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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 608

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 608 of the 1929 volume:

; . Property of ASUC TICKET DEI ' T. Stephens Union University of California Berkeley, California Eshlcman Library Drivers r VOLUME 56 T tt e BLUE AND COLD California, University of a Brilliant " Present laying the foundation for a Qolden fu u it Iq7q ty THt AS OCIATtl STUDNTS Of T UNIVIUITY t ' F CAllfOIXNlA fUEDflUCK C.fHCHH fditor LILLIAN YORK Women ' s La if or lOt+NJ H. PA I NTCR Manaaer IPxCINIA ADR Women ' i Manager ' (I unj i t i M P A N Y, I COICR PlATt COMPANY THIJ,..TH 56TH VOLUMf. Of Tfff L U AND GOLD, TH -HA S TM D O DPICT OUK DAYS IN FAMILIAR. P OT S. . . . ' N ATH THE OAK,ONTH ST P S f W-H-tL-ER., AND IN T-H STADIUM. ALSO KEPIVODUCD SCNS f S O M Of T-H--E MOST SICNIflCANT VNTS IN Of ' T-Ht STAT ND O-f OUR, UNIVR.SITY. I f T-H-I S OOK. IS ABL TO IMPKCSSTHfSf. SCNS OK CLfAHLY ONI YOUIV MINDS, IT WILL LSO Kt-CALL T-H M IN fUTUKt YfAKJ ND OUI WOIVKLWILL-HAVf. BNA O CALIf ORN I A ' S WO KL CHAMPIONSHIP CnW, T ADfAST IN Tfff LONG TOI Of TKAIN I NG WITH A S P I III U NTf D BY NO O BSTACL DOMITABLE IN CONTEST Yt MODST IN VICTOPvY, SIGNA TYPS Of SPOKTSMANSHI AND MANHOOD, S BOO GKATffULLY DfDICATt r. ID C-HAMPIONS-KIP OLYMPIC CAMS Iql8 M M O K AM f HANK DVVAKD BAILtY VIOLA G Klf f IN JfWL IK. WIN AlVTHUfl CLYDE JOHNSON I DA MAY NfVVMAN Gf OKG L. SCHIUI BEK, JAMS SUTTON f CONTENTS ADM I N I STUATION CLASSES PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA ACTIVITIES WOMEN ' S AffAIKS ATHLETICS ORGANIZATION S SUTTER ' S FORT T On the banks of the unexplored Sacramento River, with the aid of three white compan- ions and a handful of Kanakas, John A. Sut- ter, genial Swiss Captain, established in 1839 one of the greatest trading posts of the West. Famed for its hospitality and wealth, Sutler ' s Fort was visited by General Fremont and Kit Carson, and by Governor Alexander Rotti- heff, of the Russian-Alaska Colony, who left with $35,000 in cash in exchange for Fort Ross and the Bodego holdings in Russia. At the pinnacle of wealth and fame Captain Sutter sent his carpenter, James Marshall, scouting for a new mill site, which he located on the south fork of the American River at Colomo. Here, on January 28, 1848, Marshall picked up the gold nugget which was to startle the world.change the entire course of western history, and incidentally to bring about de- struction of the man who had first colon- ized this great inland principality. I FACULTY ADMINISTRATION ROOSEVELT SPEAKS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1913 DURING COMMENCEMENT EXER- CISES IN THE GREEK THEATRE 1 PRESIDENT WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL [ H] y To rt 7i I ac o WALTER M. HART Vicc-Prtsidcnt and Dean 0} the University A. B. Haverford College, 1892 A. M. Haverford C ollege A. M., Ph. D. Harvard jij-ti Z ,t w% tut -. CHARLES B. LIPMAN Dean of the Graduate Division B. Sc. Rutgers, 1904 M. Sc. Rutgers, 1904 M. S. University of Wisconsin, 1909 Ph. D. University of California) 1910 [15] f 2 -o e e. ROBERT G. SPROUL Comptroller, University of California B. S. (Civil Engineering), 1913 LL. D. University of California, 1926 2iC _ sf Z 0 " - .. - " e J ' ) FRANK M. RUSSELL Dean of the Undtrgraduatt Division A. B. Stanford Univeriity, 1911 B. S. Stanford Univeriity, 1913 Ph. D. Stanford Univeriity, i9aj Second Graduate Year, Columbia Univeniiy [16] - 4t - - 1- - " ? - - - - ,6 -, - _ c- g. -a - . - U. C A au s -u- ti - r -i t - . - rjg , f -i . a . ? GZ - Si -a-ZX S- e- . - g - - - I - . -4 " m + s + Z ++% . 2+ " i i + r . 6t . u6e g - S = - Z . ZSZ. . PAUL FLETCHER CADMAN B. A. University of California, 191 j Doctor of Laws, University of Paris, France, LUCY W. ST EH BINS D WoBKH B. A. University of California, 1902 [17] MONROE E. DEUTSCH tfn o M? College of Letters and Science A. B. University of California, 1902 M. A. University of California, 1903 Ph. D. University of California, 1911 HENRY F. GRADY o A Collect of Commerce A. B. St. Mary ' j Univenity, Baltimore, Md., 1907 Ph. D. Columbia University, New York City, 1917 [18] 4 c+ ? - WILLIAM W. KEMP Dean oj the School of Education B. A. Stanford University, 1898 Ph. D. Columbia University, 1912 ORRIN K. McMuRRAY Dean of the School of jurisprudence Ph. D. University of California. 