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

 - Class of 1928

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 600 of the 1928 volume:

- THE BLUEOGOLD A Record of the CollegeYearm Copy and PiEtum 0 1926-1927 Berkeley: Published by the Associated Students of the University of California Designed by John Henry Nash for the Joy of the Doing and Printed by the Schwabacher-Frey Company of San Francisco 1927 frj Copyright, 1927, by THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WILBURN R. SMITH, Editor HELEN C. FORTMANN, Women ' s Editor DONALD F. POND, Manager ANITA M. CONNEAU, Women ' s Manager DEDICATION ' All hail, Blue Gold, thy strength ne ' er shall fail; Forthee we ' II die, all hail, all hail. " AT THE CLOSE OF A GREAT FOOTBALL GAME, WHEN THE CAMPA- NILE SOFTENS TO A BLUE SPIRE AGAINST A GOLDEN SKY,THOUSANDS OF SINCERE YOUNG VOICES SWELL IN THE ALL HAIL, REVERBERANT WITH THE TRIUMPH OF A VICTORY OR THE GLORY OF A FINE DEFEAT. f%? THROUGHOUT THE SINGING OF THE HYMN, CALIFORNIA SPIRIT HOVERS LIKE A CARESSING HAND OVERTHE EARNEST THRONG; THE ALOOFNESS OF THE INDIVIDUAL,THE AFFECTATIONS OF THE SOCIAL GROUP, ARE MERGED IN AN ALL-PERVADING UNITY. FOR ONE GLOW- ING MOMENT, CALIFORNIANS LAY ASIDE THE COLLEGIATE FOR THE RELIGIOUS: AND CALIFORNIA SPIRIT IS TRULYA RELIGION, BEAUTIFUL IN ITS IDEALS, RICH IN ITS TRADITIONAL LORE. f%? EVERY RELIGION MUST HAVE ITS IDOLS -ITS SYMBOLS OF THE IDEALS ON WHICH IT RESTS.THUS THE SPIRIT OF BLUE AND GOLD BOWS DOWN BEFORE ITS ATHLETIC PROWESS. ZEALOUS IN THE POSSESSION OF A CHAMPION BASKETBALL QUINTETAND IN THE BRIGHT PREMONITION OFA FOOT- BALL TEAM ONCE MORE INVINCIBLE, CALIFORNIANS TURN TO THE MAN TO WHOM THESE ARE TO BE ATTRIBUTED, FORTHE COACH,TOO, IS A SYMBOL -HE STANDS FORTHE CLEANEST IN MANHOOD, THE FINEST IN SPORTSMANSHIP, THE MOST LOYAL IN SERVICE TO THE ALMA MATER. f%? OUR COACH IS ENTERELYA CALIFORNIAN. A GRADU- ATE OF THIS UNIVERSITY, HE IN TURN BECAME THE COACH OF UNDE- FEATED FRESHMAN TEAMS.THEN ASSISTANT VARSITY GRID MENTOR, AND FINALLY HE AD FOOTBALL COACH. f%? THEREFORE THE STAFF OF THE NINETEEN HUNDRED d TWENTY- SEVEN BLUE O GOLD DEDICATES THIS VOLUME LTV TO CLARENCE M. " NIBS " PRICE All hail, Coach Price. LIST OF CONTENTS i. University Administration ii. The Classes ui.PicJureYear f f l I nfft - v3 I t -f- IV. ' . Student Contributions .. Women ' s Activities . Intercollegiate Athletics ii. Campus Organizations x. What the Bear Remembers VII VI A PREFATORY NOTE ULL of strange photographs of young women in trailing skirts and youths with rigid derbies, the BLUE O GOLDS of many years past have yet sincerely tried to serve not only as mirrors, but also as varied interpretations of life at the University of California. Thus the solemn declaration of a purpose appears throughout the opening pages of the BLUE C GOLD since the days of beavers and meerschaums. A tangible expres- sion, it has tried to compress within itself the gusty breeziness of college days, like so much air pumped into a pneumatic tire. A sort of Jack-in-the-box policy has been in use by previous BLUE C5 GOLDS. Each has tried to outdo its predecessors in startling uniqueness of theme, or in some innovation such as the addition of a new section. The 1927 book claims the greatest originality of all by adroitly stayingout of the competition! " Hike college life all right, " says John Held Junior, " but the University bores me. " Volume Fifty -Four likes college life as well as the debonair Mr. Held, but it is not bored with its University. It seeks to be a colored moving-picture of the gay bustle of campus life. It is a kaleidoscope of slickers and football games, gossip- trysts under the Oak, the pungency of eucalyptus leaves in the rain, and rally fires that burn high with California spirit. BLUE GOLD Hence no historical or comparative motif has been introduced to detract from the clarity of the strictly collegiate interpretation chosen. California does not need imported atmosphere: there is color enough on our own campus. So this book is de- signed to be, not primarily a work of art, but an accurate, simple, and consequently beautiful interpreta tion of student life throughout the past year. The richness of California spirit as dually manifested in the campus and its population has been the goal of expression in both art and narrative. That we may recognize our own reflections when we peer into the mirror of this volume, definite methods have been employed. We have chosen Sather Gate itself that gateway through which the surging campus life pours each day, those portals to a higher education as the most characteristic of possible frontispieces. More- over the subject of each division page has been chosen as being most representative of the section following. In addition, characteristic figures have been painted into the color work, in an effort to carry out ' the strictly Calif ornian plan which has shaped the policies of the 1927 BLUE d GOLD. Football heroes in the spirited aft of trampling or being trampled, and track stars soaringabove the firmament, play a prominent pittorial part in the annual. Far more action pictures have been used th is year, to bring back memories of con- tests well fought for Alma Mater. Reminiscent of the populous sofa gatherings of the family album, the BLUE C2 GOLD is also enriched by a larger number of group pictures in appropriate settings. They are considered valuable asgivinga truly panoramic view of the various ac- tivity representations. Furthermore, in the copy as in the photographs, the aim of 10 BLUEd GOLD recordingthe activities, administration and achievements of the students, has been accomplished through relating the truth directly, simply and correctly , of putting as much life and vitality as possible into the limited number of words used, and of making the copy an interesting story of college events. By means of copy -in -pictures, undergraduate, as well as faculty and depart- ment affairs, have been illustrated. Moreover, the aim to achieve unity has resulted in the use of the same type of borders, color work, and halftones throughout, while the correct and conventional order of the opening pages combines to make the final effect one of beauty and simplicity. The equally important aim to achieve sym- metry in this book, has led to the consistent use of harmonious design and type. The French Garamond type and Tory Ornament, not only aid in achieving har- mony, but also contribute to the ultimate artistic result. To recognize and encourage the future Shakespeares and Leonardo da Vincis now on the campus, an art and literature section was opened to contributions from all undergraduates. Qf the many entries submitted, the four best works of art have been chosen by the faculty of the art department, while the English department selected the four finest poems. This Prefatory Note is to serve as a sort of tombstone to put it morbidly, re- spectfully identifying the revered remains below. For the 1 927 BLUE C GOLD, in a few years, will be no longer a source of discovery; it will be a relic, a keepsake instead. The aims and the theme which this is meant to explain will become more significant as time goes on. In years past, as now, the BLUE C5 GOLD has occupied a place on the campus, comparable to no other publication in permanency . It is a 11 BLUEC5 GOLD bound record whose value increases with time. To the undergraduate, it is a source of never ending interest; to the graduate, it vies with old love letters and the favor- ite, filthy pipe as an effigy of past joys. Progress is undeniably noticeable in each successive year of the book ' s history. Each volume reflects a growing institution and hence a group of students who de- mand and create a representative year book. With the increasing importance of various activities, and the overcoming of problems in administration, comes an expansion in the BLUE O- GOLD, to record, adequately, that growth. Hence, our Volume Fifty -Pour has aimed to reflect, simply and clearly, the student life in an institution which has expanded in many ways, since the last appearance of its recording year book. A diamond in the rough is only a pebble. The intrinsic contents of this year ' s BLUE O GOLD have been hewn and polished in a dominant desire to achieve perfection in the minutest detail. But, as a diamond ' s chief loveliness lies in its clear transparency, the chief instrument of art has been simplicity. Yet, despite the relatively important aims of unity, simplicity, symmetry, beauty and correctness, no effort to achieve these has, at any time, eclipsed the more vital and immediate purpose : that of truthfully representing life on our California campus duringthe college year of 1921. WlLBURN R SMITH HELEN C. FORTMANN 12 BLUE GOLD n (ttXemoriam GuvC. BAKER DR. WALTER I. BALDWIN GEORGE B. FOREST ELEANOR WILEY JACKSON EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS MARGARET ESTHER MEYERS DR. SAXTON P. POPE ROBERT CARPENTERWHEELER ROBERT MCBRIDE 13 UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION 15 FACULTY ADMINISTRATION 17 BLUEOGOLD ULL in the face of many diffi- Jj culties and many needs, but in the presence of an inspiring hope, BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER PRESIDENT EMERITUS in clear conviction of my own shortcomings, but in conscious- ness of a readiness, loyally and unselfishly, with such strength as I have, to serve a public cause, I now assume with full sense of the responsibility it involves, the headship of this institution. " These words were spoken by California ' s Presi- dent Emeritus Benjamin Ide Wheeler in his in- augural address on October 3, 1899 when he be- came President of the University. In this address President Wheeler pledged himself to the service of the University and throughout his term as president he lived up to his pledge and served this institution, its students, and its interests un- selfishly and loyally. For twenty years President Wheeler held this office and during that time he was the true friend and confidant of every student on the campus. He expressed this ideal of friendship to the stu- dents on the first morning of his presidency, when he said to them: " The only thing that is of in- terest to me in a university is men and women ... I want you to find in me to believe from the beginning and throughout, that you have in me a personal friend. I shall regard my mission here a failure if that is not the case. " And, needless to say, his mission was not a failure. During his presidency many changes occurred in the University. In 1899 but 2,600 students com- prised the student body, of whom only 1,900 attended the colleges in Berkeley; the faculty included 153 members. At the time he retired, the University had 7,380 students of whom 6,980 were at Berke- ley and the faculty had increased to 583 members. Other changes occurring under President Wheeler ' s administration included the building of California Hall, Agriculture Hall, Boalt Hall of Law, the Campanile, Oilman Hall, the Greek Theatre, Hearst Mining Building, Hilgard Hall. Above all, it was President Wheeler who gave to the University students the self-government which has kept alive the honor spirit in this institution for over twenty-five years. In his description of this system President Wheeler said: " Student self-government is typical of the sort of education which serves the purposes of a democracy. It encourages men to the frank, full exercise of popular government, which is a government springing from within a man or within a community, not im- posed from without. " In his conception of self-government he particularly stressed the fact that the boards and committees should be made up entirely of students, and that legal forms should be avoided. This plan of self-government reminds us today of President Wheeler ' s words: " The one thing that, in my idea, is fundamental in the life of a university is university loyalty I charge you, students of the University of California, be loyal it is worth your while. It is your duty. Be loyal to the University; be loyal to all its parts. " The spirit of Benjamin Ide Wheeler still has its influence on the students of the University although he no longer directs its policy as president. His interest in all the students, and his attention to their welfare has made him one of the most beloved men who have ever served the University. 18 BLUE OGOLD THE University of California is indeed fort- unate in having a man of William Wallace Campbell ' s caliber at the helm. In such a great institution of learning as the University of California, the man who guides the destiny of the ship of learning must needs be a man of wondrous understanding and insight as regards student prob- lems and difficulties. Throughout the entire time that President Campbell has been in office, the deci- sions and actions of the President ' s office have met with nothing but the utmost approval from both the student body and the alumni at large. William Wallace Campbell was born of Scotch ancestry in Hancock County, Ohio, 1862. He was a graduate of Fostoria, Ohio, high school and in 1882 he entered the University of Michigan. He received a B. S. in Civil Engineering in 1886. After a short teaching career at the University of Colo- rado, Dr. Campbell was called to the Lick Observ- atory, California, as assistant astronomer. He early became prominent in astronomical circles for his work upon the spectra of new stars and variable stars. By using the Mills Spectro- graph he engaged especially in determining mo- tions of approach and recession of the brighter stars. Dr. Campbell is especially known as the organizer of the D. O. Mills expedition from the Lick Observatory to Santiago, Chile, now known as the Chile station of the Lick Observatory. On the death of the Director of the Lick Observatory the duty of filling the position fell upon President Wheeler and the Regents of the University of California. William W. Campbell was ac- cordingly appointed Director and served until January 4, 1923, when he was elected President of the University of California. Besides holding many executive positions in American scientific societies, Dr. Campbell is the author of numerous volumes on astronomical subjects. He holds the honorary degrees of M. S., Uni- versity of Michigan, 1899; Sc. D., Western Pennsylvania, 1900; Michigan, 1905; Western Australia, 1922; LL.D., Wisconsin, 1902; Cambridge University, 1925- He has been elected to honorary member- ship in the following societies: Royal Astronomical Society, London; Society of Italian Spectro- scopists, Rome; Royal Society of Edinburgh; Paris Academy of Sciences, Paris; Russian National Academy, Leningrad; Royal Academy of Sciences, Upsala, Sweden; Royal Italian Academy of Sciences (dei Lyncii), Rome. President Campbell holds the following decorations: Lalande Gold Medal, Paris Academy of Sciences, 1903; Gold Medal of Royal Astronomical Society, London, 1906; appointed by King Albert of Belgium in 1919 a Commander of the Order of Leopold II, with gold insignia; the Cross of Officer of the Legion of Honor with gold insignia, the Republic of France. The following excerpt from one of President Campbell ' s addresses gives a deep insight into the viewpoint of the man who might well be called the father of the University family. " It is a fine experience to accept responsibility from the Associated Students, as a member of one of the editorial boards, as a member of one of the athletic teams, as a member of the Glee Club, as a member of the dramatics or debating group, and to ' make good ' in the opinion of the ten thousand students who are the judge, the jury and the audience combined. " WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL PRESIDENT 19 BLUE GOLD R " WALTER M. HART DEAN OF THE UNIVERSITY :EIVING his A. B. degree from Haverford College, Pennsylvania in 1893, Walter M. Hart, Vice-President and Dean of the University, spent the next two years of his life studying in Europe. In 1901 he received his A. M. degree from Harvard University and two years later his Ph. D. Dean Hart came to the University of California first in 1895 as an instructor in English Philology. He remained in this position for a year, when he was made Assistant Professor, and finally in 1918 he was given full Professorship. For seven years, from 1916 to 1923, he acted as Dean of the Summer Session, at the end of which time he was appointed Dean of the University. Since July, 1925, he has also held the position of Vice-President. The duties of the Dean in filling these offices are numerous. He is entrusted with the duty of assisting the President in the administration of the University in all its activities. During the absence or disability of the President, the Dean performs his duties. Besides these affairs Dean Hart is specifically con- cerned with the University budget, and all matters which affect the faculty, such as appointments and promotions. Among the organizations to which Dean Hart belongs are the Modern Language Association of America, and the Philology Association of the Pacific Coast of which he was President from 1916 to 1917. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, national honor society, and of Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. KBERT GORDON SPROUL, Vice-President and Comptroller of the University, Secretary of the Regents, Treasurer of the Alumni Association, and Treasurer of the A. S. U. C. has as many responsibilities as he has titles. Administering the finances and handling the investments of a University which has an endowment fund of $10,506,506.06, and annual budget of $9,232,211.82, and which carries on work in more than ten different places in the State of California, in addition to representing the Uni- versity in many of its public relations, are his chief duties. Dr. Sproul is a native Californian, having been born in San Francisco. He attended the University of California, and re- ceived his Bachelor of Science degree in the College of Civil Engineering in 1913. He then became efficiency engineer in Oakland, but in 1914 he returned to the University as cashier from which position he gradually rose until he came to hold the position he now fills. The Comptroller has under his direction the task of secur- ing funds for University support from various sources and ad- ministering these funds in accordance with the will of donors, the laws of the state, and the federal regulations. He also ad- ministers the construction program of the University and all its branches; the maintenance of equipment, salaries, pen- sions, and annuities, scholarships, and the collection of fees, fines and deposits. As a result of his careful attendance to these duties and his general understanding of the needs of the University, he has been markedly successful in the position. ROBERT GORDON SPHOUL COMPTROLLER 20 BLUEd GOLD r CHARLES B. LIPMAN DEAN- OF THE GBADCATE DIVISION PRESIDING over the Graduate Division of the University, Dean Lipman is confronted with the task of co-ordinating the functions of the several colleges and graduate schools comprising the University of California, and of making the peculiar interest of each, part of a complete pattern. This entails the actual drafting of the research work to be carried out by candidates for degrees as well as the planning of the facilities which are prerequisite. In considering these prob- lems, the President and the Board of Research depend largely on the advice of Dean Lipman. Besides administering the affairs of the graduate students in this institution, Dr. Lipman is influential in the selection of candidates for foreign and domestic fello vships. An increas- ing amount of valuable research work has been made possible in recent years by numerous fellowship and research founda- tions. Co-ordination of the activities of the different founda- tions and of the Board of Selections on this campus is effected through the Dean ' s office and is becoming an increasingly im- portant problem. Dean Lipman came to this University in 1908, where he re- ceived his Pb. D. two years later. He is well known for his work in plant physiology and ecology, a subject on which he has published numerous papers. In 1923 he became Dean cf the Graduate Div- ision, holding this position in addition to that of professor of plant physiology. UNIVERSITY regulations relating to undergraduates but not peculiar to any particular college or school are under the administration of Thomas M. Putnam, Dean of the Undergraduate Division. Outstanding among these duties is the handling of the University Loan Funds, which have shown an increase in the last two years ol from forty-two to sixty individual gifts. The requirements for military and naval training and physi- cal education for the first two years, as well as the English and the general scholarship requirements, are the concern of this office of the Undergraduate Division. Leaves of absence and of re- admission are also under the administration of Dean Putnam. In conjunction with the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, Dr. Putnam helps to supervise housing conditions, an important problem on any campus that lacks dormitory ac- commodations. Dean Putnam is a graduate of the University of California, having received his B. S. in 1897 and an M. A. in 1899. He then continued his work at the University of Chicago, where he was granted a Ph. D. in 1901. Before returning to this campus, he taught at the University of Texas and at the Uni- versity of Chicago, joining the faculty here in 1901. He was appointed Dean of the Lower Division in 1914. In 1919 the administration was reorganized and he was made the first Dean of the Undergraduate Division, which office he has suc- cessfully held up to this year. He has handled all problems confronting him very satisfactorily and as a Californian should. The understanding and keen foresight of Dean Putnam have made this division an outstanding University department. THOMAS M. PUTNAM DEAN OF THE UNDBGADCATE DIVISION 21 BLUE GOLD DIKING offic frier CHARLES G. HYDE DEAN OF MEN the four years that it has been in existence, the office of the Dean of Men has been on peculiarly friendly and intimate terms with the men of the Uni- versity, helping and advising them not only with problems of curricula, but also conferring with them and their parents on personal problems. By acting as the representative of the President to the Executive Committee of the Associated Students, Dean Hyde forms the connecting link between the University adminis- tration and the student government. In this connection, it is his place to approve for the President all measures passed bv the Executive Committee, and to furnish any data or assist- ance needed by the students. Dean Hyde is also responsible to coaches and to other insti- tutions, and especially to members of the Triangular Con- ference, the University of Southern California, Stanford, and the University of California, for all reports and judgments on the eligibility of athletes in all conference sports. Dean Hyde received the degree of B. S. from the Massa- chusetts Institution of Technology in 1896. Organizations of which he is a member include the American Public Health Association, the American Water Works Association, the N. E. Water Works Association, the Pacific Association of Consulting Engineers, the Bohemian, Faculty and Commonwealth Clubs, and Rho Alpha Mu, Delta Kappa Epsilon. WHEN President Emeritus Benjamin Ide Wheeler created the office of the Dean of Women, he said that its function should be to advise the President in all matters of personal and general interest to the women of the University. Assistance in the adjustment of the individual student to university life is the ultimate problem of Dean Stebbins, and with this end in view, she undertakes to aid in solving the personal problems of students whether these problems have to do with finances, health, scholarship, social life or conduct. Dean Stebbins has endeavored also to foster the ideals of student government through counsel and advice to student leaders, and through promotion of activities essential to the academic life of the women students. Types of training of special interest to women have been promoted by this office, which has outlined as well, funda- mental training looking toward vocations open to women, and to the encouragement of the students themselves to strive for good scholarship. Miss Lucy W. Stebbins graduated from Radcliffe in 1902. For several years she was actively engaged in social-service work, and in November, 1910, she came to this campus in the capacity of Assistant Dean of Women, becoming Dean of Women in April, 1912. At present she also instructs several classes in social economics aside from the many and varied duties which the office of Dean of Women demands of her. Because of the genuine interest she manifests in all women ' s affairs on the campus, her department has greatly stimulated interest in women ' s activities. LUCY W. STEBBINS DEAN OF WOMEN 22 BLUEd GOLD CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG GOVERNOR CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG, governor of California, is a native of New Hampshire. He came to California, however, while still a boy, and was educated in the high schools of San Jose and Santa Rosa. In the year 1892 he received his degree from the University of California. For fourteen years after his graduation from the Uni- versity, governor Young was a teacher in Lowell High School of San Francisco. He was head of the English de- partment in that school, and while there he wrote a text book which is still used in California. In 1906, Governor Young resigned his position at Lowell High School to take up real estate development. He entered the- field of politics in 1908, when he was elected to the As- sembly of the State of California from the old fifty-second district. He has been in political circles since that time, and was elected lieutenant-governor in 1918, and re-elected in 1922. In 1926 he was elected governor of the state. As governor of the state, Young is also at the head of the Board of Regents of the University, and through this channel keeps in constant touch with the needs of the campus and its students. His sanction is necessary for all measures passed in connection with the University. Governor Young is greatly interested in the University and the many young people who comprise its student body. Since California is his Alma Mater, he holds great love for our campus, and is able to realize its needs. WILLIAM H. CROCKER, Chairman of the Board of Regents, is vitally interested in the University and its students, and is anxious that improvements which will increase the efficiency of the University be made. Mr. Crocker is a native of California, and was educated in the East. He attended Andover preparatory school near Boston, and later received his degree from Yale. After receiving his degree at Yale, Mr. Crocker took a position as messenger boy in his father ' s bank in San Francisco. From this beginning he has risen to the position of president of the Crocker First National Bank in San Francisco, and also holds interests in other financial and industrial con- cerns. Seventeen years ago, Mr. Crocker was appointed as a Regent of the University by Governor Gillett. He served his full term of sixteen years, and at its expiration last year. Governor Richardson appointed him for a second term, at the same time making him Chairman of the Board of Regents. As chairman of the board, Mr. Crocker has a responsible duty and an important task to perform which is of vital interest to the students of the University. In the hands of this body is placed the administration of the University of California including management of finances, appointment of teachers, and determina- tion of the particulars of internal organization. Mr. Crocker believes that college education should be the privilege of everyone that wishes it. " It develops the abilities of a person to a great extent, " he says. " One may be a man of great ability without a college education, but how much greater the same man might be if he had the benefit of college training. " With this theory in mind, Mr. Crocker successfully guides the policies of the Board of Regents, of which he has been a loyal and conscientious worker since his appointment in 1910. As a member of this body he has been influential in building up the University of California. Not only has Mr. Crocker been valuable in building up the University of California proper, but also in promoting the spirit of cooperation that exists between the Board of Regents and those instructors who are actually engaged in the teaching of courses in the various colleges on the campus. 23 BLUEOGOLD A " CTING Dean of the College of Letters and Science, R. G. Gettell is a graduate of the State Normal School at Shippensburg, Pennsylvania. In 1903 he received his A. B. degree from Ursinus College and in 1906 he was granted his M. A. degree at the University of Pennsylvania. For a while Dean Gettell acted as assistant principal in the high school at Duncannon, Pennsylvania. He became pro- fessor of history and political science at Trinity College in Hartford, Connecticut in 1907 and remained there for about seven years. He then went to Amherst College, where he re- mained until 1923 when he came to the University of Cali- fornia in the capacity of professor of Political Science. This year he is acting dean of Letters and Science, in the place of Dean Deutsch. During summer sessions Dean Gettell has served as profes- sor of Political Science at several of the large universities, in- cluding those of Maine, Illinois, Texas, Columbia, Michigan, and Cornell. Among the books which Dean Gettell has writ- ten are an " Introduction to Political Science, " " Readings in Political Science, " and " Problems in Political Evolution. " Included in Dean Gettell ' s duties are all academic matters, such as the curriculum of the College, the requirements for the junior certificate and for the A. B. degree. The College of Letters and Science embraces over two-thirds of the students attending the University. The course of instruction takes in the curriculum of the first two years of the Medical School, and School of Jurisprudence, as well as the social sciences, languages, literature, mathematics, and architecture. Assisting Dean Gettell is Warner Brown, Acting Associate Dean of the College for this year. Doctor Brown ' s duties consist of adjusting any irregularities in registering or enrolling, such as taking care of those students who register late, or who have to enroll in classes after the limiting date. Within the past year certain privileges to honor students have been accorded, such as library privileges including admission to the stacks. RAYMOND G. GETTELL DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE WHEELER STEPS BETWEEN CLASSES 24 BLUE GOLD AERSONAL interest in the affairs and problems of the stu- dents enrolled in the College of Commerce has charac- terized the administration of Stuart Daggett, who was appointed Dean of that College in 1918. Not only have individuals received assistance and encour- agement from him, but many of the college organizations have benefited by his interest and suggestions. The Commtnia, the monthly publication of the Commerce students, first moved from a needed storeroom in Budd Hall to a single desk in the Commerce office, and finally found a permanent home through the efforts of Dean Daggett. When the Physics Department was moved to its present quarters, leaving South Hall to be occupied by the Department of Economics and College of Com- merce, the present Commerce Club Rooms building was being used as the physics machine shop. This Dean Daggett suc- ceeded in procuring as an office for the Commercia, and as club rooms for the Commerce Association, the foremost social or- ganization of the college. By some effort, the club house has been kept sacred to the students of the College of Commerce. During the campaign for Amendment 10, when the University was looking for some central location from which to conduct the drive, the Commerce Association offered the use of their rooms to President Campbell, thus furnishing a convenient location. Dr. Daggett attended Harvard University, from which institution he received the degrees of A. B. in 1903, and M. A. the next year, and a Ph. D. in 1906. He instructed in economics at the same uni- versity for two years after receiving the last degree. In 1909, he became an assistant professor on the University of California faculty; in 1913 was made associate professor; and finally, in 1917, became pro- fessor of railway economics on the Flood Foundation. The next year he succeeded Henry R. Hatheld as Dean of the College of Commerce. STUAKT DAGGETT DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE COMMERCE CLUB ROOMS 25 BLUEC GOLD W! " ILLIAM w. KEMP came to the University in 1923 as Professor of Education and Dean of the School of Education. Dean Kemp received his B. A. degree from Stanford University in 1898, after which he spent several years in study, part of which time was devoted to research in the Archives of London. In 1912 he was granted a Ph. D. from Columbia University. Since that time the Dean has held numerous positions such as Professor of Education at the University of Montana from 1912 to 1915; Professor of School administration at the University of California from 1915 to 1920; and President of the San Jose State Teachers ' College from 1920 until 1923 at which time he left there to take up his position with us. During summer sessions he has lectured at several uni- versities, including Stanford, University of California at Los Angeles, and Brigham Young University in Utah. During the next summer session he will lecture at the Territorial Normal School and University of Hawaii at Honolulu. Educationally speaking, Dean Kemp has been called the " father of the new Hawaii. " As a member of a committee for a survey of the standards of elementary and secondary education in the Hawaiian Islands, Dean Kemp had, as his special duty the investiga- tion of the teachers ' training school. Here he found the standards very low, but, due to political opposition, it was difficult to raise them. It was said that higher standards would cause fewer natives to train and hence be detrimental. However, Dean Kemp, in his survey report, stood firmly behind his plea for raising the standards and finally he succeeded in winning the point. As a result the Nor- mal School in Hawaii has advanced until it is now a modern training school. As Dean of the School of Education, Dr. Kemp also supervises the professional training of school executives of all kinds. He has been very influential in organizing the Men ' s and Women ' s Education Clubs. WILLIAM W. KEMP DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION HAVILAND HALL 26 BLUE GOLD AER receiving his Ph. D. degree from the University of California in 1890, and his LL. B. in 1893, Orrin K. McMurray, Dean of the School of Jurisprudence, prac- ticed law in San Francisco for several years. Later he taught law at Hastings College of Law and in 1904 he became a mem- ber of the faculty here. Since then he has at different times been professor of law at the University of Michigan and again at Columbia University. In 1923 he was appointed Dean of the School of Jurisprudence at California. The School of Jurisprudence was established by an order of the Board of Regents in 1912. It offers a complete profes- sional course in law, as well as an opportunity to study the cultural aspects of our legal system. Opportunities for stu- dents are exceptional in both respects in this school. The school has a life of its own, centering in Boalt Hall, a hand- some building containing a law r library of more than 35,000 volumes, a large reading room, lecture rooms, offices, and rooms for students. Legal fraternities and similar associa- tions tend to foster the cooperative spirit which is so marked a feature of the school. The interest of the graduates is main- tained after leaving the school through the Alumni Association of the School of Jurisprudence, which has done much for its progress. The student body is at present almost entirely composed of graduates of the college of Letters and Science, or some other colleges whose degrees are recognized by this University. The maturity of the students and the standard of general education possessed by them make the School, it is believed, one of the strongest in the United States. The interest of the people of the State in the work which the school performs in educating the future leaders of our bench and bar is indicated by t he generosity of the endowments made by benefactors. The most recent is that made by Mrs. Clara Hellman Heller, who, during the past year, established the Emanuel S. Heller Chair of Law in honor of her husband. O K McMciRAY DEAN- OF THE SCHOOL or JUKISPKVDENCE EOALT HALL STEPS BLUEd GOLD H " AVING received his degree at the University of Maine, Elmer D. Merrill, present Dean of the College of Agriculture, attended George Washington University for a year. There he studied in the Department of Medicine. He was assistant in the natural sciences at the University of Maine for a year. After that, in 1902, he went to the Philip- pine Islands where he spent twenty-two years in botanical investigation. While there he was connected with the Bureau of Agriculture, and later he held a professorship at the Uni- versity of the Philippine Islands. During the last four years of his stay he was Director of the Bureau of Science in Manila, the institution in which all the scientific work of the Philip- pines is centralized. Dean Merrill is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and of the Deutsche Botanische Geselschaft. This latter organization is a botanical society of high rank, and but four or five American botanists have had the honor of being elected to it. Merrill has written numerous articles on botany among these is a book on the Flora of the Philip- pine Islands, and an Enumeration of Bornean Plants. He was also editor of the Philippine Journal of Science. As Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the University experiment station, which positions Merrill accepted in 1923 upon his return from the tropics, he is responsible for the administra- tion of the entire College of Agriculture. This consists of the department of Berkeley, the branch at Davis and the University Experiment Station at Riverside, besides the Agr iculture Extension service. One of the most interesting of the recent developments at the experimental station, according to the Dean, is the culmination of the investigation on the reclaiming of alkaline soil. Experiment in this line has been carried on for many years and it has now been demonstrated that certain types of alkaline soil may be reclaimed. " This fact will be found of great value to all agricultural interests, " says Dean Merrill, " and will probably result in the reclaiming of much land which is now useless. " ELMER D. MERRILL DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE UNIVERSITY BOTANICAL GARDENS 28 BLUEd GOLD FRANK PROBERT, Dean of the College of Mining is almost as well known to the general campus as to his own col- lege partly by virtue of the fact that he has been the principal speaker at the Freshman Rally since the death of Henry Morse Stephens. He has welcomed every freshman class for the last seven years. For the same length of time. Dean Probert has officiated over the transference of the guardianship of the Big C to the new Sophomore Class, a ceremony which takes place after the other exercises of Charter Day. Moreover, as Guardian of the Big C Society, the Dean as- sists in the initiation of all new members to that organization. In his own students, the Dean has taken an interest which has extended even beyond college days and problems, for most graduates of this school receive their first positions through his efforts. As a result of its fine work, the College of Mining has come to be recognized as outstanding so that the requests for its students is always in advance of the number which have graduated. There are at present one hundred fifty men enrolled here, with an ever increasing number doing graduate work. Of the types of work, mining and petroleum absorb eighty per cent of the enrollment. Practical work during the summer months is a requirement. Dean Probert received the degree of Associate of the Royal School of Mines in London in 1897. For twenty years he has been Dean of the College. During the years 1917-1919 Dean Probert was a member of the special commission on war minerals investigation for the United States Bureau of Mines, and later a member of the American mining mission to Europe for investigation of mineral industry and reparation in northern France. Among organizations to which Dean Probert belongs are the San Francisco Engineers, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Golden Bear, Society of Winged Helmet, and Phi Phi. H. PEOBEKT DEAN or THE COLLEGE or MINING MINING STUDENTS AT Wor 29 BLUEd GOLD Co ' J ou 1896, Charles Derleth, Jr., Dean of the College of Civil Engineering, has practised Civil Engineering with- out interruption parallel to his teaching duties. As Con- sulting Engineer to the Supervising Architect, Professor John Galen Howard, he assisted in the construction of a majority of the new buildings on the University Campus, including the Sather Tower. Dean Derleth is at present Chief Engineer of the Carquinez Highway Bridge and is Consulting Engineer for the Oakland Estuary Tunnel. He has contributed numerous articles on engineering subjects to technical journals and to engineering society transactions. Dean Derleth received his B. S. degree in 1894 from the College of the city of New York, and two years later took the degree of C. E. from Columbia University. From 1896 to 1901 he was instructor and lecturer in Civil Engineering at that university. In 1903 he came to California as Professor of Struc- tural Engineering, and since 1907 he has been Professor of Civil Engineering, as well as Dean of that College. Upper division work in the College of Engineering, roughly classified, includes courses in railroad and highway engineer- ing, hydraulics and geodetic surveying, with their related problems as well as those of framed and masonry structures and public health; sanitary science, including character and sanitation of the water supply, sanitation of buildings, and problems of sewage and municipal waste engineering. In connection with this latter group, the department cooperates with several others such as those of Medicine, Bacteriology, Animal Industry, and Hygiene. In attempting to foster an intelligent public opinion on this subject, the state officials are helped immensely by the assistance rendered by the instructors of this department. The college of Engineering offers a special summer class in railroad surveying to upper division students. The course begins the Monday preceding Commencement and lasts four weeks, the site of the camp being near Fairfax, Marin County. CHARLES DERLEFH, JR. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OP CIVIL ENGINEERING CIVIL ENGINEERING SUMMER CAMP 30 BLUE GOLD CLAREXCE L. CORY, Dean of the College of Mechanics, has been connected with that department since 1892, and has seen one purpose motivating its instruction and research for over thirty years that of the development of new and more efficient mechanical devices of all types. Individual experimental work has been encouraged consis- tently, with the result that much that is very new and valuable has been accomplished in the design and manufacture of me- chanical and electrical machines. There are at present about thirty or forty men doing graduate work, a great number of whom come from Utah. Nevada, and Arizona. The work in the undergraduate school is of three types, me- chanical, electrical, and marine engineering, and is concerned with power engines of all types, with devices for transporta- tion, with conversion of baser metals into the finished products and with the transmission of power and intelligence. One of the newest and most important lines of work, especially for Califomians, has to do with the perfection of devices for the transportation of oil. For the first two years, the preparation of the student for upper division work in mechanics is prac- tically the same as that of men in other colleges, especially of those enrolled in the colleges of mining and engineering. Science and mathematics are of greatest importance in the laying of a foundation for upper class work. Dean Corv is a graduate of Purdue University and received his B. S. degree there in 1889. From Purdue he went to Cornell where he was granted the degree of M. M. E. two years later. During the year 1891-1892 he was professor of electrical engineering at Highland Park College, Des Moines, Iowa. In 1892, he came to the University of California campus as assistant professor of electrical engineering. He became professor in 1901 and was appointed as Dean of the College in 1908; since that time he has been of inestimable value to the University. CLAKENCE L. COT DEAN or THE COLLEGE OF MECHANICS A MECHANICAL EN-GIVEEIN-G CLASS 31 BLUEd GOLD G I ILBERT N. LEWIS, Dean of the College of Chemistry, has been at this University since 1912. He graduated from Harvard University in 1876. Two years later he re- ceived his M. A. and in 1899 was granted a Ph. D. After re- maining at that university for a year as an instructor, he spent a year studying at the University of Leipzig and at the Uni- versity of Gottingen in Germany. Following a several year ' s professorship at the University of Harvard, he was put in charge of weights and measures in the Philippine Islands. Upon his return to this country he went to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology as assistant professor of Chemistry. Dr. Lewis came to the University of California in 1912, as- suming at that time the office of dean. In his recently published book, " The Anatomy of Science, " Dr. Lewis has brought out a rather startling new theory of light, according to which light travels not as waves but as small particles which he has called photons, and these pho- tons, when they are carrying energy from atom to atom, re- main as essential constituents of the atom so that the atom must be regarded as composed not only of nuclei and electrons, as hitherto supposed, but also of these new particles, the photons. Besides the intensive course of training in chemistry given to the students in the College of Chem- istry, chemical courses are prescribed in the Colleges of Agriculture and Engineering, and in several other special courses of curricula, such as that of the pre-medical. Much of the attention of the department is devoted to research in pure chemistry. One of the fields which has been particularly investigated in Gilman Hall has to do with the properties of substances and their behavior at very low temperatures. Recently, in addition to the liquid air plant, an ap- paratus for attaining the extremely low temperatures required to liquefy hydrogen has been perfected. This liquid is now being produced in quantities large enough to carry on certain extensive experiments. GILBERT N. LEWIS DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY THE CHEMICAL LABORATORY 32 BLUEOGOLD AOXG the faculty of the University, Paul Cadman, As- sociate Dean of Men, stands out as a friend of the stu- dent. He graduated from the University in 1915, and in 1923 he returned here as Assistant Professor of Economics, later becoming Associate Dean of Men. In speaking of his ideals of the University he says: " I see the University of Cali- fornia not as a place or as a collection of class rooms, labora- tories, and libraries, nor does it appear to me to be a faculty and a student body. It is rather an ensemble of traditions, ideas, and ideals ideals of learning first of all, ideals of fel- lowship, ideals of sportsmanship, ideals of worthy service, ideals of sound citizenship all these are precious but perhaps the traditions are the most precious. " Another of the Associate Deans is Bald%vin M. Woods, Associate Dean of the Universitv. Dean Woods received his B. S. degree from the University of Texas in 1908. His M. S. and Ph. D. he received at the University of California. He first joined the Universitv facultv in 1910, where he was a , ' ' BALDW iv M. ft OODS professor in the Mathematics Department. He later became L ' N-IVEESITT REP. IN EDUCATIONAL RELATIONS Assistant Professor of Theoretical Mechanics. In 1917 and 1918 he was President of the Academic Board of the United States School of Military Aeronautics. Since 1919 he has been Professor of Aero- dynamics. He became Assistant Dean of the University in 1923 and in 1926 was made Associate Dean. Mrs. Mary B. Davidson, who is Assistant Dean of Women also received her degree from the Uni- versity of California, and in 1912 she was appointed as Assistant Dean of Women. Miss Margaret Beattie is another Assistant Dean of Women. Her office is an entirely friendly one, being concerned chiefly with the interviewing and the advising of students who are delinquent on account of ill health. Besides being an officer of Public Health, Miss Beattie ' s duties are identified with the Student Advisory Svstem. CAUTOKNIA HALL 33 I Ji STUDENT ADMINISTRATION 35 BLUEOGOLD ROBERT E. MCCARTHY PRESIDENT OF THE A.S.U.C. [TUDENT Administration plays an important part in the life of California. Our campus may be likened to a city; we have our varied problems that arise and call for quick, judicious, efficient settling. There are ever re-occurring problems where set- tlement is established by precedent and there are new problems w hich present themselves for settlement before the Student Administration. This last year has been one where problems of student well-being have been many and varied; some have passed through stormy sessions, but all have been admirably settled by our student government. Now more than ever before have we proof that student self- government is a success at California. We Can point with pride to our achievements, and to our future plans. The student body played an important part in the November elections, securing financial aid for our University. Just as a city finds the need of some stable representative governing body which it fills with a council, so we govern our- selves with the help of an Executive Committee. This com- mittee is composed of the President of the Associated Students, the Chairman of the Welfare Council, a representative from the Athletic Council, the Women ' s Athletic Council, the Dramatics Council, the Publications Council, and the Forensics Council, the Junior representative at large, a representative of the Faculty, a representative of the Alumni, the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore class presidents, and the general manager of the Associated Students. Under this arrangement, the matters that come before the Executive Committee have been previously discussed and formed in their respective councils and are ready for final consideration and action by the Executive Committee as a whole. The work of the Com- mittee has been greatly expedited by the practice of turning subjects which come up for discussion, over to sub-committees of two or three members. A.S.U.C. MANAGERS 36 BLUE GOLD CALIFORNIA ' S success with student administration lies in the whole-hearted co-operation of the student body, the conscientious, hard-working officers, and the sage advice of the graduate managers. It must be remembered that a student ' s time is. limited and that he only holds office for a comparatively short period. Thus one of the basic and stabiliz- ing influences of our efficient student self-government is the group of permanent graduate managers. They, by virtue ot this permanency of office, are able to advise the new officers and help carry on the plans and projects of the preceding student administration. Outstanding among these graduate managers is a man who has done much for California. He has engineered many student undertakings and has placed our A. S. U. C. or- ganization on a sound financial basis. To this man, Luther Nichols, we are deeply grateful, and, although sorry to lose his services, wish him every success in his new position as assistant comptroller of the University. Luther Nichols ' successor as Graduate Manager, Bill Monahan, has proven, during his col- lege career, his capability to handle the job. He was Student Body President during the Berkeley fire and he handled the resulting student problems in a very com- mendable way. He has been considered as one of the best student body presidents whom we have ever had at California; and as a result of his services here he was selected president of the Pacific Coast Association of Student Body Presidents. It is a great thing to be able to say that student administration is adequately controlling the various political and social activities of ten thousand students, and we point with pride to our California Associated Student Government and the California spirit that it fosters and typifies. For in the last analysis it is this administration that is responsible for those things which we call student life; those things which we most heartily agree are the prime factors in that student life. Student government, then, is one of the strongest institutions of California. MIRIAM COLLJN " or THE A.S.L.C- EiEctmvE COMMITTEE OF THE A.S.U.C. 37 BLUE OGOLD THE Student Affairs Committee is one of the foremost factors in the support of the Honor System among the undergraduates at California. This committee is primarily the judiciary of the stu- dent body. It tries all cases of violation of the Honor Spirit, recommending to the Dean the action which it deems advisable in each case. Aside from its judicial functions it acts as a confidential council to the President of the University. All of the committee ' s decisions are rendered in the name of the President, and are backed by his office. The Men ' s Student Affairs Committee is composed of two Junior and five Senior members, ap- pointed by the president of the student body. The Junior members continue in office for two years in order to preserve continuity of the group. The Senior members of the committee are: John Rhodes, chairman, John F. Clymer, Robert Green, Robert McCarthy and William Warne. The Juniors are Frank Ribbel and Wilburn Talbot. As the Honor Spirit slowly grows and increases more and more its scope of student activities, the responsibilities of this committee are accordingly increased. It not only has jurisdiction over cases of dishonesty in examinations which are reported either by the students themselves or members of the faculty, but has to deal with all cases concerning the proper conduct of the men of the University. A variety of cases are tried each semester, dealing with cheating in examinations, infringement of the Honor Spirit, and improper conduct that would bring discredit to the University. It is the work of the Student Affairs Committee to foster and carry on our Honor System, and the duty resolves upon them to punish all violators of this spirit. We look to them for a firm guiding hand which will uphold and carry on our Honor System. They are the foundation of our California Honor Spirit, and it is upon their expedient and just action that the success of the system depends. Necessarily the nature of the work of the Men ' s Student Affairs Committee does not permit of much publicity, and they go about their work without the voiced support of the majority of the students. Nevertheless, they have continued to do their duties in an admirable manner, and during this last semester they have disposed of their cases in a commendable way. This committee is an in- valuable part of our Student Administration. It must be remembered, however, that this group can- not operate alone but must have the aid of the entire student body. With this cooperation of the students, together with the Men ' s Student Affairs Committee, the Honor System is bound to succeed. MEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE 38 BLUE C GOLD THE Women ' s Student Affairs Committee is very similar in organization and execution to the Men ' s Student Affairs Committee. This committee does precisely the same work for the women of the student body that the corresponding committee does for the men. It is endeavoring to foster and uphold the Honor Spirit among the women on our campus, and to see that all violators of this Honor Spirit are properly punished. The Women ' s Student Affairs Committee is the supreme judicial body of the women and it tries all cases rising under the honor system and all cases of misconduct among the women students. This committee also serves as a means of closer contact between the women of the University and the members of the Faculty and University Administration. The Women ' s Student Affairs Committee is composed of eight members. The vice-president of the student body is chairman ex-officio of the committee and appoints the remaining members of the body at the beginning of each year. There are three Senior members and two Junior members appointed each year the two Juniors appointed the preceding year continuing in office for two years; thus there are always two members of a former committee that can carry on the work. The members of this year ' s committee are: Seniors, Miriam Collins, Ruth Clouse, Barbara Haines, Frances Cooke, Janie Harris and Margaret Armstrong; Juniors, Helen Shuey, Winifred Brown. Traditions, customs and laws fast fall into unobservance and disregard unless constantly kept in the foreground and ri gidly enforced. The Women ' s Student Affairs Committee has done and is doing much to keep the Honor Spirit always before the women of the University, and by firm but reasonable action in all cases of violation of the honor system, or of misconduct on the campus, they have constantly risen in the esteem of the undergraduates and have taken the place to which they are entitled as the judicial body of the women. During the past semester the greater majority of cases tried have been on charges of cheating in examinations, the majority of these cases being reported by the women themselves rather than by members of the Faculty. In even case the facts have been examined and weighed to their fullest extent and decisions have been rendered only after the most careful and just consideration on the part of the committee. As long as our traditions at California are upheld by such conscientious and efficient bodies as has been our fortune to have sit in this capacity of judge over our undergraduate students, we have no cause to fear for the failure of our splendid system. WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE 39 BLUE OGOLD IN ALL society there must be some organ that is to lead in the direction of the activities of that society. On the University of California campus this position is filled by the Welfare Council, an organized body of student representatives who take it upon themselves to promote well-being among the members of our student group. We can depend upon a group of students to function properly only after they have been given good, sound leadership and have had high ideals placed before them which they must strive to attain. It is the duty of the Welfare Council to endeavor at all times to promote the general welfare of the students of the University. It is primarily a discussion group where vital questions of campus life are brought up. After a thorough discussion and consideration of the measures, recommendations are made to the Executive Committee, and the recommendations of the Council are generally acted upon by that body. Although all subjects dealing with student life are considered by the Council, par- ticular emphasis is given to the Honor Spirit, and this famous California tradition owes its perpetua- tion largely to the support and the work of the Welfare Council. The Honor Spirit is truly one of the greatest of California traditions, and due recognition should be given to every agency that aids in making it successful. The Welfare Council is the division of student government that is in closest touch with campus affairs. It is through this fact that the Council has gained such prestige among the students and is con- sidered one of the most important organs in student administration at the University of California, at Berkeley. Each class has two representatives, and the Junior and Senior classes each have a represen- tative at large. In addition to this, all the class presidents, president of the Associated Students, and chairmen of important committees are included in the personnel of the Council as ex-officio members. The chairman of the Council is the Senior representative at large of the Executive Committee, and a member of the Student Affairs Committee. By co-operative representation we have a guarantee of true co-ordination among all colleges, student groups, and administrative bodies, and of harmony in the student society of the campus. Much of the success of the Council for the past year must be attributed to the chairman, John W. Rhodes, ' 27. Through his devoted attention the Council has been made to function smoothly, and his personality has been outstanding in all the decisions of the Welfare Council and the Executive Com- mittee. The student members of the Council have given admirable support to the chairman, thus helping to achieve the ultimate goal of all committees, success in their respective fields. STUDENT WELFARE COUNCIL BLUEOGOLD Ix ADDITION to those bodies previously mentioned, there are several other committees that have vital parts in the successful functioning and co-ordination of our student self-government. Ex- amples of the duties of these special committees are found in the handling of elections, the recep- tion and transportation of teams, and the maintenance of contact between the University and the high schools of the state. These duties are efficiently executed by the following committees, which are not perhaps as well known as they deserve to be. The Reception Committee was first established as a subsidiary group to the Rally Committee. It consisted of the Sophomore members of the Rally Committee with a Junior as chairman. Since this arrangement was not altogether satisfactory, and it was felt that better results would be obtained if the two committees were separated, this year the Reception Committee was appointed as an individual and distinct group. It is now composed of Sophomores, headed by a Senior chairman, and two Junior assistant chairmen. These three upper classmen are ex-officio members of the Rally Committee, and as such are capable of providing for the harmonious co-operation of the two committees. This year the Reception Committee was headed by Joseph G. Moore, ' 27, ably assisted by James A. Wycoff, ' 28, and James Tyson, Jr., ' 28. The name " Reception Committee " clearly implies the duties of this body. It sees that California hospitality is extended to the members of visiting athletic teams. This committee also provides for the transportation of our own California teams. The work of the Reception Committee, during the first year of its operation, has been very successful. The chairman and members of the committee have succeeded in making " California hospitality " an expression full of a meaning which will always bring a glow of response from the visiting teams who have experienced it. Two other committees that are a part of our student organization are the Store Board and the Mem- bership Committee. The function of the Store Board is to maintain connections between the students and the A. S. U. C. store. All complaints, suggestions, etc., concerning the store are handled through this committee. Gerald H. Kamprath, ' 27, was chairman of the Board this semester. The work of the Membership Committee is the securing of members for the A. S. U. C. The entire faculty and student body are eligible for membership and the committee strives to obtain as high a total percentage of members as possible. Theodore Mitchell, ' 27, acted as chairman during the past year. THE RECEPTION COMMITTEE 41 BLUE OGOLD A. S. U. C. ELECTION COMMITTEE THE Election Committee is in full charge of all the A. S. U. C. elections, and endeavors at all times to have the largest possible number of voters turn out. It has tried to perfect a smoothly work- ing organization. In order to make voting as swift as possible, the precinct system was adopted in 1925 and has been in use ever since. The Election Committee, under Edgar Hussey, ' 27, is to be con- gratulated for its excellent work in helping the student body take a more active interest in elections. THE Deputations Bureau, under D. J. Peninger, chairman, and Marion Edwards, vice-chairman, has had a very successful year. The function of this Bureau is to furnish information regarding University life to the high schools of the state. This has been done by sending out speakers and news letters giving information on such subjects as courses, the Honor Spirit, scholarship and student activities. The annual essay contest, conducted by the Bureau in the high schools, created much interest this year. DEPUTATIONS BUREAU 42 BLUE d GOLD SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE THERE are two other committees, which, although not parts of the A. S. U. C. organization, are nevertheless important parts of student administration. These are the Sophomore Vigilance and Senior Peace Committees. It is the duty of the Sophomore Vigilance Committee to see that Freshmen are properly introduced to California traditions, and that these traditions are respected. They are in charge of hazing, and admin- isters the necessary disciplinary action. Paul Clymer, ' 29, served as chairman of this year ' s committee. THE Senior Peace Committee is the student police force on the campus during the hazing period. They see that order is preserved between the two lower classes and wield a guiding hand at the first class meeting. Theodore B. Mitchell, ' 27, was chairman of this year ' s committee and was well sup- ported by California ' s Senior athletes. SOPHOMORE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE 43 BRANCHES 43 BLUE d GOLD ERNEST C. MOORE DIRECTOR URING the past year the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles has increased her prestige, not only among the Colleges of Southern California, but among those of the entire west. Recognition has come to ' the University of California at Los Angeles both for her excellent academic record and for the work accomplished by the students in extra-curricula activities. The campaign for the passage of state and uni- versity bonds at the November elections brought the fact forcibly before the people of California that the southern branch of the State University had grown into one of its greater educational centers. Recognition of the phenomenal growth of the southern branch has been shown by the Board of Regents in changing the title of the southern university from Southern Branch to the more fitting name of the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles. Ernest Carol Moore, able director of U. C. L. A. is justly proud of the record of the university. He says, " The Uni- versity of California, at Los Angeles, is eight years old. It has 5934 of the best students in colleges anywhere and a most capable and devoted faculty. Little by little it is building up a great foundation of learning. It came into possession of a new site of 348 acres last year, was given the Senator William Andrews Clark Memorial Library by William Andrews Clark, Jr., and is setting about building the new buildings of a university. Not a bad record for one year! " With work actually begun on the buildings which will form a small part of the group which will eventually be built on the Westwood campus, a feeling has grown among the students that all ac- tivities should be carried on with the aim of making them greater by the time the move is made to Westwood. If the work on the buildings is carried on in accordance with present plans, the move to the new campus may be made in February, 1928. NEW SITE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT Los ANGELES 46 BLUE OGOLD THE change of the totem from Grizzly to Bruin seems to have brought good luck. The football team of the year 1926 was by far the greatest ever developed at U.C.L. A. While much of the success is due to the team as a whole the greater part of the credit must go to William H. Spaulding, coach for the second year at the University of California at Los Angeles. The first intersectional game ever played by the Bruins took place with Iowa State College in the Los Angeles Coliseum on November 27. University of California at Los Angeles has shown a marked improvement in all campus activities. Publications have been made greatly superior to those of former years. The Daily Bruin has been made of greater value to the student body as a whole by printing both campus news and world news. The Southern Campus, year book of U. C. L. A. was ranked as one of the eight best year books put out by any col- lege with an enrollment of 1600 or more in the United States. Dramatics at the University of California at Los Angeles have, by their excellence, interested the critics of Southern California for years. Especially is this true in regard to the annual Greek Drama, which is considered the greatest artistic event on the campus during the year. A new tradition is being established by the Shakespeare Club, which plans to present annually one of the great Shakespearean dramas. Musical activities have gained for U. C. L. A. an enviable reputation among the music lovers of Southern California. During the year the greatest accomplishment along musical lines was the sing- ing of Beethoven ' s Fifth Symphony by the University Choral Club. The year has also been marked by the increase in the number of national honor societies which have come on the campus. By the addition of these groups practically every form of university ac- tivity has an honor group with national ranking. NED MARR STUDENT PRESIDENT SOUTHERN CAMPUS 47 BLUE OGOLD t T; Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis, for- merly known variously as the University Farm, Davis Farm and even as the State Farm, has taken a firm hold on the more appropriate California Aggies cognomen. In changing to the name adopted in 1923, the students in agri- culture have won much renown throughout the State as the California Aggies. Through competition with athletic teams outside the State they are well known and have become popular in Nevada, Utah and Montana. Through livestock and dairy products, judging in competition with teams from all other of the foremost agricultural colleges in the United States, the California Aggies are taking a firm hold in Oregon and states as far removed as Minnesota, Illinois and Michigan. Being so closely related to the University of California of which they are a branch, the California Aggies have secured much renown for their Alma Mater. They have made favor- able and lasting impressions in the minds of the distant populace with whom they have come in contact. Probably no other factor has meant more to the success of the California Aggies than the program being carried on by the Regents of the University of California to make the College of Agriculture more complete and permanent than any other such institution in the West. The latest evidence of the faith in the future of the College is the erection on the Aggie Campus this year of the new Agri- cultural Engineering Building. It is a modern structure representing an expenditure of more than $125,000. Under the new Agricultural Engineering curriculum, worked out by the College of Me- chanics, a student majoring in this line of endeavor will have, upon graduating, a more complete education in Agricultural Engineering than is offered at any other university. The program for the student ' s four year course in this subject calls for a portion of the time being spent in the College of Mechanics at the University and the remaining time in work under the supervision of the capable staff of agricultural engineers at Davis. W. L. HOWARD DIRECTOR CAMPUS BUILDING AT DAVIS 48 BLUE d GOLD THE California Aggies are probably best known for their athletic and judging teams. Through the athletic coaching of Mr. V. L. Driver and the judging coaches, who are members of the Animal Husbandry, Dairy Industry, Pomology and Poultry Husbandry divisions, the students of the College of Agriculture at Davis are yearly widening their range of activity. Probably the greatest step forward made by the Aggies athletically was in joining the Far Western Conference, com- posed of the smaller colleges of central and northern Cali- fornia. Although the California Aggies have not turned out the best teams in the conference in the two years it has been in existence they have not failed to turn in a creditable record at the close of a season. The finest record turned in by a California Aggie judging team during the past year was the winning of first honors in livestock judging competition with five other agricultural college teams of the Pacific Coast at the Portland Interna- tional Exposition held last October. Besides taking the sweepstakes laurels, the California Aggie team of six men returned to California with the first, second, and fifth high men of the contest. Other judging teams sent out by the California Aggies last fall and which returned with honors, were the dairy cattle and dairy products teams. They went to the International Dairy Exposition held at Detroit, Michigan, and competed with teams from thirty agricultural colleges of other states. The orchard judging and poultry judging teams competing with similar groups within the state during the spring semester annexed further prizes. Agriculture takes in such a vast number of lines of endeavor that it is difficult for a student to become thoroughly acquainted with each division. This problem is partially solved by the clubs devoted to each of the major groups of agriculture. In club meetings, students, interested in all de- partments of the industry but finding it necessary to specialize in one division, may come in personal contact with all lines. H AHOLD V. BECKMAX STUDENT PRESIDENT SHEEP Ox THE FAKM 49 HASTINGS LAW COLLEGE W. M. SIMMONS DEAN OF HASTINGS LAW COLLEGE M. C. SCHIECK STUDENT PRESIDENT DURING the year 1928, Hastings College of Law will celebrate its golden anniversary. Hastings College was established by an act of the California Legislature in 1878. At the time that it was founded, itwas theonly lawcollegeinCalifornia. The college was endowed by the Honor- able Serrano Clinton Hastings, the first Chief Justice of California. He was a native of New York but came to California in 1849 during the Gold Rush. He was appointed Chief Justice in 1849 and in 1851 he was elected Attorney General. He gave a large part of his fortune to endow the college. Alumni of Hastings College have always occupied prominent places on the bench and have been leaders at the bar throughout California. The present Supreme Court of California has among its seven members, three graduates of Hastings College. HASTINGS COLLEGE, SAN FRANCISCO 50 BLUEd GOLD u. c. MEDICAL COLLEGE L. S. SCHMIDT DEAN OF THE MEDICAL COLLEGE C. H. GRAZES STUDENT PRESIDENT THE Medical School, organized as the Toland Medical College, in 1862, became affiliated with the University of California in 1873, and an integral part of the University in 1902. With the destruction of the Out-Patient department in 1906, it became necessary to move the work of the first year and a half to Berkeley. 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. For many years it has been the desire of students and faculty to have a more intimate association of the fundamental branches of Medicine with the clinical side. In March, 1921, the Regents reaffirmed their decision to consolidate all departments in San Francisco. The University of California Medical School holds an enviable reputation among the medical schools of the country. IllltlllTi UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, SAN FRANCISCO 51 rr BLUE GOLD u. c. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY H. C. BlDDLE DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY M. KUHLMAN STUDENT PRESIDENT THE College of Pharmacy, affiliated with the University of California, is entering its fifty-fifth year. During its existence it has proved to be a highly successful branch of the University, and each year attains a higher level of excellency. Our faculty is one of the very best, having such prominent men as Dr. Simmons, former Dean Green, and Bruce Phillip, who devote part of their time to affairs of municipal and national importance, as well as carry on their scientific research. Athletics has its place here as well as on the University Campus at Berkeley. Basketball and tennis are the leading sports and competition, both interclass and outside, has been a means of increasing enthusiasm. Spirited rallies are also held with Borda as yell leader. A rally was held for the Big Game in conjunction with the Dentistry Department which proved a success. STUDENTS OF THE PHARMACY COLLEGE 52 BLUE C GOLD u. c. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY G. S. MlLLBERRT DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY ARTHUR JENSEN STUDENT PRESIDENT THE campus of the University of California College of Dentistry is situated on the heights of San Francisco, together with the Colleges of Pharmacy and Medicine. Although separated some distance from the Berkeley campus this College has a social calendar resembling that of the University. Labor Day this year was an event of the spring semester, and was devoted to cleaning the campus. The competition was celebrated by a luncheon in the student cafeteria. The afternoon was devoted to the traditional brawl, in which the Freshmen were the best men. The social events this year were opened with the Freshmen mixer, held at the Whitcomb Hotel on September 7. 1926. The Senior formal was given at the Palace Hotel in November, and wa s a very successful affair. The Juniors held a dinner dance on February 11, 1927. The Dental basketball team had a fair year, and acquitted themselves creditably. THE AFFILIATED COLLEGES 53 ALUMNI 55 BLUEd GOLD : j ' -. V - 7 I.IMM under the name of Calif- ' ? - -t 3 ornia Alumni Association, have perfected an organization of graduate and former students exceeding in numbers any other organization of its kind in the world, the membership roll exceeding 17,000. In addition to publishing theCalifornia Monthly, which has won national recognition as one of the outstanding magazines of American Universities and Colleges, the Association operates the Alumni Bureau of Occupations which every year places more than 4,000 alumni and students in employ- ment with an aggregate wage of $1,250,000. Annual membership of three dollars entitles the Alumnus to a magazine each month, and a preference for applications for seats for the Big Game. It also helps the Association make more effective the work of the Bureau of Occupations. The Association is now engaged through its Alumni Board of Visitors in a statewide survey of the educational problems of the State of California. It hopes that it will not only have a profound in- fluence on the life of the University, but that it will also be of great help to education generally. The Association has just completed one of the greatest triumphs of its history in the magnificent way in which its members rose to the service of the University in the matter of the passage of Amend- ment 10, which brings a large appropriation to the University. JULIUS WAGENHEIM PRESIDENT OF THE ALUMNI ALUMNI VIEWING 1926 GRADUATION 56 BLUEd GOLD JULIUS WAGENHEIM, of the class of 1887, pres- ident of the California Alumni Association, has long been known as the outstanding friend of the University in San Diego. As a past member of the Alumni Council he has full knowledge of the aims and purposes of the Alumni Association. As president he is a member of the Board of Regents. Alumni Association Officers President _ J. Wagenheim, ' 87 First Yice-President E. J. Brown, ' 98 Second Vice-President F. D. Stringham, ' 95 Treasurer R. G. Sproul, ' 13 Assistant Treasurer. . R. M. Underbill, ' 15 Executive Manager R. Sibley, ' 03 Southern Representative F. M. Jordan, ' 25 Alumni Member of Board of Regents Julius Wagenheim, ' 87 Alumni Member A. S. U. C. Executive Committee Chaffee E. Hall, 10 Councilors whose terms expire 1927 are: E. L. Oliver, ' 00, Dr. Dewey R. Powell, ' 12, Robert R. Lockhart, ' 17, Mrs. George L. Andrews, ' 19, Summer Mering, ' 20; while those expiring in 1928 are: C. V. Merrill, ' 91, Milton Esberg, ' 98, Mrs. Alexander Morrison, ' 98, Franklin P. Nutting, ' 98, Paul Cadman, ' 15, and Thclma Gibson, ' 25- The third annual homecoming of California ' s 40,000 sons and daughters took place on the Berkeley campus for three days prior to the Big Game, from Nov. 17th to 20th. ROBEBT SIBLEY EXECUTIVE MANAGER OF ALUMNI CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF 57 5EMOR MEX ' S HALL THE CLASSES 59 SENIORS 61 BLUEd GOLD HARRISON J. KOLB PRESIDENT ELIZABETH EADER VICE PRESIDENT ROY F.NISWANDER SECRETARY-TREASURER 62 Lf. BLUE e GOLD WILLIAM C. KNOLL YELL LEADER LANE FECHTER MRNS REPRESENTATIVE HELEN MORQAN WOMENS REPRESENTATIVE 63 BLUE e GOLD IENIOR WEEK is already a memory, a fragrant, vibrant memory to be stored away in old lace and lavender in the minds of the grad- uates of the class of 1927. A memory that is treasured above all others, revived at the suggestion of a word or a former classmate, and presently tucked away again, more perfect and endearing for its brief re-awakening. And as the memory of Senior Week flickers for a moment, through the minds of the graduates, familiar images pass and repass re- calling pleasant days, amusing hours and the laughing sil- houettes of fellow comrades. Banquet tables, that stretch as straight as railway tracks down the spacious rooms, banked with women, fair as flowers, at the women ' s banquet, lined with men, dark-clad, at the men ' s. A murmur of voices and light laughter as the many candles flare up, revealing the culmination of campus romances, applause and a cheer as the women ' s telegram of greeting arrives at the men ' s table. A flurry of black coats and pastel cloaks, opening of noiseless doors, and Senior Week has commenced. " Jack-in-the-Beanstalk " left the sheltered hiding of his home to enthrall the Extravaganza audi- ences with his experiences at college. " High Hat " he became, and as the kick, kick, kick of the novice choruses beat their steady rhythm upon the stony floor, Jack learned his lesson from a co-ed, a dainty, saucy edition of the fairyland " Cinderella. " " Goldilocks " came forward to charm the seniors with her dazzling curls and " Hansel " and " Gretel " retold their tale of ginger-bread houses. Sunday afternoon in the Greek Theatre, warm, quiet, with the wavering shadows falling across the oval of the diazoma. Black caps and gowns hiding the slim figures of the seniors as they earnestly listen to the sermon of the Baccalaureate speaker, serious thoughts of the future, wisely chosen words of advice. The shadows deepening as the red round sun disappears, leaving in its wake only the soft tones of a low-pitched orchestra. BERT GRIFFIN GENERAL CHAIRMAN SENIOR BALL CHAIRMAN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN SENIOR BALL 64 BLUE d GOLD EG lines of slow-moving figures treading the cherished walks of the campus, seeing for the first time the real beauty and significance of Bacon Hall, LeConteOak, symbol of perfect manhood, the Campanile, sage sedate, sky- high, looking down from its graceful length at Faculty Glade, with its cool recesses, and strummingly gay stream. Out of the haze of the midday sun come the voices of class- mates, echoing with strange sonoritv, hummingly out of the shadows; pitched high and piercing in the brilliant sunlight. White, ribbon-trimmed parasols bobbing up and down above white-sheathed figures; men, boyishly young in white trousers and blue jackets. To the Senior Ball, set in all the luxury and splendor of the Orient. The spicy, sensuous atmosphere, reflected in the filmy, shawl-covered dresses of the women, reflected in the suave, courteous attitude of their escorts, reflected in the van-colored lights, swaying, swirling, dipping, turning, ever-moving to the accompaniment of silvery-toned music. Clashing cymbals announcing the end joyous, half- E W I H.PETESON-,SEK,OR WEE C H .IMAN- restraincd singing on the ferry boats carrying the seniors homeward and onward The Straw Shuffle is on! Shuffle-shuffle shuffle-shuffle the crispy, munching crunch of the straw on the battered floor of Harmon gymnasium. Bang, bang, bang, noisy music this time, exciting pulses and quickening little feet and big feet. Wheee!! as the lady comes down the long slide into the bouncing pile of straw. A little longer, much gay laughter, and the Straw Shuffle is over. Commencement the climax of Senior Week, the epitome of four years of youth and college. Speeches bellowing fo rth into the great void of the Stadium. Rain clouds threatening and the sun blinking in and out. Songs, drills, prayers, and then, one quick moment upon the stage, a diploma in the hand. Senior Week days are gay memories, gathering all the joy of college into one perfect image one glorious realization of four years of dreams, play, joy, sorrow and work. CHAIRMEN ' SEXIO WEEK COMMITTEES 65 BLUE d GOLD BURTON W. ADAMS Berkeley Medicine Lambda Chi Alpha Nu Sigma Nu; Intcrfratcrniry Executive Board. EDWARD P. ADAMS Chemistry Welfare Council. Berkeley Alpha Cf ' t M ma DOROTHEA V. ADAMSON Oakland Letters and Science Theta Upsilon Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Daily California (1), (2),(3); Woman ' sEditorjPublicationsCouncil; Women ' s Executive Committee; Advertising Chairman, Parthenia. RUBY V. AHLPORT Litters and Sdenct Women ' s Masonic Club MILDRED L. ALEXANDER Letters and Scienct Women ' s Economics Honor Society. Los Angeles Lincoln MARTHA E. ALLEN Oakland Lttttrs and Scienct Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; Fencing; Canoeing; Swimming; Student Volunteer. BERTHA ALTMANN Litters and Science. San Francisco FRANK ADELSTEIN Commerce. San Francisco EDWIN A. AIVAZIAN Parlter Commerce A. S. U. C. Band (1), (2), (3), (4); R. O. T. C. Band (1 ), (2); Lieutenant R. O. T. C; Wrestling (I), (2), (3); Senior Manager of Wrestling Team (4;; Erivan Club; Officers Club " (3). (4). SAMUEL T. ALEXANDER Hollywood Letters at a Science Abracadabra Little Theatre (2), (3); Football (3), (4); Campus Chest Committee; Junior Farce Committee; Home Coming Stunt Committee (2); Senior Assessment Sales Com- mittee (3); Srnior Informal Decorations Committee (4); Newman Club. ALFREDJ. ALSTROM Turlock Chemistry Transferred from Modesto Junior College. HELEN A. AMPHLETT San Mateo Letters and Science Kappa Delta ERIC ANDERSON Dentistry Alamcda FRANCIS WILLIAM ANDERSON Kingsburp Tan Alpha Tau Mining Bachflordo Beta fau; Theta Tau; California Engineer (1), (2), (3); Manager (4). WILELLA ANDERSON Woodland Letters and Science Al Khalail Transfer from College of Pacific. SIMON DAVID ANIXTER San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Nu 130-pound Basketball (3); Frosh Track. JEAN ANDRE Oakland Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (3); Srnior Editor (4); Senior and Junior Section Editor, Blue and Gold; Women ' s Director, Bond Issue Drive. GLADYCE GEORGE ARATA San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Maskand Dagger; Pi Sigma Alpha; Little Theatre (2), (3), (4); University Players. 