. Decora- tion Committee (i); Sophomore Open House (2); Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. (2); Woman ' s Day Dance (3). CHRISTIAN EMANUEL STABLER Redding Dental College A 2 A; Epsilon Alpha. DELMER M. STAMPER Berkeley Medicine A X A; Phi Chi (Medical); Freshman Glee Club; Varsity Glee Club. GEORGE ELMER STANLEY Palo Alto Agriculture Golden Hoot Club; Fruit Judging Team (3); Dormitory Council at Davis. OTHA LEONORA STANLEY Finlay Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Little Theatre Art Staff; Little Theatre Costume Manager; Partheneia Cos- tume Design Committee. ELLEN B. ST. CLAIR Berkeley Letters and Science. GEORGE DE WITT STEAD Spring Valley Mining n A E; Editorial Board California Engineer. WILLIAM C. STEARNS Berkeley Commerce Officers ' Club; Y. M. C. A. Council; Y. M. C. A. Executive Committee; Rifle Club; Commerce Association; Student Friendship Fund Committee; Stu- dent Friendship Fund Supply Committee; Roy Service Campaign Committee. EARL G. STEEL Berkeley Letters and Science A X; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Pi Delta Epsilon; President A. S. U. C.; Manager, 192 Blue and Gold. EDWARD P. STEINHART Santa Clara Agriculture Delphic; BetaTau; University Advertising Club; Horticulture Round Table, President (3); Cali- fornia Countryman (i), (2), (3); California Countryman, Manager (4); Varsity Track (4). CARL RUSSELL STEINNORT Berkeley Commerce Crew. OTTO C. STELLING San Francisco Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) A B ; Phi Al| ha Delta. ALBERT G. STELTZNER San Francisco Mechanics American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Naval Architects, and Marine Engineering. BERNICE M. STEPHENS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. LEON H. STEPHENS Monrovia Letters and Science Editorial Staff Pictorial (3); Cast Treble Clef Opera " The Campus; " Junior Day Com- mittee. JOHN TOWLE STPEHENSON Sacramento Commerce XT; U. N. X.; Winged Helmet; Alpha Kappa Psi. ELEANOR D. STEWART Berkeley Letters and Science Labor Day Committee; Junior In- formal; Junior Prom Committee; Assistant Manager, 1923 Blue and Gold; Student Union Committee (3); Stu- dent Friendship Captain (3), (4); Junior Advisor; Junior Captain; Senior Ball Committee; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4). RUTH MARION STEWART Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. CHALMERS C. STEVENS Long Beach Letters and Science Juris, II; Alpha Beta Phi; R. O. T. C. Officers Club (3), (4); Manager Staff Occident; ijo-pound Basketball Team; Inter-class Football (4); Inter-class Crew (4). Page 316 FORTMAXX FRANCIS STEVEN- San Francisco Letters and Science Xu Sigma Xu; Crew (2). (3); Rifle Club; Daily California (2); Stadium Drive Committee. THEROX PRATT STEYICK Berkeley Letters and Science K E; Beta Beta; Circle " C " So- ciety; Ruby Team. LOl ' ISE ST ' OECKLE Mountain View Letters and Science La Rapiere; Senior Advisor; Par- theneia; Class Fencing Team (i), (2). PEARL J. STOKER Berkeley Letters and Science Woman ' s Atheletk Association; E. B. Y. Club; Class Basketball (i), (2); Class Hockey (2). (3), (4); Parthenia; Women ' s Field Day Committee. O EX WILLIAM STOK.F- Modesto Mechanics . S. M. E.; Secretary- A. S. M. E. (4). IRVING S. STOXE Los Angeles Letters and Science K X; Alpha Pi Zeta; Circle " ( " : " Senate Debating; Varsity Boxing Team Cj); Inter-So- ciety Debating. RIDLEY DRAPER STOXE. JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Theta Phi. ROBERT M. STOXE Dillon, Mont. Commerce Dwight Club. ROBERT S. STONEROAD Berkeley Letters and Science X T; Omicron Delta Pi. SHERMAN P. STORER Berkeley Commerce A X A; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Tau; University Advertising Club; Pan Xenia; Pelican Managerial Staff i - (2); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2); Chairman junior Farce Committee; Commerce Association Dance Committee; Finance Committee Senior Week (4). LORETTA L. STREET San Francisco Letters and Science .i A A: Prytanean; Tau Psi Epsilon; Daily Cali ornian (i). (2); Yiee-President Senior Class; Chairman Women ' s Loan Fund (4); Women ' s Student Affairs Committee; Senior Week Executive Committee; Women " ? Council U ; Stadium Drive (3); A. W. S.; Open House Committee (.1); Senior Advisor Captain (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. (3); Pan-hellenic Scholarship Chairman (41. WILLIAM M. STUFFLEBEEM Berkeley Commerce Dahlonega; Delta Sigma Pi; Chairman Ar- rangements Committee Junior Prom; Senior Ball Com- mittee. ELEAXOR E. STURGEOX Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from V. S. C.. August, 1021. CHARLES S. SUGGETT Woodland Letters and Science Timbran; Ecclesia Tecton Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 12). (3), (4); Tce-President Y. M. C. A RICHARD ERNEST SWEET Orange Agriculture K. T. MARGARET SWEET Berkeley Letters and Science Z T A; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff 13 ' : Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Par- theneia (2). LESLIE E. SWINDELL Berkeley Mechanics American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Orkum Club. ALYIX J. SYLYA Sonora Agriculture K T; Alpha Zeta: Secretary Horticulture Roundtable (3); President Horticulture Roundtable (4 ; Treasurer Agriculture Club (21; Yice-President Agri- culture Club (3); A. S. U. C. Welfare Council (3 ; Pub- licitv Manager of California Counirvman (3). HENRY D. SYLVESTER Berkeley Agriculture Philo Delphos (at Davis) ; Secretary ' of Agri- culture Club (3); Ci.xulation Manager of California Countryman (4). ELSBETH SCHNEIDER Portland, Ore. Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Parthenia (2) .(4); Swimming (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (.4 ' ; A. S. U. ' C. Reception Committee (41; Transfer from University of Xebraska IDAH J. SCHOOLER Berkeley Letlers and Science Keweah; Delta Epsilon; Treble Clef; Ukulele Club; Transferred from Lewiston State Normal; A. S. U. C. Decorations Committee (4); Par- theneia (4); Women ' s Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); Inter-Church Committee (3 ,,U); Secretary- Ukulele Club (2 President (3). San Francisco Red Bluff Berkeley ROBERT O. SCHRAFT Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. HELEN MAY SCHULTZE Letters and Science. JOHANNA A. SCHULZE Letters and Science. OLETA SCHUYLER Lompoc Letters and Science Mewegita; Alpha Mu; Partheneia (3)- GORDON XICKELSOX SCOTT San Francisco Chemistry A X 2; Sigma Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Secretary- Freshman Class (i). JAMES LIXGARD SCOTT Ottawa, Kans. Letters and Science 2 X. THOSAMINE L. SCUDAMORE Arcata Letters and Science. MARION E. SCUDDER Santa Ana Letters and Science Economics Club (4); Senior Records Committee; Phi Beta Pi. MYRTLE E. SEARS El Cajon Letters and Science. KATHERIXE SEBASTIAN ' Hollywood Letters and Science Transfer from Occidental College; Partheneia (4). ROBERT J. SEELIGER Oakland Dentistry Q; Psi Omega. GLADYS ALYALETTA SELLARS Oakland Letters and Science A Q; Spanish Club (i); Junior Prom Committee (3). ELOISE SELLECK Berkeley Le tiers and Science Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Senior Week Finance Committee (4); Stadium Drive (3); Senior Extravaganza (4); Partheneia (i). (2); Women ' s Council (i), (2). (4); Sophomore Labor Day (2); Junior Prom (3); Prytanean Fete (2). (3). (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3). (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4). F. ELEAXOR TAIT Berkeley Lelters and Science A 12; Xu Sigma Psi: Partheneia (3). WESLEY A. TALLY Yallejo Letters and Science n K ; Architectural Association. BEX B. TAYLOR Berkeley Commerce Al Kamoi. DEWITT EUGENE TAYLOR Los Angeles Mining Mining Association; American Association of Engineers. FAY G. TAYLOR Berkeley Letters and Science K A; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear: Phi Phi; Chairman of Welfare Council. THELMA G. TAYLOR Downieville Letters and Science Rediviva; Sierra County Chairman in Stadium Campaign. ZELDA MARIE TAYLOR Berkeley Letters and Science Xu Sigma Psi; Cast " Joan of Arc; " Partheneia (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza (4!. BYROX A. TEALE Riverside Deniistrvr Q; Epsilon Alpha. C. V. TELFORD Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi. ALYIX R. THOMAS Piedmont Commerce T A; Alpha Kappa Psi: Inter-class Football (i). (2), (3); Varsity Rugby Team (2); Managerial Staff Blue and Gold (2), (3); Chairman Big " C " Guardian Committee (2); General Chairman College of Commerce Informal (4). GEXEMEVE J. THOMAS Orland Letters and Science. HELEX M. THOMAS Fresno Letters and Science T B; Freshie Glee Committee (i); Women ' s Point System Committee (2); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Women ? s Social Committee (4); Y. . C. A. Membership (i). (2). R. LLOYD THOMAS Fresno Letters and Science A 6; Rally Committee (4); Senior Week Committee (4). ARTHUR R. THOMPSOX Orland Medicine A. 2 ; Phi Chi; Circle " C " Society. DONALD S. THOMPSON Petaluma Commerce La Rapier Fencing Club; Senate Debating Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Varsity Fencing Team JOHN H. THOMPSOX Chemistry A X Z. Berkeley LOUISE A. THOMPSON Berkeley Commerce Sigma Delta Pi; Delta Sigma Theta. ROBERT PAUL THOMPSON San Francisco Circle " C " Society; A. E. I. I.; Soccer Squad (i), (2), (3); Vice-Chairman A. E. 1. 1. (4); Senior Extravaganza Com- mittee. MARJORIE VIRGINIA THORN San Francisco Letters and Science- 2 K; Woman ' s Council (4); Inter- sorority Tennis Manager; Senior Advisor; Tennis Team (i), (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4). EILEEN FRANCIS THORNTON Oakland Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Crew(i) ;Partheneia (3); Crop and Saddle Club (4). WAYNE H. THORNTON Berkeley Letters and Science 2 K; Varsity Glee Club; Masonic Club; Campus Reception Committee; Student Friend- ship Drive Committee; Senior Extravaganza; Senior Week Committee. RUTH A. THORPE Hollywood Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. MARTIN T. THORSTENSON Reedley Agriculture Senior Advisor. VIRGINIA M. TINKER Santa Barbara Letters and Science Rediviva; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Prom Reception Committee; Tag Sales Commit- tee for European Children (3); Arrangement Committee for Spanish Charity Ball (3); Y. W. C. A. Poster Com- mittee (2). FRANCIS C. TOBEY Pueblo, Colo. Letters and Science r fi; Dailey Californian (i), (2); Ukulele Club (2), (3), (4); Student Welfare Committee (2); Women ' s Council (2), (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (2), (3); Stadium Statistics (3); Y. W. C. A. Fi- nance (3), Senior Advisor (3), (4); Citizenship Committee (4); A. S. W. C. Card Sales Committee (4). GEORGE W. TAFT Mountain View Dental Xi Psi Phi. IRVING FRANCIS TOOMEY Fresno Mechanics 2 ; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Captain Football (i); Baseball (i); Basketball (i); Varsity Football (2); Varsity Baseball (2); Vice-President Big " C " Society (3); President Big " C " Society; Students Welfare Committee; General Chairman Assembly Dance Committee (3); Var- sity Football Team (3); Varsity Baseball Team (3); Varsity Football Team (4); Freshman Football Coach (s). MARTHA A. TORSON Berkeley Letters and Science Keweah; Prytanean; Daily Cali- fornian (i), (2); Junior News Editor (3); Chairman Wo- men ' s Rooms Committee (4); Junior Advisor; Senior Week Printing Committee (4); Women ' s Council (2), (4); Partheneia Publicity Committee (2); Stadium Commit- tee (3); Women ' s Executive Committee (4). MERRILL E. TOWER La Habra Agriculture Delphic; Chairman Agriculture Journalism Lectures (3); Publicity Manager California Countryman (4); Board of Control Agriculture Club (4). CHARLOTTE E. TOWLE Fallon, Nev. Letters and Science M; Crew (i), (2), (3), (4); Asso- ciated Women ' s Students Open House Committee (i), (2); Blue and Gold Staff; A. W. S. Rooms Committee (3), (4); Women ' s Social Committee. LOUIS VAN TOWT Salinas Agriculture. ANITA B. TREFTS Newman Letters and Science Kappa Phi Alpha; Women ' s Council; Senior Advisor. JOHN HANDLIN THRELKELD San Francisco Chemistry X ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Tau; Freshman Crew (i); Crew (2), (3), (4); Pelican Staff (i), (2), (3); Manager (4); Daily Californian Staff (i); Editorial Board California Engineer (4); Stadium Drive Committee (3); Senior Week Executive Com- mittee. ALICE L. TURNER Oakland Letters and Science A ; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Economics Club; Chairman Women ' s Deputation Com- mittee (3), (4); Parthenia (i), (2), (3); Senior Permanent Organization Committee. EMILY L. TURNER Berkeley Letters and Science Senior Advisor (3), (4). ERIN H. TURNER Santa Barbara Letters and Science Daily Californian (3); Student Friendship Drive (3); Senior Advisor (4); Senior Ex- travaganza (4). LLOYD MILTON TWEEDT Oakland Letters and Science Achaean; Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Vice-President Senate (4); Inter-collegiate De- bating Team; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Fresh- man Basketball; Cast Junior Farce (3); President League of College Debating Societies; Inter-class Basketball (i), (2), (3), (4). EARLE W. ULSH Berkeley Commerce T K E; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Daily Cali- fornian (i), (2), (3); Chairman of Editorial Board (4); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Assistant Editor Blue and Gold (3); Rally Committee (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Dormitory Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Publicty Staff (2); Junior Informal Committee (3); Junior Prom Ar- rangements Committee (3); General Chairman Senior Week. E. JUNE ULSH Berkeley Letters and Science 2 T A; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Sophomore Hop Reception Committee (2); Class Crew (2); Parthenia Orchestra (3); Women ' s Swimming Club (3); Stephen ' s Reception Committee. HAROLD J. VANCE Long Beach Mining Mining Association; Transfer from University of Southern California. JAMES T. VANCE Fullerton Letters and Science X. MAUNSELL VAN RENSSELAER Berkeley Education A K T; Education Club; Playground Depart- ment, City of Berkeley (2), (3), (4). MERRITT EUGENE VAN SANT Los Angeles Letters and Science A K E; Golden Bear; Big " C " So- ciety; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Winged Helmet; Track Team (i); Football Team (i); Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Varsity Football (2), (3); Executive Committee (Athletic Representative). ROBERT W. VAN SANT Alameda Mechanics Oricum; Engineers ' Day Committee (4). EARL V. VERNON Sanger Commerce II A E. MAILE L. VICARS Hilo, Hawaii Letters and Science K K T; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Chairman Women ' s Field Day (3); Chairman Sophomore Labor Day Committee (2); Chairman A. W. S. Open House (2); Chairman Reception Committee of Prytanean Fete (4); Junior Class Tennis Manager (3); President W. A. A. (3); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (3); W. A. A. Representative to Oregon Conference; Revision Committee of Constitution (3); Women ' s Council Daily Californian Staff (i), (2), (3); Junior Ten- nis Team; Junior Basketball Team; junior Swimming Team; All-star Basketball, Tennis and Swimming Teams; Circle " C. " ERIE THOMAS VINCENT Berkeley Letters and Science A X E; Freshman Track Team; Senior Week Committee. PHYLLIS A. VON TAGEN Alameda Letters and Science A X fi; University Advertising Club; Prytanean; Secretary of Prytanean; Senior Week Finance Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3), (4); Chairman of Faculty Night for Senior Women ' s Singing; Women ' s Council (3); Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3), (4); Executive Publicity Y. W. C. A. (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Cap- tain Senior Advising (3), (4). EUNICE WACHTER Berkeley Letters and Science A T A; S. B. U. C. Varsity Swimming Team (i); S. B. U. C. Swimming Manager (2); Varsity Swimming Team (3). ELTRUDE M. WAGNER San Francisco Letters and Science Junior Luncheon Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee; Cast " But It Wasn ' t. " BEN F. WALKER Fresno Agriculture Philo Delphos (at Davis). Page FLORA WALKER Fullerton Letters and Science 6 T; Junior Advisor (3); Partheneia (3); Senior Advisor (4); V. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Women ' s Council; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Commit- tee; Seniors Women ' s Cleanup Committee; Extravaganza Cast; Basketball (4). MARY G. WALKER San Dimas Letters and Science 2 K; Cast " Parthenia " (2), (3), (4); " Kismet " (2); " Nero " (2); " Oh Jerry " (4); Extrava- ganza (4); Prytanean Decoration Committee (4). SAXFORD D. WALKER Alameda Letters and Science Coop (2), (3); Swimming Team (4). W. MAORTOX WALLACE Berkeley Mining Tau Beta Pi. SHELDON ' G. WALSH Auburn Agriculture X H; Glee Club (i), (2). (3), (4); Calpha (Davis); Soph Hop Committee; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (3); Permanent Organization and Re-union Committee (4). ELAS AXXETTA WALTERS Redondo Beach Letters and Science Crew (2); Prytanean Decoration Committee (3), (4). BEATRICE C. WARD Los Angeles Letters and Science K A 9; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Xu Sigma Psi; Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Delta Phi; Vice- President A. S_. U. C. (4); Chairman Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (jfi; Daily Califomian (i), (2), (3); Women ' s Council (i), (2), (3). (4): Secretary A. W. S. (3 ; Welfare Committee (3); Student-Faculty Welfare Committee (4); Yice-President Sophomore Class. ELSIE L. WARD Montalvo Letters and Science W r omens Council (4); Dormitory Association (4); Parthenia (3). JOSEPH E. WARXE Holtvflle Agriculture Achean; U. C. Farm Wrestling Team (3); U. C. Livestock Judging Team (4). MARY OBERA WARREX Berkeley Letters and Scie nce M. GERTRUDE X. WATERMAX San Jose Letters and Science Dormitory Association (4); Women ' s Council (4); Senior Advisor (4); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (4). LOUIS WATERTALL Berkeley Letters and Science (Geology) Dahlonega; Dramatics Staff, Blue and Gold (3); Junior Prom Committee; Crew (2), (3). (4); Captain R. O. T. C. ETHEL MAY WATSOX Sunnyvale Letters and Science. CLEMEXTIXE I. WEBB Oakland Jurisprudence A 2 A; Philorthian Debating Society (3). (4); Pre-Legal Association (i), (2), (3); Law Association (4); Freshman Debating Society; Spanish Club (2); Junior Prom Reception Committee; Pre-Legal Dance Committee (2), (3); Senior Advisor (4). ISABELLE ADELAIDE WEBB Oakland Jurisprudence A 2 A; Freshman Debating Society; Parliament Debating Society (3). (4): Pre-Legal Asso- ciation (i), (2), (3); Law Association (4); Spanish Club (2); Secretary Parliament Debating Society (4); Pre- Legal Dance Committee (2). (3); Senior Advisor. JOHX GEORGE WEIXMAX San Francisco Dentistry Z. T ; Epsilon Alpha; Aquilla Club. W. EDXA WELLS El Dorado. Arkansas Letters and Science A A A; Transferred from University of Arkansas in August. 1922. JOHX E. WEXTWORTH Pacific Grove Civil Engineering Big " C " Society Freshman Track Team; Varsity Team (2), (3). EARXEST WHITE Riverside Mechanics Mesacom Club; Tau Beta Pi. GEORGH SALLY WHITE Berkeley Letters and Science Z T A; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Alpha Pi Zeta; Student Friendship Drive (3), {4); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3); Junior Chair Committee (3); Secretary Senior Extravaganza. HELEX F. WHITE Sacramento Letters and Science Keweah Club; Mandolin Club; Junior Farce; Junior Informal Committee. LAWREXCE FRAXCIS WHITE Los Angeles Letters and Science Kap and Bells; Phi Beta Pi; Cadet Captain. MERRILL G. WHITE Oakland Commerce Pi Delta Epsilon; Editorial Board, Daily Califomian (4); Daily Califomian (i), (2), (3); Publicity Manager. Little Theatre; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Extravaganza Committee (4); Pelican (4); Occident (3), (4); Legislature Day Committee (4); Assistant Di- rector, Treble Clef Production (4); Welfare Committee (3); Commerce Dance Committee (4). PETER McCALL WHITEHEAD Carmel Letters and Science Big " C " Society. C. EDWIX WHITESIDE Los Angeles Letters and Science Bachelordon; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4). DOROTHY XETTLETON WHITXEY Berkeley Letters and Science Mandolin and Guitar Club (2), (3); Cast, " Famous Mrs. Fair; " " Mr. Prim Passes By; " " Xero; " " Richard II; " Junior Farce; Senior Extrava- ganza. LAURA M. WHITXEY Healdsburg Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Women ' s Editor Cali- fornia Engineer: Partheneia; Golf Club. LAURA LOUISE WICKHAM Eldridge Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Chairman Partheneia Costume Committee (4); Partheneia Properties Commit- tee (3); Prytanean Fete Decoration Committee (3), (4); Women ' s Council (4); Cast of Partheneia (4); Extrava- ganza Costume Committee. LLOYD M. WILES Fresno M ining Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Theta Tau; Cap- tain Argonaut Rescue Team from Berkeley (4); Finance Committee Senior Week; Stadium Chairman; Finance Chairman Engineers Day (3); Executive Committee Student Engineer Council (4); Executive Committee for Reception to Legislators (4). EDITH M. WILKIXSOX Geyserville Letters and Science Philorthean Debating Society; Mu Theta. MARGARET F. WILLEY Santa Cruz Letters and Science K K T; Alpha Mu; Student Union Committee (3); A.S.U. C. Social Committee (4); Sopho- more Labor Day Committee; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Prytanean Fete Committee (2). (3); Par- theneia (3), (4); Stadium Committee (2); Red Cross Drive Committee (2); A. W. S. Open House Committee FRED D. WILLIAMS Porterville Agriculture T) wight Club; Glee Club. GEORGE ADDISOX WILLIAMS Melones Commerce 2 2; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Phi Phi; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (3). (4); Captain University Boat Club 14); Senior Peace Committee; Senior Men ' s Banquet. HUGH E. WILLIAMS Long Beach Letters and Science 2 ; Freshman Tennis Team; Junior Prom Committee; 145-pound Basketball Team. KEXXETH L. WILLIAMS Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Sigma Rho; Forensic Council (2), (3); Congress Debating Society (i), (2), (3); Cen- turiata Debating Society (4); Winner of Joffre Inter- collegiate Debating Medal (2); Speaker of Congress De- bating Society (2). MARGARET WILLIAMS San Diego Letters and Science. FEXTOX D. WILLIAMSON Sacramento Letters and Science A 2 ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Phi; Editor 1923 Blue and Gold; Blue and Gold Advisory Board (4); Daily Califomian (i), (2); Junior Prom Committee: Executive Secretary Senior Week. Page 319 MARGARET S. WILLIAMSON Santa Cruz Letters and Science X fi. PAUL STUART WILLIAMSON Berkeley Agriculture Assistant Editor California Countryman (3); Editor California Countryman (4). FRANCES E. WILSON Ontario Letters and Science. FRANCIS R. WILSON San Leandro Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Iota; Sword and Sandles; Block " C " Society; Vigilance Committee (2); Freshman Baseball; California Football Reserves (i), (2); Class President (2); President A. S. U. C. (at Davis) (4); Vice-Chairman Picnic Day (4). MARIAN L. WILSON Hollywo9d Letters and Science n II; A. W. S. Loan Fund Commit- tee (3); Partheneia (4); Extravaganza (4). ROLAND BALL WILSON Martinez Commerce Abracadabra; Leader California Band (4); Varsity Glee Club (3), (4); Rally Committee (4); Junior Jig Committee. EDWARD A. WINE Alhambra Commerce Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Beta Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Manager, Pelican; Manager, The Occi- dent; Managerial Staff The Occident (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Executive Council; Chairman Publications Council; Chairman Publications Managers Association; Senior Week Finance Committee. DESMAND A. WINSHIP Berkeley Letters and Science. HERMAN W. WISSMAN Oakland Agriculture 4 2 K; Sword and Sandals; Freshman Foot- ball Team; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (4); Farm Track Team (3); Farm Football Team (3). THELMA D. WITMER Oakland Letters and Science 4 M A; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Council (4). HARRIETTE TETER WIRTH Berkeley Letters and Science Ukelele Club (i); Treble Clef (2). GERALD ZENUS WOLLAM Winters Mechanics Mesacom Club. ORA E. WOLLAM Winters Chemistry A X 2. ALFRED ERNEST WOOLITZ Piedmont Dentistry. WILHELMINA WOLTHUS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Graduating with Honors in Music. AUSTIN B. WOOD San Francisco Letters and Science R. O. T. C. Lieutenant (3); Captain (4); Officers Club (3), (4); Junior Day Lunch Committee: Senior Peace Committee. HENRY C. WOOD Berkeley Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; C E Chairman. Students Engineers Council (4); Treasurer A. S. C. E. Fall (4). HOWARD C. WOOD Danville Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi. M. ELIZABETH WOODWORTH Berkeley Letters and Science A A II; Partheneia (i), (2); Senior Advisor (3); Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. (2); Inter- Church Committee (3); Sophomore Open House Com- mittee; Women ' s Social Committee (4); Women ' s Day Dance (3). HUBERT C. WYCKOFF, JR. Watsonville Letters and Science AT; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet: Big " C " Society; Basketball Manager (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Peace Committe e; Co-Author Senior Extravaganza (4). IDA M. WYLIE Santa Maria Letters and Science K A; Daily Californian (i); Student Union Committee; Card Sales Committee; Vice-President of Class (3); Senior Advisor. FRANCES E. YANEY Bishop Letters and Science Crew (2); Junior Advisor; Parth- teneia; Senior Extravaganza (4). WALLACE J. YATES Berkeley Chemistry A X 2; Varsity Tennis (3), (4). FLOYD A. YOUNG Oakland Dental S2; Epsilon Alpha; President of Class (i). LESLIE F. Y9UNG Coronado Letters and Science A K A; Scabbard and Blade; Presi- dent of Officers Club (3); President of Air Service Club (3); Treasurer of Slavic Society (2); Captain of Cadets (4); Junior Farce Cast. RAY ALLEN YOUNG Los Angeles Dentistry A 2 A. CHARLES HARRELL YOUNGSTROM Upland Mechanics A KA; Eta Kappa Nu; Secretary A. S. M. E. (3); Engineers ' Council (4). LEON Z. ZANDER Berkeley Commerce Charity Ball Committee (i); Chairman Re- freshments Committee Charity Ball (2), (3); Treasurer French Club (i); Junior Chair Committee (3); Treasurer of Commerce Association (4). RUTH I. ZIEGLER Los Angeles Letters and Science A A II; Freshie Glee Arrangements Committee; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Partheneia (i), (4); Stadium Drive County Chairman (3); Woman ' s Council (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3); Captain (4); A. W. S. Social Committee (4). ADLAI JAMES ZUMWALT Marysville Dental Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. NOW THe OOOCMF ' S CVEE WITH OFTIPIES To RCT J.IKE ONE - Page EARL STEEL - QUITE THE BALL Gus- BOWEN- HERO OF THE DIAMOND AND VELL XRGHIE All seer OUR_ BR.UJN FULL-BACK. CHARLEY ERS- is BECOMING FAMOUS AF A MUSICIAN Ay VVELL AS- A QUARTER-BACK Page DUKE MORRISON - HANDSOME GRIDIRON STAR. PWr MAILE VICARS- OF W- A. A FAME MARCH Bt KENNED EMBRVO BARRISTERS " Page 322 WA 10 FAT V ILLIAM5 WHO LEADS THE VARSITY OARSMEr4 Cec MATTHEWS GOGGLES HELP TO MAKE THE SVUDENT- LOUIE LEHANE " WITH A A OUTHFULL OF SrARToBACCO Page 323 H. M. BROWNE ELLADORA HUDSON THE JUNIOR CLASS Fall Semester President H. M. Browne Vice-President Elladora Hudson Secretary-Treasurer L. W. Mell ,, , c ., Marion Brandt Representatives to Welfare Council D p K t u i vanv Sergeant-at-Arms J . B. Dixon Yell Leader . . . . A. F. Cornell Spring Semester President , . . . . Elladora Hudson Vice-President R. M. Carmack Secretary-Treasurer Grace Marion Elster Representatives to Welfare Council t Wit eT " Sergeant-at-Arms B. D. Innes Yell Leader " J . K. Bell Page 324 P Abiang M. Adams M. Allardt A. Amaya R. Anderson E. Armstrong T. Averell C. Adams T. Akers V. Allison M. Anderson S. Aoki H. Ashley M. Bacon F. Adams A. Albushie R. Allman X. Anderson R. Apple T. Ashley R. Bacon D. Abrams L. Aeeeler A. J. Ambs S. Anderson M. Abramson X. Ahnstedt G. Allen H. Anderson VV. Anderson X. Aced R. Aikin D. Allison M. Anderson M. Andrian E. Ashley E. Bacon G. Adams H. Alexander R. Alpen R. Anderson E. Armstrong L. Austin T. Baggett L. Armstrong H. Arnold A. Avila M. Axline Page 325 G. Baker I. Ball M. Barker M. Barren B. Bassine H. Bedell R. Bender K. Baker H. Baiter H. Barnes B. Barrows G. Baxter K. Beekhuis R. Benidict L. Baker C. Bancroft S. Baron H. Barry W. Bays V. Beissinger D. Bennett M. Baker L. Bancroft D. Barr E. Earth G. Beach J. Bell E. Bennett M. Baker M. Banker F. Barr F. Barton D. Beattie P. Bell O. Benson J. Balaam F. Banta R. Barr S. Barton P. Beaumont A. Bellman R. Benson B. Baldwin B. Barber L. Barraza E. Baum O. Beckman L. Benas M. Bentz Page 326 H. Bernardasci F. Bernstein C. Bigelow E. Bigelow V. Blair L. Blythe H. Bondshu S. Boyce M. Brewster N. Best O. Binsacca J. Blemer G. Bohn A. Bowden J. Brandt A. Brodin E. Besant A. Best L. Bigham E. Binsacca E. Blake F. Blakeman D. Blank P. Bogdanovsky Z. Bogdanovsky S. Bogoshian J. Boney P. Boren E. Boutiller H. Boyden S. Brancato G. Brand H. Bridge M. Briggs F. Brockliss Page 327 H. Brown VV. Brown W. Buck J. Bullard M. Burland G. Bushee F. Cady H. Brown W. Brown L. Buckley W. Bunger T. Burness R. Buschke H. Cain E. Brown R. Brown V. Hryere D. Bulla V. Burkhardt J. Burr B. Butterfield F. Brown S. Brown E. Bryerlej E. Bullard B. Burks V. Burson O. Byers Page 328 V. Callender R. Carlson H. Carr A. Chadbourne L. Cbeever T. Chubb D. Cameron R. Carmack R. Carson C.Chan H. Child E. Christian R. Clinkenbeard M. Cobb G. Cameron Z. Carmichael D. Carter L. Chan E. Chnstensen A. Claassen V. Cockley B. Cannon C. Carney R. Cassady S. Chan T. Christensen D. Clark M. Coe L. Garden F. Carlin M. Carpenter A. Carr A. Cattaneo K. Cauley P. Chapman E. Christian E. Clark E. Coffee M. Chase H. Christie A. Clausenius A. Cohen C. Carlson B. Carr M. Cavanaugh E. Cheadle H. Christman V. Claypool M. Cohen Page 329 D. Cole R. Comstock M. Cooley A. Corten M. Cox R. Crane M. Cruz L. Cole R. Conant R. Cooley W. Cortright R. Cox R. Crane V. Cummings K. Coles G. Condon H. Cooper A. Costa R. Cox V. Cranston C. Collins F. Cone J. Copeman C. Costello W. Cox L. Crenshaw W. Collins M. Connett B. Cooper A. Couchman S. Cozzo D. Crocker E. Compton E. Cook E. Copsey E. Cox A. Crandall E. Crosier G. Curtis H. Compton E. Cook C. Corea M. Cox B. Crane E. Crowell R. Cushman B. Cummmgs M. Cunningham C. Currier Page 330 M. Daily X. David M. Davis A. De Ferrari D. Dhillion H. Dalziel E. Davidson M. Davis B. Degan A. Dickie J. Dinkelspiel L. " Dodds T. Donohue W. Donaldson M. Dann H. Davie R. Davis A. De Sousa E. Diehl W. Dodge R. Donovan I. Darling M. Davies V. Davis C. De Sousa L. Diehl J. Doig T. Doody D. Darlington E. Davis L. Dayton R. Devlin H. Dickenson J. Doll J. Doolittle H. Davis L. Deadrick R. De Witt F. Dietrich A. Doliver V. Dorsey Page H. Dowdy W. Drum D. Dunn L. Edrington W. Ellis A. Emhery W. Enns R. Doxsee W. Du Bois F. Dunn T. Eggert M. Ellison F. Emerson J. Eppinger B. Doyle D. Duckels R. Dunn L. Ellixt-t A. Elrick C. Emery S. Epstein H. Dreiske D. Dudley M. Durgin D. Elliot G. Elster M. Emery E. Drennan D. Duncan J. Dyer D. Ellis L. Elston H. Enelund B. Erkenbrcrher F. Ervest Page B. Ewing R. Ferrari A. Fletcher R. Foreman L. Fox L. Frary T. Friedeman E. Everson C. Ferguson G. Fitz R. Ford H. Fox S. Franklan C. Friedman f. Evans C. Fasco E. Fisk G. Foote A. Foster S. Frank E. Freeman It. Evans F. Fender R. Fitch G. Ford D. Foster M. Frankel M. French G. Eschweiler J. Fairchild E. Fisher G. Flint R. Forney C. Frane K. Fredrick V. Estes M. Fairgrieve C. Fisk L. Folsom , Forsyth D. Frane F. Freed M. Esberg M. Ewing R. Finley O. Fletcher N. Forman D. Frame K. Fratis 333 I. Gall G. Gellerman A. Gerrie M. Gillespie K. Glunz J. Goodrich K. Garard C. Gentle A. Ghamraoui M. Gilsenan V. Gockley N. Goodvin F. Fusselman P. Garver A. George H. Gilbert D. Gladding M. Goldsworth H. Gagan E. Gearhart C. George J. Gilboe A. Glasier B. Gollong A. Galbraith W. Geerdts H. George D. Gillespie I. Glasser L. Goodin J. Granger R. Gray S. Greer F. Gummer S. Halbert S. Hancock R. Harkin H. Graham F. Graves J. Greene K. Griffith H.Haas P. Graham L. Gravestock C. Greenwood G. Grohman M. Hacker A. Gram R. Gray J. Greenwood C. Guertia S. Hahn J. Hancock A. Harker E. Graeser R. Grant K. Green M. Gregory H. Gutermute E. Hall H. Hansen C. Graham C. Graves W. Green P. Gregory E. Gutsch V..Hall K. Hansen G. Grady B. Grant H. Green A. Gregory H. Guppy J. Halford L. Hanscom H. Hammond F. Hammond N. Hardy G. Hargrave Pot H. Harper H. Harris R. Haskell F. Hayes G. Henry M. Harper H. Harris G. Hatch J. Hayes A. Herberger G. Hiddinbotham G. Hile L. Hillyard E. Hilt R. Harrell M. Harris A. Hatfield R. Heim A. Herman 1. Hilgers D. Hilton C. Harrington C. Harrington V. Harris M. Harron M. Hawley J. Henderson T. Hess R. Hill I. Hawkins L. Helseth B. Herriman H. Hill G. Hilton R. Himes B. Harris F. Harter R. Hay A. Hennessey V. Hesse J. HiHer C. Hincks Page 336 C. Hippard C. Hodge O. Holmes H. Horswill H. Howard E. Huber D. Hunttr F. Hirschler G. Hodgson T. Holmes V. Hosselkus H. Howard D. Hubsch R. Hunter H. Hislop J. Hodgson H. Holm wood L. Hotchkiss P. Howard E. Hudson H. Huovinen E. Hitch R. Hoffman W. Holt A. Howard V. Howard H. Hitchcock A. Holcroft D. Honeywell D. Howard B. Howitt D.Hull V. Kurd C. Hitchings A. Holden A. Hood E. Howard D. Hoyt J.Hull R. Hurley E. Hode J. Holman E. Hoopes J. Howard W. Hubbard V. Hunt H. Hurry Page 337 C. Hyde T. Isenberg E. Jacobson L. Johnson W. Jones D. Kappler E. Kelley E. Hyde H. Iverson F. James M. Johnson L. Jory N. Kay D. Kemp H. Hyde M. Iwai H. Jepsen A. Johnston H. Joyce M. Kaye M. Kemper K. Iki W. Jackson W. Jessup E. Johnston F. Jurden H. Keifer R. Kempf R. Ingram E. Jacobs V. Jewett C. Jones V. Jurs P. Keim B. Kennedy Page 338 . Keyser E. King J. Kirkpatrick G. Knowles A. Koiner C. Lake C. Lattin P. Kibre G. King K. Klaus W. Knorp S. Koski L. Lamb M. Lattin H. Kettler C.King M. Kinyon H. Knight M. Koike J. Ladd E. Lasserre C. Kerr A. Kincaid M. Kingsley J. Kennedy K. Kieldsen M. King H. Kleinsorge F. Know! ton W. Kramer V. Lang J. Kergan V. Kilgore N. King G. Kennedy R. Kidder H. King A. Klein J. Knowland W. Kraft O. Landis T.Koch L. Labadie H. Langley D. Koch H. Kisick N. Lange Page 339 R. Laughrey I. Lee O. LeRoss R. Lewis L. Logan G. Lorigan E. Lukashevked L. Lyall L. Lavender G. Lawler H. Learmont P. Leavens R. Leet A. Legg F. Legg L. Lehmann B. Leschinsky J. Leslie R. Leslie P. Lewin M. Lien M. Lindquist E. Listen E. Litzinger F. Lohse G. Long J. Longfellow J. Loofbourn R. Loring M. Lorton M. Love E. Lownder A. Lyon H. Lytle E. Maack G. Mabee Page 340 M. MacBeath M. MacDonald J. Madison W. Maguire R. Markey G. March D. Martin G. Martin R. Mason L. Mass S. Matsumoto W. Maupin H. Meldrin L. Mell V. Mack J. Mainzer D. Marshall J. Martin H. Master H. Maurer M. Mellars B. MacLafferty J. MacMill M. Malloy C. Manion V. MarshaU M. Martin H. Matchin J. Maxfield J. Merrill C. Marston W. Martin A. Matthew E. Mays E. Merriman F. MacRae J. Manning M. Martens M. Marvin A. Matthews A. Means M. Merriman H. Madero C. Marelia B. Martin L. Mason S. Mat toon E. Meissner C. Mershon Page 341 L. Merwin H. Meyer A. Miller D. Miller G. Mills W. Miner G. Mitchell R. Mitchell D. Montgomery S. Moore E. Morrison W. Morrow H. Meyer D. Miller R. Minty W. Mixter M. Morando A. Morse S. Meyer H. Miller A. Misch E. Mobley V. Morando D. Morse P. Michael M. Miller C. Mitchell M. Molfino J. Morgan S. Morshita Y. Milad O. Miller C. Mitchell W. Monahan W. Morgan W. Mortimer Page 342 . Musser H. McClelland L. McCune T. McGuire F. McLeo d V. Nankervis N. Nelson H. Myhro F. McAuliffe V. McClelland P. McCombs M. McDonald M. McDonald D. Mclntosh A. McKay E. McLure L. McMabon E. Nash J. Naylor O. Nelson A. Nerney M. McAuliffe L. McCartor G. McConnell E. McCormick O. McDowell H. McEwen L. McKay M. McManis T. Neasham F. Nettleton J. McKean D. McMillin O. Neibel W. Neufield C. McCauley M. McCroskey N. McFarlane E. McKensie F. McPherson C. Nelson