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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 668

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 668 of the 1926 volume:

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ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGB RUTH VANDYCK STEADMAN DALE DONOVAN SMITH DR. JULIUS BAER WILLIAM ELDRED WARD RUDOLPH EDWARD SCHREIBER RICHARD COBB EDWARD L. WILLIAMSON MRS. ELIZABETH B. NEUSTADT KOICHI YOSHIMI RAYMOND EDWIN TAYLOR ot HEARST MEMORIAL ARCH HEARST MINING BUILDING MECHANICS BU LDING LOOKING DOWN ON THE CAMPANILE DOE MEMORIAL .IBRARY SATHER GATE AND WHE ER HALL THE OAKS HE trumpets of the sunrise have not blown, And in the stillness of the dawn trees, Jeweled by dew and shadow mysteries, Are waiting, waiting silent and alone. These trees are old, so old they do not know How many suns and sunsets have they seen Between the lace work of a leafy screen They only know that suns will come and go ... We walk along the pathways of this glade Beneath old trees where silences increase Long hour by hour, while all the forest waits. We do not speak at all, we are afraid Of silence, and of grandeur, and of peace, We do not know these things, we are initiates. EDWIN DUERR lx ! FACULTY ADMINISTRATION c rv? X5b: Blutf Gold FROM THE PRESIDENT EMERITUS MY reminiscences often revert to the long-ago days when the University of California was a com ' paratively small and struggling institution. The students and faculty were constantly and earnestly striving to make it a bigger and finer seat of learning. There were no massive imposing edifices to stimulate and increase the incentive for learning; the divers activities were in an embryonic stage; the library was inadequate and wholely incomparable to the lofty building we now behold. The great advancements prevalent on every side are highly significant and inspiring; in fact, they are a glorious revelation. They disclose what time, effort, and an ever present faith and loyalty can accomplish. That intangible something, frequently designated as California spirit, has reigned supreme from the first. Such phenomenal strides would have never been attained without it. Along with the beautiful symbols of learning, the students have moved ever onward and upward, steadfastly looking forward to unfathomed wealths composed of noble men and women. These young people came to the University as potential citizens. They have developed to the utmost; they exemplify nobility of spirit, mind, and body, all that is beautiful and good in humanity. Our country ' s ultimate prosperity is in their hands. To the men and women who are leaving us so soon: Carry with you the high standards and ideals that have been your close companions; put your worthy magnanimous sentiments into your daily deeds. There is ample material in this rich old world of ours if you will only search for it. At times it may carry you far afield, but ultimately you will be the victors. Keep looking forward, casting aside the irrelevant things you meet, and firmly grasping those that are worth while. Let Lincoln ' s immortal words be ever with you: " I am not bound to win but I am bound to be true. " A X 3r)f film? CoTd " l(gfe FROM THE PRESIDENT BLUE AND GOLD appears for each class at an interesting stage in the class history. No other year can be so full of engagements as the final year; no other year so happy as the Senior year. It comes but once in each lifetime. How shall it be divided as to study, campus activity, social life, and reflection upon the meaning of it all? The year now rushing to a close has been one of quiet accomplishment throughout the University. Real study and reflection, real teaching and research, demand tranquillity of environment during many hours of the day and many days of the week, and there has been commendable co-operation in working toward and maintaining this condition. In this connection, however, the President regrets that progress in behalf of the dormitories has been slow. The athletic events of this year in Berkeley have given rare pleasure to many tens of thousands of Californians. It is safe to say that the major games in the Memorial Stadium have never been equaled earlier or elsewhere in attractiveness of surroundings, nor surpassed in their manly sportsmanlike qualities. Then, too, the accompaniments of scholarship have been right. The Class of " 25 has completed its responsibilities for student life and activity. The world has always paid special honor to the successful general and the successful admiral; but the Good Book says, " He that ruleth his spirit is greater than he that taketh a city. " The consequences of ruling one ' s self, with help, in case of need, from the government officials of his own choosing, are especially fine. I am confidently expecting the BLUE AND GOLD of this year to be a treasured volume to which the members of the Class of ' 25 will frequently refer through the decades ahead. . r i B1W Gold REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY THE government of the University of California is entrusted to a corporation styled the Regents of the University of California, composed of the Governor, the Lieutenant ' Governor, the Speaker of the Assembly, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, the President of the State Agricultural Society, the President of the Mechanics ' Institute of San Francisco, the President of the Alumni Associa- tion, and the President of the University, as members ex officio, and sixteen other regents appointed by the Governor and approved by the Senate. To this corporation the State has committed the administration of the University, including management of the finances, care of the property, appointment of teachers, and determination of the internal organization in all particulars not fixed by law. The Academic Senate, composed of the President, Deans, Directors, Recorder, Librarian, and all pro- fessors and instructors of more than two years ' service, supervises the courses of instruction and conditions of graduation and admission, subject to the approval of the Board of Regents. Standing committees of the Board of Regents are appointed each year, each committee under the direc- tion of a chairman who has the supervision of a particular phase of administration, such as Engineering, Finance, or Endowments. REGENTS EX OFFICIO His Excellency FRIEND W. RICHARDSON Governor of California and President of the Regents CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG, B. L. Lieutenant-Governor of California FRANK F. MERRIAM Speaker of the Assembly WILL C. WOOD State Superintendent of Public Instruction HENRY ALEXANDER JASTRO President of the State Agricultural Society BYRON MAUZY President of the Mechanics ' Institute C. W. MERRILL, B. S., Met. E. President of Alumni Association WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL President of University CV3 R. G. SPROUL, B. S. His EXCELLENCY FRIEND W. RICHARDSOJ JNO. U. CALKINS, B. L., J. D. . . - X3M Blue ' s- Gold jr C. J. Snuxu, A. R, J. D. M. FLEBHHACEEK A. W. Form REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OFFICERS OF THE RECENT His Excellency FROND W. RICHARDSON President ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER Chairman ROBERT GORDON SPROUT, B. S. ComptroHer, Secretary of Regents and Land Agent CALMUR JOHN STRUBLE, A. B., J. D. Assistant Comptroller, Assistant Secretary of Regents MORTIMER FLHSHHACKER Treasurer JNO. U. CALKINS, JR., B. L, J. D. Attorney APPOINTED REGENTS The term of the appointed Regents is sixteen years, and terms expire March i of the year indicated in parenthesis. The names are arranged in the order of original accession to the Board. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER (1931) GARRET WILLIAM McENERNrr (1936) GLT CHAFFEE EARL, A. B. (1934) WILLIAM HENRY CROCIER, Ph. B. (1940) JAMES KENNEDY MOFFTTT, B. S. (1940) CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM, B. S., M. A., S. T. B. (1918) EDVL-ARD AUGUSTUS Dicisos, B. L. (1916) JAMB MILL S (1926) CHESTER HARVEY ROWELL, Ph. B. (1936) MORTIMER FLEISHHACKER (1934) GEORGE I. COCHRAN, LL. D. (1930) MRS. MARGARET RISHEL SARTORI (1938) JOHN RANDOLPH HAYNES, Ph. D., M. D. (1938; ALDEN ANDERSON (1932) JAY ORLEY HAYES, LL.B. (1908) RALPH PALMER MERRITT, B. S., LL. D. (1938,1 3 Gfc) TOP DEANS OF THE UNIVERSITY WALTER M. HART Dean of the University A. B. Haverford College, Pa., ' 92; A. M. ' 01, Ph. D. ' 03, Harvard. First joined University Faculty ' 95; Assistant Professor ' 04; Associate Professor, ' 10; Professor of English ' 19; Dean of the Summer Session ' 16 to ' 23. Became Dean of the University ' 23. CHARLES B. LIPMAN Dean of the Graduate Division B. Sc. Rutgers, ' 04; M. S. U. of Wis. ' 09, Ph. D. U. C. ' 10. Joined University Faculty ' 09; Assistant Professor of Soils ' 10; Associate Professor ' 12; Professor of Plant Nutrition ' 13. Became Dean ' 23. THOMAS M. PUTNAM Dean of the Undergraduate Division B. S. ' 97, M. S. ' 99, U. C.; Ph. D. Chicago , ' oi. Taught at Texas and Chicago ' 99 and ' oo. Joined University Faculty oi; Assistant Professor ' 07; Associate Professor ' 15; Professor of Mathematics ' 20. Became Dean ' 14. CV9 Q A v DEANS OF THE UNIVERSITY -, 5 JOEL H. HILDEBRAND Dean of Men B. S. " oj, Ph. D. ' 06, U. of Pa. Studied in Berlin ' 06 and ' 07. U. of Pa. Faculty " 04 and ' 05. Joined University Faculty " 06; Instructor " 07; Assistant Professor ' i j; Associate Professor " 18; Professor of Chemistry ' 19. Became Dean of Men " 23. Author of a number of scientific works and member of a number of gocicties. ELMER D. MERRILL Dean of Ae Coikgc of Agriculture B. S. ' 98, M. S. ' 04. U. of Maine. Studied medicine George Wash- ington U. Connected with U. S. Government Bureau of Agri- culture in Philippine Islands. Professor of Botany, U. of Philip- pines, ia to " 20. Became Professor of Agriculture and Dean ' 14. I CV3 A, STUART DAGGETT Dean of the College of Commerce A. B. " oj, A. M. ' 04, Ph. D. " 06, Harvard. Instructor in Economics Harvard ' 06 to " 08. Joined University Faculty " 09; Assistant Pro- fessor ' 09; Associate Professor " i 3; Professor of Railway Economics on the Flood Foundation " 17; and Dean of Commerce " 18. DEANS OF THE UNIVERSITY CHARLES DERLETH, JR. Dean of the College of Civil Engineering B. S. College of City of New York, ' 94; C. E. Columbia ' 96; In- structor in Engineering, Columbia, ' 96 to ' 99; Professor of Civil Engineering, U. of Colorado ' 02. Joined University Faculty as Associate Professor ' 03; Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean 08. WILLIAM W. KEMP Dean of the School of Education A. B. Stanford, ' 98; Ph. D. Columbia, ' 12; Stanford Faculty ' 04 to ' 05; Principal Alameda Schools ' 03 and ' 05; Head Department of Education, State Normal School, San Diego, ' 05; Professor of Education, U. of Montana, ' 12 to ' 15. Joined Faculty ' 15 as Pro- fessor of Education; became Dean ' 23. ORRIN K. McMURRAY Dean of the School of Jurisprudence Ph. D., ' oo, LL. B., ' 93, U. C.; Lecturer in Law ' 02; Assistant Professor ' 03; Associate Professor ' 05; Professor of Jurisprudence ' 07; became Dean ' 23. Professor of Law, Columbia University, ova Ss G O A " , DEANS OF THE UNIVERSITY MONROE E. DEUTSCH Dean of the College of Letters and Science A. B. ' 02, M. A. ' 03, Ph. D. ' n, U. C. First joined University Faculty ' 07 and taught in both Greek and Latin Departments. Assistant Professor ' 14; Associate Professor ' 19; Professor of Latin and Dean of L. and S. ' 22. CLARENCE L. CORY Dean of the College of Mechanics B. S., Purdue ' 89; M. M. E., Cornell ' 91, D. Eng. Purdue " 14. Joined University Faculty ' 92; Professor of Electrical Engineering ' 01 ; became Dean ' c8. Chairman Faculty Committee on Student Affairs ' oo to ' 22. Director in charge power supply U. S. Govern- merit explosive plants in West Virginia and Tennessee during War. CV3 T FRANK H. PROBERT Dean of the College of Mining Associate, Royal School of Mines, London, ' 97. Conducted mining investigations in Canada; managed mining enterprises in England and Germany; mining research in southwestern states. Consulting Engineer in Los Angeles from 1914 to 1916. Joined Faculty and became Professor of Mining ' 16; Dean ' 18. S GsO .c r ? r " i ? CV3 LUCY W. STEBBINS Dean o Women A. B. RadclifFe ' oa. Social welfare work. Assistant Dean of Women ' 10; Assistant Professor Social Economics and Dean of Women ' 12; Associate Professor ' 17; Professor ' 23. ASSISTANT DEANS GERTRUDE MATTHEWS BALDWIN M. WOOD PAUL F. CADMAN MARY B. DAVIDSON GRACE T. ALLEN G. MONTGOMERY STUDENT ADMINISTRATION Jjj J " t3be: Blue? Gold THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS A MINISTRATION of student activities at the University of California has been successfully carried on during the past year by the Associated Students along well ' defined lines of endeavor. This organization, at first an experiment in self-government, has been perfected and expanded by re- peated successes and occasional failures until now it represents a finished instrument of student govern ' ment. The way that it has developed and grown in strength in its comparatively short life is nothing short of miraculous. The constantly increasing complexity of the multifarious campus interests and activities in social, athletic, and political fields necessitates changes from time to time in administration. These changes make the campus problems especially hard to cope with. When it is remembered that the time of the student officials is limited, and thus necessarily curtails the amount of time they can give to their duties, and that they are assisted by only a few paid and permanent officials, one can readily perceive and appreciate the difficulty of student government. Yet when the problem of providing adequate quarters for the Varsity crew arose, the system of the Associated Students promptly and efficiently took action, and quietly but swiftly erected a new much-needed crew shed and made such other expenditures as were necessary to give this branch of athletics a well-earned opportunity to develop. This action in securing new crew sheds was one of the most noteworthy that the Associated Students successfully put across. California has long been suffering defeats at the hands of the Washington shell men, but the Associated Students have made it possible for the Bear oarsmen to have the necessary start for a vic- torious season. Traditional affairs, such as Home-coming Week, Charter Day, Associated Students ' elections, meetings and rallies, have been arranged and superintended with a remark- able degree of success. The expenditures of money involved in these functions make it essential that the organization of the Associated Students rest on a firm financial foundation. The reports of the officers in- trusted with this task demonstrate the soundness of the fiscal policy pursued. A. C. BEVER, President A. S. U. C. i MANAGERS OF THE A. S. U. C. G 9 Luther A. Nichols Raymond W. Cortelyou Jack MacKenzie Wilsford R. Morton Frank L. Wood Russell C. Lockhart ' Harry R. Pennell Blutf Gold THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Continued It is impossible in this brief space to enumerate in detail the exceedingly intricate self-government organization of the Associated Students. The work which has been assigned to each unit, such as the Student Affairs Committee, the Rally Committee, and the Graduate Manager ' s office, is explained elsewhere. It must suffice for the present to state that the ease and efficiency with which each operates often blind one to the fact that a tremendous amount of labor, time, and executive ability has been combined by the students elected to the various offices. The decisions of the Executive Committee, which represents the nucleus of the organization, upon perplexing problems have met with the approval, in practically all cases, of the majority of the student body. Moreover, the President of the University has, in the past, been quite willing to give his consent to them. While it has been possible to operate successfully under the constitution, which has recently been revised during the year 1924, several revolutionary changes must be made from time to time to meet the new needs which are constantly arising. These changes occur from year to year. They mark the progress of our organization, for it is due to the small steps that large, effective changes are made. It is a glorious tribute, not only to the ingenuity and loyal co- operation of the students, but also to the conscientious spirit of the officers in the performance of their duties and in the interest shown in their work, that the Associated Student body has become one of the most vital elements in the harmonious functioning and progressive achievements of our campus life. Thus we owe the whole working system of our campus student activities to our Associated Student body. It must be mentioned that they are the means through which is strengthened and furthered the Honor Spirit, that institution which has become the foundation of our campus life, and the typical Californian Spirit. The officers of the student body should be congratulated for their conscientious work which has done much in the way of furthering the welfare of the Students at large. GETUDB TIUNER, Vice-President A. S. U. C. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE CV5 Carl Beyer Gertrude Turner Raymond Cortelyou Luther Nichols William Spencer Burton King Hiram Cassidy Norma Keech Nancy Upp Donald Blanchard Justin Kennedy Jack Hall Raymond Stanbury c YV i A STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE STUDENT COMMITTEES RALLY COMMITTEE G. Kellam, Chairman, ' 25 P. R. Bradley, ' 25 R. O. Broesmer, ' 25 H. Cassidy, ' 25 E. Catchart, ' 2 J. B. Christie. ' 25 I. W. Coburn, ' 25 J. P. Davis, ' 25 F. S. Dempsey, ' 25 I. E. Fanning, ' 25 G. Gaw, ' 25 R. Gerhart, ' 25 L. Green, ' 25 J. M. Kennedy, ' 25 J. L. Mason, ' 25 J. J. Morton. ' 25 L. Renick, ' 15 A. Schlesinger, ' 25 S. J. Smith, ' 25 W. Swearingen, ' 25 M. H. Totman. ' 25 H. K. Wright, ' 25 M. A. Zimmerman, D. Ayre, ' 26 A. R. Barthold, ' 26 J. Baumgartner, ' 26 F. Beyers, ' 26 W. Bramstedt, ' 26 G. Bray, ' 26 C. Burr, ' 26 N. Carlson, ' 26 S. Copeland, ' 26 J. Rhodes, ' 27 M. Davidson, ' 26 R. Drewes, ' 26 B. Howard, ' 26 H. Jacobs, ' 26 A. Kan;ee, ' 26 W. Lauppe, ' a6 T. McCoin, ' 26 B. Metzler, ' 26 M. Minney, ' 26 T. Moncure, ' 26 E. Neal, ' 26 C. Nourse, ' 26 L. Oliver, ' 26 C. Smith. ' 26 H. Winham, ' 26 M. Woodworth, ' 16 STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE F. W. Beyers E. G. Chandler J. W. Olmstead J. E. Fanning G. D. Stratford J. M. Kennedy, Chairman F. Allison, ' 28 B. L. Arnold, ' 27 B. Baker, ' 25 J. M. Kennedy, ' 25, Chairman E. Clymer, ' 28 M. Clymer, ' 26 J. Donahue ' 27 STUDENT WELFARE COUNCIL FALL SEMESTER H. Cassidy, ' 25, Representative at Large J. Beekman, ' 26 R. H. Drewes, " 26 E. G. Chandler, ' 26 R. Gerhart, ' 25 M. Collins, ' 27 A. Langfield, ' 28 SPRING SEMESTER Jack Hall, ' 25, Representative at Large H. Evans. ' 27 F. Hays, ' 27 R. Gerhart, ' 25 G. Hutchison, ' 26 R. P. Graves, ' 28 A. Langfield, ' 28 S. Wright, ' 26 J. P. Yates, ' 26 G. Ahern, ' 27 C. Bruce, ' 27 J. Bunnell, ' 27 B. Coombs, ' 27 W. Hoyle, ' 27 R. Jones, ' 27 R. K-nkead, ' 27 R. Kreiger, ' 27 J. Leimbach, ' 27 C. Mayne, ' 27 H. McNoble, ' 27 T. Mitchell, ' 27 J. Moore, ' 27 T. Peterson, ' 27 J. M. Kennedy, Executive Officer R. J. Wood Gertrude Turner, ' 25, Vice Chairman D. Meadows, ' 28 A. B. Petray, ' 27 H. K. Wright, ' 25 Gertrude Turner, ' 25, Vice Chairman F. Leuschner, ' 26 A. Matthews, ' 25 E. Trask, ' 25 RirunoN COMMITTEI WELFARE COUNCIL COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES TO THE WELFARE COUNCIL L. A. Brown, Agriculture G. W. de Beaumont, Education L. B. Dodds, Mechanics L. A. Brown, Agriculture S. J. Crane, Education K. O. Haldeman, Medicine Jack Hall, Jr., Letters and Science F. E. Hurt. Mechanics FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER r 5 W C. Auger A. M. Becker K. Durbrow. Chairman M. Dobbins N Carlson, Chairman G. Ahem C. A. Bruce J. W. Bunnell Dean Joel H. Hildebrand P. V. Roach Remington J. Wood, Commerce ATHLETIC COUNCIL D. V. Castleman B. King DORMITORI ASSOCIATION D. Duggan F. Sosso A. S. U. C. RECEPTION COMMITTEE R. F. Fowler, Chemistry W. J. O ' Connell, CniJEnginemng P. C. Perry, Mining R. Irvine, Chemistry W. A. Labarthe, Mining P. R. Quick, Chii Engineering J. P. Schmer. Architecture J. E. Wiese, Jurisfirudence W. R. Coombs W. Hoyle R. P. Jones R. R. Kinkead R. C. Kreiger J. K. Leimbach C. P. Mayne H. R. McNoWe BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY BOARD A. C. Beyers F. CoUischonn J. Roiph, III E. C. Horrell H. Murphy M. Pease M. Whitten T. B. Mitchell J. C. Moore T. E. Peterson J. W. Rhodes R. Lockhart M. Winchester 1 A 3gl tfrt: Blut? Gold Wfe i C 3 G?c) A ELECTION COMMITTEE R. Cushman, Chairman, ' 25 P. Bradley, ' 25 L. Brown, 25 N. Buckhart, ' 25 E. Craig, ' 25 D. Johnston, ' 25 C. Leffingwell, ' 25 M. McCone, ' 25 C. Scott, " 25 G. Wible, ' 25 M. Bruce, ' 26 D. Callahan, ' 26 G. Crandall, ' 26 E. Duerr, ' 26 R. Fouke, ' 26 J. Hall, Jr., ' 26 G. Hutchinson, ' 26 F. Mulvany, ' 26 E. Neal, " a6 M. Pyle, ' 26 W. Suhr, ' 26 C. Arnold, ' 27 W. L. Montgomery, Chn., M. F. Anton, ' 25 P. R. Bradley, ' 25 L. A. Brown, ' 25 F. T. Cornish, ' 25 M. Fitzpatrick, ' 2; H. H. Howard, ' 25 D. Johnston, ' 25 M. Lambert, ' 25 M. L. McCone, ' 25 M. Ogden, ' 25 L. Rupert, ' 25 C. L. Scott, ' 25 M. M. Smith, ' 25 W. K. ' 25 O. F. Vickery, ' 25 M. S. Bruce, ' 26 R. Burgess, ' 26 D. Callaghan, ' 26 R. Fouke, ' 26 A. Gardiner, ' 26 C. Giebner, ' 26 E. Grosjean, ' 36 J. Hall, Jr., ' 26 G. Hutchinson, ' 26 T. Imlay, ' 26 G. Johnson, ' 26 I. Johnson, ' 26 H. Love, ' 26 Stanley, ' 28 FALL M. Beebe, ' 27 V. Blanchard, ' 27 H. Hutaff, ' 27 J. Johnson, ' 27 E. Kempkey, ' 27 R. Klein, ' 27 C. Mayne, ' 27 R. Nichols, ' 27 M. O ' Connell, ' 27 B. Papen, ' 27 E. Shafer, ' 27 D. Webster, ' 28 SPRING J. Mackey, ' 26 E. Morgen, ' 26 F. Mulvany, ' 26 M. I. Pyle, ' 26 V. Queisser, ' 26 D. Smith, ' 26 L. Swanson, ' 26 M. J. Wilen, ' 26 W. Worthington, ' 26 A. Zadielovich, ' 26 V. Blanchard, ' 27 M. Folsom, ' 27 J. Hall, ' 27 S. Hymes, ' 27 L. Thompson, ' 28 B. Walsh, ' 27 W. Warne, ' 27 C. Brown, ' 28 G. Dye, ' 28 W. Faulkner, ' 28 B. Hewitt, ' 28 P. Higginbotham, ' 28 E. MacGregor, ' 28 C. O ' Connell, ' 28 C. R. Pattee, ' 28 H. Perkins, ' 28 E. Johansen, ' 27 E. Kempkey, ' 27 R. Klein, ' 27 L. Magoon, ' 27 C. Mayne, ' 27 M. O ' Connell, ' 27 B. Papen, ' 17 G. Stimpson, ' 27 W. Warne, ' 27 G. Blagborne, " 28 G. E. Dye. ' 28 P. Higginbotham, ' 28 E. MacGregor, ' 28 C. R. Pattee, ' 28 D. Webster, ' 28 il 111M Blutf Gold ' 1 W. M. Swearingen. Chairman F. Barlow E. J. Barshell ' . ' - - - -:. M. Anton |J 2 ..._.- J.Clark STUDENT COMMITTEES INTTAMUUM. SKTS CouMrrra W. S. Montgomery B. W. Rea H. Murphy H. Sackett H. Noack D. M. Scott J. Nounan E. Sikora D. Forre st J. Gates M.Gffl D. GiUesp I Hogberg EKing LWagg Fofxxacs Counca. M. Hack H. F. Chemiss B. Wilkinson R. douse J. F. Kartell A. McCandless R- Petty B. E. Witbns G. F. Bridges H. F. Chemiss R. G. Stanbury W. D. Spencer, Chairman D. R. Avery M. H. Ballard H. G. Beaumont A. Tschudy F. K. Wall, Chairman D. R. Avery H. G. Beaumont K.Byerly A. Tschudy R douse N. F. Hollinger M. Lackmann A. McCandless B. E. Witkins PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL J. K. Faulkner G. E.Fink LD. Fisher C. C. Fisk J. K. Faulkner G. E Fmk LD. Fisher C C. Fisk W. Keyser A. P. Matthews W.OX )nnell H. Oliver M. Winchester S. L. Kay H. A. March H. Oliver N. TemplctOD W. Thomas W. R. Witt A. P. Matthews L. Rose R. Ross I.Schwab R.G. Stanbury W. McGee R. Petty V. K. Patterson C. EPhdan P. V. Roach E. J. Schmitt V. K. Patterson C. E. Phelan P. V. Roach P. Sucr M. Winchester 80 CV3 WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE STUDENT COMMITTEES WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Marion Clymer, ' 26 Elizabeth Greene, ' 25 Ruth Norton, ' 25 Madeleine Putnam, ' 26 Margaret Rowe, ' 25 Nancy Upp, ' 25 (ex-officio member) Gertrude Turner, ' 25 (Chairman) Margaret Yeaman, ' 25 Grace Burwell Norma Keech Marcella Murdock WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL FACULTY Miss Violet Marshall SENIORS Elizabeth Labarthe Rosa B ' oxham Helen Crane Mary O ' Connell JUNIORS Eleanor Lyser Vera Wallstrum Margaret Smith Ruth Robison Janet Wilson SOPHOMORES Marjorie Crouch DEPUTATIONS BUREAU J. Delbert Sarber, ' 25 (Chairman) Margaret Yeaman, ' 25 (Vice Chairman) CORRESPONDENCE COMMITTEE Nellie Hatchell, ' 26 (Chairman) Phoebe H. Bannister, ' 27 PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Bernard S. Greenfelder, ' 26 (Chairman) Leon E. Gold, ' 26 SPEAKERS COMMITTEE Eugene H. Baker, ' 27 Robert R. Hall, ' 27 William W. Gill, ' 27 SERVICE COMMITTEE Malcolm W. Morris, ' 26 (Chairman) Morton C. Beebe, ' 27 REFERENCE COMMITTEE Marion R. Clymer, ' 26 (Chairman) Marian Edwards, ' 27 SOUTHERN BRANCH RELATIONS Robert E. McCarthy The Deputations Bureau is a new organization on the campus this semester. Its purpose is to bring before high schools the ideals of the University. In this way it is hoped that entering Freshmen will be somewhat familiar with the organizations and activities of the campus. In order to further this plan, the bureau has bought a number of copies of the BLUE AND GOLD to be distributed among the larger schools. Speakers have also been sent to speak on such topics as the Honor Spirit and Welfare Work of the University. This bureau is proving itself to be of ultimate importance and value to the University. Dorothy Black, ' 27 Helen Phillips, ' 26 Merle McCullaigh, ' 27 Edwin W. Bucklew, ' 27 G 3 orv C THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION j CONSTITUTING the largest organization of its kind in the world, the California Alumni Association, under the direction of Robert E. Sibley, has made tremendous prog ' ress in the last two years. The members of the organization have been brought into direct contact with the University; and over five hundred of them are at present acting on subcommit ' tees dealing with the many perplexing problems that arise. The Association, in connection with the Board of Regents, has maintained the Alumni Bureau of Employments, which is an- nually consulted by over twentythree thousand students and alumni, four thousand three hundred and fifty having been placed in positions in the last two years. Twentysix alumni centers, completely districting California, have been established; and over two hundred meetings have been held in over one hundred different cities of the United States, carrying the mes ' sage of the University to thousands of graduates. Two Home ' comings have been promoted in the last two years, and in the future, during the year that the Big Game occurs in Berkeley, a home-coming is to be arranged. This is to be a permanent bi-yearly event. Personal interest has been aroused in the University activities; the meetings of similar groups, such as engineers, cadet officers, and agriculture graduates, have been arranged; in addition to which the Association has supervised such functions as Charter Day dinners, Commencement Day luncheons, and alumni class reunions. The California Alumni Association has promoted the raising of preliminary funds, the investigation of permanent financing and building of new dormitories, has instituted the keeping of addresses and records of thousands of alumni, has assisted in raising money for the Lannam fund, the Wreck Womble fund, and money for relief of Berkeley fire sufferers. Plans are being laid for the establishment of a permanent fund, resembling the Yale Alumni fund. The aim of the Association is to concern itself eternally with all those University problems of intimate interest to the people of California, as seen through the eyes of the alumni the welfare of their University, its aims and aspirations. This policy of concerning itself with these great University problems is proving itself to be more and more valuable to the University. That the undergraduates appreciate the fine work of the Association can be seen by the increasing number who are joining its ranks immediately upon graduation. C. W. ME , President of Alumni As; CV3 GVc) A MEMBERS OF THE FIRST GRADUATING CLASSES RETURN. CLASS OF ' 74 IEPH C. ROWELL THOMAS D. CORNEAL JAMES S. HOOK JOHN R. PRICE JOHN Goss 136} cya ALUMNI OFFICERS President Charles W. Merrill, ' 91, Berkeley Vice President . Mrs. Irene Taylor Heineman, ' 01, Los Angeles Second Vice President . . David T. Babcock, ' n, Los Angeles Treasurer Robert G. Sproul, ' 13, Berkeley COUNCILLORS Jesse Steinhart, San Francisco ' 01 Edward F. Haas, San Francisco ' 92 Franklin P. Nutting, Menlo Park ' 98 Monroe E. Deutsch, Berkeley . ' 02 Mrs. May T. Morrison, San Francisco ' 78 Executive Manager Robert Sibley, ' 03, Berkeley Mounts KEANEY, Chairman of Home-coming CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Editor and Manager Robert Sibley, " 03 Managing Editor . . Deborah Hathaway Calkins, ' 14 Assistant Editor Albert S. Furth, ' 24 Contributing Editor Lola Jean Simpson, ' 99 Lillian Hall Durdall, ' 16 Ernest I. Spiegl, ' 24 HOME-COMING COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Reception Committee Annie Florence Brown, ' 97 Women ' s Banquet Committee Mrs. Charlotte B. Nickerson, ' 10 Men ' s Banquet Committee Warren Pillsbury, ' 09 Publicity John F. Connolly, ' 23 Entertainment Edward W. Engs, ' 23 General Chairman of Student Committees ' . . . Morris Kearney. ' 25 REGISTRATION op THE ALUMNI ON T 0 V3 ALUMNI HOME-COMING CALIFORNIA ' S second Alumni Home-coming met with the genuine success which assures the future of one of the newest and most valuable of University traditions. More than a mere diversion from the worries of the outside world, or a chance to renew old friendships, Home ' coming means to California ' s alumni an opportunity to see their Alma Mater at first hand, to realize what it is doing, and to carry back to their communities a true picture of our great University. This year the attempt was made to bring back the alumni by tying up each individual to the organization or activity with which he or she was most vitally connected while in college. This personal appeal was largely responsible for the fact that the number of alumni who were here during the course of the three days was well over twenty thousand and greatly exceeded the number last year. Registration figures show that ever ten thousand returned to the Campus prior to the Big Game. Thursday night the alumni were welcomed at a well-attended reception held in Stephens Union, at which Governor Richardson and President Campbell were the guests of honor. Friday morning a great gathering was held in the Greek Theatre. The late Walter Camp, whom the University was most fortunate to have as its official guest during Home-coming, spoke on " The True Ideals of Sportsmanship. " Robert Sibley ' 03, manager of the Alumni Association, presided; Charles W. Merrill ' 91, president of the Associa- tion, welcomed the alumni; and Dean Hart represented President Campbell. Most successful of all were the football dinners on Friday night. When five hundred and fifty plates were sold for the Men ' s banquet, the possibility of holding such a function on the Campus was clearly demonstrated. Charles Merrill acted as toastmaster, and throughout the evening the finest of spirit prevailed. The program and entertainment at the Women ' s banquet eclipsed, if anything, that at the Men ' s. On Saturday, alumni luncheons were served at all the fraternity, sorority, and club houses, and in some cases difficulty was experienced in accommodating the numerous guests. The Big Game in the afternoon formed a fitting climax to one of the greatest Home-comings that will ever be held by the University. Home-coming is of great value to both the students and the graduates in that it brings to them a closer relationship, and keeps aflame that famous fire known as " California Spirit, " and as long as California turns out such citizens as she has been doing, the flame will be clear and bright. Graduates came from all over the United States, quite a number traveling across the continent from New York and Boston and many other Eastern cities, which shows that practically no distance is too great to cover for many of our alumni when they are returning to their Alma Mater. ' ' ' ' THE GLEE CLUB WELCOMES THE ALUM SOME OP THE ALUMNI AT HOME-COMING WALTER CAMP ADDRESSED THE ALUMNI A X f v CENTER OF STUDENT ACTIVITY ON THE FARM THE JUDGING TEAM AND THEIR TROPHY UNIVERSITY FARM THE year Nineteen Twentyfive found the California Aggies with the lowest enrollment that has ever been known in the history of the Farm, but the student body, through its spirit and ceaseless effort, made up in quality where it lacked in quantity. In athletics, and many of the other activities, the students displayed a " Fighting California Spirit " that meant success to every undertaking in 1924-25. The California Aggies are charter members in the Far West Conference. This new organization bands together in athletic relationship the University of Santa Clara, the University of Nevada, St. Mary ' s College, the College of the Pacific, Fresno State Teachers ' College, and the California Aggies. Beginning next year these institutions will be given a chance to show what they can do in athletics, for they will compete in four major sports : football, basket ball, baseball, and track. The Jitney Fair is the largest fete of the fall semester. The day is featured by booths, stunts, and exhibits by fraternities, dormitory clubs, and campus organizations, a show by the faculty, and a jitney dance given by the Block Letter Society. A large majority take part in the many stunts. The last fair was a huge success from every viewpoint and every one enjoyed himself immensely. The biggest day of the Aggie year is Picnic Day, which is held in the spring semester. On this day we declare Open House and invite the public to view the institution and see the progress that has been made. The general public has always responded to the invitation, but this year from fifteen to twenty thousand people visited the University Farm. Some of the main events on the program were farm industry exhibits, a parade, student judging contests, athletic events, original features, and also dancing. This event lasts throughout the day and constitutes the final diversion of the spring semester. A DAVIS DERBY DAT NORTH DOR L.ST October the Juniors set a precedent for future agricultural students on the Farm by holding a Junior Derby Day. Thus they are showing their true Californian Spirit by bringing to light some of the very old traditions which California has fostered in the past. Derby Day was observed by a very large majority and will probably prove to be a standing tradition. The purpose for wearing derbies, accord- ing to the Juniors, was to make Juniors felt at the University Farm. For the first time in history the University of California sent a dairy judging team to the National Dairy Show to compete with teams from major agricultural colleges in the United States. The team consisted of four men, who judged both the dairy cattle and the dairy products. The Californian team placed seventh in all dairy breeds and second in butter, fifth in milk, fifth in cheese, and third in all dairy products. Naturally we were pleased with this showing, for it was made by California in competing with the best colleges in the United States. Three judging teams representing the University of California demonstrated their ability against colleges of the Northwest at the Pacific International Livestock Exposition. The dairy cattle team and the dairy products placed fourth. The livestock ' judging team came through in regular California style and placed first in the contest. They were the first team in sheep and cattle, second in hogs, and tied for fifth on horses. The team won the third leg and thereby won permanent possession of the cup awarded by the Guaranty and Loan Company of Portland, which goes every year to the team standing first in the judging of beef cattle. The branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis at present is equipped to give the student a competent scientific education as well as a practical training. This advanced and modernized equipment has helped to make the public realize what a great institution this agricultural branch is and what it is doing to make farming pursuits more scientific and thus more efficient. G 3 Blutf S. B. COLLINS C. S. MUNDY G. E. STANLEY J. P. THOMPSON B. H. WEBB RECORDS OF SENIORS AT DAVIS REUBEN CURTIS CLARK Vallejo GEORGE E. STANLEY Glendale Agriculture Pi Kappa Phi; Zeta Xi; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Rodeo Agriculture Alpha Gamma_Rho;_Alpha_Zeta; Aggie Executive Committee ); Staff (4); Aggie Football (4); C. A. Society; Chairman of Picnic Day Dance Committee. SPELLMAN B. COLLINS Oakland Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Editor of 1924 Rodeo; California Countryman Staff (i) (3); Aggie Welfare Council (3); Exhibits Chairman Picnic Day (4); Live Stock Judging Team (3). FREDERICK ARTHUR HE1LBRON San Diego Agriculture Zeta Xi; California Aggie Staff (i); Aggie Football (3). CARROLL S. MUNDY Agriculture Aggie Welfare Council (4); Golden Hoof Club; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Interdorm Council; R. O. T. C. Captain. GEORGE E. MURPHY Agriculture Sword and Sandals; Block Letter Society (3) (4); Executive Com- mittee (3); Aggie Welfare Council (4); Aggie Football (3) (4); President Hort. Round Table (4); Chairman Picnic Day Refreshment Committee (4). California Countryman Staff (2); Rodeo Editor (4); Blue and Gold Dairy Club. J. P. THOMPSON San Rafael Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Varsity Glee Club; Agricultural Club; Little Theatre; Dairy Products Judging Team. BYRAN H. WEBB Brawley Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; California Countryman (i) (l) (3); Dairy Products and Dairy Cattle Judging Team; Agricultural Club; Major A.I. E. L. WETMORE San Francisco Agriculture Beta Phi; Sword and Sandals; Alpha Zeta; Block Letter Society; Executive Committee (i) (a) (3); Aggie Welfare Committee (a) (3); Football (l) (3); Basket Ball (j); Captain Basket Ball (3); General Chairman Picnic Day JUNIORS AT DAVIS G S. F. Aitchhols H. Berg L. V. Burn JL A. B. Kaughan P. M. Nietzel H. C. Oat dSSo ett G. W. Craddock E. R. Fogarty R. B. Hitchings ridge R. E. Osb ome H. Pence E. Pritchard i - rv (I A l fSK H ll GKL.UO gj JU ir [4 1 jj P Qr Nitx Blue? Gold SOUTHERN BRANCH THE Southern Branch of the University of California is looking to the future with eager eyes and hopes for a truly university career following the selection of the Westwood-Beverly Hills site, within the city limits of Los Angeles, as the future location for the new branch. On Saturday night, March 21, the Board of Regents, meeting in San Francisco, decided by a unanimous vote for the southern site, thus according recognition to the tremendous educational impetus that has resulted in the overcrowded condition at the present site. The decision was given only after many months of careful study, and represents the expert opinion of educational experts who have given much time and effort in weighing the advantages o f the many different locations that were offered to the board. Work on the buildings for the new site will be started as soon as bond issues can be provided for by the state legislature and voted upon by the people of the state of California. Surveying and the work of laying out the plans for the institution itself have already begun. The decision to locate the branch in Los Angeles came after many deliberations in which the board considered the merits of the many sites that were offered by a number of municipalities of the state. It was finally decided to retain the branch in the southern metropolis because there is a great need for a metropolitan institution of higher learning, because it was also pointed out that ninety per cent of the students now attend- ing the branch come there because it is a city college, a place where educational advantages are offered to large numbers at the smallest possible cost, a place where home environment may prevail while students are yet finishing their education, and a place where hours may be so arranged that persons compelled to work may be free to do so in the city during holidays and after classes in the afternoon. In all, the Beverly Hills site was found to be the one site that had the greatest facilities for pleasing the greatest numbers. The advantages of a large city are assured by the closeness of Los Angeles, and yet it is sufficiently removed to insure intensified interest in college. The attitude of the branch and the students themselves can be best given in the statement of Fred M. Jordan, ' 25, president of the Associated Students of the University of California, Southern Branch : " Speaking for the great majority of our student body, I can safely say to the Board of Regents that we unanimously endorse the action taken last Saturday in choosing Westwood as the new site for the southern division of the State University. " The site chosen is beautiful as regards natural scenic beauty, it being quite possible to see Catalina Island from the plateau where the buildings will be placed. Furthermore, it is practical as regards climate, acreage and transportation facilities. A PICTURESQUE VIEWS FROM Oct. SOLTHERX CAMPUS f f CV5 SOUTHERN BRANCH Continued " It has been intimated in certain quarters that the choice of the Regents will meet with opposition when it comes up for approval in the legislature. It is sincerely to be hoped that the whole of Southern California will unite to build what has always been desired here : a great state center of university education which not alone will rank with local or Pacific Coast institutions, but will take its place with universities of the world. " To the building of just such an Alma Mater we should now turn all our efforts and dedicate all our loyalty. This is the great opportunity for the students of the Southern Branch to show how loyal they can be, and we expect to see a result that will be representative of the true spirit of our student body. " Dr. Ernest C. Moqre, director, says: " Now the State University is the youngest of Socrates ' children. It exists to incarnate his convictions that knowledge is the thing of supreme importance in the life of man. In the six years since this branch was started it has been the most conclusive possible demonstration that full and complete provision for the higher education of thousands of young people must be made here. A college that enrolls 5,627 students in the sixth year of its life has good reason for being and has plainly come to stay. " So in six short years the Southern Branch has almost come to equal its parent here; and now that it has a new site almost assured it, it and its students are working and dedicating themselves to the establishment of a greater university in the south. And they are to be congratulated for their efforts, which we hope will bring very soon the end toward which they are striving, that of attaining an equal enrollment to that of its parent. Activities at the branch have assumed a leading part of campus life during the past year especially. As activities are one of the greatest factors denoting the life of a university, the growth of activities shows that the branch is becoming more and more a factor that must be considered when in competition. Frater- nities and sororities are coming to the campus daily, indicating that such organizations recognize its standing, reputation, and place. With the the growth of such organizations we feel that a greater unity of action will result which will further concentrate the efforts of the student body toward activities for the good of the University. The atmosphere that is cultivated by organizations is one of friendship, and that is one of the things that help to make the year spent at the University worth while. Thus we feel that the development of activities and organizations on the campus of the branch portends a greater success to the efforts of the students. In these next few years of a new and bigger start as a grown-up university, the students from the north, and the parent institution, extend all the good wishes for a success. We hope that they will succeed in building up the great educational center that they desire to build, and that they will also make a success at their activities. TYPICAL SCENES OF THE SOUTHERN BRANCH I44l CVd CV9 X3b: Blue ' s- Gold COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY WITH another year coming to a close at the College of Dentistry, we find one more page filled with advancement and improvement. The school calendar for the past year has included numerous athletic, social, and class events. The athletic season held many exciting encounters for the Den ' tal teams. The high spots of the athletic season were the winnings by the Dental five. The team met the Varsity one-fortyfive-pound team, and defeated them iQ ' i}. The game was alive with tensity from the start to the final whistle. Both teams showed the results of training and effective coaching, and it was only during the last moments of play that the Dental College got the six- point lead which gained the game for them. Later in the season, the one-forty- five-pound Dental team played Stanford ' s team of the same weight. The final score stood as a decisive victory for the Affiliated College. This game may be characterized by speed, accuracy, and clean sports ' manship. An annual event of the spring semester was Labor Day. This year Labor Day was devoted, in general, to painting and cleaning about the campus. Also a few final touches were made on the tennis and handball courts. Through this annual Labor Day the odd jobs of improvement about the campus are handled by the members of the student body. The Brawl, another event of the year, included a tie-up, a wand race, and a tug-of-war. Much interest was centered in this " class battle, " and with one year of experience to their credit, the Sophomores had little difficulty in winning the Brawl. In summing up the social functions, the most important were the class dances which were given throughout the year. On the fourteenth of March, the Dental College Formal was held, and it was declared to be the most successful in years. Aside from these activities, the Dental College has taken its place among the leading dental schools of the West as an educational unit. The instructors who are chosen for the College of Dentistry are only the best and most efficient. They devote their entire time to their work, and are thus able to furnish the students with the very best instruction attained through skill and experience. LLOYD B. TOCHEI President A.S. U. C., College of Dentistry G : SCENES FROM THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY i A COLLEGE OF MEDICINE THE College of Medicine of the University of California re- quires three years of pre-medical work for admission, the entering class being limited to sixty students elected from qualified applicants on a basis of scholarship. The course in the Medical School proper is five years, including one year as interne in an approved hospital. The University of Cal- ifornia is one of eight Grade A medical schools in the United States requiring the interne year prior to the granting of the M. D. degree. The first year and a half of the course is given on the Berkeley campus. The remainder of the course is given at the Medical School on Parnassus Avenue in San Francisco, which, be- sides being one of the best medical schools in the country, is one of the most beautiful and is situated on top of one of the highest hills in the city, overlooking Golden Gate Park, the military reservation at the Presidio, San Francisco Bay, and the Pacific Ocean. Clinical instruction is given in the out-patient department in the Medical School building and in the aSi-bed Uni- versity Hospital adjoining. The Associated Medical Student body of the University of California is composed of all students matriculated in the Medical School. Their executive committee, composed of a president, vice president, secretary, treasurer, and a representative from each class, constitutes the governing body of the association and sits as a Students ' Welfare Committee when occasion demands. The present officers are: G. EMMETT RAITT President EDITH M. MEYERS Vice President MARGARET GODLEY Secretary ERNEST SEVIER Treasurer A. C. Bost, a Senior student, has been manager of the Students ' Exchange for the past year, and a very successful year resulted. The Students ' Exchange is for the convenience of the students, and some member of the Affiliated Colleges is appointed manager. G. E. RAITT, President of Medical Student Body GV3 Mo THE UNIVERSITY OP CALIFORNIA HOSPITAL [46] A GV3 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY CALIFORNIA College of Pharmacy, which is affiliated with the University of California, is now celebrating its fifty-third anniversary. Each year the College of Pharmacy adds a record of achievement and development to its already filled pages. Most important among the records for the current year is the organization of the basket ball team. The award of merit for these players is the octagon " C " . One of the achievements in the athletic schedule was the three-game series between the College of Dentistry and the College of Pharmacy. The Dental College won the series. Efforts to develop a closer relationship between these two colleges have been very successful. Two joint rallies were held, and many members witnessed the spirit which was displayed at these gather- ings. These rallies, one before the Big Game and the other before the U. C. vs. U. S. C. game, correlated a greater display of enthusiasm than had ever before been shown. The student body has done much to form a closer co-operation between the University proper and the Affiliated Colleges. One of the factors in this is the source of news between the Daily Californian and the Affiliated Colleges. With the ever-increasing student body and the spirit of the combined student bodies, not only the College of Pharmacy, but the Affiliated Colleges, as a whole, expect to do much in the future. OFFICER? OF THE A. S. U. C. C. P. President J. M. NAGLE Vice President .... C. A. KLRKENDALL Secretary ISABELLE LARIOS Treasurer J. W. O ' DoNNELL Sergeant at Arms J- T. HEALY Tell Leader . H. M. LEVY J. M. NACLI President of A. S. U. C, College of Pharmacy i THE PHARMACY BASKET BALL TEAM THE PHARMACY BLILDINC JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS A She climbed to the top of Grizzly Peak And looked across at the Bay; The fog stretched friendly arms to her, Long arms so soft and gray. She thought of farewells to loving friends She knew she soon must say; While the setting sun by the Golden Gate Unshackled a crystal ray To brighten a moment the Berkeley Hills, O ' er which a soft mist lay. She paused a moment on Grizzly Peak, Then silently turned away As the fog waved again and again good ' by! With long arms softly gray. MARY WATSON GSO CV V MATTHEWS 1925 CLASS OFFICERS cy CV3 GERHARD! I So] ir, (SKm ft Blue 1 Cold WRIGHT 1 I 19-25 CLASS OFFICERS CV3 RENICK, A .5 c EDYTHE LOLITA ACEVES San Francisco Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Utrimque; Senior Advisor (3), (4). HALLIE MARIE ADAMS Letters and Science Transferred from Pomona College (3) Redlands THOMAS EDWARD ALBERS Pharmacy Kappa Psi. WALTER GEORGE ALBRECHT Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. Santa Rosa San Diego KATHER1NE MARCELLA ADAMS Ogden, Utah Letters and Science Transferred from University of Utah (2) ARTHUR BRIAN ALDERETTE Washington, Penn. Letters and Science Transferred from Washington and Jefferson College (a); Track (3), (4). ARTHUR L. ADKINS Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega; Ad Club (3), (4). MELVIN T. AGNEW Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Vallejo Red Lodge, Montana ELEANOR L. ALEXANDER Letters and Science. Bunker Hill, 111. E. VICTORIA AITCHISON Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta;VTau " Psi Epsilon; Senior Advisor (4). RAM Y. CHUM AKANA Pharmacj Basket Ball (i). Hilo, Hawaii JEAN ALLEN San Rafael Letters and Science Slavic Society Orchestra; U. C. Orchestra. CALLIE ALLISON Kingfisher, Okla. Letters and Science Transferred from A. M. College (l). FLORENCE M. ANDERSEN Selma Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu; Parthenia Music Com- mittee (3); Senior Advisor (4). J. H. Anderson R. E. Anderson S. Arai A. G. Armstrong R. Armstrong A. Arootian I. M. Arata R. Ashdill H. Argall D. Atherton A. A. Armer M. Armistead H. L. Atkinson P. Atkinson JAMES H. ANDERSON San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho; Track (0. (i); Architectural Associa- tion Secretary (5); Vice President (4). RAYNOR E. ANDERSON Berkeley Commerce Scabbard and Blade; Beta Gamma Sigma; Chi Alpha; President Officers ' Club; Lieutenant, Captain and Lieutenant-Colonel of R. O. T. C. ARTHUR G. J. ARMSTRONG Oakland Commerce Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys. SHIGEJ1 ARAI Pharmacy. ISABEL M. ARATA Letters and Science. HELEN ARGALL Letters and Science. Toyama, Japan San Francisco Sacramento ROXIE ARMSTRONG Letters and Science. ARAM AROOTIAN Pharmacy. Berkeley Parlier RUTH ASHDILL San Francisco Letters and Science Keweah; Vice President Crop and Saddle (i); Women ' s Council; Board of Governors Senior Women ' s Hall; Junior and Senior Ad- visor (3), (4). AUSTIN A. ARMER Berkeley Mechanics A. I. E. E., A. E. and M. E.; R. O. T. C. Band (i), (a); A. S. U. C. Band (a). (3); English Club. DORIS V. ATHERTON Letters and Science. HELEN L. ATKINSON Letters and Srience Alpha Phi. Berkeley LaJcJIa MARJORIE C. ARMISTEAD Letters and Science AI Khalail. Mill Valley PHYLLIS L. ATKJNSON Loveland, Colo. Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Transferred from George Washington Uni- versity (i) and from U. of C. Southern Branch (3). JL ELMA A. AUZE Berkeley Letters and Science Daily Californian (i), (2); BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (i), (2); BLUE AND GOLD Dramatics Editor (3), (4); Women ' s Issue of Pelican (3); Dramatics Council (3), (4); Little Theatre (2), (3); Little Theatre Publicity Director (2), (3); English Club Plays (3); Parthenia (). (3); Parthenia Publicity Committee (2); ' Ireble Clef Society; Freshie Glee Committee ' i); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Extrava- ganza Committee (4); Card Sales Committee (3); Women ' s Masonic Club. MARCEL C. BAALMAN Pharmacy. MARJORIE T. BAECHTEL Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. San Francisco Willits CHESTER L. BAKER Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chemistry Club. HAROLD BAKER Pharmacy. THOMAS S. BALLANTYNE Agriculture Achaean. El Cajon Berkeley El Cajon CURT E. BAER Santa Rosa Letters and Science Little Theatre (2), (3), (4); English Club Plays (3); Pub- licity and Art Staffs Little Theatre (3), (4)- VIRGINIA R. BAGLEY Berkeley Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Parthenia (2); Newman Club. BERNICE E. BAKER Sacramento Commerce Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Daily Cali- fornian (i), (2), (3); BLUE AND GOLD (3); Crew (i); A. S. U. C. Election Com- mittee (i), (2); Stadium Committee (3); Student Friendship Drive Committee (3); Campus Chest Committee (3); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3). BLISS Y. BAKER San Jose t Commerce Daily California Editorial Staff (i), (a); Daily California Man- agerial Staff (5), (4); Secretary Slavic Society. MARTHA BALLARD Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean, Torch and Shield; Mortar Board; Women ' s Editor Daily Californian; Secretary Publica- tions Council; Editor Y. W. C. A. Lantern; Associate Editor Occident; English Club. FRED W. BARLOW Hollywood Agriculture Phi Kappa Psi; Transferred from Stanford (a). CHARLES L. BARNARD Oakland Letters and Science Senate Debating Society; U. C. Medal Debate (4). DOW A. BARNES Modesto Electrical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Transferred from University of Nevada; Masonic Club. JL 1 54 IV B. Barry D. P. Barry E. J. Bjrshell F. Birton M. S. Barton M. Baser E. R. Bass F. W. Bauman M. A. Baiter B. I. Bayley H. G. Beaumont A. Becker E. G. Beggs E. Beldcn BARBARA J. BARRY Sm Francisco Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma; Vice President Junior Class. FRED W. BAUMAN Richmond Mining Sigma Phi Sigma; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Big C Society; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2), (3); Senior Peace Committee; Rally Committee. DOROTHY P. BARRY Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma. EDWIN J. BARSHELL Commerce Manager Basket Ball Team (4). San Francisco San Francisco MARION A. BAXTER Letters and Science Utrimque; Newman Club. San Francisco FRANCES G. BARTON Colma Commerce Treasurer Utrimque Club (3); President Utrimque (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4). MARTHA S. BARTON Letters and Science Senior Advisor (4). Berkeley BESSIE I. BAYLEY Sacramento Commerce Lambda Omega; Women ' s Publicity Staff (i); Commerce Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Advisor (3); Mentor (4). HENRY G. BEAUMONT Berkeley Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Manager Daily Californian (4). ALBERT M. BECKER Berkeky Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; I rack d), (3), (4); Captain (4). MILDRED M. BASER Albuquerque, N. M. Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Y. W. C. A. Community Service and Finance Drive (3); Women ' s Education Club. ELROSE G. BEGGS Lftterj and Science. Petalu ELWIN R. BASS Pharmacy. ELDORA BELDEN San Antonio, Texas Letteri and Science Transferred from Our Lady of the Lake College, Texas f _ ( (4); Women ' s Masonic Club. JL FAITH J. BELL Letters and Science Phi Mu. Berkeley ISABEL BERNSTEIN Letters and Science Parthenia (t), (l), (3). Oakland RICHARD O. BELL San Gregorio Letters and Science Jurisprudence; Theta Nu Epsilon; Gamma Eta Gamma. ELLETTA S. BENNETT Sacramento Commerce Sigma Kappa; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Class Tennis Teams (i), (a), (3); All-Star Tennis (2), (3); Tennis Manager (2); Junior Advisor (3). DAVID B. BERELSON San Francisco Commerce Zeta Beta Tau; Varsity Swimming Squad (2), (3); Rifle Team (a). RICHARD B. BEST Hollywood Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys. PHILIP A. BETTENS Berkeley Letters and Science: Delta Tau Delta; U. N. X.; Winged Helmet; Big C Society. A. CARL BEYER Berkeley Civil Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Alpha Phi Epsi- lon; Golden Bear; A. S. C. E.; Treasurer Engineer Council; California Engineer (2); Managing Editor (3), (4); President A. S. U. C. (4); Senate Debating Society; Newman Club. BERNICE I. BERGMAN Letters and Science. ELSIE A. BERGNA Letters and Science Utrimque. ALEXANDRIA BERNHARDT Letters and Science Women ' s Social Committee (2), (3). Oakland San Francisco Oakland FREDERICK V. BIAGINI Pharmacy. WILNA E. BIEBRACH Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Parthenia San Francisco San Jose DONALD H. BIERY Los Angeles Agriculture Alpha Zeta; President of California Rural Institutions Society; Agriculture Club; California Countryman. - M. L. Biesemeier RBohland H. M. Bbckfdd B. M. " T ton M. A. Bleadon V ?:!-._,: -.i. L. Blinder J.G.BOQC H-CKiss a E. Booth F.C. Blockjom L.C.Bosia D. Bcardman E Bostelmza MARY L. BIESEMEIER Lentrt tad Sana. Modesto HILDA E. BOHLAND HARRY M. BLACKFIELD Sin Francisco MedicMf Zed Beta Tu; Custodun Big " C Committee (i); Varaity Basket B D Squad ( ); Interclaas Basket BaD (i). (i). (3). MELVIN A. BLEADON San Francisco Dntusr? Alpha Omega. LEO BLINZLER , . Mma Tnmrferred from CcJorado School of Mines; University aC Michigan and Stanford University; A. 1. M. E. Los Angela Lours and Saraa Transferred from Occidental College; Theta Pre-Medic Fraternity. BEATRICE M. BOLTON Leu erf and Science. VITO BONAGUISO Pfcanmacy Kappa Psi. JOHN G. BONE HOWARD C. BUSS LosAngdes FRANKUN C BLOCKSOM Terre Haute, tod. Medm o Ttmbran; Student Welfare Council; Stiles Hall Cabinet (i); President St. Johns Club (l); Secretary American Institute of Electrical En- gineer.; Vice President A. I. E. E. (3); Treasurer Masonic dub; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Rally Committee; President A. I. E. E. (4). DORRIS A. BOARDMAN Riverade Later, and Saence Treble Oef (jX (4); Transferred rrom Riverside Junior CoDes)e. Napa Sacramento CECILS E. BOOTH Santa Bartara Letters and Science Transferred from Stanford (a); Senior Advisor (4); Little Theatre Publicity Staf {4); Occident (4). LOUIS C. BOSIA San Francisco ESTHER W. BOSTELMAN Lanfcershim Letters and Science Parliament Debating Society; The Playshop; Little Theatre; Thalian Players; Ukulele dub; Women ' s Masonic dub; Women ' s Jinx Decoration Committee f j ). 4 iVs e B. E. Boston A. W. Boyce H. I. Bower C. Boyce R. S. Bowers E. Boyd M. L. Bowie E. Boyter A. Bowman R. T. Brace G. K. Bowman P. Bradbury F. F. Boxold W. G. Braden BERRY E. BOSTON Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. HUBERT I. BOWER Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Forestry. RAYMOND S. BOWERS Commerce Boxing. Roseville ALVA W. BOYCE Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Alameda Yreka Berkeley MARGARET L. BOWIE Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Transferred from George Washington Uni- versity (j); University of Wisconsin (i). ALICE BOWMAN Oakland Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Transferred from University of Idaho. CATHERINE BOYCE Hollywood Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; junior and Senior Advisor (3), (4). ELIZABETH BOYD Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshie Glee (i); Sophomore Hop (2); Junior Prom (3); Captain Student Advisory System; General Chairman Freshman Inter-Sorority; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (4). ELIZABETH BOYTER Alameda Letters and Science -Alpha Alpha Gamma; Crew (i); California Engineer. ROBERT T. BRACE Oakland Agriculture Sword and Sandals at Davis; President Golden Hoof Club (3). GERALDINE K. BOWMAN Letters and Science. San Francisco PATRICIA M. BRADBURY Letters and Science Rifle Club (3); Crop and Saddle (3). FREDERIC F. BOXOLD Pharmacy. Colusa WINFRED C. BRADEN Pharmacy. Richmond Quincy T JL PHILIP R. BRADLEY Berkeley Mining Kappa Alpha; Sigma G.imi Epstlon; Engineers Council (3). (4); Officer of Mining Association (3), (4); Election Committee (4); Rally Com- mittee (4). FLORENCE BRADY El Paso, Texas Letters and Science Woman ' s Economic Honor Society; Stadium Committee (i); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3); Senior Advisor (3); Crop and Saddle (3); Junior Informal Committee (3); President Economics Honor Society (4). EUGENIA L. BRAUE Letters and Science Phi Mu. A. Bed! JESSE BROCKOW Los Angeles Medical Phi Chi; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. JAMES O. BRODEUR Fresno Agriculture Agriculture Club; Baseball (4); University Farm, Davis. DOROTHY E. BROTHERS Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Prytanean Fete (i); Parthenia Committee (l), (j); Little Theatre Art Staff (i); Women ' s Council (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (); Junior Prom Committee (3); Japanese Relief Committee (3); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (i), (3); Sophomore Labor Day (i); Campus Chest Drive; Y. W. C. A. Drive; Stadium Drive; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (i). KATHRYN BREITWIESER SusanviUe Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Partbenia (a), (3); Prytanean Fete (3). (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Welfare (i). LOUISE BRENNAN Los Angeles Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Newman Club; Partbenia (3); Senior Advisor (4); Little Theatre Art Staff (4); Alumni Home-Coming Committee (4); Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch (i). JOHN W. BR1DENBAUGH Upland Agriculture Timbran; Agriculture Club; World Agriculture Society. MARJORY BRIDGE Berkeley Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Torch and Shield; Mortar Board; Social Service (i), (i). (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (i), (a), (3), (4); Sophomore Hop Committee (i); Junior Prom (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (i), (3); Chairman Women ' s Advisory System (4). EDGAR G. BROWN Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. Long Beach L. A. BROWN Walnut Grove Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Chairman Horticultural Fruit Show (i); A. S. U. C. Rally Committee (3); Welfare Council (3); Election Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Store Committee (}). LUTHER D. BROWN San Francisco Commerce Chi Alpha; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. MARGARET E. BROWN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Parthenia (0; Y. W. C. A. Publicity ' n; Woman ' s Manager Occident (j); University Advertising Club Secretary (3); Vice President (4); Women ' s Council (l); Prytanean Decoration Committee (3); Junior and Senior Advisor (3), (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i). PHOEBA L. BROWN Berkeley Letters and Science Crew (i); Hockey (i), (2); Group System Committee (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (3), (4)- I IRMA L. BROWNSTONE San Francisco Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (2), (3). EMMA L. BRUNE San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Treble Clef; Philor- thian Debating Society; Parthenia (r), (2); Junior Farce (i); Y. W. C. A. (2); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Informal (3); Treble Clef Opera (3). ELEANOR V. BURKS Oakland Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Alpha Delta; Parthenia Music Com- mittee (r); Sophomore Rejoicer Committee (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3); Prytanean Fete Candy Committee (3); Parthenia Organisation Committee (3); Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisory Captain (4); Personnel Committee (4); Organizer Women ' s Group System (4); Chairman Parthenia Organization Committee (4). RUTH BU RROWS Letters and Science Daily Californian Art Staff. Riverside ARTHUR A. BRUSCHERA Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. W. DWIGHT BUCHANAN Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. San Francisco FRANCIS G. BURT Mill Valley Commerce Abracadabra; Scabbard and Blade; President Officers ' Club. GRACE L. BURWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; All-California Hockey (2!; President Women ' s " C " Society (3); Treasurer W. A. A. (3); Parthenia (3). Berkeley GAVIEN F. BUSH Honolulu, T. H. Mechanics Alpha Chi Rho; Sophomore Football Manager (2); Junior Football Manager (3); Rally Committee (2); Welfare Committee (2). ARTHUR R. BURGH Berkeley Mechanics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Circle Numerals Soccer (r); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (2); Junior Manager Soccer (3). HENRY CALLE Pharmacy. San Francisco MARGARET F. BURKE Letters and Science Newman Club. San Antonio, Texas ROSALINE E. CALLENDER Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian; Junior Editor ! Silver Teas Publicity; Stadium Drive Publicity. 4 IV J. E. CANE San Francisco DemutTy Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. MARSALETTE CARPENTER Ukeport Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi; Junior Advisor (3). MONT A A. CARPENTER Berkeley Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Junior Managerial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD; Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Dance Committees. ALDEN W. CARR San Jose Mechanic College Hall Club; Freshman Track Team; Sophomore Track Manager; California Engineer Managerial Staff; Engineer Day Committee; A. I. E. E. and A. E. and M. E.; Little Theatre Managerial Staff. HIRAM CASSIDY Berkeley Letters and Science Bachelordon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Secre- tary of A. S. U. C. (3); Daily Californian (3); BLOT AND GOLD (i); Rally Com- mittee (i); Executive Committee A. S. U. C.; Welfare Council (i); Dra- matics (3); Baseball (i); Class Dance Committee (i), (), (j); Campus Chest Drive; Junior Farce. EDWARD E. CATHCART Commerce Rally Committee (4). EDITH CHALMERS Ltuers and Science Alpha Nu; Junior Advisor. Oakland Stockton G. H. CHANCE Berkeley Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshman Soccer; Baseball; Baseball Manager (i); Class Yell Leader (3), (4); Secretary College of Com- merce Association (4); Home Coming Week (4); Various Dance Committees. R. H. CASTAGNA Pharmacy. Petal uma CAROL L. CASTLEMAN Berkeley Commerce Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Chi Theta; W. A. A.; S. O. S.; Swim- ming Team (i), ( ), (3); Manager Senior Swimming Team; Y. W. C. A. Per- sonnel Committee; Campus Chest; Parthenia; Commerce Association Ticket Sales Committee (a), (3), (4); Mentor. SUNG WEI CHANG Commerce Chinese Students ' Club. H. D. CHANNING Dentistry. L. J. CHARLAIX Pharmacy. ALICE M. CHASE Letters and Science. Shanghai, China Turlock San Miguel Dufur. Ore. FRANCES A. CHENEY Letters and Science Alpha Mu. KYIEN SOO CHIEN Commerce Chinese Students ' Club. TESSIE H. CHILDERS Letters and Science. OREL G. CHRISMAN Berkeley Shanghai, China Santa Ana Merced PRASERT CHURAT Letters and Science. Siam IDELLA R. CHURCH Lincoln, Neb. Letters and Science Art Major; Transferred from University of Nebraska (3). MARCIA }. CHURCH Duarte Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Junior Advisor (3); Senior Captain (4); S. O. S. Swimming Club (4); Vice President Rifle Club (4); Senior Women Lunch Committee (4); Sub-chairman Women ' s Group System (4); Personnel Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Budget Drive (4). . ommerce Pi Sigma Gamma; Phi Chi Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily Californian (i), (2); Stadium Campaign (i); Chairman Women ' s Inter- collegiate Exchange Bureau (i); Women ' s Exchange Committee (2); Women ' s Council (2); Women ' s Editor Commercia (4); Chairman Women ' s Card Sales Committee Commerce Association (4); Executive Committee Commerce Asso- ciation (4); Senior Advisor (4); Commerce Mentor (4). JAMES B. CHRISTIE Berkeley Mining Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Rally Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales; President Mining Association (4). FRANK CHURCHILL Pharmacy. Marysville JU SIANG CHU Commerce Chinese Students ' Club. Canton, China N. M. CIRINO Los Angeles Letters and Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch; Baseball (i), (2); Track (i). JANICE CLARK Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Treble Clef; English Club; Prytanean; Treble Clef Opera (i), (2); Y. W. C. A. Personnel (2); English Club Play (3); Author Junior Farce (3); Co-author Treble Clef Opera (3); Senior Ad ' visor (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Little Theatre Play (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Social Committee (3); Dramatics Council (4). THEODORE CHUBB Auburn Mechanics Achaean; Eta Kappa Nu; A. 1. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. MYRON H. CLARK Commerce. Berkeley JL {62] ROBERT A. CLARKE Mechanics A. S. M. E.; M. E. N. A. SIGRID I. CLAUSON Letters and Science Alpha Tau. DONALD R. CLAMERON Chemistry Delta Kappa. GEORGE D. CLEMENT Commerce. ELIZABETH CLENDENEN Letters and Science. WILLIAM B. CLEVES Commerce. San Francisco OLIVE MAY CLOW Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta. Kingsburg WILMA F. COATES Letters and Science. Berkeley Oakland Hollywood P. D. CODE, JR. Commerce. San Francisco R. H. CLOSE Pharmacy. Colusa WINIFRED COELHO Letters and Science. Fortuna g. p. COFFEE Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Washington, D. C. WILLIAM T. COFFIN Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. Palo Alto W. COHEN Pharmacy. San Leandro Modesto Whittier JR, IRA COHN Oakland Commerce Daily Californian (i); Freshman Track (i); Staff for Nero (i); Assistant Manager Glee Club Home-Coming Show (i); Dramatics Staff (a), (3); Junior Farce Committee (3); President Menorah Society (4). EVA G. COLBY Oakland Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (a); Sopho- more Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (a); Decoration Committee Sophomore Hop (3); Treasurer of II Italiano (2); Chairman Membership Committee (4); Univer- sity Marionette Club (4). KATHRYN COLE Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Parthenia (3); Senior Advisor (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4); Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. HILDA M. COMPTON Letters and Science. G. CONSTANTINE Pharmacy Epsilon Phi Sigma. DORIS T. CONTI Letters and Science. Santa Barbara San Francisco Nevada City EVA COOK Santa Cruz Letters and Science Kilano; Alpha Nu; Senior Advisor (3), (4). ESTELLE COLGROVE Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. H. COLLE Pharmacy. F. C. COLLIER Pharmacy. San Francisco San Francisco Red Bluff GRACE COOPER Letters and Science. Oakland ETHEL COPE Los Angeles Letters and Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch 1914. FRANZ COLLISCHONN Alameda B. A. COSTA Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Letters and Science. Tau; Skull and Keys; Manager of 1915 Vol. 51 BLUE AND GOLD. Berkeley a L. M. Couch A. M. Cravath E Coueblm K. Craycroft I. R. CowgiU C. P. Creco W. K. Co, J. Crowe E. C. Craig L. A. Cummins S. Crane W. A. Curtis W. M. Crane J. E. Dak LORRAINE M. COUCH Lours and Science Newegita; Parthenia (i); Junior Advisor. RoUk) AUSTIN M. CRAVATH Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. M -. ELLA COUGHLIN Berkeley Letters and Science Thalian Players; Parthenia (3); Women ' s Education Club; The Playshop; Little Theatre; Representative to Women ' s Council (4); Newman Club; Parliament Debating Society; Organizing Committee of Women ' s Group System (4); Women ' s Loan Fund Drive Committee (4). ISAAC R. COWGILL Mining. WILBUR K. COX Letters and Science. hwi E Berkeley KENNETH CRAYCROFT Fresno Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Bhde; Football (i); Baseball (i); Crew ),(j), (4). CHARLES P. CRECO Scotia Mechanical Engineering Tau Bed Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. JOHN CROWE San Francuco Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Basket Ball; Senior Dance Committee. EMILY C. CRAIG Sausalito Letter! and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Decoration Committee: Freshman In- formal (i); Prytanean Committee (i), (}); Parthenia (i); Freshman Tennis Team (i); Election Committee (4); House Committee Alumni Home-Coming (4). STONEWALL J. CRANE Hamilton, Ala Agriculture Phi Pi Phi; World ' s Agriculture Society; Masonic Club; Inter- Fraternity Representative; Vice President Associated Federal Students ' Or- ganization; President of Southern States Club; Vice President California Rural Institution Society. WINTHROP M. CRANE Juruprudenct Big " C " Society at U. of C Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. Los Angeles Southern Branch; Track; LESLIE A. CUMMINS Jurisprudence Phi Kappa Psi; Golden Bear. WILLIAM A. CURTIS ietteri and Science. JOHN E. DALE Phurmiicn. Los Angela Sacramento Jacbon JL HELEN A. DALY Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha. MARGARET DALY Letters and Science Pi Sigma. San Francisco San Francisco ELINOR DAVIS Letters and Science. Berkeley JOHN P. DAVIS San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Daily Californian (i), W, (3); Rally Committee (3), (4); Cast of Junior Farce (3). MARY DANIELS Santa Monica Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Junior Prom Committee (3); Par- thenia (3), (4); Wheeler Hall Players (i); Senior Advisor (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Song Leader (4). COREN DANIELSON Commerce. DEWEY D. DAVIDSON Letters and Science Alpha Phi Alpha. Fresno Seeley LILLIAN DAVIS Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. MAY E. DAVIS Letters and Science Alpha Nu. Oakland Kingston, N. Y. AUGUSTA R. DAWSON San Francisco Dentistry Freshman Secretary (i); A. W. S. Treasurer (3); A. W. S. Presi- dent (4). R. LOWELL DA VIES San Diego Letters and Science; Jurisprudence Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. ALBERT R. DAY Mechanics; Electrical Engineering Chi Phi. Los Angeles CHARLES DAVIS Letters and Science Medical Alpha Phi Alpha; Track (4). Bakersfield VERA M. DAY Honolulu Letters and Science Women ' s Council; Interchurch Committee; Educa- tion Club. [66] MARGARET DEAHL Berkeley Lours and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Daily Cahfornian (i); Prynnean Fete Committee (l), (3); Fashion Show (a). (3). GEORGE W. DE BEAUMONT Berkeley Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia; Track (i); Varsity Track (a). (5); Varsity Cross Country Team (}); Qrcie " C " Society; Welfare Council Representative from Commerce. JOHN R. DEMPSTER Berkeley Mechanic; A. I- E. E.; A. E. and M. E.; Freshman Swimming Team (i); Varsity Swimming Team (a). M. P. DENENBERG Pk rmACy. San Francisco C. M. DECKER Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. A. Di FERRARI Demur Xi Psi Phi; ELVYRA Dt LUCA Salt Lake City, Utah San Francisco Swimming Team. MARGARET DENNETT Berkeley Lateri and Science French dub; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee (4); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Campus Chest Committee (4). LUCILE E. DERR Bk Grove Letterj and Science Transferred from Sacramento Junior College; Women ' s Masonic dub (3). (4); Women ' s Educational dub (4); Women ' s Council (4); Y. W. Q A. (3), (4)- San Francisco Dcmurrv Lambda Kappa Sigma; Secretary Student Body (3). ELYNORE L. Dt MARTINI San Francisco Letteri and Science Utrimque; President Utnmque (i), (3); Secretary Wo- men ' s Council (i); Representative Women ' s Council (a), (3); Prytanean File (}); Parthema (a); Y. W. C. A.; Newman dub; Women ' s Executive Committee; A. S. U C. Social Committee (4). FRANK S. DEMPSEY La Jolla Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman and Varsity Glee dub; Manager Varsity Glee dub (a); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sophomore Hop Com- mittee (a); Junior Prom Committee (3); Rally Committee (3), (4); Card Saks Committee (3), (4); Home-Coming Committee (4); Interdass and Varsity Swimming (a), (3), (4); Litrie Theatre Plays (3); English dub Play (j). ABRAHAM A. DESSLER Meckimci A. S. M. E; Chess dub. M. G. L. Di VINCENZI ntrmacf Phi Delta Chi. BoW San Jose DORIS DEVUN Berkeley Lateri and Science Phi Mu; Parliament Debating Society; Women ' s Social Committee (a). (3); Junior Informal Reception Committee; A. S. U- C. Card Sales Committee; Little Theatre Plays (i); Little Theatre Staf (a), (3); Recep- tion Committee Home-Commg Week (4). 4 IV (K) T. B. Devlin B. Devore L. K. Devries S. Dhaliwal G. L. Dickey H. C. Dickey G. Dickson C. Dieckmann J. F. Digardi P. E. Dikeman W. Dikeman C. Dilworth H. Dinsmore E. S. Dixon THOMAS B. DEVLIN Dentistry. San Francisco CHABOT H. DIECKMANN Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; French Club. BERTHA L. DEVORE Oakland Letters and Science; Medicine Interchurch Convention of Y. W. C. A. (l); Y. W. C. A. Council (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Reception Committee of A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Parthenia Music Committee (3); Senior Advisor (3); Senior Advisory Captain (4). JOHN F. DIGARDI Letters and Science; Jurisprudence. Martinez LUCILLE K. DEVRIES Letters and Science. SARWAN DHALIWAL Commerce Hindusthan Association; Hockey. GRACE L. DICKEY Letters and Science. HOWARD C. DICKEY Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. San Jose Amritsar, India Santa Ana Fresno PAULINE E. DIKEMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3). WORTH H. DIKEMAN Civil Engineering Delta Sigma Lambda. CARMEL DILWORTH Letters and Science. HELEN B. DINSMORE Letters and Science. Berkeley Berkeley Riverside GRACE M. DICKSON Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Household Art Club; Costume Com- mittee for Parthenia (2), (3); Junior Advisor. EVANDER S. DIXON Los Angeles Mechanics Timbran; Sigma Tau Mu; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch (i), (a); Swimming (i), (a); Gymnastics (i), (2); Glee Club; A. S. U. C. Band; A. I. E. E. 683 IV MARION DFXON Corona Lauri mi Scnce Phi Ben Kappa; Transferred from Riverside Junior CoDest LAURENCE B. DODOS Colorado Springs, Colo. Mtdumu Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Beta Tau; Advertising Manager Cihfoma Engineer (j); Manager California Engineer (3); Engineers ' Council (5); Publication Owed (3); Wdfare Counci(4). i (j); Women i RUTH E. DODDS Laurt nd Sana Canaen (4); A. S. U. C. Poblk MaKnic Qub 1 5 , . GLENN F. DODSON Sdma i Track Team; Numerals; Big C " Track (3). ANITA M. DOLL Oakland iexz Neman dob; V. C Orchestra (.), , (3). CHARLES B. DONDERO PWrmxT Phi Ddta Ox. CLARISSA M. DONLON Lcaers nJ Sorncf. WatsomOe LUCRETIA DONNELLY Oakland PWr Lambda Kappa Sigma; Secretary Junior Out: Transferred from Waimettt Unweratry (3). ANDREW J. DONOGH Petaluma OmtiBqi GENEVIEVE J. DORRIS Alturas Letter. wi Son A. S. U. C. Election Comminee (l); Prytanean Fe Committee (5); Student Welfare Committee (3). MARGARET S. DOUGLAS Berkeley leaert tnd Sana Alpha Delta. ALICE M. DOWN San Jose Lateri nd Scirwx Transferred from San Jcse Junior College; Crop and - - CHARLOTTE E DOWD Mm Valley Lmert 4 Sana Kappa Delta; Sophomore Hop Committee i); Sopbo- more Informal (a); Junior Prom Committee (5); Swimmmg Team ( ),( ). DORIS F. DRESHER Oakland teoeri t i Sana Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branca (3). FAY L. DRISKELL Mechanics A. 1. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. WILFRED J. DUBEAULT Letters and Science Newman Club. ARTHUR F. DUDMAN Letters and Science; Pre-Architecture Alpha Sigma Phi. Gridley Berkeley Berkeley KATHERINE DURBROW Willows Letters and Science Parthenia (t); A. S. U. C. Decorations Committee (4); Alumni Reception Committee (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Senior Advisor (4); Captain Senior Advisory System (4); Dormitory Association Advisor (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (4); Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Major Y. W. C. A. Drive (4). CHARLES H. DURKEE Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. Santa Barbara DOROTHY A. DUGGAN Santa Ana Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Women ' s Council (2); Student Advisor (3); Captain Student Advisory System (4); Organization Committee Women ' s Group System (4). CATHERINE C. DUNN Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Chi- Student Advisor (3); Crop and Saddle (i); Coach of Crop and Saddle (3), (4). FRANK H. DUNSMORE Berkeley- Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Kappa- Alpha Mu; Glee Club (i), (3), (4). HELEN C. DUPREY Oakland Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Daily Californian (i), (2). (3); Feature Editor (3); Parthenia Committee (i), (a); Stadium Club (i); Wo- men ' s Council (i), (a); Chairman Entertaining Committee (4); Alumni Home ' Coming Committee (3), (4). ERMA L. DUSENBERRY Bishop Letters and Science Chi Omega; Transferred from Mills College; Little Thea tre ( " Icebound " ); Social Committee (3). LYDIA L. DYER San Diego Letters and Science Transferred from San Diego State College; Parthenia (4); Cabinet Trinity Association; Student Fellowship. EMMA M. EARLE Oakland Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; El Atener Spanish Society. DERWIN EBEY Oakland Letters and Science Phi Alpha Delta; Circle " C " Societv d); Treasurer (4); Basket Ball (a), (3); Stadium Drive Committee (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). KATHERINE H. EBINGER Oakland Letters and Science German Club; Freshman Women ' s Tennis Team; Sopho " more Women ' s Tennis Team; Sophomore Women ' s Basket Ball Team. A [703 MILDRED B. ECKSTEIN Oakland Laurs and Science Tau Psi Epsilon; Parthenia (i); U. C. Orchestra (i). (a); Senior Advisor (4); L ' Alliance Franchise (t), (i); Rifle Club (4); Women ' s Masonic Club. CHARLOTTE DOROTHY EDDY San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Califomian (i), (i), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3); Little Theatre Publicity Staff (3); Parthenia J. J. ENGHOLM Dentistry W. E. ENCLE Pharmacy. Del Rey Berkeley LEO K. EDWARDS College of Mechanics. RUSSELL W. EDWARDS Letters and Science. EDWARD H. EISENBERG Letters and Science Masonic Club. Oakland Oakland San Francisco ERNA J. ERBE Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Tennis (l), (3), (4); Basket Ball (4); W. A. A. Eligibility Committee (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Decoration Committee (3); A. C. A. C. W. Arrangements Committee (3); Household Art Association. LEO C. ERHARD Tulsa, Okla. Letter and Science Transferred from University of Oklahoma (3). ELEANOR J. ELLIS Berkeley Letters and Science Manager of Occid ent (3); Advertising Club (4); English Club (3), ( 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (i). ALBERT E. ELLISON Oakland College of Citil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Engineers ' Council (3). LOUIS L. ERIS Letters and Science. BERNARD L. ERNST Letters and Science. - ud Berkeley HAROLD L. ERVIN Hollywood Letteri and Science Little Theatre Productions (i), (3), (4); Author and Director of " Heart Foam " (3). FRIDEL B. ESSELEVITCH Commerce. A. P. ESTES Pharmacy Kappa Psi. San Francisco Martin, Tenn. CHARLES G. FALLIS Letters and Science- Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi- Ontario EVERETT E. EVERHART Berkeley Commerce Manager of Fresliie Glee (i); Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee (2); Election Committee (2). NORVAL C. FAST Santa Barbara Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Agriculture Club; Education Club. ANNETTE FAULKNER Aiameda Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Organizer of Group System; Student Loan Fund; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; A. S. U. C. Reception Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Freshie Glee Committee. F. GRAHAM EVERS Letters and Science; Medicine Delta Sigma Phi. DOROTHY B. EWELL Letters and Science. San Francisco Berkeley F. FENNEL Pharmacy. ADUARD H. FENSKE College of Commerce. San Francisco Lodge Pole, Neb. STEPHEN J. FAIRCHILD Pasadena Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Vice President of Agriculture Club (4). HAZEL FALCONER Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; W. A. A. (i), (j), (3), (4); Hockey Team (i); Senior Advisor (4); Rifle Club; Campus Chest Drive (3); Board of Governors Senior Women ' s Hall. RUBY A. FERGUSON Geyserville Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Junior Basket Ball Team. GEORGINE E. FINK Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean, Mortar Board; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Managing Editor (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (i), (a), (3); Chairman of Sophomore Department (3), W. A. A.; Publicity Chairman of W. A. A. Field Day (3); and Sport Day (3); Social Committee (2); Publicity Chairman (3); Parthenta Publicity Committee (2); Publicity Manager (3); Women ' s Council (2), (3); Student Advisory Cap- win (3); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Publications Council (4); Recep- tion Committees (4). r E. L. Fisher F. Ford L. D. Fisher C. C. Fisk E. Fisk M. Firzpatrick D. Fletcher J. Fontenrose R. Foreman R. L. Forsyth R. Fortmann E. Fowler H. C. Fowler D. L. Foi E. LOWELL FISHER Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theu; Senior Advisor (4). Berkeley LLOYD D. FISHER Berkeley Agriculture President of Agriculture Club (4); Editor of Caliibmian Coun- tryman (4); Editor of A gie Freshman Handbook (4); Gym Club (3). CHESTER C. FISK Berkeley Cm! Engineering Sigma Phi Sigma; Winged Helmet; Editor of Califcmian Engineer (4); Editorial Staff of Califomian Engineer (3); Engineers ' Council (i), (j), (3); Varsity Track (i); Freshman Track (i). FRANCES A. FORD Letters and Science. RUTH FOREMAN Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. Oakland Berkeley ESTHER R. FISK Letters and Science. MURIEL J. FITZPATRICK Letters and Science Lambda Omega. D. FLETCHER Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Vice President of Class (4). Oakland Berkeley Sacramento ROBERT L. FORSYTH Long Beach Agriculture Timbran; President of Agriculture Club (4). RUTH A. FORTMANN Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; BLUE AND GOLD (3); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3). (4). EUNICE FOWLER Letters and Science Senior Advisor (4); French Club. ModotD JOSEPH E. FONTENROSE Sutler Creek Letters and Science Alpha Pi Beta; Congress Debating Society. HAZEL C. FOWLER Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Drive (i); Y. W. C. A. Committees (l); Junior Advisor (3); Junior Day Committee (3). DENIS L. FOX Berkeley Letters and Science Chemistry Club; Freshman Soccer (i); Varsity Soccer HELEN A. FOX Sacramento Letters and Science Thalian Players; Philorthian Debating Society; S. O. S. Swimming Club; Rifle Club. MARIE G. FOX Oakland Letters and Science Transferred from College of Sacred Heart at Menlo Park (3). RUSSELL M. FREEMAN Berkeley Agriculture Associated Federal Students (i), (2), (3), (4); President of Horticultural Round Table (3), (4); Agricultural Dance Committee (i), (2), (3). J. HAROLD FRIEDMAN Jurisprudence Kappa Nu; A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (2) Oakland M. S. FREIDMAN Dentistry Alpha Omega. G. P. FREUND Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Senior Dance Committee (4). B. C. FRIBERG Pharmacy. DOROTHY B. FRIEDMAN San Francisco San Francisco Oakland MARIAN A. FRIEDMAN Hailey, Idaho Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Labor Day Committee (2); Senior Advisor (4). MARIANNE J. FRIEND San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; W. A. A. Field Day Committee (i), (2), (3); Hockey (i), (2), (3); Canoeing (2), (3); Swimming (2); Crew (2); Senior Advisor (4); Group System (4); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sopho ' more Hop Committee (2). DON FROST Fresno Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Graduated in December. F. FUKUSHIMA San Francisco Pharmacy Japanese Students 1 Club. IRWIN M. FULOP Portland, Ore. Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Alpha Pi Zeta; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (i), (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD (3), (4); College Year Edition (4); Junior Day Committee; Junior Farce; Senior Week Publicity Committee (4). -. .gfc L _;i wiin D. ri ici ivi iN New York Letters and Science Transferred from Cornell University, N. Y., and Law- rence University Law School (4). New York CLAUDE G. FURBUSH Alameda Letters and Science; Medicine Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Editorial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (2); Military Ball (i); Freshie Glee Committee (i). C743 t LV .is C D. Fumess J. A. Garner D. L. Furth N. Garrett F G. Futcher C. Gartenberg W. Gallagher J. T. Gates S. E. Garcia G. Gaw A. Gardner R. Gayiord E. Garland H. Gaynor DOROTHY FURNESS Visalia Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Committee. DOROTHY L. FURTH Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi. FREDERICK G. FUTCHER Vancouver, B. C. Commerce. JAMES A. GARNER Berkeley Agriculture Delta Chi; Beta Beta; Freshman Football. NEAL GARRETT Los Angeles Cinl Engineering Freshman Track; Varsity Track (a), (3). CAROLINE GARTENBERG Berkeley Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Publicity Bureau (i), (3); French Club (i), (3). JUANITA THELMA GATES San Francisco Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; English Club; Secretary of Mask and Dagger (3); University Players Club; Secretary (i), (3); Thalian Players; President (3); Little Theatre; Treble Clef (i), (i), (3); Vice President (i). WILLIAM F. GALLAGHER Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. Stockton GEORGE GAW Commerce Varsity Yell Leader. Berkeley SADIE E. GARCIA San Leandro Letter! and Science Senior Advisor (4). A. FLLOYD GARDNER Sebastopol Letters and Science; Pre-Medica! Phi Chi. ELMER W. GARLAND Oakdaie Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Phi; Freshman Soccer Manager (0- RACHEL C. GAYLORD Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor (4); Y. W. C. A. Committee Work (a), (3); Stadium Drive Committee (i); Wo- men ' s Social Committee (3). HELEN GAYNOR Berkeley Letterj and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Chairman Women ' s Group Sys- tem (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Chairman Freshman Women ' s Stadium Stunt Committee (i); Senior Advisor (3); Sophomore Hop Com- mittee (j); Junior Prom Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (i), ( ). (3)- Parthenia (3); Parthenia Program Committee (i), (a); Women ' s Council (i) (4)- Election Committee (i); BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staf (3); Daily Californian (i); Social Committee (i); Rifle Club (3); Sophomore Crew ( ); Home-Coining Week Committee; Y. W. C. A. Community Service (i), (a). (3); Y. W. C. A. Council (4). JL ELIZABETH GEEN Oakland Letters and Science Pry tanean; Torch and Shield; Welfare Council (i); Wo- men ' s Council (i), (a); Prytanean Fete Committee (i); Y. W. C. A. Council (a); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); President of Y. W. C. A. Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Student Affairs. WILFRED W. GEERDTS Mechanics Theta Chi. EUGENE GEISEL Mechanics A. I. E. E. Berkeley Berkeley ROBERT W. GERHART Pasadena Civil Engineering Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Class President (4); Rally Committee (4); Assistant Basket Ball Manager (3). MAGDALEN GILL Atascadero Letters and Science Thalian Players (3), (4); Parthenia (i), (a), (3); Little The ' atre (l), (4); Dramatics Council (3), (4); English Club Dramatics (2), (3). PARTAB S. GILL Berkeley Electrical Engineering Hindustan Association of America; American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineering; Captain of Hockey Team. CHARLES B. GILMORE Oakland Commerce Glee Club; University Bank (2), (3), (4); Executive Committee Band (4). DAN H. GILSON Sugar Pine Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Glee Club; A. S. U. C. Band. ALBERT E. GILBERT Letters and Science. GLADYS M. GILBERT Letters and Science. LEONA M. GILBERTSON Letters and Science, Long Beach BORIS A. GLEBOFF Letters and Science. Riverside S. W. GLYNN Dentistry Psi Omega. San Diego WILLIAM GODTEL Mechanics Transferred from Nebraska. Harbin, Manchuru Vallejo Culbertson, Neb. LAWRENCE H. GOEBEL Commerce. San Francisco MARY F. GOLDING Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Newman Club; Senior Advisor. JACK L. GOMPERTZ Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Winged Helmet; BLUE AND GOLD (l) (}); Interclass Crew (i); Little Theatre (3); Junior Curtain Raiser. W. MAcGREGOR GRAHAM Hollywood Letters and Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. D. R. GRANT Berkeley Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Vice President of Student Body of Affiliated Colleges; Yell Leader (i), (3); Vice President of Class (l). THOMAS C. GORRIE Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Delta Helmet. WILLIAM S. GOSSAGE Pharmacy Class President (3); Executive Committee. Hayward Pi; Winged HILDA M. GRAY Letters and Science. R. A. GRAY Mechanics A. S. M. E. Treasurer (4); Masonic Club. Lower Lake Oakland Petaluma GABR1ELLE A. GREEFKENS Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. San Francisco 609 MINNIE B. GOTT Oakland Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Nu; Iota Sigma Pi. LESLEY B. GRAHAM Baysidt Apiculture Phi Pi Phi; Senate Debating Society (i); A. F. S. Club (i); Forestry Club; Agriculture Club; Masonic Club. LESTER G. GREGORY Mechanics A. S. M. E.; Radio Club. MARIE L. GREGORY Letters and Science. Fort Bragg Berkeley O9 R. M. Griffin G. K. Griswold H. Griffith F. Gross L. D. Grignon J. A. Grillo H. M. Gross E. Grossman D. M. Griner M. Grulke C. H. Grisingher G. M. Grismore S. Grulke W. W. Grundel RHEA M. GRIFFIN Boise, Idaho Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Social Service Work; Parthenia (i); Daily California!! (i). HARRIET GRIFFITH Santa Barbara Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean (i), (i), (3), (4); Advisory Captain (3); Daily Californian (i); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee. LORIN D. GRIGNON San Rafael Mechanics College Hall Club; A. E. and M. E. (a), (3), (4); A. I. E. E. (3). (4); Engineers ' Day Committee (4); De Molay Club (2), (3 (4); Masonic Club House Council (4). GRACE K. GRISWOLD Santa Barbara Letters and Science Vice President Women ' s Dormitory Association (4); Senior Advisor 4); Women ' s Council (3). FRANK M. GROSS Letters and Science Newman Club; Goof Football. HARRY M. GROSS Letters and Science Kappa Nu. Berkeley Oakland J. ALTON GR1LLO Pharmacy. Volcano EMILE GROSSMAN Oakland Letters and Science Congress Deb.iting Society; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial St.iif; California Pictorial; Campus Bee; Boxing. DONALD M. GRINER Lakeport Letters and Science Del Rey; Freshman Crew (i); Sophomore Hop Conr mittee (2); Sophomore Informal Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Junior Informal Committee fj); BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (2). MAUDE B. GRULKE Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. Atl.mtic, Iowa CARROLL H. GRISINGHER Letters and Science. G. M. GRISMORE Dentistry. Concord Oakland SARAH GRULKE Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Transferred from Ward-Belmont, Nash- ville, Tenn. WILLARD W. GRUNDEL Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Radio Club. San Francisco ALICE D. GRUNDT Letters and Science Senior Advisor; L ' Alliance Franchise. Wasco GEORGE H. HALL Agriculture. Oakley ANDRES S. GUERRERO La Paz, Bolivia Agriculture Aggie Glee Club; Latin-American Club President (j), (3); Agriculture Club; World Agriculture Club; International Students ' Forum; Secretary (3). GLADYS H. HALL Los Angeles Letters and Science Transferred from New York State College for Teachers (4); Honor Student; Education Club. RUTH C. GUY Letters and Science. Alameda G. LYMAN HALL Washington, D. C. Agriculture Theta Delta Chi; Phi Phi; Hammer and Coffin; Glee Club (i), (i), (j); Pelican (4); Daily Califomian (i); BIUE AND GOLD (l). FRED B. HACK Letters and Science. Oakland JOSEPH P. HALLER San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Water Polo (3), (4); Swimming. FRED C. HADDEN Agriculture President of U. of C. Entomological Club. Berkeley EDWARD H. HALTON Alameda Agriculture Beta Theta Pi; Freshman Crew (i); Sophomore Hop Committee ELINOR L. HAIGHT Alameda Letterj and Science Delta Delta Delta; Parthenia (3); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee ( ); Senior Advisor (4); Group System Committee (4). CHARLES W. HAM Commerce Commerce Association. . : t) THOMAS S. HALDEMAN Plidrtrwic Kappa Psi. Dinuha ALBERT J. HAMALIAN Cutler Agriculture Interclass Football. Davis (3); Horticulture Round Table; Yell Leader. Davis (5); Agriculture Club Dance Committee (4); Horticulture Fruit Show Committee (4); Varsity Rifle Squad (4); Fruit Judging Team (4); Senior Advisor (4). op JL W. Hamlin B. Hammond M. Hansen G. A. Margrave G. W. Harnden T. Harper J. F. Hurrel! V. Hastine C. W. Harris H. L. Harris M. B. Harris R. A. Harris WALTER T. HAMLIN Roseville Mechanics College Hall Club; A. I. E. E. (4); A. E. and M. E. (2), (j), (4); U. C. Rifle Club (2), fj). BEULAH M. HAMMOND Commerce. MALCOLM HANSEN Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi. GERTRUDE A. HARGRAVE Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. GRACE W. HARNDEN Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. Esparto Oakland Berkeley Oakland BEECHER H. HARRIS Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa. CATHERINE W. HARRIS Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. Etna Mills Berkeley THERESA-BEL V. HARPER Sacramento Commerce Delta Sigma Theta; Cosmopolitan Club; Senior Advisor in Col ' lege of Commerce; Salesman of Commerce Association. Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Phi Zera; Senate Debating Society; Assistant Editor BLUE AND GOLD; Fencing Team. HOWARD L. HARRIS South Pasadena Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Delta Pni Epsilon. MATTIE B. HARRIS Sacramento Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Welfare Council (i), (a), (3); Freshie Glee (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Luncheon Committee (3). RUSSELL A. HARRIS Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Glee Club (3), (4); General Chairman Freshie Glee (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (a); Junior Prom Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Election Committee (i), W, (}); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3), (4); Campus Chest Committee (3). PHYLLIS HARROUN Berkeley Letters and Science Parthenia (i), (3); Hockey (3); Canoeing (3). VIOLET E. HASTINGS Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Rifle Club. Sebastopol 1 80} E. B. Haugen P. J. Hazen I. B. Hawkins H. T. Healy M. E. Hawley J. T. Healy S. S. Hawley R. Heflebower E. Hay C. Hendrickson E. Hayes A. M. Herb M. Hayes A. Herberger ELVA B. HAUGEN Watsonville Letters and Science W. A. A.; Hockey ; Basket Ball (4); Women ' s Council. IRVING B. HAWKINS Hollister Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Agriculture Dance Committee (3); Rifle Club. MARGARET E. HAWLEY Berkeley Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Commercia Circulation Staff. PERRY J. HAZEN Agriculture Chi Alpha. HARRY T. HEALY Commerce. Oakland Milwaukee STANLEY S. HAWLEY Commerce Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club. Oakland ELIZABETH HAY Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. (j); Captain Advisory Sys- tem (a); Prytanean Committee (a); Sophomore Hop Committee (a); Junior Farce Selection Committee (3); Women ' s Assistant Manager Junior Farce (3); Sophomore Labor Day Lunch Committee; Decoration Committee; Social Committee; Partbenia Costume Committee; Chairman Entertainment Senior Singing; Captain Y. W. C. A. Drive, ELIZABETH N. HAYES Modesto Letters and Science Transferred from St. Xavier, Chicago (3); Newman Club; Senior Advisor; Education Club; L ' Alliance Francaise; Crop and Saddle (4). MARGARET C. HAYES Berkeley Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Student Advisor (3). (4); Women ' s Council; Pan Hellenic; A. S. U. C Card Sales Committee; Junior Informal Committee. JAMES T. HEALY San Francisco Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Publicity Agent for Student Body; Basket Ball. RICHARD B. HEFLEBOWER Dinuba Letters and Science Senate Debating Society; Intersociety Debate (4). CHARLOTTE C. HENDRICKSON Long Beach Letters and Science Transferred from University of Redlands. ALICE M. HERB Letters and Science. Berkeley ARTHUR L. HERBERGER Los Angeles Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Hammer and Coffin; Glee Club; Pelican Art Board (4). THEO E. HERMLE Oakland Letters and Science French Club (i); Junior Advisor (5). MAURINE N. HERRMANN Berkeley Jurisprudence Thalian Players. GLENN M. HERSHNER Van Nuys Jurisprudence Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. R. HERTENSTEIN Azusa Commerce Transferred from Citrus Union Junior College and U. of C. Southern Branch; Senate Debating Society; Wrestling, Interclass and Var- sity; Circle " C " Society. RUTH HITCH Commerce. ALICE HITCHCOCK Letters and Science Utrimque Club. Ventura San Francisco HELEN E. HJELTE Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Parthenia (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Entertainment Committee. IRENE S. HERTZMANN Letters and Science. HARRY A. HIBBARD Letters and Science Omicron Delta Gamma of Artus. JAMES H. HITCH Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta. San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley HORACE P. HOEFER Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Daily Californian (2). PAUL H. HOERNICKE Pharmacy. HAROLD B. HOLMBERG Dentistry. CHAUNCEY E. HOLMES Agriculture Agriculture Club. S:mta Barbara N.ipa Eureka Sanger EARL G. HOLMES Berkeley Commerce Kappa Alpha; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch; Varsity Glee Club; Assistant Manager. HAROLD L. HOTLE Sebastopol Letters And Science Abracadabra; Freshman Informal Committee (i); Cus- todian " C " Committee (2); Sophomore Informal Committee (2); Sophomore Hop Committee (a); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (j); Glee Club (j), (4); Junior Informal Committee (3); Junior Day Committee (3); Campus Chest Committee (4). S. JAMES HOLMES Pharmacy. Chico W. CHURCH HOLMES San Francisco Mining Theta Xi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Freshman Track Team (i); Var- sity Track Team (2). WARD B HOLT Mechanics. LAWRENCE E. HOPE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. DORIS J. HORSTMANN Letters and Science. Santa Barbara Madera Berkeley HELEN HOUCHINS Letters and Science Senior Advisor. HELEN M. HOWARD Letters and Science. MIRIAM D. HOWARD Letters and Science. EVERETT D. HOWE Mechanics A. S. M. E. STANLEY M HUDD Mechanics A. E. and M. E.; A. I. E. E. ELAINE E. HORTON San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Freshie Glee Decoration Committee (i); Sophomore Hop Reception Committee (a); Treble Clef Society (a), ' 3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Junior Adviser (3); Cast " Matchmakers Ltd. " (3). EDNA E. HUDSON Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. Grimes Berkeley Oakland Oakland Oakland Fort Worth. Texas HELEN HUFF Hollywood Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. (l), (j); Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4); Prytanean Committee (3). MAXINE C. HUGHES Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; Transferred from Georgia, ELEANOR HUMPHREYS San Francisco Letters and Science. FRED E. HURT Berkeley Mechanics Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Eta Kappa Nu; Tail Beta Pi; Wrestling Squad; A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E.; Engineers ' Council; California Engineer Editorial Board; Senior Assemblies Committee; Welfare Council (4). IRMA L. HUTCHISON Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. Personnel Committee (3). LILLIAN J. IMISLUND Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; transferred from University of Mon- tana and University of Southern California. FLORENCE E. IMPEY San Francisco Letters and Science Newegita; Esperam; Daily Californian (i), (a); Parthenia Publicity (i); Citizenship Committee (2); Little Theatre Managerial Staff (2), (j); 1923 Extravaganza Publicity (2); Richard II Publicity Staff (2); Junior Advisor (3). MARGARET P. INGERSOLL Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi; E! Ataneo. Spokane, Wash. ROBERT J. IRVINE Sacramento Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3), (4); Chemistry Club Executive Committee; Engineers ' Council. MABEL E. ISAAC Corning Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Rifle Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4). REYNOLD C. IVANI Dentistry. San Francisco SOPHIE A. IVERSEN Fresno Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Council; Calypso Club; Senior Women ' s Governing Board. WILLIAM R. IVY Mining. KARL J. JACOB Pharmacy. Stockton San Francisco f MADELINE M. JAOOBSEN San Francisco Laxm and Science A! Khaki); Treble Orf (i), ( ), (3); Cast The Campus " st -Matchmakers, Ltd. " (); Wown s Councfl (.); Chocal dub (l). (4)- GARRETT A. JOHNSON GLADYS T. JACOBSON Launmi. " e bX (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sda Ccnnitm (3). THURLOW C JABGEUNG Dafisay Xi Pa Phi; Epcuon Alpha. VERA JANSEN _ . - .-.. AUGUSTA T. JEFFRIES SIMEON J.JEFFRIES CHUKOT Beta Ga_ Sma; Phi Beta Kappa. IRMA I_ JELLETT " r ' ' . - . and Sadde (A (3); ( Affiance Fnn- San Francisco ' ,..-; Beitriey DupretS. D. C t _-- - Gilroy IRENE C. JOHNSON finicky Learrt and Scimcc Nevegia; Sigma Kappa AIjAa; Y. W. C. A. Treasure Coounittee; Crop and Saddle. ROBERT E. JOHNSON San Marcos, Tezas Coflimerce Acacia; BLUE AND Gou Staff (2j; Managerial Staff of Commercia; Decoratacos Committee Sophomore Ho- . DORIS JOHNSTON Berkeley loan f d Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Calrfomian (i). (it (5); SeniOT Advisory Captain ( ); Women ' s Coun- d (j); Women ' s Eiecutive Committee (3); Ekction Committee (31. (4). ALBERT .!. JONES Pittsburg Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Track (i); Y Cabinet (i); " ..inn -: - : : FRANK C. JONES Berkeley Medumct Ea Kappa Nu; A. L E. E.; A. E. and M. E; Stemming (i), (i). 4, IIUMA i_ jrjjr.i i later. TvJ Scnce Epdon Phi Alpha; Hocfcey Team (i). (a), (j); ABar JACQUEUN JONES HodLe7(3.;A.aA.C. W. ReptraConotrE(i);JunBcAdor(j). lam md Sana Lenen ad Science Xediviva. Stock too N P LEILA JONES Montpelier, Idaho Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Parliament Debating Society; Rifle Club; Parthenia. ARNOLD E. JOYAL Berkeley Letters and Science Timbran; Phi Delta Kappa; Treasurer Education Club (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i), (2); Secretary (j). WILLIAM EDWARD JONES Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. W. REGINALD JONES Letters and Science Tilicum. Rumsey Oakland PAUL S. JORDAN Chico Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff (2), (3). CHARLES L. JORGENSEN Salt Lake City, Utah Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Basket Ball (4). ANITA C. JOSEPH San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Club (3), (4); Senior Advisor (4); Dormitory Association (3). ERIC N. JOYAL Pharmacy. J HN J- J UDGE Commerce Phi Pi Phi. MARGARET E. JUDGE Letters and Science. ROSE J. JURRAS Letters and Science- Zeta Tau Alpha. Berkeley Waltham, Mass. Oakland San Francisco EMMETT P. JOY Pharmacy. San Andreas ALPHINE M. KAHN Alameda Letters an d Science Esperam; Daily Californian (i), (a); Parthenia Publicity (i); A. S. U. C. Publicity (a); Little Theatre Advertising (2); Organiser in Women ' s Group System (4); Advertising Club (3), (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (3), (4); Ad Club Publicity (3). HYMAN P. KAHN Los Angeles Commerce Kappa Nu; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. JL ELEANOR KARBACH Oakland Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Household Art Association; Parthenia Costume Committee; Prytanein Fete Committee; Senior Advisor. SADAICHI KASAMOTO Medial Japanese Students ' Club. SIMON KAUFFMAN Commerce. H:lo, Hawaii San Francisco GRACE C. KEIM Hollywood litters And Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. PAUL F. KEIM Hollywood Cm! Engineering Interdass Football (i), (2 ; Engineers ' Day Committee (j); A S. C. E. Treasurer (j), (4); Transferred from U of C. Southern Branch. DOROTHY E. KEI.LOGG Letters and Science Delta eta; Daily Califomian. Berkeley EDGAR H. KAY Sacramento Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Scabbird and Blade; 145-pound Basket Ball (i), W. (3). (4); 130-pound Basket Ball Coach (a), (3), (4); Interclass Basket Ball (i), (2); Officers ' Club; Circle " C " Society. E. B. KELLY Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Big ball (i); Varsity Baseball (2). (3). (4). San Francisco Society; Freshman Base- ZEDMERE R. KAY Letters And Science Little Theatre. Port Costa MARGARET P. KELLY Fair Oaks Agriculture Editorial Staff California Countryman (i), (2), (3 ; Women ' s Council (4); Secretary Agriculture Club (4); Welfare Committee (i), (2); Executive Committee (4). NORMA M. KEECH Pasadena Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; President of W. A. A. (4); Vice President of Junior Class (3); Women ' s Welfare Representative (3); Hockey (i), (2), (3); Canoeing (i), (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Varsity Song Leader (3). HAROLD B. KEELER Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. Payett:, Idaho LOUISE R. KEMP Letters And Science Mu Theta Epsilon. HOWARD F. KENNARD Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. San Francisco Berkeley J. M. Kennedy E. L. King J. C. Kenney A. Kinney W. J. Kenny R. Kinzie H. V. Kettler A. Kislitzen W. M. Keyes M. L. Kittredge D. Kidder J. Knauf B. King E. Knerc JUSTIN M. KENNEDY Pomona Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Omicron Delta Gamma of Artus; Golden Bear; Wingled Helmet; Morse Stephens Scholarship; Chairman Welfare Council; Senior Men ' s Representative Executive Committee (4); President Junior Class; Manager Varsity Boxing Team; Senior Peace Committee; Daily Californian (i), (2); Sophomore Vigilance Committee (2); Custodian Big " C " Committee; Chairman Reception Committee Freshie Glee; Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Rally Committee (3), (4). JEROME C. KENNEY San Francisco Commerce. WILLIAM J. KENNY Dublin, Ireland Pfidrmacv Kappa Psi. HELEN V. KETTLER Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. WALLACE M. KEYES San Francisco Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer (2), (3). ETHEL L. KING Kingsburg Letters and Science Pi Si- ' rna Gamma; Little Theatre Art Director (4 ; Little Theatre Art Executive Committee (3); Little Theatre Art Staff (i); Parthema (r); " Pong " Art Staff ' 4); Senior Advisor (4); Dramatics Council (4). C. ALETHA KINNEY Wahlua, T. H. Letter and Science Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A. Social Service (r), (2); Parthenia Organization (2), (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3 (4); Publicity Bureau (3), (4); Secretary Junior Class (3); President Junior Class (3); Welfare Council (3); Women ' s Executive Committee (3). ROBERT A. KINZIE San Francisco Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Chemistry Club (2), (3), (4); Engineering Council (}), (4); Treasurer (4). DOROTHY KIDDER Letters and Science Alpha Alpha Gamma. Ogden, Utah BURTON A. KING Pomona Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Pan Xenia; Big " C " Society Varsity Baseball (2), (3), (4); Executive Committee (); Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Genera! Chairman Sophomore Hop (2); General Chairman Junior Day (3). ALEXANDER T. KISLITZEN Commerce Alpha Chi. MILES L. KITTREDGE Letters and Science. JOHN P. KNAUF Jurisprudence. ELIZABETH L. KNERR Letters and Science. Vladivostok, Russia Berkeley Winona, Minn. Oakland V M. Kopka G. T. Kurtz A. M. Kopp A. Kovacs C. E Kyle A. I carman M. Krakovraki E-Labarthe C. H. Krebs W. A. Labar e E. J. Kren: ULLaombe F. L. Kress E. Lagomanioo VERNA M. KOPKA Leceri tad Science A L " . C Entereunment - Oakland i Mu; Phi Sea Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; A- S. nuttee (4); Phi Beta Kappa Secretarial Cnmmittiy ALICE M. KOPP Learn tmd Sdnce Sma Kappa Alpha; Daily Calrfomian (i). Sacramento ALEXANDER KOVAC " ' ' ' : - : - - MYER KRAKOWSK1 Later id Srimrg Menorah; German Honor Society. CHARLES H KREBS Commera Ddta sma Lambda; Glee dub. EDGAR J. KRENZ Pasadena M ci College Hill dub; Intercollegiate Flying Fraternity; Trans- ferred from UnrvenitT of Ilhnou . GERALD T. KURTZ Hood Otcmatry Alpha Chi Sigma; Engineers ' Council (3). (4). CLARA E. KYLE Allen. OUa. and Science Women ' s Masonic Qub. ALYCE L. LAARMAN Los Angd Lours fad Science Transferred from U. of C. Sajtbern Branch; German Honor dub. ELIZABETH LABARTHE Berkdey LatiTf nd Snence Delta Zeta; Tennis (i). (), (}V (4): Ail-Star Team (}); Senior Manager (4); Canoeme (a), (5); Partbenu (i); Vice Prendent W. A. A. 4 ; Women ' . Counci (4); Y. W. C A. Soaal Service (4); Hockey (4); Rile (}). (4); Basket Ball (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Unomdal dde- ?ace A. C. A. C. W.; Reception Committee Home-Conine. WARREN A. LABARTHE fah Mjmng Beta Kappa; Sigma Gamma Epsdon; i4 -pound Basket Ball Team (). (3). 4): Captain (4); Wearer of Circle " C " ; Welfare Coundl; Rally Com- mittee; Engineers ' Coundl. HELEN L. LACOMBE Los Angeles Lenerj mid Science Class Secretary (2); Freshie Glee Pi-aaaiirii (i); Sopho- more Hop n-nmiit. (i); Sophomore Informal Committee (i); Sophomore Labor Day Committee (i); Litrie Theatre (3); Junior Prom Commirtice (3); Junior Curtain Raiser Lead (3); Panheraa Make-Up Committee (-.1; Pry tanean fttc Committee (3); BLUE AND GOLD Suf dl. (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Assistant Chairman Women ' s Group System; Women ' s Chairman Campus Chest; Secretary Women ' s Singing. FLORENCE L. KRESS j and Science Newman Club. San Antonio, Texas EMILIO J. LAGOMARSINO Commercr Chi Alpha. Ventura JL t TV C F. Laird I. Larios T. J. Laird L. G. Larson P- Lamb N. Landa F. L. Landon F. C. Lanj E. C. Langc C. E. Latapie E. Latapie T. W. Lattin D. Laughlin H. L. Laurens FERN E. LAIRD Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. TERRY T. LAIRD Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. PHILIP V. LAMB Pharmacy. NORMA LANDA Letters and Science Parliament Debating Society. FRANCIS L. LANDON Mechanics Beta Kappa; Engineers ' Council (i). F. C. LANG Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi. Worland, Wyo. ISABEL LARIOS Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma; Secretary Student Body. Sacramento Ceres LOUIS G. LARSEN San Francisco Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Oakland CHARLOTTE E. LATAPIE San Francisco Letters and Science Utrtmque Club; Crop and Saddle (4); L ' Alliance Fran- caise. San Francisco EUGENE G. LATAPIE Pharmacy Basket Ball. Oakland Berkeley Berkeley TRUMAN W. LATTIN Pomona Commerce Abracadabra; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Tau; Winged Helmet; Daily Californian (i), (2), (3); Advertising Club (3); BLUE AND GOLD Assistant Section Editor (4). DORIS LAUGHLIN Letters and Science. Berkeley ELIZABETH C. LANGE San Francisco n Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Mu Theta Epsilon; W. A. A.; Hockey HELEN L. LAURENS San Francisco (}) Letters and Science Crop and Saddle; Rifle Club; Basket Ball; Canoeing. IV HELEN M. LAYERS Bakersfield Letters and Science Chi Omega; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Chairman Wo- men ' s Council; Women ' s Executive Committee; Chairman Senior Women ' s Luncheons; Freshie Glee Committee; Parthenia (i), (j); Prytanean Fete (i), (3); Captain Senior Advisors (4); Chairman Y. W. C. A. Community Service; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (}) (4); A. S. U. C. Committee on University Meeting . ROBERT W. LAWRENCE Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon. Berkeley OSBURN E, LEMMON Oakland Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Freshman Managerial Staff Daily Calf fomian; Sophomore Manager California Engineer; 145-pound Basket Ball GEORGE T. LENAHAN San Francisco Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Executive Committee Chemistry Club (a); Engineers ' Council (4). RACHAEL H. LEDIG Alta Loma Commerce Phi Chi Theta; Commercia Staff (}), (4); Senior Mentor (4). FEL1TA L. LEE Letters and Science. San Francisco MAE LEICHTER San Francisco Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Daily Cali ornian (i); Y. W. C. A. Social Service (i), (a), (j), (4); Prytanean Committee (a), (}). CLARICE M. LEIGHTON Oakland Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Stadium Drive Committee (i); Pry tanean Ticket Committee (i), (a); Prytanean Decoration Committee (4); Wo- men ' s Point System (i); Alumni Reception Committee (4). DOROTHY C. LEIGHTON Oakland Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Treble Clef (a), (3), (4); Parthenia Ij), (i); Tennis Team (i): A. S. U. C. Sales Committee (}), (4); Women ' s Council (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (i); Point System (i); Citizenship Committee (a). LEONA V. LERCARA Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. OTIS P. LE ROSS Letters and Science. THELMA LESCHINSKY Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. San Francisco Berkeley Oakland MARTIN L. LEUSCHNER Anaheim Letters and Science Nu Delta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Glee Club (i). (a), (j), (4); Congress Debating Society; Freshman-Sophomore Debate (0; German Club (i), (3), (4); President (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Joseph Bonn- heim Scholarship (3), (4). JAMES D. LEVAN Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Chairman A. S. M. and E. (4). Berkeley LEE G. LEVERING Redlands Agriculture Theta Xi; Transferred from the University of Redlands. ERNEST J. LIVENGOOD Commerce. Hanford HAROLD B. LEVY Pharmacy Yell Leader; Manager Basket Ball Team. ROBERT A. LEVY Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. Sacramento NEIL G. LOCKE Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Athletic Editor Daily Californian (4); Daily Californian (i), (2), (3), (4); Department Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3), (4); Senior Peace Committee (4); Stadium Com- mittee; Alumni Homc ' Coming Committees; Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sophomore Hop C ommittee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3). San Francisco HENRIETTE L. LINDENSTADT Los Angeles Letters and Science- Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. LLOYD E. LINEHAN San Francisco Dentistry. ESTHER R. LITTLE Modesto Letters and Science Economics Club; Senior Advisor (4). EMMA MILDRED LITTLEFIELD Monterey Letters and Science Transferred from University of Nevada. FRED S. LOHMAN Civil Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. VIVA D. LONG Letters and Science. OLGA E. LOOS Letters and Science. GLADYS J. LORIGAN Letters and Science Chi Omeg LOIS Y. LOVELL Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi. Los Angeles Berkeley Oakland San Francisco San Diego ([923 GRACE L. LOVING Modesto Commerce Theta Kappa Phi; Derby Day Publicity Committee (j.l; Senior Advisor (4); Mentor (4). RUSSELL A. LOWE Letters and Science. LILY A. LOY Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. Riverside Stockton RICHARD W. LYON Menlo Park Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Little Theatre (4). ELEANOR LYSER Berkeley Letters And Science Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; Secretary W. A. A. (3); General Manager Swimming (4); Class Manager Swimming (i); Canoe- ing (3); General Chairman Spring Field Day (4); Field Day Committees (i), U). (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Drive (i); Women ' s Athletic Council (3). (4); All- Star Teams: Hockey (2), (3); Swimming (3), (4); Canoeing (3); Class Teams: Hockey (i), (i), (3); Swimming (i), (3), (4); Basket Ball (i); Canoeing (i), (3). CLINTON F. LOYD Riverside Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Freshie Glee Decoration Committee; Engineers ' Council (3), (4); Treasurer Architecture Association (4). EUGENE C. LUEDERS San Diego Liters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; El Ateneo. HILTON F. LUSK Oakland Mtthonicj Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E.; Wres- tling (4); Chairman Mechanics " Open House. Engineers ' Day (4); Engineers ' Council. ARLINE E. LYNCH San Francisco Lmen and Scienn Alpha Delta; Utnmque; Women ' s Education Club. BETTINE MACKAY Letters and Science. HELEN E. MACKAY Letters and Science. TOWSON T. MACLAREN Jurisprudence Phi Alpha Delta. San Francisco San Francisco Pasadena ROSS MACLEOD Berkeley Commerce Chi Alpha; Officers ' Club; Captain R. O. T. C.; Tennis Var- sity (3); Glee Club. MARY G. McAULIFFE Ann Arbor, Mich. _ Letters and Scimce Transferred from University of Michigan; Junior and CjcJ Senior Advisor. JL A. McCall M. McCallum C. McCarthy H. McCarty G. McConnaha R. McCormick M. McCue R. McDonnell ALBERT H. McCALL Pasadena Letters and Science Achaean; Senate Debating Society. MARJORIE J. McCALLUM San Francisco Letters and Science Chi Omega. CLAIRE MCCARTHY Portland Letters and Science Transferred from St. Mary ' s College, Portland, Ore.; Women ' s Publicity Bureau; Parthenia (3); Senior Advisor. GRETA M. McCONNAHA Trinidad Letters and Science Treble Clef (i), (i), (j), (4); Treasurer Treble Clef (j) (4); " Polly Put the Kettle On " (i); " Matchmakers, Ltd. " (i); " Pong " (3). RUTH E. McCORMICK Napa Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. (i), (a), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (a), (3); Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor (4); Education Club (4). MARGARET McCUE St. Louis, Mo. Letters and Science Transferred from Washington University. HENRY C. McCARTY Letters and Science. San Diego ROBERTA McDONELL Letters and Science. Alameda RUTH M. McCHESNEY Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s Economic Club; Women ' s Council (3); Senior Advisor (4). JILL MCDOWELL Avaion Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; Class Manager of Hockey (2), (3); Class Manager of Canoeing (4); General Manager of Basket Ball (4). ALFRED McCLINTOCK Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Newman JOSEPHINE McDUFFEE Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omeg Glendale VELMA V. McCONKIE South Pasadena Letters and Science Honor Transfer from University of Oregon (3). HENRY J. McFARLAND Berkeley Letters and Science Dramatics; President of Orient Club (3), (4). 943 4 kV M. G. McGee R. F. McGinnis L. McGovern M. McGowan F. ]. McGreal P. B. McGuire A. R. McKittrick R. McMillin E. McMurtry G. McNutt ). W. McVanner L. D. Mallory E. Manhein M. F. Manley MARY GRIMES McGEE Schenectady, N. Y. Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Iota; Marionette Club. RAYMOND McMILLIN Whittier Letters and Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. R. E. McGINNIS Dentistry Psi Omega. LOUISE McGOVERN Jurisprudence. Kennet ELIZABETH E. McMURTRY Letters and Science. Berkeley Oakland GRACEY McNUTT Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Little Theatre Art Staff (3), (4); Par- thenia (i). MARCIA McGOWAN Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Senior Advisor (4); Prytanean Committee (4). ). W. McVANNER Pharmacy. San Francisco FRANK J. McGREAL Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Senior Dance Committee. P. B. McGUIRE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. ALAN R. McKITTRICK Commerce. ? -T. Fr UiQMCI Berkeley LILLIAN D. MALLORY Portland Letters and SCCTCC Nu Sigma Psi; U. C. Orchestra (i), (a); Parthenia (i). (}); W. A. A.; Senior Advjor; Treasurer Spanish Club (a). ESTELLE MANHEIM San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Junior Editor Daily Califomian; Senior Advisor; Parthenia (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (a). Oakland MARGARET F. MANLEY Letters and Science Newman Club; Education Club. Berkley JSL HARRY A. MARCH Bowling Green, Ohio Commerce Zeta Delta Epsilon (University of Arizona); Alpha Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Psi; Pan Xenia; Associate Editor Commercia (4); Transferred from Stanford University (4). MARGARET MARTIN Letters and Science Delta Gamma. San Diego PHILIP N. MARK Agriculture Agriculture Club. MICHAEL P. MARKOFF Civil Engineering. E. LUCILLE MARSH Letters and Science. HARRIET C. MARSHALL Letters and Science. Oakland Harbin, Manchuria, China Los Anse!es Berkeley PHYLLIS L. MARTIN Richmond Letters and Science Parthenia (i), (a); Costumes Committee (2); Properties Committees (3); Little Theatre Art Surf (2), (3), (4). GLADYS L. MARX San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Senior Advisor (4); Women ' s Social Committee (3). JOHN L. MASON Berkeley Civil Engineering A. S. U. C. Secretary (3); Engineers ' Council (2); Rally Committee (4); Card Sales Committee (4); A. A. E. Engineers ' Day (i), (i), (3). (4)- CHARLES R. MATHESON Berkeley Letters and Science President of Executive Council (4); Centuriata Debating Society (2); Corresponding Secretary (3); Treasurer (4); Commercia Editorial Staff (2); A. S. U. C. Student Federation Bureau, Chairman (4); Regional Federation Conference Chairman (4). ROSE A. MARSHALL Hanford Letters and Science Daily Californian (i), (a); BLUF AND GOLD Staff (i); Par- thenia (i), (2), (3); Parliament Debating Society; Thalian Players; Junior Farce Cast; Little Theatre; W. A. A. Publicity Committee; Group System Committee. ALEENE V. MARTIN Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; University of Washington (i); University of Idaho (i), (2). MALCOLM MATHESON Commerce Delta Phi Omega; Football (i), (2); Dramatics (i), (2). Ontario L - C - MATHEWSON Pharmacy. Fruitvale 1 961 A. I. Mathieson W. V. Mead C. Mittison R. M. Medina S. F. Mattoon M. Melvin L. Matzen A. Mendooca M. M. Maxwell E. D. Menzen A.May L. MerriU A.May A. A. Michelbacher ANDREW J. MATHIESEN Santa Clara Agriculture Scabbard and Blade. Officers ' Club (3), (4); California Country- man Staff (i), (3). (4); Fru:: Show Committee (3), (4). CHARLES MATTISON Commerce. San Francisco STANLEY F. MATTOON Hollywood Commerce Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi: Pan Xenia; President of Commerce Association (4); General Chairman of Commerce Dance (3); President of Radio Club (i); Junior Track Manager; Sophomore Track Manager; Editorial Staff Commercia (3), (4). LOIS E. MATZEN La:eri and Science Transferred from Pomona College. M. M. MAXWELL Dentistry Psi Omega; Epwlon Alpha. ALFRED A. MAY Commerce Kappa Alpha. AMY MAY Lelterj and Science. Escondido San Jose Oakland Oakland W. V. MEAD Sacramento Demittry. RUTH MEDINA Oakland Letters and Science. MAUDE DREW MELVIN Porterville Letters and Science Transferred from Mills College. ARTHUR H. MENDONCA Pkasanton Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Engineers ' Council (3), (4). EMIL D. MENZEN Los Angeles L-ttcrmnd Science Cosmopolitan Club; Filipino Association; Or;ent Club; International Forum. LEAH MERRILL Letter! and Science Women ' s Education Club; Senior Advisor. Oakland A. A. MICHELBACHER Riverside Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshman Football; Goof Football (i), (3); Freshman Track (i); Interdass Football (i), (i), (3); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sophomore Informal Committee (l). JL 4 IV C E. MIDDLEBROOK San Diego Letters and Science Transferred from San Diego Junior College; Dormirory Association (4); Parthenia (3), (4); Swimming (3), (4); Secretary S. O. S. Club (4); Hocley (3), (4); Rifle Club (3), (4); Canoeing (3); Basket Ball (4). SERO C. M1GLIAVACCA Bremerton, Wash. Commerce Crew (2). FRANKLIN MINCK Visalia Jurisprudence Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. ELAINE L. MITCHELL Pasadena Letters and Science Treble Clef; Women ' s Room Committee (2). GEORGE D. MITCHELL, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Gym Club; Centuriata Debating Society. INA MITCHELL Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Parthenia (i); Chairman Parthenia Music (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3). H. ELAINE MOBLEY Nevada City Letters and Science Senior Advisor (4); Hockey (i); W. A. A. CHARLES E. MOFFATT Mechanics Theta Nu Epsilon. EFFIE AMELIA MONACO Letters and Science Women ' s Economics Honor Society. Stockton Stockton MURIEL ISABELLE MONROE Owensmouth Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A.; Crew (i), (2); Senior Ad ' visor (4). ESTHER MORTON MONTGOMERY Letters and Science Lambda Omega. Fresno MARGARET ADELE MONTGOMERY Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Dally Californian (i); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (2); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. CORNELIA ELLEN MORRIS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Freshie Glee (i); Sophomore Hop (2); Junior Day (3); Prytanean Committees (i), (2), (3); Junior Managerial Staff of BLUE AND GOLD (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4). MAYBELCLAIR MORRISON Letters and Science. San Francisco L 198 1 WILLIAM KING MORRISON Fullerton Commerce Sigma Nu; Transferred from Oregon State College; Glee Club JOHN JAMES MORTON Berkeley Civil Engineering Acacia; Rally Committee; Vice President Masonic Club; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Senior Board of Governors; A. S. C. E.; Treasurer of A. S. C. E. (j); A. A. E.; Editorial Board of California Engineer. MAYNARD MUNGER Phi Kappa Sigma; Transferred from Occidental College. LOUISE H. MUNSON Letters And Science. Berkeley P - . : - JESSIE GERTRUDE MOTT Letters ttnd Science Chi Omega. A la me da DOROTHY I. MOUSER Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor (4); Social Service Y. W. C. A. (i), (i), (3), (4); French Club (i), (i); Spanish Club (a), (3), (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (4). C. MOULTHROP Letters and Science. PARGAT SINGH MUHAR Alameda Batala, Punjab, India JAMES WILLARD MURDOCK Oakland Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Freshman Track Team (i); Freshman Glee Club (i); Daily Califomian Managerial Staff (i), (i). MARCELLA M. MURDOCK Red Bluff Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; Parthenia W. (3); Women ' s Council (i); W. A. A. Field Day Committee (i), (i), (3); Basket Ball (l), (3); Hockey (i), (i); Canoeing (i); Tennis (3); Class Basket Ball Manager (3); Hockey General Manager (3); Women ' s Athletic Council. HOWARD RUTHERFORD MURPHY San Jose Agriculture Delta Tau Deita; Calpha (Davis); Golden Bear; Alpha Zeta; Big " C " Society; Manager Track (4). Letters and Science Hindustan Association of America (California Chapter); Hindustan Club. DAVID MILES MUIR Ctt-il Engineering A. S. C. E. Needles LORETTO L. MURPHY Letters and Science Newman Club. T. C. MURPHY Pliartiuicj. Oakland Eagleville JL ffi c I. A. Myers 0. B. Newby J. Nagle H. Nicholas C. W. Nauman O. E. Nay F. Nichols M. Nicholson A. Nelson H. A. Nelson H. Nickle I. M. Nielsen E. Nesche G. V. Nikolashin JAMES A. MYERS Letters and Science Gamma Eta Gamma. Oakland GERALD BRUCE NEWBY Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. and M. E. Long Beach J. NAGLE San Francisco Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Student Body President at Affiliated. CHARLES WESLEY NAUMAN San Jose Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Interclass Football (2); Soccer (3). WILLIAM HOWARD NICHOLAS Los Angeles Jurisprudence Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Varsity Baseball; Managerial Staff of California Law Review. ORIN E. NAY Agriculture. ALFRED NELSON Commerce Debating. Kansas City, Mo. FLORENCE MOSSMAN NICHOLS Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean. MARGARET K. NICHOLSON Letters and Science Thalian. Los Angeles Oakland Stockton HENRIETTA AMELIA NELSON Orange Letters and Science Newegita; Crop and Saddle (2); Junior Advisor (3). HARRY GORDON NICKLE Modesto Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E.; Officers ' Club; Daily Californian (i), (2). IRMA M. NIELSEN Petaluma Letters and Science Al Khalail; Treble Clef; Junior Advisor (3); Women ' s Council (4). EVERETT NESCHE Oakland GEORGE V. NIKOLASHIN Letters and Science. Vladivostok, Russia ROY ALBERT NISJA San Francisco Mechanics Beta Kappa; Engineers ' Council (2), (3); President and Treasurer of A. E. and M. E.; Chairman of Alumni Home-Coming Committee (3). RAYMOND C. NISSEN Femdale Cm! Engineering Theta Nu Epsilnn; A. S. C. E.; Soccer (2), (3); Alumni Home-Coming Committee (4). HOWARD PIERSON NOACK Oakland Chemisrni Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Big " C " Society; Basket Ball Manager. EVERETT V. NOE Oakland Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; A. S. U C. Card Sales (2), (3). RUTH DOROTHEA NORTON Napa Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Daily Califomian (i), (2); Junior News Editor (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Women ' s Activity Editor of BLUI AND GOLD (3), (4); Sophomore In- formal (2); Junior Prom (3); Student Affairs Committee (4); Student Advisor V. U); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Publicity Committee of Alumni Home-Coming (4). MARCUS NUTTING Berkeley Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Secretary of A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. CLAIRE O ' BRIEN Sacramento Commerce Sigma Kappa; Tennis Team (i), (2), (3); Junior Tennis Manager; Senior Advisor. BEATRICE R. OCHS Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Parthenia (3); Women ' s Social Com- mittee (2), (3); Junior Advisor (3). MAY FRANCES O ' CONNELL Oakland Letters and Science W. A. A.; Women ' s " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Hockey Team (i), (2); Tennis Team (i), (2), (3); Basket Ball Team (3); General Manager Basket Ball (3); A. C. A. C. W. Committee; Exhibit. WILLIAM JAMES O ' CONNELL, JR. Cint Engineering Manager of California Engineer. San Francisco VIRGINIA R. NORVELL Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. EWART YEHAN NUMATA Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. Red Bluff Fran JOE O ' DONNELL San Francisco Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Treasurer of Student Body at AfSliated Colleges. JOHN ALAN OGLE Agriculture Secretary of North Dormitory, Davis Farm (j). - Rio Dell [lOlJ ALICE C. OLDS Gardena Letters and Science Transferred from Pomona College (3). ARTHUR V. O ' LEARY San Francisco Commerce. CONSTANTINE E. O ' NEILL Letters and Science Pelican Staff. Sacramento ROY L. OLIPHANT Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; California Editorial Board (4). Oakland Engineer Managerial Staff (3); LOUISE I. OSBORN Hollywood Commerce Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Chi Theta; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Daily Californian (r), (2); Commercia (3), (4); Prytanean Fete (a), (3), (4); Junior Day Committee (3); Senior Advisor (4); Campus Chest Committee (3); Vice Chairman Campus Chest Committee (4); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Commerce Dance Committee (3); Chairman (4); Derby Day Women ' s General Chairman (4); Alumni Home-Coming Committee (3), (4); Student Friendship Committee (a), (3); Major (4); Executive Committee College of Commerce (4); Vice President Senior Class, Fall (4); Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet (4); Senior Week Executive Committee (4). HASKELL T. OLIVER Fowler Agriculture Timbran; California Countryman Managerial Staff (i), (2); Manager (3). JOHN W. OLMSTED Alhambra Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Theta Tau; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (3), (4); Varsity Tennis (3), (4). FRANK W. OSGOOD Dentistry Epstlon Alpha. PAULINE D. OTIS Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. NELLIE P. OVERTON Letters and Science. Portland, Ore. Berkeley Colorado Springs, Colo. RIGMORE H. OLSEN Letters and Science. OLIVER J. OLSON Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. Oakland San Francisco ERIC W. OWEN Reedley Letters and Science Freshman Glee Club (i)- Senior Interclass Football (4); French Club; Gist of " The Campus. " FLORENCE C. OXTEBY San Anselmo Lettersand Science Newegita; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Iota; Women ' s Coun- cil (3); Senior Advisor (5), (4); Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Crop and Saddle Club ( ). (J). JL [lOi] PHYLLIS A. PACKER San Francisco Letters and Science BLUB AND GOLD Editorial Staff (4); Women ' s Social Com- mittee (2), (3); Senior Advisor (4). HUGH G. PARRY iirupruHence Pi Kappa Alpha. Ogden, Utah BURDETTE I. PAGE Commerce Acacia; Masonic Club. Manitou Beach, Mich. HOLLIS PARKER Letters and Science English Club; Occidental Staff (4). Bakersfield MYRIAM F. PARTRIDGE Visalia Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. (i), (3); Y. W. C. A- Social Service (3); Senior Advisory Council (4); Senior Historic Committee (4)- REVA E. PATRICK Oakland Leueri and Science Alpha Mu; Concert Manager of Alpha Mu (3). HELEN D. PARKER San Francisco Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Senior Advisor (j), (4). WILLIAM H. PATTERSON Letters and Science. San Francisco HARVEY M. PARKER Letters and Science. Berke ' ev H. GORDON PAXSON Berkeley Jurisprudence Kappa Delta Rho; Freshman Glee Club; Varsity Glee Club i). (3). (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (i), (2); Vice President Sopho- more Class (2); Freshie Glee Decoration (i); Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee (2). RUTH A. PARKER Sonora Letters and Science Vice President of Calvin Club (3); Interchurch Com- mittee (2); Transferred from College of Pacific. MINERVA C. PARRISH Soquel Letters and Science Calypso Club; Women ' s Education Club Treasurer (4). ALFRED B. PAYNE Letters and Science Glee Club. Silt Lake City, Utah FRANCES D. PAYNE Alturas Letters and Science Kilano; Junior Advisor (3); Education Club. WALTER E. PEABODY Letters and Science Masonic Club. Fairfeld ROBERT S. PEERS Letters and Science; Pre-Mcdical. Colfax FRANCES V. PEACOCK San Diego Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Transferred from Lawrence College, Wiscon- sin (3); Senior Advisor (4); Canoeing (3). MARJORIE B. PEACOCK Los Angeles letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. GEORGE G. PE1RCE Mining. Los Angeles JOHN M. PEIRCE Azusa Commerce Junior Farce; Big " C " Sirkus; Commercia Editorial Staff. VIRGINIA PECK Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. Berkeley ALMA L. PEDEN San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Esperan; Daily Californian (l), (a); Junior Informal Committee (3); Crop and Saddle CO. ( ). (3). LOLA L. PEDLOW Los Angeles Letters and Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch (4). i Jk ROBERT ]. PEEBLES Greybull, Wyo. [ ftj Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Pan Xenia; Boxing (l); Treasurer Commerce Asso- ciation (3). EDWARD A. PELLEGRIN MechanicsVarsity Glee Club (4); A. S. M. E. GEORGE H. PENCE Letters and Science. ROLAND M. PERACCA Letters and Science. FELTON PERKINS Commerce. Los Angeles Berkeley Crockett S.in Francisco SIMON PERLITER Lot Angeles CitiJ Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; American Associa- tion of Engineers; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Store Committee (4); Secretary American Society of Civil Engineers. EMILIE R. PERRY East Highlands Lmeri and Science Editorial Staff Occident (i); Managerial Staff Occident ESTHER P. PERRY East Highlands Agriculture Horticulture Round Table (3), (4); Chairman Horticulture Round Table ; Fruit Judging Team (4). PAUL C. PERRY, JR. Selby Mining Theta Tau; intercla s Football (4); Welfare Council (4); Engineers ' Council (j). (4); Executive Committee (}); Vice President (4); Mining Asso- ciation. ALICE H. PETERS San Francisco Letters and Science Delti Delta Delta; Junior Prom Committee (j); Pry tanean Committee (3); Parthenia Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Reception Com- mittee; Senior Advisor. ERNEST A. PETERSON Dentistry. RUDOLPH A. PETERSON Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Al Ikhwan. G. A. PETTITT Letters and Science Oakland Tud .i Olid nd -Pi Delta Epsilon. RAYMOND E. PETERS Jurisprudence Senate Debating Society. CLEO V. PETERSON Litters and Science. Oakland Berkeley CHRYSANTHUS EDWARD PHELAN Fresno Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Cali omian Managerial Staff (i), (i); Commercia Managerial Staff (3); Commercia Manager (4); President Commerce Association (4); Freshman Rally Committee (l). HENRY F. PHELAN San Francisco Utters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; University Officers ' Club (3), (4); President L ' Alliance Francaise (4); Newman Club (i), (l); Wrestling (i); Rugby (a); Corps Area Rifle Team (i). (3); Cadet Colonel U. C. Regiment. MARY VERA PHELAN Montreal, Canada Letters and Science Transferred from Notre Dame Ladies College, Montreal. Canada; Newman Club; Senior Advisor. NATALIE ORA PHELPS Fresno Letters and Science; Jurisprudence Treble Clef; Parthenia; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Women ' s Council. JL f 105 E. B. PHILLIPS Letters and Science Chi Omega. VERNAL PICKFORD Commerce De Molay Club (3); Masonic Club (4). LEAH E. PINKIERT Letters and Science Parthenia " (4). LOUISE PITCHER Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma; Secretary Senior Clas: WINSTON M. PITTS Letters and Science. Los Angeles HARVEY PODSTATA Livermore Dentistry Alpha Kappa Lambda; Xi Psi Phi. Oakland MILTON J. POLISSAR San Jose Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Los Angeles ELIZABETH POPE San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. Half Moon Bay JOSEPHINE I. POSCH Oakland Letters and Science. Roanoke, Mo. RALPH B. POTTER Boulder, Colo. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. N. LEROY PLACE Commerce President Rifle Club (i); Boxing (i); Track fi). Oakland STEWART C. POTTER Shellville Commerce Masonic Club; Officers ' Club; Captain R. O. T. C. (4). HELEN M. PLAUM Los Angeles Letters and Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. CATHERINE PRESSLEY Agriculture. Berkeley W. F. Price A. Probert L. Pumphrey M. L. Puringtoo H. Quails V. I. Quinlan A. Raboli E. M. Rackliffe U. Raffety A. D. Ragan P. Quick L. E. Raicevich RUTH E. PRICE Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. Los Angeles ETHEL G. QUIGLEY Placerville Letters and Science County Chairman Sudium Committee (i); Freshie Glee Decoration Committee f i); Board of Government (4). WARD F. PRICE Deiter, Iowa Commerce Acacia; Varsity Glee Club; Masonic Club; Commerce Associa- tion; Transferred from Iowa State College (2). ALAN PROBERT Berkeley Mining Tau Kappa Epsilon; Theta Tau; Daily Califomian (i), (a); En- gineers ' Council (a), (3), (4); Califomian Engineer (3); Mining Executive Com- mittee (a), (3); Poster Committee (i). LILLIAN E. PUMPHREY Santa Ana Letter j And Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch (4). VINCENT J. QUINLAN Pharmacy. ALVARA P. RABOLI Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma. ESTHER M. RACKLIFFE Letters and Science. San Francisco Livermore Gilby, N. Dak. MARY L. PURINGTON Letters and Science. HAZEL I. QUALLS Letters and Science. Berkeley- San Diego UNA E. RAFFETY Ukiah Letters and Science Transferred from College of Pacific (3); Thalian Players. kU S PHILLIP R. QUICK Azusa Civil Enginormg Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E.; Engineers ' Council; Welfare Council (4). ALBERT D. RAGAN Dentistry. LOUIS E RAICEVICH Pharmacy Kappa Psi. San Francisco Guemeville JL trv c e M. Ramage W. L. Renick G. Randbawa P. Reyburn S. Randhawa T. Reynolds D. Ransdell H. M. Rhem F. Raphael M. Riccardi B. Rea G. Richert F. Read M. L. R.der MARY A. RAMAGE Denver, Colo. Letters and Science Women ' s Publicity Bureau; Philorthian Debating Society. GURDIP S. RANDHAWA Amritsar, Punjab, India Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. and M. E.; National Secretary of the Hindus- tan Association of America (4). SAUDAGAR S. RANDHAWA Rupowali, Amritsar, India Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Hindustan Association of America. DANIEL RANSDELL Lakeport Dentistry. FLORENCE RAPHAEL Los Angeles Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon; Senior Advisor. BOYD W. REA Berkeley Chemistry Pi Kappa Phi; Big " C " . FRANCIS W. READ Glendale Jurisprudence Pi Kappa Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. WILLIAM L. RENICK Long Beach Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Skull and Keys; Alpha Kappa Psi; Winged Hel- met; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Frosh Coxwam (i); Class Yell Leader (j), (4); Rally Committee (3), (4); Frosh Glee Club; Junior Prom Committee. PHIL E. REYBURN Berkeley Commerce. THELMA E. REYNOLDS IVrkd.-v Letters and Science. HELEN M. RHEIN Berkeley- Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (i), (i), (5); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (4); Women ' s Council (i); Parthenu Com- mittee (i), (i); Parthenia (2); Home-Coming Week Committee (4). MALVINA P. RICCARDI Jurisprudence Utrimque Club. San Francisco CORNELIA A. RICHERT Fresno Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women ' s Coun- cil; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Group System Organizer; Little Theatre Art Staff. MARY L. RIDER Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Transferred from University of Colorado; Junior Advisor (3); Advisory Captain (4); Women ' s Group Or- ganizer (4); El Circulo Cervantes (i); Parthenia (3). f A. V. Ridgway L. Riggs D. A. Ritchie J. Q. Riznik P. V. Roach G. F. Roberts G. Roberts W. H. Rodman E. Rollins . . R. Robinson L. Root W. C. Root N. L. Rosasco L. Rose AGNES V. RIDGWAY Glendale Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Transferred from San Diego State Col- lege (}); Parthenia Costume Committee (4). LAURIE A- RIGGS Sacramento Letters and S:ience Dramatics (4!; Transferred from Sacramento Junior Co! ' lege (3). ROBERTA ROBINSON Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Prytanean Committee (i), (i), (j); Sophomore Informal (i); Parthenia Committee (3); Women ' s Council (}). WILLIAM H. RODMAN Commerce Delta Phi Epsiloo. Colorado Springs, Colo. DOROTHY A. RITCHIE Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. JOSEPH Q. RIZNIK Commerce. Berkeley San Francisco EUGENE V. ROLLINS Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Chi Alpha. Berkeley PAUL V. ROACH Lodi Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Chi Alpha; Beta Chi Alpha; Golden Bear; Pan Xenia; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (a); Junior Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3); Editor BLUE AND GOLD (4). LUCIA G. ROOT Corona letters and Science Transferred from Pomona College; Women ' s Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A. Community Service. WILLIAM C. ROOT Berkeley Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Chemistry Club (i , (3), U);A.S. C. E. (i), d). G. FRANKLIN ROBERTS Commerce Glee Club. GLADYS L. ROBERTS Letters and Science. Berkeley NINA L. ROSASCO Letter and Science Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. (i). Fayetteville, Ark. LOIS E. ROSE Letters and Science S:gma K appa; Alpha Pi Zeta. Berkeley Sacramento A BERNARD N. ROSEMONT Dentistry Alpha Omega. ALMA ROSEN Letters and Science Utrimque Club; Parthenia ( San Francisco San Francisco FRANK G. ROTHGANGER Mechanics. EDWARD H. ROTT Letters and Science. Oakland Berkeley ENID A. ROSENBERG Hayward Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Advisor (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3). GLADYS F. ROSENHEIM Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta; Kappa Beta Pi. EUNICE E. ROSENQUIST Letters and Science Alpha Delta. San Francisco Santa Cruz BERTRAM H. ROSS San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; A. S. U. C. Committee on International Forum (4). AUGUST B. ROTHSCHILD San Francisco Letters and Science Pelican Managerial Staff (i); Congress Debating Society MARGARET ROWE Oakland Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Chairman of A. S. U. C. Personnel Committee (3); President of Pan-Hetlenic (4); President of Prytanean (4); President of Torch and Shield (4); Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4). RACHEL RUBIN San Francisco Letters and Science L ' Alliance Franchise; Women ' s Masonic Club; Daily Californian (i); A. S. U. C. Publicity Bureau (3), (4); Women ' s Council (3); Dormitory Association (3); Senior Advisor (4); Senior Canoeing Team (4); A. C. A. C. W. Publicity Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Drive (4). LOIS N. RUPERT Oakland Commerce Alpha Delta Theta; Freshman Hockey Team; Junior Adviser. LOUISE H. RUSSELL Berkeley Architecture Alpha Alpha Gamma; Delta Epsilon; Secretary Architectural Association (4); Secretary Delta Epsilon (4); Vice President Architectural Association; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. NAOMI M. RYAN Letters and Science Calypso Club; Newman Club. Hamilton City [no R. L. Ryan T. C. Ryan G. A. Salmon P. E. Salmon ROBERT L. RYAN San Diego Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pelican (3); Interclass Football (4); California Reserves (4). THOMAS C. RYAN San Francisco Jurisprudence Lambda Chi Alpha; Big " C " Society; Freshman Track (i); Vanity Track (). (j), (4). WILLIAM B. RYAN Creston, Iowa Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Transferred from Stanford University. HANFORD B. SACKETT Winters Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Sigma Pi; Circle " C " Society; Manager of Swimming and Water Polo Teams. GERALDINE A. SALMON Letters and Science Rediviva. PATRICIA E. SALMON Letters and Science. Stockton Oakland LABH S. SAMRA Amritsar, Punjab, India Commerce Hindustan Club; Hindustan Association of America. MILI.ARD A. SAMUEL Portland, Ore. Commerce Phi Beta Delta; Transferred from University of Oregon (3); Daily Califomian (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4); Commercia. EDYTHA SACKVILLE Alturas Letter! and Science Lambda Omega; Women ' s Council; S. O. S. Swimming Cluh. FRANCES }. SADLER Berkeley Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Cjbinet fi); President Student Fellowship (3); Cabinet Plymouth Club (i). MABEL E. SALISBURY Santa Monica Letters and Science Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. JOSEPH B. SANFORD Mining. AUDREY M. SAXBY Letters and Science Alpha Phi. ERNEST J. SAXTON Pharmacy. New York, N. Y. Santa Barbara Ukiah c e F. Schabarum A. Schaffer R. Schram R. Schreiber J. Schaifer S. Schreiber R. Schaller F. Schulhof A. Schlesinger E. Schutt F. Schlichter L. Schwerin A. Schocke H. Schwerdt FRANK A. SCHABARUM Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear. ADOLPH J. SCHAFFER Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. JOHN J. SCHAFFER Letters and Science Phi Beta Delta. RAY C. SCHALLER Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Red Blulf Los Angeles Chico ROBERT S. SCHRAM Pharmacy Kappa Psi. RUDOLPH E. SCHREIBER Pharmacy Kappa Psi. San Francisco Pleasanton ALBERT E. SCHLESINGER San Francisco Commerce Zeta Beta Tau; Chi Alpha; California Pictorial (i), (a), (3); Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Rally Committee (3), (4); Executive Committee Alumni Home-Coming (4); Chairman Finance Com ' mittee Senior Week. SYLVIA D. SCHREIBER Marksville, La. Letters and Science Hockey (4); Crop and Saddle (4); Transferred from New- comb College, New Orleans, La. FRED SCHULHOF Los Angeles Mechanics Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch; A. S. M. E. EUGENIE SCHUTT Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Charity Ball Entertainment Committee (0; Charity Ball Reception Committee (i); Parthenia (i), (3); French Play (i); Parthenia Advertising Committee (3); Women ' s Group Organization Com- mittee (4). FRED SCHLICHTER Dentistry. ALMA Le,,e, SCHOCKE s and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. Elk Grove Sacramento LILLIAN SCHWERIN Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. HILDEGARDE W. SCHWERDT San Francisco LIJtUAKUt W. SCHWKKUI San Francisco A fc Letters and Science Pre-Medical Dance Committee (4); Pre-Medical Execu- tive Committee (4). jy Cm] 4 IV AGNES B. SCOBEY Lmrrj ami Science. DOROTHY A. SCOTT Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. San Diego St. Louis, Mo. GERALD SECORD Fort Collins, Colo. Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tennis Numerals; General Chairrm n of Derby Day (4). THEO A. SEELY Letters and Science Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade. Pasadena EDWARD A. SERAF1NO San Francisco Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; ijO ' pound Basket Ball (4). EDGAR E. SEVERNS Fontana Commerce Transferred from Oregon Agricultural College (2); Theta Nu W. EDNA R. SEWELL San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Women ' s Masonic Club Council (4); Y. W. C. A. (i); Parthenia Committee (3); Women ' s Education Club (3); Student Friendship Drive; Senior Advisor (4); Tennis (4). JEAN C. SEXTON Sin Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Senior Advisor (3), (4); Freshie Glee Com- mittee (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (i); Junior Prom Committee (3); Par- thenia Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Women ' s Council (3); BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (3). BELMONT SEGEL Cleveland, Ohio Commerce Transferred from Fresno State College (3). BOYD C. SELLS Sausalito Commerce Scabbard and Blade First Lieutenant Howitzer C ompany, R. O. T. C.; Reserve Officer Training Corps Club; Commercia Managerial Staff f2), (3); Circulation Manager (3); Chairman Decoration Committee Mili- ury Ball (4). Berkeley FRANCES B. SEYMOUR Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. HELEN SHAFER Letters and Science Kilano; Junior Farce; Parthenia (i); Women ' s Council (i); Friendship Dnve (i). J. LOUISE SELLS Letters and Science. Los Angeles ARTHUR P. SHAPRO Jurisprudence. San Francisco t kf - y D FLORENCE E. SHAW South Pasadena Letters and Science A! Khalail; Greek Theatre Players; Parthenia; Parthenia Costume Committee (a). AUDREY SHEAN San Francisco Letters and Science Utrimque; Sigma Delta Pi; Crop and Saddle (i), (i). HOWARD B. SHELDON Santa Paula Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha. LAWRENCE E. SHEPARD Long Beach Mechanics Al Ikhwan. WAYNE D. SHEPARD Oakland Mechanics A. E. and M. E. L. DAPHNE SHULSEN Wendell, Idaho Letters and Science Parthenia Committee (l); Parthenia (2); Junior Advisor (3); Senior Advisor (4). JRMA M. SIEBE Oakland Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Deutscher Verein; L ' Alliance Fran- EMIL SIKORA Vallejo Commerce Phi Pi Phi; Circle " C " Society; Manager Soccer Team (4); Fenc- ing Team (2), (3), (4); Intramural Sports Committee. EDNA JANE SILSLEY Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Y. W. C. A. Entertainment Committee (i); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Freshman Informal Committee (it; Sopho- more Informal Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Big " C " Circu? (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Home ' Coming Week Committee (3). BERNICE A. SIMI Oakland Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Daily Californian; Prytinean Committee (i). FRANCES E. SIMMONS Lemoore Letters and Science Transferred from University of Nebraska; Chi Omega. DALE R. SIMONSON Mechanics. MADOLIN L. SIMPSON Letters and Science. JOHN E. SISSON Jurisprudence. Santa Barbara Sacra men tr Red Bluff T. Slade H. J. Smith A. Smith R. H. Smith A. D. Smith A. E. Smith V. Smith W. V. Smith A. J. Smith F. G. Sommers VIRGIL D. SISSON Letters and Science. GEORGE SKARICH Pharmacy. THORA F. SLADE Letters and Science. ADELAIDE SMITH Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. Red Bluff Amador City Casper, Wyo. Concord FLORENCE A. SMITH Letters and Science. Kansas City, Mo. HARLAN Y. SMITH Santa Monica Mechanics Mesacom; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch (}); Manager of Collegian; Cadet First Lieutenant. HAROLD J. SMITH Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Sacramento ALAN D. SMITH Santa Barbara Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Commercia (i); Daily Californian (a); Masonic Club; Senior Mentor. ANNA E. SMITH Letters and Science. Hanford ALBERT J. SMITH Forks of Salmon Commerce?: Kappa Alpha; Junior Basket Ball Manager; Rally Committee RALPH H. SMITH Pittsburgh, Perm. Mmmg Transferred from University of Idaho; Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology; Interclass Football (4). VERE V. SMITH McKittrick J and Science Phi Omega Pi; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Committee. W. VERNON SMITH Fresno Letters and Science Transferred from Fresno Teachers ' College (a); H Ateneo. G " SOMMERS Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda ; Transferred from Sacramento Junior College. JL THEODORE L. SOO-HOO Berkeley Mechanics Sigma Xi; U. C. Chinese Students ' Club; Rifle Team (a), (3), (4!; Secretary Rifle Club (4); Secretary International Cabinet (4); Student Branch American Society of Marine Engineers and Naval Architects (3), (4); President Chinese Students ' Club (4). WILLIAM D. SPENCER Berkeley tellers and Science Sigma Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Editor Daily Californian; Chairman Publications Council; A. S. U. C Executive Committee; Manager Varsity Boxing Team; Treasurer University Y. M. C. A. MINNIE SORUM Letters and Science. Hillsboro, N. Dak. BENJAMIN SOSNICK San Francisco Chemistry Varsity Chess Club and Team (3), (4); Manager (4); Chemistry Club. MARY L. SPRINGER Letterj and Science Phi Beta Kappa. JULIAN T. STAFFORD Ontario, Ore. Hollywood LAWRENCE P. SOWLES Civil Engineering Soccer (i); Boxing (a), (3). DONALD V. SPAGNOLI Letters and Science Tilicum. Berkeley Merced Civil Engineering Vice President American Society of Civil Engineers; Visitors ' Committee Home ' Coming Week. RAYMOND G. STANBURY Berkeley Jurisprudence Phi Pi Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Delta Theta Phi; English Club; Executive Committee; Commissioner of Debating (3); Intercoll egiate Debating (3), (4); U. C. Debating Medal (i). WILLIAM R. STAY Reedley Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Vice President Freshman Class; Vice President A. S. U. F. (r), (i). LOWELL SPARKS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Daily Californian d), (a), (3); Chairman Editorial Board (4); Associate Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3), (4); Chairman Pub- licity Committee of Home-Coming Week; Deputations Committee. GEORGIA B. SPEIER San Francisco Letters and Science Utrimque Club; Daily Californian (r); Prytanean Ticket Sales Committee (i); Y. W. C. A. Drive Committee (3). ELSPETH A. STEAD Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma. Melbourne, Australia CARROLL D. STEINER Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Varsity Glee Club; Freshie Glee Com ' mittee (r); Sophomore Hop and Sophomore Informal Committees (a); Junior Prom Committee. JL US. Steinsapir B.Stotts G. E. Steninger H. Strain M. E.Stewart M. Strain A. A. Stiliades G. S. StubWefield E. H. Stillman S. S. Sugihara V.Stoll R. Sully N. C. Stoner Y. Suzuki SAMUEL W. STEINSAPIR Oakland Cnil Engineering Pi Sigma Phi, Cleveland, Ohio; A. S. C. E. GEORGE E. STENINGER San Francisco Dentistm Epsilon Alpha; Psi Omega; President Junior Class; Treasurer Student Body (j); Treasurer Associated Dental Students (j). MARY E. STEWART Crow ' s Landing Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Council. BEULAH E. STOTTS Tujunga Later i ami Science Transferred from Occidental College, Lot Angeles; Dormitory Association (4); Calvin Club (4); Student Volunteer (4); Orient Club (4). HELEN C. STRAIN Orange Letters ffnd Science Transferred from Santa Ana College (j). MILDRED B. STRAIN Berkeley Commerce Pi Beta Phi ; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Then Kappa Phi; Vice President Commerce Association (4). ANGEL ARTHUR STILIADES Pharmacy. ELINOR H. STILLMAN Letter! and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. VERNON STOLL Letters and Science. NELL C. STONER Letters and Science German Club. San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley Caproo, 111. GERTRUDE S. STUBBLEFIELD Letters and Science. STANLEY S. SUGIHARA Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. RUTH SULLY Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. YONEO SUZUKI Pharmacy Japanese Students ' Club. Merced Honolulu, T. H. Santa Rita, N. M. San Francisco EDGAR F. G. SWASEY San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Californian (i); Crew (); R. O. T. C. Lieutenant (j); R. O. T. C. Captain (4). WALTER M. SWEARINGEN Los Angeles Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Winged Helmet; Junior Football Manager; Manager of Intra-Mural Sports; Rally Committee. KATHRYN SWEENEY Redlands Letters and Science Transferred from University of Redlands; Women ' s Council; Secretary Dormitory Association; Parthenia. DANIEL S. SWETT Letters and Science Chess Club (3), (4). Alameda FOSTER H. TAFT Berkeley Commerce Sigma Pi; Vigilance Committee; Track Manager (i), (3). PHILIP J. TAGLIO Pharmacy Kappa Psi. RENALDO P. TAM Pharmacy. Gustine San Francisco L FREDERICK TAPSCOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Interclass Crew (3); Daily Californian (i), (a). EULA E. TAYLOR Mt. Shasta City Letters and Science Lambda Omega; A. W. S. Committee (i); Red Cross Committee (i); Parthenia (i); Crew (2); Hockey (3); Dormitory Association (4); Y. W. C. A. Committee (4); El Ateneo (4); Women ' s Education Club (4). LELA H. TAYLOR Fresno Letters and Science Transferred from Fresno State Colleg FRANK W. TEASDEL Salt Lake City, Utah Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Freshman Track Team (i); Tennis Manager (i), (3); Production Manager Dramatics (4). VIVIAN B. THAXTER Berkeley Letters end Science Y. W. C. A. Choral Club; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Education Club. FANNY A. THOMPSON Riverside Letters and Science Newegita; Transferred from Riverside Junior College DONNIE B. THURMOND Saticoy Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Sophomore Hop (a); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2), (3); Parthenia Cos- tume Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Women ' s Social Committee (3); Vice Presi- dent Household Art Association; Women ' s Group Organizer. JL t R. L. TIBBETS Pharmacy Kappa Psi. L. B. TOCHER Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Dahlonega. Petaluma Fresno ETHEL H. TRASK Berkeley Letters and Science Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Theta Gamma; Mortar Board; Social Committee General Chairman; Daily Californian (i), (i); Y. W. C. A. " Lantern " Manager (3); Women ' s Council (i), (2), (j); Women ' s Executive Committee (3), (4); Advertising Club, Vice President (}); Y. W. Treasurer (4). CONSTANCE O. TRAUB Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Women ' s Education Club; Women ' s Masonic Club. DANIEL D. TOFANELLI San Francisco Mechanics A. S. M. E.; Engineers ' Day Committee; A. E. and M. E. FERDINAND TREDWAY. Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon A!pha. Edmonton, Canada PHILLIP L. TOLL Letters and Science. Arcata LLOYD TOOMEY Fresno Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Freshman Basket Ball; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Football; Varsity Baseball (i), (3), (4); Senior Peace Committee (4). M1LLARD H. TOTMAN Colusa Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; U. C. Band (i), (a); Drum Major (3); Drum Major Military Band (3); Captain Military Band (4); Director U. C. Band (4); Rally Committee (4). LAURENE B. TOWNSEND Pasadena Letters and Science Al Khalail: Transferred from Occidental College, Los Angeles; Crop and Saddle (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (4); Education Club (4); Calvin Club (4). AUDREY C. TREICHLER Kennett Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Alpha Delta; Parthenia (i), (3); W. A. A. Hockey (i), (j); Basket Ball (a), (3); Tennis (3); Canoeing Class Manager (i); Field Day Committees (i), (a), (3); Women s Council; President Dormitory Association; Women ' s Executive Council. STANLEY R. TRUMAN Oakland Letters and Science Al Ikhwan; Nu Delta Chi; President Y. M. C. A. ARNOLD TSCHUDY Billings, Mont. Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Adver- tising Manager Pelican (3); Manager Pelican (4). GENEVIEVE G. TURNER Letters and Science Berkeley c G. Turner R. Van Deusen E. Tyson J. G. Van Dyke L. Udden O. Vane L. Ullrich E. A. Van Etten M. N. Upp D. L. Van Meter M. Utter R. M. Van Noate V. Vail B. Vazeille GERTRUDE E. TURNER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Mortar Board; Vice President A. S. U. C. (4); W. A. A. (i), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (i ), (a), (j). (4); Daily Californian (2). ENID TYSON Oakland Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Parthenia Committee (i), (3); Per- sonnel Committee (2), (3); Senior Advisor (4). ROBERT W. VAN DEUSEN Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Commercia (3). Santa Monica JENESSE G. VAN DYKE Sebastopo! Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Y. W. C. A. Lantern Managerial Staff (i); Parthenia Publicity (2); Prytanean Committee (2); Student Welfare Committee (2). LOUISE F. UDDEN Letters and Science Household Art Club; Dames ' Club. San Francisco OLIVE G. VANE Letters and Science- Branch. Los Angeles -Alpha Xi Delta; Transferred from U. of C. Southern LENA A. ULLRICH Colby, Kansas Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta; Women ' s Masonic Club; Calvin Club. M. NANCY UPP Hollywood Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Nu Sigma Psi; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Torch and Shield; Parthenia Organization Committee (i), (2); Chair- man (3); W. A. A. Secretary (3); Student Advisory Captain (3); Women ' s Welfare Representative (4). ELIZABETH A. VAN ETTEN Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Calvin Club; K L X Program. Long Beach DOROTHY L. VAN METER San Anselmo Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive (i); Sopho- more Labor Day Committee (2); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Women ' s Day Dance Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Assistant Editor BLUE AND GOLD; Student Advisor(j); Chairman Senior Record Committee; Chairman Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee. MARJORIE C. UTTER Letters and Science Rediviva. Anaheim REID M. VAN NOATE Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. Lodi VIRGINIA H. VAIL San Anselmo Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Student Advisor (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (i), (2), (3); Stadium Drive Committee; Daily Califomian (i); A. S. U. C. Staff (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (2). BRUCE R. VAZEILLE Stockton Letters and Science Chi Psi; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys. , " 120] c ? GEORGE H. VICARS. JR. Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet. Hilo. T. H. HAROLD A. Pharmacy. VOTAW Los Angeles VESTA VICKERS Hollywood Leneri and Science Sigma Kappa; BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff; Lantern Staff; Personnel Committee. OLIVER F. VICKERY Fresno Commerce Phi Pi Phi; Chi Alpha; Transferred from Stanford University; Circle " C " Society; Manager Gymnasium Team; Commercia; Election Com- mittee; Rally Committee. ROBERT B. VINSON. JR. Oakland Commerce Theta Xi; Frosh Tennis Team; Varsity Squad (3); Stadium Sales Committee (i). JOHN A. VIOL1CH Commerce Pi Alpha Epsilon. San Francisco LOUIS J. VIVANCO Arequipa, Peru Agriculture Circle " C " Society; Soccer Varsity (i), (}); Captain (4). ALFREDO VOLIO San Jose Agriculture Phi Lambda Alpha; Freshman Soccer Team; Varsity Soccer Team; Circle " C " Society; World ' s Agriculture Society. ELISE WAGNER Stockton Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Freshie Glee Committee; Freshman In- formal Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sophomore Informal Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee. SAMUEL H. WAGENER Richmond Jurisprudence Beta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Alumni Committee (3). HAROLD A. WALLACE Los Angela Commerce Sophomore Tennis Manager; A. S. U. C. Band; Transferred from U. of C. Southern Branch. VERA C. WALLSTRUM Turlock Letter! and Science Phi Omega Pi; Nu Sigma Psi; Prytanean; Executive Com- mittee; Women ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Education Club; W. A. A.; Wo- men ' s Council; Athletic Council; Tennis General Manager; All-Star Hockey; All-Star Swimming; PoUcy Committee. ALLAN E WALTON CentervOU Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class. EDMUND J. WARDLE Los Angeles Commerce Delta Tau Delta; Transferred from Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. JL I. Waugh I. E. Weaver R. Weil B. W. Wellington N. C. WelU C. D. Welty MARY WATSON Letters and Science. Pittsburgh, Penn. MARY L. WATT Oakland Letters and Science Transferred from Ellsworth College, Iowa Falls, Iowa. JAMES L. WAITERS Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon. Oakland LOUIS WEINMAN Pharmacy. BURRAGE WEISS Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. FRANCES WELCH Letters and Science. San Francisco San Francisco San Jose IRVING A. WAUGH Oakland Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa; President Freshman Debating Society (i); Vice President Freshman Class (i); Senate Debating Society (i), (j), (4). IDA E. WEAVER Medical Swimming Team (2), (3). Wailuku, Maui, T. H. REVA L. WEIL Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Alpha Mu; Parthenia (i); Wheeler Hall Players (a); Tag Sales Committee (i); University Radio Broadcasting (4). WILLIAM M. WEINER San Francisco Letters and Science Pre-Medical Society; DeMolay Club; Masonic Club; Chairman Arrangements Committee Pre-Med Dance (i). BERYL N. WELLINGTON Stockton Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Transferred from Mills College (3). NORMAN C. WELLS Hawaii Mechanics Chi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Track (i), (a), (3). C. D. WELTY Escondido Mechanics Pi Alpha Epsilon; A. I. E. E. MARION B. WERNER San Jose Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Transferred from San Jose Sute Teachers ' College. f L. F. Wat M E. White M. Winoxfancr B. Wflkm. LYNN F. WEST letters tmd Science Education dub. MABEL E. WHITE tetteri and Science Pi Sigma Ga MADELINE J. WHITE Letters ad Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. MILDRED V. WHTTHAM Letters mJ Science Phi Mu. WALTER F. WHITMAN Deiuulij Xi Pa Phi. ROBERT G WHITNEY Fh nun Phi Delta Chi. GRACE K. WIBLE Meodadno A - Berkeley Los Anode - - :_ I - r ,..;-: Letters d Science Pi Beta Phi; Election Commitot (j). (4); Junior Prom ; Transferred from Mais College. MABEL I. WIESENDANGER Cupertino Latcri and Snen Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; W. A. A.; Crew (i); Class Hiking Manager (3); Rifle Club (4!; S. O. S.; Hockey (4). BESS WILKINS Fowler Letters And Science Delta Delta Delta; Prytanean Committee (i ). I Daily California!! (i), (i); Y. W. C. A. (il, (i), (3). (4); Personnel Chairman (4); Point System (i); Stadium Campaign Committee (i ); Women ' s Eieruttve Committee (4 ' ; Student Advisor -, i; Captain Student Advisor (4). ALICE B. WILKINSON Geyservilk Letters end Science Ph- Beta Kappa; Philorthian Debating Society; Debating Coonol (j). (4); Women ' s Debating Manager . MARGARET M. WILKINSON Berkeley Letters and Science Dlfly Cilr omian (i); Partienia (l); Y. W. C. A.; Sports. BEATRICE M. WILLIAMS Pasadena AgnoJtwe Alphi Alpha Gamma; California Countryman (V. ' ;). 41. FLORENCE H. WILUAX1S Oakland Letters and Science Crew (iX (3); Pardienia Costume Manager (4). JACK H. WILLIAMS Mcdiauu Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. SARAH A. WILLIAMSON Redlands Letters and Science Newegita; Transferred from University of Redlands (3). MAUDE I. WILLARD Hollister Letters and Science Newegita; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (4); Campus Chest Committee (4). ALECK I.. WILSON San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Captain Freshman Tennis Team; Engineers ' Council (3), ( ). HARRY W. WITT San Francisco Commerce Phi Pi Phi; Chi Alpha; Daily Californian (l); Advertising Club (3). HAROLD H. WILSON Dentistry. San Francisco MARIAN G. WINCHESTER Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Treble Clef; BLUE AND GOLD Associate Manager and Women ' s Manager (3); BLUE AND GOLD Manager (4); Daily Cali- fornian (i); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (a); Junior Prom Committee (3); Pelican (i); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (2); President Sophomore Class; Welfare Council (2); Women ' s Council (3); Senior Advisor Captain (3); Junior Farce; A. S. U. C. Card Sales (a), (3); Chairman Candy Committee Prytanean Fete (3). GWEN WITHERSPOON Hollywood Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3), (4); Advisory Captain (3), (4); Women ' s Council (4); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (4); Junior Prom Reception Committee (3). BERNARD E. WITKIN San Francisco Jurisprudence Delta Sigma Rho; Debating Council (3), (4); Congress De- HOWARD L. WITTENBERG Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Frosh Soccer. ERNEST W. WONG Pharmacy. PETER S. WONG Pharmacy Delta Phi Sigma. A. ALBERTA WOODS Letters and Science. HAROLD A. WOODS Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Berkeley Canton, China Berkeley Pueblo, Colo. Richmond Ju ba ting Society; Intercollegiate Debating Teams (2), (3), (4); Freshman De- bating Coach (3), (4); U. C. LaFollette Club (4). HELEN WOOD Berkeley Commerce Lambda Omega; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Theta Kappa Phi. 1 124 ; WAYNE T. WRIGHT San Leandro AfnaJairc Mesaoom; Alpha Zeta; California Countryman (ji, (3); Chris- tian Asaociataon; World Agriculture Society; Y. M. C. A. LLOYD K. WOOD Nuevo Afrfcki Phi Pi Phi; 2 a Xi; Phi Dda Kappa; Alpha Zeta; Transferred from Chafcjr Junior College; Treasurer of Agriculture dub; Secretary Cali- fornia Rural Institute Society; fliiiiwm Aghculmrc Senior Advisory Com- RBONALD H. WOODCOCK Commerce. MILDRED D. WOODWORTH Lours and Science. LOUIS W. WRKON Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Baseball WAYNE W. WYCKOFF CM E majun A. S. U..C.; A. S. C. E. Oakland Los Angeles - -: p MARY S. YABROFF Wichita, Lnterj end Science Tranrferred from Univcnity of Nebraska (X ELSIE W. WRIGHT Oakland Lertrrs dad Snrnce Y. W. C. A.; " " t " " Art Association. HELENS. YANCEY teneri tmi Saemct Pi Sigma. --.. 3 HUGH K- WRIGHT Lotr-. d Sornce Ahiaodahra; Winged Helmet; Glee dub; dmrman Custodian " C ; Astirtant Manager Jorooc Farce (j); Freshman Numerals Raap nB- Freshx Gfee Decocatxn Committee (i); Tii|iliiimii. Hop Decoration Committee (i); Chairman Decoration Committee Sophomore Informal (a); Chairman Decorauon Committee Junior Informal M; bnerdass Football -. . (3), u ' -. Senior Peach Committee; Senior Men s Represcntanve Wel- fare Council Chairman; S I M Astenbly Ammtaac fTiiiimiir ffaihct R n - " r ' ' . _ _ MIRIAM E. YATES Leneri tnd Sana Senior Advisor (4); Capta or Advisor (4). SAMUEL V. WRIGHT , ' ' - ' " . . ' ' " " " " .. ' " .. ' ; " ' . . MARGARET M. P. YEAMAN Bed Loan tad Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Y.W. C. A. (i). (). (j)i Daily CaBbmian (iX (a); Deputation (i). d). (3). (4); Student Welfare (i); Women ' s Eiecunve (4); Student Afcirs (4); Litde Theatre (4). BLUE AXI. Gou Staff (3); Women ' s Council dX (j). (4)- C iV e F. Yeomans J. K. Young L. L. Young R. Young H. A. Zimmerman M. Zimmerman J. Zipp M. Young M. R. Z.rker FLORENCE E. YOEMANS Colorado Springs, Colo. Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Theta Kappa Phi; Crew (i), (2); Dormitory Association (3); Crop and Saddle (4); Canoeing (4); Commerce Mentor (4). JAMES K. YOUNG Berkeley Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Junior Baseball Manager; Little Theatre Manager. LEONARD L. YOUNG Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Larkspur H. ANNE ZIMMERMAN China Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Prytanean; Esperam; Captain Student Advisor (4); Editor Publicity Bureau (4); Art Staff Daily Californian (3); Chairman of Music on Daily Californian (4); Advertising Club (4); Executive Secretary Parthenia (4); Chairman of Friday Teas (4); Prytanean Committee (4). MURRAY A. ZIMMERMAN Tsingtau, China Letters and Science Phi Beta Delta; Interclass Boxing (4); Sophomore Man- agerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (2); Rally Committee (4). MILLIE M. YOUNG San Francisco Letters and Science Y. W. C. A, Publicity Committee (2); Senior Advisor (4). RACHEL L. YOUNG Vallejo Letters and Science Parthenia Costume Committee (i), (3), (4); Little Theatre Art Staff (4); Senior Advisor (4). JOHN ZIPP, JR. Letters and Science. Cleveland, Ohio MALVIN R. ZIRKER Commerce. Merced JL (126] " Buo " COLLISCHO.KN LOWELL SPARKS " JERRY " SECORD A FEW CLASS LEADERS ' JACI " GOMPERTZ RECORDS OF SENIORS WHO HAVE PAID THEIR ASSESSMENTS BUT HAVE No PICTURE DEDRICK ANDERSON Dentistry. DOLORES ARANO Letters and Science. CHARLES E. BAIRD Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Stockton Watsonville Ceres RALPH L. BEALS Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Sigma; Congress De- bating Society. MINNIE F. BRAMMAN Letters and Science Parliament Debating Society. Oakland WALLACE E. BREUNER Sacramento Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia; Stadium Sales Committee; Freshman Swimming Team. THOMAS I. BUCKLEY Oakland Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Nu Sigma Nu; Freshman Basket Ball (i); Vigilance Committee (i); Custodian ' C " Committee (i); Track Manager (i.l; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3); Rally Committee (3). GEORGE S. CARREIRO Honolulu, T. H. Dentistry. GABRIELLE G. CHANQUET Oakland Letters and Science. SARGENT CHAPMAN Nevada City Mechanics Acacia: Captain R. O. T. C. Air Service. GEORGE CLARK Letters and Science. ORPHA E. CUMMINGS Letters and Science. MARGARET J. CUNNINGHAM Letters and Science. f. H. CURTES Letters and Science. JOHN S. DANIELS Mechanics. CHARLES P. DECREVEL Commerce. MARJORIE DOBBINS Letters and Science. DONALD F. DODGE Letters and Science. HARRIET R. FEINBERG Letters and Science. WILLIAM J. FISHER Dentistry Delta Sigma DeltJ. A. FREICHER Letters and Science. M. R. GIRKER Letters and Science. LORRAINE HELKE Letters and Science. ELMER O. HINMAN Dentistry. Berkeley Berkeley Ukiah Berkeley San Francisco Los Angeles Pasadena Hollywood Milwaukee, Wis. Oakland Berkeley Berkeley Mill Valley San Francisco JL " BUDDY " HAYS " Duo " KIERULFP A FEW CLASS LEADERS RECORDS OF SENIORS WHO HAVE PAID THEIR ASSESSMENTS BUT HAVE No PICTURE Pasadena EDWIN C. HORRELL Commerce Delta Kappa Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi, U. N. X.; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Big " C ; Football Captain (i); Ten nis (i); Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Athletic Council (4); Execu- tive Committee (4); Chairman Senior Ball; Student Welfare Council (i), (2), (3); Chairman Roy Service and Student Friendship Drives. LURLINE JAMISON Letters and Science. ADELE JOHNSTON Letters and Science Ukiah Santa Ana BEVERLY M. JONES San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Sigma Lambda; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; BLUE AND GOLD (2), Associated Students Publicity Bureau (2), (3), (4); Director of Publicity Bureau (4); Deputations Bureau (4); Junior Day Publicity Com- mittee (3). WILLIAM H. KEYSER Carson City, Nev. Mechanics Sigma Phi Epsilon; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Charter Member of Hammer and Coffin; Advertising Manager of Pelican (3); Manager of Peli- can (4). SAMUEL A. LADAR Letters and Science. MILDRED LEE Letters and Science. CHARLES W. LEFFINGWELL Agriculture ARTHUR P. MATTHEWS Commerce ANNA M. MCLAUGHLIN Letters and Science. San Francisco Pueblo, Colo. Pasadena Berkeley Berkeley GEORGE MEYER Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda. CLEORA NILISEN Letters and Science. DANIEL C. NUTTING Mechanics. BERT R. SPAITE Dentistry ELTON C. SPIRES Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. EDWARD V. STACKPOOLE Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. BEN S. TAYLOR Dentistry COURTNEY TREMAINE Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. RUDOLPH H. VER MEHR Letters and Science Transferred from Pomona College. FLORENCE WATTS Letters and Science. Pasadena Selma Berkeley Oakland Myrtle Point, Ore. Roseville Stockton Gilroy San Francisco La Grande, Ore. CHARLES R. WITT Kentfield Chemistry Delta Sigma Lambda; Circle " C " Society; Wrestling Manager; Freshie Glee Committee (0; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Engineer Day Committee (4). GEORGE M. WRIGHT Letters and Science. ROBERT C. ZEIS2 Dentistry Berkeley Placerville {128! CV9 Blu ? fr Cold DREWS HUTCHISON 1926 CLASS OFFICERS 1301 f i I CLYMER LAVERTYl CL}O Of) CV5 GVc) A LEUSCHNER Blutf P: :- HALL 1926 ' CLASS OFFICERS I r f , ! CHANDLER BOLAND J 5 A Blutf Gold E. B. Abbett G. E. Allison R. Anderson F. W. Arthur G. R. Baird M. Bancroft D. A. Barnes M. Abozeid M. Ambrose S. G. Anderson P. S. Asuncion F. E. Baker F. Barber P. M. Barnes S. Abrahams M. Ammerman R. Anixter W. B. Atkinson H. B. Baker P. S. Barber Mary Bartlett H. D. Adams C. A. Anderson C. Arlett A. A. Aylworth R. Baker H. Barker A. A. Barrie M. Alexander C. W. Anderson N. Armfield A. Ayres R. Baker W. Barlow R. Barthblat S. Alexander E. F. Anderson A. Arnold R. H. Babcock R. N. Ball C. C. Barnes C. H. Barton E. Allen H. H. Anderson L. M. Arnold M. Bailey A. G. Ballaseyeus C. Barnes E. Basse! L J. S. Bawd C. W. Beckley R. Bennett R. P. Bickford M. T. Black A. F. Blumann E. E. Boyden M. Beattie R. Beldon J. E. Bentley F. Biddle E. E. Blake G. Boehmer W. C. Braden M. A. Beaman F. E. Belasco R. Berg P. Biers H. Blancbard E. I. Boelter W. Bradley R. B. Baze M. Belser E. Birmingham B. Biggs C. Bliss F. H. Boland E. J. Brasher B. E. Baumeister H. R. Bender M. E. Berry B. J. Bilafer M. K. Bl ' ss H. Bond B. J. Bravender T. C. Baude A. Benjamin P. S. Beor D. Bioletti A. Blocklinger K.Boole G. C. Bray G. R. Bassett M. Bennett E. Beukers R. M. BUbon R. Bloxham H. H. Bowker K. Bridges W Cold sift i BBflffl , r C 9 A B. A. Britton J. C. Broyer D. I. Brust R. W. Burgess C. B. Busch K. S. Byerly R. Campbell G. E. Brockliss M. Bruce L. Bryant E. V. Burgson N. M. Busch E. Byrne T. B. Campbell A. Brolly N. A. Bruce D. Buchanan H. Burnett G. M. Busey M. Caire M. C. Carey G. Brown P. Brumbaugh R. S. Buckalew B. Burns C. O. Busick D. Callaglan B. I. Carleton I. G. Brown E. L. Brune P. E. Buechner C. Burr W. Butcher M. Callaway M. Carlson M. A. Brown C. B. Bruner C. G. Bunte A. Burrell K. W. Butler V. Callaway O. G. Carlson M. M. Brown F. Brunner H. E. Burch S. K. Burt C. E. Bdxton M. Campbell D. C. Carnahan A BS 00? C 3 Jo T. Camahan W. Case W. Chance C. R. Christiansen M. Cochrane L. L. Coleman M. Comte G. A. Carpenter J. L. Casey F. C. Chang C. Clark A. Cockrell C. Colo H. W. Conklm H. C. Carpenter C. Cathcart L. Chapman B. A. Clarke W. R. Coelho G. Colley M.Conner M. Camck N. L. Caulkins M. Chase V. Clements J.Cohen D. Collins R. V. Conrad F. A. Carter W. Cavanaugh R. Chase B. Clorfelter S. C. Cohen M. C. Collins C. A. Convery V. Carver O. Chadeayne W. Cherry M. Clymer B. L. Coldren B. Col ton D. Cooper G. Casad M. Chamberlain E. B. Christensen A. Cobbledick E. R. Cole G. Comstock S. M. Copland T CV9 Q Jo J. H. Codey M. Coughlan A. Craig L. Cullinan M. M. Cuthbertson P. Davenport A. M. Degruchy H. Cornell F. C. Couper G. G. Crandall A. Cunah E. A. Cuylder M. Davidson B. E. Delp M. Cornell G. Courvoisier H. Crane A. F. Cunah F. Dabney C. E. Davis F. L. Deniar M. Cornell H. S. Cox H. M. Crawford J. Curnow E. Dale M. O. Davis M. H. Dennet M. Corpe R. Cox C. Cressaty M. H. Curtiss J. B. Dal ton G. Carlson E. H. Derby E. A. Corten R. C. Cox R. Crosby L. Curtis L. C. Daly D. Dean R. Desenberg M. Coudere G. Crabtree B. W. Cruess H. Curtiss G. Damon C. Decker J. M. Dewitt CV5 v J. I. Dickie A. B. Drag D. Doub A. Dressel R.Dunn T. A. Edlund H. R. Elms M. Dickinson A. W. Doig R.Douglass L. Drew K. H. Durand K. Edsen C. Elrick C. J. Dinie C. DoUard C. Dowd R. H. Drewes A. Dutton J. M. Edwards L. Emerson E. G. Dinkelspiel C. H. Dong F. Dowdell A. Dubendorf F. J. Early E. S. Elder K. M. Emery F. W. Dittus C. Donovan R. Dowlmg C. Dudley L. S. Ebro A. El-Difrawi D. Englesby F. Diion G. Donovan L. L. Doyra E. Duerr F.Eddy G. W. Elliot H. F. Eppson L. T. Dobbins W. A. Dorman M. Dreeben R. W. Dunn H. Edelstein W.Ellis M. Erwin G 3 A O. H. Esborn D. Farrell R. Fickes R. Follett J. M. French W. A. Gabriel H. S. Geisreiter R. F. Escamilla H. Faull L. Fickett M. A. Fon ten rose G. H. Freyermuth K. Gaddis I. L. Gentry S. B. Eubanks G. M. Feehan L. Finke R. Ford M. Friedman T. E. Galvin O. M. Gentry H. J. Fallai G. M. Feiling E. S. Firenze C. Forester A. A. Frost H. T. Gardener B. George F. Fallis J. Feldhammer G. A. Fish C. R. Foster B. Frye S. Garfinkel R. Georgeson E. Fanning K. Feugarde A. A. Fleming R. H. Fouke G. E. Fullerton I. Garner M. Giacomini M. Farnsworth C. L. Feusier J. W. Focht H. Francis M. Fulton J. Gartenberg C. Grampooli GV3 GVS) A B. Gibbons J. E. Ghdewell M. Goode F. Cower M. Greenberg E. K. Gubin C. S. Haley J. F. Gill R. B. Glines H. Goodnch H. L. Graham B. Greensfelder I. Gubin G. H. Hall B. Gilmore K. Godward C. Goodwyne A. J. Grant F. B. Gregory E. D. Guerzon J. Hall, Jr. M. Girvin M. H. Godwin C. J. Gordon M. Grant B. Grifin M. Gumpert K. W. Hall G. Gittchell E. M. Golding J. A. Gorfinkel F. Gray J. E. Grogan E. Guthrie L. Hall B. L. Guisto M. Goldman D E. Gonnley L. T. Gray G. H. Groom V. Hagberg N. Hall A. L. Gladney V. Good M. J. Gospodaric M. R. Green E. Grosjean M. Hale V. Hall G 5 050 Blue? Gold flffifc cv A M. A. Halverson E. W. Hansen M. Hart F. H. Hawkins B. Henderson E. R. Hewitt H. N. Hillman C. Hamilton R. Hansen W. F. Hart J. O. Hawkins L. I. Henry L. F. Higgins R. C. Hinkel T. Hamm D. H. Hanson G. Hartzell B. Hayes G. J. Heppner W. D. Higgins P. T. Hoetzel H. C. Hammerly M. Harden T. D. Harvey M. G. Hayes H. Herlihy A. Hill A. M. Hoffman G. F. Hammond L. Harper C. Hatch C. J. Healy B. C. Herold R. Hill B. Holder L. Hancom H. J. Harris N. Hatchnell M. T. Heavey G. Hersey W. W. Hill E. V. Holcomb C. E. Hansen Mildred Hart V. Haugh R. Heinz H. Heuer B. G. Hillis C. A. Hogan Blue? Cold 301! CV3 N. Hollinger W. A. Horning M. Muggins G. P. Hutchison I. H. Jackson G. A. Jacquemart G. M. Jensen E. A. Holmes F. S. Howard O. Hughes H. Y. Hyde J. W. Jackson H. Y, Jae E. W. Johnson H. C. Holmes F. R. Howe A. N. Hull W. H. Hyde F. C. Jacobs R. F. Jaekle G. B. Johnson S. W. Holmes J. T. Howell C. R. Hull T. W. Imlay H. L. Jacobs M.Jang G. G. C. Johnson R. E. Holtzinger M. B. Huddleston M. M. Hull M. E. Ingalls J. M. Jacobs D. Jeffery H. J. Johnson J. A. Homsy 0. L. Huff A. M. Hunkins E. Iverson M. Jacobs J. H. Jeffery 1. L. Johnson H- Horn E. M. Huff F. W. Huntington A. F. Ives T.Jacobs F. Jensen M. Johnson rv GVc) M. Johnson C. Kahn P. W. Kearney I. T. Kelly W. R. Kerr T. Klarmann F. Knudsen E. L. Jones F. L. Kaiser R. P. Keelar M. E. Kelly M. I. Kessler 0. Kloppenburg 1. Koblick F. M. Jordan F. Kamensky H. L. Kegler B. Kempf J. R. Kimball C. Kluck H. Koski C. M. Judah A. Kanzee A. Kelhofer J. Kerr A. R. King H. Knauer C. Krebs E. P. Jurras S. Kastleman R. Keller J. A. Kerr W. King M. H. Kneibes D. L. Kreiss E. Kaas W. G. Kavanagh H. E. Kelley M. Kerr H. Kinsell G. Knight D. Knnksky H. E. Kagy S.Kay J. F. Kelley S. Kerr E. L. Kirk P. A. Knox A. E. Krotozyner I 142 I Blue? Gold T. J. Kuhlman W. Laine M. Larsen P. S. Lawler T. C. Lee I. D. Levy I. Lindenbaum B. Kummerfeld H. L. Lamb L. Lathrop D. Lawrence L. H. Le Gare S. Levy M. A. Links A. K. Kurti R. K. Lambeau D. C. Laughlin R. Lawrence R. Legge M. I. Lewin W.E.Locke H. G. Kusick H. S. Lambling C. N. Lavers J. A. Leach L. R. Leith D. Lewis R. Long R. E- Lachman E. Lange H. J. Laverty C. Lee N. B. Lenahan E. M. Liebhart A. C. Lcosely J. Lagen H. A. Langsath P. Law F. D. Lee V. T. Leonard D. M. Lind G. L. Loram E. Laidlaw K. La Point B. M. Lawler R. Lee I. E. Lercara T. Lindeman E. M. Lorenzini s T OV5 C. A. Louderback G. Luttrell S. E. McCann H. McEvoy C. W. Mclnerny B. L. Mallen R. Martin V. F. Lowe 1. Lyons B. H. McClure S. McGary M. E. Mclntosh R. S. Manchester C. Maston L. Lowrey W. C Lyons T. McCormick W. L. McGinness D. Mclntvre G. 1. Manning M. Martin H S. Luske E. MacDonald M. McCullagh L. M. McGoon R. Mack F. March M. F. Mattison C. J. Lutpen R. A M.icDonild L. McCurdy M. B. McGowan S. W. Mader E. Martin A. R. Mattke R. N. Luther M. L. Ma Gregor G. A. McElroy J. S. McGuinness M. M. Magill J. S. Martin M. G. Mauer V. N. Luther G. K. McBryJe S. C. McElw.un M. McHaley A. Mahler M. Mathews A. C. Maze r 44. A X Blui? Gold IBB i s L m PPPI T. E McKon V. McVay W. G. Mmwi C. B. Milkn E.Mimey F. G. Moocealcgic G. }. Morgan D. V. McMan . V. . G. Memll A. G. Miller C. M. Mmor M C. Maau: E F Mann C. L. A. E. Mrodaa B. L. Metzler H. P. Miller M. ). Mitchell W. Montgomery K. E. Moriey V. McNall H. M. Meredith ). G. Meyer K. Miller M. L. Mobley J. V. Moore K. G Moms G. McNutt E. Merill R. Meyer M. Miller M. N. Mohr M. P. Moore L. Morris H. E. McVay O. Merle G. T. Midgley M. Miller S. W. Maocure N. E. Moore M. W. Moms Bluf Gold C 9 =4 F. Morrison R. L. Mullen W. Murphy F. E. Negal B. F. Neville E. J. Norman L. J. Oliver C. O. Morse F. Mulvany G. Mushet A. C. Nelsen K. Newcomer D. E. Norton A. S. Olofson H. A. Morton E. I. Murai W. W. Myers A. E. Nelsen G. Newell R. M. Norton M. A. Olshausen L. M. Morton C. J. Murphy M. Myrho D. M. Nelson R. S. Newell J. Nounnan N. M. Olshausen H. Moss J. F. Murphy R. K. Nagyama G. Nelson E Newton C. F. Nourse D. C. Osborn O. Muehlansen J. G. Murphy E. W. Nansen R. L. Nelson G. E. Nichols J. E. O ' Brien A. OToole B. H. Muldary 0. Murphy E. S. Neal C. M. Neves K. S. Nixon 1. Ogburn W. H. Otter s. v T fl 9 ft : ' . Pata E. B Peck I PtttJ JOOO LL-Omn E-E-Puks K M. Papc T. a Quavlt J ' . ' - .