66 BLUE GOLD R. ARGUEDAS HELEN L ARMSTRONG Leflrrj ml Srirmct. Guatcnulj, Mexico Marvsvilic Berkeley CHARLES L. ARNOLD homore PicMjem (2); Chairman Finance Committee. homore Labor DIT. A S. L C. Membership Coro- tee 1.2, 5; Election Committee (2). (4). MORRIS ASIMOW Los Angeles Mxtaaci American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Radio Club. DOROTHY M ARMSTRONG Lttrert Miit Sctrmt. Marvsvill; MARGARET ARMSTRONG El Pasn Lm, W Soar Stfm, Ksff, Mortar Board. Prytancan; Senior Women ' s Welfare Rep- resentative to A. S. V- C. Executive Commit!:: Chairman Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Assistant Chairman Smior Advisorr (3); Junior Editor D. C,l,!nu (3 D h Cljnkm CO. (2); Women ' " s Student .Affairs; Senior Women ' s Class Executive Com- mittee; Publicity Chairman Prvranean Fere (3); Y W C. A Cabinet and Council (l), (2), C3); Junior Farct Cast (3), Class Committees (1), (I), (3). LEONARD W. ASCHER Lmtri j Sdaci. San Rafael ELEANOR C ATKINSON San Jose Ltntrt ,,i rrmrr Gsmm fU Bat Women ' s Group Svsrem; Captain of Senior Adv Transferred from Mills College. dvisors L B ATKINSON Demfurn Psi Omega; Epsikn Alpha. Ukiah HELEN H. AUSTIN Berkeler Lfttrrj mj Sctemcr Y. W. C. A. Personal Commirtee (1). 2); Y. W. C A. Cabinet; Pnrtanean Fete; Election Committee (3); S:nior Advisor; Senior Tea Commirtee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. EARL N BACHAND L fterj smi Sctemce Economics Honorary Society; Anus; Omkron Delta Berkeley FRANK BACIGALCPI EDWARD R. BEACH MOHAMED BAHGAT Berkrle. HERMAN E. BALLARD Fresno lattri ni Scion Cla fi Sifm National Chairman Phi Lambda L ' psilon; President Phi Lambda Upsilon W. San Fraocisco 145 Basketball Team (4); Circle C Socierv; Pan Xenia; Srcretary-Treasurer Pan Xrnia. Riverside FANNY E. BAGGLEY n (ionmalistic;; Wr OU.lm.rn J C2); Tennis 1 ; Advertising Committee Parthenia (2). (3); Y. W. C. A (2); University News Bureau (3). Ci ' a ' nU E - f.n r (3); Group System Organizer (2). (3). C4); Assist- ant Section Editor. Blm mj GM (3): Women ' s Student Council (2). (3). (4); Student Advisor. BERTON J. BALLARD Lmiri PHOEBE BANNISTER San Francisco Later mj Sonet Phi Beta Kappa; Prytancan; Alpha Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Dah Ctliliw (1). .2 ' ), D.pntatioos Bureau 05. (3), (4); Debating Council (4); Parliament De- bating Society; Women ' s Council; Smior Women ' s Lun- i Commirtee; A. S. IT. C. Bond Committee- Par- a (1). (21; Sailor Advisor (3). (4); Esperam Society; Prytancan Fete Committee; Amendment Ten Committee. 67 BLUE d GOLD WILLIAM BARBER Live Oak letters and Scitnct Y. M. C. A. Council (2), (3); Inrcrchurch Committee (2), (4); President Sr. John ' s Club of University of Cali- fornia (3), (4); Cenruriata Debate Society (2), (3). PAULINE LURA BARDEN Letters and Science GRACE BARNES Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. MARETTA M. BARNHART Letters and Science Guinda Turlock LAMA L. BATES Modesto L ttttrs and Science Woman ' s Hospitality Committee (3), 00; Transfer from Modesto. Junior College. WILLIAM J. BEARD Davis Agriculture West Dormitory Club; Editor of the Rfdtt (3); Alpha Zeta Honorary Fraternity; Dairy Prod nets Judging Team; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; President Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Golden Hoof Club. MORTON C. BEEBE Oakland Commerce Thtta Delta Chi Pi Delta Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Iota Sigma; Silver Tower; Associate Editor, Daily Californian (4); Daily Californian (1), (2), (3), (4); Senior Peace Committee, A. S. U. C. Membership Committee (3), (4); Election Committee (3); Junior Class Executive Committee; Publicity Chairman, Junior Day; Arrangements Chair- man, Sophomore Hop Committee; Dance Chairman, Sophomor: Labor Day; Decorations Chairman, Frcshie Glee; Deputations Bureau (2); Sophomore Cap Com- mittee Chairman; Reception Committee Chairman; Freshman Informal; Assistant Manager of 1927 Extrava- ganza. ERIC C. BELLQUIST Ripon Lttttrs and Science Lambda Chi Alpha Delta Phi Epsilon; Transfer from Modesto Junior Col- lege; Varsity Track (3), (4); International Relations Club; Cross Country Varsity Track (3), (4). Bakersficld RAY LOUIS BARNETT Civil Engineering El Mode no AUGUSTUS HUGH BATCHELDER Sausalito Chemistry Alpha Chi Sterna Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi. JOHN ' J. BAUER Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. HAROLD BECKER Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. NEIL F. BEESON Mechanics A. S. U. C. Band (2), (3). Sacramento Alpha Tau Qmt a Oakland Berke A. F. BELTRAMO Dentistry San Francisco HAROLD STUART BENAS Mechanics American Society Mechanical Engineers San Francisco J. B. BENEDICTSON SanTrancisco Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha; Petroleocrats. YOMEO BEPP San Francisco Commerce Japanese Students ' Cluh 130-pound Basketball; Circle " C " Society. WILLIAM ELWOOD BERELSON Berkeley Commerce Zeta Beta Tau Daily Calijornian (2), (3); Homecoming Publicity (2); Derby Day Publicity (3); Bond Drive (4); Pajamarino Stunt Committee (2), (3); Commerce Card Sales (4); 145-pound Basketball Team (4); Senior Week Committee (4); Circle " C " Society. 68 BLUE GOLD W H BEKGEK Sao Frandra BESSIE BFJtGMAX MATT1E E. BEMYMAX lMn ifo Brrlelrv MAG RETBEVIS LefTfj jrml MT Ta. Pa Efsjion; W. A. A.. Senior Adisor. -- . CHAiiES F. BIELEK 1 4. - -. Davit Z,:- A. IGGEJISTAFF Berkeley VrCTO GEOtGE BIXSACCA QrcJc " C " Soocrr; GvmnMK Muuccr; Glee " : : - -. T. - . : i Acre Cl). California - fpct Track Squad 3 . Manacrria! Scaff Oir W rrij.. C3); General Chaimun Col- ;FritSo- CARTE KKH.MtO BISHOP, JR. VM N ' DTs CL, A J. BISHOP s Coci] (1); Ejipacxn ' Etav V 2): Scnxjr Ad- J. (3.); Gp Sno Opcuo CD; P liifcai ; Women ' Cooocil; Wotncn ' s Eieomrt rnaimi C); Chiirmao Y W. C A.; Drirt CD; Pi-utJ Fett Cl)i A. S L " C. Iccepooc nrc C3), CkjinBaa WOHKH ' S Commuux, En- rs ' DT; Aiajmat Cfcftima GnMp Srstctt C- s rWo o ' tTgrnaaiiiu (4); Pirtham OOKOTHT ISABEL BUCK jnrt Snu Rou Alfl X. Dri. -P. .-.:- TJoa OvMaioee C3 Y. W C : REJIX1CE BLACKSTOCX L H rt J Sn A taDcka W BLASDAL DOkOTHV M BLACK ' .. fj CM 0-rr f CO; Ucde Theitrr : T. W. C A. Council CD, C3); Dcpotinoo- : . - - Prtiema Comn..rtrcs Cl). Cl). (1). PrrtuKan Go- 1 . : 1 - 1 " ' . - - . 1 . Scf boiBOrr Hof -Vrrao|eeBCO; Janior ProfBDcc- txHBBBinor; CBJITBUC of Sauor Woneo ' s Tea x; Km i CM Srrrion Edirar. Oakland Orde " C " Soderr; 13Ofo nd Ba lrrhill. Indui OLETA BLASISGAME -.-. : Smwr Adroor (I); Wo BERTT AM F. BLQL tor Va Sao Marco GEXXADY X. BUXOFF c Players O rJ-sGlixaafc : Tnmfcre i 6n Sal Matco Jaokr GolVge. 69 BLUEe GOLD MARION F. BLOCK Lttttrs and Science Alpha Epsilon Pi , Daily Californian (1); University News Bureau (2); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Parthcnia Committee (2), (3); Women ' s Loan Fund Committee (2), (3); Amendment Ten Committee. Berkeley ROBERT N. BLUM San Francisco LUCILLE M. BOESTER Letters and Science Los Angeles KATHERINE F. BOOTHBY Lttttrs and Science Transferred Perdu University. Hollywood Kappa Alpha Theta MYRTLE M. BORGESON San Francisco Lttttrs and Science Daily Californian (3); Publicity Staff Little Theater (3); Property Staff Little Theater; Publicity Director Little Theatre (4); Prytanean Construction Committee (3); Secretary Ltttle Theater Forum (4); Dramatics Council (4,); Senior Women ' s Entertainment Committee (4); Senior Class Ring Committee (4). RUTH A. BORUN Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Crop and Saddle; Transferred University Wisconsin. SERENA S. BOWEN Richmond Letters and Science Swimming; Hockey; Basketball; Women ' s Athletic As- sociation. ARTHUR W. BOWRON Berkeley Letters and Science Abracadabra Bcra Tau; Phi Lambda Epsilon; Dsily Californian (1), U), (3), (4), Manager Literary Review; and Wnkh Cali- fornia (4). HELEN E. BRADDOCK Letters and Science Sacramento PAUL A. BRANCATA Dentistry San Jose Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau California Pictortal Managerial Staff (l); BUe and Cold Editorial Staff (2); Literary Review Editorial Board (4); Cast " Tragedy of Nan " ; Little Theater (_4); House Com- mittee; Senior Extravaganza. WILBERT H. BONNEY Letters and Science Transferred U. S. C. Anaheim ELIZABETH K. BORCHERT San Miguel Letters and Science University of California Luther Club; Education Club. ROSEJ. BORSON Berkeley Phi Chi Thcta; Daily Californian (l); Commercia (1), (3), (4); Women ' s Editor Commercia (4); Commerce Card Sales (3), (4); Mentor (4); Commerce Crawl (3), (4); Derby Day (3); Tug Ride (3); Vice-President Com- merce Association (4); Welfare Council (4). ALBERTS. BOTHWELL Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta Architectural Association; T. O. C. THEODORE R. BOWIE Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Little Theatre (3), (4); Casts " Pierre Who Mends his Ways, " " Hasscn ' " Black-eyed Susan, " " The Young Idea " ; President L ' Alliance Francais: (3); Chairman Four Arts Ball; Treble Clef Oprra; Chester Mystery Plays, " Dolly Reforming Herself. " VEARL D. BOYER Litters and Science Orange ROGER A. BRAMY San Francisco Letters and Scier.ct Phi Etta Delta Pi Mu Iota; Pi Sigma Alpha; President Orient Club (4); L ' Alliance Francaise; Cast " La Veuve Joycusc " ; El Circulo Hispano-America; II Circolo Itahano, Secretary (4); Congress Debating Society; International Relations Club; Varsity H-indball. HELEN A. BRANCH Sacramento letters and Science Kilano Treble Clef (3); S:nior Advisor (4); Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Education Club (3), (4); University Inter-church Committee (3), (4); Garfield Club (1), ' (2), (3), (4). 70 BLUE d GOLD A BRASH Drirurri Epsiloo Alpha. RICH RDS. BRIGGS San Francisco GEORGE HERMANN BRAUN silr Chess Team C Berkele .. - .. Eta Kappa v ' ; Secretary A. I. E. E. (4); American Elec- trical and Mechanical Engineers; Secrctarr Eta Kappa - MARJOR1E E. BRIGHT Lerifft j REBE L. BUTTAN Lfttfl mj Sfiewct Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi. JOSEPHINE BRIGHT Lttttrt md Srtrmft Panbraia (3); El Circolo Cuiaom. MELBAJ.VNE BRINGHURST Lrlttrt mj Sritmt Parthenia (1). Cl). San Francisco JAMES M. BROCKWAY Berkeler Hi Alfk, CM Los Angeles Berkeler Ft, Alfk Ct, PHILIP S. BROCGHTON Sacramento Lftttri Jml Sfifmct Delta Sipna Rho; V T arsinr Dcbaiioi;; DcbanniE Commis- sioner; Coneresv IDA GERTRUDE BROWN Los Andej Lam ffi Scmm Alftf Gfmmt Dr in . . lpha Delta; Rifle Qnb (2); Prranem Fete Ticket Com- mittee (1); Senior Adraor (3). ' (4); Senior Women ' s Tea Committee; Phi Beta Kappa. J. N BROWN DnauiT Psi Omey a VERS BROWNING Lours jfA Sriemct IRVING S. BROWNSTONE San Francisco MILDRED LEE BROWN To!arc iMMrt mU Scitmci Panncnia (3); Transferred Fresno Junior College. Alrin EDGAR E. BROWNSON Mxttmia A I. E. E. San Francisco San Francisco MERCEDES BUCK AN AN Ltltm Bcrkeler RLTH E. Bt ' HLES Letter! tnU Sfltmce SMIOT .UTisor (3), " 4); A. S. C. C. Social Committee V. W. C. A. Council WtO V " - C- A. Execnrirt Coouninee (4); W. A. A Alamcda HELEN MAY BL ' LLA Bikers neU 71 BLUE 2 GOLD FLORENCE E. BOLLARD Berkeley Litters and Science Women ' s Athletic Association; Women ' s Masonic Club; Hockey (1); Prytanean Fete (2); Masonic Council (5); Masonic Players Club (4); Range Officer (2), (3J; Rifle Club (1), (2). (3); Treasurer Rifle Club (3); Military Ball Committee (3). LUCIA FULLER BLIRK Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Thalian Players; Treble Clef; Inter- national Relations Club. CAROL G. BUNTE San Lucas Letters and Science Women ' s Athletic Society; Circle " C " Society; Masonic Club; Physical Education Major ' s Club; Y W. C. A. Women ' s Council (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Secretary Dormitory Association (3); President Dor- mitory Association (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Hockey (3); All-Star (4); County Chairman Amendment Ten; Senior Week Com- mittee. GRANVILLE THOMAS BURKE Letters and Science Berkele Sigma Phi Si m MILDRED LUCILLE BURT Berkelc Letters and Science Group System (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4). JOHN WESLEY BUSSEY Bakersfield Litters and Science Alpha Phi Alpha Track (3), (4); Boxing (3,). (4); Football (4;. LOUIS CLAYTON BYERS Lennox Comment Sifma Phi Epsilon Freshman Glee Club; Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (4); Freshman Circus Committee. B. F. BUSH Dentistry Martinez ETHEL RAE BUTTNER Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College. FREDERICK MARTEN ' BYL Agriculture Alpha Zcta Mill Valley Al Khalail San Jose Achaean I HELEN M. CAIN Berkeley Ltttiri and Scitnct Zila Tan Alpha Newman Club; Daily Calijarman (1), (2); Littli That, ' Art Committee (2), (3); Parthcncia (2); Arrangements Committee Junior Day; Senior Advisor (3), (4). ARTHUR W. CALDWELL San Jose Commtrct Alpha Chi Rio Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Phi Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sophomore Track Manager; Junior Track Manager; Senior Track Manager; Scabbard and Blade; Silver Tower. DOLORES CAMERON Sacramento Lllltrs ant Scitnct Lambda Omtfa Senior Advisor (4); A. S. U. C. Arrangements Committee ALICE BUELL CAREY San Francisco Lttttri and Scitnct Beta Phi Alpha Daily California, (1), (2), (3); Sophomore Hop Com- mittee. R. NELSON CAIRNS Commtrct Linds: DITIL R. CALLERI Mtcbaaics American Society Mechanical Engineers. GLEN D. CAMP Sacramento Chtmiitry Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Captain R. O. T. C.; Section Editor Btat and Gild; Phi Beta Kappa. EDWIN V. CARLSON Park Citv Commerce Bera Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha]Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. 72 BLUE OGOLD FRANK ATHEN CAUUE . jl. S u it STUART EDISOV CJUE Sobtard md BUic, fnin Cli ; Old SaJn Con- ALVTN FRANCIS CARVETH Gr ViJlcv RITA CASEY Dckx S-.fmi Pi; Cki A% ; SoUvJ ad Hade; Fiohie Gbt; u. Hop. JvnoH raa; Jmor Fonojl. K ATHEKKE C STLES So FTMOKO DO A E CH MKKS l i m4Sa a L ' AHunct Fnacaac; El OoOo Ctmmri- : - VJ MJOCIE D CHAMPION - Bo-kclcr BETTY CH.AMPUN LEE C. . LU-i: C CHAPNLVS- E. L. CHEUM Moricr of V. A. A ; Hjcfcrr O); TCKUS, BiOcriMll; . Sn FTMCMOT DO2IS MAXINE CHEVE Y LOLTS K. Oiklud U ' REXCE I CHI.VPPJNO CM WILLIAM C. CHOVETTE AGNES C CHXISTESSEN " A CHCNG - Oillaad JEAVXETTE CHCCHILL Lerurs BLUE GOLD AUDREY C. CLAASSEN Lttter s and Scienct Oakland ROBERTA C. CLANCY Letters and Science San Francisco Alpha Sigma Delta ECHO MARGUERITE CLARK SpoUnc HAZEL G. CLARK Spokane Litters and Scienct Phi Omega Pi Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Philorthian Debating Society; Womrn ' s Masonic Club Masonic Club; Thaylian Players; Philorthian Debating (1), (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Social Society. Service (3). NATHAN C. CLARK Mechanics A. I. E. E. Alameda HELEN LOUISE CLAY Letters and Science Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega ELOISE F. CLAYBURGH Lttttrs aad Scitnct Larkspur JAMES OLIVER CLAYTON Chemistry San Anselmo Alpha Chi Sterna J. WESLEY CLINE Davis Agriculture Horticulture Club; Community Players; West Dormitory Club. RUTH CLOUSE Berkeley tttttrs and Scitnct Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Presides of Mortar Board (4); V ice-President of Prytanean (4 ) President Parliament Debating Society (4); Senior Women ' s Executive Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Women ' s Executive Committee; Student Affairs Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Debating Council (1), (2), (3); Women ' s Varsity Debating (2), (3); Joffrc Medal (3); Bond Amendment Committee (4). NAOMI CLOUSE Letters and Scienct GEORGIA M. COCHRAN Letters and Science ANE COHICK Lttttrs and Scitnct Oakland E. E. COIL Dentistry San Francisco San Francisco Lockeford CORNELIUS COLE Lttters and Scitnct Transferred from Stanford, 1925- WILLIAM L. COLE Cemmerct Hollywood EDWIN COLE Sacramento Beta Theta Pi Litters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Chi; Freshmen Tract; Varsity (2), (3). Pasadena AILEEN M. COLLIER Letters and Scienct Blut and Gold (2). Oakland Alpha Gamma Delta 74 BLUEd GOLD MIRIAM ALICE COLLINS Bcrkelev letters and Sctenct Alpha Omtcrtn Pi Prytanean; Mortar Board; Toich and Shield; Vicc-Presi- dcnt A. S. U. C.; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; A, S. U. C. Finance Committee; Football Ticket Com- mittee; Women ' s Executive Committee; Captain Ad- visory System; Chairman Parthenia Arrangements Com- mittee (3); Parthenia Committees (1), (2), (3); Women ' s Manager Junior Farce; Y. W. C. A. Council; Cabinet (3); Daily Califfmian (1 ); Chairman Women ' s Student Affairs; Secretary Women ' s Council; Welfare Council 2). 00; Senior Women ' s Class Executive Committee; Amendment 10 Executive Committee. KI-NNKTH COLTRIN San Francisco Civil Enffmtrtng RetJ Kappa Chi Epsilon; Interclass, IntercoIIege, and Interfratcrnity Basketball; Chairman Barbecue Committee Engineer ' s Day (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3); A. S. C. E. (l), (2), , Amendment 10 Committee. VIVIEXNE COLLINS San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pt Junior Informal Decorations Committee; Prytancan Favor Committee; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Group Svstem. FVELYNJ. CONGDOV Berkeley Letters and Scttnct Saphomore Informal; Parthenia Committees; Prytanean Fete Committees; Junior Day Committee; Chairman Srnior Women ' s Luncheon Committee. ANITA CONNEAl ' Oakland Litters and Science Delta Gamma Mortar Board; Prytanean; Women ' s Manager Bl e and Gld; Captain Advisory System (3); Social Chairman Newman Club (4); Blme and Gild Managerial Staff (2), (3); Class Committees (1), (2). (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3); Parthrnia Committee C3); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Publications Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Amendment 10 County Chair- man 00- NAOMI CONNOLLY Lett trs and Science Crop and Saddle. H RRIET E. CONTRYMAN Litttrt and Scier.ce San Francisco Alpha Delta Pt MARGARET A. COON Gusmeviilc Letters and Scttnct Junior Advisor; Hockcv (1); Canoeing (2), (3); Basket- ball (1); Swimming (2). ALICE CONNOLLY Letters and Science Senior Advisor San Francisco Alpha Delta Pi DOROTHY W. CONRAD Oakland Letters and Scttnct Alpha Sir,ma Delta Women ' s Economics Honor Society; Bite and Gild (2); Sophomore Labor Day Committee ' 2;; Senior Advisor (3); A. S. U. C. Publicity (3). Piedmont VHLLARD COOMBS H:aldsburg linen tare Achaean Beta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Crew 1); Interclass Boxing (2); Alumni Homecoming Week ,1 , Managerial Staff California Cammtryman; Assistant Manager ,3); Man- ager (4); Rally Committee (2), (3); Reception Com- mittee (2); Publications Council (4); Election Com- mittee (4); Printing Committee Senior Werfc. EL-GENE F. COR BIN ' Maxwrll Commerce KjffJ Delta Rh Beta Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Hammer and Coffin; Pi Delta Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Advertising Manager Pelican (3); Manager Pelican (4). FRANCIS CORBL ' SIER Letter s and Science Junior Farce Cast. Kentucky Pit .M CATHERINE CORNAHRENS San Francisco Letters and Sciexce Alpha Xi Delta Women ' s Council (2); A. S. L " . C. Social Committee (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3), C- ); Captain Women ' s Group System (3). EVELYN COREY Utah Letters and Scunce Phi Qrnt a Pi Nu Sigma Psi; Mortar Board; Women ' " C " Society; Women ' s Executive Committee; Physical Education Major ' s Society; Prytanean Society; Phi Beta Kappa; President Women ' s Rifle (3); Genera! Manager Fencing (4); A. S. L ' . C. Social Chairman; Chairman Decorations Senior Women ' s Banquet; Junior Formal Finance Com- mittee; W. A. A. Council and Policy. JOSEPH CORRAO San Francisco Mechanics American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Association of Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Ashlar Club. ANTOINETTE R. CORRIEA Letters and Science Oakland ALICE H. COTTON San Francisco Zttj TJH Alpha Letters and Sctexce Phi Beta Kappa; Women ' s Economics Club Treasurer; Women ' s Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A ; S:mor Advisor. 75 BLUE GOLD ARTHUR KENNETH COWELL Letters and Sciiact Pre-Archirccturc. Merced LAURENCE W. COX Berkeley Phi Ms Delta Commerce Drlta Phi Epsilon; Circle " C " Society; Swimming Team CO, (2), (3)1 (4); Finance Committee Junior Formal. MILLICENT P. COX falters and Science Y. W. C. A. Berkeley WARREN A. COYKENDALL Agriculture Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Aggie SiafF. FRANCIS M. CRABB Los Gatos GEORGE W. CRADDOCK, JR. Letters and Science t Agriculture Delta Psi Kappa; Transfer for Montana University, ' 25. Sword and Sandals. Oakland Zera X, EDWARD E. CRAIG Oakland JEANETTE F. CRAIG Lttttrs and Science Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota; Italian Honor Society; Vice-Prcsident Circolo Italiano (1), (2); Vice-President of Pi Mu Iota (3). J. W. CREECH Berkeley MARIANNA THERESA CRESCENZI Dentistr y Psi Omeft.a Letters and Science Trowel; Epsilon Alpha; Freshman Razzmastcr (1), (2), Dramatics; I! Circolo Italiano. (3): Honorary member of Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon. FRANK B. CRESSY Civil Engineering Treasurer A. S. C. E. Oakland SIDNEY C. CROCKETT Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona College. Napa Berkeley Bcrkeltv MYRON P. CRONK Berkeley GLEN E. CROOKS Davis Agriculture Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Manager of Horticulture Club Show; Golden Egg Club; Community Players. MARGARET l. CROSS Berkeley MARJORIE G. CROUCH Grass Valley Letters and Science Alpha Ki Delta Letters and Science Kappa Delta Group System (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee Group System Captain; Secretary W. A. A.; Sophomore (3), (4). Canoeing Manager; Canoeing Team; Expert Rifleman; Rifle Range Officer; Women ' s Athletic Council. G. B. CROWE Dentistry Oroville RACHEL E. CROWELL X, Psi Phi Letters and Science Torch and Shield. Los Angeles 76 BLUE d GOLD PAUL C. CL ' LBERT Berkeley Ctmmtrc Delta Sigma Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Editorial Board Duly Califtrmtsm; Editor Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association; A. S. LI. C. News Bureau; Publications Council; President Y. M. C. A.; Chairman County Organization Amendment 10 Cam- paign; A. S. C- C. Membership Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Week Committee. HOWARD FREEL CUNLIFFE New Orleans, La. itrtculfurt Alfl G mm Rt Alpha Zcta; Scabbard and Blade; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer team. S CL ' SSLSGHAM Bar Point Ltlteri and Scuuft Pi Sigma Alpha; fi i CM (I); Senate Debating Socictv; Rcpresmtative to Debating Council (4); International Relations Club. JOHN C. Cl ' MMLNGS Orange Letttrs jmd StitWCt PflttJtm Managerial; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; Junior Formal Decoration Committee. JOHN ; JAMES F. CUNNINGHAM Oakland Ltrtert ml Sctfmct Little Theater; Chairman Senior Ring Committee; Designer of class ring; An Director of Srnior Extrava- ganza; Senior Gift Committee; Four Arts Ball Com- mittee; Senior Clas Executive Committee; Assistant Art Editor; Litertrr Rrrit : Transferred from 5t. Marv ' s College. Oakland. DOROTHY M. CL ' RE Bakcrsfield Letttrs m Scitmt Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Pi Delta Phi; L ' Alliance Francaisr. ALBERTR.CURRLIN Lttttrs md Scitmct Pre-Medical Association (2), (3) A. DAHL Dtwtittri Tau Alpha Tau. Oakland MERLE G. DANIELSON ' Letttrs J l Scttmct Transfer from Nebraska. DAVID M. DART Mirktmtci A. I. E. F. Lamoni, Iowa Dtlt Dtlt Dtit JAY W.CL ' RTS.JR. Lfttffi mi Stitmct Dtify C !iftr Piedmont l mki CM Alpbs Fort Bragg CHARLES F. DALZ1EL Santa Maria Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Secretary Spring (3); Chairman Fall (3); De Molar Club, Vice-president (2.), (3); Pru- dent (3X (4); Engineers Council, Fall (5). (4); Vice- Cbairtnan (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Spring (3); American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Delegate Pacific Coast Conference Salt Lake City 1926. EARLDOK DARBEY Ctmmtrct Gamma Epsiloo Pi; Crop and Saddle. San Francisco Berkeley HAZEL D. DASHIELL Oakland Alpha Tau Delta; Lambda L ' psilon, Drut cher Verein; Orient Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Phi Signia; Bannhenir Association Senior Advisor, " 27 H. OLD A. DAVENPORT Berkeley Cfmmtrct Timbrtn Basrball (1); Circle " C " Society; 145-po " 1 Basketball Intcrclass Basketball; IntercollVge Basketball; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1), (2). (3). KATHRYS DAVENPORT Litter j jwt Sennet Los Angeles Los Angeles Aifk O t Omfgj D. ADELLE DAVIS Lizton. Indiana Litter i J Sctffft Alpha Nu; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Baseball (2); Transfer from Purdue University. WINIFRED LILLIAN DAVIS Berkeley Lttttrj tnU Scitmct Alpb Dtltj Pi Senior Advisor; A. S. L " . C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. A. Choral; Junior Prom Decoration; Prytanean Fete Decoration; Part hen ia: Costumes. 77 BLUE d GOLD JOHN ' M. DAV1SOV Agriculture Riverside CATHARINE DAWSON Oakland letters and Scitnct Parthcneia (2), (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Srnior Adviser (3); Captain of Advisors (4); Y. W. C. A.; Finance Committee (3), (4); Sophomore Labor Day Committee (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4J; Amendment 10 Sp;aker; Srnior Formal Arrangements Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangements Committee. L. DE FFO Dentistry Berkeley LEE DE HAVEN " San Franco Psi Omef.ii Lefttrs and Scitnct Alpha Xi Delu Women ' s Council (2); University News Bureau (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2), (3); Senior Advisor (4); Captain Women ' s Group System (3), (4); Arrange- ments Committee Junior Farce (3). RICHARD C. DEHMEL Berkeley JESUS M. DE LA GARZA Mexico City Mechanics tnint. Secretary A. S. M. E.; Officers ' Club; Vice-Chairman Phi Lambda Alpha; President Circulo Hispano America. A. S. M. E. EILEEN M. DE LEON Letters and Scienct LEONTINE A. DELUCA Lttttrs and Scitnce Berkeley EVA L. DEL MONTE San Francisco j Si ma Delta Lttttrs and Sennet " i Mu Iota; Italian Honor Society; Circolo Italiano; Newman Club. San Francisco EVELYN B. DE MARTA San Francisco Lttttrs and Science Phi Omef,a Pi Masonic Club (2); Treble Clef (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3 Circolo Itatiano (1); Daily California CD- FRANK E. DE MARTINI San Francisco Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E,; Alumni Home- coming Week Committee; Engineers ' Day Committee. C. A. DE PAOLI Dtntistry Jackson MARGARET L. DICKINSON Alamcda Lttttrs and Science Kappa Dtlta Daily Gtltjerntan (l), (2); Partheneia (1), (2); Prytanean Fete Committee (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. Community S:rv- icc (1), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2), (3); Little Theatre (3); Srnior Advisor (3), (4); Education Club (3), (4). BERNICE R. DICKHOFF San Francisco Lttttrs and Scitnct Theta Sigma Phi; Daih California (1), (2); Art Editor (3); Assistant Editor Literary Review (4); Captain Senior Advisors (4.); Assistant Section Editor Blue and Gold (3); Crop and Saddle (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2), (3), (4); Amendment 10 Committee; Prytanean Committee (3). (4). MARGARET DENNIS Oakland Litters and Scitnct Transferred from Central College, Fayctte, Mo. WALLACE J. DICKEY San Diego Commerce Masque and Dagger; Ticket Manager Dramatics De- partment (2), (3); Manager Little Theatre (3), (4); A. S. L T - C. Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Manager Treble Clef Oprra; Dramatics Council (2), (3), (4). PHILIP DICKINSON Alameda Civil En intertnf, Thetj Upsilon Ome i Phi Phi; Sigma D;lta Chi; Pi D:Ita Epsilon; Bas:ball(l); Daily Califernian (1), (2), (3); Wire Editor (4); Assistant Srction Editor, B!ut and Gold (4); A. S. C. E.; Inter- fraternity Council (3)i (4). EVA DILL Lttttrs and Scitnct Women ' s Masonic Club; Parthcnia. WoodlanJ 78 rr: BLUE GOLD MARGARET L DILL iMteri fmt - MKY Tkal-jn; TrcMe CJef; Little Theatre. Him IF IAMOVA CM VECCMO Woodland JOHNETTE G . DISPENS PfclBetaK ' Alaaaeda DULOE BELLE MXOS TU PB; Prvtaoeaa; " C " Sadat; Mortar Board; Tons Manaccr " ' J;; Canocm|; Mjniter jj; Polity T( Varair k-. A. A : t (4); Treasotrr P. E- Mi jrs Oi = " C " Sooerr; WoKxV Em. Coma. (4} ; A. S L " . C. EiecsnreOor - OSEPHINE WXOV ft U(IM " 3 vxial CoiMn!!- FRAVCES M DOBBISS San FrancMCO Eeddm W P. DODGE BAUD A, DOHOVSKY CfmmfFa Chi Alpha; Adaem- M.G.AT E DOGGETT Santa Sosa J. H DONALD Transfer Santa Rosa JBMUOC - -near ; Senior Oman! JOSEPH C DONOHIE CYNTHIA F.DONLOS , . Pi Delia fftOam; - PAUL I. DOTY Hrl-ct. W. W C.U (I). - -- . I 7 Maoaerr CSA : WIM Evrnrr 5 " , Encircrrrs ' Co-od! 3 - A E and M E .: A. I. E. E.; El. CoBKil. C himcs (4); Chairmao Pri.]ictt Cinajlillii Enemrr-s ' D ; Finance Cuaiaiill - ' - meet. HAROLD E. DOtCHTY I ' ,: C.ji ' r HAZEL DOYLE Berkclry EtXMXE S. DO ' UNG Yrcla CHESTFA DIMJEY CM(1 Sao ArJo , - 79 BLUE d GOLD LAURENCE G. DUERIG Berkeley Commerce Cbi Tan Scabbard and Blade; A. S. U. C. Store Board (3); A. S. V. C. Card Sales (4); Senior Week Commirrcc; Military Bal! Committee (3). DOROTHEA DUNN Oakland Letters and Science Italian Club Play (2); Parthenia (3); Masonic Club (3). LUCILLE DU SAULT Letters and Science Berkeley RALPH S. DYAR Davis Apiculture Zeta Xl Horticulture Club; Glee Club; Golden Hoof Club. BERTHA EASLEY Letters anil Science Transfer University of Texas. Dallas MARION J.EDWARDS Oakland Litters and Science Delta Zeta Prytanean; Mortar Board; El Circulo Cervantes; Depu- tations Committee (2), (3); Vice-Chairman (4); Par- thenia (1), (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3); Captain Advisors (4); Prytanean Fete (1), (2); Social Committee C2)t (3), (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Bond Amen dment Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Tea Com- mittee (4); Junior Finance Committee; Senior Extrava- ganza Costume Committee. OLIVE C. EHRHARDT Letter! and Sconce Elk Grove LILLIAN ELBERLING San Francisco Letters and Science Newman Club (1); Senior Advisor (2), (3); Crop and Saddle (3); Little Theatre Publicity Staff (3); ' i.- thenia. ALTIE N. ENNIS Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi. Carlsbad CURTIS H. DUNCAN yitcbanics A. I. E. E. Walnut Creek Abracadabra S. ELIZABETH DURKEE Santa Barbara Letters and Science Ztta Tau Alfka Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Class Committees (2), (3), (4); Election Committee (3), (4); Parthenia (3); Junior Farce (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4); Amendment Committee (4); Senior Reception Committee (4). ALLEN L. DWYRE Commerce Berkele Senate Debating Society (2), (3), (4); Crew (2), (3), (4); Interclass Crew (3); Dramatics Department Ticket Staff (3); Commerce Association (2), (31, (4); Officers ' Club (2), (3), (4). ELIZABETH EADER Oakland Letters and Science Chi Omt a Vice-Prcsidcnt S:nior Class; Little Theatre; Treble Clef; Prytanean Fete; Parthenia; Junior Farce Selection Com- mittee; Junior Farce; Frcshie Glee Committee; Sopho- more Hop Committee. ELIZABETH L. EDMUNDSOX Orland Letters and Science Al Khalail Little Theatre Publicity Staff; Women ' s Masonic Club; Education Club. THOMAS N. EDWARDS Letters and Science Berkeley Timbran RUTH L. EHUHARDT Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Pi Sigma Phi. Elk Grove WILMA B. ELGES Letters and Science Walnut Grove LOUIS H. ENOS San Francisco Mechanics Theta Chi Scabbard and Blade; Big " C " Society; Track (1), (2), (3);Junior Representative Welfare Council; Junior Class Ex:cutive Committee; Decoration Committee Junior Prom; A. S. M. E.; Senior Class Executive Committee; Repres:ntative Welfare Council; Phi Phi; Senior Week Committee; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4). 80 BLUE GOLD ROBERTO ESCAMILLA LiTIirl mj Sciemcr X u Sipma N; Phi Beta HOW ARDF. EVANS Ltiffi M f mrnt Clavs President (1). MABEL EV ASS -_- - LutmrnlSn Aift Dtlu Tbu Treble Ckf; VKC-Preuirai Trdslc Cfcf, Open " Poog " and ' Madame Sherrr " ; Stmor Adrnor. S u Francnco RUTH BARBARA ESKE Sen Francisco S O. S .: CmHoc; Mr. Santa Maria IDA M. EVAN ' S WALLACE W . EVERETT, JR . S.. Hrlou Sknl! and Ikxjt; L " S X .; Brta Brta, Frrshmao Track, Class Comnurtccs; Prrsjdcni Inrairalerairy Cocncil. - . . -, -. - Fresno HUGH S. FAIXOXEK Bcrkckv ' Sta (1). (3); .. - : . : : -: -.--: - - rio; T. W. C A. PnblicMions CO, (J), Piyuocao Fro :O HO.MEKJ. FALLAI J. E FASMSG Richmond X P Pb HELEN FAWCETT Vallejo L ' tTert emj Snout B W G V Editonal Strf 3): Women ' s Council OO Juor AivHOr (3); Prroaian Far Comm.tn=c (3) looior Di Committed (3); GnT Snaca O|mici (4); Pn-MrficaJ Sodur: Ntaionk: Qrf Plaras; T. M. C. A. Cabinci; Chen dub. IS ABEL M FASCHER 0r r , Phi Cht Thrra LLOYD L. FAIRER Dtmnjtr-t Epuloo lffcx. E1- -ISD M. FA YE 4rrnAw .! D u A Napa LDHEYM Oakland oiaC: RLTH B. FERGUSON ' Sacramento Laurt aJ Sana Dtlu Oitu Ot ' j, FrrshirGl=Comminrr. A.S. U. C Emrrtainmrnt Com minrc. Card Sales Caaaamx; Jaoior Formal .Arranrr- r; Smior Woman ' s AdisDr7 Work. ILVA G. FIFE Los Angeles F_ M. FINGER MftfXjDilu Dafui ' i from Mill. Coiiep:; Lml, Tk ar,. D l, (M- Epsiloo Alpha -5 A S. U. C. Social Commirtre; Link Art Staff and Sales Cumaiiiui. Oakland Dilu Sifmt Dilu 81 BLUE GOLD IRENE N. FISCHER Letters and Science Berkeley ELBERT H. FITZ Winters Commerce Chi Tati Delta Phi Epsilon; S:nior Week Committee; Junior Prom Committee; A. S. U. C. Cards sales Committee (2), (4). JOHN C. FITZPATRICK Brrkcley MflMK U. of C. Glee Club; Freshman Football; Decoration Com- mittee Miners Brawl, ' 26. NORTON B. FLANDERS Mechanics Los Angeles at Tau HELEN T. FLANNERY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Tktta Economics Honor Society. Student Advisor (3), (4); Sophomore Day Committee (2); Junior Day Committee (3); Junior Formal Com- mittee (3). RAYMOND A. FLEISHER Letters and Science Santa Barbara FRANCES B. FLTCKINGER Letttrs and Science Iota Sigma Pi Berkeley MADELINE E. FOLSOM Stockton Pi Mfma Phi LttHr, ant Science Alpha Sterna Delta Election Committee (3); Junior Advisor. MRS. EVELYN FORRESTER Letter t and Science Berkeley Reaivita NICHOLAS FOSSATI Smithfla Mechanics Tail Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. Treasurer A. I. E. E.; Vice-President A. E. and M. E. FRANCIS KALLOCH FOX Oakland Mechanics Tail Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; Senior Dance Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4). HELEN C. FORTMANN Berkeley Letttrs and Science Kappa Delta Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi. Women ' s Editor Blue and Geld (4); Junior Editor Blue and Gala (3); Women ' s Executive Council (4); Publica- tions Council (4); Advisory Board Blue and Gild (4); Prytancan Fete Committees (1), (2), (3); Chairmans hip (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committees (1), (2), (3): Class Dance Committees (1), (2), (3), (4); Sub-Chairman Pilgrimage (4). ROSETTA LELAND FOSTER loiters and Science Orland WALTER C. FRAME Oakland Ijttters and Science Debating Centuriara Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); President Ccnturiata Debating Society (4); Debat- ing Council (3), (4); Debating Manager (4). CATHERINE W. FRANCISCOViCH A letters and Science Alpha Chi Transfer from University of Oregon. CONSTANCE IRMA FRAZIER Oakland Letters and Scitr.ce Thalian Players; Little Theatre; French Club; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Newman Club; Marionette Players; Parfhenia; Senior Advisor; English Club Play, " The Frog-: " and " Cyrano dc B;rgerac. " ELWOODJ. FRATIS Oakland Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma Soccer fnrerclass (3), (4); Chemistry Club (1). (2 (3). (4 Pr;sident Chemistry Club (4): Engineers ' Council (3), (4). MILLARD B. FRAZIER Letters and Science Rally Committee. Oakland 82 BLUE GOLD JOHK FREEMAN FffeOry WHEATOV FREGEAU LftTfTf m- L FRIFR SE1TARO Fl-KlHARA San Francisco ADELBERT FRIEDMAN " Sijma Gamma Eftiloa; Minio; Association. Alameda 1TALTER J. Chico D. P. FULLER ]jf. M ittirai CM Daftart AUJKEY GAURAITH LrtTrrf Lot Ancelcs BEATRICE F GALBRETH boviWJ St.Tnjn CM ; Oop and Saddle; Senior AJour . . MKIC Editor ft, ()); CosraOK Coonminct Lifri Tfc,-.-- Senior AdriMr C4); A. S. U. C SociaJ Gjmm,,ttt (J). EDMOXD EAULGALVAS- San Francisco C ROL V. GEAR . n; Y. ' . C A.; A. S. I " . C, Social Senior Adviser r " T M % M AKJOR1F A. GE-U( Berkeley ELMER GEKKEK Kaffti. McrtjT Board: rYrancan; Alphi Mn; Scour Advisor? Board; Y. W C A. Cahmrt Phi Phi; K f " C " Sonerr; Tck (I) (4); Cjpta - ALVIV GERSHE SO Alhanr DOROTHY BATES GETIELL Beta Gum Sign; Beta Alp ' -a P ; C ; , Y W C. A. En (I); RnV CM, (1); Bl iGM Managerial Serf (2); Y. W. C A. : CD. CD; I - BLUE GOLD EDWARD GILL CammiTc, Berkeley BRONSON B. GILLOGLY Commerce Sunnyville The,., Xi VIRGINIA E. G1MBAL Letftrs and Science Berkeley Alfba CM 0-nrfa LUCILE I. GILLIG Letters and Sett net Transfer from Indiana. ROY D. GILSTRAP Lifters and Science Liver more Tune red W. FREDGLEASOX Commerce Pomona Then X, DAWRENCE S. GLENN Fresno Lerttrs and Science Chi Pi Sigma Chemistry Ctuh; Engineers ' Committee. JACK MEAD GLESSNER Mechanics A. S. M. E. Chemistry Club; Little MERLE H. GODWIN Civil Engineering Oakland SAM GOLD Oakland Del Key Letters and Science Zeta Etta TJU Boxing Team (2), (3), (4); Junior Day Committee; Circle " C " Society; Junior Rally Committee. GEORGE R. GOODDAY San Francisco Agriculture Zeta Beta Tax Pi Delta Epsilon; Golden Brar; Alpha Eta; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Califernian (1), (2), (3); Associate Editor (4); Junior Prom (3); Junior Formal (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Projrct Chairman Bond Drive (4); Welfare Council (4); S:ction Editor Blue and Gold (4); Publicity Chairman Military Ball (4). FRANCES GORMAN Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific. Suttcr Creek ABRAHAM GOTTFRIED letters and Science Congress Debating Society. MARGUERITE C. GRAHAM Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Education Club. San Francisco Oakland BERTRAM GOOGINS Mt. Shasta Letters and Science kappa Delta Rbo Hammer and Coffin; Daily Californian (1); Blue and Geld (2); News Bureau (2), (3); Ptlican (2), (3): Editor (4); Publications Council (4); Chairman Junior Stunt Com- mittee (3). EVA MAUDE GOTT Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi. Oakland DONALD D. GRAHAM Pasadena Commerce Beta Tketi Pi Pan Xenia; Pelican Managerial Staff C4 Transferred from Southern Branch (3.). ROSA BELLA GRAHAM Dinuba Letters and Science Delta Zeta Parthenia Costume Committee (1); Junior Prom Ar- rangements Committee, Junior Farce; Junior Formal Decorations Committee; Election Committee (3), (4); Senior Advisor (4). 84 BLUEC GOLD 1SADOR GRALLA Ltatrs Los Anjiela BERNKE E. GRANT KATHARINE C GRAT1OT LrTtrrj oU ictfKt MiUs Collect transfer. HARDISIA M. GRAVES Later I fmi Sfirar Patifc: Gto CESAREO H. GRAU .VUoila, Philippine Is. Sao Jose RUTH A. GREOIS Lours Los A GER.UXHNt GREEFKES5 later, San FnnctKD C 2u Of . ' D. ,.-J H. RRY B. GRES Kilcs Unk Ttum An Serf (1), (1); Enj!h dob P!jy : MH BA A. GREEN Ir jV inact Alfif Gttfmf Dtlu Transfer from L ' nivcriity of CjJlforai at Los Aogrics. FR. NCES VERA GREEX i mj Sctaict . ttU f i .!, DAVID L. GREE.VBERG Lattri Scockioo ROY L. GREY BERT F. GRIFFIN Berkeley LtTtfJ aU Satfft TJru L ' fajm OmftJ Golden BTIT; Pbi Phi Phi; Silver Tower; Delta arpa; Bi ? " C " ; FoortaJl Fresh-Vanity I). ;j (4); Captain vpbomore Vicilaaicc Commjrtcc. 5 -...,- : -.. GROEZiNGER San Francisco saa rur.ru Sophomore Football Manaf-er (1); Soccer Manaier (I), (3); Senior Manaeer (4); Profsraai Coauaitcce; Sopho- more Hop; Reception Conunircee; Jnmor PitM; Onclc " C- SocietT C3). (4); Secretary Cirde " C " So. Ejections Comnnrac (IX (3). (4); Varury Handball - ' .rhlrricCoMcil - (4); Store Sosanville r fron Ncrada; LMU? Kmr ' tj. Hone CM- Dark Chi Alt a; Advertisin Service Borean Boar- MERRIAM M GRIFFIN KEWETH A GRCBS West Dorm-mry Qnb; Footha!!; . . G. F. GLTGG BcrkdcT M ARC ARFT GLOJCC L ,Ht Alpha M.. Btrk:!ev BLUE d GOLD ISHAR SINGH GUREM Lttttn and Science India Club. LAURANCE H. GWYNN letters and cience ROSE HACKS ' Letters and Science CARL E. HAGLUND Cellete tf Mechanics Punjab, India ARDATH A. GUY Berkeley Lttttn and Science T ietn Upsilen Y. W. C. A. fl); Household Art Association (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); S-nior Advisor (4). San Francisco BERNICE D. HACKETT Oakland Sti,mti Alpha Epsilen Letters and Science Sif,ma Kappa Senior Advisor Captain (3); Treble Clcff (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3); Prytanean Music Committee (3). Alameda HELEN HAGGART Sacramento Letters and Science Dormitory Association; Transfrr from University of California at Los Angeles. San Fr; FRANCES HAHN Litters and Science Transfer from Sin Diego State College. San Drego BARBARA HAINES Letters and Science Torch and Shield; Mortar Board; Prytancan, Thcta Sigma Phi; Daily Califirnian (1), (2);Junior Editor Daily Caleftrnian: Women ' s Editor Dnih C.i[ijortiian: Student Affairs Commirtee (3), (4). Berkeley ROSE G. HALLER Alpha Phi Letters and Science San Francisco ROY M. HALSKY Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi B F. HAMMOND Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. KATHERINE M. HAMPTON Letters and Science Berk-ley Pi K.appa Alpha 1SABELLES. HAMMOCK letters and Science San Diego DCS Moincs, Iowa CLELA D. HAMMOND Stockton Delta Sigma Delta Letters and Science Bonnheim Club (3), (4); Holder Jerome C. Levy Scholar- ship (1), (2); Bonnheim Memorial Scholarship (2), (3); California State Scholarship (3), (4); President William Penn Club (2), (3); Inrcrchurch Representative (2); Superintendent Junior Church (3). Kentlield MARJORIE B. HANDY letters and Science Berkeley Crop and Saddle (2), (3); Newman Club; Senior Advis-Jr Y. W. C. A. Personnel Committee (1); Tennis (1); Crop (3), (4;; Y. W. C. A. Captain (4). and Saddle (4). JOHN ' A. HANNA Letters and Science Berkeley ALICE LOUISE HARDISON Santa Paula Phi Kappa Tau Letters and Science Sterna Kappa Y. W. C. A. Social Service (1), (2); Parrhenia; Senior Advisor (3), (4). 86 BLUE d GOLD HELENA H HARPER Lftla-s mj Srjioarr W. A A ADELE C. HARRIS LtTttrt J Same C. E, HART NORM A " A HASTINGS Lrrrm m i VtCK E. H ArSER ARNOLD D. H RRI GTO : Dtht figmi Tka Ctmmrrc, Oifczn ' Club, Rrra Gamnu Sienu; Brra Gamnu Siemi; cwman Club. Sui Fnacnoo THOM.AS H H 1RRTS .trrn.i ' , Forrstrr; Xi SilETna Pi; Sin Frincisoo PHYLUS L H ASSON ' Xi f j LTCT TJ Pirthcr, a O.Q H RRIET I HATCH Oaklind Richmond . SFracco JEASHV. Ltrtrrj jntf Scmct Y.W.C A 1 - iMkiM Tf - - ---niorWaBi ' s HYMAV HA VMS WILBUR M. fmtmmi A. S. M. E .OfcrrT I SUE A. HELGCSSON Cn.- ' C. ChiEpulon Dxrto T,Tb FIOBENCE E. HAYS ; Cbioning QW . Prramo SOOCT; Prrudcot PmJldlcr BorUcr ' VAX HEFLEBOmtR Lettffi fi VKCV Ccoraruti Drhjrinc Sncitrr ( i Francisaj ALLEN A HENMRSOS Lour Merced tVALYK AMELIA HENDERSON ItOfn mJSd a TnMcOcf. BdkcJcr RLTH IVADELL HESTSASON LauriniScmt Wnen ' s Eiccunvc Commin. Bckrlrv crm Pi 87 BLUE d GOLD LLOYD R. HENNIG San Francisco ROY P. HENRY Chimiitry Alpha Chi Sif,ma Chtmiitrv Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chemisrry Club: Ritlc Club; Rille Team (2), (4). San Francisco GLADYS G. HENSON Lttttrs and Scitnet Ruseville V. P. HER BY Dtntistry Trowel. Oakland TJU Alpha Tau ROSE E. HERBERT Letters and Science Valley Ford CELIA A. HERRING Piedmont Lttttrs and Science Alpha Sterna Dtlt.i Bliu and Gold (2); Freshman Reception Committee (1); Senior Advisor; Emblem Committee (4). DOROTHY E. HERRON Santa Maria Lttters ana Scitnct Phi Omet.a Pi Daily Californian (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); Hockey (1); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1), (2), (3); Women ' s Rooms Committee (1), (2), (4); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Big " C " Circus Committee (1); Prvtanean Fete Committee (i;, (2); Fencing (4); Advisor (3), (4). LUCIEN D. HERTERT Lttttrs and Scitnct Santa Ana Phi Pi Phi ROBERT L. HERZER Mechanics A. I. E. E. FAY HICKhY Letters and fa react JOSEPHS. HIKIDA Cammtrce Fresno Timbran Carpinteria On Ome a J.ip.nitse Students Club RAY HITCH Commerce Oxnard Dtltj Phi Epsilon PIXG Y. HO Canton. China Lttttrs and Scitr.ct Cbtntte Studtnts Club Representative of Chinese Science and Art S n;ierv. FREDERICK H. HIBBERD Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee. WINONA L. HICKEY Salinas Lttttrs and Scitnct Alpha Delta Thtt.t Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1); Rifle Club; W. A. A. (2), (3); Women ' s Rooms Committee (4). BARBARA J. HIRSCHLER San Francisco Lttttrs and Science Alpha Epsilon Pin Prytanean; Chairman of Entertainment of A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Captain of Srnior Advisory (3); Little Tbtatrt (I); Unit Tbtatrt Art Staff (1), Lit tit Theatre Publicity Staff (1), (2); Organizer of Women ' s Group System (2), (3); Junior Informal Arrangements Committee; Amendment Ten Bond Issue Committee (4); Manager Little Tbtatrt Season Book Drive (2), (3), (4); Parthenia Advertising Committee (I), (2); Prytanean Ticket Committee (2), (3); Women ' s Masonic Club CO. (2). ELISE M. HITT Los Angeles lifters and Scietict Ktltino Women ' s Masonic Club; KJucation Club; Srnior Ad- visor. HUGH E. HOCKITT O.kland Pit: Efiilm 88 BLUE GOLD RTHUR(O. A. HODGE Los Angeles JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH HODGF5 Ka ' isj-;]. Moonci Sootbcm Branch Transfer; U ' rrwJjnp Team ; GTTO. Tcan Basrhall Teui; Intetdast Foorhal. ' and Bas: HITVEV CURTIS HODGKIN ' S f ATHERIXE ELIZABETH HOG AM lMr, iSc u Ravkef. CH RLES THOMAS HOHESTH L Delta Phi Efisikm; Dnitscber Verein. KATHERINE ISALTtE HOLLIER Lmiri mi Sr mt Rifle; Crop lod Saddle ()). M L5ON " BALLOC HOLTOS LEOVARD ISRAEL HOFMAS ' N Lattri md Saema Medical School; OCors ' Club. -tada Citr MARION. ' LETTV HOG AN OakUnj OW, Ctlifrmv,: Bin mi M Jl ,; A. 5. U. C. Card Saks Commmcr: Saitor Advisor; Assisram Art Editor Tirlock LAV ANT EUGEN ' E HOLDES ' Foothal tm FoorfMl! Incxdns Baskrtfaal! San Anrocio ANNA CHRISTINE HOLM -. Sao Francisco EVA P. HOOPER H ROLDJ. HOOXTR Scabbard and Blade; I Varistr Orw; Foocball : . : T JCw Efnlm " C " Sfxicrr; A. S M. E.; Gndlrv Thcta Sifpna Pbi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Thalian Piavr--. Espno; IW, 0,1, ' rmum (1;, C2 (3); Board al Editors ia rfn tmn (4); Women ' s Masonic Qb; Prrtancan Coaniare (1); Assistant Ssnon Editor K mj C !J (4); Editorial Board of f,l (4). FR. NCES M. E HORN Fresco Lours M Soar Fl Sum Gim-u Transfer Fresno State Colkfr; Social Sprier WorltCT Vest Oakland Orphans ' Home; A. S. I ' . C Social Com- mittee C3), 00; Masonic Qi ; Y. W. C. A. FSTHER GRACE HORST LftTfjimJ Sciem ContinwMH Interclass Tennis T Los Anpelcs WALTER HOYLE LjncoJnroc, Nomh Carolina Lttttrt mJ Sfirmc, Ft K fp PI Beta T; Hammer and Co n; Pi Delia Epsiloo; Coo- leress Debating Socicrr; " Brick Morse ' s Collcpans " ; Sophomore Commitiers; Treble Ckf Opera ?2}; Varsitr Bo inij ,1 :2 j; Rally Committee C2). (3), );Jnwr Da? Commincc; Amendment Ten Commiiree: Publica- tions Council; Senior Committees; Managerial Staff BEVTOV HO ' . RD lnft I I BELXAH IREVE HOYT Lnirrj Sfinc Phi Beta ICafpa. Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Delta; Clnb; DDrmitorr As.s. oation; L ?r R trt; W Gonna I. faf 89 BLUE GOLD EUGENE S. HUGHES Agriculture Davis GLADYS E. HULL Berkeley Litters and Science Treble Clef; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Choral Club; Y. W. C. A. Council (4); Hockey (1); Rifle Club (1); Parthcnia Ticket Sales Commitrcc (2); Parthenia Construction Committee (3), (4); Junior Formal Decoration Com- mittee. MARJORIE INA HULL Seattle Letters and Science Transfer University of Washington; Women ' s Publicity Bureau (4); French Club (4); Crop and Saddle (4). M1NA HURRY Letters and Science HELEN A. HUTAFF Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omet,a Pi Secretary Women ' s Masonic Club (3); Freshie Glee; Sophomore Labor Day; Prytanean Fete Committee (1), (2), (3.); Senior Advisor; A. S. U. C. Elections Com- mittee (2), VELMA K. HUTCHINGS Commerce HELEN F. HYDE Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Chi Delta Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Tennis (1); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Y. W, C. A. Decorations Com- mittee (2;; Y. W. C. A. Council (2); Crop and Saddle (3); Women ' s Circle " C " Society (4); All-Star Hockey (4); Hearst Memorial Tag Committee. KATSUKI IKI Commerce Berkeley Japanese Students ' Club HERBERT H. HUGHES Berkeley Commerce Kappa Delta Rbo Delta Sigma Pi; Manager Commercia. J. HAYDEN HULL San Francisco Commerce De Molay Club; Intcrclass Football; Interclass Boxing; Freshman Baseball. MARGARET HUNT Washington, D. C. Letters and Science Kflario Pi Sigma Phi; Senior Advisor; Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; California Engineer; W. A. A.; Basketball. EDGAR W. HUSSEY Berkeley Civil Engineering Delta Sterna Lambda Iota Sigma; Baseball (1), (2); 130-pound Basketball (1 ); Chairman Program Committee Junior Prom; A. S. U. C. Election Committee; Decoration Committee Junior For- mal; Chairman Arrangement Committee Engineers ' Dance; Chairman A. S. U. C. Election Committee (4); Amendment 10 Committee (4); Senior Formal Arrange- ment Committee; Civil Engineer Representative to Wel- fare Council; Engineers Council (4). ADELINE B. HUTCHINGS Commerce HELEN B. HYDE Warsonville Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha Lambda Upsilon; Interclass Basketball (1), (2), (3); All-Star Basketball (3); Hockey (2), (3); Treasurer W. A. A. (4); Srnior Advisor (3). HAYDIS HYMAN Dentistry San Francisco WILLIAM L. INGRAHAM Oakland Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Rifle Club; President A. E. and M. E.; En- gineers Council. RUTH E. IRELAND Litters and Science Berkele JOHN S. IRONSIDE Oakland Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi Soccer (1); Interclass Soccer (31; English Club Play (2). 90 BLUE GOLD ELEANOR S- IRVINE fiftn i mt TIM i Senior Advisor; Social Service Oakland HENRY M. JSHIMLRA GCSR ISRAEL Atr jmrf Alpha Zeta; --. : S); Senior ELEANOR W.JACKSON EL ' GENE V. JACKSON Lftttri mj Sonet CM fa MARY E.JACK SON titrtrl Mfk.XiD.Su SAMUEL C JACKSON . . Lnu M ' : , .Ufi.G Circfc " C " Socirtr; VarutT ud lacerdwi MARGARET C. IACOBSEN Wesnrood EGBERT V A JAMES Siou CrM limrt m4 Scma jun Lktfc Tkeatrr PUren CD. ' 2;. C}). ' 4); UomnOT Masonic Karen CZ). (3). , Carmaoatt Dm], C.. - r ' ao rVAe C2) F,!K : Car- for ' Crraaa dc Brr- T ANNETTE J.ALOFF Ltmri mj Sfttfft Thcca Sitma Phi; ' aaa ' i " C " Soocrr; Cirdc " C " Sodetr; D , CMw m (! . (2); Feararr Edirer Qfc Sniwr ' Edimr (4); Bb W CU Secnon Edimr C: V. A. A Policr C3). C4); AU-Calafarnia Swinia|t (2) 3 . Hxkrr 3 . Mir-irr- . . 5 L " . C Soaal Con unec C2X C3); Prrtaneao Fete Pnb!..:rr fl). C2). Cl); Pankena. fWkiiT (1). (2); Scmor .Ador 3). (4 . Lai ' n i- . SOOK Wofnen ' s P Players Fall Snamrr Shcm C3?. OHSJ.JAQCES Alpha Kappa P; Transfer Unrcreirr of IMin i Dttoraiioo Commmrc.Saua, Mm ' . Hall Board ROBERTJAMES Salt Lake Otr. Utah Lfttiri mtl Sf st Sari Scabbard aad Blade: Masonic Qb; O c=j ' Qob, JOSEPHINE JARVINEN -: iml Stmmu a. I. General Chairmai (4); CaJifamia Glee CM V . ScabKani aad B dc; Preadem ' eek; LiMt. Air Corps R O- T. C FLORENCE JEFFERT Lintrj md Scm a Receptjoo San UanJrv, IDA M. JENIFER Frcshic Glee; Decoranon Gr- raul; Y. " . C A Dri.; - , . L JENSEN Xi PM Phi; Wmerd H.-lniet; Epsilon Alpfca; ' . . Track (IX , ' 2 ;j . B,t " C " Socicc.; Cirde X " SocictT. CARLTON A JOttANSON Cfmm a MfLi T m 0-nJJ P! Delta Epsiioo; WmieJ Helmet; Delta Sipna Pi; Siou Delta Chi; Associated Edimr Dmlj Board of Editors Lem7 3 , - 91 BLUE GOLD Jl ' LlA K.JOHANSON [.ttrtrj and citncf Berkeley ERVIN G.JOHNSON ' Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. Chair- man Initiation (3); U. C. De Molay Club; President Officers Club. HAZEL C. JOHNSON ' Lttttrj and Science San Francisco 21 Circulo Hispano-America; L ' Alliance Francaisc; Women ' s Masonic Club. C. M. JOHNSON Dtntijtrv Berkeley GENOVEVA G. JOHNSON Letrtri .tad Science HELEN B. JOHNSON! Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Crop and Saddle. HILMA C. JOHNSON ' Lttttrs and Scitnct LINNEA F.JOHNSON El Cerrito V. JEAN JOHNSON ' San Francisco Lttttrs and Science Kappa Delta Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Junior Advisor (2), (3); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Elections Com- mittee (2), (3);Junior Prom Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Store Board (4). Patterson NELLIE JOHNSTON Ross Lttters and Scitnct Dormitory Association (2); Vice-Presidcnt Dormitory Association; Chairman Women ' s Council; Senior Ad- visor; Home Coming Week Tag Committee; Srnior Forma! Program Committee. GRACE H.JOHNSTONE Berkeley Lttters and Scitact W. A. A. Circle " C " Member; Treble Clef (2); Y. W. C. A.; Varsity Song Leader (4); Song Leader (1), (2), (3); Hockey Manager (1). DOLLYE JONES Berkeley Lttttrs and Science Delta Chi Delta Pi Phi Delta; Masonic Club; Treble Clef; Senior Advisor; Daily Calif orman; Little Theatre; W. A. A.; Crop and Saddle (4.); Treble Clef Opera. C. IRVIN JONES Letters and Scitnct Interclass Football (2), (3), (4). JEWEL E. JONES Lttters and Scitnct Durba Exeter Sigma Delta Pi; El Circulo Hispano-Amcrica; L ' Alliance Francaise; Women ' s Masonic Club; Dormitory Associa- tion; Circulo Cervantes; Education Club; Transfer Fresno State College. STANLEY P. JONES Hcaldsburg Ctmmtrct Kappa Delta Rt e Delta Sigma Pi; Ctmmtrcta (1), (2); Sophomore Hop Decorations; Store Board (4); Committee Chairman Amendment 10 (4). LOUIS KAMENY Letttrs and Science Menorah Club. MATTL.JORGENSEN Letters and Scitnct SATORU KAMIKAWA Commerce Berkelev Japa Japan its, .! CM 92 BLUE GOLD GERALD H KAMPRATH BakcrsncM C_ re. D.luS V H. Delia Sigma Pi; Pin Xenia, Silver Tower; Sophomore Labor Day Committee. Suphomt Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Formal Committee; A S. L " . C Card Slice Committee; Home Coaaaf Gom- mirac;S XlairmanAmemlmemlOCommKtee;Chair- " ? " S ' orr Board. CLYDE V. KANF Lakcpon President A S C E.; Engineers ' Cooocil. k ARTHLH KAVZEE.J . Sao Francisco .bAi u Raik Co-nurra (2X Cl); Track Manager CD; A. S. I ' . C. Card Sales Commit; - Senior Week Comrairree - SHOZO;KATSUBE Letters AMJI KAPl-R G. I KA AMLUA Lahore, India . P ' .ILH KEAVE ' 4); Captain Waterpolo (3); IntercUa Foorba Ctrdc " C " Society; V ce-Prrsident Jior CD, (. CD, MILDRED V. KEITH Un ,JSanc, ' . A. A.; Ho Hnrlev JQSEPHIN ' E E. KEE Letter, ni Scim OakljnJ ; San Francisco n.ttec.: , .KELLER Letter I mj Sfwue Mask and Dancer; Sopk Milirarr Ball Committte (fy, (3); lo n m (1), (J). - C hairman Little Tl tr, Forum (3); Cuuu ihuin Edimr l .-rrt Rnw. (3); Editorial Board Lxer , He firm (4); FOOT Arts Ball Committee (A); Senior Formal Commircce (4); Board of Governors Saiior Men ' s Hall (4); Senior ExTravaganza Coram:rtee. L . C. Social Committee. I Art Clnb; Cosmopolican EMIUN ' E KEMPKEY OaklaoJ Letter, mj Saffa Mft, X Dilu D. dJ-t n .1 . : . B.W .j G J (1); Bb GUSecrian Editor C4 ; Prrtxnean Fere Commiraes (2). V ; Parrhcneia Commirtee : MARION L. KENT LtTtrrj M SnrKe Sophomore Hop B S. KERN Dftfatri San Francisco Dilu Sqm Dels, JAMESKERR.JR. . -. . Ashlar Clob. O ccrs ' Ouh (1 C4); Rule Cub; Prrst- ocnt Armando VaUoChb 2); Sahor (4); Military Bal! M. RTIS W. KIBRE Letters nj bleat Los Angeles O, fl fifm. CAROL HELEN KIDOER -.-. M. RIO KIDOER Ltaeri Berkeler 93 BLUE d GOLD KATHLEEN KILGARIFF San Francisco Medicine Epsilcn Pi Alpha Phi Beta Kappa; Lambda Upsilon; Pi Delta Phi; Senior Advisor. JOHN R. KIMBALL Berkeley Commtrct Beta Theta Pi Transferred from Beloir Colleg:, Wisconsin; Sophomore Football Manager (2); Daily Californian Sport Staff (2); Commerce Derby Day Committee (3); Card Sales Com- mittee (3). EARL B. KING Medicine Phi Beta Pi. LUCY M. KING Letters and Scitnt Los Angeles GLADYS R. KING Ltrterj and Science San Luis Ohispo WALTER KIRKLAND Point Arena Mechanics A. E. and M. E.; A. I. E. E.; Secretary -Treasurer A. E. and M. E. MILTON P. KJER Commerce Oakland ALICE ELLEN KNAUF Letters and Science FRANCISJ. KNORP San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; President Freshmen Glee Club (1); Vice-President Varsity Glee Club (2), (3); Junior Tennis Manager (4); Junior Dance Committee (4). R ipon Phi Alpha Chi WILLIAM KINGSLEY Hollywood Commerce Kappa Si ma Alpha Kappa Psi; Pan Xenia; Secretary-Treasurer Inter- fraternity Cornell. HENRY KITA Dentistry ROBERT P. KLEIN San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Nu Sophomore Basketball Manager; California Engineer (1), (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Formal Com- mittee; Junior Piom Committee; Election Committee (2). WILLIAM CURTIS KNOLL Berkeley Mechanics Timhran A. I. E. E.; Circle " C " Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1), (4), Secretary (4); Class Yell Leader (4); Intcrclass Basketball (3); Weight Basketball (3), Captain (4); Editorial Staff California Engineer (4); Proj:ct Chairman Amendment 10, (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4). MAMIE V. KOCH Suisun Letters and Science Lambda Omtf,a El Circulo Cervantes; Education Club; Crop and Saddle. ANDREA M. KOFOD Rio Vista Letters and Science Women ' s Athletic Association; Swimming Manager (4). HARRISON J. KOLB Oakland Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi Phi Beta Pi; Iota Sigma; Frcshie Glee Finance Com- mittee; Reception Committee Sophomore Hop; Enter- tainment of Sophomore Labor Day; Chairman Junior Day; President of Srnior Class (4); Welfare Council (3), (4); Executive Committee (3), (4); Rally Committee; Freshman and Varsity Glee Club; Executive Committee of Roy Service Drive; Amendment 10 Drive. ALICE s KOIKE Letters and Science GUSTAVE KORSTEIN Commerce Interclass Baseball. Berkeley Sacramento 94 BLUEd GOLD ASTTA L. KORTS Oakland - r; Social Service HELMI K. KOSKI Litttrt M Sana -. Or.... c.:,- ELSA M. KR AEGER San Francisco ALICE C. KR ALTER Phi Sima; Phi Beta Kappa; Semor Adtnor C3); Crap and Saddle, Calypso Clt ; Women ' s Masonic Ch ; Education Club. EMANL ' EL KRIEGER A. S C. E., Tn W. A. A . Crap and Saddle; Ufa; O Boreao, Education CM . L tltrj Moscow, C. F. Drrtltfry San Francisco M. P. KUHLMAX Sao Franciwo OLIVE A. KUtTZ M. DELEINE E. LACK-MAN TXFIELD McKEE L. CET Alp ' -a Kappa Psi; Pan Xenia; Transfer from Oretpc Aggies , ' 1 . Ctw .2:. Handball C3), CfX Delia Sima Rho; Son ESTHER H. LA GRANGE Lftttri San Fnacnco AJfif Sifmt Dilu Qb; Parliamrnr; Dfily Cooocil (1), CO, C3); Ed,roc C3): Imerooilegialr Debating Garfw WILLIAM A. L.MTJS Szn r raoosco RLTHL. LOR Los HAROLD W. L. MBERT ACK W. L NE GoUen Bear; Wneed Hrlmet; Pi Drlta Epsilon, Sports Editor D. CtSifmmtm, (4); Section Editor Vs . CW ;4); Rally Cnmmirrrr C4); Sophomore Labor Day Loncheoo Commminee CO; Bond Drirr Committee C4), Seuclai -Tiiasmu Freshman Class ;1); Anirtfam Sec- tion Editor Blmt i CM O); Assistant Sports Editor ZWj OMffmm S), Sports Staff DmJj Cftifrmvm Cl). CO; PnWiciry Committee; Chairman Sensor Eatrara- gama C4); Board of Gorernors. Senior Men ' s Hall ( }. WALTER E. L- MMERTS - : - , - - Agnation Alpha Zcta, Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Cenmrlaca Debating Sooerr; Assisianc Editor C rVau DOROTHY L. LAXYOX President Y. W. C A. (4); Group System Captain (4); Card Sales Committee (3X (4); Senior Advuor Captain 95 BLUEOGOLD RICHARD J. LARSON Agriculture Davis LLOYD LASKY Dentistry San Fraocuc Alpha Omtfr THELMA LAUFFER Letters and Science BERN1CE I. LAWRENCE Letters and Science Oakland CECtLE LA VIOLETTE Pt Sigma Gamma Letters and Science Oakland MARTHA E. LAWS Al Khaiail Letters and Science San Lcandn Washington Phi Al JANET L. LAYER Berkeley GRATIA LAZIER Letters and Science Letters and Science Parthcnian Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Freshie Glee Committee. Santa Barbara KATHRYN R. LEAMAN Pennsylvania HELEN LE CONTE Letters and Science Letferj an Mfnft Nu Sigma Upsilon; Prytanian Fete (3); All-Star Hockey Alpha Mil (3); Senior Manager of Canoeing; Secretary of Physical Education; Major ' s Club. VIVIAN LEDERF.R Berkeley jsiDOR E. LE DUG Latin and Science Litttri mi Sciinci Lambda L T psilon; Women ' s Athletic Association. QL ' ONG L. LEE Letters and Sciencf Berkeley STACY G. LEE, JR. [.etterj and Scienct Masonic. Berkeley Pi Kiu Pl:i Alpha Kappa Kapfi i Full. THELMA A. LEE Oceano NILETTA L. LE CUE Irvingtoi. Litttri and SciiHci I ,,,,, au j Seine, Pi Sifma Gamma Junior Prom Committee, Senior Formal Committee. Little Tbtjtre Art Staff (1), (2); lunior Prom Committee. JACK H. LEIMBACH Isleton w A LERTINER Letters and Sc if r,cf TheU Dtlta Chi DtntisSry Golden Bear; Iota Sigma; Rally Committee (2), (3); Chairman Rally Committee (4). San Franc 96 BLUEd GOLD WILLIAM LETCHWOfcTH Chi Alpha; Beta PALXJ. LFJ.SCHEL LMttrri mJ Srmmt Onucran Ddta . . - erf Arm , EDNA A. LE VAN Berkeler GE ALD S. LEVIN ' San Francisco Ltmrs mj ftmmt Ltatrt ami Stmmt Y. W. C. - Personnel Cnmmnn, OX 4e Club Cl); PuMicadoos Council C4); A. S L. C New, Bureau (1) Treasurer, Charing- House CuuMim. (4); A S I. C (2X (3X Eduor (4); Impound Basketball Tea Card Saks Comuunee (4); Treasurer. Edncaoon Oub 145-pixind Basketball Team j,. Captain 145-Tjoond Basketball Team (4 - Bozau (IX 3X Ckdc " C " Sooerr C2X (3); V-President (4); Amendment 10 Bond EDWIN F- LEVY San Francisco MINNA M. LIBEKMAV Chi Epukjn; Freshman Track Team ' .I); Varsirr Track Treble (3d (1). (2). X ' , ' 4); Thai -an Plarers C2X CSX ' (!). MELVA A. ULJEXBEKG HAttY M. UNDGtEX E: Ojoo ELSA a UNDBEKG Lr W K. Women ' s Athletic . ssociatna. Los Andes I 1NG W. UXDLAHR T ' ..- v, ,; Scabbard and Blade; Treasurer Scabbard and Blade X; Treasurer Omcrrs ' Qnb X ' ; Treasurer Masonic Omb Hoe Council X (4XCoM.iraxCoerceCrawlX JAMES . LINDSAY rHigi if !. i AMOcianaJ Iniiiiun Electrical Enjrinecrs. AY LOCEY - - - MY1TLE M. LTVERMOfcE Lm , uScim Mamie CW ; Boulder Creek AlH AdTisor- Vallejo J AM S D. LOCKE Alpha Wp L i!o.; -C " Sooetr; Freshie Glee; rout; Freshman Crew (IX Vigilance Cnwiiu i ; Varsirr Crrw C2X C3X RAYMOND I.OEFFLER JOHN E. LOGAN : .-:: President Masonic CMhonK: Cooncil. Senior Warden Masonic Ch Deere Team DOOTHE. B. LOKEN Latin mj Sntmct WoKn ' s Athletic AssocunoQ. Physical Edacanon Maior Clob; Transferred Santa Barbara CollcK. ALLYN C LOOSLEY . : To Scabbard and Blade; Beta Gamma Stpna; O i i ... Sraff (2); General Chapman Derbr Dar y, Collep: of riinmaiii IzpreKncainr to ' e!are Coooal (4) ; Jnar Farce Commitree 3; ; Omcers ' Clob; Colone R. O T. C ;4J; Senior eek Fma. 97 BLUEd GOLD A. W. LOPEZ Santa Ana Africultttri Football, Davis (2); California .4ft.ii Staff, Davis (3); California Countryman Staff (4). DORIS G LOVELAND Pomona Lttttrs and Scienci Transfer from University of Redlands. WILLIAM LOYND Colorado Ctmmtra Pti Pi fbi HELEN M. LOVE Berkeley Latin and Sciinci Dtlta On Dtlta Treble Clef W; Election Committee (3); Junior Farce Arrangements Committee (3): Senior Singing Entertain- ment Committee (4). LAWRENCE L. LOVETT Oakland Commtrce Delta Phi Epsilon; Frcshic Glee Decorations Committee (1); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Day Ar- rangements Committee (3); Junior Formal Arrangements Committee (3); Senior Formal Arrangements Com- mittee (4); General Chairman Commerce Card Sales (4); Intetclass Football (3), (4); Glee Club (2), (3); Morse ' s Collegian ' s (4). JOHN ARCHER LUCE Mechanics A. I. E. E. San Francisco CHARLES H. LUCHESSA Commtrct OVERTON LUHR Lttttrj and Scttnci San Francisco Santa Ana Tan Kappa Epsilon ROXANNE N. LUTHER Berkeley Lttttrs and Scitnct Espcram; Pi Delta Phi; Daily California (1), W, (3), (4); Book Editor (4); Parthcncia Organization Com- mittee (1), (2); Big " C " Cirkus (2); Alliance Francaisc CD, CD. PHILIP P. LYONS San Francisco Commtrct Delta Phi Epsilon; Fencing (1), (2), (3); Varsity Hand- ball (3), (4). B. P. McBRIDE Dtntittry Tooelc STANLEY H. McCORKLE Africttlttirt Alpha Ga Davis ma HI,, LOIS E. LUELLEN Lttttrs and Scitnci Alpha Mu DAISY LUN Commtrct Berkeley Oakland Cbintit Studtnts ' Club SARA CATHERINE LYND Berkeley Latin ani Sciinci Ztla Tau Alpha Newman Club; Partheneia (1); Senior Advisor; Senior Formal Program Committee (4). ANGUS R. MCALLISTER Oakland Ltmri and Sciinci Tbtta Xi Beta Tau; Custodian " C " Committee (2); Managerial Staff Dail y Calilornian (1), (2), (3); Senior Formal Com- mittee (4); Senior Week Committee (4). ROBERT E. MCCARTHY Berkeley Civil Eniinttrinf Pi Kappa Alpha Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Chi F.psilon; Iota Sigma; A. S. C. E. ; Deputations Bureau; Engineers ' Council ; Publicity Chairman Engineers ' Day; Class Committees; Interclass Football; President of the A. S. U. C. FRANCIS K. McCUNE Pacific Grove Mtchanics Pi Alpha Eptilon Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Senate Debating Society. 98 BLUEOGOLD ELIZABETH K. McFEELY Oakland LtttrTj and Sctrnct Newman Club; Junior Day Committee; Student Advisor; Senior Women ' s Finance Committee; Senior Formal Dec- orations Committee; Secretary Printing Committee Senior Week. IRENE E. McGOVERN Letters and Science GORDON A. McGRANE Lttttrj and Science Long Beach ARTHUR B. McGLADE Berkeley CflUge ff Mechanics Tbtta Alfha Eta Kappa Nu; Associated Institute Electrical Engineers. Piedmont H. HARRINGTON McGOWAN San Francisco Scabbard and Blade; Class Secretary (2); Basketball (1); Baseball (1), (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Band (1), (2), (3), (4); 145-pound Basketball (2); Class Committees (2). (3 LtttU Tkstr, (3), (4); Junior Farce; ftlicsm Staff (2.); Officers ' Club (3;. (4). ELIZABETH McGRORY Commerce Whi trier Gamma EfsHm Pi ALICE L. McHUGH San Francisco Lttttrj ami Science Daily dlifm-mian (l), (2); Senior Advisor (4); Newman Club; Utriniquc Club. CLAUDE McKENZIE Berkeley Cmmmtrct Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Pi; Senior Tennis Manager; Big " C " Society. KATHERINE McKEOWN San Francisco Lttttrj and Science Transferred from San Mateo Junior College, ' 25; Parlia- ment Debating Society; Engineer Staff. MAL ' RIXE McKEANY Berkeley I itttrt and Scitnct Dt ta Chi Dtlt Pi Phi Delta; Alpha Delta; Parliament; Senior Advisor; Treasurer Crop and Saddle; Prytenean Fete Committee (2). O); Masonic Club; Smior ' Women ' s Finance Com- mittee. ROMA McKENZIE Martinez Lttttrj nmd Science Zet T m Alpb Basketball (1); Y. W. C. A. Drive (3); Student Advisor (3). D. H. MCLAUGHLIN Dtntist ' j San Francisco Dtitf Sigms D lr L FRANCES M. McLEAN Lttterj and Sc tenet Berkeley MARY A. McMAHON Stockton Lttttrj and Science Alpha Phi Epsilon; Parliament Debating Society; Inter- collegiate Debating 2); Newman C ' ub; Smior Women ' s Treasurer; Lttt eTlxatrt Forum; Srudent Friendship Fund; Junior Advisor; Senior Advisor; Speaker ' s Committee; Amendment 10 County Organization, Amendment 10; Program Committee, Senior Formal; Secretary Publicity Committee for Extravaganza. C. H. McMILLS Dentiifrj San Francisco X Pji Pb, MARY BELLE McPHERSON Lttttrj and Science Santa Crtz ENID C. McREYNOLDS Litters and Sc tenet Woodland LEIL E. McVEY Los Molioos Alfba (J i Omig Letters and Scunct Pi Tbtta DtUs Circle " C " Society, Swimming (1); Varsity Swimming (2), (3); Engineers " Day Committee; Secretary Chemistry Club (4); Elections Committee (4). 99 BLUE OGOLD MARTHA MACDONALD Altadcna Lttttrsand Scitnct Z ta Tau Alpha Store Board Committee, Y. W. C. A. FRANCES MACOUN Maxwell Lttttrs and Scitnct Sigma Kappa Senior Advisor (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Bond Committee (3). C. R. MACHEN Mtchania A. I. E. E.;De Molay Club. HARRY E. MADDEN ' MfriMfa A. I. E. E.; Rifle Team (1), (2). Oakland San Francisco Pi Alpha Epsilm MARION MAGUNUSSON Lttttrs and Science Y. W. C. A.;S. B. U. C. Garden Grove KATHLEEN M. MAHONEY Lttttrs and Scitn ct San Francisco PRIMO G. D. MALIUANAG Philippine Isl. Mtcbanics Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers Filipino Club; Cosmopolitan Club. ANNA MANDICH Lttttrs and Scitnct San Francisco KEITH R. MAN ' LEY Ctmmtrct S. MARIMOTO Dtntistry MIONEJ. MARKS Lttttrs and Scitnct JOHN E. MARQUART Lttttrs and Scitnct DORSEY E. MARSH Lttttrs and Scitnct San Francisco San ' Francisco A lamed a San Francisco Sigma Phi Sifma C. M. MARETTY Dtntistry San Francisco MANUEL MARKOWITZ Los Angeles Lttttrs and Scitnct Kappa N Phi Delta Epsilon; Daily Caltftrnian Staff (1), (2); B and Gold (2); Junior Editor (3); Section Editor (4); Sophomore Hop Arrangement Committee; Junior Prom Arrangement Committee. ARTHUR W. MARQUARDT San Francisco Commtrct Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Alpha; Centuriata; Editor Com- mtrcia (4); Treasurer Commerce Association (3); General Chairman Commerce Card Sales (3); Publications Council; Debating Council; Chairman Trade Journal Publicity Committee; Student Bond Campaign; Com- merce Association Executive Committee; Roy Service Drive (4); Advertising Service Bureau (4); Finance Committee; Senior Class Executive Committee. E. P. MARRIS Dtntistry San Francisco MERLE MARSTON Letttrs and Scitnct Partheneia; Swimming Team (3). Berkeley 100 BLUEd GOLD BETTSE E. MARTEN Earcka X H MART1S Phyjacal Btfoaom Major Omk; Womai ArWcoc As- sociaooo. Caret " C " Soocrr; Hacker CO, OX CS); Tenon (1). (3); All-Star General Manager CO; CO. (3); Groap Oriaoiacr C3 CHARLES H. MATTHEWS lMt iSamu Omn ' f " ft, Big " C- Socwy, Varsity Traci ; fcrred Umrerar. of CaHorma at Los .VoiMcs. Lai .Maudes UAKCUS A. MATTSON : C NLMXEX San fi mtinn - HAUY MAT - .... ;... . K BLVOETTEMAY Tr; - Eta JU No. Tan Beta Pi; Secretary Radio CM ; Electrical Euineers; President As- - - ' . - - . . . Earoatnc O r Ea Caffa Km Kappa o- aJFTOV P MAYM Phi Pfci; Delta Si0Ba Pi; loca Si Varoir YeU Leader; Varnr 5. Ctpcam Vanity SviaMMg; (3); man Jaaior Formal; Rally Caroc " C " Sinictf . M JOS A. MEAGHE MHUtE EUGENE H. MEL VIS Cfc-urrr Phi Lambda Vpntoa HEXtY C MECKEL Bcrkelei Pi Ddta Epsiloo, Si(!a Dclra Chi; CUr. .- - 1 . }); EJnor 1r, fc , C i Drf-nam Itarea. . U C Card Sales Coanrr ox Tea Chairian ; 8b aW GW Mac Dxxanr; S Ma4era ESTHER F. MELLIN . - Womcmt AAleoc A C A.; Me xnkip 3: - ARTHUR A. MERRILL BaskeAail 1 . Y W CM ; A. E. M. E-; A. I. E. E.; Bond Saks ( MARGARET A. MEYER L ur, mj ir r 7-:-. : SERGE G. MKOEFF C Brra Aleka P ; Beta Gaim 101 BLUEd GOLD JOHN D. MILEY Commerce Fresno KATHRYN I. MILLER San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Masonic Club (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A, (l), (2); Pre- Mcd. Society (1), (2); W. A. A. (3), (4); P. E. Majors ' Club (2), (3), (4); Hockey (3), (4); Canoeing (3); Rifle (2); Basketball (3); Fencing (4); Senior Advisor (3); Publicity Bureau (2). SARA M. MILLER Letters and Science Transferred from Southern Branch Santa Ana EARL T. MINNEY Berkeley Commerce Thtta Nu Epsiion Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Alpha; Senior Class Executive Committee; President Commerce Association (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Commercta Editorial Staff; Interclass Football (2), (3), (4); Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Class and Commerce Association Com- mittees. JEANNE D. MISNER Letters and Science Richmond Pi Beta Phi ANNIE R. MITCHELL Bucor Letters and Science Masonic Club; Education Club; Menorah, International Relations Club; Transfer from Fresno State Teachers ' College. HELENE G. MILHOLLAND Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego. RICHARD L. MILLER Letters and Science Pi Sigma Alpha San Diego Gridley VIRGINIA C. MINI Vallejo Letters and Science Women ' s Executive Committee (3), (4); Women ' s Council (3); Campus Chest Committee (3,), (4); Dor- mitory Association (3), (4); Advisory Chairman of Dormitory Association (3), (4); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee 00; Senior Formal Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. (4). MARY L. MINOR Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Y. W. C, A. Committee (3); General Manager Canoeing (4). FLORENCE AMELIA MITCHEL San Francisco Letters and Science W. A. A.; Life Saving; Fencing Team; P. E. Majors ' Club; Hockey; S. O. S.; Swimming Team. KATHLEEN G. MITCHELL Vallecito Letters and Science Kappa Delta Nu Sigma Psi; Partheneia (1), (2); W. A. A ; Canoeing (2); Rifle (3); Senior Advisor (4); Circle " C " ; Hockey (1), (2), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4). KINGSLEY C. MITCHELL Mfitfflg Sigma Gamma Epsiion. Santa Barbara Delta Chi JEAN M. MOIR Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Omega Managerial Staff Bl ' te and Gold (2); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (2); Senior Advisor (3); Freshic Glee; Sophomore Hop and Junior Day Committees (1), (2), ( 3); Senior Women ' s Reception Committee; Amendment 10 Com- mittee. FRANCISCO G. MONTEALEGRE San Francisco Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Officer ' s Club; A. S. C. E. THEODORE B. MITCHELL Berkeley Commerce Pi Alpha Epsiion Delta Sigma Pi; Silver Tower; Senior Peace Committee; Rally Committee; Reception Committee (2); Chairman Finance Committee. Junior Day (3); Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Class Representative Welfare Council (3); Deputations Bureau; Chairman Reception Committee Straw Shuffle (4,). MARGARET MOLANDER Letters and Science Berkeley HERMAN L. MONTGOMERY Agriculture Baseball. Davis Phi Alpha leta 102 BLUEd GOLD fifc CARL G MOORE Csmmtvn : : . . . HAUY A. MOORE ELIZABETH MOORE . - ;- - . - .-.- Cij ' rmtm CO. Ctt PjitfccaeU. 15; : ; : .1924. JOSEPH G MOORE : . -:. rr (IX ClX (X. ante (4); Senor Hall Adrjsorr Beard; Dmcc COT- LLX3LLE MOOSEJl iMtfnamiftmmi Swnr AJrior; Scat Boari EUGEXE A. MORATH CMMMTCV Gm VaBcr Chi Akfci.Ci . Balc! InrcmiT of CaUornu at Los AnpJct, VKi-ftrs ixt HELEX LESUE MOKG- N T-:: : : - CoBBcil; Stuixaij of Senior Wo aider SUMILE MORISHTTA Ci,Omn- lMn mjfa n :Wdbrc BMtarfU, . 24; Hocfar. 13. -24. ALICE MOCK Berkeley PAX ATOTB MOKPHOPOfLOS I r W S cmi Ddti Pi; Tons. Feacmf C " . A. AO: Phi Ben n,EIOrala( LLC YE MORRIS Crr UXA MORRIS , MJBOMC O ; Pi M. RK X A. MORRIS S Frjoasco ORVAL miLUS MORRIS iMffft ami Stmm Nmuyra Pi Deta Pki;Seanr AJrisar (4X OrieK Ch . PiraJcBt SCREX P. MQSES1AV - . " - : . SAPPORO X MQSK C.i.i.ii.1 ARCHIBALD M. MULL, JR. ItOftamfSama . . ioo SgWi Tnmfcr SKXonJ iar College; Sopko- r; bnd Poodll OX Goof PooAJl (3X Ci A. S. U. C ElectiaK C- krr: S IJ.CCwJ SJrs Cl I " ll . Jtmior FormI, Qturaa -: - - - . 103 BLUE GOLD ARNOLD R. MURCHIE Berkeley Commtrce Phi M Delta Chairman Inter-Church Committee; Amendment 10 Bond Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. EVERETT D. MYERS Pomona Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Transfer from Wooster College. ANGELITA K. MURRAY Berkeley Letters and Scitnet Daily California ! (l); Blue and Geld Editorial Staff (2), (3); Women ' s Athletic Association; Crop and Saddle (4); Senior Formal; Decorations Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet; Reception Committee. GLADYS M. MYERS Pomona Letters and Science Little Theatre; Commerce Club; Masonic Girls Glee Club; Masonic Dramatic Club. HELEN K. MYERS Berkeley MIGNON MYROP Lttttrj and Science Lambda Omtf_a Letters and Science Bint and Geld Sophomore Managerial (2); Rifle Club (1); Crop and Saddle; Tennis Squad (2); Calypso Club (3). San Francisco ALICE C. NELSON Fortuna Letters and Science Delta Zeta Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Pi Lambda Thcta; Daih Griiftrnian (lj; Parthcnia (1), (2); Senior Formal Com- mittee; Senior Extravaganza Committee. LOIS S. M. NELSON ' Letters and Science Berkeley LUCILE NEWBERT Letters and Science Student Advisor (3). PAULD. NEWBY Letters and Science Oakland Zeta Tatt Alpha Wrestling (1), (2); Crew (3), (4). Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Lambda NAOMI NEWMAM Bisbce Letters and Science Sterna Delta Tan Sigma Delta Pi; Crop and Saddle (3), (4); Parthenia (3); Transfer from Cornell University. MARGARET A NICHOLS Letters and Science A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2). Berkeley CHARLES R. NEWBY Los Angeles Commerce Alpha Katpa Lambda Scabbard and Blade; Silver Tower; Delta Phi Epsilon; Crew. ZILDA A. NEWLOVE Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta Sophomore Labor Day Committee (2); Parthenia (3); Blue and Gold (2); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2), (3); Student Advisor (3), (4); S. O. S. Club (3); Crop and Saddle (4). ELMA PEGGY NEWTON Berkeley Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha Daih California , ' 23; Y. W. C. A. (1); Crop and Saddle (1), (2); Masonic Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Masonic Councilor (3); Parthencia (1), (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor (2), (3). (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3), (4); Junior Day Committee; Junior Farce; Junior Prom Committee; Pan-Hellenic Representative; Women ' s Council; A. S. U- C. Cards Sales Committee (3), (4); Captain Group System; Extravaganza (3)- MARGARET R. NICHOLS Letters and Science Berkeley Delta Delta Delta BERYL G. NICHOLSON Letters and Science Ride Club (2). McArthur ELTON W. NICOLES Lompoc Alpha NH College of Mechanics De MolayClub; Associated InstitutcElcctrical Engineers. 104 BLUEC GOLD CHARLES F.. VILES Law, GlceCh OY f. VISWANDER Bu C " Society; FroA FooA.ll. - : - . feorttr S=n ior On . nce Committee .2 ' . Sailor Peace Commtnac. MARIE M SETTLE! WIUJAM R SODOE HELEX E XOBLE lMri iit Parrineu CO; HIT - . : Junior OakJand SIX A E. NORBBtG A I E E . A E and M E . O rr ' Clob, OMrm. O. T. C . Enitmtrs " Day Cm- Sm Fnad-ra ESMA E. O M!E MARGARET OXON.VELL A C C Ekcno- Comm.ncc ,! j. O Alft. XI Mi, OX C ); Po- (IX CO- CATHERLSE C O DONOHLE San Fraad VIOLA E OUARA Tank (I). 3i OX C4), O and Saddle J 4 . Xcwmac Or . Ed ario. O . r Proin OMMHUDC C.3); Prytancan Ama geacMs iilH C3)i ft lamja rmlaaM rnamMilln - riKy - 9GRIDOHRWAIJ. Hulbarr TA OISH! L r, miSa n f, cV. W. m-oH,- Cool (IX (IX W; Se or Aimor (5 Y. W. C A. C3l TERESA R. OtOS San Franracn LLOYD J O ' L_ RY JT ---,-,. RESSH- LL A. OUVER R-F.OLMO BLUEd GOLD GLADYS R. OLMSTED Los Angeles Letters and Science Women ' s Athletic Association; Physical Education Majors ' Club. MARGARET E. OLNEY San Ansclmo Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta A. S. U. C. Reception Committee; Senior Advisor. GEORGE C. OLSON Richmond Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Mu Theta Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; Engineers ' Day; Tau Beta Pi. RAYMOND F. ORTON Owensmouth Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda Glee Club; Little Theatre, Junior Prom Decorations Com- mittee; Iota Sigma. ALFRED J. ORSELLI San Francisco Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; President Bonnheins Scholar- ship Society; Interclass Football (2), (3), (4); Inrerclass Basketball (}), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee ( " 0; Junior Prom Drcorations Committee (j). EDWARDS. OS BORN Letters and Science San Francisco LOLA L. OSBORN Alameda Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), 00; Council (2); President Sophomore Deputations; Philorrhian Debating Society (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (3), (4), De- bating Council (3), 00; Varsity Debating (4); Crop and Saddle Club (4); Secretary Gift Committee Senior Week. M. I. PACKWOOD Dentistry San Francisco L. PALEY Dentistry ANNA V. PARISH Letters and Science San Francisco Berkeley BERNHARD W. OULIE Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Goof Football. Los Angeles Alpha Tau Ome a CLEONICE Y. PAGLIETTENE Burlingame Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota Italian; Treble Clef Society. WILLIAM S. PALMER Berkcle; Letters and Science VIRGINIA PARK San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Comm-ttee (2) (3); Dormitory Associa- tion (2); Education Club; Srnior Advisor. PETER P. PARKER Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi Little Theatre (1); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1), (2), (3); Daily Californian Editorial Staff (1), (2); Freshman De- bating Society (1); Junior Manager Varsity Fencing Team (3); Education Club (3), (4); University Inter- church Committee (1), (2), (3.). D.J. PENINGER Long Beach Commerce Theta Delta Cht Iota Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Silver Tower; Arrange- ments Committee Junior Day (3); Reception Committee Junior Formal (3); Lead Junior Farce (3); Chairman Deputations Committee (4). R. L. PEACHY San Francisco Dentistry Trou-el, Pst Ome a Epsilon ' Alpha; Class President C2). CARLJ. PENTHER Mechanics A. I. E. E.; De Molay Club; A. S. M. E. Oakland 106 BLUE GOLD CLORINDA L. PERACCA Litters A NORMA A. PERKES Crockett ELSIE E. PERALA Letttrt fmJ Scitm Treasurer Slavic Society (2). Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley MARY E. PERRY ' md Sciimct G mm Pit Str Letifrj mj Scitmt Glee; Sophomore Hop; Sophomore Informal; Then Sigma Phi; Newman Hall; Dstit C ii ' tm m As- arcc Comirittft. socutc Edimr; Women ' s Athletic Association; Pulv Ijcitr Comnjirtcc; Bk A GrJJ Sccnoa Editor (4); Board of GoTcmors; Senior Women ' s Hall. FREDERICK WILLIAM PETERS, JR. L trerj tmj i.- rar LAURENCE A. PETERS Ltttert ALVIV ' E. PETERSON Meckauc, A. I. E. E. BcrkeltT CLARENCE H. PETERSON Dmistrj Sjn Francisco EDWARD H. PETERSON Santa Rosa Litters mj Sffrmft Sigm Cti Skull and Keys; Iota Sipma: Firshie Glee; Sopbotnore Guardian Bic " C " ; Junior Prom Senior Peace; Crew - X, ( ); General Chairman Senior Week. GERTRUDE E. PHILPS Oakland Lrrrm fmi Stiaxi Alfi Dill Thu A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. A. WclfareCom- naittcc. WILLA A. PFIELPS Fresno Later s ni Sm, .Vfi, Gsmm, Delu BJui J G1J (2); Junior Proa] Reception Committee; Election Committee ()}; Senior Week Committee. ROL ND W. PETERSON Commerce Tteu Alfi, Da!, dlt ' enum Managerial (1); t ' ' jut Manaeeria! (2) MORTES W PHF.LPS Ltlteri , i Stiexi PHYLLIS V. PHILLIPS .1 fmj Scitmct Alpha Delta DYER B. P1ERSON BerkcJeT EDMLNDJ. PILZ l " ,.CM Pki At+mlixrf GILBERT A. PITMAN ' Cttmatr, Chi Pi Sigma . : JOSEPH A. P1VERNETZ Ltltrrs mi Scitmct Los Aneeles Berkeley 1 - BLUEd GOLD FRANCISCO C. PLATZ Mining, Argentina LOUISE M. POLLOCK Letters .md Science Clarksburg IX)NALDPOND Napa Commerce Phi Sit_ma Kappa Phi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Delia Sigma Pi; Blue and Geld Managerial Staff (2), (3); Manager (4); Chairman of Junior Day Reception Committee (3); Publicity Committee Junior Formal (3); Roy Service Drive (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Pajamarino Rally Senior Stunt Com- : mittee (4); Publicity Committee Amendment 10 (4); Chairman Reception Committee Senior Formal (4); Chairman Reception Committee Senior Week C4). IDAMAE PORTER San Franci.so) Letters and Science Redtt ' ir.i Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; Phvsica! Education Majors Club; Circle " C " . AARON H. POWERS Lttttrs and Science Scabbard and Blade Fresno Sigma Cht RUTH L. PRENTICE San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Kappa A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (1); Parthencia Com- mittee (1), (2), (3); Captain of Advisory System (4); Junior Day Luncheon Committee (3); Senior Week Program Committee (4); Senior Informal Arrangements Commitiee (4). LOUISE E. PR1TCHETT Napa Letters and Science M Khalatl Transfer from Occidental College. RUDOLPH A. POLLEY Letters and Science Architectural Association; T. O. C. KATHERINE G. POLMERE Letters and Science Santa Barbara Sacramento S M H. POPE Miming Los Angeles HELEN A. POWELL Letters and Science Transfer from Idaho Technical Institute and College. Rupert MARTHA K. POWERS Fresno Letters and Science Delta Zeta Freshman Swimming Team (1); All-Star California Canoeing Team (3); Sophomore Representative to Wel- fare Council (2); Parthencia Organization Committee (2), (3); Blue and Geld Managerial Staff (2); Group Syscem Committee (1); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Community Service Secretary (3). (4 MARTHA E. PRF.SCOTT Letters mci Science Fresno Pi BttJ Phi ELLIS D. PRICE San Diego Chemistry Eta Omega DettajTransfer from San Diego State College. EDWARD K. PRIGGS Medicine Phi Phi Los Angeles JOHN WESLEY PRINCE Berkeley Beta Theta Pi Litters and Science Transfer from Washburn College; Y. M. C A. Cabinet; Foreign Students ' Cabinet; Cosmopolitan Club Cabinet. FRANCES M. PROBERT Letttrs and Science Berkeley CHRISTINE H. PUTNAM Delta Zeta Letters and Science Masonic Club; Education Club; Y. W. C. A. Berkeley 108 BLUE d GOLD HAUJE L. PITMAN Oakland D. RABINOVICH Sac Fraocnoo WINSTON L. RACKERBY , ' rm Maaurria.1 Self : HLVVOS . R.VV ARD L i.. Grsx? Srar 0); A. S. L. C SociJ LLOTD RASMLSSEN Ltmrj m Sfwmce CL_ NCE H RAmTJ.VGS W. E. RALSTON H fcrJ HELEN R. S- - - MARY ANN A -ENSCROFT lMn iSa a - FRANCES A. REA -. . 