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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 756


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

Page 6, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 756 of the 1925 volume:

1 VZA GVTYXT T) T TT P cA) CM3 Jj DJL5 xJ cJL cJL) ClL) - ' 1924 III CoWschonn (Say rai ed Jby th SqnJ rqncisco flrin ted Sound by Crocker Compqnyltv. t-t A " ix--iry . i San J ronc A, RECORD OF THE GOLL1G1 1923 1924 J? Published by the duniorClass oftlie California BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA MCMXXIV TOEEWOKD nere, inthisfilue tGold.isarecot ' d .cfthepast college year jr of andofthermltiMimiistMtt ' which 90 to moke up that jr intangible someMng-called California Spirit. f if this book recalls memories of campus life, and shoves to some extent the love ani devotion rthich e feel for cAlmaMater, itvMtt have tf more than fulfilled itsputpose that of being tmty Califomids TJear ' ORDEROFBOOKS UVJV 1V M. University BOOK 2 ColleqeYear BOOK 3 " Activities BOOK 4 Publications BOOK 5 Athletics BOOK 6 Classes BOOK 7 Orqanizations BOOK 8 Joshes DEDMTON c7o our fathers and Mothers in (jmtitude for the care which has us these years u)e dedicate this boo CARLOS BRANSBY WILLIAM CAREY JONES MARCELLA ELAINE MC!NTYRE ARMIEN R. HANDY MARTIN ABRAHAM MEYER JOHN A. BRITTON EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR EDWARD JAMES WICKSON RICHARD CAUSE BOONE DOE LIBRARY DOE LIBRARY ENTRANCE THE CAMPANILE HEARST MINING BUILDING SENIOR BRIDGE m WHEELER HALL ENGINEERING BUILDING BACON HALL Jor one fond hour, before e we say good-bye, Let ' s loiter down the foot-worn paths again, Amidst these pleasant pages, with a sigh; As moves a sweet song to its sad refrain : For now these happy days will soon fleet past And leave their flowery image on our eyes, A fragile rose expanding till at last Overcome by its own fragrancy it dies. But still across the crumbling bridge of time, Though scattered like the foam on troubled seas, In some dream hour the Campanile ' s chime May waft us back to olden memories, Where heart to heart, with step grown sad and slow, We ' ll tread again the paths of long ago. AUBREY KING AID. IT OUT ' ' O vi CUR DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY ORIGINATOR OF " BUGHOUSE FABLES REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY FLEISHHACKER Treasurer OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS RICHARDSON President FOSTER Chairman REGENTS EX OFFICIO His EXCELLENCY FRIEND W. RICHARDSON Governor of California and President of the Regents CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG . HENRY ALEXANDER J ASTRO . BYRON MAUZY .... FRANK F. MERRIAM . WILL C. WOOD .... WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL CLINTON E. MILLER Lieu tenant-Governor of California President of the State Agricultural Society President of the Mechanics ' Institute Speaker of the Assembly State Superintendent of Public Instruction President of the University President of the Alumni Association APPOINTED REGENTS Arthur William Foster James Mills Garret William McEnerney Chester Harvey Rowell Guy Chaffee Earl Mortimer Fleishhacker William Henry Crocker 18 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Ffj I APPOINTED REGENTS James Kennedy Moffitt Charles Adolph Ramm Echvard Augustus Dickson George I. Cochran Mrs. Margaret Rishel Sartori John Randolph Haynes Alden Anderson Jay Orley Hayes V OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS His EXCELLENCY FRIEND WILLIAM RICHARDSON President ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER Chairman ROBERT GORDON SPROUL Comptroller, Secretary of Regents CALMUR JOHN STRUBLE . . . . Asst. Comptroller and Asst. Sec ' y Regents MORTIMER FLEISHHACKER Treasurer JOHN U. CALKINS, JR Attorney THE PRESIDENT EMERITUS ' MESSAGE With mingled feelings of regret and pleasure, I watch another academic year drawing to a close ; with a certain sense of regret to see such a representative group as the present senior class leaving us for the world outside of the University ; with pleasure as I look back and recall the accomplishments of the past year. The contact with a group of young people, from the time of their entrance to the University, until they leave us as seniors, is indeed inspiring to me. To see these young people change from immature high school graduates to men and women of the world, is one of the most interesting of the experiences given to any man. You as students have accomplished much in your activities during the year; again your athletic teams stand supreme among those of the country; your other activities likewise indicate the same wonderful sense of duty and love for the University which your athletes display in their contests with other colleges. In all lines of scholastic endeavor, I note a general improvement. Your efforts seem to be increasing yearly. This to my mind is a fine indication that you as stu- dents are sensing the need of a better education, and are striving for high qualifica- tions for the big things of life outside of the University. In the direction of buildings to house your scholastic activities, I am pleased that such fine structures as Haviland and Le Conte halls are now opened and ready for your use. Within the ranks of the fac ulty, there is also a general desire to help you get the things for which you come here an education, and a broader sense of responsibility. And so, I can truthfully state that this past year has been, to my viewpoint, one of progress and accomplishment, and one of which you as students may be justly proud. 20] THE PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE The Blue and Gold to be issued this year by the Class of 1925 will interest me greatly. Its editors have been charged with a very considerable degree of responsi- bility. May the verdict of the thousands who will sit in judgment on their work be, " Well Done " Editorial success will depend not so much upon the possession of funds in abundance, as upon the exercise of initiative in ideas, the insistence upon accuracy, the employment of fine discrimination in matters of art, and the use of good judgment. I understand that the chief aim of the editors is to produce a volume possessing those qualities which experienced lovers of fine books would prize in a work of this kind. The last weeks of the Junior year are precisely the time when students should reflect upon their past accomplishments and formulate their plans for the Senior year ahead. Speaking to the individual members of the Class: Are you satisfied with the results of your classroom work and of your outside activities in the years, of your residence in the University? Did you attempt too much in any of the semesters? Were you able to put the finishing touches upon your major pieces of work and play? Did you yourself control, in goodly measure, the expenditure of your time outside of the lecture rooms and laboratories? Have you been floating with the tide, or did you guide your own destinies As to the year ahead : Much will be expected of you in the government of the student body. You shall also save considerable time to reflect upon your various activities. Good scholarship calls for frequent periods of tranquillity and repose. May your Senior year be one of happiness and contentment through accomplishment. a Er nq; WALTER M. HART Dean of the University LUCY W. STEBBINS Dean of Women 1 O. K. McMlJRRAY Dean of the School of Jurisprudence THOMAS M. PLTMAN Dean of the Undergraduate Division JOEL H. HILDEBRAND Dean of Men WM. W. KEMP Dean of the School of Education I CHARLES DERLETH, JR. Dean of the College of Civil Engineering 1 1 1 I ' PS. CHARLES B. LIPMAN Dean of the Graduate Division 745 STUART DAGGETT Dean of the College of Ccmmerce CLARENCE L. CORY Dean of the College of Mechanics 16] " ' A m FRANK H. PROBERT Dean of the College of Mining MONROE E. DEUTSCH Dean of the College of Letters and Science ELMER D. MERRILL Dean of the College of Agriculture [27] Lafimer Junior " Rep " " X Comini-Uee DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOB THE ion BLUE AND GOLD BY ARTIST JACK LLSTIG OF THE SAN FRANCISCO EXAMINER THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS EACH passing year in the development of our student government brings its own peculiar problems. Sometimes old doubts demand resolving, sometimes new questions are presented for determination, sometimes unexpected crises must be met; but always the student body and its agencies have demonstrated a decisiveness, judgment, and courageous activity that indicate the soundness of our system. Perhaps no better test of our fundamental strength, and surely none more rigorous, could be devised than that offered by the disastrous fire of September 17. In- stinctively and surely the student body responded, and with fine results. The men students assisted the Forest Division and the Berkeley Fire Department in extinguishing the fire, while California ' s women acted as relief workers for those unfortunates that had been burnt out of their homes. We have a right to expect sane and effective response when future emergencies face us. WILLIAM W. MONAHAN President, A. S. U. C. In less strenuous endeavors the same reassuring qualities have been displayed during the year now nearing completion. Dignity and depth of feeling in keeping with the occasion marked the splendid dedicatory ceremonies of the Memorial Stadium. A new and valuable precedent was established by the success of " Home Coming Week. " The results of Labor Day and the Big " C Sirkus showed a united effort of the student body. Loyal and enthusiastic support has rewarded the efforts of our athletic teams and their coaches. We are proud of 30] MA.V M 1 cur defeats as well as our victories, knowing that we have been represented in all contests by men whose character and spirit are unimpeachable. Student activities have achieved a healthy growth under the guidance of able leaders, who have been aided materially through advice and counsel from our alumni and faculty. The student body has kept faith with the president of the university and his administrative officers. Presi- dent Campbell, called to assume new duties and re- sponsibilities in the service of the university, fixed a high standard for student conduct and activity, and he has expressed his confidence in the con- tinued performance of the trust reposed in student government. During the present two semesters, as in former years, every department of the student government has functioned smoothly and efficiently. Any setbacks that have occurred because of unavoidable accidents have been righted by diligent and faithful effort. Under the present system each detail of student adminis- tration is carefully planned and worked out, and everything is subordinated to the welfare of the student community. Regulating the affairs bf ten thousand men and women is a tremendous undertaking. The manner in which the Associated Students have accomplished this task redounds to their credit. This brief recital is not a shallow glorification of particular persons or specific activities; rather it must be understood as a proof of the soundness of a principle that rests upon the demonstrated qualities and abilities of the students of the University of California. MARY E Fox Vice-President. A. S. U. C. m w 1 1 LUTHER NICHOLS General Manager RAYMOND CORTELYOU Athletic Manager HARRY PENXELL Manager Stephens Union ELECTION COMMITTEE STUDENT COUNCILS ATHLETIC COUNCIL R. F. Mulvany, ' 24, Chairman N. M. Anderson, ' 24 C. S. George, ' 24 J. L. Talt, ' 24 Carroll C. Hodge, ' 24 C. D. Porter, ' 24 J. I. Witter, ' 24 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Vivian Osborn, ' 24, Chairman Rita Benedict, ' 24 Grace Burwell, ' 25 Ruth Elliot, ' 25 Elma Auze, ' 25 Rose Brown, ' 24 W. C. Canthen, ' 24 Martha H. Ballard, ' 25 R. M. Carmack, ' 24 H. G. Christman, ' 24 F. J. Dietrich, ' 24 T. B. Dodds, ' 24 Helen Harris, ' 24 Hildreth Hitchcock 24 Edith Hyde, ' 24 Winona Jones, ' 24 Kathleen Kelley, ' 24 Dorothy King, ' 24 DRAMATICS COUNCIL E. R Stewart, ' 24, Chairman J. Cole, ' 24 J. Henderson, ' 24 R. H. Ehler, ' 23 F. S. Hirschler, ' 24 C. D. Forrest, ' 25 Elladora Hudson, ' 24 Virginia Treadwell, ' 24 PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL E. M. Cox. ' 24, Chairman Eleanor F. Ellis, ' 24 F. A. Fender, ' 24 C. F. Henderson, ' 24 W. H. Keyser, Jr. ' 25 R. C. Lockhart, ' 24 A. P. Mathews, ' 25 B. N. McCombs, ' 24 E. B. McLure, ' 24 S. I. Osborn, ' 25 E. J. Schmitt, ' 25 Jill McDowell, ' 25 Elizabeth Powell, ' 24 Nancy Upp, ' 25 Gretchen Kyne, ' 24 Florence Power ' 24 Pauline Traylor, ' 24 H. F. Selvin, ' 24 W. D. Spencer, ' 25 E. R. Stewart, ' 24 N. D. Thomas, ' 24 R. W. Wood, ' 24 FORENSICS COUNCIL Stuart R. Ward, ' 24, Chairman Fall Semester Elizabeth Armstrong, ' 24 Harold Baltar, ' 24 Robert Hunter, ' 24 Elizabeth Armstrong, ' 24 Harold Baiter, ' 24 Robert Hunter, ' 24 Rex A. Miller, ' 24 Marian Rowe, ' 24 Raymond Stansbury, ' 25 Spring Semester Ane Olsen, ' 24 R. M. Petty, ' 25 Peter N. Skaarup, ' 25 Veronica Trimble, ' 25 Bonars Wilkinson, ' 25 Bernard Witkin, ' 25 Veronica Trimble, ' 24 Bonars Wilkinson, ' 25 Bernard Witkin, ' 25 H. W. Hurrv, 24, Chairman 1 n I Adeline Bowden, ' 24, Vice- Chairman Hiram Cassidy, ' 25, Representative at Large Fall Semester W. R. Allen, ' 27, E. C. Horrell, ' 25 D. C. Perry, ' 24 L. Q. Svane, ' 26 Bonnie George, ' 26 Norma Keech, ' 25 L. B. Reynolds, ' 24 Electa Thomas, ' 27 Hugh Hockett, ' 27 Aletha Kinney, ' 25 Orla St. Clair, ' 26 Dorothy Wanzer, ' 24 COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES R. E. Byler, ' 24, Mining D. M. Hunter, ' 24, Agriculture Doris Devlin, ' 25, Letters and Science J. Merrill, ' 24, Mechanics J. O. Halford, ' 24, Civil Engineering C. M. Watson, ' 24, Commerce Spring Semester Sherrill Halbert, ' 24 Marian Johnson, ' 27 J. H. Stewart, ' 25 Mattie Harris, ' 25 J. M. Kennedy, ' 25 Dorothy Wanzer, ' 24 H. Hockett, ' 27 L. B. Reynolds, ' 24 F. K. Woll, ' 26 W. R. Alien, ' 27 Marion Clymer, ' 26 R. D. Dunn, ' 26 COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES J. B. Byrne, 24, Agriculture I. M. Ingerson, ' 24, Civil Engineering R. M. Carmack, ' 24, Commerce G. R. Kribbs, ' 25, Mining Romaine Heim, ' 24, Letters and Science W. H. Mixter, ' 24, Mechanics D. Ay re, ' 26 A. Barthold, ' 26 J. Baumgartner, ' 26 R. Baze, ' 26 RECEPTION COMMITTEE G. Kellam, ' 25, Chairman C. C. Burr, ' 26 O. Hinman, ' 26 N. Carlson, ' 26 B. Howard, ' 26 B. W. Cavanaugh, ' 26 G. Johnston, ' 26 N. Davis, ' 26 R. Little, ' 26 L. Payne, ' 26 C. Smith, ' 26 C. W. Mclnemy, ' 26 G. Nelis, ' 26 J. Normanly, ' 26 L. Oliver, ' 26 D. Wright, ' 26 Marian Rowe, ' 24 DORMITORY COMMITTEE A. S. Furth, ' 24, Chairman E. C. Christian, ' 24 Mary E. Fox, ' 24 STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE W. W. Monahan, ' 24, Chairman R. C. Lockhart, ' 24, Secretary A. S. Furth, ' 24 I. C. Hilgers, ' 24 H. P. Joyce, ' 24 J. W. Olmstead, ' 25 1 if I i TTT I Marion Harron, ' 24 Anita Avila, ' 24 B. W. Benson, ' 24 A. L. Bowman, ' 24 H. C. Brown, ' 24 H. C. Girvin, ' 24 S. A. Greer, ' 24 L. P. Grier, ' 24 S. C. Hancock, ' 24 I. Henderson, ' 24 W. B. Henn, ' 24 I. C. Hilgers, ' 24 R. A. Hurley, ' 24 H. P. Joyce, ' 24 R. C. Lockhart, ' 24 H. Park, ' 24 H. D. Perkins, ' 24 J. O. Rosefield, ' 24 STUDENTS ' Co-Op WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Mary E. Fox, ' 24, Chairman Fall Semester Margaret Hardie, ' 24, Secretary Gertrude Martin, ' 25 Elizabeth Reid, ' 24 Spring Semester Jean Dupont, ' 24, Secretary Marion Harron, ' 24 Edith Hyde, ' 24 Elizabeth Reid, ' 24 RALLY COMMITTEE R. A. Wentz, ' 24 G. P. Witter, ' 24 J. A. Werle, ' 24 W. B. Bobbitt, " 24 R. O. Brosemer, ' 25 T. A. Brown, ' 25 H. E. Cassidy, ' 25 J. P. Davis, ' 25 F. S. Dempsey, ' 25 M. W. Eastman, ' 25 J. E. Fanning, ' 25 J. K. Faulkner, ' 25 G. Gaw, ' 25 H. C. Grace, ' 25 J. P. Green, ' 25 L. W. Green, ' 25 A. H. Griffith, ' 25 G. Kellan, ' 25 J. M. Kennedy, ' 25 M. D. Perkins, ' 25 H. B. Ravizza, ' 25 W. Renick, ' 25 A. Schlesinger, ' 25 E. Schmidt, ' 25 K. O. Seymour, ' 25 A. J. Smith, ' 25 Loretta Street, ' 24 Gertrude Martin, ' 25 D. Ayre, ' 26 A. D. Barthold, ' 26 J. O. Baumgartner, ' 26 R. B. Baze, ' 26 C. C. Burr, ' 26 N. Carlson, ' 26 N. Davis, ' 26 O. Hinman, ' 26 B. Howard, ' 26 G. Johnston, ' 26 J. B. Little, ' 26 F. S. Collischonn, ' 25 J. A. Bullard, ' 24 Frances Cady, ' 24 A. C. Davis, ' 24 S. A. Greer, ' 24 Ruby Hay, ' 24 Gerald Hodgson, ' 24 Lois Munn, ' 24 Esther Munson, ' 24 E. V. Nelson, ' 24 G. D. Stratford, ' 25 W. M. Swearingen, ' 25 M. Minney, ' 26 N. C. Templeton, ' 25 C. W. Mclnerny, ' 26 B. R. Vazeille, ' 25 J. Normanly, ' 26 S. Wilmans, ' 25 L. Oliver, ' 26 J. M. Wright, ' 25 L. Payne, ' 26 C. T. Smith, ' 26 G. Velie, " 26 S. Wright, ' 26 BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY BOARD R. C. Lockhart. ' 24, Chairman Fall Semester F. J. Dietrich, ' 24 W. W. Monahan, ' 24 S. I. Osborn, ' 24 James Rolph III, ' 25 ELECTION COMMITTEE Spring Semester N. C. Buckhart, ' 25 Doris Callahan, ' 26 Blanche Cooper, ' 25 Robert Carney, ' 26 Genevieve Dorris, ' 25 Homer Carr, ' 26 Marion Clymer, ' 26 George Dyer, ' 26 Jack Gompertz, ' 25 Doris Johnston, ' 25 MaryLouiseMcCone 25 Marian Edwards, ' 26 J. W. Olmsted, ' 25 R. D. Fender, ' 26 G. D. Stratford, ' 25 William Hart, ' 26 Grace Wible, ' 25 Grace Hutchison, ' 26 W. I. Terry, ' 26 Burton Walsh, ' 26 INTRAMURAL SPORTS COMMITTEE A. L. Bowman, ' 24, Chairman P. M. Chapman, ' 24 H. A. Kenny, ' 25 L. Upson, ' 26 F. A. Dunn, ' 24 M. L. Selby, ' 24 B. R. Vazeille, ' 25 C. C. Hodge, ' 24 N. C. Templeton, ' 25 G. P. Witter, ' 24 R. R. Kinkead, ' 26 Frances Mulvany, ' 26 Leilan Nelson, ' 26 Rosalie Nichols, ' 26 Orville Pratt, ' 26 John Procter, ' 26 E. I. Ravizza, ' 26 Orla St. Clair, ' 26 Winifred Suhr, ' 26 i I 34] OH THIS IS THEL " BRANCHES PEPARTMENT " " v- - - - V A. ' .. ' DRAWN EXCLUSIVEI.Y FOR THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " THE GUMPS. COPYRIGHT RELEASED BY THE CHICAGO " TRIBUNE. " - 35] SENIOR BENCH, AND HORTICULTURE BUILDING; CENTERS OF CAMPUS LIFE DAVIS BRANCH OF THE UNIVERSITY THE CALIFORNIA " AGGIES " THE University Farm has, within the past few years, become widely known as the " Home of the California Aggies " ; the place where California ' s future agriculturists are trained. It is all of this, and more, for here we have associa- tions probably not to be found elsewhere. Many men and women come here fresh from ranches and others come here from preparatory schools or from the Mother Institution at Berkeley. Naturally the social atmosphere from Berkeley and the atmosphere from the ranches, combined, makes an entirely new and better unified feeling here, and the Aggies are becoming better known each year. MOST OF THE CLASSES ARE HELD OUT OF DOORS, COMBINING FRESH AIR AND HARD LABOR 1 --. The free life around the quad and out in the fields together with the splendid practical work given here are two things highly prized by all students. The Aggies are represented in most all forms of athletics, football, basketball, baseball, track, tennis, boxing, and wrestling. Good showings are made by all men in interscholas- tic competition. Two fine buildings have recently been constructed, the Dairy Industry and Horticulture Buildings. A fruit packing house has also been lately completed, and a building for the Truck Crops Division is nearing completion. JUNIORS AT DAVIS S. B. COLLINS A. H. ENGLISH S. J. FAIRCHILD E. HERSCOVITZ W. K. HILHARD J. H HITCH C. E. HOLMES J. HOZEN V. N. WEBB w m i i B. N. DUTT Punjab, India Agriculture Soccer team (x), president Cosmopolitan Club (4). SENIORS AT THE FARM R. E. ST ANTON Davis Louis E. MCFARLAND Agriculture Sigma Pi. J. F. ALTSTAETTER RUEBEN A. SYLVA Davis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Basket-ball Manager (3), Executive Committee (3), (4), Dairy Products and Cattle Judging Teams (3), (4). Davis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta. Davis Agriculture. LLOYD R. JOHNSON FRED C. KLINCAMAN Los Angeles Agriculture Phi Kappa Sigma, Sword and Sandals, Soph Hop Committee, Sta- dium Committee, Gym Team (i),(). Wasco Agriculture Freshman Crew, Aggie Football (3), Aggie Box- ingTeam (3), Dairy Products and Cattle Judging Teams (4), Executive Committee (3), (4). JUNIORS AT DAVIS R. G. BANKS F. A. HEILLRON R BRACE R. W. MITCHELL J. FISKE W. F. WRIGHT A. J. HAMALIN SOUTHERN BRANCH OF THE UNIVERSITY NINETEEN TWENTY-FOUR has been a year of splendid achievement for our sister institution, and we look with pride on the growth and improvement that is taking place on the Southern campus. The Student Body has grown to forty-five hundred and with this growth in number has come a corresponding growth in " Spirit " and enthusiasm for the traditions of California. A four-year course in a ll colleges except the Professions is now given and our Southern Branch has become a full-fledged and growing University. I Sg I rx N THE LIFE OF THE " Cus " IN EVERY WAY EQUALS ITS MOTHER i The most notable success has been in athletics. Coach " Cady " Works, a former California man has coached a basketball team which has for four consecutive years lead the Southern Conference. Baseball material is very good and this year ' s team promises to equal the record of former teams which have always been up in the lead. A Big " C " Society for the athletes of the Southern Branch has been organized and this will do much for the future of Intercollegiate athletics. A new swimming pool is almost completed and all the students are looking forward to its dedication in the near future. Achievement and development have ch aracterized the past years at the Southern Branch and the outlook for the future is one of continued progress. RALLIES, BRAWLS, ATHLETICS, HELP TO MAKE UP PART OF THE " Cues " SPIRIT B s ;1 ra 40 S f 1 8 DENTAL COLLEGES BEFORE STUDENTS UNION V s CONSTRUCTED AFFILIATED COLLEGES THE students in the departments at the Affiliated Colleges, because of their unfortunate situation relative to the University proper, suffer from lack of direct daily contact with the Campus and the many activities and interests which characterize college life. The average day is crowded and is unbroken by any student activities or any diversions of similar nature. During the last year, however, there has been an increasing amount of energy directed toward recreation chiefly by laying of the foundations for a local campus with definite centers of interest. We are justly proud of the growth and success of our Co-Operative store, an institution which has in two years grown from a hot dog counter in the basement a CLASS ROOMS AND STUDENTS AT WORK STUDENTS ' UNION, AROUND WHICH CENTERS CAMPUS LIFE of the Dental Building to a structure representing an investment of four thousand dollars. This has been accomplished by local student subscription and by sale of material. The store is steadily growing in popularity and bids fair to rival the Students ' Union in Berkeley. Aside from the general store and hot stove, the Campus now boasts two tennis courts and a baseball field which were built on our last annual Labor Day. Time is found for athletics also. Men on winning teams are awarded Octagon " C ' s " . The 1924 varsi ty basketball squad defeated Vallejo in an early season game and then came right back with a sensational win over the Hamilton Club. In this latter contest it was necessary for the teams to play two additional five-minute periods before the winner could be determined. In the second of these however, Captain McDuff, playing at forward, made a miraculous shot from side court for two points and as our opponents only succeeded in converting one foul, we won 26 25. The 145-pound squad was not so successful. It lost close games to the Stanford and California Teams of the same weight. The baseball Varsity won all the games it played in convincing fashion, its victims being the Sunset Federals, the Golden Gate Park Bums, and the Lone Mountain All-Stars. This success was due mainly to the wonderful pitching of Charles Pera who averaged 14 strikeouts to the game. A few social events characterized the college year. The Freshman Mixer was followed by a Freshman Dance in the Fall semester, while in the Spring came the Sophomore Dance and the College Formal. The latter is the outstanding social event of the year. i 42] 1 ra l B J 1_L I n DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " RUBE ' S RAMBLINGS " AND A GRADUATE FROM CALIFORNIA THE CLASS OF ' 73 COMES BACK 100% STRONG M II ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THE University of California Alumni Association numbers 1 1 ,000 paid mem- berships. It is the largest organization within its class in the world. Holding its first annual meeting in 1 874, with a membership of fifteen, it has in fifty years achieved a remarkable growth. It is now a potent force in the life and future of the University, and its power derives from the faith of all its members in the future, and in their desire to play a wise part in helping to shape the destiny of the University. This past year, under the leadership of Robert Sibley, ' 03, executive manager, the association has perfected a great organization and is a keen tool, ready to the service of California, (i) Its membership has been increased to 11,000. (2) The nomination of officers of the association has been made, through the medium of the yearly conference, a matter of equal opportunity and complete democracy (3) Through the establishment of contact by radio with all the alumni centers throughout the state, university ideals are brought directly to the members. (4) The Homecoming the great yearly reunion which was first held at the time of the Big Game in November brings opportunity to all to renew old ties and old associations. (5) The California Monthly is recognized as a powerful journalistic medium of expression. (6) The association, with common accord, has undertaken as its signal task, the securing of a vast program for the erection of dormitories for the Uni- versity and other matters of timely helpfulness for the University. And to these developments the increasing service of the Alumni Bureau of Occupations, which aids in placing Californians where their services are best ex- pended, and also the great value of the survey of University needs made by the Board of Alumni Visitors during the past two years, and the responsibility of the Alumni Association toward the fulfillment of the highest ideals of the Univer- sity is clear. It is something to look forward to that all students may, with gradua- tion, carry on their devoted service to California, through the Alumni Association. 44 ( I ' pprr Left) WHEN THE WORD WENT CX T THAT THE " OLD " L ' ss " ' ERE TO RETURN TO THEIR STAMPING GROUND, FRA C HlLCERS. Z 4 , AND G PHELPS WlTTER, ' Z4, LED THE STUDENTS IN WELCOMING THEM HOME (Uf t fr, Right) AUTOMOBILES ARE A COMPARATIVELY RECENT INTRODUCTION TO LOWELL HARDY. " 66, THE OLDEST LIVING ALUMNUS, so HE " CAME TO MEETING " IN His ONE-HORSEPOWER STLDEBAKER WAGON PRESIDENT CAMPBELL AND JOHN R QLINN. n. NATIONAL COMMANDER OF THE AMERICAN LEGION, GREETED HIM UPON His ARRIVAL OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION President First Vice-President Second ' ice-President Treasurer Executive Manager . Clinton Miller, ' oo C. W. Merrill, ' 91 Herman Phleger, ' iz Robert G. Sproul, ' 1 3 Robert Sibley, ' 03 Meyer Elasser Frank Otis . J . Y. S. Butler ' 87 ' 73 ' 01 COUNCILLORS .Annie F. Broun . . ' 97 Clotilde Grunsky . . ' 13 Jesse Steinhart . . ' 01 Selah Chamberlain . ' 98 David Babcock . . ' 1 1 Dorothy Doyle Dimmler ' 09 ALUMNI BOARD OF VISITORS Mrs. F. C. Turner Mrs. Paul Eliel . . Dr. Aurelia Reinhardt Franklin P. Nutting . 98 Ch. ' 13 Sec. 98 98 Stephen Mather Y. B. Greeley F. G. Cottrell Charles E. Lee ' 87 ci 96 ' 05 l fA un i I m 46] I 1 -- " - _ =- - = z? J - J -: - I . .. -. w qf- = : = an E it Z 3 v - - - _ DO ICZ 5 - - ' ' --- S " ils 1 3 S 1 2 Slip - Z j-. - as - ll: - T Z y. v S - - - " - - - - JJL I [47 [48] (QITOJM m 1 v; I I DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " LITTLE JIMMY " [49] COMMENCEMENT DAY. THE SENIORS TAKE A LAST LOOK AT FAMILIAR SPOTS IN THEIR PILGRIMAGE ABOUT THE CAMPUS. BELOW THEY ARE SHOWN IN THE GREEK THEATRE RECEIVING THE COVETED SHEEPSKIN READY TO C ONQUER NEW WORLDS t 50] WILL c WITH FAMILIAR SPOTS. ABOVE Is THE BERKELEY STATION THOUSANDS OF RETURNING STUDENTS. IN THE CENTER Is THE BUSIEST CORNER IN BERKELEY; THE MAJORITY OF THF. STUDENTS PASSING HERE DAILY. BELOW Is SATHER GATE, DESERTED IN VACATION TIME, BUT THROUGH WHICH A NEVER ENDING TRAFFIC PASSES WHILE THE UNIVERSITY Is IN SESSION III [51! FORESTERS ' CAMP. EACH YEAR THE MEN IN THE [-ORESTRY SCHOOL SPEND A FEW WEEKS IN i HE I IH.II SIERRAS. DOING PRACTICAL WORK, THE ABOVE SHOWS A EE V OF THEM :N THEIR " 3ACK TO NATURE " HAUNT 9 ENGINEERS CAMP THE HARDY ENGINEERS EVERY SUMMER THEY JOURNEY TO THE SANTA CRU: MOUNTAINS. FOLLOWING THE CHAIN AND SWINGING THE BRUSH HOOK REGISTRATION DAY. JUST AS EAGER TO GET BACK TO THE GRIND AS TO LEAVE IT. THE LONG LINE PICTURES A FEW OF THE THOUSANDS THAT REGISTERED ON AUGUST 14. ON THIS DATE THE CAMPUS WAS THRONGED WITH STUDENTS STARTING A NEW ACADEMIC YEAR ' 54 I HAZING INSTRUCTION BEGINS FOR THE CLASS OF ' 17. AFTER LAYING DOWN THE LAW IN THEIR POSTER, THE SOPHOMORES PROCEED TO ENFORCE IT. THE GENTLE ART OF PROPOSING Is SHOWN ABOVE m 55 I I MING HAULED BEFORE TMK THRONE OF SOPHOMORI: Kri i mi-. I NIIAIM-Y FRESHMEN. Am- MADI-: 10 " Do THEIR STUFF " SONC.S, JOKES AND DANCES ARE ALWAYS IN ORDER. MUCH DRAMATIC TALENT HAS BEEN UNEARTHED IN THESE AFTERNOON SESSIONS 56] HA_ING THE CORNER OF BANCROFT AND TELEGRAPH Is A FAIRLY BUSY ONE AND THE FRESH- MEN ARE OFTEN PRESSED INTO DUTY AS TRAFFIC Cops. THE HEARTLESS VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Is SHOWN GIVING THE BABES A FEW POINTERS CASTOR OIL AND PEANUTS ARE SERVED AS REFRESH- MENTS AME THE ANNUAL l LASH BETWEEN THE SOPHOMORES AND FRESHMEN. THE CLASS OF ' 26 RECEIVE THEIR WAR PAINT BEFORE THE BATTLE. BRAWL. ALL THE DLST Is BEINC. RAISED BY THE SOPHOMORES ' HO WERE UNABLE TO THEIR YOUNGER FRIENDS AND RECEIVED THE SHOWER ABOVE Is SHOWN THE LAST MAN OF THE ' 27 CLASS BEING CARED FOB BY A FEW OF THE SOPHOMORES 59 THE BRAWL. PAST EXPERIENCE AND STRENGTH HELP WIN FOR THE SOPHOMORES IN THE " TiE UP. " ABOVE ARE SHOWN THE BABES GETTING REVENGE BY SMI SKIM, mi; CLASS 01 PLENTY OF GREEN PAINT THE BRAWL LAST WE HAVE THE RELAY. THE FAST BOYS OF THE CLASSES DOING THE HONORS WON BY THE SOPHOMORES AFTER A HARD RACE THUS ENDED THE EVENTFUL DAY. GOING TO THE CLASS OF ' ib, WHICH WON 3 OUT OF 5 EVENTS THE BIG " C " SOCIETY ACTED AS JUDGES ' 61 THE DERBY. THE SIGMA Cms TAKE CHARGE OF THE ANNUAL RACE OF THE NUGGETS. JIMMIE GREEN. ASSISTANT YELL LEADER, Is SHOWN DELIVERING THE FIRST LOAD TO THE Pi PHIS, WHILE HAL BAKER AND JIMMIE DEARMOND SIGN UP THE ENTRIES THE DERBY. SPARK PLUG WAS PRESSED INTO SERVICE AS OFFICIAL SCORE BOARD. ABOVE I s NE GOING TO THE PHI ML HOUSE A LA " RICKSHAW. THE EVENT TOOK PLACE AT Six IN MNG AND ALL HOUSES TURNED OUT TO SEE THE ANNUAL EVENT AND TO GET A LOOK AT THE NEW NUGGETS THE DERBY. THE RACE Is ON. MAY THE BEST HORSE WIN! CAREFUL WATCH Is BEING TAKEN so THAT No ONE WILL JUMP THE GUN. IN THE CENTER WE SEE THE GAMMA PHIS OUT EN MASSE. WAITING FOR THE FIRST CATCH OF THE MORNING. WE WONDER IF THEY WERE SUCCESSFUL - . _ BREATHLESS CROWDS PACKED THE WAY. WHILE THE RACE WEST ON DVRINT. MOST OF THE RACES THE HjRSES WERE A BLT IN THE LAST LAP THE S.GMA KAPP s ULLED AWAY FRONt THE R E ST AND TOOK ALL EVENTS HANDS DOWN SIXTEEN POINTS WENT IN THEIR FAVOR 1 HEIR CLOSEST COMPETITORS WER E THE KAPPAS WITH TWELVE POINTS AND HELEN WILLS. THE RACQUET SWINGER . OT pk Jiff- in IX- y- -- _--_-.C7T ' V -i . fci.v -w VH V V U t 111 Ju VllVrt 75MISSING, 6 FEAREf 5ERKELEY PROBES ifl IMro niUlpr DrDlfn TV EXTRA 5cin3 r r.anri6ral)r.onirlc , Towns ' in North State FIRE SWEFPS R!f LIID IN RUINS MYSTERYJ I-M;RV CIIIMMCV VKSTI 1500 IN RUINS, -;RD. Y A no r: L e Ball Scores FINAL NIGHT ' S LOSSES $10,000,000 ARE BURNED 7 MAI FOR STATE Blocks Razed; 6000 Vlany Periled As Flames Cut ,._u r : lew North Bay Fires Threaten REMARKABLE PHOTOS OF COLLEGE CITY IN FLAMES BERKELEY FIRE. ON SEPTEMBER 18, ONE OF THE GREATEST CONFLAGRATIONS SINCE 1906 SWEPT THE RESIDENCE DISTRICT OF BERKELEY. ABOVE ARE PICTURED A FEW OF THE HEADLINES TELLING OF THE TERRIBLE CALAMITY AND GIVING THE WORLD THE NEWS 66] BERKELEY FIRE. SWEEPING OVER THE HILL FROM THE NORTHEAST. THE FIRE JUMPED FROM HOUSE TO HOUSE, LEAVING RUIN AND DESOLATION IN ITS WAKE. THE LOWER PICTURE SHOWS THE STUDENTS DOING THEIR BEST TO HELP, WHILE THE ONE ABOVE SHOWS THE FIRE DESCENDING WILD CAT CANYON BI-.RKKLKV FIRK THOUSANDS WERE LI-:KT H u i i vs. I.OSINI, i KI y !; l j i issi-ssM). , H ) i AKI-. SHOWN THE MEMBERS OF THE ALPHA Cm ( MI:C, SORORITY GUARDJSV, THI-. FEW Rr-.MAiNixc. I ' n-ci.s 01- [- ' iiRNnrRj-: SA ' I;I I ; RI 68 iiSii! I !! I BERKELEY FIRE RELIEF WORK AS STARTED AT ONCE. THE WOMEN OF THE UNIVERSITY WORKED PRACTICALLY ALL NIGHT FEEDING THE REFUGEES AND WORKERS IN STEPHENS UNION. BELOW Is SHOWN THE PHI KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE. SAVED BY THE HEROIC WORK OF ITS MEMBERS BERKELEY FIRE HOUSES WERE REDUCED TO ASHES IN BUT A FEW MOMENTS, No HUMAN FORCE BEING ABLE TO STOP THE FIRE ' S RAPID ADVANCE. Two LARGE CHIMNEYS WERE ALL THAT WAS LEFT STANDING OF THE ALPHA TAU OMEGA AND TAU KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY HOUSES (70 BERKELEY FIRE A FOREST OF CHIMNEYS .ALL THAT WAS LEFT OF ONE OF THE BEST RESI- ENTIAL DISTRICTS IN THE EAST BAY A CHANGE OF WIND WAS ALL THAT PREVENTED THE FIRE FROM SWEEPING THE REMAINDER OF THE TOWN Pi ALPHA EPS.LON FRATERNITY WAS THE LAST TO IELD TO THE FLAMES. AND THAT HIGH REMAINED OF THE STRUCTURE Is SHOWN IN THE L PPER RIGHT CORNER JUNIOR DAY. THE BK; DAY I - " OK rHE JUNIORS WAS I- ' ITTINU.Y ( jj I-.HK ATI-ID BY THE CLASS OF ' 15. ABOVI-. Is SHOWN THE CROWD STANDIN , IN LINI AI i INI , i OR ADMITTANCE TO THE FARCE. ON THI-: is J. M. KENNEDY, PRI-SIDI N i i 1111. ( j ASS AND MASTER OF CERFIMONIES FOR THE DAY ALUMNI HOMECOMING STARTING A PRECEDENT FOR THE COMING YEARS, THE ALLMNI ASSOCIATION ATTEMPTED TO HAVE ALL THE OLD GRADS BACK ON THE DAY BEFORE THE BIG GAME. THE MAJORITY CAME, SOME OF THEM IN THE VEHICLES OF THEIR COLLEGE DAYS. THE R. O. T. C. GAVE A REVIEW AND ' AS WITNESSED BY THE VISITING ALUMNI [73] LABOR DAY. EVERY LEAP YEAR BRINGS TO CALIFORNIA A GREAT LABOR DAY. THIS YEAR THE WORK CONSISTED OF BUILDING TRAILS, PLANTING TREES AND BUILDING A BRIDGE IN STRAW- BERRY CANYON. IN THE CENTER PICTURE, PRESIDENT CAMPBELL is SHOWN PLANTING THE FIRST TREE, WITH THE ASSISTANCE OF THE STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT. -_. I DAY. WHEN A MAS WORKS HE ML ST BE FED THE WOMEN OF CALIFORNIA ATTENDED TO THE FEEDING AND THEY DID IT WONDERFULLY WELL. ABOVE Is SHOWN THE TABLES PLACED IN CALIFORNIA FIELD WHICH WERE LADEN WITH ALL A MAN COULD ASK FOR. BELOW ARE THE " KNIGHTS OF THE GREEN SHADE. " OR THE LADIES FROM BOALT HAM.. (75) 76] LABOR DAY. EVERY KIND AND VARIETY OF FLOAT " AS PRESENTED. IN THE CENTER DELTA GAMMAS FLOAT A SHIP FOR THEIR ANCHOR AND THE KAPPA PIRATES SEEM TO BE SEARCHING FOR A KEY TO A TREASURE CHEST. AT THE BOTTOM Is SHOWN THAT OF THE KAPPA ALPHA THETA. 77 LABOR DAY. ORIGINALITY Is THE SPICE OF LIFE AS THE SAYING GOES. THE PARADE LACKED IEF IN mi ( IENTEB Is THE FLOAT OF THE TAU KAPPA EPSILON, SHOWING " FOUR WAYS TO GET THRU. " BELOW THE ALPHA CHI OMEGAS, DEMONSTRATED THAI POPULAR SONG " My LOVEY CAME BACK. " , [78] L LABOR DAY. DAYS OF THE PAST AND OF THE FUTURE WERE DEMONSTRATED THE SIGMA PHIS USED THEIR LAST BOTTLE AS THE CHIEF MOTIVE IN THEIR FLOAT; THE BLUE AND GOLD STAFF DEMONSTRATES How IT Is DONE IN THE OFFICE. 79) SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY. THE WEARERS OF THE JEANS TOOK UP THE PICK AND SHOVEL ON MARCH 8 AND WENT ON THE ANNUAL PILGRIMAGE TO CHARTER HILL. ABOVE Is SHOWN A FEW OF THE " BlG GUNS " OF THE ' 26 CLASS IN THEIR LATEST GARMENTS. [80] )RE LABOR DAY. THE SOPHOMORES LIVED UP TO THEIR REPUTATION As WORKERS AND SET A Goon EXAMPLE FOR FUTURE SECOND YEAR MEN ABOVE IsSnow.N THE ROOF OF STEPHENS UNION WHERE A LUNCHEON WAS SERVED FOR THE WORKERS AT NOON. toot! oui fO l M. ENGINEERS ' DAY THE ANNUAL DAY WHEN THE STUDIOUS ENGINEERS THROW ASIDE THEI SLIDE RULES AND SHOW THE REST OF THE CAMPUS THAT THEY CAN FROLIC WITH THE BEST. ABO WN THE " REAL-ENGINEER " A MAN THAT CONTROLS WITH THE GENIUS OF His MIND. IN T CENTER PICTURES WE HAVE THAT GREAT RACE HORSE, AND ALSO THE ART FLOAT, WHILE LOW Is SHOWN THE DIFFERENT VARIETIES OF ENGINEERS [81] II ENGINEERS H ow IT EVER DAY ALTHOUGH WE ARE RULED BY PROHIBITION, THE ENGINEERS DEMONSTRATE IE DONE AT HOME. THEY WERE NOT Too LIBERAL WITH THEIR SAMPLES How- IN THE CENTER THE MINERS DON THEIR MASKS AND PREPARE TO RESCUE A VICTIM FROM THE GAS-FILLED TUNNEL. BELOW ARE THE C. E. BOYS WITH THEIR MASCOT [83] CHARTER DAY. UNDER THREATENING SKIES THE ANNUAL CHARTER DAY EXERCISES WER IN THE GREEK THEATRE ON SATURDAY, APRIL IIND. IN THE UPPER PICTURE Is SHOW: THE ENTERING OF THE UNIVERSITY COLORS, FOLLOWED BY PRESIDENT CAMPBELL, GOVERNOR RICHARDSON AND PRESIDENT WHEELER. A HEAVY DOWNPOUR OF RAIN I ; H.I i mi. EXERCISES To BE CONCLUDED IN HARMON GYMNASIUM - 8 4 MISCELLANEOUS. ABOVE WE HAVE THF: WILD AND WOOLLY MINERS DEMONSTRATING DAYS OF " 49. IN THE CENTER Is SHOWN THE R. O. T. C. ON THEIR WAY TO THE PRESIDIO. THI AFFAIR WAS WELL ATTENDED AS THE BOYS WERE ALLOWED Two " Curs " FOR GOIM; In SKULL AND KEYS Do THE " DANCE OF THE ASH ' , MISCELLANEOUS. ABOVE TO THE LEFT ARE PRESIDENT AND MRS. CAMPBELL ENTERING " CAL " FIELD. IN THE CENTER A FEW OF THE COMMUTERS ARE DOING THEIR MORNING STUDY. BELOW Is THE UNIVERSITY BAND THAT Is ALWAYS ON HAND FOR EVERY OCCASION. THEY PUT ON ANYTHING FROM JAZZ TO A FUNERAL MARCH. I] 86 l$Br w; twt DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " LITTLE JIMMY " i " Boors " LEVER OF PENNSYLVANIA WINS THE CENTURY I. C. A. A. A. A. TRIP ATER a successful season on the coast, the Varsity track team traveled East last summer and entered the I. C. A. A. A. A. held on May 25 and 26 at Franklin Field, Philadelphia. Against the pick of the East, including Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Cornell, and Pennsylvania, the Bears again took the inter- collegiate title by taking a total of 39 2 points, giving them a 6 2 point margin over their nearest competitor. A unique feature of the Bruins victory was the fact that all their points except three were earned in the field events. Neufeld formed a tower of strength by getting eleven points with a first in the discus, a third in the shot, and a third in the javelin. Boren took a second in the broad jump with a jump of well over 23 feet while Captain Muller, and Treyer also placed in the high jump. Norristied with Owens in the pole vault at 1 2 feet 9 inches. The remainder of the points were made by Witter, Sorrenti, Berkey, Lang, in the field, and Becker in the high hurdles. New gotk California Athlete? Retain Intercollegiate Track ami Field (Jian . % Kuniji- to an K;i N irlorv in the Hi-torie X ill: n EDITION CaIifornia Wins Cup, Defeats Eastern Stars L ' nm- )R. L LEADS FIELD .V ' fill IUI POLLWS MM Otwlifii- 3 " " Spectacula, Touch to Animal Intercoll CALIFORNIA TAKES THIRD INTERCOLLEGIATE TRACK CROV YANKEES WIN FINAL OF SERIES FROM MACKS IN ELE MKTH?fl smmam C-MW YaU- I ' ifkf RF.ARS ' WIN TRACK MEE1 ' HAT THE EAST m 89] BECKER LEADS FIELD IN THE HURDLES PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE A PER a hurried trip across the continent last summer, the California Varsity track team entered the annual Pacific Coast Conference Meet at Pullman, Washington and took the honors by a close margin under the most unfavor- able conditions. The Bruins were also entered in the I. C. A. A. A. A. in the East, the last of May, but the Coast affair was held over until June 3rd to give them a chance to compete. The Pullman oval presented a mournful sight after a heavy rain storm, and the field was in such a saturated condition that ditches had to be dug to drain off the water. Consequently the times and distances, on a whole, were but fair. California had chosen her team expressly for the Eastern Meet and with but eleven performers, considerable difficulty was encountered in placing the men to the most advantage,, especially against the rule that prohibited one man from partici- pating in more than two events. Nevertheless, they held their own against the pick of both the Pacific Coast and the Northwest Conferences, and took the title by three points. Had Washington taken the relay the story might have been different. SAXBY Is BOXED IN THE QUARTER m i (8 mr TENNIS TRIP IN the summer of 1923 California ' s Varsity Tennis squad invaded the East. Some sensational matches were played and the East awoke to the fact that Western institutions produced real netmen. California ' s athletic fame increased twofold as a result of that invasion. The invading team consisted of Captain Wally Bates, Brick Conrad, Phil Bettens and Jerry Stratford. Leaving Berkeley June 1 5, the members of the squad arrived in Philadelphia on the 2Oth. In preparation for the coming intercollegiate competition the Bruins worked, for the few days left, out on the Merion Club grass courts. Play in the tourney began on June 28. Although California did not come out in the lead, Phil Bettens was the runner-up in the singles matches; while Bettens, coupled with Captain Bates, were not defeated until the semi-finals of the doubles play. In the initial round of play, Captain Bates came out victorious. In the second round he faltered and fell to the experience and fast net work of Captain Johnny Howard of the Princeton Tigers. Brick Conrad was eliminated by Bill Ingraham of Harvard. Jerry Stratford also suffered a defeat at the hands of Gerald Emerson of Columbia. Phil Bettens weathered the storm better and gave Carl Fisher, who won the singles, a close battle for honors. After a series of thrilling matches Fisher came out on top to the tune of 4-6, 8-6, 7-5. Brick Conrad Jerry Stratford combination lost to Frank Anderson and Emerson 6-1 and 8-6 in the doubles play. In the other doubles, Captain Bates and Bettens were defeated by L ouis White and Louis Thalheimer of Texas who won the honors in this division. 9 THE BASEBALL TRIP TO HONOLULU LVVING for the land of the pineapple, Hulu Girls, and volcanoes, the California baseball team embarked on June 20, 1923. After a rough trip in which the players amused themselves by batting several dozen balls into the Pacific, a landing was made at Honolulu, June 27. A royal reception awaited the Bruins the moment they set foot off the gang plank. The governor of the island, the mayor of the city, and hundreds of Alumni were on hand to welcome Coach Carl Zamloch and his team. That night a banquet was given in honor of the visitors. The thirteen men who made the trip were not long idle. A few strenuous work- outs removed the sea-legs and put the players in trim for the commercial league champions, the Standard Oil Company. Nor were the folks back home disappointed when California emerged victorious with the convincing score of i 5 to 3. Contest followed contest in rapid succession and when August 6, the date of departure, rolled around the Golden Bear had won thirteen and lost six games against the best aggregations in the islands. While Bert King and Carl Zamloch played for the golf championship of the isles, the others amused themselves by playing in the sands of Waikiki Beach. Surf-boat riding was attempted but with disasterous results. The men to make the trip were: Coach Zamloch, Captain Hermle, O ' Neil, Banning, Kelly, Russell, Thompson, Erb, King, Gerlach, Sears, Smith, and Bill. 92 It K m r C GLEE CLUB SUMMER TRIP ALIFORNIA ' S Glee Club made their 1923 summer trip to the Northwest and British Columbia. Eighteen songsters were crowded into four automobiles and lead by the " Glee Club Special left Berkeley on May 7. The first concert in the Northwest was given at the University of Oregon. The ebfooters gave the " Bears no rest during their sojourn, so cordial was their hospitality. On reaching the Oregon Agricultural College at Corvallis, they were tendered another warm reception. After giving a concert at Seattle, C. R. " Brick " Morse, ' 96, the veteran director of the club, went to the East. The perilous trip to Vancouver was thus made ith- out the assistance of a wise head. Three days were spent in Canada before the return trip was made to the States. The troubadours returned to Berkeley in the middle of June. Concerts were given in all the principal cities of Northern California, Oregon and Washington. Except for one collision with a truck, the tour was unmarred by any accidents. C. D. Forrest, 25, managed the tour. The following made the trip: J. C. Cole, ' 24: K. B. Towne, ' 24; R. B. Wilson, ' 23; H. E. Wright 24; R. S. Patterson, " 24; E. F. Quinlan, 23; J. K. Bell, 24; G. E. Reynard, 25: J. M. Leuschner, ' 25; L. L. Lovett, 25; F. S. Dempsey, 25; H. K. Wright, 25; Forrest Horner, 26; James Stevenson, ' 26; E. A. Cykler, ' 26; D. E. Lent, ' 26. I I i 1 93 DEBATING TRIPS CALIFORNIA ' S forensic representatives were fortunate in having the oppor- tunity during the past year of twice speaking outside the state. The first, the women ' s northern trip, took place in the summer vacation of 1913. A team of four debaters, accompanied by Mr. Perstein, faculty debating adviser, and Mrs. Perstein, journeyed to Eugene, Oregon, where Marion Harron, ' 24, and Violet Lercara, ' 23, met the women ' s team of the University of Oregon on May 18. The debate was one of the features of Junior week which was being held on the Oregon campus at that time. On the following night another team, composed of Juana Allraum, ' 23, and Lloyd M. Tweedt, ' 23, debated at Reed College. The trip was concluded by the encounter with Oregon Agricultural College on May 21. The California women debaters were very cordially received by their opponents and their work caused extremely favorable comment. The " international debate " with British Columbia was staged successfully for the second time on February 19. Harold G. Baiter, ' 24, and J. Philip Wernette, ' 24, were sent to Vancouver to participate in one side of the annual dual debate with the University of British Columbia. A striking feature of the contest was that the Canadian team argued in favor of the Bok Peace Plan, an American proposal, while the California team opposed it. The cordial relations established between California and the Canadian college the year before were maintained and strength- ened by the contest of this year. The California speakers thoroughly enjoyed the trip and the hospitality of the Canadians, who spared no efforts to entertain them during their short stay. While on the trip they visited Victoria, the capital of British Columbia, and spent a few hours at the University of Washington. 94 N EXCLUSIVELY FOR 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " TILLIE THE TOILER " 95 FRESHIE m GLEE LEE M. KAISER, General Chairman ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Julia Bain R. H. Bennett A. W. Bouron Jane Cohick G. R. Dougherty F. L. Ehrman W. W. Everett Helen Fortmann Marian Greenlee Anita Glass Barbara Hayne E. C. Henshaw Helen Hutaff L. Jordan Frances Kockritz Augusta Parker Barbara Penfield E. H. Peterson D. J. Potter O. C. Pratt L. B. Raymond Leora Sims A. M. Speegle Clyde Swick Electa Thomas Gwendolyn Walters Margaret Belser F. N. Benteen Vivian Blanchard A. H. Breed Zanita Campbell DECORATIONS COMMITTEE M. C. Beebe, Chairman G. Claire Marjorie Crossley Elizabeth Eader K. S. Farley N. B. Gowing J. P. Hopps E. L. Harrington Florence Hays Jacqueline Johnson Gladys Kremer G. La rue D. B. Pierson Catherine Renick Elizabeth Thomas Helen Wills W. W. Cole A. A. Caldwell P. H. Keane FINANCE COMMITTEE C. P. Davison, Chairman Marylyn Williams C. P. Mayne Elizabeth Meadows Jean Moir Helen Morgan Rosalie Nichols Helen Parsons W. Caldwell A. Car vet h J. Chapman Ellen Williamson RECEPTION COMMITTEE G. H. Huber, Chairman Margaret ' Church Lenora Everett Winifred Davis R. R. Kinkead Anita Ellicott R. C. Moore A. B. Petray Eugenia Rhinehart H.J L. Phillips Mildred Pierce E. L. Walsh Worthington Margaret Nichols Elinore Ocheltree Norman Perks John Smitz JOT 9 6] 1 1 1 1 SOPH 7TT HOP EDWARD A. HOWARD JR. General Chairman ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Orla St. Clair, Chairman Ethel Allen A. C. Bass Nlyra Beanian A. F. Blocklinger K. Bridges " . F. Bromstedt H. R. Cantlen M. J. Carr Florence Carter H. Collins Madeline Cornell G. S. Courvoisier L. M. Hardy H. C. Holmes G. V. Johnson Emile Juris Man- Kerr P. S. Lewis Madeline Magee R. E. Morris L.J.Olliver Dorothy Storey Elizabeth Walters Harriet Walker I Marjorie Walker Grace Wilde RECEPTION COMMITTEE H. V. Chace, Chairman Dennison Aver Doris Barr Barbara Bradt Mildred Bell Edith Carroll R. A. Chapman Marion Clymer H. J. Craviotto Helen Francis Frances Humphreys R. F. Hutchison Irene Johnson C. W. Jorgenson C. T. Lathrop J. R. Little Winifred Luke J. A. Morrow Beverlv Parr I. M. Ross Eleanor Rossi Lida Royce C. E. Rueger C. I. Smith Ted Thompson Lauren Upson FINANCE COMMITTEE R. D. Fender, Chairman H. V. Conklin R. H. Drewes T. W. Imlay Jack J. Van Ostrand G. L. Jacquemart J. P. Tait DECORATION COMMITTEE X. V. Carlson, Chairman Elizabeth Bates L. P. Bee Josephine Beekman F. W. Bradley Jean Bush Carol Cochrane Melba Coughlin Helen Collis Frances Dabney Sam X. E. Davis Elizabeth Denbigh R. D. Dunn Martha Dutton Frank Ely Grace Faulkner C. S. Ciebner Sinclair Harrison G. P. Helms Wright Ruth Henderson Helen Hookway J. P. Kelly Willis Kleinenbraich Monterey Linn G. I. Macbride E. B. Macdonald M. T. Minney B. H. Muldafy Eleanor Ralph Myers J. F. Xormanly Marion Xorris G. J. Otto Helen Parker J. K. Power D. V. Strandberg Dorothy Whalley Charles Villi Wurtzbaugh JUNIOR PROM BURTON KING. General Chairman DECORATION N. C. Templeton, Chairman Clare Adair A. M. Becker E. W. Berlin Dorothy Brothers Dorothy Brown A. R. Burch Monta Carpenter G. T. D. S. Carr Georgia Clark R. C. Collier J. H. Conroy E. A. Cutler Mary Daniels Rowland Dempsey Wigmore Charlotte Dowd Helen Gaynor E. M. Glenn D. M. Griner E. L. Harbach A. H. Jones Helene LaCombe Georgia McKay H. M. Moore A. M. Monaco E. L. Redman Evelyn Selfridge A. E. Schlesinger W. B. Walton Margaret Yeaman [98] fftt TO W I 1 A. G. Armstrong V. R. Baldridge Marjorie Bridge H. E. Cassidy I. V. Cobum K. T. Cravcroft D. P. Armstrong F. Y. Barlow S. A. Bishop Elaine Carroll J. P. Davis J E. Fanning D. V. Davies F. S. Dempsey J. K. Faulkner Harriet Griffith J. T. Harmon J. H. Hays ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE P. S. Jordan, Chairman ilda Hershiser McClure Kelly Cornelia Morris Florence Nichols V L. Renick jean Sexton Elizabeth Whitney RECEPTION COMMITTEE S. W. Wilmans. Chairman George Gaw Elizabeth Howard George Knoop Doris Lacey Marjorie McCloud Virginia Norvell Elizabeth Pope Lora Pratt F. Rau James Rolph, III Jane Richey Gerald Secord Isabel Smith Ruth Selvin B. R. Stover F. H. Taft Elizabeth Ten Eycke Elise Wagner E. J. Schmitt J. H. Stewart .Annette Spencer M. P. Stansbury J. H. Stewart L. F. Toomev CLASS NUMERALS FORM PART OF THE DECORATIONS 199) SENIOR DONALD P. NICHOLS, Chairman JOHN TALT, Floor Manager BALL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE John G. McKean, Chairman H. F. Evans Frances Hatch Elizabeth A. Howard Elizabeth Johnston Lavilla Lawrence J. A. Werle Frances V. Parkinson G. G. Pearce Marion Settlemier Christine Staats N. D. Thomas RECEPTION COMMITTEE John I. Witter, Chairman R. W. Benson P. S. Boren Beatrice I. Butterfield Ruth Devlin F. J. Dietrich R. Dunn Grace Marion Elster Marion T. Harron R. Hurley R. G. HuVst J. R. Knowland R. Leet J. W. Lindstrum C. V. Loskamp C. Neuston B. Walker DECORATIONS COMMITTEE T. Carlton Seabury, Chairman L. M. Cole L. Dead rich Adelaide Griffith Frances A. Gummer H. P. Joyce A. Kincaid Lorraine G. Parr A. C. Rogers V. W. Rosendahl J. B. Rosson B. P. Russell Dorothy I. Strassburg ICQ 1 I M 9t m is I ffl , IT WONT BE BEFORE THEY ' LL E CHEERINO FIND FOR YOU TO TELL THEM HOW YOU C }Rf?|DlT over ? IN TE LAST TWO fAfNUTeS OF PLRY To-ORY i m DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND COLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " SKEEIIX. COPYRIGHT RELEASED BY THE CHICAGO ' " TRIBUNE. " [101] THE SENIORS ENTER THE GREEK. THEATRE FRESHMAN RALLY SCORCHED by one of the hottest fires ever seen in the Greek Theatre, fifteen thousand people witnessed the welcome extended by Dean F. H. Probert to the members of the class of 1927 at the annual Freshman rally held Septem- ber 17, 1923. For the first time in years, and contrary to tradition, the Dean acclaimed the class of ' 27 as the victors of the Sophomore-Freshman yell contest. In concluding his address of welcome, he said: " The four years that lie ahead of you will be made more wonderful, more precious, and more meanful if you mould them by those things for which our Big ' C ' stands. " " Walt " Christie, Varsity track coach, graphically told of the I. C. A. A. A. A. won during the summer by Cali- forn ia cinder-path artists. He also asserted that practice and loyalty were the qualities necessary for a successful team. " Boles " Rosenthal, Varsity line coach, assured the audience that the promising football material out on the field would be well rounded into shape in time for the " Big Game " with Stanford. Max Fisher ' s trio stood out supreme in the musical line. They were assisted by the orchestras of " Jimmy " Bachelder, ' 23, and " Puss " Donohoo, ' 24, which greatly added to the program. The first rally of the new rally committee was very suc- cessful in every way, and they must be congratulated on their success. The first chapter in the life of the class of ' 27 closed with " All Hail. " IO2 ] . m ALL HAIL ' BLUE AND GOLD. THY COLORS LNFOL Q rw ' PAJAMARINO RALLY FUR thousand night-clad Californian ' s serpentined across the stage of the Ireek Theatre to pay homage to their victorious Varsity at the annual Pajama- nno rally, held November 15, 1923. After welcoming the University of Idaho warriors with a husky yell, rousing and prolonged cheers and the crackling of a mammoth fire greeted the California squad as it filed across the platform and its members took their seats among the spirited multitude. " Bob " Sproul, comptroller of the University, introduced as a square-shooting, hard-fighting Californian, who was the main speaker of the evening, urged the student body to get behind the team and lend it its heartiest and un- divided support. Beside the speakers each class presented a stunt. The Freshman stunt was generally conceded to be the best of these. Part of the time was filled with music from various campus orchestras. At the close of the Freshman stunt " Gus Bowen, ' 23, turned the yell leader s cane over to " Ray Hurley, ' 24, Varsity yell leader. Following this traditional ceremony, Captain " Don " Nichols paid tribute to " Andy " Smith and assured the audience of the team ' s determination to win. " Andy " Smith, as the last of the speakers, compli- mented the students on their fighting California spirit. J ACK MERRILL, Rally chairman 103 io,ooo LOYAI. CALIFORNIANS GREET THE BASEBALL AND TRACK SQUADS AXE RALLY THUNDERING applause greeted California ' s nine as it filed across the stage of the Greek Theatre at the annual " Axe " rally held on the evening of April 17. Massed around a blazing fire, three thousand men students gathered to pay homage to their Varsity track and baseball teams. At the close of a demonstration of fire- works, the University of Illinois track team moved across the platform closely followed by California ' s cinder-path artists amid continued cheering. " It is the great duty of Californians to show their love for their Alma Mater; it is this spirit that has given California the position that it holds, " said Ezra Decoto, ' 01, who graphically recounted the story of the " Axe. " Coach " Andy " Smith awarded the Percy Hall trophy to " Stew " Beam, Varsity tackle, as being the most valuable man on the eleven. Characterizing him as a man possessing the qualities necessary to the custodian, Duffy Ger- lach, baseball captain, turned the Stanford Axe over to " Burt ' King for the next year. The ic-piece orchestras of " Liz " Greer and " Squire " Knowles furnished music for the occa- sion. The twenty-fifth " Axe " rally entered into the EEN, Assistant Yell Leader P3St With the Singing of " All Hail. " I A H 1 I i i V i V 1 CC i I J m [j SMOKER RALLIES CALIFORNIA ' S business is properly dedicating stadiums and she vill by no means over- look her own. " Such was the sentiment expressed by Coach " Andy " Smith at the Foot- ball Smoker Rally held November 12 in Harmon Gymnasium. Amid an atmosphere blue with smoke emanat- ing from thousands of cigarettes, three thousand men students and alumni heard T. B. Henry, ' 12, urge them to forget friendly relations with Stan- ford on the day of the ' Big Game. " In appreciation of their loyal work in coaching California teams, Henry presented gold watches to " Nibs Price and " Boles " Rosenthal as gifts from the Southern California alumni. Harmon Gymnasium, packed to its utmost capacity and reverberating with cheers from three thousand throats, was the scene that greeted the Varsity nine as it took its place on the speakers platform at the Baseball Rally held on the evening of April 25. Coach Carl Zamloch and Captain Gerlach assured the student body that the team would enter the third game of the Stanford series with the determination to win. J. L. Merrill, chairman of the rally committee, is to be congratulated on the splendid success of the rallies. ' % 5fS 8 THE RALLY COMMITTEE UPON WHICH DEPENDS THE SUCCESS OF THE RALLIES AND THE INSTILLING OF CALIFORNIA " SPIRIT " INTO THE HEARTS OF THE CAMPUS io6 FRESHMEN HALT. WOOD FOR THE PAJAMARINO " 1 08 AGfMHES I I IP L% I If I I % W W ' % DRAWING BY H. G McGuRK, ORIGINATOR OF " K- yo TORTONI ' S TRAVELLETTES " ACTIVITIES OF THE WOMEN STUDENTS THE Welfare Council was given by the terms of the A. S. U. C. the juris- diction over the activities of women students. An executive committee was appointed which has control over this particular phase of work. During the past year women ' s activities have been under the direction of Mary Elisabeth Fox, ' 24, vice president of the A. S. U. C. ; and Adaline Bow- den, ' 24, women ' s welfare representative. Various committees have charge of social activities which were under the direction of Katherine Green, ' 24. During the fall semester the Ghost Gambol was given at Hallowe ' en time for women students. The traditional Women ' s Football rally held just before the Big Game at the base of the Campanile, was given to arouse enthu- siasm and show loyalty to the team. The Women ' s Rooms committee with Ethel Trask, ' 25 as chairman were instrumental in installing a check- L ing system for wraps in the Library and Stephens Union At the Women ' s Annual Fashion Show given by Living- stons, campus women modeled. This was held in Feb- ruary in Wheeler Auditorium. Friday afternoon teas have been given in the women ' s clubrooms, with various campus organizations and honor societies acting as hosts. The aim for these is to spread the spirit of friendship and give every one an opportunity to become better acquainted. Women members of faculty and faculty members ' wives were invited in order that they might become better acquainted with the students. The Citizenship Committee which was a comparatively new department, organ- ized a year ago, is under Marian Harron, ' 24, and Mary Margaret Hudson, ' 25. Mass meetings were arranged at which speakers spoke on various phases of the topic " The Woman Citizen. " Miss Gertrude Atherton and Mrs. Anna M. Saylor were speakers. After these meetings informal teas were held in Stephens Union. The old point system is now under the jurisdiction of the Personnel Committee. Amanda Lou White, ' 24, had charge of it during the fall semester and Margare t Rowe, ' 25, in the spring semester. This committee keeps records of each woman ' s work in activities and one-half of every committee appointed should be chosen by them from the student body as a whole. A house president ' s dinner was held in October and April in Stephens Union for presidents of boarding houses, sororities, and house clubs. KATHERINE GREEN, ' 14 Chairman Social Committee I IOJ INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCES I THE Middle Western Intercollegiate Conference was held at Columbus, Ohio, in May 1923. The preceding year, at the Middle Western Conference of women ' s self government associations which vas held at Cornell University, it was decided to make these conferences national and be represented by women students frcm universities and colleges throughout the United States. Beatrice Ward, ' 23 and Mary Elizabeth Fox, ' 24 were the California delegates at Ohio. Cali- fornia discussed the question of Women ' s Citizenship and presented plans for such an organization. The fourth Western Intercollegiate Conference was held at the University of Arizona, Tucson, April ninth, tenth, and eleventh. Such a conference as this was held in California two years before under the auspices of the Associated Women ' s Students. Mary Elizabeth Fox, ' 24 and Adaline Bowden, ' 24 represented California. Topics concerning Vocational Guidance, the Honor Spirit, and co-operation of students with the facultv were dis- ADALINE BOWDE.M. WOMEN ' S WELFARE CUSSed. REPRESENTATIVE 4 t m $ i !u WOMEN ' S COUNCIL A- questions of interest to women students are brought to the bi-weekly women ' s council meetings and discussions are held. Resolutions or senti- ments are then passed. The council is composed of representatives from sororities, organized boarding houses, and from all the activities on the campus. It fosters University traditions, explains and upholds student government by encouraging high standards of conduct and assisting to regulate problems which arise concerning women students. All sentiments are submitted directly to the Wel- fare Council. Anita Avila, ' 24 and Katharine Green, ' 24 were chairmen of the council during the year. Various chairmen of campus activities have been speakers at different meetings. A group consisting of thirty captains and their sub-committees of three hundred Juniors and Seniors acted as advisors or " big sisters " to all entering women students. Ruby Hay, ' 24 was Senior Advisor chairman. Two teas were given by Mrs. W. W. Campbell at the President ' s home for Senior Advisors and their Freshmen. These were given in February and March to give Freshmen women an opportunity to meet the various wives and members of the faculty. Two parties were given to welcome Freshmen, one in August in Faculty Glade, and the other in January in Stephens Union. Skits were given to represent various campus activities. jm PRYTANEAN FETE AND BIG " C " SIRKUS A )UTCH village characterized the Prytanean Fete which was held in Harmon gymnasium and given as one feature of the Big " C " Sirkus. Accordions and clicking of wooden shoes attracted the crowds to the theatre booth at the end of the gymnasium, where Dutch entertainers danced and sang native songs. The booth was distinguished by huge windmills with checkerboard wings which were built on a seagoing canal. The orchestra for the dancing played from a boat that had two large swans whose upcurving wings made a figurehead. At various places in the Sirkus Tent and in Stephens Union were built little Dutch huts with gardens of tulips here and there, where candy and soft drinks were sold by Dutch maidens. In each booth the Zeeland maidens had a distinct costume, to identify it. A tavern booth with a red tiled roof formed a cafe when the " Zangvereenigengen " held their regular meeting. Beer and pretzels, the broken dyke special, and the Amsterdam sundae are favorite dishes of the Netherlanders. Little " Gretchens " dressed in short blue garments trimmed in red polka dots, and wearing white aprons and stiffly starched caps could be seen throughout the crowds. The spirit of Dykeland was predominant in every nook. It created an im- pression of beauty and romance, which helped to make the Sirkus the success that it was. The Fete will be remembered as one of the most beautiful ever held. LITTLE " GRETCHENS " FROM THE LAND OF THE WINDMILL DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " L ' s BOYS " [in] THE DEBATING YEAR THE debating season of 1923-24 has been a continuation of the efforts begun in the previous year to place California debating on a plane commensurate with that of the University itself. The recognition of forensics as an activity of major importance brought with it increased prestige and material advantages, and offered exceptional opportunities for progress. The two years which followed its establishment in this new position have been years of experiment. An attempt has been made to infuse new life into debating, to bring it closer to the interests of the University and the general public. To Arnold Perstein, Faculty Debating Adviser, belongs the credit for most of the innovations in debat- ing, and his initiative and practical leadership are re- sponsible in great measure for their marked success. ARNOLD PERSTEIN Faculty Forensics Adviser The main problem which California and all other universities have had to face is the necessity of inter- esting the campus and general public in forensic con- tests. In the attempt to make them more attractive, two policies have been pursued, both of which have pro- duced gratifying results. The first has been the discus- sion of questions of the hour questions which at the time they are being debated are in the minds of all thoughtful people. An example of this was the " Bok Peace. Plan " debate with British Columbia, shortly after the announcement of the plan. The audience decision, introduced by California to Pacific Coast intercollegiate debates, is another step directed toward popularizing debating. It has resulted in bringing speakers to the realization that they are addressing an audience, and to it, rather than to three specially selected judges, should their remarks be directed. This involves a departure from many of the established " rules " of debating, and it subordinates the idea of victory. But whatever it loses in the contest spirit, it gains in interest to the listener. Debaters, recognizing the audience as an integral part of the contest, are forced to make their speeches more human, their appeal more general. So far as enlisting public support is concerned, these experiments have been of undoubted value. Forensic activities have been given widespread publicity through- out the bay region. As a result, where formerly meager audiences attended our debates, now the California speakers are facing crowds which leave no standing room in Wheeler Auditorium, and in addition people have been twice turned away in the contests with British Columbia. No other University in the West has succeeded in gaining such recognition for debating. With this increase in outside interest has come an increased activity in debating circles. The number of intercollegiate contests has grown unprecedented and inter- society and Freshmen debating have grown proportionately. With the establish- ment in 1922 of the California Chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, national forensics 114] honor society, the highest recognition for intercollegiate forensics is now granted to outstanding California debaters. In addition, two scholarships have been_created, the awards to be made for distinctive work in public speaking, one of which provides that the holder shall act as the adviser of Freshman debating. The motivating idea in all this reform has been the transformation of the activity from a stilted, formal affair into something which is a part of every student ' s interests. Debating has attempted to bring before the campus living problems, to present them in such a manner as to foster unbiased consideration, and to offer to every person the opportunity of developing in himself the power of effective presentation of his ideas. The achievements of the past year have un- questionably justified the attempt. STUART R WARD, ' 24 Forensics Commissioner r J f PV M k 4 i R14 DEBATING ADMINISTRATION THE Forensics Council, the administrative body which governs debating activities, consists of representatives from each debating society. The chair- man of this Council is the Forensic Commissioner, and is a member of the Executive Committee of the Associated Students. The Council approves al! matters relating to general debating work, and authorizes ex- penditures and awards. The Forensics Manager, chosen by the Council, is responsible for all the arrangements and publicity for debates, and controls the expenditures from the debat- ing appropriation. He is assisted by a managerial staff which he appoints, and from which his successor is usually chosen. The Faculty Debating Adviser selects and advises all intercollegiate teams, and consults with the Council and Manager on questions concerning conduct of the activity. R. ROBERT HUNTER. " 24 Forensics Manager TOT I.R. G. ST ANBURY, ' l HATTIE M. DELKIN, ' 25 B. E. WITKIN, ' 25 TRIANGULAR DEBATE CALIFORNIA formally opened her 1924 debating schedule with the second annual triangular debate beween California, Stanford and Southern Cali- fornia, on the question: " Resolved, That the California Criminal Syndicalism Act should be repealed. " The subject was in keeping with California ' s policy of discussing questions of immediate public importance, the debate attracting wide- spread attention in the San Francisco and Eastbay newspapers. On January 23, California upheld the affirmative against Southern California in Berkeley. This was the first time that debating representatives of the Southern University had invaded the California campus. Wheeler Auditorium was filled to capacity throughout the debate, the large audience voting in favor of the negative by a small margin. The California speakers were Hattie M. Delkin, ' 25, Raymond G. Stanbury, ' 25, and Bernard E. Witkin, ' 25, closer. The U. S. C. team was com- posed of Ned Lewis, A. P. Griewe, and Bernard Brennan. An open forum discussion, a feature of the new system of audience participation, was held after the conclusion of the regular speeches. The interest with which the listeners entered into the affair, sending up pertinent questions on the subject, was a reward in itself to the debaters who had so successfully aroused public inquiry. Professor Ira B. Cross, of the De- partment of Economics, acted as chairman. On January 24, California was repre- sented at Stanford by Stuart R. Ward, ' 24, and Wendell P. Hubbard, ' 24, closer, who supported the negative of the same question. Stanford retaliated for her defeat of the pre- vious year by winning the decision of the Palo Alto audience. This triangular contest, proposed by California in 1922, brings together in forensic relationship the three leading S. R. WARD, ' 24 universities of the Coast. THE JOFFRE MEDAL AND PLAQUE WITH CALIFORNIA WINNERS INSCRIBED [] JOFFRE MEDAL DEBATE THE debating year at both California and Stanford culminates in the debate for the Joffre Medal. This contest, considered at both institutions to be the most important forensic event on the Pacific Coast, has long enlisted the keenest competition for places as representatives of the two Universities. The object of the contest in itself presents an unusual bit of debating history. In 1895, Baron de Coubertin, visiting the West, became interested in the Uni- versities at Berkeley and Palo Alto and, desiring to make French problems an ever-present consideration on the Pacific, conceived the plan of placing in trust with these Universities, as it were, the questions of living interest to France. Ac- cordingly, he created a fund, the proceeds of which sends each year from France the " Medaille Joffre. " The debate itself is an extemporaneous speaking contest, in which three men from each institution participate, not as teams, but as individuals. A general subject is chosen in the early Spring and in April the contest is held on a specific topic, announced two hours before the debate. This arrangement offers an extreme test of the contestant ' s ability as a ready and adaptable speaker. The debate this year was held on April 9, in Wheeler Auditorium, the general subject being " French Political Policy Since the War. " The California representa- tives were Harold F. Cherniss, ' 25, Raymond G. Stanbury, ' 25, and Bernard E. Witkin, ' 25. Thomas Bailey, ' 24, Robert Littler, ' 24, and Stanley Weigel, ' 26, spoke for Stanford. Littler of Stanford successfully supported the negative of the question: " Resolved, that the Present French System of Alliances is a Menace to the Peace of Europe. Witkin and Cherniss of California tied for second place. THE RADIO DEBATE CALIFORNIA vs. OREGON ON FRIDAY evening, February 29, 1924, the University of California together with the University of Oregon made a memorable contribution to radio and debating history. For the first time the radio was used as a medium for transmitting the arguments of two contesting teams who spoke without seeing their opponents or their audience. Raymond S. Sanders, ' 24, and Harold F. Cherniss, ' 25, the California team, spoke in the Alumni Room of Stephens Union Building over Radio KLX, the broad- casting station of the Oakland Tribune, while Joseph A. Fraser, ' 24, and Walter D. Malcom, ' 24 of Oregon, answered from KGW, the Portland Oregonian, more than seven h undred miles away. When Sanders opened the debate for California, he was addressing the largest and most widely scattered audience that has ever heard a debating contest. Telegrams of congratulation were received from points as far distant as Chicago, where all speeches were heard distinctly. According to newspaper estimates, over a million people within a circle of two thousand miles " listened in " on the dis- R. S. SANDERS, ' 1 cussion. California upheld the affirmative of the question: " Resolved, That the United States should adopt the Bok Peace Plan. " In order to assure a direct clash on the main issues and to guard against possible difficulties in CHERNISS, SPEAKING FROM KLX 118 m SOME OF THE PRESS COMMENT ON THE DEBATE iTrr receiving the argument of the other side, the teams had previously exchanged briefs of their cases. But this proved to be an unnecessary precaution for with the excep- tion of a fe v minutes when static interference hindered the amplification of part of the second Oregon speech, the speakers were heard clearly and distinctly through- out the debate. As a debating contest it was a great adventure. Prcmoted as an experiment its success has resulted in the prediction of radio debating as a regular occurrence in ccming years. It attracted extraordinary attention throughout the country, the story of the debate and the photographs of the speakers appearing in all the radio magazines and ccmmanding front page notice in some Atlantic Coast newspapers. It was a trail blazing feat reflecting credit on both Universities, for as one metro- politan newspaper characterized the contest editorially: " It was, in no small way, a world event. " Radio debating offers much in the way of future possibilities. The interest aroused by this premier con- test has already led to a popular demand for others. Furthermore, this type of encounter has distinct practical advantages, since dis- tance is eliminated as a factor in determining upon extensive schedules. The contest was undoubtedly the greatest innovation ever made in debating, and in the words of the Oakland Tribune: " When great debates over the air are occurrences of every day or week, Oakland, Portland, the University of California, and the University of Oregon may well take pride in the fact that they pioneered the way. " A JOT I1Q H. G. BALTER, ' 24 W. G. HARMON, ' 25 J. P. WERNETTE, ' 24 R. G. ST ANBURY, ' 25 CALIFORNIA-BRITISH COLUMBIA DEBATE THE second annual contest between California and British Columbia took place on February 19, 1924. The debate was held on the modified Open Forum plan, the subject being: " Resolved, That this House go on record as approving the Bok Peace Plan. " A California team supporting the affirmative met a British Columbia negative team in Wheeler Auditorium, and simultaneously a California negative team debated a British Columbia affirmative team at Vancouver. The debate at California attracted the largest audience of the year, all standing room being taken long before the speeches commenced. The vote of the audience was overwhelmingly in favor of California. At Vancouver, the decision went to the British Columbia team by a narrow margin. California was represented on the affirmative by Glenn W. Harmon, ' 25, and Raymond G. Stanbury, ' 25, closer; on the negative by Harold G. Baiter, ' 24, and J. Philip Wernette, ' 24, closer, Dean O. K. McMurray of the Law School presided over the debate at California. WHEELER AUDITORIUM, STANBURY OF CALIFORNIA SPEAKING I 2O] EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING CONTEST CALIFORNIA was represented in the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest held in Eugene, Oregon, on Novem- ber 16, 1923, by Richard M. Petty, ' 25. The contest was held on the event of the annual meeting of the Pacific Coast Public Speaking League when faculty and student representa- tives of Pacific Coast Universities gathered for the discussion of debating problems. Preparation was made on the general sub- ject of " Criminal Syndicalism Laws, a definite topic being given to each contestant a short time before the speeches com- menced. Petty, speaking on " Criminal Syndicalism Laws as a war-time expedient. " placed fourth in the contest. R. M. PETTY. ' 25 WOMEN ' S DEBATING THE outstanding event in women ' s debating of the past year was the Oregon trip in the summer vacation of 1923. Juana Allraum, ' 23, Marion Harron, ' 24. Violet Lercara. ' 23, and Lloyd M. Tweedt, ' 23, were chosen to represent California in debates with Oregon Agricultural College, University of Oregon, and Reed College. The question for all of the debates was: " Resolved, That France was justified in her occupation of the Ruhr Valley. " The California debaters were pre- pared on both sides of the question, supporting the affirmative in the encounter with University of Oregon and the negative against Oregon Agricultural College. The debate with Reed, in which California took the affirmative, was held on the Open Forum plan, no decision being rendered. The other two contests were judged by the audience, and the decisions, though close, were in favor of the home teams. 1 " s DEBATING TEAM INTER-SOCIETY DEBATES IT is in the debating society that California debating begins, and the value of the training which membership offers is incalculable. The basic training in the art of public speaking is not obtained on the intercollegiate platform, nor is it possible to get it in the classroom alone; it is in the debating society, in the meet- ings of a small interested group, that speakers are developed. The names of many of California ' s prominent alumni can be found on the rolls of our campus debating societies. There are five regularly organized societies at the present time: Congress, Senate and Centuriata, open to men, and Parliament and Philorthian, open to women. All hold bi-weekly meetings and aim to train their members by frequent practice in speaking with criticisms by the more experienced debaters. In addition, these organizations carry on an extensive schedule of debates, in which each society meets every other society once or twice during the year. In order to offer the opportunity for more people to debate, varsity men are ineligible to participate. The inter-society contests are often held on questions relating to the University, and are well attended. For the Fall semester, Congress stood highest in inter-society competition, being victorious in all of her debates. Philorthian took second place with two vic- tories and one defeat. CONGRESS SENATE DEBATE THE semi-annual contest between Congress and Senate is the event of the semester in inter-society debating. The two organizations have been rivals for supremacy in debating at California for fourteen years, the honors being about- evenly divided. This Fall, the debate was held November 26, 1923, on the question: " Resolved, That Organized Labor Is Justified in Its Opposition to Scien- tific Management. " Congress, represented by S. B. Berry, ' 26, W. E. Baiter, ' 25, and A. E. Weinberger, ' 26, closer, supported the affirmative. The Senate team, on the negative, was composed of J. F. Harrell, ' 25, E. J. Duerr, ' 26, and Maxwell Nichols, ' 24, closer. The debate was characterized by skilful speaking and ready refutation, and a good deal of the discussion centered about the meaning of " scientific management, " both teams clinging tenaciously to different definitions. The Congressmen were able to establish their interpretation, and the argument based on it successfully stood the fire of the Senate attack. The decision, however, was very much in doubt until the final rebuttal speeches, when the judges, Professor Sait of the Political Science Department, and Professors Radin and Ferrier of the Law School, voted two to one in favor of the Congress. [122] i A -V FALL INTER-SOCIETY DEBATES Oct. 17. CENTURIATA vs. PHILORTHIAN. Decision for Centuriata. Subject: " Resolved, That a two-thirds vote of the United States Supreme Court should be required to declare an act of Congress unconstitutional. " Oct. 24. CONGRESS vs. PARLIAMENT. Decision for Congress. Subject: " Resolved, That the Hawaiian Islands ' should be immediatelv admitted into the Union as a state. " Oct. 29. PHOLORTHLAN vs. PARLIAMENT. Decision for Philorthian. Subject: " Resolved, That the A. S. U. C. store has the true welfare of students at heart. " Xov. 9. SENATE vs. PHILORTHIAN. Decision for Philorthian. Subject: " Resolved, That weekly quizzes should take the place of mid-term examinations. " Xov. 14. CENTURIATA vs. PARLIAMENT. Decision for Parliament. Subject: " Resolved, That the City of Oakland is justified in its attack on the Oakland Traction Co. " ( fr Xov. 20. CONGRESS vs. SENATE. Decision for Congress. Subject: " Resolved, That Organized Labor is justified in its opposition to scientific management. " 1 Q) Xov. ;6. CONGRESS vs. CENTURIATA. Decision for Congress. Subject: " Resolved, That the con- ditions in the United States demand the establishment of a third national political party. " U. C. MEDAL DEBATE ONE of the interesting forensic contests of the year is the extemporaneous debate for the U. C. Medal, held this year on April i. The contest is open to all students of the university who have not taken part in varsity debates, six speakers being chosen for participation in the final contest. The award is made annually to the successful speaker. The debate is held on a plan similar to that employed in the Joffre, a general topic being assigned for preparation, and the specific question being withheld until three hours before the debate. The general topic this year is " European Immigration to the United States. " The U. C. Medal debate occupies the same position within the university as does the Joffre in California ' s intercollegiate debating schedule. Unlike the other contests it is one in which the individual merit of the speaker is the determining factor. The medal is the highest honor which the university grants to a non-varsity speaker and the keenest competition is aroused for places on the medal team. If Bi w FRESHMAN DEBATES SEVERAL innovations contributed to the success of the past season, an unusually active one in Freshman Debating. The Freshman society, organized at the beginning of the year, devoted its regular meetings in the Fall semester to preliminary training in debating and parliamentary law. Early in the spring, open tryouts were held, and a squad of eleven persons was chosen for the scheduled debates. The teams were organized and assisted i n their preparation by B. E. Witkin, ' 25, Freshman Debating Coach. The Freshmen were victorious in their first debate, their opponents being Girls High School, champions of the San Francisco High School Debating League. Elizabeth Sargent and D. P. Quayle represented the Freshmen on the negative of the question: " Resolved, That the Southern Branch of the University of California should be organized into a separate state university. " The second scheduled contest was a dual debate with a first-year team of Mills College. The subject was: " Resolved, That the United States should initiate a movement of opposition toward the Continental policy of France. " The California speakers were: T. J. Bolster, W. J. Carlson, Ben Weiner, and J. E. Squires. For the final contest, the Freshmen of California, Stanford and College of Pacific met in a triangular debate. " Resolved, That the United States should immediately recognize the Soviet Government of Russia, " was the question. It was argued by a California affirmative team composed of Ruth Clouse, Madeleine Lackmann, and Sam Duker, at Berkeley. The speakers for the negative at Palo Alto were L. H. Frederick, Blaise Whitehead, and A. B. Petray. 124] o ' 8OY YOUVE THE MRKINS OF R BE RERDY THE NEXT RERDY UNCA GONNP BE R RDMli?RL DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " SKEE:IX. " COPYRIGHT RELEASED BY THE CHICAGO " TRIBUNE " i RESERVE OFFICERS 1 TRAINING CORPS MILITARY Science and Tactics were inaugurated into the curriculum of the University of California in 1870, as a result of the Federal donation of land under the Morrill Act of 1862. During the Civil War, army after army of raw Yankee troops had been hurled against the Confederates, only to spend their energy in indecisive engagements, or retire in defeat. A great and recognized weak- ness lay in Che widespread lack of basic pro- fessional training of the commissioned officers. The Morrill Act was designed to correct this weakness by developing men who would constitute an asset as Junior officers in event of future wars. Since its organization, the Military Depart- ment of the University of California has not only played an active part in university affairs, but has also occupied a real place in the national scheme of preparedness. Four units of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps have been established at this Univer- sity. Training is compulsory for at least two years, but if the student chooses, he may elect upper-division work in the department. In that case the Government furnishes his subsistence (commuted into the monetary value of the ration) throughout his upper-division years. Nine of the thirteen officers of the Military Department at present, are alumni of the University: R. H. Kelly ' 02, L. K. Underbill ' 08, R. W. Finger " 09, C. D. Y. Ostrom ' 12, L. R. Boyd ' 15, P. E. Peabody ' 15, S. K. Burke ' 15, and J. C. Howard ' 16. COLONEL JOHN T. NANCE 116] X CADETS ENGAGED IN A SHAM BATTLE In addition to the regular semi-weekly drills, several extra drills were held throughout the semester. The drill scheduled for Friday. November 9, was courteous- ly postponed by the department, so that the men might leave early for the game with the University of Southern Cali- fornia. During the Berkeley fire, the University Cadets were called out on emergency duty under the supervision of Lieutenant Colonel A. J. Eddy ' 11, commander of the California National Guard, and rendered valuable aid both in checking the flames and in rescuing household articles. The regiments also participated in the exercises at the dedication of the California Memorial Stadium. For the past ten years, the University of California units have been classed among the " distinguished Colleges, " and hope to retain this honor at the next annual all-day inspection by the War Department. Anticipating this event, the officers are putting their men through a rigid train- ing in every phase of military science and tactics. Included in the divisions of in- struction are the Machine Gun, Coast Artillery, and Ordnance Units, the Howitzer Company, and the Cadet Band. A thorough and practical knowledge of these sciences is being imparted to the students who, with the characteristic energy and aptitude of youth, are quickly becoming proficient in each. MAJOR REGINALD H KEI.LEY J " " " ' ' ' " fc " ' 1 l " " " D r Ad STAFF OFFICERS ON WAR DEPARTMENT DETAIL IN THE R. O. T. C. John T. Nance Colonel, Retired; Professor Reginald H. Kelley Major, Infantry; Professor Edmund C. Waddill . Major, Infantry; Asst. Professor Francis R. Hunter .... Major, Retired; Asst. Professor Leonard R. Boyd . . . Captain, Infantry; Asst. Professor John C. Howard . Captain, Infantry; Asst. Professor George D. Condren . . Captain, Infantry; Asst. Professor Sherman K. Burke Captain, Infantry; Asst. Professor Wm. McC. Chapman . First Lieutenant, Infantry; Asst. Professor Lawrence J . Ferguson First Lieutenant, Infantry; Asst Professor George H. Peabody ; . Captain, A. S.; Asst. Professor Harry G. Ford Major, Retired; Asst. Professor Chas. D. Y. Ostrom ........ ... Captain, C. A. C.; Asst. Professor Benj. F. Manning First Lieutenant, C. A. C.; Asst. Professor Roland W. Pinger Major, Ord. Dept., Asst. Professor ASSISTANTS TO THE PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS John M. Dickerson Master Sergeant; Retired Oscar Rosendorf . Staff Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Alexander L. Ford ....... . ... Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Clyde Voorhees Sergeant. D. E. M. L. HarryE. Barber Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Adam C. Morford .... Sergeant, D. E M. L. William J. Smith . Private, ist Class, D. E. M. L. Elza L. Hone ... Private, ist Class, D. E. M. L. Theodore DeViney Private, ist Class, D. E. M. L. 128 mm m R. O. T. C. STUDENT OFFICERS cr W I R. E. Anderson Ira J. Darling Edward Hern Farr Reginald E. Foster George E. Fullmer Robert M. Apple C. P. Bourne Sargent Chapman A. V. Ellis Harlan V. Holmwood Theodore A. Seeley CAPTAINS Harry W. Guppy Murray E. McGowen Ralph A. Morgen Alvan M. Palmer Harold T. Pense L. Powers, Jr. IST LIEUTENANTS Minton W. Kaye Vernon Lantz Vernon Meacham Miles P. Meighen Roland I. Nicholson Chas C. Smoot Ernest L. Spiegl Leonard G. Stevenson Wendell Van Heuten A. L. Best Chas. Noble, Jr. Eugene C. Peckham Stewart C. Potter Russell R. Reukema Loren L. Ryder Leo A. Viino Francis C Burt Edgar H. Kay 2ND LIEUTENANTS Hugh W. Lytle Henry F. Phelan Shaver Robinson Alwin F. Rosslow Sidney W. Williams 129] Mr. Leroy W. Allen Ralph A. Wentz . Robt. A. Bellman M. H. Totman F. V. Dunster Band Instructor Captain 2nd Lieut, ist Sergeant Staff Sergeant Ralph A. Seals SERGEANTS H. McD. Moore Wm. E. Russell Thomas C. Quayle Tom F. Chapman Edmond A. Cyler E. McC. Elson CORPORALS F. L. Horner A. Maurel Hunkins W. G. Kavanagh Laurence M. Fites Paul A. Knox Geo. C. Melvin Leo Westwater L. Wm. Asher Lorenzo P. Bee W. W. Beebe Wm. H. Beekius C. E. Berwith Leland A. Cayn O. E. Christensen B. W. Cruess " H. E. Davis Thomas A. Draper Julian M. Edwards R. F. Escamila R. C. Franchi PRIVATES H. E. Geosreiter Clifford Giebner B. B. Gillogly George A. Getchell H. F. Greenfield Avery M. Hicks E. E. Hull J. W. S. Johnson H. C. Kreiger H. McK. Lane J. M. McGee H. H. McGowan H. A. Muller M. B. Nason E. C. Norman A. B. Petray C. R. Richardson D. H. Sandstrom E. S. Sapiro Hubert Schellhaus V. H. Selby B. J . Simontacchi Henry L. Stocker A. S. Tootelian H. T. Wright V I 130] DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY ARTIST JACK LUSTIG OF THE SAN FRANCISCO EXAMINER GLEE CLUB FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Director President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Librarian C. L. Dietz, ' 25 E. Erbes, ' 25 G. L. Hall, ' 24 S. A. Beekler, ' 25 C. S. Caine, ' 24 T. B. Campbell, ' 26 H. J. Craviotto, ' 26 F. S. Dempsey, ' 25 F. H. Dunsmore, ' 25 E. S. Dixon, ' 25 G. Gaw, ' 25 R. W. Ault, ' 26 G.fQ Baker, ' 24 V. Balaam, ' 24 L. P. Bee, ' 26 J. K. Bell, ' 24 H. C. Blunck, ' 25 R. H. Brandt, ' 26 T. F. Chapman.. ' 26 J. C. Cole, ' 24 G. S. D. S. Blanchard, ' 25 E. A. Cyckler, ' 26 C. F. Diddle, 24 F. E. Colder, ' 26 . C. R. Morse, ' 96 Jack Cole, ' 24 . K. B. Towne, ' 24 F. S. Dempsey, ' 25 H. G. Paxson, ' 25 Merritt Rowland, ' 26 Manager Director President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Librarian Dave Forrest, FIRST TENORS H. G. Paxson, ' 25 C. O. Root, ' 26 E. A. Pellegrine, ' 25 R F. Ross, ' 25 G. E. Reynard, ' 24 J. H. Schellhous, J. Young, ' 25 SECOND TENORS H. Fi. Goodpastor, ' 25 H. B. Jepson, ' 24 J. P. Green, 25 S. A. Greer, ' 24 A. W. Harker, ' 24 E. G. Holmes, ' 25 H. L. Hotle, ' 25 V. W. Hunt, ' 24 R. A. Hurley, ' 24 B. A. King, 25 D. Laney, ' 25 H. Laverty, ' 26 F. D. Loomis, ' 25 L. L. Lovett, ' 25 G. E. Nichols, ' 26 R. S. Patterson, ' 24 T. R. Wright, ' 24 FIRST BASSES H. M. Cooper, ' 24 R. K. Davidson, ' 24 L. S. Dayton, ' 24 H. De Lassaux, ' 24 R. B. Dunn, ' 26 S. Elder, ' 25 E. M. Elson, ' 25 C. D. Forrest, ' 25 E. R. Girvin, ' 25 Toll, ' 24 SECOND BASSES A. L. Herberger, ' 24 A. P. Matthews, ' 25 I. E. Hogberg, ' 25 J. L. Nounan, ' 25 D. E. Lent, ' 26 J. W. Olmstead, " 25 M. L. Leuschner, ' 25 N. H. Oulie, ' 24 A. Thorsen, ' 26 R. A. Harris, ' 25 O. Hinman, ' 26 F. S. Hirschler, ' 24 A. E. Holt, ' 24 F. L. Horner, ' 26 A. M. Hunkins, ' 26 R. E. Kempf, ' 24 B. G. King, ' 24 C. H. Krebs, ' 25 W. B. Warwood, ' 24 C. R. Morse, ' 96 Jack Cole, ' 24 K. B. Towne, ' 24 F. S. Dempsey, ' 25 H. G. Paxson, ' 25 Merritt Rowland, ' 26 J. G. Smale, ' 24 B. A. Van Tassel, ' 26 H. E. Wright, ' 24 C. D. Steiner, ' 25 G. L. Taylor, ' 25 C. G. Tilton, ' 24 K. B. Towne, ' 24 M. T. Wells, ' 26 F. G. Winters, ' 24 H. Woolsey, ' 24 H. K. Wright, ' 25 E. E. Liston, ' 24 B. L. Metzler, ' 26 W. K. Morrison, ' 25 Q. E. Porter, ' 25 M. Silverman, ' 26 W. Street, ' 25 J. E. Streets, ' 24 J. P. Thompson, ' 25 F. H. Taft, ' 25 A. B. Payne, ' 24 W. R. Plummer, M. Rowland, ' 26 C. P. Tibbe, ' -LA -, vV - -r , y x.; v tJ v i ' r j i i-i r. | f ! T VARSITY GLEE CLUB [13 1 ORCHESTRA FACULTY Prof. M. Alloo Charles Bourne GRADUATES Helen F. Carl vie Karal Beekhuis Gertrude Dascal SENIORS Fred Harter A ery Hicks J. E. Streets Bonita Keasbey Harold Matthews Austin Armer Scott Elder J. W. Petty JUNIORS Helen Hjelke Margaret Hund SOPHOMORES Mary C. Chamberlain Alice P. Freeman E. A. Cykler David Harker Marjorie VVhitcomb Joe Langer Orin D. Nay Constance Roberts A. M. Hunkins George C. Melvin Mildred Wright I , ' Oliver Christiansen Emma Earle FRESHMEN Marjorie Gear Irma Frazier John Johnson Helen Sully Harriett Wilson 133 TREBLE CLEF OFFICERS Fall Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee Virginia Treadwell, ' 24 Lois Rose, ' 25 Carolyn Harrington, ' 24 Greta McConnaha, ' 25 [Dorothy Howard, ' 24 Florence Robb, ' 23 Janice Clark, ' 25 Spring Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee Virginia Treadwell, ' 24 Lois Rose, ' 25 Carolyn Harrington, ' 24 Greta McConnaha, ' 25 (Dorothy Howard, ' 24 Janice Clark, ' 25 Pearl Minedew, ' 25 Ursula Cheshire Edith Cheadle Dorothy Gillespie Elma Auze Emma Brune Florence Clark Janice Clark SENIORS Carolyn Harrington Frances Hatch Dorothy Howard Virginia Treadwell JUNIORS Elaine Horton Dorothy Leighton Greta McConnaha Pearl Minedew Katherine Adams Margaret Ammerman Helen Barker Dorris Boardman Helen Burnett Mabel Evans Doris Farrell Gavle Franck Doreen Tittle SOPHOMORES Madeline Cornell Margaret Davis Karla Edsen Alice Fletcher Juanita Gates Charlotte Hatch FRESHMEN Cotta Hillerman Berenice Kisich Minna Liberman Kathryn Hunter Jeanette Mainzer Florence Power Eleanor Wright Irma Nielsen Lois Rose Arthurine Thornton Dorothea Wilson Madeline Jacobsen Muriel Kilgo Dorothy Kreiss Dorothy Seawell Myrtle Wilen Ruth Mell Helen Morgan Ruby Tadich Norma Wallace 88S8 " ' SSSSSSiS rtou THAT posr _ GEORGE me QFTMC JUniOR_ FARCE DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOTO BY MARGARET CROOKE, EDITOR OF THE Josn SECT LITTLE THEATRE PRODUCTIONS " ADAM AND EVA " With the presentation of " Adam and Eva, " the delightful little comedy of family life which illustrated the many difficulties encountered by a rich father with his extravagant family, September 7 and 8, the fall semester of campus dramatics began. The play was under the direction of Richard Ehlers, director of the Little Theatre. It was well received and due to his efforts and a competent cast was a very pleasing production. Barton Yarborough, ' 25, and Eloise Keeler, ' 26, por- trayed the leading roles of " Adam " and " Eva. " As Uncle Horace, the eccentric old uncle, Ellsworth Stewart, ' 24, did a splendid bit of character acting. Also Wilfred Rand, ' 24, as the rich father and Donald Blanchard, ' 25, did nice comedy work. Jack Gompertz, ' 25, as " Clinny, " the husband of King ' s elder daughter, R. H EHLERS, Director did a very fine piece of acting. " WEDDING BELLS ' 1 " Wedding Bells " was the second presentation of the Little Theatre. This farce- comedy by Salisbury Field was full of intelligent nonsense. Florence Clark, ' 25, as Rosalie, the divorced wife of Reggie, played by D. S. Blanchard, gave a very charming characterization. The little whimsicalities of her character were a decided contrast to the " highbrow " one of Marcia, the fiancee of Reggie, played by Florence Power, ' 24. Others in the cast were L. B. Self, as the poet; R. F. Ross as the butler; Frank Dempsey, ' 25, Marian Rowe, ' 24, Dorothy Shannon, ' 27, and H. Yoshida. " WEDDING BELLS " " FLO " CLARK " DON " BLANCHARD " Boa " Ross " FLO " POWER " Lu " SELF [136] " AUTUMN FIRES 11 and " THE MAN WHO MARRIED A DUMB WIFE " The honors of the Little Theatre production of November 2 and 3 certainly go to Ellsworth Stewart, for in Gustav Weid ' s dreary play, " Autumn Fires and in " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife, " Anatole France s delightful satire, he displayed unusual versatility and artistry in handling the leading roles. In " Autumn Fires " Ellsworth Stewart, Wil- fred Rand, and Don Blanchard showed them- selves actors of no mean ability, in the respec- tive parts of Helms, Krakau, and Boiling, while Sam Wright, ' 26, as Hansen, Harold Ervin, ' 25, as Johnson, L. Henry, A. C. Baily, and Harold Stump did creditable work in their parts. The sets for the play were designed by John Stump and thoroughly typified its atmosphere. The splendid acting, " wooden " gestures of the actors, and the bizarre sets and costumes designed by Lois Waag depicting peasant France of the Middle Ages, did much to accen- tuate the fantastic element of the French play. Mildred French, ' 26, playing the part of the dumb wife opposite Ellsworth Stewart as Master Botal, was charming, both in her de- lightful costume and difficult role. Wilfred Rand as Master Fumee, Lawyer, could not have been better; Robert Ross as Master Colline, Doctor, was remarkable for his " embonpoint " and interpretation, while Ernest Baer, ' 26, and Charles Faso, 24, made a worthy assistant. The rest of the cast, Linn Chaplin as the blind fiddler, Stanley Quackenbush, Dorothy Gillespie, Zedemsre Kay, Kathryn McClure, John Ross, Page Xourse, Peter Parker, Hallock Raup, and Christopher Sandstone, " last but not least, " all performed most creditably. MASTER BOTAL AND His DUMB WIFE ' s I Y K " THE MAN ' HO MARRIED A DUMB WIFE " [137] " SEVENTEEN " " There comes a time in every young man ' s life, " wailed Willie Baxter in " Seven- teen, " third production of the Little Theatre, when a dress suit and a delicious bit of femininity in the person of " sweet Lola Pratt " were the most important things in the whole wide world. Certainly the Little Theatre exercised excellent judgment in selecting Booth Tarkington ' s " Seventeen " for its audience gave it a heartier welcome than any of its predecessors or followers. It would have been difficult to cast the parts better in professional circles for assuredly any one who witnessed the performances of October 5 and 6, will not soon forget Dick Ehlers ' interpretation of Willie Baxter at that most sensitive, painful, yet wholly lovable stage of adolescence seventeen ; Virginia Martin ' s, ' 25, artistic treatment of the difficult role of the sympathizing, " human " mother; or Elma Auze, ' 25, remarkable portrayal of the " bread ' n butter ' n apple sauce, " tattle tale small sister. In fact the whole cast conducted themselves in excellent fashion and produced admirable characterizations, while Elladora Hudson, ' 24, and Lois Waag, ' 24, combined their skill in designing the sets for the play which were unusually attractive and effective. CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Father Baxter . . . FREDERIC HIRSCHLER Jane Baxter ELMA AUZE Mother Baxter . . VIRGINIA MARTIN William Sylvanus Baxter RICHARD EHLERS Johnnie Watson .... LUCIAN SELF May Parcher . . HELENE LACOMBE Lola Pratt . ETHEL STONE Genisis . Joe Bullitt . , Father Parcher George Crooper Ethel Boke . Mary Brooks . Wally Banks . INGEMAR HOGBERG . ERNEST BAER LINN CHAPLIN JACK GOMPERTZ DOROTHY WHITNEY Lois WANG L. S. QUACKENBUSH 138] rv " THREE WISE FOOLS " Commencing the fall season of dramatics the Little Theatre presented " Three Wise Fools. " The story of the play is most delightful, being that of the three ec- centric, loveableold men who are " stuck in ruts " and are " made to roll among the buttercups " and get out of the " ruts " by Sydney, a young girl who is left in their charge by the one woman whom the three loved. The parts of the three eccentric old men were most capably portrayed by F. S. Dempsey, ' 25; G. Taylor, ' 25; R. H. Ehlers. 23. Florence Clark, 25, portrayed the part of " Sydney, with her usual charm. In the role of " Teddy s scapegrace nephew, Lucian Self, ' 25, gave his usual " savoir faire " interpretation. Harold Ervin 2), as " Benny the Duck, " a forger, for whom Sydney ' s father was sentenced to prison gave an extremely good characterization. Janice Clark, ' 25, enacted the character part of the old servant " Saunders " in a most pleasing manner proving that she was not onlv an author but an actress as well. " Jov " " Joy, " by John Galsworthy, the second Little Theatre play of the season which was given February eighth and ninth is at best a hard play to elicit sympathy of the audience, especially a college audience. However, popular campus actors, outstand- ing among whom were Jaunita Gates, ' 25; Gerald Maulsby, " 26; Virginia Haugh, ' 26; Robert Ross, ' 25; and Donald Blanchard, ' 25, brought the play out of its mediocrity. Minor parts were played by Lois Munn, Aphra West, lildred Heavey, Edith Cheadle, and Scott Wilson. m i it 6 rrr 139 ' JOHN FERGUSON 1 An atmosphere of unrelieved gloom as the milieu for the character study of an amazing old man that was " John Ferguson. " " John Ferguson, " by St. John Ervin, was produced by the Little Theatre, March twenty-first and twenty-second. It was the first time since the infancy of the organization in old Hearst Hall that a production has been staged away from Wheeler Auditorium. John Ferguson was presented in Harmon Gymnasium where the stage lent itself most successfully to the sets which were unusually good and expressive of the tone of the play. The play was without doubt the heaviest play yet attempted by the Little Theatre but its fine char- acterization gave the actors a very good chance to show their ability. The plot is built around the unquestioning faith of John Ferguson, which was played exceedingly well by Ellsworth Stewart, and the psychology of his reactions to the various gripping situations formed the chief in- terest of the play. Richards Ehlers was far above the average in his portrayal of the half-witted piper " Clutie John, " and Virginia Martin as Hannah lived up to her past reputation. The com- plete cast of the play is as follows: DON BLANCHARD IN " Joy " John Ferguson Ellsworth Stewart Sarah Ferguson Dorothea Wilson Hannah Ferguson Virginia Martin James Caesar Frederick Hirschler Henry Witherow Anton Van Buren Sam Mawhinney Lyman Henry Clutie John Richards Ehlers Andrew Ferguson Robert Ross Sergeant Kernaghan Gerald Knudson Villagers: Elma Auze, Frances Fusselmen, Elladora Hudson, Gossine Satterwhite, Wesley Gardiner Lois Waag. 140] THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS " C ' EST LA GUERRE " " The Bosch have killed my father, I will kill my little bird, ' C ' est la Guerre, ' " such were the words of the little boy, played by Helene La Combe, ' 25, as the final curtain closes on the first one of the three campus written one-act plays. The play was written by Vernon Patterson, ' 24, and received one of the three prizes in the Little Theatre prize play contest. It was a war play full of all the pathos of war time. Other characters in the play were Don Blanchard, John Eldrige, and Pauline Traylor. " THREE YOUNG MEN " This play by Ellsworth Stewart was the second on the bill and most enjoyable. The settings designed by Lydia Tessier were very effective, showing a conception of h eaven quite in keeping with the play. Included in the cast were, Conrad Conn, Harold Irvin, William Collinan, J. Q. Riz- nick, and Henry McFarland. ELLSWORTH STEWART Author of " Three Young Men " $ Jv " THE REBEL " " The Rebel " was written by Ellsworth Stewart and Wilfred Rand as co- authors. It of the three was of more general appeal to the audience. Robert Ross gave a magnificent interpretation of the carefree devil-may-care attitude of the highwayman. Lenore Everett, ' 27, a newcomer in Little Theatre circles, did a very nice piece of work, also Harold Ervin, ' 25, as the squire and Dorothy Gillispie, as the drunken old woman, both gave charming characterizations. The gruesome gallows setting which was designed by Stanley Quackenbush, ' 25, for the play, was the most interesting piece of stage settings. THE REBEL HANGS [Ml] THE CURTAIN RAISER The Junior Day of the 1925 Class commenced its festivities with " For the Love of Pete, " a curtain raiser by J. Q. Riznik. The plot centers around Mabel, played by Helene Lacombe, ' 25, a sweet, simple child who is in love with the " handsome, high-brow " Peter, por- trayed by Jack Gompertz, ' 25, who just can ' t abide sniffling women. Marcelline, a friend of Mabel ' s, by teaching her how to flirt in order to win Peter ' s love creates quite an upheaval. The " plump, petted, playful " Bobby is the unsuspecting victim of Mabel ' s wiles. Lorraine Helke, ' 25, and Willard Bobbitt, ' 25, portrayed the roles of Marcel- line and Bobby respectively. Ellsworth Stewart, ' 24, directed the curtain raiser and also the farce. Mr. Stewart is well known in campus dramatic circles and though his first attempt at coach- i 11 c. 1 _i _i .- HELENE LACOMBE, JACK GOMPERTZ ing, Staged tWO Well-finished productions. AS MABEL AND PETER J. Q. RIZNIK, ' 25, Author THE JUNIOR FARCE " ioo-f ' written by Janice Clark, ' 25, was selected for the ' 25 Junior Farce. In this three-act farce of campus life, many novel situations, particular character- izations, a cleverly constructed plot and excellent work of the whole cast combined to make the farce a great success. Lucian Self in the leading role of " Dusty, " a college man who is quite a " ladies ' man " boasts that he can elope with any girl on the campus within a week of their meeting. An English friend, " Wicky, " played by George Taylor, immediately lays a bet of " 100-1 " that he can ' t do it. On account of the great odds he reserves the right to choose " the girl " and chooses a " steppy co-ed, ' Buzzy, ' " charmingly played by Florence Clark. Complications arise from this bet with surprising swift- ness with the result that " Theo, " a spectacled psycholo- gist, and his high-brow fiancee, Clarissa, very creditably played by Don Blanchard and Rose Marshall respec- tively, take charge of affairs. The result is all that is expected many more difficulties, such as a haunted GEROCE TAYLOR AS WICKY house, an escaped wild-man and a murder mystery. 142! A sweet Southern girl with whom Dusty is really in love was played by Aphra West. Fran, the house manager of the " Fio " sorority, was especially well por- trayed by Virginia Xlartin as also was the part of the ' Sigh Sigh " Fraternity s president Bill, well portrayed by John Davis. The honors of the day however, went to George Taylor, especially, and Don Blanchard as the comedy stars of the production. MARTIN. WEST, MARSHALL Scene From Farce Dusty . . Wickham Bill . . . Theophitus . Hang . . . Mammy Ester Mrs. orden Fran . . . Cherry . . Fuzzy . . . Clarisse . Bob . . . Wildman Sheriff . . Deputies . CAST Lucian Self . George Taylor . . John Davis Donald Blanchard ... Ernest Baer . . Helen Shafer . . . Emma Brune Virginia Martin ... Aphra West . . Florence Clark . . Rose Marshall ... Robert Ross Henry McFarland . . Hiram Cassidy f Bud Hays , IrwinFulop Sigh Sigh Brothers Fio Sisters JANICE CLARK Author of Farce J. Elsin C. DuBois W. Baldridge H. Friend M. Winchester I E. TenEyke I E. Howard ( V. Hansen GREEK THEATRE The Greek Theatre players have presented this year a repertoire of ten plays. These plays have been very interesting and well presented productions. Under the capable direction of Dan Totheroh who is not only a director but also a playwright, the author of " Wild Birds " and " Princess Sa- lome. " and the splendid and sympathetic acting of Harold Minger, ' 24, who has played the majority of the leading roles this year in the Greek Theatre plays, the year has been most successful. In the casts of the plays a number of students have taken part as well as semi-professional and professional actors. Simplicity of setting has been the key note of the Greek Theatre stage. The gorgeous color effects obtained by Rose Bragdnoff, art director, have been done by the use of colored drapes and lights. Among the main plays presented were " To the Ladies, " " Chaines, " " Why Marry, " and its sequel " Why Not, " Shaw ' s " Androcles and the Lion, " " Captain Applejack " and " Major Barbar. " HAROLD MINCER Greek Theatre Player 143] " Bos " Ross, DOROTHY HOWARD, " RODDY " AND " NANCE " " MATCHMAKERS LTD. " Book and Lyrics by Janice Clark, Music by Arthurine Thornton The Treble Clef musical comedy, " Matchmakers Ltd., " was written by Janice Clark, ' 25, author of the Junior Farce, and the music was composed by Arthurine Thornton, ' 25. A splendid production was the re- sult of the play: the music, the direct- ing, which was done by Everett Glass of the San Francisco Players ' Club, the musical direction, which was done by Professor Steindorf, the splendid cast and the interesting chorus. R. F. Ross, ' 24, played the leading role of Roddy, while Dorothy Howard, ' 24, in the role of Nance, played opposite him. Ethel Stone, ' 25, as Polly, the chorus girl wife of Roddy ' s friend " Tiny, " played by Carl Dietz, ' 25, did an excellent piece of work. She was just the peppy, entertaining little person one would expect. Carl Dietz ' s comedy acting was extreme- ly good. As the " matchmakers " Florence Power and Jack Tibbe, ' 24 did nice acting. Ursula Cheshire, ' 24 as Roddy ' s " aunt " and Donald Blanchard as Tiny ' s " uncle " were delightful in the parts. The novelty acts throughout the comedy were very entertaining and especially well done. The " Dances Through the Ages, " danced by Frances Hatch, ' 24, Anita Avila, and Dorothy Damianiakes, and a " Moon- light Waltz " danced by L. B. Self and Florence Clark. A specialty dance called the " Finger of Fate, " was danced by L. B. Self. " Boat of Dreams, " a song number was given by Virginia Treadwell, ' 24 and J. Young " FLO " CLARK, " Lu " SELF " MOONLIGHT WALTZ " ' 26, and proved to be one of THORNTON AND CLARK the most popular of the number of " catchy " songs of the ccmedy. The " Jazz Boy " and Old Fashioned " chorus " were especially charming in their costumes and were well done. The interesing setting and costumes for the production were designed by Elladora Hudson, ' 24. The costumes of the " Old Fashioned, " the " Jazz Boy, " and the " Chinese Lily " chorus were most effective. The chorus casts were made up 144] entirely of the members of Treble Clef society, as were all the women ' s roles in the production. GLEE CLUB ROAD SHOW The Glee Club has made a number of short tours presenting " shows here and there, but their big annual Road Show and dance was given No- vember 19, in Harmon Gymnasium. A number of clever and interest- ing " stunts " were given at this show, including in the number a violin solo by Dave Forrest, manager of the Glee Club; an act entitled " Buzzin " Chick " by " Chick " Cole, ' 24 and D. Lent, ' 26; a bass solo by Clyde Diddle, ' 24; a stringed quartette composed of S. Elder, ' 25, W. Petty, ' 25, E. Cykler, " 26, and R. Brandt, ' 26; song numbers by the members of the Glee Club and an act by the Glee Club Orchestra. The Road Show as a whole proved very entertaining and was quite successful. Following the production of the road show, all the members of the club bent their efforts to the work of perfecting their plans for the European tour. They plan to leave Berkeley for New York about the middle of May under the direction of " Brick Morse, and sail frcm there for an extended trip throughout the European countries. THE GLEE CLUB ORCHESTRA !r t 1 k THALIAN PLAYERS " Intimate Strangers, " a three-act ccmedy by Booth Tarkington, was presented by the Thalian Players, November loth in the Women ' s Club Rooms, Stephens Union. The play was an invitational affair and was attended by quite a number who enjoyed the pleasing performance immensely. A makeshift stage was constructed and with the setting and lighting was made a very effective and adequate stage for the production. The acting of the whole cast was very creditable, but the four people who stand cut as doing the best work were, Anna Keyes as the " flapper, " Gerald Malsby as Johnny, Gossine Satherwhite as Ames, " the never will marry " type of bach elor, and Juanita Gates as Isabelle Stuart, the young woman who " one mcment feels older than her grandmother and the next younger than her niece and the " one who changes Mr. Ames ' mind. CAST Station Officer illiam Ames Isabetle Stuart Florence Royal Jumper Gossine Satherwhite Juanita Gates . .Anna Keves Johnny Aunt Ellen Henry Mattie Gerald Malsby Kathrine Switzler Frank Teasdel . Marian Phillips 145 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Scene from " Hamlet " and " The Romancers " On March seventh and eighth, Charles von Neumayer, professor of Public Speaking, and the University Players invaded the Little Theatre and produced the finest play of the season. The Mad Scene from " Hamlet " not only gave the players unlimited opportunities, but what was much more the players grasped these . opportunities. No one who saw Virginia Martin these two nights will soon forget her as Ophelia or Florence Power ' s queenly charm and poise as Gertrude. Bob Ross and Ingemar E. Hogberg as Laertes and Claudius, respectively, were splendid. In lighter vein was " The Romancers " that followed the heavy scene from Shakespeare. A fanciful story about whimsical people was " The Romancers, " and Juanita Gates as Sylvette and Dick Ehlers as Percinet, her lover, assisted by Ellsworth Stewart as the wiley Straforel, carried their audience to the land of their make-believe. Donald Blanchard, ' 25, and Ingemar Hogberg, ' 25, were wonderful as old men and did the best bit of character acting that either has done in campus dramatics. Assisting in the directing of the production was Richard Onions, a member of the University Players Club and also a prominent campus actor. The University Players Club is composed mainly of students of Professor Von Neumayer ' s dramatic interpretation class, and has in the organization this year as active members Ingemar Hogberg, president; Lois Austin, Pauline Traylor, Rose Brown, Richard Onions, Richard Ehlers, Robert Ross, Robert Hurst, Ellsworth Stewart, Juanita Gates, Martha Haskell, Virginia Martin and Florence Power. The effective and colorful garden setting of the play was designed by John Stump, ' 24. Donald Blanchard and William Collanan played as guest players in the above-mentioned production. m ROBERT Ross AS " Laertes " VIRGINIA MARTIN AS " Ophelia " [146] " WHEN VANQUISHED HE Cos ENGLISH CLUB PRODUCTION " CYRANO DE BERGERAC " " Cyrano de Bergerac, " the famous Rostand French drama, was selected by the English Club for their annual production, which was given this year April 12 in the Greek Theatre. The English Club was most fortunate in securing Andre Ferrier of the " Gaiete Franchise " of San Francisco as director for the production as Mr. Ferrier has studied this immortal drama with Coquelin and Sarah Bernhardt in Paris. " Cyrano, with his immense nose which is the cause of so much mirth, was admirably portrayed by Richard Onions. Lois Austin as " Roxanne " was most pleasingly naive Robert Ross as " Christian " and Donald Blanchard as " Raganeau, " the pastry cook, gave very charming characterizations. Anton Van Buren played the part of the Villain " de Guiche " most convincingly. In the part of " Lise Janice Clark had a chance to show her great versatility. Gorgeous costumes and very delightful sets which represented the true atmosphere of each of the five scenes were designed by Lois Yaag, ' 24, and John Stump 24. Riotous color and lighting effects were combined most superbly in all giving a well rounded performance. Ingemar Hogberg, ' 25, who was manager, deserves a great deal of credit for the successful presentation Lois AUSTIN AS " Roxanne " of " C TanO de BergeraC. " R.CHARD ONIONS AS " Cvrano " I 01 147] V.RGIN.A MARTIN AS Prince PARTHENIA " MERRIE MASQUE OF MAY 11 By Jean Dupont and Marie Onions " Once upon a time when the flowers could skip and dance, and the animals could talk and play, there lived in a great castle in merrie England a beautiful princess called Alceste. It so happened that on the first of May this princess, Alceste, would come forth from her castle and dance with the villagers, sharing with them the ancient practice of ushering in the Spring. " One May morning, Prince Valentine saw this beau- tiful princess and determined to test her to discover if her goodness was as great as her beauty but you shall see this merrie masque yourselves, " such were the opening words spoken by Laura Straub, ' 26, as the " Herald " in the 1924 Parthenia, the " merrie masque of May. " The masque was written by two new campus authors, Jean du Pont, ' 24, and Marie Onions, ' 24, and was presented in Faculty Glade. The masque was decidedly different from any other masque heretofore seen, being a fairy tale which is told by the Herald and acted out in pantomimic action and dancing. The masque was full of color, life and mirth; had nothing sordid in it nor did it try to teach a moral . Virginia Martin, ' 25, and Anita Avila, ' 24, portrayed the parts of Princess Alceste and Prince Valentine with their usual grace and charm. Florence Richardson, ' 25, played the role of " Chaucer. " The parts of the two princes Power and Wealth were acted by Jeanette Toberman and Marion Rowe. Frances Hatch directed the dancing and also played the part of the " Spirit of Wealth " while the " Spirit of Power " was portrayed by Dorothy Damianiches, ' 25. Mrs. Jessica Van Wyck, a former alumni of the University, directed the production. Professor Alloo was musical director and used an orchestra of thirty professional and twenty students and a hidden chorus of eighty voices of the Treble Clef Society. Miss Patterson of the household art department supervised the designing and costuming of the production. The directing of part of the folk dancing was done by Miss Frances Bockius of the Physical Education Department. Faculty Glade as usual made a superb setting for this novel and pleasing masque. The dancing and pantomime all became more effective when having as a background the green of the trees and of the grass. The costuming of the production was very stupendous and gorgeous. The de- signing and directing of the costumes were done by Marguerite Brooks, who by using Fourteenth Century costuming, carried out the medieval character of the masque which was based on the Old English Legend of " Beauty and the Beast. " 148] Pageantry and pantomime instead of dialogue were so emphasized and brilliant colors and joyous dances so combined that the combination of the whole gave a very wonderful spectacle and carried out the name, " The Merrie Masque of May " to its full meaning. Besides the performers mentioned there were a great number of well-known campus dancers in the Power Group, Animal Group, Hoops and Garland Group, Fruit Bearing Group, Jester Group and Page Group, and Wealth Group. In this latter Group which was coached by Burdette Spencer, ' 26, an Incense Dance was done by Burdette Spencer and Mary Daniels. Elizabeth Scobel and Elizabeth Schreiber did a very lovely animal dance representing the Lion and the Unicorn. The Executive Committee of Parthenia all deserve a great deal of credit for the work they did. The committee is as follows : FRL-IT BEARERS " ' Marguerite Brooks Ruth Bender . . Marjorie Forgrieve Mildred .Anton . Nancy Lpp ... Rose Brown. EXECUTIVE CO ( IITTEE Gretchen Kyne Manager . . Costuming . . . . Dying Buying Manager Arrangements Organization . . . Make-uf) Frances Hatch . Caroline Coffin . Ina Mitchell . . Florence Wesels . Georgine Fink .Ann Zimmerman Dancing Director . . Properties . . . . Music . . Advertising Publicity . . . Secretary i ANIMAL GROUP JOT I 149] MASK AND DAGGER PAULINE TRAYLOR as " Aunt Clara " " The Two Mr. Wetherbys " This year the Mask and Dagger Society inaugurated a new policy and presented only one play throughout the year, presenting that under the auspices of the Little Theatre on November 16 and 1 7 in Wheeler Hall. The society selected the St. John Hankin comedy-drama, " The Two Mr. Wether- bys, " for its production. The Horace Walpole quotation, " Life is a comedy to those who think, a tragedy to those who feel, " seemed to run as a theme throughout the whole play, making it at times a most amusing comedy and the next moment the most cynical tragedy. " James Wetherby, " the good Mr. Wether by living en famille at Norwocd, was admirably portrayed by Richard Onions, ' 24. The part of " Richard Wetherby, " the bad Mr. Wetherby, living in a bachelor apartment in London, was portrayed by Richard Ehlers, president of the Mask and Dagger Society and also director of the play. " Margaret, " James ' loving wife, was played by Rose Brown, ' 24, and the part of her sister " Constantia, " the wife of " Richard " but separated from him, was por trayed by Florence Power, ' 24. Pauline Traylor, ' 24, did a creditable piece of character acting in the part of the girls ' " Aunt Clara, " a pious old lady of sixty-five or so. " Robert, " her nephew, who was a solemn prig with no digestion, was acted by Wilfred Rand, ' 24, who is not only an actor but also an author. The part of the maid " Jane, " played by Monterey Lynn, ' 26, was a nice bit of straight dramatic work. Elladora Hudson, ' 24, who was art director of the Little Theatre for the Fall semester, designed the rather cold but effective setting for the play. One set was used through the play, as all the action takes place in the drawing room of the Wetherby House at Norwood. The Campus Trio, composed of Scott Elder at the violin, J. Winston Petty at the cello, and Herman Ulrichs at the piano, who furnished the music before the Little Theatre plays and in between acts, gave a special music program on the two nights. Their first number was selections from " The Firefly, " by Friml; the second an Adagio by Beethoven; and the third, " The Dances of King Henry VIII. With the presentation of this play dramatics on the campus ended for the 1923 Fall season. RICHARD ONIONS as " James Wetherby " 150] i ran MEMBERS OF THE DRAMATIC STAFF UPON WHICH DEPENDS THE SUCCESS OF PRODUCTION BEHIND THE SCENES A most appropriate and suitable name for the above fairly representative group seemed that of " Behind the Scenes. " It is due to this group and a number of others vho have untiringly and unceasingly worked in some phase of dramatics, other than the acting side, either managerial, art, publicity or costumes, that dramatics has taken its place on the campus. It is only natural that on a campus the size of ours where athletics reign, and rightly so. that only by the expenditure of a great deal of effort and time by a num- ber of interested students can anything else play an important part. The success of dramatics is due to the unfailing efforts and work of such a large group of students who realize, that they will not, as the actors do, receive glory and praise on all sides, but that they will probably only do so by seeing their names on the programs. Without the success of these groups, dramatics could not attain the high place that it now holds on the campus. Those comprising the group entitled, " Behind the Scenes, " also have certain well denned standards to meet. There is a general man- ager who is in charge of all dramatic work on the campus, and this group of people work under his leadership and direction. Each one on these staffs is striving to get an appointment, so thus the work behind the scenes is done on a competitive basis. At certain intervals throughout the year the staff is cut, and only those who prove themselves to be the most efficient and capable are left. The students on this staff are offered an exceptional opportunity to express their desires for the creation of the beautiful and the artistic. Some of the hardest and most detailed work comes from this seldom mentioned and often unthought of group, but without whom the outer and more striking part could not be produced. The students on the art, publicity, managerial, and costume staffs are to be most heartily congratulated for their thoughtful co-operation and their untiring efforts. [151] CALIFORNIA PUBLICATIONS PUBLICATION COUNCIL CREATED as an instrument for the betterment of campus publications through the medium of higher editorial standards and efficient manage- rial work, the Publications Council is exerting a constantly increasing influence in all lines of literary work. As a part of the council plan adopted and indorsed by the new A. S. U. C. constitution, this branch of student control has been in effect for three semesters. It is presided over by a chairman who is elected to this office by the members of the council themselves. The Council is representative of every publication on the campus. The Daily Californian, most prom- inent of campus papers, furnishes five delegates, namely, the editor, managing editor, manager, ad- vertising manager and women ' s editor. Each other publication is represented in proportion to size and importance. The total membership of the Council is twenty-one, of whom sixteen have voting powers. Meetings are held every two weeks, at which time changes in editorial policy are considered, financial improvements outlined and appointments are approved. Each editor or manager appointed to the control of any campus periodical must first be approved by this Council. Perhaps the most important and valuable work of the body is its control of campus advertising. Only through its sanction can programs or game lineups contain advertising solicited from local merchants. This action not only protects local merchants frcm over-solicitation by university publications but prevents the distribution of fly-by-night periodicals. During the early years of campus periodicals, managers of each publication worked with little or no sense of co-operation and were literally cutting each other ' s throats. Today that spirit is completely changed. True, each publication fights hard for business, but it does not solicit the same harassed merchant over and over again with the result that his business is lost to all. On the other hand, all publications recognize their position as instruments of the A. S. U. C. and work accordingly. The reorganization of the BLUE AND GOLD now entitles the Annual to repre- sentation on the Council. In the past the Annual has been a class book and has net been a member of the Council. It will ultimately beccme the controlling factor in the Council, due to its rise on the campus as the leading publication and its editor and manager will hold office for a year; while other publications have an editor and manager each semester. E. MORRIS Cox, JR Publication Manager umv 1 1 153] JAMESROLPH III Editor THE BLUE AND GOLD PUBLISHED annually by the Junior class since 1875, the BLUE AND GOLD em- barks this year after having passed the half-century mark. For more than fifty years the book has watched over the campus. What growth, what change it has seen in that long vigil is reflected in the progress of the annual itself. Starting back in the times when the Civil War was still a current event, when Californians were yet scouring their hills for gold, the BLUE AND GOLD has grown ASSISTANT EDITORS UNDERHILL LEET BRERETON GOMPERTZ CASSIDY NORTON RICHEV AUZE GORRIE KLOTZ SPARKS WITKIN EASTMAN 154] y m i FRAN: S COLLISCHON . Ianager from a diminutive pack of pages to a volume rivaling all American collegiate annuals. In its lifetime it has seen the Campanile rise from the shadows of Bacon Hall. It has seen the Library, Wheeler Hall, California Hall, Boalt Hall, grow from the draftsman ' s table to concrete architectural realities. Old North Hall crumbled and fell before its view, and in its place Stephens Union took shape like a Sphinx springing from the ashes that gave it birth. And now it sees the Stadium doomed to stand for ages, a child of old California Field. Significant of the BLUE AND GOLD ' S advancement is the new plan of organization ASSISTANT EDITORS AND MANAGERS KENNEY WINCHESTER CROOKE ROACH CUTHBERT FULOP LOCKE DREW PREMO WRIGHT KlERULFF 155] THE BLUE AND GOLD STAFFS JUNIOR EDITORIAL STAFF to be inaugurated with the next issue which plans to facilitate the extra work brought by changing times. So broad is its scope that the campus now takes the publication from the hands of one particular class and vests it in the hands of the whole student body under the guiding hand of the A. S. U. C. This measure will become effective next year when a Senior Staff, acting under the sanction of the 156] THE BLUE AND GOLD STAFFS 9 SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF A. S. U. C. Publication Council assumes the responsibility of getting out the cam- pus record. The class of 1925 is grateful for this move, not only for the University ' s better- ment, but also for our own. We will put out two BLUE AND GOLDS and that s a record. 1 1 I [i57] IAZES BERKELEY H ERNEST I. SPIECL Manager Fall Semester ALBERT S FURTH Editor Fall Semester THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN NEWSPAPERS, as timely echoes of public opinion and daily chronicles of events, are unconscious reflectors of progress. The old monthly College Echo, read by a handful of Californians over fifty years ago, and its re- named counterpart of today are spokesmen of their era, the one the old, the other the new. From the awkward youthful stage of the baby Californian of 1868, our paper has grown until it stands today a journal surpassed by no other college daily and rivaling even the local metropolitan papers, its display of news and advertisements. JUNIOR EDITORS SCHMITT. Adv. Mgr. SPENCER, Mgn. Editor LEET LOCKE KENNEY BRERETON FAULKNER CASSIDY PUTNAM FULOP SPARKS UNDERHILL PETTIT EASTMAN I 5 8] m LkU F. JOSEPH DIETRICH, JR. Editor S fir ing Semester SAMUEL I. OSBORN . lanager Spring Semester LOK mr Stimulated by the professional atmosphere of the new Californian offices in Stephens Union, students on the staffs have cast aside the old narrow thoughts bred in the confined quarters of old North Hall in favor of newer ideas of changed times. Through the United News Service, the Californian now tells of things happening hourly throughout the world. Universal news now fills its news, sports, art. and editorial pages. In response to the new scope, the managerial department displays more ads ccming frcm all parts of the country, and an increased circulation. The Editorial Staffs have been increased to handle the increased volume of copy. In perfect co-operation the two staffs have in a year ' s time brought great changes which count much toward their ccrr.mon end, the betterment of the Daily Californian. JUNIOR WOMEN EDITORS I 1 p If TTj n m JE [i59] V- THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN STAFFS JUNIOR MANAGERIAL STAFF H. W. BAKER T. W. LATTIN G W. de BEAUMONT SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF 160] i THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN STAFFS SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF WOMEN ' S SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF SEE 1 FAIRFAX M. CONE Editor, Fall Semester THE CALIFORNIA PICTORIAL ' ITH the growth of University activities, came the California Pictorial to satisfy the need of illustration of the all and sundry sevent occurring from day to day on the athletic fields, and in the lecture rooms of the Univer- Starting rather slowly at first when a large number of rival p ublications were already on the campus, the Pictorial has in its three years of existence proved its worth by assuming a place in the alignment of leading publications on the campus. Not only has it contributed good journalism, worth-while editorial comment, and interesting illustrations, but with its staff of expert photographers, its major gift to the University has been to bring home to its readers the real beauty and art that surrounds us here on the University grounds. NORVAL D. THOMAS Manager, Spring Semester 162 i vw WILLIAM J. BAYS Manager, Fall Semester WILLIAM B. LUDLOW Editor, Fall Semester COMMERCIA CLOSING upon its fourth year, the Commercia, the official organ of the Com- merce Association, reviews the progress it has made toward the accomplish- ments of its two-fold purpose, which is, first, to bring the college student into a closer relationship with the successful business man, to effect a working agreement between education and industry, and second, to render a real service to the Com- merce Association by stimulating interest and creating a unity of feeling among the students in the various activities in the College of Commerce. That the Commercia has performed this service is witnessed by the increased circulation both on the campus and in the business world. It was largely through the efforts of the Com- mercia that the new Association club rooms have been furnished. The publication is issued monthly during the college year under the editorship of Arthur P. Matthews 25, and the management of Everett R. McClure ' 24. m COMMHRCIA ARTHUR P. MATHEWS Editor, Spring Semester EVERETT McQ-URE Manager, Sfiring Semester ' I6 3 FREDERICK FENDER Editor PELICAN PELLY has flown high during the past year and been more than able to maintain its high standing among the most famous college comics in the United States. The editor, F. A. Fender, with the help of S. R. Ward, as assistant editor, and Stanley Quackenbush as art editor, have succeeded in keeping Pelly the most popular magazine on the campus. The Old Bird has also developed an excellent woman ' s staff this year under the direction of Marion Brandt. Much of the Old Bird ' s great financial success during the year was due to the co-operation and interest shown by the managerial staff. Jo Henderson was man- ager during the Fall semester with P. N. McCombs as advertising manager. The financial destinies were guided during the spring term by P. N. McCombs with the assistance of W. H. Keyser as advertising manager and J. S. Fairchild as circulation manager. Much credit is also due to the Junior managers, Arnold Tschudy, C. E. O ' Neill and Kenneth Craycroft. PE [CAN PHILLIP McCoMBS. Manager Spring Semester Jo HENDERSON, Manager Fall Semester CALIFORNIA LAWREVIE; NOVEMBER. i PROFESSOR A. M. KIDD, Faculty Editor THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW THE California Law Review is published bimonthly by the faculty and upper class students of the School of Jurisprudence. It was founded with the purpose of keeping the lawmakers and students of legal cases informed as to the developments in the legal world. It furnishes a medium of exchange of ideas in re- gard to local problems of peculiar interest to California and other Western states. The aim is practical and is carried out by leading articles and by comments on the more important current cases. This publication has become one of the best-known periodicals in the legal pro- fession and enjoys a constantly increasing circulation among practicing lawyers and schools of jurisprudence. It is contr ibuted to by men of national repute as well as by local faculty members and students. Professor A. M. Kidd is editor-in-chief, Douglas B. Maggs, student editor-in- chief, Donald M. Kitzmiller, business manager, and Rosamond Parma, secretary. CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW DONALD M. KITZMILLER Business Manager DOUGLAS B. MAGGS, Student Editor i i RICHARD ' WOOD Editor CAl IFORNIA LAURENCE B. DODDS Manager JET CALIFORNIA ENGINEER IN 1902 the California Journal of Technology was established by a small group of student engineers, among them being Robert Sibley, ' 03, first editor of the magazine. For a number of years it appeared monthly on the campus but was discontinued in 1914. In 1923 the need of some co-ordinating influence among the five engineering colleges was felt and as a result the magazine was re-established as the California Engineer. The policy of this publication has been to present to students a broader vision of what engineers are doing during college years and afterward. Several new depart- ments have been added to the paper under Alfred Livingston ' 24, editor during the fall semester and Richard Wood ' 24, editor during the spring semester. The mag- azine has grown both in size and in number of copies sold, over three thousand forty- page issues being sold on Engineers ' Day in March. Thirty-five hundred copies of the November issue were sold on Big Game Day. The increase in size has been due in a large measure to the efforts of Clarence M. Kennedy, ' 24, and Laurence B. Dodds, ' 24, managers of the fall and spring semesters respectively, who have succeeded in increasing the amount of advertising carried until the Engineer now ranks second among the campus publications in this respect. The circulation list of the magazine includes all of the engineering libraries, alumni of the University, and some few engineers of foreign countries. B. W. Goodenough, ' 24, circulation manager, has increased the number of student sub- scriptions to over twice the 1923 number. Articles for the magazine have been received from students, faculty, and such men as M. M. O ' Shaughnessy, city engineer of San Francisco, and Charles M. Schwab, steel magnate and engineer. 1 66] THE California Countryman _.-.. J - rw CHARLES F. HENDERSON Manager HAROLD G. CHRISTMAN Editor THE CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN FOUNDED in 1913 and devoted to the interests of rural life, the California Countryman is published monthly by the students of the College of Agriculture. Its aim is to provide a medium of exchange of information, to share the ad- vantages of scientific research and study of modern methods with farmers who have no connection with the University. An attempt is made to discuss as many phases of country life as possible, and kindred problems of marketing and transportation. The magazine is contributed to by faculty, alumni, and prominent agricultural writers as well as by students. One department, devoted to alumni news, serves as a connecting link between active and graduate students, bringing the life of the rural district to the student, and campus life to the graduate. The Countryman functions as a report on the thought and activities of the College to the public at large and reaches a large number of subscribers in outlying com- munities of this and neighboring states. The unwritten policy of the Countryman has been to aid in making rural life more worthy, enjoyable and profitable. To this end the editor and manager in the persons of Harold G. Christman and Charles F. Henderson have guided the activ- ities of the staffs and made this year a notable one in the record of the magazine. To them is due the credit for the publication ' s rapid progress. During the past semester an effort has been made to solicit support for various agricultural scholarships through the editorial columns. The Wickson Scholarship fund of $6,000 is rapidly being augmented through gifts of friends of the late Professor Wickson. It is hoped that this scholarship may be permanently estab- lished, and that students in the College of Agriculture may reap rich profits in preparation for their life work. 8 i CALIFORNIA MONT :r D. HATHAWAY CALKINS ' 14 Associate Editor oy University of CauJifB duumni dissociation THE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI MONTHLY REPRESENTING the highest standard of university publication and comparing favorably with magazines of nation-wide appeal, the California Monthly is successfully fulfilling its purpose of a " powerful journalistic medium of ex- pression for the Alumni Association. " Each issue of the Monthly in its new size and make-up has surpassed the last. Covers, in color, have enhanced the outward appearance. The editorial matter has included articles, pictures and statistics illustrating the work of the various colleges and schools within the University, the Southern Branch, the Extension Division, and the Summer Session and the colorful and perennially delightful features of campus life. These features have informed the alumni, as would have been possible in no other way, of the growth and scope of the aims and accomplishments of their university. The personal note has been supplied by the illustrated departments of Californians at Work and at Home, and by the class items. Especially noteworthy in the Monthly have been the pictures introduced in all departments. The staff of the Monthly has been composed of Robert Sibley ' 03, editor, Deborah Hathaway Calkins ' 14, associated editor; Lola Jean Simpson ' 99, and A. S. Furth ' 24, assistants; and Lillian H. Durdall ' 16 and Ernest Spiegl ' 24, advertising. With the increase in the membership of the Alumni Association within the past year, the circulation of the California Monthly is expanding. Corresponding secretaries have been appointed in many of the larger cities throughout California, and through their assistance it is possible to make the magazine more complete and interesting to the alumni. ROBERT M. CARMACK Manager ELLSWORTH R. STEWART Editor I THE OCCIDENT FOR my purpose holds to sail beyond the sunset " has appeared on every issue of the Occident since its first publication forty-three years ago. The policy of this year ' s staff has been in strict accordance with the purpose, which is not to put out a standard size issue using all available material regardless of quality but to print only the best of contributions. In spite of the impression among many on the campus, the Occident is in no sense a " highbrow " publication but endeavors to serve as a laboratory for student writers and those who wish to gain experience for the literary career. The greater number of contributors are active students, with a few alumni and an occasional writer of note, particularly interesting to the subscribers. To stimulate competitive effort and secure a high grade of material, a system has been inaugurated of awarding two monthly prizes ; one of ten dollars for the best short story, essay, or prose piece, and one of five dollars for the best poem. Results of this contest have been very gratifying. Several changes have been made in the form of publication. A standard cover design has been adopted which appears each month in different colors. The price of the magazine has been reduced from twenty-five to fifteen cents in order to make subscription available to a greater number of readers. Appointments to the Occident staff are made in recognition of service to the magazine. Ellsworth R. Stewart has held the position of Editor and has been assisted by Robert M. Carmack and Eleanore J. Ellis, successively, as Manager. Although the Occident holds the copyright to all material used, stories are re- turned to the authors and have been sold without revision to professional magazines. Among writers who contributed to this publication during their college years are such well-known people as Wallace and Will Irwin, Mary Carolyn Davies, Jack London, Jacques LeClere and Richard W. Tully. 1 1 1 HERMAN F. SELVIN Director Spring Semester ROBERT A. CUSHMAN Director Fall Semester PUBLICITY BUREAU SERVING the outside world in much the same manner as the Daily Californian serves the campus, the A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau is assuming an important place in the list of campus activities. Although a Bureau of Publicity in the sense of a staff furnishing newspapers with stories of campus activities has existed for a considerable length of time, the Bureau on its present competitive activity basis has been in existence for only two years. The functions of the Bureau may be briefly summarized as the writing of stories concerning campus activities for distribution to the press of the country. MEN ' S PUBLICITY BUREAU STAFF GERTRUDE K. ESCHWEILER Women Director Spring Semester GRETCHEN KYKE Women ' s Director Fail Semester WILLIAM BALDRICH, Assistant Director Each day a news sheet containing several athletic stories and general news and feature stories is forwarded to the papers in the immediate vicinity of the Univer- sity, while once a week a Sports Letter is sent to over two hundred papers through- out the country. Photographs of athletes, athletic events and other campus events are distributed in the same manner. The phase of the work which is best known on the campus is that of editing the programs at the various athletic contests through- out the year. These include the " California Gridiron, " the " Bruin Hoopster, " the " Spring Sports Program " and the " Big Game Program, " as well as the Summer Session Coaching Bulletin. WOMEN ' S PUBLICITY BUREAU STAFF m 1 t I - - Sfc: - f " ymfcs j DRAWN BY ARTIST V. NAHL OF THE S. N FRANCISCO " EXAMINER. " THE ARTIST HAS ILLUSTRATED THE LX CATION OF THE STADIUM AND SHOWS How THE SEATING ARRANGEMENTS WERE MADE FOR THE 80,000 SPECTATORS. Pr J m mL mi STRAWBERRY CANYON BEFORE CONSTRUCTION STARTED CALIFORNIA MEMORIAL STADIUM To perpetuate California ' s glorious past to build for her glorious future, " California ' s Memorial Stadium, dedicated with fitting ceremony and proper athletic result is a reality grown out of the dream of years. From the times that sports enthusiasts thronged the old San Francisco base- ball grounds; from the times that West Field on our Campus was so crowded as to impede the progress of the games, seating capacities have been taxed with the strain of increasing demands at Big Games here and at Stanford. The situation finally became so acute that on October 6, 1920, the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C. authorized Dean Frank H. Probert as chairman to appoint a committee to investigate and plan for a suitable stadium. " A simple motion a great commitment, " says Dean Probert in an article on the Stadium. It may well be said that at the peril of his lasting good health, even at the peril of his life, has Dean Probert served, for the strain of this ter- rific-job with his other work which he would not shirk was the cause of a serious illness which took him from us for some time. With his recovery and his return to the campus came that same undying love of the student body, and service to them and to the University. Dean Probert carried on as he had carried on before. With his increasing strength, his service grew until now, as the California Memorial Stadium stands, " In memory of Californians who gave their lives DEAN FRANK PROBERT in the World War, 1 9 1 4- 1 9 1 8, we may see it without 174 tAl a AA- - i,i to. iA.fc i THE CANYON WITH CONSTRUCTION NEARLY COMPLETED sacrilege as a monument, secondarily to a man whose love of the University and of noble service carried him to the breaking point. Before the completion of the Stadium it was necessary to plan for the handling of the traffic and the direction of spectators to the seats in the most efficient way. In this work J. F. McKerizie, ' 22, traffic director, handled the crowds in a praise- worthy manner. With the aid of tickets of four colors corresponding to the four quadrants of the bowl and likewise colored directions, provisions were made for the clearing of the bowl within fifteen minutes. Of value inestimable have been the services of the well chosen Executive Committee: Luther Nichols, Secretary, Graduate Manager of the Associated Students; Robert G. Sproul, Secretary of the Board of Regents and Comptroller of the University ;Chaffee B. Hall, Alumni Representative of the Associated Students Executive Committee; M. C. Lynch and John U. Calkins, Jr., Faculty Representatives of the As- sociated Students Executive Committee; and J. . Cline, 21, F. W. Tenney, 22, E. G. Steel, ' 23 and W. G. Monahan, ' 24, successive presidents of the A. S. U. C. Among the first and most difficult decisions to make came the selection of the site of the Stadium. Many sites were considered on the campus and adjacent to the University grounds. After the approval of a block of ground, and the financing of the proposed plan, the presentation of the results of a private investigation of the Straw- berry Canyon site compelled serious consideration because of a very low estimated cost. j AC : MCKEN=IE, A GREAT DRIVE WAS CARRIED ON BY THE VARIOUS CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS FOR THE FINANCINC. OF THE PROJECT. A PARADE WAS PLANNED AND EACH ORGANIZATION CONTRIBUTED AN UNIQUE SKIT OR FLOAT. WITH THE DRIVE ONCE STARTED ON THE CAMPUS THE ALUMNI SOON FELL INTO LINE AND THE $1,000,000 QUOTA WAS RAISED. THE FINANCING OF THE PROJECT DEPENDED ON THE PERFECTION OF THE ORGANISATION M A CARTWRIGHT. ' 12. PROF CHARLES H RAYMOND, PROF. B. M. WOODS, X E. DRURY. ' 12. A DRURY. 14. H R PENNELL. ' 22. AND OTHERS ON THE PUBLICITY COMMITTEE AIDED GREATLY IN SPREAD- ING THE C-OSPEL OF THE CAMPAIGN, AND PREPARING THE WAY FOR ITS SUCCESSFUL TERMINATION " THREE SHORT HECTIC WEEKS " AFTER ITS START ON OCTOBER 31, 1021. IMMEDIATELY AFTER THE DECISION BY THE BOARD OF REGENTS FOR THE SITE, PREPARATION FOR THE WORK WAS BEGUN. AFTER THE PURCHASE OF GROUND, AND THE MOVING OF HOUSES, INVOLVING THE EXPF,NDITURE OF SOME Two HUNDRED-ODD THOUSAND DOLLARS, THE HYDRAULIC WORK BEGAN. L [1 8] FROM THE ORK OF WATER TO THE WORK OF STEAM AND HAND-SHOVEL, THE PROGRESS OF THE STADIUM COULD BE MARKED DAY BY DAY THE CONCRETE WORK AND THE WOODEN SEATING is ILLUSTRATED ABOVE. CLEARING OF THE GROUND BEGAN IN NOVEMBER, 1922, AND THE ACTUAL EXCAVATION BEGAN ON JANUARY ;. 1913, THE STRUCTURE BEING COMPLETED ON X 1923. FROM THE DEDICATION ON FRIDAY BEFORE THE GAME TO THE FLIPPING OF THE COIN AND THE SHOT OF THE TIMER ' S PISTOL AT THE END OF THE GAME, THE DEDICATION OF THE STADIUM WAS FITTING " To PERPETUATE CALIFORNIA ' S GLORIOUS PAST TO BUILD FOR HER A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE. " I 80 Pa P DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1975 BLUE AND GOLD BY ARTIST JACK LUSTIG OF THE SAN FRANCISCO " EXAMINER 1 81 m i IN taking the California Varsity through their fourth successive sea- son of victory, Coach Andy Smith earned for himself the title of a really great football coach. When the year opened Coach Smith was confronted with the problem of evolving a high-class eleven from a squad of relatively green men. Every other college on the Cali- fornia schedule was pointed at the Bears and were represented by stronger teams than at any time in the last four years. In addition, the schedule was so arranged as to throw the most important contests in the final three weeks of the season. Using a few veterans as a nucleus. Smith gradually built up an eleven that was superior to any of its conference rivals. A defense that only allowed seven points to be scored against it during the year was first perfected. Realizing that it would be necessary to use strategy in- stead of brute power alone to defeat opponents, Andy then taught his inex- perienced squad a series of original for- mations that swept all opposition away and took the Golden Bear to another victory. It was the triumph of the " Smith System. " Aside from his ability to coach foot- ball, Andy Smith is known to the Cali- fornia student body as a devoted sup- porter of the Golden Bear and a true disciple of the highest type of sportsman- ship. COACH ANDY SMITH M tn I 183 CAPT .DON NICHOLS ' DON " IN ACTION CAPTAIN DON NICHOLS has been known in Pacific Coast football circles for the past three years as the highest type of football player. A star on the Varsity from his sopho- more year, Nichols has remained the same modest, unassuming, yet hard fighting player through ups and downs. The remarkable record made by the Varsity in the 1923 season is directly traceable to the high morale of the squad throughout the season and which again re- verts to the high quality of lead- ership displayed by Captain Nichols both on the actual grid- iron and the campus. A clean- cut sportsman himself, Nichols was able to transfer the same spirit to his team. Incidentally it may be said that Don Nichols played the best football of his career in the 1923 season. m W M m i m AN ACCURATE PASSER A center on the California Varsity for the past two years, Edwin " Babe " Hor- rell has made an enviable record as a stellar linesman and all around player. His high standards of con- duct on and off the playing field are even more universally accepted by all who have had any connection with him in any way. During the past year the admir- able work of the California line was in a large measure due to the cool- headedness of Horrell. Equal to every emergency incidental to his own position, Babe ' s fighting spirit was transferred to the rest of the team as well. Captain-elect Horrell ' s most note- worthy achievement came in the Stanford game when he blocked a punt and scored the only touch- down of the contest and later tackled Captain Campbell behind his goal line for a safety. CAPT.-ELECT BABE HORRELL H. P. (BRICK) MULLER Assistant Coach C. M. (NIBS) PRICE Assistant Coach W. (WALT) GORDON Assistant Coach B. (DOC) ROSENTHAL Line Coach 1 86 m RICHARD DUNN, Halfback Age 23, height 6 ft., weight i6y. Experi- ence z years Varsity. Registered from Berkeley. JAMES SPALDING, Halfback Age 23, height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 162. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Bakersfield. JOHN WITTER, Fullback Age 21, height 6 ft. K in., weight 183. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Berkeley. JAMES DIXON, Halfback Age 20, height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 166 Experience Freshman. Registered from Berkeley 1 9- n i HOT WILLIAM BLEWETT, Fullback Age 20, height j ft. 10 in., weight 175. Experience Freshman. Registered from Los Angeles. WELLMAN TOPHAM, Center Age 22, height 6 ft., weight 196. Experi- ence i year Reserves. Registered from San Jose. HOWARD EVANS, Quarterback Age 23, height j ft. 8 in., weight 170. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Long Beach. STEWART BEAM, Tackle Age 24, height 6 ft. i in., weight 193. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Whittier. I I 1 1 1 I Lucius POWERS. Center Age 22, height 5 ft. 11 in., weight 182. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Fresno. DONALD NEWMEYER. Tackle Age 2 1 , height 6 ft. 2 in., weight 190. Ex- perience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Alameda. DARRELL HUFFORD, End Age 22, height 5 ft. 11 in., weight 176. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Los Angeles. CHARLES MELL, End Age 20, height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 167. Experience Freshman. Registered from Berkeley. t 1 ARTHUR BEST, Guard Age 22, height 6 ft. i in., weight i8j. Ex- perience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Tulsa. Okla. WALTER RAU, Tackle Age 21, height 5 ft. u in., weight 190. Experience Freshman. Registered from Venice. DANA CAREY, Guard Age 20, height 6 ft. 2 in., weight 195. Experience Freshman. Registered from Berkeley. DONALD PERRY, Guard Age 22, height 6 ft., weight 200 Experi- ence 2 years Varsity. Registered from San Anselmo. STERLING NEWMAN, Halfback Age 21, height 5 ft. S .in., weight 167. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Twin Falls, Idaho. TALMA IMLAY, Quarterback Age 21, height 5 ft. 73 2 in., weight 153. Experience Freshman. Registered from Salinas. PETE SCHAFFNIT. End Age 20, height 5 ft. n in., weight 176. Experience Freshman. Registered from Bakersfield. MYRON BROWN, Fullback Age 19, height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 169. Experience Freshman. Registered from Walnut Grove. ri! 19 1 vS ei FRESHMAN START DRIVE TOWARD SENIOR GOAL PRELIMINARY SEASON FRESHMEN 26 SENIORS A VANCE dope concerning the outcome of the 1923 season ' s interclass football series ran true to form when the 1927 squad defeated the Seniors by a 26-0 score in the game for the title. The Juniors and the Sophomores played a o-o tie in the contest for third place honors. The series was valuable in that it gave Coach Andy Smith and his corps of assistants a valuable opportunity to size up a large field of aspirants and make some valuable selections for the Varsity squad from the contesting teams. The showing made by the freshman team was especially promising and gave signs of the development of another strong Cub squad. As the series took place before the opening of the regular conference season none of the regular coaches were allowed on the field. Each of the fo ur teams was coached by letter men from the 1922 Varsity team. An unusually large turnout for berths on the interclass teams was a notable feature of the series. The quality of football resulting was correspondingly high. The fact that over five thousand people were on the California Field bleachers to view the interclass finals is proof of the interest taken in the class teams by the mass of the student body. At the close of the interclass series the Varsity squad was announced. Many of the players on the Goofs, or Reserves, were made up of interclass material. Es fs? wzTA 1 K O i r 1 m I x - iTT III. 1 i if ' I E5S MULLER ' S FAMOUS PASS INTERCEPTED BY THE VARSITY CALIFORNIA 3 CALIFORNIA ALL STARS THE 1923 football season opened on Saturday, September 22, when the Cali- fornia Varsity met the Alumni All-Stars and won, 3-0. The Alumni team was made up of members of former California teams for the past four or five years, and 18,000 football enthusiasts gathered at California Field to watch them play. The winning score came in the second period when Stew Beam broke through the All-Star line and blocked Duke Morrison ' s punt. Darrell Hufford recovered the ball on the Alumni i -yard line. A penalty and three-line smashes brought the ball to the 5-yard line. The veterans held, and Spud Spalding dropped back and easily placed the ball between the goal posts for the only count of the game. The majority of the contest was played in midfield with neither team able to make consistent yardage. Captain Don Nichols gave the crowd several thrills in running back punts while Brick Muller and Muggs Van Sant brought the bleachers to their feet when they completed a 4O-yard forward pass in the last quarter. Both squads were in early season condition and neither was able to use anything but the simplest form of attack. The playing throughout the game was of the cleanest quality on both sides. It showed the crowd that Andy Smith had the makings of another great team, and the crowd went home well satisfied both with the 1923 team and with the veterans. In spite of the fact that the opposing players were old comrades on the gridiron, the playing was hard fought. Fat Clark, member of the Varsities of 1920, 1921 and 1922 and coach of the 1927 Freshmen, suffered a severely injured jaw. The other hurts were of a decidedly minor quality. The famous Brick Muller showed that he had lost none of skill in the art of throwing the forward pass, sending the ball on many beautiful spirals. BRUINS SCORE ON AN OFF-TACKLE BUCK CALIFORNIA 49 ST. MARYS ADY SMITH ' S 1923 eleven swept into form on September 29 when they defeated the St. Mary ' s Varsity by a 49-0 score. The Oakland college was outclassed by the Bears throughout the contest but continued to fight until the bitter end. The strength of the California line was shown in this game, the Bruin forward defense being impregnable. On the attack the line played better from tackle to tackle than at any previous time in the season and tore gaping holes in the Catholic college ' s defense. The first score of the game came after three minutes of play when Spalding recovered a St. Mary ' s fumble on the 2 -yard line and Jack Witter took the ball over the goal line in two smashes. Stew Beam recovered another Oakland fumble in the same period and Captain Don Nichols took the ball over for another score. A 4o-yard run by Bill Blewett in the second quarter accounted for the third Cali- fornia touchdown. The second half was a repetition of the first. As the Oakland team weakened, Coach Smith sent in substitutions and the Bears scored four more touchdowns before the final whistle sounded. The game was remarkable in that each of the seven touchdowns were converted. California fans were given a severe jolt when Hoggie Evans was hurt during play and carried off the field. It was later ascertained that the Bruin quarterback was suffering from a torn ligament in his arm and would be back in play in two weeks. The showing of the substitutes was especially satisfying to California supporters. The 1923 team had been severely criticized because of a lack of suitable reserves and their excellent showing in this game was reassuring to both coaches and rooters. 194 tt I WITTER PLUNGES THROUGH BRONCO LINE FOR TOUCHDOWN CALIFORNIA 48 SANTA CLARA THE Santa Clara College appeared on California Field on October 6, when they played the California Varsity and were completely outclassed by a 48-0 score. The Bruins kept up their good work of the week before and played high-class ball on both offense and defense. Although up against a much better team the game aggregation from the peninsula college fought to the end. Coach Andy Smith used straight football and all of the Bear ' s scores were the results of rudimentary plays in the Smith system. The off-tackle buck mixed with the criss-cross and a few forward passes were the main weapons of offense. To the California rooters the play of the California line was the most satisfactory thing in the game. Time after time the Bruin forwards opened gaping holes in the opposing line that were productive of long gains. On the defensive it is interesting to note that Santa Clara gained a minus number of yards from scrimmage. In the entire game the Broncos lost 17 yards from scrimmage. On the other Jack Witter alone gained over sixty yards for the Golden Bears and the other backfield mem- bers gained correspondingly. The result of the game was never in doubt and the Bruins scored three touch- downs in the first half. Coach Smith took out his first string lineup in the third and fourth periods and took the opportunity to use many of his inexperienced men. 1 1 1951 C CALIFORNIA 16 OLYMPIC CLUB OACH Bob Evans ' Olympic Club football team showed unexpected power in their game against the Bruin Varsity on October 13, and held California to a 1 6-0 score. The first half ended in a o-o tie. Twenty thousand spectators saw the two teams stage one of the fiercest man- to-man battles ever played on California Field. Feeling ran high on both squads and a savage struggle resulted. The first two periods were characterized by strong playing by both lines. Neither backfield was able to make any consistent gains and the most of the play was car- ried on in the center of the field. Jack Witter did some skilled punting and kept the clubmen away from the Bruin goal. Led by Jack Witter and Bill Blewett the California team fought their way to a touchdown and three field goals in the second half. The big fullbacks feat was especially noteworthy. Starting on the club 4 -yard line Witter took the ball in four off-tackle, smashes and carried the oval over the line. It was similar to Duke Morrison ' s famous campaign against the U. S. C. defense in 1922. Bill Blewett made a remarkable record by dropping over three field goals in the half. Two were kicked from the vicinity of the 35-yard line, while one came from the 22-yard mark. Clyde King was easily the star of the Club team. The big linesman seemed to have the uncanny power of analyzing the coming plays. He was the mainspring of the Winged O ' s on both offense and defense. Aside from the actual fierceness of the struggle, the game was remarkable for the line plunging of Jack Witter. Witter proved conclusively that the statement that the Bears had no good line bucker was erroneous. WITTER PLUNGES ACROSS LINE FOR BRUINS TOUCHDOWN 196] ES ARE FORCED TO PUNT FROM THEIR FIVE-YARD LINE I CALIFORNIA 26 OREGON AGGIES OREGON ' S fighting Aggie football team came to Berkeley on October 20 in an endeavor to beat the California Bears. Although they were decisively trounced by a 26-0 count they left for their northern home respected as a team of good sportsmen and bitter-end fighters. The first period saw the only Aggie drive of the game. The Beavers fought their way from midfield to the Bear 1 7-yard line where the California defense stiffened and repulsed three line smashes. A place kick was attempted on the fourth down but went wide The rest of the game was California ' s by a wide margin. The Bears took the ball and marched down the field to the 1 8-yard line where Blewett dropped back and sent the first score of the game sailing over the cross-bar. A twenty-five yard run from a reverse play by Captain Nichols started the Bears after their first touchdown. Here Evans crossed the Aggies and the majority of the crowd as well when he sent Dick Dunn on a short side buck for four yards on the fourth down instead of letting Bill Blewett kick an easy field goal. The strategy was successful and Dunn went over for a touchdown. The half ended in another minute. Another drop-kick by Blewett accounted for a Bruin score in the third period. Fourteen straight line plunges with Blewett, Dixon, Nichols and Brown finally sent Brown over for a score. A beautifully executed forward pass, Dixon to Dunn, scored the final touchdown of the contest. The Beavers played at a disadvantage caused by the injury of Dick Garber, their stellar half-back, in the third play of the game. Garber ' s ankle was so severely injured that he was forced to retire from the game. He had made substantial gains on both previous plays. 19; WASHINGTON STATE RESORT TO THE AERIAL ATTACK AFTER 9 WASHINGTON STATE AIOWD of ten thousand gathered at Multnomah Field on October 27 and saw the California Varsity crush the Washington State Varsity by a 9-0 score in their first battle away from home. The Cougars battled desperately to the end but were beaten by the success of Coach Andy Smith ' s " percentage system " of play. The heavy sawdust field handicapped the open field play of the Bruin team. California confined their attention to punting and watching for the breaks. The first score of the contest came in the opening period when Bill Blewett dropped back to the 2o-yard line and drop kicked a field goal. It was the closest of calls. The ball was true but low and struck the cross-bar to bound high in the air. It seemed to waiver for a second and then dropped on the California side for three Bruin points. Percentage football was justified in the fourth quarter when the only touch- down of the game came. Verne Hickey, the Cougar punter, was behind his goal HNDING THE E RUIN DEFENSE A STONE WALL DUNN CARRIES BALL FOR FIVE- YARD GAIN line and ready to punt out with only three minutes of play remaining. The teams lined up and Darrell Hufford broke through the Washington line and fairly blocked the punt. Little Snook Mell was following the ball and pounced on the oval for a touchdown. The game was hard played and verged upon the sensational a number of times. Both teams fought hard and both used straight football. The California rooters were given a thrill in the first period when the Cougars took the ball to the Cali- fornia 6-yard line but were unable to push the ball over the final line and also failed to score a field goal. The other Washington opportunity came in the third period when Bartz recovered Dunn ' s fumble on the 36-yard line. However, Hickey ' s place kick was blocked by Hufford and Horrell recovered. The crowd of 12,000 was almost unanimously rooting for a Cougar victory over the Bruins. The rooting of a small group of California alumni in one corner of the field furnished an interesting and inspiring spectacle. 199] m BRUIN LINE CHARGES WHILE THE BACKS MAKE GAIN CALIFORNIA NEVADA NOVEMBER third saw the greatest dope upset that has occurred in Pacific Coast football circles in recent years when the Nevada Wolf Pack came down to Berkeley and held the California Varsity, three-time coast cham- pions and unbeaten in three years, to a scoreless tie. The only other team to dupli- cate Nevada ' s feat in the last four years was the Washington and Jefferson squad that played o-o game with the Bruins two years ago in the East-West contest. Several factors contributed to the surprise. First, was the savage fight of the Wolf Pack. Second, five regulars were kept out of the game. Third, Coach Andy Smith was unable to be present at the game and direct his team ; and fourth, the game was shortened by the use of ten-minute quarters. California appeared to be the better team but seemed unable to work smoothly. On the other hand, Nevada ' s team ran perfectly both on offensive and defensive. In the second quarter, the light Wolves tore through the heavy Bears and carried the oval to the California ic-yard line. The California line stiffened and a drop kick was unsuccessful. When the gun that ended the half went off, the Bruins were apparently on their way to a touchdown using straight football. The second half was similar to the first with California appearing to have the potential edge but seeming unable to play consistent football. Previous to this game the Golden Bears had seemed to suffer from over-confi- dence and a lack of a fighting morale. Even though California was held to a tie by a supposedly inferior squad the contest had a real value in goading the Bruins to a real fighting spirit. To both players on the team and to a boastful student body the debacle was a blessing in disguise. 2OO ] BEAM ATTEMPTS TO BLOCK KICK WHEN TROJANS ARE HELD ON 30- YARD LINE CALIFORNIA 13 UNIVERSITY SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 7 NEVER before had the California Varsity displayed such keen offensive ability as on November 1 1 when they journeyed to Los Angeles and crushed the aspiring U. S. C. Trojans by a 13-7 score before some seventy-two thousand football enthusiasts. The game dedicated the new Los Angeles stadium and it is doubtful if that marvelous structure will ever see a cleaner, closer, harder-fought or more interest- ing game of football. Previously hostile to the Bears as a team representing a rival section of the state, the sixty thousand that came to root for the Trojans left the stadium convinced of the sportsmanship and the football brains of the California Bear. The Trojans also played clean-cut and hard football, their last- minute march down the gridiron to score the only touchdown made this year against the Bruins being one of the outstanding features of the 1923 Pacific Coast football season. Thirteen to seven does not indicate the superiority of the Bear that was appar- ent to all that saw the game. From the very first moments of play the Bear showed his strength both on offense and defensive. And then, when he found himself unable to gain by the use of straight football, the Bruins resorted to the frequently spoken of but seldom seen " bag of tricks " and unleashed a dazzling array of for- mations. The wily strategy of Gloomy Gus Henderson was offset by the master brain of one Andy Smith, whose carefully thought out program brought the palms of victory to the California team. The play of the California eleven was in a large measure due to the ability of Hoggie Evans, the Bruin quarterback. This was demonstrated in the second period. The ball was on the U. S. C. 35-yard line and Bill Blewett was sent into the game to replace Dick Dunn. Blewett went through all the preparations for a drop kick and the Trojan defense was made accordingly. The ball was snapped NICHOLS MAKES TOUCHDOWN ON PLAY FROM ANDY ' S " BAG OF TRICKS " A V AV rnV to Evans who passed backward to Blewett who in turn threw the ball to Captain Nichols on the 20-yard line. The way was clear and the stands went wild as the Bruin Captain romped across the goal line for the first score of the game. From then on the Bear was invincible. First Nichols, and Don played one of the greatest games of his career; then Witter, Dixon, Dunn or Blewett crashed through the Trojan line for gains. Witter ' s punting left nothing to be desired while the work of Mell and Hufford in going down under Witter ' s spirals was almost perfect. In the last quarter the Bears worked the ball down to the 33-yard line. Here football brains coupled with the ability to execute again scored a touchdown. A fake criss-cross was called, and Jack Witter went around left end and carried the ball over the goal line with Gordon Campbell hanging around his neck. The play was perfectly executed, almost everybody believing that Nichols was carrying the oval. TROJANS START FORWARD PASSING GAME AND 1 m MAKE ONLY TOUCHDOWN MADE AGAINST BRUINS DURING SEASON tftv 1 A.XM It was then that the Trojans made their gallant attempt. A brilliant forward passing attack was opened up and pass after pass was completed. With half a minute to go a pass was completed and placed the ball on the California 2-yard line. With 12 seconds of play remaining, little Chet Dolley took the ball over for a touchdown on a quarterback sneak. The game ended with the Trojan stands wildly cheering their team for its score and the California bleachers in a pande- monium over the victory. The quality of football played by both teams was the highest that has been played on the coast in recent years. Both squads were well coached, both were deeply imbued with a real will to win and both played cleanly and hard. The outstanding thing about the game to the average spectator of no especial allegiance to either university was the scintillating genius of Coach Andy Smith. The showing of the California team in their new formations that played such an important part in the downfall of the Trojan was due almost entirely to Smith ' s effort. HI 1 I DIXON PREVENTS TROJANS FROM COMPLETING PASS 203] HUSKY HALFBACK STOPPED BY PERRY, NEWMEYER AND HUFFORD, FAILS TO GAIN m TJTT CALIFORNIA 9 WASHINGTON THE hump of the football season for the Golden Bear came on November 1 7 when the Bruins played the Washington Huskies on California Field before a capacity crowd. The Purple and Gold eleven came to California with the reputation of being the strongest team in the Northwest and were strongly touted by northern gridiron critics to give the Bear his first lacing in four years of con- ference football. The line was heavy, the backfield was shifty and experienced, and Enoch Bagshaw ' s coaching was said to be of the highest quality. California won 9-0 but only after the most thrilling fight of the year. What had been said about the Husky team was true and Coach Smith ' s warriors were forced to produce a dazzling attack in order to blind the northerners into submission. Thirty-two thousand football enthusiasts crowded the bleachers and lined the gridiron to watch the two chief contenders for the Pacific Coast title battle for victory, while five thousand more stood patiently outside the gates and filled Ban- croft Way from sidewalk to sidewalk and listened to reports from the playing field. The throng was not disappointed in the brand of football that was played. The Huskies were most decisively defeated. For three periods the Bears played their northern rivals off their feet with a brand of play that was superior to any seen on the Pacific Coast since that memorable day when Ohio State went down to defeat at Pasadena three years ago. In the fourth quarter the Huskies carried the ball to the Bruin lo-yard line in a beautiful forward passing offense. Three plays carried the ball to the 3-yard line and the crisis of the game came. The teams lined up, the ball was snapped to Ziel, the Washington fullback, and the California defense made one of the most remarkable stands in the history of coast football. The Washington signal was for a forward pass over the goal line but the Bruin line did not allow a single Husky to break behind the line of scrimmage, causing ,Trr II I jrTT H5S 204] Ziel to throw the pigskin directly at a knot of California backs. That play broke the spirit that had kept the Purple and Gold dangerous throughout the contest and California safely coasted on to victory in the remainder of the game. Bill Blewett ' s highly trained toe was responsible for the first California score when he sent the ball over the cross-bar from the 42-yard line on a perfectly executed drop kick. The rest of the half was scoreless although California held a decided advantage. As in the U. S. C. game the week before, the unexpected was responsible for the lone touchdown of the contest. This time a short screen pass from Jimmy Dixon to Captain Don Nichols to the long side of the field on the Washington 25-yard line allowed Nichols to romp across the final chalk mark in what seemed a ridiculously easy score after the bitter fighting that had previously prevailed. Andy Smith ' s football genius had again solved the dilemma. Clean, hard play was noticeably predcminant. Don Nichols was easily the star of the game, his swerving runs continually sending the crowd into frenzied pande- monium. George Wilson played well for the Huskies. Without a doubt the Washington team furnished the most severe opposition that the Bears had faced. Their line was heavy and fast and held their own with the Blue and Gold forwards during the majority of the contest. In the last quarter California was outplayed during the husky march down the field. In the backfield Leonard Ziel did not play up to expectations. On the other hand, George Wilson, previously a mediocre player, showed an exceptionally good brand of football. His flying tackle of Don Nichols in the third quarter when it seemed that the little Bruin captain had gotten away for a long gain, was one of the sensa- tional plays of the game. P. S. Washington was later chosen to represent the West in the East vs. West game at Pasadena. They were successful in playing the strong Navy team to a 14-14 score. California was unable to play, so the defender of the West was placed in the Huskies ' hands. THE BLUE AND GOLD LINE PAVES WAY FOR TOUCHDOWN 2051 NEVERS TRIES END RUN, BUT is HEMMED IN BY DUNN AND WITTER CALIFORNIA 9 STANFORD FOR the first time since the discontinuance of Rugby and the adoption of American Football, the Stanford-California game was a real contest between two evenly matched teams. On November 24, the mammoth new California Memorial " Stadium was opened with a victory of the Blue and Gold over the Red. The score was 9-0. The Bears had gone through a hard season in which every opponent was pointed at them. The games were hard played and usually close. The Stanford game was the crux of the season ' s play. Stronger than any previous opponent, the Cardinals were expected to play a dangerous fighting brand of football and they did. The 1923 game was watched by more people than have ever gathered to witness any previous athletic spectacle in the West. The mammoth new stadium was without a vacant seat and contained 73,000 spect ators. Another 7,000 were perched on the hillside surrounding the bowl, making a total of 80,000. ANDY CONSULTS His PROTEGES BEFORE THE FRAY 206] NICHOLS DOWNED AS HE ATTEMPTS TO RETURN PUNT These 80,000 left the field with the realization that they had seen more than a great spectacle, a great ocean of mingled Blue and Red, but in addition they had seen a great football game. It was one of those games that do not singularly impress at the time, but continue to grow in their significance. The contest was more of a man to man struggle than a scientific battle of w its as many of the early season games were. California won simply by playing the breaks and following the ball. Stanford carried the ball 38 more yads from scrimmage than did the Bears but it is remark- able that the ball was in Stanford territory the entire game except for a brief time in the second quarter. The game opened with a punting duel between Witter and Nevers that continued throughout the first period without either team seeming able to derive any great advantage. In the second quarter, Don Nichols passed 27 yards to Dunn, placing the ball well into Stanford territory. Bill Blewett missed a drop DIXON GAINS FIVE YARDS IN AN OFF-TACKLE PLAY 207] CALIFORNIA TAKES THE FIELD California takes the field! Magic words that thrill and grip, Swept and flung from lip to lip: Bearing alma mater ' s shield, Broad of shoulder, winged heeled, California takes the field ! Blue and Gold they proudly wear See them streaming on the green In the sunlight ' s copper sheen! Laughing, scrambling, forth they fare, There the very gods to dare California ' s Golden Bear! California takes the field! Bringing memories thick and fast Tender thoughts of years now past, Other autumn days now sealed. Hear! the Campanile pealed California takes the field! Charles Josef Carey gjg ' STANFORD JONAH When the training days are done, And the big game ' s just begun, And there ' s music in the air, When our team runs on the field, Stanford knows her fate is sealed, For the Golden Bear has left his lair. When the yells from lusty throats Start to getting Stanford s goats And the rooting section seems a howling mob, Then you grab your hat and shout, You let folks know you ' re about, For you know that Stanford ' s Jonah ' s on the job. So then it ' s up with the Blue and Gold, down with the red, California ' s out for a victory. We ' ll drop our battle axe on Stanford ' s head, When we meet her our team will surely beat her. Down on the Stanford Farm there ' ll be no sound When our Oski rips through the air Like our friend, Mr. Jonah, Stanford ' s team will be found In the tummy of the Golden Bear. Ted Haley ' 15. [209] BLEWETT TRIES DROP KICK FROM 40- YARD LINE kick and Nevers dropped back to kick. As the ball was snapped, the entire Blue and Gold line broke through to block the punt. Babe Horrell was the first to arrive, took the oval against his chest and scooped the ball up for a touchdown, the lone score of the battle, without losing his stride. Blewett converted. Stanford brought the stadium spectators to their feet after the next kickoff by a sensational march down the field terminated only by the interception of a Cardinal pass on the Bruin 6-yard line by Don Newmeyer. After an even third period Horrell tackled Camp- bell behind his goal line for the final two points of the game. The remaining minutes of the game consisted of spectacular playing by two exhausted teams. When the final shot was fired, the California team left the field having added another laurel to their long list of victories over the Cardinal Red. But the Bears did not escape unscathed. The Stanford team covered itself with CALIFORNIA LINE BLOCKS PUNT AND HORRELL FALLS ON BALL FOR SCORE r ajw 1 CARDINALS START UNSUCCESSFUL MARCH DOWN FIELD glory. The Cards fought ferociously and were a constant threat during every stage of the game. To a man they were game and aggressive, and in brute strength were slightly superior to the California men. Their attack was fierce and well timed ; their defense was well-nigh impregnable. They succumbed only to the superior head- work of the superbly coached Bears. The Bruins won because they were well drilled in fundamentals, functioned with machine-like precision and played a fast, heady game. The game was an epic of its kind and its result marks another milepost in California football history. Undefeated for four years, the Varsity came through the crucial game of the 1923 season with a spirit that augurs well for the success of the teams of the future. I ED by Coaches Fat Clark and Archie Nisbet .the California Freshmen Team of 1927 went through a very successful preliminary season. Although head coach Andy Smith confines his attentions to the Varsity, he occasionally turns an eye toward the Freshmen. It is part of the wonderful " Smith system " that the Freshmen coaches should be Varsity players of the previous year. Thus when the babes graduate to Varsity standing they will have a good foundation on which Andy may wofk. The first outside game of the ye ar was won from Lowell High School of San Francisco by a 26 o count. Oakland Technical High was next swamped under a 52 o score. The first real opposition of the season came the next week when the Long Beach High School held the Cubs to a 20 7 score. The California Aggies were defeated by an 18 o count in a well-played game. Berkeley High gave little opposition and succumbed by a 32 3 score. In the last- game of the preliminary season the Cubs met and decisively defeated the Modesto Junior College squad. The score was 43 7. Dick Blewett, end, was elected captain of the team at the close of the prelim- inary season. RICHARD BLEWETT Captain Freshmen Squad ( l } BEAR CUBS 7 U. S. C. FROSH 14 A WISE move by Coach Leo Calland of the U. S. C. freshman team swung the tide of battle toward the Trojan Babes in their game with the California freshmen on November 3. The final score was U. S. C. 14, California 7. It was in the fourth quarter and the score was a 7-7 tie when Calland made his change. Morton Kaer, known largely for his hurdling ability, was sent into the fray and in two end runs reeled off seme 32 yards and scored the deciding touchdown. U. S. C. scored in the first period when Clymer fumbled on his i i-yard line; Wilcox carried the ball over the line. The Cubs seemed to lose nervousness in the second quarter and led by Cowes and Jabs marched down the field for their score. From then until the fatal fourth quarter they out- played the invaders. Kaer ' s entry and sensational showing, however, had our babes sadly bewildered; hence their defeat. FAT S? !na U. S. C. FROSH INTERCEPT A CUB PASS THE CUBS START MARCH DOWN FIELD BUT CALIFORNIA CUBS STANFORD BABES 12 A unbroken string of California freshmen victories over their Stanford rivals existing since 1 907 was broken on November 1 1 when the Card Babes decisively drubbed the Bruin Cubs by a 1 2-0 score. Once in the first quarter and three times in the last the Cubs threatened Stanford ' s goal. Three times they had the ball within the lo-yard line; once it was California ' s ball on the 3-yard line with four downs to play but well, Stanford held. It was Stanford ' s ability to hold that gave them a deserved victory. It was this same quality that made them able to crash through the California defenses twice and put the game on ice. California was beaten be- cause they lacked the final punch both on the offense and the defensive. I " ARCHIE " NISBET, Cub Coach Stanfo rd ' s first score came in the second quarter. The first period had been overwhelmingly Cali- fornia ' s. The Bruins had worked the ball to the i -foot line only to lose the ball on downs. Captain Dick Blewett had failed on two difficult drop kicks. What breaks there had been had come to California. Then the tide turned. Four downs netted only eight yards and Walkie Mills dropped back to punt out of danger. Captain Fred Swan of the Cards made a desperate effort to block the kick and hurried the punt so that it went out of bounds on the 25-yard line. Stanford took the ball with a new lease of life and completed a beautiful 20-yard pass from Hy- land to Adams. A 1 7-yard run by Hyland, supple- mented by short gains through the line by Herth 214] and Hyland, put the ball on the California 1 5-yard line with first down. Bogue fought his way over the line on the fourth down for the first Stanford touchdown. Another forward pass, this time from Phillips to Shipkey, gained 41 yards in the third period and put Stanford on the California 4-yard line. Again Bogue was hurried into the game and again he rushed the ball over, for final score of the day. Three desperate rushes by the Bear Cubs in the fourth quarter were stopped after the ball had been carried within the zo-yard line. The game ended two minutes after a forward pass from Jabs to Blewett that was incomplete which gave the Cards the ball. Undoubtedly Stanford had the better team. However, the 1927 Cubs looked stale from their long schedule. If the two teams had met two weeks before, the result would have probably been much closer. Earl Jabs played a great game at full for the California Babes. He was easily the star of the game, although Captain Blewett, Clymer, Huber and Street played well. As in every other game, the Babes ' greatest weakness was the lack of halfbacks that could effectively penetrate the opponents ' line. There was no one to help Jabs, the fullback. Consequently he was called upon continually to carry the ball and, great as he is, he could not single-handed make enough gains to vanquish the strong L . S. C. and Stanford teams. The Cubs ' line was the equal of any in the West, but the Cardinal Babes ' forward wall was nearly as strong. Any advantage the Bear linemen held over the Cardinal was offset by the strength of the Stanford backs. The open attack of the California Freshmen was also weak and ineffective in the pinches. " MAC " KELLEY, Assistant Coach r " -li m m ARE HELD FROM SCORING BY THE STANFORD LINE " REASONS FOR THE TEAM ' S SUCCESS " " Jusr BEFORE THE BATTLE. MOTHER " CONFERENCE GAMES " WASHINGTON, OREGON AGGIES, U. S. C , STANFORD 22OJ .