- ; : HP F. L A. B. Palter L.S. Peace ' - W. M.Kam CPradit T. EPugh .!. E. Rimeffi RParter M. Pciisco E T. Prtzrs H Pittman H. PTCTKCH T U Puniim L. L Peue T. R-CPlo H.M. Price H. CPyfc H Ramcr M- J. M.Peue E.Petcnon r : . D. Prouty M I E. Havizza A Blutf Cold cv CV3 G. E. Read C. Reichman . H. Rinehart . J. Robinson M. G. Rosenberg R. M. Rowland A. J. Samaniego . J. V. E. Reader M. E. Renfrew S. Rintala R. Robison H. H. Rosenblum P. H. Rubo A. Sample J. Reardon C. Reynolds F. G. Roberts C. O. Root A. Ross G. Rueger E. Sanders H. Rearwin R. H. Rich G. Roberts E. E. Roper E. L. Ross E. Russel D. Sanguinetti R. E. Reed L. Richards C. R. Robinson V. M. Roper J. M. Ross G. W. Russell J. M. Santos C. R. Rees E. Richardson H. Robinson E. Ro se V. Rourke E. N. Ryan H. S. Savage E. L. Reeves A. V. Ridgway J. H. Robinson G. A. Rosenaw R. C. Rowe L. Rykoff L. Schadlick L. UL SMJIMM W. Sovicr W . Shaw - : ' - :- G. E. Smitb -. -- HC. Severn E.Sha C M. Shores E B Smth S. SBM M M. ScUe D.Saodl V. E-Sarai I. RSMVr H. F. Sdl V. Shine L. M Sbepherd - rra ; f- H. L. R. Shaver J. Sherman U " . Simpson M-S-Simth P. L. Snyder a ; CV5 A M. Sollman H. H. Stabbert S. C. Stewart H. A. Stump C. Taylor T. M. Taylor E. Thompson L. A. Sommar C. O. Stallman E. Stockton H. J. Stuparich C. L. Taylor R. V. Teggart H. Thompson F. Soracco J. P. Stanton M. Stout Y. Sutton C. W. Taylor B. S. Teja A. R. Thorsen C. Soren V. L. St. Glair M. L. Stowell L. Svane E. M. Taylor D. Thatcher J. Thurston F. Sosso M. Steffens E. Strate E. G. Sweetman F. Taylor P. F. Thayer V. W. Tibb.its W. H. Spaulding J. Steinberg G. Street E. Symons H. Taylor R. Thomas E. R. Tingley B. Spencer E. Stewart B. Stromset C. Tannlund J. E. Taylor G. R. Thoming G. T. Tinkler so I 150 I C vT Jim A. Tofanelli A. D. Trassell V. Uren V. L. Von Tagen H. Ward N. Webster D. W. Whaley M. Togasaki C. Turner F. Uridge B. Vranna G. Wardell G. Wedertz F. M. Wheeler I. Tomasovich P. Turner I. Van Stan E. Walker M. E Wamock M. WelU F. White D. J. Toomey R. Turner C. H. Van Stone M. Walker M. J. Waters W. J. Wendler H. White H. Townsend C. Tyler G. Velie M. G. Walkington E. M. Watt L. A. Werner M. B. White N. Townsend E. Ulfres E. E. Ventura F. J. Walter M. L. Watts R. B. Wertheimer M. C. White W. Trimble T. A. Unsworth R. C. Vollinar A. Ward A. L. Waugaman L. M. Westwater G. Whitehead A Blutf B. M. Whiting W. W. Willis C. S. Wilcox D. M. Wilson G. Wilde E. Wilson M. Wilen H. Wilson F. Wiley J. Wilson F. P. Wilkerson J. Wilson W. E. Wilson H. F. Winham J. I. Wise F. Woll C. J. Wood " E. Wood T. F. Willard L. M. Wilson E. K. Wood W. Wood T. Woodward M. B. Woodworth F. Worthmgton L. Wright M. C. Wright C. C. Wuth J. P. Yates M. Yates H. Young J. C. Young W. E. Young D. Younger A. Zadielovich G. Zecherle F. F. Zinkand G. V. Zipp A. J. Zirpoli J. Worthin M. Yorba gton t JUNIORS r, " STAX " BALI. " Russ r ian - Won. " Tur " IMIAT " HEN " CHASE m cvo A TfV, FOLLOWING ARE THE NAMES OF JUNIORS WHO HAVE PAID THEIR ASSESSMENTS BUT WHOSE PICTURES Do NOT APPEAR IN THIS SECTION Abbott, Jeanette Acorage, B. Bacon, D. B. Baldock, Ava Ball, S. A. Barthold, A. Bartholomew. H. L. Batchman, B. Beekman, Josephine Bell, M. J. Black, D. J. Blesh, H. Kelly Bondshu, Elmer F. Brant, F. D. Brown, W. M. Bulloch, V. Burnham, Dewitt Buser, G. N. Byers, F. C. Campbell, R. H. Carpenter, B. L. Castle, C. A. Chandler, E. G. Chapman, R. A. Chittenden, Russel_D. Coburn, E. A. Cock, H. Collins, R. O. Coltrin, K. L. Compodonico, L. Conner, M. I. Coop, M. Cooper, Sheldon G. Covdere, M. Cross, Geraldine Cummings, R. Dalvin, T. E. Danberg, M. D. Duffy, W. O. Farran, Reginald Faulkner, G. Fitzgerald, Elinor L. Foley, Gertrude Gerdes, R. H. Gerlmger, G. Gibson, H. L. Gluck, M. Goldwaite, B. W. Goracco, Francis Graves, Berenice Gregory, R. B. Halcombe, F. Hampton, Muriel Hansen, Thora B. Hardy, L. Hayes, J. Heibing, A. V. Hichtinton, F. W. Hill, Louise Hinman, O. J. Hogin, J. Hok, Y. J. Hurlbut, Evalyn Jackson, Duncan Jalbert, Hila James, E. L. Johnson, V. F. Kahxy, O. A. Kelly, Joseph P. Key, S. Kimble, J. C. Kirk, A. W. Linee. W. L. Magee, M. M. Malony, Helen Maxton, H. McCrary, R. H. McGee, R. S. McGuire, M. A. Mclntre, K. McYere, R. Milvan, Mary Mitchell, P. E. Moore, Robert G. Morgan, J. P. Mrack, Emil M. Murphy, W. H. Noack, M. O ' Neille, M. Otto, G. Parker. Helen Payton, M. Peppin, Elizabeth Plehn, M. F. Pond, Marion B. Priestly, H. K. Pntchard, G. P. Rea, Henry C. Rearney, P. W. Rees, K. L. Reid, F. A. Repath, P. R. Rhoades, R. Rogers, H. M. Samra, L. S. Sanborn, Wm. L. Schaffurt, P. C. Shaw, J. C. Shoemaker. W. S. Sladen, H. L. Smith, L. M. Stalkey, Ruth St. Clair, O. Steven, R. E. Suhr, Winifred A. Taylor, K. Terry, W. I. Thiebaut, P. F. Thropp. James Towne, B. A. Ude, Beatrice Vander Horc, Josephine Vyeyania, H. Walton, M. Ward, William E. Watkins, J. Weil, Elizabeth Westgate, Helen Whitthorne. Eva Wright, G. F. Wurts, T. M. Zeacomine, M. G UNDERCLASS jsr lutf tfold cv EVANS RINKEAD 1927 CLASS OFFICERS ARNOLD SWEYD CT i COLLINS 1927 CLASS OFFICERS HOYL 1 o 3 CLYMER MEADOWS 1928 CLASS OFFICERS LANGFIELD PRUCHARD X5h: Gold ALLISON 1928 CLASS OFFICERS CURTISS Blutf Gold ARE WE BEES? You make me wonder with a smile Half cynic and half sad the while At your content, And ask, " Why is your spirit bound To grovel thus upon the ground? Was ' t God ' s intent That your proud soul should clip its wings And live with lowly, common things? " You answer that the Master Mind Creates and to its fate will bind By His decree Each human soul, that we must give Him praise because He lets us live Content, not free, That His great wisdom wills to send His toys to their predestined end. But no, bethink you, are we bees Born to be drones or queens? God sees The final Day But robs us not of that great Choice, Freedom in which we all rejoice, To choose our way, To wallow in a noisesome sty Or wing triumphant to the sky. I do not think that God demands The unwilling labor of our hands In lowly deeds When we have souls too proud and free To blossom in the company Of common weeds. A king is not a king until He wields the sceptre of his will. JOHN L. SULLIVAN. CV5 {160! THE TRAIL OF THE BEAR NORTH ENTRANCE TO STEPHENS UNION 1 162 1 WHEELER HALL THE SENIOR PILGRIMAGE OF 1924 THE FIRST COMMENCEMENT IN THE STADIUM A FAMILIAR CORNER BARNEY ' S PLACE SENIOR BENCH WHERE WOMEN FEAR TO TREAD SUN BATHERS AND BEAUTY JUDGES Il67l CARD SALESMEN ARE BUSY ON REGISTRATION DAY 1 1681 AUGUST REGISTRATION SCENES {169} THE DERBY SCOREBOARD THE CHANNING WAY DERBY HAS MANY CHARMS 1 171 3 SIGMA CHI SENDS THEM ON THEIR WAY 1 17 I SOME OF THE FAIR ONES 1 173] THE PROPOSAL Frosh. thou fooluh yapping youth Heed ye the e word for future u A ihiiuglitleM deed, you know loll w,.|| Will plunge you down in DEEPEST HELL If in the lun ye fain would yaw Rest ye not on Sophomore Law For if thy foot ye et there : ! Blub- Blub! My God H JUST Two FRESHMEN These things ihou putrid fn sh heed well For dead men, no rank rumor lell. A vitjiUnt band will wreck your heaven, Break not the rule of 21 ' . STOP READ OBEY WHEN FISH DON ' T BITE, FRESHMEN Do 1 174 1 THE MELTING POT PREPARING FOR LIFE ' S TASK {i75l THE SEASON s OPENING DAY YIELDS A FINE CATCH SCENES ALONG TELEGRAPH [i77l How THE SOPHS WON THE BRAWL [i79l ENTERTAINING THE CROWDS CAUGHT IN THE CIRCLE SKULL AND KEY NEOPHYTES ON PARADE [181} THE OPENING OF THE NEW CREW SHEDS " PEEPS KELLAM SPEAKS TO THE GATHERING THE FIRST AND SECOND CREWS ON THE WATER 1 182 1 THE CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB INVADES OUR EUROPEAN NEIGHBORS " BRICK MORSE RIDES is STATE WHILE IN FRANCE [183} THE JUNIOR DAY CHAIRMAN OUTSIDE THE CALIFORNIA ON JUNIOR DAY 184! LIFE AT THE ENGINEERS ' SUMMER CAMP [185} THE ENGINEERS OFFICIAL CAR ENGINEERS ' DAY AT BERKELEY A LITTLE INSIGHT INTO THE ENGINEERS ACTIVITIES ON THE CAMPUS CAL ' S MINING MINORS fi86l EVERYONE DONS A DERBY [187] HE WHO WORKS MUST EAT " SOPHOMORES TAKE ON A LITTLE NOURISHMENT fi88J THOSE HARDY SOPHOMORES {189} CHARTER DAY EXERCISES UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ALUMNI WAS WELL REPRESENTED PROFESSORS AND DEANS ASSEMBLED AT THE BASE OF THE CAMPANILE 1 190! WALTER CAMP WORLD-RENOWNED VISITORS TO OUR CAMPUS HENRY MORRIS ROBINSON AND PRESIDENT CAMPBELL THE OXFORD DEBATERS STUDENTS MAKING GOOD USE OF THE TIME SPENT IN CROSSING THE BAY DAILY SCENES ON THE KEY ROUTE TRAINS Herbert J. Gunther, Chairman Charles H. Andrews Margaret Bodinson Winifred Brown Ray S. Marvin, Chairman George H. Curtiss Roland Donthill James N. Whitmore Kendric B. Moorish, Chairman Jack D. Case Jackson W. Chance Prudence Sexton E. Elwell Averbeck, Chairman Elizabeth Allison Charles G. Brown .Mary Olson J. Henry Buckley, Chairman Clarence A. Cobb Curtiss Day Lona Rathbone FRESHIE GLEE Fred C. Foy, General Chairman ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Fred C. Coltrin Edward G. Ewer Clayton W. Corlett Anita Foss Nola Dillon Sidney L. Lee Adele Erhe Katherine Linforth Wilburn A. Talbot RECEPTION COMMITTEE Irma Follett Marie McGuire Frank C. Kressen Esther Meadows Beatrice Ludlow Jane Phillips Chester N. Williams Frances Cook Ulah Ginter Joseph R. Jarvis FINANCE COMMITTEE Bert R. Jones Phylis Mayor Thelma Morgan Gene M. Stirling PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Roberta Duncan Margaret Fuller Dorothy Farron Richard Hurff William C. Faulkner Roxa Jackson Thomas K. Procter DECORATIONS COMMITTEE William R. Dunn Duncan M. Knowles Vivian Dwight Eva May Lange Frank M. Fitz Margaret Lawler Joseph W. Steinhart Marian Martin Winfield R. Mcllvaine Mernon Pender Earle Y. Sullivan Margaret Phillips La Vona Pdtchard Calvin L. Stewart James A. Wyckoff Alice Morton Rodger K. Nissen Phillip B. Peck Eleanor Whicmor; Henry C. Lovell Eugene Maurice G. Donald Meadows Marion Smith George H. McFarland Kathryn Naille . Helen Pope Vivian Wilcox CV GVc) A I 194 1 Bluf Cold ' M. Bios: J.SHAW Morton Beebe, Qiainnan Richard Bronson Marie Brownson Buell Carey NedCheny Miriam Collins James Shaw, Chairman Julia Bain Ruth Barlow v - e5 i -irj Dorothy Black fa nit i 3 mpnffi I Eleanor Charter William Warne Keller Grigsby, Chairman Grace Atherton Robert Bennett Robert Sullivan SOPHOMORE HOP Bronson Gillogly, General Chairman AXXANGEMINTS COMMITTEE Alma Dahlke Evelyn Henderson Anita EDacott Jacqueline Johnson Richard Greene Frank Jones Paul Griffin William McLalkn Florence Hays John Meade Kathleen Hazlett John Minchin Elkn Williamson EBCOATIOK? COMMTTTEE Eugene Corfain Margaret Leisearing James Locke Russell Diehl Robert Heafey Marion Kent Robert Kieffer Reginald Kheger Janet Layer Ctfton P. Mayne Barbara McMillan Theodore Mitchell Lucik Morgan Herbert O ' Neil FINANCE COMMITTEE Harry Benteen Eyvind M. Faye Edwin Buckakw Hugh Hcckett Elizabeth Eader Margaret Lawrence RECEPTION COMMITTEE Charles Bruce, Chairman Joseph Donahue Florence Jeffery Robert Kinkead Calvert Moore Jcsejii Moore Margaret O ' Connell KathenneEUis William Caldwell Albert Fechter John Chapman Anita Glass William Crutchett Gordon Huber Ruth Weatherby James Murray Mildred Pearce Frank Perry Herbert Phillips Leora Sims Alleen Towk Walter Pearlman Norma Perkes Elaine Ryan Dorothy Stephenson Lloyd Thomas DoreenTittk Carvel Torrance Delmon White Harold Newman Helen Smith Marjorie Smitten Herbert Vickars John Rhodes Frank Summers Electa Thomas Margaret Walker Norma Wallace Helen Wills clc 3 B. METZLER O. ST. CLAIR Gaylord E. Nichols, Chairman Stanley A. Ball Katherine Boole Thomas B. Campbell Norman V. Carlson Geraldine Casad James L. Casey Marian Clymer Louise Coleman Vivian Uren Brenton L. Metzler, Chairman Leah Blanchard Fred C. Byers Cornelia Clark Ruth Turner Jack Hall, Jr., Chairman Francis H. Boland, Jr. Margaret Galloway Harold W. Conklin Marjorie Walker Russell B. Gregory, Chairman Helen Baird William F. Bramstead Kenneth D. Bridges Carolyn Bruner Andrew Craig Mildred Cuthbertson Frances Dabney Margaret Davis Karla Edson Kennan N. Emery Earle S. Wilson Orla St. Clair, Chairman Myra Beaman Josephine Beekman Myron M. Brown Sara Burt Milton G. Butts Edward G. Chandler Newton E. Davis Clarissa Decker L. Q.SVANE J . HALL JUNIOR PROM Leland Q. Svane, General Chairman ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Helen Dempster Donald Doub Eleanor Fitzgerald Robert H. Fouke Robert H. Gerdes Cliff Gibnier Bernice Graves Thora Hanson Willard W. Hill R. GREGORY G. NICHOLS Kenneth W. Verling Emilie Jurras Walter G. Kavanaugh Caroline McNamara Helen Moss John F. Normanly Lee H. Parish William Sesnon Winifred Suhr Elizabeth Thompson PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Gutherie Courvoisier Edwin J. Duerr Josephine Focht Bernard S. Greensfelder FINANCE COMMITTEE James E. Grogan Alice Hill Paul T. Hoetzel Talma W. Imlay DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Flora Gray Mark Hardin Robert E. Hill Frances Jordan Susana McCann Helen McVay Frances Mulvaney Joseph G. Murphy Gertrude Newell Charles Nourse leda Ogborn RECEPTION COMMITTEE Grace Faulkner Helen Faull Gertrude Folley Joseph O. Hawkins George E. Hersey Stanley P. Jones Mary Kerr Chester L. Kluck Cornelius W. Mclnerny Walter Wood Helen Westgate Fred K. Woll John P. Yates Hamilton Luske Olive Merle Kenneth Priestley Patricia Sizer Leiland L. Nelson Mary Parker Melvin J. Stuparich Philip F. Thayer Mary Payton Ray Peppin Vina Queisser Godfrey Rueger George W. Russell Samuel G. Stewart Dorothy Storey Marjorie Swartsel Evans Taylor Melvin T. Wells Charles Willi Christal Maston John P. Morgan Howard W. Murphy Gerald L. Mushet Norward Nichols Lloyd J. Oliver Ann O ' Toole Alice Parker John P. Tait I.I96] t Blue? Gold AC W. OLMSTTAD .- s - S EDWIN C. HOULQJ. ILLIAM R- BAisiDce MBll 1 : - . r SENIOR BALL Edwin C. Horrell, GOICTO! Ounrnuin Leonard Renick, Chairman CUffe DuBois L .: - :-:::. . ; .v .r j V irgiiui Juris George M. Wright, Chairman DavidS. Carr Emfly Craig ErmaErbe Adelaide Griffith Helen Huf Jack W. dmstead, Chairman Martha Ballard Albert Becker A. Carl Beyer Marjone Bridge Gertrude Kennedy Stanley F. Mattooo Elizabeth Pope Laura Pratt DHXHIATIONS CoMMmrz William R. Lawson Howard Murphy Howard Noack George Pettitt Dorothy Ritchie RuthSelvin RBCZPTIOJJ COMMITTEE Jerome K. Faulkner Georgine Fink Garreth Kellam Justin Kennedy " " : BDE - - ' .- " ' -: Isabelk Smith Wayne Thomas Bruce R. VazeflJe George T. Wigmore Eileen Skelly Lowell Sparks Raymond Stanbury Lloyd F. Toomey Vera Wallstrum Gordon S. White Lois Raggo Paul V. Roach William D. Spencer Walter M. Swearinger Gertrude Turner A H. PHELAN B. C. SELLS A. J. MATHIESON F. G. BURT A. B. RYAN L. B. THOMAS Pres. and Mrs. Benjamin I. Wheeler Pres. and Mrs. William W. Campbell Col. and Mrs. J. T. Nance Col. and Mrs. David P. Barrows Col. and Mrs. G. W. Edwards Col. and Mrs. Edward Langdon Maj. and Mrs. H L. Jordan Stanley S. Hawley, ' 25;, Chairman Henry Phelan, ' 25, Chairman Martha Ballard, ' 25 Marjorie Bridge, ' 25 Gordon Cranmer, ' 25 Georgine Fink, ' 25 Nancy Upp, ' 25 Leroy B. Thomas, ' 25, Chairman Edgar F. Swasey, ' 25, Chairman William Hess, ' 26 MILITARY BALL Andrew J. Mathieson ' 25, General Chairman PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dean and Mrs. Paul Cadman Dean and Mrs. C. L. Cory Dean and Mrs. S. Daggett Dean and Mrs. C. Derleth Dean and Mrs. M. E. Deutsch Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Donald Dean and Mrs. W. M. Hart ARRANGEMENTS Francis H. Boland, ' 2 Emil M. Mrak, ' 25 Dean and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Dean and Mrs. E. D. Merrill Prof, and Mrs. C. Noble Prof, and Mrs. E. O ' Neill Dean and Mrs. F. Probert Dean and Mrs. T. Putman Mr. and Mrs. R. Sibley Hamilton Luske. ' 26 RECEPTION Hugh K. Forsman, ' 24 Robert Gerhart, ' 25 Norma Keech, ' 25 Helen Lavers, ' 25 Herman Meyer, ' 23 FINANCE Jack Ehman, ' 26 FIOOR Edward G. Chandler. ' 25 Robert Morgen, ' 25 Ruth Norton, ' 25 Louise Osborn, ' 25 Ethel Trask, ' 25 Gertrude Turner, ' 25 Margaret Yeaman, ' 25 Ross MacLeod, ' 25 William Hart, ' 25 John Rhoades, ' 25 TICKETS AND PROGRAMS Francis G. Burt, ' 25, Chairman PUBLICITY Allan B. Ryan, ' 25, Chairman Wilson Cosby, ' 26 L. Stanley Quackenbush, ' 25 Boyd C. Sells, ' 25, Chairman Florence Bullard, ' 27 Linn S. Chaplin, ' 26 Philip Davenport, ' 25 Maurice G. Fahrney, ' 26 George E. Fullerton, ' 26 Walter A. Gabriel, " 26 DECORATIONS Wesley S. Gardiner, ' 25 Edward S. Goezler, ' 16 Paul T. Hoetzel, ' 26 Gordon E. Ingraham, ' 26 Milton Jakowsky, ' 25 William E. Jones, ' 25 Conrad P. Kahn, ' 16 Hobart N. Young, ' 26 Raynor Anderson, ' 25 Edward F. Morgan, ' 26 Guy F. Street, ' 26 Sigmund Kurtz, ' 26 Edmund C. Mahon, ' 25 Leslie McReynolds, ' 25 Gerald S. Mushet, ' 26 Lawrence P. Sowles, ' 25 Edmund J. Thomas, ' 27 Ralph Wattenberger, ' 2 5 H SMOKER RALLIES " UNDREDS of alumni and thousands of California men participated in the annual Smoker Rally at Harmon Gymnasium preceding the Stanford ' California game. A frenzied demonstration which shook old Harmon and fairly lifted the roof wel- comed Andy Smith and his gridiron warriors. The return of Californians of many years past for the Home-coming Celebration added to the thunder which vibrated in the air above the Berkeley Campus. In a smoke-saturated room, John S. Stroud, captain of the 1912 Varsity, characterized the 1924 eleven as having the " greatest fighting heart of any football squad ever represent- ing California; that spirit makes for victory and renders defeat impossible. " Straining his voice to carry above the tumultuous din, Andy Smith, head football coach, declared that the formation of a California football team which trampled upon its opposition despite the gloomy wailings of the journalistic dopesters was not due to his efforts but to the unconquerable spirit and fighting heart of the men themselves. He predicted that the team would be in tiptop condition for the classic event of the football season. After announcing the lineup, Coach Smith introduced " Babe " Horrell as the greatest captain in America. Music was provided by " Bun " Hillicker ' s orchestra and by " Scotchy " Campbell, a talented singer. Walter Christie presented the winners of the intramural sports contests with trophies. The veteran Bruin track coach then philosophized as only he can do, about the California team and the California spirit. No gathering of the masculine element of California would be complete without the " Grand Old Man of California. " He seems to embody all that the words " California ' s fighting spirit " mean, and it is our sincere hope that the track men under his supervision are fired with the same flame. The smoker rally, which is one of the finest of California ' s grand old traditions, occurs annually on the eve of the " Big Game. " It is an event which thrills all of the undergraduates to the very core, for here great California athletes come to tell the men of the University of how it was in ' 98 or ' 09 or some other great year. A humorous and fitting story must be told before a speaker will be allowed to continue with his speech. Cigarettes are supplied by a leading tobacco dealer in enormous quantities, although in never too large quantities for the undergraduates. The women of the University hold a rally each year on the same night as the smoker rally, so that they, too, can be imbued with " California spirit. " And we proved that the glory of California did not go up in smoke, for the dream of the Californians was no pipe. " PEEPS " KELLAM Rally Chairman CVS A THE FIREMEN OF CALIFORNIA SPIRIT AND CUSTODIANS op THE RALLIES 200 ! FRESHMAN RALLY FIFTEEN thousand people heard Dean Frank H. Probert charge the 1928 class with the carrying out of California ' s ideals and traditions at the annual Freshman Rally, held in the Greek Theatre on September 25. Engendered by a blazing fire, California spirit saturated the heavens in its first official reception of the " Babe " class. The annual yell contest was won by the Freshman Class, much to the disappointment of their elders. With the exception of the 1926 class the Sophomores had carried off honors in the vocal exercises for many years " Nibs " Price, assistant Varsity gridiron coach, and " Pesky " Sprott, Freshman football mentor, spoke about the football situation. Coach Price emphasized the handicap under which the Varsity was laboring due to the lack of seasoned material, but prophesied a successful season provided that one hundred per cent support was rendered the Bruins. California has always been the proud parent of many successful campus orchestras. On this occasion the spectators were treated to some rare harmony pro- vided by Horace Heidt ' s dance orchestra and the combined orchestras of " Hal " Gervin and " Bob " Beale. Gervin, a clever soft shoe dancer, entertained the audience with his pedal capers. Franklin Roberts of the Glee Club sang three baritone solos. YEU. LEADED GEORGE GAW The Gambel brothers, who have been dubbed the " California Blue Blowers, " played several jazz selections which fairly rocked the foundations of the Hearst edifice. Yell Leader George Gaw directed the California cheers which interspersed the stunts. The first rally of the fall semester ended when " All Hail " arose from many energetic voices to remind the starry " Father " that his disciples were recharged with the ideals and traditions for which the Bears stand. These ideals and traditions represent that something for which our university stands, and it is only when our group is gath ' ered around the bonfire at a rally that we realize in part the true meaning of them. 65 THE FRESHMAN RALLY f 001 J AX RALLY the flames mounted higher within the Greek Theatre, ten thousand Califor- nians gathered for the Annual Axe Rally on the evening of April 9 to pledge anew their support to the three Varsity teams. Massed before the blistering and roaring fire to celebrate the twenty-sixth anniversary of the capture of the Stan, ford Axe, the students gave a thundering welcome to the baseball, crew, and track squads, as they crossed the stage and took the seats reserved for them. Burton A. King, custodian of the Axe for 1924, turned the famous and care- fully guarded blade over to Frank D. Thatcher ' 26, the new guardian, with the mes- sage that the spirit of the Axe is in the heart of every man on the Varsity baseball squad. Coach Andy Smith awarded the Percy Hall trophy to James A. Dixon ' 26, Varsity fullback, as being the most valuable man on an eleven made up of brilliant players. The story ot the seizure of the Axe was graphically recounted by Dr. Paul Castleheim ' oo, who was one of the small band of beloved Californian raiders. The story of the " stolen Axe " is one which is ever dear to the heart of every loyal Cali- fornian, and is a story which never grows tiresome. Other speakers of the evening were Coaches " Walt " Christie, " Ky " Ebright, Carl Zamloch, " Rusty " Callow of the Washington crew, and Captain Lloyd Vallelly of the Wisconsin track team. The two visiting teams were guests at the rally and entertained with several of their songs and yells. The orchestras of Girvin-Dueul and Horace Heidt ' 24 furnished music for the occasion, and a diversified program of entertainment was provided. Irving (Dutch) Neumiller ' 21, so well known to Californians, " Pete " Horner ' 26, a novelty skit by Thomas C. Quayle ' 25, Joseph P. Kelly ' 26, and Harold Rosenblum ' 26 were part of the program. The program was proclaimed by all to be one of the best in many years. Following the singing of " All Hail " which closed the Twenty-sixth Axe Rally, Thatcher with a body ' guard of nearly a thousand Freshmen carried the Axe back to the bank, where it will be guarded for another year as the emblem of California ' s fight and spirit. MARTIN MINTY Assistant Yell Leader I GVS " JIMMY " DIXON RECEIVES THE PERCY HALL FOOTBALL TROPHY A 202 PAJAMARINO RALLY THE intense heat of a roaring fire, rivaled only by the frenzied fervor of the many thousand pajama-clad Cali- fornians who urged their Varsity on to victory, charac- terized the annual Pajamarino Rally held in the Greek Theatre on November 13. One of the largest crowds that ever witnessed a rally overflowed the Greek Theatre and left many late stragglers to view the spectacle from the tree tops and hillside. A spontaneous uproar broke loose which lasted fully ten minutes when the California Varsity was led across the stage by Coach Andy Smith. Never before was California spirit pitched to any higher degree. In commenting upon the Washington game, which ended in a tie, " Andy " assured the crowds that it was heart-rending to have a victory turned into a tie in the last few minutes of play, but that inas ' much as the result seemed to do Washington a lot of good, and California no harm, there was nothing lost. In speaking of the Stanford game, the Bruin Coach pictured the Cards ' eleven as a well ' grocmed machine and prophesied a battle to the finish. In conclusion, the California foot ball genius added that " California ' s fighting spirit is that ' something else ' that wins for her against stronger opposition. " Ray Hurley, varsity yell leader of 1924, presented to George Gaw, his successor, the Yell Leader ' s Cane. Stunts by the four classes, music by " Puss " Donahoo ' s and James Bachelder ' s orchestras and enter- tainment by Paul McCoy and William Murray made up the evening ' s entertainment. The class stunts are an annual feature of the Pajamarino Rally. The Senior Stunt, which was undoubtedly clever, pictured college life as distorted by the demon " Yellow Journal " and college life as it really exists. The rally was proclaimed by many to be the best in years. Though each year brings new stunts, the California spirit will always remain the same dauntless carefree thing that is portrayed only around rally bonfires. HALL JACOBS, Assistant ] r ; HCRLET PRESENTING GAW WITH YELL LEADER ' S CASE AT PAJAMARINO RALLT { =03 ] agi tfol Blue? - Gold Mfe YELLS AT A SEN INFORMAL RALLIES A is usual during the " football " semester, California spirit was kept at its height by numerous infor- mal rallies. The fact that the team was laboring under a handicap seemed to lend impetus to these traditional gatherings and much enthusiasm and spirit was displayed by the loyal Californian root- ers. Before the " Big Game, " Wheeler steps teemed with a multitude of enthusiastic and vociferous rooters. Several ten-minute rallies were held before classes during the day before the game. When the game was but a memory, another rally in the bleachers of California Field made it a lasting one. Even the women felt the atmosphere of excitement and held an impromptu rally of their own. These informal rallies, modest as to pre ' tentions, but vainglorious in their ambition for California, are but a tradition which shall never be discarded. It is in these informal rallies on Wheeler steps and in the bleachers that California ' s fighting spirit is kept alive. The splendid spirit shown at the games is the direct result of these numerous rallies that break the routine of the college day. 3p G?S f 204! " BABE HORRILL GIVING A SEND-OFF ADDRESS WASHINGTON SEND-OFF RALLY THE only send-off rally of the year was held at the depot at First and University on the eve of Novem- ber the fifth. The " Bruin Bears, " hosts for the evening, before their departure for the north, enter- tained a large group of football enthusiasts at seven-thirty. Much enthusiasm was shown by the thousand football fans and rooters who followed the team to the station to wish them a last farewell before one of the hardest battles of the season. The yell leaders pushed their way into the crowd and managed to lead in excellent fashion the already excited, loyal Californians. The speakers for the evening included a fine list of authorities on that subject predominant in our minds " football. " Among these were Andy Smith, Boles Rosenthal, Jimmy Dixon, Tut Imlay and Babe Horrell. It was only when the train pulled in that the real spirit of the crowd showed itself, and continued until every Bear had mounted the steps of the car, and the train was well out of hearing. 3 GAW AND MINNEV IN ACTION rtV V CV3 A Blue 1 - Cold jffir Very old are your trees And very old the ground On which we tread Unmindful. And, California, you are old, Oh, no one knows How old you are; Yet we, in our all wise way, Say, Eighteen Sixtyeight. In dim Eden you began, And all down the way Point milestones To the day When you should rise In splendor and in glory, In beauty, beauty rare, That shall not vanish. Our fearless Fathers saw the light, And shod in sandals indomitable, Marched forth, And found you here; Found you consecrated at dawn By the Sun ' s Red Haze That broke o ' er these selfsame hills That smile down upon us now. And they said, " It is well. Here our Minds, our Hearts, our Souls; And those who follow Shall carry these torches on and on. " The sense of my littleness is upon me, California, And my soul cries out to you When I walk within your Shrine. 1 would sing three songs, And my first song praise And my second song praise And my third song praise to you, O California! VINCENT P. ROCHELLE, ' 25 G DRAMATICS i ROBERT Ross, Dramatics Director STAFF OFFICERS ITTLE THEATRE entered upon the fourth and best year of its activities with the season of 1924-25. Expansion in all fields of dramatics and co-operation between the students and the academic departments is a characteristic form of its devel- opment. A new innovation which has proved very successful is the so- called " Little Theatre Forum. " The purpose of the Forum is to further interest in the Little Theatre as well as a more developed criticism of dramatic productions through the group system. There are three officers at the head of the Forum. They are: Barton Yarborough, chairman; Conrad Kahn, assistant chairman; Christal Maston, secretary. This body meets every two weeks and at these meetings discussions are carried on concerning all phases of dramatics. A one-act play directed by one of the mem- bers and using the talent in the organization is also given at these meetings. " Ario de Capio, " the first one-act play to be presented, was directed by Margaret Yeaman and proved very successful. A discussion of the play given at the former meeting is held at the meeting follow- ing. This method of producing plays before the entire body assists the players greatly by the constructive criticism which is offered. Members of the dramatics department are certainly to be congratulated on the interest which they have created in campus dramatics, through their own enthusiasm and untiring efforts, and also through the efforts of their various staffs. Little Theatre can mean much to the campus and public, but it is only through the combined interest and patronage of both that the Little Theatre can attain the high goal it has set for itself. THE PRODUCTION STAFF Manager Ingemar Hogberg Producing Manager ... Donald Blanchard Art Director Ethel King Costumer Lois Waag Electrician JackKnauf Director Robert Ross Publicity ElmaAuze Ticket Manager Barton Yarborough Stage Manager Lynn Chaplin Properties ... Charles Procht " Dixo " HOGBERG AND " DON " BLANCHARD THE LITTLE THEATRE STAFF v nnr HI 111IIH111 irTT .c y ? Blue? Gold LITTLE THEATER " The Angel in the House " THE Little Theatre Season opened with Philpott and Hastings ' clever English comedy, " The Angel in the House, " on September 12 and 13 in Wheeler Auditorium. This play, with its delightful English humor, showed Hyacinth Petavel, played by John Eldridge, to be truly " an angel in any house. " Pauline Yesberg in the part of " Lady Sarel " finally succeeded in capturing Hyacinth for her own by " exuding warmth " with the aid of her flannel petticoat. THE CAST Basil Malet I Lady Sore I Count Pierre Rossi Joan Bmdloss . . Lolly: Bmdloss . . Sir Rupert Bmdloss Hon. Hyacinth Petavel Servants Sidney H. Ehrtnan Bruce Vaaeilk Pauline Yesberg Charles Hippard Margaret Mayer Madeline Cornel! Conrad Kahn John Eldndge Warren Cheney [ J. M. Parcel! " 1 AM HYACIN " THE ROMANTIC AGE " TO make bread sauce, take an onion, peel it, quarter it, and sim- mer it in milk. " With these lines the romantic lovable little Melesande, played by Ruth Taft, became the practical young lady in the final curtain of A. A. Milne ' s play " The Romantic Age " presented October 3-4. Each character of the cast was admirably suited to the part portrayed. The part of " Gervase, " portrayed by Bob Ross, was outstanding. Don Blanchard as " Gentleman Susan did an excellent piece of character work. THE CAST Jane Baga . Mrs. Knoude .THE H( Alice . . . Mr. Knowle . BoobyCoete Gmiose . Ern ... Gentleman Susan Margaret Leisenring . Margaret Yeaman Ruth Taft Elizabeth Eader Anton Van Burren Irving Hamilton Robert Ross Magdeline Gill Don Blanchard ?7f cllc G GrQ Tf , [DoN BLANCHARD AND ERMA DUSENBERRV IN " ICEBOUND " returns at his mother ' s death. " ICEBOUND " IFLING their natural emotions behind a mask of cold and severe austerity, the characters in Owen Davis ' play " Ice- bound " represented vividly the lives of small-town folk of Northern Maine, whose faults and virtues are the direct outcome of their environment. This play received the Pulitzer prize for the best American play of 1922, and was one of the best productions that the Little Theatre has given. The leading characters of " Jane " and " Ben " were taken by Erma Dusenberry and Donald Blanchard. Other members of the cast were Barton Yarborough, Lenore Everett, Mildred Heavey, Elinor Evans, and Melville Jacobs, Lester Rapheld, Egbert James. The play opens with the Jordans waiting for their mother to die. Their thoughts are not on her death, but on the money which they know she will leave. " Jane, " a second cousin, is made the sole heir. " Ben, " the black sheep of the family, wanted by the police _ The play from this point on is one of remarkable character development. " OUTWARD BOUND " OUTWARD BOUND, " by Sutton Vane, the drama which deals with the psychological reaction of the human soul toward life after death, was given January 30-31 and February 6-7 and also February 13-14, as the first presentation of the Spring season. This play was given under the supervision of Miss Sarah Huntsman of the Public Speaking Department, and was the outcome of classroom work. This play scored the greatest success so far had by the Little Theatre. The proceeds of the performance of Friday night, February 13, were given to the Women ' s Faculty Club. Important roles were well taken by Robert Ross, Donald Blan- chard, Conrad Kahn, Barton Yarborough, Lyman Henry, John Eldridge, Aphra West, Ohlee Hubbard, and Mildred Heavey. MILDRED HEAVEY AND JOHN ELDRIDGE C 9 THE COURT SENTENCE if i Ac Blut? CON AD KAHN AND IUA DU ENBEUT ra THE PKBON " " HER HUSBAND ' S WIFE " A JEW precedent in campus dramatics has been set. The Littl e Theatre on February 21 took " Her Husband ' s Wife, " a whimsical farce by A. E. Thomas, to Antioch, where it was enthusiastically received. While in the town the members of the cast were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis, the principal of the Antioch High School and his wife, and of the Women ' s Club. " Her Husband ' s Wife " was presented on the campus February 27-28 to crowded houses. The story of the play is that of a whimsi- cal little hypochondriac, Irene, played by Mildred Sexsmith, who believes she is going to die and decides to pick her husband ' s next wife. How she proceeds in this arrangement, choosing one of their most dowdy friends, Miss Laden, played by Madeline Cornell, who turns out to be quite charming, and how she becomes jealous due to the clever maneuvering of Uncle John, played by Donald Blanchard, and Richard, played by Irving Hamilton; and how she decides to be her own husband ' s wife, all offered interesting situations. Robert Ross played the role of Stewart, the husband in question. Norah, the maid, was played by Charlotte Barnes. . " THE PIGEON " HOW a trusting philanthropist may be plucked by persons he believes deserving, was the theme of the third presentation of the Little Theatre, which was " The Pigeon, " by John Galsworthy. Three one-act prize- winning plays were to have been presented, but due to difficulties in staging them, John Galsworthy ' s play " The Pigeon " was substituted. It was given March 19 and 20. Mr. Wellyn, played by Conrad Kahn, a kind-hearted old artist, is continually being plucked and preyed upon by social parasites. His daughter, Ann, played by Erma Dusenberry, tries to shield him, but to no avail. Finally, Christmas Eve brings a French vagabond, played by Robert Ross; a flower girl, portrayed by Oahlu Hubbard; and an ex-coachman, played by Lyman Henry, to be protected from the storm. In order to get rid of them the Wellyns are required to move. The " pigeon, " however, cannot resist disclosing the new address and die " plucking " goes on in an endless cycle. Others of the cast were Henry McFarland, Lynn Chaplin, Irving Hamilton, John Sandoval, William Young, and Leonard Lathrop. t fzn] tfrg 18 lug _Gold_Jtefr TREBLE CLEF OPERA, " PONG " WHAT is it you say when you take what you want in Mah Jongg? " So questioned Willard Giottmni in the part of " Tom " when he takes " dream girT ' of the West Wind in the Treble Clef musical comedy, " Pong, " which was presented October 17 in the Oakland Auditorium. The script of " Pong " was written by Jean Dupont, and the lyrics and music by Dorothy Gillespie. The story of the play was that of a young man who could not quite decide whether Barbara, played by Henriette Cornell, was the " girl of his dreams " or not. Li Po, the Chinese cook, protrayed by Ralph Teall, aids him in his decision by taking him on a trip to the " Four Winds. " He travels to the North Wind, East Wind, and South Wind, only to return to the West Wind and his " dream girl. " The atmosphere of each wind was admirably given and held, due especially to the interesting costumes and settings which were WILLARD GIOTTINNI AS " TOM " designed by Stanley Quakenbush. A special feature of the musical comedy was the very unusual type of chorus; the " Teddy Bear. " the " Mah Jongg, " and the Romance choruses were all most charming. The dancing of the choruses was directed by Dorothy Damianakes, Elizabeth Scoble, and Burdette Spencer. Mr. Burt St. John directed the production, and the musical director was Mr. Paul Steindorff. THE CAST Tom .... Warner Barbara Elinor, Joan, Betty LiPo Willard Giottinni Barton Yarborough Henriette Cornell Myrtle Trattner, Margaret Davis. Dorothy Leighton Ralph Teall Jazz Baby Elisabeth Scoble Jglooh Henry McFarland Snow Queen .... Virginia Tread well Conchita Juanita Gates Fenzilla Carolyn Anspacher Two Heum Maidens Greta McConnaha, Mina Liberman Tango Dancers Burdette Spencer, Boyd Rea Harem Dancer . . Dorothy Damianekes The Shei); Lester Rapheld Teddy Bear Chorus .... Elma Auze, Thelma Morgan, Mabel Evans, Marjorie Wilson GV3 THE TEDDY BEAR CHORUS Jo [an] tjrl .=!- 3y " SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER " SHE Stoops to Conquer, " the comedy by Oliver Goldsmith, was presented by the University Players " Club under the auspices of the Little Theatre, as the last production of the semester, on April loth and nth in Wheeler Audito- rium. The play was the result of classroom work and was under the supervision of Professor Charles D. Von Newmeyer of the Public Speaking Department. Profes- sor Von Newmeyer is an inspiring coach and receives wonderful results from those under his direction. The story is that of a young man, Marlowe, who, mischievously misdirected by a country bumpkin, Tony Lumpkin, mistakes his future father-in-law ' s house for an inn. The resulting complications are numerous and interesting. As the outstanding trait of his nature is that of his ease when he is in the presence of servant girls, but embarrassment when he is with young ladies of his own social standing, the young lady of the house, Miss Hardcastle, portrays the part of a servant girl, and thus stoops to conquer the man she lov The cast of the play included Juanita Gates, Robert Ross, Barton Yarborough, Dorothy Gillespie, Helen Gray, Donald Blanchard, Arthur Thorsch, and Gossine Satterwhite. The play was remarkably well cast, and this fact along with the able supervision made the production a huge success. MASK AND DAGGER ' I MiE Chester Mysteries " were presented under the auspices of the Little Theatre as the last plays of the fall season, December 4-5. It was without doubt the best and most interesting accomplishment - - of the season. The " Mysteries " were under the auspices of Professor C. D. Von Newmeyer of the Public Speaking Department. The three plays presented in this " cycle " were " The Shepherds ' Watch, " " The Offering of the Shep- herds, " and " The Adoration of the Magi. " These three representations succeeded each other quite easily, and one felt the fulfillment of the artistic beauty, simplicity, and rhythmic quality inherent in them. The nave of the cathedral, with its nicely designed windows on either side, seemed a suitable back- ground for " The Shepherds ' Watch, " created by Lois Wagg, Ethel King, and Stanley Quackenbush. It fitted in also with the wise men and their Nubian slaves bearing gifts to the infant Christ-child, and with the manger of Jesus. Mary and Joseph were played by Florence and Stanley Quackenbush. Gossine Satterwhite played the part of Trowle. The Kings were portrayed by Sidney Ehrman, John Eldridge, and A. J. Farmer. Others in the cast of Shepherds, Priests, and Nubian slaves were Barton Yarborough, Henry McFarland, William Young, Harland Frederick, Harold Kirby, Harold Stump, and H. Keller. Blutf Gold B. YARBOROUGH AND M. CORNELL JUNIOR CURTAIN RAISER BRAINS and ambition triumphed over poverty and difference in social stations in the curtain raiser " Nugget Hunters, Inc., " written by Kenneth Priestley as the opening function for the 1926 Class Junior Day. Barton Yarborough, as the " Young Man, " would not be downcast when the " Young Lady, " Madeline Cornell, turned away from him because of his lack of worldly goods. He formed a money-making com ' pany for supplying " Nuggets " to sororities, and, by his ambition and devotion, won the respect of the " Young Lady. " She had been se ' cretly helping the organization by sending men and girls as " nug- gets, " but now everyone was wearing brass. The Young Lady said that she still had no brass, so he rushed to get her the diamond, long saved. Thus like all heroes he finally got the object of his desire, which for him was the greatest nugget of all. The curtain raiser was one of the cleverest presented in years and certainly dealt with a subject which interested the audience. The whole skit created a general good atmosphere for the Farce which followed. JUNIOR FARCE ADY Bug, Lady Bug, " written by Brenton Metzler and Edwin Duerr. was the farce selected for the 1926 Junior Day. This two-and-a-half-act play involved many novel campus situations, and the element of mystery especially predominated. Nothing amuses a college audience quite as much as to see themselves carica- tured in some form or another, and the fact that it was concerned with everything that makes college life interesting made it particularly enjoyable. The plot centered around Don, played by Ellington Bruce, and Barbara, played by Burdette Spencer, who were desperately in love with each other. Lyman Henry, as Higginmaster, and Conrad Kahn, as Heroditus Aken, complicate matters considerably by framing up. a story to eliminate Don from Barbara ' s favor. Don was too much of a successful rival to suit Higginmaster. The carrying out of fake per- sonifications and breath-taking situations made the story an amusing one. The whole play seemed to revolve around the brilliant ideas of Theobald Axel Witherspoon, played with the greatest success by John Eldridge. Theobald, who never could think without a jelly bean in his mouth, was the most amusing character in the farce. All you had to do was to hand him a jelly bean and his mind would unravel any mystery and find some solution for any difficult situation. The dia- logues between him and Sophia, played by Laura Straub, an ambitious college poetess, were especially funny. All the situations were cleared up when the " Man from Mars " was discovered to be Higginmaster. ED. DUERR, B. METZLER, K. PRIESTLEY OVS G 3 SCENES FROM THE JUNIOR CURTAIN RAISER ii.ntmin . c IV GLEE CLUB ROAD SHOW A BLACK-FACE interpretation of songs, and a dance monologue entitled " Songs More or Less " presented by " Chick " Cole, were the leading features of the Glee Club Road Show, given October 31 in Harmon Gymnasium. The twelve acts which comprised the program were splendidly interpreted by the members of the Glee Club. The entire show was indeed a credit to " Brick " Morse, the famed director. The program consisted of: Hail to California C. R. Morse and Club China Girl Halstead and Warner Jazz Band F. J. Knorp Baritone Solo G. F. Roberts |H. K. Wright, K. L. Courtright, 1 A. R. Thorsen, W. K. Morrison Memory Lane Traumerei A Little of This and a Little of That Nottingham Hunt " All Hail " .. A BLACK FACE AND His FLOWE . Whistled by H.J.Kolb Glee Club G. M. Bish Glee Club .Glee Club TRIFLK THALIAN PLAYERS THREE ' one-act plays were presented by the Thalian Players in Wheeler Auditorium on November 14. The three plays given were " Thursday Evening " by Christo- pher Morley, " Trifles " by Susan Glospell, and " Everybody ' s Husband " by Gilbert Cannon. Members of the Thalian Club who directed the productions were Ella Coughlin, Magdalin Gill, and Alice Donaldson. Those who played important roles in the plays were Warren Cheney, Beulah Frye, Genevieve Temple, Harland Keller, Virginia Russ, Una Rafferty, Ernest Baer, and Franqui Colburn. " The Rehearsals, " a burlesque on college dramatics, was given in the Memorial Room of Stephens Union on February 24. It was directed by Esther Bostleman. cr. FACTS ABOUT DBH WASHING Q 3 Os THE ST. C " " ]v c rv THE ENGLISH CLUB PLAY HE annual English Club play was given on April i8th in the Greek Theatre. It was an excellent production, well directed by Professor Charles D. Newmeyer, of the Department of Public Speaking, a member of the English Club. " The Frogs, " by Aristophanes, is a typical classical Greek comedy. It has all the scintillating wit and humor that can possibly be crowded into one play. It is a laugh from start to finish. One does not realize that the classic writers had such a wonderful sense of humor until one sees a play of this type. It is distinctly different, and for that reason it pleased the campus public. The story of " The Frogs " is that of Dionysus, a Greek poet, who, with his servant, Xanthius, goes to Hades to find the true Greek Poet. On their way to Hades, and while theyare in Hades they encounter any number of comical adventures and humorously trying situations. They meet Pluto and . Eacus, as well as a number of other well-known his- tori cal characters. This fact makes the play especially interesting to witness. It is not often that such a production is received with much enthusiasm, but the idea of seeing a really funny Greek comedy aroused the curiosity of many people. The costumes and settings for this unusual production were de- signed by Lois Wagg. The masques worn by . Eacus and the high priests were designed by Stanley Quackenbush and executed by Ernest Baer. Others on the production staff were ' Richard Clendenin, manager; Dorothy Damianakes, dancing director; Elma Auze, publicity director; Howard McLure, properties; and Dorothy Gillespie, the manager of the music for the chorus. These people are in a large way responsible for the success of the production. They have worked well together and their efforts have been well rewarded. THE CAST A SCENE FROM " THE FROGS " Dionysus 1 Xanthius E Uchard.Clendenin arton Yarborough Pluto Joseph Q. Riznick Charles Pracht Handmaidens Barry King Pierce Thompson William Young Juanita Gates ff 5 DIONYSUS, THE POET, BEING PURSUED BY THE MAIDENS ,_t y ? Blu ? Cold DOROTHY DAMIANAKES, Brrrr SCOBLI PARTHENEIA " THREADS OF THE LOOM " THREADS OF THE LOOM, " written by Nellie Hatchell, was selected for the 1925 Partheneia. It was presented on April i5th and i6th, in Faculty Glade, which setting contributed to the general atmosphere of the production. The plot centered around the threads of the loom which Life was weaving for the Maiden. Catherine Sweeney took the part of Life, and the Maiden was portrayed by Virginia Russ. The Maiden was at first frightened by the Dragon Fly, portrayed by Dorothy Damianakes, in her attempt to kill Life; then attracted for a time to Burdette Spencer, as Pap, who could not hold any maid ' s attention long; in turn she was fascinated by the God of Pleasure, Betty Scoble, and finally wooed and won by Love and Mary Daniels, as Youth. These characters were assisted in portraying their roles by groups of dancers. Pleasure was attended by a large retinue of followers con- sisting of Nubian slaves and a group of Bacchanalian Dancers, arrayed in Oriental costumes, and bearing baskets of spicy fruits, gifts, and jewels. The Shadows, in dark costumes, gave the effect of melancholy and dreariness in appropriate places throughout the pageant. The Satyrs and Nymphs, in light, filmy costumes of varied pastel shades, lent an elfish air to the scene; while the villagers chanted their stately chorus in prayer to the Sun God. The weavers weaving the threads of life, and the Maidens who attend the Maiden, completed the groups which added so much to the effectiveness of the pageant. These dancers were well trained for their parts by Mary Daniels, Dorothy Damianakes, Burdette Spencer, and Betty Scoble. The University Orchestra, under the direction of Professor Alloo, played for the Partheneia this year. The orchestra was very fortunate in having such an able and untiring leader as Professor Alloo, and because of his appropriate selections and constant effort, C F exceptional talent was shown. Everyone present attributed a great deal of the success of the production to the excellent music. The atmosphere of the play was typically Greek, simplicity being the keynote. This was carried out in the costumes, properties, and k dancing. The colors, of which green, violet, and red predominated, blended well into the natural setting. Due to the combined efforts of the director, Theodore Appia, and the manager, Mildred Anton, and the co-operation of every mem- ber of the cast, and committees, the 1925 Partheneia was put on with a minimum of confusion, and a maximum of smoothness, finish, and technique. Because of the pleasant weather and the assurance of a worth- while production a larger number of students and other interested spectators attended the fete both afternoons than usual. Everyone considered it a complete success. V " CV9 HAMILTON AND REZMK CONVERSING SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA UNIVERSITIES INC., " by Joseph Q. Riznik, was selected for the 1925 Senior Extravaganza. It was one of the best Extrava- ganzas presented in a number of years and the enthusiasm of the ' 25 class and their splendid co-operation with both the author and the director, Mr. Frederick Carlyle, was very commendable. The story of the play concerns a group of American students who, lured by the romance of European culture, seek education in France, Russia, and England, under the supervision of the " Universities Inc. " bureau. But back to California the disillusioned students return, where culture combined with the climate and its attendant pleasures are not to be equaled. The chorus of the production was quite unique and charming. The costuming of the Little Green Devils Chorus, the French co-eds, and the Russian co-eds was extremely attractive and novel. An enormous cast of 201 Seniors was necessary for the production. The leading roles were played by Edward A. Pelligrin as Tom, Juanita Gates as Cora, Hubert Kenny as Jimmy, Helene La Combe as Betty, Henry McFarland as the Doctor, Harold Ervin as the Janitor. Other parts were played by Albert Schlessinger, Alfred Payne, E. W. Hippard, Stanley Mattoon, Hugh Wright, Kathryn Sweeney, Rowell Mell, Ernest Baer, Frank Dempsey, Arthur Mathews, Lorraine Hjelke, William O ' Connor, Carl Beyers, Jack Gompertz, Bruce Vazeille, Maurice Kearney, Hiram Cassidy, Audrey Treichler, Marian Winchester, Leila Jones, Mary Daniels, Louise Osborn, Janice Clark, Dorothy Damianakes, Thomas Sills, and a great number of others. Congratulations are certainly due to David Forrest as manager of the production, to Irving Hamilton for composing the music, to Hal Dreiske ' s orchestra, and last but not least to Mr. Carlyle for his untiring effort in directing the pro duction. The Extravaganza was pronounced one of the most successful and clever that have ever been produced. There was certainly a lot of talent brought to the attention of the campus. It was only through the combined efforts of the whole cast and the many directors that the production gained the laurels that it so truly deserved. LEADS (N THE EXTRAVAGANZA f A CHORUS GROUP OF THE SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA lutf M. C. FLAHERTY J. B. GARDNER R. G. STANBURY THE DEBATING YEAR THE season of 1924-25 set a standard of achievement which coming years will find most difficult to sur ' pass, or even to equal. To no one door can credit for this record be laid, but certain individuals are- perhaps responsible in great part for the unusual results of the year. The leadership of Martin C Flaherty, Faculty Forensic Advisor, must be noted at the outset. The efficiency of the Forensics Council, the Forensics Manager, and the Forensics Commissioner, in carrying out the practical administration of the contests, has been greater than ever before. The support of the A. S. U. C., the student body, and the general public has been gratifying indeed, and has been no small factor in determining the success of the year ' s work. The new attitude adopted toward debating has been a contribution of the past season which will be of permanent value. The old idea of debating as a formal argumentative contest, in which teams won vie- tory or suffered defeat according to set and technical rules of judging, has given way to a less naive attitude toward the activity of public discussion. The idea of formal victory has been replaced by the desire and the attempt of speakers to bring the audience to their personal view of the question, and in this, persuasive thundering argument has given way to the more entertaining and enjoyable use of wit, of elegance, of erudi- tion, of logic. In the unusual intercollegiate debates presented during the season, this new attitude has been uppermost. Even if distinctions could be claimed on no other grounds, the variety of debates presented during the ast year would mark the year of 1924-25 as outstanding. The Political Debate on the eve of the national presidential election, with three speakers representing three universities seeking to convince audiences in three cities to support one of three of the major political candidates, was a unique feature. In a team debate upon the Supreme Court issue which had been a high light in the election campaign, the Berkeley audience was privileged to listen to a team which had journeyed from West Virginia to the Coast. The classic of the debating season was the Oxford Symposium, an event which will always be remembered by those who were so fortunate as to find a place in the crowded halls. The effect of this remarkable series of contests has been to arouse unprecedented interest among the general public, and to win the support of the students to the activity. f 220 ] R. STANBUHT R. PETTY THE POLITICAL DEBATES CALIFORNIA -- U.S.C. -- STANFORD APOLITICAL campaign of unusual heat and interest made its effects felt at the University in the fall of 1924. Active organizations were formed representing the Republican, Democratic, and Inde- pendent Progressive candidates, which held discussions, distributed literature and buttons, and sent campus speakers into the bay region. The climax of student participation came in the triangular inter- collegiate debates held simultaneously at Berkeley, San Francisco, and Los Angeles on the night before the election. COOLIDGE, DAVIS, or LA FOLLETTE? That was the question which the three universities at- tempted to decide for at least a portion of the people of the state. The teams consisted of three men, each supporting one of the candidates, and each appearing on a different platform. The California speaker for Coolidge at Berkeley was Richard M. Petty, ' 25, a member of the campus Republican Club. At Los Angeles, Raymond G. Stanbury, ' 25, chairman of the Democratic Club Speakers ' Committee, supported the candi- dacy of Davis. At San Francisco, Bernard E. Witkin, ' 25, president of the La Follette Club, spoke for the independent candidate. This debate was a unique extension of the triangular method, in that not only were there three uni- versities competing, but that due to the nature of the subject, all three institutions were represented on the same platform at the same time. The issues of the campaign gave added zest to the encounter, and the novel spectacle was offered the audience of two opponents agreeing wholly with each other in one breath in a common attack on the third, and in the next breath strongly attacking each other on a different issue. The timeliness of the discussion, and the fact that all the speakers were strong partisans, contributed to the public interest, which was very marked. It was felt that a decision by judges would be valueless and inap- propriate, and instead straw votes were taken, before and after the speeches. Questions from the audience followed the speeches, and the debaters were called out again and again to explain, to answer, and to retort. Many of the queries were of a humorous character, and the frequent witty replies of the speakers drew cheers from the delighted auditors. In general, the ballots indicated a popular sentiment for Coolidge. fV A Blue? Gold ; v R. G. STANBURY H. F. CHERNISS B. E. THE OXFORD SYMPOSIUM is no English-speaking university with the past, the prestige, or the traditions of Oxford. Thi s greatest of English universities to us Californians, with half the world between, has been half unreal, a place different and apart from our own. We had heard of the Oxford Union; we had heard of the great speakers that it had produced; and we imagined an oratory that partook of the miraculous, something beyond us as ordinary beings. The unlooked-for sometimes happens. We have listened to three men from Oxford speak upon the same platform with three men of California, and those of us who were so fortunate as to gain admittance to the crowded halls will always remember the California-Oxford Symposium as the most interesting and most entertaining exhibition of speaking ever held upon the California campus. Here we had the opportunity to compare the Oxford speakers upon the platform with the Oxford speakers of our imaginings, and we found not the expected oratorical marvels, but three charming young men whose very real power and charm depended not upon unusual qualities but upon the ordinary qualities of pleasing manner, wide knowledge, and scintillating wit. The question for the evening ' s discussion was the same as that which the visitors had discussed in most of their talks through the country: " Resolved, That this house go on record as opposing the principle of Prohibition. " The affair was not a contest, it was not a de- bate, but as the word Symposium indicated, it was a discussion of the subject with no teams, and no decision, each man speaking in defense of his own views. Oxford was represented by M. Christopher Hollis, one-time president of the Oxford Union; Malcolm MacDonald, son of the Labor Premier of Great Britain; and ]. D. Woodruff, former mem- ber of the British diplomatic service. The California men were Harold F. Cherniss ' 25, Raymond G. Stanbury ' 25, and Bernard E. Witkin ' 25. The three Oxford speakers were opposed to Prohibition as were Cherniss and Witkin of California. E. Wi Blutf Goict J. D. WOODH M. C. Ho M. MACDOSALD T Gjc) i. THE OXFORD SYMPOSIUM Continued The Oxford speeches can best be characterized by the informal type of debating which they represented. This is opposed to the more formal type of the Americans. The Oxford men got all of their points over by the use of humor. They did not use statistics; in fact, they laughed at our use of them. They have a peculiar way of " laughing " with the audience. They have no rules in Oxford as regards keeping directly to discussion of the question. Malcolm MacDonald was a very interesting personage and his particular charm was in the use of humor throughout his speech. The other Oxford men brought out the ridiculous form of prohibition which the Americans are toler- ating. They did this by comparing life in America with life in England, where one can get a glass of wine. They brought forward the fac t that one seldom sees an Englishman in a drunken condition, and they showed that Americans were the ones who usually were not able to know when they had had enough to drink. This they accredited to the fact that Englishmen know how to drink while Americans do not. The one Californian who upheld the idea of prohibition was Stanberry. His speech was very matter of fact, and he used statistics effectively. Because of the fact that Stanberry was the only man who supported prohibition, the " Sym- posium, " as it was titled, was one-sided. The other speakers en- deavored to ridicule the idea of prohibition. Cherniss of California painted a fantastic picture which was in- deed interesting. His choice of words for his type of speech was ex- cellent. Witkin, the other California speaker, tore down the princi- ples of prohibition, and attempted to show how it had affected the United States. Hollis was the first speaker on the Oxford team, and he quieted the house at once, and during his entire address the audience was fascinated by his easy flow of speech. Woodruff was the final speaker of the evening. He was perhaps more serious than either of the other two. He had more points in his speech, but even his delivery was broken by bits of humor. This is the first time that Oxford has ever been the guest of Cali- fornia in debate. One of the largest crowds ever in Wheeler Audi- torium listened to the debate. California had another world brought to her view, and she can indeed be glad to have entertained such men as MacDonald, Woodruff, and Hollis. c4 % L " k y C TV3 R. M. PETTY W. McGEE C. S. CRESSATV CALIFORNIA-WEST VIRGINIA ESS than three weeks after the Oxford debate, the California campus was invaded for the first time in years by representatives of an Eastern institution. Three men from the University of West Virginia, defending one side of a single question, after traveling across the country debating a number of uni- versities, met California on February 9, 1925, in Wheeler Auditorium. The question was one which had been the object of tremendous interest during the presidential cam- paign, the matter of the Supreme Court ' s power of review over acts of Congress. The actual wording was: " Resolved, That the Constitution should be so amended as to give Congress power to overrule, by a two- thirds vote, decisions of the Supreme Court which declare acts of Congress unconstitutional. " The West Virginia team, Hugo F. Blumenberg, Robert T. Donley, and Harry L. Snyder, upheld the affirmative. The debate was opened on the negative for California by Charles S. Cressaty ' 26. Richard M. Petty ' 25 spoke second, and White McGee ' 25 closed the debate for California. Professor William Y. Elliott, of the Department of Political Science, presided over the contest, in which no decision was rendered. Blutf Cold BONARO WILKINSON RUTH CLOUSE MARY AGNES MCMAHOX WOMEN ' S DEBATES A REVIVAL in women ' s debating has been another feature of an outstanding forensic year. This has been due partly to the generally increased interest in debating as an activity, but more especially as the result of the energetic activity of Miss Bonaro Wilkinson ' 25, Women ' s Debating Manager, and Miss Grace Dietz, of the Public Speaking Department. The three intercollegiate contests were unique in that they dealt with subjects of general cultural interest. A debate with the Southern Branch of the University, held at Berkeley in the fall, upon the question, " Resolved, That Defense Day should be discontinued, " resulted in a victory for California. The team, speaking in favor of the proposition, was composed of Ruth Clouse ' 27, Mary Agnes McMahon ' 27, and Bonaro Wilkinson ' 25. A return debate at Los Angeles took place late in the spring, with the speakers dis- cussing the proposition, " Resolved, That a four-year Liberal Arts Course in American Universities is with- out value. " Helen Duprey ' 25 and Elizabeth Ovsey ' 26 were California ' s representatives, supporting the negative. Inaugurating what may prove to be a traditional debate, the California women met with a Stanford women ' s team in Wheeler Auditorium in the last of the three contests. Ruth Clouse ' 27 and Madeleine Lackmann ' 27 spoke on the negative of the question, " Resolved, That the school of thought typified by H. L. Mencken is a dangerous element in American life. " This activity has received more support from the women than ever beforehand its development is being watched with interest. T I t Betty Ovsey Rose Marshall Helen Duprey Ruth Clouse Madeleine Lackmann Aileen McCandless A. Bonaro Wilkinson G S [225} I A ifn-im Blue? Gold U. C. MEDAL DEBATE THE U. C. Medal Debate, similar to the Joffre except that those who have previously appeared on the intercollegiate platform for California are excluded, was held this year on the general subject, " Higher Education in America. " Out of approximately thirty aspirants for the Medal, the following men survived the first tryouts and were chosen to constitute the team: Charles L. Barnard ' 25, Samuel H. Berry ' 26, Gerald F. Bridges ' 26, Robert D. Tobey ' 26, William L. McGinness ' 26, and Alvin E. Wein- berger ' 26. Weinberger of Congress was awarded the Medal in the final contest. He spoke on the negative of the question, " Resolved, That the growing tendency toward vocationalism in American higher education is to be deplored. " Original thought, and marked ability in the use of voice and gesture, were the outstanding characteristics of the winner ' s address. INTERSOCIETY DEBATES The intersociety schedule of the year was enlivened by a number of discussions of current interest and of a highly controversial nature. Over four hundred people, a record crowd for such a contest, attended the " Case O " debate, where Senate and Centuriata argued on the University Library censorship of literary works. Federal sup- pression of the Ku Klux Klan received the attention of Parliament and Congress. In the final debate of the fall semester, Congress met Cen- turiata on the question of governmental regulation of the public press. The victory of Congress gave her the intersociety championship. The historic semiannual Congress-Senate debate was concerned with the outlawry of war, the question being, " Resolved, That the United States should ratify the League of Nations ' Arbitration Pro- tocol. " Congress, successfully supporting the affirmative, was repre- sented by William L. McGinness ' 26, Alvin E. Weinberger ' 26, and Charles S. Cressaty ' 26. The Senate speakers were Howard R. Elms ' 26, Robert D. Tobey ' 26, and John F. Harrell ' 25. {226} CV3 JOPFIE MED.U JOFFRE MEDAL DEBATE THE highest honor to which California and Stanford debaters aspire is the award of the coveted Joffre Medal. Since 1806, when the admiration of Baron de Coubertin for these two universities led him to establish a fund which makes the award perpetual, the Joffre Debate, formerly known as the Carnot, has been the contest which brings out the best men of both institutions. Coming as it does in April, it closes the debating season with what is usually considered to be the most effective speaking of the year. The Joffre Debate has been called " America ' s Foremost Speaking Contest. " It is, without question, one of the most difficult extemporaneous speaking tests ever devised. In February, a general subject, dealing with the politics of France, is selected, and two months later, on two hours ' notice, the debaters argue indi ' vidually on a specific question chosen from that subject. This way of choosing and informing the contestants of their subject necessitates their studying an entire topic very thoroughly so as not to be caught on any little detail of the subject on which they may be required to discourse at the last minute. From this it may be seen that keen rivalry and interest are developed among the speakers in delving into the many and varied problems which their general topic presents. The honor that attends the winning of this debate serves as a great incentive for the contestants to deliver their talks to the very best of their ability. The good quality of the individual speeches makes the Joffre Debate the most interesting debate of the year. All six men defend their own con- victions, and the award is made to the best speaker instead of to the successful team. The California representatives for the 1925 contest were Harold F. Cherniss ' 25, Raymond G. Stanbury ' 25, and Bernard E. Witkin ' 25. The Stanford speakers were Robert Lewis, John Dun- iway, Victor Harding. It took place at Stanford on April i?th, and the number of people who attended this event showed the great H F THF.., interest that it drew from the followers of debating. A t A Blul Cold FRESHMAN DEBATING THE Class of 1928 was represented in debates during the year by twelve speakers, appearing in four contests. Opening the schedule in the fall, Edwin L. Mayall and R. Lamar Jackson debated Lowell High School, champions of the San Francisco High School Debating League, on the subject of the abolition of fraternities and sororities in American universities. The California speakers upheld the negative. The three other contests were held in the spring. Eleanor Chamberlain and Dorothy Hill met the representatives of Girls ' High School, San Francisco, in the third annual debate with the California Freshmen. " Resolved, That all high schools should be made a educational, " was the question, the California women taking the affirmative, and the Girls ' High speakers upholding their own system. Against Mills College in a dual debate, a mixed team represented the Freshmen on the question, " Re ' solved, That the trustees of a state university are justified in exercising some measure of control over the opinions of its professors. " The California speakers were John Reid, Ruth Halliday, Clarisse Friedlander, and Dorothy Hill. The outstanding Freshman debate of the year was the traditional dual with Stanford. The question " Resolved, That Congress should legislate to suppress the Ku Klux Klan, " was argued for the affirmative at Stanford by John F. Mudge, Eleanor Noteware, and Edwin L. Mayall, closer. The speakers for the negative were Alvin L. Langfield, R. Lamar Jackson, and George P. Moncharsh, closer. The question was designed to draw out the convictions of the speakers, and those who heard the contests at Berkeley and at Palo Alto were treated to a capable and thoroughgoing presentation of both sides of the case. The judges ' decisions in each case went to the Stanford teams. In addition to this series of outside contests, the Freshman Debating Society held regular meetings on Wednesday evenings, devoted to instruction and practice in speaking. The work of the society and the teams was carried on with the aid of B. E. Witkin ' 25, Freshman debating adviser. David Goldshur was chosen to act as Freshman debating manager. These men performed their particular duties well and efficiently, as is evidenced by the success that the teams have had. The men who have participated in the debates in this their Freshman year have gained much valuable experience that will be of great benefit to them if they continue on along this line. FRESHMAN DEBATERS [M8J el VIA? 1 ' $ ef-f W W 1. 1 T I t - :. GLEE CLUB OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Director C. R. Morse, ' 96 President J. C. Cole, ' 24 Vice President F. J. Knorp, ' 27 Secretary W. K. Morrison, ' 25 Librarian K. L. Courtright, ' 27 Manager ... ' ... SECOND SEMESTER Director C. R. Morse, ' 96 President C. D. Forrest, ' 25 Vice President H. Rosenblum, ' 26 Secretary K. L. Courtright, ' 27 Librarian K. Nisson, ' 28 . . . A. P. Matthews, ' 25 N. Caldwell, ' 27 H. C. Carpenter, ' 26 K. Courtright, ' 27 H H. Davis, ' 27 C. Wilcox, ' 26 R. De Voto, ' 27 L. E. Erbes, ' 26 R. H. Fouke, ' 26 C. Heppner, ' 26 G. S. Albee, ' 17 K. Biggerstaff, ' 27 C. S. Cane, ' 24 H. H. Clark, ' 26 F. Dempsey, ' 25 G. O. Dyer, ' 27 B. Fawkner, ' 27 G. Gaw, " 25 V. Balaam. ' 24 C. M. Bish, ' 27 J. C. Cole, ' 24 R. Lodworth, ' 27 C. E. Fisher, ' 27 C. D. Forrest, ' 25 R. Bender, Jr., ' 27 F. Blanchard, ' 27 W. Cowan, jr., ' 27 C. F. Diddle, ' 26 S. Duhring, ' 24 A H. Gilson, ' 25 H. Goodpastor, ' 25 H. Jacobs, ' 26 P. Kearney, ' 26 J. P. Kelly, ' 26 F. J. Knorp, ' 27 L. L. Lovett, ' 27 M. Merritt, ' 26 W. Gardiner, ' 25 F. H. Hawkins, ' 26 E. G. Holmes, ' 26 - H. H. Hughes, " 27 C. L. Kluck, ' 26 K. Kolb, ' 27 C. D. Edwards, ' 27 F. Colder, " 25 S. Gregory, ' 26 M. Hawk, ' 27 W. Henderson, ' 27 C. Tupf er, ' 27 FIRST TENORS W. Kenbrook, ' 27 E. Pellegrin, ' 25 T. C. Quale, ' 26 G. Reynard, ' 24 H. E. Wright, ' 24 SECOND TENORS M. Minney, ' 26 R. Newell, ' 26 R. F. Orton, ' 26 R. Patters on, ' 24 D. Pennoch, ' 27 L. Pettyjohn, ' 26 W. Price, ' 25 J. Samper, ' 27 FIRST BASSES P. A. Knox, ' 26 H. Magg, ' 26 B. Mitchell, ' 26 W. Morrison, ' 25 R. Rhoads, ' 26 C. Richardsson, ' 27 R. B. Wilson, " 23 SECOND BASSES H. L. Hotle, ' 25 M. Leuschner, ' 25 A. P. Matthews, ' 25 A. B. Payne, ' 25 N. Peterson, ' 27 G. V. Walker. ' 25 C. O. Root, ' 26 S. Rounthwaite, ' 27 J. G. Smale, ' 24 B. Van Tassel, ' 26 J. Young, ' 25 E. S. Sapiro, ' 27 A. Shuey, ' 27 H. R. Siess, ' 27 R. E. Taylor, ' 27 K. B. Towne, ' 24 M. T. Wells, ' 26 H. K. Wright, ' 25 T. R. Wright, ' 24 H. Rosenblum, ' 26 L. Schadlich, ' 27 G. Street, ' 26 J. P. Thompson, ' 25 G. S. Toll, ' 24 E. P. Warrington, ' 27 W. R. Plummer, ' 27 G. F. Roberts, ' 25 R. M. Rowlands, ' 26 A. Thorsen, ' 26 G. Tole, " 24 Blui? CV3 THB TREBU Cur TREBLE CLEF OFFICERS SPRING AND FALL SEMESTERS Director . President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Executive Committee Paul Steindorff Lois Rose, ' 15 Doris Boardman, ' 17 Dorothy Leighton, ' 15 Greta McConnaha, ' 15 fEmma Brune, ' 15 Janice Clark, ' 15 Dorothea Wicksoh, ' 25 [ Charlotte Hatch, ' 16 GRADUATE Dorothy Gillespie, ' 24 Elma Auze Doris Boardman Margaret Ammerman Chispa Barnes Myra Beaman Henrietta Cornell Georgia Chalmers Elizabeth Clum Evelyn de Marton Myrtle Doyle Carolyn Anspacher Janice Clark Juanita Gates Madeline Cornell Virginia Crosby Hattie Dickey Mabel Evans Elizabeth Eador Doris Farrell Beauel Gibbins Grace Johnston Dorothy Kehoe SENIORS Lois Rose JUNIORS Margaret Yates Dorothy Leighton Elaine Mitchell Charlotte Hatch Dorothy Kreiss Helen Moss Frances Mulvany SOPHOMORES Marian Young Ruth Melt Frances Probert Ruth Schier Eileen Shed FRESHMEN Anita Tiemroth Helen Morgan Greta McConnaha Irrna Neilson Dorothy Seawell Isabel Silsley Doreen Tittle Myrtle Wilen Edna Sutherland Ruby Tadich Myrtle Trattner Norma Wallace Violet Simpson c rv SVi ova Blutf tfold A. S. U. C. ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRA THE orchestra is one of the most representative and outstanding groups on our campus. This is partly due to the fact that only those persons who have musical ability are eligible for membership; thus membership in the orchestra is eagerly sought because of the opportunity it offers for an early musical training. Credit is also given for participation in this activity. Musical accompaniments for the Parthenia were played by the orchestra this year and, due to the musi- cal selections, exceptional talent was displayed. A great deal of this recent progress is due to the untiring efforts of Professor Alloo, who is director of the orchestra. The hard work of composing and selecting suitable compositions for the orchestra falls to Professor Alloo. Based on the facts that the orchestra has made much progress in the past and is steadily improving, we may safely prophesy that the future can hold nothing but success for it. FACULTY Prof. M. Alloo T. F. Chapman G. C. Melvin Gretchen Ludke J. Allen E. A. Coburn GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS I. Minkoff Dorothy Russell Bessie E. O ' Brien E. A. Cykler E. J. Begley J. Sully SOPHOMORES O. E. Christiansen M. A. Gear J. L. Swyers A. M. Hunkins J. W. Walter R. Goodspeed R. H. Waldraven FRESHMEN G. D. Bowne T. J. Brown N. Caldwell J. D. Gallaher F. L. Garrison J. E. Hogin A. E. Lewis V. W. Lidga N. L. Wihr S. J. Marantz W. W. McWilliam L. L. Mitchell A. I. Potter W. E. Rogers M. Simpson H. L. Sipman G. Y. Smith 4ft MILITARY % f Ff T RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS Military Department of the Univer ' sity of California was organized upon accepting a grant of land from the United States Government under the provisions of a law passed in 1862. Since 1873, except for brief intervals, the Military Department has been under the charge of officers of the United States Army. Military instruction has been compulsory for able-bodied male undergraduates for at least two years. The advanced course also includes two years and one summer camp. Every year the War Department inspects the R. O. T. C. units throughout the United States and designates fortyfour institutions as " Dis- tinguished Colleges. " The University of Cali- fornia has been awarded this honor since 1914, a record equaled by only one other university and excelled by none. Five per cent of the graduating class of the R. O. T. C. are designated honor graduates by the War Department, upon recommendation of the officers in charge at the University. These men are eligible for commissions as second lieutenants in the Regular Army without mental examination. Since its establishment one hundred and ninety-one men from the University Cadets have been commissioned in the Regular Army, of whom one hundred and forty-six are still in service. Pursuant to the National Defense Act of 1916, the Infantry Unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was organized in 1917. Since then an Air Service Unit, a Coast Artillery Unit, and an Ordnance Unit have COLONEL NANCE COLONEL NANCE AND His STAFF Bluf tfold been established. In August, 1924, nineteen hundred and ninety-eight students were enrolled in all the units of the R. O. T. C. The Infantry Unit is organized as a Regi- ment consisting of a Headquarters Company, Service Company with Band, Howitzer Company and three battalions. The Air Service Unit includes instruction in " Ground Work. " The Air Service Laboratory is equipped with an airplane and a wide assort- ment of aircraft engines and other material. The Coast Artillery Unit is organized into a Battalion of four batteries: besides Coast Defense fire-control apparatus in the laboratory, this unit is equipped with an eight-inch How- itzer, a i55-mm. gun, and an anti-aircraft cannon mounted on a truck. The Ordnance Unit functions in a labora- tory equipped with the various apparatus required for instruction in the manufacture of material. One example of the splendid work that the R. O. T. C. has accomplished is shown in the record of the University during the World War. In that war there were four thousand thirty-seven students, including thirty-six women, and one hundred and twenty-one members of the faculty. These include one Brigadier General and two Rear Admirals. Forty-four per cent of the students and eighty-five per cent of the faculty were commissioned officers. Ninety-eight men and one woman gave their lives in that great struggle, thus showing that the early training that one receives in college is of value and that in case of great need that which is strongest and best in one is brought forward. If the R. O. T. C. accomplished nothing more than this, the organization would be of value, but it makes " men " of those who never felt responsibility before this, and in this regard it is of great value to college training. MAJOR KFLLY STUDENT OFFICERS 3 Blutf tfold E. D. Berlin G. S. Cranmer K. T. Craycroft E. A. Enke L. N. Andrews H. A. Dennenbrink C. P. Decreval G. E. Fullerton W. S. Gardiner F. H. Boland P. A. Buechner E. G. Chandler L. S. Chaplin A. P. Darr M. C. Fahrner STAFF OFFICERS CAPTAINS R. G. Gerhart I. E. Hogberg S. S. Howley M. J. Jakowsky Thomas A. J. Mathieson L. McReynolds P. Meigs C. Mundy N. Wells FIRST LIEUTENANTS C. O. Garrells R. MacLeod J. M. Kent E. J. Mahon W. J. Kingsley H. J. Nickle L. A. Klein C. B. Overacker M. M. Loeserman E. A. Peterman SECOND LIEUTENANTS W. A. Gabriel P. S. Lawler M. V. Harris C. J. Lutgen W. Hart F. G. Montealegre C. P. Kahn E. F. Morgan H. L. Kegler W. T. Murphy J. B. Lagen G. Mushet H. N. Young D. C. Nutting W. H. Patterson L. P. Sowles E. F. Swasey S. Read, Jr. A. B. Ryan B. C. Sells H. Y. Smith R. Wattenburg R. E. Osborne S. H. Post R. H. Rich H. L. Schnoor C. O. Stallman A. R. Thorsen C 9 6 0 M Blutf 6- Cold STUDENT OFFICERS CAPTAINS E. D. Berlin G. S. Cranmer K. T. Craycroft D. A. Enke L. N. Andrews H. A. Dannenbrink C. P. Decrevel G. E. Fullerton W. S. Gardiner F. H. Boland P. A. Buechner E. G. Chandler L. S. Chaplin A. P. Darr M. C. Fahrney R. W. Gerhart I. E. Hogberg S. S. Howley M. J. Jakowsky L. Thomas A. J. Mathieson L. McReynolds P. Meigs C. Mundy N. Wells FIRST LIEUTENANTS C. O. Garrels R. MacLeod J. M. Kent E. J. Mahon W. J. Kingsley H. J. Nickle L. A. Klein C. B. Overacker M. M. Loeserman E. A. Peterman SECOND LIEUTENANTS W. A. Gabriel P. S. Lawler M. V. Harris C. J. Lutgen W. Hart F. G. Montealegre C. P. Kahn E. F. Morgan H. L. Kegler W. T. Murphy J. B. Lagen G. Mushet H. N. Young D. C. Nutting W. H. Patterson L. P. Sowles E. F. Swasey S. Read, Jr. A. B. Ryan B. C. Sells H. Y. Smith R. Wattenburg R. E. Osborne S. H. Post R. H. Rich H. L. Schnoor C. O. Stallman A. R. Thorsen G G 9 R. O. T. C. BAND THE R. O. T. C. BAND plays for all ceremonies of the Infantry, Coast Artillery, and all Service Units. In addition to this, during the year just passed, it has taken part in other events, including the Labor Day exercises, which were held in Harmon Gymnasium; the Defense Day parade of the City of Berkeley; the reception for the Round ' the-World flyers; and the annual Charter Day exercises. The personnel of the band is composed of those who are enrolled in the Infantry unit of the R. O. T. C. and who possess the necessary musical ability. The members of the band are the following: CAPTAIN: Millard H. Totman C. E. Christiansen J. W. Johnson SERGEANTS R. W. Kreiger H. H. McGowan Edmund A. Cykler A. E. Aivazian L. W. Ascher C. R. Richardson H. E. Davis R. D. Gilstrap SECOND LIEUTENANTS Maurel A. Hunkins CORPORALS F. L. Homer W. A. Krisher J. C. Jacobsen J. B. Petty B. J. Simintocchi C. A. Wilcox R. C. Franchi O. C. Bergland G. D. Bowne C. W. Bradshaw L. H. Bryant PRIVATES FIRST CLASS B. B. Gillogly H. M. Levy M. B. Nason E. S. Shapiro PRIVATES N. V. Berger J. W. Chance N. W. Frarier J. H. Morgan K. F. Butte F. W. Cooper J. G. Howell M. E. Nelson N. Caldwell C. C. Gushing E. J. Jewers A. J. Potter F. J. Carmody J. C. Driver V. N. Legda W. E. Rodgers A. S. Tootelian H. B. Wright G. V. Smith K. L. Vantress N. L. Wirh A. B. Wright THE BAND PASSING IN REVIEW WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES fcria C 9 659 A Blue ' s- Gold ACTIVITIES OF THE WOMEN STUDENTS w; ETHEL TRASK Chairman Social Committee r OMEN ' S activities for this year have been under the di- rection of the Women ' s Executive Committee, under Gertrude Turner, ' 25, vice president of the A. S. U. C., and Nancy Upp, ' 25, Women ' s Welfare representative. Social activities were under the direction of Ethel Trask, ' 25, as chairman of the Social Committee. Friday afternoon teas were held at Stephens ' Union. The purpose of these teas was to give each woman a chance to become better acquainted and spread the spirit of friendship. At each tea a definite program was given, during the fall semester two of the most important teas were the Grenwich Village and the Chinese tea. The social committee during the last year served tea daily at noon to women students in Stephens ' Union. The traditional Women ' s Football rally was held the night just before the Big Game, at the base of the Campanile. Each class pre- sented a stunt, the big feature being a mock football game. During the fall semester the " Broom Stick Brawl " was given at Hollowe ' en time for women students. Two teas were gived by Mrs. W. W. Campbell at the President ' s home for Senior Advisors and their freshmen. These teas were given to the freshmen women so they might have an opportunity of meeting Mrs. Campbell, and to become better acquainted. At the beginning of the fall and spring semesters a recep- tion was given to welcome freshmen women. At the reception during the fall, activities were introduced to the freshmen by the " Blue Book Blue " stunt, out of this blue book came each activity and women were asked to sign up for activities in this book. The Women ' s Rooms Committee with Agnes Hoffman, ' 26, as chairman, was instrumental in installing a checking system in the Library and Stephens ' Union, besides the great advantage of an ink fountain in the Library. The Citizenship Committee which was a new department, was disbanded this last semester. The point system is now under the direction of the Personnel Committee. Bessie Wilkens, ' 25, had charge of it during the fall semester and Ruth McCormick, ' 25, in the spring semester. This system, which has been adopted by many other colleges, is now being tried out on this campus. It consists, fundamentally, of the regulation of the number of activities in which a person may participate. By this means it is hoped that the scholarship of students working in activities will be raised. A house presidents ' dinner was held on November 5, 1924, in the Grey Room of Stephens ' Union, for presidents of boarding houses, sororities, and house clubs. At this dinner many campus questions were discussed and many beneficial solutions to these were offered, which were to be seriously considered. This dinner was of inestimable value in that it enabled the presidents of the various organizations present to become better acquainted. WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE {240} Blui? Cold NASCT UPP Women ' s Representative to Welfare Council THE INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCE THE Middle Western Intercollegiate Conference was held at the University of Missouri in April, 1924. At this Middle Western Conference, Gertrude Turner ' 25 was the California delegate. All topics relative to college women and student govern ' ment were discussed. A National Convention was held at the University of Ohio in April, 1925. Nancy Upp ' 25 and Gertrude Turner ' 25 represented California. Topics concerning Group System, Pan-Hellenic, Honor Spirit, Honor Societies, and Student Advisory System were dis- discussed. Through these intersectional meetings many of the ideas which are being used in some colleges and are new to others in another section of the country are discussed in detail, so that the representatives receive invaluable suggestions. Many of the newer organizations have resulted from ideas brought forth at previous meetings. THE GROUP SYSTEM THE Women ' s Group System, an organization of non-organized women, was introduced on this campus last fall, and is under the direction of Helen Gaynor ' 25. It was highly recommended to Gertrude Turner ' 25 by the University of Illinois, which institution has had a group system for four years. It has proved very successful there, and as nearly as possible their method of organization has been followed here. Berkeley was divided into large areas and within these were grouped the smaller units of twenty or thirty girls. An organizer was then appointed to each of these groups to call the first meetings and act as temporary chairman. The organizer explained the purpose and the meaning of the Group System as well as its organization. The aim of the group system is to better acquaint girls not in organizations and aid them in activities. T i o WOMEN ' S GROUP STTE fc GV5 THE WOMEN ' S COUNCIL A,L questions of interest to women students are brought to the biweekly meeting of Women ' s Council. This is the only group of women organized under the A. S. U. C. which has a representa- tive from every women ' s organization. Women ' s Council is primarily a group of women meeting together for the purpose of discussing various problems on the campus. Helen Lavers ' 25 and Annette Faulkner ' 25 served as chairmen of the council during the year. Various chairmen of campus activities have been speakers at different meetings. Discussion was held on the problem of poor attendance at University meetings. Qne meeting was given over to Maude Russell, who spoke of her work in China, in the interest of the Y. W. C. A. drive. Two or three meetings were spent discussing some points of A. S. U. C. constitutional provision, and it is only through these discussions that the finer points of the constitutional organization are brought before the campus at large. THE STUDENT ADVISORY SYSTEM THE Student Advisory System is under the direction of Marjory Bridge ' 25 and thirty Junior and Senior women as captains. These captains have teams of about ten Juniors and Seniors, and it is this group of three hundred women who act as student advisors for the entering Freshmen in August. Last August there were about eleven hundred Freshmen given advisors. The duties of the advisors were to assist the Dean of Women ' s office in approving the living conditions of the Freshmen, and also show their Freshmen the campus and acquaint them with Californian traditions. The Freshmen are also taken to the Freshmen Reception the afternoon of registration day, and to any other social function given for them. Mrs. Campbell gave a tea for the Freshmen in the President ' s House. Later in the semester the captains had team parties for their Freshmen, and there was a big advisory party in the form of a basket supper in Stephens Union. The main idea was that the advisors were to get their Freshmen into activities and to introduce them to people on the campus. The organization for the spring semester was smaller and is composed of ten Junior captains, who have teams of twelve girls. They took care of about one hundred and eighty-five Freshmen. Ten scholarship rings were given to Freshman women for fall semester and five for the spring semester. =4 HELEN LAVFRS Chairman of Women ' s Council First Semester MARJORY BRIDGE Chairman Student Advisory Second Semester ANNETTE FAULKNER Chairman of Women ' s Council Second Semester ETHEL TRASK Chairman of Social Committee Second Semester 1 4 3 tlf c T ? 