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

 - Class of 1927

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 676 of the 1927 volume:

mm m 1 - feX KL Cri r r-3f2--- I COPYRIGHT May, 1926 By the Associated Students of the University of California JOSEPH G. MURPHY Editor CHRISTAL M. MASTON Women ' s Editor ARTHUR W. HILL.JR. Manager KATHARINE L. BOOLE Designed and Engraved by Commercial Art and Engraving Co San Francisco Printed and Bound by H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. San Francisco - . _ THE BLUE 6? GOLD A COMPLETE RECORD OF THE COLLEGE YEAR OF 1925-1926 PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA CHARLES EDWARD CHAPMAN f I ' HE staff of the BLUE AND GOLX dedicates JL this 1926 Edition, Volume 53, to Charles Edward Chapman, A.B., LL.D., Ph.D., eminent authority OH Spanish history, distin- guished author, and highly esteemed professor in the Department of History. In bis books be has reconstructed all the stir- ring action and vivid charm of the Spanish peri- od of Pacific history. His " History of Spain and the Founding of Spanish California " and " The History of California, Spanish Period, " have won him international recognition, both for bis command of the subject and bis delightful style. Professor Chapman writes with the same vigor and humor that mark bis lectures and fill bis classrooms year after year with appreciative undergraduates. With immeasurable respect for the brilliant scholar, deep admiration for the distinguished author, and, most of all, sincere appreciation for the steadfast friend, bis loyalty and justice, bis sympathy and understanding, we are proud to dedicate this, our volume of the BLUE AND GOLD, to him. FOREWORD HOW far away is long ago? For California, as far as the past of those old Spaniards who first found and claimed the shores of Nueva Espana. The old California oaks that saw their first coming have seen their passing; have seen their haciendas deserted and their missions crum- bled away. But the spirit of those Spanish men, their gallant songs, and the beauty of their race, still filters into California days as sunshine fil- ters through leaves. And because we love the beauty they left with us, and honor their memory, Volume Fifty-three of the BLUE AND GOLD, representing to the state and to the country the University of California, has for its theme the vivid strain of our Spanish heritage. Our aim has been to paint the picture of one college year in all its entirety and all its activity. And as associations of past and present have colored the actual days of that year, so may this book color the memory of it. Then we of the staff shall consider achieved our threefold purpose: ser- vice to our University, tribute to our State ' s his- tory, and the complete record of 1925-1926 at the University of California. ORDER OF BOOKS University Administration The Undergraduates Pictorial California Student Activities Progressive California Women ' s Affairs Intercollegiate Athletics Campus Organisations Spanish Sauce MEMORIAM SOLOMON BLUM FRANK M. STAMPER EDWARD R.ELLIOTT, JR. ANDREW LATHAM SMITH GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL HONORA MARIE GAILLAC PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES KAY JOSEPH GARWOOD GEORGE B. EDWARDS CHARLES E. DAVIS laftttiffifflrtWffiiw i l ? JJ skvy -v r r _ " j HEARST GREEK THEATRE THE MEMORIAL STADIUM HEARST MINING BUILDING K9 UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION FACULTY ADMINISTRATION THE BLUE fe? GOLD ix, BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, President Emeritus CALIFORNIA ' S PRESIDENT EMERITUS WHEN we look back over the history of the University of California, we find that many out- standing men have been connected with it. Some have come to learn, others to teach, and still others to act as administrators of this institution. As we think of these individuals our minds immediately revert to one figure who, as well as having been instructor and administrator, has been always, above all, a true and abiding friend of all Californians. This person is President Emeritus Benjamin Ide Wheeler. It is he whom not only the students of California but all who knew him remember as an ardent scholar, as an inspiring teacher, and as a sincere friend. His schoolmates who attended Brown Univer- sity with him tell us that he was particularly interested in the activities of his fellow students and was always a most loyal friend. He is also remembered by the students and instructors of Cornell University, where he taught for thirteen years, for his deep interest in all student affairs, whether athletic, academic, social, or religious. But why should each and every Californian hold President Wheeler in such esteem? Because it was he who for twenty years, not only served as President of the University, but also acted as a friend and adviser to the students in all matters pertaining to University or personal matters. It was he who during those two decades from 1899 to 1919 built California from a comparatively small and strag- gling institution into the massive University of today. Above all, it was he who gave to the University students the self-government which each true Californian has cherished for a quarter of a century. The inception of self-government was made by President Wheeler in 1899 when he called a committee of representative Senior men for advice in regard to a case of discipline of one of the class members. Since that time the idea has been evolving until it has resulted in almost complete student self-government. It is, therefore, because of the friendship of President Wheeler and because of his undying faith in the ability of the students to govern themselves, that all Californians proclaim him the true President Emeritus. ' HEBLUEfePGOL W. W. CAMTKU, President of University of California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' S SPIRIT TO turn the pages of the BLUE AND GOLD is to be impressed once more, not only by the size, but also by the complexity of the University of California. In this book are the records of our branches, our colleges, our schools, our divisions, our research institutions, scattered uniquely over the second largest state in the Union. Here are the records of our scholastic and athletic teams, our clubs, societies, fraternities, sororities, councils, and committees; the organizations which are necessary for cam-ing on during a single year of its history the manifold activities of this institution. Each of these organizations has its definite and distinctive purpose, but all are alike in helping to link the individual with the University as a whole, in giving him a sense of responsible membership in it, and in imbuing him with its true spirit. And all are alike in conferring upon the individual the privi- lege of team play, of working with and for his fellows and for the University, of learning to carry suc- cessfully, and in a fine spirit, all those burdens of responsibility with which his associates in the student body have entrusted him. Thus, large as the University is, it is not a place of crowds; it is, rather, a place of small groups. In these groups lifelong friendships are begun friendships with fellow students, friendships with teachers. Through these associations, men learn to live in harmony and sympathy with their surround- ings, and one of the great objects of education is accomplished. In later years, those who have attended the University will often be reminded of the friendships made, as well as of the events of college life in which they once participated. Such memories can be refreshed by referring to the BLUE AND GOLD. Many a time in the years to come will the men and women of California ' 26 take down from the shelves their copies of this book, and live again some of the happi- est days of their lives. And so we say, " All Hail, BLUE AND GOLD! You are a welcome reminder of the true nature of the University. " THE BLUE 6?GQLD Wi DEAN OF THE UNIVERSITY r ALTER M. HART, Vice-President and Dean of the University, received his A. B. degree at Haverford College, Pennsyl- vania, in 1893. He took his M. A. in 1901 and his Ph. D. in 1903 from Harvard University. From 1893 to 1895 he studied in Europe. Dean Hart first came to the University of Cali- fornia in 1895 as an instructor in English philology, continuing in this position until 1900. He became assistant professor in 1904 and associate professor in 1910. In 1918 he was given his full professorship. From 1916 to 1923 he was Dean of the Summer Ses- sion. He has been Dean of the University since 1923, and was appointed Vice-President in July, 1925. Dean Hart is the author of a number of books, including " Ballad and Epic, a Study of the Develop- ment of Narrative Art, " which was published in M. HART, Vice-President and Dean of the University 19Q7 and " Kipling, t he StOry Writer, " published in 1918. He was the editor of an edition of Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night " and of " English Popular Ballads, " the latter appearing in 1916 and " Twelfth Night " in 1912. Dean Hart is a member of the Modern Language Association of America and of the Philology Association of the Pacific Coast, of which he was president in 1916-1917- When the office of Dean of the University was created in 1923, that of Dean of the Faculties was discontinued, the duties of that office being included in those of the new dean. Some of the men who served as Deans of the Faculty were Professor Stringham, Professor Lange, Dr. Barrows, Dr. Merriam, of the Carnegie Institution of Washington, and Professor Hatfield. In his position as Vice-President, Dean Hart acts in the capacity of President of the University during any absence of the President and he is the President ' s representative on various occasions. He directly represents President Campbell with the faculty, having charge of all appointments and promotions. One of Dean Hart ' s particular considerations is the preparation of the annual University budget. W. SPENCER, Assistant Dean M. DAVIDSON, Assistant Dean V M C. PORTER. Assistant Dean [20.] THE BLl GOLD X v __ ?S C AN ABLE ADMINISTRATOR K ' iBERT GORDON SPROUL, vice-president, comptroller, and secretary- of the Regents of the University of California, was born in San Francisco, May 22, 1891- Educated in the public schools of San Francisco, he was graduated from Mission High School in 1907- In 1913 he received his Bachelor of Science degree in the College of Civil Engineering at the University of California, and immediately entered public service, becoming efficiency engineer for the city of Oakland, which position he held for about a year. Desirous of returning to the University of Cali- fornia, he became cashier in 1914 and rose rapidly through the offices of assistant to the comptroller and assistant comptroller to his present position as comptroller, land agent, secretary of the Regents, and vice president. As comptroller, Mr. Sproul is responsible for securing funds for the University from various sources and for the expenditure of those funds, amounting to almost ten millions of dollars annually, in accord- ance with the rules of the Regents, the regulations of the Federal Government, the laws of the state, and the terms of endowment trusts. As vice-president he is the business administrator of the institution and its representative in various public capacities. As land agent he attends to the real-estate business of the University, involving many millions of dollars, and is particularly responsible for the Congres- sional lands which the University holds. As secretary of the Regents he is an executive officer of the board. Despite his University duties, Mr. Sproul has been able to give freely of his time to public work. At present he is president of the Berkeley Community Chest, treasurer of the California Alumni Asso- ciation, and treasurer of the Save the Redwoods League. He has been president of the Berkeley Rotary Club and the Berkeley Council of Boy Scouts of America. Mr. Sproul is affiliated with Abracadabra, Order of the Golden Bear, Winged Helmet, Skull and Keys Society, Pi Delta Epsilon, and Phi Phi. THE BLUE GOLD GRADUATE DIVISION B. LIPMAN, Dean of the Graduate . H Srl t I Division, was graduated from Rutgers Col- V lege in 1904 with the degree of B. S. In 1909 he received the degree of M. S. at both Rutgers College and the University of Wisconsin. In 1910 the degree of Ph. D. was conferred on him by the University of California. Dean Lipman has been at the University since 1908 and has passed through the several professorial grades since then, becoming p rofessor of soil chemistry and bacteriology in 1913- In 1920 his title was changed to professor of plant nutrition and in 1925 to that of professor of plant physiology. In 1923 he was appointed to the dean- ship of the Graduate Division of the University, which position he holds now in addition to the last-named professorship. Dean Lipman is a mem- ber of many scientific societies and has published numerous papers dealing with the physiology and ecology of plants. The Graduate Division of the University comprises all the student work beyond the bachelor ' s degree and includes all the academic departments and graduate and professional schools. Through the medium of the Graduate Council and the Dean it coordinates all the graduate and professional activities of the University and concerns itself with the University ' s program of research. More than two thou- sand students are registered for work in the Graduate Division . Many of them are admitted to candidacy for master ' s and doctor ' s degrees and for the higher pr ofessional degrees. There is a constantly growing interest in graduate study and research on the part of American students, and as a result there has been a very large growth in the number of students registered in the Graduate Division in recent years. The aim of the Graduate Division is to train men and women for the highly specialized tasks of professional careers of all kinds, and to imbue them with the wholesome desire to understand and appreciate the world in which they live; also to bring such understanding to bear upon the solution of our numerous human problems, looking toward the making of a happier and better world for the human race. CHARLES B. LIPMAN, Dean of Graduate Division THE BLUE GOLD LOWER DIVISION THOMAS M. PUTNAM became Dean of the Lower Division in 1914. In 1919 a re- arrangement of administration was made in which Dean Putnam ' s duties were extended to include supervision of general University re- quirements of not only lower-division students bat all undergraduates. His official title at that time became Dean of the Undergraduate Division. Dean Putnam received a B. S. in 1897 and an M. A. in 1899 at the University of California. A Ph. D. was granted to him at the University of Chicago in 1901. From the years 1899 to 1901 Dean Putnam taught at the University of Texas and at the University of Chicago, joining the faculty here in the fall of 1901. He became an assistant professor of mathematics in 1907, an associate professor in 1915, and professor of mathematics in 1920. At present, in addition to his work as Dean of the Undergraduate Division, he teaches two classes of advanced mathematics. Dean Putnam also held the position of Acting Dean of the College of Letters and Science during the year 1920-21. The work of the Undergraduate Division is concerned with the administration and enforcement of general requirements of the University. It includes the enforcement of military regulations as well as physical-education requirements for men students. The discipline of students who neglect any of these requirements is in the hands of Dean Putnam. Scholarship requirements of undergraduate students are also handled by the office of the Under- graduate Division, all dismissals or disqualifications and readmissions being supervised by Dean Put- nam and his assistants. Investigations and the approval of the lodging houses of men students are directed by Dean Putnam. This office, moreover, has charge of the administration of all loan funds for men students, the total amount now available in the Undergraduate Division being about $50,000. THOMAS M. PTTSAM. Dean erf " the Lower Division THE BLUE V GOLD 1 DEAN OF MEN JOEL H. HILDEBRAND became Dean of Men when that office was created by President Campbell in 1923. Dean Hildebrand received his B. S. in 1903 and his Ph. D. in 1906 from the University of Penn- sylvania and was a member of the faculty there from 1904 to 1905. During the year 1906-07 he studied in Berlin, joining the faculty at this University in the Department of Chemistry in 1906. He became an in- structor in chemistry in 1907, an assistant professor in 1913, associate professor in 1918, and professor in 1919. Dean Hildebrand, aside from his academic and administrative college work, is vice-president of the Pacific Division of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and is the author of a number of scientific works. Paul F. Cadman, a graduate of this University in 1909 and an assistant professor of economics, was JOEL H. H.LDEBRAND, De,n of Men made Assistant Dean Q f Men at t h e time of the CrCE- tion of the office in 1923. William D. Spencer ' 25 is assistant to the Dean of Men. The duties now performed by Dean Hildebrand and Dean Cadman were, before the creation of the office, performed in part by the President and his secretary and in part by the Dean of the Undergraduate Division. The function of the Dean of Men, in general, is the administration of the problem of student welfare and discipline. Dean Hildebrand acts as the channel for active and helpful criticism between the University Admin- istration and faculty and the student body. Serving as this connecting link, Dean Hildebrand sits as the representative of the President on the Executive Committee of the Associated Students. More- over, he is the faculty athletic representative of this University to the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. In addition to this important duty, Dean Hildebrand acts for the President in all cases of discipline of men students except those involving actual suspension. Dean Hildebrand and Dean Cadman, further- more, spend a large amount of time in consultation with men students concerning all sorts of personal and University problems. I FF [24] THE BLl GOLD DEAN OF WOMEN COMING to the University of California in November, 1910, as Assistant Dean of Women, Miss Lucy W. Stebbins,who became Dean of Women in April, 1912, has made her office one of great influence. Miss Stebbins received an A. B. from Radcliffe in 1902. She was actively " engaged in social-service work before coming to the University. Here she has gone from the position of assistant professor of social economics in 1912 to that of a professorship in 1923- At present she instructs sev- eral classes in social economics in addition to her work as Dean of Women. Mrs. Mary B. Davidson, who came to the Uni- versity in 1912, was made Assistant Dean of Women : in 1915- She is an invaluable assistant to the Dean of Women in cooperating in all her activities on the campu s. President Emeritus Benjamin Ide Wheeler has said, " The office of the Dean of Women is to advise the President in all matters of personal and general interest to the women students of the University. " Miss Stebbins ' s work, however, is very much more extensive. All problems arising in regard to any phase of woman-student welfare are referred to her. Chief among these is the inspecting of the housing and living conditions of University women. She is also ' in charge of the administration of the Women ' s Loan Fund, which is used to aid women students who are unable to support themselves completely. Miss Stebbins, through her interest in the Mothers ' Club and Y. W. C. A., is able to reach into the outer life of the women on the campus. Much of Miss Stebbins ' s time is spent in advising women ' s campus organizations and fostering the development of opportunities in training leading to the specific interests of women. In general, she is at the service of the University women, giving of herself in council and advice and doing much to crystallize the ideals for which California women stand. DEAN Lucr STEBBIJS, Dean of Women THE BLUE GOLD m M M ' COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE fONROE E. DEUTSCH, Dean of the Col- lege of Letters and Science, received his A. B. in 1902, an M. A. in 1903, and his Ph. D. in 1911 from the University of California. Dean Deutsch ' s time since graduation has been spent as a member of the faculty of his Alma Mater. During the year 1902-03 he was a reader in Latin at the University. From 1903 to 1907 he taught in the Mission High School in San Francisco and in the Berkeley High School. In 1907 he returned to the University as an assistant in the Greek Department. During the year _ _ i8-09 he was an assistant in Latin, becoming an instructor in 1909. Dean Deutsch spent the year ijf 1912-13 traveling in Europe, and became upon his return an assistant professor of Latin. In 1919 he was made an associate professor of Latin, obtaining MONROE E. DEUTSCH, Dean of College of Letters and Science professorship in 1922. Besides his work in the academic departments, Dean Deutsch has held several offices in the adminis- trative departments. He was Associate Dean of the Summer Session in 1918; Dean of the Summer Session at the Southern Branch from 1918 to 1920; acting manager of the University Press, 1918-19; and became Dean of the College of Letters and Science in 1922. Over two-thirds of the students attending the University are registered in the College of Letters and Science, the course of instruction including the natural and social sciences, the languages and literatures, and mathematics, as well as the curriculum in architecture and the first years of medical school and jurisprudence. Dean Deutsch ' s duties include the supervision of the curriculum of the college. All dismissals for a lack of units or grade points are made by him. All recommendations for junior certificates and for the degree of A. B. are made by Dean Deutsch and his assistants. Important problems also arise as a result of the large number of students coming here with advanced standing. It is the duty of Dean Deutsch to determine the relation of the work these transfer students have done with the requirements of the University. fir nr nr fir n THE BLl GOLD COLLEGE OF COMMERCE STUART DAGGETT was made Dean of the College of Commerce in 1918. He is a gradu- ate of Harvard University, having received his A. B. there in 1903, an M. A. in 1904, and a Ph.D. in 1906. For two years after receiving the last degree he remained at Harvard as an instructor in economics. He joined the University of California faculty in 1909 as an assistant professor, was made an associate professor in 1913, and a professor of railway economics in 1917- He succeeded Henry R. Hatfield, professor of accounting in the University, as Dean of the College of Commerce in 1920. The recommendation for a College of Com- merce was passed by the Regents in 1897, the first draft of the curriculum being approved in 1898. Prof. C. C. Plehn, professor of finance, was made the first dean of the college, holding the position Until 1910, When Henry R. Hatfield SUCCeeded him. STOAT DMXXTT, Dan alCcegc JCcmmace The curriculum of the College of Commerce has been planned to give professional training upon which men and women will be able to base a successful business career. Courses are so designed that besides economic history and elementary doctrine, specific and advanced instruction is given in the elements of foreign trade, finance, business administration and marketing, insurance and statistics, labor problems and legislation, accounting, railway economics, and social economic problems. ' Aside from the academic work of the College of Commerce, many extra-curricular activities exist among the students. Among these are the professional fraternities, Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Epsilon Pi being general professional economic societies; Pan Xenia and Delta Phi Epsilon, professional foreign trade societies; Beta Alpha Psi, professional accounting club; Chi Alpha, men ' s professional finance society; and Phi Chi Theta, the women ' s professional organization. The Commerce Association is the most important social organization in the college, while the Commercia, published monthly by Commerce students, serves as the journalistic organ of the college. THE BLUE GOLD w; SCHOOL OF EDUCATION rlLLIAM W. KEMP, Dean of the School of Education, received an A. B. from Stan- ford University in 1898 and a Ph. D. from Columbia University in 1912. He was a member of the Stanford faculty during the year 1904-05- He was superintendent of the Alameda schools from 1903 to 1905, then taking the position as head of the Department of Education of the State Normal School in San Diego. In 1912 he went to the Uni- versity of Montana as a professor of education, where he remained until 1915- He then joined the University of California faculty as a professor of education, becoming Dean of the School of Educa- tion in 1923. Under the direction and supervision of Dean Kemp, the School of Education gives professional " " " " " training for school executives, administrators, AM w. KEMP, Dean of the School of Education superintendents, principals, supervisors, and special- ists in vocational education, part-time education, and other branches of the educational field; training for secondary-school teachers, including junior-college instructors; training for research workers in the field of education; and training for college teachers of education. More than eighteen hundred students were enrolled in the school during the year 1924. In view of the fact that in 1924 there were 270,094 students enrolled in the high schools of California alone, it is easy to understand how many hundreds of students must be trained to be teachers every year. In addition to the academic work of the School of Education, the Men ' s and Women ' s Education Clubs have been organized under the impetus of Dean Kemp. The aim of these organizations is to give prospective teachers and others in the educational field an opportunity to learn how to organize activities, how to enroll the service of others, and how to assume responsibilities involved in teaching. Haviland Hall, completed in 1923, is the finest school of education building west of Chicago and has made possible the concentration of all educational interests at this University under one roof. The University High School of Oakland and several elementary schools in Berkeley serve as laboratories for practice teaching. m THE BLUE GOLD XS, XN SCHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE ORRIN K.McMURRAY,Deanof theSchoolof Jurisprudence,received hisPh.D.degree from the University of California in 1890 and his LL. B. in 1893- He practiced law in San Francisco for several years. In 1903 he taught at Hastings College of Law, and in 1904 he joined the faculty here. Dean McMurray was professor of law at the University of Michigan in 1920 and at Columbia University during the year 1922-23. Sincel923 he has been Dean of the School of Jurisprudence at the University. Dean McMurray has contributed articles to law publications, including the California Law Review, the Yale La%v Journal, and the Illinois Law Review. He is editor of the California Law Review and presi- dent of the American Association of Law Schools. The Department of Jurisprudence was established in 1894. Only academic law courses were given for a time, but in 1902 a full professional curriculum in law was offered. The Regents established the School of Jurisprudence in 1912. The course of study covers three years and is open only to students with either a bachelor ' s degree or senior standing in the College of Letters and Science. Heretofore it has been possible to use the first year of professional work as credit for the A. B. degree in the College of Letters and Science, but this privilege will be withdrawn at the end of this year. In the future the degree of Juris Doctor will be given only to students who enter the school with a degree of A. B. or B. S. and who maintain an average grade of B. They must present a thesis and pass a general examination in order to receive the doctor ' s degree. Last August there were two hundred and ninety-six students enrolled in the school, and of this number one hundred and eighty-one were graduate students. Many leading lawyers and judges of the state are graduates of the Law School. The California Law Review is published under the auspices of the school and is recognized as an important legal publication. It is issued bimonthly. An Alumni Association of graduates and former students of the Law School has been formed with headquarters in San Francisco. K. McMum AT, Dean of the School of Jurisprudence v |cj THEBLUEfe?GOLD _ x S E COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE LMER D. MERRILL, Dean of the College of Agriculture, was graduated from the Uni- versity of Maine in 1898, taking his M. S. degree from the same institution in 1904. From 1902 to 1923 he was in the Philippine Government service as botanist, from 1912 to 1919 he was head of the Department of Botany at the University of the Philippines, and from 1919 to 1923 he was Director of the Bureau of Science of the Philippine Govern- ment. He came to the University of California in 1924 as professor and Dean of Agriculture and Di- rector of the Agricultural Experiment Station. Dean Merrill is a member of the National Acad- emy of Sciences, a fellow in the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, corresponding member of Deutschen Botanischen Gesellschaft, and also a member of numerous other societies in the United States and in foreign countries. The College of Agriculture and the Agricultural Experiment Station are closely associated, although their functions differ. The principal concern of the college is instruction and extension, while that of the experiment station is research and investigation. The staff of the department is very large, approximat- ing three hundred and seven members, these being located in part at Berkeley, at Davis, and at River- side. The Agricultural Extension Service has representatives in forty-one counties of California. The staff of the Extension Service is primarily engaged in making available to the agriculturists of Cali- fornia the results obtained by the research divisions of the institution. This is done through publication of a series of bulletins and circulars. In the experiment station all work is arranged on a definite-project basis. Some of these projects are of a technical nature and are classified as pure science. Others are of a more practical nature and have direct bearing on current agricultural problems in need of solution or are aimed to improve existing conditions in the field of agriculture. Within the Department of Agriculture are twenty-three subject- matter divisions. It is the most complex in the present organization of any department in the University of California. ELMER D. MERRILL, Dean of the College of Agriculture THE BLUE or GOLD THE COLLEGE OF MINING FRANK PROBERT became dean of the College of Mining in 1916. He received the degree of Associate of the Royal School of Mines in Londo n in 1897. Between that time and 1916, when Dean Probert joined the University faculty as a professor of mining, he conducted mining investiga- tions in Canada, spent some years in the manage- ment of mining enterprises in Germany and Eng- land, and conducted some mining research in the southwestern part of the United States. He served as consulting engineer in Los Angeles and in New York from 1903 to 1916. Dean Probert holds posi- tions in the two outstanding mining organizations of the country, having recently been made chairman of the Northern Californian Section of the American Institute of Mining Engineers, as well as having been elected to the Board of Councillors of the Min- ing and Metallurgical Society of America. Also he is consulting mining engineer of the United States Bureau of Mines. The College of Mining curriculum includes four general divisions of study; namely, geology, mining, petroleum engineering, and metallurgy. One hundred and forty students are regularly enrolled in the college, of whom about forty per cent are studying mining and forty per cent petroleum engi- neering. During the ten years since Dean Probert came to the University the Division of Petroleum has come to be recognized as the outstanding department of its kind in the country and has attracted stu- dents from all over the world. - An intimate association with the Government is maintained by the college, the Berkeley Experi- ment Station of the Bureau of Mines being located in the Building of Mining. The District Engineer of the Western States Bureau of Mines has offices in the building. The Hearst Memorial Mining Building, the public monument of Mrs. Phoebe Hearst to the memory of her husband, Senator George Hearst, was started in 1905 and opened for use in 1907. It was the first granite building on the campus and was the initial unit of the Hearst plan for University buildings. AS FRANK PROBERT, College of Mining HEAR T MINING BUILDING -SSJfi- THE BLUE fe? GOLD C COLLEGE OF MECHANICS |LARENCE L. CORY, Dean of the College of Mechanics, received his B. S. degree in 1889 from Purdue University and his M.M.E. from Cornell, 1891. He was professor of electrical engineering at Highland Park College, Des Moines, Iowa, in 1891-1892. In 1892 he joined the University of California faculty as assistant professor of electrical engineering. He became professor in 1901 and has been dean of the college since 1908. During the war Dean Cory was director of the power supply of government explosive plants in West Virginia and Tennessee. In addition to his position at the University he is in practice as a consulting and mechanical engineer. The Mechanics Building was dedicated in January, 1894. Frederic G. Hesse was the first dean of the college. The present curriculum in- CIARE NCE L. CORY, Dean of the College of Mechanics eludes courses in mechanical engineering, heat and power, hydraulic, electric, and marine engineering, and naval architecture. The heat and power laboratories are in Hesse Hall. The field of electrical engineering covers generation and transmission of electrical power; trans- mission of intelligence, including telephone, telegraph, and radio; and chemical electrolytic processes. Transportation of electrical energy is taught in relation to railroad study. Mechanical engineering includes instruction in development and design of mechanical devices, equipment, generation of power from steam and gas, and engines for motive power. Instruction in manufacturing of machines, automobiles, and so forth, is included in machine shop work. Hydraulic engineering courses deal with generation of power from hydraulic power-generating stations, and devices for transportation of water for power. Most of the student work in the Department of Mechanical Engineering is done by Junior, Senior, and Graduate students, lower-division work consisting of preparation in other departments. The California Engineer is a publication issued by students in the three engineering colleges of the Uni- versity Mechanics, Civil Engineering, and Mining. r f f THE BLUE 6? GOLD XX N v COLLEGE OF CIVIL ENGINEERING CHARLES DERLETH, JR., Dean of the College of Civil Engineering, received his B. S. degree from the College of the City of New York in 1894 and his C. E. degree from Colum- bia University in 1896. From 1896 to 1901 he was an instructor and lecturer in civil engineering at Co- lumbia. In 1901 he went to the University of Colo- rado, where he was professor of civil engineering for two years. Dean Derleth came to the University of California as professor of structural engineering in 1903- He has been Dean of the College of Civil En- gineering since 1907- Dean Derleth is chief engineer of the Carquinez Highway Bridge and is consulting engineer of the Oakland Estuary Tube. He has contributed articles on engineering subjects to technical journals and transactions of engineering societies. The engineering profession is divided into civil, mechanical, mining, electrical, and chemical engi- neering. These main groups are subdivided into such departments as sanitary, irrigation, hydraulic, gas, petroleum, and highway engineering. Civil engineering courses in the University, although dis- tinct from those offered in mechanical, electrical, and mining engineering, necessarily cover a broad field. A Department of Irrigation exists separate from the Civil Engineering Department. Courses in public health and sanitary science are important parts of the college curriculum. Municipal and sanitary engineering instructors cooperate with the Medical Department and with the Bacteriology, Animal Industry, and Hygiene departments. They work with state officials to foster intelligent public opinion regarding drainage, water supply, sewerage, and health problems. The laboratories of the college are used in work of the Bureau of Sanitary Engineering of the California State Board of Health. Structural departments are associated with Architecture and Agriculture departments, as well as offering instruction to mining, electrical, and mechanical engineering students. State and Federal problems are often solved in the testing laboratories. CHARLES DEHLETH, J ., Dean of the College of Civil Engineering _ G ' COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY ILBERT N. LEWIS, Dean of the College of Chemistry, was graduated from Harvard Uni- versity in 1896. He received his A. M. in 1898 and his Ph. D. in 1899, then remained one year at Harvard as an instructor. The year following he spent in Germany, studying at the Universities of Leipzig and Gottingen. In 1904, while on a leave of absence after several years of instructing at Harvard, he was in charge of weights and measures in rhe Philippine Islands. During this time he also carried on chemical investigations in his own laboratories. On returning to the States he was assistant professor of chemistry, then associate professor, and later professor at Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology, also doing research work in the laboratory of physical chemistry there. In 1912 Professor Lewis came to the University of California as Dean of the College of Chemistry. At that time instruction was limited in the old Chemis- try Building. The Auditorium and Chemistry Annex were built soon after. All research work in physical and organic chemistry was conducted there until 1917, when Gilman Hall was finished. During the Great War, Dean Lewis was in charge of the Field Division of the Gas Service, selecting and instructing gas officers. In recognition of his war services he was given the Distinguished Service Medal and made Chevalier of the French Legion of Honor. The policy of restricting courses to those considered most essential has enabled the staff of the Chemistry Department to carry on the research work for which it is noted. The faculty is composed of seventeen men, including instructors and professors. Agriculture, engineering, and premedical students, as well as those registered in the College of Chemistry, are given instruction. There are three departments into which the fields of work are divided. These are the study of structure and matter and its component molecules, investigation of the behavior of gases under high pressure, and study of the speed with which chemical reactions occur. GILBERT N. LEWIS, Dean of College of Chemistry BLUEST GOLD UNIVERSITY REGENTS THE University of California is governed by the Board of Regents, a corporation composed of the Governor of California, the Lieu tenant- Governor, the Speaker of the State Assembly, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, the President of the State Agricultural Society, the President of the Mechanics ' Institute of San Fran- cisco, the President of the Alumni Association of the University, and the President of the University, as ex officio members, together with sixteen other regents who are appointed by the Governor with the approval of the State Senate. To this board, with the help of the Academic Senate and the standing committees of the Board of Regents, is committed the administration of the University, including management of finances, ap- pointment of teachers, and determination of the particulars of internal organization. REGENTS EX OFFICIO HB EKXLLBKT Fuzx ' . Ri His Excellency FRIEND W. RICHARDSON Gmmtr fOf iftmu ad President ,} the Xtgrnti CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG FRANK F. MERRIAM Sputer the AinmMj WILL C. WOOD State SmftrmtenJent PMic Lutrmttitm ROBES T A. COS-DEE President if tit State Agricnltmfl Stdetj BTSON MA err President if tbt Methanes Lutitmtc C. W. MEUILL President tbt Almmmi Asstciatun CHAKLBS A. RAMM (1928) GEOKGE I. COCHIAN (1930) ALDEN ANDEUOK 1932) . FOCTEK (1932) APPOINTED REGENTS GUT C. EAM. (1934) EDWARD A. DICKSOX (1936) MORTIMER FLEISBHACKEK (1936) GARRET W. MCENERNBT (1936) .(1936) WILLIAM W. CAMPULL President f tht Umivaiitj JOHN R. HATNES (1938) RALPH MERRTTT (1938) MRS. MARGARET R. SARTORI (1938) WILLIAM H. CROCKER (19 )) JAMES K. MOFFITT (19) - - r i _ r ft = EC- :; Inm x? SN. STUDENT ADMIKISTRATION THE BLUE 6? GOLD : E THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' GOVERNMENT |ACH year brings an increasing number of student problems to the student adminis- tration of the University; each year brings with it certain problems with their own peculiar nature, having to do with the students and all their multitudinous relationships and contacts. Each year, however, the students have demon- strated their ability to handle judiciously and to meet adequately the wishes and wants of the students. In this way they have borne out the conclusion that student government is not only possible, but, indeed, the best possible method for the students, although they are increasing in BEENTON METZLER, A. S. U. C. President number CVCry year. The year just past has proved no exception to the efforts and successes of the years previous; rather it has been a term at which to point with a bit of pride when the accomplishments of that time have been listed and reviewed. Of course, all the old, ever-present problems came up for consideration again, in new and old guises. There were matters of student responsibilities, student participation, student contacts with the public and the faculty administration, and the like. In addition, there have been problems of a more specific nature, such as those dealing with new phases of student self-government. Then, too, the student administration has been assisting President Campbell in regard to measures concerning the scholarship of the University. All of these various difficulties have come up in their turn; all of them have been discussed by the representatives to the Executive Committee; have been acted upon; and the decisions of the Executive Committee have been enforced. When the work of the year has been surveyed, even at this early time, it can be seen that the effort put forth has not been in vain. There are three principal reasons that insure the continued success of student government at the University the cooperation of the students, the intelligent work of the leaders, and the work of the student counselors themselves. The very nature of the system is a rather miniature city government nr nr n nr y f [38] THE BLl GOLD looking out for the every desire and need of almost ten thousand persons, which accounts for its suc- cess. The Executive Committee, which holds an open meeting once every week, is the means by which that is achieved. It is composed of the presi- dent of the Associated Students, the vice-president of the Associated Students, the chairman of the Welfare Council, a representative from the Athletic Council, one from the Women ' s Athletic Council, one from the Dramatic Council, one from the Pub- lications Council, one from the Forensics Council, the Junior representative-at-large, a representative of the faculty, a representative of the alumni, and the general manager of the Associated Students. By this arrangement each matter that comes to the committee comes ready for final consideration, having already been investigated and acted upon bv the particular council concerned. The committee merely acts as the final check for the entire student body upon any desired step or deed that one of the councils desires to carry out. This group considers all problems in a general light and is able to give attention to varied matters. Each activity and each interest, then, has always received its proper attention and action during the year. The success with which each was attended is due, not only to the particularly fine system, but to the student officials themselves. Each one has continually been a loyal and conscientious worker for the University and its best interests. In regular times the machinery of government has proceeded smoothly and efficiently; in times ' of stress the system and the leaders have always found themselves arising to the emergency and meeting it properly, thus gaining the admiration of campus officials and those interested in the campus administration. It is no wonder, then, that each year the faith originally placed in the students and their ability to govern themselves is renewed, and renewed each time with a trifle more of favor than the last time. MAUON CLTUUL, A. S- U. C. VvxftaOau. J. Hill FTBMIHVI- COMMITTEE V. Harlcr F. Bras Dem Hilddnod B. Mcnia- F. Wall D. BLtndnri L. KldxJs H. Crane M Ojma M Putnam E- Chandler $ ' THEBLUE GOLD II N ; r N THE FUNCTIONS OF THE MEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE FOREMOST in supporting the honor system among the undergraduates of the University stands the Committee on Student Affairs. A twofold function is performed by this body. Primarily, it is a judicial organization of the Associated Students which tries cases of violation of the honor system, and recommends diciplinary action to the office of the Dean of Men. In addition, the group acts as a confidential committee to the President of the University, in whose name the decisions of the committee are rendered. In this manner, a closer contact between the faculty and the students is maintained. During the past year approximately half of the cases which were tried by the committee were reported by faculty members, and the remainder by the students themselves. Five Seniors and two Juniors comprise the committee, with the president of the Associated Students acting as chairman. The two Juniors are appointed for two years in order to preserve the continuity of the committee. Senior members of the present committee are: Brenton L. Metzler, chairman; Fred C. Byers, secretary; Edward G. Chandler, Newton E. Davis, and Mark V. Sparks. Junior members are John W. Rhodes and Donald B. Thorburn. The enlargement of the honor system during recent years has resulted in a wider field of jurisdiction of the Student Affairs Committee. While in the past the honor spirit was interpreted to cover only honesty in University examinations, it now obligates each man in the University to show his loyalty as a Californian through gentlemanly conduct at all times. Many cases of a varied nature have been tried during the past year by the committee. Rather than limit the cases to cheating, any actions which might bring discredit upon the University, or which in any way are infringements upon the honor spirit of the University, fall within the jurisdiction of the Student Affairs Committee. The Student Affairs Committee is therefore the very foundation of the University of California spirit, it is its material exemplification, it is the culmination or centralization of that spirit, and it is the embodiment of the morale of the University. Upon its attitudes and actions depend the student self-government and the honor spirit. Concerning the work of the past year, it can be said most fittingly that it has been well done, and that it has accomplished much good, because of the efficiency of the student personnel and the realiza- tion on their part of the importance of their work. The worth of the committee ' s efforts is appreciated by the entire student body, and this past year ' s record is one that future committees may find extremely difficult to equal and almost impossible to surpass. ' HE BLU GOL THE ORGANIZATION OF THE WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE THE Women ' s Student Affairs Committee is very similar to the Men ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee. It is for the women what the other is for the men. It is a judicial body com- posed of women students which tries cases of violations of the honor spirit and misconduct, and also recommends action as the result of the hearings. It is not only a judicial body, but also a means of contact between the women students and the administration so far as it concerns and repre- sents and cares for the women of the campus. The committee is composed of eight members, the vice-president of the Associated Students acting as the chairman of the body; five of the members are Senior women, and two are Junior -women. The personnel of the committee for the year is as follows : Marion Clymer ' 26, chairman; Mildred Anton ' 26, Mildred Bell ' 26, Ada Burrell ' 26, Merle McCullagh " 26, Madeleine Putnam ' 26, Frances Boyd ' 27, and Barbara Haines ' 21. The two Junior women will automatically continue as members of the committee in their Senior year, thus giving it the necessary continuity. All the members serving on the board arc appointed by the vice-president of the Associated Students at the beginning of the year. The committee is one of the most successful means of emphasizing the continued observance of the honor spirit on the campus and off, not only by suggestions, but by its action in case that spirit is not observed properly. The attitude of the committee in regard to the honor spirit and the competent handling of all cases appearing before it this year have commanded the respect of the campus, and assure the belief that in due time this board win become one of the most important features of student government. Probably the greater number of cases that have been heard during the year have been on charges of cheating in examinations. All the various complaints have been heard, witnesses examined, and deci- sions rendered only after careful consideration. As deserved, these decisions have been exoneration, probation, reprimand, loss of credits in the course, and reference of the matter to the office of the Dean of Women. One encouragement in regard to the cases is the fact that a majority of them have been reported by members of the student body. Upheld and guarded by such efficient bodies as past and present Women ' s Student Affairs Com- mittees have proved themselves to be, nothing need be feared for the honor spirit. It may be a thing that is talked of, preached about, and dreamed of; but all that is hoped for it is made a practicality when such committees function, and they should be duly recognized. ' HEBLUE GQI ELECTION COMMITTEE W. G. Kavanagh (G r.) ' 26 H. Bond ' 26 E. F. Bondshu ' 26 M. Brown ' 26 D. F. Buchanan ' 26 M. Carich ' 26 M. Carlson ' 26 D. M. Cooper ' 26 G. E. Damon ' 26 E. G. Dinkclspiel ' 26 C. P. Elrich ' 26 G. B. Graves ' 26 N. M. Hatchell ' 26 A. L. Hill ' 26 G. P. Hutchinson ' 26 G. G. Johnson ' 26 S. Matthews FALL SEMESTER W. E. Locke ' 26 J. P. Morgan ' 26 E. M. Morley ' 26 J. F. Normanly ' 26 K. F. Normanly ' 26 M. G. Rosenberg ' 26 J. M. Ross ' 26 H. Austin ' 27 R. G. Bailey ' 27 R. P. Barnard ' 27 E. F. Clayburgh ' 27 R. B. Ferguson ' 27 K. M. Frye ' 27 L. B. Groezinger ' 27 H. H. Henderson ' 27 G. H. Huber ' 27 29 F. Stoiz ' 29 E. W. Hussey ' 27 J. Johnson ' 27 H. E. Labarthe ' 27 C. P. Mayne ' 27 J. M. Moore ' 27 M. M. O ' Connell ' 27 W. A. Phelps ' 27 A. R. Roberts ' 27 I. W. Robie ' 27 J. H. Sampson ' 27 E. Trowbridge ' 27 O. Balcom ' 28 K. Carey ' 28 F. M. Cooke ' 28 B. Darlington ' 28 H. A. Dietz ' 28 B. Walton ' 29 W. C. Faulkner ' 28 H. H. Frost ' 28 B. M. Herbert ' 28 D. P. Jones ' 23 M. Jones ' 28 M. Mills ' 28 T. C. O ' Connell ' 28 G. W. Potter ' 28 J. H. Steinhart ' 28 E. Benedict ' 29 F. E. Bowen ' 29 P. Chamberlain ' 29 E. Christie ' 29 F. Corward ' 29 M. Fuller ' 29 F. Kvde ' 29 z . THE BLUE 6? GOLD Robert H. Fouke ' 25 Florence Hays ' 27 Gerald H. Blagbornc ' 28 Percy M. Bliss ' 29 Chairman . Vict-Chairmtn Stcrttary . WELFARE COUNCIL FALL 1925 Bernard S. Greenfcldcr W. W. Cherry (Architecture) Stone J. Crane Education) Willard Grundel (Mechanics) Christal Maston ' 26 Cyril A. House ' 27 Charles Harvey ' 28 Stanley D. Brothers ' 29 DEPUTATIONS BUBEAU COLLEGES Verne Harper (Agriculture) John V. Lewis (JitritpriuJenci) A. H. Mcndonca (Chemistry) Fred C. Bycrs Marion Clymer Madeleine Putnam Jack Hall, Jr. Gerald Mushct ' 26 Theodore B. Mitchell ' 27 Marie McQuire ' 28 Esther Cox ' 29 Nellie Hatchell Earl Neal (Mining Lawrence Sowlcs (Civil Engineering) Mclvin Stuparich (Commerce ' ) SENIOE PEACE COUMITTZE THE BLUE 6? GOLD C. W. MERRILL 91, President or the Alumni Association THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CHARLES W. MERRILL, president of the California Alumni Association, who has won national recognition in the field of mining engineering through his invention of metallurgical processes, has held office as president of the Alumni Association for two years. As president he is a member of the Board of Regents. Officers of the Alumni Association are: President C. W. Merrill ' 91 First Vice-President . . . Maynard McFie ' 07 Second V ice-President . . . Annie Florence Brown ' 97 Treasurer Robert G. Sproul ' 13 Assistant Treasurer . . . Robert M. Underbill ' 15 Executive Manager . . . Robert Sibley ' 03 Southern Representative . . Fred Moyer Jordan ' 25 Alumni Member Board of Regents .... Alumni Member A. S. U. C. Executive Committee COUNCILLORS Whose terms expire 1926 Franklin P. Nutting ' 98 Mrs. Alexander Morrison ' 78 Jesse Steinhart ' 01 Monroe E. Deutsch ' 02 Edward F. Haas ' 92 Charles W. Merrill ' 91 Chaffee E. Hall ' 10 COUNCILLORS Whose terms expire 1927 Julius Wangenheim ' 87 Mrs. George L. Andrews ' 19 Robert R. Lockhart ' 17 Judge Everett J. Brown ' 97 Dr. Dewey R. Powell ' 09 PRESIDENTS OF LEADING DISTRICT ORGANIZATIONS California Bakersfield Ray Burum ' 16 Fresno William A. White ' 21 Los Angeles Albert M. Paul ' 09 Hayward Dr. Cecil Corwin ' 92 Paso Robles Carlton W. Greene ' 92 Red Bluff Paul H. Holsinger ' 19 Sacramento Berkeley B. Blake ' 11 San Diego Ed. Fletcher ' 21 San Jose G. C. Grubb ' 11 Santa Barbara Archie Edwards ' 16 Santa Cruz R. E. Burton ' 15 Southern Branch Leslie Cummins, President Stockton George F. McNoble Vallejo Lawrence Kaarsberg ' 99 Out of State China Evelyn Hanna Ball, Secretary Honolulu Carey Miller ' 17 New York City Lloyd W. Georgeson ' 14 Washington, D. C Morris Bien ' 79 THE BLUE 6? GOLD THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION A:lass secretary of the first group from the University of California, Frank Otis has watched the Alumni Association from its beginning to its present membership of thirteen thousand three hundred and seventy. Throughout his busy life he has given generously of time and enthusiasm to all that affects the welfare of the University. From 1902 to 1904 he was president of the Alumni Association. From the graduation of the twelve members of the Class of ' 73, the first to be sent out into the world from this campus, was formed the nucleus of the Alumni Association of the Uni- versity of California. From that beginning it has grown to be the largest organization of its type in existence. Represented in its membership are graduates living in approximately seven hundred cities and villages in California, as well as a substantial representation in forty-one different countries of FANI o. Secretary for First caass of Alumni the world. In three years ' time the income of the association from membership collections has grown from ten thousand five hundred dollars to more than thirty-five thousand dollars. It is today practically self-supporting, a unique situation among American universities. The permanent fund derived from life memberships has increased in that length of time from eight thousand dollars to forty thousand dollars. At the present rate of increase, a sum of one hundred thousand dollars should shortly be assembled. The official organ of the California Alumni Association, the California Monthly, has won recogni- tion for the interest and significance of its editorial content. Its advertising revenue has increased in three years from two hundred and fifty dollars an issue to three hundred dollars an issue, which indi- cates the fact that the publication should look forward to a future of increased opportunity. The association, in connection with the Board of Regents, maintains the Alumni Bureau of Em- ployments, which is annually consulted by more than twenty-four thousand students and alumni, many of whom are placed in positions. At the time of the Big Game in Berkeley, the Alumni Association plans and supervises Home-coming Week. The association has promoted the raising of preliminary funds, the investigation of financing and building new dormitories, the keeping of addresses and records of thousands of alumni, and it also assists in raising money for many worthy causes. The association affords the University the opportunity to keep in touch with the alumni, to dissemi- nate information about the University, and to stimulate interest in its well-being and progress. Through the alumni it is facilitated in reaching the people of the entire state. The California Alumni Association as it exists now stands primarily upon the basis of sound organization. The members of the organization are in direct contact with the University, and many are working on subcommittees solving the many problems that arise in work of this character. The Alumni Association occupies an admirable position on the California campus. Its accomplishments are most worth-while and fine. The California Alumni Association is a medium of expression of loyalty on the part of thousands to their University, and exists as a power for service in behalf of the University, for it responds to the call as occasion arises. THE BLUE 6? GOLD -XX. E " : _J L. S. SCHMITT, M. D., Acting Dean COLLEGE OF MEDICINE " OCATED on one of the many hills of San Francisco, at the edge of Sutro Forest, the clinical division of the University 1 of California Medical School commands an unexcelled view of the beautiful Golden Gate and of a wide expanse of the Pacific Ocean. The Medical Science Building, together with the Hooper Foundation and the University Hospital, comprises the medical unit of the Affiliated Colleges. The Medical Science Building houses the classrooms, the laboratories, and the out- patient clinics. The University Hospital has approximately two hundred beds, most of which are devoted to clinical instruction. It is here that the medical student pursues the final three and one- half years of study in the clinical branches of medicine. The foundation for this is laid in the three years of premedical work and one and a half years of study in the fundamental medical sciences given on the campus at Berkeley. The University of California Medical School holds an enviable reputation among the medical schools of the country. Its faculty is composed of men of national reputation in clinical and research fields. Teaching facilities demand the limitation of classes to sixty members. Consequently, standards for admission are high. Approximately fifty students are graduated each year. In addition to those in the University Hospital, cases are available for clinical instruction at the San Francisco City and County Hospital, Hahnemann Hospital, and the Children ' s Hospital. Not only does the school hold a good reputation as a teaching institution, but it is noted as well for the high-grade research work which is carried on in its various departments. Important studies in anatomical, physiological, bacteriological, and clinical problems are continuously in progress. The Hooper Foundation is the center of this activity. Students with interest and ability in research medi- cine are encouraged and afforded opportunity for cooperation with the faculty in their studies and in the pursuit of original research. A high medical standard, with an equally high type of research work being done, makes the school of medicine of the University an important one on the Coast. All the students that have matriculated in the Medical School are members of the Associated Medical School of the University of California. Their executive committee, which also sits as the students ' welfare committee, is composed of a president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and a representative from each class. THE BLl GOLD At the present time the student body is in possession of an organization for the administration of student affairs, namely, the Associated Medical Students of the University of California. This is composed of all students who have matriculated in the College of Medicine. Elections are held at the beginning of each college year. The officers for the year 1925-1926 are as follows: President, A. R. Thompson; vice-president, S. F. Lane; secretary, Miss Olga Miller. Under the supervision of this body, a student store for books and other supplies is operated for the convenience of the students. The foremost medical honor society, Alpha Omega Alpha, is represented on the campus. Each year four members of the Senior Class and one interne are selected for membership. At the last election, the following men were chosen: T. L. Althausen, G. E. Raitt, K. O. Haldeman, D. D. Stafford, and D. V. Bennett. Two student organizations have been established on the campusduring the past year. One, the Ruske Pathological Society, has been instituted by the Junior Class for the discussion of pathological problems. The other is spon- sored by the Senior Class for the consideration of subjects of particular interest in clinical medicine. Dr. Kerr, associate professor in medicine, is the faculty adviser of this organization. At the present time there is a great trend toward graduate instruction in the various specialties in medicine. It is highly desirable that the facilities which are already available for this work should be extended so that the University of California should not fall behind in this very important study. New equipment is constantly being added, however, and a great deal is being accomplished along this line. Every year new methods of procedure in pathological work are being innovated in the laboratories of the college. The College of Medicine has been developing and growing in size and effort with each passing year. With its noble and ever-present ideal of service to mankind, the great and lasting good which the college has contributed to society will be perpetuated throughout the years. The work of the college is fine in even way, and its work is appreciated through all the West. A. R_ THOMPSON President rf Associated Medical Students THZ AFTUIATED COLLEGS THE BLUE ? GOLD X _XN XN. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY T 1 G. S. MILLBERRY, Dean B. O. CONNER, Student President (HE Dental College of the University of Cal- ifornia is located in San Francisco on the heights above Golden Gate Park. The campus, which is located in a most ideal position, in- cludes the Dental and Med- ical schools, the College of Pharmacy, and the Univer- sity Hospital. There are three hundred ' and ninety-one students in dentistry, ten of whom are women. The Associated Students maintain a cafeteria and a store on the campus which cater to the needs of all the departments. The business transactions last year amounted to $55,000. The Dental College has grown stronger and stronger within the last few years until at the present time it is recognized as being one of the leading dental colleges of the West. Consequently, the doctors that graduate from this institution each year are extremely capable and are well prepared to take their places among our finest dentists. The instructors who are chosen for the college are the best and most efficient. These instructors provide their students with the most complete and best knowledge of their profession. Although the work takes the greater part of the time, there are some who find opportunity to participate in the athletics in which they are most interested. Many of the students have distinguished themselves in the athletic world. There is Bradshaw Harrison, who holds second place on the Varsity tennis team, and also Art Jenson, the two-miler. The dental basketball team tied with the College of Mechanics in the intercollegiate league. In the final game, however, which was played to decide the winner, the former was defeated. Just before the opening of the football season, the Dental College put on a most successful rally. Brick Muller and Dean Millberry spoke a few words on the prospects of the season. The yells were led by Art Jenson and Martin Minney, and the rally closed with a dance on the tennis courts. [52] THE BLUE 6? GOLD N COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Ti R. BATHOU , Student Body President fHE CaliforniaCollegc of Pharmacy, affiliated with the University, is now fifty-four years old, and is accomplishing greate r things each year. With the opening of the fall semester the college found itself with a larger enrollment than ever, despite the fact that both the length of the course and the charge for tuition had been raised. The entering class numbered one hundred and thirty-five, the Senior Class one hundred and eighteen, and the third-year graduate class for the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist, eleven. All this is a decided proof of the growing interest in pharmacy. Our faculty has also increased in numbers, there now being nineteen in all. It is composed of men who are prominent in both city and national affairs. Dean Green, Dr. Simmons, and Bruce Philip are giving much time and thought to public affairs and to the furtherance of pharmacy as a recognized profession. The student body organization plays an important part in the college life. It brings the students together for activities and social functions. Interest in athletic sports has also increased under its direction. A basketball team has been organized, and a regular schedule of games has been played. Tennis, under the pressure of enthusiastic competition, has become popular. During the year each class gives a dance; and the student body as a whole gives a dance and a boat ride. Another enjoyable event of importance is the banquet given to the students by the Alumni Association. Our student life is made much more pleasant by the activities of the student body. The growth of the college and the spirit of the students themselves are two factors which are help- ing to make for greater cooperation among the students. The College of Pharmacy is thus fairly on its way to become a bigger and better institution than ever, even though it is now regarded as one of the foremost colleges in its field. THE BLUE 6P GOLD m T " 1: THE SOUTHERN BRANCH fHE Southern Branch of the University of California is eagerly looking forward to the time when the new campus at Westwood will be complete. Every phase of university life on the present campus is being carried on with that end in view, so when it finally moves to Westwood the student body will easily adjust itself to a larger and more conveniently situated campus. Hopes and aspirations are high and. if they materialize, will result in the greatest educational center in the Southland. The entire site occupies three hundred and eighty acres of land, the upper end of which runs back into the foothills of Westwood. Eighty acres on the western side of this will be devoted to a stadium and athletics. As yet, other plans are tenta- % tive because the bonds for building funds cannot be voted on before November, 1926. Construction will begin immediately after that time. Now it is planned that the administration offices and academic buildings are to be situated at the southern end of the site nearest to the mainly traveled highway. The library will be nearer the hills in order that quiet may easily be maintained. As the hills are naturally beautiful, they are to be left without buildings, and improved as a park. It is decided to have all buildings of the same style of architecture, the most favored design being Gothic. Property has been reserved for fraternities, sororities, and other school-organization houses next to the campus property. These will be on the road leading from the boulevard to the campus, the individual location of each being determined by drawing lots. " Students at the University of California in the South are anxiously awaiting transfer to the new site, " says Fred Houser, president of the Southern Branch student body. " We are in a period of transition, during which time we must face many problems and continually work for our University. We feel that the University of California in Los Angeles has grown from a minor branch to a great sister institution. One great problem which is confronting us is the erection of a Students ' Union building. A committee has been appointed to secure the necessary funds. It is hoped such will be ready upon removal to the new site. " 9 THE BLl GOLD Student-body activities at the Southern Branch of the Uni- versity of California have been greatly stimulated by the coming of Coach William Spaulding, formerly of the University of Minnesota. For the first time in its history the Southern Branch was a dangerous contender for the Southern California Conference football championship. Needless to say, this new sensation was hugely enjoyed both by the campus and the alumni. Having missed the championship by a literal two inches, when the ball hit the goal post and failed to add extra points to offset a tie in the last conference game, the Branch was conceded second place, and a large number of its men were placed on the mythical all- conference eleven. A successful football season has given great courage and in- centive to the spirit of cooperation in the University of Cali- fornia in Los Angeles. Even activity in the school is more alive. Both student-body affairs and scholastic effort have much heartier participants than heretofore. The daily student publication, the Grizzly Californian, is another accomplishment marking the rapid yet steady progress of this institution. It is a full-sized newspaper and one of which to be proud. With this unified spirit for the future of the University, splendid things are being anticipated, but the old campus is by no means left alone. More students than ever before have discovered the joy of contributing to their Alma Mater and are working hard to make whatever they do, the best. Every effort is being put forth to make the present as well as the future college excel in all lines. The social affairs, scholarship, athletics, and other activities are backed by a whole-hearted enthusiasm that spells sure success and progress. Drives and benefits into which the people of the South enter are being conducted by the different organizations to raise funds for construction at Westwood. The Southern Branch will feel even better qualified than ever to enter competition after it has moved to Westwood; and if the present spirit of unity exists, it is certain to add greater laurels to the University of California than were ever before expected. F. HAUSIR. President TRF CL-SS " FOOTIAIX COACHES X THE BLUE GOLD UNIVERSITY FARM AT DAVIS THE University Farm, although young as a school, is rapidly becoming known as one of the foremost agricul- tural colleges in the West. The achievements of the school in academic work, activities, and social events this year were due to a ceaseless effort on the part of the faculty and students to make the University Farm second to none. Membership in the Far Western Conference, requiring, as it does, a certain high scholastic standing for each individual mem- ber, has greatly strengthened athletic activities. The student body has supported its athletic teams splendidly, sending every team off with a rally and assurance of unswerving loyalty. The Aggie football team won five out of eight games, losing to strong teams like the Olympic Club, St. Mary ' s, and Nevada. It counted the California Institute of Technology and the College of the W. L. HOWARD, Faculty Director Pacific among itS victories. At the beginning of the basketball season the prospects for a winning team were not promising. A new team had to be organized and trained, but with hard work, real college spirit, and new material with which to work, the difficulty was overcome and quite a successful series was the result. An Aggie track team will be organized again this year, which will compete in a triangular meet of the Far Western Conference. Most of last year ' s boxers were on hand again this year, and with the addition of some new men, the Aggies had a team composed of two men in every weight. The University of California established another precedent this year when it sent a general live- stock-judging team to the International Livestock Exposition in Chicago. Although the team did not distinguish itself in the contests, the men made a very creditable showing for a first entry against teams of long experience from Middle Western colleges. The northern and eastern sections of the United States were greatly surprised at the number of prizes that were awarded to cattle sent to the Exposition from California. In November, two teams representing the University were sent to the Pacific International Livestock Exposition, which was held in Portland. The dairy-cattle team placed fifth in the contest while the dairy-products team brought home ten out of fourteen prizes. Just at the close of college last May, an Aggie tree-judging team won second place in a competition with the state junior colleges at Ontario. THE BLUE 6? GOLD STUDENT LIFE ON THE FARM JITNEY FAIR this year was one of the most successful ever held. Every organization on the campus took some part, either by having a booth or exhibit or by giving a dance. For the second time in the history of the University Farm the Freshmen won the brawl. The Freshmen greatly outnumbered the Sophomores and were better organized. They won the tank rush and tug-of-war after losing the joust. Early in the fall semester the entire campus played host to about eight hundred boys and girls from agricultural clubs of the state who were brought here by Director Crocheron of the Ex- tension Division and the county agents. This was the largest encampment to date, and the splendid enthusiasm and coopera- tion made the youngsters happy. The Aggie campus offers journalistic training in the form of The California Aggie and The Rodeo. The Aggies published a newspaper that ranks with the best college weeklies. The California Aggie presents a chronicle of the news and activities of the University Farm; the Aggie annual, The Rodeo, records the happenings of the year so that the student may have an ever-recurring stimulus for pleasant memories in the years to come. Social life on the Farm is chiefly centered in student mixers and dances. Every club gives at least one dance a year, each one endeavoring to make its affair the best. Besides athletics, publications, and student-body functions, many of the activities of the campus are conducted through clubs. Each of the four large divisions has a club made up of students majoring in that subject; namely, the Horti- culture Round Table for horticulture majors, the Golden Hoof Club for students of animal sciences; the Blue and Gold Dairy Club for majors in dairy industry; and the " Ag " Engineers for students specializing in agricultural engineering. These clubs hold bimonthly meetings and have on their programs speakers who have had experience along the lines of the ' students ' majors. These clubs offer training in leadership and cooperation as well as practical suggestions. A large number of students turned out for the Glee Club, resulting in a fine organization, which put on one program on the campus and one road program. The Aggie Community Players, made up of students, faculty, and townsfolk, put on several plays a year, study drama, and sponsor plays that are brought to the campus. R. OSBOIN, Student Bcdy President THE BLUE 6? GOLD (f - sr OUR (JOLDEN T$ EAR Ob, have you seen the heavens blue, heavens blue, When just seven stars are shining through, shining through, Right overhead, a jovial crew? They ' re joining hands to make the Bear. And oh, that Bear ' s a glorious sight, glorious sight, And once you ' ve seen him, you ' re all right You ' ve seen our California Bear. He his a very patient air, patient air, He wears a Paderewski hair, ' reu ' ski hair, He ' s center rush, in th ' heavens, I swear, Our silent, sturdy Golden Bear! Oh, have you seen our banner blue, banner blue? The Golden Bear is on it too, on it too, A Californian through and through, Our totem he, the Golden Bear! C. M. GAYLEY [58] j Vf Bf:AR fiu seen t ' lue, heavens blue, i n just set ' " ,? through, shining through ' overhead reu ' ? :,niiig I ' .it ' d- ' . to tnaki I ' is sight, glorious sight, you ' re all right , -jr. rery patient j r. patient air, j Paderc: ' rew ski hair, rush, i t , I s wear, . ! , . -i Bear is on it too, on it too, i though, . GAYLEY THE UNDERGRADUATES j- -4te- THE BLUE 6? GOLD N N N sr S _ s.X ' iT B. SPENCER SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT FALL SEMESTER It v $% 7A Q MUSHET SENIOR MEN ' S REP FALL SEMESTER C.MASTON SENIOR WOMEN ' S REP FALL SEMESTER bwnp 1 in 8% SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, FALL SEMESTER _ 5jfc__ THE BLl GOLD XX - s : ? !? N. HATCHELL SENIOR VICE PRESIDWT SPRING SEMESTER T 1MLAY MENS REP 5PR1NG SEXESTEH CLAS Omczu, SWUNG SEMZSTEI _ X- THE BLUE 6? GOLD SENIOR BALL COMMITTEES Den (son Aver Grace Brockliss George M. Bussey George M. Dixon Deane S. Gibson Russell B. Gregory Chairman .... Sub-Chairman . Accountant .... Secretary Beatrice Hayes George E. Hersey Conrad P. Kahn Thelma Kuhlmann Fred D. Leuschner William L. Linee Thomas A. MacCormack J. Stanley Maginess Alexander E. Mendosa Malcolm W. Morris Helen Moss Norwood S. Nichols William Hart Grace Hutchison Edward F. Morgan Georgiana Gerlinger Elizabeth Richardson Walter S. Watts Nancy Webster Harold F. Winham Samuel Wright ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman .... Sub-Chairman . Secretary Robert M. L. Baker Marjorie Black Elizabeth Bates Ransom W. Chase Myra Beaman Henry W. Colby Allyn Berry Virginia Crosby Paul E. Beuchner Willard L. Ellis Gerald S. Mushet Elizabeth Denbigh Mildred Anton Evelyn Guthrie Virginia Haugh J. Russell Little William E. Locke Allan C. Loosely DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman Sub-Chairman Secretary Ethel Birmingham George H. Freyermuth Clarence G. Morse Willard S. Grundel Helen Parker C. S. Halley Elliot Pugh Henry J. Kuhlmeyer Howard A. Pugh Mary Leonard Edward L. Ramer Edgar N. Meakin Herman I. Ranney Edward Boadway Reginald Clotfelter Helen Dinsmore Lorna Downs Edmund Fenander Marjorie MacGuire Frances Mulvaney Frank D. Thatcher Frederick K. Woll Philip P. Thayer Mildred Bell Hugh L. Slayden Marie Richardson Ruth Snyder Lawrence Sowles Evans Taylor Vivian Uren William J. Wendler RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman Sub-Chairman . Rowland Chapman Frances March Philip S. Barber Mary Berry Elmer F. Bondshu Marietta Carrick Henry U. Chace Godfrey E. Damon Rudolph H. Drewes Frederick L. Greenlev Bessie Wilkins Owen E. Hotle, Jr. Edna Knight Merle McCulIagh William L. McGinn Cornelius W. Mclnerny Marie Rosenberg Burton Van Tassel Grace Wilde MEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE Chairman Charles F. Nourse Sub-Chairman Jack L. Hall Secretary Homer F. Faillai Toastmaster Brenton Metzler WOMEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE Chairman Marion Clymer Sub-Chairman Helen Crane Secretary ' . . . Margaret Larsen Toastmistress Christal Maston SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEES ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman . Sub-Chairmen: Decorations . Helen Baker Lillian Baker Mary Carre Geraldine Casad Mary Chamberlain Rosalie Desenberg Arthur C. Bass Ross B. Bazc Clarence C. Bun- Cornelia Clark Audrey Cockrell John S. Cook Sheldon G. Cooper Helen Snook Elizabeth Denbigh Reina Dunn Karla Edson Erna Garner Bonnie George Amy Henngelsberg Allyce Kelly PILGRIMAGE Chairman Sub-Chairman Secretary J. Russell Christian Henry L. Craviotto Dorothy Francis PUBLICITY Chairman Sub-Chairman .... Secretary Gurthrie Courvoisier Ralph W. Douglas Horace A. Dunn Ralph F. Hutchison James R. Thurston Entertainment Finance Beatrice Col ton Margaret Martin Edith Ross Chairman Sub-Chairman Secretary . Olive Merle Constance Scott Regina Messing Margeret Smith Octavia Mulhausen Dorothy Storey Margaret Myhro Dorothy Walley Gertrude Nelson Ruth Robison COMMITTEE . Martin T. Minncy . Katharine Boole Delpha Kitchner Roberta Georgeson Victoria Larson Fay H. Hawkins Bernard H. Muldary Henry J. Harris Eileen Shea COMMITTEE . Bernard S. Greensfelder . Isabel Jackson . . R. Leiland Nelson Edwin B. MacDonald Carolyn Rosenberg leda Ogborn William B. Schaw Helen Phillips Patricia Sizer Kenneth Priestly Gertrude Smoyer Ruth Turner BACCALAUREATE COMMITTEE Newton B. Davis Ann O ' Toole Reginald M. Farran EXTRAVAGANZA MVHON SHOWN Chunnan Senior Week Chairman Kenneth Byerly COSTUME COMMITTEE Chairman Ruth Hills Secretary Marion Dyer PROPERTIES COMMITTEE Chairman Guy F. Street Secretary . Helen Outhier CHAIRMEN " OF OTHER COMMITTEES Printing Chairman . . . Andrew L. Gladney Extravaganza Staff Management Chairman . Alden W. Carr Sub-Chairman ... Josephine Focht Construction Chairman Ettore S. Firenze Class Records Chairman . . Edwin J.Duerr Home Chairman Thomas W. Scott Silt-Chairman .... Nan Townscnd Publicity Chairman Mclvin S. Stuparich Sao Anseln - te LEROY M. ABBOTT Hyannas, Ncbr. Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Transfer from Uni- versity of Nebraska. ROLAND KNIGHTS ABERCROMBIE Ctmmerce Berkeley MAHMOND ABOZEID Mining Cairo, Egypt SAMUEL ABRAHAMS Cbtmiftry San Francisco ANNA ADELSON Letters and Science Los Angeles m HAZEL ELVIRA AHLIN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A. (l); Parthencia(3);A.S. U.C. Membership Committee (4). STANISLAUS JOHN ALBRIGHT Oroville Pharmacy MURIEL BLAIR ALEXANDER Oak-land Letttrs and Science Masonic Club; Partheneia (2); Y, W. C. A.; Little Theatre; Thalian Players. LOIS E. ALLEN Modesto Letters and Science Masonic Club; Transfer from Modesto Junior College. MARY MELVILLE ALLEN ' Oakland Letter sand Science Masonic Club; Parthencia (4). GEORGE EDWARD ALLISON Letters and Scitnet Ogden, Utah S. CHARLES AMBLER Commtrce RAYMOND JOSEPH AMBROSE Pharmacy DOROTHY AMBS Lttttrs and Science Beta Phi Alpha. Riverside MARGARET GERTRUDE AMMERMAN Sausaliro Ltmr, and Scunci Treble Clef (l), (2), (3), (4); Senior Adviser (3), (4); Frosh Informal; Parchcneia 0),(2),(3),(4);Y.W.C.A. CECIL ALOYSIUS ANDERSON Pharmacy Martinez DIANA WROUGHTON ANDERSON Boston, Letters and Science Mass. Pasadena Oakland - fif 64 ELIZABETH ANDERSON " Ducor Liturt mi Scuta Graduate of Fresno State College. DIMITRY L. ANTOSHKIN Vladivostok, Siberia Mining President of Russian Students Mining Association; Instructor in Saber and Foil Fenc- ing; Member of University of California Fenc- ing Team. EDMUND FORREST ANDERSON San Leandro Miiicim Theta Delta Chi; Ku Sigma Nul HAMILTON H. ANDERSON ' Alameda Miiiti Phi Beta Pi; A. S. U. C. Membership Com- mittee (4); Pre-Mcdical Association President (3); Treasurer (3); Alumni Homecoming Week (3); Gen- eral Chairman " Doc Hop " (3). ALBERT FRANCIS ARGUELLO San Francisco LAWRENCE AUGUST ARMANINI Mountain View Hurmtg PAUL RAYMOND ANDERSON Redlands Lauriinul S ' inct Architectural Association. ROSEZELLEN ANDERSON Laton Lmin,,J ScinaY. W. C. A. (2), (3); Spanish Club (2); Education Club (4); Philorthian Debating Society ; ScniorAdviser(4).- EVELYN ROSALIND ARMES New Castle Lmri ni Sciaa Sigma Delta Pi; Honor Student. NADLNE ARMFIELD Liniri f l Scion Dormitory Association; Calvin Club; Women ' s Loan Fund Committee. STANLEY G. ANDERSON Garden Grove Cfmmtrn Lambda Chi Alpha. RAYMOND T. ANIXTER San Francisco Lm,r, ,ni ScitKr-Qc Molay Club (2), (3), (); Con- gress Debating Society (4). JOSE VERACRUZ ANONUEVO Lttttrj and ScuHfl Laguna.P. I. MILDRED ANTON Fresno LttrtrjanaScuiKt Alpha ChiOmega;Prytancan, Senior Adviser (2); Chairman of Arrangeme nts Committee of Parthencia; Secretary of Arrange- ments Committee of Senior Week ; Election Com- mittee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales; Student Affairs Committee; Manager of Parthencia, Senior Week Arrangements Committee. AUGUSTA M. ARN ' ODO Letters 4 J ScifWCI Pittsborg. Kansas ARCHIE ARNOLD Venice Ctmmra Transfer from University of California Southern Branch. LILLIAN ARNOLD Berkeley LnttrttmlScuma Alpha Delta Theta; W. A. A.; Rule Team (3). EMMA GENE ASHBURN Letttrj nl Stitmi Berkeley fiT [65] W. BRYCE ATKINSON Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. CARRIE COBB AUTREY Letters arid Science Berkeley PR1SCILLA AVERY Af,,M, ,, ?= x SI Oakland ALICE ANITA AYLWORTH Berkeley Letters and Science W. A. A.; Masonic Club; Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Women ' s Council (3), (4); Women ' s Group System Organization (3), (4); Parthencia (1), (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W.C.A. ARTHUR SMILEY AYRES Cbtmistrj Alpha Chi Sigma. Los Gatos ROSS HUGH BABCOCK Los Angeles Litters and Science Theta Xi; Crew (3), (4). DEVERE BAXTER BACON Letter j and Science MILDRED BEATRICE BAILEY Rio Vista Letters and Science FRANCES ELLEN BAKER Rio Vista Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. (4); Daily Californian (2); Partheneia (3}; Senior Extravaganza Committee. HELEN ' BERNICE BAKER Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Parthencia (1), (4); Senior (Adviser; Education Club; Masonic Club Counsel (3). LILLIAN LOUISE BAKER Pomona Litters and Science Sigma Kappa; Senior Week Banquet Committee. ROBERT M. L. BAKER Los Angeles Commerce Senior Week Arrangements Committee. AVE MARIE BALDOCK Letters and Science Chico ALBERT CHARLES BALLASEYUS Berkeley Engineering MARION EMELINE BANCROFT Letter j and Science Berkeley LOUIS BAPST Mechanics Los Angeles PHILIP BARBER Porterville Medicine Alpha Chi Rho; Nu Sigma Nu; Golden Bear; Big C " ; Phi Phi; Iota Sigma; Track (l), (2), (3); Captain (4); Senior Week Reception Committee. ULIUS BARDESOXO Pharmacy Berkeley ALBERT DE PUE BARNES JirafnJan CHISPA JOSEPHINE BARNES -.:-; :-: i mj Sarwn Senior Extravaganza Committee. FRED MUNSON BARNES ExitaririKt . . ALLAN ASHLEY BARRIE HjmmoMoo C fuChi Alpha; Scabbard and Hade; Mentor College Commerce; Rifle Team (3), (4); Dance Com- mittee Commerce Craw]; Card Sales Coir. " FRANCES EVELYN BARRY Sao Fraud-Co LfftfSfmji Sfifmt Women ' s Mtionic dob; Patthencia . Senior Adviser (4). ROY R1CR RD BARTHOLD . ; ----- Sac Francisco HERBERT F. BARTMANN San Francisco Jtrtsfrtjfmt ELir BETH DAVENPORT B. SSEL McrheaviHe, Texas JACK STRALX3R N ' B. SSEL Stephenville, Tcias Ltrttrj j SttnLt Senior Week Banquet Commirtee. LILLIAN E. BATCHS1AN Lartrj ml Snefct Epsilon Pi Alpha; Panheneia (3); Partheneia Costume Committee C3 , C t Transfer from : " . FRANK E. BATE L N Dxrtarr f Uon Alfha. - .- . . . FII7ARFTH BACON BATES Berkeley Lttttri ml Scmmn Senior Week Arrangements Com- THELMA CHRISTLNE BAUDE L Ttfrt mmj SCMWC i, .- H- ROLD M. BAUSCH Dtmttsrri Psi Omega; Trt San naaciiCU bpho-oredaaCJ). MYRA ANNIS BEAM AN Berkeley Lilti ' i M ScifmrfChl Omega; Trrble Clef; A. S. U. - Fresfaie Glee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Pron; Senior Week Committee. MARIETTA S. BEATTIE Covliu Lftirr Seiner WILLARD CLARKE BECKLEY Santa Rosa Aeri culturt Pi Kappa Alpha. GABRIEL BEJARNO ijABKltL mijAKNU Maana, Spain MicbanicsA. I, E. E.; A. S. M. E.; President El Circulo Hispano America. JULIO BEJARNO Madrid Spain Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E.; V ice-President El Circulo Hispano America. MILDRED BELL Berkeley Littirs and .Scwncr Alpha Omicron Pi; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Chairman Women ' s Council; President Pan Hellenic Women ' s Executive Council (4); Wom- en ' s Student Affairs Coramittee;FrcshieGlce;Sopho- more Hop; Junior Day; Luncheon; Y. W. C. A. Sopho- more; Treasurer; Chairman Partheneia Property Com- mittee; Prytancan Fete Committee (2), (3); Sub-Chair- man Decoration Committee Senior Week. KENNETH BENDER Cttnmtfft Berkeley GLIDDEN ROSS BENEFIELD Lttttrs and SCMOCI Phi Thcta Delta. Red Bluff NAILLARD BENNETT Berkeley Commtrct Beta Phi Epsilon; Freshman Debating So- ciety; Senate Debating Society (2), (4); Rifle Club (l); Senior Mentor; Senior Informal; Commerce Card Sales Committee; Circulation Staff Commcrcia (4). ROBERT HENRY BERG San Francisco Commtrct Sigma Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Air Service; Secretary Officers ' Club (4). ABE BEN BERKOWITZ Kansas City, Mo. Mtdicint Phi Delta Epsiloc. MARY ELEANOR BERRY San Francisco Lttttrj snd SciifKt Delta Chi Delta; Senior Week Re- ception Committee. NORTON ELLSWORTH BERRY Berkeley Clxmittry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Engineers ' Council. PHIL S. BESSOR Mining Long Beach ROBERT PUTMAN BICKFORD Commtrct Napa S. FLORENCE BIDDLE Ijtttrsaitd ScitiKt Kappa Delta. Berkeley PEARL CARLOTTA BIERS . Oakland Litttrs and Scitnct Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. (2); Little Theatre Art Staff U); Senior Adviser (l). BERNICE J. BILAFER San Francisco Ltttirs and Scitna Alpha Delta; Senior Adviser (3), (4); Newman Club. HOWARD H. BERG San Francisco Agricnlturt DcMolay Club; Agriculture Club; Managerial Staff California Countryman. ROSA BLOXAM Liiriifirld if tier t tmi Sdot Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s C Society; Women ' s Athletic Association (4); Owing Chb Manager O); All Star Basketball oxo AMY FELICE BLUMAVX Oakland Kappa; Pi Sigma; Women ' ! a ;OaiandSaddle :2XO}.lineChfcGX RLTH BLABON Lfttrri mmi Snort GEORGE J. FREDERICK BLACK Santa Crui Mariiarr-Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E. OSCMl BLUMBERG MARJOR1E BLACK Umrj i Scion Beta Phi Alpha; Thalian Plavcr-. Parliament Prfrjrmg Society; Senior Week Arrangc- mcnts rnmmirriT GEORGE A. BOEHMER EVELYN EONA BOELTER Ltttm EUGENE BLAKE Beta G Sigma; Freshman Adviser DONALD SCOTT BLAXCHARD Berkeley Lirrrrj ni Sat Iota Sigma; Mask and Dagger; English Club: University Players; Whcekr Hall Play- en; Treble Clef Opera ' (2). Golden Bear; Manager Lm:c Theatre (3;, Director Little Theatre (4);Directar Farce; Chairman Selections C FRANCIS HALSEY BOLAND San Francisco mi Soon Pi Kappa Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Ctnkron Delta Gamma; Frcshmaa Football. Interdass Football (2), (J), C4); Freshman Soccer; Track OX (2), OX C4); Freshjn Sranuog; Class Yell Leader ' X; (4). Class Secretary aW Treasorer O), Clan President (4 man Dramatics Council, Little Theatre Forum Chair- ; Glee Crab. FIMFJ1 FR.VSK BOSDSHU Oakland Omrrr-SigBa N ' ; Delta Sigma K; Winged HcUxx; Stall and Keyes; Big C Society; Freshman Track; Varsity Track Team (2X OX 00, Elecboo Senior Wcrk HARRIET LEAH BLANCHARD : -. - SotmtKifpt Delta; Daily Califcrnian (J), (2); Women ' s CotmoJ; Junior Editor University News (3); A. S. V. C Social Committee; Pariheoeia OX ffi, Partheoeia Sales Committee (2). SL THERL E LOUISE BOOLE : - : : amma Phi Beta; Ptrtancan; Torch and Shield; Mortar Board; Parliamcar Debating Sodery; Hockey Team (1); Women ' s Athletic Assodanon; Y. W. C A. Cabina OX C4); Senior Adviiory Capt . . OX (4); Bine and Gold Managerial Serf ftX Women ' s Manager Bloc and Gold (4); Junior Prom Committee, Senior Gift Committee; Chairman Prytan- ean Ticket Coi.irrrr; President Pryaocan (4); Pihli- carions Council (4); Women ' s Executive HTLUAM ROBKSO.V BI_ ND AtrMi A. S. M. E. RALEIGH . RTHUR BORELL Berkeley mriiri Debating Society; Ashlar Club. M.SRU1 KENNEDY BLISS Sao Francisco A. 1. E. E. BERYL ALICE BRITTON Berkeley Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Mu Thcta Epsi- Ion; Phi Beta Kappa; Thcta Delta; Bonnheim Club. HARRIET HELEN BOW KER Porter Lttttrj and Science Mu Theta Epsiloo ; Transfer from Southern Branch; W. A. A. Captain; Senior Advisory System. ALICE ELAINE BRITTOX Long Beach Ltitirs and Science Phi Alpha Chi; Crop and Saddle (4); Little Theatre (4). ELMER EVERETT BOYDEN Vallejo Cimmerce Thcta Chi; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Captain Freshman Track; Varsity (2), (3), (4); Big " C " Society. tt ' ORTHEN BRADLEY San Francisco Commirtt Kappa Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Senior Gift Committee; Pelican Staff; Josh Staff, Blue and Gold; Senior Extravanganza. HOWARD GEORGE BRAILSFORD Commerce GRACE ELLEN BROCKLISS Gardnerville, Nevada Letters and Science Phi Mu; Finance Committee Senior Ball. WILLIAM FRED BRAMSTEDT San Francisco Mtdmua Delta Tau Delta; Beta Beta; U. N. X., Skull and Keys; Scabbard and Blade, Frosh Glee; Sophomore Hop;Junior Prom; A. S. U. C. Card Sales 05; Rally Committee (3), (4); Daily Californian Managerial (1), (2); Srraw Shuffle Senior Week. SANFORD BRAUNSTEIN Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi. San Francisco GEORGE BRAY San Francisco Civil Engineering Abracadabra; Circle " C " Society (3), 00; PresidcntCircIc " C " Society (3), (4); Athletic Council (4); Rally Commirrce (3); A. S. U. C. Band (1), (2), (3) ; Chairman Decorations for Senior Informal ; Junior Informal; A. S. U. C. Membership Committee (3), (4); Varsity Golf Team (3); A. S. C. E. (1); Permanent Organization Committee Senior Week. GERALD BRIDGES Alhambra JuriipnJenceDduL Theta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Senate Debating Society; Forensics Council (3), (4); Varsity Debating Team (4); U. C. Medal Debate (3); Officers Club. Springville, Utah GLADYS L. BROWN Commerce Berlcele DOROTHY BROWNLESS Letters and Scitnct Etiwanda ARCHIBALD HART BROLLY Saratoga Mechanics Eta Kappa N ' u; President L C. Radio Club (1); Vice-President A. I. E. E.; President A. E. and M. E. (4). EARL CLAYTON BROOKS Farmer, S. D. Letters and Science Transfer from Dakota Wesleyan Univcrsiry; J. B. Stetson and Southern Branch of Uni- versity of California; A. S. U. C. Band. MILDRED BROWN San Francisco Letter j and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Thcta Sigma Phi ; English Club; Thalian Players (3), (4), Daily Califor- nian (1), (2); Feature Editor (3); Associate Ediror Occident (4); Editorial Board Pelican (4); Parthcneia Committees (1), (2), (3); Prytancan Committees (1), (2), (3); Little Theatre (3), (4); Dramatics Council (4); Election Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Membership Committee (4); Class Committee (2), (3), (4); Senior Week Committee. MYRON BROWN Walnut Grove Agriculture Sigma Chi; Alpha Zeta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society, Sophomore Vigilance Committee; General Chairman Senior Week Committee; Freshman Baseball; Varsity (2), (3), (4); Frosh Football Varsity(2), (3), (4). MAM :-= I i W Sam Tbcta Epsilon, Daii v Oli- ma: - - Snio rcno. of Sonar Waneo ' t Hall; Sain- Wok Bacca- ROKIT W. BRCCE ELS A BRUMLOP " -. " " -. CAtOLTN MUSEJt . . . . Lftfiffi frmfri Oil Omra- Duij Cziuannio (1). C. Socbl Comniirat ' : ; Janior Coimmart, hrnaoa Coomuar; FLORENCE C BKCKER LLOTD FKA.VOS UDE W. T.VS DCVCIX KCHAXAX KCMOLT S. BCCK ALEU fe ' ----- ;-. -.: El Pan. To. I . nuini Alpha Ou SigBa; Sctmary Ch mi 0 Cft RoaicK Ctcnaiy CW (4); Sn BoaiJ Ekcri C-HOH P L ' L ED AID BfECHNER T T.VX BLXUXH mi Sc Gradnar o Frta Sate College HELEN " EDITH BL1CH ' . C I C. PobtaT U. C Social Gamut: -: :- ; cm (3. ROBERT WILLIAM BL1.GES5 PEARL KICESOV HELE P. BL-RXETT Lftrerj BEATRICE RLTH BLTXS LtmrifmM Samctfi SigKa Pb: . A hj SB; Phi Boa a: lph Dda, Pi Dclu Phi; Sonar Adnsorr FRANK CLARENCE CHILD BCRR Hjrrd tw ( ion Phi Odd Thca. SMi and KCJTJ; Beta Beta. BaxteU (IX (25. (3;; Rallr Qimiititc X. X; BBkahaO Manar -rmor Wo H! eraBayc ri..im ADA ELLSWORTH BURRELL Alamcda Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Prytaneao; Torch and Shield; Mortar Board ; Phi Delta Chi; Chairman Group System (4); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Per- manent Organization Committee; Senior Straw Shuffle Committee. MARY ELIZABETH BURROUGHS Letter s and Science Oakland SELINA BURSTON Letters end Science Betkclcy JACK KENNYTH BYBE Chico Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Yell Leader. KENNETH STANWOOD BYERLY Los Angeles Commerce-- Thcta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Hammer and Coffin; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Publications Coun- cil (3), (4); Advertising Manager Pelican (3); Mana- agcr Pelican (4); Chairman Senior Extravaganza. FRED CHARLES BYERS Berkeley Letterj a nd Science Iota Sigma; Golden Bear; Chairman Welfare Council; Student Affairs Committee (3); Secretary Student Affairs Committee (4); Daily Cali- fornian (l), (2), (3); Senior Class Yell Leader; Senior Informal Committee; Junior Day Committee; Sopho- more Informal Committec;Sophomorc Pipe Committee; A. S. U. C. Store CommitteeC3). NELLYE MAE BUSCH Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Little Theatre Art Staff (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Junior Adviser; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Adviser. GEORGE MORSE BUSEY 0 m, - - - Riverside Commerce Pan Xcnia; Commerce Crawl (3), (4); Commcrcia Staff (3), (4); Alpha Kappa Psi; Finance Committee Senior Ball. ELEANOR GRACE BYRNE Vallcjo Lettenand Science Kappa Delta; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee Q); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3), (4); Senior Adviser (3), (4). WALTER V. CAIRNS Letters and Science Lindsay CONDON BERNARD BUSH Oak land Mechanics Pi Theta Delta; A. I. E. E. ; Freshman Base- ball; Interclass Championship Basketball Team (4); Junior Day Program Committee; Engineer ' s Council (4); Chairman Engineer ' s Day Dance (4); Senior Week Program Committee. CHARLES OLIVER BUSICK Sacramento Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Pelican Staff (3); Little Theatre (3); A. S. U. C. Store Committee (4); Boxing Manager (3); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (4). WILMA MARGARET BUTCHER Letters and Science Piedmont CHARLES ELLIOT BUXTON tkarmacj Fortuna CLAY CALDWELL Lttttrj and Scitnct Los Angeles WALLACE RAYMOND CALKINS Pharmacy Eureka DORRIS IRENE CALLAGHAN San Jose Lttttrj and Scitnct Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Day Luncheon Committee; Election Committee (2), 0); Newman Club; California Engineer (3); Daily Cali- fornian (2); Student adviser (3); Parthcneia (2), (3); Prytanean Committee (3); Senior Week Printing Com- mittee. VIRGINIA CALLAWAY Long Beach Cammtrct Transfer University California South- ern Branch; Commerce Club. I f CHESTER GEORGE CAMPBELL Whirticr Agrm lar, Beta Phi; Sopbomorc Vigilance , FoocbiU at Dav : GEORGE EVERETT CAMPBELL Stanley. N. Y. UARJORIE CAMPBELL Pacaoe a Pomoaa College; Senior Enrracimi CoHunirrce. MoCULLOCH CAMPBELL r . . -. . -. - .. ;-.-- :.. - 7-.... - . LAWRENCE JAMES CAMPOOOXICI Seocktoo CMMHTO SigBa No; Joaior Tennis Miniccr. DAXA CARET Delhi Auntmi Sig Pi; FOC.I- TrKk Cft (3). W; Hg " C " Sodenr ' . MYRON C CET ' - .- RJCHARD ' ALTOX CEY . . gnrafarr Alf i Ganma Rho; " Ag " Oab Com- itzce; A. S. U. C Battd; ExeCMnr Conr BONTTA CARLETOK Uumifmi Scmma . lehl Dclu Thcta; Hoc- koU An AaociadoB; Seortirr-TinswT O)i (); L ' Allincc Fnojiisc (1). DOROTHY CARXAHAV Lustrifti Saair Phi Orned Pi; Senior Adr cr (3); Parduneia rmlBM f inn . Masonic CM ; Senior Week Committee. EUGENU CAJtXEIRO Ltrrtrnma Snaft Alpha Tan Dclu: jais: - Shanghai, : L ' MHance China Fran- CHARLES PIANOS C RNEY .MPT rf-A. E. and M. E.; A, L of E. E.; Freshman Track Tfj " 1 ; ! r anfl rgtM " BY RON ' CARPENTER Di i Xi PH Phi. -- - MARYETTA CtRRlCK ... La:mf J Soimr Chi Omega; Daily Califaniian (1), S-. C. A. Cabinet; A " . S. U. C. Elecnoo COB- mittce ami Carl Sals (4); Jioior tnfaril. Women ' s JOHN M. CARTER tftle ' l LosMolioas FRANCES WHXARD CARTWR1GHT AlboOKigoc, - - -,-.--. v V f VERNON LEE CARVER hi ,. : rr -ro-BaskaiaIl (1); Varsiiy (2X (3), (4); Bi " C " Society; Meo ' i Baaqoct, Senior Week. Mcrccd Comtturct Kappa Delta; Phi Chi Thcta; Daily Californian (l); Blue and Gold (2); Commcrcia Staff (2), (3), (4);Junior Day Committee; S. O. S.; Welfare Council; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee; Senior Adviser; Little Theatre; Mentor- ing; Senior Week Committee. San Francisco FRANK EUGENE CASTAGNA CLAYTON A. CASTLE Piedmont Letters ant Science Daily Californian (1), (2); Freshic Glee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Prom; Custodian of the " C " Committee; Labor Day Publicity. CATHERINE CATHCART Letter sand Scititci Ontai WINIFRED EUGENIA CHANCE San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from University of Idaho (1), (2); from University of Oregon (3). EDWIN R. CHANDLER Agriculture Los Angeles EDWARD GROVER CHANDLER Berkeley Lttttrs and Science Delta Upsilon; Alpha Pi Zeta; Iot a Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Captain Freshman Tennis; Captain Varsity Tennis (3), (4); Executive Committee (4); Welfare Council (3); Senior Week Committee. FRED C. CHANG Oakland Letters and Science Delta Phi Sigma; Chinese Students Club; President (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4), Kraft Scholarship (1). JACK F. CATHCART Berkeley Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. LINN SUTTON CHAPLIN Berkeley Letters and Science Iota Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; English Club; Mask and Dagger; Officers ' Club; Man- ager Little Theatre (4); Stage Manager Little Theatre (3); A. S. U. C. Dramatic Manager (4); Captain Com- pany H, R. O. T. C.; Extravaganza Committee. LELAND ADRIAN CAYA Berkeley Commerce Freshman Track; Cross Country Team (1). (2); Varsity Track (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Band (1), W, 0). (4). MARGARET ALMA CHASE Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Senior Adviser; Women ' s Social Committee (2). OLIVE KINGSLEY CHADEAYNE Van Nuys Letttrs and Scienct Kilano; Alpha Alpha Gamma; ParthcQcia Properties (3); California Engineer (4); Architecture Association Secretary (4). RANSOM W ATKINS CHASE Los Angeles Letters and Scitnct Alpha Kappa Lambda; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Stanford Freshman Debate (l); Track (2), (3), (4); Rally Com- mittee (3); A. S. U. C. Membership Committee; Senior Week Prom. MARY ACELIA CHAMBERLAIN Jurisprudtnct Senior Week Banquet. Berkeley RUTH M. CHEETHAM Healdsburg Letttrs and Scienct Alpha Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. LOVETT MING CHAN Ctmmtrtt Sacramento WESLEY W. CHERRY 7: - -.: LaaritmJ Achaean; Tan Beta Pi; Wcj- VICTOR LEONID CHERTORIJSKY San Francisco CrnJ r M u% Civil Engineering Society. BCvGHOKG CHLVV La ,, Oakland Onb; OAcen RUSSELL DEAN CHTrTENDEN 7.. . ULUA.S N. CHR1STENSON Selma THERESE M. CHR1STENSOX Femdale Lauri fmd Stimn Transfa from Eureka Junior Col- lege (I); Women ' s Cawd (4); Woan. - .r CH- RIES R. CHR1ST1AKSON San Francisco tra Delta Chi; Varsity Swimming Team (3). CLELL VIOLA OPELLJ -; : . M HELEN migPT- LosAngdei CORNELL CLARK El Com Lattrt m4 Saemt Phi Omega Pi; Prytancan; Thcta Sigma Phi; Daily CaJiiomian (1). (1). C3); PtUicity Bureao 0). Women ' s Comcil (2), (J); A. S. U. C. Social Gommime (1). (3 ; Parthcocia (O, (i); Junior Prom Publiciry C3); Senior Informal Pnbliciiy; Senior EBUcMCo nuiee;G yT-enior ' sBoard Senior Women ' Hall (a ; A. S. U. C Card Sales Committee. HELEN TIBBETS Berkeley K. THEiLL E J. CLARK Berkeley Itttfri fml Sum, Delta Dela Delta; Senior Week Committee. SAMUEL GILBERT CLARK BR UCE . RTHUR CL. RKE Bishop Cfmmiu Commerce Card Sales rAmtnifrrf Com- merce Mentor (4 ; Commerce Crawl Committee C4); Masonic Icttrdob Formal Committee. ALBERTA CLAIRE CLEESE LrlttrjM Scitmt Lafayette EDW.MtD F. CLIFFORD Kalispell, Moot. Achaeaa, Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. MARION BFBFCCA CLYMER Idh Loan mt icon Signal Eappa; PIJUULHI; Monar Board; Torch and Shield; Vicc-President A. S. U.C;Wclarc Council; Women ' s Council, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women ' s Executive Com- minec; Stadcnt Aifairs O ' ' m ii Deputations Bureau; Pmaoean Fete; Flf ri Lan f " ' n i A. S- U. C- Executive Committee; Chairman Women ' s Banquet Senior Week. ARTHUR COBBLEDICK Oakland Apiculture Transfer from Iowa State College; Little Theatre Staff. AUDREY COCKRELL Butte, Mont. Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Theca Sigma Phi; Torch and Shield; Daily Californian (l). (2), 0); Secretary Women ' s Council (2), (3); Senior Week Publicity Committee. JOSEPHINE COHEN San Francisco Letters and ScienceTennis (2), (3); All Star (4); Lifc- Saving Certificate; Rifle Team; Expert Marksman; Swimming Club; Senior Adviser. RUSSELL O. COLLINS San Bernardino Dentistry X Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Class President (2 ; Chairman Labor Day Com- mittee (4). BEATRICE ADA COLTON Oakland Ltrters and Sctena Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Mu; Daily Ca!i- fornian (l), (2); Art Editor (3); Entertainment Com- mittee Senior Singing; Senior Gift Committee; Senior Week Banquet Committee. GLADYS E. COMSTOCK Brockway Lettersand Science Women ' s Masonic Club; W. A. A.; Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); All Star (l), (2); Hockey (2), (3), (4); Swimming (3), (4); Chairman Home- coming Day; Senior Gift Committee; Senior Extrava- ganza, SYLVAN CLARENCE COHN Oakland Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Tau; Hammer and Coffin; Tennis (l); Pelican Managerial (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee. MADELEINE JOAN COMTE Letters and Science San Francisco BLANCHE L. COLDREN Wichita, Kansas Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Lambda Up- silon ; Pariheneia; Secretary Student Affairs Committee. M. CAROLYN COLES Hollywood Letters and Science Women ' s Council (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Senior Adviser; Crop and Saddle (4); Prytanean Fete Committee. HAROLD WILBUR CONKLIN San Bernardino Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Custodian of " C " (2); Masonic Club; Treasurer (2); President (3); Council (4); Council President (3); Senior Class Records Committee. MERVIN L CONNER San Francisco GEORGE S. COLLEY Oakland Mechanics Senior Extravaganza Committee. CLARE CONV ' ERY Letters and Science San Francisco DOROTHY DENISE COLLINS Campbell Commerce Daily Californian (l), Blue and Gold (2), (4); Philorthean Debating Society; Senior Mentor; Senior Week Printing Committee, KENNETH STEARNS COOK San Francisco Pharmacy MAURICE COADY COLLINS Chico Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi; Transfer from Chico Junior College; AgClub;Forestry Club; Newman Club; Track (4); Cross Country (4). MYRTLE MARION COOP Valley City, N. D. Letters and Scteact Transfer from University of Wisconsin. DOROTHY MAY COOPES Long Beach ItOfti ffi fi rirln Zcta; Daily Caldor- 1 3, , Women ' s Cooaal (C. Esfta in: CCardSalei. I); Paa Hcllmic C3 . ' X s , Senior Enrarafanra ConuBittct. ETHEL GLADYS COPE jjfnp j jrf Tr mmrt TLU ' L EY Lmtts m S: r Transfo frOBD I ' tuvcr ilr Sovcfaem Brjtocb, PmioCDC Ocoiocr Loop Bti . JAMES COLET Cfmf nf Safin Phi Epsiion. Deiu Ncma Pi; Phi Phi; Freshman Trad; Vr - ' " ' : ' - _-..,. . . HENRIETTA LETm. CORNELL POTT loan mi ftioff Phi Omeyi Pi. Masonic Oak. Treble Clef } ' , ' . Lead in Treble Clef Opera 3 . IreUe Clef EieOttrteCoMMlrt.Tran.fc ban Milk Colleje. MADELINE OORNEU. tnri -W to r -Dtlta Gamoa. Prrtaoean, Ma-l T; English Cld ; Senior Extra-ragaeza Coav MAKGAKET LOUISE CORNELL Lmnmti i. Phi Abba Chi. ... - MABEL CORPE . . - " - " . JonioV OUT Junior Infarmal rmiinr ; A. S. U. C. Social COB- mixtK, A. S- U. C Canl Sales rammmlit (4), Soucr Women ' s Lmcbcoo (4); Sensor lalorauj r " " ' EVERETT ADOLPH OORTEN : . - : . . CO; PoblicitT fomwrm- (IX (3 , Crap and SvUlc ;,. Mem Ch ; L " Alliance Fran- MELBA COUGHLAN - -. : Senior Claw Records l l " ' -1 ' ; IHjtauLau : . . ' " : " .: c COCPEK r . -.. a Bca Alrfu Pi, B " C " SOOCIT; FaodU; J-bar FoodJl, VKsity fiioctall (4); EM1L1E COfRSLNXXTC BEXXKE CL.URE COCITNET Oaklaod fonn Pi Ma loo; laKm CW ; Newman Clnb. M.UtG.ULET COLTtTMGHT GITHR1E 5AYLE COL ' RVOISIER - - W fruari Sicmi Chi; Pi Delta Epsiioc; loca Siema. Editorial Board Dailr Califaraian, Sffrioa Edirar Blue and Gold. A. S- U. C- Acuities Com- utm;, A. S U. C. Membership Comamrr. Senior Eiscanvc rijawiiiii ' r; Gnardian Big " I CimMiiiii ' IMII Fi in rnjuniiii Fi. ilm f71ii CoBHmutee, Senior Week PoblicitT CoMnttce. ISA. C ROOSEVELT COWGILL J.VMES LTSLE COKES L t , Farce. a bdei 3 :: ; {] CHARLES WALLACE COX Mining Thcta Tau. Los Angeles HOWARD LESTER COX Oakland Horticulture Round Table. MELVIN JASPER COX Mechanics San Diego ANDREW CRAIG Berkeley Commtrct Sigma Phi Sigma; Daily Californian Mana- gerial Staff (l), (2);Jucior Prom Committee. FRANCES ALLEN CRANE San Francisco Lttttrs nd Sciince HELEN ANETTE CRANE Santa Rosa Lttttrt and Scitnct Mortar Board ; Nu Sigma Psi ; Pry- tancan Fete; President Women ' s " C " Society; Presi- dent Women ' s Athletic Association; Sub-Chairman Women ' s Banquet Senior Week Committee. HAROLD MARION CRAWFORD Mechanics A. S. of M. E. Santa Ana HARRY CREBBIN Lajolla Lttttri and ScuactDfhai Tau Delta; Tennis Manager (2), (3); Senior Extravaganza Com- mittee. TERENCE JAMES CREIGHTON Saa Francisco Pharmacy Basketball (4); Wearer of Octagon " C " . CHARLES C. CRESSATY Venice Lttttriand Scitnct Delta Sigma Theta; Stanford Debate (0; West Virginia (3); Congress Debating Society Speaker; Representative to Debating Council; A. S. U. C. Membership Committee; Debating Section Editor of Blue and Gold; U. C. Medal Debate. RENA LUCY CROSBY Oakland Ltttiri and Scitnct Daily Californian (2); Parthcncia W,(3),(4); Little Theatre (4); Masonic Glee Club (4). BENJAMIN WINTHROW CRUESS Berkeley Pharmacy Abracadabra. LEROY CUMMINGS Oakland Lttttrs and Scitnct Theta Upsilon Omega. DOROTHY RAY CURTIS Oakland Lttttrs and Scitnct Household Art Association. HAROLD L. CURTISS Hollywood A riculturt Transfer from U. C. Southern Branch; California Countryman Managerial Staff (2); Straw Shuffle Senior Week. MILDRED MARGERY CUTHBERTSON Mill Valley Ltttiri and Slitnct Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; Basketball (2); Hockey (4); S. O. S. Club (4); Chairman Spring Jinx (4). [78] EDMUND ALBERT CYKLER San Jose LftrtrffmJ Scttmu Thcta Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Mo, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Band; A. S. U. C. Bud (2), O), (); German Club; Glee dob (2), (3). CO. FRANCES DABXEY Berkeley L rrtff Scuwu Kappa Alph Thcta; Daily Cah- fomian CC, Blue and Gold (2),Scction Editor (3);(4), Student Adviser (3); Advisory Captain (4); Freshic Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sopho- more Labor Day Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Gift Committee. JOHN BL ' RLEIGH DALTOX Otmatrj WILLIAM ROBERT DAWSOX Oakland LrttiriaU Sciaa Sigma Phi Epsilon. HELEN ALICE DALY L ittri ni Sttmi Epsilon Pi Alpha. San Francisco LESTER C. DALY i Ddta Chi. Roserille ABSEL PAUL DARR Portcrvillc Atmbrt Theta Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Edi- torial Staff California Cooncrrman (3 , (4); Senior Informal Committee; Chairman AB Clab Dance. TRGIMA DE. LEY Lattri mmi Scitwn :---,- - DOROTHY DEAN Fullertoo Lanri mJ inincr Delta Chi Delta; Crew (2), (3); Masonic dob, W. A. A. Senior Adviser. STEPHEX JOHX DE. N Petalu RODERIC DEGELNLVX Placcrvillc PAUL A. DELAVAX Ctmmira Thcta Upsilon Omega. Berkelr MAKG. RET DAUSER DnuuiT} Epsilon Epsilon Epsiloo. San Francisco PHILIP EULOX DAVENPORT Lawrence, 111. Mfct mKj Delta Sigma Phi; Transfer from James Millikin Universirr; Scabbard and Blade; . I. E E - A. S. and M. E. ; Officers Qob; Varsitr Rifle Team (2), C3), (4); Senior Advisory Comminec (4); Militarv Ball Decoration Committee 0); California Engineer Stiff (4); Treasurer of Officers Club (3); Treasurer of Rifle Club (2); Vicc-Prcsident (4); Captain R. O. T. C. (3); Second Lieutenant C A. C Reserves (4); Printing Committee Senior Week. MARGARET OLIVE DAVIS Anrioch Lm i ml Sana Alpha Xi Delta; Treble Clef 0), CO, O). (4), Social Service (J), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); Junior Prom C Junior Farce. BLANCHE ESTHER DELP Lustri mrni Scion Omard HAZEL MARIE DE MASTERS Visalia lauri i SdaaPi Sigma Gamma; A. S. U. C Social Committee; Senior Adviser. EVERETT ROSS DEMPSTER Berkeley .M 6KJ Eta Kappa Nn; Phi Beta Kappa; Chairman Initiation Committee A. L E. E. A. BELTIN DE WITT Letters and Scienct Del R:y, HELEN MARY DEMPSTER Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha ELIZABETH HALLIDAY DENBIGH Berkeley Litters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Freshman Informal; Senior Adviser; Senior Informal; Women ' s ExecutiveCornmittce(4); Chairman Women ' s Council (4); Dormitory Approval Committee (4); Prytanean Sub-chairman Concessions (4); Captain Adviser; Sub-chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Week. LEO ALFRED DENTONE Pharmacy Sonera FLORA LAURETTE DE NEIR Tracy Letters and Science Crop and Saddle; Rifle Club. EVELYN HOWARD DERBY Lttters and Scitnc Bakersneld ROSALIE DESENBERG San Francisco Limrs and i ' cunci Alpha Epsilon Phi; Parthcneia Ticket Committee; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Little Theatre Ticket Committee; Art Staff Daily Cali- fornian; Advertising Club Y. W. C. A.; Senior Week Banquet. t I 1 KATHARINE DEUEL Lttters and Scitmt Sigma Kappa. Chico ALBERT A. DEVINCENZ I Pharmacy San Francisco JOSEPHINE MAYETTE DE WITT Longmont Lttttri and Sciincrfhi Alpha Chi. MAURICE DEZZANI Hartford, Conn Mackamcs A. I. E, E.; A. E. M. E.; Secretary Rifle Club (3), (4); Varsity Rifle Team (2), 0), (4); Inter- College Basketball and Baseball (3), (4). HELEN MARION DICKEY Los Angeles Litters and Science Delta Zeta; W. A. A. University News Bureau (4) ; Transfer from University of Oregon ; S. O. S. Club; W. A. A. Field Day; W. A. A. Sports Day; Women ' s Council. CARL JOSEPH DIXIC Pctaluma Commerce DeMolay Club; Masonic Club; Senior In- formal; Treasurer DcMolay Club (2); President De- Molay Club (3); Masonic House Council; Senior Week Banquet. FRED DITTUS Mechanics Los Angeles FRANCES DIXON Liters and Sctenct S. O. S. (4). Hercules LEWIS TROWBRIDGE DOBBINS Colusa Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Transfer from Stan- ford. ARDEN W. DOIG Commtrce Ashlar Club. Upland CATHERINE LEONT1NE DOLLARD San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshman Informal; Freshie Glee; Partheneia (l) (2); Women ' s Council; Daily Californian (l); Junior Adviser ( [80 MINN ' ETTE DREEBAN Los Angeles Lttttri and Scttnct Alpha Epsiloo Phi; Transfer from University of Southern California (2). ANNALOU DRESEL Sonoma Lttttrs atU Scumt W. A. A.; Chairman Invitations Committee of W. A. A.; Field Day (3); Representative to Women ' s Council; Secretary of Physical Education Club (3). RUDOLPH HERMAN DREWES Colusa Letters mJ Scuace De Rev, Freshman Crew; Frcshic Glee Committee; Guardian of " C " Committee; Sopho- more Hop; Junior Class President; Chairman Junior Informal; Chairman Senior Extravaganza Executive Committee; Senior Week Reception Committee; Rally Committee (3). GERALD K. DONOVAN San Francisco Litters e 4 ScumceEpsiloa Pi Alpha; Newman Club, Senior Adviser (3), (,4); Senior Week Class Records Committee. ELTON WILEY DRIVER Cfmmtrci WALTER DOR MAN Alpha Gamma Rho. EDWIN J. DUERR Oakland Lttitn tnd icwc Bachclordon, Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Iota Sigma, Hammer and Coffin; English Club; Senate; Daily CalifDrnian DONALD V. DOUB Oakland Mttkmia Delta Sigma Lambda; A. I. E. E.; Gym. Club; Junior Prom Arrangement Committee; Junior Gift Committee; Senior Week Committee. (1), (2); Junior News Editor (3); Chairman Editorial Board (4;, Pelican (1), (I) ,(3); Assistant Editor (4); , , , Occident (2), (3); Associate Editor (4), Blue and Gold (3); Deputations Bureau; Rally Stunt Committee (3). (4); Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Senior Peace Com- mittee; Senior Gift Committee, Junior Day Publicity Committee; Chairman Senior Records Committee Senior Week. REINA DUNN Berkeley Lttttri J Scumt Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Sec- tion Editor Blue and Gold; Senior Week Banquet Committee. RALPH DOUGLAS Oakland Ctmmtrct Sigma Phi Sigma; Daily Caltfbrnian (1), (2); A. S- U. C. Card Sales Committee; Senior Week Committee. KENNETH H. DURAND Stockton AfriciiUtft Phi Mu Delta; Chairman Membership Committee Agriculture Club (3); Chainnain Asilomar Delegation Y. M. C. A. (3). FLEIRETTE EUGENIE DOWDELL San Francisco Lttttri inj Scttmct Parthcneia; Treble Clef; Little Theatre; Junior Farce Cast; Transfer from San Mateo Junior College (3). L URA DURKEE Lauritmi Scinct Pi Beta Phi. MYRTLE AR VILLA DOYLE San Jose Lettfrj and Scumt Alpha Delta Thcta; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Treble Clef (3), (4); Senior Adviser, W. A. A , Women ' s Council (2). ALBERTA FORD DOZIER San Francisco Lttttri amj Sciimct Vicc-Presidcnt Women ' s Masonic Club. SKrf. ANNA MARY DUTTON Schencctady, N. Y. Letters and Science Pi Sigma; Education Club (2), (3); Transfer from New York Slate College. FREDERICK J. EARLY Oakland Mechanics Delta Chi; Eta Kappa Nu; Freshman Track; Reserve Football (2), (3); Crew (2); Intcrclass Fool- ball (2), (3); Senior Week Banquet. LEANDRO SISON EBRO Mechanics Filipino Students ' Club. San Francisco HAROLD EDELSTEIN Berkeley Commerce Zcra Beta Tau; Beta Tau; Hamir.er and Coffin; Managerial Staff Pelican (1), (2), (3). NORMAN A. EDGAR Pharmacy Berkeley THELMA ANNE EDLAND San Francisco Letters and Science Ddtz Chi Delta; A. S. U. C. Public- ity Bureau (2); Partheneia (3); Senior Adviser (3), (4); Women ' s Masonic Club. KARLA EDSEN Berkeley Litttri and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Seniot Week Com- mittee; Senior Adviser Captain (4). ELVA D. EDWARDS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta; Education. ELMER R. EGGERS Puente Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zcta; Manager Rodeo at Davis (3). CARL EKOOS San Francisco Apiculture Handball (1); Varsity (2), (3), (4). ELMA LANDERS ELDER Berkeley Letters and Science Al Khalail; Household Art Associa- tion; Senior Adviser; Occident Managerial Staff (2); Partheneia Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2). ABDEL EL-DIFRAWL Cairo, Egypt Mining Egyptian Association. ZELMA ELGES Letters and Science Walnut Grove GRACE NELLIE ELLIOTT Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha. Modesto JULIA ELLIOTT San Diego Letters anil Science Transfer from San D:cgo State Col- lege. WILLIARD LANG ELLIS San Francisco Jurisprudence DcMolay Club; Congress Debating Society; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (2); Senior Week Arrangements Committee. HOWARD RAYMOND ELMS Berkeley Commerce Kappa Delta Rho; Delta Phi Epsilon; Senate (2), (3), (4); Soccer (3); Senior Week Perma- nent Organizations Committee. LAURA LEE EMERSON Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia (l); Pattheneia Costume Committee (2); Senior Adviser (3); Group System Organizer (3); Women ' s Council (3); Women ' s Rooms Committee (2); Sectetary (3); Sub-chairman (4). [ 82] BR YCE DONALD EUER Folsom eanut League CO. W. OX ()i Freshman Baseball. EENNAN MARSHALL EMERY San Francisco Phi; Alpha Zeta; Crew CO. DOROTHY FLORENCE ENGLESBY Turlock in mJ Sfitma Transferred from Modesto Junior College; W. A. A., Women ' s Masonic Club C3). C4); Little Theatre Publicity Staff (3); Little Theatre Ad- GEORGE JOSEPH PAGAN vertising Manager (4); Parthcneia (3 ; English Club Production (3). Senior Advisory (4); Y. W. C. A. Fi- nance Committee (4); Masonic Councillor Staff Dormitory Association (4 HORACE [_ FAWINEY HAROLD FIELDING EPPSON CAtmurry Chi Pi Sigma. MAURICE C. FAHRXEY Claremore, Oklahoma Cra Scabbard and Blade; Officers 1 Chd ; Com- merce Associatuxi. LEWIS E. ERBES Von ; -President of Freshman Glee Onb, Varsity MARTHA ELIZABETH ERWIN Santa Rosa Ltittri ml Stitmct Education Club; Dormitorr Asso- HELEN G. F. KE Ltnm ffd Scttmi Crop and Saddle. HOSIER JOSEPH FALLAI El Paso, T Kappa Nn; Football (1), (2); Reserves Interdass(4);Track(J). California Engineer (Z), (1). S. U. C. Membership Committee; Senior Claa Committee; A. I. E. E.; Senior Week Banquet Com- OSCAR HIRAM ESBORS Vallejo C mmr Theta Nn Epsilon; Senior Week Clan Recores Cofnniittee. MABEL CH. RLOTTE FARNSWORTH Corcoran Lmtri mJSnnaDiilf Califomian (1); Y. W. C. A. CO, C2 " ; Panhenda (3); Canoeing C3); Swimming C3 ROBERT ESCAMILLA San Francisco Lattrt mj Snemc Phi Sigma Kappa. DORIS CATHERINE FARREL San Francisco Lirlfi t i Scion Eta Pi Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Alpha Alpha; S. O. S. (2 ; Parthcnria C2), (3); Senior Adviser (JJ, C4); Treble Clef (2), (3); Treasurer . rwman Club Secretary (4). NURION EDITH ESTABROOK Los Garos ta Theta; Senior Advistr C3). WU.IAM JOSEPH FARRELL San Francisco UXILE M. RY EULASS Fresno Utters md Sctemct Newcgiia, Transfer from Fresno State College; Y. W. C. A. Committee. GRACE FAULKNER Alameda Lftttrsand Scitnct Delia Delta Delta; Freshman Informal and Freshie Glee Committees; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Prytancan Committee C2); Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee; Reception Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittre; Class Treasurer (-0; Senior Week Com- mittee. WILLIAM AMOS FAUNTLEROY Commerce Berkeley ELIZABETH SAVAGE FAVOR Brooklyn. N. Y. Letters and Science JOSEPHINE FELDHAMMER Letters and Sennet EDMUND ALBERT FENANDER Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Senior Week Committee. IRENE R. FAVORITE Ferris Letters and Scitact Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College. LUCILLE ESTHER FAWCETT Berkeley Commerce Delta Zeta; Transfer from University of Nebraska; Commerce Association. KHALIL IBRAHIM FEDDO Bagdad, Mesopotamia AfriftiltiiT LAURENCE JAMES FEE Fort Bidwell Commerce Transfer from Nevada. GRACEMARIE FEEHAM San Francisco Litlerj and titwt Pi Sigma Gamma; Newman Club; Treble Clef. GLADYS MARIE FEILING San Francisco Letter i and Science 84] JOHN M. FENNEL Pharmacy San Francisco RUTH ELIZABETH FICKES Oakland Ltttt ' s and Sennet Daily Californian (l); Parthcneia Costume Committee (2j, 0), (4); Household Arc Association; Women ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Edu- cation Club. LORETTA MARGARET FICKETT Letter j and Science San Francisco LOYIS FIN ' KE Alamedrt Letterjand Science Kilano; Alpha Nu; Parthcneia 0); Canoeing (3). ANTHONY SAMUEL FIORE San Francisco Letters and Science Vice-Prcsidcnt Circolo Italiano (4). ETTORE S. FIRENZE San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; English Club; Peli- can Art Board (2), (3), (4); Daily Californian Art Staff (2), (31. (4); Art Staff California Engineer; Senior Extravaganza Committee. ARTHUR LEROY FISCHER Civil Engineering Beta Kappa. Richmond JACK j. FISHES. C - Kappa Alpha- GEtTftUDE P. FOLEY San Fraaraco Lm , JSamu Alpha Sigma Dcta. Blaeaod GoUCl). JOHN J. FITZGERALD RALPH L FOLLETT Palo Alto i Pi Phi; Senior Manager GrnmastKs, JOHN C FrrZPATUCK Tafe Miami, Miuiug Araoaoac; Freshman Football Tram; Decoration rnmmiilrt Mima Bra - MA1EA A. FOVTENIOSE Jjttr, mJ S net STANLEY A. FLEECHEk Los AcreJc CHESTER B. FDIXESTEt - . : n Boo Phi Fpiloe; Frcshnuo dee dab; Ashlar CWJ. :-::. Oailaod Aimer. BRYANT KMT PORSYTH Hurauri Phi Delta Chi; SergeMra-Arms Scalar JOSEPHINE W. FOCHT Sooct PisMcza iMtmfmt fr Phi M; Then Sig Phi; Prmp- oo; ccon Ks CM ; Dul r CalifaroiiE I UBhnrarr News Bam. (1). (J); Wococn ' s Dncmr r r Hrai.nihuiriaMinn. co.yuMuj ' i EpCTdrt CoiMinre ( ). Pragng Cn-irii i Senior -;: . EARL . FOGARTT - . CLEVCE . FOSTEX ROBEKT H. FOUK ! sn AJpha Phi Epuioo ). CJ). (4), Ion Sign; Welfare Condi O); Fec M fflcc CW.; FrahMB Octane Socxtr, DttilT Califcrmic CC; --: r -.-,-,-- ; -- - - . .. SOCICTT Sccrcorr {l (3 ; Sophomore Dctuiin f Team, TrcMc Ocf Oprra (3), Jooior Farer Can ()), Seonr Oass Preaiieac, Senior Peace Coanuoec. Chairman Finance rnaaiini Jmior laixmal. Vanity Glee dat (1). (4); Execaorc Coaocil C). IVrsiSent Trra - orcr Ashlar Oai ; Vice-PreiiaeDt Prt-LetaJ Sooerr; A S r. C Election Crmmirn r (3); Boalt Hall Law Aociarion(I). (J). (4), A.S. U.C lalliCommincc, i-Socicnr rvhiifrt; Chairmatt Scalar Week Com AIFFTF M. FOGES Pi; Phi Beta Eappa; Sgm XL AhAaN,IocaSica a HE SHY A. FR.ASOS San Diego Ci.-itf.j- Eta Omega Delta; famrda Foorball CLHTIS FOGGY .ALTEl FtANKUN Manaicer T San FrancwD s Team Phatauc;. ALEXANDER F. ERASER S n Francisco DlHtiltrj VINCENT JOHN FREIERMUTH Watsonvillc Micbanict Tan Kappa Fpsilon; Eta Kappa Nu. ftf w 1 GEORGE HERMAN FREYERMUTH San Francisco Mrfiw 7 Tau Beta Pi; A I. E. E.; A. S. M. E.; Chairman (4); California Engineer (2), (3), (4); Genera! Chairman College of Mechanics Engineers ' Day (4); Senior Week Committee. RICHARD D. FRIEDLANDER San Francisco Mttiidru Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma No. HARRY B. FRIEDMAN Los Angeles Littirs nd ScututPhi Beta Delta; Transfer from Southern Branch; Track (3), (4); Little Theatre (3); Publicity Staff (4). ALBERT ARTHUR FROST Oakland Cfmmtrtt Officers ' Club;Janior Farce. RAYMOND ARTHUR FROST P!t.irtnati -Bachelordon. Parlier ROBERT STEVENS FULLER Santa Monica Lrtttri tnit Stitnct Phi Mu Delta; Transfer from Southern Branch BEULAH FRYE Dickinson, N. D Liitt ' i nd Stitnct Thalian Players. BEATRICE VIVIAN FUCHS Oakland Ittttr i and Scitnrt GEORGE ERSKINE FULLERTON Berkeley Cemmtrtt Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Officers Club; President ' 25; Commerce Association. WALTER A. GABRIEL San Francisco Lttttrs and Scunct Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; Captain R. O. T. C; Blue and Gold Section Editor (4); Daily Californian Art Staff (4); Congress Debating Society. KATHRYN ETHEL GADDIS Concord LtttiTS and Stitnct Newegita; Partheneia (1), (2), (3); Senior Adviser (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Assistant Buyer for Partheneia (3); Intcrchurch Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A. Drive (2). LAURENCE EDWARD GAGE Berkeley Cemmirct Chi Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. THOMAS EDWARD GALVIN San Francisco Civil Ea ianrinf A. S. C. E. Vice- President; Senior Extravaganza Committee. FREDERICK WILLIAM GANZERT Mill Valley LttttrsandScunc Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; Pi Delta Phi; Orient Club. DAVID CARD Pharmacy San Francisco HELEN T. GARDNER Oakland Litttrs and Scunct Pry tanean ; Prytanean Fete Committee (3); Esperam; Treble Clef (2), 0); Woman ' s Masonic Club; Physical Education Majors Club; Basketball (l), (2); Tennis (1), 0); Junior Informal Decorations Committee (3j; Chairman W. A A. Program Committee (2); Daily Californian (0, (2); General Tennis Manager (3); W. A. A. Representative to Women ' s Council ; Manager of Intergroup Ath- letics; Group System Captain; Senior Week Baccalaureate Committee. [86] SIDNEY GARFINKEL Ohkfaad Latfi t i Zeta Beta Tan, Pi Ddra Epstlon. Alpha Pi Zeca, Eojdish Clnb; Ham-ner and Cofa.Scnan: Debating SCOOT, Daily Cali- farnian (IX (1) (C; Athleoc Editor Oft Pdi- eao (3). (4); M= a GoH tt ; " 7 Co- mirtrr (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Coa O). (); Acriririct Cu-ilirr (4); 1NA JACKSON GARNER Bcricdcr Ltturj ffi Scum tea. Phi Alpha, Panfeeneu (4); Crop and SxUk K. Wonxa ' s Scour Week BaoqKt RALPH UXTSOS GATES fi TI rrr- ' - 6w Ooddraal College; Reso-tc Football Team (J). CUst Food.; - HUBERT EIXJENE GEISKEITER A oJtm L C. Band. -..-. : ,; A. S. GEORGUNA GERLINGER ----- iMn W Trri Kappa Alpha Theta; Tbeca Sigma Phi. Prnaoeao; Mortar Board, Torch and ShicU; Chaimn of AdTiory System (4 ; MAMIE D. GUCOMDJI Merrill, Ore. Lourj tmt Saixr Mo Theta Epsiloo. LOWS GUMPAOU HENRT L. GIBSON Poem Valley DtmnorrX.1 Pii Phi, Epuloo Alpha. JOSEPH MICHAEL GELARM San rraoosoo OWEN MTRON GENTRY Salt Lake City Jmiiftifmi Tin 1 1 Upnloo Onega. r 1 - " " fc : n and Gold BON ' XIE GEORGE Jriitnima Daily Califaroun (1); Blc and fare Cooncil CD; A. S. U. C. Social C , FreUue Glct; Parthroeia Aiiauguatnt UMB- mittee (2); Panheneia Piupuu Cimaiillii (3); Chamnan Senior Women ' s Uncfaeon COOK Senior Adviser O); Group System Captain (4). ROBERTA GEORGESON jmirfnjimu Alpha Omicroo Pi. JOHN FR. NC1S GILL tat -- Lanri fmi Satma Pi Tbea Delta; Senate Debating Sobery; Ahxnmi Homecoming Committee (3 ; Jnnior DIT Committee. BERTH. JEAN GO-MORE Lt::ri ing Society; JAMES ELVAN eta Ddta. PacficGrore M.UC GUXX OaklaoJ CfmmraZfa Beta Tan; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2), (3). (4); Sophomore Informal Cnaiaiiniii. wWeekCom, ROBERT HERMAN GERDES OBERT HUMAN GUUtb Berkeley rufnaWi Kappa Alpha; Phi Then Phi, Bioe and Gold (23. Secnoo Editor (4). Senior aSS . M.G. RET GOD ' ARD Fort Bragg Lirtm f i Macrffuicm Pi Alpha; Sigma Delta Pi; Senior Adviser (2), (3). ===2$ LEON GOLDMAN Taft MiJiciia Freshman Basketball; Prc-Mcdical Association. MAX MARVIN GOLDSTEIN Letters and Scitnce Sacramento MABEL GOODE Letters and Scur.ci GEORGE GOODMAN Letters and Science Alexandria, Neb. CLIFFORD GOODWIN Venice Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Transfer from Pomona College. JOHN AURICH GORFINKEL San Francisco Letters and Scitnce Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; Congress Debating Society. MARY JAYNE GOSPODARIC Chicago Letters and Scitnce California Engineer (2} ( (3), (4); Little Theatre (2); Partheneia Costume Committee (2), (3); Partheneia (2), (3); Crop and Saddle; W. A. A. WILLIAM DAVID GOULD San Jose Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Varsity Base- ball (2), (3). MARY GRAESER San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; A. S. U. C. Reception Committee (4); Junior Day Com- mittee; Social Service Work (1); Senior Adviser (4). FREDERICK EDWARD GRAHAM Berkeley Litters and Science Varsity Tennis (3). MARY GRAHAM Oakland Letters and Science Household Art Association. AUDREY JEAN GRANT Letters and Science Berkeley GEORGE LEROY GRANT Fresno A ricult are Transferred from Davis;Junior Prom Com- mittee; Manager California Aggie; Glee Club (2), (3); Orchard Judging Team (2). GEORGIA BERNICE GRAVES Marysvillc Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; L ' Alliance Franchise; Junior Prom Committee; Elections Com- mittee (4). FLORA ORR GRAY Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. LAURENCE TENNY GRAY, JR. Colorado Springs Mechanics Timbran; A. I. E. E.; Ashlar Club; Officers Club; Radio Club. FRANCES GOWER Denver Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Daily Cali- fornian (2); Rifle Club (4); Crop and Saddle (4); Senior Adviser VERNON C. GREEN Virginia City, Nevada Pharmacy 188] MARY GREENBl-RG , Ta iiimmiiii, (2), O;, A. S. U. C. Social Com- BENGUISTO Litlir, ffi MERMAN RUTH GREENE Sin FraoOKD Lm - W .fcK Enulon Pi Ah a, Phi Sinn; Lambda Upuloo, Rjfte CM ; Mocker ; ; Solon ... , a Upuloo, Rjfte CM ; Mocker ; ; . _- ..._, - ; MAURICE WILLL M GUMPERT Vanitr Bong Tea. (1); Ubircnirr Mamie Pl7t OX ( ); BERNARD GREENSFELDER San Fraoosco Pi; Golden Bear; Wina d Helmet. Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda L ;loc, Pi Delta Epiloo, Duly Califaraiao (1), (2). j? , Ediurial Board ' 4 . Chairmni Dcpota- nom ftna. C . Jinxjr Dai Coanimx; Wcitatt Coooal X , Chairman Senior Week Publwry Goat- EVELYN GLTHRIE Immimmi Sc m S I :. Pittrilk CUUX.YN ANDERSON ' GREY - .. : l uri i Scitmt Phi Mu; Kn Omega AJpha. GEORGE HO ' . RD GROOM r.- - EILEEN KATHERINE GRC6JEAN San fnaoxo Lttift mi Sc ma Pi Sigma Phi, Newman CJk. Daily Califcraia Engmeer . (3); Aindate Editor ' ; Bectioo c X.Joo-or LmKheoD Comimt; Inuor rommimr. Women ' i Cooool C2); Parlia- r DtkniBf Sooeir, Senior Week Prmtinf Com- VER. GERTRUDE HAGBERG Lttreri a Mric, PHILIP FERNER HAGEN a;Oficen I CW . CARL W1LUA-M HAGGE Lfttgrlt ); Handogmn Park WILL RD W1LLHM GRUNDEL Sap FranciiCO M r. Tan Beta Pi, Eta Karca So. A. 1. E. E. . A. E. aod M. E- , Radio Qab, Welfare Counsel; Engineer ' s Comsd; Senior Week DcCDraootK Cocnauttcc, EMIL L GUBIX T:-, .-._-. : -:- . 0} M AYNORD NIEL R LBERG Los Aaada o Beta Pi, Eta Kappa No. M- RTH. FR. NCES R LE Saa Francisco Urn,, mj Saaa L ' AUiance Fraocaae; Women ' s Masonic CM ; Women ' s Vn ir Qob, Senior Ad- Tiser (O; El Circalo Iliipani ENGRAQO DIAZ GUERZON Sa " - -- mi .fcaw-Filiptno Scode CrL RLES STANWOOD HALEY ROBERT RAY HAMMOND GUM HAYNE HALL Monterey Commerce Chinese Students ' Club. LAUREN GEORGE HANNAFORD Berkeley Commerce Thcta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Tau; Pelican Managerial Staff (1), (2), (3); Manager Pelican (4); Extravaganza. CLARA E. HANSEN Letters and Science LELiA HALL Letter sand Science -Pi Delta Ph EMILE W. HANSEN San Francisco Chemistry Phi Pi Phi; Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Xi; Gym Team (2), (3), (4); Gym NATALIE VIRGINIA HALL Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Epsilon; Student Adviser (3), (4); Parthcneia Costume Committee (3). DOROTHY HOPE HANSON St. Andrews, Canada Letters and Science MILDRED AGNES HALVERSON Tacoma, Wash. Letters anj Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta. WALTER ROLLAND HANSON Pharmacy Kappa Psi. CHARLES WILLIAM HAM Oakland Commerce El Circulo Hispano America. WILLIAM HARDGRAVE Pharmacy WALTER HAMAN Pharmacy LADENE OLIVER HARGROVE Lindsay Commerce Timbran; Track (1), (3); Senior Peace Com- mittee; Senior Informal Committee. HAROLD C. HAMMERLY Mechanics Thcta Alpha; A. I. E. E CHARLES VAN PELT HARLEY Berkclcy Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zcta; Senate Debat- ing Society; Debating Commissioner (4); Execu- tive Committee (3;; Debating Council (4); President Senate Debating Society (4); President Alpha Pi Zeta (4); Activities Committee (4); Students ' Federation Committee (3), (4). GEORGE FISKE HAMMOND Santa Barbara Mechanics Vice-Chairman A. S. M. E. [90] WILUAM HART Portland Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; .Alpha Kappa Pa; Pan Xerna, Editor Crew Section of Ike tad Gold, Junior Crew Manager Ball Finance Committee. 0); Chamntn Senior GRACE LOUISE HARTZELL THEODORE PERKINS H. RVEY Afictbfn .Vlpha Sigma Phi. EMIL R SSERT Dt ur-fu Omega; Eptilon Alpha. HENRY JEFFRESS HARRIS Bcrktlrv Kappa Sigma; Beta Beta, Winged Helmet; Junior Football Manager; Senior -r:i ? c- -: M KB EDVkTN T. H. SKELL VELL1E M. HATCHELL Theta Sigau Phi; Alpha Phi Ep- Oram; Fkilorttoaa; Da!r CaJjfcrmao (1). X , Author Y. W. C A- Cabana (2), (3); Vkx-Prcsdenr Senior Class, Voneo ' s Emathrr fnmiiiim i (4); Wdfare LAURA HART L trif i fcmmaSa Phi Alpha. Mask far Panbeoeia, Occident (2); Pablxaty TRGLSIA BEXTLY H. LXiH Los Angekx .Mfha Chi Omega; Y. W. C A.; Lode Theatre; Frcsiiie dee; Sopboonre Hop. Junior MARGARET HART San FraocixD Alpha Deita Thcta; Gamma EiKiian Pi; Phi_Chi Thorn; Coaomcrcu Sot (2 MARION SOPHIA HART Tracr Alpha Pi Zeta. AKIO HAYASHI Sacramento Medicine Japanese Students ' Club. MARTHA JOSEPHINE HAYES Letters and Sciime San Francisco ALFRED H. HEALD San Francisco Mtdicint Nu Sigma Nu; Masonic Club. M CORNELIUS J. HEALEY Richmond Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Yell Leader of Senior Class. MILDRED TOLFREE HEAVEY Berkeley Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; English Club; University Players Club; Senior Week Committee. RICHARD HEINZ Medicine Ph iBeta Pi. Alameda OHN L. HEINZER Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. San Francisco WILLIAM JOSEPH HEISLER Oakland Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Vicc-President of the Senior Class. BARBARA MARY HENDERSON San Francisco Litter t and Science OLIVER L. HENDERSON Santa Cruz Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi;Scrgeant-at-Arms (3), (4). AMY HENGELSBERG Pasadena Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Secretary W. A. A. (3); Editor A. C. A. C. W. News Letter (3); Business Manager A. C. A. C. W. News Letter (4); First Team Hockey (2), (3), (4); First Team Canoeing (2), (3), (4); Canoeing Manager (2); All Star Canoeing (3), (4); All Star Hockey (4); Women ' s Banquet Committee Senior Week. FRED HENRY Fresno Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Inter-Fraternity Execu- tive Committee. HENRY FRANCIS HERLIHY Los Angeles Mechanic! Thcta Nu Epsilon; A. S. and M. E-; Men ' s Banquet Committee Senior Week. BERNICE HAROLD Lincoln Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; German Club, Senior Adviser (3). M ARIEL HERRMAN Arcadia Letters and Scienct Transferred from Southern Branch in 1925; " Dcutschcr Verein. " GEORGE EDWIN HERSEY Redding Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Scab- bard and Blade; A. S. U. C. Stores Committee; Fi- nance Committee of the Senior Ball. JAMES R. HESLIN Pharmacy Virginia City, Nevada HELEN HEUER San Francisco Letteriand Science Alpha Xi Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Work (I), (2); Freshman Adviser (3). [92] WILLIAM D. HKGINS r. Alpha Sign Phi; Flu Phi; Vvay fc.tab.il To. (11 OX fj Saemx Thea Chi; Phi Phi; Pi Ddta Ep- , Bca TM; Bhcwl Gold (I). (3). Maugcr Bhe .. ' . Lmr W -l B a Phi EpuloB.Tomi - ' " .. " " " " " " ' : . ' : T ; ; PAUL T. HOETZEL C.mmi, Pi Aij Epuloo, : ' - CIUMIJIIU. A. S. V. C. Card Sales AGNES MALVKA HOFFMAN V rml mi tut (2}, WOKB ' S Eiromvc O ; CH. RLES .VLFED HOGAN ... , i SamaSism . Alpha Epdfao. ELIZABETH VBGMU HOLCOMB rfdtarf FIANCES OUIE HOLCOMBE Ohio We icrxn Uai- . ' NELL F. HOLUNGER Paso Rabies Immri mU fi mm i Pii ja Phi; loci Sigaa Phi; Alpha Phi Epuloo, Alpha Delta; PhJonkan; Woaoca ' s Big " C- SCOOT. All Star Hodcrr Team (2), Manapr Hockri : ; Basirr: . - ' .a o- Hocker f4), BaslcAalKC- C2 (3), (4); Basketball Manatr- SETH WARNER HOLMES Kappa; SigB JOSEPHINE F. HOLOHAK LfKtrt mi fcitun Transfc CoJlq-c, Srwmao Orf.. -. . . . GEORGE TAYLOR HOLT Berkeley Letters and Science Bachelordon; Transfer from Center College. MELVYN P. HOLTON Commerce San Francisco HARRY VOSS HOPKINS New Orleans, La. Letters and Science Daily Californian; Occident; Gen- eral Chairman Newman Club Informal (3}; Frcshic Glee Club; Dramatics. JAMES ARMOUR HOPKINS Tacoma, Wash. Mechanics Transfer from Washington State College A. I. E. E. MYRAN HORAN Dentistry Oakland FARNUM S. HOWARD Dayton, Ncv. Letters and Science Theta Upsilon Omega; Senior Week Committee. FRANCIS RADLEY HOWE Pasadena Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Chairman Senior Informal Decorations Committee (4); Ashlar Club; Senior Extravaganza Committee, JOHN THOMAS HOWELL Merced Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; New- man Club. MORRIS DUTCHER HUDDLESTON Venice Commerce CHARLES HUENNEKE Sand Springs, Okla. Pharmen?hi Delta Chi. Kcrraao HOMER LYON HUGHES Long Beach Muhanict A. I. E. E.; Ashlar Club. ONA ADELE HUGHES Lttttrj anJ Scitact Basketball (2). Parlicr JOHN WORTH HULEN Orland Cemmtrce Delta Phi Epsilon; Officers ' Club. ALICE N. HULL Berkeley Ltlttrtand Scitnct Alpha Delta Theta; Blue and Gold (2); Daily Californian (1); V. W. C. A. (3); Senior Adviser (V); Welfare Committee (4). CLINTON REED HULL Grass Valley Litters and Scitnct Phi Alpha Delta; Ashlar Club. ADELINE HULL Berkeley Lttttri and to.. Newegita; Pi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Cards Sales Committee; Partheneia Arrangements Committee; Senior Adviser (4). MUREL HUNKINS Oakland Litters a nd Scitnct Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Glee Club; Var- sity Glee Club, R. O. T. C. Band (1), (2), (3); Captain (4); A. S. U. C. Band (1), (2), (3); Stu- dent Leader (4), Rally Committee (4). F941 FRANK WILLIAM HUNTLNGTON EDNA SERENE IVERSON Lauriimi Jboau Odea Chi Senior Admer. A. S. U. C. tec. Tramfcrnw Mills College. EVALYN HURLBVT Oats Panfceneta, Y. W. C. A. ; Treble Clef ; Choral KELLE ELDER HURLEY " . ' GRACE PRISCILLA HLTCWXSON Lujtri i TriMri Ddta Zexa, X C3). (4); Sophoaorr Labor one X, Ckair-an Jmor Dai LMCkeoa Con- mcc; Partbooa ProgMl CIMMJIII (I); Oaitaa Parckcaaa fmfnm r,,mmil, (; Senior Wormal Senior Gift CoMnnec; Daily and Gold X, C4); T. W. C A. Clai; Bctl o Gover- Pread Juor Cla; Bctl o ( " Hall- TfT! iWTT TfaLM HFKTHFl Y. HYDE Oh To aodVaruirTa UTNFIELD HADSLL HYDE - - .. ' - TALMA W. DttAY - . lM i i am-Siga .Alpha Ermine,. Beta Ben. Chi Alpha, SballaaJ Keys, L T . N. X., Wiajed Hdma. Big " C ' Sarjerr; Guardian Big " C " ; Dane; Coo- -MCC. OX OX OX C X Vigihncc Co-mteee . rrr--,- ? . ' . : I . :-. S l I ) . . ISABEL JACKSON .-.-. -. loan ' i ' r. Alpha Omxroo Pi; Then Sirma Phi, Prrtanean; Mortar Board, Dulr CiUfarruan ' C, ' J_ YALLACE JACKSON CHARLES A. JACOBS L; A. L E. E. JUSTIN MANNING JACOBS DAtamf Sooaf. MIRIAM BETTY JACOBS ' fanuaa X; Gold X. .Jmaor tnm . A. S. C. C Social d Los Angdc Al{ i Epdloa Phi, DulT Cali- f BnW 3), (2). O); Bte od tT; Frcskic dec Coa- rbfarmal GEORGE A. JACOUEMAKT r. : . . O -a Pi Km. Alpha; Alpha Kappa Pii; Varsity Ton. S TC Frotic Glee; Sopbo-or= Hop; Jvinr Piw.. Bhe apd GoU Eilnonal Star Jmor Team Manager, Manger 1 JO-Poood Boket- IL - M.ALTJE El ' A ING.ALLS r . L i ,M acf Y. W. C A.; Social Serrke Con , A . HoodwW Art Chb; EdacanoB Cl . TETSUYA 1SHIMASL ' . .- --- I RUSSELL FRANCIS JAEKLE Mill Valley .M.ri Alpha Kappa Kappa; Senior Week Pnaamf ERM.A MAY JAMES Uttrn m Scxvct cw tz; ti. MARSHALL NEKUAN JANG San Francisco Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Chinese Student Alliance. DOROTHY JEFFREY San Leandro Letters and Science Theta Upsilon ; Freshie Glee ; Sopho- more Hop; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Informal Committee; Permanent Organizations Committee Senior Week. JOY A. JEGLUM Pharmacy Oakland FLORENCE OVIDIA JENSEN Letters and Science Piedmont CLARENCE WILLIAM JOERGENSEN St. Louis Commerce Chi Alpha; Freshman Track; Freshic Glee; Sophomore Hop; Sophomore Cap Committee. ALVA M. JOHNSpN Fullerton Mechanics Phi Pi Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. GEORGE V. JOHNSON Oakland Mechanici Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman In- formal; Freshie Glee; A. S. U. C. Publicity Bu- reau; Rally Committee; Custodian Committee; Blue and Gold (2); Election Committee; Inter- fraternity Council, IRENE JOHNSON Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Election Committee; Senior Informal; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3)t (4). MILDRED KARIN JOHNSON Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi. FRANCES XILAS JOHNSON Hollywood Letter sand Science Beta Phi; Book Staff Daily Cali- fornian; Finance Committee Y. W. C. A.; Arrange- ments Committee Senior Informal. EDITH LILLIAN JONES Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Association (4); Daily Californian; Junior Adviser. " Ny rvi tff WILLIAM STANLEY JONES Lodi Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Baseball Squad; Derby Day Committee. EARLE W. JOHNSON DentistryPhi Delta Chi. Berkeley ELEANOR ELIZA JONESS Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi. Alberta, Canada GARDNER B. JOHNSON Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Frosh Ttack; Finance Committee Junior Informal; Chairman Board of Governors Senior Men ' s Hall; Senior Week Permanent Organization Committee. FRANCES MARGARET JORDAN Napa Letters and Science Partheneia (2); Junior Prom Com- mittee. GORDON G. JOHNSON Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Delta Phi; Senior Week Banquet Committee. MAYNARD ALEXANDER JOSLYN Oakland Lettersand Science Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chem- istry Club. m 96] CARTER MARCUS JUDAH San Francisco Cktmittrj Chi Pi Sigma; Circle " C " Society; Freshman Soccer Team; Varsity Sccccr Team (1), (2); Chemistry Club (l), (2), (3), (4); Offi- cers Club (4); Engineers Day Committee (3). EMIUE P. JURRAS San Francisco Ctmmtrci Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Junior Day Committee; Junior In- formal; Senior Informal; Partheneia Cl). W; Com- merce Crawl (3), (4); Derby Day (3); Card Sales Com- mittee; Senior Adviser; Senior Mentor, Senior Ertrava- ganza Committee; Alumtut Homecoming Committee. EDINA CAROLINE KAAS Oakland Lttttrt and ScitiKt Alpha Mu; Newman Club; Educa- tion Club, Senior Adviser. ABRAHAM ALBERT KAUFMAN San Francisco Mttlvwict A. I. E. E. WALTER GIBSON KAVANAGH Hayward Cfmmtrct Phi Kappa Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Football (1); Chairman A. S. U. C. Elections Committee (4); Senior Week Committee. JOHN KACHADORIAN ' Fowlei CONRAD KAHN San Francisco Ctmmtrtt Zeta Beta Tau; GoJden Bear, Scabbard and Blade, Mask and Dagger; President (4); University Players Club; Dramatic Council (4); Junior Farce; Little Theatre Forum (2); Chairman (4); Senior Ex- travaganza Committee; Senior Ball Committee. SIDNEY LESSER KAY Berkeley Ctmmtrct Zcta Beta Tau: Pi Delta Rpsilon; Beta Tau; Senior Informal; Daily Californian (l), (2), (3 ; Publi- cations Council; Manager Daily Californian; Golden Bear; Senior Extravaganza Committee. PHILIP WELLS KEARNEY Berkeley Lettfrs W SCUK Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming; Varsity Glee Club. HOWARD LUCES ' KEGLER Civil Ett imtftnt, San Francisco FREDA L. KAISER Ltrrerj and SftttKe Hamilton City DORIS E. KANE Oakland Lftitrt ami Scifact Gamma Phi Beta; Transfer from University of Nevada. STELLA KASTLEMAN hi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Los Angeles Pi. MICHINOU KATO Japan REGINALD FRANCIS KELLER dmmftt Boiing (I), (4). Oakland ROBERT F. KELLETT AffKiltmre Calis toga H. ELESE KELLEY Sclma Ltt:trt 4 4 Scuma Kilano; Xu Sigma Psi; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; All Star Hockey (2); All Star Canoeing (3); Vice-President W. A. A. (4); W. A. A. Council (4); Physical Education Major Club. JAMES F. KELLEY Pkmmxj Bakersfield ISABEL T. KELLEV Santa Cruz Lttttn and Scitnct Phi Beta Kappa. BEATRICE GRACE KEMPF Piedmont Lttttn and Scitnct Parthcocia Designing Committee (2); Daily Caiifornian Art Staff (3); Little Theatre Art Staff (2); Partheneia (l), (2), (3); Student Adviser (3); Household Art Association (3), (4). GEORGE BEED KENLINE Mtcbanics Eta Kappa Nu. EDNA KEOUGH Letters and Scitnct MARY LARUE KERR Oakland Lttrtrs and Scitnct Delta Delta Delta; Freshman In- formal; Freshie Glee; Freshman Cabinet Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Hop; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2); ; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Women ' s Lunch- con Committee; Senior Informal Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee (2); Sub-Chairman Senior Week Com- mittee. W. R. KERR Pharmacy EDWARD L. KESSEL Ripon Transfer from Greenville College. WENONAH KING Letters and Scienct Phi Beta Kappa CLYDE A. KIRKENDALL Dunsmuir Pharmacy Kappa Psi; U. P. Student Body (3). JOHN EWING KIRKPATRICK Riverside Chemntry Chemistry Club (2), (3), (4); Engineers Day Committee (2), (3). TOM KITABAYASHI Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. Los Angeles TOSHIKO KITAGAWA San Francisco Letttrs and Scitnct Household Art Association; Senior Adviser; Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia Costume Designing Committee. OTTO KLOPPENBURG Commtrct Theta Nu Epsilon. Quincy RALPH K. KUMP Litters and Science Lankershtm HENRYfC W. KNAUER Mechanics A. S. M. E. Oakland MARGARET HAZEL KNEIBES Merced Commtrct Phi Chi Theta; Prytanean Fete Committee; Freshic Glee Committee; Y. W. C. A. Personnel and Lantern Committee; Big " C " Circus; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Senior Adviser; Commerce Mentor; Com- merce Crawl. GERALDINE KNIGHT Agriculture San Francisco HELENA GERTRUDE KUSICK Denver, Colo. Ltrtm aU Saaa Epnlon Pi Alpha, Phj Beta Kappa; Ma Tbcta Epstkn. 1SADOR KOBLICK San Francisco LfturitmiSaimtf Phi Beta Delta. Delta Epsilon, Eng- lish Club; Freshman Track; Track Squad (V, (3). PETER Y. KWOK ' --- LrtttrjtmJ Scirma Chinese Students ' Club. RLTH E. L CHMAN Ltrttrj t JOHK EDWARD KOCHER r . . Ltjjrritmd Scxmct Tan Kappx Epsiloo. JOHN BORCHERT L. GEN San Francisco J Sana Alpha Kafpa Kappa; OSccrs ' aob. WALTER GOTTLIEB KOERPER Pasadena Jjtjtri M Sftfmu Transfer from Southern Branch; Dentscber Verem- ELIZABETH L. IDL W SacramcDto Lttuti fmi Sdfta Lambdj Omega; Education Club Partbraeia (J). ; Crop and Saddle. ALEXANDER BROWN KOLX;H. N Berkeley AfrinJnri Phi Sipna Kappa, Zeta Xi. Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha; Ralir Comniitxee a t Davis. WILMA LOTUS LALVE Luitrj M Scitm ALICE KOVACS Chi Theta. HELEN UJCILLE L MB mmi j am Kilano; Y. W. C A. CD. (2). O), ;, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). DOROTHY LOCISE SREISS San Francisco . W it Alpha Xi Delta; Treble Clef ; Junior and Senior Adviser; Class Committees. THELMA KL ' HLMANN Vacavillc Lmeri tml iana Kappa Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, " KENNETH KEITH LA POINT Santa Rosa Afrinltiti Alpha Zen; Masonic Club. Junior Farce Committee 3 " , Senior Ball Committee. DELBERT C. LAUGHLIN BENJAMLN KUMMERFELD Litltruvi ScinKi MARGARET LARSEN Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Nu Sigma Psi; Prytancan; Hockey (1), (4); Basket- ball (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. Council (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Advisory Captain (3), (4); Senior Week Banquet Committee. LLOYD L. LAVENDER Long Beach Letters and Science Transfer from Southern Branch. PETER SOME LAW Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. 4v Sacramento BESSIE MARGARET LAWLER San Francisco Letters and Science Lambda Epsilon. PHILIP SYMMES LAWLER San Francisco Civil En ineirinih. S. C. E. (l), (2), (3), (4); R. O. T. C. Captain 00; Officers ' Club; Engineer Day Com- mittee (4); Homecoming Committee (3); Newman Club. RUTH MAY LEE Oakland Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Hockey and Basketball (1), (2). STEPHEN LEE Canton. China Letters and Science Transfer from Iowa State College. THEODORE LEE Dentistry Chinese Students ' Club. Oakland LIEFJE DE RINGRAU HERWERDEN LEGARE Berkeley Ctvil Engineering Californian Art Staff (2), Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Frcshie Glee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Prom; Prytancan Fete Committee. LLOYD RAYMOND LEITH San Francisco Letter sand Science Newman Club; El Circulo Cervantes (I); Circle " C " Society; Soccer; Basketball (l), (2); Captain 1 30-Pound Basketball Team ; 145-Pound Basketball Team; V ice-President Circle " C " (4). DESMOND GEORGE LAWRENCE Vancouver, B. C. Letters and Scitnct Publicity Bureau; Ashlar Club. RICHARD MARSTON LAWRENCE Berkeley Chemistry Achaean; Chemistry Club (2), (3), (4); Treasurer (3); Channing Club (2), (3); V ice-President (4); Daily Californian Managerial (l); Engineers ' Day Committees (l), (2); Chairman (3), (4); Chemistry Club Dance Committees (3), (4). NOEL B. LENAHAN Sacramento Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Big " C " Society; Fresh- man Basketball; Baseball; Varsity Baseball fc), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Store Board; Intramural Baseball Chairman; Extravaganza Committee. R. F. LETKOVITZ Dentistry San Francisco JOHN H. LEACH Pharmacy Salinas FREDERICK DENICKE LEUSCHNER Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Circle " C " ; Water Polo; Swimming (l), (2), (3), (4); Welfare Council (3); Vice- President Intcrfraternity Council (3); Artus; Finance Committee Senior Ball. BRADFORD B. LEVIN San Francisco Letters and Science Senior Football Team. [100] LOUIS LESTER LEVY San Francisco LintrnaUScinc Kappa Nu; Publicity Bureau (1). CO. C3)i Sophomore Labor Day Committee, A. S. U- C. Membership Committee (4). DORIS MAY USD Ltrtfrj aU Scitmci Berkeley ISADORE LINDENBAUM Los Angeles Uttiri tnU ScitHct Congress Debating Society; Com- merce Clab; Swimming Team (2), (4). MILTON ARNOLD LINKS San Francisco Cfmmtru Beta Gamma Sigma; Pictorial Photographic Staff (1); California Monthly (2), Blue and Gold (3). ALEXANDER LISSAUER Pi Phi. San Francisco WILLIAM ELLIOTT LOCKE Dinuba Letter t 4 4 Scumft Theta No Epsiloo; Scabbard and Blade; California Rowing Club; Intcrdass Crew (2 , (iviDai ' TCalifomian (0;Freshmao Debating Society; Election Committee (4); Ajrangements Committee Senior Week. ROWENA CECELIA LONG Litttrj tmi Sc met Epsilon Pi Alpha. Gridlcy ALLYX CAMPBELL LOOSLEY XewComberlaDd.Pa. Ctmmtrct Tan Kappa Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Beta Gamma Sigma, Chairman Derby Day; 1st Lieu- tenant R. O. T, C.; Junior Farce Committee; Senior Week Arrangements Committee. GEORGE L. LCRAM Valparaiso, Chili Affpuxg Kappa Alpha; Miners ' Brawl Com- CHARLES ARTHUR LOUDERBACK Kappa. Sao Francisco LLOYD W. LOWREY Ramsey Lttttri smJ Sciemu Pi Theta Delta; Theta Tau; Cenru- riata Debating Society; DcMolay Club. HAMILTON SOMERS LUSKE Sacramento Cfmmrrci Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma; President College of Commerce; Blue and GoW CO. 6); J wh Editor (4), Daily Californian (1), (2), (3), Art Editor (4); Rally Committee (4); Secre- tary-Treasurer Sophomore Class; Chairman Junior Stunt Committee; Chairman Senior Informal Publicity Committee; Pelican; Freshman Tennis; Adrertising Club (2), (3); Committees. CON ' RAD JUUUS LLTGEN Berkeley Mxlaficj Eta Kappa Nu, Scabbard and Blade, A. I. E. E., A. E. and M. E.; Radio Club. Vicc-Presidcnt (2). VIOLA N. LUTHER San Francisco LftrtrttmJ Scitmct Alpha Mu, Pi Delta Phi; L ' Alliance Francaise; Senior Advisory. GEORGE LUTTRELL PttnueyPhi Delta Chi. Santa Rosa Santa Barbara ISABEL LYONS Lmtri atl Sfttmc siloo, President Parliament Debating Society (4,. Captain of Advisers (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3 , (4); Debating Representative to Women ' s Execu- tive Committee (4 ; Senior Class Record Committee. -Pi Sigma Gamma, Alpha Phi Ep- ooi GENIVIEVE KATHLEEN McBRIDE San Francisco Lttttri mJ Scu ctDtilf Calilonuan (1); Senior Class Records Committee. GERALD IGNATIUS McBRIDE Oakland ELMER E. McALLISTER Tulare Commerce Phi Mu Delta; Delta Phi Epsilon. AILEEN ALBERTA McCANDLESS Ventura Letters and Science Philorrhian Debating Society; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Rho; Partheneia (2); Varsity Debates (3), (4); Women ' s Debating Manager (4); Daily Californiaa (0. HELEN MARY McEVOY Omaha, Neb. Letters and Science Phi Alpha Chi; Daily Call- foroian (3); University News Bureau (3); Senior Adviser; Newman Club. Transfer from Duchesne College, Omaha. SULA DOROTHY McC ARY Letters and Science Oakland AILEEN RUTH McCORD Selma Lttttrj and Scitnct Canoeing (2); Hockey (3); Daily Californian (1); P. E. Majors Club; Chairman Program Committee P. E. Majors Club (3), (4); Community Service Committee; Y. W. C. A. (3). WILLIAM LAWRENCE McGINNESS Oakland Litters and Science DcltaTheta Phi; Congress Debating Society; Intcrsociccy Debates (2); U. C. Medal Debate Team; A. S. U. C. Membership Committee (3), (4); Senior Informal Committee; Senior Week Reception Committee; Newman Club. THOMAS FRANCIS McCORMICK San Francisco Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Engineers ' Council (3); Finance Committee Senior Ball. LELAH McGOON Hollywood Litters and Science Kappa Delta; Theia Sigma Phi; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Farce Committee; A. S. U. C. Store Committee ; Junior Adviser; University News Bureau (3); Women ' s Director News Bureau (4); Section Editor Blue and Gold (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee. PHYLLIS BAILEY McCOSKEY Letters and Science Oakland BERNARD McGOWAN San Francisco Civil Engineering Theta Chi; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Varsity Gym Team (0, GO, (3), (4); Circle " C " Society; American Society Civil Engineers; Senior Week Committee. SARAH MERLE McCULLAGH Turlock Letters and S ' ctenct Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s Stu- dent Affairs Committee; Crop and Saddle (3), (4); Assistant Costume Director Little Theatre (3); Assist- ant Costumer English Club (3); Little Theatre Forum Vice-President 0)i Deputations Bureau (3); Permanent Constitution Committee (4); Reception Committee; L ' Alliance Franchise (3); Newman Club (3), (4). Transfer from Dominican College at San Rafael. ERMYL McCUNE Dixon Litters and Scitnct Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Delta; Welfare Committee in Education; Social Committee of Alpha Delta; Senior Adviser. GILBERT ARMOND McELROY Let ten and Science Alpha Tau Omega. Los Angeles SARA CLOTHILDE McELWAIN San Francisco Letters and Science Senior Adviser (3), (4); UtrimqueClub. JOSEPH STANLEY McGUINNESS Letters and Science San Francisco MARION ELEANOR McHALEY Letters and Science Alpha Mu. Manteca CORNELIUS WILLIAM McINERNY Santa Monica Letters and Science Thcta Chi; Phi Phi; Rally Commit- tee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; A. S. U. C. Re- ception Committee; Interfratcrnity Executive Commit- tee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Week Reception Committee. DONALD THOMAS McINTYRE Logansport Letters and Scitnct [102] EDTARDJOHN MAHLE DOROTHY VIRGINIA MCM NIS Sanft DOROTHY LOUISE McMULLEN DA TD L. MAHOXEY Acoarin; laic Ch (I). 33; Sonar .Umcr CAKOUNE LALXENCE MCNAMAKA Oakland T.W.C. A. iw Sorrier CoBm= CO, :. X; Y . C A- MAT C MAHOSEY Lour ; Smtury Scswr A. S L ' . C Social On iiirc V. GEORGE CLINTON McNTTT - VE- A- MAD ,-. ;.-. VHGKIA . NSE McVAT KKTHA LOUISE UALLEN X, A. S- U. C. Sociai Co T. W. C A. JAMES DE -tE MALLOS IOSALD . LFED McDOS.UD .. . . Tkxa L-pnJo. OCD, Daiir Cattnoa ChiAlpba. FUED 1LLAD MALMSTES " :- . : : VarOT ;Kfc C- Sooiaj Cli EVGESE F. MAOEL FLORENCE MYRTLE MASXISG Lar - - -: HENRY VHTTCOMB MACK GEORGE Dt TSG MANNING SHE SMAS LVTHROP NUDER Oakiaod A. E. M E., A. L E. E. FRANCES MARCH Visalia Lttttrj and cunct Theta Upsilon ; Theta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Daily Californian (1), (2); Editor Daily Californian (3). ARNOLD MATTKE Grand Island, Neb. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Basketball. MILES I . MARDERS hi Delta Chi. Oroville VIRETTA HELEN MARONEY Lftttrj and Sciinci Los Angeles ORLOFF CLAUDE MARR Micl iu. ' t A. I. E. E.; E. E. Houston, Texas 4! ALFRED W. MARSELLA Commtrct Fresno MARGARET MARTIN San Diego Lettt ' j and Scitnc4 Daily Californian (l), (2); Par- theneia 0), (2), (3); Prytanean Fete (2), (3); Public- ity Bureau (3); Editor (4); Treasurer Senior Women (4); Senior Women ' s Gift Committee. CHRISTAL M. MASTON Oakland Lttttrs and Scitttct Theta Sigma Phi; Morrar Board; Thaliao Players; Pariiament; Blue and Gold (2); Junior Editor (3); Women ' s Editor (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Senior Representative Wel- fare Council (4); Advisory Captain (4); Selections Committee (4); Sub-Chairman Prytancan Committee (3); Senior Executive Committee; Toastm is tress Senior Women ' s Banquet (4). MIRIAM MATTHEWS Los Angeles Letters and Scituct Delta Sigma Thcta; Sigma Delta Pi; Transfer from Southern Branch. MARY FORBES MATTISON Buttc, Mont. Lttttrj and Scitace Thcta Sigma Phi; Esperam Honor Society; Daily Californian, 2 years; Author of 1926 Extravaganza; Prytanean Com- mittees (2), (3), (4); Parthencia Committees lirmanA.S.U.C.Soc. (3); MILTON GEORGE MAUER San Francisco Mtckanici Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; Cali- fornia Engineer (1), (2), (3); De Molay Club; A. I. E. E.; Senior Week Banquet Committee. RICHARD BERNARD MAURER Bcnicia ing Theta UpsilonOmega;SigmaGammaEpsiIon. PAUL LAWRENCE MAY Los Angeles Letttrt an J Science Timbran; A. S. U. C. Band (3), (4). New York HELEN EMMA MAYTUM Fowler, Kans. ALBERT C. MAZE thermal} Modesto DORRIS BELLE MEACHAM San Francisco LitHrsmiScino Alpha Delta Pi. IDA MAY MEAGHER San Francisco Lttrerj and Scuitct Education Club; Crop and Saddle. [104] Ibfa :. OH Abba; Sophomore Hap Crmrntmr, Daily Califaraiao I FREDBLYTHE MEARS Cfmmmit Cfci Ta; Transfer iram SmulmB Brawh; ... . .;-... - CHARLES NEWELL MEU. . Bar; Big C " Soaery; U ' dibrr Counsel (1); Vijilmcc Cocomirccc; SocbaxDorf Hop OHWUCBCC " " T ' i yii Tail riiMiiri I , Srehn-f.. Labor Dm; rmtmM War Fbla; Vanity m ' aKr Polo (2 n FooduO, V.iy Foodal] (2 -::. GBQKGE CHARLES MELM I fc Afeha Mo; A. S. C. C. Band. HAtLET MORGAN MEtHJTTH Wm il, Kam- 0-ira Sigma Alpha Epuln. Cfci AJpba. OUVE MAUE MHtLE . _ -Alpha Gana Dda. Bobie Gbe XT riMBMiii n , Jncuor Day Woaxo ' s LjncbsoB OiBuumc ' -: ::. r. ..: :: - :.__. . " " . ' Uk Oab CO; Soar Wctk WAYNE MEKOUX fp. ii Pmhi. Gte :; A. S. U. C. Ca,J GEKEV1EVE MERKELL Lxuntmi Sama A%ti Ddla Pi. tEGKA MESSING the Unncurr of Hamn (3); Phjikal BJa- aUaian Q ; ; Nnraaa CW.; S. O. S-; W. A. A.; Hockey OX 4); Swinr BRENTOS L. METZLEX Sioat LasMa; GoMnj Bear; Wiagoi Hetaec; Pi Dda Epiion: Pbi DcUa Phi; SiBa Ddo Chi; Dail (1), CO; JjMiior Eiimr O); Praxbal Associatoi Srndrots ' l ' Tnimairrrr ADOLPH C METES GEORGE H. MEYER New York Phi; La Folietie; Parlia- MEYE1FIELD Espoaa; Dm!r Caiaonuan - FRED I Fan? MELLAiD Canoo City. Nevada COMPTON B. MILLARR tXTBC VOLLER LEX W. MILLER MARGARET JEAN MITCHELL Red Bluff Litters and Scinci Newegita; Women ' s Council (3); Senior Informal Arrangements Committee; Permanent Organization Committee Senior Week. FRANCES VIENNA MILLER Oakland Liltiri and Sciimi Rifle Club; Women ' s Ma- sonic Club. PIERCE ESTES MITCHELL Letters and Scienct MARVIN FULLERTON MILLER miilry Alpha Chi Sigma. ROBERT C. MITHOFF Los Angeles Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon. MARGARET LOUISE MILLER Long Beach Litttrs and Scitnct Transfer from Southern Branch. THOMAS BARTON MIXTER Exeter Ctmmira Kappa Delta Rho; Delta Sigma Pi; Class Records Committee Senior Week. ROBERT ROWLAND MILLER Santa Monica Limn and Scimci Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta, Golden Bear; Junior Baseball Manager; Straw Shuffle Senior Week Com- mittee. MYERS L. MOBLEK Pharmacy ESTABROOK MINNEY Berkeley Latin and Sciince Class Records Committee Senior JOHN FRANCIS MOFFITT San Francisco Mictanici A. S. M. E.; M. E. N. A.; Officers ' Club. KATHERINE GLADYS MINNEY Berkeley Latin and Scimci Transferred from Mills College; French Club, Rifle Club. MARTIN T. MINNEY Berkeley Latin and Scimci Phi Delta Thcta; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Varsity Yell Leadct (4); Sophomore Yell Leader; Rally Committee (2), (3), (4); Glee Club; Senior Week Pilgrimage Committee. FRANK COURTLAND MOHR Commerce Delta Sigma Phi. S WRIGHT MONCURE Berkeley Latin and Scinci Phi Kappa Psi; U. N. X. ; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Big X " Society; Crew (1), (2), (3), yi COOS MUSETTA MINOR Berkeley Latin and Scinci Women ' s Masonic Club; Senior Advi ); Straw Shuffle Committee Senior Week. TURNER ASHBY MONCURE Berkeley Ctmmirci Kappa Delta Rho; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Rally Committee (3), (4). DOROTHY EVELYN MISSNER Lincoln Litters and Sciinci Lambda Upsilon; Women ' s Masonic Club; Freshman Informal Committee; Parthcneia Properties Committee (1), (2). [106] w MARTHA THOMAS MONTGOMERY Oakland GLADYS MOORE lofa : . Lours i Stiaa Alpha finn i Dda. JDUA VIRGINIA MOORE kWn Lauri i Sn n Ncwczua; CtaJj CaJifccmjo OX xx Admcr :; , Y. ' . C. A. Pcrsoood CoD- MARGARET BIANXA MOORE LaurttmtScmmcr-All mirFT p. MOORE Saajoc Siojaiejaniar College; GrapSym Oqxim; A. S. U. C. Social Co mrr; Y. W. C A. NELLIE ELIZABETH MOORE 7 : I- .- IScmta-Ciaf i SaUle (4). EDA ' ARD F. MORGAN S ftmmmtt Brn Gazmi Sinn; Beta Alpha PM; Chi A ha; Scafcianl Jod Bbdc; Senior B U Fncc Co- GEORGE J. MORG. N - " " . " - " " " . ' - ESTHER M. MORLEY I-;:.: : -Ta. Pw Uploo,GitMpST- Lealer; Fltr wi Cotmcittce ' 3 ; Jwnr KESXETH E. MORLEY Mood Lar W fo Tonlran, Trjmfard fcoa OoJikjLilCoHcge gatarMaDefamagSociety. K_ THLEEN G. MORRIS .tio .M KhalaU; DaOr CiUfaraiaa (1); Medial Aixjoiooo, Prc-Medkal P Crap d Saddle (4); A. S. U. C M- LCOLM WELLS MORRIS Mt Inn SifK Sig. b I Epsilon; V ; r.F CC; ARTHUR CHITTESDEN MORRISON Fresno FREDERICK LOOS MORRISON fimmmi, Bi 1 1 fli l ' i t i Hiill I Sof (3); Pdioa Manmgtrial Staff 6 be _d Gold (4); Tttaocr Q (.0- TLMER WAYNE MORSE HELEN A. MORTON JEAN MORTON iMttri t i Si mmi . iffa Pti. LOJ Aagdc. LILA MAXKE MORTON : .-.i-: Pi; SaftumoK Hep HELEN IDELLE MOSS San Francisco Lttttrsand Scitnct Treble Clef; Sophomore Hop; Junior Prom; Senior Women ' s Hall Committee; Partheneia; Senior Week Committee; Senior Ad- viser; Senior Ball Committee; Prytancan Com- mittee; Daily Californian (1), (2); Pong, " Madame Sherry " ; Cantata " The Golden Prince " ; Women ' s Council f2), (5). GERALD G. MOSTELLER Lttttrs and Scitnct Madei LENA O. MUEHLHAUSEN Los Angeles Litters and Scitnct Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha. BERNARD H. MULDARY Oakland Letters and Scitnct Sigma Chi; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Junior Baseball Manager; Frcshic Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Informal Committee; Alumni Homecoming Stunt Committee; Assistant Blue and Gold Section Editor. JOHN MULDOON Pharmacy Virginia City, Nevada ROBERT LYLE MULLEN Oakland Mechanics Beta Kappa; Treasurer Engineering Coun- WALTER H. MULLER Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Salii FRANCES MARGARET MULVANY Berkeley Lttttrs and Science Chi Omega; Treble Clef; Election Committee; Freshie Glee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Prom; Junior Adviser; Senior Week Arrangements Committee. SAIKI M. MUNENO Sacramento Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. EARNEST I. MURAI Oakland Dentistry -Japanese Students ' Club. CLIFFORD J. MURPHEY Berkeley Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Ashlar Club. ANNE H. MURPHY Lttttrsand Science Phi Alpha Chi. Berkeley JOSEPH G. MURPHY Berkeley Letters and Scitnct Phi Sigma Kappa, Transfer from University of Nevada; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma; Blue and Gold (2); Blue and Gold Junior Editor; Blue and Gold Editor (4); Publications Council (4); Blue and Gold Advisory Board (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Sophomore Labor Day General Commit- tee; Senior Informal Committee. ORRIELLE J. MURPHY Letters and Science Oakland WARREN T. MURPHY Oakland Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club; Officers ' Club; University Honor Roll. NORMA LEONA MURRAY Letters and Science San Francisco GERALD S. MUSHET Oakland Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; lota Sigma; Wrestling Manager (4); Athletic Council (4); Welfare Council; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Senior Week (4). WILLIAM W. MEYERS Berkeley Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; Gym- nastics Two Years. KIYOSHI E. NAGA1 Lmritmi ! RAYMOND K. NAGAYAMA fr_ra Japanese Smdenrs ' CW ; Vice-President ID- nanadooal Duuaiuntnt Y. M. C A. EILEEN G NAG LE Los Angela lamrj .friinr Delta Tao Mo; Litdc Theatre, Three Arts, Crap and Saddle. JOHN Z NAJARIAN r - H. A. NAJJAR lr iir Tl BUIIU, Syria. B j Mi, Syria from American University of EARL S. KE.AL Berkeley MJT Beta Eafpa; Tan Beta Pi; Sigma Gamma Ep- sJoo; Rally Committee, Welfare Coooril. PHILLIP JAMES NEALON GUS W. NEBCE Nashville, . rtansas Lttttrs mJ Sdimu Pre-Medjcal Association, Senate Debating Society. ALFRED C. KELSON Sioox Falls, 5. D. C ro-Bea Gamma Signtt. San Fraocisco ALICE E. NELSON Isttert 4 SaeKt President Wo Ctab; Vice-Presidcnt Dormitory .Association .Secretary Masonic Qub House (4); Women ' s uare Committee (4). GERTRUDE NELSON San Francisco Ltncrt mi Sdaft Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mn; Pi Delta Phi; Daily California!! (1); Junior Tennis Manager; Tomts Teairi . Vomen ' s Reid Day X; W. A. A. Social Committee (3); Daily Califomian (C- LINNEA AGNES NELSON Itatrumi Sc u Transfer Modesto Ju MARG.UtET DOROTHY NELSON . t . ; Lttttri ml ft mm i Women ' s M " TT " " Club, AdTems- ine Club; Section EJitor Blue and Gold ( ), Associate Eoitor Masonic Councillor (4); Daily Califomian :X, Senior Week Committee; A. S- U. C. Store Board; Ex- travacanza Cornrnittce Senior Week. R. LEILAND NELSON Phocnii. Arizona LauriaU Sonet Theta Delta Chi, Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon. Publiary Editor Mae md Gold (3 Daily Caliabrnian (1), (2); Junior News Editor (}), Dcpoia- nons Bureau ;: GLADYS M. NE -ES-ZEL Sacramenlo Lftjfrj mA Saema Alpha Ma; Household Science Honor Society. BLE 1K F. VFVTIIF jmiipmim Cadet OrBcrr (3). JAMES E. S ' EWCOM Lerttrs m Interdass Foodall; Senior HoUywood all; Sophomore I :r. GERTRUDE S. NEU ' ELL San FtandsO) l rieri 3 Sana Zeta Tau Alpha; Daily Cali- fornian CO; Crop and Saddle (2); Parthenon, f ylw ,. Hop; Junior Prom; Junior Adviser; Freshman Infarmal, S CIobG). l, Social Committee (2); Ride RICHARD S. NEWELL Agency, Iowa Ctmmtru Sigma Chi; Varsity Glee Club. MAYBELLE E. NISSEN Petaluma LittirjandScitnct Delta Epsilon; Prytanean FeteCom- mittee (3); Prytancan Fete Costume Committee Chair- man (4); Parthencia Costume Committee (3), (4); Par- thcneia Wardrobe Chairman (3). MARTIN NOACK Oakland Cimmiru Phi Kappa Sigma; Pan Xcnia, Alpha Kappa Psi; Daily Californian (1). (2); Assistant Football Manager (2); Assistant Track Manager (2). EDWINA J. NORMAN Lttttrs and Scifnci Berkeley MARIAN M. NORR1S Oakland Lttttrjand Scitnci Sophomore Hop; Parthcneia (3). ROSE MARIE NORTON San Francisco Lfttirs and Scitnci Newman Club; Utrimque Club; Senior Adviser. CHARLES F. NOURSE Dunsmuir Micbanici Delta Sigma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Delta Epsilon, A. I. E. E.; California Engineer (1), (2), (3); Editor (4); Freshman Track; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Roy Service Drive (1), (3)l Rally Com- mittee (3), (4); Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. ANNE S. NYLAND Berkeley lutiriani Scimcif Delta Phi; Alpha Delta. C. HENRY OATRIDGE Oakland Alpha Sigma Beta; Golden Hoof Club. 1)2$ JAMES E. O ' BRIEN Lttttrs and Sc tenet Aromas LILLIAN L. O ' CLAIRE Dentistry Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon. Sao Francisco IEDA V. OGBORN Richmond Letters and Science Thcta Sigma Phi; Prytanean; Eng- lish Club; Daily California (1), (2), (3); Section Edi- tor Blue and Gold, Panhencia (l), (2); Parthcneia Publicity Committee (2); Chairman (l); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Informal Committee; Senior Day Committee; Senior Week Publicity Committee. LEWIS JAMES OLIVER Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Iota Sigma; Interclass Crew (1), (2); Vigilance Committee (2;; Rally Committee (2), (3); Assistant Chairman (4). ALBERT S. OLOFSON Clayton Letters and Science Theta Upsilon Omega; Chi Alpha; Freshman Track; Varsity Cross-Country; Executive Board Interfraternity Council. NEWELL E. OLSON Stanley, Wisconsin Letters and Science Delta Pi Epsilon, Transfer from University of Wisconsin. IKUYO OSAWA Letters and Science Senior Adviser. San Franci co DAVID C. OSBORN Litters and Science Berkeley JAMES G. OTAGIRI Yokohama, Japan Cemmirct Japanese Students ' Club. r no 1 GoU Junior Eduor. Btac xi Goid ' Secrion Edi- tor (4); Souor WooKa ' i Welfare tcpresenta- Fete Comunee 3); Senior Adnser -ENDELL H. UllkJt ELIZABETH B. O " SEY ' - ' ' -- ...--. ;- " Dehadag. DINKEK V. PANDYA MAKJOUE M. PARCELLS .. mi Utari 4 SamQu Omecai Daily California! (1); Bhe and Gold (2;. W A A , Crop aad SaAUe (4). Pryoocaa Fete CoHxktrc (2); A- S- U- C Social Com- autxcr (4}; Crew CO- FREDERICK M. PAPE .. : WILLIAM HOW AID P. RK iPhi aJToxw. : .- ' .- HELEN I_ PAIKEt Lmri i Sc n Alpha Chi Omcja. HOWARD W. PARKER - , - Mrfaarr Phi Pi Phi; Cirde " C " Sooerr; A. I. E. E. ; A. E.. M. E.; U. C i-ttle CW ; Ofctrs ' Club. CaUonua Engmscr, Vanity Boxing Chb 00. Oakland r (1); WaenerTi Si LL1UNE M. PARKER C. C D ctaJ riMMillii (2). (4); l Board of Connor Scuor Wocoen ' s Hal] (4); Y. W. C A. Caiioct (3). C4); Senior Adrotr (3); Senior .VdTer Carxam (4 ; Women ' s Group Srstem Vice-Chairman ' .. ZF1JA A. PARKER Lot tr I fmi Sfumct ELEANOK . P.SOSS fefel W aoooucs Club; Snnun CW ; n-Eeooo- GLADYS C. PALTSOS Alpha Chi r -. , LHGH STERNS PE-UtCE Ijtttri emi Scimtt M. RTH. JOANNA Pt ASOS Lmm i S.- m V . A. A. ifc Ciob (4); V, Edocaooa Clab 3). LESTER LLOYD PE.E McAIkn. Tens Lir.tri tmA St tOa:Kzoc Dcia Gunrni of Arm; Sootbcm Sato Club, Transfer froco Unrrcrsiri of eias .3 M.UGAKET PE. SE Oailaod WILLIAM CECIL PECK : " " . : CHRIS EDWARD PEDERSEN Oakland Lttttrs and Scienct A. S. U. C. Band (4). DILWORTH PEDERSON letters and Scitnct Fresno EDGAR RAPHAEL PEIXOTTO San Francisco Litters and Scienct Sigma Chi; Glee Club; Tennis Manager (2); Officers ' Club (2); A. S. U. C. Member- ship Committee (3); Senior Week Banquet Committee. GEORGE PENKOFF Russia ELIZABETH HASTINGS PEPPIN Oakland Ctrnmerct Alpha Sigma Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Sopho- more Hop Committee; A. S. U. C. Election Committee (2); Junior Farce Committee. ALMA COOK PERRY San Dimas Ltttirs and Science Transfer from Southern Branch; Prytancan; S. O. S.; A. S. U. C. Arrangements Com- mittee; W. A. A. WILLIAM F. PETERS, JR. Litttrsand Scitnct Sigma Delta Chi. EVERETT MILLER PETERSON Berkeley Comment Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Sigma Pi; Chi Alpha. PETER LEROY PETERSON Commerce Phi Mu Delta. Patterson TOVA L. PETERSOM Alameda Letters and Science Phi Mu; Senior Week Print- ing Committee. LEROY ROBINSON PETTIJOHN Colton Jurisprudence Varsity Glee Club; Senate Debating Society; Senior Football. GEORGE ALBERT PETTITT Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin; English Club; Iota Sigma; Daily Californian Feature Editor (2), (3); Originator " The Baron " ; Associate Editor Pelican (3); Associate Editor Occident (3). MURIEL AVERNE PFEIFFER Leltersand Science Rediviva. Pinole HELEN PHILLIPS Larimorc, N. D. Commerce Phi Chi thcta; President Phi Chi Theta (4); Thalian Club, Treasurer (4); Daily Californian (l), (2); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Women ' s Editor Commercia (4); Espcram; University Advertising Club; Senior Adviser (3); General Chairman Commerce Crawl (4); Deputation Bureau; Parthencia (l); Men- toring (3), (4); Senior Week Committee. JAMES C. PHILLIPS Jurisprudence Del Rey Sonora MARION PHILLIPS Larimore, N. D. Letters and Science Thalian Players; Vice-Prcsident (2); Secretary (4); Little Theatre; Senior Adviser; Univer- sity Advertising Club; Partheneia; Senior Week Com- mittee. WILLIAM M. PIERSON Berkeley Michanics Tau Beta Pi; Chairman A. S. M. E.; Chair- man Engineers ' Day (4); Recording Secretary Tau Beta Pi (4); Freshman Glee Club Band; Associated Electri- cal and Mechanical Engineers (1), (2), (3), (4); American Society of Mechanical Engineers (3), (4). HARRIETT BERNICE POTMAN Momencc, 111. Letters and Science Alpha Pi Zeta; W. A. A.; Crop and Saddle. THEODORE HUBERTA PtATZ Comodoro LAWRENCE G. PRAY Valley Cirr, N. D. Lttttri mni Scinu Sigma Chi; Class Records : ' MARY ELIZABETH PLEHN Letter ssrnJ Sdeme Alpha Phi, Alpha Alpha Gamma; Parthencia Propcme- : roenia Fug MM , 1 1 - . Architecture Association. HAROLD PETER PREWETT Letter j i S:mct Phi Beta Pi ftAXDA PUNCZ - - . . i Sdau FmbKaa Swimming Team: W. A. A., Freshman Tomis Team; French Clofc ' 2 ' , Croc acJ Saddle Y. ROT CURTIS PLOSS Berkd Pi Karra Alpha; Scabkud and Hade. WIUIAM DAVID PRICE ; -. KENNETH PRIESTLEY mj Stitmu Phi SigEa Kappa; Gokien Bear Winged Helmet, Phi Phi, Pi Delta Epsiloo. SigKa Delta Chi. Anther 1926 Curtain Raiser, Daily Caii- tlMill 1 , 2 , 3 . EJucr ' , Poblicarions Council IRW1N EDG.Ut POMEROY EDtt IN EARL PRrTCHARD -. ' -.- .lr-Jar Blue and Gold Dairr Cmfe X, Dairy Cattle Jodnng Team ' 3; , Wrestling HOMER EDITS POPE Crri ClrrHi MARY DOROTHY PROLTY Napa Later j tml Scteme Del ta Chi Delta ; Circulo Ccrv Y. W. C. A. Commirtces; Jotuor Adritcr; Edocarioc Club. HARRY MARVIN POPKIN .= --- 5TERLEY H. POST , , . ri Alpha Gairn-a Rbo. Scabfcard and Blade; R. O. T. C Lieutenant X; R O. T. C. Car Rodeo Staff y. ELLEN ELIZABETH PROMNCE M I I u nr Pi Delta Phi; Senxx Werk Recep- . . GEORGE JACKSON PL ' CHETT San Francisco Pi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. HELEN PRESTOS POWELL Lttttft mf S;temct -sfa HOWARD A. PUGH Oakland Ctmnurci Senior Week Decorations Committee. T. ELLIOTT PUGH Oakland Lttttrs and Sciinct Tau Beta Pi; Senior Week Decora- tions Committee. MARY E. PURCELL Berkeley Lttltrt and Stienct Architectural Association; W. A. A. Eligibility Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. MARGARET PYLE litttrj and Scunct La San Jose .mbda Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; Newman Club; Women ' s Council (3), (4); Parthcneia (1), C2); Prytanean Fete (3); Blue and Gold (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Elections Com- mittee C3); Senior Adviser (3); Tag Day Committee C3XC4). VINA VIRGINIA QUEISSER Oakland Lftttrs and Sciinct Phi Omega Pi;Junior Prom Decora- tions Committee; Senior Adviser (3), (4); A. S. I " . C. Social Committee (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Elections Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A. Social Service. CLAY SYLVESTER QUESSENBERRY Pharmacy MARJORIE ALICE QUINN LntinandSlintl FAY LORRAINE QUISENBERRY Modesto Lttttrs and Scitna Physical Education Major Club; Basketball. EDRIS PAULINE RAHN Oakland Lttttrs and Scitnct Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Education CItb. B PAUL CLINTON ' RAHN Oakland JESSIE EMMA RAMELLI Oakland Lttttrs and Scitnct Epsiloa Pi Alpha; Mu Theta Etnilon. EDWARD L. RAMER Oakland tfhantcs Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; President of the Radio Club (4); Engineers ' Day Committee; A. E. and M. E. (3), (4); A. I. E. E.; Decorations Com- mittee, Senior Week. JULIAN PLUMMER RANDOLPH Pasadena Lttttrj and Sciinct Phi Mu Delta; Congress Debating Society; Senior Stunt Committee, Philorthian Debate. HERMAN IRA RANNEY Santa Ana Commirct Lambda Chi Alpha; Transfer from Cornell; Band (3), (4), Senior Week Decorations Committee. EDWARD I. RAVIZZA Oakland Lttttrs and Sennet Phi Delta Thcta; Class Dance Com- mittee (1); Football Manager (2); Tennis Manager (2), f3); Election Committee (1), W- r 114 SIDNEY READ. JR. Lone Beach Mictaicr Timbran; A. I- E. E. EUWCE E. READER French Corral Lftttrs t 3 r Education Club 3 ; Women ' s Rifle Club HELEN REAR WIN Bcrtdci Letter, mJ Sturft Crop and Saddle (1); L ' AIIiancc Franchise; Hockey (1); Partheneia (3); Women ' s Masonic Club. ARLINE HARRIETT REDMOND Sao Francisco Letterj jna Scuice Phi Beta Kappa. RLTH EUZABETH REED Letter i nj Sfiemce RICHARD HUGO REEVE Los Angeles Ltt:m fmj Seiner Phi Beta Kappa; Education Club; Booaheim Club; Associate Member Anthropology Honor Society; Transfer from Boston University. HERBERT REEVES Berkeley ' Lrrfrrt nil Scetmce Phi Beta Kappa , Omicron Delta Gamma, Alpha Pi Zeta. MARION EMMETT RENFROW Kmgsburg Litters nd Scumt Bachelcrdon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau, Bine and Gold (2), (3), Section Editor (4); A. S. U. C. Activities Committee (4); Senior Informal Committee. GEORGE ALBERT REYNOLDS, JR. Lcs Angeles .UWAoitrj Timbran; A. S. M. E.; Varsity Swimming Team. LELAH MAGDALENA REYNOLDS Berkeley Litter f and kiemce RAYMOND ALAN RICE -Beta Alpha Psi. San Francisco ROSS M. RICH San Francisco -Acacia; Masonic Club; Officers ' Club. LIONEL WALTER RICHARDS Letter teal Sctemt HELENA MAE RICHARDSON Ctmmerct :. : ROBERT EDWARD RIGGS Letter i fmi SciteK Bcrteler DONALD PHELPS RILEY Long Beach i Sigma Kappa; Theta Tau. JL ' UA RLNEHART Letters tmA Scnm:e Phi Alpha Chi. I.,!-: FR.VNCES G. RL. .ND ROBERTS Oakland Letter i emit Scetmce x s_ GLADYS LILLIAN ROBERTS San Francisco Letter s and Science Tennis Team (3); Basketball (2). (3); Rifle (2). (3); Swimming Club (. C. RAY ROBINSON Merced Letters and Science Thcta Upsilon Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zcta; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- n ittce; Senior Week Committee. HENRY ROBINSON San Francisco Jurisprudent Alpha Epsilon Sigma; Congress Debat- ing Society; Masonic Club. OHN HAROLD ROBINSON Ctmmtrce Del Rev, Track (3). Berkeley J. MAURICE ROBINSON San Francisco Lttftrj and Science Congress Debating Society; Chess Club (2), (3); Captain (4); Board of Trustees (3), Pre- Mcdical Society; DcMolay Club (3). LOUIS JOSEPH ROCCA Fresno Commerct Bcra Gamrra Sigma; Newman Club; 11 Circolo Iraliano, Varsity Wrestling (4). ALBERTA ROLLER Berkeley Leu Dail Mtirs and Scitnct Alpha Phi Epsilon; Parliament; Jaily Californian Art Staff (2), (3). IAMES ROLPH III San Francisco Commerce Pl.i Delta Thcta; Winged Helmet; Alpha Kappa Psi; Fi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold (2); Editor (3); Business Adviser (4); Blue and Gold Advisory Board (3); Chairman (4); Editor Summer Session Cali- fornian (3). ARTHUR M. ROMER tUrmacy Phi Delta Chi Sacramento CHESTER ORVILLE ROOT Berkeley Letters d Science Freshman Glee Club (l)i Varsity Glee Club (2). EDWIN ELLIS ROPER Napa Chtmijtn Theta Nu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Soccer (1). VIRLA MAE ROPER Petaluma Ctmmirct Alpha Delta Theta; Gamma Epsilon Phi; Phi Chi Theta; Commerce Crawl Committee (4); Secretary Commerce Association (4). EDWARD OSCAR ROSBERG Ciiil P.nf,ineertnt, A. S- C. E. San Francisco EMILIA ROSINA ROSE Butte, Mont. Letters and Science Women ' s Council (3); Dormitory A ociation (4); Daily Californian (2), (3). GWENDOLYN AUDREY ROSENAU Letters and Science San Francisco CAROLYN ROSENBERG Salt Lake City, Utah Letters and Science Thcta Sigma Phi; Transfer from MilU College; English Club. Daily Californian (3); Book Editor (4); Associate Editor Occident (4); Pub- licity Bureau (3); Little Theatre Publicity Staff (3), (4); Amendment Petition Committee; Senior Week Publicity Committee. MARIE GAY ROSENBERG Oakland Letters and Science Daily Cahfornian (3)i Election Committee (4); Membership Committee (4); Junior Informal; Senior Informal; Junior Day Committee, Partheneia (2), (3); Senior Adviser (3;, (4); Senior Week Reception Committee. HAROLD HERBERT ROSENBLUM Guadalupe Letters and Science Kappa Nu; Vice- President Vanity Glee C!ub (3); President (4). 116 EDITH LIXH-EKOSS i W Samam Omcft K; Mortar d; A. S. U. C. Social r.i.iii.f (4);Go cral ChaarKaa Ammgcmots Camminrx, A. 5 U. C. Social Coam:r- HELEN ' McVAT SOTCHT - - IALPH C OWE Grass ViUcr ( m raOdt Laarilda; Beta TZK; C " " " " rl ! : -. ia C3 ; M 1M r ' GoBBoaoa; Gw - FIXLET DE PAUL tLTHEMOWJ :- - " - " - ' - Ijtteri u SMRI Fmiuxafl Track; SOBOT Foodnfl. D X1EL VTCTC KYAX - - . u font Lamixij Cbi Alpha. JAMES F. RTAX -- - - lEGKALD MEUtTT KOVLAXD 7-. : " -.- - .: -- " i- :: . .- I OOC4 , mi. Bbrid Sor Edm Sfrag Soncstn C; fencral Comacrcr Dance i - ;,Prf ca- DOtA FA_SCES SAGE Kwrniic Latfri m fi-iwi Bex Pfai A%faa; Transfer frott X:r:rik Jnowr CoUcgc. OSBEU .- I-: : : -: : . . AMESD. USSELL a Ea Kafpi S ' a. Cii- :.-: - LEWIS HEXKT 8LSSELL r -. THGKVIOS CSAIG IL ' SSELL - " - -i Bca Pi, Football CC; Tract CC- ASTONTO S. M. XIEGO C WUT -) xppa Pi SiXMi Circle " C- Soaaf : - AXS ' A SAMPLE lour, i Sa xOcbi 7m; Transfer froa Mills LABH SINGH SAMR A CCarfSaks India 5 SANDHU - JOSEPH MTTCHELL SAVTQS Ltsstrlfmfi r :---;- - I BENBA SAVIN Richmond Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Treasurer. RUTH SCHEELINE San Francisco Letters and Science University News Bureau; Senior Adviser. MYRTLE MARIE SCHLIE Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from Northern Illinois State Teachers ' College; Senior Adviser; Secretary- Treasurer Household Art Association (4); Crop and Saddle (4). IRMA SCHMIDT Berkeley Letter j anil Science Phi Sigma; Kraft Scholarsh ip; Bon- hcim Scholarship (3), (4); Calypst Club; Sen ior Ad- viser. HENRY SCHNOOR Walnut Creek Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Editorial Staff California Engi- neer, Secretary Rifle Club, Captair. R. O. T. C; C. A. U. WILLIAM SCHNUTENHAUS Mining LEROY SCHOEN1NG A rictlturt San Jose Berkeley AGNES SCHULTE Pharmacy Sublimity, Or:. JEAN SCHWIEN Letter! and Science St. Joseph, Mo, ELEANOR SCOTT Piedmont Lattrs and Science S. O, S. (2); Crop and Saddle (4); Secretary (4). MARY SCOTT Piedmont Lttltrs and Science Banquet Committee Senior Week. THOMAS SCOTT Los Angeles Cummerci Delta Tau Delta; Football (I), (2), (3); Basketball (1), (2); House Committee Senior Extrava- ganza. LESLIE SEABORN Berkeley Lttttrt and Science Delta Chi; Captain Water Polo (4); Water Polo (3), (4); Swimming (1), (2), (3). (4); Crew Managerial (2). DOROTHY SEAWELL Santa Rosa Letters and Science Chi Omega; Treble Clef; Junior Advi cr; Freshic Glee Committee; Little Theatre (1). JOHN SCHLAFFINO Ptmuty San Francisco CATHERINE SEDGW1CK Letters and Science Diion FRITZ SCHUBERT Dentistry San Francisco JOHN J. SELOVER Long Beach Jurisprudence Dchi Thcta Delta, Debating (1). r us i HAROLD SELVY Ph rm) Phi Delta Chi. Richmond ELEANOR SEMMELMEYER Ltrrm W ScittKt Santa Barbara WILLIAM EGBERT SER1M5HER San Francisco JOHN SERMATTEI San Francisco Utmitttr Chi Pi Sigma; Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. WARD E. SERVICE tiarmtc) WILLIAM THOMAS SESNON San Francisco Ltttiri and Siitmt Delta Kappa Epsilon; Bie " C Society: Gold en Bear, Winpfd Helmet, Skull and Keys Beta Beta, L ' N.X., Iota Sigma; Football Manager (3 ; Intramural Sports Manager 4 , Class Committees; Senior Week Committee. VIRGINIA SEXTON Lttreri fad Scmct Thcla Upsilon. FLORA SHAFER Pasadena Litttrj and Scifmt Nu Sigma Psi, W. A. A. Women ' s Athletic Council; General Swimming Manager (4); President S. O. S. (4); Hockey (3); Swimming (3 ; Canoeing (4); Secretary Physical Education Maiors CJnb. VERONICA SHANE San Francisco Lttltrs d Scuwct Epsifon Pi Alpha. WALLACE SHAW Kappa Psi; Ei MILDRED SH. RRER San Francisco Lttttrjtnd Scumt Phi Beta Kappa. RUTH SHAVER Hayward citHct Junior Day Committee. JOSEPH SHAW Oakland tttmui Pi Kappa Alpha, Tan Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. and M. E.; A. S. C. E.; A, A. E.; Masonic Club; Circle " C " Society; President Booheim Scholarship Association; President A. S. M. E.; Captain Varsity Soccer Football Team (1); Sophomore Intcrclass Amer- ican Football Team; Candid ate for Rhodes Scholarship ; Engineers ' Council (3); Treasurer, Secretary A. E. M. E.; Welfare Council (4); President Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi. Martinez littee (4). W. E. SHAW Camden, Ark. jiij Chi Epsiloo; President A. S. C. E. EILEEN SHEA San Francisco Lmni t J ScxmfZtli Tau AJpha; Treble Clef (3), (4}; Women ' s Council (3); Group Membership Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. (4); Senior Week Pilgrimage Com- HOWARD SHELDON Santa Paula Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta. I.NEZ SHELLEY Berkeley ttrisnJ Scintci Alpha Delta Theta; Senior Adviser C3), C4). ROBERT SHREVE Berkeley lta Chi; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandal. 8 ALFRED L. S1LVA Pharmacy ELMO M. S1LVARA Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sign:a. IRVING SIRBL Pharmacy MARY PATRICIA SIZER Berkeley Lttttrj and Scienct Gamrra Phi Bcra; Pryranean;Torch and Shield ; Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board, Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (2); A. S. U. C. Sccial Committee (2), (3); Secretary Publications Council (4); Women ' s Editor Daily Californian (4); Senior Week Publicity Com- mittee. CLYDE H. SKILLING y HUGH L. SLAYDEN Pasadena Mining Sigma Phi Epsilon; Crew (1); California Engineer (2); Sophomore Crew Manager; junior Crew Manager; Senior Week Committee. ANNIE E. SLOAN Santa Barbara Lttftrs and Scitnct Transfer from University of Cali- fornia Southern Branch. BERNARD SMITH Berkeley Commerct Daily Californian (3 ; Blue and Gold Foot- I CECIL IRWIN SMITH Santa Barbara Cemmtrct Delta Chi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Senior Week Com- mittee. DOROTHY SMITH San Francisco Lttrtrt and SCUHCI Daily Californian (4). IVA E. SMITH Ltlttri and ScitiKl San Francisco IE SMITH Oakland Kultitrt PhiSigtna; President of Entomology Club. MARGARET SARAH SMITH Forks of Salmon Ltlttri and Scttnct Alpha Delta Thcta; u Sigma Psi; V. A. A. Circle " C " ; Basketball (O, (2), (3); Manager (2): All Star (3); Hockey Team (2), (3); Canoeing General Manager C4 All Star (4!); Advisory (3), (4). WALTER K. SMITH Cfttmistn Chi Pi Sigma. San Francisco SARA SMITHERAS ' Santa Barbara Litttri and ScuiKi Transfer from Santa Barbara Junior College (5). GERTRUDE SMOYER Hanford Commtrct Phi Chi Thcta, Parliament; Daily Califor- nian (l), (2); Commercia (2), (3); Associate Editor (3); Women ' s Editor (4); Partheneia (2 ; Partheneia Publicity (1), (2), (3); Prytancan Commi tecs (l). (2); C3)i Freshie Glee; Sophomore Hop; Sen or Informal, Senior Day; Commerce Crawl; Derby Da . EVELYN SS ' OW Oakland Litters and Scitnct Masonic Glee Club; Treble Clef. PETER SN ' YDER Lttttrsand Scuact Acacia. Stockton LEROY SOMER Loo; Beach Liltaltni S; wci Thcta A Ipha; Masonic Clnk- FRAXCES JOSEPHINE SORACCO Sutler Creek : jmjl Sfifwit Phi Mu- CLIFFORD MITCHELL SOREM : - DAVID SOSNOVSKY San Francisco Lattrii iSiiactPtn Delta Er-iwn, Boi:r . Handball (2 FRAN CES HEXLEY SQSSO San Francisco Lntm mj Scion Aipha Xi Dt!:j, S:cma Alpha; Crop and Saddle (2 LAWRENCE PINDERTOX SOWLES Bciktlcr f ' .tiveerim Chi Tau, Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsiloo; ScabbanJ and Blade; lota Siena. Welfare Council, Enginctriog Council, Soccrr 1RGIN1A EDWARDS SPARKS Itntr t a BLiRDETTE SPENCER . ... j Lotas mi if Thcta L ' psiloc , English Club, Vice- Prcsadeut Senior Class; ParthcDcia Dancine Committee . (4); Panhcneia (2), (J), (4); Junwr Farce; Treble Urf Opera C3);En tsh Ch play-Frogs " (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committees ' (4j; Women ' s Executive Committee 00; W 7 omcn " s Council (4); Bloc and Gold (2;, (4 X , A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1), MARY KATHRYX STABLHN Trenton. Mo. LattrsnJ Sfmi Beta Phi Alpha. SmFntacim AGNES MILDRED STAHL Lf ri W anr Deutscher Venal. SaoD go RLTH ESTHER STAHLKE Laitri ati Stixt Alpha Sigma Delta; Scalar AdTiser C RLTON O. STALLMAN " San Francisco A i aa Acacia; Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; A. S. M. .; California Eneinccr; Engineers ' Day; Military Ball Committee; A. S. M. E.; MasonicpmS. RLTH ETHELYN ' STANLEY QaklanJ Letirri M Stitmu Masonic Club; Women ' s S. O. S. (2 ; Senior Extravaganza Committee. MH3DLETOX ST.WJSBURY Lajerj tm Scirmct Beta Theta Pi. Chico HELEN V. STARK LntmtnJ SCIOKI VIRGINIA ST. CLAIR Lmm md Sdma Pi Beta Phi. ? tlmum MARGUERITE STEPHENS Litters and Stitnet Dean ' s Club. San Francisco JOHN NOEL STORKS Sausalito Civil En " tffr Soccer (l), (2); Decoration Com- mittee, Senior Informal. WILLIAM RICKARD STEVEN ' S Cktmtstr) Alpha Chi Sigma. SAMUEL LOWELL STEVENSON Litters and Scitnct Long Beach Santa Ana ESTHER ANN STEWART Turlock LttttTsand Scitnct Transfer from Modesto Junior Col- lege; Women ' s Masonic Club. il 1 MADELINE W. STOUT Heald hur Ltttersand Scunct Women ' s Council (j), (4); Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Y. W. C. A. Chorus (3); Clao Basketball (3). MARION LUCILLE STOWELL San Francisco Lttttrs and Scititct Gamma Phi Beta; Y. V. i Cabinet 3 , ;-0. Senior Advisory Captain; Senior Week Straw Shuffle Committee. ELEANOR MARJOR1E SIR ATE Berkeley Liters and Sennet Phi Alpha Chi; W. A. A.; Hockey 0), (2). (3). (4); All Star Hockcv (4); Rifle Club (3), (4); Crew (1); Student Adviw 6), (4); Y. W. C. A. CO- NORMAN WILFORD STICE Africttlttirt RUEL RAYMOND STICKNEY Apicu tiiri Phi Sigma Kappa. Pctaluma Caspar FRANK R. STOCKTON Bakcrsficld Lttttrs and Scitnct California Reserves. WILLIAM EMIL STRIZICH :M- n r A. I. E. E. Berkeley BERTHA R. STROMSET Miles City, Mont. Litttrtand Scttact Crop and Saddle; W. A. A. ROBERT STRYK.ER AtfKulttiri Los Angeles HENRY A. STONE Berkeley Chimittry Chi Pi Sigma; Chemistry Club; Officers ' Club; Captain Wrestling Team (4); Ccnturiata Debating Society; Engineers ' Coun- cil; Circle " C " Society. HAROLD ANDREW STUMP Santa Rosa Lttttrs and Scitnct Delta Epsilon; Dramatics. MELVTN SIUPAWCH Pi Ddra Epuloo, Eiimr Coonaeroa .Wei- JOHN R-RR :- -. MARY SL R Imtrm MU Delia Zcia. A . 5- L C. Social COB- auncr.DailrCalifanuaii X;Semor " eek Connarcrce- DCOTHT SITCIJITE LttttrtM f i I ' M i Bi I Phi Alpha. Ti TOLANDE SOTQN ' Llttfj ni wu 1% toral ' X; A. S. U. C. Price. Unfa - :-:.--: :: - JiLAND Q. S NE r . . Ctmmiirt AJpfci Qu KJ; Pi Ddta Pp " V " : GoUca r jam. Tiliin m mil r niii Q ' .riuniiMy LEON. D N. ENID SWEEIMAN : W. C. A.; Panfacacia - Y . W C A. Socizl Scrricc riij imi. Senior Admcr. ELAINE STMWwS Lmtrt f JOHN PETER TAIT OitLaud ( trcr Then Dcin Chi; Bi " C " Sooety, Frahmc Foscbili, Frobman BatdaJ). V, r .- bnccnmaiin i (l Foodiall X, . 3 HESRY TAKLAHA5H1 Lours i Scumu japa .::-: -M.CA. ,. Berfcdcr RA1JI T. _ H. SHI t TMOND TALLMAN Morgan Hill .4pW Alpha Tan Alpha. Treasurer CaUonua land hmimiiim ' Sooctr. V -Prcsicnr. Treasurer C300S Sooerr. Pre deot CHALES TANNLUND EV_ NS MONTAGUE TAYLOR d aioee; Souor naaaiiMi Scmor W= .. - _ MILDIED TATLOR Oakland Ltmrj j fi aai Pi Slgata Phi. Alpha NB; Nrma3 CM ; Crop and Saddle, Souor Ad., | JENNIE ELLZ. BETH TAYLOR CokraJo Spnnc . u Phi Chi Thcra- KATHEMXE TAYLOR Lour, W Dailr Caitiorman JAMES R. THURSTON Oakland Commerce Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Alpha Psi; University News Bureau (I), (2), (3); Director (4); Masonic Club. WILLARD COWAN TAYLOR Augusta, Ky Lttttn an d Sc iente Phi Delta Kappa. VIRGINIA WEST TIBBALS Redlands Letters and Science Transfer from University of Red- lands (2); Daily Californian (2); Senior Adviser. GERALD THACKER Civil Engineering, PHILIP FRASER THAYER Piedmont Civil Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Iota Sigma; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Senior Week Decorations Com- ELBERT ROY TINGLEY Berkeley Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Tau Alpha. GEORGE FRED TINKLER Berkeley A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E.; Officers ' Club. MARY ELIZABETH THILLE Letters and Scitntt Alpha Nu. ARTHUR BRUNO TOP A NELL! San Francisco Mechanics A.S. M. E.;CircIe " C " Society;145-Pound Basketball Team (4). RUTH A. THOMAS Letters a nd Sc itnct Lambda Omega. ELIZABETH McBANE THOMPSON Santa Rosa Letters and Science Chi Omega; Daily Californian (l); Junior Prom Committee; Prytanean Decoration Com- mittee; Senior Adviser; Captain Senior Advisers; Community Service Y. W. C. A. MITSUYE TOGASAKI San Francisco Letters and Science Household Art Association; Edu- cation Club. HOWARD THOMPSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Rally Committee (2), (3); Little Theatre (l), (2); Card Sales Committee (2), (3). LUCY ALICE TOMASOVICH Live Oak Letters and Science Household Art Association; New- man Club; Parthcncia Committee (2); Senior Adviser. ANNE ELBERT TOWNSEND Los Angeles Letter sand Science ZetaTau Alpha; Blue and Gold (2); ARTHl ' RINE THORNTON Parthencia (l); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Junior Farce (4); Committee (4); Senior Informal Com- mittee (4); Little Theatre Art Staff (3); Chairman Senior Class Records Committee. vinuKiiNr. inuiuNiuiN Dertteicy Ltrterj and Silence Phi Mu; Alpha Mu; Treble Clef; English Club; Extravaganza Committee. HELEN DOROTHY TOWNSEND Los Angeles Letters and Science Zcta Tau Alpha; Blue and Gold ; Parthcneia; Crop and Saddle ; Senior Adviser (3), (4); Prytanean Committee (3); Senior Week Printing Committee, ARTHUR R. THORSEN Berkeley Letter sand Sc tenet Kappa Delta Rho;Glee Club (2), (3); European Trip (3); Junior Farce Ca -t ttle Theatre (3); A. S- U. C. Store Board (3); Chairman (4); Senior Peace Committee (4 -j Scabbard and Blade. 124] (85 DAN ' A RYNEAR TYSON Hontingroo Park Mn Delta; Trjck (1). (1); Basketball CO, Transfer from Southern Branch. JOHN VINCENT TRACY Santa Barbara (jmmira College Hail Club. KEUP UCHIKURA San Francisco P ' j " j:i Japanese Students ' Glob. LEO.VGARD TRCHZINSKY . lKk xj . S. M. E. OLGA TREXLER Lehithron. Pa. IjtterssmlSciimt Women ' s Masonic Club; Dormitory Association Treasurer; Crop and Saddle ( )- 5ATOSHI UEHIDA San Francisco Litter i tmi Sciemt Japanese Students ' Club. BEATRICE ADAMS UDE West Haven, Com. Lirrm nd Snemu Mo Theta Epsilon . WILLIAM TRIMBLE I ' .:. - ELMER ULFUES Delta Chi. AMOS DAVIS TRLSSELL A. I. E. E., A. E. M E. ELIZABETH TURNER Berkeley Lnttri i i iiumci Daily Caliibrniac f _l ' ., Q, L ' m- versity News Bureau Editor; Senior Week Publicity Committee. THOMAS ALBERT UXSWORTH Ctmmtra Beta Alpha Psi. VIVIAN L ' REN Stockton A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee, Elecuoa Committee; Senior Adriscr (3) t CO- RUTH TURNER Alamo Pi Sigma Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily California (1), (1), (3). A. S. L ' . C. Social Com- rnittee; Junior Prom Committee. ELIZABETH R. LTZ Oakland Lettirt md Stttmct Beta Phi Alpha; Daily Califarnian i; , Blo= and GoW CO, Xi T. W. C. A. ' Cabmet (C, : ,noc Team (2). WILLIAM PRICE TURNER a Beta Alpha Psi. CAROL IRENE TYLER Bishop LtrterumJ Stitmce Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi; Senior Week Printing Committee; Prytancan Fete Committee, University News Bureau Edi- tor. HLJLME L YEYANLV Bcrkdcr s Scicwtt Japanese Students ' Club. ROBERT WENDOVER VAN DEUSEN Santa Monica Csmmtrct Phi Gamma Delta; Commercia (3). VERA LOUISE VON TAGEN Alameda Lttttrs and Stitnct Alpha Chi Omega; A. S. U. C. Social and Reception Committees; Y. W. C. A.; Lan- tern. BURTON A. VAN TASSEL Berkeley Ctmrmrci Thcta Nu Epsilon;Transfer from University of Idaho (2); Masonic Club; Centuriata Debating So- ciety; Varsity Glee Club (2), (3), (4); University Maxinic Players (4); Treble Clef Opera (4); President of Commerce Association (4 ; English Club Plays (2), (3), Roy Service Drive (3); Senior Assembly Com- mittee; Commerce Card Sales Committee (4); Senior Week Reception Committee. BEATRICE VAN WIE Long Beach Lttttrs and Scitttct Prytanean; A. S. U. C. Arrange- ments Committee. EMELIO EUSEBIO VENTURA San Francisco Cfmmtrct Filipino Students Organization. MABELLE VREELAND Ann Arbor, Mich. Lttttrj and ScitHcr Transfer from Western State Normal College, KaUmazoo, Michigan. RALPH O. WAGNER Dentistry Oakland WALLACE ASTOR WALDORF Ukiah MtcbaHKj Engineers ' Council; Baseball; Athletic Manager College of Mechanics. EDNA PAULINE WALKER Berkeley Lttttrs and Scitnct Sigma Kappa Alpha; Philorthian Debating Society, President (4); Group System Cap- tain; Social Service Secretary Y. W. C. A. MARGARET A. WALKER Anaheim Lertir s and Scitnce Phi Alpha Chi; Transfer from Uni- versity of Arizona; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club, Rifle Club (2), (3); Tennis (4). MAE VOGELMAN Dentistry Vallejo JOSEPH VICTOR WALTER Alameda Civil En itutrinf, Thcta Alpha; Alpha Mu; Deutschcr Vcrein, Orchestra (l), (2), (3). CARL J. VOGT Modoto Mtcbtnics Transfer from Stanford (2); A.[S. M. E.; Swimming (2); Engineers ' Day Committee. AUSTIN WALTHER Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu. Oakdale RALPH C. VOLLMAR Alameda Cbtmistry Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Execu- tive Committee of Chemistry Club (4); Engineers ' Council (4). BERTHA DOROTHY VRANNA Chico Lttttrj and Sctenct Mu Theta Epsilon. 126 MURIEL WALTON Yuba City Ltutr, and Sciinti Thcta Upsilon; Ride Club (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3), (4); Senior Informal (4); Parthcneia (2). GRACE MARY WARDELL Oakland Letttrj and -ifMiKV Education Club. DOROTHY DEAN WARKEN .- LutfiaJ Snmcr Pi Dehi Ph:; Vict-PrasioVnt L " Alliance Francaii . MARSHALL JOHN WATERS San Francisco . Eta Kappa No;A.l.E E.; A.E.andM E , Secretary-Treasorrr, EociDecr " Day; Crrm-; Ertrava- ROBERT WEIR WATSOS ETHEL M- WATT Los Angela ! W tr Alpha Hi Epuloe, S. O- .; Sn-an- ng i Y. W. C. A ; WcMKn ' s M ornc Ch ; Dmimrr Aaacanoe; DU)T Olifccnias ;X; Wom- cn - s Loao Food Or: ALVTN E. WEISBEiGER Saa Francisco lattri ml Saift Cocgrcss Dcbarinp Society - . f C. Medal Dcbatt Wmoer iiifornia Varsity Debating S oad. SSETTE HELES WEIR Berkeley CARL05 MILTON WF.LSCHOSI5 San Francisco HILMA E. WEXTE Onwn Pi Sigma Ganau; Phi Chi Thcia; Women ' s Ediior Commcrcia. .MILLIE LOS m ' ATTS ALMS LYMAN WACGAMAN WatsonriUr Cemmcrrt Acacia; Senior Gift Cororojtnt; President MasonkCk: - NANCY HOPE WEBSTER Fresno Liners 4 SOOXM Delta Zeia, Prrxaocao Foe Com- aunec Q); Y W. C. A. Personnel X, Duly Calnor- Eiaa CO: Senior Gifc Caamimt, Finance Cooannee Smut Bait. GILBERT C WEDERTZ Bridgeport Li-:, . ' mi MaKtTkoi No Epniao; Masoox: Club; Pajamarino Stnot Commirm-; Uttle Tbeatrc, Senior Week Class Records Conmiitttt RLTH EDSELL Dai land HES ' RY WERGELAND Cfmmrr Track =e IRVING NORMAN WERGEHN ' D Cemmerct Tracks L. ALVA WERNER San FrincisCD Liner i ai Sftrfi Phi Beta Kafpa; Circle " C " So- ciety ; Bask-rhai; S, X; Captain (4). B. f Ir aw Ph; San Fraoci ; Alpfai Pi Zcrx. GERTRLT WESOLO LttttrsMmd inrar MYRON WIENER Jirisp,uitncfPh Beta Delta. ROBERT N. WETZEL Dtntistry CARLETON ASHER WHITE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. FLOYD EUGENE WHITE Lewiston, Neb. Commtrct Phi Kappa Tau; Transfer from Nebraska Wcsleyan University. HAZEL WHITE Oakland I.ittinaniScit ci? Sigma Gamrra; Y. W. C. A. (1), (2). (4); Little Theatre Art Staff (3); Advisory (4). MIRIAM BURRELL WHITE Oakland Litttn and Scitnct Ncwcgita; Delta Epsilon; Senior Women ' s Emblem Committee (4); Parthencia Costume Committee (1), (2), (3); Parthcneia Executive Com- mittee (3); Pi.theneia Buycf (3); Daily Californian (1); Little Theatre Art Staff (1); St. John ' s Club. MIRIAM CAROLYN WHITE Martinez Ltttiriand Scitmt Pi Sigma Gan-ma; Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); Little Theatre Art Staff (J). GORDON WHITEHEAD San Matco Commtrct Transfer from Sao Mateo Junior College. GRAHAM WHITEHURST Oakland Commtrct Theta Nu Epsiloa; Delta Phi Epsilon. BF.RNICE MARION WHITING Berkeley Lttttn and Scitnct Ncwcgita; Philorthian De- bating Society (3); Vice-President (4); Blue and Gold (2); Little Theatre Art Staff (4); Little Theatre Costuming Staff (3), (4 " ; Masonic -lub (2), (3), (4); W. A. A. (1), (2). NOEL IVAN WHITE Wellington, New Zealand tchanici Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I E E Rifle Club. Oakland CARLTON SMITH WILCOX Stockton Commtrct Sigma Phi Sigma; Sophomore Basketball Manager; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. GRACE M. WILDE Hollywood Lttttrj and Scitnce Alpha Chi Omega; Freshie Glee; Freshman Informal Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Sophomore Labor Day; Junior Adviser; Re- ception Committee Senior Week. BESSIE WILK1NS Fowlei Ijtttrjand S ' ctttKt Delta Delta Delta; Prytancan. BEATRICE RUTH WILLIARD San Francisco Lttttriartd Scunct Transfer from Mills College. THF.LMA FLORENCE WILLIARD Oakland JtirtiprttdtrKt Philorthian Debating Society; Masonic Club; Masonic Club Councillor Staff. WILBUR W. WILLIS San Bernardino Dtnttllr} EARL WILSON Corcoran Cfmmtru Junior Prom Decorations Committee; A. S. U. C. Membership Committee (4); Senior Informal Committee. Senior Extravaganza Com- mittee; Commercia Managerial Stiff, Sopho- more Tennis Mana? IVAN C. WILSON Letters 4 Science Dumont, Iowa ISABEL WILSON LtTft ' J Pccatello, Idaho JANET WALKER WILSON Saa Francisco LttTrrj 1 SOOK Alpha Delta Thcta, Mocker (1), - ; Basketball (3); Tennis Team (3); Prytanean Fete Decorations Committee CX, Field Day Com- mittee (2}, (3 ; Frosh Hiking Manager {1 ; General Hockey Manager (-4 ; President Physical Education Majors Qnb, Senior Week Committee. LETITIA WILSON Saa Francisco Litters mul Stiemt Education Club, Rifle Team; Archery Team; Crop and Saddle. NELLO JANE WILSON Oakland Ltittrs x4 Sctfwct Phi Beta Kappa; Economic Club, Local Bureau of National Student Federation. WILLIAM ERROL WILSON Redding JmrittrmAemct Maonic Club. Centuriaca Debating Society. HAROLD R. WILTERMOOD San RafaeJ Lmerj mJ SciemeD ily Californian Stan I Officers ' Qnb. HAROLD FRANK WINHAM Oakland Mtmtmt, Phi Pi Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Manager Soccer Team (4); Rally Committee O), (4); Junior Prom Committee (3 ; Cirdc " C " Society; Intramural Sports Committee, Mining Associat ion; Secretary Engineers Council, Finance Committee Senior Ball. S ML " EL W. WINTER Portcmlle AtfKmltmft Alpha Gamma Rbo; Alpha Zeta. LGLST MATTHEW WISE Balt.nore. Md. Ltttrrs mi SCHOU Transfer Catholic Gymnasium Col- lege. Frankenstein. Germany . JAMES IRV1NGTON- WISE Bcrkclcr Lat , -U Sa cf-tLiSc Qob (1). Xi Officcri ' Club - MARION L ' ARDA WISE Fortoot Lttit-i mJ nu Delta 2xa., Group STSKTO (2 , Y. W. C. A X. .3 FRED WHEELER WOODWARD Pbctcrrillc MARSHALL BOL ' REL WOODWORTH Sacramnito Lertrrt mj ScitmCf Alpha Tan Omega. L. N X . Wmitcd Hclract. Gvldm Bear. Baskctbjil Manaj-r .2 . (3). Senior Basketball Manater. RallTComn-ittce ' } ; Bip ' X " Sooetr. ROBERT . RCH WORK Yuba Cirr uti Alpha Gamma Rho; Transfer Lnivcr-itT of Sourhrm California , Horticulture RounJ Table. E N I K MHRYN WORTHINGTON Sjcrammtu Lfiim ml Scumcf Senior Advisory; Little Theatre Advcrtisme Staff; Women ' s Masonic Club. Alpha MU WILLIAM FRANK WORTH1NGTON San Franc co Jitrisprtiiitnct Alpha Kappa Lambda; Circle " C " Sociciy; Swimming Manager (2), (3), (4); Yaoiiy Swimming and Water Polo Manager. ORA L. WRESTLER San Pedro Cbtmistry Chi Pi Sigma; Transfer from California Institute of Technology; Chemistry Club; Officers ' Club. GERTRUDE FRANCES WRIGHT Sanjose Commerce Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Chi Theta; W. A. A.; Student Adviser. LILLIAN BERTHA WRIGHT Sacramento Lttttrj and Scitnct Alpha Delta Theta; Senior Adviser (3), (4). MARY C. WRIGHT Berkeley Letters and Science Thalian Players; Alpha Pi Zeta; Junior Adviser; Women ' s Education Club; Student Fel- lowship; Y. W. C. A.; A. C. A. C. W.; Reception Committee; Inter-Church Committee; W. A. A. Trans- fer from Kern County Junior College. Records of Seniors who have paid their assessments but have no picture ROLAND KNIGHTS ABERCROMBIE Berkeley Ctmmerce EUGENE ROLAND ADAMSON1 Los Angeles Mechanics ALICE AHYTE San Francisco Dentistry PAUL ALLISON AIRMAN Berkeley Commerce SAMUEL THOMPSON ALEXANDER Hollywood Letters and Science CLAREDA ALLEN Oakland Letters and Science MARY MARGARET AMBROSE Santa Barbara Letters and Scier.ce ELIZABETH SPARKMAN BAER Elisi Letters and Science CW= IBS THEODORE R. WRIGLEY Eureka Dentisiri Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha, Vice-President of Student Body; President of Sophomore Class. BEATRICE WRINKLE Letters and Science Birk-l-y HERBERT E. BARKER Grass Valley . ' .fricilture Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandal; At Davis; Football (2), 0), Vice-President Student Bjdy (3). ELEANOR Wl ' RTSBAUGH Letters jnd Science Alpha Phi. San Francisco OHN PERRY YATES Meridian Cifil Engineering Chi Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsi- lon; Iota Sigma; Beta Tau; Engineers ' Council {3 , (4);Junior Prom; California Engineer (2), (3). Records of Seniors who have paid their assessments but have no picture ST M,EY ARTHUR BALL Porterviiic Cmnirn Alpha Chi Rho; Golden Bear, Winged Hel- met; Phi Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Freshman Football; Track Manager (3); Chairman Senior Informal. AUBIN ROBERT BARTHOLD San Francisco Cnmra GARNET BASSETT Oakland Dentistri Psi Omega, Epsilon Alpha. H RRIET HELEN BAWKER Porterviiic Letters and Science RUTH BAXTER Stockton Litter i and Science RICHARD BAYLESS BEST Santa Monica Letters and Science ALVIN HAROLD BEYERLE Berkeley Pharmacy BERNICE BILAFER San Francisco Letters and Science ROBFRT NELSON BALL Ctntian San Diego CLELL EDGAR BOWMAN Richmond M RG RET STUART YATES SacraBoao lMr, J idma LaaUa Omega; Tramfartd bo- SKTaaoo JMUOT Colicp, TrAle Cief. Lade Tbotrc .VdroirT ita , Sonar A4ver. WILFORD SPENCER YORK -.