J. Newby Page 343 C. Newell D Nichols D. Nordwell . O ' Donnell . Olberg E. Osburn E. Owen W. Nichelmann B. Noble W. O ' Brien J. Ohrwall G. Olshausen N. Olie D. Palmer C. Nichols C. Noble K. O ' Dea G. Okada M. Onions R. Overholtzer I. Palmer A. Newman P. Nichols S. Nourse A. Ogden H. Oliver S. Osburn E. Owen D. Newmeyer H. Nigg J. Oakes A. Ogden A. Olsen V. Osburn G. Owen P. Ng H. Nixon V. O ' Brien N. Ogle V. Olson H. Ouer N. Packer A. Newton F. Niner A. Oakley E. Ogden H. Olsen H. Oster L. Owen Page 344 F. Parsons E. Paxton J. Pensinger H. Peters V. Petterson A. Pisitelli M. Partridge L. Peart B. Perkins B. Peterson L. Pettijohn M. Pisitelli G. Patrkk S. Pease V. Perrott D. Peterson C. Phillips G. Pitt R. Patterson E. Peck D. Perry J. Peterson D. Phillips V. Pitman H. Paup C. Penberthy E. Perry R. Peterson D. Phillips A. Plakidas N. Parnsh M. Paup E. Pennebaker F. Perry T. Peterson E. Pierce A. Parsons A. Paxton J. Pennelli M. Perry W. Peterson L. Pike Page 345 W. Plummer C. Porter M. Powell L. Price H. Raab A. Rarick G. Reed R. Pollock E. Porter E. Power G. Prior S. Radi H. Raup H. Reed R. Pollock V. Post L. Powers A. Probert D. Radke R. Raymond C. Regar K. Ponsi B. Powell M. Powers R. Proctor H. Randolph G. Reager L. Reid E. Pope E. Powell F. Pratt W. Prout C. Rank M. Rector G. Pope G. Powell M. Preston E. Pussey L. Rankin G. Redpath H. Reitmeyer R. Reukema Page 346 D. Reyburn E. Ritson M. Robinson V. Rode H. Root I. Ross M. Rowe L. Reynolds F. Robb M. Robinson E. Roessler C.Rose A. Rosslow E. Rowell E. Rhodes R. Robb S. Robinson A. Rogers J. Ro efield J. Rosson H. Rudolph E. Riando R. Robbins W. Robinson J. Rogers C. Rosenberger Si. Rotermund W. Rugh D. Rice G. Roberts F. Roches W. Rogers W. Richards A. Robinson M. Pock H. Rohne R. Richey H. Robinson E Rockwell C. Romander C. Ross V. Roulkrd F. Run van Page 347 D. Rusk C. Sartoris V. Schelkunof R Schubert J Scott G Seaver E. Seymour L. Russe V " . Satorius A Schiller P Schulze R. Scovel R. Seely H. Shafer W. Russell A. Sayles G. Shilling A. Schvvaner . Scudder T. Seely D. Sharpsteen M. Sackett J. Say lor J. Schlappi E. Schwartz T. Sculley V. Seide " D. Shattc L. Sandelin I. Sawyer E. Schmidt L. Schwerin T. Seabury M. Selby V. Shaw H. Sanaer S. Scarfe I). Shimitt L. Schwoerer A. Sears H. Selvin Y. Shaw A. Sanditer J. Scheffer D. Schoerer I). Scott I. Sears M. Settlemire R. Shean E. Shearer P. Shimp J. Shuman R. Simpson E. Skelly C. Smith M. Smith W. Shcperd S. Shipley E. Siebie S. Simpson J. Skinner D. Smith M. Smith K. Sheperdson W. Shipley C. Siems E. Sinclair V. Slaughter F. Smith R. Smith M. Sherlock K. Shiwota F. Sievert M. Sinclair M. Slinken G. Smith W. Smith M. Sherman L. Shulsen J. Siler S. Singh J. Smale G. Smith W. Smith B. Sherwood V. Shulsen I. Silva S. Singh S. Smallwood L. Smith B. Smoot M. Shelter M. Shuman H. Simons E. Scoblin A. Smith M. Smith C. Smoot P age 349 H. Snead E. Speicher A. Stafford R. Sterrett A. Stone C. Striddle L. Sulivan G. Snell E. Spiegl L. Stahl A. Stevenson H. Stone E. Soderstrum A. Springer D. Staib L. Stevenson D. Strasburg J. Soleim G. Springsteen E. Stark H. Stewart N. Straub G. Sturdevant O. Summers A. Scrape C. Squires R. Steele C. Stitt M. Stratton D. Sulivan B. Sutton I. Sovnlewski C. Staats A. Stephens W. Stivers J. Streets J. Sulivan J. Sutton B. Somers M. Spurr L. Steans E. Stillman W. Straub S. Sugihara L. Sutherlin L. Stubblefield J. Stump M. Simida H. Sunmers Page 330 K. Switzler J. Talt D. Teeter H. Thomas C. Tilton M. Toomey B. Treichler H. Symons F. Tapscott C. Terry I. Thompson H. Tingley R. Towers V. Trimble E. Switzler T. Takata R. Teal E. Thomas L. Tiffanv G. Toll V. Treadwell M. Sweeney J. Taggert R. Taylor V. Thaiter R. Thompson A. Toland R. Townley Takata R. Taylor E. Thomas P. Thornton L. Tompkins D. Travlini Page 351 A. Turek H. Utschig K. Turnquist T. Twitchell L. Tyler E. Vamada R. Vance R. Vance A. Ure N. Vanella R. Valazquez E. Waddell B. Walker D. Walton E. Warner L. Tyson E. Van Dusen M. Van Horn R. Van Horn L. Viano M. Vicini H. Volk H. Waclsworth R. Wadsworth I. Wagner R. Walling A. Walsh D. Walsh G. Wann D. Wanzer S. Ward M. Vanneman V. Van Vlear H. Wackman B. Walker J. Walsh H. W 7 arnecke L. Waag H. Walcott D. Walsh F. Waring Page 352 H. Vashburn C. Weahunt E. Veinshenk F. Wessels A. White V. Vhittaker E. Williams I. Wash burn F. Waever M. Wekshon J. West E. White C. Watson L. Webb R. Wentz W. Whedon L. Whitney A. Wilbur V. Williams F. Watson G. Week J. Werle O. Whigam M. Whitney M. Wiles C. Wilson M. yVasson I. Waever P. Wemple F. Westori W. White P. v aterman E. Webb L. Wennstrom M. Wheaton C. Whitman M. Watson M. Weining J. Wernette R. Whistler R. Whitney M.. Wiley G. Wilson G. Whhworth A. Wiesendanger S. Wing F. Williams T. Williams V. Williams 353 P. Wilson C. Winchester C. Witter J. Witter E. Wood M. Wood H. Wright M. Wright E. Yamada M. Winings F. Winter J. Wissman L. Wistrand C. Withers L. Wolcott D. Wolf I. Wolf C. Wolfin C. Woll R. Wood N. Woodford V. Woodward J. Worley H. Wright W.Wright L. Wulff L. Wylee C. Wyatt L. Wylie B. Young W. Young R. Younger M. Ziller A.Zimmerman . Zimmerman E. Zinser V. Zitt H. Zuckerman W. Langston C. Bassett J. Byrne B. Dutt G. Smith Page 354 mm . m n B M. FOLLOWING ARE THE NAMES OF JUNIORS WHO HAVE PAID THEIR ASSESSMENT BUT THEIR PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR IN THIS SECTION G. Anderson C. Goldthwaite G. Pascal M. Anderson G. Graham C. Pattee W. Anderson W. Graham G. Pearce K. Arkley F. Griffin H. Phelan A. Bagasarian J. Hamilton P. Prom . Barker H. Hammett E. Puehler M. Baker C. Hatcher R. Rankin G. Bassett W. Hawkervis H. Raphael M. Benedict L. Henderson B. Reddy E. Benjamin M. Henderson E. Remick R. Binder W. Henn H. Reynolds L. Bingham S. Hill B. Robinson M. Black H. Hubbell V Roble C. Block W. Huberty J.Ross L. Boetger G. Hudson J. Saliem J. Boggett B. Huggins Y. Sander J. Boggs F. Huggins M. Schell L. Boettger B. Hunter J. Schulze I. Brain B. Innes J. Schoerer C. Brainard E.Jacobs J.Scott M. Bradford H. Johnson H. Selover V. Breuning H. Jung L. Shepard H. Brookes H. King P. Shobe H. Buckley D. Kinney M. Shulze M. Burrill M. Kirker P. Siemionkouski C. Butler R. Kohlmeier M. Silk T. Burness C. Koulaieff C. Simons R. Burns G. Kyne M. Somonic V. Burkhardt H. Langley M. Sinclair D. Byington E. Lawler T. Silva F. Carmichael L. Lawrence G. Solberg C. Carrier F. Lewis C. Sousa W. Carrothers J. Linstrum A. Speer A. Charvoz K. Long A. Stevens E. Chase D. Lorton R. Sulz D. Claypool H. Luckerman R. Sylva G. Coates N. Luke J. Trembath C. Collender L. Lurie J. Thomas G. Colombat E. Mack E. Tibbets R. Compton M. Mahoney A. Tichinor P. Conmy C. Marrin Q. Tong A. Cornell C. Martin P. Traylor D. Cornell M. Merriman R. Tryon A. Couchman H. Mildred B. Underhill K. Couley W. Minacker R. Vanca D. Davis J. Moore I. Vanderburgh L. Davis W. Moore H. Veness S. Davis G. Morris A. VonAdeluna H. Deskv G. Mortin J. Walker D. Dolson D. Mott S. Walsh R. Dorsee L. McCarter E. Warner E. Dow C. McConnell R. Wattenbarger P. Doyle H. McConnell J. Weanette T. Durment S. McCorkle G. Weishar D. Earl J. Mclntyre A. Wenzel D. Ebey M. McKelvey C. Werner G. Elrick H. McLelland H. Wilbur D. Ellis A. Nelson E. Wiley S. Epstein S. Newcomb S. Williams H. Forgeron R. Nickolson R. Wilson O. Forsburg A. Niesendanger S. Winship F. Forsvth G. Nunn A. Wiseman W. Frazier A. O ' Neill B. Wood R. Freeman L. Owen C. Woodrow t R. Garrett F. Parker W. Wooley A D. George N. Parker W. Wy ? C. Gerry E. Parlington H. Wynns ]jj " jjL Tfe E. Yacobson I. Yerasewa Page 355 The Hiding Tvtfin - can 4011 tell Hiem awrf? fou. Wish rand - one of our Daili GLEdibn JackWifrer-afool-baH, and traclcman-pne oP our besb 356 Bot WadbworOx? ScTiuberl:- ratherthe cui-up fta of dancmofame ( Laura Pike-loobad qoudidn}, 6ee Ihi5 Laura, bu welhinkii QK. Brad henn-one ofour Junior Baseball Mana er 5, pi (01 Qracc tHarJon Ebter secretary of the junior Jack rather serious [htfimie, Josh a scribe oP Clarence J jtchell- a junior creW manager . J cy Ira-! stop tickli ' np Bob Cushman-Our :C T C IS " Terrq Pearce sure does run a prdhj half mile. Ii ?e5 at HieThel-a 359 A (01 G. O. STRATFORD MARIAN WINCHESTER THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Fall Semester President G. D. Stratford Vice-President Virginia Young Secretary-Treasurer Marian Winchester r, ,, 7 , r !]. H. Deadrick Representatives to Welfare Council t r Horrell Sergeant -at-Arms L. J . Emerson Yell Leader J. P. Green Spring Semester President : Marian Winchester Vice-President H. G. Paxson Secretary-Treasurer A. P. Matthews Representatives to Welfare Council { Sergeant-at-Arms : J . L. Casey Yell Leader . . . .G. Gaw Page 360 J. P. KELLY MONTEREY LIN ' X THE FRESHMAN CLASS First Semester President J- P- Kelly Vice-President Marian Clymer Treasurer Margaret Callaway Secretary Dorothy Warren Men ' s Representative H. J. Harris Yell Leader . -Hall L. Jacobs Women ' s Representative Dorothy Dunyon Sergeant -at-Arms J A. Dixon Second Semester President J- P. Kelly Vice-President Edith Carroll Treasurer L. I. McGeary Secretary , Monterey Linn Men ' s Representative C. N. Mell Yell Leader B. W. Goldthwaite Women ' s Representative Marian Clymer Sergeant -at-Arms G. E. Carolson A Page 361 If? 5 MI m PI PHI BETA KAPPA OFFICERS President , Prof George P Adams First Vice- President Prof James T Allen Second Vice-President Prof J Franklin Daniel Third Vice-President Prof Monroe E Deutsch Secretary-Treasurer Prof Roger M Jones M W aSatfk COUNCILLORS Prof. Percival B. Fay Prof. Robert W. Gordon Miss Marion Phillips Prof. Harold L. Bruce Mr. Lawrence A. Harper Miss Virginia Henning SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Katherine H. Boardman Elmer C. Goldsworthy Grace McCann Sharon C. Merriman Arthur E. Murphy SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR SENIOR YEAR Helen I. Bailey Richard H. Ehlers Gurdon C. Oxtoby Helen L. Beaumont Herbert O. Elftman Milman Parry Sydney S. Biro Frances C. Ellsworth Joseph W. Paulucci Eleanor O. Booth Robert H. Elsbach Margaret Pope Lois H. Brock Irving I. Goleman Stanley B. Reid Janet E. Brown Muriel M. Goodburn Edna B. Rinset Melba C. Burden Francis G. Graves Helen R. Rosenberg Charlotte S. Burns Hazel M. Haggerson Edith S. Sandercook Mary V. Byrne Howard B. Hunt Hoeard A. Schirmer Roy E. Cameron William P. Keasbey Marion E. Scudder Earl C. Campbell Robert E. King M. Kathleen Sheridan Helen Carrier Henriette Lichtenstein Clyde C. Sherwood Clyde G. Chenoweth John J. Lyons Doris E. Spinks Dorothy M. Clark Helen C. Maher Martha K. Steding Webster V. Clark Alice M. McCoombs Ruth Stewart Esther E. Cleese Wayne J. McGill Ridley D. Stone, Jr. Hugo de Bussieres Katherine E. Martin Lee H. Swineford Iris L. Decker Allen D. Maxwell Martha A. Torson Milan C. Dempster Herman P. Meyer Roger J . Traynor Dorothy G. Doyle Nan E. Mountjoy Julia A. White Kedma M. Dupont Dorothy F. Osburn Marion M. Willis Howard C. Wood Ledger Wood JUNIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Harold F. Dreiske Anna V. McCune Edwin M. Shearer Mary M. Corringe Lucy V. McCune Loretta L. Street Beatrice F. Howitt Lena L. Price Morgan Ward Margaret L. Johnson Edna L. Renick William F. Warner Frances E. Watson A m HSl Isfe JS Page 364 TAU BETA PI (Engineering) Founded at LeHigh University in 1885. California Alpha, established in 1906. Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence L. Cory Daryl D. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote, Jr. L. K. Freeman Ernest Born Reid P. Crippen Laurence E. Anderson Rudolph W. Beard Harvey R. Berry Harold C. Bills G. Ross Brearty Kenneson H. Brookes Hugh P. Byrne Roland W. Barr Marshall M. Davies Cyril S. George Joseph O. Halford FACULTY George L. Greves Ernest A. Hersam John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. Le Conte George D. Louderback Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES Scott C. Haymond Frank A. Moss SENIORS Eugene P. Carpenter Harold W. Clark Milton H. Frincke George E. Homsey Hamilton R. Howells Keith Kelsey George C. Loorz Howard C. Wood JUNIORS Alexander W. Hood Paul J . Howard Edwin N. Pennebaker Ralph N. Pollack Charles A. Woodrow Thomas C. McFarland William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Paul A. Swafford George E. Troxell Walter S. Weeks Lester E. Reukema Hubert R. Thornburgh Edward A. Maeschner Walter F. McGinty James B. Pitman Ralph R. Ruyle W. Morton Wallace Ernest White Henry C. Wood Stanley W. Scarfe Lawrence G. Sovulewski Lawrence H. Tyson Harold W. Washburn I Page 365 wm m m B n ' V vwfei tfr THE ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR Organized 1900 HONORARY MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Philip E Bowles Walter Christie Garrett W. McEnerney John A. Britton Arthur W. Foster Chester HRowell Ben S. B. Wallis Benjamin Ide Wheeler FACULTY Clarence L. Cory John C. Merriam Leon J . Richardson Charles Derleth, Jr. Frank H. Probert Chauncey W Wells Charles Mills Gayley Charles H. Raymond Edward J . Wickson ALUMNI MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Le Roy W Allen Edwin L. Garthwaite Luther A. Nichols David P Barrows Maurice E. Harrison Edmond O ' Neill Ralph A. Beals Samuel J . Hume Harry R Pennell John U. Calkins, Jr. William Carey Jones Clarence M. Price Morse A. Cartwright Alexander M. Kidd Thomas M Putnam Raymond W. Cortelyou Frank L. Kleeberger Charles A Ramm Fred W Cozens Mathew C. Lynch Robert Sibley Monroe E. Deutsch Deming G. Maclise 5: ' ? e [ t c S P, r ? ul Edward A. Dickson Orrin K. McMurray C. John Struble Guy C Earl J. Milton Mannon, Jr. James Sutton George C. Edwards Guy S. Millberry Leslie M. Turner W W Ferrier Jr Herbert C. Moffitt Edwin C. Voorhies Martin C. Flaherty James K. Moffitt Charles S Wheeler Howard W. Fleming L. M. Morris Leo ,j7 " Wllson Earl H. Wight Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATE STUDENTS Stanley N. Barnes James M. Hamill Harley C. Stevens Webster V Clark Clifton C. Hilderbrand Irving F. Toomey Bartley C Crum Albert E. Larsen Robertson Ward Arthur D. Eggleston Irving L. Neumiller Irving White Harold E. Fraser James C. Raphael William A. White SENIORS John G. Baldwin Frank E. Forsburg Louis J. O ' Brien Wallace J Bates William G. Gallagher Paul A. O Neil William M Bell Oscar H. Hinsdale Talton E. Stealey SL Robert A. Berkey James B. Hutchison Earl G. Steel Clark A. Bowen Harold W. Kennedy Fay G. Taylor Walter D. Briggs Kellogg R. Krebs Lloyd A. Thompson Lawrence A. Brown Louis F. LeHane John H Threlkeld Jack C Butler Breck P. McAllister Earle W. Ulsh J ohn F. Connolly Harry J . March M err |, " E ' ,X an Sant Robert B. Coons Cecil C. Mathews Gloyd M. Wiles 4 il Tv$ Taylor L. Douthit Jesse B. Morrison George A. Williams Edward W. Engs, Jr. Harold P. Muller Fenton D. Williamson Charles F. Erb Archie Nisbet Hubert C. Wyckoff, Jr M m j mi X-K Page 366 I Hi! WM mm 4 n firsi L - SOCIETY OF THE WINGED HELMET Organized 1901 FACULTY James T. Allen James K. Fisk E. C. Moore Franklin P. Reagen Leonard Bacon Maurice E. Harrison Edmond O ' Neil Chester H. Rowell .David P. Barrows Joel H. Hildebrand Clarence M. Price Wm. A Setchell Herbert E. Bolton Samuel J. Hume Herbert I. Priestly H. Morse Stephens Morse A. Cartwright Charles G. Hyde Frank H. Probert " James Sutton Charles E. Chapman William Carey Jones Thomas M. Putnam Edward C. Voorhies Walter Christie Joseph W. LeConte Baldwin M. Woods Benjamin F. Wallis Alfred H. Cohen Armin O. Leuschner Charl es H. Raymond Chauncey W. Wells Clarence L. Cory Mathew C. Lynch Thomas H. Reeds Benjamin I. Wheeler Earl H. Wight SENIORS Norman M. Anderson Taylor T. Douthit Breck P. McAllister Joseph H. Rose Harry W. Arkley Charles F. Erb, J r. ' Raymond D. McBurney Donald T. Saxby Thomas E. Bacon Erland O. Erickson Baldwin McGaw J. Bert Saxby John G. Baldwin Leland S. Fisher John S. McManus ' erner A. Schwir Wayne B. Banning ' Frank E. Forsburg Frederick W. Mahl Edward Shattuck, Jr. Walter J. Barlow, Jr. Wm. G. Gallagher George Makin. Jr. F. Ortman Shumate David K. Barnwell Harold L. Green Harry J . March ' Joseph A. Smith Wallace J. Bates Loren F. Haskin Dan G. Marovich Jack L. Spence William M Bell Vm. J. Hawkins, Jr. Cecil C. Mathews Earl G. Steel Robert A, Berkey Garret S. Henry ' Joseph L. Mitchell John L. Stephenson Clark A. Bowen Oscar H. Hinsdale Philip L. Moore " Charles G. Strickfaden Walter D. Briggs Nlelvin S. Jacobus Harold P. Muller Fay G. Taylor Alpheus Bull John E. Jardine, Jr. Archie Nisbet Lloyd A. Thompson Jesse L. Carr " Thomas M. Kanev Alfred G. Norris John H. Threlkeld Ravmond J. Casey Harold W. Kennedy Louis J. O ' Brien Earle W. Ulsh Edmond S Ciprico. Jr. Wesley B. Kitts Paul A. O ' Neil Merritt E. Van Sant Robert B. Coons Kellogg L. Krebbs ' " Harrison R. Peacock Irving Weinstein Warren B. Crawford Louis F. LeHane Dave W. Phenning ' lames West, Jr. Henrv L Dav Morris B. Lemed ' Richard M. Pdlette Fenton D. Williamson ' Albert T. Donnels Joseph R. Lippincott Lloyd L. Rollins Hubert C. Wyckoff. Jr. JUNIORS Fred W. Bauman ' Russell H. Ells Robert G. Hurst Gerald Pearce Stewart N. Beam Keith Elworthy Aubrey Kincaid " Thomas B. Porter John W. Blemer Josua Eppinger. Jr. Charles B. Lawler Lucius Powers, J r. Robert W Boiling Clarke C. Fiske John Wesley Linstrum Lewis B. Revnolds Harold M Brown Albert S Furth Russell C. Lockhart Alfred C. Rogers John A Bullard Kenneth L. Gow Evertt R. Mc Clure ' Van Winfield Rosendahl Phillip Chapman J. Henderson Jack L. Merrill DeWitt L. Russell Murphv Cobb W. Bradley Henn Clarence R. Mitchell Herman F Selvin E. Morris Cox ' Ira C. Hilgers William W. Monahan ' Elliot W. Seymour Robert A Cushman Carroll C. Hodge Robert F. Mulvaney Joseph R. Shuman Elliot B. Davis Guv Darrell Hufford Edward V. Nelson John L Talt F Joseph Dietrich Rav Hurley Donald P. Nichols Horace E. Wadsworth Richard M. Dunn Harry W. Hurrv ' Willis H. Palmer Brooks Walker Jake Werle John I. Witter J. Phelps Witter A bseni on leave _ _ Deceased At Darts JP imfe aX Si Page 367 Page 368 11 m m m || w SKULL AND KEYS Organized in 1891 HONORARY David P. Barrows Karl C Leebrick James G Shaeffer John P Burwalda Matthew C. Lynch William A. Setchell Walter Christie Walter E. Magee Andrew Smith Charles P. Chapman Ralph P. Merritt George A. Smithson Clarence L. Corey Edmund O ' Neil Robert G. Sproul Newton B. Drury Carlton H. Parker " Henry M. Stevens James K Fiske ' Thomas H Putnam Edward G. Stncklen Martin C. Flaherty Alexander M. Ridd Charles R. Voltz Stanley B. Freeborn E. M. Sait Edwin C Voorhies Lincoln Hutchinson Thomas F. Sanford Benjamin Wallace Benjamin Ide Wheeler ALUMNI Donald F Armstrong Raymond M. Dunne Luther Nichols Guy C Calden Arthur D. Eggleston C. Merle Price Raymond Cortelvou Harold O. Mundhenk Elwyn C Raffetto Bartley C. Crum Irving Neumiller Reginald L. Vaughan SENIORS Thomas A. Bacon Alpheus Bull Melyin S. Jacobus James R. Bachelder J . Ralston Bullitt Frederick Keel er John G. Baldwin Dennis Dalton Louis F. LeHane Herbert M Bailey John E. Dalton BreckP McAllister J. Walter Barlow Taylor L Douthit tf ar ? ' ? P -i- Mu ler Stewart Beam Stephen Duhring Paul A O Neil Harland F. Beardslee Edward W. Engs Archie Nisbet Robert Berkev Charles F. Erb Harrison R. Peacock Clark A. Bow ' en Lcndal Gray V ' ? yd ,w olhns Chester A. Bowes Garrett van S Henry John W Sloss Lennox Brown Howard O. Hinsdale Earl G_Steel George Williams Merritt E. Van Sant JUNIORS S Rov Benson Weldon Morrow Van Rosendahl Augustus Gerlach Don P. Nichols P 6 ! 08 Ru 6 ' ! J Weslev Linstrum Walter O ' Brien TJCgXcp Seabury George Mills Willis H Palmer John L Ta t William W. Monahan Clark Porter Brooks Walker Jake A. Werle J ack Witter L R ll sl SP 1 B Page 369 Page 370 Morse A. Cartwright James K. Fisk BETA BETA Established in 1914 HONORARY Stanley S. Freeborn Karl C. Leebrick E. C. Voorhies Matthew C. Lynch Robert G. Sproul Harland F. Beardslee Webster V. Clark Reginald L. Yaughan GRADUATES Raymond M. Dunne Albert E. Larson Arthur H. Eggleston Robert McHenry Leo K. Wilson James R. Bachelder Thomas E. Bacon W. Jarvis Barlow, Jr. Stewart M. Beam Robert A. Berkey Clark A. Bowen Lennox Brown John R. Toole SENIORS Alpheus Bull L. Ralston Bullitt Yincent P. Dunne Edward W. Engs, Jr. Charles F. Erb, Jr. L. Galen Gray O. Howard Hinsdale Shelby E. Hodapp Fred M. Keller Joseph R. Lippincott Breck P. McAllister Archie Nisbet Earl G. Steel Theron P. Stevick Merrit E. Van Sant Absent on leave. " Graduated December, 1922. Page 371 Page 372 David P. Barrows Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman ' alter Christie Stanley N. Barnes John F. Connolly Robert B. Coons W. J. L. Corrigan Calvin J. Dean Taylor L. Douthit Harry A. Dunn Robert F. Gardner George A. Williams Harold E. Browne E. Morris Cox, Jr. Robert A. Cushman F. Joseph Dietrick Richard M. Dunn Gerald G. Pearce PHI PHI California Chapter HONORARY Charles Derleth, Jr. William Carey Jones Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond GRADUATE MEMBERS Bartley C. Crum William A. Vhite SENIORS W. Allan Hargear, Jr. James B. Hutchinson Harold W. Kennedy Harry J . March Cecil C. Mathews Archie Nisbet Harry R. Pennell Fenton D. JUNIORS Augustus A. Gerlach Carroll C. Hodge Charles G. Goldthwaite Gerald A. Hodgson Harold G. Huovinen Franklin P. Reagen Robert G. Sproul Benjamin Ide Wheeler Earl Wight James M. Hamill Dave W. Phennig Joseph H. Rose J. Kenneth Sexton Jack L. Spence Fay G. Taylor Lloyd A. Thompson Earle W. Ulsh Williamson Paul T. Wemple Harry W. Hurry Aubrey M. Kincaid Russell C. Lockhart James R. Loofbourow Jack R. Naylor Absent on leave " Graduated December, 1922 Page 373 PI DELTA EPSILON (Journalism) David P. Barrows Morse A. Cartwright Monroe E. Deutsch Charles M. Gayley Ralph A. Beals Irving White John F. Connolly Robert B. Coons John G. Baldwin Walter D. Briggs Lee S. Fisher Harold L. Green Merrill G. White Robert A. Cushman Francis J . Dietrich Joshua Eppinger, Jr. Louis Reynolds HONORARY Samuel J . Hume B. P. Kurtz Luther A. Nichols Charles H. Raymond Charles H. Rieber Robert G. Sproul Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin I. Wheeler GRADUATES Bartley C. Crum SENIORS Lewis M. Norton William A. White William A. Hargear, Jr. Thomas Harris James B. Hutchison Stanley H. Kirkland Morris H. Lerned Harry R. Pennell Breck P. McAllister Phillip L. Moore Joseph H. Rose Talcott E. Stealey Earl G. Steel Earle W. Ulsh JUNIORS Albert S. Furth Don Honeywell Harry W. Hurry Edward A. Wine Russell C. Lockhart James R. Loofbourow Edwin Matteson Horace E. Wads worth Page 374 1$ m mm B M (c J, Xk A. . ___1 J[ A A V M C Y ' r ,0 ' v U NX HONORARY E.J.Cary Robert E. Johnson George A. Smithson James K. Fisk Mathew Lynch Edward C. Voorhies Stanley Freeborn Andrew Smith Charles Voltz Carl Zamlock G. Ziegler SENIORS James R. Bachelder Paul H. Clampett Melvin S. Jacobus Thomas E. Bacon John P. Crutcher Frederick M. Keller Herbert M. Bailey Stephen R. Duhring Joseph R. Lippincott Walter J. Barlow, Jr. Edward W. Engs, Jr. William K. Lowe Robert W. Seal William Engs Breck P. McAllister Stewart Beam Charles Erb, Jr. Gerald F. McKenna Clark A. Bowen Frank E. Forsburg Earl G. Steel Lennox Brown Lendal G. Gray John T. Stephenson Alpheus Bull Edward Graff W. Preston Stewart Ralph W. Church Van S. Henry Merritt E. Van Sant JUNIORS A. Leo Bowman Jo Henderson Donald P. Nichols G. Roy Bushee W. Bradley Henn Walter M. O ' Brien Phillip M. Chapman Bert D. Innes Willis H. Palmer, Jr. James B. Dixon J. Wesley Linstrum Clarke D. Porter Frank A. Dunn George W. Mills Barton J. Powell i Byron Erkenbrecher Clarence R. Mitchell Alfred C. Rogers F. Howard Evans William W. Monahan Van W. Rosendahl fit Augustus A. Gerlach Robert F. Mulvany B. Penrose Russell Joe S. Griene Edward V. Nelson Beach C. Soule, Jr. m Brooks Walker - Merrill P. Whitney Ho5 USSaULuu aWafif-: ' Page mm U@ DD I , .iN f i-V X f-4 t pMffljt nim fA (czA M 1 1 idPiiy? ii ' i s o 2fiKS i ' iii iyp iyp ENGLISH CLUB Organized in 1901 HONORARY James T. Allen Samuel J. Hume Eugene Neuhaus Margaret Anglin Sara Huntsman M. F. Patterson Lennard Bacon C. C. Judson D. O. Petters Blanch Bates Charlotte Kett Irving Pichel Harold H. Bruce A. M. Kidd A. U. Pope Witter Bynner Benjamin P. Kurtz William Pepper Ina Coolbrith A. F. Lange Max Radin W. H. Durham Karl C. Leebrick A. W. Ryder James K. Fisk Florence Lutz C. L. Seeger Martin C. Flaherty Matt Lynch G. A. Smithson Porter Garnett George R. MacMinn E. G. Stricklen Charles M. Gayley O. K. McMurray Reginald Travers H. M. Gladding Henry Miller Richard Walton Tully Walter M. Hart Jessica D. Nahl C. D. Von Neumayer Victor H. Henderson Perham W. Nahl Chauncey Wells GRADUATES Bart C. Crum Irving L. Neumiller Elwyn C. Raffetto James M. Hamill Lew M. Norton William A. White Thomas H. Loutitt Marion B. Phillips Irving E. White SENIORS Juana Allraum John S. McManus Robert E. Hutton Bernice H. Berwin Agnes J . Newton Squire W. Knowles Edmond S. Ciprico Richard E. Onions Natalie Lowenthal Stafford H. Dunlap William Onions Harold R. Luck Richard H. Ehlers Walter C. Plunkett Jack J. Lyons Eileen G. Eyre Clara P. Simon Frances L. Mason Baldwin McGaw Doris Hunter Ellsworth Stewart Edward A. Wine A t ' j JUNIORS ' i El Anita F. Avila Lois J. Austin Donovan S. Lange EH ]Bpj Carol Andrew Rose A. Brown Hugh W. Lytle F ' gifc John Ross ?liS nxi ? S Page 376 BETA GAMMA SIGMA (Commerce) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Alpha of California, Established 1913 Charles Bentley David P. Barrows Solomon A. Blum Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Charles F. Batchelder Robert B. Coons Arnold J. Grasmoen Leland G. Harbers Adrian F. Head Thatcher S. Balch Robert A. Finley James A. Runser HONORARY Withington E. Creed Chester H. Rowell ASSOCIATES John Thomas Schulz FACULTY John F. Forbes Felix Flugel Henry F. Grady Henry R. Hatfield John B. Washburn SENIORS Olin E. Hopkins Milton S. Housner Robert E. King Stanley H. Kirkland Xiels D. Lindeberg Milton H. Esberg William Leslie Carl. C. Plehn Thomas H. Reed Charles C. Staehling George B. MacMahon Allan A. Morse Peter W r . Owens Milton H. Philleo Donald S. Thompson JUNIORS Raymond D. Laughrey Roy E. Peterson Wilfred F. Morgan Francis A. Waring Ralph Whalley Page m P t .j fr MI m 1 jgl PRYTANEAN SOCIETY FACULTY Margaret Beattie Mary B. Davidson Lillian Moore Frances E. Bockius Sarah R. Davis Agnes F. Morgan Edith Bryan Ruth Elliot Mary F. Patterson Edith Coulter Helen H. Etchevary Margaret Sartori Helen Y. Crawford Helen W. Faucher Ethel Sherman Ruby Cunningham Hope M. Gladding Lucy W. Stebbins Anne Swainson Marietta Voorhies SENIORS Ethel Bell Vera S. Hahn Charlotte Moore Katherine Boardman Pearl Hays Harriet Patterson Lois Brock Sylvia Hirsch Elloise Selleck Margaret Chamberlain Zoe King Loretta L. Street Helen Conroy Frances Mason Alice L. Turner Faunie Mae Craycroft Gertrude Matthew Maile Vicars Helen C. Deamer Margaret Maxwell Phyllis Von Tagen Verna Dyer Catherine McEneany Beatrice Ward JUNIORS Anita Avila Eleanor Ellis Lois Munn Vera Bernhard Mary E. Fox Elizabeth Powell Marion Brandt Adrienne Leonard Dorothy Staib Elizabeth Warner Lucille Vistrand A nj 1 m Page m M MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics) Organized 1908 FACULTY Martin C. Flaherty Charles D. VonNewmeyer GRADUATES Richard Ehlers Elwyn Raffetto Juana Allraum Bernice Berwin SENIORS Baldwin McGaw John S. McManus JUNIORS Rose A. Brown Mercy Meyer Walter C Plunkett A Page 379 IjtWl tf@D]) B II 1 - -i-i U. iiX fsj i A GrsLS ALPHA ZETA (Agriculture) Founded_at Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, November 4, 1897 California Chapter, established March 23, 1908 FACULTY R. L. Adams F. M. Hayes C. A. Phillips J. W. Adriance A. H. Hendrickson H. J. Quayle E. B. Babcock G. W. Hendry W. R. Ralston S. H. Beckett W. B. Herms Lloyd Raffetto A. M. Burton R. W. Hodgson C. L. Roadhouse M. W. Buster W. T. Home W. W. Robbins W. F. Carroll M. R. Huberty K. A. Ryerson R. E. Clausen E. H. Hughes N. A. Setchell J. P. Conrad T. E. Hunt C. F. Shaw B. H. Crocheron C. B. Hutchison H. W. Shepherd W. V. Cruess M. E. Jaffa Alfred Smith H. E. Drobish M. A. Jones R. E. Smith G. M. Drumm A. A. Jungerman J. A. Stahl B. A. Etcheverry C. B. Lipman T. F. Tavernetti H.P.Everett J. R. Long !. E. Tippett A. W. Farrell B. A. Madson B. H. Thomas A. H. Folger T. C. Mayhew G. H. True J. G. France Carl McCharles G. D. Turnbow W. F. Gericke E. G. McKibben E. C. Voorhies I. W. Gilmore Elwood Mead H. A. Wadsworth H. I. Graser Ray Mead H. j. Webber J. F. Grass Walter Mulford E. J. Wickson C. M. Haring W. D. Norton G. H. Wilson A. M. Woodman GRADUATES Clyde C. Barnum John L. Fidler SENIORS Will D. Auerbach Henry D. Greene Carrol A. Persson Robert E. Bowen Harry H. Hunt Jennings J. Pierce Taylor L. Douthit Melvin S. Johnson Foster D. Russell Harry A. Foster Wayne J. McGill J. Monroe Rutherford Virgil V. Gilcrease Grant Merrill Elwin H. Service Winfield K. Gilkey Emmet B. Morrow AlvinJ. Sylva A JUNIORS A Hugh S. Giddings William R. Hosselkus Nevelle McFarlane Charles F. Henderson Donald M. Hunter Herman H. Peters ffS Ralph H. Hodgson Oscar S. McDowell Will H. Shipley 1S ' P Reuben A. Sylva ya if Page 380 Jfj m mm m (rzJ, PHI LAMBDA UPSILON (Chemistry) Walter C. Blasdale GeraldlE. K. Branch William C. Gray Arthur C. Christie Philip S. Danner Ermon D. Eastman George_E. Gibson FACULTY William F. Gianque Gilbert N. Lewis Earnest A. Hersam George D. Louderback Joel H. Hildebrand Axel R. Olson Thorfin R. Hogness Edmond O ' Neill Frank L. Kleeberger Charles W. Porter Wendell M. Latimer Merle Randall Andrew E. Lawson Thomas D. Stewart Benjamin I. Wheeler Clifford Bell Ralph M. Buffington Robert E. Cornish George H. Connet Robert M. Evans Harry A. Gianque George Glockler Howard D. Hoenshel GRADUATES William M. Hoskins J. A. Simons Harry K. Ihrig Hugh M. Spencer Henry A. Johnson Hyman H. Storch Ernest J. Jones Nelson W. Taylor Robert S. Livingstone Park L. Turrill Gerhard K. Rollefson Harold C. Urey George C. Runle Waldo Westwater Gordan N. Scott Thomas F. Young SENIORS A Herman A. Beekhuis Hugo de Bussieres Francis G. Graves Arthur L. Lyman Emil H. M. Lehnhardt William H. Schiffler A v ' tJ ii3K Ward_P. Anderson JUNIORS Joseph O. Halford Ralph A. Morgan m B FT A Page 381 IOTA SIGMA PI California Chapter, established in 1900 Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. Ermon D. Eastman Mrs. G. Gibson Mrs. H. Goss Dr. Icie Macy Dr. Agnes Morgan Mrs. Gerald E. Branch Leila Chapman Muriel F. Ashley May Low Dorothea Frahm HONORARY Miss Constance Gray Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. D. R. Hoagland Mrs. T. R. Hogness Mrs. M. C. Jaffa FACULTY Dr. Merrill Dr. Okey GRADUATES Isabel Gianque Arda Green Alethea Hillhouse Mrs. W. M. Latimer Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis Mrs. A. R. Olson Mrs. Charles W. Porter Mrs. M. Randall Christine Urquhart Dr. Rosalind Wulzen Helen Goldthwaite Frances Hesse SENIORS Isabel Collins JUNIORS Valeria Post Ina Wagner Thelma Hoffman Catherine Regan Florence Tangney Page 382 m 1 m m 1 y . NU SIGMA PSI (Physical Education) FACULTY Eleanor Bartlett Sarah Davis Violet Marshall Elizabeth Beall Ruth Elliott Edith Pasmore Francis Bockius Edith Ueland Knollin Louise Patterson Helen Robinson GRADUATES Lotus Alderman Charlotte Burns Eleanor Crofts Lily Anderson Ruth Carmody Myrtle Danielson Teresa Real Verrel Weber SENIORS Dorothy Baird Dorrance Glasscock Dorothy Osborn Winifred Brown Vera Hahn Eleanor Tait Marion Bulmer Alice Lambert Zelda Taylor Aleen Cherry Lula Lane Mildred Miller Sylvia Doak Maybelle Long Blondelle Van Arsdell Beatrice Ward JUNIORS A 1 1 t.p Georgia Colombat Edith Hyde Vivian Osbom Elizabeth Powell - Xi tggi .Aj. Bifr B Page 383 ETA KAPPA (Electrical Engineering) Founded at the University of Illinos, October 28, 1904 Mu Chapter, established December 18, 1915 Clarence L. Cory Reid P. Crippen Daryl D. Davis Norman W. Averill Rudolph W. Beard Harvey R. Berry Charles R. Brearty Kenneson H. Brookes Ernest White Rowland W. Barr Nelson L. Best Theodore M. Chubb Stanley W. Scarfe HONORARY Harris J. Ryan ASSOCIATE Baldwin M. Woods FACULTY George L. Greves Thomas C. McFarland SENIORS Hugh P. Byrne Eugene P. Carpenter William K. Gates Harold W. Clark Paul T. Hadley Robert Sibley William C. Pomeroy Lester E. Reukema Keith Kelsey James D. Laughlin Edward A. Maeshner Charles E. Mowry James B. Pitman Charles H. Youngstrom JUNIORS Charles R. Currier Laurence B. Doods Cyril S. George Charles A. John A. Holden William H. Martin Claus H. Romander Woodrow Page 384 EPSILON ALPHA (Dentistry) Organized 1915 MEMBERS ELECTED FROM FACULTY Dr. H. H. Alvarez Dr. W. H. Hanford Dr. J. G. Sharp Dr. G. L. Beam Dr. E. H. Mank Dr. W T. Sharp Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr F. V Simonto Dr. C. O. Patton Dr. J. F. Steffan GRADUATE MEMBERS ELECTED Dr. L. A Barber Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. R. B. Chessall Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. T. Craig Dr. D. Gwinn Dr. W H. Haskins Dr. E. Johnson Dr. H. M. Johnson Dr. G. A. Hughes Dr. E. Dr. P. Dr. I. Dr. L. Dr. A. Dr. E. Dr. H. Dr. W Dr. A. R. Ker T. Lvnch A. Marshall W. Marshall W. Pruett E. Rebstock . E. Ridenour . J. Roush E. Scott . J. R C. E. Abbott B. B. Brandon M. Chess . C. Clemons V. V. Cofneld H. A. Dahlman A. J. Daneri H. W. Doell C. B. DuPertuis E. N. Eskew C. J. Farlinger G. A. Williams B. J . Bassini S. B. Bleadon R. I. Clinkenbeard Dan Egholm T H Ford H. N. Gale A L Gerrie H. R. Johnson SENIORS W. C. Fleming H. R. Foster F. J.Glieb A. Granger F. P. Griffin N. B. Jorgenson A. M. Junck D. H. Kenny Edith Keyes E. T. May George McGee JUNIORS Francis Kent W. B. Langston F. D. Lorenz Josephine Mclntyre T. H. McGuire H. F. Mever R. F. Odell A. W. Paine H. S. Thompson TO FACULTY Dr. G. W. Simonton Dr. T. R. Sweet Dr. J. A. Thatcher Dr. C. Westbav Dr. F. Wolfsohn Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappettini Dr. Olga Ardell Dr. C. S. Cowan Dr. D. Q. Jackson M. M. McKenzie H. C. Morin H. A. Nagle Bertha Romero R. J Seeliger H. J. Shaffer W. G. Shaffer S. M. Smith C. E. Stabler B. A. Teale J. G. Weinwan F. A. Young E. A. Rantala T. O. Rolinson Bertha Romera J. H. Schulze E. F. Soderstrom L. H. Smith L. D. Sulivan R. H Taylor Page 383 PI DELTA PHI (French) Alpha of California, established 1906 Re-established in 1920 Louis Barnier Louis Briois Charles M. Gayley Chauncey Wells Helen Alexander Marie Champy Mathilde Domenge Marion Gatley Marie Teisseire Bernice Berwin Ruth Betzner Virginia Byrne Earl Campbell Marie Carlin Margaret Cheney Albina Caire Mary Fox FACULTY E. C. Hills Herbert Priestley Richard T. Holbrook A. C. Rolin Henri Langlard Alfred Solomon Benjamin Ide Wheeler GRADUATES Adele Kibre Jeanne Nieucel John L. Pastorino Mary E. Peters Anita Woisard Ysabelle Ryan Edith Sandercock Allison Scofield Nikolaas Spykman SENIORS Haakon Chevalier Helen Deamer Frances Hitchcock Lucile Lenoir Stella Lovering Grace McCann JUNIORS Emelie Lasserre Henrique Munguia Florence Wessels Elizabeth Neideffer Marion Smith Eileen Thornton Roger Traynor Beatrice Ward Robert Woodlaw Francis Rochex Eugenie Schutt Page 386 ALPHA PI ZETA (Political Science) Established in 1918 David P. Barrows Paul Eliel Frank E. Hinckley Edwin Landon Percy M. Baldwin E: S. Bissinger F. D. Daines H. L. Deimel D. A. Donovan L. A. Harper E. L. Harrison Warren T. McGrath S. S. Biro A. B. Carter E. L. Colby M. C. Dempsler Nima Dill L. X. Dickerson M. L. French Katheryn Goodwin Anna Harm HONORARY Arthur O. Lovejoy Benjamin I. Wheeler FACULTY X. W. Mah S. C. Mai- Roland Riggs Edward T. Williams GRADUATES S. C. Merriman T. R. Meyer F. A. Miflerd Mildred M. Moulton Bessier Murray C. D. Nielsen A. W. O Niel T. M. Plaisted SENIORS Helen S. Hefferman D. E. Huggard J. H. Jamison F. A. D. Lava A. E. Murphy Xathan Xewby Mary M. Reeves Zoe Robinson Helen R. Rosenberg Georgia S. White Chester H. Rowel i F. M. Russell Edward M. Sait Frederick J. Teggart Alfred Rine A. J. Scampini Joseph F. Scott X. J. Spykman Ellient E. Thomas Dorothy C. Van Yranken David Weiss W. G. Wirth Walter S. Rountree Donald Sanford .Anna M. Scharer C. C. Sherwood Sol Silverman B. M. Stephens I rving Stone R. J. Traynor Lloyd M. -Tweedt Wendell P. Hubbard JUNIORS Mary H. Jenks Page ;S7 SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA Marion Brown Mrs. N. I. Gardner Mrs. K. C. Leebrick Dr. Mary Williams Ada Adolphson Withelmina Bennett Wilma L. Edsen J. Gertrude Gibbs Miriam J. Bailey