3, A SUC. i ft j RAYMOND R-UML ULA F. REEB Sncknnc M!LTO D REDRXD CHnm Ben Gamma S.faa. Qsi Atpfcj. Rkhaaod C RUSSELL RFf IM.inooJ - A. S L- C Social ( FRANCES- ANN REID Oakland A1LEEN REILLY .-.- . - Mtkt mcnmti laati ffi Scwmu Ri li ' in ' i Pi Ddta Phi; Delta Epuloo, Team Tea. CO; Vice- Y C A . Ca Chcg C Hi . mr 1 . 1. S U. C PresKfcm L ' AlltaBcc Francaisc (3); Vicc-Presideni Pi : - : -- :- ' - m -ALLACE B. REYNOLDS Berkelcr GEORGE REZOS 109 BLUEOGOLD MARY REZOS Letttrs and Science San Francisco RUTHJ. RHYNE San Miguel Letters and Science KtLini Philorthian (1), (2), (3;, (4); Hockey (3). JOHN W. RHODES Berkeley Commerce Sterna Pi Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Scabbard and Blade; Track (1), (2), (3.), (4,); Sophomore Hop Reception Committee; Secretary- Treasurer Junior Class; Junior Prom Finance Committee; Senior Week Reception Committee; Senior Representa- tive at Large to Executive Committee; Chairman Wel- fare Council (4). FREDERICK W. RICE Lt tiers and Science Berkeley EDWIN M. RICH San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Ma Delta Y. M. C. A.; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; Rally Com- mittee (3); Board of Governor ' s Srnior Men ' s Hall; Pelican Editorial Staff; Contributing Editor Literary Rev-tu ' . DORA C. RICHARDS Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu Theta Sigma Phi; English Club; Pelican (2), (3), (4); Daily Calif arnian (1). (2); Daily Californian Art Editor (3); Social Committee (2), (3); Occident (3); Parthenia Publicity Committee (1); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3). (4); Junior Prom. Committee. RUTH E. RICHARDS Berkeley Letters and Science A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1), (2), (3); Daily Cali- fornian (1), (2); Chairman Daily Caltjorntan Dramatics Staff; Pryranean Ticket Committee; Senior Advisor. ALICE M. RICHARDS Letters and Science Oakland EVELYN D. RICHARDS San Jose Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi Daily Californian (1J, (2); Daily Californian Art Staff (3); Women ' s Arhletic Association; Crop and Saddle (1), (2); S. O. S.; Life Saving; Prytanean Candy Committee; Parthenia Ticket Committee; Little Theatre; Senior Ad- visor. ELIZABETH RICHARDSON 1 Lettirs and Science Bint and Gold (2). Berkeley i Kappa Gamma PAUL H. RICHERT Letters and Science Chemistrv Club. Fresno MARY E. RICHMOND Chi Pi Sigm Letters and Science Household Art Association. Seattle WALLACE L. RICHMOND Letters andtScience Intcrclass Football (2). Fresno Phi Sif,ma Kappa MARION S. RIDEOUT Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delia Prytanean; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3), (4); Advisory Captain (3); Social Committee (2), (3); Parthenia (1); Secretary Women ' s Executive Committee (2). LOUIS A. RINDS Los Angeles Commerce Phi Beta Delta Transferred University California at Los Angeles; Cem- mercia (3), (4); Associate Editor Commercia (4); Little Theatre (3), (4); Dramatics Ticket Manager (4); Sargent- at-Arms Little Theatre Forum (3); Manager Four Arts Ball (4); Commerce Card Sales Committee (3), (4); Advertising Service Bureau (4); Derby Day Dance Com- mittee (3); Chairman Publicity Commerce Crawl (4); Bond Issue Campaign Committee (4); Editor Commercia (4); Publications Council (4); House Committee; Senior Extravaganza (4). HELEN E. RIDDELL Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Parliament Debating Society W. (3), (4); Daily Californian (1); California Engineer C2X (3X (4); Alumnae Editor (3), (4); Alliance Francaisc (U, (2), (3); Senior Advisor (3); Education Club (2), CHARLES ANDERSON RINDE Lodi Letters and Science English Club Managerial Staff (1). EUGENIA B. RINEHART Oakland Letttrs and Science Al Khalail Rifle (3); V ice-President Freshman Class (1). 110 BLUE GOLD TERESA RIVERA LamW amn Sigma Delta Pi CARL Q. RIZNIK Efit.m Pi Alfk, . - -. LETrriA M. RKON - : L,ntri JSn ct fU Qmrff tt Women ' s Masonic Gob. Social CooMoirtre A. S- U. C DOROTHY M. ROBERTSON ' Mfts Xi ri. Bi.WG.tf (2); Section Editor C4j;Jmiior Prom Com- WKSO.V - : [. ROBINSON Fresno JOHN ROBLEY I Sam AlfitDtluf, Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza; Senior Honsc Com- Fresno GE ALDINE B. ROCK LOIS ROBINSON Va. Lauri imi Safta Stfmf Hffff T. W. C A. (1), (I); Bi, . GWi (; Panker - Panbcnia Conmutcee (2i (1); Prrtcnean (1). 3X C3 Student Advisor (3i (4); Amendment 10 Letter Dij PaciicGnrre BERN RDJ. ROOCA M.I t in Cardc " C " ; A- I- E. E_ Socierr. ETHEL L. ROCKWELL Senior Advisor (4); A. S. L " C. Social ::= ' Alameda PAUL R. ROCK WTTZ EUZ. BETH ROCKWOOD Berkelev FLORENCE M. ROGERS Prvtanean Fere ;1 ). (3), Onnny Qii Chairman (3); Preplan Crop and Saddle, Women ' , Rifle Chb; Range Ofccer (I). C3;; Sccreran No Sigma Pf i - HELEN M. ROHL ; - Treble Clef ), {4 tkfwtinom; Parrhema (3); Senior Adviwir C3); Capcam Advisor C4); Jtt ' nurrcc, Junior Farce; . - S- U. C Social ( EDUARDO DE ANTEQUERA ROMECIN La Pal T rresbmcn Soccer Team; Varritr Soccer Team CD. C3); AmknlUKre Club; Circle " C " Society. Treasurer El Circulo Hispano-Amenca; World Agricnlrare Sodetr; Newman CUD; Agronomy Club; ffmrrnirinnal Niirht Committee, Asilomar Convention. OTTOROHWER LKU,, iin c, Winged HdUnet, Freshmen Burhall. DELPHIKE A. ROSENBUTT Lauri mJSc m:i Alft Bfalm Hi D ], c.Mwm (i). CD; ' . A. A. CD- CU OX C ): Women ' s Swimming Team QX CD. C3); OMS Manager ClX CD; t T1 " Art Staff CD; Grom Systtm OX Senior Advisor - . Tl n Ticket Saks r - , {)); A. S. U- C. Sociil Committee (3 Senior Women ' s ' ' im.... Committee C4X " Partfaccia C2 ; W. A. A. News Letter ' 3); Parcbenia Commincc C3); Crop and Saddle. Ill BLUE GOLD LEON ROSOVE Mtdicint MONA E. ROSS Letters and Scitnct POLYDORE RUBO Commtrct Venice Brrkelev DOROTHY B. ROSS letters and Scitnct HOWARD M. ROSSELL Lttttrs and Scitnct Big " C " Society; Baseball. WALTER A. RUGH Lttttrs and Science Half Moon Bay Los Angeles Alpha ChiRht Chico RE1TAJ. RULE Letters and Scitnct Oakland ELAINE J. RYAN San Francisco Litters and Scitnct Dtlta Ztta Sophomore Hop Committee; Pelican; junior formal com- mittee; Tag-Day Committee; Co-Author Junior Farce; Senior Formal Decorations Committee; Chairman En- tertainment Women ' s Senior Teas and Sim-ings Section Editor fi w and Cold. ERANCFSE. RUSSELL Letters and Scitnct Women ' s Economic Honor Society. Salinas Neu-ef.it. i ALICE SACHS Los Angeles Letters and Scitnct Pi Kappa Dclra;Jewish Discussion Club; Men irah Club; Transferred from University of California at Los Angeles, 1926. ESTHER M. SADOWSKI Lttttrs and Scitnct Oakland LOUIS SADOWSKI San Francisco Letters and Scitnct Daily Cali ornian (2); Centuriata Debating Society (2), 0)i (4); Contributing Editor Literjry Rtneu (3), (4). LUCILE B ST. JOHN Letters and Science MARY A.SAGSTTER Letters and Scitnct San Franc i;-co Dtlta Chi Dtlta Riverdale Transferred from Fresno State College; Sigma Delta Pi; Parthcnia(l). ERNEST H. SAGEHORN Willits Civil En tnttrinf, Acacia Freshman Football Team; Circulation Manager of Cali- fornia Engimtr; Election Committee; Masonic Club. FREDERICK R. SALA Letters and Science San Fri RAPHAEL SAMPSON Oakland Civil Engineer inf. Zeta Btta Tan A. S. C. E.; Pi Delta Epsilon; Califvnia Engineer (2), (3); Editor California Engineer (4); Amendment 10 Com- mittee; Extravagan a Committee (3); Publications Council; Engineers ' Council; Senior Week Committee (4). MARTH n. SAMUELS Lttttrj and Scitnct Berkeley j%m4 Dtlt.i 112 BLUEd GOLD MARJORIE S SAXBORS Berkeley Imml mi Smmu Prrtanean; Tore and Shield; Mortar Board, Hockev (1 ), (I). (3); Teoni, CO. (, C3); Tcrmis Manager (1); Ak W M (1); Jnior Editor (3); Section Editor (4); Y. W. C A Council J), Captain Advuor (3); President Prvtancao (4); Circle " C " Society; Srndenr Affairs C mirtee (4). PAULS 5 SD - . . . r ..: JOHV S SAXDOVAL OHICTOO Delta Gaanna of Anns; University Players Mask and Dan-cr; L4 IT-r. Casts (1 : V.O. Gonmboror (3), (4); Scholastic Hooor Lias (3). (4); Senior Formal Gofunncc; Editorial Staff Hayward MARY F. SAVRatD Laieti out Scwt Phi Beta Kappa; Smior Advisor (3); We JBOO SAJUME - KIS KL ' SATO Lrtltrj jnui Sartxi Hawaii - MAE I. SAL ' XDERS Lattri ail Satmn Transfer rroro Kern Coonrr Jnnior CoHcfc L. EVCE G. SAYVELL CLaman Cbefflistrr Clmb QakUnd M f- - -r Alameda n ' s Masooic AS R SARGENT Lattrt tfj Stmi Palo Alto DOROTHY J. SAL ' XDERS .: njW MC i Advisor C3); Link TUar Art SuuT. fVatrrAM HARVEY SAWYERS Davis LEROY E. SCH. DL1CH Oakdale Ci r Tit, K, Ef,, , Beta Alpha P; Varsitr Giee Club 2 N , ASIC Store Committee C3). C4); junior Proa Commirtcc; Junior Formal Committee; Senior Informal CoBaurree; Senior Week Finance Comnurtre. GRACE V SCH AFTER iMttn mj Sewtre EMM. T. SCHLAEPP! ManiU LLOYD T.SCHELEY Friendship Fond Committee; Partheoia Cooninec; Pituauau Favors Committee; A. S. L ' . C Dr. .- Saa Francisco HolVwood DOROTHY M. SCHUCHTIXG Oakland ELSIE L, SCHUCHTLMG Lflrtrt aul SctftKt Oaklanj J.J. SCHVID Doom Trowel " - 113 BLUEC GOLD BETTY J.SCOBLE San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta Partheneia (1), (2), (3); Director (3); Sim fmiGtU(l); Junior Manager (3); Dramatics Editor; Blue and Geld (4); Dancing Director Treble Clef (2), (3); Assistant Dancing Director, " The Frogs " (2); English Club Play Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop (2); Chairman Junior Day Luncheon (3); Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (2), (3). J. M. SCHRIBNER Dentistry Livermorc ALMA E. SCHROEDER Letters and Science El Circulo Cervantes Pied IT FRANK P. SCHROETER Commerce Reedley ALICE H. SCHULZ Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Chi Delia Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Deutscher Verein; Senior Advisor; Tennis; Crop and Saddle. HELENE L. SCHUMACHER Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. Berkeley ERMA B. SCHWAB Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College. Eureka CHRISTEL H. SCHWEEN Berkeley Letters and Science Pki Alpha Chi Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi, Deutscher Verein. JEAN SCOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; English Club; University Players; Thalian Club; Treble Clef; Thcta Sigma Phi; Daih Califtrnian (1), (2); Manager Property Staff, Little The- atre, (3j; Dramatics Council (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Entertainment Committee (4); Ptytancan Decorations Committee (2), (3). WENEFRIED K. SCHWAB Eureka Letters and Science Transferred from Dominican College; W. A. A. Physical Education; Major ' s Club; Hockey (2), (4); Basketball (2), (3), (4); Archery (3), (4); Nu Sigma Psi; Circle " C " ; All-Star Hockey (4); All-Star Basketball (3); General Manager Basketball (4). MARCELLA SCHWINN Wellington Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma Transferred from University of Kansas. MARION B. SCOTT Letters and Science Stockton MARIE V. SCRIBANTE San Francisco Letters and Science Circolo Italiano; Pi Mu lota; President, II Circolo Italiano; Secretary Pi Mu Iota. GEORGE A. SEDGWICK Oakland Chit Eafineerinf CU Ta Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. ; Engineers ' Council CLINTON M. SEIBERT Letters and Science Fresno FLOYD B. SCULLIN Clo Mechanics A. I. E. E. LESLIE J.SEELEY San Francisco Medicine Boxing (2), (3); Card Sales Commuter. GEORGE H. SEIDERS Taylor Civil Engineering Achaean A. S. C. E. 114 BLUEd GOLD UXIAN SELF Oakland HAZEL E. SEVER Pi Siimi Phi. .: . HERMAN ' C SEVERIN ' ftmiWmi Ual, n tn (2), 3); A. I. E. E.; Mason Ch . KEWv-ETH H SHAFFER CME mr-t Chi Epsiloo; A. S. C E. Santa Rosa BERNADETTEJ. SHAN ' E Lxttvi emt JCHW IjnMa Upaloo; Senior Adv San Francisco MIRIAM A SHARP - . T. M. C A Berkeley Phi Beta apcia. Parliammt; Woocfi ' s Varqtr Debu- my; omra Mamie Qnb; Oop and Saddle ' - J ELLES SHARPE . JAMES |. SH W f mmtra Alpha tarpa Psi, Ralrr Mi!l Vallcr rnaam-illii ; IXVpoand : : C3). W; H!T; JmuorProm (2); Cirde " C " JOHN ' A. SHAW Portland Coil Exvm-aH Alftf tifffA LfmUf Freshman Track; Varsiry Track (}), { P M. SHAW Sao Francisco Dtlu Stim Ori. PERRY L. SHELLEY .UK xicf A I E. E. Oficen- MARIAS E SHAW Los Anprfcs Lour, mi Saan G mm HjgJ Transicrred frxjoi University of CaJrfomia at Los Ancclc . MARION S SHEFFIELD Lane Beach IttUHifcimn TirMc Clef ()). (4); Piradent Treble Ckf (4); Dramatk ' s Coonal (4); Woinra ' s EiecmiTT Coinnutir: - Women ' s Coanai (4); Piiuutau Fete Commir;- Cast " Saararmi. With Vi " )); Tramferred from L ' o,- Tcrsirr of Califomia at Los An|geJes. ROSALIND R. SHEPARD CYNTHIA M. SHEPHERD LmriimtSc Alfto D,ia r, Traasacrred Broat UniTtrsirt- of California at Los An eies. HELEN G. SHERWOOD LffttrlWfiw Transferred from Occidental Collete : - : AVEY H. SHl ' EV Berkeley L W.UDO SHl ' LL Delta Sipna Pi; lota Sipna; Mask and Dagger; Glee CM Manacer; Dramatics Manager; J-uor Farce Man- ..eriDraaMrics Co-Mi CJXC4i -.--... r ..: ' . ' . 115 BLUE e GOLD HENRY SHULTZ San Jose Commerce Pi Alpha Efsilon EDWARD H. SEIMS Buena Park Letters and Science Transfer from University of California at Los Angeles; German Club; Congrcss ' Debating Society (2), (3) (4); Intcrsociety Debate (2); Interchurch Committee (2), (3); Chairman (3); Roy Service Drive Committee; Varsity Debate Squad; Ashlar Club (2); Y M C. A. Council. HENRY R. SIESS Pcialuma Commtrct Freshmen Glee Club; De Molay Club (1), (2 " 5; Officers ' Club (3), (4); Military Ball Decorations Committee (3); Commerce Club (1). ' (2), (4); Varsity Glee Club (2), 0); Junior Day Program Committee; Junior Farce; Scabbard and Blade; Masonic Club; Amendment 10 Sprakrrs ' Commirtee; Am-ndme.it 10 Sub-Chairman Committee. GERTRUDE K. SIMON Letters and Scitw ETHEL SIMPSON If.vrs and Science Tran-.Or irom Greenville College. JESSE SINCLAIR Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zcta RUSSEL SLAYBOUGH Agriculture Glee Club Woodland Alameda R. H. SLOGGETT Agriculture Bona Amata Fraternity; 145-pound Basketball. Dav ELLEN E. SMALL Berkeley Letters and Sconce Women ' s Masonic Club; Dormitory Association. MADELINE M S1EBE Emeryville Lttwt and Sritnce Beta Phi Alpha Women s Masonic Club; Education Club; Y. W. C. A. EUGENE J.SIERRA College ef Mechanics San Francisco DANIEL SILVERMAN Oakland College ef Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Freshmen Crew; American Institute Electrical Engineers; A. E. and M. E. En- ginecr ' s Council; Executive Council College of Me- chanics; Secretary; President of Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma ' Xi; Phi Bera Kappa. Pctaluma Theta Delta Chi Davis Beta Phi GEORGE SIMONDS Letters and Science Tau Beta Pi ;T. O. C Berkelc MARION E. SIMPSON Piedmont Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma Daily Californian (l), (2); President Esprram (3); Publicity Bureau (3); Reception Committee Junior For- mal; Student Advisor (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Board of Governors Senior Women (4); Letterhead Com- mittee (4); Amendment 10 Committee (4); Phoebe Hearst Memorial Tag Sales Committee; Prytanean Fere Construcrion Committee. SAMUEL B. SLAVIN College of Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. K. E. SLEEPER Dentistry San Francisco San Francisco SARA M. SLOANE Letters and Science Treble Clef; Literary Review. Rcdlands RFA SMELSER San Diego Commerce Blue and Geld Managerial (2); Commercia (2); Associate Women ' s Editor Commercia (3); Commerce Card Sales Committee (2), (3), (4); Decoration Committee; Derby Day (2); Publicity Committee Derby Day (2); Publicity Committee; Commerce Crawl (3), (4); Mentor (4); Senior Week Extravaganza; Women ' s Editor Commircia; Amendment 10 Committee. 116 BLUEC GOLD MOORED M. SMILL Itnrrt EDITH R SMrTH Santa Monica DEAN G. SMITH Oakland Phi Bra Kappa; Pi Lambda Then; Mo There Fpsiloo; Senior Ad nor (4); Women ' s Council (J (4 . Wo-nTs Muocic Clab. Darmimrr Association (4 , ELLEN JANE SMITH L in JSd a Education CM ; Stninr Adv is-. Oat land GWENDOLEXE G. SMITH Luart i Saan Pankcnia 3); Jonr Pro- Comnunec ;-4 MARIAN E SMrTH Ltntri ml Somu i !UfT Alpha; Sam Adtu RLTSSELL L. SMITH V. Y C. A. = Pnadxo - Bastcthail (1); Track (J); UtterdiM Tnck C31: Elecnom Comminrc; Fngimrr ' Day Commircc: Fmancc OMB- : Senior WeeL. WALTER W. SMITH - .: : , So 3); Transferal 60 Kera COOOIT Jniar Colleee. WILLIAM C SXYDER Berkeley Jmjhn Alpha Zeta; Edimr Cilt ' mw Om rrma, (3 HortKultwe Perptrual Trophy, Dtis (2); Glee Qb. Dans (JJ; duiraan. OrnanxaaB CoBminee of fn- cnlraral Smdent Body (4V Publicanons Cooncil (4); Atntnlrore Janc - CLMRE SOOERBLOM --: - - ANDREWJ.SOOIIIV Mxt Kt A. I. E. E. j H. RL V L SMITH Lftttri mj Stinf RICRD W. SMITH Oakland -- , - Utik Ti ri; Oftcen ' Qnb; PTOM Committee (5); HOT Committee (2); General ChainMK. Senior Formal -nicr Ball Cuiin. Oakdalc W ALTER H SMITH Fairta. TbuCb Phi Phi; K- JGM C2); Floor Manager Junior Pro Junior Executive Commirtrt; Section Ed-tor 1927 Bim i Gfll ( ); VKr-Chainnan Board of Governors (4). WILBURS ' R- SMITH Berkeley Lauritm iid-r, r, .Vft EfuJm Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epakxi; Circle " C " Soocty; Sopho- more Viplano: Committee C2); 130-pound Basketball Team (2J; Freshman. Sophomore, Janior and Senior Dance Comminres; PnWicaooat Council (4); BZ i GM AdTMorv Board (4); Si. G.U Editorial Strf : 5V.EdiOTBV.r-WG., - ACROR- SO.ES Ijturi tmi iaima Election Comr A MARIORIE E SOMERS Sanra Maria TleU l ' tu!m :s..iry ' - - LOCIS H. SOETAIS ' :- Tramfered from Sao Diego Jopior Collep:; L C Radio Qob C2). OJ, (4); Comasercr Associarion (2). [4J. 117 AI.VIN M. SPEEGLE Littirj and Scttnct RUSSEL D. SPICER Ltlttrt and Scttnct EVERETT G. SPRAGUE Ctmimrct Delta Phi Epsilon. Berkeley WILLIAM G. SPENCER Berkeley Bathtlrdcn Cfmmt-ci Commerce Association; Sophomore Tennis Manager; Ashlar Club. Santa Barbara LESTER L. SPIEGELMAN San Francisco Lttttrt and Scttnct Pi Sigma Alpha; Congress Debating Society. Berkeley CARLTON W. SPRIDGEN Petaluma Lttttri and Scttnct Varsity Glee Club (3); Junior Farce; Senate Debating Society (3), (4); Senior Formal Finance Committee; Radio Project Amendment 10. HERBERT H. STABBERT Lttttrt and Scttnct German Club (2), (3), 00; Treasurer (3); Glee Club (4); Transfer from University of Southern California. Lodi ROSE E. STANDISH Comm.ttee. San Francisco ' " ' W. D. STANNARD Dtntutry HELEM STARLING Ltttfrj jnd Scttnct Transferred from Missouri University. JOHN A. STEELE Lttttrj and Scunct CARL A. STEINER Alameda R. A. STARK Pjt Omta Dtntutry Dos Palos GORDON E. STECK Mtckanict A. S. M. E.; First Lieutenant Air Corps. Berkeley X, Pi, Phi Oakland Garden Grove WILLIAM STEINBERG fH Pi Pki L,tt,r, and Scant, San Francisco San Luis Obispo ERNEST STEINER San Luis Obispo nmi Acbatan Arcbittcturt Reserve Football (2) (3); Interclass Football (2), (3), Architectural Association; Transferred from the Uni- ,4); Track (2; (3), (4); Mining Assoc.ation; R. O. T. C. versity of California at Los Angeles. Rifle Team (1), (2;; Straw Shuffle Committee for Senior Week. J. BO YD STEPHENS Lttttrs and Scunct Pasadena EDWARD H. STETSON fktta iV Epjiltn Lttttrs and Scitnct Oakland 118 BLUEC GOLD ALBERT B. STE V ! N S Santa Barbara Tiu Beta Pi, Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Big " C " Society; Freshman Tract; Varsity Track (2), ( Cross Country (2), (3); Captain Cross Country C))- IV ALT D. STEVENS Lattrl mJ Sciact Pi Delta Phi. BENJAMIN E. STEWART Lftttri jmj ScMmce French Club; Italian Club; Ashlar Club. JEAN M. STEWART LtfnrsW iOT Oo dlif i An Staff (}), (4). VERONA MAE STINEHOFF Ltllrrj mj Scmct Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha Berkeley San Francisco L ' kiah MARY K STOLLER EVERT E. STEVENS 1rrKmk rr Blue and Gold Dairv Club. NIN A E STEVENSON Davis AJft, figmi Stu : . : Alpha Phi Epsiloo; Freshman Debanni; Society; Dcpu- ranoos Spraier (2); Freshman Drbann; Team; Philor- rhian Debating Sociery ; Presidcm CD; Debating Council Secretary (4); Woman ' s Debating Manager; Woman ' s Masonic Cob. President " V. A. S L C. Cards Safe Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Cnmmmrc. CR RLES L STEW. RT San Francisco Uttfrt mj Saim D l, Ctlifnum (2); A. S. U. C. News Bureau .;: Proicct Chairman Amendment 10 drive C-0; Cmrulo Cervantes (4). VERONA H. ST1CE Lftttr t mj Sfmm Parliament Dcbannie Socicry; Y W. C. A , Parthenia Advisor- Red Bluff iry Chest Drive; - ... MARJORIE P STOCKTON Sao Francisco Lttttrt ml Scmm .11ft % D It Lat r ry Kt-nnr Junior Prom Commincc; Senior Formal Proerxm Conjnunrc; Senior Bill Decorations OMB- Theodore !. Scone KENNETH M STOTT Mfcktmct A. I. E. E.; DC Molay Qnb. HARRY K STR1CKLER Oakland CM Berkeley J. C STRAIN Oakland BTRCH RD H STYLES Football Manager (2); Rally Committee -.--....- ..... -v r : 4mtCY Soff. ' -.- ' Berkrlrv ft . ' .If , Efalm CELESTLNEJ SL ' LUVAN ' - San Francisco HELEN V SCLLY Lettr j 1 Satan Alpha M; Parthenia (2), 0); Berltlry Advisor; Un- 119 BLUEd GOLD EDNA E. SUTHERLAND Bcrkelev Letters and Science Theta Vpsilon Treble Clef; Newman Club; Senior Advisor; Little TWr Art Staff (1), (2). . T. SWEENEY Dentistry Freshman Class President. San Francisco Xi Psi Phi ETHEL A. SWEENEY Fresno Letters and Science Delta Zeta Little Theatre Advertising Staff; Little Theatre Art Staff (3); Junior Formal Committee; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Advisor. MICHAEL SWEENEY Agriculture Baseball. Phi Alpha lota LLOYD W.SWIFT Shingle Agriculture Alpha Zcta; California Countryman (2), (4); President of Agricultural Council; President Associated Students at Davis; Class President (3); California Aggie (1), (2); Manager California Aggie (3). SAIMA S. SWIFT Chico Letters and Scitnce Daily Calijornian (l), (2); Y. W. C. A. Drive (4); Senior Advisor (3); Women ' s Activities Council (4); Women ' s Council (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Chair- man Women ' s Rooms Committee (4). ADELAIDE C. SYLVA Sonora Litters and Scitnce Phi Alpha Chi Iota Sigma Pi; Pi Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3); Rifle Club (3), (4); Crop and Saddle (4). RUBY CORNELIA TADICH San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta Mortar Board; Prytanean; Treble Clef; Bhe and Gold Section Editor (4); A. S. U. C. Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Chairman Women ' s Group System; County Chairman Amendment Ten; Women ' s Group System Music Group Organizer; Chairman Reception Cornmitrec Prvrancan Fete; Srnior Exrravaganza. NEVADA M. TABOR Berkeley Letters ana 1 Science Epsilon Pi Alpha Daily Californian (l), (2); Interclass Basketball (.2); Senior Advisor (3). ARTHUR M. TAKEMOTO Mechanics A. I. E. E. Berkeley ! Student Club FLORENCE T. TAMPINEN Letters and Science Oakland MADELYN H TANNER Berkeley Letters and Science Zttn Tau Alpha Transferred from Dominican College; Senior Advisor O). BEATRICE V. TAYLOR Berkeley Letters and ScieKce Zeta Tau Alpha Little Theatre Art Staff (2); Senior Advisor (3), (4). CLARENCE E. TAYLOR Mechanics A I. E. E. Oakland Omega Psi Phi MARION TAYLOR Letters and Science Women ' s Executive Committee. HERBERT R. THIELMEYER Commerce Grass Valley Alpha Sigma Delta San Fr; WILFRED M. TAYLOR Soguim Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; De Molav Club (2), (3); Masonic Club (4); Masonic Clubhouse Council (3), (4). ELECTA G. THOMAS San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi Campus Chest Committee; Fresh ic Glee Committee; Personal Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Vice-President Junior Class; Junior Farce; Junior Prom Committee. 120 BLUEd GOLD LEWIS B. THOMAS Portland LLOYD U THOMAS San Francisco OOTW . . % Delta Sipna Pi; Circle " C " Society; Golf Team (5), (2). (3); Captain (4 ' ; Chairman Junior Farce (3). ELEANOR C. THOMPSON " k . : .11 fi Om m ft LOLTS THOMPSON Davis M ARGARET E. THOMPSON Diion Ltiitrt i Satmc Km tmi CM (2); Senior Advisor (3); Prrtanean Fete Committee (1), (3); Junior Day Committee; Amend- ment IOC RAYMOND B.THOMPSON Lftlrr i U Soar Pi Delta Epiiloo. Si ana Delta Chi; SKrrtarr-TrcaBOrtr Freshman CUss, DW t C,U m.- Amdaml Editor (). Assistant Secnoa Editor Blm aU CM C)); Kraft Pri.-: MARY B. TIBBALS Panhcneia, Rifle, Crop and Saddle. DOREEN R. TTTTLE Treble Clef (1). (2); Sophomore Hop Day Committees; A S L " . C. Social Farce Committee; A J JJIM Chairm- j Chairman Student Friendship Drive (3); Issue Campaiirn Committee (4); V. A. A. Arckor Manager; Assistant Srcrerarr for Senior Week M. RIETTA THOMPSON Eureka letter j mj Stimtf EdDCU oo Oob Frradi C!ab; Masonic Club; Dormitorr ; Wcrtneo ' ? Coonci ' . Alameia Oakland MORETONJ. THORPE :.j TiPP! Drmrurrr . . G+mms Pii BtU n Jvuor Fo ), Chairman Forma]; GEORGE B. TOLL ta B.i ' X " Sodcrr. MAYNARDJ. TOLL Glendale JAMES Y. TONG LtatrjfmJ Srim fl Htff Stfm Ittttrnml Scam Golden Bear; Silver Tower; Varsity Crew (3); President Y M C ' . San Francisco PFRNICE TOLXIY Lettiri 4 Berkeley EVELYN " TRAL ' NER EDITH TRO BRIDGE San Francisco 1 1 , U Snnu DduGtmm Prrtancan: OmJ, Cdit T m .1 .2 , Prrtanean Coo- strncnon Commictcc (2); Alumni Hamecommg Com- mittee (2); Chairman Pjuosan Coostmction Com- mittee (3): A. S. U. C Card Sals Committees ; 3 Captain of Advisors (3); Chairman Cosrome Com- mittee. Junior Farce (3): Amendment 10 Omwilli C 4 ); Chairman Costume Omiaiiiuiu Senior Extravaganza San Francisco Dentscher Verem; Freshman Baskerhall; Partheoeia Publicity Committee (2), (3); Alpha Delta ALBERT R. TROWER Oakland l tt rt mj Scmmn Tkeu Xi Omkroo Delta Gamma of Amis, FoobSall (1); A7w n G4i Manacena] Staff t ' 2); Football Manatrrial Staff - 121 BLUEOGOLD MARGARET W. TRUAX Lomp Letttrs and Science Alpha Delta Tketa Household Art Association (3), (4); Hockey (1); Little Tbtatn Advertising (1), (2), (3); Manager (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4). ALBERT L. TSCHANTZ-HAHN T Oakland Collet of Mechanics Chi Ta . American Society Civil Engineers (1), (2), (3), (4); A. A. E. (3), 00; Masonic Club; Christian Science Society; U. C. Life Saving Corps (3), (4); Red Cross Life Saving Corps (3), (4); Engineers ' Day Committees (3), (4). HELEN L. TURNER Riverside Letters and Science Transferred Riverside Junior College; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club; Prytanean Committee; Field Day Com- mittee; Senior Basketball Manager; Parthenia; Rifle Club Treasurer; Hockey; Archery. E. GENEVIEVE TWOGOOD Sacramento Commtrct Alpha Si ' ma Delta Crop and Saddle (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisory (3); Parthenia (3); Decorations Committee Senior Formal. HARRY O. TWIGG Lttters and Seance WINIFRED W. TYRRELL Berkeley Grass Vallev Letters and Science Kappa Delta Blue and Gold (2); Junior Manager Blue and Gold (3); Section Editor (4); Prytanean Fete (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); Chairman Women ' s Activity Council; Junior Formal Committee; Welfare Council; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Women ' s Executive Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Dance Committee (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisor (3), (4). FRANK L. VAN HOUTEN Chemistry LOIS E. VAN PELT Letters and Science W. A. A.; Nu Sigma Psi HAROLD VEAZEY Commerce Kingston Alpha Cbt Epsilon Bra w ley Nu Sigma Psi Hollywood CM Alpha JACOMENA VAN HLJIZEN Ukiah Letters and Science A! Khalail Parthenia Costume Committee; Senior Advisor; Fenc- ing; Crop and Saddle; Household Art Association. R. VAUGHN Letttrs and Science Debating; Silvrr Tower PETER P. VIARVILSKY Commerce Berkeley Kappa Delta Rko Pensa, Russia ROSE A. VILLIBORGHI Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota; II Circolo Iraliano Gait NICHOLAS F. VOLOGODSKY College ef Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. San Francisco E. W. VON TEMPSKY Davis Agriculture Bon Amata Glee Club; President Inrerfraterniry Council; Member of Picnic Dav Committee. HILDEGARD L. WAASA Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Deutscher Vcrein DOROTHY B. WACHS Oakland Letter! and Science Freshman Dance Committee; Sophomore Hop; Junior Prom Committee; Daily California ; Blue and Gold; Bond Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Senior Advisor. ISABELLE I. WAKEFIELD San Francisco Letteri and Science Epsilon Pi Alfta Daily Californian (1); Y. W. C. A. Committee Work. 122 BLUEd GOLD I4XII-E WALKER Phi Chi Then; Wo - MARGARET WALKER Willows L Uri ml hioxt Slf.mlf.lff D-lj C lwm- (IX (2); Y. W. C A. 3); Esperaa Senior AdTiser (3)i Putauean Fete Executive Com- .ttre (3). Freshi Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop CoauBittee; Jnuor Day ' " JM ' MI ruamiimi Junior Farce; Depurations Bureau (IX (3X (4); A. S. L C Cd Sales OX (4); f (4); A-endBcm 1O RLTH m ' .UJ. - - - Alpha Dtta, Phi Sigm.; Crop md Sxidk; Rie, Edoo- noo dab. Caiypio; CmvrrMrr News P DEI BY R. WALLACE Urni mJ Scm Crew 3). (JX (3), (4). .. . SORMA W. LL CE Ltfr W Sam Treble CkfSocietT SSAWALLER Lftttri mj ScMmct W. A A . Phrocal Edncanon Qob. SALLY WALSH : . : Oakland THOMAS W WALLBANK Lilt 7 Alpt Ijtttri ml SaoKt Congress Debating Society, Varsity Sen Leandro BTRTON L. WALSH Auburn Lanvrj ami Scmma Stt,m Pi Beta Tan. Pi Delta Epsilon; Golden Bea ' , Manag.-rial Sea. Dml, ( q m . (IX OX C3X Advemsn-g Manager Manager Oml, C.W wm (4); Memb rwns Council (3); Chairman Publicanons Council ' San Francuco W. F. WALSH Point Arena FuO-n. RITCHIE R. WARD Ctaman Mti Cti Stf,m Traosfcrred from L ' oiTcrsirr of California at Los An- geles; Engineers ' ConciL W1LLI M r_ WAR E Lour, J Snac . . Pi Delta Epsilon ; Siprj Delta Chi; O- C ti;rm m (1), -iciate Editor C4); B x Gill Secoon Editor C4); Interfraternity Council ()X (4); Electors Conuurtce; Card Sales (3) ' ; Sradcnr Affairs (4); Amend- ment 10 DriTe Secretary; Iota Sina; Scabbard and Blade; Editor of . (j ' r m - ing Committee Senior Week. GERALDINE WARFORD f j fmt Snort San Francisco Dtlu ZfU Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Adviser; Parrheieia ' 2 Prytancan Frte A. P. WARVOCK Xifafi, MABEL WARN ' OCK Lutfi mJ Snort Dtlu Oi Ditu Physical Edicanon Majors Club. W. A. A.; rr KATHERIXE S. WATERS Chico Umrj mJ Snort K rp Dilu Transferred from Chico Teacher? ' Coilei-e C2 A S I ' C. Sews Bureau C3X Editor V; Section Editor Btm d CM. EOV ARD P. WARRIS ' GTOV Lm JMScin t SjfmtOi Wmged Hrlmet; Golden Bear; Iota S.pna, Basketball S JOAtXTN W ATKINS Ctmmrra Mfk, Htffit LtmU Scabbard and Blade; Xnmerals (IX Track (3); Beta GaamaSipn. 123 BLUEd GOLD FRANCIS A. WATSON Dion Commerce Delta Chi Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Big " C " ; Freshraan Basketball (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Varsity Baseball (3), (4); Custodian of Big " C " ; Senior Peace Commirtcc. HAROLD N. WEAVER Ltttirj and Science MARGARET N. WEBBER Letters ana Science Berkeley Berkeley HELEN F. WATSON Berkeley Lftterj and Science Parthenia (1); California!! Staff (1); Rifle Club Secretary (3); Rifle Club President (4); W. A. A. Council (4); Women ' s Council Senior; Committees for W. A. A. Field Days. GEORGE L. WEBBER Berkeley Commtrci Thtta Nu Eplilon Beta Gamma Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Commtrcia Editorial (1), (2), (3); Pelican Managerial (1), (2); Commerce Crawl Committee (0. (2), (3); Commerce Card Sales (O, (2), (3); Mil- itary Ball (3); Class Committees; Commerce Tug Ride (1), (2), (3); Derby Day (1), (2), (3); O " wr Editorial (1), (2), (3), (4); Candidate Rhodes Scholarship (4) Captain R. O. T. C (4); Senior Week Committees (4). BARBARA WEDDLE Berkeley Letters and Science Epstlon Pi Alpha Y. W. C. A.; Captain Women ' s Group System (3), (4); Daily Gdifornian (1), (2); Senior Advisor (3), (4); x Sigma Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Senior Week. J. B. WF.EDEN Dentistry Mcnlo Park Xi Psi PU MELVIN T. WELLS Martinez College of Mechanics Ahracjdahra Res;rves Football (2); Intctclass Football (2), (3). FRANCES WESTFAI.L Ijtters and Science Berkeley BENJAMIN WEINER San Francisco Commtrci Congress Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Freshmen Debating Team (1); Spanish Club (2); Menorah Society (1), (2); Commerce (2); Advertising Service Bureau (2), O . NELSON A. WELLS Agriculture Track Berkeley HELEN-MAR WHEELER Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma; Alpha Delta; Calypso Club. LAWRENCE E. WHEELER College of Mechanics Transferred from San Diego State College. San Diego ROBERT WHEELER College of Mechanics A. I. E. E. San Antonio RALPH E. WH1TBY Chemistry Buhl Alpha Chi Eps,hn K. B. WHITE Dentistry San Marco Ta Alph.i TJH GOLDWIN FORSTER WHITEHREAD Commerce Berkeley Chi Alpha KATHERYN I. WHITEF1ELD Letters and Science Stockton 124 BLUEC GOLD AMY WHITTEMORE Lttttrj ami Scunct Santa Monica Alfha Sigma Dilla JOSEPH H. W1EGNER Urttrt Mil Sfrrmct San Francisco BETH L. WIGHTMAN Oakland LIIUTI i l Scmct Gjmmi PU rfc j Junior Day Arrangements Committee; Senior Ball Ar- rangements Committee; Sab-Chairman Senior Ball; Senior Extravaganza. KATHERINE A. WIDENMANN Ltrrirj ami StiHKt Sigma Kappa Alpha Vallejo ft Mm DOROTHY M. WIEKING Oakland Ltttfft ami Scumci Pi Slfma Gamma Y. W. C. A. Social Service Work C3); A. S. I ' . C. Social Committee C2), (3); Junior Advisor (3). C. PRESLEY WIGGS Piedmont Ctmmtrct Tt tj Xt Frosh Baseball, ' 27; Custodian Big " C " Committee C3), (4); Election Committees (3), (4); Ctmmirci Managerial Staff -Cl); Football Manager (1). MARTHA WILBUR Lttrtfi ul Sfunct Calvpso Club. DOROTHY WILCOX Limr t ni Sctrmci Atascadcro IDA W!LCOX Litltri mj Scttmi Atascadero IRA K. WILKIX Robin n Litttri ami Scunci S t,mJ Pi Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi; Iota Sigma; Silver Tower; Dali Ctlijtn (1), (2), (J); Gry Editor C ); Srodent Direc- tor Amendment 10 Campaign; fi w jmJ Gld Section Editor (4); A. S- L " . C. Card Sales Committee (3); Editor of WiMj Ctlifni (4); Managing Editor of C frrbM (4}; Chairman Baccalaureate Committee, Senior Week. LALGHL1S- W. WILEY Salinas Ltirtrj mj Sctimi Sigma Alfb Efjttm Reserve Football (2), (3); Junior Formal Committee Senior Week Committee. V. V. WILKINS Donsmuir GLADYS M. WILKINSON Litnrj jmi Scitmct Lindsay LOLA M. W1LLETT Littirt ami Scftmf Junior Farce; Rifle Club. Win too Pi, Alfka CM KATHRYN WILLIAMS San Francisco Unas ami Scitmci DiUa CU Dilla Littlt Tktatr, Art Staff (5). (4); Crop and Saddle (4). MALCOLM C WILLIAMS Berkeley QmmmmWfM Beta Gamma Sigma; Chi Alpha; Ashlar Club; Commerce Card Sales Committee; Commerce Mentor. MARYLYN D. WILLIAMS Oakland Ltlttn ami Scitmct Sigma Ksffa Bin ami Gill Managerial Staff ;2), Freshie Glee Com- mittee (1); Prytanean Candy Committee (1); Senior Advisor (3), (4); Bond Issue Election Day Committee (4). RICHARD C. WILLITTS Publicity Bureau (1), (2). Berkeley PAf G ' mma D,lta 125 BLUEd GOLD ELEANOR ELIZABETH WILSON Letters and Science Santa Rosa HARRIETT M. WILSON Berkeley Letttrs and Science Alpha Xi Dtlta Y. W. C. A. Entertainment Committee (1), (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Vice- President, President Education Club (3); Srnior Advisor (4); Chairman Social Committee Education Club (4). H. E. WILSON Dtntistry San Francisco Xi Psi Phi IRENE I. WILSON Lttttrs and Scitnct Philorthian Debating Society; University News Bureau; Women ' s Masonic Club. NICHOLAS R. WILSON Berkeley Electrical Engineering Delta Tau Dtlta Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Varsity Wrestling (3), (4); Gymnasium Club. RUTH M. WILSON Litter s and S ' citnee Wesrwood WILLIAM WILSON Lttttrs and Science Baseball Orville EARLD. WITTEBORG Lttttrs and Scitnct Varsity Glee Club; Varsity Boxing Squad. Santa Monica Phi Dtlta Thtta MENAHEM M. WOLFE Cincinnati Lttttrs and Scitnct Zeta Btta Tau Mask and Dagger; Ltttlt Thtatrt; Littlt Theatre Forum Chairman; Board of Editors Literary Review; Dramatics Council; Glee Club. WILLIAM J. WOLFENDEN Oakland Comnurct Acacia Chi Alpha; Treasurer Masonic Club (2), (3); President Masonic Club (3), (4). KENNETH B. WOLFSKILL Oakland Civil Engineering Pi Thtta Dtlta Tau Beta Pi; Chi Fpsilon; California Engineer (1), (2), (3); Engineers ' Council (3), (4); Chairman Engineers ' Council (4); A. S. U. C. Store Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Bond Campaign Com- mittee (4); A. S. C. E, (1), (2), (3), (4). HAROLD A. WOLLENBERG Mtcbanics San Francisco Etta Ta B.C. G. (1), (3); A.S. M.E.; 145 -pound Basketball C2),O),(5;A.E.M.E. LENA L. WOLLSCHLAEGER Lttttrs and Scitnct Southern States Club. Boernc B. L. WOLSOHN Dtntistry San Francisco BING C. WONG Lttttrs and Scitnct 130-pound Basketball. ALICE VERA WRIGHT Letters and Scitnct Oakland FRANCES M. WORLD Arbuckle Cbintst Students ' Club Litters and Scitnct Transferred from Modesto Junior College; S:nior Ad- visor; Education Club; L ' Alliance Francais:. C. H. WRIGHT Dtntistry San Fr; 126 BLUEOGOLD DOROTHY WilGHT Later j ami -W ' jna- ( HEUEXT L WUGHT Maujla. P. !. C....I..F Ofefc. EULAUA WRJGHT S " - Qdh. TfcuXr HILDA WUEKSCHPvG LettffJ SHEWN H. WMGHT Scabbard and Blade; A, I. E. E. THEO M. WURT5 Sac Francisco Los CBOLCWUTH JU MCI M. E.; A- E. nd M- E.; harrM urTC-i Encinccrs- Diy rn TAMI YAMAML10 -- : I -- " - Week M.VKOTO TA AGISA A (IX (J). ( ); I Week Ciiajiini ' . - J LTJET M. YOUKG San Francisco Jfttrrr j W Scifm: Alpha Delta; Adrcr (2;. CalTpso db; TtiaM of rfailiu Adnsorv Board M RIOS ' V. YOUNG Oakland HCHAM) A. YOCMG Lj, ' i, FMAU l a,, iSa u Crop aad SaAUc, Tirfcle Otf ; Freskie Gfcr; SorAoanrr -. . r . : - , ..-.--. Senior . dviser; Arehocmre Awnnannn. T. O. C minrc, An Edinr of OJrfnu ; r - " : -- .-: :-: FREDERICK ZIMMERMAN Tranrfcr fcoa Sn Joe Sera TcadMys " Santa Barbara Ti if mil froa Uoiveraxy of Calsfcinu al Los An- - : : -. . : 117 BLUEd GOLD Seniors who had their pictures taken too late. ALI MOHAMMAD Chimittry Richmond ANDREW BURKE Ltrttrj and Scitnct San Francisco Tau Kapp.i Eplilon EDWIN W. BUCKALEW Berkeley Commtrct Alpha Kappa Lambda Delta Sigma Pi; Silver Tower; Beta Tau; Pi Delta; Epsilon; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (1), (2), (3), (4); Advertising Manager Fall 4); Manager Daily Cali- fernian (4); Spring Deputations Bureau (2), (3), (4); Rally Committee (3); Vigilance; Guardian Big " C " Committee; Chairman Reception Committee, Sopho- more Hop; Junior Formal; Senior Extravagan7a; Amend- ment 10; Assistant Section Editor Rfat and Gold; Trea- surer University Y. M. C. A. REBECCA CHANCE Berkeley Lttttrs and Scitnct Daily Californian (l), (2); Deputations Bureau (2), (3). JOHN CHAPMAN Los Angeles Lttttrs and Scitnct Ztta Ps . Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta, Amis; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; lora Sigma; Senior Baseball Manager; Freshman Reserve Football Coach (3), (4); Vigilance Committee (2); Football (1). JESSIE M. CLARK Letters and SeitKCt San Francisco RICHARD CLENDENIN Lttttrs and Scitnct JOHN F. COHEE Lttttrs and Scitnct Piedmont JOHN CLYMER Ltttsrs and Scitnt Berkeley Dtlta Upsilen Berkeley DANIEL GERMING Los Banos I ttttrs and Scitnct President Circolo ItaHano 0), (4); Member Varsity Boxing Team; Circulo Hispan. -America. HENRY DUQLTE Los Anselcs iMttrs and Scitnce Pit Upsi on Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Senior Peace Committee; Junior Football Manager; Freshman Track Team. MARGARET HAHMAN Santa Ro a Lttttrs and Scitnct Pi Reta Phi Prytanean Fete (1), (2), (3); Senior Advisor (3); Srnior Captain (4): Y. W. C. A. Promonon Force (3); Sub- Chairman Woman ' s Tag Day O); Chairman Board of Governors (4); Chairman Ticket Committee Parthenia (3); Chairman Election Day Committee Amendment 10 (4). Seniors who have bought assessments but who have no pictures. AHLERT, K. M. BLATZ, F. C. CAREY, M. E. DUIGNAN, M. L. GRIFFIN, B. F. ANDERSON, PAUL R. BLEWETT, R. E. CHARTER, E. D. DYER, G. O. GRIM.J. C. ANDREWS, DOROTHY N. BOLTON, E. CLAIRE, S. EDDY, FRANCES HAGIN.J. C. ATMORE, E. A. BORDON, M. CLARK, CHESTER EDWARDS, C. D. HALIDAY, HENRIETTA BAH AND AL, B. S. BOWDEN, P. F. COLLIER, C. EHMAN, S. H. HAMILTON, J. WILLIAM BAILEY, ELLEN BOWEN, B. COOK, CECIL EVANS, ALLEN E. HANSCOM, A. L. BAILEY, R. G. BOYD, F. COOKE, FRANCES M. FISHER, H. A. HARRINGTON, M. W. BAKER, E. A. BRACKER, ALBERT COOPER, B. FONG, C. HARTZIG, ELVERA BAKER, E. H. BROWN, L. B. COPP. IRMA M. FRASER, R. HAZELTON, I. BARTON, L. BUDECH, C. CORSON, M. CANS, H. HEE R. L. BATTEE, CAROLYN BULLARD, W. CURRY, DOROTHY GRACE, G. HENDERSON, W. A. BERLIN, E. W. BURKHARDT.J. P. CURTIS, M. H. GRAHAM, D. D. HENDEE, LLOYD BERRY, A. BURNETT, R L. DAVIS, I. R. GRAY, DAVID HILL, ELIZABETH BERRY, GLEN H. Bl ' RR, CHARLES J. DOSCHER, RALPH GREEN, ROBERT C. HOGIN..T. E. BLACK, C. CHAPMAN, T. F. DOWNEY, J. J. GREENLEE, M. HOLLANDER, CHARLES 128 BLUE d GOLD Seniors who had their pictures taken late. DORIS HOFFMAN Modesto Lttttrt anj Science Parliament; Women ' s Varsity Debates (4); Activities Council (4); Ensign Y. W. C. ' A. Drive (4). VINCENT JOHANSON Litttrj and Scttnct Phi Chi Berkeley Ltmki M Alflu KATHERINE M MULLEN " Santa Ana Ltlttri j l Science Alpti Dili Tttta Senior Advisor, Women ' s Council; Little TbttfrePfOpcrty Staff; Education Club; Y. W. C A , Women ' s Rooms Committee (4); Ltttlt Theatre Advertising Staff; Senior Week Finance Committee. GEORGE MILLER Commerce Oakland Oakland BROOKE PETRAY Lttterj ant Seine THEODORE SANFORD Berkeley G muiri Alpti Oil Sign Engineers ' Council (2), (3), (4); Chemistry Club; Cili- ftrmj Engineer Editorial Staff. DONALDSON ' B. THORBLRN Watsonville Letters jitl Science Alfb Si m Prti Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Winged Hel- met; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Iota Sigma; Senate Debating Society; D tt) Cilifmitn (1), (2), (3); Editor (4); Executive Committee; Welfare Council; Student Affairs Committee; Junior Day Committee; Senior Week Committee. JOHN PROCTER Letter i etnn Science MARION SHEFFIELD Lttttrj jitj Science CHARLES TTPPER Litters mj Scttnct San Francisco Zttj Pit Long Beach Brookline Dt ' .u Kjffj EfnUm SADIE VOLOVICK Letter j jmj Scitnct Oakland LEO WEST ATER Berkeley Letter j tmm Seance Tint Alft Librarian University Band V 3); Manager L ' nivcrMtv Band (4). Seniors who have bought assessments but who have no pictures HOLLOMBE, B S. KIEFFER.R UNDLEV. CHARLES R. MITCHELL, R. C PHILLIPS. F. C. HOLMES, E. A. KINKEAD, R. R. LOLONS, PHILLIP P. MONTGOMERY, F. PltTMAN, W. R. HOPPS, D. P. KNIGHT. EDNA McARTHL ' R, M. A MONTGOMERY, HERMAN PLATO, LEON- ITO, FRANK H KOCKR1TZ, F. MCCARTHY. F. G. MONTMORENCY, H. POWELL, CLARA IWAI, S. KREMER.R. McCLINE, H. B MORETTI, C. M. PROVINES, R. C. JOHNSON, A. F. KRIEGER, REG. MacKENZIE, H. A. MORIMOTO, S. QL ' IGLEY. A.J JOHNSON, J. KULCHAR, SOPHIE MACY, F. G MORRIS, E. P. RANK, C. L. JOHNSTON, C. LAITINEN, W A. MALVIN, E. H. MORSE, D. W. RAYMOND. L. B. JOHNSTON, F. E. LARIOLETTE, C. MATHIEU, H MUNN, M. E. O. REGALIA, W. G JORDAN, L. G. LARSON, R.J. MAULEY, K. McCLINE, HARRY B. RELFE, DON JUSTESON, C. C. LEMMAN, VIRGINIA MAUSER, CARL L MCLAUGHLIN, ANNIS RINOS, L. A. KAUFFMAN, A. LESSARD, MALZEN A MENGES, H NEWMAN, H. E. ROBERTS, ART KELLER, LORETTA LERAN, E. A. MEYER, H. OSGOOD. ALICE ROBERTS, G. L. KELTY, E. P. LEUSCHF.L, P. J. MILLER, E. L. PAPEN, B. R. ROBINSON, GENEVIEVE KRST.J. M. LEVY, H M. MILLER, L. R. PECK, HELEN ROSSON,Jr.,C. T. 129 BLUEd GOLD Senior Week Committees Central Chairman, E. H. Peterson; General Secretary, A. M. Mull; .Assistant General Secretary , D. Tittle. Finance Committee Chairman, A. W. Marquardt; Sub-Chairman, E. T. Minney; Secretary, H. Flannery; Accountant, L. E. Schadlich H. H. Austin H. Blackford R. J. Borson H. M. Cain A. F. Carvcth R. L. Smith A. Collier D. Curry P. I. Doty J. A. Freese D. Hcrron R. Snyder H. H. Hughes H. C. Hutchinson J. R. Jacques W. Kingsley W. M. Lacey G. Stimson A. C. Looslcy K. McMulIen B. Marten A. R. Murchic D. J. Peningcr F. P. Summers E. Richards A. R. Roberts J. E. Sargent L. H. SchwobcJ, J.J.Shaw Publicity Committtt Chairman, G. R. Goodday; Sub-Chairman, B. Haines; Stcretary, T. Jaloff. ' W. Hovle F. H. Benteen R. C. Culbert R. Shcpard B. W. Googins M. Thompson R. B. Thompson Mtn ' s Banquet Cemmitttt Chairman, L. W. Cox; Sub-Chairman, J. Shaw; Stcrttarjt.J. R. Sullivan. H. N. Akesson J. E. Beard R. L. Confer W.J. Dickey P. E. Alexanderson R. E. Bleweit J. C. Cummings W. G. Ernst E. A. Morath J. A. Procter H. Ssiss H. T. Wright Womin ' s Banqutt Committee Chairman M. Collins; Sub-Cbiirman, J. Andre; Secretary, G. Warford Chairmen, Arrangements: R. Clouse; Decorations: E. Corey; Reception. C. Bunrc. D. Andrews C. Dawson H. Hyde A. Nelson F. Bagley A. Gartner F. Kickritz R. Provincs P. Bannister P. Hamen B. Lawrence F. Rogers C. Bishop L. Hardenson K. Murray D. Rosenblatt Pilgrimage Committee Chin B. W. Adams R. Bernard B. Blackstock nan, C. P. Mayne; Sub-Chairman, H. Fortmann; Secretary, E. Stevenson. M. Champion E. F. labs R. Mauser E. Congdon W. C. Knolls C. E. Nilcs V. Fereshetian F. Kockritz H. Rohl Program Committee Chairman, W. H. Smith; Sub-Chairman, F. Boyd; Secretary, D. Sanborn. R. C. Bennetts R. Clancy J. McLaughlin R. Prenrice E. E. Boyden I. Hazelton S. Ohrwall A. W. Ragan E. Charter W. W. Hill R. F. Orton R. D. Sthwadb E. Williams E. Wright M. Perry E. M. Faye W. S. Mills R. Sargent N. Simpson H. Watsor. A. Williamson C. I- Stewart H. Wassa L. W. Wiley H. K. Strickle W. T. Taylor W. A. Ward Straw Shuffle Committees General Chairman, R. C. Green; Sub-Chairman, H. L. Morgan; Secretary, E. Bolton. Arrangements Committee Chairman, E. W. Hussey. R. Bailey E. Henderson N. LeGuc W. L. Rackerhy M. Cross B. Hirschler M. Molandcr A. I. Rodriguez W. J. Frudenthal G.Johnson D.Pearson J. S. Sandoval C. P. Wiggs M. Young Reception Committee Chairman, T. B. Mitchell. F. B. Cerini J. W. Curts J. Freitas M. Olncy A. Correia W. C. Frame H. J. Hoover B. R. Papen H. Watson N. R. Wilson Class Records Committee Chairman, R. W. Tharp; Sub-Chairman, D. Black; Secretary, E. Williamson. W. Anderson M. Folsom N. Johnson D. H. Relfe E. F. Blackweldcr D. A. Germino M. O ' Connell E. Sagehorn M. Williams L. J. Seelcy C. A. Steiner B. Weddle C. R. Rces H. Smith M. Tanner G. L. Webber Permanent Organisation Committee Chairman, L. H. Enos; Sub-Chairman, F. Cook, Secretary; F. Probert K. Albert P. S. Broughton M. E. Corey C. Donlan F. H. Hibbarj C. Annijter M. Coon G. M. Dixon H. Hatch .W. Maddux J. Misner E. O ' Brien T. Rays Printing Committee Chairman, W. E. Warne; Sub-Chairman, R. Crowell; Secretary. E. McFccly. E. F. Anderson W. Berclson F. Bullard B. Debrowsky A. Harrington R. Anderson L. B. Brown B. Coombs L. Elbering E. Hooper V. Mini E. Moore 130 BLUE d GOLD Senior Ball Committees , B. Gnfcn ; E. Wighora. E.L.1 RChaa ba S.C3KHCT , A- B. Pctnr; J . ' . Eitrcrt ; Ml I. Hawkmi -. :-. : K-Momi D. . Aivacaaft G. Awry .-..:- A-Ckarm , B. Scofcle; M Cox P. A. GOT CHoimg T. Ler J. Z. -- . . - A. OneUi B. Odic LI E.Kach H. Wallenberg . D. Pood; M-OOTU.. A. Co A-Ftchm B-Gillofly F.Cnp F, Hire B- Lawrence sr P. Wamngnjo ' . TyntU. M. O ' Cooncll . Pcrfa CPira O. Pran j. Rhodes D. Sumdm H.Sdm!n G. Scdgkk C Starrcn D. Senior Extravaganza Committees r. E. Corbtn; .imr , M. Bexfae; Oraar. E. Glxsi. - G.GooddiT r. :- J. Moore . E.I : . . - m, M. TJTJOT; ir r,, M. McMabon. P. DidnnB G. W. Hvkrr M M. Sdra A. Scboa W. Bowrtn : ' : ' L. W. Kmhroofc; Ja -fi r. ... C Sfnd|m. SKT J, O. Mdtcymldt. D. riindmii C Edwards A. Fither W. Caarix H. Faliai C Gear L.Kaads M. ScaUer . H. Ceikr; J On, C Dalaad. M.Carm H Hockctt K F. Fox A. Hodgct A. Ciminii Oiri. L. Lovctr; fill flmi., B. Dorkec; Smtfj, W. Davkx. . . : M. Diddno N. Dnckch B. Grant D. Czadring K. Rjbil D. Silrcrttan L WiUen - :- LCopp Edwards; Smur,. . Tadadu L. DeHaWn L Hmderson F Jobano D. Grnri C johaoosoo G. Lam E.Jahnna C. Marhrw A.Zcdn L .- CGrora . Phdps . --- ' M. Walker .Scon ; L tL WUkin; X-anau. M. Gear; ir-j. L HcnderMo. G. Grace J. P. Hopes . F. Semrander M. Ladtman A, Tram N Wa. --. - M-J.ToU ;-: : 131 BLUEd GOLD ER, 1923 FORTUNE favored the Class of 1927 because it has been privileged to contribute to one of the greatest periods of development in the history of the University. President Campbell began his administration with their Freshman year, and took an effective step in strengthening student- faculty relations by establishing the office of the Dean of Men. Important changes were made in the business policies of the A. S. U. C, and Stephens Union was fitted out, including the now famous Tap Room. California dedicated the Stadium with a victory, won the basketball championship and took the Intercollegiate track title for the third successive year. As for the Freshmen, they won all tennis events and the interclass football crown, but lost other interclass contests, and also, alas! the Brawl. Big " C " Sirkus and Labor Day were celebrated in the spring, with the Freshmen bearing the brunt of the labor. That summer the Glee Club made a tour of Europe. But the big thrill of the year was the Berkeley fire, which swept down from the hills one hot September afternoon. FRESHMEN OF 1923 132 BLUEC GOLD LABOR DAT OF MARCH, 1924 SUCCESS rewarded the efforts of representatives from Stanford, U. S. C. and California, and in the fall of 1924 the Triangular agreement went into effect. It was another splendid year for the Bears in athletics. The Big Game score w r as a tie, but California defeated Pennsylvania in the Xew Year ' s game, and also won the basketball title. The Bears lost a heartbreaking track meet to the Indians by a close score, but decisively defeated Wisconsin and an all-star southern team. The baseball and tennis records were most impressive, but sadly enough, Washington dedicated the new crew site on the estuary by defeating the California shells. The old California athletic field was torn down in the fall to make way for the construction of the new Hearst gymnasium in the spring. In general activities, special advances were achieved in debating and Little Theatre. The " Daily Cah- fornian " handbook was issued by the men ' s and women ' s editors, and the " Blue and Gold " was pub- lished for the first time under the A. S. U. C. Women ' s activities introduced several new features. LABOR DAT OF MARCH, 1924 133 BLUE GOLD ENGINEERS ' DAY 1926 JOYS of the upperclassman closely resembled troubles in the junior year. Never in the history of California were there so many reverses. There was an unsuccessful recall election for student officers; the English Club, the Occident, the Pelican and the Glee Club all disappeared. For the first time in years, Stanford won the Big Game. Then on January 9, 1926, California lost Andy Smith. The Bears won the basketball title again, and the intercollegiate tennis crown, but were not so suc- cessful in track or baseball. But the crew at Poughkeepsie and the track team at Princeton made good showings, and the baseball Varsity made a splendid record on the Hawaiian trip. Meanwhile important steps had been taken in other A. S. U. C. activities. A new accounting system was installed, and publications, advertising and publicity bureaus were reorganized with a publications director to guide their activities. The A. S. U. C. constitution was revised, and the incoming student officers were faced with the responsibility of establishing and continuing new policies in student government. DIRIGIBLE DESIGNED FOR ENGINEER ' S DAY 1926 134 BLUE GOLD SENIOR BENCH, 1927 SEVERE problcirs faced the Class of 1927 as they assumed responsibility for student government. Emphasis has been laid on ihe development of true California spirit in every phase of student life. That spirit was shown in a different way in the splendid student support given to the Amend- ment 10 campaign, which opened a new phase in the development of the University, and made possible an extensive building program. California ' s Honor Spirit has undergone a thorough spring cleaning so that its true meaning is more generally realized, and its weaknesses are being slowly but surely strengthened. Scholarship has been emphasized in all lines of activities, so that these two phases of college life will help rather than hinder each other. The Seniors have adopted a permanent design for a California ring, to be worn for the first time by the Class of 1927. And most significant, the class has undertaken a method of entering the Alumni Association one hundred per cent. Senior Week culminated their undergraduate career. SENIOR WEEK BID SALES, 1927 135 JUNIORS 137 BLUEC5 GOLD EDITH FIBUSH PRESIDENT ISABELLE THAYER VICE PRESIDENT CATHERINE SIBLEY SECRETARY TREASURER 138 BLUE GOLD CHARLES MERRILL YELL LEADER IRENE CASTLE WALTER PETERSON WOMENS REPRESENTATIVE MENS REPRESENTATIVE 139 BLUEd GOLD JUNIOR DAY of the class of ' 28, was cele- brated by the Members of the class on Sat- urday, November 13. The annual gala day of the Junior Class consisted of a daring ex- pedition to the uppermost regions of the northern hemisphere. The voyage was con- ducted under the able direction of George A. Schanbacher, chairman of the day, who was assisted by Harmon C. Bell, chairman of the Prom, and Roger F. Rhoades, chairman of The Farce. Before starting on the first lap of the polar flight, members of the expedition gathered in the women ' s clubrooms of Stephens Union at 7:30 in the morning for a breakfast dance. The tables were arranged cabaret style, and music for dancing was provided by Jack Swale ' s cabaret orchestra. Greenerv sprinkled with artificial snow, and Christmas trees hung with icicles, decorated the rooms which represented an ice cave. Isabel Thayer was chairman of the breakfast dance. The next stop was made at the California Theatre, the travelers arriving in various types of transportation. Here they were regaled with " Applesauce, " a comic Curtain Raiser by Gladys Bovard Merrifield. The recipe for this concoction is, briefly; " Apple- sauce take two students, a dash of midnight, a temporarily broken-down relic automobile, and a purity committee intent on getting in its work. Allow the whole to simmer for some time and end up with a generous flavoring of college courtroom. " While the after-effects of " Applesauce " were gradually being assimilated by the audience, " Bluff ' , ' ' the annual Farce, was presented by an admirable cast. This play was written by Alice Mano, and the leads were taken by Breck Moran and Marion Garrettson. The play revolves about the hero, who bets that until he graduates, he will neither smoke, drink, nor rush more than one woman. He clings steadfastly to his resolve, although it nearly results in a disastrous situation for all concerned. HARMON BELL GENERAL CHAIRMAN JUNIOR PROM THE PROM 140 BLUEd GOLD S 1 1 LEDS, skis, ice-skates, and reindeers were resumed as the courageous explorers forged on through the snowy bar- riers to Nome, city of adventure and mystery. At this point the weary disembarked to partake of a hearty luncheon which was served in the recesses of an icy cave, in reality, the Men ' s Clubrooms of Stephens Union. The clubrooms were dis- guised behind Christmas trees and numerous icicles. Isabel Thayer had charge of the lunche on which was served to ap- proximately six hundred guests. A short journey was taken to the Women ' s Clubrooms, where dancing was enjoyed until two o ' clock. Puss Donahue ' s orchestra furnished the music for the dancers in the Land of the Midnight Sun. A special snow mound was reserved for the explorers at the California-Nevada football game which took place in the after- noon. After witnessing the defeat of the Wolf-Pack at the hands of the Bears, the Juniors retreated to their homes to pre- pare for the last and most important lap of the journey. The culminating event of the polar expedition was the Junior Prom, which was held in Harmon Gymnasium. Glistening snow and ice caves transformed the gymnasium into an arctic scene. Travelers taking part in the polar flight entered through the side door directly into an Alaskan lodge. The walls of the lodge were covered with skins and trophies of the northern hunt. Harold Dreiske ' s eight-piece orchestra played from the cock-pit of a Zeppelin en route to the North Pole. The patrons and patronesses were seated in a stranded vessel which had been caught in an ice flow. Matthew Jellett was chairman of the Prom decorations committee, and Wright Morton was finance chairman. The efforts of those in charge were well repaid by the amount of enthusiasm shown and by the financial returns. GEOBCE A. SCHANBACHEK GENERAL CHAIRMAN JUNIOR DAT CROWD AT THE FARCE 141 UNDERCLASSMEN 143 BLUE d GOLD VICE PRESIDENT HO AER. VAN OrELDER, SECRETARY TREASURER 144 BLUE e GOLD ARNOLD YELL LEADEQ RICHARD VAOtNE.R REPRESENTATIVE VIRGINIA EADEE REPRESENTAT VE 145 BLUE d GOLD fopHOMORES two hundred and fifty happy, joy-loving men and women gathered to- gether on the night of October 29 to cel- ebrate the most important social event of their second year, the Sophomore Hop. Harmon gymnasium was the scene of this gay gathering which was declared the most successful and enjoyable dance of the season. George E. Howard was general chairman of the Hop, and he was as- sisted by Jack Mullgardt and Fritzie Dangberg who were chairman and sub-chairman of the arrangements committee respectively. The decorations were the real surprise of the evening. Harmon gymnasium, the most ungainly and unattractive building on the campus, was transformed, as if by magic, into a beautiful Italian garden. Elaborate drapes hid every inch of the barren walls and rafters. Subdued, indirect lights played upon the hollyhocks and garden walls turning them into a mirage of moonlight. Three large Italian panels, one placed behind the orchestra and the others at either end of the room, added to the dignified effect, while a fountain in a pool of white dahlias completed the effect of an Italian garden. Bert R. Hanman was chairman of the decorations. He was assisted by Helen Pugh, sub-chairman. Hal Lissner ' s orchestra provided the enticing music for the evening. During the intermissions " Buck " Edwards, ' 27, and Harry Benteen, ' 27, entertained the guests with clog dancing, and Nash Burger, ' 29 sang several novelty selections. Only too soon one o ' clock came, the lights of Old Harmon flickered and went out, and the laughing voices of the revellers grew dim as the last cars hurried on through the darkness, carrying their share of happy college youth. The other committee heads were: T. Cullen Fitzgerald, chairman of the reception committee; Gordon H. Proffitt, finance chairman; and James A. Smith, publicity chairman. GEORGE HOWARD CHAIRMAN OF SOPHOMORE HOP SOPHOMORE HOP 146 BLUE GOLD SOPHOMORES, both men and women, responded to the call for cooperation on Saturday, March 19, when the annual Sophomore Labor Day was sponsored by the second year class. The response was hearty, as the Sopho- mores were impelled as much by the promise of festivities to follow as by the sense of duty and tradition which prevailed. Robert Cunningham, the general chairman, superintended even ' phase of the work, as well as the social activities which came later. One month previous to the occasion, the Sophomore men gathered together and solemnly agreed to let their beards grow during the intervening period. As a result, the campus was overrun with wild-looking individuals, somehow remi- niscent of the days of the Gold Rush. Dates did not interfere with the firm intentions of the gentlemen who w r ere desirous of introducing a new campus tradition. Whiskers were the mode and the mode prevailed. Early in the morning, long lines of blue-jeaned, be- whiskered Sophomores worked their w T ay up to the Big " C, " repairing the trail, which had been damaged by the heavy rains. Other Sophomores, equally as industrious, painted the C a brilliant canary yellow, and planted a blue background around it, that it might shine forth as the symbol of California and California pride. Tired and triumphant, the second-year men returned to the campus, where they were honored by the women of the class, who served them a hot luncheon, on the roof of Stephens Union. The problem of selecting the most bearded wonder of the class of ' 29 was left to Dean Paul Cad- man, Robert McCarthy and Cliff Mayne. The winner received a shaving set. With evening, came clean-shaven Sophomores to escort their ladies to the Sophomore Informal, which was held at the Whitecotton Hotel. Gay green and white decorations, and Puss Donahue ' s orchestra, which provided the music for the dance, capped the climax of an enjoyable and eventful day. ROBERT CUNNINGHAM CHAIRMAN OF SOPH LABOR DAY SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY 147 BLUE OGOLD DAVID 5. GjBAY PRESIDENT AARIOK) VICE PRESIDENT DUNCAN SCOTT SECRETARY TREASURER 148 BLUEd GOLD JACK DL AP5EY YE1LL LEADE.R SCOTT AAC DONALD AADEUNE VAN MOSTRAIOD E )S REPRESEIOTATJVE WOAEK 5 REPRESENTATIVE 149 BLUE d GOLD RESHMEN sponsored the only class formal that was held in Stephens Union during the past year the Freshie Glee. Because of the immaturity of their years and the novelty that the setting would afford, Stephens Union was selected as their choice, and the dignified architecture of the men ' s and women ' s clubrooms provided a suitable background for one of the most attractive dances that was given during the spring season on the campus. David Osborne was general chairman of the formal, which was held on the evening of April second. The Freshie Glee marked an epoch in the college life of the class of ' 30. It was a culmination of the first year, a year that witnessed the introduction of many new phases of education, both in activities and in academic affairs, a year that fulfilled many promises and presented many new and perplexing problems to students who had just left high school behind. It was also a climax in the social life of the first- year men and women, who, at this dance, joined the ranks of their older brothers and sisters. Taking a garden, and the season of the year as the motive for the dance, Spring decorations were used against the austere background of the clubrooms. Green palms were placed in rows along the tall colonnades that supported the ceilings. Gay, artificial flowers, in all the colorings of the spring- time, hung in graceful streamers from wall to wall, augmented by the fragrance of real flowers, which filled many gold and silver baskets. Artificial grass and flower-covered lights added to the illusion of a flower-garden in springtime. The pastel dresses and slippers of the women added to the whole effect, which was one of kaleidoscopic color. At twelve o ' clock the music stopped, and the dancers, realizing that the short evening of merri- ment had come to an end, hurried on to their cars, carrying with them the memory and spirit of their first college formal, which was one of the most lavish class affairs of the year. DAVID OSBORNE CHAIRMAN FRESHIE GLEE FRESHIE GLEE 150 BLUE GOLD AROXIMATELY five thousand people witnessed the defeat of the class of ' 30 by the class of ' 29 in the annual Freshman-Sophomore brawl, which was held on Saturday, August 21, 1926. The Sophomores won four out of the five events. In the first event, the tug of war, the rival classes tugged on opposite ends of a rope to the chant of " heave, heave, heave " from the yell leaders. The Sophomores pulled the marker across the line in two and one-quarter mmutes. Twenty-five picked men from each class then lined up for the tie-up, and at the sound of the gun approached each other slowly, meeting at the center of the field in a confused tangle of arms and legs. The thuds of falling bodies and the " r-r-rip " of tearing shirts pervaded the dusty air until another bark of the gun stopped the contenders. The tally showed that the Sophomores had captured eleven of their opponents, while the Freshmen had tied six of their rivals. Sacks filled with sand were the coveted prizes in the next event, the sack race, in which thirty members of the class of ' 29 captured eight sacks, while the Freshmen took only two. The jousting contest was closely con- tended, only one Sophomore team remaining on its feet at the finish of the event. The classes gathered at one o ' clock and the Big " C " men, custodians of the events, smeared on the shirt backs of the contestants green ' 29 ' s and red ' 30 ' s. Then they marched to California Oval where the brawl took place. Walter Christie, track coach, was referee and judge. Francis A. Watson, ' 27, chairman of the Big " C " society, was in charge of the events of the day. Years ago the Freshmen and Sophomores met in a cane rush, each class endeavoring to take pos- session of a small cane. As the University enrollment grew, the classes became too large to participate in this rush without danger, and so a push ball contest was introduced. In 1916 this was replaced by the present brawl, a series of contests to determine the class supremacy. With the exception of the class of ' 26 the Sophomores have been successful in these contests for the past several years. FlAXCIS W.tTSOV BlG " C " SOCIETY THE BRAWL 151 THE CAMPANILE PICTURE YEAR 153 AXXUAL EVENTS 155 BLUE GOLD UNDER THE SPREADING OAK SENIOR MLN WALKING SENIOR MEN HOOPING IT SENIOR MEN STILL WALKINQ SENIOR WOMEN USING THEIR FEET AS A MEANS OP LOCOMOTION SEE THE BIRDIE A GALA DAY PILGRIMAGE OF 1926 156 BLUEd GOLD VIEW OF THE EXERCISES ' GRADUATION OF 1926 157 BLUEOGOLD NOW I LAY ME ETC. HAZING 158 BLUEOGOLD TREAT EM ROUGH THEY LIKE IT KILL THE. SWINE CALIFORNIA TWENTY NINE " YOU ROUGH THINGS KEEP OFF THE GRASS WANNA PLAY HUH . WHAT NO SAND MAN ? THE BRAWL 159 BLUE GOLD FEMININE PULCHRITUDE THANKS FOR THE BUGGY RIDE WHAT NUMBER NINES ? HAIL HAIL THE GANGS ALL HERE Kim SET ' EM UP SOME o THE GALS. CHANNING WAY DERBY 160 BLUEd GOLD HEAVE AWAY ME HARDIES THE SWELL GAME, HUMPHREY ALL SET ROOTING FROM SIDE LIMES PULL FOR THE SHORE PORT YOUR HELM CALIFORNIA CREW DAY 161 BLUEd GOLD WC ARE ON OUR WAY BLUFF OR APPLESAUCE POLISHING APPLES ON WITH THE SHOW OOQV WAH WAH ALL DWESSED UP JUNIOR DAY 162 BLUEd GOLD tOOTAUCtt V0U.K ON tttRE. 5TANDIN ON) TOP OF THE WOttUO SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY 163 BLUE d GOLD ITS A TOUGH NITE ON SAILORS " SAID OLD BEN AS HE RUSHED BY ALL MEN ON DECK PORT YOUR HELM ETC. ALL ABOARD RCAPIN I THE DIRT ROOT TE TOOT WE ARE THE BOYS FROM SKULL AND KEYS (SHUX IT DON ' T RYME ) THE ANSWER TO A MAIDENS PRAYER I GIMME A RIDE MISTER IT WAS A COOL DAV AND YET SHE WAS BURNT SKULL AND KEYS RUNNING AND COMMUTERS 164 BLUE d GOLD CHEAP AT HALF THE PRICE SOCK HER. 816 BOV GOOD OLD HERMAN 00 I HEAR RYE PROSPECTIVE BUYERS COMMERCE DERBY DAY 165 BLUE e GOLD VV HAIL TO CALIFORNIA " SALT LAKE CITY TRIES IN FOREGROUND) AN THEN THE BRIDGE GAVE WAV PROF M - VHOOO ' TRAVEULINCr ' V KELLY " HAlk WAIL THE GAN6 AUU HIRE GLEE CLUB TRIPS 166 ' BLUE d GOLD CELEBRATING OOfi. 59 AHIVERSARY CHARTER DAY 167 RALLIES 169 BLUE OGOLD ALLY COMMITTEE WORK during the past year added another page to the already glowing accounts written of this splendid service organization. Since its establishment the committee has gradually enlarged the scope of its duties until it is now an indispensable part of student life. Its manifold activities step rallies, rooter stunts, bleacher rallies, impromptu rallies, send-off rallies, and those great gatherings around the bon- fire in the Greek Theatre are but a part of the committee ' s task. Those are the things the campus and the public see. They are but the culmination of long hours of work and thought. Much of the success of the past year was due to the skillful directing of the committee by its chairman, John H. Leimbach, ' 27. His assistant, Hubert R. McNoble, ' 27, was also a vital unit in the work of the committee. Robert R. Kinkead, ' 27 was appointed chairman of the committee at the beginning of the spring semester since Leimbach was unable to return to college. Kinkead, who had served on the committee for several semesters, filled the position capably and did much to strengthen the organization. During the past year the committee worked under a new system of control and direction. The Reception committee, which had always been a part of the Rally committee was placed under a separate administration. Since both Ngroups have much in common the chairman of the Reception committee is also now a member of the Rally committee and the two bodies work together through the medium of the Reception chairman. Just as the Welfare Council is the custodian of the Honor Spirit, so the Rally Committee may well be called the custodian of California Spirit. Working in conjunction with the yell leader and his assistants this group of men bend their efforts toward instilling and keeping alive this great symbol of California. Californians always point with pride to the excellence of their rooter stunts, and the past season was no exception. Not only did the committee thrill the spectators at the Big Game, but thev also provided stunts at several of the preliminary games. Moreover the Amendment 10 campaign received publicity through the medium of bleacher stunts. ROBERT KINKEAD RALLY COMMITTEE 170 BLUEOGOLD CLIFF MAYNE, Varsity Yell Leader said, " U. S. C. may have beaten us on the football field, but they never, never will be able to beat California Spirit! " As the setting sun sank behind the west wall of the Stadium on October 23 it cast its last rays on two different groups of students the victors and the van- quished. The jubilant Trojans waited before the California rooting section, while the Bear rooters stood silently in their places. A few brief words straight from the heart, " six " for the U- S. C. team, " six " for California ' s fighting Varsity, " All Hail " and it was over. Yet no man who listened to the searing words that came from the lips of Cliff Mayne that afternoon as he addressed the rooting section will ever forget them. He asked for support for the team, he pleaded for unselfish de- votion he received both. Early in the game the rooters caught the spirit which dominated his yell leading. It was California Spirit! When the game was over the Scoreboard read another defeat for California but the hearts of the rooters were still behind their Varsity. In the words of a man who has watched California teams play for nearly twenty years, " The Yell Leader was a twelfth player that day. " Perhaps more than any other thing, that epitomizes the character of the yell lead- ing during the year. To instill spirit into the student body when the team is winning is an easy matter to do the same thing when the team is losing is a difficult task. Yet during the football season the rooting section was complimented many times over for its splendid spirit. Much of the credit is due the Yell Leader and his assistants who worked so capably. Chosen from a group of nineteen candidates, Charles M. Merrill, ' 28, and Grav P. Minor, ' 28, acted as assistant yell leaders during the year. The assistants are selected by the men of the student body after a period of elimination and selec- tion. At the end of the year one of them will be chosen yell leader for the next year. The yell leaders and the Rally committee, work in close co-operation, and it is only by so doing that the rallies, and rooting stunts are carried out successfully. The old tradition of Friday " song days " was revived to engender a fight for California spirit in the student body. The yell leaders during the last year, in this way, kept the minds of the student bodv on football. CLIFTON MAYVE V AMITY YELL LEADER WHEELS STEP RALLY 171 BLUE d GOLD T: evening of September fifth was set aside for the annual Freshman Rally in the Greek Theatre. Fifteen thousand people gathered to extend a hearty welcome to the " yearlings " and in so doing impress upon them the ideals and traditions of the university. One of this huge group exemplified as never before the meaning of the true California spirit. This person was none other than Dean Frank H. Probert, dearly respected by all Californians. In a weakened condition, the result of a recent illness, he was carried into the enclosure behind the Greek Theatre. He bravely assumed the task of addressing the Freshmen and withstanding the terrific heat of the fire before him. He succeeded in making a beautiful address. What could be more symbolic of California spirit? Throughout the entire evening a spirit of grim do or die determination pervaded the atmosphere. One could see that the group of Californians as- sembled around the glowing hearth fire, were repledging themselves to the ideals of the University and at the same time striving to instill in the new members of the university family the same true " Blue and Gold Spirit. " As a fitting tribute to their welcome into the University the " Babes " won the yell contest from the Sophomores. Enthusiasm and entertainment pre- vailed abundantly. Bert Griffin convinced the audience that he was captain of a fighting ag- gregation of football men and that if the season was unsuccessful it would not be due to the lack of determination or fighting spirit. The air was filled with harmony through the efforts of " Hal " Dreiske ' s and " Puss " Donahue ' s orchestras. A nice exhibition of soft shoe dancing was given by the Roberts brothers which was en- thusiastically applauded by the audience. Cliff Mayne ' s initial appearance as Yell Leader at a rally proved to be everything it should be. With the singing of " All Hail " another Freshman Rally had been concluded. Once more it had completed its purpose. It had instilled into the hearts of the Freshmen the undying spirit, ideals, and traditions of every loyal Californian and had stirred anew California ' s undying loyalty to its varsity football team. Win or lose, whatever the season may bring, Californians are behind the California team. GRAY MINOR ASSISTANT YELL LEADER FRESHMEN GATHERING OOD 172 BLUE GOLD Oj A HOUGH the interest of the student body is centered largely on the gigantic rallies in the Greek Theatre, the impromptu rallies held during the athletic season provide that contact with the various teams that keeps interest alive and arouses support during the year. Following the custom established several years ago, the University was introduced to the Varsity football squad at a bleacher rally held in the Sta- dium. A practice game between the Varsity and the Freshmen was staged as the main event of the afternoon, September 28, 1926. Since the institution of secret practices for the team, the student body has had little opportunity to see its team in action before the opening of the season the bleacher rallies have overcome the disadvantages of this practice. Dan McMillan, assistant coach, spoke to the assembly and gave utterance to the now famous phrase, " Fight for Cal and for Andy Smith! " George " Fat " Latham, assistant fresh- man coach, told of the progress of the frosh squad and predicted a successful year for the first year men. The first of the two step rallies of the year epitomised the determination of the team to " Fight like Hell to win! " On the memorable day, October 8, just before the St. Mary ' s game. Prof. David P. Barrows voiced the feelings of the students when he said, " California Spirit is the greatest thing we have. Games are testing grounds for that spirit. " Captain Bert Griffin and Don Nichols, assistant coach, also spoke. On the day after the game with Stanford the student body met at Harmon Gym. for the annual post-game rally. Prof. Barrows again demonstrated his love for athletics when he said, " Never in all my years at this great University have I seen a team with more fight or a rooting section with more spirit. This year has been a building year, not only for the team but also for California Spirit. " Captain Bert Griffin, Captain-elect Fritz Coltrin and " Nibs " Price also addressed the students. Two other rallies were held during the year, the famous track smoker, the impromptu rally in the Stadium before the U. S. C. game, and the smoker rally before the Big Game. Walt Christie, varsity Track coach, according to time honored custom, did his blackboard talk by doping the track meet score with Stanford. i MzKRILL ASSISTANT YELL LEADE FRESHMAN RALLY 173 BLUE d GOLD THE AXE RALLY FIRE A the last dying echo of an " Oski " floated across the Greek Theatre and the blazing flames of the huge bonfire leaped skyward with a gesture of spirit and defiance, California ' s famous Axe Rally got under way April 6, 1927. Surrounded as it is with the tradition of the Stanford Axe and its capture by California, the rally is one where not only California spirit is renewed in the hearts of the students, but also true California hospitality is demonstrated to visiting teams who are on the campus for the events of University Day. Nebraska ' s track squad and the Washington Crew were honored guests at this rally. As these teams marched across the stage they were accorded one of the greatest ovations ever given visiting teams. Illustrative of this welcome, also, was the presentation of penants to the captains of the visiting teams. The high lights of the rally were the turning over of the custody of the Axe to the new custodian, and the presentation of the Percy Hall trophy to the most valuable man on the 1926 football squad. PAJAMARINO RALLY 174 BLUEe GOLD SENIORS MACHIVC TO THE RALLY VARSITY YELL LEADER, Cliff Mavne will open the rally with a " Whispering Oslci! " With these words from the Rally Committee Chairman, California ' s famous Pajamarino officially got under way. This year ' s rally will go down in history as one of the best exhibitions of the fighting Bear spirit that has ever been manifested upon this Campus. Gathered around a roaring bon- fire, five thousand loyal Californians gave all they had for a football team that had not been a shining success as regards games won. However, the student body gave evidence of the fact that they were proud of their fighting Golden Bears and that they would support them to the end against Stanford. Interspersed through the evening ' s program were the stunts of the Frosh, Soph, Junior, and Senior Classes. These were the typical mimickings and mockeries of shining events of the Campus life and year. The Sophomore stunt depicting a midnight vigil at the Big " C " and the Senior stunt mocking the workings of the Executive Committee were the outstanding stunts of the evening. SENIOR RALLY STUNT BLUEd GOLD ASSEMBLING FOR CREW RALLY EOFF by an enthusiastic talk by Ky Ebright, Varsity Crew Coach, the annual crew rally opened with a wild wave of excitement for the California crew ' s chances for winning the race with Washington on April 9. Ebright declared, " This year we have the best chance in many seasons to defeat the Huskies. After Clifton P. Mayne, Varsity yell leader, had started things off with an " Oski " for the crew, three freshman shells raced against the second sophomore boat in a preliminary race. Then came the feature event of the afternoon the interclass competition. The race was hotly contested with the sophomores taking first honors. The juniors nosed the seniors out of second place and the freshmen came in a rather weak last. Although the wind was blowing strongly down the estuary there was a splendid band of students at the sheds to cheer the rowers. Ebright during the afternoon explained the technique of rowing. CREW RALLY AT THE ESTUARY 176 BLUE OGOLD WASHINGTON SEND-OFF RALLY ON Wednesday evening, November third, about twenty-five hundred rabid California football enthusiasts gathered at the University Avenue Depot to bid a lusty farewell to the fighting California Varsity which was leaving for Seattle and an engagement with the Washington Huskies. At seven-thirty the California Band led the howling group of rooters into the yard around the sta- tion where Cliff Mayne and his assistants worked out with a few Bear yells and Oskis. Coach Nibs Price told the rooters that the Varsity was going north to fight hard. Then Dean Cadman gave. one of his famous " fireside talks. " Members of the Varsity squad were called on for short talks and their terse remarks were all to the effect that Washington was in for a tough afternoon. The train pulled out amid a final thunderous Oski and when the groups broke up after a final " All Hail " every Californian was convinced that that Varsity would give Washington a hard game. COACH PRICE TELLS OF VA SITT HOPES 177 STEPHENS USIOS COLLEGIATE ACTIVITIES 179 PUBLICATIONS 181 BLUE d GOLD PUBLICITY what an important part this word plays in our modern world. Through the mediums of newspapers, books, magazines and various sundry channels, the twentieth century public is told everything that goes on throughout the world. Every community has its publications and like every modern community our cam- pus, with its more than ten thousand citizens, is represent- ed by a truly American assortment of publications. We have our daily newspapers to pore over as we gulp our morning coffee or hasten to an eight o ' clock class. We have our comic monthly to amuse us in our moments of relaxation. Then there are our trade journals periodicals of interest to those who are potential lawyers, farmers, business men or engineers. And lastly we have our unique college chronicle, the annual, to remind us in after years of happy days in college. There are about ten organizations on the California campus actively engaged in the field of journalistic and publication work. In order that these organizations might function more effectively and harmoniously there is a Bureau of Publications at the head of which there is a graduate director of publications. Walter Burroughs was appointed by the Executive Committee of the Associated Students as the first Graduate Director of Publications in the spring of 1924. The work of this department which Burroughs heads is to supervise the finances of all student pub- lications, and to coach and advise the editorial staffs. There is an information department and library which keeps records of all student activities and the activities of individual students as chronicled in the student publications. Students connected with publications eagerly enter the office of the Director because they know that they receive good advice given with a smile from " Walt, " as he is known by all. WALTER BURROUGHS PUBLICATIONS DIRECTOR STUDENT ACTIVITY CENTER 182 BLUE C GOLD t IN ADDITION to the Graduate Director of Publications, there is an undergraduate body known as the Publications Coun- cil. This body was originally created as a means of elevat- ing the editorial and managerial standards of the campus publications. The Council has proved itself to be extremely useful as an advisory body. The organization is composed of representatives of the edi- torial and managerial staffs of every campus publication. There is a chairman, elected from the body, who sits as a mem- ber of the Executive Committee of the Associated Students. The chairman for this year is Burton L. Walsh, ' 27, who is also manager of the Daily Californian. The Council meets even- other week and any questions con- cerning editorial policy or managerial methods are discussed in open forum before they are adopted or rejected bv the editor or manager of the publication. In this way the organization acts as a check on any fly-by-night action. Appointments for promotions on the staffs of the different publications are dis- cussed in the Publications Council meetings, and the approval of this body must be obtained before the names can be recom- mended to the Executive Committee. Problems arising in the various campus publications are brought to the notice of the executive body and are given immediate attention. Journalistic interests on the campus are thus ably taken care of. One of the typical problems brought up before the Publications Council, with the recommendation of the Executive Committee, was that concerning the reduction of salaries received by the publication heads. The Graduate Manager ' s office has a representative on the Publications Council. This year Walter L. Burroughs acts in this capacity and through him the Council receives the advice of the Graduate Manager ' s office in solving many of its problems. This assistance is of great importance and is a factor in the Council ' s efficient management of campus publications. The Council itself is an earnest and con- scientious body and has displayed commendable ability in performance of its many duties. BUBTON WALSH CHAIRMAN PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL 183 BLUE GOLD WILBURN R. SMITH EDITOR BLUE AND GOLD CHRONICLE of the college year the " Blue and Gold " is truly that and more. It is a well organized scrap book for the class of ' 27, and the means of bringing back memories of after years. Such has been the function of the " Blue and Gold " since its first inception. The annual publication is the one we find most common on the American University and College Campus. Many colleges do not support a comic or a literary paper, but there are few campuses that do not eagerly await the presentation of the annual in the spring. An investigation will show that the annuals of every American University follow a rather stereo- typed form in that there are spaces devoted to the various functions and phases of college life. This due to the fact, per- haps, that the annual has a function to perform that of chronicling the year ' s activities. These books vie with one another in their elaborateness, in their attempt to present in a different style the things which fundamentally remain and, therefore, are endearing to the heart of every alumnus. The " Blue and Gold, " California ' s year book has always held a position of respect in the competition. The editors of the " Blue and Gold " this year are pre- senting to the campus their book in the sense that it is their earnest interpretation of what a " Blue and Gold " should be. They have not endeavored to publish a book which should achieve praise in comparison and in competition but they have secured the materials and talent at their command so that Californians will be proud that the " Blue and Gold " is California. The editor of the annual this year is Wilburn R. Smith. The position is one which requires much experience and ability. Before one is eligible for the position he must have served two years on the " Blue and Gold " and must have proved himself the most capable from a host of competitors. It is his duty to formulate the ideas and policies which are to be carried out during the year which it takes to compile the work. He bears the responsibility to and for the University that everything shall work smoothly. The Editor of the annual must divide his time between his studies, the campus office and the city office of the book. He is constantly in touch with the printers, engravers and others who are contracted to do the work. Furthermore, the editor of the " Blue and Gold " should be present at various meetings on the campus so that his organization will be represented. He must instill the confidence of campus opinion and if he is successful, the work of the managers is made much easier. The jobs of the editors and managers are after all one, since both are striving to produce the best book that they possibly can. The newly appointed editor must at once start to make preparations for the book that he is to edit. The first task is to serve on the " Blue and Gold " Contract Board and to advise as to the letting of the contracts to the engraver, printer and photographer which is in its hands. The Junior men act as editorial executives in attending to all pictures that are to be taken for the book. Upon them is placed the responsibilities of many of the little details that weigh down the shoulders of the editor. The Sophomore men do the actual work assigned to the Juniors and are responsible to them. Upon the responsibility of the editor, the ideas and policies that he formulates and carries out and the work and cooperation of the entire staff, both with the editor and Women ' s editor rests the success of the " Blue and Gold. " 184 BLUEd GOLD HELEN FORTMANN WOMEN ' S EDITOR BLUE AND GOLD Lsr YEAR a new position was created on the " Blue and Gold, " that of the Women ' s Editor, who is in charge of the Women ' s staff. We find that this is not uncommon at other universities and it is especially true at many of the State Universities throughout the United States. At the University of Washington during the years 1923 and 1924 the Editor in Chief was a woman. Some of the univer- sities where there is a Women ' s Editor as well as a Men ' s Editor are the University of Illinois, University of Missouri, Stanford University, University of Southern California, and Kansas State Agricultural College. At the University of Michigan, although there is not a position like that of Women ' s Editor there are departmental editors, several of whom are women each year. The Women ' s Editor of the " Blue and Gold " has as her chief function the gathering of the copy which is used to fill the six hundred odd pages of the book. Upon her shoulders rests the responsibility of gathering the material, seeing that this work is ready on time so that the book will not be held up because of a missing page or two, corrections so that the copy will be as errorless as possible both in construction and material, and the many other problems which arise in this department of the work. This year an extra check has been added so that many errors which have been made in the past in this department may be avoided. The copy is received at the office rewritten and passed to the Women ' s Editor for approval. Next the material is sent to the printer and proofs are made. The proofs are corrected and again approved by the Women ' s Editor and sent to the printers again so that all corrections may be made. Another proof is made and corrected before the copy is given the final approval that is necessary before any of the press work can be begun. Helen Fortmann is the Women ' s Editor this year. In addition to the strictly literary work of the book she has endeavored to bind the women members of the staff more closely together by arranging social functions of various kinds. This year for the first time there have been held bi-weekly luncheons to which there has been a remarkable attendance. At these get-togethers Miss Fortmann had speakers come and discuss the work of the " Blue and Gold " thus combining the luncheons into educational as well as entertaining affairs. Several parties for the men ' s and women ' s staffs as well as for the managerial staff were held also. The Women ' s Editor, a comparatively new institution in the or- ganization of the " Blue and Gold " has proven to be a remarkable success in this, its second year in existence. With the aid and guidance of the Women ' s Editor, a high standard is being set for the future " Blue and Gold " annuals. The Women ' s Editor not only has a great responsibility in tending to the copy, but she must also be ready at any moment to aid or suggest anything to the Editor. It is also her dutv to help cam- out the ideas and policies of the Editor. The Women ' s Editor is not only representative of the " Blue and Gold " itself but is representative of the campus. She has many obligations to meet there as well as at the office. She serves on the Women ' s Executive Committee which is composed of the women in charge of the different activities. The office of Women ' s Editor has proven to be a successful institution and she has been able to assist the Editor in his duties as well as to assume many responsibilities. Through her efforts, and the efforts of the Junior women ' s staff, the system of handling the copy which goes into the " Blue and Gold " has been greatly improved. 