1890 LL. B. Hastings College of Law, 1893 LL. D. University of Southern California, 19 [19] E. D. MERRILL ffe College of Agriculture, and Director of the Agricultural Experimental Station B. S. University of Maine, 1898 M. S. University of Maine, 1904 Sc. D. University of Maine, 1926 -- tO K-T FRANK H. PROBERT Me College of Mining Royal College of Science, London, i83 Associate Royal School of Mines, 1897 [20] -. CHARLES DERLETH, JR. Dtan of the Collide of Civil Engineering B. S. College of City of New York, 1894 C. E. School of Minei, Columbia University, i!9S CLARENCE L. CORY Dtan of the College of Mechanics B. M. E. Purdue, 1889 M. M. E. Cornell, 1891 Doctor of Engineering, Purdue, 1914 21 ] GILBERT N. LEWIS Dean of the College of Chimistry A. B. Harvard, 1896 A. M. Harvard, 1898 Ph. D. Harvard, 1899 Sc. D. Liverpool, 1923 BALDWIN M. WOODS Associate Dean of the University E. . University of Texas, 1908 M. S. University of California, 1909 Ph. D. University of California, 1912 Student ;it Universiti de Paris, 1911-1913 Student at Universitat zu Munchen, 1313 [22] S!( (M.Gz. Wo. " fa fc tto ? i v, l alu u. cs. aetb afle eu- - c dhbeado fna k ife fe te Louis O ' BRIEN Assistant to the Dean of Men Associate in History A. B. University of California, 1923 M. A. University of California, 192; Columbia University, 1925-1926 University of Paris, 1926-1927 fn J , Jfo fc MARY B. DAVIDSON Assistant Dean of Women B. L. University of California, 1906 [23] STUDENT ADMINISTRATION A A A HISTORY WAS MADE IN OCTOBER, 1899, BEFORE THE OLD FLAG POLE, WHEN BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER UTTERED THOSE IMMORTAL WORDS, " IT IS GOOD TO BE HERE. " STUDENT GOVERNMENT STUDENT administration is indispensable. The University of California is composed of about ten thousand students; it is one of the world ' s largest universities. In any group as ex- tensive as this, where there is such a variety of interests and yet so much in common among its members, there must be a harmonious, smoothly running plan of procedure. This work is per- formed by Associated Students of the university. The kernel of this association is the Executive Committee, which represents the entire student body ' s part in the interests existing on the campus and handles all the business connected with the affairs of the organization. It is composed of the president and vice-president of the A. S. U. C., the men ' s and women ' s representatives at large, the presidents of the four classes, an alumni repre- sentative, the Dean of Men, representing the fac- ulty, and the heads of the various councils. Government by the students themselves offers innumerable opportunities that are responsible for and necessary to the happy living of such a group of people as is found in a large university. It is a well-known fact that social contacts form an important factor in a college education. The number and quality of these are greatly increased by the student ' s organization. The A. S. U. C. sponsors meetings, dances, and such other functions as lead to a more friendly and better acquainted student body. The Executive Committee serves as a means of coordination in that it represents the students and the faculty. It brings together the council heads of the various activities, leading to a better spirit of cooperation between the diversely interested groups which compose the university and also insures the cooperation of faculty and student adminstration through the faculty representative. In this manner, the administrating forces of the university function as a unit, with the interest of the campus foremost in its thought and actions. A friendly relationship such as this among the factors entering into the personnel of the university is vital to its welfare. CHESTER ZINN President Clymer Wahrlick MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Lchmlcuhl Blank Currie Ticdeman [26] Student administration is modern. Although it has been in practice in the University of Califor- nia since 1887, it is as modern today as it was at the beginning of its existence because, with changes in circumstances, it alters itself to meet the new situation. In order to remain at the peak of efficiency in government, it has been necessary to make several regulations among the parts