6V9 CV3 PRYTANEAN FETE " A NIGHT IN SEVILLE " characterized this year ' s presentation of the annual fete given by the Prytanean Honor Society in Harmon Gymnasium. It represented a Spanish scene in a Moorish courtyard. The prevailing Spanish theme was carried out in the Moorish arches and buildings erected in the gymnasium, and also in the costumes, which ranged from the styles worn by the Castilian ladies to those of peasants, gypsies, and toreadors, thus creating an effective atmosphere. The restaurant represented a tavern in Spain. Tamales and pretzels, which are known to be favorite dishes of the Spaniards, were served. All the crowds were attracted to the theatre booth at the end of Har- mon Gymnasium, where Spanish entertainers danced and sang native songs. Several of the well-known campus actors appeared at the Prytanean Fete theatre. Those participating were Virginia Treadwell, Donald Blanchard, Robert Ross, Dorothy Damianakes, Burdette Spencer, Elizabeth Scoble, and Mildred Wright. At the fortune ' telling booths, Spanish gypsies told fortunes by cards, palmistry, and character reading, which proved to be one of the biggest attractions. Soft drinks were sold by the peasants at the refreshment counters, and cigarette girls sold whistles, caps, confetti and other favors. The music for dancing was furnished by Girvin Deuel ' s orchestra. A distinguished feature of the fete was that of the elaborate decoration, which made the fete one of the most beautiful ever held. The coloring was exquisite, relying on the bright hues loved by the Spaniards, and carried out to make a very effective color scheme. The decorations were especially wonderful in that they completely covered every inattractive detail of Harmon Gymnasium and gave a very realistic atmosphere to the affair. The spirit of Spain was predominant in every nook. It created the impression of beauty and romance, which helped to make it a great success. The Spanish decorations and costuming, which were designed by the women students of the University, were among the most effective ever used for a Prytanean Fete, according to a statement made by Mrs. Charlotte M. Angell, ' 22, general chairman of the fete. The funds raised by the fete went toward the support of the Prytanean Honor Society loan fund. Due to the members of the fete executive committee, of which Margaret Rowe, ' 25, is president, this year ' s Prytanean Fete was a very great success. The executive committee consisted of Bernice Baker, Martha Ballard, Katherine Boole, Marguerite Brooks, Mildred Brown, Ada Burrell, Florence Carter, Cornelia Clark, Janice Clark, Audrey Cockrell, Madeline Cornell, Miriam Cullins, Georgina Gerlinger, Isabel Jackson, Margaret Larson, Helen Lavers, Marjorie Lewin, Frances March, Christal Maston, Dorothy Mills, Florence Nichols. Laura Pratt, Madeline Putman, Dora Richards, Edith Ross, Vale Smith, Lydia Tessiere, Donnie-Bell Thurmond. Helen Westgate, Dorothy Whally, Frances Wheeler, Margaret Yeaman, Anne Zimmerman. A, PRVTANE " v CV9 A Blui? Cold -A BROADER When sines and cosines lull the brain To coma, and you strive in vain To masticate the foreign sounds Your language master stern expounds, When lofty learning ' s stately halls Seem prisons for ambition ' s thralls, Desert them and, in things mundane, Find truer inspiration then. ' Tis sweet relief to note the flight Of co-eds togged in colors bright, To feel the cooling ocean breeze, To hear its whisper in the trees. The grandeur of the verdant hills One ' s soul with high ideals fills, And nature ' s very vastness then Will draw you to your fellow men. Seek out your fellows. Grasp the hand Of men and women both. Expand ! Forget sophistic wiles of sex, Which only muddle and perplex. Forget the barriers of wealth And poverty. Let mutual wealth Be that of kindness, service too. Be bigger! Find a broader view! Drink heartily at nature ' s rill, At friendship ' s fountain drink your fill, And let fraternal feeling steep The ego from your mental heap. Resume your studies. Class and hall Will then no longer bore nor pall. Desire for service will replace False ambition ' s artifice. ANONYMOUS ' 28 G d (244! u THE PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL ' ' " COMPLETING its fifth semester of existence the Publica- . tions Council has created for itself a distinct sphere of in ' " fluence among the r arious campus publications of the student body. Created primarily as a means of elevating the journalistic standards, from both the editorial and managerial standpoints of the student publications, the council has become a practical in- strument for good. Representative of every campus paper and magazine, the council has been able to attack the problems common to them all. An open forum, where changes in editorial policies or in mana- gerial methods may be thoroughly discussed before being adopted, has become a constant safeguard against radicalism and fly-by- night schemes. With the aid of a graduate publications manager, the coun- cil has been able to cope successfully with the ad% T ertising problem. The growth in number and size of the student journals in the past few years has presented a situation in the solicitation of advertising that has been nothing if not perplexing. Formerly, it was the custom of the student managers of the campus periodicals to work with little or no degree of co-operation in their canvassing of patronage from the local merchants. The council has practically eliminated these cutthroat methods, and has built up a coordination of solicitation that has gone a long way toward solving the problem. The council also protects the benefactors of student magazines in another important way. Only with its appoval can advertising be solicited for programs, game lineups, or other sporadic publications, which all tend to reduce the surplus set aside for legitimate journals. Presided over by a chairman who is elected by the members of the council themselves, the body is com- posed of twenty-one members, sixteen of whom have voting powers. Through the chairman, who also is a member of the executive committee of the Associated Students, the council has a direct voice in transmitting its messages to the governmental agency of the A. S. U. C. Aside from these necessary duties in which the Publications Council officiates, it also must approve all appointments made on the publications. From this council the approved appointments are sent to the executive committee, who also vote upon them. This system has been found to work very efficiently in that it serves as another check upon the persons appointed, and as all of these publications are on an equal basis the justification of this council is found in the fairness with which it operates. t ft Tn PUBLICATION? Cooacm % y v s " p Blut? ORNIAN BILL SPENCER GEORGINE FINK ELWOOD SCHMITT THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN DEDICATED to the highest ideals of journalism, the Daily Californian can look back upon two highly successful semesters. Successful in that it has truthfully mirrored college life, and has attempted to broaden and enrich the minds of its readers. From its news columns to its editorial page the same purpose has been dominant throughout to make the Daily Californian a leader among college newspapers in its exemplification of the best ethics of the profession and this end has been successfully accomplished. The growth of the paper in size and in circulation has been of the steady, healthy variety. From its inception, over fifty years ago, as the College Echo to the present eight-column newspaper, the Daily Cali ' fornian has made a tremendous advance. Yet that growth measured in years has been of the slow yet unswerv- ing kind which has gone hand in hand with the progress of the University. Year by year the University has increased in size and greatness, and the Daily Californian has kept pace with all such advances and improve- ments in college life. N. LOCKE K. PRIE ' TIEY j. BRERETON F. WOLL I. DAVIS W. COLE G. PETTITT G. STREET j G O GfQ [2463 ittiiiriiiniTmrTT-n JFORNIAN JERRY FAULKNER Editor, Spring Semester MARTHA H. BALLARD Women ' s Editor, Fall Semester HENRY BEAUMONT Manager, Spring Semester During no single period of its existence, however, has our paper displayed so rapid an advance as in the past two years. With the removal of the Daily Californian office to the handsome new quarters in Stephens Union was wrought a metamorphosis in the journal itself. Old, inefficient methods were supplanted by new systems copied from the great metropolitan dailies. But most important of all was the abandoning of old ideas which had made the Daily Californian a publicity sheet for campus activities. In stepping forth into new and advanced fields, the paper had dropped its swaddling clothes for the more mature garments of advanced journalism. The Daily Californian has a threefold mission in this new conception of its relation to the University campus. As presented in an invaluable little book composed by two editors of the paper, Martha H. Ballard and William D. Spencer, the threefold purpose of the Daily Californian is as follows: " It must present a complete and accurate chronicle of the news of the University and its associated activities. It must give its readers an adequate account of the more important affairs of the world beyond the campus gates : it must JUNIOR EDITORS Bfis D. Burnham F. Wiley B. Greenstelder B. Metzler E. Duerr S. G.irfinitel L. Ne ' son A. Dunn G. Couvousier CV3 GVc) KM Blutf 3old SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF strive each day to present a brief but complete summary of city, state, national, and world news. It must support, loyally and consistently, through its editorial columns, all worthy activities of the student body, and at all times exemplify faithful devotion to the best interests of the University, the state, and the nation. " Through the medium of the United News Service the Daily Californian now tells of the principal events which are attracting the world at large. A wire editor trained to cull the murder and slander stories from the stream of news that daily comes bubbling along presents a running picture to student readers of the significant happenings of the day. With its other departments displaying news of sports, of art and literature, the Daily Californian comes near to being a well ' balanced college newspaper. Realizing that it is the voice of ten thousand students collectively and not of any one group, the paper fashions its columns for the benefit of the majority, which includes both the athlete and the foreign-born student. Patricia Slier Beatrice Co! ton kda Ogboni Mildred Bro-.vn Ruth Turner Marjorie Lewin AI Carey Audrey Cockrell Isabel Jackson Cornelia Clark Frances March Blue? Gold ED GROGAN U ' M. SCHAW MARK HARDIN, JR. SID KAY In its editorial columns, the Daily Californian has attempted to support the traditions of the Uni ' versity which have stood the test of the time as being worthwhile. As the official organ of student govern- ment, it has championed those ideals which have enabled the associated body to rule itself. Although not a moneymaking enterprise, the paper, nevertheless, is on a sound financial basis through the efforts of the managerial staff. Ads coming from all parts of the country are displayed in the Daily Cali- fornian, and attest t he energetic efforts of the student managers. Business depressions on occasions limit the Californian to a four-page paper, yet more often during the week six and eight pages greet the eye of the student. Co-operation of the two staffs has greatly aided the Daily Californian in attaining its best journalistic purposes. One only has to see the line every morning waiting to get the Daily Californian to realize the popularity, success, and definite need for the daily publication. o; SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF A Blutf Gold CV3 PAUL V. ROACH, Editor THE BLUE AND GOLD " " TITH the change of this publication from the jurisdiction of the Junior Class to that of the Associated A Students have come other changes in the BLUE AND GOLD of far more obvious character in this fifty second volume of the annual. Perhaps the most evident and pleasing change has been the publication of the book without the financial assistance of advertisers and the attendant disagreeable features of the advertising copy scattered amidst lines of joshes and jokes more appropriate to the Josh Section itself. Again, under the editorship of Paul V. Roach, ' 25, a Senior, as succeeding editors will be, a man of two years ' experience, steps to the editorial chair in place of those previous editors who have in the past had but a single year of experience before appointment to the editorship. And so it is with the manager. The ad ' vantages are manifest. S McCann J. Q. Risnick F. Teasdel D. Van Meter N. Locke J. Brereton R. Norton J Harrell G. Wigmore I. Fulop L. Nelson A. Kenney M .Ogden 12501 Blue? Gold M. W BLUE AND GOLD Continued As a complete record of the college year, the BLUE AND GOLD goes to press to be bound and filed with fifty-one other volumes of similar character though of smaller size. In this issue it has been deemed wise to increase once more the size of the book to its present dimensions in order to facilitate the arrangements of its pages. Though it may seem in some ways unfortunate to destroy the uniformity of the library of the annuals of fifty years ' duration, the enlarged edition of last year has proved to be better adapted to ease of handling both for the editors and for its readers. It is found of even greater ease in this volume and others of similar size and nature to arrange pages, pictures, and sections in more harmonious and rhythmical style. It was unfortunate, in the eyes of the editors and the staff of this volume, that the plans for a section of note in other college annuals were thwarted in the embryo. The Arts Crafts Guild prizes for the best college year books have been awarded in the past to institutions which have included among the usual sec ' tions artistically arranged Beauty Sections. It would of course be nonsensical to say that a beauty section is the sole criterion of virtue in such tomes, but the judging staff of the Arts Crafts Guild has seen the ad- c M. L. McCone I. Cobum H. Cassidy E. Auze H. Kenny H. Duprey S. Garfnkle P. Packer N. Leet W. Sweanngen W. Cole L. Sparks J. Hays G : G [251] GVJ L. SVANE A. O ' TOOLE J. MURPHY C. MASTON vantages of such, and has so expressed its judgments on various occasions. In lieu of such a section, nipped in the bud by the action of the Executive Committee of the Associated Students, the editors have incorporated a section which might come under the category of the beauty of action. " Californians " have been chosen by a staff as near totally impersonal as a student group could possibly be. It has chosen the most outstanding persons in the activities of the student body and has set them forth in photograph and name without com- ment, a recognition which may well be deemed worthy by those who have served and have thus been chosen. It seems that this year for the BLUE AND GOLD has been one of change and departure from the old stand- ards while the transition from Junior Class authority to Associated Students ' authority has occurred. Yet the usual contents of such a year book are retained and amplified as any such record of the college year inevitably must be to set forth fully the activities and events of such a growing institution as the University of Cali- fornia. Founded in the year 1874, the BLUE AND GOLD has grown from a forty-eight-page edition to its present size and compass, expanding with the expansion of student activities. It has ever, as now, listed the activ- ities of the various classes and individuals, teams and organizations. Societies, fraternities, and sororities still have their places. Joshes are directed as nearly as possible to the confines of campus life and environment. Perhaps more mild than in 1908 the revamped comic on the really seriously considered problem of alcohol may yet be found. The section has been increased to double the proportions of last year, and an attempt at SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF A C. GffBXE I s . M. COILSFU. .-. H i C.SCOTT E. RE greater centralization has been made. Snapshots, of course, are in many cases naturally ridiculous and with an eye guided on the path of the ludicrous the Snapshot Section may prove to be on a par with the Josh Section itself and certainly will be of far greater human interest value to the students themselves. Again, due to changes in the plan of organization of the staff and the financial support of purchases and assessments alone, the very considerable burden of managers of previous years has been greatly relieved. With Marian G. Winchester, ' 25, as manager of the book, the managerial staff has had as its main duty the securing of four thousand odd reservations and sales in order to meet the expenses drawn up in the budget approved by the Executive Committee. With let contracts amounting to $32,000, the manager reports a small profit to the Associated Students. Two thousand dollars of the money made by this year ' s BLUE AND GOLD will go to the Junior Class as a gift. The remaining money will go to the Associated Students, a custom which will be followed by classes in years to come. Previously the amount left over was divided between the editor, the manager, and the class. The new system wil! bring forth a book which is the result of honest labor and not the result of a mer cenary enterprise. SoracmonE MANAGERIAL STAFF G O CALIFORNIA PELICAN DEAN R. A VERY Editor ARNOLD TSTHUOY Manager, Spring Semester WILLIAM KEYSER Manager, Fall Semester THE PELICAN OFFERING a new incentive and holding up higher ideals of humor, the installment of Hammer and Coffin, national College Humorous Journalism Society, has changed the esprit de corps of the staff of the Old Bird and has watched over the flights of the bird since the month of November of last year. Shaken into being at Stanford on the day of the earthquake in 1006, Hammer and Coffin has spread to nearly all the colleges and universities west of the Rockies and has assumed control of the college comics in most of these institutions, in many cases owning the magazines themselves. At California the ordinary course of the society is, of necessity, stopped because of the present system of the management of publications, which is under the direction of the Associated Students. Under the able direction of Dean R. Avery, ' 25, editor, and Jack S. Cook, ' 26, art editor, the appear- ance of the magazine has been appreciably changed. With the swing of rhythmically arranged pages and the varied styles of contributing artists, the staff has added the note of pleasing pulsation to its already large stock of risibilities. From the " Back Number " to the " Alumni Number " Arnold Tschudy, ' 25, manager, has met with the full measure of financial success which is the ultimate aim and desire of each manager of a publication. But the success of the magazine for the past year was attained only through the combined efforts of the editor, manager, and staff. ova G 3 THE PELICAN STAFF BIW Gold COMMERCIAL " A IQl. ' RNAI OF I OMMERCE Manager HARRT A. MARCH Editor, Spring Semester AKTHUK P. MAT Editor, Fall Semester THE COMMERCIA THE COMMERCIA, an organ of the Commerce Association, has closed a remarkably successful year Although only five years old, it has done much to bring the college student in closer relationship with the business man and to unite interest in the activities of the College of Commerce. Men of national prominence in commercial activities, as well as college students, have come to recognize in it a means of ex- pression and advancement of current and sound economical ideas advanced by the most eminent authorities in their respective fields. This year the women ' s staff has been thoroughly organized. At the Southern Branch, efficient editorial and managerial staffs have been organized. Faculty and student interest has been stimulated by the establish ' ment of a complete section devoted to their affairs. Under the direction of Arthur P. Mathews, ' 25, and Harry A. March, ' 25, editors of the fall and spring semesters, respectively, the quality of the articles and the general make-up of the magazine have been improved. Chrysanthus Phelan, ' 25, manager, has given his individual effort to increase the size and circulation of the magazine. Both the editor and the manager have been assisted by an able and hard-working staff, and it has been only through the combined efforts of these that the publication has succeeded. 3 0 THE COMMERCIA STAFF A t ' - " T 3 OCCIDENT V. K. PATTERSON L. H. RUSSELL THE OCCIDENT WITH the beginning of the fall semester 1924, the Occident cut out most of its advertising. By so doing more effort has been expended toward the stories, poems, essays, and editorials. Wherever college literary magazines are discussed the Occident is always mentioned as one of the outstanding literary magazines in the field. Because the men and women on the Occident are able to give their undivided time to the editorial, the magazine has made rapid progress and will continue to do so in the future. The Occident stimulates the efforts of students interested in literary work and gives them a means whereby they may place their work before the student public. The custom of offering two monthly prizes for the best short story, essay, prose piece, or poem was continued this year with a great deal of success. The prizes have stimulated competitive effort among the students and have brought out the best talent. The verse number was the first of its kind for several years and was highly praised. No little credit should go to Vernon K. Patterson, ' 25, editor, and Lewis H. Russell, ' 26, for the success of this year ' s Occident. ff 9 =4 THE OCCIDENT STAFF Blutf Gold Tit CALIFORNIA CQUNTR MAN LLOTD D. fa HASMU. T. Ouvn THE CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN FROM the date of its founding in 1915, the California Countryman has made rapid progress until now it has come to be looked upon as one of the leading college agricultural journals. The aim of the Countryman is to provide a medium of exchange of information, to share advantages of scientific research and study of modern methods with farmers who have no connection with the University. By these means the Countryman has bridged the gap between the college student and the farmer. The magazine is contributed to by the faculty, alumni, and prominent agricultural writers, as well as by students in agriculture. This gives the reader a variety of articles ranging from the most practical down to the theoretical. The department devoted to alumni news has served as a connecting link between the student and the graduate. Under the leadership of Lloyd D. Fisher, ' 25, editor, and Haskell T. Oliver, ' 25, manager, the size of the magazine and the wealth of information in the articles of the Countryman have been increased. There is certainly a definite need for such a publication as the Countryman on the campus. It has been of unlimited value to the students in the College of Agriculture. These same students will benefit by it in years to come when they are not so near to the University and its advantages. A A Mrt rf X5btf Bluf GoId CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED bimonthly by the faculty and students of the School of Jurisprudence, the California Law Review has taken its place among the leading law school journals of the country. Its contents are of a professional nature and include articles by members of the bar whose names are nationally known. By a system of student comment on the most important current cases, the magazine serves as a clearing house for legal ideas. Problems of peculiar interest to California and the far Western states are treated at length in the Law Review. That the magazine is of practical importance has been attested by the constantly increasing circulation of its numbers among members of the legal profession and among schools of jurisprudence. Contributed to by members of the faculty, as well as by practicing lawyers, and by students, the California Law Review is of interest to all of them. Student membership on the staff of the Law Review is based on ability to write and on scholarship in the Law School. The working out of the legal problems and the notes thereon constitutes invaluable train ' ing for the embryo lawyers. Professor A. M. Kidd is editor-in-chief; Charles E. Finney, student editor; B. D. Barr, business manager; and Rosamond Parma, secretary. CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW STAFF EDWIN Far, Editor WILLIAM O ' CONNELL, Manager F THE CALIFORNIA ENGINEER ' ROM little acorns . . . " So The California Engineer has grown until its size is outranked by few university engineering journals in the country. Of a non-technical nature, the Engineer has attempted to place before its readers a contemporary history of the engineering colleges, their work, the problems of the engineer today in the world at large, and an outline of the works of the faculty and alumni of the engineering colleges. The journal has been confined to terms of a general rather than a technical nature, in the belief that the campus reading public, though desiring to know the rudiments of engineering projects and problems, still has not the time nor the inclination to read through articles full of unfamiliar terminology. The editorial matter has been materially improved through the contributions of the deans and professors of the engineering colleges during the past year. Among the most common criticisms of the students of engineering seems to be that lack of all but technical training that is of necessity garnered during the four years of campus life. And the editorials of the Engineer have been largely devoted to a revision of this condition in stressing the value of student activities to engineering students, an aim well worth while and admirably executed. v THE CAUTOHNIA ENGINEER STAFF T 1 G 9 J t5hc ' Cold CALIFORNIA MONTHiy ROBERT SIBLEY, Editor DEBORAH CALKINS, Managing Editor THE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI MONTHLY A an interpreter and an organ of expression of the significance of the University of California in terms of the lives of its graduates; as a medium of information of the activities of alumni and a record of service and achievement on the part of Californians in the world at large, the California Monthly has a somewhat colossal task to meet in the limited confines of its pages. Rather successfully has this task been met under the guidance of Deborah Hathaway Calkins ' 14, as Managing Editor, and A. S. Furth ' 24, as Assistant Editor. How successfully may be indicated by the number of magazines and journals that have quoted the Monthly in all sections of this country, in England and on the Continent as well. A few words with the Editor in this regard leaves us convinced that the year has been a complete success. This is one of the chief means by which the alumni of the University are able to keep in contact with the activities of the campus. It is also their only way of keeping posted on the life of other members of the alumni. Several changes in the make-up and the departments of the magazine have recently been made, and most conspicuous among these is the change from the small, glazed paper cover to the enlarged, mottled, buff cover with new insets of original drawings pertaining to California subjects printed each month. In short, from the prosaic, a step forward. To conclude (with a bow to the undergraduate vanity) a much greater space has been devoted to under- graduate affairs, seemingly demanded by ' the alumni themselves. As the Californian, The Pelican, THE BLUE AND GOLD have grown with the University, so has the alumni publication until now it is a book of fifty or more pages monthly. But most commendable is not growth, but progress. This monthly started as a small publication but its circulation has doubled many times with the increase in the number of alumni. This spirit that is backing it, is one of which to be proud and must be kept alive, since it means so much to the success of the activities of the University. The spirit of the University is shown in this publication, although it is published off the campus. This shows that the spirit of the students is still alive even though they are alumni, and are separated from the campus, their hopes and thoughts are still with California. 1 260! c rv B. JONES R. W. DUNN W. BALOUDGE A. GEHRING THE PUBLICITY BUREAU S NCE its establishment as a recognized Associated Students ' activity four years ago, the Publicity Bureau has grown and expanded its scope of activity in gathering and disseminating news to the press until at present it is considered one of the most efficient press bureaus on the Pacific Coast. The bureau received recognition as a news-gathering source by the University administration during the 1925 spring semester when the University News Bureau and the Associated Students ' Bureau merged into one organization known as the University News Bureau. By this merger, all University news of both the Asso- ciated Students and an academic nature is gathered and released exclusively by student staffs. The student staffs not only release news to some 200 newspapers throughout California and the United States, but also have charge of the publishing of programs for athletic events and general relations with the press. Two staffs handle the bureau work, the men ' s staff and the women ' s staff, both divided into sub-staffs. DIRECTOR William Baldridge ' 25 Ardis Gehring JUNIORS Clifford M. Shores Herbert D. Adams James K. Thurston Louis L. Levy SENIORS Aletha Kinney Estelle Manheim Rachel Rubin Elizabeth Turner UNIVERSITY NEWS BUREAU ASSISTANT DIRECTOR Leon E. Gold ' 16 Josephine Focht MEN ' S STAFF SOPHOMORES Gerald S. Levin Charles L. Stewart Brodie J. Hildreth Paul C. Culbert Bertram Googins Carl Schmitt JUNIORS Clarissa Decker Laura Hart Roma Kline Margaret Martin Carolyn Rosenberg Marume Sasse Marion Taylor Myrtle Trattner WOMEN ' S STAFF SOPHOMORES Anita Ellacott Vera Light Frances Probert DIRECTOR Beverly M. Jones ' 1 Rema W. Dunn FRESHMEN John Lee Norman L. Ackley Robert M. Campbell Philip Ray Robert Libby FRESHMEN (Catherine Allen Margaret Bodinson Margaret Dickenson Betty Gay Grace Lawrence Liby Sahati Genevieve Smallwood a ; [2613 ACTIVITIES Too soon is daylight sinking in the West, And now one must lay down the friendship threads Woven by time, into a pattern strong That will hold, until they are bare shreds, Friendships that sprung from labor for a cause, Young hands that shaped it with the will to win; The while acquaintances were made that last, Memories on which to dwell when years grow thin The firelight is warm it glows as though It reads my thoughts sweet dreams of years ago. For some, after the tedious hours of toil Have spent, though purpose won, have more to win And, like the rainbow, treasure at the end, Have treasure stored, and finally begin More often near the close of life ' s long day, To find at last that rest and peace which comes When one has done his best, and done it well, To dreams saved through the years at last succumbs. The firelight glows, and makes the walls glint red And now the dream-cloud passes o ' er my head. NOLA DILLON, ' 28. .- A. CARL BEYER EDWIN C. HORRELL WILLIAM P. SPENCER GERALD D. STRATFORD 2 JOHN W. OLMSTEAD - 4 T l ROBERT R. ROSS 1 % l f f Blutf Gold (oati ernian Section (A a new Sec ion f trie t f . seven J HH tftitc vee-n betecfad u H tHt utrt a( committee ' i un-e t ieir ucfrweb if need in iti tec f ' f ri. (Offf utfni refwetenfo we leif M c f ste ((ctfi ' i if. ?Mie c ttttr7iec e ectea one man ic fbamaticb, cnefov iu : atwnb, one for- at i etiri, cne fw a re we tentative cf me $. f. M. {9., one ww MnofartnfA, anct owe activities, one tor oretibicb, ana one Sw a 6t ticat " att arcana (oati ornian . Oac i ot mete veAvetenta.tivel tab u r o iced timtet an outstanding Success in me etieS o me cam iuS in me ieta ff.fff w fiic i, ne we weSents. J tete t ien nave, in tour years, Snctwn w iat a, faue loali omian can mean ana 0e. BluC Cold cvo (?c cs, Me J ? - - JL character sties s Varsity eleven and Coach tflndy L Smiths ouJn indomitable bersondlitif h THE SQUAD tX-JTNJ 172. I Laph HorreH,ourall American, earned his place by consistent plQi inq andSpork- mansnio. t Jmlot ? the stick cf dynamite a lot of do mage in Q smell package. IMLAY HOFJIELL MULLER; RPSENTHAL MCMILLAN PRICED 1 m Xfog Blu fe- Cold jgjfr . GORDON HUBER End, i year Freshman, 178 Ibs. CHARLES N. MELL End, i year Varsity, 167 Ibs. PRELIMINARY SEASON DEFEATING the Junior Class team after two hard-fought games, the Freshman football squad emerged from the 1924 interclass gridiron fracas with championship honors and the well-earned reputation of being as powerful a group of football men as a first-year class has boasted in several seasons. The Junior eleven were strong contenders for the championship, and after their winnings over the Senior and Sophomore teams, looked good for the title, but the power and reserve strength of the Freshmen proved too much for them. The playing was prolonged this year because of the ruling that Freshmen could not start their season until the Varsity did, on September 15. A rearranged schedule resulted, with the Juniors meeting the Seniors in the first game. It was in this game that the Junior eleven first showed its strength, defeating the 1925 representatives by the large score of 33-7. The 1925 team was impressive in its winning, and entered the next game with the Sophomores, heavy favorites. lh-742 Btutf Cold Fuuct THATOU Prn C. SCHAFFXIT : - . - - - H. B-. i rear Vanity. 185 Ibs, PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued The Junior defeat of the Sophomores was as thorough as the earlier victory over the Seniors. A 34-0 score was the best indication of the relative strength of the two teams. The Freshmen and Juniors battled to a o-o tie in the first game of the title play. The 1928 squad threat ' ened its opponent ' s goal three times, but was unable to put over the necessary score. In the second game, the Freshmen won 7-6, after being scored on early in the second quarter. A versatile drive and timely penalties gave the Juniors the ball deep in the Freshman territory at the end of the first quarter, and at the beginning of the second quarter the 1926 eleven scored a touchdown. They failed to con- vert, and a few plays later the 1928 team scored and kicked the goal, giving them the game. One of the most interesting features of the preliminary season is watching high-school material develop on the Freshman squad and picking from that squad the men who will later represent the California Varsity. " Pesky " Sprott and " Fat " Latham certainly deserve a lot of credit for the Freshman turnout. More interest was shown in the preliminary season than usual because California ' s streak of luck was supposed to be at a finish, and everyone was anxious to know what the Freshman squad was going to produce. oi 1 A i GORDON WHITE Tackle, i year Varsity, 204 lb$. DANA CAREY Tackle, i year Varsity, 198 Ibs. SANTA CLARA GAME INEXPERIENCED and hampered by injuries the 1924 Varsity made only a fair showing in the first game of the season, with Santa Clara on September 27 in the Memorial Stadium. The 13-7 score was satisfactory to Coach Andy Smith, however, because it kept the California slate clean. The Saints drew first blood when Storm, Santa Clara end, recovered a California fumble and ran 55 yards for a touchdown. In the second quarter, however, California held the Santa Clara attack and pushed the ball toward the Mission goal. Santa Clara got the ball on a fumble and punted to the center of the field. Some well-executed plays again put the Bears within striking distance. Dixon scored the touchdown. The attempt to kick the goal failed. In the second half the Missionites failed to gain and were forced to kick. Dixon scored from the five-yard line. Carlson kicked the goal. Early season indications were that California was to suffer a bad year, and in this game it was apparent that Smith would be content with small scores, as long as California kept on the top side of the count. 1 i DIXON PERFORMS His PART iimirturmjiniiiMiiiiniii-n 2V ' S T Bluc ' Colct JOHN S ARGENT Tackle, i year Freshman, 185 Ibs. BA T COCK Tackle, i year Freshman, 180 lb . ST. MARY ' S GAME A MORE experienced and better-trained team than that which defeated Santa Clara met the St. Mary ' s eleven on October 4, and administered a 17-7 defeat to the Oakland collegians. California scored in the first period as a result of a ragged kick by St. Mary ' s. Dixon received the ball on the next play and ran thirty yards for a touchdown. Carlson converted. During the next quarter the Saints made a touchdown. The goal was kicked, tying the score. Snook Mell recovered a St. Mary ' s fumble, giving California a chance to score again. After three ineffective punches at the line, Dixon kicked a field goal. At the opening of the second half, California started another drive. After working the ball down the field twice, California scored when Imlay went across, on a wide end run. The goal was kicked. Dixon, Imlay, Young, Sargent, and Horrell displayed the style of game which accorded them respect in football circles later. Though these were the spectacular players of the game, it was the unified efforts of the entire team that brought a well-deserved victory. THI GAME STARTS WITH A BANG A w FRANK COUPER Tackle, i year Freshman, 189 Ibs. WALTER F. RAU Guard, r year Varsity, 190 Ibs. POMONA COLLEGE GAME A " JGHT, but willing Pomona team proved no match for the California eleven in the third game of the season. The game, which was played on October n, resulted in a 28-0 win for the Bears. During the first quarter only did California look weak. After this period, the Blue and Gold team seemed to gain strength, and completely outclassed the Sagehens. As in both the previous games, California showed a weakness in forward passes, and in the first quarter and again in the second the visitors worked the ball to within the California five-yard line, only to lose it on downs. Brown, Young, and Schaffnit scored for California, Young being responsible for two of the touchdowns. Carlson converted all four of the touchdowns. Captain " Babe " Horrell and " Tut " Imlay were the outstand- ing lights of the game, but the teamwork was commendable throughout the entire game. Coach Andy Smith was well satisfied with the showing that the team made in this pre-conference game, despite the fact that Pomona did not offer them an opportunity to show the real power behind the machine. CV3 rv AND THEN MELL FINISHES THE JOB c XV ROY NlSWANDER Guard, i year Freshman, IQI Ibs. Center, BAZE : year Varsity, 181 Ibs. OLYMPIC CLUB GAME CALIFORNIA forecasted its own game for the 1924 season when it sent the strong Olympic Club team down to defeat in the last pre-conference game of the schedule. The Olympians drew first blood when King, the Winged " O " tackle, drop-kicked from the ocryard line early in the first quarter. A second-half drive by California pushed the ball into the Olympic Club territory, but the Clubmen stiffened enough to prevent a touchdown. Carlson drop-kicked from the oo-yard line, tying the score. Then with the score 3-3 and with three minutes left to play, Dixon, who had been kept out of the game because of injuries, came on to the field, and after two fakes, hurled the ball 30 yards across the field to Imlay, who crossed the line for the only touchdown of the game. Both teams played hard, clean ball, and there was little penalizing on either squad. Previous to the game the Bears were conceded slight chance to win, but the strength of the O C. team had been underestimated, and it was only through the Dixon-Imlay pass that California finally gained the hard-fought victory. CV3 A CASE or WHO ' S WHICH = A BluffrColct " ICS ROBT. GREEN Tackle, i year Freshman, 203 Ihs. RALPH BARNARD Center, i year Freshman, 180 IBs. WASHINGTON STATE GAME GIVEN an edge, though slight, in pre-game dope, California surpassed all expectations and completely outclassed W. S. C. by a score of 27-7 on October 25 in the Memorial Stadium. The first quarter was a kicking duel throughout, W. S. C. gaining on the exchange of kicks. A perfect defense prevented them from scoring, however, and an attempted field goal went wild. Washington State ' s lone score came as the result of a fumble by Griffin, who replaced Brown. This score did not worry the spectators, however. California ' s scores came in the second and third quarters. After working the ball down the field in the second period, Imlay ' s try for a field goal failed and W. S. C. got the ball. In the return attack, Sweet of the Cougars fumbled, and Young raced 24 yards for a touchdown. Young made the final touchdown after he and Imlay had worked the ball down from the 4O-yard line. Carlson converted two of the three times. The entire Bruin line functioned excellently in this game, each man doing his part to make the team work as a unit. This team play is gradually being worked around and shows added improvement with each game. By the time the U. S. C. game has rolled around it will have reached perfection. CV3 AN INTENSE MOMENT, THEN A GET-AWAY 1 280 1 GLENN CARLSON Q. B., i year Varsity, 170 Ibs. HAUL JABS F. B., i year Freshman, 180 Ibs. U. S. C. GAME i AIGHTING, brainy California Bear upset all dope in one of the best games of the season, and defeated the strong U.S.C. team 7-0 on November i in the Memorial Stadium. After a hectic week of rumors of war over t he question of players ' eligibility the two teams entered the game surcharged with energy. California kept the ball in the Trojan territory throughout the game. Only once did the visitors threaten, and then they got no farther than the 15-yard line. It was scientific football, played on the so-called " Smith system, " that won for California. The deceptive attack of the Blue and Gold eleven, coupled with the machine-like playing of the entire team, proved a barrier. California played a kicking game, utilizing the quick kick to a good advantage. At the end of the first quarter, California was in a good position to score from the field, but Carlson ' s attempted goal was blocked. In the closing minutes of this period, however, Imlay received the U. S. C. punt on his own 45-yard line and ran it back to the U. S. C. 25-yard line. The quarter ended with the ball deep in the Trojan territory. California scored in the next period when, on a fake pass, Dixon skirted the right e nd for a touchdown. Carlson converted and the scoring for the day ended. I r Jutr Six INCHES TO GOAL F. B., AL YOUNG year Varsity, 178 !bs. BILL NICHELMAN Guard, i year Varsity, 189 Ibs. U. S. C. GAME Continued The way the California line stood up against the Trojan attack attested the good work of the California coaches. The forward wall consistently outcharged their opponents, and it was the continual rushing of Anderson, the Trojan kicker, that prevented that player from making his usual spectacular gains from punt formation. The entire California team functioned as a unit, and further respect was accorded Coach Andy Smith by the Western gridiron world for the way he had brought his green team around until it looked and worked like a veteran aggregation. This struggle proved to the loyal California supporters that the following game with Stanford would be a game well worth witnessing, and that if the Bears played the same caliber of foot- ball they might as well be called the " victors. " California ' s fighting captain, " Babe " Horrell, was very trouble- some to his opponents in the way with which he broke up their pet plays. Everyone looked forward to what he would do in the Stanford game. 1 G a A TIGHT PREDICAMENT A t V N Blue Cold CV5 JDCMT Dam R R, i yar Vjatty. tfi6 h. UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON TYING the score in the last five minutes of play with a well-executed series of passes, the University of Washington prevented California from scoring what seemed to be a sure win in one of the hardest- fought games ever played in the Pacific Northwest. California, playing Washington in Seattle on November 8, had seemingly cinched the game, when the Husky gridders cut loose with an aerial attack which resulted in the tying touchdown and goal. California played a different game than was expected. It was Washington, not the Bears, that played a kicking game, and California did the heavy work of carrying the ball. An accident to Dixon, the mainspring of California ' s open attack, forced Coach Smith to change his tactics, and the Bears ' touchdown was earned by straight football. The ball was on Washington ' s 23-yard line, and Jabs, cracking the line for consistent gains, pushed the ball over for a touchdown. Carlson converted, and the scoring in one of the greatest games of the season ended. Considering that the game was played in a sea of mud, a condition unnatural to the California players, the Bears made a remarkable showing, and Andy Smith ' s only comment on the game was " It was a hard battle, mates. " 1 JESS GOOCH End, 2 years Varsity, 170 Ibs. WALT MILLS Q. B., i year Freshman, 173 Ibs. NEVADA IN the last contest before the Big Game, Coach Andy Smith ' s gridiron team " steam-rolled " Nevada under a 27 ' 0 score. California displayed the same high caliber of play against " Charley " Erb ' s charges that brought them through the season undefeated. California did not score until the end of the second quarter. A kicking duel between Harrison, of Nevada, and Dixon kept the ball well in the center of the field during the first quarter. In the second quarter, California received the ball on the Nevada 4o-yard line, and Imlay scampered across for a touchdown. " Al " Young made the next score in the third quarter on a line plunge. Dixon, soon after, tore off a 51- yard run for another touchdown. Griffin made the final score after a drive from the center of the field. Only once did Carlson fail to convert. This game demonstrated California ' s readiness for the Big Game. California certainly did her part in an effort to make certain that last year ' s episode would not be repeated. The main drawing card for this year ' s game was the memory of the O ' O score of the previous year, and every California rooter promised himself that the team would not lack support, and their hopes were ably realized. G " Tui " MAKES ANOTHER GET-AWAV 1284: LOWELL MELL End, i year Varsity, 178 Ibs. H. B., i year Varsity, 17? Ib . STANFORD THE largest crowd that ever witnessed an athletic encounter in the West watched Stanford in the last ten minutes of play score two touchdowns and tie the score in the annual Big Game, played on November 22 in the California Stadium. California lived up to its reputation of being a second-half team by entering the second half with the score 6-0 against it, and running up a comfortable lead in a comparatively short time. In the second quarter, the Redshirts opened with a varied attack bringing the ball to the Bruin 1 2-yard line. Stanford was forced to kick, and Cuddeback placed a perfect field goal, giving his team a three-point lead. Cuddeback doubled this later on in the same period when he booted one over from the 4 5 -yard line. The Cardinals had just previously been kept from scoring by the hard playing of the California team. CAUPOKXIA Lint HOLDS DIXON CIRCLES LEFT END STANFORD Continued California started off the second half with a bang. Imlay took the pigskin on a pass from Dixon and raced 47 yards, being downed nine yards from the Cardinal goal. Griffin, substituting for Young, put the ball over. California took the lead when Carlson converted. In the fourth quarter, California scored again on a pass from Dixon to Imlay. Carlson kicked goal, and Dixon and Imlay, sore and battered, were taken from the game. The Bruins scored again when, by successive line bucks, Griffin took it over for the last California score. Carlson failed to convert. With the score 20-6 against them, Stanford started throwing long forward passes which were successful. Two touchdowns were scored, and both goals kicked, tying the score. The ball passed through the posts as the gun ended the game It was only when the last notes of the two college hymns faded away with the sunset that the stunned crowd realized that the long-awaited game had come to a final close. It will be remembered as the game of a lifetime, and as the crowd slowly filed from the stadium they seemed unable to realize that the ball was no longer in action. SECOND, AND ONLY 3 TO Go I 286 3 I Blutf Gold TO WDS K CAUFCMUOA PENN GAME A CALIFORNIA victory over the University of Pennsylvania eleven, one of the East ' s strongest teams, brought to a close California ' s fifth victorious year on the gridiron. This East- West struggle, between two undefeated and representative teams, played in the California Memorial Stadium New Year ' s Day, ended in a score of 14-0 in California ' s favor. A crowd of about sixty thousand people saw the California Bears completely outclass the Pennsylvania Quakers. In every department of the game the Blue and Gold eleven proved superior to that of Pennsylvania, and only once in the entire contest did the visitors seriously threaten the Bruin goal line. It was in the second quarter that Pennsylvania ' s greatest opportunity came. A series of successful passes, accompanied by several wide end runs, brought the ball within striking distance. With the pigskin on California ' s four-yard line and with four downs to score in, the Red and Blue team was unable to make the touchdown. CAUJCXIA CAHII-I nn BALI CALIFORNIA HoLD8 PENNSYLVANIA ON GAL ' S ONE-YARD LINE PENN GAME Continued The first Bruin touchdown came early in the game when, after a drive from the middle of the field, " Al " Young, California fullback, went through the supposedly impregnable Quaker line for a touchdown. Carlson converted. The second score came in a similar manner. " Bert " Griffin was substituted for Young in the second half, and with ten yards to go for a touchdown, he tore through McGinley, Pennsylvania ' s All- American tackle, for another score. Carlson again converted. Kreuse, Captain MacRae, and McGinley were Pennsylvania ' s best players. Had Kreuse been in the game in the second half, Pennsylvania might have scored, as he was the only man who could penetrate the California line. The entire Blue and Gold eleven played as one man, and brought to a close a wonderful and entirely satisfactory season. Pennsylvania is to be congratulated on her playing and sportsmanship, and it is hoped that California will always be as successful in her post-season games as she was this year, in picking teams of the same calibre. a 3 i 4 ' " ' .. ' ; A CAL MAKES FIRST TOUCHDOWN AGAINST PENN [ 288 1 G O t5h: Blue? Gold THI CAUTOENIA RBBTB GOOFS CALIFORNIA ' S Reserves, or, as they are better known, the " Goofs, " under the tutelage of Coaches " Hoggie " Evans and " Don " Newmeyer, provided the 1924 Varsity with hard competition in practice scrimmages throughout the season. Although defeated by the Stanford Reserves in the last game of the season, they were successful in every other game played. Among the teams the Bruin Reserves met and defeated were service teams representing Fort Scott and the U. S. S. Tennessee, Mare Island Hospital Corps, and the U. S. S. California. The game with Stan- ford was lost by a score of 6-0, the " Greys " putting over two place-kicks. The real task of the " Goofs " was in the practice scrimmages against the Varsity. Among the men who helped provide the Blue and Gold eleven with strong competition were Captain Chapman, West, Willi, Gregory, Pracht, Gross, York, and a number of other reliable players. " Goon " Sown ox U. S. S. CAUTWSA rtV V CV3 THE BFAR IN ACTION THROUGHOUT THE SEASON {290} GSO 4 ff , SCCNCS AT THE CALJFOK.NIA-STANFORD BlG GAME G 5 THE FRESHMAN SEASON H ' ' HAD Coach " Pesky " Sprott and Assistant Coaches " Fat " Latham, " Stew " Beam, and " Mac " Kelly took over a large group of gridiron aspirants at the end of the interclass series, and after a rigorous training period in which the fundamentals of the system of play taught at California were impressed upon them, developed a strong Freshman football squad. The 1928 eleven, although defeated by Stan- ford, was a well-rounded aggregation. The men making up the squad were rangier and heavier than the average first-year player, and " Andy " Smith expects to draw some capable Varsity material from the ranks of the 1928 team. A series of mishaps, injuries, and question of eligibility kept the squad from developing its full strength until just before the U. S. C. game. Not- withstanding this fact, the Bruin Cubs had little trouble running up large scores in the preliminary games. Sprott ' s charges first won the interclass gridiron title by defeating the Juniors in the second game for the championship. The first game ended in a deadlock, and the second was won by only a one-touchdown margin. The next team to meet the 1928 eleven was the Modesto Junior College squad. The Freshmen had little trouble downing them, running up a score of 54-0. Practically every player on the squad had an opportunity to show his wares in this game. Even though the result was a one-sided score, it was a well-fought game throughout, showing the squad ' s capability in spite of its earlier defeat. Following the game the Freshmen defeated Napa High School 34-0, St. Mary ' s Reserves 20-13, and Modesto High School 27-0, and with these few victories standing to their credit, they proved that they were ready to enter games with U. S. C. and Stanford in the best of condition There is no reason why the season should not be considered a successful one, as we look back over it, considering the training that the squad had and the support which backed it. Judging by the steady improvement made during the season, great expectations are held for the squad in the coming seasons when they will be expected to uphold the present good record held by the varsity. COACH " PESKY " SPROTT (7 THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD tyOJr a [292] ' CAL. ' U. S. C. FROSH GAME THE 1928 gridiron combination was at the height of its strength at the time of the U. S. C.-Cali- fornia Freshman game, November i, in Los An- geles. Although weakened by the ineligibility of several first-string players, the Bruin Cubs displayed their best teamwork in this game. The California Freshmen entered the game on the short end of the betting, but hard fighting and constant hounding of the ball gave them the edge. A touchdown by Perrin and the point gained by the kick after the touchdow n were the only scores of the game. Perrin s touchdown came as a result of a forty-yard run, in which he eluded the entire Trojan secondary defense. The Southern Californians threatened the Bruin goal in the fourth quarter. A series of passes carried the ball to the California 4-yard line, but here the California defense strengthened and the Trojan Babes were unable to put across the necessary touchdown. The outstanding player of the game was " Flash " Perrin. This elusive halfback went into the game as a substitute for " Brick " Marcus, who was out with a broken wrist, but by his performance against the Southerners he earned himself a permanent first-string position. " Bunny " Maurice, " Dinty " Evans, Captain Fred Coltrin, and " Charley " Harvey put up good games for the Blue and Gold squad, while Drury, Orsatti. Elliot, Boren, and Edwards played well for the U. S. C. Babes. This defeat of the Trojans was the high-point of the season, for in the following week the California yearlings began to suffer a series of injuries that left the team in a crippled condition for the Stanford game, which they entered the favorites by a slight margin. But physical injuries could never play havoc with the Frosh team, because of the morale and spirit which is made a part of the rigid Freshman training. This early training later manifests itself in the " fight " which is very typical of Andy Smith ' s Varsity. The team is to be grateful for having such a man as Head Coach " Pesky " Sprott as leader in its early training. CAPTAIN- Fun COLTXIN THI FUSHUZX Wort Turn WAT TOWAU U. S. C. GOAL Bluf Gold THE STANFORD-CALIFORNIA FRESHMAN GAME ENTERING the " Little Big Game " the favorites, the California 1928 football squad surprised even the most pessimistic California fans by losing to the Cardinal Babes by a score of 16-0. The game was played November 8 in the Stanford Stadium. Notwithstanding the fact that the Blue and Gold Freshmen were rated, previous to the affair, as the slightly stronger eleven, the Stanford first-year team outplayed them in every department of the game. The Stanford scores came as a result of following the ball, and the defensive strength of the Redshirts surpassed that of California. Twice the Blue and Gold team forced its way to within a few feet of the goal line, only to be stopped in its rush goalward by the Stanford team. Stanford ' s first score came as a result of a fumble by Perrin. Murphy, quarterback of the Cardinal team, picked up the ball and ran fifty-five yards for a touchdown. California then buckled down to business and forced the ball to the Stanford 6-yard line, but was held for downs. After the Cardinals had punted out of danger, the Bruin Babes started another drive for a touchdown, which was stopped this time on the Stanford g-yard line. With this, California ' s chances to sco re were over, for at no other time in the game did they threaten the Stanford goal line. Zweiner, Captain Coltrin, Perrin, Bancroft, Lausten, and Fitz were California ' s best players in this contest. " Brick " Marcus, halfback, who had been out of the game because of injuries all season, was put in in the second half, but was unable to show his usual brilliancy against the Redshirts. This year ' s team was a very fine collection of individual players, who worked well together, as was shown in the University of Southern California Freshman game, and others previous to that date, but on the day of the Stanford tilt the Freshmen had an off day and could not get going. The members of the team, however, have not missed their last chance at the Cardinals, for they will have a better chance than ever next year, and the two years succeeding, of meeting practically the same team which proved so disastrous to them this year. Next year they will have a chance as members of the Varsity football team to succeed in doing that which they were expected to do this past season and only failed in performing on account of bad breaks. The Stanford Freshmen deserve a great deal of credit in accomplishing a victory in the face of strong odds. They were doped to lose this game because they were beaten by the University of Southern California Freshmen, who in turn were beaten by the Bear Freshmen. For Stanford, Hill, Millage, Altaffer, Captain Robesky, and Dennis were the outstanding players. 1 94] 4 BASKET BALL Blue ' Gold NIBS " PRICE was selected, in the face of much criticism, to succeed Earl Wight as Varsity basket ball coach. If ever a coach had a tough problem on his hands, Nibs had it now. There was a laxity in material, and there were other great obstacles in the path of success. Nibs, how- ever, met them all squarely, and went to work with the determination that is char- acteristic of him. The result was the development of an- other Pacific Coast Conference championship team, and incidentally one of the gamest that ever represented the Blue and Gold. At the time of his appointment it was remarked by many that Nibs didn ' t know much about basket ball. It was his strategy, however, that won the championship, and caused a change in such opinions. " Nles " PRICE PRICE AT WORK If CV3 THE VARSITY SQUAD 1 196 1 % s HAROLD BELASCO, who captained the Varsity basket ball team through a victori- ous season, is one of the hardest-fighting guards ever seen on the Pacific Coast. His fast floor work, together with his accurate passing and won- derful shooting from the center of the court, made him a player who would be a valuable asset to any college team. Aside from his ability as a player, Belasco pos- sesses the necessary personality for leadership, and this, along with the fine example he set on the court, served to help instill in his team-mates that wonder- ful spirit which makes a team invincible. Benton Holmes, selected by his team-mates to lead next year ' s Varsity, is a fine example of a typical California athlete. He is possessed of brain and brawn, which, combined with California ' s well- known spirit, made him one of the cleverest and most elusive forwards seen in these parts for quite a while. In the basket ball games played this year, Benny demonstrated his ability as a good player by seeming to be all over the court at once and con- stantly following the ball. CATTA FLuuXD Bajuco CATTAIX-FJ rcr Bevnw Houoi CV3 A Lrrru ACTION IN THE STANFORD G " rtV V c rv TBT 1 Blutf BERNON CARVER Standing Guard, 173 Ibs. (a years Varsity) WILLIAM HIGGINS Center, 187 Ibs. (i years Varsity) PRELIMINARY SEASON SX)N after the fall football season was over, " Nibs " Price took over the duties of Varsity basket ball coach and went to work with the squad of aspirants that turned out for the fall training season. During the Christmas holidays, Price retained a squad of twenty men in order to get them into fighting condition for the coming season. Three days before the University opened for the spring term, on Friday, January 9, the Bruin Varsity met its first competition and was defeated at the hands of the Olympic Club. The game was rather a ragged affair, with the score seesawing back and forth, until the final minutes, when the Winged " O " penetrated the Bruin defense and took the game with a 27-23 score. In these early season games, " Nibs " was concentrating all his efforts to build up a strong defense, feeling sure that the best offense is a strong defense. This almost airtight defense was displayed in the second game of the season when the Golden Bear handed the St. Ignatius quintet a 21-11 beating. Jorgenson got his first chance to show his wares in this game when he substituted for Holmes at forward. 6 0 THE BEARS ' LINEUP T Fonrard, 168 Ibs. CHARLTS JOSGINSOS Forward, 155 Ibs. (2 years U. of Utah) PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued The following Saturday, January 17, the Bruin quintet met and defeated the California Aggies in Harmon Gymnasium by a score of 26-10. Here again the strong defense of the California team was displayed. The second Bear team started the battle off and succeeded in more than holding its own against the mystified Aggies, and when the first string went in, in the second half, they ran away with the game. On January 24, the Blue and Gold team met the Saint Mary ' s five in the Oakland Auditorium and succeeded in handing them a 24-23 defeat. This game was the best contest of the season and in it the Bruin team showed that it was built of the stuff that wins. The Saints started off with a Hailing attack and in a short time had run up a large lead over the Bears. The California team seemed lost, and was unable to solve the mystery of the fast offense of the Oakland team. By the time the first half was over, the Bruins were burned under a 15-5 score. During the rest period, " Nibs " told his men what to do, and in the second half they came back and did it. Fighting their way from behind in the last two minutes of the fray, the California team came through with a win. Robie ' s timely shot just before the final gun gave them the game with a one-point margin. The clever shooting of Benny Holmes- and- the fast floor work of Captairr Sammy Lader were the features of the California victory. The team proved that it had the support of the student body when at the end of the game the California rooters fairly lifted the roof from die Auditorium with their applause of the teamwork. Foum REASONS WHT Ws WON THE SEASON {399] NEWTON DAVIS Running Guard, 155 Ibs. (Exp. i year Frosh) FRANK COOPER Right Guard, 185 Ibs. (No experience) 1 PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued The next team to fall before the attack of the Golden Bear was Santa Clara. On January 27, California met the Broncos in Harmon Gymnasium, and sent them back to their haunts with a 23-13 drubbing. The Bruin team seemed perfectly recovered from its relapse of the week-end before when it had barely beaten the Saints. The quintet that took the floor against the Broncos looked like a different outfit entirely. Cali- fornia took the lead at the start and the outcome of the contest was never in doubt. The airtight defense was in good working order once again, and the Santa Clara team never got started. In its two-game series with the Nevada Wolf Pack, the California team showed once again its remarkable power to come back the power that brands it as one of the hardest-fighting and gamest teams that ever wore the Blue and Gold for California. Having lost the first game to Nevada by a 28-27 score on January 30, the Bruins turned the tables the next night, defeating the Sage-Brushers 28-21. Both games were played in Harmon Gymnasium. In the first game, California outplayed Nevada throughout. The Bruin forwards had possession of the ball most of the time, while the guards kept the Nevada forwards far from the basket. It was the almost miraculous shooting of the Nevada men, who continually dropped in long shots from weird angles, that gave them the victory. For the Wolf Pack ' s victory in this first game, most of the credit goes to Friend, their six-foot-seven center, who succeeded in hanging up eleven tallies. It is certainly CV3 a v FAST GOING IN THE SANTA CLARA GAME [300} Blue ' s- Gold RATM OND DUSTIN Rtmmg Guard, 165 Iht (No experience; MUTOK BUTTS FarDrard, 155 Ibs. (Erp- i year. Frosb) PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued noteworthy that the following evening Friend was not allowed a single basket by the California team, which organized itself into a close defense. At the start of the second game, the Wolf Pack quickly ran up a 7 to o lead, and things pointed to another victory for the invaders. This was very discouraging, as Stanford had given the Nevada team two beatings. But the Bruin team was master of even this situation and came up to lead at half time 18-9, and finally to win with a score of 28-21. In the second game, Belasco was the center of the Bruin scoring combination with sixteen points to his credit. The excellent work of Fechter at standing guard was another deciding feature of the game. Three days before the start of the Stanford Conference series the Bruin team met the Southern Branch five in Harmon Gymnasium, handing their lighter southern cousins a 33-24 defeat. California took the lead early and maintained it throughout the game. By this time, the Bears ' offense was working smoothly. The passing game had been worked up to perfection, and showed up well in this last preliminary game. Once again Belasco was the high man of the game with eleven points to his credit. Well trained as the Bear aggregation was, it could have done little without the support of the students. The following that the team gained after a few games, proved that the squad would not need to worry about rooters. The team played a fine calibre of basket ball, and it is to be remembered for its clean sportsmanship. ? - HID i ov Sc A tjr ,,,, r LANE FECHTER Standing Guard, 180 Ibs. (Exp. i year Frosh) DALLAS CLEMENT Forward, 157 Ibs. (Exp, i yeir Frosh) STANFORD SERIES A the time drew near for the Stanford series, the California hoop squad was regarded by all as having at best an outside chance to win. The first game took place February 7 on the Stanford Pavilion court, and Coach Price ' s quintet completely reversed the expected order of things. Outplaying the heavier, slower Stanford five in every department of the game, the Bruins came out on the long end of a 17-15 score. At half time Stanford trailed 10-5. Harold Belasco was high-point man with eight points, and Captain Ladar ' s floor work was an important reason for the team ' s winning. A week later the two teams met on the Oakland Auditorium court, and the capacity crowd was treated to one of the most exciting games ever played between the two universities. An extra period was necessary to determine the winner, the score being tied at 18-18 at the end of the second half. California was behind 9-5 at the end of the first half, but had tied the score with a spectacular rally in the second half. Baskets by Watson and Belasco cinched the game for the Bruins in the extra five-minute period. The Blue and Gold squad was the favorite in the third game, which was played on February 21 at Palo Alto, but Stanford came through for a last-minute win with the score of 16-15. California led at half time A FAST MOMENT IN THE FIRST GAME A IRA ROB IE Forward, 145 Ibs. (Exp. i yearFrosh) FRANCIS WATSON Center, 168 Ibs. (Exp. i year Frosh) STANFORD SERIESContinued by the score of 8-5, but Coach Kerr sent in a last-minute sophomore combination that wrested a victory our of certain defeat. The Bears were handicapped by the loss of Captain Ladar, but Jorgenson played well in his place. Stanford was unable to get a field goal during the first half, because of the strong California defense. On February 28 the two teams met on the Oakland Auditorium court for the fourth game of the series. The game was one of strategy and skill, and the superior coaching ability of " Nibs " Price was the factor that gave California another win, which resulted in the series. A second Bruin team started the game, and at a critical moment the first five was shot into the fray. The first half ended with California ahead with a score of 10-6, and Stanford again failed to make a field goal. With but a few minutes to go, the score was tied at 14-14, and the vast crowd was on its feet in an uproar. Watson sunk a free throw and then Harold Belasco shot what proved to be the winning basket. A few seconds before the game ended Price, of Stanford, sunk a long goal, but the Bruins had won, with the close score of 17-16. The crowd seemed unable to realize that the final gun had closed the game and also had given California the series. GV3 G a JORGENSON SHOOTS ONE [3031 Blue? Gold THE SQUAD ARRIVES IN OREGON NORTHERN CONFERENCE GAME HAVING laid claim to the championship of the southern division of the Pacific Coast Conference by virtue of defeating the hopes of the Stanford Red, the Bruins became the representatives of the south against the north in the play-off for the Conference title. The winners of the north were the Oregon Aggies, who acquired the honors after a brilliant season of victory. The Bears boarded the Shasta Limited on the evening of March 10, bound for Corvallis, where they were scheduled to meet their opponents in a three-game series. A day or so before their departure it was learned that Benny Holmes, one of the main cogs in Coach Price ' s machine, would be unable to play in the series, due to a weak heart. This, coupled with other injuries to various men on the squad, put the Blue and Gold hopes at a low ebb, but they carried with them the idea to bring home the bacon or die in the attempt. The former was accomplished, and they returned to Berkeley a week later wearing the title of Pacific Coast Conference champions for 1925. Things started poorly for the southern invaders when they took the count in the first contest by the score of 32 to 25. California ' s " territorial defense " failed to prove effective against the Aggies. Red Rid- ings and Speed Stoddard were left uncovered a great deal of the time, and each made the best of such oppor- tunity by accounting for sixteen and fourteen points respectively. Coach Price shifted his players about several times in an attempt to find the right combination, but to no avail. The Blue and Gold trailed 16 to ii at half time, and fought hard throughout but were unable to overtake the Aggies ' lead. a 9 G o MOVING INTO OREGON {304! BlW Cold Ism M. Butts Dustin C. Jorgenson Donald Crow H. Belasco C. Jorgenson NORTHERN CONFERENCE GAME C ontinued Entering the second game doped to lose, the Bears sprung a big surprise on everyone and swamped their rivals to the tune of 32. to 17. The style of game played by California was different from that of the night before. Instead of a territorial defense, Price had changed his tactics to the " man-to-man " form. The result was that Ridings, the star performer of the previous night, went scoreless, due to the clever guarding of acting Captain Harold Belasco, and the Beavers seemed helpless without his aid. Jorgenson and Higgins focused their eyes on the basket and did a lot of good work towards piling up the Bruin score. The final game was a battle royal. California played the same type of game that they had played the previous evening, and it again proved the undoing of the Aggies. At half time the score stood 15 to 15. The home team forged into the lead early in the second period when Ridings registered his first field goal of the evening. It was not for long, however, as the Bears started on a rampage and ended up with a total of 33, while the best the Beavers could do was to make two more points, bringing their total up to 19. Belasco, Higgins, and Jorgenson again starred for the Blue and Gold. Higgins scoring for the evening ' s work amounted to fifteen points. A great deal of the credit for the victories in the last two contests is due to Coach " Nibs " Price, whose strategy it was that was responsible in a large way for the Bruin comeback. At the beginning of the season there were many obstacles in the path of success, but " Nibs " met all these squarely and went to work with that determination which is so characteristic of him. CV5 A SHOWING THE BEARS DEFENSE {305] cva Blul Gold FRESHMAN BASKET BALL COACH JOHN TALT ' S call for Freshman basket ball practice in the late fall received the proper backing of the first-year class and between fifty and sixty athletes responded. Workouts were held over a period of three weeks in order to segregate the material, so that by the end of the fall training season a squad of fifteen men composed the nucleus from which to select the first five. Practice was resumed again on January 5 with the series against the Stanford yearlings as the season ' s goal ' object. It was not long, however, before hard luck began to play havoc with the Bruin Babes. Three promising men were lost due to ineligibility, and an injury to Bancroft, another promising player, prevented him from keeping on with the game. The Freshman quintet went through a most successful preliminary season. They succeeded in winning all of their contests, which were played mainly with various high school fives of the bay region, in conclusive style. On February 13, the first contest with the Stanford Freshmen was played in Harmon Gymnasiu m. It proved to be " Friday, the thirteenth " in every sense of the word for California, as just prior to the game Jim Dougery was ruled ineligible. Dougery was perhaps the most outstanding player on the team, and with the announcement of his ineligibility Blue and Gold stock dropped a few points. The Cardinal Babes proved themselves superior in the opener and walked home with a 32 to 23 victory. The Cubs seemed nervous and upset during the entire game. Their passing, which had been of high calibre during the greater part of the season, was very ragged, and was largely responsible for their poor showing. In the second contest, played the following week at Palo Alto, the Cubs showed considerable improve- ment, but they were again forced to bow to the superior play of the first-year men from the Farm. The final score of this game was 24 to 18. California started strongly and ran up a seven-point lead early, but the Cardinals soon got under way and at half time were leading by a score of 15-8. Good shooting on the part of Hurff, at forward, in the second half brought the score to 17-16, and it looked as though the Blue and Gold, might win. The Stanfordites, however, were not to be outdone and put on a final spurt towards the end that cinched the victory. The loss of this contest gave the series to the Cardinal Freshmen. Although the loss of the Stanford series marred an otherwise successful season, the Cub team developed several men who should make good in their future years of Varsity competition. Dougery, Hurff, Rucker, and Peterson are all capable players who will doubtless improve greatly with more experience. The following players were awarded their Freshman numerals: Walton, Hurff, Peterson, Beckwith, Bradley, Rucker, and Carmichael. FRESHMAN BASKET BALL SQUAD Illllllll ' 306] ' 6 0 WALTER CHRISTIE, recognized as one of the out- standing track and field coaches in the country, has coached more than a generation of California track athletes and during this time has produced many successful teams. His biggest success was achieved when he produced teams in 1921, 1922, and 1923 which won the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet for the three consecutive times. As a reward for his efforts and success he was made head coach of the American field team which went to the Olympic Games in 1924, and which returned victorious. In spite of his wonderful success and the ever increasing demands for his services, he has al- ways found time to help every aspiring athlete who comes to him for aid, no matter how obscure he may be, and this spirit of helpfulness added to his keen sense of humor has made him the best ' liked track coach in the country. COACH WALTER CHRISTIE 1 THE VARSITY TRACK SQUAD tyiirx ' 308! BUD BECKER, captain of this year ' s Varsity track team, is one of the best hurdlers ever produced in this part of the country. This was foretold in high school, where he was a star in every meet which he entered and never failed to place well. In his Freshman year he took second place in both the low and high hurdles from the Cardinal Freshmen. Last year Becker took the only place in the 120 high hurdles for the Bears in the Big Meet against Stanford. Aside from his prowess on the track, Bud possesses all the necessary qualities for leadership, and his wonderful California spirit along with his fine character makes him a true son of California. This was his last year at the University, and he skippered the Varsity through a very successful season in which he was the main cog. CAPTAIN " Buo " Been cvo CAI TAKES TJOLEE PLACO IK THI QuAi-rat-MiLE AT POMONA Blue? Gold RANSOX W. CHASE 880 Yards. ( Experience, i year Varsity ) JACK Ross Mile and Half Mile. (Experience, i year) PRELIMINARY SEASON ATER the stinging defeat at the hands of Stanford last season, California track aspirants were un- usually anxious to defeat Stanford in 1925, and also win the I. C. A. A. A. A. cup another time. At the sign-up rally held on February 4, 115 Varsity men and 65 Freshmen attended. Colonel George Edwards, one of California ' s oldest and most zealous boosters, addressed the candidates and predicted that the Bear trackmen would have a hard season ahead of them, and also be handicapped by rain which would make the track slushy, and actual work on it impossible. It is needless to say that his predictions were true, but the team, in spite of these hindrances, fast rounded into shape and showed up so well in the preliminary events that very high hopes were held for a victorious season. Another setback occurred in starting practice when it was decided to change California Oval from a cinder to a faster clay track. In the interclass meet the Juniors outclassed their competitors by taking eleven firsts out of fourteen, and thereby winning the meet by a good margin. The interclass served as a means for Walter Christie to uncover new material for the Varsity, and on this score new possibilities were not lacking. Johnson, a transfer from the University of Southern California, who possessed a wonderful stride and a great amount of GV5 GVS) A G MAXWELL OF POMONA BEATS OUT BECKER IN THE HIGH HURDLES Blue? Gold RTAN ears experience.) PHILIP BAKBEK Sprints. (One year experienced PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued speed, easily won the 440 and the finish of the relay for the Juniors. Another man who was very instru- mental in helping the Juniors take the meet was Gerken, who was a transfer from Modesto Junior College. This giant turned in a first in the shot put, making an extraordinarily long heave for so early in the season. A newcomer from Washington and Jefferson University, Alderette by name, and also a Junior, turned in a first in the 220 low hurdles to the fast time of 25 3-10. This time was about the best that had been made this season in that event, and he may be expected to turn in points in his event for California in all of the succeed ' ing meets. A valuable addition to the relay team, and the 440, was found in Crane, a transfer from the Southern Branch of the University of California. Aside from these new finds, Coach Walter Christie still had the nucleus from last year ' s team on which to build his team for 1925. Among the most noteworthy of these was Captain Bud Becker, who was the Bears " mainstay in both hurdle events last year. Barber showed in the interclass that he had increased his speed over that of last year in both the 100- and 22o-yard dashes by taking both those events in fast time. Among the others that may be expected to hold up California ' s past record are : Ross and Schwobeda in the mile, Dunn and Jensen in the two-mile, Hampton in the high jump, Boyden and Chase in the 880, Carey and Francis in the discus, Hill, Garner, and Upson in the pole vault, Bondshu in the broad jump, and Dodson in the javelin. With all these fine track and field men the Bears may look forward to a very successful year filled with victory. Boms BUAKI THI TAR rx THI Bo A Blutf tfolct JAMES CORLEY Hurdles, (i year experience.) ARTHUR ALDERETTE Hurdles. (No experience.) OLYMPIC CLUB MEET CALIFORNIA surprised many track followers, and caused considerable worry down on the Farm, by defeating the Olympic Club 91 to 40, on March 21. The Winged " O " were conceded to have an exceptionally strong team, but " Walt " Christie ' s Bears had everything their own way from the be- ginning, despite the short time the men had been in training. Jim Barber came through in the 100 and 220, winning from Hale, former Stanford star. Barber is de- veloping into one of the greatest sprinters seen at California for some time. Jack Merchant and Paul Boran, both former members of Christie ' s championship I. C. A. A. A. teams, were defeated by Elmer Bondshu in the broad jump. Bondshu ' s winning jump was twenty-two feet eleven inches. Gerkin, a transfer from Modesto Junior College, placed in the shot put and discus. In the pole vault Garner and Upson tied for first with a Winged " O " man at twelve feet. The relay was the most sensational race of the day. " Race- horse " Cochran of the Olympic Club defeated Johnson in the 44O-yard dash, while Johnson came back in the relay and beat Cochran to the tape by a few feet. Since Stanford beat the Olympic club by practically the same score, it was foretold that the Big Meet would be unusually interesting, and cause varied speculations as to the outcome in track circles. GV3 GVc) BARBER WINS THE no FROM THE OLYMPIC CLU: G50 Billed Gold - - -- - r- Two Mile. (One year Varsity experience- POMONA-REDLANDS MEET THE Golden Bear made his annual invasion into southern California on March 28, defeating Pomona College and the University of Redlands 95 to 35. The day was entirely California ' s, but the southern athletes pushed the visitors in almost every event. Several upsets added zest to the affair. Crane and Aggeler beat out Johnson in the quarter mile, Ross winning from Schwobeda in the mile and Boydon winning from Chase in the half-mile. California won eleven first places and tied for one, while Pomona won two and tied for another. Exceptional times were made in the shorter races. A fast track and close competition resulted in Barber turning in the times of 9 4 5 and 21 i 5 seconds in the century and furlong, respectively. Fred Garner, after tying at 12 feet with his team-mates, Upson and HilL, for first in the pole vault, cleared 13 feet i 2 inch in an exhibition jump. Hill went to 1 2 feet 9 inches. Another sensational highlight in the meet took place when Fox of California made a beautiful sprint at the end of the two mile to win from Snyder of Pomona. The decisive victory for California in this meet and in the previous Olympic Club meet showed that the Bears have a very strong team and have every reason to look forward to a successful season. Ju lutf Cold jy LAUREN UPSON Pole Vault. (One year Varsity experience.) FRED GARNER Pole Vault. (One year Varsity experience.) WISCONSIN-SOUTHERN GAL. MEET THE crucial test of Christie ' s squad came on April n, in the triangular meet with Wisconsin and southern California all-stars from Redlands, Pomona, and Occidental. Wisconsin was somewhat handi- capped since this was their first outdoor appearance, and greatly surprised the spectators by leading the meet during the first four events. At the final count, California nearly equaled the combined score of her opponents, when she amassed a total of 65 points, the Wisconsin Badgers 39 2 and the All-Stars 29 . The track was quite heavy due to rains throughout the preceding week and prevented any records being established. In spite of this fact, the meet was a very interesting one. As a triangle meet, it was something out of the ordinary, and California ' s victory over the Wisconsin and southern California stars proved that she had not lost her prowess in the track world. McAndrews, Badger sprinter and broad jumper, was individual star of the meet, taking first in the zoo-yard dash from Barber in 9.9. This was the best time set on the Pacific Coast to date and was excep- tionally good considering the condition of the track. Barber ran a beautiful race in the 22o-yard dash, barely nosing out McAndrews. McAndrews also placed second to Elmer Bondshu in the broad jump. cvo CV3 BARBER WINS THE IIO-YARD DASH FROM WISCONSIN A 5=.i 4 rtv7rv Blutf VERNE DODSOS Javelin. (One year Southern Branch experience.) DANA CAE.EY Discus. (One year Varsity experience.) WISCONSIN-SOUTHERN GAL. MEET Continued Les Schwobeda won the two mile in great style trailing the Wisconsin men for seven laps and coming to the lead with a wonderful sprint in the last two hundred yards for an easy first. Les is only a Sophomore and is coming through in great style. Hampton defeated the champion of the Big Ten in the high jump clearing the bar at sixfeettwo and seven- eighths inches. Hampton is a consistent first-place man in his event, and is only a Sophomore. Alderette, a transfer from Washington and Jefferson, came to the front when he defeated Maxwell of Pomona, the champion hurdler of the Pacific Coast, in the 22o-yard low hurdles. Captain Bud Becker placing third, and in the high hurdles, Becker pressed Maxwell for a close second. California won eight first places out of a possible fifteen, Wisconsin four, and All-Stars three, showing that California has one of the best track teams in the country. The outstanding performers of the day for California were Barber, Alderette, Becker, Hampton, Gerkin, Garner, Hill and Schwobeda. This meet proved conclusively that California had a very strong team and would have no trouble in the Stanford meet of making a fine showing. The results of this meet were looked upon as a criterion of the Varsity ' s strength, and those loyal California supporters who were present were not disappointed. y ) THE FINISH OF THE 440 A GV3 L. H. ENOS Hurdles. (One year experience.) AL REGAN Hurdles. (First year Varsity experience.) CALIFORNIA-STANFORD MEET CALIFORNIA met Stanford in the annual track classic in the Stanford Stadium on April i8th. Stanford prior to the meet was the favorite, and carried out this threat by winning by the small margin of 66 Vi points to California ' s 64 . Stanford, doped to win in the mile, took both first and second places, leaving Ross of California to place third. The time for this event was 4.26 . The loo-yard dash also went through as expected, with Barber of California taking first in 10.1 and Stanford placing second with Hartranft. The third place was hotly contested and resulted in a tie between Gaspei and Campbell, both of Stanford. This seemed to brighten California ' s hopes; and the 440 proved another aid in evening scores. California ' s man, Johnson, placed second, led by Miller of Stanford. Storey took third. The time in the event was 49.2. Leistner was the easy winner in the record-breaking time of 14.9 in the 120 high hurdles, lowering by 1 5 of a second the previous record of 15.1 for meets between California and Stanford. Captain " Bud " Becker placed second in good form in the high hurdles, followed closely by Al Regan of California. " . . yi BECKER TAKES SECOND PLACE IN THE HIGH HURDLES 316} : .- : ' ' ; ear eipenencr.) CALIFORNIA-STANFORD MEET Continued The sport dope was slightly upset on the two-mile run. California took first, second, and third places in the event, thus gaining nine points on Stanford. Stevenson beat Schwobeda for first place. One of the most tense moments of the meet occurred as Charles, the Stanford star two-miler, passed Peckham on the final sprint. Peckham brought all his strength into play and crossed the line an instant before Charles, thus gaining all three places for California. Stevenson ran a pretty race and easily forced Schwobeda to take second. Besides taking all places in the two-mile California also broke the Califomia ' Stanford record, which was 9.47 i 5, held by Dorr of California. Stevenson ran it in 9.43 i io. Again the 880 sport dope was upset and Boy den of California placed first, while Richardson, a Stan- ford man, took second place. Smith, also a wearer of the Cardinal, came in third. Another California-Stan- ford record was broken in this event by Boyden. The previous 880 record of 1.54 3 5, held by Bonnett of Stanford, was reduced to 1.54 i 10. Barber, a Bruin man, took first place in the 22o-yard dash in the fast time of 21.4. This event could best be characterized by the speed. Each man was in excellent condition and ran in good form. Gasper and Campbell, Stanford tracksters, grabbed the second and third places. ROBERT DUNN Mile, Two Mile. (One year experience.) LESLIE SCHWODEDA Mile, Two Mile, 880 Yard. (One year experience.) CV9 CALIFORNIA-STANFORD MEETContinued California also took first in the shot put. Gerkin, one of Walt Christie ' s best men, tossed the shot 48 feet 1 8 inch, beating out Hartranft, Stanford ' s intercollegiate champion, by 1 4 of an inch. Hoffman, another of Stanford ' s tracksters, placed third. The low hurdles went to Stanford in the fast time of 14 flat. This was within i io of a second of the California-Stanford record. Captain Becker took second to Leistner, with Dole of Stanford placing third. True to dope, Dodson won the javelin, with a throw of 188 feet 9 inches. Evers and Shipkey took 4 points for Stanford with second and third places. Hampton, the California favorite, was beaten by his old rival, Work of Stanford, in the high jump. Work jumped 6 feet i 3 4 inches, while Hampton tied Muhs of Stanford for second. The pole vault was practically a clean sweep for California. Hill tied Upson for first at 12 feet, while Garner and Mathews were tied for third, giving California 81 2 points. McRae of Stanford surprised by beating Bondshu of California in the board jump by a leap of 23 feet 23 4 inches. Meeks of Stan- ford took third place. Another surprise of the day was Dana Carey ' s throw of 140 feet 51 8 inches in the discus. Again Hartranft, the intercollegiate champion, was forced into second place, with Francis of California taking third. The score prior to the relay was 64 12 points to 6iM in Califor- nia ' s favor. Barber, the first California relay man, gave Aggeler a 2- yard lead. This was steadily increased until Richardson, the third Stanford runner, passed Boyden. This gave Miller, the new Stanford quarter-mile champion, too big a lead for Johnson to overcome, although the latter forced Miller to the limit and gave the crowds the thrill of the day as they raced breast to breast toward the finish. By winning the relay, Stanford emerged victorious by the scant BARBER BREAK.NG THE TAPE IN THE IOO-YARD DASH margin of tWO bitterly Contested points. 