185 BLUE d GOLD T: DONALD POND MANAGER BLUE AND GOLD HE work involved in editing the Blue and Gold is only half of the job, for without the efficient work of the managerial staff there could be no publication. The money received from the actual sale of the books is not suf- cient to meet the expense which such a work involves. The finest abilities as well as the best of materials are employed in editing the Blue and Gold, and the expenditure entailed may be cared for only through the work of an efficient managerial staff. The Blue and Gold has undergone a gradual transformation in its managerial policy. At first the book was published with a two-fold purpose by the Junior class. It was to be a class record and a means of making money for the Junior class. Advertisements were gathered by everyone connected with the book, and the manager and editor received a percentage of the profits. This method was deemed inadvisable in 1924, and the book became a Senior class and college record published by the A. S. U. C. Prior to 1924 advertisements had been the chief source of profit but when profit was no longer necessary, the Blue and Gold discontinued the use of advertisements. This policy is rather a unique one among college journals. The managerial staff now sells the books to the campus at the traditional price and still must be able to meet the costs which the book involves. The deficit is met by charging every fraternity for its page in the Blue and Gold. In addition to this there is a small charge for the Senior pictures. Until this year Junior pictures were also used, but this policy has been discontinued and in this way another means of support has been abolished. It is quite obvious that with the cutting down of the various sources of income the Annual must be efficiently managed in order that the book be a success. Donald Pond, the manager of the 1927 Blue and Gold, has proved himself the ideal man to cope with the problems which have confronted the manager this year. In spite of the many obstacles which have arisen as the result of past mismanagements or failures at cooperation between the two staffs, he has increased the sales of the book, and has so arranged the work that the editor has been able to carry out his ideas and still make the organization a financial success. The manager has this year instituted a budgeted system of expenses which has greatly expedited financial problems and has done away with much of the confusion that usually arises from the book ' s monetary affairs. As long as the managerial and editorial staffs work in harmony, with the aim of making the Blue and Gold a success, the problems confronting the manager will be greatly reduced. Because of the cooperative spirit now seen in these two staffs, the 1927 Blue and Gold should be one of the best books put out by the University of California. In the light of this need for cooperation the manager and editor have, throughout the year, worked together with a maximum degree of efficiency. They have endeavored to hold regular conferences and to definitely map out each successive period of work in relation to possible expenditures. Through his careful compilation of the budget based on definite study and understanding of the needs, supple- mented by a strict adherence to its provisions, he has kept the Blue and Gold finances on a solid basis. The managership has been successful, in that it has efficiently organized the junior and sophomore staffs and thus gained their utmost cooperation. It means not only an understanding, collection, and disposition of funds, but, also, if successfully carried out, means the leadership of a dominant per- sonalitv. On just such a basis will rest the financial success or failure of this vear ' s Blue and Gold. 186 BLUE GOLD ANITA CONNEAU WOMEN ' S MANAGER BLUE AND GOLD USUALLY one associates a book only with the editors, and hardly, if ever, with the managers. Students on the campus should realize that their publication, the Blue and Gold, is the result of hard work on the part of the man- agerial staff, who do their work outside of the knowledge of the general campus public. It is this staff which secures the money necessary for the publication of the book, which handles the budgets, attends to the paying of bills, keeps a strict check-up on the money on hand, and, in general, attends to all financial matters of the Blue and Gold. The vomen ' s staff, under the leadership of Anita Conneau, Women ' s Manager, has been organized on much the same basis as the staff last year. As usual, the Juniors have been in direct charge of the work, assigning duties to the Sophomores. These last have shown wonderful spirit, entering whole- heartedly into the competition between the three sub-groups into which the original staff was divided. The spirit has been furthered, this year, by the inauguration of staff luncheons, which have been held even. 7 other week, throughout both the college semesters. The reorganization of the managerial staff, this year, or rather the grouping of it, resulted in some gratifying happenings. Heretofore, especially in the selling end, the Sophomores have been given rather free rein. No definite selling posts were assigned, and, as a result, a duplication of work often occurred. Last semester, however, this condition was remedied by the placing of several sales stations that included the " Oak, " Sather Gate, Stephens ' Union, and the Library entrances. Fixed sales hours were also given to the embryo managers, so that a working system was evolved which really functioned. The Blue and Gold being truly representative of the whole of college society must needs contain a complete record of all the honor and professional honor societies on the campus. As a rule ths problem of getting the societies into the Blue and Gold is quite a difficult one, as they are scattered all over the bay region. This year the individual members of the Sophomore staff competed with one another in seeing just which member of the staff could get in touch with the greatest number of these societies, and get them into the book. This part of the staff work, through its close connection with the arts of salesmanship and business, gave to the Sophomore managers a wonderful opportunity for getting in touch with people, and it also provided them with some excellent practical work in sales- manship. It is a well-known fact that any sort of publication ' s managerial work gives to the persons involved a thorough training in the principles and basic ideas of budgeting the publication. This training is invaluable in later business life, and the staff is fortunate to have such an opportunity. For the first time in the history of the Blue and Gold, successful effort has been made to bring the editorial and the managerial staffs together. This year the Women ' s Editor and Manager arranged to have several luncheons throughout the year for the combined women ' s staff. In this way the members of the staffs had a chance to become acquainted with each other as well as learning something of the methods and functions of the other. The two staffs, thus brought together, felt as though they reallv were working together and cooperating in their efforts towards editing and managing the Blue and Gold. The Sophomore managers were shown through the Blue and Gold office at Hartsooks in Berkeley. They were also taken through the printing plant in San Francisco. Likewise the Sophomore editors were taken to the managerial office. In this way more cooperation was developed. 187 BLUE d GOLD JUNIOR FDITORS OME of the hardest working groups in campus activities are the Junior editors of the Blue and Gold and the Sophomores who work under their supervision. For the entire college year they will be found working far into the night to make the book a success. There are three Junior men and three Junior women editors. They have achieved their positions because they proved to be the outstanding members of the staff in their Sophomore year. From the two groups only one man and one woman can be chosen to be the editors but this does not daunt the spirit of friendship and cooperation which exists among the Junior editors. Upon the Juniors falls the duty of carrying out the ideas which the editor has conceived. He must have full confidence in his Juniors in order that he may have time for his many other duties. They must gather the pictures which appear in the Annual and assist the women ' s editor in arranging the copy so that it will be in satisfactory condition for the printers. SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF 188 BLUE d GOLD JUNIOR MANAGERS HAVE you reserved that 1927 Blue and Gold yet? This is the cry that greeted the college student the greater part of the Fall semester. Sophomore managers were seen, everywhere, selling their wares. The chief duty of the Sophomores on the managerial staff of the Blue and Gold, is to sell the books and the Senior assessments. In order that they will be qualified to act as Junior managers, they are allowed to handle some of the inside work of the managerial office. At the end of the college year, a group of three men and three women are chosen from the Sophomore managers, to be the Junior managers for the succeeding year. They are appointed by the present Junior managers, who judge them according to their ability and the amount of work they do. The Junior managers are divided into three groups of one man and one woman each. At various parts of the year, as the book progresses, they are put in charge of a different phase of the work. This enables them to become familiar with the different departments of the Annual. SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF 189 BLUE d GOLD BLUE AND GOLD SECTION EDITORS EVERY year the editors of the Annual are confronted with the problem of selecting the assistants who are to aid them by writing the copy for the various sections of the book. In order to handle this work, a Senior is appointed who holds the title of Section Editor of the particular depart- ment he is handling. One or more assistants, usually Juniors, are under his supervision. Promotions are graded according to the ability shown by the assistant, that is, if he is capable, he is appointed editor of the section the next year. As the choice falls upon those who stand highest in their respective organization or activity, a comprehensive and intelligent survey of the subject is the result. In this manner the most important events or happenings are recalled to the reader ' s mind, instead of some trivial detail that might seem important to one not fully acquainted with the material. If one section editor falls behind in his work, the entire stream of copy is blocked until that particular piece of com- position is handed in. BLUE AND GOLD EDITORIAL STAFF AT WORK 190 BLUE d GOLD BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY BOARD | HE editors and managers of the " Blue and Gold, " in addition to their staffs and the advice of the Publications Council and the Manager of Publications, have at their command the advice 1 of a committee which is known as the " Blue and Gold " Advisory Committee. The members of this organization are people who have had experience as editors of the " Blue and Gold " or as managers at some previous time as well as this year ' s " Blue and Gold " executives. The Dean of Men and The Publications Manager are also members. The Committee is purely an advisory body and is called to meeting any time the Editor or Manager feels that he needs their assistance. When the editors decide that they would like to inaugurate something which they are not quite sure about, the Advisory Committee is the first advice which he seeks. The body is not a large one and meets in very informal style thus making it sincere in any action that it mav take. BLUE AND GOLD MANAGERIAL STAFF AT WORK 191 BLUEd GOLD T JL a JOHN MOORE EDITOR, FALL DAILY CALIFORNIAN HE CALIFORNIAN endeavors to present all the news of interest to the student body at large, encouraging as far as possible, interest in world affairs, as well as in campus activities. It holds as one of its principles the formation of no definite political policy, and attempts merely to create interest in student affairs. In order to carry out the latter policy, as much space as possible is devoted to announcements and stories concerned with the activities of the students. The " Californian " Editor holds one of the most prom- inent and responsible positions on the University Campus. To form the principles carried out by this publication, the editor must be a man of clear judgment and experience. His personality is reflected through the editorial column, and as he is held responsible for all statements issued, it is necessary that he keep in constant touch with all phases of the work. The past year has shown one of the greatest changes in the " Daily Californian " history. Departures in all the editorial departments of the publication have tended toward a better newspaper. Under the new system the " Daily Californian " has become more respresentative, a better reflector of campus opinion, and at the same time it has more nearly approached strict journalistic standards. The complete reorganization of the men ' s and women ' s editorial staffs has been accomplished during the past college year. This was done by the addition of seven new Senior positions on the men ' s staff and five on the women ' s staff. This change tends to make a more efficient and better or- ganized staff because these editors have had three years of experience to aid them in superintending the work on the paper. A city editor has been added in order to facilitate the gathering and organiza- tion of the news. The news editor superintends the covering of the various fields of news and co- ordinates the work of the men ' s and women ' s reportorial staffs. The need for such a position has long been felt by the " Daily Californian. " With the city editor the paper comes closer to the efficiency of the modern metropolitan daily newspaper. The Women ' s Editor plays a highly important part in the " Daily Californian " policies. The Junior and Sophomore staffs work under the Women ' s Editor. The organization is under her jurisdiction and she is held responsible for their work. Such a degree of responsibility naturally demands a long period of training which the editor receives during her fresh- man, sophomore and junior years, doing very little of impor- tance at first but achieving a more responsible position in her sophomore year. As Women ' s Editor she is a member of the Women ' s Exec- utive and in this way the Women ' s staff exerts an influence on campus affairs. One night a week, " Californian " is edited en- tirely by the women ' s staff, and for this edition the women ' s editor is held entirely responsible, the men ' s editor having nothing whatsoever to do with that issue. A " Literary Review " has been created this semester and has been issued quite successfully as a bi-monthly supplement. DOROTHEA ADAMSON WOMEN ' S EDITOR, FALL 192 BLUEC5 GOLD DONALDSON THORBDRN EDITOR, SPRING DAILY CALIFORNIA THE task of making up the " Californian " has been placed in the hands of experienced Senior night editors. On their shoulders falls the responsibility of putting out a well rounded issue each night of the college week. The experience gained by these men during their three years of apprenticeship has materially aided in making " Daily Californian " one of the best college dailies of the country. Heretofore the night editor was compelled to do the same work at the end of two years of preparation. All responsibility for the publication of the paper each night has been centralized in the office of the Senior night editor. A Senior wire editor has also been added, whose duty it is to control and superintend the dissemination of all news orig- inating in state, national, and international affairs. It is his duty to see that the printed and special telephone wire service from all parts of the world is amply covered. Previous to this innovation the publication of this news has been a hit or miss proposition. Now an accurate check on world events is made each night, thus assuring the campus a comprehensive survey of wire news even 7 morning. Another Senior, the intercollegiate press editor, handles the press dis- patches from other universities, thus giving the student body information of the other universities on the Coast. The addition of these Senior night editors has materially lessened the work of the Junior editors and has shifted the responsibility from the Juniors to the Seniors. Not all these juniors become senior night or wire editors on a senior board, but two of them, one from the men ' s staff and one from the women ' s, are appointed to positions of managing editors. They serre in this capacity throughout one semester, and then automatically become the editors the follow- ing semester. Their duties as managing editor arc replete with responsibility. On their shoulders falls the burden of this daily publication. The complicated organization and efficient administration of the " Daily Californian " staff is necessarily under careful and watchful control of these student leaders. The multitudinous problems which naturally arise in connection with the work- ing of such a group are all brought to them and in their hands lies the settlement. In order to reach satisfactory solutions, these managing editors must not only keep in the closest con- tact with the activities of their own office, but must, as well, be alive to the needs and developments in all student affairs and activities. Through these channels, the managing editors exert a dominant influence on the polio 7 of the " Californian " , pre- senting to the students a daily interpretative picture of under- graduate life. Thus they become the mo st active and truly representative members of the publications staff and their office typifies to those beneath them a goal worth their con- certed effort. Through the medium of the Ice Box an opportunity is given the student to present his individual opinions and reactions to college experiences, thus inspiring an active personal interest on the part of even- member of the A. S. U. C. BARBARA HALVES WOMEN ' S EDITOR, SPRING 193 BLUEd GOLD T; DAILY CALIFORNIAN manager plays an important role in the publishing of " Daily Californian " . An aggressive and progressive man can aid greatly in the raising of the standards of this paper. One big contribution that has been made is the policy of having no issue with less than six pages during the entire year. No longer does the campus public have to read a 4-page sheet filled with advertising matter but is presented daily with a 6-page paper which has a great deal of news of campus life and also of the nation. Burton L. Walsh, ' 27, served as man- ager during the fall semester, handling this very important position with efficiency; his term was entirely successful. He was able to direct the activities of his staff with a large vision, due to his contact with the entire journalistic field at Cali- fornia as chairman of the Publications Council. The support and cooperation of the advertisers is a vital necessity to the existence of any self-supporting newspaper. It is in the satisfying and encouraging of the advertiser that the main function of the managerial staff rests. Without this splendid support of the advertisers the " Daily Californian " and campus at large would suffer. Only through a constant watchfulness and attention to the many clients of the " Californian " can the newspaper retain their confidence. The manager of " Daily Californian " is appointed by the editor from a group of junior managers who have, in turn, been selected from a still larger group of sophomores the preceding year, who have been appointed from a group of freshmen. In order to achieve the position of manager, he must have worked faithfully on the " Californian " during his first three years of college life. He must have been outstanding in his ability in the various phases of the work of the managerial office. Besides being efficient in this work, which consists of keeping in constant touch with the numerous advertisers and attending to the many little details that are necessary for the cooperation so vital to the success of the paper, he must be well versed in the other departments of the " Daily Cal. " BURTON WALSH MANAGER, FALL SENIOR EDITORIAL BOARD 194 BLUEOGOLD DAILY CALIFORNIAN THE campus little realizes the work involved in the pub- lishing of a college newspaper. " Daily Californian " is a leader in its field throughout the United States. This is due to the cooperation and vision of the students who are at the helm of the publication. Upon the manager rests the entire responsibility of the managerial staff. He handles all advertising coming through the mail from eastern accounts. He encourages the staff to sell advertisements. He must see that the Freshmen properly distribute the " Cals " at the booth each morning. He also furnishes the proper supplies to all the staffs. Every special issue must be planned for weeks in ad- vance. Such special features as the Junior Supplement, Big Game Issue, Dollar Day, Fall and Spring Fashion Supple- ments and Stanford-California Track Meet Issue are made pos- sible by the active work of the managerial staff. The staff was under the direction of Edwin W. Buckalew, 27, Manager, during the spring semester. The manager is an integral part of a successful paper, for the responsibility for the financial burden of the publication lies entirely with him. With a capable manager, the foundation stone of all journalistic endeavors is laid. It is the managerial staff that places the paper on a sound financial basis. The Junior Women Editors also form a vital part of the organization of the Women ' s Staff. After two years of competition and experience, the juniors have gained ability and knowledge of the problems in the publishing of the " Daily Cal. " These twelve juniors serve as the editorial executives for the Women ' s Editor. They each have charge of different phases of the work. The Sophomores and Freshmen carry out this work and are directly responsible to the Junior Women. It is also the duty of the Junior Women to help foster the policies and ideas that the Men ' s and Women ' s Editor have formulated. EDWIN BUCKALEW MANAGED, SPRING JUNIOR WOMEN EDITORS 195 BLUE d GOLD JUNIOR EDITORS THE " CALIFORNIAN " has been augmented this year by the addition of a weekly faculty and social page under the direct supervision of the women ' s editorial staff. Through the medium of this page, important news of faculty and social affairs has been presented to the campus public. Reports of discoveries and inventions of world-wide importance, as well as articles written by members of the faculty are published here. The faculty has used this page in order to gain a more intimate contact with the channels of student thought and activity. Sorority teas, open houses, and fraternity dances are all written up on this page. Engagements and weddings of any present or former students are announced. As social doings have long been an important part of the undergraduate ' s activities, the social page has become a popular means of recording the many social functions of the college year. Members of the " Daily Californian " editorial staff assist in editing the " Weekly Californian " , a publication of the California Alumni Association. This paper gives a summary of the week ' s events. SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF 196 BLUE GOLD JUNIO MANAGERS Too much credit cannot be given the Junior and Sophomore managers of the " Daily Californian " , the men whose efforts have made possible the publication of the paper. Without their stren- uous efforts the cost of the publishing of the college paper would fall upon the Associated Stu- dents and indirectly upon each student. The Juniors and Sophomores are chiefly concerned with the work of solicitation of advertisements, which is a great help in the financing of the paper. Their work carries them off the campus, which is a great inconvenience, as they comb Berkeley, Oakland, San Francisco, and elsewhere for advertisements. The training these men receive is invaluable and very practical, and they are remunerated for the expense involved in getting these advertisements. The Senior advertising managers are chosen from among the Juniors. One is chosen at the end of the fall semester, and one at the end of the spring. The managers of the " Literary Review " and of the " Weekly Californian " are chosen from this group of advertising managers at the end of the vear. I SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF 197 BLUEOGOLD CALIFORNIA PELICAN BERTRAM GOOGINS EDITOR WILSON B. COSBY ART EDITOR KNKING as it does with the Yale " Record, " the Harvard " Lampoon " and the " Brown Jug " in the class A of American College humorous magazines, the " Pelican " has found it necessary to maintain a consistently high standard. The " Pelican " continuing its policy of making the book truly representative of campus wit and talent, has attempted to extend its scope to a wider field this year, with the consequence that there has been more original art and literary work than ever before. The " Pelican " has shown a steady advance in general tone and an increase in circulation. The art work under the direction of Wilson S. Cosby, ' 28, has been especially good. He has been assisted by the art staff including Hermione Palmer, ' 28, George Eggleston, ' 28 and Guy Street, ' 26. The editorial work has been most successful in making the campus laugh. The " Pelly " has de- lighted in exposing the foibles and idiosyncracies of the women and faculty of the campus. EDITORIAL STAFF 198 BLUEd GOLD CALIFORNIA PELICAN EUGENE CORBIN MANAGER, FALL WALTER HOYLE MANAGER, SPRING A ' EW system of Freshman control has been inaugurated in the managerial staff whereby each Junior has aided the handling of the work a great deal, and may be said to explain the more efficient manner in which the advertising was obtained. Because of the tremendous increase in circulation it was relatively simple to add to the advertising. Many years ago it was a tradition to produce a stuffed pelican each sales day. One day the bird dis- appeared, not to be seen again until last fall. The pelican was discovered hidden away in the storeroom of the Library and once again greets his old friends and admirers each month on sales days. The business of " ad getting " is no easy one and this year ' s managerial staff has had to increase the advertising matter almost two-fold. In line with these facts one cannot but commend the staff heartily for the excellent manner in which it rose to the occasion. MANAGERIAL STAFF 199 BLUE C GOLD COMMERCIA ARTHUR MARQUARDT EDITOR c HERBERT HUGHES MANAGER IOMMERCIA, " a journal of Commerce, says the cover of the organ of the College of Commerce. The publication has as its purpose the stimulation of the students in the College of Commerce toward a closer feeling of fellowship as well as to present to the student body something of the activity of this organization. The journal of commerce is also an effective medium in binding together the students in their field of endeavor, and the successful business men in industry. The publication is composed of interesting articles on business, and the doings of the Commerce Association, as well as other news of interest. There are editorial and business staffs on the publication as well as a women ' s staff and an organiza- tion at the Southern Branch. It is considered one of the important campus publications and as such is represented in all journalistic organizations. The circulation is confined largely to the campus although there is some off-campus demand. Too few students appreciate the value of " Commercia. " COMMERCIA STAFF 200 BLUE d GOLD CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN GEORGE CRADDOCK EDITOR BARTON COOMBS MANAGER THE California College of Agriculture is in an unfortunate position in that the student body is divided between the Davis and Berkeley campuses. In spite of this difficulty the " Aggies " pub- lish a magazine each month. The " California Countryman " is one of the best known college agricultural journals. The contributors include students, faculty members, and others outside the Uni- versity who have done noteworthy work in this field. The " Countryman " has a wide circulation among students and those actively engaged in farm- ing. The material presented, which is essentially modern in tone, is, of necessity, chiefly concerned with agricultural problems and, therefore, has a very small circulation among students in other col- leges. Something of the modern ideas that are being constantly brought forth are published and this gives the " California Countryman " its position in its field. One of the chief aims of the editors of the " Aggie " publication is to make rural life more profitable and enjoyable. CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN STAFF 201 BLUEd GOLD CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW ROGER TRAYNOR EDITOR SHERRILL HALBERT MANAGER THE " California Law Review " has achieved a position of great prominence in the field of law. It is a professional journal and numbers among the readers many members of the bar. There is also a large circulation in Boalt Hall from whence it is published every other month. Appointments to editorship of the " Law Review " are based upon a scholastic achievement, although not entirely so. It is a position much coveted by students of the law school because of the respect the position commands among the students and others in the legal world. In addition to stu- dent editors there is a faculty editor, while others on the staff include students from the second and third year classes. The journal is a means of presenting interesting new developments in this field. In this way readers of the " Law Review " become informed of the current news in the law profession. CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW STAFF 202 BLUE d GOLD CALIFORNIA ENGINEER RAPHAEL SAMPSON EDITOR HENRY ANDERMAN MANAGER SOME of the hardest working groups of students on the campus are those in the Engineering col- leges. Their work is difficult and requires most of their time, leaving them little opportunity to take part in campus activities. Many engineering students in spite of their heavy burdens have achieved enviable positions in student affairs. The " California Engineer " is a monthly magazine published by the students of the various engineering schools. The publication presents something of what engineers in college and those professionally engaged are doing. It is published under student editorship, and its issues bear articles by men out- standing in their fields including members of the faculty and prominent engineers. The publication, although of interest primarily to students of engineering, is read by many others on the campus. None of the articles are phrased in technical language. CALIFORNIA ENGINEER STAFF 203 BLUE GOLD A. S. U.C. NEWS BUREAU GERALD LEVIN EDITOR, FALL PAUL C. CULBERT EDITOR, SPRING GAINING recognition as it progressed, the University News Bureau has become one of the leading activities on the campus. In 1925 the University News Bureau and the Associated Students Bureau were merged into one organization and as a result duties were increased until the scope of the University News Bureau has become very wide. News sheets are released daily containing athletic news. These sheets are sent to hundreds of news- papers and universities all over the country. The women ' s staff contributes stories concerning college activities which are included in the news sheets. The News Bureau furnishes pictures of the California athletes to the newspapers, and to other universities which request them. To the students the best known work of the Bureau is editing and publishing of the programs of all the athletic contests throughout the year. MEN ' S STAFF 204 BLUEd GOLD A. S. U. C. NEWS BUREAU MARION TAYLOR WOMEN ' S EDITOR FALL MINA SELVIN WOMEN ' S EDITOR SPRING THE chief function of the University News Bureau is to release beneficial and constructive pub- licity about the University as a whole, and about various students who have achieved prom- inence in one field or another. The women ' s staff of the Bureau works hand in hand with the men ' s staff in distributing news to the various newspapers all over the country. The articles are all in story form. An interesting part of the work of the women ' s staff is to send to the home-town papers personality stories of students who have attained noteworthy positions in undergraduate activities. An item appearing in the local " Gazette " , telling of one ' s achievements at the University, can be attributed to the work of this organization. The staff is limited to those students who have had newspaper experience. The stories that are re- leased are written for the newspaper public, and they endeavor to give a truthful presentation of campus life. WOMEN ' S STAFT 205 BLUE GOLD ADVERTISING BUREAU JAMES DOIG DIRECTOR ARTHUR MARQUARDT ASSISTANT DIRECTOR THE Advertising Service Bureau is the outgrowth of the Advertising Club. In February, 1926, Walter Burroughs, Publications Director and himself a member of the advertising profession, organized the bureau to surplant the lecture and banquet club then existing on the campus. The Bureau was founded with the intention of handling the accounts of regular advertisers, thereby taking the burden off the shoulders of the various publications ' managerial staffs; doing research work and putting valuable statistics in regard to the campus " Market " at the disposal of the advertising managers and advertisers. Thus it could aid in selling more advertising space for the publications and thereby increase their financial independence. The Bureau, in its third semester has grown to a group of twenty members, divided into separate departments, much like an advertising agency. Under the direction of J. Rufus Doig, the Bureau prepared advertising material amounting to over ten thousand dollars. 206 BLUEC GOLD LITERARY REVIEW ASSOCIATE EDITOR BERNICE DICKLHOFT WOMEN ' S EDITOR AE V publication, the " Literary Review " , has made its appearance this year on the campus. Although this journal is a supplement to the " Daily Californian " , it has its own editorial and managerial staffs. Work of contributors from the campus at large is also published. The sup- plement is bi-monthly and is issued with the " Daily Californian. " Each quarter the " Quarterly Review " is published in magazine form by the " Literary Review " staffs. This magazine contains short stories, poems, articles on topics of interest, art work, and other similar material. Most of this material is produced by the editorial board which is composed of stu- dents with literary and artistic ability. From this staff, an editor is chosen each year. When it was first decided to issue this publication, the general sentiment on the campus was one of doubt, as a majority of the students felt that it would probably be unsuccessful. However, all conjectures of this nature were cast aside with the first issue of the " Review. " EDITORIAL STAFF 207 DRAMATICS 209 BLUE d GOLD DRAMATICS DIRECTORS DLAMATICS is one of the major activities on the campus of this University. The Little Theater, which is the most important dramatic organization, is a group which, in its amateur pro- ductions, strives toward a goal of perfection and excellence. The high degree of success attained during the season was due to the superior management of the technical features of the var- ious plays which present real difficulties for the amateur. The Little Theater Players opened their season for the fall semester with " The Young Idea, " by Noel Coward. This is the first time that this play has been presented before an American audience. It forms a part of the stage crusade against the stupidities of country life in which the people of London are now rejoicing. The entire performance was cleverly done and won the immediate ap- proval of the audience. DRAMATICS COUNCIL 210 BLUEOGOLD WILD DUCK ABINE WOMEN, " a satire on pet aversions, written by Leonid Andreyev, was the second pro- duction of the season. In this play, Andreyev satirizes the Russian administration of 1905 and 1906, weaving modern opinion into a new fable of the old Roman story in which we find the Sabine women enamored of the brute type of man. Martins personifies the artful dodger who hides his impatience and shallowness under turgid phrases of one who worships the dead letter of the law. Afraid of life and its stimulative conflicts, he preaches the religion of compromise. Little Theatre and the Mask and Dagger Society cooperated for their third production of the semester and chose Henrik Ibsen ' s " Wild Duck " as their presentation. The play principally concerns the overstrained situation in the Ekdal family which has been caused chiefly by the actions of Werle, Sr., the old sinner who had survived the battlefields of the past. This play is extremely difficult for an amateur cast to present due to the fact that its interest depends largely on character. SABINE WOMEN 211 BLUEd GOLD THE TRAGEDY OF NAN LfTLE THEATRE opened their spring semester programs with " Dolly Reforming Herself, " which was given in Wheeler Auditorium the third and fourth of February. As a comedy of English life, it tells of a young wife ' s resolutions to curb her extravagances, and the complications that result. Frank Ferguson, as the father of Dolly, gave the most outstanding performance. Dolly Tefler was played by Catherine Sibley, and her husband, Harry, by Ralph Zink. " The Witching Hour, " which was given on the eighteenth and nineteenth of March, is a strong drama illustrating the power of mental suggestion. Clay Whipple commits murder because of an inherited aversion to jewels in the form of a cat ' s-eye. Playing upon this aversion, he is taunted by Tom Dunning until, in a fit of insanity, Clay kills him with a penknife. His case is tried by Frank Hardmuth, the prosecuting attorney who is scheming for the governorship. THE WITCHING HOUR 212 BLUEOGOLD PRACTICING Fo 1927 PAETHENIA PARTHEKIA chose " Wings of Ranana, " by Dora Shattuck and Tannettejaloff, for its spring masque. It was directed by Dorothy Damiankes and the music was written and adapted by Beatrice Coltrin. The music abounded in original Aztec themes, providing an appropriate background for the pantomime and dances. Ranana, an Aztec maiden, played by Louise Craviotto, is chosen by the priest as the maiden to sacrifice to the Rain God. The leader of the Guards, Betty Scoble, is devoted to this maiden, The leads were played by Betty Bimrose, Catherine Caswell, Louise Craviotto, Leadelle Dudley, Lorraine Drury, Janet Edwards, Barbara Holt, Ruth Hummel, Mary Lewis, Virginia MacMacken, Merle Marston, Doris Petty, Valerie Quandt, Virginia Russ, Mildred Scheik, Sylvia Schmidt, Harriet Schneider, Adelheid Schraft, Betty Scoble, Jean Scott, Burdette Spencer, Anita Tiemroth, Lola Whit- comb, and Leslie Willeand. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE 1927 P ASTHENIA 213 BLUEd GOLD SENIOR EXTRAVA- GANZA ELAINE RYAN AUTHOR OF THE SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA EVELYN HENDERSON LEADING ROLE H ' IGH HAT, " a fantasy of fairyland and fairies coming to college, is the title of this year ' s Senior Extravaganza, which was written by Elaine Ryan, ' 27. Evelyn Henderson, ' 27, played the role of Cinderella, and Henry Seiss, ' 27, took the part of Jack-of-the-Beanstalk. Merle Marston, ' 27, had charge of chorus instruction. Dances were given by the twelve Dancing Princesses, and the Fairy, High Hat, Modern School, Blind Date, Registration and Graduation choruses. Mary Greenberg, ' 27, and Henry Meckel, ' 27, composed all the music. Much credit is due to Everett Glass who directed the production for the Seniors. Eugene Corbin, ' 27, was manager of the Extravaganza and Morton Beebe, ' 27, assistant manager. Harland Kellar was in charge of stage management, Lawrence Lovett, ' 27, of properties, John Cunningham, ' 27 of scenery, and Wallace Kenbrook, ' 27, of house management. Publicity for the production was man- aged by Jack Lane, ' 27, and Edith Trowbridge, ' 27 was chairman of the costume committee. SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA CAST 214 BLUEe GOLD JUNIOR FARCE AND CURTAIN RAISER ALICE MANO AUTHOR OF THE FARCE GLADYS MERRIFIELD AUTHOR OF THE CURTAIK RAISER Two students at midnight in a broken down relic of an automobile, a purity committee intent on getting in its dirty work such is the main theme of the Junior curtain raiser, " Applesauce, " by Gladys Merrifield. The curtain raiser was replete with character parts and clean college humor pervaded the whole action. " Bluff, " the Junior farce, was written by Alice Mano and directed by Everett Glass; it pictures the realistic scenes of college life with its ever-present complications. The plot deals with a chal- lenge taken by the hero in a moment of anger, to rush but one woman, and to smoke no cigarettes during his college career. The difficulties which the hero, Rod, portrayed by Breck Moran, encounters in repulsing the advances of the many ladies who are in love with him, and the temptations put before him by his brothers, are extremely amusing. The fact that he was not allowed to bluff, coupled with the temptation to do so, and the manner in which he extricated himself, helped to make the play. SCENE FROM THE FARCE 215 DEB ATI XG 217 BLUEd GOLD DEBATING DIRECTORS HE SUCCESS of forensics at California cannot be attributed to any one individual. The excellent work accomplished by the combined efforts of theFacultyAdvisor.Debating Manager and Debating Council was directly responsible for the successful administra- tion of debating affairs. These three major elements in debating matters have worked in perfect unison and harmony. The schedule has been a most interesting one, in regard to the quality of com- petition offered, and also to the typ: of question that was selected for discussion. The personnel of the teams that represented California in its oral battles was drawn mainly from members of California ' s five debating societies. However, the team members were selected only after a campus-wide tryout had been held. Debating, as all other campus activities, is based on a purely competitive plane of merit, and is one of the most important activities on the campus. DEBATING COUNCIL 218 BLUEd GOLD VARSITY MEN DEBATERS THE 1926-27 Men ' s Varsity debating teams have on the whole been very successful. Four debates were held besides the Eastern tour which included debates with seven colleges. The first de- bate was with Stanford. The question: " Resolved that the American Plan should prevail in San Francisco " was discussed by a split team. Sanford Goldwin, ' 29, Stuart Strong, ' 28, and Robert Tiedemann, ' 29, debated for California. According to custom it was a no-decision debate. Philip S. Broughton, ' 27, and Louis H. Heilborn, ' 28, were selected for the eastern tour. They debated at the University of Colorado, the University of Iowa, Marquette University, University of Detroit, Ohio Wesleyan University, Pennsylvania State University, and at the University of Chicago. The questions discussed were: " Resolved that the Democratic ideal is a mistaken sentiment " and " Resolved that the present tendency to emphasize the practical in American education should be de- plored. ' ' The audience decisions were greatly in favor of the California debaters with only one exception. VARSITY MEN- DEBATERS 219 BLUE OGOLD VARSITY WOMEN DEBATERS WOMEN DEBATERS of the University held debates with five institutions this year. In the fall semester a dual debate was held with the University of Nevada and Stanford. In the spring, teams met the University of California at Los Angeles, and the University of Washington. The question of the abolition of the insanity plea in criminal cases was discussed with Stanford. Betty Stevenson, ' 27, and Julie Mosehaur, ' 28, upheld the affirmative on this campus while Lola Lee Osborn, ' 27, and Wilma Botts, ' 28, spoke on the negative at Stanford. In the quadangular debate between the University of California, the University of California at Los Angeles, Stanford, and Mills College, California met Mills on this campus and sent a team to Los Angeles. The question discussed was " Resolved that the United States ' Latin-American policy should be condemned. " Doris Hoffman, ' 27, and Madeleine Lackman, ' 27, spoke in Wheeler Auditorium up- holding the affirmative with the representatives from Mills College. VARSITY WOMEN DEBATERS 220 BLUE d GOLD AUSTRALIAN VISITING DEBATERS CALIFORNIA ' S first debate of the year was with a graduate team from the University of Sydney, Australia. The question discussed was, " Resolved, That it is in the interests of the United States that the English form of cabinet government should be adopted. " The California speakers defended the present American system while the Australians advocated the affirmative. This is the second international debate which has been held on the California campus. The Aus- tralian team was composed of Sidney H. Heathwood, John R. Godsall and Noel D. Mclntosh. Cali- fornia ' s representatives were Philip Broughton, ' 27, Thomas Wallbank, ' 27, and Louis Heilbron, ' 28. Women debaters of the University held the first contest of the year with representatives from the University of Nevada. The question discussed was, " Resolved, That it is wrong to break unpopular laws. " NEVADA VISITING DEBATERS 221 I BLUE GOLD Ti IHE U. C. Medal debate is an annual extemporaneous contest for undergraduate students who have had no previous intercollegiate debating experience. A general topic is assigned and three hours before the debate the specific question to be discussed is announced. This year the general topic was Labor-Capitalism. Six speakers were chosen at the preliminary tryout for the final competition. They were: William Cherin, ' 28, Helen Damon, ' 29, Edwin May- all, ' 28, George Moncharsh, ' 28, Ralph Teall, ' 28, and Benjamin Weiner, ' 27. The question for the final contest was, " Resolved, That organized labor is justified in opposing the distribution of corporation stocks among the workers. " Four of the speakers upheld the negative and two the affirmative. George Mon- charsh of Congress Debating Society was awarded the medal. The originality and clear organization of his arguments and his unusual ability in the use of his voice and gesture were characteristics which merited the victory. The ability of all the speakers is a good sign for the future of debating since all of them will be eligible for the varsity. This medal is the only recognition given by the University of individual ability in speaking. Professor Anthony Blanks of the Public Speaking Department presided at the debate and presented the medal to Moncharsh. Freshmen debaters held the two important debates of the year with representatives of Stanford University and with the College of the Pacific. Both contests were held in the spring semester. Henry Johnson, Stanton Klose, Lulu Pittman, and Gordon White represented California in the College of the Pacific debate. The question discussed was " Resolved that Bible should be taught in the public schools. " Delbert Hall, Louis Kroeger, William Moncharsh, Varnum Paul, Jack Silver and Garff Wilson met the Stanford freshmen. GEORGE MONCHARSH U. C. MEDAL WINNER FRESHMEN DEBATERS 222 BLUEC GOLD THE JOFFRE DEBATE is held each year between California and Stanford. A fund was created in 1895 by Baron de Coubertin which provides for a medal yearly to be awarded the student of these two institutions winning the extemporaneous contest on some question pertaining to France. A general subject is announced several months before the contest, broad enough to include several specific ques- tions. The contestant must prepare all these and only three hours before the debate, is the specific subject assigned. This year California was represented by Philip Broughton, Madeleine Lackman, and Stuart Strong. Stanford also had three representatives. The 1927 debate was held at Palo Alto as it was at California last year. This spring the six debaters did not fail to put their best effort into their speeches, which showed much wit and a great knowledge of the subject. The honor which attends the winning of the Joffre Medal always encourages the highest quality of debate, and deserves an im- portant place in the intercollegiate forensics. There are five organized debating societies on the cam- pus consisting of Congress, Senate and Centuriata for the men and Parliament and Philorthian for the women. The membership of the societies is based on tryouts, held at the beginning of each semester, and are voted on by all of the members. Bi-weekly meetings are held, where the members are trained by frequent practice in speaking, being criticized by more experienced debaters. In this way the members receive valuable training which enables them to compete, later, for Varsity contests. Each society has four debates a year conducted under the direction of the general debating man- agers. In this, Senate and Congress were outstanding. One debate is held a year in which one represent- ative from each society competes individually for the Arnold Trophy. At the end of a period of five years, the society that has won the majority of the debates is awarded the Trophy. It is sponsored by the resident alumni in China with the purpose of furthering interest in that country. The subject for debate is always some question concerning Chinese problems. THE ARNOLD TROPHY INTTERSOCIETY DEBATERS 223 MUSIC 225 BLUEd GOLD ?usic administration is not carried on in the University of California Campus. An or- ganized body does not decide a specific policy for all the various musical organiza- tions to pursue. The dramatic department which is governed by the Dramatics Council aids any of the music organizations when they present any dramatic under- takings. The various musical organizations on the campus, which are considered student activities are: Treble Clef; A. S. U. C. Band; and the Glee Club. Treble Clef has been unfortunate in losing their able director, Paul Steindorff. His death came un- expectedly on February 18, 1927. He had conducted Treble Clef operatic undertakings since 1904; in 1907, he was asked to undertake the direction of the society ' s choral singing. He was the first man to be chosen Choragus of the University, a post which he filled for twelve years until he resigned in 1923 to become Music Master of Oakland. SteindorfF was prominent in musical productions in the Bay district and he inaugurated grand opera productions in the Greek Theatre. For the last year the Glee Club which is the men ' s singing organization has been directed by Professor Leonard B. McWhood who has been a guest professor at the University. Professor McWhood has inaugurated a new policy thus accomplishing a great deal in the field of music in the University. Practically the entire fall semester was taken up with the organization and development of the Club. Unlimited effort on the part of Professor McWhood in selecting and training the best voices on the campus resulted in the formation of an excellent group of men ' s voices. A silent tribute to Professor McWhood ' s ability is the great honor that the Glee Club has received in having an invitation ex- tended to it to compete in the intercollegiate Glee Club contest held in Carnegie Hall, New York City, March 12. Without a doubt this is the greatest honor yet received by the Glee Club. The trip, however, would not have been possible had it not been for the ready support of President Campbell in granting the men two weeks ' leave of absence and in raising a large sum of money to help pay the expenses of the trip. The faculty members aiding in the direction of the A. S. U. C. Band, which is directed by the student director, Mr. Charles Richardson, are: Dr. Modeste Alloo, and Mr. Glen Haydon. Dr. Alloo is conductor for the California Music League. Anyone possessing skill as an instrumentalist or vocalist is entitled, after passing certain tests, to enter the orchestra or vocal ensemble. Music DIRECTORS 226 BLUE GOLD TREBLE CLEF is restricted to a membership of fifty women students. Tryouts are held at the begin- ning of each semester, before the election of new members is accomplished. In the year just past, the organization made two trips to the Livermore Veterans ' Hospital; in the fall semester, they gave selections from the operetta, " When Sweet Sixteen, " which they had previously presented, in entirety, at the Oakland Civic Auditorium. There was no spring concert given in the Greek Theatre as usual, but radio concerts were given instead. In the last two years since the Little Theatre started the custom of presenting the Chester Mystery Plays at Christmas time, Treble Clef and Glee Club have co-operated to present the vocal numbers. Treble Clef sustained a great loss in the death of Paul Steindorff who was director of Treble Clef from 1904 to 1923- Paul Steindorff was born in Germany in 1864- He first studied in Leipzig where he attracted the attention of the great musicians of the time. His great ability as a concert pianist won him fame in Europe and when very young he started directing operas. In 1886 he came to New York where he remained for several years directing operas and he was the first to direct grand operas in English. After leaving New York in 1894, he travelled as a concert pianist and while on a tour he came to California for the first time. This great artist was responsible for the success and renown of Treble Clef undertakings and in- creased the interest in music in general on the campus. He promoted at his own expense grand opera productions in the Greek Theatre. Paul SteindorfF ' s personality and generosity made him beloved by all who came in contact with him. The University deeply felt the loss of the loyal friend who has contributed much to the development of music at California. Professor L. B. McWhood, director of the University Glee Club, has been appointed to succeed Paul Steindorff as director of Treble Clef. Treble Clef Executive Committee President Vice-Presidents Secretary Treasurer Refretemfatmt Marian Sheffield, ' 27 Mabel Evans, 77 Fall ' Lynn Ronntree, ' 30 Spring Marjory Mai Ion, ' 28 Esther Cox, ' 29 rCarla Edson, ' 26 J Evelyn dc Marta, ' 27 I Edna Sutherland, ' 27 I Betty Herbert, ' 28 TREBLE CLEF ZEE BLUE OGOLD CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB DJRINO the Spring semester the Glee Club was very active. Starting off the second week of college the Glee Club gave three joint concerts with the Stanford University Glee Club. The first was given in the Assembly Hall at Palo Alto, January 22; the second was held in Har- mon Gymnasium, January 29; and the third was given in the Gold Room of the Fairmont Hotel, February 1. These joint concerts proved very successful. Though novel on the Pacific Coast they are quite common in the East. The Glee Club was very fortunate in being the first western university to have been invited to enter the Intercollegiate Glee Club contest in which the best college glee clubs of the country participate. Immediately following their return to the campus, the Club sang for the Alumni at the Charter Day Dinner at the Oakland Hotel, March 23. On March 25, another joint concert with the University of Utah Glee Club was given in Harmon. CALIFORNIA AND STANFORD GLEE CLUBS 22S BLUEd GOLD STARTING the semester, handicapped to a great degree by lack of sufficient instruments and uni- forms, the band showed an admirable spirit by showing up to rehearsals one hundred per cent. It was a thrilling spectacle to see the members of the band go through drill manoeuvers at the annual game between Stanford and California. Never before had the members of the band, ninety-six strong, shown such perfect coordination and precision in a drill. faculty Adristr Dr. Modestc Alloo Instruct Glen Haydon Neil F. Becson EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John W. Johnson A. Maurel Hunk ins OFFICERS Off tain . . Director Majtr. Charles Richardson Victor Lcgda Stcrctary-Mjnuffr . Librarian . Ronald LeoWestwater Chris Edward Pcdcrson A. S. U. C. BAND AT THE BIG GAME 229 MILITARY 231 BLUEOGOLD MILITARY preparedness is the keynote which explains the inception of the R. O. T. C. unit at the University of California. In 1862 Congress passed the Morrill Act which provided that certain tracts of public lands were to be given to the states in order to establish edu- -fj cational institutions in which, among other subjects, Military science was to be taught. 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. In 1873 the University Cadets were organized into three small companies. Today the University R. O. T. C. consists of a complete Infantry regiment, composed of fifteen companies, including headquarters, howitzer serv- ice, three machine gun companies, and nine rifle com- fl hpt panics; an Air Service Unit, consisting of three squad- | rons; four batteries of Coast Artillery; an Ordinance Unit and a Medical Unit at the Medical College. In the Infantry Unit at Davis and Berkeley there are 1222 enrolled. In the Air Corps there are 253; in the coastArtillery Corps 265; in the Ordinance 63; thus making a total of 1803 men taking Military work. The rise in the enrollment in Upper Division courses has been phenomenal, and this year it became necessary to establish a waiting list for those who could not be regularly enrolled. The work in each of the Service branches is divided into three main parts practical, theoretical, and summer camp. In the Infantry Unit basic course, the practical work consists of close order drill and the rudiments of extended order besides musketry, rifle marksmanship, tent pitching, and map reading. The Machine Gun companies practice cart drill, gun drill, field stripping, functioning and nomenclature of the machine gun. In the advanced course practical work and practice in command are paramount. JOHN T. NANCE COLONEL REGINALD H. KELLEY LIEUTENANT COLONEL UNITED STATES ARMY STAFF OFFICERS 232 BLUE GOLD H EADQUARTERS company is composed of those stu- dents who have had previous instruction in mil- itary work. The band comprises a part of the Service company and is noted for the high standard of its playing. The Coast Artillery Corps devotes its practical in- struction to work in the motor laboratory including ex- tensive study of carburetors and also covers Infantry close order drill. Under theory is included basic Infantry instruction in- cluding machine guns. Firing on land, naval, and aerial targets and the application of surveying to a military problem are explained. The Coast Artillery camp is usually located at Fort Casey, Washington, and the course consists in training in firing various types of weapons against floating targets and targets towed by airplanes. The Air Service Unit devotes two years to basic In- fantry drill. In the basic practical work is included the buzzer, marksmanship, and aircraft engines. This same work is continued in the Upper Division plus advanced aeronautics and practice in command and leadership. The course in theory covers the history of aeronautics, observation aviation, airplane instruments, aerial photography, tactics, pursuit aviation, meteorology and many other phases. The period of six weeks which is spent at the camp at Brooks Field is mainly for practical work which has been covered theoretically at the University. The students make daily trips in observation planes for the purpose of practicing observation. The Ordnance Unit is only for the Upper Division students. In the two years of instruction, the theoretical work includes lectures covering the entire ordnance field, ordnance engineering and ad- ministration. The practical work is optional and covers the laboratory work also. For the Upper Division students the camp period is spent at Camp Lewis and Fort Casey. GEOKGE H. PEABODY MAJOK CHESTER V. VIMITZ COMMANDER 233 BLUE OGOLD R. O. T. C. BAND REVIEW THE R. O. T. C. staff officers at the University of California, detailed on leave in Berkeley, are: Professor of Military Science and Tactics, John T. Nance, Colonel, U. S. A., Retired (Chairman of the Department); Reginald H. Kelley, Lt. Colonel, Infantry (Secretary of the Department; Francis R. Hunter, Major, Infantry (Supply and Finance Officer), and John S. Switzer, Jr., Cap- tain, Infantry (Adjutant and Executive Officer). In the Air Service Unit there are George H. Peabody, Major, A. S. U. and Frank M. Bartlett, First Lieutenant, A. S. U. In the Coast Artillery unit the staff officers are Robert D. Brown, Major, C. A. C., D. O. L.; Lloyd W. Goeppert, Captain, C. A. C., D. O. L. and Edmond H. Stillman, Captain, C. A. C., D. O. L. In the Ordnance unit there is Roland W. Pinger, Major, Ordnance Department, D. O. L. In the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps, Chester W. Nimitz, Commander, U. S. N., and Ernest L. Gunther, Lieutenant Commander, U. S. N. are stationed at Berkeley. MILITARY REVIEW 234 BLUE GOLD CALIFOIXI A Ai SERVICE NAVAL R. O. T. C. on the campus started in August, 1926. Recent legislation provided for the establishment of the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps in universities. The University of California was one of the six selected by the Navy Department, the other units being insti- tuted at Yale, Harvard, the University of Washington, Northwestern University, and the Georgia Institute of Technology. The four year course is divided into two years of basic training and two years of advanced work, ending with a commission as Ensign in the Volunteer Naval Reserve. The fourth year in the curri- culum is air training. A total of 200 Naval Reserve students are provided for at each institution, con- sequently only sixty Freshmen were accepted for the pioneer class at the University. Of the three hundred Freshmen applicants, the first sixty who had the necessary physical and intellectual qualities were chosen. Uniforms and text books are free, while advanced course students are paid for rations. CALIFORNIA NAVAL R. O. T. C. 235 STUDENT CONTRIBUTIONS 237 BLUE GOLD SATHER GATE Hurrying feet pass to and fro, Year after year, hour by hour, And while Time ' s marked by yonder tower, 1 stand to guard ivhere Youth must go. They pass me with a frown or smile can but guess what their dreams are, But this I know: my crowning Star Is guiding them the while. The lamps upon each colonnade Shine forth for Knowledge and for Truth; A charge I have to keep for Youth That these two lights should never fade. A gate men name me, but my worth Is greater, for I mark the place Where noble Youth stands face to face With Life with Love giants of Earth. MYRAJ. KEPHINGER, ' 28. 238 BLUE OGOLD SAT HER GATE By Enter Jc 239 BLUE Ci GOLD THE FOOTBALL STATUE Dull and gray. And framed by oak With gnarled, twisted parts. x Outlined in a sheet of silver Scattered by the leaves in darts, Leaves that catch the beams of light And fling them down, so in the night, The figures stand illumined. Stand in the dullest ancient bronze Symbol of a pride that was, Now is just a memory So we pause, while passing by, To paint its picture once again. To paint it clear, and plain. DORIS RANDALL, ' 29. 240 BLUE GOLD FOOTBALL STATUE By Rosamnod Sranlcv 241 BLUE d GOLD THE BIG GAME When the last ray of sunshine has faded, When the fog filters down on the bowl, When the stands keep their feet in a frenzy, And,our team has its back to the goal. When it ' s feeling and fight, from the kick-off, When it ' s battle from whistle to gun, When the -players are joss, and everything goes, And we serpentine after we ' ve won. When the voices are hushed in the twilight, When the watchers are silent and still, When we hail as of old, to the Blue and the Gold, And the echo comes back from the hill. When the pageant has passed to oblivion, When the throngs to their revels have sped, When the turret of gray keeps its watch o ' er the Bay, And the moon softly smiles overhead. ROBERT W. PAYNE, ' 28. 242 FOOTBALL ACTION ' By Maybelle Nisson 243 BLUEC GOLD THE MINING BUILDING White walls rise up from the green grass, against trees tall, and in clusters . . . White walls gleam in the sun, and slant shadows on the cool grass. Roads wind past through the trees and up toivard the hills. White walls rise majestic . . . against the hills, then gleam half golden in the sunlight; half blue under the clear sky. GLADYS MERRIFIELD, ' 28. 244 BLUE d GOLD HEARST MINING BUILDING Bv Ann Wilson 245 : A R 5 T M E M O I WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS 247 WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES 249 BLUE d GOLD IOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE is composed jf representatives from each one of the women ' s activities on the campus. The chairman of the committee is the senior women ' s representative at large, Margaret Armstrong. The purpose of the committee is to fur- ther the spirit of unification among the various branches of women ' s activities, and to create interest among the women of the campus, in order that they may go out for activities to a greater extent. The co-operation afforded by the committee makes good results much more possible, and is of great assist- ance in the solving of the problems which inevitably arise. This year, for the first time, the women ' s rooting section contributed stunts along with the men ' s section at the foot- ball games. These stunts were discussed and put into effect by the committee. Some of the worthy and important things accomplished by this group were the Phoebe Hearst Memorial Drive, and the active support which the women of the University, under their Executive Committee, gave to the statewide Amendment Ten Drive. Preceding the Big Game, a women ' s rally was held in Stephens Union. Clinton Evans and Gertrude Mathews, ' 23, were the principal speakers. Much of the enthusiasm and spirit which so distinctly characterized the Cali- fornia sections at the game can be directly attributed to this meeting. The prime function of the committee is, of course, to interest women in college activities. To this end, the work of the personnel committee was completely reorganized. A card file of all the women on the campus is maintained, indicating the particular interest of each, so that participation in ac- tivities is more broadly distributed. This method has met with great success in keeping the committee in close contact with the women on the campus, and in keeping them in touch with each other. In addition, by the strengthened cooperation between the Executive Committee and the Women ' s Council, the efficiency of each committee is increased to a considerable degree. MARGARET ARMSTRONG CHAIRMAN WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 250 BLUEOGOLD OVIE of the biggest and most looked-forward-to events of the year is the fete given by the Prytanean Honor Society. The proceeds from this fete go to help various charitable organizations. The majority of the money taken in goes to the Prytanean Loan Fund which was estab- lished by the society in 1900. This year the Fete was under the direct supervision of Isabel Jackson, ' 27. Through the kindness of Miss Violet Marshall and Dean Woods the actual construction took place in the new Hearst gymnasium and later the sets were transferred to Harmon gymnasium. The theme of the Fete was oriental, barring China and Japan, and was given the title of " Open Sesame. " The old gymnasium was a riot of color. The theatre situated in the west end of the building was a work of art. On both sides of the gymnasium were attractive booths and concessions where guests were served by maidens in gay costumes. The patrons and patronesses reclined on soft cush- ions in an Arabian tent. An orchestra in the middle of the floor played for those wishing to dance and everywhere brightly dressed vendors mixed among the dancers. Altogether the Fete was voted one of the most successful ever given. The floor of Harmon was a riot of gay color, yellow, green, red-orange and blue vying with each other for first place in the scheme. Candy, vended by girls in colorful Moorish robes, fortune-telling, in little booths ranged along the ends of the gymnasium, and, especially, the theatre proved attractive to all comers. The night of the Fete marked the culmination of more than a month ' s work by the committees in charge. Weeks before the time came, sets were being built in the Hearst Gymnasium, where all committee members worked on Saturday mornings, and various free afternoons, during the week. The first set to be built was the restaurant set, which was made to represent a Moorish house in colors of vermillion, turquoise blue and tan. Variations of colors were dominant in both sets and costumes. ISABEL JACKSON CHAIRMAN PRYTANEAN FETE COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN OF THE PKYTANEAN FETE 251 BLUE OGOLD Y. W. C. A. CABINET THE Y. W. C. A. of the Univer sity of California is a student association with a large community and world contact. The cottage, beside being used by its own members, is used by many campus and community groups, such as Parthenia, Treble Clef, and League of Women Voters. The most interesting work in organization this year has been done on the commission basis. The chairman of the commission together with the officers make up the cabinet which is the executive body. The community aspect of the work is carried on through ninety-three girls who go out into thirteen different centers and give active service. OFFICERS President Naomi Clouse de Boris, ' 27 Vice-President Dorothy Lanyon, ' 27 Treasurer Eugenia Bolton ' 27 Secretary Elizabeth Covell, ' 29 Undergraduate Representative Ruth Clouse, ' 27 Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS 252 BLUEd GOLD ADVISORY SYSTEM. FALL THE Women ' s Advisory- System is one of the most highly organized and beneficial activities on the campus. The advisors send letters to the matriculating freshmen during the summer vaca- tion, and each advisor meets her freshmen on registration day. It is her duty to see that her charges are taken to their faculty advisors and to their classes. However, the advisor ' s duty does not stop after the first day, for she takes her freshmen to the President ' s Reception, to Mrs. Campbell ' s teas, and to any other campus function of interest to the entering student. Under the able leadership of Marjorie Gear, ' 27, the advisory system has reached its greatest height of organization. There are in all, about three hundred advisors under the direction of thirty captains. The advisors meet the captains bi-weekly and report any contact that they have had with their freshmen. It is the captain ' s duty to fill out forms indicating just what each advisor has done. A further check is made by having each advisor report to Miss Beattie at the Dean of Women ' s office. ADVI SORY SYSTEM, SPRING 253 BLUE d GOLD i WOMEN ' S ORGANIZATION COUNCIL IN the fall semester, Women ' s Council was directed under the efficient leadership of Nellie Johnson. This organization is composed of representatives from each sorority and boarding-house, and from each women ' s activity. Campus problems were discussed and announcements from Women ' s Executive Committee were made at each meeting. However, a need for reorganization was strongly felt throughout the semester. At the close of the semester with the election of the new chairman, Winifred Tyrrell, plans were undertaken for the organization of a new council, which would include the activities of Women ' s Council and also a new field of activity which had hitherto been neglected. The new organization has been called the " Women ' s Activity Council " and has as its members, Junior representatives from all organized houses and activities. The purpose of this council is to further the interest which was lacking in the fall semester, and also to elect a Senior chairman. WOMEN ' S ACTIVITY COUNCIL 254 BLUEOGOLD WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM, FALL To acquaint new women students with the activities open to them on the campus is the ideal being realized by the Women ' s Group System. Twelve groups containing from eight to twelve women in each have been organized this year by Ruby C. Tadich, ' 27, general chairman. The new women are organized in groups according to their interests, each group being supervised by a senior or junior assisted by a sophomore secretary. Once a month a meeting is held at the Cora L. Williams Institute, where, under Miss Williams ' guidance, the organizers are instructed in principles of leadership and organization. Although a comparatively new women ' s organization on this campus, the Group System has proved a success in acquainting new women students with campus activities and traditions. The organization has performed its duties in a conscientious manner that fully justifies the necessity of its existence on this campus. WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM, SPRING 255 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS 257 BLUE OGOLD OMEN ' S athletics are growing. This growth is marked by a progress which for the most part has been made possible by the effective manifestation of a national organ- ization. Throughout the United States today college women interested in athletics are pioneers in a great movement to put them on a sane and ideal basis. One hundred and thirty W. A. A ' s. in the colleges and universities of this country constitute the Athletic Conference of American College Women. Through the medium of sectional meetings once a year and national conferences every three years the women s athletic associations of the country meet to pool their probl ems and accomplishments, to evolve new standards, and to enact laws. This conference has brought the associations together into a common purpose. Some of its accomplishments are the establishment of a uniform point system, requirement of a scholastic average, observance of health rules during a sports ' season, and the substitution of sports ' days for intercollegiate competition. This last marks a very distinguish- ing contrast to men ' s athletics, and a progressive step in the field of women ' s athletics. A successful Triangular Sports day was held on November sixth, at which the University of Cali- fornia was hostess to Mills College and Stanford University. Much enthusiasm and friendliness was realized from this. Also once a year W. A. A. sets aside a High School Sports Day, at which time we entertain girls from the Eastbay high schools, giving them an actual view of our sports ' program. Such gatherings as these tend to promote interest in Sports and friendly spirit between schools. In order to acquaint people with the organization, certain publications are put out by the W. A. A. of this University. They include the annual News Letter of A. C. A. C. W., a handbook, also edited once a year, and the U. C. Sports Girl, which appears every two weeks. The News Letter, the editor of which is Gwendolyn Bridges, ' 28, and managing editor Henry-Etta Green, ' 28, contains articles of interest from the W. A. A ' s. of many colleges. The editorials voice the problems and spirit of the day, and are a channel for disseminating W. A. A. news nationally. The publications, in addition to intro- ducing the W. A. A. to new students and other members of the campus, also serve to keep our organization in contact with the other universities. The athletic association is anticipating the time when Hearst Memorial Gymnasium, which is now in the process of being constructed, will be ready for occupancy by the organization. This mam- moth building contains facilities and equipment now unavailable but highly necessary, and will serve as a centre of women ' s athletics. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL 258 BLUE e GOLD THE Women ' s Athletic Council has general charge of the affairs of the association. Each sport is headed by a General Manager who represents her sport on the Council. The General Man- agers are elected by a popular vote of all active members of W. A. A. for a term of one year. Under them are class managers elected by the class participants in their respective sports who have no representation in the Council. The members of this administrative body for this year are: Lucille di Vecchio ' 27, Chairman, President of W. A. A. Miss Violet B. Marshall, Ex-officio Chairman of Evelyn Corey, ' 27, Fencing Tannette Jaloff, ' 27, Hockey Helen Watson, ' 27, Rifle Serena Bowen, ' 27, Swimming Bettse Marten, ' 27, Tennis Blanche Carson, ' 27, Eligibility Chairman Grace Johnstone, ' 27, Song Leader Ofa Hayes, ' 28, Poster Chairman Frances Lamb, ' 28, Publicity Gwendolyn Bridges, ' 28, News Letter The Athletic Council meets once a week, authorizes expenditures, and plans and sees to the ful- fillment of the sports schedule for the season. When a question merits more time for discussion it is referred to a policy committee which meets less often but for a longer period of time. The case is then referred back to Council for approval or rejection. The sports ' season is usually an eight or nine weeks period each semester so that the team sports: hockey, swimming, tennis, canoeing, and basket- ball are able to meet twice a week. The other sports practice once a week. Numerous rallies and ex- hibitions are held during the season. Each sport is coached by a member of the Department of Physical Education for Women. This department forms a very loyal and constructive element in the organization of women ' s athletics on this campus. The coach devotes her attention to teaching the technique of her sport to all those participating. A very democratic spirit pervades the sports ' practices as every girl student in the university is eligible for membership in W. A. A. The society is especially beneficial to those who are majoring in Physical Education as it affords them an opportunity of witnessing practical demonstra- tions of methods of teaching. the Department of Physical Education for Women Sybil Schwarz, ' 28, Vice-President W. A. A. Grace Lunt, ' 28, Secretary W. A. A. Helen Hyde, ' 27, Treasurer W. A. A. Gertrude Lowell, ' 28, Archery Katherine Schwab, ' 28, Basketball Mary Louise Minor, ' 27, Canoeing Elizabeth Rockwood, ' 27, Crop and Saddle WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC MANAGERS 259 BLUEd GOLD MEMBERSHIP in Big " C " Society is considered a signal honor. The women elected to this athletic honor society have served the university through the association and will continue to do so. " C " Society constitutes the athletic association ' s " esprit de corps. " Once a year, at the spring Field Day banquet, " C " sweaters are presented. This is a gala occasion and enthusiasm runs high. The award is granted when, in the eyes of the electing body, the person has met the requirements laid down by the " C " Society. These are: proficiency in two sports, correct posture and appearance, sportsmanship, service, and a scholastic average during the entire college course of 18 per cent more grade points than units. The committee which elects members to the societv consists of the coaches and general managers of the sports (providing the latter have received their " C ' s " ), the head of the department of physical education, and the president of W. A. A., who is chairman of the committee. If a general manager does not have a " C, " a member of the society is appointed to the committee in her place. " C " Society undertakes to enrich the spirit and value of athletics for women; to aid where there are difficulties; and to give constant support to W. A. A. " C " Society also maintains a loan fund which may be used by any graduate woman student in- terested in physical education. President . Vice-Presidcnt. Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Eleanor Bardett Louise Cobb Lucile Czarnowski Rosa Bloxham Helen Crane Helen Gardner Cordelia Gocke Evelyn Corey Mary Louise Minor HONORARY Sarah Davis Josephine Guion Marie Henze GRADUATES Phyllis Harroun Nell Hollinger Elese Kelley Margaret Larson Grace Zecherle SENIORS Lucille di Vecchio Helen Wills Elese Kelley Evelyn Corey Mary Minor Helen Gardner Mary Hering Violet Marshall Frances B. Toelle Vivian Osborn Ruth Robison Margaret Smith Janet Wilson Tannette Jaloff WOMEN ' S BIG " C " SOCIETY 260 BLUE GOLD POSSESSION of a circle " C " is a true indication of achievement in sports, coming as an automatic award to those women who have earned 600 points in V. A. A. work. Girls who transfer from other schools must make 200 of the required 600 at this university. The point system now used is that preferred by all members of A. C. A. C. V. This uniform method of awarding points makes it easy for transfers from other universities to continue their achievement march toward a higher award. Awards are given as follows: first team receives 100 points, second team 50 points, squad 25, and all-California 25- None of the awards distributed by the W. A. A. have a high intrinsic or material value. Eleven hockey, six canoeing, six tennis, seven swimming, and seven basketball all-California pins are awarded to the most outstanding team players of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes in each of the afore- mentioned sports. Class numerals of orange felt are given to those girls who make the first team in any sport. Life saving and S. O. S. emblems go to those girls who meet the requirements in those courses. Then comes the circle " C " which is a blue " C " on an orange felt background bordered with blue. The points made by each participant in W. A. A. are kept on an individual record card and when the individual has massed 600 points she is granted a circle " C " on either of the semi-annual field days. This is the highest award based on points only; and it is seldom made as early as the Sophomore year. The possessors of circle " C ' s " are not organized into a society. Maricttc Beattie Rosa Bloxham Gladys Comscock Helen Crane Marianne Friend Helen Gardner Serena Bowen Carol Bunte Evelyn Corey Mildred Cuthbcrtson Lucille di Vccchio Marjoric Sanborn Mignon Berndt GRADUATES Phyllis Harroun .Amy Henglesburg Nell Hollinger Elesc Kellcy Margaret Larscn Regina Messing Grace Zecherle SENIORS Tannette Jaloff Grace Johnstonc Kathryn Leaman Bettsc Marten Marv Louise Minor Catherine Schwab JUNIORS Elsey Hurt Svbil Schwarz Ruth Meyer Fay Quisenbcrry Ruth Robison Margaret Smith Eleanor Strate Janet Wilson Kathleen Mitchell Gladys Olmsted Idamae Porter Clara Powell Elizabeth Rockwood Grace Lunt WOMEN ' S CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY 261 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS 263 BLUE OGOLD BASKETBALL SQUAD WOMEN ' S athletics have been very successful in all respects this year. Spring semester basketball has contributed a great deal to this success in that more interest has been evinced in this sport, and an unusually large number of active members have enrolled for it. The system of honorary awards has greatly stimulated interest in women ' s sports. Members for first, second, and third squads are chosen from each class and at the end of the semester these members are awarded points and numerals. An all-star team is chosen from the ranks of the first-class squads. Archery was first introduced into women ' s sports last year and since that time its scope of activity has developed considerably. The coach, Miss Czarnowski, is assisted by the general mana- ger, Gertrude Lowell, ' 24, and the two sub-managers, Edith Clymer, ' 28, and Cordelia Gocke, ' 24. On field day the archery event was the shooting of the Single Columbia. ARCHERY TEAM 264 BLUE d GOLD TENNIS TEAM TENNIS has proved to be one of the most enthusiastically supported of women ' s sports. Although it is considered a minor sport in the fall, about two hundred women were entered in the con- tinuous and interorganization tournaments. This sport is considered a vital part of the fall program. In the spring, tennis is a major team sport, class teams are chosen, intermediate and ad- vanced coaching is given, and exhibition rallies are held. Participation in the Field Week and Tri- angular Sports Day with other colleges culminates each semester ' s work, which is efficiently organized under Miss Osbora, who acts as coach. Hockey proves to be a fascinating game for all who play, which is shown by the large number turning out for practice twice a week during the fall semester. Extensive coaching is given by Miss Toelle, to whom much praise is due for the excellent results of the season. On Triangular Sports Day the hockey games are held between squads, each squad being composed of players from Mills, Stanford, and California. Tanette Jaloff, ' 27, general manager, worked efficiently in the organization. HOCKEY TEAM IN ACTION 265 BLUE d GOLD SWIMMING TEAM SWIMMING is one of the most popular sports of the fall and spring semesters. As a minor sport in the fall, swimming culminated in informal exhibitions at the Women ' s Triangular Athletic Meet between Stanford, Mills, and California, and during Field Week. In the spring, swimming being a major sport, the semester is given over to class competition and interorganization tournaments. The life-saving classes, under Miss Henze and Miss Bartlett, swimming coaches, and Serena Bowen, general manager, have been well attended during the year. CANOEING means Lake Merritt and five featherweight canoes cutting through the water twice a week during the fall semester; means intensive preparation for the Regatta. Last fall the Regatta cup was won by the Senior class as was also the Form cup. The tradition was begun this year of christen- ing the Freshman canoe at the Regatta, the others being christened at the beginning of the semester. Miss Cobb, the coach, is assisted in the training of the crew by Mary Louise Minor, ' 27, General Canoeing Manager. CANOEING SQUADS 266 BLUE GOLD c IOME out for Crop and Saddle " was enthusiastically answered this year by a large number of girls. During the fall semester, for the first time, a horse show was put on by teams from beginning, intermediate, and advanced classes. Definite, progressive coaching is given under the direction of coach Miss Herring, and Elizabeth Rockwood, president of the club. In the fall, emphasis was placed upon form riding, while in the spring, hurdling was stressed. RIFLE is now a separate sport under W. A. A. with an enrollment of over 200 members. Helen Watson, ' 27, is president of the club. Lieut. Colonel Kelly, who is acting as coach, is aided by Sgt. Sales, assistant coach, while Miss Bartlett acts in the capacity of faculty adviser. This year the girls were allowed to practice on the Outdoor Range, using service rifles. Tele- graphic matches with colleges characterized the spring semester. This activity ' does much to foster the spirit of sportsmanship among the women students. RIFLE TEAM 267 THE STADIUM INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 269 MEN ' S ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS 271 BLUE GOLD ACTING as an anchor for California ' s athletic activities, the Athletic Council has become one of our fundamental institutions. No other one body has done so much Z for California ' s athletics as has this group. We have long needed some central gj3 board to weld together the different sports represented on our campus. The Athletic Council has done this, and, what is more, it has given to these scattered groups vl a single channel through which to express their thoughts. Things which would have been impossible singly are now possible through joint action. The Athletic Council is a representative body. Two members are chosen from the Big " C " Society, two from the Circle " C " Society and one member is a student manager. Nevertheless, it has not the direct power to act. All of its decisions must be sanctioned by the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C. before they can be put into effect. This serves as a doublecheck on any measure. One of the big duties of the Athletic Council is the final approval of athletic schedules. It must see that every one is satisfied and at the same time see that the teams in question get the benefit of a well or- ganized program. Questions of athletic policy are another big item in the council ' s business. If a new coach is to be selected, the Athletic Council is the first group to consider the matter. The council also has a voice in the matter of selecting student athletic managers. Each sport sends in a tentative list of names to the council and the final candidates are picked from this group. Of course the appointments must be ratified by the Executive Committee but this is usually a matter of form. Work on the Athletic Council as a rule goes unnoticed. Yet the members of the body spend long hours every week discussing and debating important and vital issues. This work must be done if our athletic situation is to be improved. These men willingly give their time to these matters even though it is not accompanied by public acclaim. One of the factors to be contended with in the solving of athletic problems is public sentiment. To overcome this antagonism, the council strives at all times to render fair and impartial decisions. Members of the council for this semester are: James A. Dixon and Francis A. Watson from the Big " C " Society; Glenn H. Berry and Ralph L. Follett from the Circle " C " Society; and Henry A. Thompson representing the student managers. James A. Dixon was chairman for the spring semester and John Clymer for the fall semester. It is the duty of the chairman to represent that body on the Executive Committee and to see that all legislation regarding athletics is properly attended to. By this joint representation, the Athletic Council and the Executive Committee are brought together. ATHLETIC COUNCIL 272 BLUEd GOLD WHEN California inaugurated the managerial system in 1921, a new and vital part was added to her being. This system which has grown by " leaps and bounds " since its introduction has added another medium through which Californians can express a willingness to serve their Alma Mater. It has done more than that, however. The size of our University is only too well known. Many go through their four years of college life without meeting anyone outside of their own narrow circle of acquaintances. The managerial system has helped to remedy this fault. Under it the men of the Sophomore class are thrown into close contact with one another and as they advance through their Junior year these friendships ripen into a lifelong bond. The system as developed includes one Senior manager for each sport, six Junior managers and a varying number of Sophomores, which group is able to cope successfully with all problems which may arise in the various sports. To earn ' out the duties of Senior manager successfully, a man must combine the attributes of ability and levelheadedness to a marked degree. This ability may not be one of his outstanding characteristics in the first place but if it is latent his preliminary years of work will bring it out. The main problems which the Senior manager has to face are the scheduling of games, securing officials, buying equipment and many other responsibilities which require the decision of an older head. For the final answer to many of his large problems, the Senior manager consults with Raymond Cortelyou, Graduate Manager of Athletics. The Juniors are directly in charge of the work itself. It is they who see that things are done. Each Junior takes charge of a certain phase of his sport for a week and in this way all the departments are covered. As it is the Juniors who are in direct charge of the work, it is the Sophomores who do the work. Their task for the first year is to receive rather than to give orders. Appointments under the managerial system are based on merit. At the end of the season a committee composed of the coach of the sport, last year ' s captain, the Graduate Athletic Manager and last year ' s manager submit a list of names to the Athletic Council. If they are ratified by this body they are sent to the Executive Committee for final approval. Another factor which has entered lately into the qualifications for promotion is scholarship. If a man is on probation he is not eligible for a managerial position. This rule will eliminate the student who received his managerial appointment and then dropped out of college at the critical moment. If this rule is strictly adhered to, it will mean the weeding out of all undesirable material. SENIOR MANAGERS 273 BLUE OGOLD Big " C " Society Walter Christie Carroll Ebright J. H. Hildebrand Clinton Evans Stevens Bancroft Richard Blewett Harold Breckenridge Jackson Chance Paul S. Clymer Fred C. Coltrin James Dixon James Dougery Arthur Caldwell Louis Enos Wayne Fox Fred Garner John Chapman John Clymer Bradshaw Harrison HONORARY C. G. Hyde J. F. McKenzie W. W. Monahan Carl Zamloch GRADUATES Frank Kleebarger C. M. Price FOOTBALL Jack Evans Frank Gill Edward P. Green Robert C. Green Bert F. Griffin Gordon H. Huber Ear! F. Jabs Axel Lindgren TRACK Elmer Gerken Gather L. Hampton Willard Hill Robert Johnson BASEBALL Roland Douthit Irving Maurice TENNIS Jack McKenzie Thomas Stow INTRA-MURAL SPORTS Charles Edw ards Russel Nagler Frank Probert T. M. Putman Luther Nichols Irving Marcus Otis Miller Roy Niswander Paul Perrin Irvine Phillips John Procter John Sargent Eugene Van Horn Alva Ragan Albert Stevens Gene Stirling Wilbur Talbot Gus Nemecheck Ira Robie John Risso Bio " C " SOCIETY MEMBERS 274 BLUEd GOLD Circle " C " Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Via-Pntiau Athletic CtmmcU Kjfrtsemtftm Stmury .... Tmtnrtr Almmmi Santmj .... PrtsUaa . . Via-PrtsiJait Sartury . Trtjsxrir . Miami SartUry Liovd Lcith Simon Anixter Raymond Bailey Yoneo fcpp Glenn Bcrrj- Knight Biggcrstaff Ernest Blactwcldcr Glen Chcrrx- Lawrence Chiappino Laurence Cox Edward Cunliffe Harold Davenport Arthur Casrelazo George Greenwood Arthur Hagge Donald Ja SPEIKG SEMESTE GRADUATES Ralph Follctt Gcrlad Levin Glenn Berry Leland Groezingcr Ronald MacDonald Arthur Hodge Leland Groezinger Glenn Bcrrv Ronald MacDonald Howard Newton Frank Misch Alfonso Zirpoli Sz.vioms Rcginal Dowling Samuel Gold Leland Groezinger Arthur Hodge Laurence Horcnstcin Samuel Jackson Andrew Jensen James Johnson Paul Kcane William Knoll Gerald Levin LJoyd Thomas JCNIOKS Ben Lercr Ronald MacDonald Gregor Merrill Otis Miller John Turner Lcil McVcv Antony Magnesi Clifton Maync Andy Montin Suren Moscsian Eduardo Romccin Martin Scon James Shaw Wilbum Smith Harry Sullivan Robert Tharp Frank Misch Arthur Sccburg Leonard Stevens Irving Trimbel CIXCLE " C " SOCIETY MEMBERS 275 FOOTBALL : BLUEd GOLD CALIFORNIA ' S football season was carried on in spite of the death of Andy Smith. For this, " Nibs " Price, the little giant, is directly responsible. This veritable dynamo of energy and vitality picked up the reins of leadership where Andy Smith left off, and kept things running at full speed ahead. " Nibs " learned the California system of football under Andy Smith. Acting as assistant back-field coach during the seasons from 1921 to 1925, " Nibs " turned out and developed such back-field stars as Arch Nisbet, Don Nichols and Tut Imlay. When the time came for " Nibs " to take full command, he stepped into the position without faltering, and in his first year as Varsity football coach he turned out a team that was an able representative of California football. The fine spirit and vitality shown by this year ' s team can be attributed directly to " Nibs, " who instilled into the group a real love for California and a fighting spirit that would not be downed. COACH " NiBs " PRICE 278 BLUEOGOLD ' ATCH out for Captain Bert Griffin of California. " That statement was the war-cry of almost every team that has played California in the past two years. Renowned and feared throughout the whole coun- try for his line-bucking and hard tackling, Bert Griffin has made one of the best California captains of all time. The captain of a college varsity should be a man who is a constant source of inspiration and fight to his men. Bert was all of this and more. He kept the morale of the Var- sity at a high pitch throughout the season, and he, him- self, led the way in hard work and strict training. Bert made the only touchdown against the Stanford Cardinals and it was fitting that he should do so. A glance at his Big Game statistics shows that Bert Griffin has scored five touchdowns against Stanford in the last three years. This is a record for which future backfield men may aim. In giving to the position of California football captain a dignity and reputation that future men will find hard to surpass, Captain Bert Griffin did all that could be asked of him in that capacity. CAPTAIN BERT GRIFFIN 279 BLUEd GOLD OOTBALL has gained supremacy in the American schools among all college sports and activities, and is now the one amusement in college life which is nationally acclaimed. Along with this supremacy it has come to be the chief financer of ath- letics, and, consequently, the greatest expenditure and the most efficient direction is needed for football. This task is completely handled by the football managerial staff. The framework of the managerial staff is that of a pyramid; the Senior foot- ball manager who is the director in chief being at the top, then the six Junior managers, and at the base the Sophomore managers. It is the duty of the Senior manager to cooperate with the coaches and the captain to see that all equip- ment and all necessary details are attended to and brought before the Executive Committee for consideration. If anything is overlooked or is not attended to in the course of the football year, it is primarily the fault of the Senior manager. The Juniors are in charge of the Sophomores and are responsible to the Senior manager. They must attend to all the allotment of equipment and see that all details are efficiently executed. The Sophomores are the ones who really do the bulk of the work. They are responsible to the Junior managers. Whenever there is work to be done, the Sophomores are on the job. They must do all the field work on days of the games, care for the equipment, assist in training, prepare the field, and attend to any detail that may present itself. Appointments are made truly on the merit system. The best Junior is selected by the Senior manager for the ensuing year, the Juniors pick six of the best Sophomores for the next Junior managers. John Austin Procter has been very successful as manager of the college ' s greatest sport. Football has prospered under his direction during the past year, and much credit must be given him for his efficient work. He has been capably assisted by the six Juniors on the staff; Calvin Bertelsman, Jack Chance, Stanley Moore, Johnny Nuhn, Ralph Fletcher and Jack Winnett. Jack Chance has been selected as football manager for 1927 and, judging by his work during the 1926 football year, California is to have a well managed 1927 football season. Next year, with the help of the six Juniors, the 1927 Varsity can expect the best there is to offer in efficient management. JOHN PROCTER SENIOR MANAGER JUNIOR MANAGERS 280 BLUE GOLD Si x for Captain Fred Coltrin! Next year this yell will re-echo from the tower- ing walls of the California Memorial Stadium, proclaiming California ' s regard for her Captain-elect, " Fritz " Coltrin. At the end of the present season, Coach " Nibs " Prict stated that the 1927 California Varsity was to be a hard-fighting, hard-working outfit. Surely then, no man is better fitted for the captaincy of that team than " Fritz " Coltrin. " Fritz, " a towering six-feet two of solid humanity, is a fighter to the finish, and an untiring and consistently hard worker. The late Coach Andy Smith, who was nationally renowned for developing star football men, declared that " Fritz " Coltrin was the " best prospect in years. " The linesmen of opposing varsities have cause to remember this young Goliath, who time after time opened large holes through which the California backs slipped for long gains. The name of " Fritz " Coltrin first came into prominence at the University when, by his hard and consistent playing with the 1928 Freshmen, " Fritz " was elected captain of his " Frosh " team. In the Stanford-California " Frosh " game that year he was the star of the day, and sport sections of the Coast papers pre- dicted great things for him. Keeping step with the fine reputation that he had established as a Freshman, Fred made a Varsity tackle berth in his Sophomore year, and has played as regular tackle for the past two years. " Fritz " is not a native son, but the manner in which he has played for the University of California should silence all doubters who question his allegiance to the Golden State. Fred graduated from Austin High School, Austin, Illinois, in 1921. At Austin High, he played four years of very creditable football. He possesses a character and disposition which make him one of the best-liked men on the campus. His ready smile and hearty " hello " are enough to assure the California student that the Varsity is captained by a man whom the players like and for whom they will fight. These character traits are remarkably adapted to a good leader of men and above all to the captain of a fighting varsity. Californians, you are fortunate in having " Fritz " Coltrin as Captain of your 1927 Varsity, and you may rest assured that the team will go through the season captained by a man with real fighting spirit. This assurance has been made clear by Coltrin ' s record on the 1926 Varsity, and it is felt that he will maintain the standards of sportsmanship and playing established by past California football captains. FRED COLTRIN CAPTAIN ELECT SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 281 BLUE d GOLD NED GREEN (HALFBACK) SANTA CLARA MAN STOPPED WHEN the call was sounded for the 1926 football turnout, approximately one hundred and twenty-five of California ' s loyal sons responded. The interclass games were run off before regular Varsity practice started on September 15- As a result of the first game between the Seniors and Sophomores, the former won. The Seniors and Juniors then contested, and the Seniors took the championship. When the Varsity players turned out on September 15, many familiar faces were missing. However from last year ' s Freshman team came many valuable men. Among them were Jim Cockburn, Ralph Dougery, Harold Breckenridge, " Ox " Lindgren, Paul Clymer, and Don Killian. Last, but most im- portant, were players from last year ' s Varsity. Familiar names to us are Captain Bert Griffin, Jim Dougery, Fritz Coltrin, Ned Green, Johnny Sargent, Roy Niswander, Ed Giddings, Bart Cock, Andy Miller, Bob Green, Earl Jabs, Dick Blewett, " Piggy " Evans, " Frog " Perrin, and " Brick " Marcus. PAUL PERRIN (HALFBACK) FAST GOING IN THE SECOND QUARTER 282 BLUE -GOLD CLASA MAN STKAIGHTAKVK DUTCH " CLYME NI PRICE ' S GOLDEN BEARS made their first appearance before an interested public when they met the " Bronchos " of Santa Clara College. Although our victory of 13 to 6 was not im- pressive it showed a team which, although green, gave promise of becoming an exceedingly good one. The Santa Clara boys used the Notre Dame shift, and it proved to be a puzzler to the Bears. The California Varsity scored two touchdowns in the first half and gave promise of more in the second; but, instead, the Santa Clara team started a surprising forward passing game and garnered one touchdown soon after the second half opened. Clymer ' s punting in this game was worthy of notice. The backheld did not work so well, but their style of playing showed great possibilities. The line proved capable of holding the attack thrown against it. BEAKS TSY A LONG PASS BLUEd GOLD JOHN SARGENT (GUARD) THE BEAR TACKLES ONE WITH last year ' s defeat by the Olympic Club foremost in mind, the California Varsity took the field, out for revenge over the Clubmen. The Olympic Club had a good team and put up a great fight for the game. Captain Russ A very of the Olympians was the outstanding player of his team. The Clubmen possessed many former college stars and were confident that their men would triumph, but as the score, 32-0, indicates, their hopes were short lived. The progress that the Varsity made from the Santa Clara game to the Olympic Club game was astounding. In one short week the team began to lose its ragged ends and look exceedingly good. Plays were run with precision, clipping and tackling were of high quality, blocking and covering punts were executed swiftly and surely. The individual players stood out in this game. Captain Bert Grif- fin ' s work on defense and hitting the line were worthy of note. Clymer ' s punts were good. IRV PHILLIPS (ND) THE BEARS MAKE FIVE YARDS 284 BLUEd GOLD COWBOY " SMITH GETS Aw AT TO A TOUCHDOWX GENE VAN HORN (HALFBACK! ER the first time in nine years the St. Mary ' s football team showed its heels to the California ' arsity and came out on the long end of a 26-7 score. The game was a contest between speed and x ower, with " Cowboy " Smith and Rooney supplying the speed for St. Mary ' s. These two men repeatedly went through the California defense for large gains. In the first quarter Rooney got two touchdowns, and in the third and fourth quarters Smith made two long runs for touchdowns. The California team had no excuses to offer, as it was at good early season form and played good football, but was just up against a well-drilled, superior team. The California line played excep- tionally well against their opponent ' s fast attack, and it was only due to spells of bad tackling by the backs that allowed for so many gains. Clymer averaged forty-five yards for his punts, and gave prom- ise of being a valuable asset to the Bear team. CALIFORNIA COMPLETES A SHORT PASS EARL JABS (FULLBACK) 285 BLUEd GOLD STEVE BANCROFT (ND) GRIFFIN FACES FOUR " AGGIES " CALIFORNIA met its second straight defeat of the 1926 season by a score of 27 to 7 at the hands of the Oregon Agricultural College football team. The Oregon Aggies had a great team composed mainly of letter men from the year before. The Bears made a remarkable showing in the first quarter by taking the ball in straight line plays to the Oregon Aggie goal line and scoring a touchdown with a forward pass just four minutes from the opening kick-off. Late in the second quarter the Northerners scored their first touchdown. At half-time the honors were about even. In the third and fourth quarters the Corvallis team ran wild, and Maple and Robbins scored three touchdowns. In the second half the Bears lost their grip and could not stop their opponents. For California, Steve Bancroft at end played a great game, stopping play after play and showed promise of being one of the best ends on the Coast. Clymer ' s punting lived up to expectations. JIM COCKBURN (FULLBACK) CALIFORNIA INTERFERENCE FINDS A HOLE 286 BLUE OGOLD U 5- C. MAN RECEIVING A LONG ONE ALFBACK} THE University of California ' s football Varsity met its third straight defeat of the season October 23, at the hands of the University of Southern California by a score of 26 to 0. U. S. C. was slated to win the contest and that they did so was no upset of the dope. The Cardinal and Gold had as fine a team as had ever been seen on the Coast with the exception of the Cali- fornia Wonder Teams of ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, and ' 23- They had a wealth of good material and used it. Morton Kaer, their star, was responsible for a large part of U. S. C ' s. scores and yardage gained. In the first half the Trojans launched their attack and almost scored, but were held for downs on the one foot line. Late in the second quarter they made a touchdown. During the first half the Bears played ' way over their heads and practically held the Trojan Warhorse at a standstill. In the second half California could not stop U. S. C ' s. aerial attack and that, coupled with a few long runs, netted three more touchdowns, and the game. CALIFORNIA MAN GETTING THROUGH EOB GREEN CCrNTE) BLUEd GOLD J I DICK BLEWITT (QUARTERBACK) BLEWITT HEADS INTERFERENCE THE University of Oregon football team amassed their 21 points that defeated California before the Golden Bears were able to stop their advance. When their attack was fathomed and their marches down the field were stopped the California Varsity was able to score two touchdowns. Comparative figures show that the California team was outplayed, but, notwithstanding this fact, Coach " Nibs " Price ' s Bears showed up to better advantage than they had heretofore. When the teams left the field at the end of the first half, Oregon had added the last point to her score which was made by three touchdowns. The score then stood 21-0 in favor of the visitors. After Coach Price had spent a few minutes with the Varsity at half-time, they appeared on the field in a different frame of mind, and started after the Oregon team, with the first gun. However, they were only able to get 13 points and this could not overcome Oregon ' s lead. The Bears were aroused and their aggressive- ness and ferociousness could be seen by everyone, but, when the time was called, the score was 21-13. FRED LINDGREN (GtMRn) OREGON MAN TRIES HIGH DIVE 288 BLUEd GOLD BEAKS PLOW THROUGH MUD AT WASHINGTON ' JIM DODGERY ON November 6, the Golden Bears were in Seattle ready for the fray with the University of Washington Huskies. At two in the afternoon when our team was on the field amid mud and slush, eager for the so-called Huskies to start something, the dopesters all along the Coast were pitying the poor old Bear, and trying to find a machine large enough to calculate the score. In the early part of the first quarter, amid spectacular playing, Guthormsen crashed through the Bear line for Washington ' s only touchdown. Neither team was able to score again until the beginning of the third quarter, when " Moon Mullins " Cook successfully dropped a booted ball over the goal for three points. Tantalizing moments followed, the score being 10 to 0, and California pressing the Huskies hard. The ball was brought out to the twenty-yard line, and Jabs pushed it over, making a touchdown for California after a series of line plays. Just before the final gun Cook made another drop kick, leaving the score 13 to 7 for Washington. BEARS MAKE SUPREME EFFORT IN THIRD QUARTER FRAJCT GILL HALFBACK 289 BLUEe GOLD FRITZ COLTRIN (TACKLE) CALIFORNIA STOPS WASHINGTON THIS was the only game that the team played away from home and the hostile rooting sec- tion, together with playing on the enemy ' s ground, made it doubly hard for the team. Nev- ertheless, the game was a hard-fought one. Many times the Washington boys found themselves far down in California ' s territory, but, just as often, the Bears were advancing through their oppo- nent ' s line and down the field, showing the triumphant spirit of the California team even when fight- ing against great odds. In the fourth quarter, Jim Dougery snatched up the ball when the Huskies fumbled it and was off to a touchdown. Due to the good tackling of the Washington safety man, he was only able to reach the twenty-five yard line. The prophecies of the dopesters went wrong. It was not in the books that Washington should be victor by only six points, which she got by two field goals, when she was doped to win by at least twenty-one. Earl Jabs played the best game of any man on the squad during the year. BART COCK (TACKLE) CALIFORNIA MAKES THREE YARDS FOR FIRST DOWN 290 BLUE d GOLD _ OFFSIDE ED GIDDINGS (TACKLE) AER a string of five defeats, California came back and vindicated herself by a decisive victory over Nevada, in which the Bears displayed their old-time form, and piled up a score of 20 to 6. The Bears ' first score came in the first three minutes of play when Jabs broke through on an off-tackle play and ran forty-two yards to a touchdown. Throughout the game, the Bears displayed form which might be called their peak of condition. Very few, if any, tackles were missed, and the game was played with snap which was pretty to watch from the stands. Nevada ' s Wolf-pack came back in the second half with plenty of fight and put up a real battle. They scored once on a pass, but missed the conversion. Individual players showed up well in the contest, especially in the line. Cock and Coltrin, Cali- fornia tackles, played an excellent game breaking up play after play on the Bears ' defensive and cut- ting wide holes in the Wolf-pack on offense. NEVADA STARTS END " DiKTrv " EVANS (QUARTERBACK) 291 BLUE C GOLD ANDY MILLER (CENTER) CAL BREAKS THROUGH OUTPLAYED but never outfought is the story of California ' s 41 to 6 defeat by Stanford in the annual Big Game. A fighting Bear eleven took the field against overwhelming odds, but fought to the final gun with a display of courage that will cause the game to be long-re- membered by every spectator in the Stadium. The work of Captain Bert Griffin was the finest, and, at the same time, the most heart-breaking ever seen on the Stadium turf. Again proving to be the " Redshirts " " nemesis, Bert carried the ball over the line for the only California score of the day. In doing so he set up a record of having tallied five touchdowns against Stanford in his three years of competition, at least one in every Big Game in which he has participated. Every man on the team deserves credit for the wonderful fight displayed. Niswander, Captain-elect Coltrin, Blewett, the whole Varsity, gave all they had in a cause they knew was futile. ROY NISWANDER (GUARD) BEARS SCORE AGAINST CARDS 292 BLUEd GOLD CAL MAN STOPS STANFORD RUN ROBERT FRANCIS END HOFFMAN kicked off to Breckenridge who ran the ball back eighteen yards. After Griffin had made five yards with two plays, Blewett punted on the third down. It is said that coming events cast their shadows before, and the truth of this was exempli- fied in Stanford ' s first play from scrimmage, when " Slippery " Dick Hyland reeled off forty-eight yards on an end run, to a touchdown and Stanford ' s first score of the game. Bogue converted to make the score 7 to against California. Shortly afterwards, this same young man, Bogue, carried the ball to duplicate H yland ' s feat and again converted. Stanford added thirteen more points to its lead before the half ended. California ' s score occurred when Blewett recovered a Stanford fumble on his own seventeen yard line. In two plays Griffin reeled off a first down, and made it one foot to go for a score. Captain Bert went over and the California supporters cheered as if California had won the game. STANFORD STARTS DRIVE TOWARD GOAL HAROLD BRECKENXIDGE (QUARTERBACT) 293 BLUEOGOLD f T f Freshman football team of 1930 is one that our student body and alumni can truly be proud of, and no end of thanks can be given to " Clint " Evans who was head coach of the Bear Cubs. " Clint, " a California man of the Class of ' 12, for- merly played on the California Varsity during the days when Rugby was taking the place now occupied by American football. After graduation he accepted a posi- tion as coach at Pomona High School where he produced state championship teams for two years. It was during his coaching reign at the southern institution that he turned out such players as Don Nichols, Archie Nesbit, Cline, and others who later became luminaries in Varsity circles. After Pomona, " Clint " coached both San Diego and Manual Arts High Schools, and his teams again enjoyed success. His fame spread, and the Twin Falls High of offered him a position which he accepted. From ' Twin Falls, " Clint " returned to his Alma Mater where he has remained for two years, directing the destinies of the " Babes. " Since he has been coaching Freshman foot- ball and baseball teams at California, they have never lost a game to Stanford. In fact, the unlooked- for defeat at the hands of the Trojan Frosh this year was the first blemish, by any team, on his other- wise perfect record. The " Frosh " completely vindicated themselves, however, and wound up their season in a blaze of glory by defeating the Stanford Freshmen 44 to 20. This game was characterized by the open-field runs of Lorn and the general all-around playing of the rest of the backfield composed of Rice,Eisan, and Pitto. Interspersed with a bewildering aerial attack and a varied assortment of trick plays, was a straight line attack that showed the real power that the team possessed. The Stanford " Pea-Greeners " had been favored to win, as they held a victory over the U. S. C. yearlings. CLINT EVANS FROSH COACH FROSH CAPTAIN FROSH TEAM 294 BLUEC GOLD NO FAIR FOUR AGAINST ONE BALL S OVER OH WHAT A. FALL THERE WAS A WORMS EYE V EW U.C. THE. BAND OF US.C OUR GA.NG 295 BLUEd GOLD BRICK MARCUS EVADES A WAR HORSE THERE AINT NO SANTA(CLAUS) CLARA YEA TEN MUSSING EM UP ' , BEAR IN MIND THE SKY ' S THE UIMIT 296 BLUEd GOLD CALL FOR A S EPLADDER OUST BEFORE THE BATTLE HIT EM HARD HIS SPIRIT REMAINS MUSIC HATH CHARMS SHATTERING THE GODS 297 BASKETBALL 299 I I BLUE GOLD IT is to the honor of California that it has for coach of its football and basketball teams, Clarence " Nibs " Price. During the last year he has led the Gridiron team through many defeats with an ever smiling countenance. It was his pleasing personality that rallied the players and students after the loss of several games, and helped to revive California spirit. Coach " Nibs " Price has started spring football practice and is promising the football world a team that will be in active competition for conference honors next fall. The hoopsters owe their championship to the guid- ance of the well-liked " Nibs " Price. His basketball team this year has been one of the best this school has produced, winning all games by decisive scores. This is the fourth consecutive time that California has won the Pacific Coast Conference Championship. The last three were won under the coaching of " Nibs " Price. It was his great knowledge of basketball and how it should be played that enabled the California Varsity to defeat all its opponents. The team has lost four games in the last three years and the outlook for next year is that the record of this year ' s team will be duplicated. " Nibs " is a friend of every player under his super- vision. He has given all his time and energy to the two biggest Varsity teams of the year and has succeeded in making the best of his material. COACH CLARENCE " Nias " PRICE 300 o5 J BLUE GOLD - FRAN " Watson, captain of the 1927 Varsity basket- ball team, finished his fourth year of play for Calif- ornia quintets by winning honors as one of the best basketball players on the coast. " Fran " was always in the thick of the fray, and though seldom leader in points scored, he was always one of the most valuable players on the team. His floor work recalls the days when " Hal " Coup and " Al " Kyte played on California courts. Watson commenced his California hoop career as center on the 1927 Babe basketball team, and the next year, played understudy to " Bill " Higgins, regular center on the Varsity five. He proved too valuable a player to remain a substitute, however, and last year Coach " Nibs " Price definitely shifted him to forward. He played regular forward all season, distinguishing him- self in the play-off with Oregon for the Coast champion- ship, and this year, with a year of experience at forward behind him, played the best game of his career. Watson ' s qualities of leadership and organization place him in a class by himself. Not only a great player but a great leader, he held the confidence of the whole Varsity squad as captain. - I ij. w CAPTAIN FRANCIS WATSON 301 BLUE OGOLD ASKETBALL as a. major sport owes a great deal of its success at California to its efficient managerial system. As in all other sports, the staff of managers consists of the senior manager, four, five, or six junior managers, and twelve or more sopho- more managers. The senior and junior managers reach their positions by promotions from the previous year, on a merit basis. This system has proved to be a highly efficient one, besides having the added advantage of being an extremely fair one in the matter of appointments, which are made on the basis of the work done and the attitude shown. The senior manager, who receives a Big " C " , has many important duties. He makes up the schedule for the season in conjunction with the graduate athletic manager and is responsible for the arrangement of the squad ' s ac- commodations on trips. He is also responsible to the Associated Students for all funds and equipment. He delegates duties to the junior managers, who are assisted by the sophomore managers. A great deal of credit is due to Paul Warrington, ' 27, f or a year without defeat. Under his direction of the managerial staff the entire season went smoothly. This was due to the systematization of the work and hence the efficient handling of practices and games. Such work relieves the coaches and players of any worries in this direction. While the senior manager is held responsible for the general work of his staff, active direction is for the most part in the hands of the junior managers. Herman Kerckhoff, Howard Mayers, Gregor Merrill, Wendel Nicolaus, Thomas Procter, and Robert Richard formed the staff of Warrington ' s assistants this year. Subordinate to them, twenty- five sophomores began as managers at the first of the season, the number having been cut to twelve during the last four weeks. The following appointments were announced after the series with Oregon for the Coast championship: Bob Richard, as senior manager for the following year; Robert M. Barthold, Robert Cunningham, George E. Howard, Morris O ' Sullivan, Emmett J. Seawell, Dudley W. Sheppard, and Gilbert N. Weeks as alternate. PAUL WARRINGTON SENIOR MANAGER JUNIOR MANAGERS 302 BLUEd GOLD AER the close of the basketball season Jim Dougery was elected captain of the 1928 basketball team. That he deserved this honor is clearly indicated by his remarkable record during the past season, which was one of the most successful in the history of California basketball. Dougery ' s consistent work was largely responsible for the numerous victories won by Blue and Gold. The new captain ' s play was featured by aggressiveness and head work qualities that marked him a leader. His passing and floor game were excellent, and in emergencies he could be depended on to sink long shots from all angles. Dougery ' s stellar playing was unusual, since last season was his first of varsity basketball, although he made his block " C " in football. On the gridiron Dougery played end during the 1926 season. Although this was also his first varsity position, he displayed fight and coolness under fire; and in the Southern California game stopped attempts to gain around his side of the line. Southern California seemed to be Dougery ' s incentive for supreme play. In basketball again, the Bear guard went like wild fire, and was high score man in the second contest in the south. Besides his basket shooting, Dougery ' s floor work was exceptional. His passing was unusually brilliant. In the Stanford series the Blue and Gold guard again played a brilliant game, his passing allowed the forwards many shots, and he broke up numerous Cardinal rushes for the California basket. While north, against Oregon in the championship games, Dougery con- tinued his consistent play and was ranked by many critics as an equal to Westergren, the Webfooter ' s brilliant running guard, who has been on coast all-star teams for the past two years. Through his all-round ability, coolness, and heady play, Dougery has made himself a leader. His team-mates recognize this quality in him for he was unanimously elected pilot of the 1928 varsity. With the added honor and incentive of the captaincy, Dougery is expected to continue his present standard of play and to be an inspiration to another champion California Varsity five. Not only has he proved himself a brilliant player and a leader, but has realized similar qualities in his team- mates which make possible the phenomenal success of the 1927 Varsity. JIM DDUGEKY CAPTAIN-ELECT SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 303 BLUE GOLD GEORGE DIXON (GUARD) DEFENSE FORMATION UNDER GOAL CALIFORNIA ' S quintet began its race for the Pacific Coast title for the fourth consecutive year by defeating Saint Ignatius 29-18, Wednesday, January 12. California gained the lead early in the game and finished with an 11 point margin. Verne Corbin and Jim Dougery were the new men to be initiated in this game. PLAYING the College of the Pacific five off their feet, the California quintet won their second game by a margin of 43-15, on Friday, January 15. California displayed a superior defense which allowed no field goals to its opponents in the second half and only two in the whole game. Jim Dougery played an exceptional game, and took high point honors with eleven tallies. Jim ' s younger brother, Ralph, played the floor like a veteran, and displayed a remarkable bit of shooting. Captain " Fran " Watson began the season with a brand of ball which bids fair to surpass any of his performances of the past two seasons. VERNE CORBIN (CENTER) CAL TAKES FREE THROW 304 BLUEOGOLD THE Tip-Orp RALPH DOUGERY (FORWARD) ST. MARYS, California ' s most dangerous non-conference rival was defeated by a score of 26-14 in what turned out to be one of the roughest games of the season. It was the Bear ' s superb defense that brought about the victory. Most of the Saint ' s shots were taken from the center of the court and as a result of this a majority of them were missed. Jim Dougery besides taking high point honors, played a sterling floor game, following up his shots with the results above mentioned. GETTING off to a flying start in the first half, California defeated the Olympic Club by a score of 34-24- Improved team work was displayed by the Bears and the defense functioned in air-tight style. Verne Corbin, sensational sophomore center carried off high point honors for the Blue and Gold and played a perfect game under the basket. For the clubmen, " Nip " McHose, former Stanford star was the whole works on the offense as well as the defense. CALIFORNIA DEFENSE JIM DOUGERY (GUARD) 305 BLUEOGOLD MILTON BUTTS (FORWARD) FIVE-MAN DEFENSE IN ACTION DECISIVE DEFEAT was dealt to the Davis Farm five by the Blue and Gold quintet on the night of Wednesday, January 19, by the score of 32 to 21. Though the score was decidedly in favor of Coach " Nibs " Price ' s men, the game was a little above a mediocre display of basketball. Milt Butts, a veteran on the squad, ran away with high point honors, by making five field goals and four foul throws for a total of fourteen points. Captain " Fran " Watson alone approached Butts total with a list of nine tallies to his credit. Pla ing a fast game of well balanced basketball, Coach " Nibs " Price ' s quintet swept over the Santa Clara five to a decisive victory as displayed by the 34 to 12 score. Price paraded a large number of players and all combinations proved successful. Corbin and Watson tied for high honors with a total of eight points, while all the regulars managed to tally. Watson, Clymer, Corbin, and the Dougerys, carried the game through the first half to a 23 to 3 lead, so Coach Price gave the rest of the string a chance. LANE FECHTER (GUARD) DOUGERY GIVES SIGNALS 306 BLUEOGOLD BEARS SCRIMMAGE RUFUS GREGORY (GCARD) FOR the second successive season California made a clean sweep of the Southern California series. U. S. C. dropped the first contest, played in the Oakland Auditorium, January 28, by a 31-28 margin, and was easy prey for " Nibs " Price ' s Californians in the remaining two games at Los Angeles two weeks later. U. S. C. lost by scores of 30-19 and 27-21. The Oakland game was possibly the most exciting played on the Auditorium court in years. In the second half the Southerners tied the score at 19-19, 22-22, and 24-24, but lacked the punch to win. Verne Corbin cinched the victory for California when he dribbled into the hole in the last minut e. A bad start proved the undoing of the Trojans in the second contest. The Bears got a 13-point lead before U. S. C. scored a single point. From then on the game was even, but the Bear lead was too large for U. S. C. to overcome. The procedure in the third game was reversed, with U. S. C. getting a lead in the first half and losing it in the last. CAL OUTSIDE PLAY ' Durcn " CLYMER GUARD 307 BLUEd GOLD LEE EISAN (FORWARD) DEFENSIVE FORMATION SHEER driving power and fine playing gave California the 1927 Stanford series in straight games, 34-24 and 29-19. A fighting, but hopelessly outclassed, Cardinal Varsity was no match for the Bear Five in either contest. A first-quarter spurt was the only offensive that the Cards were able to muster in the opening game of the series, played February 18 in the Oakland Auditorium. Captain " Fran " Watson, considered one of the best forwards on the Pacific Coast, led the California scoring machine, getting 12 points for high-point honors. George Dixon ' s brilliant interception of Stanford passes at standing guard contributed materially to the Bear victory. The Cards were greatly improved in the second engagement, played at Palo Alto a week later but they were unable to cope with the powerful California offense. The game was featured by the plays of the California forwards, Watson and Ralph Dougery. Dougery was high-point man of the game. PETE PETERSON (CENTER) A TECHNICAL DISCUSSION 308 BLUE GOLD FAST ACTION WILSON TRIPP (CENTES) A:ER winning every game in the Southern Division of the Conference the California Varsity basket- ball team traveled to Eugene to engage the University of Oregon for the titular honors of the Pacific Coast. The first game was played on Thursday night, March 3, with the Bears emerging victors by a 36-29 count. The game was fast and furious with the Webfooters leading 17-15 at half- time. A well timed rally broke the shooting streak of Bill Reinhart ' s quintet, and California gained a seven-point lead, never to be headed again. Captain " Fran " Watson, and George Dixon starred for the Bears while Roy Okerberg and Swede Westergren were the shining lights on the Webfoot quintet. The next evening, Coach " Nibs " Price again pitted his championship team against the Webfooters, and after another fast contest the Bears retained the Pacific Coast title for the fourth consecutive time. In this game, the superior offensive power of the Blue and Gold broke down the Oregon defense, and California ran up a 31-20 score before the evening was over. Two Mots POINTS BEACH DEAN 309 BLUE GOLD c OACH Clint Evans proved his worth as a coach in his second year as director of freshman athle- tics .He developed a green freshman basketball squad, which dropped its first game to the St. Ignatius freshmen, 28 to 18, into a formidable team which won the annual series with the Stanford Babes in straight games. The early-season critics were almost unani- mous in predicting a sound beating for the Bear Cubs in the " little big " series, but the Californians won the two contests in excellent style, 40-22 and 26-25. The Cards possessed a threat at no time during the first game, played in Harmon gymnasium, February 12. Coach Evans ' first string, Nealson, and Grace, forwards, Teneyck, center, and Ehmann and Iverson, guards, which played the full game, kept a big lead throughout. Jim Grace shot nine field goals for a total of 18 points and practically won the game single- handed. Possibly the Bears were over-confident in the second game, played at Stanford a week later, or pos- sibly the Redshirt yearlings had improved since their decisive trimming of the week before. At any rate, a single point separated the teams at the final gun, with a score at 26-25. The California quintet held a five point lead three minutes before the end, when Stanford unloosed a spurt which almost tied the score, but it was too late. Jim Grace was again high-point man for California, with 12 points. He was put out of the game in the second half, and Johnny Smelensky replaced him. " Whitey " Nealson, captain, was the most consistent player on the squad, teaming with Grace at forward. Not flashy, but steady, he played well in every game, and well deserved the captainship. This freshman material which has proved its once disputed quality should develop into excellent reserve strength for the Varsity next year and into capable veterans the following season. CLINT EVANS FROSH COACH WHITEY " NEALSON FROSH CAPTAIN FROSH TEAM 310 BLUEC GOLD 311 TRACK 313 BLUE OGOLD WORKING for the good of California for the past 26 years, Walter Christie, track coach, has gained international fame as an authority on track and field. An outstanding leader in his chosen profession he has given his undivided time and energy to all those who have aspired to track glory at Cali- fornia; and the list of famous cinder stars which he has coached and " made " is a glowing tribute to his work. His indomitable personality has enthused all those who have ever worked under him, and has been a basic cause for the growing enthusiasm manifested towards track each year. Win or lose, his spirit is the same, the good of California has been his creed, and into the men under him he has injected that creed to spur them to greater efforts for their Alma Mater. Walter Christie can truthfully be said to typify what is meant by Californians when they say " California Spirit. " COACH WALTER CHRISTIE 314 BLUE d GOLD ELDERSHIP is an essential quality in captains, but to say that Elmer Gerkin, ' 27, Bear track captain this year, has only been a leader is far from the truth. His personality and his spirit too, have dominated the Bear team, and has led it to the success it has gained. His sympathetic and encouraging attitude towards his team-mates has spurred them to victory, and gained for himself the admiration of everyone who has been asso- ciated with him on the team, or in track meets. His own record as a track man has been enviable. His excellent work last year, culminating with his record-breaking discus throw in the Big Meet, made him the outstanding man for captain. The expectations of those men who chose him for their leader this year have been fully justified. He finishes his year as captain with an outstanding record on the field, and with the admiration and respect of his team-mates. CAPTAIN ELMER GERKIN 315 BLUE GOLD HIS year California has ample reason to be proud of her track managers. Their faithfulness and willingness have even sur- passed that of previous seasons. At no time have they failed to be at the immediate service of every member of the track squad and to them is largely due the success with which each meet has been conducted. An early season misfortune threatened a halt to the customary efficiency of the man- agerial system, but it did not hamper activities for a single day, because the vacancies were immediately filled and work went on in full force. A more than usual number of track meets have been held on the California oval this year and the work of the managers has therefore been arduous but they have at all times been right on the job. Not little of the success of the year is due to Henry Duque, ' 27, who, as Senior manager, has had charge of the Junior and Sophomore managers as well as arranging for the meets and making arrangements for the trips which havs been taken. The full success of the managerial system in any sport is to a great extent the result of the care- ful planning of the man who is at the head of it. The Junior managers also come in for their share of the praise, for it is their duty to see that the orders of the man in charge are carried out. The sophomores turn out in greater numbers every year, realizing that an appointment is well worth working for, even though it does entail long hours of hard work. To them is delegated the actual work such as caring for the track, implements, and the needs of the men who are in the sport. Each man is a cog in the whole machine and has a definite responsibility upon which the suc- cess of the whole rests. Each year sees the growth in importance of the managerial system and every season makes the work more smooth and efficient. The speed with which the hurdles are cleared off the track is an example of the organization under which the track managers work. Hardly have the runners cleared the barriers before the straight-a-way is clear for the next event. This proficiency is manifested in every detail of the work and much credit must be given to the men who spend every afternoon and the whole day, when a meet is held, out on the track and in the training quarters. HENRY DUQUE SENIOR MANAGER JUNIOR MANAGERS 316 BLUE GOLD ATER the unusually closely contested meet with Stanford last season, and the successful invasion of the East last May during which a severe defeat was administered to Princeton and a number of points were scored in the I. C. A. A. A. A., California ' s track artists again donned their spikes for a successful season. At an early sign-up rally in February, Coach Walter Christie found most of the men of last season back for further com- petition. Early season work-outs showed an unusual number of men trying for places on the team and keen competition unearthed a number of promising point-winners. It was soon seen that the weak events would be the sprints, broad-jump and javelin. The graduation of Barber Bondshu and Dodson left gaps hard to fill. The great amount of rain also prevented the men from rounding into form. The interclass meet and a Mexican Marathon enabled Christie to get his first line on new material as well as provide competition for the older varsity men. The work of Carter in the mile, Giguiere in the hurdles and sprints, as well as the marks of Ewing and Jones in the dashes, was particularly pleasing. These tryouts and the Alumni Meet showed that the sprints would be well taken care of, but that the broad-jump and javelin were still weak. Benzinger, Curtis, Phelan, and Thompson all tried hard in the latter event but the marks attained did not compare favorably with those of previous years. As usual California seemed to have a number of sure first place men but a lack of material capable of taking second and third places so necessary to win a keenly contested dual meet. Captain Elmer Gerkin, Boyden, Hill, Al Ragan, Schwobeda, and Talbot are sure of heavy points in almost any meet, but other performers are less consistent and can- not always be counted on in fast competition. The injury of Robert Johnson before the Eastern Trip of last spring prevents the taking of sure points in the low hurdles. The inability of Gene Stirling to pole vault and throw the javelin was also keenlv felt throughout the season. The consistent effort as well as the ability of the individual members of the track team assured its success throughout the season. The able coaching of Walt Christie and his assistants contributed also to the season ' s success. C. VOLZ L " KTV-ESITT T- iNm SOPHOMORE MAKAGERS 317 BLUEOGOLD ALVA REGAN (HURDLES) REGAN LEADS OM March 5th the University of California track team opened its 1927 season by defeating the California Alumni by a score of 103 2-3 to 27 1-3. Handicapped by the rains that have pro- hibited pre-season training and the slow track, no phenomenal times were turned in. The showing of Russ Ewing, running his first year on the Varsity gave California rooters high hopes. Ewing defeated Phil Barber in a fast 100, stepping the distance in 9 9-10 seconds. Gather Hampton, veteran high jumper, cleared six feet one inch to win that event while Elmer Gerken, blond giant of the weights, took the shot with a heave of 47 feet 2 1 A inches and the discus 137 feet 5 inches. Bill Neufeldt and Jack Merchant were the only members of the Alumni team to take first places in the field events while Barber took a first in a shortened 220-yard dash. Bellquist, Carter, Chase, Cherry, Jackson, O ' Neill and Watkins were some of the lesser known potential varsity men that slipped in on the Point total. ALBERT STEVENS START OF THE ONE MILE 318 BLUEd GOLD MAXWELL LEADS WITH REGAN CLOSE SECOND Louis ENOS ' HURDLES i MEETING something out of the ordinary, a club track team in early season shape, the California varsity bedecked in new spring suits of white with a blue stripe, took a severe drubbing at the hands of the stellar Mercuries of the Los Angeles Athletic Club March 19- Seldom has such an aggregation of stars been seen on the California track and the experience of such men as Buck- man, Carter, Eaton, Graham, Lloyd, Maxwell, Moeller, and Paddock was too much for the proteges of Walter Christie. The opening race of the day, the mile run, was one of the prettiest, as well as the fastest races on record in this vicinity. Lunney of the club defeated the Bear Ace, Schwobeda, by inches after a sprint of over one hundred fifty yards on the fast time of 4:22 5-10. Carter, coast record-holder, was only- able to take a poor third. California ' s relay team of Diggs, Johnson, O ' Neill, and Talbot ran a pretty race to win in 3:24:4. START OF THE Two MILE ELMER BOYDBN (MiLE) 319 BLUE OGOLD HOMER VAN GELDER (220) SCHWOBEDA LEADS 880 FIGHTING gamely against odds the Golden Bear was forced to bow in defeat to the men from Troy at Los Angeles on March 26. With its prowess distributed evenly on both the cinders and the green, Dean Cromwell ' s powerful squad humbled California, 76 to 54 . In one event, the 220-yard dash, the southern men took all the honors, while the Blue and Gold scored first and second in both the two mile and discus. At that time California took the lead, but the uncertainty of the result shortly afterward was settled by the broad jump and from then on it was only a question of how large a margin the Trojans would accumulate. Despite the defeat Walter Christie ' s team provided several surprises. Schwobeda had little difficulty in breezing in to a victory in the mile defeating Unruh by ten yards. Carter, running his first real varsity race for California, set the pace for the famous southern runner and himself, ran in for a nice third. The time, 4:24, was fast and the Bear runner finished fresh. LES SCHWOBEDA CAL TAKES SECOND 320 BLUE OGOLD BEAK LEADS IN THE BIG LITTLE MEET WILBCMJ TALBOT (QuATE MILE) Is rhe high hurdles, Alva Ragan and Webber of the Trojans ran neck in neck over the last barrier but the sprint of the Californian enabled him to break the tape in 15:1. Enos took a third in the 220 lows which Morton Kaer, Olympic Games point winner and all around athlete, won in 24 flat. Elmer Boyden showed his class in the 880 in convincing manner and had little difficulty in out- distancing Lovcjoy and Gloege of U. S. C. The Blue and Gold met unexpected defeat in the 440 when Talbot met his first defeat of the season. The lanky Californian was boxed for the first lap and his usual thrilling sprint failed to catch Sauers. Wallace of U. S. C. took the extra point. Captain Elmer Gerken shared high point honors with Borah each taking two events handily. Gerken only had to put the shot 45 ft. 9 in. to win from Aleski while his better performance in the discus enabled him to win from Phillips, a team-mate, at 140 feet. STANFORD F CKH WINS RELAY CHARLIE GIGUIERE t 321 BLUE d GOLD GATHER HAMPTON (HIGH JUMP) BEARS TAKE Two PLACES THAT young men should " go West " for other things than glory on track and field was clearly demonstrated on the California oval on University Day, April 9, when the Nebraska Corn- huskers were repulsed by a 85-46 score by Walter Christie ' s Bears. In a heavy rain mingled with hail Coach " Indian " Schulte ' s squad battl ed well after but few days outdoor conditioning and a long jaunt across the continent but the odds were against them. The meet was featured by the sensational defeats of both Schwobeda and Boyden, Bear aces, by Johnson, Nebraska middle distance star, by the brilliant two mile turned in by Stevens of California and the double victory of Barber, former Blue and Gold captain, over Roland Locke, world ' s record- holder, in special races over the 100 and 220 yard routes. In the mile Schwobeda and Carter ran an easy first three laps, little expecting the challenge of the Nebraska runner which pulled up during the last quarter. Russ EWINO (SPRINTS) SCHWOBEDA LEADS THE 880 322 BLUE GOLD REGAN LEADING " N " HILL (PoLE VAULT) KXXING a steady race Al Stevens uncorked a fast finish in the two mile which enabled him to lead the invaders by many yards. Ewing handily won the 100 with Van Gelder third in 10:1. In a special race immediately after the varsity event Giguire turned in a 10 flat 100 running neck in neck with Wilson, Bear Sopho- more. Van Gelder won the 220 in 22:1 with Ewing second. Ragan and Gerken were both double first place winners the former taking both hurdles in good time and the latter, the shot and discus. Philips took two seconds to Captain Gerken. Nibs Hill was forced to give first place in the pole vault to Wersig of Nebraska but managed to go 12 ft. 3 in. for second. Hampton easily took the high jump, and Fitz tied Page for second place. Wilburn Talbot ran his best 440 of the season and easily led Robert Johnson to the tape in 50:1. California ' s broad jumpers and javelin throwers failed to impress partly due to the muddy runways. BAEBEK BREAKS THE TAPE " KENO " WATCTNS (880 YARD) 323 BLUE GOLD JOHNSON (440 YARD) BOYDEN WINS 880 IN a heavy wind prohibiting good times in the track events the California Bears took a severe beat- ing at the hands of the Stanford Cardinals in the annual Big Meet on the Stanford oval, April 16. Upsets right and left accounted for the 90 2-3 40 1-3 victory of Templeton ' s men and from the defeat of Schwobeda by McKinnon in the opening event the result was not in doubt. Captain Elmer Gerken of California was shut out of the shot which Hoffman easily took with a heave of a fraction of an inch less than 49 feet and took second in the discus which was also won by Hoffman with a throw of better than 153 feet. The latter mark breaks the Big Meet and Intercollegiate records but may not be allowed because of the high wind. Richman of Stanford easily took both sprints thereby upsetting the California favorites. The times 10:4 and 24 flat were made in the face of the heavy wind. Ewing took second in both events with Van Gelder coming in for a third in the 220. IRV PHILLIPS (WEIGHTS) STEVENS WINS Two MILE 324 BLUEd GOLD EWING TAKES SECOND IN 100 STEVE O ' NfiiL (440; TEMPLETON ' S two heralded record-breakers, Spencer and King, both took their events but with unexpected opposition. In the 440 " Lank " Talbot ran the best race of his career and outdis- tanced Captain Larry Babcock of the Cardinals and pressed Spencer for first. In the high jump Hampton was at his best and forced King to go six feet four to win. " Al " Stevens, veteran rwo-miler, made the best time of the day winning his event in 9:52:2 by forty yards from Ranney of Stanford. Truman took third two thirds of a lap in the rear. Ragan took the high hurdles upon the disqualification of Nichols of Stanford for knocking over three barriers and also pulled a third in the 220 lows. Elmer Boyden used his famous sprint in the 880 to win by five yards, nine seconds slower than his time of last year. Van Tress ran a nice race for California but could not quite catch Moss for the third place. CAPTAIN GERKIN- FONDLES THE PLATTER FRANK Frrz iHiGH JUMP 325 BLUE GOLD t " W " N spite of losing the little " Big Meet " to the year- lings from the Farm by the narrow margin of the JL relay, the California freshmen track team passed through a very successful season. Winning all early season meets handily and showing remarkable strength in the face of the ineligibility of half a dozen of star performers prior to the Stanford contest, the Bear youngsters bid fair to future prowess on track and field. In the first meet of the season on March 16, the Cubs took the Oakland all-stars into their lair by a score of 104-48. Three days later the freshmen de- feated the Sonoma County aggregation 125-26. On March 26, Pratt of the Freshmen passed Busano of the Modesto Junior College in the last few yards of the relay thereby winning the meet for the California Babes 63-49. The valley team proved unusually strong fand it took the best effort of Walter Christie ' s men to Jifc - A - 4H give them the low end of the score. The showing of Baker of the Freshmen in the mile and 880 and the fine hurdling of Pogalotti of Modesto were the features of the day. Baker ran the mile in 4:36 and the half in 2:01 both being unusual time for frosh competition. The Modesto hurdler ran 15:3 and 25:2 in his events. Rust of California ran a fast quarter to win from Pratt, his team-mate in 51 :2 and Reynolds tied with a Modesto man at 11 ft. 9 ins. in the pole vault. In the closest competition in almost every event seen for a long time the California Freshmen were forced to bow to the men of " Dink " Templeton 68-63, on April 12, in the last meet of the year. Four records were broken and one tied and good performances recorded throughout. The hopes of Cali- fornia were set back by the ineligibility of Baker, Pratt, Colburn and Reigles but the Cardinals had to do their utmost to win. The record-breaking marks of Eric Krenz, former Stockton High School National Interscholastic winner, were the feature of the day. C. WERDELL FROSH CAPTAIN CHARLES PADDOCK WORLD ' S FASTEST HUMAN FROSH TEAM 326 BLUEd GOLD A FEW Of THE HAS BEENS CRAlft HAMILTON TONOLES THC PI.KTTCR CAUITORNIA VARStTV 327 BASEBALL 329 BLUE d GOLD CARL ZAMLOCH ' S name has become a tradition at (California. The close of the 1927 season marks , his twelfth year as a coach of Bear Varsity teams and a builder of Blue and Gold athletes. During this reign California teams have dominated the baseball limelight of the Pacific Coast. The successes enjoyed by Blue and Gold nines under Zamloch have acquired for them a wide reputation. Zamloch is a well-known figure in the baseball world. He broke into professional baseball at the age of 19 with the Sacramento Senators. In the following years he pitched for several other clubs in the Pacific Coast League, and later went up to the majors for a two year ' s stay with the Detroit Tigers of the American League. He came to the University from the San Francisco Seals in 1916 as Varsity Baseball Coach during the off-season. In 1920, upon his return from the World War, he gave up professional baseball to spend his entire time at Cali- fornia coaching baseball and soccer. His record at California speaks for itself. Since 1916 The Bears have captured the annual baseball series from the Cardinals eight out of eleven times, winning twenty- one games to Stanford ' s eleven. Since 1920, ten Cali- fornians have graduated directly into major league baseball upon completion of their college careers. During his stay at California Carl has built up a mul- titude of friends and admirers among the students and faculty. COACH CARL ZAMLOCH 330 BLUE GOLD AIRILLIANT FIELDER, no inspiring leader, and a worth-while friend and companion are the char- acteristics by which the squad of 1927 Yarsity baseball players know " Ike " Robie, their Captain. The name of Ira W. Robie, ' 27, first appeared on the Recorder ' s register in the Fall of 1923- He came to the Universitv from Piedmont High School, where he had made a name for himself on the varsity basketball and baseball squads. In his freshman year here, Ike started out with a bang by winning his numerals on both the 1927 Frosh basket- ball and baseball teams. His meager 130 pounds looked rather small on a basketball court, but his fast floor work and accurate shooting made him one of the stars of the squad. The basketball season over, he went out for the Frosh baseball team and captained it to a decisive victory over the Stanford Babes. As a sophomore, Robie confined his activities to Yar- sitv basketball. Despite his diminutive stature, he got into the Stanford series. The following year he again played in both sports, and won his place at second-base on the Varsity nine. His steady playing and wonderful personality resulted in his being chosen captain of this year ' s team. Robie knows baseball. He has shown the qualities of a capable leader, and his wide-awake base-running and clever fielding have marked him as a natural ball player. He is eligible for another year of com- petition. CAPTAIN IA " !KE " ROBIE 331 BLUE d GOLD EHIND the glamour and glory surrounding a varsity athletic team there lurks a group of non-participants whose work is indispensable to the success of that team. They are the sport managers. Their work is not applauded by cheering spec- tators, they receive no newspaper recognition of their many efforts, and not more than a few people even know that they exist, but they nevertheless " slave " along from day to day supplying the needs of the varsity team and making it possible for them to practice and play their games regularly. This year ' s baseball managers have performed their duties well. Their work was increased ten-fold by the long rainy season, but they have kept the West field diamond in much better shape than it has been for years. John S. Chapman, ' 27, senior manager, has proven to be a very capable director. " Johnny " started his college activities by playing baseball on the 1927 freshmen baseball team. The following year, when he went out for sophomore baseball manager, he had the background of a player ' s view-point and was well acquainted with the whims and wants of the varsity players. Chapman ' s duties as senior manager consisted of scheduling the games, managing the trips, and supervising the work of the junior and sophomore managers. On the other hand the junior managers have charge of all equipment, and tend to the issuing of the uniforms, assist the trainer in rubbing sore arms and " charleyhorses, " and direct the work of the sophomores in taking care of the playing field. The junior managers this year were Harry E. Gilmore, Richard A. Grussendorf, Harry V. Heyn, Charles Leslie, and J. Hudson Morgan. Most of the " dirty work " falls to the hard-working sophomore managers. They have to roll and rake the field and keep it dry and in good condition after the rains, mark off the diamond, keep the pitcher ' s slab in shape, brush off homeplate, chase balls, put up the canvas fence for the league games, keep the bleachers in order, keep score, attend to odd jobs such as constructing fences and benches and repairing the backstop, and lastly, satisfy the least whim or want of the temperamental baseball players. JOHN CHAPMAN SENIOR MANAGER JUNIOR MANAGERS 332 BLUEd GOLD THE intercollegiate baseball season took on an added measure of impor- tance this year with the advent of the California College Baseball Asso- ciation which includes teams representing California, Saint Mary ' s Col lege, Stanford, and the University of Southern California. In 1928, the University of California at Los Angeles will also become a member of the As- sociation. The success of the new venture, with Carl Zamloch, at its head, is already assured. It provides a means of organized competition between the college teams of the state and creates a new spirit of friendly rivalry and good feeling between the institutions represented in the Association. The league schedule calls for a three game series between each team. Although Coach Carl Zamloch and Assistant Frank Thatcher were severely handicapped by the long rainy season which kept the squad indoors for several weeks, the 1927 California Varsity was an able representative for the Bears in the first pennant race, and bid fair to finish up among the leaders. In spite of the late start, the team swept through a series of hard preliminary games against various semi-professional clubs about the Bay district with remarkable success. Following the regular league schedule, the 1927 Varsitv will conclude its season with a barnstorming trip to Japan and the Hawaiian Islands. A squad of eighteen men will leave early in the summer after the end of the semester to spend several weeks in the Orient. They will play a series of ten or fifteen games during the tour, returning to Berkeley in August. The team which played through the major portion of the season this spring, and which will prob- ably form the bulk of the squad for the Japanese invasion consists of Captain Ira Robie, ' 27; Buffalow Betz, ' 29, outfielder; Johnny Clymer, ' 27, outfielder; Jimmy Dixon, ' 27, outfielder; Roily Douthit ' 28, third baseman; Jack Hill, ' 29, outfielder; Earl Jacobsen, ' 29, pitcher; Bunny Maurice, ' 28, out- fielder; Chuck Millet, ' 28, shortstop; Coog Nauman, ' 27, second baseman; Gus Nemechek, ' 28, pitcher; Otto Rohwer, ' 27, first baseman; Steve Stevenson, ' 29, first baseman; Fran Watson, ' 27, shortstop; and Walt Wyatt, ' 29, catcher. Prospects for next year ' s varsity are exceedingly bright, as six of these players are coming back. With these experienced men to form the nucleus of the 1928 squad, Cali- fornia expects to have a long string of victories to her credit. FRANK THATCHER ASSISTANT COACH SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 333 BLUEd GOLD JOHN CLYMER (OUTFIELD) CAL MAN HOME CALIFORNIA opened the league season February 26 on West field with an 8 to 7 victory over Santa Clara. Nemechek held the Bronco batters down while the Bears kept a narrow lead which was severely threatened throughout the contest. The best game of the year was a thirteen inning pitching duel on March 30 between Jacobsen of the Bears and Losse of Santa Clara with the Broncos winning 1 to 0. " Jake " allowed but three hits and struck out eleven of the opposing sluggers, but his mates committed six costly miscues behind him. California collected five blows off Losse but could not cash them in at the run register. As a contrast to this, in three hours and twenty minutes of hectic battling on April 7, California lost their first Santa Clara series since 1908. The Bears amassed fourteen basehits, six free passes, and eleven runs off three Bronco pitchers while Santa Clara got only nine hits, but fourteen walks, and twenty-one runs off five Bear chuckers. The score was tied in the seventh at eleven all. ' FRAN " WATSON (SHORTSTOP) ST. MARY ' S vs. CAL 334 BLUEd GOLD ST. MARY ' S SCORES Gus NEMECHEK (PITCHER) SAINT MART ' S proved to be California ' s nemesis this year. They beat the Bears three times by fast, clever baseball, and the Bears obliged by playing their worst against the Saints. The first game at West field on March 7 was disastrous. St. Mary ' s finally won 10 to 0. The California artillery artists were out for blood in the second game on March 12, and shelled three Saint pitchers for 12 hits and 6 runs; but while St. Mary ' s was able to gather only 7 blows off Nemechek, the Blue and Gold infield let them gallop around the sacks for 8 runs and runs are what count in baseball. Another slugfest ensued in the final game on March 26, with St. Mary ' s doing most of the slugging for a 13 to 7 win. They scored 5 runs in the first and 6 more in the next five innings off Nemechek, which was sufficient. California outhit St. Mary ' s for the series, but St. Mary ' s outsmarted Califor- nia and romped home with the bacon. CAL MAX S FE ROLAND DOUTHIT ( " THIRD) 335 BLUEd GOLD " MAURICE (OUTFIELD) LONG PEG TO SECOND INVADING Southern California on March 18 and 19, the Bears ran into a stumbling block in their first encounter, losing 8 to 1, but came back the next day to beat the Trojans 4 to 1. U. S. C. had their batting eyes on Friday and found Nemechek for eleven hits, while the California stickers could do nothing with Sahlberg ' s offerings. In the second game Jacobsen held " Red " Badgro and his Trojan mates well in check, allowing only one run and four hits. Southern California came North on April 5 to hand the Bears a 9 to 2 beating in the deciding game of the series. Zamloch sent Schafer in to take over the pitching burden from Jacobsen in the ninth inning and the visitors promptly sent all Blue and Gold hopes soaring skyward with a six run rally. Inability to hit in the pinches kept California on the short end of the score, and in the fatal ninth the defense completely blew up behind Schafer. Hill and Stevenson were Cali- fornia ' s mainstays at bat with five hits between them. WALTER WYATT (CATCHER) SAFE 336 BLUE d GOLD DOUTHIT WHIFFS A HIGH ONE JACH HULL. (OUTFIELD) CALIFORNIA ' S chances to cop the Stanford series, which will be played after this book goes to press, are about even. Each team has suffered untold humiliation at the hands of St. Mary ' s, but Stanford has the advantage in having beaten Santa Clara and U. S. C. Neither team has a chance for the C. C. B. A. pennant. St. Mary ' s looks like a fixture in first place with the other teams merely battling to keep out of the cellar. The standing of the league on April 7 was : TEAM V L PCT. Saint Mary ' s 8 1 .889 Southern California 4 4 -500 Santa Clara .. 5 6 .455 Stanford.. 4 5 .444 California.. 2 7 .222 STAN-FORD RUNNER HITS THE DIRT STEVB STEVENSON (FiRsr) 337 BLUE OGOLD H " ANDICAPPED throughout their season by in- juries, ineligibility, and sickness, the 1930 Freshman baseball team had a hard time du- plicating the records of its predecessors. Coach Bert King, ' 25, former captain and shortstop on the 1925 California Varsity, and freshman coach for his second year, has, however, moulded from a rather inexperi- enced squad, a team that at times has shown real flashes of form. Captaining the 1930 yearlings is John Valianos, former Lowell High school star, who ' s stellar fielding at shortstop has been the steadying influence in the Babe defense. Valianos has also impressed everyone with his heavy hitting ability, and has proved him- self to be a capable leader. The preliminary season and practice schedule was not much of a help to the squad as far as gaining ex- perience is concerned. A series of seventeen prelimi- nary games resulted in eleven wins for the first-year men, one tie, and five defeats registered against them. A long toll of errors cost the Frosh the first two games with the St. Mary ' s Freshmen by the scores of 4 to 3 and 8 to 3 in the early season. However, in the third game the Bear Cubs found themselves and administered a thorough 12 to 1 beating to the little Saints. The much-postponed Stanford series was finally initiated on West field on April 8 and resulted in a 12 to 9 tragedy at California ' s expense. In the seventh frame the Bear Frosh overcame a 5 to 1 lead with a magnificent five run rally; and then with a one-tally advantage, they promptly gave the game back to Stanford in the form of a five-run present in the ninth. The squad which carried the team through the brunt of the season was: Anderson, Brian, Cirano, Gilmore, Hamberlin, Lubbock, McDanichs, McDonald, Meyer, Mulrooney, Nealson, Powers, Rick- sen, Sellman, Sharp, Sullivan, Traverse, Valianos, Vansant, Wophletz. BERT KING FROSH COACH JOHN VALIANOS FROSH CAPTAIN FROSH TEAM 338 BLUE e GOLD THATS OUT CRItO MARV ANNE. AS SHE COYLY MUNCHED HER SPOWCE CAKE MU.LITS BUSINESS is PICKING OP " ..HAROLD OICKEV .. THE BOV WONDEK. WHILE THE CROUD CHEtREO IKt ROBIE-EXPECTAMT (NEWSPAPER HEADLINE. ) BE.ARS AruARCfi -HERE VAR.SITV 339 CREW 341 BLUE OGOLD COACH KY EBRIOHT COMING to California from the University of Wash- ington in 1923, Ky Ebright, Varsity crew coach, has since endeared himself to the California stu- dents . As a man of exceptional character an d personality, Ky has been the guiding light of the Blue and Gold crew since his arrival. Possessed of an unusual ability to im- part his knowledge of the sport to his pupils, Ebright has built up a Varsity that compares favorably to any in the United States. Ebright is a pupil of the famous Conibear, who in- vented the stroke that is used almost universally throughout the country today. While at the University of Washington, Ky coxed the Varsity eight from 1914 to 1917, during which time his fine spirit of leadership dominated the entire crew. He has been interested in this regal sport since his student days and upon gradua- tion from the University was recommended to the Cali- fornia authorities as an excellent coach and builder of men. Since coming to California Ky has set his heart upon winning from his Alma Mater in the annual crew race. His first two ' years at California were spent in pre- paring for the future and each year has seen an improve- ment in the form and ability of the Varsity eight. 