of the governing ma- chine during the past semester. The membership of the Publications Council has been reduced to two-thirds of its original number, and repr esenta- tion on the Welfare Council has been cut to one- half its former size. Another matter determined by the Executive Committee has been the mini- mum requirement of scholarship for those who wish to join in campus or university activities. This eliminates the possibility of students putting in too large a portion of their time on activities to the exclusion of studying and, consequently, to the lowering of their scholastic average. The biggest thing which the Executive Committee has dealt with in the past year has been the negotiation for an area southwest of the present campus. This addition to the campus is needed for buildings which the rapid growth of the University demands. The group has cooperated with the Regents in the securing of this ground from its private owners, over a million dollars being involved in its purchase, and will also aid in the plans for improvement of this property. At the present time the world at large is interested in establishing international relations that w ill assure lasting world peace. Here again we find the A. S. U. C. re- sponsive to the latest demand. It is connected with the Confederation Internationale des Etudiants; and the University of California is a member of the National Federa- tion of American Students and was represented at the Pacific Institute of International Relations. Thus we see student administration as a necessary factor in the uni- versity life, which must be an alert body working in an organized, foresighted manner, indispensable to such an institution as the University of California. FRANCES HASELTINE Vice-President Plant MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Wyatc Bostwick Barnctt Nelle [27] Martin Wilson Bridges MEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Tripp Barnett Chickering Plant Masters (Chm ) Zinn STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE The Student Affairs Committee guards the tradition dearest to the heart of the true Californian, and acts as a judicial body, passing on cases involving the violation of the Honor Spirit. During the past year a campus-wide effort has been made to instill in the lives of the students of the University of California the realization that as large a community as this cannot be maintained successfully unless there is a settled and universally accepted standard of honor prevailing through all intercourse . It has striven to make it a part of the character of the men and women of the campus instead of a superficial ideal. For the sake of efficiency there are two groups: the Men ' s Student Affairs Committee, of which Chester Zinn was chairman during the past year, and the Women ' s Student Affairs Committee, whose chairman was Frances Haseltine. These comparatively small groups, representing the various phases of university life, sit as a courtand before them come cases of petty larceny, cheating in examinations and in other ways, and various misdemeanors. All proceedings are strictly confident- ial, but the decisions are made public and the students realize that these are just in every respect . WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Laird, Bostwick, Saint, Haseltine (Chm. ). Schoolcy. Easton, Clifford, Schicck [28] ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Hamilton Reshoft Davidson Eubank Graham Falkinham Hussey E. Ray (Chm. ) Carlton Hascltinc Schieck Caldwell Gray Backus Pitts Bower Buchanan Murman M. Ray Bechtcl Schmidt ELECTIONS COMMITTEE This committee, which has made the systematic conducting of both class and A. S. U. C. elections possible, must keep the A. S. U. C. offices truly representative of the student body. Inaugurated in the fall semester of last year, the plan of comparing the voter ' s sig- nature on the registrar with that on his A. S. U. C. card proved to be equally suc- cessful this year under the chairman, Elbridge Ray ' 29. DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE The purpose of this group is to help high-school students throughout California to form a clearer and more definite conception of college life. Speeches made by members of the group at various high schools stimulate interest in the University. In