1 31 ; OV3 =4 Blue Gold OATHE L. HAMPTON High and Broad Jumps. (One year Frosh experience.) ELMER BONDSHU Sprints, Broad Jump. (Cne year Varsity experience.) CALIFORNIA-STANFORD MEET Continued California, due to the excellent and patient coaching of Walter Christie, produced a track squad which at the beginning of the season was supposed to have little if any material. Christie trained the men on his squad and worked with them untiringly until in this meet California ' s men reproduced all of the ability that he had instilled in them. One of California ' s ablest coaches, during his past years he has produced many winning teams. This meet not only showed that Christie is a true Californian but it proved again that he could make a valuable squad out of untried material. Under the supervision of Coach Christie, such men as Barber, Gerkin, Carey, Stevenson, Schwobeda, and Boy den have been found capable of surpassing all expectations in the track world. California was able to force Stanford to the limit and held the lead until the last event of the meet, the relay. Although at the beginning of the season California was doped to lose because of lack of material, the team had one fine factor in Captain Al Becker. He has entered his last meet for California, and after three years of training and work on the squad, he had the honor of leading the Blue and Gold men in one of the best meets in several years. Becker did some excellent work in the Stanford- California meet by taking second place in both the low and high hurdles. Perhaps the most necessary things for a team are a good coach and an excellent captain, so in this regard California was particularly fortunate this year because she had both of these essen- tials. One of the disappointments for California was the fact that Art Alderette, who had spent two years in preparation and training, was declared ineligible on the eve of the meet. Alderette ' s best event was the low hurdles and he was a strong contender for honors. Had Alderette been able to run, California ' s score might have been more than Stanford ' s. From the starting gun till the finish of the relay, the thirty- second annual track meet was by far the most thrilling and inter- esting witnessed in years. California might well be proud of these men who trained and ran and came so close to winning this hotly contested meet. MPTON GOES 6 FEET IN THE HIGH JI MP FlIQl CV9 Bliu? OLD CALIFORNIA FIELD CALIFORNIA FIELD, athletic battle ground of days gone by, and scene of a multitude of vivid recollections, has passed into history. Where once the towering bleachers stood, and men labored day after day, and year after year, to maintain the sports supremacy of the University, Hearst Hall, a huge gymnasium dedicated to the physical welfare of women students, is being erected. When most of us were bound in swaddling clothes, countless throngs of slick ' collared men and leg-of ' mutton ' sleeved maidens were raising their voluminous voices on old Cal Field in humble exultation of the Golden Bear, symbolic of California tradition. For it was in 1904 that the bleachers on California Field were erected, at a cost of $12,000. An early issue of the Daily Californian of that year expressed the following ray of hope : " There need be no fear but that the new bleachers with a seating capacity of 16,000 will hold as large a crowd as will ever care to witness a football contest. " How times have changed ! John Galen Howard, then a struggling young architect, designed the plans. The Field was named in accordance with the wishes of the members of the California Club, an organization of prominent students. The now historic field of battle was dedicated on November 4, 1904. " With speeches, songs and yells, " said the Daily Californian, " California Field the greatest football gridiron west of the Rocky Mountains- was formally dedicated. The rally took place on the northeast corner of the field, although there were enough people present to almost fill the entire side. The speakers of the occasion were Ezra Decoto, graduate manager; Professor Karl H. Schilling of the German department; Jim Force, Varsity tackle; Ox Albertson, captain of the 1902 football team, and President Wheeler, who responded after persistent cries for a speech. " But the first game played on the newly dedicated field was destined to be marred by a decisive Stanford victory. The boys from the Farm came up to Berkeley on that gala day and proudly carried home the palms of victory, for they had won easily by an i8 ' O score. For four years thereafter the Cardinals continued to triumph. Evidently our sturdy Golden Bear had swallowed the Stanford Jonah. But the most sanguine hopes of the Bruin followers were raised when California sought to erase its defeats by three successive years of overwhelming victory. THE LAST OF THE OLD Bi A 1 310 1 W A X OK, t3h! Blutf Gold OLD CALIFORNIA FIELD Continued It was in 1907, when the Bear emerged for his perennial contest with the sons of the Stanford Red, that a new song was bom destined to be famous. The melody was " Hail to California " and it is still being sung wherever students gather. And whik we pause to meditate over days gone by on California Field, we should not forget those coaches who have labored there who have inculcated in their youthful charges that spirit of fair play for which our Alma Mater is famous. Back in 1 898, Garry Cochran, who was killed in the World War while serving as lieutenant of engineers, first came to the University. Other untiring workers were Percy Hall, Bill Kmbbs, Jimmy Hopper, Doc Simpson, and Jimmy Schafer, the predecessor of Andy Smith. For a number of years, Walter Christie, in addition to his duties as track coach, served as trainer of the football squad. Sometimes winning, sometimes losing, these men have carried on with the same unfaltering spirit. Among the players who have fought on California Field, who have voluntarily agreed to the subordi- nation of self for the good of the team and the University, old-timers recall a few outstanding stars. There was Midge Jordan, one of the fastest heavy men who ever entered the University; Ovie Overall, whose prowess as a guard is yet remembered; Wrick Womble, an end who had no peer; Locomotive Smith; and Bart Thane. In mote recent years, Pesky Sprott, Stew Beam, Brick Muller, and Babe Horrell are the athletes whose prowess is most often recalled. The last few years have brought an increased interest in football, and with it an increase in the number of people who attend the games until it was impossible to seat the vast crowds who clamored for a chance to see California ' s sons battle on the field of honor; and so it was decreed that California Field must go. On the ground on which this historic field once stood, overlooking the games of old with their glorious victory and sometimes stinging defeat, is to be erected the Hearst Memorial which will perpetuate the California Spirit of old that was imbedded in the old structure which stood so well the test of time. To take the place of the once adequate California Field, the Stadium was erected, with a seating capacity of 75,000 people, which is expected to take care of all possible crowds but who knows, may it not meet with the same end which befell its predecessor? No matter what time may lapse, the memory of California Field will continue in the hearts of all true Califomians, although now this famed spot where coaches and players have worked together, spurred on by the enthusiasm of devoted supporters, has fallen prey to the ravaging onslaught of diggers and carpenters. Now athletic history is being written on a bigger and better field dedicated to the heroism of those who sacrificed their lives that democracy might live. Truly, the old order changeth. t 2W rf I a 5 Blue? Gold THE FRESHMAN SEASON IN THE earlyseason tryouts thirty men qualified for the Freshman squad. These men in the interclass brought the Freshmen in a close second to the Juniors, who won the meet. Against the All Stars of the East Bay and Sacramento high schools, the Freshmen piled up a score of 155 to their opponents ' 30. The star of this meet was " Irvie " Phillips, who was high ' point man, making eighteen points for the Freshmen. The meet with Modesto was a means of comparing the rival teams of the California and Stanford Freshmen. Both teams met and defeated Modesto by about the same score. Roehrig was the outstanding man in this meet and made fast times of 10.1 in the 100 and 22.6 in the 220. The annual " Little Big Meet " was held on April 7, 1925, after being postponed from April 4 because of rain. The meet was held on California Oval, which was in poor condition due to rains and a change of its surface. The times were rather slow, and only one record was broken. " Irvie " Phillips, California ' s husky weight man, threw the discus 131 feet, setting a new record for the Freshman meets; and undoubtedly he will prove a valuable asset to the Varsity next season. One of the prettiest events of the day was the 440, in which Talbot, after being crowded off the track, came through with a first. Roehrig, the dimunitive captain, upheld his part of the day ' s events by coming through with two firsts in the sprints. VanTress got up from a sick bed to compete in the 800 and was another first ' place winner. Phillips won both weight events and tied with Roehrig of California and Nichols of Stanford for high-point man of the day. Each one took two firsts, totaling ten points apiece. One of the hardest ' fought events of the day was the high jump, in which Fitz of California and King of Stanford repeatedly outdid each other at loftier heights, King finally winning at 6 feet i inch. Fitz made his best mark of the season, clearing 6 feet, and is future Varsity material. California ' s Freshmen split first place with the Stanford Freshmen, and it was the Stanford men who took second and third who won the meet for the Cards. One of the finest examples of sportsmanship was the act of Smith, who had placed in the mile run and stopped before crossing the line in the two ' -mile in order that a team mate of his could make his numerals. The meet showed that the California Freshmen had many individually good men, and were only pre- vented from winning the occasion because of ineligibilities. They lost out in the javelin, and, if Sterling had not been declared ineligible, he would have won that event, which would have made a considerable difference in the final score. THE FRESHMAN SQUAD A 4 BASEBALL T m WITH the close of the 1925 season, Carl Zamloch has completed his tenth year as coach of the California baseball team. The success of the Varsity has been due mainly to his untiring efforts in developing his squad. He has shown the qualities of a successful leader and an able coach, as no point of the game is too little and no task too hard for Carl to tackle in order to make his team a smoothly running machine. As a consequence he has the respect and confidence of all those who turn out for baseball. Not only does he develop good college baseball players, but many of those who have had the benefit of his guidance have made excellent records in the game after leaving college. T he present season shows well the work of Coach Zam- loch. During the whole season only one game was lost, and that to the St. Louis Cardinals. The team had the stiffest kind of competition this year, playing many professional and good college teams, but they were all vanquished by a well- developed team that showed the result of the fine efforts of Coach Carl Zamloch. We are sure that next season a similar accomplishment will prevail through the guidance of our efficient coach. COACH CARL ZAMLOCH ' CV9 GVc) A VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD 1 324] M X 1 Blue ' Gold THE Varsity was captained throughout this season by Albert Sears, who is recognized as one of the best outfielders that California has ever had. At the end of the last season he was elected by a unanimous vote to be captain of this year ' s Varsity, and he has ably filled that position, captaining a winning team through a successful season. When the team was in a hole, Al was always there to restore the confidence that was needed by the team and to give them the spirit that enabled them to forge ahead and win the games. He has always played in the outfield and has held his position success- fully for the last three years. Along with his excellent outfielding, he is a consistent hitter, and his trusty bat has many times been responsible for a California victory. Al has suggested changes in the lineup only when it was for the better- ment of the team as a whole. His attractive personality has been another factor that has helped to make this season the great success that it has been. It is with regret that we see him go, because of the fear that the union of the team that has been furthered by the character of such a captain will be hard to maintain. CAPTAIN ALBERT SEARS A Dncox CEOBES PLATT re FUST Hour Rus or THE Stales Hr MAYLON LOYND Catcher. (One year Varsity experience.) ROBERT MINTY Pitcher. (Two years Varsity expedience.) i PRELIMINARY SEASON THE baseball season at the University of California opened on February 16, when the Bears met the Broadway Merchants in the first game of the preliminary season. The game was featured by many errors due to the poor condition of the field, but California came out on the long end of a 6 ' i score. After a week ' s layoff because of inclement weather, the Varsity met and conquered their next opponents, the Kenealy Seals, by an ii ' j score. Bob Minty pitched an excellent game against the Seals, and the perform ' ance of Jack Nounnan in the Broadway Merchants game forecasted an excellent season for him also. The wonderful playing of the Varsity infield helped Jack Nounnan to take the Olympic Club scalp to the tune of 9 ' O in the Bears 1 next start. On March 4 the California nine met the Santa Clara Broncos in the first intercollegiate game of the year. For the first half of the game the Bears were trailing the Broncos, but the California boys soon found their batting eye. Frank Thatcher started the ball rolling by hitting a long three-bagger, and Bud Morse, Smith, and Bert King followed with hits, earning California a 10-9 victory. A 5 ' 3 conquest was the result of the Bears ' next game, with the St. Mary ' s team. The excellent coach- ing of Carl Zamloch could be clearly seen by the way the California boys hit in the pinches. Frank Thatcher played an excellent fielding game, as well as hitting a home run with the bases loaded to win the game for the Bears. " THE STANFORD SERIES OPENS G5O A e TX? Blutf Cold Shortstop. BU TOX Knc (Two years experience.) Pitcher. (One year experience-) PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued With a few days ' interval the California Varsity played return games with the Santa Clara, St. Mary ' s, and Olympic Club nines, coming out victorious in all of these contests. The excellent hitting of Bud Morse, Frank Thatcher, Howard Rossell, and Bill Nicholas was the feature of these games. Eleven straight victories was the record of the California nine until they met the St. Louis Cardinals in the Stadium on Charter Day. The big-leaguers were too much for Carl Zamloch ' s charges, and they went down to an 8-3 defeat. The game was marked by the fast fielding and clever bunching of hits by the St. Louis boys. The Cards started their whole first string, including many well-known players, such as Rogers Hornsby. The contest was an excellent practice game for the Bears, as it gave Coach Zamloch a fine opportunity to see his men in action against some real competition. Excellent fielding by Scotty Tait and Frank Thatcher, and a beautiful home run by Jimmie Dixon, were the high lights of California ' s play. With a veteran team with which to start, Zamloch has turned out a team that shows excellent promise for the later games. These last few weeks before the Stanford series the coach is beginning to iron out the weaknesses in the Bear lineup. With Bob Minty and Jack Nounnan pitching great ball and Captain Al Sears, Frank Thatcher, Scotty Tait, Jimmie Dixon, Bert King, Howard Rossell, and Maylon Loynd all playing fine ball, the California team should make an excellent showing. GV3 v ATDBC THE BALL TO FlEST BASE % j V i Blue? Gold HOWARD RUSSELL Second Base. (One ye.ir experience.) FRANK THATCHER First Base. (One year experience.) PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued As the Stanford series drew closer it was evident that California would be victorious against the Cardi- nals because of the fine showing made against such strong competition as was given the Varsity in its pre- liminary games. Coach Zamlock deserved a great deal of credit for the way in which he rounded the team into such good shape for his first games. The use of the Stadium as a baseball diamond was something new this season. With the tearing up of old California Field it was found necessary to move the baseball field, and the Stadium was the next best place. The work of converting the football turf into a ball park was accomplished through the hard work of the Sophomore and Junior baseball managers under the direction of Senior Manager " Brick " Templeton. On the whole it has proved quite satisfactory, although the light background of the Stadium makes it hard for the fielders to judge their catches, and also the right field is short and makes it easy to hit home runs. In spite of these minor faults the new field has a very good feature in that it possesses training quarters on the grounds. In past years it was necessary to use Harmon Gymnasium as training quarters, which necessi- tated a trip of some little distance for the players to take in going to and from the lockers. This resulted in a loss of time and not a little bit of inconvenience which is done away with in their present situation. The new location contains all of the necessary conveniences and modern improvements which are so helpful in putting out a victorious team, and this, along with the fact that these quarters are situated at the actual playing field, makes the Stadium a very desirable place for any team to practice and play their games on. cv? v SAFE AT THE HOME PLATE , c r i 05 Blue Gold EDWA D KELLCT Pitcher. (Two yean experience.) NEWZU. Mo us Third Base, (One year experience.) HISTORY OF THE CALIFORNIA-STANFORD BASEBALL THE first baseball series between California and Stanford was played in 1892 and was won by Stanford. The Cardinals succeeded in winning during the first five years of baseball competition and the Bears won their first series in 1897. Stanford won in 1808 and then followed a period of seven years of Cali ' fornia victories. Last year the Cards took the odd game of a hectic series for their first triumph in five years. GAMES WON California Stanford 2 Year 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 : : : : i 2 i 2 2 2 2 3 2 2 2 I 2 : i i ; Year 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 GAMES WON California Stanford a a a x i 2 2 i 2 2 : o I o I 2 I I 2 O O 2 Year 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 GAMES WON Californ-a Stanford 2 2 2 3 2 O 2 3 2 3 i i o i i i 2 O O I o 2 A i AWAITING Tata. Tuus AT Tire BAT X c IV WILLIAM NICHOLAS Outfield. (One year experience.) NOEL LENAHAN First Base. (One year experience.) 1 STANFORD SERIES THE California Varsity baseball team met the Stanford ball tossers in the first game of their annual series in the Stadium on University Day. The game proved to be a farce, ending in a 27-5 score in favor of California. Ernie Nevers, the Stanford pitching ace and the star of last year ' s Stanford-California series, started the game on the mound for the Red Shirts. Ernie seemed to be unable to find the plate, and after walking four men in a row he was taken from the mound, and Oviatt, Stanford ' s second best man, took his place. Jimmy Dixon immediately proceeded to knock a home run, and in a few minutes Oviatt went to the showers. He was followed by Collins, and later by Reese, neither of whom proved effective. To make matters worse the Stanford infield made innumerable errors at inopportune times. Jack Nounnan, on the mound for California, pitched his usual steady game, having but one weak inning, the second. The Cards accounted for three of their tallies in this round, the other two counters coming at the close of the game. The Bears played a superb fielding game, making but two errors. The Bruins proved to have the hardest ' hitting delegation in the history of the universities. Jimmy Dixon headed the list with two home runs, a two ' bagger, and a single out of five times at bat. Frank Thatcher and George Smith also entered the home ' run column with one circuit clout apiece. . G 3 G V c TV Blutf Gold JAMES Dixox Ootfcid. (N (No aperience.) GBDKCE SMITH Outidd. (One year experieoce.) STANFORD SERIES--Continued The second and deciding game of the Stanford-California baseball series was held at Stanford University on April 18. An extraordinarily large crowd witnessed the game, which was held after the big meet. Coach Carl Zamloch started the same lineup against the Cards that proved so effective in the first game of the series. Captain Al Sears, playing his last game for California, was the star of the outfield. Jimmy Dixon played his usual steady fielding game, as well as accounting for several tallies. Frank Thatcher played an excep- tionally fast game at first. His hitting in pinches deserved commendation. M. Loynd played a real bang-up game behind the bat, and measured his throws to second with exceptional skill. The whole team functioned as a unit, and it was not through the sensational playing of these men alone, but it was through the efforts of the whole team working together, that the game proved to be the success that it was. This game completed the best season that the Bears have had in several years and with the fine showing that the California team put up against Stanford the successful season was brought to a close. They redeemed themselves most nobly for the defeat that they suffered at the hands of the Red Shirts last year, thus showing that the California spirit is prevalent throughout all the college activities and never fails to come back. Next year we expect to see California put out a winning team again, for although they are losing several of their best men. Coach Zamloch will still have much good material from which to mold a team that will be representative of California ' s greatness. Blutf Cold THE FRESHMAN SEASON T T THEN Coach Gerlach issued a call for Freshman baseball aspirants, the hopes for a successful baseball y season looked very dubious. There was a decided lack of material, but he built out of his squad a fairly good team. The preliminary season was spent in the development and the placing of men in their right positions. As a consequence the first games were played in poor fashion, but toward the end the Freshmen showed up well and won the majority of their last games. During all this time, Coach Gerlach ' s efforts were directed toward the Stanford series. During the week, four of his mainstops were declared ineligible. Thus the team was broken up. As a consequence, they lost the two closely contested Stanford games. The first Stanford game was a slow one. Both the Stanford and Californian teams played very ragged baseball. The Stanford Babes got off to an early lead, and the Californian Freshmen could not overtake them. Due to the excellent delivery of the Stanford pitcher, Phillipi, California ' s hits were obtained only at inopportune times. Maurice and Douthit took the batting honors for the day, each getting one homer and three other hits. The box score: R. H. E. Stanford 10 12 3 California 4 10 4 The batteries for Stanford were Phillipi and Sypher, and for California, Newell and Briggs. The second and last game with Stanford resulted in another victory for Stanford, and thus went the honors of the annual series. Phillipi again pitched good ball, and Sypher, as catcher, backed his team and played a good game. The Bruin team had trouble in the box. Lefty Newell was hit off the mound in the second inning, and Abercrombie was sent in to take his place and finished the game. Briggs played a good game at the receiving end and urged his team on. Anderson, Captain Warner, and Douthit accounted for most of California ' s hits. They played right field, shortstop, and first base positions, respectively, and showed up well there. As a whole the team played a poor game. The box score : R. H. E. Stanford 12 14 i California 5 10 4 The batteries for Stanford were Phillipi, Sopiesky and Sypher, and for California, Newell, Abercrombie and Briggs, Gellet. Blue? Gold CARROLL " KY " EBRIGHT and Russell Nagler, Cali- fornia ' s Varsity and Freshman crew mentors, re- spectively, have just completed their first two years at this University. And completed successfully too. In that time crew has developed twofold, and the crew men themselves have taken an added interest in the sport. With such natural-born leaders as Ky and Russ have proved themselves to be, there is no wonder that crew has made the advances that it has in the past two seasons. Always interested in the aquatic sport, Ebright made good as the coxswain for the Washington Varsity eight from 1913 to 1917, under the tutelage of Hiram Conibear. Combear originated and developed the famous Conibear system of rowing which is now used at California and which has twice won the national intercollegiate rowing title for Washington and the Olympic games title. I C 9 THE VARSITY CREW A [334: iggr t3b Blue? Gold CAPTAINING California ' s Varsity eight is one of the cleanest-cut athletes California has ever turned out, namely, Gordon ( " Donk " ) Cranmer, who for three years has slid his feet beneath Varsity foot-straps in the Bruin shell. Last season Cranmer, under Ky Ebright ' s careful guid- ance, took his first stroke under the Conibear system. It did not take him long to get on to the swing of things and since that time he has been one of the outstanding sweep- sters under the new system. He is a natural leader of men and his personality and fighting spirit has gained for him the respect and admiration of every man out for the aquatic sport. " Donk " has served well. GCHLDON " DONK " CRANME y JAMES D. LOCKE Bow. (One year Frosh experience.) OWEN E. HOTLE, JR. Cox. (One year Varsity experience.) PRELIMINARY SEASON CREW opened its official fall training season a few days after registration day with a rally held under the auspices of Coaches Ky Ebright and Russell Nagler. Due to the increased interest in crew a goodly number of candidates turned out for the initial workouts over the Oakland Estuary course. The fall semester was spent in preliminary training for the Washington Regatta, which was held on April IT, 1925, on Oakland Estuary. The training period was light and most of the time was spent in ac ' quainting the men thoroughly with the Conibear stroke, which was instituted for the first time by Coaches Ebright and Nagler, who came here last year from the Bruins ' ancient water rival, Washington. Spring training saw a more concentrated effort on the part of coaches and oarsmen alike. Long hours and tedious grinds over the estuary were the order of work every night throughout the college year. The shellmen gave unselfishly that California might better face Washington with some prospects of winning, which for seasons past had been an impossibility. California has the men, the coaches, a wonderful backing from the whole college behind them, everything but the necessary equipment. Now with the new crewsheds, the Bears are certain that they will not continue to be defeated by the Washington crewmen. a s G 3 AWAITING THE STARTER ' S PISTOL {336! Blutf Gold EDUTX L. HAUACH (Two years Varsity eipenence- WIUIAM T. BEAXD Potitiao Two. (One year Varsity eiperieoce.) THE PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued During the semester an added impetus was given crew when the training quarters were moved into a new $12,000 boathouse one and a half miles further up the estuary. For the first time in years, California ' s sweep-swingers had something to work for. Not only the honor of California ' s name, but the fact that a Bruin eight had but once crossed the line in the annual regatta ahead of Washington caused the shellmen to work, think, and sleep crew. Instituting something new in the way of practice, Coach Ebright held several interclass races over the new course. With every one of these short impromptu aflairs a steady improved rowing could be seen in the various shells. It was such things as this which made the Washington race a real battle this year. The annual interclass regatta was won by the Freshmen much to the surprise of all. The Babes ' closest rival was the hated Sophomore eight. Trailing close behind came the Junior shell. Whether the Seniors ever crossed the finish line intact has not been discovered as yet. After the men had recovered from the interclass fracas, Ebright started in to find his real eight which was to face the Huskies on April n. After many shifts a formidable combination was at last found and hours were concentrated on these few men, in order to develop a winning Bruin eight. For the first time in the history of crew, California and Washington were to row over a four-mile course, and this meant hard training to bring out the desired stamina. And Ebright brought it out! The men are certainly to be con- gratulated for the marvelous way that they have trained and have backed their coach. Crew training is the hardest that there is, but California has the men that are willing to do it for the sake of their Alma Mater. 1 CAL CJLFW TAKES LEAD AT THI STAJLT OF THI RACE f " ACS, CV3 HARDY C. HUTCHINSON Position Four. (One year Frosh experience.) EDSON W. BERLIN Position Five. (No experience.) THE WASHINGTON RACE ARIL ii at ii o ' clock in the morning found the Oakland Estuary lined with lovers of the aquatic sport. Bright colors were waving, with a predominance of blue and gold. Those wearing t he colors of California were hoping for a victory, but deep down in their hearts there was doubt. For California had but twice flashed their blue oars across the finish ahead of the Huskies once in a triangular regatta with Stanford and Washington, in 1905, and again in 1921 against the Huskies. This year crew seemed on a more sound basis and it gave the oarsmen and their supporters confidence for the first time since 1921. Californians even hoped for a victory, but fate ruled otherwise. The California shell started off with a great spurt and was leading the Washington boat hope flared up in the hearts of the thousands of Bear supporters who lined the shores and followed the course of the race in every kind of craft. For the first few hundred yards the " Berkeleyan " managed to keep its lead, slim as it was, but the " Harry Gowman " was fast forging ahead until at the half-mile mark the Huskies drew away from the Bruin shell and their lead steadily increased throughout the three-mile grind. At the finish the Huskies were leading by eight lengths and rowing in superb form. Not once did their shell waiver over the course. But at that Californians were not entirely disappointed, for it was gratifying to know that Washington clipped the course record, covering the distance in 15:09, which time was twenty-four seconds under any CV3 WASHINGTON CREW FORGES AHEAD Jo [338 A X Bluf Gold THE WASHINGTON RACE Continued previous time over the estuary course. And, besides, Washington was a good crew national champions for two years! Certainly not a disgrace to lose by eight lengths to a shell of such experience. The California shell had but few men in the boat who had rowed in a Varsity shell before and their inexperience could easily be seen. The men rowed with all their strength and determination, however, hoping to defeat their more experienced competitors. Several of the men in the " Berkeleyan " were almost entirely " out " at the close of the race. After the race the shellmen got their heads together and elected the diminutive coxswain, Oxie Hotle, to the captaincy for next year. Hotle ' s election was a popular choice as he has won the confidence of every man out for crew in the three years that he has held the tiller ropes. Under Hotle " s guiding hand next year, a better type of Freshman crewmen to pick from for the Varsity boat, and the experience of Coaches Ky Ebright and Russ Nagler, California ' s crew should prove a real menace to any eight that is put on the water against the Blue and Gold. With determination and spirit such as the oarsmen displayed this year there is no reason why the Bruins should not be able to be real contenders for the Coast title in 1926. The lineup this year was: Stroke, Gordon Cranmer (C); 7, Moncure; 6, Dejonge; 5, Berlin; 4, Hutchin- son; 3, Harbach; 2, Murphy; and bow, Locke. Hotle, coxswain. G WASHINGTON LEADING NEAE THE Fncaa or THE RACE i CV9 THE FRESHMAN SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S Freshmen turned out for crew with a will this year but Coach Russ Nagler did not find it as hard to select his eight men as he had expected. However, out of the seventy-five men that came out it was not an easy task. After a year ' s concentrated effort, under Nagler ' s ever watchful eye, the Babe shellmen were selected one week before the Washington-California race over the Oakland estuary on April n. The Babe shell never held a finer bunch of athletes than those eight men. And they proved that last statement to be true when the hour for the race drew near. Entering the fracas with the odds in their favor the California babes rowed true to form and crossed the line three boat- lengths ahead of the Huskies. Californians took confidence in that race, and already predictions for a Varsity victory next year are burning the atmosphere. " A perfect race " said Rusty Callow, the Washington mentor, and that just about expresses the kind of race the Babes rowed as they skimmed over the estuary course in the fast time of 10:23. During the year two men stood out on the Freshman eight. These two were Moe at stroke, whose steady pull during the Husky race accounted for a good share of the victory, and Richardson, whose brainy work as coxswain has marked him as a Varsity contender for next year of the highest calibre. The Freshmen have a good start and with their numerals safely tucked away should give the Varsity seats a good wearing next year. Coach Russ Nagler has been teaching his men the Conibear stroke which is used by Washington and which Coach Ky Ebright has been teaching to the Varsity eight. It has been difficult for Ebright to begin teaching the Varsity men this stroke and in so short a time expect to have them so well trained as to offer strong opposition to a more experienced crew. Next year with a year ' s experience with this stroke, this year ' s Freshman crew should form a nucleus about which Coach Ebright can use the Conibear stroke to the best advantage. After that Washington race a strange scene took place in the shadows of the California boathouse. For the first time in years the California crew men donned the Washington sweaters the spoils of victory and marched to their dressing quarters the happiest lot of Bruin shellmen that ever trod that floor. And they claim they will win next year, " or know the reason why, " as Richardson says. THE FRESHMAN CREW [340! A Blue? Gold HOWARD KINSEY volunteered to coach the Varsity tennis squad through the 1925 season. California has never before been so fortunate as to have the in- valuable services of an expert tennis coach. He has worked up two of the most formidable doubles teams in American intercollegiate tennis. His valuable advice and guidance has been of great aid in enabling the Bruin racquet swingers to perfect their games. In commenting on his material, he stated that the strokes worked out by the first four men on the team were as good as those of the best players in the country, but their game showed room for improvement in the court generalship department. The secret of champion- ship play not only demands perfect strokes but requires judgment in placing balls. Kinsey gave the Varsity the benefit of his wide experience in competition with the world ' s best tennis players. The advantage of Coach Kin- sey ' s supervision has been reflected in the steady consistency and the brainy net work of the two Varsity doubles teams HOWARD KINSEY 1 cva A VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD CAPTAIN BUD CHANDLER has lead the Bruin Varsity through the most brilliant season in tennis history. He has demonstrated his ability as a Bear leader by his consistent number one ranking on the squad. Throughout the season he has played a steady hard game which his opponents have found invulnerable. Entering the season at top form he defeated Howard Kinsey, a member of the 1924 Davis Cup Team, in straight sets; and later he took a match from Peck Griffin, the former National Doubles Champion. He met with great success in the Inter-club series, coming through with an un- broken string of victories, which were an unfailing source of confidence to the team. His serious attention to the game and its details has been a great factor in building up an aggressive spirit among his team-mates, which has been of inestimable value in strengthening their offense. He has made the forceful personality which he possesses a big factor in maintaining the high morale of the squad. His great success has exemplified California leadership, and has stimulated the team to its best efforts, thus producing the co-operation so vital to a successful season. CHANDLI (545} Sk " V A PHIL BETTENS (One year Varsity experience.) PAUL CHANDLER (One year Varsity experience.) THE PRELIMINARY SEASON CALIFORNIA ushered in her greatest preliminary tennis season on March 7, when she defeated the Olympic Club in the first round of the inter-club play. The Varsity took five out of the nine matches. The Winged aggregation invaded the University courts with a formidable array of stars, but their morale was broken down when Howard Kinsey, of Davis Cup Team fame, met defeat at the h ands of Bud Chandler. Captain Chandler played an air-tight game, defeating Kinsey in straight sets 6-4, 6-4. " Gerry " Strat- ford smashed his way to victory over Mervin Griffin, 3-6, 6-4, 6-2. Deitrick of the Post Street club won two hotly contested sets from " Gerv " Hillis, 8-6, 8-6. The sets were spectacular throughout, exhibiting a stellar brand of tennis. Hyde of the Varsity obtained a draw out decision with Lowry, 6-0, 7-9, 6-3. Phil Bettens, the ex-Bruin Captain, lost a hard-fought match to Livingston, 8-6, 6-8, 6-1. Batkis defeated Stow, 6-4, 7-5. Deitrick and Kinsey scored a win over Chandler and Bettens, 6-1, 7-5. Hillis and Stratford proved to be too effective for Livingston and Griffin, sending them to defeat by 7-5, 6-1. Hyde and Olmstead walked away from Lowry and Batkins in the deciding match by a 6-3, 6-2 score. CHANDLER AND BETTENS IN ACTION 113441 M Slutf Gold GE VIN HILU (No experience. GEJLALD D. ST ATTOD (Two years experience. : THE PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued On March 14, the Varsity dropped five out of nine matches to the California Club. Captain Chandler added to his string of victories by defeating Peck Griffin, former national doubles champion, 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. " Phil " Bettens hit his stride and took Roberts down to defeat 6-2, 6-8, 6-2. " Gerv " Hillis trimmed Phil Neer, the former Cardinal captain, 6-4, 6-3. " Gerry " Stratford lost a well-fought match to Parker. The first set was a battle from start to finish, but the greater experience of Parker enabled him to come out on the long end of a 10-8 score. The second set went to Parker without much trouble. Levy, an ex-varsity man, took the measure of Stow, 6-3, 6-4. Brown shaded Hyde by a 7-5, 8-6 score. Chandler and Bettens exhibited a brilliant performance in defeating Parker and Neer 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. Griffin and Roberts displayed rare form in taking the measure of Hillis and Stratford by a 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 score. Brown and Levy had little trouble in winning from Stow and Hyde, 6-1, 6-2. The Varsity journeyed to Sacramento March 22, and trounced the Sutler Tennis Club by taking seven out of nine matches. Hillis played as number one man of the Bruin squad, and played an air-tight game against Davis, taking the match by 6-1, 6-2. Chandler started fast against Chambers, but eased up in the second set, emerging with a 6-0, 7-5 score. Stratford played consistently at top form, trouncing Howard 6-0, 6-0. Bettens met with greater competition, but kept Oehler well in hand with an 8-6, 6-4 score. Stow dropped a hotly contested match to Sperry with the score of 6-8, 2-6. Hyde won a drawn-out decision over Stick, 7-5, 8-6. Mac Swain and Huechler succeeded in scoring the second win of the day for the Capital City Club by defeating Hyde and Stow by 8-6, 5-7, 6-2. The Berkeley Tennis Club fell easy p rey to the Bear net stars on March 28, when they dropped nine straight matches to the Bruin squad. T - ooo TEAMVOUC KM Blutf Cold , ' % ' f? JACK OLMSTEAD (Two years experience.) HERSCHEL HYDE (One year Frosh experience.) THE STANFORD SERIES THE Stanford-California tennis matches will be played on April 18 on the Stanford courts. Though still a week off the respective teams seem to be fairly definitely selected. As to their comparative strengths, one has little out on which to base a forecast. They have not played the same teams, and Stanford has only one veteran, Overfelt, who played number one on last year ' s Varsity. Overfelt, rated as first man on the team, being a good defensive player, went to Australia with the team last year and is a man to be feared. The California team seems to be exceptionally strong this year, both in the singles and in the doubles. As it looks now, Stanford ' s team this season is stronger than last year ' s, but California is expected to win. The probable California team will be made up of Chandler, Hillis, and Stratford in the singles, while in the doubles, Hillis will be paired with Stratford, and Phil Bettens with either Chandler or Stow. The best match is likely to be between Bud Chandler and Cranston Holman. Chandler has made a name for himself in the tennis world by defeating Kalins of the Australian Davis Cup team and as finalist in the National Junior singles. Holman, a runner-up in the National Junior Championship, was former National Municipal Champion, and now holds the San Jose and San Francisco championships. Thus he is expected to play his usual straight game efficient in all points. He has won from Suograss, who is eighth ranking player in the United States, and Peck Griffin, number ten. Providing that there will be no changes in the lineups, the first match should be a great exhibition of high, close tennis. f RJCHAKD Pmr (One year Varsity experience.) TOM STOW (One year Froch experience.) THE STANFORD SERIES Continued Gerv Hillis will meet Tubby Ogden in the second match. Hillis has a fine record as a coming tennis player, having won the Junior California State singles title in 1922, and finalist in the San Francisco champion ' ship this spring. Also, paired with Chandler, he won the Junior Doubles California State title in 1922, winning again with Stow in 1923. Ogden plays a good offensive game. He has a good service and follows his shots to the net quite well. Gerry Stratford will probably play Overfelt, captain, and a number one player on last year ' s Stanford team. Stratford had been playing a great hand of tennis this season. He defeated Westbrook, twelfth ranking player in the United States. In the doubles, Phil Bettens, probably paired with Stow, will play Holman and Ogden, which will constitute a very strong combination. Phil Bettens is the holder of numerous titles as a singles and doubles player. His more important victories were the New England doubles titles in 1921, which he won while paired with Vincent Richards, and last year, the New York State doubles title when he was paired with L. White. The second doubles match will be Hillis and Stratford of California against Fairchild and Overfelt of Stanford. This combination is not very strong because Paul Fairchild plays a better singles game than doubles. He plays a good back court game and is particularly good on the offensive but not at the net. Phil Bettens and Gerv Hillis have been playing in fine style this year, and exhibiting great teamwork. The situations will stock up another victory for California although Stanford may get a few games. GVS) A (3 0 WAITING TO Rmtx A FAIT Dm =4 1 9 659 A t5b: Blue? Gold THE FRESHMAN SEASON CALIFORNIA turned out a Freshman tennis team of unusual strength this year. They opened the preliminary season on February 27 by scoring a clean victory over Berkeley High School. The preliminary season extended to March 26, during which time the Babes had little difficulty in trim- ming Oakland, Piedmont, and Lowell high schools. They met their first competition when they scored a victory over the St. Mary ' s racquet swingers. The Freshmen invaded the Stanford campus on April 1 1 . They sent the Cardinal racqueters to defeat by winning three out of five matches. The Stanford Babes were strong as individuals, but they proved unable to meet the teamwork of the Bruin Babes in the doubles events. Bradshaw Harr ison of the Bruins, 1928 net man, led the invasion by taking the measure of Allan Her- rington, the Card leader, in straight sets, six ' one and six-two. Harrison has played as number one man on the Bear squad throughout the entire Freshman season. His game was too fast for Herrington, who succeeded in winning only three games during the entire match. California did not fare so well in the remaining two singles matches. Heilbron put up a desperate fight in the first set, but succumbed in the second to the consistency of Thomas, the score being nine-seven and six ' two. Rhodes also met defeat at the hands of McElvenny ; the score was six ' two and six-one. Heilbron redeemed himself in the doubles play. Paired with Harrison, the combination proved too effective for Herrington and Thomas. They won a Well-earned decision by scores of seven-five, four-six, and six-three. Rhodes and Sisson hit their stride and trounced McElvenny and Castellanos by six-four and six -one. The showing that was made this year by the Freshman racqueters, which was extremely good, gives promise of a strong Varsity for the next three years to come; and with the coaching of the new coach, Kinsey, much will be done toward making a wonderful Varsity team out of the Freshman material, so that tennis will more than pass the par which it has had in the past. The Babes have suffered defeat in football, basket ball, baseball, and track, but the yearling tennis team broke the ice with a snappy victory. All indications point toward many future victories for these men who have received such valuable experience in their first year of college tennis. 1348] MINOR SPORTS c rv OV3 Blue Gold THE 145-Pou.ND BASKET BALL SQUAD 145-POUND BASKET BALL CALIFORNIA ' S 145-pound basket ball team romped all over Stanford ' s weight t eam by defeating the Cardinals in two fast games. The first, played in Oakland Auditorium, resulted in an easy victory for the Bears as is shown by the score of 30-1 3. This contest took place on February 13. The second game of the series, played at Stanford on February 20, likewise resulted in an easy win for the Bruins by the score of 27-17. Both games were decidedly interesting and although the scores were one ' sided, the team work held the attention of the crowd. The squad also won the Pacific Amateur Athletic championship, by defeating the fast Italia Virtus team of San Francisco to the tune of 29-28. This is the first defeat received by that aggregation in three years. For this demonstration of ability, the members of the team received gold basket balls presented by the association. On January 2, eight men left for the southern part of the state, where they met eight teams, including the Hollywood Athletic club, the State Teachers ' College at Fresno, Modesto Junior College, Redlands University, and the Bakersfield Owls. Many other preliminary games were played around the Bay region. The squad won all of these matches with the exception of one game played with the University of California Dental College which they lost Captain " Stubby " Labarthe played a good game throughout the season at running guard. Lifschiz and Potter starred in the Italia Virtus game. Edgar H. Kay ' 24, coached the squad, and Donald M. Scott ' 25, was manager. Men on the 145-pound squad were Deane Gibson, " Bob " Healy, " Jack " Killalee, " Herm " Lifschiz, " Barney " Meyer, " Stubby " Labarthe, " Tony " Magnesia, " Don " Potter, " Ted " Seely, and " Al " Werner. A good turnout was noticeable this year. Fifty men turned out for this minor sport on November i . Competition for places on the squad was keen, and it was only after a long process of elimination that the squad was finally selected. The men on the team were selected for their knowledge of the game, team work and interest. California should be proud to have an aggregation like this out for a minor sport. =4 [350] t V A Blutf Gold THE ISO-POUND BAJICT BAU. SQUAD 130-POUND BASKET BALL THE iso-pound basket ball squad decisively defeated the Stanford weight team again this year. The initial game of the series was played on February 14 at Oakland Auditorium, with California leading at the final whistle of the referee with the score of 30-17. The second contest, staged at Palo Alto on February 21, won the series for the Bears when they emerged from the game on the long end of the 25-15 score. Although sixty candidates for the squad turned out on the initial practice, held on November i, Coach " Ned " Kay had a difficult time in selecting a winning combination, as most of the men on the team last year either graduated or were unable to weigh in at 130 pounds. On January 15 the final cut was made, thus reducing the squad to twelve men. Captaurelect Kotta starred in the first game of the series by shooting six field goals. Captain Leith repeated this in the second game of the series by throwing six field goals in the last six minutes of play. These men were helped with splendid floor work and passing by the rest of the team, and it was through their co- operation that the series was so successful. After the series, the annual banquet was held at the Clift Hotel in San Francisco. David Kotta ' 27 was elected captain for next year at this banquet, and it is hoped that his season will be as successful as that of Captain Leith. Edward Barshell ' 25, as manager, was responsible for the efficient handling of equipment and the scheduling of preliminary games. It was largely through his work that the season could be rightly called the " successful one. " Men on the squad were: Captain Lloyd Leith ' 26, Captain-elect David Kotta ' 27, Simon D. Anixter ' 28, Raymond Bailey ' 28, Ernest F. Blackwelder ' 27, George Curtis ' 28, Gerald Levin ' 28, Lloyd Rasmussen ' 26, Edward Serafino ' 25, Wilburn Smith ' 27, and Alfonso Zirpoli ' 26. All of these men won circle " C " awards for participation in the Stanford series. A " CM Blue? Gold VARSITY BOXING TEAM BOXING CALIFORNIA has always been represented by a strong aggregation of boxers, especially during the last few years. This season was no exception to the rule which had previously been laid. Although winning one match with Davis and losing the other, the Bear fighters made a fine showing. Kenneth L. Gow ' 24, captain of the squad, performed admirably, winning both of his bouts. Sammy Gold ' 27 also set a fine pace by carrying off the honors in his matches. In the first Aggies-California bouts, which were held February 28 in Harmon Gymnasium, the matches were marked by speedy blows and fast footwork. A large crowd was in attendance, and the bleachers built up around the ring were packed. California won this meet by the score of 4 to 3. The second match with the Aggies did not turn out so well for the Bears. After a somewhat slower program of boxing, the Bruin squad emerged with the short end of the score, 3 to 4. This meet occurred at Davis Farm on March 21. On April 4 the team met the Southern Branch at Los Angeles. The Grizzlies put up plenty of opposition and gave the Bear squad hard fights in every match. The entire California team put up excellent fights. The clever footwork and shifty punching of Captain Gow were a treat to the large audience of boxing fans that thronged the Southern Branch gymnasium. This was the last match to be held this year. The Varsity boxing team defeated the Southern Branch squad by the score of 6 to 2, thus proving that California had produced another successful team. Much credit is due Manager Barlow for the fine way in which the matches were arranged and for the splendid way that the men were taken care of on the trip to Los Angeles. Stanley A. Jones coached the squad, and it is through " Stan " that it received its spirit and technique. He will have a fairly large squad back again next year, and with additions from the Freshman Class, California should have another excellent season. The following is the personnel: Kenneth L. Gow ' 24, George Reed ' 24, Raymond Bowers ' 25, William Meadows ' 26, Lewis Lecara ' 26, Lester Rapheld ' 26, Robert Tobey ' 26, Glenn Cherry ' 27, and Samuel Gold ' 27. Fred Barlow ' 25 was manager, and he was assisted by Charles O. Busick ' 26 and William Sesnon ' 26. .352. 1 CV3 Cnii-Gx:s.TiT TEAM THE CROSS-COUNTRY RUN PRELIMINARY to California ' s track season comes the cross-country run. This minor sport serves as a means of training long-distance men as well as provides an incentive for hard and vigorous practice. Stanford was victorious in the annual run with California, which was held on December 4, defeating the Bruins by the score of 20 to 39. Schwobeda of California, however, carried off first place, and those of his team-mates who took places were Dunn and Campbell, who toak seventh and eighth places, respectively. The match was held over an exceedingly rough course, starting at the Big " C, " circling Grizzly Peak, and returning to the Big " C, " a distance of 4.8 miles. The contest provided plenty of thrills for both the spectators and the runners, and at no time was the outcome of the exciting race at all certain. Captain Art Jensen ' 25 proved an able leader. Howard Murphy ' 25, track manager, was extremely active in arranging the meet as well as in handling equipment. Walter Christie, veteran track mentor, coached the team. This work enabled him to obtain a perspective of the material from which the distance men on the track may probably be selected. Much is due " Walt " for the generous devotion of his time to this sport. The turnout for the crosscountry season has always been well marked, and this year was no exception. In fact, a larger turnout than ever before took place. This showed that a marked interest is being taken in the cross-country run, and also what a large number of supporters it has. Leslie H. Schwobeda ' 27 was elected captain of next year ' s team. Those receiving circle " C " awards were Schwobeda, Dunn, and Campbell. A cross-country race is one of the most gruelling races there are, and although the distance of the California-Stanford run was not as great as many Eastern runs, it was sufficient to give the long-distance runners from both universities a good work-out. The Stanford race was the only race in which a California cross-country team took part this year. Next year, with several other meets in view, California should have a much more experienced team than ever before. t a 3 Blul flold teSfo- THE CALIFORNIA FENCING TEAM FENCING FENCING has been well represented among the minor sports of the University. Although only few men have composed the squad, popularity of this sport has been growing until a large number of students have become interested in this activity. California ' s fencing team defeated Stanford this year by the score of 13-12. The matches were marked by the display of good swordsmanship, and it was superiority in technique alone that enabled the Bruin fencers to carry the day. In the meet with the Italian Club of San Francisco, the California fencers also won by the score of 13-12. This match, like that with Stanford, was one in which excellent technique was observed. The fencing squad gave several exhibitions at various athletic contests during the season. These were held between halves of contests held in Harmon Gymnasium, and members of the team likewise participated in exhibition matches at the Smoker Rallies. These exhibitions helped to arouse interest in the sport, and also to give the men on the squad some excellent practice. Coach Blesse was a considerable factor in producing a winning team. In this sport, as in swimming, individuality plays a predominant part, and teamwork is a negative factor. However, Blesse is responsible for the training of the fencers and it was through his efforts that technique was acquired. His personality also played a predominate part in making this year a success. He was well liked by all the men on the squad, and so he had the support of the team. Victor Eppstein ' 26 was manager of the squad. Gordon W. Heid ' 25 was captain of the team, and won all of his matches throughout the season. Members of the squad were Robert Ball, Henry Kraagmes, and George Rosenberg. Heid and Kraagmes were awarded circle " CV for their work on the squad. A larger turnout of fencing candidates is expected next year in view of the added popularity of the sport. Matches are at present being scheduled for the coming season, and everything is being done to insure a successful season. This sport is now taking its rightful place on the campus. =4 [354] a ? C TVJ 1 CV9 Bluffr Gold THE VAMITT Gou TEAM GOLF GOLF again assumed the center of the stage among minor sports this season when the California golfers defeated Stanford by winning seven out of the eight matches played. Loren Upson won the inter- collegiate championship at the tournament played at Del Monte. A fourinan team represented the Bears in this event. The Stanford matches, played on the Burlingame course, demonstrated the California squad ' s superior- ity. While a few of the matches were hotly contested, the majority of them were easily won by the Bruin representatives. In this meeting between Stanford and California, Bray, Dalziel, Haight. Nounan, Stephens, and Tait won their matches. Captain-elect Upson did not play in this series. Tait and Nounan turned in the lowest scores in the play. Stanton Haight ' 25, both captain and manager, arranged the matches and was active in scheduling regular practices. Jack Nounan " 26 was selected as manager, and Loren Upson " 26 was selected captain, at the annual dinner following the Cardinal contest. Nibs Price, Varsity basket ball mentor, coached the team and was successful in developing his material into a winning aggregation. Those receiving the circle " C " awards for participation in the major matches were Stanton R. Haight ' 25, George C. Bray " 26, Jack L. Nounan ' 26, Robert E. Stephens " 26, John P. Tait ' 26, Jack A. Dalziel ' 27, and Lloyd L. Thomas " 27. Golf as a college sport has gained more and more prominence until it is the belief of many that it will some day be a major sport. California has always had an excellent golf team and this year is no exception, as can be seen from the above record. Next year every man from this successful team will return with the exception of Stanton Haight. With the addition of several excellent golfers from this year ' s Freshman team, California should have another successful season. Several members of the team made excellent reputations for themselves in competition in the East last summer. The practice of the University of California golfers going East for matches not only advertises the University, but also improves their style a great deal. It also strengthens the bond of friendship between the East and the West. Hi-sfe I GM Blutf Jold ftSfc GYM TEAM GYMNASTICS THE Bruin gymnasts decisively defeated Stanford this year by the score of 49 to 5. The match was held in Harmon Gymnasium on the night of March 13, before a large and enthusiastic crowd. Hansen of California, intercollegiate champion, stood out well in the meet and was responsible for many of the points which were scored. Men on the Bear team were chosen from the Gym Club, an organization sponsoring gymnastics in the University. During the year this association was called upon seven times to give exhibitions around the Bay regions, a fact in itself indicating the growing popularity of tumbling matches. Each year the team takes a trip away from home to compete with the teams of the various universities on the Coast. This year the team is going south to the Amateur Athletic Union matches in May, when it will compete against the Los Angeles Athletic Club, the Olympic Club, Stanford, U. S. C., and the Southern Branch. Officers of the club are: Nemo Debley ' 26, president; Christie Budech ' 27, secretary; and W. L. Mont- gomery ' 26, manager. Those winning circle " C " awards for their work in the matches were: Victor R. Burgin ' 25, Evander S. Dixon ' 25, Nemo Debley ' 26, Emile W. Hansen ' 26, William W. Meyers ' 26, Dariel E. Miller ' 26, Bernard McGowan ' 26, and Antonio J. Samaniego ' 26. Coach Pease was instrumental for the continuance of Californian victories, and his enthusiasm has shown itself in the squad ' s matches. Captain Auger ' s work was also noticeable. Exhibitions were well attended, and the events brought considerable applause from the spectators. The gymnastic team has always been willing to lend its assistance toward entertainment at the various functions held on the campus and has shown a fine attitude in carrying out its part of the program. The Gymnastic Club is composed of any men who are interested in the various events, and in order to become a member of the gymnastic team the members of the club must compete among themselves and pass certain tests Gymnastics is one of the most popular minor sports in the University, as can be seen from the large membership of the Gymnastic Club as well as by the attendance at the various matches and exhibitions. [3561 cva SOCCE TEAM SOCCER A THOUGH dividing honors in the two matches played, California ' s soccer team showed decided improvement over last year ' s squad. In the first match, played at Palo Alto on November n, after a hard fight, the Cardinals came out on the long end of the 4 to i score. In the second match, which took place on Hilgard Field on November 22, the Bears entirely outclassed the invaders by defeating the Red ' Shirts 2 to o. Crowds in general were good at the six matches played. Besides the Stanford series, the team played the Marin County Athletic Club, the Olympic Club, the Barbarians, and the Bank of Italy. Over one thou sand people witnessed the last Stanford game. Much of California ' s success may be justly attributed to the ever patient work of Coach Carl Zamloch, baseball mentor. Manager Sikora was responsible for the numerous matches, and Vivanco as captain, although laid up most of the season with injuries, was an added incentive to the squad. Those receiving circle " C " awards were: G. L. Nikolashin ' 25, C. W. Nauman ' 25, L. J. Vivanco ' 25, A. Sikora ' 25, R. Dowling ' 26, L. Freer ' 26, P. Thiebaut ' 26, L. J. Chiappino ' 27, R. Hager ' 27, L. Horn ' stein ' 27, H. Jensen ' 27, J. Kwong ' 27, A. DeRomana ' 27, T. O ' Sullivan ' 27, and A. Tootelian ' 27. At the first of the season Coach Zamloch was faced with a difficult situation ; the squad lacked veterans and he was forced to build a team from inexperienced material. Soccer has in the past few years risen from a minor sport of little importance to one receiving considerable attention. As each season rolls around, the popularity of this activity increases and with it a considerably larger turnout of men. There is considerable roughness in a soccer game and California ' s team was fortunate in receiving very few injuries. There was no outstanding star on the team, and it was the excellent cooperation and teamwork between the men that made the season so successful this year. Both the California and the Stanford teams are to be complimented on the good sportsmanship which was displayed in the annual contests. It is only through such annual meets that the desired spirit between Stanford and California is gained. v SWIMMING TEAM SWIMMING NOTWITHSTANDING defeat at the hands of Stanford ' s mermen, California ' s Varsity swimming team, severely handicapped by the lack of an adequate place to practice on the campus, furnished their opponents plenty of opposition. Prior to the Cardinal contest, the Bear swimmers were forced to travel to San Francisco every night in order to secure proper training at the Olympic Club pool, which was most generously offered. The meet with Stanford on March 7 at Palo Alto was marked by competition despite the score of 56 to 12. Two records were broken, the plunge and the relay. Clifton Mayne ' 27 was the only Californian to take a first place. Captain Deferrari captured second position in the diving events. The Freshman squad was defeated by the Card babes by the score of 34 to 33. Much credit is due Coach Jack Robertson for the improvement of this year ' s squad over the one of last year. Robertson, a former Varsity swimmer and also a member of the Olympic Games team, volunteered his services as coach. Manager H. B. Sackett ' 25 is to be complimented for his work in scheduling preliminary matches which were of ultimate value to the team. At the banquet held at the Hotel Cardinal, following the meet, Clifton P. Mayne ' 27 was elected captain of next year ' s Varsity, and Frank Worthington ' 26 was named as manager. Those receiving circle " C " awards were: Douglas V. Ci Castleman ' 25, Charles O ' Brien ' 25, Al Deferrari ' 26, William F. Barbat ' 26, Clifton P. Mayne ' 27, Leil E. McVey ' 27, and Paul H. Keane ' 27. Deserving mention for their work in the relay, which was lost to Stanford by less than a yard, are Leslie C. Seaborn ' 26 and H. Ivan Sullivan ' 26. Next year ' s season, under Captain-elect Clifton Mayne, promises to be a very successful year with so much good material which was found in the Freshman squad this year. This team gave the Cardinal first ' year men such a close battle that it is evident that the success of the team next year will depend largely upon whether or not it will have a convenient pool in which to practice. Our future teams and games will thus depend upon our success in obtaining a pool. WATER POLO TEAM WATER POLO CALIFORNIA ' S water polo season was marked distinctly with hard ' fought matches. Although the Bear squad was defeated by Stanford by the narrow score of 4 to 2 on February 28 at the Olympic Club tank, the contest was one in which skill played a predominant part. Flashy playing on the part of the Bruin poloists staved off a severe defeat in more than one instance. The individual playing on the part of the team members was excellent, but a lack of welloiled teamwork was particularly noticeable. This was due in the main to the handicaps which the team underwent. With no place of sufficient size on the campus in which practice could be secured, the team was put under the hardship of journeying to San Francisco twice each week in order to work out in the Olympic Club tank, the use of which the team was extremely fortunate in securing. Lack of an adequate indoor pool on the campus is lamentable. It may be said safely that until such a pool is provided, California teams will never enter a meet without a major handicap to overcome. Certainly the time and energy spent in going and coming from practice in off ' Campus tanks saps a team ' s vitality and often proves so disadvantageous as to spell defeat. At the annual banquet of -the Varsity swimming and water polo teams, which was held this year on March 7 at Hotel Cardinal, Palo Alto, Paul Keane ' 27 was elected captain of next year ' s squad and Frank Worthington ' 2,6 selected as manager. Eight men were awarded circle " C " letters for participation in the Stanford-California contest. Those winning awards are: Douglas V. C. Castleman ' 25, Hanford B. Sackett ' 25, Charles O ' Brien ' 25, Howard Harrington, Jr. ' 25, Frederick D. Leuschner ' 26, Charles N. Mdl ' 26, Leslie O. Seaborn ' 26, and Paul H. Keane ' 27. Coach Jack Robertson is to be congratulated on his work with the poloists, and was responsible for the squad ' s fighting spirit. The close score of 4-2 indicates that the team was practically as strong as the Cards and by smoothing out the rough spots in the teamwork it should expect to pull through with a winning next year. , rv 1359] CV3 VARSITY WRESTLERS WRESTLING WRESTLING, as a minor sport, has been usually more or less handicapped because of a great scarcity of available matches. This year the Bear mat men have had more matches than they have had for several years, and with a better organized managerial system the wrestling team should have a very active season again next year. On March 21 the Bruin Mat team journeyed to Seattle, where they met the Husky team in some exceptionally good and fast bouts. Notwithstanding its defeat, the California squad made a very fine showing against the University of Washington ' s representatives. At that institution, wrestling is a major sport, and therefore receives more attention. In the meet with the Olympic Club of San Francisco, the Bears won two matches and the club one. The California team won all of the matches scheduled with the Young Men ' s Institute. Coach Charles Andrews had several of the prominent wrestlers of the Pacific Coast tangle in practice matches with various members of the squad. Much credit is due Andrews for his work with the mat team, and it was due to his constant efforts that the Bears were able to make a good showing. William A. Giddings ' 25, 158 pounds; Henry A. Stone ' 25, 145 pounds; James E. Johnson ' 27, 175 pounds; Bernard Rocca ' 27, 126 pounds; and Samuel C. Jackson ' 28, 135 pounds, were the members of the team. On April 4 these men met the Southern Branch team. Speedy matches marked the meet. Captain Stone showed exceptional skill, and the way he handled his man was a treat to the Southern Branch fans who filled the bleachers in the combined wrestling and boxing matches with that institution. That wrestling is becoming a more and more popular minor sport can be seen by the large amount of money that the A. S. U. C. allowed that sport for taking trips to Seattle and Los Angeles. Each man showed up well in his bout, and everything points to a most successful season next year. Wrestling received a good initial turnout this season, and strong competition was waged among the aspir- ants for places on the team. The managerial department of this minor sport could easily stand more material, and in this phase of the sport there is room for active individuals. I36o] v INTRAMURAL SPORTS W. M. SWEARINGEN G. E. THOMAS INTRAMURAL SPORTS THE year 1924-25 was one of the most prosperous in the history of intramural sports. During the past twelve months a system entirely new was put into operation to promote sports on the campus and to take care of the ever increasing demand for participation in the activities. The organization, as it now stands, was adopted in the spring of 1924, and created a student manager, a supervisor, and an Intramural Sports Council. From the Junior managers of the six major sports who did not receive their Senior appointments in their respective sports was picked the student manager. At the time of his appointment the award he was to receive had not been decided, but later the Big " C " Society decided to award a manager " C " for his services. The supervisor was appointed by the Physical Education Department, and the council was composed of all the Senior managers of major and minor sports. Under this regime intramural sports have assumed an important position among the activities of the campus. Their scope has been increased to include many new sports besides the older ones of past years. A new basis of competition was arranged, and a new system of awards was also devised. A new trophy policy has been put into force, which provides permanent cups for all inter ' fraternity competition, perpetual cups for inter-class and inter-college competition, and gold medals for all non- organization and open competitions. One of the bases of competition that proved to be successful on first trial was the competition entered into by the different colleges on the campus. Competition in track, basket ball, and baseball were all provided for and proved to be very successful. The stirring up of interest among non-organization men in intramural sports was undertaken, and the contests arranged for non-organization men were greeted with much enthu- siasm by them. There have been approximately three thousand men who competed in contests in the fifteen different sports that were offered. Although this has been a very successful year, intramural sports are only in their infancy in our University, and give promise of far surpassing the past year in their scope and activity. Because of the won- derful climatic conditions there is no reason why every man in the University of California should not take part in some athletic activity. A G O GV3 Blutf Gold LAMBDA Cm ALPHA IxTE-FRATEiiNnrT BASEBAU. TEAM BASEBALL INTER-FRATERNITY baseball has experienced a remarkably successful year. The season started with fifty-three organizations entered. In the first round the weaker teams were quickly eliminated and some of the stronger teams began to stand out. Most of the aggregations depended on their pitchers to carry them through, and as a result most of the games turned out to be pitching duels which were very interesting to watch. A few of the men were able to handle the bat well, while others made their presence known in the field. The two semi-final games, between Lambda Chi Alpha and Chi Phi in the upper half, and Del Rey and Sigma Phi Epsilon in the lower half, were fitting preliminaries to the final game. Del Rey defeated Sigma Phi Epsilon by a score of three to one, while Lambda Chi Alpha defeated Chi Phi four to one. The playing in these two games was such as to arouse a great deal of interest in the final game. This game, which was an exciting and hard-fought contest, was a fourteen-inning affair won by Lambda Chi Alpha, two to one. It was one of the best and most thrilling games ever witnessed on the campus. The bright lights of the two teams were Hall Jacobs ' 26, pitching for Lambda Chi Alpha, and Lloyd Kemp ' 25, pitching for Del Rey. George Hersey ' 26, of Lambda Chi Alpha, drove in the winning run in the fourteenth inning after Kemp had been touched for a two-base hit. This exceedingly tight game was a fitting climax to a most successful season for inter-fraternity baseball, which started with the largest number of entries in the history of the activity. Inter-college baseball had a most successful season. This was the first time that the different colleges had ever been brought together on the diamond. Those entered were Civil Engineers, Mechanics, Commerce, Agriculture, and Mining. Indoor baseball proved itself to be a particularly popular sport as was shown by the twentyeight organizations which were playing for the Intramural Baseball Cup. This is a new sport on our campus, and according to its initial popularity, is here to stay. At one time Phi Kappa Psi seemed to have the strongest team, due largely to the ability of their twirler. They gradually crawled to the top and handily defeated Phi Beta Delta and Phi Kappa Sigma. A noon league for those eating lunch on the campus has been estab- lished. This league meets at noon and the members take part in indoor baseball. This offers an opportunity for commuters to spend part of their hour in athletic competition. This sport should serve as a means of keeping more of the non-organization men closer to the campus in their leisure hours as well as being a fine means of keeping fit. " iggr Blutf 5olct i 1 CV3 JUNIOR INTER-CLASS TRACK TEAM JUNIOR INTER-CLASS TRACK TEAM TRACK occupied a prominent, position on the Intramural Sports schedule for both the fall and spring semesters. In the fall, inter-fraternity, non-organization, and novice meets were held on California Oval, and in the spring, the open, inter-class, and inter-college meets were held. The inter-class track meet was won by the Juniors. Competition was very keen because of the fact that Varsity men were eligible for competition, and the meet was much closer than the score indicates. SUMMARY OF EVENTS 44O-YARD RUN First, Aggler ' 25; second. Johnson ' 25; third, Talbott ' 28. MILE RUN First, Roth ' 26; second, Schwobeda ' 27; third. Collins ' 26. IOO-YARD DASH First, Barber ' 26; second, Rhodes ' 27; third, Ryan ' 2S. 120 HIGH HURDLES First. Becker ' 25; second, Corley ' 26; third, Ragan ' 26 2-MiLE RUN First, Dunn ' 26; second. Stevens ' 27; third, Fox ' 27. 880- YARD RUN First, Boyden ' 26; second, Chase ' 26; third. Chambers ' 28. 220- YARD DASH First, Barber ' 26; second. Roehrig ' 28; third, Ryan ' 25. 220 Low HURDLES First, Alderette ' 25; second, Becker ' 25; third, Enos ' 27. SHOT PUT First, Gerken ' 26; second, Marcus ' 28; third, Cockburn ' 28. HIGH JUMP First, Hampton ' 27; second, Davies ' 28; third. Firz ' 28. Discus First, Carey ' 26; second, Francis ' 26; third, Phillips ' 28. POLE VAULT First, Hill ' 26; second. Garner ' 26; third, Upson ' 26. JAVELIN First, Dodson ' 26; second, Davies ' 28; third, Ben-inger ' 26. BROAD JUMP First, Bondshu ' 26; second, McGowan ' 26; third, M?rcus ' 28. RELAY First, Juniors; second, Seniors; third. Freshmen. The first meet of the spring semester was a n open meet held on February 28. There was an exceedingly large number of entries. This was the first opportunity that Varsity Coach Walter Christie had to look over the prospects for the coming season. The colleges of the campus were brought together for the first time on March 17 and 24 in track, with the Civil Engineers winning and the Miners following in second place. This meet was a huge success considering that this was the first time such a meet has ever been held. There were approximately seventy-five men entered in the various events. All the distances were shortened, however. In the past such activities have proved to be very successful, and they should continue to be so in the future, just as track, as a major sport, continues to get more and more followers. f c Tv? i THETA CHI IXTEH-FIATOLNTTT TRACK TEAM THE INTER-FRATERNITY TRACK MEET I MiETA CHI annexed the inter-fraternity track championship with thirty-four points, followed by Alpha Chi Rho with twenty-eight points, and Del Rey with twenty-four points. There were twenty-three organizations entered with one hundred men competing. SUMMARY OP EVENTS FIVE LAPS Won by Alpha Kappa Lambda; second, Phi Kappa Sigma. I X YARD Low HURDLES Won by Theta Chi; second. Delta Tau Delta. SHOT Pur Won by Timbram; second. Alpha Chi Rho. 66o-YARD RUN Won by Alpha Kappa Lambda; second. Alpha Sigma Phi. THREE LAPS Won by Theta Chi; second. Phi Kappa Sigma. HIGH JUMP Won by Kappa Sigma; second, Alpha Chi Rho. JAVELIN Won by Sigma Phi; second, Alpha Chi Rho. Discus Won by Kappa Sigma; second, Achaean. 8 YARD HIGH HURDLES Won by Sigma Phi Epsilon: second, Kappa Sigma. S YARD DASH Won by Pi Alpha Epsilon; second. Alpha Chi Rho. 1 6o-YARD DASH Won by Sigma Phi; second, Pi Alpha Epsilon. J O-YARD DASH Won by Alpha Chi Rho; second. Lambda Chi Alpha. BROAD JUMP Won by Theta Chi; second, Theta Chi. POLE VAULT Won by Del Rey; second, Del Rey. RELAY Won by Kappa Alpha; second, Alpha Chi Rho. In order to bring together men of ordinary track ability, a novice meet was held for all men who had not placed in any meet in their lives. Twenty-one men were entered in this meet. Medals were given the first-place winners in each event. Much good material was unearthed in this meet, and men who thought themselves novices looked to be of Varsity calibre. Non-organization students were given a chance to compete in the non-organization meet held November 17 and 19. Medals were given to the men winning first place in each of the events. Non-organization men proved that they were interested in intramural sports by their participation in this activity. There were thirty-three men competing in the various events. In the past, intramural sports have been taken part in by only a comparatively small number of men, but due to the new basis on which intramural sports are being conducted, meets between the various colleges, fraternities, and non-organization men will be held, enabling more men to take part in this friendly sort of rivalry. Coach Walter Christie has found these meets an excellent means of unearthing new talent. G 5 ? 9 Q A HANDBALL CHAMPIONS G. HILL G. E. GRAHAM INTRAMURAL TENNIS AND HANDBALL ORGANIZATIONS were brought together in two tennis tournaments during the year. In the inter ' fraternity singles tournament held in the fall of 1924, Gervis Hillis ' 26, of Phi Kappa Psi, managed to humble all his opponents and win the tournament. The runner up was Dreiskie, of Alpha Kappa Lambda. There was considerable interest in the tournament as is shown by the fact that thirtyone organi- zations were entered. The inter -fraternity doubles tourn ament rapidly progressed. There were seventeen houses entered and Delta Tau Delta appeared to have one of the strongest doubles combinations. Tennis is by far the best represented of inter-organization sports as well as the one in which most interest is shown by the spectators. In the non-organization tournament F. E. Graham won the final match, defeating his opponent 6-3, 6-2. He was awarded a gold medal. The finals of the inter-class open boxing and wrestling competition were held in Harmon Gymnasium before an audience of five hundred persons. Willie Ritchie, retired lightweight champion of the world, officiated, adding color to the extremely good card of bouts. The feature bout of the evening was Emil Schuster ' 28 vs. Norman Curreri ' 28, fighting at 119 pounds. The bout went to Curreri by decision after four rounds of fierce fighting. The class of ' 26 won the boxing championship, while the inter-class wrestling cup went into the hands of the class of ' 27. William Parry annexed the open handball title by defeating Eugene Wrixon in the final match. Parry was awarded a gold intramural medal as open handball champion. This was the first tournament of its kind held on the campus and proved to be very popular with an entry list numbering twenty-seven men. In the open doubles handball competition Eugene Wrixon and Carl Ekoos defeated A. Brill and H. Noveshen in the final match. The two winners were awarded intramural medals. There were ten doubles teams entered in the tournament. The inter-fraternity handball tournament took its place in full swing, with twenty-eight houses entered. Davies, of Kappa Alpha, appeared to be the strong contender though he had difficulty in eliminating Eugene Wrixon and Albert Schlessinger, who had displayed good form in their initial contests. Handball is ever increasing in popularity as can be seen from the fact that it is now among the popular intramural sports. [3661 GV9 Blutf Gold INTER- CLASS SWIMMING IN the inter-class swimming meet the Freshmen annexed the title with forty-two points. With four first places and enough seconds and thirds, they easily defeated their nearest contenders, the Juniors, who had to be contented with ten points. The Freshman captain, Sid Glasson, was the individual star of the day. He took first in both the 100- and 22o-yard events. Del Rey won the inter-fraternity swimming meet with twenty-five points. Delta Chi was second with sixteen, and Sigma Pi took third place with thirteen points. It was the largest turnout of swimmers in four years. Thirteen organizations entered, with approximately one hundred men competing. Von Till was the star of the meet, obtaining every one of the thirteen points with which the Sigma Pi ' s were credited. Procter, of the Del Rey ' s, shared the honors of the day by also obtaining thirteen points. In the inter ' dass and the open fencing tournaments, J. H. Kraaymes won the open championship by defeating his opponents with ease. The class championship went to the Class of ' 26. There were fifteen entries, which is a good indication of the growing interest in fencing. The activities of classes in athletics were extended to include, amongst other sports, soccer. The teams were extremely evenly matched, and only after three tie games had been played between the Juniors and the Sophomores did the latter finally emerge the victors by a score of four to three. The games were very fast and well played and the series was a fitting preliminary to the Varsity season. The inter-fraternity basket ball tournament was typical of good competition. Forty -seven houses were entered, and a large number of games scheduled. Of these, four have been played. Pi Kappa Alpha defeated the Pi Kappa Phi five by a score of forty to eleven. On the same day Lambda Chi Alpha won from the Delta Chi ' s, fifteen to nine. Both results were decisive victories. From the way that the Pi Kappa Alpha men performed on the court, they were indeed strong contenders for the title. In the other two games the Alpha Tau Omega ' s lost to the Theta Xi ' s by a score of twenty-nine to twenty-seven, and the Timbran team defeated the Phi Delta Theta men with twenty-nine points to seventeen. This sport has always been a most popular inter-fraternity sport, but it has gained greatly in its prominence, as can be seen by the large number of entries. Many more games have yet to be played and who the winner is to be is far from assured at this time, and it is evident that whoever it is will have to work to the utmost to win. Inter-fraternity basketball receives more support than any other intramural sport. Because of the large number of games much interest is shown, and a large crowd attends each game. These games furnish a fine medium of expression for California Spirit, and also for promoting good-fellowship among the houses. [367! c rv CV9 GVc) CIVIL ENGINEERS ' BASKET BALL TEA INTER-COLLEGE BASKET BALL THE intet ' college basket ball title was won by the Civil Engineers when they defeated the Miners in the final contest by a score of 22 to 18. Five colleges were entered, namely: Chemistry, Civil Engi ' neering, Mechanics, Mining, and Agriculture. By defeating the Freshmen, the Seniors won the inter-class cup by a score of 20 to 16. The Freshmen entered the contest the favorites, and contrary to all expectations, the Seniors proved superior. But not without putting up a hard battle did the Class of ' 25 win the title. After being held to a scoreless tie in their first game, the Freshman football team met the Juniors for the second time on October 4th to decide the class championship. The final game was a hotly contested affair. The teams were evenly matched, and neither one was able to run up a large score. The first score came in the second quarter when the Juniors crossed the Freshman goal line, but they failed to convert. A few minutes later the first-year men garnered the seven points that decided the contest after a run of 45 yards to a touchdown and a convert, which proved to be the winning point. The defeat of the Juniors by the Freshmen was really a pleasant surprise in that the campus is assured of some winning material for the Varsity for the next few years. At the close of the fall crew practice, the personnel of the Varsity and Freshman shells was broken up and put into boats representing various sections of Berkeley. The men were classed according to the district in which they lived. In the race, the Hearst Avenue boat defeated the other boats, winning by two lengths. In the annual inter-class crew regetta the Freshman oarsmen proved their superiority by winning the two races on March iith. The first race was over the new two-mile course and resulted in the Freshman initia l shell defeating the Seniors by a length. In the second contest, which was shortened to a mile, the Babe second boat won from the third Freshman shell by over two lengths. It was the first opportunity the Freshmen had had to display their ability. These victories served to give an idea of the relative strength of the Babe oarsmen and stamped them as a strong contender for honors against Washington. The number of lovers of shell racing who witnessed these races became very much enthused by the showing which the various crews made. The Freshman first boat is rapidly showing better form and greater speed, which will no doubt enable them to give the Washington babes a great race. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS G 9 A BASKET BALL THE 1925 basket ball season has been one of the most successful. The sport was inaugurated by an unusually large sign-up of two hundred and fifty women. On account of rainy weather the loss of many practice days resulted, but this, however, did not decrease interest in the sport. Good material was found in all the classes, especially in the Freshman Class. No intercollegiate meets were scheduled during the season, in accordance with the policy expressed at the last A. C. A. C. W. meeting. In place of this, many interclass games were played in order to keep up the interest and enthusiasm, and it was with great difficulty that the class championship was decided. Although numerous preliminary games were played, the final class teams were not chosen until the end of March, and even at that late time it was difficult to decide who should constitute the players on each team. Despite the fact that there are no intercollegiate matches, these class teams have worked and practiced to gain the best possible form. This proves that the girls are interested in the game as a sport, and that they are not taking part in it only for the individual glory it might bring to each player on the team. Miss Josephine Guion, coach, and May O ' Connell ' 25, general manager, are responsible for the well ' organized program for both the first and second class teams, and it was through their wholehearted efforts that the girls received the training and progress which made the season the success that it was. Two exhibition games were played on March 7, at Mills College, where the annual California ' Mills Play Day was held. The wonderful showing that the women ' s team made at Mills Play Day would never have been possible without the early preparation. California Spirit had been instilled in the heart of each member on the team, which assured success for California. Those chosen to participate in the games were those girls who, throughout the year, had been the most consistent in coming out for practices, and who had shown not only individual skill, but also excellent teamwork, speed, and form. The following girls were chosen to represent California at the Mills College meet: Gaile Curtis ' 24, Alice Wiesendanger ' 24, May O ' Connell ' 25, Katherine Ebinger ' 25, May Ellen Fisher ' 25, Marianne Friend ' 25, Marcella Murdock ' 25, Audrey Treichler ' 25, Gertrude Turner ' 25, Clareda Allen ' 26, Rosa Bloxham ' 26, Helen Gardiner ' 26, Ruth Glives ' 26, Nell Hollinger ' 26, Fay Quisenberry ' 26, Ruth Robinson ' 26, Margaret Smith ' 26. A FREE THROW IN THE CALIFORNIA-MILLS COLLEGE GIRLS ' BASKET BALL GAME I 37 I st c a r iggr CANOEING CANOEING is me of the most interesting sports of the fall semester, and there is always a large turn- out for it. The interest in this sport during the last few years has increased remarkably. This sport is an unusual one because it offers a field for display of individual skill rather than emphasizing team- work. It is the individual skill that must be brought into play, and not the training which is necessary for a well-rounded team. For the first time since the introduction of the sport, coaching was given to an advanced class dunng the fall semester. This opened up an entirely new field of activity, and many girls entered it with much en- thusiasm. The main object of die coaching course was to teach perfect form in paddling and ways of attaining the greatest possible speed. This, of course, insured better individual skill to carry on the sport. Instruction in the advanced class is given under the able direction of Miss Violet Marshall. During the past season the girls were able to practice twice a week on Lake Merritt. It is also due to the interest and untiring effort of the canoeing managers that this sport is so rapidly becoming more popular. Managers for the past fall semester were as follows: General manager, Helen Crane, ' 26; class managers, Jo McDowell, ' 15; Helen Johnson, ' 26; Marjorie Crouch, ' 27; Louise Yeazell, ' 28. The annual Regatta held on Lake Merritt ended the sport for the semester. An exhibition of form was given by two members of the class which brought out much of the true value which is obtained from canoeing. The Sophomores proved to be most proficient in the races by winning the Regatta Cup which is awarded for the greatest number of points received for placing in the various events. The Juniors, however, came a close second by capturing the cup awarded for the best form. The All-Star team was composed of Jo McDowell ' 25, Helen Crane ' 26, Amy Hegelsberg ' 26, Kathleen Mitchell ' 27, and Martha Kate Powers ' 27. Participation in canoeing is very valuable training for any girl, and the fact that the girls appreciate this can be seen from the increasing number who are taking part in the sport. There is no better exercise for the developing of strength, wind, and endurance, and further- more it is a wonderful body builder. Beyond all this, canoeing is universally known as one of the pleasantest out-of-door exercises in existence. To participate in canoeing it is necessary to be able to dive, swim at least sixty yards, and to float at least one minute. Thus every precaution is taken to make canoeing a safe yet interesting sport. A CANOBKC ox LAIE Mtxirrr 4 1 G : c rv cva A Blue? Cold HOCKEY THE fall semester hockey season proved to be one of the most successful of the W. A. A. sports. This season differed from previous seasons inasmuch as no interclass games were played with either Mills College or Stanford University, but the regular teams of these universities played and the results were very close, showing that hockey is fast becoming a sport of importance for women and requires a great amount of practice in order to put out a winning team. Interclass games were played frequently, but only between color teams, since the regular class teams were not selected until the Field Day. In spite of this, the interest in the sport was retained, and the idea of choosing the class teams at a later date enabled players to develop a faster and a more definite form of teamwork, aside from a great amount of individual technique which was especially predominant during the season. Miss Sarah Davis and her assistant, Miss Elizabeth Beall, handled the coaching of the teams and carried the sport through with an unusual amount of success. Marcella Murdock ' 25 held the position of general manager for the sport. An interesting feature of the season was that the Senior Class captured for the third successive time the interclass hockey championship cup, and due to this victory retain possession of it permanently. After a long season of perhaps the closest competition ever witnessed in the W. A. A. sports, the coaches named the all ' Star hockey team, made up of the following players: Grace Burwe ll ' 25, Marion Friend ' 25, Phyllis Harroun ' 25, Alice Kelley ' 25, Eleanor Luper ' 25, Fill McDowell ' 25, May O ' Connell ' 25, Mary Parham ' 25, Audrey Treichler ' 25, Mabel Wiesendanger ' 25, and Nell Hollinger ' 26. The fact that this team is made up largely of Seniors does not mean that the sport will be weakened in any way next year. There is an abundance of material from the three other classes, and next fall the coaches and managers are hopeful of having an equally successful season and are planning for a large sign- up among the women students. The sign-up in this sport has rapidly been increasing from year to year. One of the main reasons for this is that hockey is becoming more and more popular with high schools, and the advantage of high school training is clearly shown. As a result, by the time the girls have reached their Senior year wonderful teams and individual playing have reached the highest possible peak. The spirit displayed in these games by both sides was very great, and in its intenseness equaled that displayed in any other sport. THE CALIFORNIA-MILLS COLLEGE MEET 1 371 1 . r c T g SWIMMING SWIMMING in the fall semester, although a minor team sport, was carried on with great enthusiasm, which was shown especially in the Life Saving classes, and in the Swimming Club, S. O. S. Regular Red Cross Life Saving certificates were given to the fifteen girls who had completed the course and successfully passed the required tests. Nine girls received S. O. S. emblems. On November " 8 the S. O. S. Club and Life Saving Class combined to give an exhibition swimming meet for the High School Girls ' Athletic Association, whose members were invited guests of the W. A. A. that day. A similar exhibition was given at the Field Day exercises, which were held on the morning of the Stanford-California football game, and which were under the direction of Miss Henze, Miss Bartlett, and the various swimming managers. The programs were composed of speed events, stunt races, life-saving carries and breaks, diving and relay racing. The Sophomore Class captured the Friend Life-Saving Cup, because they had the greatest number that passed the Red Cross tests. This year several more meets were held than ever before, thus showing that swimming as an inter- collegiate sport is beginning to be appreciated. In the past swimming at California has been largely inter-class rather than intercollegiate. In the new Hearst Gymnasium a fine swimming pool is to be installed, and more girls than ever should take an active interest in swimming. This year many inconveniences were suffered in the temporary outdoor pool. The spring semester of 1925 saw swimming gaining much progress as a team sport. Miss Henze and Miss Bartlett, the coaches, devoted most of their time in teaching the swimmers racing starts and turns, form of speed in the crawl, back crawl, breast stroke, and various forms of diving. On March 7 the four classes competed in an exhibition at Mills College, where California and Mills met for Play Day, which is a newly inaugurated meet. Stunt races, speed events in the crawl and back crawl, distance in the crawl and breast stroke, diving and relay events made up the program for the day. Live saving was also given as a separate sport in the spring semester. Until a year ago it was open only to members of the swimming club, but during the years 1924-1925 others besides club members were allowed to participate in the sport. At the end of the season, tests were given for Life Saving emblems and certificates. Such events do much to arouse interest in college and in collegiate sports among high school students, and such progressive events are among the best sanctioned by the W. A. A. A great deal of interest was shown by the high school visitors and there is no doubt that they were benefited greatly by the events. A THF START OF rst loo-YjutD DAW G50 A CV9 TENNIS MAY, 1925, marked the close of another successful season for tennis as a sport under W. A. A. The season was divided into two parts : inter ' organization competition for advanced players, and inter ' class competitions for intermediate players. Forty organizations were represented in the advanced competition. Tennis tournaments were played as part of the Field Day program, held the morning of the Stanford- California game. Miss Helen Wills ' 27, national women ' s tennis champion, played an exhibition match, and inter-organization finals were played. Elizabeth Powell ' 24, representing the Prytanean honor society, de- feated Vivian Osborne ' 24, the Beta Phi Alpha representative. Under the constant supervision of Miss Elizabeth Beall, coach, and Vera Wallstrum ' 25, general mana- ger, assisted by the various class managers, tennis has developed into a first rank major sport. Eight class teams, a first and second for each class, were chosen, and after a period of voluntary training arid practice, these teams competed for final honors on the Spring Field Day. Round Robin tournaments were carried on outside of the coaching hours for those who wished to participate in them. Five hundred and forty-eight students signed for the sport, which forms an interesting phase of women ' s activity life. This large turnout on the part of the women students shows that the California spirit is always present and that the women are anxious to do their part for the University. Many women received points for voluntary training, and the fact that the season proved to be such a success was due to the unusual interest and participation shown by the women students of the University. Though greatly handicapped by the lack of courts, the interest in the sport has in no way been diminished. It can not be denied, however, that more courts are needed to satisfy the demand of classes, coaching, and those playing for pleasure. The tennis sign ' up, even though it is large, would be still larger if there were adequate equipment. Tennis enthusiasts hope to make this one of the major sports for women by having all the organizations participate in the various tournaments and by staging on Field Day not only organization matches but exhibi- tion matches among various all-star players who have not only captured college titles but also various cups and honors from tennis tournaments throughout the United States. Jo THE GIRLS TENNIS TEAM 1 374 1 Of CVS OUTING CLUB THE CXiting Club is the most inclusive unit of the W. A. A. The Hiking Club, S. O. S. Swimming Club, Crop and Saddle, and Rifle Clubs are all listed under this head. The Outing Club is of special interest in that it has among its wide variety of sports at least one sport that will satisfy the desire for activity of those students who are unable to participate in major sports. The fact that it offers points in W. A. A. makes it doubly advantageous. Crop and Saddle offers regular progressive coaching for beginners, intermediate and advanced riders during both the spring and fall semesters. Beginners are taught the fundamentals of horsemanship in the ring at the Piedmont Riding Academy, where the classes are held. On becoming somewhat experienced they are taken out for long rides in the hills back of Berkeley and Oakland. Four one-hour classes meet reg- ularly under the direction of Catherine Dunn ' 25, who is the coach as well as the president of the club. Other officers are Marie Caire ' 25, who is vice president and treasurer, and Hazel George ' 25, who is secretary. The Rifle Club, which also is included under this general head, has the following officers: Hazel George ' 25, president; Helen Laurens ' 25, vice president and treasurer; and Mabel Wiesendanger ' 25, secretary. Hiking Club, which was also included under the head, has been discontinued during the latter part of the fall and spring semesters, on account of an insufficient number of participants. The S. O. S. Swimming Club, which also belonged to this general class, was taken over in the spring semester by the Swimming Club. The Outing Club was originally formed to bring these sports under the W. A. A., and thereby make them point-giving activities. The general chairman of the club, Rosa Bloxham ' 25, represents all the clubs at the W. A. A. executive committee meetings. Each individual manager is responsible to the general manager, and in this way the affiliation is brought about in a satisfactory manner. Due to the elimination of the Hiking Club and S. O. S. Swimming Club, the membership decreased con- siderably at the beginning of the fall semester, but it is again growing steadily through increasing interest in the other sports. A THE BEGINNING or AN ENJOTABLI DAT 6 3 RIFLE CLUB SINCE the Rifle Club has been incorporated under the W. A. A. it promises to be a very popular women ' s sport. The telegraphic service has opened a new field for the sport, and several intercollegiate matches were held. The initial match was in the fall with the Davis Branch of the University of California. In the spring semester three of the state matches were carried on through the telegraphic service, with the Delaware Women ' s College, University of Nevada, and the University of Kansas. Beginning, intermediate, and advanced instruction is given by range officers under the supervision of Lieutenant B. F. Manning, and invaluable aid has been given the sport by the Department of Military Science and Tactics in furnishing the range and part of the range supplies. The range officers consist of the women who have shown the most marked ability as experts along this line of activity. Points in W. A. A. are given those women who attain the proficiency o c sharpshooters, marksmen, or expert riflemen. Eventually the riflewomen aim to make this one of the most successful of women ' s sports. For a newly introduced sport, it had such a large signup that it was necessary to divide the participants in this activity into thirteen separate groups. Next semester it is hoped that telegraphic meets will be scheduled with many of the Eastern colleges who have introduced this sport into women ' s athletics. Schedules for the meets are now being arranged. This activity now holds a very prominent place in women ' s activities in the Eastern colleges, and although this was its introductory season on the Pacific Coast, from the way that it was received we may be assured that it will take its place among the most popular sports for women students. Range officers who conducted the sections during the past semester were the best marksmen and had an excellent knowledge of this sport. The following girls were chosen as range officers : Marcia Church ' 25, Virginia Hunt ' 25, Helen Laurens ' 25, Laura May Linsley ' 25, Mabel Wiesendanger ' 25, Elva Allen ' 25, Rosa Bloxham ' 26, Florence Bullard ' 26, Evelyn Corey ' 27, Elizabeth Rockwood ' 27, Helen Watson ' 27. No teams were chosen from the various classes, and the sport was merely carried on by individuals, but judging from the turnout this past year we feel certain that if it were ever possible to organize class teams for this sport, Rifle Club would take the place it rightfully should have in the W. A. A. athletic pro ' gram. The fact that matches were held with outside teams made the season one of special interest. The members of the club showed up well in all these matches and it is hoped that they can be continued in the future and with such marked success. THE RIFLF CLUB IN PRACTICE {376! c rv? r 3 39 Blue ' s- Gold HEARST HALL THE actual work on the new Hearst Hall was begun toward the end of February, 1925, and thus the many hopes of the women students for a new gymnasium are to be realized. Old California Field is now being torn up for our new building. The many battles which have been played there will not be for- gotten but will make, the new building consist of many memories. Mr. William Randolph Hearst is giving us the new Hearst Hall, which is to be a memorial to the late Mrs. Phoebe Hearst. Hearst Hall will be a beautiful structure. Mr. J. R. Maybeck, the architect for the exterior, and Miss Julia Morgan, the interior decorator, have combined their ideas into a plan which will produce one of the finest buildings on the campus. There are to be five gymnasiums, of which the three large ones will be used for all sorts of activities and the two smaller ones for games and gymnastics. There is to be adequate locker and dressing room space on the central floor with a central control shower system. In addition to this there are to be rest rooms, lecture rooms, and offices for the instructors and administrators. There is to be a special memorial to Mrs. Hearst in a very beautiful club room for the women students. The portrait of Mrs. Hearst, which is now in the Women ' s Club rooms in Stephens Union, will be placed over the fireplace. Adjoining this beautiful room will be kitchens fully equipped so that luncheons and teas can be prepared with the least inconvenience. The new Hearst Hall will be a place where the women will be allowed to hold dances and other social activities under the auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Three swimming pools are to be provided which will supply facilities for instruction as well as pleasure- able swimming. In the past the women were obliged to suffer many inconveniences due to the outdoor pool, crowded conditions, and makeshift dressing rooms. In the new building these inconveniences will be abol- ished and thus swimming will be able to hold its own in the realm of women ' s sports. The grounds around the building are to be very beautiful. A part of the grounds are to be devoted to bowling greens, archery ranges, and athletic fields. The rest of the grounds will consist of beautiful gardens which will rival the Busch Gardens in Pasadena in beauty and design. Now there will be an opportunity for as many students as desire to engage in any particular sport in which they are interested. There will be facilities for each and every sport so that in the future students may go out for the sport in which they either care to major or simply to amuse themselves. Vm Vnw or Cum AW Hum MIXOUAL HAH Blutf Gold HEARST HALL Continued Miss Ruth Elliot, the head of the Physical Education Department, traveled throughout the East during the last Christmas holidays. This trip was wholly for the purpose of visiting many Eastern colleges in order to get a large variety of good ideas for the new Hearst Hall. She held conferences with the directors of each college and discussed the points of interest which would help her in her plans. Thus she was able to place these points based on the best qualities of each university before the architects. For example, the art work which is to be used in the front squares was taken directly from a college in the East. In this way many architectural parts of various buildings have been reproduced. Mr. Maybeck was designer of the former building, destroyed by fire in 1922. It was thought that he would be better fitted to understand the type of building necessary because of this previous experience. He also had designed several of the structures at the Panama-Pacific Exposition. The interior decorator, Miss Julia Morgan, has obtained her fame through her architectural ability and her distinctive interior decorating. She is noted especially for her feminine touch in decorating, which always appears in her choice and combinations of color. As a result of all the new ideas brought back from the East by Miss Elliot and the planning of Miss Morgan and Mr. Maybeck, the new Hearst Hall will be one of the best of its kind in the country. The building is expected to cost approximately $500,000 and promises to be one of the finest on our campus because nothing will be spared in the proper fittings throughout. The location of the new Hearst Hall will be to a great advantage, old California Field being an ideal place for a large gymnasium. It is well placed near the entrance to the campus and is easily accessible to the women students of the University. Although this beautiful structure is to be the show spot of the University campus, we must always think of the sentiment which William Randolph Hearst bore his mother when we point it out and admire its architectural beauty. Mrs. Phoebe Hearst was greatly interested in the University of California. This interest was caused by a tour of the campus on which Mrs. Hearst met and talked with professors on the subject of college activities. The Greek Theatre was among her many gifts to the University of California. She also started a fund for students who are unable to finance themselves through college, besides giving many scholarships. Of all the memorials that Mr. Hearst could have given his mother, not one other could have shown a more wonderful sentiment than a woman ' s gymnasium which symbolizes Mrs. Hearst ' s great interest in the activities on our campus. Thus Mr. Hearst ' s purpose, the lasting memory of his mother, is to be fulfilled in a most appropriate way. Due to the fact that when this new edifice is completed there will be many more courses given because the department then will have sufficient equipment and adequate room, much better results are assured. GVc) A A FRONT VIEW or HEARST HALL 1 378 1 ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS f ' CM Blutf Gold CV9 =4 Walter Christie Raymond Cortelyou C. Ebright Joel H. Hildebrand Myron Brown Dana Carey Glenn E. Carlson Howard Cock Frank C. Couper James A. Dixon Harold Belasco Vernon Carver Philip S. Barber Albert Becker Elmer Bondshu James T. Corley Glenn F. Dodson Augustus Gerlach E. B. Kelly Burton A. King Alvin Kyte Philip Bettens William Beard Gordon Cramner Glenn Gibbons Absent on Leave. Gordon H. White BIG " C " SOCIETY FACULTY R. Nagler Luther A. Nichols C. M. Price Dean Probert FOOTBALL Bert F. Griffin Edwin C. Horrell Gordon Huber Talma Imlay Earl F. Jabs Charles Mell Lauren Upson Claude Stitt Boyd Rea John A. Young BASKET BALL William Higgins Benton Holmes TRACK Verne Dodson Robinson Farnsworth Robert Francis F. W. Knowlton Charles Lawler Gavin Witherspoon BASEBALL Noel Lenahan Maylon Loynd Newell Morse Jack Nounnan TENNIS Edward Chandler CREW Walker Havens Francis Holland Owen Hotle Henry Walsh N. C. Templeton Gerald Stratford Dean T. M. Putnam Al L. Smith R. G. Sproul Carl Zamloch Lowell Mell Roy F. Niswander Walter Rau John F. Sargent James Spalding Frank Thatcher Alvin Kyte Samuel Ladar B. D. Lindstrom Howard Murphy Jack Ross T. C. Ryan Merle Turner Howard Russell Boies Russell Al Sears William Shield Jack Payne John ' H. Stewart Wayne Thomas Brooks Walker I 380 , c rv? cr 3 A Charles H. Blesse Walter H. Christie Ahmed K. Ghamrawy Roscoe W Allen Willard C. Auger Fred W. Barlow Edward J. Barshell Raymond S. Bowers Donald V. C. r tfUmun George W. de Beaumont NemoDebley Aide Ferrari John L. Dyer William F. Barbat George C. Bray John W. Bussey McCulloch Campbell John P Doll Reginald Dowling ' . ' ..: - : - - -_:: - Leonard S. Freer- Lawrence J. Chiappino Frank M. Gamer President .... Vice President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Athletic Representative Alumni Secretary . CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY HONORARY Raymond W. Cortelyou Stanley Jones GRADUATE Cyrus B. King SENIOR ' Derwin Ebey Chester C. Fisk Albert W. Gentry BeecherH. Harris Howard Herrington Reuben Hertenstein Ned H. Kay William M. Keyes Jack A. Killake Warren A. Labarthe Charles R. Witt JUNIORS Justin M. Jacobs Carter M. Judah Lloyd R. Leith Fred D. Leuschner Anthony J. Magnesi Fred W. Malmsten Bernard McGowan Dariel E. Miller SOPHOMORES Herbert A. Jensen lu H. Kwong OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Charles A. Pease Dean F. H. Probert Donald M. Scott Charles W. Nauman George V. Nikokshin Charles E. O ' Brien Louis S. Quackenbush Marvin J. Rankm Walter F. Rau Hanford B. Sackett Alston W. Sears Em:! Sikora AlVolio William L. Montgomery Jack Nounnan Howard W. Parker Antonio J. Samaniego Charles L. Taylor Paul F. Thiebaut Lauren Upson Louis A. Werner Lloyd L. Thomas Aram S. Tootelian . . WillardC. Auger . Warren A. Labarthe . . Hanford B. Sackett . Derwin Ebey Donald V. C. Castleman . . . Ray S. Bowers President . Vice President . . . Secretary .... Treasurer . . . . Arhkric Representative OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER Donald V. C. Castleman Wallace M. Keyes . C. Lawrence Taylor William F. Barbat Wfllard C. Auger Paul F. Thiebaut iiiiiiiinn C TVJ RAYMOND W. CORTELYOU Graduate Athletic Manager THE CALIFORNIA MANAGERIAL SYSTEM INAUGURATED in 1921, California ' s Managerial System has steadily gained power and prestige, until today, in 1925, it is recognized as one of the outstanding campus activities. The managerial work is in reality a composition of three separate phases of endeavor. In the last year it is mainly concerned with arrangements and schedules for the various games, while the first two are taken up in the handling of equipment and the putting of the playing fields in condition. The organization is simple; each sport having its Senior manager, who is over six Juniors, who, in turn, direct the efforts of a varying number of Sophomores. All work in every sport is under the guidance and leadership of the Graduate Manager of Athletics, Raymond W. Cortelyou. Appointments are made on a merit basis at the end of each year. The growth of this student activity has been so great during the last few years, and its popularity with the men students as an activity so wide, that the system at the present time bids fair to be the leading campus activity. a 9 t ATHLETIC COUNCIL A H MUILPHT, TRACK MANAGE H. NOACK, BASEBALL MANAGE SENIOR MANAGERS A the culmination of two years of strenuous work and planning, Senior managers are selected each year for the six major sports. Each man is considered the best, both in ability and personality, of a large group who started with him in his Sophomore year, and good indeed is the man who can stand the grind of the hardest competition and win in the end. W. W. Wiggins was manager of California ' s 1924 football team, and few managers have been more suc cessful. H. Noack has the distinction of managing the second Varsity basket ball team which has taken Pacific Coast honors for two successive years. C. Templeton is managing a baseball team which has won nine straight games and looks like a winner in Coast competition. Howard Murphy is manager of the 1925 track team; Wayne Thomas of crew; and " Bud " Rea is handling the destinies of the tennis team. All together these six managers have seen to it that their respective teams were always at their best in every game or contest they entered. A great deal of credit for the many victories may be attributed to these managers. " BlT " RlA, T: WATSI THOMAS, Carw MANAGER " Bicc " TEMM.FTOS, BASKET BAIL MAN 4 % f2 f sfeFl THE JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS FOOTBALL MANAGERS CHEERS and yells are the thanks and praise that players on the team receive for their work on the field at the many games played during a season. That is their reward for work. Yet the football managers work just as hard and as long as the players themselves do, in spite of the fact that they have no campus recognition accorded them for work that is well done. It is the task of the managers to keep the field in order and in proper condition for practice and games; it is their duty to care for the varied football regalia, to keep prying spectators away from daily practices, to assist in making arrangements for games, and to help the men on the squad in any manner that they can. No one but the Junior and Sophomore managers knows all the work that has been done previous to every game and practice, and no one but these managers knows the work that must be done after every game and practice. Football is " the sport " at the University, and being such, means all the more work that has to be placed upon the shoulders of the Junior and Sophomore managers,but again,as always, they have done their work well. cva SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS 1 384 1 A X THI JVXIOR BASKET BALL MANAGEJLS BASKET BALL MANAGERS UPON the shoulders of the Junior members of the managerial staff of each sport falls the burden of detailed work and the execution of every order emanating from the office of the Graduate manager. It is the little things that count when it comes time for the selection of the chosen few, and for this reason nothing can be too small to escape the all-seeing eyes of the Junior managers. Relieved of the rolling of the playing field or the sorting of sweaty athletic uniforms, to them falls the task of host to visiting teams and coaches. Two Junior managers accompany each team on any away-from- home trips and to them are entrusted all arrangements for the needs and comfort of members of the team while on the tour. The teams may stay upon the field or floor until a late hour, but it is the Junior managers who are there an hour after all the rest have gone, making ready for the next day. It is the Junior managers who care for the equipment of the men, who see to it that all the practices run off smoothly, and who do every possible little thing necessary for the making of a championship team. r i in BALL MAXACEM 1 ;htf Blutf THE JUNIOR TRACK MANAGERS TRACK MANAGERS THERE are not many meets held on the track during a season, probably five or six in all, including the one big meet with Stanford. But the men on the team, and those trying out for the squad, practice daily for at least from two to three months before this one meet. And the Sophomore and the Junior managers must see to it that the field is in proper condition, that the proper facilities are provided for, and that everything else is in shipshape form for every practice. And at the time of a meet, their work assumes double proportions, for a track can either make or ruin a meet. These managers have cared for the track and all the facilities this year in wonderful style. Difficulties and extra work were encountered because of the partial destruction of the track, but just the same their hard work succeeded in smoothing out these troubles easily. Especially in early season the managers encountered numerous difficulties, but because of their faithful work the men out for the squad were able, in spite of handicaps, to get in their share of daily practice. cva v SOPHOMORE TRACK MANAGERS =4 tfoi? Blue? Cold OULL MANAGERS BASEBALL MANAGERS rr HE baseball managers were confronted with the difficult task of transforming the football field in the Stadium into a baseball diamond when the various nines were forced to seek a new playground upon - - the destruction of the old California Field. And although this job was given to them when their shoulders were already burdened with a long list of ordinary and seasonal duties, the Juniors and the Sophomores soon succeeded in transforming a corner of that Stadium into a neat little diamond where all the games of the season were played. Their work provided for a good diamond. Routine work of caring for the new field to that of chasing stray fly balls was all included in their category of tasks. Work consisted in looking after equipment, arranging practice games, keeping scores, and every other little thing that has to be done sometime and somehow before there can be a baseball team, or game, or field. It can be truly said that the baseball managers looked after their end of the game in fine style, and saw to it that the team and the field were always cared for in the proper manner. SaraoMou BABSAU MA x AGZIS CREW MANAGERS CALIFORNIA ' S Junior and Sophomore crew managers probably had more fun during the last year with their managerial work than did any other group of managers. This was largely due to the fact that they had the pleasure of being instrumental in putting that sport " on the map, " as they say. They early set out to put the sport on a firm basis, and to make it known on the campus. Bean-guessing contests, toothpick-guessing contests, and a crew informal were some of the things they did to raise money. In February their activities culminated in a gigantic Crew Day celebration with a dedication of the new sheds on the Oakland estuary. Crew has its proper place now because of the work of these managers. It was not all fun, but plenty of work work that started early in the season and continued every night of the week for many months. But now that the year and the season is over these managers can look back and say that crew has attained the position and rank that has been due it for a long time. These man- agers worked for that end. 1 c o SOPHOMORE CREW M 13883 r 3 igsr THE JUNIOR TENNIS MANAGERS TENNIS MANAGERS TENNIS, witnessed from the sidelines of the court, looks to be a game where all the work is done by the players on the different teams. It seems to be a sport in which there is not much managerial work of any kind to do. But appearances in this case are deceiving, for the Sophomore and Junior tennis managers have been able to keep themselves busy during the entire season because there is plenty of managerial work to be done when the University tennis teams boast some of the best players of their rank. The small number of courts and other facilities have made their work doubly difficult. The work of the managerial staff consists largely in arranging for matches, looking after the tennis equipment, caring for the courts, and umpiring the different sets played. But all work during the past year has been splendidly carried on by a group of capable managers. The various matches were played without a hitch, and the tournaments that were held were always a success managerially. cy SOPHOMORE TZNNB MANAGER? {389! G 9 WOMEN ' S BIG " C " SOCIETY WOMEN ' S BIG " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Grace Burwell Hildreth Hitchcock Helen Crane . May O ' Connell Eleanor Bartlett Grace Allen Ruth Crane Grace Burwell Georgia Colombat HONORARY Elizabeth Beall Violet Marshall GRADUATES Hildreth Hitchcock Edith Hyde Elizabeth Powell SENIORS Norma Keech Eleanor Lyser Mary Parham JUNIOR Helen Crane Josephine Guion Winona Jones Vivian Osborn Jill McDowell May O ' Connell 1 390! C 9 659 WOMEN ' S Cucu " C " SOCICTT WOMEN ' S CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY GRADUATES Eleanor Brown Ruth Crane Grace Burwell Georgia Colombat Marion Friend Rosa Bloxham Elizabeth Powell Hildreth Hitchcock Edith Hyde SENIORS Phyllis Harroun Norma Keech Eleanor Lyser Vera Wallstrum JUNIORS Gladys Comstock Amy Hengelsberg Alice Wiesendanger Winona Jones Vivian Osborn Jill McDowell Mary Parham Audrey Treichler Helen Crane Hi CV3 G59 cA X5be! B WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Norma Keech, ' 25 Vice President ... Elizabeth Labarthe, ' 25 I Amy Hengelsberg, ' 27 (Fall) ' Marjorie Crouch, ' 27 (Spring) Treasurer Grace Burwell, ' 25 GENERAL MANAGERS Basket Ball . . . Canoeing .... Eligibility Chairman . May O ' Connell, ' 25 Helen Crane, ' 26 . Ruth Robison, ' 26 Hockey Marcella Murdock, ' 15 Outing Club Rosa Bloxham, ' 16 Swimming Eleanor Lyser, ' 25 Grace Burwell, ' 25 Helen Crane, ' 26 Lucille di Vecchio, ' 27 POLICY COMMITTEE Miss Violet Marshall Vera Wallstrum, ' 25 Norma Keech, ' 25 Mary-Louise Minor, ' 27 Mary Parham, ' 25 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Grace Burwell Norma Keech Rosa Bloxham Margaret Smith FACULTY Miss Violet B. Marshall SENIORS Elizabeth Labarthe Eleanor Lyser Vera Wallstrum JUNIORS Helen Crane SOPHOMORE Marjorie Crouch Janet Wilson Marcella Murdock Mary O ' Connell Ruth Robison Gft c4 Q X3hif THI WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC MANAGERS WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL SYSTEM WOMEN ' S athletics are organized under the managerial system. At the head of each sport there is a general manager, who is elected by the members of the Women ' s Athletic Association at large. Under these general managers there are four class managers and a graduate manager, who are elected by the members of their class in each sport. The general manager has complete charge of her respec- tive sport and serves on the Women ' s Athletic Council. The class managers carry on the duties of each individual sport within the class. These serve as cap- tains and assistant managers. They make arrangements with the general managers for the teams, and have charge of the various details which are necessary. Also, they take attendance and see that all of the girls keep training rules. In short, they manage equipment and arrange for all of the games. A meeting is held once a week for the class managers, the general manager, and the coach, in order to discuss all the questions and problems concerning the sport they represent. At these meetings plans are made for the coming week. By means of these meetings the efficiency of the managerial system is brought out. The Athletic Council is composed of the general managers and the officers. This council constitutes the governing body and makes all of the rules and regulations. The Policy Committee, which consists of a faculty advisor, chairman, and six members, is the advisory board. It takes up problems and has more time to work them out than has the council. Thus it constitutes the advisory board. This board has settled many of the problems which have arisen in the past. This managerial system has worked extremely well. It follows entirely different lines from those of the men ' s managerial system. The women do not work for their appointments, but are elected by their fellow students in each particular sport. In fact, a captain is elected for each sport one semester, and automatically becomes manager the next. This system makes for good organization in women ' s sports. The girls are brought into contact with one another and unified. The Eligibility Council should be mentioned here. It sees that the girls are physically fit for the sports that they choose to go out for, and prohibits them from participating if physically unfit. Due to the managerial system as a whole, more women have been induced to take active interest in sports. They have been taught by the dictates of such an efficient system as this to regard punctuality as an essential characteristic and to regard training rules as beneficial to their health as well as necessary in order that they may maintain good places in women ' s activities. t G A SKETCHES FROM THE HILLS The fog comes tumbling in over the sea, Great grey elephants from China-way. The waves coil under their feet like long snake-whips. The elephants move restlessly and rub their sides ' against each other. THE BLEACHERS Don ' t go near there spiders will fall on you! Awkward black spiders will come crawling down The long thin stairways of the air And all the walls will fall angrily in on you Don ' t go near there ! BY THE LIBRARY On slim tall trees Two white lilac flowers sway Like gracious ladies Inviting the fuzzy gold bees to tea. A STUDENT, ' 25 [5941 HONOR SOCIETIES {3963 G A ! CV9 i David P. Barrows John P. Buwalda John U. Calkins, Jr. Charles Chapman Walter Christie Clarence Corey Dr. William A. Donald Newton B. Drurv Col. G. C. Edwards James K. Fisk Martin Flaherty Stanley B. Freeborn Benjamin I. Wheeler SKULL AND KEYS Organized 1851 HONORARY Norman E. Hinds Lincoln Hutchinson James Hutchison A lexander M. Kidd Edward Landon Karl C. Leebrick Mathew G. Lynch Walter E. Magec Ralph P. Merritt Edmund O ' Neil Franklin C. Palm Thomas H. Putman Carl Zamlcch Allison W. Bruner Stephen Duhring Erland P. Erickson F. Howard Evans Arthur G. Armstrong Albert M. Becker Richard B. Best Horace C. Brown Henry H. Bull G Roy Bushee Ira W. Coburn, Jr. Franz Collischonn Thomas J. Cox John P. Davis Warrington Dorst John W. Ayer Elmer F. Bondshu Kenneth D. Bridges Myron M. Brown Clarence C. Burr Grant H. Chadbourne Sheldon G. Cooper John L. Talt Stephen C. Wilmans GRADUATES Augustus A. Gerlach Aubrey Kincaid J. Wesley Lindstrum Harold P. Muller SENIORS J. Earle Fanning Alexander H. Griffith James T. Hannan Edwin L. Harbach Edwin C. Horrell Gareth Kellam Robert Kimble, Jr. Burton A. King Charles W. Leffingwell Walter F. Rau W. Leonard Renick Brooks Walker Gera ' ge M. Wright Boles Rosenthol Edward M. Sait Thomas F. Sanford William A. Setchel! James G. Shaeffer Andrew Smith George Smithson Robert G. Sproul Edward C. Stricklin Charles R. Voltz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace Donald P. Nichols Lucius Powers, Jr. Van Rosendahl John Rosson Frank A. Schabarum Elwood J. Schmitt E. Pomroy Soule Jack H. Stewart Newton C. Templeton Wayne B. Thomas Lloyd F. Toomey Bruce Vazeille Gordon H. White Wilfred W. Wiggins George T. Wigmore Robert E. Stephens JUNIORS James A. Dixon Frank Ely Owen E. Hotle C. Newell Meil Allen J. Mickle Robert R. Miller John P. Morgan Charles W. WilH Dick Mott Harold H. Murphy Beverly E. Pan- Jack M. Ross William T. Sesncn Cecil C. Smith Mark V. Sparks 5=31 ' C 5 Gjc) Blutf 13981 V X j v T c TV? t}hr David P. Barrows PaulT. Cadman Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Howard A. Barnes Stanley N. Barnes Harold Houvinen John V. Bremen Wallace E. Breuner S. Allen Greer Phi Phi Founded at Washington University, April 18, 1917 California Chapter established i ;n Eight Chapters HOXOKABY Walter Christie Charles Derleth, Jr. Dr. W. G. Donald Frank H. Probert Earl Wight GRADUATES Harold W. Kennedy Aubrey M. Kincaid Russell C. Lockhart Edgar D. Turner, Jr. SENIORS Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Robert G. Sproul Benjamin Ide Wheeler James R. Loofbourow Harry A. March Harry R. Permell G. LymanHall William R. Lawson Paul V. Roach tKendal! B. Tow.i Alson W. Sears Lowell L. Sparks Gerald D. Stratford Arnold Tschudy Stanley A. BaU Phflip S. Barber William O. Cole, Jr. James H. Corley, Jr. Harry J. Craviotto - ; - -.:-.- - William D. Higgins Robert McCarthy W. Cornelius Mclnerney Joseph G. Murphy R. LeOand Neboo Jack L. Nounnan Kenneth Priestley Peter C. Schaffnit Frederick K. Woll John A. Young clc [399] Blutf Gold v GV3 =4 SOCIETY OF THE WINGED HELMET Organized 1001 James T. Allen David P. Barrows Herbert E. Bolton Paul F. Cadman W. W. Campbell Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Walter Christie Clarence L. Cory Ira B. Cross Carroll Ebright James K. Fisk Baldwin M. Woods George Allan Arthur G. Armstrong. Jr. Albert M. Becker Harold G. Belasco Phillip A. Bettens Sherman A. Bishop John V. Brereton Roy Bushee David S. Carr James G. Carlson Ira W. Coburn Franz S. Collischonn Fairfax M. Cone Thomas J. Cox John Davis James B. Dixon Earl Fanning Robinson M. Farns worth Jerome K. Faulkner Jack L. Gompertz Thomas C. Gorrie Dennison Ayer Stanley A. Ball Aubin R. Barthold Elmer F. Bondshu Myron Brown Glenn E. Carlson Norman V. Carlson Henry U. Chace Edward G. Chandler Ransom W. Chase William O. Cole. Jr. John S. Cook Newton E. Davis FACULTY Maurice E. Harrison Joel H. Hildebrand Charles G. Hyde Reginald H. Kelley Edward Landon Joseph N. LeConte Armin O. Leuschner Mathew C. Lynch Edmond O ' Neil Franklin C. Palm Clarence M. Price Herbert I. Priestley SENIORS Guy Grace Lance W. Green Edwin L. Harbach Edwin C. Horrell Arthur L. Jensen Maurice L. Kearney Gareth Kellam Justin M. Kennedy Hubert A. Kenny Dudley J. Kierulff Alvin R. Kyte Truman W. Lattin Richard Lazarus Norman B. Leet Howard P. Noack John W. Olmstead WarreiOlneylll Jack T. Raisin Walter F. Rau Leonard W. Renick James Rolph III George M. Wright JUNIORS James A. Dixon Edwin J. Duerr Frank Ely Bernard S. Greenfelder Edwin J. Grogan Henry J. Harris William Hart Benton Holmes Owen E. Hotle Talma W. Imlay John R. Little Maylon Lloynd Brenton L. Metzler Carl Zamloch Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Chester H. Rowell Robert Sibley Andrew L. Smith James Sutton Charles R. Volz Edward C. Voorhies Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler Delbert Sarber Frank A. Schabarum Elwood Schmitt William T. Selby Kent O. Seymour James E. Spalding Lowell L. Sparks William D. Spencer Jack H. Stewart Gerald D. Stratford Walter M. Swearingen Newton C. Templeton Lloyd F. Toomey Dudley F. Underhi ll Bruce R. Vazeille George H. Vicars Gordon H. White Wilfred W. Wiggins George T. Wigmore Frank S. Wilbar Stephen C. Wilmans Charles W. Willi Robert R. Miller Dick Mott Bernard H. Muldary Joseph G. Murphy William H. Murphy Norwood S. Nichols Beverly E. Parr Kenneth Priestley Jack M. Ross Mark V. Sparks William T. Sesnon Frank D. Thatcher Edward D. Thompson Marshall B. Wood worth LeRoy W. Allen David P. Barrows William H. Boynton Paul F. Cadman John U. Calkins, Jr. William W. Campbell Walter Christie Raymond W. Cortelyou Clarence L. Corey Fred W. Cozens Stephen W. Cunningham Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson William G. Donald Guy C. Earl George C. Edwards W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Howard W. Fleming Stanley N. Barnes Albert S. Furth Harold H. Kennedy Albert M. Becker Adam C. Beyer Alden M. Cummings John P. Davis James E. Fanning Jerome K. Faulkner Edwin C. Horrell Ray H. Hurley Maurice L. Kearney Gareth Kellam Justin M. Kennedy Hubert A. Kenny GOLDEN BEAR MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Arthur W. Foster Edwin L. Garthwaite Charles M. Gayley Chaffee E. Hall Maurice E. Harrison James B. Hutchison Reginald H. Kelly Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Russell C. Lockhart Ma the w C. Lynch Dan A. MacMillan Deming G. McClise Garret W. McEnerney Orin K. McMurray John C. Merriam Guy S. Millberry Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt Luther A. Nichols GRADUATE STUDENTS James R. Loofbourow Harry J. March Harold P. Muller SENIORS Dudley J. Kierulff Aubrey M. Kincaid Burton A. King Charles B. Lawler Norman B. Leet John W. Linstrum Howard R. Murphy Howard P. Noack John W. Olmsted Paul V. Roach John D. Sarber Frank A. Schabarum Louis J. O ' Brien Edmond O ' Neill Harry Pennell Clarence M. Price Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Charles H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chester A. Rowell Robert Sibley Ernest I. Spiegl Albert B. Sprott Robert G. Sproul C. John Struble James Sutton Edwin C. Voorhies Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin I. Wheeler Baldwin M. Woods Donald P. Nichols Lucius Powers John L. Tait El wood J. Schmitt Alson W. Sears Lowell L. Sparks William D. Spencer John H. Stewart Gerald D. Stratford Newton C. Templeton Wayne B. Thomas Lloyd F. Toomey Brooks Walker Gordon H. White Wilfred W. Wiggins V Morse Cartwright Dr. Donalds James Fisk Henry Beaumont Willard Bobbitt Horace Brown Roy Bushee Ira Coburn Warrington Dorst Howard Evans Earle Fanning James Garner BETA BETA (Senior Society) Founded at the University of California, igo5 HONORARY Stanley Freeborn Earl Leebnck Mathew Lynch SENIORS Alexander Griffith James Hannah Paul Jordan Aubrey Kinkead Norman Leet Walter Rau Lenard Renick Alfred Rogers Penrose Russell Robert Sproul Earl Voorhies Carl Zamloch Frank Schabarum Pomroy Soule Conner Templeton Wayne Thomas Brooks Walker Gordon White William Wiggins George Wigmore Steven Williams BITA BETA [401] X CV9 A Blutf MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics) Organized 1908 FACULTY Sarah Huntsman Irving Pitchel Charles Von Neumeyer Dorothy Gillespie Irma Dusenberry Juanita Gates Ingemar Hogberg Donald Blanchard John Eldridge GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIOR; Florence Powers Robert Ross Gossine Satterwhite Pauline Yesberg Mildred Heavey Conrad Kahn [405] Blutffe-tfold PRYTANEAN SOCIETY Mary W. Adams Amelia S. Allen Fay Allen Eleanor Bartlett Margaret Beattie Elizabeth R. Blasdale Frances K. Bockens Annie Bron Edith S. Bryan Elizabeth Campbell Blanche R. Cross Constance Daggett Sarah R. Davis Emily B. Derleth Alice F. Deutsch Fannie V. Eakle Ruth Elliot Helen Fancher Hope Gladding Ethel G. Hatfield Sarah Huntsman Adele Jaffa Ada B. Jones Prudence W. Kofoid Eve F. Legge Mae Lent HONORARY Ida D. Leuchner Beulah C. Leupp Clare H. Louderback Geneva A. Maggee Violet B. Marshall Amy C. McMurray Ada L. Merriam Agnes C. Moody Lillian M. Moore Agnes F. Morgan May Morrison Margaret Murdock Emily Noble Florence Noyes Rosamond Parma Mary F. Patterson Jessica Peixotto Elizabeth B. Plehn Jessie Probert Madeleine Putnam Amelia Rheinhardt Mary B. Ritter Margaret Sarton Margaret I. Schwill Lucy A. Senger Ethel Sherman Catherine Sibley Ida A. Sproul Lucy W. Stebbms Alice E. Stratton Anne Swainson Henrietta Thompson MariaTommasini Elsie L. Turner Mary P. Wells Amy W. Wheeler Bessie H. Woods Leonara Woods Grace Allen Helen M. Allen Elizabeth Beall Marion Brandt Elizabeth Bullit Deborah D. Calkins Edith Carlton Marjory Carlton Ruby Cunningham Berniece Baker Martha Ballard Eleanor Burks Janice Clarke ALUMNAE Mary-Blossom Davidson Marion Harron Gertrude Douglas Harriet J. Eliel Mary-Elizabeth Fox Frances Fusselman Catherine C. Gilkey Barbara M. Grimes Clothilde Grunsky Vera Hahn Dorothy Damiankes Helen Duprey Georgine Fink Helen Gaynor Edith Hyde Winona Jones Mary-Louise Kleinecke Helen Maher Gertrude Matthew Lois Munn Esther Munson Vivian Osborn Lois Wagg SENIORS Laura Pike Elizabeth Powell Marion Rowe Eloise Selleck Marion Settlemier Lillie-Margaret Sherman Margaret Silk Dorothy Staib Martha Tarson Elizabeth Geen Doris Johnston Helen Lavers Florence Nichols Anne Zimmerman Ruth Norton Louise Osborn Margaret Rowe Ethel Trask JUNIORS (Catherine Boole Marion Clymer Helen Crane Marjorie Lewin leda Ogborn Cornelia Clarke ' Beatrice Colton Isabel Jackson Frances March Madeline Putman Virginia Treadwell Gertrude Turner Vera Wallstrum Margaret Yeaman Patricia Sizer Helen Westgate v PRYTANEAN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL tfot: Cold Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence L. Corey Daryl D. Davis Charles Derfeth, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Footc, Jr. George L. Greves Joseph O. Halford TAU BETA PI (Engineering Honor Society) Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 California Alpha Chapter established in 1906 Forty-One Chapters FACULTY Ernest A. Hersam John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderback Thomas S. MacFarland Richard S. Mclntyre Roland W. Finger William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Lester E. Reukema Paul A. Swaford George E. Troxell Walter S. Weeks GRADUATES Richard I. Brown Edwin N. Pennebaker Ward P. Anderson Kenneth K. Bathgate A. Carl Beyer Robert O. Brosemer Edmund H. Chisholm Charles P. Croco Laurence B. Dodds SENIORS Daniel A. Elliott Edwin H. Hildebrand Fred E Hurt Hans P. Larsen Louis G. Larsen Hilton F. Lusk Bertram W. Meyer Jack H. Williams Aleck L. Wilson Wesley W. Cherry Bernard S. Greensrcldcr Wfllard W. Grundel JUNIORS Maynord N. Halberg Earl S. Meal Edward L. Ramer Harry G.Nickk John W. Olmsted Phillip R. Quick Edward W. Simons Lawrence Sovukwski Charles Stoeckly Dmitry N. Vedensky Lawrence P. Sowles Philip F. Thayer John P. Yates L. Leroy B. Allen Modeste Alloo Francis M. Brown Haze! Alexander Bernice Carr Florence M. Anderson Frances A. Cheney Frank Dunsmore ALPHA MU (Music Honor Society) HONORARY Elizabeth Brown Glen Hayden D. N. Lehmer E. G. Stricklen Glenn H. Woods GRADUATES Amelia Clapham Dorothy Gillespie SENIORS Helen Hielte Verna Kopka Ruberta McCoy F. C. Palm G. Pepper Paul Stemdorff Mary C. Glen Grace Timmons Ina Mitchell Elizabeth Van Etten Reva Weil Mary A. Chamberlain Beatrice Colton Edmund Cykler ova 659 JUNIORS Maurel Hunkins Edna Kaas George Melvin Gertrude Nelson Winston Petty Joseph Walter A David Prescott Barrows William Y. Elliot Raymond G. Gettell Ewald T. Grether ALPHA PI ZETA (Political Science Honor Society) Established at the University of California 1918 HONORARY William J. French Chester Harvey Rowell FACULTY Frank E. Hinckley Edwin Landon N. Wing Mah Arthur O. Lovejoy Samuel C. May Thomas R. Powell Edward M. Sait Nicholas Spykman Edward T. Williams Armen Bardizian Lionel B. Benas Earl C. Campbell Floyd A. Cave Manuel Cru: Eleanor Davidson Howard H. Desky Soren Franklin Marie B. Golden Van Pelt Harley Charles Barnard Gladys Bohn Harold F. Chemiss Harriet R. Feinberg GRADUATE? Lawrence A. Harper Robert G. Hurst Mary Jenks Adolph Jenson Francisco Lava Margaret Mattson Anna McCune Bessie Murray Anne O ' Neill Egert M. Policy Stephanie Worletse;k SENIORS Joseph Fontenrose Irwin Fulop John F. Harrell Thomas LeFargue Helen Rosenberg G. Fern Rosenheim Bertram Ross Ivan M. Stone Norine M. Straub Nelson C. Tang Martha Torson Roger J. Traynof Bradford H. West Francis G. Wilson George H. Pence Windsor Putnam Lois E. Rose John Schaffer Roger Shumite Ada Wyman CV3 A st Mo IIIHI1MI R. L. Adams J W. Adriance W. H. Allison E. B. Babcock S. H. Beckett A. M. Burton M. W Buster C. V. Castle A. W. Christie R. E. Clauson J. P. Conrad B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess H. E. Drobish G. M. Drumm E. O. Essig B. A. Etcheverry H. P. Everett A. W. Farrell L. J. Fletcher A. H. Folger J. G. France W. F. Gericke J. W. Gilmore H. I. Graser H. A. Donald H. Biery Herbert E. Barker R. Curtis Clark Spellman B. Collins Alfred H. English Stephen J. Fairchild Lloyd D. Fisher William G. Giddings Myron M. Brown Kennan M. Emery Earl R. Fogarty John L. Gilmore V. Lester Harper ALPHA ZETA (Agriculture) Founded at Ohio State University, November 4, 1897 California Chapter established March 23, 1008 Thirty-Three Chapters REGENT Ralph P. Merritt 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 D. M. Hunter M. E. Jaffa H. A. Jones A. A. Jungerman C. B. Lipman J. D. Long B. A. Madson T. C. Mayhen R. D. McCallum C. McCharles J. Q. McDonald E. G. McKibben Elwood Mead Grant Merrill H. J. Webber GRADUATES Louis E. McFarland Wayne T. Wright SENIORS James H. Hitch Clifford E. McDuff Ralph W. Mitchell Carroll S. Mundy Howard R. Murphy Robert Rutherford Howard B. Sheldon JUNIORS William M. Herms B. Grant Hillis Alexander B. Koughan Mark E. McDonald Emil M. Mrak Wadsworth T. O. Morrison W. Mulford W. D. Norton C. A. Phillips E. L. Proebsting H. J. Quayle W. R. Ralston C. L. Roadhouse W. W. Robbins K. A. Ryerson W. A. Setchell C. F. Shaw H. W. Shepherd Alfred Smith R. E. Smith J. A. Stahl P. Talbot T. F. Tavernetti L W. Taylor W. C. Tesche J. E. Tippett E. Torpen G. H. True G. D. Turnbow E. C. Voorhies William B. Miller Bert L. Smith Grant H. Smith, Jr. Herbert Spilliran George E. Stanley William R. Stay Byron H. Webb Lloyd K. Wood Harry R. Oakley Robert E. Osborne Robert Shreve William C. Snyder Samuel W. Winter 0= Ok Blutf Cold Wigginton Creed David P. Barrows Solomon Blum Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett BETA GAMMA SIGMA ( Commerce Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Alpha Chapter, established May, 1913 Twenty Chapters HONORARY Milton H. Esberg Paul A. Sinsheimer FACULTY Felix Fliigel John F. Forbes Henry F. Grady Henry R. Hatfield Charles C. Staehling Chester H. Rowel! Lewis Lilly Albert H. Mowbray Charles H. Raymond Normand J. Silberlir.g GRADUATES Rov E. Peterson James A. Runser Raynor E. Anderson Horace Hoeffer Simeon J. Jeffries Robert P. Bickford Eugene E. Blake SENIORS Howard F. Kennard Burton A. King Robert A. Levy JUNIORS Worthen Bradley Sylvan C. Cohn Wilfrid S. York Richard W. Lyon Albert M. Monaco Eugene V. Rollirs Alfred C. Nelson Louis J. Rocca G 3 {409! % 7 " fc f F BETA TAU Founded at the Univ ersity of California, 1912 FACULTY Warner Brown William W. Campbell Stuart Daggett Charles H. Raymond Robert Sproul Henry Lederer Russell C. Lockhart Edward B. De Golia Henry G. Beaumont Franz S. Collischonn Laurence B. Dodds John R. Drew HONORARY Hale Luff Roy Phelan GRADUATES Luther A. Nichols Sherman Storer SENIORS George L. Hall Dudley J. Kierulff Truman Lattin William J. O ' Connell, Jr. Robert Sibley Edward Zeus Ernest I. Spiegl Chris Phelan Elwood Schmidt Norval Thomas Arnold Tschudy ova A, Kenneth C. Byerly Sylvan C. Cohn Harold Edelestein Alvin C. Weingand 410 JUNIORS James E. Grogan, Jr. Lauren Hannaford J. Marcus Hardin, Jr. John P. Yates Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Sidney L. Kay Emmett Renfrew Blutf iolci CV3 Hope Gladding John G. Howard C. Chapel Judson Emma J. McCall F. H. Minard Theodore Bernardi Adolph Klein Earnest Baer Franz Brandt Irving Brown Ruth Comstock DELTA EPSILON (Art Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1914 Two Chapters FACULTY Perham Nahl Eugene Neuhass Mary F. Patterson Mrs. S. C. Pepper Dr. S. C. Pepper GRADUATES Beth MacLafferty Lois Waag SENIORS Dorial Elliot Etore Firenze Michael Goodman Isidor Koblick Elise Wagner Aphra West Irving Pichel Mrs. Irving Pichel AnneSwanson Oliver M. Washburn Jeanne Williamson Laura Wickham Alex Wilson Louise Russell Doyl Steffgen Vema Tallman Lydia Tessier CV9 Of [4.1] Blutf a y A DELTA SIGMA RHO (Forensics) Founded at the University of Chicago, April 13, 1906 California Chapter established November 9, 1922 Ira B. Cross Ewald T. Grether Harold G. Baiter Sam W. Gardiner Harold F. Cherniss FACULTY GRADUATES Kenneth Williams SENIORS Bernard E. Witkin Arnold Perstein Paul S. Taylor Marion Harron Lloyd Tweedt Raymond G. Stanbury t A r C GVjl 3 Bluf Gold ECONOMICS CLUB Founded at the University of California, 1915 Miss Marjorie Atsatt Mrs. H. P. Bates Mrs. Solomon Blum Mrs. P. Cadman Mrs. W. W. Campbell Mrs. I. B. Cross Miss Lucy Stebbins Lucy N. Chapman Kathenne Heroan HONORARY Mrs. M. B. Davidson Mrs. J. FiJvlman Mrs. E. C. Gilkey Mrs. B. N. Grimes Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Miss Margaret Hodgen Mrs. P. Taylor L . . .- ..--; Georgina Reager : .-. . :- Doms Boardman Florence Brady Josephine Focht ASSOCIATES Kathenne Lorentren Margaret Pope Evelyn Woods GRADUATES Lillian Peacock SEXIOK? Lois Cox Ruth Frazier Lflhan Garfinkk Erne Monaco Aline Somps Eleanor Parsons Miss H. R. Jeter Miss Margaret Murdock Mrs E. H. Noble Miss Jessica Peiiotto Miss Louise Ploeger Miss Caroline Scheef Lucy Powers RuthPrager Gwenmar Powell Anita Joseph Esther Link Ruth McChesney Geraldine Stokes NeUo Wilson CW G A 1 J, Blutf Jold S r James Allen Margaret Anglin Lennard Bacon Blanche Bates Harold Bruce Witter Bynner Jna Coolbrith M. Dondo W. H. Durham Andre Ferrier James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Porter Garnett Charles M. Gayley H. M. Gladding Everett Glass C. D. Von Neumayer ENGLISH CLUB Organized 1901 HONORARY Walter M. Hart Victor H. Henderson Joel Hildebrand Samuel J. Hume Sarah Huntsman C. C. Judson Charlette Kett A. M. Kidd Benjamin P. Kurtz A. F. Lange Karl Leebrick Robert Loirie Florence Lutz Matt Lynch George MacMinn A. K. McMurray Marion Brandt Samuel A. Furth Dorothy Gillespie Lloyd Warner Austin Armer Elma Auze Dean Avery Martha Ballard Donald S. Blanchard Evelyn Browning Harold F. Cherniss John Batistich Edwin Duerr John Eldredge Chauncey Wells GRADUATES Harold Luck John Lyons Florence Power SENIORS Janice M. Clark Scott Elder C. David Forrest Mildred Heavey Ingomar E. Hogberg Ethel King Vernon K. Patterson Pauline Yesberg JUNIORS Lincoln Fitzell Sidney Garfinkle Conrad Kahn Arthur Yarborough [414! Henry Miller Jessica D. Nah! Perham W. Nahl Eugen Neuhaus M. F. Patterson William Pepper D. O. Peters Irving Pichel A. W. Pope Max Radm A. W. Ryder C. L. Seeger G. A. Smithson E. G. Sticklen Reginald Travers Richard Tully John Ross Virginia Treadwell Lois Waag L. Stanley Quackenbush Robert F. Ross Gossine Satterwhite Raymond Stanbury Lloyd Stanford Arthurine Thornton Bernard Witkin George Pettit Lewis Russell Barton YarbdYough GYO Blue? Gold Dr. H. H. Alvarez Dr. Olga M. Ardell Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. George L. Bean Dr. J. Bernstein Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. D. M. Cattell Dr. F. W. Epley Dr. C. R. Flagg Dr. H. H. Gale Dr. C. R. Giles Dr. J. R. Gill EPSILON ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Organized 1915 FACULTY Dr. A. Granger Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. W. H. Hanford Dr. Geo. Hughes Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. L. W. Marshall Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. Geo. McGee Dr. A. L. McGuinness Dr. Fred Meyer Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. M. Nichols Dr. Fred Wolfsohn Dr. C. O. Patten Dr. H. E. Ridenour Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. J. G. Sharp Dr. C. C. Sheppard Dr. F. V. Simonton Dr. G. W. Simonton Dr. J. F. Steffen Dr. E. A. Suggett Dr. J. A. Thatcher Dr. Max Wassman Dr. C. Westbay Dr. C. J. Zappettini Harry F. Budd Earl Cane George Carreiro George Cuneo C. M. Decker Russell O. Collins Mervin Conner HONORARY MEMBERS John Shell SENIORS Thurlow Jaegeling Marritt M. Maxwell Ogle C. Merwin Frank Osgood Charles E. Radebaugh JUNIORS James Hayes Paul M. King George E. Steninger Gilbert H. Sweet Lloyd B. Tocher Ferdinand Tredway Reid Van Noate Marion I. Scott Theodore Wrigley CV9 [4153 Sfe ak Clarence L. Corey Dad D. Davis Kenneth K. Bathgate Robert O. Brosemer Theodore M. Chubb Donald W. Conkling Charles P. Croco John S. Daniels George J. Black Richard H. Black Archibald H. Brolly ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering) Founded at the University of Illinois, October 28, 1904 Mu Chapter established December 18, 1915 HONORARY Harris J. Ryan ASSOCIATE Baldwin M. Woods FACULTY George G. Greves William C. Pomeroy SENIORS Laurence B. Dodds Edwin H. Hildebrand Marcus Nutting Fred E. Hurt Frank C. Jones James D. Levan JUNIORS Everett R. Dempster Frederick J. Early Williard W. Grundel Robert Sibley Thomas C. McFarland Hriton K. Lusk Glaus H. Romander Edward A. Maeschner Bruce W. Martin Bertram W. Meyer Everett W. Noe Maynord N. Halberg Melville E. Mclntosh Charles F. Nourse Edward L. Ramer Marshall J. Waters CV5 A ..c rv- W T ijGbi Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Alice Cock EUetta Bennett Doris Darnell tGraduated in December. CV3 clb GAMMA EPSILON PI (Commerce) Founded Nationally March 16. 1918 Gamma Chapter established 1920 PATROXS Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Dean Lucy Stebbins HONORARY Qotilde Grunsky SENIORS FJlenHawley tBlanche Noble Florence Yeomans Dr. and Mrs. Henry P. Hatfield Ruth Moody Mildred Strain HdcnWood G d 1 . Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. Ernon D. Eastman Miss Hilda Faust Mrs. George Gibson Dr. Lucille Johnson Mrs. Gerald E. Branch Static Erickson Laura James Alberta Motschman IOTA SIGMA PI (Women ' s Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 Gilman Hall, University of California HONORARY Mrs. H. Goss Mrs. Charles Porter Miss Constance Gray Mrs. Joel Hildebrand Mrs. D. R. Hoagland FACULTY Dr. Agnes Morgan GRADUATES Dorothy Osborn Valeria Post Elda Roho Anna Sommer Ruth Boyden Aliece Foges Lois Lovell SENIORS Marsalette Carpenter JUNIORS Edith Gerould Mrs. Woolfe Mrs. M. Randall Mrs. M. C. Jaffa Mrs. Gilbert Lewis Mrs. A. R. Olson Dr. Oakey Florence Tangney Agnes Toland Elizabeth Wagner Ina F. Wagner Minnie Gott Nell Hollinger cv v B. A. Bernstein Thomas Buck Florian Cajorie Mrs. A. D. Andrews Lura Gulp Esther Haug Bell Ethel E. Barnebey Dorothy Godward Helen Growe Margaret Harper Louise Kemp Harriett H. Bowker Beryl A. Britton MU THETA EPSILON (Mathematics) HONORARY M. W. Haskell Frank Irvin D. N. Lehmer ASSOCIATES Falka Gibson Mrs. Eleanor Growe FACULTY Dr. Pauline Sperry GRADUATES Sarah Long Elsie McFarland Ethel Neily Edith Rockwell Veronica Satorius SENIORS Elizabeth Lange Florence Raphael JUNIORS Mary Elizabeth Burroughs Mamie Giacomini Henrietta Sommer CV3 J. H. McDonald C. A. Noble Thomas M. Putman Katherine Hill Sophia Levy Mary Scofield Dorothy Ann Scott Mary Shafer Gwenyth Springstien Mary Sweeney Lois E. Matzen Bertha Vranna Helena G. Kusick Jessie Ramelli G O GV3 Blutf Gold Eleanor Bartlett Elizabeth Beall Helen Bocher Grace Allen Josephene Brandt Grace Burwell Katherine Ebinger Eleanor Lyser Rosa Bloxham NU SIGMA PSI (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 FACULTY Lucille Czarnowiski Sarah R. Davis Josephine Guion GRADUATES Georgia Colombat Hildreth Hitchcock Violet V. Marshall Lillian Moore Frances B. Toelle Edith Hyde Winona Jones Vivian Osborn Elizabeth Powell SENIORS Lillian Mallory Jill McDowell Marcella Murdock Vera Wallstrum JUNIORS Helen Crane Florence Shafer Mary Parham Audrey Treichler Nancy Upp Margaret Larson CV3 iutf tF PHI. BETA KAPPA Founded at the College of William and Mary, 1776 California Alpha established 1808 Ninety-Nine Chapters OFFICERS President . Prof. Monroe E. Deutsch First Vice President . . Prof. C. A. Kofoid Second Vice President .... Prof. Percival B. Fay Third Vice President . Prof. Harold L. Bruce Secretary-Treasurer . Prof. Franz Schneider Prof. H. R. Hatfield Prof. J. H. Hildebrand Mabel M. Biro Edward Condon Austin M. Cravath Catherine C. Dunn COUNCILLORS Prof. F. J. Teggart Mr. L. A. Harper SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Frank H. Dunsmore Charles G. Fallis Marguerite M. Hahn John F. Harrell SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR SENIOR YEAR Florence M. Andersen Inez D. Anderson Martha H. Ballard Miguel A. Basoco Ralph L. Beals Adam C. Beyer Ethel Blumann Lester K. Born John Bosco, Jr. Emma L. Brune Grace L. Carnegie Harold F. Cherniss Georgia L. Clark Marjorie R. Clark Robert L. Davies Chabot H. Dieckmann Marion Dixon Mabel I. Wiesendanger Alice M. Down Ruby A. Ferguson George H. Gellerman Irma E. Gibson Kate C. Gosling Minnie B. Gott Janet B. Gunnison Grace W. Harnden Edan V. Hunt Fred E. Hurt Simeon J. Jeffries, Jr. Ray H. King Sue King Martin L. Leuschner Viva D. Long Eugene C. Lueders Bettine Mackay Sophia R. Witt Ruth E. Baker Beryl A. Bntton Mary E. Burroughs Edward G. Chandler Edmund A. Cykler JUNIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Frederic W. Ganzert John A. Gorfinkel Isabel T. Kelly Kathleen J. Kilgariff Wenonah King Miss A. V. McCune Mr. E. B. Roessler Verna M. Kopka Rignor H. Olsen Mary L. Springer Alice B. Wilkinson Maud L. W. Makemson Kathryn E. McClure Mary G. McGee Peveril Meigs, III Elizabeth B. Miller John W. Olmsted Florence C. Oxtoby Milton J. Polissar Elizabeth Pope Florence L. Raphael John F. Rickard Irence D. Rode William C. Root Bertram H. Ross Ann E. Strider Lauramay Tinsley Marion B. Werner Malvina Milder Edris P. Rahn C. Ray Robinson Richard V. Teggart Nello J. Wilson r I v PHI LAMBDA UPSILON (Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at University of Illinois, 1899 Mu Kappa Mu established 1913 Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch William C. Bray Arthur W. Christie William V. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman William F. Giauque George E. Gibson Nelson W. Taylor Clifford Bell Ralph M. Buffington Robert E. Cornish Thomas C. Doody Crawford F. Failey Elmslie W. Gardiner Harrie A. Giauque Joseph O. Halford Chester L. Baker Norton E. Berry Robert D. Fowler Bernard S. Greensfelder John P. Sermattei FACULTY Ernest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Thorfin R. Hogness Myer E. Jaffa Frank L. Kleeberger Wendell M. Latimer Andrew C. Lawson Gilbert N. Lewis George D. Louderback Axel R. Olson Edmond O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Gerhard K. Rollefson Carl L. A. Schmidt Thomas D. Stewart Benjamin Ide Wheeler GRADUATES Howard D. Hoenshel Carl I. Iddings Robert W. Lawrence Robert S. Livingston Milton M. Loeserman Joseph E. Mayer Ralph A. Morgen Ralph F. Nielson Richard Wiebe SENIORS Melvin M. Holm Maynard A. Joslyn Louis G. Larsen George N. Scofield JUNIORS Emile W. Hansen Herman C. Ramsperger Oscar K. Rice Preston Robinson George C. Ruhle Gordon N. Scott Benjamin Toubes William V. Vietti Waldo Westwater Norman M. McGrane Milton J. Polissar William C. Root Robert C. Mithoff Harold R. Stewart G 9 0)p GSO David P. Barrows Morse A. Cartwright Monroe E. Deutsch Newton B. Drury Charles M. Gay ley Arthur B. Faulkner Albert S. Furth James B. Hutchinson PI DELTA EPSILON (Journalism) Founded at Syracuse University, December 6, 1909 California Chapter established in 1919 HONORARY Samuel J. Hume B. P. Kurtz Luther A. Nichols Charles H. Raymond Charles H. Reiber Edward A. Zeus GRADUATES Russell C. Lockhart James R. Loofbourow Harry H. Pennell Dean R. Avery William R. Baldridge Henry G. Beamont John V. Brereton Hiram E. Cassidy Fran: S. Collischonn Fairfax M. Cone Jerome K. Faulkner William D. Spencer Herbert D. Adams DeWitt K. Burnham Kenneth S. Byerly William S. Cole, Jr. John S. Cook Guthne Courvoisier Edwin J. Duerr Sidney Garfinkle SENIORS Irwin M. Fulop Thomas C. Gorrie Beverly M. Jones Hubert A. Kenny Dudley J. Kierulff Norman B. Leet Neil G. Locke Harry A. March Arnold N. Tschudy Robert S. Sibley Robert G. Sproul Robert P. Utter Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin I. Wheeler Hermann F. Selvin Ernest I. Spiegel Norval D. Thomas Arthur P. Matthews William J. O ' Connell George A. Pettitt Chrysanthus E. Phelan Windsor B. Putman Paul V. Roach Elwood J. Schmitt Lowell L. Sparks i JUNIORS Leon E. Gold Bernard S. Greensfelder Jack Hall, Jr. Arthur W. Hill Ralph F. Hutchison Sidney L. Kay Brenton L. Metzler Joseph G. Murphy Leiland Nelson Kenneth Priestley Emmett Renfrow Guy F. Street Leland Q. Svane James R. Thurston Fred B. Wiley Frederick K. Woll CV3 G A tai PI DELTA PHI (French Honor Society) Alpha Chapter established at University of California, 1906 OFFICERS President Henry F. Phelan Vice President Lucy McCune Secretary Catherine Chabot Dunn Treasurer Chabot Dieckmann Benjamin I. Wheeler Charles M. Gayley Regis Michand Richard T. Holbrook Paul F. Cadman Mathurin Dondo Albina Caire Margaret Cheney Emelie Lassere Grace McCann Georgia Clark Margaret Crooke Chabot Dieckmann Dean W. Y. Elliott Virginia Bagley Theodore Bowie Elise Boyee Eleanor Burks Marie Caire Gabriell? Chanquet Ann Strider GV5 Kennette Griffith FACULTY Percival B. Fay Henri Langlard Alfred Salomon William Girard Cecile Reau Alexine Mitchell GRADUATES Lucy McCone John Pastorino Francis Rochex Eugenie Schutt SENIORS Catherine C. Dunn Thomas La Fargue Marie McDonald INITIATES HONORARY Prof. F. L. Schoell REGULAR Jean Dolman Elinor Haight Leila Hall Madeline Jacobsen Virginia Jurs Kathleen Kilgariff SPECIAL Edward La Forge Dorothy D. Warren John M. Sullivan Henriette Roumiguiere Haakon Chevalier Alice Habis-Reutinger Jenny Genty Anna McCune Marie Dony Charles de Sousa Eileen Thornton Virginia Treadwell Florence Wessels Henry Phelan Paul Siemiontkowski Roslyn Whitney Raymond H. Sciobereti Helene Laurens Anna Mahler Mary McGee Ann Nylund Lester Power Jean Sexton Violet Starkweather t t Blue 1 Gold SCABBARD AND BLADE ( " M " Company 4th Regiment) Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1904 " M " Company established April, 1013 Sixty-One Companies HONORARY MEMBERS Colonel George C. Edwards Captain Paul F. Cadman Colonel David P. Barrows Captain George D. Condren Lieut. William Me. C. Chapman Major George H. Peabody ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Major Francis R. Hunter Major Harry L. Jordan Major Reginald H. Kelley Colonel Edwin Landon Lieut. Benjamin F. Manning Captain Charles D. Ostrom Captain John S. Switzer GRADUATES i CV9 Robert M. Apple Ira J. Darling Paul R. Davis Raynor E. Anderson Edson W. Berlin Francis G. Burt Wilbur K. Coi Gordon S. Cranmer Kenneth T. Craycroft Wesley S. Gardiner Charles O. Garrels Robert W. Gerhart Stanley S. Hawley Edward E. Chandler Philip E. Davenport ' Absent on Leave. tGraduated in December. At Davis. Edward H. Fan- Hugh K. Forsman Hermann P. Meyer Theodore A. Seeley SENIORS Ingemar E. Hogberg Milton J. Jakowsky Edgar H. Kay Andrew J. Mathiesen Leslie McReynolds Peveiil Meigs William H. Patterson IHarold T. Pence Eldo A. Peterman tHenry F. Phelan JL ' NIORS Maurice C. Fahmey William Hart Ralph A. Mcrgen Lucius Powers. Jr. Russell R. Reukema Shayer O. Robinson tAlwin F. Rosslow Allan B. Ryan Boyd C. Sells Lawrence P. Sowles Edgar F. G. Swasey Leroy B. Thomas fWendell Van Houten Norman C. Wells Sidney W. Williams Edward F. Morgen Gerald S. Mushet Carlton O. Stallman A CV9 Blutf Jolct SIGMA DELTA PI (Spanish Honor Society) Alpha Chapter Founded at University of California, November 14, 1918 Four Chapters David P. Barrows C. C. Chapman Natalia Aced Gladys H. Adams Olympia Binsacca Charles Fallis A. Brian Alderette Viola Evans Annabel Hall S. G. Merely HONORARY MEMBERS Beatrice Cornish Maria Goddard H. J. Priestley GRADUATES Dora Grace Saima Koski Anna McCune Lucy McCune Genevieve Yannke SENIORS Margaret Ingersoll Eugene Lueders Henrietta Nelson M. W. Graham E. C. Hills Enid Rennick Marian Rowe Laura Tompkins Roslyn Whitney Audrey Shean W. Vernon Smith Ruth Witt {4561 e n GfO i GV3 w SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Omicron Chapter established May 7, 1914 Seventeen Chapters Or A. S. Eakle F. W. Bauman E. W.Berlin V. Bongard W. I. Gardiner S. W. Holmes W. F. Eberth C. E. Davis FACULTY GRADUATE J. H. Sargent SENIORS P. R. Bradley, Jr. J. B. Christie R. B. Fisher H. L. Shepherd JUNIORS R. B. Maurer M. W. Morris H. F. Winham JUNIOR MEMBERS K. Mitchell G. E. Nichok A. B. Woodward R. S. Madntyre W. C. Holmes G. R-Kribbs W. A. LaBarthe E.S. Neal D. M. Young A. I. Rodriguez J. H. Sampson =4 A BUtf Gold SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA (History Honor Society) Alpha Chapter Founded at the University of California, 1915 Three Chapters Professor Hebert E. Bolton Marion Brown Professor Charles E. Chapman Mrs. N. ]. Gardner Professor G. H. Guttridge Judith Bernstein Isabel Brown Bernice Bryan Hazel N. Custer Grace-Marion Elster Mabel T. Gay Jessie Stewart Ethel Blumann Margaret Burke Ruby Ferguson Mary-Frances Golding Marianne J. Friend HONORARY MEMBERS Ivander Mac Iver Dr. Dorothy L. Mackay Professor William A. Morris Mrs. William A. Morris Professor Louis J. Paetow GRADUATES Adair Gee J. Gertrude Gibbs Hope Gilbert Esther Georgian Jane Hooper Pearl Kibre Mrs. Louis J. Paetow Professor Franklin C. Palm Professor Jessica Peixotto Professor Herbert J. Priestley Mrs. Benjamin I. Wheeler Edith M. Klein Aubrey Liermann Inola Mainprice Mary O ' Brien Margaret Ogle Mary-Jane Sanderson Elizabeth Woodworth SENIORS Virginia Hunt Irene C. Johnson Verna Kopka Alice Kopp JUNIORS Octavia Muehlhausen Edna P. Walker Kathryn McClure Lillian Pumphrey Marion Werner Madeline J. White Frances H. Sosso 1 4 8 1 C 5 Blutf Gold g@T E. J.Carey James K. Fisk Stanley Frcebom UNX Organixd at the University of California, 1908 HONORARY Robert E. Johnson Mathew C. Lynch Andrew Smith Carl Zamlodk G. Ziegkr George A. Smithson Edward C. Voorhies Charles Voltz George Allen Ardiur G. Armstrong Phillip A. Bettens Richard L. Best Wiilard B. Bobbitt Henry H. Bull James R. Bush James G. Carson Ira B. Coburn Thomas J. Cox Stephen C. Willmans John Ayer Frit; Bramstead Norman Carlson Frank Ely Charles Fay Steven Gross Oliver Himman Benny Holmes Thalma Imlay SENIORS Wesley Davies Ralph J. Donahue Warrington Dorst Edwin L. Harbach Richard Hughes Edwin C. Barrel Paul T. Jordan Gareth Kellam Sherman Leland Franklin Pennock JI NIORS Paul Lewis Albert Michel Robert Muller Solly Moncure Richard Mott Norman Nichols George Otto Beverly Parr Layton Payne Marshall Woodworth Windsor B. Putnam Walter F. Rau Leonard Renkk Kent Seymoure Frank A. Shabarum Everett P. Soule Jack H. Steward Connor Templeton Bruce Vazflk Wilfred W. Wiggins George F. Wigmore Edward Porter Godfrey Rueger William Sesnoo Cecil Smith Mark Sparks Robert Stevens Charles West Charles Wflli Samuel Wright I 7 G G " " CV V 1 ova Sd J X3h BIW Cold Martha ' Ballard Marjorie Bridge Georgine Fink F. Bacon J. S. Bolin Gaile Curtis Saima Koski Eleanor Burks Nancy Upp MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s Honor Society) California Chapter established April, 1924 SENIORS Norma Keech Helen Lavers Ruth Norton Margaret Yeaman Louise Osborne Ethel Trask Gertrude Turner F. Bacon ALPHA DELTA (Education Society) Founded at the University of California, 1921 HONORARY H. L. Eby Mrs. H. L. Eby C. Woodworth Eunice Rosenquist GRADUATES Enid Renick Marian Rowe SENIORS Margaret Douglas J. W. Groves Mrs. J. W. Groves Eunice Tibbetts Elizabeth Williams Audrey Treichler Arline Lynch I 430 I 0|p Blutf Gold Laura V. Clark Ruth E. Boyden Static Erickson Elizabeth Hesser Frances Holton Edith Chalmers Eva Cook May Davis Agnes Fay Morgan ALPHA NU (Nutrition) Founded 1916 FACULTY Hilda Faust Ruth Okey Jennie Bently GRADUATES Laura James Vera MacNoir Dorothy Mallory Asta Ohn Bessie-Brooks West SENIORS Lucille de Vries Aleece Foges Minnie Gott JUNIORS Lucille Johnson Anne Olson Dorothy Osburn Elda Robb Martha Tanner Grace E. Johnson Edith Lantz Doris Laughlin Beatrice Bums Pres. Erm. D. P. Barrows Dr. Fran: Boas E. W. Clifford Dr H. M. Evans Dorothy I. Adams Margery T. Aldridge Muriel R. Allison Ralph L. Beak Dorothea Bioletti Peter A. Boodberg Forrest E. Clements Rodney S. Ellsworth Paul L. Faye Anna H. Gayton ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA (Anthropology Honor Society) Founded at the University of California April ij, HONORARY Dr. P. E. Goddard Dr. A. L. Kroeber Dr. R. H. Lowie Dr. H. F. Lutz Dr. E. T. Williams ASSOCIATE Henry A. Carey William B. Cleves Frances B. Dabney Josephine Harris Isabel T. Kelly C. B. Lawler Lloyd Warner REGULAR Eugene Golomshtok Theodore Gray Lucille A. Kip Sarah M. Schenck Dr. K. J. Saunders Prof. W. A. Setchell Dr. T. T. Waterman Pres. Erm. B. I. Wheelei Mildred E. Madison Judith Mangino Raymond E. Peters Laurie Pratt G. Z. Robinson Virginia Staunton Marion B. Smith William D. Strong Marcelo Tangco Icile Wilson I r G ; % k " X Elizabeth Armstrong A. C. Beyer R. W. Chase E. J. Duerr ALPHA PHI EPSILON (Debating) California Chapter established April 27, 1914 GRADUATES A. B. Falkner Marion Rowe SENIORS JUNKJRS Robert Fouke Leanard Freer Ethel Watt Ann Olsen Rayma Mitchell Nell Hollinger Alberta Roller KAPPA BETA PI (Women ' s Legal Fraternity) Founded at the Chicago-Kent College of Law, April 15, 1908 Iota Chapter established April, 1917 Twenty-Three Chapters JURIS DOCTOR Dorothy Beals Stella Gramer Grace Berger Harriet Haas Esto Broughton Geraldine Hall Irma Buwalda Helen Harris Arline Gavins Edwina Hunter Enid Chikls Frances Jessen Maud Costigan Frances Kidd Eloise Gushing Emma Korn Audrey Davies Ruth Lange Ann Glover Dorothy Lee Dorothy Maags Charlotte MacGregor Helen MacGregor Calla Mathison Theresa Meikle Rosamond Parma Agnes Polsdorfer Mildred Prince Fern Rosenheim Irene Whitford CVS GVc) A Fred Callaway SENIOR GRADUATES JUNIOR GRADUATE Rosina Bernhard Martha Torson 1 431 1 A X3hif Blue? Cold I Dr. Solomon Blum Dr. Paul E. Cadman Dr. Ira B. Cross R. W. Bacheilor R. T. Compton J. A. Crumb L. S. Dayton E. A. Elliot R. S. Ford O. W. Frieberg A. R. Himbert W.S. Barton Claire Callender OMICRON DELTA GAMMA OF ARTUS (National Honorary Economics Society; Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1915 California Chapter established 1921 Eight Chapters ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Felix Flugel Prof. Albert H. Mowbray Dr. Ewald T. Grether Prof. Arnold Perstein Dr. Henry R. Hatfield Dr. Carl Pkhn Dr. Paul S. Taylor GRADUATES W. P. Keasby J. K. Kromidakis W. H. McPherson D. P. Nichols A. L. Palma S. H. Partridge R. E. Peterson J. A. Runser D.S.Carr D. F. Dodge SENIORS R. C. Samuelson E. R. Sanford K. A. Sawyer R. J. Scanlan G. A. SchoU J. B. Sharp J.Shaffer I. Stone Jerome Faulkner H. A. Hibbard JUNIOR Herbert Reeves Dr. Norman Silberling Dr. Nichols Spykman Prof. Charles Staehlmg N. Tang E. Thompson E G. Tilton G. M. Welkr H. R. Wellman R. A. Wentz AneZael M. Zarchin J. M. Kennedy- John Smale OFFICERS Donald Anthony Master of the Round TMf Harry O ' Neill .... Master of the Rolls William Blockler . . . . Master of the Exchequer Mary B. Kleinicke Mary Elizabeth Fox Martha Ballard Orel Chrisman Ruth Norton Mildred Brown Cornelia Clark Audrey Cockrell THETA SIGMA PHI Founded at the University of Washington. April 8. 1909 Alpha Alpha Chapter Founded at the University of California, February 2, Twenty-Six Chapters HONORARY Katherine S. Kolassa Mollie Merrick Jessica B. Peixotto GRADUATES Gretchen Kyne Elizabeth Powell SENIORS Rosalind C. Doyle Dorothy Eddy Helen Duprey Georgine Fink Helen Rhein ' JUNIORS Beatrice Colton Nellie Hatchell Reina Dunn Isabel Jackson Josephine Focht Marjorie Lewin Ruth Turner 1922 Jean Watson Dorothy Staib Dons Johnston Estelle Manheim Ethel Trask Frances March ledaOgburn Patricia Suer Mary Elizabeth Fox Martha Ballard Marjory Bridge Katharine Boole Blue; Cold Gertrude Turner Madeline Putnam TORCH AND SHIELD Founded in 1907 Reorganized in 1915 FACULTY Dr. A. D. B. Andrews GRADUATES Alice Turner SENIORS Elizabeth Green Gertrude Martin 87 JUNIORS Audrey Cockrell Nancy Upp Patricia Sizer Amanda Lou White Lora Pratt Margaret Rowe Georgianna Gerlinger C 9 Gfa A ALPHA TAU DELTA (Pre-nursing) Founded at the University of California, 1911 Pau ' .ine Barber Harriet Gutermute Dorothy Hull Lygia Aner Gladys Camp GRADUATES SENIORS Ruth Mason Grace Mitchell Irene Wilson JUNIORS Ina Erickson FRESHMEN Frances Eddy Dorothy Carkeet Katherine O ' Day Erma Wilcox Ruth Stockle Elizabeth Hill f434l (5 ) A FRATERNITIES I ova GVc) A m t3h ? Blue; Cold Acacia 2340 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, May 12, 1904 California Chapter established April 14, 1005 Thirty-Two Chapters Edward Bradley Sargent Chapman Charles Garrels Truman Carnahan Jack Hall, Jr. Robert E. Johnson Byron Leschinsky Arthur P. Matthews FACULTY Tracy R. Crawford Samuel E. Duff George Greves Rolland Vandergrift GRADUATES Milo C. Ayer Wilbur Follett SENIORS John J. Morton fBurdette I. Page Ward F. Price JUNIORS Paul T. Jones Hamilton S. Luske Andrew P. Larsen Peter L. Snyder Walter E. Young SOPHOMORES Irving Lindlahr Clayton Phebus FRESHMEN Gerald H. Blagborne Waldo W. Weeth fGraduated December. v K A f + % 9 000 O Heinrick Marvin Sherwin Marcel Rotchy Donald W. Rowland fCharles A. Swope Carlton Stallman Alvin L. Waugaman Joseph A. Rohl M. B. Sherwin E. Bradley S. Chapman C. Garrels R. E. Johnson B. Leschinsky A. T. Leschinsky J. J. Morton W. F. Price M. E. Rotchy D. Rowland T. E. Carnahan J. Hall, Jr. A P Larsen H S Luske P. Sn . Snyder C. Stallman A. Waugaman W. E. Young C. Phebus cx-) ' r-- J. Rohl G. Blagborne W. Weeth 1436} !fai v A " r.- a Chi Rho 1709 Channing Way Founded at Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., January i, 1895 Phi Rho Chapter established August 13, ioaj Twenty-Two Chapters FACULTY Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES Frank P. Barton James H. Anderson G. Fred Bush Shernll Halbert Norman Hardy SENIORS D. Leland Curtis Alvin R. Kyte W. Kendall Cuchbjrt Lloyd Rasmussen Lowell L. Sparks Louis Waterfall Howard Rossell Robert Russell Stanley A. Ball Kenneth W. Butler Phillip S. Barber Richard E. Combs Gilbert W. Vebe JUNIORS Horace A. Dunn Lloyd Reeves Leland Q. Svane David J. Toomey Walter A. Wood Phillip W. Bailey Clifton P. Mayne James Abercrombie Thomas Craig SOPHOMORES Alva J. Belsar Arthur W. Caldwell Morris L. Nielsen FRESHMEN William Dunn Lamar Jackson Alvin Langfie ' .d Ray S. Marvin Harrison H. Davis J. Evert Smits James Sullivan Max Thebaut 1 cva i J. H. Anderson G. F. Bush W. K. Cuthbert A. L. L. Sparks S. A. Ball P. Barber K. W. Butler G. W. Vebe W. A. Wood P. W. Bailey A. J E. Smits J. K. Abercrombie T. H. Craig W. R. Durm .. Kyte L. A. Rasmussen H. M. Rossell R. RussdU V T. Shields R. Combs D. L. Curtis H. A. Dunn E- L. Reeves L. Q. Svane . Belser A. W. Caldwell H. H. Davis C. P. Mayne M. Nielsen R. L. Jackson A. W. Langfeld R. S. Marvin J. B. Sullivan W. M. Thebaut tf 3 Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, January i, 1832 California Chapter Founded June, 1908 Twenty-Six Chapters FACULTY Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspeed Emerson Holbrook Frank L. Kleeberger Hans Lisser Deming Macltse Benjamin Ide Wheeler SENIORS Scott Elder William J. Hawkins Adrian McCalman Robert W. Gerhart Herbert A. Kenny Thomas Symons Lance W. Green John Martin Dudley Underbill fEdward Vandevere Edson W. Berlin Fairfax M. Cone John J. Dunne Henry V. Colby Edward C. McEneany JUNIORS Lowell E. Hardy, Jr. William Hart Newell O. Morse Philip S. Cook Thomas C. McEneany SOPHOMORES John L. Minchin Clyde Riley, Jr. Jackson L. Swisher Scott Wilson FRESHMEN Gilbert W. Colby Newby A. Green Paul Elder, Jr. Jack Kluegel Robert K. Underbill Absent on Leave, t At Affiliated Colleges. Deceased. William T. Hess Ralph E. Barrett James D. Cocburn John W. Runyon William H. Lowden Ralph L. Phelps, Jr. . McEneany J. D. Cocburn J. Martin J. E. Berlin F. Cone 1 J. Dunne S. Elder R. W. Gerhart L W Green W. Olney T. F. Symons H. V. Colby W. Hart W. Hess P. S. Cook J. L. Minchm J. W. Runyon J. L. Swisher S. Wilson R. E. Barrett P. Elder, Jr. N. A. Green J. Kluegel W. H. Lowden R. L. Phelps. Jr. R. Underbill . W.J.Hawkins H.A.Kenny A. McCalman T. C. N. Morse G. W. Colby [4581 - v Ji n CVS Gold - ' " ' - J. P. Conrad Harold H. Cole Hubert I. Bower Llewellyn A. Bower Alva A. Bcyce Jefferson P. Thompson James R. Boyce R. Walton Carey Norman W. Slice Edward A. Atmore Leslie B. Brown Herbert B. Livers Richard L. Ahlf Absent on Leave. At Davis Alpha Gamma Rho 1528 Ridge Road Founded at Ohio State University, April 4. 1904 Chi Chapter established May i, 1915 Twenty-Seven Chapters FACULTY O. E. Essig Ben A. Madson GRADUATES Frank E. Gardner SPNIORS Holden English Irving B. Hawkins Stephen Fairchild William E. Jones Percy D. Hanson Clifford E. McDuff Byron H. Webb JUNIOR " Victor A. Clements Romame L. King Edward G. Dinkelspiel James V. McKiernan E. L. Overhol?er Louis McFarland James W. Parcell Robert M. Rutherford William R. Stay Charles A. Wolflm SOPHOMORES Edward F Cunliffe Elbert Tingley Emil E. Mrak ISterly H. Post Waldo E. Wood Houghton Durbrow FRESHMEN Russell W. Bower Edwin B. Stephens F. E. Gardner L. A. Brown H. 1. Bowel A. W. Boyce A.H.English S. J. Fairchild P.D.Hanson I. B. Hawkins W E. Jones C. E. McDuff J. W. Parcell R. M. Rutherford W. R. Stiy J. P. Thompson B. H. Webb C. A. WoUm R W. Carey V. A. dements E. DinkeUpiel E. Mrak N. W. Snce E. R. Tingley E. A. Atmore L. B. Brown E. F Cunliffe H. Durbrow H. B. Livers W. E Wood R. L. Ahlf R. Bower E. B Stephens G A T Blutf CV3 James T. Allen Harold Child Alpha Kappa Lambda 1701 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 Six Chapters FACULTY William B. Herms Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Kenneth J. Saunders GRADUATES Theodore Mathew JArthur L. Jensen William T. Beard Edwin W. Buckalew David R. Hadden Herman H. Bishopric Everett V. Prindle Harold F. Dreiske Hugh K. Forsman Nathan Newby, Jr. SENIORS Bruce Martin Robert H. Miles Hanford B. Sackett Thomas W. Silk JUNIORS Ransom W. Chase Robert F. Legge Everett M. Peterson William F. Worthington SOPHOMORES Gail B. Hillhouse Charles R. Newby Benton Howard Paul D. Newby John Shaw Edward Upton FRESHMEN Ronald L. Campbell Warren Cheney " Hubert Thompson Absent on Leave. |At Affiliated Colleges. Raymond F. Orton Kenneth Shaffer Anthony Freites H Dreiske B. W. Martin R. H. Miles E. V. Prmdle H. B. Sackett T. W. Silk W. T. Beard R. Chase R. F. Leuge E. Peterson W. F. Worthington E. W. Buckalew D. R. Hadden G. B. H-.Ilhouse B. Howard C. R. Newby P. Newby K. H. Shaffer J. A. Shaw E. W. Upton H. Bishopric W. Cheney |440| G 3 (T i Eldridge J. Best William T. Coffin Robert R. Hammond Theodore P. Harvey F. Harry Benteen Frederick B. Biestman John H. Bree C. R. Bryant ' Absent on Leave. - - - - , y Alpha Sigma Phi William W. Gregg Gaines L. Coates Arthur F. Dudroan William D. Higgins Norman V. Munson 1739 Channing Way Founded at Yale University in 1845 Nu Chapter established February i, 1913 Twenty-Five Chapters FACULTY Benedict F. Raber Alfred Soloman GRADUATES Stanley D. Davie SENIORS Trusten P. Wadsworth JUNIORS Peter C. Schaffnit Alvin C. Weingand SOPHOMORES Louis F. Nicholson Dyer P. Pierson Arthur H. Breed, Jr. Ralph A. McGoey Eugene S. Williams FRESHMEN John V. Cleek F. Lowell Garrison Ronald S. Dodge Evan B. Gilham Winston F. Wickenden Charles H. Raymond William B. Walton Wilfred S. York John A. Young Lloyd H. Thomas Donaldson Thorburn William L. Platt Wilbum A. Talbot W. T. Ca n T. P. Wadswortb W. B. Walton R. R. Hammond, Jr. T. P. Harvey W. D. Higgins N. Munsoo W. York J. A. Young F. H. Bortera A. H. Breed, Jr. R. McGoey- L F. Nicfaobon D. B. Pieraon L L. Thoma D. Tborbum E. S. WOlarns J. R Bree C R. Bryant W Platt W Talhot W. Wicienden A Blue? Gold Alpha Tau Omega Stanley W. Cosby E. A. Kincaid Arthur W. Carlson Willard Auger Clinton F. Loyd Norman C. Buckhart Aubrey Jones Glen Reynard Olive H. Washburn 1434 Bowditch Street Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September n, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter established April 10, 1900 Eighty-Two Chapters FACULTY Exum P. Lewis GRADUATES James F. Rinehart John F. Wahlman SENIORS Glen E. Kelly Hilmar Munster Asher A. Michelbacher Henry C. Rea Daniel R. Shoemaker JUNIORS John E. Castagnetto Harold C. Holmes, Jr. Gilbert E. McElroy " John F. Normanly Burton Smith Burton A. Towne, Jr. Marshall B. Woodworth SOPHOMORES John J. Bauer Richard C. Bennetts Carlton A. Johanson Russ:ll P. Jones Bernard W. Oulie " Herbert A. Phillips FRESHMEN Robert Auger Robert A. Baumgartner Charles Bennetts " Charles Mulloy Edward Newman Horace D. Towne " Absent on Leave. At Davis. 1 A. W. Carlson W. C. Auger N. C. Buckhart A. B. Jones J. Castagnetto A. J. Farmer H. C. Holmes, Jr. G. McElroy J. Bauer R.C.Bennetts C. Johanson R.Jones G. Kelly C. Loyd A. Michelbacher G. Raynard D. R. Shoemaker H. I. Munster H. C. Rea O. St. Clair B. Towne, Jr. M. Woodworth R. Auger R. Baumgartner C.E.Bennetts E.Newman H. Towne [4421 A c rv? CV3 A - O f ' ' rj IT 1. Beta Kappa 1617 Ridge Road Founded at Hamline University, Minnesota, 1901 Founded locally August 17, 1914 Eight Chapters GRADUATE Irving F. Brown SENIORS Donald R. Cameron Warren A. Labarth Francis L. Landon Theodore A. Seeley Colin D. Shanks JUNIORS Paul F. Byrne Arthur L. Fischer Ralph L. Hubach Kenneth L. Coltrin Seth W. Holmes Alfred C. Ross Chas. A. Louderback Roy A. Nisja Samuel H. Wagener Robert L. Mullen Earl S. Neal Donald H. Ballard John S. Chain Ernest Baxter Absent on Leave. Earl P. Schmitt SOPHOMORES Arne E. Kortell William R. Nodder Arthur A. Merrill Duane B. Pennock FRE.HMEN Harold M. Differding Howard L. Gray Chas. M. Merrill Harry L. Shaw Eugene W. Shafer Winfield G. Wagener Chas. E. Hayes I. F. Brown D. R. Cameron W. Ubarth R Nuja T. Sedey S. H. Wagener P. Byrne K. Coltrin A. L. Fischer S. V. Holmes R. L. Hubncb C. Louderback R. L. Mullen E S. Neal A. C. ROB E. P. Schmitt H. Shaw D. Ballard J. Chain A. E. Kortell A. Merrill V N.dJer D. Fenncck W. Wagener E. Baiter H. Differing H. Gray C. E. Hayes C. Merrill A Beta Theta Pi 1607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Guy C. Earl Omega Chapter established March 18, 1879 Eighty-Four Chapters REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Kenneth Dameron Henry R. Hatfield Albert M. Becker Albert M. Beekler James S. Bancroft Albert J. Gautier J. Calvin Bell William W. Cole Angus W. Clark Daniel B. Dowling Absent on Leave. Elijah C. Hills John C Howard tjohn C. Cole Edward H. Halton Frederick D. Leuschner Paul S. Lewis Rollin G. Koser Harold R. Maag Clinton Eastwood T Crellin Fitzgerald fGraduated in December. Pledged. FACULTY Herbert C. Moffit Milton Shutes E. C. Van Dyke SENIORS R. Ashley Hill Gerald Secord Frank W. Teasdel JUNIORS Allen J. Mickle Kenneth G. Morton Charles A. Ramm SOPHOMORES John B. M. Magee Robert F. Morrison FRESHMEN J. Wesley Heidt J. Howard Patrick E. O. Sisson George M. Stratton G. Horace Smith, Jr. Middleton P. Stansbury, Jr. Lee H. Parish Clarence T. Williams Frank G. Perry Frank P. Summers, Jr. ]. Osmont Sperry Blake H Wharton M. Stansbury J. C. Bell A. W. Clark A. Becker K. Craig W. Cummings E. Halton A. Gautier F. Leuschner A. Mickle R. G. Koser H. R. Maap J. Magee J. I. Bancroft W. Cole D. B. Downing C. Eastwood H. R. Maap T. Fitzgerald . . W. Heidt R. Hill G. Secord G. Smith K. Morton L. Parish C. Williams F. Perry F. Summers R. F. Morrison J. H. Patrick J. Sperry B. Wharton {4441 A CV3 i i Blu Joid 2 ' c y i T Chi Phi 2519 Hearst Avenue Founded at Princeton University. December 10, 1814 Lambda Chaptei- established February n. 1875 Twenty-Eight Chapters SENIOR? Kenneth T. Craycroft Albert R. Day John L Dyer Kent O. Seymour Norman C. JUXIORS Stanley M. Copland Ed -in B. MacDonald Charles W. Willi Herman L. Baer Harry S. Bates Samuel W. Cheyney Charles H. Andrews Henry E. Berry ' Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES William H. Cooper, Jr. Roger H. Johnston Wallace G. Ernst Lawrence W. Lewis Melvilk C. Threlkeld FRESHMEN William B. Bradshaw, Jr. Wilson B. Cosby William D. Cheatham Fred C. Foy Kenneth D. Wallace Windsor B. Putnam Wells Wallace H. Spaulding Jackson W. Maddux R. Calvert Moore Wendell K. Nicolaus G. Willard Somers 9909 - .-- S.Coplind R C.MOTTE M A ova A i Douglas P. Armstrong William C. Bruner Randolph Maltby Chi Psi 23 1 1 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Union College, 1841 Alpha Delta Delta established November i, 1895 Twenty-Four Alphas SENIORS Ben C. Tarnutzer JUNIORS Warner Cockrill Frederick Greenlee Randolph Rhoads SOPHOMORES Ralph W. Bender, Jr. Jack A. Dalziel Bruce R. Vazeille H. Caldwell Humphreys Samuel L. Wright Bertram J. Fawkner Alonzo W. Anderson Edward Hughes Eugene W. Jackson FRESHMEN Warren Davis George Potter Hollister Smith Austin Williams Jack McClurg Clayton Smith Raymond Switzer Archibald Young Nelson Young D. Armstrong W. W. Cockrill B. Tarnutzer B. R. Vazeille W. C. Bruner F. L. Greenlee H. C. Humphreys R. Rhoads S. Wright A. W. Anderson R. Bender J. Dalziel B. F.iwkner E. Hughes E. W. lackson J. A. McClurg W. Davis G. W. Potter C. P. Smith H. Smith R. A. Switzer A. Williams N. G. Voung 1446} A c YV Blue? Cold Chi Tan 1617 Durant Avenue Founded at Trinity College, North Carolina, October j, 1910 Zeta Chapter established March 19, 1915 Eight Chapters GRADUATES Carvell S. Caine Martin ]. Coughlin Winthrop M. Crane Joe H.Gary Edwin W. Geary Charles W. Croley Harold Davis Mik) Hewitt Abs nt on Leave- Paul D. Morse Jess E. Nichols Hugh M. Graves Stanley S. Hawley Glen M. Hershner Charles B. Robinson Stanley C. Smaliwood A. Howard Kirby Mervin D. Perkins Fred W. Read Wayne C. West Louis E. Erbes Elbert Fit: J. Perry Yatcs Merrill ]. Merritt JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Francis B. Scullin Fred Knudsen Maurice E. Miller Joseph J. Young A. Lionel Stevenson Desmond A. Winship G. Franklin Roberts Percy D Schwobeda Millard H. Totman Charles O. Morse Lawrence P. Sowles Arthur G. Sedgwick James E. Wiggins i i CV5 C. S. Came M 1- Cougbhn E- W. Gearv P.D.Morse J. E- Nichols C. B. Robinson S. C. Smaliwood D. A. U ' inshjp W.V. Crane J. H- Gary H. M. Giant S. S. Hiwiey G. M. Hershner A. H. Kitty M. D. Perkins F. W. R ad G. F. Robert. R. S. Sanders P. D.Schowbeda UP. Scales M. T. Totman W. C. West J. J. Young C- W. Crotley L. E. Erbtt E. H. Fin F. (Cnudsen M. Mann M. E. Miller C. O. Morae J. P. Yates A. G. Sedgwick M. L. HewiR f447! c rv CV9 A X5M Cold Delta Chi Glair O. DuBois John O. Martin Thomas Chapman Leslie Seaborn Joseph Donohue Raymond Dougherty Robert Chapmen John Kimmel 2100 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter established November 21, 1910 Twenty-Six Chapters FACULTY Frank Russell GRADUATE Elmer Sherrill SENIORS Robinson Farnsworth James Garner Phillip P. Maxwell JUNIORS Charles Christiansen Fred Early Cecil I. Smith SOPHOMORES Kenneth Dunwoody Kingsley Mitchell Jack McPherson Griffith Oliver Francis Watson FRESHMEN George Little Robert Richard Stanley Nelson Emil Schuster Clarence E. Minion Jack Raisin Clifford Giebner Prescott D. Thropp Otto Rohwer John Stevens Marvin Waldrop Brown Zarley t C. DuBois R M. Farnsworth C. E. Manion J. O. Martin P. Maxwell J. Raisin C. Christensen F. J. Early C. S. Giebner L. C. Seaborn C. Smith J. C. Donohue R. Dougherty K. H. Dunwoody J. McPherson K. C. Mitchell G. F. Oliver O. Rohwer i J.Stevens F.A.Watson J.B. Kimmel G. A. Little S. R. Nelson R.B.Richard E.Schuster N. M. Waldrop E. B. Zsrley [448! 1 CV9 Delta Kappa Epsilon ijoi Piedmont Avenue Founded at Yale University, June 11, 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter established December 8, 1876 Forty-Three Chapters H. W. Ballantine tEverett R. Braky Ira W. Coburn, Jr. Deruson Ayer John W. Ayer Nobfc B. Cowing Laurence M. Greene Charles G. Hyde Thomas J. Cox Edwin C. Horrell Brooks Walker JohnS. Cook Charles W. Fay HONORARY SENIORS William A. Merrill Paul C. Robe rtson tB. Penrose Russell Stephen C. Wilmans JUNIORS Stephen S. Gross Francis M. Holland Lauren Upson John S. Edwards Absent on leave. ' {Graduated in December- SOPHOMORES Richard D. Greene Edward C. Henshaw Robert C. Green Walter S. Mills Orville C. Pratt Charles B. Tupper FRESHMEN Edward P. Green Kent B. Holland James C. Minor Ralph D. Minor Frank A. Scharbarum Vincent Stibeck William B. Schaw. Jr. William T. Sesnon Joseph G. Moore Terence CTSullivan George H. McFarland I. W. Coburn T. COT E. C. Horrdl C Fay F. Hollind W. B. Srhaw J. G. MOOR T. CrSuHiYin O. Pratt F. A. Schaharam B Walker W, ' . T. Sesxl L. Upsoo C. B Tupper J. S. C. Wilma N. Gowing E. P. GTOT : .-. - : - - K B Holland I W Aver J. S. Coot R S. Or ' eme W. Mflb G. McFartand J. Mmor GfQ {449] Blutf Gold Delta Sigma Lambda 2227 College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921 Three Chapters HONORARY William L. Appleford Worth H. Dikeman Ray M. Hansen Donald Doub Ned C. Cherry William F. Eberth Everett Brown Harold N. Corbin Absent on Leave. Samuel Shapero Albert A. Axelrod Albert J. Jones Beverley M. Jones Fred G. Sommers Frank B. Gregory Jesse M. Whited FACULTY Merle C. Randall GRADUATES Robert A. Bellman SENIORS Wallace M. Keyes Charles H. Krebs Charles R. Witt JUNIORS Brenton L. Metzler Walter S. Watts SOPHOMORES Raymond T. Hunter Edgar W. Hussey Harding T. Crandell Ralph W. Hart Warren A. Klintsman Albert Rodriguez FRESHMEN Vernon M. Smith Fred T. McHugh Sidney P. Murman Herman P. Meyer George L. Marsh Alan D. Smith Ralph C. Rowe Guy T. Sandfort Archimedes B. Woodward Andrew J. Perry Wint F. Saint I H.P.Meyer M. Hansen W. M. Keyes C. H. Kreb C. R. Witt D. B. Doub F. B. Gregory B. M. Jones B. L. Metzler N. D. Cherry W. A. Klintsman W. F. Eberth R. Hunter E. Brown H. N. Corbin H. Crandell R. W. Hart F. T. 1 450) G.L. Mirsh A. D. Smith zler G. H. Meyer R. C. Rowe E. W. Hussey A. T. Rodriguez [ugh S. P. Murman A. J. Perry 1 F. G. Sommers W. S. Watts A. B. Woodward V. M. Smith c4: r CV9 1 Delta Sigma Phi ijoo Warring Street Founded at the College of the City of New York, December 10, 1899 Hilgard Chapter established November 18, 1915 Thirty-Eight Chapters Harry J. March GRADUATI SENIORS Milton L. Selby Harold Compton Graham Evers Alder Musser Chris Phelan E - Cutter Jr Harold McCann William Nichehnann Elwood Schmin William Selby Milton Terrill JUNIORS Fred Cutter Jack Meyer Frank Mohr Jack Nounnan Charles Nourse Cornelius Dejonge Lawrence Muntz Harold Boucher William Davenport ' Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Russell Hogan Gerald Kamprath Harold Newman FRESHMEN Ray Devin Frank Kressen George Glavinovich Wanah Randle Claude McKenzie Irving Rhine Justin Toles Hamilton Wall M. L. Sdby H. Compton E. A. Curwi FG: H I McGinn W. A. Musser W. Nichelmann C. E Phdin E- J. Schmitt W. T. Sdby M. W. Tanll F. Cutter J. Meyer rum C. F. Nourst R- D. Hogan G. H. Campnth C. D. McKenae HE Newman H. I. Rhme H.I.Boucher J. W. Davenport R. Devin G. GUvmovich F. C. Kressen J. B. ToJes H B. WjD 1 r c rv Sc A Blue? Cold Francis S. Foote Sylvan G. Bay William F. Bramstedt Harry Crebbin Ralph P. Barnard Joseph D. Cerkel, Jr. Clayton W. Corlett Winfield R ' Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Delta Tau Delta 2601 Durant Avenue Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter established February 5, 1898 Sixty-Nine Chapters FACULTY Dr. George H. Hart Dr. Frank L. Kelly Warren E. Perry SENIORS Richard B. Best Phillip A. Bettens Edmund J. Wardle JUNIORS Kendall W. Hall {Mark McDonald David O. Harrington " Leonard J. McQueen SOPHOMORES {Edmund W. Cole LaRue Hilliker Eugene I. Harrington Kenneth B. Littlefield John R. Sullivan FRESHMEN Carroll W. Dressier Caltoft F. Lausten Mcllvaine A. Elwin Oliver Armin O. Leuschner Howard R. Murphy Thomas W. Scott IJohn E. Wehmueller Albert H. Moore Marvin F. Stalder Earl Lockhart Will D. Phillips S. G. Bay R. Best P. A. Bettens H. R. Murphy E. J. Wardle W. F. Bramstedt H. Crebbin K W. Hall D. O. Harrington R. Barnard D. Cerkel E. Harrington L. Hilliker K. B. Littlefield A. H Moore M. F. Stalder J. R. Sullivan C. W. Corlett C. W. Dressier C. F. Lausten E. Lockhardt W. Mcllvaine A. E. Oliver W. D. Phillips 1 45 ] cva William R. Baldridge Edward G. Chandler Deltd. Upsilon 2601 Channing Way Founded at Williams College in 1854 California Chapter established March ij, 1896 Forty-Nine Chapters SENIORS David S. Carr Edwin L. Harback Charles W. Leffingwell George M. Wright JUNIORS Sheldon G. Cooper Maylon Loynd Louis J. Oliver Paul R. Repath A. Maurice Rogers SOPHOMORES George L. A very Francis L. Chamberlain John F. Clymer Charles W. Merriam R. E. Blewett W. Dayton Clark Robert R. Kinkead John M. Moore Norman L. Ackley Breck Moran Robert R. Kinkead FRESHMEN Robert M. Campbell O. W. Jones William L. Oliver Eugene V. Maurice Elston Wyckoff W. R. Baldridge D. S. Carr E. L. Harbach P. R. Repath A. M. Rogers G. L. Avery J. M. Moore A. We?: N. L. Ackley C. W. Leffingwell G. M. Wright E. G. Chandler R. E. Blewett F. Chamberlaine W. D. Clark R. Campbell W. C. Jones E. Maurice S. D. Coopei J. F. Clymer M. Loynd R. R. Kinkead W. L. Oliver L. J. Oliver C. W. Merriam E. Wyckoff Kappa Alpha 2425 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Washington and Lee University, December n, 1865 Founded locally March 16, 1895 Fifty-Five Chapters FACULTY George A. Smithson Philip R. Bradley Lowell Davies Grant H. Chadbourne John B. Ehman Richard D. Friedlander Lewis Brown, Jr. Renwick G. Congdon Henry Bradley Donald B. Eyer Charles D. Forrest Robert H. Gerdes D. Eugene Gormley George L. Loram Harrison A. Lewis Jack C. Peppin George Eggleston SENIORS Sinclair A. Greer C. V. Guercio Edwin B. Peck JUNIORS James B. Lynch Clayton D. Mote Joseph H. Parker SOPHOMORES Oliver B. Prickett Ira W. Robie Kenneth J. Wise FRESHMEN Claude N. Gaffney Earl G. Holmes Alfred A. May Raymond F. Peppin John K. Power E. E. Quinn Carvel C. Torrence Frederick J. Watson Roger K. Nissen cv9 G A P. R. Bradley L. Davies D. B. Eyer C. D. Forrest C. G.ifFney S. A. Greer C. V. Guercio E. G. H jlmes A.May G.H.Chadbourne J. Ehman G. A. Fish R.P.Fnedlander R. Gerdes E. D. Gormley G. L. H. Loram C. D. Mote I. H. Parker E. B. Peck R. F. Peppin J. J. Power E. E. Qi ' inn J E. Sargent H. Bradley L. Brown R. G. Congdon H. A. Lewis H. C. Peppin O. B. Prickett C. C. Torrence F. J. Watson G. T. Eggleston R. K. Nissen 14541 Blutf Kappa Delta Rho Roben W. Bruce Harold K. Dickinson Clinton I. Brainerd Howard R. Elms 1600 Bancroft Way Founded at Middlebury College in April, 1905 Lambda Chapter established February ai, 1914 Eleven Chapters FACULTY Dr. H. J. Webber GRADUATES Mel E. Tower SENIORS Arthur L. Herberger H. Gordon Paxson JUNIORS Stanley P. Jones Thomas B. Mister L. Scott Dayton Frank H. Dunsmore William D. Gould Gardiner B. Johnson Gordon G. Johnson Arthur R. Thorsen SOPHOMORES Donald H. Baldwin Eugene F. Corbin William Parry Howard F. Evans Bertram W. Googins Brodie W. Hildreth Herbert H. Hughes Rosenbrough Vaughn tjohn G. Smale tjohn A. Thum Turner A. Moncure R. Meritt Rowland Albert Larsen J. Newton Morris Avery H. Shuey FRESHMEN Bruce Gentry Robert H. Keeler Pete D. Regiur Caswell Smalling Joseph W. Steinhart Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. CV3 C R. W. Bruce F. H. Dunsmore G. Paxson J. G. Smale T. B. Miner T. A. Moncure R. M. Rowland A. Thcnen H H. Hughes W. Ursen W. Parrj ' A. H. Shuey C. Branerd H. R. Elms G.B. Johnson D. H. KJdwtn B. Goorara E. F. Corbin R. Vaughn R. H. Keeler P. D. Regiur C. G. Johnson S. P. Jones H. F. Evarn B. W. Hjldnth C. Smallmg J. W. Steinhart A {455} " V N T I a 3 lutf Kappa 7S[u 2521 Charming Way Founded at University of Rochester, November 12, 1911 Tau Chapter organized October, 1921 Nineteen Chapters GRADUATES Alvin Asher Stanley Falkenstein Morton Garbus Herman Selvin Sol Silverman Irving Stone SENIORS J. Harold Friedman Harry Gross Hyman P. Kahn fAdolph Klein Samuel Ladar fArthur Matthews JUNIORS Manny Davidson Leon Gold George Heppner Tevis Jacobs Louis Levy Harold Rosenblum SOPHOMORES Walter Allen Melville Jacobs Herman Lifschiz Earl Sapiro Simon Anixter Robert Klein Manuel Markowitz Bob Schwalb FRESHMEN Rudolph Alpert Frank Cohn Harold Kaufman Irving Marcus Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Ben K. Lerer A. M. Asher L. E. Gold R. Klein F. M. Falkenstein G. J. Heppner H. Lifschiz M. Garbus T. H. Friedman H. M. Gross P. Kahn S. Ladar M. Davidson T. Jacobs L. L. Levy H. Rosenblum W. R. Allen S. D. Anixter M. L. Jacobs M. Markowitz E. S. Sapiro R. Alpert F. Cohn H. Kaufman I. H. Marcus 14551 Kappa Sigma Guy Montgomery Leo K. Wilson Henry H. Bull Gareth Keilam Worthen Bradley Newton E. Davis Harry N. Akesson James W. Bunnell Stevens G. Bancroft James P. Bradley Kenneth F. Butte Absent on Leave. 