Dorothy M. Clark Helene L. Comte Grace Euler Carroll Frederick (Women ' s History) Established in 1915 HONORARY Ivander Maclver Mrs. W. A. Morris Louis J. Paetow Mrs. L. J. Paetow Dr. Jessica B. Peixotto Mrs. Richard Scholz Mrs. B. I. Wheeler GRADUATES Audrey Hollenbeck Jane W. Hooper Aubrey Liermann Elinor Malic R. Elizabeth Turner SENIORS Esther Georgian Augusta Hatch Inola Mainprice Alice McCombs Alta C. Nolan Elizabeth Richards Susie Sutton Jane Evelyn Swanson R. Andree Turner Frances Sizelove Ruth-Marion Stewart Ruth A. Thorpe Georgia Sally White Julie White Page 388 p. fir DELTA EPSILON C. Chapel Judson Hope Gladding John G. Howard Emma J . McCall F. H. Minard Alice Anderson Thelma Gilman Vera Bernhard Virginia Booker Kidma Dupont Leonora Stanley (An) Organized in 1914 FACULTY Perham Nahl Eugene Neuhaus Mary F. Patterson Mrs. S. C. Pepper Dr. S. C. Pepper GRADUATES Dorothy Barnard Irving Pichel Mrs. Irving Pichel A. Swainson Jeanne Williamson Oliver M. Washburn Inez Dorsey Shirley Williamson SENIORS Doris Hunter Margaret Maxwell Grace Salmon Isbeth Schneider Idah Schooler Clara Simon Laura Wickham JUNIORS Marguerite Brooks Elladora Hudson Vera Allison Beth McLafferty Page 339 SIGMA DELTA PI David P. Barrows Beatrice Cornish Samuel L. Blacker Ferdinand V. Custer Richard H. Ehlers Dora Garibaldi Grace Andrade Mariam Bailey Ruth Betzner Robert C. Fisher Gladys Simpson Virginia Byrne Gertrude Filler (Spanish) HONORARY Marie Goddard M. W. Grahman R. Schevill GRADUATES Thalia Millard Meta Peterson Mauda Policy Jane Swanson SENIORS Wilbur I. Follett Elminda Garcia Harriet Harding Ruth Hoffman E. C. Hills S. G. Morley Ileen Taylor Marie Teisseire Andree Turner Elizabeth Turner Claire Lindsey Edward B. Parma Joyce Pinkerton Lottie Reilley Louise Thompson JUNIORS Anna McCune Lucy McCune Verna Whittaker Laura Tomkins Roslyn Whitney Page 390 w .0) GAMMA EPSILON PI (Commerce) Established March 26, 1918 Fifteen Chapters PATRONS Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Miss Lucv Stebbins HONORARY Ruth Moody Eleanor Abrott Isabella Avila Helen Carrier Evelyn Moulin Doris Darnel! SENIORS Marian Carter Doris Crawford Mae Davis JUNIORS Henrietta Peyser Alice de Wit Cook Cora Hartdegen Mabel Hill Katherine Martin Helen Rollins Hazel Sanders m Page mm m (J)j p , . x t ECONOMICS CLUB HONORARY Miss Ma jorie Atsatt Mrs. M. B. Davidson Miss Margaret Murdock Mrs. David P. Barrows Mrs. J. M. Eshleman Mrs. Emily Noble Mrs. H. P. Bates Miss F. de Ghetold Miss Jessica Peixotto Mrs. S. Blum Mrs. Barbara Grimes Miss Louise Ploeger Mrs. Ira B. Cross Miss H. R. Hatfield Miss Caroline Schleef Miss Katherine Carlton Miss Margaret Hodgen Miss Lucy Stebbins Mrs. Stebbins Mrs. Max West ASSOCIATED Miss Lucie W. Chapman Mrs. W. French Miss Catherine Herman Miss Anita Weichart Miss Evelyn Woods SENIORS Marion Allen Sarah Crasby Lurava Lord Mary Anderson Emma Fiske Violet Marshall Elizabeth Armstrong Dorrance Glasscock Rosamond Mobley Margaret Avery Alice Graham Louise Mueller Eleanor Beck Helen Hanawalt Edna Rinsit Ethel Bell Sylvia Hersch Helen Rogers Marjorie Bowers Margaret Ledig Virginia Rust Marion Scudder Alice Turner JUNIORS Helen G. Davie Katherine Green Daphne Miller Thelma Neasham Lillian Peacock t A SJT W Bgi m 111 lllk Jli Page 392 M. E. Deutsch A. Kibre L. J. Richardson Helen Campbell Catherine Delamere Myrtle Healy Grace Smith Ruth Black Evelyn Dalton Lester Born PI SIGMA (Latin) HONORARY W. A. Merrill T. Petersson H. C. Nutting C. Price O. M. Washburn GRADUATES Lydia Lothrop Grace Mason Minnie Lawrance Beulah Morrison Edith McPeak June Procter Satenig Tufenkjian SENIORS Eleanor Geagen Mabel Hartley JUNIORS Rigmore Olsen Kathleen Sheridan Hattie Turner Miriam Sinclair Ji Page 393 MU THETA EPSILON (Mathematics) Alpha Chapter, establishedjn 1920 B. A. Berstein Thomas Buck Florian Cajori Evelyn Aylesworth Josephine Brubaker Helen Clarke Thelma Baker Florence Breed Lorena Smith Dorothy I. Godward Florence L. Raphael HONORARY M. W. Haskell Frank Irwin D. N. Lehmer Dr. Pauline Sperry ASSOCIATE Falka M. Gibson GRADUATES Verna L. Jeffery Elsie McFarland Ruth N. Pearson SENIORS J. H. McDonald C. A. Noble T. M. Putnam Mary E. Schofield Violet H. Vercoe Augusta S. Wellman Irene G. Corneliussen Mary Shafer Ruth Van Pelt Isabel K. Smith Muriel E. Wilkinsen JUNIORS Helen Grove Igerna H. Hurd Veronica B. Satorius Page 394 m (0) WM m H ALPHA MU (Music) Founded at University of California, 1921 HONORARY Leroy W. Allen Glen Haydon Paul Steindorf Edward G. Stricklen Glenn Woods GRADUATES Alice Batchelder Muriel Collins Pauline Elder Helen Routrke Florence Veall SENIORS Margaret Avery Carolyn Dean Beth Lackey Salvatore Billeci Pearl Hays Uriel Nelson Eugene Brose Vera McKnew Elizabeth Warner JUNIORS Hazel Alexander Jessymae Bush Dorothy Gillespie Blanche Baumoff Bernice Carr Mary C. Glen Pauline Bogdanovsky Emilia Clapham Fritz Lewin Grace Timmons Margaret Willey TORCH AND SHIELD Founded in 1907. Reorganized in 1915 FACULTY Dr. A. D. B. Andrews SENIORS Eleanor Beck Sylvia Nirsch . Charlotte Moore Lois Brock Zoe King Harriet Patterson Meta Gerleen Gertrude Matthew Eloise Selleck Alice Turner Beatrice Ward 1 1 I JUNIORS Anita Avila Kathrine Green Marion Settlemier Elizabeth Warner - Lucille W r istrand A i o % m IgiSEfe mii $, Page 395 W. Brown W. W. Campbell Robert B. Coons Stafford H. Dunlap W. Allan Hargear, Jr. William J. Bays E. Morris Cox, Jr. Edmund K. Elworthy Absent on leave BETA TAU (Publication Managerial) HONORARY Stuart Daggett Luther A: Nichols GRADUATE Edwin B. De Golia, Jr. SENIORS Thomas W. Harris, Jr. J. Albert Smith Earle G. Steel Edward A. Wine JUNIORS Jo Henderson William H. Keyser, Jr. Phillip N. McCombs Horace E. Wadsworth Charles H. Raymond Robert G. Sproul Edward P. Steinhart Sherman P. Storer John H. Threlkeld Everett B. McLure Samuel I. Osborn Ernest I. Spiegl Page 396 LAMBDA UPSILON (Public Health) Founded at University of California, 1919 Margaret Beattie Laura Cairns Dr. Ruby L. Cunningham Dean Lucy Stebbins Dorothy Beck Dorothy Doyle Bernice Eddie Frances Stowell Dorothy Crane Virginia DeBell Dorothy Kock HONORARY Dr. John N. Force William B. Herms Charles G. Hyde Eschaltzia Lucia GRADUATES Jean Johnson Marie Leach Katherine Le Hane Dr. Jessica Peixotto Mrs. M. V. Ross Ida May Stephens Edna H. Wagener Gladys McKillap Elizabeth Murphy Alice Father Amy Wells SENIORS Dorothy Foster Helen Goodenough JUNIORS Mildred Roth Eugenia Herron Edna Knapp Harriet Tingley SWORD AND SANDALS Samuel H. Beckett Chester L. Brewer Frank P. Alexander James E. Bronson Clark J. Burnham, Jr. Frank A. Cleland (Agriculture) Founded at Davis in 1921 FACULTY Elmer H. Hughes Deming G. Maclise Edwin C. Voorhies GRADUATES Herbert K. Henderson S. C. McKenzie JohnJ. McNamara Charles A. Reeves Thomas Tavemetti Byron H. Thomas Robert P. Reynolds Clarence Waltz Donald R. Walters James B. Woodford Will D. Auerback Richard B. Barlow George M. Bogart Laurence Erb Herman W. Wissman Leland L. Avery Fred C. Klingaman SENIORS Joe V. Foster Virgil V. Gilcrease Robert R. Hardy Melvin Johnson George W. Kitchner Irving McDermett Henry B. Pogue Hamilton Temple, Jr. Francis R. Wilson JUNIORS JohnJ. Baumgartner Herbert D. Dewar Herbert A. Spillman FRESHMAN William M. Herms Page 397 THETA SIGMA PHI ( National Journalistic) Founded at University of Washington Alpha Alpha Chapter, established February, 1922 OFFICERS President Helen Conroy V ice-President Mary Elizabeth Fox Secretary Fannie May Craycroft Treasurer. . Elizabeth Warner Janet Brown Helen Conroy Fannie Mae Craycroft Marion Brandt Adeline Bowden Miriam Cooley Elizabeth Warner SENIORS Meta Gerken Helen Hannwalt Sylvia Hirsch Beatrice Ward Natalie Lowenthal Frances Mason Gertrude Matthew JUNIORS Eleanor Ellis Gretchyne Kyne Mary Elizabeth Fox Elizabeth Powell Claire Jones Dorothy Staib Lucille Wistrand TAU PSI EPSILON (Psychology) Olga L. Bridgman George M. Stratton Valerie H. Arnold Florence Bathgate Hugh C. Blodgett W. Wylie Brown Eleanor Crofts Margaret H. Russell Katharine Boardman Margaret S. Brown Loretta L. Street FACULTY Warner Brown Raymond Franzen Edward C. Tolman GRADUATES Edna L. Dessery Virginia T. Graham G. Walker Haney Helen G. Jefferson Paul Markenke Joseph Yoshioka Margaret Marshall Stella B. McCharles Grace Montgomery Beulah M. Morrison Margery A. Mower SENIORS Evelyn Davis Vivienne Gallaway Cecil R. Williams Lloyd A. Jeffress Harold W. Kaar JUNIORS SOPHOMORE Mabel Steel Otto L. Tinklepaugh FRESHMEN Frank C. Davis Page 398 OMICRON DELTA GAMMA S. Blum Ira B. Cross Felix L. Flugel Robert W. Bachlor Melvin Berdahl Robert Gary Henry L. Deimel, Jr. G. Doyle Nikolaas J . Spykman Phillip R. Calkins Clyde G. Chenoweth John E. Dalton Paul E. Dawson Harold L. Gee Morten H. Gleason James B. Sharp (Artus) FACULTY Henry R. Hatfield C. Perstein C. Plehn Paul Taylor GRADUATES Orville W. Freiberg Virgil P. Givson Percy D. Godfrey Lucius W. Graves Ewald T. Grether W. Robinson N. J. Silberling C. C. Staehling Francis M. Harden George A. Leatherman Loyle A. Morrison Towne J. Nylander Alfred Rive E. Stimson SENIORS Robert A. Gwynn Graham C. Hockett Robert A. Holt Harley L. Hooper William P. Keasby George O. Koch Robert S. Joseph E. McAvoy Benjamin Neff Herman D. Nichols John D. Pymn Rueben C. Samuelson Kent A. Sawyer Stoneroad Margaret S. Cheney Lillias D. Francis Mary A. Barr Lelia Chapman Ruth Dillon Eunice Gutermute ALPHA NU (Household Science) Organized in 1916 FACULTY Icie G. Macy Anges F. Morgan Dorothy Tilden GRADUATES Elsie Hunter Laura G. James Rose H. Widtsoe SENIORS Ruth Hanson Marion Hunt Edith A. Smith Ruth Okey Julia Outhouse Helen L. Mignon Grace Ochender Dorothy Osburn Inez Shapiro Page 399 AN IMPOSING I. DO V OF THE DOE LIBRARY, WHICH LETS CALIFORNIA ' S VARM SUN FLOOD THE MAIN READING ROOM. mm .Yfl .sau aoa SHT TO y onxiv XIAM 3HT OOOJT XU2 1 flAV OXIOAHfl x 2T3J FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS -_ FRATERNITIES ZETA PSI 2251 College Avenue Founded at College of City of New York, June 1, 1847. Iota Chapter, established June 10, 1870. Twenty-eight Chapters George C. Edwards Joseph N LeConte FACULTY Orrin K. McMurray Carl Copping Plehn Joseph C. Rowell Wallace D. Terry Raymond M. Du Edmond S. Ciprico, Jr. Roscoe Clowes Stephen R. Duhring Philip M. Chapman Samuel Floyd Hammond, Jr. William M. Monahan William T. Maupin Louis Lyen James R. Bush Warrington Dorst George Allen Wilbur Boies Chester A. Fear Lawton M. Payne Absent on leave At Davis. Flo Gerald S. Toll Bethel W. Walker John I. Witter SOPHOMORES Robert T. Cass James E. Fanning James T. Hannan Shepard S. Tucker FRESHMEN Francis K. Gruss Benton Holmes Charles U. Loskamp George A. Mays John J. Sutton, Jr. Harry H. Webb Merrill P. Whitney Charles P. Witter Guy P. Witter Ernest Ransome Everett P. Soule Wallace Terry George M. Mott Norwood S. Nichols Edward D. Thompson Page 404 E. Ciprico Sutton, Jr .Soule G. Witter E. Fanning W. Boies C. Loskamp S. Hammond, Jr. B. Walker L. Lven G. Mays W. Monahan C. Witter W. Dorst S. Tucker Page 405 CHI PHI 2529 Hearst Avenue Founded at Princeton University, December, 1 824 Lambda Chapter, established February 11, 1875 Twenty-five Chapters FACULTY Paul S. Taylor Thomas H. Louttit John G. Baldwin Albert R. Day John L. Dyer Kenneth T. Craycroft Roland E. Laddish Lewi a M ' . ' He rman L. Baer Wallace H. Spaulding John T. Stevenson JUNIORS Jo Henderson Elliot W. Seymour SOPHOMORES Windsor B. Putnam Kent O. Seymour FRESHMEN Edwin B. Macdonald Parker D. Trask John H. Threlkeld Burbank H. Somers William F. Wright " Beverley Stover Norman C. Wells Benjamin F. Cheatham, III Chas. V. Willi Absent on leave m Page 406 P. Trask A. Day B. Somers W. Putnam B. Cheatham J. Baldwin J. Dyer W.. Wright K. Seymour E. Macdonald J. Stevenson J. Henderson K. Craycroft N. Wells W. Spaulding J. Threlkeld E. Seymour R. Laddish H. Baer C. Willi Page 407 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 2302 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Yale University, June 22, 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter, established December 8, 1876 Forty-three Chapters Carlos Bransby William A. Merrill Egbert H. Adams, Jr. Eric W. Cochrane Edward W. Engs, Jr. William Engs A. Leo Bowman Ira W. Coburn, Jr. Thomas J. Cox Stephen G. Gross E. Denison Ayer John Ayer John S. Cook JUNIORS Everett R. Braley Brooks Walker SOPHOMORES Edwin C. Horrell John F. My rick Stephen C. Wilmans FRESHMEN Charles W. Fay, Jr. Francis M. Holland William B. Schaw, Jr. Charles G. Hyde Ralph S. Minor Robert McHenry Davis Richardson Lynn Spencer Theron P. Stevick B. Penrose Russell Paul B. Robertson Frank A. Schabarum Richard Thornton William T. Sesnon Jerold C. Stevick Lauren Upson Absent on leave Page 408 E. Adams, Jr. E. Engs, Jr. T. Stevick I. Coburn, Jr. P. Robertson C. Fay R. McHenry V. Havens M. Van Sant T. Cox, Jr. F. Schabarum F. Holland G. Stevick R. Maddax A. Bowman S. Gross S. Williams R. Atkinson J. Patten B. Russell E. Horrell R. Thornton W. Sesnon W. Shaw H. Carton D. Richardson B. Walker W. Engs D. Aver L. Upson E. Cochrane L. Spencer E. Brawley J. Myrick J. Cook Page 409 BETA THETA PI 2607 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Cmega Chapter, established March 18, 1879 Eighty-five Chapters Guy C. Earl REGENTS OF Char James K. Fisk Fred E. Glass Henry R. Hatfield Elijah C. Hills N William M. Bell Herbert H. Clark Joseph H. Rose Roy W. Benson Jack Cole James S. Bancroft Albert M. Becker Albert M. Beekler Kenneth K. Bechtel Lorenzo P. Bee Albert J. Gautier Justin ' John C. Howard Robert C.. Hunter } lerbcrt C. Moffit Van Dy NIVERSITY mm Charles S. Wheeler Arthur W. Parsons Milton Shutes George M. Stratton Nicholas L. Taliaferro Lynn G. Lawrence Richard D. Leuschner John W. Sloss George V. Cooley Robert A. Hill SOPHOMORES McDowell V. Eastman Edward H. Halton Gerald Secord FRESHMEN Fredrick D. Leuschner Paul S. Lewis Allen J. Mickle Roland S. Patterson Jonathan E. Wyatt Grant H. Smith, Jr. Frank W. Teasdel Robert R. York Kenneth G. Morton Lee H. Parish Richard B. Stith Absent on leave Craduated December, 1922 Page 410 Page 411 PHI DELTA THETA 2717 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848 California Alpha Chapter, established June 16, 1873 Eighty-eight Chapters REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Wigginton E. Creed Clement C. Young FACULTY W. R Bloor Joel H. Sdebrand William Carey Jones Oily J . Kern Cyrus D. Mead James H. Braffet Clark A. Bowen Volney V. Brown David A. Conrad Albert B. Craw Ortman Shumate Horace Brown Louis M. Cole Thomas B. Porter James H. Hays, Jr. George Hearst Henry Howard Robert M. Thomas Frederick W. Mahl, Jr. Frank H. McGurrin Jesse L. Morrison Sawnie Robertson R. Lloyd Thomas Aiibi ' ly Kincard " John G. McKean James RT Loofbourow Jack L. Merrill Kenneth White SOPHOMORES Dudley J. Kierulff James A. Parker Harry R. Ravizza " William L. Wishart She 1 b N- K,Kri A. Holt Iclvin ' Jufcmon I .Jwfhxl H. fuli en James Rolph, III. Talcott W. Seaver George L. Taylor FRESHMEN Clarence C. Burr Gilbert P. Helms Myron J. Carr, Jr. Charles Mayer Lloyd E. Simpson Edward Martin Minney Harold C. Moore Ravizza ' Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis Graduated December, 1922 Page 412 D. Conrad J. Morrison . Loofbourow D. Kierulff M. Carr S. Hodapp O. Shumate J. Merrill H: Ravizza M. Minney Page 413 wm SIGMA CHI 2345 College Avenue Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter, established June 12, 1886 Seventy-six Chapters Norman E. Fiske Elmer E. Hall Harry K. Ihrig Stanley N. Barnes Walter E. Beach John N. Ewer Edward H. Farr William G. Gallagher Earl P. Garroute FACULTY Renwicfe McNeice Charles, A Noble Clarence " M. " Price William N. Kcelc SENIORS, ' illiamNljHow rd J ust in Mat hews Hull Pi n,r ; xF. John W. Blemer Howard A. Brown E. Morris Cox, Jr. George W. G. Smith Harold W. Baker Claude G. Furbush Myron M. Brown Glenn E. Carlson Howard Cock JUNIORS James A. De Armond Harold G. Engomar Jack R. Naylor SOPHOMORES James P. Green Luke M. Hamilton FRESHMEN Guthrie S. Courvoisier Noel B. Lenahan Bernard H. Muldary James L. Whitney Earl H. Wight William H. Wright William M. Nichols Harold P. Muller Harold B. Rathwell Carl ' M. Schiller Randolph C. Walker G. Otis Whitecotton Donald C. Perry James T. Royles James L. Scott ' Jake A. Werle Louis D. King, Jr. John S. Railton Otis L. Orme Edgar R. Piexotto J. Ivan Tackney Absent on leav At Davis Graduated December, 1922 Page 414 W. Beach J. Mathews G. Whitecotton J. Nay lor C. Furbush G. Carlson J. Ewer H. MayDard J. Blemer D. Perry J. Green H. Cock O. Orm V. Gallagher C. Milisich H. Brown J. Scott L. Hamilton E. Garroute L. Haight W. Howard H. Muller W. Nichols H. Rathwell M. Cox J. DeArmond H. Engomar G. Smith J. Werle H. Baker L. King J. ' Railton M. Brown G. Courvoisier M. Lenahan B. Muldory E. Peixotto J. Tackney Page 415 W ) _iS4K PHI GAMMA DELTA 2620 Bancroft Way Founded at Jefferson College, May 1, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter, established October 23, 1886 Sixty-four Chapters Dr. LeRoy Briggs Woodbridge Metcalf Robert L. Fagan William T. Dalby Dennis H. Dalton Dudley Tait Rudolph Blesh George J . Long Wilfred W. Higgins Ross B. Baze H. Kelley Blesh W. Sharon Farr Oliver J. Hinman Dr. Samuel Houston Joseph G. Moody GRADUATES ' ' Raymond B. i Ernest R. S SENIORS John E. Dalton JUNIORS ird R. Eln jt _ RicnSBI MRni Horn SOPHOMORES Ergo A. Majors Ralph W Waterhouse FRESHMEN Adrien M. Hynes James C. Kimble John P. Morgan Robert H. McCreary Charles E. Meek Hyland H. Hinman Stacy R. Mettier Alvin R. Thomas George W. Mills John B. Rosson Jackson B. Taylor Mark V. Sparks Robert E. Stephens Albert R. Swallow John J. Van Nostrand, Jr Absent on leave At Davis Farm At Affiliated Colleges Graduated December, 1922 Page 416 D. Dalton A. Thomas R. Van Horn H. Blesh J. Morgan Page 417 SIGMA NU 2710 Bancroft Way Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter, established January 23, 1892 Eighty-six Chapters Russel G. De Lappe Herbert M. Bailey Lennox Brown John R. Toole Gwynne Allen Ira C. Hilgers Richard S. Preston Winfield S. Wellington Jack Murcell Kenneth G. Taylor Howard R. Wilson Clarence R. Mitchell Willis H. Palmer John F. O ' Donnell George P. Poore Stewart Simpson Sherman A. Bishop Newton C. Templcton SOPHOMORES Jack L Gompertz FRESHMEN Arthur C. Bass Clarence G Morse James W. Burch George J. Otto Lawrence J. Campodonico Beverly E. Parr John S. Thompson Albert M. Mcnaco Lucien B. Wellborn Henry J. Quagclli Walter G Swctt Wayne B Thomas Thankmar H. Welkcr Absent on leave Page 418 H. Bailev R. Vaughan K. Taylor J. O ' Donnell W. Palmer A. Monaco X. Templeton C. Morse G. Otto J. Toole W. V. Thomas L. Brown R. Church K. Kinsey H. Wilson G. Allen 1. Hilgers R. Preston S. Simpson S. Bishop L. Wellborn A. Bass J. Burch B. Parr H. Quagelli W. Swett J. Murcell C. Mitchell J. Gompertz L. Campodonko J. Thompson T. Welker Page 419 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 2722 Bancroft Way Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter, established 1894 Ninety-four Chapters John P. Burwalda James R. Bachelder Frank F. Castello BruceT. Church Kaufman L. Coney Baldwin M. Baldwin Harry W. Bogart John Francis R. Rippingham SOPHOMORES Dean F. Dutton Ellis A. Jarvis Clifford G. Patch Ralph W. Wood Fred P. Wright J. Russell Knowland Philip F. Nichols Carter B. Bailey Gordon S. Cranmer Leanord Richardson Arthur R. Burch Wardell L. Kooser James E. Spaulding Theodore C. Wellman Martell D. Wilson Leanord F. Carey William Ede, Jr. FRESHMEN Charles A. Hogan Talma W. Imlay Henry Y. Stenzel Nelson D. Longnecker Thomas E. McKoin Absent on leave Graduated December, 1922 Page 420 L. Cranmer F. Forburg B. Baldwin P. Nichols W. Holton T. Imlav Page 421 m KAPPA ALPHA 2425 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter, established March 16, 1895 Fifty-one Chapters FACULTY Webster V. Clark Jack C. Butler R. Rees Davis William A. Hermle KendrickJ. Bell Harold M. Browne Phillip R. Bradley R. Lowell Davies James H. Deaderick George A. Smithson 9 GRADUATES Bartley SOPHOMORES D. Brice Euer Charles D. Forrest Alfred A. May FRESHMEN Alexander J. Diepenbrock Thomas W. Prescott Harry H. Smith Fay G. Taylor Edward B. Peck Edwin Pond Thomas F. McKenna James O Orr George A. Webb Bartley W. Cavanaugh John B. Ehman Grant H. Chadbourne Richard D. Friedlander James M. Colling Carl A. Guercio Lawrence W. Connolly Donald E. Lent Benjamin F. Williams Clayton D. Mote Raymond F. Peppin John K. Power Edmund T. Pratt Absent on leave Craduated in December Transferred Page 422 W. Clark T. Prescott S. Greer R. Davies P. Neitzel L. Connelly R. Davis F. Taylor F. Hoggins C- Forest G. Webb R. Friedlander X. Xaylor S. Thomas R. Lahann F. Hrubanik B. Cavanaugh C. Guercio B. Xeff K. Bell E. Peck A. May G. Chadbourne D.Lent F. Neff H. Brown H. Biggies T. McKenna J. Colling C. Mote Page 423 CHI PSI 2311 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Union College, 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Chapter, established November 1, 18Q5 Twenty-two Chapters FACULTY Morse A. Cartwright Warren W. Ferrier, Jr. Dr. Frederick C. Leevitt Donald Armstrong Lewis S. Akerman W. Jarvis Barlow, Jr. George P. Bartlett Edward D. Lyman Edmund K. Elworthy Jack Maxfield Douglas P. Armstrong William C. Bruner Ernest A. Dunbar Frederick L. Greenley Olnej Harper Lester C. Carey JUNIORS Cornelius Penberthy Clarence Simons Wendell W. White, Jr. SOPHOMORES Kurt O. Tares Bruce Vazielle FRESHMEN Randolph Maltby Kemp Pittman Clarke M. Johnson Charles W. Griffin. Jr. Garret Van S. Henry E. Rufus Holt Robert S. Stoneroad William C. Smith Harry Volk William Wallace Jo. B. Wheeler Samuel Wright William Turner Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Page 424 W. Barlow, Jr. G. Bartlett O. Black H. Caine C. Griffin. Jr. G. Henry E. Holt R. Stoneroad J. Maxfield ' C. Penberthy G. Simons W. Smith W. White, Jr. W. Bruner K. Tares B. VazfeUe W. Wallace E. Dunbar F. Greenley R. Maltby K. Pittman S. Wright W. Turner 4 5 DELTA UPSILON 2601 Channing Way Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter, established March 13, 1896 Forty-eight Chapters Francis Bacon Theodore D. Beckwith Robert L. Carey Frank C. Cuffe Melvin L. Anderson L. Ralston Bullitt Charles F. Erb, Jr. Charles C. Falk, Jr. O. Stedman Falk George S. Burkhardt David S. Carr Munson W. Church William F. Blewett Edward G. Chandler Ernest H. Saundy FACULTY Alexis F. Lange Gee La George JUNIORS J. Wesley Linstrum Weldon Morrow J. Robert Shuman, Jr. SOPHOMORES Lloyd L. Farrar Edwin L. Harbach Rush C. Hinsdale FRESHMEN John D ' Arcy Maylon Loynd Robert Sibley Thomas Stoddard Herbert S. Thomson Robertson Ward Louis J. O ' Brien Paul A. O ' Neil Hubert C. Wyckoff, Jr. Clarke D. Porter Carlton H. Rose Charles W. Leffingwell Stephen R. O ' Neil George M. Wright Lewis J. Oliver A. Maurice Rogers William E. Ward At Affiliated Colleges At Davis Graduated December, 1922 Page 426 F. Cuffe K. Krebs S. Falk J.lShuman, Jr. L. Farrar M. Anderson L. O ' Brien J. Lindstrum G. Burkhardt E. Harbach E. Chandler A. Rogers L. Bullitt P. O ' Xeil R. McGuire D. Carr E. Holt J. D ' Arcy E. Saunby C. Erb, Jr. H. Wyckoff, Jr. W. Morrow M. Church C. Leffingwell M. Loynd W. Ward R. Harris R. Boiling C. Porter F, Chase S. O ' Neil L. Oliver L. Kett C. Falk, Jr. C. Rose E. De Ranier G. Wright i Page 427 r ) m m 1 rfN I DELTA TAU DELTA 2601 Durant Avenue Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter, established February 5. 1898 Sixty-six Chapters FACULTY Lewis A. Bond Armin O. Lenschner Charles E. Rugh Francis S Foote Warren C. Perry GRADATES Dudley Bennett J. Marti Waaimill John A. Metzler W. Reddy Gallagher CarrofrJcnsen- " Prosper Rieter, Jr. SENldRS-C. Richard F. Armstrong Chester A- Boxes Galen L. Gray Arthur L. Best Willi( fiy jfrettson O. Howard Hinsdale Gerald F. McKenna f J| JimJEdward S. Shattuck, Jr. JUNIORS " C. Vance Carter Jafne HjcWTj OFK Bradley W. Henn Lester Diehl Joseph 5 . Greene George Pitt Howard S. Simons ' Fred G. Winter SOPHOMORES Sylan Bay Eugene M. E ' son John Richard Hughe:- Richard L. Best Kendall Hall Howard Murphy Phillip A. Bettens LaRue Hilliker Stanton Pitt Thomas W. Scott FRESHMEN ife Raymond Bancroft Ralph Barnard Jack Hall William Bramstedt Edmund Cole Mark McDonald Leonard J . McQueen Junius Snead A il Absent on leave Affiliated Colleges Soulhern Branch 11 SffibiJit $ ilh Page 428 A. Best L. Diehl F. Winter L. Hilliker W. Branstedt J. Snead G. Gray J. Dixon S. Bay J. Hughes E. Cole A. Davidson G. McKenna V. Gallagher E. Shattuck, Jr. G. Pitt E. Elson R. Bancroft J. Hall P. Rieter, Jr. C. Carter H. Simons K. Hall B. Bowes J. McQueen D. Bennett O. Hinsdale J. Greene R. Best H. Murphy Bettens S. Pitt M. McDonald Page 429 PHI KAPPA PSI 2625 Hearst Avenue Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 California Gamma Chapter, established 1899 Forty-nine Chapters George Bell Golden Bell Robert W. Beal Stewart N. Beam Jack Ferri H. Allen Kelly Anthony E. Amaya Frank Amos Dunn Byron Erkenbrecher Ralph S. Walker Willard Barton Bobbitt " Jerome S. Baumgartner Charles C. Harvey Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges FACULTY prner John H. Marshall Frederick McConnell F. Howard Evans Guy Darrell Hufford Ceril F. Marelea SOPHOMORES Walter F. Rau FRESHMEN S. Wright Moncure Guy S. Prince Jack S. Stauf Donald T. Saxby " J. Bert Saxby, Jr. Wellman H. Topham Arthur M. Storment Walter M. O ' Brien Charles A. Rethers Harry V. Rethers " Joseph I. Walsh W. Leonard Renick Godfrey Rueger, Jr. Rudolph Sievers Page 430 R. Beal D. Saxby B. Erkenbrecher R. Walker J. Baumgartner S. Beam A. Sterment F. Evans J. Walsh C. Harvey J. Ferri W. Topham G. Hufford W. Bobbitt S. Moncure G. Rueger, Jr. R. Sievers M. Lerned J. ' illain C. Marelea W. Rau T. Prince J. Stauf E. Pauley A. Amaya W. O ' Brien W. Renfck A Page 431 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 2425 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Virginia Military Institution, September 11, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter, established April 10, 1900 Seventy Chapters Stanley W. Cosby Frank L. Busse James S. Cantlen Arthur W. Carlson Calvin J . Dean Kieth E. Dennison Charles S. Marston Willard C. Auger Norman C. Buckhart Hilmar Munster Henry R. Cantlen John L. Hunt Bert L. Smith JUNIORS Nester Oulie SOPHOMORES Thomas Hext Glenn E. Kelley FRESHMEN Harold C. Holmes Gilbert A. McElroy Exum P. Lewis Douglas B. Maggs Adelarde T. Nadeau James F. Rinehart D. R. Shoemaker Gavin Witherspoon Glenn E. Reynard Clinton F. Loyd Asher A. Michelbacher Henry C. Rea John M. MaGee John F. Normanly Marshall B. Woodworth Absent on leave Page 432 F. Busse G. Hughes G. Witherspoon N. Buckhart A. Michelbacher J. Hunt A. Carlson J. Langhorne C. Marston T. Hext H. Minister G. McElroy C. Dean A. Xadeau N. Oulie A. Jones H. Rea J. Normanly K. Dennison J. Rinehart G. Reynard G. Kelley H. Cantlen O. St. Clair D. Harmsb D. Shoemaker W. Auger C. Loyd H. Holmes M..Woodworth Page 433 W m m 1 Ltaii y fftJB 1 iJiL j Bjj -Ji _ THETA DELTA CHI 2647 Durant Avenue Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847 Delta Deuteron Charge, established April 20, 1900 Thirty Charges FACULTY Herbert E. Bolton G. P. Cosfcigan Ch ter NTlRoadhtose j j ) ' Frank Moran Fred Forgy ifc ' jjf S vis P. Martin Holton C. Dickson ifcrold W. Kennedy Archie Nisbet Loren F. Haskin Indng MontgorneW: Dave W. Phennig Edgar D. Turner, Jr. . ) , Robert W. Wilson, Jr. TUNIO S 7 Charles W. Hippard Russell C. ' Lockhart Herndon Park Harold Jepson Earl De R. Morton Raymond Schubert J. Granville Siler Paul T. Wemple SOPHOMORES Carl A. Bachelder, Jr. Everett Glenn Burrell Barham Burton A. King Wallace E. Breuner J. Richard Lazarus Ted B. Rathbun Harry B. Lee Rowland E. Mason Henry M. Morris FRESHMEN |s CI T % m Edmund F. Anderson Oliver Forsterer John M. Rector Kenneth D. Bridges R. Leland Nelson Clifford Shores Ivan Sullivan John Tait A I Absent on leave Graduated December, 1922 At Davis SB " Page 434 I. Montgomery R. Lockhart C. Bachelder, Jr H. Lee R. Nelson H. Kennedy H. Jepson P. Wemple J. Lazarus K. Bridges T. Tail L. Haskin C. Hippard J. Siler B. King E. Anderson I. Sullivan R. Wilson E. Turner R. Schubert E. Glenn T. Rathbun C. Shores T. Martin D. Phennig H. Park W. Breuner H. Morris J. Rector Page 435 KAPPA SIGMA 2220 Piedmont Avenue Founded at University of Virginia in 1869 Beta Xi Chapter, established August 17, 1901 James G. Cummings Charles T. Dozier Thomas E. Bacon, Jr. Robert A. Berkey Alpheus Bull Duncan Strong Edward P. Gregory Barton J. Powell, Jr. Henry H. Bull Leslie S. Collier Franz S. Collischonn- Worthen Bradley Newton Davis Deane Gibson Clifford T Elwood C. L. SENIORS Warren B. Crawfo Henry Koepke Kenneth, Lowe Lcius Powers, Jr. 3 AffredEC, SOPHOMORES Wesley Davies John P. Davis Robert C. Hall Ralph Phillips FRESHMEN J. Russell Little Kenneth Lowell Robert R. Miller Joseph Ware Guy Montgomery Stanley S. Rogers Breck P. McAllister Edwin V. Nelson William Stevenson P. Wasson Van W. Rosendahl John L. Talt Paul T. Jordan Gareth Kellam Franklin Pennock W. Harold Murphy William Shoemaker Wallace Terry Absent on leave Page 436 T. Bacon R. Wasson J. Talt R. Hall X. Davis A. Bull E. Gregory H. Bull P. Jordan D. Gibson . Crawford B. Powell - L. Collier G. Kellam R. Little H. Koepke L. Powers F. Collischonn F. Pennock K. Lowell J. Ware K. Lowe A. Rogers W. Davies R. Philips R. Miller B. McAllister V. Rosendahl J. Davis W. Bradley H. Murphy 437 PSI UPSILON 1815 Highland Place Founded at Union College in 1833 Epsilon Chapter, established in 1902 Twenty-six Chapters Edward D. Adams William C. Bray Bernard A. Etcheverry Edward J. Wick Frederick M. Keller Walter D. Briggs Harold Raines G. Roy Bushee Dean R. A very James G. Carson Jerome K. Faulkner W. Wade Beebe Milton Butts Frank Ely FACULTY Martin C. Flaherty Charles " iR$. Gayley Leon SjHBchardson Rudolph Schevill M. Smith Chauncy W. Wells iuest Wickson Erland O. Erickson SENIORS Paul H. Qampett Joseph R. Lippincott c John M. Taylor Bertrand D. Innes Sherman D. Leland Edward D. Porter George T. Wigmore Edward A. Howard L. Ralph Morris Ralph E. M eyers JUNIORS F. Joseph Dietrich, Jr. Charles ' tx llawlcr SOPHOMORES Rolla B. Hess McClure Kelly, Jr. Maurice L. Kearney FRESHMEN Alexander H. Griffith O. Russel Hegness Owen E. Hotle Absent on leave Transferred At Davis Graduated in December, 1922 Page 438 J. Lippincott C. Lawler M. Kelly F.Ely R. Myers Page 439 ALPHA CHI SIGMA (Chemistry) 2610 Durant Avenue Founded at University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Sigma Chapter, established January 11, 1903 Thirty-four Chapters Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. Branch Arthur W. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman Harold Goss John S. Shell Gerald F. Breckenbridge Ralph Buffington Phillip S. Danner Robert M. Evans W. A. Gauger Manuel Amieva Herman A. Beekhuis Arthur B. Campbell Frank E. Davis Walter C. Dayhuff Hugo de Bussieres S. Raymond Ebe James W. Edwards Gwynne Allen Ward Anderson Walter D. Buckley Carlton H. Rose Robert D. Fowler Theodore F. Harms REGENTS AND FACULTY Franklin E. Green rand James B. Ram-cy Waldo Westwater SENIORS Raymond S. Fellers Francis G? CjEa t s Rober t W--PCau f mann Arthur Lyman Robert E. McCul lough Leland R. McMaster Charles A. Mix William R. Mullins JUNIORS Thomas C. Doody Norman N. Gay Joseph Hal ford SOPHOMORES Gerald W. Kurtz Louis G. Larson Arthur R. Olsen Edmund O ' Niele Roy F. Newton Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Dale Stewart Hugh M. Spencer Leo V. Steck Thomas F. Young Albert P. Vanselow Glen W. Watson Harold L. Oak Gordon N. Scott William H. Shiffler Vernon R. Sullivan John H. Thompson Lloyd A. Thompson Ora E. Wollam Wallace J. Yates Glen Hile Wheaton Kraft Bernard Y. McCarty Dwight L. Teeter Howard P. Noack Robert H. Pringle Absent on leave Graduated December, 1922 Page 440 G. Breckenbridge R. Buffington H. Hoenshell G. Watson H. Beekhuis A. Campbell S. Ebe J. Edwards - F. Graves C. Mix T. Harms W. Mullins V. Sullivan J. Thomson O. Wallam X. Gay J. Halford B. McCarty E. Jones F. Davis R. Kaufmann H. Oak W. Yates G. Kurtz H. Spencer V. Dayhuff A. Lyman G. Scott W. Buckley D. Teeter A. Vanselow H. de Bussieres R. McCullough W. Shiffler T. Doody Page 441 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1726 Euclid Avenue Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter, established March 23, 1903 Thirty-one Chapters David P. Barrows Thomas Buck Sherman K. Burke William G. Barrett Robert F. Gardner Murphy Cobb Richard M. Dunn Augustus A. Gerlach Lawrence H Tyson John Gilmore Richard B. Laney Norman B. Leet Robert M. Baker Aubin R. Barthold Arthur F. Blocklinger Tracy R. Kelly Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback JUNIORS Kenneth L. Gow Gerald A. Hodgson Robert G. Hurst James B. Hutchison Donald H. Kittrelle Fred C. Klingaman Robert S. Leet Gerald S. Pearce Gordon H. White SOPHOMORES Reynolds J. Lewis Maynard Munger Howard P Noack FRESHMEN Warren Burke De Witt K Burnham Henry U. Chace John W. Olmsted Van Allen Treat George H. Vicars, Jr. Robert D. Dunn Henry J . Harris Ralph F. Hutchison Absent on leave At Davis Page 442 D. Folk M. Cobb R. Hurst R. Lewis R. Baker H. Chase H. Howells A. Gerlach L. Tyson J. Olmsted W. Burke Page 443 ACACIA 2340 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Michigan in 1904 California Chapter, established in 1905 Twenty-nine Chapters REGENT Edward A. Dickson R. C. Boone R. Tracy Crawford J. C. Whitten Roy T. Culey Frank K. Haight Milo C. Ayer Robert E. Bowen Paul A. Brunk Reece R. Clark Wells F. Graham Robert T. Ingram James T. Kenney Robert E. Johnson Arthur P. Mathews Edward Brodley Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis in M. Holmes tlax S. Lowe Georgecr-IVIart in Oliver J. Neibel Charles A. Swope SOPHOMORES Hubbard E. Newlin Burdette I. Page FRESHMEN Irving Lindlahr George F. Tinkler A. W. Sampson Rolland A. Vandergrift Wilson W. Wythe Henry C. Miller Ralph A. Reynolds Edward W. Grenfell Herbert H. Hopkins James E. Locke Grant W. Lukensmeyer W. Ray Plummer Marcel E. Rotchy Warren R. Stivers Donald W. Rowland Alvin L. Waugaman Noble B. Sherck Page 444 R. Culey P. Brunk J. Locke G. Martin R. Johnson M. Lowe H. Delius G. Lukensmeyer O. Neibel - A. Mathews H. Miller R. Eberhardt T. Mitchell W. Plummer B. Page M. Ayer W. Follett R. Ingram W. Stivers D. Rowland Page 445 W 1 Ml ID; n H [Uh ll ESa ISfflB? ALPHA DELTA PHI 2401 Channing Way Founded at Hamilton College, January 1, 1832 California Chapter, established June 1, 1908 Twenty-six Chapters REGENT Clinton E. Miller FACULTY Leonard Bacon Emerson, Holbrook Dcmming Maclise Frank S. Baxter Samuel J. Hume Roland R. Riggs Herbert M. Evans Frank L. Klceberger Benjamin I. Wheeler Thomas H. Goodspeed Hans Lisser Benjamin W. Wheeler RA|! TES ' E. Loring Davis Ha a SS Kendall F. Thurston Paul M. King ' B B Albert K. Whitton BM B Robert B. Coons ifl r Sr r ' J r ' Donovan S. Lange William C. Deamer - li r W O Everell M. Lebaron Lawrence P. McNear - y Walter S. Rountree Robert A. Cushman Mabon rcinjjsfey Paul P. Michael Elliot B. Davis, Jr. Lewis H. Larue Nichols Milbank, Jr. Donald W. Honeywell Adrian McCalman, Jr. Delbert W. Radke SOPHOMORES Edson W. Berlin Robert W. Gerhart Hubert A. Kenny JohnJ. Dunne Lance W. Green Warren Olney, III. Scott Elder Frederick Moyer Jordan Thomas F. Symons Dudley F. Underbill FRESHMEN Henry V. Colby William Hart Edward C. McEneany A Lowell M. Hardy William T. Hess, Jr. Thomas E. McEneany, Jr. irp s$f Miller M. McNear Newell O. Morse , Jr 1 Absent on leave 1 In? At Affiliated Colleges H Graduated December, 1922 : ' SiSfe J8 Page 446 R. Coons L. McXear L. Larue - F. Runyon H. Kennv L. Hardy Page 447 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 2412 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, in 1873 Omega Chapter, established February 12, 1909 Thirty-one Chapters Charles E. Chapman Herbert I. Priestly FACULTY Clifford T. Dodds GRADUATE W. Stanley Norman W. Averill W William J. Clemans A. Arthur D. Greaser Al Herman W. Wissman JL F. C. Palm Richard J. Russell Walter F. Lamb Cecil Mathews Wayne Thornton James D. Wickenden Thomas D. Barlow Paul B. Chandler Howard Christie Wilbur J. Barlow J. Orion Breschini, Jr. Leslie B. Denning F. Standish Wilbar Harry Hammond, Jr. Everett McLure Sigurd B. Nylander Charles J . Siems SOPHOMORES Ivan B. Hart Sterling R. Newman Raymond Schultz FRESHMEN L. Dudley Phillips Raymond Pollock Ralph E. Scovel Carrol D. Steiner Ruel R. Stickney John R. Ross George Zumwalt Vernon V. Dormody Paul Knox Murry H. Roberts Forrest Le Roy Horner H. Kenneth Priestly H. Laurin Stoker Harvell L. B. Wilson Lloyd Wiseman Absent on leave Al Davis Page 448 X. Averill J. Wickenden R. Pollock I. Hart F. Wilbar . Clemans P. Chandler R. Scovel S. Newman G. Zumwalt M. Roberu W. Lamb E. McLure J. Breschini C. Steiner P. Knox L. Wiseman . i nornton D. Phillips L. Denning R. Stickney K. Priestlv H. Christie C. Siems Ross . Dormody H. Stoker H. Hammond V. Barlow R. Schultz F. Horner H. Wilson Page 449 PI KAPPA PHI 2614 Dwight Way Founded at College of Charleston, on December 10, 1904 Gamma Chapter, established December 12, 1908 Twenty-six Chapters Henry F. Erdman H. K. Hirst John O. Blair John F. Connolly Kenneth A. Davis Kenneth D. Dogan Jesse H. Schwa rck Paul S. Boren Cyril C. Collins Walter B. Collins R. Curtis Clark Ernest F. Hall W. Ray Kern Herbert W. Barrett Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis Graduated December, 1922 Ferlys W. Thomas Arthur E. Mead Lorenzo A. McHenry Emerson B. Morgan Marvin G. Osburn Edward B. Parma Wesley H. Talley ' vjUNjfros ' i! Norman ' - ' A Clarence M. Kennedy Francis Kent SOPHOMORES Harold A. Parma Robert J . Peebles Thomas C. Quayle FRESHMEN Howard A. Bliss Chester L. Kluck Philip N. McCombs James E. Pensinger H. Brownlie Perkins W. Boyd Rea Lucian B. Self, Jr. L. Walter Wrixon Lewis M. Bullock Page 450 J. Connolly M. Hoerger W. Talley P. McCombs V. Kern K. Davis L. McHenry P. Boren J. Pensinger H. Parma Page 451 THETA XI 1730 La Loma Avenue Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April, 1864 Nu Chapter, established March, 1910 Twenty-seven Chapters Thomas F. Hunt Raymond W. Jeans Edward V. Winterer Parker F. Allen Earl F. Armstrong Lot Bowen George L. Buckingham Hugh Christenson Adrian F. Cornell William C. Holmes Gird Levering Everett W. Lundy Harold H. Angier Thomas B. Campbell FACULTY William J. Raymond fegner Edwin C. Voorhies Harold A. Wadsworth Harry W. Shepherd SENIORS lin C. Campbcl Edward Raele faugh ;r W. HeafHfnar P. Kyle Pi f $4 JUNIORS ' PaulL.,D yie Herman W. Peters Austin P. Tichenor SOPHOMORES Ralph O. Marron James A. Moses Dorr Suit Gilbert M. Wright FRESHMEN Latham L. Goble Wilmer V. Heathman Richard P. Meehan Grant Merrill Ross G. Strafford Henry L. Thompson C. Kenneth Rcdpath Norman J. Taggard Gene Vinson Robert V. Vinson Henry T. Walsworth Gaylord Nichols John R. Slaughter Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis Graduated December, 1922 Page 452 P. Allen H. Kyle H. Christenson E. Lundy E. Armstrong R. Meehan H. Peters R. Marron G. Wright L. Bowen G. Merrill G. Redpath J. Moses G. Buckingham C. Radebaugh J. Taggard H. O ' Neil T. Campbell J. Slaughter C. Campbell R. Strafford V. Holmes D. Suit L. Goble W. Heathman H. Thompson L. Levering H. Walsworth Page 45S Xlx " vr M m IU 1 l 8 r ift u r IRK II W u . .