only a few years the Deputations Committee has grown from a subcommittee of three members within the Executive Committee to an independent group including over twenty-five members. DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE Top Row: Finger, Hein, Mayden, Haseltine, Holmes, E. Cox, Lane, H. Cox, Banducci (Chm.), Collins, Davis, Dawson, Crawford, Rountree, Ivers, and Hamlin Bottom Row: McCorkle, Brom, Kramer, Short, Lima, McCarthy, Hudson, Stevenson, Matzinger, Mackav [29] GRADUATE MANAGERS Reynolds Morton Brunstead Dart (Mgr.) Sumes McKenzie Monahan GRADUATE MANAGERS The A. S. U. C. graduate managers carry out all busi- ness undertakings and all negotiations of the Associ- ated Students. A general manager and eight assistants representing the departments are chosen by the Executive Committee and are responsible to it for all business ad- ministration. During the past year, W. W. Monahan ' 24 has capably filled the office of general manager. One of the outstanding achievements of the year was the management of the Georgia Tech game, when the entire Athletic office force was transferred to Pasadena. WELFARE COUNCIL The Student Welfare Council, with George Barnett as chairman, is another important unit of the Associated Student government. This council is an organization with the main purpose of rep- resenting the welfare of the students in connection with student life and activities. Its primary concern is to maintain an efficient honor system. This year the council abolished the plan of publicity for the promotion of the Honor Spirit, and has ac- complished splendid work in a personal way by direct contact with the students. The council has recently become a smaller body, and it is hoped that it will function with even greater efficiency. THE WELFARE COUNCIL Power, Chase, Oakcshott, Elliott, Anderson, Barnett (Chm.}, Sever, Ncllc, Granger, Lcmkuhl, Ball, Banducci Quaylc, Lane, Holmes, Rupert, Miller, Lynch [30] MEN ' S ADVISORY COMMITTEE, FALL Turner Shapiro Gray Lowe Lindner Banfield Fairley Roberts Seager Bliss Emde MEN ' S ADVISORY COMMITTEE The Men ' s Advisory Committee, a new or- ganization, was introduced on the campus last year, its purpose being to welcome the Freshmen to the ranks of the University of California. It has recently been reorganized and is now composed of thirty members chosen by the president of the student body. It was conducted during the past year under the direction of Percival Bliss. To the previous duties of the committee has been added the work of Freshman orientation, a plan by which entering students may be- come acquainted with their surroundings and may assimilate more easily the many phases of activity offered them. ORIENTATION COMMITTEE The program was outlined by Dudley W. Shep- pard, orientation chairman, under the Advisory Committee, functioning throughout the first week of the semester. During the routine of registration, members of the Advisory Committee assisted the Freshmen, and in the next few days took them on trips of inspection through the campus. Jack Banfield was the orientation chairman of the Advisory Committee for the spring semester. Green A. S. U. C. STORE BOARD Cornell Ware Rahill Bangle Grace [31] ' " ' " " 11 niutrsilij of Salifornia. ' ,-, ;,, M M s l iftoww ' A % - -SS Y JUNE 6. 1877. ;, s ' S : sfe --- ' .. ... - A " o .- 1 5 ' ' . " " " vC ' C " -- X ..- " ' -- , ' v -.,. v p. 1 .!( p .-ssS iV . -- 01 - ' . " - ' " ' W H . . .t .v- v ' yfcB i- ' irV ' fS-v rv ' v j ?B ' , x, . ,- V v, " % " ?-. i V , --; -t-- ' o v " tf i ' ji " ' " ' . " " , .,. --v %5 W -i : $ " . ! A L U M X I AAAAAAAAN ALUMNI , BANQUET PROGRAM OF HALF A CENTURY AGO. NOTE THE BEV- ERAGES LISTED ON THE MENU, AND YOU WILL REALIZE WHY ALUMNI SPEAK OF THE " GOOD OLD DAYS " 1 1 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION riplODAY the California Alumni Association is recognized as being one of the most powerful influences in the State of Califor- nia. With its paid membership of over twenty thousand, it constitutes the largest organiza- tion of its kind among American universities and colleges. The membership of the organization is dis- tributed as follows : eighty-five per cent in Cali- fornia, twelve and one-half per cent in states other than California, and two and one-half per cent abroad. Great care is taken to have every