- , - - -v. DRAWN EXO.USIVELY FOR THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY ORIGINATOR OF " INDOOR SPORTS " ] EARL H. WIGHT, Varsity basket- ball coach, after unselfishly de- voting himself to the success of California on the basketball court, developed a Yaristy team that brought the highest honor to the University. He moulded, from his nucleus, a com- bination that won the Pacific Coast Con- ference champio nship. Wight is a man of the highest ideals, an advocate of clean sportsmanship and admired by the men under him. Not only was the team he developed of championship calibre, but in their playing was mani- fested the high standards for which he stood. He is of the type of which every- one admires; faithful, conscientious, upright, and a loyal Californian through and through. m Qi 1 I COACH EARL WIGHT CAPT. JOHN TALT ALL COAST FORWARD JOHN LLOYD TALT, Varsity basket- ball captain, was an ideal leader and had the honor of piloting his team-mates to the Conference championship. He had all the qualifi- cations of a captain ; a fighter, and ex- cellent player, and possessing a con- genial personality, he was admired by the other members of the squad. He was a most brilliant performer on the basketball court, and played the game for four years, playing first on the Freshmen five, and then making the Varsity as a regular in his sopho- more year. . Talt is regarded as one of the most dangerous men in the conference, near the basket, and for the last two years he has been selected as All-Conference forward. 224] I f I i l A STELLAR PLAYER SAMUEL A LADAR ' S rise to basketball fame at the University of California has been little short of phenomenal. He has ccme to the front rapidly through hard work and by devoting his interest to the game. His career started when he was a Freshman. He played on the first-year team, but his work was not outstanding, and his possibilities as Varsity material were doubtful. In his Sophomore year he was forced to leave college, bu t kept ac- tive in the game by playing with the Olympic Club. His work in the past season marked him as an essential cog in the Bruin ma- chine. Playing at forward, he distinguish- ed himself by his speed, passing and gen- eral floor work, and was regarded as the best passer in the conference. Ladar is ajnan who has the interest of California at heart and has a pleasing personality. These characteristics, com- bined with his basketball ability and fight were instrumental in his election. Ti V 1 r -w m th -ELECT SAMUEL LADAR ?S?3fSBI3L 1t$s5SStesss HAROLD HUOVINEN, Center or Forward Age 20, height 6 ft., weight 165. Expe- rience 3 years. Registered from Oakland HAROLD BELASCO, Running Guard Age 21, height 5 ft. 11 in., weight 164. Experience 2 years. Registered from San Francisco BENTON HOLMES, Running Guard Age 20, height 5 ft. 8 in., weight 150. Experience i year. Registered from Oakland AUBREY KINCAID, Standing Guard Age 23, height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 158. Experience 3 years. Registered from Los Angeles 72.6] VlLLiA iHlGGlNS, Center Age 20. height 6 ft. 2 in., weight 179. Experience i year. Registered from Bay Point ERNON CARVER. Standing Guard Age 19. height 5 ft. 9 in , weight 170. Experience i year. Registered from Berkeley ALVIN KYTE, Running Guard or Forward Age 20, height 6 ft., weight 18}. Expe- rience 2 years. Registered from Oakland " CAP " BRYAN, Trainer and Friend HARMON GYM, WHERE MANY OF THE PRELIMINARY GAMES WERE HELD; BUT PROVED INADEQUATE TO HOLD THE LARGE CROWDS THAT ATTENDED THE CONFERENCE GAMES PRELIMINARY SEASON A EARLY as November, Coach Earl Wight issued the call for the opening of the Blue and Gold basketball season. There were only five veterans from the preceding year who had returned to college and were eligible for competition; Captain John Talt, Aub Kincaid, Al Kyte, Harold Belasco and Hap Houvinen. However, with an exceedingly large turnout, including members of last year ' s Freshmen, a splendid nucleus was available; one that was eventually moulded into the combination that captured the Pacific Coast Conference Championship and brought glory to the Golden Bear. After a month of Fall practice, a squad of a dozen men was selected to make the journey to Pomona where a two- weeks ' training season was held during the Christmas vacation. The Bruins were successful on this trip and won all of the contests engaged in, defeating teams from Whittier, Pomona and other institutions in the Southern part of the state. Aside from the games played in the South, Coach Wight kept his charges busy every day, sending them through workouts and devoting a great deal of time to the perfection of plays. Returning to Berkeley a week before the opening of the Spring semester, daily workouts were held in preparation for the opening contest on the home court against the Olympic Club aggregation. Two of the mainstays of the Blue and Gold Team were already on the crippled list, and it was obvious that the Varsity must start its season somewhat at a disadvantage. Captain John Talt with a badly sprained ankle, and Sammy Ladar with a broken finger were the extent of the Bruin injuries. Ladar ' s injury was the most lasting of the two and kept him out of action for nearly a month. In the first regular game of the season, the Bears trounced the Olympic Club to the tune of 32 to 19. The Varsity showed up exceedingly well, and demonstrated accurate shooting and passing ability. Harold Belasco was the individual star of the 228 game, accounting for a dozen of the California points. This was the last competition for the Bears before opening their conference season against the U. S. C. Trojans, and from the type of game played by the Varsity against the Winged O the chances of a Bear victory over the Trojans took on a brighter appearance. Stanford had al- ready defeated the Post Street Clubmen by a similar score and a comparison to the Cardinals was effected as a result of the contests. Immediately following the U. S. C. series, the Bruins subdued St. Mary ' s 29 to 25 in the Oakland Auditorium. The game was featured by a remarkable comeback staged by the Varsity in the second half, after they had trailed the Saints by six points at half-time. Belasco again electrified the spectators by brilliant shooting, accounting for 14 tallies. The Alumni All-Stars presented seme weak opposition to the Varsity the night after the St. Mary ' s contest, and when the final whistle sounded the score read unofficially as 59 17, with the Alumni on the short end. The contest developed into a farce soon after the start, and as many as eight men were playing together at times against the Blue and Gold. Such former Varsity luminaries as Dutch Thomp- son, Tay Douthit, Hal Coop, Andy Anderson, Jack Symes and Louie Le Hane per- formed for the Alumni. The latter three will be remembered by all Califomians as former captains. Santa Clara was no match for the Bears who walked over their opponents for a 42 21 victory. The game afforded a good workout for Coach Wight ' s men, how- ever, who were given an opportunity to perfect their plays to advantage. The result of this contest, and the brand of basketball displayed by the Bruins was a source of satisfaction to California supporters, with the approaching Stanford series already in sight. California ran rings around Nevada in the opening contest of a two-game series, winning easily by a 51 31 score. In the second half of this contest the Bruins scored twenty points in four minutes, which is somewhat of a record in itself. In the second contest of the series, the Sagebrushers either played much better than the night before or else the Bears went into a bad slump, for it was no repetition of the previous evening ' s performance. After a hot battle, the Varsity finally won out, 24 to i 8. With the ending of this preliminary season California ' s supporters were dubious as to her chances of annexing the Pacific Coast Conference. The squad played with such an uncertainty that it seemed as though Coach Wight was unable to find the right combination; one that would work well on the floor. Just before the Con- ference series the coach found the right combination, and the Bears rewarded their supporters. 229] w ' AX CALIFORNIA 38 ARIZONA 30 CALIFORNIA 14 ARIZONA 23 IN THE two-game series against the University of Arizona quintet, the Blue and Gold aggregation played both excellently and poorly. In other words, they proved inconsistent. The first game developed some remarkable playing on their part, but in the second contest they went into a bad slump, and appeared to have gone stale. Prior to the opening contest of this series the Bears had been playing poorly. Their showing in the first game was taken as an indication that they had staged a comeback, as they worked excellently together, outplaying and outshooting their Southern opponents. From their showing in the second game it was hard to say anything one way or another about the Bruin aggregation. California rooters were dubious concerning the strength of their team as it appeared both strong and weak at times. Both games were played on the Oakland Auditorium court before good-sized crowds. The first one went to the Bears by a 38 30 score after a hard-fought con- test. The Wildcats jumped into the lead right at the start. The Bruins soon caught up, however, and after see-sawing back and forth the half ended with the Varsity leading 15 to 12. Arizona again gained the lead during the second half, but a spurt by the Bruins overcame this, after which they were never headed. Captain John Talt accounted for nine field goals, and can well be acclaimed the outstanding per- former of the evening. Aub Kincaid also played a fine game at standing guard, and on one occasion startled the crowd by making one of the longest shots seen on the local court, from beyond the center of the floor. The second contest resulted in a victory for the visitors who outclassed the Bears. The final score was 23 to 14. California was decidedly off form in this contest, and could not seem to get under way during the entire evening. The Blue and Gold men had chance after chance at the basket but could not seem to make good on their throws. In the first half only one field goal was registered by the Varsity a shot from under the basket by Captain Talt. At half time the score was 14 to 4 in favor of the Wildcats. In the second half Coach Wight changed his combination time after time, in attempt to get one that would work well together, but his efforts were in vain. The Bruins scored more points in this period than did their opponents, and at one time were trailing them by the small margin of four points, but the lead that Arizona had at half time proved too much of an obstacle to be overcome. Aub Kincaid is the only man who played a consistent game, and his effective guarding did much to stave off further score. Captain Tovrea and Lester of the Wildcats both showed up well at the forward positions and Patten, running guard, showed unusual ability as a floor man. All in all, the Arizonans gave a splendid account of themselves. 230] CALIFORNIA U. S. C. SERIES CONFERENCE GAMES CALIFORNIA and U. S. C. broke even in the four-game series played this year. Each game developed exceedingly fast and interesting basketball, with the result in all contests hanging in doubt until the final whistle. The first two games were played the first week of the semester on the Harmon gymnasium court. The Trojans annexed the opener by the scant margin of 27 26, while the Bruins retaliated and took the second one, 28 to 22. Long shots featured the play in both contests. Kyte, Belasco and Houvinen were the main cogs in the Bruin offense while Boyer and Campbell scintillated for U. S. C. Gordon Campbell, speedy forward, was largely responsible for the Trojan victory in the initial contest. It was his ability to make good on shots from side and mid-court that broke the morale of the Bears and decided the issue for the visitors. In this game the Bruins seemed unable to penetrate the powerful five-man de- fense of Coach Turner ' s aggregation. The Blue and Gold combination seemed to work better in the latter part of the contest when Hap Houvinen replaced Bill Higgins at center, but were unable to overcome the established lead of the Trojans. California came back strong the following evening, and outfought the Southern- ers. Kyte and Belasco played sterling basketball on the offensive and accounted for the majority of the Bruins ' points, while Aub Kincaid played his usual stellar game at standing guard. At half time the visitors led 13 to n, but the Bruins, playing for all they were worth cut down the lead in the second half and walked off with the bacon. The two final games of the series were played approximately a month later at the U. S. C. pavilion in Los Angeles. The first evening ' s encounter resulted in a decisive win for the Varsity, who played rings around the Trojans and finished the evening on the long end of a 25 16 score. The first half was exceptionally close with the Bruins leading 12 to 1 1 at intermission time. In the second half, however, the Blue and Gold boys found themselves and forged into the lead immediately, never to be headed. The news of such an overwhelming victory was welcomed by the supporters at Berkeley, who looked toward another win in the final game. Such was not the case however. The Trojans came back strong and annexed the decision in a heart-breaking contest by the count of 26 to 25. California staged a remarkable rally in the last few minutes but the odds were too great. With the score standing at 24 to 13 against them, and five minutes to play, the Bears began ringing baskets, until the score stood at 26 25. A minute and a half remained, but in this time, no points were made although the Bears had many chances at the basket. THE OPENING PLAY OF THE LAST CALIFORNIA-STANFORD GAME 3S :3r3 S$ ULC Li Ji I I -22 1 i 1 H 1 T 1 " 1 1Z " T I IP W ._n JH i Ski: |(g IB CALIFORNIA STANFORD SERIES ONCE again California demonstrated its athletic superiority over Stanford on the basketball court, by capturing the annual series, three games to one. Every contest was of the closest, hard-fought variety possible, two of them being decided by a margin of one lone point. The Cardinals started out well enough and took the first encounter, but the Bruins came back strong and romped home with the following three. The opener, played February 9, in the Stanford Pavilion, was a match between two teams apparently evenly matched in every sense of the word. After a see-saw contest the Redshirts were finally returned victors by the close score of 1 8 to 17. More accurate shooting of fouls was in a large way responsible for the Cardinal victory. The Cards made good on eight free throws out of nine, while the Bears converted five out of seven chances. Ernie Nevers, clever and powerful forward of the Card team, was the star of the evening, and was high-point man with eight counters to his credit. A crowd of approximately 6,500 people watched the Blue and Gold snatch vic- tory frcm the clutches of the Cardinal quintet at the Oakland Auditorium in the second game of the series, February 16. Close careful guarding by the Bears forced the Cardinals to resort to taking long shots at the hoop, while the former succeeded in drawing out the Redshirts defense in the closing minutes of play, allowing the Bears to score frcm under the basket. Stanford led 14 to 12 at half time, but the Bruins, dcminated by the thought that they must win, else be put out of the run- A I ft 7% I 231] A TENSE MOMENT DURING THE SECOND STANFORD-CALIFORNIA GAME ning for the championship of the Southern division of the conference, kept after their adversaries until they had defeated them. The final score was 26 25. The third contest proved to be another thriller, with the Bears annexing the honors by a rally in the last five minutes of play. Stanford led during the majority of the contest, at half time being three points to the good. However, four-field goals in rapid succession by Houvinen and Talt put them out in front where they stayed. Sammy Ladar was one of the individual stars of this gams due to his ability to pre- vent Nevers, the Cardinal forward, from doing any scoring from the floor. Besides his clever guarding, he was of invaluable aid in feeding the ball to the other Bruin players. The final score was 2 2. Playing a game where victory meant the championship of the Southern division, the California quintet defeated the Stanford five in the final gams of the four-game series, by a 26 23 score on the Oakland Auditorium court. It was a furious en- counter throughout, with the Blue and Gold again coming from behind in the closing period to win. At half time the Cards were in the lead, 12 to 9. Four players McHose and Steele of Stanford, and Ladar and Kincaid of California were removed from play due to having made four personal fouls. California again sneaked up from the rear in the last five minutes to annex the victory. By virtue of winning this con test, the Bears not only succeeded in administering a trimming to the Cardinals, but likewise won the championship of the Southern division of the conference, and the right to meet the University of Washington, winners of the Northern section, in a series for the championship of the entire conference. [233] PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE ' Ffl CALIFORNIA annexed the Pacific Coast Conference championship by virtue of two well-earned victories over the University of Washington team, cham- pions of the Northern section. It is doubtful if two such remarkable, hard- fought contests between two conference teams have ever before been played. At the end of the allotted time for each game, the score was tied. Five-minute inter- vals were added on each occasion through necessity to determine the winner. The Bears came through with flying colors in each instance, the final score of the initial affair being 32 to 31. The first game started slowly, and in the opening minutes lacked action. Cali- fornia started with a rush and for the first ten minutes rushed the Huskies off their feet, piling up a large lead. However, the Northerners soon got under way, and began to cut down the Blue and Gold lead, so that at half time the score read 1 7 to i 5 in favor of California. The Bruins again jumped into the lead at the beginning of the second half, but again as the end of the game drew near the Purple and Gold started a rally. They went into the lead by one point and with only a minute and half to go, things looked gloomy for California. With only thirty seconds to play, Belasco was fouled and given two free throws at the basket. He made good on one of these, tying the count at 30 30, and the time was up. Washington was first to score in the play-off interval when Hale made good on a free throw. Soon afterward Hap Houvinen made the shot that gave the Bears the victory a beautiful field-goal from the extreme side of the court. Washington again worked the ball under the Bruin goal, and things again locked glccmy as one of the Northerners received a pass, and took a shot that was destined to go through the hoop. However, Carver, substituting for Kincaid at standing guard, leaped into the air, intercepted the shot, and saved the day for the Blue and Gold. California had won the first game of the championship series. The passing of Sammy Ladar, diminutive forward of the Blue and Gold team, and the sensational basket shooting of Hap Houvenin, Bruin center, were the lead- ing features of California offense. Before a crowd of four thousand spectators gathered in the Oakland Auditorium, California triumphed over the Husky quintet by a 28 25 score and annexed the championship of the Pacific Coast Conference. It was a repetition of the first con- test, and five minutes of extra play were necessary before either team won. That the final result was in doubt at all times throughout the contest was obvious. The game was one of the most spectacular ever witnessed and three points was the largest margin to separate the two squads at any time during the forty-five minutes of play. Each team played the same style of game, using the same type of offense and defense. California ' s defense was, however, superior to that of Wash- ington, as the latter scored a much larger percentage of attempted baskets than did the Bears. Had the Blue and Gold players made good on their chances as well as did the Northerners, the score would have been much larger. Play in the first half was dominated by the invading quintet which was in the lead throughout, and at half time lay claim to a 13 u advantage. California ' s lineup in this opening period was different than Wight had ever used before in that 1 234] he started Carver, substitute standing guard at the running guard position, but the combination did not seem to work effectively. In the second half, Coach Wight changed the lineup by substituting Belasco for Carver. The two teams put all they had into the game; the Bears fighting for the championship, and the Huskies fighting for a victory and consequently another crack at the Bruins for the title. However, neither could gain a commanding ad- vantage. With only a minute left to play and the score tied at 23 23, Washington was granted a free throw when Kincaid fouled the Husky captain, Frayne. W ' ashing- ton jumped to a one point lead here, but with only fifteen seconds to go, Higgins was fouled and made good on one free throw as the final gun sounded. Score, 24 24. In the five-minute play-off period, baskets by Houvenin and Belasco put Cali- fornia out in front with a fairly safe margin. Washington was able to score only one point in this time, and before long the contest was over and California had been re- turned the victor. Thus ended a most successful basketball season for the Golden Bear. It was a very intensive one in which the players performed remarkably consistently. Inci- dentally John Talt, Harold Houvenin and Aubrey Kincaid finished their athletic careers at the Universitv. PRELIMINARY GAMES PLAYED AT BERKELEY AND OAKLAND California 32 California 29 California 59 California 42 California 51 California 24 Olympic Club 19 St. Marys 25 Alumni 17 Santa Clara 21 Nevada 31 Nevada. . .18 PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE STANDING Southern Division Won California 5 Stanford 3 University Southern California 4 Pet. .625 375 .500 PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP Won California 2 Washington o Lost o 2 Pet. IOOO .000 1 m FRESHMAN SEASON A THOUGH material of top-notch quality was not on hand to work with, Coach Nibs Price developed a Bruin Freshman team that was surprisingly good. Although the Babes did not win the annual series with Stanford, they gave a good account of themselves, demonstrating that they possessed the real California fight, and made it necessary for a third contest to be played to decide the series. Price put his men through an intensive preliminary season, in preparation for the Stanford series. In the first contest of this series, the Redshirts outclassed the Cubs in a slow contest, winning 29 to 22. In the second contest, however, the Cardinal first-year men received the surprise of their lives. Entering the game, fully confident that they would whip the young Bruins by a better score than in the opening en- counter, they were outfought and defeated 14 to 9 in a gruelling contest. Stanford won the final contest played at the Oakland Auditorium by the score of 27 20, and thereby annexed the series. The score was tied at 1 2 12 at the end of the first half, but the Babes from down on the farm found themselves in the last half and scored enough points to give them a safe margin in victory. Several men on the squad showed excellent basketball ability and will be good material for the Varsity next season. Perhaps the reason that a more complete suc- cess was not attained is that the majority of the men lacked weight. The following men received numerals: Lane Fechter, R. R. Healy, Herman Lifschiz, W. S. Mills, D. E. Mole, I. W. Robie, F. A. Watson, D. E. White. DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " BARNEY GOOGLE AMERICA ' S BEST TRAINER WALTER CHRISTIE, veteran track coach, has been han- dling California Teams for many years and is recognized asoneof the outstanding track and field authorities in the United States today. During his career here, thousands of Californians have come to admire his amiable per- sonality and ability for handling men. Although Christie has not turned out winning teams every year since his arrival, he has been one of the foremost exponents of clean sportsmanship and is responsible to a great extent for the respect accorded California athletes along this line. COACH WALTER CHRISTIE During the years 1921, 1922, and 1923, Christie gained the attention of the entire country by sending championship teams to the I. C. A. A. A. A. This year the Bruin coach made a remarkable showing with but scant material to work with, and was awarded for his efforts by an appointment as head field coach of the American Olympic Team during the big games at Paris this summer. WILLIAM NELFELDT ' 24, who has skippered the Bruin Varsity through a very successful season, has been one of California s most consis- tent point winners since his first year of competition. In 1922 Neufeldt transferred frcm Bethany College, Kansas, being ineligible for the Varsity that year. The following season, however, he proved himself one of the main stays of the team, and in the Stanford meet was high point man with a first in the shot and discus and a second in the javelin. At that time he es- tablished a new Stanford-Cali- fornia record in the discus. Last summer he made an ex- cellent showing against the best collegiate weight men in the country at the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet at Pennsylvania, by annexing 11 points for the Bears. This season, the Bruin captain has improved his marks considerably and at present is ranked with the best in the country. More than likely he will be chosen as a member of the American Olympic Team. CHARLES W. WILLI Javelin, loo-yd. Dash Age 10, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight i 51 b . Experience i year. Registered from Sacramento GEORGE DEWEY SHEPHERD loo-yd. and 22o-yd. Dashes Age 25, height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 142 Ibs. Experience 3 years. Registered from Oakland ROBINSON MILLER FARNSWORTH loo-yd. and zzo-yd. Dashes Age 20, height 5 ft. 8K in., weight 165 Ibs. Experience i years. Registered from Grimes PHILIP SCHUYLER BARBER ioo-yd. and 22o-yd. Dashes Age IQ, height 5 ft. 11 in., weight 130 Ibs. Experience i year. Registered from Porterville m I w, m 240 felfoj ry TOT ROBERT GORDON HURST 44 -yd. Dash Age 22, height 6 ft. 4 in , weight 180 Ibs Experience i year. Registered from Long Beach ELMER FRANK BONDSHU Broad Jump, loo-yd. Dash Age 18, height 5 ft. 11 in., weight 160 Ibs. Experience o. Registered from Oakland CLIFFORD LEHRKE GEERTZ 44O-yd. Dash Age 21, height 5 ft. 7 in., weight 120 Ibs. Experience 2 years. Registered from San Francisco CECIL JAMES ACGLER 44O-yd. Dash Age 21, height 6 ft., weight 144 Ibs. Experience i year. Registered from San Francisco [241] " ft ROBERT [DOUGLAS DUNN Mile Run Age 20, height 6 ft., weight 150 Ibs. Experience i year. Registered from Berkeley ROBERT FRANCIS MULVANY Mile Run Age 22, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight i 50 Ibs. Experience 3 years. Registered from Berkeley JACK MARSHALL Ross i-Mile and 2-Mile Runs Age 20, height 5 ft. 5 in., weight 1 1 5 Ibs. Experience i year. Registered from Oakland RANSOM WATKINS CHASE 88o-yd. Run Age 19, height 6 ft. i l 2 in., weight 158 Ibs. Experience i year. Registered from Hollywood ( 4 } vm f m tBt m Lil G.MNES LANE COATES Pole Vault Age 20, height 5 ft. o ' i in., weight 157 pounds. Experience 3 years. Registered from Pittsburgh PAUL STEWART BOREN Broad Jump Age 23, height 5 ft. 1 1 $4 in. weight 155 Ibs. Experience 3 years. Registered from Hvdesville LAUREN UPSON Pali Vault Age 10, height 6 ft. T.% in., weight 15? Ibs. Experience i year. Registered from Sacramento GAVIN WITHERSPOON, High Jump Age 13, height 6 ft. 6 in., weight 195 Ibs. Experience 2 years. Registered_ from Hollywood m H? I 31 W. HAROLD LANG Shot, Discus, Javelin Age 22, height 5 ft. 11 in., weight 180 Ibs. Experience 3 years. Registered from Fullerton VERNE ELMO DODSON Low Hurdles, High Jumf , Broad Jump, Javelin Age 20, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight 162 Ibs. Experience i year. Registered from Selma JOHN I. WITTER Shot, Discus Age 21, height 6 ft. y in., weight 183 Ibs. Experience 3 years. Registered from Berkeley i MJJ i ALBERT MELVILLE BECKER High and Low Hurdles Age 22, height 6 ft. yi in., weight 16? !bs. Experience 2 years. Registered from Berkeley 5S3 244 THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA MEET ON MARCH 22, the Varsity had their first taste of real competition when they met the University of Southern California on the California oval. The Southerners were reputed as being the strongest team turned out by Dean Cromwell in years, and lacking concrete information concerning the Bruin squad, critics conceded the invaders a slight edge. On a water-soaked field, however, the Bruins demonstrated to the shivering spectators that they were still to be reckoned with. They repulsed the Trojans by a 69 5 i2 count and incidentally turned in some very creditable times and distances, despite the resistance offered by the sea of mud. Coach Christies charges showed a marked improvement in practically every I ij. I IHE BOYS FROM MAKING GOOD TIME 1 245] ' BOB " HURST is NOSED OUT IN THE QUARTER m m department over their marks of the preliminary season, and for the first time the fans realized that they were far more formidable than had been expected. Jim Barber proved the sensation of the day when he clipped off the century in 9 9 1 o for a win over the Trojan sprinter Martz. Not content he came back in the furlong to again nose out the Southern runner in that event. Shepherd also made a good showing in the dashes which showed that the Bears were far from weak in this department. The quarter was a rather disastrous affair for the Trojans. One of their best men, Woods, slipped and fell while rounding the turn and spiked his team-mate Hughes at the same time. Hughes, continued and managed to beat out Bob Hurst by a scant few feet. The Bruins appeared rather weak in this event with neither Hurst, Ag- geler, or Geertz hitting their stride. Ransom Chase attracted much attention when he beat the Trojan star, Niers- bach, in the half in one of the headiest races of the day. Although his time of 2:01 3 10 was not phenomenal, Chase seemed to have excellent condition and looked better than his season with the Freshmen. The times in the distance events were rather poor due to the soggy condition of the track, but the Bruin men came through in fine shape. Mike Elwood, high- point man for U. S. C., had a difficult time in beating Bobby Dunn in the mile, and the veteran Trojan was forced to give the honors in the two mile to Art Jensen, who broke the tape at least 50 yards ahead of the rest of the field. Al Becker took the high hurdles when Dye was disqualified, but the Trojans annexed both the lows and the relay. With their star, Bud Houser, still convalescing from a severe attack of tonsilitis, the invaders had little chance in the field events. Captain Bill Neufeld easily won the javelin while his heave of 1 37 feet 4 inches and he also took the discus. The pole vault and high jump resulted in a conglamoration of ties with the Bruins on the long end, but Wilson beat out Paul Boren in the broad jump by $4 of an inch, and Norman Anderson also annexed first in the shot put. IZ i CALIFORNIA ' S Two-MlLERS TAKE THE LEAD IN THE LAST LAI OLYMPIC CLUB MEET m 1 " I 1 I 1 i P WHEN the Varsity met the Olympic Club tracksters on the California oval, indications of their previously concealed strength was brought to light for the first time. The meet gave the dopesters a chance to form con- clusions about the comparative strength of the California and Stanford teams. The Winged " O " aggregation, consisting of the pick of former California and Stanford performers as well as several of the best athletes outside of collegiate circles on the Coast, certainly presented a formidable appearance on paper, despite the fact they had already been soundly beaten by Stanford ' s strong track squad. Condition, however, something the trans-bay club sadly lacked, was the deciding factor in the meet; and the Bruins proved they were rapidly approach- ing tip top shape by trouncing the Post Street satellites by the decisive score of 74 -56 . Although the clubmen approached their former marks in many in- stances. Coach Walter Christie ' s men showed up stronger in practically every event than they had at any previous time. In the first event of the day, Hooper completely outclassed the Bruin milers, and finished fifty yards ahead of Ross and Kitts in the fair time of 4 137. Bob Dunn, who had been doped to give Hooper a close race failed to take a place. The loo-yard dash was a different story, and Barber, Shepherd, and Farns- orth finished in the order named. Under ideal conditions it had been expected that Barber would lower his previous time of 99 10. Nevertheless, by equaling this mark, he branded himself as one of the most promising sprinters in the country today. Bob Hurst featured in the quarter mile, when contrary to all expectations, he took a close second to Racehorse Cochran from the club, and forced the former intercollegiate title holder for this distance all the way. The time was 50 4 5. The 88c-yard run found Ransom Chase competing against his former team- mate and captain of the 1926 first year men. Boyden appeared exceptionally weak, and took a bad third, while Chase finally beat out Downey, also from the club, by a well-timed sprint down the home stretch. He negotiated the distance in 1 159 3 5, the first time he had ever turned it under 2 minutes. [247] BECKER AND KRCX;NESS Go OVER LAST HURDLE ON EVEN TERMS Barber and Shepherd both came back in the no-yard dash to finish one-two in the excellent time of 21 4 5, while Jensen, Turner, and Knowlton made a clean sweep of it in the 2 mile. Al Becker won the high hurdles, after Krogness had been disqualified for knocking over three hurdles, while Alderette, who ran for the club due to ineligibility for Varsity competition, annexed the lows in 24 5 10 seconds. The Bruins did not fare quite so well in the field events. In the pole vault it was a familiar sight to see Norris and Black compete against one another and tie for first place, but this time both were on the same team. In the high jump the Bears were not much better, Witherspoon only scoring a tie for third. 1 m IF THE VARSITY QUARTER MII.ERS GET OFF TO A GOOD START 7 m 248] EVANS DEFEATS BARBER AND SHEPERD IN THE CENTURY I ? I i ILLINOIS MEET COACH Harry Gill and his twenty-four Illinois tracksters traveled halfway across the continent to settle an old score with the Bruin Varsity April 19 on the California oval, and in a meet replete with surprises handed the Bears a 721 to 52% defeat in their own lair. This marked the first defeat the Varsity has suffered for four years, and although they were beaten, they were far frcm overwhelmed. There were plenty of thrills for all concerned and where the Bruir.s seemed hopelessly outclassed, the spectators were kept on their feet by the way they virtually forced themselves into the scoring column. In several events, dope was completely upturned, in the main, resulting in exhilaration for the California rooters, who saw the Bruin prospects for the Big Ieet the following Saturday take a much brighter hue. Disappointment was in store, however, for those who anticipated a victory for Jim Barber, in the century and furlong. Barber managed to take second to Bud Evans, the Illinois sprinter, in a :io flat 100, and placed third in the fast 220. Why the Bruin sprinter did not at least equal his consistent mark of :oo. 9 10 under such ideal conditions is hard to explain unless he simply had an off day. Paul Boren ' s leap of 24 feet, y% inches in the broad jump proved the feature of the day and easily eclipsed the otherwise exceptional marks of the rest of the performers. Boren had never gotten out more than 23 feet, 6 inches before in com- petition, and this exhibition placed him for the first time among the best broad jumpers in the country. Bondshu also showed a big improvement, taking third in m .v.i m 1 p 249] h START OF THE 440 this event, in the face of the stiffest competition that has taken place in the Cali- fornia pit for years. Dan Kinsey, the Illinois champion, treated the crowd to one of the prettiest races of the day by winning the 1 2o-yard high hurdles in the remarkable time of 115 flat, while the Illini captain, Pitch Johnson, took a close second. Although beaten by two yards and taking but third Al Becker ran one of the best races of his life, and came back in the lows for a second to Kinsey. The Bruin relay team came through in fine fashion, winning the race con- trary to expectations in the excellen t time of 3:25 5 10. Evans led Geertz by two feet on the first round, but Aggeler gained the same lead over his rival, Koonz, on the second lap. Carter outsprinted MacMillan on the last straight-away and passed the baton about a foot ahead of his opponent. The last lap was little short of sensational, and Bob Hurst proved his ability which had so apparently been slighted in the 440 by passing Fessenden in the final sprint to win by a yard over his opponent, although the Illini had maintained the pole during the entire distance. The Indians easily demonstrated their superiority in the distance events, making practically a clean sweep of both the mile and the two-mile. Kitts did not enter the four-lap event which left practically the entire responsibility to Ross. It was another case of a good big man being better than a good little man, and Hall lived up to his reputation by winning in 4:29 8 10. Ross ran a gritty race for third. The Illini took 9 points in the two-mile. Meeher finished first in the excellent time of 9:51. Although Art Jensen failed to place he was clocked at 9:53, the best time he had ever turned in. 1 m 250J ll CHASE ROMPS HOME A WINNER ' IB I By successfully boxing Bob Hurst on both turns, the Indians again blanked the Bruins in the quarter, but Ransom Chase and Kitts rather evened things up by finishing one-two in the 88o-yard run. Chase ' s time of 2:01 8 10 was rather slow but his victory was impressive and he easily stepped away from the rest of the field in the last lap. Kitts was allowed second after Graham of Illinois was disqualified for interference on the last turn. The fans who came out to see Dean Brownell, the world ' s indoor pole vaulting champion, were somewhat disappointed when Brownell s injured arm prevented him from trying for a new outdoor record. The Illini was a game sportsman though and working under this severe handicap took the event at 1 2 feet 4 inches. Lauren Lpson became rather a hero over night when he bested all his previous efforts to gain a tie for second at 1 2 feet i inch. The Bears squared matters in the shot put and the discus when Captain Bill Neufeld, Witter, and Lang walked off with all three places in both these events. Schildhauer, who was doped to give the Bears some hard competition in the weights, fell down completely. In the javelin the tale was somewhat different for Angier and Schildhauer came through with the first two places and forced Xeufeld into third. Angier, another world ' s intercollegiate champion, was bothered considerably by a twisted ankle and hence his throw of 191 feet 1 1 inches was rather short of his best mark. 1 1 1 i START OF THE Two-MiLE WITH STANFORD A FAVORITE STANFORD MEET ON the afternoon of April 26 the Varsity met their traditional rivals on the new Stanford stadium in an affair that will long be remembered by the fifteen thousand spectators who had gathered to witness the two friendly enemies hold their annual Big Meet. During the preliminary season the Cardinals had shown they had an excellent team, but it took the final meet with the Bears to demonstrate beyond all doubt that they had the greatest squad of track and field men ever turned out down on the farm. Coach " Dink " Templeton ' s men showed a marked superiority frcm the very beginning, and after shattering the Bruin hopes in many events, smothered the Varsity under a 83-48 score, for the most decisive victory a Stanford track team has ever gained over the Bears. Despite the onesidedness of the score, it was a truly great meet, and while the Bruins were outclassed, they fought hard all the BUT CALIFORNIA SETS Too FAST A PACE FOR CHARLES AND His TEAMMATES m THUS JENSEN, MULVANEY AND TURNER SHOW CALIFORNIA ' S " FIGHTING SPIRIT " AND OUTCLASS THE CARDINAL ACE way and forced the Cardinals to extend themselves in many instances. The fact that four Stanford-California records were broken had much to do with satis- faction experienced by all the spectators. Towering above all others was the giant Stanford weight man, " Tiny Hart- ranft, who succeeded in smashing the Stanford-California records in both the shot put and the discus. The blonde Stanfordite, although he failed to set a new world ' s mark in the shot put as was expected, did make a very creditable showing by putting the pellet out 49 feet 8 2 inches, besides heaving the discus 145 feet i % inches. HALE AND CAMPBELL DEFEAT THE BRL IN SPRINTERS IN THE FL-RLONC I I I ffi - 1 i I is UPSON CLEARS BAR AT iz FT. 3 IN. AND TURNS IN A FIRST More records were destined to fall, however, and in these features Paul Boren, California ' s stellar broad jumper, played an important part. After winning the broad jump with a leap of 23 feet 2 4 inches, Boren, in his three trys for a new record, got away from the board 23 feet 9 inches which eclipsed the mark made by Jackson of California in 1917 by three-eights of an inch. " Ted " Miller, the Stanford flier, established a record of 49 5 10 seconds in the 44o-yard run. Miller is undoubtedly one of the best quarter-milers uncovered at Stanford or California for years and with his sturdy stride and lightning finish easily led his opponents in both the quarter and the relay. Even in the face of defeat several of the wearers of the Blue and Gold helped lend to the excitement of the day by overturning a few of the Stanford favorites. Probably the best example was the two-mile in which the Bruins were conceeded a bare chance to take second or third. Charles, the Cardinal two-mile ace, found himself rather taken off his feet by the three determined Bruin distance men, Jensen, Mulvaney, and Turner, all of whom passed the Stanford runner at the last of the final lap to finish in the order named. Lauren Upson, as well, astounded the Cardinals by taking a hoped-for first place in the pole vault away from Denis and Schofield, and proved that his per- formance in the Illinois meet was not a fluke by clearing the bar at 1 2 feet 3 inches. Again the unexpected happened when the Bruins blanked the Stanfordites in the javelin. By throwing the spear 190 feet G. Dodson even beat out Captain " Bill " Neufeld for the honors, while his brother, G. Dodson, took third. One of the biggest upsets of the day, and consequently the most bitter dis- appointment for the Californian rooters, was Jim Barber ' s poor showing in the dashes. With everything pointing toward at least a second in the century, the Bruin sprinter failed to even place, while Farsnworth, who had been considered as merely an entry, saved the Bruins from a complete blank by annexing third. Things certainly looked dark for the Varsity when their best sprinter, who had been clipping off the loo-yard dash in 9 9 10 earlier in the season, was passed by four men in a 10 flat race. ' M4] THE STANFORD YELL LEADER PRESENTS THE CALIFORNIA KID .AND CUB. BUT THE PEOPLE ON- THE FARM WILL HAVE TO WAIT A LONG TIME BEFORE THEY CAN PRESENT THE CALIFORNIA GOAT AND THE FIGHTING BEAR. IT WILL BE MANY A DAY BEFORE THESE Two WILL GROW UP 1 Again in the mile the Bruins found themselves sadly lacking. Although Ross ran a game race. Kerr, Smith, and Elliot managed to further boost the Stanford scoring column by finishing in the order named. By running the half in 1 155 8 10, Bill Richardson made the best time that has been turned in in this event for ten years at a Big Meet. Both his teammates, Macintosh and Swayne, negotiated the distance in under 2 minutes as well, which gave the only Californian bet, Ransom Chase, little chance for a place. Albert Becker, California ' s crack hurdler was elected captain of the Bear ' s 1925 track team. Becker has been a big asset to the California track team all this season. SUMMARY OF EVENTS Mile Run Won by Kerr (S) : Smith (S), second; Elliott (S). third. Time 4:26.8. loo-Yard Dash. Won by Campbell (S) : Hale (S), second; Farnsworth (C). third. Time 10 flat. 440- Yard Run. Won by Miller (S); Storie (S), second; Van Judah (S), third. Time 4:95. New California-Stanford record.) Shot Put. Won by Hartranft (S) ; Neufeldt (C), second; Witter (C), third. Distance 49 feet, 8K inches. (New California-Stanford record.) 20- Yard High Hurdles. Won by Leistner (S) ; Becker (C) , second ; Boles (S) . third. Time : 1 5 5 High Jump. Won by .Anderson (S); Witherspoon (C), and Ludoke (S), tied for second. Height 6 feet. Two Mile Run. Won by Jensen (C); Mulvaney (C), second; Turner (C), third. Time 9:55.5. Pole ' ault. Won by L ' pson (C); Dennis (S), second; Schofield (S), third. Height iz feet, 3 inches. 88o-YardRun. Won by Richardson (S) ; Mclntosh (S), second; Swayne (S), third. Time i :55-8. 220- Yard Dash. Won by Hale (S) ; Campbell (S), second; Barber (C), third. Time .12.2. 220-Yard Low Hurdles. Wen by Leistner (S) ; Morris (C), second ; Corley (C), third. Time :i5. i . Discus. Won by Hartranft (S); Neufeldt (C), second; Francis (C), third. Distance 145 feet, 1 1 4 inches. (New Stanford-California record.) Broad Jump. Won by Boren (C) ; McCrea (S), second; Bonshu (C), third. Distance 23 feet t% inches. Javelin Throw. Won by V. Dodson (C); Neufeldt (C), second: G. Dodson (C), third. Distance 190 feet. Relay Race. Won by Stanford, (Nixon, Coverly, Van Judah, Miller). Time 3:26 3. 1 FRESHMAN SEASON EARLY this season the Freshman track squad gave indications of being a winner. This view was strengthened when, on March 22, they overwhelmed the Sonoma All-Stars by a score of 72 to 49 , and on the following Sat- urday, March 29, the combined teams of Sacramento Junior College, St. Ignatius, Mission, and Polytechnic High Schools were snowed under a score of 90 to 36. Great hopes were held for the prospects of the California Babes against their Stanford rivals. They were even hailed as the strongest Freshman aggregation in years. This expectation was short-lived, however, for in their very next meet, that on April 5, with the combined teams of Modesto Junior College and Lowell High School, the Frosh were handed the short end of a 69% to 52 score. In the Stanford Babes, however, the Bear Cubs found their real nemesis. They met on April 12, and were defeated 83 to 47 . It was the first time in the history of the two schools that the Cardinal Frosh defeated the Bruin Babes in track, and they did it with a vengeance. Captain Schwobeda, Stevens, and Schwab were the only California men to win their events in the Stanford meet, and they are consequently the only ones entitled to retain their numeral sweaters. Hampton, Enos and Cox, however, took firsts in all the preliminary meets and they, with the first three named, look like good varsity prospects. Other consistent point-getters were Rhodes, Baily, Levy, Bertillion, Larue, Anderson, Larson, Crick, House, Lane, Kinkead, Albright, Dunham, Tampinen, Byers, Steiner, Faulkner and Lutzi. 1 256] if m i I rw i? DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY ARTIST SCHNELL OF THE SAN FRANCISCO " EXAMINER " 157] CARL CAN STILI KNOCK OUT HOMERS c IARL ZAMLOCH has once more guided the Cali- fornia baseball team through a successful season. This is the ninth year that he has coached California teams and his loyalty is something to be proud of. Carl is typical of California spirit, big in stature and big in heart, upholding one of our oldest traditions of true fellow- ship. Every man on the team will vouch for Carl and sup- port him to the last. As a ball player, Carl is one of the best. He captained the Cogswell College Team his last year in college and was imme- diately picked to pitch for the Sacramento Senators, while only nineteen years old. From there he advanced to major league teams, playing numerous positions. He retired from professional baseball in 1920. Carl served his country during the war in the same wholehearted manner that he has served California. He is in constant demand for rallies and other gatherings as a speaker or entertainer, being well known for his jokes and tricks. COACH CARL ZAMLOCH mr A PERSISTENT AND DETERMINED PLAYER AGUSTUS A. GERLACH, this year ' s Varsity baseball captain, is an ex- ample of persistent effort bringing results in the end. The Bruin leader has been working hard for a regular position on the Varsity nine for three years. During his Sopho- more season the competition of a veteran on the squad was too much to be over- come. By the latter half of last season, however, he had shown his ability and was playing third base regularly. He was rewarded at the end of the season by be- ing appointed custodian of the Stanford axe. This year " Duffy " has performed con- sistently at third base and when " Dutch " Thompson was declared ineligible, Coach Zamloch named Gerlach to act as captain for the remainder of the season. " Duffy " is particularly noted for his fielding. It is seldom indeed that he lets any slip by him, and he has gained wide recognition by his fast playing. Although not exceptional at bat he hits when it counts. CAPT " DUFFY " GERLACH 1 I Cttr ROBERT MINTY, Pitcher Age 22, height 6 ft., weight 150. Expe- rience 2 years Varsity. Registered from San Diego. LLOYD TOOMEY, Pitcher Age ii, height 6 ft. i in., weight 170. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Fresno. EDWARD KELLY, Pitcher Age 20, height 6 ft. i in., weight 165. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from San Francisco. JOE MITCHELL, JR., Pitcher Age ii, height 6 ft. i in., weight 170. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Porterville. 160] BOIES RUSSELL, Catcher Age 23. height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 170 Experience 3 years Varsity. Registered from Pasadena. CLAUDE STITT, Catcher Age 22, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight 160. Experience 3 years Varsity. Registered from Chowchilla. JAKE WERLE, Rightfteld Age 20, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight 162. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Wausau, Wisconsin. GEORGE SMITH, Rightfield Age 21, height 6 ft., weight 195. Ex- perience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Courtland. 26 1 ' is I A " AL SEARS, Centerfield Age 22, height y ft. 7K in., weight 150. Experience 3 years Varsity. Registered from Canal Zone JOHN TAIT, Center Field Age 21, height 5 ft. ?K in., weight 152. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Oakland BURTON KING, Shortstop Age 22, height 5 ft. 8 in., weight 142. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Pomona WILLIAM SHIELD, 2nd Base Age 20, height 5 ft. 8 in., weight 170. Experience 2 years Varsity. Registered from Pasadena 262 NOEL LENAHAN, ist Base Age 19, height 6 ft., weight 171 Expe- rience i year Varsity. Registered from Sacramento HARRY CRAVIOTTO, Shortstjp Age 19. height 5 ft. 7 in., weight 135. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Berkeley NEWELL MORSE, Left Field Age 19, height y ft. 9 in., weight 143. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Berkeley JACK NOUNNAN, Pitcher Age 19, height 6 ft. i in., weight 185. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from San Francisco 263 PRELIMINARY SEASON ONE of the most strenuous preliminary seasons a Bruin nine has ever had to play was scheduled for the 1924 Varsity. Only three regulars were back and coach Zamloch purposely arranged the difficult competition in order to put the new men through an acid test before the Stanford series. " Dutch " Thompson, " Duffy " Gerlach, and " Bert " King, veterans of the 1923 season, returned and two last season pitchers, Toomey and Kelly, also reported for the initial practice. With these men to build on, the remainder of the team was selected from second-string players and Sophomores. Under the new order of things Thompson was shifted from catcher to the outfield, and King went from second to shortstop. The first game was played Saturday, February 2, with the Ambrose Tailors. The Tailors, as usual, had a strong aggregation and proved too much for the half organized Bears, winning by an 8 to o count. This contest was of little significance, however, as coach Zamloch repeatedly changed his line-up in order to try out the new material. California broke into the winning column for the first time the following Satur- day when the San Francisco Federal Reserve Bank Team went down to a 6 to o defeat before the attack of the Bruin batsmen. The playing of the Blue and Gold was much less ragged than in the preceding week and latent possibilities came to light. The outstanding find was Jack Nounan, who became one of the mainstays of the pitching staff. Two other Sophomores also gained recognition, Lloynd at catch and Morse at second base. During the next week three games were played which resulted in two victories and one defeat for the Varsity tossers. The Jefferson Club, a semi-professional outfit, and the Anglo-California Trust Company were downed by scores of 2 to i and 8 to 7 respectively. The one setback was again at the hands of the Ambrose Tailors but the score of 3 to i compared most favorably with the drubbing they administered to the Bears in the first game. The Bruin squad was given little chance to rest and on February 20 and 22 they entertained their old rival Cliff Ireland and his Independents in a two-game series. California won the first of the traditional encounters 8 to 5 despite the heroic in- dividual efforts of Captain Ireland who distinguished himself with a brilliant hit. The second game went twelve innings and finally turned in favor of the visitors 5 to 3 when they bunched hits to put over two runs. Two days later the Californians took the field against " Brick " Morse ' s All Stars alumni players who gave their successors plenty of competition ; but youth was victorious and the All Stars accepted a 2 to i defeat. The following Saturday again witnessed a skirmish between the Varsity and the All Stars and again the Varsity won, this time by a 5 to 4 count. A week later found the Bears up against their first collegiate opponents, when the St. Mary ' s Team came up from Oakland. After leading for most of the game California finally wilted before a batting rally in the ninth and lost 5 to 2. The Bears stock rose a few days later, however, when they turned the tables on the Ambrose w m 264 i m Tailors and won 9 to 3. The team was now r rounding into shape and seemed to have found its batting eye. This assumption was proved in the next game when they downed the Olympic Club 9 to 8 in a slugging match. California had one more game scheduled before the U. S. C. invasion and lost to Santa Clara 5 to 4 on March 17. Unfortunately rain prevented the two games scheduled with U. S. C. for March 22 and 25 and the Southerners went home with- out testing the Varsity s strength. By this time something like a regular line-up had been developed. Al Kyte re- ported at the end of the basketball season and filled a weak spot at first base. After the Olympic Club game, Captain Thompson was ruled ineligible and Morse was shifted from second to left field while Shield replaced Morse at second. King and Craviatto alternated at short while the new captain Gerlach held down his old position at the third sack George Smith and Al Sears, hard hitting outfielders, and Lloynd or Russell at catch completed the combination. Four more practice games were played before the main event of the preliminary season, the Southern trip. California retaliated against Santa Clara by slamming the Prunepicker ' s pitcher for a 1 5 to 6 win. Then came three reverses at the hands of the Olympic Club, 7 to 4, the Oaks ' second team 2 to i , and St. Mary ' s 10 to 3. On Friday, April 4, the Bruins encountered the formidable U. S. C. Team in the Los Angeles coliseum in the first game of the Southern series. Tired by their trip and by the strenuous game with St. Mary ' s the previous day the Bears were no match for their opponents and lost 5 to i . The next morning things brightened up a bit when coach Zamloch ' s men tri- umphed over the horsehide artists from the Southern Branch 4 to 3. Lloynd ' s homer in the fifth was the high light of this skirmish. The game scheduled with U. S C. for Monday, April 7, was postponed on ac- count of rain till the next day when a double header was played with the Trojans in the coliseum. With one defeat against them and fatigued by constant work on the diamond, the Varsity ' s performance in these two encounters cannot be praised too highly. In the first battle, the grimly determined Bears pounded Stott all over the lot for an 1 1 to 2 victory. Homers by Kyte and Smith brought in six of the Bruin markers and put the game on ice. In the second fracas, Thomas, the Southern pitching ace who defeated the Bears Friday, fared no better than Stott and was subjected to an unmerciful ham- mering by the Blue and Gold batsmen. California won 8 to 5. The game was called at the end of the sixth inning to allow the Bruins to catch their train for the North. In the first contest of the double header, Bob Minty on the mound for the Varsity was nicked for only five hits. Kelly and McEnneany twirled for the victors in the final game. 265 NICHOLAS SCORES IN NINTH ON LLOYND ' S HIT THE same fighting spirit that won the U. S. C. series brought victory to the Golden Bears in the first Stanford game. In the face of almost certain defeat the Bruins started a batting rally in the ninth that put them on the long end of a 5 to 4 score. Stanford was leading 4 to 3 when Coach Zamloch ' s men came to bat for the last time in the second half of the final inning. Smith grounded out and King popped out. The spectators were rapidly leaving as Russell went in to pinch hit for Shield. Two strikes were called and then the diminutive Californian connected for a single over second base. This blow proved the turning point of the game. Encouraged by the brightened outlook, Lloynd drove one past the Stanford defense and brought in Nicholas, who went in to run for Russell. Toomey batting for the first time found Nevers for a safe bingle and Lloynd crossed the plate with the winning run when May, Cardinal center fielder, allowed the ball to roll between his feet. Previous to Zamloch ' s strategical use of a pinch hitter, things looked pretty bad for the bears throughout the whole game. Mitchell who pitched the first five innings for California allowed the Cards a two run lead in the first frame. Nevers added another with a homer in the fifth. The Blue and Gold then evened the score with two counters in their half of the fifth and one in the sixth. Nounnan relieved Mitchell and held the Red Shirts until the eighth when bunched hits gave them a one run lead. Toomey went in to pitch in the ninth and Stanford threatened again with two men on base but a lightning double play, Shield to Kyte, stopped a run. Ernie Nevers pitched an exceptional game for the visitors but was given poor support at critical times. Captain Duffy Gerlach who got three hits out of four trips to the plate was the outstanding star for the victors. IK i 266] ROBERTS OF STANFORD SLIDES TO THIRD mr SECOND STANFORD GAME STANFORD evened the 1924 baseball series by overwhelming California 7 to 2 in the second encounter between the traditional rivals. The Bruins gar- nered eight hits and the Cardinals only seven but Ernie Nevers contrived to keep the Blue and Gold bingles scattered while his teammates took advantage of Toomey s weakness in the eighth to put over four runs and sew up the game. Previous to this disastrous inning Toomey pitched excellent ball, allowing only two hits and striking out five men. Nevers gave the Red Shirts an early lead when he duplicated his performance of the first game a nd knocked a home run into the left field bleachers in the third canto. Another Stanford run in the following inning made the score 2 to o, but California came back in her half of the fourth with a run when Captain Gerlach ' s single brought in Sears. Two uneventful innings passed and then Coach Zamloch ' s men tied the count, Russell connecting with Xevers ' delivery to score Smith. Then came the eighth inning and the waning of California hopes. Roberts found the Bruin hurler for a single and advanced to second on Woodward ' s sac- rifice. Johnson walked. McCandless hit a slow grounder to Toomey who attempted to catch Roberts at third, but the throw was wild and Roberts and Johnson crossed the plate. May was next up and banged one into the right-field bleachers for the second home run of the contest. McCandless scored ahead of him bringing the Card total up to 6. Minty relieved Toomey in the ninth but a two bagger by Woodward enabled Roberts to add once more to the Stanford count. Coach Zamloch tried to save the game by using pinch hitters in the eighth and ninth but without success 267] BEARS START RALLY IN SEVENTH T THIRD STANFORD GAME FOR the first time in years a Cardinal baseball team emerged victorious from a tilt with California when the Stanford nine won the third and deciding game of the 1924 series 7 to 6. The affair was a heartbreaker from a Cali- fornia standpoint. After trailing an almost overwhelming lead for most of the game the Bruins staged a rally in the last two innings that should have staved off defeat. Stanford counted heavily in the early innings of the encounter and piled up seven runs, principally because of California ' s nervous, loose play. Nevers ' under- hand delivery continued to keep the Bruin hits scattered. When the eighth inning arrived the score stood 7 to i . At this point Nevers faltered, and after the bases were loaded he was removed in favor of Solomon. The substitute proved easy for the Bear batsman and walks and hits brought in four runs before Teague replaced him. One more run came in before the inning ended. Teague blew up in the ninth and with two men on base the fourth Stanford twirler, Oviatt, took the box. A pop out and a sacrifice made it two outs with a man on first and third. The Stanford pitcher was weakening and the winning runs seemed certain as Al Sears, heavy hitter for the Bears came to bat. Then it was that Oviatt turning quickly caught the man at first and the Bruins were retired with the margin still against them. Ed Kelly pitched a good game for California, but was not given proper support. California ' s line-up for the series was as follows: Pitchers, Mitchell, Nounan, Minty, Toomey and Kelly; catchers, Lloyd, Russell, and Stitt; first base, Kyte and Lenehan; second base, Shield and Rossell; short stop, King; third base, Ger- lach; outfielders, Morse, Sears and Smith. 268] w 1 1 A_ ' V FRESHMAN SQUAD FRESHMAN SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S diamond prospects for future years were given a decided boost by the showing of the 1927 ball tossers. After an unimpressive preliminary season. Coach " Nibs " Price ' s charges found themselves in the Stanford series and won the honors in two straight games 5 to 4 and 7 to 3. Only a fair turnout answered the initial call and during the early days of practice the outlook was anything but encouraging. A number of preliminary games were played with local prep schools and clubs with indifferent success. Coach Price had a hard time developing a team from a bunch of green men, but by the time the Stan- ford series arrived the results of his efforts were apparent and the Freshman nine was a well-balanced aggregation noted for its heavy hitting. The first game of the series was played on the Cardinal diamond. California took the lead in the third inning by putting across three runs, but the Stanford Babes rallied in the fifth to tie the count at three all. Two more runs in the eighth gave the Bruins the margin of victory, although their rivals annexed one more counter in the final frame. Stanford ' s 1927 nine came to Berkeley the following Saturday determined to wipe out the defeat of the previous week, but was no match for the Bruin team on its home grounds. The outcome was doubtful until the seventh inning with the score at two all for the first six innings. Then came a concentration of the California attack that gave them four runs. Led by Captain Robie, the Bear first-year men bunched their hits and, aided by Cardinal errors, kept the bases hot until the winning runs had been registered. Three more runs were added before the game ended, two by Stanford and one by California, but the game was won in this inning. Nauman was easily the star of the season, making hits whenever necessary and playing a strong game at second. 269] 270] I !| fcl r DRAWS- EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " BRINGING UP FATHER " m H V A. COACH CARROLL EBRICHT " Kv " GIVES ORDERS CARROLL EBRIGHT, California ' s crew coach, has had the most thorough groundings on the science of rowing that it is possible to acquire. " Ky " was coxswain under Coni- bear, the great old master of oars- manship, at the University of Wash- ington during the years 1913-1917 and had five years of training under Conibear ' s watchful eye. Always interested in the sport since boyhood, Ebright has followed it throughout his life with the ex- ception of one year ' s service in the U. S. Aviation Corps during the World War. With such experience, it would not be surprising if " Ky " turned out a championship crew during the next few seasons. Ebright succeeds Ben Wallis, who resigned his posi- tion of crew coach at the end of the last season in order to devote more time to his personal business. Go to it " Ky ! " The Blue and Gold is backing you, win or lose. mr i CHARLEY PULJ.S A MIGHTY OAR CAPTAIN CHARLEY LOSKAMP is a fitting example of what everyone expects of a California athlete a sturdy phy- sique, undying determination to win, and a clear representation of California spirit and manhood. With four years of actual rowing expe- rience behind him, Charley is certainly in a position to captain a Varsity crew. While a Freshman at Syracuse, he won a place in the 1 920 boat and in his Sophomore year landed a regular slide in the Varsity shell. Since his stay at California, Loskamp has always been a selection of the coaches to represent Cali- fornia, rowing bow last year against Wash- ington and the year before being ineligible for Varsity competition due to transfer rules. Charley rowed a wonderful race against Washington this year and his powerful personality was responsible for the remark- able morale of the California oarsmen during the grind. OWEN HOTLE Position Coxswain Age 19, height 5 ft. 4 in, weight 115. Experience 2 years. Registered from Piedmont GORDON CRAMNER Position 6 Age 21, height 6 ft. i J4 in., weight 185. Experience 2 years. Registered from Fresno MAURICE ROGERS Position Stroke Age 2 1 , height 5 ft. Yz in., weight 151. Experience ) years. Registered from Hemet WILLIAM DONALDSON Position 7 Age 21, height 6 ft. 2j in , weight 18:. Experience 2 years. Registered from Bakersfield JOHN STEWART, Position 3 Age 22. height 5 ft- 1 1 in., weight 166. Experience 3 years. Registered fro 3 year Fresno WILLIAM BEARD. Position 2 Age 12. height 6 ft. ; in., weight 170. Experience 2 years Registered from Kerman FRANCIS HOLLAND. Position 4 Age 10. height ? ft. n in., weight 178 Experience 2 years. Registered from Sacramento EDWIN HARBACH. Position ? .Age lo. height b ft. i in., weight 180 Experience } years. Registered from Los .Angeles 75) IN THE LAST MILE THE SENIORS AND SOPHOMORES PULL AWAY FROM THE JUNIORS AND FRESHMEN THE INTERCLASS REGATTA UNDER a cloudy sky and rowing against a cold wind and high tide, but with a smooth surface, California ' s senior shell won the annual interclass regatta on the Oakland Estuary, March 22, 1924, in the time of twelve minutes and forty seconds. From the very start, Rogers, stroke for the winning boat, set a fast pace, which was maintained throughout the race, his shell winning by a margin of one boat length. The Sophomores came in second after giving the Seniors a hard race at the finish. During the last quarter of a mile the Sophomores afforded the spectators an exciting spectacle by gaining on the Seniors steadily, until they were even with the coxswain of the Senior boat, but due to greater endurance and more years of experience the Seniors finally won. The other shells came in a bunch about three lengths to the rear. They were only about one-half boat length apart and made the race doubly exciting by their close competition. The Freshman boat came in third, while the fourth Varsity, although they were conceded last place before the race, surprised everyone by com- ing in fourth. The second Freshman shell finished fifth with the Juniors, who entered the race favored to take second honors, close behind. The third Freshmen gave the Juniors a hard race, but they were at last nosed out in the final quarter-mile spurt. From start to finish the regatta was a splendid display of California ' s sportman- ship and spirit. The keen competition gave the race a spice of life which made it ex- tremely exciting for the onlookers and rowers alike. 276! ,t I i Ifir m _IFORNIA ' S SECOND VARSITY 1923 CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON RACE WITH tense muscles and determination marked in every face, the California and Washington crews, ancient enemies struggling for supremacy of the water sport, lined up their boats for the annual regatta April list on the Oakland estuary. Both crews were confident of victory and were determined to prove the truth of their convictions as the starter sent them racing down the estuary. It was a heartbreaking race from the beginning. The Californian crew, trained to the minute, full of fight and ambition to see the Blue and Gold wave trimuphant- ly over the Purple, were steadily out-distanced from the very start. They never stopped the struggle to finish in the lead, but Washington, the best drilled crew that ever rowed on the estuary defeated them by six lengths of open water. It was a wonderful victory for Washington and a wonderful crew that won it. Washington won the national championship at Poughkeepsie a few weeks later and again demon- strated that the West produces a superior type of athlete. The Huskies used the long, sweeping Connibear stroke, while our Bruins used the chop stroke. Because of the superiority of the W ' ashington stroke, however, it has now been adopted by California and under the able tutelage of coaches " Ky " Ebright and " Russ Nagler, both former Washington oarsmen, the Golden Bear hopes to make an improved showing in the future. The Freshman race was much closer, the Bruin yearlings being defeated by a length and a half. The result was in doubt up to the mile and three quarter mark but Washington had the edge and gradually pulled away from the California boat. CENTER VIEW SHOWS THE VARSITY GOING INTO POSITION. (LOWER LEFT) CALIFORNIA GETS AWAY TO A GOOD START, BUT Is OUTCLASSED BY AMERICA ' S GREATEST CREW (UPPER RIGHT) TJJJ 1924 RACE ON LAKE WASHINGTON FROM aeroplanes, government boats, private craft and the shore, 30, 000 spec- tators saw the California Varsity crew go down to defeat at the hands of the Husky oarsmen in the annual regatta held April 12 on Lake Washington. It was a pitiful race to witness because California was not conceded a chance from the start, and this race was accentuated by the loss of " Jap " Rogers at stroke twenty-four hours before the race. " Jap " was ordered by a physician not to take his place in the boat, due to a lame back that he had acquired at practice. The Bruin oarsmen, knowing that defeat was inevitable from the start, fought gamely to the finish but were not able to keep up with the fast Washington shell. From the beginning it was not a race of " will we win? " but " by how much of a margin will we be beaten? " Washington took the lead from the start and after the first dozen strokes forged ahead at the rate of half a length per minute. The time was sixteen minutes, twenty-four and three-fifths seconds for the three-mile course. The Bears were outdistanced by ten lengths of open water at the finish, but nevertheless ended the race with a sprint that showed " California could be down but she could never be out. " California need not feel ashamed of this defeat. It was expected. A new type of stroke, a new coach, illness among the oarsmen and the loss of experienced men were the primary causes of the Blue and Gold defeat. There is no real cause only California went up against a better crew, and we wish them all success at Pough- keepsie this summer. May they bring the bacon home to the Pacific Coast again this year. Brooks Walker stroked the boat in place of " Jap " and Glen Gibbons rowed in Harbach ' s seat. U78] Blessing Geddes 1924 FRESHMAN RACE THE Bruin yearlings put up a game and determined fight throughout the annual race with the Washington Freshmen but were outdistanced seven lengths at the end of a two-mile course. The only excuse is that they were up against a better shell. The Faculty axe raised havoc with the California boat two weeks before the race by declaring two of the mainstays of the shell ineligible for scholastic reasons. Up to this time the Bruin babes were conceded a fair chance of pulling an even race against Washington but the loss of these two men completely upset the com- bination that Freshman Coach " Russ " Nagler had worked up and forced critics to concede a Washington victory before the race was rowed. Washington showed superior form and condition over the California boat due to a longer training period. This fact helped the Purple and Gold to triumph over the Blue and Gold in the majority of races held during the last twenty years. It will be a different story when California has new sheds and " Russ " has had a chance to work out on the California material. The Freshmen were under the same handicap as the Varsity inasmuch as they too have had to adopt a different style of stroke than has been in vogue at California. The advent of the high schools of the bay district into the rowing arena should prove a big factor in the development of future California crews. The San Francisco schools have been showing rapid progress within the last year and will in time turn out some crack oarsmen. 280] DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1915 Bi.i E AND GOLD BY PEG MURRAY. ORIGINATOR OF " SPORTS OF 1914 " n m ram 281 282 IAPTAIX PHIL BETTENS by his whirlwind play has been rec- ognized throughout the coun- try as one of the leading college players of America. His consistency, his spectacular play and his untiring efforts have gone far towards putting the Blue and Gold in the front of the tennis world. These attributes have inspired confidence in his team- mates. In his early years as a racquet wielder, Phil was coached by Tilden and Johnston, the two great tennis players of the world today. His play is a reflection of the powerful driving game of Tilden and the surely con- sistent game of Johnston. Both have predicted that Phil will some day be a national champion. In 1922, the Bruin Captain paired with Vincent Richards won the New England doubles title. He also captured with Bob Fisher the Pennsylvania doubles championship. Bettens has been runner-up in various tournaments. Playing this year with Bud Chandler, the California first doubles team met and tcok the measure of nearly all their opponents. CAPT. PHILIP BETTENS yes 283 ANDY BURKE Age 21, height 5 ft. 10 in., weight 150 Experience i year Varsity. Registered from San Francisco. JACK OLMSTED Age 2i, height 6 ft., weight 15?. Ex- perience i year Varsity. Registered from Los Angeles. GERRIE STRATFORD Age 20, height 6 ft., weight 165. Ex- perience 2 years Varsity. Registered from San Anselmo. ARRA DARHANIAN Age 19, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight 140. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Los Angeles. 284 BUD CHANDLER Age 19, height 6 ft. i in., weight 165. Experience i year Varsity. Registered from Berkeley. IRVING WEINSTEIN Age . height 5 ft. 8 in., weight 135. Experience j years Varsity. Registered from San Francisco. m PRELIMINARY SEASON CALIFORNIA opened the preliminary tennis season on March 8 when the Bruins met the Olympic Club on their own courts in the inter-club play. The Post Street racquet men took six out of nine matches. Captain Phil Bettens took the measure of Howard Kinsey in three fast matches, winning by a 2-6, 7-5, 8-6 score. The sets were hotly contested and spectacular throughout. Irv Weinstein defeated Mike Fottrett 6-4, 5-7, o-i ; Andy Burke de- feated Brick Conrad 6-2,6-2. The Bruin luck changed in the afternoon and as a result the doubles went to the Olympic Club. Brick Conrad and Ray Casey defeated Andy Burke and Winifield Hyde, 6-2, 6-4; the Kinsey Brothers of inter- national fame beat Bettens and Chandler after the Bruins had taken their measure in the first set. Al Levison and Mike Fottrell defeated Jerry Stratford and Irv Weinstein, 6-4, 6-3. The remaining three singles matches went to the Winged " O. " BETTENS DEFEATS CHANDLER IN A PRELIMINARY MATCH 285 California lost to the California Club which has probably the best array of tennis talent in Northern California. However, the California Varsity came back strong in their third tournament with the Berkeley club on March 30, taking seven out of nine matches. Bud Chandler took Holland down the line in straight sets. Hillis, former Junior champion and Captain Phil Bettens put on a beautiful ex- hibition of the net game, the latter winning 8-6, 8-6. Weinstein was the only Bruin to lose his singles match. In the double play, Bettens and Chandler took the star match from Hillis and Simon in straight sets. California lost the second doubles match when Stratford and Weinstein were beaten bv McSwain and Basham. STANFORD MATCHES CALIFORNIA ' S Varsity net team won a sensational and decisive victory over their ancient rivals, the Cardinals, in their thirty-second annual tourna- ment. The matches were the opening feature of University Day, and in the two hours of play the Bruins annexed four out of five matches. Three singles and one doubles game were Blue and Gold victories. The many spectators who thronged the California courts were treated to a fine exhibition of tennis. By far the most interesting match from the spectators point of view was the battle between the two captains, Phil Bettens and Ted Mertz. The Card leader won the toss-up for the serve and in fast play won the first game. The Bruin captain then settled down to work and won the next three games. Each player made his serve count for a win. With the score 5-4 in Cali- fornia ' s favor, Mertz put up the battle of his life for the first set and forced Bettens to twenty serves before he got the winning point. The score was 6-4. Bettens cap- WEINSTEIN AND CHANDLER CLASH FOR FIRST POSITION a 286] tured the second set in much the same manner. Mertz annexed the first game. Bettens took the ensuing three but Mertz forced the play to fourteen games before Bettens could retire, the score being 8-6. Bettens displayed his old-time form, and the hard, fast and accurate drives and serves were to avail. Bud Chandler proved his ability in the first singles when he decisively de- feated his opponent, Dick Hinkley, by a 6-1, 6-1 score. The Californian ' s brilliant play made possible by his long reach and powerful drives brand him as one of the greatest of college players, and possibly a future champion. Irv Weinstein demonstrated his apparent superiority over Harold Overfelt in two quick sets, 6-1, 6-4. Irv, on a barnstorming tour last summer of the North- west, annexed several singles and shared several doubles titles. Bettens and Chandler put up a beautiful exhibition of tennis in the feature doubles match of the day; they worked in perfect harmony and as a result the stellar Cardinal duo composed of Mertz and Hinkley went down to defeat. The Bruins won by a 6-3, 6-3 margin. The Stanford men were forced to extend them- selves but were simply outclassed. Stratford and Darhanian lost the only Blue and Gold match when they suc- cumbed to the superior play of Debach and Tussig. The Bruins were not playing in their usual form; many apparently sure shots found their resting place in the net. The play was decided in two sets: 6-2, 6-2. m 1 m TAKING six consecutive matches from the Grizzlies, the Bruins closed the tennis season with honors. The matches were played after the Card tourney. Bud Chandler had little difficulty in disposing of his opponent under a 6-1, 6-1 score. Weinstein took Fisher ' s measure only after the Southener came back in the second set forcing Irv to extend himself to a 10-8 score. In the third singles Captain Phil Bettens outclassed the Branch captain, winning the match 6-1, 6-1. Strat- ford claimed the third singles, winning from Penney with a 6-0, 6-3 score. Stratford and Darhanian composed the first doubles team for the Bruins, while the Grizzly duo was made up of Houser and Fisher. The California men won in fast fashion, 6-2, 6-4. Hyde and Olmstead won the second doubles from Vargas and Penney by a 6-4, 6-3 margin. After the matches, Bud Chandler was elected to captain the 1925 Varsity. [287] I! I FRESHMAN SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S Freshman Tennis Team proved itself to be one of the few vic- torious and successful Freshman aggregations of the season. Throughout the preliminary season the Freshmen took the measure of various high school teams in the bay vicinity. By winning four out of five matches in the racquet series with their erstwhile rivals, the Stanford Babes, the California squad finished their season with flying colors. The matches took place on the home courts, Saturday morning, April 12. Both doubles matches and two out of three singles matches went to the Bruins. Captain Tom Stow suffered the only defeat, losing to Captain Holman of Stanford, state Junior net champion, in two fast sets, 6 2, 6 3. Petty of the Bruins smashed his way to a quick victory over his Stanford rival, Gardner in straight sets, 6 2, 6 3. Wise of California played three sets to prove his superiority over Kurihara of Stanford. Both played an excellent brand of tennis and the match was well worth witnessing. In the doubles matches, the Bruin Babes clean-swept their opponents. Stow and Petty defeated Holman and Kurihara in straight sets, 6 3, 7 5. Wise and Stearns defeated Gardner and Ball 6 4, 6 o. From the showing that the Babes made this year we have every reason to believe that California will produce another champion- ship Varsity next year, and judging from the Freshman squad the Bears hold a strong hand for future competition. 