__-_! ' ' , D OB HHnmsi HMl iH p SI [GMA PHI EPSILON 2521 Charming Way Founded at Richmond College, 1901 California Alpha Chapter, established 1910 Forty-nine Chapters FACULTY Robert G. Aitken Dr. Oscar Bailey Felix Flugel C. A. Phillips We bster R. Robinson A. W. Sampson Malcolm Aitken joSTd 8 James H. Oakley - SENIORS- 5 " George W. Allen Jol ta C Crowell Larkin Bailey AlfteoT).iL|avey Herbert Barth ins Kjmb Stewart B. Chandler SteifileyT . Krrktt Earl T. Conrad Gc )rge MLj|.gy{Hr Harold P. Corley Ha ipld F. Munn Leo N. Norris John W. Polkinghorn 11 Walter C. Plunkett id Harold E. Rossiter i Rodney Surryhne Francis R. Wilson JUNIORS Walter G. Albrecht HefrSerffe. ' Goodpasture Richard G. Osmun Edward S. Briggle Minton W. Kaye George S. Reed William M. Bunger William H. Keyser, Jr. Jesse R. Starnes Fred W. Ervast William B. Ludlow George D. Shepherd " Claude L. Walsh Herman Del Beekley Frank S. Dempsey Theodore L. Morehouse James L. Casey John M. French Harold J. Powers William R. Dawson Richard J. McConnell Leslie Scott FRESHMEN A James H. Corley Frank L. Hope, Jr. Lenn C. Martin Glenn A. Gibbons George V. Johnson Wheeler J . McNaul Robert E. Hill Luther G. Jordan Howard J. Schellhous Hugh L. Slayden Francis M. Vorous A m is At Davis Absent on leave Graduated December, 1922 iT?h f P Page 454 G. Allen A. Davey H. Rossiter H. Goodpasture H. Beekley J. Corlev L. Bailey T. Kimball R. Surryhne M. Kaye W. Dawson G. Gibbons W. McNaul S. Chandler H. Munn W. Albrecht G. Reed E. Conrad L. Morris E. Briggle I. SUraa R. McConnell G. Johnson H. Slavden H. Corky J. Polkinghorn AY. Bunger G. Shepard T. Morehouse L. Jordon F. V Plunkett F. Er -ast C. Wabh L. Scott L. Martin Hope. Jr. H. Schellhou 455 DELTA CHI 2200 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter, established November 22, 1910 Twenty-four Chapters FACULTY Frank M. Russell John O. Binney E. Mulford Birdsall H. Ross Peacock John A. Bullard Ralph J . Donahue Ross A. Himes Vernon W. Hunt Edward A. Boyer Clair O. DuBois Donald K. Dunwoody Thomas F. Chapman C. Ray Christiansen Fred B. Earlv 1 krbetf v Truman 1 9 gy h.. Robert TvTatteson Frederick H. Wirths S . Duffield Mitchell Herman D. Nichols Earl G. Steel Oscar S. McDowell Robert F. Mulvaney Edwin V. Nelson Weldon Nichols SOPHOMORES Robinson M. Farnsworth James A. Garner Cammie B. Haden James B. Thropp FRESHMEN Carl H. Frame Clifford S. Giebner Lewis I. McGeary John O. Martin Phillip P. Maxwell Jack T. Raison Leslie Seaborn Robert L. Shreve Cecil Smith Absent on leave Transferred At Davis (ill Page 456 E. Birdsall R. Donahue C. Manion C. DuBois P. Maxwell F. Earlv A. Gardiner V. Hunt R. Mulvaney R. Farnsworth J. Thropp C. Giebner C. Smith H. ichol= H. Joyce E. Xelson E. Si T. LoU F. Wirths C. Haden C. Christiansen J. Binnev J. Bullard O. McDowell E. Boyer J. Martin J. Carr R. Himes . E. Matteson D. Dumvoodj J. Raison C. Frame Chapman L. McGearv Page PI KAPPA ALPHA 2324 Piedmont Avenue Founded at University of Virginia, March, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter, established April 16, 1912 Sixty-three Chapters William C. Bender Edward C. Bull Marshall C. Cheyney George W. Clark Arthur D. Eggleston Frederick T. Fuller Steven L. Brophy John B. Craig Michell N. Abramson Thomas B. Burness Joseph C. Burr Lynn B. Cayot Roy H. Barr Delmar W. Brobst Eugene C. Brown Robert G. Stanton Herbert D. Adams Reginald M. Clotfelter Charles H. Durkee Charles W. West FACULTY Ernest Cleary Carl Hoag Warren D. Horner William Leslie GRA Gerald ErneSt Norma P Willi,:;n J Taylor L. Douthit Louis B. Price . JUNIORS Harold G. HuovlTTCh Evan R. Pusey John C. Robb Walter K. Robinson SOPHOMORES Richard B Eggleston Jessie A. Gooch Fay D. Loomis George B. Marsh Robert C. Martin Lloyd A. Raffetto Thomas D. Stewart Elwyn C. Raffetto Samuel B. Randall William S. Eggleston William E. Haney Joseph Shaw William J. Shaw Clare M. Small Frank S. West Edward L. Redman. Harold L. Ross Albert J. Smith James K. Young FRESHMEN George A. Jacquemart William R. Linee Ancel B. Keys Hugh G. Parry Henry Kuhlmeyer Roy C. Ploss Thomas K. Wilson Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Southern Branch Page 458 W. Haney H. Huovinen H.Ross J. Shaw- Brown H. Adams A. Smith L. Price F. Loomis W. Shaw L. Cayot R. Stanton R. Clotfelter M. Abramson E. Pusey F. West R. Eggleston J. Young G. Jacquemart T. Burness J. Robb R. Barr J. Gooch Page 439 SIGMA PHI 2731 Bancroft Way Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Alpha of California, established September 12, 1912 Ten Chapters William V. Cruess FACULTY GRADUATE Harold L. Leupp Clarence R. Burgess Melvin S. Jacobus Frank G. Adams Donald P. Nichols Arthur G. Armstrong Ivan V. Bruce Norman V. Carlson Free ChalmefFl3nviyers Irving F. Toomey JUNIORS Roy P. Burgess Harold B. Pay tort Lloyd L. Rollins Robert C. Davis T. Carleton Seabury SOPHOMORES Fred D. Dunakin Justin M. Kennedy Joseph R. Van Rennselaer FRESHMEN Kennan M. Emery Jack M. Ross Jack H. Stewart Lloyd F. Toomey Benoni H. McClure " Graduated December, 1922 Page 460 M. Jacobus I. Toomey C. Seabury J. Stewart Page 461 WA lr ALPHA SIGMA PHI 2739 Channing Way Founded at Yale University, 1845 Nu Chapter, established February 1, 1913 Twenty-three Chapters EldridgeJ. Best William J. Cooper Harold E. Fraser Stanley F. Davie Arthur F. Dudman Laurence I. Durgin Gustav T. Harding William A. Hargear, Jr. Thomas W. Harris, J r. J . Weston Havens, J r. Gait J. Bell Leslie W. Clark Gaines L. Coates Frederick A. Fender Waldemar H. R. Augustine James Kenneth Casad Howard Dickey William B. Walton Richard Bahls Robert Fender FACULTY W i 1 1 i arnWvG regg BenediifJEdlRaber GRADUATES ' I i flora ' Q Ma- James C. Raphat SENIORS Janv E. Hendcr Charles Hill Harry A. Hunt iLee i . I.vi- ins Frank Nluthe ' Cvson M ' ateekn DJ lcSl George B. Ford Donald X. Frost Randall R. Irwin Samuel I. Osborn Charles F. Raymond Alfred Solomon Jefferson M. Mulkey John C. Reinhardt Thomas M. Sides Jack L. Spence Talton E. Stealey Fulton G. Thompson Lloyd A. Thompson Hugh E. Williams S. O. L. Robinson Horace E. Wadsworth George P. Wilson Wi!liam H. Woolsey SOPHOMORES Maitland B. McKenzie Theodore W. Pennekamp Dewitt Basquin Mott Trusten P. Wadsworth Norman Munson Richard H. Trembath Wilfred S. York FRESHMEN Theodore Harvey William Duty Higgins Peter Cornelius Schaffnit Francis J. Kihm John Allan Young Absent on leave At Davis Page 462 S. Davie J. Henderson T. Sides D. Frost V. Augustine W. Walton A. Dudman C. Hill J. Spence R. Irwin H. Dickey W. York F. Kihm L. Durgin L. Lykins T. Stealey S. Osbbm M. McKenzie G. Vestal G. Harding W. Hargear F. Mathewson M. McKenzie L. Thompson H. Williams S. Robinson D. Mott P. Schaffnit R. Bahls L. Smith H. Wadsworth X. Munson J. Casad J. Young T.Harris P. Moore F. Fender G. Wilson T. Pennekamp F. Fender J. Havens J. Reinhardt G. Ford W. Woolsey T. Wadsworth T. Harvey Page 463 Jffl Ml m J fcgaj SIGMA PI 2347 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 lota Chapter, established May 5, 1913 Twenty-four Chapters FACULTY Samuel H. Beckett Franklin P. Reagan V. Taylor Chester S. Crittenden I S BL fc lH Evan Haynes Ottiwell W. Jones, JrMfg gaf llen R. Watson Robert J. Ball Dc |l C ' jaKi,rCX John F. Hettrich Harold C. Bills HaAfeSfBdmoMRon Frank L. Kellogg Eugene O. Brose G aaiBNC Hehn ' ) Bavard H. Lalande Robert C. Parmenter KK jJpRrf Sheldon G. Walsh John B. Bonny William R. Lawson Everett H. Merriman Samuel P. Brose James E. Marren Harold M. Reed Victor T. Cranston Stanley F. Mattoon Lawrence L. Tabor Merritt T. Davidson W. Edward Maurer Kendall B. Towne JeffersonJ. Doolittle Lowell W. Mell Carsten L. Woll Norman A. Woodford SOPHOMORES George M. Dixon Richard E. Stanton Walter E. Vincent Marion M. Haines Foster H. Taft Carroll A. Wilcox FRESHMEN A ll III Harold C. Carpenter J. Devere Mallon Frank D. Thatcher James A. Dixon C. Newell Mell Frederick K. Woll m il Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis Page 464 H. Edmondson E. Reed S. Mattoon K. Tow ne R. ?t union Page 465 THETA CHI 2426 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Norwich University, 1 856 Mu Chapter, established 1913 -five Chanters Robert O. Buttlar C Donald M. Kitzmiller Elbert O. Dryer Harold M. Horton Dan I. Klinkenbeard Roscoe W. Allen Clement F. Demsey Willfred W. Geerdts Arthur W. Bond George E. Brewer John A. Brothers Carlton L. Case Justin T. Collins Elmer E. Boyden Truman L. Clark Jiles G. Crandall Bernard McGowan Fred D. Heegler Herbert O. Olnev Alen G. Ndrris ' il!ium Li. JUNIORS ( Charles G. Goldthwaiu Jore R. Isenburg RaradrtT Fred M. Garner John E. Gersbacher G. Joseph Hummel Neal G. Locke Edward J. Maulhardt Harvey K. Ward Milton I. Smith Ralph C. Thompson Robert N. Wetzel Howard G. Morgan William D. Shea Henry L. Spaulding Stanley C. Wethern Fred B. Wiley FRESHMEN Beverley W. Goldthwaite Hiram H. Hendron James E. Grogan Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Lauren G. Hannaford Arthur Kanzee, Jr. Cornelius W. Mclnerny Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Page 466 E. Dryer A. Shively T. Isenburg J. Collins H. Morgan B. Goldthwaite C. Collins A. Xorris R. Allen A. Bond J. Hummel S. Wethern ; t Wm M LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 2717 Haste Street Founded at Boston, November 2, 1909 Mu Chapter, established December 15, 1913 Sixty-one Chapters Ira B. Cross Henry F. Grady James D. Rutherford FACULTY Charles A. Kofoid Robert O. Moody GRADUATES Patil W. Sharp Joe Wallace J. Bates Arthur R. Clay Raymond S. Fellers Fred C. Green Leroy Hanscom David D. Van Rees Mervyn J. Haskell George E. Badger Vaum Bramwall Gabe H. Chance Aubrey W. Sanderson George E. Hersey Olin E. Hopkin- A1K : Rieha id -BrOhions JUNfbRS James P. Kennedy Donald Newmeyer SOPHOMORES Randolph C. Collier HarleyJ. DeVaux Edward Kelly FRESHMEN Charles T. Hohenthal Philip Thayer Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling Frank Vieira John S. Payne James G. Sims Delmar M. Stamper Sherman P. Storer Eric T. Vincent Cecil R. Williams Edgar N. Meakin Bernhard D. Lindstrom Oliver J. Olson, Jr. Thomas C. Ryan Walter M. Swearingen Hall L. Jacobs At Affiliated Colleges Page A. Clay A. Newton E. Vincent E. Meakin E. KeUv R. Fellers J. Payne C. Williams D. Newmeyer O. Olson. Jr. R. Anderson B. Linstrcm S. Storer D. Jones G. Chance V . Bates B. McGaw D. Van Rees J. Kennedy R. Collier T. Rutherford O. Hopkins R Onions V. Davis R. Aurandt D. Ryan L. Allen O. Kulberg J. Sims M. Haskell V. Bramwall V. Swearingen T. Thayer T. Ryan C. Hohenthal A. Sanderson H. Jacobs Page ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 2701 Hearst Avenue Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 Alpha Chapter Four Chapters James T. Allen Melvin W. Bustler H. E. Dorbish Kenneth Faundcrs Edward H. Ailing Rudolph W. Beard Kenneth Forsman James B. Graeser Robert E. King Guy C. Baker Harold M. Child Harold W. Dreiske Arthur W. Legge Walter Fenwick George R. Graeser Arthur L. Jensen At Affiliated Colleges Wm. T. Beard Gail Hillhouse San Jauquin Watkins FACULTY George A. Goatley William jBi Herms Ruliff, W| SENIORS W ; e ky B. Kitts Allen EX Maxwell Edwin H. 1orris Xath iTj lwjr y, Jr. Harvey ?)6dstata JUNIORS Bruce Martin Robert H. Miles John H. Newby Arnold G. Ure SOPHOMORES Henry McCurdy Herbert M. Moore Everett V. Prindle FRESHMEN E. Schuyler Keinhans Robert F. Legge Albert A. Jungerman Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Knowles A. Ryerson Phillip L. Savage Maunsel Van Rensselaer Harold Walsh Leslie F. Young Harrell Youngstrom Frank A. Waring Stuart Ward Ralph A. Wentz Bruce Zimmerman Hanford B. Sackett Arthur A. Smith Wesley T. Silk Irving V. Moulin Paul Newby Frank Worthington Page 4 0 W. Kim G. Baker J. Xewby W. Fenwick V. Silk J. Graeser L. Young B. Martin S. Ward H. Sackett E. Keinhans R. King H. Youngstrom B. Miles B. Zimmerman A. Smith R. Legge K. Foreman X. Xewby, Jr. A. Legge F. Waring E. Prindle G. Hillhouse E. Ailing A. Maxwell H. Child R. Wentz A. Jensen R. Beard F. Morris H Drake A. Ure H. McCurdy V. Beard Page 1 MI ; mm m GrHi fe ; giiyi DELTA SIGMA PHI 2300 Warring Street Founded at College of the City of New York, December 10, 1899 Hilgard Chapter, established November 28, 1915 Thirty-four Chapters FACULTY E. O. Amundsen - " 1 George H. Wilson Ogle C. Merwin V V Alfrcd C. Flock SENIORS Henry F. Blohm Will iam B poyj Harry J. March Fenton D. Williamson Wilber M. Wilson Earl S. Bullard John F. Grace William O. Nichelmann Harold M. Compton W. Alder Musser Milton L. Selby Thomas E. Donohue E. Grafton L. Musser Harold J. Smith Norval D. Thomas SOPHOMORES Louis H. Chartrand Cussick Y. J. Malloy James A. Ransford Edward A. Cutter Verner Molgaard Elwood T. Schmitt Graham Evers C. P. Phelan William T. Selby Milton W. Terrill FRESHMEN A I ill Fred Cutter Harry Flynn Earl R. McFarland Frank H. Mohr Jack L. Nounnan Hg m r) Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Page 472 Selby H. Blohm Y. Wilson J. Grace L. Chartrand C. Malloy M. Ten ill M. Coombs O. Beckmann E. Musser E. Cutter C. Phelan F. Mohr V. Lillard E. Bullard W. Musser H. De Vaux J. Ransford K. Sexton H. Compton W. Nichelmann F. Evers E. Schmitt J. Xounnan - Page - -? I SIGMA PHI SIGMA 2312 Warring Street Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Epsilon Chapter, established December 14, 1916 Eight Chapters Norman K. Blanchard Thornton H. Battelle Fred A. Bird Paul A. Bloomheart John F. Ballaam Fred W. Bauman Hilary J. Bevis DeWitt L. Russell John V. Brereton Russell A. Harris Algenon A. Bedford Edwin R. Cole George H. Brereton Chester C. Fiske William D. Frisbee Max Isoard Richard G. Rowe Earle F. Treadwell George A. Williams William D. Phelps Harold W. Robinson John O. Rosefield Franklin T. Scott, Jr. SOPHOMORES Marvin H. Chamberlin John Gregory Charles H. Livingston FRESHMEN Harold W. Cocklin Andrew Craig Denis Mahoney R. William Davies Willis R. Lauppe Absent on leave At Davis Graduated December, 1922 Page 474 F. Bird J. Smith W. Frisbee W. Bartlett C. Livingston H. Fisher F. Bauman J. Rosefield M. Chamberlin H. Conklin D. Mahoney F. Grant G. Brereton D. Russell J. Gregory A. Craig A. Redfocd R. Rowe C. Fiske F. Scott R. Harris W. Davies G. Williams W. Phelps H. Bevis H. Butler V. Lauppe J. Ballaam H. Robinson J. Brereton E. Cole R. Douglas Page 475 M TAU KAPPA EPSILON 2421 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, January 10, 1899 Nu Chapter, established October 4, 1919 FACULTY John S. Shell Edward H. Bolze Charles C. Briner Herbert D. Crall W. Kendall Gates Alfred H. Clark John H. Hays Melvin J . Hegerhorst Hugh Hunsinger H. Calvin Brown William C. Callender McDowell Cunningham Clyde F. Browning Thomas I. Buckley Griggs Carlton William O. Cole Leland Flemming Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis Carrol Arnold J . Klaus Harold W. Wright SOPHOMORES Clifford J. Geertz Igemar E. Hogberg James O ' Rourke FRESHMEN Carroll Gillette Harlowe Harris Jack Kocher Charles V. Rugh Otto L. Schattenburg Douglas Stafford Harry D. Rasmusscn Loren L. Ryder Leslie M. Shaw Hervey Sheldon Earle W. Ulsh Edwin M. Litsinger Edwin S. Moore Alan Probert Wells W. Kidder Herbert Merwin Russell K. Lambeau Spencer Lowden Ravmond Potter .1! Page 476 H. Hunsinger H. Hegerhorst L.Shaw . Harker T. Buckley J. Johnston R. Button H. Sheldon C. Hodge W. Cole C. Geertz H. Rasmussen S. Leedcn E. Ulsh E. Moore I. Hogberg H.Harris A. Clark H. Petterson W. Calfcnder A. Probert H. Memin S. Lowden J. Hays L. Ryder M. Cunningham C. Browning Pas? 477 PHI KAPPA TAU 2600 Bancroft Way Founded at Miami University in 1906 Nu Chapter, established in March, 1921 Eightejm- iapters George Allen Frank L. Andrews Elden L. Colby Blanchard W. Reynol William J. Bays Robert N. Carson John F. Curry Gerald A. Drew Jack Bias Edwin H. Kessling Bruce C. Broyles Sheldon J. Martin GRAEKJATES Donald A. Pearce Ralph G. LaRue George C. Loorz Alva C. Rogers Elmer C. Rogers Alvin Skow Alton W. Turek Charles A. Woodrow ORES Paul V. Roach La Verne Rowland S. Locke McCorkle Melvin B. Ogden Gerald D. Stratford FRESHMEN Rowland A. Chapman Robert G. Leetch Irvin A. Shultz Absent on leave At University of Southern California At Davis Page 478 E. Colby A. Rogers E. Kay E. Keeling Page 479 ZETA BETA TAU 2316 Bowditch Street Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1893 Alpha Eta Chapter, established April 2, 1921 Thirty-two Chapters Martin A. Meyer FACULTY Dan Koshland Ben Einzig Julius Kahn, Jr. Shirley H. Baron David B. Berelson Abe Rubin Harold Edelstein Sidney Garfinkle Max Radin Harry Blackfield Irwin Wolff SOPHOMORES S. Herbert Friend FRESHMEN Max Gluck Conrad P. Kahn Stanley E. Symons Albert C. Wollenberg Charles D. Fletcher larion H. Marks Lucien A. Lehmann Irwin M. Fulop Albert E. Schlesinger Sidney L. Kay Adolph C. Meyer ' Absent on leave Page 480 J. Peyser J. Kahn, Jr. I. Wolff A. Schlesinger Page 481 DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA 2528 Ridge Road Founded at University of California, September 9, 1921 Alpha Chapter. hapters William L. Appelfo, Albert A. Axelrod Robert A. Bellman Josua Eppinger, Jr. Stanton H. Meyer Worth H. Dikeman Charles H. Krebs Frank B. Gregory John T. Nelson erman P. Meyer Joseph SKalrcfiild Frederic S. Hirschler Donald H. Furth Wallace M. Keyes Byron D. Ghent George L. Marsh Jeremiah R. Scott SOPHOMORES Ray M. Hansen FRESHMEN Brenton L. Metzler Beverley M. Jones Charles R. Witt James A. Morrow Walter S. Watts Absent on leave Page . Appelfor J. Fairchild G. Marsh B. Jones J. Morrow Page 483 m 1 PI ALPHA EPSILON 2501 Ridge Road Founded at the University of California in 1921 Alpha Chapter: Albert D. Foster Joseph Friedlander George A Tebbe Bronson Barber DavidJ. Blank Hugh L. Burnett C. Calvert Smoot EarlJ. Clabby Osburn E. Lemmon William M. Brown Jacob E. Frane Russel B. Gregory Lawrence H. Rushmer George D. Stead rl V. Vernon Clarence F. Frane Harlan W. Holmwood Walter E. Nelson Everett C. Thompson SOPHOMORES Henry A. Dannenbrink FRESHMEN J. Marcus Hardin Joseph O. Hawkins Paul T. Hoetzel Howard Harris J. Willard Murdock Joseph P. Kelley Earle R. McGuire Guy F. Street Absent on leave Page 484 A. Foster G. Tebbe W. Ellis E. Clabby J. Murdock K. Robisoa D. Blank W. Nelson H. Harris R. Gregory E. McGuire J. Fnedlander E. Yernon C. Frane H. Green W. Brown P. Hoetzel F. Henry B. Barber H: Holmwood A. Dannenbrink J. Frane J. Kelly L. Rushmer H. Burnett C. Smoot G. Heid J. Hardin G. Street G. Stead W. Bruere E. Thompson O. Lemmon J. Hawkins Page 485 KAPPA TAU (Agriculture) 2325 Vine Street Founded at Davis, 1919 Beta Chapter, established 1922 Two Chapters O. Essig Albert C. Adams Herbert J . Bower Rexford L. Gordon Paul L. Higley Kenneth E. Arkley Clifford M. Hyde Lewellyn A. Brown William E. Jones Robert E. Moffett James R. Boyce Ben A. Madson JUNIORS Howard M. Cooper SOPHOMORES James W. Pa reel 1 Robert M. Rutherford George E. Stanley Charles M. Wyatt FRESHMEN Homer S. Pendergrass Waldo E. Wood Wayne J. McGill Robert P. Meyers Carrol A. Persson Alvin J. Sylva Irving B. Hawkins Charles A. Wolflin Albert E. Tandy Andrew E. Thompson Pierce Thompson Walter O. Schmidt Page J. Rutherford H. Jeancon R. Sweet I. Hawkins R. Malmstein A. Adams E. Jewell A. Sylva C. Hyde R. M ' ottett R. Gordon R. Meyers H. Cocper A. Boyce R. Rutherford P. Higley C. Persson R. Crane L. Brown G. Stanlev C. Hotel X. Roesling H. Giddings W. Jones A. Thompson P. Thompson J. Bovce H. Pendergrass W. Schmidt W. Wood I tgt ML 0) KAPPA NU 2426 Virginia Street Founded at University of Rochester, November 12, 19] 1 Tau Chapter, organized October, 1921 Eighteen Chapters Max Felix GRADUATES Max Lj Ben Goldstein Alvin M. Asher Stanley M aJKeiff-tein M. Morton Garbus Sol Silverman Irving Stone Melville D. Harris Herman F. Selvin J. Harold Friedman Leon Gold Tevis Jacobs J9MJ JUNIORS Adolph Klein SOPHOMORES Harry M. Gross FRESHMEN Louis Levy Lester Rapheld Arthur S. Matthews Joe Thieben Samuel A. Ladar Harold Rosenblum Morris Silverman Absent on leave Graduated December. 1922 Page 488 Page PHI BETA DELTA 2520 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Columbia University, New York City, April 14, 1903 Tau Chapter, established October 14, 1922 Eighteen Chapters Simon Diamond Adolph D. Cohen Charles J. Dorfman Stuart P. Fischer Ralph S. Doscher Irving Samuel V. Goldfarb Samuel E. Rodder SOPHOMORES Henry Oppenheimer FRESHMEN Isadore Koblick Myron Wiener Charles Goodman Irwin R. Gross Joseph Phillips Murray A. Zimmerman Saul S. Rosset Absent on leave At Southern Branch Page 490 S. Blacker A. Cohen I. Gross M. Zimmerman S. Diamond L. Oilman C. Dorfman I. Glasser J. Phillips S. Rodder R. Doscher I. Koblick X. Riskin S. Goldfarb H. Oppenheimer S. Rosset M. Wiener Page 491 MEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS Page 493 BACHELORDON 2333 College Avenue Founded at University of California, January 3, 1894 William F. Carroll Harry Morse " Howard E. Allen Harold L. Austin Frank B. Carter Donald W. Davenport Richard E. Denton Francis E. Carlin Amos H. Corten Clifford Gandyra Ctto G. Carlson Albert Benzinger Muller Chapman George Heuser FACULTY F. C. Cordes Parker Talbot GRADUATES Da ' idJvfolinari Brewer A. Peterson Archie D. Sinclair " Joseph A. Spray JUNIORS Ralph E. Grant Grafton Geering Jack Howard SOPHOMORES H. Elliot Cassidy Henry Geering FRESHMEN Wallace Malloy Harold Mills John Palmer Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Roy R. Morse Monroe Rutherford Eugene A. Steadman Martin Thuesen C. Edwin Whiteside Robert B. Whiteside George L. Wood Robert H. G. Minty Chester Monette John West Rowland Dempsey Emmet t Renfrew Lionel Richards Sam Stewart Page 494 M. Rutherford H. Austin F. Carter R. Denton E. Steadman M. Thuesen C. Whiteside R- Whiteside A. Corten C. Gandyra R. Grant A. Geering C. Monette J. West " O. Carlson H. Cassidy A. Benzinger M. Chapman V. Malloy E. Renfrew L. Richards B. Peterson A. Sinclair G. Wood F. Carlin J. Howard R. Minty R. Dempsey H. Geering H. Mills J. Palmer S. Stewart Page m ABRACADABRA 2616 Virginia Street Founded at University of California, August, 1895 Leroy W. Allen Frank M. Spurrier FACULTY Matthew C. Lynch GRADUATES Lawrence S. Wright Robert G. Sproul Robert M. Underbill Donald S. Carrothers Charles E. Finney Lawrence B. Kennedy Lewis G. Baker Francis G. Burt Walter J. Carrothers Alson W. Sears Wesley S. Gardiner Harold L. Hotle Royce A. Wilson George C. Bray Frank H. Gross James H. Strobridge born Robert MRcCulloch Vinrace Wf Moir Rolland B. Wilson James B. Pitman Elsworth F. Quinlan Gloyd M. Wiles JUNIORS William C. Dakin Harry W. Hurry Clifton W. Lattin SOPHOMORES Truman W. Lattin Merril W. McAfee FRESHMEN William E. Russell Howard E. Wright Donald M. Scott Ray M. Wadsworth Robert D. McAfee James E. MacBeth Hugh K. Wright Joseph F. Kelly Charles R. Richardson Willis M. Kleinenbroich James A. Stephenson Melvin T. Wells Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Page 496 L. V right J. Pitman H. Hurry H. Wright J. MacBeth D. Can-others E. Quinlan C. Lattin W. Gardiner R. Wilson C. Richardson C. Finney G. Wiles W. Russell H, Hotle H. Wright J. Stephenson L. Kennedy R. Wilson ' D. Scott T. Lattin G. Bray R. Lamborn L. Baker A. Sears M. McAfee F. Gross J. Strobridge V. Moir F. Burt R. Wadsworth R. McAfee W. Kleinenbrofch Page 497 m DWIGHT 1547 Euclid Avenue Founded at University of California, 1900 FACULTY Harold P Bryant William F Dean Robert E. Beck Clyde E. Bently Vic. E Bramming Robert M. Stone Alfred O. Best Andrew L. Gram John L. Handcock Glenn H Hile Elmer W. Garland Daniel F. Hogan Guerne R. Kerri Richard W. Lyon Richard A. Bell Wayne C. Braden Oscar H. Esborne Gorden Oden Absent on leave At Davis Graduated December, 1922 GRADUATES George MacTa vish Norman ' C. Raab JUNIORS Harold C . Howard Fred G. Nelson Ray C. Nissen George Patrick SOPHOMORES Charles E. Moffatt " Robert J. Patrick Rolland L. Pope Lassly E. Smith Carl D. Nielson Everett E. Honeycutt Niels D. Lindeberg Leland R. MacMaster Fred D. Williams Eugene D. Smith Donald O. Thompson Max Topel Arthur A. Welin Lloyd A. Steffgan Harold H. Thompson Everett A. Viollette Graham Whitehurst FRESHMEN William E. Locke Melville E. Mclntosh James F. Murphy Martin Reite Jack L. Robinson Edwin E. Roper Leroy E. Shadlick Page G. MacTavish A. Harrison A. Best R. Nissen G. Kerri H. Thompson X. Raab E. Honeycutt A. Gram G. Patrick R. Lycn E. Yiollette M. Mclntosh E. Beck M. Lindberg J. Hancock D. Thompson C. Moffatt G. Whitehurst J. Murphy C. Beatley L. MacMaster G. Hile M. Topel R. Patrick V. Braden E. Roper A. Grasmoen F. Villiams F. Xelson I ' H pu L. Smith V. Locke osta Stone H. Howard E. Garland R. Pope O. Esborne L. Sbadlkk I :_- -.; DEL KEY 1711 Euclid Avenue Founded at University of California, November 3, 1903 J. Burdette Brown Louis W. Achenbach Edward S. Babcock Fred S. Foote Philip R. Calkins Arnold W. Graham La Verne W. Stickne ' FACULTY Dr. SidnJfblsen -f HSt f . GRADUATES Irff F ' John Ohanesian ! . F.ric Reynolds SENIORS .Melvin P. Sweeney Charle T. Taylor Rhodes Trussell William B. Ralston G. Nathaniel Grassland Edwin F. Driscol Ralph A. Proctor Richard D. Aston Donald M. Griner Oliver S. Griner Belton De Witt Ralph H. Doddsworth James H. Phillips G. Robertson ?Harold R- Schwalenberg Hans F. Schluter rl N. Waller . Guy Warren Ifred W. Watterson Karl E. Kather F. Willard Knowlton Herbert W. Walcott SOPHOMORES Lament M. Hendrixson Lloyd C. Kemp Jack A. Larkin Marvin J. Rankin E. Leroy McKeany David F. Nock Guion Osborne FRESHMEN Rudolph H. Drews Irving R. Funk G. Howard Groom Fey H. Hawkins Albert E Weller Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Page 500 H. Schwalenberg R. Trussell R. Proctor L. Kemp M. Rankin A. Graham M. Goodwin D. Griner D. Xock R. Drewes Page 501 DAHLONEGA 2709 Charming Way Founded at University of California, August, 1909 George Kyte E Irving White Wayne B. Banning Emerson Dolliver S. Ray Ebe Harold L. Green Irving T. Ball Frank P. Barton Carl R. Carlson Vaughn D. Seidel G. Fred Bush William K. Cuthbert James D. Fuller H. Guy Grace Stanley A. Ball Philip S. Barber Kenneth W. Butler Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS B Schuyte Jame Xlau ittou Baldwin M. Woods William A. White Glenn A. Shepherd A. James Shields William M. Stufflebcem Lloyd B. Tocher Sherrill Kirby W. Hansen Norman 1 lardy SOPHOMORES Alvin R. Kyte T. Leslie N easham Walter E. Premo, Jr. Lloyd A. Rasmussen FRESHMEN Richard E. Combs Clifford V. Hanson Leland Q. Svane Gilbert W. Velie James H. Howard Harold C. Nigg Raymond D. Robb Claude M. Stitt E. Lloyd Reeves William T. Shield Lowell L. Sparks Victor R. Swall Benjamin K. Swartz David J. Toomey Walter A. Woods Page y 2 H. Green I. Ball J. Howard V, . Cutbbert L. Rasmussen P. Barber W. Holmes C. Carlson R. Robb H. Grace W. Shield R. Combs A. Shields S. Halbert V. Feidel A. Kyte L. Srifks C. Hanson W. Stufflebeem K. Hansen C. Stitt T. Xeasham V. Swall L. Svane Page 503 ACHAEAN 2428 College Avenue Founded at University of California, August 12, 1912 Frank R. Hodgson Lawrence E. Anderson Charles R. Brearty Kenneson H. Brookes Donald S. Cole Joseph E. Warne Rowland W. Barr Theodore M. Chubb Louis R. Deadrich Cecil J. Aggeler Jack M. Auser Wesley W. Cherry Absent on leave FACULTY GRADUATES JUNIORS Thomas M. Hess Frank L. Johnson Karolus K. Kunzc SOPHOMORES Fred G. Crowell Robert N. Cushman Cedric L. Scott FRESHMEN George E Troxell John D. Shea Oscar E. Meddaugh Manuel J . Owenhouse Golan Steele Lloyd M. Tweedt Don M. Yost John L. Morgan Gilbert E. Morris Frank H. Quigley Horace W. Day Lynn Force Harold L. Newendorp Page 504 K. Brookes O. Meddaugh T. Chubb G. Morris H. Day F. Hodgson D. Cole M. Owenhouse L. Deadrich F. Quigley H. Hooper A. Dewey L. Tweedt T. Hess C. Aggeler L. Force J. Shea C. Dorr J. Warren F. Johnson J. Auser C. Scott L. Anderson L. Harbers D. Yost K. Kunze F. Crowell W. Cherry C. Brearty A. Lee R. Barr J. Morgan R. Cushman H. Newendorp Peg - - TILICUM 2605 Durant Avenue Founded at University of California, 1914 WilliamJ. German Den M. Acres Leslie W. Atwood Maurice L. Dickinson Anton A. George Virgil V. Gilcrease John W. Graves Frederick N. Banta Harold B. Bolton Berthal B. Bliss Bernard D. Doyle Arthur L. Adkins Charles O. DeRiemer Arthur R. Carruthers Louis J. Coelho C. Norman Lavers FACULTY Bruce Jameyson RoberT Edmund J . Model Roger L. Kerwin Richard B. Maurer Richard R. Townley SOPHOMORES Paul A. Delavan - Robert R. Hall Theobald C. McSweeney W.J. Tocher Harold E. Linney Herbert Myers Wilbur D. Peugh John A. Robinson John L. Stevenson Frank W. Tuttle Louis J . Reynolds Joseph G. Sheffer David C. Sharpsteen Christian Snead Louis D. Juch Roland A. Macdonald FRESHMEN Bert B. Griffin Farnum S. Howard C. Ray Robinson Lloyd Stark " A. I van Johnson Absent on leave Af Davis Page 506 M. Dickinson R. Launstein F. Tuttle E. Hodel R. Townley R. MacDonald A. George B. Lindley P. Vhaley R. Kenvin A. Adkins R. Carothers C. Lavers J. Graves H. Meyers B. Bliss A. Xoia P. Delavan B. Griffin L. Stark L. Jopson W. Peugh H. Bolton J. Sheffer R. Hall F. Howard J. Keith J. Robinson B. Doyle D. Sharpsteen L. Juck I I Page 507 wm. CO AL IKHWAN 2508 Haste Street Founded at University of California, April 7, 1919 Dr. William H. Barnes HOI GRADUATES William ' R. Harder David K. Barnwell Raymond J. Kirk Marshall B. Barker Richard L. Brown George J. Burkhard James W. Anderson SOPHOMORES Hubert L. Shepard Joseph E. Walter FRESHMEN Henry W. Mack Dr. Lewis B. Hillis k Henry D. Neufcld Donald M. Hodges red D. Monroe Lawrence E. Shepard Charles B. Weahunt Stanley R. Truman Joseph H. Sampson Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges At Davis Page 508 Page 509 ALKAMOI 2519 Ridge Road Founded at University of California, May 1, 1922 Richard H. Bonner Lesley B. Graham Graham C. Hockett JUNIORS George O. Blowers Tilton B. Kilburn Clyde B. Gentle Lavern L. Lavender Ellard G. King Leo T. McMahon Leonard G. Stevenson Ellington C. Bruce Stonewall J . Crane SOPHOMORES John J. Judge Fred E. Mau Daniel F. Trussell Philip Silver Ben B. Taylor John E. Wiese Walter H. Peterson Lowell H. Rankin Hugh F. Sewell Glen E. Sturtevant Anson H. Morgan Harold J. ' Ralph Absent on leave Page 510 L. Graham P. Silver E. King L. Rankin S. Crane G. Hockett B. Taylor T. Kifburn H. Sewell J. Judge H. Ralph W. Kessler J. Wiese L. Lavender L. Stevenson D. Trussell R. Maclay G. Blowers L. McMahon G. Sturtevant Page 511 (0 s TIMBRAN 2522 Ridge Road Founded at University of California, March 23, 1921 Ferdinand Custer Alden E. Bevier Harry L. Buckalew J. Frederic Ching Fred R. Morrow Gurdon C. Oxtoby T. Clyde Poison Charles S. Suggett Lloyd D. Bernard Harold G. Christman H. Avery Harris, Jr. Dwight M. Bissell Everett L. Coffee Christian B. Jenson Franklin C. Blocksom R. Lockwood Forsyth Haskell T. Oliver SOPHOMORES L. Tcnney Gray, Jr. Carl C. James Robert S. Buckalew FRESHMEN LaDene O. Hargrove Arthur C. Morrison At Davis Page 512 F. Custer J. Hazen C. Suggett E Cafe L. Gray Tr F. Morrow T. Jenkins L. Bernard R. Forsyth C. James J. Ching T. Poison H. Chritman H. Oliver A. Morrison A. Bevier R. Looser D. Bissell H. Harris. Jr. R. Buckalew H. Buckalew G. Oxtoby F. Blocksom C. Jenson L. Hargrove Page 513 DELPHIC 2335 Waring Street Founded at University of California, May 1, 1921 FACULTY H J. iebber Arthur W. Aseltine Norbert S. Babin Morton H. Gleason Clinton I. Brainerd John B. Byrne L. Scott Dayton Harold K. Dickinson Arthur L. Herberger Frank H. Dunsmore Paul G. Barnard Gardiner G. Johnson Absent on leave At Davis Willard H Mixter Chester H. Newell SOPHOMORES Edmund E. Guehring Henry C. Sellers FRESHMEN Gordon G. Johnson Thomas B. Mixter Merle F. Simmons j J en nings Pierce Edward P. Steinhart Merrill E. Tower Harvey J. Rudolph Stanley W. Scarfe William H. Shipley John B. Smale Philip A. Wilson H. Gordon Paxson Turner A. Moncure Merritt W. Rowland Page 514 A. Aseltine J. Pierce H. Dickinson C. Xewell F. Dunsmore V Babin E. Steinhart A. Herberger G. Ross E. Guehring M. Gleason M. Tower D. Hunter H. Rudolph H. Paxson H. Greene C. Brainerd H. Iverson S. Scarfe H. Sellers G. MacMahon J. Byrne X. McFarlane W. Shipley P. Barnard G. Moncure L. Dayton W. Mixter J. Shipley G. Johnson Page 5 5 ORICUM 2627 Ridge Road Founded at University of California, September, 1921 GRADUATE Jnhn Basi tnan James K. Bell, Jr. Charles J. Cooley Andrew A. Emlen Leslie E. Swindell Irving F. Brown Donald R. Cameron Mahlon C. Connett Colin D. Shanks Adrian St. J. Bowie Marc Elster Earl P. Schmitt Absent on leave At Davis John Roscoe H. DeWitt John D. Hayes SOPHOMORES Warren A. Labarthc Ernest F. Wilks FRESHMEN Ralph L. Hubach Francis L Landon Claude L. McFaddin Delacour I. Murphy Robert W. Van Stan Lloyd R. Johnson Hamilton E. Roberts Arthur L. Sandifer Deane K. Smith Walter P. Thompson Earl S. Neal Harold V. Spaulding Page 516 G. Johnson I. Brown A. Holden W. Thompson J. Backman F. Landon D. Cameron L. Johnson C. Cooley C. McFaddin M. Connett H. Roberts E. Wilks W. Eveleth L. Swindell R. DeWitt A, Bowie R. Hubacb H. Spaulding P. Harper R. Van Stan J. Hays W. Labarthe E. Xeal A. Emlen D. Murphy J. Copeman - A. Sandifer M. Elster E. Schmitt 517 IBP MESACOM 2302 Dana Street Founded at University of California, January, 1922 Everett R. Stanford Ralph K. Densmore Clyde B. De Vilbiss Edgar R. Hoffman Reynold E. Carlson Donald C. Felton E. B. Geerhart Hartford ' F. Keifer John A. Kerr John Lamiman M . WilliamE. Moores Maurice H. Summer Ernest W. White Delmar B. Marshall Karl H. Pann Ralph T. Wattenburger SOPHOMORES Wilfred L. Blanchard Clarence R. Foster Carl R. Jackson Frank M. Leonard P. LeRoy Peterson FRESHMEN Julian Randolph Absent on leave At Davis Page E. Stanford V. Meacham R. Carlson N. " Blanchard P. Peterson R. Densmore W. M cores D. Felton C. Foster J. Randolph Page 5 9 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES PHI ALPHA DELTA (Legal) Founded at the Chicago Law School in 1 897 Jackson Temple Chapter, established in 1911 Frank M. Angellotti William W. Brown Pearl A. Brunk John T. Cline Grove J. Ochsner Joseph C. Akers Robert O. Buttlar Reece R. Clark HONORARY E. C. Robinson FACULTY Gerald H. Hagar THIRD YEAR Robert J. Darter Clifton C. Hildebrand Maurice De L. Fuller Vincent J . McGovern Robert L. Hall Carl D. Nielsen Herbert E. Olney Theodore A. Westphal, Jr. SECOND YEAR Charles R. Collins Evan Haynes Theodore R. Meyer Donald A. Pearce Prosper Reiter, Jr. Allison E. Schofield Irving White Den M. Acres Milo C. Ayer Hubert W. Bryant Chester S. Crittenden Lloyd Tweed FIRST YEAR Phillip D. Deuel Gordon McKenzie Ernest A. Lackmann Hermann P. Meyer Robert S. Lamborn Jess Nichols J . E. MacLeod Otto C. Stelling Matthew Weber Page 522 m I m m I PHI DELTA PHI (Legal ) Founded at University of Michigan. Xovember 22, 1869 Jones ' Inn, University of California. 