342 BLUE GOLD TT D XALD r. BLESSING, ' 27, coxswain of this year ' s Varsity crew, has shown exceptional ability, and the fighting spirit necessary to one in his position. Blessing has had ample training to make him well able to cox the Varsity eight. As a freshman he was coxswain of the freshmen shell, and the following year he coxed the Jay Vees. His ability was recognized, and he was chosen to cox the Varsity shell. This position he has held for two years. His four years of service to the Bear crew had a fitting ending when, on April 9, the California Varsity oarsmen swept to victory over the Washington eight for the first time in five years. Throughout the race Blessing main- tained a swift stroke and steered a straight course. He started with a fast pace using a stroke of 36, settling down to a 34 stroke later. Near the two mile mark he picked up the stroke to 36 again, and near the finish called for a 38 stroke. At the end of the race, he held the stroke dow r n, not allowing a finishing sprint. In this way he avoided the possibility of an accident as well as saved the men from exhaustion. Blessing ' s services as coxswain of the Bear shell will be missed next year. His fighting spirit, his ability, and untiring effort have made him very valuable, and his graduation will mean a severe loss to California. DON BLESSING, SENIOR COXSWAIN 343 BLUE d GOLD CALIFORNIA ' S crew managers get but little of the credit they deserve for their untiring efforts in behalf of the Blue and Gold oarsmen. Theirs is the most difficult of all managerial assignments. Start ing before the actual fall rowing season opens, they continue their activities, without cessation, until " finals " begin in the spring. Just as an oarsman must " live and think crew, " so must the managers. During Christmas vacation, when their fellow students are enjoying themselves, they are busy scraping and repainting the launches, besides taking care of the boat- house and attending to the other manifold duties attendant to rowing. Too much cannot be said of the high type of service rendered by Allan Thompson, senior manager. On him rested the exacting directorial duties incidental to the working of the complex but efficient crew managerial sys- tem. For this system works at high speed at all times. There can be no delay from the time the crew men arrive for their daily workout until the last shell and car is out of the water, dried and stowed in the boat house. It is the undelayed functioning of the system which makes the grind of coaches and the crews less tedious. Thompson has been ably assisted in his work by the junior managers, Norman Ackley, John Evans, Blake Wharton, George Eggleston and Lloyd O ' Brien. Naturally the brunt of detailed workings of the system have been born by sophomores. Imbued with the spirit of crew and ever mindful of serving California, these boys entered with heart and soul into their work, and to them goes a great measure of thanks from all concerned with rowing. Although we give every deserving praise to the work of the managers, it must not be forgotten that all work at the boathouse centers around the ever faithful boat tender known to all interested in crew as " Mac. " Reliance is placed upon him for the care of the shells, their repair when damaged, and the very fact that the crews are on the water each day for the workout. No one knows but those of closest intimacy with crew of the tiring hours spent each day from early morning until late in the night in preparing for anot her day ' s practice, and too much credit cannot be bestowed upon these modern Vikings who represent California on the water. ALLAN THOMPSON SENIOR MANAGER 344 BLUEOGOLD THE previous year saw the organization of the California Rowing Club, sometimes known as the Varsity Boat Club. It is composed of members of the Varsity, Junior Varsity and also those members of the Frosh crews who have received their letters or numerals. Furnishing an added incentive for those interested in. the sport, this society marked the introduction of a new era of spirit among those determined to see California crews rank with the best in the country. Due to the careful guidance of its President, Maynard Toll, the club has done much to achieve this end. In the early part of the fall semester, the society, which included thirty members, met for luncheon every other Thursday. These gatherings were re- placed in the spring by meetings at the training table. Here the purpose of the club was brought to a climax and plans to promote interest and enthusiasm in rowing were introduced. The ultimate aim of the organization is to arouse student interest in rowing as a recreation as well as an athletic activity. The organization has no social functions, with the exception of the lun- cheons, devoting all of its time and energy to the sport which it fosters. The honorary members are Ky Ebright, Russ Nagler, and Caldwell Humphries who work in cooperation with the active members of the society. Wherever the club gathers, whether it is at the training table or at the various fraternity houses, there is present that effervescent spirit which mani- fests itself in songs, fight talks and cheers. When the men are at the training table, the morale of the group is heightened by the lusty songs of the oars- men and the ready wit of the coaches, giving evidence of hearty encouragement from the Boat Club. A great deal of credit for the success of the club is due Maynard Toll, one of the organizers, and president for the last semester. In spite of a bad arm which prevented him from rowing, he helped the coach daily by timing the Varsity crews. His indomitable spirit was always a source of encourage- ment for the oarsmen. At present, nine letter men, three Junior Varsity letter men and eight sophomore numeral men compose the personnel of the Boat Club. Through the medium of the club, California ' s rowing spirit has reached a much higher plane than ever before and has resulted in an increasing turn out of can- didates for the sport. MAC McGREGOR GUARDIAN SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 345 BLUE OGOLD WINFIELD WAGENER (Cox) VARSITY WORKOUT EIGHT months training for one race was the story of the work which confronted the man who signified his intention of becoming a crew candidate at California. The preliminary season started in the early part of September and continued until December. The work began again in January and terminated with the annual race with the University of Washington in April on the Oakland estuary. California ' s Varsity crews were under the guidance of Ky Ebright while the fresh- man crews were coached by Russ Nagler. Both of these men came to California when crew was at its lowest ebb and each year they have built for the future. When the call was sent out for Varsity candidates last September, approximately eighty men re- ported to Coach Ebright. Each man, at that time, signified his intention to give his best for California and to beat Washington this year, and every man has shown his desire to fulfill his intention by faith- fully coming out for practice every afternoon. ' TOM BECK (STROKE) THE JUNIOR VARSITY 346 BLUE OGOLD FRESHMEN CREWS WAU VON Tnxow (No. 1) A everlasting spirit has predominated the entire crew through its long training grind. Practice started immediately at the crew sheds and daily grinds of from fifteen to eighteen miles were the usual thing. With the advent of the spring semester, actual preparation for the big race started and Coach Ebright shifted his crews almost daily in an effort to find the best work- ing combination. Among those who were in the first two boats throughout the season were: Berlin, dejonge, Donlon, Dressier, Dunwoody, Graham, Hoover, Hutchinson, Meadows, Rylander, Stalder, Thompson, and von Tillow. Blessing, Mullins and Richardson have been alternating in the cox- swain ' s positions. The last races held were the interclass sprints, in which the sophomore boat captured first place, juniors second, seniors third and the freshmen fourth. The seniors were expected to capture first place but their four years of experience did not outweigh the ability of the sophomores. BIG SHIPS AND LITTLE SHIPS FRANCIS FREDUCT (No. 7 1 347 BLUE OGOLD WILLIAM THOMPSON (No. 6) JUNIOR VARSITY AiEEMiNGLY inspired California Varsity crew swept to victory over the Washington Husky eight for the first time since 1921, in a never-to-be-forgotten race on the Oakland Estuary, April 9. When the boats crossed the finish line under the High Street bridge, the Blue and Gold shell was four lengths ahead. The time for the three mile race was 17:7: ' - Advance dope before the race gave the Bear oarsmen an even chance against the Huskies, but many persons were skeptical as to the ability of the former to win from last year ' s national champions. The two crews took to the water at 12:30 o ' clock, when starter Clyde King ' s gun sent them on their way. Don Blessing, Varsity coxswain, set a fast pace at the start using a 36 stroke, while the Washington boat essayed to use a slower and longer stroke, with a mind toward increasing it at the finish. After the first hundred yards the Bears settled down to a 34 stroke and at the mile mark were a full two lengths in the lead. As the crews approached the two mile line, Blessing picked up the stroke to 36. WILLARD GRAHAM (No. 3) PULLING UP THE ESTUARY 348 BLUEOGOLD FROSH WOKKING Our PETE Dr JONGE ( No. 3 1 THE Blue and Gold shell, literally flying through the water, was getting a nice run, which forged it ahead at each stroke. As the crews approached the finish the question in the minds of most spectators was, " Would the California sweepsters be able to maintain the terrific pace which their coxswain had set " - 1 " This was soon answered when the Bear shell was seen to increase its lead after it had raised the stroke once again to 38. And now the Washington shell prepared to give the Blue and Gold Varsity a last minute tussle. Blethen, their coxswain, called for a 38 stroke and although the Purple and Gold sweepsters responded nobly, the pace began to tell and they were forced to watch the California crew shoot across the finish line four lengths in advance. The Varsity ' s victory was a glorious one. Even- man in the boat finished strong and with plenty of energy in store. On the other hand two of the Husky oarsmen collapsed after the race, which had been a gruelling one from start to finish. THE OSKI PULL? ALONGSIDE HARDY HUTCHISON N I 349 BLUE d GOLD AL MOE (STROKE) READY FOR STROKE FIVE letter men and three sophomores composed the California Junior Varsity which met and de- feated the strong Washington shell by half a length on the Oakland Estuary, April 9. California ' s " heaving jayvees " were men as experienced and well trained as the Varsity, and although the finish of the Husky race was close, the Bears took an early lead which they maintained during the entire race. The Washington regatta was the culmination of six long months of training, and with the ex- pectations of following the Varsity to Poughkeepsie, the oarsmen will again renew their activities on the Estuary immediately after finals. California ' s coaches, Caroll Ebright, Russel Nagler, and Caldwell Humphries devoted themselves to the end of perfecting a winning Blue and Gold crew. During the training period, they have not only worked with the men daily, but they have spent hours of thought preparing the rigid training rules. JACK BERLIN (No. 6) CREW DAY EVENTS 350 BLUE GOLD CALIFORNIA FINISHES TO A WIN OVER WASHINGTON DON BLESSING (Cox) THIS year the coaches were fortunate in having a number of veterans who formed the nucleus of the California crew. The sophomore aggregation, which last year finished but half a length behind the Washington Babes, has also furnished a wealth of material for Ky Ebright ' s Var- sity, three of them rowing on the Varsity and three on the Junior Varsity. The personnel of the Junior Varsity is composed of oarsmen of such ability that they caused much consternation among the coaches in regard to whether they should row in the Varsity or Junior. The Junior Varsity race was probably the most exciting of the three. The multitudes of spectators who lined the banks at the finish line stood tense with excitement, and fear filled the hearts of every California supporter that the Washington boat would forge ahead and win. Great sighs of relief went up when the California boat shot across the finish line, a third of a length ahead of the Wash- ington shell. Their time was 17:47. CAL AND WASHINGTON FRESHMEN FIGHTING IT OUT HARRY MILLER (No. 3) 351 BLUE d GOLD Russ NAGLER FROSH COACH D URING the 1927 Crew season, Coach Russ Nagler developed one of the most powerful Freshmen crews which has ever rowed on the Oakland Estuary. Handicapped by a dearth of ma- terial due to ineligibility, Nagler moulded his ma- terial into an eight which could compete successfully with any Babe aggregation in the country. Workman, the phenomenal stroke, was tutored by Nagler, and next year will make a strong bid for Var- sity honors. The other men who went to make up the crew are all men, who, coming down to the Estuary with no experience, were taught the fundamentals of rowing under the expert hands of Russ Nagler and Caldwell Humphries. In the past, Nagler has always developed a strong Freshman eight, but this year his efforts surpassed all his previous trys, and his 1930 shell was filled with expert oarsmen, trained in every detail to perfection. The Freshmen were unable to establish a record as commendable as that set up by the Varsity and Junior Varsity Crews. Up to the sprint the Bear shell was in the lead but in these few moments the Sun Dodgers eight closed the gap, winning over the Bear shell by a scant three feet. The Washington Freshmen rowed in perfect form throughout the race and at the finish seemed in excellent condition. Notwithstanding their loss the Bruin Freshmen themselves deserve every bit as much credit as has gone to Washington. They put up a good fight and their defeat is attributed to too high a stroke at the start as they did not have enough reserved at the finish. Washington claims their Crew is the best in four years and this statement is a great compliment to California ' s Oarsmen. The Freshman shell was composed of: Workman, stroke; Dally, 7; Beinhorn, 6; Bell, Captain, 5; Power, 4; Smith, 3; Steiner, 2; Thaxter, Bow; Logan, Coxswain. These Oar-wielders, untrained and thoroughly unfamiliar with the art of rowing, were turned into a crew which well upheld the stand- ards of California ' s athletic teams. COURTNEY BELL FROSH CAPTAIN FROSH CREW 352 BLUEd GOLD DRESSIER BRINCK 353 TEXXIS 355 BLUEd GOLD To SAY that Coach " Pop " Fuller was the trainer of the Blue and Gold tennis teams, is to mention the smallest part of his value to the University of California. This does not mean that as coach he has had little to do; in fact the opposite has been the case, and the numerous duties of a coach have required of him the utmost energy at all times. It is in a different sense wherein lies his greatest merit, and that is, as a constant inspiration to the tennis aspirants with whom he may be working. Coach " Pop ' ' Fuller ' s ability is shown by California ' s success in the field of tennis. Such players as Helen Wills, Helen Jacobs, and Bud Chandler give conclusive proof to an enviable and well-established record. His coaching of players while they were still in high school shows an efficient system in developing material for future " stars " and teams. University players have won decisive victories in many parts of the United States, and even in foreign countries. Such achievements have only added more laurels to Coach " Pop " Fuller ' s outstanding record and international fame. FRIEND OF THE VARSITY, ' " Pop " FULLER 356 BLUE GOLD CAPTAIN ' ' Tom ' ' Stow has been the fighting spirit of the California Varsity Tennis Team in all of this year ' s matches. Tom, with his team-mate of last summer, Bud Chandler, is known throughout the nation as the winner of the intercollegiate doubles. His perfect strokes, his smashing overhead, his brilliant ability to cov- er thecourt, his uncanny faculty for judging his opponent ' s ball, and his superb lobbing have won for him a position of first place on the Bear Squad. He is watched by tennis critics throughout the nation as a player of some promise, and they predict a brilliant future for him. Undoubtedly, he has been the leader of the tennis squad and an impor- tant and commanding cog in obtaining the results of this smooth-running racquet machine. His close attention to the fostering of the spirit of the game and ever)- detail of playing has done much to build up the aggressive " fight " of his team-mates. As a captain, he has exemplified Cali- fornia spirit, and encouraged the team to give its all, thus effecting the cooperation so vital to a successful tennis season. CAPTAIN TOM STOW 357 BLUE OGOLD HE managerial organization of tennis activities engages in much labor that is not noticed by the casual observer. Although the players constitute the only visible activity on a court during a match, the managers are submitted to ter- rific mental hardships in their positions of umpires and lines- men. It is their duty to watch where every ball strikes not- withstanding the eyestrain that the glare of the courts produces. For the benefit of the players, decisions must be accurately and swiftly announced in a loud clear voice. To accomplish this, it is pertinent for a tennis manager to acquire a technical knowledge of the rules of the game and then conduct himself to conform to the dictates of that intangible some- thing or court etiquette. While he is working he is in a state of complete tension, conscious of the fact that his judgments must be fair at all times. The umpire ' s stand seems to be surrounded with an invisible fog of a judge ' s bench as one single minute mistake may cost the rightful victor the match. Thus, much depends on the manager ' s ability in developing an efficient tennis team, as a constant disregard of close decisions will result in careless playing. Every sport has its equipment, and tennis is not without it. The courts must be swept clean of the fine dust that collects with playing on them in order that the full value of the bounce of every ball is obtained. Every net must be inspected before every match, as no player is able to perform at his best if the net is too high or too low. Benches and bleachers must be erected to accommodate the spectators. Tennis balls should be picked up and removed from the court so as not to hinder the player. All conveniences must be supplied for the players so that they will enjoy the best playing condition at all times. These duties are not restricted to the Varsity alone, but apply to the Fresh- men and tournament finals also. During an afternoon of matches a manager is always busy. Aside from these duties on the courts proper, much time is required in arranging matches between the respective players. Such a job requires perseverence, tact, and good judgment on the part of every manager. He must be courteous, yet firm in setting his matches. He must select a time that will be the best for the players and the conditions under which they play in order that the best is brought out in each man. CLAUDE McKENZiE SENIOR MANAGER I i A HI JUNIOR MANAGERS 358 BLUE GOLD INTRAMURAL tournaments, interclass matches, and various eliminations are also under the jurisdiction of the tennis manager. As these activities gen- erally precede the regular tennis season in the fall semester, it is here that the prospective managers receive their training for the coming year. Thus early in his career, the manager is brought in contact with the interesting work of tennis directing Under the able leadership of Senior Manager Claude D. McKenzie, the present managerial staff has been able to accomplish a maximum amount of work. It is through this invaluable insight into all the intricacies and angles of the game as a result of long experience with tennis, that " Mac " was able to prepare the excellent schedules for both the Varsity and Freshmen and entertain the campus public with exciting exhibition matches. His adminis- tration of the managerial system is worthy of commendation and praise. The Junior Managers, Don Burgess, Ted Burnett, Bud Dowling, Bob Geen, Thee Howard, and Syd Murman, have fulfilled their various labors with one thought, to be of service to the tennis players. Their work deserves the merit due anyone that has duties to perform and does them well. Most of the detailed work and manual labor falls to the lot of the Sopho- mores. The efficiency of the whole staff depends on the spirit with which they perform their irksome duties. It is for them to pay strict attention to the teachings of the Juniors regarding umpiring, service, and court etiquette so RAN ING JUNIOR, BERKELEY that they may efficiently succeed their mentors. Hard, continuous, and wholehearted work is the basis upon which the appointments are made, but the reward more than compensates for the labor to obtain it. Thus every manager, no matter what his position, has his attractive office to fulfil every minute he is on duty. The present season ' s staff has had its allotment and has enjoyed an eventful and profit- able year. A small share of the success of the tennis squad is due them and the admirable results of the 1927 Varsity Tennis Team are due to the close cooperation of Coach Kinsey, Captain Stow, and Senior Manager McKenzie. This cooperation has been shown not only by the senior manager and coach but also by the sophomores and juniors, thus insuring a spirit which will be carried on by those receiving appointments next year. ANDY BL-RKE SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 359 BLUE d GOLD DICK Hooos HELEN JACOBS IN ACTION ENDEAVORING to prove their undisputed superiority over the Cardinal Babes, the California Freshmen Racquet Team met the Stanford Frosh in their annual matches and came away from the farm on the long end of the score. Captain " Phil " Wilkenson found it hard going to de- feat " Ben " James of the Indians, but the remaining Bear Cubs literally tramped all over their op- ponents, both " Mart " McKee and Cecil Burrill winning with straight sets. Slow to warm up, the California Varsity Tennis Team led by the brilliant playing of Captain ' ' Tom " Stow was forced to bow down before the masterful playing of the Stanford Quartet. Although, Captain Stow showed the old California fight from the beginning of his match with Cranston Holman, he could not cope with the accurate strokes and smashing drives of his opponent. John Risso, " Dick " Hoogs, and " Andy " Burke of the Bears fought their hardest against Ogden, McElvenny, and Herring- ton of the Cardinals; but when the matches were over, a Bear ' s scalp dangled at the Cardinal belt. ANDY BURKE HELEN WILLS ON A NET PLAY 360 BLUE d GOLD DOUBLES JOHN Risso AER defeating the University of California at Los Angeles in the matches played at Berkeley by a score of 7-0, the California Bears invaded the Southland last February to fall heir to a Tiger skin, a Trojan helmet, and three large sections of the Bruin hide. Andy Burke, Dick Hoogs, and John Risso, led by their fighting Captain " Tom " Stow, and under the able direction of Senior Manager Claude McKenzie, won two out of the three matches, and tied the third. Due to the radical differences of the courts upon which they played, the Bear Racquet Wielders were slow to start in their first matches with the Bruins, and the final tally showed the scales even by a 3-3 score. Once having oriented themselves, the Californians defeated Occidental the following day bv a 4-2 count, the first doubles match being the upset of the day, when Stow and Hoogs defeated Gerchakoff and Craig in straight sets of 9-7, 6-4. In the final matches with the University of Southern California, the Bears walked all over the Trojans, losing only one match. AL HAGEN 361 BLUE d GOLD f Ti (HIRSTING for revenge as a result of the defeat ad- ministered by the Bears last February, the Tro- jans invaded the Northland in the first part of April only to be badly mauled again by the California Netmen. The score tallied with that of the former matches in the Southland, the Bears rinding them- selves on the long end of a 5 to 1 count. Although the tennis aggregation from the University of Southern California showed much fight, it was completely out- classed by the California Varsity. Captain " Tom " Stow met Captain " Eve " Miller of the Trojans in the ranking match. The play was spectacular throughout, Captain Stow coming to the net to administer his smashing plays at every opportunity. When the sets were through, the score card read 6-3, 6-1 in favor of California. California ' s sensational one-armed player and second ranking man on the Varsity defeated " Kenny " Faulkner, the smashing Trojan giant, in straight sets of 7-5, 6-2. " Johnny " Risso ' s steady playing accounted for this victory for the Bears. " Dick " Hoogs, last year ' s Frosh Captain, won the hardest match of the day when he came off the courts a victor over the heady playing of " Thee " Wilson. After much rallying, Wilson took the very even first set by a 7-5 count. This set proved only a warming up period for Hoogs who garnered in the second set with a one-sided score of 6-1. Both of the players waxed fighting mad in the third set, and only superior playing on Hoogs ' part enabled him to take the heavily contested match with an 8-6 tally. At this period the total score read California 3 matches, University of Southern California matches. Then it was that the Trojans showed some fight in their player " Fran " Hardy who won their only match of the day from " Andy " Burke by the surprising score of 6-2, 6-2. Burke was not playing his best by any means, and the spectators were disappointed with Hardy ' s easy victory. The California Bears showed their teeth to the Trojans in the double matches which they won by straight sets. PHILLIP WILKINSON FROSH CAPTAIN C. A. PEASE TENNIS INSTRUCTOR FROSH TEAM 362 BLUEd GOLD NEBO CHfvSSEUR STCWE AND HOOGS LOUIS HEILBRON VARSITY 363 MINOR SPORTS 365 BLUE C GOLD 145 LB. BASKETBALL TEAM Cali- JUSTERINO forces once more in preparation for its annual southern invasion, fornia ' s 145-pound basketball team turned out for practice late in October. On the trip south they encountered the Salinas Town Team, Monterey High, Pacific Grove High, Taft Town Team, Santa Ana Junior College, Riverside Y. M. C. A., and the U. S. C. Freshmen, winning every game. Captain Gerry Levin proved his ability as a leader by defeating the Taft Town Team by 20 to 12. Dopsters pre- dicted a 20 point victory for Taft. However, at home the 145 ' s were less successful, losing games to several bay region high schools. The men who won circle " C ' s " this season were: Jack Banfield, William Berelson, Richard Bronson, Theodore Burnett, Harold Davenport, Fred Gleason, Edward Lehmkuhl, Gerald Levin, Morton Phelps, and Leonard Stevens. Manager Grove Dye was also awarded his letter. 145 ' s IN ACTION 366 BLUE GOLD 130LB. BASKETBALL TEAM MARSHALLING together 50 aspirants to start the season, Coach Hempler soon put his basketeers through a preliminary season with the greatest of success. After these preliminary games the squad was cut to ten men, all of whom received their Circle " C " . Thirteen games were played during the season and it was only in the thirteenth game that the cagers were defeated; so the past year was one of the most successful ever completed by a weight team. Among the teams that were defeated by the 130 ' s the names of Calistoga High, Griffin ' s All Stars, Fremont High, Berkeley High, Lick Wilmerding ' s Alumni Stars are the most prominent. California ' s defense was almost perfect and very few field goals were scored by the opposition. A fast passing attack characterized the scoring ability of the cagers. Coach Hempler, Captain Knoll and Manager Lerer must be given credit for the great success of the past season, as it was because of their unfailing advice and cooperation that the team was able to complete so many victories. 130s ' IN ACTION 367 BLUEOGOLD VARSITY BOXING TEAM MOULDING a winning team after many injuries and other setbacks, Coach Stanley Jones must be given a great deal of credit for the seasons success. The boxers lost their dual meet with U. C. L. A. by 4 to 3 but they took the measure of the California Aggies on two occasions. The meets with the Aggies were both won by a score of 5 to 2. California ' s big success came when they won the Pacific intercollegiate meet held at Stanford, where they gathered 16 points and their runner-up only obtained 12 points. In this meet California met and defeated the best from all the western colleges, and revenged themselves against U. C. L. A. for the previous defeat. Glen Cherry, a three year man, and Frank Ribbel proved themselves intercollegiate champions. The men who received their Circle " C " awards were Cherry, Germino, Captain Gold, Grossman, Iserquin, Kobayashi, Parish, Ribbel, Rodriquez, and Manager Surenmosesian. By virtue of winning the intercollegiate title, interest in boxing is greatly augmented for the coming year. BOXING MATCH IN HARMON 368 BLUEOGOLD A SITT SOCCE TEAM MASTERFULLY vanquishing the Cardinals to the tune of 1 to 0, California ' s Soccer Team emerged victorious in their annual series with Stanford. The game was played on November 20, in the Memorial Stadium, as a preliminary to the Big Game. The Bear team, by winning five games and tying one, captured the University and Club League championship. Among the teams defeated in this year ' s play, were the Teutonia Club, the Mercury Club, the Vikings, the Marin Club; while the tie was with the Olympics. All the credit for the successful year must be given to Carl Zamloch, the coach of the team. The men who received their Circle " C " awards were Captain Hager, Manager Groezinger, Captain-elect G. Horenstein, Cuncliffe, L. Horenstein, O ' Sullivan, MacDonald, Sidhu, Lee, Chiappiano, May, A. Horenstein, and Davis. California is fortunate in that only four men of this year ' s team are lost by graduation, and a very successful season is anticipated. STAVPOSD vs. CALIFORNIA SOCCEK GAME 369 BLUE GOLD VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM MOUNTAINOUS OBSTACLES have confronted the swimming team this year on all sides and it was due to this cause that greater success was not attained. Lack of funds and the lack of swim- ming facilities resulted in Stanford ' s victory in the annual meet. The performances of Castalazo, Newmeyer, and Gilson were of the finest caliber and with the addition of some very promising Freshmen, next year ' s prospects are quite exceptional. Coach Robin- son did some very wonderful work and was quite ably assisted by Captain Castalazo. MANY things have tended to discourage the active participation of more men in water polo much the same as with swimming. There is nothing in the way of an adequate place to practice. Despite this fact the water polo team managed to defeat Oregon and there is a good chance that U. S. C. will also suffer a defeat at the hands of the Bears. The team was defeated by Stanford. The prospects for a fine team next year are very bright as only two men are lost by graduation. WATER POLO ACTION 370 BLUEd GOLD MAINTAINING the championship seems to be a tradition with the California Gym team, because for the sixth year Stanford has fallen a victim to the Bear tumblers. The success of the team this year has proved to be the result of the fine coaching of C. A. Pease. All meets were won by large scores; Stanford was defeated 47 to 16, U. C. L. A. 51 to 12, and U. S. C. 49 to 14. Those receiving awards were Captain Berry, Beckwith, Doughty, Hiatt, Hodge, Hollander, and Westberg. MANY rine wrestlers were produced at California this year. This is shown by the fact that Captain Bern- and Johnson are P. A. A. champions, and Hodge the runner-up. Although they were de- feated in a meet with U. C. L. A., the wrestlers, upon a return meet in Berkeley, swamped the men from U. C. L. A. by 4 to 1. Captain Berry, who is also Captain-elect and the only man remaining for next year ' s team, Hodge, Jackson, and Johnson were the receivers of rewards. Coach Charlie Andrews, who has so successfully coached California ' s wrestlers, is leaving this year. 371 BLUE GOLD VARSITY GOLF TEAM CALIFORNIA ' S golf team began practice this year by engaging in matches with Sequoia, Berkeley and California Country Clubs. This was invaluable practice and experience as a preparation for the contest with Stanford on April 23- The Berkeley Country Club, represented by three California coaches, " Nibs " Price, Clint Evans and Carl Zamloch defeated the California Golfers 8 to 3- The Freshman golf team is composed of four men who have already made a name for themselves. They are Norman Adams, prominent on the Del Monte Course, Julian Cahn, Edward Lees, and George McDaniel. UNDER the careful guidance of Coach Boris von Arnold the fencing season has terminated suc- cessfully for both the varsity and freshman squads. In three encounters with the varsity, the Stanford team was defeated in the Intercollegiate Con- ference meet resulting in a score of 12 to 13. VARSITY FENCING TEAM 372 BLUE C GOLD HANDBALL SQUAD IN the annual series with Stanford this year, California ' s handball team won all four matches with the loss of only one game. Jordan and Lindgren were the outstanding men on the California team and proved themselves the better players, both offensively and defensively. The Intramural con- tests showed an unprecedented interest in handball. Sixty-four entrees signed to play in the open singles and thirty teams entered the open doubles. Circle C ' s were awarded to Blanchard, Groezinger, Jordan, Lacey, Lindgren, White, and Manager Wheeler. Coach Schallig looks for an even more successful season next year. A RELATIVELY- new corps on the U. C. campus is the Life Saving Corps organized in the Fall of 1925 under the direction of the swimming instructor, George Hughling. This corps was organized to give a few men an intensive training in swimming and life saving and to train these men so that they may in time act as instructors in the towns and cities in which they live. LIFE SAVING CORPS 373 " INTRAMURAL SPORTS 375 BLUE OGOLD % NTRAMURAL SPORTS enjoyed a successful year under the super- A vision of Charles D. Edwards, ' 27, Intramural sports man- T ' Y V m a g er and Ral P h Procter, Intramural sports supervisor, with all scheduled events showing evidences of increased interest among the students at large through the unusually large number of entries. California ' s Intramural program, inaugurated but a few years ago, has been extended until it m embraces practically every sport known to intercollegiate competition. From semester to semester it is increasingly evident that the ultimate end of Intra- . mural sports, " Athletics for all, " will eventually be realized. Intercollegiate competition has also been bettered through the Intra- mural activity. Many men were graduated this past year from the ranks of the novice to the varsity teams of major and minor sports. The calendar for the last two semesters embraced interclass, interfraternity and intercollege events and various types of open and tournament com- petition. Silver trophies were awarded to winners in all divisions. The first Intramural sport of the fall semester was interfraternity baseball which proved to be a great success. Running up a lead of 14 to 3 over their opponents, Theta Nu Epsilon defeated Kappa Sigma ' s baseball team in the final game. Most of the credit for the victory went to the winning battery of Lindgren, whose record of 14 strikeouts in the single game was great, and Thornley; but the entire Theta Nu Epsilon team fielded and hit like a veteran aggregation. The same kind of play characterized the team in all of its games. Sixty-four teams entered the race, Phi Kappa Tau and Sigma Phi Epsilon being the other two survivors of the preliminary play. The Phi Taus fell in the semi-finals before Theta Nu Epsilon, 7 to 1, while the S. P. E ' s. fell in the elimination, 7 to 0. Other houses winning their preliminary games were: Pi Theta Delta, Delta Sigma Lambda, Chi Phi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Delta Theta, Chi Psi, Phi Sigma Kappa, and Kappa Alpha. Many of the fraternity men playing in the series were to be seen in the ranks of the Varsity squad during the spring semester. The games were played on West Field, the scene of many athletic encounters, and were witnessed by an enthusiastic group of baseball fans. CHARLES EDWARDS SENIOR MANAGER JUNIOR INTERCLASS TRACK CHAMPIONS 376 BLUE GOLD IN a game which was closely contested from start to finish, the Abracadabra five won the 1927 interfraternity basketball championship by defeating the Kappa u team 26 to 14. The two teams were evenly matched in every department of the game, the champions winning only on their ability to sink field shots. Boydon, Abracadabra center, was the high point man of the game, scoring 11 points for the winning team. Bennie Lorn, running guard on the Kappa Nu five, was not far behind, with a total of 9 points to his credit. One of the hardest fought games of the entire series was the semi-final be- tween the Phi Gamma Delta and Kappa Nu quintets. The Figis led until the last quarter, when the Kappa Nus started a drive which gave them the victory by a score of 26 to 21. Gene Van Horn, Phi Gamma Delta star, was high point man of the game with 14 points. His effective dribbling and speedy floor work could only be stopped by Bennie Lorn, Kappa Nu running guard. In the other semi-final game, the Abracadabra quintet defeated the Delta Sigma Phis by a 42 to 13 score. The game was hard fought throughout the first half which ended 10 to 9 in favor of the winners. In the third period, the Delta Sigma Phi five was held scoreless while the victors added five points to their total. However, in the final period the Abracadabras tallied 27 points giving them a decisive victor over their opponents. The game was hard- fought, and in the beginning, the teams had seemed evenly matched but in the last half, the Abracadabras forged ahead. Zeta Psi, on March 15 won the intrafraternity tennis doubles championship by defeating the Tau Kappa Epsilon team in the final match. The score was 3-6, 6-4, 6-1. Rhodes and Hoogs represented the Zeta Psi fraternity and Burke and Burrill, the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. For a time it looked as though the Tekes would be the victors; but the winner rallied in the second and third sets to walk away with the title. Burke played his usual steady game, placing his shots with care, while Burrill ' s fast effective serve materially aided the Tekes. The Zeta Psi men, however, having had a great deal more experience in doubles play were able to take the match through strategy, although their speed and accuracy in placing shots were excellent. RALPH PROCTER SUPERVISOR SOPHOMORE ISTERCLASS CKEW CHAMPIONS BLUE GOLD THETA Nu EPSILON BASEBALL CHAMPIONS OILY four houses were represented in the interfraternity swimming meet this fall but the trans- ference of swimming activities from Strawberry Canyon to Hearst Pool is expected to quicken interest in this sport. Delta Sigma Lambda proved to be the strongest, amassing a total of 23 points to win from their nearest competitor, Phi Mu Delta. The relay was the deciding event of the day, both the Delta Sigma Lambda and Phi Mu Delta teams having 18 points before the start of that contest. Art Hargraves, Tau Kappa Epsilon, was high point man of the meet, easily winning the 100-yard free style, 50-yard backstroke and the 220-yard free-style events. The Hearst Avenue section, composed of eight varsity crew men, defeated the three boats represent- ing the other sections of the campus and won the annual intersectional crew race for the second time. Pete Donlon stroked the winning shell, while Don Blessing set the pace. Piedmont Avenue sectional crew won the intersectional freshman race. ABRACADABRA BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS 378 BLUEOGOLD PRACTICING FOE INTERFRATERNITY TENNIS A3Y BURKE, ' 28 brought the interfraternity tennis championship to Tau Kappa Epsilon for a second year by playing through a stiff schedule to best Bud Hager, ' 29, Phi Gamma Delta, in the final match which was played before an interested crowd of spectators. Burke won in straight sets, 6-3, 6-3, but not without being extended. Henry Schulz, Pi Alpha Epsilon, and Al Hoogs, Zeta Psi, were the opponents of the two finalists in the semi-final matches, both playing good tennis. Hager beat Hoogs 6-2, 6-2, while Burke overcame Schulz at 6-3, 6-3. Leading its nearest competitor, Theta Chi, by 20 points, Phi Kappa Tau ran away from a field of twenty-one fraternities to win the Interfraternity Track and Field Meet for the second year in succession. The winning team scored 46 2 points. Kappa Sigma placed third with 18 2 points, while Sigma Phi Epsilon was fourth with 14V? . Jim Davies, Kappa Sigma, was high point man, taking first places in the high jump, discus and high hurdles. PHI KAPPA TAU TRACK CHAMPIONS 379 BLUEd GOLD uv LETTERS AND SCIENCE INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS WITH a total of 78 2 points to their credit, the Juniors easily won the annual interclass track meet, leading their nearest competitors, the Seniors, by 20 points. The Sophomores took third place and the freshmen fourth, with 45 and 22 points respectively. No fast times were recorded in the meet with the exception of the 440 yard event, which was won by Talbot for the juniors in 50:1 seconds. In this event the third year men took a clean sweep, Diggs and O ' Neil placing second and third. Les Schwobeda won his favored race, the 880, in 2 minutes 1 and 7-10 seconds, leading a fast field of Stevens, Watkins and Talbot to the tape by a few feet. In the 176 yard low hurdle race the seniors monopolized the points, winning the first three and fifth place. Regan, Boyden, and Enos finished in the order named, Lyon, a junior, taking fourth. Hamilton upset expectations in the field events, by winning the discus throw from Elmer Gerkin. CALIFORNIA INTERCOLLEGIATE BOXING CHAMPIONS OF THE PACIFIC COAST 380 BLUEOGOLD OOUBLtSTCNNIS CHAMPS. HOOGS XBfe RHODES ANDY BORKt T. K.C. SINGLE. TENNIS CHAMPION BAILEY ALLROONO ATHLETE EKOOS HANOBAUU CHAMPION SWIMMING CHAMPIONS 381 HEARST MEMORIAL GREEK THEATRE ORGANIZATIONS 383 FRATERNITIES 385 BLUE GOLD Psi 2251 College Avenue Founded at the College of the City of New York, June 1, 1847 Local Chapter established June 10, 1870 Twenty-nine Chapters George Edwards Joseph Le Conte Arin K. McMurray Carl Plehn Albert Grauer FACULTY Joseph Rowell Edward Stillman GRADUATES Jerold Weil John Switzer Wallace Terry SENIORS John S. Chapman Hardy C. Hutchinson Hubert R. McNoble John A. Mead John A. Procter H. Sproul Frank H. Walrond Maxwell F. Barry Harry C. Gilmore John T. Beales Lawrence Draper, Jr. James W. Barnes, Jr. Ross W. Beales JUNIORS Craig W. Hamilton Albert L. Hoogs Perrine E. Holmes Stanley S. Moore Thomas K. Procter Roger F. Rhoades William P. Elliott Richard J. Hoogs William R. Crim George C. Ehmann SOPHOMORES Llewellyn R. Johnson Hartwell Jordan FRESHMEN Joseph Le Conte, Jr. John Lenahan Lloyd O ' Brien Julius B. Plehn William F. Knowland Emmet J. Seawell John P. McMurray William C. Robbins f 1 $ A- 14 i. 386 BLUE d GOLD W. R. Bloor Charles A. Bruce Clarence C. Burr Harmon C. Bell Henry J. Buckley Phi Delta Theta 2717 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848 California Alpha Chapter established June 16, 1873 Ninety-six Chapters REGENTS OF THE UNIVEMTTT Wiggington E. Creed Clement C. Young FACULTY Paul F. Cadman Capt. Neil S. Edmond Joel H. Hildcbrand Oily J. Kern Cyrus O. Mead GKADUATES Martin T. Minncy SENIORS Donald J. Potter Lee B. Raymond JUNIOIS Roger B. Friend Richard A. Grussendorf Grav P. Minor David D. Moffat Francis J. Knorp Jack E. Nanman Jackson W. Chance Robert C. Friend Thomas D. Stow H. Allen Thompson Thcron Howard Gregor C. Merrill Paul V. Perrin David Atkins Henrv C. Catrow Gordon Boyd Gordon Greene Thomas Hooper " : . :. : SOPHOMOKES Benning P. Cook Harbert Gall William Kent Curtis William R. Hearst, Jr. Ralph L. Zink FRESHMEN Stuart Kicrulff Louis Pitto Dudley Nebeckcr A. Galatine Powers Frank Parcclls Clarence Pritchard Phillip Wagy Mcrwin McDonnell Jack Mullgardt Thomas Robb Ralph Seeley Milton Smith B. P- Cook W. K. Cris G. Greene D. H. Ncbecker F. M. PmxUt L Pino mm D.J. Potter I- B. Rjrmood H. A. Tbonpson H- C Bell J. H. BKklrT ard G. Memll G. P. Minor D. O. Mofu P. Perrjn D. H. Atkjni H. W. Gill T. H. Hooper W. R. Hetrst J. M. McDonnell J. L. Mollgmlt R. L. Zink ' A. G. Powers C. P. Pntcfaird T. J. Robb R. Sedey M. H. Smith P. M. Wjgy 387 BLUE OGOLD Chi Phi 2529 Hearst Avenue Founded at Princeton University, December 22, 1824 Lambda Chapter established February 11, 1875 Twenty-nine Chapters Paul S. Taylor FACULTY Oscar Brown Williams GRADUATE Edward O. Pressler " Herman L. Baer Sam W. Cheyney, Jr. SENIORS William H. Cooper, Jr. John McCrea Wallace G. Ernst " Jackson W. Maddux Roger B. Smith Melville C. Threlkeld, Jr. JUNIORS Charles H. Andrew, Jr. Wilson B. Cosby Fred. Foy John Kingsbury Wendel K. Nicolaus G. Willard Somers SOPHOMORES Walter C. Beatie, Jr. Joseph A. Moore, Jr. William R. Price, Jr. Earl T. Rilley, Jr. Brooking P. Tatum J. Allan Towle FRESHMEN Richard H. Cheda Cecil F. Judah Lemuel H. Matthews Sylvanus Cobb Farnham III Franklin T. Martin Edward A. Nicolaus, Jr. Abscnt on leave Graduate in December John W. Preston, Jr. George H. Stiles J. McCrca H. L. Bacr S. W. Cheyney W. H. Cooper W. G. Ernst J. L. Kingsbury J. W. Maddux R. B. Smith M. C. Threlkeld C. H. Andrew F. C. Foy W. K. Nicolaus G. W. Somers W. C. Beatie J. A. Moore W. R. Price E. T. Rilley B. P. Tatum J. A. Towle R. H. Cheda S. C. Farnham C. F. Judah L. H. Matthews F. T. Martin E. A. Nicolaus J. W. Preston G. H. Stiles 388 BLUEOGOLD H. W. Ballantine Robert C. Green Delta Kappa Epsilon 2J02 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Yale University, Jane 22, 1844 Theta Zcta Chapter founded December 8, 1876 Forty-four Chapters FACULTY R. C. Fisher Charles G. Hyde Ralph D. Minor SENIORS Walter S. Mills Oville C. Pratt William A. Merrill Joseph G. Moore Terence O ' Sullivan Charles B. Topper J UNICES Ralph Aten Jonathan D. Carroll John S. Edwards Edward P -Green Lawrence M. Greene George H. McFarland James C. Minor Thomas B. Bishop John T. Bixby Campbell Bradt SOPHOVIOIES Allen L. Chickcring, Jr. George E. Howard Herbert E. Dow Edward P. Johnson Douglas Erskinc Ralph S. Minor, Jr. Guy H. Cherry Hugh W. Ditzler William P. Morgan FRESHMEN John A. Driver Edward E. Ravmond Arthur A. Moore R. Pierce Sherman Allan M. Starr Russell Gleason William H. Wise " -. r -: :- : R. C Green J. G- H McFarlaxi J. R. S. Minor A. A. Mom I " J R. P. r C G Br3l A.M. SOOT 1 .,.:- -; G.H-Chrrrj-.Jr. - E r. J.A.Dmrr ' - ' - R. W.Gkwoo -ini E. P. Johnson E. E. IU T mond W. H. Wisr 389 BLUE d GOLD Beta Theta Pi 2607 Hearst Avenue Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Omega Chapter established March 18, 1879 Eighty-five Chapters FACULTY Guy W. Clark Guy C. Earl Henry R. Hatfield James S. Bancroft Albert M. Becker Elijah C. Hills John C. Howard Herbert C. Moffitt William W. Cole Charles D. Edwards Lee H. Parish Charles A. Ramm Milton Shutes E. O. Sisson SENIORS William L. Jarvis Rollin G. Koser Frank P. Summers, Jr. E. G. Smith George W. Stratton E. C. Van Dvke Robert F. Morrison Kenneth G. Morton JUNIORS Angus W. Clark Robert W. Coleman Daniel B. Dowling Charles A. Frank J. Howard Patrick Blake H. Wharton Crellin Fitzgerald Rae A. Gray Harry Miller, Jr. SOPHOMORES John W. Keating William G. Thompson, Jr. Frederick Lindgren, Jr. E. Gale Whiting FRESHMEN Hamilton Brown Vaughan Harmon John Schwaner Kenneth Scott R. Montague Thomas, Jr. James T. Woodburn Absent on leave Graduatc in December J. C. Bancroft C. Cole W. W. Cole C. D. Edwards R. G. Koser R. F. Morrison L. H. Parish F. P. Summers A. W. Clark R. W. Coleman D. B. Dowling C. A. Frank J. H. Patrick B. H. Wharton T. C. Fitzgerald R. A. Gray J. W. Keating A. F. Lindgren H. E. Miller W.G.Thompson E. G. Whiting H. H. Brown V.Harmon J ,E. Schwancr K.C.Scott R.M.Thomas J. T. Woodburn 390 BLUE e GOLD Sigma Chi w. y. Elliot Winfield Lacy Gilbert Arnold Grove E. Dve 2345 College Avenue Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter established June 12, 1866 Eighty-six Chapters FACULTY Elmer E. Hall Wayne MacCorkle James L. Whitney SENIORS Edward H. Peterson Aaron H. Powers JUNIORS Edward G. Ewer Andrew Miller Charles Leslie Gus A. Ncmechek Kenneth V. Zwicncr Charles A. Noble E. Paul Warrington Gerald D. Rice J. Fred Seulbcrger, Jr. Melville Dcvoto Arold SOPHOMORES Philip C. Fisk Edward T. Haas, Jr. P. Norton Richard S. Railton Laddie Miller Frank Ribbel Russ A very Charles W. T. Barnes Edwin W. Bingham FKESHMEN Tracy D. Cuttle Percy L. Larsen Herman Eickmeycr Francis Martin McKee Wentworth F. Green David Reed Donald B. Smith John R. Van Loo ' Francis E. Vaughn " Absent on leave H. B. Cock W M. Lacev E. H. Peterson O. A. Miller G. A. Ncmechek G. D. Rice E.T.Haas L. J. Miller A P. Norton T. D. Cuttle D. J. Reed H. F. Eickmerer A. H. Powers J. F. Seulbcrger R. S. Railton W. F. Green E. P. Warrington G. C. Arnold E. G. Ewer E. W. Giddings K. V. Zwiener M. H. Devoto P. C. Fsk D. C. Green F . E, Vaughn J. W. Archer W. Barnes E. W. Bingham P. Larsen M. McKce D. B. Smith J. R. Van Loo 391 BLUE GOLD Dr. Leroy Briggs Richard P. Bronson Phi Gamma Delta 2620 Bancroft Way Founded at Jefferson College, May 1, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter established October 23, 1886 Sixty-nine Chapters FACULTY Charles Derleth, Jr. Norman Hinds GRADUATE Robert H. McCreary Charles T. Rosson, Jr. SENIORS Wallace W. Everett, Jr. Read Hager Mark V. Sparks Woodbridge Metcalf James C. Kimble JUNIORS Alfred C. Aitken Edgar P. Ames, Jr. Donald C. Burgess J. Jefferson Cowen, Jr. Reeves D. Dalby Marion Gale Richard C. Willits Clarence A. Cobb SOPHOMORES Shirley H. Baker T. Elsen Glide Whitney Merritt Clayton L. Seitz Frank Cox A lbert R. Hager, Jr. John A. Percy, Jr. Francis Spearman Eric Sutcliffe Eugene Van Horn FRESHMEN Philip Deickman O. Burton Doyle James Grace John S. Horsford Wilber Nicol Norris H. Wiggins Absent on leave R. H. McCreary R. P. Bronson R. Hager J. C. Kimble E. P. Ames D. C. Burgess C A Cobb J J Cowen cwc 7 E ' fcro.1 J-?; GI ' d 1 A. R. Hager J. H. Lockey W. P. Merritt J. J. Percy C. L. Seitz E. B. Sutcliffe F. W. Spearman E. W. Van Horn G. N. Weeks O. B. Doyle J. C. Grace J.S. Horsford S. H. Kribs W. D. Nichol N. H. Wiggins 392 BLUE GOLD Arthur C. Bass Fred A. Anderson Edwin C. Baird Raymond N. Bailey Thcodore D. Brown Sigma Nu 2710 Bancroft Way Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter established January 23, 1892 Ninety Chapters SENIORS L. Chace Grover Robert W. Bcthke Bert R. Jones Albert E. Randall Frank W. Jones Gordon Stimson JUNIORS Charles E. Kerlee John F. Moloney J. Hudson Morgan Jackson H. Palmer Vcrnon L. Simpson SOPHOMORES Leland G. Eisan Harold S. MacLaggan Reginald F. Kclley Stanley W. Reckers ' Charles F. White Howard L. Schlesinger R. Verne Vincent Phil Clark Allan B. C. Duvencck James L. Sharp Jack Eliassen Thomas J . Fitzgerald FRESHMEN William Jones David H. Osborne C. Leland Rice Mcrrit Sanford Willct Ware, Jr. .hurB C. E. Ktrlec H. S- J. W. Eli L. C. Grortr F. W. Jones G. ?ti J. F. Moloacr J. H. Morgan J. H. 1 S. W. Reckon H. L. Schfcsinger V. L. T.J. Fitzgerald W. P.Jooes D. H. F. A Andcrajn E. C. Biird _-Jall T. D. Brown ; ncmt C. F. Whitt C. L Rict M. Sinford R. W. Bcthke B. R. Jones Ltliod G. Eisra R. F. Keller P. S. Clark A. C. Durmcck J. L Shup W. Wire 393 BLUE d GOLD Howard E. Allen Francis W. Anderson Albert E. Benzinger Cullen Collins Walter L. Allen Bachelordon 2250 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of California, January 3, 1894 Fred C. Cordes Otto G. Carlson William Crutchett FACULTY Roy R. Morse SENIORS G. Taylor Holt G. Wallace Mallov JUNIORS D. LeRoy Hand Edward A. Heilbron LawrenccJ. Wren Parker Talbot Henry C. Meckel Alvin M. Speegle Joseph R. Jarvis Zur Williamson SOPHOMORES Joseph O. Falkinham Alfred T. Hiefield Randolph A. Smith Walter A. Wyatt FRESHMEN J. Kimball Bingaman William E. Fair Arthur F. Halloran Keith F. Hildebrand Howard L. Johnston Benjamin H. Mace G. Linwood Speier F. W. Anderson O. G. Carlson W. L. Crutchett G. T. Holt C. Collins D. L. Hind E. A. Heilbron J. R. Jarvis W.L.Allen J. O. Falkinham A. T. Hielicld E. M. McMillcn Z. L. Williamson W. A. Wyatt J. K. Bingauan W. E. Fair A. F. Halloran K. F. Hildebrand H. L.Johnston B. H. Mace G. L. Sp.-ier 394 BLUE d GOLD Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2722 Bancroft Way Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 California Beta Chapter established November 24, 1894 Ni nctv-nine Chapters Lieutenant F. M. Bartlctt John P. Buwalda Dean F. Dutton FACDI.TT Joseph Crumb Dean Stuart Daggctt JohnSchoefer GRADUATES James R. Dorrancc Perec E. Alexanderson Elliott E. Brown Drvdcnn Bccis Karl C. Bcrtclsman -. " ._ P: : Courtney W. Bell Ward L. Bennett William C. Bennett Leland Fleming Laurence H. Gwynn Milton H. Hitchcock John G. Irvine JUNIOKS Hubert H. Cox Everett P. Lutz Frank M. Fitz Irvine L. Phillips Ned S. Ruckcr SOPHOMOIES Hugh M. Johnson Ralfc D. Miller Walter E. Schwarz FXESHMEN JohnJ. Breiling Harold L. Bonce Sidnev L. Church Edwin M. Edwards Dudley Fry Volncv F. Grace HarrvK. Strickler Langhlin W. Wiley George J. Richardson Ben W. Rucker Thomas Weems Joseph Schlcdcrer Henry H. Johnson Edwin W. Kramer Stanlev L. Phillibcr V- : 7. . - D. S 1 H.M.1 : ; H. L. 1 P. .Mennderm L. H Flrminc L. H. Gwron R Serickkr L Wikr RH. COT F . F:a G.J. Rkbxrdm B. ' . lackrr S Rocker E.P. Lm R.D. Miller M. I. ScUederer W. E. Srhm C W. Bell E-M. Edwri D. A. FIT V. F. Gnre H. H D. X. Been K C. Straiattm H. W. Woo] A. B, Droooc :: : ' " - " : : : " . E-V Cramer S. L. PWDArr 395 BLUEOGOLD R. Lowell Davies Kappa Alpha 2425 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 21, 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter established March 6, 1895 Sixty Chapters FACULTY Dr. Geroge A. Smithson GRADUATES Richard D. Friedlander Robert H. Gerdes Clayton D. Mote SENIORS Philip R. Bradley James M. Colling George L. Loram Joseph H. Parker Raymond F. Peppin Ira W. Robie John E. Sargent C. Allison Bliss Henry H. Bradley George T. Eggleston John M. Ennis A. Scott Hamilton Hugh H. Hayden JUNIORS William S. Howe Roger K. Nissen Edward B. Peck Jack C. Peppin Laurence C. Schneider Carvel C. Torrence SOPHOMORES Philip B. Bradford James H. Harris Bernard R. Hayes William H. Lambert Joseph H. Smith Richard J. Wagner James G. Williams Robert H. Collins Roger Dennis FRESHMEN Stanley Gerdes Shepherd M. Johnson Norman MacLean Oliver A. Hinckley J. Radford Linn George J. Planz Nathan D. Rowley ftftft fllft m J Atiik l ,,7m R. L. Davies P. R. Bradley G. L. Loram J. H. Parker R. Peppin J. E. Sargent W. W. Wood C. A. Bliss J. M. Colling G. EggLston J. M. Ennis A. S. Hamilton H. H. Hayden W. S. Howe R. K. Nissen E. B. Peck J. C. Peppin L.C.Schneider C. C. Torrcnce P.B.Bradford J.H.Harris B. R. Hayes W. H. Lambert J. H. Smith R.J. Wanner J.G.Williams R.H.Collins S. B. Gerdes O. A. Hinckley S.M.Johnson J. R. Linn N. E. MacLean G.J. Planz N.D.Rowley 396 BLUE d GOLD S. W. Cunningham A. Winfree Bowron Maxwell E. Corev Abracadabra 2425 Ridge Road Founded at the University of California, June 15, 1895 R. G. Sproul Curtis H. Duncan C. Irvin Jones FACULTY F. M. Spurrier SENIORS Marcus A. Mattson K. Burdette Mav Melvin T. Wells R. M. Underbill Charles R. Richardson James H. Strobridge Donald Gilson JUNIORS Alpheus H. McGovern William H. Muller Kenneth J. Wilt Milton H. Anderson Raymond F. Anderson George E. Barnett, Jr. James Stephenson SOPHOMORES George B. Bocarde Stuart A. Clark F. Donald Brayton John E. Connell Everett F. Bullock John L. Corse Jack L. Adams Robert E. Bovden Melvin B. Fowler John D. Hatch Ralph M. Walton George H. Lorenz W. Harold McGraw Paul P. Robinson Leland A. Wavne FRESHMEN William L. Hudson George F. Seager Frank H. Simpson Allan J. Taylor Abscnr on leave At Affiliated S. T. Aleiander A. W. Bowron M. E. Corcr C. Duncan C.I. Jones M. A. Maroon K. B. Mar C. Richardson J. H. Strobridge M. T. Well ' s A. McGovern R. M. Walton K. Wilt R. Anderson G. Barnett G. Bocarde F. D. Bravton E. F. Bullock S. A. Clark J. E. Council G. H. Lorcnz P. P. Robinson L. A. Wayne R. E. Bovden M. B. FoUler J Hatch, Jr. W. L. Hudson G. F. Seager F. Simpson A. J. Taylor 397 BLUE e GOLD Francis Bacon Theodore D. Beckwith Delta Upsilon 2601 Channing Way Founded at Williams College, November 4, 1834 California Chapter established March 13, 1896 Fifty-two Chapters George R. Noyes Lawrence M. Price FACULTY Robert Sibley Thomas Stoddard Herbert S. Thompson Gordon H. True SENIORS George L. Avery Richard E. Blewett John F. Clymer Robert R. Kinkead Maylon Loynd John M. Moore Stephen R. O ' Neil JUNIORS Norman L. Ackley Robert M. Campbell Eugene V. Maurice Breck Moran William L. Oliver Ralph R. Fletcher Elston Wyckoff William J. Belcher Jack L. Belden Dudley P. Bell Harold Ackley SOPHOMORES Paul S. Clymer H. Rowan Gaither, Jr. Bernard C. Drescher Rene de Reynier James F. Fcrron Robert P. Rose Dudley W. Sheppard Shirley C. Ward Richard V. Wilkinson James Bias Donald Browne FRESHMEN William Bias, Jr. Richard Lawrence Cleo Bowers William Stern G. Avery R. E. Blcwctt W. D. Clark J. Clymer R. R. Kinkead C. W. Merriam J. M. Moore S. R. O ' Ncil N. L. Ackley R. M. Campbell F. Chamberlain J. F. Fcrron E. V. Maurice B. Moran W. Oliver E. Wyckoff W. Belcher J. L. Belden D. Bell R. E. De Reynier B. Drescher P. Clymer H. R. Gaither R.P.Rose D. W. Sheppard S. Ward R.B.Wilkinson H. S. Ackley S. Bias R. W. Bias C. L. Bowers D. E. Browne R.J. Lawrence J. K. Mills W. W. Stern 398 - o- - - in: BLUE GOLD a 2311 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Union College, 1841 Local Chapter established 1895 Twenty -four Chapters FACULTY William W. Fcrrier SENIOHS Alonzo Anderson William Bruncr Jack Dalziel Frederick Grccnlcc Henry Humphreys Randolph Ma It by Clarence Mayhew Donald Rhoadcs Emory Davis Monroe Davis Warren Davis William Gow George Potter Hollister Smith Austin Williams Ray Switzer Byron Tarnutzer Louis Bauer Charles Byrd Richard Goode SOPHOMOKBS Robert Gaylord William Ncwlon John Goode Clark Anderson Donald Dewcy Edgar Kaiser John McDougal FRESHMEK William Maxfield William Miles Hobart Turman Gilbert Pearcc Eugene Trcfcthcn A W. Anderson J. M. B. V. Tanmncr A. F. WilUun E. F. KiiKT R. G. McOvg H- C. HamptiTTS E. W. Jackson D. A. Rhoades W. E. Dans L. F. Bmcr ' C C. Brrd R. H Goodr W. H Xtwlon W. E. Maffick! W. M. Miles G. A. Pearce V .J. Davis H. B. Smith R. A. Swirjrrr C W. Andenoo C Drwrr A. Gcorcc H. D. Torman E. E. T fcttei J. M 399 BLUEOGOLD Delta Tau Delta 52 Hillside Street Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter established February 5, 1898 Seventy-four Chapters REGENT Chester H. Rowell FACULTY Francis S. Foote Dr. George H. Hart Dr. Frank L. Kelly Dr. Armin O. Leuschner Warren C. Perry Charles E. Rugh SENIORS Ralph Barnard Alfred K. Crebbin Tom W. Scott Joseph D. Cerkel, Jr. David O. Harrington Marvin F. Stalder JUNIORS Carroll W. Dressier Caltoft F. Lausten Edward Lembke Will D. Phillips SOPHOMORES Melvin Belli Beach Dean George A. Faraday Sidnev Thaxter Donald L. Cave Paul Donovan Murray Doyle Robert Larsen Merle Glasgow Jack Grover Ben Hill Ellis Thornton J. Robert Sullivan N. Robert Wilson Arthur E. Oliver Fred Federspeii R. Edmund Turner FRESHMEN William C. Hunter Irvin Koth John Matthews Tracy Wahrlich William E. Nelson Kenneth G. Stalder Mvron Thaxter Abscnt on Leave R. P. Barnard J. D. Cerltcl A. K. Crebbin D. O. Harrington Tom Scorr M. F Stalder I R Sullivan M R Wilson C. W. Dressier E. B. Lembke A. E. Oliver W. D. Phillips M. M. Belli Curtis Bird ' Beach Dean G A Faradav F. Federspe.l R. D. Larsen S. G. Thaxter R. E. Turner D. L. Cave P. C. Donovan M. M. Dovle E. M. Glasgow .B. Grover B. B. Hill W. C. Hunter W. E. Nelson I. Koth K. G. Stalder M. Thaxter E. L. Thornton T W Wahrlich 400 BLUEd GOLD Phi Kappa Psi 2625 Hearst Avenue Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Gamma Chapter established April 16, 1899 Forty-eight Chapters Jerome O. Baumgartner ' Robert Carncv Theodore Burnett Morris Cantlev Fred S. Confer Neil Duckels Jerry Chambers Thomas Coal; lev SENIORS Gardner von dcr Leith S. Wright Moncure JUNIORS Frederic Coltrin Jack Evans Thomas Bugbee Fred L. Donant Alexander Murray SOPHOMORES Robert Gray Robert Nittinger Hubert R. O ' Neil James Webster Ross Lang ' Richard Patterson Walter Lawrence Corran Plant Gilbert Brown Norman Donant Fred Ducato James Gilstrap Charles Hall Miquel de Laveaga James Logan G eorge McDanicl Cletus Traverse FRESHMEN Harold McNec Warren Schultz Jacob Murray Wallace Sedgwick Merrill Reynolds Morris Stimson John Rust Emmett Sullivan Roger Williams Absmt on leave " Graduate in December J. Baumgartner R. Garner T. Coaklcv F. Coltrin 1. Murray C. Plant G. McDaniel H. McNec F. Confer N Ductcis S. Moocure H. O ' Neil J Webster T. Burnett M. Cantlev J. Evans R. Panrrson T. Bugbee F. Donant R Gray W. Lawrence R. Lang R. Sirtinpr G. Brown M. deLaveaga N. Donant F. Ducato J. Gilstrap C. Hall M. Rcvnolds .Rust W. Schultz W. Sidgwick E. Sullivan M Srirason C Traverse J. Chambers A. Murray J.Logan ' R. Williams 401 BLUE d GOLD Stanley W. Cosby Cecil Barton JohnJ. Bauer, Jr. Robert A. Baumgaertner Alpha Tau Omega 2465 LeConte Avenue Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Local Chapter established April 10, 1900 Eighty-eight Chapters FACULTY Lloyd W. Goeppert Exum P. Lewis Oliver H. Washburn SENIORS R. Carlton Bennetts Charles R. Lindley Carlton A. Johanson John F. Normanly Henry Rea James B. DePuy JUNIORS Horace D. Towne Richard H. Clark Charles V. Soracco SOPHOMORES James E. Crilly Theodore D. Harriman John H. Stilwill Douglas B. Maggs Bernhard Oulie Herbert A. Phillips JohnJ. G. Webster Goodwin M. Pancoast Kenneth G. Woolsey FRESHMEN Charles O. Beinhorn Gerd O. Danneman Harry Plevin Van Buren Bostic Eldred L. Lane William V. Power Richard P. Sellman Alfred J. Tapson H n T CL ' Ba T t0 wK J-J ' Baucr D R.C.Bennetts C. R. Lindlev B. W. Oulie H. A. Phillips R. A. Baum s aermer J. B. DePuv C O ' Z J v ' r ' n -I ' f ' ? illy T ' D ' Harriman G ' M ' Pancoast C ' S ' J- " S " 1 " ' 11 K. G: Woolsey i V. B. Bostic G. Danneman J. S. Gimerrez E. L. Lane H. W. Plevin W. V. Power R. P. Sellman A J Tapson ' 402 BLUEOGOLD Theta Delta Chi 2647 Durant Avenue Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847 Delta Dcutcron Charge established April 20, 1900 Thirty Charges FACULTY Herbert E. Bolton George P. Costigan Clarence J. DuFour Keblc Pircnc Chester GRADUATES Charles O. Busick, Jr. Evcrctt M. Glenn J. Richard Lazarus SENIORS Morton C. Becbc Richard E. Glenn Donald L. Kcssclring Reginald M. Farran Wallace W. Kenbrook Jack H. Lcimbach, Jr. Harold J. Shanks James R. Bridges Charles G. Cox John A. Evans Merle G. Iverson Francis E. Bo wen John M. Brinck Gordon C. Grccr John E. Cole Jack Curtis William S. Mather Absent oo leave " Afthated Colleges At Hasrinei H. Ivan Sullivan JUNIORS Gail Jordon Nathan A. Price SOPHOMORES John G. DuFour Arthur Kirk pa trick FRESHMEN ' Carl W. Handy William F. Medanich Merritt Hughes N. Roadhouse Edgar D. Turner D. J. Pcningcr, Jr. Martin I. Scott Amos Travis Wheeler K. Stanlcy Chcster N. Williams Willard Graham Robert Ulsh Tom W. Hanrahan Vailc G. Young C. O. Bnsick M. C. Beefee R. M. Famo W. W. Kenbrook D. L. Kessclring J. R Lcircbach D. J. PeniniiCT M.I.Scott H.J. Shanks H. I. Snllivan A. Trans J. R. Bridges C Cox J.A.Evans M. G. Iverson G. Jordan N. A. Frits W. K. Stanley C. N. William s F E. Bowcn J. Bnnck J. G. DoFour W. S. Graham G. C. Greer A. Kirkpatrkk R T L ' lsh J. E. Cole J G. Corns C. W. Handy T. W. Hanrahan W. S. Mather B. L. Medanich V. G. Young 403 BLUEd GOLD Kappa Sigma 2220 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter established 1901 One Hundred and two Chapters FACULTY Clifford F. Elwood Newton E. Davis Harry N. Akesson Edward R. Baech Stevens Bancroft James P. Bradley " Paul C. Dozier A. Lane Fechter Jack M. Kent Ralph M. Thompson Kenneth F. Butte Jesse H. Cave Howard S. Black Harold R. Breckenridge Edmund Briggs Frank E. Colbourn Abs:nt on leave At Affiliated Graduate in December William R. Thomas Robert S. Buzard Fred M. Dor ward Nolan A. DuMaine Vernon E. Kimball GRADUATES Paul S. Jordan Leo Wilson SENIORS William J. Kingsley Morton W. Phelps Jackson C. Shaw JUNIORS J. Hubert Davies Edward L. Harkness Kenneth Vantress SOPHOMORES Norton L. Hill W. Frear Kimball Frank A. Vail FRESHMEN ' Kenneth Lobaugh Robert B. Norton Guy Montgomery Alfred C. Rogers E. Gordon Robinson C. Stanley Ryan L. McKay Shadburne John W. Snell James A. Wyckoff John H. Painter Bert Schwarz Edward C. Sanderson Clarence A. Tantau Albert H. Zinkand H. . Akesson J. M. Kent K. F. Butte J. H. Cave E. R. Baech H. S. Black F. Vail W. J. Kingsley M. W. Phelps E. G. Robinson C. S. Rvan J. Shaw S. G. Bancroft J Bradlcv J. H. Davies A. L. Fechter E. L. Harkness L. M. Shadburne J. Sncll R. M. Thompson K T Vantress I. R. Breckcnridge R. S. Buzard F. Dorward N. L. Hill W. F. Kimball R. B Norton J. H. Painter B Schv H. ,. Black H. K. Breckcnndge R. S. Buzard F. Dorward N. L. Hill W. F. Kimball R B Morton E. Briggs F. E. Colbourn N. A. DuMaine V. E. Kimball K. L. Lobaugh E. C. Sanderson C. Tantau W. R. Thomas A. H. Zinkand 404 BLUE d GOLD Edward D. Adams William C. Brav Psi Upsilon 1815 Highland Place Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833 Epsilon Chapter established August 18, 1932 Twenty-seven Chapters FACULTY Bernard Etchcverry Martin C. Flaherty Chaunccv Wells Charles M. Gayley Leon J. Richardson Thomas Sanford Rudolph Schcvill GRADUATE Gilbert B. Becker William Armstrong Folger Athcam Milton Butts Havden Sartain Rafael Hcnrici Charles S. Farrow Armand Herb Charles Joannes Robert Kcnaston SE.VIOES William Caldwcll Rudolph Sohst, Jr. Jujnos Herman Kerckhoff John Valentine SOPHOMORES Willoughby Nelson Lawrence O ' Sullivan Frank K. Tracv Henry Duque Clarence Mitchell John Winnett Hollis Sartain Karl Sherman Clement Baker Jack Bcmhard Elliot O ' Rourke Marshall Ricksen FSESHMEN Grant Smith Maurice Swift Stanley Valentine Norman Walker :- ? : E Sohsi .Jr. F . Arhcirn R Henna A D. H=r I. % " . Wiraxtt C. S Firrow C. B.jainnes R- E. Kcnasran W r F. K. Trier C. C. Biker J. E. Berohjid E. f. O ' Roorkc M. E. I L. C. O ' SoJlirm H- C. Sirain G. V. Sm.th M. T. Swrft K M ShcrmM D. R. Skillcn 5 . N. Vltannc N. M. Wilkcr 405 BLUEOGOLD Phi Kappa Sigma 1756 Euclid Avenue Founded at University of Pennsylvania, Pa., October 19, Local Chapter established March 23, 1903 Twenty-nine Chapters 1850 David P. Barrows Thomas Buck George D. Wilber E. Bakke A. Brooke William de Carbonel Alan E. Faye Robert Barthold Beverly J. Brown Jack D. Burke John U. Calkins Maurice E. Harrison Louderback FACULTY Walter M. Hart Reginald H. Kelly Elmer D. Merrill Petray SENIORS Thomas H. Beck W. Arnold Burgess Maynard J. Toll Robert Geen Earl Matthiessen Kenneth Beebe JUNIORS Howard Mayers James Pfister James Tyson, Jr. SOPHOMORES Francis Cross FRESHMEN Maurice M. Carey Thomas P. Nock Louis H. Dyke, Jr. Constant F. Rilliet Valance Webber Tracy R. Kellcy Ivan M. Linforth Albert H. Mowbray Eyvind M. Faye Read Winterburn Stephen Ross G. Allen Royce John Tyson Herbert E. Smith Richard Wall G. Burke W E. Bakke T. H. Beck A. Burgess E. M. Faye B. Petray M.J. Toll R. Winterburn W. L. deCarbonel A. E. Faye R. Gcen J. Pfister S. H. Ross " G. A. Royce R.M. Barthold K. S. Bcebe F. L. Cross A. H. Giles F.M.Taylor J.Tyson J. Brown M. M. Carey L. H. Dyke T. P. Nock C. Rilliet H. Smith R. C. Wall V. T. Webber 406 BLUE d GOLD Del Rej J. B. Brown Devcrc B. Bacon James E. Beard Merle H. Godwin Gordon W. Bcachy Roger E. Beam- Walter Bashline FrcdJ. Beck U td -. BR Frank Ferguson Lowell C. Griffith Absent oo km 1727 Euclid Avenue Founded at the University of California, November 3, 1903 FACULTY Dr. H. K. Graham Dr. S. CHscn R. A. Proctor W. R. Ralston T. E. Reynolds GRADUATES Lawrence A. Brown Rudolph H. Drcwes James H. Phillips Rhodes Trusscl SENIORS G. Howard Groom WillUrd W. Hill Derby R. Wallace Gather L. Hampton Marvin J. Rankin Victor H. Wellman Oliver A. Fisk Kenneth Lntzi Jones Salbach Hcnrv K. Frost James A. McAdams Howard R. Stivers Ted C. Sullivan George W. Tarke SOPHOMORES Emery J. Curtice In C. Funk John S. Montague Thomas K. Elrick Riplcy Long Gordon W. Reischc Edmund L. Fitzgerald Donald Montague Ernest Van Marre Walter Van Marrc FlESHMEK Harold W. Groom Earl W. Harry Joseph G. Skinner Leo J. Janssc Irving Jensen Kenneth J. Kilgore Vinton S. King J A. I. . C. Fonk H.W.GraoB J. R. I-J R. E. Bcinr G. Bodir H. K. W. S BiAirac F.J. ftxfc L R. Bnnra E Hirrr D. Moatipc J. V. LCJcmca K_J. tilgort .Kmf F-osr E.I E.J. Carrier G. W. J.G. G. W. Tarkr - : . E-L.Fnif.cnU F. S. Fcrpsoo L. Grifch E. J. Van Morrc W. J. Vn Matrc 407 BLUE OGOLD Thomas F. Hunt Raymond W. Jeans Earl F. Armstrong Ross H. Babcock Theta Xi 1730 La Loma Street Founded at Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Nu Chapter established March 16, 1904 Twenty-nine Chapters FACULTY William J. Raymond Carl E. Tegner Harry W. Shepherd Edwin C. Voorhies GRADUATE A. R. Trower SENIORS Edward H. Burdick Bronson B. Gillogly " Maurice O. Doyle W. Fred Gleason C. Presley Wiggs Herbert T. JUNIORS E. Elwell Averbeck Ralph G. Dow Joseph P. Goldsberry George E. Sleeper SOPHOMORES Herbert D. Armstrong Robert B. Goldsberry Wallace J. Meyers Carroll E. Baldwin Halliday B. Holmes Walter E. Meyers ' Robert L. Sage G. Wallace Steward, Jr. ' FRESHMEN Howard L. Cox Charles D. Lederer Frank P. Nibley Wallace W. Cox " John J. Maleville Thomas D. Stevenson Horace J. Walker Abscnt on leave At Davis " " Graduate in December Harold A. Wads worth Edward V. Winterer Robert S. Kieffer A. Raymund McAllister Wright Theodore W. Hovi Burgess Poole W. Ellis Pringle J. Milton Whorley George F. Thornalley Eugene K. Towne E. F. Armstrong R. Babcock E. Burdick B. B. Gillogly W. F. Gleason F. E. Golder R. S Kieffer A R McAllister R. Trower C. P. Wiggs H. Wright E. Averbeck R. G. Dow J. Goldsberry T. Hovi V. Miller G. E. Sleeper H.Armstrong C.E.Baldwin R. Goldsberry H. Holmes B. Poole R. L. Sage G. W Steward JWhorlcv W. W. Cox C. Lederer J. Maleville F. P. Nibley T. D. Stevenson G. Thornalley E. K. Townc H.J. Walker 408 BLUE d GOLD R. Tracv Crawford Acacia 2}40 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Anne Arbor, Michigan, May 12, 1904 California Chapter established April 4, 1905 Thirty-three Chapters FACULTY Samuel E. Duff Keith MacKane Fletcher H. Swift Paul F. Nichols Sargent Chapman Robert J.James Gerald H. Blagborne Truman E. Car n ah an Ralph W. Allin SENIORS John R. Jaques Frederick W. Rice Irving W. Lindlahr Ernest H. Sagehorn William J. Wolfenden Edwin Cechettini Phil F. Goldbranson JUNIORS Wright C. Morton Theodore D. Murphy SOPHOMORES Charles J. Anderson Paul E. Aver Charles S. Ware Waldo Shull Egbert Van James Lloyd Reibel Waldo Wceth Gilbert C. Lamb George Bedford FRESHMEN George Conlin Absent on leave " Graduate in December T. E. Camahan S. Chapman E. James R.J. James J.R.Jaqurs I. I inHlihr F. W. Rice E. Saphorn W. Shall W.J. Wolfcndrn P. E. Aver G. H. Blagbome E. C Cechettini P. F. Goldbransoo W. C Morton L. Rribel ' R. W. Allin G. C. Lamb C. S. Wa 409 BLUE d GOLD Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspced Edson Berlin Ralph Barrett Donald Casad James Cockburn John Babcock Fred Bain Eldridge Douglass Alpha Delta Phi 2401 Ridge Road Founded at Hamilton College, January 1, 1832 California Chapter established June 1, 1908 Twenty-seven Chapters REGENT Ralph W. Merritt Emerson Holbrook Frank Kleeberger FACULTY Hans Lisser Deming Maclise GRADUATES Adrian McCalman Warren Olney, III Edward Mahen Gilbert Colby Paul Elder, Jr. John Kluegel Laurance Cone Clifford Nelle J oseph " Ferguson Henry Fisher John Price SENIORS John Minchin JUNIORS William Lowden Ralph Phelps Gordon Snyder SOPHOMORES Houghton Furlong Austin Sperry Fletcher H. Swift Benjamin Ide Wheeler Scott Wilson Jackson Swales Kingsley Tuttle Kirk Underbill George Kinney FRESHMEN Adolphus Graupner, Jr. Drury Melone Robert Kinney Daniel Norton Philip Wilkinson S. Wilson J. Swales F. B. Bain J. D. Cockburn G. W. Colby C. K. Turtle R. K. Underfill! .M. Ferguson H. B. Fisher C. Fairbank J. Kluegel J. G. Babcock L. D. Cone A. Graupncr, Jr. R. Kinney W. H. Lowde H. Furlong D. Melone R. Phelp. C. Nclle D. Norton G. M. Snyde A. Sperry J.P. Price 410 BLUEe GOLD Pi Kappa Phi 2614 Dwight Way Founded at College of Charleston, December 10, 1904 Gamma Chapter established December 12, 1908 Thirty-three Chapters FACULTY Henrv E. Erdman Don P. Rotunda John Phillip Burkhart Walter Hovlc SENIORS Harrison J. Kolb Lucien B. Self J. Lcighton Ames William F. Lane JUNIORS Frederick W. Cooper Lawrence W. Dillon Otto Barth Jack F. Dcinpsey Howard W. Eycrlv Ellison Hall Phillip T. Griffen Jack F. Macdonald SOPHOMORES William J. O ' Brien FRESHMEN Henry Hampton Scott A. MacDonald Edwin B. Mills Lon B. Mullor Wendall L. Richardson C. Douglas Slatcn George D. Miller Lucien G. Juilly Gerald P. O ' Hara Fred Wasson John W. Valianos Victor J. Vecki George G. Watson Abtenc on leave I. F. BorkhjR W. Harfc H J- Kolb G. D. Miller E. H. .A Irrinrtcr J. L. Ames - r:- _ " L G Imllr W Line T F Micdonild W E Mitcbcll G. P. O ' Hira R. E. Passilacqna R. I- Willians O. B. Banh P.TGrife. W.I.O-Bricn G B. Tamer F. W soo S P. Welles J. R Dempey H. W. Ercrlr A. Gibbs E. L. Hill H.J. Himpton S. A. MadtenaM Edwin B. Mills L. B. Mollor W. U Richardson C D. Slum J.N. Valimos V.J. Vecki G. G. Wits 411 BLUE GOLD Charles E. Chapman Robert Escamilla Gerald H. Bowne Floyd B. Cerini Walter S. Frederick Harold Beckman Eugene Allvenn Harry Berthelsen Phi Sigma Kappa 2412 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Massachussets Agricultural College, March 15, 1873 Omega Chapter established February 12, 19C9 Forty-six Chapters FACULTY Clifford T. Dodds Clinton Evans Herbert I. Priestley Donald F. Pond John F. Kelsey Albert F. Moe Kendric Morrish Frederick Fischer Leonard Scott Francis Bowen William M. Dally Donald Thompson SENIORS Kenneth Priestley Ruel Stickney JUNIORS John E. Nuhn Robert Percival Murray Roberts SOPHOMORES Frank McQuiston Franklin C. Palm Wallace Richmond Charles Schilling Edward C. Stephens Harvel Wilson Henry Meschendorf FRESHMEN William Davis Donald Herget Paul G. Zacher Alfred Peracca Robert Platt Chris Zacker R. Escamilla D. Pond W. Richmond R. Stickney W. Frederick J. Kelsey K. Morrish J. Nuhn R. Percival F. Fischer F. McQuiston H. Meschendorf M. Roberts L. Scott F. Bowen W. Dally W. Davis D. Hrrget A. Peracca N. Burger J. Carmichael F. Cermi C. Schilling E.C.Stephens H. Beckman T. Zacker E. Allvenn H. Bcrthclscn R. Platt D. Thompson C. Zacker 412 BLUEOGOLD Sigma Phi Epsilon 2728 Durant Avenue Founded at Richmond College, November 1901 California Alpha Chapter established May 6, 1910 Fifty-four Chapters Robert Aitken V. Aswant Webster R. Robinson FACULTY Felix Flugel Arthur W. Sampson Alvin F. Carveth Gordon H. Huber Charles R. Bowen Orly O. Davis Charles H. Giguiere SENIORS Elmer G. Gerken Hugh H. Hockett Luther G. Jordan Richard P. Graves James Hart, Jr. Henry Jackson JUNIORS Robert S. Johnson Donald G. Meadows Lcland R. Miller Major George Hume Peabody Francis R. Wilson L. Eugene Hoi den Alva W. Ragan Richard K. Nesbit Alvin F. Rydlander Eric M. Stanford SOPHOMORES Myron H. Amerine Spencer D. Benbow John Condit Lawrence L. Andrews Hubert Caldwell Richard F. Eaton Edward Meadows W. Herbert Ellis Alvar Hanson Robert Sprinkle Burt Adams James Allen Laverne Binder James R. Dalziel, Jr. I.J.Ely Virgil Godsey FRESHMEN Harland Hennessy Ernest E. Jefferson Clifford O. Merriam Roy M. Riegals Everette Scrivner Harrv M. Thornally C. H L. L. L. F. Giguicrc Andrews Binder H H ... R. P. Graves S. D. Benbow J . Dalnel ! Har H. A. I. Elv D. Meadows R. K. Nisbct W. H. Ellis C. O. Merriam A. Raean C. R. Bowen A. Carvcth A. F. Rvdlander E. M. Stanford M. Amcrme A. A. Hanson R. L. Sprinkcl J. P. Allen R. Reirels E. R. Scrivner H. W. Thomaily Caldwc!! ). A. Condit V. Godscy Q H Davis Henncssv R. F. Eaton E. Jefferson 413 BLUEOGOLD G. B. Marsh JackJ. Fisher Roy M. Halsey William E. Burden Harry A. Cobden Pi Kappa Alpha 2324 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter established April 16, 1912 Seventy Chapters FACULTY Mr. Olsen SENIORS Earl F. Jabs Archibald M. Mull Robert E. McCarthy James J. Shaw JUNIORS Russel K. Davis Charles E. Derleth Dudley E. Deleray Roland A. Douthit Angus B. Wright Albert H. Young Mr. Stewart Charles W. West Fred C. Woodv Aubrey E. Babson H. Paul Burden Richard J. Fisher Carlton Bioletti Drexel Gibbins Frederic Lindquist SOPHOMORES Thomas R. Hutton Chester Zinn FRESHMEN Wallace Proctor John A. Raffetto Bertrand D. Mouron Philip E. Smith George A. Young Lloyd V. Range Garff Wilson John M. Young F. C. Woody J. J. Fisher E. Jabs R. E. McCarthy A. M. Mull J. J. Shaw W. E. Burden H. A. Cobdcn R. K. Davis D. E. Deleray C. E. Dcrlcrh ' R. A. Douthit B. D. Mouron P. E. Smith A. H. Young G. A. Young A. E. Babson C. Bioletti T. R. Hutton L. V. Range C. Zinn H. P. Burden R.J. Fisher J.D. Gibbins F. Lindquist .A. Raffetto W. Proctor G.B.Wilson J. M Young 414 BLUEd GOLD William H. Alison Wesley W. Cherry Frederick M. Byl Willard B. Coombs Carl A. Stcincr Achaean 2428 College Avenue Founded at University of California, August 12, 1912 FACUI.TT Charles E. Martin Robert H. Hodgson Samuel G. Clark Robert N. Cushman Walter L. Earnhart GRADUATES Charles M. Dorr Paul Mohr SENIORS Hugh S. Falconer Gordon D. Ingraham George E. Troxell Lvnn Force Henry C. Andcrman Gustaf A. Anderson Charles G. Brown Theodore R. Byl Thomas C. Caskcy Jack M. Culvyhouse Walter N. Pctcrscn Albert B. Stevens JUNIOI J. Stanley Parker G. Harold Seidcrs William E. Warae William B. Augustine Jean N. Bell Jack W. Broback William Anderman Robert McCormick Winficld J. Daniels Charles Gcyman Oscar H. Fish D. Clifford Higgins Stewart J. Force Boyd B. Meredith George Tampincn SOPHOMOKES Robert Bruce ' John C. Emlcn William F. Copcland Thomas Gallagher Vcrnon DC Mars Clifford T. Kemohan J. Milton Wamc FlESHVTEK Hugo C. Del Pcro Caswell C. Elkios Mario F. Del Pcro Henry Eudcy C. La Vcrn Kindig Wilbur F. Kindig Lloyd R. Miller Charles J. Parish John R. Evans William Y. Homer ' .-.