288] UN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1025 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF ' KAYO TORTONI ' S TRAVEL! ETTES 289} THE 145 BASKETBALL SEASON THE season this year for the 14 5-pound basketball team began with a trip South over the Christmas vacation. On returning the squad was reorganized and enlarged by the addition of several men cut from the Varsity squad. The achievements of the 1 45-pound basketers include victories over the Peta- luma Spartans and the Polytechnic High School Team of San Francisco. In the en- gagements with the San Jose " Teachers ' College, California won one and lost one game The games with Stanford made a climax for a successful season. The Bruin team won both of these decisively. The first game was played in the Oakland Audi- torium, and the second game at Palo Alto. The following men composed the squad: Captain D. M. Scott, ' 24; R. N. Carl- son, ' 24; Ned Kay, ' 25; D. S. Gibson, ' 26; T. A. Seely, ' 24; G. D. Clement, ' 25; N. E. Davis, ' 26; J. A. Killalee, ' 25; G. W. Hilton,. ' 24, and W. A. Labarthe, ' 25. Circle " C ' s " were awarded to: Captain Scott, Carson, Kay, Gibson, Clement, Davis, Killalee, and Labarthe. The fast team work and accurate shooting of the team as a whole were respon- sible for the victories of the 1 45-pound squad this year. Their play was marked by fast court work and a passing game, that carried the ball under the opponent ' s basket. No small part of the team ' s success this year was due to the coaching of Charles W. Blesse. THE 130 BASKETBALL SEASON ONE of the best records in years is the only fit characterization of the 130- pound basketball team ' s achievements for this season. Every contest of a twelve-game series was won by the 1 3O-pounders, many of the games being decisive victories. The team went onto the court each time with the competent feeling which the preceding game had given them. All the men did effective work individually,, and this resulted in a well-coordinated team which was proof against the hardest of attacks. The preliminary season included games with the Polytechnic and Commerce High School quintets of San Francisco, and with the Berkeley High five. Both of the Stanford games were won by a seven-point margin. The first game was played in Harmon gymnasium and the second at Palo Alto. X luch credit is due Coach Ned Kay for the success of his team this season. This is Kay ' s first year as coach of the 1 305, and his success bids well for the future. The squad was made up of the following men: Captain R. W. Allen, ' 24; L. R. Leith, ' 26; K. W. Ponsi, ' 24; H. J. Craviotto, ' 26; A. H. Smith, ' 25; G. E. Damon, ' 26; A. Werner, ' 26; A. J. Magnesi, " 25; E. A. Serafino, ' 25; L. A. Rasmussen, ' 25; and E. M. Litsinger, ' 24. Circle " C ' s " were won by Captain Allen, Leith, Ponsi, Craviotto. Smith, Damon, Werner, Magnesi, and Senior Manager W. J. Hays, ' 24. r 1 fXVi THE SWIMMING SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S swimming team has been handicapped this year as formerly by the lack of a place to practice. Regular and consistent training in the period preceding a meet is essential to any team. California ' s swimmers suffered many hardships to maintain this period of training. Before the Stanford contest, the Bruin team was forced to travel to San Francisco every night to practice in the Olympic club pool. It can be said that swimming is a sport in which individual efforts are more im- portant than organized team work. And although California has been weak in some events this y ear, the men on the team have done well in their own individual spheres. In the annual swimming meet with Stanford, California lost by the score of 59 to 9. This was partly due to lack of practice of the California team. The main reason, however, was the phenomenal team that Stanford turned out. It is expected that many of Stanford ' s team will be among those representing the United States at the Olympic Games. The meet was held on the evening of February 19 in the Olympic club pool. Stanford had a collection of exceptionally good swimmers, and this fact coupled with the handicap of the Bears in not having a place to practice resulted in the victory for the Cardinals. The following men were awarded Circle " C ' s " : G. D. Mitchell, ' 25; H. B. Sackett, ' 25; A. M. DeFerrari, ' 24; F. D. Leuschner, ' 26; H. J. Herrington, ' 25; L. J. O ' Brien, ' 25 ; C. L. Taylor, ' 26; H. Smith, ' 24. [292 1 1 J 7TT I (aw If s VA _ 1 (M 1 tfj jfc Q - rV " 5 1 i u 1 1 H E3 iii 1 W A i ,_ _J 1 i 1 THE WATER POLO SEASON WITH the exception of a few practice scrimmages with the Olympic Club swimmers, California ' s water polo team only entered into one meet this year. Stanford was the rival team and succeeded in winning by the score of i o to 3 . 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 defeat of the Bears. Mitchell, O ' Brien and Herrington showed up especially well in the competition. During the last few years, California ' s athletics have steadily assumed a more and more prominent place in campus activities, and there is little reason why the Swimming and Polo Teams should be forced to work under conditions that are not conducive to the best results. California has had the best of material, and with adequate facilities for practice her Water Polo Team should take the place it rightly deserves among athletics. As was the case with the swimming team, California ' s water poloists were handi- capped by the lack of a place to practice. It seems safe to say that until an indoor pool for men is constructed on the campus, the Blue and Gold teams will never enter a meet without a handicap to overcome. The time and energy spent in going and coming from practice on an off campus pool is sufficient to spell the defeat of any team. Circle " C ' s " were awarded to the following men: G. D. Mitchell, ' 24; H. B. Sackett, ' 25; A. M. DeFerrari, ' 24; F. D. Leuschner, ' 26; H. J. Herrington, ' 25; C. O ' Brien, ' 25; C. Taylor, ' 26; and H. Smith, ' 24. 293 THE CROSS-COUNTRY SEASON THIS minor sport is an important means of getting California s long distance runners into condition. The Cross-Country Season begins several weeks before the first call for track practice, and gives the distance men additional time to develop the endurance and stamina necessary for the Conference meets later on. The Stanford run was held late in the first semester at Palo Alto over a very hilly course. Stanford not only had an exceptionally good team this year but also had the advantage of practicing on their home course. As a result the Cardinal runners took the first five places. A. L. Jensen, ' 25 placed sixth; W. Whitman, eighth; and W. H. Reasoner, ' 24 tenth. These three men were awarded Circle C ' s. Other men running on the Bruin team were: Captain R. F. Mulvany, ' 24; R. W. Chase, ' 26; C. R. Currier, ' 24; and T. P. Wadsworth, ' 25. Although the Stanford meet was the only one in which California entered a team this year, considerable interest was shown in this minor sport, and a large number of runners tried for places on the team. There has been considerable student and outside interest manifested in this form of sport, and, indeed it has proved itself well worth following. A run of this sort over several miles of hilly country is full of thrills to both the contestants and the on- lookers. Walter Christie coached the team. Such work enables him to get a perspective of the material out of which the distance men on the track squad may be selected. 294 THE California Gym team decisively defeated the Cardinal squad this year by a score of 41 to 13. The meet was held on March 14 at Palo Alto. Three out of the five first places went to the Bruin team, with Captain Debely high-point man, and Bassett and Samaniego placing third and fourth respectively. Seven mem- bers of the team won their Circle " C ' s " in the meet. The majority of the members of last year ' s team entered for competition again this year, and Coach Pease had an experienced aggregation to work with from the first of the season. Outside interest in the sport has increased greatly, as is testified by the large number of requests received by the team for exhibitions. Besides exhibitions at the Big " C " Sirkus and at College Night dances, the squad appeared before several local high schools and clubs. The officers of the Gym club are as follows: Manager, M. A. Buckley, ' 23; President, L. A. Yerkes, ' 24; Vice-President, D. E. Miller, ' 26; Secretary and Treas- urer. E. W. Hansen, ' 26. Circle " C ' s " were awarded to W. C. Auger, ' 25; C. S. Bassett, ' 24; M. A. Buckley, " 23; Xemo Debely, ' 25; Bernard McGowan, ' 26; D. E. Miller, ' 26; and A. J Samaniego, ' 26. Philip Silver, ' 23 and R. C. Tryon, ' 25 are members of the squad who had already won their letter. C. A. Pease coached the Gym team, and his instruction had much to do in making the season a successful one. 295 THE WRESTLING SEASON CALIFORNIA wrestlers were greatly handicapped this year by lack of compe- tition. Both U. S. C. and Stanford withdrew from Intercollegiate engage- ments. During the Fall semester the wrestling team had a few competition meets with local clubs, and one with a strong Alumni team. From both of these meets, the Bruins emerged victorious. In the second semester the wrestling team traveled south to Los Angeles, and defeated a strong aggregation from the Southern Branch by a score of 28 to 20. One week later the Grizzlies came to Berkeley and again were defeated by the California team, this time by a score of 32 to 22. In both meets the Bears took four and the Branch team three of the seven bouts. The California Wrestlers, coached by Charley Andrews, were well-balanced and effective in spite of the absence of any outstanding stars. The team was ccmposed of: 115 pounds, F. W. Malmsten, ' 25; 125 pounds, Captain W. B. Kramer, ' 24; 135 pounds, M. H. Elliot, ' 24; 145 pounds, W. A. Giddings, ' 25; 158 pounds, S. H. Giddings, ' 24; 175 pounds, R. M. Kohlemeier, ' 24; R. F. Hertenstein, ' 26; and J. H. Healy, ' 24. An exhibition match was held early in the Spring semester at Davis. Only men in picked weight wrestled, and the Davis Farm men won the majority of the matches. 296] A THE BOXING SEASON s THE result of Stanford and U. S. C. refusing to compete this year, the Blue and Gold boxing team entered only four matches. The first two were with Davis, and the last two with the Southern Branch. One of the matches with the Davis Farm Team was a tie, California winning three, and the Farm men winning three. On the iznd of March the boxing team journeyed to Los Angeles where they met the strong Southern Branch aggregation. On this occasion the Grizzlies won four out of the seven bouts. A return match was held in Berkeley on the 2 th of March, and at that time the Branch team defeated the Bears by winning five out of eight bouts. Kenneth Gow, ' 24, was captain of the team and won three out of the four bouts which he fought this year. Stanley Jones coached the team. It was undoubtedly due to his untiring efforts that the men who composed the hard-hitting team, did such excellent work and caused boxing to assume an important position in Cali- fornia athletics during the past year. The personnel of the team was as follows: M. Loynd, ' 26; M. W. Gumpert, ' 26; D. O. Thomson, ' 24; R. S. Bowers, ' 25; J. A. Ransford, ' 25; H. W. Parker, ' 26; J. W. Bussee, ' 25; A. J. Kennedy, ' 25; W. Harris, ' 25; R. F. Griffith, ' 26; and W. D. Spencer, ' 25, manager. m 1 [297 THE SOCCER SEASON SOCCER has undoubtedly come into its own as one of the most important minor sports. This year has been the first that it has received the full attention of an experienced coach. Carl Zamloch took over the coaching of the squad at the beginning of the season and was successful in molding a well-balanced team out of the material given him. In spite of the fact that Coach Zamloch spent most of his time and efforts this season in reorganizing the squad and in introducing his system and methods, Cali- fornia divided honors with Stanford in the annual Stanford series. The Bruins were also entered in the University and Club Leagues in which they made an excellent showing. In view of the fact that this was the first year that California has really taken soccer seriously, the powers that be in the soccer world have watched the California Team with great interest in a search for suitable material for the United States Soccer Team to enter the Olympic Games at Paris. Judging from the number of men turning out for this sport every year, it is evident that soccer has a considerable following among the student body. Competi- tion to gain a position on the Varsity team has been keen. Coach Zamloch has laid a solid foundation this year on which to build future teams. With the combination of this reorganization and the interest of the men turning out for the sport, a most successful season for the soccer team next year seems assured. m r 298] THE FENCING SEASON FENCING has aroused more interest on the campus this year than ever before, and with more and more men turning out for the sport, the outlook for next year seems favorable. From the seventy-five aspirants for positions on the Varsity team, Coach Blesse was able to develop some valuable material. The Fencing Team lost to Stanford, but this was chiefly due to lack of experience, only one man on the team having previously participated in intercollegiate compe- tition. Improvement since the Stanford meet indicates that the Bears will have an even chance next semester. In addition to the Stanford meet, the team competed with the Sacramento Junior College and the California Chapter of DeMolay ' s Fencing Clubs. The Fencing Club was entirely reorganized during the first semester of this year, and has petitioned for reinstatement as a Circle " C " sport. If the reinstatement petition is granted the following men will receive letters: Emil Sikora, ' 25, W. N. Powell, ' 25, J. F. Harrell, ' 25, Wendell Van Houten, ' 24, and Victor Eppstein, ' 26. The officers of the Fencing Club are Victor Eppstein, president and W. N. Powell, secretary-treasu rer . Interest in this sport is not exclusively confined to the campus, as Coach Blesse has received news articles concerning the Bruin Fencers from British Columbia and as far East as Boston. 299 THE GOLF SEASON GOLF was given the status of a Circle " C " sport this year and, if the first season can be taken as an indication, will soon become one of the most popular minor sports. California not only defeated the Cardinal golfers, but also entered a four-man team in the California intercollegiate tournament, in which Lauren Upson, ' 26 won the title. The season was opened with practice matches with the Del Paso Golf Club of Sacramento, the California Club of San Francisco and the Sequoia Club of Oak- land. The Stanford tournament was played on December 5th, over the San Fran- cisco Golf and Country Club course, the Bears winning 23 to 5. The victorious team consisted of: Captain S. R. Haight, ' 24, Lauren Upson, ' 26, J. L. Nounnan, ' 26, Jerry Villain, ' 23, J. A.Jacobs, ' 26, andj. A. DeArmond, ' 24. In the intercollegiate tourney, U. S. C., Stanford, St. Ignatius and the Univer- sity of Washington were represented. Lauren Upson, ' 26, in winning for California, defeated the Pacific Northwest intercollegiate champion, who was playing for Washington. The other men representing the Blue and Gold in this championship tournament were DeArmond, Haight and Nounnan. Nibs Price coached the team throughout the successful season. m 300] DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLLE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF ' BRINGING UP FATHER SWIMMING in the spring semester is a team sport while intermediate and begin- ning coaching are given in the fall. Competition was held between classes and an interclass meet with Stanford wound up the season. The sport was given under the direction of Miss Bartlett and Miss Robinson, coaches, a general manager and class managers. The events held during the spring semester were as follows: Swimming meet, Upper Division versus Lower Division was held April 4 ; an exhibition swimming match for A. C. A. C. W. April 12, and the Stanford-California Swimming Meet was held April 19. There were some very close and interesting races at the meets and good times were clocked. Life saving classes were conducted this year. Hitherto the work in life-saving has been done in the Swimming Club but this semester it was open to others beside club members. Many students took this opportunity to learn the rudiments of life- saving. Instruction was given in all the life-saving drills of the Red Cross and at the end of the season tests were given to those who wished to obtain life-saving emblems and certificates. The members of the swimming teams are as follows : Upper division, Hildreth Hitchcock, ' 24; Anne Olsen, ' 24; Hazel Whistler, ' 24; Helen Atkinson, ' 25; Carol Castleman, ' 25; Eleanor Lyser, ' 25; Vera Wallstrom, ' 25; Lower Division, Elfreda Lange, ' 26; Ruth Meyers, ' 26; Florence Shafer, ' 26; Tannette Jaloff, ' 27; Florence Mitchell, ' 27; Martha Powers, ' 27; Delphine Rosenblatt, ' 27. TRYOUTS ARE HELD ON LAKE MERRITT CANOEING CANOEING was one of the sports of the Fall semester. It is one of the most in- teresting of women ' s sports and there is a large turnout. Canoeing is peculiar in that it emphasizes individual effort rather than team work. The regatta held on Lake Merritt culminated a successful season. The regatta is usually held as a part of the Field Day program which took place November 24. Because of the Stanford-California Football Game which was held on the same day it was neces- sary to have the regatta on the 22nd. The canoeing squads under the direction of Miss Violet Marshall, coach showed excellent form in the A and B tandem and singles races which were a part of the regatta program. The seniors showed their experience and superiority, paddling their way to victory in all the events, although the races were close and well fought. The only prerequisite to canoeing is the passing of the swimming test, which consists in swimming 60 yards any style, floating for one minute and diving any style. Perfect form in paddling as well as speed are the main objectives in this and both come with regular practice. Last season practice was held twice a week for each class on the lake. Much of the credit for the success of the teams may be given to Miss Marshall and to Edith Hyde, ' 24, general manager. At the Field Day Breakfast, the following were awarded all-star pins: Edith Hyde, ' 24; Winona Jones, ' 24; Kathleen Kelley, ' 25; Norma Keech, ' 25; Eleanor Lyser, ' 25. TOT SENIORS SHOOT A BASKET AND TIE SCORE WITH JUNIORS BASKETBALL THE 1924 basketball season has been most successful. Starting out with a sign-up of 235 women, each class went right ahead in developing team-work. The competition was close in all the classes and it was with difficulty that the teams were determined upon. Jill McDowell, general manager, and Mrs. Mar- ion Knight, coach, are responsible for a well organized program of inter-class com- petition for both first and second teams. Hearst Field was an advantage for out-of- door practice in fair weather, but during the rainy season several days were lost. Although no intercollegiate games could be arranged, interest in basketball has been great. Many close games were played before the inter-class championship was decided. The first teams as announced March 26, were as follows : Seniors: Dorothy Elliott, Fidelia Legg, Rebecca Whistler, Hazel Whistler, Elizabeth Hatfield, Grace Knowles, Bernice Munter. Juniors: Ellen Fisher, Jill McDowell, Marcella Murdock, Audrey Treichler, Gertrude Turner, May O ' Connell, Elva Haugen. Sophomores: Helen Gardner, Ruth Robinson, Margaret Larsen, Mildred Cuth- bertson, Gladys Roberts, Rosa Bloxham, Margaret Smith. Freshmen: Clorinda Peracca, Helen Hyde, Tannetta Jaloff, Lucille di Vecchio, Dorothy Lanyon, Evelyn Hart, and Alice Richards 304 HOCKEY FALL semester hockey season saw the development of a splendid spirit of inter- class competition. The class teams practiced faithfully and hard for the games which would decide the supremacy in the sport. After a close series the Junior women by winning the championship of the upper division gained the right to play the Stanford Seniors in the annual Stanford-California hockey match at Palo Alto. The Sophomore women, lower division winners, played the Stanford Sophomores. Each side scored one win, Stanford defeating the Juniors, and the Sophomores winning from their opponents. With a victory over the Sophomores on Field Day, Junior women became the winners of the hockey interclass championship cup for the second succeeding year. This game terminated a successful season under the leadership of Miss Ruth Elliott, chairman of the Physical Education department, who acted as coach with Miss Elizabeth Beall as assistant. Dorothy King, ' 24, was general manager of the sport. Prospects for next year are even better as the team expects to make use of the California field turf. Positions on the all-star hockey team were awarded to the following women: Center forward, Dorothy King, ' 24; right inside, Vera Wallstrum, ' 25; left inside, Ruth Meyer, ' 26; right wing, Grace Zecherly, ' 26; left wing, Phyllis Harroun, ' 25; center halfback, Jill McDowell, ' 25; right halfback, Grace Burwell, ' 25; left half- back, Nell Hollinger, ' 26; right fullback, Eleanor Lyser, ' 25; left fullback, Vivian Osborn, ' 24; goal, Irma Jellette, ' 25. CALIFORNIA SOPHOMORES DE 305 MEMBERS OF CROP AND SADDLE la A OUTING CLUB A unit the Outing Club is the most inclusive part of the W. A. A. Hiking, S. O. S. Swimming Club, Crop and Saddle, and Rifle Clubs are listed under this head. Hiking Club met in the fall semester only. Marin County and the Berkeley Hills were the destination of many of the hikes. Grace Burwell, ' 25, was chairman of the Outing and Hiking Clubs. Progressive coaching with marching in form and maneuvre was offered this year by Crop and Saddle. This was the first time that systematic coaching was given. Four one-hour classes met weekly. Rides were taken from Piedmont Riding Academy. Crop and Saddle was held in the spring and fall semesters. Albina Caire, ' 24, was manager of the club. The Hiking and Riding Clubs are for beginners as well as for advanced, but the S. O. S. Swimming is for advanced swimmers only. W. A A. points are given mem- bers of the club through a definite point system. Water sports, swimming, speed swimming and diving are taken up by the club. The Outing Club was originally formed to bring Hiking, Riding and Swimming under W. A. A. thereby making them point-giving activities. Rifle Club, which was incorporated under W. A. A. this semester has been added to this list. The general chairman of the club is a member of W. A. A. Executive Committee and there are individual chairman for each affiliated activity. J ITT 306] TENNIS TENNIS fulfilled its promise of being one of the most popular sports for women this year. The season was divided into three parts; inter-organization, for sorority competition; interclass, for class teams, and Round-Robin tourna- ments which were cpen to individual players, and which gave a large number of women a chance to ccmpete in W. A. A. tennis events. Tennis was scheduled as a spring sport, but coaching and the inter-organization tournaments were held in the fall. Representatives from forty-five of the campus organizations signed for the tournaments. Helen Wills, ' 27, national women ' s tennis champion, won the cup for her sorority. The final round of the tournament was played as a part of the Field Day program. Miss Wills defeated Winifred Suhr, ' 27, in a close and hotly contested match. Round-Robin sixes and interclass matches featured the spring semester. Two hundred and forty-nine wcmen enrolled for practice. Miss Elizabeth Beall, coach, and Elizabeth Powell, 24, worked continuously to make the sport a success. They were assisted by the various class managers. In the tournament thirty-five matches were played and ten matches were de- faulted. In coaching, seventeen Freshmen received W. A. A. points. Four Sopho- mores, four Juniors, nine Seniors, and five Graduates received these points. Eleven women received points for voluntary training. Five hundred and one women signed for coaching at the beginning of the semester, and it was largely through their efforts that this season closed so successfully. TENNIS SQUAD 1307] RIFLE CLUB INCORPORATED under W. A. A. this spring, Rifle Club promises to be one of the most popular of women ' s sports. Beginning this season with the largest sign-up of any spring activity, the club has progressed under the instruction of Lieuten- ant B. F. Manning of the Military Science Department. Invaluable aid has been given the sport by the Department of Military Science and Tactics in furnishing the range and a part of the range supplies. Uniforms were provided by W. A. A. The officers elected by the club, which is under the general supervision of the Outing Club, were as follows: President, Rita Benedict, ' 24; vice-president, Rosa Bloxham, ' 26; secretary, Hazel George, ' 24. Those selected as range officers for each section were: Mabel Adams, ' 24; Rita Benedict, ' 24; Stella Lovering, ' 24; Hazel George, ' 25; Guinevere Robinson, ' 25; Rosa Bloxham, ' 26; Evelyn Corey, ' 26; Frances March, ' 26; and Florence Bullard, ' 27. Points in W. A. A. are given those women who attain the proficiency of sharp- shooters, marksmen, or expert riflemen. Eventually, the riflewomen aim to compete successfully with the men. Due to the large sign-up concentrated coaching of a team ccmposed of best shots was impossible, and all intercollegiate competitions were cancelled. Next season competition will be possible and it is hoped and expected that success will reward the efforts of the preliminary instruction of the past semester. 308] I OLD HEARST HALL: DESTROYED BY FIRE IN XX I HEARST HALL HEARST HALL has for several years been merely a dream, but at last our dreams have come true because Mr. William Randolph Hearst has prem- ised the wcmen of the University a new building. The other Hearst Hall was used for a place of gathering as well as for a gymnasium, but the new building will be used mainly for a gymnasium. The former hall was a gift frcm the late Mrs. Phoebe Hearst to the University, but it was destroyed during a fire on June 20, 1922. Plans are being carefully arranged at the present time for the erection of the future gymnasium. The architects have been carefully selected, and Mr. J. R. Maybeck and Miss Julia Morgan have been appointed. Mr. Maybeck was the designer of the former building, and it was thought that he would be better fitted to understand the type of building necessary because of this previous experience. He also designed several of the structures at the recent Panama Pacific Exposition. The building is expected to cost approximately $500,000, and should be one of the finest on our campus, because nothing will be spared in the proper fittings throughout. During the Christmas holidays Miss Ruth Elliot, head of the physical education department, traveled throughout the East, visiting many of the larger universities with the hope of determining the best qualities of each school. She held conferences with the directors of each college, and as a result she will be able to place these points before the architects, since their incorporation in the new hall will help to make it one of the best of its kind in the country. When the new gymnasium is completed, many courses, that the department had heretofore been unable to give because of insufficient equipment, will be given, and better results are expected. A. C. A. C. W. THE Women ' s Athletic Association of this University were hostesses at the fourth National Athletic Conference of American College Women which met here April 9 to 12. This was the first conference of its kind to be held in the West. The purpose of the convention was to discuss athletic problems in the colleges throughout the country. Registration of delegates was held April 10 in the Women ' s rooms, Stephens Union. The annual W. A. A. Field Day and Women ' s Day dance, held April 12, brought the Conference to a close. Representatives were sent from sixty universities. Open and closed sessions were held in the memorial rooms of Stephens Union. Addresses were given at the meet- ings by Miss Ruth Elliott, Dean Lucy Stebbins, and Vivian Osborn, ' 24, president of the W. A. A. as well as by several of the delegates. A directory was published which contained a list of the colleges granting an A. B. degree or any degree requiring a four-year course, and having an athletic association with a written constitution and student officers. News letters were sent to univer- sities in the West asking them to submit plans for the conference. The housing committee under Gertrude Martin, ' 25, arranged for the accommo- dations of the delegates. Sororities and boarding houses received many of the visitors as guests. The committees appointed by Vivian Osborn, ' 24 worked diligently to make the conference a success. The first A. C. A. C. W. was opened officially March 9, 1917, at Madison, Wis- consin. The conference was the result of a questionnaire sent out by the University of Wisconsin asking if they would be interested in a conference. Delegates from thirty universities met at the second conference which was held April, 1918, at Chicago. The third convention was held March 17, 1921, at Indiana University, fifty-two universities are listed as being present. It was at this time that California was named as the site of the next conference. Eastern, Central and Western sectional conferences have been held throughout the country since the last national conference. The first Western sectional convention met May, 1920, at the University of Washington, and the second conference met in May, 1922, at the University of Oregon. At the last sectional conference held at Stanford in 1923 plans were discussed for the National Conference of 1924. [3ioJ M 1 11 (%( 0 J J v DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY ARTIST SCHNELL OF THE SAN FRANCISCO " EXAMINER ' WEARERS OF THE " C " I 5s S. N. Beam A. L. Best Wm. Blewett J. Dixon D. Dunn G. A. Bo wen P. M. Chapman BIG " C " SOCIETY FOOTBALL H. Evans F. Forsburg E. C. Horrell G. D. Hufford C. Newell Mell H. P. Muller D. Newmeyer D. P. Nichols A. Nisbet G. Pearce BASEBALL L. Thompson A. A. Gerlach E. B. Kelly B. A. King H. March L. F. Toomey TRACK D. Perry C. D. Porter J. E. Spalding W. H. Topham J. Witter P. Morse J. S. Spalding A. W. Sears F. W. Bauman A. Becker J. Blemer P. S. Boren R. M. Farnsworth F. M. Garner W. Havens W. B. Kitts F. W. Knowlton C. Lawler F. S. West B. D. Lindstrom H. P. Muller R. Mulvaney W. Neufeld A. G. Norris J. Witter G. Pearce C. P. Peterson T. Ryan G. Shepherd H. Walsh H. Belasco A. Kyte BASKETBALL C. C. Hodge H. Huovinen A. Kincaid P. A. Bettens M. Coombs G. Stratford J. Talt TENNIS CREW L. Thompson F. A. Dunn J. Payne I. Weinstein G. Cranmer W. Donaldson C. R. Mitchell W. Linstrum B. Walker C. Loskamp OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Fall Semester John Talt, ' 24 . . . . W. Neufeld, ' 24 E. C. Horrell, ' 25 R. W. Cortelyou, ' 20 Spring Semester President E. C. Horrell, ' 25 Vice-President .... A. Becker, ' 25 Secretary B. A. King, ' 25 Treasurer . . . . R. W. Cortelyou, ' 20 [311] WEARERS OF THE " C " WOMEN ' S BIG " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer Bernice Munter . Jill McDowell Grace Burwell Eleanor Bartlett Ruth Elliott Grace Allen Dorothy Baird Elizabeth Beall Rita Benedict Georgia Colombat Edith Hyde HONORARY Helen Robinson GRADUATES Carolyn Steel Ramage SENIORS Elizabeth Powell Marion Knight Violet Marshall Mary Kleinecke Mildred Miller Dorothy Osbom Bemice Munter Vivian Osbom Henrietta Pevser [313] WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE " C " MEN ' S CIRCLE " C 11 SOCIETY HONORARY W. H. Christie R. W. Cortelyou S. Jones F. H. Probert C. A. Pease O. H. Olson W. H. Reasoner T. P. Stevick GRADUATES W. H. C. Schallig P. Silver G. L. Wood R. W. Allen N. M. Anderson C. S. Bassett A. O. Best M. A. Buckley J. A. Bullard R. N. Carson C. R. Currier E. W. De Beaumont C. J. De Sousa J. L. Dyer C. Fisk G. E. Fullmer A. W. Gentry C. S. George S. Haight G. W. Hilton A. W. Hood C. SENIORS A. L. Jensen W. L. Jessup E. H. Kay C. B. King W. B. Kitts W. B. Kramer R. C. Lockhart W. T. Mack V. H. Meacham A. Woodrow G. F. Mitchell R. F. Mulvany R. H. Schubert D. M. Scott A. W. Sears H. H. Smith L. G. Stevenson S. A. Thomas L. J. Vivanco w illard C. Auger D. V. C. Castleman A. S. Hamilton H. Herrington J. Cumow Jr. W. M. Keyes J. A. Killalee W. A. Labarthe C. E. O ' Brien L. S. Freer JUNIORS S. Quackenbush M. J. Rankin W. F. Rau H. B. Sackett W. K. Wong SOPHOMORES J. Jacobs L. Upson A. H. Smith W. D. Spender P. F. Thiebaut Alfredo Wolio J. Nounnan 314] WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE " C " WOMEN ' S CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY Grace Allen GRADUATES Dorothy Baird Dorothy Osborn Mildred Miller Carolyn Steel Ramagee Rita Benedict Georgia Columbat Mildreth Hitchcock SENIORS Edith Hyde Winona Jones Dorothy King Elizabeth Powell Grace Knowles Bernice Munter Vivian- Osborn Grace Barwell JUNIORS Dorothy Jarman Jill McDowell Eleanor Lvser [315] INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTRAMURAL sport contests at the University of California are supervised and promoted by the Intramural Sports Committee of the Associated Students oi the University of California. The Physical Education Department aids and assists the committee in its work. The year 1913-24 was one of real advance. In October a new constitution governing the conduct of Intramural athletics was adopted. Eligibility rules were clearly denned and many former uncertainties which surrounded this phase of the competition was eliminated. Provisions were also made for the collection of statistics on the number of men competing in the various contests sponsored by the committee. Schedules were completed for five sports in the various classes. Baseball schedules were made for Inter-Fraternity and Inter-Club Teams. Schedules were made in both of these divisions for Basket- b all, Tennis and Golf while a Non-Organization group was added in Track. The advisibility of installing a Managerial System to conduct Intramural Sports is being considered by the committee at the present time. This system would necessarily be modeled more or less upon the Managerial System now in operation in Major and Minor University Sports. Heretofore the managerial staffs of the regular sports have conducted the competition in the Intramural series. Close co-operation between the two sets of man- agers is one of the primary aims of the committee. The Inter-Fraternity baseball series was won by the Alpha Chi Rho Team after a hard fought season. Delta Upsilon was the runner-up. In the Inter-Club schedule, Bachelordon emerged victorious. Inter-Fraternity Track was won by A. K. L. while Del Rev was victor in the Club division. Tennis was won by Phi Kappa Psi. Kappa Alpha was winner of the Golf tournament. At the time of writing the Basketball series is not finished. The following compose the committee: A. L. Bowman, ' 24; chairman; F. Dunn, ' 24; M. Selby, ' 24; P. M. Chapman, ' 24; G. P. Witter, ' 24; C. C.Hodge, ' i4;N.C. Templeton, ' 25 ; B. Vazeille, ' 25 : H. A. Kenny, ' 25 ; Lauren Upson, ' 26. LEO BOWMAN, ' 24 Chairman Intramural Sports Committee 3 l6] MANAGERIAL SYSTEM ONE of the University of California ' s most characteristic forms of activity is the Managerial System. Under the guidance of the Graduate Manager ' s office all of the managerial work connected with student teams is done by students in the University. Not only does this include the equipment phase but also the conditioning of the various playing fields. Each sport has its Senior manager who is over six Juniors and a large number of Sophomores. All offices are assigned on the merit basis alone and records of all managers are kept by the Senior manager. Schedules are arranged, visiting teams are met and are entertained and the train- ing quarters are in charge of these men. C. D. Porter, ' 24, was the manager of the 1923 football team. The work of the football managers includes the care of the field, the care of the equipment, the training quarters, and various other duties. One of the interesting duties of the football managers is the use of giant search- lights which are mounted on the bleachers of California Field and are used after dark. A foot- ball painted white is also used. W. W. Wiggins, ' 25, the manager of the 1924 team, w r as in charge of spring practice. C. C. Hodge, ' 24, was successful as manager of the basketball teem. In addition to the usual tasks the basketball managers are required to take up and down the portable bleachers used for basketball games. P. C. Chapman, ' 24, was the manager of the baseball team. Their most im- portant duty is the care of the diamond and work on the field. C. Lawler, ' 24, directed the track managers in their tasks of keeping the oval in condition. He was most successful in the arranging of a schedule. The Tennis manager, F. A. Dunn, ' 24, piloted his team through a most successful season. The Tennis managers were in charge of matches in the interclub play. RAYMOND CORTELYOU Graduate Athletic Manager [317] FOOTBALL MANAGERS MANAGER PORTER JUNIOR MANAGERS WIGGINS, GREEN, WILMANS, SWEARINGEN, SEYMOUR, WIGMORE SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 318-3 BASKETBALL MANAGERS MANAGER HODGE JUNIOR MANAGERS SMITH CARR GEARHART WRIGHT NOACK FANNING SOPHOMORE MANAGERS CREW MANAGERS SEYMOUR, Manager JUNIOR MANAGERS THOMAS Cox SELBY JUNIOR MANAGERS TAFT, MURPHY. KEARNEY SCHABARUM, V ' AZIELLE [3 1] BASEBALL CHAPMAN, Manager MANAGERS JUNIOR MANAGERS TEMPLETON, KILKENNY, YOUNG GRACE, COBURN 3HB SOPHOMORE MANAGERS TENNIS MANAGERS M.vs.v.tR DL: TTT, JUNIOR MANAGERS TEASDEL, HANSON, REA, BEST. BRUNER SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 323} WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL THE Athletic Council is the governing body of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion. It is composed of the W. A. A. officers of the organization and the general managers of the sports. The council has charge of the affairs of association, exercises supervision of all the clubs organized under it and authorizes all the expenditures. Meetings are held once a week. . The W. A. A. has held open meetings once a month throughout the year. Members of teams were announced at these meetings as well as new members of the Association. Plans for the meetings are formulated by the council. At the open meetings there are always talks given by outside speakers. During the past year the W. A. A. has had one of its most successful years. The various sports which it sponsors have received well-merited recognition. However the interest and success of women ' s sports will be greatly increased when a successor to Hearst Hall is erected, the plans for which are now being drawn. The members of the council for this year were: President, Vivian Osborn, ' 24; Vice-President, Rita Benedict, ' 24; Secretary, Nancy Upp, ' 25; Treasurer, Kathleen Kelly, ' 24; General Managers, Basketball, Jill McDowell, ' 24; Canoeing, Edith Hyde 24; Crew, Helen Harris, ' 24; Eligibility Chairman, Winona Jones, ' 24; Hockey, Dorothy King 24; Outing Club, Grace Burwell 25; Swimming, Hildreth Hitchcock, ' 24; Tennis, Elizabeth Powell, ' 24. 324 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION MANAGERS SPORTS in W. A. A. are organized under a managerial system. A general manager for each activity is elected by the association. These women in addition to their duties in a managerial capacity, form an integral part of the executive ccmmittee, the governing body of W. A. A. The number of managers varies with the number of recognized sports. A chairman of eligibility is permanently in- cluded in this group. Class managers are elected after teams are chosen. These serve as captains and assistant class managers for the remainder of the semester and as class managers for the following year. W. A. A. points are given for service in any managerial position. Those who were awarded points this year are as follows: Basketball: general manager, Jill McDowell, ' 25 ; Senior, Rebecca Whistler; Junior, Marcella Murdock; Sophcmore, Margaret Smith; Freshman, Evelyn Hart. Canoeing: general manager, Edith Hyde, ' 24; Senior, Winona Jones; Junior, Eleanor Lyser; Sophomore, Amy Hengelsberg; Freshman, Ruth Hansccm. Swimming: general manager, Hildreth Hitchcock, ' 24; Senior, Anne Olson; Junior, Vera Wallstrum; Sophcmore, Ruth Meyer; Freshman, Delphine Rosenblatt. Hockey: general manager, Dorothy King, ' 24; Senior, Vera Allison; Junior, Jill McDowell; Sophcmore, Helen Crane; Fresh- man, Grace Johnston. Tennis: general manager, Elizabeth Powell, 24; Senior, Claire O ' Brien; Sophomore, Winifred Suhr; Freshman, Lucille Devechio. Outing Rifle Club: general manager, Grace Burwell; Senior, Helen Dalziel; Junior, Mabel Wiesendanger; Sophcmore, Rosalia Burge. CLASSES THE SENIOR CLASS SHERRILL HAL BERT President V ' ice-President ..... Secretary-Treasurer .... Representatives to Welfare Council Sergeant-at-Arms Yell Leader OFFICERS Fall Semester DONALD PERRY Sherrill Halbert Lucille Wistrand Grace Marion Elster Lewis B. Reynolds, Dorothy Wanzer Cyrus B. King J. K. Bell President V ' ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Representatives to Welfare Council Sergeant-at-Arms ..... Yell Leader Spring Semester Donald P. Perry Marion Rowe Lewis R. Deaderick Lewis B. Reynolds, Dorothy Wanzer Bert D. Innes Charles S. Marston 25 WISTRAND VICE PRESIDENTS ROWE WANZER [ 3 l8] Dead Jttarston 1924 Class Officers Hudson Sister Child PAST PRESIDENTS AND OFFICERS OF THE OUTGOING CLASS 329 SENIOR RECORDS DORA MARIE ABRAMS Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi. NATALIA M. AGED Letters and Science. GLADYS H. ADAMS Letters and Science. MABEL DE ENGLIN ADAMS San Rafael Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota; U. C. Orchestra (i), (3) : Rifle Club (4). LEOTA DOROTHY AGGELER Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Newman Club; Senior Advisor (3). VIOLA AKAM Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta. Santa Cruz San Francisco Petaluma Corry, Pa. TOM A ELIZABETH AKERS Oakland Letters and Science Italian Club; Women ' s Masonic Club. ANITA ALBUSCHIE Letters and Science. Portland, Ore. HAZEL JEANNETTE ALEXANDER San Francisco Letters and Science Utrinque Club; Alpha Mu. RICHARD M. ALPEN Sacramento Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Welfare Committee (i) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (z) ; Chemistry Club President (4) ; Engineer ' s Council (4). Riverside ROBERT M. APPLE San Francisco Commerce Scabbard and Blade; Officer ' s Club (R. O. T. C.) 330] ELIZABETH M. ARMSTRONG Alhambra Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Transfer from Pomona College; Senior Advisor (3), (4); Ukulele Club (3). (4): Women ' s Council (4). LOWELL LEE ARMSTRONG Douglas, Ariz. Letters and Science Kappa Delta (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive (3); Junior and Senior Advisor; Stadium Drive; Alumnae Homecoming; Community Chest Drive. HELEN ETHEL ARNOLD Lusk. Wyo. Letters and Science Keweah; Parthenia (i). ELLEN CLAIRE ASHLEY Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi. Berkeley HELEN ASHLEY Stockton Letters and Science Hockey (z), (j). (4); Crew (z); Woman ' s Executive Committee; Dormitory Association; Activity Committee Women ' s Council; Activity Council; Senior and Junior Advisor; Senior Finance Committee. THELMA G. ASHLEY Oakland Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Botany Club. VALDEMAR H. R. AUGUSTINE Eau Clair, Wis. Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Transfer from Wisconsin. LOIS J. AUSTIN Pasadena Letters and Science English Club; Mask and Dagger; University Players ' Club; Cast Junior Farce. Little Theatre, Wheeler Hall Plays. ANITA AVILA Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; English Club; English Club Play (i). (r) ; Little Theatre Play (z) ; Treble Clef Play (i) ; Par- thenia (i). (i). (3). (4); Junior Farce Committee; Dra- matic Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Chairman Women ' s Council (4); Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4). MARJORIE ADAIR AXLINE Boise. Idaho Letters and Science Little Theatre Art Staff (3) ; Junior Advisor (3); Parthenia Costume Design Committee (4); Prytanean Decoration Committee (4); Women ' s Execu- tive Decoration Committee (4). MURIEL BABCOCK Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Daily Califprnian (j). Manager Women ' s Edition, 1914. (4); Advertising Club. MYR TLE ELINORE BACON Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. Concord i [JJI] JOHN L. BAGGETT Oakland Chemistry Chemistry Club; California Engineer (3). ALICE MATILDA BAHRS Letters and Science. GUY C BAKER Jurisprudence. Loomis Fort Bragg MARY E. BAKER Oakland Letters and Science Parthenia (i), (3); Parthenia Prop- erties (4); Canoeing (i), (2); Little Theatre Art Staff. LEWIS G. BAKER Bois D ' Arc, Mo. Commerce Abracadabra; Alpha Kappa Psi; BLUE AND GOLD (2), (3); Commerce Association President (4). MADELEINE BALL Oakland Letters and Science Parthenia (i); Costume Committee; Newman Club. CATHERINE V. BANCROFT Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2), (3); Transfer University of Colorado, 1920-1911. LAURA MARY BANCROFT Reedley Letters and Science Newegita; Transfer University Ne- braska; Senior Advisor (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Parliament Secretary (3), Vice-President (4); Women ' s Council (4); Education Club. MARIAN A. BANKER Berkeley Letters and Science. MARSHALL B. BARKER Long Beach Mechanics Al Ikhwan; A. I. E. E.; At S. B. U. C., Alpha Pi Fraternity; Phutlites Club. DORIS BARR Stockton Letters and Science Gamma Epsilon Pi; Treble Clef (2). (3); Secretary University Advertising Club; Parthenia (z); Daily Californian Staff (i); Senior Advisor (4). ROWLAND WALLACE BARR Escondido Mejha ucs Acha an; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Interclass Football (i), (3), (4); Reserve Football Team (0, ( ), 0); Sophomore Hop and Junior Prom Committee; California Engineer. 33 ] MARY LOIS BARRON Letters and Science Treble Clef. Soulsbyville HELEN F. BARRY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Prytanean; Homecoming Reception Committee; Campaign Com- mittee Camous Chest; Junior Promenade Committee; Prytanean Fete (i), (3); Senior Advisor. ELSE BARTH San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore HDD; Junior Promenade; Sophomore Tennis; Parthenia; College Night Committee; Women ' s Council. F P. BARTON Berkeley Commerce Alpha Chi Rho; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (i), (2). MARY C. BATES Burbank Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. GERTRUDE RUTH BEACH Santa Barbara Commerce Transfer to U. C. 1921; Crew (3); Senior Advisor (3). REVA GRACE BEESON Fortuna Letters and Science French Club (2); Spanish Club (i). ROSEMONDE C BEHRENS San Francisco Letters and Science Tewanah; L ' Alliance Francaise; Utrinque Club. J KENDRICK BELL Berkeley Commerce Kappa Alpha; Class Yell Leader (3), (4); Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Assistant Director (4), Junior Farce; Junior Promenade; Junior Informal; Senior Peace Committee (4); Campus Chest (4). RO3ERT A. BELLMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Jurisprudence, Delta Sigma Lambda ; Junior Promenade Decoration Committee; University Band (i), (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3). (4). LIONEL B. BENAS Oakland Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Pi Zeta; Congress Debating Society (3); President Menorah Society (3), (4); California-Stanford Freshman Debate (i). RITA BENEDICT Lodi Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta ; Women ' s Big C Society; President S. O. S. Swimming Club; President Women ' s Rifle Club; Vice-President W. A. A.; All Star Swimming Team; All Star Basketball Team; Class Swimming Manager (i), (2), (3); Women ' s Circle C. Society; Junior Promenade; Senior Week. " b| i LDJ 1 mr DOROTHY EVELYN BENNETT Berkeley Letters and Science Tewanah; Daily Californian (i). ESTHER MAE BENNETT Arroyo Grande Letters and Science Women ' s Council; Dormitory Asso- ciation; Crew. LLOYD D. BERNARD Butte City Letters and Science Tembran; Phi Delta Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Am3ndment 12 Publicity Com- mittee (i); Vice-President Education Club (4). HELEN BERNARDASCI Letters and Science Parthenia; Prytanean. Los Angeles VERA CLAIRE BERNHARD Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Delta Epsilon; Prytan- ean; Daily Californian Staff (i), (2), (3). FRANCES H. BERNSTEIN Hollister Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hockey Class Team (3) ; Basketball Class Team (3) ; Parthenia (3). ALBERT OLIVER BEST Keeler Mechanics Dwight Club; Secretary A. E. and M. E. (2) ; Soccer Manager (3), (4) ; Engineer ' s Council (3), (4). NELSON L. BEST Oakland Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Engineer ' s Day Committee (2), (3); California Engineer (3), (4); Junior Promenade Committee; A. S. U. C. Band (4). ADA BELLE BICKMORE San Diego Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. EDITH BIGELOW Letters and Science, Turlock LUCILE A. BIGHAM Gooding, Idaho Letters and Science Parthenia Buying Committee (3); President Calypso Club (3), (4). JOHN R. BISHOP Letters and Science Phi Chi. Kingsburg i I ELIZABETH AD ALINE BLACK IE Lincoln Letters and Science Woman ' s Day Dance Committee (i); Junior Promenade Decoration Committee (3); Senior Extravaganza Committee (4); Prytanean FSte Committee (4). FRANCES BLACKMER Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer University of Oklahoma. DORIS EMMA BLAIR Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. VERA MAE BLAIR Berkeley Commerce Pi Sigma Gamma. EVERETT C BLAKE Letters and Science. LYDIA M. BLAKESLEE Letters and Science Alpha Tau. Alameda Battle Creek, Mich. LOTA BLYTHE Orange Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. JOHN CUNNINGHAM BOGGS Stockton Letters and Science. PAUL S BOREN Hydesville Agriculture Pi Kappa Phi; Big " C " Society; Freshman Track Team (i); Varsity Track (z), (3), (4). ADALINE H BOWDEN Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Women ' s Manager BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Junior Representative Welfare Council (3); Vice-Chairman Welfare Council (4) ; Chairman Women ' s Executive Committee. A LEO BOWMAN San Francisco Commerce Delta Kappa Epsilon; U. N. X.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chairman Intramural Sports; Chairman Budget, Campus Chest; Junior Track Manager; Rally Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Labor Day and Circus Committees. ENID IRENE BOYCE Alameda Letters and Science Tewanah; Parthenia (z); Canoeing (3) ; Senior Advisor (3), (4) ; W. A. A. m at 9 SADIE BOYCE Letters and Science. MILDRED L. BRADFORD Letters and Science. Auburn Los Angeles JOSEPHINE M. BRANDT Berkeley Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Parthenia (Nero). MARIAN RUTH BRANDT Oakland Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Daily Californian (i), (z), (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Women ' s Editor Pelican (4); Welfare Council (3); Women ' s Council (z), (3), (4); Publications Council (4) ; Extravaganza Publicity Director (4) ; Publications Staff, Managerial Staff 19x4 BLUE AND GOLD; Advertising Club (z); Publicity Director (3); Parthenia Publicity (i), (2); Prytanean Fete (i), (z), (3); Women ' s Executive Committee (4). MABEL LOUISE BRIGGS Riverside Letters and Science Senior Extravaganza Committee (4) ; Prytanean Fete Decoration Committee (4) ; Par- thenia Properties Committee (4) ; Dormitory Association (4); Philorthian, Calypso Club (3). MARGUERITE H. BROOKES San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Epsilon ; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (3); Junior Promenade Committee (3); Women ' s Council (4); Parthenia Costume Design Committee (z), (3) ; Chairman (4). ELEANOR BROWN Berkeley Letters and Science Fencing Club-La Rapiere; Crew (i). (z), (3); All Star Crew (i), (z) (3) ; Fencing (i) ; Secretary W. A. A. (z) ; Women ' s Masonic Club. ELVA F. BROWN Coalinga Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Ukulele Club (3), (4); Junior and Senior Advisor (3), (4); Social Service (z), (3); Y. W. C. A. Committees (z). HOWARD A. BROWN Berkeley Medicine Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu (Med.) ; Phi Phi; Custodian " C " Committee (z); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (z) ; Junior Promenade Committee; Labor Day Com- mittee (4); Senior Week Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4). IRVING F. BROWN Los Angeles Letters and Science Oricum; Tau Beta Pi; Associate Editor California Engineer (3) ; Executive Committee, Student Engineer ' s Council (4) ; Architectural Association Treasurer (4); Senior Extravaganza (4). ISABEL BROWN Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Junior and Senior Advisor; Publicity Bureau (3) ; Assistant Director Publicity Bureau (4) ; Ukulele Club (4). RICHARD IRWIN BROWN j Watts Mining Al Ikhwan; Tau Beta Pi; Mining Association. 336] a ROSE AGNES BROWN San Francisco Letters and Science -Sigma Kappa; Mask and Dagger; English Club; University Players; Junior Farce (3); Senior Extravaganza (4) ; Editorial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3); Parthenia (2), (3); Dramatics Council (3). SAVERY B. BROWN Letters and Science (Pre-Med.)- Denair -Alpha Kappa Kappa. HAROLD MARKELL BROWNE Malta, 111. Commerce Kappa Alpha; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; A. S. LJ. C. Card Sales Committee (i), U) ; BLUE AND GOLD (z) ; President of Junior Class; Wel- fare Council (2); Freshman and Varsity Wrestling Team; S HELEN BROWN San Bernardino Letters and Science Prytanean (3): Tau Psi Epsilon; Parthenia (3); Swimming; Rifle Club; Masonic Women ' s Club. WILLIAM B BRUERE Sanger Mechanics Pi Alpha Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; A. S. and M. E.; Electrical Engineering. JACK E. E. BRYDONE, JR. Victoria, B. C Dentistry. HOMER W. BUCKLEY Los Angeles Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). WALTER D. BUCKLEY San Francisco Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. PAULINE V. BUCKMAN Exeter Letters and Science Tewanah. JOHN A. BULLARD Los Angeles Commerce Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Winged Hel- met; Circle " C " ; Freshman and Varsity Track (3); A. S. U. C. ; Election Committee; Junior Farce; Com- mittee Dance Arrangements Committee. DONNA MAE BURGESS Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. Los Angeles MURIEL EVELYN BURLAND Watspnville Letters and Science- -Senior Advisor (3) ; Women ' s Ma- sonic Club; Women ' s Education Club; Parthenia; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee; Permanent Organization Committee. [337] HUGH L. BURNETT Sanger Commerce Pi Alpha Epsilon; Delta Phi Epsilon; Senior Advisor. RALPH EVERETT BURNS Los Angeles Chemistry Executive Committee Chemistry Club. FRANCIS G. BURT Mill Valley Commerce Abracadabra; Decoration Committee- Junior Promenade; Treasurer R. O. T. C. Officer ' s Club. JESSYMAE BUSH Berkeley Letters and Science Orchestra (i), (2); Vice-President Alpha Mu, (3), (4); Canoeing (3); Basketball (4); Wo- men s Masonic Club. G. ROY BUSHEE Los Angeles Commerce Psi Upsilon; U. N. X.; Alpha Kappa Psi Daily Calif ornian (i), (i), (3); Publicity Bureau (i); FreshieGlee Committee; Homecoming Week Committee. ANN CATHERINE BUTLER . Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; W. A. A. Poster Committee; Parthenia (i), (i); BLUE AND GOLD Mana- gerial Staff (3). BEATRICE BUTTERFIELD Pasadena Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOHN B. BYRNE Nevada City Agriculture Kappa Delta Rho; Alpha Zeta; Welfare Council (4); Editorial Staff California Countryman U), (3). (4). FRANCES THORNE CADY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Freshie Glee Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Day Com- mittee; Prytanean Fete Committee; A. S. U. C. Election Committee; Campus Chest Campaign Committee. HELEN M. CAIN San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Recording Secretary Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Department (i); L ' Alliance Francaise; Women ' s Council (3); (4). L. ALBINA CAIRE Oakland Letters and Science (Pre-Legal) Pi Delta Phi; President Crop and Saddle; Junior and Senior Advisor. THEODORE L. CAIRNS Lindsay Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Soccer; Chairman Re- freshments Committee Agricultural Club; Refreshments Committee Picnic Day; Senior Advisor; Welfare Com- mittee. 338] 585 FRANCIS D. CALHOON 1 Richmond Agriculture Editorial Staff California Countryman. WILLIAM C. CALLENDER Los Angeles Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Editorial Staff California Pictorial; Managing Editor California Pictorial. GLADYS LOIS CAMERON Letters and Science. Oakland JESSIE MARIE CAMPBELL Van Nuys Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Ukulele Club. FRANCIS CARLIN Letters and Science Bachelordon. CARL ROBERT CARLSON Commerce Alpha Chi Rho; Crew Marysville Berkeley ALICE CARR Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta. BERNICE W. CARR Letters and Science Alpha Mu. Lincoln Oakland HELEN SALISBURY CARR Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytanean; Junior Farce Cast; All Star Basketball (i). (2), (3); Homecoming Reception Committee. EDITH LEONA CARSON Modesto Letters and Science Economy Club; Y. W. C. A. Com- mittees; Prytanean Fete (2); Junior Promenade Com- mittee; Daily Californian (i); Senior Advisor (j). DOROTHY MORRIS CARTER Livermore Letters and Science A. S. U. C. Committee; Parthenia (3); Newman Club. KENNETH CARTER Chemistry. Colton MILDRED CASS Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Transfer from Wash- ington U. St. Louis, Junior Year. RALPH LUCHSINGER CASSADY Valiejo Commerce Alkamoi; Senior Class Football; Cast in Junior Farce Curtain Raiser. ANITA CHADBOURNE San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. LOUIS CHAS. CHAPPUIS Letters and Science. Berkeley EDITH L. CHEADLE Long Beach Letters and Science Treble Clef (4) ; Women ' s Council (3). (4); Little Theatre (4); Transfer from Minnesota U. LUCILE CHEEVER Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Thalian Players; Junior Promenade Committee; Junior Farce Committee. HAROLD M. CHILD Selma Jurisprudence Alpha Kappa Lambda; Frosh Glee Club (i); Varsity Glee Club (i); President Sophomore Class; Executive Committee of Student Welfare. MANSIE YOKWAI CHUNG Commerce Chinese Student ' s Club. Oakland ALFRED CHRISTENSEN Ferndale Letters and Science Interclass Football (z), (3). EDWARD C. CHRISTIAN Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. Placerville HAROLD GORDON CHRISTMAN Modesto Agriculture Timbran; Countryman Staff (z), (3), (4); Board of Control (4); " Y " Cabinet (4); Publications Council (4). DOROTHY H. CLARK Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Daily Calif ornian Staff (i), (z); Point System Committee (2); Stadium Drive Committee (z); Freshie Glee Committee; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; Y. W C. A. Finance (i), (z); Senior Week Committee. 340] -2 ]k LUCY EUDOLPHA CLARK Fullerton Letters and Science Parthenia Costume Design Com- mittee (3), (4); Parthenia (3). ANITA CLAUSSENIUS Alameda Letters and Science Phi Mu; Junior Promenade Deco- ration Committee; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Rooms Committee; Parthenia Costume Committee; Y. W. C. A. VINCENT BOOTH CLAYPOOL Ontario, Can. Agriculture. W. J. CLEMANS Mesa, Arizona Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa. LILLIAN CLOSSON San Jose Letters and Science. M.ARION COE Oakland Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Prytanean Fete (i), (2), (3); Sophomore Hop (2); Junior Promenade Committee; Spanish Fete Committee; Junior Farce. ERIC W. COCHRANE Fresno Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Beta Beta; Skull and Key; Golden Bear; Freshman Football; Rally Committee (3), (4) ; General Chairman, Labor Day (4). EVERETT LIONEL COFFEE Letters and Science Tembran; Y. M. C. A. Madera JACK COLE El Paso, Texas Commerce Beta Theta Pi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Pan Xenia ; President Glee Club; Dramatics Council. LOUIS MARK COLE Orange Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; U. S. C.; Election Committee (2), (3); Junior Class Football. GEORGIA J. COLOMBAT San Francisco Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " So- ciety; Cast Parthenia (2); Class Hockey Teams (i), ( ), (3). (4); General Manager (3); Class Basketball Team (i), (2); Class Manager Basketball (2); Class Fencing Team (2); All California Hockey Team (2), (3). DOROTHY ELIZABETH COMPTON Letters and Science. Smartville I la 34 ' RUTH SANGER CONANT Letters and Science. Windsor Locks, Conn. GRACE MARY CONDON Niagara Falls, N. Y. Letters and Science Parthenia (2) ; Senior Women ' s Tie Committee; Women ' s Victrola Committee; Women ' s Decoration Committee. MAHLON COLEMAN CONNETT Oakland Mechanics Oricum; Tau Beta Pi; A. E. and M. E. ; Secretary (3), President (4); Engineer ' s Day (i), (3); Chairman Finance Committee (4) ; A. S. M. E. Treasurer (3) ; Engineer ' s Council (4) ; Engineer ' s Dance Committee (4). ETHEL E. COOK Long Beach Letters and Science Lambda Omega. KATHERINE MONTGOMERY COOLEY Monrovi; Letters and Science. BERNICE CLAIRE COOPER Brawley Letters and Science Rediviva; Y. W. C. A. (i), Finance Committee (2), Cabinet Organization Committee; Par- thenia; Women ' s Day Dance Committee; Card Sales. HOWARD MALCOM COOPER Moline, 111. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Freshman and Varsity Glee Clubs; English Club Plays " Kismet, " " Nero " ; Agriculture Club Treasurer (3); Wheeler Hall Plays; Horticulture Fruit Show Chairman (3); Freshie Glee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Promenade Committees. VICENTE A. CORNELIO Berkeley Commerce Filipino Student ' s Association; Pan Xenia. ADRIAN F. CORNELL Long Beach Agriculture Theta Xi ; Glee Club ; J unior Farce Manager. JOSEPH D. COSTA Civil Engineering Dwight Club ALMA RIE COUCHMAN Letters and Science. Han ford Bristol, Colo. E. MORRIS COX JR. Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Phi; Beta Tau; Advertising Club; Manager of the Daily Calif ornian; Publications Manager; Executive Committee; Chairman Senior Week Finance Committee. 342 BS I MARGARET ALICE COX Sacramento Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Fresh ie Glee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Promenade; Senior Week Executive Committee; Pry- tanean Fete Committee; President of Pan Hellenic (j). MARION LOUISE COX Los Angeles Letters and Science Social Welfare; Y. W. C. A. JOHN B. CRAIG Long Beach Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. BYRON G. CRANE San Francisco Commercf. RUTH CRANE Alameda Letters and Science Swimming Club President W ; Swimming Team (2); Hockey Team (i), (2); Canoe Team (3); Parthenia (i), (z), (3). LUCILLE CRENSHAW El Paso, Texas Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Prytanean Com- mittee (3); Homecoming Week Committee (3;; Wo- man ' s_Day Jinks Program (3). EDNA MARIECE CROSIER Salt Lake City, Utah. Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Crop and Saddle (3).: ELLA MAY CROWELL Letters and Science. Turlock WILLARD L CUMMINGS Salt Lake City, Utah Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi. JOHN F. CURRY Santa Ana Agriculture Phi Kappa Tau; Assistant Chairman Agri- cultural Dance; Managerial Staff California Countrymen; Fruit Show Committee. GAILE V. CURTIS Greenfield Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Alpha Delta; Basket- ball; Tennis; Hockey; President of Alpha Delta. R. A CUSHMAN _ Hollywood Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; A. S. U. C. Publicity Director (4); Daily Cali ornian (i), (2). (3); Rally Committee (2), (3). ' I 143 MABEL AMELIA DAILY Camarillo Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Lit tle Theatre Art Staff (3), (4) ; Parthenia Costume Design Committee; Decoration Chairman Woman ' s Social Executive Com- mittee (4). HELEN KING DARLING Letters and Science. Saratoga IRA JOHN DARLING Elk Grove Letters (Jurisprudence) Scabbard and Blade; Officer ' s Club; Congress Debating Society. DORIS DARNELL Brawley Letters and Science Gamma Epsilon Pi; Woman ' s " C " Society; Parthenia (i); Stadium Committee (2); Class Hockey (2), (3), (4); Class Hockey Manager (3); Class Basketball (2), (3) ; All Star Hockey (4); All Star Basket- ball (3). GERTRUDE DASCAL Oakland Letters and Science University Orchestra (i), (2), (3), (4); Parthenia Orchestra (i), (j), (4) ; Senior Advisor (i), (4): Mentor in College of Commerce (3), (4); Class Basketball. NORMAN A. DAVID San Anselmo Medicine Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Phi; Phi Lambda Epsilon; Treasurer President Pre-Med. Association (2); Chairman Annual Pre-Med. Dance (3); Circulation Manager California Pictorial (2); Boxing Team (2). HELEN GRACE DAVIE Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s Economics Club; Alumnae Secretary (3), (4); Freshman Cabinet (i); Second Cab- inet (3); Parthenia (i), (2); A. W. S. Inter-Collegiate Conference; Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor, Capt. (4); Senior Women ' s History Committee (4). HAZEL GARNER DAVIS letters and Science Chi Omega. JOHN ROGER DAVIS Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Berkeley Los Angeles MAXINE DAVIS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean (3); Parthenia (3). LOUIS R. DEADRICH Oakland Jurisprudence Achaean Club; Phi Alpha Delta; Secre- tary-Treasurer (4) ; Executive Committee Senior Week. JAMES A. DE ARMOND Berkeley Commerce Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa PM; Interclass Crew and Football; Frosh Crew (i) ; Freshie Glee; Junior Promenade; Japanese Friendship Drive; Calif. Campus Chest; Varisty Golf Team. 344] I ADELENE DE FERRVRI Letters and Science. HARRY EDWARD DE LASAUX JR. Letters and Science Glee Club. HOWARD HERBERT DESKY Jurisprudence Alpha Pi Zeta. Oakland Orland CHARLES IOHV DE SOUSA Letters and Science. Denver, Colo. Berkeley CLYDE BOYER DEVILBISS Modesto Agriculture Mesacom Club: President Y. M. C. A. at Davis (3) : Chairman A. S U. C. Card Sales Committee, Davis (3): Manager of Collegian (4) ; Member of Inter- Church Cabinet and Council; Livestock Judging Team (3); Y. M. C A Cabins (4). RUTH DEVLIN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; We! fare Council (i), (4); Women ' s Council (i). (z); Daily Californian (i); Par- liament Debating Society Secretary ' (3), President (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (i). (z), (j), (4); Campus Chest (4) ; Reception Committee Senior Week BESSIE DE YOUNG Redwood City Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A.: Amend- ment jz Drive; Junior Advisor; Stadium Drive; Senior Advisor. ARTHUR W DICKIE Letters and Science -Track. Berkeley EULALIE L DIEHL Boise. Idaho Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma: Pi Sigma; Par- thenia (z). (3). F.J. DIETRICH JR. Stockton Commerce Psi Upsilon: Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Eosilon; Phi Phi; English Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Daily Californian (i). (z). (3). (4) ; Editor (4). WILLIAM R DIXON Dentistry. San Francisco RALPH L. DOFFLEMYR A Salt Lake City. Utah Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Omicron Delta Gamma. w mif f i l -Wr 1 P J7 m M 345] JANICE MANNING DOLE Letters and Science. W. G. DONALDSON Mining Theta Tau; Crew (3), (4). Riverside Bakersfield VIOLETTE VIRGINIA DORSET Grass Valley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Senior Advisor; University Orchestra; University Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Committees; Parthenia; Assistant Senior Women ' s Song Leader. RUTH DOXSEE Letters and Science. Redwood City HAROLD FREDERICK DREISKE Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Freshman Tennis; Freshman Glee Club; Band (2); Varsity Glee Club; Band (3); Varsity Tennis Squad (4). ERMA DRENNAN Letters and Science. Col fax GERALD A. DREW San Francisco Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Sophomore Staff 1923 BLUE AND GOLD; Cast " Kismet " ; Litt.le Theatre Play, " A Rood Woman " ; Occident (2); Circulation Manager Occident (3). ROBERT LEO DRISCOLL Letters and Science. CHARLES WARREN DuBOIS Medicine Phi Chi. Watsonville Los Angeles DOROTHEA DUDLEY Colorado Springs, Colo. Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Parthenia (i), (2), (3); Fencing Team (i); Ukulele Club (2), (3); Crop and Saddle (3), ( 4 ). ALBERT EDWARD DUNFORD Los Angeles Mechanics Sigma Pi; Transfer from Southern Branch 1923; Tennis (i), (2); Track (i). MABEL ALICE DUNSMORE Berkeley Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Education Club; Kalamazoo College in Junior Year. JEAN DuPONT Berkeley Letters and Science Co-Author Parthenia 1924; Secre- tary Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4); Assistant Editor Lantern; Junior Farce. MURIEL DURGIN Berkeley Commerce Alpha Gamma Delta; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Editorial Staff California Engineer (3), Spring (4); Senior Week Committee. D F. DYRSMID Mechanics. Los Angeles J. LLOYD EATON Oakland Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Epsilon; Pre-Med. Dance Committee (3). LORENA JANE EDRINGTON Letters and Science Keweah Club. Healdsburg TED HAAS EGGERT Oakland Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Beta Phi. LUCILE ALTA ELLIGET Corcoran Letters and Science Parthenia (3); Canoeing (3); Wo- men ' s Council (3); Dormitory Association (4). A. W. ELLIS Patterson Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Inter- class Basketball (2) ; Managerial Staff Pelican (i) ; Mana- gerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (i); Officers Club (2), (4). DOROTHY M. ELLIS Letters and Science. Berkeley ELEANOR F. ELLIS San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Women ' s Editor; Stadium Com- mittee; Prytanean Fete (2); (3); Parthenia (2); Women ' s Executive Committee (3), (4); Senior Week Committee. WILLIS DAVIS ELLIS El Paso, Texas Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Freshman Glee Club. MILTON A. ELLISON Mechanics A. I . E. E. ; A. E. and M. E. Oakland GRACE MARION ELSTER Fresno Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Sigma Kap- pa Alpha; Election Committee (i); Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Farce; Secretary Junior Class (3) ; Women ' s Reception Committee (3) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (2), (3). LUCY MARY ELSTON Lewiston, Mont ' Letters and Science Parthenia Costume Committee (2) ; Designing Committee (4). AGNES A. EMERY Letters and Science. FRANK S. EMERSON Commerce. San Diego Long Beach HAROLD G. ENGOMAR Long Beach Commerce Sigma Chi; Phi Phi; Glee Club; Daily Cali- fornian (i), (2); BLUE AND GOLD (2); Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee. RALPH THOMAS ENLOE Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Fresno JOSUA EPPINGER JR. San Francisco Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Sporting Editor (4); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (i), (2); BLUE AND GOLD Josh Editor (3); Senior Week (4) ; General Chairman Commerce Derby Day (4). MILTON H. ESBERG JR. San Francisco Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; BLUE AND GOLD (3); Cam- pus Chest (4); Junior Promenade; Junior Informal; Alumni Homecoming (4). GERTRUDE K. ESCHWEILER Oakland Letters and Science Daily Californian Art Staff (i), (z) ; Parthenia Publicity (3); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3); Women ' s Editor, Publicity Bureau (4). BLANCHE EWING Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. MILDRED EWING Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. Fresno Fresno JOSEPH S. FAIRCH1LD Oakland Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Tau; Pelican (i), (2), (3), circulation Manager (4); Junior Tennis Manager; Manager Senior Extravaganza; Commercia Staff (i), (z); Senior Week Executive Com- mittee. 348] 1 i i_L I MARJORIE E FAIRGRIEVE San Francisco Letters and Science Daily Californian (4); Parthenia Committee (4) ; Dormitory Association (4) ; Utrinque Club; Women ' s Masonic Club. EVELYN GRACE FISCHER Alameda Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. (2); A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Committee; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff; Junior and Senior Advisor. REGINALD C. FISCHER Commerce. San Francisco AVIS MAY FISHER Santa Cruz Letters and Science Transfer Ripon College (i). (2). GLADYS FITZ Letters and Science. JOSEPHINE FLEMING Letters and Science Delta Gamma. Garden Grove Pasadena ELEANOR FLETCHER Letters and Science Delta Gamma. OLIVIA FLETCHER Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. Berkeley Berkeley GEORGE BURDEN FORD Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. Pomona THOMAS H FORDE San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. HELEN BERNI CE FOREE San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Tewanah; Senior Advisor. FRANK E. FORSBURG Berkeley Mechanics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; U. N. X..; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Big " C " ; Winged Helmet; Foot- ball Manager (2); Varsity Athletic Council (2). m 349] FLORENCE FORSYTH Long Beach Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Y. W. C. A. Council and Committees. MARGUERITE FOSTER Letters and Science. Atascadero HELEN LOUISE FOX Berkeley Letters and Science Tewanah; Women ' s Council (3); Secretary Calvin Club (z), (3); Vice-President Calvin Club (3), (4). MARY ELIZABETH FOX Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Delta Phi; Vice-President A. S. U. C.; Junior Editor Daily Cali- fornian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (z). (3). DELMA EDITH FRAME Coalinga Letters and Science Junior Promenade Committee; Parthenia; Little Theatre. MINNIE FRANKEL Pittsburg Letters and Science Parthenia (z), (3); " Oh Jerry, " " Nero " ; Basketball (i). SARAH FRANKEL Berkeley Letters and Science. SOOREN FRANK I AN Orosi Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. FLORENCE F. FREED San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi. ENID LENORE FREEMAN Madera Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Sophomore Hop Committee; Toddle Committee (4); Junior Promenade Committee. MILDRED FRENCH Santa Ana Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Transfer from University of Illinois. MURIEL FRENCH Oakland Freshman and Sophomore Y. W. C. A.; Cabinets; Par- thenia. CAROLYN BARBARA FREYERMUTH San Francisco Letters and Science Vice-President German Club (4). FRANCESCA ISABELLE FRIEND San Francisco W. A. A.; Daily Californian; Parthenia. IDA FULLER Letters and Science. Mountain View LEAH M FULTON Patterson Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Inter-Church Rep- resentative. ALBERT S. FURTH Winters Agriculture Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Zeta ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet; English Club; Daily Californian (i), (1). (3), (4), Editor (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Chairman Publicity Committee University Labor Day (4); Publicity Committee; Senior Week (4); Chairman Publicity Committee Homecoming Day (4) ; Chairman Dormitory Committee (4). DONALD HENRY FURTH Oakland Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Daily Californian ( i ) , (2) ; A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3), (4); Assistant Manager Senior Extravaganza. FRANCES A. FUSSELMAN San Anselmo Letters and Science Junior Promenade Committee; Parthenia (i). (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Treasurer; Little Theatre Art Staff; Student Friend Drive (2), (3); Par- thenia Costume Committee (3); Senior Week Com- mittee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. VERA L. GALBREATH Ontario Letters and Science Transfer U. of Iowa. ISABEL GALL Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi. LUCILE CATHERINE GARRETT Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; Treble Clef (2). RALPH W. GARRETT Los Angeles Agriculture Dairy Products Judging Team (3) ; Assistant Editor California Countryman (3), (4). PAUL T. CARVER San Francisco Daily Californian (i); Junior Promenade Decoration Committee; Transfer U. S. C. 1 1 m t?j TTT li. 351 NORMAN N. GAY Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Epsilon. ARDIS L. GEHRING Oakland Kappa Delta; Esperam; Daily Calijornian (i), (2); As- sistant Editor A. S. U. C. Publicity Staff; Senior Advisor; Parthenia Publicity Committee (2); Prytanean Com- mittee (3). CLYDE B. GENTLE San Francisco Chemistry Alkamoi; Chemistry Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Masonic Club (4); Engineer ' s Council (3), (4); Chair- man, Engineer ' s Dance (4); Decoration Committee Junior Promenade. A. W. GENTRY Hayward Mining Circle " C " Society; Rugby (i), (2), (3). OLIVE GENTRY Westmoreland Letters and Science Rediviva; Little Theatre Plays " Prunella, " " The Boy, " " Three Pills in a Bottle, " " Tony. " HAZEL GEORGE Berkeley Letters and Science Basketball; Tennis; Crop and Sad- dle; Secretary of Crop and Saddle (3), (4); Hockey; Parthenia (3), (4); Swimming; Senior Advisor (3), (4); Women ' s Educational Club; Women ' s Masonic Club; W. A. A.; Secretary Women ' s Rifle Club. ALFRED L. GERRIE Pasadena Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Athletic Com- mittee (2); Executive Committee (2), (3), (4); Basket- ball Manager; (2) Octagon " C " Society; Student Welfare Committee (3), (4); Class President (3); Student Body President (4). BRYON DYSON GHENT Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda. Stockton HUGH S. GI DOINGS Wasco Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; J. C. Farm Wrestling (3); U . C. Wrestling (2), (4); Dairy Products Judging Team (4) ; College of Agriculture Wel- fare Committee. ESTHER G. GILKEY Oakland Letters and Science (Pre. Nursing) Pi Sigma Gamma; Alpha Tau; President Alpha Tau (i); Editor White Mortar Board at U. C. Hospital (3). DOROTHY GILLESPIE Oklahoma Letters and Science President Alpha Mu (4) ;Thalian Players (i), (2), (3), President (4); Treble Clef (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (4); Parthenia (2); " Match- maker ' s Ltd. " (4); Little Theatre Plays. ROLLAND GILBERT GILSTRAP Kingsburg, Conn. Commerce Editorial Staff Commercia. HECTOR F. GIRON Dentistry. Guatemala City. Guatemala Hippner, Ore. BERNICE LESTER GITHENS Letters and Science Masonic Club. MADELEINE LAWTON GLAVIN Oakland Letters and Science Choral Club (i): Parthenia (i), (3); French Club (z), (3); Extravaganza (4). DOROTHY INEZ GODWARD Keumore, N. D. Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Mu Theta Epsilon; Junior Advisor (3). BERTRAM W. GOODENOUGH Berkeley Cm Engineering Phi Delta Theta (University of Montana); President A S. C. E. : Wei fare Council; Chairman Publicity Engineer Council. GRACE K. GRADY Beverly Hills Commerce Zeta Tau Alpha; Junior Promenade Com- mittee; Commerce Day Dance Committee (2); (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3). ANDREW GRAM Civil Engineering Dwight Club. JESSIE GRANGER Letters and Science. Vallejo Oakland BESSIE M GRASER Letters and Science. San Jose FREDERICK ARTHUR GRASER Riverside Mining Secretary U. C Masonic Club (?), (4). CHARLES ALLEN GRAVES Letters and Science (Pre-Med) Phi Chi. Napa LILLIAN ANNE GRAVESTOCK Patterson Letters and Science Parliament, Y. W. C. A. (i); W. A. A.; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Dormitory Associa- tion (3), (4); Basketball (i). (i). (3); All Star Basketball; Senior Advisor. ANNA WELDA GREEN Lakeport Commerce Delta Chi Delta; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Theta Kappa Phi; Editorial Staff Commercia. GERTRUDE KATHERINE GREEN Berkeley Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Economics Club; Y. W. C A. Cabinet (3); Chairman Women ' s Social Committee; Chairman Women ' s Council CHARLES F. GREENWOOD Liters and Science (Pre-Med.) Phi Chi. Berkeley SINCLAIR ALLAN GREER Los Angeles Commerce Kappa Alpha; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Glee Club; Rally Committee (3), (4); Election Com- mittee (4). FRANCES GRIFFIN Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha. Salinas KATHARINE E. GRIFFITH El Paso, Texas Letters and Science Stadium Committee. H. B. HAAS Oakland Jurisprudence Congress Debating Society; Wrestling Squad, lij-pound Interclass Medal (3). MARGARET JANE HACKER San Francisco Commerce Freshman Tennis Team; Sophomore Tennis Manager; Junior Tennis Team; All Star Tennis Team (2); Field Day Arrangements Committee (2). SHERRILL HALBERT Terra Bella Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho; Track (i), (3), (4); Rally Committee (2); Class President (4). JOSEPH O. mLFORD Vallejo Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Welfare Council (4). EMOGENE MARGARET HALL Letters and Science Canoeing. Alameda HELEN C. HAMMOND Mecca Letters .and Science Al Khalail; Prytanean; Transfer from Southern Branch (3); ist Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (3), (4) ; Class Crew (3) ; All Star Crew. [354] SHERWOOD CHARLES HANCOCK Berkeley Commerce Pan Xenia: Alpha Kappa Psi; Editorial Staff Pictorial (3): Finance Committee; Junior Prome- nade; Rally Committee (3), (4); Printing Committee for Senior Week. AIYUNA M. HANSEN Letters and Science Phi Mu. South Pasadena KIRBY WALTER HANSEN Fresno Commerce Alpha Chi Rho; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia; Track (i); Varsity (2). (3), (4). NORMAN HARDY Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho; Theta Tau; Fresh- man Baseball; Freshman Football ROSEMARY ANN H RKJN Sacramento Letters and Science Parthenia (3); Woman ' s Council; Dormitory Association MARGARET H RPER Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. Monterey CAROLYN V. HARRINGTON Oakland Letters and Science Treble Clef (i), (2), (3), (4); Execu- tive Committee Treble Clef (3); Secretary Treble Clef (4); Parthenia Music Committee (4). C. HARRINGTON Chestnut Hill, Mass. Medical Transfer from Harvard; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Interclass Track; Pre-Med. Dance Committee ; L ' Alliance Francaise Executive Committee; Roy Service Drive; " Matchmakers Limited, " Campus; Big Game Traffic Committee. HELEN L HARRIS San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Alpha Nu; Crew (i), (2), (3); Class Manager (i), (3); Glee Manager (4); Fencing (2) ; La Rapiere Fencing Club; Daily Cali ornian; Women ' s Field Day Chairman Arrangements Committee (4). HOWARD AVERY HARRIS Fowler Civil Engineering Timbran; Tau Beta Pi; Technical Committee Senior Extravaganza (4) ; Treasurer A. S. C. E (3); Y. M. C A. Cabinet (i). (2). (3); Engineer ' s Day Committee (3). (4). MELVILLE DON HARRIS Redlands Letters and Science Kappa Nu; Transfer University of Redlands. VELMA HARRIS Fresno Letters and Science Kilano Club; Fresno Junior College (i), (2); Fresno State College -(2). - c-O r X vsi - C-X2J lw] W I MARION JANET HARRON San Francisco Jurisprudence Delta Sigma Rho; Prytanean; Economics Club; Parliament; Women ' s Executive Committee (3), (4) ; Women ' s Debating Manager (3) ; Prytanean Fete (3) (4); Chairman Women ' s Council (3); Chairman Student Advisory (3); Women ' s Intercollegiate Debating Team (2), (3); Student Affairs (4); Assistant Chairman Labor Day (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial ; Senior Week Com- mittee (4) ; Chairman Labor Day Luncheon Committee (4). FRED L. HARTER Commerce University Orchestra. Los Angeles MERVYN JAMES HASKELL Petaluma Mechanics Lambda Chi Alpha; Freshman Track; Soccer Team ; Varsity Track (4) ; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Circle " C " Society; Sophomore Labor Day Committee. FRANCES HATCH Oakland Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Treble Clef; Parthenia (i), (2), (4); Treble Clef Opera (4); English Club Plays (i), (2), (4); Women ' s Council (4); Dancing Director of Parthenia (4) ; Chairman Vaudeville Pry- tanean Fete (4). ESTHER MILDRED HAUG Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon Los Angeles IRVING BRADBURN HAWKINS Hollister Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Horticultural Round Table Fruit Show (2), (3); Agricultural Dance Com- mittee (3); Rifle Club. RUBY H. HAY Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Chairman Student Advisory System (4); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (4); Chairman Entertainment Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); A. S: U. C. Election Committee (4); Prytanean Fete (2), (3). FLORENCE EUGENIA HAYES Letters and Science. Cupertino 8 HAROLD EVERETT HEDGER Long Beach Civil Engineering Tilicum; Temporary Chairman, En- S ' neer ' s Council (j) ; Secretary A. S. C. E. (3) ; Chairman ivil Engineer ' s Council (4). CHARLES F. HENDERSON Stockton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Manager California Countryman. W JO I. HENDERSON Sacramento Letters and Science Chi Phi; Beta Beta; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Beta Tau; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; English Club; Stadium Committee Rally Committee; Editorial Board Daily Caltfornian; Manager of Pelican; Senior Week. L. ETHEL HENDERSON Letters and Science. San Diego jm [356] IPS. MARGARET EDITH HENDERSON Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. San Diego AILEEN MARIE HENNESSEY Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Parliament Parthenia (2). ANN MITCHELL HENRY Letters and Science. Porterville ELIZABETH HESSER Auburn Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Nu. AVERY MORLEY HICKS Letters and Science Band (4). Salem, Ore. GLENN N. HILE Long Beach Chemistry Dwight Club; Alpha Chi Sigma; Glee Club ( ). IRA C. HILGERS Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Nu ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (2); Junior Representative Student Affairs Committee (3) ; Assistant Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Pictorial Staff (3). (4); General Secretary Senior Week (4); General Chairman Homecoming (4); Rally Committee (3), (4); Student Affairs Committee (4). Pasadena -Phi Sigma; Freshman Glee; Frosh HAROLD A. HILL Letters and Science Water Polo. SOPHIE E HILL Letters and Science. LOR IN VICTOR HILL YARD Letters and Science (Pre.-Med.) Phi Chi San Francisco Los Angeles DOROTHY HILTON Alpine Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Junior Prom- enade Committee; A. S. U. C. Sales Committee; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Social Committee. CAROLINE TYLER HINCKS Cambridge. Mass. Letters and Science President of College Hall (3); Vice- President of Cosmopolitan Club (3); Hostess of Foyer Teas Y. W. C. A. (3). 357] FREDERIC S. HIRSCHLER San Francisco Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Glee Club; Dramatics Manager; Assistant Manager " Richard II " ; Cast ot Little Theatre Productions; Wheeler Hall Productions, English Club Productions and " The Campus. " ELLEN HITCH Letters and Science. Ventura HILDRETH C. HITCHCOCK Hilo, T. H. Letters and Science Al Khalail ; Nu Sigma Psi; General Swimming Manager (4) ; W. A. A. Executive Council (4) ; First Team Swimming (2), (3). (4); All California Swim- ming Team (2) ; First Team Crew (3). CAROLINE LOUISE HITCHINGS Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi. Berkeley CARROLL C. HODGE Vacaville Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Basket- ball Manager (4) ; Athletic Council (4) ; Senior Week Committee (4); Junior Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3). JEWEL HODGSON Letters and Science Chi Omega. Santa Rosa THELMA BROWN HOFFMAN Black River Falls, Wis. Letters and Science Three years at Lawrence College. Appleton, Wis. ; Epsilon Alpha. ALICE L. HOLDCROFT Letters and Science. Oakland OLIVE V. HOLMES Durango, Colo. Commerce Delta Chi Delta; Theta Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee (i); Commercia Editorial Staff (3), (4) ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4) ; Secretary Commerce Association (4) ; Commerce Activities; Parthenia Costume Committee (4) ; Extravaganza Manager Staff (4) ; Par- thenia (4). ROBERTA E. HOLMES Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. Berkeley A. W. HOOD England Mining Tau Beta Pi; Circle " C " Society; Soccer I earn (4); Rugby Team (i); Alumni Secretary Mining Asso- ciation. DOROTHEA GREENLEAF HOPKINS San Francisco Letters and Science Keweah; Senior Advisor; Parthenia; Tennis; Rifle Club; Swimming; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; W. A. A. Rag Sales Committee. 358) 1 " 1 I ArW cm i 5 81 rm LILLIAN B. HOTCHKISS Long Beach Commerce Theta Kappa Phi ; Transfer U. S. C. ; Student Friendship Drive (2); Tennis (2), (3); Commerce Asso- ciation. ALLEN HOUX Agriculture. Santa Barbara ADELAIDE E. HOWARD Dayton, Neb. Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (i), (2), (3); Women ' s Field Day Committee (i); Student Friendship Drive (3); Student Advisor (3), (4); Wo- men ' s Education Club. DOROTHY DIX HOWARD Letters and Science -Treble Clef Opera. Berkeley ELOISE S. HOWARD Dayton. Neb. Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (i), (2); Field Day Committee (i); Sophomore Crew; Field Day Swimming Exhibition; Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion; Senior Advisor; Women s Education Club. HILDEGARDE HOWARD Letters and Science Phi Sigma. Los Angeles MILDRED RUTH HOWARD Dayton, Neb. Letters and Science Alpha Delta; Women ' s Education Club (4) ; Member Women ' s Athletic Association ; Class Crew Team (3); Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Par- thenia (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2), (3); Girl ' s Reserve Club Leader. PAUL J. HOWARD Los Angeles Mining Tau Beta Pi; President Tau Beta Pi. VIRGINIA BELL HOWARD Letters and Science. National City EDWIN W. HOWE Oakland Agriculture Agricultural Club ( i ) ; BLUE AND GOLD Dairy Club (3) ; Fitting Contest, Davis (3). DOROTHY ELIZABETH HOYT Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta. Pacific Grove NATALIE MARIE HUBBERT San Francisco Letters and Science Sophomore Tennis Team. Ea! 359! EARL RAYMOND HUBER Woodland Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. Vice-President (2), (3), President (4); Engineer ' s Council (3), (4); Engineer ' s Day Committee (2), (3), (4); Military Ball (2). WALTER R. HUBERTY Fourth Crossing Agriculture President A. S. U. C. U. F. DORIS M. HUBSCH San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. ELLADORA HUDSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; English Club; Pry- tanean; Pictorial Art Editor (2); Class President (3); Art Director Little Theatre (3) ; Art Director Treble Clef Opera (4) ; Art Director Senior Extravaganza (4) ; Wel- fare Council (3); Dramatic Council (4). JOHN MELVILLE HULL Los Angeles Commerce Pan Xenia; Senate Debating Society; Secre- tary Commerce Association. DONALD MAcGREGOR HUNTER Cherryvale, Kans. Agriculture Kappa Delta Rho; Alpha Zeta; President Horticultural Round Table (2) ; Chairman Third Annual Fruit Exhibit; Treasurer of Alpha Zeta; President Agri- culture Club (3); A. S. U. C. Welfare Representative. KATHRYN M. HUNTER Cherryvale, Kans. Letters and Science Treble Clef; Calypso Club; Lyric Whistlers ' Club. R. ROBERT HUNTER Oakdale Letters and Science Masonic Club; Centuria Debating Society (3), (4); Vice-Consul (3); Consul (4); Repre- sentative to Debating Council (3), (4); Debating Man- ager (4). IGERNA HELENA HURD Hughson Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Mu Theta Epsilon. RAY A. HURLEY Sacramento Mechanics Golden Bear; Winged H;lmjt; Varsity Yell Leader; Class Yell Leader; Chairman Reception Com- mittee, Homecoming Week. HARRY WM. HURRY Stockton Commerce Abracadabra; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmst; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Stadium Committee; Assistant Manager 1924 BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Week Records Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Chairman Welfare Council. CLIFFORD M. HYDE Watsonville Agriculture-r-A pha Gamma Rho; Senior Advisor, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i), (2), (3). EDITH I. HYDE San Francisco Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi ; Pry tanean ; Women ' s " C " Society; Basketball (i); Hockey (i), (2); Canoeing (2), (3); Crew (2); Vice-President Women ' s " C " Society (2). (?), (4); Chairman A. C. A. C. W. Conference; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (2), (4). HELEN LOUISE HYDE Berkeley Letters and Science Keweah; Parthenia (3), (4). KENYI IKI Berkeley Commerce Japanese Student Club. ROBERT F INGRAM Grass Valley Letters and Science Acacia. HARRY H. IVERSEN Paso Robles Commerce Kappa Delta Rho; Boxing (4) ; Junior Prom- enade Decoration Committee; Commercia Managerial Staff. BERTRAND D. INNES San Rafael Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys; Football Manager (i), (i) : A S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3). MAY UME I WAI Letters and Science. ALICE JACKSON Letters and Science. Berkeley- Santa Barbara ELIZABETH BELLE JACOBS Hanford Letters and Science Parliament Debating Society. C. B. JENSEN Harlan. Idaho Letters and Science Timbran, A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i), (2) ; Steiner Meetings Com- mittee (2). WILLIAM L. JESSUP Covina Mechanics Tau Beta Pi ; Circle " C " Society ; A. S. M. E. ; A. E. and M. E. CARLOS EDWARD JOBE Commerce Al Ikhwan. Visalia 1 361 DEWEY WINFIELD JOHNSON Salt Lake City, Utah Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon. GEORGE HERBERT JOHNSON Mechanics Oricum . Santa Rosa HILDING R. JOHNSON Medical Phi Chi. Yreka MARGARET LOUISE JOHNSON Montana Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Pi. ELIZABETH B. JOHNSTON San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Delta (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Little Theatre Art Staff (4); Junior Advisor (3); Community Chest (4); Senior Ball Committee (4) ; Costume Committee Senior Extrava- ganza (4). DAVID C.JONES Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha. San Francisco HAZEL LLOYD JONES Los Angeles Letters and Science Hockey (3) ; Basketball (4) ; Transfer from Pacific University, Forest Grove, Oregon (2). WINONA E. JONES Honolulu, T. H. Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Nu Sigma Psi; Pry- tanean; La Rapiere; Senior Canosing Manager; First Team Senior Canoeing; Hockey (i), (2); Fencing (2), Manager (2); Stadium Drive; Prytanean Fete. HERBERT P.JOYCE Hollywood Commerce Delta Chi; Beta Beta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Student Affairs Com- mittee; Chairman Reception Committee; Junior Foot- ball Manager; Rally Committee (3), (4) ; Campus Chest ; Executive Committee of Senior Extravaganza. LING RALPH JUE San Rafael Chemistry English Secretary of the Chinese Students; Chemistry Club. ROYAL T. JUMPER Balboa Letters and Science Omicron Delta Gamma of Artus; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Debating; Dramatics; Congress De- bating Society; Junior Farce. FRANCES IONA JURDEN Las Vegas, Nev. Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Theta Kappa Phi; Par- liament Debating Society (i), (2), (3), President (3); Debating Council (2), (3); Women ' s Council (3); Par- thenia Arrangements Committee (3); President Dormi- tory Association (4) ; California Campus Chest Com- mittee (4) ; Comm2rce Mentor (4) ; Senior Week Com- mittee. 362 ffi i ROSS W. JUSTICE Los Angeles Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; A. A. E.; Transfer from Southern Branch U. C. DOROTHY E. KAPPLER Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer University of Nevada. BONITA HERRIMAN KEASBEY Hollywood Commerce Alpha Sigma Delta; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Theta Kappa Phi; Senior Advisor (3), (4) ; Mentor (4). KATHLEEN KELLEY Cambridge, Mass. Letters and Science Prytanean; Tennis Team W, (3); Canoeing Team (3); Junior and Senior Advisor; Pub- licityCommitteeforSocialActivities;Treasurer W.A. A ; Senior Tennis Manager; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee W. A. A. Field Day. VIOLA CANICE KELLY Whittier Commerce Pi Sigma Gamma; Senior Advisor; Senior Mentor. DONALD KEMP Los Angeles Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. ; A. A. E.; Transfer from Southern Branch U. C. MARY E. KEMPER Auburn Commerce Commercia Staff; Parthenia (i), M, New- man Club; Senior Advisor; Mentor; Dormitory Associa- tion (3). RUPERT E. KEMPF Mechanic Glee Club. BERWYN KENNEDY Letters and Science Tewanah. Berkeley Berkeley PEARL KIBRE Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Transfer from Southern Branch U. C. (2). KAREN MARIE KIELDSEN Boise, Idaho Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Treble Clef; Fresh- man Crew. TILTON B. KILBURN Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. Can. Jurisprudence Alkamoi, President of Canadian Club; U. of C. Member of Pre-Legal Association. 363 VIRGINIA HELEN KILGORE Letters and .Science Alpha Gamma Delta. Oakland AUBREY M. KINCAID Los Angeles Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Beta Beta; Phi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Varsity Basketball (2), (3), (4); Rally Committee (3). CYRUS B. KING Marion, Pa. Jurispruience Circle " C " Society; Custodian of " C " Committee (2) ; Assistant Publicity Manager (4); BLUE AND GOLD (3); General Chairman, Junior Informal (3); Wrestling Squad (2), (3); Wrestling Team Manager (4) ELLARD GORDON KING Virginia, Minn. Commerce Alkamoi; Varsity Glee Club; Sophomore Stunt, Pajamarino Rally; Senior Advisor; Circulation Manager Commercia; Sub-Chairman Junior Promenade. MARY DOROTHY KING Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi ; W. A. A. Covina MARGARET L. KINYON Grass Valley Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Senior Advisor (3), (4) ; Junior Promenade Committee (3). JOHN EWING KIRKPATRICK Riverside Chemistry Chemistry Club (i), (2), (3), (4);]Engineer ' s Day Committee (2), (3), (4). NORMA KLAUS Sacramento Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Parliament; Par- thenia; Little Theatre. FRED C. KLINGAMAN Los Angeles Agriculture Phi Kappa Sigma; Sword and Sandals; Sophomore Hop Committee; Stadium Committee; Gym Team (i), (2). ERMA JANE KNECHT Letters and Science. WILLIAM F. KNORP Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Los Angeles San Francisco ETHEL WILENE KNUTH Oakland Letters and Science Delta Sigma Chi; Music Club_(2), (3); Transfer from Montana. 364] a SAIMA REGINA KOSKI Alameda Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi, Alpha Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN O. KROYER Jurisprudence Sigma Chi. HARRY FRED KUSICK Letters and Science. Los Angeles San Francisco MICHAEL I. KUSTOFF Pasadena Jurisprudence Cosmopolitan Club; Law Association; Transfer from College of Law of University of Southern California. GRETCHEN KYNE San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (3), (4); Daily Californian (i), (2). Cj); Manager 1924 Parthenia; Women ' s Editor A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3) ; Senior Printing Committee. REIMER RANKIN LAHANN Letters and Science Kappa Alpha. Visalia CHARLES L. LAKE Garden Grove Mining Interclass Football (2), (4); Engineer ' s Day Committee (3), (4); Miners ' Dance Committee (4). LLCY GIRD LAMB Oakland Letters and Science Keweah Senior Advisor; Rifle Club; Women ' s Day Dance; Tag Sales Committee. QUICK LAND IS Twin Falls, Idaho Chemistry Freshie Glee Club (i), (2); " Richard II " (3); Chemistry Club. V HAROLD LANG Fullerton Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Big " C " Society: Agriculture Welfare Council (3), (4); Agriculture Club; Horticulture Round Table; Freshman Track (2); Varsity Track (2), (3). (4)- NORA LANGE Honolulu. T. H Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Crop and Saddle; Parthenia (3). ERNON LANTZ Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Berkeley EMELIE B. LASSERRE Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi. San Francisco MARY C. LATTIN Healdsburg Letters and Science Keweah Y. W. C. A. ; Personnel Com- mittee; Parthenia (3). SARA EVELYN LAUGHLIN Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Parthenia (3) ; Stadium Committee; Canoeing (3). HELEN B. LAUGHREY Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi. LYMAN LAVERNE LAVENDER Letters and Science Alkamoi. Oakland Los Angeles RAYMOND D. LAUGHREY Oakland Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; General Chairman Masonic Club Dance (3); Masonic Club Delegate to Masonic Council ; President Masonic Club House Council. PHOEBE HARRIS LEAVENS Commerce Senior Advisor. Pasadena MARY Letters and Science Brawley Delta Gamma; Treble Clef; Pry- tanean Fete Committees (i), (2), (3), (4); Junior Day Luncheon Committee Chairman; Woman ' s Council (3); Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee; Women ' s Ath- letic Conference Committee (4) ; Senior Week Executive Committee (4). JANIE M. LEE Oakland Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); President of International Women Students ' Foyer (3), (4). ARTHUR WARREN LEGG Los Angeles Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Phi Epsilon; Commercia. F1DELLA LEGG Nevada City Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi. JESSIE JANE LESLIE Berkeley Letters and Science. [ 366 1 PIERRE EDSON LETCH WQRTH JR. Mining Tau Beta Pi. Covina EVELYN LEWIS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Parthenia (2) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Chairman of Re- freshment Committee of A. S. U. C. Social Committee, Fall (3), Sub-Chairman (4). MABEL LIEN Letters and Science Alpha Tau. Pasadena EDWIN M. LITSINGER San Francisco Commerce Tau Kappa Epsilon; Delta Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; i 30-pound Basketball (3), (4). RUSSELL C. LOCKHART Los Angeles Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Circle " C " ; Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Editor Pictorial (4); Secre- tary Student Affairs Committee (4). MILTON M. LOESERMAN Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon. San Francisco LESLYE LOGAN Oakland Letters and Science Ad Club; Swimming Team (2); Women ' s Advertising Manager of BLUE AND GOLD (3); Women ' s Manager Pictorial (2) ; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (4); Daily Californian (i). (2), (3). JULIA B. LONGFELLOW Letters and Science. Berkeley J R LOOFBOUROW El Centre Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Golden Bear, Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club; Phi Phi; Daily Cali ornian (i), U), (3), (4). LYDIA J. LOPEZ Letters and Science -Sigma Delta Pi. Blythe FRANK D. LORENZ Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. San Francisco LEONARD SYDNEY LURIE Oakland Jurisprudence Band (i), (2); Orchestra (i). (2). 367 JOSEPHINE LYALL Letters and Science Senior Advisor. Verona ALICE L. LYON Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Canoeing (3). JESSIE E. MAcMILLAN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; BLUE AND GOLD Junior Managerial Staff; Parthenia Costumes Committee; Sophomore Swimming Team; Senior Advisor. FRANK H. MACRAE Douglas, Ariz. Commerce Al Ikhwan; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia; Class President (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; President Commerce Association (4)- FLORENCE McAULIFFE Oakland Letters and Science Thalian Players; L ' Alliance Fran- caise. EVELYN McCLAY San Jose Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Organization. PHILIP N. McCOMBS Oakland Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; English Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pan Xenia; Track (i). GRACE LOUISE McCONNELL Sacramento Lettcts and Science Alpha Nu; Senior Advisor. HELEN MARY McCONNELL Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College. MILDRED McCROSKEY Letters and Science Rediviva. Pomona ANNA VIRGINIA McCUNE Pacific Grove Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Class Tennis Manager (2); Class Tennis Teams ( i ), (2), (3) ; All Star Tennis (2), (3); Student Advisor (3); Captain Advisor (4). LUCY VERNON McCUNE Pacific Grove Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Phi Beta Kapper Sigma Delta Pi; Tennis Team (i), (2), (3); All Star Team W, (3); Junior Tennis Manager; Assistant Sophomoa; Tennis Manager; W. A. A. Policy Committee. 368] I p ; P I 1 far OSCAR SHAW McDOWELL Lindsay Agriculture Delta Chi; Calpha; Alpha Zeta: California Pictorial. HELEN . McEWEN San Francisco Letters and Science Swimming (3); Parthenia (i), (z). (3) ; Nero Cast. LOUIS E. McFARLAND San Bernardino Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta. RAYMOND A McGUIRE Fresno Commerce Delta Upsilon; Skull and Keys. THOMAS H. McGUIRE JR. Berkeley Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha; Bimbo Club. DOROTHY McINTOSH Quincy Letters and Science Rediviva ; Chairman Stadium Com- mittee. JOHN McKEAN Alameda Jurisprudence Phi Delta Theta; Boxing (i), (2), (3); Rugby (i), (z); Chairman Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. ELLEN M. McKENZIE Letters and Science. WILLIAM RICHARD McLEAN Commerce Commercia. FLORENCE M. McLEOD Letters and Science. Mountain View Alameda Berkeley EVERETT BLAIR McLLRE Berkeley Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Winged Helmet; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Tau; Ad Club (i), (2); Daily California Managerial (i), (z), (3); Rally Committee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Promenade Committee; Senior Peace Com- mittee. LEA T. McMAHON Los Angeles Letters and Science Alkamoi: Senate Debating; Junior Promenade Decorations Committee. [369] EVELYN BETTY MAACK Letters and Science. San Francisco WILFRED T. MACK Pacific Grove Agriculture Al Ikhwan Club; Circle " C " Society; Soccer (3), (4); Horticultural Round Table; Calvin Club (4), Treasurer (3); Editorial Staff California Countryman. JEANETTE MAINZER Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Newman Hall; Treble Clef; L ' Alliance Francaise. FRANCES WATSON MALLOCH Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Advisor (3). MILDRED ANNE M ALLOY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Senior Advisor; Junior Advisor; Transfer from Mills College. 1922. WILLIAM FRANK MANAHAN Agriculture. Winters DELMER BRADFORD MARSHALL Lafayette, Ind. Letters and Science Mesacom Club; Y. W. C. A. VIRGINIA M. MARSHALL Letters and Science. Sacramento BRUCE WINSTON MARTIN Oakland Mechanics Alpha Kappa Lambda; Eta Kappa Nu; R. O. T.C. Band(i), (2) ; A. S. U. C. Band (4) ; A. I.E. E. MARGARET MARIE MARTIN Letters and Science Woman ' s Council. San Jose WILLIAM H. MARTIN Oakland Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. ; M. E. MARGARET M. MASON . Los Angeles Letters and Science Woman ' s Masonic Club; Crop and Saddle. 570] MERRITT M. MASON Brookfield. Mo. Civil Engineering A. S. C E. ; Engineer ' s Day Com- mittee. HAZEL MASTEX Letters and Science. HARRIETT S MATCHIN Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. K. I. MATSUMOTO Agriculture Agriculture Club. Berkeley Exeter Berkeley HAROLD MACDONOUGH MATTHEWS Berkeley Letters and Science Chemistry Club; Education Club. VERNON H. MEACHAM Sebastopol Agriculture Mesacom; Sword and Sandals; Rugby (2), (3) ; Rifle Team (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (3), (4). ALICE ADAMS MEANS Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Parthenia (2); Y. V. C. A. Finance Committee (3); Senior Advisor (3). VIOLET N. MECKLENBURG Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Iota. San Diego HELEN CLARICE MELDRIN Long Beach Letters and Science Lambda Omega: Y. V. C. A. Com- mittees (2), (3); Italian Club (2); Senior Advisor (4); Junior Promenade Committee. CLARA MENGER Letters and Science. St. Louis. Mo. LOUISE MERCER San Diego Letters and Science Transfer S. D. T. C; Art Staff Daily Californian ( 3) ; Chairman Dramatics ( 4) : Parthenia Pub- licity Committee (3); Newman Club. CLYDE H. MEREDITH Long Beach Letters and Science Theta Kappa Epsilon. i m [371 JACK L. MERRILL Berkeley Mechanics Phi Delta Theta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tau Beta Pi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Rally Committee (2), (3), Chairman (4); Associate Basketball Manager (2), (3). CLYDE CROSS MERSHON Santa Monica Letters and Science Delta Epsilon. LOIS FORD MERWIN San Francisco Letters and Science Kilano; Parthenia Committee (2), (3). (4); Woman ' s Council (3); Senior Advisor. FRED MEYER San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha; Alpha Beta Delta; Bimbo Club. ST ANTON H. MEYER Sacramento Chemistry Delta Sigma Lambda; Chemistry Club; En- gineers Council; California Engineer; Junior Promenade. LESTER B. MILLARD Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. S. C. ANNA MILLER Oakland Letters and Science. DAPHNE G. MILLER Stockton Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Parthenia (2); Pry- tanean Fete (2), (3); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; 2nd Swimming Team (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; W. A. A.; ist Swimming Team (3); Junior Promenade Committee (3). GENEVIEVE MILLER Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. San Diego OLGA ALICE MILLER Mountain View Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Iota; Pre-Med. So- ciety (i), (2); Pre-Med. Dance Committee (2); Senior Advisor (2). WILLIAM LAIN MINAKER Civil Engineering. ALVINA EVELYN MISCH Letters and Science Alpha Nu. San Francisco Dos Palos 37 } mrt i y 1 P I 1 RAYMA B. MITCHELL Letters and Science Parliament. Pasketa WILLARD HERBERT MIXTER Exeter Mechanics Kappa Delta Rho; Welfare Council (4) ; A. S. M. E.; Engineer ' s Council (4); A. E. M. E.; Cali- fornia Engineer Staff (3) ; Masonic Club (3). (4). FRED J. MOCK Los Angeles Mining Transfer from Southern Branch, Mining. MARGUERITE EVELYN MOLFINO Letters and Science Alpha Nu. Benicia W. W. MONAHAN Redding Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; President A S U. C. ELIZABETH CONSUELO MONROE Berkeley Letters and Science Parthenia Committee (i); Sopho- more Hop Committee; Pictorial Art Staff (z); BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff (3); Parthenia Committee (3); Junior Promenade Committee; Junior and Senior Ad- visor; Parthenia Dancing (4). MYRTLE J. MORANDA Letters and Science Tewanah; Senior Advisor. Cutle JOHN L MORGAN Mechanics Achaean. N! deal ; RALPH A MORGEN San Francisco Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chemistry Club; Officer ' s Club (3). DOROTHY L. MORSE San Francisco Letters and Science Medicine (i); Parthenia Arrange- ments Committee (3); Senior Advisor (z), (3); Social Committee A. S. U. C. (3). LILLIAN D J. MOYLE Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from Southern Branch (z) ; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor. HAROLD J. MULLIN Dentistry. 373] ROBERT MULVANY Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys; U. N. X. ; Big " C " ; Circle ' " C " ; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4); Cross Country (2), (3), Captain (4): Executive Committee, Athletic Council; General Chairman Senior Week. LOIS WHITNEY MUNN San Francisco Commerce Daily Californian (i); Parthenia (i), (2), (3); Prytanean Fete (3), (4); Friendship Drive (3); Stadium Drive (2) ; Alumni Homecoming (4) ; Campus Chest (4) ; Junior Day; Junior F-arce; and Little Theatre Plays. ESTHER M. MUNSON Oakland Letters and Science Delta Zeta; .Prytanean; Esperam; Daily Californian (i), (2); Cali orntan Pictorial (3), (4) I Women ' s Council (i), (2), (4); Welfare Council (i), (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3), (4); Election Committee (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Junior Promenade; Prytanean Fete (i), (2), (3), (4); Parthenia (i), (2), (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). BERN ICE ADELE MUNTER San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Epsilpn Phi; Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; Women ' s Circle " C " Society; Class Hockey Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball Team (i), (2), (3); Class Fencing Team (2); Parthenia (2); Senior Advisor (3), (4). W. A. MUSSER Oakland Letters and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Freshman Track; BLUE AND GOLD (2), (3). WILLIAM NANKERVISjR. Jurisprudence. Alameda EVELYN NASH Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Sophomore Hop; Junior Promenade; Junior Advisor; Prytanean Com- mittee (2), (3); Californian Staff (i); Senior Week Com- m ittee. ROSCOE GERALD NEIGER Commerce Transfer from Southern Branch. Alhambra EDWIN V. NELSON Visalia Letters and Science Delta Chi ; Winged Helmet ; U. N. X. Beta Beta; Junior Baseball Manager; Asociate Editor BLUE AND GOLD 1924; Rally Committee; Associate Chairman Homecoming Week Committee. FRANCIS NORMAN NELSON Santa Cruz Dentistry. FRED G. NELSON Healdsburg Civil Engineering Dwight; A. S C. E. Crew. OLGA NELSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi: BLUE AND GOLD Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; Parthenia; Prytenean Committee; Musical Comedy " Oh Jerry. " 374] ALBERT A. NERNEY San Francisco Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Interclass Swimming (4). WILLIAM NEUFELD Reedley Commerce Al Ikhwan; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Delta Sigma Pi; President of Y. M C A ; Student Rep- resentative to A. A. U. ; Senior Peace Committee; Track (j). Captain (4). NATHAN NEWBY JR. Los Angeles Jurisprudence Alpha Kappa Lambda: Alpha Pi Zeta; Wrestling (i); Varsity Wrestling (2), (3), Captain (3); Circle " C " Society. CHESTER H NEWELL San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho: Masonic Club (3), (4); Crew (i); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Amend- ment 12 Committee (i); Stadium Drive Committee (2): Junior Promenade Committee (3); Califorman Pictorial Committee (2). AGNTES J. G NEWTON Venice Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; English Club: Associate Editor Occident (2). (3): Assistant Editor Occident (4); Associate Editor Pelican (3); Irving Prize ( ). PEARL NG Letters and Science. Oakland MAX NICHOLS Santa Barbara Jurisprudence California-Stanford Freshmen Debate; Senate Debating Society; Phi Alpha Delta; Welfare Committee. HAROLD C. NIGG Covina Commerce Alpha Chi Rho: Junior Promenade Com- mittee: Senior Peace Committee; Football (i), (3); Crew (i). FRANK G NINER Commerce. Los Angeles HAZEL NIXON Red Bluff Letters and Science Tewanah: Sigma Kappa Alpha; Pnilorthean Debating Society; Senior Advisor. BLANCHE CLELAND NOBLE Santa Rosa Commerce Delta Chi Delta. CHARLES A. NOBLE JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade: Daily Californian (i), (2); Publicity Bureau (3), (4); Election Committee (2); Student Welfare Committee (2); Senior Week Com- mittee (4); Officers ' Club (3). (4)- i 175} DOROTHY NORDWELL Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. GLADYS NUNN Letters and Science. Berkeley Brentwood SI GUARD B. NYLANDER Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Pan Xenia. Berkeley MARGARET MARX O ' BRIEN Seattle, Wash. Letters and Science Spanish Club; Treble Clef. MARY LANELLE O ' BRIEN Sacramento Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Transfer from College of Holy Names. HERBERT ODEKIRK Commerce. Berkeley JOHN F. O ' DONNEL Portland, Ore. Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Skull and Keys; Circle " C " ; Varsity Boxing (3); Interclass Crew (i); Interclass Football (2), (3). ADELE OGDEN Letters and Science. National City ALICE OGDEN Coalinga Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Sigma Kappa Al- pha; Parthenia (2). MARGARET OGLE Letters and Science. JOHN P. OHRWALL Agr [culture Calpha . Berkeley Hollister VICTOR OLBERG Berkeley Commerce i 3o-pound Basketball (i), (2). 376} ANE LORAINE OLSEN Caucora Letters and Science Newegita; Y. W. C. A. Council; Cabinet (4); Parliament Debating Society; Senior Ad- visor (3); S. O. S. Swimming Club; W. A. A.; Senior Manager Swimming; Prytanean Fete Committee W; Chairman Senior Women Luncheon Committee. AGNES O ' NEILL Agriculture Al Khalail. Watsonville MARIE EL WELL ONIONS Alameda Letters and Science Masonic Women ' s Club; Californian Staff (i); Occident Staff (4); S. O. S. Club; L ' Alliance Francaise; Parthenia (i), (2) ; Co-Author 1924 Parthenia. SAMUEL I. OSBORN Hollywood Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Tau; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (i), W, (3). (4); Advertising Manager Daily Californian (3) ; Manager Daily Californian (4) ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Freshie Glee, Junior Promenade and Senior Week Committees. VIVIAN EVA OSBORN Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; President Women ' s Athletic Association (4); Executive Committee; Hockey All Star Team (4); Crew All Star Team (3); Captain Senior Advisor (3). NESTOR OULIE Medicine Alpha Tau Omega. Los Angeles GARRY GRANT OWEN Berkeley Letters and Science Interlass Crew (3); Masonic Club; Junior Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Glee Club; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Promenade Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales; Campus Chest. NETTIE L. PACKER Colusa Letters and Science Amendment 12 Committee; Senior Advisor (4). ALBERT W. PAINE Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. San Francisco ANDRES PALMA Sacramento Commerce Filipino Students Association; Commerce Club; Student ' s Cabinet; Cosmopolitan Club. DORIS M. PALMER Letters and Science. Auburn ISABEL MILDRED PALMER San Francisco Jurisprudence Phi Mu Delta; L ' Alliance Francaise; Stadium Drive. 377] iK ' lJJ i ORTRUD PALMER Letters and Science Rediviva. Los Angeles HERNDON PARK Santa Monica Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Rally Committee; Senior Week Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). FRANCES PARKINSON San Jose Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Senior Week Committee. HAROLD O PARKINSON Berkeley Medicine Junior Plug Committee (3); Pre-Med. Asso- ciation. LORRAINE PARR Berkeley Letters and Science Daily Calif or nian (i); Y. W. C. A (0, W, (3), Cabinet (4); Little Theatre Art Staff (3); BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (3); Pictorial Art (z); Editorial Staff (3); Parthenia Dancing (3); Junior Prome- nade (3) ; Prytenean (3) ; Junior Plug (3) ; Senior Advisory Captain; Women ' s Council (4); Junior Farce; Senior Week Committee. NARCISSA PARRISH Soquel Letters and Science Women ' s Education Club. AILEEN BERNICE PARSONS Letters and Science. GEORGE A. PATRICK Jurisprudence Dwight Club. Oakland Oakland CALVJN B. PATTEE Oakland Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Vice-President Senior Class; Freshman Yell Leader. ROLAND S. PATTERSON Los Angeles Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club. MARVIN K. PAUP Letters and Science Phi Chi. Hollywood EDITH B. PAXTON Rivera Letters and Science Transfer from Southern Branch; Women ' s Masonic Club; Senior Advisor. 378] I BERENICE S. PEACOCK Monterey Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Iota. LILLIAN F. PEACOCK Monterey Letters and Science Economics Club. GERALD GIBSON PEARCE Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma: Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Phi Phi: Freshman Football ; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Football (i). (3). (4); Varsity Track (i). (3). (4); Senior Week Committee. SALLIE M PEASE Berkeley Letters and Science Greek Theatre Players: Vice-Presi- dent of Parliament ; Women ' s Masonic Club. ELIZABETH MAE PECK Letters and Science. San Diego E. N. PENNEBAKER Visalia Mining-- Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Engineers Council; Editorial Board California Engineer: Glee Club. (4). VERA PERROTT Loleta Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Basketball (?); Par- thenia (?); Senior Advisor; French Club (i). DONALD C. PERRY San Anselmo Mining Sigma Chi: Skull and Keys; Theta Tau: Big " C " ; Freshman Football; Swimming: Varsity Football (i). (3). (4); Republican Club: Welfare Council (4); Labor Day (4); Class President (4)- FLORENCE N. PERRY San Diego Commerce Delta Chi Delta: Theta Kappa Phi; Ad Club; Managerial Staff Commercia (4): Parthenia (4)- MILDRED A PERRY Letters and Science. JOHN PAUL PETERSON Letters and Science. JOHN THEODORE PETERSON Letters and Science. Paso Robles Turlock (3791 WALTER PETTERSON San Francisco Commerce Alkamoi; Masonic Club; Cast of " Polly Put the Kettle On " ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. HENRIETTA RUTH PEYSER Berkeley Commerce Theta Kappa Phi; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Women ' s " C " Society; W. A A. Hockey (i), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (i), (2), (3); Fencing (i); Commercia Staff (4); Mentor (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3); Women ' s Circle " C " (4); Parthenia. (2) CARL D. PHILLIPS Denver, Colo. Commerce Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Masonic Club, Secretary (3), President (4). DAPHAE ANN PHILLIPS San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshie Glee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Promenade Com- mittee; BLUE AND GOLD; Parthenia. ELNA IRENE PIERSON Letters and Science. Cheadle, Alberta, Can. LAURA L. PIKE Maadland Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Daily Californian (i), (2); Election Committee (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff (3); Women ' s Council (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Prytanean Fete (i), ( ). (3). (4) ; Senior Reception Committee; Homecoming Week Committee. W. RAY PLUMMER Mechanics Acacia; Glee Club (3), (4). San Jose EDNA JEAN POOLE Santa Barbara Letters and Science Social Service Work. GLADYS A. POPE Letters and Science -Newman Club. San Francisco CLARKE D PORTER Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet: Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society; Football Manager (4). ELLEN LAURA PORTER Cutler Commerce Tewanah; Commerce Association (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3); A. S. U C. Refreshment Com- mittee (3); Women ' s Masonic Club; Basketball (4). VALERIA POST Berkeley Chemistry Pi Sigma Phi; Iota Sigma Phi; W. A. A. (i), (2), (3), (4); Parthenia (2). LAURA LEE POTTOL Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s Council: Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Mentor. ELIZABETH POWELL Oakland Letters and Science Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Nu Sigma Psi: Women ' s " C " Society: Women ' s Tennis Manager; junior Editor Daily Calif ornian; Basketball Tennis Hockey. GWENMAR A POWELL Clovis Letters and Science Kilano: Economics Club; Women s Council. IRMA M POWELL Letters and Science. Marysville FLORENCE POWER San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; University Players Club; Mask and Dagger: Treble Clef; English Club; Little Theatre Plays; Junior Farce; Treble Clef Operas LUCIUS POWERS JR. Fresno Jurisprudence Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys Golden Bear; Freshman Football: Varsity Squad (O. (1), (3); Crew (a), (3). MARY LOUISA POWERS Fresno Agriculture Delta Zeta; Alpha Alpha Gamma: Hockey (i); Sophomore Hop Committee; Stadium Committee: Junior Promenade Committee; Junior Plug Committee; Parthenia (2), (3) ; Chairman Senior Records Committee. MARIE PRESTON San Leandro Letters and Science Keweah; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Day Dance Committee M; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Cleanup Committee; Y. W. C. A. LENA L PRICE Manhattan, Kans. Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. GERTRUDE E MORRIS PRIOR Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. Champaign, 111. ELISABETH ELOISE PUEHLER Berkeley Agriculture Pictorial Staff (2); Rifle Club (4)- DOROTHEA QUITZOW San Francisco Letters and Science L ' Alliance Francaise; Parthenia (4) ; Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. (i); Crop and Saddle. i DAMACENO G. RAMOS San Francisco Commerce Filipino Students ' Association. H. IMO RANDOLPH Los Altos Commerce Delta Chi Delta; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Theta Kappa Phi; Philorthian Debating Society; Senior Ad- visor; Mentor; Card Sales Committee Commerce Asso- ciation. MARY LOUISE RANKIN Letters and Science. EDNA M. I. RANLEY Letters and Science. San Diego Tracy ALICE M. RARICK Los Angeles Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta ; Senior Advisor; Com- merce Club. HALLOCK F. RAUP Los Angeles Commerce Timbran; Little Theatre Staff (3), (4); Eng- lish Club; Play Staff (3). RUTH BELL RAYMOND Ocean Park Letters and Science ' 1 ransfer from University of Southern California; Dormitory Association; Prytanean. GEORGIAN A REAGER Orland Letters and Science Women s Economics Club; Crew (3); Senior Advisor. MARYLY RECTOR Letters and Science Kilano. Atwater ELIZABETH REID Oceanside Letters and Science Prytanean: Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (3), (4); Advisor to Dormitory Association (4) ; Dormitory Committee (3) ; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3) ; Junior Advisor (3). IRENE REID Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Daily Californian (i) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (i); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (j); Junior Promenade Committee (3); Women ' s Day Ticket Committee (z); Stadium Drive (i). HOWARD BRADLEY REITMEYER Macdoel Agriculture Cenuriata; Agricultural Club; Editorial Club; Horticultural Club; Philorthian Debate. ENID LENORE REMICK Oakland Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa Sigma Delta Pi; Senior Advisor; Spanish Club; El Ateneo. RUSSELL RALPH REUKEMA San Lorenzo Letters and Science Scabbard and Blade: Military; Rifle Club. DORIS M. REYBURN Pacific Grove Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta. EDNA RHODES Berkeley Letters and Science. DORIS RICE Berkeley Letters and Science Marionette Club; President (3); Daily Californian (i). (2); L " Alliance Francaise Publicity; Publicity Bureau; Parthenia Organization Committees (3)- J. M. S. RICHARDSON Berkeley Letters and Science Treasurer Men ' s Education Club ROBERT RUSAW RICHEY Oakland Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. M. E. NELLIE M. RIEDEL Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. Santa Barbara ADNELLE V ROBINSON Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Daily Californian ( i ) ; Freshie Glee ( i ) ; Sophomore Hop (2) ; junior Prom- enade (3); Prytanean Fete (i), (2), (3); Parthenia (2); Junior Farce (3); Managerial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3). HAROLD V ROBINSON Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma. MARJORIE A ROBINSON Commerce. San Francisco Nevada City MURIEL ROBINSON Vacaville Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee: Junior Promenade Committee; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). 383 GLORIA FRANCES SCHILLING Berkeley Letters and Science Tau Psi Epsilon JOHN CARL SCHLAPPI Hollywood Medicine Phi Chi. EUGENE ARTHUR SCHMIDT Berkeley Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Rifle Club; A. S. M. E.; A I. E E. DOROTHEA SCHMITT Letters and Science. Los Gatos RAYMOND H SCHUBERT San Francisco Jurisprudence Theta Delta Chi; Circle " C " Society; Junior Farce; Senior Week Committee: Water Polo (i). JOHN H. SCHULZE San Luis Obispo Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Constitution Com- mittee, U C. Dental Student Body; Secretary Sopho- more Dental Class (4). FRANKLIN SCOTT Sacramento Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma; Zeta Xi; Associate Editor California Countryman (2), (3); Sophomore Basketball Manager (2); Freshie Glee Committee (i); A. S. U. C. Publicity Committee (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4). NELLE SCUDDER Mo-- Landing Letters and Science Philorthian Debating Society; Sec- retary (2) ; Senior Advisor. RUTH A. SEELY Pasadena Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Calypso Club. VAUGHN D. SEIDEL Commerce Alpha Chi Rho. Minneapolis, Minn MARTHA SEIDL Oakland Letters and Science Masonic Club; Parthenia (2). (3); Canoe Squad (2) ; Ad Club. MILTON L. SELBY Rivera Letters and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Assistant Track Manager (2). (3); Intermural Sports Committee U) (386] i Si ljt I i HERMAN FRANK SELVIN Salt Lake City Utah Letters and Science Kappa Nu, Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Freshman Debating (i); BLUE AND GOLD (z), (3); Junior Promenade Committee A S U C Publicity Bureau (2). (3); Director (4). MARION SETTLEMIER Pasadena Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Torch and Shield; Prytanean. KENNETH DILL SEVIER Eureka Jurisprudence. HELEN A. SHAFER Brentwood Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. KATHRYN E. SHEPARDSONI Los Ang Letters and Science Charming Club (3), (4) ; Y. W C (3). (4); Ukulele Club (3), U). :eles A. MARY LOUISE SHETLER Holdrege. Neb. Letters and Science Keweah: Nu Sigma Psi Parthenia WILLIAM HENRY SHIPLEY Cloverdale Agriculture Delta Kappa Rho; Zeta Xi; Alpha Zeta Managerial Staff California Countryman (i), (2), (3). (4); Agricultural Dance Chairman (4). KEIJI SHI WOT A Hilo. Territory of Hawaii Commerce Japanese Students Club. VIOLET LINNIE SHULSEN Wendell, Idaho Letters and Science Junior Advisor; Parthenia (3). MARY SHLMAN Long Beach Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Junior Prome- nade; Prytanean: Parthenia. ESTHER SIEBE Sacramento Letters and Science Parthenia (}), (4); Campus Chest Drive (4); Representative to Women ' s Council (4). MARGARET ANN SILK ForestvUle Commerce Keweah. Theta Kappa Phi; Junior Prome- nade (}); Student Friendship (5); Campus Chest (4): Commercia Staff (4): BLLE AND GOLD Managerial Staff i-D; Parthenia (}). 387] MIRIAM ELINOR SINCLAIR Honolulu, Hawaii Letters and Science Al Khalail; Pi Sigma; Women ' s Council (3); Crew (3). JEANNE J. SKINNER Santa Monica Letters and Science Iota Sigma Theta; Manuscript Club; Southern Branch; Parthenia; Prytanean. VERA MAE SLAUGHTER Letters and Science Calvin Club (3). JOHN CERRARD SMALE JR Oakland Letters and Science Delohic; Phi Delta Kappa; Omicron Delta Gamma; Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Masonic Club; Education Club. ROBERT SMALLEY Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa. CHARLES H. SMI LEY Letters and Science. Berkeley Los Angeles ANNA THORSEN SMITH Letters and Science. CLARA LILLIAN SMITH Letters and Science. Piedmont Willows DEANE K. SMITH Pctaluma Mechanics Oricum; Society of Mechanical Engineers, Treasurer (2); President (3); American Electrical and Mechanical Engineers, Vice-President (2) ; Stadium Drive Committee (i); Soccer Squad (2). FRANCES JOSEPHINE SMITH Letters and Science. Los Angeles Santa Barbara LLOYD E. SMITH Watsonville U. C. Dental College; Delta Sigma Delta; Bimbo Club. B-C 1 l , r W I P I MILDRED CL RE SMITH Oakland Letters and Science Beta Phi Aloha: Masonic Club; Parthenia Costume Committee: Chairman W. A. A. Poster Committee; Chairman Decoration Committee W. A. A. Jinx (4); Chairman Decoration Committee Athletic Conference; Prytanean. RUTH S SMITH Letters and Science Women ' s Education C!u ' i. Exeter C CALVERT SMOOT Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. JOHX B SOLEIM Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon. WILLIAM CURTIS SOWERS Y Mining. Richmond Stockton LYNN SPENCER Letters and Sciei Keys. Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and ERNEST I. SPIEGL San Francisco Jurisprudence Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Scabbard and Blade: Daily Californian (i). (2), (3), Manager Daily Californian (4) ; Captain R O T C ; University Officer ' s Club; University Advertising Club; Big " C " Custodian Committee (i) ; Senior Week Corrn mittee (4). ALBERT N SPRINGER Piedmont Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Tennis Manager Davis (3), Tennis, Davis (3). GWENYTH SPRINGSTEEN Modesto Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. A FRANCES STRAFFORD Los Angeles Letters and Science Newegita. DOROTHY FLORENCE STAIB Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Delta Theta Sigma Phi Prytanean; Daily Calijornian (i), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (i); Parthenia Publicity Committee (i). ESTHER CAROLINE STARK Letters and Science Tewanah. Berkeley r aiCi 1 9 389] LIONEL H. STEANS Los Angeles Commerce Interclass Swimming Team; Varsity Swim- ming Team (4) . RUTH ELEANOR STEELE Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s Council (2) ; Secretary Senior Women ' s Singing; Women ' s Executive Committee; Executive Committee of Campus Chest; Junior Advisor; Class Dance Committees. HARRY C. STEINMETZ Manila, P. I. Letters and Science U. C. Correspondent Berkeley Ga- zette; H. S. Teacher of English, White ' s Prep School; Transfer from U. of Wash.; McMinnville College, Ore ; Oregon State Normal and U. of P. I., where was Univ. Instructor of Journalism; Masonic Club. VIRGINIA A STEPHENS Del Monte Commerce Alpha Kappa Alpha; Women ' s Council. ALICE STEVENS Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Work. Oakland ALICE MARY STEVENSON China Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Daily Cali- fornian (i), (2) ; Pryt. Committee (2), (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Women ' s Council; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff; Women ' s Social Committee. LEONARD G. STEVENSON San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Alkamoi; Delta Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; President Chemistry Club (i); Welfare Com- mittee (i); Gym Club (i), (z), (3), (4), Manager Gym Team (3); Captain (4); President (4); Officer ' s Club; Captain R. O. T. C. ; Parthenia Poster (3); Circle " C " (3), (4). ETTA ELIZABETH STEWART Los Angeles Letters an d Science Women ' s Council (3) ; Parthenia (2), (4); Parthenia Properties Committee (3); Junior Prom- enade Committee. HAZEL STEWART Letters and Science. Oakland CLAUDE M. STITT Chowchilla Mechanics Alpha Chi Rho; A. S. M. E.; Baseball (i), (2), (3), (4); Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Engineer ' s Day Committee (3). CHARLES G. STINSON Dentistry. Arbuckle EMILIETTE C. STORT1 San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Mu lota; Sigma Delta Pi. 390] JAMES E. STREETS Ventura Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Glee Club (3), (4). CANDACE MARIE STRIDDE Letters and Science. Berkeley JOHN CONRAD STUMP Santa Rosa Letters and Science Delta Epsilon: English Club Little Theatre Art Staff; Art Executive Committee; Art Editor Occident. MILLARD S SUM I DA Commerce Japanese Students " Club. Sacramento BER.NICE IONE SUTTON Red Bluff Letters and Science M Khalail; Alpha Nu Junior Advisor. ELOISE MAY SWITZLER Fullerton Letters and Science Transfer from Southern Branch Women s Council (3). KATHRYN LYLE SWITZLER Fullerton Letters and Science Thalian Plavers; Parthenia (3) English Club Play (3). HELENE SYMONS Berkeley Letters and Science Canoeing (3), (4); Basketball (3) " : lennis (i); Hockey (3); Transfer from University of Montana; L ' Alliance Franchise: Parthenia (3), (4). KENNETH W T BER Medicine Phi Chi. Pasadena San Francisco Santa Ro a Chemistry fewanah; iota Sigma Pi; Senior Advising Community Chest Committee. MARY Y. TAKATA Letters and Science. DRUSILLA TALBOT Letters and Science Rediviva. FLORENCE TANGNEY w r 1 Bi B1 DAVID G. TAYLOR . El Cajon Mechanics Freshman Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. DWIGHT L. TEETER Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Sacramento ETHEL TEMPLIN Letters and Science Keweah. FAITH M. TERASAWA Letters and Science. Burley, Idaho San Francisco J. ALBERT M. THOMAS Indianapolis, Ind. Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Glee Club; Transfer from Butler College, Ind. HELEN S. THOMAS Petaluma Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Education Club; Girl ' s Rifle Club; Parthenia. N. D. THOMAS Ukiah Jurisprudence Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Phi; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pelican Managerial Staff; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial; Stadium Publicity Committee; Ad- vertising Manager BLUE AND GOLD; Manager Pictorial; .Senior Assembly Committee; Glee Club; Senior Week Committee. CASLON PERRY THOMPSON Engineering A. I. E. E. IDALENE MAY THOMPSON Letters and Science. Los Angeles Oakland LLOYD A. THOMPSON Berkeley Chemistry Alpha Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Big " C " Society; Basketball (i), Varsity (2), (3); Baseball, Freshman, Varsity (i), (3), Captain (4). DONALD O. THOMSON Ukiah Letters and Science Dwight; Circle " C " Society; Cross Country Team (i); Boxing Team (3), (4). HELEN F. THOMSON Oakland Letters and Science Y. W. C. A Membership Committee (2), (3) ; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3), (4). 39 1 I kH 1 Effi PALI, THORNTON " Berkiev .Asricu iureY M C. A. Cabinet 3) : Agricultural Club " Education Club; Senior Advisor. AUSTIN P. TICHENOR Alameda Dent istry Theta Xi; Delta Sigma Delta: Bimbo Club. LILLIAN V. TIFFANY Letters and Science. Aberdeen, S. D. CECIL GAGE TILTON San Bernardino Commerce Frosh Glee Club; Freshman Football Ban- quet Committee of Y. M C A. (i), (11 (j); Varsity Glee Club (3), (4). GRACE ETHEL TIMMONS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Treasurer Freshman " I WC A ; Parthenia (3) ; Crop and Saddle Club Presi- dent of Alpha Mu. HARRIET E. TINGLE Y Berkeley Letters and Science Keweah; Lambda L ' psilon; Senior Advisor (z), (3) ; Parthenia ( 3) ; Parliament. AGNES M TOLAND Los Angeles Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi ; Iota Sigma Pi ; Dormi- tory .Association LAURA VAIL TOMPKINS Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi. MAURINE C TOOMEY Visalia Letters and Science Sophomore Hop: Senior Advisor (3) ; Activities Committee (3); Assembly Commit: Executive Committee of Dormitory Association (3); Dormitory Association (4): Campus Chest Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee KENDALL B TO -NE Redwood City Commerce Sigma Pi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club (3). ice-President Glee Club (4); Pictorial Manager Staff (3): Senior Week Committee, Amendment iz Committee. VIRGINIA TREADWELL Berkeley Letters and Science- -Pi Delta Phi: Treble Clef L ' Alliance Francaise; Circolo Italiano: Stadium Drive (2): Parthenia u : Matchmakers Lim- -amatics Council u) : Senior Women ' s Coun- Senior Women ' s Program Committee (4); Par- thenia Music Committee (i). BARBARA J. TREICHLER Kennett Letters and Science Alpha Lambda Omega: Women ' s Council; Parthenia Sales Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; Roy Service Sales Committee. VERONICA LILLIAN TRIMBLE San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Sigma Rho; Parliament, Presi- dent (3); Women ' s Council (j), (4); Secretary (3); Forensics Council (2), (3), (4); Secretary (3), (4); Inter- collegiate Debating (i), (z). (3), (4); Chairman Senior Women ' s Homecoming Committee (4) ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Historv Committee. KENNETH D. TULLOCH Agriculture Sigma Chi. Pcndleton, Ore. ELIZABETH MADELINE TUPES Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. of S. C. (3) ; Secre- tary Dormitory Association BESSIE M. TYE Pleasanton Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Transfer from U. of Iowa; Parthenia (4); Y. W. C. A. (4). LLOYD G. TYLER Medicine Nu Sigma Nu. Berkeley R. L. VANCE . Fullerton Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Managerial Staff Occident (1)1 (3); Treasurer Commerce Association (4). WENDELL VAN HOUTEN Long Beach Commerce Scabbard and Blade; Captain Third Com- pany Coast Artillery. MARGARET MILLER VANNEMAN Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. Berkeley VERNE W. VAN VLEAR Lodi Mechanics A. I. of E. E. ; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; U. C. Radio Club. ROGELIO A. VELAZQUEZ Vigan, P. I. Commerce Filipino Student ' s Association. MARGARET VICIN1 Jackson Letters and Science Phi Mu; Junior and Senior Advisor; Freshie Glee Committee; Women ' s Day Dance Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A. Open House Publicity Committee. LOIS WAAG Madera Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Prytanean; English Club; Parthenia (i), U), (3); Prytanean Fete (i), (3). (4); Little Theatre (2), (3) ; Cast Parthenia, Little The- atre; Little 1 heatre Art Director (4) ; English Club Play (3), (4). IN A F WAGNER Benicia Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Iota Sigma Pi. Sophomore Hop Committee: A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3) ; Editorial Staff of California Engineer; Senior Advisor (4) ; BETHEL W. WALKER Oakland Commerce Zeta Psi; Football (i); Interclass (i), (3). HELEN MAR WALLACE Commerce Zeta Tau Alpha. ROLLA WILLIAM WALLING .Mining Theta Tau. San Francisco La Habra DOROTHY K WALSH San Pedro Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Daily Calif ornian (i); Crew (i), (i), (j). All Star (4); Senior Advisor; Women ' s Council. MARY AGNES WALSH Letters and Science Al Khalail. Oakland GLADYS MAE WANN Berkeley Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean; Par- thenia Costume Committee (i); President Y. W. C. A. (3). (4): Women ' s Executive Committee (3). (4); Senior Week Committee. DOROTHY JEAN WANZER Sacramento Letters and Science Chi Omega; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Delta; Prytanean; Torch and Shiejd; Welfare Council (4); Women s Council (4); Wo- men ' s Chairman of Japanese Relief Drive and Campus Chest Drive; American Field Service Fellowship Drive; Senior Advisory Captain (4) ; Secretary of Senior Wo- men ' s singing. STUART R. WARD Redlands Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Phi Sigma Delta; English Club; Scimitar and Key; Golden Gavel; Press Club; Senate Debating Society (3), (4) ; Pelican Staff (3). (4) ; Assistant Editor (4) ; President Forensic Council (4) ; Varsity Debates (i), (4) ; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4). FRANK A. WARING Owensmouth Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Chairman Reception Committee; Sophomore Hop; Welfare Committee (z) ; Secretary Roy Service Drive (i) ; Section Editor BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Stadium Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; Election Committee (4). ELIZABETH WARNER Fresno Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Daily Californian (i), (i), (3). ELIZABETH L. WARNER Stockton Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Secretary of Alpha Mu; President Golf Club; Parthenia Music Committee; U. C. Orchestra; French Charity Ball Committee; Secretary French Club. 395 WILLIAM B. WARREN Planada Letters and Science Interclass Swimming (z), (3); Varsity Swimming Squad (4). HAROLD W WASHBURN Mechanics Oakland IVA M. WASHBURN Letters and Science Student Volunteer. San Francisco PAULA MADELINE WATERMAN San Francisco Letters and Science Freshie Glee Committee; Y. W. C. A. Drive (3); Junior and Senior Advisor; Economy Club (4). CLAIR WATSON Oakland Commerce Delta Delta Delta; Theta Kappa Phi; Daily Calif or nian (i); Y. W. C. A. Committee (z) ; Commercia (z), (3) ; Women ' s Editor Commercia (4) ; Assistant Chair- man Derby Day (3); Assistant Chairman Committee Association Card Sales (3) ; Welfare Council (4) ; Campus Chest (4); Junior Promenade Committee; Parthenia (z), (3); Alumnae Homecoming (4). MARTHA G WATSON Letters and Science Calypso Club. FRANCES E. WEAVER Letters and Science Senior Advisor. Cupertino Visalia CLARA WEEKS Canton, Ohio Letters and Science Chi Omega; Transfer from Ohio State University; Masonic Club; Education Club. MILDRED GRACE WEINING Berkeley Commerce Delta Chi Delta; Gamma Ep ilon Pi; Theta Kappa Phi; Thalian Players; Parliament; Women ' s Intercollegiate Debate Team; President Freshman Di- vision Y. W. C. A.; Junior Farce; Junior Promenade Committee; Parthenia Committee; Women ' s Council; Mentor in College of Com. IRVING WEINSTEIN San Francisco Letters and Science Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; 130-pound Basketball (i); Manager, Captain (3); Var- sity Tennis Team (i), (2), (4); Cast Junior Farce; Rally Committee (z), (3); Daily Californian Staff (i). GENEVIEVE M. WEISHAR San Mateo Letters and Science Phi Omsga Pi; Stadium Drive Cam- paign; Student Friendship Drive; Junior Promenade Committee; Occident Managerial Staff (z). MARIE E. WELSHONS San Francisco Letters and Science Utrinque Club; Newman Club; Parthenia (3). 396] i o 1 U 6 i i RALPH A WENTZ Stockton Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Phi Epsilon Frosh Glee Club; A S U C Band (3), (4) ; Drum Major in A. S. U. C- and Military Bands; Captain Military Band; Bandmaster A. S. L 1 C. Band; Rally Committee. JAKE A. WERLE Wausau, Wis Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Frosh Basketball and Baseball; Chairman A. S. L T . C. Store Board; Rally Committee (J), (4). FLORENCE GILLETTE ESSELS Redlands Letters and Science Phi Mu ; " I heta Sigma Phi ; Pi Delta Phi; Prytanean: Daily Californian (3) (4); Chairman Advertising Committee; Parthenia (4); Little Theatre Staff and Plays; Masonic Council. MADELINE ELIZABETH WHEATON Letters and Science Lambda Omega. Oakland WILLIAM E WHEDON Los Angeles Mechanics A. S. M. E ; A. E and M. E. OLIVE MARY WHIG AM Letters and Science Philorthian. San Francisco REBECCA WHISTLER Delhi Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Nu Sigma Psi Chairman Field Day Committee (4); A. C A. C W Directory Committee (4) ; Eligibility for Sports Com- mittee (4); Parthenia (3). (4); Parthenia Committee (4); Class Basketball Manager (4) ; W. A. A. Jinx Committee (4) ; Transfer from University of Colorado. EDITH A. WHITE Letters and Science. Dinuba MANIE H WHITE Alexandria. La Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. CAROL OLIVE WHITMAN Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi. Napa VERNA H WHITTAKER Tuolumne Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi: Sigma Delta Pi; Daily Californian Feature Staff (i) ; Correspondence Staff (3); Corresponding Secretary Sigma Delta Pi. ALICE E. WIESENDANGER Cupertino Letters and Science Handball (i); Hockey (2), (3), (4); W. A. A ; Parthenia (i). Eg ft i i H. M. WILBER Davis Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi; Freshie Glee Committee; Agricultural Dance Committee (i); Picnic Day (3). MARION WILEY Letters and Science. Los Angeles MAR VAN WILLIAMS Greeley, Colo. Letters and Science Transfer from University ofColorado. THERESE ALSTON WILLIAMS Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. Piedmont CHARLOTTE M. WILSON Letters and Science. GEORGE R. WILSON Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi San Diego Pomona MARY PENDER WILSON Fresno Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Parthenia Committee (3). ORLANDO WINFIELD WILSON Letters and Science. San Diego VERNIS H ADDON WILSON Los Angeles Letters and Science W. A. A.; Rifle Club; Swimming Team (2), (3); Class Swimming Manager (3); All Star Team (2), (3); Secretary of S. O. S. Club (2); President of S. O. S. (3) ; President of Texas Club, Summer Session U). JOSEPH THEODORE WISSMANN Staten Island, N. Y. Mechanics A. I. of E. E.; Association Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Radio Club. LUCILLE WISTRAND Oakland Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Junior Play Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Freshie Glee; V ice-President Senior Class (4), Fall; Representative on Women ' s Council (2), (3), (4); Parthenia (i); President Pan-Hellenic (4), Spring; BLUE AND GOLD Publicity Staff (3). CONDE W. WITHERS Berkeley C iwiisfry Secretary Engineer ' s Council ; Editorial Board Calif. Engineer; President Newman Club. 398] GAVIN WITHERSPOON Hollywood Mining Alpha Tau Omega; Theta Tau; Track. PHELPS WITTER Oakland Commerce Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Baseball (i), (2); Football Manager (2), (3); Captain Amendment 12 Drive (2); Athletic Editor Pictorial (3); General Chairman, Alumni Homecoming (4); Vice-Chairman, Intramural Sports Committee (4): Assistant General Chairman Senior Week; Chairman Dance Committee. University Labor Day (4); Rally Committee (2), (4). DOROTHY WOLF San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Zet ' a; Swimming Team (2); Stadium committee; A. S. U C. Card Sales Committee (2); Prytanean Committee (2); Senior Week Committee; Miscellaneous Senior Committees; S. O. S. Swimming Club (3), (4); Art Committee Little Theatre (4). VALLENA GIFFORD WOODWARD Dixon Letters and Science Senior Advisor (3); Junior Prom- enade Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Secretary Women ' s Masonic Club (4). ARNOLD REEVE WORKMAN Chemistry Chemistry Club. Hinckley, Utah WALLACE B. WORWOOD Illinois Letters and Science Phi Kappa Tau; Varsity Glee Club; Education Club; German Club; Transfer from Franklin and Marshall College, III. ELEANOR M. WRIGHT San Jose Letters and Science Keweah; Treble Clef (3), (4) ; Trans- fer from San Jose Teacher ' s College; Women ' s Council (4). HAROLD W. WRIGHT Pasadena Commerce Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi, Commercia (2). HOWARD E WRIGHT Pomona Commerce Abracadabra; Alpha Kappa Psi; Frosh Cali ornian Staff; Frosh Glee Club; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Staff BLUE AND GOLD, Editorial; Varsity Glee Club; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Promenade Committee. CHARLES MERRILL WYATT Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Rho; Masonic Club. LOIS WYLIE Corning Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Parthenia (2) ; Junior Promenade Committee; L ' Alliance Francaise; Treble Clef Opera (2). E. K. YAMADA Los Angeles Commerce Japanese Student Club; American Legion Member; International Forum Cabinet Member; Oriental Club, Vice-President. m i. $ lh i 399] . ' . LELAND ALVIN YERKES Rio Oso Chemistry Chemistry Club; Gym Club. JACK L. YOUNG Los Angeles Jurisprudence. WALLACE W. YOUNG Oakland Dentistry Bimbo Club. ROBERT C. YOUNGER Sacramento Letters and Science California Engineer Staff (3), (4); Engineer s Council (3). EDWIN A. YUNKER Letters and Science. FERNANDO ZAZUETA Dentistry. Greshem, Ore. Culiacan, Sin., Mexico MERNE M. ZILLER Letters and Science. Cloverdale ANDREW GEORGE ZIMMERMANN Oakland Mechanics A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. MANUEL I. ZUAZUA Agriculture. Monterrey, Mexico 400] BELOW ARE SENIORS WHO HAVE PAID THEIR ASSESSMENT BUT WHO HAVE NOT HAD PICTURES TAKEN G. V. COOLEY Cloverdale Commerce Beta Theta Pi ; Glee Club. HOWARD CARL ING DICKEY Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. JENNESS L HUDSON Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi. Fresno JAMES T. KENNEY Venice Mechanics Acacia; Masonic Club; A. 1. E. E. DOROTHY DUNCAN San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Zeta : Y.W.C. A. Personnel (2) ; A. U. S. Point System (2): Pryt anean Decoration (i). ( ). (3); Senior Advisor (3). (4); Stadium (3); Parthenia (3)- RUTH GENTRY Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi ; Red Cross Committee (i); Senior Social Committee (3). HOPE ELIZABETH GILBERT Letters and Science Al Khalail. FLORENCE M. GRAVES Letters and Science Tewanah. FRANCES ANN CUMMER Letters and Science Alpha Phi. VALERIA HALL Los Angeles Berkeley Stockton El Cayon Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Promenade. MARGARET BARNETT HARDIE El Paso Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Woman ' s Council (3): Secretary Women ' s Student Affairs (3); Transfer from University of Texas in Junior Year. ROMAINE HEIM Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Califomian Welfare Council; Women ' s Executive Coun- cil; Women ' s Council ; Alumnae Homecoming Committee. WESLEY B KITTS Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda Winced Helmet; Big " C " ; Circle " C " . K E KUNZE San Jose Mechanics Achaean: Crew Freshman Boat (i); Class Crews; Sophomore, Junior (Captain), Senior. SYLVIA LELAND Lettert and Science Chi Omega. Berkeley RUTH MABEE Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Treble Clef (2); " Polly Put the Kettle on " ; Sophomore Hop; Sophomore I nformal ; J unior Luncheon ; Senior Assembly Committee ; Prytanean Skit (2), (3) ; Fashion Show (2) ; Junior Farce. MILBANK NICHOLS, JR. Los Angeles Commerce Alpha Delta Phi. HARRY M. NELSON Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Beta Phi. ELTA OGDEN Los Angeles Letters and Science Theta Upsilon: Treble Clef, Y. W. C. A. Committees. Finance (2). (3); Women ' s Council (3). ELIZABETH W. ROBERTS Letters and Science Alpha Phi. ALWIN F. ROSSLOW Commerce Alkamoi. Berkeley- San Francisco GAY HELMUTH New York Mechanics Alpha Chi Rho: Frosh Swimming Team; Columbia College: American Society Mechanical Engi- neers. Student Branch, U of C. : Junior Promenade Arrangements Committee l ; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball (3). THOMAS M. HESS Montana Commerce Achaean: Senate Debating Society R. O. T. C. Band; B. and G. Junior Managerial. G. W. STEVENS Santa Barbara JAMES H. HOWARD Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho. Fresno Cirif Engineer Achean: Rifle Club; Class Track. ELINOR HOWARD STILLMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta: Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Women ' s Crew (2); Parthenia (2); Junior Farce; Social Committee (3). RAY M. WADSWORTH Santa Rosa Medicine Abracadabra: Glee Club. VIDA A. WILLIAMS Lancaster Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta. 4OI WAITING FOR " Cues ' BtP SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA THE ROYAL NONSUCH, " written by Claire Jones, Ellsworth Stewart, John Ross and Frederick Fender, was selected from the large number of manu- scripts turned in as the 1924 Senior Extravaganza which was given May 12 in the Greek Theatre. Joseph Fairchild, manager of the play, after careful consideration selected Lawrence White, an Eastern director, to direct the production. Under the capable direction of Mr. White, a competent cast, and delightful stage settings, which were designed by Elladora Hudson, and the interesting costumes, the production was most successful. The Extravaganza dealt with the wanderings of a number of campus students in Ad-land and Hell and had in it most unique and clever situations. The leading parts were taken by: Steve Robert Carson General Reader Adrian Cornell Professor Kendrick Bell Ivory Lois Austin Fatina Ruth Devlin Miss Holeproof Ruth Mabee Clo Elizabeth Thomas Lydia Pinkham . . . Amanda-Lou White King Psychology Jack Bonny Captain John Fred S. Hirschler Jake Silas King Don Juan Noble Harris Salmoe Anita Avila Cebe Florence Power Blonde Girl Rose Brown Sinner Joshua Eppinger I I I fn mn FREDERICK FENDER, CLAIRE JONES, ELLSWORTH STEWART, CO-AUTHORS SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA N EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1915 E LUE AND GOLD BY FAY KING OF THE NEW YORK " EVENING JOURNAL " 403 JUSTIN KENNEDY ALETHA KINNEY FALL SEMESTER President V ' ice-President . . . . Secretary-Treasurer .... Representative to Welfare Council Yell Leader . Justin Kennedy Norma Keech Arthur Matthews Edwin Horrell . George Gaw SPRING SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . . . . Representative to Welfare Council Yell Leader Aletha Kinney . James Deadrick . Wilbur Wiggins Edwin Horrell . Leonard Renick STRATFORD PAST PRESIDENTS WINCHESTER WEST [404] 1 3-forrell Wiqqins 1925 Class Officers M s CLASS OFFICERS WORKING WITH THE PRESIDENT AND VICE-PRESIDENT FOR THE BETTER INTERESTS OF THE CLASS 1 E. Aceves W. Albrecht C. Anderson I. Arata E. Artchison D. Avery H. Baker C. Adair A. Alderette F. Anderson H. Argoll R. Ashdill V. Ayer H. Baker K. Adams L. Allen I. Anderson A. Armer D. Atherton C. Baer W. Baldridge E. Adamson C. Allison J. Anderson M. Armistead H. Atkinson V. Bagley A. Balk P. Add i son S. Ambler M. Andrews A. Armstrong I . Auser B. Bailey H. Ball A. Adkins D. Ambs D. Ann E. Armstrong M. Austin C. Bailey W. Baiter C. Aggler E. Ames D. Arano R. Armstrong E. Auze B. Baker M. Banker [406] M. Bannan R Batte C. Beeson E. Bennett I . Bernstein VI. Biesemeier J . Black H Barker F. Barlow E. Baum M. Baxter E. Beggs F. Bell C. Benninghoven C. Bentel N. Berry B. Besancon G. Birkhard R Birosel H. Blackfield L Blake R Barr M. Baxter I. Bell D. Berelson R. Best G. Bishop D Blanchard M. Barton H. Beaumont R Bell B. Bergman P. Bettens R. Bishop W. Blanchard W. Barton A. Becker S. Bell E. Bergna A. Beyer S. Bishop V Bland M. Baser A Beekler R. Bender A. Bernhardt J. Bias D. Bissell L. Blinzler 407 A-A rrn D. Boardman C. Boyce P. Bradley M. Bridge S. Broun S. Brown R. Burge G. Bohn E. Boyd F. Brady E. Brink D Brown I. Brownstone G. Burger W. Bolei R. Boyd H Braenerd D. Brobst E. Brown I Bruce R. Burger B. Bolton E. Boyee M. Bramman C. Brooks E. Brown W. Bruner N. Burk A. Bond J. Boynton K. Breitweiser M. Brophy L. Brown E Brune V Burkhardt E. Bostelman E. Boyter J. Brereton R. Brosemer M. Brown T. Buckey E. Burks A. Bowie P. Bradbury W. Breuner D Brothers P. Brown A. Burch A. Burr [408] " 4 ffi li 1 1 1 I 1 1 4y g I . R Burrows N Carlson H Cassidy G. Chance W. Chovan A Clark G. Clement G Burwell M. Carpenter C. Castltman P. Chandra J Christie G Bush M. Carpenter E Carroll G Chanquet M. Cristie G Clark Clevcs G Camp A Carr L. Cerrutu I. Chapdelaim G Chu M Campbell D. Carr E. Chalmers A. Chappell M. Church K Clark W Cockrill R. Campbell R. Carrothers G Caldwell M. Carson J. Chamberlain F. Chan L. Cheney M. Church M Clark T. Childers E. Clabby O Claw [409] I I C. Coffin R. Colquhoun V Coppedge_ T. Cox R. Crooke M. Daniels W. Davies W. Coffin O. Comstockj A. Corten J. Craig O. Cummings C Danielson W. Dawson] E. Cohn N. Cohn J. Conroy E. Cook M. Costa L. Couch E Craig G. Cranmer M. Cunningham R. Cushrnan C. Davis E. Davis A. Day J. Deadrick E. Colby C. Cooper E. Coughlin K. Craycroft K. Cuthbert E. Davis M. Deahl K. Cole G. Cooper I. Cowgill E. Crescenzi E. Cutter G. Davis G. De Back H. Collins M. Copsey L. Cox C. Croco M. Daly J. Davis G. de Beaumont 410] all wm D Devlin I. Digardi R Dodds V Dorst S. Dudley L. Durkee J. Edward L. Derr C Dieckman H Dixon G. Dorris C DuBois C Durkee K. Edmond F. Dempsey E Dickson C Dilworth A. Donaldson A Down F. Dunsmore C Eddy J. Dempster G Dickson H Dinsmore C Dong F. Driskell J. Dupont J. Edler H Delkin B Devore P. Dikcman D Dodge M Douglas D.: ,;-.-.- R Eberhart E DeMartini R. DeWitt ' Dikeman A. Doll P Douglass D Dunwood N. Eccles M Dennett G Dickey D. Dillon " R Donahue M. Dowling N " Dunlap M. Eckstein [4U] TIT, IT E. Eisenberg S. Elder E. Ellis B. Emsrson A. Enke C. Eplin E. Erbe F. Esselevitch D. Euer E. Evans V. Evans E. Everhart F. Evers D. Ewell H. Falconer N. Farnam N. Farnham R. Farnsworth M. Fawcett H. Feinberg D. Felton A. henske R. Ferguson G. Fink L. Fisher M. Fitzpatrick M. Fitzpatric I. Fleischer A. Fletcher F. Florrinell J. Fontenrose F. Ford M. Forester F. Forsythe R. Fortman G.Foster E. Fowler H. Fowler R. Fowler H. Fox J. Fox L. Fox M. Fox M. Fox S. Frankenau I. Freytag H Friedman M. Friedman M. Friend [411] m 9 S Friend V Gallagher E. Garland R Gay lord D. Gerrie E. Gladstone T. Gorrie M Frye V. Gamill R Garofalo H Gaynor A. Emerson H Glass M Gott I Fulop G. Gannon N " Garrett C. Geary M. Gill T Glass V. Gould C. Furbush S. Garcia C. Gartenberg H Gsering P. Gill E. Glenn R Graff D Furth " . Gardiner J. Gary H Geinberg H Ciller E. Goerzen L. Graham G- Futcher L. Garfinkle T. Gates O. George J. Ciller M Golding W. Graham E. Gallagher N. Garfinkle G. Caw R. Gerhart C. Gilmore J. Gompertz H Grace m m. 1 [413] B. Graves J. Green H. Griffith M. Grooss J. Gunnison G Ha J. Hanson C. Graves L. Green M. Griffiths F. Gross A. Guttrech M. Hall A. Hansen E. Graves C. Gressley L. Grignon H. Gross R. Guy T. H E. Hansen H. Graves R. Griffin D. Griner E. Grosman F. Hadden J. Haller M. Hansen G. Greefkens A. Griffith C. Grisingher S. Grulke E. Haight V. Hamilton P. Hanson F. Green A. Griffith G. Griswold A. Grunt M Halcomb R. Hammond E. Harbach O. Griner M. Grulke M. Hahn L. Hamilton V. Hansen [414] A. Harlem T Harms T. Harper M. Harris R. Harris P. Harroun V. Hastings S Hawley E Hav M. Hav B. Hayes E. Hayes H Heavev G. Held O. Hefding L. Helke F. Helmstein J. Henderson T. Hermle M. Herrman R. Hertenstein I. Hertsmann H. Hlatt E. Hilderbrand H. Hill R Hills E Hinkle M Hisey R. Hitch M. Hitchcock H. Hoefer I Hofman L. Hofmann I. Hogberg W. Holdredge R. Holmes L. Hone H. Hook way X Hope H. Hopkins M. Hornbeck E. Horrell A. Hassen J.Hays A. Herb Hill E. Hockenbeamer W. Holmes H. Hotle 415] H. Houchins C. Howard H. Howard N. Howard M. Howard M. Howard E. Howe E. Howitt E. Hrepich F. Hsu S. Hudd . M. Hudson H. Huff H. Hughes E. Humphreys I. Inman M. Jacobsen E. Jensen A. Johnston M. Hund S. Iverson G. James M. Jenkins D. Johnston D. Hunter W. Ivy L. Jameson D. Johns A. Jones F. Hurt M. Izaac V. Jansen A. Johnson A. Jones H. Hyelte J. Izard A. Jardine I. Johnson B. Jones F. Impey C. Jackson S. Jeffries M. Johnson D. Jones C. Ingram G. Jacobsen L. Jellett R. Johnson F. Jones ffig [416] L. Jones M. Judge Z Kay E. Kemble E. Kessling J. Kilkenny Nl. Kittredge W. Jones R. Jurras E. Keehner R. Kemble A Keyes R Kimble E Kerr P. Jordan C. Justensen G Keim H. Kennard V Keyes B King G. Knoop A. Joseph A Kahn G Kellam A. Joyal H Kahn M. Kellett R Kennedy D Kidder R King V. Kopka L Juch VI Kane M Kellev ones udge uffman D. Kellogg G. Kertz E. Kilamuro A. Kerby J Kenne% ' D Kierulff ckey E. King K. Konz C. Kinney A. Kopp C. Krebs H. Lacombe E. Lange A. Latham R. Lawrence C. Leffingwell T. Leschinsky G, Kribbs T. LaFargue J. Langer M. Lattin M. Lawson H Lehrke M. Leuschner J. Krill M. Kustoff E. Lagomarsino E. LaLoge M. Langseth E. Larbarthe J. Lauchland G Leask T. Lattin J. Lazarus M. Leichter L. Levering C. Leighton L. Levine A. Kyte C. Lambing H. Larsen D. Laughlin B Lee G. Lenahan G. Levy W Labarthe H Lane L. Larsen H Laurens M. Lee D. Leonard R Levy D. Lacey R. Laney C. Latapie H. Lavers N. Leet L. Lercara A. Lewis L. Lewis F. Lohman A. Lund B. MacKay M. McKenzie E. McCune M. McLeod L. Link B. Linstrum T. Lombardi V. Lon E. Lundy H. Lus_. H. McAndrews A. McBrien K. McClure H. McCurdy A. McKittrick E. Little E. Littlefield E. Livengood N. Locke E. Loos L. Loy S. Lucie H. Luckman A. Lynch R Lyon E Lyser R. MacLeod A. McCall C. McCarthy H McCam R. McChesney G. McConnaga R. McCormick M McCroskey A McCune N. McGrane L. McGovern C McHugh E. McMurty L McReynolds J. Mackall M. McCone R. McDonell R. McMillm G. McKay M. Michail [419] JOT E. Mahon L. Mar A. Martin R. Mason P. May C. Meredith R. Miles E. Majors M. Marich G. Martin A. Mathiesen G Mayer L. Merrill S. Millard M. Makemson P. Mark J . Martin M. Matheson R. Medina B Meyer M. Millon D. Malloy N. Mangold M Markott L. Marsh M. Martin P. Martin H Mathewman A Mathews P. Meigs M. Mellon L. Meyer S. Michael P. Minadew G. Mitchell E Manheim H Marshall V. Martin L. Matzen M. Melvin M, Manley R Marshall J. Mason A. May A. Mendonca A. Michebacker S. Migliavacca I. Mitchell M. Miyoko 420] C. Moffatt T. Morehouse E. Moulhardt L. Murphy I. Neilson H Nickle F. Nygren A. Magory C. Morris C. Moulchrop A Vlonaco H. Morris W. Mueller F Nathan E Nesche H. Nixon B. Ochs M. Monroe W. Morrison M. Muncy D. Nation C Newby H Noack M. O ' Connell E. Montgomery M Montgomery H. Moore J. Morton M. Mundt C Naumen M. Newman H Noble W. O ' Connell J. Mott M. Murdock C Nielson F Nichols M. Nutting H. Ohly M. Neighbo M- Newstat R Norton M Ogden Nelson R. Nisja C O Brien R. Olephant J. O ' Rourke P. R G. Oliney E. Osborn H. Parker Z. Parker F. Peacock R. Olsen M. Outler L Pa rker H. Parry V. Peck F. Perkins C. O ' Neil F. Oxtobey M Parker V Patchett A Peden S Perliter S. O Neil P. Packer P. Parker R. Patrick R. Peebles E. Perrv Osborn H. Parker E. Parkinson M. Peacock E. Pellegrin A. Peters [422] G Pettitt L. Place R Porter E Prindle M Ramage E. Redman J. Rider N Phelps H Plaum J.Posch C Pressley M Rankin E Reesinger M Rider C Phelan B Phillips J Plowe E. Pope W. Powell H Powers L.Quackenbush P. Quick " Rankin R Ransom P Reybum H Rhein A. Ridgway L. Riggs M Phillips M Pope W. Premo C. Piper E Porter W. Price J. Raisin H Ravizza J Richey D. Ritchey Rau C Richert D Rilev M Rkxard R R ;-- 423] J. Riznik R. Romer E. L. R. Russell H. Sackett J. Samper c P. Roach G Roberts H Roberts J. Roddy G Rojo R. Roller IT L. Root W Root N Rosasco L. Rose A. Rosen E. Rosenberg iquist B. Ross M Reward F. Rothganger A. Rothschild E. Rott M. Rowe and M Rovles X Royles R Robin R. Rupert L. Russell L. Russell :U T. Russell R Rutherford D Ryan N. Ryan T. Ryan W. Ryan ;tt E. Sackville F. Sadler P. Sadler R. Sally G. Salmon P. Salmon er C. Sams C. Sandy M. Sannom ' ya G. Sarber G Satterwhite A. Saxby 1 1 A SI I m A. Schaefer H. Schocke C. Sco tt E. Serafino F. Shaw W. Silk T. Slade H Schayer F. Schulhoo G. Secord E. Sette V. Shea I Silsley M. Slater H. Scheilhaus E. Schutt L. Self E. SeweU A. Shean B. Simi A. Sloan A. Schlesinger !. Schwab E. Selfridge J. Sexton W. Shield R. Simi A. Smith C. Schmidt H- Schwerdt B. Sells F. Seymour H. Shipard M. Simpson A. Smith E. Schmitt D. Schwobeda L. Sells S. Shadv 1 Siebe " J. Sisson A. Smith I.Schneiderman A Scofield M. Seimas H. Shafer E. Sikora V. Sisson A. Smith A. Smith V. Smith E. Soule L. St. John J. Stewart C. Stoeckly J. Storris F. Smith W. Smith L. Sowles R. Syanbury M. Stewart V. Stoll F. Smith H. Snook D. Spagnoli R. Stanley J. Stine E. Stone M. Strandburg G. Stratford H. Smith D. Soliva L. Sparks M. Stansbury M. Stokes H. Stone E. Strider J. Smith F. Sommers W. Spencer D. Stein R. Stokte Z. Stone R. Stuart I Smith T. Soo-Hoo A. Spinger C. Steiner F. Stockton N. Stoner D. Sweet R Smith B. Sosnick M Springer G. Stevenson G. Stockwdl B. Stover T. Sturdevant 426] H. Tall man N. Templeton R. Thomas L. Tinsley A. Treichler E. Tyson U. Vail B. Tarnutzer E. Templin M. Thompson D. Toffanelli I. Treytay A. Uartanian H. Van Bergen T. Symons W. Taylor L. Tessier D. Thurmond E. Trask A. Tschudy D. Usinger S. Tagasaki F. Teasdel L. Thomas M. Tieburg V. Treat H. Twigg M. Utter I ' M Terrill W. Thompson L. Toomey S. Ytuman A. Underhill 427] R. Van Deusen J. Van Dyke V. Vickers O. Vickery S. Wagener L. Warner E. Weiss L. West J. Whitney E. Wagner M. Watt B. Wellington W. West M. Whitten D Van Meter J. Violich H. Walker F. Watts T. Wellman C. Wherry E. Whyte J VanRennselaer B. Vazeille R. Van Mehr R. Veysey L Viranco M. Vogeli L. Vought T. Wadsworth H. Wallace V. Wallstrum A. Walther L Walton I. Waugh B.Weber L. Weiller A. Weir M. Wells N. Wells C. Werdell F West H Whistler M. White M. Whitham E. Whitney G. Wible M. Weisendanger F. Wilbar M.Wilbur 428 3 B. Wilkins B. Wilkinson S. Williamson S. Wilmans H. Wittenburg H. Wood A. Wright G Wright P. Yesberg M. Willard B. Williams F. Williams M. Wilson M. Winchester B. Witkin L Wood L. Wood B. Woodford H Wright H. Wright L. Wrixon F. Yeomans J. Young M. Young M. Zerkerman H. Zimmerman M. Zimmerman M. Zirker M. Zuckerman R. Zuckerman L. Williams Witt H. Witt M. Woodworth F. Wotton H Yancey M. Yates M. Zenovich 5s FOLLOWING ARE THE NAMES OF JUNIORS WHO HAVE PAID THEIR ASSESSMENT BUT THEIR PICTURES Do NOT APPEAR IN THIS SECTION Aitchison, Victoria Harrington, D. E. Parma, H. A. Allen, J. Harris, B. H. Partap, S. G. Anderson, C. H. Harris, H. L. Patterson, W. S. Anderson, F. M. Haugen, E. B. Paxham, M. E. Baechtel, M. T. Hawkins, E. L. Payne, F. D. Ballard, Martha Hayes, Margarette Perkins, M. D. Barlow, F. Hays, N. Peters, R Bathgate, K. Hays, Mildred Petty, R. M. Bayley, Bessie I. Heilbron, F. A. Pettv, Winston Beckman, H. V. Herscovitz, E. Phelan, M. V. Bejarano, G. G. Hershiser, W. C. Phelps, N. O. Bejarano, J. G. Hertenstein, R. F. Pitts, W. L. Bell, Josephine Hickey, F. M. Poore, G. B. Berlin, Edson W. Hilding, O. C. Pracht, C. H. Bernheim, Rosalind A Hill, B. H. Prah, L. Blattner, M. Hilliard, W. K. Pursel K. D. Bloom, C. Hitchcock, A. Putnam, W. B. Bobbitt, Willard B. Hjelte, H. E. Rabin, E. H. Bannan, Martha Holmes, E. G. Ramer, R. Booker, H. E. Hopper, M. H. Rea, Boyd Braue, Eugenia L. Horton, E. E. Ream, Mildred Brink, B. Hughes, Maxine Reid, S. Bull, Henry H. Hutchinson, I. L. Renick, W. L.. Jr. Burkhard, G. J. Callender, R. E. Irvine, R. J. Jacobs, L. E. Robinson, Agnes M. Robinson, Roberta Cass, R. T. Johnson, A. Rogers, M. H Case, C L. Johnson, G. E. Rollins, E. V. Cheyney, E. W. Jones, P. T. Rolph, James III Chan, A. T. Jones, W. Ross, R F. Chung, E. B. Keech, Norma Rossell, H. M. Chu, J. S. Kelly, E. B. Rowan, A. J. Clarke, R. A. Kenny, H. A. Ruddy, L. Coburn, I. W. Kinzie, R. A. Samuel, M. A. Cohn, I. Klein, L. A. Samuel, R. A. Cooley, T. W. Kleinsorge, C. H Sawin, Ruth Compton, H. M. Klotz, N. C. Scott, C. Collins, S. B. Koulaeff, B. J. Selby, E. O. Collins, D. Kurtz, A. T. Shaw, H. C. Colgrove, E. M. Lairk, F. E. Simons, E. W. Crooke, Margaret Ledig, R Smith, E. G. Cravath, A. M. Leland, Sherman Sorensen, B. A. Damianakes, Dorothy Lemmon, Osburn Spalding, M. S. Davis, L. Lindley, C. R. Spaulding, J. N. Dempsey, Rowland Link, L. R. Spencer, A. F. Dhaliwal, S. S. Longnecker, Oscar Spinden, E. R. Dixon, E. S. Lovett, L. L. Steinsapir, S. W. Dobbins, Marjorie Loving, G L. Stoeckly, C. Drew, J. R. Ludwig, H. C. Storrs, J. N. Dubeault, W. Maggiora, Michael Sullivan, T. K. Dumble, F. D. Maguire, Violet Summers, V. E Dunkel, L. N. Marsh, Dorothy Sweet, D. L. Dunlap, Z. S. Marx, Gladys Swearingen, W. M. Dunn, C. C. Mathewson, C. R. Taft, F. H. Duprey, H C. Matsumoto, K. Tallman, V. M. Durbrow, K. MacDonald, R. A Taylor, W. Earle, E. M. MacLeod, Ross Thies, T. W. Eaton, F. N. McConnell, R. Thompson, Florence M. Ellison, A. E. McCoy, R. Thompson, P. English, A. H. McDonald, M. A. Togasaki, S. Ervin, Harold L. McDuff, C. E. Traub, Constance O. Evers, G. McFarland, H. S. Turner, Gertrude Faulkner, G. K. McGowan, M. A. Uchida, S. Fish, H H. McCleod, A. M. Underbill, D. F. Fisher, May Ellen Meyer, G. H. Vartanian, A. Fleischer, S. A. Miller, R. R. Walton, W. Foster, H. Mitchell, R. W. Wardell, C T. Fowler, V. Mitchell, S. A. Watter, J. L. Francis, F. L. Montgomery, W. L. Webb, B. H. Gallagher, E. L. Moore, Newell L. Webb, George Geech, Elizabeth Morken, E. H. Webster, Nancy Gilmore, C. Mowser, Dorothy Wente, Helma Glass, F. P. Mulford, Edmund West, Aphra Golovnin, V. M. Murphy, I. G. White, G Galton, V. Neely, L. E. Wigmore, G. Gooch, J. Nelson, A. A. Williams, B. Graesar, G. R. Newboid, R. Wilson, A. L. Graham, L. Newman, S. R. Witherspoon, G. Guilbert, A. Newton, D. E. Witt, R. Hack, F. B. H. Nicholson, M. Wood, R. J. Haglund, C. Norvell, V. R. Wright, W. T. Hall, A. Numata, E. Y. Yarborough. W. B. Hall, E. Nutting, D. C. Yeaman, Margaret Hall, G. Olson, O. J., Jr. Young, M. V. Hamilton, A. Scott Olson, W. ' E. Young, T. L. Hanson, Carl E. Oppenheimer, H. M. Zimmerman, A. Harrell, J. F. Parcel!, J. W. Zumwalt, George [430] 1 m I 1 m DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY ARTIST ANGELO OF THE COMMERCIAL ART Co., SAN FRANCISCO I THE SOPHOMORE CLASS FRED WOLL LELAND SVANE Fall Semester President Fred K. Woll Vice -President Elizabeth Walters Secretary Josephine Beckman Treasurer Ancel B. Keys Representatives to Welfare Council Robert D. Dunn, Marion Clymer Sergeant-at-Arms Paul W. Hartman Yell Leader Martin T. Minney Spring Semester President Leland Q. Svane Vice President : C. Newell Mell Secretary Josephine Beckman Treasurer Hamilton Luske Representatives to Welfare Council Orla St. Clair, Bonnie L. George Sergeant-at-Arms Yell Leader Martin T. Minney 43 1 1 A;A I tMinney 1926 ClassOfficers StClair OFFICERS WORKING IN CONJUNCTION WITH ' THE PRESIDENT FOR THE BETTERMENT OF THE CLASS " J [433 UG7 1 nvv THE FRESHMAN CLASS HUGH E. HOCKETT EUC.ENIA RlNEHART OFFICERS Fall Semester President Hugh E. Hockctt V ' ice-President Marjorie Crossley Secretary-Treasurer Raymond B. Thompson Representatives to Welfare Council Walter R. Allen, Marion Johnson Sergeant-at-Arms Ward Morrison Yell Leader Robert R. Kinkead Spring Semester President Hugh E. Hockett V ice-President Eugenia Rinehart Secretary-Treasurer Jack Lane Representatives to Welfare Council Electa Thomas, Walter R. Allen Sergeant-at-Arms Roy F. Niswander Yell Leader Elvin Leighton OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER CROSSLEY THOMPSON 434 m m Thomas c ? Zerb 1927 Class Officers Leighton Lane, OFFICERS V r HO HAVE HELPED TO START TH E NEW CLASS ON ITS FOUR-YEAR JOURNEY 17 : m 435 [436] ORGANIZATIONS i I l l w 1 1 DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLLE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " BARNEY GOOGLE " w PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at the College of William and Mary, 1776 California Alpha established 1898 OFFICERS President Prof. J. Frank Daniel First Vice-President Prof. Monroe E. Deutsch Second V ice-President Prof. J. T. Allen Third V ice-President Prof. C. A. Kofoid Secretary-Treasurer .... . Prof. Franklin Schneider Prof. H. L. Bruce Prof. P. B. Fay COUNCILLORS Prof. R. W. Gordon Mr. Laurence A. Harper Miss Anna Virginia McCune Mr. Morgan Ward SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Harold F. Dreiske Beatrice F. Howitt Enid L. Remick Margaret L. Johnson Lucv V. McCune Frances W. Mai loch Lena L. Price Edwin M. Shearer SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR SENIOR YEAR Lorna A. Amy Ahlida G. Ballagh Lionel B. Benas James W. Bertenshaw Isabel Brown Florence L. Brubaker Gertrude Charny Mabel A. Dunsmore John B. Ehlen Grace Marion Elster Emma S. Fisk Mary E. Fox Albert M. Frye Hope E. Gilbert Marion E. Grant Helen L. Crowe Joseph O. Halford Hallett B. Hammatt Margaret Harper Marion J . Harron Ethel L. Henderson Margaret E. Henderson Hildegarde Howard Wendell P. Hubbard Georgia M. Hume Igerna H. Hurd Elizabeth B. Jacobs Mary H. Jenks Bonita Keasbey Pearl Kibre Saima R. Koski Grace L. McConnell Amanda L. White Charles A. Noble, Jr. Lillian F. Peacock Angelina M. Piscitelli Egbert M. Policy Valeria Post Horace H. Raphael Edward B. Roessler Marion E. Rowe Stanley W. Scarfe Miriam E. Sinclair Charles H. Smiley Naoshige Tamagawa Leonard G. Thatcher Robert C. Tryon Dorothy J. Wanzer Frank A. Waring Roslyn M. Whitney Mabel M. Biro Edward Condon Austin M. Cravath Catherine C. Dunn JUNIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Frank H. Dunsmore Verna M. Kopka Rignor H. Olsen Charles G. Fallis Marguerite M. Hahn John F. Harrell Mary L. Springer Alice B. Wilkinson [438] K ' TAU BETA PI (Engineering) Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 California Alpha, established in 1906 Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence L. Cory Reid P. Crippen Daryl D. Davis Charles Derleht, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote. Jr. George L. Greves FACULTY Ernest A. Hersarn John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderback Thomas S. McFarland Richard S. Mclntvre Roland W. Finger William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Lester E. Reukema Paul A. Swafford George E. Troxell Walter S. Weeks VU QSn George C. Loorz GRADUATES Edward A. Maeschner Warren E. TenEyck Rowland W. Barr Irving F. Brown Richard I. Brown Mahlon C. Connett William C. Cortright Marshall M Davies Leon T. Folsam Cyril S. George SENIORS Joseph O. Halford Howard A. Harris J . Adrian Holden Alexander W. Hood Paul J . Howard William L. Jessup Pierre E. Letchworth Jack L. Merrill George F. Whitworth Ralph A. Morgen Edwin N. Pennebaker James B. Pitman Ralph N. Pollack Daniel Rusk Stanley W. Scarfe Lawrence H. Tyson Harold W. Washburn Adam C. Beyer Robert O. Brosemer Edmund H. Chisholm Charles Stoeckly JUNIORS Lawrence B. Dodds Edwin H. Hildebrand Fred E. Hurt Aleck L. Wilson Louis G. Larsen Phillip R. Quick Joseph Shaw V2R [439] m THE ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR Organized 1900 HONORARY MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Walter Christie William Wallace Campbell Arthur W. Foster Garrett W. McEnerney Chester H. Rowell Benjamin Ide Wheeler Clarence L Cory Charles Derleth, Jr. FACULTY Charles Mills Gayley John C. Merriam Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chauncy W. Wells ALUMNI MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Le Roy W. Allen David P. Barrows Robert A. Berkey John U. Calkins, Jr. Morse A ' . Cartwright John F. Connolly Raymond W.Cortelyou Fred W. Cozens Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson Guy C. Earl George C. Edwards W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Howard W. Fleming Edwin L. Garthwaite Maurice E. Harrison Samuel J . Hume Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberher Mathew C. Lynch Deming G. Maclise Orrin K. McMurray Guy S. Millberry Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt L. M. Morris Luther A. Nichols Edmond O ' Neill Harrv Pennell Clarence M. Price Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul C. John St ruble James Sutton Leslie M. Turner Edwin C. Voorhies Baldwin M. Woods Webster V. Clark Bartley C. Crum Harold E. Fraser GRADUATE STUDENTS Harold W. Kennedy Harry J . March Harold P. Muller Louis J. O ' Brien James C. Raphael Harley C. Stevens J. Paul St. Sure Robertson Ward Irving White SENIORS Albert L. Bowman Jack C. Butler Philip M. Chapman Erice W. Cochrane Exum M. Cox Robert A. Cushman Francis J. Dietrick, Jr. Richard M. Dunn Frank E. Forsburg Guy P. Albert S. Furth Jo Henderson Ira Hilgers Oscar H. Hinsdale Carroll C. Hodge Ray A. Hurley Harry W. Hurry Herbert P. Joyce Aubrey M. Kincaid Witter Charles B. Lawler John W. Linstrum Russell C. Lockhart James R. Loofbourow Charles V. Loskamp Jack L. Merrill Clarence R. Mitchell William W. Monahan Robert F. Mulvany John William Neufeld Donald P. Nichols Clarke D. Porter Thomas B. Porter Lucius Powers Ernest I. Spiegl John L. Talt Lloyd Thompson Brooks Walker Witter 440]. SOCIETY OF THE WINGED HELMET Organized 1901 FACULTY James T. Allen Leonard Bacon David P. Barrows Herbert E. Bolton Paul Cadman W. W. Campbell Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Walter Christie Alfred H. Cohen Clarence L. Cory Edward Elliot Fred V. Bauman Stewart N. Beam John W. Blemer Robert ' . Boiling Harold M. Brown John A. Bullard G. Roy Bushee Phillip Chapman Murphy Cobb Fairfax M. Cone E . N forris Cox Robert A. Cushman Elliot B. Davis F. Joseph Dietrich James Budd Dixon George Alan Arthur G. Armstrong Albert M. Becker Harold G. Belasco Philip A. Better Sherman A. Bishop John V. Brereton David S. Carr James G. Carson Franz S. Collischonn Thomas J . Cox Ira B. Coburn John Parks Davis Robinson M. Farnsworth Jerome Keith Faulkner Ira B. Cross James K. Fisk Maurice E. Harrison Joel H. Hildebrand Samuel J . Hume Charles G. Hyde William Carey Jones Joseph N. LeConte Karl G. Leebrick Armin O. Leuschner Mathew C. Lynch Clinton Miller E. C. Moore Edmond O Neil Clarence M. Price Franklin C. Palm Herbert I. Priest ly Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putman Baldwin M. Woods Charles H. Raymond Thomas H. Reed Franklin P. Reagen Chester H. Rowell SENIORS Richard M. Dunn Russell H. Ells Kieth Elworthy Josua Eppinger, Jr. Clarke C. Fiske Albert S. Furth Kenneth L. Gow Horace M. Heidt Io Henderson W. Bradley Henn Ira C. Hilgers Carroll C. Hodge Guy Darrell Hufford Ray Hurley Harrv W. Hurrv Robert G. Hurst Aubrey Kincaid Charles B. I awler John Wesley Linstrum Russell C. Lockhart Everett R. McLure Jack L. Merrill Clarence R. Mitchell William W r . Monahan Robert F. Mulvany Edward V. Nelson Donald P. Nichols Willis H. Palmer Gerald Pearce Thomas N. Porter JUNIORS J. Earl Fanning Robert W. Gearhart Jack Langdon Gompertz Thomas Cullen Gorrie H. Guy Grace Lance W. Green Edwin L. Harbach Edwin C. Horrel Arthur L. Jensen Maurice L. Kearney Gareth Kellam Justin M. Kennedy Hubert Kenny Dudley Kierulff Burton A. King Alvin R. Kvle Truman W ' allace Lattin J. Richard Lazarus Norman B. Leet Howard P. Noack John W. Olmstead Warren Olney, 1 1 1 Jack T. Raisin Walter F. Rau Lenard W. Rennick James Rolph, III J. Delbert Sarber Frank A. Schabarum Elwood J . Schmitt William T. Selby Kent O. Seymour James E. Spalding Lowell L. Sparks Robert Sibley Andrew L. Smith H. Morse Stephens James Sutton Charles R. Yplz Edward C. Voorhies Benjamin F. Wallis Chauncey W. Wells Baldwin M. Woods Benjamin I. Wheeler Earl H. Wight Carl Zamloch Lucius Powers, Jr. Lewis H Reynolds Alfred C. Rogers Van W. Rosendahl DeWitt L Russell Herman F. Selvin Elliot W. Seymour Joseph R. Shuman John L. Talt Horace E. Wadsworth Brooks Walker Jake Werle John I. Witter J. Phelps Witter William D. Spencer Jack H. Stewart Gerald D. Stratford Walter M. Swearingen N. Connor Templeton Lloyd F. Toomey Dudley F Underbill Bruce R. Vazielle George H. Vicars, Jr. Gordon H. White Wilfred W. Wiggins George Wigmore Frank S. Wilbar Stephen C. Wilmans George M. Wright Hugh K. Wright 1 f ' i: $ai C " i ii - r i " j vjr SKULL AND KEYS Organized 1852 HONORARY Martin C. Flaherty Edmund O ' Neill Stanley C. Freebom F. C. Palm Lincoln Hutchinson Carlton H. Parker Alexander M. Kidd Thomas H. Putman E. W. Land on E. M. Sait Carl C. Leebrick Thomas H. Sanford Mathew C. Lynch James G. Shaeffer Walter E Magee William A. Setchel Ralph P. Merritt .Andrew Smith ALUMNI Ravmond Cortelvou Harold O. Mundhenk Baftley C. Crum " Harold P. Muller Stephen Durhring Luther A. Nichols Frank Forsburg Archie Nisbet Reginald L. Vaughn SENIORS Howard Hinsdale Clarence Mitchell Guy D. Hufford Joe L. Mitchell, Jr. Bertrand D. Innes William W. Monahan Herbert P. Joyce Robert F. Mulvany J . Wesley Linstrum Donald P. Nichols Charles W. Loskamp John F. O ' Donnell Raymond McGuire Donald C. Perry Leo McSherry Clark Porter Jack L. Merrill Thomas B. Porter George W. Mills Lucius Powers, Jr. JUNIORS Thomas J. Cox Robert Kimble, Jr. Warrington Dorst Burton A. King Edwin L. Harbach Franklin Pennock Edwin C. Horrell N. Connor Templeton Gareth Kellam Lloyd F. Toomey - i rn }i ! David P. Barrows John P. Buwalda John U. Calkins Walter Christie Charles P. Chapman Clarence L. Cory Newton B. Drury Col. A. C. Edwards James K. Fiske Donald F. Armstrong Clark A. Bowen Guy C. Calden Webster V. Clark Stewart Beam Roy Benson Everett H. Braley Philip M. Chapman it N lurphy Cobb Eric W Cochrane aj- George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Henry M. Stephens Edward B. Stricklin Charles R. Volz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace Carl Zamloch C. Merle Price Lynn Spencer Theron P. Stevick Donald M. Kitzmiller Alfred C. Rogers Van Rosendahl Penrose Russell T. Carlton Seabury John L. Talt Brooks Walker Jake A. Werle Merrill P. Whitnev G. Phelps Witter Jack Witter Bruce Vazeille W. W. Wiggins George T ' igmore t,(Y rrank A. Dunn Jjf F. Howard Evans Jo Henderson Bradley W. Henn George Allen Arthur G. Armstrong Albert M Becker Henry H. Bull James R. Bush ' Deceased Stephen C. V ilmans George M. Vright 443 444 i PHI PHI California Chapter David P. Barrows Paul T. Cadman Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman HONORARY ' alter Christie Charles Derleth, Jr. Dr. W. G. Donald JWilliam Carey Jones Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Robert G. Sproul Benjamin Ide Wheeler Earl Wight GRADUATE MEMBERS John F. Connolly Harold W. Kennedy Harry J. March Harry R. Pennell Edgar D. Turner i 1 Norman .Anderson Howard A. Brown Harold E. Browne Gaines L. Coates E. Morris Cox, Jr. Robert A. Cushman F. Joseph Diet rick Richard M. Dunn SENIORS Harold G. Enogomar Augustus A. Gerlach Charles G. Goldthwaite S. Allen Creer G. Lyman Hall Carroll C. Hodge Gerald A. Hodgson Harold G. Houvinen Harrv W. Hurrv Aubrey M. Kincaid Russell C. Lockhart James R. Loofbourow tjack R. Naylor Gerald G. Pearce Norval D. Thomas Lloyd A. Thompson Wayne H. Thornton I w Harold W. Baker Wallace E. Breuner Clifford J.Geertz JUNIORS Sterling R. Newman Edward L. Redman Paul V. Roach Arnold Tschudv Alson W. Sears Lowell L. Sparks Gerald D. Stratford Graduated in December, t Absent on Leave. Deceased. 