1913 FACULTY John U. Calkins, Jr. W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Matthew C. Lynch William E. Colby William C. Jones Orrin K. McMurray George P. Costigan Alexander M. Kidd Max Radin Matt Wahrhaftig Austin T. Wright SENIORS Robert M. Adams Holloway E. Jones Harold O. Mundhenk Donald Armstrong William X. Keller Irving L. Xeumiller Ernest C. Burck Charles A. Lasher John J. Southwick David F. Bush Tom H. Louttit Guy L. Stevick Fred Forgy Tevis P. Martin Robert M. Thomas Frederick T. Fuller Marion J. Mulkey Curtiss E. Wetter William A. White JUNIORS James H. Braffet William F. Hillman Elwyn C. Raffetto Webster V. Clark J. Clare Jury John E. Robertson Bartley C. Crum James E. Kimber Xorman J. Ronald Raymond M. Dunne Donald M. Kitzmiller Harley C. Stevens William R. Gallagher Douglas B. Maggs Robert E. Stone Reginald L. Yaughan Albert K. Whitton SOPHOMORES Lennox Brown Erland O. Erickson Gerald F. McKenna Allison W. Bruner Charles E. Finney Julian H. Patten John F. Connolly Harold S. Gir in Allen G. Xorris Stanley Davies Harold W. Kennedy Harold B. Raines Stephen R. Duhring Harry J. March Edgar D. Turner At Columbia gll , ., - - " j rv Page f 1 , _ m ffl 1 " ' ' ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) 100 Judah Street, San Francisco, Calif. Founded at Dartmouth College. Hanover, N. H., September 29, 1888 Sigma Chapter, established December 6, 1899 Fifty Chapters FACULTY Walter C. Alvarez Clain F. Gelston George Pearce Walter I. Baldwin Gordon E. Hein Saxton T. Pope Eldridge J . Best Carl L. Hoag Howard E. Ruggles Lloyd Bryan Alson R. Kilgore Hans F. Schleuter Edward C. Bull Eugene S. Kilgore Milton Schutz Howard H. Campbell Howard H. Markel Laurence Taussig Ernest W. Cleary Hosea W. McAdoo Fletcher B. Taylor Orin S. Cook Hiram E. Miller Charles L. Tranter George E. Ebright Robert O. Moody Miles A. Watkins Ernest H. Falconer Howard W. Morrow Alanson Weeks John N. Force Sydney Olsen Montague S. Woolf INTERNES Edward E. Babcock Arthur E. Dart William G. Donald Werner F. Hoyt SENIORS H. King Graham Matthew N. Hosmer James C. Raphael JUNIORS Louis W. Achenbach Robert E. Mullarky John Ohanneson T. Eric Reynolds James P. Warren SOPHOMORES A Frederick S. Foote William J. German Fred D. Heegler Russell Jacobus Harold R. Schwalenberg A 1 FRESHMEN ll y Harold F. Blum Joseph M. Cronin Francis M. McKeever William A. Carroll Alfred A. de Lorimier Wendell H. Musselman mm jfcj Page 524 H. Graham J. Ohanneson W. German H.Blum J. Raphael T. Reynolds F. Heegler W. Carroll F. McKeever R. Mullarky F. Foote H. ScbwaleDberg A. de Lorimier Page pa mm 1 701 fcsl " ' ' B -fi H %JBj? ' NU SIGMA NU University Hospital, San Francisco Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Phi Chapter, established in 1900 Thirty-four Chapters INTERNES George N. Hosford Victor S. Randolph SENIORS Rodney F. Atsatt Kenneth M. Metcalf Harry C. Shephardson Claude E. Emery Harold A Morse Dean M. Walker Thomas J . Lennon Thomas C. O Conner Robertson Ward JUNIORS Morse A. Bowles Sanford V. Larkey Ernest E. Myers Robert A. Fagan Albert E. Larsen Samuel B. Randall L. William Gregory Will L. Miles Ralph A. Renolds SOPHOMORES Alexander G. Bartlett Frederic Carroll Bost Stacy R. Mettier Dudley W. Bennett Herbert D. Crall Douglas D. Stafford A. Crawford Bost Wales H. Haas Frank G. Vierra FRESHMEN A t HS William J. Costar L. Cameron Haight Ernest Sevier William C. Dreamer Olin M. Holmes Archie D. Sinclair ; " , J Gerald H. Gray Waldo H. Pate Francis F. Stevens (i i| SiBtSilUil isHSsSs 3 ?:3fca Page 526 . Randolph T. O ' Conner L. Gregory R. Reynolds V. Haas R. Atsatt H. Shephardson S. Larkey A. Bartlett S. Mettier Page 527 m L@ % (C3_ T s ' t jjj fe iMBr % PHI CHI (Medcal) 10 Judah St., San Francisco, Cal. Founded at University of Vermont in 1886 Pi Delta Phi Chapter, established 1909 Edwin I. Bartlett Pini J. Calvi J. G. Cheetam Claude E. Forkner William C. Frey FACULTY Tom E. Gibson E. L. Gilcreest Charles P. L. Mathe Douglas M. Morrison H. W. Plath Ernest L. Walker Norman H. Plumme Robert S. Sherman George K. Rhodes P. E. Smith Wallace C. Smith INTERNES Herbert S. Burden Mathew F. Desmond G. Damel Delprat, Jr. E. Dwight Farrington Stanley H. Mentzer William B. Faulkner George R. Magee Fred H. Norman Philips J. Edson Frank W. Lee SENIORS Harold E. Fraser Frank K. Haight Francis P. Wisner Edward Bolze Charles C. Briner John W. Bumgarner Harold W. Comfort JUNIORS Keene O. Haldeman Harry L. Jenkins William H. Jones Ottiwell Jones Joe E. Walker John R. Moore Otto Shattenburg Paul W. Sharp James L Faulkner _ Samuel G.assman Clifford V. Mason SOPHOMORES Warren D. Meyenberg Chester A. Moyle Karl F. Weiss Henry D. Neufeld Charles V. Rugh It Virgil D. Sedgwick V Hf -tt$L John B. Clark fcj Forrest E. Clements ife FRESHMEN John G. Crafts Max C. Isoard James T. Vance W Delmer M. Stamper Ralph Stamper m% Page m C. Forkner S. Mentzer {. Bumgarner . Moore C. Rugh N. Plummer F. Norman H. Comfort J. Faulkner. V. Sedwick J. Crafts D. Stamper K. Weiss W. Faulkner H. Fraser H. Jenkins W. Meyenberg J. Clark R. Stamper G. Magee F. Haight W. Jones C. Moyle Page 529 PHI BETA PI 1344 Third Avenue, San Francisco Founded at the University of Pittsburg, March 10, 1891 Alpha Tau Chapter, established 1919 Thirty-eight Chapters Major Harry G. Ford William C. Hassler W. H. Hill Ernest G. Allen Archibald E. Amsbough Jack L. Stein FACULTY Edward V. Knapp Ralph H. Kuhns James H. McClellon GRADUATES Merrill C. Mensor Stuart P. Seaton SENIORS Geoffrey H. Baxter JUNIORS Cecil R. Drader Berthel H. Henning M. Laurence Montgomery Clifford O. Bishop Charles S. Capp Charles F. Flower Albert T. Walker Stanley A. Coffey Donald C. Collins Lawlor A. Drees Albert H. Elliott Harold E. Roe SOPHOMORES Donald C. Flower Russell G. Frey Charles T. Hayden FRESHMEN John N. Ewer Wallace Haworth Jean G. Kinney Stuart F. Lane Franklin P. Reagen Carl L. Schmidt George S. Wrinkle George F. Oviedo Clark M. Johnson George J . Wood H. Wade Macomber Wesley E. Scott Wilbur E. Kellum Eugene W. Pape G. Emmett Raitt William F. Williams Eugene Orme Otto H. Pflueger William A. Reilly James F. Rinehart Lawrence F. White Page 530 A. Amsbaugh G. Baxter C. Johnson J. Stein G. Wood C. Drader B. Henning H. Macomber L. Montgomery W. Scott C. Bishop C. Capp C. Fowler D. Fowler R. Frey C. Hayden W. Kellum E. Pape E. Raitt A. Walker - W. Williams S. Coffey D. Collins L. Drees A. Elliott J. Ewer J. Kinney S. Lane E. Oreme O. Pflueger W. Reilly H. Roe L. White t Page 531 m B MI m ( } il Mov _J, ,g EUSx SJGMA DELTA SIGMA DELTA 2 Belmont Avenue Founded at the University of Michigan, i88z Zeta Chapter, established 1891 FACULTY Paul Burke Ernest R. Kerr Eugene E. Rebstock Claude T. Cochrane John A. Marshall C. Richards George T. Detner A. McGuinness Louis Robinson William H. Haskin H. T. Moore Allen E. Scott Limon D. Heacock S. R. Olswang James G Sharp Fred Hoedt Theodore H. Pohlman W. F. Sharp Ernest L. Johnson A. W. Pruet Gilford Soules Allen E. Suggett Thomas A. Sweet SENIORS Vernon E. Britt Clarence E. Farlenger George F. McGee Aaron Chenu E. Fink J. Bert Saxbey Raynor C. demons Linns Fitzgerald Wm. G. Sheffer Charles C. Demarais Herbert Foster Chris Stabler Samuel K. Dougherty J. Hartwig George Williams Emory W. Eskew Carrol Jensen Raymond A. Young JUNIORS George Brimat H. R. Johnson Cassins Seaman Russell Clinkenbeard Francis Kent Lloyd E. Smith William C. Dakin Fred Meyer Edward Stackpole George B. Eveleth B. A. Peterson Walter J. Straub Edward Fitzgerald Thomas Robinson R. H. Taylor Thomas Forde Herbert Sanford Austin P. Tichenor Hugh H. Gale Albert Schwarer Frank A. Ward SOPHOMORES Nat Crosland O. C Merwin E. C Spires Thomas H. Dills Charles P. Ryder Gifford Sweet W. J. Fisher H. P. Reibe Courtney Tremaine Alfred F. Flock Ernest A. Peterson Herbert H Vail H. K. Hirst Charles E. Radebaugh E. G. Vandevere Waltham R. Willis A FRESHMEN E. C. Compton Al Frazer George Reedy Dan Clinkenbeard W. V. Heathman M. 1. Scott Jack Cathcart Ashton Laidlow Linwood Stow Chester Dunning William Moran Robert Wetzel A 1 Sire Page 532 A. Chenu R. Clemens H. Foster G. McGee R. Clinkenbeard W. Dakin A. Schwarer L. Snjith H. Hirst E. Peterson Page 533 W n m m I! f XI PSI PHI (Dental) 78 Woodland Avenue, San Francisco Founded at the University of Michigan in 1 889 Iota Chapter, established in 1895 FACULTY George L. Bean Charles W. Craig Philip I. Lynch Alfred E. Bernstein Thornton Craig Leon W. Marshall Frank C. Bettencourt P. F. Glasson Guy S. Mulberry George L Bettencourt C. Dudley Gwinn Walter S Mortley Leland A. Barber Fred Hare Charles B. Musante Elmer H. Berryman Walter Hawkins Melvin T. Rhodes Harold J. Bruhns Joseph D. Hodgen Alfred C. Rulofson Frank G. Casella Chester W. Johnson Gerald F. Stoodley Ralph P. Chessall Howard M. Johnston Sylvan E. West Charles S. Cowan Joseph H. Lorenz J. LuRell Wood Charles J. Zappettini SENIORS Howard E. Allen Charles B. DuPertius Hilton A. Nagle George H. Anderson Elwood R. Eriksen Louis M. Purser Lester E. Browning Donald A. Frost Jason E. Rockwell Clinton E. Buckman Frank P. Griffin Henry J. Shaffer Myron Close Arthur M. Jonck Robert Schraft William J. Coffield Daniel H. Kenny John R. Sink Richard J. Cosgriff Earl T. Macy Verne V. Smith Homer A. Dahlman Malcolm M. McKenzie George W. Toft Andrew J . Daneri Hercule C. Morin J . George Weinman JUNIORS Bernard J Bassine William B. Langston Lawrence H. Smith Alfred L. Gerrie James O. McMills Merle P. Smith Arthur W. Hare Scott Milne Ernest F. Soderstrom Clyde B. Hudson John H. Schulze Lawrence D. Sullivan Melvin P. Sweeney Jack W. Trembath SOPHOMORES Berry E. Boston George M. Geraty Ralph G. Rockwell Eugene J. Capl is Charles E. Hart Harold J. Smith Alfred De Ferrari Elmer O. Hinman Lloyd Tocher Roy Grant Harvey Podstata Ferdinand Tredway Reed Van Noate Walter F. Whitman FRESHMEN A C vT Wl ViJ m B. Leonard Carpenter James W. Hayes Jules Trachsler Russell O. Collins Delbert Slipner Ralph O. Wagner Reginald E. Hanson Jerome Strain Nat Zappettini I " A bsenl on leave Page 534 W. Coffield A. Jonck G. Toft S. Milne E. Hinman J. Hayes R. Wagner R. Codgriff E. Macy B. Bassine M. Smith H. Podstata D. Slippner X. Zappettini H. Dahlman M. McKenzie R. Collins L. Sullivan L. Tocher T. Strain C. DuPertms H. Xagle A. Genie M. Sweeney F. Tredway H. Allen E. Eriksen J. Rockwell C. Hudson J. Trembath L. Browning D. Frost R. Schraft W. Langston A. De Farrari B. Carpenter C. Buckman F. Griffin V. Smith Grant R. Hanson T. Trachsler Page mm mm n Gr2_I B r VHra.! P PSI OMEGA 101 Woodland Avenue Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1891 Beta Delta Chapter, established 1903 Fifty-two Chapters FACULTY J. H Brown L. H. Hahn H E Ridenous H. Burnett W. H. Hanford M. H. Rhodes Walter Becker George E. Hughes S. B. Scott H. B. Carey R. H. Keys H. Smith H. Develin W. H. Lowell F. V. Simonton F. Fraher E. Mank G. W. Simonton C.R.Giles W. Neff J. F. Stiffan O. A. Haberdier P. Patten L. S. Thompson M. Wassaman, Jr. J. Westbey SENIORS Cell E. Abbot James Chess Arthur L. Lloyd Eric Austin Ralph W. Corlett Colman A. Ney Robert E. Bender Harold N. Doell Frederick L. Pritchard John C. Boyton Willard C. Flemming Robert L. Selliger Leo F. Boyle Andrew B. Ginocchio Harold E. Shelter Baxter B. Brandon Archibald Granger Byfon A. Teale Marvin B. Brown Edward E. Harris Floyd A. Young Fortune N. Burson Charles C. Haw A. James Zumwalt JUNIORS Walter D. Anderson William M. Desmond Thomas H. McGuire Milton D. Andrain K. R. Glasson Harry F. Meyer Walter L. Bambrock C. Christy Johnson P. F. Odell Charles H. Block James Kearns Everett A. Rantala Frank P. Camper Adolph Kemppe Harry S. Thompson Angelo D ' Amico Arthur Knudsen LeRoy O. Walcott SOPHOMORES Earl J Cain Samuel W. Glinn Ray E. McGinnis Browning C. Chartrand Charles Legg Leslie O. Meyers Edward G. Gilgert Merrit M. Maxwell Charles E. O ' Brien f George E. Steninger Raymond R. Strickland A FRESHMEN P ii Reginald V. Brennan Scott Ford Paul M. King IB Mervin I. Conner William L. Hahn Joseph N Rea Ernest V. Farrar Emil C. Hassert Wallace H Rohrbacher ; 1 John J . Saladana Howard J . Scheib Page 536 H. Doell R. Seeliger C. Johnson E. Chartrand H. Stienburg V. Flemming Is Teak C. Abbot A. Ginocchi o M. Andrain T. McGuire E. Gilgert E. Austin C. Haw S. Bleadon H. Meyer S. Glinn J. Bo ton R. Cortlett C. Ney F. Pritchard W. Desmond K. Glasson H. Thompson L. Walcott L. Meyers C. O ' Brien S. Ford E. Farar V. Rohrbacher T. Saladana R. Bender A. Lloyd F. Camper E. Rantak R. McGinnis M. Conner J. Rea I igt yff k m m 1 i I HBWS3F f H 7 PHI DELTA CHI (Pharmacy) Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Zeta Chapter, established March 2, 1902 FACULTY Gaston E. Bacon Richard J. Dowdall Frederick W. Nih Henry B. Carey Franklin T. Green Hadyn Simmons GRADUATE Lee S. Hirst SENIORS Ronald L. Avery Girard G. Johnson Louis W. Paulson William V. Bower David A. Molinari Edwin Shearer Cecil V. Briones Ellery M. Murry Edgar G. Shae John J. Brocato John F. Oneto Joseph P. Whalen Earle T. Jackson Raymond M. Palmtag Kenneth B. White JUNIORS fffigife Samuel L. Bailey Cornelius J. Carroll Wesley B. Moch Herbert E. Borgstrom Norvell W. Chapman Barnard Romer Linn F. Boyton Louis J. Haines Lawrence W. Shaeffer Samuel P. Brose Andy Hansen Leslie H. Thompson Floyd P. Brown Norman B. Hudson Edmond F. Unfred Jack A. Butler Leroy W. Minchin Gerald A. Vertin James R. Warner Bartlette L. Warner A m His M Page 53! W. Bower E. Murry S. Bailey C. Carroll W. Moch C. Briones J. Oneto H. Borgstrom L. Boyton S. Brose X. Chapman L. Haines A. Hansen B. Romer L. Shaeffer L. Thompson G. Yertin J. Warner B. Yashbourne E. Jackson E. Shearer R. A very D. Molinari J. Whalen J. Butler L. Minchin G. Johnson E. Shae F. Brown N. Hudson E. Unfred 539 KAPPA PSI (Pharmacy) Founded at Columbia University in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter, established at California in 1910 Eighty-three Chapters W. B. Philip Harold K. Pampel John M. Brand Clarence M. Curley Clyde Diddle John Donovan William Drude John M. Allen Joseph A. Bouquet Anthony S. Dutro George P. Frey FACULTY GRADUATES L. H. Whitmore Oliver S. Schmidt SENIORS Arnold G. Grussendorf Francis A. Harrington Elimar H. Harms Percy W. Johnson Charles E. Weston JUNIORS William M Harris William L. Johnsen Emil H. Maher Harold L. Muller Thomas A. Worth Donald S. Moore Roy E. MacBeth Irving McKeown Warren E. Roche William F. Topley William P. Smith Thomas A. Smith Lester A. Roth Otto R. Oldham Page 540 H. Pampee J. Donovan P. Johnson C. Weston W. Harris J. Brand A. Grussendorf L. Meredith J. Bouquet H. Muller O. Oldham Page jJSS 1 a m 1 ae ERR jjjjjjl iBH V 5L_ |fw? Ssr r THETA TAU Founded at University of Michigan in 1904 Epsilon Chapter, established at California in 1911 FACULTY J. P. Buwalda G. O. Lauderback R. R. Morse E. A. Hersam W. S. Morley F. H Probert C. L. Stock L. C. Uren GRADUATES M. G. Edwards H. W. Lee R. P. Miller R. T. Hazzard J. B. Leiser R. N. Nelson C. D. Hulin P. O. Longyear R. J. Russel H. R. Thornburgh P. D. Trask SENIORS V E. Bramming F. C. Green, Jr. H. B. Lloyd F. C. Cuffe R. V. Harris E. D. Rooney C. J. Dean K. R. Krebs M. B. Schmittou P. A. Given Alfred Livingston, Jr. R. J. G. Stewart Georges Vorbe G. M. Wiles JUNIORS A i % J R. E. Byler Norman Hardy T. W Koch C. C. Roripaugh B i 1 t i Absent on leave 3 t iisls iS I Page 542 V. Robert M. Edwards R. Hazzard C. Hulin H. Lee J. Leiser P. Longj-ear R. Miller R. Nelson R. Russel H. Thornburg P. Trask A " . Bramning F. Cuffs C. Dean P. Given K. Krebs - H. Lloyd E. Rooney M. Schmittou J. Stewart G. Vorbe G. Wi ' es R. Byler X. Hardy T. Koch C. Roripaugh II 543 IMS [T(C 9)T 1 A (T2LS ft | - . J ' :- ' | fc " 1 ! 1 L O PHI DELTA KAPPA (Education) Lambda Chapter, established March, 1913 HONORARY David P. Barrows Alexis F. Lange FACULTY Francis Bacon Richard S. French C. E. Rugh Adam S. Bennion Dr W. W. Hart Lars H. Peterson John S. Bolin Ruliff S. Holway LeRoy B. Smith Richard G. Boone Frederick Horridge W. H. Stone Dr. J. V. Breitweiser Frank L. Kleeberger L. H. Williams George W. Clark George C. Kyte H. B. Wilson Dr. R. H. Franzer Dr. C. D. Mead Baldwin M. Woods ASSOCIATES David Barker Glen Haydon Willard W. Patty Frank H. Boren Carl G. Hjelte Benjamin H. Pratt Alexander S. Boulware Francis Kirkman William G. Recter Harold H. Cozens Rudolph D. Lindquist Jay L. Ruddick Aymer J. Hamilton William F. Martin Winfield S. Thomas Charles A. Harwell Lawrence G Maxwell Fred W. Traner Roy E. Warren Max Yulich GRADUATES Robert E. Brownlee Clarence B. Crane Towne J. Nylander Jefferson Cralle Richard H. Ehlers Cyrus F. Quick Robert E. Cralle Frank W. Hubbard Frances F. Smith Leo V. Stech Charles C. Weidcman SENIORS i 5 William J. Allman Gates U. Burrell Ross Dewdney i % JUNIORS jp m Greenville E. Thomas Bruce L. Zimmerman jt Page 544 J. Cralle C. Crane C. Quick F. Smith R. Dcwdney R. Zimmerman Page 5 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Founded at Philadelphia, 1913 Zeta Chapter, established 1918 Fifteen Chapters Helen Haughton Flora Darrow Florence Delucchi Rosemary Finnin Catherine Biglow Helen Phillips GRADUATES SENIORS Pauline George Fay Hall Arlene Helgestad Martha Werner JUNIORS Cora Favilla Evageline Paulsen Constance Kidwell Edith Roche Vera Walsh Marcella Hubbel Eleanora Wilson Page 546 m H. Haughton E. Paulsen R. Finnin P. George C. Kidwell E. Roche C. Biglow H. PhUips F. Darrow F. Delucchi F. Hall A. Helgestad V. Walsh M. Werner C. Favilla M. Hubbel E Wilson Page 547 Xl TTvr in ffi IH 1 s ALPHA TAU (Pre- Nursing) Founded at the University of California in 1921 HONORARY Lucy W. Stebbins SENIORS PaulineM. Barber Marian Derby Alice Horner Lydia Blakeslee Hazel Frasch Frances Morrison Katherine H. Boardman Esther Gilkey Eleanor Reese Sigrid Clausen Julia Greeley Bertha Stem Vivian Coats Margaret Holmer Eva Williamson Irene Wilson JUNIORS Dorothy M. Carkeet Gertrude E. Hatch Ruth E. Mason Eleanor M. Davies Dorothy D. Hull Grace K. Mitchell Harriet S. Gutermute Mabel K. Lien Katherine O ' Dea Harriet G. Warnecke Irma M. Wilcox SOPHOMORES A fisS SalL,. Elizabeth M. Hill Isabelle B. Hofmann Lydia E. Ouer m. I Balk Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges Page 548 Page 549 ALPHA OMEGA (Dental) 1449 Sixth Avenue Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1907 Nu Chapter, established 1920 Seventeen Chapters A. Greenberg Solomon Leider Leo Barusch Samuel B. Bleadon Melvin A. Bleadon Meyer Diamond SENIORS Phillip Levin A. Manuck JUNIORS Albert Davis Harry A. Greenberg Dale Wiseman SOPHOMORES Monroe S. Friedman Bernard Rosenberg FRESHMEN Lionel Lewis Rudolph Sussman William Mendelson Joseph Rosenzweig Alexander Lifchiz Harry Steinberg Samuel Goldberg Sanford S. Siddel Page 550 ML (o A. Greenberg M. Friedman A. Manuck B. Rosenberg J. Rosenzweig L. Lewis R. Sussman S. Siddel ml 55 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett (Commerce) FACULTY Henry R. Hatfield William Leslie N. J. Silberling C. C. Staehling GRADUATES C. O. Phillips Louis R. Bullitt Robert B. Coons Albert B. Craw Warren B. Crawford Alvin R. Thomas Roy W. Benson Jack B. Bonny Josua Eppinger, Jr. John T. Schulz SENIORS William A. Hamilton William J. Hawkins John F. Hettrich Stanley H. Kirkland Frank H. McGurrin Donald T. Saxby John W. Sloss John T. Stephenson Earle W. Ulsh JUNIORS Ira C. Hilgers Guy D. Hufford Harry W. Hurry Mabon Kingsley Walter M. O ' Brien Kenneth O. Seymour Page 552 W m - i 8 .. . i _ w DELTA SIGMA PI Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Rho Chapter, established March 12, 1922 FACULTY Felix Flugel C. H. Raymond R. G. Sproul H. F. Grady W. R. Robinson P. S. Taylor SENIORS Paul A. Bloomheart James E. Henderson Peter W. Owens Stafford H. Dunlap Olin E. Hopkins Milton H. Philleo Belden S. Gardner Robert E. King Harry D. Rasmussen Francis Z. Grant George B. MacMahon Adolph J . Shields Leland G. Harbers Allan A. Morse James G. Sims Adrian F. Head Francis W. Neff Sherman P. Storer William M. Stufflebeem Edward A. Wine JUNIORS 1 HH Wallace E. Breuner Laurence P. Kraemer Samuel I. Osborn Harold M. Browne Frank H. MacRae Harvey J. Rudolph Edward C. Christian Everett B. McLure Arnold G. Ure Burton A. King Oliver J. Olson Robert L. Vance Frank A. Waring M Craduated December, 1922 Absent on leare Hy -S%5 ' . t 553 Founded in 1900 California Chapter, established October 14, 1922 HONORARY Garret W. McEnerney Emmet Sea well George S. Ballif Elbert Burrill Luther E. Eggerston Edward H. Estill Walter M. Gleason George W. Hickman Martin J. Coughlin Kenneth A. Davis Samuel W. Gardiner Lawrence A. Harper THIRD YEAR Donald McGregor SECOND YEAR Dee Holder Roscoe E. Jordan Edward T. Koford Harold E. Lackey Robert C. McKellips L. Lee Nuffer George K. Whitworth FIRST YEAR Jack Hogshead Dewey Huggard Sharon C. Merriman Paul D. Morse George A. Tebbe James H. Oakley Lloyd R. Peterson James T. Rutherford William M. Thornton Frank R. Wehe, Jr. Thomas P. Weldon Richard W. Nickell Joseph W. Paulucci Clyde C. Sherwood Ridley E. Stone Page S54 F MI - m P PI SIGMA PHI (Chemistry) Founded at the University of California in 1921. Alpha Chapter. HONORARY Meta Claire Green GRADUATES Pearl Bristol Helen Goldthwaite Grace Ockenden Thelma Epling Eunice Gutermute Margaret Pickles Isabel Giauque Doris McClelland Christine Urquhart Ellen von Hertzen SENIORS Alethea Hillhouse Marion Hunt Catherine Regen Laretta Wadsworth Laura Whitney JUNIORS Fidelia Legg Alice Lyons Valeria Post Agnes Toland Absent on leave PAN XENIA (Foreign Trade) Founded at University of Washington, February, 1916 Gamma Chapter, established September, 1922 FACULTY Henry F. Grady Henry L. Deimel ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Edwin J. Dingle Alva T. Hubbard SENIORS Kenneth P. Bertrand Maurice F. Hoerger . Peter W. Owens Charles W. Cox Harley L. Hooper Reginald E. Parker Albert B. Campbell W. Bradford Kelley Sherman Storer Beldon S. Gardner Otto Ludewig James Sims James F. Hamilton George B. MacMahon SidneyJ. Tyson JUNIORS A .j f-i T % S. Scott Sherwood C. Hancock Phillip N. McCombs James E. Pensinger Harvey J. Rudolph k i febi n Graduated December, 1922 Absent on leave ijte Page 555 SORORITIES KAPPA ALPHA THETA 2723 Durant Avenue Founded at De Pauw University, 1 870 Omega Chapter, established 1890 Forty-ajrfgjtiQhapters Katherine B. Hardwick Eleanor O. Booth Helen F. Carrier Georgea B. Towle Emily Bacon Helen Carr Mary Clark Elizabeth Boyd Elizabeth Gayley Elise Wagner Frances Dabney Catherine C. Dunne Absent on leave fine w! Cathefine w Harris Adrienne Leonard Evelyn McLaughlin SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Howard Mary L. McCone FRESHMEN Margaret Fawcett Sinclair Harrison Elizabeth Thomas Elizabeth Urmston Agnes B. Mackinley Persis S. Miller C - Ward Marion Settlemier Eleanor Stillman Mildred Wright Frances A. McLaughlin Isabelle Smith Afra C. West Ruth Henderson Eloise Keeler Page 558 A. MacKinley H. Carr H. Snook M. McCone F. Dabney E. Thomas B. Krebs P. Miller C.Harris E. Stillman F. McLaughlin C. H. Camer B. Ward A. Leonard E. Boyd E. Wagner S. Harrison Page 55? GAMMA PHI BETA 2732 Channing Way Founded at University of Syracuse, 1874 Eta Chapter, established in 1894 Twenty-nine Chapters FACULTY Virginia Marshall GI . Margaret Godley Marion Allen Helen Beatie Eleanor Beck Lois Brock Virginia Byrne Muriel Davis Katherine Green Blanche Hatfield Katherine Boole Marjorie Bridge Monta Carpenter Lucille Morgan Mildred Morgan . Virginia C BeIr lura n 1 lunt Virginia Kendall Ji ' n McGougall Elizabeth Hatfield Caroline Keister Frances McDougall SOPHOMORES Emily Craig Barbara Curtis Margaret Deahl FRESHMEN Madeliene Morgan Patricia Sizer Frances Stowell Charlotte Moore Helen Roberts Clara Sanderson Helen Thomas Gertrude Tormey Helen Rohne Elizabeth Thomas Gladys Wann Mae Leicht er Elizabeth Preston Florence Richardson Marion Statwell Elizabeth Walters illl Page 560 V. Byrne C. Sanderson E. Hatfield K. Boole M. Lekhter M. Putnam H. Beatie . McDougaU M. Davis H. Rohne E. Craig F. Richardson P. Sizer Page 561 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 2725 Channing Way Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Pi Chapter, established May 22, 1880. Re-established August 5, 1897 Forty-eight Chapters FACtJLTY Mary B. JDavidson Ruth Carmody Doris Durst Marie M. Grassie Beatrice I. Butterfield Anita Chadbourne Margaret E. Agnew Ruth Armstrong Adelaide Griffith Marian Roads Louise Coleman Eleanor Fitzgerald Helen S. Hook way Edith W. Johnson Anna F. Judge SENIORS Elizabeth Kc Edna R. Miutir Margaret Cox GraceT Iarion Elster Frances V. Parkinson Maile L. Vicars Margaret F. Wiley Virginia Jurs Katherine B. Long SOPHOMORES Wilda C. Hershiser Virginia L. Martin Marion McCord FRESHMEN Susette F. Keating Winifred L. Martin Dorothy V. Meyer Mary F. Milbank Adelaide Stewart Elizabeth Parkinson Lora H. Pratt Lois Raggio Mary C. Young Nadine A. Pasquale Elizabeth Richardson Winifred A. Suhr Dorothy P. Story Absent on leave Page 362 E. Koser M. Cox A. Griffith M. Roads S. Keating E. Richardson Page 563 DELTA DELTA DELTA 1715 Le Roy Avenue Founded at Boston University, November, Pi Chapter, established April 14, 1900 Sixty-three Chapters Elizabeth Armstrong Eleanor Ashby Miriam Gilsenan Clair Watson Helen Beach Helen Chestnut Frances Baker Grace Faulkner Mary Kerr SOPHOMORES Katherine Clark Sarah Dudley Bessie Wilkins FRESHMEN Elanor Galbraith Marguerite Galbraith Margaret Gruhler Barbara Wilbur Meta Gerkin Mary J. Reilly Helen Kettler Lucille Wisirand Annette Faulkner Agnes McKinley Eleanor Rossi Lillian Schwerin Merian Snook Absent on leave Page 564 E. Aimstrong M. Eames H. Ewing H. Hay? M. Reilly L. Street B. Degan M. Gilsenan H. Johnson H. Kettler C. Watson L. Wistrand H. Beach H. Chestnut K. C ' ark S. Dudley A. Faulkner M. Grover F. Marron A. McKinley D. Weed B. Wilkins F. Baker G. Faulkner M. Kerr E. Galbraith M. Galbraith M. Gruhler E. Rossi - L. Schwerin M. Snook B. Wilbur Page 365. PI BETA PHI 2325 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Monmouth College in 1 867 Beta Chapter, established in 1900 Mrs. Brock Aylesworth Dorothy Cooke Helen Gray Carol Andrew Mildred Cass Marion Coe Alberta Clark E leaner Coburn Helen Dukes Barbara Bradt Helen Co wen Jane Darlington Absent on leave Gradualed December, 1922 FACULTY Mrs. Mflbrine B. Davis Ruth Miri; Maude Masterson Grace genfuss JUNIORS Virginia Gumming Rebecca Gray Bernice Huggins SOPHOMORES Helen Harper Katheryne Metcalf Marion Norton Nell Wilson FRESHMEN Dorothy Francis Frances Johnson Helen LeConte Helen Stidger Dr. Icie Macy Nancy Page Marion Woolsey Daphne Miller Helene Sturdivant Mary Wilson Virginia Norvell Dorothy Richie Margaret Rowe Zella McCreary Frances Seymour Ruth Snyder Page 566 D. Cooke M. Case H. Sturdivant V. Novell E. Coburn H. Gray M. Coe M. Wilson . D. Ritchey . Darlington . McCreary M. Masterson V. Gumming A. Clark M. Rowe D. Francis F. Sevmour X. Page R. Gray H. Dukes N. Wilson F. Johnston H. Stidger C. Andrew D. Miller M. Norton B. Bradt H. LeConte Page 567 ALPHA PHI 2714 Ridge Road Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Lambda Chapter, established May 9, 1901 Twenty-five Chapters Barbara Grimes Nita Robertson Emily Noble Vera Bernhard Ester Eston Lucy Grimes Betty Barrows Mary Baxter Elizabeth Gregory Jane Stow Martha Ballard Elizabeth Boschke Dorothy Brown Agnes Weston Larkcn Margherita Sanborn Maria Stanton Alice Turner JUNIORS Francis Ann Gummer Janice Kergan Caroline Horner Helen Louise Langley Gertrude Kennedy Betsy Roberts Agnes Von Adelung SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Field Audrey Saxby Mary Elizabeth Hodgkins Thais Scott Elizabeth Pope Gertrude Turner Margaret Whittlesey FRESHMAN Betty Bates Margaret Church Helen Horner Helen Collis Elinore Erickson Delphe Kitchener Mary Elizabeth Plehn Eleanor Wurtsbaugh Page -6S C. Ro-.vell B. Barrows B. Roberts E. Pope H. CollU H. Horner J. Robinson D. Wallace H. Langley E. Field B. Bates M. Plehn V. Bernhard M. Sandburn F. Gummer J. Stow T. Scott M. Church Page 569 CHI OMEGA 2735 Haste Street Founded at University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Mu Chapter, established August 13, 1902 Fifty-five Chapters FACULTY SarahJvI. Sturtevant I : f 7- Velma E. Bishop Dorothy M. Catlin Irene Carrick Esther Baum Genevieve W. Castle Hazel G. Davis Jewel P. Hodgson Barbara Besamcon Helen E. Bolles Dexter V. Harding Myra A. Beaman Maryetta Carrick Carol Cockrane Beatrice A. Colton MercyMT eyer Margaret S. Williarr) Sy 1 v i a L elaYid Gladys J . Lorigari Mina McCroskey Edwina Owen SOPHOMORES Ferol M. Hickey Helen M. Lavers Jesse G. Mott FRESHMEN Dorothy Dunyon Gertrude S. Kendall Caroline L. McNamara Frances M. Mulvany Absent on leave Graduated December. 1922 Ruth A. Phillips Marian D. Smith Ruth A. Tiffany Florence Robb May E. Sackett Mary E. Thorne Dorothy J . Wanzer Eleanor S. Phillips Julia Shores Emmy Lou Simons Marjorie M. Parcells Alice M. Pederson Dorothy I. Seawell Marjorie L. Swartsee Page 570 V. Bishop M. Williamson M. McCroskry H. Bolles T. Shores D. Catlin E. Baum E. Owen B. Besaneon E. Simons G. Kendall I. Fenner G. Castle F. Robb D. Harding M. Beaman H. Lewis A. Pedcrson G. McKam H. Davis M. Sackett F. Hickey M. Carrick C. McNamara D. Seawell M. Meyer J. Hodgson M. Thome H. Lavers C. Cockrane F. Mulvaney M. Swartzee M. Smith S. Leland D. Velsir J. Mott B. Colton M. Parcells R. Tiffany G. Lorigan D. Wanzer E. Phillips D. Dunyon Page 571 (0 I ALPHA OMICRON PI 2721 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January, 1897 Sigma Chapter, established February 6, 1907 Twenty-nine Chapters SENIORS Isabel Avila Virginia Esterley Sara Anderson Anita Avila Helen Barry Lota Blythe Mattie Butler Dorothy Baker Mildred Bell Dolores Blasingame Ma Ka Fra; Dorothy Duckies Blanche Ewing Blanch Wilbur SOPHOMORES Ermyl McCune Lucile Warner FRESHMEN Dorothy Blasingame Jane Dudley Isabel Jackson Frances Anne Reid Ellen Reed Eleanor Richards Mildred Ewing Elizabeth Hesser Margaret Parker Anne Stone Cornelia Morris Dorothy Mills Edna O ' Brien Alice Parker Absent on leave Page 572 I. Avila S. Anderson D. Duckies M. Butler Z. King H. Barry M. Ewing C. Morris J. Dudley E. Reed L. Blythe E. Hesser L. Warner 1. Jackson A. Parker E. Richards K. Breit veiser M. Parker M. Bell D. Mills F. Parker E. Roberts F. Cady A. Stone ' D. Blasingame Page 573 in m m DELTA GAMMA 2710 Channing Way Founded at University of Mississippi, January, 1874 Gamma Chapter, established April 12, 1907 Thirty Chapters GRADUATES Dorothy Doyle f lltl Jacqueline Snyder Carol Botsford nfe.IjatcSn Isabel Leithold Leoline Brown Eileen Ey:v Claire Lowe Helen Conroy Ruth Gavin ' Gertrude_Matthew JUNIORS Ruby Hay Ruth M;il Laura Pike Elizabeth Jenkins Florence Nichols Adnelle Robinson Mary LeBaron Laura Peart Elizabeth Warner Elizabeth Whitney SOPHOMORES Elaine Carrol Elizabeth Hay Dorothy Platt Harriet Griffith Margaret Martin Jane Richey Annette Spencer Elizabeth Ten Eycke FRESHMEN s WK W Josephine Beekman Phyllis Collischonn Vivian Manuel Jean Bush Madeline Cornell Susanne McCann Ada Burrell Louise Davies Elizabeth Safford Audrey Cockrell Martha Dunton Helen Westgate fii a Absent on leave At Southern Branch Ilk iff Page 574 L. Brown C.Lowe L. Peart H. Griffith E. Ten Eycke M Cornell H. Conroy G. Matthew L. Pike E. Hay J. Beekman M. Dunton A. Eaton R.Hay A. Robinson M. Martin . Bush " . Manuel E. Eyer M. LeBaron E. Warner D. Platt A. Burrell S. McCann Page 575 m m ALPHA XI DELTA 2739 Bancroft Way Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 1893 Omicron Chapter, established May 9, 1907 Thirty-five Chapters GRADUATES Florence Ivanoff Helen A. Barkelew Norine Buchanan Annabel Clark Dorothy D. Dickey Helen E. Bridge Sarah E. Harris Helen Learmont Claire Adair Merle Christie Ethel B. Stone Margaret E. Callaway Margaret O. Davis Bernice K. Errington Marie Myers Evelyn Lewis Roberta Lindberg Florence M. Power SOPHOMORES Janice M. Clark Rachel C. Gavlord FRESHMEN Helen Heuer Dorothy L. Kreiss Beryl McDavid Anna M. Knoop Helen Newberry Gertrude M. Norton Alice D. Paulsen Lelia M. Russell Freda Seivert Dorothy I. Strasburg Helen Huff Bernice S. Lee Dorothy L. Van Meter Eleanor MacGregor Marjorie Pool Lida Royce Absent on leave Page 576 M. Meyers M. Henderson H. Learmont D. Strasburg B. Lee B. Errington E. MacGregor H. Barkelew A. Knoop E. Lewis - C. Adair E. Stone H. Heuer X. Buchanan H. Newbury R. Lindberg M. Christie D. Van Meter D. Kreiss M. Poole A. Clark G. Norton F. Power J. Clark M. Callaway B. McDavid L. Royce C. Dickson A. Paulsen L. Russell R. Gaylord M. Davis Page 577 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 2627 Virginia Street Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter, established May 7, 1909 Thirty-six Chapters Emilie Chapuis Dorothy Cooper Eleanor Gimbal Harriet Butcher Maxine Davis Virginia Dorsey Christine Staats GRADUATES Inez Consley Edith Me Oliv Dorot OlivE Mary Elizabeth Fox Roberta Holmes SOPHOMORES Bernice Baker Francis Eaton Marjorie Bond Helen Falkner Anita Cox Elaine Horton Gwendolyn Witherspoon Elizabeth Denbigh Virginia Gimbal Virginia Haugh FRESHMEN Thelma Klitgarde Jeane Loomis Madeleine Magee Grace Wilde Ruth Lange Julia Neales Phyllis Von Tagen Dorothy Kinney Gretchen Kyne Evelyn Nash Therese Williams Doris Lacy Roberta Robinson Margaret Von Tagen Margaret Veaman Helen Parker Catharine Sedwick Ruth Weatherby Absent on leave Page 578 E. Chapuis P. VonTagen E. Nash A. Cox M. Veaman T. Loomis E. Meyer M. Davis C. Staats F. Eaton F. Burrough M. Magee D. Cooper V. Dorsey " T. Williams E. Horton E. Denbigh H. Parker O. Bayt O. Fletcher B. Baker D. Lacy V. Gimbal C. Sedwick D. Meyer M. Fox M. Bond R. Robinson V. Haugh R. Weatherbv Imes F. Clark G. Witherspoon T. Klitgarde G. Wilde Pag-e 579 m SIGMA KAPPA 2506 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter, established April 25, 1910 Twenty-nine Chapters Rose Parma Dorothy Baker Marguerite Cheever Winifred Conrad Leila Evans Gladys Bohn Rose Brown Lucile Cheever Elletta Bennett Catherine Boyce Georgine Fink Jessie Bon Marion Clymer Louise Drew Absent on leave FACULTY SENIORS Marie HalL, _ Thclrr Dorothv Tilden SOPHOMORES Alyce Fletcher Evelyn Hurlbut Georgia McKay Marian Winchester FRESHMEN Ida Eastwood Anne Flournoy Monterey Lynn Marian Robinson Mildred Root Marjorie Thorn Mary Walker Lucy McCune Myra Pope Margaret Smith Ruth Norton Lois Rose Edna Silsley Ruth McKay Helen Outhier Charlotte Scott Page 580 D. Baker M. Keller M. Walker L. Logan V. Yickers E. Silsley A. Flournoy M. Cheever A. Manington D. Wall A. McCune E. Bennett M. Winchester M. Lynn M. Hall K. Serr L. Cheeyer M. Robinson E. Hurlbut L. Drew Page ALPHA DELTA PI 2400 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter, established December 6, 1913 Thirty-five Chapters Eleanor Abrott Themis A. Anderson Wilma J. Atkinson Miriam J. Bailey Jeanne Benda Adaline Bowden Margaret Benedict Georgia Clark Dorothy Daniels Eleanor Edmondson Kathryn Collins Nancy W. Connell Karla Edsen SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Kenbrook