-..- - : ( i n Ateta Sifva Phi; Beta Gaxma Sigma. Ch: -- ARTHUR I_ YOUNG Later - - -: DONALD MciEXZIE YCU ' VG Ili H| fi !! Ffniinii HOBAKT S. DLVG YOUNG Ltmri i ftmmr- Ddtj Then Phi. A. j. L " . C. On) Solo Cooumncc. Senior fafarmd CiM iirrr, Bbe aoi Gold Pbotopjpbx: Strf j;. ;, dlifami lr:3 ctccr at Ctril Fugim 1 1 1, JOSEPH WHS YOUNG OJdbod u ' W i.-r-Ch: Ta ; Vjn.tr Glee CM . Sew- o Ch . G ACE ELEANOR ZECHFtIF Lourj M i- X Sun PM, Women ' s " C " Sooctr.Hockr 4).Bkcda. - S.OBUf IS ' .; Tcus :i:, Teai X; - FRED FEBDISASD ZINK- M .. . . LFOVSE JOSEPH ZIRPOU S Later, u iaemuPi MB loca, Co rot Sooelr ; - Circle " C " Society, H fcltillull Team X , ' , D Circolo luluao. frcudxx Records of Seniors who have paid their assessments bat have no picture VVYXE C WADES VEKSOK MELVIX BkOtt ' S JOSEPH ft R.TIGESS Lrrttri sm Siiemct ETHEL BLTGSOS MAUE CAKE RICHARD ' . LTOS C. REY - r . - -- . Records of Seniors who have paid their assessments but have no picture LUB JOSEPH COELHO jft MELBA U COUGHUS OailanJ Letter i ami Saemt GERALDISE CROSS Vitalia ttmnmJUtmm GODFREY E. DAMON - . Cfggmtem PHIUP EULOS DA " ENPORT Lawrtncrrillc, IB. MARSHALL MORGAN DAVTES - . a.,: i GLENN EHRLE CARLSON -ERSE DODSOS THEODORE CARLSON -. -.-. RETSA VILES DCSS - GEORGIA LENORECL RE ... Leneri tmJ iaeme Aljfea Drha Pi, Phi Bcu Kjffi. Pi Delta Phi. RAYMOSD EDWARD DUSTK Berfaiei THE BLUE 6? GOLD Records of Seniors who have paid their assessments but have no picture JOHN M. FRENCH Oakland Commtrct Sigma Phi Epsilort;Chi Alpha; Daily Californian (1). Blue and Gold (2); Rugby (1); Sophomore Hop Committee; Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Senior Peace Committee; Senior Executive Committee; Class Yell Leader (4). ROBERT FRANCIS FULTON San Francisco WESLEY SMITH GARDINER San Francisco Ctmmtrct Abracadabra; Pan Xenia, Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Captain R. O. T. C.; Frosh Stadium Committee Drive, Little Theatre Managerial Staff (O, (2); State Manager Little Theatre; Treble Clef Opera Managerial Staff (2); Treble Clef Opera (3); English Club Production (3); A. S. U. C. Band; Stage Manager Glee Club Road Show (4). EMA M. GOLDING Lttttrs and Scuntt Utriroque Club. MARION CECIL GRANT Litters and Scitnct DONALD WINCHESTER GRAVELL Lttttrs and Scitnct San Francisco Healdsburg Bell BERT F. GRIFFIN Fresno Lttttrs and Scitnct Thcta Upsilon Omega; BJg " C " Society; Varsity Football. ELMA PEARL HABERFELDE Litters and Science Taft JACK HALL, JR. Antioch Commerce Acacia; A Ipha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma ; Scabbard and Blade;Secretary A.S U.C. (3 . (4); A. S. U. C. Ei. Committee (3), (4); Welfare Council (3), (4); Associate Editor Commcrcia (3); Election Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Finance Chairman Junior Day (3); Sec- retary Treasurer Class (3); U. C. Ad Club (2); Assistant Chairman Commerce Card Sales Committee (3); Various Dance Committees (l), (2), (3), (4); Home- coming Week Committee (3); Sub-Chairman Banquet Senior Week. WALTER THOMAS HAMLIN Rosevillc Mechanics A. E. and M.E.;A.I.E.E.;A. S. M. E.; Pajamarino Stunt Commit- tee and Stunt (4). ALICE LOUISE HILL Lttttrs and Scitnci JAMES ALBERT HOMSY WILLIAM M. HURD tfhttmcs ADRIEN MERLE HYNES Lattr, and Scincr-fbi Gamma Delta. HALL LESTER JACOBS Commerce ARTHUR KANZEE. JR. LAWRENCE WASHINGTON LEWIS Lttttrs and Science ROXANNE NEVART LUTHER Letters and Science JAMES BENJAMIN LUNCH MARJORIE ALBERTA McGUIRE Litters and Science VIRGINIA McNEILL oirmon npuvon MIIICCD R ' C HARD ROBERT J. MEADE Lttttrs and Scitnct Berkeley Omaha. Ncbr. San Francisco Fresno Grass Vallev Berkeley Chico JEFFERSON MARCUS HARDIN Letters and Science Petaluma ALEX E. MENDOSA Letters and Science Mcndo LLOYD HARE Berkeley Jurisprudence Gamma Eta Gamrra; Secretary Pre-Lcgal Scciety; Associated Federal Board Students; Editorial Staff California Law Review; Contributor to Occident. HAROLD PHILLIP MILLER LILLIAN LOUISE MILLER Letters and Science Oakland Los Angeles CHARLES VAN PELT HARLEY Letters and Science San Francisco MAURICE EDWARD MILLER Commerce Scbastapo! Palo Alto ROBERT C. MITHOFF Cktmistry Los Angeles SCOTT DANIEL HEDGES Letters and Science PEARL E. HERRON Lttttrs and Science Sigma Kappa; Hcckey (2). Los Angeles Waco, Texas HAROLD CARL MOORE Commerce . Denver, Colo. [132] THE BLUE cv GOLD Records of Seniors who have paid their assessments but have no picture EULA MAXWELL San Francisco VIVIEN ELCHSE SUMMERS Letttrs tml Sfitwct _. HELEN AGNES MORTON t Fi Si erra Gamrra. San Francisco HERBERT SIXTUR SWANSON Los Angeles RV LOY1SE PARSONS Ltneri fmJ Scttmcr MARY LOIS PAYTON Lrrttrt GR1ER HARTSELL PEIRCE KATHERINE GWIXX POLMERE Lfltert CHARLES HAMILTON PRACHT ' " . Riverside Huntinetoc, W. Va. Sacramento Valley EM1L1E SWEET Salt Lake Cirr, L ' lih Lirwi tmi Sttna nDskr fcon Milk College ;) ' , Ljnle Theatre Publiatr Sat (3), Women ' s CooncU (4). PAUL M. TAFJEN Dtmiary SILBERT W. RD VELJE L irrri gmi Sfamt ERA LOYISE VOX TAGEN Lctttrl Porterrille . MADELEINE STONE PUTNAM Lttttrj Berkeley MARSHALL JOHN WALTERS San Franctsca KENNETH L- REES Dntulri ' . HELEN A. WARD Los Aneele SUSAX JESSIE REYNOLDS Lilt er i Hnlesrille DOROTHY WHALLEY Itaan Oakland PAUL C RICKS RUTH ULLL N ROBISON Lrtrm mj Sctfuct Berkeley Hercules FR. NCES M.UUAN WHEELER ' ' , Delta Epsiloo; Mortar Board, Torch and Shield; Prrtanean , Pmancan Fete Committee (3); Sccretarr-Trcasurer Pan-Hellenic C3 . President of Pao-HcUcmc (4); Women ' s Eiecnrivc Committee (4); Vice-Presi- dent Household Art .Vssociabon C3); Senior Advisory Captain (4 ; Chairman Partheneia Costume Commit:: - ACK MARSH. LL ROSS Oakland VERONICA ALICE ROURKE Lftttrt mj Scmuci WILFRED WESLEY WIGGINS Oakland Crmmra Phi Gamma Delta, Winged Helmet; Skull and Ken; Beta Beta; Bie " C " Society; Golden Bear, Football Manager C2), X. (4); Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Commirrce; Rally Committee (2), (3); Campus Chest Committee C3); Reception Committee (2); Secretary-Treasurer Jonior Class (3); Big " C " Society Circus Committee (3); Managerial Representative to Athletic Council (4); Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Intramural Sports Committee (4); Vice-President Intel-fraternity Council (4}; Senior Peace Committee. H. ROWELL ROBERT WILSON RUSSELL Ltltrrj WILMA SIMPSON Ltttirt md Sc3t ce HELEN CURTIS SNOOK Lrtleri taU SctnKt RUSSELL DREW SPICER Lftrtrf ml Scitmct Davis Riverside Iowa City, Iowa National City Santa Barbara CARLTON SMITH WILCOX Stock too MYRTLE JUDITH WILEN FREDERICK KRUN WOLL Berkder Cimmrift S : gma Pi; Pi Delta EpsiJoc. Phi Phi; Golden Bear, Daily CaJiforniaa (O. (2); Managering Editor (3, ; Editor (4); Finance Chairman Freshie Glee; Custodian of " C " Committee (0; Class President (2); Deputation Bureau (2); Junior Day Committee (3); Home-coming Committee (2), (3); Senior Peace fjV lt.rmB r " nncnrnrvwi B risii-ril f " -m fn t rtr r CiV PuKllTa- ROBERT STOCKTON STRYKER Los Angeles BING CHONG WONG San Francisco E.SCOBLE JUNIOR VICE PRES FALL SEMESTER JUH PJ SIL R. KINKEAD JUNIOR YELL LEADER FALL SEMESTER T. MITCHELL JUNIOR MEN ' S REP FALL SEMESTER JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. FALL SEMESTER [136] E BLUE 6? GOLD P.KEANE JUNIOR VICE PRESIDED SPRING SEMESTER F BOYD JUNIOR WOMEN ' S REP SPRING SEMESTER L.ENOS JUNIOR MEN ' S REP SPRING SEMESTER JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, SPRING SEMESTER THE BLUE 5? GOLD JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEES Dorothea Adamson Edward Atmore Donald Ballard James Beard Anne Bishop Dorothy Black Frances Boyd John Burkhart Anita Conneau Katherine Davenport Chairman Winifred Davies Ellerd Davis Ruth Dyer Eleanor Gerria Samuel Gold George Goodday Florence Hays Grace Hiefield John Jacques Paul Keane DECORATION Duane B. Pennock Arne Kortell Harriet Labarthe Thelma Lee Niletta LeGue Gladys Lowry Margaret Molander Catherine O ' Donohue Al Orselli Raymond Orton Robley Pasalacqua Joe Wolfe Walter Pearlman Edward Peterson Leroy Shadlich James Shaw Gordon Stimson James Sullivan Jackson Swisher Ruby Tadich Geraldine Warford Isabel Warner Cha ARRANGEMENTS George A very Ralph Bender Dot Black ' Maude Blackmore Wm. Burgess Helen Cain Eleanor Charter George Clair Frances Corbusier Alma Dahlkc Ray Dannebaum Ruth Ferguson Anita Glass Rose Graham Jerry Kamprath Bob Kieffer Jack Kingsley Bob Klein Bronson B. Gillogly Don Locke Jean Moir Swede Neilson Chuck Newby Hermoine Palmer D. J. Peninger Frank Perry Herbert Phillips Ira Robie Johnny Smits Bob Sullivan Leah Sweyd Shorty Taylor Alleen Towle Margaret Walker Paul Warrington Beth Wightman HARRY KOLB Ch.iirm.in Junior Prom Chairman . Charles Arnold Betty Durkee Winfree Bowron Marion Edwards Evelyn Corey Ruth Henderson FINANCE Theodore B. Mitchell Walter Hoyle Hubert O ' Neil Dorothy Robertson Geneva Linn Brook Petray Joseph Rohl Robert McCarthy John Rhodes Philip Seeley Winifred Tvrell PROGRAM Chairman Edgar W. Hussey Eileen DeLeon Helen Menges Bernard Oulie John Ross Henry Siess Frankie Watson Charles Hollander Jerry Midgely Helen Rohl Joaquin Samper Wilbur Smith Marion Young Chairman Everett Bertillion Gather Hampton Zanita Campbell Harold Hoover Renwick Congdon Robert Kinkead Russell Diehl Jackson Maddux Leland Groezinger Irene McGovern RECEPTION Peggy Newton Irma O ' Brien Willa Phelps Orville Pratt Dora Richards . . . Donald F. Pond Paul Sandfort Don Thorburn Fran Watson Gwendolyn Smith Richard Smith Dorothy Stevenson Electa Thomas Scott Wilson -Z -S 1 9 ( ffT ==== THE BLUE e? GOLD -8 JUNIOR DAY COMMITTEES FACE AIIANGEMENTS Chairman Clifton P. Ma Tie Ham- Akesson Al Carveth Helen Love Margaret Armstrong Joe Dooohue Harold Maag Jack Bauer Lee DeHaven Calvert Moore Constance Black Carl ton Johanscn Joseph Moore Edwin Buckclcw Don Kesselring Barbara Penfield Dorothy Sanbom Edith Trowbridgc STAGE COMMITTEE Chairman Hubbard Powers i Laufer Avcry Shney ( i " ' Miriam Collins v ) . Assistant Managers Atwell Wolfer J s EltOrtfun . Kenneth Courtwright f Leslie Brown Elizabeth McFccley D -cr Pierson Bill Henderson Louis Nicholson Joaquic Samper Lawrence Lovctt Norma Parkes Robert Schwalb El wood Squires Doreen Tittle SELECTION COMMITTEE Chairman Dick Clendenin p Nlirjorie Crossley Helen Fortmann Charles Richardson jM Elizabeth Eader Harrington McGowen Walter Smith A " Helen Wills Pc-Mjcrrr B OnWmtmU ..... Nlortofl Bccfoc mnmm c-r A . Anita Elliott Jack Lane Amcnm Muu. Harry Ben teen Barbara Haines Vera Light OorVH Jmaar Dm William Crutchctt Brodie Hildreth Frances Probcrt Paul Cothbcrt John Hopps Marian Ridcont Marian Taylor ArrEmjiooN DANCE C - .fTCw 7 Jarhan RnimKaiiffh George Albce Philip Didrcmon Alvin Speegle Donald Blessing Henry Dnque Frank Summers Eugene Corbin E. Liliencrantz Charles Wiggs LUNCHEON Cbatmum . Bcttv Scoble Hazel Doyk F. Montgomerr Rosalind Shepard Helen Fawcett Helen Noble Margaret Thompson Grctchen Gramer Mildred Pearce Myrdc Trattner Jean Johnson Ruth Prcnocc Ruth Weisman Helen McAfee Niarjorie Sanborn Eleanor Wright CBOVD Sfmyc AmaKKj TO JCTOOK. FAKCZ THE BLUE P GOLD B. Adams E. Aivazian H. Amphletc G. Arata H. Austin E. Baker B. Barber E. Adams L. Alexander F. Anderson M. Armstrong G A very E. Baker P. Bardcn V. Adams M. Allen W. Anderson C. Arnold H. Babson W. Bakke G. Barnes D. Adamson B. Altmann J. Andre S. Arthur E. Bacch B. Baldwin A. Batcheldcr K. Ahlert J. Ames D. Andrews E. Atkinson E. Bailey D. BallaVd J. Bauer [140] THE BLUE fe? GOLD . te- I fen ; -. ? ; r- D. M. Block R. Borun r- : E. B:ckmorc D. BJjck D. Blci-imc R. Borsoc H. Bnddock F. Brown EBLUEfe?GOL J .Buchanan W. Bullard L. Burt K. Caire L. Campbell F. Carrier M. Chase M. Buchanan C. Buotc M. Burt R. Cairns Z. Campbell K. Castles C. ChatncU S. Brown R. Buhles G. Burke L. Byers D. Cameron E. Carlson R. Chance . Brownstonc H. Bulla J. Burkhart F. Byl G. Camp W. Carlson J. Chapman P. Bruton F. Bullard W. Burkhart H. Cain F. Campbell J. Carney L. Chapman [142] THE BLUE 6? GOLD E. Chclini E. Clarcy R. Clendenin M. Collins D. Conrad I ( Off ' i KOMI N. Cherrv E. Clark N. Clousc V. Collins H. ContrTman E. Corbm K. Conrtwright F. Cbtsholm J. Clark R. Clousc T. Complon L. Cook F. Corbusier A. Cowcll W. Choncttt N. Clark G. Cocbran A. Conneau F. Cooke M. Corey L. Coi A. Christcnscn M. Clausscaius K. Cole A. Connolly W. Coombs ' C. Cornahrens J.Cra,g R. Ciuffo J. Clayton J. Collier N. Connolly B. Cooper A. Correia M. Cross ' HEBLUE PGOI M. Crouch C. Curran K. Davenport D. Delano P. Dickinson D. Dixon P. Doty C. Crowe D. Curry W. Davics E. DeUon R. Diehl J. Diion H. Doughty P. Culbert J. Curtis C. Dawson E. DcMarta C Diggs F. Dobbs E. Dowling J. Cummings M. Cutler G. Dean F. Demartini E. Dill B. Dobrowsky H. Doyle E. Cunliffe M. Dana A. Decious R. Devoto E. Dimmick M. Doggett M. Doyle S. Cunningham D. Dart C. deColmesnil W. Dickey V. Dimmick {Donohue . Duerig D. Cure H. Davenport L. dc Haven B. Dickhoff L. di Vecchio R. Dosher H. Du Fault 144] - fe- ?_ THE BLUE c GOLD H v ' ' M EM V. Earp S- Ehrman H. Eliis i " a L. Eatoo L. Elberling G. Elms W. Eveland P. Fiedler M :- ahika : ' -v " W. Eberth W.EIgts A. Ennis W. Everett I. Fifer F. Flickinger - L. Edmonsoc E. Elkus L. Enos H. Falconer E. Finger ' .V. : . : R. Drer T. Edwards A. Elledge R. Eskes E. Faikenstein A.FI C. Follette . Earnhart F- Ehrman K.Ellis H Evans V. Fcreshetian A. Fisher Ford Rm - I mm ' 145 fe Ss 3 H. Fortmann C. Frazier H. Gaillac M. Gear R. Gilstrap F. Colder R. Graham N. Fossati F. Frederick A. Galbraith G. Gerling V. Gimbal G. Goodday B. Grant F. Foster J. Freest B. Galbreth D. Germino W. Gleason B. Googins M. Grant R. Foster V. Friedman M. Gait M. Gershenson D. Glenn F. Gorman K.. Gratiot L 146] THE BLUE GOLD THE BLUE GOLD R. Higgins H. Hocketc M. Hogan B. Howard G. Hunt H. Hyde R. Israel E. H A. Hodge L. Hoit J. Howard R. Hunter K. Iki E. Jabs J. Hiltncr F. Hodge L. Holdcn W. Hoyle E. Husscy W. Ingraham E. Jackson B. Hirshl J. Hodges A. Holm H. Hughe; H. Hutaff R. Ireland S. Jackson R. Hitch W. Hodgekini L. Horenstem G. Hu V. Hutchings . Ironside . Jacobscn P. Ho D. Hoffman F. Horn H. Hu H. Hutchison E. Irvine M. Jacobsen D. Hobbs C. Hogan C. House G. Humm H. Hyde L. Irwin T.Jaloff [148] THE BLUE 9SBE KB M| -, P fc fa H.Joimsoc D.Joots U r : " ? :: : ; I s Ikod HEBLUE GOI R. Klein H. Kolb A. Krautcr W. Laccy C. LaViolette T.Lcc W. Letchworth . Kluss M. Koontz R. Krieger M. Lackman B. Lawrence R. Leffa G. Levin F. Knorp R. Koser S. Kulchar M. Lannan (C. Lcaman M. Leisenring H. Lindgrcn r. Kocknrz E. Krxeger A. Kurtz D. Lanyon V. Lcdcrer V. Lcmman C. Lindly A. Koike R. Kramer H. Labarthe R. Larson I. LcDuc W. Lcmrnon G. Linn I. knighrly A. Korrwe E. Krisher H. Lane M. Lawrence N. LeGuc H. Levy W. Kno G. Kortstein P. Krynine J. Lane . Layer . Lcimbach M. Libcrman [150] THEBL rOLD = = = o. cO . - ; .-.- -. ;- k ._-.- M.MarkcU . . .. - - ' . -- -. ' --. : : . : H HEBLUEtfGOI F. Mars A. Mattson E. Mcllin W. Miller K. Mitchell C. Moore D. Morse E. Marsh C. Mauser H. Menges V. Mini T. Mitchell E. Moore C. Morton M. Marston R. Mauser A. Merrill E. Minney J. Moir J. Moore S. Moses ian J. Martin C. Mayne H. Milholland B. Mitche F. Montgomery E. Morath A. Mu E. Martinez J. Meadc B. M C. Mitchell A. Montin A. Mork I. Mulvihill C. Matthews H. Meckel R. Miller F. Mitchel A. Moore M. Morris V. Muratsuk-a R. Miler M. Minor M. Molander L. Mooser L. Mosk TOE BLUE 5? GOLD M. Sinn a R. NkholU E. O ' Brien : -:.: V. Pilmcr f - C. Ncwbr M. Nichols W. Noddcr W.OllTCT L. CWwcn M. Paul .Ncwbr M. NchoU E .. :. R. Otoo H. Palmer N. B. Nicholson C.O ' Dooohnc G.Olson W. Palmer H-Peek ' HEBLUE6PGOL D. Penirger A. Peters L. Pivcrnctz M. Powers H. Putnam M. Ravenscroft O. Reicbenbach N. Pcrkes E. Pfeiffer S. Pope E. Pritchett F. Ranard M. Red ford A. Renn T. Perkins W. Phclps I Porter F. Probert C. Rank L. Reeb W. Reynolds D. Pcnncck F. Peters, Jr. L. Plincz C. Pratt W. Rackerby C. Rawlings D. Reid C. Pcnther C. Peterson R. Policy R. Prentice E. Rae L. Raymond A. Rcilly E. Perala E. Peterson D. Pond E. Price D. Ramm W. Raynor D. Relfe M. Perry D. Pierson D. Potter R. Provincs H. Rassmussen W. Regalia J. Rhodes THE BLUE 5? GOLD E. Richards T. Rivera G. Rock E. Romccm R. Rule M. Sagstetter G. itaii n M. Richmond C. Riznik E. Rockwood D. Rosenblatt E. Russell J. Samper, Jr. M. Sanford H. Riddell A. Roberts A. Rodrcqucz M. Roscnquist F. Russell R. Sampson E. Sapiro THE BLUE GOLD R. Sargent A.SchuIz M. Scott K. Shaffer L. Sherrill R. Silbcrstcin S. Sloanc K. Sato H. Schulz M. Scribante H Shane R. Short G. Simon E. Small D. Saunders H. Schumaltcr G. Sedgwick E. Shannon A. Shucy G. Simonds R. Smclscr M. Saunders E. Schwab L. Scelcy M. Sharp L. Shutter B. Simontacchi D. Smith L. Schcley M. Schwab P. Seclcy J. Shaw M. Siebt H. Simpson E. Smith A. Schrocder W.. Schwab C. Scibtrt P. Shelley E. Senns M. Simpson E. Smith F. Schroctcr R. Schwalb H. Sener R.Shcpard H. Siess V. Sloan G. Smith r 156 1 - fe- THE BLUE 6? GOLD H - .- W.SnTder H.Spronl A. Stevens G. StimsoQ E. Strock J. Sweeney A. Soares E. Squires F. Sterens T. Stocklind B. Styles L. Swerd M. Smith A. Spec el t R. Stand ish I. Stevens E. Stone C. Sullivan S.Swift U ! :-. W. Spencer R. Stark 7 L. Stone J. Sullivan H. Tabor O. Smith - -r r,T - i- CSre ,-. . T. Stone - M - W. Smith I !f t - E. Steiner J Stewart E. Strickland E. Sutherland T v: W. Smith i f : --: V. Stke H. Strickler E. Sweeney F. Tampineo sJn =: = THE BLUE 6? GOLD n . x E. Taylor L. Thomas R. Thornallcy M. Trattncr W. Tyrrell D. Van Riper W. Waldorf L. Taylor C. Thoming M. Thorpe F. Trimmingham G. Twogood H. Veazcy J. Walker G. Temple E. Thompson M Thrclkeld E. Trowbridgc L. Ulrich H. Vicars L. Walker R. Tharp M. Thompson D. Tittle A. Trowcr M. Utsumi R. Villiborghi M. Walker H. Thiclmeyer M. Thompson A. Tootclian M. Traux M. Van Dyke E. Volonte R. Wall F. Thill R. Thompson B. Toucey H. Turner C. Van Kirk S. Volovick F. Walrond E. Thomas D. Thorburn G. Toyc M. Turner L. Van Pelt I. Wakefield W. Ward -sX ! THE BLUE 6? GOLD G. Watford F.Watson H. Wheeler N. Wihr M. Wilkins M. Williams L. Wilson W. WartK H. Watson R. Whcclcr M. Wilbur L. Willctt M. Williams R. Wilson I. Warner G. Webber D. WhUlcr C. Wilcor E. Williams M. Williamson S. Wilson P. Warrington M. Webber G. Whitebrcad L. Wilcox E. Williams A.Wilson W. Wihon H. Wassa B. Weddlc K. Widcnmann I. Wilcoi K. Williams E.Wilson F. Winn K. Waters L. Wentncr J. Wiegncr L. Wiley L. Williams H. Wilson E. Winter S. Watkin s A. WhaJen P. Wiggs K. Wilkin M. Williams I.Wilson E. Wirtcborg HEBLUE GOI E, Wolf-kill W. Wood B. Wright Following are Juniors who bought assessments but did not have their pictures taken I.Abe M. Baghot C. Barley C. Bennett B. Blackstock B. Blei R. Bramy M. Brann A. Brash J. Brown M. Bunger D. Canncy A. Carueth B- Champlin .Chew W. Choncttc A. Civcci H. Clark R. Claypool J. Clymer C. de Coltnesnil F. Coupcr E. Corey E. Cox A. Cozzaho F. Crcssy M. Curtis D. Curry H. David L. Davics E. Davis N. Davis J. Davison G. Douchcrty N. Duckels M. Edwards E. Evingcr E. Fanning R. FcrgusoD J. Foley M. Foronda, M. Fran C. Franc tscovich J. Freeman H. Frisbic E. Frye W. Giclon J. Click L. H. Habcnicht A. Hayman W. Hei Ier L. Helgesson L Henning F. HibberJ G. Hider G. HoMis H. Hodner G. Holl C. Hollander J. Hoppsi E. Jackson F. Jallu I.Jenifer C, Johnson V. Johnson F.Johnston E. Jones H Jschantz G. kawamora E. Keefe E. Kempkey B. Kern E. Kocrpcr G. Krasmcr W. Lammeris I. Lauffer M. Lcc I. Lee M. Leonard H. London B. Lynip E. Maher N. Mahowe M. Markowirz J. Marquart B. Marrey H. Mathew T. Mayes [ 160] ? 3 sfe- THE BLUE 6? GOLD } r r - E. Wright Following are Juniors who bought assessments but did not have their pictures taken J. Misner K. Mitcbell S. Moflat P. MofTat C. Moretti E. Morris M. Morton H. Morgan A. Moy:r W. Mailer E. Murai M. McArthur M. McClcllan M. McPhcrion J. VcLaufihlm H McNoble M. Nichols H. O Nr F. Olosr M. Olncy S. Othrwall T. Our R. Orran A. Osgood B. Oul.c P. Parker M. Pcgrcc M. Peters S. Pineus R. Portznan M. Prescort B. Priest H. Ralscon M. Ralstoa H.Rasai E. Rawlings L. Ravmonj F. Rca M. Rideout C. Rosson E. Rumser H. Rushmer J. Rian D. Sallrzer T. San ford A. Second G. SeiJtrs M. Selbm E. Sharpe E. Shaafc G. Shears M. Sheffield B. Sheltoo R. Short R. Skanker W. Smith F. Sola R.Sperrr J. Stephen- D. Srcphenson B. Srewart J. Strain G. Spaite T. Stow E. Suiter A. Sylva D. Tabor R- Tadich B. Taylor M. Taylor W. Taylor E. Thomas N " . Thompson G. Tinkler M.Tall A. Travis K. L ' chikoa E-Ulfres M. Walker W.Waldorf D. Weber J. Webster D. Wei king H. While J. Wicher A. Williamson R. Winirncld G. Winson C. Wong Bing R. Young D. DERRICK SOPHOMORE VICE PRES FALL SEMESTER __ r G. BLAGBORNE SOPHOMORE MEN ' S REP FALL SEMESTER MM GUIRE SOPHOMORE WOMENS REI FALL SEMESTER SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS. FALL SEMESTER 33 : " THE BLUE GOLD D. DERRICK SOPHOMORE VICE PRE5 DE SPOING SEMESTER $$ D. MEADOWS SOPHOMORE MEN ' S REP SPRING SEMESTER C MERRILL SOPHOMORE YELL LEADER SPRING SEMESTER SOPHOMORE CLASS OmcEis, SPRING SEMESTER $ fr ife THE BLUE 6? GOLD SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY Calvin Bertlesman Averill Averback Olive Balcolm Elizabeth Bolles Dorothy Derrick Grove Dvr ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Zellor Finnell Harry Gilmore Marella Laidley Louis Lecari Gladys Lovvrv Fred Anderson Dorothy Coburn Daniel Dowling DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Alan Faye .... Chairman Gordon Snvder Virginia Dvvight Adele Erbe Jack Kingsbury Chairman Gray Minor Stan Moore John Nuhn Prudence Sexton Marion Smith Kathrvn Woollev Katherine Millberry Ralph Phelps Florence Richardson Norman Ackley Theodore Burnett Margaret Fuller RECEPTION COMMITTEE George Eggleston Chairman John StefHns Eleanor Harve Virginia La Rue Earle Mathieson Blake Wharton ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Jack Palmer Jane Phillips Florence Robinson Jessamine Ball Edwina Boell JACK CHANCE Chairman Sophomore Labor Day Wilson Cosby Nola Dillon ' Lillian Durvk Gerald Rice Roberta Duncan Beth Haley PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Fred Fov . Chairman Chairman Florence Pitt Kathryn Remick Virginia McCormac Kendrick Morrish Adelaide Schraft Dorothy Essner Edith Fibush Richard Graves Eugenia Watson TRAIL COMMITTEE Steven Bancroft . Chairman Fitson Starts Felton Turner George Turner James Abercrombie James Bradley Jesse Cave James Davies Charles Andrews Steven Bancroft Calvin Bertelson Daniel Dowling Fred Coltrin Marion Gale Irving Marcus Ned Green Paul Perrin Charles Harvey Charles Pierce Kent Holland Albert Randall CUSTODIAN OF " C " COMMITTEE George Richardson Alvin Rydlander Horace Towne Kenneth Zwiener Chairman Albert Randall Charles Evans Joe Goldsberry Ned Green Richard Grussendorf John Snell Vernon Heinz John Kimball Caltoft Lausten Eugene Maurice John Winnett Wydell Nicholas Lloyd O ' Brien Paul Perrin Thomas Procter SOPHOMORE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE THE Sophomore Vigilance Committee, whose duty it is to see that the Freshman Class lives up to the University traditions, has been active the whole college year. Many meetings have been held by the com- mittee before which erring Freshmen have been hailed and punishment meted out as it was deserved. The Sophomore Vigilance Committee was organized in 1898, as a society with the same purposes as it has at the present time. It soon took on an aspect of an honor society for men who became outstanding members of their class in their first year, and this still remains with the organization. It is not a haz- ing organization as many believe, but is for the purpose of overseeing hazing and to keep an organized discipline over the Freshman Class throughout the year. The committee of this year has been more active than any in the past few years and is deserving of some credit for the discipline of the Freshman Class as a whole. Although faced with rather a hard task, it has been diligent and active in its work and has carried it through to completion in a most credit- able manner. Members of the committee who have been active the whole year through and to whom a great deal of credit is due for the success of this year ' s com- mittee are as follows: FrAst Fir: of Vigilance Committee Frank M. Fitz James Abercrombic Charles Andrews Everett Averback Stevens Bancroft Gerald Blagborne Jack Carmichael Fred Col trip Jefferson Cowan James Dougery Carrol Dressier Jack Evans Robert Geen Edwin Giddings Ned Green Richard Hurff Caltoft Lauston Irving Marcus Paul Perrin Jack Valentine Chairman Irvine Phillips Albert Randall Roger Rhoades George Richardson Fred Roehrig Bennic Rucker Wilburn Talbot Ward von Tillow Horace Towne afe- %Xv Tv1 rV 7 THJlEuE GOLD 1 1 " y v ' " ' . ' ' rO v C --_ iii . % a . SOPHOMORE HOP COMMITTEES William L. Oliver Doris Webster Robert Auger Olive Balcom Dorothy Derrick Alan Faye Richard Gurssendorf Alice Henderson Edward Huerr Hobart Jensen ARRANGEMENTS {Catherine Kergel Mariella Laidly Edaun Larson Virginia La Rue Ruth Marchant Marjorie Mills Alice Quayle Kathryn Remick DECORATIONS Chairman Sub -Chair man Hilda Shulze J. Ormoun Sperry Horatio Stoll Earl Sullivan William Thebaut Jackson Wales ' Ralph Walton Carolyn Whiting Edith Clymer Chairman Fred Anderson Edith Fibush Marian Martens Charles Andres Margaret Fuller Leslie Meredith Elmer Berden Marie Guenter James Minor Calvin Bertelsman Armand Herb Jane Phillips Winifred Brown May Holifield Olive Shattuck Roberta Duncan Leon Koenigshofer Helen Shuey Brinton Edwards Ethel MacGregor Edwin Stephens George Eggleston , Dorothy Manley James Tyson James Whitmore FINANCE Norman Ackley Jessamine Ball Herman Bishopric Elizabeth Bolles Charles Bradshaw Gwendolyn Bridges Maurine Carmichael Elizabeth Allison Gordon Beachey Donald Burgess William Dunn Margaret Bodinson John Case Clarence Cobb Charles Cox George Curtiss Mola Dillon Stanford Moses Jesse Cave Jerry Chambers Elizabeth Dempster Charles Dutton Dorothy Essner Frances Gray Wendell Nicolaus Paul Elder Adele Erile Harry Gilmore Bettv Herbert George R. Wallman Thelma Morgan Rodger Friend Doris Harrigan Evelyn Hussey John Kimmcl Helen Kirk Marie McGuire PUBLICITY Chairman Ruth Kelly George Lavenson Donald Meadows Marietta Osborn Jackson Palmer Walter Peterson RECEPTION Chairman Katherine Hess Margaret Lawler Elizabeth Mendell Gregor Merrill Chairman Sub-Chairman Kendric Morrish Jean Rauzy Janice Sugden Ray Switzer Marie Waterman Marion Young Margaret Phillips Benjamin Rucker Prudence Sexton Genevieve Smallwood Gene Stirling Clarinda Strickler Elwin Oliver Ralph Pietcher La Vona Pritchard Marian Smith THE BLUE GOLD John Babcock Kenneth Beebe Gladys Bostwick Paul Clvmer Harriet Cathcart Edith Check Virginia Eadcr Joseph Ellsworth Claire Fishcll FRESHIE GLEE COMMITTEES AKKANGEMENTS George Baroct Chairman Irma David Beach Dean Muriel Dow- William Garrison FINANCE Robert Cunningham Cullin Fitzgerald Wilhelmina Gray Alvar Hanson Halliday Holmes Helen Hughson Francis Bowen John Anderson Eleanor Attcrbury Stanlcy Barr George Bocardc Rebecca Burch Richard Buss DECOIATIOXS David Chase Esther Cox Fred Dorward Madclyn Evans Elizabeth Knight Edward Lehmkuhl Margaret Hadden Ann Kidder Mary Nicholas Gordon Proffitt Chjirman Malcolm McMillan Marjoric Meyer Helen Monger LJoyd Shcblcy Charles Tcbbc Chairman Marion Miller Dorothy Minty Miriam Parker Helen Pugh Raymond Roberts Dudley Sheppard PUBLICITY Philip Bradford Stanley Brothers Phvllis Chamberlain Carroll Baldwin Dorothy Baldwin Helen Cooper Joseph Moore . Marcia Hudnutt Harold MacLaggan Elizabeth Paulson Harry Miller . . Jean Crew Antoinette Gilman Thorton Glide RECEPTION . . . Chairman Edna Raymond William Rhodes Elizabeth Scares . . . Chairma Helen Heidt George Howard Richard Railton John S til will Wilson Turner Esther Wilson Earlc Rilcy Alicc Woodworth Francis Vaughan THE BLUE.S-GOLD M. MILLER FRESHMAN VICE PRES FALL SEMESTER RfiSK WD E PROFFITT FRESHMAN TREASURER F " ALL SEMESTER P CLYMER I FRESHMAN MENS REP FALL SEMESTER FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS, FALL SEMESTER [170] fe - J 2 i $? THfBS fGQLD A KIDDER FRESHMAN VICE PRESIDENT SPRING SEMESTER K. BEEBE FRESHMAN ELL LEADER SPUING SEMESTER P CLYMER FRESHMAN MEN ' S REP SPRING SEMESTR FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS, SPRING SEMESTER ' HE BLUE GOLD THE YEARLY BRAWL AND HAZING This is an event that every college man remembers. The contest between the Freshman Class and the Sophomore Class. It occurs the first of every Fall Semester. THE BLUE 6? GOLD F- THE EVENTS IN PROGRESS The 1928-1929 contest was held in the Stadium. The pictures abore show that plenty of paint and energy was used in this great meet by both sides. The honors were bestowed upon the Sophomore Class. HAIL TO CALIFORNIA Hail to California, Alma Mater dear Sing the joyful chorus, Sound it far and near, Rallying round her banner We will never fail California Alma Mater, Hail! Hail! Hail! Hail to California, queen in whom we ' re blest, Spreading light and goodness over all the West, Fighting ' neath her standard We shall sure prevail California Alma Mater, Hail! Hail! Hail! C. R. MORSE ' 96 [174] HAIL TO QALII-ORXIA Hail to California, Alma Mater dear Sing the joyful chorus, :id it far iindntar, Rallying round her banner We will never fail California Alma Mater, Hail: Hail! Hail! Hail to California, queen in whom we ' re blest, Spreading light and goodness over all the West, Fighting ' neath her standard We shall sure prevail California Alma Mater, Hail! Hail ' .} I C. R. MOR PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA THE BLUE GOLD Tri T r THE PILGRIMAGE OF THE CLASS OF 1925 The custom of each graduating class during the Senior week is to make their pilgrimage. They are seen above visiting the many points of interest on the campus just before they part for the open world. [176] T T T BLL GOLD THE GRADUATING EXERCISES OF THE CLASS OF 1925 The above pictures show the class in their final period of college life. The exercises were held in the California Memorial Stadium. THE BLUE GOLD GETTING READY FOR THE RALLY (Top) Candidates for Assistant Yell Leader. Freshmen hauling the wood and building one of California ' s famous bonfires. (Bottom, right) Martin Minney (center), Yell Leader, with the two winning assistants. I " NX " =38?= THE BLUE 5? GOLD - THE ANNUAL CHANNING WAY DERBY Hundreds of students were up to sec the six o ' clock morning race up Channing Way held this year. Each pledge was weighed in when she registered. Kappa Kappa Gamma won the cup for the largest number of girls pledged, while Alpha Gamma Delta won the little elephant for the heaviest girls. Pi DELTA EPSILON w. SIGMA DELTA CHI IN A To BE BASE BALL GAME The contest lasted for one hour, with hundreds of student witnesses. Pi Delta Epsilon showed their superiority from the record held by the umpires (Theta Sigma Phi). Beta Tau were the water boys. Center picture shows P. D. E. super-team. r iso ] - THE BLl GOLD CALIFORNIA CREW DAY Each Semester down on the estuary is held a Crew Rally. At this time our water boys show to the Campus what they are doing for the University. Above are pictures taken at the Rally. THE BLUE 6? GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' S GLEE CLUB TRIP TO ALASKA The pictures above show " Brick " Morse ' s boys surrounded by Alaskan atmosphere. The trip was a great success financially for California as well as enjoyable for the boys. -Sfe- 335= THEBL JUNIOR DAY FOR THE CLASS OF ' 27 The three top pictures show the leading characters of the Junior Faroe off the stage. The top center picture is not as bad as it looks, for both are men. (Middle) The line waiting to see the show. (Bottom, left) Blue and Gold Sophomores as ushers. (Bottom, right) Group of girls in cast. THE BLl GOLJD SAN FRANCISCO-HAWAIIAN NoN-Srop FLIERS These five men drifted in midocean on an open aeroplane for nine days. Each was rewarded with a medal of honor for bravery and service to the field of aviation. SKULL-KEYS RUNNING Just a few of the boys putting on their college stunts. THE BLUE 6? GOLD ENGINEERS ' DAY Engineers ' Day is set aside for all engineering students to display their school and work to other students and to the public. At 11 o ' clock their parade started down Telegraph Avenue and continued on through the campus. ; 1 ' HEBLUEtfGOI DERBY DAY Derby Day this year was very unusual. An auction was held in the morning that caused great excitement, while in the afternoon a very interesting baseball game was held. THEBLl GOLD CHARTER DAY The above pictures show the exercises in progress at the Greek Theatre; also the luncheon that was held on the campus Engineers ' Day. tP l " W EL CAMIXO REAL In f T m THE BLUE 6? GOLD THE CALIFORNIA MISSIONS FOR more than two centuries prior to the expeditions of 1769, the kings of Spain earnestly desired to make settlements in California. At first their efforts were directed toward the region that we now call Lower California, but it must be remembered that in those days there was no thought of any boundary line just south of San Diego as it exists today between the United States and Mexico. California began at Cape San Lucas, and extended indefinitely northward as far as the land might go. Cortes thought it was an island filled with gold and precious stones and perhaps also with beautiful Amazon women. He tried to make a settlement in Lower California, but failed, as did many others who followed in his footsteps, lured on by hope of wealth, fountains of youth, and other wonderful things. Toward the close of the sixteenth century a new factor entered into the situation which caused the Spaniards to desire California even more eagerly than they had wanted it before. In 1579, Francis Drake broke into the Pacific in an English ship, and captured the secrets of what had heretofore been a Spanish sea. From this time forward the Spaniards were ever fearful lest the English or some other European people might establish themselves along the shores of the Pacific and thus threaten Spanish possessions there. In particular, they were afraid some foreign power might make settlements in the upper reaches of California and procedd from there southward into the country now known as Lower California, placing themselves in a position to overwhelm Spain ' s power in her imperial treasure-house, the Kingdom of New Spain, as Mexico was then called. Driven on by a desire to defend themselves against this seeming foreign danger, the Spaniards tried to acquire California before any other nation might do so. One might wonder why they failed for so long when one reflects upon the resources that our California possesses today. California then, however, was a new world that offered almost insurmountable difficulties to the settler, unless he might have bases of supply near at hand. There were no domestic animals, none of the fruits and grains which grow in such abundance today, and of course there was nothing like clothing, implements, and other manu- factured articles upon which civilization depends. Furthermore, a long voyage to California under conditions of inadequate maritime knowledge that existed in those days was almost equivalent to a sentence of death. So the Spaniards had to approach California gradually, with advancing bases of supply, unless some extraordinary, almost superhuman effort might be made to overcome the obstacles that were in the way. By the close of the seventeenth century, Spanish soldiers and the Jesuits had cleared the road as far as Sonora, just beyond the line of present-day California and Arizona. At about SANTA BARBARA MISSION AFTER THE 1925 EARTHQUAKE i [190 THEBL rOLD S, ' N , the same time the great Jesuit, Father Salvatierra, successfully established Spanish power in the lower end of Lower California. Meanwhile various attempts were made to gain a foothold farther north. The most famous of these was the expedition of Sebastian Vizcaino in 1602-1603- Vizcaino brought back information that he had found a wonderful port in California which he named Monterey. As everybody now knows, there was nothing wonderful at all about Monterey as a port, but the Spaniards believed that it was all Vizcaino had said, and during two centuries they dreamed of one day having a settlement there. At length a man came to New Spain who was accustomed to doin things. This was Jose de Galvez, the royal Inspector-General for that kingdom. He decided to make an unusual effort to occupy Monte- rey, for he was afraid that unless the Spaniards got there soon the Russians would come down the coast and take it, and perhaps later conquer New Spain. Two elements were necessary if the Spaniards were to hold any territory they might occupy. Of course there had to be soldiers; without them no territory could be held at all. The Spaniards, however, did not rely upon soldiers alone. They did not have enough of them, anyway; so they sent friars along with the troops to get the Indians into missions and assist in subjecting them to authority, at the same time that they were employing them in agricul- ture and the lesser mechanical arts, and preparing them for another world. Missionaries, therefore, were an absolutely essential factor in the plans of Galvez to occupy Monterey. So it was that he gave orders to the Franciscans (who had succeeded the Jesuits in Lower California) to send missionaries with troops that he was getting ready for the great expedition of 1769 " gave orders " because the church establishment on its secular side was subject to the will of the King, who, however, did not interfere in the least in matters pertaining to faith. The Father-President of the missions in Lower California at this time was Junipero Serra, and he was enthusiastically eager to participate in the plans of Galvez. The expedition as a whole was under the command of Caspar de Portola, and it went out in several divisions. Some of the party went north by sea, and others went by land over the difficult wastes of Lower California. Father Serra accompanied one of the land expeditions, and several other friars also went along, some by land and some by sea. In the spring of 1769 all those who had survived made a rendezvous in the port of San Diego. One ship had been lost, and was never heard of again, while scores of men had died of the scurvy and many others were sick. Only 119 of the 219 who had started on the expedition were still alive. Serra himself came north with the second of the land expeditions, reaching San Diego on July 1st. In the days that followed, he and the other Fathers were busy visiting and comforting the sick. Prospects were very N DIEGO Mnamt. FOUNDED JULY, 1769 fSvC S? L -feJr THE BLUE GOLD - A. MISSION SAN CARLOS. FOUNDED JUNE 3, 1770 gloomy, but Serra was not dispirited, and he was mindful of the instructions of Galvez; so he decided to lose no time in founding the first of the missions in this newly settled portion of California, which for many years the Spaniards called Alta (or Upper) California. With the assistance of all the men who were well, except those absolutely needed to attend the sick, Serra erected a brushwood structure to serve as a chapel and planted a cross there. Then on the morning of July 16, 1769, he delivered a fervent sermon to the little company present, blessed the cross, and formally announced the founding of the mission, which he called San Diego de Alcala. Such was the beginning of the first of the missions along the eventual Camino Real of Alta California. Immediately after the founding of this mission, Portola set out to rediscover the famous port of Monterey. Hs reached it, but, with the meager though en- thusiastic description of Vizcaino, he failed to recognize it, even though he actually raised a cross on the " silvery sands " of the bay. Thinking he might have made a mistake in the location, he went farther MISSION SAN ANTONIO. FOUNDED JULY 14, 1771 SAN GABILIEL. FOUNDED SEPETMBER, ii north, and there discovered the really great bay and port of San Francisco, although he himself did not then appreciate how important a find this was. Disheartened by what seemed to him to be his failure, and half dead from starvation and exhaustion, Portola and his little company now made their way back to San Diego, keeping themselves alive by eating mule-meat on the way. When they reached San Diego, Serra convinced them that they must actually have been at Monterey; so another expedition was organ- ized forthwith. This time Serra himself went along, and when they reached Monterey there was no longer any doubt but that they were at the very spot that Vizcaino had described, for Serra found even the wide-spreading oak under whose boughs a mass had been celebrated at the time of Vizcaino ' s landing, nearly two centuries before. Another mass was now celebrated, and when it was over Portola announced, amid the booming of cannon, that he was taking formal possession of this port and territory in the name of God and the King of Spain. A rough booth of branches was erected under Vizcaino ' s oak, 23lUM i ON SAN Luis OBBPO. FOUNDED SEPTEMBER i. i : THE BLl GOLD MISSION SAN FRANCISCO DOLORES. FOUNDED OCTOBER 9, 1776 and this was transformed into a temporary church and mission named San Carlos de Monterey. The inauguration of this mission took place June 3, 1770. The site proved to be impracticable, however, for various reasons. For one thing there was no soil there suitable for agriculture, which was an absolute necessity in the conduct of the mission. Furthermore, Serra did not like to have the Indians in too close proximity to the soldiery. So in 1771 he moved the mission some three miles away to the Carmelo (now Carmel) River, and gave it the name San Carlos Borromeo del Carmelo. Here he made his headquarters in the remaining years of his long presidency of the Alta California missions, and from this point he went forth to build yet other institutions that might bring the Indians under the control of Spain and into the Christian faith. While the men were engaged in the work of constructing what we now call the Carmel Mission, Serra hastened to found Mission San Antonio de Padua. With a little band of soldiers, and with mules I I MISSION SAN JUAN CAPISTRANO. FOUNDED NOVEMBER i, 1776 YHEBLI GOLD SAJ.TA CUULA Mnsaos. FOCXDED JANL ' AIT IT-, 1777 laden with several weeks ' supplies, he wandered off into the unexplored wilderness sixty miles south of Monterey, looking eagerly for river valleys promising fertility. As soon as the beautiful oak-shaded plain of Las Llagas caught his eye, with the Salinas River, swift and full even in July, he ordered a halt, seized some bells, tied them to an oak bough, and ringing them, he declared the founding of Mission San Antonio de Padua. This was on July 14, 1771. Father Serra remained fifteen days and then returned to supervise the final construction of Mission Carmel. Before his departure to San Antonio, Serra had assigned Father Pages to go south at an early date and found the second mission in that region. The enterprise was delayed fo r some weeks by the muti- nous conduct of the soldiers at San Diego, but on August 6th they set off over the trail which Portola had followed two years earlier. The site on the Santa Ana, selected at Monterey, was not found to be suit- able, and after examining the region with some care another site was chosen on the San Gabriel and here Manox SAN BUTNAVINTVIA- FOCXDED MA CH 31. 1783 THE BLUE GOLD SANTA BARBARA MISSION. FOUNDED DECEMBER 4, 1786 on September 8, 1771, the fourth mission, that of San Gabriel Archangel, was founded with the cus- tomary ceremonies. It was in 1769 near the Canada de los Osos, or Bear Valley, where bears were so plentiful that the ground was pawed up for miles in their search for roots, that Father Crespi and his exploring party sent out by Serra came to a gentle-rising hill overlooking a charming vista of meadows and winding streams. Here Father Crespi at once determined to found a new mission, showing the same unerring judgment exhibited in the founding of all California missions. Three years later, on September 1, 1772, a cross was elevated on the very spot selected by Crespi. Under the lights and shadows of the waning day one of the neighboring hills showed a triple peak, suggesting to these men a bishop ' s mitre, and so they named the peak Bishop ' s Hill, and the mission was named after the Bishop of Toulouse, San Luis Obispo de Tolosa. The founding of the missions and the establishment of a permanent communication between the PURISIMA MISSION. FOUNDED DECEMBER 8, 178 f 196 THE BLUE 6? GOLD - r SAD. Fbcvraco DecoiKK 9. 1 791 settlements of the next thirteen years is a history of struggle, hardships, and heroic achievement. There seemed no bound to their desires or endurance; nothing daunted their courage or chilled their faith, these pathfinders of the Mission Trail. They journeyed, frequently on foot, back and forth through the country over the well-worn trail, founding a new mission whenever, by Sara ' s urgent letters to the College of San Fernando and to the Mexican Viceroy, they had gathered together men and money enough to do so. The details in the founding of these missions were always the same. A cross was set up; a booth of branches was built; the ground and the booth were consecrated by holy water and christened by the name of a saint; a mass was performed; the neighboring Indians, if there were any, were aroused and summoned by the ringing of bells swung on limbs of trees; presents of cloth and trinkets were given to inspire them with trust; and thus a mission was founded. Two monks were appointed to take charge of this cross and booth, and to win, baptize, convert, and teach all the Indians to be reached in the SAKTA Caoz Mxiox. FOUDH Decmm a% 1791 I I m I 4? THE BLUE 6? GOLD MISSION SAN JOSE. FOUNDED JUNE n, 1797 region. They had for guard and help a few soldiers and sometimes a few already partly civilized and Christianized Indians; several head of cattle, some tools and seeds completed their store of weapons, spiritual and secular, offensive and defensive, with which to conquer the wilderness and its savages. From the rough booths of branches and reeds of 1769 to the pillars, arched corridors, and domes of the stately stone churches of a half century later is a change only a degree less wonderful than the change in the Indian. Both in theory and in practice the missions of Alta California resembled, almost exactly, those established elsewhere in the Americas by the Spaniards. They were the richest institu- tions in the province, and their visitas possessed the best lands and were almost alone in cultivating the soil. The missions attained to considerable importance in rude manufactures, being without other competitors in the field. The Indians worked up the blankets and coarse fabrics of which they them- selves made use. When foreign traders came, seeking hides and tallow or perhaps a store of grain, they got the largest quantity and best quality from the missions. This trade was against the law of both MISSION SAN JUAN BAUTISTA. FOUNDED JUNE 24, 179-7 =4 i -3$2- fe tSfa- THE BLI GOLD V MISSION SAN MIGUEL. FOUNDED JULY 25, 1797 church and government, but the statutes were almost, if not quite, a dead letter by the time the trail became a regularly traversed highway. The Alta California friars did not hold to the provision of the law forbidding them to permit white men other than friars and the military guard to stop at the mission overnight. Guests were in fact received, and here grew the habit to use the missions as stop-overs on the journey along El Camino Real. About the missions grew up the presidios and towns. Life was one continuous round of hospitality and social amenities, tempered with vigorous outdoor sport. There were no hotels in California. Every door was open, and food, lodging, a fresh horse, and money even, were free to the guest, whether friend or stranger. No white man had to concern himself greatly with work, and even schoolbooks were a thing apart. Music, dancing, and sprightly conversation, these were the occupations of the time, these constituted education. When foreign ships came, there were balls and the gayest of festivals, nor were these visits the only occasion for that type of entertainment. MISSION SAN FERNANDO. FOUNDED SEPTEMBER 8, 1797 THEBLUE GQLD MISSION SAN Luis REV. FOUNDED JUNE 13, 1798 The results of the mission scheme of Christianization and colonization were such as to justify the plans of the wise statesman who devised it and to gladden the hearts of the pious men who devoted their lives to its execution. At the end of sixty years the missionaries of Alta California found themselves in possession of twenty-one prosperous missions, planted on a trail of about seven hundred miles running from San Diego north to the latitude of Sonoma. More than thirty thousand Indian converts were lodged in the mission buildings, receiving religious culture and cheerfully performing their easy tasks. Thus have we seen how the dream of the early Franciscans, that mission stations might dot the l ine to the north, was more than realized. But the Spanish Franciscans have all gone. And the neophytes that gathered about the mission doors have also disappeared almost utterly as a race. Still, do not look upon these missions " as spectres of former glory, but rather as eloquent epitaphs of the deeds MISSION SANTA INEZ. FOUNDED SEPTEMBER 17, 18 THE BLUE GOLD XX S . ' x MISSION SAN RAFAEL. FOUNDED DECEMBER 18, 1817 of their founders, " for though the bells be forever silent, and the walls continue to crack and crumble, all that remains deserves to be reverenced as representing manly efforts dedicated to humanity and the establishment of European civilization along the now well-worn trail ' ' El Camino Real. ' ' It ' j a long road and sunny, It ' s a long road and old, And the brown padres made it For the flocks of the fold. They made it for the sandals Of the sinner folk that trod From the fields in the open To the shelter house of God. MISSION SONOMA. FOUNDED AUGUST 15, 1813 ' RALLIES THE BLUE fe? GOLD F c i UNIVERSITY RALLY COMMITTEE |OR many years the California Rally Com- mittee has upheld its time-honored duty of fostering and furthering the California spirit. This year, under the able guidance of Norman Carlson ' 26, the traditions of the University have been upheld with more than usual success. From the Freshmen Rally, by the fire of which the new student feels for the first time the warmth of the Blue and Gold spirit, and on through the Axe, Pajamarino, bleacher, and various impromptu rallies of the year, the committee strives always to maintain loyal support for California teams. The reputation and success of these gatherings of students have during this time been in the hands of this body. Not only has the handling of rooters, their organization and spirit, been delegated to it, but also organization of rallies and bleacher stunts. Furthermore, through the medium of the Recep- tion Committee, which is composed of the Sopho- more members of the Rally Committee, its scope includes the care, welfare, and handling of the members of visiting teams and coaches when California ' s competitors are playing games on Berkeley athletic fields. The responsible position of chairman of this committee has been entrusted during the past college year to " Scotty " Bruce ' 27, whose efforts have afforded California hospitality to many visiting university athletes. Perhaps one of the finest accomplishments of the Rally Committee to go on record last year was the notable and highly successful manner in which the bleacher stunts were planned and put into execution at the Stanford-California football game. It is such constructive work as this that makes the Rally Committee one of the leading student activities on the California campus. NORMAN CARLSON, Rally Chairman MARTIN MINNEY, Yell Leader RALLY COMMITTEE THE BL1 LD FRESHMAN RALLY j A MID the crash and crackle a blazin s nrc ' the CIass ? of 1929 was welcomed to the University of Cali- 2. V. fornia student body. Dean Frank H.Probert addressed the class on California spirit and traditions at the annual Freshman Rally on September 25th. A fitting welcome greeted the yearlings on their first appearance in the Greek Theatre. Thousands of loyal Cali- fornians gathered to contribute their bit to the education and instruction of the Freshmen . The Babes responded by winning the yelling contest from the Sophomores as an evidence of their spirit. " Clint " Evans, new- Freshman football coach, gave a short talk on the prospects for the year. He emphasized team play as the greatest essential to a successful Freshman team. " Tut " Imlay, cap- tain of the 1925 Varsity, spoke briefly and optimistically concerning the 1925 season and its attendent possibilities. Excellent entertainment was presented in _ CurrotD MATXE, Asstsant Ydl Leader abundance. Music was furnished by " Hal " Drieske ' s dance orchestra and Horace Heidt ' s band. Buck Edwards ' 27 presented a comedy dance skit, which was enthusiastically received. The Golden Bear Quartet rendered a number of songs in its usual inimitable harmony to complete the musical program. Martin Minney led his first rally cheers as Varsity yell leader and proved himself entirely capable as an instiller of California spirit. As the last notes of " All Hail " echoed to the hills and faded in the starry skies, the thousands dispersed with that spirit firmly entrenched in heart and mind. To our new brothers, it meant a realization of California spirit and ideals; to the rest, the fundamentals upon which California is founded were brought home even more firmly than ever before. Thus the rally fulfilled its purpose, namely, to bring all the students together, and to knit even more firmly California hearts and sentiments. ROKXT KIXIEAD, AaMant Yd Leader " . . . --: : THE BLUE GOLD - $sr - - 5- - $ - JUNIORS MARCHING TO RALLY CREW RALLY HUNDREDS of Californians gathered on March 17th to do homage to the Varsity crew at the height of the season when the oarsmen were in the process of selection for the annual big race with Washington on April 9th. Eight shells demonstrated the strength of the Golden Bear on the water beneath the watchful eye of Coach " Ky " Ebright. Captain " Oxie " Hotle spoke briefly of the chances for this year ' s race up north and about the comparative strength of the crews. The keynote of Coach Ebright ' s speech emphasized the urgent need for the continued loyal support of the student body as a large factor in turning out winning crews. A race between the first and second Varsity crews gave the assembled Californians an example of the type of work done by the men who man the shells. One of the features of the day was aquaplaning exhibitions by Steve Bancroft and Brooks Walker. After the end of the day when the shells came back and the stunts were over, the rally closed with the resounding notes of " All Hail Blue and Gold. " f II ; 1 ' 1 he ce ;. 1 ye he jd k lie :r. th f- 5- 1 1 1 ; 1 i=i THE BLUE 6? GOLD II 2s PART OF THE CROWD AT THE RALLT AXE RALLY IN accordance with the time-honored tradition, on April 1st California ' s sons gathered once more in commemoration of the day, so many years ago, when the Stanford Axe was taken from the Cardinal stronghold. California spirit was at its height, and after due homage was paid to representatives in crew, base- ball, and track, nine thousand students settled down before the roaring fire to hear the story told by Judge Everett Brown of how the Stanford Axe was stolen. Frank Thatcher, custodian of the famous trophy, then brought it out once more for its annual appearance and, as has long been the custom, turned it over to Jack Nauman, a s the new custodian, who is chosen each year from the members of the baseball squad. The words of the custodian will long be cherished in the memory of Californians. A message was then given by " Nibs " Price, Varsity football coach, who awarded the Percy Hall Trophy to Dana Carey as the most valuable man on the football squad last year. Following a speech by Walt Christie, California ' s track coach, a welcome was accorded the nf Jl I rf n fir y ; ?! ?. THE BLUE GOLD SENIORS MARCH TO THE PAJAMARINO RALLY Missouri track team, the members of which were guests of the University for the week of the Missouri meet. The welcome was ably answered by a few brief words from the Missouri coach and captain. " Ky " Ebright, Varsity crew coach, spoke encouragingly of the chances of California ' s oarsmen on their northern invasion of Washington this year for the annual race on April 9th. " Nibs " Price, Varsity basketball coach, then awarded gold basketballs to the members of the squad who so ably won for the Blue and Gold this year a third successive championship. The coveted trophies were received by Captain Bennie Holmes, Fran Watson, Milt Butts, Verne Carver, Bill ' Higgins, Walkie Mills, Basil Peterson, and George Dixon. Entertainment in the form of eccentric dancing acts was furnished by Kelly and Quail, whose classic clogs have delighted the hearts of spectators and added to the success of so many rallies. Music was furnished by leading local orchestras and the rally closed with the words of " All Hail " on every lip. FRESHMEN- AT THE PAJAMARINO RALLY THE BLU - i r ' AT THE PAJ AMA INO RALLY PAJAMARINO RALLY BEFORE an overflowing crowd and a blistering fire the annual Pajamarino Rally on November 18th began as a manifestation of California spirit in support of the Varsity football team. Pajama-clad youths representing the four classes of the University marched across the stage in van-colored and -designed attire to open the rally officially. After the traditional Oski, led by Yell Leader Martin Minney, the Varsity filed into the Greek Theatre amid deafening applause. In response, short talks were given by Coach " Andy " Smith and Captain " Tut " Imlay regarding the Big Game on the following Saturday. George Gaw, 1925 yell leader, presented the yell leader ' s cane to Martin Minney, his successor, with a few words concerning the significance of the cane. as rally was brought to a close with the stirring notes of " All Hail. " THZ Jiran STOUT AT THI PA JAMA INO RALLT % SEND-OFF RALLY THE first send-off rally of the year was held in October when the Varsity football team boarded the Shasta Limited at First Street and University Avenue for the annual northern trip. The game with the Washington Cougars was California ' s first foreign invasion of the year, and a large crowd turned out to send the team away instilled with the California spirit. The hosts for the evening were the members of the Varsity squad, and during the three-quarters of an hour before their departure for the north they entertained a large group of football enthusiasts with good speeches expressing their hopes for a victory, which were greatly appreciated by the audience. The impromptu talks were given by various members of the team. The speakers for the evening included a fine list of authorities on the subject predominant in the minds of those present, namely, football. Among these was Coach " Andy " Smith, who spoke more at length on the coming game. He told of the contagious effects of the student- body support upon the team, and showed how dependent the team was upon the spirit of the students. Captain " Tut " Imlay also spoke, commending those there upon their loyalty to the team and to the University they represented. The yell leaders then pushed their way into the crowd and managed to lead in excellent fashion the cheers and songs of the rooters. Although hampered somewhat by the platform afforded them by a single baggage truck, they rose to the occasion and gave a worthy exhibition of real yell leadership. Just as the last song had been completed, the roar of the train drowned out the shouts of the crowd, and the Varsity boarded the train and departed in a turmoil of noise. More than six hundred gathered at the rally to see the departing warriors off with a demand that another victory be added to the record of the Golden Bear. As each supporter wended his way homeward, he felt that he was physically at home but in spirit had followed the Varsity. ft A :f rA THEBLl GOLD XS O SEND-OFF RALLY THURSDAY night, November the fourth, saw a gathering of enthusiastic Californians at First and Broadway, Oakland, to cheer the departing football team on the eve of its departure for the Pomona game. A more loyal demonstration has never been shown that than before the Pomona- California game, and the student body seemed to assemble en masse at the station, cheering and en- couraging the team. The occasion was fittingly commemorated by the traditional display of the famous Spirit so well known and evinced in support of California ' s gridiron stars. Captain " Tut " Imlay spoke very briefly on the personnel of the squad likely to take part in the coming fray with the southern eleven. He told of the practice and the work of the team as a whole, and of the hopes which the men had for the coming encounter. However, he emphasized the fact that the assistance given by the loyal support of the student body had gone far in adding to the fight that had been responsible for California ' s victories in the past. The whole team was aided by the fact that it knew it had the backing of all the students and their best wishes for a great victory in the event of meeting another team. Many other members of the squad spoke, promising to do their part if called upon to enter the contest as representatives of the Golden Bear in the southern invasion. Coach " Andy " Smith spoke very briefly upon the coming game and expressed his hopes for the outcome. Words from the coaches, songs, and yells added to the fuel that fired the gathering into a high pitch of enthusiasm. The hundreds of football fans and rooters who followed the team to the station to wish it an enthusiastic farewell showed their real spirit in giving a rousing cheer which lasted until the train moved awa y bearing its cargo of the California Varsity. The team was accompanied on the journey by a large number of rooters who were entrusted with the task of expressing the spirit of the entire California student body at the game. These representatives, aided by still further numbers of students who made their way southward by automobile and whatever other means of transportation available, cheered the team to a notable victory on the southern gridiron. This rally was one of the most successful send-off rallies of the season, and this is all the more remarkable as it was necessarily held in Oakland. The Rally Committee, however, conquered this difficulty by having machines to carry the students to the station and in this way even-one was able to be present, which in turn made the rally the success it was. THE BLUE 6P GOLD FIGHT FOR CALIFORNIA Our sturdy Golden Bear Js watching from the skies, Looks down upon our colors fair, And guards us from his lair. Our banner Gold and Blue, The symbol on it too, Means fight for California, For California, through and through. Stalwarts girded for the fray Will strive for victory, Their all at Mater s feet will lay, That brain and brawn may win the day. Our mighty sons and true Will strive for its anew, And fight for California, For California, through and through. ROBERT N. FITCH ' 09 CT1V1TIES FIGHT FOR QALIFOR Our sturdy Golden Bear [s watching from the skies, Looks down upon our colors fair, And guards us from his lair. Our banner Gold and Blue, The symbol on it too, Means fight for California, For California, through and throug h. Stalwarts girded for the fray Will strive for victory, Their all at Mater ' s feet will lay, That brain and brawn may win the day. Our mighty sons and true 7 strive for us anew, tight for California, California, through and through. ROBERT N. FITI _ THE BLUE 6? GOLD B 1 CALIFORNIA PUBLICATIONS ! ECAUSE of the growth and increase in num- ber of the University of California publica- tions, the Executive Committee of the Asso- ciated Students, in the autumn of 1923, appointed a manager of publications. The office was first filled by an undergraduate, but because of the importance of the office and the amount of work required to manage the publications, the position has since been given to a graduate, preferably a man of ex- perience and one who has graduated from the Col- lege of Journalism. In the spring of 1924 the committee provided WALTER BURROUGHS, Graduate Director of Publications f or tne establishment of a publications department, which was to give technical coaching; to the editorials well as the business staffs. Its personnel con- sists of a graduate manager and director of publications, a graduate assistant, and a librarian. The work of the department is to supervise the finances of all the student publications, and to coach and advise the editorial and business staffs. While it gives instruction, it exercises no censor- ship or even supervision of the editorial policies of the publications. Care is taken to assure no inter- ference whatever with the free expression of student opinion. All publicity of the Associated Students is directed by the Publications Department. The department ' s information bureau gives information to the public concerning the students, and the publications library keeps a record of all student activ- ities, and of the activities of individual students as chronicled in the student publications. This is for reference by the publications, all the members of the student body, and the faculty. With such a department, California publications are kept in constant touch with the local and journalistic fields. Advertising has been run in the publications for the first time, due solely to the department ' s com- munication with large business firms. It is easy to see that such a system is thorough and complete. It has been and will be of great benefit both to the University and to the students. THE BLUE 6? GOLD BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY BOARD IN order to provide a guiding body for the BLUE AND GOLD, it was considered wise to appoint an Advisory Board for the publication. The princi- pal reason for creating such a board was to provide a centralized organization that would direct the policy and general handling of the book. In nearly all campus publications there is a definite need for a controlling group that will supply aid and counsel as the work of assembling material proceeds. The success of the 1926 BLUE AND GOLD rests in no small measure upon the work of the Advisory Board, which is made up of the following members: James Rolph III, chairman, assisted by Joseph G. Murphy, the editor; Arthur W. Hill, manager; Christal Maston, women ' s editor; Katherine L. Boole, women ' s manager; and Walter Burroughs, publications director. The Advisory Board became very active during the semesters of 1923-1924. The following year it was practically out of existence. When the fall semester of 1925 commenced, the BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Board was once more brought to life by the editor, Joseph G. Murphy. Throughout the entire year it has been very active and has done a great deal of work for the betterment of the book. Problems that confronted the editor or manager were taken before the board and discussed. It has been a competent guiding hand in the making of this BLUE AND GOLD, and in its work has had ever in mind the ideals of the University of California. It is very likely that future BLUE AND GOLD staffs will be similarly arranged. Cooperation is indeed the keystone of successful work in collegiate activities, and this is well provided for in the Advisory Board. Constant improvement has been striven for in all departments of the work, and one may well look forward to a consistent development of the book from year to year. JAMES ROLPH III, Chairman of BLUE AND GOLD Board JAMES ROLPH III WALTER BURROUGHS CHRBTAL M. MASTON ARTHUR W, HILL JOSEPH G. MURPHY KATHERINE L. BOOLE THE BLUE GOLD JOSEPH G. MURPHY, Editor UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ANNUAL WITH the aim of again winning recognition for the BLUE AND GOLD as " one of the best college annuals in the country, " the staff engaged in its preparation has endeavored to make this fifty-third volume even better than any that have gone before. The BLUE AND GOLD was founded in 1874, when a forty-eight-page edition was published. With the growth of the student body and the expansion of student activities, the year book has steadily increased in size. This, the BLUE AND GOLD of 1926, has six hundred and forty pages, sixteen more than last year ' s volume. Along with the increase in size has come a steady improvement in the content, the varied activities of the campus being recorded in pictures and in text. The staff started work on the present volume under the direction of Joseph G. Murphy ' 26 as editor- in-chief. He laid out the general plan of the volume, and the compilation of the work was begun. The three months ' summer vacation of 1925 was spent by the editor in research work and in selection of material. The Spanish influence in California having been chosen as the theme for the book, he interviewed artists, professors of history and other authorities on the Spanish period. Maynard Dixon, California ' s historical artist, was finallyselected to carry out the theme through his painting of the division pages. The same care and interest were shown in every respect in the choice of the different individuals that would carry the BLUE AND GOLD to its successful goal. The 1926 BLUE AND GOLD, following the precedents of many years, contains all the usual material. Besides the traditional Senior and Junior pictures, and the fraternity, sorority and honor society sections, are the sections devoted to athletics, to publications, to dramatics, to forensics, and to all the other varied phases of college life. The sport section this year has been dedicated to the late Andrew Latham Smith, who, as head coach of football, guided the destinies of the gridiron for the last decade, a period marked by phenomenal success for California teams. " Andy " won the admiration and respect of thousands of Californians, and it is fitting that this BLUE AND GOLD which records the events of his final year at California should contain a lasting tribute to him. So it is that a section has been set aside to portray his career in picture and story. This year the snapshot section has been compiled with special care to make it a complete record of the college year. The activities of the various classes, organizations, and individuals, as well as cere- monies occasioned by important visitors to the campus, are all represented. The mild hazing of the incoming Freshmen, their attempts at revenge in the Sophomore-Freshman brawl, the rallies, the LD ABTSUK W. KILL, Manager L. BOOLE, Woolen ' s Manager football crowds, the programs of Derby Day and Engineers ' Day, and the myriad other activities of the year are all brought to mind by glancing over the snapshots. The josh section too has been arranged along original lines this year, and is, in fact, a miniature BLUE AND GOLD in itself. In addition to these traditional features the volume this year contains several unusual features which tend to earn.- out the Spanish motif of the work. Seven oil paintings by prominent California artists have been reproduced in color, depicting important events in the bistort ' of California from 1770, when Spanish rule was formally set up, down to 1846, when Mexican rule was ended by the raising of the Bear flag at Suiter ' s Fort by John C. Fremont. Further conforming to the Spanish motif, there is a section devoted to the reproductions of old prints of the twenty-one California missions as they appeared originally. T his collection of old prints, which was unearthed in the musty old attic of a second-hand shop, is believed to be of great historical importance by authorities on the early history of California. The prints portray the missions as they appeared in their prime before beginning to crumble before the ravages of time. Accompanying the pictures is a short history of California, from an interview with Professor Charles E. Chapman, of the History Department of the University. Here is traced the founding of the missions in the wake of the Spanish exploring expeditions, the extension of the Spanish rule northward through California, the change to Mexican sovereignty, and finally the seizure of the country by the United States, the ad- mittance of California into the Union, and her great development as a state. Another special section of this year ' s annual shows in pictures the evolution and development of the University campus from its origin to the present day. Old South Hall is the only one of the oldest group of buildings that remains today practically as it looked a half century ago. Old North Hall has long been but a reminder of its former dignity, all but the basement floor having been torn down. Bacon Hall recently lost its famous clock before the march of progress, and Harmon Gymnasium, the other member of the old group, has been enlarged and greatly altered. The important stages of the progress in adding to the University ' s facilities and buildings through the years are here recorded, as is the develop- ment of the campus landscape. This particular feature of the year book should be of special interest to the many alumni, to whom the story of progress on the campus is never dull. This is the second year of publication under the jurisdiction of the Associated Students, the annual having been taken from the control of the Junior Class in 1924. One result of the change was that last year ' s BLUE AXD GOLD contained no advertising, and that practice has been followed again this year. 8. THE BLUE 6? GOLD WILBURN SMITH MARJORIE SANBORN JUNIOR EDITORS MANUEL MARKOWITZ HELEN FORTMANN LAURANCE GWVNN The business and managerial work connected with the publication has been directed by Arthur W. Hill ' 26, manager, with Katherine Boole ' 26 as women ' s manager. Contracts let show the cost of the present volume to be about_ $37,000. There being no income from the sale of advertising, the cost of the publication had to be met entirely from sales of the book itself. Campaigns were carried on for the sale of Junior and Senior assessments on the campus, and nearly ten thousand letters were sent out from the managerial office in a mail advertising campaign. About forty-five hundred books were sold, allowing a small profit, of which five hundred will be given to the Junior Class. It is a far cry from the present sound financial basis of the BLUE AND GOLD back to 1911, when the fortunes of the annual were at a low ebb. Advertising was then the backbone of its finances, and the merchants refused that year to advertise in college year books. Finally, however, they were induced to give advertisements to the BLUE AND GOLD on condition that trade to the full value of the advertising be sent to the various concerns. Blanks were distributed among the students which were to be filled in THE BLl GOLD b " Jaara DOXOHUE ASTTA JUNIOR MANAGERS WDJOTID Tnunu. DOSAID POND ALTEE KEKB1OOK BETTT SCOBLI making purchases at the advertising stores and thus allow the BLUE AND GOLD management to collect the price of the advertisements. The students were told that " only by their cooperation in the plan could the 1911 BLUE AND GOLD be a success or even exist. " Today no advertising is used to finance the book, and the sales are sufficient to return a small profit each year to the treasury of the A. S. U. C. The present system has proved to be of great benefit both to the book and to the spirit of the staff. Without financial gain as the ultimate goal, much more attention has been paid to the producing of the book ' ' purely for the book ' s sake. Another change resulting from the shift of control of the BLUE AND GOLD from the Junior Class to the A. S. U. C. is that Seniors are now appointed to the positions of editor, women ' s editor, manager, and women ' s manager. The staff is organized so that students begin work in their Sophomore year. Promotions are then made on a merit basis. Cuts in the size of the Sophomore staff are made in midyear, narrowing down the competition for higher positions. Seniors have charge of some of the more important departments, as well as filling the posts of BLUE fe? GOLD m v% editor, manager, women ' s editor, and women ' s manager. Juniors supervise the collection of material for the various sections and direct the laying out of pictures and reading matter. Section editors are chosen from the Senior Class with Junior assistants under them. Sophomores work under the Junior editors in preparing dummies of pages, laying out pictures, in short, making the book ready for the printer. A careful system of checking and rechecking has been devised by the Junior editors, and the work of the Sophomores in carrying out this system has been of the most detailed kind. A great deal of credit should be given them for the accuracy shown in the technical end of the work. The Class of ' 26 has a BLUE AND GOLD that records all the important events of the year, a book that will increase in value to the possessor as the years pass by. When the members of the class are " old grads " they will find inestimable enjoyment in passing over the pages of this volume. Memories of the " good old days " will be recalled as the eye glances through the pages; the exhilaration of victories on the gridiron will be revived; the humorous incidents of the college year will again bring forth a grin of remembrance; old byways of the campus will be retraced by memory ' s footsteps; the associations of other times will be brought to mind and old friendships will live again; the joys, the sorrows, the play, and the work of the ordinary college day will come forth anew in pleasant retrospect. ROBERT ! THE ALUMNI MONTHLY CALIINS, Manager TrlE California Monthly, the official publication of the University of California Alumni Associa- tion, has evolved from an alumni department, established in 1892, in the University of California Magazine. It has gone through many metamorphoses since that day, having devel- oped from the department of alumni news mentioned above into an independent journal, and having been, successively, a weekly, a fortnightly, and finally a monthly publication. It is now, as the California Monthly, enjoying the most flourishing days of its existence, sharing the increasing size and development of the Alumni Association as a whole. The California Monthly has for its major purpose the interpretation of the University to the alumni, and through the alumni to the state at large. In this connection, it publishes articles recording achievements by faculty members in scientific and humanitarian fields, and describing the work of various departments and colleges. It has for another purpose the providing of a bond of common interest among the alumni in the more colorful activities in undergraduate life, and to this end maintains departments " of undergraduate affairs and athletics. The " Milestones " department aims to keep the alumni informed of the activities of their friends and classmates, and the magazine as a whole provides a medium of expression for members of the association. The publication is pro- fusely illustrated, in this way carrying echoes of the University to sons and daughters of California in distant lands. It exists to serve the University and the alumni. ALUMNI ROOM K STEPHENS UNION THE BLUE GOLD FREDERICK WALL, Editor Fall Semester n. KENNETH PRIESTLY, Editor Spring Semester THE CAMPUS NEWSPAPER THE policies of the Daily Califgrnian during the past year have slowly undergone a process of adjustment and gradual change in keeping with the natural trend of the paper since the incep- tion of its conservative policy both in news and make-up two years ago. That this policy of conservatism is a good one has been proved by the increase in the various features of the paper, which has been made possible by lower printing costs and a far less amount of time spent with a greater amount of work accomplished. During the past year it has been possible to have a green sport page and an amusement page every Monday, a feature that is somewhat unique among collegiate papers. Similar to this new departure is the weekly auto page, made possible by local distributors, who consider the Californian an excellent medium for their advertising. Incidentally, this department is almost alone of its kind throughout the college press, and has attracted a great deal of interest and has given rise to much favorable com- ment in the East and elsewhere. Not only has the Californian introduced new features of this kind, but it has also built up and given stability to the departments which have always been regarded as of paramount importance in the paper. Notable among these is the daily sport page, which has never been possible heretofore. Although a six-page paper has been set as the minimum size of the Californian, usually the publication exceeds this size, running between eight and sixteen pages daily. THE Bl SOLD ..-: KAT, Manager . M:. The staff has, in general, consistently held to the principle of printing all the news of interest to the student body at large, giving it the greatest prominence, and stressing those stories which tend toward a moulding of student opinion; of supporting minor activities as much as the limitations of space allow by giving them a place in the paper in keeping with their news value to the campus as a whole; and of encouraging as far as possible an interest in the affairs of the outside world, in national and world politics, and in matters of general interest. This latter aim was furthered by the apportionment of a certain part of the paper to wire news, and through editorial comment, interviews, and features, also through campaigns such as the straw vote conducted by the paper on the question of the World Court. During the spring semester the Califomian moved into new and larger office quarters in the new building of the printers, retaining its old office in Stephens Union. The enlargement of the paper and the staff made this imperative. The new office has made greater efficiency possible and has effected a marked saving in time and labor. In spite of its growth the Daily Californian has become more of an activity and less of a business enterprise. Its function has been to encourage and stimulate interest in journalism and journalistic ethics. Since California lacks adequate journalistic instruction, much of the burden has been carried JUXBOB MEN EMTOKS THE BLUE 6? GOLD I w MT| : " Hfe. H f PATRICIA SIZER, Woman ' s Editor Fall Semester JUNIOR WOMEN ' S EDITORIAL STAFF by the paper and by the office of the publications director, who has acted as a coach, giving weekly instruction in the purely technical side of newspaper work to the Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors, both men and women, who are interested in such work. In spite of its primary aim, that of fostering interest in journalism and encouraging those who intend entering it as a profession, the Californian serves a far greater purpose as one of the major activities open to men and women interested in writing or purely college activities. It has attempted a moderate return to the more personal college journalism of a few years ago, but has al- ways kept in mind its purpose to serve the interests of as many other activities as possible. Its editorial policies have been actuated by a keen desire to keep the California spirit at a high pitch, to fight continually 7 and consistently indifference toward campus and world affairs, to maintain high ethical standards, to mirror student opinion truly and to crystallize it toward the right view in controversial questions. Through its Junior editorial column, where the city editor " wields the axe, " it has attempted to interpret the questions of importance which arise in the day ' s news, to point out weaknesses, and to offer criticism in a constructive way. It is undoubtedly living up to the finest ideals of the campus in being a well-balanced paper, presenting in an orderly way the news of even- phase of college life. ISABELLA JACOON, Women ' s Editor Spring Semester SomOMOu MANAPEJL THE BLUE fe? GOLD 1 fr T m 1 K EDWIN DUERR, Assistant Editor CALIFORNIA ' S HUMOR MAGAZINE BY MEANS of the high standard it has set and continually maintained, the California Pelican has, during the past year, rightfully attained a paramount place in the ranks of college humorous publications, and heightened its popularity on the campus. Under direction of John S. Cook ' 26 as editor, the " Old Bird " has succeeded in delighting the campus each month with its liberal portions of drawings, verse, prose, and funny quips. The art work in the issues of the past year has always been especially good, being far above the usual type of work found in an undergraduate publication. The artists of the staff are: L. Stanley Quakenbush ' 25, Bruce Russell ' 25, Worthen Bradley ' 26, Hermione Palmer ' 27, Wilson Cosby ' 28, and George Eggleston ' 28. The literary contributions of the year have also been meritorious. In verse and in prose the magazine has always been fortunate in finding a number of contributors who could make the campus laugh. Among those whose talents have been especially commendable in the lengthier type of article are: Edwin J. Duerr ' 26, assistant editor; Mildred Brown ' 26, Dora Richards ' 27, George McNutt ' 26, George Albee ' 27, and Bertram Googins ' 27. With this special quality of work appearing in its pages and by means of issuing special numbers, such as the " Odd Number " and the " Big Game Number, " the Pelican has set an enviable sales record both on and off the campus. EDITORIAL STAFF THE BLUE cr GOLD L ' .UJLIN HAXXAFOID, MMi KZKNITH BTTIXT, Mana And because of its popularity with the students and the public it has proved one of the best adver- tising mediums for the merchants among the campus publications. It is probably the largest college comic now being published in the country, being recognized as one of the best on the Pacific Coast and receiving favorable comment in the East and elsewhere. All of this is largely due to the efficient managerial staff which has functioned under Kenneth S. Byerly ' 26 in the fall semester and Lauren Hannaford ' 26 in the spring semester. The remainder of the managerial staff is composed of the following men: Eugene Corbin ' 27, advertising manager for the spring semester; Sylvan Cohn ' 26, circulation manager; Harry Heyn ' 27, Jack Cummings ' 27, Don Graham ' 27, Charles Hollander ' 27, Cyril A. House ' 27, Walter Hoyle ' 27, Carl S. McKnight ' 28, Fred Seulberger ' 28, B. Prime ' 28, Wanah Randle ' 28, Aubrey Babson ' 29, Warren Barton ' 29, Robert Christensen ' 29, John S. Stillwell ' 29, and Russell Warden ' 29. An outstanding point concerning the work last year for both the editorial and managerial staffs has been the increase in the number of students taking part in the activity. Contrary to the practice of previous years, the Pelican has been written by a larger number of contributors than ever before and has been managed by a greater number of students. This fact accounts for its success and for its being a worthy representative of the student ' s taste in humor. The type of work put out in the Pelican this year has been commended by the campus at large, and the magazine has been enthusiastically received by the students at each issue. , MELVIN STUPARICH, Editor Fall Semester MERRITT ROWLAND, Manager Spring Semester CALIFORNIA ' S COMMERCIAL MAGAZINE THE Commercia has just completed the most successful of its six years of existence. The editors have striven to make it a gold mine of business information for the commerce student and a source of true inspiration to him. The editorial staff has been very efficient and of great aid to the editors in making the Commercia serve its twofold purpose of bringing the commerce student in closer contact with the business world and of being the mouthpiece of the College of Commerce. The policy of the magazine during the past year was to serve the commerce student. Under the able leadership of Melvin Stuparich, the Commercia embarked on a most successful year. Merritt Rowland, editor during the spring semester, has done much to make the Commercia a better journal of commerce. The magazine has been fortunate in having Gertrude Smoyer and Helen Phillips as women editors. They have contributed a great deal to the general make-up of the magazine and have organized a large women ' s staff. Under the competent direction of Mark Hardin, the managerial staff has worked well in increasing the size of the magazine. Many business executives and most of the commerce students are ardent readers of the Commercia because of its great aid to them both as students of commerce and as partisans in business. In this way it has established a strong bond between the alumni and the students, on the one hand, and the business world and the students, on the other. " gf V THE BLUE GOLD EMU. MS.AC, Manager WILLIAM SVTDZJU Editor CALIFORNIA ' S AGRICULTURAL JOURNAL FOR thirteen years the California Countryman has lived, grown, and progressed. Created as the official organ of the Agriculture Club, it has come to mirror the activities and tendencies of the entire college. The Countryman has maintained an enviable position among the leading agricul- tural journals of the country, and has followed a distinct field of endeavor in the agriculture of the state. Published by the students of agriculture, in its pages those of journalistic interests have found an opportunity to develop inherent abilities and to acquire experience of a practical nature, conceded to be of value to an individual. Adapting itself to the needs and interests of its readers, the Countryman has offered in its columns a diversity of material. Feature articles by men eminent in some phase of the business of agriculture, by faculty members, and by students are presented. The size of the magazine and its circulation have grown with the broadening of its scope. The loyalty and efficiency of the staff in its cooperation with William Snyder, editor, and Emil Mrak, manager, have made possible a successful year. The competent staff at Davis Farm was of pronounced value and assistance. A policy of encouraging more student-written articles of a higher character was adopted during the past year, and the generous aid and constructive criticism of the director of publications, Walter Burroughs, and the faculty furnished constant stimulus and encourage- ment to the staff. Throughout the year the staff has endeavored to realize its broader purpose of bridging the gap between the college and the farmer, and to " rescue for human society the native values of rural life. " STAFP OP THE CALIFORNIA COUXTKTMAS THE BLUE 6s? GOLD __XS N THE LAW STUDENTS ' PUBLICATION THE California Law Review is published bimonthly by the students and faculty of the School of Jurisprudence. It is a professional magazine, having most of its circulation among the mem- bers of the California bar. The articles are written by members of the faculty or by practicing attorneys. Besides these there are published regularly a series of student notes and comments on cases recently decided by the California courts, the Federal courts, and the courts of other states. This stimulates the student ' s interest in daily work of the courts and brings him into closer contact with the practical as well as the theoretical plan of legal procedure. The California Law Review is the only law-school journal in California and the outstanding one on the Pacific Coast. It reaches now about twelve hundred lawyers and law students, and this number is increasing. Student membership on the Review is based mainly on scholarship. Those who are elected to the staff may submit their work on the Review instead of a Juris Doctor thesis. Faculty members of the staff are Dean Orrin K. McMurray, Prof. Henry W. Ballantine, Mr. J. U. Calkins, Jr., Mr. William E. Colby, Prof. George P. Costigan, Jr., Prof. W. W. Ferrier, Jr., Prof. Matthew C. Lynch, Prof. D. O. McGovney, and Prof. Max Radin. Prof. A. M. Kidd is faculty editor- in-chief, George G. Olshausen is student editor-in-chief, William Luton Appleford is business manager, and Rosamond Parma is secretary. 