1100 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter established August 17, 1901 Ninety-Four Chapters FACULTY Clifford F. Elwood C. L. Flint GRADUATES Lucius Powers John L. Tait SENIORS Franz S. Collischonn John P. Davis Alfred C. Rogers JUNIORS I. Russell Little Robert R. Miller Wallace I. Terry SOPHOMORES Jack M. Kent W. Jackson Kingsley Louis B. Ziegler FRESHMEN Louis H. Scherb L. McKay Shadbume Jack W. Snell James A. Wyckoff Paul C. Dorier Deane S. Gibson Jackson C. Shaw ' Andrew Dixon A. Lane Fechter Jesse H. Cave J. Hubert Da vies Charles Pierce Paul S. Jordan Van W. Rosendahl W. Harold Murphy C. Stanley Ryan Morton W. Phelps Jackson C. Shaw Horatio F. Stoll Ralph M. Thompson Kenneth I. Vantress 1 CV3 G d H. H. Bull F. ruJMthnm D. S. Gibson J. R. Little R. L Ftcthcr J. M Kmt V J H. tfavio C L. Pxrce L S I D i G. Ke! ! C- S. Ryan E. G. Robinson - 1. C Sha S. Bancroft H. F. Stoll, Jr. W. I. Terry J. P. Bradley R. M.Thompsoo ttavs P. C. Draer H N. Akesson K. F. Butte K T Vratress J. W Bunnell J. H. Caw J. A Wjckof 1 4571 Che: a (39 A Lambda Chi Alpha 2433 Durant Avenue Founded at Boston in 1909 Mu Chapter established December 15, 1913 Sixty-Seven Chapters FACULTY Ira B. Cross Henry F. Grady Charles A. Kofoid Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling SENIORS Lavon Bramwell Gabe H. Chance Edward B. Kelly Daniel V. Ryan Thomas C. Ryan JUNIORS George E. Hersey Allan F. Ives Charles T. Hohenthal Hall L. Jacobs William J. Wendler SOPHOMORES James F. Brown Erskine Girard Howard A. MacKenzie Jay W. Curts Chester N. Hultberg Carl L. Mauser Walter R. Pearlman Arthur R. Roberts FRESHMEN George H. Curtiss, Jr. Theodore J. Hohenthal GIenn Miksell Harold Dickey Matthew H. Jellet Paul Nelson Shirley C. Peakes Ogden B. Petersen Absent on Leave. Stanley G. Anderson George E. Badger Philip F. Thayer Burton W. Adams Charles L. Arnold Robert Mauser Albury J. Clancy Cecil R. Conner Robert O. Moody Oliver J. Olson Walter M. Swearingen Edgar N. Meakin Herman I. Ranney S. Ballard White G. Chance G. Hohenthal B. White E. B. Kelly A. Ives O. J. Olson T.C.Ryan E. Meakin H. Jacobs B. W. Adams C. L. Arnold J. F. Brown A. J. Clancy J. W. Curts E. Girard W. Swciringen S.G.Anderson H. L. Ranney D. V. Ryan G. E. Badger P. F. Thayer C. L. Mauser W. Pearlman A. R. Roberts C. R. Conner G. H. Curtiss H. Dickey T. Hohenthal G. Hersey W. J. Wendler H. A. Mackenzie M. H. Jellett O. Petersen 05 14583 M ...c rv? BhW Gold Phi Beta Delta J 335 Barring Street Founded it Columbia University, April 14, 1903 Tau Chapter established October 14, 1911 Nineteen Chapters Stanley A. Fleischer Samuel Z. Goodwin " " r -. Maurice Cohn twin R. Gross George R. CHincy Ralph Doscher James E. Lavine Charles Israelske SENIORS Millard A. Samuel John Schaffer JLTJIORS Isidor Kobhk Myron Wiener SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Maurice M. Sattinger Jack Smith Samuel Lovin Murray A. Zimmerman Milton S. Zuckerman Saul S. Rosset Sidney Novich ! CV3 i n rnedBUD M Ccto Tolin Schaffer M Wiener J.O.Sentii M. A. Zimmerman I. E.UVO C.L.Urxlsk i c a CV5 A Phi Delta Theta W. R. Bloor Horace C. Brown John R. Drew Clarence C. Burr Charles A. Bruce Francis J. Knorp Harmon C. Bell Henry J. Buckley Absent on Leave. 2717 Hearst Avenue, Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848 California Alpha Chapter established June 16, 1875 Ei ghty-Eight Chapters REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Wigginton E. Creed Clement C. Young FACULTY Paul E. Cadman Joel H. Hildebrand Oily J. Kern GRADUATES John G. McKean SENIORS James H. Hays Henry H. Howard " James Rolph III. JUNIORS Charles H. Mayer James R. Loofbourow Raymond E. Dustin John L. Glascock James A. Parker Gilbert P. Helms Harold C. Moore James A. Murray Jack E. Nauman Edward I. Raviiza SOPHOMORES Donald J. Potter Lee B. Raymond Cyrus D. Mead Dudley J. Kierulff Aubrey M. Kincaid Martin T. Minney FRESHMEN Jackson W. Chance Theron Howard Richard A. Grussendorf Gregor C. Merrill " John M. Shaw Thomas D. Stow Henry A. Thompson Gray P. Minor Paul V. Perrin I H. Brown J. Drew R. Dustin J. Glascock J. H. Hays H. Howard D. J. Kierulff A. Kincaid C. C. Burr G. Helms C Mayer M. Minney H. C. Moore E. Ravizza C. A. Bruce F. J. Knorp J. Murray J. Nauman D. Potter L. Raymond T. Stow H. Thompson H. Bell J. Buckley J. Chance R. Grussendorf T. Howard G. Merrill G. Minor P. Perrin 1460] 659 Blue? Cold Dr. Leroy Bnggs Robert KimWe, Jr. Ross B. ue H. K. Blesh Richard P. Bronson Phi Gamma Delta 1610 Bancroft Way Founded at Jefferson College, May i, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter established October 23, 1886 Sixty-Six Chapters FACULTY Norman Hinds Charles Derleth, Jr. John B. Rosson Ergo A. Majors GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS Jacques P. Schnier Robert W. Van Deusen Thomas C. Petersen Oliver J. Hinman James C. Kimble Adrien M. Hynes Robert H. McCreary Robert E. Stephens SOPHOMORES Wallace W. Everett, Jr. Read Hager Woodbridge Metcalf Wilfred W. W lgg ins John P. Morgan Mark V. Sparks Alfred C. Aiken Edgar P. Ames Lloyd V. Patton Absent on Leave. Charles T. Rosson FRESHMEN Donald C. Burgess Jefferson Cowan Clarence A. Cobb Rives Dalby Richard C. Willits William McLallen William C. Tarr Hobart S.Jensen Andrew W. Morton Francis A. Wilson .1. P. Morgan E.P. ...... M. V. Srur A.C. Aike R. B. Ba=e H. K. Bkah O. Human A. M. Hynes R. H. McCreary son W. Everett. It. R. Hager T. C PeWsom C. Rossen W. Tarr J. J. Cowan D. R. Dalby H. S. Jensen A. W. Morton R. C Wfllitt pgyp c i- Ofa CV3 GVc) j a Psi Phi 2615 Hearst Avenue Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, Gamma Chapter established April 16, 1809 Forty-Eight Chapters FACULTY Paul Radir Fred Barlow Jerome O. Baumgartner Robert Carney Fred L. Confer Hubert R. O ' Neil Milton H. Berry Jack V. Evans Absent on Leave. William R. Barton Walter F. Rau SENIORS JUNIORS F. Howard Evans W. Leonard Renick S. Wright Moncure Richard H. Oliver SOPHOMORES Francis Lang Godfrey Rueger Russell E. Diehl Neal W. Duckels Harold Toland FRESHMEN Warren W. Giddings Charles C. Harvey Morris B. Cantley Jerry Chambers Vernon F. Heinz Gervais Hillis Gardner Von der Lieth James Webster Fred C. Coltrin Earle Y. Sullivan F. Barlow W. S. Barton F. H. Evans F. W. Rau W. L. Renick J. Baumgartner S. W. Moncure G. Rueger, Jr. M. Cantley J.R.Carney F. Confer R. Diehl N. Duckels W. Giddings C.C.Harvey G. E. Hillis H.O ' Neil H. W. Toland G.VonderLeith J. K. Webster M. H. Berry J. Chambers F. Coltrin J. V. Evans V. F. Hem: E. Sullivan 3hf Blue? fr Cold Phi Kappa Sigma Albert H 1716 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, October 19 Alpha Lambda Chapter established March ij, 1903 Thirty-One Chapters FACULTT David P. Barrows John U. Calkins Walter M. Hart Thomas Buck Maurice E. Harrison Reginald H. Kelly George D. Louderback Elmer D. Merrill GRADUATES Robert G. Hurst Sanford V. Larkey SENIORS Gerald A. Hodgson Richard H. Laney George H. Vicars JUNJORS Arthur F. Hocklinger De Witt K. Bumham Martin Noack i, 1850 Augustus A. Gerlach Kenneth L. Gow Robert M. L. Baker AubinR. Barthold Norman B. Leet Maynard Munger Gordon H. White Thomas H. Beck William A. Burgess Richard J. Cobb Alan E. Faye ' Absent on Leave. Deceased. Henry U.Chace Robert D.Dunn Maynard J. Toll SOPHOMORES Warren Burke Alexander B. Petray Eyvind M. Faye John Thomburg FRESHMEN Robert S. Geen Earl A. Matthiessen Henry C. Lovell Howard Mayers James Tyson, Jr. Tracy R. Kelly Ivan M. Linforth Mowbray Howard P. Noack John W. Olmsted H. Jefiress Harris Ralph F. Hutchison Herbert A. Vicars Read Winterbum Stephen H. Ross Frank M. Taylor 1 CV3 K. L. Gow G- A. Hodaoo R. Liner R. M. L. Biker A. Butfaoid A. F. T M Noack T. H. Bi W. A. r R.Gem H.C.LoIi I K B. Lea . Munger G. H- Vicars G. T itt D. K. Bumhim H U. OiacK R. D Dunn H. J. Hams EM. Five A. B. Pony M. J. ToB H. A. Viors H. D Miycrs S. H. Ron J. Tyson {463} Phi Tau 2335 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, March 17, 1906 Nu Chapter established March 17. 1921 Twenty-Eight Chapters fLeith H. Allen John E. Bias Bruce C. Broyles Robert G. Budrow Rowland A. Chapman Thomas L. Bailey James T. Hamilton Edgar H. Kay FACULTY SENIORS Emil J. Carlson Gerald D. Stratford Edwin H. Kessling C. Wesley Nauman Godfred E. Damon Charles H. Hammond Ernest A. Holmes JUNIORS Walter G. Kavanagh J. Sheldon Martin Alex. E. Mendosa Paul V. Roach La Verne Rowland William D. Rankin Richard V. Sloan Percy E. Wright SOPHOMORES Samuel R. Arthur Everett L. Bertillion Kenneth L. Courtright John P. Hopps Raymond G. Bailey Richard W. Campbell Wayne A. Fox " John H. Kemp Winston L. Rackerby Hessel N. Rushmer Wharton T. Taylor Ray A. Axline FRESHMEN Charles W. Bradshaw Daniel S. Cook Duncan M. Knowles Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. T. Carson O ' Connell George E. Kleeman, Jr. Joseph W. Purcell CV9 A J. Bias E. Kay E. Kessling C. Nauman R. Budrow R. A. Chapman G. Damon E. Holmes R V. Sloan P. E. Wright S. R. Arthur, Jr. R. Bailey J. P. Hopps R. Krieger W. Rackerby W. Taylor P. V. Roach W. G. Kavanagh L. Bertillion C. Bradshaw La Verne Rowlang J. S. Martin F. Campbell G. Kleeman G. Stratford A. E. Mendoza K. Courtright D. Knowles B. C. Broyles W. D. Rankin W. A. Fox T. C. O ' Connell A lut? Gold Phi Pi Phi ijjj College Avenue. Founded at Chicago, November 15, 1915 Tneta Chapter established May 15, 1914 Nine Chapters Frederick L. Griffin Ralph Brown Stone ]. Crane John T. F -anning Lloyd Fisher Fred E. Mau John J. Judge Anson H. Morgan Oliver F. Vickery Bernhardt E. Baumeister Karl Brenner Robert W. Burgess Edward E. Cassady Knight E. BiggerstafF George G. Bennitt Ralph L. Follett William 1. Gardner Emile W. Hansen Lucien D. Hertert Francis B. Blanchard James L. Mackey John C. Driver HONORARY Warren E. Lewis FACULTY William W. Kemp GRADUATES Clyde B. Gentle John E. Wiese SENIORS Walter N. Powell EmilSikora Harry W. Witt Jtaatmn Leonard W. King Elvery L. Loynd William L. Montgomery Howard W. Parker SOPHOMORES Leland B. Groezinger finest E. Purcell FRESHMEN Herbert H. Mensing Frank M. Misch Lesky B. Graham Raymond G. Stanbury Daniel F. Trussell Lloyd K. Wood Cecil A. Reichman William L. Seavey Max Taylor Harold F. Winham William Loynd James E. Smith ffV5 R. N. Broa-n S. Crane C a Gentle L B. Graham J. T. tanning L D. Fisher J. Judge F. E. Mau W. L. Seavy I 5 , - R. Snnbury D. Trusel] O. F. Vickery H. W. Witt L. Wood B. Baumeister R- Burgess R. FoUett W. I. Gardner E W. Hansen L. Hertert E. L. Loynd J. Mackey W. Montgomery H. W. Parker C. Reichman T. Taylor H. Winham F.Bhnchard E. Cassady L. Groeanger E. E. PuroeO G. Bemen J. C. Driver H. Mensing F. M. Misch J. SttB lue; Cold 1 Phi Sigma Kappa Charles E. Chapman George de Beaumont Russell D. Chittenden Robert Escamilla Joseph G. Murphy Ryland C. Goodspeed, Jr. Kingsley McBeath Don F. Pond Gerald Bowne Nash Burger Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. 2412 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 Omega Chapter established February 12, 1909 Forty-One Chapters FACULTY Clifford T. Dodds F. C. Palm Richard J. Russell SENIORS S. B. Nylander Carroll Steiner JUNIORS Forrest L. Horner Paul A. Knox Kenneth Priestley SOPHOMORES Allan G. McCauley Delman White FRESHMEN Walter S. Frederick John Kelsey John H. Warner fWilliam Hobart Fred Henry, Jr. Robert C. Hmkel Jack Carmichael Alexander Center Gordon Switzer Herbert I. Priestley Donald Riley Alexander Koughan Howard Lynn H. L. Stoker Howard McLure Kendric B. Morrish John Nuhn Howard L. Christie G. de Beaumont Donald Riley Carroll D. Steiner R. D. Chittenden R. Escamilla Fred Henry R. Hinkel F. L. Horner P. A. Knox A. B. Koughan H. M. Lynn J. G. Murphy H. K. Priestley W. B. Yarborough F. B Cerini R. C. Goodspeed A. G. McCauley H. G. McLure D. F. Pond D. M. White N. V. Burger J. K. Carmichael A. M. Center W.S.Frederick J. F. Kelsey K, Morrish J. Nuhn G. Switzer J.H.Warner aa 1 456] C I Blue ' s- Gold i Pi Alpha Epsilon 1401 Channing Way Founded at the University of California, December iz, 1921 Three ChapttB GRADUATE George A. Tcbbe SENKM Henry A. Dannenbrink Howard L. Harris Gordon W. Heid Osbura E. Lemon J. Wfflard Murdock John S. Violkh Carl D. Weity David J. Hank Wffliam W. Brown Harry E. Madden Donald T. Burks Joseph RHoff E. Clifford Goodwyn Russell B. Gregory Claude R. Rees Francis K. McCune Wflbur R_ Smith Rudolph Koch Leslie M. Meredith J. Marcus Hardin Joseph Hawkins Guy F. Street SOPHOVKHLES Theodore B. Mitchell Burchard H. Styles FBZSHUEN Edgar Nosier Duncan H. Olmstead Paul T. Hotzel Joseph P. Kelly John C. RoWey Fred L. Roehrig Jack C. Titus CV9 A HA. Dai C. Rets G. F. Street R. W. Koch C. Goodm-rn R. B. Gregory H. E. Madden F K McCune T. B Mitchell O. Ohnaad f. R4rig J. C. Titus i X =4 Pi of Ejpsilon Phi Sigma 1254A Fulton Street California Chapter established March n, 1925 Panos D. Caldis GRADUATES James K. Kromidakis Lazarus Lazarides Anthony G. Plakidas John S. Yerakis Andrew Christy SE NIORS John Dontopoulos James W. Kouldus JUNIORS Milton Post Anthony Sarntites SOPHOMORES Arthur Democas FRESHMAN Samuel D. Cacabouras Absent on Leave. P. Caldis J. K. Kromidakis L. A. Lazarides A. G. Plakidas J. S. Yerakis A. Christy J. Dontopoulos S. Cacabouras A. Democas Roy H. Barr Willard C. Beckley Delmar W. Brobst Herbert D. Adams Albert D. Barnes Roy M. Halsey William E. Burden Harry A. Cobden Blue? Gold Pi Kappa Alpha 1324 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of Virginia, March i, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter established April 16, 1912 Sixty-Nine Chapters Charles H. Durkee Jesse A. Gooch Ancel B. Keys Reginald M. Clotfelter Charles S. Haley Roy C. Ploss Earl F. Jabs Dudley E. Deleray Roland A. Douthit SENIORS Hugh G. Parry Evan R. Pusey Delbert A. Sarber JUNIORS George A. Jacquemart Henry J. Kuhlmeyer Charles W. West SOPHOMORES Archie M. Mull, Jr. Joe F. Wolfe FRESHMEN Bertrand D. Mouron Jean J. Rauzy George A. Young Howard B. Sheldon Albert J. Smith James K. Young William L. Linee Robert E. McCarthy James J. Shaw George F. Thornton Angus B. Wright ova v A W. C. Beckky D. W. Brobst C. H. Durkee J. A. Gooch A. B. Keys H. G. Parry H. B. Sheldon A. J. Smith J. K. Young H.D.Adams A. D. Barnes R. M. Clotfelter C.S.Haley G.A.Jacquemart H. J. Kuhlmeyer W. L. Linee R.E McCarthy R. C. Ploss C. W. West R. M. Halsey E. Jabs A. M. Mull J.J.Shaw J.F.Wolfe E. Burden H. A. Cobden D. E. Deleray R. A. Douthit B. D. Mouron J. J. Rauzy F. G. Thornton B. Wright G. A. Young moxxxzxxxr [469] x " " X J Blutf Golct I Pi Kappa Phi 2614 Dwight Way Founded at the College of Charleston, December 10, 1904 California Gamma Chapter established December 12, 1908 Twenty-Seven Chapters fPaul S. Boren Cyril C. Collins t Norman A. David C. E. Hanson F. H. Boland, Jr. Ernest F. Hall John P. Burkhart F. W. Cooper Henry E. Erdman Norman C. Klotz Harold A. Parma tj. R. Peebles H. B. Perkins Hershel Y. Hyde Chester L. Kluck C. R. Frederick R. E. Passalacqua FACULTY SENIORS D. J. Rotunda Lawrence W. Dillon J. F. Macdonald Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. J. W. Petty Q. Evans Porter T. C. Quayle Boyd W. Rea JUNIORS W. T. Maddox G. Dale Miller SOPHOMORES Walter Hoyle Ralph L. Williams FRESHMEN Harold R. Hartz Walter E. Mitchell J. H. Perkins L. B. Self t Wesley A. Talley Paul F. Thiebaut L. Walter Wrixon James F. Sullivan C. L. Taylor H. J. Kolb J. M. Herndon 1 a 9 G O C. Hanson N. Klott E. Porter C. L. Kluck G. D. Miller W. J. Petty T. C. Quayle H. Kolb R. E. Passalacqua R. L. Williams F. Cooper B. Rea P. F. Thiebaut W. Wrixon F. H. Boland H. Hyde J. Sullivan C. L. Taylor J. P. Burkhart C. R. Frederick W. Hoyle L. W. Dillon H. R. Hartz J. F. Macdonald W. E. Mitchell J. Perkins GV9 =4 Psi l psilon Edward D. Adams William C. Bray Dean R. A very Grant R. Busher Gilbert B. Becker Wilbur Armstrong Ralph Meyers Thomas Sanford Rudolph Schevffl William C. Faulkner Armond Herb ' Absent on Leave. {Graduated in December. 1815 Highland Place Founded at Union College, November 04, 1833 Epsilon Chapter established August 18, 1001 Twenty-Seven Chapters FACULTY Bernard A. Etcheverry Charles M. Gayley Martin C. Flaherty Leon S. Richardson Chauncey W. Wells Guest WkJtson GRADUATES John P. Crutcher Erland O. Erickson Harold Raines SENIORS Jerome K Faulkner Maurice L. Kearney Charles B. Lawler Alexander H. Griffith II. fMcClure Kelly, Jr. Archie L. McCall Horace M. Robinson George T. Wigmore JUNIORS tMflton G. Butts Frank Ely Owen Hotle, Jr. Edward A. Howard. Jr. ' Ralph Morris SOPHOMORES William G. Caldwell ' Reginald S. dampeth Henry Duque Roland L. Oidis Homer J. Steams FRESHMEN Rafael Henrici Edmund L. Merwin, Jr. John J. Valentine, Jr. Herman H. Kerckhoff. Jr. Hayden Sartain John W. Winnett T D. Awery G. R- Rusher J. K Faulkner A. Gnfith M G B. Bedar F. Hy O. E Hade E. A. Howard W. a J. Steam V. C. Fauikner R. Hcnro A. Ho P. H. Djque R-. Mayers H. Sartam J. J. Valentine J. W. WinoeK 1 M Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2712 Bancroft Way. Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 California Beta Chapter established March 9, 1894 Ninety-Five Chapters John P. Buwalda Carter B. Bailey Leroy Abbott Joseph Crumb John P. Schafer Francis E. Smith Arthur R. Burch James E. Spaulding FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS Stuart Daggett Major Edmund Waddill Dean F. Dutton Harrison Travers Gordon G. Caldwell Gordon S. Cranmer Howard L. Wittenberg JUNIORS Leland Fleming Milton M. Hitchcock Charles A. Hogan Talma W. Imlay Thomas E. McKoin H. Morgan Meredith Perce E. Alexanderson Elliott E. Brown Dryden N. Beers Karl C. Bertelsman Absent on Leave. At Davis. SOPHOMORES Paul F. Griffin John G. Irvine Laurance H. Gwynn Howerton V. Selby FRESHMEN Brinton Edwards Warren W. Hill Frank M. Fitz Irvine L. Phillips George Wallman Harry K. Strickler Laughlin W. Wiley George J. Richardson Benjamin Rucker s v C. B. Bailey A. R. Burch G. G. Caldwell G. Cranmer H.L.Wutenberg L. Abbott L. Fleming C. A. Hogan T. Imlay T. E. McKoin H.M.Meredith P.E.Alexanderson P. F. Griffin L. Gwynn I. L. Phillips H. Strickler L. Wiley D. Beers C. Bertelsman B. Edwards F. Fits W. W. Hill G. Richardson B. Rucker G. Wallman cJ JW o I l.II 1 ,,..,,..,,.,TTT 1 1 47 J s T 1 lutf Cold - " .- Sigma Chi W. Y. Elliot Stanley Barnes Claude Furbush James T. Royles 1545 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, June z8, 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter established June u, 1886 Eighty-Four Chapters FACULTY Charles A. Noble GRADUATES Howard A. Brown Harold Muller SENIORS Luke Hamilton Elmer E. Hall JackBlemer John O. Kroyer Dan Gibson Arnold Tschudy James L. Whitney John Ewer John Railton George W. Smith JUNIORS Clarence R. Barrow Glenn Carlson Guthrie Courvoisier Bernard Muldary Myron M. Brown Howard Cock Noel B. Lenahan Edgar Peixotto Howard Pyle J. Ivan Tackney SOPHOMORES William F. Cowan, Jr. Ralph DeVoto Winfield Lacey Lawrence Pray Robert H. Bennett E. Paul Warrington Edward H. Peterson Aaron H. Powers FRESHMEN Gilbert Arnold Edwin Giddings Otis A. Mflkr Fred Seulberger Gro -e E. Dye Charles Leslie Gus A. Nemechek Jackson Swales Edward G. Ewer James MacPherson Gerald Rice LJoyd Stanley ' Howard Williams Kenneth Zwiener Absent on Leave. 0000 A M. Brown R. H. Domett EG. Ew G. E. Cirlscm W F Co-an E.f H. B. Cork G. S Co R- DeVwo W. Lce C. Udie J. f. Mi. bry E. R. Peucotro a. ers E P. Wuiingtcn F. Sfulberger L. a Pray H. C. Pyfc G. C Arnold G. E Dyt J. R. SwJes K. 2 I c rv ste Sigma 7 [u 1710 Bancroft Way Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January i, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter established January 13, 1892 Ninety Chapters Ralph W. Church GRADUATES Paul S. Lum SENIORS Jack L. Gompertz Arthur C. Bass Jack S. Bassel Belknap Bates Fred A. Anderson Robert W. Bethke James Langdon Newton C. Templeton Albert M. Monaco Wayne B. Thomas Stewart Simpson W. King Morrison JUNIORS Elmer F. Bondshu Jack McDonald Lawrence J. Campodonico Clarence G. Morse John Thompson Darrell Donnell SOPHOMORES L. Chace Grover Gordon Stimson FRESHMEN Emmet W. Edwards Charles E. Kerlee, Jr. Bert R. Jones James H. Morgan George J. Otto Beverly E. Parr Frank W. Jones H. Jackson Palmer Albert E. Randall 1 CV3 GVc) B. Lum A. C. Bass J. S. Thompson C. J. Cutler J. L. Gomperu E. F. Bondshu D. Donnell E. W. Edwards A. M. Monaco L. J. Campodonico L. C. Grover B. R. Jones W. K Morrison J. McDonald F. W. Jones C. Kerlee J. S. Simpson C. Morse G. Stimson J. H. Morgan N. C. Templeton W. B. Thomas G. Otto B. E. Parr F. Anderson R. Bethke J. Palmer A. E. Randall 1.4741 JL i cvo GV9 i Sigma Phi William V. Cruess 2731 Bancroft Way Founded at Union College, March 4, 1817 Alpha Chapter founded September 12, 1912 Ten Chapters FACULTY William G. Donald GRADUATE Donald P. Nichols Harold L. Luepp SENIORS Arthur G. Armstrong, Jr. Ivan M. Bruce Justin M. Kennedy William D. Spencer John H. Stewart Lloyd F. Toomey Joseph R. Van Rensselaer Norman V. Carlson Stanley W. Filson Kennan M. Emery JUNIORS Jack M. Ross Donald V. Strandberg SOPHOMORES Harold G. Laun Thorwald H. Liliencrantz Elmo A. Maul Roy F. Niswander John M. Steffens FRESHMEN Clayton B. Claassen E. Curtis Day Stanfbrd Moses, Jr. Absent on Leave. D. P. Nichols A. G. Armstrong I. M. Bruce J.M.Kennedy W D. Spencer L. L. Toomey J. R. Van RenHcUer N. V. Carbon K. M. Emery B. H. Mcdure J. M. Ross D. Strandberg S. W. Filson T. Ulxncrantz R. F. Niswander J. M. Steffens C. B. CUassen E. C. Day S. Moses A X3b Blue? Gold Sigma Phi EpsiJon Dr. Robert Aitken Walter G. Albretch Herbert C. Blunck Robert V. Conrad James H. Cor ley 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at Richmond College in November, 1901 Local Chapter established May 6, 1910 Fifty Chapters FACULTY Dr. Felix Flugel Major George Peabody Dr. Webster Robinson Dr. Arthur Sampson GRADUATE Thomas B. Kimball Leland Cerruti William R. Dawson Robert L. Ryan John M. French Glen A. Gibbons Louis C. Beyer Elmer Gerken Myron T. Bunger Hugh E. Hockett Alvin F. Carveth James E. Hogin Theodore C. Roberts Charles R. Bowen Orley O. Davis Horace H. Charlesworth Charles H. Giguiere Richard K. Nisbet SENIORS Frank S. Dempsey Richard J. McConnell Howard J. Shellhouse JUNIORS Robert E. Hill George V. Johnson SOPHOMORES Levante E. Holden Gordon H. Huber Albert J. Hutchinson Gordon L. Shawver FRESHMEN Richard P. Graves Clarence F. Hanzel Alvin F. Rylander William H. Parke George S. Reed William H. Parks Hugh L. Slayden Luther G. Jordan Paul H. Keane Alva W. Ragm John E. Squires Oliver L. Johnson Donald G. Meadows Eric M. Stanford CVd CV9 W. Albretch H. C. Blunck L. Cerruti F. Ddtnpsey W. Dawson R.McConnell W. H. Parks G. S. Reed H. L. Ryan H. Shellhouse J. H. Corley J. M. French E. Gerken G. Gibbons R. E. Hill J. E. Hogin G. Johnson W. S. Jones A. W. Ragin H. L. Slayden L. C. Beyer A. Carveth H. Hockett L. E. Holden G. Huber J. Hutchinson L. G. Jordan P. H. Keane T. Roberts G. Shawver C.R.Bowen H.Charlesworth O. O. Davis C. Giguiere R. P. Graves C. Hanzel O. Johnson D. Meadows R. K. Nisbet A. Rylander E. Stanford [476] % k t Fred W. Bauman Robert H. Berg Paul E. Buechner Granville T. Burke Frank S. Beckwith Kenneth S. Graham Absent on Leave. Sigmd Phi Sigma 2ju Warring Street Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1908 Epsilon Chapter established December 14, 1916 Thirteen Chapters GRADUATE John F. Balaam SENIORS George H. Brereton John V. Brereton Russell A. Harris Edwin R. Cole Harold W. Conklin Carleton S. Wilcox JUNIORS D. Ewing Marsh Frank L. Trimmingham SOPHOMORES Herbert L. Gunther Herbert C. Harms James N. Whitmore FRESHMEN Andrew Craig, Jr. Ralph W. Douglas Cecil C. Wuth Gerald F. Maulsby Earls S. Zeller Lawrence Meier Donald D. Roff William W. Whitmore Chester C. Fisk John C. Gregory Willis R. Lauppe John S. Ross Carl E. Salbach Charles O. Week J. V. Brereto J. Gregory C. C. Fisk R. H. Berg P. E. Buechner E. R. Cole H. W. Conklin A. Craig R. W. Douglass V. R. Liuppe C. S. Wilcon G. T. Burke D. E. Marsh G. F. Maulsby F. Trimmingham H. S. Beckwith K. S. Graham H. J. Gunther H. E. Harms G. L. Meier D. D. Roff C. E Salbach C. O. Week J. N. Whitmore W. W. Whitmore 6 3 Sigma Pi Samuel H. Beckett John B. Bonny fVictor T. Cranston Brainerd H. Hill Samuel P. Brose Dana H. Carey Harold C. Carpenter Alexander G. Austin James C. Dougery Phillip B. Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Peck 2347 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter established May 5, 1913 Twenty-Seven Chapters HONORARY Franklin P. Reagen GRADUATE Donald C. Collins SENIORS Everett H. Merriman fHarold M. Reed Edgar F. G. Swasey JUNIORS James D. Mallon Charles N. Mell Lawrence D. Moore SOPHOMORES John W. Rhodes Carroll A. Wilcox FRESHMEN Louis C. Lercari G. L. Foster William R. Lawson Stanley F. Mattoon Lowell W. Mell Harry J. Craviotto George M. Dixon James A. Dixon Robert G. Libby Burton L. Walsh Charles V. Taylor Foster H. Taft fKendall B. Towne Walter E. Vincent J. Percy Stanton Frank D. Thatcher Frederick K. Woll Leslie H. Schwobeda James A. Klinefelter Gene Stirling George H. McKenzie Ward H. von Tillow B. H. Hill W. R. Lawson S. F. Mattoon L. W. Mell E. H. Merriman E. F. G. Swasey F. H. Taft W. E. Vincent S. P. Brose D. Carey H. C. Carpenter H. J. Craviotto G. M. Dixon J. Dixon L. D. Moore F. D. Thatcher C. A. Wilcox F. K. Woll A. G. Austin R. G. Libby J. W. Rhodes L. H. Schwobeda B L. Walsh J. C. Dougery J. A. Klinefelter L. C. Lercari G. H. McKenae P. B. Peck G. M. Sterling W. H. von Tillow 1478} JEdward H. Boke tCharles C. Briner Clyde F. Browning Thomas I. Buckley- Andrew J. Burke W,Uum O. Cole, Jr. Clark E. Fisher Henri H. Henderson Richard B. Davis Rolland T. ' Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Tau Kappa Epsilon 1734 Euclid Avenue Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, January 10, 1899 Nu Chapter established October 4, 1919 Twenty Chapters FACULTY Dr. Henry Buckingham John S. Shell GRADUATES Fisher A. Buckingham J William H. Jones Herbert D. Crall JCharles V. Rugh SENIORS Charles B. Overacker Llewellyn Penny JUNIORS Frank B. Conklin John E. Kocher Vincent J. Freiermuth Russell K. Lambeau Robert T. Tobey SOPHOMORES Phillip A. Seeley Carroll Steffen FRESHMEN Ronald P. King George A. Schanbacher Ingemar E. Hogberg Arnold J. Klaus Harold Hoover Harry H. Porter Todd S. Iverson Maher tOtto L. Schattenburg JDouglas Stafford Alan Probert William R. Richards Wesley Litsinger Allyn C. Loosley Francis C. Thomas Lloyd E. Wilson Irving P. Knck Edmund A. Yarter c a A C.E. Fisher L. E. WUson T. I. Buckley F. P. Cxxiklin H H. Henderscn R. B. Davis L. R. Pennv " - Litanger H. H. Porter R. P. tang V R Richards R. K. Lambeau C. V. Steffen R. T. Maher A. J. Burke R. T. Tobey F. C. Thomas G. A. Schanbacher C 3 A [479] JBlUt? jOlQgJF Theta Chi JDan I. Clinkenbeard Roscoe W. Allen Willfred W. Geerdts Edward J. Maulhardt 1416 LeConte Avenue. Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Mu Chapter established November 6, 1913 Forty-One Chapters FACULTY J. Dewey Long GRADUATES JFred D. Heegler Allan G. Norris Robert D. Rankin SENIORS t Harold M. Horton William D. Shea, Jr. JUNIORS Lauren G. Hannaford Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Arthur Kanzee, Jr. Fred B. Wiley SOPHOMORES George S. Albee William S. Floyd Cyril A. House Louis H. Enos Robert A. Healey Frank W. Jacott M. Henry Nichols Walter H. Smith, Jr. FRESHMEN Wallace D. Acuff Charles P. Dutton Carl S. McKnight C. Maxwell Chisholm " Louis A. Ferroggiaro Paul H. Morgan Albert E. Deasy Frederick B. Henderson Basil H. Peterson Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. fAt Affiliated Colleges. Elmer E. Boyden George E. Brewer Kenneth S. Byerly Giles G. Crandall Fred M. Garner J. Edmund Grogan JRobert N. Wetzel Neil G. Locke Henry S. Spalding Bernard McGowan Cornelius Mclnerny, Jr. Richard H. Shaw J. Donald Locke H. Harrington McGowan Jackson M. Reed Paul A. Stone Wyman W. Vernon Ova R. W. Allen W. Geerdts N. G. Locke E. Maulhardt W. D. Shea H. Spaulding F. M. Garner G. G. Crandall J. E. Grogan L. Hannaford A. W. Hill A. Kanzee F. B. Wiley G. S. Albee L. H. Enos W. S. Floyd W. H. Smith C. Chisholm C. P. Dutton F. Henderson C. McKnight . R. A. Healey C. A. House H. Morgan B. H. Peterson E. E. Boyden G. E. Brewer K. S. Byerly B. McGowan C. Mclnerny R. H. Shaw J. D. Locke H. McGowan M. H. Nichols J. M. Reed P. A. Stone W. W. Vernon [480 1 A X Blutf Gold i r ? _ r- Theta Delta Chi 1646 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, October ji, 1847 Delta Deuteron Charge established April 10. IQOO Thirty Charges FACULTY Herbert E. Bolton George P. Costigan Chester N. Roadhouse GRADUATES Harold W. Kennedy Edgar D. Turner SENIORS Herbert E. Barker Wallace Breuner Everett M. Glenn Thomas C. Gorrie tEarl De R. Morton Morton Beebe ' Richard Glenn B. Oke Hartman Wallace Kenbrook Harold }. Shanks JUNIORS G. Lyman Hall Charles W. Hippard W. Howard Nicholas Edmund F. Anderson Charles O. Busick. Jr. R. Leiland Nelson Kenneth D. Bridges Reginald Farran Clifford Shores SOPHOMORES Donald Kesselring John H. Leimbach Amos Travis FRESHMEN James R. Bridges Charles G. Cox John A. Evans Gail Jordan Wheeler K. Stanley Chester N ' Absent on Leave. Graduated in December. JAt Davis. oAt Southern Branch. Burton A. King J. Richard Lazarus H. Ivan Sullivan John P. Tail Joaquin Samper, Jr. oMarnn Scott Merle G. Iverson Williams CV9 A ' ' E F Andenon K. D. Bndgo J. P. T u M. C. Beehc C. Buack H.J. Shanks A. Tnvis J. Bridges C. G. Cox J, Lcmbacii J. . Ivo-sm G. Jordan W. K. Stanley O A Theta 7 [u Epsilon 1203 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan University, December 5, 1870 Delta Pi Chapter founded August 23, 1924 Thirty Chapters HONORARY Calmar J. Struble FACULTY Harold C. Bryant GRADUATE Arthur B. Faulkner Walter Christie Richard O. Bell Elmer W. Garland Charles E. Moffatt Richard W. Lyon Roland L. Pope Wayne C. Braden Verne Collins Robert M. Ebaugh Roland S. Harms Earl Minney Arthur E. Beard John Bradbury Absent on Leave. SENIORS Gurne R. Kerri Raymond C. Nissen JUNIORS Oscar H. Esborn William E. Locke Gerald S. Mushet Leroy E. Schadlich Henry Herlihy Melville E. Mclntosh Edwin E. Roper " Harold H. Thompson Otto Kloppenburg James F. Murphy Sheldon T. Rutherford Gilbert C. Wedertz Graham Whitehurst SOPHOMORES Thomas Smith Fred T. Strickland J. Boyd Stephens George Webber Richard A. Young FRESHMEN Paul S. Higginbotham Phillip E. Ray Wallace K. Imrie Horace Woodard Carl Schmidt Richard W. Smith Walford Christensen " Walter Galbrath 1 CV9 R. O. Bell R. M. Ebaugh E. W. Garland G. R. Kerri R. W. Lyon C. E. Moffatt R. C. Nissen R. L. Pope _, _ M. Mclntosh J. F. Murphy G. S. Mushet E. E. Roper L E Schadlich T A Smith B VanTassel G. S. Wedertz G. Whitehurst R. A. Harms E. T. Minney C. T. Schmidt R. W. Smith J. W. Stephens G. L. Webber R. Young A. E. Beard J. F. Bradbury W. Christensen P. Higginbotham W. Imrie P. Ray H. Woodard V. J. Collms W. C. Braden O. H. Esborn H. F. Herlihy O.Kloppenburg W. E. Locke I cva Blue ' Gold Arthur R. Himbert Den M. Acres Arthur L. Adkins Harold B. Bolton Louis J. Coehlo F. LeRoy Cummings Paul Delavan Henry A. Anderson Eugene Baker t Anton A. George Herbert Johnson Charles O. DeRiemer Bernard D. Doyle Owen Gentry William Gill Bert Griffin Phillip Dickinson Robert R. Hall Claude Fancher Absent on Leave. Frank Gill Felton Turner JAt Affiliated Colleges. Theta Upsi on Omega 1605 Durant Avenue Founded at New York, December i, 1915 Local Chapter founded March 3, 1925 Twelve Chapters FACULTY Bruce Jameyson W. J. GRADUATES Lauren Grunewald JWade Macomber SENIORS W. Reginald Jones Joseph Scheffer JUNIORS Farnum S. Howard C. Norman Lavers Ronald A. Macdonald SOPHOMORES Allan A. Henderson Jess C. Martin Thomas Reynolds FRESHMEN Floyd Moffitt Allan B. Walker At Davis. Tocher JEdwin Hodel Donald V. Spagnoli Richard R. Townley Theobald C. McSweeny Albert S. Olofson C. Ray Robinson Donald E. Mole Maurice Read Otto Stiegeler HI I f L B V V V A. L. Adkins R R. Townley T. C McSwwny A. A. Hendcrstm H. B. Bolton F. L. Cummings A. S. Olofson J. C. Martin C. O. De Riemer P. A. Delivan C. R. Robinson M G. Rod B. D. Doyle W. GiU H. S. SavaK C. B. FancW ' W. R. Jones B. F. Gnffin H. A. Anderson F. F. G:ll R. B. Mauer F. S. Howard E. H. Baker F. F. Moffitt J. G. Scheffer C. N. Lavers P.P.Dickinson O. L. Stiegeler D. Spagnoli R. A. Macdonald R. R. Hall F. Turner A " rtV V Theta Xi Paul A. Aikman Parker F. Allen 1730 La Loma Avenue Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Nu Chapter established March 16, 1904 Twenty-Seven Chapters SENIORS George L. Buckingham William C. Holmes Adrian F. Cornell Lee G. Levering Robert F. Vinson Everett W. Lundy James N. Taggard Ross H. Babcock Thomas B. Campbell Edmund A. Cykler Gerald J. Ahern Edward H. Burdick James Stewart Ellis E. Averbeck William K. Brooks Charles E. Davis Latham L. Goble Frank E. Colder JUNIORS James J. Long, Jr. Gerald T. Midgley Bryon M. Mitchell SOPHOMORES lack W. Critchett Bronson B. Gillogly Thomas O. Eichelberger W. F. Gleason Charles P. Wiggs FRESHMEN Joseph P. Goldsworthy Theodore Hovi Frank C. Helm Leon Koenigshofer Stanley A. Warner Gaylord E. Nichols George W. Russell A. Ralph Trower Robert S. Kieffer Raymond McAllister Herbert T. Wright Frederick J. Nicholas G. Edward Sleeper G 5 = P. Allen F. E. Colder T.O. Eichelberger W. K. Brooks A. F. Cornell J. I. Long B. B. Gillogly J. P. Goldsworthy W. C. Holmes B. M. Mitchell W. F. Gleason F. C. Helm G. W. Russell G. E. Nichols R. S. Kieffer T. W. Hovi R. H. Bahcock A. R. Trower A. R. McAllister L. Kcenipshofer T. B. Campbell G. T. Ahern P. W.ggs F. J. Nicholas C. E. Davis E. H. Burdick H. T. Wright G. E. Sleeper J. W. Critchett E. Averbeck S. A. Warner CY5 GV9 G Zeta Beta Tau 1415 College Avenue Founded at College of the City of New York, December 09, 1898 Alpha Eta Chapter established April 2. 1911 Thirty-One Chapters FACLT.TY MT Radin B. Berelson Harold Edelstein William Berelson Robert N. Blum Louis H. Heflbron ' Absent on Leave. Harry M. Blackfield Sidney Garfinkel Conrad P. Kahn S Herbert Brown Walter E. Crick Raphael Sampson SENIORS Irwin M. Fulop JUNIORS MaxGluck Sidney L. Kay SOPHOMORES Eugene S. Elkus. Jr. Albert E. Schlesinger Bernard S. Greensfelder George R. Goodday Jack W. Lane Samuel Gold Harold A. Wollenberg FRESHMEN George S. Lavenson Sidney L. Lee ' Frank B Triest Henry R. Wolfistein Jerome F. Zobel D. B. Berdson R Bbcttdd C P. Kibn S. L. Kay W. Berebon J. W. Lane R- Sampm R Woltobai L M. Hop A.E.Schlranger R Edeistem S. fatinfcri R.Blun, S. RBrol W. E Cnck E S. Ettus Blutf Zeta Psi Joseph C. Crowell Carl Coppin Plehn Warrington Dorst J. Earle Fanning Benton Holmes Nathan Brumbaugh John Chapman College Avenue Founded at the College of the City of New York, June i, 1847 Iota Chapter established June 10, 1870 Twenty-Nine Chapters FACULTY George C. Edwards Joseph N. LeConte Capt. John S. Switzer, Jr. SENIORS fFloyd S. Hammond James T. Hannan Richard Mott Hardy Hutchinson Hubert McNoble JUNIORS Marshall Hanrahan fErnest Ransome ' Norwood Nichols SOPHOMORES Max Barry Paul Crowell Harry Gilmore ' Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Craig Hamilton Perrine Holmes Albert Hoogs Frank Walrond FRESHMEN John Mead John Procter Howell Janes Edaun Larson Lloyd O ' Brien Orin K. McMurray Wallace D. Terry E. Pomeroy Soule Floyd Sullivan Lawton Payne Sterling Rounthwaite Harold Sproul Brainerd Plehn Thomas Procter Roger Rhoades a 9 W. Dorst N. K. Brumbaugh H. R. Sproul A. Hoogs J. E. Fanning J. S. Chapman F. H. Walrond H. Janes H. S. Hanrahan H. C. Hutchinson M. Barry E. W. Larson F. K. Sullivan H. R. McNoble P. H. Crowell L O ' Brien B. Holmes J. A. Mead H. Giimore J. B. Plehn D. Mott J. A. Proctor C. Hamilton P. T. Procter L. M. Payne S. P. Rounthwaite P. F. Holmes R.1Rhoades i486! MEN ' S LOCAL FRATERNITIES rv Abracadabra 2425 Ridge Road Founded at University of California, June 15, 1895 FACULTY Leroy W. Allen Stephen Cunningham Mathew G. Lynch Robert Sproul Frank M. Spurrier Robert M. Underhill Lawrence Wright GRADUATES Edward C. Finney Donald Scott Rolland B. Wilson SENIORS Edgar A. Boadway Wesley G. Gardiner Truman W. Lattin Ray M. Wadsworth Francis G. Burt George C. Bray Winfree Bowron Harold Mode Alson W. Sears JUNIORS Irvin C. Jones James E. Macbeth Hugh Wright Melvin Wells William Muller Donald Gilson Charles Grodm . SOPHOMORES Max E. Corey Curtis Duncan Marcus Mattson Charles Richardson FRESHMEN Kenneth Witt Atwell M. Wolfer Alpheus McGovern Ralph Walton - " ? ,T Achaean William H. AlKson Cecil A. Aggckr Jack Auser 2428 College Avenue Founded at the University of California. August 12, 1912 FACULTY Robert W. Hodgson Charles E. Martin GRADUATE Lloyd L. Tweedt SENIORS Theodore Chubb Lynn Force Samuel Clark Albert McCall Cedric Scott JUNIORS Elwood difwd George E. Troiell Sidney Michaels Leigh Neely Wesley Cherry Elwood Clifford Richard Lawrence SOPHOMORES Glenn Cherry EUard Davis Stanley Parker Albert Stevens Barton Coombs Paul Doty Carl Steiner William Warne FRESHMEN Charles H. Brown Stewart Force Walter Peterson GV3 C. Agadei J. Aacr T. Chubb S. darl L Force 1 v - " C. Scott W. Char ECMori R. Uwrcncc W. C r G. Soden C. Stano A. Stews W. Wane C Br , - ' ' . - E Davit P. Doty 5. Faroe W. Peterson SO 1 c r ? GV3 A! Itfiwan 2508 Haste Street Founded at University of California, April 7. 1919 William Harder Dr. L. B. Hillis Henry Neufeldt HONORARY Dr. W. H. Barnes GRADUATES Raymond J. Kirkpatrick SENIORS George J. Burkhard Harry L. Davisson Rudolph A. Peterson Hubert L. Shepard Lawrence E. Shepard Stanley R. Truman Joseph W. Walters JUNIORS Ansel P. Darr Leonard S. Freer Harold C. Hammerly Henry Mack Leroy A. Somers SOPHOMORES Wilbur Anderson Neal S. Buttler Willon A. Henderson Gordon A. McGrane Vernon C. Britton George O. Dyer Arthur B. McGlade Roland W. Peterson Joseph H. Sampson Loyd H. Truman FRESHMEN Robert G. Kimaletto Leonard M. Larson Everit E. Loyd Howard Newton R, Kirkpatrick G. Burkhard H. L. Davisson R. Peterson H. Shepard L. Shepard S. Truman A. Darr L. Freer H. Hammerly H. Mack L. Somers J. B. Walter J. Anderson V. Britton G. Dyer W. Henderson J. Kilburn A. McGlade G. McGrane J. Newton R. Peterson J. Sampson E. Chervier V. Kimaletto L. Larson [490! ok , I Bachelordon Parker Talbot 1250 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of California, January 3, 1804 FACULTY Howard E. Allen Fred C. Cordes Roy R. Morse GRADUATES Francis E. Carlin Archie D. Sinclair John West SENIORS Hiram E. Cassidy Amos H. Corten Rowland Dempsey Grafton R. Geering Robert H. Minty Chester Monette Allen B. Ryan JUNIORS Arthur E. Beniinger Muller Chapman Edwin J. Duerr Ot to G. Carlson Everett Corten Raymond E. Frost George W. Malloy Marion E. Renfrew SOPHOMORES Francis W. Anderson William L. Crutchett Henry C. Meckel Mark B. Nason Alvin M. Speegle FRESHMEN Charles E. Briggs Gordie C. Hanna Joseph R. Jarvis Jesse E. Moomey George W. Holt Henry J. Laverty Sam G. Stewart F. Carlin H. C. Cassidy A. H. Corten G. R. Geenn; R. Minty A. B. R in A. Ben::nger M. Chapman E. Cortm E J Duerr G. T. Holt H Ltverty G. Mil ' .oy M. E. Renfrew F. W. Anderson W. L. Crutchett H. Me.-kel M. B. Nison A. M. Speegle C. E. Briggs J. R. Jarvis G. C. Hmna J. E. Moomey A [491] c rv Del Re? Club Merle H. Godwin Devere B. Bacon Herbert L. Bartholomew A. Beltin Dewitt James E. Beard, Jr. Walter Bashline Gordon W. Beachy 1711 Euclid Avenue Founded at the University of California, November 3, 1903 SENIORS Donald M. Griner Oliver S. Griner E. L. McKeaney JUNIORS Ralph H. Dodworth G. Howard Groom Rudolph H. Drewes Willard H. Hall Irving H. Funk Fay H. Hawkins Derby Wallace SOPHOMORES Oather A. Hampton Kenneth Lutzi FRESHMEN Reginald M. Brown Henry K. Frost Oliver Fisk, Jr. Richard W. Hurff Lloyd C. Kemp James Phillips Harold Robinson Kenneth W. Verling Thomas D. Sherwood Theodore Sullivan George W. Tarke D M Griner O. S. Griner L. Kemp E. L. McKeny D. B. Baker H. L. Bartholomew B. DeWitt R H Drews R H. Dodworth I. R. Funk N. H. Godwin G. H. Groom F. H. Hawkins W. W. Hill J H Phillips J H. Robinson K. W. Verling C. R. Wallace J. E. Beard, Jr. O. L. Hampton K. D. Lutzi T.D.Sherwood W.S. Bashline G. W. Beachy O. A. Fisk H.K.Frost R. W. Hurff T.Sullivan G. W. Tarke far c A Bluf Gold JS ma Delmer B. Marshall Wilfred L. Blanchard Raymond J. Buckle Kenneth H. Durand Donald C. Felton Albert E. Bothwell Wallin R. Carlson Robert F. Elder Folger Emerson Maynard Nelson Absent on Leave. Mesacom 2811 Bancroft Way Founded at the University of California, January i, 1911 HONORARY Dr. Benjamin R. Crandall GRADUATES Maurice H. Sumner SENIORS Frank M. Leonard DeWitt Marshall Wayne T. Wright JUNIORS Clarence R. Foster John A. Kerr B. Grant Hillis Elmer E. McCallister SOPHOMORES James E. Johnson Delmar W. Mathews William T. Roenigk FRESHMEN Wellington J. Gotchell Lyndon Treece Charles Ralph T. Wattenburger Reyn old E. Carlson Caryl R. Jackson Harlan Y. Smith Arthur K. Cowell Victor Mauser Wyman E. Olson Karl H. Pann P. LeRoy Peterson Julian P. Randolph Arnold Murchie Edwin M. Rich Elbert R. McPherson B.Warner i G 9 D. B. Marshall M. H. Sumner W. L. Blanchard R. J. Buckle R. E. Carlson D. T. Marshall W. E. Olson K. H. Pann H. Smith W. T. Wright L. T. Dobbins K. H. Durand C. R. Foster B. G. Hillis J. A. Kerr E. McCallister P. Peterson J. P. Randolph A. E. Bothwell W. J. Carlson A. K. Cowell V. E. Hauser C. Ktmbrdl A. R. Murchie E. M. Rich W. T. Roenigk R. F. Elder F. Emerson F. Frost E. McPherson L. D. Mobfey M. E. Nelson G. L. Treece C. Warner U933 .=5I TTV TN i A Timbran Club 2521 Ridge Road Founded March 23, 1921 GRADUATES Lloyd D. Bernard Frederic Ching Everett L. Coffee Ferdinand V. duster SENIORS Eugene R. Adamson Franklin C. Blocksom John W. Bndenbaugh Evander S. Dixon Robert L. Forsyth Arnold E. Joyal Haskell F. Oliver JUNIORS L. Tenny Gray, Jr. La Dene O. Hargrove Kenneth E. Morley Wilmer W. Morse Sidney Read, Jr. Arthur L. Young SOPHOMORES David M. Dart Harold A. Davenport Millard B. Frazier W. Curtis Knoll T. William McDonald Emery Stone FRESHMEN Norman D. Everton Roy F. Haycock Marshall D. Mortland % , ' " k V ' f A. Joyal D. Dart L. Bernard E. Coffee F. V. Custer F. C. Blocksom J. W. Bridenbaugh E. Dixon L. Hargrove K. Morley W. Morse S. Read A. Young H Davenport M. Frazier W. Knoll E. E. Stone N. Everton R. Haycock M. Mortland F. Ching H. Oliver L. Gray fV f494l Jk .SZV i CV5 C AgJ Alpha Qhi Omega 1736 Bancroft Way Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, 188? Pi Chapter established May 7, 1009 Thirty-Nine Chapters, GRADUATES Mary E. Fox Roberta Holmes Gretchen Kyne SENIORS Mildred Anton Berenice Baker Elaine Horton Roberta Robinson Gwen Witherspoon JUNIORS Dorris Callaghan Madeleine Magee Helen Parker Virginia Haugh Marjorie McGuire Mary Louise Parsons Grace Wilde Christine Statts Josephine McDuffee Margaret Yeamen Catherine Sedgwick Vera von Tagen SOPHOMORES Marjorie Bjornsted Kathryn Davenport Thelma Klitgaard Helen Menges Dorothy Black Carolyn Gillelan Jean Loomis Erma O ' Brien Augusta Parker Alice Perkins Ruth Weatherby FRESHMEN Vivian Higginbotham Elizabeth Roseberry Hilda Schulze Helen Smiley Vivian Wilcox M. McFadden M. Anton B. Baker E. Horton J. McDuffee R. Robinson G. Witherspoon M. Yeaman D. Callaghan V. Haugh M. Magee M. McGuire E. Parker M. L. Parsons C. F. Sedgwick V. von Tagen G. M. Wilde M. Bjornsted D. Black K. Davenport C. Gillelan J. Loomis H. Menges E. O ' Brien A. Parker A. E. Perkins V. Higginbotham E. Roseberry H. Schulze H. Smiley V. Wilcox C496I A AZpJw Delta Pi 1400 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter established December 6, 1913 Thirty-Seven Chapters GRADUATES Dorothy dark Lucille Jones SIN ions Georgia Clark Maude Grulke Sarah Gnilke Agnes Ridgeway Enid Rosenberg JL-NIO S Katherine CoUins Helen Johnson Genevieve Merrell Karla Edsen Darns Meacham Lubel Northcote SOPHOMORES Ann Bishop Alice Connolly Irma Copp Vivian CoUins Naona Connolly Winifred Davies Isabel MacGregor Ehabeth Schreiber FlESHUEN Elizabeth Holies Margaret Lawler Mary Rosenberg Margaret Larsh Miriam Pimentel Virginia Russ Carol Trefethen Absent on Leave. Louise Osborn Jean Sexton Virginia Robinson Dorothy Whalley KathrynFJlis Margaret Leisenring Louise Williams Geneva Shuey Virginia Terry 1 r A I. Copp M. Lawier ML W V. Toiy E. BoOa C. Ti A Blutf Erma Crane Alpha Delta Theta 2545 Hillegass Avenue Founded at Transylvania College, November 18, 1920 Iota Chapter established November 18, 1910 Nine Chapters GRADUATES Helen Hyde Martha Torson Ruth Ashdill Marjorie Baechtel Violet Hastings Lillian Arnold Wilma Butcher Bonita Carlton Blanche Coldren Marion Estabrook Mabel Evans Irene Bell Carol Castleman Myrtle Doyle Wilma Fisher Margaret Hart Alice Hull Helen Flannery Winona Hickey SENIORS Louise Rider JUNIORS Mary Lattin Eleanor Wright Lois Cox Hazel Falconer Lois SOPHOMORES Gertrude Nelson Virla Roper Inez Shelly Margaret Smith Edna Lehner Chuna Long Margaret Silk Lowell Fisher Ruth Foreman Rupert Janet Wilson Esther Wing Lorraine Worrall Gertrude Wright June Peck Margaret Truax Absent on Leave. Elizabeth Carpenter FRESHMEN Pauline Weir R. Ashdill I. Bell C. Castleman L. Cox H. Falconer L. E. Fisher V. Hastings L. Rider L. N. Rupert L. Arnold W. Butcher B. Carleton B. Coldren M. E. Estabrook M. Hart A. Hull G Nelson V. Roper I. H Shelley M. Smith J. Wilson E. Wing E. L. Worrall G. Wright M. Doyle M. E. Evans W. G. Fisher H. Flannery W. Hickey J. Peck M. W. Truix E. Carpenter E. Lehner ' P. Weir G [498] X cvo CV5 Alpha Epsilon Phi 1438 Bowditch Street Founded at Barnard College, New York, October 24, 1909 Tau Chapter established May 15, 1913 Twenty Chapters SENIORS Marion Friedman Rosalie Desinberg Dorothy Furth RewLove Weil Marian Block Adele Harris Leah Sweyd JUXIORS Minnette Dreeben Miriam B. Jacobs Jessie Steinberg SOPHOMORES Aileen Herzog Sadie Pincus Anne Kaufrman Evelyn Richards Beatrice Bley Ruth Munter Myrtle Trattner FRESHMEN Ruth Shapiro Anne Zimmerman Luella Rykoff Delphine Rosenblatt Sylvia Stein Ethel Zimmerman Lillian Rubin Naomi Schreiber R. L. U ' eil A. Zimmerman R. Desenberg M. Dreeben M. B. Jacobs L. Rykotf A. Harris A. Heraog A. Kaufaun S. Pinois E. Richards D. Rosenbhtt M. Trattner E. Zimmerman - : R. Munter L. Rubin N. Schraber R. Shapiro A Illlllll II 1JL1IT ' T A Blutf tfoid Gamma Delta E. Victoria Aitchison Kathryn Cole 1716 Channing Way. Founded at Syracuse University, New York, May 30, 1904. Omicron Chapter established March 11, 1915 Thirty-Five Chapters FACULTY Grace Allen GRADUATES Helen N. Hoyt Eunice W. Roland SENIORS Margaret Donovan Doris Johnston Zilla S. Dunlap Viva D. Long Alma Schooke Margery W. McLeod Muriel I. Monroe JUNIORS I. Gertrude Brown Courtney P. de Colmesnil ' Harriet Gleason Olive M. Merle Gladys J. Moore SOPHOMORES Aileen Collier Muriel S. Markell Jean Bayne Absent on Leave. Jeanette B. Mayers Marian S. Rideout Willa A. Phelps Mary K. Stoller Dorothy Wright FRESHMEN Margaret Bodinson Roxa I. Jackson Margaret Larsen Elizabeth Weil Callie L. Thoming Ruth T. Weisman Myrtle D. Thelen Eunice M. Woodward Genevieve E. Smallwood E. Roland V. Aitchison K. Cole M. Donovan Z. Dunlap D. Johnston V. D. Long M McLeod M Monroe A. Schooke G. Brown C. de ' Colmesnil M. Larsen O. M. Merle C. Moore H. Bayne A. Collier J. Mayers W Phelps M. Rideout M. K. Stoller C. L. Thoming R. T. Weisman D. Wright J. Bayne M. Bodinson R. Jackson G. Smallwood M. Thelen E. Woodward {100} c r ?_ Blutf Cold Alpha Omicron Pi 1721 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January, 1897 Sigma Chapter established February 6, 1007 Twenty-Six Chapters Kathryn Breitwieser Mildred J. Bell Roberta Georgeson Dolores Blasingame Dorothy L. Blasingame Elizabeth Avila Virginia H. Dwight ' Absent on Leave. Elizabeth Hesser Mattie B. Harris Helen Hudner Isabel H. Jackson GRADUATES SENIORS Elizabeth Roberts Cornelia E. Morris Miriam Collins Jean Hawkins Doris Harrigan Helen Herrick JUNIORS Ermyl McCune Dorothy A. Mills Ruth J. Sawin SOPHOMORES Ruth Henderson Evelyn Kendall F. Elizabeth Wilson FRESHMEN Malzena Lessard Marjorie Mills Katherine Weeks Beryl N. Wellington Alice B. Parker Frances A. Reid Electa G. Thomas D. Elizabeth Ward Grace L. Smith Marian M. Smith K. Breitwieser H. Hudner M. Collins V. H. Dwight M. Harris I. Jackson J. Hawkins D. Harrigan B. N. Wellington A. Parker E. Thomas M. Mais M. Bell D. Blasingame E. Ward G. L. Smith R. Georgeson n B: MM - " - E. Wilson M. Smith Alpha Phi Deborah H. Calkins Florence McKibben Helen Atkinson Pauline Clagstone Virginia Crosby Dalthea Baldwin Bernice Bernhard Jessamine Ball Margaret Bates Absent on Leave. Barbara N. Grimes Martha Ballard Elizabeth Pope Margaret Fulton Geraldine Gannon Margaret Murdock Emily Noble 2714 Ridge Road. Founded at Syracuse University, September 18, 1872 Lambda Chapter established May 9, 1901 Twenty-Seven Chapters FACULTY Lucille Johnson GRADUATES Alice Turner SENIORS Mary Baxter Gertrude Kennedy Audrey Saxby Gertrude Turner JUNIORS Delpha Kitchener Mary-Elizabeth Plehn Kristine Miller Marie Richardson Helen Whitney SOPHOMORES Margaret Church Barbara Haines Rosalie Nichols Winifred Brown Dorothy Butterfield Sally Roberts FRESHMEN Harriet Hatch Jeanette Howard Evelyn Henderson Marian Nahl Jacqueline Valentine Helen Haines Elizabeth May Catherine Sibley Phyllis Meyer Florence Richardson m M. Ballard D. Kitchener H. Hatch M. Bates E. Pope K. Miller E. A. Henderson W. Brown A. M. Saxby M. E. Plehn J. Howard H. Haines G. Turner M. C. Richardson M. N. Nahl E. May r_ r-o P. Clagstone L. M. Sherer R. Nichols P. A. Meyer V. Crosby B. Bernard F. Richardson S. Roberts M. Fulton B. Haines l Vr l J. Rill C. Sibley A cSib " ' i Jtei ji iirf .Si 1 Alpha Sigma Delta 1125 Hearst Avenue Founded at the University of California, December ij. 1919 HONORARY Laura M. Rowell Vema Fuller Dorothy Dillon Consuelo Epling Helen Baird Gladys Brown Gertrude Foley Dorothy Conrad Alma Dalke Eileen De Leon Marion Douglas Absent on Leave. Ethel Evans tDorothy Mallory Bernice Graves Beatrice Hayes Lorraine Helke Madeline Folsom Sybil Grimes Helen McAfee Dorothy Essner Ruth Mills jGraduated in December. GRADUATES Dorothy Hilton SENIORS Gladys Marx Marcia McGowan Ruth Taylor JUNIORS Mary Mahoney Lura Morris Ehzabeth Peppin Helen Ward SOPHOMORES Amy May Geraldine Rock Martha Samuels FRESHMEN Mananita Gillham Ruth Violich Lois Wylie Christie Meredith Beatrice Qchs Kirstine Smith Ruth Stahlke Isabel Van Meter Marjorie Stockton Marion Taylor Genevieve Twogood Dorothy Kinne CVd DM. MiBoy D. Dillon C. Eptoig E. L. Evan. R. Taylor G. BTOTTO G. Fofcy B. Graves B. H R. Sohlkt I. Van Meter H. Ward D. W. Conrad E. D Lena M.Samuels M. Sttxtan M.Taylor G. Twogood D. Essner M McGo-a.-! G. Mint C. Meredith B Ochs M. Maboney E ! K. Smith M. Fobon H. McAfee A. May G. Roct M Gillham D. Kinne R. V R. Viohch be 1 GoT? Alpha Xi Delta Claire Adair Janice Clark J. Chispa Barnes Dorothy L. Kreiss 1759 Bancroft Way Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, 111., April 17, 1895 Omicron Chapter established May 9, 1907 Thirty-Eight Chapters GRADUATES Helen Barkelew Florence Power SENIORS Rachel G. Gaylord Bernice L. Lee Helen J. Huff fFreda Sievert JUNIORS Margaret Galloway Margaret O. Davis Olive G. Vane Dorothy L. Van Meter Helen Heuer Doris Canney Margaret E. Cross Ilva G. Fifer Kathleen Graham Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Carol V. Gear Marjorie Gear Mary Jackson Evelyn E. Hussey Mary L. Payton SOPHOMORES Emeline Kempkey Ruth Mell Margaret O ' Connell Harriett M. Wilson FRESHMEN Dorothy P. Jones Marjorie Poole Dorothy M. Robertson Muriel G. Stineman Ruby C. Tadich D. Jane Rowell GV3 F. Powers W " C C. Barnes A C V. Gear JL M. Stineman J. Clark H. Heuer M. Gear R. Tadich R. C. Gaylord E. W. Kreiss M. Jackson M. H. Wilson U ' " H. Huff M. Pa ton E. Kempkey K. Graham B. Lee D. Gmney R. Mell E. Hussey O. Vane M. Cross M. OConnell D. Jones D. W. Van Meter I. G. Fifer D. Robertson D. J. Rowell G 1504 CVS A Blue? Cold Beta Phi Alpha Mrs. Minnie Budlong Catherine Butler Eleanor Burks Dorothy Arabs Marjorie Black Bernice Cummings A. Buell Carey ' Evelyn Fuller Gladys Merryfield Alfreda Monotti Absent on Leave. 1616 Charming Way Founded at the University of California, November 14, 1909 Established Nationally October 18, 1913 Eight Chapters HONORARY Mrs. Robert T. Legge Mrs. Constance A. Means GRADUATES Alice Means Vivian Osborn SENIORS Doris Gladding Ruberta McCoy Nancy Upp JUNIORS Clarissa Decker Irna Garner Helen Dempster Laura Hart Jean Drysdale Amy Hengelsberg Elizabeth Utz SOPHOMORES Vera Green Margaret Jones Helen Hyde Bettse Marten Madaline Siebe FRESHMEN Dorothy Montgomery Jeannette Richmond Josephine Reager Bernice Sherwin Mrs. Nydia Osborn Mildred Smith Mildred Slater Dora Sager Kathryn Stablein Dorothy Sutcliffe Florence Montgomery Frances Ranard Corinne Sprinkler Doris Webster C. Butler A. Means M. Smith E. Burks D. Gladding M. Slater N. Upp D. Arabs M. Black C. Decker H. Dempster I. Gamer L. Hart A. Hengelsberg D. Sager D. Sutcliffe B. Carey B. Cummings V. Green H. Hyde M. E. Jones B. Marten F. Montgomery R. Ranard M. Siebe G. Merryfield A. Monotti J. Reager J. Richmond B. Sherwin H. C. Springer D. Webster D. Montgomery r ? Blue? Gold Chi Omega Sylvia Leland 17 j 5 Haste Street Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Nu Chapter established August 15, 1901 Seventy-Two Chapters GRADUATES Gladys Lorigan Lola-Bess Smith Barbara Besancon Erma Dusenbery Myra Beaman Carolyn Bruner Bernice Blackstock Corinne Brandenburg Edwina Boell Dorothy Derrick Ferol Hickey Helen Lavers Maryetta Carrick Beatrice Colton Elizabeth Thompson Zanita Campbell Betty Champlin Marjorie Sanborn Dorothy Farron Dorothy Kehoe SENIORS JUNIORS Marjorie McCallum Jessie Mott SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Lorna Downs Caroline McNamara Frances Wheeler Elizabeth Eader Fay Hickey Anna-Grace Williamson Anne Kennedy Mariella Laidley Maud Neighbor Eleanor Phillips Frances Mulvany Dorothy Seawell Jean Moir Helen Morgan Eva May Lange Thelma Morgan CV3 S. Leland M. Neighbor E. Phillips M. Beaman F. Mulvany F. Wheeler B. Blackstock M. Sanbom A.G.Williamson E. Boell L. B. Smith B. Besancon E. Dusenbery F. Hickey G. Lorigan H. Lavers M. McCallum J. Mott C. Bruner M ' . Carrick B. Colton L. Downs D. Seawell C. Brandenberg Z. Campbell B. Champlin E. Eider F. Hickey, D. Derrick D. Farron D. Kehoe A. Kennedy M. Laidley E. Thompson J. Moir E. Lange C McNamara H. Morgan T. Morgan GsQ r i ' c3 v- _rT Delta Chi Delta 1601 Parker Street Alpha Chapter founded November 6, 1911 GRADUATES Doris M. Reyburn Ruth A. Seely SENIORS Olive M. Clow R. Margaret Crooke Sophie A. Iversen Agnes M. Lund Cornelia A. Richert Mary E. Stewart JUNIORS Eleanor M. Berry Dorothy M. Dean Margaret E. Foreman Edna S. Iversen Dorothy M. Prouty Mabel E. Evelyn C. Ashcroft Marion Broderick Carmen A. Christensen Helen A. Calanan SOPHOMORES Helen F. Hyde Helen M. Love Madeleine losephson Jean Mathewson Eunice M. Reefe Ruth M. McCullagh Dorothy L. Wooten Eliabeth R. Fagin FRESHMEN Lucile Needham Grace H. Smith Constance O. Traub Lena A. Ullrich Lucile F. Higgins Warnock Maurine McKeany Alice H. Schult; Kathryn R. Williams Georgia A. Smith C. Ttaub M. Brtxlenck M. McKeany G. Smith Delta Delta Delta 2732 Durant Avenue Founded at Boston University, November, 18, 1888 Pi Chapter founded April 14, 1900 Sixty-Five Chapters SENIORS Mary Daniels Marion Dyer Annette Faulkner Frances Baker Marguerite Galbraith Miriam Gilsenan Gabrielle Greefkens Elinor Haight Norma Keech Helen Kettler Bessie Wilkins Ellen Bailey Eleanor Charter Dorothy Curry Helen Peck Ethel Bermingham Mary Kerr Ruth Ferguson Vivian Goddard Geraldine Greefkens JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Betty Scoble FRESHMEN Katherine Clark Edna Knight Marion Greenlee Beatrice Hewitt Helen Mathieu Victoria Larsen Alice Peters Lillian Schwerin Grace Faulkner Annis McLaughlin Margaret Nichols Helen Noble Ellen Williamson Alice Morton Olive Shattuck Absent on Leave. CV3 M. Dyer A. Faulkner M. Gilsenan G. Greefkens E. Haight N. Keech H. Kettler V. Larsen A. Peters F. Baker E. Bermingham P. Brumbaugh K. Clark G. Faulkner M. Galbraith M. Kerr E. Knight E. Bailey E. Charter D. Curry R. B. Ferguson E. Galbraith G. Greefkens M. Greenlee A. McLaughlin H. Mathieu M. Nichols H. E. Noble B. Scoble E. Williamson V. Goddard A. Morton H. Peck I 5 08 I B lue? Gold Delta Gamma 1710 Channing Way Founded at the University of Mississippi in January, 1874 Gamma Chapter established April 12, 1907 Thirty-Eight Chapters Harriet Griffith ' Josephine Beeckman Ada Burrell Julia Bain Ruth Barlow Jessie Bartlett Elizabeth Allison Elizabeth Coffinberry Helen Cook ' Absent on Leave. Elizabeth Hay Florence Carter Audrey Cockrell Constance Black Anita Conneau Cruz Freeman Mildred Ross SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Lorraine McGettigan Lucille McGoldrick ' Helen Moore FRESHMEN Margaret Martin Madeline Cornell ' Louise Davies Dorothy Gettell Alexa Gignoux Helen Green Edith Trowbridge Kathryn Woolley Marietta Osborn Jane Phillips Kathryn Remick Florence Nichols Susana McCann Helen Westgate Florence Hays ' Virginia Lzswell Florence Manuel Mildred Sexsmith Virginia Shibley Florence Stratton G a E. Hay M. Martin F. Nichcls A. E. Buirdl F. Carter A. Cockrell M. Cornell J. Bain R. Barlow J. Bartlett C. Bbck A. Conneau D. Gettell A. Gignoui H. Green F. Hays F. Manud E. Trowbridge E. Allison E. Coffinherry H. Cook L. McGettigan L. McGoldnck ' M. Osborn J. Phillips K. Remick M. Seismith V. Shibley F. Stratton K. Woolley A Bint? Gold Delta Zeta Winona Jones Phyllis Atkinson Louise Blake Genevieve Dorris Dorothy Cooper Mary Greenberg Gertrude Bee Dorothy Brown Georgia Cochran Carolyn Battee Adele Erbe ' Absent on Leave. 2311 LeConte Avenue. Founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902 Mu Chapter established August 5, 1915 Forty-Four Chapters GRADUATES Evelyn Laughlin Vera Perrott SENIORS Erna Erbe Aletha Kinney Helen Gaynor Elizabeth Labarthe Dorothy Kellogg Martha Leary Jannesse Van Dyke JUNIORS Grace Hutchison Anna Sample Margery Lewin Logan Shepard Varda Wise Marian Edwards Eleanor Gerrie Bernice Grant Margaret Fish Marian Fulmer SOPHOMORES Ida-Mae Hazelton Harriet Labarthe Barbara MacMillan Geraldine Warford FRESHMEN Margaret Irvin Eleanor Manasse Janice Sugden Dorothy Wolf Frances Peacock Bernice Simi Virginia Vail Mary Surr Nancy Webster Alice Nelson Martha-Kate Powers Frances Probert Ruth Marchant Margaret Routt 1 OV9 P. Atkinson L. Blake J. Van Dvke D. Cooper G. Cochran M. Edwards F. Probert G. Warford G. Dorris E. Erbe H. Gaynor A. Kinney M. Greenberg G. Hutchison A. Sample N. Webster E. Gerrie B. Grant 1. Huelton H. Larbarthe C. Batee A. Erbe M. Fish M. Fulmer E. Larbarthe B. Simi V. Vail U. Wise G. Bee D. Brown B. MacMill.-.n A. Nelson M. Powers R. Marchant M. Routt J. Sugden 510! Gold Epsilon Pi Alpha 1544 Etna Street Alpha Chapter established February, 1910 No other chapters Ruth Anderson Virginia Bagley Helen Daly Beryl Dntton Grace Elliott Doris Hobbe Nevada Tabor Gaile Curtis Margaret Hayes Irma Jelktt Katharyn Godward Meridian Greene Jessie Ramelli Beryl Markey FACULTY Dora Grace GRADUATES Dorothy Godward Veda Williams SENIORS Elizabeth Lange Frances Sadler JMargaret Sisson Irma Siebe Miriam Vogeli JUMOM Kathleen Kilgariff FJfrida Lange Helena Kusick Rowena Long Clanbel Reynolds SOPHOMORES Peggy Newton Teresa Rivera Isabel Wakefield Corinne White Evangeline Bagky ' Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Dorothy Coleman FRESHMEN Isabel Magana Lorena Walden G. Curtis D. Godonrd V. Bafley H. Daly M. Hayes I. Jelktt C. E. Langs F. Sailer I. Siebe M. Vogeb B. Bntran G. Elliot H. Goda-ird M. Greene K. KilganJ H. Kunck E Luge R. Long J. Ramelli C ReyaoUs E. Bagiri- B. Maiiey P Neiooo T. Rivera N. Tabor I. VakeSdd D. Coleman I. Magana L. Walden llll.llll GV3 =4 Gamma Phi Beta Marjory Bridge Monta Carpenter Clareda Allen Katharine Boole Barbara Allen Elizabeth Dempster 173,2 Channing Way. Founded at Syracuse University, New York, November u, 1874 Established at University of California, May, 1894 Thirty-Two Chapters FACULTY Violet Marshall GRADUATE Marion Hunt SENIORS Helen Dinsmore fElizabeth Hatfield Ruth Price JUNIORS Madeline Putnam Florence Richardson Evelyn Wood SOPHOMORES Lucile Morgan Roberta Sperry FRESHMEN Kathryn Millberry Marion Peake Eleanor Whitmore Emily Craig Margaret Deahl Louise Hill Mildred Morgan Elizabeth Walters Eleanor Atkinson Virginia Lemman Elizabeth Sheafe Yvonne Harley Katherine Linforth Mae Leichter fFrances McDougal Patricia Sizer Marion Stowell Norma Perkes Doreen Tittle Grace E. Rawlins Carolyn Whiting Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. M. Bridge M. Carpenter M. Deahl H. Dinsmore R. Price K. Boole A. L. Hill M. Morgan F. Richardson P. Sizer M. Stowell E. Walters E. Atkinson V. Lemman L. C. Morgan N. A. Perkes E. Sheafe D. R. Tittle B. Allen E. Dempster F. Y. Harley K. Linforth K. Millberry M. Peake C. Whiting E. Whitmore =4 % i " s BIutf Gold a Alpha Them 1713 Durant Avenue Founded at DePauw University, January 17, 1870 Omega Chapter established April ij, 1890 Eirabeth Boyd Catherine Dunn Georgunna Gerlinger Frances Dabney Bernice Bakom Frances Boyd Eleanor Bumstead Olive Balcom Olive Brann Amanda-Lou White Catherine Harris Frances Harvey Elizabeth Howard Margaret Fawcett Marion Garret tson Jane Harris Marion Hensley Dorothy Cobum GRADUATES SENIORS Aphra West JUNIORS Helen Soook SOPHOMORES Ruth Younger Gertrude Martin Mary-Louise McCone Evelyn Selfridge Sinclair Harrison FRESHMEN Meda Houghton Florence Olney Helen Parsons Catherine Ditzkr Catherine Fotheringham Isabel Smith Eleanor Srillman Elise Wagner Eloise Keeler Frances Sherman Dorothy Stephenson Aileen Towle Ahce Henderson Helen Pope E Bord C. Hims F. Han-ty M. L McConc F. Dabney S. Himscn H. Snoot E. Thomas J. Hiira M. Header f. Onev H. Pmom r E. Braca D. Cobum C. Dicier C. I. Smitb E Snllman E Vagno- : : F. B E. Bumsnd : - AT O. Balcom A. Hmdeson B CJInty H. Pope GsO Kajpjpa Delta 2461 Warring Street Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 23, 1897 Phi Chapter established September 15, 1917 Forty-Seven Chapters Marcia Church Charlotte Dowd Leah Blanchard Helen Bond Helen Burch Thelma Compton Julia Alice Cosby Katherine Allan Nola Dillon Lowell Armstrong Ruth Fortmann Mabel Isaac Eleanor Byrne Rosalie Campbell Geraldine Casad Catherine Newcomer Helen Fortmann Louise Hanson Zilda Newlove Gene Farrell Aubrey Nicely GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Helen Young Elizabeth Johnson Leila Jones Margaret Montgomery Margaret Dickinson Rena Ford Irene Johnson Ann O ' Toole Dorothy Hiefield Grace Hiefield Winifred Tyrrell Cecil-Ruth Pattee Virginia Pattee Dorothy Mouser Nina Rosasco Martha Kessler Thelma Kuhlman Lelah McGoon Jean Johnson Lucille Mooser Lillian Skow Dorice Smith OV3 C. Dowd R. Fortmann E. Byrne R. Campbell K. Newcomer A. O ' Toole K. Allen N. Dillon M. Isaac G. Casad T. Compton A. Nicely L. Jones M. Dickinson H. Fortmann C. Pattee M. Mongtomery N. Rosasco R. Ford I. Johnson V. Johnson L. Mooser L. Skow H. Young .c T ? Kappa Kappa Gamma 2715 Charming Way Founded at Monmouth College, October ij, 1870 Pi Chapter established March 22, 1880 Re-established August 5, 1897 Fifty Chapters FACULTY Mary B. Davidson GRADUATES Doris Durst Grace-Marion Elster SENIORS Elizabeth Cheyney Wilda Hershiser Edith Johnson Virginia JUTS Elizabeth Parkinson Lora H. Pratt Lois Raggio Florence Boardman Eleanor Fitzgerald Elizabeth Atkinson Anita Glass Mary F. Milbank Nadine A. Pasquale Mary T. Grant Kathleen E. Haslett JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Adelaide B. Stewart Dorothy P. Storey Jacqueline Johnson Barbara Penfield Caroline Cox Rachel Crowell Zellor Finnell Margaret Fuller Elizabeth Mendell FRESHMEN Rosemary Hardy Beatrice Ludlow Florence Pitt Alice-Marion Quayle Winifred A. Suhr Marjory Walker Faye Thane Helen Wills Marian Maetens Virginia McCormac E. Cheynry W. Hershiser E W. Johnson V. JUTS E. Parkinson E. Fitzgerald M. Milbank N. Pasquale A. B. Stewart D. Storey W. Suhr E. Atkinson R. Crowell A. Glass M.Gtant K. Haslett J. Johraon B. Ludlow B. Penfield H. Wills C. Cox Z. Fmnell M. Fuller R. Hardy V. McConnac M. Maetens E. Mendell F. Pitt A. M. Qu A c rv? cva =4 Blutf tfold Lambda Omega Elva F. Brown Isabel Brown Bessie I. Bay ley Muriel J. Fitzpatrick Elva V. Allen Beauel M. Gibbins Irma Clever Jessie G. Allen Aline Edwards Absent on Leave. 1521 Hearst Avenue. Founded Nationally February 13, Alpha Chapter Founded November i, 1915 Four Chapters FACULTY Dora Garibaldi GRADUATES Edna M. Crosier Elsie McGovern SENIORS Maude G. Kane Helen D. Parker Esther M. Montgomery Edytha Sackville Mae Lent Margaret L. Kinyon Barbara J. Treichler Mayme Koch Elizabeth Laidlaw " Helen Wilson Lillian Cook Phyllis Fry Floye Gilbert JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Elaine Webster Dorothy McMullen Mary Parker Margaret Yates Leolyn Morgan Ruth Mand Barbara McCul lough Ina F. Wagner Edith Wilson Eula Taylor Helen Wood Margaret I. Pyle Ruth Thomas Helen Myers Marjorie Mugler Ruth Taylor B. Bayley M. Fitzpatrick E. Montgomery H. Parker E. Sackville E. E. Taylor H. Wood E. Allen B. Gibbins M. Koch E. Laidlaw D. McMullen M. Parker M. Pyle R. Thomas M. Yates I. Clever L. Cook L. Morgan H. Myers J. Allen A. Edwards P. Fry F. Gilbert B. McCullough R. Mand M. Mugler R. E. Taylor E. E. Webster ffa {516 1 Blue 1 Gold Phi Mu ' Faith Bdl Mary-Margaret Ambrose - face B: ;.;..:.-- Myrtle Canny Georgia Chalmers Manne Cbiie Brown 1711 Durant Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, March 4, 1851 Eta Alpha Chapter established August 18, 1916 Forty-Two Chapters HONORARY Dr. Delta Olsen GRADUATES Ruth Devlin Denise Foster SENIORS Eugenia Braue Margaret Campbell Mildred Whitham Josephine Focht Natalie Hall Anita Ward Frances Corbusier Lois Hoit Betty Nafll Janey Ganey Dorothy SuOnw JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Josephine Hartman Tova Peterson Myrtle Wikn Mildred Pearce Dora Richards Octavia Smith Mary Olsen Ruth Windham Doris Devhn Frances Soracco Arthurine Thornton Isabel Warner Catherine Widenmann Marion Young Florence Robinson I clc S- : M. Cam LW; G.dulBen 1 ; ' .v fa M. Hujjies M. Uludiam M M. Ambrose G. Brockliss T. PKKB F. V cxr A. Tbarntta A. Ward F. CoriMBCT LHoit B Mai M. Peace HBOC C. Brown J. Gancr F. Robmtcn R. Wi G Phi Omega Pi 2427 Channing Way Founded at University of Nebraska, March 5, 1910 Lambda Chapter established February 14, 1919 Sixteen Chapters Margaret E. Brown Gertrude A. Hargrave Mariette S. Beattie Dorothy C. Carnahan Vernice I. Adams Echo Clark Marian Brandt Ruth E. McCormick Edna R. Sewell Cornelia Clark Henrietta Cornell Edith L. Ross Sally Gentry Absent on Leave. Ruth Jenkins Hazel Clark Evelyn Corey Ada Haight GRADUATES Ruth Gentry SENIORS Vale Smith Donnie Thurmond JUNIORS Ines Gentry Frances M. Gower Yolanda Sutton SOPHOMORES Dorothy E. Herron Helen A. Hutaff Vera Wallstrum Geneve Weisher Helen McVay Vina Queisser Rebecca Sargent Marjory M. Smitten FRESHMEN Doris Hatch Dorothy L. Manley May Holifield Gwendolin Thurmond G 5 M. R. Brandt R. Gentry M. Brown G. Hargrave R. McCormick E. R. Sewell V. Smith D. Thurmond V. Wallstrum M. Beattie D. Carnahan C. Clark H. Cornell F. M. Gower H. McVey V. Queisser E. Ross Y. Sutton V. Adams E. Clark H. Clark E. Corey D. Herron H. Hutaff A. Sargent M. Smitten S. Gentry A. Haight D. Hatch M. Holifield R. Jenkins D. Manley G. Thurmond X Pi Beta Phi Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monmouth College, April 18, 1867 Established at Berkeley August 17, 1900 Sixty-Seven Chapters Virginia Norvell Barbra Bradt Mrs. W. W. Campbell Dorothy Ritchie FACULTY GRADUATE Mildred Cass SENIORS Margaret Rowe Miss Fancher Frances Seymour Grace Wible Eleanor Colburn Zella McCreary Katherine Cole Beatrice Cooper Alice Jean Fisher Frances Cooke Roberta Duncan Katherine Hess ' Absent on Leave. Margaret Hahman Edna-Marie Hoen Signd Orhwall Frankie Watson Virginia La Rue Eleanor Lennen Cora Majors JUNIORS Ruth Snyder SOPHOMORES Dorothy Francis ' Frances Johnston Helen Stidger FRESHMEN Caroline L. Pratt Martha Prescott Eleanor L. Roeding Norma Wible Marian Maycumber Carolla Orhwall Georgina Rolph Sylvia Seymour Leora Sims Clyde Swick Beatrice Williams Alice Wyeth Louise Zeh CV5 M. Cass K. Cole C.Pratt K. Hess D. Francis Z. McCreary E. Reeding V. U Rue V N - F. Cooke Lfcn C. Majors D. Ritchie B. Cooper L.Sims M. Maycumber M. Rowe A. Fisher F.Watson C.Ohrvrall F. Seymour M. Hahman N. Wible D. Wfllums G. Wible E. Hoen R. Duncan A. Wyeth E. Colbum S.Ohrwall V. Hardy L.Zeh " Gb Blutf tfolct Pi Sigma Gamma 2415 Prospect Street. Fo unded at the University of California, November 23 Alpha Chapter established November aj, 1919 Two Chapters HONORARY Corella Bond GRADUATES Dorothy Claudier Mary Evans Norma Klaus Ruth Lundeen Myriam Partridge SENIORS Orel Chrisman Grace Dickson Dorothy Furness Estelle Colgrove Hazel Fowler Ethel King Elizabeth Parks Marjorie Peacock JUNIORS Pearl Biers Nellye Busch Hazel De Masters Mildred Brown Marcia Carlson Gracemarie Feehan Ruth Turner Hazel White SOPHOMORES Sophie Kulchar Niletta Le Gue Thelma Lauffer Norine Mahone Dorothy Wieking FRESHMEN Elizabeth Johnson Mildred Jones Dorothy Ferguson Eleanor Irvine 1919 Kathleen Lorentzen Helen McAndrews Gracey McNutt Mabel White Isabel Lyons Helen Morton Miriam White Esther Parker Miriam Simpson Helen Fowler Alyce Hart Elsie Johnson Charlotte Madison Anita Tiemroth Mary Reynolds Marie Waterman CVd a 3 O. Chrismjn E. Colgrove G. Dixon H. Fowler B. Furness H. McAndrews G. McNutt E. Parks M. Peacock P. Biers M. Brown N. Busch M. Carlson H. DeMasters G. Feehan I. Lyons H. Morton R. Turner H. White M. White D. Ferguson E. Irvine S. Kulchar N. Le Gue N. Mahone M. Simpson D. Wieking H. Fowler A. Hart E. Johnson E. Johnson M. Jones C. Madison M. Reynolds A. Tiemroth M. Waterman e c I ? Pi Sigmd Phi Founded at the University of California in 1911 Dr. Cunningham :- . L .. Janet Edler Esa A. Brumlop HONORARY GRADUATES Valeria Post SENIORS Alice Hansen Louise Wadsworth JUNIORS Eileen Grosjean Dr. Macy Agnes Toland Helen Hiatt Nell Hollinger r A.Tolnd F.Legg i r ' : . " : V.Post E. Grasjean N. HoJIinger % I F 0 Sigma Kappa Helen Jeter Lucy McCune Elletta Bennett Gladys Bohn Margaret Smith Jessie Bon Sara Burt Marion Belle Pond 2506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College in Lambda Chapter established April 23, 1910 Thirty-Two Chapters FACULTY Anna McCune GRADUATES fMuriel Robinson SENIORS Georgine Fink Ruth Norton Evalyn Hurlbut Claire O ' Brien Catherine Teasdel JUNIORS Marion Clymer Frances Fallis Louise Drew Thora Hansen Isabel Silsley SOPHOMORES Rose Parma fVesta Vickers Lois Rose Edna Jane Silsley Marian Winchester Monterey Lmn Helen Outhier Charlotte Turner Margaret Armstrong Maudie Blackmore Elizabeth Glum Louise Hardison Geneva Linn Mapuana Peters Marilyn Williams Gladys Cramer {Catherine Duell Elizabeth Donnell Margaret Walker FRESHMEN Dorothy Barbree Marian Barbree Edith Clymer Elizabeth Lane Elizabeth McDonald Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Ruth Prentice Lois Robinson Frances Smith Elizabeth Hall LaVona Pritchard 0000 E Bennett G Bohn G. Fink R. Norton C. O ' Brien L. Rose J. Silsley M. Smith C. Teasdel M. Winchester J. Bon S. Burt M. Clymer K. Duell T. Hansen E. Hurlbut H. Outhier M. Pond C. Turner M. Armstrong M. Blackmore E. Clum L. Hardison G. Linn M. Peters R. Prentice L. Robinson I. Silsley F. Smith M. Walker M. Williams D. Barbree M. Barbree E. Clymer C. Hall B. Lane B. MacDonald L. Pritchard G : G50 .c YV v v Blul Theta Upsilon 1317 Warring Street Founded at the University of California, January i, 1914 Ten Chapters Miss Lucile Oarnowski FACULTY Mrs. Frances Bockius Toelle Emma L. Brune Mary S. Bruce Doris I. Brust Dorothea A damson Z :i-i -:t: r -:cr Relda Gardner SENIORS Marguerite I. Frye Irma L. Hutchinson Dorothy M. Usinger Mrs. Frank Boyce Tupper Mary P. Spurr Helen P. Burnett ClydeRHrick irginia E. Sexton Kathleen Frye Ardath A.Guy JUNIORS Flora O. Gray Dorothy Jefoy Burdette J. Spencer Marie McGuire SOPHOUOHES Florence Jeffery Aurora Scares MurreU WilUamson FRESHMEN Helen Read Alberta Webster Frances E. March Catherine S. Nixon Edna Sutherland Rebecca Thacher Prudence Serton I Brunt M. Frre F. Gray D. Jc : F. Jeferf A Sc L Hutdw M. Bruci - B. McGune H. D. Brust H Burnett M. Walton D. P. Senoo A. offa Zeta Tau Alpha 2214 Dana Street Founded at State Normal School, Virginia, October 25, 1898 California Chapter established April 30, 1915 Forty-Four Chapters FACULTY Henriette Roumigiere SENIORS Clarice Leighton Dorothy Leighton Wilna Biebrach Emma Earle Louise Brennan Rose Jurras Ruth Sully JUNIORS Catherine Dollard Marian MacGregor Gertrude Newell Enid Tyson Emilie Jurras Dorothy Busby Alberta Bothe Virginia Cook Octavia Muehlhausen Eileen Shea Norma Wallace SOPHOMORES Helen Cain Evelyn Davenport Allene Hughson Elizabeth Durkee Beatrice Taylor FRESHMEN Roberta Landahl Ethel MacGregor Marcella Murdock Alma Peden Anne Townsend Helen Townsend Betty M. Libbey Virginia Porter Elizabeth Swett cva W. Biebrach R. Sully H. Townsend E. MacGregor L. Brennan E. Tyson N. Townsend B. Taylor E. Earle C. Dollard N. Wallace A. Bothe R. Jurras E. Jurras D. Andrews V. Cook C. Leighton M. MacGregor D. Busby E. Davenport D. Leighton O. Muehlhausen H.Cain A. Hughson M. Murdock G. Newell E. Durkee R. Landahl A. Peden E. Shea B. Libbey E. Swett WOMEN ' S LOCAL SORORITIES CV3 Sc A AI Khalail Frances M. Barnes Belle Anderson Beatrice Bright Marjorie Armistead Parry Douglas Elma S. Elder Leta Corcoran Bernice Laurence Mildred Bottoms Absent on Leave. 2J47 Prospect Street Founded locally January i, 1900 Re-established January i, 1913 HONORARY Dr. Mary Ritter FACULTY Eschscholtzia Lucia GRADUATES Hildreth Hitchcock SENIORS Margaret P. Kelly Irma M. Nielsen Agnes Walsh JUNIORS Helen E. Kagy Inez Owen SOPHOMORES Mary-Louise Lawrence Florence Niles Irene McGovern Victoria E. Palmer FRESHMEN Louise Burchell Marion Hammond Helen Moffett Ellen Carter Dr. Edna Bailey Hope Gilbert Julia S. Dupont Madeline Jacobsen Laurene Townsend Charlotte E. Hatch Margaret Moore Paula Schoenholz Dr. Lillian Moore Agnes O ' Neill Florence E. Shaw Beulah Stotts Martha Lawrence Eugenia Rinehart Ruth Short Anna Noyes H. Hitchcock B. Stotts M. Moore E. Rinehart M. Armistead L. Townsend K. Morris R. Short J. Dupont I. Owen B. Laurence J. Van Huizen M. Jacobsen E. Elder M. Lawrence M. Bottoms Tfflr M. Kelly I. Nielsen F. Shaw " " V V C. Hatch H. Kagy M. Lawrence v5 v I. McGovern F. Niles V. Palmer %r , D. Burchell H. Moffett A. Noyes A. " " " T Lois Merwin Jeanette Abbott Elsa Brumlop Harriet Dickey Helen Branch Mabelle Bates Doris Branch Marion Brazier Absent on Leave. Eva Cook Helen Shafer Kathleen Feugarde VelmaGood Kilano 1713 Haste Street Founded locally, January 19, 1922 GRADUATES Gwenmer Powell Mary Shafer SENIORS Helen B. Matthewman Frances Payne Gertrude Stevenson JUNIORS Peggy " Hunt Marguerite Magill Elese Kelley SOPHOMORES Mildred Grimaux Elise Hitt Gladys Wilkenson FRESHMEN Emily Bulla Neva Crandall La Verne Driver Nellie Fogarty Frances Harris Jane-Abetty Kleiser Margaret Watson Mary Schwab Haddosah Powell Dorothy Schuler Genevieve Temple L. F. Merwin G. Powell M. Shafer J. E. Abbott E. Cook H. B. Matthewman F. Payne H. Shafer G. J. Stevenson E. Brumlop H. M. Dickey K. Feugarde V. Good P. Hunt E. Kelley M. MagiU H. Branch M. Gremaiu E. Hitt M. Schwab G. Wilkinson M. P. Bates D. Branch M. Brazier N. M. Crandall L. Driver N. Fogarty F. Harris J. Kleiser A Blutf Cold - Ane Olsen Lorraine Couch May-Ellen Fisher Marion Bancroft Lucile Euless Gladys Hull Lucy Baldwin Absent on Leave. 2518 Etna Street Founded at the University of California, November 7, 1911 HONORARY Miss Lenore Renick FACULTY Miss Margaret Beattie GRADUATES Gertrude Putnam Anita SENIORS Irene Johnson Henrietta Nelson Sarah Williamson JUNIORS Erma James Jean Mitchell Bernice Whiting SOPHOMORES Elvira Johanson Betty Sargent FRESHMEN Elizabeth Ludlow Dorothy Wells Florence Impey Gladys Jacobson Maude Willard Katherine Gaddis Madeline Hull Gladys Humm Frances Russell Edith Cahoon Martha Putman Sayles Florence Oxtoby Fanny Thompson Virginia Moore Miriam White Marion Morris Irene Ochs ctr G 3 =4 A. L. Olsen F. C. Oxtoby E. M. James F. Russell G. C. Putnam F. Thompson M. Mitchell E. Sargent A. Sayles M. I. Willard V. Moore L. F. Baldwin L. Couch M. E. Fisher S. A. Williamson M. E. Bancroft M. B. White B. Whiting E. Cahoon E. C. Ludlow ts ' r F. E. Impey L. M. Euless G. Hull I. Ochs G. Jacobson K. Gaddis G. Humm M. Putman H. Nelson M. Hull M. Morris D. Wells 15281 NJ.O 1 Dorothy Mclntosh Margery Forester FJiabeth Burroughs Dorothy S. Ellis Mary Fisher Kediviva 1717 Haste Street Founded at the University of California in 1874 GRADUATES Esther Pooler Nielsen Ortrud Palmer Drusilla Talbot SENIORS Jacquelin Jones Cleora Nielsen Marjorie Utter JUNKHU Rebecca Glines Muriel Ffeiffer ErncMMC Snders SOPHOMORES Adelaide Hanscom Helen Montmorency Helen Raser Aiken Reflly FRESHMEN Enna Folktt Margaret Herringer Jean Wright Genevieve N. Raukema Geraldine Salmon Ruth Robison Evelyn Rae Ruth Shier Alberta Reibenstein EN O. fi a D. TaJbot J. Jooes C Nkkm G. Solmm M C. Una M. E. Buiuugbt R. Ghna M. Pfaf CT R. Robuao E. Sindera A. HMCO E L. Rje H. tear A. Rdly R. Shier M. Fafaer E. C Fallen M Hermger A. RabaMria J. M. Wright i {529} GV3 A Tewanah Ruth Elliot Miriam Austin Berwyn Kennedy fDorothy Bennett Margaret Cornell Marie Conderc Eleanor Strate Hazel Ahlin Josephine Bright Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. At Davis. Elizabeth Graves Hillegass Avenue Founded at the University of California in 1918 HONORARY Alta C. Studly GRADUATES Enid Boyce Myrtle Moranda SENIORS fHelen Louise Fox Ann Murphy JUNIORS Josephine DeWitt Muriel Hermle Enid Sweetman SOPHOMORES Jennymae Clarke Dorothy Courrier Maudine Willett FRESHMAN Dorothy Sylva Henrietta Thompson Pauline Buckman Hasel N. Custer Florence Tangney Eunice Merrill Blanche Johnson Helen McEvoy Geraldine Knight Julia Rinehart Margaret Walker Helen Eddy Gwendolyn Smith Adelaide Sylva Mary Tibbals E. Boyce M. Moranda F. Tangney H. L. Fox E. C. Merrill A. H. Murphy H. Ahlin M. Conderc M. L. Cornell J. DeWitt M. E. Hermle G. P. Knight H. McEvoy J. H. Rinehart E. Strate E. G. Sweetman M. Walker J. B. Bright J. Clarke G. Smith M. Tibbals L. M. Willett D. Sylva FOREIGN STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 6VS Blutf THE INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL GROU INTERNATIONAL DEPARTMENT UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. I MiE International Department of the University Y. M. C. A. is a venture in human brotherhood. Under its auspices students of the forty ' five nations and races represented on our campus meet and work together as friends. An effort is made to interpret to the community the spirit and ideals of these nations, thus clearing up misunderstandings and emphasizing the unity of all peoples. Socials, lunch- eons, banquets, deputations, discussion groups, forums, participation in conferences, personal service, and other activities constitute its yearly program. OFFICERS President Manuel S. Cruz, ' 24 Vice President Raymond K. Nagayama, ' 26 Secretary Theodore L. Soo-Hoo, ' 25 International Secretary T. M. C. A W. H. Stallings 153 1 A Y CV3 John W. Gilmore Oliver Chang Frank Chan Fred C.Chang ' Absent on Leave. Delta Phi Sigrrw 3050 Hillegass Avenue Alpha Chapter founded in 1913 FACULTY Wing Ngui Mah GRADUATES Chang Lee James Mah Loon Mar Jean Wong SENIORS Wah Lym Peter Wong JUNIORS Peter Law Chingwah Lee SOPHOMORE Frank Lee FRESHMEN Lin Tai Chin Harold Lew Edward T. Williams Lawrence Mah Irving Yick Leroy Lee o r. W.Jean F.C.Q - . - . : : r C.L L.Mar LY.Ut W. F. Lym L. Chir. f OV9 Blue? Cold Chinese Students ' Club Dian Pan Ann Mien Woo Suey Ping Chan 2600 Etna Street GRADUATES Mansie Y. Chung Frank Chan fHok Tong Chau Leonard Chan Kyien Soo Chien Sung Wei Chang fju Siang Chu Chi Tai Tung Katherine Chan Lovett Chan Fred Chang Shubert Chee Stephen N. Lee Binghong Chinn Collin H. Dong Gum H. Hall Robert Hee Franklin Chan Louis King Chew Ira C. Chung Remi Jue fGraduated in December. Cephas Fong Ping Yuen Ho Moi Kee Hu Daisy Lun Sam Leong Eunice E. Yip SENIORS Elizabeth Chung James Lee Lily Arline Loy Wing Lai Wong JUNIORS Marshall Jang Alfred Jue Peter Kwock Peter Law Shik Fan Tong SOPHOMORES Harold J. Jue Ho Kwai Kwan lu Han Kwong Bing Chong Wong FRESHMEN Suey Ng Nelson C. Tang Jethro S. Yip Wah Lyn Theodore Soo-Hoo James You Tong Irving H. Yick Ching Wah Lee Fay D. Lee Leroy Y. Lee Ruth M. Lee Chock H. Lee David Lee Quong Lun Lee Herbert Wong P. Y. H S. Chan P. H. Li N. C. Tang T. Soo Hoc C. T. Tung L. M. Chan F. C. Chang C. H. Dong G. H. Hall M. Jang P. Kwok C. Lee F. Lee L. Lee S. Hu H. K. Kwan B. Wong R. Jue S. Leong S. Y. Ng Herbert Wong cv the ' Monir Bahgat Abbas H. El-Sawy EGYPTIAN STUDENTS ' CLUB Founded at the University of California in 1915 GRADUATES Ahmed K. Ghamrawy Mohammed A. Kama! Ahmed S. Hassan Mohammed A. Kelaney Labib Soliman Yousif Milad Mahmood Abozeid SENIORS JUNIOR Abdel El-Difrawy El-Hanafi Fahmy A. H. E!-Sawy A Ghamrawy A. S. Hassan M. A. Kelaney Y. Mibd L. Soliman M. Abozeid E. Fahmy A. El-Difrawy Manuel Cruz Paulino Cubias Fermin Ablanag Juan Acevedo Eusebio Agonias Pastor Asuncion Antonio de Jesus Pedro Aberlarde Jose A. Caven Absent on Leave. Cold L THE FILIPINO CLUB Founded in 1909, in Stiles Hall, University of California Francisco Lava Vicente Morando GRADUATES Vicente Ahorro Estanislao Ordonez Rufino Birosel Leandro Ebro Marciano Forondo Rogelio Velasquez SENIORS Andres Palma Hilarion Silayan Agapito Emmanuel Claro Paz Mary Cavinta Gregorio U. de Vera JUNIORS Pilar Unciano SOPHOMORES Antonio Bautista Andres Susana Engracio Guerzon Valentin Hernado Primo Maliuanag FRESHMEN Celestino Mendoza Valeriano Sanchez Francisco Layug Emilio Mercado Marcelo Tangco Jesus Urquilo Emilia D. Menzen Gonzalo Merino Jose Ano-Nuevo Domingo Soliva Simplicio Mendoza Lucas Penido Juan Reyes M. S. Cruz P. U. Cubias F. Lava V. A. Morando A. L. Palma V. Ahorro A. Bautista A. S. Denava E. D. Menzen G. Merino E. B. Ordonez J. V. Anonuevo E. Guerzon E. E. Ventura A. E. Emmanuel S. S. Mendoza C. Paz P. Abelarde J. Cavan G. DeVera F. Layug E. T. Mercado i W OA A u Blm? Gold Ichimatsu Fukushima Aloo Hayashi Tetsuya Ishimura John Ito Thomas Kitabayashi Japanese Students ' Club 2516 Parker Street Chartered August, 1913 GRADUATES Ewart Y. Numata Ryehei Shima SENIORS {Saburo Kido Mitsujiro Miyake Katsuichi Kitamura Masaru Miyauchi Saiki Kluneno tE. J. Mura: Kunso Nagayama Yooeo Beppu Seitaro Fukuhara Arthur Takonoto JF Fukxishuna Joseph Hikida MasaichiGoCo Harry Hirabara ' Absent on Leave, t Affiliated Colleges. Taizo Inaru Norman Kobayishi William Takahashi Chiyekichi Nakamura TaroOishi GOTO Otagin Junichi Soraji SOPHOMOIES Katsukilki Mitsuru Ishimura Earl Tanbara FRESHMEN George H. Nakamoto Mamoru Noguchi tE. M. Yusa Takashi Terami Stanley Sugihara Satoshi Uchida Henry Takahashi Raiji Takahashi Hajime Uyeyama Harry Yoshida JFrank Ito JY. Suiuki Walter T. Tsukamoto George Onoda Mobutu Tabata F. FukosbiBa 1. 1. FokiHfai S. Udd. T. - M - TMKMBOCD H. rnooan N. . G. Y. Oncxfa N. OBJ jTj " T ' jr " jiTi ' t tf Blutf Gold A The velvet pall of night lifts slowly in The east. A morning star gleams fainter, fainter Still, and fades before the advancing day. The sky is powdered with the silver dust Of dawn which filters down upon the world. A sleepy bird awakes and greets the light, As Phoebus ' rosy scarf is flung across The golden dawn. From off the earth the shadows Lift, and trail their misty purple veils Into the west. A path of light, the herald Of the morn, leaps up into the deep Blue of the morning sky, and spreads a silver Carpet for the sun, whose golden beams are Scattered as they fall, and laugh for joy In the new-born day. The sun casts off his downy Robes, the lavender and saffron clouds, And, paling with his splendor the rosy sky, Begins his daily journey to the west. The shadow of the wings of night enfolds The dark ' ning earth. The sun drops down into His nightly couch, and sinks from sight into The sea, o ' er which he casts a shower of gold. Blue-black against the saffron sky a sea-gull Floats, then wheels and dips into the path Of light that quivers on the glassy surface Of the bay. The flaming clouds reflect The glory of their hidden lord, and lend A rosy radiance to the sky above. It darkens. Purple shadows lie upon The fiery mountains of the mist, and as They deepen grow in bold relief against The clear green luminous union of the sea And sky. Gently it fades, and night ' s dull shadow Wraps the world in sleep. A weird, unearthly Radiance glimmers forth and dies. One star Shines out. The day is dead. M. B. PEACOCK ' 25 A PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES L f S " F 0 Bluffi-Gold g i Alpha Chi Sigma OR, 2610 Durant Avenue. Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December n, 1901 Local Chapter established January n, 1913 Thirty-Seven Chapters FACULTY Donald H. Andrews Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. Branch Ralph M. Buffington Merle Randall tjohn S. Shell GRADUATES Henry E. Bent Emslie W. Gardiner Harold F. Blum Joseph O. Halford Howard D. Hoenshel Arthur W. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman Harold Goss JFranklin E. Green Joel H. Hildebrand Thorfin R. Hofness Wendell F. Latimer Gilbert N. Lewis Axel R. Olson Edmund O ' Neill Charles W. Porter JJames B. Ramsey T. Dale Stewart Thomas C. Doody Norton E. Berry Wilbert G. Collins Robert D. Fowler Theodore F. Harms W. Bruce Atkinson Arthur A. Ayres Frank E. Johnston JAt Affiliated Colleges. Melvin M. Holm John Jaxon-Deelman Donald B. Johns Gerald T. Kurtz Theodore C. Broyer Duncan F. Buchanan SENIORS JUNIORS Carl Iddings Cecil T. Langford Jerome L. Martin Joseph E. Mayer Gordon N. Scott Waldo Westwater Louis G. Larsen George T. Lenahan Norman M. McGrane Arthur H. Mendonca SOPHOMORES Theodore D. Sanford Chester W. Clark George A. Huggms Marvin F. Miller Howard P. Noack Roy L. Oliphant Martin H. Pramme Thomas F. McCormick Robert C. Mithoff Ralph E. Whitby evd D. H. Andrews H. B. Hoenshel J. Mayer N. Berry W. Collins R. Fowler T. F. Harms M. M. Holm J. Jaxon-Deelman D. B. Johns G. Kurtz L. G. Larsen G. Lenahan N. McGrane A. Mendonca M. Miller R. Oliphant M. Pramme S. Reid G. M. Sco6eld M. Turner W. Atkinson A. Ayres T. C. Broyer D. Buchanan . C. Clark T. McCormack R. Mithoff E. Roper W. Stevens F. Johnston T. Sanford R. E. Whitby A Walter C. Alvarez Walter I. Baldwin Eldridge J. Best Lloyd Bryan Edward C. Bull Howard H. Campbelle Ernest W. Cleary OrinS. Cook Louis W. Achenbach Frederick S. Foote W. Adrian Carroll Savery B. Brown Carl D. Benninghoven ' Absent on Leave. Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29, Sigma Chapter established December 6, 1809 Fifty-Four Chapters FACULTY Matthew N. Hosmer Werner F. Hoyt Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore Howard H. Markel Hiram E. Miller Robert O. Moody Howard H. Morrow INTERNES John Ohanneson SENIORS Fred Didier Heegler Lawrence R. Jacobus JUNIORS Joseph M. Cronin Alfred A. de Lorimier Francis M. McKeever SOPHOMORES William H. Coke C. Howard Hatcher FRESHMEN Lynn Force John R. Henry Harold A. Hill William G. Donald George E. Ebright Ernest H. Falconer John N. Force Clain F. Gelston H. King Graham Gordon E. Hein Carl L. Hoag Robert E. Mullarky Charles B. Nixon Sidney Olsen John P. Owen George W. Pierce Saxton T. Pope William A. Powell Howard E. Ruggles Hans F. Schluter J. Eric Reynolds 1 888 Henry H. Searls Milton H. Shutes Bertram Stone Laurence Taussig William W. Washburn Alanson Weeks Montague S. Woolf James P. Warren Harold R. Schwalenberg Wendell H. Musselman ' Robert B. Smalley John J. Sullivan see CV9 L W Achenbach J. Ohanneson J. E. Reynolds J. P L. R. Jacobus H. R. Schwalenbe;g W. A. Carroll J. M. Cronin A. A. de Lorimier C. H. Hatcher C. D. Benninghoven L. Force arren F. S. Foote F. D. Heeder F M. McKeever W. H. Muselman W. H. Ccke J. R. Henry H. A. Hill J. J. Sullivan 6 0 C TV? Blue Cold Alpha Omega Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1907 Nu Chapter established in 1920 Twenty-Two Chapters L. Barusch SENIORS M. A. Bleadon A. 2. Davis M. S. Friedman B. Rosemont M. Diamond L. Lasky JUNIORS L. Lewis SOPHOMORES C. Rabinovich FRESHMAN H. Stein S. Siddell B. Wolfsohn L. Barusch M. A. Bleadon A. Z. Davis M. S. Friedman B. N. Rosemont L. A. Lewis S. S. Siddell L. I. Lasky C. Rabinovich B. L. Wolfsohn H. Stein A Delta Sigma Delta Oscar Bailey Harold Bijomstrom Emery Eskew Ckunoel Thomas Ford George rnsbcc Hugh Gale George V. Bimat George S. Carreiro NateCrosland George E Cuneo Luke W.Bryan John F. Catbcart Harold Becker John H. Donald Walter Burke Jack Dunne Paul Frame (Dental) Belmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Michigan, March 5, i88j Zeta Chapter established 1891 Twenty-Nine Chapters FACULTY Albert McGinness Albert Schwaner Fred Meyers Allen Scott Calvin Pattte James Sharp Charles Post Willum Sharp Claude Richard William Sheffer Ernest Risberger Clyde Sheppard BOM ' Ernest I EarlLusaer N mat I .: fata Marshall George McGee George Streeter Allen Suggett Thomas Sweet Joseph Thatcher Ralph Winning Fred Wolfsoo William B. Dakin Charles C. DeMarias WUliam J. Fisher Albert L. Flock Dan I. Qinkenbeard Elmer S. Compton Everet M. Finger Carl H. Frame Willard L. Fner Perry M. Shaw Harry Garcia Howard V. Hjelm JackMcMath SENIORS Harold K- Kirst Ogle C. Merwin LelandE. Noe Ernest A. Peterson JUNIORS AlecF. Fraser Ash ton Laidlow Theodore R. Wrigky SOPHOMORES Fred R. Gray Bruce F. Hammond John J. Johnson FRESHMEN Ralph H. McVey Lowell Peterson Gordon Pierce C. Edward Radelbaugh H. Paul Rabe Elton C. Spires Edward V. Stackpoole Percy G. Pritthard Marion I.Scott B. Stanley Kern Frank C. Mauer Dan H. McLaughlin J. Ivan Tackney Shelton Rainey Pierce Rooney Maurice Shortndge Courtney Tremaine Herbert N. VaU Edward G. Vandevere Walthan R. WUlis H. Linwood Stow Robert N. WeCel William A. Moran Bbert P. Morris William Ryder William Smith Edward Spoon G. Bimat G. Carreoro L. E. Noe A. Laidlow M.I. Scon R L. Stow F. R. Gray B. Hammond J. Johnston J. Dunn P. M. Frame H. E. Garcia Radebaugh C. Tremaine W. R. Willis L. W. Bryan J. Cathcart D. Clinkenbeard E. Compton R.M. Wetzel T. Wrigley L. H. Barton H. R. Becker J. H. Donald E. M. Finger C. H. Frame B. S. Kern D.McLaughlin F. C. Maurer E. P. Morris W. B. Ryder P. Shaw H. V. Hjelm J. McMath R. McVey G. Pierce L. Peterson S. Raney A. F. Fraser W. L. Frier I. Tackney W. A. Burke M. Shortndge W. Smith G 5 Kappa Psi (Pharmacy) 964 Ashbury Street, San Francisco Founded at Columbia University in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter established in 1910 Eighty-Five Chapters Melvin T. Agnews Edward Albers Vito Bonaguiso Rollin C. demons Elbert Coffee Alfred Axelson Chas. E. Buxton Norman A. Edgar George J. Pagan W. B. Phillip Ben H. Corbin John A. Crowe Aubrey P. Estes Donald P. Fletcher George P. Freund John O. Haman Walter R. Hanson Cornelius J. Healy William J. Heisler FACULTY SENIORS L. H. Whitmore Thomas S. Haldeman James Healy Bernard S. Holm Garrett A. Johnson James H. Marsh Meivin T. Taglio JUNIORS James F. Kelly Clyde A. Kirkendall Albert C. Maze Ralph W. Meredith Frank J. McGreal John M. Nagle Louis E. Raicevich Robert S. S. Schram Rudolph E. Schreiber Meyers L. Mobley Philip J. Nealon Wallace E. Shaw Clyde H. Sidling E. H. Maher M. T. Agnew E. Albers V. Bonaguiso R. demons E. Coffee A. P. Estes D. P. Fletcher G. P. Freund T. S. Haldeman J. Healy B. Holm G.Johnson J. H. Marsh F. J. McGreal J. Nagle L. Raicevich R. Schram R. E. Schreiber P. J. Taglio R. L. Tibbets A. Axelson C. E. Burton W. A. Edgar G. J. Pagan J. Haman W. R. Hansen C. J. Healey W. J. Heisler J.F.Kelly C. Kirkendall A. C. Maze R. Meiedith M. L. Mobley P. Nealon W.E.Shaw C. H. Skilling f 544 Blutf L. Bigelow Barbara J. Barry Dorothy P. Barry Janet Foley LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA (Phannacy) Second and Parnassus Avenues, San Francisco Founded at Boston, Massachusetts, in 1913 Zeta Chapter established in 1918 Fifteen Chapters GRADUATES Dorothy Mammons SENIORS Elvyra DeLucia Lucretia A. Donnelly Lolotte D. Robles Isabel J. Larios Louise L. Pitcher Alvara P. Raboli Elspeth A. Stead JUNIORS Eula Maxwell Anges Schulte I L. RoHes B. J. Barry D. P. Barry E. DeLucia L. Donnelly J. Foley I. J. Larios L. Pitcher A. Raboli E. Stead E. Maiwell A, Schulte D. Slissman [5455 BJutf Gold 7 [u Herbert W. Allen R. Emmet Allen William L. Bender LeRoy H. Briggs Edwin Bruck Theodore C. Burnett Marshall C. Cheney Frederick C. Cordes Bradford F. Dearing John H. Dorn Lawrence A. Draper Addison E. Elliot A. Morse Bowles Robert H. Pagan Alexander G. Bartlett Dudley W. Bennett William J. Costar William C. Deamer Howard A. Brown (Medical) 1495 Fourth Avenue, San Franc isco Founded at the University of Michigan, March 2, 1881 Phi Chapter established in 1900 FACULTY William J. Kerr Fred H. Kruse Lovell Langstroth Robert T. Legge Milton B. Lennon Frederick C. Lewitt H.ms Lisser Herbert McLean Evans E. Charles Fleischner Howard W. Fleming Walter S. Franklin Lloyd E. Hardgiave Richard W. H.irvey Harold H. Hitchcock Hal R. Hoobler Warren D. Horner George N. Hosford T. W. Huntington Frank L. Kelly L. William Gregory Sanfbrd V. Larkey A. Crawford Bost Frederick C. Bost Frank L. Gonzales Marion O. Grinstead John J. Loutzenheiser William Charles L. McVey Robert C. Martin Albert M. Meads Herbert C. Moffitt William G. Moore Howard C. Naffziger Vaclav H. Podstata Robert L. Porter Robert L. Richards Glanville Y. Rusk Irwin C. Schumacher Edward W. Shaw Gaines L. Coates Albert M. Beekler Thomas I. Buckley Amos U. Christie Claude G. Furbush im P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch Fraser L. MacPherson George J. McChesney INTERNES Albert E. Larsen E r nest E. Myers Will L. Miles Samuel B. Randall SENIORS Herbert D. Crall Wales A. Haas JUNIORS Olin M. Holmes Ernest Sevier SOPHOMORES Harold P. Muller James M. Stratron FRESHMEN Theodore Mathews Ralph E. Scovel Harry C. Shepardson Curtis E. Smith Daniel W Sooy Wallace I. Tarry Herbert S Thomson Edward W. Twitchell Robertson Ward John H. Woolsey Reuben S. Zumwalt Ralph A. Reynolds Stacy R. Mettier Douglas D. Stafford Archie Sinclair Frank G. Vieira Lloyd G. Tyler John S. Simpson CVS D. W. Bennett W. J. Costar F. G. Vieira T. I. Buckley F. C. Bost M. O. Gonzales G. L. Coates C. G. Furbush H. D. Crall M. O. Grinste.id H. P. Muller T. Matthews I546I A Geoffrey H. Baiter Henry P. Buckingham Major Harry C. Ford Goodwin Le Baron Foster Ralph H. Kuhns James H. McClellanJ Cecil R. Drader Stanley E. Cofey Donald C. Collins Lawler A. Drees Norman A. David Ami E. Chappell Phi Beta Pi (Medical) 1344 Third Avenue Founded at University of Pittsburgh. March 10, i8?i Alpha Tau Chapter established September 2, 1919 Forty Chapters FACULTY William C. Hassler Clark M. Johnson George J. Wood INTERNES H. Wade Macomber SENIORS Donald C. Fowler Russell G. Frey JUNIORS Albert W. EUkx Wallace Haworth Jean G. Kinney John Norton Ewer C. Thomas Hayden Smart F. Lane Cha. F. Flower Wilbur E. Killum Eugene Orme Albert T. Walker Lawrence F. White SOPHOMORES J. Lloyd Eaton B. Eckleberry Willia m F. Knorp Oaude C. Stafford Harold F. Whalman FRESHMEN Lieut. Com. J. E. Potter Carl L. Schmitt Berthel H. Kenning Clifford O. Bishop M. Lawrence Montgomery Wesley E. Scott G. Emmett Raitt O. Henry Ptiueger W. Anthony Reilly J. Fleece Rinehart Francis J. Rochei Cart R. Jackson OlafO. Ring Ernest R. Jackson Crawford F. Sams Norman C. Klotz Harold O. Parkinson Absent on Leave. ova A E. R. Jackson C. O. Bishop A. E. Chappell R. G. Frey C. R. Jackson W. E. Kellum N. C. KJoc H. O. Parkinson G. E. Raitt O. A. Rmg C. F. Sams D. C. Collins L. A. Drees A. H. Elliot J. N. Ewer C. F. Flower W. Haworth J. Kinney S. F. Lane O. H. PfliKger W. A. ReUly J. F. Rinehart L. F. White N. A. David J. L Eaton W. F. Knorp E Orme F. Rochei C. C. Stafford H. F. Whalman Blutf tfold Phi Chi Edwin I. Barlett James L. Brakefield George D. Burr C. L. Callendar Pini J. Calvi John G. Cheatam Daniel G. Delprat William C. Frey Tom E. Gibson Edgar L. Gilcrest H. W. Plath George K. Rhodes Robert S. Sherman Philip E. Smith Sidney K. Smith Joseph B. Josephson Wallace B. Smith Charles V. Taylor Ernest L. Walker Jas. L. Whitney Francis P. Wisner (Medical) 10 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Vermont in 1886 Phi Delta Phi Chapter established in 1909 Fifty-Four Chapters FACULTY George C. Hensel Charles P. Mathe Clive M. McCay G. Fred Norman George F. Pilz FIFTH YEAR (RESEARCH) Charles F. Greenwood INTERNES Edward H. Belze Charles C. Briner John W. Bumgarner Harold W. Comfort Harry L. Jenkins Ottiweli W. Jones W. Horace Jones John R. Moore Otto L. Shattenburg Paul W. Sharp Joe E. Walker SENIORS T. Robert Boyd Samuel Classman Clifford V. Mason Chester A. Moyle Charles V. Rugh Karl F. Weiss James L. Faulkner Keene O. Haldeman Werner D. Meyenberg Henry D. Neufeld Virgil D. Sedgwick JUNIORS Auguste E. Gauthier Max C. Isoard A. Ralph Thompson James T. Vance SOPHOMORES John B. Clark John G. Crafts LeRoy W. Hahn Lorin V. Hillyard Albert H. Newton John C. Schlappi Courtney G. Clegg Charles A. Graves William R. Harder Hilding R. Johnson Marvin K. Paup Kenneth W. Taber Henry L. White FRESHMEN Jesse L. Brockow J. Headen Inman Edward W. Jones Newell L. Moore Franklin E. West G 9 phson J. L. Brakefield S. C. Glassman A. E. Gauthier Max Isoard A. R. Thorn L. W. Hahn W. R. Harder L. V. Hillyard H. 1 E. W. Jones K. O. Haldeman J. B. Joseph! J. H. Inman N. Moore R. T. Boyd J. L. Brockow J. L. Faulkner W. D. Meyenberg V. D. Sedgwick K. F. Weiss F. E. West ;1 J. T. Vance J. B. Clark C. G. Clegg C. A. Graves ohnson A. H. Newton M. K. Paup J. C. Schlappi K. W. Taber 1 548 1 2V F 0 Phi Delta Chi (Pharmacy) 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, January i, 1883 Zeta Chapter established March i, 1901 Twenty-Eight Chapters Prof. H. B. Carey P. J. Freeman Dean Frank T. Green G. Griesche FACULTY Prof. F. W. Nish J. F. Oneto GRADUATE Fred Unfred SENIORS Edward A. Andrews Richard Close Charles Baird George De Vincenzi Fred Boxold Charles B. Dondero Arthur Bruschera Lawrence F. Hope Robert G. Whitney Charles Aby Clyde Anderson Kenneth Bybee William Carroll Walter Creighton Lester Daly Bryant Forsyth Clyde T. Gordon John Heinzer Oliver Henderson Albert Stroth Harold Woods JUNIORS Terrence T. Laird Albert G. McClintock Paul B. McGuire Joseph O ' Donnell Sec ' y Hayden M. Simmons J. B. Swim Ralph Potter Adolph J. Schaffer Ray C. Schaller Allen A. Walton Leonard L. Young Charles Huenneke Cloyd Laughlin George Luttrell Arnold Mattke Walter Muller Elmer Ulfves Clay Quessenberry Marvin Raithel Arthur Romer Harold Selvy Ward Service CV9 I A E. L. Andrews C. E. Baird F. F. Boxold A. A. Bruschera R. H. Close G. DeVincena C. V. Doodero L. Hope T. T. Laird A. G. McChmock R. B. Potter A. J. Schaffer R. C. Schaller A. A. Walton R. G. Whitney H. Woods L, L, Young C. W. Aby C. W. And erson J. K. Bybee W. F. Carroll L. Daly B. H. Forsyth C. T. Gordon J. Heinzer O. Henderson C. Huennete D. C. Laughlin G. M. Luttrell A. Mattke W. Muller C. Quessenberry M. Raithel A. Romer H. L. Selvy W. Service A. E. Stroth E. Z. Ulfves J. O ' Donnell [5491 Blue; Cold Psi Omega Baxter B. Brandon H. Burnett H. B. Carey H. Develin H. O. Eggert W. C. Flemming C. R. Giles Milton S. Adrian Earl J. Cane Browning O. Chartrand L. E. Atkinson Harold M. Bausch Glenn A. Carlson John B. Benediktson Lemuel Bishop Reginald Brennan John D. Ball Otis R. Bolden (Dental) 101 Woodlawn Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 18 Beta Delta Chapter established February 24, 1903 Fifty-Three Chapters FACULTY J. R. Gill E. K. Mauk A. Granger H. F. Meyers J. E. Gurley W. Neff O. H. Haberdier Forrest Orton W. H. Hanford C. Patton G. C. Hughes E. A. Rantala R. H. Keyes SENIORS William M. Desmond Harold Keeler Edward G. Gilgert Arthur Knudsen Samuel W. Glynn Charles Legg JUNIORS Mervin I. Conner William L. Hahn Ernest V. Farrar Emil C. Hasert Scott Ford William G. Hazlett SOPHOMORES Albert D. Brooks Louis DeFeo James Brown Lloyd L. Farrar John Creech Frank L. Gordon FRESHMEN Robert Dodd Frank Larsen Archibald J. Hart Lome Matteson Orrin Schaeffer George N. Tannlund Louis L. William F. Walsh W. H. Rhodes H. E. Ridenour J. W. Rousch S . B. Scott F. B. Simonton G. W. Simonton Merritt Maxwell Roy E. McGinnis Leslie Myers Ralph Hornung Paul M. King Joseph N. Rea Marion L. Grimsley Robert Hall Clifford Phillips G. F. S teffan L. S . Thompson M. Wassman, Jr. C. Westbay Leroy O. Wolcott F. A. Young Charles E. O ' Brien George Stenninger Robert Zeisz H. Wallace Rohrbacher John J. Saladana Howard J. Scheib Thomas Quigg John M. Scribner Walter D. Stannard John F. Welch Marvin W. McCormick Hubert L. Redemeyer Hal G. Mead Harold Ritter Walsh George F. Ward J. E. Cane E. Gilgert S. Glynn H. Keeler McGinnis C. O ' Brien Steninger R. Zeisz H. Bausch L. Bishop G. Carlson M. Connors E. Farrar S. Ford W. Hahn W. Hazlett E. Hasert P. King Maxwell J. M. Rea Rohrbacher J. Saladana H. Scheib Benediktson R. Brennan J. Brown J. Creech L. De Feo R. Dodd L. Farrar F. Gordon R. C. Hall C. Phillips T. Quigg J Scribner N Stannard J. Welch J. D. Ball O. Bolden H. A. Hart Matteson McCormick H. Mead Redemeyer H. Ritter C. Schaeffer Tannlund L. Walsh G. Ward X5he; Blutf Golct Xi Psi Phi (Dental Fraternity) 900 Ashbury Street Founded at the University of Washington, February 8, 1889 Iota Chapter Founded March i, 1896 Forty-Three Chapters Dr. Leland A. Barber Dr. Benjamin Bassine Dr. Alfred E. Bernstein Dr. Elmer H. Berryman Dr. Frank C. Bettencourt Berry E. Boston AlDeFarrari George M. Gerary Girl G. Buechek B. Leonard Carpenter Russell O. Collins PaulE. Bowden George B.Crowe UoydDahl Harold Caferara Clarence Carey Dr. David M. CatttU Dr. Ralph P. Chessall Dr. Charles W. Craig Dr. Thornton Craig Dr. Andrew J. Daneri D. Roy Grant C. Edwin Hart L " " -. " H Henry Gibson Reginald H. Hansen Edward J. Fanning Arthur L. Jensen C. Hayden McMUls Raleigh Davies Harry Hambly FACULTY Dr. C. P. Du Pertius Dr. C. Dudley Gwinn Dr. Fred H. Hare Dr. Walter Hawkins Dr. Joseph D. Hodgen SENIORS Thurlow Jaegeling Hjrvey Podstata Harold Smith JUNIORS W. James Hayes Compton B. Millarr SOPHOMORES Mdvin E. Ralston Roger L. Stark James Sweeney FRESHMEN Walter B. Harrison Herbert Lindberg Dr. Howard M. Johnston Dr. George Luskbean Dr. Philip T. Lynch Dr. Leon W. Marshall Dr. Guy S. Mulberry Lloyd B. Tocher Ferdinand Tredway Reed M. Van Noate Oscar Nusz Ddbert L. Slipner W. Gordon Swert Gerald N. Villain H. G. Watson Clarence Rutledge Joseph Scuitto Dr. Henley E. Miller Dr. Charles B. Musinte Dr. Hilton A. Nagle Dr. Arthur H. Nobbs Dr. John L. Wood Walter F. Whitman Floyd Worthington Jules C. Trachsler Ralph O. Wagner Joseph B. Weeden Herbert E. Wilson Charles Ulrich C. Edward White CV3 CV3 B. E. Boston A. DeFerrari G. Geraty D. R. Grant T. Jaegelmg H. Podstata H. J. Smith L. B. Tocher Van Noate Whitman C. Buechele B. Carpenter R. Collins H. Gibson R. Hansen J. Hayes E. Hinman C. Millarr O. Nus: D. Slipner G. Villain R. Wagner P. Bowden G. Crowe L. Dahl J. Fanning A. Jensen M. Ralston R. Stark J. Sweeney H.Watson J. Weeden H. Wilson H. Caferata W. C. Carey R. Davies H. Hambly W. Harrison H. Lindberg C. Rutledge Worthington J. Trachsler W. G. Sweet J. Scuitto C. M. Ulrich G 3 1 C ? A Blntf Gold EPSILON EPSILON EPSILON (Dental Hygiene) Founded at the College of Dentistry, University of California, March 12, 1924 FACULTY Pauline S. Scott Mabel Brown Ida Dornberger Areta Elwell Harriet Fitzgerald Alfreda Rooke GRADUATES Edna Hatfield Ardis Jones Esther Lorentzen Olive Maginnis Obrene Tierney Margaret Mulroy Alice Norton Thelma Osgood Beth Philbrick I. Dornberger A. Elwell H. Fitzgerald E. Hatfield A. Jones E. Lorentzen O. Maginnis M. Mulroy A. Norton T. Osgood R. Philbrick A. Rooke O. Tierney BluC Gold Prof. Paul C. Cadman Dr. Ira. B. Cross ALPHA KAPPA PSI (Commerce Honor Society) Founded at New York University, October, 1904 Alpha Beta Chapter established March, 1920 Thirty-Si Chapters FACULTY Dr. Stuart Dagger: Dr. Henry R. Hatfeld Dr. Chas. C. Staehling Prof. A. H. Mowbray Prof. N. J. Silbenng S. H. Partridge ! Henry G. Beaumont Albert M. Becker Kenneth Craycroft WiUiam K. Cuthbert ClairO. DuBois Elmer W. Garland R. M. Hansen R. M. Baker Stanley A. Ball Norman V. Carlson James A. Dixon GRADUATES SENIORS Edwin L. Harbach James H. Hayes Edwin C. Horrell Charles S. Jorgenaen Dudley J. Kierulf Truman W. Lattm Harry A. March James K. Young JUNKMLS Clifford S. Giebner John Hall, Jr. Gilbert P. Helms Hamilton S. Luske Frank Thatcher E. R. Sanford Arthur P. Matthews Stanley F. Mattoon W. Leonard Remck Paul V. Roach Gerald Secord Frank W. Teasdd George T. Wigmore Alkn J.Mkkk Jack M.Ross Godfrey Rueger, Jr. Cecil I. Smith i r A % V ' Chi Alpha (Professional Finance Fraternity) Vault 1 Founded October 28, 1914 HONORARY FACULTY Dean Paul F. Cadman Dean Stuart Daggett Dr. H. R. Hatfield Dr. C. C. Plehn Dr. N. J. Silberling Prof. C. C. Staehiing HONORARY ASSOCIATES William Day A. P. Giannini Kenneth A. Millican Allan Sproul GRADUATES Leith Allen Stanton Haight James Kromidakis Everett B. McLure Walter Petterson Raynor E. Anderson Edwin J. Barshell Granville C. Bishop L. D. Brown Robert S. Buckalew Daniel O. Cozzi Allan Barrie John M. French George E. Fullerton Laurence E. Gage Burt Griffin Phil Hagen William Higgins Hugh M. Graves Perry J. Hazen John J. Judge H. Kaufman Edgar H. Kay Jerome E. Kenney SENIORS James R. Kilkenny Alex. J. Kislitzen Emilio Lagomarsino Charles E. Lambing Ross MacLeod Charles W. Nauman Harry W. Witt Paul T. Hoetzel Henry Howard Talma Imlay J. Wallace Jackson Hall Jacobs Clarence Jorgensen Walter Kavanaugh JUNIORS Henry Kuhlmeyer Ronald MacDonald George I. Manning Morgen Meredith Wm. L. Montgomery Edward Morgen Albert S. Olofson Felton Perkins Paul V. Roach Eugene V. Rollins Lloyd K. Smith G erald W. Stratford Oliver F. Vickery Everett M. Peterson Raymond A. Rice R. N. Rowland Roy N. Wheeler Wm. J. Wolfenden Wilfrid S. York John A. Young i CV9 T I 554] A f W. R. Blackler Felix Flugel H. F. Grady DELTA SIGMA PI (Commerce Honor Society) Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Rho Chapter established March 11, 1911 Twenty-Five Chapters FACULTY E. T. Grether R. E. Peterson C. H. Raymond P. S. Taylor J. A. Runser R. G. Sproul C. J. Struble Wallace E. Breuner Gabe H. Chance George W. de Beaumont George Gaw Thomas C. Gorrie Joseph R. Van Rensselaer John J. Bauer Morton C. Beebe Elmer F. Bondshu Elmer E. Boyden Kenneth Bridges Edwin W. Buckalew Richard W. Campbell Edwin V. Carlson Rowland A. Chapman Elwood F. Clifford Lloyd L. Thomas SENIORS Sinclair A. Greer Aubrey H. Jones Burton A. King Abe E. Michelbacher Norman V. Munson JUNIORS William O. Cole, Jr. Jim H. Corley, Jr. Paul C. Cubbert Deane S. Gibson George E. Hersey Gordon H. Huber Herbert H. Hughes Hall L. Jacobs Carlton A. Johanson Stanley P. Jones Oliver J. Olson Rudolph A. Peterson Chrysanthus E. Phelan Hanfbrd B. Sackett Gerald D. Stratford Trusten P. Wadsworth Walter G. Kavanagh Wallace W. Kenbrook Clifton P. Mayne Claude D. McKenzie Thomas B. Mixter Turner A. Moncure Everett M. Peterson Donald F. Pond H. Irving Rhine Ernest H. Saunby Delmon M White A DELTA SIGMA Pi 22C I 555] 1 G a Blutf 3old GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Legal) Fred C. Barr, Jr. Thomas M. Brownscombe Jlra J. Darling Rodney S. Ellsworth Lloyd C. M. Hare Richard O. Bell Stillman L. Magee Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. Founded at University of Maine, February if. Psi Chapter established April 12, 1924 Twenty-Three Chapters SECOND YEAR Lowell J. Howe Merl R. Imes Hebert Johnson W. Nankervis, Jr. ' George A. Patrick FIRST YEAR G. K. White McGee, Jr. Walter G. Murphy Leroy B. Thomas 1901 JWillard W. Patty Marvin B. Sherwin Jack M. Sinclair Kenneth L. Williams Jack L. Young James A. Myers Daniel S. Swett 1556! C 3 X X3b Blue ' s- Gold M. H. de Young William Wallace Campbell Nelson H. Partridge, Jr. William E. Farnham Dean A very John V. Brereton Hiram E. Cassidy George Brewer Deceased. SIGMA DELTA CHI Founded at the University of California ASSOCIATE MEMBER? John E. Pickett Edwin D Coblent: Chester H. Rowell Gouverneur Morris FACULTY W. M. Hart Charles H. Raymond GRADUATE John F. Ross SENIORS Jerome K. Faulkner Charles D. Forrest Beverly M. Jones Lowell L. Sparks JUNIORS Edwin Duerr Herbert K. Priestley Joseph R. Knowland Charles E. Dunscombe Peter B. Kyne R. H. Lehman William Spencer Neil G. Locke George A. Pettit Louis S. Quackenbush Brenton I- Metder A 1 a a A THETA TAU Founded at University of Minnesota, October 15, 1904 Epsilon Chapter established May 4, 1911 Eighteen Chapters Professor T. L. Bailey Professor J. P. Buwalda Professor E. A. Hersam Professor C. Stock FACULTY Professor C. D. Hulin Professor G. D. Louderback Professor W. C. Morley Professor L. C. Uren Professor R. R. Morse Dean F. H. Probert Professor R. J. Russell Charles Anderson James P. Bailey Herbert O. Elftman Louis N. Waterfall Francis G. Bulman James B. Chamberlain Edmund H. Chisholm Gordon Heid Edgar A. Broadway Lloyd Lowry GRADUATES James P. Fox John D. Gilboe Norman Hardy SENIORS Harold Heide William Maguire, Jr. John W. Olmstead Paul C. Perry Gordon H. White JUNIORS Robert Ebaugh Edwin H. Wisser Charles L. Lake Elliot M. Mitchell Edwin N. Pennebaker William Rand Alan Probert Charles C. Raripaugh David C. Sharpsteen Lawrence Tabor Kenneth L. Gow {558! CV9 A X5b )t T ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA (Women ' s Professional Architectural Fraternity) Founded at Washington University, Missouri, 1911 Delta Chapter Founded 1912 Charlotte Knapp Mildred Meyers ' Esther Baum EdnaBoyd Elizabeth Boyter Dorothy Kidder ' Absent on Leave. HONORARY GRADUATES Irene MacFaul SENIORS Lutah Riggs % Bessie Sprague Margaret Chase Rose Luis Louise Russell Beatrice Williams I r (559) c r ? DELTA PHI EPSILON (National Foreign Service Society) Founded at Georgetown Univerity, January 15. 1910 Established at University of California, 1911 Six Chapters FACULTY Raymond Furman Whitehurst Donald V. Castleman Howard L. Harris tjohn Newby Millard H. Totman Maillard Bennett David J. Blank McCulloch Campbell Leland A. Caya Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. SENIORS William H. Rodman William B. Ryan Edward A. Serafino JUNIORS William O. Cole Howard R. Elms Lewis E. Erbs Elbert Fitz Melvin J. Stuparich OFFICERS Henry S. Spauldmg Leo R. Tavernetti tMax L. Topel James L. Walters J. Marcus Hardin John T. Hullen Charles R. Newby Joseph M. Santos v James L. Walters . Millard H. Totman . John T. Hulen . McCulloch Campbell . President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer CV5 A I 560 .c r ? Bluf Gold 4 i, DELTA THETA PHI (Legal Honor Society) Founded 1000 Garret W. McEneroey Senate established October 14, 1911 Fifty ' fbur Senates Hon. Garret W. McEnerney HONORARY Sir Paul Vinogradoff Martin J. Coughlin Sam W. Gardiner Lawrence A. Harper Dewey E. Huggard Roben C. McKellips Norris J. Burke Everett L. Coffee James R. Agee Winthrop M. Crane John B. Ehlen Edward B. Kelly THIRD YEAR Sharon C. Merriman Paul D. Morse Richard W. Nickell Marvin Osbum Joseph W. Paulucci Desmond A. Winship SECOND YEAR Robert R. Hunter John F. Moran Theodore A. Twitchell FIRST YEAR Anthony J. Kennedy John V. Lewis Harvey Parker Frank Peracca Raymond G. Stanbury Roger J. Traynor Clyde C. Sherwood Ridley D. Stone, Jr. George A. Tebbe, Jr. Harrison F. Travers John E. Wiese Burton L. Rogers Stanley C. Smallwood Raymond E. Peters Ivan A. Schwab John E. Sisson Virgil D. Sisson GO Blutf PAN XENIA (Foreign Trade) Founded at the University of Washington, February, 1916 Gamma Chapter established September, 1922 Ira B. Cross Frank E. Hinckley Henry L. Deimel, Jr. Cecil Filton Willard Auger Wallace W. Bruener George de Beaumont George Gaw George M. Busey FACULTY Henry F. Grady ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Robert S. Ford Alva T. Hubbard SENIORS Charles W. Hippard Tracy A. Journey Burton A. King Harry A. March Paul V. Roach JUNIORS Wesley S. Gardiner Martin Noack Charles F. Gross Norman J. Silbering Takashi Komatsu Aodon P. Llornente Arthur P. Matthews Stanley Mattoon Leslie McReynolds Lowell Mell Deane S. Gibson cva GVc) 11 502 1 A Frank M. Angellotti, Esq. MiloC. Ayer Hubert W. Bryant Phillip D. Deuel H. Kenneth Forsman PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law Fraternity) Founded at the Chicago Law School 1897 Stephen J. Field Chapter established 1911 Forty-Eight Chapters HONORAKT Hon. Frank H. Kerrigan Hon. E. C. Robinson THUD YEA George Francis Harold L. Green Kenneth W. Kearney Emest A. Hon. John E. Richardson J. Edison MacLeod Hermann P. Meyer JeasE Nichols Walker S.Teeson Lloyd M. Tweedt Mathew Weber Homer W. Buckley Louis R. Deadrich Harold F. Drieske Frank P. Barton Hiram E. Cassidy Ralph C. Curren SECOND YEA Wflbur I. Fouett Edwin W.Geary Cyrus B. King Joseph H. Wilson Four YEA DerwinEbey Fred B. Hack W. Reginald Jones Towson T. MacLaren Charles B. Robinson Donald M. Scott Kenneth D. Sevier John L. McCarthy Franklin H. Minck RoUand L. Pope SamH. Wagener {563} GV9 Dean and Mrs. Daggett Madaline Love Carol Castleman Orel Chrisman Rachel Hedig Geraldine Casad Blue? Gold PHI CHI THETA (Commerce) Founded Nationally December 3, 1914 HONORARY Dr. Peixotto Professor and Mrs. Staeling GRADUATES Blanche Noble SENIORS Grace Loving Louise Osborn Elizabeth Peppin Florence Yeamens JUNIORS Katharine Nixon Gertrude Wright Professor and Mrs. Robinson Margaret Silk Mildred Strain Hilda Wente Helen Wood Helen Phillips Helen Johnson SOPHOMORES Isabel McGregor Absent on Leave. 1 564! 1 Sir John Adams Francis Bacon JohnS. Bolin Dr. J. V. Breitwieser Dr. R. H. Franien Dr. R. H. French Dr. L. A. Williams Irwin O. Addicott Isaac B. Ball Harry L. Buckakw John P. Bumside Alfred K. Sorensen Clarence B. Allen Lloyd D. Bernard Donald H. Biery Sherman L. Brown Gates U. Burrell Cyril E. Carver William S. Casselberry William T. Van Voris Reynold E. Carlson Frank H. Dunsmore PHI DELTA KAPPA (Educational) Founded at Columbia University, ioc8 Lambda Chapter established March. 1913 Thirty-one Chapters HONORARY Dr. David P. Barrows Dr. Philander B. Claiton FACULTY Aymer J. Hamilton Dr. F. W. Hart Dr. H. C. Hines RuliffS. Holway Frederick Horridge Dr. W. W. Kemp Dr. George C. Kyte Edwin A. Lee Rudolph D. Lindquist Benjamin E. Mallary Dr. H. B. Wilson ASSOCIATES Jefferson Cralle Robert E. Cralle Clarence B. Crane Ross Dewdney Richard H. Ehlers William B. Emery Charles A. Harwell Anthony Kames Maunsell Van Rensselaer GRADUATES Alfred Christensen Vincent B Claypool Louis P. Farris Arthur L. Howells Melvin S. Lewis Ralph A. Malmsten Delmar B. Marshall Douglas B. Mflkr E. H. McDonald John H. Napier, Jr. Willard H. Patty Richard E. Rutledge Elmer L. Shirril John G. Smale, Jr. Beecher H. Hams Arnold E. Joyal Gerald M. Welkr SENIORS Henry J. Miles George H. Pence Lloyd K. Wood Hon. Wai C. Wood Dr C. D. Mead A.C.CHney Dr. L. H. Peterson Dr. E. O. Sisson H. M. Skidmore Baldwin M. Woods Walter E. Morgan Henry Oberhansley David N. Parker Wflliam G. Rector Roy E. Warren Francis F. Smith Lester R. Smith Gustavus A. Spiess Cecil C. Stewart Mack Stoker William F. Taylor Granvilfe E. Thomas Ross B. Wiley Donald V. Spagnob Irving A. Waugh I JUNIOR Elmer B. Christensen G 9 G 3 Blue? Gold i Frank S. Brittain, Esq. Charles S. Gushing, Esq. Oscar K. Gushing, Esq. John J. Jury, Esq. H. W. Ballantine John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby Stanley N. Barnes Allison W. Bruner Stanley M. Da vies Stephen R. Duhring Arthur W. Carlson John Crutcher Harold Houvinen Douglas P. Armstrong Horace C. Brown William T. Coffin Scott Elder Joseph Fisher Sherill Halbert PHI DELTA PHI (Legal) Founded at the University of Michigan, November ia, 1869 Jones Chapter established at the University of California, 1913 Fifty-Three Chapters HONORARY Hon. George F. McNoble Hon. William W. Morrow Hon. Frank H. Rudkin Hon. Emmett J. Seawell FACULTY George P. Costigan W. W. Ferrier Alexander Kidd Matt Wahrhaftig SENIORS Erland O. Erickson Charles E. Finney Walter Fort Harold W. Kennedy Edgar D. Turner JUNIORS James Loofbourow John G. McKean Lucius Powers John L. Talt SOPHOMORES Adrian McCalman Albert M. Monaco John P. Murphy William H. Nicholas Donald P. Nichols Warren Olney 1 566 1 Hon. Charles A. Shurtleff Hon. A. F. St. Sure Hon. Jermiah Sullivan Hon. William Waste Matthew C. Lynch Orrin K. McMurray Max Radin Harry J. Marsh Allen G. Norris Harold B. Raines Elwyn C. Rappeto Robert D. Rankin John B. Rosson Milton L. Selby Harold A. Parma J. Delbert Sarber William Selby William D. Shea Arnold N. Tschudy Leo K. Wilson G 3 OTHER CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS Hr c r ? Fredrick F. Fender Dean Avery George L. Hall Kenne th S. Byerly HAMMER AND COFFIN Founded at Stanford University, 1906 California Chapter established April, 1914 GRADUATES William H. Keyser Stuart R. Ward Bruce Russell SENIORS Arthur H. Herberger George A. Pettitt JUNIORS Jack S. Cook Sidney Garfinkel UNIVERSITY ADVERTISING CLUB Founded September, 1921 L. Stanley Quackenbush Joseph Q. Riznik Arnold N. Tschudy Edwin J. Duerr w GVc) A. H. Adkins Henry G. Beaumont Margaret Brown Walter Gabriel J. E. Grogan J. Marcus Hardin, Jr. FACULTY Charles H. Raymond SENIORS Eleanor Ellis Alphine Kahn Sidney Kay JUNIORS Nellie Hatchell Grace Hutchinson Isabel Jackson Helen Phillips SOPHOMORE Oscar Reichenbach Estelle Manheim Ethel Trask Anne Zimerman Rachael Ledig Liefje Legare Hamilton Luske GV G50 c4 fes3 UNIVERSITY BRANCH OF AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Dean C. L. Cory, Honorary Chairman FALL SEMESTER F. C. Blocksom . L. J. Gerlach . M. Nutting. R. O. Brosemer. R. A. Hurley . A. H. Brolly . W. Hamlin . . E. V. Noe . . Chairman Vice-Chairman . Secretary . Treasurer SPRING SEMESTER . Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary . Treasurer D. H. Atherton F. H. Cherry HONORARY MEMBERS AND FACULTY C. L. Cory, Dean D. D. Davis L. E. Renkema G. L. Greves T. C. McFarland M. A. Rotennund AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Founded at New York in 1851 Organized at University of California, September 18, 1806 FALL SEMESTER President Julius J. Van Acker Vice President Julian T. Stafford Secretary . . Edward W. Simons, Jr. Treasurer Paul F. Keim Wei are Council . Wm. J. O ' Connell, Jr. Chester C. Fisk Wdliam J. O ' Connell ENGINEERS COUNCIL Albert E. Ellison, Chairman Russell P. Quick Philip F. Thayer Julius J. Van Acker John P. Yates CV3 SPRING SEMESTER President Albert E. Ellison V:e President Edward W. Simons Secretary Simon Perliter Treasurer Andrew Gladney Wei are Council Russell P. Quick Chester C. Fisk Paul F. Keim ENGINEERS COUNCIL Albert E. Ellison, Chairman Russell P. Quick Philip F. Thayer Julius J. Van Acker John P. Yates G 5 G [5691 c rv? Blutf Cold THE INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL EXECUTIVE BOARD INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL THE long ' felt need for an organization to handle fraternity problems found expression this spring in the formation of an Inter-Fraternity Council. The pioneers in the movement were J. P. Davis, J. E. Fanning, J. K. Faulkner, B. A. King, J. W. Olmstead, W.D. Spencer, and one or two others, who, at an informal meeting last fall, decided that some system was necessary to promote the welfare of the fraternities of the campus. J. W. Olmstead was chosen to preside at the first meeting of fraternity representatives, and continued in that capacity at subsequent meetings. The response was encouraging and a committee consisting of H. R. Murphy, J. W. Olmstead, and G. M. Wright was appointed to draw up a constitution. After con siderable investigation concerning fraternity relations at other universities, these men drafted a proposed constitution, which was presented at a meeting early this spring. The powers granted to the proposed council were, however, felt to be too general and the method of electing officers met with criticism. A new committee, consisting of E. A. Howard, F. D. Leuschner. and W. B. Putnam, therefore, drew up an alternative plan, which proved acceptable. When ratified by twenty- seven houses, the Inter-Fraternity Council officially came into being on the night of March 12. During the ensuing week eighteen more ratified, bringing the total of charter members up to forty-five. Only two eligible fraternities failed to join. Membership in the council is open to any social fraternity or house club of at least four years ' standing on the campus. Officers are selected by a group plan, the fraternities being arranged in order of their local age and divided into seven groups, each group selecting one member of the executive board of the council. The choice of the president, vice president and secretary-treasurer rotates among the several groups. EXECUTIVE BOARD President Windsor B. Putnam, ' 25 Vice President -... Frederick D. Leuschner, ' 26 Secretary-Treasurer Ralph F. Hutchison, ' 26 Myron W. Brown, ' 26 Edward A. Howard, ' 26 Newton E. Davis, ' 26 Cornelius W. Mclnerny, ' 26 A I 5?ol a 3 i cvo GV9 Blutf Gold COUNCIL THE PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION PAN HELLENIC is one of the oldest and best-organized units connected with college life and with college interests. It is certainly undeniable that sororities wield a great deal of influence on the campus. This influence is felt in every line of college activity, in academic work, in social work, and in college activities. It can readily be seen that it is absolutely necessary that such a powerful influence be guided in the right direction, checked if necessary, and used only for the betterment of college life. In Pan Hellenic this tremendous task is successfully accomplished. The biggest and most important object of Pan Hellenic, however, is to bring about a closer unity and deeper confidence among the many sororities on the campus. There are so many sororities on a campus of the size of one at the University of California, and these various sororities are so diversified, and of so many types, that a close union between them is absolutely essential if they are to be of any benefit to the campus at large. And since the big aim of sororities is more and more coming to be one of aid for the whole campus and not merely to further and assist the members of each particular organization, the confidence among the various houses, which is being worked for untiringly by Pan Hellenic, is a thing to be highly prized. Scholarship is one of the things stressed especially and sponsored by Pan Hellenic. Pushing ahead for better and more sincere scholarship has always been one of Pan Hellenic ' s most outstanding policies. One of the biggest honors that a house can receive is to win the beautiful cup offered each semester to the house having the highest scholarship. It has been a wonderful thing in that it is a big incentive for better grades. Pan Hellenic, at present, is carrying on a rigorous and extensive campaign for the betterment of campus conditions. It has been realized that an organization as powerful as Pan Hellenic can do much to help to do away with questionable conditions such as seem to be prevalent on the campus now, if a definite stand is taken by all its members. By taking a definite stand in such matters and by recognizing only the highest ideals from the campus public, Pan Hellenic is rapidly becoming one of the most influential of college organi- zations. There have been two rather important changes in the organization of Pan Hellenic this year. One is that Pan Hellenic should include all local sororities and house clubs. Previous to this year all local organi- zations have been allowed to come to Pan Hellenic meetings but have had no vote. It is felt that this new change will create a very fine democratic spirit among all organizations. The other change came about as the result of a suggestion from the Dean of Women ' s office, namely, that Pan Hellenic should have a faculty adviser. Mrs. Emily Noble of the Social Economics Department has been chosen for this responsible position and with her help Pan Hellenic is looking forward to a successful year. C 9 THE " Y " Bovs THE Y. M. C. A. SERVICE to the University and interest in the welfare work of the community are the two lines of activity that have been particularly stressed by the Y. M. C. A. in the work it has carried on during the past year. During the year the association was instrumental in bringing to the campus Sherwood Eddy, nationally famous lecturer, who spoke to numerous student audiences on moral questions having to do with a university life. Francis Miller, student national secretary, was also secured by the association to speak to stu dents about problems and topics of the day. In addition to bringing speakers of prominence to the campus the " Y " has provided the student backing and support for a series of lectures which were given under the direction of the President ' s office. Also the association took a leading part in the establishment of a number of discussion groups on the campus which have been led by the deans of the different colleges. As in former years the " Y " took a leading part in the Asilomar conference, sending 109 delegates to participate in the activities of the gathering. One of the principal tasks of the year was the carrying through of the Student Friendship (Roy Service) Drive which was held in the spring semester. The drive was one of the most important factors in inculcating a spirit of community service into the mind of the college man. The regular " Y " discussion groups have continued this year, meeting once a week to discuss campus problems. The general work of the association has consisted in serving the men students in lines of employ ment, dinners, meeting places, and the like. The officers for the past year were: STANLEY H. TRUMAN, ' 25 President WAYNE WRIGHT, ' ' . Vice President WILLIAM D. SPENCER, ' 25 . . Secretary CLAIR MUNSEY, ' 27 Treasurer A A 157 1 Tm " Y " GOJ i THE Y. W. C. A. BETWEEN 1 200 and 1400 young women of the University have participated in the work of the Univet ' sity Y. W. C. A. in all its many and varied activities of the past year. In the association building, just a few steps from Sather Gate, the women students have gathered for meetings, discussions, welfare work, and numerous other activities that have had to do with the life of the woman student on the campus. The most important bit of work that the association carried on last year was the finance drive. In this campaign the desired quota of $4500 was generously oversubscribed due to the fine co-operative work on the part of the members of the association. On every Tuesday night for the past year open discussion meetings have been held at the clubhouse, at which the problems of the University, especially those dealing with the life of the woman student, have been discussed. These discussions have been attended every time by a large representation of the association members, there often being an attendance of two hundred or more. By means of a Freshman department, which has been emphasized more than ever this past year, the asso- ciation has tried to bring the entering student into closer relations with the older women on the campus and the activities of the University. This work of acquainting the new student with the campus has been carried on under the auspices of the Sophomore department. The community service work of the Y. W. C. A. during the past year has been even more successful than it has been in previous years. Under the direction of Helen Lavers ' 25, centers have been established in many parts of the city where social work is being carried on. The officers for the year are: ELIZABETH GEEN, " 25 President FLORENCE NICHOLS, ' 15 Vice President RUTH McCuLLOGH, ' 15 Secretary ETHEL TRASK, ' 15 Treasurer MARJORY BRIDGE, ' 15 Undergraduate Representative A A C TV5 ax, UNIVERSITY MOTHERS ' CLUB UNIVERSITY MOTHERS ' CLUB EVER since its organization on November 15, 1916, the University Mothers ' Club has continued to serve the University and its students in many lines of social and welfare work. During the past year the good work of the organization has been particularly in evidence. The purpose of the club has, since its organization, been twofold : to care for the particular and practical needs of the students on the campus, and to provide social entertainment for strange mothers who accompany their sons and daughters to Berkeley. During the past year the club has taken every means and advantage possible of furthering the students in all their activities. They have helped the men students by serving lunches, dinners, and banquets at the Y. M. C. A. During the holidays the members of the club have provided homes for the students who were unable to return home. A visiting committee of the club has recently been organized to provide cheer and comforts for students who are ill in the infirmary. Regular meetings of the club are held every week in rooms provided for them by the University. At these meetings programs are usually provided by members of the faculty. Various studies of campus conditions are always made at these meetings, and also inquiries as to the life of the student off the campus. The officers of the club are : MRS. KIMBALL G. EASTON MRS. R. G. GETTELL MRS. L. B. McCoRD MRS. C. P. GRIFFIN . MRS. ALEXANDER BROWN MRS. N. SHRBVE . MRS. LUCY VAN HAREN MRS. J. D. ELLSWORTH . MRS. W. H. BERTEAUX . MRS. JESSIE WILLIS . MRS. E. M. ELLIOTT President First Vice President Second Vice President Third Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Financial Secretary Pin Custodian Press Corresfwndent G 3 1 % MINING ASSOCIATION UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Founded at the University of California, 1001 Reorganized in 1904 FALL SEMESTER President .... James B. Christie, " 15 Vke President . Paul C. Perry. ' 15 Secretary Earle S. Neaol, " 16 Treasurer .... . . Malcolm W. Morris, " 16 Sergeont-dt-Arms Harold F. Winham, " 16 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Philip R. Bradley, ' 15 Warren A. Labarthe, ' 15 Carl Stdner, ' 27 V SPRING SEMESTER President George R. Kribbs, " 15 f , Via President . Warren A. Labarthe, ' 25 Secrefcirin . Earle S. Neil, " 16 Treasurer Malcolm W. Morris, " 16 Sergennt-dr-Arnu . . . Robert B. Fisher, " 25 . Ir 1 ExBcimvi COUNCIL Philip R. Bradley, " 25 Edmund H. Chisholro, ' 25 Archie Woodward, " 27 c - . __ --- - - . -.-! , _ .... ,., 1 f a[-A ...I .jfmiMmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiii tiiii ifr - x r C 3 Blue " Gold LEONARD GERLACH CARL DINIC VALDEMAR ARNTZEN HAROLD CONKLIN TOMA AKERS MASONIC ORGANIZATIONS Harold W. Conklm, President Robert E. Johnson, Vice President Toma E. Akers, Secretary Carl M. Pease Marion R. Brandt MASONIC CLUB HOUSE COUNCIL Alice E. Nelson John J. Morton Leonard J. Gerlach Winston M. Putts Nelson E. Collett MASONIC CLUB President Vice President Vice President Secretary Treasurer President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Harold W. Conklin Charles H. Krebs John J. Morton Alvin L. Waugaman Franklin C. Blocksom DE MOLAY CLUB . . Carl J. Dime . Ralph C. Rowe . Simon Hymes Gerald F. Maulsby President Vice President Secretary Treasurer President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Lorin D. Grignon George S. Albee Valdemar Arntzen Merle Randall Edward A Martin WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB Toma E. Akers ....... Evelyn D. Missner Elizabeth N Sargent . Ruth N. Turner ASHLAR CLUB Leonard J. Gerlach Robert H. Foucke Vahan H. Fereshetian Thomas B. Campbell HENRY MORSE STEPHENS LODGE Master Valdemar Arntzen Senior Warden Merle Randall Junior Warden Charles F. Shaw Secretary Edward A. Martin rrm 15761 TfflT t TOf CV3 NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN HALL and the Newman Club together have gone far toward uniting the religious and social interests of Catholic students at this University. The club itself serves in uniting and acquaint ' ing the students through its social and religious activities and philanthropic work. There is little doubt that the success of the organization during the past college year has been due largely to the character of the social affairs carried on. The club ' s activities during the fall of 1924 included a series of teas held on alternate Tuesday after ' noons, the traditional Freshman Reception, and the Carnival and Dance. These affairs are particularly in- dicative of the way in which the organization has endeavored to realize its aim of making new and old stu- dents acquainted. The Carnival and Dance was the outstanding socia l event conducted by the club last fall. On Friday afternoon, January 16, 1925, the Women ' s Tea was held, and on February 13, 1925, the annual Newman Club Formal was held in Stephens Union. This is the second year the affair has been given on the campus and it is planned to continue the practice in the future in order to establish the dance as one of the annual campus formals. Much credit is due to the Rev. J. P. Towey and the Rev. C. E. Woodman for the high character of their work on the behalf of the students associated with them in the club, and for their guidance and in- struction in spiritual matters. A large part of the responsibility for the affairs of the club has rested on the shoulders of its officers, and to them in a large degree is due the credit for the successful way in which these activities have been conducted. The officers are: President .... Edward Mulhardt, " 15 Men ' f Vice President . Howard Thompson, " 16 Women ' Viet President Eileen Grosjean, ' 16 Corresponding Secretary . Dorris Callaghan. ' vj Recording Secretary . . ... Eleanor Byrne, ' 16 Treasurer Samuel Alexander, " 16 Ouarmart Executive Committee William OXxmnell, " aj CV3 A OFFICERS 1 CLUB HONORARY John T. Nance, Colonel, Ret. Reginald H. Kelley, Major, Inf. Edmund C. Waddill, Major, Inf. Francis R. Hunter, Major, Ret. Roland W. Finger, Major, Ord. George H. Peabody, Major, A. S. Edson W. Berlin Francis G. Burt Phillip E. Davenport Robert W. Gerhart Stanley S. Hawley Lewis M. Andrews Henry A. Dannenbrink Richard C. Dehmel Evander S. Dixon George E. Fullerton Benjamin F. Manning, ist Lt. C. A. C. ACTIVE Ingemar E. Hogberg Milton J. Jakowsky Andrew J. Mathieson Peveril Meigs Daniel C. Nutting John S. Switzer, Captain, Inf. Charles D. Y. Ostrom, Captain, C. A. C. George D. Condren, Captain. Inf. John C. Howard, Captain, Inf. Frank Moore, Captain, Inf. William M. Chapman, ist Lt. Inf. William H. Patterson Henry F. Phelan Lawrence P. Sowles Leroy B. Thomas MiHard H. Totman Qlarence E. Vendley FIRST LIEUTENANTS Wesley S. Gardiner Charles O. Garrels Ross MacLeod Edmund J. Mahon Charles McCauley Charles B. Overacker Eldo A. Peterman Sidney Read Boyd C. Sells Harlan Y. Smith Ralph T. Wattenburger Paul E. Buechener Edward G. Chandler Linn S. Chaplin Walter A. Gabriel Conrad P. Kahn Robert H. Berg Leo W. Bardin Allan A. Barrie Charles R. Clar James A. Dixon John Hall, Jr. Leonard I. Hoffman Garden D. Ingraham SECOND LIEUTENANTS John B. Lagen Conrad J. Lutgen Francisco G. Montealegre Edward F. Morgan Warren T. Murphy FIRST SERGEANTS Philip F. Hagen SERGEANTS Carter M. Judah James Kerr Herman H. Koepsel Robert W. Lawrence Hamilton S. Luske Wilbur C. Lyon Milton G. Mauer James I. Wise Gerald St. C. Mushet Ross H. Rich Henry L. Schnoor Carlton O. Sta ' .lman Hobart N. Young Paul T. Hoetzel Jesse J. McMillan Emil M. Mrak Blevin F. Neville Ray C. Ploss George F. Tinkler George L. Webber Carlton S. Wilcox G 3 I 578 I A Bluf Gold SOPHOMORE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Edvraid Buckaiew EirlBurdick John Chapman JohnClymer Neil Duckies Kenneth Farley Lane Fetcher Gather Hampton Gordon Huber Earl Jabs Leland Kaiser Donald Locke Carl Mauser Ralph McGoey William McLallan Walter Mills Cecil Mise Donald Mole Roy Niswander Frank Perry Otto Rhower IraRobie Wilbum Smith JackSwisher Harry Thompson EarlZeUer {579} % L x " 9 THAHAN PLAYERS THALIAN PLAYERS HONORARY Marjorie Lange Hendrickson Dorothy Gillespie Esther Bostleman Mildred Brown AEva Colby Ella Coughlin Muriel Alexander Marjorie Black Claire Basford Lucia Burke Franqui Colburn Carolyn Anspacher Ethel Gordon Absent on Leave. Alnactive Members. Marian Phillips Hilda Schuke President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer .... Representative at Large President Vice President . Secretary. Treasurer .... Representative at Large GRADUATES SENIORS Alice Donaldson Helen Fox Ajuanita Gates Magdalen Gill JUNIORS Wilma Butcher Beulah Frye SOPHOMORES Lenore Everett Margaret Foreman Alrma Frazier FRESHMEN Jessie Huey AElsie Ingalls OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Florence McAuliffe Maurine Hermann Rose Marshall Margaret Nicholson Una Raffety Evelyn Fuller Helen Phillips Veronica Rourke Minna Libermann Jean Scott Mildred Wright Helen Mahoney Virginia Russ Genevieve Temple Juanita Gates Magdalen Gill . Beulah Frye . Una Raffety Ella Coughlin SPRING SEMESTER Magdalen Gill Alice Donaldson . Beulah Frye . Una Raffety Ella Coughlin G Blue ' s- Gold UNIVERSITY PLAYERS CLUB Founded at the University of California t I HE University Players Club is a local honorary society composed of prominent students in the field of drama. The organization is very small, and therefore each member must have proven himself highly capable in the eyes of Professor Charles Von Neumayer, as well as to the members, to be eligible for membership in the organization. Each year this organization of prominent dramatists presents a play for the campus as well as the outside public, under the tutelage of Professor Von Neumayer. As in the past, the play for this year, " She Stoops to Conquer, " was one of the best of the season. Those who saw the play are agreed that it was an excellent piece of work. The cast included: CAST Mr. Hardcasde. Hastings . . Mrs. Hardcasde Qnmtuee Nov.: c Kate Hardcasde Maid . . Mariow. . Inn Keeper Servants . . . Robert Ross Donald Blanchard . Barton Yarborough Helen Gray Dorothy Gilkspie Juanita Gates Mildred Heavey Gossine Saner white Arthur Thorsen . . Herman Killer Lyman Henry John Sandoval .-! William Henry f ngunri LathlOp CV9 Dorothy Gillespie Donald S. Blanchard Juanita Gates FACULTY C. D. Von Neumayer GRADUATES Florence Powers Mo SENIOBS Mildred Heavey Tf | ingemar nogoerg MikeRafeto Robert F. Ross one Satterwhite i C 9 (39 Blue? Gold CHESS CLUB Founded at the University of California, January 19, 1897 OFFICERS President. . . Abraham A. Dessler Secretary-Treasurer . Fred N. Christensen Manager . . Wm. P. Barlow Prof. G. E. K. Branch Wm. P. Barlow Charles E. Black Sam Duker George H. Braun Fred N. Christensen Charles D. Fisher Leonard F. Avery Edward E. Barber Bois F. Burk Abraham A. Dessler J. Maurice Robinson Harold O. Sjoberg HONORARY Jose R. Capablanca Dmitry N. Vedensky SENIORS JUNIORS Engracio D. Guerzon G. Haynes Hall Frank S. Hamburger SOPHOMORES Ezra G. Gotthelf Arthur W. Marquardt Henry J. Ralstan P. William Young FRESHMEN Henry Gross Ralph R. Hultgren William W. Irwin Elmer W. Gruer Daniel S. Swett Marcos C. Montecillo Fenton G. Pelz Armand J. Pereyra Eugene W. Shimonauff Alexander B. Stokes Earl E. Strock Benjamin I. Wininger Rudolph W. Koch Arthur L. Murray O. Gordon Oatridge Bernhardt Weidenbaum The Chess Club, one of the oldest organizations on the campus, was formed January 19, 1897. This semester it was found necessary to draw up a new constitution in order to take care of this noble and most ancient of games. This has been a most successful term for the club. The Varsity team defeated Stanford by the decisive score of six to one, thereby winning the Rice Cup for the third consecutive time. Two men of the Varsity team will graduate, but the strong Freshman and second teams make the prospects for next year very promising. B. I. Wininger W. P. Barlow E. G. Gotthelf A. A. Dessler F. N. Christensen C. E. Black D S Swett cxir - Blutf Goid CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA | HRISTIAN Science Society of the University of California was organized in 1007 under article XXLII, section VIII of the Manual of the Mother Church. The ob- " - " ject 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 Wayshower. In order that the object be attained, regular weekly meetings are held at the First Church of Christ Scientist in Berkeley, corner Dwight Way and Bowditch Street. At these meetings passages from the Bible and " Science and Health " are read, and testimonies of healings, experiences, and remarks on Christian Science are given. A reading room is maintained in El Granada Apartments, 2500 Bancroft Way, 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 the author- ized 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 obtaining work and to help them to 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 to the laws of God, and to His govern- ment of the universe, inclusive of man. From this it follows that business men and cul- tured scholars have found that Christian Science enhances their endurance and mental powers, enlarges their perception of character, gives them acuteness and comprehensive- ness and an ability to exceed their ordinary capacity. " These few words express accurately and completely the ideas which are 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 society to do its utmost for students interested in Christian Science. T 3 G O G ) A A (583! WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ASSOCIATION Organized 1922 THE Dormitory Association is an organization composed of the presidents of boarding houses, and is an outgrowth of the California Club, which was organized in 1914. The purpose is to discuss common problems, arrive at uniform rules and standards, and acquaint the girls in the different houses with the activities and plans on the campus. It is still in a period of readjustment, but it is hoped that it will soon take as big a place on the campus as such a representative body should have. The name " Dormitory Association " is applied because it is hoped that this organiza- tion will be the nucleus around which dormitories will later be built. Concerning these much ' looked ' for buildings, Mr. Robert Sibley, of the Alumni Association, encourages us periodically, and we expect to see our hopes fulfilled in the near future. OFFICERS Advisor . Katharine Durbrow FALL SEMESTER President Vice President Secretary . Treasurer Audrey Treichler, ' 15 . Grace Griswold Kathryn Sweeney Mildred Hart i SPRING SEMESTER President Kathryn Sweeney, ' 25 Vice President Grace Griswold Secretary Anne Ridgeway Treasurer . Marie Mulhardt a a 1 584 1 sr s CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY tSamuel H. Berry, ' 26 August M. Borio, ' 17 Roger A. Bramy, ' 17 Christie V. Budech. " 17 Harold F. Chermss, ' 25 Charles S. Cressaty, " 16 tjohn E. Edwards, ' 17 Wfllard Ellis, ' 16 Joseph E. Fontenrose, " 25 Robert H. Fouke, ' 26 John A. Garfinlde, ' 25 Abraham Gottfried, " 28 Emil Grossman, ' 15 tEmil K. Gubin, ' 16 {Robert L. Jackson, ' 18 Gordon G. Johnson, ' 16 David Krinsky, ' 26 Lewis E. Lercara, " 16 JMartin L. Leuschner, ' 25 ilsidore Lindenbaum, ' 36 Richard T. Maher, ' 18 JEduin L. Mayall, ' 18 tWiUiam L. McGinness. " 26 Roy Michael, " 18 JGeorge J. Moncharsch, " 28 JJohn F. Mudge, ' 18 Julian P. Randolph, " 16 Mardele Robinson, " 17 August Rothschild, " 25 Carl T. Schmidt, ' 17 tWiUiam B. Schwartz, ' 16 tEdward H. Siems, " 27 Lewis Spiegelman, " 27 John B. Stephens, ' 27 Aki B. Stokes, " 27 JJohn F. Turner, " 28 tThomas Wallbank, ' 27 Benjamin Weiner, ' 27 t Alvin E. Weinberger, " 26 Bernard E. Witkin, ' 25 Alfonso J. Zirpoli, ' 26 On - - ; - Spcalpr Pro Tern . Corrtifwmlmg Qfri; i Treasurer ......... ExccuHK Committ Members al Large Representatives to Council . . ' - ' . . _ " -,.. " ' . - tlntersociety Debates. JFrosh Debates. FAH SEMESTIR Bernard E. Witkin, " 25 Charles S. Cressaty, ' 26 . William B. Schwarc, " 26 William L. McGinness, ' 26 Frank Pomeranz, ' 25 Alvin E. Weinberger, ' 26 . Samuel H. Berry, ' 26 . . Bernard E. Witkin, " i ; Harold F. Cherras-s. V SPRING SEMESTER Harold F. Chermss. " is Alvin E. Weinberger, ' 26 Joseph E. Fontenrose, " 25 John A. Garfinkle, " 26 Emil K. Gubin, " 26 Charles S. Cressaty, ' 26 William L. McGinness, " 26 George G. Olshausen. " 24 HI. .11111 H 11 II 11.1. .11111 II I 585! GV3 A CENTURIATA DEBATING SOCIETY R. Robert Hunter William H. Archer George R. Baird Edward B. Barber Samuel Duker Walter C. Frame Leonard S. Freer Leo E. Gallagher Murray E. Gaw HONORARY Jack M. Sinclair ACTIVE Walter E. Lammertz Lloyd W. Lowery Richard E. Mack Casbar J. Mallarian Arthur W. Marquard Charles R. Matheson Thomas W. McDonald G. K White McGee Kenneth L. Williams George D. Mitchell Kenneth E. Morley Howard B. Reitmeyer Louis J. Sadowski Ivan A. Schwab Peter N. Skaarup Raymond G. Stanbury Roseborough Vaughn PARLIAMENT (Women ' s Debating Society) OFFICERS Rose Marshall Isabel Lyons Gladys Humm Gwendolyn Bridges . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Katherine Allen, ' 28 Marjorie Black, ' 25 Katherine Boole, ' 26 Esther Bostelman, ' 25 Minnie Bramman, ' 25 Leona Brewster, ' 28 Ruth Clouse, ' 27 Ella Coughlin, ' 25 Erato Dehmel, ' 25 Elizabeth Dempster, ' 25 Helen Duprey, ' 25 MEMBERS Miriam Friedman, ' 25 Alice Fuller, ' 28 Eileen Grosjean, ' 26 Ruth Holliday, ' 28 Leila Jones, ' 25 Myrtle Knowles, ' 25 Madeline Lackman, ' 27 Norma Landa, ' 25 Margaret Longaker, ' 28 Christal Maston, ' 26 Maurine McKeaney, ' 27 Mary Agnes McMahon, ' 27 Ruth Meyer, ' 26 Eleanor Noteware, ' 28 Ann O ' Toole, ' 26 Elizabeth Ovsey, ' 28 Ruth Provines, ' 27 Ruth Reed, ' 26 Helen Riddell, ' 27 Alberta Roller, ' 26 Verona Stice, ' 27 Vera Wallstrum, ' 25 (5861 % 2k FALL SEMESTER Emma Brunt . Ethel Wan . . Rozellen Anderson Alice Donaldson . Bonaro Wilkinson 1 Aileen McCandless ' PHILORTHIAN DEBATING SOCIETY Founded September 7, 1910 OpnczRs . Present . V x President Secretary . Treasurer Council Representatives INTERSOCIETY DEBATES FALL SEMESTER Phdorthuin-Sfnate Debate Phflocthian team: Aiken McCandkss, Mabel Covington, and Alice Donaldson PMorduan-Padiament Debate Philorthian team: Nell Hollinger, Elizabeth Sargent, and Helen Fox. SPRING SEMESTER Phtlorthuzn-Congreu Debate Philorthian team: Aiken McCandkss, Lola PiveiueU. and Nell Hollinger Phdorthum-Parliament Debate Philorthian team: Emma Brune, Elizabeth Sargent, and Ethel Watt SPRING SEMESTER Bonaro Wilkinson . . Helen Fox . RjQzeHen Anderson . Maxine OUhausen f Afleen McCandfess Nell Hollinger SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY (Men ' s Debating Society) Founded 1900 SENIORS Charles Barnard Wilfred G. Harmon A. Carl Beyer John Harrell Charles V. Harley Richard Heflebower JUNIORS George Allison Edwin J. Duerr Maillard Bennett Howard Elms Gerald Bridges Sidney Garfinkel Ransom Chase Francis Gill ABanL. Dwyre A. Brooke Petray SOPHOMORES L. Harland Frederick Reuben Hertenstein Albert H. McCall Richard Petty William Gill Lyman Henry Justin Jacobs Robert D. Tobey Harrison Lewis Donaldson Thorbum C 9 c rv? Blutf Cold UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA RADIO CLUB Fall Semester 1924 President A. H. BROLLY ' 25 Vice President JAMES M. BARNETT ' 28, Chief Operator Secretary LESTER G. GREGORY ' 25 Spring Semester 1925 President E. L. RAMER ' 26 Vice President A. H. BROLLY ' 25, Chief Operator Secretary S. A. MITCHELL ' 25 Government Station License, call 6BB fl i. PRE-MEDICAL ASSOCIATION With the furtherance of fellowship among the Pre ' Medical students of the University of California as its aim, the Pre-Medical Association can well be said to have had a successful year. At the meetings held throughout the college year, in addition to lectures by members of the faculty and prominent men of the medical profession, a program and a dance were held. The crowning achievement of the year was the Annual Pre-Medical Informal Dance held under the direction of the organization. FAL L HAMILTON ANDERSON, ' 26 ANNA ZADIELOVICH, ' 26 VIVIAN BLANCHARD, ' 27 RUSSELL JAECKLE, ' 27 SPRING EDMUND MAHON, ' 25 RUTH LUNDEEN, ' 22 KATHLEEN MORRIS, ' 26 . LEON GOLDMAN, ' 26 JOHN B. TOMPKINS, ' 28 . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms G ; =4 A r m Walter I. Baldwin William L. Bender LeRoy H. Bnggs Harold Brunn Curie L, Caltmder Elizabeth A. LV George E. Ebright Nunnan N. Epstein Herbert M. Evans Howard W. Fleming Benjamin L. Freedlander Gordon E. Hein George C Hensel ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA (Medical Scholarship Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1001 Alpha of California established 1906 Twenty-Six Chapters FACULTY Harold H. Hitchcock Albert J. Houston Samuel H. Hurwic GeorgeS. Iki William J. Kerr Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore Fred H. Kruse Frederick C. Lewitt Hans Lisser William P. Lucas Robert C. Martin Karl F.Meyer Herbert C. Moffitt Harold Morrow Howard C. NafFdger Saxton T. Pope Ralph Rabinowic Glanvilk Y. Rusk Edward B. Schaw Margaret Schnl-p Irwin C. Schumacher Sidney J. Shipman Wallace I. Terry Ernest L. Walker J. Homer Woolsey dark M. Johnson Sanford V. Larkey Margaret Beattie Laura Haymond Meridian Greene RESIDENTS INTERNES Mary F. Montgomery Eric T. Reynolds LAMBDA UPSILON fPublic Health) Founded at the University of California. 1919 FACLT.TT MEMBERS Laura Cairns Eachscholtia Lucia GRADUATES Helen Maher JlTNlORS Mary Hisey George J. Wood Samuel B. Randall Ruby Cunningham .-. :c : :--:: Evelyn Missner CV9 HMDUI WilnuRoe Lorraine Worrall A {589} h EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FOR ROY SERVICE DRIVE ROY SERVICE DRIVE WITH a goal of $7000, the general committee, headed by E. C. ( " Babe " ) Horrell ' 25, conducted an intensive campaign in the interests of the Roy Service Fund the week of March 3o-April 4. Over two hundred men made up the committee, which nearly reached the goal set for the campaign. Under the original plan, the funds to be collected were to be divided as follows: $4000 for the main- tenance of Roy Service in his work in China, $2000 for the local Y. M. C. A. work among the foreign stu- dents, arid $1000 for the Student Friendship Fund. Because of the fact that the goal was not quite reached, it was not possible to appropriate these funds as was planned, but in the division, the original appropriation was carried out. A personal-canvass method was used in getting the subscriptions. Each team member selected a group of men whom he saw personally, thus insuring a more effective presentation of the matter. The inter-fraternity division, under the leadership of B. A. King ' 25, made the best showing during the drive. Hiram E. Cassidy Edward G. Chandler Edwin Duerr Jack Hall Fred Woll CALIFORNIA SERVICE CAMPAIGN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Edwin C. Horrell Maurice Kearney Burton King Delmer Marshall CV3 George H. Curtiss Hall Jacobs Robert Kinkead Ralph W. Bender Ransome Chase Henry Beaumont James Christie Laurence B. Dodds Kenneth Cowell Millard Frazier Rodney Hadden Martin Leuschner William T. Sesnon INTER-CLASS DIVISION James Klinefelter Alvin Langfield Hubert McNoble INTER-FRATERNITY DIVISION Thomas C. Gorrie Justin Kennedy INTER-COLLEGE DIVISION George Kribbs Neil G. Locke Chris Phelan INTER-CHURCH DIVISION Anson Miller Arnold Murchie Alfred Nelson Charles Nourse Arthur Matthews Edward Siems William Spencer Stanley Truman Hugh Wright Martin Minney Kendric Morrish Albert Schlesinger Elwood J. Schmidt Alson W. Sears Kenneth W. Verling Lawrence P. Sowles Lowell L. Sparks Charles Stoultz George Simonds Bud Vaughn William Warne Arthur Young I 59I 1 A .ty, ,i ,n,, ,,f:,, t-t nit f if iff jtf r ' f i if " if)(f(C ant . ( . if ft it ff jfcfif t ' iii tir r . t nwHa tfaS (fa AaaeS (tf f fe fctinti f ie ff ' ff ' tf ' i t i t t Hr trrrj in ni if rrttiffr ' j i j ' t " xivf. in f ie last Ufa x, tn tt f H Hue n j rciiyuciwuS. Jw ffie cM layr ' wJ, " -J ie courae t fff r i ' j ' f ' i reui iolef M fte 00MMM Trine. Ill tHfil, fltlt . cm . - it itr IH IIK IJ f mi at tint ref bf i HI IIH i rtttiK j pS, f ie frr - t i-rdt l tar j (Hi t evcfa to tncte ft if tire nc trny the fa f fife, in r ' j. if lining tt an ant woman in fne fiif S c fne fre ( iii f II I fj ' -iier Iffir c fnt wan icne- naS ' e ifftaA tc cc-ntri ( ff d ' J an ' H it r Ai ffie 7air Je.r. -snerr ere. iij j i- iff ii fo if jiir ifi ' -. a man tr io (A to an ovfttnafr rJ nof ini ' c a Mir uciiny af u iiJifin ie ran ra ii M I. tylfay Ac i ( f estcn if ( atis eaf i colt rtwfn rj nere n fti ' t.iufa, and cur sincere fi if tiaii iro if fu tejf r.i-fiin i fj. f itt c in tafer Me ne mau j i f ' ' ff fin it raiiA ' j f fne. ccujricnl or uncvnlcivul " fjnain -Jana, " a Me ftj ircf y i tne eiie of {me nttinfi-ij j. Cx i r. 5911 Bluf fe-flolct f?9I Blutf Golct THE CHAIN GANG No. 2345 SPIKE alias DUD KIERULFF. Description: Phi Delt. Has been paroled on leave once but re- turned after six months. Indictment: Dee Gee by name Madeleine. No. 5678 DON alias OLD CROWE. Description: Casts a mean basket ball, position. Poor but willing. Indictment: Chi O by name Lorna. Dark hair and a kindly dis- No. 6789 BOB alias JULEP MISTY. Modest man who twirls a mean baseball. Associated with gang called Bachelordon. Rest of record fairly good. Indictment: Betty of the Chi O ' s. No. 7891 HOWARD alias SPUD MURPHY. Description: Afflicted with D. T. D. which retards his men- tality. Has run many a good boy off his feet according to W. Christie. No further accomplish- ments. Indictment: Olive of the A. G. D. tong. No. 2678 LEE alias MITTS PARRISH. Description : Has reputation for being a bruiser. Best kept under surveillance. Member of the Beta bunch near the Art works. Virile, big man. When entered afflicted with a blackened eye. Indictment: Very special case of the Gamma Phi Beta tong. Florence is the woman in the case. No. 8046 WALT alias RAZOR RAU. Description: Beautiful man of football renown. Has been on probation. Returned recently, however. On sick list, reports the prison doctor, because of jealousy. Woman in case named Norma all we know of her. D. D. D. tong. Name of other man in case suspected to be gangster by name Hoggy. No further information available. No. 9909 JOHN alias JAWN DAVIS. Description: International operator. Considered one of the most conservative in the field. Chief of the Kappa Sig tribe. Court was unable to decide between prison and state institution because of umbrella complex owned by Davis. Woman in case suspected to be girl by the name of Lou but later information gave positive information that real name is Elizabeth better known as Lizzie. " , v Tx Blue " - WITH OUR Qoneces A [5941 t . r GV5 Blui? Gold {595} CV3 A iggr i % L ' ! GVS) T fr " 1 and so ft 1598! a A C TV? so it went AUGUST Registration registers a slight gain through the recorder ' s office. Glee Club returns with Eulogies of Scotch and Burns. Racket be- cause Helen is on her way home. First of Bill Spencer ' s Editorials sees print. A. S. U. C. card sales approach bursting point, according to Al Schlesmger. Babe Horrell says grid- iron is styling hot. Andy Smith prepares the batter. Non-orgs lead in search for grade points. SEPTEMBER Few Juniors have paid assessment. Carl Beyer asks for attendance at A.S. U. C. meeting. Paul Roach calls out the reserves. Campus hears a few whispers about Coolidge, La Follette, Davis, through the mouths of babes. Campus Hope Chest remains empty although Dean Avery gets his ten dollars. Freshman light the Greek Theatre furnace. Pepps Kellam disproves the theory that his voice matches his name. The Little Theatre gives another play tonight. Football going strong and William D. Spencer writes another edi- torial. So does Vernon Patterson. So does Dean Avery. OCTOBER More Football and the Juniors pick Ed Duerr, Brent Metzler,and Ken Priestley as the prize dramatists. Some more whispers about Coolidge et al. Elma Auze buys a new con- tinuous speaker. Treble Clef and Yell Lead- ers do their arm waving and singing. Occi- dent sails through the campus. Two people sight the boat. NOVEMBER More Football. Sixty-eight elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Shortage of gold and brass reported in Berkeley jewelry stores. Cool- idge remains silent with a sigh. Home-coming throngs detour through Emeryville. Report rough roads. Slight rumors heard of an ap- proaching football contest with Stanford University at Palo Alto. They prove to be true. DECEMBER Slight hangover from Thanksgiving reported by many students to the Students " Afiairs Committee. Only rumors, however. Finals and Christmas approach. The campus afflicted by a great wind as 10,000 heave a simultaneous sigh of relief. JANUARY Twenty-five dollars changes hands. Jerry Faulkner writes an editorial in the CAL. Fermented Beverages cause huge discussion in Wheeler Aud. Oxford men taken into the hearts of all men students because of their avowed theories. S. F. Papers have some- thing else to write about. More Basket Ball. FEBRUARY Campus movies lost in a cloud of words. Co-eds not to be perpetuated in celluloid. Slight breath of spring brings out cinch no- tices and short skirts. Senior bench moved for benefit of Art Matthews weak eyes. MARCH Spring comes on wings of term papers. Everybody happy. APRIL Everybody happy and worried at the same time. MAY Comes in like a flunk and goes out like a sheepskin. 1 5991 ova GVc) A A FACULTY GLADE RALLY IN THE NEWER STYLE Who are the boys? The boys are all P. M. ' s. What are P. M. ' s? Prominent men. Who are the prominent men? The secretary is Snooky-Ookums Mell. Who is the man with the bottle? The man with the bottle is " Gordon " White. And who is the man with the black bottle? He is Mike Dorst. And who are the three men being blessed by the angelic looking boy? They are, reading from left to right, Nickleman, Gorrie, and Vazeille. And who are the boys trying to prove Darwin ' s theory? The boy with the telescope is J. French and the boy climbing up the bark is J. Dixon and the boy who is hanging with his head downward is an editor, J. Faulkner, and the big blond is I. Hogberg. But, mamma, who is the angel with the book? Hush, sonny, angels don ' t need names! f6ool CV3 CV5 UM ' S ' Gold THOSE RlBS APE SO DUMBiT T ALL THEY USE FOC IS TO HOLDJ TIC EARS bTlFF, ' N ' FIGHT. MY OTHSTOME WA5A BOULDER. HAR.O. BIMBO WHO SITS IN HiGU PRICED E SEATS AT THE ' FQLL I ES ' AK 0 LOOKS THE W Y WHEN THE CH02US THE LAST GUY ' -. fc) THAT JOB HAB A FoN ' Jy A PIKJT OF PIANO STHE OFRC AL HOOQ1 TASTER, roe THE GOVERNMENT E FftESMMAW WHO CHALLENGES , THE ALL AMECCAM FULL- BACIC. VOU CXDNT C.IP NJG IM CT4E GUY VWHO CALLS PORMIS SvufETlE -me BuTCHeR. WAGON . ' BOTH , CAM BE DONE. ' T f6oi] TQ0T jold PO NT BOWER tt GOT A FRONTr PAG E. SCOOP. ' ' NN i CV5 lutf Goid A A i CV3 GVc) 8fc -AND BY THEIR FACES YE 5HALL KNOW THEM IVE FALLEN HARDER THAN IHI FOP A WOMAN F iniiiiiiin f 60 4 I I ALWAYS SAID I ' D 6e A PAPER MftN I A i cvo The DAILY CALIFORNIAN PUBLISHED DURING THE COLLEGE YEAR BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA TODAY IN DETAIL BEFORE a roaring fire that almost cracked the concrete in the Greek Theatre the Senior Week committees were announced last night following a ninth ' inning rally in which more than several thousand young women of the University witnessed the 1925 Parthenia, " Threads of the Loom. " In a formal statement given out late yesterday Art Matthews, about ' 25, gleefully announced that the Welfare Council would begin the publica- tion of a new handbook as soon as Hearst Hall is completed. The DAILY CALIFORNIAN staffs will meet tomorrow afternoon some place. " Contact? " questioned Miss Gertrude Turner when the subject was broached by the inquiring reporter. " Why, no. I believe that skirts will be shorter this year for the aspiring co-ed. " " Ha, ha! " then laughed Adam Carl Beyer as he entered the Stadium to spectate at the Little Theatre ' s production of " The Cuckoo " last night before an audience that rose as a body to cheer David P. Barrows, head of the political science de- partment, as the Bruin relay team forged ahead and broke the tape, winning the day for the Golden Bears. The women on the staff of the DAILY CALIFOR- NIAN will hold a mass meeting today, at which time Ben H. Lehman, author of " Wild Marriage, " will hold a sign-up rally for all new crew aspirants in the women ' s clubrooms in Stephens Union. Nevertheless, in spite of the fact of numerous rumors to the contrary, the Executive Committee is inclined to believe that the professors who will teach here during the summer session are very wise in their own way. The OCCIDENT It was raining but that didn ' t matter especially when one was eating cold macaroni on a cracked plate. " Jesu, but the sky smells blue! " exclaimed Babe Horrell as he came down long white marble stairs. " I ' m a hooligan, but thank the Lord, wee bit critter, wee bit bunny in the grass, I ' m not in the funny paper yet. " BELLEROPHON is FALLEN, FALLEN FROM THE SUN, AND FALLEN IS IcARUS, FALLEN IN THE SEA. And that ' s what a guy gets when he drinks that kind of stuff Said William D. Spencer in indirect quotes as he blew the blue horn of morning and strode out into the dimness and darkness of the night. [6o6j A PELICAN SINGED WINGS A PLAYLET SCENE: The interior of the Pelican off ce. It is raining outside. TIME: It is raining outside. CHARACTERS: All of them are. CONTRIBUTOR: Hello, Mr. Avery. I ' ve got a drawing here. AVERY (the editor) : Yeh! Leave it here. CONTRIBUTOR: Don ' t you want to look at it? AVERY: All right. Let me see it. CONTRIBUTOR: Here it is. (Avery loofc at picture and jokf below.) LADY : What sort of a new movie actor would there be if Mary Pickford married Santa Glaus? ANOTHER LADY: I don ' t know. LADY : No kind of new movie actor. ANOTHER LADY: Why is that? LADY: Because there ain ' t no Santa Glaus CURTAIN SCENE Two Avery at Telephone and Tschudy printing more Pelicans in the next office. TSCHUDY: Say, Dean, they ' re selling like ice in Hades. AVERY (at telephone): Shut up, Tschudy. Cal Hall is speaking. (Atry turns pale and then red.) TSCHUDY: Whassamatter, Dean. AVERY : (Hangs up slowly and thoughtfully.) TSCHUDY: Whassamatter, Dean? (Continues to lool( at Avery.) AVERY : (Silent.) TSCHUDY: (Silent.) AVERY: Yyeh, Dean dean dean AVERY AND TSCHUDY (silent and exit slowly to the left and the taproom muttering to themselves): The dean . the dean . . the dean . . the dean . . A Black Curtain. AT THE- TOP OF TUt PEAIsfr U9T TUEV VlTU PAST GLOBIC9 IN) ONt UAI P VUATS TUt USE- OF SAVING MOBE- (IT toULPEt A TEBEIBLt TOG PAVING OFF TU MORTGAGE N)O U E M X II G AtQy MOCt PIGS ATTUE MAPPy 9CALTUypM I TMU. WOU t OT A UUNlDBCD TWt SIGMA GUI ALUMN)US PIP 9 - TVO Lok: IIS) UELL TUEy APPEALTO V 6 GOD9 TUAT PELN)GTO PoTBALL 9QUAD5. tff ALPUACUl OU2 LITTLE- TALt Of IF TUEBQ ' Pt A !y TUIIsteS NV GONfe VtVE GOTftM t OlS i 5TAN P rOUBTW FROM TUE- QOTTOM. " A AlQp 90ME- Of US TWAT F PCOUIBITICW BEIGtfED TWE- 9CA9, TUEN lUt 5QAS foULP N EVtG 9CE TUt H J I P A Luci y euKfcu AGE- TUE PUI LUCK FALLS INfrOTUUG VP2V LAPS, TWEIC ACTIN lTy MEN) COME- OUT Ot TOP PAV TUEV 1L TftliC AN A FUL FLOP 1 608 1 s. G A A BUT TIS A SAP TALE Vt UA fc TD TELL, THEY BAEUy TAILEP TD UtTTUt BELL PHI DQLT ? VCGt FOG ACTT ITV lS?ALLTUIlOGS IN? TUQC ACCOMPU SUMElslTS ABt A PlO- 9AMPLE- OC TUE- GUI PUI ' S FLIGWTy EXAMPLE- . 9TOGIE9 UE- CELL U t A BEEP THE PUI PSIS 9ECM TO BE ITCTIMCTOTAI C A TCIP AA? UUN)T UP OTUEC M N! OP TO l EEP UPTUCIE ILLUSTGIOUS CEALiy MA I G TUE TUE SIGMA NhjS A2E l [vlEEP OE OQ SOME N Q.V M TOG ALL BOOZE-. TUE P.e. EOV 9EC ) CE, (T AK D SOf E BECAME EEflL rOLLOVllOG CAMPUS POLITICS. {609; Bluf Gold CAMPUS TRADITIONS A STUDENT HANDBOOK Having spent four years in college we feel that this little parcel of advice will be better understood than the little book we received upon first entering the Portals. Some things may be new even so. MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT It is with regret that we must report the absence of the President. An eclipse has be en reported as incipient in the eastern part of Oakland. STUDENT SELF-GOVERNMENT We suggest an immediate interview with A. C. Beyer, who will give first-hand information if he is not too busy with the figuring of stress and strain on the roof of the C. E. Building. THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Have you your A. S. U. C. card? If you have you need know nothing more. For ten dollars you have received all the advice necessary on this subject. CAMPUS ACTIVITIES If you are one of those people who need sleep, then we can give no advice except that you try a bed. If you do not need sleep, then there is no use giving any advice. It will come naturally. MEN ' S ACTIVITIES Not limited to the campus. Advise participation in the six major sports: (i) date books, (2) dates, (3) co-eds, (4) sororities, (5) Berkeley hills, (6) open to own discretion. WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES Substitute for (3) men and (4) fraternities. STEPHENS UNION The center of student life. If you don ' t think so, then buy an A. S. U. C. card and see for yourself. THE COOP A place of soda-fountains, books, and bean-guessing contests. Sometimes varied with toothpicks and raffles. Original home of the blue-book. BARBER SHOP Once originally used by the male of the species. Now sports copies of Ladies ' Home Journal. THE STADIUM Beautiful by moonlight and hard on one ' s nerves if you ' ve paid five dollars for a seat. Football contests are held here. T (j) HAZING Seniors are always busy looking up the one and only of the semester before. We advise Freshmen to carry several sets of brass knuckles. RALLIES If you are going into the barbecue business or are preparing for life after death, be sure and attend these little functions. They are the delight and the balm of Gilead to all cold-blooded animals of either gender. SENIOR BENCH You will find that a front seat in the Follies is a mere bagatelle as compared with this parking space. Wheeler Hall steps take care of the overflow. Advise use in spring only. UNIVERSITY MEETINGS The hour between n and 12 o ' clock Friday mornings is reserved for student meetings. These are usually held in the Reserve book room of the Doe Library. ALL HAIL At the end of four years you will undoubtedly have absorbed the first verse. Be sure and get " cling and " fling " reversed in the second verse. lutf Gold OUR SUPER-STADIUM, SUPER-ATHLETIC CLASSIC Drawn by Jac NOW that we have a fairly good-sized Stadium, why can ' t we plan something really big? Our artisr has drawn this very simple and edifying picture. On being approached, Dean Avery, L. Stanley Quackenbush, Ettore Firenze, and Art Herberger, all of them, decided that this would be too difficult a thing to envisage. The great mind of our artist-philosopher and DKE member decided that this would be extremely simple to do, so with his usual grace he condescended to let all posterity see his masterpiece. Would it not be noble to hold one grand University Day in one grand stadium? We should hope to lisp so. No explanation is necessary, for the drawing explains itself. The empty basket in the upper left hand corner typifies the Stanford goal. Directly in front we have the redoubtable King ready to start on a cross- country bat. (The bat is already at hand.) To the right we have the great rowing classic. Captain Cranmer is not in the picture, for he is busy brushing the pebbles from the course. Hotle is cussing, but the acoustics are so bad that no one hears him. In the center we have the undefeated Horrell giving instructions (signals) in a flat voice which, however, is very resonant and shy. Directly in front of him is the great Belasco, who is wigwagging signals towards Ladar, who is out of the picture. In the lowest part of the picture we find the great Stratford making a racket on the one-yard line and the great Aggeler (runner extraordinary) is preparing for a forward pass over the hurdles. Brick Morse and the rally committee are leading the yells. Now what else could be wrong with this picture? V " i 1 Blutf Gold GIDDAP! WE ' VE GOT TO GET THE MONEY IN WELL, by cracky, that looks like a perty fine picture up there. Say, young feller, kin you tell me who that driver is? You don ' t say so! And he drives all those fellers? And don ' t they say nothing? They don ' t? You mean to say, young feller, that grown up youngsters take all that lip from a blond, pale guy like this feller Nichols? You don ' t say so! Well who is this A. S. U. C . firm he drives for? I see the name on the wagon. The boys own the firm? Is that right? And they let him drive the way he does? Now that ain ' t right, is it? It is? And what do they work for? For glory? What ' s glory? And for brass? Not for gold? Just for ordinary brass? Gosh, young feller, that ' s a funny idea. You don ' t say so. Football and baseball and basket ball and all the magazines and the little news sheet they put out every day. What do they call it? The Daily Californian? By cracky, I think my son is working on something like that. He says he has to work like a horse. And you say that guy sitting up on the wagon runs all this and nobody says nothin ' ? Well, that ' s perty funny. That ' s perty funny Still, I guess they like it, otherwise they wouldn ' t do it. They do like it? You don ' t say so! They fight over the job of being driven by the driver? Well, well. It ' s perty funny. I guess I better take a chaw before I die laughin ' . An ' say, who is the little fellow hitching on behind? Sneakin ' a ride while the other boys don ' t see him, huh? Gosh, it ' s too funny for me to understand. I guess I ' ll go back to the farm and tell all the boys about it. They ' ll get as big a kick out of it as they do out of the cider down in the cellar? Good-by, young feller, and thanks for explainin ' it to me. Gosh, it ' s funny, so you ' ll excuse my laughin ' . t GV3 GVc) % f 6V3 Blutf 1. ICing 3ntrrrr A. S. loarthrr tutth Ihr PURE! UNSULLIED AND UNSMIRCHED! Pure, our campus must be pure ! They speak in accents mild. We ' ve got to tame the campus And all it s creatures wild. We ' ll sweep it up And clean it up Says sweet little A. C. Beyer. We ' ll lift the thoughts From out the mud, Brush off the dust and mire. White-wash is the stuff to use, Kennedy loves our welfare, The campus is going to the dogs And ' s headed toward hell for fair. Let s sing a song, A quiet song All sing in one accord. We ' ll purify the hoi-poloi The low down bourgeois horde. We ' re the keepers and the sweepers, We ' re the twin sob-boys and weepers So go to sleep, dear boys and girls, As we croon a lullaby. Papa ' s gone a hunting For dear old Rock and Rve. e n THE PLAY ' S THE THING A single play in the same amount of acts. SCENE: A dramatic heaven sometime in the future. CHARACTERS: The Recording Machine. Bob Ross, Don Blanchard, Elma Auze, Ding Hogberg, Art Matthews, Dave Forrest, Juanita Gates, Ed Pellegrin, Hube Kenny, Helene Lacombe, Audrey Treichler, Mary Daniels, Frank Dempsey, Katherine Sweeney, Irving Hamilton and other false alarms. A huge tin ear is center stage. Everything else is dar . A long bench finds all the characters sitting expectantly or disdainfully or any way they are built. AUZE: Well, Don, why don ' t you say something? BLANCHARD : But, Elma, what can I say? Ross: Don ' t you remember some lines out of Outward Bound? BLANCHARD: Say listen, Bob, when did I ever remember any lines. HOGBERG (very li e a Vising) : I say, people, we must tell this recorder something. Now we ' ve all dens something in the way of amusing the dear campus public and we must tell just what we have done. This tin ear hears everything. DEMPSEY: Yep! I ' ve got the inside dope on it. Old Peter has a special tin ear for all people of dramatic ability. He can sleep while they rave about their performances and abilities. AUZE: My, my, my. LACOMBE: Why am I here, then? KENNY: And I? SWEENEY: And me, too. Ross: Now people, don ' t get excited. Don and myself will show you just how it is done and then you can all follow. We ' ve broadcasted before this. Blanchard, you start off. BLANCHARD (ta es his stance before the tin ear and starts): I ' m an actor, dear St. Peter, and as such I seek admittance. I have done everything possible to make a name for myself and have succeeded, I am afraid. The Little Theatre would have been half as big had I not joined my voice to its cast . . . Ross (interrupts) : That ' s plenty, that ' s plenty, I ' ll tell him the rest. A . A WcTgTU J IF UIM.V r vnmA Wgjr? G GVe)r - j AUZE: No, no, I wanna tell the pretty man how good I can spread bad news. Lemme tell him, lemme tell him, you people don ' t know anything about publicity. FORREST: Too bad about you, Elma. What do you think I went to Europe for? MATTHEWS: That ' s right, Dave, you tell her. And what about me ... HAMILTON: Say, who wrote the music for the Senior Extravaganza anyway? PELLEGRIN : And who ' s taking the leading part? GATES: And me, too. Who took the lead in the " Frogs " and " She Stoops to Conquer " and " Universities, Incorporated. " TREICHLER: That ' s right, Juanita, you tell him who " Mimi, the Model " is. SWEENEY : And you tell him about the Partheneia, Mary. DANIELS: You bet I will .... Ross (seeing that his bunch is outnumbered) : Quiet, now. I am the director of the Little Theatre. All your Partheneias and Extravaganzas don ' t mean a thing. Especially the Extravaganza. BLANCHARD: That ' s right, Bob. We didn ' t have the leads you know. FORREST: My, my, ain ' t that too bad? Ross: Now, I will go on an d tell St. Peter about myself. AUZE: No, no, Bob, let me. HOGBERG : Let Bob go first, Elma. He ' s next to me in importance and I ain ' t sayin ' anything. Ross: See, smarty, me first .... DEMPSEY (stage manager propensities persist in coming out): Wait a minute, I ' ve been snoopin ' around and find that this tin ear is disconnected, there ain ' t no wires and I guess we have to wait till the heavenly electrician comes around. Ross: 111 not wait. Where is that property man? Who jumped the cue? I ' m going down below, who ' s going with me? (Mr. Alarum and Mr. Hautboy and the } oise Offstage family ma e their way into the receiving room and tafy seats.) A purple fog hides the melee which ensues and darkness falls as a slow curtain descends. 1 GV9 Jb Oh, I do say old dear. Well, what is it? Can I be of any assistance? Oh, no! None that I know of. Well, then, pray tell me something. Well, what is it? Tell me, didn ' t I see you walking down the avenue the other day with an apple in your hand? Yes, you did see me walking down the street with an apple in my hand. Well, where were you going? No place, my dear, I was only going to call on the dear old Doctor ' s wife. One could see by the clippings in the Daily Californian that Contact had been shorn. CROSS (in econ): I take great pleasure in giving you 87 on your paper. MATTHEWS: Aw, make it a hundred and have a good time. And dearest, what ' s your law school friend doing now? Still at Boalt Hall? Oh, no, darling, he ' s a water lawyer. Whatdayamean? Oh, he ' s taking cases off of ships. STORY! STORY! Just the other day while sitting on Senior Bench the following was heard: A senior wear- ing the good old sombrero, was attending a re- ception given by someone or some other and among the guests there happened to be present our Prexy, Dr. Campbell. During the course of the evening the said senior in his peregrinations around the room happened to pass Prexy and a friend of the senior ' s engaged in light converse. " Hello, Tom, how ' s everything? " said our original senior. He didn ' t give Prexy a tumble. " Listen, Mike, come over here and let me introduce the President of your university. Dr. Campbell this is W. Dorst. " The senior shook hands and then with his wits about him asked this very illumi- nating question: " Pardon me, but what was the name, sir? " A STUCK-UP PROPOSITION STEVE: An awful lot of girls are stuck on me. BROOKS: Yeh, they must be an awful lot. I ' m going to change my tactics. Good! You ' ve had that pair ever since I ' ve known you. (And there was a death recorded on the roof of Stephens Union.) [6i6j oc . 1 PUT YOUR FAVORITE NAME ON THE DOTTED LINE our favorite Prof. Poor man, he lives in a big illusion. He thinks that the co-eds cry loudly to hear his every word. He thinks the men talk nothing but himself at the talky-talk sessions. He thinks he s a favorite because his classes are jammed, but he doesn ' t know that it is because he gives no final. He knows two jokes well and each one entertained the class of ' 88. There is a rumor that he has given up garters, but it has been dis- proved by an interview which appeared in the Daily Californian. the cute co-ed. She hands out a line that would snarl a whale to every professor. She sits in the front row and doesn ' t bother to fix her dress. She never really has a thing to wear on Saturday night dates at the Frantic. Sometimes it ' s only too true. My ! my! Why didn ' t you ask me about three weeks ago? I ' m quite full. She is. Blah? Blah! TOM Cox: What did Adam say when Eve handed him the apple? BuoCoBURN: I ' ll bite . Fre-hman in Cal Hall turns to Senior advisor: ' ' And pray tell me, when will we see the red BETTY : You ' ve been wearing a rather strange expression lately. JEAN: Oh, yes, I ' ve been trying to resemble my photograph in the BLUE AND GOLD. the boy who rolls out. He takes great delight in boasting that he has rolled twice and is on his way to do it again. The Freshmen are impressed by his total dis- regard of everything scholastic and his father by the size of his expense account. He is always to be found in front of Barney ' s or at Telegraph and Bancroft. His favorite topic is running down the profs who failed to recognize his latent and hidden abilities. With the girls he believes that he is a wow and the new ones think that he is real brilliant and murmur to each other " My, isn ' t he Terrible? " It is to be conceded that he is. 9e3 c TN? 1 r CV3 x: And did you go to the Claremont last night? Sure, we went to the Claremont last night. And did you get home all right? Sure, I got home all right. Then how is it you are here? Of course, but what for? We will now end the rally with a whispering Oski. DIDJA EVER HEAR IT? " With its sun-drenched beautiful buildings, its glorious traditions, its high ideals ... " " I told that reader that I knew it but he wouldn ' t believe that I had . " However, it has been proven ... " " Not that I like Senior bench less but I like the lawn mower . " FELLOW CALIFORNIANS! . " Have you done anything about the election? Now there are two men running and I would like . . " " Please call at the Dean ' s office . TAKING WAYS This one is told under the trees in Faculty glade : It seems that one of Zeta Psi boys went out into the cwool, cwool, world and wanted to get a job. Now what sort of a job could he get? Well, it seems that a good job was open for a good man to collect eggs on a farm in Petaluma. " I hear you have a position open here. " " That ' s right, young feller, but do you think that I can trust you to collect all the eggs and bring them all in? " " I should say you can, Mister, I went to lectures for four years and never took a single note. " GAW! GAW! HIS LINE. (Copyright by the International Society of Yell- leaders) " All right, fellers, we ' re goin ' to get out into those bleachers tomorrow and when that team comes on the field we ' re goin ' to give that yell and MAKE THEM HEAR IT. They ' re out there givin ' all they got for and we know that they ' ll come through with the same old fightin ' spirit shown by all teams. C ' mon, fellers, let ' s have the old cheer for the old team and MAKE THEM HEAR IT. " What do you think of the dean? Oh, she ' s all right but she knows too much. X5b Blutf Gold { The weak kind when you expect to have a real party and find that something went wrong at the last minute. The snapping of all the binders and binderettes in Whee ler Hall ten minutes before the Philosophy lecture is over. When the Sophomore Vigilance committee caught you without your Frosh lid Friday morning at n as you were headed toward the reserve book room. Where you have been on every registration day since you first came to college. When you first asked her to the Formal. It was the beginning of the . . The last page of the Josh Section. -a i SWAN SONG! We ' re of the show, we know it all, We ' ve gathered erudition; We now take our last curtain call And give our last rendition Of all the songs we hum so well. We feel moist about the eyes, Under our breath we mutter " Hell " In vain try to disguise That we ' ve a lump up in our throats And a sorrowful aching heart, When we realize we ' ve spoke our piece And played our final part, With a dumbish line or a witty one A smile a laugh a grin! Clear the stage! Bring new puppets on! Let another play begin! A, OF Night on the city and plain below Lady Moon ' s soft light on the hill My pilgrim on his way and lo! With a heart of cheer, and a will. The closing day, the lovely Night Thus have sooth ' d his weary soul; ' The fire of Time yet burneth bright, Silent the Past the Future still doth toll. ' Then in sleep, not death, doth lie the day, A night and another morn will reign; And that sun, now sunk beneath the Bay, Will tomorrow rise again. " JOHN BRIDGES, ' 2,6. CV3 a o 1 620] A G 3 Blue Gold Word of Appreciation THE end of the year is near and the first volume of the BLUE AND GOLD as an A. S. U. C. publication has made its appearance. This volume, I hope, will be received with the words, " It is a success, but this hope could not lodge in my mind if it were not for the service and kindness which it has been mine to receive. The book was planned in a general way, but carrying out such a plan has rested, in a large sense, on the loyalty and thoughtfulness of many persons. The Student Body has appreciated my efforts, and I feel that they can justly say, " It is our book and gives a picture of our college life. " I have attempted to make such changes which I felt would help to place California ' s annual in its rightful place. For the efforts of the manager, Marian Winchester, the Junior Managers and the Sophomore staff, I -h to show my appreciation. These persons have given all, and I am indebted to them for their co- operation during the past year. The Junior editors and Sophomore staff members have shown their interest and trust in the book, and they have worked untiringly to help make it a thing which will long be held dear. Another large group of persons who have given time and effort to this volume is the section editors. These persons have cooperated exceptionally well with the copy editor and indeed deserve thanks for their sug- gestions and work. Aside from college assistants, I needed help from persons who not only could give professional advice, but who would also take a personal, friendly interest in " Our Book. " The printing for this edition has been handled in a professional, yet friendly manner by H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. Aside from the help of all members, I wish particularly to show my gratitude to Frederick Keast, Francis McCarthy, and Jack Hogan. Many helpful suggestions have been offered by John O ' Neil, and he has certainly managed the printing in a friendly way. The book would be a colorless piece of work without pictures, and this important branch of the publi- cation was handled by the Commercial Art and Engraving Company. Mr. Hale Luff, and his assistant, Mr. V. M. Angelo, have entirely satisfied me with all engraving work. At times it was necessary to rush BLUE AND GOLD work, and I always found them willing to assist me in any manner. This year I take great pride in the color section of the book and it was entirely through the efforts of Mr. Joseph Thulen that such an unsurpassed array of college scenes could be brought before you on printed pages. Also Mr. Thulen took all organization pictures as well as many athletic events. Nothing was either too small or too large for Mr. Thulen to do, and he has co-operated with me in every sense of the word. Mrs. Mott, who is in charge of the Hartsook Studio, has given me all the help possible. She is ever willing to follow suggestions and offer any that would be of any assistance to me. Mr. George P. Gibson from the Shaw Studio has taken all the group pictures of the different teams. He has also photographed all of the houses of the organization section. This list of helpers could hardly be called adequate, and were space available I could continue to show my appreciation of the many unmentioned assistants and friends. But suffice it to say that in every field of endeavor that this publication has touched, all persons who have taken part in any of its organization have met with extreme courtesy, and it is therefore indeed true that we can all say that this year ' s BLUE AND GOLD is an A. S. U. C. publication, and also that everyone has had an important part in planning Volume Fifty-two of the BLUE AND GOLD. THE EX ITOR. INDEX Abracadabra 488 Acacia 436 Achaean 489 Activities 307 Advertising Club 568 Affiliated Colleges 45 A. I. E. E 569 Al Ikwan 490 Al Khalail 526 Alpha Alpha Gamma 579 Alpha Chi Omega 496 Alpha Chi Rho 437 Alpha Chi Sigma 540 Alpha Delta 430 Alpha Delta Phi 438 Alpha Delta Pi 497 Alpha Delta Theta 498 Alpha Epsilon Phi 499 Alpha Epsilon Sigma 431 Alpha Gamma Delta 500 Alpha Gamma Rho 439 Alpha Kappa Kappa 541 Alpha Kappa Lambda 440 Alpha Kappa Psi 553 Alpha Mu 406 Alpha Nu 431 Alpha Omega 542 Alpha Omicron Pi 501 Alpha Phi 502 Alpha Phi Epsilon 432 Alpha Pi Zeta 407 Alpha Sigma Delta 503 Alpha Sigma Phi 441 Alpha Tau Delta 434 Alpha Tau Omega . Alpha Xi Delta .... Alpha Zeta All Hail . 442 504 408 7 Alumni 35 Alumni Association 36 Alumni Officers ' Monthly 260 A. S. C. E 569 Assistant Deans 26 Athletics 271 Athletics Council 31 Athletics Organization 379 Axe Rally 202 B Bachelordon 491 Baseball 323 Baseball, Junior and Sophomore Managers 387 Basket Ball 297 Basket Ball, Junior and Sophomore Managers 385 Bear Facts. . . Bear ' s Tale Beta Beta Beta Gamma Sigma . . . Beta Kappa. 589 161 402 409 443 Beta Phi Alpha 505 Beta Tau 410 Beta Theta Pi 444 Big " C " Men ' s Society 380 Big " C " Women ' s Society 390 Blue and Gold Blue and Gold Advisory. . . Books Branches Brawl . . . 350 31 5 39 178 Byer, Carl 28 Californians 263 Campanile .- . 12 Centuriata Debating Society 586 Channing Way Derby 170 Charter Day 190 Chess Club -. ... 580 Chi Alpha 554 Chi Omega 506 Chi Phi 445 Chi Psi 446 Chi Tau 447 Chinese Students ' Club 334 Christian Science Club 583 Circle " C " Men 381 Circle " C " Women 391 Classes 49 College Representative to Welfare Council 31 College Year 161 Commencement 165 Commercia 255 Commerce Derby Day 187 Commuters 192 Congress Debating Society 585 Copyright 2 Corry, C. L 25 Countryman 257 Crew 333 Crew Day 182 Crew, Sophomore and Junior Managers 388 Daggett, S 23 Daily Californian 146 Dances 19} Davis 4 Davis Seniors 4 a Debates 119 Dedication 6 Del Rey 492 Delta Chi 448 Delta Chi Delta 507 Delta Delta Delta 508 Delta Epsilon 411 Delta Gamma 509 Delta Kappa Epsilon 449 Delta Phi Epsilon 560 Delta Phi Sigma 533 Delta Sigma Delta 543 Delta Sigma Lambda 450 Delta Sigma Phi 451 Delta Sigma Pi 555 Delta Sigma Rho 411 Delta Tau Delta 451 Delta Theta Phi ?6l Delta Zeta 510 Delta Upsilon 453 Dentistry 45 Derleth, C., Jr 14 Deutsch, M. E 25 Doe Memorial Library 13 Dramatics 107 Dramatics Council 33 E Economics Club 4 T 3 Egyptian Club . . 535 Election Committee 31 Engineers 259 Engineers ' Day 186 English Club 414 English Club Play 116 Epsilon Alpha. Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon. Epsilon Kappa Nu Epsilon Phi Sigma Epsilon Pi Alpha Executive Committee . . . . 415 551 416 454 5 " 19 Extravaganza 218 F Faculty Administration 17 Familiar Scenes 166 Farce 214 Filipino Students ' Club 536 Football a? ' Football Managers 384 Foreign Students ' Clubs 531 Forensics 33 Fraternities 435 Freshie Glee 94 Freshman Baseball 33 Freshman Basket Ball 306 Freshman Class Officers 159 Freshman Class President 158 Freshman Crew 340 Freshman Football 292 Freshman Rally 201 Freshman Tennis 348 Freshman Track 311 Gamma Epsilon Pi 417 Gamma Epsilon Gamma 556 Gamma Phi Beta 512 Glee Club 230 Golden Bear 401 Graduate A. S. U. C. Officers 28 H Hart, W. M., Dean of University 22 Haviland Hall 14 Hazing 174 Hearst Hall 377 Hearst Memorial Arts 9 Hearst Mining Building 10 Hildehrand, J. H 23 Home-coming 38 Honor Societies 395 I In Memoriam 8 Inter-Fraternity Council 570 Intermural Sports 361 International Council 538 Iota Sigma Pi 418 Japanese Students ' Club 537 Junior Class 131 junior Day 181 Junior Officers 134 Junior Presidents 130 Junior Prom 196 Junior Sections 129 G 3 t irvs - ?v r f .htf Blui? 5old } }( ' - - v " lfV ' iC= faf c sv ' gj ioYlr c K Kappa Alpha I R 588 ' 99 11 T Kappa Alpha Then Kappa Beta Pi Pumam, C. M-. " Radio dub ... 4 - Kappa Delta Rko Kappa Kappa Gamma .. - Kappa Nu " R- . C. tr 456 Reception Coamutm. . . L Lambda Chi Alpha 45- F . --. 2 4 Registration :68 SatherGate 458 Scabbard and Bade 4 Senate Dehatmc Society 5 415 3- Lambda Omega. Lambda Tau Law Review Little Theatre 516 Sow Ball .. ' ... 6 8 SenKT nruzugers. . , , 158 Senior Omcers. 108 Senior Pictures _ 164 515 g-n , Presidents Ljpman C D Swma Alnha FnmVvi M - .- - ' -. ' - ,8, IsR p 557 : .. - 113-403 .. 5-. 417 1 SiemaKappa J " McMurr. O. K. ... ..-..= . Medn CoDeceaf.. MerrJUED. Sigma Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu : -- Su-ma Phi Epsdon. 476 491 i 1-.: C - mmmmr.. Sigma Pi 47 NuOmQc AmBocmmtioo. . . . J S -aDAaPi s Munot Sports . . .-=. - _ SbJ and Kty irong. " - ; n 180 Mothers-dub .: . SopbocDocc Hop - .... Sophoojcre Labor Dav - , ' Sophomore Oficm. Sophomore Presidents -- : - Sophomore Vigilantes . . 195 188 Ma Thee Epsifcn N Newegm. Newman Oub ' - - ,- N N . - mi ?. NuS maUpsuon O Oaks 196 S rrim " imf Viinn Duddmc to ' Wlm ' M-im ' Ammmm tntWVl SfinVnt Affain Gaamurtce Srwlrtit W Kiiif Cbtmocd ' Summer Trips mrJD Tau Ben Pi Tau Kappa Epdon. Tenns .. Occident T , 40? Omcen ' Oub Osmrmn Ddn Gamma of Amis 54 Other Campus Organizations P Paiamarmo RaBy. Terns Managers. . . Tewanah Thahan Players . :- Then Chi 39 z 11 -580 -. Pan Xema 561 Then Ddta Chi is. cfifi : ..- - 4fa Pelican Then Sigma Phi Pharmacy, College of. . Ph. Alpha Delta Then Tau 563 Then Upsuon. Phi Ben Ddta.-. 459 Then Upsnon Omega 4 3 Phi Ben Kappa. A I Phi Ben Pi. ... PmCm Ph. On Then. Ph. Ddta Cm J Ph. Ddn Kappa. 548 Torch and Shield 564 Track 565 Treble def Ph. Ddn Phi 566 Turner, G PhiDdnThea 460 ! U. C. Dormitory Association . . - 5 Under Cuss U Ph. Gamma Ddn Ph, Kappa Pitt. Ph, Kappa Fs, .... Pm Kappa Sma. PtuKappaTaiT Ph. Lambda EpsJon . PhtMu Ph. Omega Pi PmPm Ph.P,Ph. " Unmniry Players 4 4 , . 4 " , - - ' . ' - - V w 465 Washington SendOfRaUy . 466 Wheeler Hall 16-, Winged ridmet : 4.39J 369 Pi Alpha Epsion. Pi Ben Ph. PiDdnEraalon Pi Ddta Then Pi Kappa Alpha Pisnapu....::: - ?-. CW 467 Women ' s Activities . . Women ' s Athletic Council 414 Women ' s Athletics . . 469 - Women ' s Intercollegiate Confere Women ' s Pan Hefienic Assooatat 88 Women ' s Student Afars fi ' mm. 18 19 Xi Pa Phi M) Y. M.C.A. . . 404 y w c A - 571 ttte. 34 P| _ Viajl A " lilj Prabert, F. H ftofamional Fratemmes ft Prytaraan- _ Prytantan Fete 3 c) ?-- - -- Y C 5 . 144 Zen Ben Tau. . . . 145 Zen Ps. 55.161 Zen Tau Alpha 45 G c) 486 514 JL c iT f Blutf tiold [6241 Forgetting every ringing daytime tune, Piercing the once bright s y that darkness mars, This Campanile towers to the stars As pale and na ed as a marble moon. Serene and still, and silvered by a light, A light that seems to cast a sacred spell. The narrow tower stands as sentinel Above the withered winds of each dim night. The days go by lify many rumbling drums And all our hopes are gone, and all our fears Except the messengers of memory. And with the going of the days there comes A pang of pain, a pain that perseveres On tyiowing prose has turned to poetry. EDWIN DUERR A ' ' -- ' . ' ' " . - - ' . ' -- ' -- ' .;. : Hi : - -C?,y;.;- ' -: ; : : ' .:.-. . ' - : -:S--x. ,-.;;, - . ' , Si ' ' a ' " . " - E 36 ' 3 : " . ' ;:--;-- - S2S


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, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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

1924

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

1925

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

1927

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

1928

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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