nook and corner of the State of California represented. To this end the organization is perfected so that its influence reaches over six hundred communities of California. Beyond the borders of the state, strong alumni clubs are maintained in outstanding cities of the world. A million-dollar endowment is now well within the grasp of the organization. The money is secured through the payment for life memberships in the California Alumni Association and is placed out at six per cent interest. Only the income from the reserve can ever be used, the principal being safely within the hands of the Board of Regents. This fund provides a permanent revenue that will assure the association of a much wider range of opportunity to accomplish general good for the University. The Bureau of Occupations, maintained by the Alumni Association in cooperation with the Board of Regents, continues to do effective work, both at Berkeley and at Los Angeles, in assisting worthy students to earn their way through college. The aggregate wage-earning power of the positions filled by college men and women is practically equal to the excellent record set last year. During Home-coming Week, the association plans and supervises football dinners and class reunions for its members who return to the Berkeley campus to witness the Big Game. Interesting events are also arranged for Charter Day and Commencement Week. PrtsiJtnt ALUMNI SCENE [34] THE CALIFORNIA MONTHLY HE California Monthly is one of the lead- ing alumni magazines of the United States. Its paid circulation of more than twenty thousand is far beyond that of any other alumni periodical. The Monthly surpasses in other features as well, for it serves as a model in both make-up and content to other magazines of the same- type. Its recognized power and value as an alumni journal may be judged by the number of national corporations that avail themselves of its advertising space. Complete modernization of the typographic style is the year ' s outstanding improvement in the magazine. Titles and captions have been differently treated, and the list of contents, which has been placed on the outside cover, in- vites the reader to make an immediate choice of one of the articles. Another advance in the composition of the Monthly has been effected by expanding the scope of subject material. To the chronicle of alumni achievements have been added the highlights of scientific research made by the professors in their particular work. Items concerning the cultural progress fostered by the University have also been included. An inquiry regarding the new policy of the California Monthly was held in October. Although it was the first vote ever conducted on an alumni magazine, the percentage of response to the questionnaire was high, one thousand four hundred and sixty-three alumni expressin g their opinion about the new arrangement. Of this total, one thousand three hundred and thirty-five members favored the changes. The interest displayed in the inquiry indicates that the alumni are concerned (with the policies which their periodical adopts. ROBERT SIBLEY Manager, Alumni Association Pcttitt THE CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Haines Siblcy Smitten Zobel [35] BRANCHES AAA " JIREAT OAKS FROM LITTLE ACORNS GROW. " IT WAS FROM THE THREE BUILDINGS DEPICTED ABOVE, NORTH, BACON, AND SOUTH HALLS, THAT OUR PRESENT UNIVER- SITY AND ALL OF ITS BRANCHES GREW (Forinformatlen concerning the University of California at Los Angeles, see the " Southern Campus, " the year book of that part of this University.) DAVIS CAMPUS WER progressing with the University of i California, the College of Agriculture at Davis is now-recognized as one of the fore- most agricultural institutions in the United States. The Branch has attained this high standard because of its competent faculty, favorable loca- tion, and beautiful buildings. The buildings on the Davis campus are well equipped, all the laboratories being provided with the modern machinery needed by the stu- dents in their work. Of the forty or more struc- tures on the Farm, the Horticulture, Dairy Indus- try, and Agricultural Engineering buildings are particularly attractive. The Animal Science Build- ing was recently completed at a cost of three hundred thousand dollars. Last fall the college was host to twenty-one