3fe BLUE GOLD S NOUESE, Editor AXWLZW GLADNET, Manager THE ENGINEERS ' MONTHLY At result of the pioneering work of the previous editors and managers, the California Engineer started this year with the reputation of a firm ly established and a consistently interesting publication devoted to non-technical discussions of modern engineering topics, not limiting itself to a detailed and purely professional program. It remained for the staff to uphold the standard previously established, and to extend the scope of the Engineer wherever the most good would be done. The large number of students engaging in work on the staff was an encouragement to these plans, and consequently several additions and betterments to the magazine were made. More art work was procured for the cover and the frontispiece, a greater number of major articles by the students and alumni were secured, and a few articles of technical nature were printed. Editorials were devoted to a survey of the opportunities for engineering students to get a greater amount of good out of their college life by unified action in the engineering colleges and by participation in general campus activities. The work of the California Engineer as a connecting link between the graduate and the campus has been recognized by an effort to reach more and more alumni by their subscriptions and by the alumni notes telling of the work of the individual alumnus since his graduation. These notes are of great inspiration to the engineering students. -HEBLUE GOL JOSEPHINE FOCHT, Women ' s Director, F.ill Semester CALIFORNIA ' S NEWS BUREAU THE University News Bureau occupies a very peculiar position on the campus. Supplying news, as it does, to the newspapers throughout the state and to the more prominent papers on the Pacific Coast, the bureau is probably better known off the campus than it is among the students. Since it was organized several years ago, the bureau has gradually enlarged, changed its scope of action, and increased its prestige until at the present time it is one of the foremost of campus activities. The bureau originated purely as a publicity office for the graduate manager ' s office, but has grad- ually drifted away from a publicity point of view until now it is a news service. Reporters and news- papers generally recognize the office as the place to come to for accurate information on student affairs. About the middle of this semester, the bureau was again reorganized to further this work. It was found that the duties of the new director of publications, Walter Burroughs, and those of the News Bureau director often coincided and that it would be of mutual advantage to have the offices of the two in very close touch. With these points in mind, the Executive Committee authorized a change whereby the offices of the two were to be combined. The new plan will undoubtedly greatly increase the usefulness of the bureau, and it is expected that the work in the future will far excel that of the present, thus making the News Bureau an essential in campus activities. THE BH GOLD LILAH McGoos, Women ' s Director, Spring Semester JAMES THUKSTON, Director, Spring Semester Under the new plan, the News Bureau accomplished results far in excess of the expectations of those originating the plan. This was made possible only through the wonderful cooperation the director received from his associates and assistants. The most outstanding of these were the two assistant directors, Gerald Levin and Marion Taylor, and the junior editors, Paul Culburt, Charles Stewart, Arlo McKinsey, James Wickizer, Carol Tyler, Margaret Martin, Madeline Lackmann, Minnie Selvin, and Katherine Waters. A good deal of routine work was eliminated by the use of a stenographer. A further advantage of combining the two offices was one which was somewhat unexpected. Under the new plan, there was someone in the office at all times who was capable of answering requests by telephone from the bay papers. The fact that the papers often could not reach someone in authority who could give out accurate information had long been realized by the bureau, and this fault was now overcome. Not only was the work of the semester improved, but new features were added. In order further to centralize sources of news, the publicity director of the Dramatics Department, Rosaline Shephard, and Henry Mechel, a representative of the Deputations Bureau, who sends out news of the high schools, sat with the News Bureau at all important meetings. This kept all departments in touch with one another. The directors for the fall semester were: Josephine Focht, women ' s director; Lee Gold, men ' s director; for the spring semester: S. Lelah McGoon, women ' s director; James Thurston, men ' s director. WOMEN ' S STAFT OF THE BLUE 6P GOLD x s s LINN CHAPLIN DRAMATICS DIRECTORS PROF. C. VON NEUMAYER DOROTHY DAMIANAKES " BRICK " MORSE DONALD BLANCHARD DRAMATICS ADMINISTRATION THE dramatic activities of the A. S. U. C. are under the general supervision of a Dramatics Council composed of representatives from the various dramatic organizations. This group determines policy, sets the dates for the different productions, and has executive control over its departments. Members of it for this year were: Donald Blanchard, chairman, Dorothy Damianakes, Eleanor Burke, Mildred Brown, Conrad Kahn, Avery Shuey, Charlotte Hatch, Jean Scott, and Richard Clendenin. STAFF A. S. U. C. Dramatics Manager Linn Chaplin Little Theatre Director Donald Blanchard Little Theatre Manager Richard Clendenin Publicity Manager Rosalind Shepard Advertising Manager Dorothy Englesby Ticket Manager Wallace J. Dickey Art Director Stanley Quackenbush Costume Mistress Eleanor Evans Stage Manager Harry Finkenstein Property Manager Jean Scott Carpenter Holly Flaherty Electrician Philip Davenport Head Usher Jean Hart if TOE BLl LD CE WAS H HUSBAND The Little Theatre Players opened their season for the fall semester with George Bernard Shaw ' s ' ' Candida, ' ' a satire on modern married life, and presented as their second production of the same semes- ter " You and I, " by Philip Barrie. Both plays were well received and were a decided credit to the Players. " Candida, " Shaw ' s " pleasant play, " is a subtle and concise study in domestic relations, concerning a young poet-philosopher, an English clergyman, and the clergyman ' s wife, Candida. The entire performance was smooth and competent, showing tfie intensive rehearsals through which the play had gone. The actors gave an intelligent reading of the parts, and the staging was simple and effective. The extremely difficult parts of Candida and her husband, Morrell, were maturely characterized. The presentation of the part of the curate was entirely professional. " You and I, " the Harvard prize play, deals with the choice between a career and marriage which confronts a man as well as a woman. Because of the fact that youth was the keynote of the play, the cast gave one of its best and most sympathetic performances, the entire play having a sense of smooth- ness and naturalness seldom found in a university production. The brilliant dialogue and gentle humor of the play was well handled by the various members of the staff, and yet in the emotional scenes the cast displayed a deep appreciation of their art. CAST OF " YOU AND I " CAST OF " CANDIDA " Eugene MadAmdu CaJULt Her. James Mirreli Mr. fingers Xn . Lexj Mali R. Ross L. Mosk E. James D. Blanchard F. P. Smith C. Kahn Vt RJtrtck White . N mrf White MaititmJ White Etta G. T. Wmrot Gnjfrey NicMs p. Smart R. M. Clcndcnin V. Thompson G. Sattcrwhitc E. Notcwarc L. S. Chaplin . R L. Zink HE MASTEUOCB " HE BLUE 6? GOLD T i SURPRISING results follow the actual testing of Lord Loam ' s " back to nature " theory in Sir James Barrie ' s highly amusing comedy, " The Admirable Crichton, " which the Little Theatre Players offered as their third production of the semester. In this satire on the English class system, it is shown how the system, while working in civilization, will not hold in a place where real leader- ship is necessary. The play was remarkable well cast and this fact, coupled with the able supervision, made the production a huge success. Lord Loam, an idealist, institutes a stilted democracy among the members of his household; and yet, democracy or no democracy, he is certain that, no matter what the circumstances may be, he will be the master. Some of the most important parts were carried by Donald Blanchard, Conrad Kahn, Madeline Cornell, Gladyce Arrata, Mildred Sexsmith, andStanleyQuackenbush. Mask and Dagger and the Little Theatre cooperated for the last performance of the semester. The play which they chose was an old morality from the French fourteenth century, " Pierre-Who-Mends- His-Ways. " The tale is a simple one. Pierre, who typifies the vice of avarice, sees in a dream Satan and Michael fighting for his soul. Michael, through the intervention of the Virgin, wins. Pierre is healed and converted. In gratitude for his recovery, and in order to expiate his sins, he sells himself into slavery in the Holy Land. There he performs a miracle. He cures the dumb daughter of Zoile, his master, and converts him and his entire household to Christianity. The costuming and make-up were especially well done, as well as the stage designing. Lyman Henry, Mildred Heavey, Pauline Yesberg, William Collonan, Harlan Keller, and Madeline Cornell took some of the outstanding parts and received a great deal of favorable comment on the manner in which they acquitted themselves. THE BLUE 5? GOLD CAST OF " VKAT EVUY WOMAN KNOWS " " WHAT EVERY WOMAN KNOWS " A has been the custom for the past two years, Miss Sara Huntsman ' s class in play production presented the first production of the spting semester. This year Sir James Barrie ' s comedy of Irish life, " What Every Woman Knows, " was chosen. It was given February 5th and 6th in Wheeler Auditorium under the auspices of the Little Theatre. The play deals with the rise to fame of an ambitious young Irishman, utterly lacking a sense of humor. The plot revolves around his idea that he, and not his wife, is the cause of his success. When she allows him to work unaided by her, he realizes that even, woman knows that it takes two to make a success. Once he has grasped that fact, he gradually begins to see light. At the close of the play, he has succumbed to her charm enough so that he even agrees to try to develop a sense of humor. Every part of the production was smoothly professional, due to the direction and to the cast, which consisted of Veronica Rourke, Anne Gray, Barbara Henshall, Marion Phillips, Richard Clendenin, Harland Keller, Egbert James, Harry Foster, and Linn Chaplin. " BLACK-EYED SUSAN " Instead of offering a modern comedy, the Little Theatre, under the direction of Donald Blanchard, presented a nineteenth century comedy, " Black-Eyed Susan. " This farce was popular in the early thirties of the past century. Every attempt was made to give it in the way in which it was shown at that time. Even the audience was taken into the play and made a part of it. Preceding this, a short satirical playlet by Stephen Leacock was presented by Carolyn Anspacher and Conrad Kahn. Members in the cast of " Black-Eyed Susan " included Sidney Ehrman, Harland Keller, M yron Beggs, John Sandoval, David Geddes, Mel Jacobs, Mark Ulrich, Harry Hopkins, Sam Davidson, Wm. Collonan, Linn Chaplin, Theodore Bowie, Eleanor Evans, Elizabeth Eader, Adelheid Schraft, and Jean Scott. - % e 4 fc t s$t s t i In fi T% THE BLUE GOLD " HASSAN " THE largest production that was presented on the University of California Campus this year by the Little Theatre was " Hassan " . It was the most picturesque and well-staged performance of the season. The characters were well selected and trained to the fullest extent. The managerial staff of the Little Theatre were fortunate to have the opportunity to arrange for the production to be staged at the Campus Theatre for three days, commencing with Thursday. Hassan, the leading character, was well done by Menahem Wolfe. He made his delivery with the greatest ease, but at the same time with wonderful masculine force. The leading feminine role was carried by Jean Scott. She also proved her ability. The costumes were the finest to be obtained in San Francisco or the Bay region for their purpose. While one sat in the audience and watched the performance, one could not help but realize that great care and thought had been given to the play. We of the University are quite proud to know that such talent exists on our campus, and we feel it will be developed to a still higher degree if all the future productions are as high in standard as was " Hassan " . " THE CAST POR HASSAN " Hassan Selim . Yasmin . Porter . Caliph Ishak . . . Jafar . . . Masrur Rafi . . . Chief Beggar . Alder . . . Willow Menahem Wolfe Irving Hamilton . Carolyn Anspacher . Wire King . Conrad Kahn Donald Blanchard . Junius Gale . David Geddes Lucian Self . Harold Stump . ElizabethFalkenstein Blanche Couderc Master of Caravan . Juniper Tamarisk . Abdu Ali Chief of Police . . . Captain of Military Herald Dervish Chinese Philosopher Pervanah .... First Guard .... Draper Linn Chaplin Ruth Ferguson Aubrey Nicely Holly Flaherty William Collonan Melville Jacobs Al Reinke Theodore Bowie Paul Garwood John Sandoval Jean Scott Camillo Guercio Myron Beggs AlJCI SlT BT THE TWO OF THE LITTLE THEATRE PRODUCTIONS THALIAN PLAYERS presented Sir James Barrie ' s " Alice Sit by the Fire " on March 18th as their annual play. The entire production was a success. It was excellently directed by Ernest Baer and more than intelligently acted by the members of the society and their guest artists. The cast, composed of Wilma Butcher, Camillo Guercio, John McCrae, Lucia Burke, Lona Mosk, Mildred Brown, Jessie Huey, Emily Wentner, and Marion Phillips, did splendid work. They knew the play was a light comedy and played it as such. None of them failed in giving to the audience the whimsy and fantasy which is characteristic of a Barrie comedy. Professor C. D. von Neumayer, under the auspices of the Little Theatre, gave Richard Brinsley Sheridan ' s eighteenth century comedy of manners, " The School for Scandal, " as the closing production of the season. In the cast, in which were Lucian Self, Ralph Zink, Junius Gale, Catherine Sibley, Ray- mond Orton, Bonnie Palmer, Lenora Glen, Julia McGillycuddy, Edwin Macionald, Ernest Baer, and John Sandoval, all were so good there was no picking out one or two as standing apart from the others. The uniform excellence of the production, characteristic of Professor von Neumayer ' s plays, made it thoroughly enjoyable. The stor - is a famous one, allowing for much comedy .and much banter. The characters are con- stantly convulsing the audience with their witty and subtle lines. In brief, the play treats of the typical people of fashion of the period in which Sheridan wrote. We have the type of Snake, Lady Sneerwell, and Sir Benjamin Backbite in many plays of this age, but none so well done as here. They form the nucleus of the scandal-mongering group which gives the name to the play. They flay even-one with their tongues, partly because they enjoy doing so, and partly because it is the fashion to gossip. But even they cannot wreck the love of Sir Peter and Lady Teazle, so even-thing ends happily. BLUE 6? GOLD 1926 PARTHENEIA EACH spring semester, the women of the University give their masque, the Partheneia. This year it treats of a maiden who, unable to find happiness in the sophistication of the court of Louis XVI, seeks for it in the huts of the shepherds. She is a princess of high degree, surrounded by her courtiers with their elaborate and meaningless courtesies. Tired with empty form, she leaves with some charming shepherdesses who had strayed quite by accident into the formal gardens of the Petit Trianon. The scene is laid in the gardens during one of the eleborate fetes characteristic of the period. Offstage strains of beautiful music can be heard, coming from the palace and mingling with the faint laughter of the revelers. Into this scene prance several woolly sheep, who romp about inquisitively. The Shepher- desses tempt the maiden to leave, but at first she does not go. Once, however, she realizes how empty is the life of a princess, she goes away, trying to find in nature what she could not find in civilization. Not only did Dorothy Damianakes write the script, but she also directed the production. With her associates, she sought to secure the real spirit of the Louis XVI court. Music for the Partheneia, " There V as a Shepherdess, " was under the supervision of Professor Modeste Alloo of the Music Department. THE BLl GOLD 5 Late. ROAD SHOW COUZDUXS GLEE CLUB ROAD SHOW THE fifteen acts which comprised the program of the Fall Road Show of the Glee Club %vere well chosen and splendidly handled. Everything from deep, rich Negro spirituals to the latest jazz numbers appeared for the delectation of the audience. The versatile composition of the Glee Club, as well as the excellent direction of " Brick " Morse, succeeded in producing a splendid performance. One of the best numbers was the entire Glee Club ' s singing of the Negro spirituals " Swing Low " and " Hev ' n Hev ' n. " " Hail to California " Varsity and Freshman Glee Clubs Orchestra . . Charles Richardson, leader Songs Harold Rosenblum, Francis Knorp " A Tragedy " Richard Erickson Bass Solo Clyde Diddle " Waggle o ' the Kilt " RayOnno Classic Dances R. " Erickson, T. Bailey, W. Mabec ' Cello Solo M. B. Cutler " Ma, Pa, and Me " . . J. B. Tolcs Songs and Dances Joe Kelley -KV W 5 THEBLUE6PGC D ] v===== === == = - ELAINE RYAN and J. EVERT SMITS Combined Authors of the Farce Jack JUNIOR FARCE AND CURTAIN RAISER BOTH the Farce and the Curtain Raiser of this year ' s Junior Class were satires. The Farce dealt with the pledging system now in vogue in sororities and fraternities; the Curtain Raiser with the murder- mystery, shot-in-the-dark type of drama now popular. Elaine Ryan and J. Evert Smits collaborated on the Farce. George S. Albee wrote the Curtain Raiser. CAST OF THE CURTAIN RAISER GEORGE S. ALBEE Author of the Curtain Raiser Sydney Ehrman Cynthia Lona Mosk The Medical Student. Betty Scoble The Grind Mell Jacobs The Professor . Edward Rich His Daughter Dorothy Black The Janitor William Cowan There is no doubt that the two plays were successes. The extremely amusing reappearances of good ol ' Jim Harmon, who absolutely refuses to die, make the humorous situations of the Curtain Raiser, " Murder. " The complications of " No Lady " arise from Edgar ' s impersonation of a girl. He, disguised as Sally, not only is introduced to several of the girls, but is bid and pledged to a sorority by them. Of course there is the final denouement, at which time the three pairs of lovers settle all the complications. CAST FOR " NO LADY " " Sally Clendenim " D. J. Peninger Edgar Ellis D. J. Peninger Betty Bright Elizabeth Eader Sam Smith Henry Seiss Susie Smith ... Barbara Henshall Ollie Clendenim Richard Erickson Peggy Walker Evalyn Henderson Norman Hardy. . . Charles Pracht Jack Curtis Harrington McGowan Tom a voice Jack Ross Dick two feet Joseph P. Kelly Harry a banjo Carlton Spridgen , [ 244 ] IT1E BLUE GOLD SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA rTTOP of the Night, " by Mary Mattison, was JL selected for the 1926 Senior Extravaganza. Differ- ing from the general run of extravaganzas, it deals with fantastic people rather than college students. All the old characters we knew so well when we were young come back to life and take part in the plot. The title derives its mean- ing from the fact that all these characters, inhabitants of a famous toy shop, awaken to activity on the stroke of midnight. Stress has here been placed on the book rather than on the extravaganzas which characterized former Senior Class plays. Because of this fact, Irving Pichel, former member of the University faculty, was selected to direct the production. Arthurine Thornton composed the music. MAT MATTISON, AUTHOR MADELINE Coixni, Leading Woman Jo-Jo . Punch . . . Dead-Eye Dick Golliwog . Jack-in-Box Chinky Boy Tillio . . Dingle Danny David . Terry Phil ' . . . . Pro Con . CAST Clyde Diddle Donald Blanchard Burton Van Tassel Edward Duerr Joseph Kelly Chris Quayle Harold Rosenblum Robert Leggc Robert Fouke Edward McDonald Harold Stump Russell Grcgory John French Monty . Butterfly Flossie . Jinglyjane Poppet . Fleurctte Mammy Carolcc Pete . Gay . Sally Ann Alvsa CAST Conrad Kahn Jean Worthington Mildred Brown Wanda Plincz Margaret Clegg Audrey Cockrell Edith Carlson Madeline Cornell Marjoric McGuirc Christal Maston Thclma Kuhlmann Helen Gardner A FEU DEBATING I fr T I THE BLUE GOLD ADMINISTRATION CALIFORNIA ' S DEBATING SEASON THE 1925-26 debating season at California can be characterized as one of serious difficulties. In- experienced men had to be trained, and administrative problems were frequently encountered. In spite of disturbing elements, however, debates were arranged, well managed, and the teams took the platform on all occasions fully prepared to represent the University in forensics. This season has set a standard of achievement which coming years will find most difficult to surpass or even 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. To Mr. E. Z. Rowell, faculty forensics adviser, goes greatest credit for this success. He has stanchly supported the better type of debati ng, emphasizing scholarly discussion rather than rhetorical argument. He, assisted by Mr. Stanbury, the forensics manager, has prepared the activity for future prosperity. WOMEN ' S DEBATE California women have had but one intercollegiate contest this season . It was a triangular affair between Stanford, Southern Branch, and California on the question, " Resolved, That Babbitt can be justified. " No decision was rendered on the debate itself, but on the merits of the question the affirmative received the majority of votes from the audience. Thework of thewomen in debating has shown exceptional qual- ities, and the development of debating as an activity for women is being watched with great interest. [248] THE BLL STANFORD DUAL DEBATE R SOL ED, That the ideal of democracy is a mistaken sentiment, ' ' was the subject for the first contest on the 1925-26 schedule. The affirmativ e was upheld by A. E. Weinberger ' 26 and Philip Broughton ' 27. The negative team was composed of Gerald Bridges ' 26 and Stuart Strong ' 28. The debates were held on November 21st in Berkeley and on November 22d at Stanford. Because of the unusual character of the subject and because of the originality and freshness of its treatment, it attracted considerable interest, and the debaters were the recipients of much favorable comment. Following the policy of Stanford and California, no decisions were given in either contest. OHIO WESLEYAX DEBATE California ' s intersectional debate was held on February 4th of the spring semester, the question being: " Resolved, That the -present polio- of extending governmental restriction of individual liberty is to be condemned. " Ohio Wesleyan proved throughout to be a most worthy, interesting, and lively opponent. Our debaters were Edwin J. Duerr ' 26, Aileen McCandless ' 26, and Philip S. Broughton ' 27. Both sides brought to this debate a very definite originality of attack which was of marked interest to those concerned in forensic activities. In respect to the wishes of the men from Ohio Wesleyan, California deviated from her usual policy of " no decision " debates. The victory of the debate was given by the three judges ' votes to Ohio. The de- bate was excellently worked out and developed, and was presented in a most commendable manner. -? s - Y] fl n 1 m THE BlIjE GOLD - - sr JOFFRE DEBATE EVERY year, the outstanding event for debaters at California and Stanford is found in the contest which concludes the yearly schedule at both schools. This is the contest for the Joffre Medal. Because of the tradition behind the debate it is considered by both institutions as the most important forensics event on the Coast. The competition for places is always very keen, and the posses- sion of the Joffre Medal is the ambition of every debater. The contest is held yearly and dates back as far as 1895- At that time, Baron deCoubertin, visiting the West, realized the importance of debating at the two institutions at Berkeley and Palo Alto. He desired to make French problems an ever-present consideration on the Coast and created a fund the proceeds of which were to furnish a yearly medal to the winner of an extemporaneous contest on some question pertaining to France. Originally this medal was known as the " Carnot Trophy, " but after the war, in honor of the great French general who visited the West and was present at one of the contests, the name was changed to the Joffre Medal. California was represented this year by Alvin E. Weinberger ' 26, Philip S. Broughton ' 27, and Ruth Clouse ' 27- These speakers were chosen in a preliminary tryout held early in the spring semester. The general subject for the contest this year was " France and the Locarno Pacts. " It is fortunate that such a timely topic could be selected. Ordinarily the requirement that the subject be one relating to France makes it necessary for an older and less popular subject to be selected. The world-wide interest in Locarno, however, made this year ' s topic an extremely interesting and important one. The Joffre Debate is one of the most difficult extemporaneous speaking tests devised. The specific subject for the debate is not announced to the speakers until two hours before the contest is to take rltace. In February a general subject is assigned. It is usually broad enough to enable any number of specific questions to be framed from its contents. For this reason, it is necessary for the speakers to prepare on every detail of the general question. April 20th was the date for the contest this year, and Berkeley was the scene of the battle of words. Last year it was held in Palo Alto, as it is on each odd year. A large audienc e always greets the speakers in this debate and 1926 was no exception to the rule. The honor which attends the winning of the Joffre Medal always encourages the highest quality of debate, so that this contest well deserves its important place on the schedule of intercollegiate debates. At the present time the members are working in anticipation of gaining this prized medal, the outcome of which will not be decided before the BLUE AND GOLD goes to press. [250 THE BLUE 6? GOLD UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO DEBATE CALIFORNIA, for the first time, sent a team to debate with another state, while a team remained at home to play host. California ' s affirmative team, composed of Paul W. Bruton ' 27 and Stuart S. Strong ' 28, remained at Berkeley, where, on the night of March 29th, it met the Colorado debaters who supported the negative of the question: " Resolved, That the United States should adopt the Mitchell air plan for the creation of a separate air force with coordinate departments of army, navy, and air. " The debate on the University of California campus drew quite an audience because of interest the Berkeley public had in the question. California ' s negative team had a dual duty in that on its way to Boulder, Colorado, it met the University of California Southern Branch team on the same question. The negative team had the pleasure of being the first California team to meet a Southern Branch debating team on the forensic platform. After their debate in the southern city, Charles S. Cressaty ' 25 and Alvin Weinberger ' 26 journeyed on to Boulder, where they met the Colorado affirmative debaters. The question of this debate was extremely pertinent in view of the tremendous interest in the Mitchell affair and the great amount of publicity given to it by the papers. Those who took part in the debate were able to give the audience an intelligent estimation of the merits on both sides of the ques- tion from a philosophical as well as a technical viewpoint. The negative teams in both cases presented, in addition to tactical and administrative objections to the plan, a more or less psychological criticism. It was contended, inasmuch as the United States was in no great danger of foreign attack, that such an extensive military policy would create an undesired psychological reaction in foreign nations. The result would be to encourage the race for military supremacy, which is a policy contrary to that constantly approved by the United States. The affirmative, on the other hand, contended that the United States was sorely in need of a more economic and efficient military organization. They stressed the tactical importance of the air fleet, and held that it could be most efficiently developed under a unified control. The debaters marked the beginning of a relationship in the forensic field between the Universities of Colorado and California. It is agreed by all that both schools were well represented and that the contests created an excellent impression, achieving a definite step in debating history and arousing the interest of the general public as well. It proved a decided incentive in the development of debating as a vital activity and helped to win for it the firm support of the students. It is hoped that debates may be held with Colorado again and that in time this may develop into an annual event. The University of California presented an exceptional team in the debates both with Colorado and with the Southern Branch, and it seems probable that the quality of work will be just as praiseworthy next year. r THE BLUE 6? GOLD T F. C. HARTWICK U. C. MEDAL |HE U. C. Medal Debate is an extemporaneous speaking con- test for undergraduates who have had no previous Varsity experience. Every year some topic of interest is chosen for dis- cussion. The procedure of this contest is similar to that used in the Joffre Debate. A general topic is assigned, and about three hours before the actual contest a specific subject based on the general one is selected. The general subject this year was Chief Vollmer ' s speech about the reform of penal institutions. The preliminary tryout eliminated all contestants for the medal with the exception of Harlan Fredericks ' 26, Robert Tobey ' 26, Paul Bruton ' 27, F. C. Hartwick ' 28, David Goddard ' 28, and George Moncharsh ' 28. The specific question selected for the final contest in which the above men participated was: " Resolved, That recidivists should be sentenced to prison for life. " F. C. Hartwick of Congress Debating Society was awarded the medal. The victory was well merited in the eyes of all those who listened to his well-thought-out and well-presented argument. He spoke with pleasing fluency and displayed an understanding of the subject worthy of commendation. INTERSOCIETY DEBATING The importance of debating societies and intersociety debating on the campus cannot be over- est mated. It is in the various societies that most debaters receive their preliminary training which later prepares them for Varsity contests. In the past, every society on the campus debated on an average of ten times a year. Such an extensive schedule was started at the beginning of this year. It was found, however, that most of the societies could not efficiently engage in so many contests, so the Forensics Council voted to abandon the current schedule. As a result of this action there have been no regularly scheduled contests. Many of the societies have challenged outside schools and other campus organiza- tions; others have been intensively training their speakers by holding informal discussions within the societies themselves. There are five regularly organized societies at the present time: Congress, Senate, and Centuriata, for men; Parliament and Philorthian, for women. All hold biweekly meetings, and aim to train their members by frequent practice in speaking, with criticism by more experienced debaters. A regular schedule is being drawn up by the Forensics Council which will provide for numerous intersociety contests in the future. It is also proposed that the society having the best record at the end of the year should be in some way rewarded by the other groups. A plan is being worked out now, and keen competition is expected during the coming season. -sfe- THE BLUE if GOLD y v X ' ' i - THT AJLKOUI Tiorax ARNOLD TROPHY DEBATE ONE of the old traditional campus debates which had been discontinued during the past few years was revived last year. In the past, one of the most important intersociety events was the Arnold Trophy debate on subjects related to China. A contest was held yearly for a period of five years. The name of the winner of thedebate and the nameof the society vsre engraved on the trophy. At the end of the five years the society whose mem- bers had been most often victorious received the trophy. The last trophy was won by the Senate Debating Society, and for the past three years there has been no other contest of this nature. Last year, however, the alumni of the University who now reside in China or are interested in it, presented a beautiful replica of the ' ' AJtar of Heaven " which is]to be the award for the society winning the majority of a series of contests to be held in the same manner in which the former debates for the Arnold Trophy were held. The subject for this year ' s contest is, " Resolved, That foreign powers should immediately surrender their extraterritorial jurisdiction in China. " Each society selected one speaker to represent it in the debate on March 30th. The contestants were Leonard S. Freer ' 26, Phoebe H. Bannister ' 27, Harland Frederick ' 27, George Moncharsh ' 28, and Julie A. Mosehauer ' 28. FRESHMAN DEBATING In a season replete with interesting debates, the University of California Freshman debaters held their own against their various opponents. Debates were arranged with Girls ' High School of San Francisco, Mills College, Lowell High School, and the Freshmen of the Junior College at Sacramento. The subjects included the Mitchell air plan and the regulation of the press. For the Stanford debate, held in the spring semester, the question of light wines and beers was discussed. The following Freshmen have been active in the Freshman Debating Society, and have participated in the various debates: Charles Anderson, Melvin Belli, Helen Damon, Sanford Goldner, Ida Hirsch, Arnold Leib, John Reese, and John Weigle. The Freshman debaters have been coached by members of the Varsity debating teams. They have brought to a conclusion a very successful year of collegiate de- bating, and can be considered as the source of future Varsity material. In addition to the invaluable knowledge and understanding of current topics gained by the research in their subjects, those actively participating in Freshman debating have had the opportunity of developing and perfecting their individual modes of address under the tutelage of expert coaches. . THEBLUEyGOLD " MADAME SHERRY THOSE who were fortunate enough to see the Treble Clef presentation of " Madame Sherry, " a light opera by Otto Hauerbach and Karl Hoschna, spent an evening of thorough enjoyment. The opera itself is an old one, but that made it all the more enjoyable because in it was a certain thread of melody seldom found in the musical comedies of today. The success of the play, however, lay in the spirit and the verve of the principals and chorus, who gave young life to the flowing old tunes. Yvonne came. near to being perfect. Her stage presence was good, but the individuality of her characterization came from the warmth of her voice and the indefinable charm of her personality. Lulu was an ideal dancer and her performance was extremely smooth. The dual role of Catherine and Madame Sherry was flawlessly handled, while that of Theophilus Sherry, one of the most difficult in the opera, was so well done that it brought a constant stream of laughter from the audience. Edward Sherry fitted easily and naturally into the hero part. His voice had all the spontaneity of one thoroughly accustomed to the stage. All the vigor and fire of a Spanish senorita emanated from Pepita, whose rich, full singing charmed her hearers. About the only thing which surpassed the excellent interpretation of the part of Philippe, the janitor, was the directing by John Eldredge, who played the part of Philippe. The portrayals of Leon- ard Gomez and Hector adequately completed the performance. The Treble Clef Chorus furnished a tuneful and colorful background for the opera, and also for the " extras " given by Myrtle Wilen, Joe Kelly, Dorothy Damianakes, and Elizabeth Scoble. A large part of the success of the opera was due to Mr. Paul Steindorff, its musical director. With a flick of his baton he held the entire production together and encouraged the members to do their best. A week after the performance, the play was repeated at the Livermore Veterans ' Hospital. The outstanding song interpretations were those of " Every Little Movement Has a Meaning All Its Own, " " I ' m All Right, " " You Can ' t Argue, Can You? No! " and " We Are Only Poor, Weak Mortals After All . " Lulu Evalyn Henderson Catherine Beauel Gibbins Philippe John Eldredge Edward Sherry Barry King Leonard Gomez Sidney King Pepita Carolyn Anspacher Yvonne Sherry Ethel McNeill Theophilus Sherry Conrad Kahn Hector Philip Kearney y nr H THE BLUE cr GOLD Margaret Anuncnnan Chispa Barnes Helen Braoche Margaret Davis . Evelyn De Marti Hartic Dickie Fleurctte Dowdell A G OCP or THE OILGAXCATION TREBLE CLEF MEMBERS GRADUATE Adele Hagcn SENIORS Myrtle Doyle KarlaEdson Mabel Brans Doris Farrel Bcauel Gibbins Charlotte Hatch Evalvn Hurlbut Dollyc Jones Minna Liberman Helen Mass Edna Sutherland Marion Sheffield Evelyn Sword Margaret Yates Carolyn Auspacher Gracemarie Feehan Elizabeth Harrold Evclvn Henderson Mary Hafins Marjoric Mallon Bowie Florence Clark Blanche Coodere Esther Cox ? BC Gatdi a JUNIORS Helen Morgan Helen Rohl Rosalind Shepard Sarah Sloane SOPHOMORES Loral eeMay Marion Pimental Helen Warren FRESHMEN Bemice Hackett Kcllie Hall Mazi Hovi Enid Lippow Marion Minncy OFFICERS Prrsidtmt . . Vict-Praulatt. Secretory . . Tri nrtr . . Hiitfritm . Aatmfattst . . . Aissstamt Afctmfamtt Direct Leah S weyd Ruby Tadich Anita Ticmroth Dorothv Trcfethan Virginia Tern- Elma Voorhces Mingon Myrop Leona Schicltz Ruth Sheir Helen Whiting Leslie Willard . Charlotte Hatch Helen Morgan . Beauel Gibbins . Doris Farrel . Evelyn De Malta Margaret Yates - Chispa Barnes [ Anita Ticmroth Margaret Fish . Elma Voorhecs Pau! Steindorff THE BLUE GOLD xx THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' BAND Austin A. Armer Edwin Arvazian Neil F. Beeson O. Conrad Bergland Laurence Binsacca Henry C. Bishop Eldon W. Borell Charles P. Bourne George Bray Earl C. Brooks Walton Carey A. H. Castlege Tom Chapman Oliver Christianson Frederick Cooper C. C. Gushing Edmund A. Cykler Lloyd N . Day Ben Deitch Madison Devlin E. S. Dixon Harold Driver Laurence Duffield Glenn Enke Harvie Freed Hubert E. Geisreiter Edwin Ghiselli Malcolm Hadden Rodney Hadden H. Herlihy Harold Heiner A very Hicks Albert L. Hilliard James Hogin Wynn Hoskins John T. Howell A. M. Hunkins Sterling Hunkins Raymond Johanson John W. Johnson Richard W. Kessel Reginald Krieger E. A. Krisher Lesser M. Lazarus Harold Levy Victor Ligda Paul May George C. Melvin William Wilson Elmer R. Miller Lloyd R. Miller Mack Nason Edgar Nosier E. E. Pederson Lowell Peterson Herman Raney William Rhodes C. Richardson Charles Richardson Earle Rogers Howerton Selby F. A. Silviera B. P. Tatum J. N. Taylor George H. Toody Frank W. Viers Ralph V. Vincent Fred Wasson George E. Watkins Lyndon B. Watson Leo Westwater Fred L. Whittlesey Norman F. Wihr The Californian Band has reached a higher stage of perfection than ever before. It consists of over seventy members, whereas the maximum has never exceeded fifty-five. This year the members of the band were equipped with new capes, which made their appearance much more striking. The A.S.U.C. Band is present at every important athletic contest and rally. For the first time a concert was presented before the football games both at Los Angeles and at the California-Stanford Big Game. On April 4th the band presented a concert in the Greek Theatre. This was an entirely new thing for it to attempt. The program selected was as follows : Overture from " Zampa " Herald Waltz Espana Waldteufel Mascarade Suite Lacombe Marche Russe Ganne ! fel T THE BLUE cr GOLD WIND IxmL ' uzvT S-imi or THE UJUVUMTT OECHHTTA A. S. U. C. ORCHESTRA FACULTY Prof. Modeste Alloo Prof. Glen Havden A. W. Lewis ' 28 ALTO C. E. Nosier ' 28 BASSOON F. Wasson ' 29 FLUEGELHORN C.A.Wikox ' 27 BAJUTOXE G. C. Melvin ' 26 STUBLZ R. C. Krieger ' 27 OBOE B. P. Tatum ' 29 FLUTE A. A. Arrocr ' 24 S. Fiske M. B. Hadden ' 29 L. Binsacca ' 29 A. Glenn ' 29 SAXOPHONE L. M. Lazarus ' 29 F. Vicrs ' 29 I R. Vincent ' 28 E. C. Brooks ' 29 F. M. Darrow ' 28 H. E. Driver ' 29 F E. Colder ' 27 A. Heinic ' 26 CLARINET A. L. Milliard ' 27 H. M. Lew ' 27 E. L. Miller ' 28 W. Richards ' 26 L. J. Taylor ' 27 TROMBONE T. Capman ' 26 M. Delulin J. E. Hogin ' 27 TRUMPET D. E. Christiansen " 27 W. W. Hoskins ' 29 BASS E. A. Cyklcr ' 26 V. W. Ligda ' 28 W. B. Rhodes ' 29 _ 55_ THE BLUE GOLD B RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS i ELIEVING that the numerous defeats and indicisive actions of the Federal troops in the early months of the Civil War were due to lack of an adequate officer personnel, Congress, in 1862, passed the Morrill Act. By its terms certain tracts of the public lands were to be given to the states in order to establish educational institutions in which, among other subjects, military science was to be taught. In this way Congress hoped to assure the nation of a large number of trained officers in the event of a great national emergency. The University of California was chartered in 1868, and in 1870 the State of California accepted a grant of land under the provisions of the Morrill Act. That the University of California aided the nation by accom- plishing its share toward fulfilling the purpose of the Morrill Act is evidenced by the large number of officers which it contributed to the United Spates Army and Navy during the Spanish- American and World Wars . In 1873 the University Cadets were organized into three small com- panies. Today the University R. O. T. C. consists of a complete Infantry regiment, composed of fifteen companies, including headquarters, howit- zer, service, three machine-gun companies, and nine rifle companies; an Air Service group, consisting of three squadrons; four batteries of Coast Artillery; an Ordnance Unit; and a Medical Unit at the Medical College in San Francisco. The advanced course in military for those having completed two years of lower-division work has been increasing rapidly in recent years, until this year there are 156 student officers in the Infantry Unit as compared with 94 last year. The growth in the other units is proportionate. In the Infantry Unit, the headquarters company is composed of former high-school officers and others with previous military experience. The instruction in this company includes military intelligence, sketching, map reading, and advanced study of infantry weapons. The howitzer company gives instruction in the mechanics and tactical use of the light mortar and the 37-mm. gun. The service company, of which the band is a part, studies infantry COLONEL NANCE [ 262 3 THE BLl GOLD XX XX Js drill and the problems of military transportation. The band has main- tained the high standard which has characterized it since its establish- ment. The work studied by the machine-gun companies includes cart drill, gun drill, field stripping, functioning and nomenclature of the machine gun. The rifle companies offer instruction in close and extended order drill, musketry, rifle marksmanship, tent pitching, and map reading. The equipment of the Coast Artillery Unit includes an 8-inch howitzer, a 155-mm. gun, a 75-mm. gun, and a 3-inch anti-aircraft gun mounted on a truck. The instruction deals with ammunition, care of the pieces, fire- control systems, plotting boards, and ballistics. The Air Sen-ice offers instruction in map reading, theory of flight, communications, and artillery contact. This unit has a splendid laboratory contain ing a mounted airplane, several motors, and numerous airplane machine guns. The Ordnance Unit instructs the students in the mechanics and function- ing of military materiel, including heavy artillery and projectiles, the lighter weapons, and motor trucks. The University of California Resen-e Officers ' Training Corps has been on the War Department ' s list of " Distinguished Colleges " since the list was originated in 1914. This honor is conferred each year upon a limited number of colleges and universities having especially efficient units of the R. O. T. C. This record is equaled only by Cornell ' s Field Artillery Unit, and is unequaled by any large unit comprising more than one branch of the service. It is hoped that this record will be continued. The personnel of the staff of the Military Department has undergone a few changes this year. Captain N. S. Edmond replaced Major E. C. Waddill, who is now at the General taff School. Captain L. W. Goeppert, C. A. C., and Captain E. H. Stillman, C. A. C., were added to fill the vacancy left by Lieutenant B. F. Manning and to meet the rapid growth of this unit. Lieutenant E. G. Arnold replaced Captain F. H. Moore, who was transferred to the University of Oregon. Due to the fact that enrollment in the Air Sendee Unit is no longer restricted to students in the engineering colleges, this unit has expanded so greatly that Lieutenant F. M. Bartlett, A. S., was added to the staff to assist Major Peabody, who is in charge of the Air Sen-ice Unit. THE BLUE 6? GOLD RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS BAND IN PARADE STAFF OFFICERS PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS John T. Nance, Col. U.S. A., Retired SUPPLY OFFICER Francis R. Hunter, Maj. U. S. A., Retired INFANTRY John C. Howard, Capt. Inf. Reginald H. Kelley, William McC. Chapman, 1st Lieut. Inf. John S. Switzer, Jr., Neil S. Edmond, Capt. Inf. AIR SERVICE George H. Peabody, Maj. A. S. U. Frank M. Bartlett, 1st Lieut. A. S. U. COAST ARTILLERY Charles D. Y. Ostrom, Capt. C. A. C. Edmond H. Stillman, Capt. C. A. C. Lloyd W. Goeppert. ORDNANCE Roland W. Finger, Maj. Ord. Dept. Elijah G. Arnold, 1st Lieut. Inf. George D. Condren, Capt. Inf. Maj. Inf. Capt. Inf. Capt. C. A. C. THE BLl GOLD R. H. Berg F. H. Boland P. E. Buschncr E. G. Chandler L. S. Chaplin D. M. Addison G. E. Allison A. A. Barric W. T. Beard B. Chinn C. R. Clar A. G. Austin L. W. Bardin G. F. Bridges P. F. Byrne R. O. T. C. iNfANTM DlILU.SC CAPTAINS R. W. Chase G. E. Fullerton A. M. Hunkins W. E. Locke R. C. Ploss C. O. Stallman H. B. Cock W. A. Gabriel J. M. Kent C. J. Lutgen S. H. Post A. R. Thorsen H. C. Colbv W. S. Gardiner P. S. Lawlcr F. G. Montealegre S. O. L. Robinson H. N. Young A. D. Darr ' M. V. Harris A. C. Lewis E. F. Morgan A. B. Ryan M. C. Fahrney W. Hart I. W. Linlahr G. S. Mushct H. L. Schnoor FIRST LIEUTENANTS H. Crcbbin J. T. Hamilton W. E. Jones J. B. Lagen H. M. Parker R. W. Smith E. A. Cykler R.R.Hammond, Jr. C. P. Kahn C. L. Lathrop Jr. E. R. Pcixotto C. S. Wilcox C. Ekoos H. J. Harris J. A. Kcrr A. C. Loosely E. T. Peters J. I. Wise A. A. Frost G. E. Hersev W. J. Kingsley H. S. Luske ' R. H. Rich P. F. Hagen W. T. Hess L. A. Klein W. T. Murphy W. P. Schwartz J. Hall P. T. Hoetzcl R. A. Klump E. M. Mrak P. D. Schwobcda SECOND LIEUTENANTS G. D. Camp L. Harper R. L. Hubach R. W. Lawrence T. A. Moncure G. F. Street J. A. Dixon L. D. Hertcrt G. D. Ingraham J. J. McMillan R. A. Parker G. F. Tinkler H. J. Fallai L. I. Hoffman E. G. Johnson F. C. Mohr D. R. Relfe G. L. Webber G. H. Groom C. T. Hohenthal R. B. Lawlcr S. W. Moncurc A. B. Stevens S. H. Wright " THE BLUE GOLD {K - sr TALMS OF VICTORY What will we do to the Stanfordites On that great day ! We ' ll celebrate them on that night , After the play. We now declare our hoodoo ' s gone Victory is here. Hit ' em again, boys! Hit ' em again, boys! Harder! REFRAIN Palms of Victory, Palms of Glory , Palms of Victory we shall win. Cali-Cali- -form a ! Palms of Victory, Palms of Glory , Palms of Victory we shall win. How do you think we ' ll be thatdayl Anything but cross ! What will the red-shirts have to say After their loss? Fill then a bumper to the brim, For we have won. Do it again, boys! Do it again, boys! Often. PROGRESSIVE CAUFUKNIA I TALM ICTORY What will ue Je it the Stanfordites On that great day ! We ' ll celebrate tbtm on that night , After the i We now declare ottr hoodoo ' s gone Victii: igaiT ' . ; ' fi again, boys ' . Harder: K AIN Pal . ' .- , Palms of Glory, Palms of Victory wt shall win. -Cali-fornia . ' Palms ' Victory, Palms o j Glory , Palm ! of Victory we shall win . .t ! e II be that day ' ? ross . ' -shirts have to say . ' i a bumftr to the brim, ' )oit afritn, boys ' . Y PROGRESSIVE CALIFORNIA THE BLUE GOLD I Ou CAL FIELD CALIFORNIA ' S ATHLETIC PROGRESS THE first athletic field which California possessed, West Field, was laid out and made usable by the actual work of students who by hand cleared the place of rocks and evened the ground. The outfits which the men wore they for a time had to furnish themselves. Men even ran the track barefoot. Later, however, California Field was made possible, and this gave California a quarter-mile track on a par with the tracks of Eastern universities. This field was none too good, and the bleachers, although fairly large, were soon far too small to accommodate the crowds attending games. Three years ago, through- the liberal subscriptions of alumni and students, the great Memorial Stadium was made possible at last, marking one of the biggest steps in the athletic history of California and giving to California the finest in fields and in bleachers. We owe tribute to those athletes who fought for California and to those who made athletics possible, even under the greatest hardships; those who carried through the years that indomitable spirit of fight and perseverance that is so characteristic of all true Californians. THE BLUE y GOLD NORTH HALL, THE OLD STUDENTS ' CENTER STUDENT GOVERNMENT GROWTH WE little realize what a gift we have in our system of student government or what thought, trial, and real fight have gone into the molding of the student body organization as it stands today. We forget the years during which the work was carried on under the greatest diffi- culties and hardships in the crowded quarters in the basement of North Hall. We probably do not know of those men who, confident of the possibilities and potential greatness of California, gave their best in thought and work to formulate for their fellow students a stable foundation on which to build a smooth-working, practical, and efficient organization among her students. They, under the tutelage and encouragement of the president, Benjamin Ide Wheeler, evolved an almost perfect system of government and put it to work. After the death of Professor Henry Morse Stephens, a man who gave all his life to University work, by a union of the alumni fund, which had been slowly accumulated, and the Stephens Memorial Fund, it became possible for the student ' s dream to be at last realized in the form of the building we now have, Stephens Union. With the advantages we thus have it behooves us to carry on this system and keep vital those ideals for which our student government stands. s THE BLUi rOLD THE CAUPOIXIA CAMFUS IK 1868 CALIFORNIA ' S CAMPUS ADVANCEMENT IT was on an almost bare hillside that, over half a century ago, the University of California first opened its doors as an established institution. Old North and South Halls formed the University buildings, and it was about North Hall, especially, that the activity of the campus centered. The first graduation was held in this building, in its assembly room, seating about three hundred people. Picture the campus with practically its only greenery the few old oaks down Strawberry Canyon and then turn to a thought of the campus as it stands today with its tall trees, broad green lawns, and vivid shrubbery, its beautiful paths, and its massive buildings. What buildings California has! one of the finest scientific libraries in the world; excellent administrative and instruction accommodations; Stephens Union, devoted to student government alone; the Greek Theatre, unique in setting and con- struction; and the Stadium, the finest of bowls in the most perfect of locations. It is difficult for us to realize what those early Californians faced, what vision they had as they set about to create that heritage we have today. Because they had the spirit and the strength to lay firm foundations and because they had the courage to give years of thought and patient work, they made it possible for our campus to come into the flower of its being. THE BLUE PGOLD OUR CAMPUS IN THE EARLY DAYS WHEELER HALL WHEELER Hall was completed in 1915- It is now an indispensable part of the University and is a center of student life as well as of intellectual endeavors. It is appropriate that the building which plays such a large part in college life should be named after one who has accomplished so much for the University as President Emeritus Benjamin Ide Wheeler has done. Wheeler Hall is the home of the College of Letters and Science, which has grown to be the largest college in the University. This growth is truly remarkable, for California was first a college of " Agriculture and Mechanical Arts. " It did not have a College of Letters and Science until March 23, 1868, when the College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts was combined with the College of California, which had been donated to the state. This was the beginning of the University we know today. The front steps of Wheeler Hall are the gathering place of the entire University. While in office, President Wheeler made the request that the women students gather at the east end of the steps, " under the oak, " and the men at the west side of the steps. This has become traditional. The steps are also the scene of impromptu rallies before athletic contests and a convenient place for hazing Freshmen. At these occasions the steps are crowded with cheering or laughing students. v - 5fs- BLUE GOLD SoracifOtf LABOK DAT, 1906 CALIFORNIA ' S BIG " C " OVER twenty years ago, the Classes of ' 07 and ' 08 built California ' s Big " C, " substituting the work of cons truction for the old Freshman-Sophomore class rush, -which they wished to abolish. It stands above the University on the eastern hills, a bright gold patch in the dark blue-green of the thick vegetation. Since it was built, the Big " C " has continually increased its part in college life, until today it has become sanctified by age and tradition. The Sophomore Class is its traditional guardian, must keep it golden, protect it from despoilers, and guard it all night before each Stanford-California contest. Recently, it has been covered with electric lights, which form a flaming " C, " and help to cheer the long vigil of the Sophomores. It may be seen from all pans of San Francisco Bay on a clear night, and is a gorgeous sight. The Big " C " is a symbol of California spirit, which incorporates the spirit of fair play, the will to win, and the quality of not losing one ' s head in victory or defeat. The flaming " C " is symbolic of California ' s flaming spirit on the verge of conflict. On Charter Day, March 23, the Sophomores pass the custodianship of the Big " C " to the Freshmen, w r ho take up the task of protecting and caring for it. SOHUMOU LABOR DAT, CLASS or 1927 Yv T THE BLUE 6? GOLD UNIVERSITY PROGRESS WE can not but wonder at the rapid strides the University has taken in size since the graduating class of 1873 met to receive their diplomas and the recent occasion when the graduating class of 1925 assembled together for the last time in the great Memorial Stadium. How many of the twelve members of the Class of 1873 had a vision of what was to come and could see the two thousand four hundred and seventy-five members of theClass of 1925 on theirSeniorPilgrimagewending their way slowly through the beautiful surroundings and by the magnificent structures which make up the present campus? Some of these young students of half a century ago may have had some idea of how the University would grow in size, but it is doubtful if they had any idea that it would grow from a handful of students to its present position as one of the largest educational institutions in the world. What wonder and amazement the student of 1873 would feel when he gazed upon the Class of 1925 at the graduation ceremonies which were held in the Memorial Stadium, the only structure large enough to accommodate the graduates and their friends! What a contrast would be presented when he recalled his own graduation! Does the future hold a still larger University? The story of the past has been beyond the most vivid imagination. Who can tell the story of the future? THE BLl GOLD FUTURE CALIFORNIA A TREAT improvement is being made in the appearance of the campus by the addition of the Hearst Memorial Gymnasium for women. This is the newest building to be erected upon our campus. Another structure which will be built soon is the new Auditorium, a sketch of which is given at the top of the page. This will take care of a pressing need for an auditorium which has been served very inadequately by the transformation of old Harmon Gymnasium into an assembly hall and also by the use of Wheeler Auditorium. The thought of Harmon Gymnasium brings up a painful subject once more. Some time ago there was considerable agitation over providing a suitable men ' s gymnasium for one of the largest universities in the world. This demand for a new gymnasium was not based on an imaginary need but one which for several years had been all too real. Even-one realizes the necessity for a new building, but no one seems to be able to do anything about it. A beginning has been made by setting aside a fund for the purpose, but without some financial encouragement this fund will unfortunately remain useless until by accumulation of its own interest in the years to come it will reach the amount needed for a new building. Despite the gloomy outlook in regard to relief for tottering Harmon, the general prospect is promising if we may accept the improvement of the past as a criterion. pg IE BLUE 6J GOLD p = = 1 vc -yC vc M II . ,4- I 1 FIGHT ' EM! Down from the North came the Purple and Gold, To skin our Golden Bear; Washington ' s ' leven can never hold The charge of our mighty Bear. Our team on the field is a line of steel, And every man is game; When the strength of the Blue and Gold they feel, Those Northmen will be tame. CHORUS ' f So fight, fight, fight, FIGHT, FIGHT, FIGHT, FIGHT. FIGHT. a FIGHT for the Blue and Gold, And our team on the field will not bend, break, or yield, For they ' ll fight like Big ' ' C ' ' teams of old. And every time they buck our line, J We ' re sure our team will hold; for victory means fame for California ' s name t So fight, FIGHT, FIGHT ' em, California. Words by H. E. KOWALSKI ' 16 Music by I. B. KORNBLUM ' 17 , 1 _ 5 Sc ' -Xr Sr sX sX X( ' S====2 ===2 : $Z 3=====2$== = g- 1 1 y 5 FlCHT ' E Down from the North came tie I ptrple and ( . To skin our Golden Bear; Washington ' s ' leven can never The charge of our mighty ; Our team on the field is a line of " ft eel, And every man is game; When the strength of the Blue a, ul Go!, Those Northmen will be . ' CHO So fight, fight, fight, FIGHT, i FIGHT, FIGHT, | HGWLTforthcBlutan And our team on the field will For they ' II fight like Big ' brrak, or yield, Id. And every time they buck our , We ' re sure our team For victory means fame for Cal joniia ' s name - So fight, FIGHT, FIGHT . ' ' , Califori Words ly H. E. KOWALSKI ' 16 Music hv I. B. KORNBLUM ' 17 . - fe THEBLUE ?GOLD 1 XX XN ; XN WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE kEPRESENTATIVES from every major activity on the campus meet as the Women ' s Executive Committee to discuss prob- lems of interest to the college women. These representatives are leaders of their various activities, and thus are better able to present the different phases of the work they supervise. Madeleine Putnam ' 26, women ' s representative to the Welfare Council, presides as chairman, and Marion Clymer ' 26, vice- president of the A. S. U. C., assists in directing its activities. Throughout the year many questions have been brought up by different members of the committee. An arrangement was made with the Superintendent of Grounds for a light to be fixed on Stephens Union to illuminate the face of the Campanile at night. This committee also presented Helen Wills ' 27 with the book ends which were the gift of the University. The members enter- tained with a luncheon the women of the Southern Branch who were in Berkeley for the football game with St. Mary ' s College. The Friday afternoon teas, under the direction of Edith Ross ' 26, chairman of the social committee, were very popular this year. One of the most interesting was a circus tea, a profusion of balloons giving the proper atmosphere. Two equally successful ones were the Hawaiian and Hallowe ' en teas. Ethel Trask, last year ' s social chairman, supervised a fashion show. The apparel was loaned by a San Fran- cisco concern, campus women serving as models. Dean Lucy Stebbins approved of all the clothes as appropriate in price and style for University women. Alice Allsworth ' 26, chairman of the women ' s rooms committee, sent letters to all sororities and organized boarding houses asking that the women cooperate with her in the supervision of the women ' s club rooms. The Women ' s Executive Committee, working with the Women ' s Council, is able to reach practically all women students of the University. It is only through knowledge of this cooperation that the com- mittee feels competent to offer solutions to the various problems which are brought before it. All decisions are presented to the University women at large by the members of the Executive Committee, through the various activities, by members of the Women ' s Council, and through announcements in the various houses they represent. TOE BLl GOLD PRYTANEAN FETE THE Prytanean Fete, in the guise of a treasure ship, sailed to success this year, with Ruth Norton ' 25 at the helm. The name " Seven Seas " was chosen as significant of the general motif of the Fete. Five ships sailed the seas, manned by the mem- bers of the different committees and rocked by the blue and green waves that billowed against the sides of the ships. Various color schemes were typical of the different booths, but the shades of wine, purple, blue, and green were predominant in the decorations of the Fete as a whole. A particularly vivid spot was the old English tavern ship. On the prow of the boat a dragon ' s head was carved, as a sign of the inn. The boat itself was blue, with green-and-yellow-striped sails. The old English custom of a fireplace and cupboard was carried out, while wai tresses dressed as peasants served ale and doughnuts on pewter ware. The fortune-telling booth was a Turkish scene, vivid with many colored hangings and effectively costumed Turkish attend- ants. Fortunes were told in all kinds of ways by horoscope, cards, crystal gazing, shifting sands, and many other such mysterious fashions. A Spanish galleon was stranded on the rocks in a particularly rough part of the sea. These rocks, covered with seaweed, starfish, and other ocean plant and animal life, made the ascent to the theatre booth slippery and perilous. However, the entertainment furnished by the committee in charge made the effort well worth while. A skull and crossbones marked the side of one ship. On the deck of this boat members of W. A. A. held exhibition matches of tumbling, wrestling, fencing, and other athletic stunts. The decorations of this ship were shades of wine, purple, and blue. Dancing was conducted as a concession in the center of the gymnasium. The lighting and other decorations gave the effect of dancing on the waves and helped very successfully to carry out the illu- sion of a sea. Members of Golden Bear, Senior men ' s honor society, assisted the reception committee, appointed by Prytanean. Seated on an island of the sea, the women, in their varicolored evening dresses, formed, even in the kaleidoscopic colors of the many decorations, a spot of additional brightness. RUTH Nomro f Prytanean Fete PMTAXEAS FETE COMMITTEE IN Comoce BLUE 6? GOLD m THE GROUP SYSTEM THE Women ' s Group System which was introduced on the campus last year as a means of bringing nonorganized women into closer touch with various activities and causing them to become better acquainted with their fellow students proved so successful that it has been adopted as a permanent institution. Under the direction of Ada Burrell ' 26 this year, it has accomplished much toward its purpose. Both the members of the committee and the women of the various groups have found it a very interesting part of university life. THE YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Under the directorship of Marjory Bridge ' 26, the Y. W. C. A. has had a very successful year. The Freshman department has been done away with, but Freshman women are eligible for all committees. The Freshman discussion groups have been of particular importance this year, and every effort has been made to encourage new students to take an interest in them. During the fall semester two interesting dinners were held, one being the Asilomar Reunion and the other the International Dinner. The latter was preceded by a debate on the World Court. More than three hundred and fifty women were present. The big event of the spring semester was the Asilomar Banquet held for the purpose of kindling interest in the convention held each summer. fir CABINET OF THE YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION +4+S %+ ? THE BLl .D XN N ' ADVOEKS FALL SEUESTEK WOMEN ' S ADVISORY SYSTEM THE advisory system for Freshman women has each year been more effective in accomplishing its pur- pose of introducing women entering the University for the first time to the academic and social life of the campus. Under the leadership of Georgiana Gerlinger ' 26 it reached its most successful year. Letters of advice and welcome were written to matriculating Freshmen during the summer, and each adviser met her Freshman as soon as possible after her arrival in Berkeley or on the campus. Various sororities held open house for luncheon and tea, and every endeavor was made by the Junior and Senior women to introduce each new student to a wide circle of friends. Mrs. W. Campbell held several teas throughout the year for all Freshman women and their advisers. A group of advisers and captains were appointed for each tea to assist in receiving. The usual receptions for both men and women were held at the beginning of the semester. Advisers kept in touch with their Freshmen throughout the entire year and frequent meetings were held by the captains of advisory groups and the assisting Seniors and Juniors to discuss plans. Freshman women were made to feel that from the moment they registered in the University they had become an integral part of campus life. IM ft :3 ADVBEXS STUNG SEMESTER WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS THE BLUE ' 6? GOLD WOMEN ' S BIG " C " SOCIETY THOSE who are elected to membership in the Women ' s Big " C " Society are chosen by a com- mittee composed of the coaches and managers of each sport. If the manager has not made her Big " C, " a member of the society is appointed to act in her place. The Big " C " is not awarded for athletic ability alone, as is the common opinion. Moreover, a number of prerequisites are required before a contestant may be the wearer of the Big " C. " She must be a general good sportsman in all athletic activities, as well as being proficient in two sports. A scholarship of eighteen per cent more grade points than units for the whole college course is required. The Big " C ' s " are awarded once a year at spring field day. The women who receive this award are organized into the Women ' s Big " C " Society. The members of this society perform many invaluable services, such as providing a loan fund for any graduate women students interested in physical education. The Big " C " Society has been an important factor in keeping vital the women ' s interest in athletics and in raising the general standard of activities. OFFICERS President V ice-President Treasurer Secretary . Mae O ' Connell Mary Parham Jill McDowell Ruth Robison Eleanor Bartlett Grace Burwell Norma Keech Eleanor Lyser Marie Henze HONORARY Sarah Davis GRADUATES Jill McDowell Marcella Murdock Mae O ' Connell Violet Marshall Josephine Guion Mary Parham Audrey Treichler Vera Wallstrum Ruth Robison Grace Zecherle ? _- ' THE BL ;OLD MEMBEBS OF Cacu " C " SOCIETY WOMEN ' S CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY CIRCLE " C ' s " are awarded even- Field Day to those women who have gained 600 points, deter- mined according to the W. A. A. system of point awards. Transfers must make 200 of these points at the University of California, so that the award represents service to this university as well as proficiency in sports. Points are given for first and second teams and squads, and other accomplishments in sports, such as marksman, sharpshooter, or expert rifleman, and passing certain tests in riding. One gradually builds up enough to win the gold " C " on a blue background. It represents the highest award based simply on points. Few girls win it in their Sophomore year, most of those who receive it being Juniors or Seniors. This award may also be won in the Graduate year. Grace Bur well Marianne Friend Hazel George Phvllis Harroon Vera Wallstrnm GKADCATES Nonna Keech Elizabeth Labarthe Eleanor Lvser Jill McDowell Marcclla Murdock Mae O Council Man- Parham Audrey Treichlcr Mabel Wiesendanger Marictte Beartic Rosa Bloxham Gladys Comstock Helen Crane SENICWS Amy Hengelsberg Nell Hollinger Elesc Kelley Ruth Meyer Grace Zechcrlc Fay Quiscnbcrry Rath Robisoa Margaret Smith Janet Wilson Lucille di Vecchio JUNIOIS Tannctte Jaloff Porter WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION IN the complex organization of work in W. A. A., the managers deserve credit, for they play important roles both as organizers and as workers. The association has two sets of managers. One set is elected by the organization at large, and has charge of sports as a whole. Working with these general managers of the sports are the class managers who are appointed to positions by the W. A. A. Council. These girls are chosen on the twofold requirement of capability and popularity with the girls inW. A. A. At a weekly meeting the general managers and class managers of sports come together for the pur- pose of discussion. It is this body that arranges schedules for the different games and later chooses the teams for the several sports. Tennis, Rifle Club, Crop and Saddle, life saving, and canoeing are yearly sports that is, women may go out for them in both the spring and fall semesters. During the fall semester two sports are added, team swimming and basketball, and in the spring semester hockey is included. It might be of interest to see how each sport operates. Twice weekly the canoeing girls hie them- selves to Lake Merritt to learn how to ' wield the paddle. One improves in this sport very quickly, but to participate in it one must pass the swimming test for canoeing, which includes plain diving, swimming sixty yards, and floating for one minute. At the head of this sport is Margaret Smith ' 26. Those who go out for tennis have the opportunity of participating in inter-organization tourna- ments. Girls merely interested in practicing may enter the continuous Round-robin tournament. In charge of this activity is Helen Gardner ' 26. There are three classes of swimmers engaged in this sport beginners, who are instructed at regular classes; advanced swimmers, who are provided for by the swimmers ' club; and life-savers, who, on the completion of work, are awarded Red Cross certificates of life-saving. Florence Shafer ' 26 is general manager for this sport. Basketball comes to the fore as a team sport. Interclass games are conducted and a trophy awarded to the victorious class. Grace Zecherle ' 26 serves as general manager for basketball. Rifle Club and Crop and Saddle are included in the Outing Club. Marie Caire ' 26 is president of Crop and Saddle, and Evelyn Corey ' 27 is president of Rifle Club. Each of the sports has, in addition to the general and class managers, a coach from the faculty who advises and confers with the managers on all matters of importance. THE BLl GOLD WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC MANACEKS MANAGERIAL SYSTEM THE majority of the decisions made as to the management and activities of W. A. A. come from the Athletic Council, the official administrative body of W. A. A. In the weekly meetings of the council discussion of appointment of managers is carried on. The council likewise appropriates funds which are required by the different sports and acts upon suggestions submitted to it by the policy committee of W. A. A. Officers of W. A. A., general managers of sports, the song leader, the editor of the News Letter, and a faculty adviser are privileged to sit on the council. Those who are members of the council this year are: Faculty adviser, Miss Violet Marshall; Graduate, Elva Haugen; Seniors, Helen Crane, Elese Kelley, Rosa Bloxham, Janet Wilson, Grace Zecherle, Margaret Smith, Ruth Robinson, Florence Shaffer, Helen Gardner, Marie Caire; Juniors, Lucille di Vecchio, Tannette Jaloff, Betty Rockwood, Evelyn Corey. Of great importance in the world of women ' s athletics is the publication of the national News Letter of the Athletic Conference of American College Women. By way of explanation, the A. C. A. C. W. is an affiliation of women ' s athletic associations of American colleges, and the annual News Letter is the official organ of the conference. News from all other colleges belonging to the organization is gathered and printed along with editorials by the officers and the articles on women ' s sports. The articles contain news notes and infor- mation of national interest, together with appropriate snapshots to illustrate them. Every three years A. C. A.C.W.has a national conference. At the conference held in 1924 in Berkeley it was decided California should take over the editing of the News Letter for three successive years. In addition to the material already mentioned, the News Letter prints a message from the national president of the association. The president is, at present, at Cornell University, and previously to this, California was the executive ' s home. Cornell will remain in office until 1927 when the fifth conference of A. C. A. C. W. will be held at Cornell. The editing of the News Letter is a responsibility that the W. A. A. of this University has assumed with great success. Ar the head of this year ' s publication is Tannette Jaloff ' 27, editor. Miss Jaloff has been, ever since her Freshman days, an active member of W. A. A. She has earned numerals in basketball, swimming, and hockey. Fay Quisenberry ' 26 is managing editor of the paper and is likewise very active in W. A. A. work. She has been appointed chairman of the entertainment for play-day between Mills College and California. The News Letter is circulated among the athletic personnel of the different universities. THEBLUE 6? GOLD WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL THE high standard of women ' s sports at the University of California is well exemplified in basket- ball. Basketball is a spring semester game and this year practice began on January 25th. Before the interclass games started, the girls were divided into two groups: first squad and second squad. Those who displayed skill in basketball, and who had a satisfactory scholarship average, were put on first squad. Those who were not up to first squad standard made up the second squad. So the series of interclass games were composed of first and second squad games. This arrangement proved very satis- factory because of its flexibility. Of course, those whose scholarship was not up to standard could not work up to squad No. 1 or make points in W. A. A., but the members of the first squad could. For example, if a girl on second squad played the game very well she was transferred to first squad. The reverse was just as true. A girl on first squad who did not prove her ability to stay on was changed to second squad. This classification enabled girls of diversified ability to have a chance to play in inter- class games, and also gave the girls an opportunity to work up to the first squad. Each class met every other class twice. For example, each first squad of a class met the first squad of each other class, and the second squad of each class met the second squad of every other class, making a series of twelve games. The Sophomores defeated all the other classes in first squad games, thereby winning the interclass basketball cup, as first squad games only counted toward the cup. Instead of numerals being awarded on the basis of first team, second team, and squad, as previously, they were made this year according to first, second, and third squads. If there are more than seven girls who are skilled enough and are up to first team standard, they receive numerals as the first team members do. If there are less than a full team of seven girls that are of first squad standard, just that number receive numerals. The same holds true of second and third squads. Basketball practice continued until Triangle Sports Day on April 10th, when mixed teams, six lower division and six upper division teams made up of girls from Stanford, Mills, and California, played on the same team. The coach this semester was Miss Guion, and she was assisted by the following managers: General manager, Grace E. Zecherle ' 26; Senior manager, Ruth Robison ' 26; Junior manager, Tannette JalofF ' 27; Sophomore manager, Grace Lunt ' 28; Freshman manager, Alice Whitney ' 29. Y . THE Bi SOLD CANOEING ON LAKE MERRITT THE waters of Lake Merritt have proved most inviting to the one hundred and sixty-six University of California women who signed up for canoeing at the beginning of the fall semester. Having passed the required swimming test, each girl entered into the sport with vim and enthusiasm to see who could prove most efficient in ' ' paddling her own canoe. ' ' No division was made this year into first and second teams, but every girl was assigned a place in the Regatta which closed the season, and spent her time practicing for the event in which she was entered. The Regatta and the form cup were won by the Seniors. The University is now the proud owner of five eighteen-foot featherweight canoes, painted dark blue and bordered with a gold stripe. Two of these canoes were purchased this year. A new member of the faculty, Miss Louise Cobb, was coach, and for the first time stunts were intro- duced into canoeing. These included tandem with two paddlers; end-to-end race, in which a rope was tied to two canoes and strength was displayed by the participants, each attempting to guide her canoe in an opposite direction; single race; crew race; and launching and paddling the canoes with two girls in each. Margaret S. Smith ' 26 was general manager, assisted by the following class managers: Freshman, Claire Robertson; Sophomore, Charlotte Mauk; Junior, Lucille di Yecchio ; and Senior, Elese Kelley. Final awards for skill and efficiency were made at the field day meet and were apportioned in the form of numerals as follows : Seniors, five; Juniors, six; Sophomores, four; Freshmen, four;Graduates, one. The following women made the All-California Team: Helen Crane ' 26, Amy Hengelsberg ' 26, Elese Kelley ' 26, Margaret Smith ' 26, and Lucille di Vecchio ' 27. There were no interclass races, but merely practice races during the last week in preparation for the Regatta. The Regatta itself was planned a long time ahead, and it was the goal to which every- girl aspired. The use of class decorations made it perhaps one of the most interesting and artistic displays given by University students. A great deal of time and attention was given to make the event as attractive as possible, due to the fact that it was the climax of the canoeing season. This event becomes a decided incen tive to the promotion of a higher grade of skill and agile per- formance; at the same time it encourages and crystallizes that spirit which, passed on from year to year, keeps vital the activity and causes an ever-increasing number to come out for this sport. It is this spirit which makes canoeing one of California ' s most popular sports. : THE HOCKEY TEAM IN ACTION WOMEN ' S HOCKEY TEAM COMPLETING one of the most successful seasons in its history at California, hockey, with two hundred and twenty-five players for the sport, culminated its matches with a Field Day exhibi- tion game between the Senior and Freshman classes. The score of this match ended in a 2-0 victory for the Seniors, who were awarded the Hockey Cup at the annual Field Day luncheon. The Freshman team won the right to play the Seniors by virtue of its victories over the Sophomore and Junior classes, th e former being defeated by a score of 8-1, and the latter, in a hard-fought game played largely in the dark, by the score of 7-3- From the beginning of the season in September until the end, November 14th, Hearst Field, the scene of the matches and practices, was crowded with enthusiastic girls who were out not only to win, but for the love of the sport. Each class was represented by at least two teams, and the graduates, not to be outdone, entered a team which defeated all the others, but was ineligible for the cup. Mrs. Toelle, the coach, was especially pleased over the showing made by the Freshmen, who, entering as novices, developed so much skill and teamwork that they entered the final match. At the Field Day luncheon, November 14th, the first team, second team squad, and all-California team members were announced. Numerals were awarded to those making the first teams, and the following received all-California hockey pins: Helen Crane ' 26, Elva Haugen ' 26, Amy Hengelsberg ' 26, Tannette Jaloff ' 27, Katherine Leaman ' 27, Gertrude Lowell ' 28, Bettse Marten ' 27, Ruth Meyer ' 26, Ida Mae Porter ' 27, Eleanor Strate ' 26, and Nell Hollinger ' 26. Mrs. Toelle was made an honorary member of the all-California team. Those making second teams and squads received points in the W. A. A. In order to receive points in the W. A. A., members were required to keep the health rules over a training period lasting for two months. The popularity of these rules was evidenced by the large number of girls who received points at the end of the season. The hockey team was so very successful because of the able management of Elva Haugen ' 26 and the four class managers. Miss Haugen was general manager and was assisted by Joyce Rockwood, Freshman manager; Elsie Hurt, Sophomore manager; Mae Porter, Junior Manager; and Nell Hol- linger, Senior manager. Because the coach gave unstintingly of her time, thought, and energy, and because of the large turnout and the close competition between the classes, hockey this year was a success, not only from the point of view of hockey technique, but also as a most fascinating sport for all participants. BLUE cr GOLD =a WOMEN ' S WOMEN ' S SWIMMING PERHAPS no greater enthusiasm is shown in women ' s sports than that displayed in swimming. The girls out for this sport are looking forward eagerly to the completion of the three new indoor pools being constructed in Hearst Gymnasium. These, it is hoped, will be ready for use next year. The fall program includes informal competition, a class in life saving, and regular swimming practice which is held once a week. The club made an unusually commendable record during the semester in having eighteen of its members receive awards of National Red Cross emblems and certifi- cates for efficiency in life-saving. In the spring semester swimming took the form of a team sport in which practice was held twice a week. This year for the first time, swimming coaching was begun for those who could not qualify for team work, but were beyond the beginning classes and interested in developing skill and speed in swimming. This class holds regular sessions twice a week. In addition to this, there was also a spring life-saving class, which worked along the same lines as the fall semester class. Keen interest and competition were shown among the different classes, not only in their general interest but in anticipation of carrying away the honors at the three big meets which were held during the semester. At the final meet, which formed part of the Field Day program, the class holding the highest score was awarded the swimming cup. A great deal of time and energy was devoted on the part of Miss Henze, the coach, on the develop- ment both of speed and form in the crawl, back stroke, breast stroke, racing starts and turns, and diving of different sorts. The interest in swimming in the past has led this year to the introduction of water polo for the first time. This sport was also included in the exhibition swimming at the different meets. Besides the coach, the managers have untiringly and unselfishly devoted their time and efforts to the sport in which their interest is so profound. This year they included Florence Shafer ' 25, general manager; Regina Messing ' 26, Senior manager; Serena Bowen ' 27, Junior manager; Ann Mikesell ' 28, Sophomore manager; and Norma Gocke ' 29, Freshman manager. The main events at the Field Day were stunt races, speed races in crawl, back crawl, distance swim- ming in breast stroke, relay events, and diving. The girls develop not only skill but also the spirit of true sportsmanship. THE BLUE 6s? GOLD CALIFORNIA WOMEN ' S TENNIS TENNIS rallies have proved invaluable this year in stimulating interest among those out for the sport. During the semester two hundred and thirty-nine women played in continuous and inter- organization tournaments, the former being won by Josephine Crookshank ' 29, and the latter by Helen Wills ' 27, national women ' s tennis champion, representing the Kappa Kappa Gamma soror- ity. During the spring semester, tennis took the form of intermediate and advanced class coaching, consisting in class team competition, rallies and round robin tournaments, culminating in the W. A. A. field events and in a Triangle Play Day in which Mills College, Stanford, and California partici- pated. Helen Gardner ' 26 was general manager and Miss Vivian Osborn ' 24, coach. The following were class managers: Helen Ward ' 26, Alice Richards ' 27, Dorothy Donnelly ' 28, and Jean McGill ' 29. " Enthusiasm displayed this semester in launching California ' s newest women ' s sport, archery, warrants organization on a larger scale next year, " was the statement of the general manager, Doreen Tittle ' 27. About thirty-five girls have been practicing regularly under the direction of Miss Lucille Czarnowski, coach. Sub-managers were Margaret Larsen ' 26 and Katherine Schwab ' 27. Shooting Columbia Round was this sport ' s contribution to Field Day. -S S- THE BLUE 6? GOLD CROP AND SADDLE WOMEN ' S FIELD DAY ; Club, which comprises Crop and will be listed as a separate sport t m DUE to the increasing interest in the sports offered, the Outing Saddle and Rifle Club, will be divided next year and each clut under V. A. A. Each club has its own officers and the vice-president of each is automatically chairman of the Outing Club. This year Elizabeth Rockwood ' 27 was chairman. Evelyn Corey ' 27 is president of Rifle Club and Major Kelley is coach, with Miss Bartlett as adviser. Besides regular target practice, rifle telegraphic matches were held with different colleges. This University was successful in scoring ninety- seven points in all positions. Marie Caire ' 26 was president of Crop and Saddle, and Miss Hering was coach. Under this sport there are three classes: a beginning class, which devotes itself to ring work and learning formation; an intermediate class , which practices ring work, road work , and execution of form ; and an advanced class , which gives special attention to the development of skill in hurdling, ring jumping, and road work. Each class prepared a stunt for Field Day, the advanced class displaying a novelty potatorace, the inter- mediate a relay race, and the beginning a drill. The Rifle Club displayed its skill. WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM I THE BLUE 5? GOLD S rugged eastern foothills Stands our symbol clean and bold; Big ' ' C ' means to fight and strive And win for Blue and Gold. Golden Bear is ever watching, Day by day he prowls, And when he hears the tread Of lowly Stanford ' s red From his lair he fiercely growls. We are sons of California Singing for the Gold and Blue, Palms of glory ive will win For our Alma Mater true. Stanford ' s men will soon be routed By our dangling " C, " And when we serpentine, Their red will turn to green, In our hour of victory. N. S. MCL.AREN ' 14 H. P. WILLIAMS ' 14 294 " Q " SONG On the rugged eastern foothills Stands our symbol clean and bold; Big " C means to fight and strive And win for Blue and Gold. Golden Bear is ever watching, Da by day he prowls, And uh he hears the tread Of loifii Stanford ' s red is lair he fiercely growls. We art sens of California ; for the Gold and Blue, Paints af glory we will win our Alma Mater true. Stanford ' s men will soon be routed :inrda ltng " C, " And wbtn we serpentine, That red will turn to green, : ur of victory. Me L.A REN " 14 I. P. WILLIAMS ' 14 INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS ! BETTER TO HAVE PLAYED THE GAME AND LOST THAN TO HAVE WON AT THE SACRIFICE OF AN IDEAL " LATE, ANDREW LATHAM SMITH THE BLUE 6? GOLD Andy " in 1916, with his first California football captain, Montgomery, and Graduate Manager Stroud A characteristic pose of " Andy " while he was watching his team in practice. Taken in 1921 ANDREW LATHAM SMITH WHILE AT CALIFORNIA ADY " SMITH came to California in 1916. Rugby had been played for many years, so that the principles of American football were forgotten. Only those who watched his effort to change Rugby men into American players realize what a herculean task " Andy " faced. His first two years were discouraging. When he thought the men were drilled in the fundamentals of the game, they went onto the field and behaved like Rugby players. In the first season his team did well enough in winning the preliminary games by defeating, with respectable scores, the Olympics and the Originals. Next, they met defeat at the hands of Oregon, and another from Occidental by a score of 14-13. Rallying, they won the next two games, beating the University of Southern California and St. Mary ' s. The Big Game in those days was with Washington, as Stanford was still playing Rugby. Washington with a powerful team won the two final games by scores of 13-3 and 14-7- It was not an auspicious beginning in the eyes of the public. " Andy " Smith would not be called a wonder coach by the people on that showing; however, a few had been attracted by the power of his personality and the high ideals which he made manifest, both in his work on the field and in his talks to his men. " I only want men on my team who came to college primarily to study. If you can ' t keep up in your classroom work, there is no place on the football field for you. " Such a saying is com- monplace enough nowadays, but it was an entirely new thought to the students in 1916. Coaches have been quick to follow his lead in the matter. There were more discouragements for " Andy " in 1917. We entered the war and many of the players enlisted, leaving places on the squad almost impossible to fill. The Varsity was forced to make the best of a bad situation. We lost twice to the famous Marine team. The Olympics were the next to defeat us, and even St. Mary ' s took the long end of a 14-13 score. But " Andy " taught his men a lot of football before the game with Washington, and California emerged from the Big Game victor by a 27-0 score. As many more of the players were taken in mid-season by the draft and enlistments, the season of 1918 was still discouraging. Nevertheless, the Varsity ended in a blaze of glory when they defeated the Stanford S. A. T. C. by a score of 67-0. In the wonderful teamwork of the Varsity was evidence of the fine coaching of " Andy " Smith. It was a foretaste of what was to come. 1 n -sfe- THE BLl GOLD As he looked in 1919 Giving i - :-: While the season of 1919 was a success in some ways, many thought that Stanford should have been defeated by a greater score than 14-10. The next few months were very dark for " Andy " Smith. He was troubled in mind, for he knew his fate at the University hung in the balance. He went through it all, however, with a cheerfulness that gave no intimation of the worries which he was experiencing. He knew his coaching methods were correct, but he never complained because people did not give him credit for his efforts. In the fall of 1920 his great triumph came. His painstaking methods had at last produced the " Wonder Team, " a marvel of the football world. That team simply swept through the season on the crest of the most astounding scores. Then they completed their triumph by defeating Ohio State, the champion of the East, by a score of 28-0. This game put Western football on an equality with Eastern football. Since that time football players on this coast have been watched as carefully as those in the East by the critics who choose, every year, a mythical " All -America " team to represent the best men of the year. The history of " Andy ' s " teams throughout the succeeding years is known throughout the length and breadth of the land. They faced five years of the strongest and most determined opposition without a defeat. His record of hard battles won is a record unequaled by any other coach in the history of foot- ball. His strategy and his keenness in " outsmarting " his opponents were matters of comment by every football critic on the Coast. He never failed to give his men the right word of advice or encouragement at the critical moment. His figure on the sidelines, beside the familiar water bucket, was watched with more interest than the players on the gridiron during the tense moments and the breaks of the game. " Kick and wait for the breaks " was his watchword, and no one could take better advantage of a break than " Andy. " Modest in victory and uncomplaining in defeat, " Andy " Smith was a model of sportsmanship. The power of his personality, his lovable nature, his absolute sincerity and truth drew friends by the thousands. His death on January 8th left a place vacant in our hearts that will never be filled. Few men have been so universally and sincerely mourned. He was not born among us nor did he tarry with us long, yet men might stand up and say of him, " This is the most loval Californian of them all. " BLUE GOLD PICTURES OF MEMORY TAKEN OF " ANDY " SMITH Reading from left to right : (Left) Andy making a speech before a rally in 1920. (Top) Dressed for work in 1919. (Right) Caught by cameraman on street in 1920. (Bottom) As he appeared in 1921. 298 } THE BLUE GOLD " ANDY " SMITH AS HE WAS DURING THE LAST FEW MONTHS (Left) Equipped for work in 1925. (Top) Andy and his last California Captain, Tut Imlay. (Right) Timing the boys. (Bottom) Just figuring out a few plays. MEN ' S ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS THE BLUE P GOLD F 4 7A m 1 I ACTIVE MEMBERS OF THE BIG " C " SOCIETY Dr. David Barrows Dr. Albert Boles C. E. Chapman Raymond Cortelyou Walter Christie Edwin Voorhies FACULTY C. Ebright Dean Joel Hildebrand R. Nagler Luther Nichols C. O. Niel Carl Zamloch Ross Baze Richard Blewett Myron Brown Dana Carey Glenn Carlson Howard Cock Fred Coltrin Frank Couper Vernon Carver Lane Fetcher P. S. Barber Elmer Bondshu Elmer Boyden James Corley Henry Chase James Dixon Edward Chandler William Beard Jack Beldin Kenneth Bridges Jack Ross J. T. Tait FOOTBALL James Dixon James Dougery Bert Griffin Gordon Huber Talma Imlay Earl Jabs Charles Mcll Otis Miller BASKETBALL William Higgins Benton Holmes TRACK Verne Dodson Robert Francis Elmer Gerkin Gather Hampton BASEBALL Noel Lenahan Maylon Loynd TENNIS Sheldon Cooper CREW C. P. dejonge Glenn Gibbons Owen Hotle INTRAMURAL SPORTS William Sesnon A. B. Stevens Frank Thatcher S. H. Phelan C. M. Price Dean F. H. Probert Dean T. M. Putnam R. G. Sproul Richard Mott Roy Niswander Paul Perrin John Procter John Sargent Frank Thatcher Charles Willi John Young F. A. Watson M. B. Wood worth Willard Hill I. J. Johnson J. P. Little C. H. Matthews Jack Nounan W. H. Parks Gervais Hillis Hardy Hutchinson S. W. Moncure W. L. Murphy THE BLUE V GOLD - - -3 5T MEUBEKS OF CIRCLE SOCIETY MEN ' S CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY President .... Viet President Athletic Counsel Representative Secretary Treasttnr Alumni Secretary . . . . OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President . . . . Vice-President . Athletic Representative Secretary. . . . . Treasurer . . . . Alumni Secretary SPRING SEMESTER Georee C. Bray ' 26 Lloyd Lcith ' 26 Gerald Mushct ' 26 William Barbct ' 26 Ray Witt ' 25 Clifton Mavnc ' 27 Emilc Hanscn ' 26 L. S. Freer ' 26 Gerald Mushet ' 26 Ralph Baumeister ' 26 E. F. Cunliffc ' 27 Bob Follctt D. S. Garner W. Barbat R. Baumeister G. C. Bray McC. Campbell N. Debely V. Eppstcin R. Follett L. S. Freer L. J. Chiappine E. F. Cunliffe R. A. Healcy J. E. Johnson W. E. Giddings H. F. Winham GRADUATES G. Heid SENIORS D. S. Gibson EX. Hanscn C. M. Judah L. R. Leith F. D. Leuschner F W, Malmsten M. B. McGowan C. N. Mcll JUKIORS P. H. Kcanc D. Kotta C. Mayne L. E. McVcy A. S. Tootclian SOPHOUORES G. H. Greenwood R. T. MacDonald W. F. Worthington H. Kraaymes D. E. Miller W. L. Montgomcry G. S. Mushct J. Noun an A. S. Samanicgo L. O. Seaborn J. Shaw H. Stone H H. Newton A. Romccin J. Samper L. L. Thomas I . JS8- i r THE BLUE GOLD S. COOPER D. MOTT SENIOR MANAGERS OF CALIFORNIA ' S MAJOR SPORTS M. WOODWARD K. BRIDGES THE ATHLETIC MANAGERIAL SYSTEM f 1O develop further the spirit of student self-government California inaugurated the managerial system in 1921. Since that time it has become recognized as one of the big activities on our JL campus. This system not only has created a very pleasant and efficient method of handling athletics but has developed into one of the most important types of college endeavor. Such an activity is needed greatly on a campus of our size, where contact and acquaintance are somewhat limited. The system as developed includes one Senior manager for each sport, assisted by six Juniors, who in turn direct from eight to fifteen Sophomores, depending upon the extent of the activity. The duties of the Senior managers are great and only men of natural managerial ability coupled with foresight and judgment can perform them well. The chief responsibilities are to assist in arranging and scheduling games, buying the proper equipment, acquiring dependable officials, having general oversight of all subordinates, and a score of other duties that few of us realize. The final advice and decision on all problems is given by the Senior manager working with the Graduate manager, Raymond Cortelyou. The six Juniors alternate their work each week so that one is in charge of each department for a period, as training quarters, training table, equipment, field, and the like. The Sophomores work under the Juniors and their duties are so arranged as to bring out the qualities which are most needed for a good Junior manager from their class. Appointment is made on the basis of merit alone by a committee composed of the coach of the particular sport, the captain of the last year ' s team, the graduate manager, and the last year ' s student manager. For example, the Senior manager for the past year helps to select the new Senior manager, and the Junior group assists in choosing the new men from the Sophomore Class. When such selections are made the list is submitted to the Executive Committee. Provided the men are in good standing, they are notified of their appointment. To comply with more stringent rules of the University a man cannot take a managerial appointment if he is on probation. Formerly an athlete was withheld from competition for deficient scholarship, but a manager was allowed to continue. Such a system was not at all consistent with the general purpose of outside activities. When a poor student did gain an appointment he generally dropped out of school at the time he was needed most. These new rules will tend to raise the scholarship of all of the athletic managers. [304] -sS- THE BL rQLD = THI ATHLETX: COCJBOK. FUNCTIONS OF THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL THE Athletic Council has become one of California ' s necessary and reliable institutions. This board is composed of three men chosen from the Big " C " Society, two from the Circle " C " Society, and one student athletic manager. The council does not have direct power to act. All motions, approvals, and decisions must be sanctioned by the Executive Committee, this serving as a double check on the feasibility of any measure. One of the big duties of the Athletic Council is to schedule athletic contests. Conflicts must be avoided and the respective coaches pleased at the same time. This in itself makes the job a responsible one. All questions of athletic policy are brought before the council. When it is remembered that the selection of a new coach is first considered by this board, its importance is much easier to realize. Student opinion, public sentiment, ability of different candidates, and a countless number of other things confront the group in making its choice. Impartial and carefully considered judgment is always exercised by the council. Final approval and sanction by the Executive Committee puts the issue into effect. Such functions as these furnish the main duties of the board, and their performance shows the true spirit and sacrifice of the members of the council. No one recognizes their work as individuals, yet they spend a great deal of time each week deciding important issues. The council has accomplished much for California athletics, and doubtless, in conjunction with the Executive Committee, will always solve the problems of athletics most satisfactorily. The chairman of the board is also represenred on the Executive Committee, where he presents the approved plans. The council for the ensuing year includes: From the Big " C " Society: Edward Chandler, Charles Mell, Jack Ross. From the Circle " C " Society: George Beary, Gerald Mushet. From the student managers : Dick Mott. Chairmen: Fall semester, Edward Chandler; spring semester, Charles Mcll. THE BLUE 6? GOLD THE BLl GOLD 1925 VAsrnr FOOTBALL THE BLUE tf GOLD TO - - FOOTBALL MANAGERS tlNCE the establishment of the managerial system six years ago, California athletics have benefited in many ways from the help furnished by the managers. p f Although there are managers for each branch of the sport, the football man- agers have made their activity enviable on account of the high point of perfec- tion to which their work has been carried. Steadily progressing each year, the work has been carried on admirably, and each Senior manager has made a defi- nite contribution to the system. The sum of all these worth-while changes has been an important factor in the progress of the work, and although more changes during the next few years may be expected, nevertheless it is difficult to imagine the system on a higher plane than it is at the present time. The duties which fall upon the managers have a wide scope, and are primarily concerned with one phase of activity, namely, to allow the football coach to devote his entire time to the organization and development of a smooth-working eleven, all duties, and cares off the gridiron being attended to by the managers. Among the different types of work which fall under this category are care of the equipment, supervision of the training table, care of the football field, and arrangements for all trips that the football squad takes. i MOTT, Manager With the execution of these duties, the managers relieve the coaching staff of the many duties which must be attended to. W ; th a great deal of work to be done, it is essential that there be a large corps of men to attend to the different tasks, and the sign -up for Sophomores to start out on the work is always well responded to. After the culmination of the gridiron season, seven Sopho- mores are selected, six of themreceivingjuniorappointmentswhile the seventh isdesignated as alternate. The Junior managers supervise the work of the Sophomores, each Junior having charge of a certain phase of the work. The Juniors are under the direction of the Senior manager, who is responsible for a smooth-working and efficient organization. Dick Mott, the manager for the 1925 season, worked hard in his official capacity, and the capable work done by the managers last football season is a tribute to his endeavors. With the conclusion of the season, Mott appointed John Procter to carry on the work for next football season, and it can confidently be expected that the managers will produce the same amount of high-calibre work as they have done in the past. Merit is the fundamental idea of the entire organization, and this fact is one reason for the high position of the activity. nr nr nr ? p [310] THE BLUE 6? GOLD 1926 VARSITY FOOTBALL CAPTAIN BERT GRIFFIN, the man who has caused " Pop " Warner more worry than any other Californian in the past two years, will captain the nineteen twenty- six Bruin Varsity. Bert ' s entry into California ' s hall of fame reads like a myth. Prior to the memorable 1924 Stanford battle, he was a practically un- known substitute. During the game, when indications pointed to a California victory, Bert was sent in at fullback. How he proceeded to tear through the Cardinal line for two touchdowns is well remembered by everyone who saw that game. Again, when the Bears played the previously undefeated Pennsylvania team, Bert scored one of California ' s two touchdowns on a ten-yard run through Ed McGinley, Pennsylvania All-America tackle. But the name Griffin rose to greater heights in last year ' s battle at Palo Alto. With the score 20-0 in favor of Stanford, Bert was called upon to stem the tide. In a few minutes he had crossed the goal line twice, once on a thirty-five-yard run with the Cardinals close at his heels. His playing was the one bright spot in the Blue and Gold attack. They say that the battle-cry adopted down on the farm for next year ' s Stanford-California game is " Watch Bert Griffin. " In his prep-school days, Bert was an all-around athlete down at Hanford High. Besides playing football and twice captaining the team, he was one of the mainstays on the track squad, cavorted in right field on the nine, played for- ward on the basketball team, and won his " H " in tennis. The sum total of his high-school efforts netted him eleven letters. Bert has always had to fight against great odds. When he went out for football in high school, he weighed only one hundred and twenty-five pounds somewhat less than the other Hanford players. But the same indomitable spirit that has asserted itself since his entrance at California won for Bert a regular place on the team, and he was selected to lead the squad in his Junior and Senior years. Bert is an inspiring player with all the natural qualities of a leader possessed with a dogged determination a clean fighter every inch of the way. With the combination of " Nibs " Price and Bert Griffin at the helm of California ' s football ship, the outlook for nineteen twenty-six is exceptionally bright. BEIT Gum Football Captain Elect, 1926 THE BLUE fe? GOLD x FRANK THATCHER (End DANA CAREY (Guard PRELIMINARY SEASON THE Senior Class team emerged victorious in the annual interclass competition held as a pre- liminary to the opening of the Varsity season. In the initial contest, the Seniors, under the direction of Coach Jimmy Dixon, upset predictions and scored an easy 27 to 6 victory over the Sophomore representatives. The second-year men made first downs eight times to their opponents ' three, but the Seniors waited for the breaks and took advantage of Sophomore fumbles and blocked kicks. The lone Sophomore score came in the second quarter. A fumble was recovered on the Seniors ' five- yard line, and Bradley, star fullback, who had made most of the gains through the opposing line, went over for a touchdown. Pettyjohn, Senior guard, blocked a punt, which resulted in the first score for the winners. Later, Pracht, fullback, recovered a blocked kick behind the Sophomore goal line for another score. Late in the game, the 1928 team opened up with an aerial attack, but it added further to their defeat when two passes were intercepted. Gibson snagged one and ran sixty yards for the final touchdown. The following week, the Seniors defeated the Juniors 6 to 0. The upper classmen played four quarters to a scoreless tie, an extra five-minute period being necessary to decide the winner. A twenty-yard run by George Dixon, Senior fullback, spelled defeat for the Juniors. The losers outplayed the winners for most of the game, Dixon ' s ability to pass and run being the principal reason for the Senior victory. SENIORS PLOWING THROUGH THE JUNIORS A- THE BLl GOLD WAITIE RAI- (Chord) SANTA CLARA -CALIFORNIA GAME CALIFORNIA ' S Golden Bears, undefeated for five consecutive years, opened the 1925 season on September 26th with a 28 to victory over the light and inexperienced Santa Clara varsity. Because the California eleven had been heralded as a team of great potentialities, twenty -two thousand people, the largest crowd ever to witness a Bruin preliminary game, attended the contest. What the spectators saw was a well-coordinated team, with a superb backfield, and a line that proved impregnable to the advances of the Santa Clara backs. It was only once, in the latter moments of the game, on a twenty-eight-yard pass, that Santa Clara was able to penetrate past midficld. In fact, the visitors did not make a ten-yard gain until the middle of the third period. Captain Imlay, Dixon, Young, and Carlson started in the backfield, bucking the line for a touch- down in the first quarter.