-- i km .:. :; W.W. Cherry W B Coomb. Itnhnl f.iliM P. I. Dotr rLCAmfermm C. Brown T. R. Brl T.CCnbr J. Cain G. H. Tunmcn G. A. Andcm W. Anvrinc J. S " - Bell J. W. ' L. R. Miller C J. Pjrish M. Wane W. H- Aafcnra J. C Q FaloOKT G- D. lngr-.tl.rn S. PlrioT C A. O.K. Fish S. I. Fane C. I- German D. C HigpM B. B . F. Copctaid V. A. DMars J. C. E-kn T. Gillian- C T. KtmoJun W. F. Kniig M. F. Dd Pcro C EUo H. Emfcy W. Y. Homer C L. Kiodig 415 BLUE d GOLD Sigma Phi 2731 Bancroft Way Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Alpha of California established September 7, 1912 Ten Chapters FACULTY William V. Cruess William G. Donald GRADUATE Donald P. Nichols Benoni H. McClure Clayton B. Claassen Russell C. Ewing Jack M. Hill JUNIORS E. Curtis Day SOPHOMORES John E. Norton Harold L. Leupp SENIORS Roy F. Niswander John M. Steffens Donald V. Strandberg Stanford E. Moses, Jr. Russele H. Wilson FRESHMEN George S. Baker John A. Hendrick Raymond C. Kennedy Russell W. Schumacher Henry M. Towar, Jr. Henry G. Reynolds John Franklin Van Deren B. H. McCIurc J. M. Steffens D. Strandberg C. B. Claassen E C Day , ' u S j R ' C Ew ' " g ' Hi " J ' Norron R - Wilson G. Baker J.A. Hendr.ck R. Kennedy H.G.Reynolds R.Schumacher H. Towar .F. Van Dcrcn 416 BLUE GOLD Thomas Chapman Lester Crane Linton T. Kirby John Y. Anderson ?. . ben K Boad J. Phillip Bowman Rav Hermann Delta Chi 2200 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 California Chapter established November 22, 1910 Thirty-ODc Chapters GRADUATE James P. D. Thropp SENIOIS Kenneth H. Dunwoody Kingslcy Mitchell Jack M. McPherson ' Otto Rohwer JmooM Stanley R. Nelson Francis O ' Reilly Lawrence G. Thomson SOPHOMOIES Robert E. Cunningham George O. Holman Rav Hansen Lohn Paul Braun FlESHMES George T. Pccry Harrv A. Bruno Byron Sheltoo Francis A. Watson Robert B. Richard Vincent E. Mullin James F. Small M. Donald Hambly Ernest C. Van Sant flftiL F. Waooo L. T. Kibi F R. D. Hmscn G. a ' In ' mm P. M. Brann H. A. Braoo E. C Van Sam 417 BLUEd GOLD Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur W. Cristie William V. Cruess W. Bryce Atkinson Harold F. Blum Alpha Chi Sigma 2610 Durant Avenue Founded at University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Sigma Chapter established January 16, 1913 Forty Chapters Harold Goss Franklin T. Green Joel H. Hildebrand Wendell M. Latimer FACULTY Gilbert N. Lewis Axel R. Olsen Edmund O ' Neill Major R. W. Finger GRADUATES Robert M. McManigal Joseph E. Mayer Jerome L. Martin Art M. Mendoncia Charles W. Porter Merle Randall John S. Shell T. Dale Stewart Robert C. Mithoff Harold R. Stewart Edward P. Adams Theodore C. Broyer Arthur S. Ayers Chester W. Clark- Augustus H. Batcheldor James O. Clayton Frank L. Van Houten Dick M. Addison Jacob E. Ahlberg Clyve E. Allen Frank W. Allen Charles J. Barry SENIORS Walter L. Earnhardt Joseph E. Fratis Lloyd R. Hennig Ritchie Ward Harold I. Sipman John Booher James B. Blair Oscar Braniff Reginald Dowling Frank Gandolfo Robert L. Humphreys JUNIORS Fred A. Jacobs Hermann P. Jockers Benjamin G. Jones Wilson W. McCabe Eugene L. McMasters George R. Van Attla SOPHOMORES Joseph G. Hamilton George A. Huggins Frank E. Johnston Theodore D. Sanford Ralph E. Whitby Ronald T. MacDonald Philip F. Meads Gregor C. Merrill Eugene H. Oakley Karl Saarinen James W. Walker Max Spealman H. R. Stewart E.J. Fratis J. E. Ahlbe . . Ahlberg R. T. MacDonald G. Merrill E. P. Adams L. R. Hennig C.J.Barry V. Plant D. Addison A. S. Ayrcs A. Batcheldcr O. Braniff F.C.Johnson E.Oakley K. Saarinen T. D. Sanford J.B.Blair R.L.Humphreys B. G Jones A. Sipman G. R. Van Atta J. W. Walker J. E. Booher J. G. HamiKon C. W. Clark J. Clayton F. L. Van Houten R. E. Whitby W.W McCabe E. W. McMaster F.. H. Lucas C. C. Allen 418 BLUEd GOLD Alpha Sigma Phi 2739 Channing Way Founded at Yale University in 1845 Nu Chapter established February 1, 1913 Twenty-eight Chapters REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY William John Cooper FACULTY EldridgeJ. Best John W. Gregg Benedict F. Raber Alfred Solomon GRADUATES William T. Coffin William D. Higgins SENIORS Harry Benteen Albert E. Knowles Ralph A. McGoey Over B. Pierson Llovd L. Thomas Henry A. Deitz Frank R. Denke F. Lowell Garrison Evan B. Gilham Westlev R. Wetmore JUNIORS Donald P. Newell Arthur E. Pennekamp Winston F. Wickenden Charles H. Ravmond John C. Reinhardt Louis F. Nicholson Donaldson B. Thorburn William M. Platt Wilburn A. Talbot Nelson G. Young SOPHOMORES Leon G. Bernard Douglas N T . Dav Douglas M. Dunn William H. Knowles Roland D. Fontana, Jr. Arthur B. Fox William A. Hagans Schubert S. Inch Charles L. FRESHMEN Charles C. Robertson George E. Smith Tebbe Robert E. Kettenbach Frank C. Stone Donald Watson r, TT.JL BmaCT A ' E ' Knowl :5 R H McCoer L. F. Nicholson D. B. Picrson L. L. Thomas D B Thorbum H. A. Diet F. L. Garrison E. B. Gilhan, D. P. Newell A. E. Pennekamp W. Plart _ _ W - A - Tllboc W ' nmorc W. Wickendtn L. A. Bernard D. N. Dav D. M. Dunn C I_ Tcbbe R.D.Fontaaa A. B. For W. Hagans S. S. tad, C. C. Robrman G. E. Smith F. C. Stone D. Watson 419 BLUE OGOLD Sigma Pi 2347 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897 Iota Chapter established May 5, 1913 Twenty-seven Chapters FACULTY Samuel H. Beckett Dr. Goodwin Foster SENIORS George M. Dixon James D. Mallon Leslie H. Schwobeda James A. Dixon John W. Rhodes Frank D. Thatcher I. King Wilkin Dr. Charles V. Tavlor Donald P. Van Riper Burton L. Walsh JUNIORS James C. Dougery James A. Klinefelter Louis C. Lercari Philip B. Peck George M. Stanton Gene M. Stirling Ward H. Von Tillow Ralph H. Dougery Stuart D. Eckert SOPHOMORES D. J. Herring William P. Jones T. Keith Johnson H. Ernest MacArthur FRESHMEN Christy Allen Louis M. Allen Donald Brose John Hursh Herbert V. Mitchell Marion B. Plant Richard Winn Roy Hackley, Jr. Myron T. Mitchell J. Dixon R. G. Libby J. D. Mallon J. Rhodes L. H. Schwobeda F. D. Thatcher D. Van Riper B. L. Walsh J. C. Dougery L. C. Lercari P. B. Peck G. M. Sranton W. M. Von Tillow R. H. Dougery S. D. Eckert D. J. Herring T.K.Johnson W.P.Jones H. E. MacArthur M. B. Plant A.Vincent R. Winn C. T. Allen D. Bros: R. C. Hackley J. E. Hursh A. H. Laidlaw H. V. Mitchell M. Mitchell 420 BLUE GOLD Dr. Fred Hceglcr Neil G. Locke Elmer E. Boydcn Louis N. Enos William S. Floyd Robert A. Hcalcv Tbeta Chi 2462 Le Conte Avenue Founded at Norw ich University, April 10, 1856 Mu Chapter founded November 6, 1913 Forn -four Chapters J. Dcwcy Long FACULTY " Dr. T. H. McGavack GRADUATES Cornelius W. Mclncrav Richard H. Shaw- Fred M. Garner Arthur W. Hill SENIORS Arthur Kanzce, Jr. J. Donald Locke Dr. L. H. Peterson William D. Shea H. Harrington McGowcn Wai tcrH. Smith, Jr. Calvin L. Stcwert JUNIOS Fred B. Henderson Carl S. McKnight Frank W. Jacott Paul H. Morgan Wvman W. Vcmon Basil H. Peterson Jackson M. Reed SOPHOMORES Stanley D. Brothers Fred Davis Kyle Peter D. Donlon Clair N. Fishell John D. Phillips Joseph B. Fratcssa Herbert Claudius Lauren M. Franchi FRESHMEN L. Kent McCoy Linton C. Pratt Donald McDonald Robcson E. Smith " ' - ._-r- Levitt M. Swallcy F. Loring Winsor C L Srewot W. Veroon H. G. OiudiiB L. M. fmxhi L. W Sunk C P. Dnnnn T P. H. Morgan B. H. foam Friossi F. D. Kyfc J. D I_M.SWlcy F. L 421 BLUEd GOLD Lambda Chi Alpha 1755 Le Roy Avenue Founded in Boston in 1909 Mu Chapter established December 15, 1913 Seventy-two Chapters Ira B. Cross Henry F. Grady Robert S. Sherman Edward B. Kellv William J. Wendler Burton W. Adams Charles L. Arnold James F. Brown Donald S. Browne Cecil R. Conner John D. Altshuler Elliott J. Flood Eric C. Belquist Jay W. Curts Robert Mauser FACULTY Charles Kofoid Robert O. Moody Charles C. Staeling GRADUATES Herman I. Ranney SENIORS Charles T. Hohenthal Howard A. Mackenzie Vincent E. Johanson Carl L. Mauser Arthur R. Roberts JUNIORS Hugh R. Jantzen Mathew H. Jellett Ilo Aiken " Absent on leave John H. von Husen Harold Dickey Theodore J. Hohenthal Chester N. Hultberg Lynn N. D. Kunkel SOPHOMORES James I. Harkins Wesley H. Paulson Raymond Johanson " Orlando Pettebone Raymond E. Stump FRESHMEN Floyd R. Bradbury Dennis Edmondson Paul S. Nelson Ogden B. Peterson William D. Rapp Paul L. Phelai. Lorimer Skidmore Richard L. Waldron William B. Fageol ft ft a B. Adams C. Arnold E. C. Bellquist J. W. Curts C. T. Hohenthal V. E. Johanson H. A. Mackenzie C. L. Mauser R. Mauser H. Ranney W. J. Wendler J. F. Brown D. S. Browne C. R. Conner H. Dickey C. N. Hultberg R. F. Hird T. J. Hohenthal H. R. Jantzen M. H. Jellett L. N. Kunkel W. D. Rapp J. D. Altshuler E. J. Flood J Harkins R. R. Johanson P. L. Phelan L. H. Skidrm W. Paulson I. R. Aikin F. R. Bradbury D. Edmondson W. B. Fageol E. Faulkner R. E. Stump N. S. Truitt J. H. VonHusen R. L. Waldro 422 BLUE GOLD Alpha Kappa Lambda James T. Allen 2701 Hearst Avenue Founded at University of California, April 22, 1914 Six Chapters FACULTY William R. Domes William B. Herrns Robert T. Legge Samuel C. Mav Kenneth J. Saundcrs Guv C. Baker GRADUATES " Everett V. Prindle W. Frank Worthington SENIORS Edwin W. Buckalew Bcnton Howard E. Schuylcr KJeinhans Paul D. Newby D. Rodney Haddcn " Arthur L. Jensen Charles R. Xcwbv cth H. Shaffer John A. Shaw Raymond F. Orron S. Joaquin Watkins JUNIORS Herman H. Bishopric Ronald L. Campbell Warren Cheney Melvin E. Henderson Hubert I. Townshcnd Alfred D. Coons Edward W. Upton John A. Banficld Llovd H. Brinck David P. Chase Amos Culbert Arnold E. Needham SOPHOMORES Wilbur R. Garman Robert M. Glessner William B. Rhodes Malcolm B. Haddcn James W. Heinz John P. Trotter Arthur L. Bivcns Rolland M. Brooks Gilbert Earlc Ahseot on leave -At AfiljaKd A:Hasnnp Wallace L. Farrar Fred P. Henderson Frank W. Hcrberth FRESHMEN Elbcrt A. Hugill Franklin R. Jcctt John Morlcy Henrv C. Waring Lee Watkins James T. Workman ftftfi aaa nno K. H Sh c J. A. SJuw S J Wjrkins H. Bishopric cmuikrod E. W. I ' proo J. A.BneVi L H Brmck D. P. Chase . . A. E. Soxdhajm ' . B. Rhodes I. P. Tronrr A. L. Bevrns IMBroob F. P. Hader on F W. Hotenh E. A. Hgill F.I_Je-ot J. W. Moricr H. C m ' aring L H. atfam J T. Wortma. -d COOK C . Vcwbr D. E. Hidden . . A.I. CotteiT . RGarmao (. M. Glessner M. B. Haddco I. W. ffcini G.Earfe W. LFa 423 BLUEOGOLD Delta Sigma Phi 2300 Warring Street Founded at the College of the City of New York, December 10, 1899 Hilgard Chapter founded November 6, 1915 Forty-three Chapters FACULTY George M. Calhoun Irvin C. Ford Russel D. Hogan Harold I. Boucher John W. Davenport, Jr. Fred Ray Devin Maurice Aggeler Fred A. Banducci Herbert D. Brown Pete De Jonge Gerald H. Kamprath Harry B. Frishman Frank C. Kressen Thomas M. Means SENIORS Claude D. McKenzie John G. Meyer JUNIORS Gordon W. Niebling Homer W. O ' Brien Wanah V. Randle SOPHOMORES John G. Booth Jack Montgomery Robert G. Eccleston Preston M. Nuner FRESHMEN Edgar Pierson Harold D. Ne%vman Mvron C. Wells Albert Von Damm Hamilton B. Wall Robert Young Gordon S. Proffitt J. Russell Thomas Thomas H. Werdel ' Frd R- D. Hogan G. H. Kamprath C. D. McKenzie H. E. Newman M C Wells H. Boucher J. W. Davenport F. R. Devin H. B. Frishman F. C. Kressen T. M. Means I G Mcver G. S. Niebling H. W. O ' Brien W. V. Randle A. Von Damm H. B. Wall M. Aggeler F A Banducci J. Booth J.A.Montgomery P. Nuncr G. H. Proffitt R.Thomas H. D. Brown E R Pierson T H We ,1=! 424 BLUEd GOLD John F. Balaam John C. Gregory Sigma Phi Sigma 2312 Warring Street Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Epsilon Chapter established December 14, 1916 Fourteen Chapters T. C. Mavhcw George Brcrcton Chester C. Fiske FACULTY GRADUATES T. F. Taverncrti Edwin R. Cole Harold W. Conklin Russell H. Harris Milton D. Redford SENIORS D. Ewing Marsh Carl G. Moore Russell L. Smith JUNIORS Eugene A. Morath Cecil C. Wuth Arthur H. Fredericks Herbert J. Gunthcr Herbert E. Harms Florian J. Langer Thomas D. Perkins C. Edward Salbach Patrick M. Wicksteed SOPHOMORES Lcland F. Abramson O. Roscoc Brown H. Gould Dennison Harold Roberts J. Kenneth Smith J- Mason Wiegcl William Chonette FRESHMEN Oonie Lattu John L. Nicholson Walter W. Trvon Jared E. Strang H. E. Hums F.J-Lmpa- C. E. Silhach P. M. Wickstr . Trvon J. K. Smith J. M. Wiegd O. CbooctK O. Li o O. R. Brawn Nicholson J. E. Stamg 425 BLUEd GOLD Tau Kappa Epsilon 1712 Euclid Avenue Founded at Wesleyan University, Illinois, January 10, 1899 Nu Chapter established October 4, 1919 Twenty-four Chapters Henry Buckingham FACULTY John S. Shell Harold J. Hoover Wesley Litsinger Kenneth Ward SENIORS Allyn C. Loosley Overton Luhr Llovd E. Wilson Andrew J. Burke Richard B. Davis Arthur G. Barton Edwin Ghiselli Henri Habenicht Clark E. Fisher Norman W. Frazier Holland T. Maher Theodore E. Haig Arthur Hargrave Sidney E. Higgins JUNIORS Harry V. Heyn Todd S. Iverson Irving P. Krick Joe E. McVay George A. Schanbacher SOPHOMORES Loren W. Hunt James H. Murphy Leonard T. Mygatt Walter M. Oliver William C. Smith Robert C. Tiedeman John P. Bunker Cecil I. Burrill Darwin Murray Hubert D. Eller Richard U. Hays FRESHMEN Byron Riley Virgil T. Kelley William C. McCammon Joseph Marini Richard W. Moulds Francis M. Silliman Abs ent on leave H. J. Hoover H. Heyn H. Habenicht C. L. Burrill W. O. Litsinger T. Iverson T. S. Haig H. D. Eller A. C. Loosley L Krick A. Hargrave R. Hays O. Luhr L. Wilson J. E. McVay R. T. Maher L. Hunt J. H. Murphy W. C. McCammon J. A. Marini M. Devlin A. J. Burke G. A. Schanbacker A. G. Barton W. M. Oliver W. C. Smith R. W. Moulds D.J.Murray R. B. Davis N. Frazier R. C. Tiedeman F. M. Silliman C. E. Fisher E. Ghiselli J. Bunker V. T. Kelly 426 I I BLUE GOLD Phi Kappa Tau 2335 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Miami University, March 17, 1906 Nu Chapter established March 17, 1921 Thirty-three Chapters Alex E. Mendosa GRADUATES William D. Rankin Richard S. Arthur John A. Hanna Raymond G. Bailey John P. Hopps Wharton T. Taylor SENIORS Reginald C. Krieger Winston L. Rackerby J. Sheldon Martin Hcssel M. Rushmer Percy F. Wright William R. Archer Charles W. Bradshaw JUNIORS Philip A. Hemplcr John H. Kemp Thomas F. Keating George E. Kleeman William R. Ahlem Watson Bidwell Thomas E. Bare Donald Boscoe Joseph W. Purcell SOPHOMORES Douglas R. Dunning Joe K. Ellsworth James A. Smith Carlton E. Block FRESHMEN Harvey L. Jacobson Arthur Rice James O. McCool Thomas C. O ' Connell Ernest L. Esberg Frank W. Kavanagh Homer Van Gelder Harold Alvin Searles Absent on leave A.E. Mendosa W. D. Rankin R. S. Arrhor R. G. Bailer E. L. Berrillion E. A. Holmes J.S.Martin H. N. Ru.hn.er W. Tailor P.F.Wright P. A. Hrmplcr T. F. Keating J. O. McCool T. C 0 ' Conncll T. E. Bare D. R. Dunning J. K. ElUworth E. L. Esberg " J. W. Purcell J. A. Smith H. W. Van Gelder H. L. Jacobson M. E. Kochn A. H. Rice J. P. Hopp. R. C. Krieger J. H. Kemp G. E. Kleeman F. ft Kavanagh J. M. Kavanagh H. A. Searles E. C. Silvia 427 BLUE d GOLD Evandcr S. Dixon Timbran 2522 Ridge Road Founded at University of California, March 23, 1921 GRADUATES Hallock F. Raup Arthur L. Young SENIORS David M. Dart Harold A. Davenport T. Nestor Edwards Millard B. Frazier Robert L. Herzer W. Curtis Knoll JUNIORS Harold D. Christman George T. Davis Edgar C. Dawson Norman Everton Gilbert Gadberry Roy T. Haycock Marshall D. Mortland Everett W. Carlson Lawrence Anderson Beverly C. Barron SOPHOMORES Elmer J. Freethy J. Lincoln Raymond Kenneth H. H. Umstead FRESHMEN Winfield B. Dunshee Roy Murray, Jr. George B. Martin Russell Pillar Clifford E. Wolfe Monas Squires Harrv C. Wiser D. Dart H. A. Davenport T. N. Edwards M. B. Frazicr R. L. H.-rtzer W. C. Knoll A. Young H. D. Christman E. C. Dawson G. D. Gadbcrry M. O. Mortland E. Carlson E. J. Fruitby L. Anderson B. C. Barron W. Dunshcc G.B.Martin R.A.Murray M. N. Squires C. E. Wolfe 428 BLUE ei GOLD Zeta Beta Tau 2425 College Avenue Founded at the College of the City of New York, December 29, 1898 Local Chapter established April 2, 1921 Thirty-three Chapters " Harry Blackfield William Berelson Robert N. Blum Louis H. Heilbron Martin Blank Leonard Bloch Stanley G. Breyer Julian C. Cahn Abe Dickson FACULTY Max Radin GRADUATES Charles Fletcher SENIORS Samuel Gold Jack W. Lane George R. Goodday Adolph Meyer Harold A. Wollenberg Bernard S. Greensfelder George S. Lavenson Cornelius G. Ullman JUNIORS Edward Levy Irving Bluhm Harold H. Lindner Lee Eschen, Jr. Jerome Falk Irving S. Heineman Richard H. Heller SOPHOMORES Lincoln A. Dellar FRESHMEN Robert Himmelstern Harry A. Israel Walter S. Joseph Newton H. Kutner Raphael Sampson Menahem M. Wolfe Wendell A. Phillips Jerome F. Zobel Felix Juda Daniel Marx, Jr. Edward Lees Morton Levy Arthur Markewitz Seymour Steinberg Absent on leave " Affiliated Colleges V Berelson S. Gold G. Goodday J. W. Lane E. Levy W. Phillips C. G. Ullman J. F. Zobel H. Lindner L. Bloch S. G. Brcycr J. C. Cahn R. Himmclsrern H. A. Israel W.S.Joseph N. Kutner R. Sampson M. H. Blank A. E. Dickson E. S. Lees H. A. Wollenberg I. Bluhm L. Eschen M. Levy L. H. Heilbron L. Dcllar J. B. Falk A. Markewitz G. S. Lavenson F. M.Juda I. Hcineman S. Steinberg 429 BLUEd GOLD Eugene F. Corbin Eugene S. Dowling Donald H. Baldwin Kappa Delta Rho 2600 Bancroft Way Founded at Middlebury College, April 1905 Lambda Chapter established February 21, 1924 Fourteen Chapters FACULTY H. J. Webber SENIORS Howard F. Evans Herbert H. Hughes Bertram W. Googins Stanley P.Jones R. Vaughn J. Newton Morris JUNIORS Kenneth Eikenberry Robert H. Keeler Turner A. Moncure Avery H. Shuey Albert Larsen Pete D. Regier J. Melvin Stark SOPHOMORES Earl W. Calvert William A. Clements Wallace M. Esrey H. Bruce Gentry Jack E. Lewis Paul M. Oakley ' Pete M. Wall FRESHMEN Bardsley Jordan Nicholas F. Loundagin Horace J. McCorkle FredJ. McNulty Frank P. Negus James A. Rosenberger Herman C. Walters t | f ? Jyftii E. F. Corbin E. Don-ling H. F. Evans B. W. Googins H. H. Hughes S. P. Jones T. A. Moncurc A. H. Shuey R. Vaughn D. H. Baldwin K. W. Eikenherry R. H. Kcclcr A. Larsen J. N. Morris P. D. Regier J. M. Stark B. Gentry E. W. Calvert W. A. Clements W. M. Esrey B.Jordan J. E. Lewis P. M. Oaklev D. Bartholomew P. M. Wall N. T. Loundagin H. S. McCorkle F.J. McNuity F. P. Negus J. A. Rosenberger H.C.Walters 430 BLUEd GOLD Delta Sigma Lambda 2227 College Avenue Founded ar University of California, September 9, 1921 Seven Chapters Samuel M. Shapero HONOJIAKY FACUI.TT Merle C. Randall GKADUATE Brcnton L. Metzlcr csse M. Whited Edgar W. Husscy Ned D. Chcrrv Albert J. J. Robert J. Sm ith Harding T. Crandcll Svdnev P. Murman SENIORS Warren W. Lcmmon Edgar D Alfred I. Rodriguez Taylor JDNIOIS Ralph W. Hart Robert S. Hntchins Vernon M. Smith Ellwood T. Burton John F. Castclazo Lavcrn G. Corbin Orel L. Beaslev James M. Dikcman SOPHOMOKES Sherman H. Feiss Harmon C. Heald Maurice C. Fletcher George H. Kimball Jack W. Morton Frank C. James D. Graham Fred C. Stolz FIESHMEX Leslie E. Emmington Howard B. Flanders Sumner L. Evans Jack O. Lubbock Envin W. White William W. Paul Robert E. Roberts Francis E. Saw ver Vicrs Edgar M. Singer Thatcher W. Soulc J. Grihaan J. - b I J. Morton L. Efflmington S. Evans -. -- - . -: .. R- Roberts . - K J. Corbin L. Corbin F. Sawyer - - - H. Grandcl! M. Ffcn er F. Srol? E. Smetr E. White 431 BLUE GOLD Kappa Nu 2714 Ridge Road Founded at Rochester College, November 12, 1911 Local Chapter established October 11, 1921 Eighteen Chapters Simon D. Anixter Harold Kaufman Alfred Goldman Bernard Dolin Adolph Gansel Leon E. Gold Robert P. Klein Perry I. Harris Henry O. Klein Benjamin Lorn SENIORS Manuel Markowitz JUNIORS Ben K. Lerer SOPHOMORES Stewart O. Samuels FRESHMEN Bertram H. Rosenblum Richard E. Sagal Stanley Wolfsohn Robert D. Schwalb Irving H. Marcus Marshall A. Shapiro Thornton Seligman Norman Tyre H. M. Gross T. Jacobs H. A. Kaufman Ben Lerer Adolph Gansel H. O. Klein Sam Ladar Simon Anixter Leon Gold I. H. Marcus A. Goldman Perry Harris B. Lorn B. L. Rosenblum R. E. Sagal Robert Klein M. Markowitz S. O. Samuels M. A. Shapiro T. B. Seligman N. Tyre Robert Schwalb B. M. Dolin S. H. Wolfsohn 432 BLUEOGOLD II II William M. B own Francis K. McCune Harrv E. Madden Kenneth N. Edwards Rudolph W. Koch N ' orman H. Adams Jan H. Martinus . bsent on leave Graduate m December Pi Alpha Epsilon 2401 Channing Wax- Alpha Chapter founded December 12, 1921 Three Chapters FACULTY Willis D. Ellis GRADUATES Henrv A. Dannenbrink J. Marcus Hardin SENIORS Theodore B. Mitchell John C. Roblcy Wilburn R. Smith C. Russell Rees Henry H. Schulz Guy F. Street Burchard H. Styles JUNIORS Duncan H. Olmsted ' Frederick L. Rochrig Edward A. White SOPHOMORES Kenneth H. Masters Paul F. Thomas Lawrence M. Monte Verda FRESHMEN Francis C. Fancher Gilbert S. Johnson, Jr. William F. Luckett, Jr. Henry E- Rushmer Eugene N. Wechsler - H Dannenbrmk F K. McCune H. Madden T. B. Mitchell R. C Rees: H. H. Schnltz W. Smith B. Strlcs K N. Edwards L.M.Meredith D. H. Olmsted P. D. Thomas E. A. While R.W.Koch K. H. Misters ' N. H. Adams F. C. Fancher G.S.Johnson W. D. Lnckctt J. H. Martinez H. E. Rnshmer E. N. Wcchsler 433 BLUEd GOLD Roger Bramy Ralph Doscher Ronald A. Buck Frank B. Appelbaum Milton Davidson Phi Beta Delta 2725 Haste Street Founded at Columbia University, April 14, 1903 Tau Chapter established October 14, 1922 Twenty-six Chapters GRADUATES Irving Gross Frank Hamburger Murray Zimmerman SENIORS Harry Finkenstcin JUNIORS Sigmund C. Kurtz SOPHOMORES Phillip Greenfield FRESHMEN Samuel Gerrman Alexander Gordon Bernard Rosenblum Myron Weiner Louis A. Rinds Robert Lury Victor Harvey Robert S. Israel R. A. Bramy F. S. Hamburger M. Weiner R. M. Buck C. L. Israe ' .ske S. C, Kurtz V. H. Harvey M. L. Davidson S. Gerrman A. Gordo M. A. Zimmerman L. A. Rinds R. Lury M. F. Applebau B. H. Rosenblum 434 BLUEd GOLD Alpha Gamma Rho 2528 Ridge Road Founded at Ohio State University, April 4, 1904 Chi Chapter established May 2, 1923 Thirty-one Chapters FACULTY F. Briggs A. W. Christie J. P. Conrad E. O. Essig B. A. Madson E. L. Ovcrholzcr F. X. Schumacher Harold H. Cole Edward A. Atmorc James R. Boycc GRADUATES A. Holdcn English Frank E. Gardner J. V. McKiernan, Jr. Emil M. Mrak Bert Tinglcy SENIORS Leslie B. Brown Edward F. Cunliffe Victor A. Clements S. Clinton Jackson Robert A. Work Charles W.Ycrxa, Jr. JCNIORS Richard L. Ahlf Russel W. Bower Houghton Durbrow LJoyd Henderson W. Louis Salvage George Schrcibcr, Jr. Charles Bright Bun B. Burlingame John Garrison Absent on leave At DTIS SOPHOMORES Cyril S. Cunliffe H. Clifford Jackson Robert McKic Meryl Ingram Armand H. Legare William F. Osgood FRESHMEN Robert A. Glcason Clarence L. Hambcrlin Daniel W. McMillan Orlo Pcugh Walter Rcdit R H. Cole F. E. Giida R. W. Bcnrcr H. O. Dnrfa A. F. Leisure R. V. MdCK R. klrak F_ Atmtxc L, Browu F_ F, QmliSe C. Vma R. L. AWf pod W.SalvuK G. schrtnhc CBr.rtt B. BoriaitMoe C. Caa ' Jfe J. Gamsoo R. E. Gleason C Hambcrlin J. V. McKieman D. W. MicMillu: O. R. Prii 435 -H- BLUE d GOLD Alpha Chi Rho Founded at Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., January 1, 1895 Phi Rho established August 13, 1923 Twenty-two Chapters FACULTY Baldwin M. Woods Philip S. Barber Frank P. Barton Kenneth W. Butler Arthur W. Caldwell Tames K. Abercrombie Alvin W. GRADUATES Richard E. Combs Sherrill Halbert H. Arthur Dunn, Jr. Lloyd A. Rasmussen Guy Grace Clifton P. Mayne SENIORS Morris L. Neilson Howard M. Rossell Joe G. Coss Langfield Richard C. Buss F. Pedro de Echeguren Herbert C. Ball Robert L. Bridges " Absent on leave Bert L. Hanman Milton L. Hansen Walter A. Wood JUNIORS William R. Dunn Hilton B. Richardson SOPHOMORES James W. Harvey Donald W. Killian Charles H. Huy Carroll P. Johnson FRESHMEN August Wagele V. Aubrey Neasham Edward F. Soderberg V Enoch L. Reeves Lowell L. Sparks John E. Smits Leland Q. Svane R. Lamar Jackson Maxwell Thebaut Charles C. Topping Leonard A. Worthington William B. Stitt Perry E. Ten Eyck K. W. Butler A. Caldwell G. Grace C. Maync M. L. Niclson H. Rossell J. K. Abercrombie J. G. Coss W. Dunn A. W. Langfield H. B. Richardson W. M. Thebaut R. C. Buss F. A. Cooney F. P. de Echeguren B. L. Hanman M. L. Hansen D. W. Killian K. F. Norris C. C. Topping L. A. Worthington H. Ball R. Bridges J.W.Harvey D.J. Hughys C.P.Johnson V. Neasham E. F. Soderberg W. B. Stitt P. S. Ten Eyck A. Wagele 436 BLUE e GOLD Samuel Abrahams Richard Alpcn Richard Ball Herman E. Ballard Lee Ritchee Barnet Herbert Briggs Cyril Collins Robert Cornish P Sigma 2434 Bon-ditch Street Locally founded April 10, 1924 Rudolph Cubicciotti Harold Eppson Frank Glass Emile Hansen George Hatherell Robert Irmine Carter Judah Robert Kinzie Burris Wood GRADUATES Milton Loiscrmann Willard Morgan Edwin Pentland Milton Polissar George Puckett Lowell Rankin Antonio Samaniego Sumncr Sargent SENIORS Charles Fisher Dawrencc Glenn David Harker Martin Kibre Gilbert Pitman Lawrence Saywcll John Scrmatei Walter Smith Benjamin Sosnick Henry Stone William Viette Ralph Vollmar Conde Withers Ora Wrestler Byron Hatherell Paul Richert Horace Bedford Harry Bois Benjamin Makower Herman Cellarius Donald Crowcll Herbert Freuler Manuel Gorin Henrv Smith Stanley Abrams Allen Amsbury Rene Bowman Coleman Campbell JUNIORS Dclos Jones Wilfred McDermott Bernhardt Weidenbaum SOPHOMORES LawTence Lafleur Earl Petterson Willis Parks Elmer Phillips James Wynn FRESHMEN Ted Howe Russell Kittle Robert Redfield DC Witt McColsky Andcrson Peoples CLCLCLL C. M Judah Ben Sosnkk H A Stone C D Fisher D S Glenn P. Richert L. G- Saywell N. G. Bedford H. A. Bois D. Harker H. G. Cellarius D. C. Crowell H. C. Freufcr M. H. Gorin E. E. Pertersoo S. Abrams G. A. Amsburr W. R. Bowman C. E. Campbell T. G. Howe B. L. Hatherell W. J. McDermotr H. A. Smith R. I. Kittle B. Makower L. S. Laflenr L. A. Peoples I. P- W R. L. R Parts vrm L. Redncld 437 BLUEd GOLD Phi Pi Phi 2736 Bancroft Way Founded at Chicago, Illinois, November 15, 1915 Theta Chapter established May 15, 1924 Thirteen Chapters Frederick L. Griffin Robert W. Burgess FACULTY William W. Kemp GRADUATES Henry M. Skidmore Henry J. McFarland, Jr. Bernhardt B. Baumeister E. Knight Biggerstaff Francis B. Blanchard Donald E. Batchman George G. Bennitt F. Harold Butterfield Edward E. Cassady Angelo G. Bailey Raymond C. Borgfeldt William F. Calkins Stuart E. Carrier Warren C. Eveland ' Ralph L. Follett George Daugherty John C. Driver Howard A. Evans Ray A. Hancock Harold Driver S. Tvler Eddv SENIORS William I. Gardner Leland B. Groezinger Hyman Haydis John A. Steele JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Herbert H. Mensing Kenneth Messenger Chester H. Milieu Frank M. Mirsh Henry Karrer W. Stockwell Needham FRESHMEN Glanville T. Heisch Raymond J. Ivy G. Albert Wah ' l Lucien D. Hertert John S. Ironside P. Pierson Parker Walter N. Powell Raymond N. Rice John C. Schick Harold E. Sorg " James E. Smith V. L. Westberg Irving McKee Absent on leave Graduate in December H. J. McFarland B. E. Baumeister K. Biggerstaff F. B. Blanchard S. E. Carrier E. E. Cassady W. C. Eveland W. I. Gardner L. B. Groezinoer H. Havd:s J. S. Ironside P.Parker J. A. Steclc D. E. Batchman G. G. Bennett F. H. Butterfield G. Daugherty |. C. Driver H.A.Evans R.A.Hancock H. H. Mensing K. Messenger C. H. Millett F. M. Mirsh W.N.Powell R. H. Rice J. C. Schick H. E. Sorg A. G. Bailcv R. Borgfeldt H. E. Driver S. T . Eddy H. Karrer W. S. Nccdham V. L. Westberg W. F. Calkins G. T. Heisch R. I. I I. McKec G. A. Wahl 438 BLUE GOLD John S. Chain Kenneth L. Coltrin John A. Edgar Nebo F. Chasseur Randall Lcvensaler Beta Kappa 2627 Ridge Road Founded at Hamline University, Minnesota, 1901 Delta Chapter established August 17, 1924 Seventeen Chapters FACULTY Major R. Duncan Brown GRADUATE Samuel H. Wagener SENIORS Ralph L. Hubach Robert L. Mullen Arthur A. Merrill Keith O. Narbett Earl P. Schmitt JUNIORS Charles M. Merrill Roy K. Morten Robert E. Wolfcnden SOPHOMORES Errol C. Fanning John H. Klass William R. Nodder Alfred C. Ross Winfield G. Wagoner George E. Clark John H. Dalton Rav P. Klass William D. Merrill C. Edward Lchmkuhl W. Carey Longmirc, Jr. FRESHMEK Edward H. Moore John A. Ray George L. O ' Brien H. Gordon White " Graduate in December J. S. Chain K. L. Coltrin R. H Hubac C. M- Merrill R. K. Morten W. G. Ware W. C. Longmirc G. E. Clark J . H. Dalton Icn K. O. Xarbcrr W R. Xodder SCOT . C. Fanning J. H. Klass mil E. H. Moore G. O ' Brien A. C. Cross J. A. Edgar C. E. Lehmkuhl R. Le ansaler J. A. Rav H. G. White 439 BLUEC GOLD Ernest Gill Theta Nu Epsilon 2601 Durant Avenue Founded at Wesleyan University, December 5, 1870 Delta Pi Chapter founded August 23, 1924 Thirteen Chapters FACULTY Walter M. Christie GRADUATES Gilbert C. Wedertz SENIORS Gurne R. Kerri Earle T. Minney Harry M. Lindgren Leroy E. Schadlich ens George L. Webber JUNIORS Walford J. Christensen Alonzo L. Edmonds George C. Corbett William S. Keil Royal H. Day Carl H. Lindgren John E. Thornlev SOPHOMORES R. Canoy Gregory Wallace K. Imrie Wesley J. Rutherford Emmet W. Whitehead Edmond E. Galvan Roland A. Harms J. Boyd Steph Arthur E. Beard John F. Bradbury Carl F. Brengartner Carl T. Schmidt Richard W. Smith Richard A. Young Albert S. Owen Philip F. Ray Leonard M. Stevens Arthur W. Arbois Raymond D. Buckle FRESHMEN Robert P. Christensen Edward Iversen Oscar Fehlen Francis E. Jensen James D. Rodden R. Peter O ' Neill Robert K. Young John Martin Ralph Richardson George J. Smith Absent on leave Graduate in December J. F. Bradbury E. E. Galvan G. R. Kern H. M. Lindgren E. T. Minney L. E. Schadlich R. W. Smith J. B. Stephens G. H. Webber A. E. Beard C. F. Brengartner WJ. Christensen G. C. Corbett R. H. Day A. L. Edmonds W. S. Keil C. H. Lindgren A. S. Owen P. F. Ray C. Schmidt L. M. Steven: A. W. Arboii J. E. Thornley R. Christensen E. W. S. Gill R. C. Gregory W. K. Imrie R. P. O ' Neill W. Rutherford E. Whitehead R. K. Young R. D. Buckle O. Fehlen E. Iverson F. E. Jcnson ' J. E. Marnn C. C.Jursch R. Richirdson J. D. Rodden G.J. Smith 440 BLUE OGOLD Farnum S. Howard Theta Upsilon Omega 2418 College Avenue Founded at the National Inter-Fraternity Conference, December, 1923 Gamma Beta Chapter established March 3, 1925 Twelve Chapters GRADUATES W. Reginald Jones Cccil N. Lavcrs Ocsar Pearson C. Rav Robinson Eugene H. Baker Philip Dickinson Frank F. Gill Clarence Bctz Norman M. Green J. Russell Hyde Harleigh S. Brian William W. Gill Bert Griffin George H. Logan Otto L. Stcigcler SENIORS Allan A. Henderson Joseph F. Mahoney JUNIOKS Jess C. Martin Sterett S. Savage Floyd Moffitt Maurice G. Read J. Felton Turner SOPHOMOEES Earl H. Jacobson ' Albert E. Martin Lloyde H. Mctzner George F. Miller J. Orcn Jones William J. Kaufmann FIESHMEX Robert E. Cathcart Harry M. Gill Bernard C. McFarling Edward Rycc J. William Taylor Allan B. Walker Charles E. Everhart Davis Farm -iff E H Baker W - C A. Hadcnon J. MalMKT J. C. Marnn Wi. G. Lojan " F. E. MoAn O Snrplc J F. Turner C. E. Bra ' R. E. Caticart N.M. Grtra L. H. Mcmnr G. F. Milkr E. I. TCC J. Taylor H 5 Brian C E. Evcrhan H. M. GiU irrsoo F. F . J, R Hvdc J. ' . Jones C. G. Hirdr B. O. McFarlmp 441 BLUEOGOLD Lawton D. Champion Winthrop M. Crane B. Girard Clark Laurence G. Duerig Chi Tau 2203 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Duke University, Durham, N. C., October 3, 1920 Zeta Chapter founded December 15, 1924 Eight Chapters FACULTY R. J. Tray nor GRADUATES Earl R. Girvin Francis W. Read Glenn M. Hershner P. D. Schwobeda Lewis Erbes Elbert H. Fitz G. Arthur Sedgwick SENIORS Norton B. Flanders Joe H. Gary M. John Waters J. J. Young Merrill J. Merritt J. Francis Moffitt A. L. Tschantz-Hahn JUNIORS W. Howard Griffin Milo L. Hewitt Ralph W. Mortenson Ira E. Thatcher Dana D. Champion SOPHOMORES Hugh L. Claibone C. Porter Evans FRESHMEN Orvis F. Duerig Herbert C. Gardner William J. Hardiman J. Byron McGraw Leslie A. Smith A. Roland Wood Absent on leave Graduate in December ftii. IkLJy mmm.Jfo L. D. Champion W. M. Crane E. R. Girvin G. M. Hcrshner F. W. Read M. J. Waters J. J. Young D. G. Clark L. Duerig N. B. Flanders E. H. Fitz J. H. Gary M. J. Merritt J. F. Moffitt G. A. Sjdgwick A. L. Tschantz-Hahn W. H. Griffin M. I.. Hewirt R. W. Mortenson I. E. Thatcher D. D. Champion H. L. Claiborne O. F. Duerig H.C.Gardner W.J. Hardiman J. McGraw A. Smith 442 BLUE C GOLD Phi Mu Delta 2821 Bancroft Way Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College, March 1, 1918 Pi Alpha Chapter established April 18, 1925 Thirteen Chapters Herbert L. Mason Wyman Olsen Albert E. Bothwell Wallin Carlson Arnold R. Murchie FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS Harold P. Miller Julian P. Randolph Edward O. Baumann James O. Baumann Percival M. Bliss John Fiske Vernon Comper Folger Emerson C. Forest Frost Herbert Graham Melvin Greanev Richard Fry Lewis T. Dobbins Edwin Rich JUNIORS Harold Lewis Elbert McPherson Charles B. Warner SOPHOMORES Walter Jackson John Robinson FRESHMEN David Gray Gail Wilson Kenneth H. Durand Arthur H. Meuser M. Elliot Nelson Wilson Tripp Wilson Turner Robert Redfield J. P. Randolph A. E. Bothwell L. T. Dobbins K. H. Durand H. E. Eclcerr B. G. H:!lis A. R. Murchie W. E. Olson P. L. Peterson E. M. Rich E. O. Baumann J. O. Baumann W.J.Carlson F. Emerson C.F.Frost H. C. Lewis E. R. McPherson A. H Meuser M. E. Nelson C. B. Warner P. M. Bliss J. H. Fiskc W. H. Graham M. E. Greanev W.J.Jackson J.Robinson W. Tripp N. W. Turner V. H. Comper R. E Fry D. S. Gray R. L. Rcdficld G.S.Wilson 443 BLUE d GOLD Pi Theta Delta 2527 Ridge Road Founded at the University of California, March 10, 1925 One Chapter GRADUATES Glidden R. Benefield Frank Gill Leonard Halverson Lloyd W. Lowrey Ivan A. Schwab Vern B. Stoll SENIORS Chester Dudley Roy D. Gilstrap David C. Gray Leil E. McVey Ralph A. Miller Harold Weaver Kenneth B. Wolfskill J. Franklin Carlson JUNIORS Edward L. Collins Malcolm M. Davisson SOPHOMORES Glenwood T. Beaver Paul S. Brunk Chester A. Gray J. Darrel Broberg Laurence A. Duffield Alvin F. Lowe Willis A. Swan Frank S. McGuigan Carlyle S. Miller FRESHMEN Burton E. Broberg Chauncey Bush Kenneth Frost Herbert Kechely Clarence J. Ott Charles G. Stephens M f i S- H - I Siii] fl.rUi G. R. Benefield L. S. Halverson I.. W. Lowrey C. Dudley R D Gilstrap D C Gray L. E. McVey R._A._Miller H. N.JVcavcr K. B. Wolfskill ' j. F. Carlson E. L. Collins ' M. M. Davisson A. F. Lowe G. Stephens iv. n.. miner n. M. weaver N.. B. Woltskill J K Carlson h L Collins G. T. Beaver J. D. Broberg P. S. Brunk L. A. Dufficld C. A. Gray H. F. Kechelv F. S. McGuigan C. H. Miller W. A. Swan E. B. Broberg C. C. Bush K. R. Frost C.j. Ott 444 BLUEd GOLD Tbeta Alpha George O. Dyer Willon A. Henderson Harold W. Bowman Albert G. Clark John W. Cox Curtis M Bell Leslie P. Clausen 2508 Haste Street Founded at Syracuse University, February 22, 1909 Delta Chapter established August 25, 1925 Four Chapters GKADCATB George J. Burkhard Harry L. Davisson SENIOIS Harold Lane Roland W. Peterson Arthur B. McGladc Joseph H. Sampson JOMOM Stinc G. Elander Vcme T. Inman Dwight H. Gribben Erhardt C. Koerper Guy W. Hoff Roland W. Merwin Franklin A. Young SOPHOMOUS Robert Frcmbling Arvid G. Peterson John W. Neufeld Charles D. Sooy FKESHMEK Arnold H. Clausen Edgar Amick Poc R. L. West water Josef A. Zaruba Elmer R. Miller J. Howard Newton Richard Weldon Smith A very E. Sturn Ham- K. Young ft H H Daraoo G. O. Direr WH H- W. BcnrmM A. Cbrk J- V. R. W. Mcr-M E- R. Miller J. J . W. SafcU ' A. G. PtttnoD C. D. Sooy R W. Si F. A. Vouni H. C. Yonnc CM A H. Onsen LP. Cla E. A. Poe 445 ' SORORITIES BLUEd GOLD Rtdiviva 2717 Haste Street Founded at University of California, May 1, 1874 Geraldine Salmon Fissoll FACULTY GRADUATES Florence Bridge Elizabeth Burroughs Rebecca Glines Adelaide Hanscom SENIORS Helen Montmorency Idamae Porter Aileen Reilly Mary Anderson Mary Fisher Alberta Reibenstein Katherine Elliot Katharine Burroughs Edith Davis JUNIORS Erma Pollen SOPHOMORES Viola Griffin Helen Pugh Frances Winslow FRESHMEN Louise Fisher Ruth Sheller Esther Pooler Nielsen Ruth Robison Helen Rasar Hazel Olson Thelma Schock Frances Wilson Nellgwyn Oliver F. Bridge E. Burroughs R. Robinson A. Hanscom H. Monrmorcncy I. Porter H. Rasar A. Rcilly M. Anderson E. FoIIctt H. Olson A. Rcibenstein T. Schock J. Wright K. Elliot M. Fisher V. Griffin H. Pugh F.Wilson F. Winslow K. Burroughs E.Davis L. Fisher N.Oliver R. Shcllcr 448 BLUE GOLD Kappa Alpha Tbeta 2723 Durant Avenue Founded at DcPauw, January 27, 187O Omega Chapter established June 3, 1890 Fifty-five Chapters Frances Boyd Olive Balcom Olive Brann Emma Brescia Mary Belcher Mary E. Clark Antoinetter (Oi " Janic Harris Dorothy T. Stcphenson Susan Carts Dorothy Coburn Catherine Ditzler SENIOBS Marion Henslev Florencc Olney Elizabeth Thomas JUNIORS Marion Garrettson Alice Henderson Walden Hcrrcshoff Marcia Hudnutt Hazel Kav Margaret Martin SOPHOMORES Helen Monger Edith Nance Marv Oliver Barbara Wyckoff Clarissc Honghton Roberta Oliver Helen Pope Harricrtc Price Ruth Schneider ' Eleanor Wavman Martha Armstrong Mary W. Bennett Marv Thomas Marian Evans Adriennc Hedger FiESHMEX Edyth Henderson Rosinc Henslev Virginia Wallis Constance Pcdder Leslie Phclps Jane Younger - :.-: D. Cohorn H K_av M H A. I D E. Thomas O. Ralcom O. Brino S. Cuts r; M. Belcher M. Clrk A. Gilmm rax R. Schixifcr E. Wrmn B. Wrckoff M. Armstrong :_::- L. Phdps M. Tbomis V. Willis J. Tomgcr 449 BLUEOGOLD Eleanor Atkinson Betty Jane Cook Gamma Phi Beta 2732 Channing Way Founded at Syracuse University, November 11, 1874 Local Chapter established April 29, 1894 Thirty-two Chapters Alice Hoyt Virginia Lemman FACULTY SENIORS Norma Perkes Doreen Tittle Wilmere Jordan JUNIORS Elizabeth Dempster Christine Graves Katherine Linforth SOPHOMORES Erica Berne Elizabeth Brock Patricia Carey Jean Bogle Janet Byrnes Edith Cheek Rena Sandow Josephine Vawter Virginia Curtner Jane Holabird Edith Johnson Frances Johnson FRESHMEN Marian Kennedy Merva Martin Violet Marshall Roberta Sperry Yvonne Harley Carolyn Whiting Nancy Cothran Roberdeau Hoffmann Clara Whiting Eleanor Tynan Ila Wilcox B. Hanson N. Perkes D. Tittle B. Cook E. Dempster C. Graves Y. Harley W.Jordan K. Linforrh C. Whiting E.Berne J. Bogle E. Brock J. Byrnes P. Carey E. Cheek N. Cothran R. Sandow J. Vawter C. Whiting V. Curtncr J. Holabird E.Johnson F.Johnson M.Kennedy M.Martin E.Tynan I. Wilcox 450 BLUEOGOLD Frances M. Barnes Belle Anderson Al Khalail 2347 Prospect Street Founded at University of California, January 1, 1900 Reestablished January 1, 1913 HONORARY Dr. Mary Ritter FACULTY Dr. Edna Bailey GRADUATES Paula Schoenholz Eschscholtzia Lucia E. Rae Buttner SENIORS Wilella Anderson Elizabeth Edmundson Bernice Lawrence Irene McGovern JUNIORS Louise Burchell Ruth Moe lone Dopson Anne Moves Marjorie Williams SOPHOMORES Beatrice Koenemann Helen Moffett Anita Lang Pearl Olmstead Euda Wilkie FRESHMEN Frances Cummings Cornelia Sturges Mildred Bottoms Josephine Boyce Lois Sanderson Dorothy Dupont Adele Hoover Ilione Baldwin Jacomena Van Huizan Myrtle Livermorc Eugenia Rinehart Frances Owens Margaret Pillsbury Louise Yeazell Kathryn Parker Kathryn Wastell Georgette Vivian Absent on leave I. McGovern F.Owens H.Lang G. Vivian 451 BLUE 2 GOLD Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 Channing Way Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Local Chapter established May 22, 1880. Re-established August 5, 1897 Fifty-two Chapters FACULTY Mrs. Mary B. Davidson Rachel E. Crowell Kathleen E. Haslett Elizabeth Richardson SENIORS Jean McLaughlin Helene Clinton Carolan Cox Beatrice Cooper Isabel Creed Margaret Fuller Rosemary Hardy Florence Pitt Helen Heidt JUNIORS Marda Leppo Beatrice Ludlow SOPHOMORES Doris Martens Barbara Penfield Juliet F. Thane Virginia McCormac Marion Martens Alice Marion Quayle Winifred Kaseberg Elizabeth Mendell Mary Schaw Mary Nicolas Marjorie Quayle FRESHMEN Winifred Elster Anne Hall Mary Catherine Hall Edith Howard Frances McBride Mary Elizabeth MacLaughlin Abby Taft M. Schaw R. Crowell K. Haslett B. Penfield E. Richardson F. Thane H. Clinton C. Cox M. Fuller M. Leppo B. Ludlow V. McCormac F. Pitt H. Cole B. Cooper I. Creed H. Heidt W. Kaseberg D. Martens M. Nicolaus M. Quayle A - Hall K. Hall E. Howard F. McBride M. McLaughlin A Taft W. Elsi 452 BLUEC5 GOLD Delta Delta Delta 1735 LcRoy Avenue Founded at Boston University, November 28, 1888 Pi Chapter founded April 14, 1900 Seventy-one Chapters Ellen Bailey Eleanor Charter Dorothy Cony Kathryn Anderson Elizabeth Benedict SENIORS Ruth Ferguson Gcraldine Grcefkens Marion Greenlce Betty Scoblc Beryl Chilton Mary Cogswell Olive Shatruck Edna Knight Annis McLaughlin Helen Mathicu Margaret Nichols Helen Noble Helen Peck Ellen Williamson JUNIORS Catherine Flanncry Eleanor Liliencrantz Susan Bentecn Elena de Martini Elaine Douglas Clarice Gchrct Dorothv Perkins Marjorie Allen Elaine Bledsoe Catherine Brooks Doris Kohlmoos Ann Christian Ruth Curry Catherine Daly SOPHOMORES Margaret Gould Wilhelmina Gray Hclcn Smith FRESHMEN Florence Davis Jean Dixon Romona Donaldson Kathleen Millar Alice Morton Helen Reed Winifred Siljan Martha Hougham Elizabeth Morcy Dorothy Teagar Thelma Drew Lcahdel Dudley Ethel Graves Dorothy Wagner E. C-. D. Oarrr G. Grrcfkcns M. Greenlee H. Mathicu H. N ' oblc H. Peck E. Brocdicr E. Liihencrantz A. Moraon . Siljan E. dc Manjni E. Dooghs C. Gebret M. Hoopiutm E. More? D. Perkins H. Smith D. Tcajer " J. Woodson E. Bledsoe aia R. Ory J Diion R. Donildson T. Drew L. Dudley E. Graves D. Kohlmoos 453 BLUEd GOLD Katherine Cole Frances Cooke Honor Easton Pi Beta Phi 2J25 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Monmouth College, April 27, 1867 Beta Chapter established August 1900 Sixty-seven Chapters Beatrice Cooper Alice Jean Fisher FACULTY Miss Helen Fancher SENIORS Margaret Hahman Helen Le Conte Martha Prescott Henrietta Hahman Eleanor Louise Roeding Frances Cadwell Frances Chick Eleanor Burgess Virginia Canfield Helen Cooper Fritzie Dangberg Elsie Sullivan Alia Coe Georgeanne Diggs JUNIORS Sigrid Ohrwall Carolyn Pratt Elizabeth Howlett Rosalind Louis Georgina Rolph SOPHOMORES Mary Easton Constance Holmes Carol McBoyle Marie O ' Brien Lillian York FRESHMEN Clara Catherine Hudson Emily Lowry Eva Miller Evelyn Roeding Q ft % if 1 Kk Hi ft rj " i K. Cole F. Cooke A. Fisher M. Hahman E. Howlett H. Le Contc S. Ohrwall C. Pratt H. Easton H. Hahmann R. Louis E. Roeding F. Cadwell F Chick F. Dangberg M. Easton C. Holmes C. McBoyle M. O ' Brien K. Strothcr E. Sullivan L York E. Burgess V. Canfield A. Coc S. Hopps C. Hudson E. Lowry E. Miller E Roeding 454 BLUEOGOLD . v Alpha Phi 2335 Warring Street Founded at Syracuse University, September 18, 1872 Lambda Chapter established May 9, 1901 Twenty-sir Chapters Barbara G. Armstrong Geraldinc Hall Elizabeth Bates Kathcrinc Gratiot Barbara Haincs Jcanette Howard Jessamine Ball Margaret Bates Frances Behrend Jean Crew Kathleen Horton Dursley Baldwin Jane Bracket! Mary Brizard Elizabeth Conovcr Winifred Brown Helen Chapman " -. : : ' : ' :- : Matilda Humphreys Gordon Lcupp Frances Levansaler Jean Curtis Kathleen Gannon Marilyn Hastings Mary Hcin Elizabeth Stephens FACULTY Lucille Johnson Emily H. Noble GRADUATES SENIORS Harriet Hatch Louise Shcrer JUNIORS Helen Chase Sally Roberts SOPHOMORES Thelma Myers Arice Saint Bcttv Stevenson Margaret Murdock FRESHMEN Spcnce Helbcr Kathleen Johnson Jean Muller Lucille Pernau Ailccn Tognazzini Evalyn Henderson Elinor Wright Catherine Siblcy Kathryn Turner Barbara Walton Dorothy Wilcox Sara Wurtsbaugh Dorothy Phinncy Virginia Pope Lorraine Richardson Barbara Rowell Carlisle Wolfe TOMOO B- Walton D. Wikox S. Wnnsbaozh S.Hdbcr K. Johnson J. Muller I_ ftrmu Fhioner J. B V. Pope R Oux H. Hiiocs Laff F. LrraKaler T. Mycn M. Briiird E. Cooovcr J. Curtis B. Rowcll E. Stephens C Wolfe 455 BLUE OGOLD Chi Omega Bernice Blackstock Corrinne Brandenburg Edwina Boell Dorothy Farran 2735 Haste Street Founded at University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Mu Chapter established August 2, 1902 Seventy-eight Chapters FACULTY Mary L. Dodds SENIORS Phyliss Cannon Elizabeth Eader Betty Champlin Fay Hickey Marjorie Sanborn JUNIORS Anne Kennedy Thelma Morgan Mariella Laidley Carmen Olson Adelhide Schraft Gladys Bost wick Marian Donnellan Virginia Eader Janet Edwards Marian Sanborn Katherine Bailey Florence Britton Helen Frisselle June Garrison Constance Sinkinson SOPHOMORES Suzanne Gerdine Geraldine Greer FRESHMEN Harriet Howell Muriel Macfarlane Jean Moir Helen Morgan Agnes Rathbone Isabella Ross Louise Hazzard Elizabeth Knight Grace Shattuck Josephine Morrish Marie Redersen Janet Thompson Absent on leave B. Blacksrock C. Brandenburg P. Cannon E. Champlin E. Eader A G. Williamson E. A. Boell D. E. Farran A. Kennedy M. Laidley A. Schrafr G. M. Bostwick M. DonncMan V. Eader J. Edwards M. G. Sanborn G. Shattuck E. Shore F. Britton JR. Moorish B. Price F. Hickey J. Moir H. Morgan M. Parcells M. Sanborn E. M. Lange T. Morgan C. Olson A. Rathbone I. Ross S. R. Fleming S. Gerdine G. Grccr L. F. Hazzard E. Knight H. Friselle J. Garrison H. Howell M. Macfarlane C Sinkinson J. Thompson 456 BLUEd GOLD Alpha Omicron Pi 2721 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January 2, 1897 Sigma Chapter established February 6, 1907 Thirty-one Chapters GRADUATE Roberta Gcorgcson Alice Miriam Collins Jean Hawkins Frances Ann Reid SENIORS Ruth Henderson Electa Thomas Ruth Bolinger Marjoric Dooling Virginia Dwight Helen Knowland JUNIORS Melzina Lessard Marjoric Mills Harriet Backus Jcancttc Holmes Ruth Boyd SOPHOMORES Ruth Burckhalter Helen Packard Dorothy Mills Eleanor Thompson Grace Smith Marion Smith Lawrellc Browne Alfrcda Sbarboro FRESHMEN KathlcenlCarcy Paula DC Luca Delight Frederick Jane Green Helen Culcn Ruth Dixon Marjoric Furlong Ruth Hcrrick Martha Quaylc Lcnore Selig Madeline Van Nostrand : . : - : M Collins L. L. Fora J. Hawkins . Honiara F. RaJ E. Thomas F_ Tbaapao S ,:: M. Doolrn V. Dwifht D R Himpo H H tno-Und M. Loan! M. Mills G Sank - - -:r. H BicfaB L.E. BTOTTDC R. ftckhIar J. F. Hotacs L Lortll A. Shufeoro K. Otrr H. Callen P. DC Loci D. Ftrdmck MFarloo.; J Gn n R_ Hmick H P fcard M. A. Qoiyk L Sdig M 457 BLUEd GOLD Anita Conneau Elizabeth Allison Elizabeth Coffinberry Delta Gamma 2710 Channing Way Founded at University of Mississippi, January, 1874 Gamma Chapter established April 12, 1907 Forty-one Chapters SENIORS Dorothy Gettell Florence Hays Edith Trowbridgc Helen Cook Beth Haley JUNIORS Matilda Jane Ray Marie Kendrick Lorraine McGettigan Virginia Shibley Dorothy Sanborn Marietta Osborn Jane Phillips Harriet Brady Cecilia Coleman Mary Janette Edwards Charlotte Castle Lilla Rita Gallaway Catherine Fudger Frances Haseltine Margaret Jenkins Virginia Hart Marylyn Kemp SOPHOMORES Marica McCann Margaret Neill Bernice Ray FRESHMEN Aline Mann Eleanor Mayden Kathryn Remick Florence Stratton Elizabeth Whitney Ida Ruth Mercer Margaret Schneider A. Conneau D. Gctrell F. Hays D. Sanborn E. Trowbridgc E. Allison E. Coffinberry H. Cook B Haley M. Kcadrick K. Leslie L. McGettigan J. Phillips V. Shibley M. Edwards K. Fudger M. Hadden F Haseitine M.Jenkins M. McCann B.Ray M.Ray A. Portious M. Remick J. Simmic F. Stratton H Brady C Castle C. Coleman L. Gallaway V. Hart A. Mann E. Mayden I. Mercer M. Neill M. Kemp M. Schneider E. Whitney 458 BLUEd GOLD Alpha Xi Delta 2739 Bancroft War Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, 111., April 17, 1893 Omicron Chapter established May 9, 1907 Forty Chapters FACULTY Gertrude Brycc Myrtle Williamson GRADUATES Chispa Barnes Frances Sosso SENIORS Dorothy Black Lee DcHavcn Marjorie Gear Margaret O ' Connell Catherine Cornahrcns Ilva Fifcr Man ' Jackson Margaret Olncy Margaret Cross Carol Gear Emiiine Kcmpkcy Mary Payton Dorothy Robertson Ruby Tadkh Harriet Wilson JUNIORS Hazel Baird Mar joric Corrick Kathleen Graham Evelyn Husscy Geraldine Irwin Alice Jensen Jane Rowcli SOPHOMORES Harriet Bird Marguerite Dick Beth Ann Hayes Frances Kcllcy Margaret Cornahrcns Margaret Gordon Elaine Hudspeth Marr Lewis Carolvn Post Barbara Smith FRESHMEN Bcrncita Irwin Hazcl Johnson Margaret Reid Helen Seelcy Edna Johnson Lola Kavanaugh Elizabeth Rowcli Muriel Smith Frances Wilde - - : - - :- : D.J. Rowcli B. A. Snridi bck C !ncr D. H.L Bird H. F. Sctltr M. Carnal B. bwm Dtt vcn I. Fifcr M. E Jickara E. femfkr? M. O ' Conntll rd M. M. Comck K. Guhim G. E. Irwio A. M. Jensen M.S. Gordon B. A. HITS E. Hnfcpedj F. A. iMlcf M. S. Lewis CF. Post M. B. Rod E. A. Rowell M. C Smii F. D. Wilde 459 BLUE d GOLD Dorothy Black Alpha Chi Omega 1756 LeRoy Avenue Founded at DePauw University, October 15, 1885 Pi Chapter established May 7, 1909 Forty-eight Chapters SENIORS Kathryn Davenport Giddings Virginia Gimbal Helen Menges Marjorie Bjornstad La Verne Calnen Constance Crookshank Elizabeth Glassock Margaret McPrang Jean McCallum JUNIORS Kathryn McCook Elizabeth Roseberry Sue Sawyer SOPHOMORES " Helen Bowers Josephine Crookshank Cleo Hall Charlotte Brandenburg Blue Bell Furgeson Jean McGill Adeline Spencer Evelyn Bolster " Elizabeth Buckalew FRESHMEN Letitia Dean Jeanne Maurehan Helen Lynch Lois Preston Virginia Wellendorf Corinne McReynolds Erma O ' Brien Mary Sherman Helen Smiley Isabel Thayer Clare Ray Mildred Schieck Vivian Wilcox Mildred Schulze Ruth Warford Absent on leave D. M. Black K. D. Giddings V. E. Gimbal C. McReynolds H. Menges E. E. O ' Brien M. M. Bjornstad L. V. Calnen C. Crookshank E. Glasscock J. McCallum K. G. McCook M. McPrang S. M. Sawyer M. L. Sherman H. F. Smiley I. J. Thayer B. Townscnd H. Bowers C. Brandenburg E. Buckalew J. N. Crookshank B. B. Ferguson C. T. Hall J. H. McGill C. Ray E Roscberry M. F. Schieck A. Spencer V. E. Wilcox E. F. Bolster L. E. Dean H. B. Lynch J.E. Maucrhan L. A. Preston M. A. Schulze R. Warford V. C. Wellcnd 460 BLUE GOLD Sigma Kappa 2506 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter established April 23, 1910 Thirty-eight Chapters GRADUATE Harriet Karns Margaret Armstrong Bernice Hackett Louise Hardison Geneva Linn SENIORS Dorothy Barbree Marian Barbree Elizabeth Airman Dorothy Baldwin Margaret Walker Catherine Cas well Edith Clymer Alberta Rountree Ruth Bickford Esther Cox Melva Offenbach Frances MacCoun Helen Outhicr JUNIORS Sybil Georgi Helen Goggin Frances Smith SOPHOMORES Dora Gilmore Lucile LaBastie Marian Bangle Bertha Clymer Dorothy Dunnicliff Laura Hammond Hclene Kirby Vcrnita Laird FRESHMEN Barbara Ligda Evalyn McCrackcn Grace Mitchell Ruth Prentice Lois Robinson Marvlvn Williams Mildred Hackett Elizabeth Hall Catherine Smith Dorothy Logan Shirley Nolan Lois Walker Dorothy Nicholson Lynn Rountree Gcncvicvc Watkins Absent on leave C. Caswcll E. Qnner D. Baldwin D. Barb-r; L. Walker G. Watkins B. Ch L. Hardison F. MacCoon H. Ootfaier R. Prenbcc L. " " " ' M. Walker M. Willi S. Georgi H. Goffm M. Hackctr . Hall A. Rotmiree F. Smidi K. Smitfa E Ail M. Barime R. Bickford E. Coi D. Gilmorc H. LaBastie D. Login S Nolan M. O: mcr M. Bangle D. DoimiclUF H. Kirby V. Laird B. LipU E. McCtacken G. MitdieU D. Nidrat 461 BLUEd GOLD Phi MM 2722 Durant Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, March 4, 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter established August 16, 1911 Fifty Chapters FACULTY Dr. Delta Olsen GRADUATE Frances Soracco Maxine Claussenius Alice Barnhart Claire Brown Frances Corbusier Myrtle Canny Lucille Keller SENIORS Martha Laws Marion Young JUNIORS Helen Morse Mary Olson Ruth Windham Katharine Widenmann Mildred Pearce Florence Robinson Alberta Bell Pauline Gardner Alta Lloyd Marion Locken Frances Mitchell Marjorie Meyer SOPHOMORES Margaret Moore Muriel Morgan Theodora Parker Adele Wilkins Elizabeth Paulson Elizabeth Priestley Bettv Ross Hazel Campbell Margaret Dickson Helen Houlihan Arlene Millsap FRESHMEN Mildred Millsap Virginia Vernier Hazel Wehn Dorothy Wilson M. Claussenius M. Laws H. Morse M. Olson M. Moore M. Morgan P. Gardner H. Houlihan K. Widcnmann M. Young M. Pearce F. Robinson T. Parker E. Paulson A. Millsap M. Millsap A. Barnhart M. Canny L. Keller R. Windham M. Locken A. Loyd M. Meyer E. Priestley A. Wilkins H. Campbell M. Dic ' kson F. Mitchcl ' l V. Vernier H. Wehn D. Wilson 462 BLUEOGOLD Clara Bishop Vivienne Collins Pi 2400 Piedmont Avenue Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, May 16, 1851 Local Chapter established December 6, 1911 Fifty Chapters SENIORS Alice Connelly Irma Copp Winifred Davies Katherine Ellis Emma Schlaeppi Louise Williams JUNIORS Helen Cave Margaret Jordan Margaret Lawler Florence Richardson Arlene Colgan Margaret Larsh Madeline McDonald Virginia Russ Genevra Shuev Pauline Stuart Carol Trefcthcn Ethel Fitzpatrick Marie Gherini SOPHOMORES Carol Jackson Mary Miller Edna Mac Lockwood Suzanne Miller Dorothy Trefethcn FRESHMEN Frances Bishop Jane Cotton Lucy Lathrop Helen Bishop Evelyn Forsythe Angela Lawrence Beatrice Schubert Cornelia Vcrplank Rosalind Reed Adelaide Tichenor Carmine Lownsbcrrv Grace Rupert Dorothy Yarbrough jy mA Ik V. C Collins I. M Copp W. L. Divirs K L. Ellis I. M. Faochcr V. Rofcutsoo E. Schlacppi E. G. Boilcs H. E. Give A. Col j-n M JorJoo M. Larsh M. U-lcr M. F. McDDoaid F. E. Ridunbon V. F. Rut G. Shacy C Trdtthm E. F. Fiopatrkk M. Ghcrioi C.Jactsoo F. M. Lockwood C. S. Lovnsbcnr M. E. Miller S. M. Miller R. Reed P. Stout A M. Tichenor D. J. Trefethcn F. Bishop H. Bishop J. M. Gorton L. E. Lichrop ' A. F. Liwrence G. D. Rupett B. G. Schubert C. E. VapUak D. Yirbraogh 463 BLUEOGOLD Theta Upsilon 2327 Warring Street Founded at University of California, January 1, 1914 Fourteen Chapters Lucille K. Czarnowsld Dorothy Jeffery Dorothea Adamson Ardath Guy Edna Sutherland Relda Gardner Phyllis Carlson Jule Ellis Vera Gibson Caryl Cuddeback Dorothy Davies Marie McGuire Prudence Sexton Jean Hall Virginia Holehan Ann Kidder Elizabeth Scares Gladys Hawkes Agnes Ivers FACULTY GRADUATES Burdctte Spencer SENIORS Florence Jeffery JUNIORS Cornelia Myers SOPHOMORES Betty McConnell Nancy McVey Ruth Mills FRESHMEN Dorothy Jones Marian Koch Elodic Wright Mrs. W. W. Toelle Muriel Walton Aurora Soarcs Gertrude Wilcox Barbara Saunders Alberta Webster Margaret Noon an Eloise Read Marion Scott Georgianna Williams Marthadale Paulson Leona Roche V. Sexton D. Adamson A.Guy A. Soarcs E. Sutherland G. Wilcox M. Boyd R Gardner M. McGuire C.Myers B. Saunders P. Sexton P.Carlson J.Ellis V.Gibson ' J. Hall V Holehan B. McConnell N. McVey R. Mills E. Read M.Scott E. Soares A. Webster G. Williams C Cuddleback D. Davies G. Hawkes A. Ivers D.Jones M.Koch M. Noonan M.Paulson L. Roche E.Wright 464 BLUEOGOLD Alpha Gamma Delta 2726 Channing Way Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter established March 12, 1915 Thirrv-eight Chapters Gertrude Brown ALUMNAE Courtney de Colmesnil Olive Merle SENIORS Eugenic Bolton Ailecn Collier Hazel Dovlc Gertrude Bolton Margaret Brown Edith Fibush Barbara Smith Kathcrine Ahlswcde Jane Bolton Rebecca Cox Caroline DC Long : . -: : :-: Muriel Markcll Milliccnt Oliver Alice Osgood Willa Phclps Frances Rea Marian Rideout JcNIORS Ardella Fish Virginia Hcydcn Lorraine Granz Roxa Jackson Elizabeth Herbert Madolin Kecgan Gwendolyn Stevenson Margaret Aitkcn Wilma Haley Elizabeth Duhem Bonnie Girvin Man ' Glocklcr SOPHOMORES Maurinc Carmichacl FRESHMEN Mary Beth Green Charlotte Hadsall Maida LJndberg Mary Stollcr Gallic ThomLnf Dorothy Wrigh Kathcrine Kergel Margaret Phillips Gcncvicvc Smallwood Eunice Woodward Florence Ferguson Dorothy Whipple Winifred MacNally Mildred Riggs Gladys May Scarlett A- CoIKo- . : M. tLccfin F. Ferguson K. tcrgcl ' . V. M. Phillips J. Bolton G. Smallwood R.Coi E. . ' . - : - L-Granr F. Re. D. Wnghi W. Haler V. Hrrirn B. Hcrtm R. Jackson G. SorvHMOU E. Woodward K. . hlswefc M. Aitkcn B. Girwta M. Glocklcr C Hidsill M. Lindherg G. Scarlett 465 BLUE d GOLD 2 eta Tau Alpha 2420 Le Conte Avenue Founded at the State Normal, Virginia, October 25, 1898 California Chapter established April 30, 1915 Forty-five Chapters SENIORS Dorothy Andrews Helen Cain Antoinette Corriea Elizabeth Durkee Madelyne Tanner Sara Lynd Rama McKenzie Rebecca Birch Alberta Bothe Eloise Holt Edith Jane Bath Venice Beare Anne Lippert Mae Collins Beula-Blaire Davis JUNIORS Lucille Bridges Virginia Cook Carol Blain Vivian Ebi Margaret Cotant Catherine Downes Mary Jameson SOPHOMORES Madeline Evans Gladys Gum Imelda Rahill FRESHMEN Elizabeth Farnsworth Helen Morse Claire Murman Bcrnice Owens Martha MacDonald Lucille Newbert Beatrice Tavlor Doris Ethen Claire Farmer Elizabeth Swett Ivy Hanson Bi ' llie Hirst Clarice Scudder Claire Ringwood Dorothy Taylor D. Andrews A. Corriea B. Durkec S. Lynd M. MacDonald R. McKcnzie L. Newbert G. Newell M. Tanner B. Taylor H. Towscnd N. Wallace A. Bothe L. Bridges V. Cook M. Cotant C. Downes D. Ethen C. Farmer E. Holt A. Hughson M. Jameson B.Owens E. Swctt E.Bath V. Beare C. Blain R. Birch V. Ebi M.Evans G. Gum I.Hanson B. Hirst A. Lippert I. Rahill C. Scudder M. Collins B. B. Davis E. Farnsworth H. Morse C. Murman C. Ringwood M. Shelton D. Taylor 466 BLUE 5 GOLD Delta Zeta 2311 Lc Conte Street Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, October 24, 1902 California Chapter established August 5, 1915 Forty-eight Chapters Mary Grecnbcrg GRADUATES Dorothy Haserot Marian Edwards Rosabelle Graham Elaine Ryan Alice Marie Byington Kathleen Carev Bernice Grant Idamae Hazelton Adele Erbe Margaret Fish Caroline Battee Wilma Dainty Catherine Axline Geraldine Bockus Marjorie Doran Muriel Dow ' Virginia King Cleonc Pcarce Joanne Ewing Man ' Garouttc Doris Ham 1 in SENIORS Alice Nelson Martha Kate Powers Ethel Sweeney JUNIORS Norma Frances Maiva Haworth Margaret Routt SOPHOMORES Frances Klumpp Marjorie Lane Frances Probert Helen Rohl Geraldine Warford Virginia McClure Loral ee Mav FRESHMEN Dorothy Haycraft Hclene Hughes Susan Potbury Gladys Young Aileen Le Fiell Charlotte Newbury Virginia Sellon Barbara Reynolds Kathleen Ryan Gladys Smythc Affiliated Colleges Lfc 8tL$M 6 ftK D. Hiseror G. Warford E Sweeney H. Rohl E. Ryan F. Probert I. HaKhon M. Grcrabrrg M Edwards A. Byineton K. Carer A. Erbe M. Fish X. Frances V. McClurc L.May M. Romt W Dainty M Dow V. King F. Klompp M. Lane A. Le Fiell C. Newbory C. Pearce V. Sellon G Backus M Doran J. Ewing M. Garonne D. Hamlin D. Haycraft H. Hughes S. Potbnrr B. Reynolds K. Ryan B. Grant C Bailee C. Ailine G. Smythe G. Young 467 BLUE GOLD Lambda Omega 2521 Hearst Avenue Founded at University of California, October 31, 1915 Four Chapters Dora Garibaldi Jessie Campbell Beauel Gibbins Dolores Cameron Jessie Allen Kathryn Cozens Minna Doerr Ruth Tavlor Edith Dimond Marian Emerson Marcia Armstrong Louise Atkins Abscnt on leave Graduate in December Mayme Koch Edythe Ebert Alice Eklund Floye Gilbert Marie Laws ' on Jeanette Lott Lois Bothwell FACULTY Mae Lent GRADUATES Elizabeth Laidlaw Ruth Thomas SENIORS Helen Myers JUNIORS Minerva Jones Barbara McCullough Leolyn Morgan Eleanor Walls SOPHOMORES Lurline Mangels Mary Martin FRESHMEN Dorothy Frickstad Elizabeth Cawthorne Ruth Holmes Evelyn Sheldon Edna Mathews Margaret Pyle Verona Sticc Marjorie Mugler Pauline Petit Ruth Snider Elaine Webster Katherine Ann Nosier Doris Randall Gertrude Magee Helen Prowse J. Campbell B. Gibbins E. Laidlaw M. Pyle R. Thomas D. Cameron M. Koch H Myers V Sticc J.Allen K. Cozens M. Doerr E. Ebert A. Eklund F. Gilbert M.Jones B. McCullough L. Morgan M. Mueler P. Pent R. Snider R.Taylor E. Walls E. Webster E. Dimond M.Emerson M. Lawson J. Lott L. Mangels K. Noslct D. Randall M. Armstrong L. Atkins L. Bothwell E. Cawthorne D. Frickstad R. Holmes G. Magee H. Prowse E. Sheldon 468 FZzZ r -KW BLUEOGOLD Kappa Delta 2461 Warring Street Founded at Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Virginia, October 27, 1897 Phi Chapter established September 17, 1917 Sixty-one Chapters GRADUATES Irene Johnson Helen A. Amphlett Katherine B. Bailey Marjoric G. Crouch Laura Baldini Emigh Christcnson Aubrev Nicclv SENIORS Margaret L. Dickinson Kathleen Mitchell Helen Fortmann Thelma Moore V. Jean Johnson Lucille Mooscr JUNIORS Muriel H. Cunningham T csta Forni Nola Dillon June Giesler Cecil-Ruth Pattee Ann OToolc Zilda Newlove Rose E. Standish Winifred Tvrrell Elizabeth Hartung Eleanor Hynding Virginia Young Grace W. Arthur Justine Gray Hazel Berkcy Leola Brown Helen Hervcy Beatrice Lang Elizabeth Dyke Enid Evans SOPHOMORES Gussie Mae Martin Adelaide F. Park FRESHMEN Henrictte Leivo Dorothy Livingston Dorothea Reinhold Singne Sterner Helen Trainor Grace Westphal H. Bcrkcr C R. PittK E.DvLc V Y _g E. Evins G. Arthor H. Lcivo D. Livingston M T T I- Mooscr V. Forni W.J. Gieslcr B. long G. M. KUrrin H. A. triinor G. Wcstphil 469 BLUE OGOLD IT Phi Omega Pi 2427 Channing Way Founded at University of Nebraska, March 5, 1910 Lambda Chapter established February 14, 1919 Eighteen Chapters Mrs. Daisy Bunnell Mariette Beatti e E. Virginia Aver Echo M. Clark Dorothy Campbell Dorothy Donnelly Dorothy Adam Eleanor Christie Lucile Pagan Dorothy Stelling HONORARY Miss Stella Linscott GRADUATES Margaret McLean Marguerite Reinert Edna Sewell SENIORS Hazel G. Clark Evelyn De Marta Evelyn Corey Dorothy Herron A. Rebecca Sargent JUNIORS Sally Gentry Katherine Kimball Ada Haight Dorothy Manley Irene Utley SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Clifford Janet Heitman Alleen Crawshaw Helen Irvine Regina Shellpeper FRESHMEN Marjorie Gillhuly Louise Hector Ruth Weston Mrs. Virginia Spinks Miriam Sebastian Helen Hutaff Letitia Rixon Allene Strubel Gwendolin Thurmond Frances Lamb Sara Patrick Lestenna Regan Elizabeth Wilcox M. S. Beattie E. De Marta M. E. McLean M. Reinert D. E. Herron H. Hutaff M. Sebastian E. V. Ayer E. Clark H. Clark E. Corey L. Rixon A. Sargent D. Campbell D. Do nnc l|v A. M. Haight K kimball D. L. Manley G.Thurmond L. Utley D.Adam E.Christie E. Clifford A. Crawshaw IE. Heitman S. V. Patrick R. E. Schellpeper M. L. Pagan M. Gilhuly L. B. Hector L. Regan D Stelling R Weston 470 BLUEd GOLD Pi Sigma Gamma 2415 Prospect Street Founded at the University of California, November 23, 1919 Three Chapters HONORARY Corella Bond Josephine Dixon Frances Mae Horn Alyce Hart Elizabeth Johnson Marie Brady Jacqueline Brooks Ruth Brownless Harriette Carlson Louise Dihvorth Eleanor Irvine Hope Kennedy Marion Simpson Elsie Johnson Mildred Jones Marjorie Douglas Mary Dowling Loretta Smith Roya! Elliott Claire Kavanaugh Alice Kulchar SENIORS Anita Korts Sophie Kulchar Thelma Lauffer Nyla LeGue Dorothy Wieking JUNIORS Thorma Krygell Virginia Rodehaver Anita Tiemroth Marie Waterman SOPHOMORES Marie Hands Kathleen Herlihv FRESHMEN Anna Meyer Elizabeth Raney Frances Rogers Marion Letson Ethel Schmiedeskamp Virginia Vanderburgh Sylvis Schmidt Dorothy Storm Marjorie White E. DichI F. Horn E. Irvine H. Kennedy A. Korts S. Kulchar M. Simpson D. Wieking H. Fowler A. Hart E.Johnson E.Johnson M.Jones T. Krygell D. Lundcen V. Rodehaver A. Tiemroth L. Wclshons R. Brownless L. Dilworth M. Douglas M. Dowling M. Hands M. Letson L. Smith V. Vanderburgh H. Carlson R. Elliott K. Herlihy A. Kulchar B. Rancy F. Rogers E. Schmiedeskamp S. Schmidt D. Storm 471 BLUE d GOLD Alpha Sigma Delta 2225 Hearst Avenue Founded at the University of California, April, 1919 Two Chapter s Mabel Linderman HONORARY Miss Laura M. Rowell GRADUATES SENIORS Desire Van Roy Marjorie Champion Roberta Clancy Dorothy Conrad Martha Ashford Hazel Bartlett Irene Castle Martha Ashford Frances Bedford Vesta Stout Robina Dexter Alma Dalke Celia Herring Lura Morris Eileen DeLeon Madelienne Lackman Martha Samuels Madelienne Folsom Amy May Marjorie Stockton Marion Taylor Genevieve Twogood Amy Whittemore JUNIORS Catherine Coyle Dorothy Essner Genevieve Dolan Geneva Glenn Agnes Driscoll Ruth Mills Ruth Violich SOPHOMORES Doris Bowen J " r y Fraser Margaret Crocker Charlotte Johnson Helen Tylor FRESHMEN Elsie Heyman Gertrude Kinne Norma McAfee Phyllis Mumma Elinor Perley Margaret Shea Dorothy Kinne Beth Martin Ruth Whetheral Florence Lowry M. Chase M. Linderman D. Van Roy M. D. Champion R.Clancy E. DeLeon M. Folsom G. Glenn B.Hayes M. Lackman A.May L.Morris M. L. Taylor E. G. Twogood . A. Whittcmore M. Ashford H. Bartlett D. Bowcn I. Castle C. Chandler K. Coyle G. Dolan A. Driscoll D. Essner S. Grimes D. Kinne R. S. Mills E. Pcrlcy M.M.Samuels M. Shea R. Violich R. Whetherall F.Bedford M. Crocker M.Douglas E. Fraser B.Jacobs H. McHugh L. Reilly V. Stout H.Tyler R. E. Dexter E. Heyman C.M.Johnson G. Kinne F. E. Lowry N. McAfee E.Martin 472 44- BLUEd GOLD EiW; Epsilon Pi Alpha 2329 Prospect Street Founded at University of California, February 7, 1920 Two Chapters FACDLTT Dora Erickson Gcraldinc Donavoo Doris Farrcll Jesse Rarnclli GRADUATES {Catherine God ward Helen Kusick Veronica Shane SEKIOKS Margaret Meyer Elma Newton Teresa Rivera Nevada Tabor Isabcllc Wakefield JuNIOKS Evangeline Bagky Dorothy Coleman Henry-Etta Greene Annette Chapman Bcrnkc Fry Doris Hobbs Isabel Magana Agnes Sullivan Charlotte Alderman Dorothy Focha SOPHOMOIES Winifred Rowe Laura Walden Bernadette Shane Barbara Weddlc Evelyn Kee Marie Ijnfrar Lorcna Walden Mildred Russell Agnes Farrcll 00 Inrt Marie McDonnell Marjory Morehouse Zelma Norman fit A ft B. Brian D. FanrU H. Kosick J. Raadli B. Marker M Meyer B. ShaK S Tabor I WakcfaU B. Wcddk E Baclcr A. Oiapman D. H Gnxnc D. Hobts E. Kct M. Lanfear M. sc!l A. Slltvaii 1_ ' T. Mand E. Pan W.Ron I_ WaJdra A FarrcU D Focta T. Rrnra B.Frr C AUnM Monrfao-t Z. 473 BLUE OGOLD Newegita 2518 Etna Street Founded at University of California, November 7, 1921 Margaret Beattie FACULTY GRADUATES Mary Wilkins Dixon Lucile Euless Kathryn E. Gaddis Bernice Whiting Dulcie B. Dixon Lucy F. Baldwin Edith Z. Cahoon Elizabeth Clark Dorothy L. Dragon Abscnr on leave SENIORS Eleanor Evinger Marion A. Morris Elizabeth Sargent Stevenson JUNIORS Helen French Elizabeth Ludlow Lillian H. Johnson Mildred D. Mendia Bernice M. Kruse Laura E. Mitchell Mae Willard SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Moore Gladys Peck Florence C. Oxtoby Margaret Jean Mitchell Frances Russell Helen Burger FRESHMEN Martha H. Putman Wilma W. Waite Dorothy E. Wells Ruth E. Sheffield Eleanor Pitman K. E. Gaddis D. Dixon E. Evingcr M. Morris F. E. Russell E. Stevenson L. Baldwin E. Cahoon E.Clark H. French L.Johnson B. Kruse M. Mendia L.Mitchell M. Putman D. Wells M. Willard D. Dragon E. Moore G. Peck R. Sheffield H. Burger E. Pitman 474 BLUEOGOLD Jeanette Abbott Elsa Brumlop Margaret Bevis Helen Brunk Kilano 2713 Haste Street Founded at the University of California, January 19, 1922 GRADUATES Olive Chadcaync Kathleen Fcugarde Charlie Mac Cunningham Loyis Finke Mary Schwab Margaret Aldrich Mabellc Bates Mildred King Bca Flickingcr Elisc Hitt Marion Brazier Mabel Covington SENIORS 1 ] Hazel Sencr JUNIORS Beulah Hoyt Peggy Hunt Elcse Kelley Gertrude Stevenson Nellie Fogcrty Frances Harris Dorothy Cooke Neva CrandaU Mabel Martin Milliccnt Ovcrholtzer SOPHOMORES Maud Lvnn Helen Lamb Ruth Rhyne Gladys Wilkinson Josephine Keller Ethel Kcnnedy Dorothy Staud Mildred Mclntyrc Mae Petzingcr FRESHMEN Beryl Scikc J. Abbott O. t Chadcarae f- Ttmgfic L. E. Fmkc H. I H. A. Bronk F. Fhckmrer B. I. Him E. Hitt M. ] H. Scncr M. Schwab ' G H. Wilkinson M. P. hues M. Brlncr J. C Kdlcr E. M. Kcnncdi D. Saod D. Cooke N. Cramiall M. Govington N. M. Fogmr F. Harris M. Lran M. Martin M. T. Pcmnpr 475 BLUE GOLD Alpha Epsilon Phi 2708 Haste Street Founded at Barnard College, October 24, 1909 Tau Chapter established May 15, 1923 Twenty-two Chapters HONORARY Mrs. Florence P. Kahn Mariam Block Beatrix Blcy Burnette Bernheim Marion Friedmon Adele Harris Evelyn Richards Aileen Herzog Ruth Shapiro Ruth Fischel ALUMNAE SENIORS Miriam Betty Jacobs Barbara Hirschler Anne Kauffman Delphine Rosenblatt JUNIORS Audrey Rubin SOPHOMORES Ruth Israel Babette Straus Lillian Rubin Ethel Zimmerman Jessie Prelusky Clara Dickson Jeanette Edelstein Absent on leave Elizabeth Lantin Leonore Lazarus FRESHMEN Helen Samuel Julia Scheibner Julia Senegram Pauline Wise M. Jacobs M. Block A. Harris B. Hirschler A. Kauffman E.Richards D.Rosenblatt B. Blcy A. Herzog A. Rubin L. Rubin R. Shapiro E. Zimmerman B. Bernheim R. Fischel R. Israel J. Prelusky C. Dixon J. Edelstein E. Lantin L.Lazarus J. Senegram J .Samuels J. Scheibner P. Wise B. Stra 476 BLUEd GOLD Beta Phi Alpha 2250 Prospect Avenue Founded at University of California, November 24, 1909 Alpha Chapter established November 24, 1909 Thirteen Chapters FACULTY Vivian Osborn Buell Carey Vera Green Florence Montgomery Alexandra Fraser Evelyn Fuller Olga Stromset Eloise Ames Marian Barry Catherine Allan Kathrvn Braun Margaret Lea Alfreda Monotti Kathleen Bowie Helen Braun Maxine Cornelius Betty Curts SENIORS Helen Hyde Frances Ranard JUNIORS Dorothy Montgomery Joanna Morgan Iris Tyler SOPHOMORES Alice Condit Margaret Fitch FRESHMEN Estebel Ewing Beatrice Patterson Bettse Martin Madeline Scibc Josephine Reager Jeanette Richmond Doris Webster Helen Harrison Cassandra Horton Jean Pitts Kathryn Stevens B. Carey V. Green H. Hyde A. Fraser M. Lea A. Moootti E, Ames E. Attcrbury M. Barry C. Allan S. BouicV K. Brann B. Martin F Montgomery F. Ranard M. Stebe A. Condit J. Morgan J. Richmond O. Stromset I. Tyler D. Webster A. Baumgartcn K. Bowie H. Braun D. Briley C. Horton M. Cornelius M. Fitch B. Patterson M. Pitts C. Stevens 477 BLUEOGOLD Delta Chi Delta 2249 Piedmont Avenue Founded at the University of California, November 6, 1922 FACULTY Mrs. Bernard Etcheverry Evelyn C. Ashcroft Thelma Edlund Elizabeth Harrold Norma Hindshaw Grace Birkland Sue Doane Thclma Jones Beatrix Bakker Marjorie Blewitt Absent on leave Helen F. Hyde Dollye Jones Mabel Warnock Lucile Needham Agnes Norcross SENIORS Helen Love Maurine McKeany Esther Mellin Alice Schulz Dorothy Wootten JUNIORS Anna Marie Patrick Lottie Robertson Josephine Young Helen Keyser Jeannette McClay Grace McHaffie Elsie Wingate Kathleen Bosworth Gertrude Briggs SOPHOMORES HeIen Mclntosh Estelle Moir Ruth Parish FRESHMEN Angelina Colussi Frances Holman Ruth L. Smith Eva Rose Hazel Stephens Elizabeth Pointon Muriel Stott Yvonne Stoupe Amy Wood Katherine Hyde Carol Koempel T. Edlund H. Hyde H. Love M. McKeany E. Mellin D.Jones A. Schulz L. St. John E. Ashcroft E. Harrold N. Hindshaw J. Young L. Needham A. Norcross A. Patrick L. Robertson E. Rose H. Stephens D. Wootten J. Young G. Birkland T. Jones H. Keyser J. McClay G. McHaffie E. Moir R. Parish E. Pointon M. Stott Y. Stoupe E. Wingate A. Wood B. BakLer K. Bosworth G. Briggs A. Colussi S. Doanc F. Holman K.Hyde C. Kocmpcl R. Smith 478 BLUE 5 GOLD Elizabeth Baker Jessie Mac Clark Elise Dwycr Cora Tjpham Ruth Beard Virginia Boyd Hazel Boy sen : . : Alpha Delta Tbeta 2545 Hillegass Avenue Founded at Transylvania College, November 18, 1919 Iota Chapter established November 21, 1924 Twelve Chapters Mabel Evans Helen Flanncrv Gertrude Lowell Dora McWaters Eugenia Watson Catherine Butler Alice Gibson Ernestine Timm Elinor Case SENIORS Xorma Hastings Winona Hickey Margarct Truax JUNIORS Katherine Ncff Elcanorc Philips SOPHOMORES Kathleen Grady Ailcene Kinncbrcw FRESHMEN Elizabeth Frve Katherine McMullen Gertrude Phelps Luella Sibbald Evelyn Steitz Vivian Whitney Evelyn Shields Gwendolyn Stead Margaret Yerkcs Bern Trowcr : T - - - :.; B. Ctrlrron J. M. Cbrfc H 1. 1 E. N. DWTTCT C. L fb m G. Lowell E. S. Wanoo V. (L Whitney V. Bard M . C Terbs . Bent! H . L. Bo en V. A. D. L. McWaiirs C.E. T . LHickcy E. T. Philips ' E.I ' K. D. McMolfcn G. E. PSdpt L. A. Sibtald E. M. Sttitz K.M.GradT E. Skidds B. B. Trowcr J. Wood 479 BLUE OGOLD Hazel Ahlin Alice Britton Josephine Bright Melba Bringhurst Dorothy Cowell Esther Burke Ruth Collier Frances West Marie Brandes Phi Alpha Chi 2333 College Avenue Founded at University of California, November, 1919 Alpha Chapter founded December 6, 1925 Two Chapters GRADUATES Margarette Cornell Gladys Paulsen Beth Moore Julia Rhinehart SENIORS Gladys King Christel Scheen Pauline McVicker Gwendolene Smith Lola Maudinc Willett Evelyn Reeves JUNIORS Dorothy Sylva Sara Woodyard SOPHOMORES Mamie Leino Anna Pitts Nellie Ottolander Nelda Rackliff Patricia Whellan Eunice Ballard Janet Johnson FRESHMEN Nell Coward Eleanor Strate Margarette Walker Adelaide Sylva Mary Tibbals Elma Voorhees Madeline Thompson Jewel Wallace Verna Wright Hazel Ivy Erma Reinking J. Rinehart E. Srratc M. Walker H. Ahlin J. Bright M. Bringhurst G. King P. McVicker E. Moore C. Schwccn G. Smith A. Sylva M. Tibbals L. Willett J. Small D. Cowell D. Sylva S. Woodyard E. Voorhees E. Anderson E. Burke R. Colli-r ?, ' S " ' g L H Goodfellow M. Leino A. Monsler N. Ottolander A. Pitts N. Rackliff M. Thompson J. Stafford F. West P. Whellan V. Wr.ght M. Alice N. Coward E. Ballard B.Bauer I. Bird M. Brandes R. Haskell H. Ivy J.Johnston E. Reinking J.Wallace 480 BLUE d GOLD Phi Sigma Sigma 2027 Delaware Street Founded at Hunter College, November 26, 1913 Local Chapter established April 3, 1926 Fourteen Chapters GRADUATE Charlotte Orens SENIORS Mathilde Moser Eva Frank JUNIORS Clarisse Fricdlandcr Gertrude Heskins T_illian Kahn Helen Heskins SOPHOMORES Sarah Lee Miller Rosalie Hcin Eunice Kirschberg r._ " - FEESHMEN- Lorrainc Lefkovitz Rosalie Levy Emilic Simon S.Milkr COnm : .:- G. Holms H: R. Hnn E K ln| L J. Lrfbrritl L. Kihn E. B. Simon 481 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES 483 BLUE d GOLD EldridgeJ. Best Harold F. Blum Richard A. Bolt Lloyd Bryan Edward C. Bull Ernest W. Cleary Orin S. Cook Arthur E. Dart Wm. G. Donald George E. Ebright W. A. Carroll Thomas Flint, Jr. Carl D. Benninghoven Lineus E. Adams Martin W. Debenham Henry E. de Feo Herman V. Allington Joseph D. Cieri Alpha Kappa Kappa 100 Judah Street, San Francisco Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29, 1888 Sigma Chapter established December 6, 1899 Fifty-six Chapters FACULTY Ernest H. Falconer Frederick S. Foote John N. Force Clain F. Gelston Arthur C. Gibson F. D. Heeglet Gordon G. Hein Carl L. Hoag Matthew N. Hosmer Warner H. Hoyt Montague Woolf INTERNES Joseph Cronin SENIORS H. L. Jensen Alson R. Kilgore Eugene S. Kilgore C. J. Lunsford Howard H. Markell Hiram E. Miller Robert O. Moody Howard H. Morrow Charles B. Nixon Sidney Olsen William A. Powell Eric Reynolds Howard E. Ruggles Henry H. Searles Milton H. Shutes Bertram Stone Laurence Taussig Albert M. Vollmer William W. Washburn Alanson Weeks C. Howard Hatcher A. L. de Lorimier Lynn Force JUNIORS John R. Henry John J. Sullivan D. E. Gormley H. A. Hill Russell F. Jaekle SOPHOMORES John B. Lagen Salvatore P. Lucia August L. Mollath FRESHMEN Samuel Cieri David Crise Cleave Harold W. Lambert Isidor E. LeDuc Richard A. Young F. M. McKeever Wendell H. Musselman Saxton T. Pope II John M. Murphy Robert Smallev William B. McKnight Wrenshall A. Oliver J S. S. Cieri T. Flint R.Jaekle W. B. McKnight Lagcn L. Force H. V. Allington A. dc Lorimier H. W. Lambert C. Benninghoven A. L. Moll, C. H. Hatcher J. R. Hrnry J. Sullivan J. D. Cicri M. Debenham ath S. T. Pope R. B. Smallev L.E.Adams D. C. Cleave S.P.Lucia 484 BLUE GOLD Herbert W. Allen R. Emmet Allen Alexander G. Bartlett William L. Bender Dudley W. Bennet A. Crawford Bost William J. Costar William C. Deamer Hans V. Brieson Albert M. Bceckler Thomas I. Bucklev Nu Sigma Nu 1495 4th Avenue, San Francisco Founded at the University of Michigan, March 2, 1882 Phi Chapter established 1900 Frederic C. Bost Leroy H. Briggs Edwin Bruck Theodore C. Burnett Marshall C. Cheney Frederick C. Cordis Frank L. Gonzales Marion O. Grinstead FACULTY Herbert D. Crall Bradford F. Dearing John H. Dorn Laurence A. Draper Addison E. Elliot Herbert M. Evans INTERNES Olin Holmes Ernest Sevier Edmund F. Anderson Phil S. Barber Harrv L. Bramwell SENIORS Howard A. Brown Gaines L. Coates Lloyd G. Tyler JUNIORS Amos N. Christie Augustus A. Gerlach Claud G. Furbush Ellis P. Harmon Ralph E. Scovel John S. Simpson SOPHOMORES Lavon Bramwell Richard D. Friedlander De Witt K. Burnham Alfred H. Heald Robert D. Dunn Norman B. Leet E. Charles Fleischner Howard W. Fleming Walter S. Franklin Lloyd E. Hardgrave Richard W. Harvey Harold H. Hitchcock Archie D. Sinclair Frank G. Vieira Harold P. Muller Herbert E. Long Theodore E. Matthews Paul A. Lum Herbert B. McRae Clavton D. Mote Burton W. Adams, Jr. Frederick H. Benteen Abscnt on Leave James A. Parker FRESHMEN- Clark J. Burnham, Jr. Robert F. Escamilla Joseph S. McGuinnes David O. Harrington Robert J. Mclvor . , Kenneth W. Butler Charles T. Rosson H. A Brown T. I. Buckler A. Christie C. G. Furbush A. A. Gerlach H. E. Long E. F. Anderson P. S. Barber L. Bramwell D. K. Bornham R. Dunn A. H. Hcald N. Lcct C. B. Mote B. W. Adams CJ. Burnham, Jr. K.W.Butler R. Escamilla J. McGuinnes R.J. Mclvor J.Parker 485 BLUEd GOLD Harold Amoss Edwin I. Bartlett T. Floyd Bell George O. Burr John B. Clark Courtney G. Clegg John G. Crafts Jesse Leon Brockow Roger U. Campbell J. M. Humphreys Phi Chi 10 Judah Street, San Francisco Founded at University of Vermont in 1886 Pi Delta Chapter established in 1909 Fifty-six Chapters Curie L. Callander Donald A. Charnock James L. Faulkner Thomas E. Gibson Earnest L. Walker Charles Allen Graves LeRoy W. Hahn William F. Harder FACULTY Edgar D. Gilcrest Ottiwell W. Jones Albert Kuntz Stanley H. Mentzer SENIORS Earl F. Weiss George K. Rhodes Robert S. Sherman Wallace B. Smith Francis S. Smyth Lorin V. Hillyard Albert H. Newton Marvin K. Paup JUNIORS Charles F. Greenwood Hilding R. Johnson J. Headen Inman J. Bernard Josephson SOPHOMORES Edward W. Jones Edward R. Morken Leonard N. Swanson John Carl Schlappi Kenneth W. Taber Henry L. White Newell L. Moore Harlin L. Wvnns Paul W. Rumph Edwin R. Cole Wheaton Fregeau Vincent E. Johansen James J. McGinnis FRESHMEN John J. McKay Samuel L. Stevenson F. Rene Van de Carr Willis Alfred Ward J. Schlappi H. R. Johnson J. L. Brockow R. U. Campbell E. W. Jones E. R. Morken P. W. Rut E. R. Cole L. Hillyard J. H. Inman iph L. N. Swanson S. Stevenson n J- B. Josephson W. F. Charalcc F. Vandecarr H. L. White H. Wynns J. M. Humphreys W. Fregeau V. E. Johansrn W. A! Ward 486 BLUEOGOLD Phi Beta Pi Founded at the University of Pittsburgh, March 10, 1891 Alpha Tau Chapter established September 2, 1919 Forty Chapters Harry Ford Goodwin Foster J. H. McClclland FACULTY William C. Hasslcr Carl L. A. Schmidt SENIOKS J. Lloyd Eaton William F. Knorp Eugene Orme Harold F. Whalman Clark Johnson Dudlev Smith Francis J. Rochex Arvil E. ChappeU Hamilton Anderson Ernest Jackson JUNIOBS Norman C. Klotz Olaf A. Ring SoPHOMOHES Richard Heinz Harold Prewctt Thornton Russell Richard Orme Edward P. Rankin George Cochran Earl King Leslie Scclcy FRESHMEN Lestor Magoon Edward Priggc Dudlcv Seltzer J. L. Eaton L. B. Mjpxjo, Jr. E.R Jackson UK. Priggc R. Hrinz ...-: T. Ro . D. V. Seiner, Jr. 487 BLUE d GOLD F Delta Sigma Delta Harold Bjornstrom Al Flock Alex Frascr Harry E. Frisbcc Hugh Gale Lyman Heacock Leo Barton Harold Becker Elmer S. Compton William Ryder Walter A. Burke Jack E. Dunn Carl Frame Paul M. Frame Harry E. Garcia Fred L. Adams Arthur J. Cervasco Joseph Mitchell Howard P. Bostick Harold Broderick 330 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco Founded at the University of Michigan, March 17, 1832 Zeta Chapter established October 23, 1891 Thirty-one Chapters FACULTY Ernest Johnson Lee Noe Ernest Kcrr Charles Post Earl Lussier C. Richard Norman Lussier Ernest Rissberger John Marshall Fritz Schubert Frederick M. D. Meyer Allen Scott SENIORS Frederick Gray Bruce Hammond Stanley Kern Perry Shaw JUNIORS Jack McMath Ralph McVey Lowell N. Peterson I. Gordon Pierc: A. Sheldon Raney SOPHOMORES George Frahm Frank Halsley Thomas Pye FRESHMEN Stanley Eaton Thomas M. Green Jack Dona ' d Everett Finger Willard Frier Bradshaw Harrison Howard Hjelm J. Eric Johnson Jack M. Loughridge James McGanney Asa W. Collins Bruce K. Defeibre Marion I. Scott James Sharp W lliam Sharp Allen Suggett Allyn Thatcher Fred Wolfsohn Dan McLaughlin Francis C. Maurer E. P. Morris Ivan Tackney Pierce A. Rooney Maurice S. Shortridge William Smith Warren Spence Edward Spoon Mark McKimmons Louis K. Melbye Arnold Rover Robert W. Dettner Francis Donovan Edward J. Stevens Larry Muntz Peter Rasmussen Albert J. White r f j j F. R. Gray J. E. Johnson W. S. Smith L. K. Mclbyc F. C. Maurer W. Ryder W. Burlce ridge J. D. McGanney J. McMath J. E. Spoon A.J. Ccvasco R. Dettncr F. Donovan J. M. Loughrid J. W. Spence H. Broderick J. Dunn R. H. McVey A. Collins S. Eaton P. Frame H. E. Garcia B. Hirrison H. Hjelm L. N. Peterson G. Pierce P. A. Rooney M. S. Shortridge B. Deficbre G. E. Frahm F. S. Halsey M. McKimmons T. M. Green P. Rasmussen E.J. Stevens A.J. White 488 BLUEOGOLD Xi Psi Phi 745 Parnassus Boulevard, San Francisco Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan in 1889 Local Chapter established March 1, 1895 Forty-six Chapters L. A. Barber B. Bassine G. L. Bean A. E. Bernstein E. H. Berryman F. C. Bettencourt D. M. Cattell R. P. Chessal C. W. Craig T. Craig A. DeFarrari R. Grant Paul Bowden George Crowe Llovd Dahl Edward Fanning Arthur Jensen Havden McMills Joseph Wecden Harold Cafferata Clarence Carey John Curtis Marlowe Anderson August Fromm M. Abbay M. Berryman O. Bieli ' ng Raleigh Davits Walter Durst Harry Hambly William Hamilton Everett Hartwell D. Graham K. Kohler M. Randolph FACULTY C. D. Gwinn F. H. Hare H. M. Johnson L. W. Marshall G. S. Millberrv H. E. Miller C. J. Zappettini SENIORS Melvin Ralston Roger Stark James Sweeny JUNIORS Walter Harrison Wilbur Kimball Herbert Lindberg Edward White SOPHOMORES John Loyd Carl Norhcim Alanson Randol FRESHMEN W. Schneider B. Smith E. Smith C. B. Musantc H. A. Nagel A. H. Nobbs L. W. Wclty W. F. Whitman J. L. Wood Gordon Swett Gerald Villain Aubrey Warnock Herbert Wilson Clarence Rutlegde Joseph Sciutto Charles Ulrich Hugh Parkinson Theodore Post C. Warren B. Wilson G. Woolcy Absent on leave Gradoate in December P F. Bowden G.B. Crowe E. Fanninic C. E. Hart A. L. Jensen H. McMills M. E. Ralsran R. A. Stirk A. P. Wjnacfc J. B. Wceden O. A. Breilinj; HCCxzn C. W. Cirer H- B. Himbly W. Kimball H. Wilson M. C Anderson A. J. Fnnm W.J. Hamilton C. E. Harwell J. Lord H. R. Parkinson T. J. Post J. A. Sciutto C. M. Ulrica M. A. Abbay M. Brrtyman D. P. Graham K. Kohler A. M. Randolc ' Jkf. Randolph W. B. Schneider B.J. Smith E. H. Smith C. E. Warren R.H.Wilson G. Woolcr 489 BLUEd GOLD G. Bassett B. B. Brandon H. Burnett W. D. Cameron E. J. Cane C. Westbay L. B. Atkinson J. B. Benedicktson J. M. Brown J. Creech Psi Omega 101 Woodland Avenue, San Francisco Founded at Baltimore College, 1892 Beta Delta Chapter established February 24, 1902 Fifty-three Chapters H. B. Carey H. Derelin H. O. Eggart R.J. Fill W. C. Flemming L. De Feo L. L. Farrar F. L. Gordon R. C. Hall J. T. Ball O. R. Bolden W. Clay C. E. Barker P. Bartlett C. Gurnee L. L. Henry M. Grimsley A.J. Hart F. Larsen G. N. Tannlund P. L. Hicks T. Misley W. E. Oswald Deceased D. J. Potter F. G. Kramer FACULTY C. R. Giles J. R. Gill A. Granger J. E. Gurley C. H. Haberdier F. A. Young SENIORS R. P. Locey R. C. Peachy F. C. Phillips T. Quigg JUNIORS M. W. McCormick L. Mattesson H. C. Mead L. L. Walsh SOPHOMORES A. F. Ries E. Ryan G. R. Sheets FRESHMEN W. Madsen W. H. Hanford G. C. Hughes H. Keeler R. H. Keycs E. K. Mauk R. Zeisz J. M. Scribner W. D. Stannard W. Walsh J. F. Welsh H. L. Redemcyer H. Ritter O. Schafer G. Ward R. Stauffer R. C. Toombs C. A. Vogt C. G. Springer P. G. Pacheco J. M. Brown J. W. Creech F. L. Gordon R. C. Hall J. M. Scribner W. D. Stannard J. T. Ball M. W McCormick W. P. Barrlett C. A. Vogt P. L. Hicks W. E. Oswald A. F Ries R. C. Toombs J.T.Buckley L.L.Henry F.G.Kramer WMads-n R. P. Locey H. C. Mead E. Ryan P. Pacheco R. C. Pcachey H. L. Rcdemcycr O. H. Schafer D.J. Potter F. C. Phillips G. T. Quif;e H. Ritter G. N. Tannlund R. Stauffer G. Sheets C. G. Springer P. Wasson 490 BLUEd GOLD Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon 668 Seventeenth Avenue, San Francisco Founded at University of California, March 22, 1924 Charlotte S. Grecnhood Pauline Stahl Scott Beth Beckwith Margaret Mulroy Brancato Mabel Brown Margaret Dauser Ida Dornberger Obrenc Ticrney Edna Rene Bryan Ruth E. Andrews GRADUATES Arcta Ewell Harriet Fitzgerald Edna Hatfield Hanscn Ardis Jones Esther Lorentzen Mac Vogelman SESHOKS Helen Dibble Fern Van Norman FRESHMEN Louise J. Baxter Lilian L. Vogelman Olive Maginnis Alice Norton Lillian L. O ' Clairc Thelma Osgood Alfreda Rooke LcahPalcy Molly M. Burmcster At Berkeley - r - - : R. L. Baiter F. Van Norman L. Vagclman 491 BLUE GOLD Phi Delta Chi 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, January 1, 1883 Zcta Chapter established March 1, 1902 Twenty-eight Chapters Dr. H. B. Carey F. T. Green G. Griesche F. W. Johnson FACULTY F. W. Nish J. F. Oneto Dr. H. M. Simmons Dr. W. C. Pomeroy Dr. G. H. Richardson Basil McKinley Aldo Morandi William Arnold Wavne Chesbro John Morrison Leroy Rester Roy Willhide Edwin Senten Robert DeWitt La Verne Glenn SENIORS Stephen Jordan JUNIORS Raymond Roberts Douglas Throwell SOPHOMORES Everet Helgestad Arthur Lear Erdmond Wheeler Charles Towne Kellar Watson Richard Worth Walter Reed Ashley Russell Donald Wright S.Jordan L. A. Russell D. T. Wright B. McKinley L. Resrer R. W. Roberts Charles Townc K. Watson ' B. Arnold W. Chesbro R. H. DeWitt L. Glenn E. I. Helgestad A. Morandi J. L. Morrison J. R. Willhide R. Worth A. K. Lear W. G. R;ed A. B. S:nten 492 BLUE GOLD Kappa Psi 964 Ashbury Street, San Francisco Founded at Columbia University, 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter established 1910 Ninety Chapters FACULTY Dr. H. C. Biddlc Ion Sou John Crosctri Joseph Dixon Don Hedgcpeth J. W. Miller Archie Hill Morris Kuhlman Helmuth Loew Don McCarthy W. Bruce Phillips SENIOKS Stuart McCormick Howard Madeby Graham Masm Thomas Morre Thomas Whitsctt L. D. Whitmorc Victor Palace V. H. Prouty Charles Webb Rivington Webb Stanley Burroughs George Hansen Nick Leoni JUNIOKS L. Logan David McVeon George Man Harold Toy Cecil Martin D. Metz Joseph Palace Harold Rose H. Delta Santa Emile Serpa George Walton U B. CUr C Graumpoli V 7 s ;. . - G. Hanscn E. tadcley G. Mann T. R. Moore i J. H, Toy H. Webb . Hcdgprrh A. Hill . H . Proutr W. l J. H Bott H. G. Locw N. C Lcooc G. MM D. McVcin C Martin S. Bvntmgbs J. Crosrra D. McCarthy S. McCormack M O ' Conner J. Palaix H. S. Rose T- E. Whitscn 493 BLUEd GOLD XJ o Pi Phi 1027 Cole Street, San Francisco Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, January 3, 1919 Lambda Chapter established March 20, 1925 Fourteen Chapters GRADUATES Harold Baker Henry Baskin Sanford Braunstein Wilfred Cohen Henry Colle David Gard Martin Aizenberg Louis Brooks Steven Rozasy Bernard Greenberg Samuel Guthertz David Hyman Joseph Skopp Harold Levy Alexander Lissauer Reubin Savin JUNIORS Louis Haimovitch Isidor Harband Harry Sherman SOPHOMORES Ted Smolensky Irving Sirbu William Smith Louis Weiman Irvin Herscowitz Samuel Kahn Murray Warshauer Henry Symonds S. Kahn H. Colic R. Savin M. Aizenbcrg L. Brooks S. Rozasy H. Shurocr W. Smith B. Grccnbcrg M. Warshauer S. Brannstcin H. Sirbu S. H. Guthertz L. Haimov D. R. Hyman J. Skopp L. Weiman I. Hrrcowitz T. Smolensky H. Svmonds 494 BLUEd GOLD Dean Paul Cadman Dr. Ira B. Cross Patrick H. Barnes Stewart D. Becklcy Charles Gates Dawcs A. F. Carveth Baird A. Dobowsky Roy Leslie Grey Morris D. Huddleston, Jr. William P. Lctchworth Frederick W. Winn Daniel E. Berg :- : Chi Alpha tj) Fbondcd October 31, 1924 Dcan Stuart Daggett Dr. H. R. Hatficld Dr. C. C. Stachling ASSOCIATE William A. Day George P. Edwards A. P. Giannini Cornelius Vandcrbilt, Jr. SENIORS Arthur William Marquardt Morgan Meredith Earl T. Minncy Eugene A. Morath Arnold R. Murchie Dr. C. C. Plehn Dr. N. J. Silberling Kenneth A. Millian J. R. Ridgcway Allan Sproul Louis F. Nicholson Milton D. Rcdford Harold A. Veazcy Goldwin F. Whitehcad Malcolm C. Williams William Wolfenden JCNIOKS Henry J. Chcvigny Charles N. Whitehcad MEWBEKS OF CHI ALPHA 495 BLUE OGOLD Delta Sigma Pi (Commerce) Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Local Chapter established March 12, 1922 Forty-one Chapters FACULTY L. S. Dayton H. F. Grady C. H. Raymond R. G. Sproul C. J. Struble Jack Bauer Morton Beebe Elmer Boy den Edward Buckalew Edwin Carlson John Davis John Evans Alvin Carveth Eugene Corbin Paul Culbert Gather Hampton Gordon Huber Wharton Taylor Gerald Kamprath John Kelsey SENIORS Herbert Hughes Carlton Johanson Luther Jordan Wallace Kenbrook Claude McKenzie Lloyd Thomas R. A. Roberts P. S. Taylor Clifton Mayne Theodore Mitchell Don Pond Martin Scott Averv Shuev JUNIORS Kenneth Morrish Bernard Oulie William Wendler Walter Peterson Eric Stanford MEMBERS OF DELTA SIGMA Pi 496 BLUE d GOLD Dean Paul Cadman Dr. Ira B. Cross Fred Anderson George Busey Arthur Caldwell J. R. Carney Fred M. Garner Roy M. Halsey Russell Hogan Alpha Kappa Psi (National Commerce Fraiernity) Founded at the University of New York, 1904 Alpha Beta Chapter established 1920 Fifty-five Chapters FACULTY Dean Stuart Daggett Dr. Henry R. Hatfield Dr. C. C. Staehling SENIORS Hardy Hutchinson John R. Jacques Jack Kent William J. Kingsley Winfield McKee Lacey J. Donald Locke Arthur W. Marquardt Gerald Blagborne William E. Burden Ted Burnett George Richardson JUNIORS Walford J. Christensen Clarence Cobb Oliver Fisk Wyman Vernon Graduate in December Dr. Albert I. Mowbray Dr. Norman J. Silberling Earl T. Minney D. J. Penninger John W. Rhodes James H. Shaw John M. Steffens Gordon Stimson Frank Summers James H. Morgan Theodore Murphy James H. Patrick MEMBERS OF ALPHA KAPPA Psi 497 BLUE GOLD Delta Phi Epsilon (Foreign Service) Founded at Georgetown University, January 15, 1920 Epsilon Chapter established April 1, 1923 Six Chapters FACULTY Raymond Furman Whitehurst Lewis E. Erbes Eric C. Bellquist Lawrence W. Cox Elbert H. Fitz Ray Hitch Lisle G. Wentner Lawrence L. Andrews Gerald C. Farley GRADUATES P. Douglas Schwabeda SENIORS Charles Hohenthal Lawrence L. Lovett Phillip P. Lyons Paul E. McKenna Richard C. Willits JUNIORS Stewart J. Force Kellis A. Grigsby SOPHOMORE John A. Banfield Wilfrid W. Meadows Charles R. Newby Raymond F. Orton Everett Sprague Lloyd T. Scheley J. Melvin Stark MEMBERS OF DELTA PHI EPSILOJ. 