hundred boys and girls who were members of clubs sponsored by the Agricultural Extension Service. The visitors came in groups of about seven hundred and spent three days on the Aggie campus. The judging teams of the California Aggies which competed this year at the Pacific International Live Stock Exposition, held at Portland, made a most credit- able showing. One of the two women on the Davis team made the highest score ever reached in the history of the competition. Many of the live stock bred on the Aggie campus were exhibited at the Portland show, and all were consistent winners in their respective classes. One of the year ' s outstanding achievements at the College of Agriculture was the completion of the Memorial Gateway. The erection of this structure was com- menced on Labor Day by the faculty and students and when completed on Armistice Day was dedicated to the members of the Aggie student body who lost their lives fighting in the Great World War. W. L. HOWARD Director oj Davis Farm SCENE AT DAVIS [38] This year the Aggie Student Body was im- bued with a spirit that flamed to fever heat. The splendid attitude at the Farm was largely due to ' ' Crip ' ' Toomey ' s presence on the Campus as Director of Athletics. " Crip " and his assist- ant, " Woody " Wilson, developed a football team that lost only three games during the en- tire season. In the Far Western Conference, the Aggies took second place, winning from the College of the Pacific, Loyola, Fresno State, and Sacramento Junior College. The college is also represented in the Con- ference by strong basketball and track teams, and by a boxing squad which last year defeated the California and Stanford fighters. This team also competed in the championship bouts at the minor sports carnival held at Los Angeles, where they won the light-heavyweight title. Due to the efforts of the Rally Committee, one of the most enthusiastic gatherings of the year was staged when the California Varsity football team passed through Davis enroute to Washington. Although the rally took place late in the evening, the entire Aggie Student Body turned out to cheer the Bears on to victory. With the aid of their journalism department, the college publishes the " California Aggie, " a weekly paper which keeps the students informed of the various current events on the campus. As its name signifies, the " Rodeo, " their annual, is a " round- up " of the year ' s happenings. Social life on the Aggie campus is centered chiefly around student body dances, " mixers, " and organization functions. This year, the Glee Club and the Dramatic Society combined to produce the operetta, " Bells of Capistrano. " Picnic Day was also a big success, for many visitors were entertained at this open-house which is sponsored annually by the Branch. DAN HALEY Studtnt Body Frtsidtnt at Dai ' ii THE NEW ANIMAL SCIENCE BUILDIVO [39] W. M. SIMMONS Dean FRANK PARKER President of Student Body HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW URING the last year Hastings College of Law celebrated its fiftieth anniversary as an affiliated branch of the University. In commemoration of the event the Golden Jubilee Book was published. This book is a record of the founding and achievements of the branch. One of the principal activities of the college is a moot-court system which was recently inaugurated. In these mock trials opposing sides are taken by members of campus clubs. To promote competition among the clubs a system of elimination is used in which the preliminary trials are presided over by a member of the faculty. The final decision of the contest in which the two previously undefeated teams participate is rendered by a judge of the Superior Court. SAN FRANCISCO CITY HALL [40] DR. LANGLEY PORTER Dtan B. R. CULLEN Prtsidtat of Student Body COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Medical School, an affiliated branch of the University of California, is situated in San Francisco, so that students of medicine may have access to the University Hospital, where practical experience may be gained. Prior to the last fall semester, one and one-half years of study in medical sciences were given on the campus at Berkeley, but in August the plan of presenting all the instruction of the second year at San Francisco was adopted. To accommodate the increased enrollment which this reorganization necessitated, laboratories were erected in the Medical School building. Changes in the academic course were also effected, biochemistry and pharmacology being designated as two separate depart- ments. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL [41] H. C. BlDDLE Dean EMIL SERPA Prtsidmt of Srudtnt Body COLLEGE OF PHARMACY BEGINNING as the smallest of the Affiliated Colleges, the School of Pharmacy has developed into the largest. This growth now makes it imperative that more extensive quarters be built to allow for the development of investigation and research work. Further evidence of progress is that the San Francisco Association of Retail Druggists and the Alameda Pharmaceutical Association have each recently established a scholarship fund at the college. The already excellent standards of scholarship maintained at the College of Pharmacy will be raised to an even higher level in nineteen thirty-two, when a fourth year, now a matter of choice to the student, will be made part of the regular required course in pharmacy. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY [42] G. S. MlLLBERRY Dean C. E. BARKER PrtiiJtnt oj Student Body COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY ORGANIZED in 1881 by the Board of Regents, the Dental College, an affili- ated branch of the University of California, situated in San Francisco, has be- come one of the leading dental schools in America. The curricula of this insti- tution not only include professional courses in dentistry, but offer den tal hygiene for women and a wide field of graduate work. The establishment last year of a de- partment of orthodontia, similar to the one at Harvard, added appreciably to the ranking of the college. The student body of the Dental College sponsors all types of student activities. Baseball and basketball teams which compete in intercollegiate meets have been organized in spite of the fact that little time is allowed the students for athletic pursuits. AFFILIATED COLLEGES [43] OVERLAND TRAIL T The name of John Bidwcll, Missouri school teacher, is given to that intrepid little band of 69 immigrants who blazed the first overland trail across the plains and over two ranges of mountains into California the Promised Land. Braving Indians and wild buffalo herds, making roads all the way, obliged finally to abandon their wagons and pack their belong- ings on oxen, mules and their own backs, the Bidwell party, depleted in numbers, arrived finally in the San Joaquin Valley, indomi- table unafraid six months after they had left the Plattc reserve. I E O R WHEELER TELLS THE SENIOR CLASS THAT " A UNIVERSITY SHOULD HAVE THE BLOOD OF LIFE IN IT. " THEY ARE GATHERED AROUND THE OLD SENIOR BENCH IN FRONT OF SOUTH HALL SENIOR CLASS climax for the Senior Class of a successful year and of the activities of the preceding years at the University was Senior Week. Commencing when spring finals were over, it was a splendid termination to the career of the class. The group of ' 29 carried out the traditional week with exceptional efficiency and results. Plans for the affairs were made early in the spring semester, committees being chosen for the various events as well as for the sale of Senior Week privileges. This year, the privileges included a year ' s mem- bership in the California Alumni Association. The initial events of the week were the Men ' s Banquet and the Women ' s Banquet, both of which were held on the evening of May 9th. Interesting programs were offered, and the speakers were very well received. On May 10th and llth, the Senior Extrava- ganza was held. Presented in the Greek Theatre on these two evenings, it attracted a large audi- ence, not only of the campus, but also of the gen- eral public. There was originality and wit in the theme itself, and exceptional talent was exhibited in the singing and dancing parts. The presenta- tion revealed skillful man- agement and direction PAUL CLYMER Senior President as RAYMOND F. AXDERSON Senior Men ' s Representative well as coop- eration on the part of the two hundred Seniors who participated. The Extravaganza, " Idols of the Queen, " was written by Lenoir McNamara and Willis Foster. The plot of the revue dealt with a college frater- nity that was endeavoring to raise its scholarship average in order to win a cup. The