- The next score came on a pass, Dixon to Imlay, the Bruin captain racing twenty-five yards to the goal line. But to Jimmy Dixon, whom Coach Andy Smith termed the most valuable man on the 1924 squad, goes the credit for making the most spectacular play of the day. In the third quarter Dixon picked a hole and behind perfect interference dodged sixty-two yards through a broken field for the third touchdown. Willi and Perrin, substitutes for Imlay and Dixon, gave exhibitions of what might be expected of them in future games. Andy Miller satisfactorily filled the place left vacant by Babe Horrell. H ff TTIE BLUE 6? GOLD NEVADA -CALIFORNIA GAME SCORING the largest number of points since the season of 1922, California easily defeated Nevada 54 to in the ' seco nd game of the year. With the Bruin forwards ripping large holes through the Wolf Pack line and the backfield showing punch and precision, it was apparent from the start that the Nevadans could not withstand the plunging tactics of the Bears. Coach Andy Smith constantly shifted the personnel of his team, giving practically every man of the squad an opportunity to display his ability. California started to run up yardage immediately after the first kickoff. Dixon, Young, and Griffin ran the ball deep into the opposing territory, from where it was carried over by Dixon on a twenty- two-yard run around right end. From then on it was only a question of how large the score would be. In the second quarter, another run by Dixon, who led the team in the absence of Captain Tut Imlay, netted the second touchdown. After that the scoring centered around Earl Jabs, fullback, who during the previous week had played at guard. Time after time Jabs charged through the Nevada line for substantial gains. At the end he was credited with five touchdowns more than the California team had scored in any one game during the 1924 season. Only once during the game did the Wolf Pack threaten to score. At the start of the third quarter, Gutterton, the visitors ' plucky quarterback, caught the ball on his own seven-yard line, wriggled through the entire California team and was well on his way for a touchdown when tackled from behind by Dana Carey on the California thirty-yard line. [314] fHEBLUE6?GQLD C. NEWIU (Sxoorr) MEU. (End) GLEN CAEISOJJ (Quarter) OLYMPIC -CALIFORNIA GAME STEALING a lesson from the Bruin " bag o ' tricks, " the aggressive Olympic Club eleven beat the California Varsity by the score of 15 to 0. It was the first defeat that the Bruins had sub- mitted to in five years. The Olympic gridders had a powerful combination, and by playing the California game of kicking and waiting for the breaks compelled the Varsity to bow before their use. of the Bruins ' own tactics. The victory cannot be attributed to any fluke. The club team played a wonderful game, and ex- hibited more defensive strength than any other team with which the California Varsity had competed for many years. With Captain Tut Imlay out of the game, due to injuries, the Bruin offense was seri- ously weakened, but even if he had been in the game, it is doubtful whether the Bears could have stemmed the power of the -Olympic team. A blocked punt on the California ten-yard line in the second quarter accounted for the first score of the crimson-backed players. The second score was also due to the ability of the Olympic Club linesmen to break through the Bruins ' first defense. After pushing the Bears up to their own goal posts, the Olympic Club 1 intercepted a pass and fell over the goal for another touchdown. The final points were scored in the fourth quarter on a safety. The victory lay largely in the ability of the Olympic Club to make its own breaks. With a splendid line, and punting at every opportunity, the club team kept pushing the Bears back and scoring on Bruin errors. [315] THE BLUE GOLD ST. MARY ' S -CALIFORNIA GAME ST. MARY ' S COLLEGE, boasting the greatest football machine in its history, came to Stadium Field on October 17th determined to make the Golden Bear admit defeat for the second time in two weeks. But the Bear refused to have his record so completely marred, and at the final whistle the Scoreboard showed a 6 to California victory. The Saints, having visions of humbling the Blue and Gold for the first time .since 1917, launched one of the most stubborn battles ever seen here, never weakening until the fourth quarter. But Al Young, who substituted for Earl Jabs late in the game, proved to be the nemesis of Coach " Slip " Madigan ' s squad. Young, making several substantial gains, bore the brunt of the Bruin attack in a thrilling sixty-eight-yard march down the field that resulted in the only score. For three quarters the game had all the appearances of a scoreless tie contest. Twice in the first half California carried the ball deep into the opposing territory, but the St. Mary ' s line strengthened and the Bears were forced to kick. The California line was too strong for the St. Mary ' s backs to gain consistently, while their widely chronicled passing attack was completely stopped by the Bruin backfield. While all honor is due to the Varsity for the victory which they brought to California, Coach Andy Smith, in a statement issued after the game, declared that the California Goofs should be recog- nized as an essential factor in the defeat of St. Marv ' s. [316] THE BLUE 6r GOLD JOBS A. YOUXG (Fullj CHAJLUS WILL OREGON -CALIFORNIA GAME SHOWING more aggressiveness and speed than in any previous game, the fighting California Varsity found no difficulty in defeating Oregon 28 to at Portland, in the first conference game of the year. Because the Bears were unaccustomed to the condition of Multnomah Field, a much larger score was prevented. The Bears launched a powerful attack at the start of the game, determined to pile up an early lead. Soon after the opening whistle, Captain Tut Imlay, who was in the starting line-up for the first time in a month, carried the ball from the Oregon thirty-yard line to the one-yard line on three successive plays. Al Young crashed over for the first score. Not content with one touchdown, the Bears pro- ceeded to rip the Oregon Jine to pieces, scoring three times after once in the second quarter and twice in the fourth. Only toward the end of the game, when Oregon opened up with a forward-pass attack, did the northerners ever look dangerous. Then they carried the ball to the California nine-yard line, where it was lost on a fumble. Coach Andy Smith gave each of the twenty-five men who made the trip an opportunity to parti- cipate in the contest, but substitutions did not seem to lessen the team ' s effectiveness. Perrin and Willi, substitutes for Imlay and Dixon, time after time eluded the Lemon- Yellow and Green tacklers. In the line, Cock, Coltrin, Mell, and Baze showed exceptional strength. Duos STATS ox END RUN THE BLUE GOLD z JAMES DI ON (Half) MYRON BROWN (End) POMONA -CALIFORNIA GAME WHILE Coach Andy Smith and nine members of the California squad sat on the sidelines at Palo Alto watching the performance of a powerful Stanford team, the remainder of the Bruins journeyed to Los Angeles and won a rather hollow 27 to victory over Pomona College. The Sagehens, with one of the lightest and weakest teams in years, offered futile resistance to the Bruin advances. Only twelve thousand people, the smallest crowd ever to see the Bruins play in years, witnessed the contest. The biggest thrill was provided when Captain Tut Imlay broke loose for a forty-five-yard run paving the way for a touchdown. Earl Jabs and Bert Griffin made up the main driving force of the backfield, Dick Blewett ' s punts also greatly aiding the Bears in their attack. Jabs made two touchdowns in the first half, and Griffin scored twice in the second half. Pomona failed to show any offensive strength until late in the game as time for the final gun drew near. A clever passing game with plays from punt formation carried the ball to California ' s twenty- seven-yard line, but the Bruin defense strengthened and the Sagehens were held for downs. Pomona completed eight forward passes, but they were short and none resulted in substantial gains. California, content with a small score, played straight football. Line bucks and punting made up the bulk of the Bruin attack, only two passes being thrown during the entire game. THE BLU GOLD HOWAJLP GOCE (Tartle. EAU.TAM WASHINGTON STATE -CALIFORNIA GAME UNLEASHING a powerful offense for the first time during the season, the California Varsity swept the Washington State Cougars off their feet, and won its second conference game by the score of 35-0. The final score of the game, though, was hardly an indication of the superi- ority and power displayed by the Bruins. Straight football formed the basis of the Bears attack, and with the line functioning as a single unit, the California backs ran through the Washington line for substantial gains. The success of the California onslaught was due to the finesse and perfection with which the Bruin plays were executed. A varied attack was unnecessary, straight line bucks, several reverse plays, and two passes being sufficient to overwhelm the wily Cougars. With Earl Jabs playing fullback, the Bruins worked the ball consistently towards the Washington goal line. Jabs carried the ball on nearly every play while he was in the game, and the Washington defense was able to hold him on only one play for no gain. With Captain Tut Imlay handling the position of safety man, the spectators witnessed a splendid exhibition of open-field running. However, there were two plays in the game which added to the spectacular side and helped to break the monotony of straight football. Jimmy Dixon featured in both of the plays. The first instance occurred when he ran sixty-three yards to a touchdown, and in the second play he threw thirty yards to Mell for another six points. LVTHCOTCT n Cf UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON -CALIFORNIA GAME IN a game that will go down in the annals of gridiron history as one of the greatest ever played in California ' s Memorial Stadium, the Golden Bear, undefeated by a college varsity for almost six consecutive years, finally met his conquerer in a ferocious Washington Husky. The battle, fought with the conference championship as the prize and witnessed by seventy-five thousand enthusiastic fans, ended with the score 7 to in favor of the northern college. But to the everlasting credit of the stalwart Bear it can be said that his defeat came only after three quarters of terrific man-to-man fighting against a heavier opponent. At several stages when a Purple and Gold touchdown seemed imminent, the Bear, spurred on by the cheering throng, held his powerful adversary scoreless. With two minutes to play in the first half and fourth down, Washington had the ball on California ' s two-yard line. The stadium was strangely quiet as the spectators sat breathless awaiting the play. Captain Elmer Tesreau received the ball. He hit the California line with the full impact of his two- hundred-pound bulk, but his best effort was not enough. Tesreau had been held on the one-foot line. In the third quarter, Glenn Carlson recovered a Washington fumble on the Washington thirty- CAREY s STUPENDOUS DEFENSE HOLDS TESREAU ON ONE-YARD LINE 4 [320] -Sfe THE BLUE G? GOLD Ross BASE (Center) Ons MoiEi (Center) yard line. A series of line plunges by Earl Jabs, who had been gaining consistently through th e Purple and Gold line, and a five-yard gain by Captain Tut Imlay, placed the ball on the eight-yard line. With a Bruin touchdown apparently within reach, the Husky team mustered all its strength, an attempted end run was smothered, and California lost her first chance to score. Later in the game, the Bears again threatened, carrying the ball to the Washington twenty-six-yard line. A drop-kick was attempted, but failed. The only score of the game, the score that ended California ' s unequaled five-year record, came as a result of a powerful Purple and Gold advance after all indications had pointed to a scoreless tie. Brilliant runs by George Wilson and Elmer Tesreau, Washington ' s nominees for All-America honors, coupled with a few short, swift passes, placed the ball on California ' s twenty-five-yard line. Then the unexpected happened. With three minutes to play, Tesreau was given the ball and with one mighty effort he broke through the Bruin line and, unhindered, raced twenty-five yards for a touchdown. Only two minutes remained to play and Pen-in and Willi were rushed into the game in an effort to add speed to the Bruin offense. Both made substantial gains, but their efforts were unavailing. The final whistle blew and the powerful Washington team had done something that Washington teams of five previous years had failed to do defeated the Golden Bear. But the Bear was glorious even in defeat. Earl Jabs and Bert Griffin repeatedly broke through the heavy Washington line, while Scoop Carlson, Snooky Mell, and Dana Carey, playing their last game in Memorial Stadium, fought with the same indomitable spirit that marked their work in previous years. STANFORD -CALIFORNIA GAME OUR sturdy Golden Bear, outscored but not outfought, fell before the swift and flashy attack of a powerful Cardinal team and went down to defeat by a score of 27-14 in the thirty-second annual battle between the sons of the Stanford Red and the followers of the Blue and Gold. Seventy-two thousand people, who packed the Stanford stadium, watched the Bruin overwhelmed in the first half, come back in the second half and completely outclass his brilliant opponent. The first score came after three minutes of play as a result of a California fumble and a twenty- one-yard run by Murphy. Again in the first quarter, the Stanford offensive, diversifying its attack with line bucks and end runs, found no difficulty in piercing the Bruin line, and Bogue went over for the second touchdown. In the second quarter, Captain " Ernie " Nevers crashed through for the last score of the period. With the score 20-0 and odds overwhelmingly against them, the Bruin team fought desperately. It held the Cardinal offense, got the ball on Stanford ' s forty-three-yard line, and opened up with flashy football. An onside kick, Thatcher to Perrin, for a gain of fifteen yards featured the Bruin play. The half ended with California apparently having solved the Red attack. Between the halves the rooting sections outdid themselves, making striking pictures appear in the fields of red and gold. California showed the Campanile with blue sky and green grass, while Stanford portrayed a football player and a locomotive which puffed smoke as the rooters cheered. " SOT THE BLUE cr GOLD STANFOU ' I Puce KEC F In the third quarter Bert Griffin was substituted, and the Cards found themselves unable to stop his terrific line plunges. At the start of the fourth period, Griffin scored the first touchdown for the Blue and Gold. Perrin converted. But the Cardinals practically ended all possibility of a Bruin victory when a California punt was blocked on the one-yard line. Nevers carried the ball over for his second touchdown and the score was 27-7- But the Bear did not lose heart. An end run by Paul Perrin and a pass, Perrin to Captain Imlay, placed the ball on Stanford ' s thirty-nine-yard line. On the next play Griffin was given the ball, and with one powerful lunge he hit the Cardinal line and ran through the entire team for a touchdown. Again the Bruin machine, working with perfect precision, and led by Imlay, Jabs, and Griffin, carried the ball to Stanford ' s three-yard line. Here the ball was lost and shortly after the whistle blew. For the first time in two decades, the Stanford rooters had won the right to serpentine after a battle of American football with the Golden Bear. The game marked the last of eleven of California ' s gridiron heroes. Captain " Tut " Imlay.Jimmy Dixon, " Al " Young, Myron Brown, Dana Carey, " Snooky " Mell, Walt Rau, Frank Couper, " Scoop " Carlson, Frank Thatcher, and Ross Baze all have played their last game in a Blue and Gold uniform. After the game, at the annual banquet of the team, Bert Griffin, outstanding hero of the 1924 and 1925 Stanford battles, was chosen to captain the 1926 Varsity. STAKTOU Ttns ENB Rra -3$ THE BLUE 6? GOLD m afe fe 4 - CALIFORNIA ' S FRESHMAN COACH DOMING to California in the fall of 1925, Coach Clint Evans has, in this brief space of time, proved himself of great worth as Freshman football and basketball coach. Not only has he the fine points of the game at his finger tips, but his method of training and his personality have won him the re- spect of his squad and the University. Under his guidance the California Freshman basketball team went through one of the most successful seasons in many years. From the start the Babe aggre- gation showed itself to be a winning combination by the ease with which it defeated the first comers, who were high-school prep adversaries. In the first game, with Martinez High School, the first-string quintet with Dougery and Wyatt at forward, Corbin at center, and Gregory and Clymer at guard, proved itself to be the best combination that the Babes had in store. After this showing Coach Evans turned his attention to the development of strong reserve material. As a result, such men as Eisan, Lindgren, Dean, Tripp, and Killian, who had ability to start with, were improved and soon formed one of the fastest second-string outfits to be found and worked almost as well as the regulars. This sounds good for the Varsity next year. The Martinez game was won by a score of 41 to 22, and the following high- school games were won by scores equally large. Starting on a tour of swamping, the California Freshmen first took into camp Technical High, then Palo Alto, Piedmont, Oakland, Fremont, Lowell, Richmond, and St. Ignatius high schools. At no time was the superiority of the team doubtful. With this record behind them, the Babes looked forward to the skirmish with Stanford, the goal of all Freshman competition. It is indeed a pleasure to record that the coaching of Clint Evans stood the test. Both games of the Stanford series were won with little trouble. The scores were 26 to 16 and 32 to 22 and so the Freshmen finished with almost as enviable a record as that of the Varsity. Credit must certainly go to Coach Clint Evans as well as the players. He developed some wonderful material throughout the season who are now ready to step up to the Varsity. Ralph Dougery and Walt Wyatt should provide some excellent material to back up Milt Butts and Captain-elect Fran Watson of the Varsity, while Corbin at center will fight it out with Pete Peterson for first-string honors. -3 L. THE BLUE GOLD fS FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON UNDER the guidance of Head Coach Clinton Evans ' 12, Lee Cranmer ' 23, and " Fat " ' Latham ' 22, former Varsity players, the 1929 Freshman team, one of the best developed in recent years, played through the entire schedule of seven games without defeat. The season opened on September 15th with more than one hundred high- school stars out in suits. After ten days of practice the team met the San Mateo Junior College eleven and won 20 to 10. The next victim, the U. S. Army team, coached by ' ' Sandy ' ' Goodman, former All-American, carried back to the Presidio the short end of a 10 to score. The only scores came as a result of a field goal by Cockburn and a touchdown by Barr, after a series of line bucks. On the following Saturday, the California Goofs fell before the Babes 7 to 6, failure to convert after the touchdown costing the Goofs the short end of what could have been a tie game. Displaying a more powerful attack than in any pre- vious battle, the Freshmen easily defeated the U. S. Marines, Pacific Coast champion service team, by a score of 20 to 7. In the game with the California Aggies, the first-year men scored almost at will, the final outcome being 61 to 0. Every member of the squad was given an opportunity to play . With five victories already to their credit, the Babes had little difficulty in running up a 27 to score over the Saint Ignatius Reserves. A meager thousand saw the Freshmen, fought to a standstill in the first quarter, come back and out- play the San Francisco team in every branch of the game . A forty-five-yard run by Zarley and a blocked kick by Phillips were features of the game . The season culminated with a 14 to victory over Stanford in the annual " little big " game. This was more of a victory perhaps than any other of the games because it was the first time in three years that the California Babe team had taken the long end of the score in the annual game with Stanford. The outstanding players of the season were Killian, who was responsible for the two scores in the Stanford game, and Clymer; who gave the two extra points by converting. Jimmy Cockburn, the out- standing star during the preliminary season, was chosen to captain the team through the " little big " game, which is one of the greatest honors which can be given to any man on the Frosh team. Other players who did splendid work during the early part of the year were Phillips and Zarley, who featured the Ignatius game. Barr did remarkable offensive playing in the Stanford game. With this splendid record behind the Frosh team California can look forward to one of the strongest aggregations for next vear ' s Varsitv material. JAMES COCKBUEN Freshman Captain CALIFORNIA BABIES RUKKDSI THE BALL DOWN THE FIELD AGAINST ST. 3 2Si Sf j,|r = = THE BLUE GOLD I y THE " LITTLE BIG " GAME AIOLENT hurricane, known as the California Freshman football team, swept over the Stanford stadium on November the 7th, and left in its wake a battered and decisively defeated Cardinal Babe squad. This defeat of the Redshirt Babes was one which was looked upon with great favor by the California rooters because it marked the first time in three years that the Blue and Gold first-year team had emerged from the annual battle triumphant. At the end of the fray the Blue and Gold side of the Scoreboard read 14, while that of the Cardinal players held merely a 0. The two scores for California were made by Killian, California ' s fleet-footed end. The 14 points came to the Blue and Gold as a result of passes. The board held a 0-0 score at the end of both the first and second quarters, but during the third quarter a thirty-five-yard pass, from Zarley, backfield, to Killian, end, followed by a thirty-five-yard run netted the first touchdown for California. Later in the game Killian again broke through the Cardinal offensive and, by intercepting a Cardinal pass, ran another thirty-five yards with the ball and made the second Blue and Gold score of the game. Clymer converted each time and thus made the extra points. From this point the scores remained set for the rest of the game. Stanford had a strong team this year and previous to the scoring by California the Stanford Babe team had plowed through the California defense, but they always lacked the necessary punch to get the ball over the line. The Stanford Redshirts were led in their drive down the field by their Babe captain, Sims, and his running mate, the brilliant Frosh halfback, Wilton. Twice during the first half the Cardinal Babes were able to penetrate the Bear line and to carry the ball far into their territory. But, fortunately for the California Frosh team, both times the Stanfordites were held for downs and lost the ball to California. This was practically the only time throughout the entire game that Stanford even so much as threatened the Bear offense, and from this point on California had the edge on the Redshirts. Practically all of the offensive powers of the Frosh Bears were in the hands of Barr and Clymer, but the two scores and the victory for California were due to the uncanny ability of Killian to snag passes. As a final chance for the Stanfordites to score against our Babe team they opened up a desperate aerial attack near the end of the last quarter, but our Freshmen met the situation with equal determination, and, by halting several successive drives, held the Redshirts. As the whistle closed the game the Bear team was in possession of the ball on the Stanford four-yard line and with only a few seconds more to play could possibly have pushed it over for another touchdown. Before the game the Freshman team met and gave the honor of leadership of the squad to James Cockburn, who was one of the outstanding stars during the preliminary season. w % CALIFORNIA FROSH MAKING ANOTHER TEN YARDS AGAINST THE REDSHIRTS [326] THE BLl GOLD y THE GOOFS SERVING as a scouting unit for the California Varsity, the Reserve team helped to prepare the Golden Bruin grid eleven for its tilts with opposing elevens. With plenty of excellent football material, the consistent practicing of the boys with the Varsity eleven proved the most valuable aid to our Bruin team. Their mighty scrimmages with the Varsity showed that their tutelage under the hands of Don Nichols and Bill Nickleman had produced the most satisfactory results. At the beginning of the season the Goofs concentrated upon the intricacies of the Notre Dame shift. Constant daily practice and hard scrimmages with the Goofs enabled the Varsity eleven to conquer the St. Mary ' s eleven to a score of 6 to 0. This defeat of the St. Mary ' s eleven proved the real worth of the Goofs. So successfully had they accomplished the plays, especially in the backfield, that they offered the Bruins excellent practice. Not only proving to be invaluable material for the Bears to fight against, the Goofs ran through a successful season of their own. Their first game was with the St. Mary ' s Reserves, in which they downed them by a score of 29 to 0. This illustrated the hard work and constant practice of the Goofs. They showed their excellent play both in the backfield and on the line in the other contests of the season. They played the Stanford Greys to a hard-fought scoreless tie in the California Stadium. As a preliminary game to the California-Washington State game this game prepared the spectators for the exciting event that followed, for the play in the Goofs ' game was not outclassed in the game following. The Stanford-California Reserve game showed that both teams had worked up an excellent defense. Sensational runs and passing gave the teams an opportunity to prove their ability at the offense as well as the defense. However, because of the comparatively balanced strength of the two elevens the sensa- tional atmosphere of the game and the fast action were not shown to such marked degree as could have been hoped for. Constant practice of the Goofs has revealed and developed some valuable material for the Varsity. Van Horn showed his ability as a punter and safety man. Much in the same order were Zwiener, Bradley, Mills, Clymer, Maurice, Barnard, Phillips, and Cook, who played bang-up football through- out the season. Much thanks is owed to the Goofs who each year show their real California spirit by their unfailing practice that they give the Varsity eleven. It is only because of them that the Bruin eleven is able to receive opposition that other teams will give them. Each year the Goofs work up the plays used by other teams in an effort to furnish the Bears with that needed opposition. Because of the excellent material of the Goofs, their season this vear has been extremely successful. ' HE BLUE 6? GOLD THE BLUE e GOL T: BASKETBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM IHE basketball managerial system this year was, better organized and better conducted than ever before. The coach, the ca ' ptain, and the team have voiced their praise of the way things were manV ..g C( j this year, and it can be safely said that, although the games were actually w O n by the team and their coach, much of their success was due to the whole-heart e d support of the mana- gers. To Marshall Woodworth, Senior manager, goes the Credit for untiring, un- selfish work in the discharge of his duties. To him the Varsity is indebted, for it was his conscientiousness that let the team take its place on- the floor night after night with no worry as to equipment or anything else. Due i- o the efficient man- agement of Woodworth, Coach " Nibs " Price was able to give his undivided attention to the coaching end of the game, with the result that not a single game was lost throughout the entire season, a record seldom equaled by any team. It cannot be overlooked that Woodworth ' s success as Senio r manager was due largely tothe calibre of men who served under him. Too much cannot be said in their praise. They were always on the job, seeing that this or thL t small detail was attended to. It was cooperation among these men that gave (%em pleasure in their work and a feeling of satisfaction that they had materiallyv a ided their team in glorious victory. The Juniors who worked day and night in a s)f ncere effort to place California on the throne as king of the Pacific Coast Conference are: Arnold Bargcfe, Herman H. Kerckhoff, Howard D. Mayers, Wendel K. Nicolaus, Thomas K. Procter, and E. Paul Wa, rr i n gton. Under these six Juniors seventeen Sophomores worked with willing regularity. These men y g the brunt of the work, and such was their spirit that they discharged these duties promptly and Uuccess- fully and thus added to the perfection reached by the managerial system this year. At the close of the season E. Paul Warrington received appointment as Senior manager to ucceed Woodworth. Under his able and efficient direction, the managerial work of basketball will pro6- ee d as before and, it is hoped, with even better results. The fact that the group was better organized thi s ] ust year gives it a more firm foundation for the beginning work of the succeeding year. MARSHALL WOODWORTH Basketball Manager JUNIOR BASKETBALL MANAGERS THE BLUE fer GOLD BASKETBALL CAPTAINCY CALIFORNIANS will always think of Captain Benton Holmes as a man who has given four years of fight for the basketball teams of this Univer- sity.Throughout this time he has been a consistent andreliable man on the floor, a bear on defense, as well as offense, where his position at forward de- manded of him the accuracy of shooting which led to his election as this season ' s captain. Captain " Bennie " Holmes is one of the few captains who have sustained their prestige in their fourth year at the game. Although troubled throughout the sea- son with illness coupled with an automobile accident that left him in poor physical condition, he has shown a spirit that would be hard to equal. No matter how he felt, he was always in his suit when his team needed him. He couldn ' t be licked, and his continual fight and determination brought him to top form at the end of the season when he made the victory of California over Stanford and Oregon a certainty by his consistent playing. Holmes is a man of easy-going personality, which is backed up by determina- tion and grit. He is an untiring man on the floor, breaking up passes here and there, feeding the ball to his team mates, and consistently getting his quota of baskets. He is the leader who captained the 1926 Varsity basketball team to the Pacific Coast Conference title. It is particularly gratifying to have a man of the same indomitable spirit as " Bennie " Holmes elected to lead the basketball squad of 1927. That man is Francis A. Watson, who was unanimously elected to succeed Holmes. The news of Watson ' s election was received with much enthusiasm by followers of the sport. Watson plays forward and has done himself proud throughout the season. He has finished high-point man in many of the games and was considered a valuable cog in Coach " Nibs " Price ' s machine which defended successfully its title for the third successive year. With California ' s undefeated record and Fran Watson as captain elect, California has much to look forward to in next year ' s basketball season. It is exceptional to find for two successive years captains as capable as those which California teams have had to lead them. FIANCB WATSON, Captain Elect SOFHOMOE BASKETBALL MANAGERS THE BLUE 6? GOLD BILL HIGGINS, Center ST. IGNATIUS AND OLYMPIC CLUB GAMES THE 1926 Varsity basketball season opened with an early vacation work-out in Stockton. The practice began on December 28th and ended on January 5th. During this time Coach Clarence N. ( " Nibs " ) Price put the old and the new material through a strenuous practice period. No sooner had practice begun than the team began to round into shape. The sport writers were quick to recognize a winning aggregation. By the completion of the practice period, with its three practice games won in easy fashion, predictions of a great year for the Blue and Gold men were rampant. When the team re- turned to Berkeley early in January the members were hailed as composing one of the best basketball teams in the history of California. The first game at home, scheduled with the Olympic Club for January 8th, was to be the game of introduction for the new team. The game was cancelled out of respect for Andrew L. ( " Andy " ) Smith, head California football coach, whose death came as a distinct shock to the sport world. The Bears made their first bow to the enthusiastic campus public in the game with Saint Ignatius, which was played on January 12th in Harmon Gymnasium. A large crowd was present and evinced a great interest in the seasonal game. The Blue and Gold team got off to a slow start but managed to lead the visitors by a score of 17 to 11 at half time. The first half was marked by poor field work and a none too good eye for shooting. From the end of the first half, however, the game was all Blue and Gold. The Bruins ' defense tightened up preceptibly. The Saint Ignatius team failed to penetrate the defense and they met Bear players every time they got the ball. The Californians began to find the basket with regularity that was astonishing. The game ended with the decisive score of 37 to 17 in California ' s favor. In the light of the final score, credit must be accorded to all the team. Special mention must be made of the floor work of Vernon Carver, veteran player. Bill Higgins, tall center, played his usual good game. His work bade fair to make him All-Coast center for this as well as last year. Francis Watson, forward from last year ' s team, showed an improvement in play that was gratifying to fans. Among the most promising of the new players was George Dixon, who made his first appearance in the Varsity lineup and looked like a veteran of many battles. It is worthy of note that the interest in basketball is this year greater than ever before, due probably to the promise of the outcome of the season. The interest built up by the winning of the Pacific Coast Conference title seemed to have lived through the year, and the fans came back to begin where they left off. Harmon Gymnasium was packed at this first game at home. [334 THE BLUE or GOLD i r 5T SANTA CLARA AND ST. MARY ' S GAMES EVERY man on the Bear squad was given a chance to play against the Broncos of Santa Clara on Thursday, January 21st in Harmon Gymnasium. The Blue and Gold team simply snowed their opponents under, the final score being 53 to 13- The game was slow and uninteresting from the spectators ' point of view, but allowed one to get comparative value of the men on the Varsity squad. Bill Higgins followed out his early-season habit and became high-point man with eleven tallies. Higgins played but one-half of the game, while his alternate, Basil Peterson, a tall Sophomore, who made good on the Freshman squad last year, played the entire second half and tallied up ten points to place second to Higgins as scorer for the evening. The first-string men had piled up sufficient lead to allow an entire new team to play the second half. The following men were given a chance to play for a few minutes: Robie, Dustin, Butts, Gibson, Mills, Davis, and Couper. The spectators were gratified to see that the supposedly second-string men chalked up almost as many points in their half as had been tallied in the first. A wealth of reserve material was discovered in this game. The next night, with but one game allotted to them, the Saint Mary ' s basketeers fought to chalk up a win over the highly rated California team. The determination and effort of the Oakland team were admirable, but the victory was not forthcoming. The game was played before a crowd of five thousand people on the Oakland Auditorium floor. The game was marked by numerous fouls, showing the vengeance with which the teams played. The Saint Mary ' s outfit fought to break through the five-man defense, but the perfection of the Cali- fornia guarding system was evidenced by the fact that at half time not one field goal had been made against them. Saint Mary ' s had made four points on free throws against twelve tallies for the Bruins. Captain Benton Holmes started the Saint Mary ' s game. At half time he was replaced by Milton Butts. Bennie seemed unable to get his shooting eye. The stellar playing of the game was done by the guards on the California team. Carver and Dixon successfully broke up the attack of the Oaklanders. It was not until the middle of the second period that the opposition was able to score a field goal. The fact that the California guards made a name for themselves in this game should not overshadow the excellent work of Bill Higgins. " Big Bill " went on a veritable scoring rampage in this game. His shots, long or short, from the front or the side, seemed unable to miss the basket, and his individual score totaled 17 points. The Saints team so far missed their objective of a win over the Bears that they were nearly swamped under a 27 to 12 score, and California added another victory to her string. - fi- THE BLUE 6? GOLD DEANE GIBSON, Forward MILTON BUTTS, Forward DAVIS FARM AND NEVADA GAMES IN a. listless, one-sided affair marked by poor floor play on both sides and an undue number of missed shots, played on Wednesday, January 27th, the Bruin team won over the California Aggies by a 33 to 13 walkaway score. The one really bright spot in the game was the playing of Captain Bennie Holmes. Bennie seemed to have his shooting eye back, for he placed as high-point man, thus displacing Higgins, who had con- sistently taken the honors in the previous games. The Aggies took the lead at the beginning of the game on a free throw and held it for a fraction of a minute. Bill Higgins soon placed California in the lead by a field goal and the Bears were never again threatened in the game. The entire first half was marked by a rapid exchange of the ball from end to end of the court with numerous shots, the majority of which went wide. At the end of the half, California had a substantial lead of 22 points. In the second half another chance was given to the second-string men to show their worth. An entire new team went in at half time. With a new lineup the listlessness still predominated. The game reverted into a practice tilt, which is probably the reason for the lack of interest on the part of the players. With the beginning of a new month and a still unsullied record, the Bruins turned their attention to the Nevada team, which had come down from " over the hill " determined to spoil their enviable record. The two-game series was played Friday and Saturday nights, February 5th and 6th, in Harmon Gymnasium. The memory of a defeat at the hands of the Sagehens last year was not dead in the minds of the Bears, so they were prepared when they met Nevada, which was their strongest opposition during the season. The result was just two more victories, with scores 26 to 20 and 29 to 10. The first game of the series was one in which each team penetrated the other ' s defense. California ' s victory was due to superior floor play and a better eye for shooting. The fact that the Sagehens were stiff competition can not be denied. The second game was the prettiest display of basketball of the season on the part of the Blue and Gold quintet. The team worked like a charm. The Nevadans were a good aggregation, but nothing could have stopped the Bears on that night. Again Captain Bennie Holmes maintained his scoring spell. He made three field goals and one free throw for a total of ten points. This together with the manner in which the whole team showed up promised a season of unprecedented fame for the California basketball team. Bill Higgins was high-point man in each game, with a personal list of ten points in the first game and the unlucky thirteen in the second. Watson played a consistent and stellar game. [336] -ste- THE BLl GOLD fl Courem, Guard FHANCB WATOON, Forward UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAMES THE California Varsity began its 1926 conference season with a most impressive early-season record behind it no defeats, and very few times when the opposite team had even a chance to threaten. In the first games of the conference play an even more imposing record was made. The University of Southern California five were given two decisive drubbings on Friday and Saturday nights, January 15th and 16th, in the Oakland Auditorium. Basketball interest ran high. Both games filled the Auditorium. As a result of the airtight defense system, Coach " Nibs " Price ' s quintet held the comparatively weak U. S. C. team to a total of seven field goals in this two-game series. The scores of the games, 37 to 17 and 32 to 12, show consistent playing on the part of the Bruins. Captain Bennie Holmes returned to the lineup in the first game of the series after having been out for some time because of illness. Bill Higgins, Bear pivot man, carried off high-point honors in both games. Fran Watson, forward, ran Higgins a close second for scoring honors. The first game was Cali- fornia ' s all the way, and was marked by some excellent long shots which were pocketed. The University of Southern California team staged one whirlwind rally in an attempt to lose the California guard in the second half, but the additional burst of speed, although it made the game more interesting from the spectators ' viewpoint, ended in a useless attempt to score. The California team merely tightened up and dispersed all attempts to reach the goal. In the second game both Higgins and Watson again starred. At this time the playing of Carver and Dixon, at guard, became so very good that mention of their play must be made. Not only was their guarding perfect, but they both seemed adaptable to playing the floor and shooting baskets. Dixon ' s work at the standing-guard position was particularly noticeable. The games, though on the whole one-sided, had many spasmodic intervals that brought the spectators to their feet. The team was registered as satisfactory to everyone, and confidence was firmly fixed in even- loyal heart that this season was to be one that would adequately fill the credit side of the ledger. The season to date holds no defeat for the Buin five. The five-man-defense system developed by Coach " Nibs " Price has not been fathomed with any great degree of success. At no time has the ' Cali- fornia team had trouble in scoring. If Bill Higgins has been unable temporarily to sink the ball, Fran Watson has done it; if he has had a poor eye for a minute, one of the guards surely has been able to get the range. The lineup with Watson, Holmes, Higgins, Carver, and Dixon seems to make a machine that crushes all opposition. With Holmes out of the game, Milt Butts fills his place in no meagre manner. - [337] $ tfe 3$f THE BLUE 6? GOLD n S S GEORGE DIXON, Guard RAYMOND DUSTIN, Forward STANFORD - CALIFORNIA GAME THE first game of the Stanford series was all that any fan could wish. Awonderful climax and an anti-climax brought the rooters of both sides to their feetwith roars that rocked the Pavilion at Stanford on January 30th. With less than one minute to play and the score in Stanford ' s favor, Milt Butts turned on his heel in the middle of the floor and took a shot at the Stanford basket. The throw was good and California had the game 18 to 17- But all was not over. With but three seconds to go, the Stanford captain was fouled and awarded a free throw. With the prospects of a tie game in view, the Pavilion was hushed while every eye followed the ball to the basket. The spinning ball circled the rim of the basket and then bounced outside to the floor, and the California supporters gave forth a roar of delight. The game was theirs. The final score of the contest, however, was not a real indication of the merits of the two teams. The Bruins outclassed the Cardinals in practically all departments of play. The score of the second game, 24 to 16, shows more accurately the differences between the two teams. The game was played in the Oakland Auditorium February 20th. From beginning to end it was the fastest and most thrilling of the season. Much credit is accorded Coach " Nibs " Price for his strategy throughout the game. He played his first-string men through the whole game, with the exception of Milt Butts, who was replaced by Walkie Mills near the end. This move brought about an entirely defensive team for California which prevented Stanford from making enough baskets to threaten the victory attained. Milt Butts and Bill Higgins tied for high-point honors with three buckets apiece. Fran Watson shot two and George Dixon one. The Varsity did not get under way in this game until about fifteen minutes of play had gone by. The Bears then came to, opened up, and nearly ran the Cards off their feet, ending the half with a score of 8 to 6 in California ' s favor. Fifteen minutes after the second half began the score stood 18 to 15, and if the Cards had been able to make a rally then, they might have turned the tables on the Bears; but Coach Price stiffened his defense and the Bears continued to score and allowed no Redshirts to penetrate their territory with scoring intent. Taking the two games as a whole it may be said that skillful basketball was played by both teams. The technique and finish of play in the case of both teams was excellent and deserves special comment. The Bears must be conceded the edg e, however, and although they did not play up to snuff in the first game, they made up for it in the second. THE BLUE 6? GOLD WALTEH Xliut, Guard : ; PACIFIC COAST TITLE GAMES BV winning the first two games of the Pacific Coast titular basketball series, the California Varsitv is now wearing the conference title for the third time in as many years. The Bruins won the championship by defeating the University of Oregon quintet February 26th and 27th at the Oakland Auditorium. The scores were 32 to 17 and 29 to 23, respectively. In the first contest of the series, the Bears won easily in a rather one-sided tilt. In the second game, though, Oregon came to life with a rush, and the final outcome was in doubt until the last two minutes, when a timely rally by Carver, Higgins, and Butts clinched the game for California. There are several factors which were responsible for the Bruins ' victory; the outstanding one is Coach " Nibs " Price, who trained the winning team. His careful attention to each man during practice and his patience have brought words of commendation from all sides. He has proved himself a great and strategic basketball coach. Another factor was the speedy floor work of the Blue and Gold basketers themselves. Time after time, the Bears succeeded in interrupting Oregon passes after the Webfooters had rushed the ball up to the California bucket. Incidentally, George Dixon intercepted more passes than any other man in the game, and he played one of the best games at guard that have been witnessed this season. Captain " Bennie " Holmes started both of the games and, in conjunction with Fran Watson, gave an exhibition of shifty floor work. Yern Carver played an exceptional game in these two contests. In the first game he dropped in seven field goals and in the second he accounted for four tallies as well as breaking up Oregon ' s plays. The five-man defense system was too much for Oregon and the Webfooters were unable to cope with it at first. By employing the same tactics in the second game, in addition to personal guarding, they kept the score down a bit, but were unable to find any method of completely stopping the whirlwind attack of the Bruins. So ended the 1926 basketball season on the Coast. California again retained the title. Ali credit is due the coach, the captain, and the men composing the winning squad. True California spirit prevailed throughout the season. The games were all marked by clean playing and clean sportsmanship, showing the healthy condition of Pacific Coast basketball. Californians with proud hearts are now turning their attention to the prospects of another winning aggregation in 1927- With Captain-elect Fran Watson to lead them and Coach " Nibs " Price still on deck, the prospects are very strong. These two men are able leaders, and the goal which they set will be accomplished if it is within their power to lead a team which is as capable as the one of the past year. THE BLUE 6s? GOLD THE FRESHMAN SEASON DOMING to California in the fall of 1925, Coach Clint Evans has, in this brief space of time, proved himself of great worth as Freshman football and basketball coach. Not only has he the fine points of the game at his finger tips, but his method of training and his personality have won him the respect of his squad and the University. Under his guidance the California Freshman basketball team went through one of the most successful seasons in many years. From the start the Babe aggre- gation showed itself to be a winning combination by the ease with which it de- feated the first comers, who were high-school prep adversaries. In the first game, with Martinez High School, the first-string quintet with Dougery and Wyatt at forward, Corbin at center, and Gregory and Clymer at guard, proved itself to be the best combination that the Babes had in store. After this showing Coach Evans turned his attention to the development of strong reserve material. As a result such men as Eisan, Lindgren, Dean, Tripp, and Killian, who had ability to start with, were improved and formed one of the fastest second-string outfits to be found, and they worked almost as well as the regulars. This sounds good for the Varsity next year. The Martinez game was won by a score of 41 to 22, and the following high- school games were won by scores equally large. Starting on a tour of swamp- sh Coach j n g ) tne California Freshmen first took into camp Technical High, then Palo Alto, Piedmont, Oakland, Fremont, Lowell, Richmond, and St. Ignatius high schools. At no time was the superiority of the team doubtful. With this record behind them the Babes looked forward to the skirmish with Stanford, the goal of all Freshman competition. It is indeed a pleasure to record that the coaching of Clint Evans stood the test. Both games of the Stanford series were won with little trouble. The scores were 26 to 16 and 32 to 22. And so the Freshman finished with almost as enviable a record as the Varsity. Credit must certainly go to Coach Clint Evans as well as the players. He developed some wonderful material throughout the season who are now ready to step up to the Varsity. Ralph Dougery and Walt Wyatt should provide some excellent material to back up Milt Butts and Captain-elect Fran Watson of the Varsity, while Corbin at center will fight it out with Pete Peterson for the first-string honors. The guard positions will be strengthened by " Dutch " Clymer and Canoy Gregory. THE BLl GOLD r - FRESHMAN BASKETBALL " N a closely fought game, California ' s 1929 basketball team opened the annual cage series with a 26 to 16 win over the Cardinal first-year men on January 29, 1926. The same five, Dougery, Wyatt, Corbin, Gregory, and Clymer, who carried the Babe colors through a successful practice season, outfought a fast Red five before a hostile house and came out with top honors. To Walt Wyatt and Rufe Gregory must go most of the praise for the Babe victory. Their offensive play made the Cardinals look weak. Together they caged sixteen points, as much as the Stanford team totaled for the entire eve- ning ' s play. Running this duo a close race was Vern Corbin, the Cub pivot man. The manner in which he followed the ball accounted in a large measure for the halting of the Stanford offensive drives. Captain Ralph Dougery and " Dutch " Clymer were both bulwarks on de- fense. The Babe leader was the spark of the team play, while the wary " Dutch " playing standing guard, was caught napping only once, and then the basket meant nothing. Lee Eisan, the only substitute used in the Babe lineup, played a heady floor game. Coach Evans was taking no chances of losing the game by injecting sub- stitutes. Playing mediocre at the start of the game, but finally tightening up its offensive and defensive, the Bruin Freshman team won the second and last by a 35 to 22 count. The first team failed to function well, and it was not until the second half, after Clint Evans injected the second team into the fray, that the Bear team began playing real basketball. Canoy Gregory was the lone regular who was up to snuff, but Eisan and Lehmkuhl, forwards, Tripp, center, and Killian and Dean, guards, all played bang-up basketball, after they had replaced the first string five. This time Gregory of the Bruin team was high-point man. Canoy had ten points to his credit, while McCandless and Sesnon of th ' e Card team were able to score but six and seven points respectively. After the second team had piled up a sirey lead in the second half, the first team was again sent into the fray, and this time it was the rejuvenated quintet with all traces of the staleness gone. The first team literally ran rings around the Cards for the remainder of the contest. Thus the season ended successfully for the Bruin Freshmin basketball team. In seventeen games played, the Bears gathered 413 points to the collective total of 173 markers garnered by their opponents. RALPH DOUGEIY Frosh Captain THE BLUE- ?GOI WALTER CHRISTIE, OUR TRACK COACH THE BLUE cr GOLD N " , . t4fc VARSITY TRACK TEAM, 1926 m f H; ii-i; i - c TRACK MANAGERS |ALIFORNIA ' S track managers are responsible in a large measure for the success of the Bruin track team this year. To them has fallen the task of caring for all the equipment and the putting of the oval and field in proper condition. During the year the managerial work has been directed by John Russell Little ' 26, the Senior manager. In addition to supervising the work men- tioned above he has arranged the schedule of meets for the Bear cinder team. Under his guidance and direction have been six Junior managers, who in turn supervise and plan the work of the numerous Sophomores. Each year those Sophomores who in the opinion of the Juniors and the Senior manager are best qualified because of the amount of work done, the attitude shown, and their personality, are selected to fill the positions of the six Junior managers. The best-qualified Junior in turn is chosen to fill the position of Senior manager for the coming year. There are not a great many track meets during the college year, but this by no means is an indication that the work of the managers is light. Track men must practice daily in order to keep in shape, and each day the mana- gers must be on the job to see that the field and equipment are in proper condition for practice. The work to be done before a meet is of special im- portance, for the condition of the track may either make or spoil a meet. This year the oval was resurfaced, making California ' s track one of the best on the Coast. Two car- loads of cinders were used and the result was a track with firmness and speed. Credit is due the Sopho- mores who, because of their excellent work, have kept the track in fine condition. Up until a few years ago the present managerial system at California was unknown. Each year, however, has seen a large number of Sophomores turn out, showing that more students are becoming interested and that the managerial positions are taking a step forward in the list of student-body activities. Track managerial positions are not exceptions. Here, as in the other sports, increasing inter- est has been shown. Track managers have proved to be the spirit behind the team in arousing enthusiasm and interest among the students in the University. To their credit lies the success of the team, for without managers the team could not work. RUSSELL LITTLE, Manager ' THE BLUE 6? GOLD THE MISSOURI MEET THE most important track meet held on the California Oval this year was held on April 3, 1926, when the Tiger Spikes from Missouri in- vaded the West for the second time in an attempt to take the measure of the Golden Bear, failing dismally by a score of 93 to 38. Walt Christie ' s Bruin tracksters amazingly humbled Bob Simpson ' s team to an overwhelming defeat in spite of the light rain which swept the California Oval in the morning but failed to affect the condition of the track or the performances of the competing athletes. The Bears showed their complete superiority by annexing all but three first places and making a clean sweep of both hurdling events. Two of the first places were lost due to the effort of theGold and Black captain, Doss Richerson, who performed in a manner duly befitting a leader. Jim Barber, captain of the Bruin force, was not to be outclassed, however, as he captured the furlong and century with feet to spare. Although Richerson of the Gold and Black defeated Gerken and Phil- lips of California, capturing first in the shot put with a throw of 48 feet 112 inches, he was forced to throw the ball farther than he had ever done before in competition. The Missouri entry also captured first in the discus, again defeating California. Although Richerson failed to equal previous throws, his distance in the discus was enough to give him a four-foot margin in his victory over Phillips, with a throw of 138 feet 314 inches. Jim Barber was not to be outdone in the matter of scoring, for, running in the first competition since his reinstatement, he captured the furlong and century, with the time of 9 9 10 seconds in the 100- yard dash. This time equaled the best that he had accomplished to date. In the furlong he came out ahead with the fast time of 21 9 10. Two Missouri men captured second and third places. Talbot, Christie ' s Sophomore quarter-miler, provided two of the most thrilling races by his work in the 440 and the relay. In the first event four Missouri athletes did some of the most effective boxing that could be asked for, only to have Talbot work his way around the entire field in the home stretch. Talbot ' s spectacular race in the 440 was one of the features of the meet. His time was 50 6 10 seconds. The two-mile and one-mile runs provided easy wins for the Bear entries, who completely outclassed their field. Stevens and Fox in the two-mile ran neck to neck almost a half-lap ahead of the Missouri runners, Stevens taking first place and Fox second ; time 9:52 6 10. Schwobeda, the Bruin ' s only entry, had things his own way in the mile. Mathews took second, and Griffin, third. The time was 4:29. CUNTOX EVANS Assistant Frosh Coach THE BLUE 6? GOLD PRELIMINARY TRACK SEASON THE first preliminary track meet of the season was between the Alumni and the 1926 Varsity. The contest was held on California Oval on the afternoon of February 27th and the Alumni were humbled by the Varsity by the large score of 82 to 49. In view of the fact that it was the first meet of the preliminary season, the performances of the men were very good and extremely satisfying to Coach Christie. The condition of the track was poor, for it had been cindered only a short time before, and no startling times or distances were recorded because of this fact. Captain Phil Barber started his phenomenal record of this season by taking high-point honors of the day. He made a total of 1 1 1 4 points by winning first places in the 100- and 220-yard dashes and running a lap of the relay. His time for the century was 10 1 10 seconds, and he finished the 220 in the satis- factory time of 22 1 10 seconds. Brick Muller, leading the Alumni team, won the discus, took a second place in the high jump, and third in the broad jump. The second place in the high jump was won after a hard-fought struggle with Fitz of the Varsity. The graduates showed their superiority in five events of the meet by carrying off first places. The lack of second- and third-place men was shown in the score, as they could not pile up a larger count in their favor. The younger Bruins showed their potential strength in shutting out the graduates in two events, the pole vault and the 880, and by taking first places in nine other events. The men who won their respective events have been consistent performers the whole season long. Hill, Garner, and Mathews scored the shutout in the pole vault, while Boyden, Ross, and Vantress won the 880 in the order named. Ragan, Bondshu, Schwobeda, Talbot, Johnson, Gerkin, Fox, and Dodson have all done consistent work since this time and have been improving under Coach Christie ' s guidance. At California Oval on March 6th the Olympic Club track team was taken into the lair of the Bear by even a greater score than had humbled the Alumni track team. The Olympians made a better showing than the score would indicate, strongly contesting every point in I lie score and losing by mere inches in many cases. As in the case of the Alumni, the lack of second- and third-place men on their squad aided in raising California ' s score to the total of 86 3 4 points to 44 1 4. The two most noteworthy things accomplished by the Bear Varsity were the century run by Captain Phil Barber in 9 9 10 seconds, and the repetition of Elmer Gerken ' s marvelous performance of last year when he humbled Tiny Hartranft. To accomplish this he put the 16-pound ball the distance of 48 feet 7 inches. Clean sweeps were accredited to California ' s Varsity in three events at this meet, while the Olympic Club men took all three places in the broad jump. [3 8] Eutzm BOKWBU Bnud Jump and prints PRELIMINARY SEASON Continued The greatest strength of the Olympic Club track team was in the field events. Merchant and Hartranft carried off the honors in this division. In all track events first places were captured by the athletes running under the Blue and Gold colors. Elmer Boyden ran his usual heady race in the 880 and won this event after Mclntosh, for a lap and a half in the fast time of 1 :58. This time is extremely fast considering the condition of the track and the earliness of the season. Les Schwobeda ran in the 880 and in the mile, placing in both and winning the mile. This is a very creditable performance in view of the fact that both are extremely hard events. He won the first race, the mile, in the good time of 4 minutes and 33 seconds. On Saturday, March 13th, the California track and field men defeated the St. Mary ' s cinder path artists by an overwhelming score of 127 to 4 on California Oval. The Saints began the meet with a show of competition and a spurt of energy, Cowboy Smith placing second to George Blume in the century, which was won in 10:1. In the javelin, Bettencourt won a point for the Saints, which completed their total of four points. Irvine Phillips, the husky giant from Salinas, was an outstanding performer of the afternoon, as he sent the discus time after time to the 140-foot mark consistently. He won this event with ease for California. From then on, however, the meet took on the appearance of a light workout for the Bear Varsity, as they took all the places in every other event that was run off that afternoon. In one sense this meet was an elimination contest for the men who were to make the trip south with the Varsity and compete against the University of Southern California. The lack of competition was manifest, and expressed itself in the fact that no remarkable times or distances were recorded. With the exception of the low hurdles the results of the events were mediocre. Johnston scored a win in this event in the remarkably fast time of 24 2 10 seconds, which would place in any meet he could enter. Hampton won his event, the high jump, at 6 feet, being pushed to this by his team mateFitz. After the event was completed, he raised the bar to 6 feet 212 inches and cleared it on the first attempt. His performance all season has been extremely consistent, for he has been able to win his event in every meet held, and jumps well over 6 feet during practice. Jim Corley has been another consistent performer with his running mate Al Ragan. These two men have been showing improvement throughout the whole season and have been responsible for points in their event at each meet. The preliminary season has been very satisfactory to Coach Christie. The success of the team is proved by the results of each meet. m el THE BLUE " 9M GENE STIRLING Javelin GEORGE BLUME 100 and 220 ELMER Boy DEN 88c and Relay U. S. C- CALIFORNIA MEET CALIFORNIA ' S track team was humbled by the Trojans of Southern California at the Coliseum in Los Angeles on March 20th by a score of 82 to 49. The final results of this meet are in no way an indication that it was an easy victory for the Red and Gold track team from the southern univer- sity .The Bruin men put up stiff competition and a great deal of opposition to the track men of the south ; thus it was necessary for their opponents to display the best of their talent to win the various events. In several events the Bears upset previous predictions as to the outcome, and California ' s track team deserves special comment and a great deal of credit for the spirit they displayed throughout the meet. Until the meet was nearly finished California was in the lead. Her greatest lead was 47 to 45- After this point the Trojans ' points piled up fast until the final score was reached. Schwobeda won the mile easily after being pressed for three laps by Heilman. He turned in excellent time, for he covered this distance in 4:27. In the race between Boyden and Neirsbach, each kept pushing the other until the final sprint, when Boyden, in a phenomenal finish, passed Neirsbach as if he were standing still, and turned in a record-threatening time of 1:55 8 10. This time equaled the Southern California record and came within one-tenth of a second of the Coast record. California was un- usually fortunate in having such stars as these runners numbered among her team. These men are nationally known in the athletic world and great futures are predicted for them along this line. Besides these two men, Schwobeda and Boyden, the only Bruin representatives to win first places were Talbot in the 440, Fox in the two-mile, and Hampton in the high jump. Talbot started his sprint on the turn of the 440 and passed the leader of the race, who had a fifteen- yard lead on him, and broke the tape in front of Smith of U. S. C. by a two-yard margin. The race was won in the fastest time Talbot has turned in this season. He won it in 50 flat. This is good time consider- ing that he ran on a strange track against a large field and under a hot sun. Both he and Smith are Sophomores and will meet again. Fox ran his usual heady and consistent race, running with ease and, in conjunction with his running mate Stephens, he completely outdistanced and nearly lapped the second-best U. S. C. runner. These two boys loafed around the track and made remarks to the crowd as they passed the grand stand at each lap. In the final sprint Fox walked away from his running mate and won in an easy style with the fair time of 10 minutes and 1 second. Hampton was pushed to 6 feet 3 inches to win the high jump. He did this in easy form, clearing the bar neatly and with precision in his second attempt at that height. Considering his performance throughout the season, Hampton may be considered as an important cog of the Bear track team and can be depended on for his share of points in each meet. THE BLUE cr GOLD WILBURS TALBOT 440 WAYNE Fox Two-Mile JACI Ross, Mile and Half-Mile U. S. C.- CALIFORNIA MEET Continued The Southern California team was doped to walk away with enough first places to capture the meet, for it possessed a large group of very capable stars. Leighton Dye, Kenny Grumbles, and Captain " Bud " Houser were all intercollegiate champions in their own special events, and of course they were expected to live up to their reputations by collecting at least three first places. On the eve of the meet their potential scoring power was represented as twenty-three points. Except in the distances and high jump, the southern team captured all first places. This alone was sufficient to win the meet. Adding insult to injury, a number of U. S. C. men came through with several second and third places, all of which helped to make the score mount higher and higher. Coach Walter Christie was faced with a tremendous problem just before this meet and was ill prepared to undertake the task of meeting the southern team. Just a few days previous to the contest, Captain Phil Barber was declared ineligible because of scholarship. This was a terrible blow to the hopes of the Blue and Gold supporters, who had counted on Barber for a sure ten points in the sprints. Walt was then forced to fall back on Bondshu, Blume, and Roehrig, who were unable to cope with the Southern Californian sprinters, with the exception of Bondshu, who was able to capture a third place in the hundred. The ineligibility of Barber, dropping out of a perfectly clear sky as it did, left Christie without sufficient time to develop new sprint men. In view of these handicaps, the Bruin men are to be complimented for the admirable fight which they put up against tremendous odds. The Trojans had the edge on the Bears to begin with, but they outdid themselves even and crushed the efforts of the Californians. For twelve years the Trojans have been trying to snatch a victory out of the continuous string of defeats that they have received at the hands of the northerners and each year have looked forward to a victory. This year they felt more certain than ever before, as they possessed the title of intercollegiate champions and knew that they had the strength which such an aggregation should have. Nevertheless, there was still the fear of the Californian team overlooking reputation and upsetting the dope by pulling a victory out of what seemed to be certain defeat. This desire to destroy completely the hopes of the invading team lent an extra amount of energy to the U. S. C. men, and throughout the meet it was good to see the spirit with which they went into the various events determined to win. After all, the afternoon was full of hard-fought battles, and the meet was an excellent one although the result was not as satisfactory as we would have liked. Considering, however, the strength of the Trojans this year, the defeat was not one that should dishearten the California adherents. [351] 4 -a$ J j THEBLUE GC D HI fc : ' ' ' ' ' DANA CAREY Discus VERNF DODSON Javelin FRED RGEHRIG 100 and 220 FRESHMAN TRACK SHEER class prevailed on California Oval April 13, 1926, when Walt Christie ' s Freshman track and field performers were humbled 89 2 3 to 41 1 3 by " Dink " Templeton ' s Stanford Babes. California had many men placing second and third, but due to lack of sufficient first-place men the Bruins suffered defeat. Three Bear-Card babe records fell before the Redshirt onslaught. Herb Fleishhacker erased a record that had defied rival first-year men since 1910 when he set a new mark of 44 feet 9 1 2 inches in the shot. Brown of the California Babes was runner-up, giving Fleishhacker a hard-fought victory. His mate, Tandy, then proceeded to eclipse Irvine Phillips ' s 1925 130-foot discus mark with a throw of 132 feet 3 1 4 inches. Brown for California again took second place. Walt Hulsman stamped himself as one of the best vaulters since 1921 when he topped Red Norris s record of that year by two inches to set a mark of 12 feet 3 inches. He did this with extreme ease and in perfect form. Although the new marks were all made on the field, the track events were not bare of respectable performance. The rival captains, Dave Chase and Alex McKinnon, justified the dopsters ' favorable comments about them when they roped in two easy wins. Babe Chase of California took first in the mile, defeating the Stanford man. He won easily with a 20-yard lead and the time of 4 minutes 40 and 3 10 seconds; while McKinnon of Stanford, not to be outclassed, turned in an even 2 minutes for the half mile. THE BLUE cP GOLD I_ES ScHVOBEDA UT F Discus FIANE Frrz " -. . - A-JET STTVZSI Two-Mile FRESHMAN TRACK Continued California was completely outclassed in the track events, taking first places in only the mile and two-mile. The feature race of the day came in the two-mile when Jackson of California defeated Carley of Stanford after alternating the lead for entire laps. Jackson won by inches. Jackelvich of California won the high jamp with a leap of 5 feet 11 inches. He showed good form and ease in clearing the bar at this height. He should be valuable material for the Varsity squad for next year. California ' s prospects in the broad jump for next year were considerably brightened when Shaad took this event with a leap of 22 feet 4 i nches. With three more years of training he should be able to set a new Coast record. The sprints went about as they were doped. Byer of Stanford proved too much for the Bear entries in both the century and the furlong. Although the time was slow, both of the races were won easily by the Stanford entries. The California Babes were outclassed in first places in the meet. Although the California Babes were defeated by the Stanford first-year men, the prospects for next year ' s Varsity do not depend entirely upon the outcome of this meet, for the outstanding men of the Freshman team will fill the weak places in this vear ' s Varsitv. THE BLUE GOLD THE BIG MEET UNDER an overcast sky, its gloom mirrored in the faces of University of California rooters, several thousand Stanford partisans turned their visages upward on April 17th and sang a psean of triumph sang it with faces in which the sun of victory shown in all its resplendent glory. They sang for their track and field representatives who had scored a 69 to 62 victory over the Blue and Gold. Back across the field shortly afterwards floated another song the " All Hail " of California a thrill in every note. It was the proof to the Blue and Gold athlete that his followers were still behind him and that, though he had been defeated, his Alma Mater knew of and admired the splendid fight he had staged in the face of heavy odds. Some 15,000 persons witnessed that track meet of April 17th and every single individual went away thrilled, thrilled to the marrow of his bones. And well he might be thrilled, for the meet was featured by struggles in nearly every event, struggles which resulted in six California-Stanford records going by the board, battles waged until human strength and the iron will of the gladiators gave way and ended them. Perhaps the two most exciting, most beautiful performances of the day next to the half-mile were the hurdle races, each of which was featured by an upset. In the high barriers West of Stanford scored over Ragan of California by a yard, with Spencer, West ' s teammate, taking the third position. Until the next to last barrier, however, the winner was in doubt, both Ragan and West having run as one man over all previous hurdles. At this stage, however, the Bruin weakened, or the Card took the leap more precisely, for he gained an advantage which carried him over the final jump and into the finish in clean style. West had the proceeding reversed upon him in the furlong lows. " Skinny " Johnson, Bear timber- topper, surprised by annexing an early lead, which he held to the tape. West led Enos of California until the next to last barrier, which he found hard to top and knocked over, giving his rival the needed time to catch and pass him. Enos finished a yard behind Johnson and led West another yard. California leaders were, of course, Captain Jim Barber and Elmer Gerken, both of whom scored double victories and tied for high-point honors of the day, Barber winning the sprints and Gerken the shot put and discus. The six Big Meet records established were as follows: 440 YARDS Ted Miller, Stanford, 49 9 10 seconds. 100 YARDS Jim Barber, California, 9 8 10 seconds. 880 YARDS Bill Richardson, Stanford, 1 :53 8 10. Discus THROW Elmer Gerken, California, 146 feet 9 inches. POLE VAULT Hill, California, 12 feet 11 3 4 inches. RELAY Stanford team of Babcock, Storie, Richardson, Miller, 3 minutes 19 seconds. THE BLUE 6P GOLD THE BIG MEET Continued At the start of the meet the Bears jumped into an early lead when Lee Schwobeda won the mile with Kerr and Ranney of Stanford finishing 20 and 30 yards, respectively, behind him. Schwobeda set the pace almost throughout, and when Kerr attempted to pass him at the beginning of the last quarter, stepped out and ran away from him. The time was 4:23 8 10 seconds. Next came the century and with it the Bruin lead increased to 13 to 5, for little Bondshu ran one of the greatest races of his career to finish two yards behind Barber and a yard ahead of his Stanford rival, Caspar. Both Bruins were off to a good start, slightly ahead of the field, and were never headed. The Cards came right back with a clean sweep of the 440-yard points, however, and gained a one- point advantage over the Bears, 14 to 13- Miller finished three yards ahead of Storie, who, in turn, was three yards ahead of his teammate, Babcock, who surprised by leading his California rival, Talbot, all the way. At this point, it became certain that Stanford had taken all three places in the javelin and the Cards had annexed their first lead, 23 to 13- Then Gerken ' s record-breaking shotputwas made known and the score read Stanford 27, California 18. " Biff " Hoffman ' s second-place toss was 46 feet 10 12 inches, while Richards of Stanford surprised with a third-place put of 42 feet 514 inches. Then came the high-hurdle event as described previously and the score was 33 to 21. Stevens then won the two-mile, withCriley second and Fox of California third, and the Bruins had gained a little, 36 to 27. The half-mile was next and at its conclusion the Scoreboard read 41 to 31. Barber ' s victory in the furlong came next. He won by some three yards over Coverley, who finished fast to beat out his Cardinal teammate, Caspar. The score was 45 to 36. Johnson ' s low-hurdle victory ' was next and then came the tale of another great struggle, one in which three men leaped some 6 feet 3 inches into the ozone and then failed to clear a mark which would have broken a record. King and Work of Stanford and Hampton of California finished the event in a triple tie. Eight points in the low barriers and three in the high jump placed the Bears just five points behind, 52 to 47- Gerken ' s record-breaking performance in the discus was next, " Biff " Hoffman again taking second place with 140 feet 5 1 2 inches, the inches being just his margin over Phillips of California. Score, 55 to 53- And then the Bears jumped into a lead, Hill breaking the pole-vault record with his record climb and his teammate Sterling taking the second place over Ross of Stanford to make the score favor California 61 to 56- With the broad jump and relay Stanford annexed the necessary points to win the meet. s ' l P ' HE BLUE P GOLD CARL ZAMLOCH, CALIFORNIA ' S VARSITY COACH [358] THE BLl GOLD Mte ?T ARSITY BASEBALL TEAM, 1926 THE BLUE GOLD C BASEBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM IALIFORNIA ' S managerial system worked to perfection this year even though confronted with the difficulty of transforming West Field into the home of the national pastime. It was thought inad- visable to use the Memorial Stadium again; therefore West Field, the only available spot, was utilized. Paid workers could have done no better job than the baseball managers did. Under the watchful eye of Henry Chace, Senior manager, the work was completed in good style and on schedule. Care of the field throughout the season, arranging of practice games, keeping score, and care of the bleachers and of equipment were only a part of the duties falling to the lot of the managers. To Manager Chase may be credited the efficient manner in which games were run off, the competent way trips were cared for, and the effectual handling of spectators at the games. Without a good set of managers backing it up, no team can play effectively. It is to be hoped that in the future managers will attain the same high proficiency that Henry Chase and this year ' s Juniors and Sophomores have exhibited. HENRY CHACE, Manager jjj e managers of this year ' s team are to be given a great deal of credit, for it was due to them that everything pertaining to baseball was run off in an entirely satisfactory fashion. The managers, both Junior and Sophomore, cooperated with one another in a way that was commendable, doing everything set before them in a most efficient and satisfactory manner. It was due to their efforts that such a state of efficiency and dependableness was accomplished, and Senior Manager Henry Chace can not receive too much credit for organizing and putting into operation such a system as the baseball managers used in fulfilling their duties. The Senior manager for next year, with an able staff of Sophomores and Juniors, has much to look forward to. Under the able guidance of these men, California ' s managerial system has much to strive for and more to attain, for the success of the Varsity baseball team lies in the hands of the managers. Manager Henry Chace proved to be the spirit behind the team in his success in fostering enthusiasm among the people and the managers. Upon the managers in no small measure rests the outcome of the baseball season. BASEBALL Continued THE Babe nine was coached this year by Burton King, shortstop of the 1925 California Varsity; and right well did Burt deserve the success which his team enjoys. During his three years of Varsity competition the yearling mentor was one of the leading batters and fielders of the aggre- gation, and his ability was evidently transplanted to his charges, who played most of the season like veterans. Starting with men who had little experience and who had never played as a team before, Coach King drilled them on fundamentals for a time. His ability as an organizer bore fruit early and the Babes were on the road to success. Losses later caused a reorganization, but Burt effected this with little loss of time and with a minimum of disorder. Firing his men with California spirit is always one of the first accom- plishments of a Babe coach, and it may be said that Burt King has had signal success with his diamond artists mainly because he was able to give them that spark which must ignite a winning aggregation. Firm but friendly with his men, Burt has been able to get them to play the best ball that a Freshman nine has displayed in many a year. A baseball strategist of no little ability, an organizer, and a purveyor of California pep and enthusiasm, Burt King may be hailed as a successful mentor and the dean of a successful nine. As this was the first year that King had coached the Babes it may be presumed that next year an even better team will be the product of his work. Games scheduled with Bay city high schools have made the Freshman nine well known to high-school players, and undoubtedly many of them will aspire to positions on such a team as Burt has organized when they enter the University. Athletic teams representing the University do much to weld friendships with their competitors. When " Nibs " Price mentored the Freshmen he strove through contact with high schools to bring promising athletes to California, and his success is shown in the high-calibre play which Bruin Varsity teams have shown. It will be the new coach ' s duty to further this work of furnishing material for future championship Blue and Gold Varsity teams, and California men know that Burt King will not fail. BEIT Knic; Freshman Ccadi THE BLUE GOLD IRA ROBIE, Shortstop RAY DOUTHIT, Center Field 4 4 ST. MARY ' S -CALIFORNIA SERIES ST. MARY ' S proved the nemesis of the year ' s Varsity on West Field on March 13th. The Oaklanders scored their first victory, the count being 9 to 6. A first-inning rally which netted the visitors five runs was too much for the Bruins to overcome and, although they were able to hit, ineffective pitching and four errors barred victory. St. Mary ' s increased its lead when hard hitting brought a run in the fifth and three others in the sixth. Loynd ' s hitting featured for California. The score: R. H. E. St. Mary ' s 500013000 9 13 California 300002001 6 7 Batteries: St. Mary ' s House and Farrell. California Nounnan and Loynd. Ten days later was marked by a repetition of the first St. Mary ' s victory. Eight to four was the score of the second encounter, which was featured by Bettencourt ' s heavy hitting. This Saint third baseman was by far the heaviest hitter encountered by Bear moundsmen during the season. Loynd, Nounnan, and Thatcher were responsible for California ' s runs. House had the better of the mound argument, the Saints driving Jack Nounnan ' s offerings for eleven solid hits, while the Varsity was able to collect only six. The score: R. H. E. St. Mary ' s 024210100 8 11 1 California 010000012 4 6 1 Playing better ball, but still unable to hit in the pinches, the Blue and Gold team once again lost to the Oaklanders, March 27th. St. Mary ' s and the redoutable Bettencourt turned six hits into five runs, while the Bears could garner only three tallies from eight safeties. Beginning the ninth inning with the score 3 to 2 in its favor, California seemed about to break the jinx, but such reckoning overlooked the Saints ' third-sacker. His double, an error, a sacrifice hit, and a single, together with a well-timed stolen base, turned victory into a 5 to 3 defeat. Parke in the box for California pitched good ball. Tail ' s and Thatcher ' s stick work featured the play for the Bears. The score: R. H. E. St. Mary ' s 020000003 5 6 1 California 101010000 3 8 2 The St. Mary ' s series was then completed, disastrously to say the least. Some consolation is afforded, however, when we consider that the St. Mary ' s outfit is one of the fastest college nines on the Coast. The Bears, nevertheless, showed great improvement during the progress of the three games and this resulted in the fine brand of ball displayed in the first Stanford game. TOE BLUE 6PGOLD SAftTA CLARA-CALIFORNIA SERIES PLAYING errorless ball, Carl Zamloch ' s charges won their first victor)- over Santa Clara, and incidentally the opening intercollegiate game of the season, March 6th on West Field, when the Broncos were forced to take the small end of a 3 to 2 score. After being deadlocked at 2 all from the sixth inning, baseball strategy in the shape of the time-honored squeeze play made possible a Bruin win in the last frame. With extra innings looming certain, Robie, first man up in the ninth, touched Draper for a single and was advanced on Craviotto ' s sacrifice bunt, Nemechek ' s hit was fumbled and Robie reached third. Rohwer, who had replaced Clymer, bunted and Robie beat the throw into the plate. Nemechek, in his first start of the season, worked well, allowing only five hits and being in danger only once, when he walked three Broncos. Thatcher at the initial sack and Douthit in the center garden played especially well. The score: Santa Clara 001010000 California 001001001 Batteries: Santa Clara Draper and Martinelli. California Nemechek and Lovnd. R. 2 3 H. 5 11 E. 3 Repeating on March 17, the Bears handed the Broncos a 6 to 3 beating. This game, which was played at Santa Clara, was an easy victory. Park, Bear twirler, held the home team in check at all times. Craviotto and Robie, the Bruin keystone duo, provided the feature of the day. Two weeks later, March 31, the Bears again took the Broncos into camp. It was Park again who provided effective playing and gave his mates a 12 to 7 victory. Douthit ' s stick work, which consisted of three singles and a home run, together with the stellar playing of Bunnie Maurice, who replaced Tait for the day, aided materially. The Bruin scoring activities stretched through seven consecutive innings beginning in the second. Zamloch opened with Nounnan on the mound. Nemechek, who followed, had little control and gave way to Park, who blanked the visitors for the remainder of the game. The score: R. 7 12 H. 10 16 Santa Clara California Batteries: Santa Clara Draper and Martinelli. California Nounnan, Nemechek, Park, and Lovnd. E. 2 1 I THE BLUE 6? GOLD FRANCIS WATSON, Snortstop i P. TAIT, Third Base U. S. C.-CALIFORNIA SERIES USHERING in the 1926 baseball season by a 12 to 10 victory over the Ambrose Tailors, Califor- nia again bade fair to have another unbeatable diamond aggregation. Rain cut into the pre- liminary season and made possible only two other games, one with the Brick Morse All Stars, which was won, 14 to 1, and another in which the Olympic Club counted 8 to 3 over the Bears. U. S. C. SERIES This year the Varsity played three intercollegiate series prior to the Stanford games, winning two games out of three from the Trojans, losing three straight tilts to St. Mary ' s, and redeeming itself by making a clean sweep of the Santa Clara series. The first game with Southern California was played at Berkeley, March 8th, the Bears being on the long end of an 8 to 5 score. Both teams started scoring early, the Trojans tallying in the first inning and the Bears knotting the count immediately when Scotty Tait hit a long home run to the left. California collected three more in the second when Douthit, Robie, and Craviotto scored, and another in the fifth when Douthit ' s hit scored Tait. The Southerners were not to be outdone, however, and evened the score at five all by two in the fourth frame and a like number in the fifth. The proverbial " lucky seventh " broke the tie and gave the Varsity the beginning edge on the series. Tait was again responsible for the critical tally; reaching the initial sack on a walk and scoring on successive singles by Dixon and Loynd. A combination of hits and Trojan errors was enough to tally Loynd and Dixon. The score: R. H. E. Southern California ...100220000 5 9 4 California 13001030x 8 12 3 Batteries: Southern California Guichard, Larenta, and Gibson. California Nounnan and Loynd. Strange grounds coupled with the necessity of playing two games in one day were probably respon- sible for the failure of the Varsity to take all three games of the Trojan series. The Bears took the first of the two games played at Los Angeles, March 20th, scoring an 8 to 6 win. " Stubby " Nemechek, Coach Zamloch ' s new mound ace, held the Southerners to six scattered hits, while his mates were turning their twelve into runs. Errors by each team marred the play. The afternoon ' s encounter was very close and good ball was played by both sides. The ability of the Trojans to hit in the pinches brought them a 3 to 1 win. MORNING GAME: R. H. E. Southern California 6 6 4 California 8 12 4 Batteries: Guichard, Sahlberg, and Stimson; Nemechek and Loynd. AFTERNOON GAME: R. H. E. Southern California 3 6 2 California 1 4 1 Batteries: Sahlberg, Larenta, and Barnes; Nounnan and Loynd. THE BI SOLD Ott BASEBALL FRANK THATCHER, the Bear ' s scintillating initial sacker, led the Varsity with the stick during the past season. Four doubles, a triple, and a circuit clout, added to twelve singles, brought Thatcher ' s average to .331. Jack Hall, second-string catcher, occupied number two position on the list, while " Scotty " Tait, guardian of the far corner, hit at a .350 clip to place third. Nemechek was first among the hurlers with a .333 record. Jimmy Dixon, who led the team in batting the previous year, was still the nemesis of the opposing hurlers. His hitting came when needed and his long drives ac- counted for numerous scores. Unable to find his batting average until late in the season, Captain Loynd hit at only a .296 average. A few early-season errors marred the team fielding record of the Bears. Practice later brought forth a smooth-working nine, and consequently fielding records mounted. Detailed batting averages are as follows: NAME ab r h 2b 3b hr Pet. Thatcher .... . 42 6 16 4 1 1 .381 Hall . 11 2 4 .364 Tait . 40 9 14 3 1 1 -350 Dixon . - 32 6 11 2 .344 Nemechek. - 15 1 5 1 -333 Loynd . . 27 4 - 2 .296 Clymer .... - 35 4 10 1 .286 Douthit .... . 26 5 7 2 1 .269 Craviotto .... - 36 3 10 1 .267 Rohwer . 21 5 5 1 233 Maurice . 11 3 2 .182 Nounnan ... ' .. . 17 1 3 1 1 .176 Robie . 42 4 7 1 1 .167 THE BLUE 6? GOLD I J. CLYMER, Right Fielder G. NEMECHEK, Pitcher THE STANFORD SERIES THE Stanford series, to be played after this book goes to press, furnished ample opportunity forthe dopester. Coach Harry Wolter ' s team is strong this year and, although withour Ernie Nevers ' s services on the mound, is expected to provide sufficient competition for the Bears. It will be remembered that last season the Cards staged one of the greatest comebacks known to collegiate base- ball when they took the last two games of the trio after losing the first by an overwhelming score. Carl Zamloch is expected to start Bill Park on the mound in the first game. Park ' s hurling against Santa Clara has stamped him as a coming twirler. Working with Maylon Loynd has aided him mate- rially, and if Carl chooses him he will undoubtedly give a good account of himself. Stanford will probably start Sobieski, and if the Bruins get to him Collins will do the relief work. Captain Cuddeback, now playing his last season for the Cardinals, relies more upon the hitting of his mates to win the series than on his pitchers. Weaver, Sypher, and Busch are the most dependable batters on the squad, and Bear hurlers must look to their laurels when these men face them. The psychological advantage of playing on home grounds the first games will help the Bears. Large crowds are predicted at both of these games, as the first is to be played University Day immediately after the Missouri meet, and the second after the Freshman track contest. The final game will take place at Stanford after the Big Meet. =53; THE BLUE ? GOLD FRESHMAN BASEBALL WHEN Coach Burton King called his Freshman baseball aspirants together this spring, he had a fifteen-game schedule facing him. Within two weeks the former Bruin star had weeded out his candidates in a fair fashion, and since that time he has built a smooth-working nine which has completed a very successful season. The first three games of the season were won by big scores, the Babes defeating Commerce High 10 to 3, Hayward High 14 to 7, the Lowell High 12 to 2. This pretentious start had a poor effect upon the Bruin team, which played slipshod ball in two contests, incidentally losing both. Fremont High downed the Bears 3 to 1, while Richmond High emerged victorious with a 9 to 8 score. Coach King then rebuilt his baseball aggregation, with the result that the Bruins again went on a winning spree, taking seven out of eight contests. Alameda High vanquished the Freshmen 3 to 2 after a decisive struggle. As the Stanford series approaches, the Bruin first-year men seem to have heeded well the intensive training imposed upon them by Coach King. Jim Langdon, former Bruin star, has been assisting King all season, working for the most part with the outfield. Captain Arnold Norton has been one of the mainstays of the infield, playing second base like a veteran. Other men who show great possibilities are Steve Stephenson, Haas Cook, Bob Roberts, Jake Schafer, Whitie Wyatt, Lefty Greenfielder, Jack Hill, and Bud Swenson. . ' HE BLUE 6? GOLD VARSITY CREW COACH. 1926 -sfe- THE BLl GOLD $ sb ' ARSITY CREW, 1926 THE BLUE 6? GOLD yx XN XN T CREW MANAGERIAL WORK THE work of the crew managers is not all routine drudgery. It is of three types: first, the work in and around the crew quarters; second, the work of getting the shells on the water and, after the workouts, back into the house; and third, the work of keeping the launches in con- dition. Every week the men are given new assignments. There is a Junior in charge of each launch and another in charge of each other division. Each Junior is given a number of Sophomore managers, who do the work while he acts as their foreman. Over the entire staff is the Junior who, while in charge for the week, is directly responsible to the Senior manager. The crew quarters are kept up by the men who are on that assignment. They must keep up the fires and clean the quarters. They really do general housework, which is the least attractive of all managerial work. Those whose duty it is to get the shells on the water do three things. Some are assigned to the shell room to help in the care of the shells. It is also their duty to see that the oars for each crew are taken out of the racks in the shell room and placed on the oar racks near the float. The men who work on the runway open the oarlocks of the shells as they are carried out. Those stationed on the float hold the boats while the rowers get in and then shove them out into the stream. When the shells come in they take them by the oars and pull them alongside of the float so they will not be bumped or cracked. At night when the workout is over and all the shells are in, this group has to polish them. Each one has to be wiped down, because if the water stands on the shell it will blister the varnish, which would result in the slowing up of the shells. The real work is done by those who are in charge of the launches. Motors that run with salt water or motors that are in boats always require a great deal of adjustment or attention. The men on the launches are busy trying to keep them shipshape, as they have to be up to scratch all the time. If they choked on starting and could not step out, a shell on a racing start would leave them behind, and if it could not keep up to top speed it might be left behind in a sprint, or even if the launch won ' t answer quickly by backing down, or swing quickly to port or starboard, a shell would be sure to be smashed KENNETH BRIDGIS [372] when they tried to put it alongside. Besides this there is always brass to be shined, wood to be polished, or a windshield to be washed. Though this is a lot of hard work it is amply repaid. What greater sport is there than to glide through the water at twenty-five miles an hour while, as the wake flies out on both sides of the bow, it makes a swish that is truly music to to the ears? When the weather is warm and the shells are in early, the managers have been known to take the launches and do a little aquaplaning. Each of the launches can make sufficient speed to pull a board. Then with the hot sun on their backs they race up and down the Oakland Estuary. The managers are not required to repair the shells or keep them in work- ing condition, as there are very few things that they could do. It is possible that they may repair a slide or fix some stretchers or boots. However, the majority of the work is a bit too delicate to trust to anyone but a trained person. The A. S. U. C. hires a man to fill th is position and when the boats start out he is always in demand. One can hear: " Hey, Mac, " or " Mac, can you fix this? " or " Mac, my slide sticks, " or " Mac, Ky said to raise my rigger. " To all of these little wants " Mac " answers cheerfully, and puts whatever is wrong in order. ' " Mac " not only takes care of the moving parts of the shells, but he also repairs any breaks in the skin or decking. The shells are made of cedar veneer and are an eighth of an inch thick. The ribs are small pieces of oak about three-quarters of an inch square, while the decking is of very thin silk. If a man takes a misstep he will go right through the bottom of the shell. Again, if it strikes a piece of driftwood the skin is apt to be punctured or split. In working around the shells it is often the case that some one will stick a thumb or finger through the decking. All of these break- ages are taken care of by " Mac. " It often takes a good eight or ten hours to get the shells ready from one night ' s mishaps to go out on the water the following afternoon. The crew managers are " often men who have been with crew since their Freshman year. They should be honored, for they have found joy in working for a sport whose reward comes in one short breath- taking race. They have surely not chosen the easiest way to serve their University. Run NAGLER, Fr THE BLUE 6? GOLD CALIFORNIA CREW SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S crew season started off with a bang last semester when approximately fifty men signed up for fall practice on the Oakland Estuary. With but three men missing from last year ' s Varsity, Coaches " Ky " Ebright and " Russ " Nagler were extremely optimistic over the Bruins ' chances against the Huskies this year. Fall practice consisted of daily workouts on the estuary, in which the sweepsters were made to row from four to five miles at a varying stroke. Both coaches stressed form and slide work mainly, so as to assure a sound foundation for the harder work to come in the spring. An added impetus to the development of crew at California was the defeat handed to the Washing- ton Freshmen by the Bruin Babes last April. With all these men on hand for Varsity competition this year, the older veterans have had to fight hard to keep their places in the first boat. During the entire period of fall training, Coach Ebright had four Varsity boats rowing daily, while " Russ " Nagler, the Freshman coach, had an equal number of shells practicing. A training table was established at which the oarsmen were kept to a strict diet. The spirit of the men at these gatherings was noticeable to every- one, including the coaches, and promised well for the chances of the 1926 Varsity and Freshman eights. The fall season ended in November with a race between the four Varsity shells. The Bruin sweepsters then put aside their oars for their books in anticipation of the coming finals. Early in January both coaches issued a call for Varsity and Freshman candidates, and but one man was absent from among those who signed up in the fall. All were eager to get out on the water, and Captain " Oxie " Hotle said a few words upon the necessity of regular training. Little time was spent in getting started, and the men were put through an intensive workout within a week ' s time. The Fresh- man coach, Nagler, was fortunate in securing the services of two assistants in the persons of " Bill " Hart and Caldwell Humphries. Both are Seniors who have coxed Varsity boats in the past, and they volunteered to help " Russ " in rounding his charges into shape. As there were many Babes who were inexperienced, these two men had their hands full in trying to teach them the fundamentals of the Connibear stroke. With the advent of clear weather and smooth waters the oarsmen took to training with a vengeance in view of the coming race with the Huskies in April. " Ky " and " Russ " developed their men slowly, so that by the time the interclass regatta appeared the sweepsters were in the best of condition for the grind. About this time another boost was given the rowing sports with the decision of the Executive Committee to send a Varsity eight, Junior Varsity, and a Freshman shell up to Washington to meet the Huskies. Heretofore it has been customary to send only the Varsity and Freshman eights. With this the [374 THE BLUE GOLD x _ _ Jll ..x .