Marjorie Howland Louise Osborne FRESHMEN Helen Johnson Vivian Levering Kerna Maybeck Dorothy Whalley Evelyn Lendelof Frances Mason Doris W. McCready Caroline E. Maple Kathryn A. Nelson Melba Marvin Frances Thayer Enid Rosenberg Jean Sexton Gertrude Uren Dorris B. Meacham Genevieve Merrcll Lubel Northcote Absent on leave Page 582 E. Abrott C. Haynes A. Bowden D Daniels N. Connell T. Anderson E. Lendelof D. Clark E. Kenbrook K. Edsen G. Merrell H. Johnson K. Maybec L. Xorthcote D. Whalley C. Bradley F. Stone F. Thayer J. Sexton k M. Hardie R. Ziegler G. Clark K. Collins D. Meacham Page 583 m m m 9)J II uKu m mfm " ' - ' ' ' " 3i8P sr ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 2821 Bancroft Way Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter, established March 12, 1915 Twenty-nine Chapters HONORARY Dr. Edith Brownstill Amada Hicks Mary Helen Tobin Charlotte Reed Rachel Riggs Anne D. Spillmun Rita M. Benedict Helen N. Hoyt Yula N. Sanders Muriel Durgin Virginia H. Kilgore Virginia A. Shaw Ruth E. Hoffman Agnes J . Newton Evelyn H. Woodward SOPHOMORES Victoria E. Aitchison Elizabeth A. Forward Margery W. McCleod Isabelle M. Chapdelaine Josephine S. Laughlin Muriel I. Monroe Zilla S. Dunlap Flavie Leitch Elizabeth Shaffer Margaret C. Donovan Viva Long Sara Long Bernice M. Emerson Madge D. McConnell Alyce Dingley FRESHMEN A fm H mj Elizabeth M. Biggs Ethel V. Burgson Harriet Gleason Gertrude Browne Helen M. Faull Olive M. Merle Patricia W. Price Eva L. Whitthorne m a I Absent on leave S-rs life m Page 584 K. Boardman R. Benedict A. Newton I. Chapdelaine L. Fuller J. Spurr H. Gleason M. Burden M. Durgin V. Shaw A. Dingley J. Laughlin E. Biggs O. Merle M. Carlin R. Hoffman E. Woodward M. Donovan V. Long G. Browne P. Price C. Reed I. Holmes V. Aitchison Z. Dunlap M. McConnell E. Bureson E. Whitthorne ZETA TAU ALPHA 1700 Euclid Avenue Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 25, 1898 Upsilon Chapter, established April 30, 1915 Thirty-nine Chapters Anne C. Field Ursula C. Cheshire Corolyn Dean June E. Ulsh Myrtle E. Bacon ElseJ. Earth Daphne A. Phillips Dorothy J . Dunn Emma M. Earle Clarice M. Leighton Louise M. Brodin Catherine L. Dollard RS Alvah V. Brodin Enid L. Freeman SOPHOMORES Florence H. MacGregor Myrtle T. Ritch Margaret Swett Georgia S. White Grace K. Grady Karen M. Kicldsen Helen Wallace Dorothy C. Leighton Marian L. MacGregor Alma L. Peden FRESHMEN Emelie P. Jurras Ethel MacGregor Kathryn J . Stevenson Nellie M. Riedel Enid Tyson Doretha M. Ulsh Octavia L. Meuhlhausen Gertrude S Newell Absent on leave Page 586 If. Alexander C. Dean G. Vhite K. Kieldsen D. Leighton L. Brodin A. Field L. Lean M. Bacon D.Phillips M. MacGregor C. Dollard M. Jones M. Ritch A. Brodin D. Dunn X. Riedel O. Meulhausen U. Cheshire J. Ulsh G. Grady C. Leighton M. Young K. Stevenson C. Bothe M. Swett E. Freeman E. Earle E. Tyson G. Newell . Barth H. Wallace A. Paden E. Jurras Page DELTA ZETA 1837 Arch Street Founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902 Mu Chapter, established August 5, 1915 Thirty-one Chapters FACULTY Edith U fojollin GI Dorothy Beach Mary Anderson Evelyn Barr Ethel Bell Fannie Mae Craycroft Afton Dill Dorothy Duncan Valeria Hall La Verne Williams Louise Blake Geneveve Dorris Helen Gaynor Dorothy Gerry Doris Barr Dorothy Frost Olive Marsh Jean v _ Winona _ Evelyn Laughlin SOPHOMORES Aletha Kinney Elizabeth Labarth Cleo Peterson Jeanette Pusey FRESHMEN Dorothy Graves Grace Hutchison lleen Tavlor Dorothy Morton Elizabeth Porter Mildred Schauer Edna Wheeler Esther Munson Vera Perrot Mary Louise Powers Dorothy Wolf Bernice Simi Virginia Vail Jenesse Van Dyke Nancy Webster Dorothy Kellogg Marjorie Lewin Marry Surr " Absent on leave Page 588 m D. Graves E. Barr D. Morton V. Hall D. Wolf E. Labarth - N. Webster G. Hutchison E. Bell E. Porter W. Jones L. Blake M. Munn D. Barr M. Levin A. Caldwell F. Craycroft P. Havs M. Schauer E. Wheeler A. Dill E. Laughlin E. Munson M. Powers G. Cochrane H. Gaynor D. Gerry Pusey B. Simi V. Vail ucom G. Dorris D. Frost J. Fuse ' S. Bauc O. Marsh M. Surr Page 589 WH 0) PHI MU 2722 Durant Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter, established August 18, 1916 Thirty-seven Chapters FACULTY Marion Gatley Elizabeth Chance Vivian Forsman Frances Brockliss " Virginia Burkhardt Anita Claussenius Ruth Devlin . Virginia Bangle Faith Bell Eugenia Braue Lois Appleton Grace Brockliss Dorothy Harrington Absent on leave Stelling Denise Foster Romaine Heim Jessie MacMillan Evarista McCormick SOPHOMORES Margaret Campbell Doris Devlin Dorothy Us Mildred Whitham FRESHMEN Josephine Hartman Tova Petersen Marjorie Spickerman Houston iMargurite Saunders Margurite MacDonald Vivian Rode Margaret Vicini Florence Wessels Phyllis Packer Alleine Prior Agnes Robinson Frances Sorocco Anita Ward Eva Wulzen Page 590 E. Frbbie F. Warren R. Heim F. Wessels A. Robinson L. Garrett F. Btockliss E. McCormkk V. Bangle M. " hitham K. Stalling A. Hansen V. Burkhardt M. MacDonald F. Bell E. Chance M. Houston A. Claussenius J. MacMillan E. Braue G. Brockliss J. Hartman T. Petersen M. Spi Page 391 KAPPA DELTA 2329 Prospect Street Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 23, 1897 Phi Chapter, established September 15, 1917 Twenty-four Chapters GRADUATES Dorothy McCullough _ --; ,, Myrtle Rodehaver s; , ' ,H)TO J ' . ' - ( ' ir ' r s j Louise Bresson Florence Isaac Lowell Armstrong Helen W. Brady Bessie De Young Dorothy Staib Alma Agee Florence Biddle Dorothy Brothers Charlotte Dowd Lorraine Ellsworth Leah Blanchard Dorothy Christensen SOPHOMORES Helen Flaherty Ruth Fortman Mable Isaac Helen McKinnon Nila McGinty Emily Williams FRESHMEN Virginia Corbin Margaret Dickenson Margaret Kneibes Leota Snider Ida Wylie Lucille Parmenter Irene Reid Kathryn Rock Virginia Wynkoop Martha McKay Lillian Meilink Margaret Montgomery Nina Rosasco Beryl Sale Pansy Hope " Irene Johnson Absent on leave " " Graduated December, 1922 Page y)2 D. McCullough I. Wylie A. Gehring V. Wynkoop H. Flaherty M. Montgomery L. Bresson Z. Vernon E. Johnson A. Agee R. Fortman N. Rosasco V. Corbin F. Isaac L. Armstrong L. Parmenter .F. Biddle M. Isaac B. Sale P.Hope A. Meakin H. Brady I. Reid D. Brothers N. McGinty E. Williams I. Johnson B. Sample B. De Young K. Rock C. Dowd M. McKay L. Bjanchard M. Kneibes L. Snider E. Fisher D. Staib L. Ellsworth L. Meilink D. Christensen Page 593 PHI OMEGA PI 2427 Channing Way Founded at Lincoln and Nebraska University, 1910 Lambda Chapter, established February 14, 1919 Fourteen Chapters Mrs. Daisy L. Bunnel Mrs. Bertha C. Knight Gladys M. Andrews Ruth G. Browne Ina Cook Frances C. Ellsworth Ellen C. Ashley Marion Brandt Viola G. Burson Constance Dunn E. Virginia Ayer Margaret E. Brown Cornelia Clark Inez L. Gentry Absent on leave HONORARY f Stella, M ]yrt ott GRADUATES Eileen Murphy ' : rothy ug6nia L. r erron risctHa j A. More Frances Erskine Dorothy Frane Isabel Gall Gertrude A. Hargrave Verna H. Whittaker SOPHOMORES Isabelle V. Hofmann Ruth E. McCormick FRESHMEN Frances M. Cower Edith L. Ross Mrs. Virginia Spinks Susie Sutton Alyce O ' Brien Agnes M. Reese Ruth Rutherford Marion L. Wilson Janness L. Hudson Donnie B. Thurmond Genevieve M. Weishar Lucile Whitney Vera Wallstrum Elizabeth Whyte Yolande Sutton Josephine Vander Horck Page 594 E. Murphy R. Gentry R. Rutherford C. Dunn G. Weishar I. Hofmann G. Andrews P. More E. Ashley I. Gall V. Whittaker V. Wallstrum F. Ellsworth A. O ' Brien V. Burson J. Hudson M. Brown C. Clark Page 595 KAPPA PHI ALPHA 2616 Channing Way Founded at University of California Alpha Chapter, established November 24, 1919 Twenty Chapters Josephine Gibbs Gladys Gerhardy Alice Lambert Catherine Butler Doris Gladding Mildred Smith Eleanor Burks Lucille Humphrey Jessie Lauchland Nancy Upp Elizabeth Allis Dorothy Osborn ivian Osborn Jean Reeves Margaret Per rot t Ruth Roper JUNIORS Annie Laurie Gregory Alice Means Frances Griffin Alice Ogden Dorothy Walsh SOPHOMORES Violet Maguire Ruberta McCoy Laura Ogden FRESHMEN Norma Sherwood Mildred Slater Eunice Trefts Elizabeth Utz Helen Dempzter Page 596 J. Reeves A. Trefts A. Ogden D. Gladding G. Gerhardy C. Butler V. Osborn L. Humphrey N. Sherwood E. Utz A. Lambert M. Colley M. Smith J. Lauchland M. s: Slater E. Allis D. Osborn A. Gregory D. Walsh V. Maguire E. Trefts H. Dempzter M. Penott F. Griffin E. Burks R. McCoy N. Upp R. Roper A. Means E. DeBaun L. Ogden Page 597 PI SIGMA GAMMA 2725 Haste Street Founded at the University of California, November 23, 1919 Alpha Chapter, established December 6, 1919 No other Chapters Lois Blair Naomi Aguerri Grace Andrade Haidee Braasch Erma McMillian Doris Blair Vera Blair Mabel Daily Eulalie Diehl Orel Chrisman Estelle Colgrove Margaret Cororan Hilma Wente Pearl Biers Valora Bray EvelyJ Aileen Hennessey Norma Klaus SOPHOMORES Grace Dickson Josephine Dixon Ethel King FRESHMEN Margaret Evans Marie Rutledge Virginia Wight Polly R. Hatch Lena Doremus Margaret Furness Doris Latter Myrtle Montague Myriam Partridge Helen Shafer Ruth Sherlock Daisy Shone Lucretia Parker Elizabeth Parks Burgess Sorenson Mabel White Hazel White Myriam White Page 598 G. Andrade R. Harrington E. Diehl M. Partridge G. Dickson M. White L. DeMaris H. Braasch E. McMillian D. Furness R. Sherlock E. King P. Biers P. Hatch B. Conley M. Montague E. Graeser D. Shone L. Parker V. Bray J. Tennent E. Davis D. Blair A. Hennessey O. Chrisman E. Parks M. Evans S. Knavenshue L. Doremus V. Blair G. King E. Colgrove B. Sorenson H. White N. Aguern M. Furness M. Dailey M.Klaus M. Cororan H. Wente M. White L. Blair A. Blondell D. Latter M. Evans H. Shafer J. Dixon Page S99 ALPHA SIGMA DELTA 2225 Hearst Avenue Founded at University of California, December 13, 1919 No other Chapters Cecilia Downey Muriel Atkinson Azalia O. Covington Alma Cede Florence M. Glasco Leota Aggeler Arlene George Bonita Herriman Elizabeth Webb Ethel Evans Bernice Graves Nita C. Gill Kathryn Au Dorothy M. Hilton Helen C. Jones Dorothy Ma Hoy SOPHOMORES Bernadine E Hagan Loraine Helke FRESHMEN Celia Herring Elizabeth Peppin Bessie Roach Lois Patterson Irma H. Sprigstead Clementine Webb Isabel Webb Mildred Malloy Alice M. Stevenson L. Beatrice Sutherlin Lois G. Wylie Beatrice Ochs Ruth Taylor Vera Mott Absent on leave Page M. Atkinson G. Lowry A. George A. Stevenson B. Graves X. GiU A. Co Y. Montgomerj D. Hilton- L. Sutherlin B. Hagan Page 601 THETA UPSILON 2327 Warring Street Founded at University of California, 1914 Alpha Chapter Six Chapters FACULTY lola C. Reiss Elinor Burt Verna I. Dyer Blanche B. Ball Aileen Cherry Ruby M. Kidder Elta D. Ogden Isabel Arata Geraldine K. Bowman Mary P. Spurr Doris Brust Helen Burnett Burdette Spencer Absent on leave iRACUAJES inica ' f A$ietych JUNIORS Harriett S. Matchin SOPHOMORES Emma Bruce Blanche C. Cooper FRESHMEN Flora Gray Dorothy Jeffery Irene May Dorothy E. Brown Adelaide B. Helwig Evelyn Higgins Dorothy L. Nordwell Isabel Sawyer Irma Hutchinson Mabel Linderman Dorothy Usinger Frances March Katherine Nixon Muriel Walton Page 602 I. May E. Greany R. Kidder M. Spuir I. Hutchinson F. Gray B.Bali A. Helwig H. Matchin I. Arata M. Linderman D. Jeffery D. Brcwn E. Higgins V. Xordwdl G. Bowman D. Usinger F. March A. Cherry F. Walker E. Ogden E. Brune D. Brust JC.. Xixon Page 603 (cv PHI MU DELTA 1410 Scenic Avenue Founded at University of California, February, 1920 No other Chapters Mae Lord Effie Potter Viola Akam Ruth Anderson Helen Cain " Myrtle Bane Katharyn Godward Meridian Greene Absent on leave GRADUATES Fli ;abpt,b Ric arcjs Vvfargaret Sisson -va= =,- - - JUNIORS Gaile Curtis Dorothy Cod ward Helen Harris Vida Williams SOPHOMORES Margaret Hayes FRESHMEN Kathleen Kilgariff Elfrida Lange Marie Teisseire Thelma Witmcr Dorothy Koch Nora Lange Alice Rarick Miriam Vogeli Rowena Long Claribel Reynolds Page 6 -I M. Teisseire H. Cain N. Lange M. Yogeli C. Reynolds Page 605 DELTA CHI DELTA 1619 Spruce Street Founded at University of California, August, 1922 No other Chapters Myrtle Brown Leah Fulton Thelma Ashley Alice Carr . Welda Green Ruth Seeley May Clow Evelyn Dalton Moriarity Dorothy Height Blanche Noble Olive Holmes Florence Perry Igerna Hurd Doris Reyburn Mildred Weining SOPHOMORES Agnes Lund FRESHMEN Madeline Josephson Mabel Warnock Page 606 Page 607 LAMBDA OMEGA 2520 Virginia Street Alpha Chapter, established February 23, 1923 Six Chapters FACULTY Dora V. Garibaldi Caroline E. Brinkmeyer Evelina M. Peini Thelma Baker Ruth A. Black Esther W. Gernert Elizabeth M. Armstrong Mary E. Baker Elva F. Brown Isabel Brown Ina F. Wagner Bessie I. Bayley Jessie M. Campbell Elva V. Allen Helen Wilson JUNIORS Ethel E Cook Edna Crosier Dorothea H Dudley Florence Forsyth SOPHOMORES Maude G. Kane Zedmere R. Kay FRESHMEN Dorothy McMullen Edith B. Christensen Inez Shimmin Bernice Loomis Gladys A. Sellars Eleanor Tait Margaret L. Kinyon Jeanette R. Mainzer Helen C. Meldrim Barbara J. Treichler Madeline E. Wheaton Faye Nygren Helen Wood Vera Mary J. Parker Absent on leave rage 608 C. Brinkmeyer W. Peine 1. Shimmin B. Wyckoff E. Gernert H. Hanawalt H. Holden L. Lane E. Tait F. Tobey E. Armstrong M. Baker E. Cook E. Crosier ' D. Dudley F. Forsyth H. Meldrim B. Treichler I. Wagner M. Wheaton M. Kane Z. Kay M. Paiker H. Wood H. Wilson E. Allen V. Yoge T. Baker R. Black B. Loomis G Setlars E. Brown 1. Brown M. Kinyon J. Mainzer B. Bayley J. Campbell " D. McMullen Page WOMEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS REDIVIVA CLUB 2526 Hilgard Avenue Organized as Pioneer Club in 1 874 Reorganized April 10, 1903 FACULTY Virginia Henning Grace Euler Dorrance B. Glasscock Thelma G. Taylor Dorothy Atchison Bernice Cooper Esther M. Punch Margery Forester Cleora Nielsen Zelma Bosse GRADUATES :. Mild red L I SENIORS Genevieve Nicholson Grace E. Medros Edyna Shearer Virginia M. Tinker JUI Olive Gentry Dorothy Macintosh Mildred McCroskey Harriett Warnecke SOPHOMORES Rebecca B. Glines FRESHMEN Lorraine Peacock Ortrud M. Palmer Helen Stone Drusilla Talbot Jacquelin Jones Geraldine A. Salmon Doris Sherman Absent on leave Page 612 If. Haskell V. Tinker M. McCrosky H. Yarnecke C. Nielson B. Holbrook D. Atchison D. Macintosh M. Forester G. Salmon ftge 613 AL KHALAIL 2736 Haste Street Founded Locally, 1900 Re-established, 1913 HONORARY FACULTY Miss Frances Barnes Belle Anderson Dr. E Dorothy Baird Hope Gilbert Hildreth Hitchcock Bernice Sutton Marjorie Armistead Elma Elder Martha Lawrence Beatric Helen Rollians JUNIORS Margaret Kelly Lavilla Lawrence SOPHOMORES Anna Keyes FRESHMEN Bernice Hackett Absent on leave At Davis Mrs. Ellen Carter Eschscholtzia L. Lucia Eleanor Perry Agnes O ' Niel Miriam Sinclair Agnes Walsh Irma Nielsen Charlotte Hatch Kathleen Morris Page 614 08$ E. Xewgren H. Rollins M. Sinclair A. Keyes C. Hatch B. Bright H. Hitchcock A. Walsh E. Elder M. Lawrence K. Morris Page 615 TEWANAH 1621 Scenic Avenue California Chapter, established November, 1919 Verna Jeffery FACULTY Ruth Pinkerton Ruth Crozor Mary Barrett Gertrude Byrne Virginia Conover Enid Boyce Pauline Buckman Helen Force Helen Louise Fox Ester Stark Ruth Genereaux Merle Boyce Margaret Cornell Absent on leave Harriet Rogers Lois Fox Berwyn Kennedy Florence Graves Myrtle Moranda SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Graves FRESHMEN Muriel Hermle Blanche Johnson Kathryn Hughes Lena Read Lille Walker Florence McCracken Hazel Nixon Ellen Porter C!otilde Rochex Florence Tangney Dorothy Bennet Kathryn Silva Gertrude Smoyer 616 V. Conover L. Read B. Kennedy F. Tangney M. Hermle G. Byrne K. Hughes H. Force E. Stark . M. Cornell G. Smoyer H. Rogers E. Fourcade E. Boyce H. Nixon R. Genereaux B. Johnson M. Barrett M. Fulton P. Buckman E. Porter M. Boyce K. Silva V. Jeffery G. FUler L. Walker M. Moranda D. Bennet Page 6 7 Clara Lathrop Frances A. Belknap Mary M. Davis Isabel E. Gibson Martha A. Tor Ethel Arnold Celia F. Crocker Lorena J . Edrington E. Isabel Snyder Marjorie T. Baechtel E. Lowell Fisher Edythe I. Baker Lois B. Blackman Absent on leave KEWEAH 1515 La Loma Avenue Founded Locally, May, 1920 Ruby A. Ryder Erma N. JILrane JUNIORS Ruth Foremafi ; i ' ' Dort hea TjrHopki ns Helen L. Hyde SOPHOMORES Irene C. Bell FRESHMEN Clara B. Ronald Opal L. Steinfeldt Bertha M. Yulich Edna B. Rinset Lucile A. Rudolph Idah J . Schooler F. White Mary C. Lattin Mary L. Shelter Margaret A. Silk Harriet E. Tingley Carol L. Castleman Anna V. Greenley Annie L. Willis Janet W. Wilson Page 618 M. Davis L. Rudolph I.. E :r:-_: M. Silk K. Baker F. Belknap E. Rinset C. Crocker M. Shelter A. Greenley T Wilson B. Yulkh J. Pinkerton E. Arnold M. Lattin L. Fisher R. Ryder E. Moulin H. White H. Hyde C. Castleman C. Lathrop M. Mahonev M. Torson D. Hopkins M. Baechtel E. Crane I. Gibson I. Schooler R. Foreman H. Tingley Page 619 NEWEGITA 2505 College Avenue Founded November 7, 1921 HON Leno Wilhelmina Bennett Lillian M. Burch Sarah E. de Cou Gertrude C. Putna Laura M. Bancroft Dorothy M. Carkeet Lorraine M. Couch Mary E. Little Marion E. Bancroft Eleanor Evinger Ruth fi. E rc!a Bh Frances Stafford SOPHOMORES Florence E. Impey FRESHMEN Chloe Logan Ethel Pettersen leta Schuyler Ane L Olsen Anita Sayles Gladys T. Jacobson Florence C. Oxtoby Miriam B. White Absenl on leave Page . Bennett D. Hines L. Burch S. de Cou E. Gehrken M. Homer C. Logan E. Petterson G. Putnam O. Schuyler L. Bancroft J. Broken D. Carkeet R. Mason A. Olsen F. Stafford F. Impey G. Jacobson M. Little F. Oxtcby E. Rosenberg M. Bancroft Page (ai FOREIGN STUDENTS ffl CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB 2600 Etna Street Established at California, February 1, 1913 Dien Pan Ann H. C. Don Ira C. Lee Hok Tong Chau Kingsley Chen Collin Dong Leroy Lee GRADUATES K. S. Hor Shou C. Meng SENIORS Wong Yu Fong Cheung S. Lee JUNIORS Sherman Soo T. Y. Tang SOPHOMORES J. S. Chu F. C. Hsu FRESHMEN Marshall Jang Chang Kang Hung Perry Y. Ho S. K. Tan Yu Liu Yin M. Yang Shu Kai Wm. D. Lee Page 624 Page I m ID 1 lp jftt . " 13 w on wK BB ijB FILIPINO STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 2525 Virginia Street GRADUATES Leopoldo F. Abad Servillano Derikito Sixto Palaypay Marcos Vega SENIORS Luis Aboitiz Paulino Costa Mateo Montecillo Conrado Ampuller Francisco Lava Mariano Tajonera Segundo Correa Augsto Medina Guillermo Urcia JUNIORS Primitive Ablang Manuel Cruz V. A. Morando Leopoldo Borillo Regino Lopez Damaceno Ramos Vicente Cornelio Antonio Magsuci Rogelio Velasquez Jesus Urquiola SOPHOMORES Vicente Ahorro Valentin Buenviaje Valentin Hernando Jose Anonuevo Remigio Cervantes Adriano Lucas Antonio Bautista Leandro S. Ebro Marcos Montecillo Crispulo Bisquero Tomas Grecia Andres Susana Diosdano Tangco FRESHMEN pp Ramon Acevedo Engracio Guerson Luis Padilla Jose Adeva Nicetas Hensen Bibiano Pangindian Petra Aguinaldo Primo Maliwanag Juan Pascual Felpe Asuncion Florencio Millare Luis Patacsil Pastor Asuncion Adriano Ocampo Valeriano Sanches Marciano Faronda Estanislao Ordonez Emillo Ventura Brigida Yulo A m i m UsTirv (jJ lP Page 6i6 Denkito M. Montecillo M. Cruz J. Urquiola M. Montecillo 1C. Vega M. Tajonera R.Lopez V. Ahorro A. Susana S. Correa P. Ablang V. Morando V. Buenviaje R. Acevedo F. Lava L. Borillo D. Ramos L. Ebro F. Asuncion P. Muiwanag L. Patacsil F. Millare F. Villarta Page 617 k m m I iF te k. 1 V afl k llJUlI ' i 1 1 LJ I- ' - i! : , J % .J ir P F afete JAPANESE STUDENTS CLUB 1739 Euclid Avenue Organized July 30, 1913 GRADUATES Masaatsu Harada Yoshiji Sugiyama Shichiro Tanji Riyoichi Nishioka Manabu Takita Takashi Terami Kenjiro J. Tsukamoto Yasoshichi F. Yoshida SENIORS Koken Ito Henry Y. Kitsuda Kiyoshi Shinoda Masuichi Kawashita Ryohei Shima Naoshige Tamagawa JUNIORS John I Fukushima Edwin Kitow Toshihiko So Masao Hayashi Saburo Matsumoto Millard S. Sumida Kenji Iki George G. Okada Stanley S. Sugihara Kanezo Kai Keiji E. Shiwota Taneo Taketa Ernest K. Yamada SOPHOMORES Saburo Kido Ernest I. Murai Y. Omaye Katsuichi Kitamura Chiyokichi Nakamura Susumu Togasaki Mitsujiro Ewart Y. Numata Satoshi Uchida Saiki Muneno Yozo Odajima Frank H. Yakushi Makoto Yanagizawa Harry K. Yoshida 1 1 VtJ FRESHMEN Tokuichi Asari Harry Y. Kita Raymond K. Nagayama Ernest M. Fujimoto Tomoichi Machida James G. Otagiri Masao Handa June R. Miyakawa JoeJ.Soraji Akio Hayashi M. Miyama Henry M. Takahashi Katsuki Iki Masaru Miyauchi Paul C. Taketa Tetsuya Ishimaru Takeo Momita H. Uyeyama John M. Ito Chosaku Mori Koichi Yoshimi A IB Absent on leave At Southern Branch Sri llslxfo fjl Page 628 R. Xishioka K. Shinoda G. Okada K. Kitamura E. Fujimoto K. Kai T. Taketa F. Yakushi T; Ishimaru R. Xagayama S. Matsumoto E. Vamada M. Yonayisong T. Machida Page 5 ,1 W ra 7 (T2A Fifty Years of Nuggets In The 1924 TRUE and BOLD The Unvarnished Expose by The Wise Crackers 0 1924 IK? Iruth is our aim. Boldly one will find portrayed in all of their realistic records, the campus customs, shorn of their array of grandeur and mystery. Discretion is the better part of valor. We trust that we have not gone too far. Oa 1 I fire FOREWORD AsID so it goes. As the copy for this section is fed and spread into the jaws of the relentless press, a great strain is finished. With deep mortification and sincere regrets to the faculty and students of this great institution we hesitate in presenting this incomplete and authentic volume which comprises a record of what has not happened during the past year. We have spent a tremendous amount of time and not money in an earnest desire to make as many mistakes as possible and to bring to light many of the near facts of which the majority are well acquainted. THE WISE CRACKERS Page 633 ML II NO one who by his constant under- standing of student life has proven himself to be uniquely symbolic of inconsistent spoila- tion and foray upon all the institutions and manners held so dear by our Alma Mater, truly and surely prov- en by his hideous prey- ings and sadly erron- eous interpretations of our honest efforts toward noble achieve- ment ; to Roy Chanslor we award this section with a mighty HORSE LAUGH! DEPREDATION Page 634 BEAUTY SPOT NO. I BEAUTY SPOT NO. 2 THE BEAUTY SPOTS OF THE CAMPUS STARTING from the ground up we gaze upon the beautiful shady spot next to the women ' s diving temple. Trees abound, poppies spread their yellow petals in this beauty mark of our fair university. Such a pastoral scene as this is a mark for poets and sculptors the world o ' er for there are few colleges which can spread to the world this view. On the left above we have one of the great architectual monuments of the world. Here the women disport themselves in this beautiful gymna- sium to their heart ' s content on smooth polished marble floors. The land- scape work is considered to be a masterpiece of the gardiner ' s art while the building itself has won renown for its beauty throughout the entire country. It houses the finest collection of physical specimens in the entire city of Berkeley. Continuing our tour of the campus we come upon this quaint design illustrated by Rembrandt on our left below. A massive Gothic temple dedicated to the use of music. Certainly the Old Bards themselves could wish for no finer or ideal place then this to inspire them to write the classifical. It is just such a place as this that inspired the author and creator of " Aggravatin ' Papa " to his great masterpiece. And now we come to the end of the trail the Big " C. It is alto- gether fitting and proper that we do this here. Sheltered from campus cops and away from the noise and bustle of the Berkeley metropolis, one may find peace and contentment after the best of campus dances. Page 635 CONTINUING our quest for beauty we come upon a truly magnifi- x cent structure recently erected for the use of the English and allied departments. Here seated amongst luxurious seats and furnishings the devotees of English A and Sub- ject A, certainly two subjects dear to the mind of every enter- ing student, park themselves dur- ing the day. The architecture is of the quaint Roman type. It will be observed that the building tends to roam, rather freely over the space allotted to it. The ceiling has been constructed low es- pecially for the convenience of the readers who, it is said by those in the " inner circle, " throw the blue books to the ceiling. Those which land face upward are allowed to continue the sacred learnings of the department. Those whose books fail to land in this position are privi- leged to pay ten dollars to the Extension division for the privilege of continuing their learning. To the left is the home of Papa Nance. Deep interest is always manifested in this granite super- structure the day before two- hour drills. As may be seen by the illustration, the building is four stories high counting the roof and foundation and is unique in its position in the Phoebe Apperson Hearst plan BEAUTY SPOT NO. 6 On the right we have an edifice that peculiarly adapts itself to its surroundings. The dirt surround- ing the building is brown so the building has been made to conform to that color. The beautiful marble swimming pool which has recently been installed makes it possible for everyone to indulge in their regu- lar Saturday night bath. for permanent structures. Page 636 SOPHOMORE LABOR (?) DAY - THE HIKE TC THE " C Page 637 THE Freshie Glee was held in the Student Union building this year, and was voted a decided success by the Seniors and Juniors present. An orchestra ren dered the harmony which is not surprising, considering the fact that there are many of them around the campus. A limited amount of freshmen were admitted to the Frolic, because they did the decorating and really made the affair possible. One of the big affairs of the year was the Sophomore Hop. It was the big get-together of the ' 25 class of the year and fun ran riot all through the evening. One of the big features of the party was throwing paper aeroplanes at one another although when the party got a little rough Jimmy Rolph got his foot stepped on. He was soon in good condition and the party raced on. He attributed the ac- cident to the fact that he neglected to obtain non-skid dancing shoes which made it difficult for him to negotiate the corners. Due to the efforts of Si King, wonder man of the ' 24 class, the Junior Plug informal came out only two or three hundred dollars in the hole. The dance itself was one of the best the Juniors have seen this year in fact it was the only one held. The object of the jig was not quite clear. Si will furnish the information desired by any one. The deficit was donated to the Community chest by those officials in charge. AGGRAVATIN PAPA Page 638 FOREWORD Y far the most popular course at the University is that offered by the Military Department. There are as many students taking advantage of the opportunities offered by this course as in all of the lower departments put together. The reasons for this are many. In the first place it requires an expend- iture of only thirty-five dollars or more, which is returned to the student at the end of the year; that is after he has signed three hundred and seventy-nine documents, interviewed eighteen officials, and sworn before a notary public that he did attend the University and that his parents are married and that his grandfather was not a resident of San Quentin. Then of course, the instructors are all likeable fellows and are always willing to help one out of any difficulty, which is more than can be said for many other instructors. Not only that, but one cut is allowed every year. That is, if it can be proven that you were flat on your back at the time. Not only are you allowed to stay in college, but you are allowed the privilege of taking the course over next semester. History of the Department January 15 registration day. 932 students failed to register in Mili- tary. January 16, 932 late students registered in Military pay one buck fee. January 17, first day drill. Colonel Nance and assistants appear in new outfits. January 19, first extra Friday drill. 232 students appear without uniforms. January 20, 232 students excuse for not wearing uniforms rejected. January 24, band appears for first time, 8000 stu- dents close windows hour later, 7999 open windows. One unable. A Page 639 mm T])ESPECTFULLY we submit a brief of the Stanford-California debate JE _ in which Mr. Sam Gardner, the great California forensic athlete rose to fame. AFFIRMATIVE SIDE (This brief was written by Mr. Gardner while he was knitting a sweater for his sister by candlelight.) RESOLVED: That College Men are Modest. 1 . This subject was brought to light by Prof. Nuehause for a) Professor Neuhause being an artist is an authority on modesty q) Artists being professionally immodest can pic out modesty. 1) Artists can say what they like. 2. Women ' s skirts have scrapped a foot or so. r) Except in the case of those appearing in the Partheneia x) But this is refined modesty. 2. 1 ) Sometimes the wind blows and raises the skirts way on high t) This is accidental. Modest people won ' t look, s) Most college women will be observed to be knee conscious. 3 . The college woman never shows her true feelings. f) Some of them would have us think that they are worse than they are. w) Some of them are worse than they would have us believe. 4) But no one has been able to prove these things, for c) They are too adept at disguising themselves. 4. They don ' t like to be made love to in public, m) Some one might see them. j) It is immodest to be seen making love in public and g) The campus cop insists on modesty. 5. We therefore rest our case. I thank you. m Page 640 p ; m 1 (csJ, CALIFORNIA MEMORIAL STADIUM The California Stadium which is well on its way toward completion at the time we go to press, will stand in all its greatness as a fitting ' memorial to loyal Californians who gave their lives in the great war for humanity. i l LMOki r PLR.5PICT iVL 5TUJJY OF COM_ M J 5 1 N PLAN CN. 1!. HH To all who will see it, it will mark not only another, but the greatest achievement symbolic of California Spirit, the success of our student body, and the interest of our alumnae and friends in true sportsmanship. So rapidly is the w r ork nearing completion on this great superstructure that we can now feel confident this year ' s " Big Game " will be played here. Bates and Eoreland and their able staff of workers who are now SS Jfe - Page 641 laying the foundation and completing this first half of the work are deserving of much praise. We extend to them our sincere congratula- tions for the manner in which they are earnestly and promptly carry- ing this out. Since it was found inadvisable to have two tiers of seats the original plan was changed and the specifications now call for only one tier. This was decided due to the fact that it would be impossible to provide ample facilities for dispersing the great number of people. The reader will realize the immensity of its capacity by comparisons. California stadium will seat 71,627 persons; a total fifty per cent greater than that of Fresno and three times that of San Jose. It will house an average size important city. Too great care cannot be exercised in the choice of materials, the in- spection and the foundation of so great an enterprise. Golden Gate Cement, a material which embraces a very large percentage of the total, Page 642 is being used. This cement is produced in the Pacific Portland Cement ' s factory at Cement, California. Portland cement is the very finest cement obtainable and is being subjected to severest tests in this task. No pains are being spared to make our stadium an embodiment of art. The Oakland Art Pottery Works are supplying materials which will do much to decorate and lend to its beauty. After extensive research the landscape gardening plans were drawn, the details of which are shown in the drawing below. This contract was awarded to MacRorie and MacLaren who are one of the greatest land- scape gardening firms in the world. It is believed that due to their long and successful experience their work will be more than gratifying. On November 24, 1923, California will here meet its greatest rival, will here demonstrate the real California Spirit, and will do all in its power to christen this great monument with an overwhelming victory. We thank our friends and alumnae for making this possible and we extend our sincere praise to those who are constructing this edifice, especially those who have been mentioned because we consider them the most worthv and trulv Californian. Page 643 among the publications is the Daily Calif ornian. This is an authentic representation of the S. F. Daily News, except that it misrepresents the students instead of the nation as a whole. There are two staffs Male and Female. The males control the paper and main- tain a wastepaper basket department where is deposited the work of the females. The paper is read from cover to cover every morning by the Editor and Managing Editor, so it is said, because this is their job. The Pelican is the funny magazine of the campus, a chuckle on every page or so. It is put out by a number of persons who pride themselves on being Bohemians. We don ' t know how to classify them as they are so funny looking, but we like to read their magazine because sometimes their jokes are risque. The Occident is the literary magazine of the campus. It never seems to have gotten over the stage of being an effort. Its pages are devoted to art, music, advertisements, blank verse and a cover. The cover is the most important part because that is what the people see first. The price is the next most important, because it keeps people from reading the magazine. The Pictorial. This wonderful magazine is put out by a staff of fleet- footed photographers (notice the alliteration). It is considered very im- moral and should not be read by boys between the ages of 13 and 16 r because it often contains ads for lingerie and pictures of California bath- ing girls. Page m p i N Bi m . ra ) Grsi A m - Advertising Section Tf Advertising, successfully to do its best work, must (partially, at least) be unselfish. It must do something besides talk about merchandise and prices. Adver- tising, completely to justify it- self, must (partially, at least) help " sell " the community as well as the business and the merchandise. If Please notice that practically 50% of Roos Bros, advertising is unselfish, or institutional, or looks toward community better- 4 Jfe ment. We feel our civic and edu- fl cational responsibility. Young Men ' s Dependable Suits $33 $39 $47 Will JiKfS Page 645 wm GO TO WORK the result of a spontaneous vote, secretly solicited, we present through our distorted eyes a view and at the same time a few of the athletic highlights from the past year. It will be recalled by our old, as well as young readers, that the California sports as here presented are responsible for our international good name and our delightful tea parties with both the Trojan and the Indian. PRIZE WINNING YELL " The Boom Yell " Boom da chucks Boom da chucks Hickory dickory dock We ' ve got the team We ' ve got the team Me, oh my, O shucks. Submitted by Chester Gump Age 4. PRIZE WINNING SONG " California ' s Fighters " Pretty little maid de- mure All the boys say she ' s pure See our team on horse- back Watch them throw the hack back Pretty little maid de- mure. Submitted by Sallie Simpkins, Age 2y 2 . TRY THIS ONE ON YOUR PHONOGRAPH With apologies to Gus Bowen, Varsity arm waver. Page 646 KNOX TOWN AND COUNTRY CLOTHES FOR MEN AND WOMEN KNOX HATS For MEN and WOMEN THE smart style of Knox Hats and Merchandise adds distinction to the wearer the excellent quality of the fabrics from which Knox merchandise is fashioned assures the retaining of its good appearance over a long period of useful wear. No matter what article of wearing apparel you wish, the Knox Shop is ready to serve you carefully and well. The KNOX SHOP 5 i Grant Avenue SAN FRANCISCO 852-868 Market St. San Francisco FASHION PARR CLOTHIERS .: Page 647 SPORTS (MIXED) JT MUST BE TRUE BUT WHERE On our left we have an actual image by our ex- pert photographer of mental telepathy. With- out doubt it mixes well with some sports. Inci- dentally the lucky gentle- man playing the title role refuses to divulge his name or address. SWIMMING has undoubtedly played a major part in the aquatic activity of the year. Fraternity men are particularly noted for such indulgence. A number of them even