498 BLUEd GOLD Phi Chi Theta (Commerce Professional} Founded Nationally, June 16, 1924 Local Chapter established June 16, 1924 Seventeen Chapters Dean Stuart Daggett Mrs. Stuart Daggett Mrs. C. C. Staehling Ellen Hawley Rose Borson Lucile Walker Earlda Darby Isabel McGregor PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dr. Jessica Peixotto Mrs. W. R. Robinson Dr. W. R. Robinson Prof. C. C. Staehling Dean Lucy Stebbins GRADUATES Margaret Kneibes SENIORS Alice Kovacs Hilma Wente JUNIORS Ruth Moe Genevieve Smallwood Rea Smelser Ruth Snider Marjorie Williams MEMBERS OF PHI CHI THBTA 499 BLUE d GOLD Theta Tau (Mining) Founded at the University of Minnesota, October 15, 1904 Epsilon Chapter established May 4, 1911 Eighteen Chapters Dean Frank H. Probert Prof. George D. Louderback James R. Dorrance Paul H. Dudley FACULTY Prof. E. A. Hersam Prof. L. C. Uren Mr. Charles A. Anderson GRADUATES James P. Fox Mason Hill Edward H. Rott, Jr. Francis W. Anderson Wilbur E. Bakke Arthur B. Brown Andre M. Tweedt James Bradley SENIORS James C. Kimble Alfred Livingston, Jr. Ra lph A. McGoey Read Winterburn JUNIORS Joseph D. Cerkel Vertress L. VanderHoff Prof. W. C. Morley Prof. N. L. Taliaferro Thomas W. Koch Lloyd W. Lowry Lee H. Parish Henry C. Rea Albert B. Stevens duBois Eastman MEMBERS OF THETA TAI 500 BLUEd GOLD Delta Theta Phi (Legal Honor Society) Founded 1900 Garret W. McEnerey Senate established October 14, 1922 Fifty-four Senates Hon. Garret W. McEnerey James R. Agee Winthrop M. Crane John B. Ehlen Edward B. Kelly Ravmond G. Stanburv Samuel H. Berry Gerald F. Bridges John B. Surr Paul W. Bruton Glen S. Cherrv HONORARY Sir Paul Vinogradoff THIRD YEAR Anthony J. Kennedy John V. Lewis Harvey M. Parker Raymond E. Peters Roger J. Tray nor SECOND YEAR William L. McGinness Robert M. McManigal Hobart N. Young FIRST YEAR Donald S. Cove Henry A. Dannenbrink Marvin J. Rankin Rupert R. Ryan Ivan A. Schwab John Earl Sisson Virgil D. Sisson Leroy R. Pettijohn Kent A. Sawver Harold V. Davis William Anthonv Ford 501 BLUE GOLD Phi Delta Phi (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Jones Inn established at the University of California, 1913 Boalt Hall Chapter Fifty-five Inns Frank S. Brittain, Esq. Hon. Jesse W. Curtis Charles S. Gushing, Esq. Oscar K. Gushing, Esq. Hon. A. F. St. Sure Henry W. Ballantine John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby George P. Costigan Earl J. Sinclair Douglas P. Armstrong John F. Balaam William T. Coffin R. Lowell Davies Sherrill Halbert William D. Shea Albert D. Barnes H. Arthur Dunn, Jr. Robert H. Gerdes Harold C. Holmes Justin M. Jacobs Ralph W. Wallace Wilbur G. Armstrong HONORARY Hon. Walter P. Johnson John J. Jury, Esq. Hon. George P. McNobie Hon. William W. Morrow Hon. William H. Waste FACULTY William W. Ferrier, Jr. ' Alexander M. Kidd ' Matthew C. Lynch Dudley O. McGovney Matt Wahrhaftig THIRD YEAR Russell A. Harris Paul S. Jordan Adrian McCalman Albert M. Monaco John F. Murphy Leo K. Wilson SECOND YEAR Gardiner B. Johnson Gordon G. Johnson Loyd L. Lavender Robert H. McCreary Cornelius W. Mclnerny Jerold E. Weil FIRST YEAR Newton E. Davis A. Chester White Hon. Frank H. Rudkin Hon. Emmett J. Seawell Hon. Charles A. Shurtleff Hon. Jermiah F. Sullivan Orrin K. McMurray Douglas B. Maggs Justin Miller Max Radin Donald P. Nichols Warren Olney III Harold A. Parma J. Delbert Sarber William T. Selby Brenton L. Metzler Clarence G. Morse Bernard H. Muldary Richard H. Shaw Orla St. Clair Martin T. Minney Absent on leave 502 BLUEd GOLD Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Hastings Chapter established 1883 Fifty-five Chapters OFFICERS Mfgisttr tgt Mr Cla-i William Dwight Frisbce Frederick T. Hvde ALBERT M. DREYER ELMER COLLETT J. A. GOODWDJ MEMBERS Howard G. McLure Cvril F. Marclia Walter K. Olds Miles Nelson Pike Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal Fraternity) Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1914 Phi Chapter established at Hastings College of Law, 1926 FACULTY Robert W. Harrison Robert McWilliams Jack Everett Bias George E. Brewer Sidney H. Beauchamp SECOND YEAR Jaurez Leo Fealy Cecil N. Lavers FIRST YEAR Frank B. Gregory Foster W. Powell Lewis Edwin Lcrcara John P. Loretz Harvey C. Miller 503 BLUE OGOLD Guy Baker Frank P. Barton Ralph Curren Lowell L. Sparks William M. Brown Lorenzo S. Buckley Lawton D. Champion Stephen J. Field of Phi Alpha Delta (Legal Frarernity) Founded at University of California, 1911 Boalt Hall Chapter Fifty-two Chapters THIRD YEAR Fred B. Hack W. Reginald Jones J. Richard Lazarus Samuel H. Wagener SECOND YEAR Russell Christian Robert Collins J. M. Hardin Evans M. Taylor Wade Coffill Raymond C. Robinson FIRST YEAR Earl Girvin Albert R. Trower John L. McCarthy T. T. MacLaren Rolland L. Pope Lyman T. Henry Clinton R. Hull Edmund Leonard Russell K. Lambeau 504 BLUE d GOLD Guy Baker Frank P. Barton Ralph Girrcn Lowell L, Sparks William M. Brown Lorenzo S. Buckley Lawton D. Champion R idc C E . Phi Alpha Delta CLcgal Frxttmicr) Founded locally in 1911 Fifty-two Chapters THIRD YEAR Fred B. Hack V. Reginald Jones J. Richard Lazarus Samuel H. Wagener John L. McCarthy T. T. MacLaren Rolland L. Pope C. Raymond Robinson SECOND YEAK Russell Christian Robert Collins J. M. Hardin Evans M. Taylor FIRST YEAR Earl Girvin Lyman T. Henry Clinton R. Hull Edmond Leonard Albert R. Trower Russell K. Lambcau 505 BLUEd GOLD Richard O. Bell Glenn M. Hershcncr George R. Baird Olney L. Huff Gamma Eta Gamma (Legal Fraternity) Founded at University of Maine, February 25, 1901 Psi Chapter established April 12, 1924 Twenty-three Chapters FACULTY Jacques F. Rensleurc THIRD YEAR Miles L. Kittridge James A. Myers SECOND YEAR Richard E. Mack Ross MacLeod FIRST YEAR Frances W. Read Leroy B. Thomas James H. Phillips John J. Selover John W. Brooks Stanley S. Johnson 506 BLUEOGOLD Ira B. Cross Henrr F. Gradr Hcnrv Deimel, Jr. Robert Ford Don D. Graham Gocrgc H. Groom Carlton A. Johanson Clayton B. Claassen Pan Xeaia CFtxtripiTn.de) Founded at the University of Washington, February, 1916 Gamma Chapter established September, 1922 FACULTY Charles F. Gross Frank E. Hincklcy ABOCUTE Alva Habbard Takashi Komatsu SBNIOKS Luther G. Jordan Gerald H. Kamprath William J. Kingsley Marvin Stalder JUNIORS JcanL. Haff George Richardson Paul V. McLanc Norman J. Silbcrling Abdon LJorentc Cecil Til too Winficld M. Laccy Alva Ragan Charles R. Richardson Harry V. Hcyn 507 BLUEd GOLD Dr. Cunningham Elsa Brumlop Lucille Du Salt Ruth Erhardt Hope Davis Pi Sigma Phi Founded at the University of California in 1921 HONORARY Thelma Hoffman Dr. Macy GRADUATES Vivien Cook Nell Hollinger SENIORS Frances Flickinger Eleanor Joness Margaret Hunt Hazel Sener Adelaide Sylva Frances Westfall JUNIORS Elise Hoffman Ellen Jewel Charlotte Mank SOPHOMORES Mildred Squier 508 BLUEd GOLD Margaret Seattle Lambda Upsilon (Public Health Society) Founded November, 1920 FACULTY Laura Cairns Eschscholtzia Lucia Dr. Ruby Cunningham ASSOCIATES Martha Hohl Helen Gardiner Page Kathleen Kilgariff Hazel Dashiel Helen Hvdc Dorothy Jones GRADUATES SENIORS Vivian Lederer Wilma Roc JDNIOIS Lorraine Worrall Bernadctte Shane Isabclle Wakcfield Martha Meyer 509 FOREIGN STUDENTS 511 BLUE OGOLD Japanese Students ' Club 1739 Euclid Avenue Chartered August 1913 Yoneo Bepp Seitaro Fukuhara Sannosuke Furuya Joseph Hikida Katsuki Iki Mitsutu Ishimura Jack Sato GRADUATE Ewart Y. Numata SENIORS Satoru Kamikawa Shozo Katsube Ray Miyakoda Earl Tanbara Masaichi Goto Ken lino Taizo Inazu Masao Isonaka Yoshiyuki Domoto Tatsuo Ichio Kozo Idehara Raymond Inouye Tokio Katachi Junichi Fujimori Paul Hamatake Shigeru Harano Isaku Kobayashi Norman Kobayashi Senzo Murakami Mamoru Noguchi David Yoshimura Shizuto Kawamura Milton Kitano George Kuniyoshi Shoichi Kushida Yukio Miyauchi Homer Izumi Sumio Miyamoto Iwao Moriyama Roy Morimoto Ta Oishi Jisoo Sanjume Walter Tsukamoto JUNIORS Henry Okada George Onoda Noboru Ouye Nobuo Tabata Earl Yusa SOPHOMORES Yoshiaki Moriwaki Genshiro Nakamura Toshi Nakayama George Negishi Harold Ouye Takeshi Yatabe FRESHMEN Hideo Nagatoshi Shigetoshi Nakatani Toshimi Ogawa T. Yoshina Roy Takagi William Takhashi Henry Uyeda Frank Yamasaki Rokuro Saka i Charles Shimamoto Henry Shitabata Kahn Uyeyama Susunu Yamashita Minoru Omata Edward Saito Kenzo Yoshida Y. Bcpp S. Fukuharra S. Furcya J. S. Hikida K. Iki M. Ishimura F. K. Itow S. Kamikawa S. Katsubc j. Sanjume K. Saro W. T. Tsukamoto M. Yanagioawa K. Isuhaka I. Kobayasho G. Y. Kuniyoshi S. Kushida G. Y. Onoda H. N. Ouye W. N. Takahashi W. N. Takahashi Y. Domoto N. Kobayashi R. Sakai H. Shitabata K. Uyeyama E. Hagash ' i J.Fujimori S. F. Sokata N. Shizetosho H. K. Yoshida 512 BLUEd GOLD Chinese Students ' Club Wong Fong F. C. Haich P. Y. Ho Lily Chang Louis K. Chew Ira C. Chung Franklin Chan Ben Fong Pearl Chan Lin Chin Ella Dong May Chan Wing C. Chan Tom W. Dong Hokjae T. F. Tung Myrtle Hosang J. L. Hsu Y. P. Lao Cuylcr Wong GRADUATES Ed war Lee Ira Lee Jackson Liu Mien Woo Cephas Fong Alfred Jue Harold Jue SENIORS Jacob Yee Ho K. Kwari Leroy Lee Quong Lee Swin H. Oey Remni Jue Charles Lee JUNIORS Yeechow Quan Chinqwah Lee David K. Lee Daisy Wong SOPHOMORES innie Soo-Hoo u Y.Tin :nry Tom Henry Woo Rachael Eng On Lee Minnie Soo-H Lau Y. Tin Elmer Leong Thomas Wong Henry Tom FRESHMEN Pon Q. Jee Lem Jew Charles Jung Tim L. Ko Florence Lee Harold Lew Florence Loo Francis Louie Alice Tong Kara H. Wong Frank Yee Asia Ohn T. Shaw WuTaam Suey Ng James Y. Tong Bing C. Wong Sam Leong Lillie Lew Helen Tong Jennie Tong Lily Tong Bola Lowe Lily Lum Fred Man Jing Q. Moy C. T. Chen P. Y. Ho R.Jne H. V. TOOK E.IK L.S. Lee D. H. Lee W. C. Chin L.Jev S. X. Lee T. H. Shaw T. F. Tung T. S. Liu P. L. Yne Q. L. Lee D. Loo S. Y. Ne " B. C. Wong T. Qnan S Leon L. L. Lew D. K. Wong E. S. Dong E. W. Leong T. L. Ko F. C. Uc H. K. Lew A. B. Tong L. L. Lam 513 BLUE GOLD Antonio Bautista Ccsario Grau Pedro Abelarde Filipino Students ' Organisation 2509 Hearst Avenue Founded at the University of California, 1908 GRADUATES Leandro Ebro, Jr. Gonzalo Merino Rafael Piguing SENIORS Engracio D. Guerzon " Valentin Hernando JUNIORS Andres Aglibut Marcelo Bueno Claro Caluya Jose Flores Francisco Lopez Jose Cavan Vicente Lemos Felix Casipit Mariano Favila Jose Garcia Luis Dikitanan Celestino Mendoza SOPHOMORES Delftn Lopez Pacifico Martin Melchor Ordonez Ruperto Visaya FRESHMEN Eulogio Macadangdang Adalia Marquez Pantaleon Manlapig Vincente Osias Vicente Valerio Absent on leave Andres Palma Regino Lopez Francisco Layug Simplicio Mendoza Pedro Pison Marcelino Tejada Tranquilino Villanueva Nomato Romero Amado Tolcntino d fa O Li II L A. M Bautista K. S. Ebro G. Merino A. L. Palma R. M. Pcguing C. H. Grau E. D. Guerzon V. A. Hrrnando R. F. Lopez P. E. Abelarde L. Andres J. A. Cavan I.. G. Dikitanan F. S. Layug C. E. Mendoza S. S. Mendoza A. P. Aglibut M. P. Bueno C. B. Caluya F. S. Casapit M. A. Favila D. E. Lopez P. R. Martin M. F. Ordonez M.T. Tejada R. R Visaya J. C. Flores J.M.Garcia F.A.Lopez A. Marqu:z N.L.Romero V. L. Osias V. Z. Valcrio 514 BLUE GOLD YELLOW Yellow gold, glittering, gleaming, Yellow pollen wafted by the wind Yellow locks that hide a yellow heart. I was born at the Yellow Palace Yellow robes I wore The gold dragon bore us malice The yellow crest in shreds he tore. I discovered a yellow poppy, Tinted like my skin In its heart I saw a vision, Petals folded in. We were seeking the end of the rainbow, For gold, for gold. In his hair, in his smile I found it (Too worthless to be soldty Yellow pollen wafted by the wind Yellow a wan flower s vision Yellow sunflowers sighing in the night. By FLORA BELLE, Jan., ' 29. 515 HONOR SOCIETIES 517 BLUE OGOLD Phi Beta Kappa Founded at the College of William and Mary, 1776 Alpha Chapter founded 1898 One Hundred and Seven Chapters OFFICERS President- . . . .Professor F. J. Teggart First Vice-President- . -Professor G. D. Louderback Second Vice-President-- .-Professor M. C. Flaherty Third Vice-President-- .Professor P. B. Fay Secretary-- --Professor Franz Schneider Treasurer . -.Professor V. F. Lenzen Annie D. B. Andrews COUNCILORS Beatrice A. Col ton Bernard S. Greensfelder W. R. Dennes Gardiner B. Johnson Gladys Arata John Clymer Alice Cotton Hildegard Waasa SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Johnette Dispensa Elsa Kraeger Eve Ruth Martin Helen Wills Martha Allen David Appleman Priscilla A very Phoebe Bannister Ida Brown Elsa Burkhard Glen Camp Richard Cary Ruth Clouse Evelyn Cory Dorothy Cuere Robert Escamilla Anna Flourney Marjorie Gear Eva Gott Evelyn Haller Lucy Baldwin Maxine Bardsley Gwendolyn Bridges John Franklin Carlson Louis Heilbron SENIORS ELECTED IN THEIR SENIOR YEAR Frederick Hibberd Beulah Hoyt Helen Farrar Hyde Carol Kidder Harold Lambert Walter Lammerts Overton Luhr Beryl Markey Mary Minor Alice Mork Lucye Morris Conrad Morton Norma Murray Helen Myers Maybelle Nissen Alfred Orselli JUNIORS ELECTED IN THEIR JUNIOR YEAR Elsey Hurt Verne Inman Martha Meyer Elsie Miller Breck Moran Alice Nelson Mary Sanford Donald Thornburn Theodore Raybourne Helen Riddell Charles Rinde Alberta Roller Mollie Rosen Alice Schulz Miriam Sharp Dan Silverman Dean Smith Ivalu Stevens Verona Stinehoff Geraldine Stokes Jeanne Varney Thomas Walbank George Webber Helen-Mar Wheeler Jack Peppin Florence Pitt Lillian Roth Christel Helene Schween Catherine Sibley 518 BLUE d GOLD Arthur C. Alvarez Anders J. Carlson Clarence L. Cory Daryl D. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles Derieth, Jr. Joseph E. Edwards Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote, Jr. Ernest A. Hersam Tau Beta Pi (Engineering Honor Society) Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 California Alpha established in 1906 Forty-seven Chapters FACULTY John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderback Thomas S. McFarland Richard S. Mclntyre Bertram W. Meyers S. C. Moore Warren C. Perry GRADUATES Wcslev W. Cherrv Bernard S. Greensfelder Edward B. Roessler John P. Sermattei Augustus H. Batchelder Glen D. Camp William D. Chomette Charles F. Dalziel Frank E. DeMartini Paul I. Doty Nicholas Fossati Francis K. Fox Charles G. Brown Francis A. Coles Fred S. Condit Harmer E. Davis SENIORS Leslie A. Helgesson Frederick H. Hibbard Frank E. Jonston Matt L. Jorgenson Francis McCune Edward J. Maher Jeffe S. Martin Thorn L. Mayes JUNIORS Frank G. Dunnington Ralph R. Hultgren Lewis R. Knerr Phillip R. Meads Alfred C. Williams Roland W. Finger William C. Pomeroy Frank C. Probert Benedict F. Raber Lester E. Reukema Paul A. Swafford Nicholas L. Taliaferro George E. Troxell Walter S. Weeks Baldwin M. Woods T. Elliott Pugh Arthur A. Merrill George C. Olsen Alfred J. Orselli George A. Sedgwick Daniel Silverman George P. Simonds Albert B. Stevens Kenneth B. Wolfskill Lloyd H. Oliver John S. Parker Leighton A. Stone Winfield G. Wagencr 519 BLUEd GOLD Lcroy W. Allen David P. Barrows William H. Boynton Paul F. Culm. in 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 Clinton W. Evans W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Dewitt K. Burnham Bernard Greensfelder Arthur W. Caldwell John S. Chapman Richard M. Clendenin John F. Clymer Howard Cock Paul C. Culbert George M. Dixon James A. Dixon Henry O. Duque A. Lane Fechter George R. Goodday Robert C. Green Gordon H. Huber Golden Bear (Senior Men ' s Society) MEMBERS CONNECTED WITH THE UNIVERSITY Martin C. Flaherty Mortimer Fleishacker Howard W. Fleming Arthur W. Foster Edwin L. Garthwaite Charles M. Gayley Chaffee E. Hall Maurice E. Harrison Reginald H. Kelly Alexander M. Kidd Burton A. King Frank L. Kleeberger Matthew C. Lynch Deming E. McClise Garret W. McEnerney Orin K. McMurray Dan A. MacMillan John C. Merriam Guy C. Millberry Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES Bert F. Griffin Brenton L. Metzler SENIORS Hardy C. Hutchinson Robert R. Kinkead Jack W. Lane John H. Leimbach Maylon Loynd Robert E. McCarthy Hubert R. McNoble Clifton P. Mayne John M. Moore Jack E. Nauman A. Brooke Petray Don F. Pond John W. Rhodes Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt Harold P. Muller 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 Earnest I. Spiegl Robert C. Sproul C. John Struble James Sutton Edwin C. Voorhiels Chauncey W. Wels Benjamin I. Wheeler Donald P. Nichols Frank D. Thatcher Ira W. Robie Otto Rohwer Leslie H. Schwobeda Herman F. Selvin Mark V. Sparks Leland O. Svane Henry A. Thompson Donaldson B. Thorburn Maynard J. Toll Burton L. Walsh E. Paul Warrington Francis A. Watson Ira King Wilkin 520 BLUEd GOLD James T. Allen David P. Barrows Lieut. F. M. Bartlett Herbert E. Bolton Walter Burroughs Paul F. Cadman W. W. Campbell Morse A. Cartwright Charles Chapman W. M. Chapman Walter Christie Clarence L. Corey Ira B. Cross Carrol Ebright Clinton Evans Richard C. Blewett Charles A. Bruce, Jr. Arnold Burgess Arthur A. Caldwell Joseph D. Cerkel John S. Chapman Lieut. W. M. Chapman John F. Clymer Joseph C. Donohue Henry O. M. Duque Charles Edwards Albert Lane Fechter Noble B. Gowing Norman Ackley Steven Bancroft Harmon C. Bell Jackson Chance Frederic C. Coltrin Richard B. Davis James C. Doughery George T. Eggleston Jack Evans Harry Gilmore Edward P. Green Kent Holland Perrine Holmes Thcron Howard U:; : _ : : Society of the Winged Helmet Organized 1901 FACULTY James K. Fisk B. G. Gcttell Maurice E. Harrison Joel H. Hildebrand Charles G. Hyde Reginal H. Kelley Edward Landon Joseph N. LeConte Armin Leuschner Mathew C. Lynch Jack F. MacKenzie Russell Nagler Edmond O ' Ncil Franklin C. Palm G. H. Peabody SENIORS Robert C. Green Gordon R. Huber Hardy C. Hutchinson Carlton A. Johanson Robert R. Kinkcad Francis J. Knorp Jack W. Lane Hubert R. McNoble Charles W. Merriam Walter S. Mills John M. Moore Joseph G. Moore Russell Nagler Ira King Wilkin JCNIORS Herman Kerckhoff William H. Lowden Eugene Maurice Gregor Merrill Otis A. Miller Gray Minor Breck Moran Gus A. Nemechek Paul Perrin Basil H. Peterson Irvine Phillips Charles L. Pierce Thomas L. Procter Albert Randall James A. Wyckoff Clarence M. Price Herbert I. Priestley Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putman Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Chester H. Rowell Robert Sibley Andrew L. Smith James Sutton J. S. Switzer, Jr. Charles R. Voltz Edward C. Voorhies Chauncey W. Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler Roy F. Niswander A. Brooke Petray Donald F. Pond ' John A. Procter John W. Rhodes Gordon G. Robinson Otto Rohwer Leslie H. Schwobeda Marvin F. Stalder H. Allen Thompson Donaldson B. Thorburn Edward P. Warrington Francia A. Watson Roger Rhodes Robert B. Richard George A. Schanbacher John Seulberger Earle Sullivan Wilbnrn A. Talbot Horace D. Towne James Tyson John Valentine Kenneth Vantress Ward von Tillow Winston Wickendon John Winnett Elston Wvckoff 521 BLUE OGOLD Fay Allen Eleanor Bartlett Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell Blanche Cross Constance Daggett Mary B. Davidson Alice Deutch Dorothy Briggs Margaret Gary Prytanean Founded at the University of California in 1903 Two Chapters ALUMNAE AND HONORARY MEMBERS Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Ethe! Hatfield Mrs. Herring Agnes Hart Mae Lent Violet Marshall Elizabeth Mattern Leonora Woods GRADUATES Dorothy Haserot Isabel Jackson Margaret Thornton Margaret Armstrong Phoebe Bannister Naomi Clouse de Borris Carol Bunte Ruth Clouse Miriam Collins Anita Conneau Evelyn Corey Ruby Tadich SENIORS Marian Edwards Lucille di Vecchio Bernice Dickhoff Ruth Henderson Carol Gear Marjorie Gear Barbara Haines Florence Havs Edith Trowbridge Emily Noble Jessica Peixotto Lilly Sherman Catherine Sibley Lucy Stebbins Rosalie Stern Mary Wells Amv Wheeler Lurline Parker Margaret Smith Barbara Hirschler Geneva Linn Dorothy Lanyon Mary Louise Minor Marion Rideout Marjorie Sanborn Patricia Stanley Dora Shattuck V 522 BLUE d GOLD Helen Crane Christal Maston Mortar Board (Senior Women ' s National Honor Society) Founded in 1916 Local Chapter established 1924 Thirty-two Chapters GRADUATES Georgianna Gcrlinger Edith Ross Isabell Jackson Dorothea Adamson Margaret Armstrong Naomi Clousc Ruth Clouse Marjoiie Sanborn SENIORS Miriam Collins Anita Conneau Evelyn Corey Lucille di Vecchio Rubv Tadich Marion Edwards Helen Fortmann Marjory Gear Barbara Haines H. Fortmann D Adamson M. Collins M. Edwards M. Armstrong A. Cooociu M. Gear X. Clouse E, Corcv B. Haiocs ' R. qouse L. di Vecchio M. Sanborn R. Tadich 523 BLUEOGOLD Torch and Shield Founded 1907 Reorganized in 1915 Dr. A. D. B. Andrews Dorothea Adamson Betty Champlin Miriam Collins FACULTY SENIORS Frances Cooke Rachel Crowell Barbara Haines Elizabeth Thomas Mrs. Marv B. Davidson Janie Harris Ruth Henderson Marjorie S 524 BLUECi GOLD Francis M. Bacon E. L. Dcvendotf Charles H. Raymond Silver Tower Founded at University of California, 1925 HONO ASY CONNECTED WITH THE UKIVEXSTTT Charles E. Rugh Omar P. Goslin Morton C. E ..; Edson W. Berlin Edwin W. Bockalew Arthur W. Caldwell rt C. Green c . Griffin William E. Waroc A. Donthir Evans reu v-. Foy Frank F. Gill SENIORS Willon A. Henderson Gordon H. Hnber Gerald H. Kamprath Robert E. McCarthy- Theodore B. Mitchell Charles R. Ncwbv I. King Wilkin JUNIORS Frederick B. Henderson Kendric B. Morrish Sydney P. Murman Roger F. Rhoades Winston F. Wickcnden Bemhard W. Oulic D. J. Peningcr A. Brooke Pctray Gordon Stimson MavnardJ. Toll Rosebrough Vaughn Eric M. Stanford Wilburn A. Talbot Horace D. Townc Kenneth I. Vantress 525 BLUEd GOLD P. E. Bowles Chester H. Rowell David P. Barrows Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Felix Flugel John F. Forbes Joseph Crumb Edwin V. Carlson Alvin Gershenson Maurice Gershenson Edward Gill Arnold D. Harrington Cyril J. Hasson Milo A. Hefferlin Norman S. Angell Daniel E. Berg Beta Gamma Sigma (Commerce Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Alpha Chapter established May, 1913 Twenty-three Chapters HONORARY Wigginton E. Creed Paul A. Sinsheimer FACULTY Henry T. Grady E. T. Grether Charles A. Gulick, Jr. Henry R. Hatficld Lewis Lilly Charles C. Staehling GRADUATES Laurence E. Gage Robert Murray SENIORS William Letchworth Frank Lieberman Allyn C. Loosley Everett Mayers Serge G. Mikoeff Carl Moore Sanford A. Mosk Malcolm Williams JUNIORS Robert M. Douglas Edward S. Goelzer Charles N. Whitehead Beta Alpha Psi (National Accounting Honot Fraternity) Lambda Chapter established May 1, 1925 Milton H. Esberg Albert H. Mowbray C. C. Plehn Charles H. Raymond Webster R. Robinson Norman J. Silberling Fred Morrison Henry T. Presten Milton D. Redford John W. Rhodes Gordon Stimson Herbert R. Thielmeyer S. Joaquin Watkins George L. Webber George J. Richardson Eric M. Stanford HONORARY Henry R. Hatfield Charles Staehling Judson E. Krueger GRADUATES Addison Lewis Lilly G. Strong J. George Jones SENIORS Frank Loynd Edwin Carlson Alvin Gershenson Edward Gill Cyril Hasson Serge Mikoeff Everett Myers Maurice Gershenson William Loynd Henrv Presten LeRoy Schadlich INITIATES George Webber Norman Angell Herbert Thielmeyer Daniel Berg Robert Douglas Charles Whitehead 526 BLUEC5 GOLD Theta Signut Phi (Women ' s Joanu!isrk Honor Society) Founded Nationally in April, 1909 Local Chapter established in September, 1923 Mary Klemecke Jessica Picxotto Christal Maston Dorothea Adamson Jean Andre Bcrnicc Dickhoff Helen Fortmann Jean Christy Edith Fibush HONORARY Katherine Kolassa GRADUATES Jean Watson Ruth Turner SENIORS Barbara Haines Eva Hooper Tannette Jaloff Mary Perry JUNIORS Margaret McPrang Alvce Mano Mollie Mcrrick Marion Rideout Jean Scott Dora Shattuck Marian Tavlor Florence Mullins Alberta Rountrcc Dorothy Manchester Bcals Grace C. Bcrgcr Rosina Bernhard Esto Broughton Irma Wann Buwalda Fred Dclores Call avi ay Arlinc B. Gavins Enid Childs Mrs. G. P. Costigan Eloise B. Gushing Audrey Davies Maurine N. Herrmann Beta Pi (Lepd Honor Sorx. Founded in 1908 Local Chapter founded in 1917 Thirty-six Chapters ALUMNAE Ann F. Glover Stella Gramer Harriet A. Haas Geraldinc Bohannon HaJl Helen Van Gulpcn Harris Emma Korn Hays Edwyna Hunter Frances Jessen Frances Wilson Kidd Ruth Lange Dorothy McCulIough Lee Irene Whitford SENIOR GRADUATES Rigmor Olsen Beatrice Warner Charlotte MacGrcgor Helen MacGregor Dorothy Mackay Maggs Calla Mathison Theresa Mciklc Rosamond Parma Agnes Polsdorfcr Mildred Mallon Prince Carol Rchfisch Fern Roscnhcim Martha A. Torson Natalie O. Phclps JUNIOR GRADUATES Katherine Boole Cccilc Peterson 527 BLUEC GOLD Dr. H. H. Alvarez Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. G. Bassett Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. A. C. Bernstein Dr. M. Black Dr. S. B. Bleadon Dr. B. Brandon Dr. E. Cane Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. D. M. Cattell Dr. R. F. Chessall Dr. A. A. Cozzallo Dr. E. H. Epley Dr. E. Eskew Dr. C. R. Flagg Dr. W. F. Fleming Dr. H. E. Frisbie Dr. H. H. Gale Mrs. H. B. Hartley L. E. Atkinson J. Benedicktson A. Brash J. Creech R. Sciutto J. I. Tackney Epsilon Alpha (Dental Honor Society) FACULTY Dr.J. R. Gill Dr. A. Granger Dr. J. Gurley Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. O. M. Gwinn Dr. W. H. Hanford Dr. L. P. Hayashi Dr. L. A. Hewitt Dr. G. Hughes Dr. D. I. Jackson Dr. H. Keeler Dr. N. Lussier Dr. A. McGuiness Dr.J. A. Marshall Dr. L. W. Marshall Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. F. Meyer Dr. G. Mi ' llberry Dr. H. Nagle Dr. R. Zeis HONORARY SENIORS L. Farrar E. M. Finger R. C. Hall B. F. Hammond H. Wilson Dr. M. Nichols Dr. C. O. Patten Dr. C. Post Dr. H. E. Ridenour Dr. H. Scheib Dr. F. Schubert Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. M. Scott Dr.J. G. Sharp 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 Dr. C. J. Zappetini Mr. John Shell JUNIORS J. E. Spoon A. Jensen B. S. Kern R. Peachey J. G. Sweeney G. Tannlund 528 BLUEd GOLD Sigma Gamma Epsilon (Mining Honor Society) Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Omicron Chapter established May 7, 1924 Seventeen Chapters HOKOA Y Arthur S. Eakle FACULTY Walter S. Weeks Edson W. Berlin Thomas Bcrray William C. Choncttc Alfred I. Rodriguez Henry H. Bradley Arthur A. Conn, Jr. SUOOM Nicholas A. Fittinghoff Adelbert A. Friedman William I. Gardner Joseph H. Sampson JUNIOIS Fcnelon F. Davis Ralph R. Hultgren J. Sheldon Martin Kingslcy C. Mitchell C. Ford Mvers Gordon B. Oakesnott Clyde H. Wilson Dwight H. Gribben JUNIOK MEMBERS Francis E. Sawver MEMBERS OF SIGMA GAMMA EPSILOK 529 BLUE e GOLD Hope Gladding Everett Glass Madeline Cornell Gladyce Arata Richard M. Clendenin Wallace Dickey Eleanor Evans Mask and Dagger Founded in 1908 HONORARY Sara Huntsman B. H. Lehman GRADUATES Lyman Henry SENIORS Harland Keller Jean Scott Lucian Self JUNIORS Junius Gale Irving Pichel C. D. von Neumaver Veronica Rourke Rosalind Shepherd A very Shuey Menahem Wolfe Eleanor Noteware MEMBERS OF MASK AND DAGGER 530 BLUE e GOLD The University Players Club Founded at the University of California, 1919 FACTJITT Charles D. von Xeumayer MEMBEIS Gladycc George Arata Junius Barton Charles Gale John Starbird Sandoval Richard Miles CIcndcnin Lvman Irving Henry Jean Scott Eleanor Reynolds Evans Julia Blanchard McGillycuddy Lucian Bradford Self, Jr. Catherine Elizabeth Siblcv Russell Fcnton Whiting THE UXIVEBSTTT PLAYERS 531 BLUEd GOLD Sigma Delta Pi David P. Barrows Herbert E. Bolcon Erasmo Buceta Charles E. Chapman Evelyn R. Armes BerniceJ. Bilafer Marshall C. Coffey Jennie Cohen Hermenegildo Corbato Vesta A. Cunningham Viola Evans William H. Fletcher Martha E. Allen Minnette A. Dana Altie N. Ennis (Spanish Honor Society) Founded at University of California, November 14, 1919 Eleven Chapters HONORARY Beatrice Q. Cornish Marea Goddard Elijah Clarence Hills Richard T. Holbrook Herbert H. Vaughan GRADUATES Kathryn M. Godward Earl R. Hewitt Mildred K. Johnson Catherine Del Fante Jones Dorothy R. Jones Stella Kastleman Saima R. Koski ThelmaJ. Kuhlmann SENIORS Elvera M. Hartzig Elena Jones Mary E. Kelly Marion L. Taylor Barbara Weddle C. E. Kany S. Griswold Morley Herbert I. Priestley Rudolph Schevill Eva Ruth Martin Miriam Matthews Ellen E. Provines Margaret I. Pyle John B. Rael W. Vernon Smith Anna Thompson Carol I. Tvler Alice Mork Naomi Newman Teresa Rivera JUNIOR Malcolm M. Davisson Alice Cook Dr. Ira B. Cross Mrs. Ira B. Cross Gamma Epsilon Pi (Commerce Honor Society) Founded Nationally March 26, 1918 Gamma Chapter established 1920 Eighteen Chapters HONORARY Clotilde Grunsky PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dr. Stuart Daggett Mrs. Stuart Daggett Dean Lucv Stebbins Ellen Hawley E. Mona Connelly Helen Du Fault GRADUATES SENIORS Earlda Darbey JUNIORS Lila Morton Ruth Snider Ruth Moody Dr. Henry R. Hatfield Mrs. Henry R. Hatfield Elizabeth McGrory 532 BLUEC GOLD Pi Delta Epsilon David P. Barrows Harold L. Bruce Walter E. Burroughs Mooroc E. Dcutsch Founded at Syracuse University, December 6, 1909 California Chapter established April 8, 1918 Forty-five Chapters HONOIAIT Harold W. Ellis Ben)amin P. Kurtz Lather A. Nichols Charles H. Raymond Benjamin Ide Wheeler DeWitt K. Burnham Bernard S. Greensfdder J. Marcus Hardin Ernest I. Spicgl Morton C. Becbe Fred Harrv Bcnteen Edwin W. " Buckalcw Eugene F. Corbin Paul C. Colbert Philip P. Dickinson Joseph C. Donahue George R. Goodday Harmon C. Bell Wilson B. Cosby Brooks Darlington GKADUATES Arthur W. Hill Neil G. Locke Brcnton L. Metzler Guy F. Street SESIOKS Lanrencc H. Gwynn John P. Hopps Walter A. Hoylc Carlton A. Johanson Wallace W. Kcnbrook Jack W. Lane Manuel Markowitz Henry C. Meckel Ira King Wilkin JUXIOBS Richard B. Davis Fred C. Foy Brcck Moran Robert G. Siblcy Robert A. Spronl Robert P. Utter Chaonccv W. Wells H. Kenneth Priestley Herman F. Sclvin Lowell L. Sparks John M. Moore Donald F. Pood Raphael Sampson VOn R. Smith Raymond B. Thompson Donaldson B. Thorburn Burton L. Walsh William E. Warne George A. Schanbacher Vcmon M. Smith Winston F. Wickcndcn BLUE GOLD Walter Burroughs August Gustafson, Jr. Beta Tau (Managerial) Founded at the University of California in 1922 HONORARY Henry Lederer Hale Luff Edward Zeus FACULTY Warner Brown William Wallace Campbell Charles Raymond Robert Sproul SENIORS Eugene F. Corbin Harry V. Heyn Charles E. Hollander Walter Hoyle JUNIORS Albert Larsen Edward Levy- Frank Misch Floyd E. Moffitc Frank Anderson Winfree Bowron Edwin W. Buckalew Barton Coombs Rufus Doig Oliver Fisk Richard P. Graves John G. Howell Ted C. Sullivan Roy Phelan Robert Sibley Stuart Daggett Herbert H. Hughes Ray McCallister Donald F. Pond Burton L. Walsh Wanah V. Randle Fred Seulberger Robert T. Smith J. Melvin Stark W. W. Campbell R. H. Lehman Winston Wickenden Sigma Delta Chi Founded at De Pau University in ]898 California Chapter founded 1923 Forty-two Chapters FACULTY William E. Farnham W. M. Hart Charles H. Ravmond Walter S. Burroughs Edwin D. Coblentz Charles E. Dunscombe Jospeh R. Knowland John F. Cohee Paul C. Culbert Philip P. Dickenson Bert W. Googins Wilson B. Cosby Harding T. Crandell Brooks Darlington Jean N. Bell ASSOCIATE Peter B. Kyne Gouverneur Morris Nelson H. Partridge John E. Picket! GRADUATES Brenton L. Metzler SENIORS Carlton A. Johanson Henry C. Meckel John M. Moore William Peters JUNIORS Richard B. Davis Fred C. Foy Harry Frishman Elsto ' n Wyckoff SOPHOMORES Horace R. Bvers Louis Reynolds Chester H. Rowell James E. Wales Edward A. Zeus Raymond B. Thompson Donaldson B. Thorburn William E. Warne I. King Wilkin George S. Lavenson Breck Moran Phillip F. Ray Richard Winn 534 BLUE OGOLD Phi Lambda Upsilon Walter C. Blasdalc Gerald E. K. Branch William C. Bray Arthur W. Christie Robert Cornish William V. Crucss Erraon D. Eastman William F. Giauque Herman Ball and Crawford Failey Henry Frank E. C. Frankert Bernard Grecnsfclder Roy Harkncss (Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1899 Mini Kaph Mim Chapter established 1913 FACULTY George E. Gibson Ernest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Myer E. Joffa Frank L. Kleebcrger Wendell M. Latimcr Andrew C. Law-son Gilbert N. Lewis Benjamin Ide Wheeler GRADUATES Lester Hirst H. L. Johnston H. M. Kvalnes Robert Lawrence Jerome Martin Joseph Mayer SENIORS A. H. Batchelder A. Winfree Bowron Eugene Mclvin Elston Ahlberg Glen D. Camp James Clayton Jack Peppin JUNIORS Benjamin Makowcr George D. Louderback Axel R. Olson Edmond O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Gerhard K. Rollcfson Carl L. A. Schmidt T. Dale Stewart Charles Meyers Reid Milncr Milton Polissar Oscar Rice Wlater Schulzc John Sermattei Llovd Hennig Frank Johnston Philip Meads 535 BLUEd GOLD Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. Ernon D. Eastman Mrs. Harold Goss Iota Sigma Pi (Women ' s Chemistry Honor Society) Founded in 1900 at the University of California Hydrogen Chapter, Oilman Hall, University of California HONORARY Miss Constance Gray Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. Dennis R. Hoagland Mrs. Thorfin R. Hogness Dr. Ruby Cunningham Dr. Ruth Okey Jeanette Abbott Jennie Bentley Mrs. Gerald Branch Vivian Cook Bea Flickinger Eva Gott Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis Mrs. Axel R. Olsen Mrs. Charles W. Porter Mrs. Merle Randall FACULTY Dr. Lucile Johnson Dr. Rosalind Wulzen GRADUATES Anna Ernsting Kathleen Feugarde Thelma Hoffman Nell Hollinger SENIORS Margaret Gulick Eleanor Joness Adelaide Sylva Dr. Agnes Morgan Frances Hoi ton Yvonne Lieben Asta Ohn Mary Theilc Mrs. M. E. Kelly Mrs. A. Maxwell Maxine Bardsley JUNIORS Elise Hoffman 536 BLUEd GOLD Clarence L. Con- Claude F. Benham Daryl D. Davis Richard S. Briggs John P. Burkhart Nathan C.Clatk Charles F. Dalziel Everett R. Dempster PaulLDocv Eta Kappa Nu (Electrical Engineering) Founded at the University of Illinois, October 28, 1904 Mu Chapter established December 18, 1915 HONOKAIY Harris J. Ryan ASSOCIATE Donald I. Cone Baldwin M. Woods FACULTY Thomas C. McFarland GlADUATE Marshall J. Waters SEKIOMS Homer J. Fallai Nickolas Fissati Francis K. For W. C. Hodgkins Ervin G. Johnson Francis K. McCunc N " . Robert Wilson JUNIOKS Leonard J. Black Harold H. Darnels Harry A. Johnson Lewis R. Knar Robert Siblcv Lcster S. Readv Lester E. Rcukcma Arthur B. McGladc Thorn L. Maycs Arthur A. Merrill George C. Olson Daniel Silverman Leigh ton A. Stone Thomas A. Rogers Winfield G. Wagener . Laufenberg Harrv R. Lubke 537 BLUE GOLD Gen. D. P. Barrows Capt. P. Cadman Lt. Col. J. R. Calkins President W. W. Campbell Scabbard and Blade (M Company, 4th Regiment) Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1904 M Company established April, 1923 Sixty-two Companies HONORARY Capt. A. Domonske Col. G. Edwards Col. W. B. Herms Maj. C. G. Hyde Lieut. F. Bartlett Maj. R. D. Brown Lieut. W. M. Chapman Capt. G. Condren Capt. E. Stillman James Barnett Glen H. Berry Gerald S. Bridges Arthur P. Caldwell Frank Carrier John F. Clymer William B. Coombs Edward Cunliffe Harold Davenport George Dixon Laurence Duerig Louis Enos William Ernst Homer Fallai Eyvind Faye Fred Foy Fred Garner George Goodday Robert Green Laurence Gwynn Edward Heilbron Frederick Hibberd Associ ATE Capt. N. Edmond Capt. L. W. Goeppert Lt. Com. E. L. Gunther Capt. J. C. Howard Capt. J. Switzer, Jr. ACTIVE Hugh Hockett Harold Hoover Benton Howard John Jacques Robert James Ervin Johnson Kent Kohler Albert Larsen Russell Lawler Atherton Lewis Irving Lindlahr Allyn Loosley Ralph McGoey Henry McGowan Turner Moncure Wright Moncure Francisco Montleagre Joseph G. Moore Charles Newby John Newton William Nodder Terrence O ' Sullivan Maj. H. Jordan Col. E. Landon Maj. J. Scammell Capt. B. R. Van Leer Maj. F. Hunter Col. R. H. Kelley Com. C. W. Nimitz Maj. G. Peabody Alexander Petray Aaron Powers Clarence Rawlings Don Relfe John Rhodes Raymond Ribal Charles Richardson Paul Sand Leslie Schwobeda Henry Siess Ray Smith Albert Stevens Guy Street Frank Thatcher Leroy Thomas William Warne Joaquin Watkins George Webber Charles West Walter Wood Sherwin Wright Hobart Young MEMBERS OF SCABBARD AND BLADE 538 BLUEOGOLD Miss Marjorie Atsalt Mrs. H. P. Bates Mrs. S. Blum Mrs. Paul Cadman Mrs. Silverling Dr. Armstrong Mary Brandt Louise Alexander Dorothy Conrad Alice Cotton Elizabeth Dempster Helen Flannery Martha Hale Dr. Peixotto Pi Phi Delta (Women ' s National Economics Honor Society) Founded at University of California, 1926 HONORARY Mrs. W. W. Campbell Mrs. I. B. Cross Mrs. J. Eshleman Mrs. Errol C. Gilkey Mrs. Taylor FACULTY Mrs. M. B. Davidson Dean Stebbins RESEARCH Jcancss Hudson ACTIVE Dorothy Hill Dollve Jones Madeline Lachmann Maurine McKeany Elsie Miller Florence Montgomery Mabel Turtle Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Miss H. R. Jetes Miss Margaret Murdock Miss Louise Ploeges Mrs. E. Noble Grace Worthington Eleanor Parsons Frances Russell Edna Scoficld Isabel Smith Eleanor Stockton Geraldinc Stokes 539 BLUEC GOLD Nu Sigma Psi Eleanor Bartlctt Helen Bocher Marjorie Carlton Louise Cobb Rosa Bloxham Helen Crane Anna Dresel Helen Gardner Evelyn Corey Mildred Cuthbertson Lucile di Vecchio Grace Johnstone (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 HONORARY Caroline Coleman Lucile Czarnowski Sarah Davis Josephine Guion Frances Toelle GRADUATES Cordelia Gocke Elese Kelley Margaret Larsen Regina Messing SENIORS Kathryn Leaman Bettse Marten Kathleen Mitchell Gladys Olmstead Mary Hering Violet Marshall Lillian Moore Vivian Osborn Ruth Robison Florence Shafer Margaret Smith Grace Zecherle Idamae Porter Elizabeth Rockwood Katharine Schwab Lois Van Pelt Elsey Hurt JUNIORS Gertrude Lowell Grace Lunt 540 BLUEd GOLD Paul Bailey George J. Calder Chi Epsilon (Civil Engineering) Founded at University of Illinois, 1922 California Chapter established 1925 HONORARY Raymond E. Davis Dean Charles Derleth, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry Dean Charles Oilman Hyde Kenneth L. Coltri n Frank E. De Martini Leslie A. Helgesson Kenneth B. Wolfskill Richard P. Bronson Arthur H. Castelazo SENIORS Edwin F. Levy Robert E. McCarthy Alfred J. Orselli JUNIOKS Fred S. Condit Harmer E. Davis J. Stanley Parker G. Arthur Sedgwick Kenneth H. Shaffer Cyril J. Woodbridgc Frank M. Misch Charles A. Selby 541 BLUE GOLD Alpha Zeta Founded at Ohio State University, November 4, 1897 California Chapter established March 23, 1908 Thirty-four Chapters REGENT Ralph P. Merritt FACULTY R. L. Adams H. I. Graser J. W. Adriance C. M. Haring W. H. Allison F. M. Hayes E. B. Babcock A. H. Hendrickson H. E. Barker G. W. Hendry S. H. Beckett W. B. Herka T. D. Beckwith W. B. Herms A. M. Burton R. W. Hodgson M. W. Buster W. T. Home A. M. Campbell W. L. Howard C. V. Castle M. R. Huberty W. H. Chandler E. H. Hughes ' A. W. Christie T. F. Hunt R. E. Clausen M. E.Jaffa J. P. Conrad H. A. Jones B. H. Crocheron A. A. Jungerman W. V. Cruess C. B. Lipman H. E. Drobish J. D. Long W. P. Duruz R. D. McCallum E. O. Essig C. McCharles B. A. Etcheverry N. L. McFarlane H. P. Everett E. G. McKibben A. W. Farrell B. A. Madson A. H. Folger T. C. Mayhew J. G. France Elwood Mead M. F. Gerricke E. D. Merrill J. W. Gilmore Grant Merrill H. J. Webber William J. Beard Eliot E. Brown Leslie B. Brown Frederick M. Byl Edward F. Cunliffe John M. Davison Thomas W. Whitaker Ralph E. Barrett Christian D. Bergholdt Walter E. Clark SENIORS George R. Goodday Thomas H. Harris B. Grant Hillis Gus R. Israel Walter E. Lammerts Chester O. McCorkle Percy F. Wright JUNIORS James L. Henderson William M. Heusi Charles B. Ledgerwood George W. Webb T. O. Morrison W. Mulford W. D. Norton C. A. Phillips E. L. Proebsting H. J. Quayle W. R. Ralston C. L. Roadhouse W. W. Robbins W. W. Sampson W. W. Setchell C. F. Shaw H. H. Shepherd Alfred Smith B. L. Smith E. L. Smith R. E. Smith G. A. Stahl P. Talbot T. F. Tavernetti L. W. Taylor J. E. Tippett E. Torpen G. H. True G. D. Turnbow E. C. Voorhies H. A. Wadsworth William W. McPherson Elwood C. Moore Emil M. Mrak ]. Donald Sinclair Lloyd W. Swift William C. Svnder Kenneth M. Smoyer Clyde B. Taylor ' Travis M. Tvrrell 542 BLUEe GOLD Theta Epsilon Harriet Bowkcr Beryl Britton : . .. -.: : . j N orma Cameroa Kathcryn Colbam Irene Comeliussen D. C. Duncan Dr. Pauline Spcrry DooaldD - trd Mabel Covingtoo Emeline Gcisendorfcr GuUJCATE Mary Ellinwood Henry Eyring Jean Hoddleston Helena Kusick Derrick Ifhmrr Jerome Martin Henry J. Miles SEXIOKS Margaret Meyer Dean Smith JCNIOM John B. Lemos Alexander Riskin Hcmr Stauss George Olson Jessie Ramelli Marguerite Reinert Edward Roessler Miriam Sebastian Charles H. Smiley Henrietta Sommcr Lncvc Morris Emma Trotskaia Irma Wichr 543 BLUEd GOLD Prof. Herbert Bolton Prof. Charles E. Chapman Mrs. N. ' L. Gardner Prof. George H. Guttridge Dr. Dorothy L. Mackay Doris Abbot Mary Nelville Allen Margaret Chase Agnes Cocoran Myrtle Doyle Aimee Fleming Marianne Friend Margaret Gary Ellen Cornish Dulcie Dixon Odessa Becker Sigma Kappa Alpha (History Honor Society) Alpha Chapter founded at California Three Chapters HONORARY Prof. William A. Morris Mrs. William A. Morris Prof. Louis J. Paetow Mrs. Louis J. Paetow Prof. F. C. Palm GRADUATES Theressa Gay Wilhelmina Godward Mable Goode Mildred Halverson Minnie Hosea Edith Klein Katherine McClure Alice McLean Katherine Widenman SENIORS Helen Johnson Anita Korts JUNIORS Sarah Becker Julia Coolidge Dr. Jessica Peixotto Livingston Porter Prof. Herbert I. Priestly Mr. T. B. Spaulding Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Virginia McVay Charline Mock Merlyn Mohr Irene Newton Agnes O ' Connell Mary Ross Frances Sosso Verona Stinehoff Norma Murray Marian E. Smith Lorna Blumann 544 BLUE GOLD Pi Delta Phi (French Honor Society) Alpha Chapter established at the University of California, 1901 Four Chapters Clifford Bissell Jenny Gcnty Brown Paul F. Cadman Haakoa Chevalier Mathurin Dondo Percival Fav Charles M. Gayley Alfrcd Soloman Rebe Brittain Georgia Clark Jean Dolman Frederic Ganzcrt Marguerite Hahn Leila Hall Lillian Schwccn FACULTY William Girard Marca Goddard Richard Holbrook Henri Langlard Mary McGcc Regis Michaud George Patrick Benjamin Idc Wheeler GRADUATES Natalie Hall Frances Hitchcock Stella Kastleman Beraicc La Flammc Hclene Laurcns Margaret Lopez Carol Tvlcr Lcandcr Pavid Herbert Priestly Cccile Reau Alice Habis-Reutingcr Henriette Roumiguierc Franck Schocll Edward Simpson Anna Mahler Anne Nyland Florence Oxtoby Louise Plinez Ellen Provincs Helen Riddell Theodore Bowie Delphinc Caire Hclene Cairc Lucic Chave Beulah Hovt Gladys Alvarez Lucy Baldwin Mar)orie Bixby Marshall Coffcy Eva Colby Dorothv Cure Dclpha Stevens SEN-IORS Helen F. Hyde Kathleen Kilgariff Geneva Linn Roxanne Luther Isabel Magana INITIATES Elsie Hurt Gertrude Karnan Eleanor McAllister Madeleine McDonald Alice Meyers Phyllis Phillips Louis Wisher Ivy Winter Marion Morris Alice Nelson Frances Anne Reid Alice Schultz Christel Schwcen Ruth Provincs Alyce Robert Virginia Russ Fcrnande Sircjol Marjorie Somcrs Herman Stromcr 545 BLUEOGOLD Alpha Mu Leroy B. Allen Modeste Alloo Elizabeth Brown Francis M. Brown Mary Chamberlain Beatrice Col ton Oliver Christiansen Marjorie Gear Ruth Bellus Francis Carmody (Music Honor Society) Founded at University of California, 1921 HONORARY Glen Hayden D. N. Lehmer Leonard McWhood F. C. Palm GRADUATES Maurel Hunkins Arline Lynch SENIORS Marguerite Graham Helen LeConte JUNIORS Charles Gushing Margaret Lagen S. C. Pepper Paul Steindorff E. G. Stricklen Glenn H. Woods George Melvin Jean Worthington Lois Luellen Helen Sullv Alton W. Lewis Rilla McRevnolds ' Deceased 546 BLUEd GOLD F. Bacon J. S. Bolin Marion Brown Bcrnice Bilafer Beryl Britton Ida Gertrude Brown Mary Elizabeth Burroughs Annette Damron Edris Rahn Phoebe Bannister Bcrnice Blackstock Clelia Cipclli Ellen Cornish lahcla Harrington Ruth Wall Lois Borchcrs Alpha Delta (Education Society) Local Chapter established 1921 One Chapter HONORARY H. L. Eby Mrs. H. L. Eby J. W. Groves GRADUATES Elva Edwards Doris Farrcll Helen Graham Mildred Halvcrson Nell Hollinger Juliet Young SENIORS Bculah Hoyt Sophie Kulchar Alice Mork Lucye Morris Alice Nelson Helen-Mar Whee ler Mrs. J. W. Groves Emily Palmer C. Woodworth Mildred Howard Saima Koski Arlinc Lynch Anne Nylund Clara Partridge Phyllis Phillips Helen Elizabeth Riddell Mollie Rosen Dean Smith Marian Elizabeth Smith JUNIORS Julia Coffcy 547 BLUE e GOLD Delta Epsilon Ray Boynton Earl Cummings Helen Fancher Hope Gladding John Galen Howard S. L. Jory EmmaJ. McCall Dorothy Damianakes Virginia Dealey Michael Goodman Natalie Hall Georgia Cochran Vincent Davison Frances Ann Reid (Art Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1914 FACULTY F. H. Minard Perham Nahl Eugene Neuhaus Mary Frances Patterson Dr. S. C. Pepper Mrs. S. C. Pepper W. C. Perry GRADUATES Winfield Hyde Maybelle Nissen Margaret Petersen Elliot Pugh Eulalia Wright SENIORS Harold Doughty Sam Hamill Lucien Self William Bray JUNIORS Albert Haight Worth ' Ryder Anna Swainson Frank Van Sloun Oliver M. Washburn Guest Wickson Jeanne Williamson Hamilton Wolf Robert Riggs Rosamond Stanley Guy Street Elizabeth Wilev Florence Hayes Janette Howard Patricia Stanley 548 BLUE OGOLD Phi Delta Epsilon - - jJSoornO Founded at University of Cornell, October 12, 1903 Alpha Phi Chapter established April 23, 1925 Fortv-four Chapters Frederick Ebcrson Marion Lippman Louis Breitstein Sidncv Gidoll Max W. Bay Abraham Bcrcovitz Abraham Bernstein Daniel Brodovsky Irving Casscll Samuel Cohn FACULTY Norman Epstein Russell Rypins GRADUATES Franklin Harris Joseph Lcvitin Morris Silverberg UxDESGiADUATES I. Lewis Grodsky Maurice W. Gumpcrt Benjamin Hollombe Ruben Kaufman Leon Maisler Sol Maislcr Benjamin Friedlander Lionel Prince Joseph Rubin J. Maurice Robinson Silas Shaphran Abraham B. Sirbu David Sosnovsky Lawrcncc M. Trauncr William M. Weiner JF J 4L rfl L Jj MEMBERS OF PHI DELTA EPSILON 549 BLUEd GOLD Pi Mu Iota (Italian Honor Society) Faculty Adviser President . V ice-President Secretary . Treasurer . David P. Barrows M. Dondo P. Fay M. Goddard M. W. Heskel E. C. Hills F - J- Elsie Bergna Emma Brescia Eva Colby Bernice Courtney HONORARY R. Holbrok M. Y. Hughes C. Kany B. F. Lehman R. Michand Guy Montgomery O. M. Washburn ACTIVE Eva Del Monte Dora Garibaldi Mary McGee Romilda Musto SPECIAL MEMBER Alfonso Zirpoli M. T. Piccirillo Edward E. Craig Roger Bramey Victorine Alibertini Marie Scribante S. G. Morley F. G. Palm ' F. C. Peixotto H. Roumigiere R. Schcville F. L. Schoell Florence Oxtoby Cleonice Pagliettini Rose Villiborghi Elma Williams 550 BLUEOGOLD Pi Sigma Alpha (Political Science Honor Fraternity) Iota Chapter established at the University of California, 1926 HONORARY Thomas Reed Powell, Ph. D. Chester H. Rowcll, Ph. D. David P. Barrows, Ph.D., LL.D. Edwin Landon, Col. U. S. A. (Ret.) Bernard Moses, Ph.D., LL.D. Raymond G. Gettell, M.A. N. Wing Mah, Ph.D. Herbert I. Priestley, Ph.D. Frank E. Hinckley, Ph.D. Samuel C. May, M.A., LL.B. P. Oman Ray Ph D Frank M. Russell, Ph.D. Roger J. Traynor, M.A. Elizabeth B. Bates Roger Bramy Roy C. Cave Harold F. Cherncss Joseph Crumb Henry Dannenbrink Harriet Feinberg Joseph Fontenrose Sooren Frankian Frederic W. Ganzert Francis R. Wilcox Gladyce G. Arata Phoebe H. Bannister Eric C. Bcllquist Lester F. Spiegelman GRADUATES John Gorfinkel Marion Hart Wendell Hawkinson Thomas La Fargue Henry MacFarland Mary Wright Misson P. S. ' Muhar S. Lyle Post Helen Powell C. Ray Robinson Roy N. Vcatch SENIORS Lucia F. Burk Simon W. Cunningham Abraham Gottfried Carlton Spridgen Helen Rosenberg Bertram Harry Ross August Rothschild Joseph Roucek Robert Stevenson Geraldine Stokes Kathleen C. Strickland Nelson Tang Sheldon Tanner Elizabeth Y. Webb Eva Hooper Richard Lowell Miller Marian Nanbu 551 BLUE OGOLD X 552 BLUEOGOLD David P. Barrows Paul T. Cadman Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Elmer E. Boyden Arthur W. Caldwcll Howard Cock Eugene E. Corbin Philip P. Dickinson Louis H. Enos Reginald Farran Frank S. Bcckwith Richard E. Blewctt Richard D. Davis Roland A. Douthit Richard P. Graves Phi Phi Founded at Washington University, April 28, 1917 California Chapter established 1921 Eight Chapters HONOKAKY Walter Christie Charles Dcrlcth, Jr. Dr. W. G. Donald Frank H. Probert Sanaa Elmer G. Gcrkin Bert F. Griffin Arthur W. Hill . Gordon H. Huber Reginald C. Kriegcr Robert E. McCarthy Clifton P. Maync I. King W ilk in JUNIORS Louis C. Lercari Charles M. Merrill Otis A. Miller Floyd E. Moffitt Kcndric B. Morrish Wvman W. Yemon Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Rcagen Robert G. Sproul Benjamin Idc Wheeler Donald F. Pond Kenneth Priestley Alva W. Ragan Leslie H. Schwobeda Walter H. Smith, Jr. Wilburn R. Smith J. Evert Smits Paul V. Pcrrin Basil H. Peterson Irvine L. Phillips Wilburn A. Talbot J. Felton Turner 553 BLUEC GOLD 554 BLUE 2 GOLD David P. Barrows Lieut. Frank M. Bartlctt Dr. Albert Boles John P. Buwalda John U. Calkins, Jr. Charles Chapman Clarence L. Cory Dr. William A. ' Donald Newton B. Drury Carroll Ebright Col. A. C. Edwards James K. F.sk Martin C. Flaherry Stanley B. Frccborn Everett Glass William W. Monahan Douglas Armstrong Clarence Burr James Dixon Mark Sparks Charles Bruce .. : Samuel Cheney John Clymcr George Dixon Neil Duckcls Henry Duque Wallace Ernst Wallace Everett Norman Ackley Charles Andrews Stevens Bancroft Thomas Beck Calvin Bertelsman Richard Bronson Andrew Burke Skull and Keys Hooor SOCJCTT) Founded at the University of California, 1892 HOBOHMY Norman E. Hinds James Hutchison Lincoln Hutchison Alexander M. Kidd Edwin Landon Carl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch Jack McKenzie Walter E. Magec Ralph P. Merrirt C R. Morse Edmund C Franklin C. Palm Carlton H. Parker Thomas H. Putnam ALUMNI WITH UNIVERSITY Luther Nichols GRADUATES Paul Jordan Martin Micney Wright Moncure Frank Thatcher SENIORS Robert Green Hardy Hutchison Robert R. Kinkead Hubert MacNoblc Charles Merriam Walter S. Mills Jack Nanman Hubert O ' Neill Terrcncc O ' Sullivan Francis Watson JUNIORS Jack Chance Fred C. Coltrin George Eggleston Edwin Green Herman Kerckhoff Jack Kingsbury Eugene Maurice Edward M. Sait William A. Sctchcl James G- Shacffcr Andrew Smith George Smithson Robert G. Sproul Thomas F. Stanford Henry M. Stephens Edward B. Stricklin Capt. John S. Switzer Charles R. Yoltz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace Benjamin Ide Wheeler Carl Zamloch Clarence M. Price Frank Murphy Don Nichols Alfred C. Rogers Edward Peterson John A. Procter Ira Robie E. Gordon Robinson Otto Rohwer Charles Rosson John Sargent H. Allen Thompson Paul Warrington Vrndell Nicolaus Thomas Procter Roger Rhodes Robert Richards Ward Von Tillow Jack Winoett James A. Wyckoff 555 BLUEd GOLD Beta Beta (Senior Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 Morse Cartwright Dr. W. G. Donalds James Fisk Earl Voorhies Arthur C. Bass Charles A. Bruce Andrew F. Burke Clarence C. Burr Milton G. Butts William Caldwell Joseph Cerkel John Chapman Samuel Cheney John Clymer Newton Davis George Dixon James Dixon Francis Watson HONORARY Stanley Freeborn Earl Leebrick Matthew Lvnch ACTIVE Neil Duckies Henry Duque Wallace Ernst Wallace Everett Bob Green William Higgins Robert Kinkead Hugh McNoble Walter N. Mills Ben Muldary Jack Nauman Hubert O ' Ncil Donald Potter Carl Zamloch Charles West Jack McKenzie Robert Sproul Capt. Jack Switzer John Procter Ira Robie Bud Robinson Alfred Rogers Charles Rossen John Sargent Leslie Schwobeda Mark Van Sparks Frank Thatcher H. Allen Thompson Donald Thorburn Gardner Vonderleith Paul Warrington MEMBERS OF BETA BETA 556 BLUE d GOLD Iota Sigma (Honorary) Founded it the University of Tennessee, May 4, 1924 Epsilon Stabk established April 9, 1925 Philip S. Barber Ralph P. Barnard Morton C. Beebc f. Harry Bentccn John S. Chapman Richard Clendcnin John F. Clymcr James A. Dixon Lane Fcchter Harland Frederick Bert F. Griffin Gather L. Hampton Ernest A. Holmes E. Pan! Warrington Nash V. Burger OUOKX A. Gobb Dudley E. Dcleray GRADUATES Newton Davis SEKIOXS Cyril A. House Edgar W. Husscv Robert R. Kinkead Jack Licmbach Robert E. McCarthy John M. Moore Joseph A. Moore Archie M. Mull Ravmond F. Orton J. Howard Patrick D. J. Peninger Edward H. Peterson I. King Wilken Philip F. Ray JlTNlOKC George T. Eggleston Albert Larsen Octo J. lindquist Gerald D. Rice Brenton L. Metzler Ira W. Robie Charles T. Rosson Carl Schmidt Lucian B. Self Avcry H. Shue - John Evert Smits Mark V. Sparks Guv F. Street John R. Sullivan Wilburn A. Talbot Donaldson B. Thorburn William E. Warne Charles M. Merrill Gray P. Minor Brcck Moran MEMBERS OF IOTA SIGMA 557 Ill OTHER CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS 559 BLUEOGOLD THE MOTHERS ' CLUB THE UNIVERSITY MOTHERS ' CLUB, founded by Mrs. Allen Tusch and Mrs. Kimball J. Easton, on November 15, 1916, started with a membership of thirty-one women. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler through Dean Walter Morris Hart expressed his sincere approval of such an organiza- tion. Since the establishment of the club, the first of its kind in the United States, the scope of the work has been steadily increasing. The object of the club is two-fold: to promote the social life of the mothers who accompany their sons and daughters and are unacquainted with the University community, and to be of practical help to needy students. The activities of the club vary from year to year, but now that it has passed its tenth birthday, this organization has shown its aims and policies. During these active ten years, a students ' loan fund was established to which an amount of money is added each year. In some instances it gives money outright to students who are unable to repay the money borrowed. The infirmary and other campus organizations were aided by the club during the last year. Flowers and delicacies have been sent to students confined in the infirmary. The Mothers ' Club was very prominent in Red Cross work during the Great War and in the influenza epidemic. It is always ready for anything it may be called upon to do. A regular system of service to the University Y. M. C. A. has been established and maintained. As many as five hundred students have been served in one week at luncheons, banquets and dinners, during this past season. The students, foreign and American, were served by the voluntary help of the women who are members of the Mothers ' Club. Regular meetings of the club are held every week on the campus in rooms specially provided by the University. At these meetings programs are usually presented by members of the faculty. It is at these meetings that the club members learn of the wants of some needy students of whom they may not have heard before. The Mothers ' Club of the University of California is without doubt one of the finest organizations of its kind. The present officers are: President, Mrs. Mary T. Meredith; First Vice-President, Mrs. C. C. Han- sen; Second Vice-President, Mrs. Herman Layer; Third Vice-President, Mrs. George H. Legg; Re- cording Secretary, Mrs. E. M. Elliot; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Clara Pond Powell; Financial Secretary, Mrs. H. Baumhoff; Treasurer, Mrs. W. H. Berteaux; Historian, Mrs. W. B. Luske; Press Correspondent, Mrs. W. G. Foster; Pin Custodian, Mrs. O. H. Hayes. MOTHERS ' CLUB 560 BLUEOGOLD NATIONAL PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION ON the University of California Campus, there is a college chapter of the National Panhcllenic Association. This local organization is composed of two representatives from each sorority that has been admitted to membership. At present there are thirty-two women ' s fraternities that are members of the local Panhellenic Association. This society, representing sorority women, has for its purpose the benefiting of women ' s fraternities of the University of California, and the unifying of fraternity women ' s interests. It strives for the good of the College and all its women students. To bring about harmony and good will among the sororities on this campus, Panhellenic regulates rushing, bidding, and pledging. Rushing rules are laid down at the end of each semester for the next term by a special meeting of the respective rush captains. These rules are changed from time to time in an effort to meet new problems and changing conditions. The completed rules are then read at house meetings and posted so that even.- member is aware of changes and new rules. They apply strictly to rush week and infractions of the rules are punished by Panhellenic which punishment usually takes the form of depriving the house of two or more rushing dates. Bidding is carried on through a Panhellenic lawyer, while pledging is left to each house. In this way it is felt that the activities of rushing will be to everyone ' s advantage. As a means of creating interest in the attainment of high scholarship, Panhellenic awards a cup to the sorority receiving the highest average for the current semester. Mrs. Emily Harris Noble, the faculty advisor of the Panhellenic society, presents the cup each semester. In the fall term of 1926 the cup was awarded to Newegita while in the spring semester of 1926, Alpha Phi won the honor. Any house that heads the list for three consecutive semesters is permitted to keep the cup. Special emphasis has been placed on high scholarship averages this year and it is one of the aims of Panhel- lenic to promote this interest in each member of its society. The list of house averages is published at the beginning of each semester and is an incentive for every house to maintain a high standard of scholarship. Besides a faculty advisor, the local Panhellenic chapter has two officers; a president and a secretary- treasurer. These officers are chosen from the body of delegates according to the date of the installa- tion of their respective chapters in the University of California. In the fall semester, 1926, Florence Hays acted as President; and the Secretary-treasurer was Margaret O ' Connell. During the spring semester, 1927, Margaret O ' Connell presided, and Jean McCallum was Secretary-treasurer. OF NATIONAL PAJCHELLENIC AMOCIATIOX 561 BLUEd GOLD Masonic Organisations OFFICERS MASONIC CLUB HOUSE COUNCIL President John Logan, ' 27 Vict-PrtsUtnt . . Desmond Lawrence, ' 26 Secretary .... Marjorie Kelley, ' 27 Treasurer Irving Lindlahr, ' 27 MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President William Wolfenden, ' 27 First V ice-President . .... Lloyd Reibe l, ' 28 Second V ice-President Thomas McCain, ' 28 Secretary . . Frederick Rice, ' 28 Treasurer . . . . Whitney Hodgkins, ' 27 Council Representatives John Logan, ' 27 Irving Lindlahr, ' 27 WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Elizabeth Stevenson, ' 27 V ice-President ... Dorothy Manley, ' 28 Secretary Corresponding Dorothea Dunn, ' 27 Secretary Financial Elizabeth Clifford, ' 29 Treasurer Evelyn Snow, ' 26 Council Representatives Marjorie Kelley, ' 27 Helen Hutaff, ' 27 DE MOLAY CLUB President Charles Dalziel, ' 27 V ice-President Elliot Stoutenburgh, ' 28 Secretary Charles Daglow, ' 28 Treasurer Kenneth Stott, ' 27 Council Representatives . Elton Nicoles, ' 27 Roland Moulton, ' 28 ASHLAR CLUB President Harold R. Sproul, ' 27 V ice-President . Allen C. Wilson, ' 28 Secretary Henry Hazen, ' 28 Treasurer .... Herbert H. Mensing, ' 28 Council Representatives Desmond Lawrence, ' 26 Clinton Hull, ' 26 MASONIC CLUB OFFICERS 562 BLUEd GOLD Neuvnan Club OFFICERS PnsuUmt Correspmdtaf, Secretary . V. ' ... ' ' . 3 :. r r. " ..T- TrtMsurtr Louis H. Enos, ' 27 Edwin Collins, ' 28 Elizabeth McFecly, 77 Madeline Tanner, ' 27 Ann Mikesel, ' 28 Clemens Laufcnbcrg, ' 28 NEWMAN CLUB OrncES 363 BLUE OGOLD J. T. Nance, Colonel R. H. Kelley, Lt. Colonel F. R. Hunter, Major R. D. Brown, Major R. W. Finger, Major G. H. Peabody, Major J. S. Switzer, Captain Officers ' Club HONORARY E. H. Stillman, Captain J. C. Howard, Captain N. S. Edmond, Captain A. L. Lerch, Captain L. W. Goeppcrt, Captain W. M. Chapman, 1st Lt. C. R. Moore, lit Lt. F. M. Bartlett, 1st Lt. OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President . Vice-President Treasurer . Secretary . SPRING SEMESTER President . V ice-President Treasurer . Secretary . Homer J. Fallal Atherton C. Lewis Irving W. Lindlahr Raymond R. Ribal Ervin G. Johnson Glenn H. Berry John H. Newton James M. Barnett OFFICERS ' CLUB 564 BLUEOGOLD PrtsiJent . Vice-PnsiJtHt President . Viu-Prtsultitt Lucia Burk Echo Clark Margaret Dill Wilma Botts Eloisc Evans Julia Frances Beauman Alice Graham Frances Wilson Thalian Players OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Marion Phillips Secrttjrt Lucia Burk Treamrtr SPRING SEMESTER Lucia Burk Secretary Jessie Hucy Truturer SENIORS Evelyn Fuller Ethyl Gordon Frances Jaseltine Jean Scott JUNIORS Irma Frazier Jessie Hucy Louise Welshons Jessie Hucy Echo Clark Margaret Dill Evelyn Fuller Elizabeth Fryc Emily Lowry SOPHOMORES Cassandra Horton Hattie Ovcrton Rose Wood Betty Trower FRESHMEN Irene Pegnem Julia Scheibocr Winifred Wardell Minna Liberman Alice Dale Osgood Valeri Rochen Aubrey Niceley Virginia Russ Emily Wcntncr Margaret Wieder Jcannette Smoyer Catherina Stevens THALIAN PLATERS 565 BLUEd GOLD El Circulo Hispano Americano OFFICERS President V ice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Eduardo Romecin Andres Guerrero Bartolo Guzman Alberto Chavez Gabriel Bejarano Julio Bejarano GRADUATES Hermeregildo Corbato Fernandez R. Garcia Eugena E. Morris Andres Guerrero Marta Hale Jesus de la Garza Daniel A. Germino Elvira Hartzig Enrique de Romana SENIORS Hazel Johnson Helena Jones Paul Krynine Eduardo Romecin Ignacio Navarro Francisco Platz Diego Restrepo Alberto Chavez Bartolo Guzman Roberto Skov JUNIORS Carlos Nieto Gerardo Ramirez Alfonso Valdiviesco Cipriano Restrepo Mariano Rodriguez Charles G. Cobb SOPHOMORES Vincente Fidel Lopez Antonio del Valle Juan M. Reyes Oscar Alivestur Rafael Castiello FRESHMEN Maria Menendez Charles W. Moss Jean Ortiz Jose Pereli MEMBERS OF EL CIRCULO HISPANO AMERICANO 566 BLUEd GOLD DORMITORY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President . V ice-President Secretary FALL SEMESTER Carol Bunte Eleanor Schcrer Ruth Holliday Nellie Martin SPRING SEMESTER President Carol Bunte V ice-President Doris Bangberg Secretary Ruth Holliday Treasurer Dorothy Moeller THE Dormitory Association began in 1914 as the California Club and was organized in 1922 under the A. S. U. C. It is composed of the presidents from the organized boarding houses on the campus. These presidents, from thirty-six houses, represent approximately six hundred women students. The association meets twice a month to discuss problems arising among the groups of girls, and it is felt that by discussing and settling the troubles of each individual house, all houses will benefit. The association is also instrumental in advancing the interests of these houses and keeping them in contact with campus affairs. One of the principal duties of the association is to establish rules concerning the organization of houses. These rules govern the conduct of the girls themselves and the management of the houses. Any suggestions of interest and benefit to the group are discussed and voted upon at the bi-monthly meetings. In an attempt to encourage high scholarship, a cup was purchased which is to be awarded each semester to the house that maintains the highest scholarship average. This year, scholarship has been especially stressed and the houses have been encouraged in all ways possible to maintain a high aver- age. The scholarship cup was awarded to Mrs. Godfrey ' s Annex in the fall semester, at a tea given by the Dormitory Association. In the spring semester, Mrs. Corey ' s boarding house received the cup. The Dormitory Association attempts in every way possible to co-operate with the Dormitory Mothers ' Club. The two organizations naturally have to meet mutual problems and so attempt to work together to solve them. The Mothers ' Club is composed of the house mothers of the various houses and deals more particularly with the management of these houses. DORMITORY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 567 BLUE d GOLD Senate Debating Society OFFICERS President .... Vice-Presidtnt . Secretary .... Treasurer .... Representative to Council . Francis K. McCune Robert C. Tiedeman . . Garff Wilson Raymond Anderson . Claude R. Rees Warren Cunningham Harry A. Cobden Sherman E. Goelzer Raymond Anderson Mclvin F. Belli SENIORS Allen T. Dwire Carlson W. Spridger JUNIORS Breck Moran Sydney P. Murman Paul D. Thomas SOPHOMORES Richard C. Newmeyer John D. Phillips Charles C. Topping FRESHMAN Frank Loughran Vernon M. Smith John Reynolds McKay Shadburne John D. Reese Myer C. Symonds MEMBERS OF SENATE 568 BLUE d GOLD Philorthian Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER PresiJtmt . . . first Vkt-PnsiJait SPRING SEMESTER Prciult t ... First Vicc-Pntuk t StamJ Via-PntiJtnt SlCTttJTl . - . Treasurer . K.efres{ t4tires tt Ctmmcil Echo Clark Hazel Clark Man- Anderson EvaDelandcr Alexandra Frascr Evelvn Fuller Josephine Boycc Virginia Berry Nora Blichfcl ' dt Angelina Colussi Beth Williams SENIORS Lorctta Keller Lola Lee Osbom Irene Wilson JUNIORS Dorothy Gray Jcanettc Greene Ruth Husted Mauri DC Johnson SOPHOMORB IdaHirsch Vira Wood Rose Tcrlin FRESHMEN Elizabeth Covcll Margaret Hammond Beatrice Harms Virginia W T altcr Jcancttc Greene Cells tan y Smith Winifred W ' ardcll Evelyn Fuller Eva Dalander Beth Williams Angelina Colussi Elizabeth Stevenson Jeanctte Greene Rath Rhyne Elizabeth Stevenson Julie Moshancr Ida Railcy Celistany Smith Winifred Wardcll Carol Smith Marv Hcin Margaret Poolc Estclle Reeland Congress Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Philip Broughton Sfvuktr George Moncharsh Sfc ker Pn-tem. SPRING SEMESTER George Moncharsh Sfuiur Louis Heilbron Speaker Pn-tem. Sanford Goldner Rtttnlag Sttrttfry Harold Leaver CmrftmJrmg Stmtary Rolland Maher Tratanr Philip Broughton Rrf. tt Dti ti g Ctncil Arnold Leib Ref. tt Ex. C Smart Strong Ref. tt Ex. i Philip Broughton Paul Bruton Thomas Wallbank George Davis Holly Flaherty Louis Hcilbron Wirt King Joseph Correia Erasmo de la Guardia Sanford Goldner Kimball Bingaman " Stanley Brcyer - " ' - - ' : ' - ' : ' ' .- ' Abraham Gottfried Walter Hoylc i JDXIORS Harold Leavey Edward Levin Rolland Maher Seymour Marcuse SOPHOMORES Samuel Jacobs Herbert Levy Arnold Lieb FRESHMEN Charles Drevfuss William Moncharsh Benjamin Wcincr Millard Smith Lester Spiegelman Edwin Mayall " George Moncharsh Samuel Osband Stuart Strong Louis Merrill Samuel Sherman Edwin Sweeting Varnum Paul Gordon White 569 BLUEd GOLD Parliament Debating Society President . . . . Vict-Prt sident . Stcrttary . . . . Treasurer . . . . Council Representative OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President . . . . V ice-President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . . . Council Representative SPRING SEMESTER Ruth Clouse Ruth Province Margaret Doggett Nellie Martin Gwendolyn Bridges Ruth Holliday Dulcie Dixon Leona Brewster Doris Hoffman Phoebe Bannister Phoebe Bannister Ruth Clouse Dulcie Dixon Margaret Doggett Wilma Botts Leona Brewster Gwendolyn Bridges Eleanor Noteware Jacqueline Brooks Helen Damon Eleanor Everall Lynn Rountree SENIORS Doris Hoffman Madeleine Lackman Maurine McKeany Mary-Agnes McMahon JUNIORS Leila Collicott Elizabeth Dempster Ruth Holliday Zenaide Rivers SOPHOMORES Dorothy Davis Grace Double Carol McCammon FRESHMEN Agnes Farrell Betty Shupp Katherine MacKeown Ruth Provines Helen Riddell Miriam Sharp Meta Kleinworth Margaret Langakcr Nellie Martin Marie Hands Frances Lamb Anitra Martin Consul Vicc-Consu! Treasurer Recording Secretary . . . . Corresponding Secretary Representatives to Debate Council Centuriata OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Consul Vice-Consul Treasurer .... Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Representative to Debate Council SPRING SEMESTER Walter C. Frame Eugene A. Morath Harold Svendsgaard J. Mason Wiezel Walter S. Turner [Eugene A. Morath Ralph Teall Harold Svendsgaard Merle Basham Walter S. Turner Frank M. Goyan Eugene A. Morath Raleigh A. Borell Walter C. Frame Merle Basham Walter A. Brown Ralph C. Teall Walter S. Turner Donald R. Caughey Stanton Klose SENIORS Ivan Hefflebower Arthur W. Marquardt Louis Sadowski JUNIORS Florian Lanzer John L. Reid Paul F. Tjensvald SOPHOMORES Mason Wiegel FRESHMEN Frank C. Goyan Louis J. Kroeger Carl G. Moore Eugene A. Morath Ralph D. Stewart Harold Svendsgaard Dclbert W. Hall 570 BLUEOGOLD Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS FALL SEMESTE President Vice-Prtsuknt Starttary-Triasvcr .... L raru Athletic MM g cr .... Rspreitnttftm tt We! fan Cmncil President Vife-PrtsUent Secntery-Trtasurer .... LAraram AtbUttc Maug.tr .... Refmatatire tt Welfare Cntmil SPIIVG SEMESTER Rtfrtie tatires tt Engineers ' Ctmmil Thorn L. Maycs Francis K. Fox Waiter N. Kirkland Nicholas Fossati Paul H. Kcanc Louis H. Enos William L. Ingraham Nicholas Fossati Harrv- A. Johnson Nathan C. Clark Glenn H. Bern ' Louis H. Enos Charles G. Brown Charles F. Dalzicl Paul I. Don William L. Ingraham Arthur A. Merrill Dan D. Silverman Harold E. Sorg 571 BLUEOGOLD American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICER S FALL SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Dean C. L. Cory Counselor Professor T. C. McFarland Chairman Charles F. Dalziel V ice-Chairman Francis McCune Secretary Richard S. Briggs Treasurer Nicholas Foasatti Executive Committee fDan Silverman | George C. Olson SPRING SEMESTER Honorary Chairman Dean C. L. Cory Counselor Professor T. C. McFarland Chairman Francis K. McCune Vice-Chairman George C. Olson Secretary Andy G. Montin Treasurer Perry I. Shelly Executive Committee Charles F. Dalziel Raymond F. Olsen American Society of Civil Engineers OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Representative to Welfare Council Yell Leader Sergeant-at-Arms President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Representative to Welfare Co ncil Yell Leader Ser eant-at-Arms SPRING SEMESTER Leslie A. Helgesson George A. Sedgwick Ernest H. Sagehorn Frank B. Cressy Edgar W. Hussey Ray L. Barnett Ray C. Smith Clyde V. Kane Frank B. Cressy Chester Dudley Ernest H. Sagehorn Edgar W. Hussey Earl E. Dimmick Edwin F. Levy 572 BLUEd GOLD Military Ball Ralph A. McGoey Central Chairman George Goodday, Chairman Fred Foy Irving Lindlahr, Chairman Eryvind Faye Charles Newby James Barnett, Chairman Edward Adams Howard Adams George Annard Herbert Bartholomew George Braun Clayton Claasen Edward Cunliffc William Davenport, Jr. Laurence Duerig Irving Krick, Chairman Hugh Hockett Arthur Hodge Allyn Loosley, Chairman George Allison Frank Carrier James Dixon Homer Fallai, Chairman Richard Blewett PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Walter Hoyle George Lavenson William Warnc FINANCE COMMITTEE Charles Ide Clemens Laufenberg John Newton DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Allen Dwyrc Louis Enos Fred Garner Laurence Gwynn Arnold Harrington Earl Jorgensen Harland Keller James Kcrr Erhardt Koerper Roy Lane ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Atherton Lewis Frank Misch Archibald Mull RECEPTION COMMITTEE Robert Green Paul Kccne George Kolher Alexander Petray FLOOR COMMITTEE Arthur Carveth George Dixon Edward Peterson Breck Moran Wilburn Talbot Daniel Maybury Elmer Miller Wayne Lyons Eugene Morath Keith Narbctt Bernard Papen Neil Quinn Clarence Rawlings Raymond Ribal Heinz Schrader Ralph Thornalley Chester Weaver Harold Sjorbcrg Edgar Whitehcad George Wilson Aaron Powers John Rhodes George Webber Walter Wood Edward Heilbron Harrington McGowcn THE MILITARY BALL 573 BLUEOGOLD THE COMMERCE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Representative to Welfare Council Editor, Commercia SPRING SEMESTER President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Representative to Welfare Council Editor, Commercia Earl T. Minney Rose Borson Genevieve Smallwood Eugene A. Morath Allyn C. Loosley Arthur W. Marquardt John R. Jaques Ruth Snider Marjorie Williams John A. Freese Rose Borson Louis A. Rinds OCCUPYING a unique place on the campus, the Commerce Association, an outgrowth of the de- sire for fellowship inspired by the war, continues to function as the most active body in the College of Commerce. The traditional fall informal, the Commerce Crawl, surpassed all expectations this year. Conversion of the Women ' s Clubrooms of Stephens Union into a bank, cre- ated a novel decorative effect that has been surpassed by few campus organizations. John R. Jaques, ' 27, was general chairman of the event. The spring semester, however, is a more eventful one for the association. Adopting the derby as an official badge, the students are accustomed to hold a Derby Day, a day on which all dignity is forgotten. This year the event was a huge success. In the morning a baseball game between the two professional commerce fraternities, Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa Psi, opened the festivities of the day. What the contestants lacked in skill, they made up in effort so that all were ready for the luncheon dance that followed. The real athletic event of the day occurred in the afternoon when the faculty defeated the students in their, annual baseball game. However, the final event of the day, the Derby Day dance, was yet to occur. Students and professors " tipped the light fantastic " until a late hour and everyone agreed that praise was due to D. J. Penninger, ' 27, general chairman of the day. The monthly Fireside meetings, devoted to both business and pleasure, are a part of the Associa- tion ' s activities. THE COMMERCE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 574 BLUE d GOLD ASSOCIATED NURSES IN JUNE, 1918, the administration of the University of California granted to the students of the training school for nurses the privilege of self-government. At that time the students of the training school were organized as the Associated Students of the University of California Train- ing School for Nurses. The purpose of the organization is to promote a spirit of co-operation and happiness among the students, and to stimulate interest and loyalty in order that the traditions of the school may be pre- served and its influences continually increased. Since the granting of this privilege, the student self- governing organization has proved the firmness of the foundation upon which it is built the Honor Spirit which governs the University of California Campus. The organization has justified itself in the few years that it has been in existence and its success is evidenced by the fact that other schools of nursing are looking towards this training school with a definite idea of building their student organizations upon the same plan with the Honor Spirit as the basis. FACULTY Dian if Midtcal Sctnl and Dmtttr if Htifttals Darcrtr if Training Scbul if Surnag . Assistant Dmcttr if S rsrng Assistant Dirtcttr f Sxritmf, E truing Sxftrrtstr f Nursing . -V A Snftrriar if Nmrsing Chief Instructor . Instructor in Smrjing PnaJnrti Lionel S. Schmitt, B. S., M. D. Kathleen M. Fores, R. N. Grace Crowe, B. L., R. X Harriet Gutermutc, B. S., R. N. Emily Spanglcr, R. N. Marion Alford, R N Helen F. Hanscn, A. B., R. N. Lvndon McCarroll, R. N. - :-.. :- E. Lirde T. Rcxvis M. L. Turk M. Mmkdl B. Game H. Cm O. f. Rilstoo C Ecdner X Ebcrt E.H E. 575 BLUE d GOLD CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY of the University of California was established in 1907 in accordance with the provisions of the Manual of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scien- tist, in Boston, Massachusetts. During the first few years, the organization met every second week at the homes of members. Later, its meetings were held in First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Berkeley. Nineteen twenty-seven finds the Society conpleting the second year in its own home at 2215 Union Street. Its numerous activities are now under one roof. A reading room, where the Bible and authorized Christian Science books and periodicals may be read, is in daily use by students of the University. The writings of Mary Baker Eddy, the Discoverer and Founder of Christian Science, have also been placed in the University Library. The purpose of the organization is to afford to all in the University who so desire, an opportunity to gain an understanding of Christian Science. The testimony meetings, held every Tuesday evening during the semester, are a source of inspiration and enlightenment. After readings from the Bible and Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy, a half-hour is devoted to experiences, testimonies, and remarks on Christian Science. Under the auspices of the Society, lectures are delivered semi-annually by members of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church. The purpose of these lectures is to present a clear statement of Christian Science. Members of the faculty and students of present and former classes of the University of California are cordially invited to attend the weekly meetings and lectures, and to enjoy the reading room. The attitude of Christian Science toward the higher branches of learning is expressed in the follow- ing quotation from Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures. " We should forsake the basis of matter for metaphysical Science and its divine Principle. Whatever furnishes the semblance of an idea governed by its Principle furnishes food for thought. Through astronomy, natural history, chemistry, music, mathematics, thought passes naturally from effect back to cause. Academics of the right sort are requisite. Observation, invention, study, and original thought are expansive and should promote the growth of mortal mind out of itself, out of all that is mortal. " That Christian Science Society holds a unique place in the affection and esteem of college students connected with it, is evidenced by the interest which former members maintain in its work after they have graduated. HOME OF THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 576 BLUE C5 GOLD Representatives to Engineers ' Council Chairman Vut-Ckatrma StCTttOT Trtaixrtr . OFFICERS Frank W. Allen Ellwood J. Fraris Leslie A. Helgcsson Edgar W. H Charles G. Brown Paul I. Don H. Bradley William C. Choncctc Joseph H. Sampson CHEMISTRY David Marker Byron L. Hathcrell Ritchie R. Ward CIVIL ENGINEERING Civde V. Kane Frank M. Misch MECHANICS William L. Ingraham Thorn L. Mayes Harold E. Sofg MINING Arthur A Cohn IraW Merrill. Kenneth B. Wolfskill Charles F. Dalziel Frank E. Johnston Alfred J. Orselli Francis E. Saw ver Ronald T. MacDonald Theodore D. Sanford George A. Sedgw ick Robert T. Smith Arthur A. Merrill Dan Silverman Kingsley C. Mitchell Charles F. Mvers J. T. Allen M. Alloo F. Blanchard R. Boynton H. Briicc M. Dondo W. Durham W. F. Farnham Beatrice Colton Madeline Cornell Emma Brescia Richard Clendcnin Raymond Dannenbaum English Club FACULTY Hope Gladding E. Glass J. Hildcbrand S. Huntsman R. H. Lowie P. Nahl E. Neuhaus Charles von Neumayer T. K. Whipplc GRADUATES Dorothy Damianekes Lyman Henry UVDEBGKADUATBS Jeanette Howard Margaret McPrang Jean Scott M. F. Patterson Stephen Pepper D. W. Prall Max Radin Hamilton J. Smith L. Stcphenson E. G. Stricklcr C. W. Wells Gordon McKenzie Richard Oliver Dora Richards Shattuck Patricia Stanley Robert Warren El Circulo Cervantes Bcmicc Bilgfcr Rae Buttner Katherine Castles Marian Edwards Norene Ennis Elcn Jones Evangel ine Baglcy Gwendolyn Ballantinc Helen Blumcr Bernice Bocltcr FACULTY Mrs. Beatrice Cornish GRADUATES Charley May Cunningham V : l!iam Feeny Margaret ScethofF SES-IOES Marv Kelly Mamie Koch Myrtle Livermorc elma Lowe Gladys Wilkinson JUNIORS Eleanor Borun Malcolm Davisson Evelyn Dorscy Edythe Ebert Helen W. Smith Eunice Reader Helen E. Riddel Eva Ruth Martin Alice Mork Naomi Newman Charles L. Stewart Alice M. Ekluna Eva Gildea Elvera Hartzig Sigrid Hink 517 H A K M O N GYMNASIUM WHAT THE BEAR REMEMBERS 579 BLUE d GOLD ftUG US T KING VXJILKIMS LOOKING TOR. QUEEN AND GO QOftVU HUNTING COSftV TO MS GOT ft HOT NOT O. ? UT O.K. 580 BLUE GOLD SEPTEMBER A BIO WOMAN 581 BLUE GOLD OH CAPTAIN , TME FEARFUL WORK 15 DONE DON MEADOWS MAKES ALL THETRlPsWiTH ROY 5 RIGHT AFTER PLAYING " ARE You TH ER E CASEV ? " MARVS GUARD HARRYCOBOEN LEADING TM AXE YELL. FOR THIS SECTION) YOU ' VE KICKED he AROUND f HODToWNE TlU_LOOK His 5ouu MATE PRE5 COMMUTES PUTS Ytt -|O ACROSS. HERE HE ie SPELLING ITOUT N SHORTHAND FOR THESTEN06RAPHEf?5 AT THE GAME. No V ONDER 582 BLUE d GOLD ? JVoi ember ' SI ' - 583 BLUE OGOLD EEOMBER ISWT IT To SEE OVJR GRAVE. YARD T T MARKET THlci T V W - XEAR. is 7 H1S OP APPLE 584 BLUE d GOLD 585 BLUE d GOLD c FEBRUARY HOW ABOUT ME p THE ONLYJSX SENIOR LEFT AHA DICK GURGLE D.,G. x FRESHMAN CHRISTENS FLIVER O " IT ' ' SENIOR WEEK SENIOR ASSESSMENT THE SHAST DAISY LAB WORK THE ATHLETE ALL THE DIRT GET THE TRUCK ARE OUR ONLY DUMB FRIENDS GOLDV JUST ANOTHER BLONDE 586 BLUE OGOLD SEVENTEENTH OP THI MONTH Fb. THI5 CwjT COAX OUT DftO IT WAS Ju T UKE TMi OWEN , OF OUR GAME OP ' EAVEJ? STRI ACTUAL PHOTO OF A TRACK IN THE ACT OFMANA IN THE 8 MEET LEE EA-bT. HE lt MAKIK - HE VlU- NCVBC OUM(T-foSEE uRovw cuR OLD RED 6oi-u AHO MERRII_AI?E THE SECRET OF OME UTTER A JO E6O MAN S S S r fF HO i JQ i t ' 3e;ais S13tp l G BLUE GOLD i 588 BLUE d GOLD (MM 589 BLUEd GOLD AN APPRECIATION Among those to inborn -we are grateful JOHN HENRY NASH WALTER BURROUGHS CLIFFORD M. DOAN SCHWABACHER-FREY CO. JOSEPH G. MURPHY SCHWABACHER-FREY CO. FREDERICK G. CROWELL SCHWABACHER-FREY CO. HERBERT FAHEY SCHWABACHER-FREY CO. ARTHUR J. EVANS SCHWABACHER-FREY CO. ARTHUR TOWNE BLAKE MOFFITT AND TOWNE SHERMAN P. STORER AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLOR PLATE CO. COURTNEY A. REBITT AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLOR PLATE CO. WILLIAM H. WILKE LORIMER SKIDMORE JOSEPH THULLEN HARTSOOK STUDIOS ELAINE RYAN GLADYS MERRIFIELD MARGARET ARMSTRONG MARGARET McPRANG HAMILTON A. WOLF EUG ENE NEUHAUS PERN HAM NAHL OLIVER M.WASHBURN RAY BOYNTON The Staff of the 1927 Blue and Gold 590 BLUEd GOLD INDEX ABRACADABRA ACACIA . . ACHAEAN . ALKHALAIL ALPHA OH OMEGA ALPHACHIRHO . ALPHA Ofi SIGMA ALPHA DELTA . . . . ALPHA DLLTA FHI ALFHAOELTAPI ALPHA DELTA THETA ALPHA EPSILON PHI . . . . ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA GAMMA RHO . ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA KAPPA PSJ ALPHA MU . ALPHA OMKRON PI ALPHAPHI ALPHA SIGMA DELTA ALPHA SIGMA PW ALPHA TALI OMEGA ALPHA XI DELTA ALPHA2ETA ALUMNI AMER.ASSOC.OFOVILENGS. . AMER-INST.OFELEC.ENGS L EVENTS APPRECIATION ASSOC.MECH. ANDELBC ENGS ASSOCIATED NURSES BACHELORDON BASEBALL BASKETBALL BETA ALPHA PSI . . . BETA BETA ETA GAMMA SIGMA BET A K AFP A BETA PHI ALPHA BETA TAU BETATHETAPI ..... BRANCHES CEVnXIATA . CHI ALPHA CHIEPSHLOX CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB . . OH OMEGA . CHI PHI CHIPISIGMA . CH1PSI ...... CWTAU CHUSTLAK SCIEMCE SOOETT CLASSES LI; - - - ..::----.--. CONGRESS COPYRIGHT . . CREW . . DEBATING DELKET KIT A CHI ES1TACH1DLLTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPSILON . DELTA GAMMA . -I-.,.:...... , DELTA 5-G MA DELTA . ' -: DELTA SIGMA PHI . DELTA SIGMA P! DELTA TAU DELTA . -:-.-:-.:_ DELTA CTSfLON DELTA 2ZTA DRAMATICS ELCBCULOCaVANTES ELO1COUOH1SPAMO AMEWCANO ENGUSHCLUB EPSILON ALPHA EPSOON eraifxi EPSILON: EPSILOK PI ALPHA . ETA KAPPA MC 397 9 415 4$1 460 3 1 $47 4JO 463 4?i 476 465 155 484 413 497 $6 5 " 55 472 ' 19 - - 459 542 55-57 572 5 2 155-1 7 $90 57] S7S 394 329-339 299-313 53 556 516 439 477 534 -390 45-53 570 495 541 533 456 3BH 437 . . 399 442 576 59 574 569 341-353 407 478 453 MS 45G Jgj, 498 488 431 424 496 400 . 398 467 209-215 . 577 566 1- 473 557 FACULTY ADMIK1ST1LAT10S FILIPINO STLtJESTS FOOTBALL . FOKEtGN STU3EVT5 FftATEKXITIES . RfMEBHBCE GAMMA EPSILON PI . GAMMA ETA GAMMA GAMMAPHTBETA . GOLDENBEAJt . . HONOK SOCIETIES IVDEX IN MEMOBLUI DATIAMIXAL SPOKTS K3TASJGMA IOTA SIGMA PI JAPANESE STUDENTS CLCB ' ..--- - JUN1OBS ... KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA BETA PI . . CAPTADEUU LAPPADELX fiH ' .i KAPPA KAPPA G AMM.A . KAPPA PSI LAPP A SIGMA SILAMO ... LAMBDACHTALPHA LAMBDA OMEGA LAMBDA UPSILOK LBTOFOOMIBnS 17-33 514 2 -297 511 3(5 4 531 506 . 590 . 13 - ' 557 - iS7 $11 57 137-141 396 449 52- 469 430 4 431 493 4O4 475 509 MAS ANDDAGGEX ........... 530 MASONIC 52 MEN ' S ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS . 271-175 MEN -SINTaCOLLBGLATE ATHLETICS . . 269 MUJTAKY . 23J-235 MOITAKYBALL 573 MTNOtSPOBTS . 365-373 MOKTAK BOARD . 523 MOTHEXSCLUB . 5ft Ml C . 225-229 ML 1 THETA EPSILOS 543 474 563 485 564 3t3 559 S61 5IT7 570 40 ]04 505 434 51S 487 486 499 492 549 501 S03 . 387 JM 401 427 . 535 569 . . 4K2 443 553-554 NCVMAK CLUB . . ' . ' - ' . NO SIGMA PSI . OFFKEI5CLCB OBGANIZATIONS OTHaCAMPtSOKG.ANIZ-ATlOKS - PANXENIA PAU1AMENT ...... PH1ALPHACHI PHI ALPHA DELTA .BOALT PHI .ALPHA DELTA HASTINGS PHI BETA DELTA PHI BETA KAPPA PHI BETA P] PHICHI PW CHI THETA . PHI DELTA OB . PHI DELTA EPSILON FH ' DUTAFHi BOALT PHI DELTA PHI (HASTINGS) . . FH1DI IT . THETA FW GAMMA DELTA PHIKAPP.APSI ...... PHI KAPPA S GMA PHI KAPPA TAU . ... PHI LAMBDA tTSJLON . . PHILOKTHIAN . PHI MU . . . . PH1MUDILTA PHI PI PHI PHI SJGM-A KAPPA PHI SIGMA StGMA . PI .ALPHA EPSILON . . PI BETA PHI . . PKTU EYEA . PI DELTA EPSILON PI DELTA PHI PI KAPPA ALPHA . P! KAPPA PHI PI MU IOTA . PI PHI DELTA PI SIGMA ALPHA PISIGMAG.AMMA PI SIGMA PHI PI THETA DELTA PKEFATOKY NOTE PROFESSION AL FR ATE NmES PSI OMEGA . Ph) I PHLON PUBLICATIONS JALLIES . KEPS. ID ENdNEEXS COUNCIL KHOFI PHI SCABBASD AND BL.ADE SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY SENIORS . SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA CHI . SIGMA DELTA CHI SIGMA DELTA P! . SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA .ALPHA . SIGMA NU ........ SIGMA PHI SIGMA PHI EPSILON SJGMA PHI SIGMA . SIGMA PI ...... SILVER TOWE1 . SKULL .AND KEYS SORORITIES STLTCNT ADMINISTRATION STUDENT COVTIULTJONS 438 412 . . 483 433 454 1$3 533 545 414 .411 550 539 551-552 50 444 9 483 $12 490 4C5 1S1-207 169-1 538 566 61-135 395 391 534 532 . . $ 461 544 393 416 413 425 . . 410 . $1$ 555 447 3$-3 237-245 TAU BETA PJ . $19 TAU KAPPA EPSILON . . 426 TENNIS . 355-363 THAUAN PLAYERS . $6$ THETA ALPHA . .44$ THETA CHI ..... 421 THETA DELTA CHI . 403 THETA NU EPSILON . 440 THETA STGM.A PHI , - $ THETA TAU . . JOB THETA UPSOON . 4 4 THETA ITPSJLON OMEGA . 441 THETA XI ................ 40 TOOK .AN .428 TTTLEPAGE . $ TORCH AND SHIELD ......... $14 TRACK . 333-327 UNDER CLASSMEN 143-151 UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION .15 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS $31 HAT THE KAR REMEMBERS 579 TtlNGED HELMET . . . $11 WOMEN ' S ALJIVllltS .249-255 WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS 247 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS 2 3-267 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ORGANIZ,ATION.- . WOMEN ' S DORMITORY .ASSOCIATION . . 57 . ... . .. PHIHU YELLOW (A POEM) ZETAPSI ZETA KTA ZETA TAU ALPHA . 515 386 429 466 591 tgf . r f - - H . W t j l ' 5


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

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

1925

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

1926

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

1927

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

1929

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

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