__ _ - v X VERNON PETE CALIFORNIA CREW SEASON Continued men in the Varsity boats tried harder than ever to make the grade and competition was the keenest ever seen on the estuary. The annual interclass regatta was held on the estuary on February 20th, five shells competing over the mile-and-a-half course. Using a slow and steady stroke throughout with just enough spirit for the finish, the Sophomore eight crossed the line a good length and a half ahead of the Freshmen. The Seniors, who had started out in the lead, slackened their pace and were forced to take a third place. The second Freshman boat beat out the Juniors for fourth place by a great spurt at the finish. During the season, a Varsity Boat Club was organized composed of members of the first and second Varsity shells and Coaches Ebright and Nagler. The club met for luncheon every other Thursday, and the spirit at these meetings was typical of that displayed by the crews throughout the long practice season. Here the oarsmen forgot their worries and entered into jokeful discussions over their coming big race with the much-feared Huskies. This organization is of inestimable value to the men on the crews, taking the place, in a measure, of the " crew house " which is maintained by some universities and at which the men are in constant contact w ' ith one another. The preliminary season on the whole was successful, and both coaches expressed themselves as being optimistic in regard to the coming race in April. The men themselves felt confident that it would take a mighty strong crew to win the Pacific Coast championship again. The coaches were particularly fortunate this year in having, in addition to the veterans of last year ' s Varsity, the members of last year ' s Freshman crew. These men afforded Coach Ebright a variety of combinations, one of which, it was hoped, would turn out to be the victorious eight against Washing- ton. Against vigorous competition, the outstanding men were Beard at stroke; Valentine, No. 7; Toll, No. 6; Rylander, No. 5; Dressier, No. 4; Dejonge, No. 3; Hutchi nson, No. 2; Von Tillow, bow; and Hotle, coxswain. Four of these men, Valentine, Rylander, Dressier, and Von Tillow, were from last year ' s victorious Freshmen, and the others, with the exception of Toll, were veterans of races against the Huskies. It was the opinion of those intimately connected with rowing, after seeing the Varsity in action, that Washington would have to put an exceptionally strong crew on the water in order to defeat the Blue and Gold. The fighting spirit of the men was further heightened by the prospect of a trip East to compete in the Poughkeepsie regatta. However, whether to win or lose, the men were imbued with a spirit of sportsmanship which made them truly representative of the University of California. THE BLUE GOLD KENT HOLLAND I AMES LOCK CALIFORNIA VARSITY CREW THREE California crews, their coaches and managers, and other supporters left Berkeley amid the shouts of many followers who were on hand at the station to wish them luck in their races against the Washington Huskies. After many months of diligent training, in which their faults were corrected by Coaches " Ky " Ebright and " Russ " Nagler, the Varsity, Junior Varsity, and Fresh- man sweepsters were ready to make a stand for the Pacific Coast rowing championship. The Varsity eight, comprised mostly of men who had rowed in last year ' s Freshman shell, looked to be the best representation that California ever sent up north, while the Junior Varsity was not rated much lower. Coach Nagler ' s Freshmen, although nothing to speak of at the beginning of the year, had turned out to be a smooth machine, and they were anxious to repeat the win of last year. Arriving at Seattle a week before the race, the entire outfit took up quarters at the Hotel Olympic. Then until the day before the race all the crews were out practicing on Lake Washington, perfecting their already excellent form and getting a bit of atmosphere for the big day of their season. In these practice workouts, northern critics were outspoken in declaring that California ' s Varsity shell showed a precision and strength in their rowing that said much for the coaching of " Ky " Ebright. Likewise the Freshmen were favorites to cop their race against the Husky Babes, and this was further strengthened by the results of the time trials over the prescribed course. It was announced a few days before the regatta that there would also be a four-oared shell race between substitutes of both universities. As some of the Bruin substitutes had made the trip on their own hook, this was a matter of great importance to them. It also helped to develop a spirit of friendly rivalry between the Bruin and Husky sweepsters. With 30,000 people lining both banks of placid Lake Washington, the gay banners of Blue and Gold and Purple and Gold hue flying in the air, the California Varsity crew lost a gruelling race to the Wash- ington eight for the rowing championship qf the West. The Husky crew was five lengths ahead at the finish and the time for the three-mile course was 16:25:3. Although beaten again, the California Varsity put up the battle of its life, and the Huskies knew that they had been in a hard fight. The fact that the northerners used a higher stroke than the Bears and then raised it even higher for the finish caused the downfall of our eight. Another deciding factor in the race was the experience of the Husky oarsmen. Practically every man rowed in the crew that won THE BLl GOLD ox Tnuow CALIFORNIA VARSITY CREW Continued the race last year, and from this and the fact that they also had competed in the annual Poughkeepsie regatta it can be seen that the Huskies were at a decided advantage . At the start of the race Washington immediately took the lead and they were never headed once. Rowing a steady 35, their powerful strokes gave them a good run, which the Bears seemed unable to equal. The California boat picked up a 31 stroke and held this until just before the finish, when they increased it for their final spurt. At the mile-and-a-half mark the Huskies were three lengths in advance, while the Bears were putting their all into their strokes in an effort to pull up to them. Coming down the finishing stretch the Norsemen picked up their stroke, increasing their lead until they were five lengths ahead as they crossed the finishing line. Both crews finished in good condition and in perfect form. Commenting on the race, Coach Ebright said, " We were beaten fair and square by a wonderful Washington eight, and our boys gave them a fight all the way. I have never seen a crew finish in better form than did the Blue and Gold oarsmen. The deciding factor in losing the race was the slower stroke which our coxswain set throughout the three-mile course, and which proved too much to overcome. " The spirit of the men throughout was of the highest quality, and it is gratifying to note that even the Seattle daily newspapers commented upon this wonderful display of sportsmanship upon the part of the Varsity sweepsters. This spirit is nowhere exemplified better than in the personality of diminu- tive " Oxie " Hotle, captain and coxswain of the Bear eight. For three years " Oxie " has coxed the first boat, and in his last year he was the unanimous choice for captain. His qualities as a leader are numerous and the men who have worked with him are equally emphatic in their expressions of loyalty and praise. California was glorious in defeat, and it is upon next year ' s Varsity that the Blue and Gold sup- porters are pinning their hopes. But two men in the first boat will be lost by graduation, while the rest of the men will on hand again next year when Coach Ebright sends out his call for candidates. If this year ' s crew is sent back to the Poughkeepsie regatta in June, and it is highly probable, the men will gain some valuable experience which cannot but add to their chances next year. The lineup in the California boat was as follows: Stroke, Beard; No. 7, Valentine; No. 6, Toll; No. 5, Rylander; No. 4, Dressier; No. 3, Dejonge; No. 2, Hutchinson; bow, Von Tillow; and coxswain, Hotle. -3(te- Sa- H=j. THE BLUE fe? GOLD M S XN S _i jv_ r JUNIOR VARSITY AT WASHINGTON FR the first time in years the University sent a Junior Varsity crew to Washington to meet the luskie ' Jayvee " shell in a three-mile race over the same course as the Varsity race. California lost the race by a bare three-quarters of a length and it proved to be one of the banner events of the day. The time of the race was 16 :26 :2. Considered to be on a par with the northern ' Jayvees, " the Bruin shell lived up to all expectations, losing out only in the last few yards. The work of Beck, who stroked the Blue and Gold shell, was the shining spot of the race. Beck started the men off at steady 32 stroke, and when called upon to increase it near the finish, he did it with heroic effort. At the end the Bruin shell was steadily cutting down the lead of the Husky oarsmen. While Washington got away to the best start, the Bears pulled ahead of them at the half-mile mark, holding the lead until almost the two-mile mark was reached. Both crews were hitting i t at a high stroke from this point on, and the finish saw the California ' Jayvees " trailing the Huskies by three- quarters of a length. They finished strong, giving the crowd an opportunity to yell their utmost for one crew or the other. Those who rowed in the Junior Varsity shell were: Stroke, Beck; No. 7, Stalder; No. 6, Dunwoody; No. 5, Hoover; No. 4, Babcock; No. 3, Holland; No. 2, Moncure; bow, Vernon; and coxswain, Blessing. [ 378 - $ - THE BLUE fer GOLD = FROSH AT WASHINGTON THE Bruin Freshman eight put up the best struggle of the day and were beaten only after one of the closest and most exciting races ever witnessed on Lake Washington. At the finish of the two- mile race California was approximately half a length behind. The time for the course was 10:44:4. California took the lead at the start and held it up to the mile mark with a 32 stroke. At this point the Husky Babes increased their stroke to 35 and pulled abreast of the Blue and Gold shell. Running neck and neck at the finish, both eights again raised their stroke, the Washington shell gradually pulling away due to their more powerful stroke. It was a great race and a hard one to lose, but the Bruin supporters are consoling themselves in the fact that for the second time California has produced a good Freshman crew. Most of the credit for the developing of the Babe eight goes to Coach Nagler. " Russ " has the knack of taking a bunch of inexperienced and clumsy Freshmen and making them into a representative crew by the time the annual race with Washington rolls along. All of these men will return to school next year, barring accidents through scholarship failings, and they will be ready to compete with the veterans for places in next year ' s Varsity eight. The lineup for the race was: Stroke, Donlon (captain); No. 7, Thompson; No. 6, Brink; No. 5, Smith; No. 4, Fawke; No. 3, Drouot; No. 2, Frederick; bow, Meadows; and coxswain, Mullins. THELUE ?GC D COACH KINSEY; FRESHMAN TENNIS TEAM; SHELDON COOPER, MANAGER THE BLl GOLD VARSITY TENNIS TEAM T f XS fH H 1 f n JUNIOR TENNIS MANAGERS THE managerial system used in tennis is far more complicated than may be noticed by the casual observer. For a tennis manager must first acquire technical knowledge of the rules of the game, then he must acquire that intangible knowledge known as court etiquette. A manager first under- goes the technical training necessary to be able to umpire a match correctly, and herein lies something very much more difficult than the mere keeping of the score. He must be able to see just where the ball strikes, and if necessary, call his decision quickly and in the correct tone. He must decide without hesitating in many hairline decisions, putting him under great mental strain, not forgetting the resulting eyestrain. The moment the manager steps to the umpire ' s chair he enters an atmosphere seething with tension, for every match played is of vital importance to the players, an atmosphere where one single mistake on the part of the umpire may cause the loss of the match to one of the con- testants; and in case of a close decision an umpire feels very much like a judge pronouncing sentence, for if he realizes that he has made an error the thought that he has committed an injustice is very likely to haunt him and it makes it doubly hard to continue umpiring his match. Then also there falls to the lot of the manager the task of arranging the times of the various matches, and this requires tact, perseverence, and good judgment, for since tennis must be played when there is plenty of light, a manager has to contend with the players having classes at different times and it is up to him to arrange the convenient time for both, be there himself, have a supply of balls, be sure of the condition of the court and height of the net, and the many other things necessary to good playing conditions. These tasks apply not only to the Varsity squad but also to the Freshmen. They must be watched after as carefully as the Varsity players in order to give them a good start in the sport. Managers are on hand for all the Freshman matches and the new men are given every assistance with which to perfect their game. It is due in no small part to the efficient work of the managers that several prospective Freshmen have developed into players of high calibre. Aside from the Varsity and Freshman squads, the tennis managers run off intramural tournaments, interclass matches, and the various eliminations that keep the University tennis players busy. The spirit and interest in tennis which is so characteristic of the Varsity and Freshman squads is largely dependent upon the ability of the Junior managers. The present managerial squad is ably led by Senior Manager Sheldon Cooper, who has had wide experience along this line and who in addition has the advantage of having played tennis himself, thus giving him full insight into every angle of the situation. During his year as Senior manager he has care- fir [384] THEBLl GOLD fully outlined an excellent preliminary schedule and has given the University many interesting exhibi- tion matches. His administration of the managerial system is worthy of commendation and he has met with great success in his managerial career. Austin, Knorp, McKenzie, and Moore comprise the Junior staff and have performed their various duties very well, giving the Varsity and Freshman squads every service and making things easier and more pleasant for all concerned. To the Sophomores must be given that well-merited praise that is due to all unsung heroes, for to them falls all the hard work and very little of the glory. The Sophomore managers see that the courts and equipment are kept in good condition for the matches and are stationed along the base lines during the actual playing to assist the umpire. In this position they obtain an invaluable knowledge of tennis rules and court etiquette which is necessary to qualify them for a Junior manager appointment. Hard, contin ' uous, efficient, and wholehearted work is the basis upon which the appointments are made, but the reward more than compensates for the labor to obtain it. On June 4, 1925, the Varsity tennis team, composed of Captain " Bud " Chandler, Gerry Stratford, Gerve Hillis, and Tom Stow, started on an Eastern invasion that was to net them many notable victories. The first tournament played in was the Man-land State Championship. Gerry Stratford won the singles title and Chandler and Stow won the doubles. The next play was in the National Intercollegiate Championship at the Merion Cricket Club, Haver- ford, Pennsylvania. Coming through a field of great tennis stars, Chandler met and defeated Cranston Holman of Stanford in the finals, thereby reaching the pinnacle of American intercollegiate tennis and giving the University of California another national title. To make the day perfect Stratford and Hillis won the doubles title from Holman and Ogden of Stanford, thereby making California supreme in tennis. After this tournament Chandler was able to play in only one more tournament, where he again defeated Holman. A few days later Chandler met the greatest of all tennis players, Tilden, and after a terrific struggle was forced to bow before " Big Bill ' s " great experience and racquet wizardry. California, due to its victory in the Intercollegiates, was given the honor of meeting the combined teams of Oxford and Cambridge in the first of a series of international matches. The trust was well placed, for the California Varsity turned in a decisive victory for America, vindicating its claim of being the greatest college team in the world. RT .1 IRGOLD ZX THE 1926 TENNIS SEASON THE 1926 season opened with but three veterans from the 1925 championship Varsity. Graduation had taken all but Captain Chandler, Stow, and Hyde. With one of the largest sign-ups in the history of tennis, the following squad was picked: Burke, Harrison, Heilbron, Hoogs, Jacque- mart, Rhodes, Risso, Sisson, and Shultz. After three weeks of ladder-tournament play the Varsity rankings found Captain Chandler at No. 1, Harrison 2, Risso 3, Stow 4, Hyde 5, Burke 6, Rhodes 7, Sisson 8, Heilbron 9, Jacquemart 10, Hoogs 11, and Shultz 12. In Captain Edward Chandler the 1926 tennis team is headed by one of the greatest young tennis players in the United States. Chandler is intercollegiate singles champion and is regarded by critics as the most promising tennis player in the United States. His strokes have attained that perfection that comes only to the truly great, his court technique and tennis brains show wide experience and knowl- edge of the game; and it only remains for " Bud " Chandler to get that intangible something that will definitely make him a master of the game of tennis and a national champion. In him there is found, above all, that character which marks him as possessing those qualities of perseverance, courage, and fight which typify the best in an athlete. Bill Tilden, chief of all racket wielders, and Howard Kinsey, coach of the Bruins, are predicting great things for " Bud " in the immediate future. INTERCLUB MATCHES The first taste of outside competition came on March 6th, with the opening of the California Inter- club League, when the Varsity was barely nosed out, 5-4, in a team match with the Olympic Club of San Francisco. Chandler defeated James Davies, formerly of Stanford and intercollegiate doubles champion a few years ago, 6-0, 7-5- Harrison (C) defeated Philip Neer (O), 7-5, 6-3- Neer is a graduate of Stanford, intercollegiate singles champion in 1923 and doubles champion with Davies the same year. Risso (C) defeated Elmer Griffin (O), 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Levinson (O) defeated Hyde (C), 1-6, 6-3, 6-2. Detrick (O) defeated Stow (C), 6-2, 6-3- In the doubles the experience of Davies and Neer (O) aided them in defeating Chandler and Stow (C), 7-5, 6-3. Harrison and Risso (C) defeated Detrick and Levin- son (O), 2-6, 6-3, 6-3- Griffin and Johnson defeated Burke and Rhodes (C), 7-5, 6-2. On Saturday, March 13th, the Varsity met and defeated the Berkeley Tennis Club seven matches to two. This overwhelming victory was somewhat unexpected, as the Berkeley Club team is composed of a number of stars who were favored to win, but the superior condition of the Varsity was evident and the issue was not long in doubt. Chandler (C) defeated Bill Johnston (B), 6-4, 6-3. Johnston is former national singles and doubles champion, United States Davis Cup player, and is at present the Pacific Coast champion. Chandler played great tennis and is well deserving of all praise for the superior tennis THE BLUE GOLD TOM STOW THE 1926 TENNIS SEASON Continued he displayed. Johnston fought hard, but condition and practice on the part of Chandler finally tri- umphed over the second ranking tennis player in the world. Harrison (C) defeated Stratford (B), 10-8, 6-3- Stratford is the California state champion, national intercollegiate doubles champion, Maryland champion, and was a member of the 1925 Varsity. This was the hardest-fought match of the day, with Brad Harrison finally coming out the winner due to his great fighting and court -covering ability. Risso (C) defeated Hillis (B), 6-4, 7-5- Hillis was a member of the 1925 Varsity and is intercollegiate doubles champion with Stratford. Stow (C) defeated Holland (B), 6-3, 6-4. Burke (C) defeated Monroe (B), 7-5, 1-6, 6-4. Dawson (B) defeated Hyde (C), 6-8, 6-3, 6-4. In the doubles Chandler and Stow defeated the intercollegiate doubles champions, Stratford and Hillis, 6-1, 6-2. Harrison and Risso (C) defeated Johnston and Dawson (B), 6-2, 6-3- Switzer and Simon (B) defeated Burke and Hyde (C), 6-2, 11-9. March 21st saw another victory for the Varsity, at the expense of the Oakland Tennis Club, but not by the margin that was expected. It was a day of upsets marred by a terrific gale which made good tennis impossible. The day ended with the score of six matches to three in favor of the Varsity. Chandler defeated Berndt (O), 6-3, 6-4. The match was played on the exhibition court, which is a court only in name, for its construction is entirely unsuited to good tennis, being more like a golfing course hemmed in by a high fence and surrounded by trees which constantly shed their leaves, thus adding to the natural hazards. Sewell (O) defeated Harrison (C), 6-3, 6-4. Risso (C) defeated Benjamin (O), 6-1, 6-4. Hyde (C) defeated Malcolmson (O), 6-4, 6-3- Smith (O) defeated Burke (C), 6-0, 6-3- Rhodes (C) de- feated Hudson (O), 6-1, 6-4. In the doubles Chandler and Hyde (C) defeated Malcomson and Sewell (O), 6-1, 6-3- Smith and Hudson (O) defeated Burke and Rhodes (C), 6-4, 8-6. Harrison and Risso (C) defeated Brendt and Benjamin (O), 10-8, 3-6, 9-7. Meeting strong opposition in the California Lawn Tennis Club of San Francisco on March 28th, the Varsity suffered a defeat by the score of seven matches to two. Captain " Bud " Chandler was the only Bruin to emerge victorious in the singles. He defeated Strachan, number one man of the club, by the score of 6-2, 6-0. In the other singles Roberts defeated Harrison, 6-8, 8-6, 6-1. Griffin defeated Risso, 6-2, 2-6, 6-8. Sellers defeated Stow, 7-5, 6-4. Levy defeated Hyde, 6-1, 6-4. Fottrell defeated Burke, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4. In the doubles the Bears fared no better, Chandler and Stow being the only winners by defeat- ing Griffin and Brown, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. Strachan and Roberts defeated Harrison and Risso, 8-6, 6-1. Parker and Suhr defeated Hyde and Burke, 6-2, 6-1. _ THE BLUE 6? GOLD ' ' - " 1926 VARSITY TENNIS THE only trip taken during the season was to Sacramento when the Varsity met the Sutter Lawn Tennis Club of that city. Minus the services of Captain Chandler, the Bruins were victorious, six matches to three. Harrison played in Chandler ' s position at No. 1 and defeated Oehler (S), 6-4, 6-3. Risso (C) defeated Davis (S), 6-2, 6-2. Stow (C) defeated Sperry (S), 3-6, 6-2, 11-9. Chambers (S) defeated Hyde (C), 6-3, 11-9. Burke defeated Kuchler (S), 7-5, 6-1. Rhodes (C) defeated Fegan (S), 6-1, 6-2. The doubles results were: Oehler and Davis (S) defeated Harrison and Risso, 6-1, 5-7, 6-4. Rhodes and Stow (C) defeated Sperry and Kuchler (S), 6-4, 6-2. Chambers and MacSwain (S) defeated Hyde and Burke (C), 8-10, 6-4, 6-4. The California Tennis Team finished the Interclub season in third place, being topped by the Cali- fornia Lawn Tennis Club and the Olympic Club, both of San Francisco. These rankings are arranged by the number of individual matches won and lost and not by team matches won and lost. Consequently, the Varsity, having won and lost most of its team matches by nearly even scores, found itself in the final ranking topped by two teams and in turn topping the other two teams. EXHIBITION MATCHES Many interesting exhibition matches were staged on the California courts for the benefit of tennis enthusiasts of the University. On March 5th, Chandler and Stow played Peck Griffin and Neil Brown and were defeated, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Griffin is former national doubles champion, and Brown is Cali- fornia state doubles champion. On March 19th, Captain " Bud " Chandler took Ray Casey ' 22 into camp by the decisive straight set score of 6-2, 6-1, 8-6. Casey was a member of the California Tennis Team in 1920, 1921, 1922. Last year Casey represented the United States at Wimbledon in the English champion- ships. In an interesting doubles match on March 26th, Chandler and Stow again defeated the intercol- legiate doubles champions, Stratford and Hillis, 6-3, 6-2, 6-2. THE STANFORD MATCHES After a week of continuous rainfall, preventing practice of any sort, the traditional rivals met at the Berkeley Tennis Club on March 10th. One of the largest turnouts for intercollegiate tennis was on hand to see the long-awaited and much-discussed match between National Junior Champion Cranston Hoi- man of Stanford and Intercollegiate Champion Edward Chandler of California. In 1925 Holman had defeated Chandler in the Stanford matches, but Chandler had come back strong to win the intercol- legiate championship from him in the East. The first four games were a display of beautiful tennis on the part of both men; then Holman, playing in great form from the back court, gradually forged ahead to a lead of five games to two. It was high time for Chandler to get going and he finally solved Hoi- man ' s attack by taking the net away from him at every opportunity, and in this way took seven games straight and the first set. In the second, " Bud " got away to a good start by winning Holman ' s serve, and from there on he was never headed, taking the second set and the match at 6-4. Harrison played Fairchild of Stanford in the second singles, and after dropping the first set at 6-4, succeeded in winning the next two and the match at 4-6, 6-4, 6-2. In the third singles Risso met his match in Alan Herrington of Stanford and was defeated 6-4, 6-1. From here on things went badly for California, and for the first time in twelve years a California Varsity team bowed to Stanford. By winning the two doubles encounters Stanford took the series three matches to two; Holman and Ogden winning from Chandler and Stow, 6-3, 7-5, and Herrington and McElvenny winning from Harrison and Risso, 6-2, 2-6, 9-7- Thus the day ended for California, badly from the point of view of the score but happily in the knowledge that in Captain Chandler the inter- collegiate singles supremacy is undisputed, and that next year will see the start of another string of victories. The loss of Captain Chandler will be a great one but with Stow, Harrison, Risso, Burke, and Rhodes to form the nucleus of a new Varsity, there is, indeed, promise of one of the greatest of University tennis teams for 1927. F I m THE BLUE 6? GOLD = F= FRESHMAN TENNIS TEAM THE 1929 Freshman tennis team was picked from a small but promising turnout. The only possible way of selecting a Freshman team is by having several elimination tournaments to determine the relative merits of the entrants, as it is impossible to pick a team on past achievements. The results of these various eliminations aided in the selection of the following squad: Bixby, Chasseur, Hager, Hoogs, Railton, and Ward. After four weeks of strenuous ladder-tournament play the rankings were found to be as follows: Hoogs, No. 1; Ward, 2; Hager, 3; Chasseur, 4; Railton, 5; Bixby, 6; these rank- ings remained practically unchanged throughout the preliminary season, with Hoogs and Ward having many a spirited match for the coveted No. 1 position. The Freshman team competed with eight high schools, winning six matches by overwhelming scores, tying one with St. Ignatius, and dropping a closely contested match to San Diego. The Frosh defeated Berkeley High 8-1, Piedmont High 8-0, Oakland High 8-0, Oakland Tech 8-0, Lowell High 6-2. As was the custom, the Freshman captain was elected the week before the Stanford matches. In Shirley Ward the 1929 Frosh are led by a snappy little tennis player who has won most of his matches during the preliminary season and who has the ability to instil fight and spirit into his team mates. 1929 STANFORD MATCH The Stanford matches were scheduled for the California courts on Saturday morning, April 3rd, but due to rain interfering, only three matches were able to be played, the doubles being put off to the following Saturday. The result of the singles play on the first day gave Stanford the advantage with two won and one lost, Captain Shirley Ward being the only winner of the day, over Renzel of Stanford, the score being 8-6, 6-3- Wheatley, first man on the Stanford team, met a Tartar in Dick Hoogs of California, but after a hard fight evened the count for Stanford by the score of 6-3, 9-7. In the third singles match, between Robb of Stanford and Chasseur of California, was found the hardest fight of the day. The first set was all Robb ' s at 6-4; the second found Chasseur at top form and he romped through the set at 6-1. Then the third set it started to rain and the match no longer bore resemblance to a tennis match but resolved itself down to sec who could control the wet ball. After a long struggle Robb gave Stanford her second victory of the day by winning the third set at 10-8. As it was now raining too hard to start the doubles, the matches were postponed to the following Saturday . After a week of continuous rain with no practice the two Freshman teams met again in the doubles. The matches were held at the Berkeley Tennis Club immediately following the Varsity matches, and though the Californians longed to avenge the defeat of the Varsity at the hands of Stanford the day was not destined to see a California victory and Stanford succeeded in winning both doubles encounters and taking the team match by the score of 4 to 1. Wheatley and Robb of Stanford walked away with Cap- tain Ward and Hoogs of California to the tune of 6-2, 6-0, while Farwell and Hall of the Stanford Frosh had a little harder time in defeating Chasseur and Thomas of California, 6-4, 6-3- Thus for the first time in California-Stanford Freshman tennis the Redshirts were victorious, but it must be said that the Stanfo rd team is the strongest which has ever represented the Cardinals. The Bruin Babes were defeated by a stronger team, who are sure to be of great value to the Stanford Varsities of the future. Although defeated by Stanford, the 1929 Frosh can contribute two men who are of Varsity calibre and who will make their presence felt next year. These two are Captain Shirley Ward and Dick Hoogs. Their play has been consistent and both show great promise as future great tennis players and worthy successors to the tennis supremacy that has been California ' s. With the cooperation of the University and the A. S. U. C. in the form of more tennis courts and better equipment, tennis at California can take its place as the most popular sport for the great mass of students who otherwise cannot participate in athletics, and who can thereby profit from all the merits and advantages found in all forms of athletics. 2t MINOR SPORTS BLUE 6? GOLD % 145-POUND TEAM SEASON BY virtue of two decisive victories over Stanford, the California 145-pound basketball team of 1925 again completed a successful season by taking the series from their most formidable rivals down on the Farm. The squad was called out to practice earlyin the Christmas vacation in preparation for their barn- srorming tour of the southern part of the state. They played the Modesto Junior College, Riverside Athletic Club, First National Bank of San Diego, San Diego State Teachers College, and Alhambra Athletic Club during their visit, out of which they won one game. From the standpoint of games won and lost the trip was not an overwhelming success, but in other respects the team left a good impression of California sportsmanship everywhere they went and the players gained a lot of valuable experience which stood them in good stead later in the season. After their return from Los Angeles they lost only one game the rest of the year. In their preliminary season around the Bay district they defeated the high school quintets of Richmond, Fremont, and St. Mary ' s, the Spartan Club, the Vikings, and the Berkeley Y. M. C. A. The first Stanford game was at Palo Alto on January 30th and California ' s welterweights drove their way to a 17 to 7 victory. The feature of the game was the ability of the Bear guards to break up the teamwork of the Redshirts. This was evidenced by the fact that Stanford scored only one field goal during the entire contest. Harold Davenport was the outstanding star of the battle with his stellar floor work and aggressive defensive game. With both teams playing much faster and smoother basketball, the second game in Harmon Gymnasium on February 20th ended in a 19 to 13 win for California. Captain Al Werner and Art Toganelli, forwards, with the help of Ben Lerer, center, bore the brunt of the Blue and Gold offense and scored most of California ' s points. Their fast floorwork was one of the highlights of the evening. The men that won Circle " C ' s " in the contests were: Louis A. Werner ' 26, captain; Fred E. Belasco ' 26, manager; Frank J. Bacigalupi ' 26; Lloyd R. Leith ' 26; Arthur B. Tofanelli ' 26; Harold A. Daven- port ' 27; Gerald S. Levin ' 27; Ben K. Lerer ' 28; Anthony J. Magnesi ' 28; Edward P. O ' Rear ' 28; and Leanard M. Stevens ' 28. Gerry Levin ' 27 was elected to captain next year ' s squad, which, according to Coaches Wayne McCorkle and " Hap " ' Evans, has good prospects of being another winner. This year ' s California 145-pound basketball team has been one to be proud of, and we hope that next year ' s team will be as successful in all that it attempts to do. 1 11 JL. BI GOLD THE ISO-POUND BASKETBALL SQUAD 130-POUND TEAM SEASON FOR the third successive year California ' s 130-pound basketball team took the Stanford squad into camp in two straight games in their annual series. In the first game, on the Stanford Pavilion court on January 29th, the Blue and Gold " Thirties " swept through the Cardinal defense at will and came home with a 26 to 13 victory. The Bruin forwards showed a marked ability to work the ball down within scoring distance and then slip it through the hoop, and they soon piled up a lead on the Cardinals that was never threatened. Standing between the Red quintet and the coveted Blue and Gold basket were two Bruin guards who handled the defensive department to perfection and kept the Cardinal forwards shooting from long distances. I n the second half Coach Granville Bishop ' 25 sent in a team of substitutes that were able to keep their rivals in check for the rest of the game. The second Stanford contest, however, was a hard-fought and exciting battle throughout, the California five finally managing to squeeze through on the long end of a 13 to 12 score. It was played in Harmon Gymnasium on February 19th. Several long shots by Weidenbaum and Knoll and a tight defense by Cleverdon and Owen saved the day for California. The Stanfordites were leading at half time 8 to 6, but were unable to cope with the Bear ' s fighting spirit in the second half. In the preliminary season the California squad defeated several good teams about the Bay region, and met with only two defeats all year. Among the local teams that Manager Arthur J. Hagge ' 28 lined up for practice tilts were Commerce, Lowell, and Berkeley high schools, the Concordia Club, and the Y. M. I. The team was forced to play through the entire season without a captain when David Kotta ' 27 failed to return to college. The following men were awarded Circle " C ' s " : Edgar A. Boadway ' 26, Lloyd A. Rasmussen ' 26, Alfonso J. Zirpoli ' 26, Yoneo Bepp ' 27, Ernest F. Blackwelder ' 27, Edwin H. Blum ' 27, W. Curtis Knoll ' 27, Harry F. Cleverdon ' 28, Arthur J. Hagge ' 28, Albert S. Owen ' 28, and Berahardt Weiden- baum ' 28. William ( " Curt " ) Knoll ' 27, one of the mainstays of the season and the individual star of the first Stanford game, was elected captain for next year. Knoll is a shifty player and seems to possess an uncanny sense for following the ball. On the strength of the men who will be available for next year, Coach Bishop predicts another successful season in 1927. -J THE BLUE V GOLD , ' ' ' VARSITY BOXING TEA VARSITY BOXING AND FENCING TEAMS THREE victories and one defeat mark the accomplishments of the California Varsity boxing team for this season. With a greater interest shown in the interclass bouts than ever before, Coach Stanley Jones was able to pick a winning squad. The team lost their first match to the California Aggies, but defeated the Davis Farm boxers later in a return match. The Bears won from the Southern Branch fighters both in Los Angeles and in Berkeley. Captain Bob Tobey ' 27 won the popularity of the crowds everywhere by registering knockouts in every meet. Coach Jones predicts another banner season next year. Having defeated the Italian Club, and made a creditable display of swordsmanship in other prelimi- nary matches, the California fencers hoped to win from Stanford, but although individual members showed up well, the Bruin foilsmen were beaten by the Cardinals on March 6th. Captain-elect A. Montin ' 27 and D. Antoshkin ' 26 were awarded circle letters for winning three out of five bouts. Coach B. Von Arnold ' 27 is responsible for a large part of the success that the team enjoyed in the American Amateur Fencing League bouts, the Bear fencers having placed second in the central California division championships. THE BLUE GOLD SWIMMING TEAM VARSITY SWIMMING AND WATER POLO A THOUGH California ' s Varsity swimming team was defeated by Stanford, 57 to 11, on March 5th, at the Athens Athletic Club pool, it did not lose hope, but continued to practice four nights a week, and, due to the untiring efforts of Coach Jack Robertson, the Bruin mermen were rounded into the formidable aggregation -which journeyed to Los Angeles and defeated the U. S. C. team by a score of 43 to 24 on March 19th. This victory was followed the next night by a win over the Southern Branch, the score being 36 to 32. Captain Clifton Mayne ' 27 and Captain-elect Ivan Sullivan ' 27 are to be commended for their consistent work throughout the season. On February 20th the California water polo squad lost to Stanford by a score of 7 to 1 at the Stanford pool. This defeat merely spurred them on, however, and Manager Frank Worthington ' 26 arranged practice games with the Olympic Club and the Athens Club, giving the Bear splashers the training which enabled them to swamp the U. S. C. team by a 13 to 1 count on March 19th at Los Angeles. The success of the team was due chiefly to the stellar playing of Captain Paul Keane ' 27, Donald Gilson ' 28, and Captain-elect Arthur Castelazo ' 28. With the old Hearst pool available for practice we may look forward to a successful season next vear. .. ' - - : - : - ? 4 -Otfa- THfBLUE E GOLD SOCCER AND GYMNASIUM TEAMS ATER having smashed their way through an impressive preliminary season of eight successive victories, overconfidence told on California ' s Varsity soccer team to the tune of a 2 to 1 defeat and 2-all tie in the Stanford games, and the annual series went to the Cardinals. The Bear squad showed their class in the early-season contests, however, with victories over the Olympic and Marine clubs, both of which beat Stanford. Under the guidance of Coach Zamloch, Captain Leonard Freer ' 26, and Manager Harold Winham ' 26, the 1925 team finished the year in a tie for first place, but finally lost the title in a hard-fought post-season tussle with the Olympics. With a score of 34 to 19 4 in favor of the Bruin tumblers, the sixth annual meet between Stanford and California marked the close of a period of five seasons in which the Varsity gym team has emerged with the scalps of the Redskins. Captain E. Hansen ' 26, G. Berry ' 27, A. Samaniego ' 26, and B. Mc- Gowan ' 26 were awarded circle letters. Manager R. Follett ' 26 has arranged for a meet with the South- ern Branch on April 10th, and on May 27th the Varsity tumblers will enter the A. A. U. meet. Due to the efforts of Coach C. A. Pease, success in these two encounters seems inevitable. THE BLUE 6? GOLD VAESITT WJLESTUSG TEAM CALIFORNIA ' S WRESTLING AND GOLF TEAMS WRESTLING enjoyed the most popular season this year that it has ever had. Under Coach Charlie Andrews, the Bear squad won most of their preliminary matches in a decisive manner. They lost to the Washington and Southern Branch grapplers here. On their southern trip over the 15th and 16th of April, they were beaten by U. S. C. but won from the Southern Branch. Captain Sam Johnson ' 27 was the star of the season, winning his bout in almost every match by straight falls. California ' s wrestlers are to compete in the P. A. A. tournament here in the early summer. In their annual tournameor, held this year at the Berkeley Country Club, the Varsity team tied the Stanford golfers. The California men deserve a great deal of credit, for they were unable to arrange for any practice matches, and were entirely dependent upon the individual effort made by each member of the team. The need of a coach also was keenly felt. Captain Jack Nounnan ' 26, Manager John Tail ' 26, and Robert Stephens ' 26 played for the last time for California this year. The loss of these three men will greatly cripple the team, but as some promising material has been uncovered in the ranks of the Freshman golfers, Lloyd L. Thomas ' 27 looks forward to a successful season next year. CALIFORNIA INTRA-MURAL SPORTS T m In m 1 THE BLl GOLD INTRAMURAL SPORTS !HE year 1925-26 has been a successful one for intramural sport activities. All events have been marked by a great increase in the number of participants, this being particularly noticeable in JL open competition. Due to the cooperation of all student athletic managerial systems, the Intra- mural Sports Committee has been able to enlarge its program for the year with the addition of several new types of athletic competition. Intramural sports are designed primarily to furnish adequate opportunity for competition in ath- letics for all able-bodied men registered in the University. In the second place, they present to the men a chance to secure greater physical development. In the development of athletes there is one funda- mental base upon which to work. This is the close cooperation between extensive, or intramural, sports and the intensive, or major, sports. One acts as a stimulus to the other. Many a great athlete has been discovered and brought out through the medium of intramural competition after having acquired the necessary physical qualifications. The intramural sports program offers competition in all types of athletic activity. It deals with all interclass, interfraternity, intercollege events, and the various types of open competition. Awards are made to all winners in the form of silver trophy cups and gold medals. BASEBALL INTERFRATERNITY baseball was the main event of baseball competition held during the fall semester of 1925. Fifty-four fraternities entered ball teams in a tournament that was run off on an elimination basis. Games were played daily on the two accessible fields, and, on the whole, each game was marked by fast play and the disclosure of some very excellent baseball material. After several weeks of play all but two houses were eliminated, and these, Lambda Chi Alpha and Delta Upsilon, met in the final game for the championship. Both teams were given a week in which to get in top form. After that period the teams met one Saturday morning. Hall Jacobs took the mound for Lambda Chi Alpha and Steve O ' Neil warmed up for the D. U. ' s. The game was fast and well played, but at the conclusion of the ninth inning the team representing Lambda Chi Alpha had proved to be the superior of the two and emerged victorious by a score of 10-8, winning the championship for the second con- secutive year. Interclass baseball was held in the spring semester 1926. Each class team was coached and rounded into form by a Varsity man. After a week of hard practice the interclass series were held. The Class of 1926 was found to have a strong ball team and decisively won the series. THE BLl GOLD INTER-COLLEGE BASKETBALL AND TRACK THE inter-college basketball series was held during the fall semester 1925 and- brought forth teams from eight college associations. It is of interest to note that two of these teams were representa- tive of the Affiliated Colleges located in San Francisco. The series was arranged on a percentage basis, each team having an opportunity to meet the other seven. As the play progressed it was easy to note that the teams were all evenly matched and that the series was destined to be a hard-fought one all the way through. The conclusion of the tournament showed that the College of Mechanics aggre- gation had won a greater number of games than any of the other competitors, hence they were awarded the perpetual Inter-College Basketball Trophy. In the spring semester, college associations were given an opportunity to display their wares on the track and in the field. Letters and Science, Commerce, Civil Engineering, Mechanics, Agriculture, Mining, and Chemistry all entered teams in the meet. All distances in the races were shortened for the benef it of those who had not been consistently training for the Varsity track team. Competition was held for a period of two days, at the end of which Letters and Science took first place with a total of 30 points, Commerce second with 25 points, and Agriculture third with 22 points to its credit. The meet was closely contested throughout. INTER-FRATERNITY TRACK AND INTERSECTIONAL CREW Fourteen fraternity houses entered teams in the annual inter-fraternity track meet held on the Cali- fornia Oval. Some two hundred men participating furnished excitement which lasted over a period of two days. Each event was a closely contested affair and times and distances were turned in that bade fair to rival a Varsity track meet. The outcome of the meet was in doubt all the w r ay through and was ultimately decided on the last day by a relay in which four houses had a chance to capture the cham- pionship title. The Phi Kappa Tau team proved to be the fastest and won the track and field honors for that house. Intersectional crew was held under the direction of " Ky " Ebright, Varsity crew coach, on the estuary. Both Varsity and Freshman crews participated in two separate races. After an extensive period of training the boats commenced to take shape and were finally pronounced fit for the race by the coach. The distance was set at two miles and the crews lined up for the word go. In both Varsity and Freshman events the crews representing Durant Avenue crossed the finish line ahead of the field. A great deal of enthusiasm was displayed over the intersectional crew race, which was accentuated by the fact that the race was really a preliminary meeting of the Varsity and a means by which its strength could be judged. TI$pU)|yGQLD -Sfc ' - ' r SENIOR INTERCLASS TRACK CHAMPIONS INTERCLASS TRACK, BOXING, AND SWIMMING TEAMS PRECEDING the Varsity track season the annual interclass track and field meet was held on the California Oval. Varsity track men were allowed to compete; hence a very fast meet was the result. Phil Barber, track captain, proved to be the outstanding man in the meet and was the principal reason for the Class of 1926 emerging from the encounter victorious. Some excellent material was brought to the eyes of Coach Walter Christie. During the spring semester an interclass boxing and wrestling show was staged in Harmon Gym- nasium. For several days preceding the final night, elimination bouts were held in both sports to decide who would represent the classes in the various weights on the final night. In boxing, a team from the Class of 1929 composed of Nakamato, Allen, Ribbell, Beckett, and O ' Hara managed to win a sufficient number of bouts to acquire the Interclass Trophy. The wrestling bouts brought forth some good material for the Varsity team. The final result, however, was a tie between the Classes of 1926 and 1927, the trophy remaining in the hands of the Senior Class on the strength of their victory last year. Interclass swimming honors were captured by a team from the Class of 1928. [402] THE BLl XN GOLD SQDJU INTER-FRATERNITY BASKETBALL AND TENNIS THE Inter-Fraternity basketball elimination tournament opened in the spring semester with a total entry of forty-eight fraternities. Four games were played each evening in Harmon Gym- nasium, furnishing plenty of excitement for the numerous spectators. Some surprisingly good basketball and team work was displayed by several of the houses entered. The final outcome of the tournament is still in doubt but a comparison of the remaining teams gives the Sigma Pi quintet, with a nucleus of Dougery, Thatcher, and ]. Dixon, and a victory in the tournament last year, a slight edge over its nearest rivals, Theta Xi and Phi Sigma Kappa. Fraternities seeking distinction in the tennis world were given ample opportunity to bring forth their best men in a singles and doubles tournament. With the aid of the tennis managers, both of these were run off in excellent style on the California courts. The singles competition proved exceptionally fast and exciting, thirty houses fighting it out for the honors. The final match was played between Andrew Burke of Tau Kappa Epsilon and Shirley Ward of Delta Upsilon, the former proving the victor after a hard-fought match. In the doubles the team from Phi Delta Theta was victorious. C. UTCUOA ' I Lira SAVZU THELUEfePGOLD _ " _ S V 1 ' ,J! T ' V , " ' ' " - l - v ______ - S ------ csfc . e TH STANFORD JONAH When the training days are done, And the big game ' s just begun , When there ' s music in the air, When our team runs on the field, Stanford knows her fate is sealed, For the Golden Bear has left his lair. When the yells from lusty throats Start to getting Stanford ' s goats And the rooting section seems a bowling mob, Then you grab your hat and shout, You let folks knoivyou ' re about, For you know that Stanford ' s Jonah ' s on the job. CHORUS So then it ' s up with the Blue and Gold, doum with the Red, California ' s out for a victory. We ' ll drop our battle-axe on Stanford ' s head, When we meet her our team will surely beat her. Down on the Stanford Farm there ' ll be no sound When our Oski rips through the air; Like our friend, Mr. Jonah, Stanford ' s team will be found In the tummy of the Golden Bear. -TED HALEY ' 15 [404] THE STAN FORD JON AH When the training days art do And the big game ' s just b. When there ' t music tn the air, When our team runs on the field, Stanford knows her fate is sealed. For the Gulden Bear has lift his lair. When the yd! s from lusty th Start to gifting Stan And the rooting tirion seems a howling mob. Then you grab your hjt and si You let folks ' ' ( about. For you ktiuu ' that Stanford ' s Jonah ' s on the job. 1RUS So then it ' up with tin tUue and Gold, down with theRed, ' ernia ' s out far a victory. We ' ll drop our . on Stanford ' s head, When IK ' iur team will surely beat her. irm there ' ll be no sound Wl iugh the air; Like our Stanford ' s team will be found In tbi tummy of the Golden Bear. 15 CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS z I m T I 7A K THE BLUE GOLD s s N PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at the College of William and Mary 1776 Alpha of California founded 1898 Ninety-nine Chapters OFFICERS President Prot. M. E. Deutscn First V ice-President Prof. F. J. Teggart Second V ice-President Prof. J. H. Hildcbrand Third V ice-President Prof. H. L. Bruce Secretary-Treasurer Prof. G. R. Stewart, Jr. W. R. Dennes John B. Ehlen Ruth Ellen Baker Beryl Alice Britton Mary E. Burroughs Edward G. Chandler Edmund A. Cykler Muriel R. Allison Charles A. Bliss Amy F. Blumann Beatrice Ruth Burns Ruth M. Cheetham Helen Tibbits Clark Dorothy Dorcas Clennam William T. Coffin Beatrice Ada Colton Everett R. Dempster Donald L. Dorward Victor Duran Doris C. Farrel Xenophon Ferguson Allece M. Foges Lawrence E. Gage Gladyce Georgette Arata Rebe L. Brittan John F. Clymer Marshall Charles Coffey COUNCILLORS P. B. Fay J. Harron SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Frederic W. Ganzert John A. Gorfinkel Isabel T. Kelley Kathleen J. Kilgariff Wenonah King SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR SENIOR YEAR Earl R. Girvin Bernard S. Greenfelder Natalie Virginia Hall Mildred A. Halverson Phyllis Harroun Wilda Claire Hershiser Earl R. Hewitt John Thomas Howell A. Maurel Hunkins Florence Lilian Hurd Gardiner B. C. Johnson Mildred Karin Johnson Stella Kastleman Helena G. Kusick S. P. Lucia Arline E. Lynch JUNIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Alice H. Cotton Johnette G. Dispensa Elsa M. Kraeger Eva Ruth Martin Hildegard L. Waasa G. D. Louderback Ray Robinson Malvina Milder Edris Pauline Rahn C. Ray Robinson Richard Victor Teggart Nello Jane Wilson HenryJ. Miles Robert C. Mithoff L. Octavia Muehlhausen Gertrude Nelson Evelyn Adele Prentiss Arline H. Redmond Richard Hugo Reeve Herbert Reeves Mildred Gwynne Sharrer H. Henrietta Sommer " Theodore L. Soo-hoo Hajime Uyeyama Ruth Van Pelt Louis Alva Werner Ralph B. Werthheimer A. James Winters Alice Cecile Nelson Mary Frances Sanford Anna Thompson Donaldson B. Thorburn f Helen Newington Wills " Absent on Leave. THE BLI GOLD Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence L. Cory Daryl D. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles Dcrleth, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverrv Francis S. Foote, Jr. George L. Grev es Joseph O. Halford TAU BETA PI (Engineering Honor Society) Founded at Lchigh UniTersity, June, 1885 California Alpha Chapter established in 1906 Forty-seven Chapters FACULTY Ernest A. Hersam John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderbach Thomas S. MacFarland Richard S. Mclntyrc Warren C. Pern Roland W. Pinger William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Lester E. Reukema Paul A. Swafford George E. Trcxcll Walter S. Weeks Baldwin M. Woods Richard I. Brown GRADUATES Hilton F. Lusk Edward B. Roesslcr Oscar C. Blumberg Edgar A. Boadway Wesley W. Cherry Marshall Davies ' Edmund A. Fenandcr George H. Freyermuth Kenneth L. Gow SENIOKS Bernard S. Gretnsfelder Willard W. Grnndcl Maynord N. Halbcrg Eari S. Neal William M. Pierson T. Elliott Pugh Edward L. Ramer Charles A. Woodrow J. Perr Yates John P. Sermartei Harry L. Shaw Joe Shaw Lawrence P. Sowlcs Philip F. Thayer Norman C. Wells Noel Whytc Glen D. Camp Charles F. Dalzitl Paul I. Don- Francis K. Fox Frederick H. Hibberd Arthur A. Merrill Alfred J.Orselli George A. Sedgwick Daniel Silverman George P. Simonds William R. Stevens Kenneth B. Wolfskill THE BLUE ? GOLD , GOLDEN BEAR (Senior Men ' s Honor Society) MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY LeRov W. Allen David P. Barrows William H. Boynton Paul F. Cadman John U. Calkins, Jr. William W. Campbell Walter Christie Clarence L. Corey Raymond W. Cortelyou 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 Benjamin I. Norman B. Leet James R. Loofborrow Harold P. Muller Dennison Ayer Stanley A. Ball Philip ' s. Barber Donald S. Blanchard Kenneth D. Bridges Myron M. Brown DeWitt K. Burnham Fred C. Byers Norman V. Carlson Henry U. Chace Edward G. Chandler Ransom W. Chase Frederick K. Woll Mortimer Fleishhacker Howard W. Fleming Arthur W. Foster Albert S. Furth Edwin L. Garthwaite Charles M. Gayley Chaffee E. Hall Maurice E. Harrison Tames B. Hutchison Reginald H. Kelly Alexander M. Kidd Burton A. King Frank L. Kleebergcr Mathew C. Lynch Dan A. MacMillan Deming E. McClise Garret W. McEnerney Orin K. McMurray John C. Merriam Wheeler GRADUATES Donald P. Nichols Lucius Powers John D. Sarber SENIORS John S. Cook Sheldon G. Cooper Newton E. Davis James A. Dixon Bernard Greensfelder Bert F. Griffin Benton Holmes Owen E. Hotle, Jr. Conrad P. Kahn Sidnev L. Kay John R. Little Charles N. Mell Guy C. Millbery Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt Luther A. Nichols Clarence M. Price Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Charles H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chester A. Rowell Robert Sibley William D. Spencer Ernest I. Spiegl Robert G. Sproul C. John Struble James Sutton Edwin C. Vcorhies Chauncey W. Wells Baldwin M. Woods Lowell L. Sparks ]ohn L. Talt Wilfred W. Wiggins Brenton L. Metzler Robert R Miller Martin T. Minney Richard Mott Harold T. Murphy Lewis J. Oliver Kenneth Priestley Jack M. Ross William T. Sesnon, Jr. Mark V. Sparks Leland O. Svane Frank D. Thatcher Marshall B. Woodworth SOCIETY OF THE WINGED HELMET Organized 1901 James T. Allen David P. Barrows Herbert E. Bolton Paul F. Cadman W. W. Campbell Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman W. M. Chapman Walter Christie Clarence L. Corey Ira B. Cross Carrol Ebright Clinton Evans James K. Fisk Dennison Aver 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 Richard E. Blcwert Charles A. Bruce, Jr Arnold Burgess Arthur W. Caldwell Joseph D. Cerkel John S. Chapman John F. Clymer Eugene F. Corbin Joseph C. Donohue Henry O ' M. Duque Charles D. Edwards Lane Fechtcr Noble B. Gowing Deceased. Charles W. Willi FACULTY B. G. Gettcll Maurice E. Harrison Joel H. Hildebrand Charles G. Hyde Reginald H. Kelley Edward Landon Joseph N. LeContc Armin O. Lcuschncr Mathcw C. Lynch Russell Nagler Edmond O ' Ncil Franklin C. Palm G. H. Pcabody Clarence M. Price SENIORS James A. Dixon Edwin J. Ducrr Frank Ely Bernard S. Greensfelder Edwin J. Grogan Henn r J. Harris William Hart Benton Holmes Owen E. Hotle Talma W. Imlay John R. Little Maylon Loynd Brenton L. Metzler JUNIOKS Robert C. Green Gordon H. Hubcr Hardy C. Hutchinson Carlton A. Johanson Robert R. Kinkcad Francis J. Knorp Jack W. Lane Hubert R. McNoblc Charles W. Merriam Walter S. Mills John M. Moore Joseph G. Moore Rov Frank Niswandcr Herbert I. Priestley Frank H. Probcrt Thomas M. Putnam Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Chester H. Rowell Robert Siblcy f Andrew L. Smith James Sutton J. S. Switzcr, Jr. Charles R. Volz Edward C. Voorhies Chaunccy W. Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler Robert R. Miller DickMott Bernard H. Muldray Joseph G. Murphy William H. Murphy Norwood S. Nichols Beverly E. Parr Kenneth Priestley Jack M. Ross William T. Sesnon Mark V. Sparks Frank D. Thatcher Edward D. Thompson Marshall B. Woodworth A. Brooke Petray Donald F. Pond " John A. Procter John W. Rhodes Edwin G. Robinson Otto Rohwer Leslie H. Schwobcda Marvin F. Stalder H. Allan Thompson Donaldson B. Thorburn Edward P. Warrington Francis A. Watson Ira King Wilkin THE BLl GOLD t? MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s Honor Society) California Chapter established April. 1924 Marjorie Bridge Ruth Norton Mildred Bell Katherine Boole Ada Burrell Marian Clymer GRADUATES SENIORS Helen Crane Elizabeth Denbigh Georgiana Gerlinger Isabel Jackson Christal Maston Norma Kcech Nancy Upp Madeleine Putnam Edith Ross Patricia Sizer Frances Wheeler i 1 M. Bell H. Crane E. Ross K. Boole M. Clymcr E. Denbigh I.Jackson F. Wheeler A. Burrell M. Putnam G. Gerlinger P. Sizer rOLD - PRYTANEAN ALUMNAE AND HONORARY MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Mary Adams Amelia Allen Fay Allen Edna Bailey Eleanor Bartlen Margaret Beactie Elizabeth Blasdale Olga Bridgcman Annie Brown Ethel raJman Elizabeth Campbell Blanche Cross Ruby Cummings Constance Daggett Mary B. Davidson Sarah Davis Emily Derleth Manoric Bridge Helen Duprey Mildred Anton Mildred Bell Katherine Boole Ada Burrcll Cornelia Clark Manan Clvmcr Margaret Armstrong Rath Clause Miriam Collins Alice Deutch Minerva O. Donald Fannie Eaklc Maxine Elliott Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Hope Gladding Agnes Hart Ethel Hatficld Mrs. Herring Sarah Huntsman Adclc Jaffa Ada Jones Prudence Kofoid EvcLcgge Mac Lent Ida Leuchner Bculah Lcupp Clare Louderback Violet Marshall Elizabeth Matcern Amy McMurray Agnes Moody Ijllian Moore Agnes Morgan May Morrison Margaret Murdock Emily Noble Florence Koyes Rosamond Parma Mary Patterson Jessica Peiiotto Maria Piccirillo Elizabeth Plchn GRADUATES Elizabeth Geen Ruth McCormick Beatrice Col ton Madeline Cornell Helen Crane Dorothy Damianakcs Rfina Dunn Josephine Focht Bessie Wilkins SENIORS Carol Gear Marjorie Gear Barbara Haines JUNIORS Helen Gardner Georgiana Gerlinger Isabel Jackson FJese Kcllcy Margaret Larsen Frances March Beatrice Van Wie Alma Perry Marion Rideout Marjorie Sanborn Jessie Probcrt Mar - Rittcr Margaret Sartori Margaret Schcvill Ethel Sherman Lilly Sherman Catherine Sibley Ida Sproul Luo Stebbins Rosalie Stern Alice Stratton Hennrietta Thompson Ehse Turner Maiy Wells Amy Wheeler Bessie Woods Leonora Woods Ruth Norton Nancy Upp leda Ogborn Lurlinc Parker Madeleine Putnam Edith Ross Patricia Sizcr Frances Wheeler Edith Trowbridge Lucille dc Vecchio THE BLUE 6? GOLD -XX. SKULL AND KEYS SKULL AND KEYS was first organized in 1852, giving it a place as one of the oldest men ' s organizations on the campus. At the time of its organization it was designed to serve in the promotion of theatrical activities at California. This earlier idea was later practically abandoned, the society becoming in the main a social organization. It still holds, however, to the tradition of pre- senting an annual play. It has always been a Junior honor society, selecting men who, by their Junior or Senior year, have made a definite place for themselves on the campus. In 1911 the society erected a large tomb, which they use as their meeting place. Here they hold all their important gatherings and social functions. The society has several unusual traditions which have come to be characteristic of the organization. Twice a year, as a preliminary to their initiation, the Skull and Keys running is held. On the day of this event the members set out at six o ' clock to parade the streets about the campus. The official costume consists of a dress coat and white knickers, the Juniors wearing plug hats and the Seniors sombreros. At noon the members are divided up, a certain number going to each sorority house to wait on table. Here they also sing and entertain the Women. Another tradition is found in the annual Faculty-Skull and Keys baseball game, which is held on Charter Day and always attracts a large crowd, who consider it one of the most interesting events of the day. This organization has continued to hold a definitely important and recognized position on the campus. Many of the finest, most outstanding men who have graduated from California were while here at the University members of this organization. The late Andrew Latham Smith, football coach at California and an old member of Skull and Keys, in his will left the organization ten thousand dollars. " Andy " Smith stands out as characteristic of the virile, worth-while type of man which has always been the standard of Skull and Keys initiates. [412] THE BLUE 6? GOLD - A- ; - i. SKULL AND KEYS David P. Barrows Dr. Albert Boles John P. Buwalda John U. Calkins, Jr. Charles Chapman Clarence L. Corv Dr. William A. ' Donald Newton B. Drury Carroll Ebright Col. A. C. Edwards James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Stanley B. Freebom Norman E. Hinds HONORARY Lincoln Hntchinson James Hutchison Alexander M. Kidd Edwin Landon Carl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch Walter E. Magcc Jack McKcnzic Ralph P. Mcrritt C. R. Morse Edmund O ' Neill Franklin C. Palm fCarlton H. Parker Thomas H. Putnam Carl Zamloch Edward M. Sait William A. Sctchcl James G. Shaeffer -Andrew Smith George Smithson Robert G. Sproul Thomas F. Stanford Henry M. Stephens Edward B. Striddin Capt. John S. Switzer Charles R. Voltz Edwin C. Voorhics Benjamin Wallace Benjamin Idc Wheeler Raymond Cortelyou ALCMNI WITH THE UNIVERSITY Lather Nichols C. Mclvin Price Douglas Armstrong Thomas Cox Warrington Dorst Earle Fanning GRADUATES Paul Jordan Francis Mnrphy Lucius Powers John Rosson John Tait Wilfred Wiggins Stephen Wilmans George Wright Dcnison Ayer John Ayer RossBaze Willard Bobbin Flnwr Bondshu William Bramstedt Kenneth D. Bridges Mvron Brown Clarence Bun- Grant H. Chadboroc Edward Chandler Charles Bruce John Chapman Samuel Chcyncy John Clymcr Henry Duquc Absent on Leave, f Deceased. Frank Thatcher Charles Rosson SENIORS Sheldon Cooper George Dixon James A. Dixon Frank Eli- Owen Hotle Talma Imlay Russell Little Charles Mayer Charles Mcll Allen Mickle Robert Miller JUNIORS Wallace Ernst Wallace Everett Robert Green Richard Greene Hardv Huchinsoc Charles Willi Francis Watsoa Wright Moncare John Morgan Richard Mott Harold P. Morphy Beverly Parr Jack Ross John Sargent William Scsnon Cecil Smith Mark Sparks Robert Stephens Robert Kinkead Jack Nauman Edward Peterson John Procter Edward Robinson fe- fk !? y jfy j=l THE BLUE fe? GOLD X_ N PHI PHI HISTORY GNTRARY to general opinion, Phi Phi is a national organization with six of its eight chapters n the Pacific Coast. The original chapter was formed at the University of Washington in 1919, as followed in 1920 by a chapter at Stanford University, and on April 28, 1921, the entire Stanford group installed a chapter atCalifornia, including members of the classes of 1921, 1922, and 1923. Just previous to this time, chapters at three other universities were chartered, but it was not until late in 1922 that Phi Phi entered the Middle West with a strong group at the University of Chicago. The rapidly growing branch of California at Los Angeles requested a petition in 1924, which was accepted in January, 1925- The reason for the apparently rapid growth of Phi Phi reverts back to the reason for its primary existence. Scholastic groups, such as Phi Beta Kappa, have formed into fraternal groups ; legal, medical, dental, engineering, commerce, and journalistic groups have done likewise. It remained for far- sigh ted men to reason that men of character in the various social fraternities in large universities should have a common meeting ground through which to make and keep lasting friendships and constructively assist the general fraternity situation. That the idea was thought well of is evidenced by the present rapidly growing membership, includ- ing Calvin Coolidge, William Howard Taft, George E. Fink, Arthur J. Tuttle, Benjamin Ide Wheeler, David P. Barrows, T. T. C. Gregory, Chas. D. Marx, Percy E. Boynton, Edward A. Dickson, I. O. Upham, Walter Chowen, Frank Buck, Robert G. Sproul, Frank H. Probert, Charles Derleth,and Paul Cadman. That the various universities have sponsored the idea is also evidenced by membership of such men as Ernest Nevers, Willis Zorn, Fred Moyer Jordan, A. B. Sprott, John Cline, James Lawson, Paul Dobson, Ray Eckman, Fred Price, Irving Ahlswede, Roy Keene, Gilbert Maloney, Harry Pennell, Lane Falk, and Dudley DeGroot. Phi Phi has existed for seven years and has grown. DJL Phi Phi Founded at Washington University, April 28, 1917 California Chapter established 1921 Eight Chapters David P. Barrows Pan! T. Cadman Morse A. Camvright " Charles E. Chapman HosoiAiY Walter Christie Charles Dcrlcth, Jr. Dr. W. G. Donald Frank H. Probert Earl Wight Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Robert G. Sproul Benjamin Ide Wheeler Stanley Ball Philip Barber Elmer Boyden James Corlcy SENIORS Harrv Craviotto William Higgins Arthur Hill Cornelius Mclnernv Frederick Woll Allen Young Lee Nelson Jack Nounnan Kenneth Pricstley Leslie Schwobcda Arthur Caldwcll Howard Cock Reginald Farran Elmer Gerkin Jusioms Bert Gnihn Cyril House Gordon Hubcr Reginald Kricgcr Wilburn Smith Clifton Marne Robert McCarthy Don Pond Alva Ragan -s 5- THE BLUE 6? GOLD Morse Cartwright Dr. Donalds James Fisk Paul Jordan Aubin Barthold Ross Baze Dick Best Williard Bobbitt William Bramst Clarence Burr Milton Butts Grant Chadbourne Jack Cook George Dixon Warrington Dorst BETA BETA (Senior Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 HONORARY Stanley Freeborn Earl Leebrick Matthew Lynch GRADUATES Norman Leet Steven Willans SENIORS Frank Ely Charles Fay John Glascock H. Jeffress Harris Gilbert Helms Ben ton Holmes Talma Imlay Paul Lewis Phillip Maxwell Charles Mayer Ralph Meyers Robert Sproul Earl Voorhies Carl Zamloch Don Nichols Allen Mickle Robert Miller Martin Minney Sol Moncure Richard Mott Bernard Muldary Harold Murphy Godfrey Rueger William Sesnon Cecil Smith William Wiggins Henry R. Hatficld William J. Bays Elwood F. Clifford Frank Coupcr Edwin V. Carlson Alvin Gcrschcnson Abscnt on Leave. BETA ALPHA PSI (National Accounting Honor Fraternity) Lambda Chapter established May 1, 1925 Charles C. Staehling HONORARY Jodsoa E. Krueger Addison G. Strong Ross MacLeod Raymond A. Rice GRADUATES Joseph G. Jones SENIORS Corcn Danielson Laurence E. Gage Arthur A. Wender William P. Turner Lewis L. Lilly George C. Lency Harry T. Hcaly Edward F. Morgan INITIATES Maurice G. Gcrschcnson Henry T. Preston Cyril J. Hasson George R. Thoming Thomas A. Unsworth George L. Webber MEHKXS or BCTA ALMA PSI THE BLUE 6? GOLD BETA GAMMA SIGMA Commerce Honor Society Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Alpha Chapter established May, 1913 Twenty Chapters P. E. Bowles Chester H. Rowell HONORARY Wigginton E. Creed Milton H. Esberg Paul A. Sinsheimer David P. Barrows Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Felix Flugel FACULTY John F. Forbes Henry T. Grady Henry R. Hatfield I.ewis Lilly Albert H. Mowbray Charles H. Raymond Webster R Robinson Normand J. Silberling Charles C. Staehling John C. Clendenin GRADUATES Joseph Crumb J. Henry Schweich William P. Barlow Robert Bickford Eugene Blake Worthen Bradley SENIORS Sylvan Cohn Laurence E. Gage Edward F. Morgen Frederick L. Morrison Alfred C. Nelson Lewis J. Rocca Wilfred S. York Edwin Carlson Alvin Gershenson Maurice Gershenson Milton A. Links JUNIORS Allyn Loosley Sanford Mosk Henry Preston John Rhodes Gordon Stimson Wilfred M. Taylor George L. Webber THE BLUE GOLD THETA SIGMA PHI (Women ' s Journalistic Honor Society) HONORARY Mary Kleinecke Mollie Merrick Katherine Schwaner Katherine Kolassa Jessica Piexotto Jean Watson - GRADUATES Helen Duprey Ruth Norton Helen Rhcin SENIORS Mildred Brown Cornelia Clark Josephine Focht Nellie Hatchell Marv Mattison Lelah McGoon Audrev Cockrell Beatrice Colton Isabel Jackson Frances March leda Ogborn Ann O ' Toole Reina Dunn Patricia Sizer Christal Maston Carolyn Rosenberg RuthjTurner JUNIORS Dorothea Adamson Barbara Haines Man ' Perrv Jean Andre Berenice Dickhoff Tannette Jaloff Hermione Palmer Dora Richards Jean Scott THE BLUE 5? GOLD zZ EPSILON ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Dr. H. H. Alvarez Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. A. E. Bernstein Dr. E. Cane Dr. H B. Carey Dr. D. M. Cattell Dr. R.P. Chessall Dr. F. W. Epley Dr. C. R. Flagg Dr W. F. Fleming Dr. H. H. Gale Dr. C. R. Giles Dr. J. R. Gill Dr. A. Granger Dr. C. J. Zappettini FACULTY Dr. J. Gurle y Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. Olga M. Gwinn Dr. W. H. Hanford Dr. George Hughes Dr. L. P. Hyashi Dr. N. Lussier Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. L. W. Marshall Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. G. McGee Dr. A. L. McGuiness Dr. F. Meyer Dr. G. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. R. Zcisz Dr. M. Nichols Dr. C. O. Patten Dr. H. E. Ridenour Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. J. G. Sharp Dr. W. G. Sheffer Dr. F. V. Simonton Dr. G. W. Simonton Dr. G. E. Steninger Dr. E. A. Suggett Dr. J. A. Thatcher Dr. M. Wassman Dr. C. Westbay Dr. L. Wolcott Dr. F. Wolfsohn G. Bassett F. Bateman C. G. Buechele J. Cathcart D. A. Clinkenbeard R. O. Collins ' M. Conver A. Cozzalio Mrs. B. F. Hartley HONORARY SENIORS M. Foley A. Fraser H. L. Gibson E. Hasert R. R. Hauson T. G. Havner J. Hayes W. Hazlett John Shell P. King O- C. Merwin G. Pritchard H. J. Scheib F. Schubert M. I. Scott R. N. Wetzel T. Wrigley L. E. Atkinson J. Benedicktson J. Creech L. Farrar JUNIORS E. M. Finger R. C. Hall B. F. Hammond B. S. Kern R. Peachey J. G. Sweeney J. I. Tackney H.Wilson THE BLl GOLD Arthur S. Eaklc Philip R. Bradley, Jr. Charles E. Davis Seth W. Holmes William C. Chonettc William I. Gardner J. Sheldon Martin Arthur A. Cohn SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON (Mining Honor Society} Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Omicron Chapter established May 7, 1924 Seventeen Chapters FACDLTT Richard S. Mclntyrc GRADUATE Fred W. Bauman SENIOBS Alva M. Johnson Richard B. Maurer Malcolm W. Morris Walter H. Morrison J UNICES Kingslcy C. Mitchell George H. Murray Gaylord E. Nichols JDNIOK MEMBEJCS William F. Eberth Walter S. Weeks EarlS. Neal Harold F. Winham Donald Young Richard de Romana Joseph H. Sampson Archie B. Woodward Alfred Rodriguez II THE BLUE GOLD MASK AND DAGGER Founded in 1908 Hope Gladding HONORARY Sara Huntsman C. D. Von Neumayer Irving Pichel Donald S. Blanchard Lynn Chaplin Lucian Self SENIORS Madeline Cornell Mildred Heavey Lyman Henry Conrad Kahn Verneita Tompson Gladys Arata JUNIORS Richard Clendenin Jean Scott [422J UNIVERSITY PLAYERS CLUB Founded at the University of California FACULTY Professor Charles D. von Ncumayer GRADUATES Bcrnicc Dcrwim Richard El hers Juanita Gates Dorothy Gillespic Annie R. Gray Ingemar Hogbcrg Oalille Hobbard Barry G. King SENIORS Donald S. Blanchard Mildred Hcavcy Lyman Henry Florence Power Albert R. Rcinkc Bob Ross Barton i vborougn Conrad P. Kahn Gladvs Arata JCNIOKS Richard M. Clcndcnin BLUE GOLD HAMMER AND COFFIN (National Humorous Fraternity) Founded at Stanford University, April 17, 1906 California Chapter established May 4, 1924 Dean R. Avery George A. Petti tt GRADUATES L. Stanley Quackenbush Arnold N. Tschudy Kenneth S. Byerly Sylvan C. Conn George S. Albee Cyril A. House SENIORS Jack S. Cook Ed win J. Duerr Harold Edclstein JUNIORS Eugene V. Corbin Sidney Garfinkle Lauren G. Hannaford Bert Googans Walter Hoyle V 1 . THE BLl GOLD David P. Barrows Herbert E. Bolton Erasmo Buceta Julia A. Bramlage Louise Brcnnan Anna Barbara Breu John A. Cook Charlotte J. Corbato Hermcncgildo Corbato Armando D. Cusicanqui Evelyn B. Armes Augusta M. Arnodo Marshall C. Coffer Martha E. Allen Minncttc A. Dana SIGMA DELTA PI (Spanish Honor Society) Founded at University of California, 1918 Eleven Chapters HONORA Y Charles E. Chapman Elijah Clarence Hills Beatrice Q. Cornish Richard T. Holbrook Marca Goddard C. E. Kany Herbert H. Yaughan GRADUATES Catherine Del Fante Viola M. Evans Charles G. Fallis Frederic C. Field Wilbur I. Follctt Mary Annabel Hall Dorothy R. Jones Jennie Cohen Katharyn Godward Glenn I. Harris SENIORS Saima R. Koski Eugene C. Lneders Estella S. Millard Esther P. Neilson John B. Rael Ethel M. Ridings Mary C. Ridings Altie N. Ennis Eva R. Martin Chabot H. Dieckmann Mildred K. Johnson Stella Kasdeman ThelmaJ. Kuhlmacn Carol I. Tyler JL-NIOKS Alice Mork N ' aomi Xewman SPECIAL S. Griswold Morlcy Herbert I. Priestley Rudolph Schcvili Henriette Roumiguiere W. Vernon Smith Mary E. Stewart Ileen Taylor Bonaro Wilkinson Lcavitt O. Wright Miriam Matthews Margaret I. Pyle Anna Thompson Teresa Rivera Marion L. Tavlor Alberto Rcmbao T =5 =ii THE BLUE e GOLD S=? 1 XN. VV I . GAMMA EPSILON PI (Commerce Honor Society) Founded Nationally March 26, 1918 Gamma Chapter established 1920 ! HONORARY Alice Cook Clotilde Grunsky Ruth Moody PATRONS Dr. Ira B. Cross Dr. Stuart Daggctt Dr. Henry P. Hatfield Mrs. Ira B. Cross Mrs. Stuart Daggett Mrs. Henry P. Hatfield Dean Lucy Stebbins SENIORS Isabelle Berg Margaret Hart Virla Roper Lila Morton JUNIORS E. Mona Connelly Earlda Darby Ruth Snider Elizabeth McGrory THE BLUE fe? GOLD " " OMICRON DELTA GAMMA OF ARTUS (National Honorary Economics Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1913 California Chapter founded in 1921 Eight Chapters Paul Ira B. Cross H. R. Hatficld J. R. Andrus W.J. Bays R. E. Cameron R. Cassady L. Clark " J. C. Clendenin R. T. Compron J. A. Crumb Kenneth Dameron FACULTY A. H. Mowbray A. Perstcin C. C. Plchn W. R. Robinson GRADUATES L. S. Dayton B. D. Dorfman R. S. Ford A. E. Grauer H. B. Hibbard L. J. Howe George C. Lenney W. H. McPherson H. S. Piquet N. J. Silberling C. C. Staehling P. S. Taylor Herbert Reeves C. A. Scholl V. G. Sorrell S. C. Tanner Earl Thompson H. R. Wcllman A. A. Wcndcr Francis Wilcoi R. H. Boland H. H. Howard Fred Lcuschner UKDEEGKADUATES S. M. Merchant L. F. Pease A. R. Trowcr A. M. Waddell A. C. Weingand TH|lEu|yGqLD s f- PI DELTA EPSILON (National Journalistic Honor Society) David P. Barrows H. L. Bruce Walter Burroughs Monroe E. Deutsch HONORARY B. P. Kurtz Luther A. Nichols Charles H. Raymond Robert G. Sibley Robert A. Sproul Robert P. Utter Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler Neil G. Locke Herman F. Selvin GRADUATES Ernest I. Spiegl Lowell L. Sparks Noraval D. Thomas John V. Brereton DeWitt K. Burnham Kenneth S. Byerly McCulloch Campbell John S. Cook Guthrie S. Courvoisier Edwin J. Duerr Sidney Garfinkle Andrew J. Gladney Bernard S. Greensfelder SENIORS James Edmund Grogan John Hall, Jr. Lauren G. Hannaford J. Marcus Hardin Arthur W. Hill Ralph F. Hutchinson Sidney L. Kay Hamilton S. Luske Brenton L. Metzler Joseph G. Murphy R. Leiland Nelson Charles F. Nourse Chrysanthus E. Phelan H. Kenneth Priestley Emmett W. Renfrew Fred B. Riley James Rolph III Guy F. Street Melvin J. Stuparich James R. Thurston Fred K. Woll Morton C. Beebe Fred Harry Ben teen Eugene F. Corbin Paul C. Culbert Joseph C. Donahue George R. Goodday Laurence H. Gwynn JUNIORS John P. Hopps Carlton A. Johanson Wallace W. Kenbrook Jack W. Lane Manuel Markowitz Henry C. Meckel John M. Moore Donald F. Pond Wilburn R. Smith Donaldson B. Thorburn Burton L. Walsh William E. Warne Ira King Wilkin THEBL jrGOLD .. - - BETA TAU (Managerial) Founded at the University of California, 1921 FACOI.TT Warner Brown William W. Campbell Stuart Daggctt Charles Raymond Robert Spronl Walter Burroughs Henry Ledercr Edward B. DeGolia, Jr. Ernest I. Spicgl HoXOiAIY Hale Luff Rov Phelan GRADUATES Lather A. Nichols Robert Siblcy Edward Zeus Sherman Storcr Chris Phelan SEXIOMS Kenneth S. Byerly Andrew L. Gladncy J. Marcus Hardin, Jr. Sylvan C. Cohn J. Edmond Grogan, Jr. Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Harold Edelstcin Lauren G. Hannaford Sidney L. Kay Emmctt Rcnfrow Ralph C. Rowe Winfree Bowron Edwin W. Buckalcw Eugene F. Corbin JCNIOKS Harrv V. Heyn Charles E. Hollander Walter Hoylc Rav McAllister Donald F Pond Burton L. Wa!sh THE BLUE fe? GOLD PHI LAMBDA UPSILON (Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at the 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 Erman D. Eastman William F. Giauquc George E. Gibson Nelson W. Taylor FACULTY Ernest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Thorfin R. Hogness Myer E. Jaffa Frank L. Kleeberger Wendall M. Latimcr Andrew C. Lawson Gilbert N. Lewis John Aston Henry Bent Robert Cornish Crawford Failey Henry Frank E. C. Frankert Harper Frantz Elmslic Gardiner Samuel Abrahams Herman Ballard Norton Berry Robert Fowler Augustus Batcheldcr GRADUATES Joseph Halford Roy Harkness Robert Lawrence Jerome Martin Joseph Mayer Charles Meyers Reid Milner Willard Morgan SENIORS Bernard Greensfelder Emile Hansen Maynard Joslyn Marvin Miller Ralph Vollmer JUNIORS Arthur Bowron 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 Milton Polissar Oscar Rice Walter Schulze Gordon Scott Francis Smith Benjamin Toubes William Vietti Richard Wiebc Robert Mithoff John Puckett John Sermattei Harold S tewart Eugene Melvin Jack Peppin Glenn Camp T430 a_ y 5lfe f THE BLUE ? GOLD 1 N s Hi. IOTA SIGMA PI (Women ' s Chemistry Honor Society) Founded in 1900 at the University of California Hydrogen Chapter, Oilman Hall, University of California Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. Ernon D. Eastman Mrs. Harold Goss HONORARY Miss Constance Gray Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. Dennis R. Hoagland Mrs. Thorfin R. Hogness Mrs. Merle Randall Mrs. Myer E. Jaffa Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis Mrs. Axel R. Olsen Mrs. Charles W. Porter Dr. Ruby Cunningham Dr. Ruth Okey FACULTY Dr. Lucile Johnson Dr. Agnes Morga n Dr. Rosalind Wulzcn Jeanettc Abbott Mrs. Gerald Branch Marselette Carpenter Jennie Bcntley Bca Flickcngcr GRADUATES Isabelle Collins Alccsc Foges Minnie Gott SENIORS Nell Hollingcr JUNIORS Eva Gott Adelaide Sylva Mary Greenwood Thelma Hoffman Anne Sommer Ruth Wells r 431] -site- Clarence L. Cory Donald I. Cone Daryl D. Davis ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering) Founded at University of Illinois, October 28, 1904 Mu Chapter established December 18, 1915 HONORARY Harris J. Ryan ASSOCIATE Lester S. Ready FACULTY Thomas C. McFarland Robert Sibley Baldwin M. Woods Lester E. Reukema George J. Black Richard H. Black Archibald H. Brolly Everett R. Dempster Frederick J. Early Homer J. Fallai Edmund A. Fenander SENIORS Vincent J. Freiermuth Willard W. Grundel Maynord N. Hal berg George B. Kenline Conrad J. Lutgen Melville E. Mclntosh Charles F. Nourse Edward F. Ramer James D. Russell Eugene O. Selby Austin Walther Marshall J. Waters Noel I. Whytc Charles A. Woodrow Richard S. Briggs Charles F. Dalziel Paul I. Doty JUNIORS Francis K. Fox Ervin G. Johnson Thorn L. Mayes Francis K. McCune Arthur A. Merrill George C. Olson Daniel Silverman THEBLI -GOLD XS XN XN SCABBARD AND BLADE ( " M " Company, 4th Regiment) Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1904 " M " Company established April, 1923 Sixty-one Companies Gen. D. P. Barrows CapC. P. C Amir, Cape. A. Domonoskc HoXOiARY Col. G. Edwards Col. W. Hcrms Maj. C. Hvdc Capt. B. Van leer ASSOCIATE Lieut. Elijah Arnold Capt. George Condren Lieut. Frank Bardett Capt. Niel Edmond Lieat. William Chapman Maj. Francis Hunter Capt. Edmund StiUman Allan Barrie Robert Berg Francis Boland William Bramsted Gerald Bridges Edward Chandler .. -_..: " Ransom Oia a Howard Cock Henry Colby Henrv Danaenbrink Ansel Darr James Dixon Maurice Fahmey ACTIVE George Fullerton Walter Gabriel Wesley Gardiner Jack Hall William Hart George Hcrscjr William Hess A. Mure! Hunkins Conrad Kahn Jack Kent Atherton Lewis William Locke AUyn Loosley Conrad Lntgen Maj. H.Jordan Col. E llindon Maj. J. Scammcll Maj. Reginald Kcllcy Capt. C. D. Y. Ostrom Maj. George Pcabody Capt. John Switzcr Turner Moocnre S. Wright Moncure Edward Morgan Milton Mouer Gerald Mushet Ray Ploss Sterley Poor AllanRyan Laurence Sowles Carton Stallmao Guy Street Lcroy Thomas Arthur Thorsen George Webber THE BLUE 6s? GOLD Dorothy Beals Grace Berger Esto Broughton Irma Buwalda Arline Gavins Enid Childs Maude Costigan Eloise Cushing Audrev Davies KAPPA BETA PI (Women ' s Legal Fraternity) Founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law, April 15. 1908 Iota Chapter established April, 1917 ALUMN.C MEMBERS Anne Glover Stella Cramer Harriett Haas Geraldine Hall Helen Harris Edwina Hunter Frances M. Jessen Frances Kidd Emma T. Korn Irene Whitford Rosina Bcrnhard Maurine Herrmann SENIOR GRADUATES JUNIOR GRADUATES Rigmor Olsen Ruth Lange Charlotte MacGregor Helen MacGregor Theresa Meikle Rosamond Parma Agnes Polsdorfer Fern Rosenheim Galla Mathison Shaw- Martha Torson Fred Callaway Natalie Phclps 4341 THE BLl GOLD NU SIGMA PSI (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 HONOAT Marjorie Car! too Eleanor Bartlctt Helen Boeder Louise Cobb FACULTY Lucille Czarnovrski Josephine Guioc Marv Herring Frances Tocllc Violet Marshall Lillian Moore Vivian Osborn Grace Fassett May Ellen Fisher Marcclla Murdock GKADCATB Katherine Frickc Cordelia Gockc Mary Parham Eleanor Lvscr Jill McDowell Rosa Bloxham Helen Crane ' ' . ::_: :--;:: SEKIOKS Elesc Kclley Margaret Larson Rcgina Messing Grace Zccherle Ruth Robison Florence Shafer Margaret Smith Evclvn Corev Lacil ' c di Vecchio - fe- -a ' fe- THE BLUE P GOLD R. E. Davis Carl Beyer Albert Ellison Chester Fisk CHI EPSILON (Civil Engineering) Founded at University of Illinois, 1922 California Chapter established 1925 FACULTY C. Derleth, Jr. C. G. Hyde Russell Quick Oscar Blumbert Clinton Brainerd Marshall Davies Perry Yates Kenneth Coltrin Leslie Helgesson Absent on Leave. ALUMNI Hamilton Howells Paul Keim Peter Larsen SENIORS Worth Dikeman Andrew Gladney Edwin Shaw JUNIORS Robert McCarthy Alfred Orselli John Mason William O ' Connell, Jr. Simon Perliter Julius Van Acker Joseph Shaw Lawrence Sowles Philip Thayer Jacob Young T A qs i+. 4361 -W. THE BLUE 6? GOLD - R. L. Adams J. W. Adriance W. H. Allison E. B. Babcock S. H. Becket A. M. Burton M. W. Buster C. V. Castle A. W. Christie R. E. Clauson J P. Conrad B. H. Crochcron 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. Folgcr J. G. France W. F. Gerricke J. W. Gilmorc H. J. Crasser C. M. Haring Herbert E. Barker Alfred H English Myron M. Brown Elmer R. Eggers Kennon M. Emery Earl R. Fogarry John L. Gilmorc V. Lester Harper William M. Herms Eliot E. Brown Leslie B. Brown Edward F. Cunliffc ALPHA ZETA (Agriculture) Founded at the Ohio State University, November 4, 1897 California Chapter established March 23, 1908 Thirty-four Chapters FACULTY F. M. Hayes A. H. Hcndrickson G. W. Hendry W. B. Herms ' R. W. Hodgson V. T. Home W. L. Howard M. R. Huberry E. H. Hughes T. F. Hunt D. M. Hunter M. E. Jaffa H. A. Jones A. A. Jungerman C. B. Lipman J. D. Lone B. A. Madson T. C. Mayhew R. D. McCallum C. McCharles J. Q. McDonald E. G. McKibbcn El wood Mead E. D. Merrill Grant Merrill T. O. Morrison H. J. Webber GRADUATES Charles F. Henderson Ralph V. Mitchell Lloyd K. Wood SENIORS Herbert H. Hogsett William E. Jones Alexander B. Koughan Kenneth K. LaPoint George L. Marsh Mark E. McDonald Marvin P. Miller Percy F. Wright JUNIORS George R. Goodday Walter E. Lammerts Chester O. McCorkle Thomas W. Whitaker Waldo E. Wood W, Mulford W. D. Norton C. A. Philips E. L. Preebsting H. J. Quaylc W. R. Ralston C. L. Roadhousc W. W. Robbins K. A. Rycrson A. W. Sampson 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. Tcschc J. E. Tippett E. Torpen G. H. True G. D. Turnbow E. C. Voorhies H. A. Wads worth Howard N. Sheldon Bert L. Smith Emil M. Mrak Harry R. Oakley Robert E. Osbornc Robert L. Shrcvc William C. Snyder Raymond S. Tallmon Samuel W. Winter William W. McPherson Jesse D. Sinclairc Lloyd W. Swift m THE BLUE 6? GOLD T T T 1 B. Bernstein Thomas Buck Florian Cajori Miss G. Allen MU THETA EPSILON (Women ' s Mathematical Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1920 Catherine Hood Louise Kemp Harriet Bowker Beryl Britton Elizabeth Burroughs m Lucye Morris HONORARY M. W. Haskell Frank Irwin D. N. Lehmcr ASSOCIATES Dr. A. D. B. Andrews Dr. S. H. Levy FACULTY Dr. Pauline Sperry GRADUATES Elizabeth Lange Lois Matzen SENIORS Mamie Giacomini Helena Kusick Jessie Rammelli JUNIORS J. McDonald C. A. Noble Thomas Putnam Mrs. E. Growe Olive Vane Ruth Van Pelt Henrietta Sommer Beatrice Ude Bertha Vranna Dean Smith THEBLl GOLD SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA (History Honor Society Alpha Chapter founded at California, 1915 Three Chapters Professor H. E. Bolton Miss Marion Brown Professor C. E. Chapman Mrs. L. N. Gardner Professor G H. Cartridge HONORARY Ivandcr Maclvcr Dr. Dorothy L. Mackay Professor William A. Morris Mrs. William A. Morris Professor L. I. Pactow Mrs. L. J. Pactow Professor F. C. Palm Doctor Jessica Peixotto Professor I. Priestley Mrs. Benjamin Idc Wheelci Ethel Blumann Helen Tibbets Clark Marianne Friend Adair Gee Mary Golding Doris Abbott Ellen Cornish Myrtle Doyle Aimee Fleming GRADUATES Gladys Hall Virginia Hunt Veraa Kopka Alice Kopp Lydia Lothrop Kathryn McClure SEKIOES Mabel Goode Mildred Halverson Mcrlyn Mohr Octavia Muchlhauscn Myriam Partridge Lucy Poeton Mary Ross Martha Schulhof Dorothv Yerxa Frances Sossa Verona Stinehoff Edna Walker Dulcic Dixon JUNIORS Lillian Doyra Marian Smith PI DELTA PHI (French Honor Society) Alpha Chapter established at the University of California, 1906 Paul F. Cadman Haakon Chevalier Mathurin Dondo Marie Dony Percival Fay Charles M. Gayley Alfred Soloman Eleanor Burks Gabrielle Chanquet Emilie Coursinoux Chabot Dieckmann Charles Fallis FACULTY Jenny Gentry William Girard Richard T. Holbrook Henri Langlaid Mary McGee Regis Michaud GRADUATES Marguerite Hahn Francis Hitchcock Madeline Jacobson Thomas LaFarge Helene Laurens Leavitt Wright Alexine Mitchell Cecile Reau Alice Habis-Reuthinger Henriette Roumiguiere Franck L. Schoell Edward Simpson Benjamin Ide Wheeler John Pastorini Eugenie Schutt Lillian Schwerin Charles de Sousa Ann Strider Theodore Bowie Ada Burrell Marie Caire Georgia Clark Jean Evans Dolman SENIORS Leila Hall Madeline Hull Viola Luther Anna Mahler Ruth Mever Anne Nylund Ellen Provines Eunice Rosenquist Carol Tyler Dorothy Warren Isabel Arata Rebe Brittain Beatrice Burns Helene Caire Lucie Chane Bernice Flamme Frederic Ganzert INITIATES Joy Gerbaulet Natalie Hall Stella Kastleman Geneva Linn Marion Morris Alice Nelson Gertrude Nelson Delpha Stevens Florence Oxtaby Louise Plinez Wanda Plinez Frances Anne Reid Sister M. I. Richards Helen Riddell Alice Schultz THE BLU1 OLD y y , -. , . .._ T , ALPHA PI ZETA Political Science Honor Society) Established at the University of California, 1918 Thomas R. Powell David P. Barrows Raymond G. Gettdl C. H. Hanlin HONORARY Chester H. Rowell FACULTY Frank E. Hincldcy Edwin Land on N. Wing Mah Samuel C. May Frank M. Russell J. M. Scanunell Lionel Benas Earl Campbell Floyd Cave Harold Cherniss Henry Dannenbrink Howard Dcsky John Edy Harriet Fcinbcrg Joseph Fontenrosc Sooren Franklin GRADUATES Frederick Ganzcrt Grace Griffiths Wendell Hawkinson Thomas Lafargue John Tanning Charles Leonard Margaret Mattson Henry McFarland Pargat Muhar Lyle Post Stephanie Worletsck Herbert Reeves Helen Rosenberg Bertram Ross Joseph Roucek John Schaffer Kathryn Sweeney Nelson Tang Sheldon Tanner Roger Traynor Bradford West Edward Chandler Sidney Garfinkel John Gorfinkel Van Pelt Harlcy SENIORS Marion Hart Harriet Pittman Helen Powell August Rothschild Geraldine Stokes Ralph Werthcimer Mary Wright Samuel Wright THE BLUE 6? GOLD ALPHA MU (Music Honor Society) LeRoy B. Allen Modesto Alloo Francis M. Bacon Edward G. Stricklen HONORARY Elizabeth S. Brown Glen Haydon Derrick N. Lehmer Frances Cheyney Amelia Clapham Frank Dunsmore GRADUATES Helen Hjelte Arline Lynch Verna Kopka Frank C. Palm Stephen C. Pepper Paul Steindorff Glen H. Woods Ruberta McCov Reva Patrick Tave Shima Mary Chamberlain Beatrice Colton Edmund Cykler Charlotte Hatch Maurel Hunkins Oliver Christensen Helen LeConte SENIORS Edina Kaas Viola Luther Marian McHaley George Melvin Myrtle Molle Margaret Yates JUNIORS Marjorie Gear Gertrude Nelson Winston Petty Arthurine Thornton Joseph Walters Jean Worthington Helen Sully Marguerite Graham THE BLUE GOLD ALPHA DELTA (Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1921 Prof. Francis Bacon J. S. Bolin Laura V. Clark Marion Dixon Margaret Douglas Alice Down HONO AY Dr. Harvey L. Eby Mrs. Harvey L. Eby Dr. J. W. Groves Mrs. J. W. Groves GRADUATES Veroa Kopka Saima Koski :ij z-.r. Arline Lvnch Dean W. W. Kemp Professor Lange Charles Woodw-orth Ermyl McCunc Helen Phillips Eunice Rosenquist Phoebe Bannister Bercice Bilafer Beryl Britton Gertrude Brown Beatrice Burns Mary Elizabeth Burroughs SENIOKS Winifred Case Ruth Cheetham Georgia Clark Annette Damron Elva Edwards Doris Parrel Mildred Halverson Nell Hollinger Anne Nylund Clara Partridge Edris Rahn Helen RiddeU Juliet Young Alice Nelson JCNIOS Mollic Rosen Dean Smith THE BLUE 6? GOLD DELTA EPSILON (Art Honor Society) Founded at the University of California in 1914 Two Chapters Ray Boynton M. E. Cummings Hope Gladding John Galen Howard C. Chapel Judson Emmaj. McCall Thelma Anthony Ernest Baer Ernest Born Stanley Faulkenstein Franz Brandt Dorothy Clennen Ettore Firenze Natalie Hall Josephine Hartman William Horning FACULTY F. H. Minard Perham Nahl Eugene Neuhaus Mary F. Patterson Mrs. S. C. Pepper Dr. S. C. Pepper Warren C. Perry GRADUATES Michael Goodman Medita Kellet Ralph Pollack Lenora Schendel SENIORS Winfield Hyde Isador Koblick Ester Montgomery Maybelle Nissen Florence Richardson Robert Riggs Irving Piche! Mrs. Irving Pichel Anna Swanson Oliver W. Washburn Guest Wickson Jeanne Williamson Jacques Schnier Rosamond Stanley Lydia Tessier Elise Wagner Ester Staeling Harold Stump Aphra West Frances Wheeler Miriam White Elizabeth Wiley Patricia Stanley JUNIORS Helen Wills [444] THE BLUE 6? GOLD WOMEN ' S ECONOMIC HONOR SOCIETY Mrs. H. P. Bates Mrs. S. Blum Mrs. P. Cadman Mrs. W. W. Campbell Ruth Frazier Mildred Louise Alexander Winifred Case Alice Cotton Gcraldine Stokes HONORARY Mrs. I. B. Cross Mrs. M. B. Davidson Mrs. B. N. Grimes Mrs. H. R. Hatficld Mrs. P. Taylor GRADUATES Lillian Garfinkle UNDERGRADUATES Josephine Focht Martha Hale Dollye Jones Nello Wilson Mrs. E. H. Noble MissJ. Peixotto Mrs. N. Silbering Miss L. Stcbbins Ruth McChisnev Madeline Lachmann Maurine McKcarny Eleanor Parsons B. W. Evermann Walter Fisher Jcanette Abbott Ena Allen Pricilla Avcry Ross Bean Florence Beard Arthur Bell Hilda Bohland Adrcy Borcll Dean T. Burk Sidney H. Cameron V. H. Chandler Kathleen Drew Albas Esawy Hazel Field Edna Fisher Helen Fitch Victor Florell Dorothy Foster Frank Gardner A. K. Ghanrawy Marion L. Goldsworthy Meridian Greene PHI SIGMA (Biological Honor Society) HONORARY MEMBERS David Starr Jordan J. Sterling Kingsley ACTIVE MEMBERS Alice Hansen Phyllis Harroun A. A. Hassan Horton C. Hinshaw Hildegarde Howard John T. Howell Ora L. Huddlcston Lillian James Wyatt W. Jones Mary Jump Allen Kinneson Elsa Kraeger L. Phclps Latimcr Lena Levinc Evelyn Lewis Salvatore Lucia Herbert L. Mason Yousel Milad Helen Monosmith A. S. Mulay Margaret E. Myers OrinNay Floyd Wymore S. B. Parish Tage Skogsberg Cecdola Parrish A. G. Plakidas Thomas E. Rawlins Lucile Rouch Paul Rumph William H. Schalling Margaret W. Schell Irma Schmidt Ruth A. Seely Lowell Selling T. H. Shaw Leslie Smith Laurence J. Teakle Nellie Tegland Harold E. Thomas Louramay Tinsley Robert Tryon John Turner Robert Whitcnton Mabel Wicscndangcr Miriam Wilbur Marion Wilcox S = , Herman L. Bacr Sam. W. Chcyncy, Jr. Howard S. Cole, ' Jr. R. Calvert Moore 2529 Hearst Avenue founded at Princeton University, December 22, 1824 Lambda Chapter founded February 11, 1875 Twenty-nine Chapters FACULTY Paul S. Taylor Oscar Brown Williams SENIOKS Edwin B. Macdonald Wallace H. Spanlding Charles W. Willi JWilliam H. Cooper, Jr. Wallace G. Ernst JUNIORS Roger H. Johnston Lawrence W. Lewis Melville C. Thrclkeld, Jr. Norman C. Wells Jackson W. Maddux John McCrac Bcverlcy R. Stover SOFHOUOIES Charles M. Andrews, Jr. Henry E. Bcrrv Wilson B. Cosby Frederick Foy John Kingsbury. Wendcl K. Nicolaus G. Willard Somers FRESHMEN Walter C. Bcaric, Jr. Joseph A. Moore Jr. William R. Price, Jr. Earll T. Rilcy, Jr. Brooking P. Tatum J. Allen Towle Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. S- CopUa! J. MxUci F. .foj J. MoCnc W. NoUus . J. G. - - m . H.Cok W. Cooper W. Moore L Moore M. Tirdkdd W. Bemt W. Frier N.Wdb . - L. Lewis RBetry V B Tmm J.Towk THE BLUE 6PGOLD TB0TT Guy W. Clark Kenneth Dameron James S. Bancroft fEdward H. Halton William C. Cole Albert C. Gautier Angus W. Clark Crellin Fitzgerald Abscnt on Leave. 2607 Hearst Avenue. Founded nationally at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Omega Chapter founded March 18, 1879 Eighty-four Chapters REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Guy C. Earl Charles A. Ramm FACULTY Henry R. Vlatfield John C. Howard Milton Shutes Elijah C. Hills Herbert C. Moffitt E. O. Sisson C. Smith George M. Stratton E. C. Van Dyke SENIORS John R. Kimball Paul S. Lewis Kenneth G. Morton Frederick D. Leuschner Allen J. Mickle Lee H. Parish JUNIORS William L. Jarvis Harold R. Maag Rollin G. Koser John B. M. Magee Frank P. Summers, Jr. SOPHOMORES Robert G. Coleman Daniel B. Dowling Charles A. Frank Gerald Secord Middleton P. Stansbury Robert F. Morrison Frank S. Perrv J. Howard Patrick Blake H. Wharton J. Osmont Sperry FRESHMEN John Keating Frederick Lindgren, Jr. Harry Miller, Jr. William B. Thompson, Jr. E. Gale Whiting fGraduated in December. PIedged. J. Bancroft W. Cole E. Halton L. Kimball F. Leuschner P. Lewis A. Mickle G. Secord M. Stansbury W. Cole A. Gautier W. Jarvis R. Koscr H. Maag J. Magee R. Morrison F. Perry A. Clark R. Coleman J. Parrick B. Wharton C. Eastwood C. Fitzgerald J. Keating F. Lindgren H. Miller W. Thompson E. Whiting Kappa Epsilon H. W. Ballantine Denison Aver Noble B. Cowing Robert C. Green 2302 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale, June 22, 1844 Theta Zcta Chactcr established December 8, 1876 Forty-four Chapters FACULTY R C. Fisher Charles G. Hyde Ralph D. Minor GRADUATES Thomas J. Cox SENIORS John W. Aver William B. Schaw, Jr. JCXIORS Stephen C. Wilmans John S. Cook William T. Sesnon, Jr. Joseph G. Moore Terence O ' Sullivan Ralph Aten Kent B. Holland Thomas B. Bishop John T. Bixby Campbell Bradt Absent on Leave. Richard S. Greene Walter S. Mills SOPHOMORES John D. Carroll Edward P. Green George H. McFarland James C. Minor FRESHMEN Allen L. Chickering, Jr. George E. Howard Herbert E. Dow Edward P. Johnson Sam M. Haskins, Jr. Ralph S. Minor, Jr. William A. Merrill Charles W. Fay, Jr. Orvillc C. Pratt Charles B. Tnppcr Lawrence M. Greene Arthur M. Moore Robert P. Sherman, Jr. Allen M. Starr J.Cook D.Anr C Fay K-GccoK K.Grctn V. Mills I. Moore O. E.GRC L. Gittae C. Holhud G Mrfjriand H. Dow S. Rckns G. Howard CT " B " l B. Minor J- Carroll - :-.-- THE BLUE 5? GOLD W. R. Bloor Clarence C. Burr John R. Drew- Raymond E. Dustin Charles A. Bruce Francis J. Knorp Harmon C. Bell " Henry J. Buckley David Atkins Benning P. Cook " Absent on Leave. Phi Delta Theta 2717 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1S4S California Chapter founded June 16, 1873 Ninety-three Chapters REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Wigginton E. Creed Clement C. Young FACULTY Paul E. Cadman Capt. Neil S. Edmond Joel H. Hildebrand Oily J. Kern GRADUATES James R. Loofbourovv John G. McKean SENIORS John S. Glascock Gilbert P. Helms Henry H. Howard James A. Murray Jack A. Nauman JUNIORS Charles H. Mayer Martin T. Minney " Harold C. Moore Jackson W. Chance Robert C. Friend William Kent Curtis George O. Emde Donald J. Potter Lee B. Raymond SOPHOMORES Roger B. Friend Richard A. Gussendorf FRESHMEN Theron Howard Gregor C. Merrill William R. Hearst, Jr. Mervvin McDonald Cvrus O. Mead James A. Parker Edward I. Ravizza James Rolph III Thomas D. Stow H. Allan Thompson Gray P. Minor Paul V. Perrin Jack Mullgardt Ralph L. Zink J. Roiph C. Burr J. Drew R. Duscin J. Glascock M. Minney E. Ravizza C. Bruce F. Knorp J. Murray I. Nauman D. Potter L Raymond T H. Bell J. Buckley J. Chance R. Friend R. Friend R. Gussendorf T. Howard G. Merrill - G Minor P. Perrin D. Atkim B. Cook W. Curtis G. Emde W. Hearst M. McDonald .Mullgardt R. Zink THE BLUE 6? GOLD W. Y. Elliot Myron M. Brown Glenn E. Carlson William F. Cowan, Jr. Sigma Chi 2345 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter founded June 12, 1886 Eighty-four Chapters FACULTY Elmer E. Hall Charles A. Noble SENIORS Howard B. Cock Noel B. Lenahan Guthrie S. Courvoisier Bernard H. Muldaiy Howard Pvle James L. Whitney Edward R. Peixotto Lawrence Prav Edward H. Peterson JUNIORS Ralph V ' . Dcvoto Leland M. Kaiser Winfield Locv A. Hubbard Powers Paul E. Warrington SOPHOMORES ijGilbcrt Arnold Edward G. Ewer Charles Leslie O. Andrew Miller Grove E. Dyer Edwin Giddings Jamcs MacPherson Gus A. Ncmechek Gerald D. Rice J. Fred Seulberger, Jr. Kenneth V. Zwiener FRESHMEN Mclville Devoto David Green Edward T. Haas, Jr. Edmund V. Linsenbord Arnold P. Norton Richard S. Railton Frank Ribbel Absent on Leave. At Davfs. M. Brown H. Cock G. Conrroisier S. Lenahan B Muldarv E. Peimcro L. Pni H. Prlc W. Cowan R. Devoto L. Kaiser W. LTCT E. Peterson A. Power? P. Wzrrineron G. Dier E. Ewer E. Giddings C. Leslie JMacPberson A. Miller G. Ncmechek G- Rice -Scolbergcr K. Zwiener M. Devoto E. Haas D. Green E. Linsenbord A. Norton F. Ribbel ' HE BLUE 6? GOLD Phi Gamma Delta 2620 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College, May 1, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter established October 23, 1886 Sixty-six Chapters FACULTY Charles Derleth, Jr. Norman Hinds GRADUATES John B. Rosson Jacques P. Schnier SENIORS Adrien M. Hynes Robert H. McCrearv James C. Kimble John P. Morgan Wilfred W. Wiggins JUNIORS Read Hager Charles T. Rosson, Jr. SOPHOMORES Donald C. Burgess J. Jefferson Cowen, Jr. Clarence A. Cobb Reeves D. Dalbv Dr. Leroy Briggs Woodbridge Metcalf Ross B. Baze Oliver J. Hinman Mzrk V. Sparks Robert E. Stephens Wallace W. Everett, Jr. Richard C. Willits Alfred C. Aitken Edgar P. Ames, Jr. Marion Gale Albert R. Hager Christopher C. Hurtt John McDonald FRESHMEN Francis A. Wilson Clayton Seitz Francis Spearman Shirley Baker T. Elsen Glide Albert Hager John J. Percy, Jr. Eric Sutcliffe Eugene Van Horn Gilbert N. Weeks R. Bate H. Blesh O. Hinman A. Hyncs J. Kimble R. McCrearv J. Morgan M. Sparks R. Stephens R. Van Dcusen W. Wiggins W. Everett R. Hager C. Rosson R. Willits A. Aitken E. Ames D. Burgess C. Cobb J. Cowen R. Dalby M. Gale C. Hurtt H. Jensen J. McDonald F.Wilson C. Angel S. Baker F. Coi A. Hager R. Monohan C. Seitz F. Spearman E. Sutdiffc E. Van Horn G. Weeks F 454 1 THE BLUE GOLD Delta Chi 2200 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter established November 22, 1910 Twenty-nine Chapters SEVIOIS Thomas Chapman Fred Earlv Phillip Maxwell Cecil Smith Ray Christiansen James Gamer Leslie Seaborn James Thropp JUNIORS Joseph C. Donohue Kenneth H. Dunwoody Kingslev Mitchell Bvron Shclton Raymond Dougherty Jack McPhcrson Otto Rohwer Lewis Sherrill SOPHOMORES Lester Crane Lin ton Kirbv Stanlcv Nelson Emilc Schuster Leroy E. Hitchcock George Little Robert Richard Brown Zarlcy FRESHMEN John Y. Anderson Robert Booth Donald Earlv George Holman Martin Bonzagni Robert Cunningham Rov Hansen Burdctt Lane Vincent Mullin % X- % % _ _%L_ 2 .1 J3 : F. EaHjr P. Maxwell L. Scabcrt. R. Shreve C. S J Dooohnt R. Dngkny H. DonwoodT J. McPhcrsoo K. Mitchell O. Rohwer B. Shelve " L. Sherrill F. Watson J. Zarpba J. Kinnd L. fcrby G. Utrk S. Nebon R. Richard E Schuster B. Zarler R. Boodi R. rammghlia V. Dome O. Early R. Hansen G. Holman B. Lane V. Mullin J. Williams THE BLUE fe? GOLD Tl Arthur C. Bass Jack S. Bassell W. Darrell Donncll Fred A. Anderson J. Hudson Morgan 2710 Bancroft Way Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter established January 23, 1892 Ninety Chapters % SENIORS Elmer F. Bondshu John J. McDonald Lawrence J. Campodonico Clarence G. Morse John S. Thompson JUNIORS Chace Grover Frank W. Jones SOPHOMORES Robert W. Bethke Bert R. Jones H. Jackson Palmer FRESHMEN Albert E. Randall J. George Otto Beverly E. Parr Gordon Stimson Charles E. Kerlee Raymond N. Bailey George Cutler Leland G. Eisan John F. Moloney Thomas F. Bailey ' Joseph H. Edgermayer Harold S. MacLaggan Stanley W. Reckers ' Howard Lee Schlesinger Willard A. Van Dyke Ralph V. Vincent A. Bass J. Bassell E. Bondshu L. Campodonico J. McDonald C. Morse G. Otro B. Parr C. Steck D. Donncl! C. Grover F.Jones G. Stimson F.Anderson T. Bailey R Bethke ' C Cutler B. Jones C. Kerlcc J. Moloney J Morgan J. Palmer A.Randall. R. Bailey G. Cntlcr J. Edgermayer L. Eisan H. MacLaggan S. Reckcri H. Schlesinger W. Van Dyke R. Vincent TI TT TT n n [456] THE BLUE 5P GOLD Bacbelordon 2250 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of California, January 3, 1894 FACULTY Howard E. Allen Fred C. Cordcs Ray R Morse GRADUATES Francis E. Carlin Donald Davenport Parker Talbot Archie D. Sinclair Albert E. Benzingcr Otto G. Carlson Muller Chapman Fatal Indent D Francis W. Anderson Charles E. Briggs Theodore T. Beckett Oliver Falkinham SEKIORS Everett Cortcn Ralph E. Grant Robert H. G. Minn Edwin J. Duerr G. Taylor Holt Charles Monertc Raymond E. Frost Henrv J. Laveny Allan B. Ryan JUNIORS Charles M. Bromark Edward A. Heilbron William L. Crutchctt Robert J. Meade Alvin M. Speegle Gordie C. Hanna Alfred T. Heifield George E. Heuscr SOPHOMORES Joseph R- Jairis FRESHMEN Earlc McMillen Arthur Ocheltrce M. Emmett Renfrow Hcnrv C. Mcckcl Mark B. N 7 ason Russell F. Whiting Randolph A. Smith Zur L. Williamson A. Walter Wvatt A. Bonapr O. drisoo M. Qapnua E. Corra E. Dom- R. Frost H. LITTTTV H. Maid R. Mimr M. Rtnfcow A. Ryu F. Aodtrsoo C R. Mode H. Mutltr M. N ' aton A Spccflc C Bnggs G. Hanna E. Hciltran T. Bedxn O. Fiikmhira G- HOBO- A. HciUd E. McMilka A. Ochdtrt; R. Smidi - - H : | .,---; W. Wjm HEBLUE PGOI Lieutenant F. M. Bartlett Lerov Abbott Talma W. Imlav Perce E. Alexandcrson jElliott E. Brown Dryden N. Beers Karl C. Bertlesman Ned S. Rucker Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2722 Bancroft Way. Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 185 6 California Beta Chapter established November 24, 1894 Ninety-five Chapters FACULTY John P. Buwalda Joseph Crumb Dean F. Dutton John P. Schoefer GRADUATE Francis E. Smith SENIORS Leland Fleming ||Milton H. Hitchcock H. Morgan Meredith JUNIORS Laurance H. Gwynn Hjohn G. Irvine SOPHOMORES Brenton Edwards Frank M. Fitz Clark R. Spence FRESHMEN Wyatt Decker Paul F. Griffin Ottmar Breiling Hubert H. Cox Stuart Daggett Charles A. Hogan Howard L. Wittenberg Laughlin W. Wiley Carleton L. Rank Harry K. Strickler Donald A. McGilvray Irvine L. Phillips George R. Wallmann George J. Richardson Benjamin Rucker Albert Drouot Frank Haley ||At Davis. Hugh Johnson Ralfe I. Miller Llovd H. Woods Warren P. Richardson Joseph Schlederer Walter Schwarz James W. Staples L. Abbotr L. Fleming P. Griffin C. Hogan T . Imlay H. Meredith H. Wittenberg P. Alexandcrson W. Decker L. Gwynn C. Rank H. Strickler L.Wiley D. Beers K. Bertlesman O. Breiling H. Cox B.Edwards F. Fitz D. McGilvray I.Phillips G.Richardson B. Rucker N. Rucker V. Selby C Spence G. Wallmann A. Drouot F. Haley H.Johnson R. Miller W.Richardson J Schlederer W. Schwarr J. Staples L Woods 28 W n THE BLUE if GOLD Kappa Alpha 2425 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 21, California Chapter founded March 16, 1895 Fifty-eight Chapters FACULTY George A. Smith son GIADUATE R. Lowell Davics 1865 Philip R. Bradley Grant H. Chadbourne John B. Ehman D. Bryce Euer Lewis Brown, Jr. James Colling Henry Bradley Philip Bradford Gus Brown SENIOKS Richard D. Fricdlander Robert H. Gcrdes D. Eugene Gormlcy C. V. Guercio Eugene E. Quinn JUNIOKS George H. Loram James B. Lynch Alfred A. May Clayton D. Mote Rcnwick G. Coogdon Lawrence Connelly Willsie W. Woods Jack C. Peppin Ira W. Robie Paul F. Bunker James Harris Bernard R. Haves SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN George T. Egglcston Richard J. Wagner William H. Lambert Hcnrv Powell Joseph H. Parker Edward B. Peck Raymond F. Peppin John K. Power John E. Sargent Laurence Schneider Roger K. Nisscn Walter F. Ridout LJovd B. Shclbr G. Bran J J. . Hi cs H. K. Frioltiodcr P. W - C.Gxroo E Qaion L. G. Ej-ylcsron R. Xi J. G. I I ' HEBLUEevGOI S. W. Cunningham Abracadabra 2425 Ridge Road Founded at the University of California, June 15, 1895 FACULTY R. G. Sproul F. M. Spurrier R. M. Underbill GRADUATES Donald P. Scott Ray M. Wadsworth Hugh K. Wright SENIORS Samuel T. Alexander Edgar A. Boadway Geo. C. Bray Wesley S. Gardiner C. Irvin Jones James E. Macbeth Melvin T. Wells TUNIORS Max E. Corey Willis M. Kleinenbroich K. Burdette May Curtis H. Duncan Marcus A. Mattson Charles R. Richardson James H. Stowbridge SOPHOMORES Blair Geddes Don Gilson A. H. McGovern Robert McKee George Y. Smith Ralph Walton Kenneth J. Wilt FRESHMEN Milton H. Anderson George E. Barnett Everett F. Bullock John E. Connell Ray F. Anderson George B. Bocarde Stuart A. Clarke W. Harold McGraw Paul R. Robinson Leland A. Wayne Absent on Leave. Atwood M. Atwell A. Winfree Brown S. Alexander E. Boadway G. Bray W. Gardiner M. Wells H. Wright A. Brown M. Corey C.Duncan C.Jones W. Kleinenbroich M. Matrson K. May C. Richardson J. Stowbridge A.Wolfer B. Geddes D. Gilson A. McGovern R.Walton K. Wilt M.Anderson R.Anderson G. Barnett E. Bullock G. Bocarde S. Clarke J .Council W. McGraw P.Robinson L. Wayne William C. Bruner Alonzo W. Anderson George W. Potter Lewis Bauer Charles C. Byrd Chi Psi 2311 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Union College, 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Chapter established November 1, 1896 Twenty-four Alphas FACULTY William W. Femcr SENIORS Frederick Grccnlec Henry C. Humphreys Randolph Rhoads Samuel L. Wright JUNIOES Jack A. DaJziel Bertram J. Fawkncr Clarence Mavhew Hollister Smith Monroe Davis John H. Goode SOPHOVIOSES Donald Rhodes Ray Switzcr Richard H. Goode William Gow Randolph Malrby Eugene W. Jackson Austin Williams John D. Moses William H. Newlon F. Grcalee H Hrambrai L Unads S. Wria c A. Allan G. Claire J.Dalrid J. Drris E-Jacfao J. McCaKg D. Kbodes % ' . Gor G. Pocnr H. Suk R- SWJTKT A. Williams I. Bum- CBnd K.Gaylocd ' J.Gaak K. Goodc JJfents W. Kcwlon M. Wilson Noco. Proof lit. 2 THE BLUE 6? GOLD Delta Upsilon 2601 Channing Way. Founded at Williams College, November 4 1834 California Chapter founded March 13, 1896 Fifty Chapters Francis Bacon Theodore E. Beckwith Edward D. Chandler PauIR George L. A very Richard E. Blewett Norman L. A ckley Robert M. Campbell William J. Belcher Jack L. Belden Dudley P. Bell George R. Noyes Lawrence M. Price Herbert S. Thompson Gordon A. True FACULTY Robert Sibley Thomas Stoddard SENIORS Sheldon G. Cooper Maylon Loynd Lewis J. Oliver Repath A. Maurice Rogers George M. Wright Wallace D. Clark John F. Clymer James F. Perron Eugene V. Maurice Minar D. Bullitt Paul S. Clymer Rene de Reynier JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Robert R. Kinkead Charles W. Merriam Breck Moran William L. Oliver Bernard C. Drescher Rowan Gaither Robert P. Rose John M. Moore Stephen R. O ' Neil Ralph R. Fletcher Elston Wyckoff Dudley W. Sheppard Shirley C. Ward Richard V. Wilkinson n E. de Rcynicr E. Chandler S, Cooper L. Oliver P. Rcpath G. Wright G. Avery R. Blewett W. Clark R. Kinkead J. Moore S. O ' Neil N. Ackley R. Campbell J. Perron E. Maurice B. Moran W. Oliver R. Fletcher E. Wyckoff W. Belcher J. Belden D. Bell M. Bullitt P. Clymer R. dc Reynier B. Drescher H. Gaither R.Rose D. Sheppard S. Ward R.Wilkinson THE BLUE cr GOLD Francis F. Foote ' ttt Delta Tau Delta 2601 Dnrant Avenue. Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter established February 5, 1898 Seventy-two Chapters FACCLTT Dr. George H. Hart Dr. Frank L. Kdlcy Warren E. Perry Charles E. Rugh GKADCATBS Claire P. Holdridge Robert O. Thompson Dr. Armin O. Leuschner Richard B. Best Philip A. Bcttcns William F. Bramstedt Harrv Crcbbin David O. Harrington Mark MacDonald Tom W. Scon JanoM fUlphtauari Joseph D. Cerkel, Jr. Donald U. Fowler John Kimblc ficnchd Campbt Alfred Crcbbin Eugene I. Harrington Albert H. Moore Marvin F. Stalder J. Robert Sullivan W. Robert Wilson SOPHOMORES Clayton W Corlert Carrol W. Dressier Caltoft F. Lauseen Earl Lockhart Arthur E. Oliver Will D. Phillips FlESHMEX William A. Abbott Beach Dean Fred Fcderspicl Sidney Thaxter Melvin Belli George A. Faraday Robert Larscn Harry A. Turner Absent on Leave. R - Edmund Turner P Bcrom W.famaak H. CrAfci. 1 . T.So J. Catd D : E. lUuMm J 3 = =%. THE BLUE 2625 Hearst Avenue Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Gamma Chapter established April 16, 1899 , Forty-eight Chapters SENIORS Jerome O. Baumgartner Williard Bobbitt Walter Rau Godfrey Rueger JUNIORS Thomas Green Gervais Hillis James Webster SOPHOMORES Jack Evans Charles Harvey Richardson Patterson S. Wright Moncure Hubert O ' Neil Gardner von der Lieth Russell Diehl Neil Duckels Robert Carney Fred S. Confer Vernon Heinz Albert Henrv Jerry Chambers Fred Coltrin Theodore Burnett Morris Cantley Alexander Murray Robert Nittinger Robert Hardison Walter Lawrence Robert Gray Ricardo Gutierrez Thomas Bugbee Lloyd Donant F. Barlow J. Baumgartner W. Bobbitt G. Rueger R. Carney F. Confer R. Diehl N. Duckels H. O ' Neil J. Webster G. von dcr Licth T. Burnett M. Cantley J. Chambers F. Coltrin . Evans T. Green C. Harvey V. Heinz A. Henry R. Lange E. Sullivan T. Bugbee Donant R. Gray R. Gutierrez R. Hardison W. Lawrence A. Murray R. Nittinger D. Power [ 464 I Stanley W. Cosby John E. Castagnetto JohnJ. Baner.Jr. JohnH. Adler Wallace Alexander William B. Belcher Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter established April 10, 1900 Eighty-six Chapters FACOT.TT Lloyd W. Gocppcrt Exurn P. Lewis GlADUATES Arthur W. Carlson Bayliss B. Lindley SEMIOIS Harold C. Holmes, Jr. Gilbert A. McElroy, Jr. Oliver H. Washburn Orla St. Clair Marshall B. Woodworth, Jr. John F. Normanly R. Carlton Bennetts Carlton A. Johanson Bemhard Oulie Herbert A. Phillips SOPHOMORES George T. Ashc Robert Auger Horace D. Townc Charles R. Lindley Robert A. Baumgartncr Arthur K. Brcwster Richard H. Clark FRESHMEN- ' Kenneth St. Clair Absent on Leave. John H. Stilwill James E. Crilly Goodwin M. Pancoast James S. Robbins Charles V. Soracco Kenneth J. Woolscy A. Orixn B. Lmdkr H. Holacs G. McSroy I. Scrmanhr - O. Sc. Oak I-.-:- CJohamoo C Lmdlcv B. Odk H.Phillips J. Adte G. Ashc L Anger R. Bamuamxi H. EaoidJ H. Towac W. Alcnndrr W. Berkbrr A. Brrwsic- J. Crilly G. Pancoasc J. tofebbs C. Soncco K. Sc Oair J. Stilwill THE BLUE n rr Edmund F. Anderson Herbert E. Barker Morton C. Beebe B. Oke Hartman James R. Bridges Charles G. Cox 2647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847 Delta Deuteron Charge established April 20, 1900 Thirty Charges FACULTY George P. Costigan Clarence J. DuFour |Chester N. Roadhousc GRADUATES lEvcrett M. Glenn J. Richard Lazarus Raymond H. Schubert SENIORS Kenneth D. Bridges Reginald M. Farran Charles O. Busick, Jr. R. Leiland Nelson JUNIORS Wallace E. Kenbrook ' Jack H. Leimbach, Jr. Donald L. Kesselring D. J. Peninger, Jr. Harold J. Shanks Amos Travis SOPHOMORES John A. Evans Gail Jordan Merle G. Iversen George H. Larue Chester N. Williams FRESHMEN John M. Brinck Alfred DuFault Francis E. Bo wen Willard Graham Absent on Leave. JAffiliated Colleges. Gordon C. Greer |[At Davis. lAt Hastings. Robert T. Ulsh H. I. Sullivan John Tait, Jr. Joaquin Samper, Jr. Martin I. Scott Claire Laugenour Wheeler K. Stanley John G. DuFour J. Lazarus R. Schubert E. Anderson H. Barker K. Bridges C. Busick R. Farran R. Nelson H. Sullivan J. Tait M. Bccbc G. Larue J. Leimbach B. Hartman W. Kenbrook D. Kessel J. Samper M. Scott H. Shanks A. Travis J. Bridges C. Cox J. Evans W. Stanley C. Williams F. Bowen J. Brinck A. DuFault J. DuFour W. Graham esselring D. Peninger M. Iversen C. Laugenour G. Greet R. Ulsh Paul S. Jordan Kappa Sigma ntn Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter established August 17, 1901 Ninety-six Chapters FACULTY Clifford F. Elwood Guy Montgomery W. D. Strong GlADCATES Lucius Powers, Jr. SENIOIS John L. Talt Leo K. Wilson Worthen Bradlcv Paul C. Dorier J. Russell Little W. Harold Murphy Newton E. Davis Deane S. Gibson Robert R. Miller C. Stanley Rvan Jackson C. Shaw Wallace I. Terrv JuNIOKS Harry N. Akesson James W. Bunncll Jack M. Kent Morton W. Phelps Edward R. Baech A. Lane Fechter William J. Kingslev E. Gordon Robinson SOPHOMOKES Stevens Bancroft Jesse H. Cave . Charles L. Pierce Horatio F StoIl.Jr. James P. Bradley J. Hubert Davics L. McKav Shadbome Ralph M. Thompson Ktnnfrfi F. Bone H. Weston Montgomerv Jack W. Snell Kenneth I. Vantrcss G. Curris Wasson James A. Wvcoff FKESHMEX Howard S. Black Robert S. Buzard Norton L. Hill Ben Schwarz Harold R. Breckenridge Fred M. Dorward W. Frear Kimball John H. H. Spriggs Frank A. Vail Absent on Leave. x x %: S % % $ = J. Dttriet H.Mompxnerr C Piotz L_ U Ml U It i i-l ' J J C i- HiJtm rl. Hi r flu unofr K.. " r. Mwpfcy ti.0fri, CtjM J.S E-IofcoKio S. Baxrofc I. Bradley H-SoJl I-TbonMO. K. Vintrcss HJ1 W.tiahaU B. Sckwi J- Sfn s? s - --: K.! HE BLUE tf GOLD Psi Upsilon 1815 Highland Place Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833 Epsilon Chapter established August 18, 1902 Twenty-seven Chapters FACULTY Bernard A. ' Etchererry Charles M. Gayley Martin C. Flaherty Leon S. Richardson Chauncey Wells GRADUATES John P. Crutcher SENIORS Milton Butts Ralph Myers JUNIORS William G, Caldwell SOPHOMORES Armond D. Herb John J. Valentine, Jr. FRESHMEN Charles B. Joannes Willoughby B. Nelson Robert B. KenaSton Lawrence C. O ' SuIlivan Thomas Sanford Rudolph Scherill Edward D. Adams William C. Bray Frank Ely Edward Porter fDean R. Avery Gilbert B. Becker Owen Hotle, Jr. Wilber Armstrong William C. Faulkner Rafael Henrici Hayden Sartain Herman H. Kerckhoff, Jr John W. Winnett Hollis Sartain Karl M. Sherman Robert F. Hotle George A. Innes Absent on Leave. tGraduated in December. D. Avery G. Becker M. Butts F. Ely O. Hotle M. Kearney R. Myers E. Porter W. Armstrong W. Caldwell H. Duquc R. Sohst R. Henrici A. Herb H. Kerckhoff H. Sartain H. Sartain J. Valentine J. Winnett C. Farrow R. Hotle G. Innes C.Joannes R. Kenaston W. Nelson L. O ' SuIlivan K. Sherman D. Skilien 468 J THE BLUE cr Phi Kappa Sigma David P. Barrows Thomas Bock George D. 1756 Euclid Avenue Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter established March 23, 1903 Thirty-two Chapters FACULTY John U. Calkins Maurice E. Harrison Louderback Elmer D. Merrill Walter M. Hart Reginald H. Kelly Albert H. Mobrar Tracy R. Kelly Ivan M. linforth Clark J. Bumham, Jr. Augustus A. Gerlach GRADUATES SESIOKS Norman B. Leet Albert R. Rcinkc Robert M. Baker Arthur F. Blocklinger Henry V.Chacc Kenneth L. Gow Aubin R. Barthold DeWitt Bumham Robert O. Dunn H. Jeffrcss Harris Ralph Hutchison Martin Koack JUNIOKS Wilbur E. Bakke W. Arnold Burgess Brooke Petrav Herbert A. Vicars Thomas H. Beck Eyvind M. Fave MaynardJ. ToU Read Wintcrbum SOPHOUOKES William de Carbooel Robert Geen Howard D. Mavcrs Allen R. Rovcc Allen E. Faye Earl MatrJcsoG James Poster James Tyson, Jr. Robert M. Barthold, Jr. Francis Cross Mai com R. McMillan John Tvsoo Kenneth Becbe Harry Giles Frank M. Taylor Oscar R. White X vV, .1 N 7s y - 3 . 2v-.. . sS 5 X , THE BLUE GOLD n n n R. Tracy Crawford John Q. A. Daniels, Jr. Jack Hall, Jr. Andrew P. Larsen 2340 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, May 12, 1904 California Chapter established April 14, 1905 Thirty-three Chapters REGENT Edward A. Dickson HONORARY Charles A. Adams George C. Pardec FACULTY Samuel E. Duff Keith MacKane GRADUATES Wilbur I. Follet Donald W. Rowland SENIORS Byron Leschinsky Ross H. Rich Hamilton S. Luske Marcel E. Rotchy Harry E. Frisbie Robert J. James Joseph A. Rohl Alvin L. Waugaman JUNIORS Gerald H. Blagborne Paul E. Ayer SOPHOMORES Lloyd L. Reibel FRESHMEN Robert Y. Barham John R. Jaques Ernest Sagehorn Fletcher H. Swift Marvin B. Sherwin Peter L. Snyder Carlton O. Stallman Irving W. Lindlahr E. Van James Gilbert Lamb ffi 7) n n n M. Shcrwin A. Waugaman G. Blagborne [470] Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspeed Hcmy Colby John Alien Ralph Barrett James Cockborn Gilbert Colby JohnBaboock Donald C a aA Absent on Leave. Fairfax Cone NedMaher Alpha Delta Phi 2401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, January 1, 1S32 California Chapter established June 1 , 1906 Twenty-six Chapters REGENT Ralph P. Merlin FACDL.TT Hans T jccyr Dcming MacLJsc G ADDATES Warren CMncy, m SENIOKS William Hart William Hess JonoM Jack Minchin Jack Swisher SOPHOMOUS William Lowden Ralph Phclps Gordon Sn yder famaam Laurance Cone George Kinney Harold Richardson Houghton Furlong Clifford Nelle Austin Sperry Emerson Holbrook Frank Klcebergcr Adrian McCalman Robert Gcrhart Thomas McEneany Paul Elder Newby Green JackKluegal Fletcher H. Swift Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dudley Underbill Scott Wilson Jack Swales Frank Switzer Kirk Underbill Frederick Wight H : .- : W.Ohcy H. Cofcy ; -: - D. UodntiU R. Barren J. J-AlIc. N VUlxr T.Xfca unr J. S A, J. Srafc L Wife- " P.EUer J. CW al W. Lo lm t Phdps G.S dtr F. J.Bdcock D.Oad L.COBC H. ftriong G. Ei_CT C Ndk H. (Jcbnbn. A-Spoiy F. Wight E BLUE 6? GOLD n IT Pi Kappa Phi Francis H. Boland J. Russell Christian fBoyd W. Rea 2614 Dwight Way. Founded at the College of Charleston, December 10, 1904 California Gamma Chapter established December 12, 1908 Twenty-seven Chapters FACULTY Henry E. Erd man Don J. Rotunder SENIORS Herschel Y. Hyde Chester L. Kluck Winston J. Petty Norman C. Klotz Dale Miller |T. Christian Quayle Lucien B. Self James F. Sullivan JUNIORS John P. Burkhart Richard G. Erickson Walter Hoylc Robley E. Passalaqua Claude E. Sutter SOPHOMORES Eugene Alexander Laurence W. Dillon " Harold R. Hartz Jack Macdonald Frederick W. Cooper Charles R. Frederick Lucien G. Juilly Walter E. Mitchell Gerald P. O ' Hara IJ. Hayden Perkins ' Frank W. Walthal FRESHMEN Malcolm C. Elrick Eveleth E. Hayden William F. Lane Wendall L. Swanson Phillip T. Griffin J. Marshall Herndon CharlesJ. Sullivan Gordon B. Turner Fred Wasson Samuel P. Welles Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. |At Affiliated Colleges. J. Lcighton Ames Harrison J. Kolb F. Boland J. Christian H. Hyde N. Klotz H. Kolb C. Kluck G. Miller B. Rea L. Self J. Sullivan J. Ames J. Burkhart R. Erickson C. Frederick W. Hoyle R. Passalacqua T. Quayle C. Suiter} E. Alexander F. Cooper L.Dillon H. Hartz J. Herndon L. Juilly W.Lane J. Macdonald E. Havdcn W. Mitchell G. O ' Hara W. Swanson F. Walthall P. Griffin C. Sullivan G. Turner S. Welles (ri THE Phi Sigma Kappa 2412 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Massachusetts Agriculture College, March 15, 1873 Omega Chapter established February 12, 1909 Forty-one Chapters FACCLTT Charles E. Chapman Clifford T. Dodds Clinton Evans Franklin C. Pain Herbert I. Priestley Richard J. Russell SEXIOIS Russell Chittcnden Robert Escamilla Fred Henry, Jr. Alex Koughan Joseph G. Murphy Kenneth Priestley Donald Rilcy 1 Ruel Stickney JUNIOM William Beckhius Flovd B. Cerini Forrest Homer Donald Pond Wallace Richmond Dclmon M. White SoPHOMOIES Nash Burger Walter S. Frederick Albert Moc John Nuhn Jack Carmichacl JohnF. Kclsey Kendric Morrish John H. Warner FlEiHMEN Frederick C. Fischer Horace Haines H. Mcschendorf J. Wvnne Rhoel William Garrison Frank McQuiston Clarence Paulsen Gordon Switzcr Paul G. Zacker Absent on Leave. |JAt Davis. X is $ } Ss C " K8wu)U 9r jruaK-K a.-ijx.. n n y . F. Ftscbtr F. McQoMroo H. McdKnirf N. Barpr as THE BLUE 5? GOLD Thomas F. Hunt Raymond W. Jeans fPaul Aikman Ross Babcock Theta Xi 1730 La Loma Street Founded at Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Nu Chapter founded March 16, 1904 Twenty-seven Chapters FACULTY Wjlliam J. Raymond ||Carl E. Tegner Harry W. Shepherd Edwin C. Voorhies SENIORS T. Boyd Campbell Gerald Midgeley Charles Davis |] Maurice Doyle Bronson Gillogly Thomas J. Orr Fred Gleason Latham Goble Herbert Wright Elwell Averbeck Edward H. Burdick Herbert D. Armstrong Carroll Baldwin " Absent on Leave. Byron M. Mitchell Ralph Trower JUNIORS Frank Colder Robert Kicffer Presley Wiggs SOPHOMORES Thomas Eichelberger Ted Hovi Joseph P. Goldsberry Leon Konigshofer " James Stewart FRESHMEN Robert Goldsberry Halliday B. Holmes Walter Meyers John Hennessey W. Jack Meyers Burgess Poole fGraduated in December. [|At Davis. Harold A. Wadsworth Edward V. Winterer Gaylord E. Nichols jGeorge Russell James I. Long, Jr. Raymond McAllister Vayne Miller Edward Sleeper W. Ellis Pringle Robert Sage P. Aikman R. Babcock T. Campbell C. Davis G. Midgeley G. Russell M. Doyle T. Eichelberger B. Gillogly F. Colder R. Kicffer J. Long R. McAllister B.Mitchell G.Nichols T. Orr R. Trower . P. Wiggs E. Averbeck E. Burdick J. Goldsberry T. Hovi V. Miller J. Stewart H. Armstrong C. Baldwin R. Goldsberry H. Holmes W. Meyers E. Pringle R. Sage THE BLUE 6? GOLD Sigma Phi Epsilon Robert Aitkcn 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at Richmond College, November, 1901 California Alpha Chapter established May 6, 1910 Fifty Chapters FACULTY W. Aswant Felix Flugel Major George Hume Pcabody Webster R. Robinson Arthur W. Sampson Francis R. Wilson SODOM James H. Corlcy Glenn A. Gibbons James E. Hogin William S. Jones John M. French Robert E. Hill George V. Johnson William H. Parke Hugh L. Slayden JtanaM Louis C. Byers Elmer G. Gerkin Hugh E. Hockett Gordon Huber Alvin F. Carveth James Hart Levant E. Holdcn Luthur G. Jordan Robert S. Johnson Paul H. Keane SOPHOMORES Charles R. Bowen Horace H. Charlesworth Charles H. Giguicre Don G. Meadows John R. Burr Orly O. Davis Richard Graves Lcaland R. Miller Rodney K. Nesbit Alvin F. Rydlander Eric Stanford FKESHMEK Myron H. Amerine Hubert Caldwell Richard Eaton Alvan Hanson Spencer D. Bcnbow John Condi t William Hubert Ellis Henry Jackson J. E. Meadows Absent on Leave. rrt n H J. Cortcy J. Fran G. . Carrah E. Gerkin J. Hart J. Hogin G. Johnson W. Jones W. Park H. Slajden R. Hill H. Hockrrt L. Holdm G. Hnbcr R. Johnson L. Jordan ' P. K C. Bawca I. Barr H. Charlcswnrth O. DJVIS C. Giguicre R. GTITK H.Jckson D Meadows L Miller R. Nesbic A. RvdlmdcT E. Sonford M. Auxrine S. Bcnbow H. CaUwdl J. Coolie . Euan A- Hanson J. Meadows I THE BLUE y GOLD n Pz Kappa Alpha 2324 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1869 Alpha Sigma Chapter founded April 16, 1912 Sixty-nine Chapters FACULTY M. C. Cheney C. G. Hjelte George Marsh GRADUATES Robert Ford Harold G. Houvenin Hugh G. Parry J. D. Sarber Don Weaver SENIORS Reginald Clotfelter Jesse A. Gooche Charles H. Durkee Charles H. Haley Jack J. Fisher George A. Jacquemart Howard B. Sheldon Albert J. Smith JUNIORS Earl F. Jabs Robert E. McCarthy James J. Shaw Joe F. Wolfe SOPHOMORES Russell K. Davis Rowland A. Douthit Dudley E. Deleray B. Deleray Mouron C. Allen Young FRESHMEN Aubrey E. Babson Stanley L. Barr Carlton Bioletti Clarence V. Trickey Chester Zinn Albert D. Barnes Williard C. Beckley Delmar W. Brobst Joseph Shaw Roy M. Halsey William E. Burden Harry A. Cobden G. A. Reid Henry J. Kuhlmeyer William L. Linee Roy C. Ploss A. Marison Mull, Jr. Jean J. F. Rauzy Phillip Smith Tom Hutton Lloyd V. Range A. Barnes W. Becklcjr D. Brobst R. Clotfcltcr R.Davis I. Fisher C. Haley G. Jacquemart H. Kuhlmcyer W. Linec R. Ploss J.Shaw H.Sheldon R. Halsey E.Jabs R. McCarthy A. Mull J. Shaw J. Wolfe E. Burden D. Deleray R. Douthit H. Cobden D. Mouron J. Rauzy A. Young A. Babson S. Barr C. Bioletti L. Range C. Trickey C. Zinn rt ri HEBLLE6?GOI William H. Allison Samuel G. Clark Cecil J. Aggeler Acbaan 2428 College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, August 12, 1912 FACULTY Robert W. Hodgson GRADUATES JLynn Force SENIORS Jack M. Auser Charles E. Martin Paul Mohr Wesley W. Cherry George E. Troxell Elwood F. Clifford Robert N. Cushman Richard M. Lawrence llFredcrick M. Byl Glenn S. Cherry W Barton Coombs JUNIORS Ellard W. Davis Paul I. Don Walter L. Earnhart Albert B. Stevens Hugh S. Falconer Gordon D. Ingraham J. Stanlev Parker William E. Wame A. Judson Sccord G. Harold Scidcrs Carl A. Stciner Henry C. Anderman Charles G. Brown SOPHOMORES Theodore R. Byl Jack M. Culvyhouse George Tampinen Stewart J. Force Charles Geyman Boyd B. Meredith Walter N. Peterson Russell N. Adams Gustaf A. Anderson FRESHMEN Jean N. Bell Jack W. Broback Robert Bruce John C. Emlen Wilbur F. Kindig |]J. Milton Warne Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. j|At Davis. Stf N? CV - -y 70 - 9s 9 - -9s$ p$ L.FOTCC CAggekr J. Auser W. Cberrr S. dark R. Casbman G. IngrahUD R. Ljiwrmct F. W. Coomb! L Dkn P. Doty W. Earoharc H. Falconer J. Parte A. Sccord G.Sciden C Brown T. Byi J. Cnlvrhoosc S. Forree C- German W. Kindle W. Peterson G. Tamrmcn R. Adamt J. Bdl J. Broback R. Brace E. CJUfcrd J. Btt - : - Mend -:- THE BLUE 6P GOLD n TY 2731 Bancroft Way Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Alpha Chapter founded September 7, 1912 , Ten Chapters GRADUATES Donald P. Nichols William D. Spencer SENIORS flvan M. Bruce Norman V. Carlson Kennan M. Emery Benoni H. McClure Jack M. Ross tjohn H. Stewart Donald V. Strandberg JUNIORS Thorwald H. Liliencrantz Roy P. Niswander John M. Steffens Clayton B. Claassen Jack M. Hill fGraduated in December. SOPHOMORES Charles N. Clark E. Curtis Day Elmo A. Maul Stanford E. Moses, Jr. FRESHMEN Jack E. Norton Henry M. Tower, Jr. W. Spencer I, Bruce N. Carlson K. Emery J. Ros J. Stewart D. Strandbcrg T. Liliencrantz B. McClure R. Niswandcr J. Steffens C. Claassen C. Clark E. Day E. Maul S. Moses J. Hill J. Norton H. Tower [ 478 J HEBLUE6?GOI Alpha Sigma Phi 2739 Channing Way. Founded at Yale University in 1845 Nu Chapter established February 1, 1913 Twenty -eight Chapters FACULTY John W. Gregg Benedict F. Rabcr Charles H. Raymond GRADUATE William T. Coffin SENIORS Robert D. Fender Robert R. Hammond Alvin C. Weingand Wilfred S. York JUNIORS J. M. Scammell Theodore P. Harvey John Allen F. Harry Benteen Albert E. Knowles Frank R. Denke Henry A. Dietz F. Lowell Garrison Ralph A. McGoey Louis F. Nicholson Evan B. Gilham R. Alan Johnson Donald P. Newell SOPHOMORES Dyer P. Pierson Lloyd L. Thomas William M. Platt Samuel J. Styles Wilburn A. Talbot Leon G. Bernard Douglas N. Day John T. McDonald Douglas M. Dunn Chestley S. Ferguson FRESHMEN Alfred Solomon William D. Higgins Young Donaldson B. Thorburn Eugene S. Williams Westley R. Wetmore Winston F. Wickenden Nelson G. Young Paul H. Oberwitte Robert M. Green JohnJ. Gregg Robert E. Kettenbach William H. Knowles Charles L. Tebbe Absent on Leave. D.Day R. Hammond T. Harvey W. Higgins A. Wcingand W. York J. Young F. Bcntcca A. Knowles R. McGocr L. Nicholson D. Pierson L. Thomas E. Williams F. Denke H. Dietz F. Garrison E. Gilham R.Johnson D. Newell W. Plan S Styles W. Talbot W. Wetmore W. Wickenden M. Young L. Bernard D. Dunn C. Ferguson R. Green J. Gregg R. Kettenbach W. Knowles J. McDonald P. Oberwitte C. Tcbbc HE BLUE 6? GOLD n IT n n n Samuel H. Beckett Samuel P. Brose Dana Carey Harold Carpenter A. G. Austin Robert G. Libby James T. Doughery James A. Klinefelter Ralph H. Doughery Stuart Eckert Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Sigma Pi 2347 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter established May 5, 1913 Thirty Chapters HON ORARY G. I. Foster Franklin P. Ragin GRADUATE Donald C. Collins Henry Craviatta George M. Dixon James T. Dixon John W. Rhodes Leslie H. Schwobeda Louis C. Lercari George H. McKenzie SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Alan M. Gilmore Daniel J. Herring FRESHMEN James D. Mallon Charles N. Mcll Everett Merriman Donald Van Riper Burton L. Walsh Philip B. Peck George M. Stanton Anthony L. Vincent T. Keith Johnson William P. Jones Charles V. Taylor fjohn P. Stanton Frank D. Thatcher Frederick Woll Carroll A. Wilcox Ira King Wilkin Eugene Sterling Ward H. J. von Tillow Hugh E. McArthur Marion B. Plant G. Dixon J. Dixon H. Craviatta J. Mallon C. Mcll E. Mcrriman F. Thatcher F. Woll A. Austin S. Brose R. Libby J. Rhodes L. Schwobeda D. Van Riper B. Walsh I. Wilkin C. Wilcoi J. Doughery J. Klinefelter L. Lercari G. McKenzic P. Pcclc G. Stanton E. Sterling W. von Tillow R. Doughery S. Eckert H. McArthur A. Gilmore D. Herring T.Johnson W.Jones H. McArthur A.Vincent rr ft THE BLUE GOLD Theta Chi 2462 LeCoate Avenue. Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1855 Mu Chapter founded November 6, 1913 Forty-four Chapters FACULTT J. Dewcy Long {Dr. T. H. McGavack {Dan I. Clinkenbeard Elmer E. Boy den Kenneth S. Bycrly George S. Albcc Louis H. Enos Neil G.Locke J. Edmund Grogan Lauren G. Hannaford William S. Floyd Fred M. Garner Robert D. Rankin SENIOKS Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Arthur iTanr Jr. JUNIOKS Cvril A. House J. Donald Locke William D. Shea, Jr. Bernard J. McGowan Cornelius Mclncrny JRobert N. Wetzel Richard H. Shaw Fred B. Wikr H. Harrington McGowan Walter H. Smith, Jr. M. Hcnn Nichols Frank H. TTiill Charles P. Durtoo Frederick B. Henderson Paul A. Scone Frank Jacort Paul H. Morgan Jackson M. Rocd Carl S. McKnight Basil H. Peterson Calvin L. Stewart Wyman W. Vernon Douglas C. UTiite Stanley D. Brothers Peter D. Donloa Hubert H. Evans dair N. Fishell Carroll S. Kinncy Frederick D. Kyle John D. Phillips ' Absent on Leave. +At Affiliated Colleges. W Floyd f. Gmmct }. Locke F. Haxkrm Rbmt C Mcbuhc P M Bp B. Pausoo I ::: THE BLUE GOLD Ira B. Cross Stanley G. Anderson George C. Hersey Burton W. Adams Charles L. Arnold Hugh Bishop Cecil R. Conner Lambda Chi Alpha 1755 LeRoy Avenue Founded at Boston in 1909 Mu Chapter established December 15, 1913 Seventy-one Chapters FACULTY Henry F. Grady Charles A. Kofoid Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling GRADUATE Edward B. Kelley SENIORS Charles T. Hohenthal Edgar N. Meakin Hall L. Jacobs Herman I. Ranney William J.Wendler JUNIORS Eric C. Bellquist Vincent E. Johanson Jay W. Curts Howard A. Mackenzie Arthur R. Roberts SOPHOMORES Hugh R. Jantzen Matthew H. Jellett FRESHMEN Wesley H. Paulson Harold Dickey Theodore J. Hohenthal Raymond Johanson Lynn N. D. Kunkel Paul S. Nelson Orlando Pettebone Robert O. Moody Daniel V. Ryan Phillip F. Thayer Carl L. Mauser Robert Mauser John Barr Tompkins E. Kcllcy S. Anderson G. Kersey H. Jacobs E. Meakin S. Pierce H. Ranney D. Ryan R. Thayer W. Wendler B.Adams C.Arnold E. Bellquist D. Brown J. Curts C. Hohenthal V. Johanson H.Mackenzie C. Mauser R.Mauser W. Pcarlman D. Presler A.Roberts C. Conner H. Dickey T. Hohentha H. Jantzen M. Jellett L. Kunkel P. Nelson C. Peterson D. Gcddcs R. Johanson W.Paulson L. Skidmore THE BLUE v GOLD Alpha Kappa Lambda 2701 Hearst Avenue. Alpha Chapter, Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 Six Chapters FACULTY James T. Allen William B. Henns Robert T. Lcggc Kenneth J. Saunders GRADUATES Harold M. Childs Harold F. Dricskc SENIORS William T. Beard Robert Buckalew Hanford B. Sackct JUNIORS Edwin Buckalew D. Rodney Hadden Paul Cornelius Benton Howard John Shaw Edward Upton SOPHOMORES Herman Bishopric Ronald Campbell FRESHMEN Jack Banfield David P. Chase Lloyd Brink . Amos Culbert Arnold Necdham William Rhodes Nathan Ncwby Ransom W. Chase Frank Worthington Charles Ncwby Paul Ncwby Joaquin Watkins Warren Cheney Anthony Fratis Robert Glessncr John Trotter Samuel C. May Everett Prindle Robert Legge Raymond Orton Kenneth Shaffer Malcom Hadden James Heinz V. Bcaid R. Bockalcw L Ousc R. Lge H. Sjckct F. Worth inpoo E. Bockilcw D. Hidden B. Howard C. Nr.br P. Ncwbr R. Orao C. SJufcr L9H E. L ' ctoo j. Vatkias H. B sbop-ic k. Campbell W. Chojcr J. Baofidd L. Brink D. Chase Xv r 11RP t Ktf " x H n n n THE BLUE -A y H) Rey Club J. B. Brown Deverc B. Bacon Belton DeWitt 1721 Euclid Avenue Founded at the University of California, November 3, 1903 FACULTY Dr. H. K. Graham Dr. S. Olsen GRADUATE Ralph A. Procter SENIORS Rudolph H. Drewes fOliver S. Griner Merle H. Goodwin G. Howard Groom W. R. Ralston Fay H. Hawkins Willard W. Hill Herbert L. Bartholomew James E. Beard, Jr. fLloyd C. Kemp James H. Phillips John H. Robinson JUNIORS Rodger E. Beatty Irving R. Funk Roy E. Portman Gordon W. Beachy Oliver A. Fisk Leonard R. Brown Emery J. Curtice Absent on Leave. Ralph H. Dodworth Gather L. Hampton Derby R. Wallace Victor H. Wollman SOPHOMORES Henry K. Frost Ernest G. Hansen Paul W. Hanlin Richard W. Hurff George W. Tarke FRESHMEN Victor V. Desrosier Ira C. Funk Thomas K. Elrick Donald Montague fGraduated in December. " Kenneth W. Verling Jones Salbach Ted C. Sullivan John S. Montague Gordon W. Reische B. DeWitt R. Dodworth R. Drewes I. Funk O. Griner G. Groom F. Hawkins L. Kemp J. Phillips J. Robinson K. Verling J. Beard O. Hampton W. Hill R. Portman V. Wollman R Beatty G. Beachy O. Fisk H. Frost P. Hanlin E. Hansen R. Hurff J. Salbach T. Sullivan G. Tarkc L. Brown E.Curtice V. Desrosier T. Elrick J. Eliick I. Funk C.Griffiths J. Montague G. Reische E. Van Metre W. Van Metre n n [484] THE BLUE 6? GOLD Delta Sigma Phi 2300 Warring Street Founded at the College of the City of New York, December 10, 1899 Graham F. Evers Harold L. Compton Cornelius P. Dejonge Irvin C. Ford Harold I. Boucher John William Davenport, Jr. Fred A. Banducci Hilgard Chapter founded November 6, 1915 Forty Chapters GRADUATES Milton L. Selby SENIORS William T. Selby Frank C. Mohr Charles F. Nourse Russell D. Hogan Gerald H. Kamprath Fred Ray Devin Harold B. Frishman JUNIORS SOPHOMORES John B. Booth J. Russell Thomas FRESHMEN Ed. Graf ton Musser Chris E. Phelan Claude D. McKenzie Lawrence E. Muntz Frank C. Kressen Thomas M. Means Robert G. Eccleston J. Elmer Young Jack L. Nounan Harold E. Newman Myron C. Wells Wanah V. Randlc Hamilton B. Wall Preston M. Nuner F. Cutter W. Nkklemann C Nome J. Noonan C. Phelan R. Hogan I. Ford L. Mimcz G. Kamprith H. Newman M. Wells F. Devin H. Boucher J. Davenport H. Fnshmin G. Gavinouich F. Kressen T. Means W. Raodle J. Toles H. Wall F. Bandocci .Booth R. Eccleston P. Nuner H. Porch G. Proffirt J. Thomas J. Toon; n n 7 [ 485 ] IT ' FT ' John F. Balaam fFredcrick W. Bauman Robert H. Berg John V. Brereton Henry C. Bishop Granville T. Burke Russell L. Smith Clarence N. Anderson Frank S Beckwith E. Vance Curtis Sigma Phi Sigma 2312 Warring Street. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Epsilon Chapter established December 14, 1916 Thirteen Chapters FACULTY Thomas C. Mayhcw GRADUATES Herbert E. Battells Paul E. Buechner Edwin R. Cole Harold W. Conklin Eugene A. Marath Dorsey E. Marsh SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES George H. Brereton Andrew Craig Ralph Douglas John C. Gregory Carl G. Moore Thomas D. Perkins Russell A. Harris Willis R. Lauppe Carlton S. Wilcox Cecil C. Wuth ' Frank L. Trimingham Milton D. Redford John S. Ross Leland F. Abramson ' Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Arthur H. Fredericks ' Horace F. Gillett ' Kenneth A. Goodenough FRESHMEN ' David V. Blair ' Kenneth S. Graham Herbert E. Harms ' Kenneth W. Robertson Donald D. Roff Carl E. Salbach ' Charles O. Week ss O. Roscoe Brown Harold S. Roberts John Mason Wiegel R. Berg J. Brereton P. Buechner E. Cole H. Conklin A. Craig C. Wilcoi C. Wuth G. Burke D. Marsh C. Moore E. Marath T. Perkins M. RedfonJ J. Ross R. Smith F. Trimingham C. Anderson F. Beckwith E. Curtis A. Fredericks H. Gillett K. Graham H. Harms 1C Rnhrrrsrtn H Rnff C v,]K,, V, C VJff]r I AKrafncnn n Rlair O Rrrtw-n H Roberts 486 THE BLUE P GOLD JCharles Briner William O. Cole, Jr. Frank P. Conklin Andrew J. Burke Tau Kappa Epsilon 1712 Euclid Avenue. Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, January 10, 1899 Nu Chapter established October 14, 1919 Twenty-three Chapters FACULTY Dr. Henry Buckingham John Shell GRADUATES JThomas A. Buckley JHerbcrt D. Crall JCharlcs V. Rugh Douglas Stafford SENIORS John E. Kocher Wesley Litsinger Russell K. Lambeao Allyn C. Loosely JUNIOES Henri H. Henderson Harold HOOTCT Harrv H. Porter Llovd E. Wilson JIngcnur E. Hogberg William R. Richards Robert D. Tobcy Overton Lohr Philip A. Seelcy SOPHOMORES Norman W. Frazicr Harry V. Heyn Arthur Hargravc Todd S. Iverson George A. Schanbachcr Douglas H. Walkington FKESUUEN Theodore Haig Lorcn W. Hunt Sidney E. Higgins Leonard T. Mygatt Lyndon Watson ' Absent on Leave. %. t Afliliated Colleges. Richard Davis Madison Devlin Harvic M_ Freed Edwin Ghisclli Irving B. Krick Rolland T. Maher William Smith Robert C. F. . U-be W. r_-v: H-Hrrn H. Hoover O.LAr N. Fmkr A. Hjrcnvc L ITOTOO I. Krick M. Devlin E Gh.sdli H. Freed T. Hug A. looadr W.Kickadt LTobcj H. Ptaror P.Stdf C 5ttn R. Maker G. Sdurinchcr D. S. HiggK L. Hunt L. Mvprt ' HE BLUE GOLD n Js Robert G. Budrow Rowland A. Chapman Richard V. Sloan Phi Kappa Tau 2335 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, March 17, Nu Chapter established March 17, 1921 Thirty Chapters FACULTY Emil J. Carlson SENIORS Godfrey E. Damon Walter G. Kavanagh Ernest A. Holmes J. Sheldon Martin 1906 Charles A. Woodrow Samuel R. Arthur Raymond G. Bailey Everett L. Bertillion William R. Ahlem Rea A. Axline Donald D. Boscoe Douglas R. Dunning Absent on Leave. JUNIORS Kenneth L. Courtright Wayne A. Fox John Hanna SOPHOMORES Charles W. Bradshaw Philip A. Hemplar FRESHMEN Joe K. Ellsworth Ernest Esberg John P. Hopps Reginald C. Krieger James O. McCool John H. Kemp George E. Kleeman Frank W. Kavanagh Joseph M. Kavanagh Alex Mendosa William D. Rankin Percy F. Wright Winston L. Rackerby Hessel N. Rushmer Wharton T. Taylor Duncan M. Knowles T. Carson O ' Connell James A. Smith H. Whitney Van Gelder R. Budrow R. Chapman E. Holmes G.Damon S. Martin E. Mendosa W. Rankin R. Sloan C. Woodrow S. Arthur R. Bailey E. Bertillion K. Cou rtright J. Hopps J. McCool R. Kricgcr W. Rackerby H. Rushmer W. Taylor R. Ailine C. Bradshaw P. Hemplar J. Kemp G. Klccman D. Knowles C. O ' Connell D. Boscoe D. Dunning E. Esberg F. Kavanagh J. Kavanagh J. Smith H. Van Gelder ffi n THF. Lloyd D. Bernard L. Tcnny Gray La Dene O. Hargrove David M. Dart Robert L. Herzer Timbran Club 2522 Ridge Road Founded at the University of California, March 23, 1921 GRADUATES J. Frederic Ching Everett L. Coffee Arnold E. Joyal Hallock F. Raup SENIOIS Paul L. May Arthur C. Morrison Kenneth E. ' Morlcy Wilmer W. Morse Arthur L. i oong JDNIOKS Harold A. Davenport T. Nestor Edwards Evander S. Dixon Sidney Read, Jr. George A. Reynolds Millard B. Frazier W. Curtis Knoll Emery E. Stone SOPHOMORES Earl W. Cannon Edgar C. Dawson Roy T. Haycock Marshall D. Mortland Harold D. Christman Norman H. Evcrton Octo J. Lindquist Lcroy D. Smith Everett W. Carlson Kenneth H. Umstead r ; E.0rfcc K. Moricr A ' M. Fnucr E. Din A-Joyil H.lMp E. W. Mow r - -: G =yoUs W. boll E Dbncwo Hirack E. A. Yomg D. DVT M. Moninl P. P THE BLUE tf GOLD n n n n n Harold Edelstcin Conrad P. Kahn Zr?ta Btfta jT z 2425 College Avenue Founded at College of the City of New York, December 29, 1898 Alpha Eta Chapter established April 2, 1921 Thirty-one Chapters FACULTY , Max Radin GRADUATE JHarry M. Blackfield SENIORS Sidney Garfinkel Max Gluck Adolph Meyer Bernard Greensfelder Sidney L. Kay JUNIORS William Berelson S. Herbert Brown Eugene S. Elkus, Jr. George R Goodday Robert N. Blum Walter E. Crick Samuel Gold Jack W. Lane Raphael Sampson Menahem M. Wolfe Harold A. Wollenberg SOPHOMORES Louis H. Heilbron George S. Lavenson Sidney L. Lee Edward Levy Wendell A. Phillips Henry R. Wolfstein Jerome F. Zobel FRESHMEN Irving Bluhm Sidney Cohn Lincoln A. Dellar Felix Judah Harold Lindner Daniel Marx, Jr. Absent on Leave. JAt Affiliated Colleges. H. Edclstein S. Garfinkle M. Gluck B. Greensfelder C. Kahn S. Kay A. Meyer W. Berelson R. Blum S. Brown W. Crick E. Elkus S. Gold G. Goodday J. Lane R. Sampson M. Wolfe H. Wollenberg L. Heilbron G. Lavenson S. Lee E. Levy W. Phillips H. Wolfstein J. Zobel I. Bluhm S. Cohn L. Dellar F. Judah H. Lindner D.Marx THE BLUE s? GOLD n rr L. Scott Davton John Smalc Kho 2600 Bancroft Way Founded at Middlcbury College, April, 1905 Lambda Chapter established May 4, 1921 Twelve Chapters FACULTY H. J. Webber GRADUATES Frank H. Dunsmorc SENIORS fRobcrt Bruce Howard R. Elms Gardiner B. Johnson Eugene S. Dowling William D. Gould Gordon G. Johnson Turner A. Moncurc R. Mcrrirt Rowland Arthur R. Thorscn JUNIORS Howard F. Evans Herbert Hughes Bertram W. Googins J. Newton Morris Roscborough Vaughn SOPHOMORES Bruce Gentry Brodic J. Hildrcth P. Donald Regier J. Mclvin Stark FRESHMEN Earl W. Calvert William A. Clements I Donald H. Baldwin Eugene F. Corbin Kenneth Eikenberry Alb ert Larsen Warren Barton ' Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Stanley Jones Thomas B. Miner William Parry A very Shuey Robert Keeler Jack E. Lewis IT THE BLUE GOLD Worth H. Dikcman Ned D. Cherry William F. Eberth Everett T. Brown Laverne G. Corbin Maurice C. Fletcher James D. Graham Delta Sigma Lambda 2227 College Avenue Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921 Seven Chapters FACULTY Merle C. Randall SENIORS Donald V. Doub Brenton L. Metzler JUNIORS Raymond T. Hunter Alfred I. Rodriguez Edgar W. Hussey Guy Paul Sandfort Grant B. Youngs SOPHOMORES Harold N. Corbin Harding T. Crandall Sydney P. Murman Vernon M. Smith FRESHMEN S. Richmond Hammond George H. Kimball Harmon C. Heald Jack W. Morton Robert S. Hutchins William W Paul Ralph C. Rowe Edgar Taylor Archie B. Woodward Ralph W. Hart Robert E. Roberts Fred C. Stolz Frank W. Veirs I B. Jones W. Dilceman A. Jones B. Mctzlcr R. Rowe N. Cherrjr W. Eberth E. Hussey R. Hunter G. Sandfort E.Taylor A. Woodward G. Youngs E. Brown H. Corbin H. Crandall R. Hart S. Murman V. Smith D. Doub M. Fletcher J. Graham R. Hammond H. Heald G. Kimball R. Roberts F. Stolz F. Veirs ! 492 1 THE BLUE GOLD TT) Kappa Nu 2521 Channing Way Founded at the University of Rochester, November 12, 1911 Tau Chapter established October 11, 1921 Nineteen Chapters Stanley M. Falkenstein Herman F. Sclvin GRADUATES SENIORS Sol Silverman Irving Stone Manny Davidson Harry M. Gross Tevis Jacobs Louis L. Levy Leon E. Gold George J. Heppncr Samuel Ladar Harold H. Rosenblur JUNIORS Walter R. Allen Melville Jacobs Herman Liischiz Earl S. Sapiro Simon D. Anixter Robert P. Klein Manuel Markowitz Robert D. Schwalb SOPHOMORES Frank M. Cohn Harold Kaufman Ben K. Lcrer Irving H. Marcus FRESHMEN Alfred Goldman Perry I. Harris Stewart O. Samuels Marshall A. Shapiro Absent on Leave. - 4$ i f Xt( ) - } 9 G. Heppoer S. Anilter H. Gross M. Davidson L. Gold L. Levy H. Rosenblmn W. Alien M.Jacobs R. Klein H. Lifschiz M. Markowia R. Schwalb F. Cohn H. Kaufaran B. Lerer I. Marcus A.Goldman P.Harris S. Samoeb T. Jacobs E. Sapiro M.Shapiro 3 THE BLUE 6P GOLD Alpha Epsilon William W. Brown Henry A. Dannenbrink David J. Blank Harry E. Madden Donald P. Burkes Charles E. Nosier Kenneth Masters Sterling M. Mathews 2401 Channing Way Alpha Chapter founded December 12, 1921 Three Chapters SENIORS E. Clifford Goodwin J. Marcus Hardin Russell B. Gregory Joseph Hawkins J. Willard Murdock Claude R. Rees JUNIORS Francis McCune Jack Perry Theodore Mitchell John C. Robley Guy F. Street Burchard H. Styles SOPHOMORES Joseph H. Hoff Rudolph Koch Duncan H. Olmstead FRESHMEN Paul T. Hoetzel Joseph P. Kellcy Henry Shultz Wilburn R. Smith Leslie M. Meredith Fred L. Roehrig Lawrence M. Monte Verda Russell Warden 1 i " 1 E rt n H. Dannenbrink C. Goodwin R. Gregory M. Hardin P Hoetzel J- Kclll: y J- Murdock G. Street F. McCune H. Madden T Mitchell J-Pary W. Smith B. Styles L.Meredith C. Nosier D. Olmstead F. Roehrig K. Masters S. Mathews L. Monte Verda R. Warden BI E Irwin W. Gross Roger A. Brainy tRalph Doschcr Phi Beta Delta 2725 Haste Street Founded at Columbia University, April 14, 1903 Tau Chapter established October 14, 1922 Twenty-six Chapters GRADUATES John J. Schaffcr Murray Zimmerman SENIORS Stanley A. Flciher Harry B. Friedman Isidor H. Koblik Mvron L. Wiener Harry J. Finkenstein Louis A. Rinds JUNIORS SOPHOMORES James Lavinc Maurice M. Sattingcr Harry London Charles L. Israclskc Sigmund Kurtz Morris Zlot Robert Lury Sidncy Novin ' Absent on Leave. +At Affiliated Colleges. Frank B. FRESHMEN Applebaum Phillip Greenfield X X =3S X % $$ =X I. Gross I. Sdaffer M. Zimmerman R. Bramr S. Flciher H.Friedman LCoblik ' M. Wiener J. LITMC H. London H. Fmkmstcm L. Riodi C. Isriclike Z. Karri M. Zkx S. Noritch F. Appelbmm P. Grtaafidd THE BLUE 6? GOLD n rr n n A. W. Christie Harold H. Cole |ljames R. Boyce R. Walton Carey Victor A. Clements Edward A. Atmore Alpha Gamma Rbo 2528 Ridge Road. Founded at Ohio State University, April 4, 1904 Chi Chapter established May 2, 1923 Twenty-nine Chapters FACULTY J. P. Conrad E. O. Essig B. A. Madson F. X. Schumacher GRADUATES Holden English Frank E. Gardner James W. Parcell SENIORS Walter A. Dorman |William E. Jones Elmer R. Eggers tJ am es V. McKiernan Warren K. Milliard Emil M. Mrak ||Robert A. Work JUNIORS Anthony H. Bledsoe Leslie B. Brown Charles W. Yerxa, Jr. P. D. Hanson Charles J. Henderson liStcrly H. Post Norman W. Stice llSamuel W. Winter Edward F. Cunliffe Samuel C. Jackson ||Waldo E. Wood SOPHOMORES Richard L. Ahlf Russell W. Bower James L. Henderson Edwin B. Stephens FRESHMEN Cyril S. Cunliffe ||H. Clifford Jackson Armand F. Legare Robert L. Stevenson George J. Zech ||At Davis. fGraduated in December. n H. Cole H. English F. Gardner C. Henderson J. Boycc V. Clements 1 - W. Dorman E. Eggers R. Carey W. Milliard W. Jones J. McKiernan E. Mrak S. Post N. Stice E. Tingley S. Winter A. Work E. Atmorc A. Bledsoe L. Brown E. Cunliffc C. Ycrxa R. Ahlf R. Bower J. Henderson E.Stephens C. Cunliffe C.Jackson A. Legare R. Stevenson G. Zech THE BLUE cr GOLD Frank P. Barton Stanley A. Ball PhilipS. Barber Kenneth W. Butler AlvaJ. Belsar Alpha Chi Rbo 2709 Channing Way. Founded at Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., January 1, 1895 Phi Rho established August 13, 1923 Twenty-two Chapters FACULTY Baldwin M. Woods GKADUATB Sherrill Halbert Alvin R. Kytc Louis Waterfall SENIORS Richard E. Combs Lloyd A. Rasmussen H. Arthur Dunn, Jr. Enoch L. Reeves Leslie T. Ncasham Howard M. Rossell Walter A. Wood JUNIORS Arthur W. Caldwell Harrison H. Davis Morris L. Nielsen Lowell L. Sparks Robert W. Russell Leland Q. Svane Gilbert W. Velic Clifton P. Maync John E. Smits Bcnjamin Swartz SOPHOMORES James K. Abercrombie William R. Dunn Alvin W. Langfield James B. Sullivan Thomas H. Craig Robert L. Jackson Douglas W. Robertson W. Maxwell Thcbaut FRESHMEN Richard E. Buss Bert L. Hanman Gcorge W. Hutchmson Donald W. Killian Robert Wilson F. Pedro dc Echegurcn Milton L. Hansen Roger F. Johnson Charles C. Topping Abscnt on Leave. S-Bdl P.fcAcr R.Coo . H.D_ L.aw, E. t H. tMdl K. baeO L.Svue G. Velic W. Wood A Bckir A. Cildwdl H. Diris C. Mirac M. Nidsai J. Smils B. Swim J. Abooombic T. Cnir W.Dunn R Jictson ' . LnoicU W. Thcbiot B. Hioou M. Hansen G. Hntchinson R.Johosoo D. Killim R. WUson THE BLUE GOLD 2736 Bancroft Way. Founded at Chicago, November 15, 1915 Theta Chapter established May 15, 1924 Eleven Chapters FACULTY Frederick L. Griffin William W. Kemp , GRADUATES Ralph Cassady, Jr. Stone J. Crane SENIORS Bernhardt E. Baumeister Ralph I. Follett Robert W. Burgess WiIliam I. Gardener William L. Montgomery Howard Parker JUNIORS Knight E. Biggerstaff Edward E. Cassidy Francis E. Blanchard Warren E. Eveland Stuart E. Carrier Leland B. Groezinger T. Max Taylor SOPHOMORES George G. Bennitt Howard G. Evans John C. Driver Herbert H. Mensing Harold E. Sorg FRESHMEN Harold F. Driver Raymond J. Garwood Absent on Leave. Deceased. H. M. Skidmorc Henry J. McFarland, Jr. Emile W. Hansen Lucien D. Hertert Harold F. Winham Hyman Haydis John S. Ironside William Lovnd Kenneth Messinger Chester H. Millett Daniel F. Trussell Alva M. Johnson Elvery L. Loynd P. Pierson Parker Walter N. Powell John A. Steele Frank A. Misch John C. Schick W. Stockwell Needham S. Crane H. McFarland D. Trussell L. Wood B. Baumcisrcr R. Burgess R. Follctr E. Hansen L. Hcrtcrt A.Johnson H.Parker K. BiggerstafT F. Blanchard E. Cassidy L. Groezingcr H. Haydis P. Parker W. Powell J. Steclc G. Bennitt J. Driver H. Mensing F. Misch W. Needham 498] Paul F. Byrne Arthur L. Fisher 2627 Ridge Road Founded at Mainline University, Minnesota, in 1901 California Chapter founded August 17, 1924 Twelve Chapters GRADUATE Samual H. Wagener SEXIOIS Scth W. Holmes Charles A. Louderback Robert L. Mullen Earlc S. Meal JmooM John S. Chain Kenneth L. Coltrin Ralph L. Hubach Keith O. Narbctt William R. Nodder Alfred C. Ross Hubert O. Armstrong Errol C. Fanning Ernest Baxter Charles M. Merril John C. Dallas Robert E. Wolfcnden Earl P. Schmitt Hany L. Shaw Arthur A. Merril William Dalton FlESHMEX John M. Gilbertson Charles E. Lehmkuhl 5 - D.B rf C Coin S. Hates . . -... L L. MAa E. SaJ . A.Kamn A. Mmfl W.Noifcr J.Dfclla. W. ftOran C Mmil J.GOxrea. J. EMS C Ldnnfail K. Kufcat THE BLIJE Theta Nu Epsilon 2203 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan University, December 5, 1870 Delta Pi Chapter founded August 23, 1924 Fourteen Chapters HONORARY Calmar J. Struble FACULTY Harold C. Bryant Walter M. Christie Richard O. Bell Edwin E. Roper Burton A. Van Tassell Gilbert C. Wedertz Melville E. Mclntosh Samuel W. Merchant Gerald S. Mushet Henry Herlihy Otto Kloppenburg William E. Locke Wayne C. Bradcn Verne Collins Oscar H. Esborn Graham Whitehurst JUNIORS Leroy E. Schadlich Richard Smith SOPHOMORES Ralph Eckert Walter Galbraith FRESHMEN Lester Ogden Joseph Young Richard A. Young J. Boyd Stephens George Webber Earl T. Minney " James F. Murphy Harry M. Lindgren Ernest O. Meyer Phillip E. Ray Leonard M. Stevens Kent F. Kohlcr Albert S. Owen Walford Christenson George Corbett Arthur E. Beard J. Franklin Bradbury Raymond O ' Neill Robert P. Christensen R. C. Gregory Wesley J. Rutherford Absent on Leave. W. Bradcn O. Esborn W. Graham H. Herlihy J. Murphy G. Mushet B. Van Tassel G. Wedertz J Stephens G. Webber A. Beard J. Bradbury W. Christenson P.Ray L. Stevens R.Gregory L. Ogden R. O ' Neill O. Kloppenburg H. Lindgren W. Locke " M. Mclntosh E. Meyer E. Minney G. Whitehurst G " Corbett W. Galbraith A. Owen W. Rutherford H. Shreve J. Young S. Merchant R. Smith R. Eckert R. Young 5001 THE BLUE cr GOLD Pi Theta Delta 2630 Bancroft Way Alpha Chapter founded March 10, 1925 GRADUATES Ivan A. Schwab Peter N. Skaarup Vcrnoo StolJ SENIORS Glidden R. Benefield John M. Carter Frank GUI Frank J. Doyle Andrew A. Gladney JUNIORS Roy D. GUstrap Lcil E. McVcy David C. Gray Ralph Miller SOPHOMORES Malcom M. Davissou Mathias Hngo, Jr. Herbert KcckJcy FRESHMEN- Paul S. Brunk Chester A. Gray Alrin F. Lowe Frank S. McGnigan Condon B. Bush William K. Collonan Chester Dudlev James L. Glidewcll Lloyd W. Lowrey Frank S. Millner Kenneth B. Wolfskill L Sdiwib G. Bcncfidd C Bk J. Cirtrr W CoIIara F Doric J-Gill A.GlincT L. Lo-rtj C Dodkr Gttarap D. Gni L. McVer F.Miltarr K. Wolfek.!! MCtavisMo MH.go P Bnmk ' C. Gray pa ' HEBLUE GOI n n n rr Den M. Acres ||LouisJ. Coelho F. Leroy Cummings Theta Upsilon Omega 2605 Durant Avenue. Founded at the National Inter-Fraternity Conference, December, 1923 Gamma Beta Chapter founded March 3, 1925 Twelve Chapters FACULTY Bruce Jamcyson Judson E. Krueger David C. Sharpstone , GRADUATES [Edmund J. Model W. Reginald Jones Oscar H. Pearson Donald V. Spagnoli SENIORS Richard B. Maurer C. Otis De Riemer Owen M. Gentry Eugene H. Baker Kenneth J. Carey Claude B. Fancher Clarence E. Betz Bruce M. Burchard Philip Dickinson ||C. Jesse Martin Frank F. Gill Warren E. Groat Albert S. Olofson JUNIORS Farnum S. Howard Cecil N. Lavcrs ISterrett Savage Ronald A. MacDonald Theobald C. McSweeny Norman M. Green J. Russell Hyde SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Allen A. Henderson Maurice Read Floyd E. Moffitt Otto Morgensen Joseph F. Mahoney Otto L. Stiegeler J. Felton Turner 1At Hastings Law School. |[At Davis. J. William Taylor J. Oren Jones William J. Kaufman L. Curamings P. Dclavan W. Gill B. Griffin F. Howard R. MacDonald T. McSweeny R. Maurer A. Olofson C. Robinson H. Savage E. Baker . P. Dickinson H. Anderson A. Henderson J. Mahoney S. Martin T. Reynolds K. Carey C. Fancher W. Groat F. Moifitt M. Read O. Sriegelcr J. Turner C Bctz B. Burchard F. Gill N. Green J. Hyde O. Jones W. Kaufman A. Martin J. O ' Harra J. Taylor Jack B. O ' Harra John A. Reynolds [5021 THE BLUI JOLD 2425 Channing Way Founded at Duke University, North Carolina, October 3, 1920 Zcta Chapter founded March 19, 1925 Eight Chapters W x K GlADUATES Winthrop M. Crane Rodney S. Ellsworth Glenn M. Hershoer Francis W. Read Charles B. Robinson P. Douglass Schwobeda Stanley C. Smallwood Law ton D. Champion Charles W. Croley B. Girard Clark Lewis E. Erbcs Joe H. Gary J. Perry Yatcs Laurence G. Ducrig Merrill J. Mcrritt SENIOKS Milo L. Hewitt SOPHOMORES Ira E. Thatcher Absent on Leave. Hugh Claiborne FRESHMEN Scott D. Hedges Fred Knudscn Joseph J. Young Elbert H. Fitz George Arthur Sedgwick James E. Wiggins Richard R. Dempster Fred B. Mears Lawrence P. Sowles Norton B. Flanders I _r;-: S. Hedges B Clark L. Doerig r F.rod C.Crolcr C tobintaa : x - - hdh E. Fia I. GITT F. ttan L. Sowies J. Tatts N. FUnden G. Sedgwkk M. Hewitt LThatchcr S.SlI.rood : i r I THE BLUE GOLD 2821 Bancroft Way. Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1918 Pi Alpha Chapter founded ApriflS, 1925 Eleven Chapters HONORARY Herbert L. Mason GRADUATES Carl R.Jackson Maurice H. Sumner Wilfred L. Blanchard Lewis T. Dobbins Kenneth H. Durand Robert S. Fuller John A. Kerr Elmer E. McCallister P. LeRoy Peterson Dana R. Tyson Albert E. Bothwell Wallin R. Carlson A. Kenneth Cowell Harley E. Eckert Hubert E. Geisreiter " Joseph M. Click Victor Hauser Clyde F. Kimbrell Arnold R. Murchie Edwin M. Rich SOPHOMORES C. Forrest Frost Lemuel A. McCarty Charles B. Warner FRESHMEN John H. Fiske William T. Roenigk Robert F. Elder Folger Emerson Elbert R. McPherson Arthur H. Meuser M. Elliot Nelson G. Lyndon Treece Percival M. Bliss W. Herbert Graham, Jr. Walter J. Jackson N. Wilson Turner Absent on Leave. C.Jackson M. Summer W. Blanchard K. Durand C. Foster R. Fuller I Kerr E. McCallister P. Peterson D. Tyson A. Bothwell W. Carlson K. Cowell T. Click C. Kimbrell A.Murch.e F.Randolph E. R lc h W. Roenigk R. Elder F.Emerson F.Frost L. McCarty E. McPherson A. Meuser C. Warner P. Bliss J. Fiskc M. Grcaney W. Jackson W. Tripp N. Turner THE BLUE GOLD (Til H Theta Alpha 2508 Haste Street Founded at Syracuse University, February 22, 1909 Delta Chapter established August 25, 1925 Four Chapters Ansel Darr George Dyer William Henderson Harrv Davisson LeRoy Somer SENIORS Leonard Freer Joseph Walter JUNIORS Harold Lane Howard Newton Arthur McGlade Roland Peterson Joseph Zaruba Harold Hammcrly Joseph Sampson Frank Young SOPHOMOKES Albert Clark Stine FJandcr Dwight Gribben Verne Inman Bert Kiimalehto Leonard Larson Richard Smith Curtis Bell ' Absent on Leave. FEESHMEN Leslie Clausen Paul Colcgrove Arvid Peterson Harry Young John Hubler A. Darr H. Uivi wo L. Frar A. McGlade H. Newton R. PcKnoo a KiimaldilD t. South R. Tcdc W. Hcndcrsoo H. Lane V. Inman I_ Lnoa A. Peterson F. Toaag IL THE BLUE ft n n n THE Pan-Hellenic Association of the University of California is regarded as one of the most important organizations on the campus. It is composed of two delegates from each of the national fraternities represented in the organization and two from each of the local fraternities and clubs which desire to be a part of this organization. In this way, the association is able to get in touch with a large number of women students. It not only benefits the fraternities of the University of California, but through cooperation unifies the interests of the fraternity and non-fraternity women. Problems facing the University girl are brought up in meeting and discussed. In this way the members do their best for the good of the college and the students. The association is a national one, having national officers and being organized in much the same way as a national fraternity. On every campus there is a Pan-Hellenic Association under the supervision of the national officers. The Pan-Hellenic Association plans to better its organization by making membership a privilege. The number and quality of the entrance requirements will be much more severe than ever before. Each house must prove itself to be stable, and to have been organized long enough to prove that it can stand alone for a certain length of time. This insures the stability of the houses participating in the activities and work of the Pan-Hellenic. The scholarship average will, in all probability, be raised a great deal higher than it is at the present time. This is really one of the most notable features of the change which the group intends to put into effect this next year. With this organization of stability it is planned to increase the quality of the work which has been done for the campus in the last year. 1 ft n y THE ABOVE ARE REPRESENTATIVES FROM THEIR SORORITIES TO PAN-HELLENIC DURING THE FALL AND SPRING SEMESTERS OP 1925-1926 THE BLUE 6 Rcdiviva 2717 Haste Socct Founded at the University of California, May 1, 1S74 Elizabeth Burroughs Adelaide Hanscom Hazel Olson Alberta Reibcnstein Mary Anderson Dorothv Ellis ft y H n TT THE BLUE 5? GOLD Kappa Alpha Theta 2723 Durant Avenue Founded at DePauw University, January 27, 1870 Omega Chapter established June 3, 1890 Sixty-two Chapters GRADUATE Harriet Parsons Ruth Baxter SENIORS Deborah Bixby Frances Matthews Helen Snook Frances Dabney Georgiana Gerlinger Elizabeth Thomas JUNIORS Bernice Balcom Jane Harris Florence Olney Dorothy Stephenson Frances Boyd Marion Hensley Helen Parsons Alleen Towle SOPHOMORES Olive Balcom Emma Brescia Catherine Ditzler Marion Garrettson Olive Brann Almeda Dorothy Coburn Houghton Barbara Olney Catherine Fotheringham Helen Pope Alice Henderson FRESHMEN Mary Elizabeth Clark Marcia Hudnutt Margaret Martin Helen Munger Antoinette Gil man Hazel Kay Marion Miller Ruth Schneider Eleanor Wayman Barbara Wyckoff Absent on Leave. _ c X _j( x xft xS; )Z x (ft n D. Bixby F. Dabney G. Gcrliogcr H. Snook E. Thomas B. Balcom F. Boyd J. Harris M. Hcnslcy F. Olney H. Parsons D. Stephcnson A. Towle O. Balcom O. Brann C. Ditzler D. Coburn M. Garrcrtson A. Henderson A. Houghton B. Olney H. Pope M.Clark A. Oilman M. Hudnutt H.Kay M.Martin M. Miller H. Munger R. Schneider E. Wayman B. Wyckoff [ 510 ] THE BLUi JOLD Mar jorie Bridge Katharine Boole Eleanor Atkinson r HI H - " I Margcrct Bell Patricia Carcv Erica Berne Elizabeth Brock Gamma Phi Beta 2732 Channing Way Established at University of California, May, 18 4 Founded at Syracuse University, November 11, 1874 Thirty-two Chapters FACUITT Violet B. Marshall GsADLATBt Elizabeth Hatfield SEVIOES Louise Hill Patricia Sixer Madeline Potman Marion Stowell JUNIOIS Virginia Betty Jane Cook Christine Craves Edith Check Norma Perkes Elizabeth Sheafe Evelyn Wood SOPHOMOUC Yvonne Harlcy Constance Howard Carolyn Whiting FKESHUEN Jane Richardson Rcna Sandow Marion Hunt Hai in i Richardson Roberta Sperry Ooreen Tittle Catherine Linforth Kathrvn Millberry Josephine Vawter Qara Whiting K -..-,,: C.GaOcf . - M. : 7 -- . X-Pnta E.Shcrfc LSpcny : B. Cook E. CGtiro E Brock THE BLUE 6? GOLD IT H n a Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 Channing Way Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Pi Chapter established May 22, 1880; Reestablished August 5, 1897 Fifty-two Chapters FACULTY Mrs. M. B. Davidson, Assistant Dean SENIORS Elizabeth Richardson Elizabeth Atkinson Rachel Crowell Ruth H. Bryte Carolan Cox Helen Cole Beatrice Cooper Isabel P. Creed Anita Glass Kathleen Haslett Zellor Finnel Margaret H. Fuller Florence Pitt Helen V. Heidt Carol O. Jones Winifred C. Kaseberg JUNIORS Fay Thane SOPHOMORES Dorothy Storey Jean McLaughlin Mary Morton FRESHMEN Eleanor M. Havre Beatrice Ludlow Alice-Marion Quale Jean B. Leonard Doris E. Martens Mary Nicolas Barbara Penfield Elenita Rawlings Marion E. Martens Virginia McCormac Marjorie A. Quale Mary C. Schaw Barbara Wingate E. Richardson D. Storey E. Atkinson R. Crowd! K. Haslett M. Morton B. Penfield F. Thane R. Bryte C. Cox Z. Finnel M. Fuller R. Hardy E. Havre B. Ludlow V. McCormac M. Martens F. Pitt A. Quale B. Cooper H. Cole I. Creed W. Kaseberg H. Hcidt C. Jones J. Leonard D. Martens M.Nicolas M. Quale M. Schaw B. Wmgatc THE BLUE IKE ! Al Khalail 2347 Prospect Street Founded Locally January 1, 1900. Reestablished January 1, 1913 HONORARY Franccs ' M. Barnes Dr. Mary Ritter Paula Schocnholz FACCLTT Belle Anderson Dr. Edna Bailey Eschscholtzia Lucia GRADUATES Madeline Jacobsen Laurene Townscnd SENIORS Ethel Rae Buttner Elma Elder Helen Kagy Parry Douglas Charlotte Hatch Margaret Moore Millie Lois Watts JUNIORS Myrtle Livermorc ' Victoria Palmer Eugenic Rinehart Irene McGovern Louise Pritchett Ruth Short SOPHOMORES Mary Louise Lawrence Helen Moffett Ruth Moe Anne Leslie Noyes FRESHMEN Adclc Hoover Hilary Morrow- Anita Lang Pearl Olmstead Bernice Lawrence Martha Lawrence Mildred Bottoms Donna Louise Burchell Mildred Beck Dorothy Dupont Absent on Leave. Dr. Lillian Moore Kathleen Morris Inez Owen Jacomena Van Huizen Marjorie Williams Louise Ycazell Kathrvr. Parker Kathrvn Westell . - L. Tovatcoi P. Dowlas E EMtr C. Hank K- Moms ' ! -. B. Lawrence M. Lamrcncr M. Lrrcrmort L. McGornn V. Palmer E. Rimchart J.VaoH n, M-WDtaav M. Bottom D. B-rchdl A. Hoonr M. Lawrcxx A. Mores UTcaidl D EXa ont A. Lang H. Motto P. Olmstead . -. . B M -::: t. Wastcll HEBIUE GOI Gabriel le Grcefkens Frances Ellen Baker Ethel Bermingham Ellen Bailey Eleanor Charter Dorothy Curry Elizabeth Benedict Susan Ben teen Elena de Martini Elaine Douglas Hortense Eames Delta Delta Delta 1735 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, November 28, 1888 Pi Chapter founded April 14, 1900 Sixty-eight Chapters GRADUATES Norma Keech Helen Kettler SENIORS Phyllis Brumbaugh Marion Dyer Katherine Clark Grace Faulkner Bess Wilkins Ruth Ferguson Janet Graham Geraldine Greefkens Bettv Scoble JUNIORS Eleanor Liliencrantz SOPHOMORES Clarice Gehret Margaret Gould Wilhelmina Gray Martha Houghman Olive Shattuck FRESHMEN Marion Greenlee Catherine Liliencrantz Helen Mathieu Ellen Williams Alice Morton Elizabeth Morey Geraldine Peacock Dorothy Perkins Helen Smith Lillian Schwerin Mary Kerr Victoria Larsen Margaret Nichols Helen Noble Helen Peck Helen Reed Dorothy Teager Evelyn Williamson June Woodson ' Alice Woodworth F. Baker E. Bermingham M. Dyer G. Faulkner M. Kerr H. Kettler E. Bailey E. Charter D. Curry R. Ferguson J.Graham G. Greefkens M. Greenlee H. Mathieu M. Nichols H. Noble H. Peck E. Scoble E. Williams E. Benedict C. Liliencrantz E. Liliencrantz A. Morton H. Reed O. Shattuck S. Benteen E. deMartini E. Douglas H. Eamcs C. Gehret. M. Gould W. Gray M. Houghman E. Morcy G. Peaccck D. Perkins H. Smith D Teager E. Williamson J. Woodson ' A. Woodworth THE BLUE c? GOLD Pi Beta Phi 2325 Piedmont Ave. Founded at Monmoutfi llege, April 28, 1867 Beta Chapter established August 27, 1900 Sixty-seven Chapters Eleanore Coburn Dorothy Francis Helen W. Fanchcr GRADUATE Virginia Norvell SENIORS JUNIORS Frances Johnston Ruth Snyder Catherine Cole Alice Jean Fisher Helen LcContc Martha Prescott Frances M. Cookc Margaret Hah man Sigrid Ohrwall Lcora Sims Beatrice Cooper Elizabeth Hewlett Carolyn-Louise Pratt Norma Wible SOPHOMORES Roberta Duncan Henrietta Hahman Virginia LaRuc Beatrice Williams Honor Easton Katherine Hess Gcorgina Rolph Alice Wyeth FRESHMEN Kathrvn Brown Helen Cooper Elizabeth Hamilton Katherine Strother Phvllis Chambcrlin Fritzic Dangbcrg Constance Holmes Elsie Sullivan Frances Chick $S Gcorgcann Diggs iS stf X Helen Hughson 1 v ' VO X Helen Weir cv? J i 4 7-. w r 9S x m ? v g: i-rell E.CoJwrn D. Frax F.JoimMOo C. Cole M- Cookc A. Fisher M. I E. Ho=! RLeCoiHT S. Ohrwall C Prmtt ' M. Pracon L Siw C Swkk F. Wanon N. Wile R DuDCaa H. Eacton H. Hahira-i K He V. LiRur B. Williams A. Wrak K. Brown P.Chanrrlffl F. Chick H. Cooper F. Dangbcrg G. Diggs C. Hotacs H. Hj hsoo t. Soother E. Sall.van HE BLUE tf GOLD n Deborah Calkins 2714 Ridge Road Founded at Syracuse University, September 18, 1872 Lambda Chapter established May 9, 1901 Twenty-seven Chapters FACULTY Barbar N. Grimes Lucille Johnson Emily Noble Helen Updegraf GRADUATE Martha Pierce SENIORS Elizabeth Bates Katherine Gratiot Janette Howard Virginia Crosby Barbara Haines JUNIORS Delpha Kitchener Harriet Hatch Jessamine Ball Margaret Bates Sally Roberts Frances Behrend Louise Corbett Jean Crew Rosalie Nicholls SOPHOMORES Winifred Brown Dorothy Butterfield Catherine Sibley FRESHMEN Kathleen Horton Matilda Humphreys Gordon Leupp Eleanor Wright Margaret Murdock Mary Elizabeth Plehn Evalyn Henderson Helen Chase Helen Haines Kathervn Turner Elizabeth May Florence Richardson Frances Levensaler Virginia Mantor Avice Saint Betty Stevenson Barbara Walton Dorothy Wilcox Sara Gray Wurtsbaugh E. Bates V. Crosbjr D. Kitchener M. Plehn E. Wurtsbaugh L. Campbell K. Gratiot B. Haines H. Hatch E. Henderson J. Howard R. Nicholls E. Wright J. Ball M. Bates W. Brown H. Chase E. Dozicr H. Haines E.May F.Richardson S. Roberts C. Sibley K.Turner F. Behrend L. Corbett J. Crew K. Horton M. Humphreys G. Leupp F. Levensaler V. Mantor A. Saint E. Stevenson B. Walton D. Wilcox urtsbaugh THE BLUE 6? GOLD yv rJ-O Myra Beaman Carolyn Bruncr Bcrnice Blackstock Corinne Brandenburg Ed win a Bocll Dorothy Derrick Chi Omega 2735 Haste Street. Founded at the University of Arkansas, August ' 15, 1895 Mu Chapter established April 5, 1902 Seventy-six Chapters GRADUATE Mary L. Dodds SENIORS Maryetta Carrick Beatrice Colton Elizabeth Thompson JUNIORS Betty Champlin Elizabeth Eadcr Anna-Grace Williamson SOPHOMORES Caroline McNamara Frances Mulvancy Frances Wheeler Fay Hickcy Jean Moir Gladys Bostwick Bernice de Nio Adelheid Schraft Dorothy Farran Anne Kennedy Marian Donncllan Virginia Eadcr FRESHMEN Grace Shattuck Maryella Laidley Eva May Lange Suzanne Gerdine Geraldine Grecr Evelyn Shore Marjorie Parcells Dorothy Seawcll Helen Morgan Marjorie Sanborn Thclma Morgan Carmen Olson Elizabeth Knight Marian Sanborn M. Dodds M. Bcaman " C. Bruncr M. Carrick B. Colton C. McNaraara F. Mulraney M. Parcells D. Seawcll E. Thompson F. Whcclcr B. Blackstock C. Brandenburg B. Champlin E. Eadcr F. Hickcy I. Moir H. Morgan M. Sanborn G. Williamson E. Boell D. Derrick D. Farran A. Kennedy M. Laidley E. Langc T. Morgan C. Olson G. Schraft G. Bostw-ck V. Eadcr B. de Nio M. Donnellan S. Gerdine G. Grecr E. Knight M. Sanborn G. Shatmck E. Shore 1 (n it rr n w [517 IT THE BLUE GOLD Mildred J. Bell Isabel Jackson Dolores Blasingame fDorothy Blasingame Virginia Dwight Doris Harrigan Elizabeth Avila Harriet Backus Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. Alpha Omicron Pi 2721 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January, 1897 Sigma Chapter established February 6, 1907 Thirty-one Chapters GRADUATES Cornelia Morris Elizabeth Young SENIORS Eleanor Forderer Roberta Georgeson Dorothy Anne Mills Beryl Wellington JUNIORS Alice Miriam Collins Ruth Henderson Jean Hawkins Frances Ann Reid Genevieve Toye SOPHOMORES Dorothea Hawkins Helen Herrick Ruth Boyd Lawrelle Browne Helen Packard FRESHMEN Melzena Lessard Marjorie Mills Ruth Burkhalter Jeannette Holmes Alfreda Sbarboro " Helen Hudner Electa Thomas Eleanor Thompson Grace L. Smith Marian M. Smith Isabel Lovell Helen Naylor C. Morris E. Young M. Belt E. Forderer R. Georgeson I.Jackson E. McCune D. Mills B. Wellington M. Collins J. Hawkins R. Henderson H. Hudner ' F. Reid E. Thomas E. Thompson G. Toye D Blasingame D. Harrigan H. Herrick M. Lessard M. Mills G. Smith M. Smith E. Avila H. Backus R. Boyd L. Browne R. Burkhalter J. Holmes I. Lovell H. Packard [518] THE BLUE 6? GOLD Ada Burrcll Jessie Bartlctt Constance Black Jean Bush Elizabeth Allison Elizabeth Comnbcrrv Delta Gamma 2710 Channing Way Founded at University of Mississippi, January, 1874 Gamma Chapter established April 12, 1907 Porty Chapters HONORARY Margaret Matthews GRADUATE Margaret Martin SENIORS Audrey Cockrcll Anita Conncau Louise Davies Dorothy Gcttcll Helen Cook Marica McCann Mildred Scxsmith Doris Black Margaret Hadden Mary Jeanctte Edwards Beth Haley Edna Raymond Absent on Leave. JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Virginia Shibley FRESHMEN Jean Simmie Madeline Cornell Helcn Green Florence Hays Florence Manuel Lorraine McGcttigan Marietta Osborn Kathryn Woollcy Frances Haseltinc Marian Mitchell Lactitia Small Ruth Hills Audrey Player Dorothy Sanborn Edith Trowbridge Jane Phillips Kathrvn Remick Agnes Porteous Bernicc Rav A. Buncll A. Coclrcll M. Cornell R. HUU A. PUytr A. Comcaa D. GCTtcll H. Gretn F. HITS F. Minuel D. Suborn E. Trowbridge E. Allison E. Cof finbarr H. Cook L. McGetdfui M. McCann M. Osborn J. Phillips K. Ronick V. Sbibier K. Woollcy T :- i; . M. Edwards M. Hidden B. Haley F. Haselnne B. Ray E. Rarmond J. Simmie ' L. Small THE BLUE n n n IT ;4 ? X De vz 2739 Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, 111., April 17, 1893 Omicron Chapter established May 9, 1907 Forty Chapters FACULTY Myrtle Jean Williamson GRADUATES Dorothy Van Meter SENIORS Chispa Barnes Olive G. Vane Margaret Davis Dorothy Isabel Black Catherine Cornahrens Margaret E. Cross Lee De Haven Ilva G. Fifer Carol Gear Frances H. Sosso JUNIORS Dorothy Louise Kreiss Dorothy Robertson Kathleen Graham Evelyn Hussey Harriet Bird Margaret Cornahrens Marguerite Dick Sybil Ellis Ruby C. Tadich SOPHOMORES Jane Rowell FRESHMAN Barbara Smith Marjorie Gear Mary Jackson Emiline Kempkey Harriett Wilson Alice Jensen Beth Ann Hayes Enid Hubbard Mary Payton Margaret O ' Connell Margaret Olney Mildred Paul Dorothy Jones Frances Kelley Helen Seely O. Vane D. Van Meter C. Barnes M. Davis D. Kreiss B. Lee M. Payton F. Sosso D. Black C. Cornahrens M. Cross L. DC Haven I. Fifcr C. Gear M. Gear M.Jackson M. O ' Connell M. Olncy M.Paul D.Robertson R. Tadish H.Wilson K.Graham E. Hussey A. Jensen D.Jones J. Rowell H. Bird S. Cornahrens M. Dick S. Ellis B. Hayes E. Hubbard F. Kcllcy H. Secley B. Smith (n rfl % ft THE BLUE GOLD Alpha Chi Omega 1756 LeRoy Avenue Founded at DePauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter established May 7, 1909 Forty-five Chapters SENIORS Mildred Anton Virginia Haugh Marjorie McGuire Catherine Scdgewick Dorris Callaghan Madeleine Magee Helen Parker Grace Smilev Elizabeth Denbigh Merle McCullagh Mary Louise Parsons Vera Von Tagen Grace Wilde JUNIORS Marjorie Bjornstad Dorothv Black Kathryn Davenport Carolyn Gillelan Virginia Gimbal Corinne McReynolds Helen Mengcs Erma O ' Brien SOPHOMORES Charlotte Brandenburg Cleo Hall Kathryn McCook Helen Smiley La Verne Calnen Gladys Lowerv Margaret McPrang Isabel Thayer Ruth Over Jean McCallum Hilda Schulze Vivian Wilcox FRESHMEN Dorothy Ackerman Gertrude Giffen Miriam Parker Clare Ray Erna Brash Jean McGill Alice Pfitzer Mildred Schieck Josephine Crookshank Elizabeth Miller Lois Preston Dorothy Van Loan Absent on Leave. $$ ... . JX . $$ M. Anton D. Callaghan E. Denbigh V. Haugh M. McCullagh M. Parsons G. Smiler G. Wilde V. Von Tagcn M. Bjorastad D. Black K. Darenporr R. Dyer C. Gillilan G. Lowrcj C. McReynolds H. Mengcs L. Calnen G. Giffen C. Hall I. McCallom M. Magee H. Schulie H. Smilcr I. Tharer V. Wilcoi D. Ackernian E. Mi ' - THE BLUE 5? GOLD n n n n n n Dorothy Ambs Marjorie Black Buell Carey Vera Green Alice Condit Alexandra Fraser Evelyn Fuller Eloise Ames Eleanor Atterbury Absent on Leave. Beta Phi Alpha 2250 Prospect Avenue. Founded at the University of California, November 24, 1909 Alpha Chapter established November 24, 1909 Twelve Chapters FACULTY Vivian Osborne GRADUATES Eleanor Burks SENIORS Helen Dempster Laura Hart Irna Garner Amy Hengelsberg JUNIORS Helen Hyde Bettse Marten Margaret Jones Gladys Merryfield SOPHOMORES " Cecile Hobro Alfreda Monotti Dorothy Montgomery Doris Webster FRESHMEN Marion Barry Helen Braun Kathleen Bowie Edna Harrison Nancy Upp Mildred Slater Dora Sager Kathryn Stablein Florence Montgomery Frances Ranard Joanna Morgan Josephine Reager Jeanette Richmond Helen Harrison Cassandra Horton Dorothy Sutcliffe Elizabeth Utz Madeline Siebe Chlorida Samaniego Bernice Shcrwin Iris Tylor Harriet Lydon Lucy Ellen Richardson D. Ambs M. Black H. Dempster I. Garner L. Harr A. Hengelsberg D. Sager D. Sutcliffe E. ' Ucz B.Carey E. Fuller V. Green H.Hyde B. Marten F.Montgomery F. Ranard M. Siebe D.Webster A. Condit A. Fraser G. Merryfield A. Monotti D. Montgomery J.Morgan J. Reagcr J.Richmond C. Samaniego B. Sherwin E. Ames M. Barry K. Bowie H. Braun E. Harrison C. Horton J. Hughes H. Lydon L. Richardson Sigma Kappa 2506 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter established April 23, 1910 Thirty-six Chapters GRADUATES Rath Norton Claire O ' Brien SEKIOKS Hard Baker Lillian Baker Marion Clymer {Catherine Deucl Evalyn Hurlbut Marion Belle Pond tEdna Jane Silslcy JUNIOKS Margaret Armstrong Bernice Hackett Geneva Linn Maudie Blackmorc Louise Hardison Frances Macoun Margaret Walker Marylyn Williams SOPHOMORES Dorothy Barbree Edith Clymcr Mildred Hackett Marion Barbree Helen Goggin Elizabeth Hall Alberta Rountree Frances Smith FKESHMEN Elizabeth Altman Ruth Bickford Esther Cox Dora Gilmorc Helen Outhicr Lois Robinson Elizabeth Lane Elizabeth MacDonald Dorothy Logan Graduated in December. Shirley Nolan Mclva Offenbach :. . - L Biker M. Clymcr K-Doid M. Pood E SJJcr M. Amrooc M. F Maco.0 R PreBO I iiJii.iiii M. Wilko- II r -.;.:! M. Btra E. .UOMO M. Hicim E-Hall E. MidJooiid L. Lufafcooc A. Inum O. Gilmort O. Loean S. Solan M- fWi .r }. Woods S g HEBLUE GOI n n Mary Margaret Ambrose Grace Brockliss fMargaret Campbell Virginia Burkhardt Maxine Claussenius Frances Corbusier 2722 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, March 4, 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter established August 16, 1911 Forty-four Chapters FACULTY Dr. Delta Olsen GRADUATE Eugenia Braue SENIORS Josephine Focht Natalie Hall Josephine Hartman Lois Hoit Florence Holmdahl Martha Laws Claire Brown Alberta Bell Janey Ganey Florence Robinson Myrtle Canny JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Thelma McCary Tova Petersen Frances Soracco Mildred Pearce Dora Richards Octavia Smith Roma Stone Arthurine Thornton Myrtle Wilen Isabelle Warner Katharine Widenman Marian Young Dorothy Sullivan FRESHMEN Lucile Keller Alta Lloyd Dorothy Mathewson Marjone Meyer Elizabeth Paulson Elizabeth Priestley Bettv Ross E. Braue M. Campbell M. Ambrose G. Brockliss J. Focht N. Hall J. Hartman T. Pctersen F. Soracco R. Scone C. Thornton M. Wilen V. Burkhardt M. Canny M. Claussenius L. Hoit F. Holmdahl M. Pcarcc O. Smith I.Warner K. Widenman M. Young C. Brown J. Gancy L.Keller M.Olson F. Robinson D. Sullivan R. Wiodham A. Bell A. Lloyd D. Mathewson M. Meyer E. Paulson E. Priestley B. Ross A. Wilkins Georgia Clark Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Psi Chapter established December 6, 1913 Forty-one Chapters KarlaEdsen Virginia Robinson SENIORS Dorris Mcacham Dorothy Whallcy JUNIORS Gencvieve Merrell Ann Bishop Clara Bishop Vivicnnc Collins Alice Connolly Margaret Leisenring Naomi Connolly Irma Copp Louise Williams Winifred Daries Kathrvn Ellis Elizabeth Bolles Ethel Fitzpatrick Margaret Jordan SOPHOMORES Margaret Larsh Margaret Lawler Isabel McGregor Carol Trcfcthcn Ethel McNeil Miriam Pimcntel Florence Richardson Virginia Russ Gencvra Shucy Virginia Terry Caroline Abrott Helen Clark FRESHMEN Edna Mae Lock wood Mary Miller Suzanne Miller Rosalind Reed Adelaide Ticherx Dorothy Trcfcth X H =3 % = C=3 G.Clark K. Edito D. Meacfcni G. McndU V. A.CoonollT N.Coooollr Dav.es M. Loscnruif I. McGrtpx M. Lank M. Uwlcr M. Puncntd F. Riduitlsoa V. I CTn dxn C. Akron H. CUrk E. Loctwxxxl M. MUltr D.WhaUcr C. rnioc i r. a [525] HE BLUE feP GOLD n Emma Brune Mary S. Bruce Helen P. Burnett Dorothea V. Adamson Mary Boyd Esther Brown Absent on Leave. Helen B. Read Theta Upsilon 2327 Warring Street Founded at the University of California, January 1, 1914 Thirteen Chapters HONORARY Mrs. William Holmes Martin FACULTY Lucille K Czarnowski GRADUATES Harriet S. Matchin SENIORS Clyde P. Elrick Flora O. Gray Burdette Spencer JUNIORS Ardath A. Guy Edna E. Sutherland SOPHOMORES Relda G. Gardner Prudence E. Sexton FRESHMEN Ann Kidder Lisbeth McConnell Marion Scott Elizabeth Scares Mrs. W. W. Toelle Irene May Dorothy Jeffery Frances E. March Muriel Walton Florence Jeffery Murrell Williamson Mary P. Spurr Katherine S. Nixon Virginia Sexton Aurora Scares Marie K. McGuire Cornelia Myers Gertrude Wilcox Eloise Read E. Brune M. Bruce H.Burnett C. Elriclc F.Graf D. Jeffery F.March K. Niron V. Seiton D. Adamson A.Guy F. Jeffery A. Scares E. Sutherland G. Wilcoi M. Williamson M. Boyd R. Gardner M. McGuirc C. Myers H. Read P. Sexton E. Brown J.Hall A. Kidder L. McConnell E. Read M. Score E. Saorcs M xs THE BLUE GOLD Alpha Gamma Delta 2726 dunning Way. Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter established March 12, 1915 Thirty-six Chapters MuriclJDurgin I. Gertrude Brown Eugenie Bolton Elizabeth Chisholm Aileen Collier Gertrude Bolton Maurioc Carmiciuel Helen Cowan Edith Fibush GlADVATES AdeleHagen SEXIOES Courtney P. de Colmcsnil Gladys S. Moore JUNIOKS Hazel Doyle Muriel MarkeU Millicent Oliver Marvoo Holm Margaret Larsen Marion Sheffield Alice Osgood Willa Phelps Frances Rea Dorothy Wright SOPHOMOKES ArdclIaFish Roxa Jackson Lorraine Grenz Madolin fg " Wilma Haley Catherine Kergel Betty Herbert Margaret Phillips Eunice Woodward Olive M. Merle Marion Rideoat MaryStoller Gallic Thoming Genevieve Small wood DarDara Smith Gwendolvne Stevenson Dorothy Whipplc Margaret Aitken Florence Ferguson Velma Hamer Florence Somers Ada Mac Holland M.Hol G. E.CkiAota A-CoDitT F la A. Fsh LGraz :- - G. O.Malc G. Mootc ' ' M. Shefidd E. H.OOTk ILOIKrr A Ckgood W. Pfcdp. D. Wright M.Cnkhad R Can E. K-Jjcfaoa Mbxgaa K. ttrgd M. FUln F.Fagra V. HITDCT A. Ha i F. ' G.! D-VUffie ' HEBLUEWGOI rr n n IT rr Zeta Tau Alpha Louise Brcnnan Catherine Dollard Emilie Jurras Rose Jurras Dorothy Andrews Sarah Lynd Alberta Bothe Lucille Bridges Venice Beare Rebecca Birch 2420 LeConte Avenue Founded at the State Normal, Virginia, October 25, 1898 California Chapter established April 30, 1915 Forty-five Chapters FACULTY Henriette Roumigiere GRADUATES Marcella Murdock SENIORS Marian MacGregor Gertrude Newell Octavia Muehlhausen Eileen Shea Norma Wallace JUNIORS Helen Cain Antoinette Correia Dorothy Taber Beatrice Taylor SOPHOMORES Virginia Cook Claire Farmer Catherine Downs Allene Hughson FRESHMEN Vivian Ebi Gladys Gum Janette Galbraith Ivy Hansen Clarice Scudder Alma Peden Helen Townsend Anne Townsend Elizabeth Durkee Virginia Porter Elizabeth Swett Billie Hirst Imelda Rahill L. Brcnnan R.Jnrru M. Murdock A. Peden C. Dollard E.Jtnru O. Muehlhauscn G. Newell E. Shea H Townsend A. Townsend D. Andrews H. Cain A. Correia E. Durkee S. Lynd D. Taber B Taylor N. Wallace A. Bothc L. Bridges V. Cook E. Davenport C. Farmer H. Hamilton A. Hughson E ' Swett V. Beare R. Birch V. Ebi J. Galbraith G. Gum B. Hirst I. Rahill C. Scudder n n [528] THE BLUE GOLD $ Erna Erbc Delta Zeta 2311 LeConte Avenue Founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902 California Chapter founded August 5, 1915 Forty-six Chapters GRADUATES Marian Forsyth Elizabeth Labarthe Bcrnicc Simi SENIORS Louise Blake Helen Dickev Dorothv Kellog Anna Sample Dorothy Brown Marv Greenberg Martha Leary Marv Sun- Dorothy Cooper Grace Hutchison Frances Peacock Nancy Hope Webster Uarda Wise JUNIORS Marion Edwards Ida-Mae Hazel ton Martha Kate Powers Helen Rohl Rosabelle Graham Harriett Labarthe Frances Probert Ethel Sweenev Bernice Grant Alice Nelson Elaine Rvan Geraldinc Warford SOPHOMORES Kathleen Carcv Eleanor Gerrie Frances Klumpp Loralec May Margaret Fish Maiva Haworth Ruth Marchant Margaret Routt Janice Sugden FRESHMEN Edithe Christie Muriel Dow- Nellie Hall Bernadinc Hansen Virginia King Eileen LaFicllc Clcone Pierce .%..... . s$ stf $ ds Tl M. Fourth E. Labarthe B. Simi L. Blake D. Brown D. Cooper H. Dicker M. Greeaberg G. M. Leary A. Simple M. Siirr M. Webster U. Wise M. Edwards R.Graham B. Grant I. Hazelton H. Labarthe A. Nelson F. Probert H. Rohl E. Ryan E. Sweeney G.Warford K. Carey A. Erbe M. Fish E. Gerrie M. Haworth ' R. Marchant L.May J .Sugden E. Christie M.Dow N. Hall B. Hansen V.King F. Klumpp E. LaFiellc C Pierce n n n n n rf THE BLUE GOLD Lambda Omega 2521 Hearst Avenue. Founded nationally February 23, 1923 Alpha Chapter founded November 1, 1915 Four Chapters FACULTY Dora Garibaldi Mae N. Lent GRADUATES Edythe S. Dunlap Muriel I. Fitzpatrick Eula E. Taylor SENIOR Dorothy McMullen Margaret S. Yates JUNIORS Margaret Hamilton Verona Stice SOPHOMORES Floye Gilbert Minerva Jones Margaret Pyle Mayme Koch Elizabeth Laidlow Ruth Thomas Beauel Gibbins Dolores Cameron Lillian Cook Helen Mvers Barbara McCul lough Marjorie Mugler Aline Edwards Phvllis Fry Jessie G. Allen Minna Doerr Elaine Webster Mary Martin Pauline Watson Ruth Taylor Jeanette Lott FRESHMEN Lurline Mangels Absent on Leave, R. Thomas M. Yares D. Cameron M. Doerr A. Edwards P. Fry E. Webster I. Lott L. Mangels D. McMullcn M. Pyle V. Sticc J. Allen P. W E. Dunlap E.Taylor B.Gibson M. k,,ch L. Cook M. Hamilton E. Laidlow H. Myers F.Gilbert M. Jones B. McCullough M. Mugler R.Taylor [530] BLLEcrGOL Kappa Delta 2 461 Warring Street. Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 23, 1897 Phi Chapter founded September 17, 1917 Fifty -five Chapters Leah Blanchard n r c T- " ? w . Mar jocie Crouch Margaret Dickinson Rose Standish Katherinc Bailey Thclma Compcon Grace Arthur Jeanecte Baird Margaret Beggs Eleanor Byrne Geraldinc Casad Anna O ' Toole JUNIOKS Helen Fortmann Eleanor Glass Winifred Tyrell SOPHOMORES Muriel Cunningham Nola Dillon Virginia Young FiESHMEN Frances Carter Vclma-Jean Casad Ruth Ferguson Zulda Zundel Irene Johnson Martha Kessler Grace Hicfield Jean Johnson Katherinc Waters Eleanor Hvnding Kathleen Mitchell Elizabeth Hole Florence King Gussic-Mav Martin Thclma Kuhlmann Lclah McGoon Lucile Mooser Zilda Newlovc Aubrey Nicely Cecil-Ruth Partec Edith Newby Signic Sterner Esther Wilson UMandurd H. Burch E. BTOJC G. Casad T. KuhlMann L. McGooc A. OToolc M. Crooch XL Dictaana H. Foreman E.Gfa G HuArU L-Mooxr Z Ncwlovc R Sondih W. TyreU t Warns t B lty X Dflloo E. Hdg A. Nicdy C- Pattrt V Young G. - itfcar J. Baird M. Bcrp F. Camr V.Casad M.OaMringhaa ft. Fcrgw. E. Hole F. Kiag G. Marti E Nrrty E.Wilson Z Zoodd THE BLUJE6P GOLD n TY n n n n Omega Pi Mrs Dorothy Foster Mariette Beattic Dorothy Carnahan Vcrnice Adams Virginia Ayer Echo Clark Sally Gentry Ada Haight Dorothy Adam 2427 Channing Way Founded at University of Nebraska, March 5, 1910 Lambda Chapter established February 14, 1919 Eighteen Chapters HONORARY Daisy Lee Bunnell , Miss Stella Linscott GRADUATES Gertrude Hargrave Ruth Stephcnson SENIORS Cornelia Clark Henrietta Cornell Yolande Sutton JUNIORS Hazel Clark Evelyn Corey Elizabeth Falkenstein SOPHOMORES Doris Hatch Helen Irvine Allene Strubel FRESHMEN Gertrude Burgan Mrs. Virginia Spinks Thelma Kimbcrling Edna Sewell Frances Gower Vina Queisser Donnie Belle Thurmond Dot Herron Helen Hutaff Evelyn de Marta Ruth Jenkins Katherine Kimball Gwyndolin Thurmond Elizabeth Clifford Edith Ross Helen Rotchy Charlotte Roese Kathryn Rossman Rebecca Sargent Dorothy Manley Marjorie Sawyer Alleen Crawshaw G. Hargravc T. Kimbcrling E. Scwcll M. Beanie D. Cirnihan C. Clark H. Cornell F. Gowcr V. Queisser E. Ross D. Thurmond V. Adams V. Ayer E. Clark H. Clark E. Corey E. de Maria E. Falkenstein D. Herron C. Rocsc K. Rossman A. Sargent Y. Sutton S. Gentry A. Haight D. Hatch M. HoliliclJ R. Jenkins K. Kimball D. Manley A. Strubel G.Thurmond G. Burgan E. Clifford A. Crawshaw M. Sawyer T532 Mildred Brown Esccllc Colgrovc Pearl Biers Xrllyc Bosch Marcia Carlson Josephine Dixon Dorothy Jane Ferguson Pi Sigma Gamma 2415 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, November 23, 1919 Alpha Chapter established November 23, 1919 Three Chapters HONORARY Corella Bond GRADUATES Norma Klaus Ruth Lundecn Vcrna Kopka Myriam Partridge SENIORS Isabel Lyons Ruth Turner Hazel White Mildred Moors Hilma Wentc Miriam White Helen Morton JUNIORS Hope Kennedy Thelma Lauffcr Sophie Knlchar Niletta LcGuc Grace Dickson Hazel Fowler Hazel DeMasters Grace Marie Fcchan M. Evelyn Gracser Frances Mae Horn Eleanor Irvine Norine Mahone Helen Fowler Alycc Hart Marion Simpson SOPHOMORES Dorothy Wilking Virginia McClurc Constance Jensen Elizabeth Johnson Marie Brady Jacquelin Brooks Man- Reynolds FRESHMEN Elsie Johnson Mildred Jones Anita Ticmroth Thonna Krrgell Charlotte Madison Mary Dowling Marie Hands Kathleen Hcrlihy Marion Lctson Rosamond Lofberg Ethel Schmiedeskamp I K P. Biers E. Brown S Busch M. Carbon H. DcMaom G.DKtson G. Fedun E. Graescr I Lyons H. Morton . Turner H. Wottt H. Whin D. Fcrpnon F.Horn E. Irdnc H. Kcnnedr N. LcGoe N.Mxhone M. l nun D. Vilkmg H. Fowler A. Hart E. Johnson E lotmsoo M loaes V M. Rcrnolds A. Tinrodi M Bradf J. Brooks J. Dun M. Dowlmg M. Lran I. Lofbcrc n IT TT n THE BLUE 6P GOLD Alpha Sigma Delta 2251 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, April, 1919 Two Chapters HONORARY Miss Laura M. Rowell Gladys Brown Margaret Chase Marjorie Champion Roberta Clancy Dorothy Conrad Martha Ashford Irene Castle Doris Bo wen Caroline Chandler Absent on Leave. Berenice Graves Christie Meredith Eileen DeLeon Madeleine Folsom Beatrice Hayes Marion Taylor Alma Dahlke Marion Douglas Margaret Shea Agnes Driscoll Geneva Glenn Lorraine Reilly GRADUATE Beatrice Ochs SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Elizabeth Peppin Kirstine Smith Celia Herring Madeleine Lackman Amy May Genevieve Twogood Dorothy Essner Manzanita Gilham Ruth Violch Bernice Jacobs Elizabeth Martin Vesta Stout Ruth Standyke Helen Ward Geraldine Rook Martha Samuels Marjorie Stockton Dorothe Kinne Ruth Mills Helen McHugh Phylis Mumma G. Brown M. Chase R. Graves B. Hayes C. Meredith E. Peppin K. Smith R. Standyke I. Van Meter H. Ward M. Champion R. Clancey E. DC Leon A. Driscoll M. Folsom C. Herring M. Lackman M. Amy G. Rock M. Samuels M. Stockton M. Taylor G. Twogood M. Ashford I. Castle C. Chandler M. Douglas D. Essener M. Gary M. Gillham G. Glenn D. Kinne R. Mills P. Mumma M. Shea R. Violch D. Bowen M.Crocker B.Jacob H. McHugh E.Martin L. Reilly V. Stout n 1 % [ 534 ] 1 I THE BLUE -f [MJ Margaret Hayes Lillian Batchman Bervl Britton Htlen Daly Epsilon Pi Alpha 2329 Prospect Street. Alpha Chapter established February 7, 1920 Two Chapters FACULTY Dora Erickson GRADUATES Irma Jcllcrt JMargaret Sisson SENIORS Geraldine Donovan Grace Elliott Elizabeth Lange Miriam Yogcli Dons Farrcl Katharyn Godward Meridian Greene Helena Kusick Veronica Shane JUNIORS Elfreda Lange Teresa Rivera Nevada Tabor Peggy Newton Bcrnadctte Shane Isabelle Wakeficld SOPHOMORES Henry-Etta Greene Alice Lauray Doris Hobbs Isabel Magana Agnes Sullivan Lorena Waldcn FRESHMEN Charlotte Alderman Elma Grant Thelma Martel Ruth Bochmc Frances Martel Edith Patch ' Absent on Leave. jAt Affiliated Colleges. Beatrice Batchman Kathleen Kilgariff Evangeline Bagley Dorothy Coleman Corinnc White Irma Sicbc Row ena Long Beryl Markey Jessie Ramelli Barbara Wcddlc Doris Moore Mildred Russell Winnifred Rowe Laura Waldcn M. Hires I.Jdlot E. Lmgt Brk M. Vogdi L. B.iHiTn.n B Briooo H. Ddy G. EUioa D. Frd K. Godwud M. Greene II. Kmick R Looi I Ramelli V B.Bcfau. ttUgrtT B. Marker P. Newmo T. Riven B. Shane N. Tato L WakeneU n E Bagler D. Coleman H. Greene D. Hobbs A Lanrav I. Maa a D Moore W Rowt A-SoUiran L. Walden C White C Alderman R. Boebme E. Parch F. Martel T Martel L. Waidcn THE BLUE 6? GOLD n n n y TT Founded Loraine Couch Marian Bancroft Lucile Euless Eleanor Evingcr Gladys Hull Lucy Baldwin Edith Cahoon Elizabeth Clark Absent on Leave. Mae Ellen Fisher Kathryn Gaddes Madalene Hull Gladys Humm Elvira Johanson Helen French Lillian Johnson Bernice Kruse ft 2518 Etna Street Locally, November 7, 1921 FACULTY Margaret Beattie HONORARY Miss Rennick GRADUATES Gladys Jacobson SENIORS Erma James Jean Mitchell Bernice Whiting JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Marion Morris Frances Russell Elizabeth Ludlow Laura Mitchell Martha Putman Florence Oxtoby Virginia Moore Miriam White Elizabeth Stevenson Mary Wilkins Wilma Waitc Dorothy Wells Mae Willard FRESHMAN Dorothy Dragon M. Fisher L. Couch G. Jacobson M. Bancroft L. Eulcss F. Oxtoby M. White B. Whiting E. Evingcr M. Morris H. French B. Kruse E. Ludlow M. Putman L. Mitchell K. Gaddes M. Hull E. James M.Mitchell F.Russell M. Wilkins L.Baldwin E. Cahoon W. Waite D. Wells M. Willard D. Dragon rr rr [536] THE BLUE 6? GOLD y Jeancttc Abbott Elsa Brumlop Kilano 271 3 Haste Street Founded at Berkeley, California, January 19, 1922 Margaret Bcvis Helen Blackford Margaret Aldrich Maybclle Bates Frances Payne Olive Chadcayne Kathleen Feugarde Helen Branch Elisc Hitt Marion Brazier Neva Oandall Doris Branch GRADUATES SEKIORS Elese Kellcy JcNioms SOPHOMORES Mildred King FRESHMEN Dorothy Brayton Helen Shafcr Hattic Dickey Bculah Hoyt Margaret Hunt F. La Verne Driver Nellie Fogerty Helen Lamb Gertrude Stevenson Loyis Finkc Mary Schwab Gladys Wilkinson Frances Harris Milliccnt Jacobs Mae Pctsinger 3 $fc c= % = - v xx ' (. G.Sccrm B. Hoyt F. Harm on H.Shafcr H. Limb ' . " :_: M.Jacobs E. Brumlop O M MM H. Blackfant M. Schwab G. ' ' . V. ; E. Lcckner $6 Chadcarne K. Wilkinson M. D. Branch -Sj t f+ H. Dickey Bares D. Brayton L. Finkc L. Drirer - E. Kellcy E. Hirt N.Fogerty M. Brazier M. 1 teinge, sNi- J ft_ $ $0 -t? VC C X n n is THE BLUE 6? GOLD Ruth Seelv Eleanor Berry Evelyn Ashcroft Margaret Foreman Alice Schulz Helen Calanan Grace Birlcland Sue Doane Delta Chi Delta 2249 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of California, November 6, 1922 HONORARY Mrs. B. A. Etcheverry GRADUATES Mary Stewart SENIORS Dorothy Dean Dorothy Prouty JUNIORS Catherine Hogan Constance Traub Lucile Higgins Lucile St. John Helen Love Norma Hindshav Mabel E. Warnock SOPHOMORES Ruth McCullagh Maurine McKeany Dorothv Wootten Edna Iverson Esther Mellin Alvce Robert E. Berry D. Dean L. Higgins E. Iverson D. Prouty L. St. John E. Ashcraft M. Foreman C. Hogan H.Hyde H. love " R. McCullagh M. McKeany E. Mellin A. Schulz M. Warnock K.William D. Wootten H. Calanan N. Hindshaw J. Mathcwson F. Nealc L. Needham A.Robert G. Smith G. Smith H. Stephens G. Birkland G. Green G. McHaffie S. Doane Y. Stoupe E. Ttcmainc A. Wood M 1 Yvonne Stoupe Esther Tremaine Helen Mclntosh Elizabeth Pointon Geraldine Green Grace McHaffie [ 538 ] THE BLUE tr GOLD X rian Block Adclc Harris Epsilon Phi 2422 Prospect Street Founded at Barnard College, October 24, 1909 Tau Chapter established May 15, 1923 Twenty-two Chapters HONOKAXY Cocgresswoman Florence P. Kahn GKADCATES Dora Abrams Florence Freed SENIORS Rosalie Descnbcrg Minncttc Drccbcn Miriam Bern- Jacobs JCNIOKS Ailoen Herzog Anne Kauffman Barbara Hirschlcr Evelyn Richards Ethel Zimmerman Delphinc Rosenblatt Myrtlc Trattner SOPHOMORES Bcatriz Bier Ruth Muntcr Audrey Rubin Lillian Rubin Naomi Schreibcr Ruth Shapiro FKESHUEN Burncttc Bcrnhcim Ruth Fischer Ruth Israel Anne Katz Jessie Prclusky Julia Senegram Babcttc Strauss Absent on Leave. rr THE BLUE 6? GOLD Alpha Delta Theta Helen Falconer Lillian Arnold Wilraa Butcher Bonita Carlton Blanche Coldren Jessie May Clark Mabel Evans 2425 Hillegass Avenue. Founded at Transylvania College, November 18, 1920 Iota Chapter established November 21, 1924 Ten Chapters GRADUATES Violet Hastings % Myrtle Doyle Marion Estabrook Margaret Hart Alice Hull Gertrude Phelps Helen Flannery Elvera Hartzig SENIORS JUNIORS Elisc Dwyer Cora Lapham Margaret Ward Edna Lehner Gertrude Lowell " Virginia Boyd " Absent on Leave. Alice Gibson Margaret Truax SOPHOMORES Eugenia Watson FRESHMEN Louise Nelson Gertrude Nelson Virla Roper Inez Shelley Margaret Smith Norma Hastings Wiwona Hickey Esther Wing Louise Rider Janet Wilson Lorraine Worrall Gertrude Wright Lillian Wright Katherine McMullen June Peck Katherine Ncff Luella Sibbald Vivian Whitney Ailcene Kinnebrew Evelyn Steitz Mary Wainwright V. Hastings L. Nelson L. Rider W. Butcher B. Carlton B. Coldren M. Doyle M. Estabrook M. Hart A. Hull G. Nelson V. Roper I. Shelley M. Smith J. Wilson L. Worrall G. Wright L. Wright J. Clark M. Evans H. Flannery E. Hartzig N. Hastings W. Hickey K. McMulIrn J. Peck G. Phelps M. Truar M. Ward E. Wing E. Dwycr C. Lapham E. Lehner G. Lowell K. Ncff L. Sibbald E. Stein K. Wainwright E. Watson V.Whitney A.Gibson A. Kinnebrew M. Yerkes THE BLIE Phi Alpha Chi Founded at Columbus, Ohio, 1923 Alpha Chapter established December 6, 1925 One Chapter Ruth Crozer Alice Britten Margaret Cornell Marie Coudetc Hazel Ahlin Josephine Bright Melba Bringhurst Edna Grimily Ruth Collier Josephine Dcwitt Blanche Johnson Geraldine Knight Mabel Juliar Gladys King Evelyn Reeves {Catherine Rhodes Mamie Leino Frances West GRADUATES Ann Murphy SEXIOKS Margarette Walker JUKIOIS Lola Willett SoPHOMOES Sara Woodyard FRESHMEN Helen McEvov Eunice Merrill Gladys Paulson Elizabeth Moore Gwcndolcne Smith Christel Schwccn Dorothy Sylva Ann Pitts Verna Wright Julia Rinehart Eleanor Stratc Enid Swectman Adelaide Sylva Mar) Tibbals Helen Thompson Patricia Whcllan Jewel Wallace H. AUm A. Bnono M. Coodcn: J. Dent G. Knght H. McEvor E- Monll . Mnrpkr G. Paukoo J. RJadian E.S n E. Sour E. S-cctnum M. MhB M. Brinchum J.Bngfcr G.fJmg E. Moore M.T tek G. Sdi A. Syfr. M. Willm E Ictrrs D.Sjrhi S. Wooijxd V. m ' rijht 1. Colter E. GnMidy M. lama H. Thoo soo J. ' Jlacc P. I PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES HE BLUE GOT n Alpha Kappa Kappa Walter C. Alvarez Walter I. Baldwin EldridgeJ. Best Harold F. Blum Richard A. Bolt Lloyd Bryan Edward C. Bull Ernest W. Cleary Frederick S. Foote Alfred A. de Lorimier Carl D. Benninghoven Lynn Foree Lineus E. Adams Martin W. Debenham Henry H. Searles Milton H. Shutes Bertram Stone Laurence Taussig William W.Washburn Alanson Weeks Montague S. Woolf (Medical) 100 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29, 1888 Sigma Chapter established December 6, 1899. Fifty-five Chapters FACULTY Gordon G. Hein Carl L. Hoag Matthew N. Hosmer Werner H. Hoyt Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore C. Julian Lunsford Howard H. Market INTERNES Fred D. Heegler Lawrence R.Jacobs SENIORS W. Adrian Carroll Joseph M. Cronin Francis M. McKeever JUNIORS C. Howard Hatcher Wendell H. Musselman SOPHOMORES John M. Murphy John J. Sullivan Robert B. Smalley FRESHMEN Henry E. DeFeo Russell F. Jaekle August L. Mollath D. Eugene Gormley John B. Lagen Orin S. Cook William G. Donald George E. Ebright Ernest H. Falconer John N. Force Clain F. Gelston Arthur C. Gibson H. King Graham Thomas Flint, Jr. John R. Henry Harold A. Hi ' ll Hiram E. Miller Robert O. Moody Howard H. Morrow Charles B. Nixon Sidney Olsen Saxton T. Pope William A. Powell Howard E. Ruggles Harold R. Schwalenberg n 1 V.A.Carroll J. Cronin F. McKccvcr A. A. dc Lorimier T. Flint.Jr C. H. Hatcher W. H. Musselman C. B. Benninghoven L. Force J. R. Henry J. M. Murphy J.J.Sullivan E. Gormley R Jaekle THE BLUE tr GOLD Herbert W. Allen ;--:: r- :.. - :-.- = : , :- Nu Sigma Nu 1495 Fourth Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at University of Michigan, March 2, Phi Chapter established in 1900 FACULTY Herbert McLean Evans William JKor Robert C Martin - ;..... George J. McChesocy Lordl Lanptrorh Charles L. McVcr AftertM. Meads 1882 Frederick C Cordes Bradford F. Dearing John H. Don, LJWTCOCC A. DfjpGT Addjson E. Elliot Aloander G.Bardett William J. Coster Haos V. Briesen F. Aaiersac Howard W. Walter S. Franklin Lloyd E. Hardgravc Richard W. Harvrv Harold H. Hitchcock HaLR. Hooblcr Warren D. George K T.W - KaaVl .: J Dodley W. Benooi Wales A. Haas ' William C Ernest Sevier Howard A. Dtuoii AmosV. Christie ClaodcG.Forbosh Richard D. Friedlaader .Alfred H. HeaU Robert T. Legge MilEoo B. I Frederick C. Lewitt Hans Lttcer JobnJ. f i ilnTi ! i William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch Frascr L. MacPhcrsoo INTEKNES A.Crawiord Bast Seacy R. Metner SENIOU Frank L Gonrales Archie D. Sinclair JUNIOKS Gaincs L. Coaxes SoPHOUOKBt A.|n.i A. Gerlach Ellis D Harmon FKESHMEN- ' - -- r - William G. Moore Howard C. Naaziccr Vaclav H. Podstata Robert L. Richards GlaonUe T. Rsk Frederick C Bot r i r -igjl farion O. Grinstead Frank G. Vieira HaroW P. Muller HrixrtE. Lou Tli in In ' liljiai : ..... Clarion D. Mote Edward W. Shaw - : .- Danid W. SOOT - allce I. Terry Herbert S- Thomson Edward W. Twitchell Robertson Ward Joho H. Woolscy RoabmS-Z o wi]t Herbert D. CraU -- Lloyd G.Tyler .- . r THE BLUE GOLD n n 88 n lOJudah Street, San Francisco Founded at the University of Vermont, 1889 Pi Delta Phi established 1908 Fifty-four Chapters FACULTY Edwin I. Bartlctt W. C. Frey Charles P. Mathe R. S. Sherman T. F. Bell T. E. Gibson 1 Clive M. McKay Philip E. Smith George D. Burr Edgar L. Gilcrest H. W. Plath Sidney K. Smith C. L. Callcndar K. O. Haldeman George A. Plitz W. B. Smith P. C. Calvi O. W.Jones Leighton Ray Francis Scott Smvth J. C. Cheatam Theodore Lawson George H. Rhoades E. L. Walker James K. Whitney Francis P. Wisncr INTERNES Robert T. Boyd James L. Faulkner Clifford Mason C. A. Moyle Don Charnock Samuel Classman W. D. Mcycnberg H. D. Neufeld Charles V. Rugh Virgil D. Sedgwick Karl F. Weiss SENIORS Auguste E. Gauthicr Max C. Isoard A. Ralph Thompson James T. Vance JUNIORS John B. Clark Courtney G. Clcgg John C. Crafts Charles A. Graves LeRoy W. Hahn William R. Harder Lorin V. Hillyard Albert H. Newton Marvin K. Paup John C. Schlappi Kenneth W. Tabcr Hcnrr L. White SOPHOMORES J. W. Bishop Jesse L. Brockow Roger Campbell D. C. Gibson Charles A. Greenwood J. Headen Tnman Edward W. Jones Joseph B.Joscphson Newell L. Moore Harlin L. Wvnns FRESHMEN E. R. Cole c E. Morkcn -vNJ Leonard Swanson j .N X y 9 y X- A. Gauthirr J. Crafts A.Thompson J. Vance J. Clark G. Clegg C. Graves L. Hahn A. Newton M. Paup K. Tabe J. Brockow R. Campbell D. Gibson C. Greenwood J. Inman .Josephson N. Moore H. Wynns L. Swanson THE BLUE of GOLD Geoffrey H. Baxter Henry P. Buckingham Harry G. Ford Cecil R. Drader Stanley A. Coffee Donald C. Collins Law lor A. Drees Albert H. Elliot J. Lloyd Eaton Arvil E. Chappcll Hamilton Anderson Phi Beta Pi 1344 Third Avenue, San Francisco Founded at University of Pittsburgh, March 10, 1891 Alpha Tau Chapter established September 2, 1919 Forty Chapters FACULTY Goodwin Lebaron Foster Clark M. Johnson William C. Hasslcr Edward V. Knapp W. H. Hill Karl F. Pclkan GRADUATES Berthal H. Homing H. Wade Macombcr Weslev E. Scott John N. Ewer Charles F. Flower Wallace Ha worth C. Thomas Hayden William F. Knorp Carl R. Jackson Bernard R. Cullen SENIORS JUNIORS Eugene Orme SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Harold P. Prcwitt Edward P. Rankin Wilbur E. Kcllum Jean G. Kinney Stuart F. Lane Otto H. Pflueger Francis J. Rochex Ernest R. Jackson Richard Heinz Thornton C Carl L. Schmidt Wesley E. Scott Dudley Smith A. Lawrence Montgomery William A. Rcilly James F. Rinehart Albert T. Walker Lawrence F. White Harold F. Whalman CMaf A. Ring Eugene P. Owen Russell ' HEBLUE PGOI n n Delta Sigma Delta 330 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, March 17, 1832 Zeta Chapter established October 23, 1891. Twenty-nine Chapters FACULTY Harold Bjornstrom James Flags Al Flock George Frisbcc Luke Bryan J. E. Cathcart Dan Clinkenbcard Leo Barton Harold Becker Jack Donald Everett Finger Walter Burke Jack Dunn Paul Frame Harry Garcia Fred Adams Art Cevasco Absent on Leave Hugh ' Galc William Haskell Lyman Hcacock Ernest Johnson Ernest Kcrr Earl Lussierc Norman Lussiere Joh ' h Marshall Allyn Thatcher Elmer Compton Nat Crosland Alec Frascr George McGec Fred Mycr LceNoe Charles Post Carl Frame Willard Frier Frederick Gray Bruce Hammond SENIORS Theodore Wrigley JUNIORS C. Richard Ernest Rissberger Allen Scott A. Schwartz Fred Wolfsohn James Sharp William Sheffei A. Streeter Allen Suggctt W. B. Harrison Howard Hjclrn Eric Johnson Jack Loughridge SOPHOMORES James McGanney Jack McMath R. McVey Lowell Peterson FRESHMEN A. C. Laidlaw Ogle Merwin George Pritchard Stanley Kern Francis Maurcr Dan McLaughlin William Moran Gordon Pierce Sheldon Rancy Pierce Rooney Maurice Shortrid Marion Scott Linwood Stowe Robert Wctzel Bert Morris William Ryder Perry Shaw- Ivan Tackney William Smith Warren Spence Edward Spoon Joe Mitchell IMPfi A T % j ' FfA L. Bryan J. Cathcart D. Clinkcnbeard E. Comptoo A. Fraser M. Scott L. Stowe R. Wetzel T. Wrigley L. Barton H. Becker J. Donald E. Finger C. Frame W. Frier F. Gray D. Hammond S. Kern F. Maurcr J. McGanney W. Ryder P. Shaw I. Tackney J. Dunn P. Frame W. Harrison H. Hjelm J. Loughridge J . McMath R. McVev P. Mitchell S. Raney W. Smith W. Spence E. Spoon F. Adams A. Collins G.Frahm E. HaUey P. Rooney M. Shortridge H. Cevasco M. McKimraons A. McRitchic T. Pyc Xi Psi Phi 900 Ashbury Smxt, San Francisco Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1889 Iota Chapter established March 1, 1895 Forty-three Chapters UA.1 B. Bas! G. L.1 A.E.1 E- H. BerryvuM Carl D. M. Canell K. P. Chagall CW.Craix T.Craig : - : HcnrrGifaKOB - .. : -.- - - . . Clarence Carey Haydoi McMilk Rakaxji Darks WaJaxDvK HarrrHanblT FACDT.TT A 1C C D. F. H. Hare W. Hawkins J. D. Hodgm E.M. Howard E. S. Howard 11 Tl J ilmliu P. T. Lyodi L W. Marshall G. S. MiUboir H.. Miller H -A. 1_ W. Wclry W. F. Whiatan J. L Wood SENIOKS RcymaW HaB W. James Haro JUNIORS ' -.: - .-:- -.-. .... . ., _.. Delben Slipner SOPHOMORES -. . - - Joseph Wecde. Tin in hij Hcrfxrt Wilson Nathaniel Z :_.-- - - ' : ..... ..... FKESHUEN - . - " .- -.-.- II J.I IJJMH Tbcodorr Posi CG. O.H.XOSI H.O.V: B. L. Carpenter L O. CoOaB P. F. Bo fal tad H L. GibM, CE. Hart ' .J. Hares C. B. Millarr G.B.Crowe I_H.Dahl G. K. Villajn A. L. Jean CH.Mc.MiUt J.CScraia J. T. Sweeney J. Wceden H. E. Wihon L E. Daries f 549 YT n n n n n THE BLUE 5? GOLD C C B. B. Brandon H. Burnett W. D. Cameron H. B. Carey E.J. Crane H. Dcvclin H. O. Eggart Garnet Bassett Harold M. Bausch Glenn A. Carlson L. B. Atkinson John B. Bcnedicktson James N. Brown J. R. Fill W. C. Flcmming C. R. Giles A. Granger J. E. Gurley C. H. Haberdicr Psi Omega (Dentistry) 101 Woodland Avenue, San Francisco Founded at Baltimore College, 1892 Beta Delta Chapter established February 24, 1903 Fifty-three Chapters FACULTY W. H. Hanford W. Neff G. C. Hughes F. Orton H. Kecler C. O. Patten R. H. Keyes E. A. Rantala E. K.Mauk W.N.Rhodes H. F. Meyer H. E. Ridcnour S. W. Rousch S. B. Scott F. W. Simonton G. W. Simontoa G. F. Steffan G. Stcnningcr Mervin I. Conner William M. Desmond Ernest V. Farrar John Creech Louis DC Fco Lloyd L. Farrar SENIORS Scott Ford William G. Hazlett William L. Hahn Ralph Hornung Emil C. Hasert Paul M. King Colcman Ncy Joseph N. Rea H. Wallace Rohrbachcr L. S. Thompson L. O. Walcott M. Wassman. Jr. C. Wcstbay F. A. Young R. Zeisz John J. Saladana Howard J.Schcib i JUNIORS Frank L. Gordon Robert C. Hall Robert C. Peachy SOPHOMORES Clifford Phillips Thomas Quigg John M. Sctibncr Walter D. Stannard William F. Walsh John F. Welsh Hubert L. Redcmcycr Harold Ritter Orrin Schafer George N. Tannlund Louis L. Walsh George Ward John T. Ball Otis R. Boldcn Wesley Clay FRESHMEN Walter E. Oswald Albert F.J.Ries G. Carlson M. Conner S. Ford E. Hasert W. Hazlett H. Schcib R. Horaung J. Rca J. Saladana G. Ward L. Atkinson J. Creech L. Farrar F. Gordon W. Hahn R. Hall R. Peachey C. Phillips T. Quigg W. Stannard W. Walsh J. Welsh W. Clay R. Dodd M. Grimsley L. Matteson M. McCormick H. Mead O. Schafer E. Barker H. Bausch C. Gurnee P. Hicks T. Mislcy W. Oswald A. Ries E. Ryan G. Sheets R. Toombs C Vogt [550] THE BLUE crGOLD ' Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon 688 Seventeenth Avenue, San Francisco Founded at the University ol California, March 22, 1924 HONOAT MEMBESS Charlotte S. Grecnhood Pauline Stahl Scott GlADLATES Mabel Brown Harriet Fitzgerald Esther Lorentzen Alice Norton Ida Dornberger Edna Hatficld Olive Maginnis Thelma Osgood Areta El well Ardis Jones Margaret Mulroy Beth Philbnck Alfrcda Rooke Obrcnc Ticrncy SENIOKS Lillian L. O ' Claire Mac E. Vogclman Margaret M. Dauser Helen Dibble Leah Paley FRESHMEX Edna Rcnce Fern Van Norman ; 3 ji Jr Jj ' H.DUk M. V F. Van Nonnaa n IT n n n THE BLUE 6? GOLD 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, January 1, 1883 Zeta Chapter established March 1, 1902 Twenty-eight Chapters H. B. Carey F. T. Green G. Griesche Arthur Bruscher a Clyde Anderson Kenneth Bybee Lester Daly Bryant Forsyth John Heinzer Charles Edwards Richard Jolly Glenn Marders F. W. Johnson F. W. Nish J. F. Oneto Paul McGuire Oliver Henderson Charles Huenneke Wayne Johnson Cloyd Laughlin John Leach Elton McGraw Basil McKinley Aldo Morandi FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS SOPHOMORES Richard Worth W. C. Pomeroy G. H. Richardson J. Ruhle Harold Woods George Luttrell Miles Marders Arnold Mattke Walter Muller Clay Quessen berry John Morrison Douglas Throwell Charles Towne Hayden Simmons J. B. Swim Leonard Young Arthur Romer Harold Selvy Ward Service Elmer Dives Carleton White Richard Warner Keller Watson Roy Willhide n C. Anderson K. Bybcc W. Carroll L. Dily C. Qucsscnbcrry J. Hcinzcr B. Henderson C. Huenneke W.Joh nson J. I each G. Luttrcll M. Marders A. Mattke W. Muller H. Romer H. Selvy E. Ulvcs C. White C. Edwards R. Jolly B. McKinley D. Throwell E. McGraw K. Watson R. Willhide J. Morri on R. Worth A. Morandi C. Towne BLLEc?GOI a Psi (Pharmacy " 964 Ashbury Street, San Francisco Founded at Columbia University in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter established in 1910 Eighty-five Chapters FACULTY W. B. Philip .. H. Whitmorc GRADUATE L. E. Raicevich C. A. Anderson R. R. Barthold C. E. Bui ton F. E. Castagna N. A. Edgar C. F. Fagan C. L. Giampoli J. O. Haman W. R. Hanson R. A. Marian W. E. Shaw W. O. Harlan J. C. Healcy W. J. Heisler J. F. Kclley W. R. Kcrr C. H. Skilling C. R. Kirkendall A. C. Maze C. C. Miller M. L. Mobley P. J. Ncalon I. H. Bott J. M. Dixon D. K. Hedgpath A. R. Hill M. R. Kuhlmari H. G. Locw H. R. Madelcy G. B. K. Mann S. McCormack T. R. Moore H. Palace V. H. Prourv E. R. Taylor J. P. West C. W. Whiscnant T. E. Whitsctt K. Bmfcold C Bunt F. Osturu J. Haaon m. Hanson RHarlan W. Harian CCUovUll M. Cnhlnun A. Mate C. MUlcr M. MobiW Ltnu ' r -. A. HiU H.LOCW H. Madder G Mann J.Dcd N W. Hcislcr W. KHT J. KHfcy P. NcJon W.Sh.w C. Staimt " D. Hcdmcth T. Moore H Pdacr V. Prooiy THE BLUE P GOLD Richard Alpin Lee Barnett Herbert Briggs Cyril Collins Robert Cornish Samuel Abrams Richard Ball Richard Ballard Harold Eppson Charles Fisher Burris Wood Chi Pi Sigma Locally Founded April 10, 1924 2247 Atherton Street GRADUATES R. Cubiciotto Frank Glass George Hatherell Robert Irwin Robert Kinzie SENIORS Emile Hansen Carter Judah George Puckett Antonio Samaniego Ora Wrestler JUNIORS Byron Hatherwell Laurence Saywell SOPHOMORES Mortimer Rich Milton Loeserman S. Sargent Benjamin Sosnick William Vietti Conde Withers John Sermattei Walter Smith Henry Stone Ralph Vollmer Gilbert Pitman rnf IT rt rr rv n Bernhardt Weidenbaum Donald Crowd! Herman Cellarins F. Glass B. Sosnick W. Vietti S. Abrahams R. Ball H. Eppson E. Hanscn C. Judah A. Samanicgo J. Sermattei W. Smith H. Stone B. Wood O. Wrestler R. Vollmar C. Fisher B. Hathcrall G. Pittman L. Saywell M. Rich B. Wdidcnbaum H. Cellarius f 554 THE BLUE 6r Alpha Chi Sigma Gerald E. K. Branch : . -- ' . :- - . - AnkvW.Cjntbe ----- --- : - 2610 Dnrant Avcnoc. Founded at University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Sigma Chapter established January 16, 1913 Thirty-nine Chapters FACDITT William V. Cness Merle Randall =-.