75% N BETA BETA (Senior Society) n m Morse A. Cartwright James K. Fisk Stanley C. Freeborn HONORARY E. C. Voorhies Earl C. Leebrick Mathew C. Lynch Robert G. Sproul William Engs Stewart N. Beam Everett R. Braley Phillip M. Chapman Eric W. Cochrane Murphy P. Cobb Frank A. Dunn Richard M. Dunn Howard F. Evans Frank E. Forsburg Augustus A. Gerlach Lisgar P. Grier Jo Henderson William B. Henn Bert D. Innes GRADUATES SENIORS Reginald L. Vaughan Herbert P. Joyce Aubrey M. Kincaid John W. Linstrum Jack L. Merrill W. W. Monahan Joe Mitchell Clarence R. Mitchell Edwin V. Nelson Donald P. Nichols Clark D. Porter Alfred C. Rogers Brooks Walker Jake A. Werle John I. Witter 1 446] m m m U. N. X. HONORARY E. J. Carey James K. Fisk Stanlev Freebom Robert E. Johnson Mathew C. Lynch Andrew Smith George A. Smithson Edwards C. Voorhies Charles Voltz Carl Zamloch G. Ziegler s I A. Leo Bowman G. Roy Bushee Philip M Chapman James B. Dixon Frank A. Dunn Byron Erkenbrecher F. Howard Evans Augustus A. Gerlach Joe S. Griene SENIORS Jo Henderson V. Bradley Henn Bert D. Innes J. Wesley Linstrum George W. Mills Clarence R. Mitchell William W. Monahan Robert F. Mulvany Edward V. Nelson Don P. Nichols Walter M. O ' Brien Willis H. Palmer, Jr. Clarke D. Porter Barton J . Powell Alfred C. Rogers Van W. Rosendahl B. Penrose Russell Beach C. Soule, Jr. Brooks Walker Merrill P. Whitney George Allen Arthur G. Armstrong Phillip A. Bettens Richard L. Best Willard B. Bobbitt James R. Bush Henry H. Bull James G. Carson Ira B. Cobum Thomas J . Cox George F. JUNIORS Wesley Davies Ralph J . Donahue Warrington Dorst Edwin L. Harbach J. Richard Hughes Edwin C. Horrell Paul T. Jordan Gareth Kellam Sherman Leland Franklin Pennock Wigmore Windsor B. Putnam Walter F. Rau W. Leonard Renick Kent O. Seymour Frank A. Shabarum Everett P. Soule Jack H. Stewart N. Connor Templeton Bruce Vazielle Wilfred W. Wiggins Stephen C. Wilmans 447 PI DELTA EPSILON (Journalism) David P. Barrows H. L. Bruce Morse A. Cartwright Monroe E. Deutsch HONORARY Charles M. Gayley Samuel J . Hume B. P. Kurtz Luther A. Nichols Benjamin I. Wheeler Charles A. Raymond Charles H. Reiber Robert G. Sproul Chauncey W. Wells Bartley C. Crum GRADUATES A. B. Falkner J. P. St. Sure Harrv R. Pennell Fairfax M. Cone E. Morris Cox Robert A. Cushman Josua Eppinger, Jr. Francis J . Dietrich Frederick A. Fender SENIORS Albert S. Furth Harry W. Hurry Russell C. Lockhart James R. Loofbourow William B. Ludlow Phillip N. McCombs Horace E. Wadsworth Charles A. Noble, Jr. Samuel I. Osborn Louis B. Reynolds Herman F. Selvin Ernest I. Spiegl Norval D. Thomas William R. Baldridge John V. Brereton Hiram E. Cassidy Franz S. Collischonn McDowell V. Eastman Jerome K. Faulkner Thomas C. Gorrie JUNIORS Irwin M. Julop Hubert A. Kenny William H. Keyser, Jr. Dudley J. Kierulff, Jr. Norman B. Leet Neil G. Locke Arthur P. Matthews Dudley F. Underhill George A. Pettitt Winsor B. Putnam Paul V. Roach James Rolph III Elwood J . Schmidt Lowell L. Sparks William D. Spencer 448 BETA TAU FRATERNITY Warner Brown W. W. Campbell FACULTY Stuart Daggett C. H. Raymond Robert Sproul GRADUATE Luther Nichols W. Bays R. M. Carmack E. M. Cox E. Elworthy J. S. Fairchild Jo Henderson SENIORS N. D. Thomas C. M. Kennedy W. Keyser P. N. McCombs E. B. McClure S. I. Osborne E. I. Spiegl H. W. Baker H. G. Beaumont F. S Collischonn L. Dodds R. Drew JUNIORS D.J.Kierulff T. W. Lattin C Phelan E. J. Schmitt A. Tschudv 440 ] BETA GAMMA SIGMA (Commerce) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Alpha Chapter, established ' i9i3 HONORARY Charles H. Bentley Wigginton E. Creed Milton H. Esberg Chester H. Rowell Paul A. Sinsheimer David P. Barrows Solomon Blum Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Paul G. Beaumont Robert A. Finley Donald H. Furth Rosse C. Hoenshell Simeon J. Jeffries Howard F. Kennard FACULTY Felix P ' lugel John F. Forbes Henry F. Grady Henry R. Hatfield SENIORS Raymond Laughrey William B. Ludlow Herbert Meyer Wilfred F. Morgan Frank A Waring JUNIORS Burton A. King Robert A. Levy Eugene V Rollins Charles H. Raymond Webster R. Robinson Norman J . Silberling Charles C Staehling Ralph Whalley Roy E. Peterson James A. Runser Stuart R. Ward Richard W. Lyon Albert M. Monaco - ! 8 m 1 Dean P. T. Cadman W. M. Jameson Margaret Crooke Thomas La Fargue Louise Bresson Jane Brooker Georgia Clark Charles De Sousa Chabot Dieckman Catherine Dunn Mile. Ellis Jenny Genty Margaret Hahn Lazarus Lazaridus PI DELTA PHI (French) Alpha of California, 1906 Re-established in 1910 HONORARY SPECIAL Clair Werlemann REGULAR 1 Professor Regis Michaud Cecile Rean Mile. Retinger Paul Seimiontkovski Marie MacDonald .- nna McCune Lucy McCune Alexine Mitchell Charles Noble Louise Pechin Henry Phelan Eva Plotuik Virginia Treadwell Roslvn Whitnev [45i] PRYTANEAN SOCIETY Mary W. Adams Amelia S. Allen Margaret T. Beattie Elizabeth Rogers Blasdale Frances K. Bockius Edith S. Bryan Elizabeth Campbell Blanch R. Cross Sarah Russell Davis Emily B. Derleth Alice F. Deutsch Fannie V. Eakle Ruth Elliot Helen Fancher Hope M. Gladding Ethel Glover Hatfield Sarah Huntsman Adele Jaffa Ada Butterfield Jones Grace Allen Helen May Allen Elizabeth Beall Elizabeth Bullitt Deborah Dyer Calkins Edith Carlton Marjory Carlton HONORARY Prudence Winter Kofoid Ida Denicke Leuschner Eve F. Legge Beulah C. Leupp Clara Henry Louderback Amy C. McMurray Genevra A. Maggee Violet B Marshall Ada L. Merriam Agnes Claypoole Moody Lillian M. Moore Agnes Fay Morgan Margaret Murdock Florence Noyes Emily Noble Rosamond Parma Mary F. Patterson Jessica Peixotto Elizabeth B. Plehn ALUMN E Ruby Cunningham Mary Blossom Davidson Harriet Judd Eliel Catherine Carleton Gilkey Barbara Nachtrieb Grimes Clothilde Grunsky Vera Hahn Jessie Probert Madeleine Putnam Aurelia Rheinhardt Mary B. Ritter Margaret Sartori Margaret Irwin Schevill Lucy A. Senger Ethel Sherman Catherine Sibley Ida A. Sproul Lucy Ward Stebbins Alice Elenore Stratton Anne Swainson Henrietta Thompson Elsie Lee Turner Mary Prescott Wells Amey Webb Wheeler Bessie H. Woods Leonora Woodworth Mary Louise Kleinecke Helen Mahe r Mary Martin Gertrude Matthew Eloise Selleck Lillie Margaret Sherman Martha Torson Anita Avila Helen Barry Adeline Bowden Marion Brandt Helen Carr Miriam Cooley Margaret Cox Gertrude Douglas Eleanor Ellis Mary Elizabeth Fox Katherine Green Amanda SENIORS Helen Hammond Marion Harron Ruby Hay Elladora Hudson Edith Hyde Winona Jones Kathleen Keeley Gretchen Kyne Louis Munn Esther Munson Vivian Osborn Lou White Bemice Baker Martha Ballard Ethel Trask JUNIORS Florence Clark Georgine Fink Laura Pike Elizabeth Powell Elizabeth Reid Marion Rowe Marion Settlemier Dorothy Staib Lois Waag Gladys Wann Dorothy Wanser Elizabeth Warner Florence Wessels Lucille Wistrand Doris Johnston Gertrude Martin Nancy Upp 452] ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering) at the University of Illinois, October Chapter establishe d December 18, i( HONORARY Harris J . Ryan ASSOCIATE Baldwin M. Woods FACULTY Daryl D Davis George L. Greves Thomas C. McFarland GRADUATE John W. Hazen SENIORS Waldo E. Enns Leon T. Folsom Cyril S. George John A. Holden Edward A. Maeschner Bruce W. Martin William H. Martin Earl R. Meissner JUNIORS Edwin H. Hildebrand Fred E. Hurt Frank C. Jones | 1 J 1 CLia 28, 1904. Robert Sibley J rounded Mu Clarence L. Cory ' 1 Arthur A. Charlson William C. Pomeroy Reid P. Crippenj Lester E. Reukema 3.E if Randal P. Barnes Rowland Barr 1 ft James B. Pitman J L Harry J . Raab Robert R. Richey KJ Claus H. Romander Daniel O. Rusk ffa Stanley W. Scarfe Eugene A. Schmidt Charles A. Woodrow tjgi Nelson L. txst William C. Cauthen Theodore M. Chubb Charles R. Currier Laurence B. Dodds Ralph T. Enloe Kenneth K. Bathgate Hilton F. Lusk Donald W. Conkling Eugene O. Selby ill i c sai ga JMr . MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics) Organized 1908 Sarah Huntsman FACULTY Charles Von Neumeyer David Barnwell GRADUATES Richard Ehlers 5P if Lois Austin Rose Brown SENIORS Pauline Traylor Florence Power Ellsworth Stewart Donald Blanchard Virginia Martin JUNIORS Ethel Stone Robert Ross Lucien Self 454 PSJ V i nAiM v r Y3S al S X f s t ' s Bel fi Sa JSiLw i KS Sg Ss j$ I i | 9 WVf 1 I DELTA EPSILON i iH (Art) il Organized in 1914 I- FRY r HONOR ARY A A 1 Hope Gladding John G. Howard C. Chapel Judson Emma J . McCall F. H. Minard Perham Nahl Mary F. Patterson Mrs. S. C. Pepper Dr. S. C. Pepper Irving Pichel Mrs. Irving Pichel A. Swainson IV w IE ' H Eugene Xeuhaus Oliver M. Washbum q -i {= Jeanne Williamson S |i U GRADUATES 1 SL f ' a Richard M. Allman Norman Blanchard James L. McCreery Madalyn Miller 1 1 11 Emest Bom iW Marjorv Dickieson Elsbeth Schneider ju Margaret Maxwell Grace Schneider jitf 1 Lenora Stanley I ' i i SENIORS ' % " Vera Allison Vera Bernhard Rudolph Blesh Beth MacLafferty Clyde Mershon Leonard Stevenson 1 1 Marguerite Brooks Alice Glasier Elladora Hudson Adolph Klein John Stump Angelo de Sousa Lois Wagg Mabel Wiles 15 ti j I H ii Michael Goodman Absent on leave. JUNIORS Aleck L. Wilson in 1 1 i i 1 W Graduated at Christmas. Q 1 n ALPHA ZETA (Agriculture) Founded at Ohio State University, November 4, 1897 California Chapter, established March 23, 1908 R. L. Adams J. W. Adriance E. B. Babcock S. H. Beckett A. M. Burton M. W. Buster W. F. Carroll A. W. Christie R. E. Clausen J. P. Conrad B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess H. E. Drobish G. M. Drumm B. A. Etcheverry H. P. Evere tt A. W. Farrell L. J . Fletcher A. H. Folger J. G. France W. F. Gericke J. W. Gilmore H. I. Graser J. F. Grass FACULTY C. M. Haring F. M. Hayes A. H. Hendrickson G. W. Hendry W. B. Herms R. W. Hodgson W. T. Home W. L. Howard M. R. Huberty E. H. Hughes T. F. Hunt C. B. Hutchison M. E. Jaffa M. A. Jones A. A. Jungerman C. B. Lipman J. R. Long B. A. Madson T. C. Mayhew Carl McCharles E. G. McKibben Elwood Mead Ray Mead Grant Merrill A. M. Woodman W. Mulford W. D. Norton C. A. Phillips E. L. Proebsting H J. Quayle W. R. Ralston Lloyd Raffetto C. L. Roadhouse W. W. Robins K. A. Ryerson N. A. Setchel C. F. Shaw H. W. Shepherd Alfred Smith R. E. Smith J. A Stahl T. F. Tavernetti J. E. Tippett G. H. True G. D. Turnbow E. C. Voorhies H. A. Wadsworth H. J. Weber - G. H. Wilson Clyde C. Barnum GRADUATES Virgil V. Gilcrease Emmet B Morrow Fred N. Banta John Byrne Ross E. Crane Herbert Dewar Albert S. Furth Hugh S. Giddings SENIORS Chas. F. Henderson Ralph H. Hodgson W. R. Hosselkus William H. Lang O. S. McDowell Nevelle McFarlane John J. McNamara Herman H. Peters W. H. Shipley Herbert Spillman Reuben Sylva E. L. Wetmore Herbert E. Barker Reuben A. Clark Spelman B. Collins JUNIORS Stephen B. Fairchild James H. Hitch Clifford E. McDuff Wayne T. Wright Ralph W. Mitchell Howard R. Murphy BvronH Webb 456 ALPHA PI ZETA (Political Science) .Established at the University of California 1918 HONORARY David Prescott Barrows William J. French Chester Harvev Rowell Arthur O. Lovejoy Benjamin Ide Wheeler William Y. Elliot Raymond G Gettell Frank E. Hinckley Edwin Landon FACULTY N. Wing Mah Samuel C. May Thomas Reed Powell Frank M. Russell Edward M. Sait Nicholas Spykman Frederick J. Teggart Edward T. Williams Percy Baldwin Armen Bardizian Ruth Barrett Sydney Biro Earl C. Campbell Franklin Daines Grace Danberg Naomi Dickerson Nima Dill Leslie Fournier Llovd Tweedt GRADUATES Joy Gerbaulet Marie B. Golden Erwald Grether Grace Griffith Lawrence Harper Dewey Huggard Jacob Jamison Adolph Jensen Francesco de Lava Sharon Merriman Theodore Meyer Bessie Murray Egbert Polly Zoe Robinson Helen Rosenberg Angelo Scampini Clyde Sherwood Elbert D. Thomas Martha Torson Roger Traynor . Bradford West Miriam Cooley Eleanor Davidson Howard Deskev SENIORS Soren Frankian Wendell Hubbard Robert Hurst Sol Silverman Mary Harlan Jenks Anna McCune Gertrude Prior Lionel Benas JUNIORS John Harrell Bertram Ross [457] tim PHI LAMBDA UPSILON (Chemistry) Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch William C. Bray Arthur C. Christie Ermon D. Eastman George E. Gibson William F. Giauque Nelson W. Taylor FACULTY Ernest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Thorfin R. Hogness Frank L. Kleeberger Wendell M. Latimer Andrew E. Lawson Gilbert N. Lewis George D. Louderback Axel R. Olson Fdmond O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Gerhard K. Rollefson Thomas D. Stewart Benjamin I. Wheeler GRADUATES Ralph M Buffington Howard D. Hoenshel Lowell H. Rankin Robert E. Cornish Carl I. Iddings George C. Ruhle Elmslie W. Gardiner Robert S Livingston Gordon N. Scott Harry A. Giauque Arthur L. Lyman J. A. Simons Hugh M. Spencer Waldo Westwater ' ' m Richard M. Alpen Ward P. Anderson Thomas C. Doody SENIORS J. A. Hatherell Joseph O. Hal ford M. M. Loserman Ralph A. Morgen Oscar K. Rice Leonard Stahl JUNIORS Norton E. Berry Donald M. Goldsmith Louis G. Larsen Robert Lawrence William C. Root 458] NU SIGMA PSI (Physical Education) Eleanor Bartlett Elizabeth Beall Francis E. Bockus Sarah R. Davis Ruth Elliott HONORARY Mary Herring Marian B. Knight Violet Marshall Dr. Lillian Moore Louise Patterson Lotus Alderman Dorothy Baird Winifred Brown Aleen Cherry Svlv ia Doak GRADUATES Zelva Taylor Vera Hahn Lula Lane Mildred Miller Dorothy Osborn Eleanor Tait SENIORS Katherine Baker Lottie Beer Josephine Brandt Georgia Colombat Edith Hyde Dorothy Elliott Hildreth Hitchcock Winona Jones Dorothy King Bemice Munter Vivian Osbom Elizabeth Powell Mary Shetler Rebecca Whistler JUNIORS Grace Burwell Helen Crane Jill McDowell Eleanor Tyser Audrey Treichler Nancy Upp 1 IOTA SIGMA PI California Chapter Established in 1900 HONORARY Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. Emon D. Eastman Mrs. George E. Gibson Mrs. H. Goss Miss Constance Gray Mrs. M. Randall Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. D. R. Hoagland Mrs. M. C. Jaffa Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis Mrs. A. R. Olson Mrs. Charles W. Porter FACULTY Dr. Agnes Morgan Alice H. Crew Dr. Rosalind Wulzen Dr. Okey Christine Urquhart GRADUATES Muriel F. Ashley Thelma Hoffman May Low Anna L. Sommer Thelma Levin Catherine Regan Mrs. Gerald E. Branch SENIORS Dorothea Frakon Valeria Post Ina F. Wagner Florence Tangney Agnes M. Toland 460] .wn m i 1 s v EPSILON ALPHA (Dentistry) Organized 1915 MEMBERS ELECTED FROM FACULTY Dr. H. H. Alvarey Dr. W. H. Hanford Dr. C. O. Patten Dr. G. L. Bean " Dr. E. H. Mank Dr. J. G. Sharp Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. W. T. Sharp Dr. F. V. Simonto Dr. J. F. Steffan GRADUATE MEMBERS ELECTED TO FACULTY Hi I Dr. Olga Ardell Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. B. B. Brandon . Dr. R. P. Chessall Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. T. Craig Dr. H. W. Doell Dr. C. B. DuPertins Dr. E. N. EsKew Dr. C. J . Farlinger Dr. W. C. Fleming Dr. F. A. Young Dr. A. Granger Dr. D. Guinn Dr. W. H. Haskins Dr. G. A. Hughes Dr. D. Q. Jackson Dr. E. Johnson Dr. H. M. Johnson Dr. E. R. Kerr Dr. P. T. Lynch Dr. J. A.Marshall Dr. L. W. Marshall Dr. Geo. McGee Dr. H. C. Morin Dr. A. W. Pruett Dr. E. E. Rebstock Dr. H. E. Ridenow Dr. W.J.Roush Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. W. G. Sheffer Dr. G. W. Simonton Dr. T. R. Sweet Dr. J. A. Thatcher Dr. C. Westbay Dr. F. Wolfsohn Dr. C. J. Zappetteni B. J . Bassine Margaret Black S. B. Bleadon R. I. Clindenbeard Dan Engholm T. H. Forde H. N. Gale A. L. Gerrie C. C. Johnson SENIORS H. R. Johnson Francis Kent W. B. Langston F. D. Lorenz Fred Meyer H. F. Meyer T. H. McGuire, Jr. Josephine Mclntyre R. F. O ' Dell G. A. Williams A. W. Paine E. A. Rantala T. O. Robinson J. H. Schulze L. H. Smith C. F. Soderstrom L. D. Sullivan R. H. Taylor H. S. Thompson O. Wolcott H. Budd Thurlong Jaegling Ogle Merwin JUNIORS C. E. Radebaugh C. Ryder G. Stininger Guilford Sweet L. Tacher F. Treadway 461 SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA HONORARY Ada Bickmore Marion Brown Dorothy A. Donovan Mrs. W. I. Gardner Mrs. Augusta Hatch Dorothy L. Mackey Mrs. W. A. Morris Dorothy M. Clark Carroll Frederick Esther Georgian Audrey Hollenbeck Jane Hooper Inola Mainprice Alice McCombs GRADUATES Lois Nickolson Mrs. L. J. Paeton Dr. L. J. Paeton Dr. Jessica B. Peixotto Gertrude Seavers Mrs. B. I. Wheeler Mary Welborn Alta Nolan Dorothy Peacock Ruth Thorpe Emily L. Turner Julie White Margaret Williamson Elizabeth Woodsworth SENIORS Isabel Brown Bernice Bryan Marian Coe Grace Marion Elster Hope Gilbert Doris Hubsch Margaret Johnson Elizabeth Jacobs Pearl Kibre Hazel Nixon Mary O ' Brien Alice Ogden Jessie Stewart Dorothy Wanzer 462 3eS@$i3g3ii3 g?] 1 jfH 1 w 1 Leroy Allen Modeste Alloo Mrs. Elizabeth Brown ALPHA MU (Music) HONORARY Glen Wood Glen Haydon Mis Paul Steindorf Edward G. Stricklen fff Salvatori Belleci Eugene Brosse GRADUATES Elizabeth Warner SENIORS Mary Glen KJ ? Vera McKnew |a] Hazel Alexander Pauline Bogart Jessymae Bush Grace Timmons JUNIORS Bernice Carr Dorothy Gillespie Fritz Lewin Iro 4it-r-K l1 Frances Cheney Frank Dunsmore Helen Hjelte Vera Kopla Reva Patrick RM Lyndall Reagan f j J Arthurine Thornton R ri Joe Walters President OFFICERS Fall Semester Dorothy Gillespie " 24 Vice President ... Jessymae Bush " 24 oj I Secretary ... ... Treasurer Elizabeth Warner, ' 23 Grace Timmons, ' 24 Concert Manager Executive Committee .... Pauline Bogart, 24 Wj fMargaret Willey, ' 24 Zi( ! President Spring Semester Hazel Alexander, 24 Vice President . Jessymae Bush " 24 Secretary Vera Kopla " 25 Treasurer Concert Manager Executive Committee .... [Hazel Alexander, ' 24 " ffjf J Joe Walters ' 25 L P Lyndall Reagan. ' 25 Ti [463] MU THETA EPSILON (Mathematics) B. A. Bernstein Thomas Buck Florian Cajori M. W. Haskell HONORARY T. M. Putnam ASSOCIATE Mrs. Eleanor Crowe Frank Irwin D. N. Lehmer J.H. McDonald C. A. Noble ACTIVE Nina Alderton Evelyn Aylesworth Ethel Barnebey Florence Breed Beatrice Conley Dorothy Godward Helen Growe Margaret Harper Esther Haug Edith Henderson Igerna Hurd Elizabeth Lange Falka Gibson Elsie McFarland Dr. Pauline Sperry (Faculty) Mary Sweeney Vesta Sanger Barbara Taylor Muriel Wilkinson Ethel Neily Florence Raphael Edith Rockwell Veronica Sartorius Dorothy Scott Gweneth Springsteen Louise Kemp 464 GAMMA EPSILON PI Founded Nationally Xlarch 26, 1918 Gamma Chapter established 1920 m r 1 m V ' 1 m Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Alice de Wit Cook Doris Barr Helen Brown Marian Brewster Martha Evelyn Burrell Doris Darnell Anna Velda Green PATRONS HONORARY Ruth Moody SENIORS Mildred Weinmg Dr. and Mrs. Henry R. Hatfield Dean Lucv Stcbbins Clotilde Grunskv lona Jurden Bonita Keasbey Hazel ' oodburn Madeline Love Henrietta Peyser Helen I mo Randolph i 1 JZS. 465 ALPHA NU (Nutrition) Founded 1916 FACULTY Agnes Fay Morgan S. Helen Bridge Lucile Johnson Ruth E. Boyden Static E. Erickson Sadie Ockey Morris Helen L. Harris Elizabeth Hesser Grace L. McConnell GRADUATES Laura G. James Vera MacNair Asta Ohn SENIORS Lillian D. Francis Ruth Okey Dorothy F. Osborn Virginia Croft Snoddy Catherine S. Stacy Alvina E. Misch Marguerite E. Molfino Elna I. Pierson Bernice I. Sutton Pearl E. Walton Bessie B. West JUNIORS Minne B. Gott Aleece M. Foges OMICRON DELTA GAMMA OF ARTUS (Economics) Solomon Blum Paul F. Cadam Ira B. Cross Felix Flugel FACULTY Henry R. Hatfield Albert H. Mowbray C. Perstein Carl C. Plehn Paul S. Taylor W. R. Robinson Norman J. Silberling Nicholas J. Spykman Charles C. Staehling GRADUATES Donald E. Anthony V. B. Etzenhouser Joseph I. Bourke Leslie T. Fournier Harry M. Cassidy Ewald T. Grether R. T. Culey Francis M. Harden Edward G. Sutherland Benjamin H. Neff Allen Peebles J. D. Pymm S. D. Rasmusson W. W. Vannier R. L. Dofflemyre SENIORS M. H. Gleason J. G. Smale J. I. Schwoerer J. P. Wernette 466] KAPPA BETA PI (Legal) Founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law in 1908 University of California Chapter established in 1917 wmtf f I Mira Warm Buwalda HONORARY Mrs. G. P. Costigan Mrs. Frances Wilson Kidd Esto Broughton Arline B. Gavins Enid Childs Eloise B. Gushing Audrev M. Da vies JURIS DOCTORS Ann F. Glover Ruth Lange Theresa Meikle Gerladine B. Hall Charlotte MacGregor Rosamond Parma Helen V. Harris Helen MacGregor Agnes Pollsdorfer Edwina Hunter Calla Mathison Mildred Mallon Prince Frances Jessen Dorothy McCullough Marguerite Shipman Dorothy M. Seals Grace G. Berger GRADUATES Fred Dolores Collaway Dorothy J can MacKay Martha Torson Harriet Averill Haas Fern Rosenheim Irene Whitford UJ TAU PSI EPSILON (Psychology) HONORARY Dr. Olga Bridgman Dr. Warner Crown Dr. Raymond Franzen Dr. George M. Stratton Dr. Edward C. Tolman Valerie Arnold Hugh C. Blodgett Katherine Boardman Margaret Brown GRADUATES Forrest Clements Virginia Graham Eveline Cutler Sarah L. Grose Mary B. Eyre Helen G. Jefferson Vivienne Gallaway Lloyd Jeffress Joseph G. Yoshioka Stella McCharles S. P. Nanninga Dorothy Xyswander John Sutherland SENIORS Dora Bliss Anna McCune Gloria Schilling Malcom Stratton Loretta Street Helen Thompson John F. Walker Otto Tinklefaugh Dorothy Valentine 467 SWORD AND SANDALS (At Davis) S. H. Beckett E. H. Hughes HONORARY C B. Hutchinson R. E. Lockhart D. G. Maclise C. E. Slater T. F. Tavernetti E. C. Vorrhies R. B. Barlow A. M. Charvoz, Jr. H. D. Dewar L. Erb SENIORS W. R. Hosselkus F. C. Klingaman E. L. Wetmore J. J. MacNamara H. A. Spilman J. Baumgartner JUNIORS J. A. Garner C. A. Michael SOPHOMORES W. M. Herms H. A. Lutz PHI SIGMA Mu Chapter David Starr Jordan HONORARY MEMBERS J. Sterling Kingsley Walter K. Kisher Tage Skogsberg FACULTY E. B. Babcock Margaret I. Beattie R. D. Beckwith J. P. Bennett Lee Bonar C. L. Camp R. W. Chapey J. L. Collins R. E. Clausen J. F. Daniel Joseph Dixon E. O. Essig J. N. Force T. H. Goodspeed Joseph Grinnell H. M. Hall I. C. Hall W. B. Herms R. M. Holman S. J. Homes S.J. Kellogg F. L. Kelly C. A. Kofoid C. B. Lipman Margaret M. Moore Ruth G. Persons C. L. A. Schmidt W. A. Setchell Miriam E. Simpson Chester Stock T. O. Storer C. V. Taylor E. C. Van Dyke ACTIVE Gordan H. Ball Clyde C. Barnum Albert P. Bachelder Archibald W. Bell Mildred Bennett Fred N. Briggs Lois Brock Florence L. Brubaker Panos D. Caldis Margery G. Carroll Lelia M. Chapman Donald C. Collins Everett F. Davis Arteman L. Day Alfred A. de Lorimier Jean M. Deming Monica R. Dietrich Rupert H. Draiger Floyd H. Nathan I. Fiat Edna Fisher Charles F. Flower Francis G. Gilchrist Margaret Godley Elmer C. Goldsworthy James B. Graeser Richard P. Hall Christian W. Haney Eugenia L. Herron Kwen S. Hor Arthur D. Houghton Hildegarde Howard Beatrice E. Howitt Ora Huddleston Merle C. Israelsky Delgert A. Jones Mohammed A. Kamal Wymore Mohamed A. Kelaney Harold Kerby, Jr. Eschscholtzia Lucia Jane R. Mackie Ravenda L. McClain Joseph P. Martin Herbert L. Mason Harold Mestre Lewis F. Morrison Myrtle E. Olsen Antonios G. Plakidas Alice Potter Wilbur L. Powers Jackson Price Alice Ready Helen Redfield Lucile Roush Anthony J . Salle Harlin L. William H. Schallig Margaret W. Schell Edwin M. Shearer Labib B. Soliman Anna L. Sommer Frederik A. Spruyt Naomi A. Stark Margaret Stason Ralph B. Stewart William F. Taylor Laurence J . Teakle Harold E. Thomas Margaret D. Thomp- son Martha D. Thompson Vincent E. Wagner Edna D. Wagoner Harold F. Whalman Wynns 468] [p f$ I ALPHA DELTA (Education) Founded at the University of California, 1921 HONORARY A. F. Lange F. Bacon J. W. Groves J. S. Bolin Mrs. J. W. Groves C. Woodworth GRADUATES Urla Harvey Ruth Leisz Catherine Hernan V ' era McKnew Lela Kelley Gertrude Morrison Emily Kneiss Pearl Stoker Eunice Tibbetts SENIORS Gaile Curtis Mildred Howard THETA SIGMA PHI (National Journalistic) Founded at the University of Washington Alpha Alpha Chapter Established February, 1922 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Vlary Kleinecke Katherine Schwaner SENIORS Mary Elizabeth Fox Elizabeth Powell Gretchen Kyne Dorothy Staib Romaine Heim Florence Wessels Claire Jones Lucille Wistrand JUNIORS Naomi Eaton Ruth Norton Georgine Fink Estelle Manheim lar Doris Johnston Helen Rhein i 1 I 1 f H. L. Ebv Mrs. H. L. Ebv ' . W. Kemp Beatrice Conley Lena Doremus Grace Euler Eileen Fourcade ] Adeline Bowden Marion Brandt Miriam Cooley n 1 1 1 I III. p 1 sS 4 P. 1 s 1 1 Eleanor Ellis Bemice Baker 1 1 Martha Ballard Rosalind Calient 1 1 1 i 1 Lois Brock TORCH AND SHIELD GRADUATES Alice Turner i Eloise Selleck SENIORS Anita Avila Margaret Cox Mary Elizabeth Fox Kathrine Green Ruby Hay Marion Settlemeier Dorothy Wanzer Elizabeth Warner Amanda Lou White Lucille Wist rand ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Founded 1902 Alpha Chapter established 1906. Thirty Chapters. Herbert W. Allen Walter I. Baldwin Leroy H. Briggs Harold Bruner C. Latimer Callander Elizabeth Davis George Ebright Norman N. Epstein Herbert M. Evans William B. Faulkner Howard Fleming Frederick P. Gay George C. Hensel Harold Hitchcock Albert J . Houston William J. Kerr Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore FACULTY 1 John H. Woolsey Fred H. Kruse Frederick C. Lewitt Hans Lisser William P. Lucas Robert C. Martin Karl F. Meyer Herbert Moffitt Howard Morrow Howard C. Noffziger Gilbert F. Patterson W. A. Perkins Saxton T. Pope Ralph Rabinowitz Grenville Y. Rusk George H. Sanderson Margaret Schulze Francis S. Smyth Wallace I. Terry Clark M. Johnson Lucille Brown May INTERNES Carlyle M. Pearce George J . Wood yxs [470] m ECONOMICS CLUB HONORARY Miss Marjorie Astratt Mrs. David P. Barrows Mrs. H. P. Bates Mrs. S. Blum Mrs. Katherine Carlton Mrs. Ira B. Cross Mrs. M. B. Davidson Mrs. J . M. Eshleman Mrs. F. deGhetold Mrs. Barbara Grimes Miss Lucie W. Chapman Mrs. W. French ASSOCIATED Miss Evelyn Woods Miss H. R. Hatfield Miss Margaret Hodgen Miss Margaret Murdock Miss Emily Noble Miss Jessica Peixotto Miss Louise Ploeger Miss Caroline Schleef Miss Lucy Stebbins Mrs. Stebbins Mrs. Max West Miss Catherine Herman Miss .Anita Weichart ft I tii. I IE Marion Allen Elizabeth Armstrong Alice Graham Marjorie Clark Eleanor Davidson Helen Grace Davie Marion Harron GRADUATES Anne Smith SENIORS Alice Turner Lurana Lord Louise Mueller Edna Rinset Thelma Neasham Lillian Peacock Gwenmar Powell Georgiana Reager Inez .Anderson Florence Brady Ruth McChesney JUNIORS Ann Strider 11 I Lillian Garnnkle Beatrice Weber Anita Joseph [471 SCABBARD AND BLADE Found ed at the University of Wisconsin, 1905 M. Company, 4th Regiment, April, 1923 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Colonel D. P. Barrows Colonel E. A. Landon Major H. J. Jordan Lieutenant L. J. Ferguson Major R. H. Kelley Captain S. K. Burke Lieutenant W. M. Chapman T. G. Blackburne R. P. Davis H. K. Forsman GRADUATES R. C. Samuelson H. P. Meyer H. D. Perkins H. J. Prosser R. E. Anderson W. K. Cox I. J. Darling E. H. Farr R. E. Foster G. E. Fullmer SENIORS L. G. Stevenson E. A. Morgan M. E. McGowan H. T. Pence L. Powers, Jr. C. C. Smoot E. I. Spiegl R. M Apple A. L. Best C. A. Noble, Jr. RECRUITS R. R. Reukema T. A. Seely W. Van Houten JUNIOR H. F. Phelan ! 472 ] J -J?5Ci a V -3V i- Wfi -i 5 S SK I ENGLISH CLUB Organized 1901 HONORARY Joel Hildebrand Samuel J . Hume Sara Huntsman C. C. Judson Charlotte Kett A. M. Kidd Benjamin P. Kurtz A. F. Lange Karl Leebrick Robert H. Lowie Florence Lutz Matt Lynch George MacMinn O. K. McMurray Henry Miller Jessica D. Nahl GRADUATES Agnes J . Newton William E. Oliver Richard Onions Ermihie B. Wheeler SENIORS Frederick A. Fender Albert S. Furth Jo Henderson Eladora Hudson Claire E. Jones James Loofbourow Hugh W. Lytle Ward Arthu JUNIORS C. David Forrest Ingomar E. Hogberg Virginia L. Martin Vemon K. Patterson L. Stanley Quackenbush 1 1 P ,..-_. James T. Allen Margaret Anglin Lennard Bacon Blanche Bates Harold H. Bruce Witter Bynner Ina Coolbrith W. H. Durham James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Perham W. Nahl Eugen Neuhaus jyl M. F. Patterson D. O. Peters Irving Pichel A. U. Pope T? William Pepper Max Radin p-ij! A. W. Ryder C. L. Seeger J GA Qmit-lics-oi Porter Gamett Charles M. Gavlev H. M. Gladding Everett Glass Walter M. Hart Victor H. Henderson 1 E. G. Stridden Reginald Travers V y Richard Tully C. D. Von Neumayer Chauncey Wells b E3 Bart C. Crum Richard H. Ehlers J. Jacobs Lvons Marion B. Phillips Christopher Sandstone Elsbeth Schneider i ' i 1 y Carol Andrew Anita F. Avila LoisJ. Austin 1 Phillip N. McCombs Florence M. Power John Ross Rose A. Brown Robert M. Carmack Fairfax Cone Joseph Dietrich Stuart R j ' fr Ellsworth R. Stewart John C. Stump 53 Pauline Traylor Lois Wagg r Yarborough l Dean R. A very Austin A. Armer Martha H. Ballard Donald S. Blanchard ,t i i Wilfrid L. Rand C. Blake Ross Robert F. Ross rjn? Janice M. Clark i Arthurine Thorton . 1 i ; [ i. 1 4 4,1.: . u DELTA SIGMA RHO (Forensics) Founded at University of Chicago, April 13, 1906 California Chapter, established November 9, 1924 Ira B. Cross Edward T. Grether FACULTY Arnold Perstein Paul S. Taylor Sam W. Gardiner Violet L. Lercara GRADUATES Lloyd M. Tweedt Kenneth L. Williams Harold G. Baiter Marion J . Harron SENIORS Veronica L. Trimble John Philip Wernette Raymond G. Stanbury JUNIORS Bernard E. Witkin [ 474 ] kMia SIGMA DELTA PI Spanish Honor Society Alpha Chapter founded at the University of California Nov. 14, 1918 Three other Chapters David P. Barrows Beatrice Cornish Marie Goddard HONORARY MEMBERS R. Schevill M. W. Graham E. C. Hills S. G. Morley 1 Grace Andrade Mathilde Domenge Richard Ehlers Dora Grace GRADUATES Claire Lindsey Joyce Pinkerton Lottie Reilly Edward Simpson SENIORS 1L TIT Virginia Byrne Charles Fallis Evelyn Higgins Margaret Johnson Saima Koski Helen Laughrey Lydia Lopez Anna McCune Lucy McCune Enid Remick Marian Rowe Emilette Storti Laura Tomkins Carol Whitman Roslyn Whitney Verna Whittacker Mary Bensaca Viola Evans Delfina Gomez JUNIORS Elizabeth Reed Margaret Ingersoll Martha Seidl Charlotte Jensen 475] PHI DELTA PHI (Legal) Founded at University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Jones Inn, University of California, 1913 Frank S. Brittain, Esq. Charles S. Gushing, Esq. Oscar K. Gushing, Esq. John G. Jury, Esq. Hon. William W. Morrow Hon. Frank H. Rudkin Hon.-Emmett J. Seawell Hon. Charles A. Shurtleff Hon. Jeremiah F. Sullivan Hon. A. F. St. Sure Hon. William W. Waste FACULTY John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby Geonge P. Costigan W. W. Ferrier, Jr. William C. Jones Alexander M. Kidd Matthew C. Lynch Orrin K. McMurray t Thomas Reed Powell Max Radin Matt Wharhaftig Austin T. Wright SENIORS James H. Braffet Webster V. Clark Bartley C. Crum E. Loring Davis Raymond M. Dunne Frederick T. Fuller William F. Hillman J. Clare Jury James E. Kimber Allison W. Bruner Stanley M. Davies Stephen R. Duhring Erland O. Erickson Charles E. Finney Reginald L. Vaughn JUNIORS Edgar D. Turner, Jr. Donald M. Kitzmiller Charles Lewis Lyen Douglas B. Maggs John E. Robertson Norman J . Ronald Harley C. Stevens Robert E. Stone J. Paul St. Sure Anton A. Tibbe Harold S. Girvin Harold W. Kennedy Harold J. March Allen G. Norris Harold B. Raines Arthur W. Carlson Harold Houvinen John G. McKean SOPHOMORES John L. Talt Lucius Powers Robert D. Rankin John B. Rosson Deceased. fExchange Professor at Columbia University. [476] = V- SOR OR ITIES DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1915 BLUE AND GOLD BY Miss NELL BRINKLEY OF THE NEW YORK " AMERICAN " 477] Alpha Theta 2723 Durant Avenue Founded at De Pauw University, January 27, 1870 Omega Chapter, established 1890 Fifty Chapters GRADUATE Elizabeth Torry SENIORS Helen Carr Catherine W. Harris Marion Settlemier Elizabeth Garrett Helen Law fElinor H. Stillman fMildred Wright Amanda Lou White Ruth Baxter Elizabeth Boyd Catherine C. Dunn Elise Wagner JUNIORS Frances Harvey Elizabeth Howard Mary L. McCone ' Gertrude Martin Evelyn Self ridge Isabel Smith Aphra West Frances Dabney Margaret Fawcett Sinclair Harrison Bernice Balcom Frances Boyd Eleanor Burnsted Dorothy Stephenson SOPHOMORES Ruth Henderson Eloise Keeler Helen Snook FRESHMEN Janie Harris fMarion Hensley Meda Houghton Laura Straub Elizabeth Thomas Henrietta Walter Edith Nance Florence Olney Helen Parsons Alleen Towle t Absent on Leave. H. S. Carr E. Wagner C. A. Houghton A. L. White E. Boyd C. W.Harris H. L. Law M. Settlemier E. H. Stillman S. Brown E. Howard G. A. Martin M. L. McCone E. G. Selfridge I. N. Smith F. B. Dabney M. Fawcett S. Harrison R. L. Henderson E. Keeler H. C. Snook E.T.Thomas H.E.Walter B. Balcom F. V. Boyd E. Bumsted J.A.Harris H. C. Parsons D. Stevenson A. Towle M. Hensley E. G. Nance . F. W. Olney 478 Gamma Phi Beta 2732 Charming Way Founded at Goucher College, Nov. 1 1, 1874 Eta Chapter established, May 1894 Thirty Chapters FACULTY Virginia Marshall GRADUATES Marion Allen Helen Beattie Muriel Davis Helen Erkenbrecker Katherine Green Marjorie Bridge Monta Carpenter Elizabeth Preston Florence Breed Lois Brock SENIORS Blanche Harris Elizabeth Hatfield Carolyn Keister JUNIORS Emily Craig Margaret Deahl Virginia Byrne Frances Stowell Frances McDougall Elizabeth Thomas Gladys Warm Helen Dinsmore Mae Leichter Ruth Price Barbara .Ames Katharine Boole K Barbara Curtis Clareda Allen Winifred Boies Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORE Louise Hill Mildred Morgan Madeline Putnam Elizabeth Walters FRESHMEN Mary Leonard Lucille Morgan Doreen Little Florence Richardson Patricia Sizer Marion Stowell Norma Perks Roberta Sperry F. C. Breed M. D G. Green E. Hatfield C. Keisterre F. McDougall E.Thomas G. Warm M. Bridge M. Carpenter E. Craig M. Deahl H. Dinsmoon M.Leichter R. Price B. Ames K. Boole L. Hill M. Morgan M. Putnam F. Richards P. Sixr M Stowell E. Walters C. Allen W. Boise M. Leonard L. Morgan N. Perkes R. Sperry. D. Tittle Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 Channing Way Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Pi chapter established March 22, 1880 Re-established August 5, 1897 Forty-Eight Chapters FACULTY Mary B. Davidson GRADUATES Edna Martin SENIORS Beatrice I. Butterfield Anita E. Chadbourne Margaret A. Cox Grace-Marion Elster Frances V. Parkinson Elizabeth Cheyney Adelaide Griffith Wilda C. Hershiser Florence Boardman Marguerite Belser Louise L. Coleman Eleanor Fitzgerald Elizabeth Atkinson Anita Glass Mary T. Grant JUNIORS Helen S. Hookway Virginia L. Martin Elizabeth R. Parkinson SOPHOMORES Winifred Martin Mary F. Milbank Nadine A. Pasquale Elizabeth Richardson Mary C. Young FRESHMEN Jacqueline M. Johnson Kathleen E. Haskel Katherine McMurray Helen Wills Lora H. Pratt Lois Raggio Harriet Walker Adelaide Stewart Dorothy P. Storey Winifred A. Suhr Marjory Walker Barbra A. Peufield Anice M. Robertson Fave Thane E. R. Martin B. Butterfield A. E. Chadbourne M. A. Cox G. M. Elster F. Parkinson E. W. Cheyney A. Griffith W. C. Hershiser H. S. Hookway K. B. Long V. L. Martin M. J. McCord E. R. Parkinson L. Pratt H. Walker M. H. Belser F. M. Boardman L. L. Coleman E. Fitzgerald M. F. Milbank N. A. Pasquale A. B. Stewart E. Richardson D. P. Storey W. A. Suhr M. E. Walker M. C. Young E. Atkinson A. Glass M.I. Grant K. E. Has ' .ett J.Johnson K. McMurray B. A. Penfield A.M.Robertson J. F. Thane H.N.Wills 4 80] Delta Delta Delta 2433 Durant Avenue Founded at Boston University, November 28, 1888 Pi Chapter founded April 14, 1900 Sixty-Five Chapters SENIORS Eleanor Ashby fMiriam Gilsenan tHelen Kettler Lucille Crenshaw Frances Hatch Loretta Street Clair Watson Lucille Wist rand Katherine Clark Mary Daniels tSarah Dudley Marion Dyer JUNIORS Annette Faulkner Gabrielle Greefkens Margaret Gruhler Eleanor Haight Bessie Wilkins Xorma Keech Victoria Larsen t Alice McCaw Alice Peters SOPHOMORES Katherine Atkins Grace Faulkner Mary Kerr Ethel Bermingham Eleanor Galbraith Edna Knight tMarjorie Boyd fKatherine Kennedy tEleanor Rossi Marion Snook Barbara Wilbur Ellen Bailey Eleanor Charter Marjorie Crossley Ruth Ferguson FRESHMEN Marion Greenlee Beatrice Hewitt Helen Mathieu tjean McCaw Ellen Williamson Annis MacLaughlin Margaret Nichols Helen Noble Elizabeth Scoble tAbsent on leave. Graduated in December. L. H. Crenshaw M. F. Gilsenan F R. Hatch H. V. Kettler L. L. Street C. M. Watson L. D. Wistrand K. J. Clark M. L. Daniels S.F.Dudley A.Faulkner G. Greefkens E. L. Haight N. M. Keech V. K. Larsen A.H.Peters B. Wilkins K.M.Atkins E. Bermingham M. Boyd M. G. Dyer G. Faulkner E. Galbraith M. B. Gruhler K. Kennedy M. L. Kerr A. H. McCaw E.G.Rossi M. G. Snook B.Wilbur E. R. Bailey E. D. Charter M. Crossley R.B.Ferguson M. H. Greenlee B. M. Hewitr E. Knight A. MacLaughiin J. McCaw H. Mathieu M. R. Nichols H. E. Noble E. J. Scoble E. Williamson Pi Beta Phi 2325 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867 Beta Chapter established August 27, 1900 Sixty-Seven Chapters Carol Andrew Mildred Cass Alberta Clark Dorothy Francis SENIORS Marion Coe Virginia Cumming Mary Wilson JUNIORS Virginia Norvell Dorothy Ritchie Grace Wible Bernice Huggins Daphne Miller Margaret Rowe Frances Seymour Barbara Bradt Eleanor Coburn SOPHOMORES Jane Darlington Frances Johnston Ruth Snyder Helen LeConte Zella McCreary FRESHMEN Katherine Cole Sigrid Ohrwall Sylvia Seymour Beatrice Cooper Carolyn L. Pratt Leora Sims Alice Jean Fisher Martha Prescott Jean Stevens Margaret Hahman Eleanor L. Roeding Clyde Swick Frankie Watson Norma Wible Absent on Leave. C. Andrew M. Cass M. Coe V. Gumming B. Huggins D. Miller M. Wilson A. Clark V. Norvell D. Ritchie M. Rowe F. Seymour G. Wible E. Coburn J.Darlington D.Francis F.Johnston H. LeConte Z. McCreary R. Snyder K. Cole B. Cooper A. Fisher M. Hahman S. Ohrwall C. Pratt M. Prescott E. Rneding S. Seymour L. Sims J. Stevens C. Swick F. Watson N. Wible Alpha Phi 2714 Ridge Road Founded at the Syracuse University September 18, 1872 Lambda Chapter established May 9, 1901 Twenty-Six Chapters FACULTY Deborah H. Calkind Lucille Johnson Barbara N. Grimes Emily H. Noble GRADUATE Margaret Murdock Muriel Babcock Mary L. Baxter era Bemhard SENIORS Frances A. Gummer Gertrude Kennedy Janice Kergan Helen L. Langley Betsy Roberts Margherita Sanborn JUNIORS Helen Atkinson Lucille Clancy Elizabeth Pope Martha Ballard Geraldine Gannon Audrey Saxby IDorothy L. Brown Kristine Miller Gertrude Turner tAgnes Weston Eleanor Wurtsbaugh Elizabeth Bates Mamaret Church SOPHOMORES Pauline Claystone tHelen M. Collis Marie Richardson Louise Sherer Virginia Croxby tDelpha Kitchener Grace Atherton Dalthea Baldwin Bernice Bemhard Elizabeth Dozier i Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Barbara Haines Harriet Hatch Evalyn Henderson Clare H. Houston Jacqueline Valentine Janette Howard Elizabeth Jenks Marion Nahl Rosalie Nicholls V. Bernhard M. Babcock F. Gummer G. Kennedy J. Kergan H. Langley B. Roberts G. Turner H. Atkinson M. Baxter D. Brown L. Clancy G. Gannon E. Pope A. Saxby E. Bates H. Collis D. Kitchener M. Plehn A. Weston E. Wurtsbaug G. Atherton D. Baldwin B. Bernhard E. Dozier B. Haines H. Hatch C. Houston E.Henderson J.Howard E. Jenks M. Nahl R. Nicholls J.Valentine 48 I ] Chi Omega 2735 Haste Street Founded April 5, 1895, University of Arkansas Mu Chapter established 1902 Fifty-Eight Chapters GRADUATE Ruth Tiffany Esther Baum Hazel Davis May Sackett SENIORS Jewel Hodgson Sylvia Leland Dorothy Wanzer Gladys Lorigan Mina McCroskey JUNIORS Barbara Besancon Ferol Hickey Marjory McCallum Erma Dusenbery Helen Lavers Jessie Mott Maud Neighbor Eleanor Phillips Myra Beaman Caroline Bruner Marietta Carrick Corinne Brandenburg Marie Brownson Zanita Campbell Elizabeth Champlin Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Beatrice Colton Carolyn McNamara Frances Mulvany Marjorie Parcells FRESHMEN Barbara Crosby Elizabeth Eader Sallie Edwards Carol Hickey Ann Grace Williamson Alice Peterson Dorothy Seawell Elizabeth Thompson Fay Hickey Jean Moir Helen Morgan Marjorie Sandborn H. G Davis J. P. Hodgson S. Leland G. Lorigan M. McCroskey M. Sackett D. J. Wanzer E. Baum B. Besancon E. L. Dusenbery F. M. Hickey H. Lavers J. G. Mott B. E. Phillips M. A. C. Bruner M. Carrick B. A. Colton C. McNamara F. M. Mulvany M. M. Parcells D. Seawell E. M. Thompson C. Brandenburg M. C. Brownson Z. Campbell E. M. Champlin B. A. Crosby E. Eader S. Edwards F. Hickey J. M. Moir H. L. Morgan M. S. Sanborn A. G. Williamson 484 Kediviva 2333 Charming Way Founded at University of California 1874 Re-organized 1903 Martha Haskell Mildred Little Dorothy Atchison Bernice Cooper Olive Gentry tMarjorie Forester Esther Funch GRADUATES Grace Medros Lucille Pevton SENIORS Helen Maguire Mildred McCroskey Dorothy Mclntosh JUNIORS Jacqueline Jones Cleora Nielsen Thelma Taylor Virginia Tinker Ortrud Palmer Drusilla Talbot Harriett Warnecke Geraldine Salmon Marjorie Utter SOPHOMORES tZelma Bosse tHelen Montmorency Muriel Pfeiffer Elizabeth Burroughs Lorraine Peacock Ruth Robinson Doris Sherman fAmelia Zudreele Jean Hall FRESHMEN Aileen Reilly Dorothy Stearns t Absent on Leave. JAt U.C Hospital. B. Cooper M. Forester H. Montmorency A. Reilly M. Pfeiffer L. Pe ton D. Mclntosh G. Salmon R. Robinson Alpha Omicron Pi 2721 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January, 1897 Sigma Chapter established February 6, 1907 Twenty-Six Chapters GRADUATE Elizabeth Roberts Anita F. Avila Helen F. Barry Lota E. Blythe Anne C. Stone SENIORS Frances T. Cady Mildred Ewing Dorothy T. Duckels Elizabeth Hesser Blanche Ewing Mary Shuman Manie H. White Kathryn Breitwieser Ermvl McCune Mildred G. Bell Isabel Jackson Miriam A. Collins Rea E. Cook Jane Dudley JUNIORS Cornelia E. Morris Ruth J . Sawin SOPHOMORES Dorothy A. Mills Edna H. O ' Brien FRESHMEN Dorothy B. Hart Ruth I. Henderson Floris Holland Elizabeth F. Wilson Lucille T. Warner Beryl N. Wellington Alice B. Parker Frances A. Reid Evelyn G. Kendall Katharine Q. Renick Electa G. Thomas Absent on Leave. A. Avila H. Barry L. Blythe F. Cady D. Duckels B. Ewing M. Ewing E. Hesser M. Shuman A. Stone M. White K. Breitwieser M. Hams E. McCune C. Morris R. Sawin L. Warner B. Wellington M. Bell J. Dudley I. Jackson D. Mills E. O ' Brien A. Parker F. Reid M. Collins R. Cook D. Hart R. Henderson F. Holland E. Kendall K. Renick E. Thomas F. Wilson Delta Gamma 2710 Charming Way Founded at University of Mississippi, January, 1874 Gamma Chapter established April 12, 1907 Thirty-Seven Chapters Margaret Branender Ruby Hay Mary Le Baron Elaine Carroll Harriet Griffith Elizabeth Hav Josephine Beekman tAda Burrell Jean Bush Florence Carter GRADUATES Dorothy Doyle SENIORS Ruth Mabee Laura Pike JLMORS Margaret Martin Florence Nichols tjane Richey SOPHOMORES Audrey Cockrell Phyllis Collischonn Madeline Cornell Louise Davies Jacqueline Snyder Adnelle Robinson Elizabeth Warner tAnnette Spencer tElizabeth Ten Eyck tElizabeth Whitney Martha Dunton ivien Manuel Susana McCann tShudeli N ' avlor tElizabeth Safford Helen Westgate Grace Allen Julia Bain Ruth Barlow Jessie Bartlett Constance Black t Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Anita Conneau Alice Freeman Dorothy Gettell Alexa Gignoux Florence Hays Edith Trowbridge Virginia Laswell Florence Manuel Margaret Martin Elizabeth Pattianni Mildred Ross M. Ross R. Hay M. Le Baron R. Mabee L. Pike A. W. Robinson E. Warner E. Carroll H. Griffith R. Hills M. Martin F. Nichols J. Richey A. Spencer E. Ten Eyck E. C. Whitney J. Beekman A. E. Burrell J. B. Bush F. A. Carter A. Cockrell P. I. Coilischoon M. Cornell L. Davies M. R. Dunton V. E. Manuel S. E. McCann S. Naylor E. C. Safford H. Westgate G. Allen J. Bain R. Barlow J. R. Bartlett C. M. Black A. Conneau A. C. Freeman D. B. Gettell A. J. Gignoui F. E. Hays V. Laswell F. V. Manuel E. Pattiani E. Trowbridge Alpha Chi Omega 2501 Haste Street Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, i! Pi Chapter, established May 7, 1909 Thirty-Nine Chapters Virginia Dorsey Mary Elizabeth Fox SENIORS Roberta Holmes Gretchen Kyne Therese Williams Evelyn Nash Christine Statts Mildred Anton Bernice Baker Florence Clark Dorris Callaghan fElizabeth Denbigh Virginia Gimbal Dorothy Black Carolyn Gillelan Cleo Hall JUNIORS Naomi Eaton Elaine Horton Doris Lacey SOPHOMORES Virginia Haugh Madeleine Magee Marjorie McGuire Grace Wilde FRESHMEN Thelma Klitgaard Helen Menges Alice Niswonger Ruth Weatherby Roberta Robinson Jeannette Toberman Gwen Witherspoon Helen Parker Catharine Sedgwick Vera Von Tagen Erma O ' Brien Augusta Parker fjosephine Pigott t Absent on Leave. M. Davis V. Dorsey R. Holmes M. E. Fox G. Kyne E. Nash M. Anton B. Baker F. Clark F. Eaton E. Horton D. Lacey R. Robinson J. Toberman G. Witherspoon E. Denbigh V. Gimbal V. Haugh T. Klitgaard M. Magee M. McGuire H. Parker C. Sedgwick V. Von Tagen G. Wilde D. Black D. Callaghan G. Gillelan C. Hall H. Menges A. Niswonger E. O ' Brien A. Parker J. Pigott R. Weatherby Alpha Xi Delta 2739 Bancroft Way Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, 111., April 17, 1893 Omicron Chapter, established May 9, 1907 Thirty-Five Chapters Helen Berkelew .Annabel Clark Dorothy Dickey SENIORS Alicia George Evelyn Lewis Helen Newberry Florence Power Freda Sievert Dorothy Strasburg Claire Adair Janice Clark Ethel Stone JUNIORS Merle Christie Rachel Gaylord Helen Huff Bemice Lee Dorothy Van Meter Margaret Callaway Margaret Davis Doris Canney Margaret Cross SOPHOMORES Helen Heuer Dorothv Kreiss FRESHMEN Virgil Fenner Emiline Kempey Rubv Tadich Eleanor MacGregor Mary Payton Mary Jackson Ruth Mell Graduated in December. Absent on Leave. . A. Clark C. Adair D. Van Meter D. M. Canney C. D. Dickson M. G. Christie M. E. Callaway M. E. Cross A. George J. M. Clark M. O. Davis V. G. Fenner E. Lewis R. C. Gaylord H. Heuer M. E. Jackson F. M. Power H. Huff D. L. Kreiss E. E. Kempkey F. Sievert B. Lee E. MacGregor R. Mell D. Strasburg E. B. Stone M. J. Payton R. C. Tadich Sigma Kappa 2506 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter, established April 23, 1910 Thirty-Two Chapters FACULTY Rose Parma Maud Huff GRADUATES Catherine Rohwer Gladys Bohn Rose Brown Margaret Smith SENIORS Lucile Cheever Anna McCune Vesta Vickers Lucy McCune Muriel Robinson Elletta Bennett Catherine Boyce Georgine Fink JUNIORS Alyce Fletcher Muriel Kilgo Ruth Norton Charlotte Scott Marian Winchester Claire O ' Brien Lois Rose Jane Silsley Katherine Adams Margaret Armstrong Maudie Blackmore Jessie Bon Marion Belle Pond SOPHOMORES Sara Burt Marion Clymer Louise Drew Frances Fallis Charlotte Turner Anne Flournoy Evalyn Hurlburt Monterey Lynn Helen Outhier FRESHMEN Elizabeth A. Clum Thora Hansen Lois Robinson Gladys Cramer Louise Hardison Dorothy Shannon Elizabeth Donnell Geneva Lynn Frances Smith Margaret Walker Marylyn Williams Absent on Leave. R. Brown L. W. Cheever L. McCune M. Robinson A. McCune E. S. Bennett G. Bohn C. N. Boyce G. E. Fink A. Fletcher E. R. Hurlburt F. E. Smith R. Norton C. O ' Brien L. E. Rose C. Scott J. Silsley M. M. Smith M.G.Winchester K. N. Adams M. Clymer L. Drew F. M. Fallis A. Flournoy J. Bon M. M. Kilgo H. L. Outhier M. Pond C. L. Turner M. Armstrong S. K. Burt E. A. Clum G. M. Cramer E. Donnell T. B. Hansen A. L. Hardison L. Robinson D. C. Shannon M. Walker M. Williams AI Khalail 2736 Haste Street Founded locally January i, 1900 Re-established January i, 1913 Frances M. Barnes Belle G. Anderson Dorothy Baird Hope Gilbert Helen C. Hammond Marjorie Armistead Julia S. Dupont Elma Elder Martha Lawrence HONORARY Ellen A. Carter FACULTY Dr. Edna Bailey Dr. Lillian Moore GRADUATES Eleanor Perry SENIORS Hildreth C. Hitchcock Agnes O ' Neill Agnes Walsh JUNIORS Madeline Jacobsen Margaret P. Kelly SOPHOMORES Bernice Hackett Dr. Mary B. Ritter Escholtzia L. Lucia Lucy Spaulding Miriam E. Sinclair Bernice Sutton Anna Keyes Irma Nielsen Kathleen Morris Charlotte Hatch Leta Corcoran Ruth Short FRESHMEN Mary Louise Lawrence Florence Niles Jacomena Van Huizen A ' ?VM M x ' l " ! L.L. Spaulding H.E.Gilbert M. E. Sinclair B. I. Sutton M. A. Walsh M.P.Kelly A. A. Keyes I. M. Nielsen E. S. Elder K. Morns L. F. Corcoran M. L. Lawrence F. Niles H. Hammond H. Hitchcock L. L. Lawrance M. Armistead J. S. Dupont M. M. Jacobsen B. D. Hackett C. Hatch M. F. Lawrence R. M. Short J. Van Huizen Alpha Delta Pi 2400 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter established December 6, 1913 Thirty-Seven Chapters GRADUATES Kathryn A. Nelson Margaret W. Benedict Adeline Bowden SENIORS Dorothy Clark Gertrude Flint Bessie M. Tye Ruth I. Zieglar Margaret B. Hardie Olga Nelson Georgia Clark Sarah B. Grulke Kathryn Collins Virginia Condit Nancy W. Connell Eleanor Edmondson JUNIORS Maude B. Grulke Louise Osborn Agnes Ridgeway SOPHOMORES Karla Edsen Helen Johnson Vivian Levering Kerna Maybeck Dorothy Whalley Enid Rosenberg Jean Sexton Dorris B. Meacham Genevieve Merrell Lubel Northcote Virginia Robinson Vivienne Collins Alice Connolly Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Naomi Connolly Irma Copp Elizabeth Schrieber Winifred Davies Katherine Ellis R. Zieglar A. Bowden D. Clark S. Grulke L. Osborn E. Rosenberg K. Maybeck D. Meacham G. Merrell V. Condit N. Connolly I. Copp M. Hardie O. Nelson J. Sexton K. Collins N. Connell L. Northcote W. Davies K. Ellis B. Tye G. Clark M. Grulke K. Edsen H Johnson V. Levering V. Robinson D Whalley K. Collins M. McGregor E. Schreiber 4Q2 Theta Upsilon 2327 Warring Street Founded at University of California, January i, 1914 Alpha Chapter Eight Chapters FACULTY lola C. Reiss Aleen Cherry Donna Mae Burgess Harriet Matchin Isabel Arata Geraldine Bowman Emma Brune Mary Bruce Doris Brust Helen Burnett Clvde Elrick Kathleen Frye At Southern Branch, t Absent on Leave. GRADUATES Adelaide Helwig SENIORS Genevieve Miller Dorothy Nordwell JUNIORS Blanche Cooper Ruth Czarnowski Marguerite Frye SOPHOMORES fFlora Gray Ardath Guy Dorothy Jeffery fMabel Linderman FRESHMEN Florence Jeffery Rebecca Thacher Evelyn Higgins Elta Ogden t Isabel Sawyer Irma Hutchison Mary Spurr Dorothy Usinger Frances March Katherine Nixon Burdette Spencer Muriel Walton Edna Sutherland A. Cherry A. Helwig E. H. Higgins D. M. Burgess H. Matchin G. Miller D. Nordwell E. Ogden I. Sawyer I. Arata E. Brune C. Cooper R. Czarnowski M. Frye M. Spurr D. Usinger G. Bowman M. Bruce D. Brust H. Burnett C. Elrick F. Gray A. Guy I. Hutchison D. Jeffery M. Linderman F. March K. Nixon B. Spencer M. Walton K. Frye F. Jeffery E. Sutherland R. Thacher 493 Alpha Gamma Delta 272(3 Channing Way Founded at Syracuse University, New York, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter established March 12, 1915 Thirty-Five Chapters HONORARY Dr. Edith Brownsill Amanda Hicks Grace Allen Katharine H. Boardman FACULTY Dr. Lois Chilcotc Eunice W. Roland GRADUATES |Edith Meyers Ruth Thompson Charlotte Reed SENIORS Ruth H. Aston Muriel Durgin Rita M. Benedict Helen N. Hoyt Evelyn H. Woodward JUNIORS Victoria E. Aitchison Margaret C. Donovan flsabelle M. Chapdelaine Bernice M. Emerson Zilla S. Dunlap Doris Johnston Alma Schocke Elizabeth Shaffer SOPHOMORES Elizabeth M. Biggs Courtney de Colmesnil Gertrude I. Brown Helen M. Faull Ethel V. Burgeson Harriet Gleason Elizabeth Weil Virginia H. Kilgore Agnes J . Newton Viva Long fSara Long Margery W. McLeod Muriel I. Monroe Margaret Larsen Olive M. Merle Eva L. Whitthorne Hertha Bayne Aileen Collier Berenice C. Kisich t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated. FRESHMEN Muriel Markell Margaret Mayer Jeanette Meyers fPauline Willets Millicent Oliver Marion Rideout Mary Stoller R. H. Aston R. M. Benedict M. Durgin H. N. Hoyt V. Kilgore A. J. Newton E. H. Woodward V. E. Aitchison 1. Chapdelaine Z. S. Dunlap B. Emerson D. Johnston V. D. Long M. McLeod M. 1. Monroe A. Schocke B. Biggs J. E. Brasher G. Brown E. V. Burgeson C. de Colmesnil H. M. Faull H. L. Gleason M. Larsen O. M. Merle E. P. Weil E. L. Whitthorne H. Bayne A. Collier B. C. Kisich M. S. Markell M. C. Mayer J. B. Meyers M. E. Oliver M. S. Rideout M. K. Stoller P. Willets 494 Zeta Tau Alpha 2401 Durant Avenue Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 25, i! Upsilon Chapter established April 30, 1915 Forty Chapters Ursula Cheshire Myrtle Bacon Elsie Barth Enid Freeman Louise Brennan Gladys Camp Emma Earle Wilma Biebrach Catherine Dollard Emilie Jurras Mildred Forbes SENIORS Grace Grady Karen Kieldsen Daphne Phillips Helen Wallace JUNIORS Rose Jurras Clarice Leighton Dorothy Leighton Marcella Murdock SOPHOMORES Octavia Muehlhausen Gertrude Newell Eileen Shea Helen Townsend FRESHMEN Betty Libbey Josephine Newell Lucile Graham Leah Graham Nellie Riedel Alma Peden Ruth Sully Enid Tyson Kathryn Stevenson Dorothy Taber Anne Townsend Geneva Neilan Virginia Walker Norma Wallace Absent on Leave. U. C. Cheshire L. H. Lean M. E. Bacon E. J. Barth E. L. Freeman G. K. Grady K. Kieldsen D. A. Phillips N. M. Riedel H. M. Wallace L. Brennan G. Camp E. Earle L. M. Graham L. Graham R. J. Jurras C. M. Leighton D. C. Leighton A. L. Peden R. Sully T. E. Tyson W. E. Biebrach C L Dollard E. P. Jurras M. L. MacGregor O. L. Muehlhausen G. S. Newell E. P. Shea K. J Stevenson D Taber H. D. Townsend N. E. Townsend M. W. Forbes B. M. Libbey V. L. Walker N. Wallace Delta Zeta 2522 Hillegass Founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902 Mu Chapter, established August 5, 1915 Thirty-Four Chapters Dorothy Duncan Valeria Hall Winona Jones Genevieve Dorris Helen Gaynor fDorothy Gerrie Dorothy Kellogg Jenesse Van Dyke SENIORS Evelyn Laughlin Esther Munson Vera Perrott JUNIORS Aletha Kinney fKathyrn Klinsorge Elizabeth La Barthe Martha Leary fNancy Webster Mary Louisa Powers La Verne Williams Dorothy Wolf Marjorie Lewin Frances Peacock Bemice Simi Virginia Vail SOPHOMORES Dorothy Cooper Dorothy Graves fDorothy Frost Mary Greenberg Logan Shepherd Mary Surr Grace Hutchison Olive Marsh Gertrude Bee fjanet Connick Ethel Curtis Marian Edwards FRESHMEN Eleanor Gerrie Rosa Graham Ida Mae Hazelton Harriet La Barthe Marjorie Lane Barbara MacMillan fMargaret Mecham Alice Nelson Martha K. Powers Geraldine Warford t Absent on Leave. L. Lord D. Duncan V. Hall L. Blake G. Dorris H. Gaynor B. Simi V. Vail J. Van Dyke G. Hutchison M. Lewin O. Marsh I. Hazelton H. Labarthe M. Lane W. Jones E. Munson V. Perrott M. Powers L. Williams D. Wolf D. Gerrie D. Kellogg A. Kinney E. Labarthe M. Leary F. Peacock N. Webster D. Barr D. Cooper D. Frost D. Graves M. Greenber L. Shepherd M. Surr G. Bee J. Connick E. Gerrie R. B. MacMillan M. Mecham A. Nelson M. Powers G. Warford [4Q6] Lambda Omega 2521 Hearst Avenue Founded Nationally, February 23, 1923 Alpha Chapter, Founded November i, 1915 Three Chapters Lulu Lane FACULTY Dora Garibaldi GRADUATES Eleanor Tait SENIORS Elizabeth M. Armstrong Ethel E. Cook Mary E. Baker Edna M. Crosier Elva F. Brown Dorothea H. Dudley Isabel Brown Florence Forsyth Jessie M. Campbell Margaret L. Kinyon Jeanette R. Mainzer Helen C. Meldrim Barbara J . Treichler Ina F. Wagner Madeline E. Wheaton JUNIORS Bessie I. Bayley Maude G. Kane Faye M. Nygren Muriel J. Fitzpatrick Esther M. Montgomery Helen Parker Edytha Sackville Helen Wood Elva V. Allen Dorothy McMullen SOPHOMORES Mary J . Parker Margaret I. Pyle Helen H. Wilson Margaret Yates Ruth Thomas Alice Clawson FRESHMEN Leolyn Morgan Helen Myers L. Lane E. Tait E. Armstrong M. Baker E. Brown I. Brown J. Campbell E. Cook E. Crosier D. Dudley F. Forsyth M. Kinyon J. Mainser H. Meldrim B. Treichler I. Wagner M. Wbeaton B. Bayley M. Fitzpatrick M. Kane E. Montgomery F. Nygren H. Parker E. Sackville H. Wood E. Allen D. McMullen M.Parker M. L Pyle R. A. Thomas H. H. Wflson M.S. Yates A.CUwson L.S.Morgan H. K. Myers 497 PhiMu 2722 Durant Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, March 4, 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter, established August 18, 1916 Forty-One Chapters Alice E. Christ Myrtle L. Ambrose ' 24 Frances C. Brockliss Virginia Burkhardt Anita S. Claussenius GRADUATES Aiyuna Hansen SENIORS Ruth Devlin Denise Foster Lucille Garratt Jessie MacMillan Romaine Heim Marguerite McDonald Vivian Rode Margaret Vicini Florence Wessels JUNIORS Faith Bell Margaret Campbell Alleine L. Prior Eugenia L. Braue Doris A. Devlin fAgnes M. Robinson Arthurine Thornton .fMildred Whitham SOPHOMORES Mary-Margaret Ambrose Natalie V. Hall Lois I. Appleton Josephine Hartman Grace E. Brockliss Florence Holmdahl Josephine Focht Tova Petersen Myrtle Canny Maxine M. Claussenius Graduated in December. fAbsent on Leave. FRESHMEN Julie Geary Eleanor Ocheltree Frances J . Soracco Marjory Spiekerman Anita Ward Myrtle J. Wilen Mildred Pearce Katherine Widenmann F. C. Brockliss A. E. Christ A. S. Claussenius R. Devlin D. P. Foster A. M. Hansen R. L. Heim J. MacMillan E. McCormick M. McDonald V. Rode M. K. Vicini F. G. Wessels M. L. Ambrose J. F. Bell E. Braue V. Burkhardt M.Campbell D.Devlin A.Robinson M.Ambrose G. Brockliss J. Focht N. Hall J. Hartman F. Holmdahl O. Smith T. Peterson L. Prior M. Spiekerman F. Soracco A. Thornton A. Ward M. Wilen M. Canny M. Claussenius J. Geary E. Ocheltree M. Pearce K. Widenmann Kajpjpa Delta 24(31 Warring Street Founded Virginia State Normal, October 23, 1897 Phi Chapter, established September 15, 1917 Forty-Five Chapters GRADUATES Louise Bresson Florence Isaac SENIORS Lowell Lee Armstrong Evelyn G. Fischer Elizabeth Johnston Bessie De Young Ardis Gehring Beatrice Sample Dorothy Staib Kathryn Rock fRoxana Bishop Dorothy Brothers Dorothv Mouser JUNIORS Charlotte Dowd Ruth Fortmann Nina Rosasco Mabel Isaac Margaret Montgomery H. Leah Blanchard fFlorence Biddle Helen Burch Eleanor Byrne Geraldine Casad Pauline Chapman N larcia Church Thelma Compton Helen Fortmann SOPHOMORES Dorothy Christensen Margaret Dickenson tPansy R. Hope Irene L. Johnson Thelma Kuhlmann FRESHMEN Louise Hanson Dorothy Hiefield tGrace Hiefield Virginia Higgins Nila McGinty Lelah M. McGoon Lillian Meilink fKathryn Miller Grace C. Pvle Jean Johnson Marian Lydon Zilda Newlove Virginia E. Pattee Graduated in December. tAbsent on Leave. L. Armstrong B. De Young E. Fischer A. L. Gehring E. B. Johnston M. K. Rock M. J. Church C. Dowd R. A. Fortmann M. Isaac L. E. Meilink M. A. Montgomery D. Mouser N. L. Rosasco L. Blanchard H. Burch E. G. Byrne G. Casad D. Christensen M. L. Dickinson T. J. Kuhlmann L. McGoon G. C. Pyle P. Chapman T. A. Compton H. Fortmann L. Hanson D. M. Hiefield G. E. Hiefield V. L. Higgins J. Johnson M. Lydon Z. A. Newlove I. L. Johnscn 499J Phi Omega Pi 2427 Channing Way Founded at University of Nebraska, March 5, 1910 Lambda Chapter, established February 14, 1919 Fifteen Chapters Mrs. Daisy L. Bunnel Ina Cook Ruth Gentry HONORARY MEMBERS Stella M. Linscott GRADUATES Eugenia L. Herron Alice Nombalais SENIORS Mrs. Virginia Spinks Ruth G. Rutherford Marian L. Wilson Ellen C. Ashley Frances N. Erskine Jenness L. Hudson Marion R. Brandt Dorothy Frane Hazel Noble Constance Dunn Isabel Gall Genevieve .Weishar Lucille Whitney Verna Whittaker Virginia Ayer Margaret E. Brown Donnie B. Thurmond JUNIORS Isabelle V. Hofmann Elizabeth W. Kenney Ruth McCormick Vale Smith Vera Wallstrum Cornelia Clark Inez L. Gentry Edith L. Ross SOPHOMORES Frances Gower Helen McVay Tacie A. Parry Vina Queisser Yolande Sutton FRESHMEN Verniece Adams Helen Girard Angelique Hinkley Evelyn Corey Dorothy Herron Helen Hutaff Marjorie Smitten Josephine Vander Horck Absent on Leave. Ina A. Cook R. Gentry E. L. Herron A. Nombalais R.G.Rutherford M.L.Wilson E.C.Ashley M.R.Brandt C.Dunn F. N. Erskine D. Frane I. Gall I. L. Hudson H. P. Noble G. M. Weishar L. Whitney V. H. Whittaker V. Ayer M. Brown W. E. Drum I. V. Hofmann R. E. McCormick E. R. Sewell V. Smith D. Thurmond V. Wallstrum E. Kenney C. Clark I. L. Gentry F. M. Gower H. E. McVay T. A. Parry V. Queisser E. I. Ross Y. Sutton V. I. Adams E. Corey H. G. Girard D. E. Herron A. Hinkley H. Hutaff M. M. Smitten J. Vander Horck 5OO Tewanah 2610 Etna Street California Chapter, established November, 1919 Mary Barrett Gertrude Bvrne Dorothy Bennett Enid Boyce Pauline Buckman Helen Force GRADUATES Ruth Crozier Ruth Pinkerton SENIORS Helen-Louise Fox Lois M. Fox Florence Graves Berwyn Kennedy Lena Read Esther Shepherd Myrtle Moranda Hazel Nixon Ellen Porter Florence Tangney Marie Couderc JUNIORS Blanche Johnson Elma Stephens Margaret Cornell Josephine DeWitt Elizabeth Graves Hazel Ahlin SOPHOMORES Muriel Hermle Geraldine Knight Eunice Merrill Helen Eddy FRESHMEN Merle Boyce fKathryn Silva Eleanor Strate Enid Sweetman Esther Burke Maudine Willett fAbsent on Leave. At Davis. E. Fourcade K. Hughes E. Shepherd L. Walker D. Bennett E. Boyce P. Buckman H. Foree H. Fox F. Graves B. Kennedy M. Moranda H. Nixon E. Porter E. Stark F. Tangney L. Fox E. Merrill M. Hornbeck H. Ahlin E. Burke M. Cornell M. A. Couderc J. M. DeWitt M. E. Hermle B.Johnson G. P. Knight K. Silva E. M. Strate E. Sweetman H.A.Eddy L. M. Willett Pi Sigma Gamma 2725 Haste Street Founded at University of California, November 23, 1919 Alpha Chapter, established November 23, 1919 Two Chapters HONORARY Corella Bond GRADUATES Grace Andrade Haidee Braasch Margaret Furness Aileen Blondell Beatrice Conley Erma McMillan Adeline Williams SENIORS Naomi Aguirre Eulalie Diehl Viola Kelly Katherine Bancroft Mary Evans Norma Klaus Doris Blair Esther Gilkey Myrtle Montague Vera Blair fEvelyn Graesar Myriam Partridge Mabel Daily Aileen Hennessey Helen Shafer Ruth Sherlock JUNIORS Orel Chrisman Hazel Fowler Gracey McNutt Estelle Colgrove Ethel King Lucretia Parker jGrace Dickson Helen McAndrews fBurgess Sorensen Hilma Wente Mabel White Pearl Biers Nellye Busch Marcia Carlson SOPHOMORES Josephine Dixon Marian Martin Ramona Mullen Helen Overfield Frances Anne Poole Marie Rutledge fHazel White Miriam White FRESHMEN Sophie Kulchar Thelma Lauffer Dorothy Wieking Gayle Franck Niletta LeGue fAbsent on Leave. B. Conley N. Aguirre K. Bancroft D. Blair V. Blair M. Daily E. Diehl M. Evans A. Hennessey V. Kelly M. Montague H. Shafer M. Sherlock O. Chrisman E. Colgrove G. Dickson H. Fowler E. King H. McAndrews G. McNutt L. Parker H. Wente M. White P. Biers N. Busch M. Carlson J. Dixon M. Evans M. Martin R. Mullen H. Overfield A. Poole M. Rutledge H. White M. White G. Franck E. Kulchar N. LeGue Alpha Sigma Delta 2225 Hearst Avenue Founded at University of California, December 13, 1919 Alpha Chapter GRADUATES Alma L. Cede Georgie F. Lowry Clementine Webb Isabelle Webb SENIORS Leota Aggeler Bonita H. Keasbey Hilda L. McClelland Dorothy M. Hilton Mildred A. Malloy Alice M. Stevenson Veatrice Sutherlin Lois G. Wylie JUNIORS Dorothy B. Dillon Sydne B. Green Consuelo Epling Dorothy Malloy Ethel L. Evans Gladys L. Marx Ruth Taylor Christie C. Meredith Marcia A. McGowan Beatrice R. Ochs Lorraine Helke Helen Baird Gladys Blanchard Bernice Contente Dorothy Conrad Eileen M. De Leon SOPHOMORES Gertrude P. Foley Celia A. Herring Alice H. Layne FRESHMEN Amy May Martha E. Samuels Man, ' Mahoney Elizabeth H. Peppin Helen A. Ward Marian Taylor Bemice Wilev Absent on Leave. A Cede G F Lowry D Hilton H. McClelland M. A. Malloy A. M. Stevenson L. V. Sutherlin L. Wylie D. B. Dillon E. Evans B. Graves S. Green M. A. McGowan D. Malloy G.L.Marx C. C. Meredith B. R. Ochs H. Baird G. Blanchard B. Contente G. P. Foley N. C. Gill S. L. Gnmes L Helke C. Herring A. Layne M. Mahoney E. H. Peppin R.Taylor H. A. Ward D.Conrad E. M. De Leon A.F.May M.Samuels M.Taylor B. Wiky Phi Mu Delta 2336 College Avenue Founded at University of California, February, 1920 Alpha Chapter, Founded February, 1920 FACULTY Dora Grace GRADUATE Erne Potter Viola Akam Ruth Anderson Helen Cain Alice Rarick SENIORS Gaile Curtis Dorothy God ward Helen Harris Vida Williams Dorothy Koch Nora Lange Isabel Palmer Virginia Bagley Margaret Hayes Katharyn Godward Marie Goldstein Evangeline Bagley Absent on Leave. JUNIORS Elizabeth Lange Frances Sadler SOPHOMORES Meridian Greene Kathleen Kilgariff Elfrida Lange FRESHMAN Doris Hobbs Irma Siebe Miriam Vogeli Rowena Long Claribel Reynolds Isabel Wakefield V. M. Akam N E Lange Cr R. E. Anderson H. M. Cain G. Curtis A. M. Rarick V. A. Williams V. R. Bagley p v , LM - Siebe M " Vo e1 ' K - Godward K. K. Lange R. C. Long C. E. Reynolds E. Bagley D. I. Godward M. Hayes M. C. Goldstein D. Hobbs H. Harris E. Lange M. R. Greene I .1. Wakefield D. A. Koch I. M. Palmer K. Kilgariff 504] Keweah 2545 Hillegass Avenue Founded at University of California, May, 1920 Jlrma Crane Edna Rinset Ethel Arnold Lorena Edrington Ruth Foreman Dorothea Hopkins Harriet Tingley GRADUATES Evelyn Moulin SENIORS Helen Hyde Lucy Lamb Mary Lattin Marguerite Mahoney Joyce Pinkerton Martha Torson Marie Preston Mary Lou Shetler Margaret Silk Ethel Templin Eleanor Wright Ruth Ashdill Marjorie Baechtel JUNIORS Irene Bell Carol Castleman Lowell Fisher fLois Cox Hazel Falconer Edythe Baker Blanche Coldren Marian Estabrook tPorfiria Field Mabel Evans SOPHOMORES Marjorie Geary Alice Hull Gertrude Nelson tMarjorie Purcell FRESHMEN Helen Flannery Margaret Smith Annie Laurie Willis Janet Wilson Gertrude Wright Margaret Truax Graduated in December. + Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated. L. Edrington M. Shetler H.Falcocer G. Ndsoo M. Silk E. Baker M. Purcell D. H:r ' i:r.i E. Templin B. Coldren M. Smith H. Hyde H. Tingley M. Estabrook A.Willis L. Lamb E. Wright P. Field J. Wilson M. Lattin I. Bell M.Geary G. Wright M. Preston C. Cistleman A. Hull M. Evans E. Ryder L. Cox L. Fisher M. Truax : . ; Pi Si gma Phi (Chemistry) Founded at University of California, 1921 Alpha Chapter HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Ruby Cunningham Dr. Icie Macy Catherine Regan GRADUATES Christine M. Urquhart Laura M. Whitney SENIORS Caroline L. Hitchings Alice L. Lyon Agnes M. Toland Fidelia Legg Valeria Post Louisa L. Wadsworth JUNIORS Elsa A. Brumlop Janet L. Edler Aleece M. Foges Alice B. Hansen Helen Hiatt SOPHOMORES Eileen K. Grosjean Nell F. Hollinger C. Regan V. Post C. Urquhart A. Toland A. Foges L. Whitney L. Wadsworth E. Grosjean C. Hitching E. Brumlop H. Hiatt F. Legg J. Edler N. Hollinger A. Lyon A. Hansen 2518 Etna Street Founded at the University of California, November 7, 1921 HONORARY Lenore Rennick FACULTY Margaret A. Beattie Chloe Logan Laura M. Bancroft Lorraine M. Couch May Ellen Fisher Florence E. Impey Marion E. Bancroft Gladvs E. Hull GRADUATES Ethel C. Petterson SENIORS Ane Lorraine Olsen Frances A. Stafford JUNIORS GladysT. Jacobson Irene C. Johnson Henrietta A. Nelson SOPHOMORES Kathryn E. Gaddis Miriam B. White FRESHMEN Gladys M. Humm Frances E. Russell Oleta Schuyler Anita Savles Florence C. Oxtoby Maude Williard Sarah Williamson Madalene M. Hull Elvira L. Johanson C. Logan E. Petterson L. Bancroft L. Burch A. Olsen A. Sayles F. Stafford L. Couch F. Impey G. Jacobson I. Johnson H. Nelson F. Oxtoby M. Willard S. Williamson M. Bancroft K. Gaddis M. White G. Humm E. Johanson F. Russell Kilano Founded locally January 19, 1922 GRADUATES Edna L. Armstrong Virginia G. Helland Aleta H. Powell SENIORS Velma Harris Lois F. Merwin Gwenmar A. Powell Maryly Rector JMargaret E. Watson JUNIORS Eva Cook Helen B. Matthewman Frances Payne Helen Shafer Gertrude Stevenson SOPHOMORES Elsa Brumlop Hattie Dickey Velma M Good Elese Kelly Helen Branch FRESHMEN Elise Hitt Mary Schwab Lois Leyrer JAbsent on Leave. E. Armstrong V. Helland M. Rector E. Dook E. Brumlop A. Powell V. Harris H. Mathewman F. Payne H. Dickey V. Good h. Hitt L. Leyrer I Kelly M.Schwab L. Merwin H. Shafer H. Branch G. Powell G. Stevenson 508 Delta Chi Delta 2521 College Avenue Alpha Chapter Founded November 6, 1922 GRADUATE Evelyn Dalton Thelma Ashley Alice Carr Leah Fulton elda Green SENIORS Olive Holmes Dorothy Hoyt Igerna Hurd Blanche Noble Mildred Weining Florence Perry I mo Randolph Doris Reyburn Ruth Seely May Clow- Margaret Crooke Eleanor Berry Dorothy Dean JUNIORS Sophie Iversen Agnes Lund Constance Traub SOPHOMORES Margaret Foreman Madeline Josephson Mabel Warnock Mary Stewart Lucile St. John Margaret Larsen Lena Ullrich Florence Bloom Dorothv Hamilton FRESHMEN Ruth McCullagh Jean Matheson Katherine Williams Dorothy Wootten E. R. Dalton D. Hoyt O. M. Clow M. E. Berrv T. G. Ashley 3 N bit M. Crooke M. E. Foreman I. H. Hurd I. Randolph L. B. St. John M. Warnock L.Fulton D. M. Reyburn M. E. Stewart D. L. Hamilton . Green R. A. Seely C. O. Traub R. M. McCullagh O. Holmes M. G. Weining L. A. Ullrich D. L. Wootten 509] Alpha Epsilon Phi 2438 Bowditch Street Founded at Barnard College, October 24, 1909 Tau Chapter, established at the University of California May 15, 1923 Nineteen Chapters GRADUATE Minnie Berelson Dora Abrams SENIORS Frances Bernstein Florence Freed Bernice Munter JUNIORS Rosalind Bernheim Marion Friedman Dorothy Furth Lois Jacobs Anne Zimmerman Rosalie Desenberg SOPHOMORES Miriam Jacobs Luella Rykoff FRESHMEN Marion Block Aileen Herzog Sadie PinCus Adele Harris Anne Kauffman Evelyn Richards Sylvia Stein Myrtle Trattner M. Berelson D. Furth L. Rykoff D. Ahrams M. Friedman M. Block F. Bernstein L. Jacobs A. Kauffman F. Freed A. Zimmerman S. Pincus B. Munter R. Desenberg E. Richards R. Bernheim M. Jacobs M. Trattner Beta Phi (Alpha Chapter) 2615 Channing Way Founded at University of California, November 24, 1909 National, October 18, 1923 Five Chapters Elizabeth Genoway Catherine Butler Miriam Cooley Doris B. Gladding Eleanor V. Burks Annie Laurie Gregory Marjorie T. Black Bernice E. Cummings Clarissa Decker Helen M. Dempster Kathryn Stablein GRADUATES Dorothy E. Osborn Margaret Perrott SENIORS Frances Griffin Alice Adams Means Alice Ogden JUNIORS Jessie E. Lauchland Laura Ogden SOPHOMORES Jean A. Drysdale Irma Garner Laura Hart Amy Hengelsberg Gladys Gerhardy Vivian E. Osbom Mildred Smith Dorothy K. Walsh fMildred Ruth Slater Nancy Upp fViolett G. Maguire fEunice Millington fFlorence Montgomery fRoberta McCoy Dorothy Sutcliffe fMabel Anderson Buell Carey t Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Evelyn Fuller Vera Green fDorothy Montgomery Madeline Siebe D. Osborn A. Butler M. Cooley D. Gladding F. Griffin A. Meins A. Ogden V. Osborn M. Smith D. Walsh E. Burks J. Lauchland V. Maguire R. McCoy L. Ogden M. Slater E. Trefts N. Upp M. Black B. Cummings C. Decker H. Dempster J. Drysdale L. Hart A. Hengelsberg E. Millington F. Montgomery M. Stablein M. Anderson B. Carey G. Fuller V. Green D. Montgomery CINCHES, THE LITTLE LOVE NOTES GUYSOUGHTA TAKE PHYSICS n DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY JEAN KNOTT ORIGINATOR OF " EDDIE ' S FRIENDS " Zeta Psi 2251 College Avenue Founded at College of City of New York, June i, 1847 Iota Chapter, established June 10, 1870 Twenty-Eight Chapters George C. Ed wads Joseph N. Le Conte Stephen R. Duhring FACULTY Orrin K. McMurray Carl Coppin Plehn GRADUATES Raymond Dunne Paul St. Sure Joseph C. Crowe!! Wallace D. Terry Louis Lvens SENIORS Phillip M. Chapman Charles U. Loskamp Gerald S. Toll Lisgar Grier William W. Monahan Bethel W. Walker fFloyd S. Hammond fFloyd E. Tibbens Merrill P. Whitney John I. Witter Guy Phelps Witter tGeorge Allan tjames R. Bush JRobert Cass JUNIORS fWilliam T. Cass Warrington Dorst J. Earle Fanning Floyd Sullivan James T. Hannan +Ernest Ransome fE. Pomroy Soule SOPHOMORES fWilbur J. Boies Francis K. Gruss Dick Mott Homer Carr Benton Holmes Norwood S. Nichob Lawton Payne Edward D. Thompson FRESHMEN Nathan Brumbaugh Hardy Hutchinson tjohn Mead John Chapman Hubert R. McNoble John Procter Sterling Rounthwaite Frank Walrond fAbsent on Leave. S. Duhring R. Dunne P. St. Sure P. Chapman L. Gr-er F. Hammond C. Loskamp W. Monahan F. Tibbens B. Walker M. Whitney J. Witter P. Witter G. Allan J. Bush R. Cass W. Dorst J. Fanning J. Hannan E. Ransome E. P. Soule F. Sullivan W. Boies H. Carr F. Gruss B. Holmes D. Mott N. Nichols E. Thompson N. Brumbaugh J. Chapman H. Hutchinson H. McNoble J. Mead J.Procter S. Rounthwaite F. Walrond 514 Beta Theta Pi 2607 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Omega Chapter, established March 18, 1879 Eighty-Four Chapters SENIORS Roy W. Benson Robert A. Hill Jack Cole George V. Cooley Roland S. Patterson JUNIORS Albert M. Becker Albert J . Gautier Gerald Secord Albert M. Beekler Edward H. Halton Grant H. Smith, Jr. McDowell V. Eastman Kenneth G. Morton Middleton P. Stansbury. Jr. Frank W. Teasdel Robert M. Thomas Kenneth K. Bechtel Lorenzo P. Bee James Calv in Bell William W. Cole Theodore H. Flangus Absent on Leave. At Davis. SOPHOMORES Frederick D. Leuschner Allen J . Mickle Paul S. Lewis Lee H. Parish FRESHMEN Rollin G. Koser Harold R. Maag Frank J . Perry Frank P. Summers, J r. John B. Magee John W. Heidt R.Benson J. Cole G. Cooley W. Cummings R. Dofflemever R. Hill R.Patterson r -i- j i Decker A. beekler J. Craig M. Eastman G Secord M Sransburv A M ' -kl - " Mi K M 1 LB A. Gautier J. Kimball R Leuschner A. Mickle K. Morton L. Parish J. Bell W. Cole T. Flangus L - Keder R. Koser H. Maag J. Magee F. Perry F. Summers . Heidt Chi Phi 2529 Hearst Avenue Founded at Princeton University, December 22, 1824 Lambda Chapter, established February 1 1, 1875 Twenty-Five Chapters SENIORS Albert R. Day John L. Dyer J. Henderson Elliot Sevmour Burbank H. Somers Kenneth T. Craycroft Windsor B. Putnam Herman L. Baer t Benjamin F. Cheatham Harry S. Bates, Jr. William B. Cheatham Samuel W. Cheyney JUNIORS Kent O. Seymour Beverly R. Stover SOPHOMORES Stanley Copland Edwin B. Macdonald Norman C. Wells Laird W. Williams Wallace H. Spaulding Charles W. Willi FRESHMEN William H. Cooper, Jr. fE. W. MacConnell Wallace G. Ernst fjackson Maddux Laurence W. Lewis J . Thomas Mahl R. Calvert Moore Melville C. Threlkeld, Jr. t Absent on Leave. |At Affiliated Colleges. J. Dyer J. Henderson B. Somers K. Craycroft A. Day W. Putman K. Seymour B. Stover N. Wells H. Baer B. Cheatham S. Copland E. Macdonald W. Spaulding C. Willi H. Bates W. Cheatham S. Cheyney W. Cooper W.Ernst L.Lewis J.Maddux J. Mahl R.Moore M. Threlkeld Delta Kappa Ejpsilon 2302 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Yale University, June 22, 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter, established December 8, 1876 Forty-Three Chapters REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Warren Gregory FACULTY Carlos Bransby Joseph D. Hodgson Charles G. Hyde William A. Merrill Ralph S. Minor GRADUATES Eric W. Cochrane William Engs Lynn Spencer SENIORS Everett R. Bralev Walker Havens A. Leo Bowman Theron P. Stevick Brooks Walker JUNIORS Ira W. Coburn, Jr. Edwin C. Horrell Frank A. Schabarum Thomas J . Cox Paul B. Robertson Stephen C._WiImans SOPHOMORES E. Denison Aver Charles W. Fay, Jr. William T. Sesnon John Aver Francis M. Holland Jerald C. Stevick John S. Cook William B. Schaw, Jr. Lauren Upson FRESHMEN Noble Cowing Richard S. Greene Joseph Moore Robert C. Green Edward Henshaw Terence O ' Sullivan Lawrence Greene Walter S. Mills Orville C. Pratt Charles B. Tupper Absent on Leave E. Cochrane W. Engs L. Spencer A. Bowman E R. Braley W. Havens T. P. Stevick W. Brooks I. W. Coburn T. Cox E. Horrell P Russell F. Schabarum S. C. Wilmans D. Aver J. Aver J. Cook C. Fay F Holland W. B. Schaw W. Sesnon J Stevick L. Upson N. Cowing R. Green L. Greene R. Greene E. Henshaw W. Mills J Moore T. O ' Sullivan O. Pratt C. Tupper 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 W. R. Bloor FACULTY Paul E. Cadman Joel H. Hildebrand OllyJ. Kern Cyrus D. Mead Horace C. Brown Louis M. Cole Raymond E. Dust in John R. Drew John L. Glascock James H. Hays, Jr. Clarence C. Burr Myron J Carr Edward I SENIORS Aubrey Kincaid James R. Loofbourow John G. McKean JUNIORS Henry H. Howard Dudley J. Kierulff James A. Parker JLloyd Wishart SOPHOMORES Gilbert P. Helms Charles Mayer Ravizza Lloyd E. Jack L. Merrill Joe L. Mitchell, Jr. Thomas B. Porter Harry R. Ravizza James Rolph, III George Taylor Martin T. Minney Harold C. Moore Simpson Charles A. Bruce Francis J . Knorp Thomas D Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. FRESHMEN Jack E. Nauman Lee B. Raymond Donald J . Potter Albert Shumate Stow Henry A. Thompson C. Bowen J. Drew G. Taylor C. Bruce L. M. Cole J. Glascock C. Burr F. Knorp A. M. Kincaid J. Hays M. Carr J. Nauman J. Loofbourow H. Howard G. Helms D. Potter J. McKean D. Kierulff C. Mayer L. Raymond J. Merrill J. Parker M. Minney A. Shumate J. Mitchell, Jr. H. Ravizza E. Ravizza T. Stow T. Porter J. Rolph, III L. Simpson H. Thompson 5 i I Sigma Chi 2345 College Avenue Founded at Miami University June 28, 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter, established June 12, 1886 Eighty-Two Chapters John V. Blemer Howard A. Brown E. Morris Cox, Jr. James A. DeArmond Ha i old G. Engomar Harold V. Baker Claude G. Furbush SENIORS John O. Kroyer Chris F. Milisich tjack R. Naylor Charles A. Noble Donald C. Perry Jake A. Werle JUNIORS James P. Green Luke M. Hamilton Arnold N. Tschudv H. B. Rathwell James T. Royles James L. Scott George W. G. Smith James A. Thomas tLouis D. King, Jr. John S. Railton Myron M. Brown tGlenn E. Carlson Howard B. Cock SOPHOMORES Guthrie S. Courvoisier Noel B. Lenahan Bernard H. Muldary JOtis L. Orme Edgar R. Peixotto Evan W. Thomas FRESHMEN Robert H. Bennett tLawrence W. Chaffee Leland M. Kaiser fWilliam F. Cowan, Jr. tRalph V. DeVoto Edward H. Peterson A. Hubbard Powers Paul E. Warrington Graduated in December. tAbsent on Leave. {At Physicians ' and Surgeons ' College. L. Haight J. Blemer H. Brown M. Cox, Jr. J. DeArmond H. Engomar J. Kroyer H. Muller J. Naylor C. Noble D. Perry J. Royles J.Scott G. Smith A. Thomas J. Werle H. Baker C. Furbush J. Green L. Hamilton J. Railton A. Tschudy M. Brown Carlson G. Courvoisier N. Lenahan B. Muldary O. Orme E. Peixotto E. Thomas L. Chaffee W. Cowan R. Devoto L. Kaiser E. Peterson A. H. Powers E. Warrington 519] Phi Gamma Delta 2620 Bancroft Way Founded at Jefferson College, May i, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter, founded October 23, 1886 Sixty-Six Chapters Dr. Lc Roy Briggs Charles Derleth George J. Long George W. Mills FACULTY Norman Hinds Dr. Samuel Houston SENIORS John B. Rosson Dudlev Tait Woodbridge Metcalf Joseph G. Moody fRichard E. Van Horn Daniel T. White JUNIORS Robert Kimble, Jr. Ergo A. Majors Wilfred W. Wiggins Robert W. Van Deusen Ralph W. Waterhouse SOPHOMORES Ross B. Baze Oliver J . Hinman H. Kelly Blesh Adrien M. Hynes W. Sharon Farr James C. Kimble Robert E. Stephens tjohn J Robert H. McCreary John P. Morgan Mark V. Sparks Van Nostrand FRESHMEN Richard P. Bronson Oliver Dibble, Jr. Wallace W. Everett Read Hager William H McLallen Thomas C. Petersen Charles T. Rosson William C. Tarr fRalph E. Vander-Naillen Graduated in December, t Absent on Leave. R. P. Blesh G. J. Long G. W. Mills J. B. Rosson R. E. Van Horn D. White R. Kimble E. Majors R. W. Van Deusen R. W. Waterhouse W. W. Wiggins R. B. B.ue W. S. Farr O. J. Hmm in A. Hynes K. Blesh R. K. McCreary J.P.Morgan M. Sparks R.E.Stephens J. J. Van Nostrand H. P. Bronson O. J. Dibble W. W. Everett R. Hager W. H. McLallen T. C Petersen C. T. Rosson W. Tarr R. V.mder-Naillen 520] Sigma ?s(u 2710 Bancroft Way Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January i, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter, established January 23, 1892 Ninety Chapters GRADUATES Ralph . Church Reginald L. Yaughan SENIORS Gwynne Allen Ira C. Hilgers John F. O Donnell Percy S. Donahoo Clarence R. Mitchell George P. Poore Richard S. Preston Stewart Simpson Sherman A. Bishop John F. Conroy Jack L. Gompertz Arthur C. Bass Elmer F. Bondshu LawrenceJ. Campodonico Belknap Bates V. Darrell Donnell Chace Grover JUNIORS E. James Langdon Albert M. Monaco W. King Morrison Dewey E. Wheeler SOPHOMORES Jack McDonald Clarence G. Morse George J . Otto FRESHMEN Frank W. Jones Reginald F. Kelley Wells F. Sickels Connor Templeton Wayne B. Thomas Lucien B. Wellborn Beverly E. Parr Chester Steck John S. Thompson Brooks Smith Gordon Stimson Lawrence P. Thisbv Absent on Leave. G.Allen P. Donahoo I. C. Hilgers C. M.tchell J. OTJonnell G. Poore S. Bishop J. Conroy J. Gompertz E. Langdon A. Monaco W. Morrison ; L - Wellborn D. Wheeler A. Bass E. Bondshu L. Campodonico J. McDonald G. Otto B. E. Parr C. Steck B. Bates W. Donnell C. Graver F. Jones R. Kelley W. Sickels C. Smith G. Stimson L Thisby fll Bachelordon 2333 College Avenue Founded at University of California, January 3, 1894 Howard E. Allen Clifford F. Gandyra Francis E. Carlin Grafton R. Geering Ralph W. E. Grant Hiram E. Cassidy FACULTY Fred C. Cerdes Parker Talbot GRADUATE JArchie D. Sinclair SENIORS IJack M. Howard Robert H. G. Minty JChester Monette JBrewer A. Peterson Roy R. Morse pvlartin C. Thuesen Jack West Robert B. Whiteside George L. Wood JUNIORS Amos H. Corten Henry Geering Allan B. Rvan Rowland Dempsey SOPHOMORES Albert E. Benzinger Everett A. Corten George W. Malloy Otto G. Carlson Henry J. Laverty fHarold L. Mills Marion E. Renfrew Sam G. Stewart Forrest Anderson Francis W. Anderson fBen R. Danielson f Absent on Leave. Graduated in December. JAt Affiliated Colleges. FRESHMEN Kenneth S. Farley t Raymond E. Frost tGeorge H. Larson Elmer C. Turnquist fPrescott G. Moody Alvin M. Speegle tWilliam C. Swanson B. Peterson C. Gandyra F. Carlin G. Geering R. Grant R. Mmty C. Monette E. Steadman M. Thuesen J. West R. Whiteside G. Wood H. Cassidy A Corten H. Geering A. Ryan A. Benzinger O. Carlson E. Corten G. Malloy H. Mills E. Renfrew S. Stew;irt F.Anderson B. Danielson K. Farley G. Larson P. Moody A. Speegle F. W. Anderson W. Swanson E. Turnquist Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2722 Bancroft Way Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 California Beta Chapter, established March 9, 1894 Ninety-Four Chapters John P. Buwalda Dean F. Dutton John R. Davis FACULTY Joseph Crumb John P. Schafer SENIORS Frank E. Forsburg Stuart Daggett Edmund C. Waddill J. Russell Knowland Carter B. Bailey Arthur R. Burch Leeland Fleming Milton M. Hitchcock Perce E. Alexanderson Elliot E. Brown Richard E. Davis JUNIORS Gordon G. Caldwell Gordon S. Cranmer Howard L. Wittenburg SOPHOMORES Charles A. Hogan Talma W. Imlav FRESHMEN Paul F. Griffin Laurance H. Gwynn Cecil B. Mize James E. Spaulding Theodore C. Wellman John G. Irvine Thomas E. McKoin Irvine L. Phillips Robert L. Pyster Harry K. Strickler Absent on Leave. At Davis. J. Davis T. Wellman T. Imlay P. Griffin J. Knowland H. Vittenberg J. Irvine L. Gwynn C. Bailey L. Fleming T. McKoin C. Mize A. Burch M. Hitchcock P. Alexanderson H. Strickler G. Caldwel C. Hogan E. Brown M. Wellman G. Cranmer N. Hueter R. Davis [523] Alpha 2425 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 22, 1866 Alpha Xi Chapter, founded March 16, 1895 Fifty-Four Chapters FACULTY George A. Smithson GRADUATES Bartley C. Crum SENIORS ' Jack C. Butler S. Allan Greer Samuel A. Thomas Webster V. Clark J. Kendrick Bell Harold M. Browne Benjamin H. Neff Reimcr R. Lahann Harry H. Smith Philip R. Bradley, Jr. R. Lowell Davies James H. Deaderick D. Bryce Euer fBartley C. Cavanaugh Grant H. Chadbourne fLawrence W. Connelly Jack Ehman George A. Fish JUNIORS David Forrest Joseph P. Haller A. Scott Hamilton Earl G. Holmes Alfred A. May Percy M. Neitzel JW. Russell Newbold George A. Webb SOPHOMORES Richard D Friedlander fDonald E. Lent Robert H. Gerdes Clayton D. Mote David E. Gormley Ray F. Peppin fCarl A. Guercio tjohn K. Power Allerton H. Jeffries John E. Sargent Lawrence P. Schneider fBenjamin F. Williams FRESHMEN Henry H. Bradley Gordon H. Cleveland Renwick G. Congdon fW. Lynn Gillespie fWilliam A. F. Hawley Oliver B. Prickett Kenneth D. Wise Ira W. Robie Carvel C. Torrence Frederick J . Watson Graduated in December. fAbsent on Leave. At Davis. JAffiliated Colleges. J. K. Bell H. M. Browne S. Greer R. Lahann S. A. Thomas H. Smith P. Bradley R. L. Davies J. Deaderick D. B. Euer A. Hamilton J. Haller E. Holmes A. May P. Neitzel W. Newbold G. Chadbourne L. Connelly J. Colling J. Ehman R. Gerdes G. Fish R. Friedlander D. Gormley C. Guercio A. Jeffries D. Lent C. Mote R. Peppin J. Power J. Sargent L. Schneider B. Williams H. Bradley G. Cleveland R. Congdon W. Gillespie W. Hawley O. Prickett I. Robie C. Torrence J. Watson J. Woodall 524] Abracadabra 2426 Bowditch Street Founded at University of California, June 15, 1895 FACULTY Leroy W. Allen Matthew C. Lynch Robert G. Sproul Frank M. Spurrier Robert M. Underbill GRADUATE James B. Pitman Xorman M. Anderson Lewis G. Baker Francis G. Burt tRoland S. Carrothers SENIORS tWalter J . Carrothers Harry W. Hurry Laurence B. Kennedy fClifton W. Lattin Harold E. Wright tWilliam E. Russell Donald M. Scott fRay M. Wads worth R. B. Wilson JUNIORS Edgar A. Boadway Harold L. Hotle James E. MacBeth Wesley S. Gardiner Truman W. Lattin William L. Sanbom A. Whittie Sears Hugh K. Wright Samuel T. Alexander George C. Bray Arthur W. Bowron Max E. Corey fBenjamin W. Cruess SOPHOMORES C. Irving Jones fCharles R. Richardson fWillis M. Kleinenbroichfjames H. Strobridge Melvin T. Wells FRESHMEN Curtis H. Duncan Blair Geddes Marcus A. Mattson Robert McKee IWilliam H. Muller Atwell M. Wolfer f Absent on Leave. J. Pitman L. Baker F. Burt W. Carrothers H. Hurry L. Kennedy C Lattin D. Scott R. Wadsworth R. Wilson H. Wright E. Boadway R. Carrothers W. Gardiner H. Hotle T. Lattin J. Macbeth W. Sears H. Wright S. Alexander G. Bray C. Jones W. Kleinenbroich C. Richardson M. Wells A. Bowron M. Corey W. Cruess C.Duncan B. Geddes R. McKee M. Mattson W. Muller A. Wolfer Chi Psi 2311 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Union College 1 84 1 Alpha Delta Delta Chapter, established November Twenty-Three Alphas 1895 Morse A. Cartwright FACULTY Warren W. Ferrier, Jr. Dr. Frederick C. Lewitt GRADUATES JClarke Johnson Bradford W. West Hooper Caine SENIORS Edmund K. Elworthy Jack Maxfield Rufus Holt JUNIORS Douglas P. Armstrong Stillman Chase George Roeding William C. Bruner William W. Cockrill ' Ben C. Tarnutzer Kurt Taves Bruce R. Vazeille Tad Greenlee Alonzo W. Anderson Harold W. Bauer Ralph W. Bender t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. SOPHOMORES H. Caldwell Humphreys Randolph Maltby Samuel L. Wright FRESHMEN G. Jackson Claire Jack A. Dalziel Bertram J. Fawkner Mariano C. Valdes Edward Hughes Eugene W. Jackson tHarry Johnson B. West H. Caine E. Elworthy J. Maxfield W. Bruner S. Chase W. Cockrill G. Roeding B. Tarnutzer K. Taves B. Vazeille F. Greenlee M. Valdes S. Wright A. Anderson R. Bender G. Claire J. Dalziel B. Fawkner E. Hughes E. Jackson H. Johnson Delta Upsilon 2601 Charming Way Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter, established March 13, 1896 Forty-Eight Chapters Francis Bacon Theodore D. Beckwith Alexis F. Lange George S. Burkhardt J. Wesley Linstrum William R. Baldridge David S. Carr William F. Blewett Edward G. Chandler Sheldon G. Cooper George A very. Jr. Richard E. Blewett iHugh W. Brinkerhoff Graduated in December. T Absent on Leave. At Davis. -At Southern Branch. FACULTY George R. Noyes Lawrence M. Price Robert Sibley SENIORS Raymond C. McGuire Louis J. O ' Brien Joseph R. Shuman J L XIORS Munson W r . Church Edwin L. Harbach George M. V right SOPHOMORES tjohn D ' Arcy 1aylon Loynd Louis J . Oliver William E. Ward FRESHMEN Chandler B. Church Da ton Clark John F. Clymer Thomas Stoddard Herbert S. Thomson Gordon H. True Clarke D. Porter Carlton H. Rose Charles W. Leffingwell tStephen R. O ' Neil Paul Richard Repath A. Maurice Rogers Ernest H. Saunby Robert R. Kinkead Charles Merriam John M. Moore G. Burkhardt V. Church L. Oliver " r- . vc ' r. R. McGuire E. Harbach P. Repath C. Church C. Porter C. UffinweU A. Rogers W. Clark C.Rose S. O ' Neil E. Saunby J. dymer J. Shuman G. Wright v w id R. Kinkead W. Baidridge E. Chandler G. Avery C. Merriam D. Carr S. C ooper R. Blewett J.Moore 2601 Durant Avenue Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter, established February 5, 1898 Sixty-Six Chapters Dr. Frank L. Kelly FACULTY Armin O. Leuschner Warren E. Perry SENIORS Arthur L. Best Joe S. Greene O. Howard Hinsdale Leslie F. Diehl W. Bradley Henn George C. Pitt Howard C. Simons Fred G. Winter Sylvan G. Bay Richard B. Best Philip A. Bettens fRalph Barnard William F. Bramstedt JUNIORS Eugene M. Elson Kenneth Hall tjohn R. Hughes SOPHOMORES Harry Crebbin David Harrington tjack Pearson Howard R. Murphy Edmund J. Wardle, Jr. John Wehmueller Mark McDonald tLeonard McQueen David Cerkel Robert R. Sullivan FRESHMEN Eugene Harrington tMarvin Stalder Everett T. Wendell Graduated in December. t Absent on Leave. At Davis, January May, 1924. At Southern Branch. P. Reiter F. Winter E. Wardle J. Cerkel A. Best L. Diehl S. Bay R. Best J. Wehmueller R. Barnard E. Harrington C. Knowlton J. Greene P. Bettens W. Bramstedt M. Stalder W. Henn E. Elson H. Crebbin R. Sullivan G. Pitt H. Simons K. Hall J. Hughes D. Harrington L. McQueen E. Wendell Phi Kappa Psi 2625 Hearst Avenue Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Gamma Chapter, established April 16, 1899 Forty-Nine Chapters GRADUATES Thomas M. Gardiner Rov T. Hazzard Robert V. Beal Steward X. Beam Frank A. Dunn F. Howard Evans Wellman H. Topham SENIORS Byron Erkenbrecker Guy D. Hufford H. Allen Kelley Cyril F. Marelia Paul L. Radir Charles A. Rethers Harry V. Rethers Arthur M. Storment Ralph S. Walker JUNIORS William S. Barton Frederick Barlow Willard B. Bobbitt Walter F. Rau W. Leonard Renick SOPHOMORES Jerome O. Baumgartner Rankin Chambers S. Wright Moncure Guy S. Prince Godfrey Rueger, J r. Howell X. Armistead J. Robert Carney Frederick L. Confer Russell E. Diehl FRESHMEN Xeil W. Duckels . arren Giddings Thomas M. Green Gervais E. Hillis D. Foster Humfreville Hubert R. O Xeil Harold W. Toland Gardner L. von der Lieth T. Gardiner H. Kelley C. Rethers S. ?e S. Beam F. Dunn B. Erkenbrecker F. H. Evans C. Marelia H. Rethers A.8ttn M T. Wellman R. Walker J. Walsh F. Barlow W. Barton W. Bobbitt W. Rau W. L. Renick J. Baumgartner T. Green F. Humfreville S. W. Moncure G. Prince G. Rueger H. Armistead J. Carney F. Confer R. Diehl N. Duckels W. Giddings G. Hillis H. O " Neil R. Chambers H. Toland G. von der Lieth J.Webster Alpha Tau Omega 2425 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 1 1, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter, established April 10, 1900 Seventy-Eight Chapters Stanley W. Cosby FACULTY E. A. Kincaid Exum P. Lewis Olive M. Washburn GRADUATES Douglas F. Maggs James F. Rinehart Arthur W. Carlson J . Dewey Harnish Willard Auger Norman C. Buckhart Raymond W. Cleary Henry R. Cantlen John E. Castagnetto Harold C. Holmes John J. Bauer Richard C. Bennetts Absent on Leave. SENIORS Gordon S. Hughes Charles S. Marston JUNIORS Aubrey H. Jones Glenn E. Kelly Clinton F. Lloyd SOPHOMORES Gilbert A. McElroy John F. Normanly Burton Smith FRESHMEN Robert L. Dunn Russell Jones Herbert A. Phillips Nestor Oulie Gavin Witherspoon Asher A. Michelbacher Hilman Munster Glen E. Reynard Orla St. Clair Burton A. Towne Marshall B. Woodworth Carlton A. Johanson Bernard W. Oulie A. Carlson G. Hughes J. Rinehart J. Harnish C. Marston N. Oulie G. Witherspoon W. Auger A. Jones G. Kelly A. Michelbacher H. Munster H. Cantlen J. Castagnetto G. McElroy J. McGee J. Normanly B. Towne J. Bauer R. Dunn C. Johanson R. Jones B. Oulie H. Phillips 530] Theta Delta Chi 2647 Durant Avenue Founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, October 31, 1847 Delta Deuteron Charge, established April xo, 1900 Thirty Charges Herbert E. Bolton Harold W. Kennedy FACULTY George P. Costigan GRADUATES ' Archie Nisbet Chester N. Roadhouse Edgar D. Turner SENIORS C. William Hippard Russell C. Lockhart Earl De R. Morton Hemdon Park Ravmond H. Schubert Herbert E. Barker Wallace E. Breuner Thomas C. Gorrie Edmund F. .Anderson Ralph W. Ault Kenneth D. Bridges JUNIORS Everett M. Glenn G. Lyman Hall Burton A. King W. Howard Nicholas SOPHOMORES Reginald M. Farran R. Lei land Nelson tD. J . Peninger J. Richard Lazarus Rowland E. Mason Henry Morris Clifford M. Shores H. Ivan Sullivan John P. Tait FRESHMEN Morton C. Beebe tRichard W. Glenn Donald L. Kesselring tj. Leonard Connolly B. Oke Hartman George H. Larue John H. Leimbach Harold J. Shanks Graduated in December. tAbsent on Leave. At Davis. H. Kennedy A. Nisbet E. Turner G. L. Hall C. Hippard R. Lockhart E. Morton H. Park R. Schubert H. Barker V. Breuner E. M. Glenn T. C. Gome B. King J. R. Lazarus R. E. Mason H. Morris W. H. Nicholas E. F. Anderson R. Ault K. Bridges R. Farran R. L. Nelson D. J. Peninger C. Shores H. Sullivan J. P. Tait M. C. Beebe J. Connolly R. Glenn B. O. Hartman D. L. Kesselring G. L. Larue J. H. Leimbach H. J. Shanks [531] Dunght 2203 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of California, August i 5, 1900 FACULTY Harold P. Bryant Paul S. Marrin Albert O. Best Joseph D. Costa Andrew L. Gram SENIORS Glenn N. Hile Harold C. Howard Fred G. Nelson George Patrick Donald O. Thomson Max L. Topel Richard O. Bell Elmer W. Garland Henry F. Herlihy Gurne R. Kerri Wayne C. Braden Robert Collins Oscar H. Esborn Otto Kloppenburg JUNIORS Richard W. Lyon Samuel W. Merchant Charles E. Moffatt Fred A. Nathan SOPHOMORES William Elliott Locke Melville E. Mclntosh J . Frank