go so far as to hold underclass practices once a week or oftener. However it is not forced bathing that we are particularly interested in on this page. It is that generous spirit and sheer pleasure of brisk antici- pation, the excitement of a cold chill and the dash of natural healthy desire, that prompts the attention of our photog- rapher and typewriter. For such is the spirit of California ' s mermaidens. The women paddle artists had little difficulty in defeating each her in the inter-team series held in the magni- ficent Roman plunge built by a generous re- sponse for the past decade or two to that semi- annual campus infection called tag day. Unfortunately this was the only meet won by the fair Bear bathers as they were compelled to give up practice when an inconsiderate fire filled up the female bathtub with cinders. Excavation of the debris revealed the remains of a bather ' s stockings and shoes and the dear girls refuse to swim where they think drowning goes on. The campus can ready itself for a tag infection or so soon after vacation as Mills College is clamoring for a meet. Page 648 Enjoy Thirst! DELICIOL ' S AXD REFRESHIXC LAW BOOKS SINCE 1858 MAH JONGG lUNG! Chow! The crowning success of California ' s bamboo shufflers is attested by the recent establishment of the Trans-Pacific-Oriental-Occidental- Mah Jongg Conference. Contestants will combat by submarine wireless. It is believed that the University is the first coastal institution to actively encourage such a worthy field. The eyes of the world will be focused on us next year to watch for the outcome of this tremendous undertaking. If it is a success, as it will undoubtedly be, California will be made famous. Clean sportsmanship is the password of the organization, which by its constitution is declared to be non-political. As soon as a number of dragons, bamboos and winds can be conveniently smuggled in, practice will start. As yet no coach has been selected by the California chapter which requests that its membership be withheld for the time being. THE WOMAN ' S GAME RESP ITE the common practice of journalism, men ' s athletics do not J) deserve the greatest applause. It should always be " ladies first. " Men ' s games, are a matter of physical brawn and scientifically planned practices, but what woman is content to abide by rules? They require no $12,000 a year coach, nor does the University furnish them with knee-pads, ear-guards nor gloves. Despite these handicaps, Al Hargear, Jr. (note photos) says they invariably win out. As one example of women ' s sports, he claims you can ' t beat a woman out of anything. (These quiet scenes were snapped to illustrate our women ' s game. We take it the one on the right was the gamest.) Page 6y o ' clock in themorninp O SUNSWEET CALIFORNIAS NATURE -FLAVORED Page 651 CYCLING WITHOUT a doubt the Varsity Tri-cycle Squadron has prospered this year as it never has before. Starting off the semester with a giant rally demonstration in Mr. Hearst ' s Grecian Urn, the organiza- tion has stirred up so much enthusiasm that application was made to the A. S. U. C. for additional hangars. For some unknown reason, the Circle " C " society has slipped up on this sport and the Blue and Gold saddle rubbers are planning a combine with the Golf team for the pur- pose of founding a rival organization of activity recognition. The biggest trip of the year was a two-day peddle to Charter Rock, via the Campanile and Eucalyptus grove. The hard drive was cleverly inter- spersed with a number of stops to avoid excess fatigue. Carrp was run on a military basis, including setting up exercises, outposts and a weenie roast. The camp paraphernalia was sent ahead by a vanguard of motor lorries. In order to see as much country as possible, the return was made in " V " formation, via Hearst Road. Some rough stretches gave the boys quite a shaking up and it was not until darkness that the tired but happy lads spattered onto the campus. All voted the trip a huge success and seemed eager for another as soon as the wheels can be repaired. Due to the failure of the A. S. U. C. to furnish pants clips, California ' s stellar balance artists refused to participate in the heavy contest schedule planned. The wheelmen are looking forward to an unequaled season next year, EXCLUSIVE PRINT This picture has nothing to do with the cyclers. It was merely of interest to us because of the fact that it is about the only 2x3 pose of our famous " Brick " which has not found its way into San Francisco newspapers. Page 652 (0) THE TRIBUNE TOWER a new monument in the fast-growing East Bay Skyline 20 story addition to the home of the giving even greater facilities with which to furnish you a REAL NEWSPAPER The Oakland Tribune, delivered every day in the year, for only 85 c. a month, is the greatest news- paper value in the United States. m Page 653 Page 654 WOMEN ' S STUFF THE A. W. S. is the woman ' s student association and is very similar to the W. C. T. U. in many respects. They employ breath smellers and other forms of sleuths who look after the affairs of others. In addi- tion, all interests and activities of the women are fostered by the organization and a number of affiliations whose purposes are unknown: Prytanean, which gives a money-making atrocity each year; Iota Sigma Pi, which is thought to be a drinking society; Mandolin and Guitar Club, for which no excuse whatsoever is offered; Woman ' s " C " Society for women athletes (whatever that means), and several others, the names of which could not be learned. " A Bath a Day Keeps the Fleas Away, " is the new motto of cleanli- ness adopted by the A. W. S. in their new drive for BETTER WOMEN. And we need ' em. " Yes, " said Miss Ward, big chief of the women, " the college woman of today is degrading. Something must be done. The swimming tank is so cold and all the showers were burnt down. It is so much easier just a dash of powder here, a little cream there. Who can tell the difference? " Dean Lucy Stebbins when inter- viewed, said, " I think it is ridiculous. I have gotten along for fifty odd years on my ' Saturday Nights ' and I see no earthly use for making them more frequent. " R 1 - v : m mm m ki2 $ 4 V mff Palace Hotel Building -s- HICKEY-FREEMAN Clothes delight men accus- tomed to dressing well re- gardless of cost also men who must be thoroughly well dressed, with regard for cost Suits fifty dollars and up Agency for Dunlap Co. Hats. u ?53 k - am z t Page 655 WOMEN ' S STUFF (Cont ' d) Stan Jones, boxing instructor, was surprised. " I don ' t know nothing about it, " he said, " what I seen of them at the Freshie Glee " here the B. and G. reporter left him in a fit of giggling. " Oh goodness! " exclaimed Eduardo Vasilino Paya, prominent Spanish professor, when asked his opinion, " I really am not in a position to speak. " Here he took out his pocket mirror and administered a whiff of powder on his nose. " Now I feel better, " he went on. " You see, I really couldn ' t say one way or the other. My popularity with the girls, you know. I must not loose their friendship. " Professor Chapman was non-committal. " If you will come up in my office between three and four o ' clock, " he said, " I will tell you. " The reporter being a modest chap went no farther. " Fine idea, " was the remark of Earl Steel, self elected A. S. U. C. President. " I wish we could start it among the faculty. So long! I got a date at the beer gardens. We were unable to reach President Barrows at the last moment, but Curley Cortelyou, popular athletic manager had a few things to say which we have accordingly omitted. All those who might be interested may look in the waste-basket files and find same. " CHARLIE ' S DEAD ' : Page 656 b Ml [[( 1 i iiu HII nu IP ' i I in nil 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 iiii nu 1111 1111 1111 mi NU ii ffpl |l T1THEN you enter busi- VV ness or professional gjg " Since life choose your bank ic se y and you will have to choose but once. This bank has served many an enterprise from its small beginning, and watched and helped it grow to great proportions. j Northeast Corner of Market and Montgomery Streets Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank of San Francisco 1 UN Illl UN UN Illi UK Illl HII IIU till nil UN HH lilt UN till Illl Utl Illl Illl Hi Ml Chas. C. Moore Co. ENGINEERS COMPLETE POWER PLANTS Power, Lighting, Mining, Pumping HIGH GRADE MACHINERY HOME OFFICE: Sheldon Building, San Francisco Information and Catalogues at Our Nearest Office SAN FRANCISCO, Shddon B!dg. Los ANGELES, Central Bldg. SEATTLE, L. C. Smith Bldg TUCSON, 1 1 South Stone Avenue SALT LAKE CITY, Keams Building NEW YORK CITY, Fulton Building HONOLULU. T. H. , Page Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. A. has just passed thru the most successful year of its JL existence. The time was fully taken up with a series of luncheons, several welcomes and a couple of fights. The Sunday School classes on Monday afternoons were well attended. Among a number of interesting subjects brought up, several created a considerable amount of discussion. " Are the Pajama Rallies Immoral? " brought forth some interesting opinions on the subject. " Yes, " said Tillie Harmwaver, as she acci- dentally knocked over a glass of beer, (1% P er so don ' t get excited). " I think that it is an outrage that men should wear pajamas right over their clothes. Have they no consideration for us? " Hulder Slower held somewhat the same view. " To think that these creatures dare show their effects right out in public. It ain ' t right. " Girtie Giggly got up. " I think it is fine, " she squealed. " I think the girls ought to wear nighties too. " The meeting broke up. At another one of the discussions, " Daniel in the Lion ' s Den " was chosen as the topic. " Now I ' ll tell you, " exclaimed Mary Spillam, as she gave her skirt a violent hitch. " Daniel was put in the Lion ' s Den be- cause he was reaping what he had sowed. " She sat down. " Yes, I know, " agreed Amulia Dumbnut. " He sowed his wild oats! " She paused dra- matically. " The King must have heard about it, maybe it was the secret service, or something. Germany had a wonderful secret service during the war because I have a book that tells all about it. " Sibbly Dibbel thought so too. At one of the meetings a game of strip poker was held. It was lots of fun. Ordinarily hairpins count in the everyday games, but this time they did not count. It was awfully funny and we would like to tell more about it but we really can ' t here. Page 658 WL SINCE 1857 Complete Banking Service COMMERCIAL SAVINGS INVESTMENT TRUST FOREIGN SAFE DEPOSIT Mercantile Trust Company of California SINCE 1857 Successor to First ational Bank of Berkeley FIRST BERKELEY BRANCH, Shattuck at Center FIVE BERKELEY BRANCHES Member Federal Reserve System Head Office SAN FRANCISCO The Smart Shop Clever and Up-To-Dare MILLINERY at Popular Prices STORE 22 Geary Street, San Francisco RALPH JACOBS - - - Manager Campus teachers campus trade Coaching in college courses School or College Preparation A. B. Reading iS, Mgr. 2 240 Piedmont Phone Berkeley 67 ONE BLOCK EAST OF TENNIS COURTS Phones: Oakland 6505 Remodeling Res. Berkeley juj-J A Specialty The Bonnet Box Exclusive Millinery Work Done To Order DELLA LOFASO 361 Fourteenth Street OAKLAND. CALIF. Berkeley Farm Creamery F. E. HEATH SON Milk, Cream, Cottage Cheese, Butter, Eggs, Sweet Butter, Whipping Cream, Buttermilk, Fer-Mil-Lac Telephone Berkeley 89 or 65 DELIVERIES TWICE A DAY WHOLESALE RETAIL Page 639 TESTIMONIALS INDIGESTION CORRECTED " For four years I had been suffering with in- digestion. I could not go to the club at night. I had to give up all my pleasures, such as danc- ing, etc., and since a friend of mine recom- mended me to Fleischmann ' s yeast I am back again on my same old footing. Though 21 years old, my friends now all take me for 2. " HELPED ACTOR " A year ago I was in very bad condition- thin and anaemic due to my late stage hours. Weighed but 140 pounds, though I am over six feet tall. I began using one cake a day. At the end of six weeks I weighed 1 70 pounds, and today I feel better than I ever have since leaving the farm some 15 years ago. " I WAS ON THE VERGE OF COLLAPSE " So irritable I lost nearly all of my friends. So weak I couldn ' t carry on an ordinary conversation. Today I would like to tell every nervous person on earth the wonderful cure Fleischmann ' s yeast has given me. I feel like a million dollars. " Page 660 California ' s Bank ' 64 to ' 23 The Bank of California, N. A. (A National Bank) California at Sansome, San Francisco " Let ' s Eat 1 ' where the California Bear ties on the feed bag AT LANK ' S LUNCHERY RUN BY " Bill " Spencer ' 25 Consider QUALITY FIRST You U find it in our big nine line Everything that can go into a shoe to make it first class is built into our new nine dollar line Ask to see them you ' ll be surprised. Gar wood ' s WALKOVER BOOT SHOP Telegraph Ave., at Bancroft Page 66r ffl CAMPUS CELEBRITIES ON THE HUNTING GROUND (The Libe) HE THINGS SHE: OOEtsWr HE " ' :S 0EEN GflZlNG flT F0(2 FfN HOU(2 THRU Hi ' s FINGERS. JHE 0ieO WHO J_ER;IVS HIS cHflie eveey FIV MINUTES tf HFTT TIME IT IC5. NO SHE |SN T FIT THIS BE ON OF THE FFfRMeRi. W ITH HIS SHOE-5 " ON HIS F7-TT?flCTiVE y TO THE " JLlV d T E fir?C i OP THE peRlOO C ROOM 5HH BRl ' ING ' S HEfi WITH HEK, f7NP - OH Y5 - ME ' s TO Page 662 The Oldest and Latest in OLIVE OIL Purity and Excellency are contingent of this brand of OLIVE OIL Distributors Parodi, Erminio INC. 334-340 WASHINGTON ST. San Francisco California Established 1887 the First Bond House to originate in California Wm. R. Staats Co. has for 36 years been a factor in the development of this state. Send for our current list of investments. WM.R. STAATS CO. Established 1887 Alexander Building Montgomery Street, corner of Bust San Francisco Los Angeles San Diego Pasadena Geo. B. Kirk Pictures, Picture Frames, Mirrors and Mouldings Candlesticks and Book Ends 2 1 36 CENTER ST. BERKELEY, CAL. TELEPHONE BERKELEY 49 1 5 2002 SHATTUCK AVENUE. CORNER UNIVERSITY PHONE BERKELEY 3043 University Cleaners z Dyers and College Tailors A. T. JOELL (DAD) Altering of every descript ion We call and deliver Page 663 ORGANIZATIONS HAM AND EGGS EALIZING that the so-called Hellenic grub houses have not been exposed in their true light in the more sane portions of this volume, we feel it incumbent upon ourselves to expose the more vicious and atrocious character of those that lay claim to the circle of " ne ' er do wells. " Trench fortifications together with the pres- ent earthworks would add to the exclusive at- mosphere of this aristocratic edifice. The brothers feel proud of Frank Adams who is pur- suing his military career under the ever watch- ful eye of Prexy. Come around to lunch boys and help the Alpha Sigs nurse their political aspirants along. The management of this hostelry assures re- served rooms for those who possess even a trace of possibility. Quality is the watch-word of the present day Alpha Sigs. Hocking is notable among the numerous major sports of these celebrities. The less prom- inent brethren still prostrate themselves at the feet of the supreme Louie and Ted. The Witter clan is able to escape this forced wor- ship only by their policy of " There is strength in numbers. " A thorough knowledge of gossip, matrimony and campus politics from A to Z is the main- stay of this pedagogic dwelling. Best men may be rented here with special stress laid upon matters of confidence. Not to be outdone in the media of scholastic affairs, theS. A. E. ' s have decided to turn their Greek Letter eating house over to the Phi Beta Kappa Honor Society because of the intellectual prowess of the brethren. Many of the departed ones, like the proverbial ostrich are hiding their pride in the far corners of the earth. Page 664 m raB MI - m pi t i 1 h f G(X)D ARE INDISPENSABLE TO EDUCATION S v THEY SHOULD HAVE A PERMANENT - - 1 1 - CT A 17 TXT " W " tt ID T TtTCT DT A XTC 1 I -LAUt, UN YUUK Lire, PLAJNo it We earn, a general line and will secure I W f an book not found in our stock, k History Social Problems Theology Fiction Poetry Gift Books Diction- V J aries Bibles Song Books Fountain Pens and Pencils. Mail Orders Solicited Catalog Free The METHODIST BOOK CONCERN i-7 CITY HALL AVE Car No. 5 from Ferry to our door SAN FRANCISCO Smartly Accoutered , i On the campus in the morning, at tea in Islrfv fc - a-: the afternoon, or at a formal in the ei-en- 9f ' f ' - ; ing, she who shops at Livingston ' s ijs fn r always sure to be correctly dressed. 1 1 GRANT tfWfr 6EARV MAISON ADELAIDE SMART LADIES ' APPAREL 287 Geary at Powell FASHION APPAREL Distinction in Dress Gowns, Wraps, at Moderate Prices Sportswear, Skirts, Sweaters it i Page 665 BACON AND BEANS RED IT is due these democratic girls for starting the " Hello " spirit on the campus. Only after urgent appeals from prominent poli- ticians could they be induced to break their traditional conservatism and put forth a candi- date for Women ' s Mamma. The dear sisters must have some privacy even if it is only a tree, after taken on the streamers of Broadway. All the cistern just dote on tell- ing of their dramatic activities. Because of their quaint parties they are known as the Kute Kutup Girls. Having been serenely transcendent over the plebeianistic murmurs of the campus both phy- sically and spiritually, for some time past, they have suddenly decided to change their location for better or for worse. Dame Rumor hath it that there has been altercations with the breth- ren nearby and a little higher. The climbers of the clinging type that adorn this building are not confined to vines. Those who fail in the fundamentals of clinging are given parts in the Partheneia or serve on the Students ' Affairs Committee. Situated as the D. G. ' s are, in the midst of Masculine Derbys and feminine environs, they can hardly help but attract attention. Despair- ing of their fruitless attempts to get headliners in the bay papers, they are resorting to the electing of a street car yell leader to make their public appearances more dignified. Page 666 m m I jT@ n p i N G The Hibernia Savings and Loan Society HIBERNIA BANK Incorporated 1864 COR. MARKET, McALLISTER and JONES STS. SAN FRANCISCO ASSETS $78,569,362-96 Open Daily from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturdays from 10 a. m. to iz m OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS FROM 6 TO 8 O ' CLOCK FOR DEPOSITS ONLY sTUDENTs-Q M. Adams-sTORE Store i NEXT TO OWL Store 2 NORTH GATE ALL SIZES I. P. BINDERS and FILLERS COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS New and Second Hand SELL AND REPAIR FOUNTAIN PENS The Newest Mode First Sather Gate Apparel Shop FROCKS JACQUETTES SILK UNDERWEAR SKIRTS BLOUSES NECKWEAR SWEATERS HATS HOSIERY Apparel from this shop reflects beauty and style and sets the wearer apart for distinctive individuality. HIGHEST QUALITY ATTRACTIVELY PRICED 2507 Bancroft Way BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 281 1 : 1 J i B 1 Page 667 FLASK AND STAGGER SOCIETY Founded B. V. D. (Before Volsted Did It) BALDY MC CAW WALTER PLUNKETT SWORN to uphold the sacred reputation of this fast dying order the Flask and Stagger Society presented for the edification of the campus public a one act playlet at the Pryt. entitled " Keep your breath. " A thundering failure was the verdict that no less a luminary than Punkin, the daring disciple of Purity in Pelican. Under his direction the society is fast deteriorating, only making itself known when the A. S. U. C. threatens to help it out. In the meantime our Teddie looked with contempt upon the boys and proceeded to illustrate how all the real guys " put it on mean " at the Pergola. McGaw of course being a member of the Executive Committee would hardly deign to mix with the common rabble. Page 668 j5 M , S fr ip m m n i! L i ' BRASFIELD HABERDASHER " To M?w o Gzorc " e aim to give the best in Quality, Price and Style 2245 TELEGRAPH AVE. BERKELEY, CAL. Special Dinner Every Day Week Days, 75c Sundays, SI. 00 Sandwiches in any quantity to take out Tp]0CIA v 5 I - l tt Short ij) Fountain Orders C 17 O O T " S rw n X! W WJ-P o Y SHOF ] 2200-22 10 Telegraph Ave. At Sather Gate Berkeley 333-771 THE COZY CAFETERIA with its genial atmosphere, its home-like food and its good service adds each year to its host of satisfied patrons S, E. Cor. SHATTLCK AND ALLSTON 1 , BERKELEY, CALIF. g Jl v J% ft igg nvidi Page 669 All the dancing musics iJayed this evening liy the California Glee Club will be ready to be sold in a low days at Our exclusivestores. Vour esteemed attention will be requested for the eagle brand records of the Nipponojihone Co., Ltd. INNOCENTS ABROAD Above we have a minute de- scription of the dance records. Rather than go into detail we print Brick Morse ' s letter which should simplify matters. Below, the same; only more so. i) i) 7 - 7 X 3 j,- v ? v y jfei : - -v 7 ' s v K JtSA -j j. ,-u A.-t -t x v--yj. r ffi 7 P V =7 A BB The upper is a collegiate youth and his native songs. Below, the repertoire of the Glee Club selection. flii a t A fl i n A n L u n ' t a ' ) + T y r 5M + K( H ! ' J-ift ' - f 1? r. ttl.t f- y- f . WV 11 t- ' X- t Ri = " V y " ( y- TC ;) iXt-a - i? rt y I " Pflg 670 fo) . S MI m I Two BERKELEY BANKS Under One Management and One Roof These affiliated banks, under the management of a group of prominent Berkeleyans, are associated for your sp ecial convenience under one roof on the University side of Shattuck Avenue, just one block frc-m Center Gate. FIRST NATIONAL BANK in Berkeley Affiliated with THE BERKELEY BANK N. E. Cor. Shattuck and Center South Berkeley Branch: 3303 Adeline Street Berkeley, California EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS The Flower Shop J.F.HINK SON The House that Service Built FLOWERS THAT LAST LONGER Florist telegraph delivery service all over the world. I 2114 Center Street Phone Berkeley 4144 SHATTUCK AT KITTRIDGE Berkeley 1 M . fraSeSJLJb VSu9=t Page 6 l " automobile w: ITH all of the current talk centered on auto-suggestion and auto do this or that, the Blue and Gold feels that this is indeed a ripe opportuni- ty for following the lead of its contempo- rary, the Daily C alifornian, in acquaint- ing the public with the automobile. On the right for example we have a quaint specimen of this marvelous inven- tion. It runs when it feels like it. It operates on sw[ede oil and buttermilk and care must be taken to warm the carrots for the noon time meal. On the left we have a side view of this steel monster. It is a mode 23 (1823); is a self stepper with the latest improvements including an engine. It has a one-man top which may be moved with the assistance of the 91st Infantry division or any other similar gathering of hardy men. Notice the extra seats which may be used by the chauffeur which has been designed especially for after dinner tours. The lower illustration clearly shows the rapid strides that are being made in the Orient in the development of transportation. This is prob- ably due primarily to the Glee Club which has a habit of going out of the country for a sum- mer tour ever since Brick Morse and Mr. Volsted of the Senate had a falling out. The model here illustrated is a one seater, one man power with solid tires. Further details in regard to the mechanism may be obtained from T. Yo- shogotoerga, Yokohama. Page 6 2 MIL i You remember Ben Franklin and his key . The lightning helped him in- vent electricity! A lucky strike for him! When ve discovered the toasting process six years ago, it was a Lucky Strike for us. Why? Because now millions of smokers prefer the special flavor of the Lucky Strike Cigarette because It ' s Toasted if which seals in the delicious Burley flavor And also because it ' s LUCKY STRIKE Ford iCOTCHLER S M IL ING E R V I C E Lincoln rr rr NELSON N. SCOTCHLER COMPANY AUTHORIZED DEALERS COR CARLETON AND SHATTUCK BERKELEY Foster Orear Unchallenged Quality BREAKFAST, LUNCH and DINNER. You are certain to recognize their quality. Open Until Midnight 1 37-1 39 GRANT AVE. FERRY BUILDING Page 67? TREND OF THE TIRES evils of present day automobiles are pretty well understood at the present time. Police Judge Edgar and his college trained police are dear to the hearts of every man, woman and child student of this University (denotes lapse _____ of time while every one offers up a silent prayer for the good and noble judge.) We have been able by rare good fortune and daring, to secure two excellent illustrations of how the law works. The one on the right illustrates the motto " Gotta Date, kiddo? " The delicate guardian of the people ' s rights is endeavoring to date up Ruth McClure for a thrilling evening at the Berk- eley T D theater with a scotch toffee afterwards. Ruth is a reckless sort of person however and is endeavoring to pursuade the cop that a chocolate malted milk at the White Peacock would be lots more thrilling. To one side we offer for your approval a dismal picture of Henry Ford and the people ' s guard. The cop has been bemoaning the lack of lightwine ' s and beers for the entire day and is driven to desperation. Seizing upon the opportunity offered he is attempting to drag two cases of Rainier out of the manager of the Daily Californian special built Ford. We have since been informed that a compromise was effected by the two parties with one case going to each party. This much must be considered however. Is it humanly possible for one man to down two cases of beer. Pardon us for the above. We forgot that this was an automobile sec- tion. To start a car successfully rig up a derrick, a steam shovel, a tractor and a still. Try to start them going. You should then have no trouble in winding up your Lizzie. Page 674 THRT UX K: ON HIS FFCE ! ' PIN Y THftr HE ' D SIOEBC. OFF WND HE INTO HEJ pny , THflr HE TO STIC 1=1 H s- RDCtfET. IT CFIUSE-V aoir a Page 675 w$ MI m n Si Identify Yourself With a Bank Not only for the direct convenience, but for the higher appraisement of your credit and stability, a bank account pays. This bank welcomes the accounts of young men and women at the outset of their careers. The advice and counsel of its officers is always theirs to command. [National Bank. |]J " ' of San Franco CALIFORNIA STREET AT MONTGOMERY W. D. Fennimore A. R.Fennimore WALTER A. SHAW R. C. Bitterman J.W.Davis EJ. Hardy DESIGNER AND MAKER OF X ll ' FINE PLATINUM and GOLD WORK COLLEGE FRATERNITY INSIGNIA HERALDIC ENGRAVING and ;T AXIONIFR Y CUPS, TROPHIES and MEDALS fci KJlg :;-- , BRONZE MEMORIALS 0 1 50 Post Street, San Francisco American Bank Building SEATTLE 2106 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley 1 22 1 Broadway, Oakland 181 Post St. 2508 Mission St. San Francisco , c. iii 11 Page 676 w [7( m M SUTTER AND DEVISADERO STS. VALENCIA AND I TH STS. HAIGHT STS. AND MASONIC AVE. CALIFORNIA ST. AND 13RD AVE. SACRAMENTO AND PRESIDIO AVE. BUSH AND HYDE STS. POST AND KEARNY STS. MARKET AND ENTRANCE S. P. BLDG. CARL AND COLE STS. CLEMENT ST. AND 1ND AVE. UNION AND STEINER STS. POLK AND WASHINGTON STS. POWELL AND SUTTER STS. GEARY ST. AND 1 8 AVE. PRESCRIPTION ACCURACY San Francisco ' s Greatest Drug Enterprise 2 1 Dependable Stores . LEHNHARDTS Fine Candies and Confections QUALITY THE BEST! BROADWAY OAKLAND Bet, 13th and 14th 4 3 ft A J s i " ifc i Page 677 (ISP o v THE VOLSTEAD VOLLIES S a prelude to this dynamic playlet " B. V. D. " which translated into United States means " Before Volstead Did It, " the I being silent as in tomatoes, we would first present the cause in which we solicit the aid of the accompanying charts to explain the effects. Two drops of nicotine will knock the baby bunny for several loops. Yet, on the right we observe the young manhood of America about to drink to the dregs. It is little wonder that some of the Glee Club songs sound rather peculiar at times. At any rate from ap- pearances these hardy young men have certainly reached the " Acme " of perfection and while we have had a great deal of " Rainier " right in this country, the wet attack cannot " Budweiser " make these men. What ho! Do our eyes deceive us or are such things possible? Never! The camera never lies and the Alpha Kappa Lambda brothers have been caught in the act of transporting the elixir of life to their palatial beer gardens for their nightly spree. But we offer the model on our right as the most vivid and effective argument in our col- lection. Who said " The Days are Gone Forever! " While Mr. Wright has conspired with Mr. Volstead in making this country safe for camels, the three mile limit offers a source of escape for the wandering thirster. Page 678 m VOLSTEAD VOLLIES (Cont.) HAVING determined the cause we come now to the effect. We have consulted the family album and selected therefrom those which we considered to be fair specimens without going to extremes. We have therefore been very conservative in our choice and if you wanted something " snappy " in the way of effect, we humbly beg your pardon. Our first is Gallagher and Sheane. Ordinarily these two men get along very nicely but now they believe they are on the desert and are attempting to get in the shade of the beautiful palm trees. In fact, both of these men are quite balmy as the ex- pression goes or shows. " Arm Wavers " is the name of the next reel. These five young enter- prising men are trying out for " The Three Mus- eteers " or " How I Lead ' Em and Weep. " The boys look like they are swearing vengeance but as a matter of fact are about to place their fingers to their various noses to show contempt for the owl which is showing contempt for their actions by sitting on the fence screech- ing instead of yelling. We are now about to take the final plunge. It is the morn- ing after the evening before the morning. These two diving swans are about to en- gage in a classical dance after sampling some of the best that the good ship offered. We are following, oh Brother Volstead. Page 679 |M P 4 _jX WM m 1 BULLOCK JONES S TAILORS SHIRTMAK.F.RS J O FURNISHERS HATTERS Established J $ 1853 Confidence! A man who is attired correctly gains confidence in himself For seventy years we have adhered rigidly to a correct standard. Our clothes never contain any suggestion of the fads of the day Ready- to- Wear Suits Made by our own tailors in our own shops $65 $75 Polo Coats Imported Caps Knicker Suits Flannel Trousers BULLOCK JONES COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO - KEARNY STREET POST 1 LOS ANGELES 701 SEVENTH AT HOPE WSl 1 1 m llSfe Page 680 IF readers of the Blue and Gold will write to us, we shall be glad to send them a handsome little booklet entitled " The Beginnings of Printing " PRINTERS Our imprint for many years has identified our name with printing that gives satisfaction. LEDERER, STREET ZEUS COMPANY 2l6l CENTER STREET, BERKELEY TRUNKS BAGS and SUIT CASES Oakland and Berkeley C. A. DUBUC H J FRICKE Dubuc Company TAILORS 106-108 KEARNY ST. NEAR POST Uf)-to-date Conservative Suits PHONE DOUGLAS 2854 SAN FRANCISCO Pagf 681 BROWN AND OTHERWISE SWEEPING away the last vestige of civilization from the East, the derby disease has finally attacked the sacred sanctums of the Pacific Coast. Even the University has not been exempt from its cowardly attack. The College of Commerce, seeking to impress the world with its wise ways and precious metals, has stooped so low that it can never redeem itself. We portray on this page a group known as the " Dirty Derby Duet " , known for its cunningness and disregard of public rights the world over. It was only at great risk to himself that our photographer was able to secure the above. BABE RUTH MILE AND IKE CHARLEY S DEAD On the extreme left we have pictured the ring leader of the tribe in an imposing and lofty pose. His bashfulness would not permit of a front view of his statue but we were able to snap him in his natural haunts. In the center we have Mike and Ike. These gentlemen pride themselves on being exclusive models for the Knox shop and Stetson hats. Both of these gentlemen requested that attention be called to the exquisite workmanship which is found on hats of this caliber. On the right we have another one of this hardy race. In order to keep cool he prefers to wear a handkerchief on the rear of his waistcoat as illustrated. Page 68 ML (0) KEWPIE DOLLS OUR KIDDIES KORNER OF KOMIC KUTUPS i Written in words of one syllable for the kiddies) MEAL TIME MAN SCRATCHING GIRL S HEAD. GIRL SCRATCH- ING DOC S HEAD. DOGGIE IS OUT OF LUCK WITH NO HEAD TO SCRATCH BACK TO EARTH ml i K Page 63 Jfumaifs Oakland 1538 Broadway Fashionist to the College Girl because of their Acknowledged Style Leadership. Berkeley 2165 Shattuck Ave. Telephone Berkeley 725 2028-34 Addison Street Berkeley, California Commercial Printing Department Berkeley Gazette PRINTERS AND BINDERS 2034 Center Street Telephone Berkeley 3 Page 684 m m i m b gj CONVENIENT to the hotels to the shops to the theatres to the street cars because of the scope of our service, the combined facilities of our five departments of finance. UNION TRUST COMPANY of San Francisco COMMERCIAL INVESTMENTS SAFEDEPOSIT SAVINGS IKUSI Market Street and Grant Avenue WILLIAMS BERG CO. General English Tailors n 1 10 SUTTER STREET FRENCH AMERICAN BANK BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO A s9 8 J s Liu i Page 6 5 I m m 1 Ask the Man Who Wears One If you want to know at first hand what kind of clothes we tailor, just ask one of your friends who patronizes us. But how come the low price! Simply a business proposition. The more Suits we make, the cheaper we can sell the cheaper we sell, the more we ' ll make. Suit with Extra Pants $40.00 Made to your measure, perfectly tailored good fitting, with our famous snug fitting collar. KING BROTHERS Master Tailors 1030 BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA C ERVICE is a tangible thing and readily observed in many transactions han- dled by our store. We con- tinually strive to do that which will make our service better and will improve our business relations. SERVICE AND COURTESY ALWAYS ENNOR ' S Fine Pastry and Confectionery ICE CREAM PHONE BERKELEY 2 6 2148-52 Center Street BERKELEY THE SATHER GATE BOOK SHOP BRAKE ' S Specializing in Books, Magazines, Fountain Pens, Stationery, Kodaks, College Supplies and Kindred Lines J Telegraph at Durant 1307 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley 1 sfeiffc tS Page 686 k m m I AMONG THE REDWOODS On the RUSSIAN RIVER RIO NIDO FOR YOUR SUMMER VACATION -IT ' S- THE CAMPUS OVER AGAIN P " ,-.,- 1.-. V-,i--. if-; ,-,1-. WrJi-r N-fTTT-I ft " SON R in MiHo Pqlifnrnifl 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. , i r ;: ggKH Branches: OAKLAND SACRAMENTO SANTA CRUZ SAN JOSE PORTLAND, ORE. TAOOMA. WASH. = = M iH h = T- iK ii BH - Page 687 MS mm I n (f THE A-TO-ZED SCHOOL HIGH SCHOOL AND JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENTS RECEIVED AT ANY TIME {MAlLaASSESHNDWDUALINSTRUCTIOfl- SUPERVISED STUDr AO COMPETITIVE THLETICS ' IOSDCIAL CTlVlTlEy PREPARES FOR ANY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE- Recommended graduates of the A-to-Zed High School are received without examination by California, Stanford, Brown, Cornell, Northwestern, Michigan and other uni- versities and colleges admitting from Accredited Schools. The A-to-Zed Junior College offers the first two years of university work under conditions that insure a thor- ough preparation for further university work or for business life. _ _ . _ i - !TCT!1 P: sss B3sm=t-j=t iia i: S 1 iJ % 3O37 Telegraph Ave. cor. of . " Webster St. Berkeley Cal. ' THANK YOU! Berkeley The Oif salesperson appreciates your selection of Ice Company his store in which to make your purchase. He ever remembers that you pay his salary. He is inspired by the spirit of the PHONES: Owl, the spirit of courtesy. 