-: E - - Harold Go ' . " . " . ' Crawford F. Failey Henry S.Frank Fhia ! - v. OardiDcr DDBald M. GoMsmmb John S. Shell GKADUATKS Joel H. HiVLAraoJ Tborta K. Hocnc Wcvlai M. LafiKT GUbm N. Lews Joxph O- Halfard -.: - . Cecil T. Lanricrd J O ' Sciil CharicsW. Pora . . .-- Frank ' . Alia, V. Brro: Atfcnwa ArtWS. ATCTI Vortoo E- Bcrrr lobor D. Fowler George A. Haggim A. McLam White SENIORS JtJNIOU L. Martin Jcj E.NUr=r Robert M. McManical IMII II ' I aliari Gordoo S. Soict 1- " ihm Thomas F. McCormacfc Mar F. Miller Robert C Mirho MaronH.1 Edwin E. toper WUlum K. ScercB Harold 1. Stewart F.JohMon O. MacLareo E. Oakler THE BLUE P GOLD m Tl 41 T T Miss Alice Green Lorena F. Bigelow LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA (Pharmacy) Second and Parnassus Avenues, San Francisco Founded at Boston, Massachusetts, in 1913 Zeta Chapter established in 1918 Fifteen Chapters HONORARY Mrs. W. B. Philip FACULTY Cora E. Gould GRADUATE Dorothy G. Hammons Janet Foley Eula Max well SENIORS FRESHMAN Eleanor Cleveland Agnes Schulte Mrs. Haydn Simmons Dorothy G. Hammons Elvira Silveira [556] THE BLUE cr GOLD Dean Paul Dean Smart Daggctr CHI ALPHA Professional Finance Fraternity) HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. H. R. Hatfield Dr. C. C. Plchn Dr. N. J. Silberling Dr. C. C. Stachling ASSOCIATE MEMBERS William Day A. P. Giannini Kenneth A. Millican Allao Sproul Cornelius anderbilt, Jr. CHARTER MEMBERS Laurence Gage Talma Imlav Alex Kislitzin Phil Hagen William Higgins J. Wallace Jackson Qarcncc Jorgenson Ross MacLeod Morgen Meredith Edward Morgen Floyd Smith NEOPHTTES Allan Barrie Hall Jacobs Albert CHorson Granvilie Bishop Walter Kavanaugh Clifford Peterson Robert Bnckalcw Hcnrj- KuhlmcTcr C. Ray Robinson John French ' Charles Lambing Merritt Rowland George Fullerroo Ronald MacDonald Rov Wheeler Paul Hoetzcl George Manning William Wolfcndcn Hecri- Howard Charles Nauman Wilfrid York Albert Young - THE BLUE GOLD L. S. Dayton H. F. Grady Elmer Bonshu Elmer Boyden Kenneth Bridges Rowland Chapman Elwood Clifford Jack Bauer Morton Beebe Edward Buckalew Edwin Carlson Alvin Carveth Eugene Corbin Paul Culbcrt DELTA SIGMA PI (Commerce) Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Local Chapter established March 12, 1922 Forty-one Chapters FACULTY C. H. Raymond R. G. Sproul SENIORS James Corley Deane Gibson Lauren Hannaford George Hersey Hall Jacobs JUNIORS Gather Hampton Gordon Huber Herbert Hughes Carlton Johanson Luther Jordan Wallace Kenbrook Clifton Mayne Delmon White C. J. Struble P. S. Taylor Stanley Jones Walter Kavanaugh Thomas Mixter Turner Moncure Everett Peterson Claude McKenzie Theodore Mitchell Don Pond Martin Scott Avery Shuey Wharton Taylor Llovd Thomas [558] THBLUE GOLD PHI CHI THETA (Commerce) Founded Nationally June 16, 1924 Local Chapter established June 16, 1924 Fifteen Chapters Dean Stuart Daggctt Mrs. Stuart Daggctt PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dr. Jessica Peixotto Mrs. C. C. Stachling Dr. W. R. Robinson Virginia Callaway Geraldine Casad Margaret Hart Emilejurras Margaret Kneibes Rose Borson Ruth Moe GRADUATE Ellen Hawley SENIORS Alice Kovacs Elizabeth Mcachem Katherinc Nixon Elabeth Peppin Helen Phillips JUNIORS Isabel McGregor Lucile Walker SOPHOMORES Genevievc Smalhvood Mrs. W. R. Robinson Prof. C. C. Stachling Dean Lacy Stcbbins Virla Roper Gertrude Smoycr Jennie Taylor Hilma Wente Gertrude Wright Rea Smelser Marjorie Williams i sfe--sft: 5SJt Prof. Paul C. Cadman Dr. Ira B. Cross THE BLUE GOLD Robert Baker Stanley Ball Aubin Barthold George Buscy Kenneth Byerly Norman Carlson James Bancroft Arthur Caldwell J. Robert Carney Roy Halsey ALPHA KAPPA PSI (Commerce Honor Society) Founded at New York University, October, 1904 Alpha Beta Chapter established March, 1920 Thirty-six Chapters FACULTY Dr. Stuart Daggett Dr. Henry R. Hatfield Dr. Charles C. Staehling SENIORS Robert Carmack Newton Davis Jack Hall, Jr. William Hart Paul Hoetzel George Jacquemart Melvin Stuparich JUNIORS Russell Hogan Arthur Marquardt John Rhodes Edward Robinson Prof. A. H. Mowbray Prof. N. J. Silberling Henry Kuhlmeyer Hamilton Luske Martin Noack Jack Ross Reginald Rowland Godfrey Rueger James Shaw John Steffens Gordon Stimson Frank Summers THE BLl GOLD DELTA PHI EPSILON (Foreign Service) Founded at Georgetown University, January 15, 1920 Epsilon Chapter established April 1, 1923 Six Chapters FACDL.TT Ravmond Furman Whitchurst Leo T. McMahoo V... ml Be .:: McCulloch Campbell Leland A. Cay a Howard R. Elms Mel vin J. Stnparich GRADUATES SEKIOES Lewes E. Erbes Chester B. Forrester Jefferson M. Hardin John T. W. Hulcn Eric C. Bellquist Lawrence W. Cox Harrv W. Evans Lawrence L. Andrews JCNIOM Elbcrt H. Fitz Roy Hitch Lawrence L. Lovert Lisle G. Wentner SOPHOMOKBS Stewart J. Force P. Douglas Schwabeda James H. Jeffrcy Elmcr E. McCallistcr Clifford J. Murphey Joseph M . Santos Graham Whitehurst Philip P. Lyons Charles R. Newby Everett G. Spragne J. Mclvin Stark THE BLUE 6? GOLD THETA TAU (Mining) Founded at the University of Minnesota, October 15, 1 904 Epsilon Chapter established May 4, 1911 Eighteen Chapters Prof. E. A. Hersam Prof. C. D. Hulin Prof. G. D. Louderback Charles A. Anderson Paul H. Dudley Wilbur E. Bakke Edgar A. Headway Vernon J. Collins Charles W. Cox FACULTY Prof. W. C. Morley Dean F. H. Probert Prof. R. J. Russell GRADUATES James P. Fox Gordon Heid Louis N. Waterfall SENIORS Kenneth L. Gow James C. Kimble Lloyd W. Lowry Lee H. Parish Lawrence L. Tabor Prof. Chester Stock Prof. N. L. Talliaferro Prof. L. C. Uren Edward H. Rott, Jr. David C. Sharpstone Howard C. Pyle William W. Rand Henry C. Rea Donald P. Riley [562] THE BLUE 5? GOLD DELTA THETA PHI (Legal Honor Society) Founded 1900 Garret W. McEncrncy Senate established October 14, 1922 Fifty-four Senates HONORARY Hon. Garret W. McEncrncy Sir Paul Vinogradoff NorrisJ. Burke Everett L. Coffee THIRD YEAR Wendell P. Hubbard Robert R. Hunter Theodore A. Twitchcll Stanley C. Small wood Eugene A. Taliafcrro James R. Agee Winthrop M. G-ane John F. Digardi John B. Ehlcn Edward B. Kcllv Samuel H. Bcrrv Gerald F. Bridges SECOND YEAK Anthony J. Kennedy John V. Lewis Harvey M. Parker Roland M. Pcracca Rarmond E. Peters Roger J. Traynor FIRST YEAR William L. McGinncss Robert M. McManigal Hobart N. Young Rupert R. Ryan Ivan A. Schwab John Earl Sisson Virgil D. Sisson Ravmocd G. Stanbun- Kent A. Sawyer John B. Surr THE BLUE 6? GOLD PHI DELTA PHI (Legal) Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 186- Jones Inn established at the University of California, 1913 Fifty-five Inns ft xa- m Frank S. Brittain, Esq. Charles S. Gushing, Esq. Oscar K. Gushing, Esq. Hon. Walter P. Johnson Henry W. Ballantine John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby George P. Costigan, Jr. HONORARY John J. Jury, Esq. Hon. George P. McNoble Hon. William W. Morrow Hon. Frank H. Rudkin Hon. William Waste FACULTY William W. Ferrier, Jr. Alexander M. Kidd Matthew C. Lynch Dudlev O. McGovnev Hon. Emmett J. Seawell Hon. Charles A. ShurtlefF Hon. Jeremiah Sullivan Hon. A. F. St. Sure Orrin K. McMurray Max Radin Earl J. Sinclair Matt Wahrhaftig Francis E. Carlin Arthur W. Carlson John Crutcher Harold G. Houvinen Douglas P. Armstrong William T. Coffin R. Lowell Davies Joseph O. Fisher Sherrill Halbert Russell A. Harris John Ayer Albert D. Barnes William T. Beard H. Arthur Dunn, Jr. Robert H. Gerdes William T. Hess, Jr. Harold C. Holmes THIRD YEAR John O. Kroyer James Loofbourow John G. McKean Lucius Powers SECOND YEAR Paul S. Jordan Adrian McCalman Albert M. Monaco John F. Murphy Donald P. Nichols Warren Olney III FIRST YEAR Justin M. Jacobs Gardiner B. Johnson Gordon G. Johnson Robert H. McCreary John J. McDonald Brenton L. Metzler John P. Morgan Robert D. Rankin John B. Rosson Milton L. Selby John L. Talt Harold A. Parma J. Delbert Sarber William T. Selby William D. Shea Stephen C. Wilmans Leo. K. Wilson Clarence G. Morse Bernard H. Muldary Arthur M. Rogers, Jr. Richard H. Shaw Orla St. Claire Jerold E. Weil Fred B. Wiley THE BL( GOLD GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Legal) Founded at University of Maine, February 25, 1901 Psi Chapter established April 12, 1924 Twenty-three Chapters Thomas M. Brownscombc Rodney S. Ellsworth Lowell J. Howe THIRD YEAR Mcrl R. Imcs William Nankcrvis, Jr. Marvin B. Sherwin Jack M. Sinclair Kenneth L. Williams Jack L. Young Fred C. Ban- Richard O. Bell SECOND YEAR. Glenn M. Hcrshner Miles L. Kirtredgc James A. Myers Francis W. Read Lerov B. Thomas Georpe R. Baird FIRST YEAR Richard E. Mack Blcvin F. Neville James H. Phillips AT HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW Lloyd C. M. Hare Stillman L. Magec % Edith S. Bryan Pauline Barber Lvdia Blakeslec Marion Blankanship Dorothy Carkeet Dorothy Claudier Sigrid Clauson Vivian Coates Marion Cook Ethel Cope Eleanor Davis Marion Derby Hazel Frasch Frances Gibson Helen Goodenough Harriet Gutermute Margaret Halmer Eva Barnes Elva Bothwcll Mabel Bray Gertrude Byrne Gladys Camp Myrtle Carlson Eugenie Carneiro Nellie Caulkins Annabelle Clark Hazel Dashiell ALPHA TAU DELTA (Nursing) Founded at the University of California in 1921 HONORARY Mary M. Pickering GRADUATES Amelia Hansen Gertrude Hatch Eva Henry Elizabeth Hill Isabelle Hoffman Dorothy Hull Julia Ingersoll Eleanor Kirkpatrick Mabel Lien Margaret Mahoney Ida Malmsten Ruth Mason Louise McCain Frances Morrison Katherine Neufeld Marjorie Paxton UNDERGRADUATES Frances Eddy Reba Edwards Ina Erickson Lydia Frellson Lavilla Lawrence Elizabeth Martin Ruth McCullagh Violet Miller Clara Mitchell Grace Mitchell Iva Washburn Dean Lucy W. Stebbins Gladys Peterson R. Poindexter Ethel Quick Elizabeth Rutherdale Sylvia Searby Helen Shoemaker Bertha Stem Ester Thompson Donnie Thurmond Alice Valentine Marjory Vermilya Harriett Warneckc Margaret Watson Erma Wilcox Irene Wilson Margaret Wilson Ruth Murray Katherine O ' Dea Lygia Ouer Regina Parent June Peck Purcelle Peck Bertha Pederson Frances Pennington Ruth Stackle Kay Stewart THE BLUE cr GOLD ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA (Women ' s Professional Architecture Society) Founded at Washington University, Missouri, January 28, 1920 Delta Chapter founded May, 1922 Charlotte Knapp Esther Baum Mildred Myers Bessie Sprague GKADUATLS Edna Bord Rose Luis Lutah RJggs Margaret Chase SENIORS Olive Chadeayne Marjoric Dobbins Geraldine Knight Marguerite Fawcett Man- Plchn Ira B. Cross Henry Deimel, Jr. Cecil Filton Robert Bolser George Busey Norman Carlson THE BLUE 6? GOLD .-BAN XENIA . (Foreign Trade) Founded at the University of Washington, February, 1916 Gamma Chapter established September, 1922 Frank E. Hinckley FACULTY Henry F. Grady Martin Noack Luther Jordan ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Robert Ford Alva Hubbard SENIORS Newton Davis Wesley Gardner Deane Gibson JUNIORS Charles F. Gross Norman J. Silberling Takashi Komatsu Aodon Llornente Jack Ross William Hart Oliver Hinman Jack Kingsley diaries Richardson THE BLU1 OLD PI SIGMA PHI Founded at the University of California in 1921 HONORARY Dr. Cunningham Dr. Macy Alice Hanson GRADUATR Helen Hiatt Frances Taylor Elsa Brumlop . SENIORS Beatrice Burns Nell Hollingcr Eileen Grosjean Thclma Rictzke Ruth Erhardt Beatrice Flickinger JUNIORS Margaret Hunt Eleanor Joncss Adelaide Sylva Kathcrine Rcinaa Hazel Sencr Maxine Bardsley SOPHOMORES Elite Hoffman Charlotte Mauk Ellen Jewel - Margaret Beatrie Dorothy Foster Blanche Coldren Hazel Dashiel Helen Hyde Kathleen " Kilgariff LAMBDA UPSILON CPublic Health Society) FACULTY Laura Cairns Eschscholtzia Lucia GRADUATE Laura Haymond SENIORS Meridian Greene Mar - Hiscy Lorraine Worrcl JUNIORS Vivian Lcderer Wilma Roc Ruby Cunningham Alice Potter Bessie Lawler Evel Ti Missner Bernadctte Shane Isabel Wakefield FOREIGN STUDENTS 2J THE BLUE GOLD Filipino Students ' Organization Julian Bucndia Rafael Piguing Alejandro Cacambay Rogelio Velasquez Antonio Bautista Procopio Eleasar Andres Denava tGonzalo Merino Jose Anonuevo Marciano Foronda Leandro Ebro Emilio Ventura Engracio Guerzon Primo Maliuanag Domingo Sohva Primo Villaruz SOPHOMORES Pedro Abclarde Felipe Asuncion Jose Cavan Luis Dikitanan Francisco Layug Simplicio Mcndoza Emilio Mcrcado Luis Tupas Pedro Adriano Juan Aglibut Marcelo Bueno Claro Caluya Luis Vicente Gregono Devara Melchor Ordonez Leo Villa Ramon Racimo Marcelo Tcjada Absent on Leave. tGraduated in December T Y72 1 BLl r ' -s. - - ' K Japanese Student Club 1777 Euclid Avenue. Chartered August, 1913 GRADUATES Sa ai hi Kasamoto Saburo Kido Karsuichi Kitamura Shiuki Nakamura SENIORS Akio Havashi Harold M. Mivauchi Ravmond K. Nagayama James G. Otagiri Raiji Takahashi Tetsuva Ishimam Saiki Muneno Chivekichi Nakamura Junichi Soraji Satoshi Uchida Tom T. Kitabayashi {Ernest Murai Ta Oishi Henry M. Takahashi Harrv K. Yoshida JUNIORS Yonco Bcpp Joseph S. Hikida Satoru Kamikawa Kisaku Sato Earl M. Tanbara Scitaro Fukuhara Katsuki Iki Shozo Katsube Arthur M. Takemoto Walter T. Tsukamoto Sannosuke Furuy a Henry M. Ishimnra Rav Y. Miyakoda SOPHOMORES Masaichi Goto Isaku Kobavashi Mamoru Noguchi William Takahashi Harrv S. Hirabara Norman T. Kobavashi George Y. Onoda {K. Uchikura Ken E. lino Shoichi Kushida Noborn Gave Henrv T. Uvcda Taizo A. Inazu George M. Morimoto Nobao Tabata David E. Yoshimura Masao Isonaka George H. Nakamoto Rov Takagi JEarl M. Yusa FRESHMEN Yoshiyuki Domoto Yukio Itow Yukio Mivauchi George R. Negishi George Hanasaki Shizuto Kawamura Yoshiaki Moriwaki Charles T. Shimamoio Kozo Idehara Milton T. Kitano Masaru Nakamoto Hcnrv Shitabata Ravmond K. Inouye Akira Kurihara Genshiro Nakamura Wilfred S. Yamashiu JAt Affiliated Colleges. Takeshi Yatabc X _ _J - _J L_ _ C_ _J L T mm K Mrofcodi KohiT hi S. Y. Man. it G. - M. M. S. FnkihjLr M. Can - G. Ouda Oorc t Cttibn W. Yim hja T. YMibc E. Ts HEBLUE GOI Chinese Students ' Club 2600 Etna Street. Founded at the University of California, May 7, 1920 HONORARY Dr. F. E. Hinckley GRADUATES Nelson Tang Mien Woo SENIORS Alfred Jue Peter Kwok Peter Law Dr. E. T. Williams Richard Aiona Lily Chan Lovett Chan Fred Chang Binghong Chinn Coll in Dong G. Hayne Hall Robert Hee Marshall Jang Fay Lee James R. Lee LcRoy Lee Ruth Lee Stephen Lee Theodore Lee William Lee James Tong S. F. Tong Louis Chew Ira C. Chung Cephus Fong Ping Ho Harold Jue Ho Kwai Kwan Quong Lee William Lee Daisy Lun Bing C. Wong Gumn Wong Jacob Yee SOPHOMORES Sam Leong K. Sing Ng Lillian Lynn Lew Suey Ng FRESHMEN Pon Jee Tin Y. Lau On Lee Rennie Jue Charles Lee Chock Lee David Lee Yeechow Quan Daisy K. Wong Pearl Chan Lin Chinn Carl Chung Ella Dong Rachael Eng Henri Fong Elmer Leong Minnie Soo-Hoo He ' en Tong Lilhe Ton Edward Wong Thomas Wong Henry B. Woo S. Tung L. Chan L. Chan F. Chang B. Chinn C. Dong G. Hall M.Jang P. Kwok P. Law F. L S. LK S. Tong P. Ho F.Jan L. Lee R.Juc B. Wong H. Kwan S. Leong L. Lew S. Ng Y. Quan D. Wong M. Soo-Hoo H. Tong T. Wong H. Woo Delta Phi Sigma 3050 Hillcgass Avenue Alpha Chapter founded at the University of California, August 15, 1923 John W. Gilmorc Frank Chan Oliver C. Chang Absent on Leave. tAt Affiliated Colleges. Deceased. Wing N. Mah Wong K. Jean Chin Y. Lowe Peter S. Wong Fred C. Chang JChangW. Lee Fred Lin T. Chin HONORARY GAI UATS SENIORS JUNIOR Ching W. Lee SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN FJward T. Williams Wah F. Lym James Z. Mah Raymond Yec Lcrov Lee Frank V. Lee Harold Lew iflrving M. Yick Lawrence Mah Loon H. Mar OTHER CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS THE BLUE 6? GOLD - sr -Z - - it- UNIVERSITY MOTHERS ' CLUB THE University of California Mothers ' Club was founded by Mrs. Allen Tusch and Mrs. Kimball J. Easton on November 15, 1916. The first meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Easton, with thirty-two women present. Dean Walter Morris Hart was also at this meeting, and brought greet- ings from President Benjamin Ide Wheeler assuring the mothers of the hearty approval and cooperation of the University Administration. Since the establishment of the club, the first of its kind in the United States, the scope of the work has been steadily increasing. It is interesting to note that the president of the Mothers ' Club, Mrs. G. H. Legg ' 95, was the first president of the Women ' s Associated Students in the University of California. The object of the organization is twofold : to promote the social life of mothers who accompany their sons and daughters and are unacquainted with the University community, and to be of practical help to needy students. The aim may be summed up in the following words: " To do for the student what his mother would do if she were here, and to do for the mother what friends would do for each other. " During the period of the Great War, the mothers were found in every Red Cross activity on the campus, and they also gave noteworthy service during the influenza epidemic. After the war, the Mothers ' Club presented the University R. O. T. C. with a handsome flag. They began serving tea at lunch-time to the University women students, serving free as many as sixty cups a day. The girls ' clubroom has received a great deal of attention and help from the organization. They also began a system of service to the University Y. M. C. A. in Stiles Hall. It is interesting to note that during October and November of last year, in luncheons, banquets, and dinners, twelve hundred and ninety-four students, both foreign and American, were served by the voluntary help of the Mothers ' Club, the International Forum, and the Infirmary and were aided by the club, as well as by other campus organizations. During the eight years of the club ' s existence, the mothers have established a stud ents ' loan fund, and have in some cases given money outright to students unable to repay. The visiting committee of the club sends out cheer in the way of flowers and delicacies to students in the Infirmary, and holds itself ever in readiness to answer the many demands that are made upon it. The present officers are: President, Mrs. G. H. Legg ' 95; vice-presidents, Mrs. M. T. Meridith, Mrs. C. P. Griffin, Mrs. P. Luttrell; recording secretary, Mrs. G. Bassel; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Longaker; financial secretary, Mrs. George Wright; treasurer, Mrs. W. H. Bertau; custodian, Mrs. H. Baumhoff; press correspondent, Mrs. E. M. Elliot. THE BLUE 6? GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHESS CLUB Founded at the University of California, January 19, 1897 President, William P. Barlow OFFICERS Secretary-Treasurer, Henry J. Ralston Manager, Fred N. Chris ten sen Prof. G. E. Branch Jose R. Capablanca Samuel Abrahams George H. Braun Fred N. Christenscn Harry A. Bois Bois F. Burk Robert M. Carmany Jean N. Bell Arthur R. Call Charles D. Fisher Valentine A. Herncndo HONORARY Elmer W. Gruer SENIORS Wm. P. Barlow JUNIORS Isidor E. LcDuc Wm. H. Lee Dr. Emanuel Lasker Dmitry N. Vcdensky Frank S. Hamburger Arthur Marquardt Henry J. Ralston Primo A. Villaruz Henry Gross Albert L. Hiiliard Ralph Hultgren SOPHOMORES William W. Irwin Amory C. Johnson David H. Lee FRESHMEN Rodger DeLashmutt Harold M. Irvine Boris G. Karpoff Peter P. Man jos John L. Raymond Wm. S. Rcdgwick O. Gordon Oatridgc H. Oliver Sjobcrg Charles N. Whitchead Louis A. Rinds Glen H. Smith This has been a most successful year for the University of California Chess Club. Both the Varsity and the Freshman teams defeated Stanford by decisive scores. As a result of the Varsity ' s victory, Cali- fornia now has permanent possession of the Rice Cup, which has been won four years in succession by California Varsities. The men who won their gold pins for competing against Stanford are: Abrahams, Barlow, Braun, Christensen, Fisher, Gross, and Hultgren. Several tournaments have been held during the year. Correspondence chess games have been played with Harvard, West Point, Pennsylvania, Oklahoma, and Stanford. THE BLUE fe? GOLD MASONIC ORGANIZATIONS MASONIC CLUB HOUSE COUNCIL Carl J. Dink Prtsident Marvin B. Sherwin V ice-President Alice E. Nelson Secretary Wilfred M. Taylor Treasurer Alden W. Carr Harold W. Conklin Sallie M. Pease Bruce A. Clarke Simon Hymes Merle Randall Nelson E. Collet: Dorothy L. Manley Edna R. Sewell Charles F. Shaw Alvin L. Waugaman MASONIC CLUB WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB DEMOLAY CLUB President Alvin L. Waugaman Edna R. Sewell Simon Hymes V ice-President Joseph Rohl Elizabeth Stephenson Charles F. Dalziel Merle Imes Secretary Pierce E. Mitchell Helen A. Hutaff Roland R. Moulton Treasurer W. J. Wolfenden Ruth E. Dodds Herman C. Severin % ASHLAR CLUB DRAMATICS CLUB President Nelson Collett Irene O. Blasingame V ice-President Vahan Fereshetian Secretary Bruce A. Clark Dorothy L. Manly Treasurer Earl S. Wilson Olga K. Trexler HENRY MORSE STEPHENS LODGE Master Merle Randall Senior Warden Charles F. Shaw Junior Warden Carl Nielson Secretary Edward A. Martin U. C. MASONIC COUNCILLOR Editor Lila M. Morton Assistant Editor Dorothy M. Nelson Manager Alden W. Carr Circulation Manager Dorothy L. Manley F 580 1 I THE BLUE cr GOLD NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS trtsultia .... Vice-PresuUnt . Treatxrer .... Jin Stcretary Stcrttary Chipsa J. Barnes Mary A. Benjamin BerniccJ. Bilafer Duncan F. Buchanan Eleanor G. Byrne Maurice C. Collins Madeline J. Comte Ambrosia B. Costa Marie A. Coudcre Bernicc C. Courtney Margaret Courtright Charles S. Cressaty Geraldine Cross Helen A. Daly Evelyn H. Derby Geraldine Donovan Francis Dwyer Doris C. Farrel Grace M. Fcchan Loyis E. Finks Samuel T. Alexander Clara J. Bishop Mercedes Buchanan Helen Cain James A. Callaghan Anita M. Conneau Alice M. Connelly Naomi M. Connelly Minncrte A. Dana Dorothy V. Delano Leontinc A. DcLuca Evelyn V. Drew Louis H. Enos Marie L. Gerard George H. Groom Margaret E. Hamilton SENIORS Ettore S. Fircnzc Joseph M. Flynn ohn F. Gill Camillo V. Gucrcio Beatrice Hays Harrv V. Hopkins John ' T. Ho well Gerald J. Hughes John W. Hulcn Howard L. Kegler Anthony B. Kelly Phillip H. Lawlcr George T . Lenahan Vincent T. Leonard Mary C Mahony Florcnce M. Manning George I. Manning Gerald I. McBride Thomas F. McCormick Merle S. McCullagh JUNIORS Loretta E. Keller Russel B. Lawlcr Isador E. LeDuc Joseph F. Mahoncy Elizabeth K. McFceley Alice L. McHugh Paul E. McKcnna Mary A. McMahon Joseph F. Mcilike Isabellc M. Mulvihill Norman S. Naughton Margaret M. O ' Connell Catherine C. O ' Donohue Viola E. O ' Hara Stephen R. O ' Ncil Allen N. Papcn William L. McGinncss Veronica A. Rourkc Bernard R. Papcn Helen M. McEvoy Doris C. Farrel Helen M. McEvoy William L. McGinness Dorothy L. McMullen John F. Moffit Rose M. Norton James H. Phillips Ellen E. Provincs Margaret I. Pylc William Richards Louis J. Rocca Veronica A. Rourkc James Russell Finley Rutherford Daniel V. Ryan Antonio Samanicgo Jean F. Schwicn Francis M. Taylor Howard J. Thompson Carlos M. Welshons August M. Wise Bernard R. Papcn Frank J. Perry Frances M. Probcrt Ruth C. Provines Neil J. Quinn Everest Ryan Mae I. Saunders Erraa B. Schwab Winifred B. Schwab Leslie J. Seeley Philip Sccley Benjamin A. Stewart Harry I. Sullivan Edna E. Sutherland Adelaide C. Sylva Sara Walsh YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CONTINUING its faithful service to the University in the promotion of Christian ideals and the dispensation of friendly aid and advice to the men of the campus, the University Y. M. C. A. has " carried on " most successfully during the past year. Its program of service in personal, moral, religious, and group-relationship problems has smoothed out the troubles of many a student. Unselfish ministration to the needs of others has been extended beyond the campus community through the endeavors of the California Service Campaign, Friendship Funds, and the International Department of the University Y. M. C. A. Such men as Kirby Page, with his message of Christian Internationalism, adherence to the World Court, and the promotion of peace; Paul Meng, the leader of the Chinese Students ' Renaissance; and Dr. F. E. Morgan, eminent philosopher, scientist, and student of religion, have been brought to the campus by the " Y " during the past year, doing much to broaden the outlook of the student and give him a real insight into world affairs. The Y. M. C. A. Cabinet is the directing body of the organization. By the employment of the de- partment group and cabinet system, greater unification has been accomplished and the work can thus be carried on with a maximum of efficiency. The cabinet, the council, workers in the " Y " , and the In- ternational Forum meet weekly. The officers of the cabinet are: President Maynard Toll Secretary King Wilkin Edward Chandler YA THE BLUE GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA YWCA Y. W. C. A. THE Y. W. C. A. of the University of California has been furthering its policy of friendliness and comradeship under the leadership of Marjorie Bridge this year. The forty-five hundred women in the University represent one of the greatest forces for potential leadership in the country. The Young Women ' s Christian Association is an active agent for developing this leadership. The work is of three types: the University work that centers around the Y. W. C. A. building with its social halls and Golden Lantern tea-room; the Community work which is carried on by the reliable service of one hundred and fifty volunteer student workers; and the International Foyer which works toward a better understanding among nations. The finances for the year are supplied partly from the Berkeley Com- munity Chest and partly from the money raised in the annual drive. The drive raises forty-five hundred dollars a year. This money pays for all the expenses of the building and the activities, while some of it goes to China. OFFICERS President Marjorie Bridge Vice-PreiUemt Miya Sannomiva Secretary Marjorie Mallbn Treasmrtr Ada Bnrrcll UuJtrgraJMote Kffretemtatitt . Margaret Larsen CABINET MEMBERS Entertainment . Persmmti . . Intmbiatb AsiUmar . . laffrmutiaa Desk WtrU FelUwsbif KarlaEdson Helen Austin Helen Lamb Lurline Parker Ruth McCullagh Miva Sannomiva Piblitity . . . Mtaie . . . Girl Reserve . Cimmnntly Sertitt I- ' mm ' ..-.- Kathcrinc Boole Marjorie Gear Naomi Clousc Marion Stowcll Margaret Hunt _ 2!_ j THE BLUE 6? GOLD I S XX N HONORARY J. T. Nance, Colonel, Rtt. R. H. Kellcy, Major, Inf. F. R. Hunter, Major, Rit. R. W. Finger, Major, Ord. G. H. Peabody, Major, A. S. C. D. Y. Ostrom, Captain, C. A. C. ]. S. Switzcr, Captain, Inf. F. M. Bartlett, 1st Lt., A. S. OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President George E. Fullerton Vice-President Allan A. Barrie Secretary Walter A. Gabriel Treasurer Linn S. Chaplin SPRING SEMESTER President Milton G. Mauer Vice-President Roy C. Ploss Secretary Robert H. Berg Treasurer .- Homer J. Fallai G. D. Condrcn, Captain, Inf. E. H. Stillman, Captain, C. A. C. John C. Howard, Captain, Inf. N. S. Edmond, Captain, Inf. L. W. Goeppert, Captain, C. A. C. W. M. Chapman, 1st Lt., Inf. E. G. Arnold, 1st Lt., Inf. THE BLUI rQLD = MILITARY BALL Sponsored by ' thc Senior Women ' s Organization of Mortar Board Gerald Mushet . . General Ckairmux Jack Hall, Cbairmn Francis Boland Paul Baechner Milton Mauer, Chainum James Barnett Robert Berg Duncan Buchanan John Clymer Phillip Davenport Larry Duerig Allan Dwycr Guy Street, Chairman Howard Cock, Arthur Avrcs : . T--- . Henry Colby, Chairman Henry Danncnbrink Ansel Dan- Hamilton Luske, Chairman x :.- ; : -: RBCQTION COMMITTEE Ransome Chase William Hart Paul Hoetzel DECO ATION COMMITTEE Wallace Ernest Homer Fall ji Ervin Johnson Conrad Kahn Harland Keller Jack Kent Kent Kohlcr Allyn Loosely PUBLICITY COMMITTEE George Fullertoo George Webber FlNAKCE COMMTTTEE William Bramsted Maurice Fahrney Albert Frost E. H. Peterson A ANGEMEVTS CoMMTTTEE Milward Harris George Hersey William Hess John Rhoades BIDS AND PKOGKAM COMMTTTEE Phillip Lawler Eric Stanford Irving Lindlahr Turner Moncure Hobart Young Conrad Lutgcn Forrest Mars Wright Moncure Gene Morath Ray Orton Roy Ploss Sidney Read Henry Siess Walter Gabriel Edward Morgan Charles Ncwbv Edgar Peixotto Arthur Hankins Frank Mohr Alexander Petrav ArchieMuIl SPRING SEMESTER OFFICERS President Wilma Butcher V ice-President Veronica Rourke Secretary Helen Fox Treasurer Jessie Huey Representative at Dramatics Council . Mildred Brown Mildred Brown jt -Vty S_M " X? THE BLUE 6? GOLD i THALIAN PLAYERS CLUB FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Representative at Dramatics Council Muriel Alexander Lucia Burk Beulah Frye Echo Clark Evelyn Fuller Jacqueline Brooks GRADUATES Wilma Butcher SENIORS Jessie Huey Christal Maston Helen Phillips Mary Wright JUNIORS Elizabeth Falkenstein SOPHOMORES Aubrey Nicely Anita Tiemroth FRESHMEN Alice Graham Helen Fox Absent on Leave. Karmen Reeves Marion Phillips Veronica Rourke Jean Scott Lona Mosk Frances Smith Cassandra Horton Emily Wentner Wilma Butcher Lucia Burk Marion Phillips Helen Phillips Mildred Brown THE BLUE GOLD _ . N EL CIRCULO HISPANO AMERICA Gabriel Bejarano Julio Bcjarano Reger Brady Marion Edwards Clifford Bo i son ou Alberto Chavez Erasmo de la Guardia Antonio del Valle Elena Jones Ivan Casoila F. del Valle Castiollo Fernando Florcs Manuel Flores Ramon Florcs Presiafttt . Vue-Presiatnt Secretary . Assistant Sicretary Treasurer ' Assistant Treasurer Theodore Platz Mariano Rodriguez SENIORS Loosli Charles Antonio Fiorc JUNIORS Elvcra Hartzig Hazel Johnson SOPHOMORES Isabel Magana Marie Mcilike FRESHMEN Marie Laurenzo Sebastian Lizzio Galo Plaza Frances World OUTSIDE MEMBERS Betty Frazcr John Frazer Roberto Frazcr Manuel Jimenez R. F. Macaya F. M. Stranger OFFICERS Antonio Samaniego Marta Hale Francisco Platz Roberta Skov Eduardo Remecin Millard Smith Carlos Nieto Gcrardo Ramirez Juan Reyes Ruth Shebc Alfonso Valdivicso Maria Menedez Manuel Moreno Jones Newton Jones Roscoc Luis Salazar Julio Bejarano Gabriel Bejarno Juan M. Reyes Alfonso Valdivicso Carlos Nieto Erasmo de la Guardia THE BLUE 6? GOLD A. Carl Beyer Edwin C. Horrell Philip S. Barber Donald S. Blanchard Norman V. Carlson Edward G. Chandler Rowland Chapman Guthrie Courvoisier Newton Davis Warrington Dorst Edwin J. Duerr Robert H. Fouke Richard M. Clendenin Cyril A. House IOTA SIGMA (Honorary) Founded at the University of Tennessee, May 4, 1924 Epsilon Stable established April 9, 1925 GRADUATES Burton A. King Donald P. Nichols SENIORS Andrew L. Gladney Jack Hall, Jr. William Higgins Williard Hill Owen E. Hotle Talma W. Iralay Hall L. Jacobs Hamilton S. Luske Brenton L. Metzler Martin T. Minney JUNIORS Harrison J. Kolb Archie M. Mull, Jr. Delbert A. Sarber William D. Spencer Malcolm Morris Joseph G. Murphy Gerald Mushet Lewis J. Oliver Godfrey Rueger, Jr. Lawrence Sowles Mark V. Sparks Guy F. Street Philip F. Thayer J. Perry Yates D. J. Peninger Donaldson Thorburn -a t r-y $z $t ir THE BLU OLD WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ASSOCIATION THE Women ' s Dormitory Association, the representative body of the women of the University living in organized boarding houses, began as the California Club in 1914, and was organized under the A. S. U. C. in 192.2. Representing some four hundred and fifty girls in twenty-seven boarding houses, the Association gives them a method of co-operating with the A. S. U. C., creates and enforces uniform organization in boarding houses, brings house presidents together to discuss mutual problems, and promotes goodwill between the students and their housemothers. It further offers women living in boarding houses an opportunity to extend the circle of their friendships, and assists them to take part in campus activities. The latter has been accomplished through close cooperation with the A. S. U. C. Personnel Committee for Women. The Dormitory Association considers itself entrusted with the responsibility of the development and maintenance of student government in boarding houses until such time as dormitories may be erected on the campus. OFFICERS AJnser Virginia C. Mini ' 27 Pnsuttut Via-PraUat Setrttfrj FALL SEMESTER Clara J. Bishop ' 27 .... Alice E. Nelson ' 26 Carol G. Buntc ' 27 Olga K. Trexlcr ' 26 SPRING SEMESTER PntiJemt Alice E. Nelson ' 26 Via-Prtsident .... Nellie Johnston ' 27 Stcrttffj Carol G. Bunte ' 27 Trtasurer Olga K. Trcilcr ' 26 -Sffe- THE BLUE tfGOLD UNIVERSITY DEBATING SOCIETIES THE debating societies of the University of California are the training grounds for Varsity debaters. They form discussion groups in which students may meet to talk on questions varying in nature from matters concerning the University to those of world-wide interest. Intersociety contests, like intramural athletics, supply an opportunity to a greater number of students to participate. It is in these societies that many future world debaters receive their training. A real California spirit has been evinced in all the debates this year, both the inter-university and inter-society debates, and this has been largely due to the feeling fostered in these groups. As an activity, debating has loomed large on the campus horizon even though various causes have held up some proceedings that had been planned. This growth of enthusiasm has encouraged the de- bating societies and they purpose to hold even a greater number of debates and discussions among themselves next year. The standard held by all the groups is exceedingly high, and their ideals have been reflected by the Varsity teams. SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS President Charles Van Pelt Harley Secretary John D. Reese Vice-President L. Harland Frederick Treasurer Francis K. McCune f Allan L. Dwyre Executive Committee L. Harland Frederick [ LeRoy Petti John Representative to Debating Council Robert D. Tobey Raymond Anixter John Batistich Samuel Berry Charles Cressaty Williard Ellis Roger Bramy Philip Broughton CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY SENIORS John Gorfinkel Henry Robinson Emil Gubin Joseph Santos David Krinsky William Schwartz Isidor Lindenbaum Durand Thomas William McGinness Alvin Weinberger Alfonso Zirpoli Thomas Wallbank JUNIORS Paul Bruton Holly Flaherty David Goldshur Abraham Gottfried Frances Hartwick Robert Jackson Joseph Correia Charles Gunthorp SOPHOMORES Win King Richard Maher Edwin Mayall George Moncharsh FRESHMEN Bernard Papen Mardele Robinson Benjamin Weiner John Mudge Samuel Osband Stuart Strong John Turner Samuel Sherman Norman Wolff [ 590] THE BLl GOLD CENTURIATA DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS FAU.SEMBSTEX President .................... Leonard S. Freer ' 26 Vice-PraiJemt ................. Rosebrough Vaughn ' 27 Ktfreientative tt Dtfatixf Gnaicil ............. Walter C. Frame ' 27 Treasurer .................... Walter Lammert ' 27 St.-rirjr . .................. Arthur W. Marquardt ' 27 Ctmtfrnaair, Secretary ................ Lloyd W. Lowrcy ' 26 Richard E. Mack ' 26 SHUMG SEMESTEI Preiultmt .................... Leonard Freer ' 26 Via-PrtsiJtnt .................. Arthur W. Marquardt ' 27 Refrrsentatm tt Detatinf, Cnacil ............. Waller C. Frame ' 27 Treasurer ................... John M. Wiegcl " 29 Secretary . .................. Eugene A. Month ' 27 Ctrrcsp at Secretary ................ Richard E. Mack ' 26 Serfffnt-at-Arms .................. Ivan B. Hencbower ' 27 PHILORTHIAN DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICEBS FALL SEMESTE President Elizabeth Stcphenson ' 28 First Via-Presiaeiif Edna Walker ' 26 Secrmt Vkf-PresiJemt Bernicc Whiting ' 26 Secretary Thelma Williard ' 26 Treasurer Ethel Watts ' 26 SPRING SEMESTEI Prtsuba Edna Walker ' 26 First Vice-President Elizabeth Stcphenson ' 28 StatulVia-Pntulent Echo Clark ' 27 Secretary Maurinc Johnson Treasurer . -. Cclestinc Smith PARLIAMENT DEBATING SOCIETY OTFICES FALL SEMESTEI President Isabel Lyons ' 26 Vicc-PniiJent Gwendolyn Bridges ' 25 Secretary Ruth Holliday ' 28 Treasurer Maurinc McKeanv ' 27 Ruth Clonsc ' 27 ' Cnmril Jttprtsemtatms Madeline 1 jckmann ' 27 SPIIXG SEMESTEK President Isabel Lyons ' 26 Via-PntUent Betty Riddell ' 27 Secretary Elizabeth Dempster ' 28 Treasurer Frances Lamb ' 29 CttoKtl Refreientatire Ruth Clousc ' 26 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS University of California Student Chapter OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President ......... ........... O. C. Blumbcrg V ice-President ................. . . P. C. Ricks Treasurer .................... J- c - Young Secretary ..................... w - E. Shaw Representative to Welfare Council .............. L- P- Sowles Ytll Leader .................... G. C. Bray Scrffant-at-Arms .................. A. J. Orselli SPRING SEMESTER President .................... w - E - Shaw Vice-President .................. T. E. Galvin Treasurer .................... K. B. Wolfskill Secretary ...... , ............... L. A. Helgesson Representative to Welfare Council .............. W. H. Dikeman Yell Leader .................... C. V. Kane Sergeant-at-Arms .................. A.J. Orselh AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Organized at Lehigh University, October 15, 1902 California Branch instituted February 9, 1912 Eighty Branches OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Dean C. L. Cory Chairman F. R. Howe ' 26 Secretary E. A. Fenander 26 Treasurer ' . . . C. F. Carney ' 26 SPRING SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Dean C. L. Cory Chairman E. A. Fenander ' 26 Via-Cbairman E - L - Ramer ' 26 Secretary C - F - Dalziel " . Faculty Representative T. C. McFarland $% REPRESENTATIVES TO ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL SENIORS W. A. Laflm P. F. Thayer J. P. Yates JUNIORS R. E. McCarthy K. B. Wolfskill THEBLJ OLD ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERS (College of Mechanics) FALL SEMESTER Chairman A. H. Brolly ' 26 Vict-Cbairman Charles Nourse ' 26 Secretary M. J. Waters ' 26 Librarian f . . .- J. C. Wilson ' 26 Athletics Manager . W. A. Waldorf ' 26 SPRIJCG SEMESTER Chairman J. D. Russell ' 26 Vict-Cbairman G. S. Colley, Jr. ' 26 Secretary-Treasurer . S. W. Mader ' 26 Librarian J. C. Wilson ' 26 Athletics Manager W. A. Waldorf ' 26 Welfare Counsel Representative Joe Shaw ' 26 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ORGANIZED in the interests of practical Christianity and as a means of drawing members of the University interested in Christian Science into closer bonds of fellowship, the Christian Science Society of the University has served sincerely and well since its organization in 1907. It is the purpose of this society to aid and encourage in every possible way those students who are interested in Christian Science. Throughout the college year meetings are held event- Tuesday evening at the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Berkeley, corner of Dwight Way and Bowditch Street. Here the bonds of friendship forged at the welcoming reception held for new students at the beginning of each semester are strengthened and drawn tighter. The society maintains a reading room in its own building at 2215 Union Street. The collection of books should be highly prized by all students who are interested in any form of theological work and be found a veritable fund of knowledge concerning the works of the Christian Science Church, here and elsewhere. Pamphlets telling of the work going on in different departments bring the members of the society closer together in the realization that they are working in unity and for a universal good. A circulating library is also operated for the dispensation of literature and information to all who are interested. The University Library also contains the complete works of Mrs. Eddy and all the authorized Christian Science literature. The accommodation committee maintained by the society renders material aid to interested stu- dents by helping them to find suitable rooms and in many cases to obtain desired employment. " The term Science, properly understood, refers to the laws of God and to His government of the universe, inclusive of man. From this it follows that business men and cultured scholars have found that Christian Science enhances their endurance and mental powers, enlarges their perception of char- acter, gives them acuteness, and comprehensiveness, and an ability to exceed their ordinary capacity. " Each semester a member of the Board of Lectureship is called to lecture upon the fundamental principles of the creed. By this method it is hoped to correct erroneous impressions as to the character and purpose of Christian Science. THE BLUE ? GOLD 1 J AGRICULTURE CLUB OFFICERS OF FALL SEMESTER President Philip N. Mark ' 25 V ice-President Ansel P. Darr ' 26 Secretary . . ... . . . . . . . E. L. Kessel ' 25 Treasurer Raymond Tallman ' 26 Welfare Representative Verne L. Harper ' 26 California Countryman 1925-26 William C. Snyder ' 26 OFFICERS OF SPRING SEMESTER President Raymond Tallman ' 26 Vice- President Elmer R. Eggers ' 26 Secretary Katherine Dillon ' 29 Treasurer Verne L. Harper ' 26 California Countryman 1925-26 Emil Mrak ' 26 PRESIDENTS OF AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS FALL SEMESTER Forestry Club Joseph M. Flynn ' 26 Entomology Club . . . L. M. Smith ' 26 California Rural Institutions Society S. J. Crane ' 24 SPRING SEMESTER Forestry Club Verne L. Harper ' 26 Entomology Club W. C. Beckeley ' 26 California Rural Institutions Society Raymond Tallman ' 26 m ?% Gertrude Bryce Medita Kellett HOUSEHOLD ART ASSOCIATION HONORARY Helen Fancher Donnie Thurmond Elizabeth Wiley Mary F. Patterson GRADUATES Hope Gladding Louise Udden Elsie Wright May Lent Martha Whittcn ytt z% M % Mary Benjamin Ruth Fickes Mary Graham Maude Ingalls Edith Jones Dorothy Kellogg Mitsuye Togasaki SENIORS Beatrice Kempf Toshiko Kitagawa Gladys Paulson Lucv Tomasovich Vivian Uren Bonita Carlton Winifred Davies Marion Flaherty Vina Armstrong Dorothy Brooks Marion Channon Lucy Enas Ida Jenifer Martha Lawrence Amy May Bonita Clark Helen Fowler Elizabeth Johnson Nellie Hall JUNIORS Norma Wallace SOPHOMORES Loreen Winter FRESHMEN Margaret Moore Mary-Louise Minor Catherine O ' Donohue Christine Putnam Dorothy Manley Joanna Morgan Mernon Fender Lucille Needham Myrtle Schlie Evelyn Snow Lucille St. John Ann R. Sargent Verona Stice Martha Thomas Helen Reed Genevra Shuey Helen Warren Mary Patterson 1 594] THE BLUE cr GOLD TORCH AND SHIELD Founded 1907 Reorganized in 1915 Dr. A. D. B. Andrews FACULTY Marjoric Bridges Katherine Boole Ada Borrell Patricia Sizer GlADCATES Elizabeth Gccn SENIOKS Marion CljTncr Audrey Cockrcll Mrs. Mar - B. Davidson Margaret Rowc Georgians Gerlinger Madeline Putnam Frances Wheeler i _ FORE VORD AND ACKNOWLEDGMENT T is due entirely to the exhaustive ethnological and paleontological research of the Fourth Rex Chaplin Anhoos Expedition into the Berkeley Hills, that the 1926 BLUE AND GOLD has been enabled to present in the folloiving pages this remark- able replica of the 1849 BLUE AND GOLD, the first Annual ever published by the University of California. This rare volume was found by Mr. Anhoos during recent excava- tions among the library and papers of Dr. Horseshoe Cuttplug, who, it has been definitely established, was the first ever to hold the Chair of Mule-Skinning and Broncho-Busting on the Star-Climax Foundation at the University of California. Contrary to the popular belief that the University was founded in 1868, Mr. Anhoos places the founding in the older orolithic period of California and definitely fixes the date as A. D. 1846. Initial evidence of this was found by him while on his first expedition ten years ago, he records in " The Memoirs of the American Museum of Natural History, " when he dis- covered the rules of Barnebas ' Beanery. On the tables of this quaint old dive, analogue to the later English coffee shops, were found many odd devices, predominant among which were deep carvings of the numerals " 49. " The finding of Dr. Cuttplug ' s library has completely substan- tiated the original Anhoos theory and proves that 111 persons were graduated from the two-year short course with the degree of B. S. in 1849 . Dr. Cuttplugg records in his papers that at its date of founding, the University had but one college, the College of Frontier Arts and Sciences. There were only three required courses Mule-skinning and Broncho-busting, 1; Miner ' s English, 1A; and Gold Panning, 101B. Students could be excused from taking Miner ' s English, 1A, by passing an examination in Subject A, which consisted of reciting perfectly " The Face on the Barroom Floor. Dr. Cuttplugg also explains the derivation of the University ' s motto, " Fiat Lux. " Due to the rigorous life of the first students, the University was obliged to enforce certain health rules; consequently " Fiat Lux, " or " Let There be Soap Chips, " was adopted as the motto. It is taken directly from the first statement ever issued by a President of the University . In regard to the BLUE AND GOLD itself, Dr. Cuttplugg notes that grave difficulty was encountered in issuing it, inasmuch as both editor and manager were " not in college " the second semester, and the Miner ' s English Club, which published the book, insisted on going off the campns. The copy found in Dr. Cuttplugg ' s library fell into his possession, according to his words, ' ' during the first exile of Iota Nu Kappa, which in the vulgate is known as INK. The reference is obscure but other notes tend to indicate the " exile " referred to was a period of exclusion from the campus enforced by the Student Affairs Committee and the President. The following is an exact photostatic reproduction of this first BLUE AND GOLD except for certain pages in the sorority section which have had to be restored, due to the fact that a number of the women ' s pictures were removed by cutting. Dr. Cuttplugg attributes this to the practice of the members of INK of using the clipped pictures to ' ' spot blind dates, ' ' but none of the ethnolo- gists who have thus far examined the documents have been able to explain the reference. THE EDITOR [596] THE BLl GOLD UOR (MS HE BLUE 6? GOLD TO CONTACT King of the Campus canines, ivhose flout heart and val- iant behavior keeps the Cam- pus free from marauding wolves, bandits, Indians and other undesirables, and whose stern dignity sets a., fine ex- ample for the Frosh, we dedi- cate this, the first issue of BLUE AND GOLD. [598] THE BLl GOLD Cammis EBLUE PGOI [600] $ THEBLl GOLD .is -v ST- 5T - $ CAMPUS PERSONALITIES Student Body President BENT PKBTZLEK, who, combining sterling worth with his father ' s six- shooter and a pair of brass knuckles, fought his way to the top over six candidates, roost of whom are expected to recover. Dean of Men JOEL HELLTOBKANTJ, our Peacemaker (who is always first to get the drop DUTCH CHARLIE, our genial Telegraph Alley host who EBLUEVGOI THE FLIGHT AT SATHER GATE THE BLl GOLD PROGRESSIVE CALIFORNIA At the bottom is pictured our antiquated gymnasium, where California students keep their minds alert and their bodies fit under numerous handicaps and difficulties. Pictured above is the architect ' s sketch of the proposed new Harmon Gymnasium: a realization of our dreams; a modern, magnificent structure, with abundant room, spacious lockers, numerous showers, and equipped throughout with glass windows and a wooden floor. These modern facilities are a product of our advanced era in building construction. An edifice such as the above structure is made possible only through the cooperation of such far-seeing individuals as our architect and contractor, whose pictures appear at the top of this page. Both are members of the faculty. THE BLUE 6? GOLD FACULTY AND STUDENT ADMINISTRATION M ! i 3 This is a record of how the Law was brought to California by stalwart Sheriff Pretzler, under the inspira- tion of one who was a stranger in these parts, but who now has made his presence felt. We refer to the Rever- end W. W. Campfire, our comparatively new guiding light, who forsook his contemplation of the heavens to come among us as a missionary and teach us that " better ways make better days. " Is there a reader who does not feel the tears spring to his eyes at the thought of an unworldly minister suddenly brought face to face with the seamy side of college life? But the reverend gentleman did not falter. Enlisting the aid of our esteemed sheriff, he at once gave battle to the forces of sin which lurked in every nook and cranny of our campus. The dances; ah! the dances! Couples close pressed, swaying to the maddening beat of the drums (Boom-boom-bop-gleep)! And now those sensual orgies, if held at all, end at the curfew stroke of 8:30. Then there was the U. R. Next Society, a bunch of rowdies of the Barber College, who drank their hair tonic straight. Ironically named an " Honor Society, " this disreputable gang, inflamed by the fumes of Glover ' s Mange Cure, would go out collecting sets of false teeth and in other ways playing college pranks which undoubtedly gave the University a bad name. But the Reverend Campfire, always with the aid of our might I say " heroic " sheriff, succeeded in disbanding this murderous group and in making California a safe place lor your daughter. Boys, let ' s give three or even four standing " huzzas " for two of Nature ' s noblemen the well known team ' of Campfire and Pretzler. r$ Mi [604 =335= THE BLl GOLD H " THE BLUE ey GOLD CURLY CORTELYOU Mining Native Son " A Mighty Man Was He ' ' President, Gold Digger ' s Club; Manager, Stephens Union Faro Parlors; Sergeant-at-Arms, Cali- fornia Memorial Arena. SNOOKY BULL MELL Mining Bad Lands Can Spring Be Far Behind? " President, Perfect Man Club; Chief Toreador, El Torro Team; President, Little Prankster Club; Pi Ute Fraternity. President Handshaker ' s Club; Minute-man Recall Committee; Ditto Warfare Council; Ditto Hildebrand Committee; Distrib- utor El Ropo Cigars; Cup and Stirrup. DEACON BALL Mining ' Cross the Isthmus Across His Face No Smile Appeared ' ' President, Silent Man ' s Club; Beauty Section BLUE AND GOLD (1), (2), (3); Runner-up, Track Team. BOBBY (ROBERT H. J.) FOUKE Mining Red Bluff " Mighty Oaks From Little Acorns Grow " President, Advertising Club; President, Non-Org. Club; High " C " Society; Runner-up Frosh, Soph. Junior President. (Senior Year Lynched.) THE BLl GOLD BAD BILL SESNON Mining Parts Unknown Forl ' maHc-Man, TraLa ' ' President, Whiskerino Club; Secretary Hobo League Indoor Sport; Men ' s Representative Pan-Hellenic. DON Q. SVANE Mining Mexico " ... Under Thy Window " Founder, Blue Jean Club, Cabal- Icro Scholarship; Crop and Straddle; Graw Train Guide. PADRE CHANDLER Mining Paradise Vallev " . . . A Goodly Virtuous Man " President, Christian Endeavor; Big " C " ; Little " c " ; Ping Pong Who Cares? PUG BENTEEN Mining " . . . Life Is A Where Ami At? " President, Little Elwcll Club; Terpsichorean League; Folly Committee ' 2 , (3), (4)- LITTLE NELL HATCHELL Mining ' Cross the Plains " A Smile Will Go A Long, Long Way " President, Miner ' s Friend Club; President Ladies ' Aid Society; W. C. T. U.; Female Politician THE BLUE 6s? GOLD HELL ' N WILLS Mining Native Daughter " For I ' m To Be Queen of th: May, Mother " President, Nuggets Club; Presi- dent, Little Poker Face Club; Chairwoman, A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; European Rep- resentative. ZOOM THORSEN Mining Frognjstern Fjord " He Called For His Fiddlers ... " Chairman, A. S. U. C. Last Chance Chophouse Board; Nancy ' s Aide Sutler ' s Fort; Treble Clef; Western character in " East Lvnne. " E. Z. MARK SPARKS Mining CZAR BYERS Mining Rooshia ' ' Monarch Of All I Survey " President, Amateur Dean Club; Big Man Club; Senior Arm Waver. EDWIN DUERR L. S. " Round the Horn " Sugar Is Sweet Too " President, Distilled Verse Club Founder, Occident and Temper ance News, Inc.; President, What can your grandma do Club Vice-President, Poker Club; Par thenia(l),(2),(3),(4). NOTE Above names are not ar- ranged alphabetically, scholas- tically, or according to age on the campus. -s5- THEBLl GOLD ACTIVITIES - - THE BLUE GOLD S. Ss RNIAN 1 BI-WEEKLY CALIFORNIAN Chief among the campus publications is the Bi-weekly Californian. This year has marked great progress in its growth, as it is the first year that the sheet has appeared as a bi-weekly. Loyal support by the entire student body has enabled the change to be made from the monthly publi- cation of thfc " Berkeleyan. " The ink slingers who have charge of the paper felt that with this progressive policy a change in name would also be appropriate as expressing more fully the scope of the paper. The origi- nal idea was evolved by the board of strategy of having the students join in a contest to determine the name, and it was only after days of fast and furious competition that the present name was chosen from among the many suggested. A prize of a new lariat went to the winner. Not only was the name changed and the frequency of appearance increased, but the size has been greatly enlarged, the paper now being of five columns width and printed on both sides. The San Francisco Call commented generously in its columns about the progressive and representative policy adopted by the paper, as fol- lows: " The more frequent publication of the University sheet marks a great epoch, not only in elevating the paper from a mere excuse to a really up-to-date announcement sheet, but also in improvements in the printing press made by an alumnus of the school, Jack Gutenberg. He has been working on improvements for his original press, and has recently made available presses with movable and interchangeable type, made of iron instead of wood, thus enabling the printers to turn out the three hundred copies necessary to handle the greatly increased circulation of the journal in only two and a half days, whereas formerly a week was needed to produce a smaller paper. " The paper itself is an authentic representation of the Metropolitan Dailies except that it mis- represents the students instead of the nation as a whole. There are two staffs, male and female. The male staff controls the paper, and maintains a waste- paper basket department wherein is deposited the work of the females. The paper is read from column to column each publication day by the editor and managing editor, so, it is said, because it is their job. " The gay young dogs whose pictures appear on this page are the chaps who are responsible for the publication of the paper, and it is due to their faithful devotion to duty that the paper this year set a record of being late only fourteen times during the year. _ SPORT STUFF THE BLl GOLD By action of the EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, Wednesday night, April 1, 1848, this photograph was eliminated. THE BLUE AND GOLD This issue of the BLUE AND GOLD is the largest, most costly, and best ever published, due, probably, to the fact that it is the first. The entire forty-eight pages were at a premium among the campus brass trusts, most of them desiring a full page and many even feeling that they should have a page and a half. It is a great credit, therefore, to the sterling diplomacy of the editor that the brass trusts have been kept happy and satisfied, as it was impossible to increase the size of the book beyond its present mammoth proportions, as it would have caused the expense to run over the six hundred dollars allowed by the budget. This, the first issue of the BLUE AND GOLD, then, sets a high mark for future ones to shoot at. Credit for this great achievement is due almost wholly to the great ability and Scotch thrift of our fine editor Cmodesty prcvents the mentioning of his name) and his able assistants. In fact, said editor shyly admitted himself that he was probably the best chief that this place of elucidation would have for many long years. And as for his assistants, they include all the most brilliant and witty minds in the University, and wish it distinctly understood that it will not be possible to expect such high quality in future books, which will only be able to command average talent in their making. THE EDITOR. BLLE AND GOLD STAFF +-J1 ' i , - - - -+% THE BLUE 6? GOLD RALLIES Undoubtedly the most inspiring, or at least perspiring, parts of a college year are the great rallies which are held from time to time to express confidence in the ability of our various athletic teams. The rallies are traditionally held at the foot of Bloody Murder Gulch, which forms a natural Roman amphitheatre. A feature is always the great pyre which the men of the Freshman Class labor long to erect. This year the largest group of foliage in the history of the University enabled the fires to be bigger and better, as the entire twelve men worked together with a will for all fires, thus accomplishing that which our smaller classes of previous years have been unable to do. Each gathering has some special feature of note. The Fresh- man Rally, as the initial ceremony of the year is known, serves as an introduction to the school at large of the Freshman Class. The class is given a chance to show if they are leather- lungedj ' as true Californians should be, by engaging in a shout- ing contest with the Sophomores. Tradition demands that the second-year men shall be the victors, but this year the great size of the Class of ' 49 resulted in the downfall of the jolly Sophomores. The Seniors in char- acteristic fashion added much spice to the program by discharging their gats into the crowd. Much excite- ment prevailed, hut only two professors were wounded, so the crowd was disappointed. The attendance prize of last year was voted to the Tomahawk Rally, to which an unprecented throng, estimated as many as four hundred, wended their weary way. This rally can be called a tradition, as it was over two years ago that the Tomahawk was wrested from the Indians at their annual scalping meet. The feature of the evening was the " Turkey in the Straw " rendered by the Hangtown Fiddlers. They were so well received that they responded with " Oh, Susannah " as an encore. The feature of the Nightshirt Rally was the fashion parade, an important part of this progressive year. The boys showed the latest styles inpajamas(as illustrated in the Sears-Roebuck catalogue), which arrived just in time for the event by the last Pony Express. Some of the outfits which drew tumultuous applause from the classes were the fetching red flannels with nightcaps to match. The Freshman Class aroused much en- thusiasm from the upper classmen when they entered in their tubbing costumes, which showed signs of becoming popular. The rally ended by singing " All Hail " and they all adjourned to " Guss ' s Outdoor Beer Garden. " The past year was doubtless one of the most successful from the point of view of rallies that has ever been enjoyed, each one being :i scene of much enthusiasm, good cheer, and spirits. This can be credited in large part to the untiring efforts of our handsome rally chairman, Carlson, and Varsity arm waver, Byers, whose handsome countenances appear in the accom- panying tintypes. THE BLl GOLD SENIOR SINGINGS Senior Singings were a delightful feature of the semester. The Class of ' 49 turned out en masse for the singings, and the night rang with the happy sound of dozens of youthful voices swell ing on the night breezes. The singings were opened oddly enough by the yell leader of the class, Mr. French. As a yell leader, Johnny has great vitality and staying power. It is even thought by some of his classmates that Mr. French will stay on for some time after the Class of ' 49 has left the familiar haunts. Harmon Gymnasium, in the final stages of completion, was not avail- able for the Senior meeting, and luckily impromptu rainfalls kept the more timid of the Seniors at home, for Faculty Cabin was rcgalarly packcd to the rafters with curious Freshmen and raucous Sophs. At the initial meeting sentiment was expressed against the Administration for not furnishing duck boards along the paths. There being no paving of any kind on the campus it is sometimes difficult to walk in the paths, six inches deep in mod during the rainy season. Marian Clymcr, prominent class wo man, has ruined the long skirts of several of her dresses in the mud, she stated. The formality and restraint that goes hand in hand with Senior meetings was shot to pieces by Babbv Foukc. his forceful words, " Fellers, we ' ve got to make these meetings damned informal, " relieving the tension so that under his leadership the natural jol- lity of youth prcva- ' lcd and the singings became purely affairs with pistol shots greeting the and speeches drowned by spontaneous songs " Clementine " and " Sweet Ade- - - .. . ; : ._ -. : - arrival of each plug hat outburst of the popular line. " Faculty Cabin has a few discomforts. Its narrow doors arc not designed to pass two men at one time, or one lady in hoops. Its rough floors are not adapted to the after-meeting square dance. There is no adjoining smoking room where the men can repair to prevent the smoke of their cigars from annoying the delicate countenances of the ladies. The new Harmon Gym, where the future singings will be held in all the pl r l comforts of modern architecture, will eliminate these discomforts and the Class of ' 49 hopes that succeeding classes will follow the tradition set down and enjoy many cheery and inspiring Senior Singings. TIXTTPI OF A SDOOK Sacno THE BLUE e GOLD HE WAS A GOOD POLITICIAN (Ha! Ha!) t sgfc SJT [614] THE BLl LD VIGILANCE COMMITTEE In the olden days, us of the Roaring Camp pinted to our unspotted record with pride that was little short of downright wickedness. There warn ' t more than a dozen hold-ups a week, and we was always called upon to officiate in at least three hangings in as long a time. But the old town ' s fallen on evil days. Cussedness is the Camp ' s chief and foremost virtue. There ' s nothing but as what they will stoop to. A Vigilance Committee? Sure, we got a Vigilance Committee. How elsc ' d we reward our big men, I ask you? Yeh! there ' s more vigilantes than anything else, but at that, there ain ' t no justice. Just lamp the personnel of that there committee as constituted now and in the recent past. See you an honest face among ' em? Durned few and far between! How else you account for so much cussedness, crookedness at the polls, the shatterin of our fondest traditions and the like. Look at the chairman, Hampton, f ' rinstance. Any marks of honesty on his gopher face? Nan- a one, I ' ll swear. He is the town ' s sporting man. He cuts a wilder caper and kin jump higher than any for miles around. In fact he ' s so sportin ' that he has got little time for the apprehension of the guilty. Huber ' s another! He ' d string up his grandmother just to see her kick. But that is just the pint. He -would as soon hang a relative as a criminal. Thar ' s little difference between the two; but little more difference. There ' s just one hanging of late that has been of any degree of usefulness. They strung up Bob Fouke t ' other day and he ' s still a hangin ' up in the world at last. Right at the top, but not by his own efforts. The charge agin him was " ungentle- manly shovin and pushin ' . " But anyways, now that he ' s at the top, I dare say that he ' s well satisfied. The rope he must be regarding as a means to an end. Just for luck, go down there and give the rope an extra rug, and another fer me. Quicktrigger Hall Jacobs takes the minutes, and his book shows too much of hazing tenderfeet, makin them come to meetings and forcin ' them to wear little blue derbies, an ' too little punishin ' of real transgressors. Cummings, Kolb, and Sargent are the hangmen. And a prettier group of scoundrels you haven ' t seen for many a day. They ' re on the wrong end of the rope. They say that out of pity they knifed Fouke before they roped him. Now tie a can to that! I THE BLUE tf GOLD [616] GIFT COMMITTEE The gold strike on Strawberry Creek followed by the raid on Steve ' s Union Poker Club accounts for the surplus in the Senior treasury. Trying to spend it accounts for the creation of the Senior Gift Committee. Now there ' s obviously one duty for a gift committee, and that ' s to choose an appropriate gift, and there ' s no end of things that this campus needs. Lookit the winter muds in front of Wheeler Hall. How about a board walk? Lookit the water barrel in front of Steve ' s. How about a new pump? Lookit the students that run short on finances. How about a grub-stake fund? How about benches and a place for shows, and a book of memoirs? Starting a precedent like leaving a Senior gift is a serious matter, and its selection requires more than ordinary judgment. Take a look at the resulting committee George Albee, Denny Ayer, and " Frisco " Kahn. Looks like they ought to be able to spend anybody ' s money effectively. Then there ' s " Squirt " Thurston to handle the publicity. There ' s a combination for you. But when a committee ' s overhead exhausts its bankroll, and when a howling bundle of trouble is found at Campfire ' s doorstep with an attached label, " Senior Gift, " why, Shades of the Luck of Roaring Camp! it ' s time for us to use our recall powers. THE BL1 GOLD -a - T TT I fk THE BLUE 6? GOLD -z r PAW KNEE FRATERNITY Founded Putah Creek, Easter, 1849 SQUAW MEN Sock in the Wash Mull (Navaja) Sitting Bull Brown {Afachi) Fire Water Spencer (Oi) Rain in the Mush Woodworth (JAohicati) Big Feet Beebe {Blackfoot} Minney Ha Ha Cook (fiute) Thunder Bird Mushet (Shawmc) Pocahontas Drews {Sioux ) THE BLUE v GOLD 3 MILES MOONLIGHT BOAT CLUB Founded on a Spring Evening, ' 49. One Chapter MEMBEKS Lee Kaiser Phyllis Chamberlain Sol Moncurc HONORARY MEMBERS Grace Hutchison Cvril House Isabel Jackson w I fr I f 1 8s ZETA ZETA Alpha Chapter founded at Sutler ' s Mill, California, 1849 MEMBERS " Chili " Cornell " Two Gun " Young ' Lucky Strike " Adamson " Hells Bells " Lcisenring " Papoose " Sanborn " Little Nell " Gerlinger " Snake Eyes " Scoble " Teeny-weeny " Boole YA Supporting the recall amendment, Gordon gin, off-campus dances, and professional bull-fighters. Potential blind dates. " THE BLUE fe? GOLD ALPHA ALPHA Founded Plymouth Rock, Mass., 1620 Zeta Chapter established at California, September 9, 1849 MEMBERS Daisy J. Penninger Lily Wheeler Violet Eader Marigold Putnam Hyacinth Rohl Rosie O ' Toole Pansy Focht Baby Blue-Bell Opposing the recall amendment, Gordon gin, off-campus dances, and professional bull- fighters. Prerequisites " Formal introductions. " Objecting to tobacco chewing during finals. ' HE BLUE 6? GOLD STEVE S UNION POKER CLUB Founded at Hangtown, July 4, 1848 Delta Rounda Chapter established April 1, 1849 HONORARY Jose Byers WINNER Sidney Garfinklo Don Duerr (President) JDon Miguel Dorsto Don Lorenzo Hannaford tDon Brick Morse Don Byerlv tDona Poker Face Don Gorganez Etc. ' Deceased JHennessy. jAbsent on Leave. THEBLl GOLD sports - THE BLUE 6? GOLD $- FIESTA FIELD, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, THANKSGIVING DAY, ' 49 Bulls is bulls, and you can ' t construct ' cm differently, and, when they won ' t fight, they won ' t, so how are you going to win a bull fight when the critter refuses to become belligerent? So the University of California had to be content with its moral victory, and postpone its high hopes of winning the annual fiesta from Stanford. California ' s chance to win an event narrowed down to its one last hope, the bull fight, the gala event of the day. Thus far the California athletes had annexed nine moral victories, while the Stanford Stalwarts had garnered nine events. Our inexperienced athletes were up against a tough proposition in opposing the hearty Indian bucks. In addition to the odds against us, our horseshoe tossers lost out by one tally when Gerkin ' s final heave of the sixteen-pound boot landed on Tiny ' s shoe and bounced it on the peg. We nearly chalked up a victory in the billiard contest, but Higgins forgot his cue. A chicken dinner accounted for our loss of the cock fight, the nonappearance of our cocky contestant forfeiting that event. Jocky Dixon ' s disqualification on the grounds that his sum- mer work in Studebaker ' s Blacksmith Parlor had made him pro- fessional made the difference of a nose in the cross-campus sweep- stakes. Ross rode a beautiful race, but the weight handicap was too great. THE BL D N ,vv HICCINS ALL VESY CUE RRTIST. The riata contest had everyone fit to be tied. O)wboy Nounnan buried a pretty line, but the referee, a very unsatisfactory individual, gave the decision to the Braves. The minor events dueling, track, baseball, and football were annexed by the Braves, due to the un- canny luck and fortune that everlastingly shadows them. It was a great day, all in all. Over five thousand students and townsfolks were gathered in the fiesta field, having traveled from hill and dale, on backboard and bareback. Colonel George Edwards and Walt Christie rowed across the bay to officiate at horse races, their great brass stop-watches riming their own efforts at five hours, forty-three minutes. The stands creaked and groaned with the excess weight. Vendors of barbecued beef bustled through the crowds of boisterous men and brightly dressed senioritas, displaying their brilliant corsages, their golden teddies, and their colorful pennants. A few Indian scalpers posted themselves outside the gate until driven away by Sergeant-at-Arms Cortelyou. The Glee Club, led by Brick Morse, started a snappy song that was enthusiastically received by the spectators, but quickly hushed by Joel Hildcbrand, who quieted the crowd by rendering several numbers from Carmen. But, to get back to the sensation of this thrilling day. Stanford won the toss and elected to execute the California bull first. A big blond giant, clad in a flaming cardinal jersey, and with a brilliant red blanket THE BLUE GOLD swung over his broad shoulders, led his dusky team-mates onto the field as the snorting bull, trained to the pink by Charles Voltz, dashed onto the field from the California side. His first mad rush swept the horse from under a red man, which made it a horse on the bull, but his career was cut short when the blond warrior ran around the end and dropped him with a plunge through the brain. The exuberant Standfordites rent the air with a lusty skyrocket and a barrage of pistol shots. California now had its chance. To kill the Cardinal bull would carry the fray into an extra period. Would Griffin, our " Wild Bull of the Campus, " with the aid of Jabs and the rest of our young, determined coterie, be able to exterminate the beast sent into the pit by Stanford? As the gate was raised Griffin stood on the line, blue blanket poised, sword in hand. The wild (?) bull staggered in as peaceful as a buttercup. It gave a reproachful look at Griffin, madly wav- ing the heavy blanket, then sauntered to the sidelines and lay down. Our Golden Bear matador was nearly exhausted with his prolific waving when the blast of the bugle blasted our one re- maining hope of the day. Stanford had run in a sleeper on us in substituting a mild bull for a wild one. All in all, the Cards were stacked against us. I n y THE DLL GOLD -a : i. a ' ROSS X:N BEER BUST After the defeat of California at the hands of the sons of the Stanford Red in all the events of the fiesta, there was one more event which, although unofficial, carried with it more glory and honor than winning the fiesta itself. This event was the anmul Beer Bust. The winning of this contest would completely erase the stigma of a whole day of defeats. California ' s spirit after the fiesta was at its lowest because we had had more chance of winning the fiesta than we did have of winning the Beer Bust. The Cardinal drinking team had many famous drinkers among it and was considered as being a cinch to carry this event for Stanford. The California drinking combination was sadly in need of men who could hold their liquor. The only hopes for the Bears were Sparks, More, and Parr. The dopesters considered that our only chance was that we might have a dark horse up our sleeve. So much in the way of explanations and predictions. To get back to the actual facts, after the fiesta there was a great rush Jor the rowboats to the city. On the way over several rowboats were tipped over and their occupants thoroughly soaked, due to a fight which resulted from a boisterous remark made by a Stanford BLEWETT TRAINER RND VlflNBfetR " THE BLUE GOLD -=sr BOY DEN BEER BUST (Continued) Once in the city the great mob rushed to Begin ' s, the arena for this event. A wild scramble was made for the ringside seats and Referee Hildebrand was hurt in the rush. As the favorite team filed onto the floor, an ear-rending yell went up as encouragement, for the bets were all on them. As the California team entered, they were greeted for the most part by silence from the onlookers except for the voiced support of those true Californians who were present. At the last minute Don Blanchard was declared ineligible due to three years of previous Varsity competition. He was replaced by a young man of untried ability, and, taken all in all, the situation looked darker than ever for our alma mater. At a sharp blast of the referee ' s whistle both teams fell to the task before them with vim and vigor. The Stanford team soon showed that it had received better training, because its men were still in good condition after the first five minutes of play. After the first glass the Bears ' hopes were lowered still further by the passing out of Frank Perry, who was followed by Bev Parr after the second glass. From then on the smoke of battle was so thick that no one was able to tell what the result would be. As at last the sounds of the battle and the clink of glasses died away, the California rooters held their breath; there was still a chance. The Stanford rooters had already begun to serpentine, but, as the last of the smoke blew away, there appeared through the mist one man who was still standing. The rest of both teams lay stark and stiff on the cold floor. This one man wore a blue jersey! He was our substitute for Don Blanchard! What was his name? Byers! The California rooting section gave a mighty yell for Fred Byers, for he had saved the honor of the University of California. BRADLEY NOUNNHN [628 ' THEBLl GOLD X A WOMEN ' S SPORTS IX MEMORIAM] Was to be a Wood Cut Title Page. Repealed by the Faculty member and his " Yes " Man of the Execu- tive Committee Friday the 13th, 1848. I " bo ft history u-ill I not repeat itself. -THE EDITOR, 1848. THE BLUE 6? GOLD THE BLI GOLD DIGGING One of the most popular and prominent women ' s activities of any gathering since the time Eve helped herself to the apple, throughout the ages up till the time this unsurpassed forty-niner BLUE AND GOLD was published, is the fine, delicate, character- istic art of gold digging. This pastime requires not only an artistic touch but also a thorough knowledge of the rules of the game. These rules might be likened unto the ten commandments of Digger language: I. Thou shah not try to work another ' s claim. II. Thou shah work a claim until it hath been gleaned of its wealth. This activity tolerateth no slackers. III. Thou shalt not jump from one claim to another without first relinquishing all claim to the fanner. IV . Thou shal t not be loath to offer helpful suggestions to fellow workers. V. Thou shah not bt prohibited from jumping a claim when another gold diggrr hath announced her withdrawal . VI. Thou shah never under any circumstances leave a good claim un worked. VII Thou shalt never be backward when once thy pick hath begun its work. VIII. Thou shah not abuse thy claim but nourish and cherish it with sweet words. IX. Thou shah not be hampered by any set rules other than these in digging thine ' own claim. X. Thou shah not fai! to observe our motto : " On! v the Bold descrvcth the Gold. " Thus goes the law of the tick wielders; Mighty and firm do we stand. Noted and feared but all-conquering, We rule the men cftbis land. This activity was organized under the direction of Marion Young, who has put her head, not her heart, into the work and established gold digging as a definite and recognized part of campus life. Her able lieutenants consist of a group of most efficient and thorough workers on the campus. Such women as Barbara Penfield, Jane Phillips, Thelma Morgan, Nola Dillon, Frances Dabney, Catherine Hess, and Electa Thomas are some of the most outstanding and prominent leaders in this field. These women are to be commended for the way in which they have carried on " Gold Digging " as an activity to the best of their ability, having had to build it up from its most early stages to the height of perfection which it has attained. During this administration the aims and ideals of this group were realized in a monstrous gold rush, which received such a huge workout that the campus lost many of its best nuggets, much to the delight of the pick wielders, to whom this movement resulted not only in many more claims but also much better pickings the pride of every loyal and true participant in this selective, famous, and above all noteworthy activity. THE BLUE GOLD He: " I ' d like to propose a little toast. " She: " Nothin 1 doin ' , kid; I want a regular meal. " The rancher beckoned to his foreman. " Jake, I wish you ' d ride into town and get the correct time. " But I ain ' t got no watch, boss. " " A watch, a watch, " the rancher roared. " Why the hell a watch? Write it down on a piece of paper, you fool! " Dartmouth Jack o ' Lantern. Mary: " Jack knows more dirty songs than any fel- low I ever knew. " Jane : ' ' How do you know? ' ' Mary: " He whistles the tunes. " , Mirror. Do: " Why do you call your dog Sandwich? " Dare : " Because he ' s half-bred. ' ' Centre Colonel. ' He ' s a fraternity man. " ' How do you know? " ' He answered to four names in class this morning. ' ' Ski-U-Mah. He drove his car with extreme care. When a sign read " Speed Limit 15 Miles per Hour, " he obeyed it. He turned corners at one-third the speed the car was traveling. He stopped at all cross-roads, and waited on taxicabs to pass. He had a flat tire. frivol. " How ' s your Math? " she asked. " Good, " he replied. " How ' s your Anatomy? " " I think you ' re horrid ! " she exclaimed. Lemon Punch. OH! Ben : ' ' May I have the last dance with you? ' ' Her: " Ygu ' ve justhad it. " Professor (to student): " Why are you so far behind in your studies? " Student: " So lean pursue them better. " Voo Don. Young Bride: " Sweetheart, the grocery stores were closed today, but I made you some nice bean soup out of some jelly-beans I got at the confection- ery. " Voo Doo. Prof: " Do you swear? " Frosh: " No, sir. " " Drink? " " No, sir. " " Smoke, gamble or tell dirty jokes? " " No, sir. " ' ' Say, I ' d like for you to meet my daughter. ' ' " No, sir; I don ' t neck, either. " Texas ' Ranger. Co-ed: " Why do you call your car ' Flapper ' ? " Ed: " Streamlike body, swell paint job, quick pick- up, all kinds of speed, keeps me broke, warms up quick, and is always ready to go. " Bobcat. The judge gazed with horrified wonder at the accused murderer. " Do you mean to tell me, " he asked indignantly, " that you killed this poor old woman for the paltry sum of three dollars? ' ' " Well, yer know how it is, Yer Honor, t ' ree smacks here and t ' ree smacks dere, it soon counts U P- Lampoon. Student in The Book Shop: " Have you ' Wild Geese ' ? " Clerk: " Say, what do you think this is, a butcher shop? " Juggler. Father (coming unexpectedly to his son ' s frat house): " Does Mr. Brown live here? " Senior: " Yes, bring him in. " TennesseeMugwump. Student (being arrested): " But, Officer, I ' m a student. " Officer : ' ' Ignorance is no excuse. ' ' Gargoyle. Vassarite: " Am I the only girl you ever kissed? " Kaydett: " Gee, I must be getting poor at it. " Pointer. After below-grades have been distributed, the popular song of many struggling students will be, " Show Me the Way to Go Home. " AT THE PROM Stag (after dancing a few moments with an ice- berg): " My, but you have pretty eyes! " Girl (indignantly): " I wish I could say the same for yours. " Stag (sarcastically) : ' ' You could if you were as big a liar as I am. " r? W r $ f OT THE BLl GOLD Him: " May I have the next dance, Mabel? " Her: " Yes, if TOO can find a partner. " Atcgra . " There are two kinds of flat tires; both make yon stop. " Black and Biiu Jay. ' ' Can your girl fry eggs? ' ' " Don ' t know, never had her that hot. " She: " Do you college boys waste much time? " He: " Oh, no, most girls are reasonable. " Prmcitm Tiger. " My dear, " called a wife to her husband in the next room, " what arc yon opening that can with? " " Why, with a can opener, " he replied. " What did you think? " " Well, I thought from your remarks that you were opening it with a prayer. " Burnt. She: " Don ' t you dare kiss me again! " He (repenting): " All right, I ' ll stop. " She: " Don ' t you dare f Kiss me again. " " Give me another pass-out check. " What, again? Why, I just gave you one. " " I know it, but I passed out once and something ' tells me I ' ll do it again. " Pinch flue . Old Greek: " Well, bud, how did you find the initiation? " New Greek: " Didn ' t have to find it. Just stooped over and there it was. ' ' Octtfia. Judge Cto culprit): " So we caught you with bundle ' of silverware, eh? Whom did you rob? " Inexperienced Burglar: " Two fraternity houses, sir. " Judge (to orderly): " Call up all of the down-town hotels and have them claim this stuff. " Exchange. " I hear there is only one thing that keeps Alice from marrving Rodney. " What ' s that? " ' ' Rodney. ' ' Xmlmxfterm turf It Parnt. ' Going to the dance? ' ' " I can ' t, I have a case of bronchitis. " " Bring it along. We ' ll drink anything. " Dtrff. Smith: " Yes, I ' ve engaged to be married, and I ' ve only known the girl two days. Jones: " What folly! " Smith : ' ' Ziegfcld ' s. ' ' American Lefifm WuUj. " Come on over to our party tonight. " " Sorry, old man, I can ' t. I have Saint Vitus Dance. " " Come on along anyhow. We ' ll give you the cock- tail shaker. ' ' Oct fta. Two girls were talking over the wire. Both were discussing what to wear at a coming party. An im- patient masculine voice kept interrupting. Becoming indignant, one of the girls asked : " What line do you think you are on, anyhow? " " Well, " he answered, " I am not sure, but judging from what I ' ve heard I should say a clothesline. " Bum. She: " My brother doesn ' t smoke, swear, or drink. " He: " Does he make all his own dresses, too? " WUlumi PfrfU Cnr. WHO KNOWS? " What a charming baby! And how it does re- semble your husband ' . ' ' " Gracious, I hope not! We adopted it. " Pew,. Patch Rml. IN A DEPARTMENT STORE " I want something nice in oil for a dining-room. " " Yes, madam; a landscape or a box of sardines? " Pan. Pmmcb Btirl. Johnny ' s grandma lived with the family, and it was her constant complaint that the house was too cold for her. All Father ' s stoking efforts were fruit- less, so Johnny turned to Heaven for aid. " God bless Mamma and Papa, " he prayed, " and make me a good boy and, oh, dear Lord, make it hot for Grandma. T H In ft Tn Tn TTl T THE BLUE GOLD FOR FUTURE REFERENCE Dad: " Have you put anything aside for a rainy day? " Son: " Outside of my roommate ' s galoshes, um- brella and a couple of fraternity raincoats I ' ve really put nothing aside to speak of. ' ' If all the garters worn by college men were laid end to end they would stretch. MIGHT AS WELL Mary: " Where will the Prom be held, John? " John: " In the gym. " Mary: " I better wear my bloomers then. " The Dear One (at the Prom) : " I al ways ge t roman- tic when I ' m near the water. " The One Who Pays: " We will take a shower bath downstairs before going home. ' ' Wh., ' 28 (infatuated): " If you ' ll only marry me, Emily, I ' ll treat you like an angel. " Emily: " So sorry, dear, but I positively must have something to eat and wear. " " You say I ' m a peach, but that ' s odd, because my mother and father were a pair. " It ' s the personal touch that counts, " said the pickpocket as he relieved a man of his wallet. PENALIZED HOLDING " I ' m holding onto my youth, " said the co-ed as she slipped her arm through his. HIS FIRST Jack : ' ' You are the first girl I ever loved . ' ' Jill: " Well, don ' t let that bother you. Some girls don ' t like beginners, but I don ' t mind them. " NOT ENTIRELY HOPELESS Muriel: " The man I marry must be a hero. " Dora: " Oh, come, dear. You are not as bad looking as all that. " AN AUTO IN TOW ' My girl reminds me of an old Ford. " ' Why, is she an old wreck or a flat tire? ' ' ' No, no; she ' s missin ' again. " A petting party now and then Is just what flunks the brightest men. FAUX PAS He: " My dear, with your hair like that you look at least thirty years younger. " She: " Oh, you horrid thing, I ' m only twenty- seven. " THE AFTERMATH Junior: " I saw Joe going around with a movie star last night. " Senior: " Well, I guess the height must have made him dizzy. " TIMES CHANGE Formerly a female impersonator wore a wig; now he gets a hair cut. WHY IS IT? That no sooner than a good road is built motorists want to burn it up. The wealthy friend of the family had come on a very formal call, and was trying her best to be nice oh! so nice. The family, too, were on their best behavior, and one by one were trotted out and displayed in all their ruffles and ribbons. " I see, " said the wealthy friend, " that you have your father ' s eyes. ' ' " Oh, no. I haven ' t, " said the artless infant. " I had his teeth once, though, but Mother took ' em away from me. ' ' The Gargoyle. Professor (in auditorium): " This examination will be conducted on the Honor System. Please take seats three apart and in alternate rows. " Rammer- Jammir. Stanford: " The girl I marry must have a sense of humor. " California: " Don ' t worry, she will! " Tiger. THE BLUE GOLD Strange things arc done by many a son While out with a smart-looking lass; And frat house tales bear numerous wails Of things that have come to pass. The auto lights have seen queer sights, But the queerest they ever did see Was the night I mugged Nan in a Ford sedan From six till half-past three. When you and I were seventeen, Remember, dear? I do Your gingham gowns and chestnut curl s And laughing eyes of blue; Remember by the old mill pond The time our lips first met You taught me everything you ' d learned Of life and love and yet You were so smooth I never knew, Alas! until too late, When you and I were seventeen That you were twenty-eight. My roommate and I were walking down the street. We passed a sign that said, " Fords for Rent. " " That sign is very elevating, " said my roommate. " Whycuz? " said I. " Because it inspires men to hire things, " said my roommate. Octofus. First Detroiter (derisively): " What, married? Don ' t make me laugh, stupid. How did you ever get a wife? " Second Ditto (after a trip to Windsor): " I just sobered up and there she was. ' ' Goblin. 1: " My Gawd, man, where did you get such a beard? " 2: " Sh!I take Smith Bros, cough drops. " Sniper. Snake: " May I have this dance with you? " Charmer: " I don ' t dance with strange men. " Snake: " All right, let ' s sit itout. " Widow. Hobo: " I wanna do odd jobs. " Lady of the House: " Very well. You may singe the cat ' s whiskers; massage the snake ' s hips; and water the bee ' s knees. " Girls are like final examinations they keep a fellow up all night worrying about them, and then ask the most foolish questions. EULOGY Oh, many a song has been written on pipes, And many on fragrant cigars, But the song that I sing is to one other thing, And I ' ll raise up my hymn to the stars. My choice of a smoke is a small cigarette, Its glory has never been sung: You drag down the smoke, while you try not to choke, And it tickles the walls of your lung. A neat little cylinder, made for a man, A white little tube of delight! A small spot of flame on the end of the same, That glows like a star in the night! I like cigarettes when I buy them myself, And many a pack do I buy, But above all the rast, I like those the best That I borrow from some other guy! Cat: " Why was I fired? " Nip: " You know too much. " Cat: " So you get fired around here for knowing too much? " Nip : " You certainly do. " Cat: " Isn ' t that nice! Then I suppose you have a lifetime job? ' ' Tin Gargoyle. Rushee: " How do you do? Where do you come from? ' ' Member of Fraternity: " I come from Maine. Rushee: " Oh, another one of the maniacs! " Frosh (at P. O.): " I ' d like to see some of your two- cent stamps, please. " The clerk produced a sheet of one hundred twos. The freshman pointed to the stamp in the center. " I ' ll take that one, " he said. temuylvania Punch Bowl. She (after extra heavy date): " And can you really love me? " He: " Ye gods, woman, what ' s your idea of real love? " OUBrew. r = = = THE BLUE GOLD Hf XS. X s 1] - - - _ ' THE JOLLY SOPHOMORE When first I came to college To Berkeley ' s halls I came, My head was full of knowledge To the summit of my brain, And for the first time in my life I ga ' fed with silent awe Upon the shining beaver of The Jolly Sophomore. CHORUS The Jolly Sophomore, boys, The Jolly Sophomore, The Jolly Sophomore, boys, The Jolly Sophomore, 4: And for the first time in my life I ga ed with silent awe Upon the shining beaver of The Jolly Sophomore. Next morning after chapel, I went up to my class, I tried to reach my tutor s room And found I could not pass, T And from the summit of the stairs The Seniors loud did roar, " Oh, Freshie, let us see you rush i The Jolly Sophomore. CHORUS THE BLUE fe?GOLD N XN XN : AN APPRECIATION BY THE EDITOR THE journey up the long and high hill is almost completed. It has been a dark and wearisome climb with hundreds of obstacles lying in the path, some, be it regretfully said, as a result of pre- meditated design to hinder and others but the natural difficulties of the road. At this position, the editor can begin to see the light of satisfaction shining over the crest. He stops for a moment before climbing to the peak and looks back over the past year ' s toil. He sees among those many bowlders that opposed his journey to success, several individuals who have helped him push them to one side and continue his progress. Without their aid he could never have reached his goal. Words cannot express his appreciation, for it is beyond expression. In his humble way he would like to thank those who have given their loyal support, and to express a hope that in the future he in turn may be able to do some good deed for them. First is the editorial staff. They have worked throughout the year molding a rough and bumpy road into a beautiful highway. They have done their work well, and in just a few words the editor wishes to say, " Thank you. " Each Junior editor, Wilburn R. Smith, Manuel Markowitz, Laurance Gwvnn, Helen Fortmann, and Marjorie Sanborn, he wishes to thank most heartily. They have accom- plished their duty to perfection, and he will always say, " They are my friends. " He wishes to thank Arthur W. Hill, Jr., manager of the BLUE AND GOLD, and the entire managerial staff for their successful effort in making this BLUE AND GOLD possible. There is a silent body of hard workers for the book ' s success and these the editor wishes to thank, each and every one of them the section editors and their assistants. Not only must one remember the aid that has been received from the staff, but also the individuals and concerns in the commercial world that have assisted throughout the journey. The printing of the BLUE AND GOLD was handled by H. S. Crocker Co., Inc., in an efficient and skillful manner that deserves appreciation, with special reference and thanks to Mr. Frederick Keast, Mr. Francis McCarthy, Mr. John M. O ' Neil, Mr. Jack Hogan, Mr. O. C. Hudson, and Mr. R. B. Tummonds. The engraving, one of the most important parts of the work, was accomplished through the Com- mercial Art and Engraving Co. Without their aid and interest in the book, the BLUE AND GOLD staff would have completed their task only with the greatest difficulty. In this connection, the editor would thank Mr. Hale Luff, manager of the school department, and his assistants, Mr. V. M. An- gelo, Mr. J. P. Wall, and Mr. R. E. Willard. The photography work was accomplished by the aid of the Paramount Studio, with Mr. Sam Ross and Mr. Clarkson supervising, and to them he wpuld express his appreciation for their cooperation. The athletic and group pictures were taken by Mr. Blewett of Berkeley Commercial Photo Co. It is a pleasure to express gratitude to him and his concern. Mr. Cardoza and Mr.O ' Learyof Cardoza Binding Co. are thanked for their interest in the BLUE AND GOLD ' S success. The paper was handled by Mr. Earl Burchfield of Zellerbach Paper Company with a willing and untiring effort on his part to see that service through his concern was rendered to make this BLUE AND GOLD stand out above all other annuals. There are certain individuals not connected with the staff of the BLUE AND GOLD or concerns that helped produce it to whom also gratitude should be extended. All of the art work in this volume was supervised by Mr. L. B. Haste. He is thanked for his beneficial suggestions, advice, and contributions. Through him it was possible to obtain the fine services of Mr. Sidney Bagshaw, who designed the eight opening pages ana all of the borders throughout the book. Mr. Maynard Dixon is to be praised for the beautiful division pages, and Mr. Elmer Schmidts for the oil paintings of the campus. Each of these I wish to thank for his interest and efforts to make his part of the BLUE AND GOLD the success it assuredly is. The editor wishes to thank Mr. Luther A. Nichols for his aid and advice, and hopes that some day he may be in position to repay. Also Mr. Walter Burroughs he desires to thank: he has had the success of the book at heart and has done his duty well in guiding it on to completion. The editor would like also to thank those of the faculty to whom he has gone for advice. Even when busy they have closed their books and instructed him in their able and friendly way. These loyal Cali- fornians are Professors H. E. Bolton, C. E. Chapman, and F. C. Palm. They have his gratitude for their kindness. There are others also who have been connected with the BLUE AND GOLD staff, collectively or individually, throughout the year, and to them all the editor expresses his appreciation as representa- tive of the BLUE AND GOLD. THE EDITOR THE BLUE fe? GOLD INDEX zK z Abracadabra ......................................... 460 Acacia .............................................. 470 Achaean ............................................ 477 Advisory System ..................................... 179 Agricultural Club ...................... ............... 594 Agriculture .......................................... 30 Al Khalail ....................... , .-.. ....... ........ 513 Alpha Alpha Gamma .................................. 167 Alpha Chi Omega ...................................... 511 Alpha Chi Rho ....................................... 497 Alpha Chi Sigma ..................................... 555 Alpha Delta ......................................... 443 Alpha Delta Phi ...................................... 471 Alpha Delta Pi ...................... ................. 525 Alpha Delta Theta .................................... 540 Alpha Epsilon Pi ...................................... 539 Alpha Gamma Delta ................................... 517 Alpha Gamma Rho .................................... 496 Alpha Kappa Kappa .................................... 744 Alpha Kappa Lambda. ... .......... ................... 483 Alpha Kappa Psi ..................................... 560 Alpha Mu .................... . ..................... 441 Alpha Omicron Pi ............................... ..... 518 Alpha Phi ........................................... 516 Alpha Pi Zeta ........................................ 441 Alpha Sigma Delta .................................... 534 Alpha Sigma Phi .......................... . ........... 479 Alpha Tau Delta ...................................... 566 Alpha Tau Omega .................................... 465 Alpha Xi Delta ................... : ................... 510 Alpha Zeta ......................................... 437 Alumni .... ........................................ 45 47 Alumni Association .................................. 46, 47 American Association of Civil Engineers .................... 591 American Institution of Electrical Engineers ................ 591 Associate Electrical and Mechanical Engineers ............... 593 Axe Rally ........................................... 107 A. S. U. C. Band ..................................... 157 A. S. U. C. Orchestra ................................... 159 A. S. U. C. President .................................. 38 A. S. U. C. Vice-President .............................. 39 B Bachelordon Basketball Basketball i45 ' Pound ................................. 391 Basketball i3O ' Pound ................................. 393 Basketball Managers ................................ 33 ' 333 Baseball .......................................... 357 ' 36? Baseball Managers .................................... 360 Bear ' s Trail ......................................... 175-187 Beta Alpha Psi ...................... ; ................ 417 Beta Beta ............................................ 416 Beta Gamma Sigma .................. .............. ' ..... 418 Beta Kappa .......................................... 499 Beta Kappa Nu ....................................... 431 Beta Phi Alpha ....................................... 521 Beta Tau ............................................ 419 Beta Theta Pi ........................................ 450 Blue and Gold ........................................ 215 Blue and Gold Advisory Board ........................... 215 Blue and Gold Section Editors ............................ 220 Blue and Gold Staff ................................. 116-220 Boxing .............................................. 394 Branches ............................................ 49 ' ?8 457 Cadman, Dean 31 California Alumni Monthly 221 California Countryman 219 California Engineer 131 California Law Review 230 Campbell, President 19 Campus Progress 167-273 Campus Scenes 9-16 Channing Way Derby -. 179 Charter Day Committee 9 Chemistry 34 Chess Club 588 Chi Alpha 557 Chi Epsilon 436 Chi Omega 517 Chi Phi 449 Chi Pi Sigma 554 Chi Psi 461 Chi Tau 503 Chinese Students Club 574 Christian Science 593 Circulo Hispano America 587 Civil Engineering 33 Commerce 27 Commercia 218 Contents 7 Cory, Dean 32 Crew 181, 369-379 Crew Managers 372 Crew Rally 106 222-225 27 56, 57 20 147-253 590, 591 4. 5 455 538 D Daily Califorman Daggett, Dean Davis Deans Debating Debating Societies Dedication Delta Chi Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Del ta Epsilon 444 ' Delta Gamma JIQ Delta Kappa Epsilon 451 Delta Phi Epsilon 561 Delta Phi Sigma . . Del Key Delta Sigma Delta 5 Delta Sigma Lambda 4Qi Delta Sigma Phi 485 Delta Sigma Pi 558 Delta Tau Delta.... 465 Delta Theta Phi ,63 Delta Upsilon 462 Delta Zeta . _. . 5 9 Dentistry 52 Deputations Committee 42 Derby Day : 86 Derleth, Dean 33 Deutsch, Dean 26 Dormitory Association 589 Dramatics 235-245 Dramatics Council 236 Economics Club 445 Education 28 Election Committee 41 Engineers Day 185 English Club 241 Epsilon A4pha 410 Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon 551 Epsilon Pi Alpha 535 Eta Kappa Nu 432 Executive Committee 39 Faculty Administration 17 Fencing 394 Filipino Students 572 Football 37 ' 327 Football Managers 310, 311 Foreign Organizations 57i ' 575 Foreword 6 Fraternities 447-505 Freshman Brawl 172, j Freshie Glee 169 Freshman Hazing 171 Freshman Officers 170, 171 Freshman Rally 205 Gamma Epsilon Pi Gamma Eta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Glee Club Glee Club Road Show Golden Bear Golf Graduate Managers Graduation Group System 278, 565 51 1 182 243 397 38 177 379 H Hammer and Coffin .................................... 424 Hart, Dean .......................... 20 Hildebrand, Dean ..................................... 24 Honor Societies ...................................... 405 445 Household Art Association ..................... ......... 594 I I m Memoriam ........................................ 8 Interclass Swimming ................................... 401 Interclass Track ...................................... 401 Intercollege Basketball ................................... 402 Interfraternity Baseball ................................. 400 Interfraternity Handball ................................ 403 Interfraternity Swimming ............................... 403 Interfraternity Tennis .................................. 403 Interfratemity Track ................................... 400 Intramural Sports ................................... 399-403 Iota Sigma Pi .......................................... 531 ' [638 THE BLl GOLD Srujrrts C-b ;.- - : ; .-.-.- ' . :- - ::. 7:.: Kappa Beta Pi Kappa Dekz. ::-: -: ' -- fimp.DaB L -_ -.-.-: _ . ...... - - -- - Little Theatre .... - : .. - boKOibT! _ . -- : Men ' s Athletic Canned .. ., ... . . . . _ . . .. . Men ' s Athletic Otcmcuni Men Big -C- Society Men ' . Code " C " Society Mendl. Dew Sports .- ,- ; ' . ' . - : ' . ' --.- ' - - - N - -. - ' ::- ' -- .135-161 ... 1 3 -.139 ... ... . Rally 510 434 5 493 ' - ' 3 ' 59 .. ? - 31 :--- ... 30 ; - " -- ... 410 --- . 4?5 . .......... . Regena .............. - - .. - ... R.O.T.C. Scihbnd and Bade. .- - - - Senior Peace Sa la .- ' - . 2:3-135 -:-- 23; 114 ' - -:-:- 13 35 . . . 433 8 59-133 61 145 60,61 ... 43 64-133 .]- : : - :- - ... , - .. , -. " - l Pm .... j, " : . ' : 415 411 439 Ml 47 4 - 4o .180, 411,413 " . 108 S96 : - - : - : S ; : - ' ' . " . . -.. ;-.-.:: - - : r. - : ' . --. - : -- Ph. Beta Pi . 568 109 116,117 51 541 495 46 Tkakaa Hajtn IkoA ph TVoCb ThctaDdadB.. - ' . ; Then Tan Theta Sigma Phj . TfaetaUpdon 419 536 F: - - PUDehzChi... Phi Delta Phi F : - ' ' - - i- :- 559 1 ' - - - - ; - . - : : - : - - . . ' PU PU Phi ft Phi PhiSig- " . . C _- ... -. : - I : - - Pi Beta Phi ::-:-- FiDehaPhi : . .- ... Pi Kappa Phi r i . : - - Pi Sigma Phi : ' - - :- - - 451 455 4 -- ' - Hi 414-415 -. - 445 a 494 - 55 -- 47 471 TketaXi T - -T. -. Tidt. - . . -. Track .......... Track J Tcaiafthei TnUedefOpen.. TnMeOrfSoactr. Pbyera. Witzr Polo V-. - - -: V, - -;-.-..--: Wioeed Hefacet . -_-.-.:: - Wonens AdJeocs. --- 3 --- 595 343-355 :- 1 BO-1C1 ...15 " - ' 4-5 Wa A tiirac Managerial Sym- AdJericOnjatMratinn B " Cr Society Code " C Society. .- ... 43 ... I .. . 4CQ :-- --: ... 1 4 .... 085 -. -. - I PM PI .. Coefa Updcn : --- 4 Y. M. C. A.. Y.W.C.A.. - - ---- ' - - :-. ZetaTauAMa. S97 549 .-: - THE BLUE THE CALIFORNIA HYMN ae W Gold, thy colors unfold, ' er loyal Calif ornians whose hearts are strong and bold. All hail Blue and Gold, thy strength ne ' er shall fail; For thee we ' ll die, all hail, all hail. All hail Blue and Gold, to thee we shall cling, 0 ' er golden fields of poppies thy praises we will sing. All hail Blue and Gold, on breezes ye sail; Thy sight we love, all hail, all hail. HAROLD W. BINGHAM ' 06 , 2 ; n ' . BBi _ NH i 5 r -.. -k-v . - . 4 ' ' W V- W , Is f !Hi K .-Bfo:


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

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