Murphy Gerald S. Mushet Raymond C. Nissen Rolland L. Pope Lassly L. Smith Harold H. Thomson Edwin E. Roper Sheldon Rutherford Leroy E. Schadlich Graham Whitehurst William DePuy Everet W. Hull FRESHMEN Harold Lyons Lloyd Martin Gilbert W. Wedertz Fremont Rust Richard Smith Absent on Leave A. O. Best J. D. Costa A. Gram G. N. Hile H. C. Howard F. G. Nelson G. Patrick D. O. Thomson M. L. Topel R. O. Bell E. W. Garland G. R. Kerri R. W. Lyon S. W. Merchant C. E. Moffatt F. A. Nathan R. C. Nissen R. L. Pope H. H. Thomson W. C. Braden R. Collins O. H. Esborn H. F. Herhhy O. Kloppenburg W. E. Locke M. E. Mclntosh J. F. Murphy G. S. Mushet E. E. Roper S. T. Rutherford L. Schadlich G. C. Wedert? G. Whitehurst W. E. DePuy E. W. Hull F. G. Rust R. W. Smith 53 ] Kappa Sigma 12 20 Piedmont Avenue Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter, established August 17, 1901 Eighty-Five Chapters James G. Cummings Charles T. Dozier William D. Strong tHenry Koepke Lucius P. Powers Henry H. Bull Franz S. Collischonn i-David V. Davies Worthem Bradley Newton E. Davis Deane Gibson K)roville A. Kanary Harry Akesson James Bunnell Andv Dixon FACULTY Clifford T. Elwocd C. L. Flint GRADUATES Albert E. Larsen SENIORS Alfred C. Rogers Van V. Rosendahl Reid P. Wasson JUNIORS John P. Davis {Robert C. Hall Paul S. Jordan Stanley K. Taylor SOPHOMORES Russell L. Little Kenneth Lowell Robert R. Miller Harold H. Murphy FRESHMEN Lane Fechter tGlenn Freeman Frank Larsen Guy Montgomery Stanley S. Rogers Amasa Bowles tWilliam Stevenson John L. Talt Garreth Kellam tFrank H. Pennock John M. Rider Harry Peverill Jack Shaw William Shoemaker Wallace Terrv Hugh W ' ebster t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. fWilliam Montgomery Morton Phelps Gordon Robinson Louis Ziegler H. Koepke L. Powers A. Rogers V. Rosendahl W. Stevenson J. Talt R. Wasson H. Bull F. Collischonn D. Davies J. Davis P. Jordon G. Kellam F. Pennock J. Rider S. Taylor W. Bradley N. E. Davis D. Gibson O. Kanary J. Little K. Lowell R. Miller H. Murphy H. Peverill J.Shaw W. Shoemaker W. Terry H. Akesson J. Bunnell A. Dixon G. Freeman A. Fechter F. Larsen H. Montgomery M. Phelps G. Robinson H.Webster W. Wilson L. Ziegler [53J] Psi Ujpsilon 1815 Highland Place Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833 Epsilon Chapter, established August 18, 1902 Twenty-Seven Chapters G. Rov Bushee SENIORS F. Joseph Dietrich, Jr. Charles Lawler Bertrand D. Innes Dean R. A very Jerome K. Faulkner Alexander Griffith Milton G. Butts Frank Ely William W. Caldwell Reginald S. Clampett JUNIORS Maurice L. Kearney McClure Kelly, Jr. fSherman Leland SOPHOMORES Owen Hoetle Edward A. Howard, Jr. Edward D. Porter FRESHMEN Henry Duque fBeverly B. Haslett Homer J . Stearns Archie L. McCall Horace M. Robinson George T. Wigmore fRalph E. Meyers L. Ralph Morris fEdmund Locke fRoland L. Oldis f Absent on Leave. G. R. Bushee F. J. Dietrich, Jr. D. Avery J. K. Faulkner A. H. Griffith M. L. Kearney M. Kelly, Jr. A. L. McCall H. M. Robinson G. Wigmore M. G. Butts F. Ely E. A. Howard, Jr. L. R. Morris E. D. Porter W. W. CaUwell R. S. Clampett H. Duque R. L. Oldis H. J. Stearns 534 Phi Kappa Sigma 172(3 Euclid Avenue Founded at University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter, established March 23, 1903 Thirty-One Chapters David P. Barrows Thomas Buck Sherman K. Burke John U. Calkins FACULTY Maurice E. Harrison Walter M. Hart Reginald H. Kelly Tracy R. Kelly Ralph W. Sweet Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback Elmer D. Merrill Albert H. Mowbray William G. Barrett Patrick M. Cobb Richard M. Dunn Augustus A. Gerlach GRADUATES Donald H. Kittrelle Sanford V. Larkey SENIORS Kenneth L. Gow Gerald A. Hodgson Robert G. Hurst William A. Hamilton tFred Klingaman Robert S. Leet Gerald G. Pearce Lawrence H. Tvson Richard H. Laney Xorman B. Leet JUNIORS Howard P. Noack John W. Olmsted Van Allen Treat Gordon H. White SOPHOMORES Robert M. L. Baker Warren Burke Robert D. Dunn Aubin R. Barthold De Witt K. Burnham H. Jeffress Harris Arthur F. Blocklinger Henry U. Chace Ralph F. Hutchison Martin Noack Read Winterburn Thomas H. Beck William A. Burgess Absent on Leave. fAt Davis. FRESHMEN Eyvind M. Faye Alexander B. Petray Herbert A. Vicars John Thornburg Maynard J. Toll D. H. Kittrelle V. G. Rirrett P. Cobb R Dunn K. L. Gow G. A. Hodgson R. G. Hurst R. S. Leet G. A. Pearce L. W. Tyson R. H. Laney N. B. Leet H. P. Noack J. W. Olmsted V. A. Treat G. White R. M. L. Baker A. R. Barthold A. F. Blocklingei D. K. Burnham H. U. Chase R. D. Dunn H. G. Harris R. F. Hutchison M. Noack R. Winterburn T. H. Beck E. M. Faye A. B. Petray M. T. Toll H. A. Vicars [515] Del Key 2617 Durant Avenue Founded at University of California, November 3, 1913 I. Burdctte Brown Ralph A. Proctor FACULTY Dr. Sidney Olsen SENIORS John Reynolds Alfred Watterson William B. Ralston Rhodes Trussell Richard Aston Donald M. Griner JUNIORS Oliver S. Griner Lloyd C. Kemp Marvin J. Rankin Francis W. Knowlton Edward L. McKeany SOPHOMORES Devere Bacon Rudolph H. Drewes Herbert L. Bartholomew Irving Funk Mark Burke G. Howard Groom Belton Dewitt Fay H. Hawkins Ralph Dodworth Willard W. Hill Donald H. Keene James H. Phillips John H. Robinson Kenneth W. Verling Derby R. Wallace James E. Beard, Jr. Keller E. Grigsby Gather L. Hampton FRESHMEN Ernest G. Hansen Louis H. Hendrixson Ripley C. Long Kenneth D. Lutzi James A. Me Adams Thomas D. Sherwood Absent on Leave. F. W. Knowlton R. Trussell D. M. Griner O. S. Griner L. C. Kemp E. L. McKeany M. J. Rankin D. B. Bacon H. L. Bartholomew M. I. Burke B. Dewitt R. H. Dodworth R. H. Drewes I. R. Funk G. H. Groom F. H. Hawkins W. W. Hill D. H. Keene J. H. Phillips J. H. Robinson K. W. Verling D. R. Wallace J. E. Beard, Jr. K. E. Grigsby O.L.Hampton E. G. Hansen L. H. Hendrixson R. C. Long K. D. Lutzi J.A. McAdams 536J Acacia 2340 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, May 12, 1904 California Chapter, established April 14, 1905 Thirty-Two Chapters REGENT Edward A. Dickson FACULTY R. Tracy Crawford J. G. Fryer George L. Greves O. Heinrick Lloyd E. Thatcher Milo C. Ayer Wells F. Graham Robert T. Ingram James T. Kenney GRADUATES Wilbur Irving Follett SENIORS Byron Leschinsky George S. Martin Carl D. Phillips Charles A. Swope Edwin W. Pohle W. Ray Plummer Marcel E. Rotchy Marvin B. Sherwin JUNIORS Edward Bradley Robert E. Johnson John J . Morton Sargent O. Chapman Paul T. Jones Burdette I. Page Charles Garrels Arthur P. Mathews Ward F. Price tCharles R. Ingram Donald W. Rowland SOPHOMORES John Hall, Jr. Irving W. Lindlahr Hamilton S. Luske Carlton O. Stallman FRESHMEN Joseph A. Rohl Absent on Leave. fAt Affiliated Colleges. Jess Taylor E. Pohle M. Ayer S. Chapman R. Eberhart R. Ingram J. Kenny G. Martin C. Phillips W. Plummer M. Rotchy M. Sherwin C. Swope C. Garrels C. Ingram R. Johnson T. Jones A. Mathews J. Morton B. Page W. Price A. Wangaman E. Bradley J. Hall I. Lindlahr H. Luske S. Nelson C. O. Stallman J. Rohl J. Taylor Alpha Delta Phi 2401 Charming Way Founded at Hamilton College, January i, 1832 California Chapter, founded June i, 1908 Twenty-Six Chapters Leonard Bacon Frank S. Baxter Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspeed Robert A. Cushman fElliot B. Davis Donald W. Honeywell Edson W. Berlin fFairfax M. Cone John J. Dunne Scott Elder Henry V, Colby tHerbert M. Collins fRobert H. Collins tPhilip S. Cook tMilan G. Fuller fAbsent on Leave. FACULTY Emerson Holbrook Samuel J . Hume Frank L. Kleeberger Hans Lisser SENIORS Mabon Kingsley John D. Martin, Jr. Adrian McCalman, Jr. JUNIORS Robert W. Gerhart Lance W. Green Hubert A. Kenny t Louis H. LaRue SOPHOMORES fLowell M. Hardy William Hart William T. Hess, Jr. FRESHMEN John L. Minchin tjohn W. Runyon Demming Maclisc Roland R. Riggs Benjamin I. Wheeler Benjamin W. Wheeler Nichols Milbank Delbert W. Radke Frederick G. Runvon Warren Olney, III Thomas F. Symon Dudley F. Underbill Edward G. Vanderveer Edward C. McEneany tThomasE. McEneany, Jr. Newell O. Morse Jackson L. Swishcr Scott Wilson D. Radke W. Olney W. Hess J. Swisher Pi Kappa Phi 2614 Dwight Way Founded at College of Charleston, [December 10, 1904 Gamma Chapter, established December 12, 1908 Twenty-Six Chapters FACULTY Henry F. Erdman Ferleys W. Thomas Paul S. Boren Cyril C. Collins Xorman A. David Kenneth A. Dogan SENIORS Harold W. Fish Robert C. Fisher Fred A. Heitmeyer Clarence M. Kennedy Wesley A. Talley Philip N. McCombs Maruth Osborn James E. Pensinger H. B. Perkins J. R. Christian C. E. Hanson Norman C. Klotz Harold A. Parma JUNIORS J. R. Peebles J. L. W. Petty Q. Evans Porter T. C. Quayle L. Walter Wrixon Boyd W. Rea Lucien B. Self James F. Sullivan Paul F. Thiebaut SOPHOMORES Howard A. Bliss F. H. Boland, Jr. Hershel Y. Hyde Chester L. Kluck G. Dale Miller Paul C. Culbert Graduated in December, t Absent on Lea -e. FRESHMEN Ralph L. Williams P. Boren H. Fish R. F:sher F. Heitmeyer C. Kennedy P. McCombs J. Pensinger H. Perkins V. Talley J. Christian C. Hanson N. Klotz H. Parma J. Peebles J. Petty Q. E. Porter T. Quayle B. Rea L. Self J. Sullivan P. Thiebaut L. Wrixon H. Bliss F. Boland H. Hvde C. Kluck W. Maddox G. Miller P. Culbert R. Williams 539 Phi Sigma Kappa 2412 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 Omega Chapter, established February 12, 1909 Thirty-Six Chapters FACULTY Charles E. Chapman Clifford T. Dodds F. C. Palm Herbert I. Priestly Richard J. Russell SENIORS Norman Averill Howard Christie William Hendricks R. Brown William Clemans Everett McLure fPaul Chandler Albert Henson Sigurd Nylander Raymond Pollock Wayne Thornton John Breschini George de Beaumont Ivan Hart JUNIORS A. Erwin Hobart Donald Riley John Ross George Zumwalt Raymond Schultz Carol Steiner F. Standish Wilbar fRobert C. Hinkel Forrest Horner SOPHOMORES Kenneth Priestly Paul Knox H. Laurin Stoker Joseph Murphy FRESHMAN Dave Baley Ryland Goodspeed Joseph Schemock William Beekhuis Harold Lissner fLeonard Scott Floyd Cerini Don Pond John Weister Clyde Weldon Delmond White Graduated in December. fAbsent on Leave. L s . Mey . fcU p.c B -. , K , Pond J. Schemock L. Scott C. Weldon D. White J. Wiester 540 Sigma Phi Epsilon 2728 Durant Avenue Founded at Richmond College, November, 1901 Alpha Chapter, founded May 6, 1910 Fifty Chapters Larkin Bailey GRADUATES Alfred D. Davey Edward S. Briggle William M. Bunger Walter J. Albrecht H. Del Beckley Herbert C. Blunck Leland G. Cerruti James L. Casey Robert V. Conrad James H. Corley SENIORS Herbert E. Goodpastor W. Berridge Ludlow JUNIORS William R. Dawson Frank S. Dempsey James Jones William H. Keyser tjack Schellhous SOPHOMORES Glen A. Gibbons Robert E. Hill George . Johnson Francis M. Vorous George D. Shepherd Russel J. Stames Richard J . McConnell Theodore C. Morehouse William H. Park George S. Reed William S. Jones Robert L. Ryan Hugh L. Slayden FRESHMEN John R. Burr Hugh E. Hockett Louis Byers Gordon E. Huber Gordon E. Carr Luther G. Jordan Ah in F. Carveth Paul H. Keane Henley V. Worthington JAt Physicians ' and Surgeons " College. Absent on Leave. Norman C. Peterson Theodore C. Roberts Hubert Schellhous J. Elwood Squires L. Baily E. Briggle W. Bunger A. Davey H M. Kaye W. Ludlow G. Reed G. Shepherd W. Albrecht H. Blunck L. Cerruti W. Dawson F. Dempsey W. Keyser R. McConnell T. Morehouse J. Casey R. Conrad J. Corley G. Gibbons G. Johnson W. Jones R. Ryan H. Slayden F. Vorous J. Burr L. Byers G. Carr A. Carveth H. Hockett L. Holden G. Huber P. Keane N.Peterson T.Roberts H. Schellhous J. Squire [541] Delta Chi 2 200 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Califoria Chapter established November 22, 1910 Twenty-Six Chapters John O. Binney John A. Bullard Ralph J. Donahue SENIORS Herbert P. Joyce Clarence E. Manion Oscar S. McDowell Frederick H. Wirths Robert F. Mulvany Edwin V. Nelson H. Ross Peacock JUNIORS Clair O. Du Bois Robinson M. Farnsworth John O. Martin Donald K. Dunwoody James A. Garner Phillip P. Maxwell Jack T. Raisin flra C. Williams Thomas F. Chapman C. Ray Christiansen Charles C. Compton Keith K. Dunwoody Joseph C. Donohue SOPHOMORES Fred B. Early Clifford S. Giebner Cecil I. Smith Leslie O. Seaborn Robert L. Shreve FRESHMEN G. Raymond Dougherty Griffith F. Oliver Edwin Linthicum, Jr. Otto Rohwer Jack M. McPherson John A. Stevens Francis A. Watson Graduated in December. fAbsent on Leave. At Davis. R. Mulvany J. Raisin C. Compton O. Rohwer R. Donahue C. Christiansen R. Dougherty F. Watson C. DuBois C. Giebner K. Dunwoody I. Williams 542 I Pi Kappa Alpha 2324 Piedmont Avenue Founded at University of Virginia. March i, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter, established April 16, 1912 Sixty-Three Chapters Michell T . Abramson Joseph C. Burr John B. Craig SENIORS Harold G. Huovinen John C. Robb Walter K. Robinson Joseph Shaw William J . Shaw Clare M. Small Roy H. Barr Willard C. Beckley Delmar W. Brobst tEugene C. Brown Glen I. Dotv JUNIORS Charles H. Durkee Jesse A. Gooch +Fay D. Loomis Hugh G. Parry Edward L. Redman James K. Young tHarold L. Ross Delbert J . Sarber Howard B. Sheldon Albert J . Smith tBenjamin J. Winslow Herbert D. Adams Reginald M. Clotfelter Charles S. Halev SOPHOMORES George A. Jacquemart Ancel B. Keys Henry J . Kuhlmeyer Charles W. West William L. Linee Robert McCarthy Roy C. Ploss John G. Brownson William S. Cox FRESHMAN Roy M. Halsey Earl F. Jabs James J. Shaw tlrving H. Thomas tAbsent on Leave. M. Abramson J. C. Burr J. Craig H. Houvinen J. Robb W. K. Robinson C. M. Small V. Shaw R. H. Barr W. C. Beckley D. Brobst ' E. C. Brown C. H. Durkee J. G. Gooch F. D. Loomis H. G. Parry E. Redman H L. Ross J. D. Sarber H. B Sheldon J. Shaw A. Smith J. Young H. D. Adams Rl Clotfelter G. Doty C. S. Haley G. Jacquemart A. Keys H. Kuhlmeyer W. Linee R McCarthy R. Ploss C. W. Veit J. G. Brownson W. S. Cox R. Halsey E. labs J. J. Shaw I. Thomas 5-H Achaean 2428 College Avenue Founded at the University of California, August 12, 1912 William H. Alison John D. Shea Laurence E. Anderson Rowland W. Barr Theodore M. Chubb Cecil J. Aggeler Jack M. Auser Thomas S. Ballantyne FACULTY Robert W. Hodgson George E. Troxell GRADUATES Colan Steele SENIORS Charles M. Dorr Thomas M. Hess Karolus Kunze George W. Stevens JUNIORS Robert N. Cushman Lynn Force Albert H. McCall Cedric L. Scott G Charles E. Martin Lloyd M. Tweedt John L. Morgan Gilbert E. Morris Frank H. Quigley Sydney M. Michael fLeigh E. Neely Raemon C. Samuels SOPHOMORES Wesley W. Cherry fHorace W. Day Laurence M. Fites Richard M. FRESHMEN Glenn S. Cherry Paul I. Doty Willard B. Coombs Max D. Ley Ellard W. Davis |Fred N. OgUvie. Albert B. Stevens William E. At Davis, t Absent on Leave. Graduated in December. At Southern Branch. Earnhart John S. Parker Raymond M. Ramsey Carl A. Steiner Warnc L. E. Anderson R. W. Barr T. M. Chuhh T. M. Hess K. E. Kunze J. L. Morgan G. E. Morris L. E. Neely F. H. Quigley G. W. Stevens C. J. Aggeler J. M. Auser R. Cushman L. Foree A. H. McCal! S. M. Michael R. C. Samuels C. L. Scott W. W. Cherry H. W. Day W. L. Earnhart L. M. Fites R. M. Lawrence W. Warne G. S. Cherry W. B. Coombs E. W. Davis P. L. Doty M. D. Ley F. N. Ogilvie J. S. Parker R. M. Ramsey C. A. Steiner A. B. Stevens 544 J Sigma Phi 273 1 Bancroft Way Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Alpha Chapter, established September 12, 1912 Ten Chapters FACULTY William V. Cruess Harold L. Leupp GRADUATE F. Milton Sizer Frank G. Adams Clarence R. Burgess SENIORS Roy P. Burgess Robert C. Davis JUNIORS Arthur G Armstrong, Jr. Justin M. Kennedy Ivan M. Bruce William D. Spencer Joseph Van Rensselaer Norman V. Carlson SOPHOMORES Kennan M. Emerv Donald P. Nichols T. Carlton Seabury Jack H. Stewart Lloyd F. Toomey tBenoni H. McClure John M. Ross Donald V. Strandberg FRESHMEN H. Seymour Jones Elmo A. Maul Thorwald H. Liliencrantz Roy F. Niswander tLeonard P. Peterson tjohn M. Steffens Graduated in December. " i " Absent on Leave. C. Burgess R. Burgess C. Seabury R. Davis A . Armstrong, Jr. I.Bruce N r-arl Kenn ly W. Spencer J. Stewart L. Toomey J. Van Rensselaer N. Carlson K.Emery B. McClure J.Ross D. Strandberg H.S.Jones E. Maul R. Niswander L. Petersen J. Steffens 5451 Alph a Sigma Phi 2739 Channing Way Founded at Yale University, 1845 Nu Chapter, established February i, 1913 Twenty-Five Chapters Eldridge J. Best William J. Cooper Waldemar R. Augustine J. Gait Bell Gaines L. Coates Howard C. Dickey Arthur F. Dudman FACULTY William W. Gregg Benedict F. Raber GRADUATE Dr. H. S. Kergan SENIORS Frederick A. Fender George B. Ford Donald Frost De Witt B. Mott Samuel I. Osborn Harold A. Woolsey JUNIORS William T. Coffin Maitland B. McKenzie Hiram G. Dillin Norman Munson Robert R. Hammond Jr. John C. Newsom Richard Bahls George H. Blume Carl Dietz Arthur H. Breed, Jr. Hester F. Brinkman Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Robert D. Fender Theodore Harvey William D. Higgins John A. C. Young FRESHMEN Frank E. Martin Ralph A. McGoey Donaldson B Thorburn Charles F. Raymond Alfred Solomon John C. Reinhardt Thomas M. Sides Lloyd A. Thompson H. Marden Wilber George R. Wilson Trusten P. Wadsworth William B. Walton Wilfred S. York Peter C. Schaffnit William S. Street Alvin Weingand Dyer B. Pierson Lloyd L. Thomas G. B. Ford S. F. Dnvis R. Augustine G. L. Coates H. C. Dickey F. Fender J. C. Reinhardt S. Robinson F. Thompson L. Thompson G. Wilson W. Coffin R. Hammond, Jr. N. Munson T. Wadsworth W. York C. Dietz H. Dillin P. Schaffnit W. Street A. Weingand J. Young M. McKenzie W. Higgins H. Wilbur i R. Fender F. Brinkman J. Newsom F. Martin R. McGoev D. Pierson L. Thomas A Breed D. Thorburn S. Osborn Tid. Jr. T. Harvey Sigma Pi 2347 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter, established May 5, 1913 Twenty-Four Chapters GRADUATES Eugene O. Brose {Donald L. Collins John B. Bonny Victor T. Cranston Jefferson J. Doolittle SENIORS William R. Lawson Everett H. Merriman Oscar H. Olson Sheldon G. Walsh HaroldM Reed {Richard L. Stanton Kendall B. Towne JUNIORS Samuel P. Brose Brainard H. Hill Edgar F. G. Swasey Foster H. Taft Walter E. Vincent H Dana Carey Harold Carpenter Harry J. Craviotto SOPHOMORES James A. Dixon J . DeVere Mallon C. Newell Mell Lawrence D. Moore Frank D. Thatcher Frederick K. Woll FRESHMEN Alexander G. Austin John W. Rhodes Leslie H. Schwobeda Joseph L. Spencer Burton L. Walsh Graduated in December. JAt Affiliated. At Davis. Theta Chi 2426 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Mu Chapter, established November 6, 1913 Thirty-Seven Chapters GRADUATES James I. Ballard Charles R. Collins Harold M. Horton JDan I. Clinkenbeard JFred D. Heegler Donald M. Kitzmiller Allen G. Norris {Robert N. Wetzel Roscoe W. Allen Elbert O. Dryer Milton fArthur W. Bond John A. Brothers Carlton L. Case SENIORS Wilfred W. Geerdts Robert D. Rankin Charles G. Goldthwaite William E. Rodgers Smith Ralph C. Thompson JUNIORS John E. Gersbacher Neal G. Locke Edward J. Maulhardt SOPHOMORES fElmer E. Boyden James E. Grogan Giles G. Crandall Lauren G. Hannaford Beverly W. Goldthwaite Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Fred B. Wiley Richard H. Shaw William D. Shea, Jr. Henry S. Spalding Arthur Kanzee, Jr. Bernard McGowan Cornelius W. Mclnerny Rodliff C. Dow William C. Floyd Robert A. Healey Walter H t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated. At Davis. FRESHMEN Cyril A. House Harrington H. McGowan fA. Sulby Kelly Henry M. Nichols J. Donald Locke Paul S. Sand Smith, Jr. jOsborne A. Stevenson D. Kitzmiller A. Nnrr M. Smith N. Locke R. Shaw A. Hill R. Allen E. Dryer W. Geerdts C. Goldthwaite R. Rankin V. R ( .dyers R. Thcmpscn A. Bend J. Brothers C. Case J. Gersbacher E. Maulhardt W. Shea H. Spalding G. Crandall B. Goldthwaite J. Grogan L. Hannaford A. Kanzee B. McGowan C. Mclnerny R. Dow W. Floyd R. Healey C. House A. Kelly J. Locke H. McGowan H. Nichols W. Smith Lambda Chi Alpha 2717 Haste Street Founded at Boston 1909 Mu Zeta Chapter founded December 15, 1913 Sixty-Seven Chapters Ira B. Cross Henry F. Grady Albert H. Newton Charles P. Bourne Frederick C. Green Lerov Hanscom Lavon Bramwell Gabe H. Chance Randolph C. Collier FACULTY Charles A. Kofold Robert O. Moody GRADUATES Thomas J . Rutherford SENIORS Mervin J . Haskell David Jones James P. Kennedy Eric T. Vincent JUNIORS Edward Kelly tBemhardt D. Lindstrom Oliver J. Olson . Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling David Van Rees Donald Newmeyer Samuel S. Schier Ravmond S. Fellers Daniel Y. Ryan Thomas C. Ryan Walter M. Swearingen SOPHOMORES George E. Hersey tCharles Hoenthall H. L. Jacobs Phillip F. Thayer fBallard White, Jr. FRESHMEN Charles L. Arnold Erskin Girard Carl Mauser George Curtis Chester Hultberg Howard Mackenzie Jay W. Curts Robert Mauser Walter Pearlman Francis Ruttan Arthur Roberts Graduated in December, t Absent on Leave. R - Fellers A. Newton D. Van Rees C. Bourne L. Hanscom M. Haskell D Jones J. Kennedy D. Newmeyet S. Schier E. Vincent L. Bramwell G. Chance .. Collier B. Lindstrom O. Olson D. Ryan T. Ryan W. Swearingen G. Hersey H. Jacobs P. Thayer B. White C. Arnold G. Curtis j " . Curts H. H-nton C. Hultberg H. Mackenzie C. Mauser W. Pearlman F. Ruttan E. Girard Theta Xi 1 7 jo La Loma Avenue Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Nu Chapter, established March 16, 1904 Twenty-Seven Chapters FACULTY Thomas F. Hunt William J . Raymond Carl E. Tegner Raymond W Jeans Harry W. Shepherd Edwin C. Voorhies Harold A. Wadsworth Edward V. Winterer Lot Bowen George L. Buckingham SENIORS Curtis H. Cleaver Adrian F. Cornell Hugh P. Kyle J. Norman Taggard JUNIORS Paul Aikman L. Gird Levering Ralph C. Marron W. Church Holmes Everett W. Lundy fEugene Vinson Robert Vinson Henry T. Walsworth fGerald G. Ahern Harold H. Angier fjohn E. Armstrong Ross Babcock SOPHOMORES Thomas B. Campbell Frank Colder Latham Coble tjames I. Long Gerald T. Midgely Byron M. Mitchell Gaylord E. Nicholls Howard O ' Neill fCharles W. Manker jThomas Orr Edward H. Burdick Thomas Eichelberger Bronson Gillogly FRESHMEN Fred Gleason fRobert Kieffer E. Vayne Miller James C. Stewart Leonard Velsir Herbert Wright Graduated in D ecember, t Absent on Leave. JAt Davis G. Buckingham H. Kyle J. Taggard P. Aikman W. Holmes L. Levering W. Lundy J. Moses E. Vinson R. Vinson H. Walsworth G. Ahern H. Angier R. Babcock T. Campbell F. Colder O. Howard C. Manker G. Midgley B. Mitchell T. Orr E. Burdick T. Eichelberger B. Gillogly F. Gleason R. Kieffer J. Long A. R. McAllister E. Miller D. Paul J. Stewart L. Velsir H. Wright G. Nichols 550] Alpha Kappa Lambda 2701 Hearst Avenue Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 Alpha Chapter Six Chapters FACULTY James T. Allen William R. Dennis Robert T. Legge Leonard H. Day William B. Herms Samuel C. May Benjamin D. Moses Kenneth J. Saunders Guy C. Baker Harold M. Child Harold F. Dreiske Wesley B. Kitts Arthur W. Legg A. L. Jensen Henry E. McCurdy SENIORS Bruce W. Martin Robert H. Miles Edwin H. Morris John R. Newby Nathan Newby, Jr. JUNIORS fHerbert M. Moore Everett V. Prindle Arthur Smith SOPHOMORES Arnold G. Ure Stuart R. Ward Frank A. Waring Ralph A. Wentz Bruce L. Zimmerman H. B. Sackett Thomas W. Silk fRoy N. Anderson fGail B. Hillhouse flrving V. Moulin William T. Beard Schuyler Kleinhans Paul D. Newby Ransom W. Chase Robert F. Legge Everett M. Peterson S. Joaquin Watkins W. Frank Worthington Edward W. Buckalew H. Wells Hively t Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Benton Howard Charles R. Newby Raymond P. Orton fElwood L. Woolsey IM k mern S n x, , H ' Child H.Drieske W. Kitts A. Legg B.Martin E.Morris N. Newby A. Ure S. Ward F. Waring R. Wentz R. Miles r- ni. e e L H Sackett W ' Silk A ' Smith R - Anderson W. Beard R. Chase O. Hillhouse S. Kleinhans R. Legge H. McCurdy I.Moulin P. Newby E.Peterson W. Worthington E. Buckalew W. Hively B. Howard C. Newby R Orton E Woolsey H. Moore ( J. Watkins [551] Tilicum 2605 Durant Avenue Founded at University of California, January ist, 1914 Bruce Jameyson FACULTY W. J. Tocher Den M. Acres William F. Elder $ Ant on A. George Frederick N. Banta fMorris L. Dickinson Bernard D. Doyle GRADUATES Virgil V. Gilcrease ILauren Grunewald Herbert Johnson SENIORS Robert O. Ford Harold E. Hedge r JEdmund J . Hodel fPercy A. Whaley JWade Macomber Hugh A. McDonald Arthur L. Silverman Louis J . Reynolds David C. Sharpsteen jRichard R. Townley JUNIORS Arthur L. Adkins fPaul A. Delavan Carl A. Graves Harold B. Bolton Charles O. De Riemer William R. Jones fLouis D. Juch Donald V. Spagnoli Louis J. Coelho F. LeRoy Cummings Robert F. Griffin Henry A. Anderson Kenneth J. Carey SOPHOMORES Farnum S. Howard Cecil N. Lavers Theobald C. McS weeny Henry S. Savage FRESHMEN Philip Dickinson Allen A. Henderson Albert S. Olofson Robert Quigley C. Ray Robinson A. Clinton Keith Donald Mole Thomas Reynolds Allan Walker fAbsent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. F. N. Banta H. B. Bolton M. L. Dickinson B. D. Doyle R. O. Ford H. E. Hedger R. R. Townley P. A. Whaley A. L. Adkins P. A. Delavan C. O. De Riemer L. D. Juch W. R. Jones D. V. Spagnoli L. J. Coelho F. L. Cummings R. F. Griffin F. S. Howard C. N. Lavers T. C. McSweeny A. Olofson W. R. Quigley C. R. Robinson H. S. Savage H. A. Anderson . K. J. Carey A. C. Keith P. Dickinson C. A. Graves A. A. Henderson D. E. Mole T. I. Reynolds A. B. Walker Delta Sigma Phi 2300 Warring Street Founded at Columbia College, New York, December 10, 1899 Hilgard Chapter, established November 28, 1915 Thirty-Four Chapters GRADUATE Harry March Earl Bullard Harold Compton SENIORS Thomas Donahue Alder Musser Milton Selby N. D. Thomas E. A. Cutter, Jr. Graham Evers Harold McCann JUNIORS Will Nichelmann Chris Phelan James Ransford Elwood Schmitt Will Selby Milton Terrill Fred Cutter Cornelius P. De Jonge Russell Hogan SOPHOMORES Frank Mohr Chas. Nourse FRESHMEN Gerald Kamprath Claude McKenzie Irving Rhine Jack Nounnan Lawrence Muntz Harold Newman F. Williamson E. Bullard T. Donahue A. Musser E. Musser W. Nichelmann M. Selby N. Thomas H. Compton E. Cutter, Jr. F. Evers H. McCann C. Phelan J. Ransford E. Schmidt W. Selby M. Terrill F. Cutter J. Nounnan C. Nourse C. De Jonge R. Hogan C. Hoover G. Kamprath C. McKenzie H. Newman 55 Sigma Phi Sigma 2312 Warring Street Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Epsilon Chapter, established December 14, 1916 Eleven Chapters GRADUATE Max Isoard John F. Balaam Fred W. Bauman Hilary J. Bevis SENIORS fGeorge H. Brereton William D. Frisbee Woodson T. Hawes Harold W. Robinson John O. Rosefield Franklin T. Scott, Jr. O. Wendell Bartlett John V. Brereton Robert H. Berg Paul E. Buechner fEdwin R. Cole JUNIORS Marvin H. Chamberlain Russell A. Harris Chester C. Fiske fCharles H. Livingston SOPHOMORES Harold W. Conklin Andrew Craig, Jr. Ralph W. Douglas Cecil C. Wuth Carlton S. Wilcox John C. Gregory Willis R. Lauppe Ellis B. Breed Granville T. Burke FRESHMEN fBuford F. Clopton John S. Ross tWilliam R. Smith fGeorge W. Todd Earl S. Zeller tAbsent on Leave. J. Balaam J. Brereton H. Conklin C. Wuth W. Bartlett H. Bevis G. Brereton H. Robinson M. Chamberlain R. Harris T. Hawes C. H. Livingston A. Craig, Jr. R. Douglass J. Gregory W. Lauppe E. Breed G. Burke B. Clopton J. Ross J. Rosefield F. Scott R. Berg E. Cole G. Todd C. Wilcox E. Zeller 554] Al Itfiwan 2508 Haste Street Founded at University of California, April 7, 1919 HONORARY Dr. William H. Barnes Dr. L. B. Hillis William R. Harder Marshall Barker R. Irwin Brown George J . Burkhard Harrv L. Davisson tj. Wilbur .Anderson N ' eal D. Butler George O. Dyer t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. GRADUATES Raymond J. Kirkpatrick SENIORS Carlos E. Jobe Wilfred T. Mack JUNIORS Rudolph A. Peterson Hubert L. Shepard SOPHOMORES Ansel Darr Henry Mack FRESHMEN Willon Henderson Arthur McGlade Lloyd Truman {Henry Neufeld Frank H. MacRae William Neufeld Stanley R. Truman Joseph V. Walter Leonard S. Freer Gordon McGrane Howard Newton R. J. Kirkpatrick M. B Barker R. I. Brown C. E. Jobe V. Mack F. H. MacRae V. Neufeld G. J. Burkhard H. L. Davisson R. Peterson H. L. Shepard S. R. Truman J. V. Walter J.Anderson A. P. Darr L. S. Freer H. W. Mack N.D.Butler G. O. Dyer W. Henderson A. B. McGlade G. A. McGrane J H. Newton L. H. Truman 5551 Tau Kappa Epsilon 2501 Haste Street Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, January 10, 1899 Nu Chapter, established October 4, 1919 Nineteen Chapters FACULTY John S. Shell GRADUATES JEdward H. Bolze JHerbert D. Crall Alfred Lawrence fCharles C. Briner JWilliam H. Jones JCharles V. Rugh $Otto L. Schattenburg JDouglas Stafford SENIORS H. Calvin Brown Carrol C. Hodge Charles B. Overacker William C. Callender Edwin M. Litsinger Loren L. Ryder Kenneth E. Ward Harold W. Wright JUNIORS Clyde F. Browning Ingemar H. Hogberg Russell K. Lambeau Thomas I. Buckley Arnold J . Klaus fjames O ' Rourke Llewellyn R. Penny William Richards fHomer M. Beattie Andrew J . Burke Henri H. Henderson t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. SOPHOMORES M. Griggs Carlton William O. Cole John Kocher FRESHMEN Harry H. Porter fRalph B. Wright Clifford J. Geertz fHarlowe Harris Francis C. Thomas H. Brown W. Callender C. Browning T. Buckley C. Hodge J. O ' Rourke L. Penny W. O. Cole J. Kocher E. Litsinger L. Ryder H. Wright I. Hogberg A. Klaus R. Lambeau W. Richards H. Beattie M. G. Carlton H. Porter R. B. Wright 556 Phi Kappa Tau 2335 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Miami University, 1906 Nu Chapter, Founded March 17, 1921 Twenty-Three Chapters Squire W. Knowles GRADUATES George C. Loorz Aha C. Rogers Donald A. Pearce SENIORS William J. Bayes Gerald A Drew James T. Hamilton Robert N. Carson Arthur W. Ellis Edgar H. Kay John F. Curry Milton H. Esberg Emory Listen Alton W. Turek Charles A. Woodrow Leith H. Allen tjack E. Bias Edwin H. Kessling Bruce C. Broyles fRoland A. Chapman Godfrey E Damon Charles H. Hammond William R. Ahlem Everett L. Bertillion Kenneth Courtright JUNIORS Charles W. Nauman Melvin B. Ogden Paul V. Roach SOPHOMORES t Austin H. Hathaway John A. Jacobs Walter G. Kavanagh Robert G. Leetch FRESHMEN John P. Hopps Richard E. Keating John Kemp Wharton C. Tavlor La Verne Roland tAlvin Skow Gerald D. Stratford Sheldon J. Martin William D. Rankin Richard V. Sloane fAlfred B. Tanner Reginald C. Kreiger Ardee P. Lott John Morrison Graduated in December, t Absent on Leave. D. A. Pearce V. J. Bays R. N. Carson J. F. Curry G. A. Drew A. W. Ellis M. H. Esberg J. T. Hamilton E. H. Kay E. Listen C. A. Woodrow L. S. Allen E. H. Kessling C. W. Nauman M. B. Ogden P. V. Roach L. Rowland G. D. Stratford B. C. Broyles R. A. Chapman G. E. Damon C. H. Hammond A. H. Hathaway J. A. Jacobs W. G. Kavanagh R. G. Leetch J. S. Martin R. V. Sloan W. R. Ahlem E. L. Bertillion K. L. Courtright J. P. Hopps R. E. Keating R. C. Kreiger A. P. Lott J. T. Morrison W. Taylor Timbran 2522 Ridge Road Founded at University of California March 23, 1921 Harry L. Buckalew Lloyd D. Bernard . Harold G. Christman Eugene R. Adamson Dwight M. Bissell Franklin C. Blocksom Robert S. Buckalew Harold A. Davenport At Davis. GRADUATES John W. Hazen SENIORS Everett L. Coffee Howard A. Harris JUNIORS Evander S. Dixon Robert L. Forsyth L. Tenney Gray, Jr. Paul L. May SOPHOMORES La Dene O. Hargrove Arthur C. Morrison FRESHMEN W. Curtis Knoll T. Clyde Poison Christian B. Jensen Hallock T. Raup Haskell T. Oliver Carl C. James Arnold E. Joyal Kenneth E. Morley Octo J. Lindquist H. Buckalew J. Hazen R. Looser T. Poison L. Bernard H. Christman E. Coffee H. Harris C. Jensen H. Raup E. Adamson D. Bissell F Blockson E - Di n L. Gray C. James A. Joyal P. May H. Oliver R. Buckalew L. Hargrove K. Morley A. Morrison H. Davenport C. Knoll O. Lindquist 558 Zeta Beta Tau 2425 College Avenue Founded at College of the City of New York, December 29, 1898 Alpha Eta Chapter founded April 2, 1921 Thirty-Three Chapters FACULTY Martin A. Meyer Max Radin GRADUATES JCharles D. Fletcher Albert C. Wollenberg SENIORS Lucien A. Lehmann Irwin Wolff JUNIORS David B. Berelson Harry M. Blackfield fS. Herbert Friend Irwin M. Fulop Albert E. Schlesinger SOPHOMORES Harold Edelstein Max Gluck Conrad P. Kahn Sidney Garfinkel Bernard S. Greensfelder Sidney L. Kay fAdolph C. Meyer fStanley E. Symons FRESHMEN William Berelson Eugene S. Elkus, Jr. George R. Goodday Robert W. Blum Samuel Gold John W. Lane Walter E. Crick fGilbert F. Goldberg Wendell A. Phillips Raphael Sampson Harold A. Wollenberg Graduated in December, t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated. Deceased. C. D. Fletcher I. M. Fulop S.Kay S.Gdd A. C. Wollenberg A. E. Schlesinger A. C. Meyer G. F. Goldberg L. A. Lehmann H. Edelstein S. E. Symons G. R. Goodday I. Wolf S. Garfinkel W. Berelson J. W. Lane D. B. Berelson M. Gluck R. N. Blum W. A. Phillips H. M. Blackfield B. S. Gre ensfelder W. E. Crick R. Sampson S. H. Friend C. P. Kahn E. Elkus, Jr. H. A. WoUenberg Alpha Beta Phi 2434 Bowditch Street Founded at the University of California, August 21, 1921 Allison W. Bruner Ted H. Eggert Vincil P. Coppedge Harold A. Davis tMaurice A. Douglas John A. Foley GRADUATES Dee Holder Otto C. Stelling SENIORS Harry M. Nelson fDale ' D. Smith JUNIORS Joseph H. Gary Rollin F. Graf Harry V. Hopkins Howard A. Kirby Jess E. Nichols Fred M. Skaggs Mervin D. Perkins Peter N. Skaarup J oseph J . Young Remington J . Wood Richard C. Cerruti Lewis E. Erbes Elbert H. Fitz Leonard W. Ascher Nolan F. Bannister SOPHOMORES Andrew Gladney Howard C. Hansen fKent W. Levis FRESHMEN Ornburn Gray jLoren E. Niles fHerbert M. Robinson Melvin J. Stuparich t Kenneth H. Trousdale Dan R. Robinson fWilliam L. Wollitz | Absent on Leave. J. Nichols O. Stelling T. Eggert H. Nelson M. Skaggs V. Coppedge J. Gary R. CJrat ' H. Hopkins A. Kirby K. Levis M. Perkins P. Skaarup R. Wood J. Young R. Cerruti C. Croley H. Davis L. Erbes E. Fitz A. Gladney H. Hansen H. Robinson M. Stuparich H. Trousdale L. Ascher N. Bannister O. Gray D. Robinson W. Wollitz Kappa T u 2521 Charming Way Founded at University of Rochester, November 12, 191 Tau Chapter, organized October, 1921 Nineteen Chapters Alvin M. Asher Melville D. Harris GRADUATES Stanley M. Falkenstein Morton M. Garbus Sol. Silverman SENIORS Adolph Klein Herman F. Selvin Arthur S. Matthews J. Harold Friedman Leon Gold George Heppner Walter Allen Simon Anixter JUNIORS Harry M. Gross Samuel A. Ladar SOPHOMORES Tevis Jacobs Louis Levy Morris Silverman FRESHMEN Robert Klein Herman Lifschiz Hyman P. Kahn Lester Rapheld Harold Rosenblum Manuel Markowitz Robert Schwalb A. Ascher S. Falkenstein M. Garbus S. Silvennan M. Harris A. Klein A. Matthews H. Selvin J. Friedman H. Gross H. Kahn S. Ladar L - G. Heppoer T.Jacobs L. Levy L. Rapheld H. Rosenblum M. Silverman w - Allen S. Anixter R. Klein H. Lifschiz M. Markowitz R. Schwalb Delta Sigma Lambda 2227 College Avenue Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921 Three Chapters HONORARY Samuel M. Shapero Jesse M. Whited FACULTY Merle Randall GRADU ATES William L. Appleford Hermann P. Meyer JAlbert A. Axelrod R. Arthur Bellman Josua Eppinger, Jr. fWorth H. Dikeman Ray M. Hansen Albert J. Jones Donald Doub SENIORS Joseph S. Fairchild Donald H. Furth Byron D. Ghent JUNIORS Beverly M. Jones Wallace M. Keyes Charles H. Krebs SOPHOMORES Frank B. Gregory James A. Morrow Frederic S. Hirschler George L. Marsh Stanton H. Meyer J. Ronald Scott Fred G. Sommers, Jr. Charles R. Witt Brenton L. Metzler Vernor W. Anderson Ned D. Cherry Robert J t Absent on Leave. At Davis. JAt Hastings Colleges. FRESHMEN Edgar W. Hussey fPaul W. Rogers George S. Perkins G. Paul Sandfort Smith Archis. B. Woodward, Jr. W. Appleford G. Marsh C. Krebs V. Anderson H. Meyer S. Meyer F. Sommers, Jr. N. Cherry R. Bellman R. Scott C. Witt E. Hussey J. Eppinger, Jr. W. Dikeman D. Doub G. Perkins J. Fairchild M. Hansen ' F. Gregory P. Rogers D. Furth A. Jones B. Metzler G. Sandfort B. Ghent B. Jones J. Morrow R. Smith F. Hirschler W. Keyes W. Watts A. Woodward, Jr. Oricum 2627 Ridge Road Founded at University of California, September 1 1, 1921 Irving F. Brown Donald R. Cameron Mahlon C. Connett SENIORS John D. Hayes George H. Johnson Lloyd R. Johnson Deane K. Smith Arthur F. Sandifer Theodore A. Seely Colin D. Shanks JUNIORS Adrian St. J. Bowie Roscoe H. DeWitt Roy A. Nisja John U. Copeman Warren A. Labarthe Walter P. Thompson Hamilton E. Roberts Samuel H. Wagener SOPHOMORES Paul F. Byrne Charles A. Louderback Earle S. Neal Kenneth L. Coltrin John H. Moulthrop Seth. W. Holmes Arthur L. Fischer Robert L. Mullen Harold L. Shaw Earl P. Schmitt fLawrence D. Wright Donald H. Ballard t Absent on Leave. At Davis. FRESHMEN John S. Chain Duane R. Pennock Ralph L. Hubach H. Roberts W. Labarthe R. Hubach D. Ballard A. Sandifer R. Nisja C. Louderback J. Chain T. Seely W. Thompson J. Moulthrop D. Pennock 563 Pi Alpha Epsilon 2726 Telegraph Avenue Founded at University of California, December 12, 1921 Two Chapters GRADUATE George A. Tebbe, Jr. Hugh L. Burnett William B. Bruere Henry A. Dannenbrink Howard L. Harris Gordon W. Heid SENIORS Ernest S. Chase Willis D. Ellis JUNIORS Osburn E. Lemmon Oscar M. Longnecker J. Willard Murdock Harlan W. Holm wood C. Calvert Smoot, Jr. Everett C. Thomson fWalter R. Veysey John A. Violich SOPHOMORES William M. Brown J. Marcus Hardin, Jr. Paul T. Hoetzel Russell B. Gregory Joseph O. Hawkins fjoseph P. Kelly Ralph P. Livenspire Guy F. Street Clinton P. Davison FRESHMEN Theodore B. Mitchell Wilburn R. Smith Burchard H. Styles t Absent on Leave. G. Tebbe, Jr. W. Bruer H. Burnett E. Chase W. Ellis H. Holmwood C. Smoot, Jr. H. Dannenbrink H. Harris G. Heid O. Lemmon O. Longnecker J. Murdock W. Veysey J. Violich W. Brown R. Gregory J. Hardin, Jr. J. Hawkins J. Kelly P. Hoetzel R. Livenspire G. Street C. Davison T. Mitchell W. Smith B. Stiles 564 Mesacom 2821 Bancroft Way Founded at the University of California, January i, 1922 HONORARY Dr. Benjamin R. Crandall John F. Lamiman Reynold E. Carlson Clyde B. DeVilbiss E B. Gearhart Harry V. Guppy Wilfred L. Blanchard Raymond J . Buckle Donald C. Felton Harlan Y. Smith GRADUATES William E. Moores Vlaurice H. Summer SENIORS Hartford H. Keifer Delmer B. Marshall Ravenda L. McClain Vernon H. Meacham JLNIORS Clarence R. Foster Caryl R Jackson tjohn A. Kerr Everett R. Stanford Karl H. Pann Edward I. Pope Loyd V. Prante Ralph T. " attenburger Frank M. Leonard, Jr. Wyman E. Olson +P. LeRov Peterson {Wayne Wright fB. Grant Hillis ' allin R. Carlson Arthur K. Cowell t Absent on Leave. At Davis. SOPHOMORES Elmer E. McCallister FRESHMEN Victor Houser James E. Johnson Julian P. Randolph tDelmar V. Mathews Edwin M. Rich J. Lamiman W. Moores E. R. Stanford M. Sumner R. Carlson C. DeVi!biss E. B. Gearhart H. Guppy H. H. Keifer R. McClain D. B. Marshall V. Meacham R. Wattenburger K. Pann E. J. Pope W. L. Blanchard D. Felton C. Jackson F. Leonard W. Olson H. Smith W. Wright C. Foster G. Hillis J Randolph W. Caslon J. Johnson D. Mathews A. Cowell 565 Al amoi 2540 College Avenue Founded at University of California, May i, 1922 GRADUATES M. A. Buchley Robert D. Maclay Lowell H. Rankin Philip Silver John E. Wiese SENIORS Ralph L. Cassady Leslie B. Graham Laverne L. Lavender Clyde B. Gentle Ellard G. King Leo McMahon Walter A. Petterson Leonard G. Stevenson John J. Judge tTilton B. Kilburn Elvery L. Loynd JUNIORS Fred Mau Walter N. Powell Alvin F. Rosslow SOPHOMORES Bernhardt E. Baumeister Ralph Follett Karl Brenner William I. Gardner Harold F. Winham FRESHMEN Daniel F. Trussell Oliver F. Vickery Harry W. Witt W. L. Montgomery fWilliam L. Seavey Knight E. Biggerstaff Leland Groezinger William Loynd James L. Mackey John W. Thornton t Absent on Leave. R. Maclay P. Silver J. Wiese R. Cassady C. Gentle L. Graham E. King L. Lavender L. McMahon W. Petterson A. Rosslow L. Stevenson G. Sturdcvant J- Judge T. Kilburn E. Loynd F. Mau W. Montgomery W. Powell E. Sikora D. Trussell H. Witt B. Baumeister R. Follett W. Gardner L. Hertert W. Seavey H. Winham K. Biggerstaff L. Groezinger W. Loynd J. Mackey J. Thornton 5 66] Phi Beta Delta 2335 Warring Street Founded at Columbia University, April 14, 1903 Tau Chapter, established October 14, 1922 Nineteen Chapters SENIORS Adolph D. Cohen Charles F. Dorfman tCharles P. Goodman Symon R Diamond Lloyd B. Oilman Joseph Phillips JUNIORS fStanley A Fleischer Joseph Langer fHenry M. Oppenheimer Erwin R. Gross George R. Olincy Millard A. Samuel Murray A Zimmerman Milton S. Zuckerman JRalph S. Doscher SOPHOMORES Isodore Koblick Myron Wiener Saul S. Rosset Graduated in December. fAbsent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. A.Cohen S. Fleischer M. Zuckennan S. Diamond J. Langer S. Rosset C. Dorfman G. Olincy M. Wiener L. Gilman M. A Samuel I. Koblik J. V billips M. Zimmerman Alpha Chi Rho 1709 Charming Way Founded at Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., January i, 1895 University of California Chapter, established August 13, 1913 Twenty-Two Chapters FACULTY Arthur A. Charlson Baldwin M. Woods Irving T. Ball Frank P. Barton Carl R. Carlson Sherrill Halbert James H. Anderson G. Fred Bush, Jr. fCarrol M. Beeson W. Kendal Cuthbert Stanley A. Ball Philip S. Barber Kenneth W. Butler Gilbert W. Velie fPhilip W. Bailey Alva J . Belser Neil L. Perkins t Absent on Leave. GRADUATE Schyler B. Henry SENIORS Kirby W. Hansen Norman Hardy George F. Helmut h James H. Howard JUNIORS D. Leland Curtis Harry G. Grace Alvin R. Kyte T. Leslie Neasham Lowell L. Sparks SOPHOMORES Richard E. Combs tMtirray Knowlton Horace A. Dunn Leland Q. Svane Clifford V. Hanson David J. Toomey Walter A. Wood FRESHMEN Arthur W. Caldwcll Clifton P. Mayne fHarrison H. Davis Morris L. Nielson J. Evert Smits Harold C. Nigg Raymond D. Robb Vaughn D. Scidcl Claude M. Stitt fWalter E. Premo Lloyd A. Rasmussen Howard M. Rossell Robert W. Russell F. ' Barton C. Carlson S. Halbert K. Hansen N. Hardy G. Helmuth J. Howard H. Nigg R. Robb V. Seidel C. Stitt J. Anderson C. Beeson G. Bush D. Curtis W. Cuthbert H. Grace A. Kyte W. Premo L. Rasmussen H. Rossell R. Russell W. Shield L. Sparks S. Ball P. Barber K. Butler R. Combs H. Dunn M. Knowlton L. Svane D. Toomey G. Velie W. Wood P. Bailey A. Belser A. Caldwell H. Davis E. Larrieu C. Mayne M. Nielson N. Perkins J. Smits 5 68 J Kappa Delta Rho 2600 Bancroft Way Founded at Middleburg College, Vermont, April, 1905 Lambda Chapter, established February 22, 1924 Eleven Chapters GRADUATES Donald M. Hunter Arthur V. Aseltine -fClinton I. Brainerd John B. Byrne Scott Dayton Harold K. Dickinson Robert W. Bruce Eugene S. Dowling SENIORS Morton H. Gleason Arthur L. Herberger Harry H. Iverson Nevelle L. McFarlane Willard H. Mixter IJohn A. Thum JUNIORS Frank H. Dunsmore William D. Gould SOPHOMORES Chester H. Newell Harvey J . Rudolph Stanley W. Scarfe William H. Shipley John G. Smale Howard R. Elms Gordon C. G. Johnson Thomas B. Mixter Gardner B. C. Johnson Stanley P. Jones Turner A. Moncure Merritt Rowland Arthur R. Thorsen Francis E. Eugene F. Boyden Corbin FRESHMEN Howard F. Evans Bertram W. Googins Albert Larsen fCaswell Smalling Graduated in December t Absent on Leave. At Davis. A. V. Ase ' C. I. Brainerd J. B. Byrne L. S. Dayton H. K. Dickinson M. H. Gleason A. L. Herberger H. Iverson N. L. McFarlane W H. Mixter C. H. H. J. Rudolph S. W. Scarfe V. H. Sh: J. G. Smale R. W. Bruce E. J. Dowling F. H. Dunsmore W. D. Gould H. G. Paxson C. B. Ross H. R. Elms G. Johnson F. E. Boyden G. Johnson E. F. Corbin S. P. Jones H. F. Evans T. B. Muter B. V. Googins T. A. Moncure R. M. Rowland A. R. Thorsen A. Larsen C. Smalling Delta Phi Sigma 3050 Hillegas Street Alpha Chapter Founded September, 1923 Edward T. Williams HONORARY John W. Gilmore Wing N. Mah GRADUATES Oliver Chang Wong K. Jean Chang W. Lee Lawrence M. Mah Loon Mar Chin Y. Low SENIORS Wah F. Lym James Z. Mah JUNIORS Frank Chan Irving H. Yick SOPHOMORES Fred C. Chang Ching W. Lee O. Chang F.Chan L. Mar W. Jean I. Yick W. Lym C. Lee F. Chang J. Mah L. Mah C Lee THIS IS Tt4E IF PAPA ' S UJlN THE NEXT HANDICAP I ' M GONNA HAND WM OVEB TO . THBV ' LL. YOOe BOMES fN ALCottOL AMD UP CAIiCAS.S - DB WN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " B. RNEY GOOGLE AND SPARK PLUG ' Vernon Britt Russell A. Clinkenbeard Thomas Dills Charles DeMarais H. George Eveleth H. Robt. Johnson George V. Brimat George Carreiro Nathaniel Crosland William Dakin Edward V Delta Sigma Delta (Dental) 2 Belmont Avenue Founded at the University of Michigan, Zeta Chapter, established 1891 Paul Berke Harold Bjornstorm Claude Cochrane Linns Fitzgerald James Flagg Fred Goodell Fred Hardt Lyman Heacock SENIORS Francis Kent Fred W. Meyer Calvin Patter Baptist Peterson Thomas A. Robinson Chas. C. Ryder JUNIORS William Fisher Edward Fitzgerald Courtney Fremaine Albert Hack Stackpoole Herbert Vail FACULTY William Haskell Ernest Johnson Ernest Kerr John A. Marshall George McGee H. T. Moore A. W. Printt C. Richards Herbert M. Sand ford Albert Schwaner Carsins Seaman Lloyd Smith Ralph Storm Walter Straub Harris K. Hurst Olga Merwin Leland Noe E. A. Peterson 1882 Edward Vandevere Allen Scott James Sharp William Sharp C. Sheppard Allen Sugget Thomas Sweet Allyn Thatcher Fred Wolfsohn Gilbert Sweet Thomas H. Tardi Robert H. Taylor Austin P. Tichenor Frank W. Ward George Williams Waltham T. Willis Chas. E. Sadebaugh Herman P. Seebe Elton Spires Jack Cathcart Dan I . Clinkenbeard Albert Frasier Lenwood Stow SOPHOMORES Elmer C. Compton A. C. Laidlaw Percy Parker William Moran Marion P. Scott Robert M. Wetzel Theodore Wrigley Jack Cook J. H. Donald Frederick Gray Walter Hammond Eric Johnson B. G. Kerns FRESHMEN Jim McGanney D. McLaughlin Bert Morris W. B. Ryder Perry Shan Ivan Tackney R. Clinkenbeard C. DeMarais G. Eveleth T. Forde H. Gile F. Kent F. Meyer M. L. Smith T. Robinson C. Ryder H. Sandford A. Schwaner R. Storm W. Straub R. Taylor A. Tichenor G. Brimat G. Carreiro W. Dakin W. Fisher E. Stickpoole E. Vandevere D. C!inkenb?,ird E. Compton J. Johnson A. Laidlaw W. Moran P. Parker M. Scott L. Stow T. Wrigley J. Cook J. Donahd C. Frame F. Gray W. Hammond B. Kern J. McGanney D. McLaughlin E. Morris W. Ryder Xi Psi Phi (Dental) 78 Woodland Avenue, San Francisco Founded at University of Michigan, in 1889 Iota Chapter, established March i, 1895 Thirty-Seven Chapters Benjamin J. Bassine Alfred L. Gerrie Arthur W. Hare Clyde B. Hudson Berry E. Boston Eugene J. Caplis Al de Ferrari George M. Geraty SENIORS William B. Langston James O. McMills C. Scott Milne Lawrence H. Smith John W. Trembath JUNIORS Charles E. Hart, Jr. Elmer O. Hinman Thurlow C. Jaegeling Harvey Podstata Walter F. Whitman Mell P. Sweeney Merle P. Smith Ernest F. Soderstrom Lawrence D. Sullivan Harold J. Smith Lloyd B. Tocher Fred Tredway Reid M. Van Noate SOPHOMORES Carl G. Buechele Reginald R. Hanson Delbert L. Slipner B. Lloyd Carpenter W. James Hayes John C. Strain Russell O. Collins Compton B. Millarr Jules C. Trachsler Ralph O. Wagner Nathael D. Zappettini FRESHMEN Paul F. Bowden Everil Loyd James Sweeney Lloyd H. Dahl Hayden McMills Gordon Swett Ed. " Fanning Oscar Nusz Gerald Villain Arthur L. Jensen Mel E. Ralston Harold G. Watson Floyd Gray Worthington Joe Weeden B Bassine A. Gerrie C. Hudson W. Lingston J. McMills S. Milne L. Smith M. Smith E. Soderstrom M. Sweeney J. Trembath B. Boston A. de Ferrari G. Geraty D. Grant C. Hart E. Hinman T. Jaegeling H. Podstata H Smith L Tochei F. Tredway R. VanNoate O. Villain W. Whitman F. Worthington C. Buechele B. Carpenter 1 Hayes C. Millarr O. Nusz D. Slipner J. Strain J. Trachslcr R.Wagner N. Zappettim L. Dahl E. Fanning A.Jensen E.Lloyd H. McMills M. Ralston J.Sweeney G. Sweet R. Hanson P. Bowden H.Watson Psi Omega ioi Woodland Avenue Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter established in 1903 Fifty-Two Chapters Baxter B. Brandon H. Burnett H. B. Carey James Chess H. Develin H. M. Doell W. C. Flemming FACULTY C. R. Giles E. Mank J.R.Gill W. Neff A. Granger Forrest Orton O. A. Haberdier C. Patton W. H. Hanford W. H. Rhodes G. C. Hughs H. E. Ridenous R. H. Keys S. B. Scott Walter D. Anderson Milton D. Andrain Walter E. Bambrock John C. Boynton Earl J. Cane Browing C. Chartrand SENIORS Marvin B. Brown C. Christy Johnson Frank P. Camper Adolph Kemppe Angelo D ' Amico Arthur Knudsen William M. Desmond JUNIORS Edward G. Gilgert Harold Keeler Samuel W. Glynn Charles Legg F. V. Simonton G. W. Simonton J.F. Steffan L. S. Thompson M. Wassaman, Jr. J. Westby F. A. Young Thomas. H. McGuire, Jr. Everett A. Rantala Harry F. Meyer Robert Lee Taylor, Jr. Coleman A. Ney Harry S. Thompson Rov P. Odell ' LeRov O. Walcott Harold M. Bausch Lemuel Bishop Glenn A. Carlson John B. Benediktson John Creech George E. Steninger Mervin I. Conner Ernest F. Farrar Scott Ford Louis De Feo Llovd Farrar Raymond R. Strickland Merrit M. Maxwell Ray E. McGinnis Leslie O. Myers Charles E. O ' Brien Robert Zeisz SOPHOMORES William L. Hahn Emil Hassert William G. Hazlett FRESHMEN Marion L. Grimsby Robert C. Hall Ralph Horning Paul M. King Joseph N. Rae Walter D. Stannard Clifford Phillips Wallace H. Rohrbacher John J. Saladana Howard J . Scheib Thomas Quigg John M. Scribner, Jr. C. Jonnson A. Kemppe T. McGuire R. Odell H. Thompson L. Walcott B. Chartrand E. Gilgert S. Glynn C. Legg R. McGinnis M. Maxwell L. Myers : G. Stenin?er R. Zeiss H. Bausch G. Carlson M. Conner E. Farrar S. Ford W. Hazlett W. Hahn E. Hasert W. Stannard T. Quigg F. Phillips R. Hall M. Grimsley L. De Feo J. Creech J. Benediktson I. Saladana M. Rohrbacher J. Rea P. King R. Hornung Alpha Omega (Dental) 1449 Sixth Avenue Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1907 Nu Chapter established in 1920 Seventeen Chapters FACULTY Phillip Levin Leo Barusch Sam Bleadon SENIORS Albert Davis Harry Greenberg Dale Wiseman Al Lifschiz Monroe Friedman JUNIORS Melvin Bleadon Bernard Rosemont Rudolph Sussman SOPHOMORES Sanford S. Siddell Lionel A. Lewis Meyer Diamond Lloyd Lasky FRESHMEN Cecil Rabinovich Bertram Wolfsohn L. Barusch R. Rosemont A. Davis M. Diamond C. Rabinovich A. Lifschiz L. Lewis F. Sehgman D. Wiseman S. Siddell B. Wolfsohn S. Bleidon R. Sussman A M. Friedman L La ) Alpha Kappa Kappa 100 Judah Street, San Francisco Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29, 1 888 Sigma Chapter, established December 6, 1899 Fifty-Three Chapters Walter C. Alverez Walter I. Baldwin Eldridge J. Best Lloyd Bryan Edward C. Bull Howard H. Campbell Ernest W. Cleary Orin S. Cook William G. Donald George E. Ebright Ernest H. Falconer H. King Graham FACULTY John N. Force Clain F. Gelston Gordon E. Hein Carl L. Hoag Werner E. Hoyt Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore Howard H. Markel Hiram E. Miller Robert O. Moody Howard W. Morrow Charles E. Nixon Sidney Olsen George Pearce Saxton T. Pope Howard E. Ruggles Milton Schultz Henry H. Searls Lawrence Taussig William W. Washburn Alanson Weeks Montague S. Woolf INTERNES Matthew N. Hosmer James C. Raphael SENIORS Louis W. Achenbach Robert E. Mullarky John Ohanneson T. Eric Reynolds James P. Warren JUNIORS Frederick S. Foote Fred Didier Heegler Harold R. Schwalenberg SOPHOMORES William Adrian Carroll Joseph M. Cronin Alfred A. de Lorimier Francis M. McKeever Wendell H. Musselman Graduated in December. J. Graeser J. Ohanneson T. Reynolds F. Foote F. Heegler L. Jacobus H. Schwalenberg W. Carroll J. Cronin A. de Lorimier F. McKeever W. Musselman S. Brown W. Coke C. Hatcher R. Smalley L. Thompson 7s[u Sigma T u (Medical) Founded at University of Michigan, March z, 1882 Phi Chapter, established in 1900 Charles L. McVey Robert C. Martin Albert M. Meads Herbert C. Moffitt William G. Moore Rodney F. Atsatt Claude E. Emery A. Morse Bowles Robert H. Fagan Laird M. Morris Howard C. Naffziger Vaclav H. Podstata Clarence C. Porter R. Langlev Porter Herbert W. Allen Phillip H. Amot William L. Bender LeRoy H. Briggs Edwin L. Bruck Theodore C. Burnett Theodore C. Cheney Frederic C. Cordes Bradford F. Dearing Lawrence A. Draper Herbert M. Evans E. Charles Fleischner Victor S. Randolph John M. Rehfisch Robert L. Richards Granville Y. Rusk Thomas J . Lennon Kenneth M. Metcalf L William Gregory Sanford V. Larkey Alexander G. Bartlett A. Crawford Bost Dudley W. Bennett Frederic Carroll Bost W. James Costar Gerald H. Gray Wm. Callahan Deamer L. Cameron Haight INTERNES Harold A. Morse SENIORS Albert E. Larsen JUNIORS Herbert D. Crall SOPHOMORES Olin M. Holmes FRESHMEN FACULTY Howard Fleming Walter S. Franklin Lloyd Hardgrave Richard W. Harvey Alexander B. Hepler Harold H. Hitchcock Philip Hodgkin Hal R. Hoobler Warren D. Homer George N T . Hosford Thomas W. Huntington Frank L. Kelly Irwin C. Schumacher Daniel W. Sooy Edward B. Shaw Curtis E. Smith Wallace I. Terry Thomas C. O ' Conner, Harry C. Shepardson Will L. Miles Ernest E. Myers Wales A. Haas Stacy R. Mettier Locke L. Mackenzie Waldo H. Pate William J. Kerr Fred H. Kruse Lovell Langstroth Robert T. Legge Milton B. Lennon Fredrick C. Lewitt Hans Lisser Charles E. Locke, Jr. William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch Fraser L. MacPherson George J . McChesney Herbert S. Thomson Edward W. Twitchell Henry S. Whisman John H. Woolsey Reuben S. Zumwalt Jr DeanM. Wlaker Robertson Ward Samuel B. Randall Ralph A. Reynolds Douglas D. Stafford Frank G. Vierra Ernest Sevier Archie D. Sinclair Howard A. Brown Gaines L. Coates Robert S. Leet Harold P. Muller James Malcolm Stratton Lloyd G. Tyler L. Gregory A. Bartlett D. Bennett A. Bost F. Bost H. Crall R. Fagan W.Haas S. Mettier D.Stafford F. Vierra W. Costar W. Deamer G. Gray L. Haight O. Holmes L. Mackenzie W. Pate E. Sevier A. Sinclair H. Brown G. Coates R. Leet H. Muller J. Stratton L. Tyler Phi Chi (Medical) 10 Judah Street, San Francisco Founded at University of Vermont in 1 886 Pi Delta Phi Chapter, established 1909 Fifty-Four Chapters Edwin I. Bartlett James L. Brakefield Pini J. Calvi J. G. Cheetam William C. Frey Tom E. Gibson Ernest I. Daniel G. Delprat Philips J . Edson FACULTY E. L. Gilcreest George C. Hensel Charles P. Mathe Douglas M. Morrison George F. Pilz H. W. Plath Walker Francis P. RESIDENTS William B. Faulkner, Jr. INTERNES Harold E. Fraser George K. Rhodes Robert S. Sherman Philip E. Smith Sidney K. Smith Wallace C. Smith Charles V. Taylor Wisner G. Fred Norman Frank K. Haidit John B. Clark Edward H. Bolze Charles C. Briner T. Robert Boyd James L. Faulkner Forrest E. Clements John W. Bumgarner Harold W. Comfort Satnuel Classman Clifford V. Mason GRADUATES, (Research) John G. Crafts SENIORS Harry L. Jenkins Ottiwell W. Jones Auguste E. Gauthier Max C. Isoard John R. Bishop Courtney G. Clegg Charles W. DuBois William P. Farber James B. Graeser Charles A. Graves Keene O. Haldeman Delmar M. Stamper W. Horace Jones John R. Moore JUNIORS Werner D.Meyenberg Karl F. Weiss Chester A. Movie Henry D. Neufeld SOPHOMORES James T. Vance A. Ralph Thompson FRESHMEN Charles F. Greenwood Hilding R. Johnson William R. Harder Joseph B. Josephson Lorin V. Hillyard Albert H. Newton Henrv L. White Paul W. Sharp Otto L. Shattenburg Joe E. Walker Charles V. Rugh Virgil D. Sedgwick Marvin K. Paup John C. Schlappi Kenneth W. Taber J. Brakefield J. Clark F. Clements J. Crafts E. Bolze C. Briner H. Comfort J. Bumgarner K. Haldeman J. Moore J. Walker R. Boyd J. Faulkner C. Mason S. Classman W. Meyenber M Moyle H. Neufeld V. Sedgwick K. Weiss A. Gauthier M. Isoard J. Vance A. Thompson J. Bishop C. Clegg C. DuBois J. Graeser C. Graves W. Farber C. Greenwood W. Harder L. Hillyard H. lohnson J. Josephson A. Newton M. Paup J. Schlappi K. Taber H. White 5 8] Phi Beta Pi 1344 Third Avenue Founded at University of Pittsburgh, March 10, 1891 Alpha Tau Chapter, established September 2, 1919 Thirty-Nine Chapters FACULTY Major Harry C. Ford William C. Hassler Goodwin LeBaron Foster Ralph H. Kuhns Carl L. Schmidt James H. McClelland Franklin P. Reagan INTERNES A. E. Amsbaugh Geoffrey H. Baxter Clark M. Johnson Jack L. Stein George J. Wood Cecil R. Drader Russell G. Frev SENIORS Berthel H. Henning H. Wade Macomber M. Lawrence Montgomery Weslev E. Scott JUNIORS Clifford O. Bishop Donald C. Fowler Wilbur E. Kellum Charles F. Flower Charles T. Hayden G. Emmett Raitt Albert T. Walker William F. Williams SOPHOMORES Stanley E. Coffey John N. Ewer Eugene Orme Donald C. Collins Wallace Haworth Otto H. Pflueger Lawlor ' A. Drees Jean G. Kinney William A. Reilly Albert W. " Elliot Stuart F. Lane James F. Rinehart Harold E. Roe Lawrence F. White Norman A. David Lloyd J . Eaton FRESHMEN William F. Knorpe Richard E. Orme Harold F. Whalman Nestor Oulie Francis J . Rochex C. Drader B. Henning H Macomber W. Scott C. Bishop D. Fowler R. Frey C. Hayden G. Raitt ' W. F. Williams D. Collins S. Coffey L. Drees A. Elliot J. Kinney S. Lane F. Morrison E. Orme O. Pflueger W. Reilly J. Rinehart H. Roe L. White N. David L. Eaton J. Ewer W. Knorp N. Oulie F. Rochex H. Whalman 579) Phi Delta Chi (Pharmacy) 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, January i, 1883 Zeta Chapter established March i, 1902 Twenty-Eight Chapters GRADUATE John F. Oneto SENIORS Samuel L. Bailey Herbert E. Bergstrom Lynn F. Boynton Samuel P. Brose Jack A. Butler Cornelius J. Carrol John L. Chance Norvell W. Chapman James P. Freeman Patrick J. Freeman Louis J . Haines Norman B. Hudson Leroy W. Minchin Wesley B. Mock Bernard Romer Lawrence W. Shaeffer Leslie H. Thomson Edmond F. Unfred James R. Warner Bartlette L. Washburn Carl C. Whitlev Charles L. Baird Harry A. Bruschera Robert E. Close Harold W. Crego Charles C. Dondero JUNIORS Lawrence E. Hope Terrance C. Laird Albert G. McClintock Paul T. McGuire Julius Shaffer Ray G. Schaller Allen A. Walton Robert G. Whitney Harold F. Woods Leonard E. Young S. Bailey N. Hudson C. Whitley P. McGuire J. Butler L. Minchin C. Baird J. O ' Donnell C. Carroll W. Mock A. Bruschera J. Shaffer J. Chance B. Romer R. Close R. Schaller N. Chapman L. Shaeffer H. Crego A. Walton J. Freeman E. Unfred L. Hope R. Whitney P. Freeman J. Warner T. Laird H. Woods L. Haines B. Washburn A. McClintock L. Young Pst (Pharmacy) 964 Ashbury Avenue, San Francisco Founded at Columbia University in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter, established in 1910 Eighty-Five Chapters FACULTY L. H. Whitmore V. B. Phillip John M. Allen Robert M . Allen Lemuel P. Behler Joseph A. Boquet Ansel L. Buletti Anthonv S. Dutra SENIORS George P. Frey Robert L. Gieger Henry L. Hunt Emil H. Maher Leslie M. Merideth Harold M. Miller Thomas A. Worth Otto R. Oldham Lester A. Roth Robert F. Schneider Thomas A. Smith Joseph J. Thomas Mvron C. Van Haren Melvin T. Agnew Vito Bonaguiso Rollin C. Clemons Elbert L. Coffee Ben H. Corbin Rudolph E. Schreiber JUNIORS Aubrey P. Estes Donald P. Fletcher George P. Freund Thomas S. Haldeman Garrett A. Johnson Ralph L. Tibbetts James H. Marsh Ralph J. Marty- Frank J. McGfeal John M. Nagle Robert S. Schram J. Allen T. Smith F. McGrea B. Corbin R. Tibbetts Lambda Kappa Sigma (Pharmacy) Second and Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco Founded at Boston, Massachusetts, 1913 Zeta Chapter, established in 1918 Fifteen Chapters .SENIORS Catherine Bigelow Cora Favilla Helen Phillips Ma reel la Hubbell Elanora Wilson Barbara Barry Dorothy Barry Elvvra De Luca JUNIORS Luc ret ia Donnelly Isabel Larias Louise Pitcher Alvara Raboli Elvira Silviera Elspeth Stead C. Bigelow B. Barry L. Pitcher M. Favilla D. Barry A. Raboli M. Hubbell L. DeLuca E. Silviera H. Phillips L. Donnelly E. Steid E. Wilson I. Larias 582 Alpha Tau (Pre-Nursing) Founded at the University of California, 19 E. S. Bran Pauline Barber Lydia Blakeslee Dorothy Carkeet Sigrid Clauson Marian Derbv Irma Wilcox HONORARY M. M. Pickering SENIORS Hazel Frasch Esther Gilkey Harriet Gutermute Margaret Holmer Alice Homer Irma Wilson L. W. Stebbins Dorothv Hull Mabel Lien Ruth Mason Louise McCain Harriet Warnecke Gladys Camp Eleanor Davies Ina Erickson JUNIORS Gertrude Hatch Elizabeth Hill Grace Mitchell Katharinc O Dea Lvgia Ouer Ruth Stockle SOPHOMORES Frances Eddy Elizabeth Martin Frances Pennington Gladys Peterson Marjorie Vermilya FRESHXIEN Ruth McCullogh Clara Mitchell At Affiliated Colleges. Absent on Leave. E. Gilkey G. Mitchell L. McCain L. Ouer M. Derby H. I. Er ickson R. Stockle F. E E. Hill R. Mason M. Vennilya K. OTJea Alpha Gamma Kho (Agriculture) 2528 Ridge Road Founded at Ohio State University in 1904 Chi Chapter, established May i, 1923 Twenty-Three Chapters E. O. Essig Albert C. Adams Kenneth H. Arkley Theodore L. Cairns Howard M. Cooper Ross E. Crane Alva W. Boyce Lewellyn A. Brown Percy D. Hanson James R. Boyce R. Walton Carey Victor A. Clements FACULTY Ben A. Madson GRADUATES Harold Cole SENIORS Hugh S. Giddings Irving B. Hawkins Chas. F. Henderson Clifford M. Hyde JUNIORS William E. Jones Robert E. Moffett James W. Parcell SOPHOMORES Edward G. Dinkelspiel James McKiernan Emil M. Mark E. L. Overholser Frank Gardner Justi D. Rogers William L. Rogers Albert M. Springer Charles M. Wyatt Robert M. Rutherford George E. Stanley J . Pierce Thompson fHomer S. Pendergrass Sterley H. Post Walter O. Schmidt FRESHMEN fHomer A. Clark fH. Dearbrow t Absent on Leave. At Davis. A. Adams H. Cole F. Gardner K. Arkley T. Cairns H. Cooper E. R. Crane H. Giddings I. Hawkins C. Henderson C. Hyde J. Rogers W. Rogers A. Springer A. Boyce L. Brown P. Hanson W. Jones J. Parcell R. Rutherford J. Boyce R. Carey V. Clements E. Dinkelspiel R. King J. V. McKiernan E. Mark S. Post V. Schmidt E. Tingley Alpha Chi Sigma (Chemistry) 2610 Durant Avenue Founded at University of Wisconsin, December 1 1, 1902 Sigma Chapter, established January n, 1913 Thirty-Six Chapters Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur W. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman Harold Goss Franklin E. Green Gerald F. Brekenridge Ralph M. Bumngton Emslee W. Gardiner W. A. Gauger Gwynne Allen fWard P. Anderson Walter D. Buckley Thomas C. Doody Dwight L. Teeter FACULTY Joel H. Hildebrand Thorfin Hogeness Wendell Latimer Gilbert N. Lewis Arthur R. Olsen fEdmond O Neill GRADUATES Howard D. Hoenshell Arthur L. Lyman JLocke L. McKenzie Carl W. Rehfuss Waldo Westwater SENIORS Raymond S. Fellers Norman N. Gay Joseph O. Halford Glen N. Hile Lloyd A. Thompson Roy F. Xewton Charles W. Porter tjames B. Ramsey Merle Randall tjohn S. Shell T. E ale Stewart Gordon N. Scott Hugh M. Spencer Thomas F. Young Albert P. Wanslow Wheaton W. Kraft Vemon Lantz Carlton H. Rose Edwin E. Rowell fCarroll B. Beeson Norton E. Berry Robert D. Fowler Arthur S. Avres JUNIORS Donald M. Goldsmith Gerald T. Kurtz Theodore F. Harms Bernard Y. McCarty George Higgins Norman M.Mc Crane SOPHOMORES Theodore F. Broyer Walter L. Eamhart Edwin E. Roper Howard P. Noack Roy L. Oliphant George N. Scofield E. Schuyler Kleinhans Graduated in December. t Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. R. Buffington E. Gardiner H. Hoenshell A. Lyman L. Mackenzie C. Rehfuss H. Spencer W.Anderson W.Buckley N. Gay J. Halford W.Kraft E. Rowell D. Teeter N. Berry R. Fowler D. Goldsnuth T. Harms G. Kurtz L. Larson B. McCarty N. McGame R. Oliphant G. Scofield T. Broyer E. Roper DELTA THETA PHI (Legal) Founded in 1900 Garret W. McEnerney Senate Established October 14, 1922 Fifty-Four Senates HONORARY Hon. Garret W. McEnerney Sir Paul Vinogradoff THIRD YEAR George S. Ballif George H. Brewster Luther E. Eggertsen Walter M. Gleason George W. Hickman Dee Holder Roscoe E. Jordan Edward T. Koford Harold E. Lackey L. Lee Nuffer James H. Oakley Lloyd R. Peterson James T. Rutherford William M. Thornton James E. Waddell Frank R. Wehe, Jr. Thomas P. Weldon George K. Whitworth SECOND YEAR Martin J . Coughlin Kenneth A. Davis Edward H. Estill Samuel W. Gardiner Lawrence A. Harper Jack C. Hogshead Dewey E. Huggard Sharon C. Merriman Robert C. McKellips Paul S. Morse Richard W. Nickell Marvin C. Osburn Joseph W. Paulucci Clyde C. Sherwood Ridley D. Stone, Jr. Eugene A. Taliaferro Harrison R. Travers George A. Tebbe John E. Wiese Desmond A. Winship Norris J . Burke Robert R. Hunter Wendell P. Hubbard FIRST YEAR Stanlev C. Smallwood Jack F. Moran Theodore A. Twitchell Burton L. Rogers 5 86] PHI ALPHA DELTA Founded at the Chicago Law School in 1 897 Jackson Temple Chapter, Established in 1911 Renamed Field Chapter Nov. 1923, Forty-Six Chapters Frank M. Angellotti HONORARY FACULTY Gerald H. Hagar E. C. Robinson m THIRD YEAR Joseph C. Akers Frederic C. Benner Robert O. Buttlar Reece R. Clark Charles Collins Evan Haynes Theodore R. Meyer Donald Pearce Prosper Reiter Allison E. Schofield Theodore A. Westphal Jr. E. Irving White SECOND YEAR Den M. Acres Milo C. Ayer Hubert W. Bryant Chester S. Crittenden Phillip D. Deuel George Francis Harold Green Kenneth V. Kearney Ernest Lackmann Robert S. Lambom Alfred Lawrence J . Edison MacLeod Hermann P. Meyer Jess Nichols Otto Stelling Walker S. Teeson Lloyd M. Tweedt Mathew Weber Waldemar Augustine Guy Baker Homer Buckley Louis R. Deadrich Harold F. Dreiske Ted H. Eggert FIRST YEAR Fred M. Skaggs Wilbur I. Follett Edward C. Geary Gerald Knudson C. M. Nichols Kenneth Sevier Donald Scott 587] ALPHA KAPPA PSI Founded at New York University, October 1904 Alpha Beta Chapter, established March, 1920 Prof. Paul C. Cadman Dr. Ira B. Cross Lewis Baker Roy Benson J. B. Bonney A. Leo Bowman H. Calvin Brown John A. Bullard Grant R. Bushee Robert Carmack John C. Cole Henry Beaumont Albert M. Becker Ira Coburn William K. Cuthbert Clair O. DuBois Elmer W. Garland FACULTY Dr. Stuart N. Daggett Dr. Henry R. Hatfield Dr. Charles Staehling SENIORS Louis Cole Victor Cranston James De Armond F. Joseph Dietrich Josua Eppinger, Jr. Joseph S. Fairchild Donald H. Furth Sherwood Hancock Ira Hilgers Howard Wright JUNIORS R. Malcom Hansen James H. Hays Edwin C. Horrell Dudley J. Kierulff Truman W. Lattin Arthur P. Mathews Prof. A. H. Mowbray Prof. N. J. Silberling Harry Hurry Herbert Joyce Mabon Kingsley Phillip McCombs Roland Patterson Carl Phillips Lewis B. Reynolds Kendall B. Towne Harold Wright George T. Wigmore W. Leonard Renick Paul V. Roach James Rolph, III Gerald Secord Kent Seymour Frank W. Teasdale James K. Young IPS. DELTA SIGMA PI Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Rho Chapter Established March 12, 1922 Felix Flugel H. F. Grady C. H. Linford FACULTY P. S. Taylor G. H. Raymond W. R. Robinson R. G. Sproul SENIORS Harold M. Browne Edward C. Christian L. Scott Dayton . Sinclair A. Greer Kirby W. Hanson William B. Ludlow Charles S. Marston Everet B. McLure Frank H. McRae William Neufeld Samuel I. Osborne Roy E. Peterson Harvey J. Rudolph James A. Runser Arnold G. Ure Robert L. Vance JUNIORS George W. de Beaumont Wallace E. Breuner Gabe H. Chance Thomas C. Gorrie Burton A. King Norman V. Munson Oliver J. F. Olson Chrysanthus E. Phelan Hanford B. Sackett Gerald D. Stratford DELTA PHI EPSILON (Foreign Service) Founded at Georgetown University, January 15, GRADUATE Herbert E. Jackson SENIORS Hugh L. Burnett Francis J . Burke Dudley G. Dabovich Finis W. Danley Raymond O. Demsey Oscar J . Fernsten Dewey W. Johnson Arthur W. Legg Edwin W. Litsinger Leo T. McMahon Albert A. Nerney John H. Newby Ted B. Showers John B. Soleim James E. Streets Max L. Topel Leland W. Wade Ralph A. Wentz Douglas V. C. Castleman Howard L. Harris William H. Rottman JUNIORS William B. Ryan Millard H. Tottman James L. Watters Thomas B. Campbell William O. Cole Jr. SOPHOMORES Elbert H. Fitz John W. Hulen Graduated in December. THETA KAPPA PHI (Commerce) Founded at the University of California November 15, 1923 PATRONS Dean ' and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Professor and Mrs. W. R. Robinson Professor and Mrs. Charles C. Staehling SENIORS Martha Burrill Welda Green Olive Holmes Lillian Hotchkiss lona Jurden Nonita Keasbey Madeline Love Florence Perry Henrietta Peyser I mo Randolph Margaret Silk Clair Watson Mildred Weining Hazel Woodbum JUNIORS Carol Castleman Rachael Ledig Blanche Noble SOPHOMORES Louise Osbom Hilma Wente Helen Wood Gertrude Wright Helen Phillips Katherina Nixon Elizabeth Peppin 591 PAN XENIA (Foreign Trade) Founded at the University of Washington, February, 1916 Gamma Chapter established, September 1921 FACULTY Ira B. Cross C. F. Gross Henry F. Grady Frank E. Hinckley Norman J. Silberling Henry L. Deimel, Jr. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Alva T. Hubbard Takashi Komatsu Abdon P. Llorente Jack Cole Vicente A. Cornelio L. Scott Dayton James A. De Armond Sherwood C. Hancock SENIORS Kirby W. Hansen John M. Huir Charles W. Hippard Frank H. MacRae Phillip McCoombs Stanley F. Mattoon Sigurd B. Nylander James E. Pensinger Edward J. Rossell Harvey J. Rudolph George D. Shepherd Ralph Whalley JUNIORS Wallace E. Breuner George Gaw Burton A. King Arthur P. Matthews J. Robert Peebles LAMBDA UPSILON (Public Health) Founded at University of California, 1919 Margaret Beattie Laura Cairns Dr. Ruby L. Cunningham Dr. John N. Force Dorothy Beck Dorothy Briggs Dorothy Doyle Bemice Eddie HONORARY William B. Herms Charles G. Hyde Dr. Frank L. Kelly Escholtzia Lucia Edna H. Wagner GRADUATES Helen Goodenough Eugenia Herron Jean Johnson Edna Knapp Marie Leach Dr. Jessica Peixotto Mrs. V. V. Ross Dean Lucy Stebbins Ida May Stephens Helen Maher Gladys McKillap Elizabeth Murphy Alice Potter 25 Dorothy Koch Laura Stalke SENIORS Jewel Roberts Mildred Roth Harriet Tingley I NEVER MIND THE FK3OPE5, L GETTWE FRCTS-i HOW RI?E GOING TO GET ASTOUNDING 1 LISTEN TO -THIS, ITflLL TME USED ON AHI?ELESS PERIflLS IH THE US. =- PUTENDTOEND THEY MOULD I GUE5STMI5IS TH LID OF TEflPOT DOME. SOMEONE MUSTfl LIT fl MOTCH TO THE OIL FIND IT OFR DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 1925 BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " Boos McNurr " P I Clarice P. Chan Suey Ping Chan Kiang Shu Chang Kam Chun Akana Frank Chan Elizabeth Chung Peter S. Wong Chinese Students Club 2600 Etna Street Established at the University of California, February i, 1913 Dian Pan Ann Hoy C. Don Hua Piao Huang Wong Koon Jean Kwai Fan Koo Pao Liu Lan Jethro S. Yip SENIORS GRADUATES Chang Wah Lee Janie M. Lee Po Hsen Li Tung-Chi Liu Lawrence Mah Yung Mao Ching-Sung Yu Shou-Chun Meng Pearl Ng Lincoln Soo-Hoo Nelson C. Tang Mien Woo Eunice E. Yip Hok Tong Chau Ju Siang Chu Mansie Y. Chung Wong Fong Fang Ho James Z. Mah Sherman Soo Chiu Hang Lee Yui Yu Ira C. Lee JUNIORS Sue Bruce Jue Chun Clement Lee Yin Mei Lin Yin Ming Yang Lily Arline Loy Theodore Soo-Hoo Tso Yam Tang Irving H. Yick James Yau Tong Wing K. Wong Wing Lai Wong SOPHOMORES Fred C. Chang Lee Ching Chang Collin R. Dong Gum H. Hall Marshall Jang Ching Wah Lee Shik Fan Tong FRESHMEN Franklin H. Chan Louis King Chew Fat Ying Chin Hsiang-Wu Chu Ira C. Chung At Affiliated Colleges. Cephas Fong Ping Yin Ho Jen Liu Hsu Moi Kee Hu Harold J. Jue Fay D. Lee Leroy Yen Lee Dexter B. Wong Edwin Shall Yee Ho Kwai Kwan lu Hau Kwong Poy Holmer Wong Chock Lee Dai Harfong Lee Ruth Mae Lee William Farn Lee Howard Q. Mar Quong Lun Lee Bark Ying Louis Kong Keen Tang Bing Chong Wong Gumm Duck Wong D Ann J. Lee T. Liu K. Chang M. Chung I. Lee J. Tong C. Dong G. Hall S. Tong F. Chin P. Ho E. Yip C. Yu S. Soo H. Chau M. Jang C. Lee M. Hu H. Kwan C. Chan S. Chan A. Choy J Chu E Chung F. Lee H. Mar I. Kwong K. Tang 594 Japanese Student Club 2326 Parker Street Organized July 30, 1913 JM. Harada JY. Sugiyama GRADUATES Rioichi Nishioka T. Terami SENIORS Shigeo Aoki Kenji Iki John Fukushima M. Kawashita Masao Hayashi Saburo Matsumoto Taneo Taketa S. Yamada Kanezo Kai JSaburo Kido K. Kitamura JT. Asari Ernest Fujimoto Akio Hayashi John I tow Tetsuya Ishimaru Hajime Uyeyama JUNIORS Mitsujiro Miyake Shiuki Nakamura Ewart Numata Harry Yoshida SOPHOMORES Harry Kita M. Miyama Harold Miyauchi Tamaki Ninomiya Raymond Nagayama K. Yoshimi R. Shima George Okada Keiji Shiwota Sojiro Sumida Stanley Sugihara George Takahashi Satochi Uchida Kiyoshi Nagai G. Otagiri George Osawa Joe Soraji Henry Takahashi Yoneo Bepp |F. Fukushima Graduated in December. JAt Affiliated. FRESHMEN Seitaro Fukuhara Henry Ishimura Arthur Takemoto Walter Tsukamoto J. Fukushima K. Iki M. Kawashita S. Aoki K. Shiwota M. Sumida T. Taketa E. Kitamura M. Miyake E. Numata S. Togasaki S. Uchida E. Fujimoto K. Iki T. Ishimaru K. Nagai R. Nagayama J. Otagiri H. Takahashi Y. Bepp S. Fukuhara M. Ishimura T. Takefuji W. Tsukamoto Filipino Students Association Founded 1909, Stiles Hall GRADUATES Leopoldo Abad Servilliano Derikito Hilarion Silayan Conrado Ampuller Francisco Lava Marcelo -Tanco Segundo Corres Anastacio Lipayon Guillermo Urcia Cruz Valenzuela Marcos Vega Primitivo Ablang Andres Atadero Vincente Cornelio SENIORS Manuel Cruz Antonion Magsuci Vicente Morando Rogelio Velazquez Andres Palma Damaceno Ramos Jesus Urquiola JUNIORS Vincente Ahorro Rufino Birosel Paulino Cubias Jose Anonuevo Crispolo Bisquera Regina Lopez Antonio Bautista Valentin Buenviaje Graciano Rojo Domingo Soliva Andres Susanna Glicerino Abeto Juan Acevedo Jose Adeva Felipe Asuncion Pastor Asuncion Leandro Ebro Antonio De Jesus At Davis. At Southern Branch. SOPHOMORES Marciano Foronda Engracio Guerzon Nicetas Henson Valentin Hernando Primo Maliuanag Celestino Mendoza FRESHMEN Vicente Majarucon Estanislao Ordonez Juan Pascual Valeriano Sanchez Diosdado Tanco Pilar Unciano Emilio Ventura Claro Paz C. T. Ampuller S. Derikito F. A. Lava H. S. Silayan A. D. Atadero V. A. Cornelio M. S. Cruz; A. E. Magsuci V. A. Morando A. Palma D. G. Ramos R. A. Velazquez J. V. Anonuevo V. M. Ahorro A. M. Bautista R. B. Birosel C. B. Bisquera V. B. Buenviaje P. H. Cubias R. F. Lopez G. A. Rojo D. A. Soliva A. D. Susanna G. J. Abeto J. A. Acevedo J. A. Adeva P. S. Asuncion L. S. Ebro E. D. Guerzon N. A. Henson V. A. Hernando E. P. Ordone: J. S. Pascual D. J. Tanco E. E. Ventura P. T. Unciano C. B. Paz " 4 S j| i i . S 1 r VOO NOT GLAD ELECTED ' O HAVE KM THT TE- DOME DRAWN EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE 192? BLUE AND GOLD BY THE ORIGINATOR OF " THE GUMPS. " COPYRIGHT RELEASED BY THE " CHICAGO TRIBUNE. " W S 1 JWLL roJs rn $ 1 1 XT 1 i S??j T 1 1 i P 1 1 J I i i r i T J 597 THE UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. THE University of California Y. M. C. A. is the center of the religious and social service work among the men of the university. It is strictly an organization for service ; there are no fees and every man may become a member. The administrative work is carried out by student officers through a Cabinet and various committees, and is supported by friends of the Association and by an apportionment in the Campus Chest. Samples of the work of the Association during the past year are as follows: The annual All-University Religious Addresses, given this year by Dr. T. R. Glover of Cambridge University; The Inter-Collegiate Y.- M. C. A. Conference at Asilomar, with 101 delegates from U. C. ; a delegation of fifty-seven at the Quad- rennial International Student Volunteer Convention at Indianapolis; numerous Campus Discussion Groups, lead by members of the faculty; and an International Department composed of students from thirty-seven countries, organized in the International Forum. OFFICERS President William Neufeld, ' 24 Vice-President Arnold Ure, ' 24 Secretary Arnold Joyal, ' 25 General Secretary . E. L. Devendorf Business Secretary G. L. Maxwell, ' 17 Associate Secretary D. K. Barnwell, ' 23 Foreign Student Secretary W. H. Stallings Field Secretary in China Roy Service, ' 02 J 59 8 Y. W. C. A. CABINET THE UNIVERSITY Y. W. C. A. A i excellent opportunity of meeting and knowing foreign students, and of understanding international problems, is offered at the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the University of California. The cottage is a place where they may work and play together and exchange ideas. There are many different kinds of work a girl may do: Personnel, Finance, Information Desk, Choral Club, and especially Social Service and High School Girls ' Clubs. Through these activities the girls develop responsibility, character and leadership. The Freshmen and Sophomores have their own departments, where they meet girls in their own classes. Once a month the entire Association gathers for a Forum an hour and a half of business, discussion and inspiration, followed by a dinner. Our Golden Lantern, the lunch and tea room, plays a vital part in the Associa- tion by making it possible for many girls to meet others in an informal way. r Y. W. C. A. CABINET President Gladys Warm, ' 24 Vice-President . ... Ruby Hay, ' 24 Secretary .... Marion Clymer, ' 26 Treasurer Florence Breed, ' 23 Undergraduate Representative Gertrude Douglas, ' 24 599] THE UNIVERSITY MOTHERS 1 CLUB THE University of California Mothers ' Club, open to all mothers of registered students, was organized in 1916. Standing as it does for Friendship, Ethics, Culture and Loving Service, the club has done splendid work on the campus. The mothers ' most conspicuous service in 1923 was their management of the Students ' Clothing Relief at the time of the great fire in Berkeley, September 17. In addition to supporting other campus activities, the club maintains a scholarship fund. Meetings are held every Tuesday afternoon during the college semester at " The Hangar, " 221 1 Union Street, Berkeley. PRESENT OFFICERS President Mrs. Lora Gaines Swasey First Vice President ' Mrs. Ilia Duffey Second Vice President Mrs. L. B. McCord Third Vice President Mrs. C. P. Griffin Recording Secretary Mrs. Alexander Brown Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Laura V. Klyce Historian Mrs. H. H. Plummer Custodian of Pins Mrs. J. D. Ellsworth Treasurer Mrs. L. L. Van Haren Financial Secretary Mrs. Agnes Weatherby PAST PRESIDENTS Mrs. Carey Allen Tusch, Honorary President and Organizer Mrs. Kimball Easton Mrs. E. M. Elliott Mrs. Carry Hoyt Mrs. Laura V. Klyce HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst Miss Lucy Stebbins Mrs. Horatio Stebbins Dr. Aurelia Reinhardt Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Mrs. William Wallace Campbell Mrs. John Adams m I 1 1 I I m i i ic CLUB HOUSE MASONIC ORGANIZATIONS THE " U. C. Masonic Family " now stands on the threshold of its new Home. The dedication of the Masonic Club House early next semester will open vast opportunities to the Masonic Club, the Women ' s Masonic Club, the De Molay Club, and Henry Morse Stephens Lodge. Already a Masonic Club House Council, composed of representatives from these, has been established to correlate their activities. Under its guidance the U. C. Masonic bodies, among other things, have furthered Masonic acquaintanceship through joint social affairs, have success- fully maintained a Student Service Bureau, and have produced " With Sword and Trowel, " an original Masonic play by William Ell well Oliver, a member of Henry- Morse Stephens Lodge. The returns from this production have very materially assisted in the furnishing of the Masonic Club House. MASONIC CLUB HOUSE COUNCIL Raymond D. Laughrey President Marian E. Rowe Vice-President Florence G. Wessels Secretary William L. Appleford Treasurer MASONIC CLUB WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB Carl D. Phillips Edward T. Koford Arthur F. Graser Harold W. Conklin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alice E. Nelson Alberta F. Dozier . Vallena G. Woodward Muriel E. Burland . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DE MOLAY CLUB HENRY MORSE STEPHENS LODGE No. 541 William L. Appleford Herman P. Meyers Fred C. Byers . Carl G. Dinic President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Earl H. Wight . Valdemar Arntzen Merle Randall . Edward A. Martin Master Senior Warden Junior Warden Secretary Qi $3 1 i ' CoNDE WITHERS WILLIAM O ' CONNELI, NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN HALL has accomplished a great deal toward the development of President Campbell ' s idea that " Our University is in a very definite sense a social institution. " The club is the Catholic center of religious, social and philanthropic activity at this University. The work of acquainting and uniting the students has been very successfully accomplished through lectures, seminars, teas, " Open House, " smokers, social service work, receptions, and the Formal BaJl. The Archbishop ' s Reception and the two Freshman Receptions deserve special mention as they are typical of the ideal affair at which the real value of Newman Hall may be realized. The Formal Ball of February 1 5 was an unquestionable success. Every effort will be made to continue to hold the ball in Stephens Union and so include it as one of the annual campus formals. Credit is due to Rev. J. P. Towey and Rev. C. E. Woodman for all they have done for the benefit of the students and especially for their instruction in spiritual matters. The officers who have been responsible for the year of unprecedented success are : President ..... Vice-President Second Vice-President Treasurer .... Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Conde Withers ' 24 William J. O ' Connell ' 25 Frances F. Fusselman ' 24 A. C. Beyer ' 25 Eileen Grosjean ' 26 Doris Devlin ' 25 602 1 I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OF UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY of the University of California was organized in 1907 under article XXI 1 1 , section VI 1 1 of the Manual of the Mother Church. The object is to unite members of the University interested in Christian Science in closer bonds of Christian fellowship and to fulfill the university motto, " Let there be light, by living practical Christianity on the campus, as explained in the Bible and " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy, and as embodied in the life and works of Christ Jesus, the Way shower. In order that the object may be attained, regular fortnightly meetings are held at First Church of Christ Scientist, in Berkeley, corner of Dwight Way and Bow- ditch Street. At these meetings passages from the Bible and " Science and Health are read, and testimonies of healings and experiences and remarks on Christian Science are given. A reading room is maintained in Southgate Hotel, 2240 Telegraph Avenue, which affords a quiet place for the study of the Bible, Mrs. Eddy ' s writings and the Christian Science periodicals. The University Library contains the complete works of Mrs. Eddy and all authorized Christian Science literature. Each semester a member of the Board of Lectureship gives a lecture, stating the pure principle of Christian Science whereby any erroneous impressions regarding Christian Science may be corrected. The Society maintains an accommodation committee to aid students in obtain- ing work and to help them locate in suitable houses. At the beginning of each semester, a welcoming reception is held for the new students where the bonds of friendship are formed among those who are actively interested in Christian Science. " The term Science, properly understood, refers only to the laws of God and to His government of the universe, inclusive of man. From this it follows that business men and cultured scholars have found that Christian Science enhances their endurance and mental powers, enlarges their pe rception of character, gives them acuteness and comprehensiveness and an ability to exceed their ordinary capacity. " These few words express accurately and completely the ideas which was the keynote of Christian Science. They embody its underlying principles, which were the stimuli for the organization of the society in the university. It is the hope of this societv to do its utmost for students interested in Christian Science. I SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester President Stuart R. Ward ' 24 V ice-President Maxwell Nichols ' 24 Secretary John M. Hull ' 24 Treasurer ... A. Carl Beyer ' 25 Representatives to Council ... Rex A. Miller 124 ( S. R. Ward ' 24 Executive Committee, Maxwell Nichols, Chairman H. E. Reynolds ' 24 T. M. Hess ' 24 Spring Semester President V ' ice-President Secretary . ... Treasurer .... Representatives to Council Executive Committee, Maxwell Nichols, Chairman Stuart R. Ward ' 24 Maxwell Nichols ' 24 Edwin J. Duerr ' 26 John F. Harrell ' 25 Richard M. Petty ' 25 S. R. Ward ' 24 T. M. Hess ' 24 L. T. McMahon ' 24 CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Spring Semester Speaker Speaker Pro Tern Treasurer .... Corresponding Clerk Recording Clerk . Executive Committee . Representatives to Council L. B. Benas ' 24 B. E. Witkin . E. R. Demster ' 26 A. E. Weinberger ' 26 M. L. Leuschner ' 25 R. Fouke 26 G. G. Olshausen 24 B. E. Witkin ' 25 H. G. Baiter ' 24 Fall Semester Speaker ... H. G. Baiter Speaker Pro Tern G. G. Olshausen Treasurer ... W. Baiter Recording Clerk ..... P. D. Schwobeda Corresponding Clerk . . . . S. H. Berry Executive Committee . - Benas (A. E. Weinberger Representatives to Council ( B ' T E - Witkin H. G. Baiter -J ii HiEH IiikU | i i TT) UL 1 PHILORTHIAN DEBATING OFFICERS Fall Semester SOCIETY 1 LIT President Hazel Nixon 24 | 1 1 ,y, V ' ice-President Bonaro Wilkinson ' 25 Y ' .. ' 1 Secretary Treasurer . Nellie Hatchell ' 25 . Nell Hollinger ' 26 | $1 Representatives to Council Elizabeth Armstrong ' 24 $ ' M w Spring Semester President Bonaro Wilkinson 25 Evelyn Compton ' 24 iy 1 A A Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Representatives to Council . Aileen McCandless ' 26 . . . Ethel Watt 6 Nell Hollinger ' 26 Elizabeth Armstrong ' 24 1! i $| i t Bonaro Wilkinson 25 1 1, | 1 1 1 PARLIAMENT DEBATING OFFICERS Fall Semester SOCIETY ! 1 President Ane Loraine Olsen ' 24 ' k s V ice-President Secretary Treasurer . . . . Representative to Council Sallie M. Pease ' 24 Laura Bancroft ' 24 Minnie Bramman ' 25 Marian Rowe ' 24 i i (Veronica Inmble 24 ?R5 " ii Spring Semester President Ruth Devlin ' 24 1 nr V ice-President Laura Bancroft " 24 V w ni IF rA Treasurer Representative to Council ... . Alberta Raller ' 26 Veronica Trimble ' 24 Ane Loraine Olsen ' 24 fAl _L. jn: , J B? Miii LJ H 605] CENTURIATA OFFICERS Fall Semester Consul Vice-Consul Recording Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Sergeant at Arms Representative to Forensic Council Consul Vice-Consul Recording Secretary .... Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Sergeant at Arms .... Representative to Forensic Council Raymond G. Stanbury ' 25 Peter N. Skaarup ' 25 Everett L. Gallaher ' 25 Kent D. Pursel ' 25 Charles R. Matheson ' 25 Howard B. Reitmeyer ' 24 . R. Robert Hunter ' 24 Spring Semester Peter N. Skaarup ' 25 Howard B. Reitmeyer ' 24 George R. Baird ' 26 Leonard Freer ' 26 Eldon Borell ' 26 Richard E. Mack ' 26 R. Robert Hunter ' 24 THALIAN PLAYERS OFFICERS Fall Se mester President . V ice-President Secretary . Treasurer Anna Keyes ' 25 Marian Phillips ' 26 Margaret Nicholson ' 25 Claire Besford ' 26 President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Spring Semester Dorothy Gillespie ' 24 Margaret Nicholson ' 25 Magdalen Gill ' 26 Anna Keyes ' 25 Jean Dupont Dorothy Gillispie Eva Colby Ella Coughlin Alice Donelson Georgine Fink Claire Basford Marjorie Black Wilma Beltcher Lucia Burk Absent on leave. HONORARY Marjorie Lange Hendrickson GRADUATE Winifred Brown SENIORS Florence McAuliffe Stella Maris Shipley Beatrice Smoot JUNIORS Jaunita Gates Magdalene Gill Maurine Herrmann Norma Keech Anna Keyes SOPHOMORES Frances Cardwell Margaret Forman Beulah Frye FRESHMEN Franqui Colburn Evelyn Fuller Katherine Switzlee Mildred Weining Margaret Nicholson Ruth Norton Una Rafferty Veronica Rourke Claire McCarthy Marion Phillips Virginia Waters Irrha Fraiser 606] E% WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ASSOCIATION THE Dormitory Association, the representative body of the women of the University living in organized boarding houses has been on the campus for jfr T ten years. Beginning as the Californian Club in 1914 and organized under the A. S. U. C. in 1922, it now represents four hundred and fifty girls in twenty-seven boarding houses. The purpose of the association is to give women living in boarding houses a method of co-operating with the A. S. U. C., to discuss mutual problems, and to promote good feeling between the students and their housemothers. The major problem at present is the development of student government looking i toward its functioning in the dormitories that are to come. OFFICERS Fall Semester President Marion Rowe ' nV Vice-President Ruth Raymond lyr Secretary . Florence Yeomans r r ' Treasurer Maurine Toomev fv EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Helen Ashley Elizabeth Reed Maurine Toomev Ruth Raymond Marion Rowe Florence Yeomans Rachel Young iff $ @ Spring Semester President . . . lona Jurden i Vice-President ... Cornelia Richert Secretary . . . Elizabeth Tupes tl Treasurer Xlar aret Fitch -LLl EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Helen Ashlev lona Jurden Mzu Manley M i fk B i 1 1 f Margaret Fitch Mary Hudson Cornelia Richert Elizabeth Tupes T TTD TXT " T TC J T TTJ % ' 1 e3 UlKHNCJUt CLUr Wi f r OFFICERS President . Elvnore De Martini 1 TV V ice-President Rose NIorton o? F 1 I T 1 I i I L A J Secretary Marie Couderc I yu. yt Treasurer . Frances Barton iyi n w L L I J COUNCIL lilt M, Marie Welshons Charlotte Latapie Madeleine Comte Evelyn De Marta Mildred Brown i i 607] EL CIRCULO CERVANTES EL ATENEO Upper Division President . Genevieve Yannke Vice-President Evelyn Kinkle Secretary . .... Chas. G. Fallis Treasurer Eugene C. Lueders EL CIRCULO CERVANTES Lower Division President Charlotte Jensen Vice-President Charles G. Fallis Secretary . Laura Tompkins Treasurer Eugene C. Lueders ] CHEMISTRY CLUB OFFICERS Fall Semester President Ralph A Morgen ' 23 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Richard M. Alpen ' 24 M. M. Dowling ' 25 Walter L. Earnhart ' 26 Dwight L. Teeter ' 24 fia Spring Semester President Richard M. Alpen ' 24 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Robert J. Irvine ' 25 Robert A. Kinzie ' 25 George T. Lenahan ' 25 Stanton H. Meyer ' 24 608 PRE-MED ASSOCIATION THE year 1923-1924 was a very successful one for the Pre-Med Association. At the fortnightly meetings, after an hour of dancing, during which refresh- ments were served, talks were given by different men, including several mem- bers of the medical faculty and the physician from the San Quentin Penitentiary. Two exceptionally good dances, with clever and original decorations and enter- tainment, the regular Semi-Annual Informals of the association, and one of the best sideshows at the Big " C " Circus, justify its reputation of being one of the most active groups on the campus. OFFICERS Fall President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms H. O. Parkinson " 24 Katherine O ' Dea ' 25 Dorothy Furch " 26 V. F. Worthington ' 26 L. D. Hertert ' 26 I Spring President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms W. Montgomery 25 . Dorothy Furch ' 26 .Anna Zadielovich ' 26 H. H. Anderson ' 26 N. C. Klotz as I i UNIVERSITY ADVERTISING CLUB Affiliated with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World OFFICERS Fall Semester President ... . Trumen W. Lattin V ice-President . . Ann Zimmerman Secretary . . Rosalind A. Bernheim Treasurer . . . . John Hall Jr. Spring Semester President Henry G. Beaumont V ice-President . . . Ethel Trask Secretary . . Margaret Brown Treasurer . John Hall Jr. COMMERCE ASSOCIATION Fall Semester President . . Frank McRae V ice-President Clair M. Watson Treasurer . . Harvey Rudolph Secretary . Roy Peterson Welfare Council Representative . Robert Carmack Spring Semester President ' . . Louis Baker V ice-President . . . Madeline Love Treasurer . . Robert Vance Secretary . Olive Holmes Welfare Council Representative ... Clair M. Watson 610] 1 m President . ARCHITECTURAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Fa Semester Iflm : I yfr{ V i-v ' " T-J ice-President Secretary . Treasurer Esther Baum 24 James H. Anderson ' 25 Irving F. Brown ' 24 Irene M. McFaul ' 21 . J. Dewey Harnish ' 24 Marguerite C. Fawcett ' 25 President . . . Spring Semester [M . ' ice-President Secretary . MINING ASSOCIATION . Fall Semester Treasurer ifi Stanley M. Falkenstein ' 22 F J iock " 24 j 1 President ' ice-President Secretary . EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 24 E. X. Pennebaker ' 24 Spring Semester EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ' 24 P. E. Perry ' 25 G. R. Kribbs ' 25 H. B. Llovd ' 23 Treasurer P R Bradlevjr ' 25 Sergeant at Arms i 1 William Maguire ' 25 A ft 1 fW : E I. W. Koch V H President J. B. Christie ' 25 | p jj H. H. Wellander 24 . . R. E. Byler ' 24 J. B. Christie ' 25 P. R. Bradley Jr. ' 25 E. W. Berlin ' 25 E. L. Probert " 27 Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant at Arms W- I W.Koch LX ' . D 111 PQ; 1 ' ' - | nmnmiii 6n AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Fall Semester President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Welfare Council B. W. Goodenough W. J.O ' Connell Jr. . H. A. Harris L. H. Tyson I. M. Ingerson Spring Semester President . V ' ice-President Secretary . Treasurer Welfare Council . . E. R. Huber M. M. Mason J. L. Mason J. J. Martin B. W. Goodenough Carl Byer M. M. Davis ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL Fall Semester K. Pousi, Chairman B. W. Goodenough E. R. Huber I. M. Ingerson W. J. O ' Connell Carl Byer C. C. Fisk Spring Semester H. E. Hedger, Chairman B. W. Goodenough E. R. Huber I. M. Ingerson W. J. O ' Connell AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Fall Semester Honorary Chairman Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary . Treasurer Dean C. L. Cory J. A. Holden ' 24 F. C. Blocksom ' 24 L. T. Folsom ' 24 Evan Copsey Spring Semester Honorary Chairman Chairman V ice-Chairman Secretary . Treasurer Dean C. L. Cory S. W. Scarfe ' 24 L. T. Folsom ' 24 . F. E. Hurt ' 25 W. H. Martin ' 24 THE ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Fall Semester President . Vice -President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Yell Leader M. C. Connett ' 24 R. Wood ' 24 E. O. Dryer ' 24 C. R. Currier ' 24 B. Rosenberg ' 24 Spring Semester President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Yell Leader E. O. Dryer ' 24 L. T. Folsom ' 24 R. A. Nisja ' 25 J.Hiller ' 24 R. Kempf ' 24 r I A m EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Fall Semester . H. Mixter ' 24 R. A. Nisja ' 25 Spring Semester C. R. Currier ' 24 F. E. Hurt ' 25 LL I [613] AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Chairman V ice-Chairman Secretary . Treasurer Fall Semester . H. P. Brady ' 24 W. H. Topham 24 W. H. Mixter ' 24 Richard Wood ' 24 Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary . Treasurer Spring Semester C. A. Carney ' 24 G. H. Brooks ' 24 L. T. Marshall ' 24 . J. F. Shaler ' 24 614] AGRICULTURE CLUB THE Agriculture Club serves to unite and benefit socially and educationally all students in the College of Agriculture. Its purpose is to bring the students into closer contact with each other, with the faculty, and with other successful leaders in the agricultural world. It is with these added friendships that we as students can hope to acccmplish the most in the future. The functions and activi- ties of the club are constructive builders of the co-operative spirit which is raising the standards of the agriculture industry of today. Fall Semester D. M. Hunter. " 23 Beatrice Williams. : Blanche Johnson. - 2t H M. Cooper. ' :_; J. R. Boyce. 