656 BERKELEY 1327 And so he always says " Thank you! " BANCROFT AT TELEGRAPH 2524 SHATTUCK AVENUE A BERKELEY BERKELEY, CAL. i ii Slidl: JJ Page 688 m Flowers for the and Theatre Her favorite blossoms the Corsage Bouquet which always enhances the loveliness of her even- ing gowns, is essential absolutely especially when it is a Dance or the Theatre. All that ' s glorious in Flowers is here Roses, Carnations, Gladioli, Chrysanthemums, Delphini- ums, Dahlias, Asters, Tritoma. All deliveries promptly made in a crush-proof box. The Berkeley Florist R. T. MacDOUGALL, Proprietor 2315 Telegraph Telephone Berkeley 2804 " A Particular Florist for Particular People " Page 689 f$ H nil 1 TT 7 1 1 1 Formerly Woods shed Hildebr w n Bakeries Breakfast, Luncheon and Dinner Four Stores including Commissary Dept., everyday ' s motto is at " Eat and be gay " 3 360 Broadway SHED t a on D Piedmont 40 1 During all of my days. Continuous Service All Day DANCE AT ANY TIME ON OUR WOODS ' SHED Corner DURANT and TELEGRAPH BALCONY FLOOR No Cover Charge We are equipped to handle parties and banquets JOHN HOWELL IMPORTER 3OOKS PUBLISHER 328 POST STREET : UNION SQUARE SAN FRANCISCO The Blue and Gold Confectionery and Restaurant SHATTUCK near DURANT Call and see our set of Blue Gold from the first volume 1873 50 years ago. Phone Berkeley 5627 Berkeley, Calif. " Say it with Flowers ' Through Pacific Floral Company Deliver anytime anywhere Phone: Berkeley 4943 A 1 2109 UNIVERSITY AVENUE, BERKELEY, CALIF. 1 San Page 690 (PML lr 80 YEARS Successfully Devoted to Furnishing HOMES CLUBS INSTITUTIONS Plans and Estimates for the Complete Furnishing and Interior Decoration of Fraternities, Sororities and Clubs prepared and submitted without charge EXTENSIVE STOCKS MODERATE PRICES Established in New York 1843 J. SLOANE SUTTEK STREET WEAR GEAWT AVE, SAN FRANCISCO Page llfM mm ii ll i-i i iX C - i % U 7? C Jackson ' s is a Complete Home Furnishing Department Store y carrying in stock practically everything that is used in the furnishing and beautifying of every room in any home. Jackson ' s is a One-Price Store everything is plainly marked and is sold on Easy Terms at the Standard Cash Prices. Offering Values and a home furnishing Service that are unex- celled as only a store can that is steadily building for the future. FURNITURE LUGGAGE DEPARTMENT For every room and purpose. Everything for Traveling for men and women. Ladies ' Hand Bags, Vanity Cases and Toilet PHONOGRAPH DEPARTMENT Accessories, Automobile Luggage and Camping Victor and Brunswick Phonographs. Tents and Necessities. Victor and Brunswick Records. GIFT SHOP DRAPERY and DECORATING DEPART- Everything that is to be found in any exclusive MENT Gift Shop. Curtains, Portieres, Yard Goods. Experienced Decorators to go to your home and help you ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT plan at no additional cost to you. All the standard makes of home luxuries and necessities and labor-saving devices. BEDDING DEPARTMENT A complete selection of Blankets, Quilts, LAMPS AND LAMP SHADES Pillows, Slips, Sheets and the like. Also Table For Floor and Table Use. Linen. SILVERWARE AND CLOCKS STOVE DEPARTMENT A most complete Department. Gas Ranges, Coal Ranges, Combination Ranges, Oil Heaters and Oil Cook Stoves. FLOOR COVERINGS CROCKERY DEPARTMENT All types and sizes of Domestic Rugs, Chinese Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums and the like. Imported and Domestic Dinnerware in Sets and Open Stock Patterns. CHILDREN ' S STORE GLASSWARE DEPARTMENT Baby Buggies, Cribs, Beds, Babies ' and Chil- dren ' s Bedding, Bassinets, Furniture, Wheel Sets and Open Stock Patterns, Art Glassware Goods, Dolls, Staple Toys and Athletic Goods, and Cut Glass. Bicycles and the like. HOUSEHOLD DEPARTMENT EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT Sewing Machines, Refrigerators, Cooking A separate department offering at exceedingly Utensils, Garden Tools, Paints, and all neces- low prices merchandise that has become shop- sities for the Kitchen, Laundry, Bathroom worn, or good, salable articles that have been and the Garden. A basement Variety Store. taken in as part payment on new goods. A Telephone [ 2M tf " W T Z " H ' Z Two Entrances Lakeside " Clay Street A aT fisi 7120 OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Fourteenth Street 5P (2 1 Vij 8 1 i Page 692 w p .Jx MI ID, u Taf t and Pennoyer Company VACATION APPAREL Is Now Paramount WE display the kind you would wish to wear, carefully selected and most attractively priced. Taft ' s sports apparel is distinctive and most exclusive. SOLE OAKLAND AGENTS FOR " IRENE CASTLE DRESSES " " PRINCESS PAT DRESSES " It ' s the best and costs no more CLAY AT FOURTEENT H AND FIFTEENTH STREETS Oakland, California IDEALS EVERYBODY KNOWS Tr-E SHOP plus modern equip- ment, an efficient staff and the policy of full co-operation with the customer, mean WHERE EVERY HAT is $750 GILLICK PRINTING [SPORT HATS " I $2.95to$7.50J 4 V James J. Gillick Co. INC. Printers - Engravers - Publishers 2053 to 2057 Center St. TELEPHONE BERKELEY I ZO2 Franklin Millinery 404- 1 4th St. OAKLAND A A 3 A UlL. H Page 693 1 ffl Dancing Dinner Dances Saturday Evenings Direct Key Route and Street Car Service Ve Make a Specially of Taking Care cf Banquets, Luncheons and Dinner Parties TELEPHONE BERKELEY 9300 FOR RESERVATIONS Located in the Heart of the Berkeley Hills. Special accommodations and Rates to College Students. Tennis Courts on the Grounds. HOTEL CLAREMONT Shirts of Merit With and Without Collar EARL and WILSON ARGONAUT ARTISTIC MANHATTEN KINGLY CLUETT IDE At HERMAN ' S 2303 Telegraph Avenue at Bancroft Page 694 m 1 m m 1 A HALF CENTURY AGO this bank was organized to meet the modest but no less urgent commercial requirements of a pioneer community. For fifty years it has kept step, been inseparably identified with the development of San Francisco and the Pacific Coast. An American institution, energized and directed by western American, serving Ameri- can business throughout the civilized world. The Anglo and London Paris National Bank of San Francisco Ask your grocer for Blue Ribbon Peaches A Health Fruit From California ' s Finest Orchards Send for a free Recipe Book California Peach Fig Growers ;- Fresno, California nt m Jifu s r Page 695 i i ' m TELEPHONE ORDERS TO BERKELEY 683 H. " [. HAN3Y ICE, WOOD, COAL, HAY AND GRAIN The Only Ice Manufacturing Plant in Berkeley Direct from Factory to Consumer Our Factory is Open M5O-52, SHATTUCK AVENUE for Inspection at all Times BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Hogan Lumber Mill Co. - Yards, 2nd and Harrison Streets H jllw jIL IlL Oakland, California " " t TalSSSaft ) H . ' ilipltlf Shut She: I just love big men who smoke a- g ' e 1 I 1 |) do we start ? Page 696 - M wm M A . T EADERSHIP is attair by choosing the best ied o vh Y 1 ff onlv Id or meals or music, the VARSII tains that leadership. i nain- V Pamtp (Mttflp 3f)op onfectmeri and IRestaurant TELEGRAPH AND BANCROFT BERKELEY Microscopes Bausch Lomb Optical Co. of California 28 Geary Street San Francisco Crocker Safe Deposit Vaults John F. Cunningham, Manager CROCKER BUILDING Junction Post and Market Streets SAX FRANCISCO K .- WITH THE STEADILY INCREASING USE OF DURANT CARS, THE DURANT EMBLEM HAS COME TO TYPIFY A HIGHER STANDARD OF MOTOR CAR PERFORMANCE AS WELL AS OWNER SATISFACTION a T eal Qood Qar Durant Motor Company of California OAKLAND Page 698 M Ml |T(p Jjj Moore Shipbuilding Company Designers and Builders of Alt Ty{xs of COMMERCIAL STEEL VESSELS Self Contained Shipyard. Ten Building Berths. Completely Equipped Shops. Three Marine Railways. Floating Drydocks of 15,000 Ton Capacity. Builders of Marine Engines and Scotch Boilers. Catalogue of Moore ' s Patented Fuel Oil Burning System Mailed on Request. Drydocking and Marine Repairing Given Preferred Attention. BUILDING MAI OFFICE: SAX FRANCISCO, 802 BALFOUR TELEPHONE KEARNEY 5248 SHIPYARD: OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE LAKESIDE 8180 After the Dance Ail Kinds of they want SAXDWI CHES AT HAMBURGER JOE ' S STEVE ' S PLACE Famous Sandwiches House of Perfect Sandwiches 1 South East Corner of EIGHTH and FRANKLIN STS. OAKLAND Northwest Corner of EIGHTH and FRANKLIN A ffjj jsggaSs % P OngeSiLJb 3 Page 699 I 1 VK m MI mm M (C2A A 1 ik Model and Experimenters Supplies RADIO ACCESSORIES MORSE DRILLS BOSTON GEARS ELECTRIC DRILLS AND GRINDERS DIAMOND ROLLER AND BLOCK CHAINS, SPROCKETS FIBRE BAKELITE HARD RUBBER T 1 BRASS, COPPER, BRONZE, ALUMINUM, V Pi PI S STEEL, MONEL, GERMAN SILVER, L UC AO IN SHEETS, RODS, TUBES and WIRE. Everything for the Artificer in Metals C. W. MARWEDEL 76 First Street San Francisco, Calif. Berkeley T. D. Theatre Tel. Berk. 190 Kittredge at Shattuck Berkeley ' s Finest and Largest Theatre Photoplays De Luxe Pick of the Pictures At This Theatre always " The Picture ' s the Thing " Admission Mattinee Children ice Adults c Evenings Children ice Adults i8c Running Time Sundays and Holidays 1.15 to 11.15 Week Days 2.15 to 11.15 Better results in the preparation of your finals can be obtained if they are prepared in a room well heated by GENUINE CASTLE GATE HOUSE COAL GENUINE ROLPH RICHMOND HOUSE COAL JAMES ROLPH CO. Wholesale Agents Office: 60 California Street Bunkers: Foot of Green Street San Francisco, California jita fef Page 700 i m m u The Drake Catering Co. 3021 TELEGRAPH AVENUE OAKLAND, CALIF. RECEPTIONS DINNERS WEDDINGS TEAS, ETC. HI JF Tables, Chairs, Dishes, Silver, Linen FOR RENT Special Caterers to College Fraternities and Clubs TELEPHONE PIEDMONT 865 ; rru- " : i=: ' A 1 Jp Page or mm mm B ffll tr i I | If YouVe a Gift to Give a ui a.. Make It a Gift of Furniture v v J T ' Xl ' i OPRING brides and spring weddings! Anni- Hr y 33 1 " ! fllffj 3 versariesl Birthdays! What gift could be " r ' 233553 !!] Jmll u more enduring and welcome than one of fine ' ' f s -- i - ' " =s= n| H||iM| furniture? From a single small piece like a s| %7 lllWI Clock, a set of Nested Tables, a Chair, a Desk, J ' " , f f J a the way to a complete suite, you will find in a selection made here all the beauty and Q charm that make a gift entwine itself more closely with the years! n y z m GGolClP?3f and furnish a bet- INCORPO RATeD ) ier home - " RJRNITURE- CARPETS - DRAPERIES SHATTUCK AT BANCROFT BERKELEY. CALIF F.W. LAUFER Optician and Optometrist Puritas 487 Fourteenth St. PHONE Cafe OAKLAND 40 1 OAKLAND - - CALIFORNIA 42 5- 1 5th Street OAKLAND LEARN TO SHOOT JOIN A LIVE BUNCH A College Outfit Gus. D. Lakes Co., B.I 59 th Infantry COMMANDED BY COL. DAVID P. BARROWS California National Guard Men Draw Pay for Weekly Drills i Wednesday, Evenings at A The New Armory See a Addison near Milvia St. CAPTAIN DALY lly l BERKELEY Commanding il A ' i v iff Page 702 1 BJI m WM m A Telephone 1918 University Ave. Berkeley 8116 BERKELEY, CAL. Ferris Dry Cleaners Ladies ' and Gents ' Suits Cleaned and Pressed Suits Sponged and Pressed 50c O. Ferris Work called for and delivered f i -r w vi J D MUSIC WEDM EVEN1 Music i Sat F v-S 9 jffT ANCE to YOU CANT RESIST ESDAY and SATURDAY MG from 9 p. m. to i a. m. 3Y ERNIE MILLIKEN urday Dinner Dances n in the Main Dining Room, ock. $2.50 per plate, no cover uties arriving after 9 o ' c ock to dance in the Ballroom, for e is a cover charge of 500. The Co-ed Shoppe " Marinello " Marcel and water waving Sham- pooing, facial and Scalp treat- ments, Manicuring. Work done by experts. MRS. B. BUTZ, Prop. 2215 Telegraph Ave. Phone B. 2369 7 to I o ' cl charge. P are invited which ther H( QA QAKLA Managen Phone L $ .85 PRICES $7. 85 ' ONLY ' All styles CtT tli ' C For Men All leathers OI 1 v_yJ_yO and Women TE 1 j KLAND ND CALIFORNIA lent - W. C. JURGENS tkeside 100 for Reservations Illl SS Page 703 THE SAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY (THE SAN FRANCISCO BANK) SAVINGS COMMERCIAL Member Federal Reserve System and Associated Savings Banks ot San Francisco 526 California Street, San Francisco, Cal. DECEMBER 30th, 1922 Assets $80,671,392.53 Deposits 76,921,392.53 Capital Actually Paid Up 1,000,000.00 Reserve and Contingent Funds 2,750,000.00 Employees ' Pension Fund 400,613.61 MISSION BRANCH. . . , . . Mission and 21st Streets PARK-PRESIDIO DISTRICT BRANCH Clement St. and 7th Ave. HAIGHT STREET BRANCH Haight and Belvedere Streets WEST PORTAL BRANCH West Portal Ave. and Ulloa St. A Dividend to Depositors of Four and One-quarter (4 ) per cent per annum was declared for the six months ending December 31st, 1922. INTEREST WILL HEREAFTER BE COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY INSTEAD OF SEMI-ANNUALLY AS HERETOFORE. WHITE STAR LAUNDRY HIGHEST GRADE WORK Fortieth and Broadway Phone Piedmont 308 Marinello Certified Shop The Shop that has served the Co-Eds and liberally contributed to the support of all their organizations for over twelve years Branch Shop at 2989 College Ave. Phone Berkeley 1985 Page 70 I m m (c A IN MIND BEAI FIRE The Dollar and Automobile for Dollar Kind Insurance That ' s All ' jiff s -j3EaIri3B-- Californ 550-5 " vi - T ie ia Insurance Company of San Francisco 8 SACRAMENTO STREET J TAC H MAN BROS Ul Si ! -= V Mission atl6tb V U.fe fHF 4 Phone Market 263 jSEl B iGIVE TIME ON FURNITURE fe4M Travers - ' i; San Francisco ' s Great Home Furnishing Establishment T Buildings 2 Floors 166 Competent Employees In justice to yourself, see our styles in dependable furnish- ings, ascertain our prices and terms, and the complete serv- ice that we give MONEY BACK if you are not fully satisfied. We Pay Fare Both Ways from Oakland, Alameda, Berkeley; for prospective furnishers, whether you buy, or only come to look. Surgical Co. PHYSICIANS AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES 372 SUTTER STREET SAN. FRANCISCO, CALIF. Phone Sutler 4651 DISCOUNTS TO MEDICAL STUDENTS Everything Surgical ' .friii - 4 : ; Page 705 IP) i .jN Ml Hi) It makes a difference WHERE you buy your bonds BLYTH, WITTER. Co. MERCHANTS EXCHANGE SAN FRANCISCO EASTON BUILDIP New York Chicago Seattle JG OAKLAND Wheeler Manufacturing Co. College and School ll j-v . Pe Specialties Everything That You Need in Hardware, Sporting and Electrical Goods Rooters Hats and College Souvenirs " Ask us First " If we don ' t have it we will get it for you M H das 2141 MILVIA STREET BERKELEY, CALIF. Phone Berkeley 5891 COLLEGE HDWE. CO. Phone B. 4308 23 1 1 Telegraph wat W 1 H Page 706 m |o) A .-. ----- :SS L -- ra| m m mm M Grsi : COLONEL THOMAS, YOUR ADVERTISING MANAGER WROTE THIS ADVERTISEMENT WE ASKED HIM WHAT TO SAY He said : ' ELL THEM ABOUT the wonderful kisil] HH hLint that von hail? and the kind of work that you do. Tell them to come in and see the marvellous color print ' ing; but particularly, don ' t forget to say that you can handle any size jobs publi- cations particularly, even Blue and Golds! " Seriously, we will be glad to do good printing for the UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA students, student organizations or faculty at any time. 1 INDEPENDENT PRESSROOM 300 BROADWAY, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Us Page 707 If? 1 m m 1 A CALIFORNIA COMPANY SIXTY YEARS OLD A GIANT OF FINANCIAL STRENGTH WRITES FIRE, AUTOMOBILE AND MARINE INSURANCE AGENTS IN EVERY CITY AND TOWN IN THE UNITED STATES ROSE POOLEY Millinery EXCLUSIVE 1412 FRANKLIN ST. STYLES OAKLAND OUTDOOR PHOTOGRAPHY Berkeley Commercial Photo Co. 2509 Bancroft at Telegraph Avenue [Where the Key car stops] A 4 Ijxy KODAK FINISHING Sb Page 708 w Do You Know COAST TIRE Records? A recent re- cord made by Coast Tires on a test run from San Francisco to New York, is of more than ordinary i n - terest to the college man. On reaching New York the four Coast Cord Tires carried the original air. On the re- turn trip one rear tire was punc tu red near Colum- bus, Ohio, but so proud was the driver of the splendid service given by his tires, that he patched the tube and used the tire for the remainder o f i his journey in order to say that neither of the two spares was taken off the carrying rack on the en- tire trip. San Francisco Examiner COAST TIRES don ' t have to be coddled. If you keep the right amount of air in em they ' ll be right on the job. Hot weather and mountain roads are where " COAST TIRES ' make mighty boosters. College men can " show how " in a car equipped with Coast Tires. Page 709 K M m m 1 NATIONAL BRANDS CIGARS GENERAL CIGAR CO., Inc. M. A. GUNST BRANCH Telegraph and Bancroft Hercules Explosives for The Mission Savings Bank Valencia and Sixteenth Sts. Officers: JAMES ROLPH, JR., - - - President E. W. HOPKINS - - V ice-President Mining Quarrying and Construction Work Deposits made on before the tenth day of January, April, July and October, earn in- terest from the first days of those months. SMOKELESS POWDERS Infallible and E. C. For Field and Trap Shooting W. E. Strei Company HIGH GRADE AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES Hercules Powder Co. Chronicle Bldg., - - San Francisco, Calif. Coast Tires and Tubes 4 gffi J.B. RICE, MGR. Twenty-third and Broadway OAKLAND. CAL. 1 Ha J Page 710 " COMPLIMENTS FROM A FRIEND TO MAYOR JAMES ROLPH, JR. " Page 711 f V m Ml ID; 1 TTVTOTO n T TT " X T GOODS BEARING INMM UPON THIS LABEL DRAWING f , . JB Jk BLUE and BROWN MATERIALS 7 TVIBRfYvl PRINT PAPERS o I 1 1 || r III | INSTRUMENTS Ws JMu W BLUE PRINTING For Sale at A. S. U. C. Store Dieterich-Post Company 75 New Montgomery Street SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Contra Costa P. GRASSI A MINUTOLI SUNSET FRANKLIN 730 4909 Building Materials Co. SAND, GRAVEL, CEMENT, LIME, PLASTER, BRICK, ROOFING AND P. Grassi Company " The TRAVERTITE Marble Work " TERRAZZO and MOSAIC INSULATING PAPERS PHONES BERKELEY 3461-3463 Practically all the monuments of Rome were built of " TRAVERTINE " and after 2,000 years do not show any ill effects. w M OFFICE AND SHOWROOMS M 2824 SHATTUCK AVENUE At Oregon Street BERKELEY CALIFORNIA 135 TEHAMA STREET TELEPHONES Factory, Mission 3858 Builders Exchange, Sutter 6700 4 p Im 6 ;gy ap.--7,Ll ' i 1 1, Q aS SKS Page 712 mm m m 1 M A. F. Edwards Gold and Silversmith 1227 Broadway, Oakland, California One Standard Since 1879 QUALITY WITHOUT EXTRAVAGANCE Banbury ' s Broadway Millinery 1445 BROADWAY OAKLAND Sports Hats for Campus Wear Phone Dress Hats for Evening Wear Lakeside 2743 PCasfle t $ s: Studios in M L _ L. 1 F V SAN FRANCISCO - 4! GRANT AVE. Coal LOS ANGELES - 636 S. BROADWAY OAKLAND - 408 FOURTEENTH ST. PASADENA - 3 3 W. COLORADO ST. SACRAMENTO - - 422 K STREET H a nr BAKERSFIELD - - 1923 I STREET SANTA CRUZ - - 96 PACIFIC AVE. POMONA - - 357 W. SECOND ST. SANTA ROSA - - 523 FOURTH ST. STOCKTON - - 53 I EAST MAIN ST. FRESNO - - - - 1228 J STREET VISALIA - 104 WEST MAIN STREET f SAN DIEGO - CABRILLO THEATRE A UTAH FUEL CO. LONG BEACH - I 1 1 E. OCEAN AVE. RIVERSIDE, CAL. | Bj OAKLAND ffii sltfe ri IP Page 713 ffl Well Selected and Reasonably Priced GOLF - TENNIS and BASEBALL GOODS GUNS FISHING TACKLE OUTING SUPPLIES H. C. GOLCHER CO. Telephone Garfield 828 508 Market, San Francisco 27 Main Street San Francisco C. J. HENDRY CO. Phone Sutter 6800 BRANCHES: 435 Front Street. San Pedro, Cal. C and India Streets, San Diego, Cal. SHIP CHANDLERY Columbian Manila Rope Coil Chains and Anchors Linen Salmon Netting and Threads Fishing Boat Supplies Cotton Netting, Rope and Seine Twine COLUMBIAN ROPE COMPANY Overboard soaked through and through chafed as it scrapes over the sides of vessels jerked and strained towing through heavy seas yet COLUMBIAN comes back ready for its next hard job as strong and sturdy as ever. The next Manila Line you buy order COLUMBIAN. AUBURN " The Cordage City, " N. Y. Branches: NEW YORK CHICAGO BOSTON FAST SAFE COMFORTABLE Travel via the yellow cars and trains between East Bay Cities and San Francisco, and locally DINNEEN MARBLE and GRANITE WORKS Monuments, Marble Counters, Store Fronts, Apartment Houses, Pom- peiian Stone and Terra Cotta Garden Ornaments 40th and Grove Sts. Pied. 8495 For That Home CONSULT US We have the best in Berkeley and Piedmont FRED T. WOOD CO. REALTORS 4I7-I 5TH ST., OAKLAND, CALIF. Page 714 ML (0) You will always find the smart thing of the moment in Dresses, Coats, Wraps or Sports Apparel at The MISSES SHOP 2025 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley Between University and Addison Quality : : Service : : Value Solari ' s Grill ESTABLISHED 1906 Famous wherever good cooking is talked about Telephones: DOUGLAS zi6i and 2161 Banquet Rooms: DOUGLAS 2038 354 Geary St., San Francisco Adjoining Hotel St. Francis YOUR BEST FRIEND When in trouble, or the time comes when you wish to engage in business or get married, there is no better friend that you can turn to than a Bank Book. Start one new and allow us to add four per cent interest every six months to your deposits. Capital and Surplus: $1,600,000.00 Member Federal Reserve System ITALIAN-AMERICAN BANK Sacramento and Montgomery Streets San Francisco, Calif. Page 715 p _ m m 1 AN ENTERPRISE Owned Operated and Managed by Californians 1 N WHICH MORE THAN 35,000 CALIFORNIA INVESTORS ARE ASSOCIATED WITH OVER 8000 MEN AND WOMEN IN THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE OF CALIFORNIA AIMING TO HAVE EVERY ' CUSTOMER A SATISFIED CUSTOMER. Pacific Gas and Electric Company f.jgjp fl " D.f L.andH JL J " PACIFIC SERVICE " " We Hold Thee Safe " FIRE AUTOMOBILE BAGGAGE INSURANCE Joost Bros., Inc. Hardware Queen Insurance Co. Newark Fire Insurance Co. Rolla V. Watt, Mgr. 1053 Market Street SAN FRANCISCO A Agents Russwin Builders Hardware Royal Insurance Building SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA M m i 1 n siJuJfiJ jj $a Page 716 I Ml HI 1 JL cv Ideal Tailor ... for ... The College tMan oao jj)UIS SCHEELINE 406 Fourteenth Street Oakland - - California 1 V Z:C feSJl!b BuB5 Itf 717 mm mm M J01 1 Supplement Your Educational Training Cr? By Reading the Examiner Everyday ! TT A few moments devoted to reading the U Examiner each morning will dovetail excellently into your school work. It will provide a bracing mental tonic and sharpen your intelligence to better cope with the daily studies. JTT The Examiner in itself is a liberal edu- jj cation everyday furnishing a full report of the important happenings of the day a virile analysis of the world ' s news by the master Editorial writer Arthur Bris- bane in his column " Today " Business and financial comment by B. C. Forbes a page of amusing comics Marine News Articles of Education and enter- tainment by such well known celebrities as Bruno Lessing, Dr. Charles Fleischer, " K-C-B, " " Bugs Baer, " The Spectator Cartoons and editorial comment by emi- nent artists and writers. Subscribe for it NOW! stxutttiixt? w lH SAN FRANCISCO ' S ONE BIG NEWSPAPER I met OK Page 718 (f 1 w . s fr I Tfe Ml Hil m M A. E. Willams, Mgr. Bootj at A Hours Boats for your TUG RIDES AND FISHING TRIPS Furnished by Oakland Launch Tugboat Co. . A REAS ONABLE RATES JiidilSfii GOOD SERVICE = Off i c e Phone Day and Night OAKLAND CITY WHARF OAKLAND 274 STEEL CASTINGS From One Pound to 60,000 Pounds Each CARBON MANGANESE ALLOY LARGEST STEEL FOUNDRY WEST OF THE ROCKIES STEEL BARS PLAIN SQUARE AND ROUND DEFORMED SQUARE AND ROUND REINFORCING STEEL BARS OUR SPECIALTY MOST MODERN ROLLING MILL ON THE PACIFIC COAST Columbia Steel Corporation 351 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. L j El7. jL --V 95$ Page 719 m Insist Upon National Ice Cream PURE and GOOD The Cream of the n th degree of Quality Sold at your corner Store OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO VALLEJO SAN RAFAEL SAN JOSE Page j mm m P 1 Wetter ' ' Printing ' Pays Combine your sales-literature with better Do we do commercicl printing and the success of your direct-mail printing? indeed we do TJ . and prompt delivery is a. campaign is assured from the start, better matter of principle with printing, typographically speaking, is an in- us. Letterandbillheads, telligent presentation of your business mes- office forms, cards, invi- sage; it is readability and legibility; it is good nranertTi judgment; better printing is a good investment. in fact, anything. T T T 1 7 H.L.BECK 1 l.L.l J f I A E.J.CERLACH PRINTING p COMPANY ' Better ' Printing fi f ' ifggkz- 548 Commercial Street ON " BECK E uALrrT " Cor. Leidesdorff ' San Francisco for College gatherings ORIENTAL ART AND DRY GOODS The Plantation This unique third floor of the Palais Royal is ' available for luncheons, private dinners. TheYamato banquets, dinner dances and other affairs every day and evening excepting Saturday. Arrangements can be made by phoning Company Douglas 560. Ask for Max. Chins 3rc PALAIS Imported Silk or Cotton Kimonos Baskets ROYAL Toys Novelties Slippers ( l68O ' FARRElLSt. Dry Goods A i v Second Floor 2113 CENTER ST., BERKELEY : ; i i Page 721 m s 1 w Ml fD l J1 (T2J, SK m r k ' PHONE BERK. 6734-5-6 THE IDEAL MEAT MARKET Choice Fresh and Smoked Meats Fish and Poultry WE SUPPLY COOP. 1675-1677 SHATTUCK AVE. BERKELEY What does Sugar mean to you ? SUGAR is Energy Energy is Health Your diet should consist of 2500 calories per day, 60% of which should be composed of carbohydrates such as cereals, SUGAR, bread, potatoes, etc. ; a calorie is a unit of energy. Sugar is " Crystalized Sunshine " M. STULSAFT COMPANY Telephone LAKESIDE 485 One of the most modern and elaborate displays, and complete stock of plumbing fixtures on the Pacific Coast Open for Inspection Every Business Day in the Year 270-277 ELEVENTH STREET OAKLAND I!!!!. K BSPSISsS 1 Page b m m u GREETINGS from THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Of California " THE GIANT OF THE PACIFIC " Organized 1868 f Tol: " IT PAYS 5 WAYS " Assets, December 31, 1922, $73,356,818 Insurance in force, December 31, 1922, $433,715,680 If you have not yet decided upon the nature of your life work, investigate the possibilities of Life Insurance Underwriting as a career. Instructive booklet sent on request; or, call on ARTHUR C. PARSONS, s Alexander Building Manager Life Department San Francisco San Francisco Branch Office 1 Y Page The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service the initials of a friend. ENERALELE Page 714 HIM [0} , N M Hi), n We Were Not Afraid To Try It Htnte peacock On the North Side of the Campus. Ye owe our success to Ye Students ---Because--- WE SERVE YOU THE BEST Member of Universal Chiropractors ' Assn. Aiameda Co. Chiropractors ' Assn. Louis C. Mullikin, M D., D. c. CHIROPRACTOR OFFICE HOURS IO-I1. 1-4 SATURDAY, IO-I EVENINGS AND HOLIDAYS BY (GLADDING. He BEAN Ca MANUFACTURERS CLAY PRODUCTS CROCKER BLDG. SAN FRANCISCO WORKS. LINCOLN.CAL APPOINTMENT 305 ACHESON BUILDING Unncrsily Shattuck Ares. BERKELEY It s In The Pose BOUSSUM California ' s Leading Photographer OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO A 1444 San Pablo Ave 133 Geary St. -, ' - raVDB Beautiful Lightings. Artistic Posing. Cap and Gown Furnished ' ii Rr dOiliii s sisiai] Page 725 Go Camping But go RIGHT Equipment that won ' t stand many trips is liable to fail on one. 1 " Practical outdoor men and women have proclaimed our offerings the last word in top- notch equipment. No doubtful goods at any price. Our prices mean economy. 583-585 MARKET ST SAN FRANCISCO Page 726 " " xr ({on m jT(p)i 1 after every party when the woman is safely delivered home and rest you ' re looking for some place to the dogs and a bite to eat and to discuss the dolls with the other guys that were there you ' ll find ' em at barney ' s beanery Manufacturers oj COLLEGE SOCIETY - - SORORITY - - FRATERNITY JEWELRY ' COMPLIMENTS OF pS " AL " [Sj , and " T -ANDY " We are makers of Pins, Rings, Charms, Keys, etc., in any quantity for all Campus Organizations , V. R. Burke JEWELER g : SSI 2235 Shattuck Avenue i ML M Page 727 ffl OUR CIGARETTE Made and Grown in California Mild and Mellow Your dealer can supply you Cigarette Clay at Fifteenth Streets OAKLAND More than a Furniture Store, in fact, a Complete Home-Fu rni sh i ng Institution Easy terms if desired TWO ON THE BLEACHERS Two mosquitoes once lit on the features Of two young peroxide-fair creatures, When asked by what right They replied: " We ' re not tight, We ' re seeing the game from the bleachers, " Page 7 8 w m wm 50 T2i WE INVITE YOU to banquet here upon occasions to lunch and dine here when in San Francisco ; and, add a line or two to refresh your memory that we give special rates to your parents, if they but mention the fact that you ' re at " California " CLIFT HOTEL SAX FRANCISCO F. C CLIFT, PRESIDENT H. S WARD, MANAGER 4 1 5: Page 729 THE CLIFT HOTEL " A NOTABLY GOOD HOTEL " SAN FRANCISCO 730 ) ; m m gi Geo. P. Gibson SHAW STUDIO Fraternity Panels REPRINTS of any Photograph in this Book made in any size, style or finish at SPECIAL RATES 00 2134 OXFORD STREET, BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 409 i i$a a I Page ?3 R 1 gi m m ( A , gj A pt !!ii aisir - f ; ill f fii 1 1 IHHMIIHMHHHBHHI COMPLETE SERVICE IN ONE MAMMOTH PLANT ArtWork B J E Convenience ngraving Composition Press Work Binding Lithography All Produced Under One Roof SUNSET PRESS ABBOTT-BRADY PRINTING CORPORATION SACRAMENTO 460 Fourth Street OAKLAND FRESNO SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES PHONE DOUGLAS 3140 T he Largest Printing and Binding Organization in the West Hfh Page 732 " pRODUCINGBLUEandGOLD CAT Busy Blue and Gold Editorial ftaff office at Su EditorLockhartand Superintendent Bowman. dive instructions 1 on type THE FnttLlten BEFORE BOOKS APE BOUND teaming how it is 1 done Jvfaking ike Covers Page 73S APPRECIATION A S the final forms of the 1924 Blue and Gold go to press, and the last hours " of work and effort are to be expended, we wish to express our sincere appreciation to those who have worked with us and have co-operated in the production of this volume. Members of the Sophomore Staffs have shown untiring effort and have unselfishly worked for the interest of the book. Hours of labor have been exerted by them in compiling the detail work, and to them we express our thanks. Complete co-operation from all members of the Junior Staffs has made working on the volume a real pleasure and those who have been willing to aid in the task receive our appreciation. There could have been no better spirit of advice and personal interest than that shown by members of the Abbott-Brady Printing -Corporation. To R. C. Emmons, W. G. Brown and J. W. Bowman as heads of the main depart- ments, and to William Pries, and George Pries, who have taken great interest in making the book a success, we express our appreciation for the interest that they have taken in our work. Our art work has been supervised by Maurice Logan, and to him is due the credit for its quality. Credit for the color reproductions is given to Mr. Blatchley of the Commercial Art Company. To Hale Luff, of the same Com- pany, we wish to express our sincere thanks for the interest that he has taken in reproducing the half-tones He has given untiring service and has been ever ready to offer suggestions The photography has been handled by George P. Gibson, of the Shaw Studio, and we feel that the quality is of the best that could be obtained. To Mr. Gibson we express our sincere thanks. Throughout the entire year we have had the entire co-operation of the members of the Junior Class, and we want to take this opportunity to thank them for their interest. Mistakes have been made, but none have been inten- tional, and we hope that no one will feel hurt or slighted. It is our desire that this volume may keep the class together after college days are over, and that this Blue and Gold will be found satisfactory to the members of the Class of 1924. THE EDITOR AND MANAGER. Page 734 Abracadabra 496 Acacia 444 Architecture 1 54 Achaean 504 Advertising Club 153 Affiliated Colleges 54 Agriculture Club 15 Al Ikhwan 508 Alkamoi 510 Al Khalail 614 Alpha Chi Omega 578 Alpha Chi Sigma 440 Alpha Delta Phi 446 Alpha Delta Pi 582 Alpha Gamma Delta 548 Alpha Kappa Kappa 514 Alpha Kappa Lambda 470 Alpha Kappa Psi 55 Alpha Mu 395 Alpha Nu 399 Alpha Omega 550 Alpha Omicrom Pi 571 Alpha Phi 568 Alpha Pi Zeta 387 Alpha Sigma Delta too Alpha Sigma Phi 461 Alpha Tau . 548 Alpha Tau Omega 431 Alpha Xi Delta 576 Alpha Zeta 380 Alumni Association 145 Alumni Fortnightly 131 .American Mechanical and Electrical Engineers 1 5 1 Artus. 399 Associated Students 138 Associated Women Students 59 Axe Rally 72 B Bachelordon 494 Baseball 211 Basketball 195 Beta Beta 3 70 Beta Gamma Sigma 377 Beta Tau 396 Beta Theta Pi 410 Big " C " Society 1 44 Blue and Gold no Blue and Gold, Development of 38 Boxing 173 Brawl, The 44 Campus Views : 22 California Countryman 131 California Engineer 135 Charming Club 155 Charter Day 48 Chinese Club 614 Chi Omega 570 Chi Phi 406 Chi Psi 424 Christain Science 158 Circle " C " Society 144 Civil Engineering 1 54 Coaches 1 76 College Hall 161 College of Commerce 155 Commencement 41 Commercia 133 Crew 249 Cross Country 271 D Dahlonega 502 Daily Califomian : 124 Davis 52 Debates 7? Dedication 6 Delphic 514 Del Rev 500 Delta Chi 456 Delta Chi Delta 606 Delta Delta Delta 564 Delta Epsilon 389 Delta Gamma 574 Delta Kappa Epsilon 408 Delta Sigma Delta 532 Delta Sigma Lambda 482 Delta Sigma Phi . 471 Delta Sigma Pi 553 Delta Tau Delta 418 Delta Theta Phi 554 Delta Upsilon 426 Delta Zeta 588 Dramatics 101 Dwight 498 Economics Club 392 Engineer ' s Day 51 English Club 376 Epsilon Alpha 385 Eta Kappa Nu 384 Filipino Club " ..... 626 Flight of Time 33 Football 165 Foreign Students 623 Foreword 9 Fraternities 401 Freshie Glee 64 Freshman Football 192 Freshman Officers 361 Freshman Rally 70 Frontispiece 5 Gamma Sigma Pi 390 Gamma Phi Beta 560 Glee Club 94 Golden Bear 366 Gym Team 276 H Hockey 284 Honor Societies 462 I In Memoriam n Intermural Sports 57 Iota Sigma Pi 382 Japanese Students Club 628 Joshes 630 Juniors 325 Junior Day 46 Junior Farce 46 Junior Officers 324 Junior Prom 66 Junior Snaps 356 K Kappa Alpha 422 Kappa Alpha Theta 458 Kappa Delta 492 Kappa Kappa Gamma 462 Kappa Phi Alpha 486 Kappa Psi 540 Kappa Sigma 436 Kappa Tau 486 Kappa Nu 488 Keweah 616 Page 735 Lambda Chi Alpha 468 Lambda Kappa Sigma 546 Lambda Omega 409 Lambda Upsilon 397 Law Association ' 57 Law Review 13 M Managerial System 58 Mask and Dagger 3 79 Masonic Club 149 Men ' s House Clubs 493 Mesacom 518 Military 85 Mining Association 156 Minor Sports 267 Mothers Club 148 Music 93 Mu Theta Epsilon. . . 394 N Newegita 6 0 Newman Club 150 Nu Sigma Nu 3 2 Nu Sigma Psi 383 Senior Ball 67 Senior Officers 292 Senior Pilgrimage 43 Senior Records 293 Senior Snaps 320 Sigma Chi 414 Sigma Delta Pi 390 Sigma Kappa 580 Sigma Nu 418 Sigma Phi 460 Sigma Phi Epsilon 454 Sigma Phi Sigma 474 Sigma Pi 464 Skull and Keys 368 Smoker Rally 73 Soccer 271 Sophomore Hop 65 Sophomore Labor Day 45 Sophomore Officers 300 Sororities 557 Southern Branch 50 Stadium 56 Staff 12 Student Union 55 Swimming 274 Sword and Sandals 397 O Occident, The 1 29 Orchestra 98 Organizations ' 37 Oricum 510 Pajamarino Rally 7 1 Pan-Xenia . 555 Pelican, The 128 Phi Alpha Delta 5 " Phi Beta Delta 490 Phi Beta Kappa 364 Phi Beta Pi 53 Phi Chi 518 Phi Delta Chi 538 Phi Delta Kappa 544 Phi Delta Phi 5 3 Phi Delta Theta 413 Phi Gamma Delta 4it Phi Kappa Psi 43 Phi Kappa Sigma 442 Phi Kappa Tau 478 Phi Lambda Upsilon 381 Phi Mu 590 Phi Mu Delta 604 Phi Omega Pi 594 Phi Phi 372 Phi Sigma Kappa 448 Pi Alpha Epsilon 484 Pi Beta Phi 506 Pictorial, The 134 Pi Delta Phi 386 Pi Kappa Alpha 458 Pi Kappa Phi 45O Pi Sigma 393 Pi Sigma Gamma 598 Pi Sigma Phi 555 Pre-Legal Association 1 59 Pre-Medical Association 1 59 President ' s Message 16 Professional Fraternities 5 2 ' Prytanean 378 Psi Omega 536 Psi Upsilon 438 Publications 119 R Rallies 69 Rediviva 612 Regents, The 19 Russian Students ' Club 1 56 T Tau Beta Pi 365 Tau Kappa Epsilon 476 Tau Psi Epsilon 398 Tennis 259 Tennis, Women ' s 282 Tewanah 616 Theta Chi 4fo Theta Delta Chi 434 Theta Sigma Phi 398 Theta Tau 542 Theta Upsilon 602 Theta Xi 452 Tilicum 506 Timbran 5 1 2 Torch and Shield 393 Track 227 Treble Clef 96 Thalian Players 155 U Ukulele Club 160 University 15 U. N. X 373 Utrnque 158 W Water Polo 275 Wearers of the Big " C " 144 Wearers of the Circle " C " 144 Winged Helmet 307 Women ' s Athletics 279 Women ' s House Clubs 61 1 Women ' s Dormitory 1 57 Wrestling 272 X Xi Psi Phi 534 Young Men ' s Christian Association Young Women ' s Christian Associat-on. 146 147 Zeta Beta Tau 480 Zeta Psi 404 Zeta Tau Alpha 486 Page


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, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

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

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

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

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

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