2t J. B. Byrne, ' 24 OFFICERS . President . ice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Yell Leader elf are Representative Spring Semester W. L. Rogers. 24 Geraldine Knight. " 26 Beatrice Williams. ' 25 J. D. Rogers. 24 F. S. Stierwalt. ' 27 D. XI. Hunter. " 23 - ' s j O. S. McDowell 24 C. C. Shay, 23 R. Hogdson. :_ J. B. BVITK W. T. Mack. :_ W. L. Rogers. 24 Theo. Cairns. ' 24 R. E. Stanton. ' :_ S. Walsh, ' 24 R W. Carey. 20 H. G. Christman. Editor COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN . Welfare Council . Alumni Advisory . Senior Advisory Membership . Speakers and Program . Publicity . Arrangements Election ... Annual Dance Spring Informal Barbecue Banquet California Countryman 1923-2 . D. M. Hunter. " 23 . C. C. Shay. 23 V. B. Claypool. 24 R. E. Crane. 24 J. B. Byrne. 24 K. McLeod. Jr. 24 D. G. Bowley. 24 . Leo. iano. 24 Theo. Caims. 24 . J. B. Byrne. 24 Mgr. C. F. Henderson. ' 24 PRESIDENTS OF AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS Kenith McLeod. J r W. E. Jones, " 25 B. Hahne, ' 24 Floyd Wymore C. Barnum, 24 Forestry Club Horticulture Round Table World Agriculture Society . Entomology Club . Graduate Students Club J. L. Averell. 24 R. Freeman, " 24 C. Matthews. 24 C. F. Rosling. ' 24 F. B. Lincoln. 20 [615] UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Founded 1919 Richard Ehlers Bernice B. Muller GRADUATES Martha Haskell Richard Onions Lois Austin Ellsworth Stewart Florence Power SENIORS Robert Hurst Rose Brown Pauline Traylor Juanita Gates Virginia Martin JUNIORS Ingemar Hogberg Robert Ross [616] K. L. X. BROADCASTS FROM STEPHENS UNION THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA RADIO CLUB THE Radio Club is an organization of students who are interested in Radio Telegraphy and Telephony. Its purpose is to promote interest in Radio and create a spirit of friendship among students with this common interest. Mem- bership is open to registered students who are members of the A. S. U. C. The Club ' s activities this semester have been centered mainly about the broad- casting of programs of an instructive and entertaining nature, representing as many as possible of the University activities and the students organizations. These programs have been broadcasted every Monday evening between eight and ten o ' clock from the Alumni room of Stephens Union by remote control through K. L. X., the radio station of the Oakland Tribune. This broadcasting has been a great success, as shown by the large number of communications received from radio listeners in all parts of the United States and Canada. Much credit is due the officers, whose untiring efforts have resulted in bringing success and prominence to the Club during the past semester. The Club affords a means of amusement and instruction in a new and interesting field to all those connected with the University. This field of broadcasting will cause the Club to become even better known in the future because of the interest the campus public has in this phase of its work. The officers, A. H. Brolly, ' 25, president; C. J. Lutgen, ' 26, vice-president; and T. L. Mayes, ' 27, secretary, feel that they have seen the Club through one of its most successful semesters and it is hoped that many more students will avail them- selves of the opportunities offered by the Club next year. I 1 I 617 618 I I DEDICATION D EDICATED as all things must be to cause or purpose, it is incumbent upon us to dedicate this our bit .of levity. Difficulties have arisen, obstacles have been interposed, yet in the end all has been well. We therefore dedicate to the Sorority Fathers of the University of California this monumental work with the prayer uppermost in our minds that they falter not in their duties, now and for aye. Courageous and obstreperous men, such as these, can deserve no better and more fitting tribute and with extreme humility coupled with humiliation we dedicate to posterity the names of these men. May they serve as pristine beacons to guide the future erring generations. We offer no apologies but ask merely for the condescension and benignity of all our dear readers for any pitfalls we may have inadvertently fallen into. The Editors of Joshes. MILT AND Dos COULD HAVE AT LEAST PASSED THE CIGARS, BUT THEY LET THEIR LOVED ONES DECIDE THE APPROPRIATE WAY. APHRA AND BEE DECIDED TO LET L ' s KNOW THE GREAT SURPRISE BY SENDING IN THEIR FAVORITE PICTURE. THEY ALSO HOPE THE PAPERS WILL PUBLISH THE HAPPY EVENT I V; m 1 H 71 II PAT WHO ' S WHOSE AND WHY DIRECTORY DONALD NICHOLS Kappa Kappa Gamma Latest information points toward Ocean Beach. For further details see preceding and opposite pages. GERALD STRATFORD Alpha Phi May be found most readily on the backstairs below the fire escape. Also a good hand at tennis and Junior Farce contests. GEORGE WRIGHT Kappa Alpha Theta Togo goes good in a Cad V 63 or better still in a sofa in front of the fire. The strange tale is that they always stuff the cracks of the daven- port with newspapers so that they won ' t lose the little feller. HARRY HURRY Delta Delta Delta He tried to tell someone about the house and got the reputation of a first-class stutterin ' fool. Hooly may be found around the ruins of the old home any evening. (Not alone.) BERT KING Sigma Kappa We rest our case. Address 354 Euclid Avenue, Oakland, for further information. IRA HILGERS Alpha Omicron Pi Handsome Ira that drate big lovely man prefers a machine. Dilapidated Haynes is as good as any. JOHNNY TALT Kappa Kappa Gamma Has been ringing as many baskets as Don has been making home runs. Close competition for chief papa with the punting average in favor of Don. " Le ' s go, Cap ! " has been adopted as the favorite cry down Kappa Way. B. B. B. CLEMENS Chi Omega Readily be found taking the air on the porch. EDWARD REDMAN Alpha Chi Omega For the good of his soul he ' d rather walk the streets. BRUCE VAZEILLE Newegita May be found the furtherst distance between himself and the house mama. JERRY PEARCE Del ta Sigma Theta In his red Buick a million miles from home. RUSS LOCKHART Fremont High School Right from the cradle. WANT ONE BAD Pi Beta Phi Makes no difference where they ' re at They may be thin and they may be fat. 620] 621 SlGMfl RLPHP EP5JLON DELTR KRPPH EP5ILON 621 THE PAN-HELLENIC REVUE OF 1924 (Or V7iy Men Stay Home ' " ) A STUPENDOUS production containing the greatest amount of talent (potential) ever assembled in any single company. COME ONE! COME ALL! DARING! DASHING! DAZZLING! A STARTLING exposure of campus foibles with an all-star cast composed of beauties and sorority women. x unparalleled opportunity to see the uncrowned queens of Charming Way in action. Animal life in its lowest forms on exhibition for a limited engagement. CAST DEALT Y chorus composed of: Mary Elizabeth Fox (chief beauty by special privilege), Elizabeth Pope, Virginia Martin, Jane Mott, Helen Langley, Gladys Lorigan, Laura Pike, Connie Morris and Miss Arthurine Thornton. Mr Warrington Dorst (himself) will give his original interpretation of the role of chorus man ' Settings Atmosphere Costumes Music We Love Each Other By Phi Psi By Zetes Probably Bv D. K. E. 623 [624] " jy " ' P; . m THE " BRETHERN " 625] SENIOR RECORDS OUR IDEA OF SENIOR RECORDS (after perusing those submitted this year) PREMO, W. E. JR. Entered U. of C. 09; in - toxicated ' 09, ' 10, ' u; absent on leave ' 12, ' 13; S. A. T. C. ' 16, ' 17, ' 18; re-entered U. of C. ' 19; oiled ' 19, ' 20, ' 21 ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ' 22, ' 23; U. S. C. football game (via " Yale " ) ' 23; never recovered ' 23; absent on leave ' 24 (and forever). Photo in 1925 BLUE AND GOLD Josh Section (look and see) . HURRY, HURRY O. Abracadabracadabraca- dabra; registered in a hurry ' 20; Phi Beta Capa ' 21 ; Prytenean furniture mover ' 24; Lucille Wist- ful ' s little finger ' 23, ' 24; Chairman Welfare Com- mittee (since I cannot remember); refused to hand in Senior Record ' 23 (figured it would be greatly augmented in ' 24) ; Senior Assessment Sales Committee ' 24; and " if I must include everything Executive Committee ' 23, ' 24. WINTERGREEN, MARION M. Chigma Chappa (one of the sixteen) ; politics ' 21. ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; met Bert Nowlegs ' 22; class president ' 23; Neptune Beach with Bert " 23 ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ' 23, ' 24; " Cal " Field to watch Bert ' 24; Sorority Sisters Sewing Sirkul ' 24; Neptune Beach with " el Rey " ' 24; (see picture); swell second- hand Cadillac with Gillig Top (acquired by unknown means) ' 24; rode on house Sirkus Parade float ' 24; developed " that winning smile " ' 21 ; used it ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. WHY BARNEY TOOK A LEAVE OF ABSENCE For Further Information See B. Biggs KNEECOLDS, DARN Kismet Fie; Better Better; Philosophical Union ' 22; secretary-treasurer-presi- dent Chess Club ' 23; Crosscountry Field Geology Club ' 23; Arrangements Committee for Carnot Debate ' 25; president Sprechverbund ' 24; inspector Rifle Practice ' 23; Coached Football on De Fence ' 23 ; Sergeant at Arms " El Circulo Cervantes, " ' 24; one of Andy Smith ' s Puppets ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 ; chairman Inter-Collegiate Agreement Committee ' 22; Private No. 3 in the rear rank R. O. T. C. ' 21 , 22. WISTFUL, Lou SEAL. Three Pyramids Hash House; President El Circulo Iberico ' 21 ; Secretary and President Choral Society ' 21, 22; Ran across Hurry O. Hurry ' 21 ; Reception Committee Sopho- more Girls ' Dance ' 22; twenty-three conferences with Hurry O. Hurry ' 22; Philomathean Council ' 23 ; Guitar Club ' 23 ; thirty seven conferences with H. O. H. ' 23; Pretty Mean Fate Committee 24; Pie Del Monte; La Junta; HURRY STARTS TO MOVE TRI. DICI.T FURNITURE 626] It 4 I LUCILLE ALWAYS IN A HURRY Another Chat with Hurry (result : Furniture moved from Wheeler to Harmon O. K.) ' 24. MONTANA, BULL Zeta Sigh; U. C. Prohibition Club ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Corporal R. O. T. C. ' 22; Deutscher Verein ' 22, ' 23; Drum Major of Band ' 22; Secretary S. Y. Z. Club ' 23; Final Singles of U. C. Handicap Handball Tournament ' 24; Cam- pus Czar ' 24. (I got the job but not the votes.) LOOKHARD, ARCY A Theta Dealt (this mess) ; Mim Kaph Vlim Honor Society ' 24; Captain Signal Corp ' 22; Mandolin Club ' 23; substitute on Frosh Football Reserves ' 21; Candidate for A. S. U. C. Prez. ' 23; Also Ran " 24; Stewdent Affairs Com- mittee ' 23, ' 24 (Heartbalm); Editor BLUE AND GOLD ' 23. (So I took the 2200 dollars and bought myself a De Cognac Straight Eight, Howson Lott, Engagement ring, and Cigars ' 24; No Foolin. ' ) SETTLEMENT, MARRIAGE K. A. T. Resident Worker West Berkeley College Settlement ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Secretary Beating Association ' 22; Enewah Club ' 23; Women ' s Beauty Contest ' 24 (Consolation Party same night); Girl ' s Pajamarino (at home) ' 24; Lucky Strike ' 21 ; Tried a Camel ' 21 ; Met Lord Chesterfield Herb Tareyton ' 22; Swore off buying them ' 24; Spark Plug ' 24 (No smokem-chewem). Cox, EQUINE JR. Brick Mullers Frat; Severed apron strings ' 21 ; Wrote home ' 22; Paid my House Bill ' 22; Dined in barney ' s beanery ' 23; only two cinches ' 23 ; Picture in fraternity section BLUE AND GOLD ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Two of the legs in the House centipede Big " C " Sirkus Parade ' 24. Committee to recover " Goop " Smith from Theta Delts Mar. 12, ' 24; " Goop " Smith Paddling Committee, ' 24; Seen on campus with Muller ' 24; Sigma Chi self- advertising committee ' 23, ' 24; Publications Manager ' 23 24 (office hours 11-12 and 3-4 daily- try to find me in); Note: There are numerous minor items which I might include but Modesty forbids and besides they wouldn ' t allow me any AN ANGEL IN A NEST OF THORNS more space. PHI DEL TR TH TH. THETfl D6LTR CH " ' 6 8] 2 A.M. CHIMES OF THE ASYLUM CLOCK HAVE SAVED V1A VY A V ALPHA O CO-ED LOS A C - ? P )T PRIVILEGE o 1 r I m [6z 9 ] OUR DICTIONARY (NOTE. This little volume is not intended to take the place of Webster ' s, but merely to correct a few slight errors on local phenomena which it has been our good fortune to notice.) R. O. T. C. A flower. Genus Mars. Species Mushrocm. Found only on sunny mornings in the vicinity of Harmon Gym. In color it ranges from light yellow to dark brown. Composed of single blossoms, usually decorated with a short spine-like projection not unlike a rifle. The flower is never found on rainy days, but many times, ten minutes after a heavy rain, even before the sun has broken through the clouds, nature lovers will find it gently wavering in the vagrant breeze, growing out of the mud like a pond lily. 755 BAR. A hollow counter of wood, modeled on hope chests bound with brass. Usually decorated with a frieze of elbows and two or three plaques of pretzels. This type of furniture has almost disappeared since the renaissance, but a good specimen may be found in the Stephens Union Museum, carefully guarded by two white-clad gentlemen who have hit on the plan of serving beer merely as a draw- ing card for visitors, sight-seers, and L ' Alliance Frangaise devotees. NON-ORG. An insect. Composes fully seventy-five per cent of the college registration, but is never allowed to trouble the placidity of the other twenty-five per cent except at elections. The main trouble with the non-orgs is their irritating habit of staying in college while better men flunk out. May be picked out on the campus by style of clothes. Trousers hardly ever more than seventeen inches around the bottom. Often wear stiff collars, always wear hats. AXLE GREASE. A gummy substance found adhering to the ' wheels of scavenger wagons and to the crankcases of flivvers. Since the advent of the hatless " Kiss Me " boys on the campus, this product has found ready sale as a hair pomade when mixed with eau de Cologne. It has received the praise of such masterpieces of the tonsorial art as Lucien Self and even John Davis. It not only promotes the growth of hair and gives that desired freshly varnished appearance, but makes a peerless fly-catcher. BLUE BOOK. A collection of scrap paper bound together into the semblance of a book, and sold for the convenience of students at 2 2 cents; thus enabling the publishers to save a couple of pennies. There are six types of these articles, all bearing on the cover a transcription of the first amendment to the " Ten Commandments, " beginning, " We, the Students of the University . " The six types are: A, B, C, D, E, and F. For some unexplained reason the last three types are in the majority. COED. Derived from the two words " coin and " educa- tion. " The more " co " there is, the less " ed " there is. The " dash " was placed in between to show that the two may never be mixed with any success. The name is usually ap- plied in a general sense to the female of the species " col- lege student, " much as is the cognomen " mare " to female horses. Sometimes the word is erroneously declared to be short for " corn fed " ; this is easily refuted by comparing a co-ed with any healthy specimen of corn-fed cow. SORORITY. Female edition of a fraternity. Founded for the purpose of furnishing the members of the fraternities with amusement. They are sometimes called Americanized harems. The oddest thing about them is the quite noticeable lack of shades on the windows. This is one of the causes of the low scholarship records of many houses situated next door to the harems. All of these sororities are grouped into a society called Pan-Satanic or Hellenic. DANCING. The only all-year-round major sport on the campus. The game is played by young and old with equal ze st. Two varieties of the sport which deserve special mention are the " Frantic Dance " and the " College Night Dance. " The name of the first has been applied because of the frantic rush for the last boat that usually takes place after it is over; and the name of the second, which really should be " Visitors ' Night Dance, " is a compromise between " Annual Stampede " and " Mob Scene " r FLUNKING OUT. A humiliating noun synonymous with f " stepping out, " " getting your walking papers, " etc. The more common form of the expression is " taking a leave of absence. " This last is used by the best people, those who have undergone the process several times, invariably. One of the most frequent reasons for flunking out is forgetting to take a leave of absence in time. Authorities agree that the disease is caused by continued exposure to the foggy air of San Francisco during the early morning hours and lack of proper rest. FRATERNITY. Name given to various and sundry dance halls situated within walking distance of the campus. They may be distinguished by brass plates on the front doors and by the quantity of old clothes, shoes, books, dirt, and mattresses strewn on the floor or front lawn. Each pavilion has a name composed of various Greek letters which have been known to confuse immigrants looking for a restaurant, and even the owners themselves. It is the custom to hang out red lanterns for purposes of identification during ceremonies. [631 1. I I M IN THE 1 RIGMT PICTURE! BUT ON THE 1 WRON CLOCK) ' . " ' " ; ' . Dicl ery QocK I be mouse ran up t be c lock The im a i den so {afr on a chaiV J Dock Fiddl Were married ro day at Tne mih isfer laughed For heK tutheycl separale soon -i , ' . ' y ' - ' ;-U; - u as a vjoun Co-ecjujholiuecJ ind shoe 5Ke V ad sovY an j suiWs she cl idn-t Know hat to do, -to the Pi ' Phi NOUJ she can-t find a boy o 60 OUT: poor ere uaaea oon lac)v)-from Dorset | C a rne to college aw ear m a corset The 5 1 stern sai ' d " no " Bu-t 5dfd shefyou can $Q To Keep my uaist irfw I must Force 632] m n Don -the -Toot ball rnar Siole the ball ahd auuay he van The oal CUBS near buf so was 5h(pKcy And Don iDenr booncinp 7 on h 5 Hip ey anci Oill tuent up-the hill ' - I " t II loduard our L so 9olde,n " ij - UfledardBftrfobboflcd hc| so K( all :--: ' - " ? --. r? _ ttle, M 155 West had need of And dfdn ' t KnoururdeKe-to-fi ' hd At last m despair she cut off her hair " To Keep rt fram loa rnd " behmd h er- W d Chi ' ck Cole cuas a osical soul And a musical soul u as he Ue sah Tn the east, he san in -the west 6ut a ter a drm k he a I u ay5 sah besi forheu;as a CETA you see- m . THIS UV FOK VO HO I freTTl WG- y I i paof isE. , . WA H I [633] tuti m 1 flidd le Di ' dd le Dumpling Col I is Went to bed wi ' th his Full D " One empty bottle andohe amesoo dol le e u;ent to a col 1 eo e, To Learn Fcon.upanfsh and GreeK Uhen he ot there he met maTds debonaiV notu the poor boy is a shei K, contrary Mow doe5 your date book l ' veZet,5 and D AH Li ' s ted ma Gary Oiuen (jarry irl he couldn ' t marry He socKed her m And nou) he isan awfu 634] I u [fldel i ne Bocuden met Manuel VJho sold her a oa4r one day Monarfcy of the Mumane And tooK the herelcome sioeet -the boys ufll boo at My fee-tare bi } my ears are sooty Serb Im a KAPP vtKatg u)K lirv o-f- The tfn was too So my s ovys not Banbury Cross Gertie rAattlicujs upory a L L L Lunite horse- no on her finders, nn s on her -toes, her clothe . I [635 RLPHR KRPPR LRMBDfl BLUE e, GOLD RLPHR DELTR PHI RLPKH DEL.TR PM SIGNW CHI PELTFl UPSILON [636] Down through the Centuries THE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION will be felt in the whole- some shaping of policies in behalf of our great University. THE FORTY THOUSAND SONS AND DAUGHTERS of California are awakening everywhere to the necessity of service for the University through organized effort. The Alumni Association offers the only channel through which this service can bring immediate results. m VAi Here is one of the hundred different groups of California Alumni who re- ceived news by radio of the great banquet in San Francisco, March, 1923, when the Governor, Lieutenant Governor and 280 members of the Legis- lature were entertained at the Palace Hotel by 500 members of the Alumni Association. Following events by radio is one of the many activities of the Alumni in watchful service for the bettering of the University and for the State. CALIFORNIANS AROUSE YOURSELVES Though we are now credited with the largest paid membership of any Alumni Association in the world now over eleven thousand strong thousands more need to be brought into the fold. ARE YOU DOING YOUR PART: CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 301 STEPHENS UNION BERKELEY, CALIF. I BLUE AND GOLD Proverbs and Wise Cracks [637 No, Series. HOME OFFICE, Los ANGELES, CAL., 636 SOUTH BROADWAY. FOUNDED 1924. In consideration of the stipulations herein named and $3.00 premium being paid, the undersigned does hereby insure. from this date. _ for the balance of his or her life the filing your pleasure and convenience, and to and safekeeping, properly tabulated as to year and age, all photographic negatives taken under and by virtue of this contract of agreement. Subject to the followii fpconditions : We agree to photograph you once each year until you reao the age of 10. We agree to photograph you once every two years etweerx e ages of 10 and 21. We agree to photograph you once every threears iring tne balance of your life. We agree to give you these sittings at any of submit you proofs until you are satisfied. f Two negatives will be filed from the tton One negative will be numbered and fil j rnsthdio where taken. One negative tabulated and deported in mfepJroof vault at Cantil, California. All original negatives made under fijs agreement will be 5x8 inches or larger. All negatives will be mada glasV rret on films. This agreement at all times SErtlesyou to reprint or duplicate order prices on any work you may desire which is exactly one-half ( jbr regular price. Should you become a policyholaer with us during middle age, on issuing your policy we will take up that lax or negligent part of your life by making negatives from the photographs you now have of yourself, depositing these negatives in our fireproof vaults. Thus preserving and completing your photographic record. All such photographs to be copied must be presented at studio. The faithful carrying out of this agreement is contingent upon you presenting yourself at one of our studios in accordance with the policy This policy is made and accepted subject to the following stipulations : that the maker of this policy is not to be held liable for any damage under this policy in case of the destruction of the negative held in studio; neither is the maker to be held liable for any damage resulting from an act of God. The .under- signed is not responsible for any representation of any representative or agent not in the face of this agreement. This policy shall not be valid until countersigned by the duly authorized general agent of the Company at Los Angeles, California. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have executed and attested these presents. FRED HARTSOOK PHOTOGRAPHIC INSURANCE. His Heirs and Assigns. Countersigned at Los Angeles, Cal., this. _day of_ -19- iGen. Agent. This policy must be presented at time of sitting. Why worry about yesterday it is gone; why worry about tomorrow it has ' nt come; why worry about today it will soon be over. Let ' s put on a party tonight. 638 [52 sa PM 23 1 x-x 1 v s v -. SMART ATTIRE or MEN WOMEN of the Campus Men and women of good clothes judgment recognize in the KNOX SHOP, San Fran- cisco, that same dapper smartness that New Yorkers find in the Knox Fifth Ave- nue Shops. Knox style is decidedly indi- vidual and is not easily copied r " i D 1 1 r - r n w r i r " 1 IP UK Al L . UK n UM L . VX T r ' I4AHTC C A PC i -x-rvvv H TT T TTVTT TI ' H- if K .JNUA HAlb, LArb KNOX MILLINER i COATS AND SUITS DRESS CLOTHES r SPORTS SUITS Tv TXi, TOP COATS AND TOWN OR HABERDASHERY COUNTRY WEAR 1 i The KNOX SHOP 51 GRANT AVENUE i to i SAN FRANCISCO K 1 1 i i @ ra i Thou shalt not cut classes more than fortv hours per week. S i ns; !? g? !S i [639] -MS ( . a S | The ILLUSTRATED DAILY HERALD TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER MONTH DELIVERED BY CARRIER CORNELIUS VANDERBILT, Jr. Editor and Publisher The News Told in Pictures IF YOU HAVE NOT ALREADY SUBSCRIBED DO IT NOW erald 56 12TH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Telephone Hemlock 3180 In the Spring a young man ' s fancy turns to dresses and sunsets. a [6 4 o] I I 1 1 1 J. SLOANE SUTTEE STREET HEAR AV SAN FRANCISCO GOOD FURNISHINGS For Homes, Clubs and Institutions at Moderate Cost result from our nation-wide facilities and 81 years ' ex- perience in this business. Extensive and Varied Stocks of FURNITURE DOMESTIC AND ORIENTAL RUGS, CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, DRAPERIES, WALL PAPERS. WINDOW SHADES EH . " : " : - : s . :i ' - ' ESTIMATES and PLANS SUBMITTED XE V YORK VASHIXGTOX.D.C. How unfortunate it is that Poetic License cannot be revoked along with the automobile species. nTT 641 J SHOPS AT Santa Barbara Hollywood 6340 Hollywood Blvd. Hotel Arlington Los Angeles Coronado Hotel Ambassador Hotel Del Coronado Pasadena Del Monte Hotel Maryland Hotel Del Monte SOUTHERN SURETY COMPANY HOME OFFICE DES MOINES, IOWA BONDS Surety Fidelity GUS A. ELBOW COMPANY General Agents Fourth Floor, Royal Insurance Bldg. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Eighth Floor, Loew State Bldg. Los Angeles, Calif. INSURANCE Health Accident Automobile Compensation Liability Never smile at a professor, he doesn ' t know what it means. m i LOUIS SCHEELINE Exclusive Tailor Clothes of Distinction for College Men 406 Fourteenth Street Oakland Certified and Pasteurized Milk Delivered to all parts of Oakland, Berkeley, San Leandro and Alameda Creamery and Office: (.95 37th STREET, OAKLAND, CAL. PHONE PIEDMONT 8303 Private Exchange Branch Office: 1407 46th Avenue Telephone Fruitvale 51 Frown and world frowns with you; smile and you advertise your dentist. 643] J 1ST 3j Compliments of ' Tommy Simpson ? mr A fig for care, a fig for woe; let prohibition come, be it ever so slow [644] m J2 m m 1 EM El lv i IJACK " those plodding days when Gutenberg 1 I toiled with his wooden blocks and produced a print- II 1 ed page, princes alone could buy his wares. S Toda y everyone can buy printing. But the QUALITY 1 1 if of printing runs the gamut from a point below the || nji worst of Gutenberg to works of art, worthy of If H the gallery. m A A To buy printing today one must choose carefully 1 i n the craftsmen who are to do the work in order that d j S8 1 he may know the quality of what he will receive. m J fi jf From the presses of this company have come P M some of the really notable examples of fine ar printing produced in California. Yet here L itt p 5f QUALITY is combined with ECONOMY $1 || m vtr J G ( 11 r i i ffli -- Jwi!r [Pjj i VT. 1 i 1 A ' r s GOODHUE PRINTING COMPANY 1 BO A PRINTING PLANT EQUIPPED FOR QUANTITY (x AND QUALITY PRODUCTION i i r $t i 1537 Webster Street Graphic Arts Building Oakland, Calif. K i 8 i a Sleep is a marvelous aid to beauty, doctors say. Then professors must be beauty specialists. 6! 1 1 b A 2$j$ 4i! fc F? la s l P S el [6 4 5i The First National Bank of San Francisco Established 1870. The Oldest National Bank in California. Commercial Banking First Federal Trust Company A Savings Bank First National Safe Deposit Vaults Allied Institutions Complete Banking Service Post and Montgomery Streets San Francisco, Calif. PHONE BERKELEY 1145 3101 SHATTUCK AVENUE Cor. Prince Street H. WILLNER Merchant Tailor PRICES AND QUALITY RIGHT COME AND BE CONVINCED Owl- JVays " at Your Service Bancroft at Telegraph, Berkeley A National Institution with Stores in Twenty-two Cities Nothing in nature is uniform; therefore the R. O. T. C. is not natural. [646] rasa HATS FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL J5 to $7.50 f NO MORE m FRANKLIN MILLINERY 404 14TH STREET Between Broadwav and Franklin OAKLAND BRASFIELD HABERDASHER MEN ' S HIGH-GRADE HABERDASHERY PRICED REASONABLY I ESTABLISHED IN 1915 2245 TELEGRAPH AYE. Su mmer Qolf, riding, swimming, motoring, tennis, hiding, traveling, all require nen outfits to mal e the sum- mer the delightful experience you roant it to be. Our Berkeley Shop has received jaunty new sports costumes to meet every vacation emergency; so before you leave, come in and try them on. mr San Francisco TTT Thou shalt not object to being on the Welfare Council [647] COMPLETE BANKING FACILITIES COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS, LOANS, FOREIGN EXCHANGE, ACCEPTANCES AND LETTERS OF CREDIT, SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS WORLD-WIDE BANKING CONNECTIONS A progressive bank where your business, whether large or small, has personal attention. Member Federal Reserve System, San Francisco Clearing House and Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco ITALIAN-AMERICAN BANK S. E. COR. MONTGOMERY AND SACRAMENTO STS. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. BRANCH AT COLUMBUS AVENUE AND BROADWAY SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Established 1890 COLUMBUS BRANCH: MONTGOMERY AND WASHINGTON STS. DON ' T THROW YOUR MONEY AWAY on useless things or for so-called pleasures. Youth flies fast and earning powers diminish or actually cease in old age. Protect yours elf now by saving while your earning powers are good. Dollars saved now will prove a blessing and comfort when you grow old or disabled. Have a savings book on this bank and use it regularly. PHONE DOUGLAS 3305 John Mulhern Company SODA WATER BOTTLING MACHINERY - FLAVORING EXTRACTS AND SUPPLIES 182 SECOND STREET SAN FRANCISCO Robt. Burns CIGAR in the long, graceful Panatela shape, full Havana filled, offered at 10 Cents National Brands ROBT. BURNS Panatela lOc Straight Other Sizes, 2 for 25c and 15c Straight Wash your neck in the morning, girls; it ' s in plain view since you cut your curls. (648! 1 .t e p v ' 1 The MOORE DRY-DOCK COMPANY Formerly Moore Shipbuilding Compan y ON San Francisco Bay, adjacent to the rail and water arteries of world commerce, stands the Moore Shipyard. Equipped in every department to build or repair ships of any size with accuracy and speed. Floating docks up to twenty thousand tons lifting capacity, marine railways up to ten thousand tons lifting capacity. e are builders of marine and stationary engines and boilers: also patentees and builders of the Moore mechanical fuel oil burning system. Complete forging press equipped for the manufacture of heavy forgings of every description. Write for Catalog Yards, Docks and Works: Oakland, California, Telephone Lakeside 5180 San Francisco Office : 803 Balfour Building, Telephone Kearny 5248 Cable Address: Moorship Latest Diamond Mountings May be had here, in white and green gold, and plati- num, hand-carved and elab- orately fihgreed. Our 50, $75 and ?100 diamond rings are the best to be had for the money in the entire East Bav section. Your Credit Account Invited Easy Payment Plan W. R. Burke, Jeweler 225? SHATTUCK AVEME Are Ton Tempted? Sometimes to slip off on a long afternoon between noon time and a late class to a quiet retreat of deeply cushion- ed seats, soft lights, music, and the most wonderful " movies ' ' in the world ? The CALIFORNIA THEATRE is just such a place as de- scribed. Only the first runs of the very best master pictures are shown, to the swelling music of a wonderful organ and in an atmosphere of rare theatre beauty. If you want a place to go that ' s nicer, if it ' s up to you to decide what " we " shall do tonight make it the California Theatre KlTTREDGE AT SHATTVCC BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Pricts: Matinee 25c, Evening 30c, Loges 50c. Children lOc any time. Continuous every day from 2 to 11 P. M. Sundays and Holidays, 1 to 11 P. M. If you don ' t know what ' s playing, just telephc Berkeley 190. Programs will be mailed to you upon request Never take a girl to the Parthenia with you. if you want to take her home. H I 1 I I 649] Identify Yourself With a Bank Whether you start a savings account with one dollar, open a commercial account for the orderly handling of your funds, or rent a Safe Deposit box, you will find it good business in more senses than one to identify yourself with a bank. This bank, young in spirit, forward-looking in view- point, deems it a privilege to include among its cus- tomers the type of young men and young women who attend the universities. Come in and talk over financial matters with one of our officers. You ' ll find an atmosp here of friendliness. CALIFORNIA AT MONTGOMERY 2626 MISSION STREET AT 22o HOTEL TRINITY 9TH AND GRAND AVE. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Owned and Operated by The Los Angeles Investment Company 350 ROOMS FIREPROOF Popular Prices ANDREW W. BAKER Resident Manager Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Ford, and my soul goes rattling on. 6 5 0] m Sather Gate Book Shop " Books and Stationery College Supplies Circulating Library At New Location: 2235 TELEGRAPH AVE. Adjoining Mercantile Trust Branch Bank INVESTMENT SECURITIES rm w 647 SOUTH SPRING STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Thou shalt not get more than three A ' s in any course. POWDER Metal Mining - Coal Mining Quarrying - Submarine Blasting Railroad Construction Stump and Boulder Blasting Ditching - Draining - Subsoiling Tree Planting - Etc. Hercules PowderCo. J. B. RICE, Manager 616 STANDARD OIL BLDG. SAN FRANCISCO For all Campus Affairs the Thinking Fellow Calls a Yellow YELLOW CAB CO. OAKLAND 100 Berkeley Station: Hotel Whitecotton 5 Losses Paid: PHONES BERKELEY 656-1327 BERKELEY ICE COMPANY Since Organization San Francisco, 1906 Berkeley. 1923 . . $235,000,000.00 4,230.000.00 315,000.00 Pacific Department San Francisco, Cal. 219-21 Sansome Street, San Francisco F. H. RHOADS, Manager H. F. MILLS, P. TOMLINSON, Asst. Manager Agency Supt. F. T. WILLIAMSON 2522 Shattuck Avenue BERKELEY, CALI F. Thou shalt not walk from the Libe with a woman. ifc bMMkdkk a Ki m M Maa b r 4 Safety Speed Comfort TRAVFL VIA SYSTEM TRANSIT COMPANY FAST Yellow Boats and Trains rqy hop of unusual interest from the most recent openings ha :e been added to a showing of acknowledged p re eminence 534 1 5th Street Oakland University and Shattuck Berkeley To HAWAII Every Wednesday MATSON LINE Service is a Matson watchword. To make your trip from San Francisco to Hawaii a real pleasure is our aim. The Matson Line teaches its personnel that couttesy in serving the public must be paramount. Write for our folders, " Delightful Days on Matson Ships " and " See All of Hawaii. " Let us plan your trips in the Islands. Matson Navigation Company 229 MARKET ST. SAX FRANCISCO Your Broker for the NORTHERN Assurance Company Limited of L ondon and Aberdeen Established 1836 Accumulated Funds $90,030,000.00 Fire and Automobile Insura?ice The " NORTHERN " came to California with the pioneers in 1853. its operations here extending over 71 years, always paying claims in full, including 54,000,000.00 to San Francisco loss sufferers in 1906 F. C. H. ROBINS Resident Manager 228 PINE STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. 1 I 653 THE SAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY (THE SAN FRANCISCO BANK) SAVINGS COMMERCIAL INCORPORATED FEBRUARY 10th, 1868. One of the Oldest Banks in California, the Assets of which have never been increased by mergers or consolidations with other Banks. Member Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco 526 California Street, San Francisco, Cal. DECEMBER 31st, 1923 Assets $89,174,468.57 Capital, Reserve and Contingent Funds. . . . 3,850,000.00 Employees ' Pension Fund 430,275.37 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. Interest paid on Deposits at the rate of FOUR AND ONE QUARTER (4 ) per cent per annum, COMPUTED MONTHLY and COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY, AND MAY BE WITHDRAWN QUARTERLY m LEDERER STREET AND ZEUS THE IMPRINT AND THE NAME OF THE COLLEGE PRINTERS Fifteen Years of Satisfactory Service 2161 CENTER STREET BERKELEY PHONE BERKELEY 8111 I hi.- ( iollege Man ' s Version: Eat, Drink, and be Merry, lor tomorrow we may flunk out [654] FOR YOUR SUMMER VACATION THE CAMPUS OVER AGAIN " Memories that Linger " MUSIC BY " CY " COLLINS ' EIGHT-PIECE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA For Information Write MANAGER, RIO NIDO, INC., Rio NIDO, CALIF. FRESH FIGS IN SYRUP ARE WONDERFULLY DELICIOUS ASK FOR PURPLE RIBBON BRAND mr Over 8,500 Grower Members MAIN OFFICE: FRESNO, CALIFORNIA Fhou shalt not like women with bobbed hair. 655 University of ' California Memorial Stadium Supplied Everything But the Football Teams 1 I I 1 JjERHAPS the statement is a bit broad but, nevertheless, we did furnish all the building material that was needed and used in the construction of the University of California Memorial Stadium. Even the coal used in the steam shovels. Needless to say, we are proud of the part we played and proud of the trust and task given to us to fulfill. But we esteem above all, the confidence expressed in the Rhodes- Jamieson Co. in the giving to them exclusively of such an order. As we view the stadium today, a mighty structure reared as a memorial to the ideals of University of California men, we personally feel that to us it represents the accomplishment of an ideal " the giving of the best a service well rendered. " So to us, then, this great monument has a two-fold significance. I m Rhodes-Jamieson Co. Coal, fi ood and Building Material OAKLAND ALAMEDA BERKELEY Thou shalt not emulate the King brothers. j DUCATlON should be looked upon less as the door beyond which lies easy success, than as a process of forming and strengthening those charac- teristics which will best serve us in attain- ing the real happiness of later life. Your four brief years at California should give you more than a facile adeptness in remembering the contents of certain books. They should give you the sound basis of later success fair play in business or sport, thoroughness in the appointed task, and the courage to " carry on " when barriers intervene. Silverwoods INCORPORATED BROADWAY AT SIXTH LOS ANGELES LONQ BEACH: 124 PINE AVENUE F3 [657 WINFIELD S. DAVIS BURT L. DAVIS J. B. F. DAVIS tf SON (general Insurance Brokers Personal representation and advice in relation to osts Protection (Contracts Disaster (Claims San Francisco Seattle Hotel Vendome f V? SL Jk Golf Tennis Swimming I Law Books Bancroft Whitney Company San Francisco Since 1858 [658] Interested Co-operation The Berkeley business men at the head of these affili- ated banks have a first-hand understanding of the needs of both the University and the City. From their sympathetic view of conditions comes interested co- operation for savings and commercial customers. A visit from you at any time is most welcome. w -( 1 The BERKELEY BANK N. E. CORNER SHATTUCK AND CENTER Affiliated with FIRST NATIONAL BANK in Berkeley " We Hold Thee Safe " Fire Automobile Baggage Insurance ROYAL INSURANCE .COMPANY, QUEEN INSURANCE Co. NEWARK FIRE INSURANCE Co. ROLLA V. WATT, Mgr. Royal Insurance Building SAN FRANCISCO GLADDING.NCBEAN CQ MANUFACTURERS CLAY PRODUCTS CROCKER BLDG. SAN FRANCISCO WORKS. LINCOLH.CAL. Thou shalt not return unless thou hast 10 units. W m [659] Compliments of H. S. C. Bercovich Distributors of La Palina Cigar WHAT IS HAPPENING IN THE BEAU MONDE A CHARMING member of our younger set was recently the victim of a most nefarious intrigue. Miss Gasoline Hornton was startled to fine herself a candidate for Labor Day queen when she had not entertained the thought of running for an instant. After the election she remarked indignantly, " I ' m so glad I didn ' t have such a vulgar position thrust upon me, but it certainly was not fair to print such a terrible picture of me in the paper and use it as the sole basis of judgment. " Editor ' s Note: Although it is not evident to the naked eye, Miss Hornton is one of our campus beauties. Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets OAKLAND One of California ' s Great Stores 60 Departments and a Bargain Basement Thomas Magee Sons Real Estate Agents TELEPHONE KEARNY 561 135 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA William A. Magee, President Frederic V . Magee, I ' ice-President Charles W. Brock, Secretary Publishers of the San Francisco Real Estate Circular Established in 1866 [660] PEPPER ' S 2221 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY FOR COLLEGE WOMEN THE SMARTEST SWEATERS - SKIRTS - BLOUSES NECKWEAR - BELTS AND HANDKERCHIEFS TV is our business and pleasure to please from tree to consumer Pine and Redwood Lumber Sash Doors and Mill Work Sunset Lumber Company Manufacturers Wholesale and Retail Main Office and Yards: FIRST AND OAK STREETS, OAKLAND PHONE OAKLAND 1820 Housewives ' Free Market From Producer to Consumer Everything Fresh Wednesdays and Saturdays Only This Is the Only T vo-Day-a-Week Free Market in Oakland m r TOT 6th Street at Washington and Clay Streets [661 TRAVERS SURGICAL COMPANY PHYSICIANS ' SUPPLIES AND EVERYTHING SURGICAL 372 Sutter Street Phone Douglas 9477 SAN FRANCISCO Students ' Discounts IF YOU WISH TO DISPOSE OF YOUR " Diamonds - batches - Jewelry or Liberty ' Bonds TO BEST ADVANTAGE, COME TO W. J. HESTHAL 110 KEARNY STREET SAN FRANCISCO LIBERAL ADVANCES MADE TELEPHONE OAKLAND 3100 VOLZ AUTO SHOP Automobile ' Painting ONE MAN TOPS RADIATORS SEDAN UPHOLSTERY FENDERS SEAT COVERS AUTO BODIES MADE AND REPAIRED 3048 BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIF. rhou shalt not clean thv cords. 662 ESTABLISHED SINCE 1887 The Savoir Faire Of Correct Entertaining The season is on the attributes of social success command atten- tion. To the well-informed hostess Lehnhardt ' s Frozen Desserts and Table Confections bear the hallmark of correct entertaining. Delicious bonbons, unique favors, soirees and ices, in moulds of any character, add the necessary, yet charming, touch to the occasion. Lehnhardt ' s Phone Oakland 496 OAKLAND We Make Deliveries BROADWAY, BET. 13TH AND 14TH James J. Gil lick Company Incorporated 1 PRINTERS - PUBLISHERS ENGRAVERS De Luxe Binders - Loose Leaf Systems 2053 TO 2057 CENTER STREET Telephone Berkeley 1202 the campus Ford and Lin- coln headquarters! Nelson N. Scotchler Co., Inc. Shattuck and Carleton Ne-u- and Used Cars Sales Service - Repair H m 1 I | p 1 Go to the Phi Beta, thou sluggard; observe his notes and be wise. JVe Thank You Californians! WE thank you for making our splendid new building Complete Banking Service Commercial - Investment - Savings Trust - Foreign - Safe Deposit Mercantile Trust Company of California SINCE 1857 FIRST BERKELEY BRANCH - SHATTUCK AT CENTER Five Berkeley Branches Member Federal Reserve System Head Office San Francisco " Diamond Top Rooters Hats " Worn by Every University on the Coast Wheeler Manufacturing Co. 2141 MILVIA STREET, BERKELEY, CALIF. Phone Berkeley 5891 College and School " Pep " Specialties After May 1st Brake ' s will be located in their New Building at Telegraph and Channing Showing an up-to-date stock of Dry Goods Ready to Wear Thou shalt not wear a face like " Vi " Hansen. 664] UJt M 1 I Unquestionably Smart Furs, Frocks, Coats, Suits, Sportswear, Hats, Lingerie, Blouses, Sweaters, Stock- ings and the smaller things. ' AND EVERY DAY BRINGS NEW ASSORTMENTS V FROM THE WORLD ' S FASHION CENTERS ' Cjrant oAve. at ost Street S T yf B L I 5 H E D 1864 San Francisco PURS AND INDIVIDUAL STYLE SHOPS Microscopes, Microtomes, Pro- jection Apparatus and Optical Measuring Instruments for University, College and School Laboratories. BM 12 Balopticon with 400- att, 115 -volt Mazda lamp, 2 tf-in. diameter, 12-in. focus projection lens and case Price $65.00 Bausch Lomb Optical Co. of California 28 Geary St. San Francisco ' ' Oakland ' s Cafe of Quality WHERE COOKING IS AN ART AND SERVICE IS UNEXCELLED BAKERY DELICACIES FROZEN SPECIALTIES 518 Sixteenth Street Between San Pablo and Telegraph Avenues Fountain Service V Special Rates to Sororities and Students ' Clubs BANQUET ROOM On Mezzanine Floor LAKESIDE 7601 its, ne, k- ? ia PS ity " LTIES t es liver Clubs P 665 C -W- MARWEDEL ESTABLISHED 1872 THE LEADING TOOL and SUPPLY HOUSE " Tools Gears Specialties -Fibre- Bakellte BRASS COPPER STEEL M L BRONZE ALUMINUM MONEL o Rods, Tubes, Sheets and Wire IMMENSE STOCK STORE 76 First Street PHONE DOUGLAS 4180 iMETAL DEPARTMENT 31 Jessie Street SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. HOTEL OAKLAND One of California ' s Finest Hotels rhou shalt not smoke in Hygiene I. The place to dine- the place to dance the pi ace to stay. Exceptional accommodations, service and cuisine. [666] New Piedmont Swimming Baths Twenty-Fourth and Bay Place Oakland, Cal. Telephone Lakeside 1644 Take Car B Ocean Wate r Largest all tiled filtered ocean water swimming pool in Alameda County Insure Your Life by Learning to Sttnm Most of the surface of the earth is water, and you cannot walk on it. When you must swim, it is too late to learn. Open daily from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. Competent swimming instructors always in attendance. m I H Grand Pacific Tours the South Seas San Francisco-Tahiti-Rarotonga-Wellington (New Zealand)-Sydney and Return. 12 Months ' Limit. San Francisco-Tahiti-Rarotonga-Wellington (New Zealand)-Sydney, Returning to San Francisco or Vancouver via Auckland -Suva (Fiji) and Hono- lulu. 12 Months ' Limit. First Class $565.00 Write for Pamphlets Union Steamship Co. of New Zealand, Ltd. HIND-ROLPH, General Agents 230 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO an $ rrr Thou shalt not delay in buying your B and G. [66 7 1 wifi Palace Hotel Building San Francisco Agents for 2|icfeep=jfreeman Clothes Bunlap Co. Hats ollp Htb. LONDON Hosiery , Sweaters jWargctson lib. LONDON Neckwear, Collars, c. J9elame=3leliebre Jfite. PARIS Handkerchiefs, Silk Robes W E direct attention to our complete assortments of Men ' s Wear. Prices are moderate quality considered. 668] 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. GENERAL ELE EAT ACME ICE CREAM Food 3994 SAN PABLO AVENUE OAKLAND Piedmont 6800 ASK FOR KREAM of KREAM ICE CREAM 3994 SAN PABLO AVE. - OAKLAND Piedmont 6800 Thou shalt not talk in the Libe. FOUNDED 1864 m BANKOF CALIFORNIA COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE L ational association (A NATIONAL BANK) San Francisco COMMERCIAL TRUST SAVLSCS ACCOUNTS CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS OVER 317,000.000 CHAS. C. MOORE Co, EXGIXEERS COMPLETE POWER PLANTS Po:rer, Lighting, Mining, Pumping HIGH GRADE MACHINERY HOME OFFICE: Sheldon Building, San Francisco Information and Catalogues at Our Nearest Office SAN FRANCISCO, Sheldon Bldg. Los ANGELES, Central Bldg. SEATTLE, L. C. Smith Bldg. PHOENIX, Heard Bldg. SALT LAKE CITY, Kearns Building NEW YORK CITY, Fulton Building HONOLULU, T. H. Thou shalt not walk to the Libe with two women. [671 Lawrence Terminal OAKLAND ' S BUSIEST DOCK Where 35 ships dock each month with 15,000 tons off eight and an average of 300 car loads are received or forwarded Agents for AMERICAN HAWAIIAN S. S. CO. McCORMICK S. S. CO. NEW YORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA LOS ANGELES PORTAND SEATTLE TACOMA Wells Fareo OLD FRIENDS are best, and it is wise to choose care- fully those who are to be comrades through the years., A banking connection of long -standing is a great asset. " It should be made early and carefully. We invite the accounts of young men and iaomen ion trust Co. San Francisco [672 m | To Californians - a hearty welcome and reduced rates if you and yours but mention that you are of the Blue and Gold. CLIFT HOTEL SAN FRANCISCO m 1 , ? 1 li ' Banish Anxiety I Protect Your Car with a NATIONAL AUTO GUARD and Enjoy the Security It Affords It is a splendid automobile lock, wonderfully Effective, Convenient and Attractive UNLOCKED The NATIONAL AUTOGUARD locks the steering system and effectually prevents driving or tow- ing. Any automobile lock which does not pre- vent towing gives only partial protection. The convenience of the NATIONAL ALTOGLARD is strik- ingly apparent. Practically no time or eTort is required to operate it, and it will not soil the hands and clothing. The new Chevrolet model is an extraordinary value at $7. SO. All Chevrolet distributors sell them. Thou shah not act like " Lu " Self. 673 LOS ANGELES California 9 s Most Interesting Store The Dyas Shop has become noted the country over as one of " the places to be sure and see " in California! B. H. Dyas Co. has long been recognized on the Pacific Coast as the Los Angeles Headquarters of Athletes and Sportsmen. It is the " source of supplies " for all " Outdoors People " in Southern California. YOU should Know this Store! Compliments of Ferry Bake Rite Co, Ferry Building San Francisco Hutchinson Company Street Paving Oakland Thou shalt not write like Betty Biggs 674] - z- ' 1 1 At Our New Shop BROADWAY, OAKLAND Beautiful Feminine Footwear Modeled to a style motif, to match the effect of everv frock. SEE THESE STYLE SLIPPERS THEY ARE ENCHANTING AND EXCESSIABLY PRICED BURT - PACKARD KORRECT SHAPE SHOES FOR MEN The embodiment of all that is desirable for every occasion. Light Tans in new spring styles being featured at . .50 _ 482 12th Street, Oakland and 766 Market Street, San Francisco Compliments of MACK AND BILLY SAN FRANCISCO Phone Franklin 4783 COMPLETE SERF ICE FOR YOUR CAR The Ale mite Service Co, 1500 HARRISON STREET PHONE OAKLAND 260 WASHING - POLISHING GREASING - REPAIRS CRANK CASE SERVICE Thou shalt not be a knicker-knocker. ( fii i I [675 The Mission Savings Bank VALENCIA and 16th STREETS SAN FRANCISCO JAMES ROLPH, Jr. E. W. HOPKINS MATT. I. SULLIVAN . DE WITT C. TREAT PERCE E.WILLIAMS JASPER W. O ' FARRELL President 1 ice-President f ' ice-President Cashier . Asst. Cashier Asst. Cashier Campus Cleaners and Dyers TELEPHONE BERKELEY 7975 You are earnestly asked to try our Sudden Service and Superior Quality of Work at no Advance in Prices Office and Plant: 1961 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY Just North of University Avenue IF I were back in college again, or one thing I am certain! I ' d concentrate my expenditures for pleasure into an Overland auto- mobile. It would be my magic carpet, bearing me far away to the mountains on a holiday, giv- ing joyous transport to me and my chosen companion for a thousand glorious adventures. I ' d choose the Overland because it has almost magic POWER. Earnest Worth BELL BOYD Overland WILLYS-KNIGHT 6246 College Ave. 4028 East 1 4th St. agth at Broadway Thou shalt not inhabit the Infirmary habitually. 676 BROOKDALE LODGE Santa Cruz Mountains Brookdale, California " America ' s most unique hostelry. " Lobby of redwood trees. Dining Salon built ot immense redwood trees, with beautiful Clear Creek, heavily stocked with fish, run- ning in its natural channel through its center. Diners fish in the Dining Salon. " The dining room ot a thousand ferns. " Open Air Swimming Pool, heated. Electrical display in bottom of pool, changing color of water to red, white and blue. Tennis Dancing - Hiking Only three hours by auto or rail from the Bay District. No ferries to worry you. University of California student employees. Open May 1st to October 1st F. K. CAMP, Proprietor BROOKDALE, CALIFORNIA Smith $ Dunne Merchant Tailors -Mike " Smith ' 14 will welcome you PHONE OAKLAND 777 1JII FRAXKLIN STREET OAKLAND, CALIF. College Jf lortet for all College Functions 2987 College Avenue Phone Berkeley 3399 Opposite Strand Theatre Thou shalt not read the Pelican. 677 ' The Sign of a Good Newspaper NEARLY EVERYONE READS IT! Home of " K.L.X " Complete Service Every Evening Sunday Morning B " 1 1 V uilders of Homes Angeles Mesa Land Com- pany is proud of the part it has played in the substan- tial development of Los Angeles. One of the oldest and best known homebuilding or- ganizations o f Southern Califor- nia, it has oper- ated only on its own properties ? 2.OOO. UP MORTGAGES On cNew jiomes where it could be assured of a fair valuation to home- seeker and investor. " Angeles Mesa Built " homes have proven a sound to hundreds of fam- ilies. During the past five years this Company has sold over $6.000,- 000 of property and homes. A Capital and Earned Profits over f 1,600,000. Angeles Mesa Lana Company . P. Jeffries. . ' President- J 6ll NEW PANTAGES BLDG. . . LOS AJSIGELES t 1 u i 16791 Mullen $ Bluett m Clothiers to young Men extend cordial congratulations and good wishes to the Class of ' 24 on the occasion of its graduation v t 1 rn 1 Los Angeles Hollywood 1 Buildings 22 Floors of Quality Furniture MANY carloads of our recent large purchases of New-Style Home-Furnishings have arrived. Vast assortments await your approval and selection the latest creations of America ' s foremost makers of Good Furniture beauti- ful in line and finish. Furniture of enduring worth, at the lowest prices that worthy furniture can be profit- ably sold for values that are an invest- ment. Liberal Credit Terms. Money-back guar- antee. We extend a cordial invitation to young couples about to establish their first home, and all who are interested in good furniture, to come and see our new Spring stocks. Hardwood Lumber Hardwood Flooring Wallboard Panels Dowels Strable Hardwood Company Distributors OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA 680] HOTEL MANX POWELL ST. AT O ' FARRELL Nearest to Everything We earnestly solicit the patronage of students of University of California where they will always be received with the most courteous treatment. J. H. LUCAS 1 , . GEO. C. OBER ' Managers It you want lumber quick, From a carload to a stick HUNTER LUMBER COMPANY SHATTUCK AT OREGON Berkeley 5550 HARVEY M. TOY, Managing Owner PHONE BERKELEY 72S 2028-34 ADDISON STREET BERKELEY - CALIFORNIA 68 1 HE history of Los An- geles ' financial and com- mercial strides for the past 30 years is closely written into and interwoven with th e business records and growth of W. P. Jeffries Company. For nearly three decades this trademark has been sufficient as- surance to every buyer of fine engraving, lithography and printing. Today, as never before, it is the symbol of fine work and earnest, conscientious service. w P.JEFFRIES COMPANY Engravers Printers Lithographers 117.123 Winston Street ESTABLISHED J89i Los Angeles 682 Eat more Ice Cream s. TATIONAL ICE CREAM is so pure and wholesome, so JL N easily digested and assimilated, that it is often the first food allowed convalescents. M. E. Jaffa, Professor of Nutrition, University of Call ' fornia,says: " In the case of the sick or convalescent, there is no better method of ad- ministering fuel another name for calories than fry ice cream, in that it contains both milk- fat and sugar, tu-o of the best sources of energy available to the body, in addition to the two vitamines so necessary. " NATIONAL ICE CREAM is the richest portion ofmil in its most delicious and tempting form. It is one food that combines, in a most unusual manner, rare palatability and high food value. There are several reasons why you should always ask for " NATIONAL ICE CREAM " by name. IE CREAM Pleasure in Every Taste Oakland: Phone Oakland 16 WJ I V m 683 66 The George " Nonchalant ease ! " decided the English Varsity man and the ne v mode was born; 2-button low-waisted coat, blunt vest, generous trousers pleated at the waist. To this mode the Roos tailoring has added American crispness and the air of freedom without slackness. Just the suit for all-around wear ask at the Roos store for the " Lloyd George " ! 99 SIX-STORE BUYING POWER 684 Compliments of a ALAMEDA STEAM LAUNDRY Phone Alameda 482 ANTISEPTIC LAUNDRY Phone Piedmont 514 BROADWAY LAUNDRY Phone Piedmont 4071 CRYSTAL LAUNDRY Phone Lakeside 541 CONTRA COSTA LAUNDRY Phone Oakland 489 EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY Phone Oakland 649 MANHATTAN LAUNDRY Phone Berkeley 335 NEW METHOD LAUNDRY Phone Piedmont 97 OAKLAND LAUNDRY Phone Lakeside 805 OAK.-CALIF. TOWEL CO. Phone Oakland 883 PIONEER LAUNDRY Phone Piedmont 8300 UNION FRENCH LAUNDRY Phone Oakland 753 UNION PACIFIC LAUNDRY Phone Oakland 3342 TROY LAUNDRY Phone Berkeley 73 WHITE STAR LAUNDRY Phone Piedmont 308 Miller Ice Cream Company Manufacturers of Miller ' s Quality Ice Cream Not Sold for Price Quality Is the Basis Phone Oakland 111 Oakland, California m Satisfaction and Service Contra Costa Building Materials Co. 2824 Shattuck Avenue at Oregon Street Telephones: Berkeley 3462 - 3463 Berkeley, California Leather The leather on the cover of this book was made by the Eagle-Ottawa Leather Com- pany, Grand Haven, Mich- igan. We can make it to harmon- ize with the colors of any University or Educational Institution. EAGLE-OTTAWA LEATHER CO. Grand Haven, Michigan [ 686 ] Celebrated DUNLAP HATS THE style of a Celebrated Dunlap Hat represents the ideas of ex- perts who are constantly combing the fashion centers of England, the Continent and America. The price of a Celebrated Dunlap Hat rep- resents the finest hat value to be had. 37-00 Herman ' s MEN ' S WEAR 1 Granada Building 2307 Telegraph Avenue, Berkeley, California Si 9s From Canada to Mexico THROUGHOUT the length and breadth of the Pacific Coast and Inter -mountain States great public, semi-public and private enterprises stand as monuments to this bank ' s faith in the West. For fifty years it has been in- separately identified with the development not of a single community but all the Pacific Coast. THE ANGLO LONDON PARIS NATIONAL BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO Compliments of Al Andy Emeryville, California [687 Highest in Quality, Not Highest in Price " CONVENIENT PAYMENT ACCOUNTS EXTENDED TO RESPONSIBLE PERSONS H. MORTON COMPANY ewelers OAKLAND CALIFORNIA Dinner Dances Saturday Evenings We make a specialty of taking care of Banquets, Luncheons and Dinner Parties HOTEL CLARRMONT BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE BERKELEY 9300 1 tfftv Wednesday A special day, now, to enjoy a specially good food Remember the " special " days at home? Tuesday molasses cookies! Sat- urday night baked ham! Sunday morning waffles or hot cakes, perhaps! How much those " special " days meant! Now there is the happy custom, lately become popular throughout the land, of serving delicious Raisin Bread on Wednesday and Raisin Toast Thursday morning. Raisin Bread! Fresh and fragrant, filled and flavored with the rich goodness of SUN-MAID RAISINS! Bakers everywhere observing the day, specialize in Raisin Bread and other raisin foods on Wednesdays. Suppose you get the Wednesday habit. Make it a day you ' ll look forward to ' and memorable for the goodness and healthfulness of SUN-MAID RAISIN foods. SUN-MAID RAISIN GROWERS ASSOCIATION FRESNO, CALIFORNIA m When You Think Insurance S Sickness Think Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company GEORGE I. COCHRAN, PRESIDENT The Great California Company Organized in 1868 Our Multiple Protection Policy is famous throughout the land " it Pays 5 Ways. " To insure your income, nothing better than a Pacific Mutual Non-Cancelable Contract. 56 years of faithful service to its policyholders. Assets December 31, 1923, $81 $13, 265.91 Insurance in force, December 31, 1923 , $499,040,161.00 ARTHUR C. PARSONS, Vice President and Manager SAN FRANCISCO BRANCH OFFICE 155 MONTGOMERY STREET Many a prominent man finds it expedient to take a back seat in the class-room 689] OPPOSITE UNION SQUARED ON POST STREET IN SAN FRANCISCO THE SPLENDID NEW HOME OF BULLOCK JONES Co. A stately monument to the fine traditions of an institution faithfully and famously in the service of men since 1853 a notable structure that with extraordinary qualities to be seen from without manifests the excellence of all things within Ready-Tailored Clothes Custom-Tailored Clothes Men ' s Furnishings Men ' s Hats Men ' s Caps 690] I XlOf j ?S o2 l 5 ML? UTd N? ; r y rt 525 iTifc XfA ETAJ -. | COMPLIMENTARY IHIS advertisement is, in part, a compli- mentary one. We feel that California business men should be proud of the University and of its achievements. The BLUE GOLD is a credit, not only to the University but to the printing in ' dustry as well, and for these reasons we are doubly glad to lend it our support. This advertisement is also an invitation to you to visit the Independent Pressroom. Ve have one of the largest establishments in the Vest devoted to the production of high grade halftone and color printing. Here you will find special equipment that is in no other printing plant on the coast. On any large job of color or halftone, it will pay you to see us. 1 if 1 j-UJj w ' A A (7) 1 1 | f 1 fer P 1 M 1 I INDEPENDENT PRESSROOM COLOR PRINTERS 3OO BROADWAY SAN FRANCISCO riif III 1 111 [691 THE CAMPUS JUNE BRIDE A LITTLE bit early perhaps to speak of this all- important subject, but it is a mo- mentous occasion in your life. First of all we desire to express our wish for your happiness and then to invite you to view these lovely Gossamery " nether-things " Some exquisite novelties in sheer silks and beautiful lingerie in a price range that is irresistibly low. Nightgowns Lavish with lace or unadorned. Chemise With delicate bits of handiwork. Step-ins Beauty outrivals beauty lace, silk, embroidery, lingerie, amaz- ingly low priced. Camisoles Matching sets or alone are lavish or daintily tailored colors or white. Visit our lingere section, second floor . The Roberta Tea Shop Management F. R. SWIFT The Shop of Home Cooking Luncheon Tea Dinner 11 :30 a. m. to 7 p. m. Berkeley 5816 2160 Center Street Berkeley, Calif. EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS J. F. HINK SON The House That Service Built SHATTUCK AT KITTRIDGE Berkeley 692 On the Crest of Nob Hill, Overlooking San Francisco and the Bay Region r- o c--J r-o r-o e-o For Club, Fraternal and Association DINNERS DANCES THE FAIRMONT is more than the logical choice, it is certain to be selected as the one San Francisco Hotel which meets every requirement and adds an intangible something that spells final satisfaction. Arrangements are best made by telephoning Mr. Adkisson, assistant manager. FAIRMONT HOTEL ' COMPANY D.JW.LIN NA.R.D LEROY LINNAJLD PR-ESlDEr-IT V M A IX S. O E R m m r Compliments of E.K.Wood Lumber Company BERKELEY GAZETTE JOB DEPARTMENT Commercial Printing OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Gazette Building 2034 Center Street Phone Thornwall 1 Thou shalt not queen. 17 ' ' m 693 WHITE Ki WASHING MACHINE SOAP " For Every Housefiold Use " His Idea Made Millions JOHN B.MEYENBERG INVENTOR EVAPORATED MILK MILK Made to Excel and Does Riese Bros. ESTABLISHED 1876 SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES Distributors Saturday Evening Post 50 cigars Bank Note 50 cigars Joan of Arc 2 for 150 LaResta 2 for 1 5c Lord Baltimore loc cigars Robert Bacon loc up LaProsperidad loc up Pantheon cigarettes Lowney ' s chocolates San-Man chocolates 611 Sansome Street SAN FRANCISCO PHONE KEARNY 4736 igars rs t 694]- m 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. CO WELL SANTA CRUZ LIME Always Used If here Quality Counts ALL BUILDING MATERIAL m HENRY COWELL LIME AND CEMENT CO. 2 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. SACRAMENTO Branches: SANTA CRUZ SAN JOSE PORTLAND, ORE. College Men Agree About This By Albert S. Samuels We have sold engagement rings to the man who drove up in his own car and to the lad who worked his way through school, and who wanted a year ' s time to make payments. In. every instance, however, college men were united in demanding the finest diamond quality that money could buy. This firm sells onlv one kind of diamond rings the best that can be obtained. In the fifteen years of our business life, we have never permitted the entry of any diamond into our collection that was not blue white in color or of finest brilliancy and purity of texture. Men who want to get by for little money do not come here we do not claim cheapness for our offerings. The diamonds we show really cost a lot more than other kinds and we have to ask a higher price. The plan has been successful our customers return and the business has grown. It is our policy to return his money, within thirty da s, if a customer is dissatisfied in any way with his purchase. Charge accounts offered to responsible buyers. THE HOUSE OF WEDDING RINGS 33 Kearny Street San Francisco 895 Market Street Also 12 0 Broadway, Oakland Thou shalt not snake. 7 ' A I 1 TOT [695 rf k ' w tf m Compliments of LOS ANGELES BILTMORE Los Angeles, California DVA ENJOY the evening in Berkeley ' s foremost place of amusement. Floor, surroundings and food are all incom- parable, and the music will make you wish to dance all night. VARSITY CANDY SHOP TELEGRAPH fef BANCROFT, BERKELEY ITH 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. i " I a Real Good Car DURANT MOTOR COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA OAKLAND i [697 The Treasure House of Oriental and European Art INTERIOR DECORATIONS Paintings, Rugs, Lamps, Shades, Mirrors, Rare Porcelains, China, Glass FINE FURNITURE Imported, Antique, and Our Own Studio DISTINCTIVE JEWELRY Exclusive Kimonos and Mandarin Coats GIFTS in great variety that are desirable and different though at small cost G 10 IX) IDS S.X. G.Gump Co. 246-268 Posl St. J SanTranciseo, California Oculist ' s Prescriptions Filled Glasses Repaired TEN PER CENT DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS W- A. PERRIN Phone Berkeley 4773 2504 Bancroft Way GEO. B. KIRK Pictures, Picture Frames, Mirrors Mouldings, Candlesticks and Book Ends 2136 CENTER STREET, BERKELEY Telephone Berkeley 4915 Tradition Sentiment Appreciation ALL EXPRESSED BY A CORSAGE AT THE FORMAL Berkeley Florist [698] Insist Upon Goods Bearing This Label Drawing Materials Surveying Instruments Blue and Brown Print Papers Blue Printing For Sale at A.S.U.C.Store Dieterich Post Company 75 NEW MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO The White " Peacock Restaurant Confectionery Caterers At the Euclid Avenue Entrance to the Campus " Let ' s Ear at " the Gentlemen ' s Joint " Lank ' s .Lunchery ' ' Interior Decorators " to the University of California 2313 Telegraph Ave. Run b College Men i [699] Try J. E. Briggs The " Glad " Man BLUE AND GOLD FLORIST Flowers for All Occasions Special Attention given to Decorations and Corsages 2148 SHATTUCK AVENUE PHONE BERKELEY 3255 For the Discriminating Smoker CIGARS Optimo El Roi Tan Mark Hopkins Philadelphia Handmade CIGARETTES California Melrose Lumber Supply Co. Office, Yard and Mill 1257 FORTY-SIXTH AVENUE, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE FRUIT VALE 251 700] SHOP ' 9O25 9h2rttuctA e Berkeley California for J}fiss and ?j}f (Ju here fashion meets quality and low price is a factor f ,i furniture for Fraternity or Sorority House. for the Home or Student ' s Room. University Furniture Co. SHATTUCK at BANCROFT CALIFORNIA CHIROPRACTIC COLLEGE 207 PACIFIC BUILDING, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA DAY AND EVENING CLASSES Learn Chiropractic and Have a Profession L. W. HOSFORD, D. c., PH. c. M. c., Manager ft m D. K. DAB AC H Oriental Rugs Cleaning and Repairing COLLEGE AVENUE AT BROADWAY PHONE PIEDMONT 873 KAPLAN-SOULE CO. The Sportsman ' s Shop 1127 BROADWAY EVERYTHING FOR THE OUTDOORS We carry a complete line of Casters and Wheels for Trucks Tea Wagons, Toys, etc. When in need of Wheels or Casters, Ring up the EAMES CO. 92O HOWARD STREET, SAN FRANCISCO TELEPHONE SUTTER 4996 LET US RE-TIRE YOUR TRUCKS 702] Tug Rides and Fishing Trips OAKLAND LAUNCH TUGBOAT COMPANY Phone Oakland 274 Star Sport Sedan no45 HERE Four Wheel Brakes Disc Wheels Special Upholstery Special Paint EASY TERMS Hioadway COLLIER f BROOKER Lakeside 762 m FOB. ER OREAR Descriptive booklet upon request. 137-139 Grant Avenue Candy Booth, Ferty Building SAN FRANCISCO 703 37 years in the bond business in California, the Wm. R. Staats Co. since 1887 has afforded to careful investors a thorough knowledge of bonds which combine excellent security with consistent interest returns. Paul Robinson ' 02 Wm. H. Conlin ' 12 Lee B. Milbank ' 19 R. A. Kern ' 21 Earl M. Greening ' 22 John Earle Jardine, Jr. ' 23 .R. STAATS CO. Eitabluhed 1887 Alexander Building MonteoT.ery Street, cornel of Busb San Francisco Los Angeies San Diego Pasadena The First Bond House to Originate in California Typewriters American Writing Machine Co. Sold, Rented and Repaired Special Rates to Students Authorized Agents for REMINGTON PORTABLE See us before buying Save 35% to 75% Oakland Store: 355 TWELFTH STREET PHONE OAKLAND 2764 San Francisco: 506 MARKET STREET PHONE DOUGLAS 649 Northbrae Cleaning Dyeing Co. Ladies ' and Gents ' Suits Dry or Steam Cleaned Pressed and Repaired C -9 Silk Clothing Work a Specialty Goods Called For and Delivered Work Guaranteed 2IO4 VINE STREET Near North Berkeley Station PHONE BERKELEY 3446 The five-gaited American Saddle Horse " Shield-Montrose " at Piedmont Riding School IOO CLIFTON STREET, OAKLAND TELEPHONE PIEDMONT 4 4 704] Redwood Manufacturers Co. Sash Doors Alillwork Tanks S?TH AND LOWELL STREETS, OAKLAND, CALIF. TELEPHONE PIEDMONT 326 IF STUDENTS understood the value of milk as they should and used it accordingly many an hour of worry would be avoided while attending college. TRY IT WALNUT GROVE CREAMERY CO. 41st and MARKET STREETS, OAKLAND General Engineering Dry Dock Co. Ship Building and Repairs SCHILLER STREET, ALAMEDA 1013 BATTERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO 2 Marine Railways 2500 Tons 4000 Tons In September 616 South Broadway A greater " Desmond ' s " - incidently a greater service to college men " In the interim " at Spring near Sixth. Los .- ngeles Thou shak not try to vamp like Eileen Skelly it fa ffl H 705 Washington and 1 4th Streets, Oakland Opposite the City Hall THE HOUSE OF VALUES jashions ofyouthjulness individuality and cap- tivating simplicity at the lowest prices that garments of quality can be reasonably sold for. Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery, Blouses, Sportswear Garments Sweaters, Hosiery Tl 5 MORE NOBLE TOGIVC-JHAN TO RECEIVE Why is a printer like a postman? Because he distributes letters 706] Enjoy Thirst; DELICIOUS AND REFRESHING a iH N J i ! The T. J, CARDOZA COMPANY Manufacturing Stationers Paper Rulers f Bookbinders School Supplies LIP 455 MISSION STREET . SAX FRANCISCO TELEPHONES DOUGLAS 2995 AND 2996 s-t What kind of a hen lays the longest? A dead hen. Willard ' s Geary Street CONSISTENT leadership in youthful styles and rersonable prices have made Willard ' s the fashion headquarters for college women. It ' s worth a trip to the city any time to visit Willard ' s. 139-153 GEARY THE BALLROOM BEAUTIFUL " 1933 Broadujay Oakland ' ? CLASSES MONDAY fi, WEDNESDAY EVENINGS rivate Lessons Phone Lakeside 293O Adelaide SMART LADIES APPAREL 287 GEARY at POWELL 7ashionable Apparel DISTINCTION IN DRESS AT MODERATE PRICES Gowns, Wraps, Sportswear, Skirts, Sweaters Thou s halt not fur like Jack Merrill. m P.IONE S UTTER 6800 C. J. HENDRY CO 27 MAIN STREET S FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA SAN PEDRO SAN DIEGO SHIP CHANDLERY COLUMBIAN MANILA ROPE ENGINEERS ' SUPPLIES WOOLSEYS COPPER PAINT KISHKRIKS ' SUPPLIES LINEN SALMON NETTING AND THREADS COTTON NETTING, ROPE AND SEINE TWINE FISHING BOAT SUPPLIES a PERSONAL SERVICE The owner of a STUTZ is not just one of thousands of unidentified motorists. He is known indi- vidually; he is never lost sight of after he buys. The STUTZ factory is behind him always, to insure complete satisfaction. Each purchase is acknowledged by the STUTZ factory. Every purchaser is " followed-up " con- sistently and continuously by the STUTZ factory not for a week, a month, or a year, but as long as he drives a STUTZ. Buyers of STUTZ cars make their purchases with the knowledge that they are getting the full worth of their used cars; 100 value in their new cars, and unceasing, vigilant personal atten- tion to their individual service requirements, not only on the part of the dealer from whom they buy but from the factory as well. And you can now enjoy this splendid co-operation together with the added thrill which a STUTZ imparts for as little as $1995, f. o. b. factory. " Never were cars so fine priced so low. " Price Range, $1995 to $3785, f. o. b. factory STUTZ SIXES AND FOURS STUTZ MOTOR COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA VAN NESS AYE. AT CLAY PHONE GRAYSTONE 6 STUTZ MOTOR CAR COMPANY of AMERICA, Inc. Builders of the Original and Genuine Stutz Motor Cars INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA A T a smart luncheon given at the Sign of the Key, Miss Va. Martinet, one of the inmates of that institution, announced her engagement to Professor Youknow, of the University of California. Miss Martinet, vho rates as a student at Berkeley, is a notorious figure on the local campus. Professor Youknow is a dark, handsome individual, one of the men who do things, and he is the scion of one of the first families of Yokohama. He is also a member of the popular Saki frat. Friends of the happy couple agree that the match is a good bargain. What did Adam first set in the garden of Eden? His foot. The Berkeley Commercial Photo Co, Kodak Developing and Printing Specialists Mail Orders Given Prompt Altention 2509 Bancroft Way, east of Telegraph Ave. Phone Berkeley 5268 WALTER A. SHAW Designer and M ' aker of FINE PLATINUM AND GOLD WORK COLLEGE FRATERNITY INSIGNIA HERALDIC ENGRAVING AND STATIONERY CUPS, TROPHIES AND MEDALS BRONZE MEMORIALS 150 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO American Bank Building, Seattle F. H. JUDSON CO. Surety Bonds Insurance 201 SANSOME STREET SAN FRANCISCO TELEPHONE SUTTER 6343 McCOMBS The Printer BUSINESS CARDS : WEDDING INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS : POSTAL CARDS : PRO- GRAMMES : CATALOGUES : SCORE CARDS BILL HEADS : LETTER HEADS : ENVELOPES NOTE HEADS : PRICE LISTS : BOOK PRINTING CIRCULARS : FOR SALE AND To LET SIGNS PRICES RIGHT Telephone Oakland 3394 613 TENTH ST. OAKLAND, CALIF. Neai Jefferson St. Why is a sick Hebrew like an emerald? Because he is a Jew ill. [710] m E. J. HARDY 2106 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley 1221 Broadway, Oakland 181 Post Street. 1082 Market, 2508 Mission, San Francisco Stetson Hats and Swell Overcoats S. E. CORNER SHATTUCK AND ALLSTON MARCUS cor- Jefferson- Quality WALL PAPE R exclusively Service ERRICK Oakl and California Courtesy 1 1 r Berkeley Farm Creamery F. E. HEATH i SON Milk, Cream, Cottage Cheese, Butter Eggs, Sweet Butter, Whipping Cream Buttermilk, Fer-Mil-Lac TELEPHONE BERKELEY 89 OR 65 Deliveries Twice a Day Try a drink of " 400 " a Delicious Chocolate filk Drink Approved Marinello Shop Next Door to Mercantile Trust Bank The Hair Bob is the Thing Experts in Bobbing and Shingling - We give the smooth barber cut and clip Marcel Waving, Permanent Waving and Water Waving TELEPHONE BERKELEY 329! A Healthful, Satisfying Drink Old Bohemian Brew Order From Your Grocer Why is a jailer like a musician? r5 325 JAMES ROLPH CO. SHIP OWNERS AND STEAMSHIP AGENTS, IMPORTERS AND EXPORTERS MAIN OFFICE: 60 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA V ' - " - 1 IP CkVd i i i John EX m i v 1 CD 1 1? You Syr Th jjf John Kitchen Jr. Company Bookbinding iting Lithographing Loose Leaf Ledgers You are cordially invited to inspect our Synthetic Leather Bindings They make covers of exquisite design surpassing nature herself in richess and mauve tints 67 First Street, San Francisco Telephone Private Exchange Douglas 351 i Slfi) I I s 1 i Why is the polka like bitter beer? There are so many hops in it. 25 I m DILL a? COLLINS CO. ' S OLD IVORY Coated Book This paper assures a certain refinement and elegance to the finished work that is impossible to obtain through the use of inferior grades. Chosen by the 1925 BLUE GOLD staff for the pub- lication of this book. i j I 0_L I 1 Manufactured by DILL COLLINS CO ' Paper PHILADELPHIA f Pacific Coast Distributors BLAKE, MOFFITT TOWNE, SAN FRANCISCO BLAKE, McFAi.L Co., PORTLAND BLAKE, MOFFITT TOWNE, Los ANGELES AMERICAN PAPER Co., SEATTLE BLAKE, MOFFITT TOWNE, SACRAMENTO TACOMA PAPER STATY. Co., TACOMA Thou shalt not read the editorials in the Daily Californian. ; jMvygJ - ! m E J [7)4] m $ I I i a? 1 gM This Issue of the Blue and Gold Is a Proof Self ' Evident of Croc er Quality J.HE PRINTING of such a book as the 1925 BLUE AND GOLD is a real achievement. In entrusting the production of it to our care, the BLUE AND GOLD Staff have bestowed a rare compliment and given open recognition of their belief that this company leads in the field of fine print- ing. This volume is proof self-evident that their judg- ment was sound. The presswork and typography as exhibited in this book are typical of CROCKER QUALITY. The hand of a master pressman, Jack Hogan, is evidenced in the six- color work in the first section and throughout the fol- lowing pages in the beauty of reproduction of every one of the twelve thousand portraits and pictures. The typography and layout, too, are the work of crafts- men, supervised by a man skilled in the art of handling type, John GVNeil. To these two men and to Francis McCarthy, the plant superintendent, belongs the lion ' s share of credit for the successful production of the 1925 BLUE AND GOLD, yet they bear this honor modestly. Their reward is the knowledge of work well done. For day after day they are putting the same meticulous care, the same craftsmanship into the large volume of work going through our plant and day after day they are turning out proofs self-evident of CROCKER QUALITY. We are proud to offer the services of an organization composed of one hundred such craftsmen as these to buy- ers of printing who realize that fine printing does pay. H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. 565 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO An Advertising Art Department at Your Service RENDERING a Quality Service to Banks, Manufacturers and commercial houses in California for more than a Quar- ter of a Century has placed us foremost in the field as an All Purpose Lithographing and Printing Plant. In keeping with a desire to serve our clients in the most effective way a Creative Advertising Department was established and has been rendering efficient service for the past two years. You are invited to use this department for originating folders, booklets, broadsides and other forms of Direct Mail. THE UNION LITHOGRAPH CO. INC. OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO FRESNO SACRAMENTO HONOLULU What is the keynote of good manners? B natural. A Final Word of Appreciation IT may seem odd that an expression of appreciation in a publication which only now is seeing the light of day, should be referred to as a " final word. " The choice of expression, however, is deliberate. It is a final word the last formal " thanks " of one who, for many months now, has had so many rough spots smoothed by the willingness of his loyal associates and the friendly interest of everyone, without exception, with whom he has come into contact. Preparation of a publication such as the " Blue and Gold is. in every sense of the word, a collaboration. Even though a general plan may have been worked out. accomplishment of this plan calls for the combined thought and effort of many persons. Several new features have been evolved, discussed, worked out and for the most part accepted. The Junior Class, whose publication this is, has been as a unit in its desire to be of service, and throughout the student body there has been every evidence of a most gratifying interest. To " Bud " Collischonn and the other department managers, we owe a real debt of gratitude for their months of painstaking and indefatigable work, as we do also to the Junior and Sophomore editors, who burned the midnight oil night after night in fulfilling their tasks. On the technical end, we were particularly favored with expert advice and assistance, which went far beyond a strictly commercial plane to one of friendly personal interest. It was on this personal basis that the printing of the " Blue and Gold " was handled by H. S. Crocker Company, Inc., with particular reference to Frederick Keast. John M. O ' Xeil, Francis McCarthy. Jack Hogan and Bill Oliver. To their painstaking care and advice, much credit is due for the appearance of the book from a typographical standpoint. The engraving, a most important part of any publication, was handled throughout by the Commercial Art Engraving Company in a manner that has evoked universal satisfaction. Hale Luff and his associates of this concern, including V " . M. Angelo, V. Parasian and J. P. Wall, have worked valiantly. Mr. Luff has consistently subordinated his personal affairs to those of the " Blue and Gold, " giving of this time, at any and all hours, in a manner most generous, while upon the shoulders of Mr. Angelo has fallen the burden of originating and carrying out all the art work in this volume. Photographs, both portrait and view, we feel are of particular excellence in the 1925 " Blue and Gold, " and this is due to the same helpful interest mani- fested in other departments. To the Hartsook Studios we wish to express our sincere thanks, with personal appreciation to the manager, Mrs. Mott, and to Mr. Thulen, in charge of athletic views, and Mr. Martin, who " shot " the foot- ball section. To the work of William E. Dassonville are we indebted for the highly artistic views of the campus appearing herein in color. To George P. Gibson of the Shaw Studio, goes credit for all the group pictures. The original cartoons published herein are the work of world-famous cartoonists who. with the sole idea of helping a worthy cause, have contributed these sketches. It was through the efforts of George Hearst., former member of the Junior class and son of William Randolph Hearst; of Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr.. and of E S. Beck, Managing Editor of The Chicago Tribune, as well as of the cartoonists themselves, that copyright releases were secured. Harold Nason of the Art Crafts Guild Review of Chicago has given much helpful advice, and in the matter of choice of paper every courtesy has been accorded us by Arthur Towne of the firm of Blake. Moffitt Towne. Were space available, many, many more individuals might be mentioned by way of appreciation, but this pleasure must be foregone. We wish simply to reiterate that in every field of endeavor which the pro- duction of this volume has touched, in every circle into which the staff of editors and assistants has penetrated, universal courtesy has been ours. It is therefore with the most profound sincerity that we say to all, individually and collectively, who have collaborated in the making of the 1925 " Blue and Gold We thank you I INDEX Abracadabra 525 Acacia . . 537 A. C. A. C. W 310 Achean ... . . 544 A. E. M. E bi 3 Affiliated Colleges 41 Agriculture Club. . . . 615 A. 1. E. E biz Al Ikhwan 555 Alkamoi 566 Al Khalail 49 1 Alpha Beta Phi 560 Alpha Chi Omega 488 Alpha Chi Rho 568 Alpha Chi Sigma 585 Alpha Delta 469 Alpha Delta Phi 538 Alpha Delta Pi 492 Alpha Epsilon Phi 510 Alpha Gamma Delta 494 Alpha Gamma Rho 584 Alpha Kappa Kappa 576 Alpha Kappa Lambda 551 Alpha Kappa Psi 588 Alpha Mu 463 Alpha Nu , 466 Alpha Omega 575 Alpha Omicron Alpha 470 Alpha Omicron Pi 486 Alpha Phi 483 Alpha Pi Zeta 457 Alpha Sigma Delta 503 Alpha Sigma Phi 546 Alpha Tau 583 Alpha Tau Omega 530 Alpha Xi Delta 489 Alpha Zeta 456 Alumni 43, 73 Alumni Monthly 1 68 Architectural Association 61 1 A. S. C. E 612 Assistant Deans 28 A. S. M. E 614 Athletic Organizations 311 Axe Rally 104 B Bachelordon 522 Baseball 257 Baseball Trip 92 Basketball 221 Bear ' s Jaunts 87 Bear ' s Tale 49 Beta Beta 446 Beta Gamma Sigma 450 Beta Phi Alpha 511 Beta Tau 449 Beta Theta Pi 515 Big " C " Society 3 12 Blue and Gold 154 Boxing 297 Branches 35 Brawl 58 Campbell ' s Message 21 Campus Organizations 597 Campus Views 7 Centuriata 606 Charter Day 84 Chemistry Club 608 Chinese Students ' Club 594 Chi Omega 484 Chi Phi 516 Chi Psi 526 Christian Science Society 603 Circle " C " Society 314 Commencement Day 51 Commerce Association 610 Commercia 163 Congress Debating Society 604 Countryman 1 67 Crew 271 Cross Country Team 294 D Daily Californian i 58 Dances 95 Davis Farm 37 Deans " Debates 113 Debating Trip 94 Dedication 4 Del Rev 53 Delta Chi 54 Delta Chi Delta 509 Delta Delta Delta 481 Delta Epsilon 455 Delta Gamma 487 Delta Kappa Epsilon 5 ' 7 Delta Phi Epsilon 59 Delta Phi Sigma 5 o Delta Sigma Delta 572 Delta Sigma Lambda 562 Delta Sigma Phi 553 Delt a Sigma Pi 59 Delta Sigma Rho 474 Delta Tau Delta 5 8 Delta Theta Phi 586 Delta Upsilon 5 7 Delta Zeta 496 Derby 61 Dramatics i 3 5 Dwight 532- Economics Club i 47 1 El Circulo Cervantes 608 Engineer 166 Engineers ' Camp 53 Engineers ' Day 82 English Club 473 Epsilon Alpha 461 Eta Kappa Nu 453 Faculty Administration 17 Familiar Spots 5 ' Fencing Team 299 Filipino Students ' Club 596 Fire 66 Football 181 Foreign Students 593 Foresters ' Camp 52 Foreword 2 Freshie Glee 96 Freshman Officers 434 Freshman Rally 102 Gamma Epsilon Pi 465 Gamma Phi Beta 479 Glee Club 132 Glee Club Trip 93 Golden Bear 440 Golf Team 300 Gym Team 295 H Hazing 55 Hearst Hall 309 Honor Societies 437 I I. C. A. A. A. A. Trip 88 In Memoriam 6 Intramural Sports 316 lota Sigma Pi 460 J Japanese Students ' Club 595 Joshes 619 Junior Day 72 Junior Officers 404 Junior Prom 98 Juniors 403 K Kappa Alpha Theta 478 Kappa Alpha 524 Kappa Beta Pi 467 Kappa Delta Rho 569 Kappa Delta 499 Kappa Kappa Gamma 480 Kappa Nu 561 Kappa Psi 581 m M4 M Kappa Sigma 533 Keweah 505 Kilano 508 Labor Day 74 Lambda Chi Alpha 549 Lambda Kappa Sigma 581 Lambda Omega 497 Lambda Upsilon 592 Law Review .. 165 M Managerial System 317 Mask and Dagger 454 Masonic Organizations 601 Men ' s Fraternities 513 Mesacom 565 Military 125 Mining Association 61 1 Minor Sports 289 Miscellaneous Tales 85 Mothers ' Club 600 Music 131 Mu Theta Epsilon 464 N Newegita 507 Newman Club 602 N ' u Sigma N ' u 577 Nu Sigma Psi 459 O Occident 1 69 Omicron Delta Gamma 406 Orchestra 133 Order of Books 3 Oricum 563 Pacific Coast Conference Track 90 Pajamarino Rally 103 Pan Xenia 592 Parliament Debating Society 605 Pelican 164 Phi Alpha Delta 587 Phi Beta Delta 567 Phi Beta Kappa 438 Phi Beta Pi . . 579 Phi Chi .578 Phi Delta Chi 580 Phi Delta Phi 476 Phi Delta Theta 518 Phi Gamma Delta 520 Phi Kappa Psi 529 Phi Kappa Sigma 535 Phi Kappa Tau 557 Phi Lambda Upsilon 4 8 Philorthian Debating Society 605 Phi Mu Delta 504 Phi Mu 498 Phi Omega Pi . 500 Phi Phi 444 Phi Sigma Kappa 540 Phi Sigma 468 Pi Alpha Epsilon 564 Pi Beta Phi 482 Pictorial 162 Pi Delta Epsilon 448 Pi Delta Phi 451 Pi Kappa Alpha 543 Pi Kappa Phi 5 39 Pi Sigma Gamma 502 Pi Sigma Phi 506 Poem 16, 720 Pre-Med Association 609 Professional Fraternities 571 Prytanean 452 Psi Omega 574 Psi Upsilon 534 Publication Council 153 Publicity Bureau 1 70 R Radio Club 617 Rallies 101 Rediviva 485 Regents of the University 19 Registration Day 54 R. O. T. C Band 130 R O. T. C Staff Officers ... 128 R. O. T. C. Student Officers 1 29 Scabbard and Blade 472 Senate Debating Society 604 Senior Ball 100 Senior Extravaganza 402 Senior Officers 328 Seniors 327 Skull and Keys 442 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 523 Sigma Chi 519 Sigma Delta Pi 475 Sigma Kappa Alpha 462 Sigma Kappa 490 Sigma Nu 521 Sigma Phi Epsilon 541 Sigma Phi Sigma 554 Sigma Phi 545 Sigma Pi 547 Smoker Rallies 105 Soccer Team ; . . . 298 Soph Hop 97 Sophomore Labor Day 80 Sophomore Officers 432 Sororities 477 Southern Branch 39 Stadium 173 Student Administration 29 Swimming Team 292 Sword and Sandals 468 Tau Beta Pi 439 Tau Kappa Epsilon 556 Tau Psi Epsilon 467 Tennis Trip 91 Tennis 281 Tewanah 501 Thalian Players 606 Theta Chi 548 Theta Delta Chi 531 Theta Kappa Phi 591 Theta Sigma Phi 469 Theta Upsilon 493 Theta Xi 550 Tilicum 55 Timbran 558 Torch and Shield 470 Track 237 Treble Clef i 34 U Underclass 41 1 University Advertising Club to University Players tMt u. N. x.:...: 447 Utrinque Club 607 W Water Polo Team 293 ' heeler ' s Message 10 Vinged Helmet 441 Women ' s Activities 109 Women ' s Athletics 3 ' Women ' s Big " C " Society 3 ' 3 Women ' s Circle " C " Society 315 Women ' s Dormitory Association 607 Wrestling Team 196 Xi Psi Phi 573 Y. M. C. A 598 Y W. C. A 599 Zeta Beta Tau 559 Zeta Psi 514 Zeta Tau Alpha 495 1 flp I 1 Farewell, reluctant hands have closed the book. What matter if the eye be dimmed with tears, On memory ' s page will glow an ingle-nook From dying embers of our college years, Where these loved faces still will come and go Like firelight phantoms vanishing to naught. Alas ! who learns to love must live to know The fetters of these tender links of thought. The world is calling us; then let ' s rejoice And smile away the tears we can not chide, Nor mourn o ' er yesteryear ' s evanished voice, Nor worry o ' er the morrow wonder-eyed, But grasp the Hand that leads us far away From our beloved haunts of yesterday. AUBREY KINCAID I

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, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.