names of the characters were those of knights and ladies of King Arthur ' s Court. Managed by George How- ard and under the dramatic direction of Reginald Travers, the Extravaganza proved to be a novel and entertaining production, that appealed not only to the students, themselves, but also to the general public. GLENWOOD T. BEAVER Senior Secretary [46] JEANNETTE HOLMES Vict-Presidtnt Senior Class Baccalaureate Services were held in the Greek Theatre on Sunday, May 12th. The address intro- duced the first notes of solemnity into the gaiety of Senior Week. David Chase, chairman of the services, was in charge of arrangements for speakers and music. Directly following the Baccalaureate Services, the members of the Senior Class gathered for tea at the home of President and Mrs. W. W. Camp- bell. The Senior Pilgrimage, a revered tradition, was held Monday, May 13th. On that morning, the class, a moving mass of white parasols of the women and the senior hats of the men, marched in a slow procession through the campus. They halted for speeches at places famous for student congregation, such as Wheel- er Oak, Soph- omore Lawn, and the Campanile, as well as at other familiar spots never to be forgotten by any- one of the Class of ' 29. John Beales, chairman of the pilgrimage, had charge of all the arrange- ments. On the night of May 13th, the Senior Ball took place at the Hotel Fairmont in San Francisco. Everyone looks forward to this formal, since it is the zenith of social activity, and the high light of Senior Week. It was an affair to be long re- membered, the Senior Class having turned out en masse for the occasion. The last social affair of the week was the Straw Shuffle held in Harmon Gymnasium on the eve- ning of May 14th. Women clad in gingham dresses, and men in overalls, characterized the Shuffle. A traditional Senior event, it was one of the unique dances held on the campus. Because of its in- formality, the Straw Shuffle provided a great con- trast to all the affairs which had preceded, and it was carried out in an exceptional manner. In bringing the class together for the last time in an informal way, the dance fulfilled its purpose, being a social success as well. M JOHN STILWILL Senior Yell Ltaiitr CONSTANCE HOLMES Women ' s Representative to Welfare Council [47] During both semesters, Senior Singings were held, the men and women congregating at their respective halls on the evenings designated. On these occasions they listened to prominent speak- ers and joined in singing California songs. After the programs, the men and women adjourned to Stephens Union for dancing. A board of gover- nors, consisting of Robert Cunningham, chairman, David Chase, Frederick C. Fischer, Richard Rail- ton, and John Stilwill, had charge of all arrange- ments for the men ' s singings. Other events of the year included the Senior Women ' s Luncheons, held at various intervals during both semesters. The purpose of these luncheons was to provide a means for discussion of class problems and activities and other general topics of interest. Jeannette Holmes, vice-president of the class, supervised all the activities of the women, being assisted by various committees. The sale of Senior Week privileges was carried out very successfully this year, due in some measure to the fact that a year ' s member- ship in the California Alumni Association was included. This investment was the more advantageous because it offered a subscription to the California Monthly, pref- erence in securing seats for athletic events, and all other alumni rights. Besides the events of Senior Week, the privilege also included five graduation announcements, a class organization membership, and a share in the class gift. Kenneth G. Woolsey, finance chairman, supervised the sales, which were carried on this year under a sys- tem that differed from the usual method. Rather than stationing salesmen on the campus to do campaigning at various points, all the sorority and fraternity houses were canvassed and the privileges were sold at a booth in front of South Hall. This new method proved a much more efficient means of enlarging sales, and it is expected that it will be employed permanently by graduating classes. JAMES E. CRILLY, JR. Chairman Senior Week SENIOR WEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Fischcll, Nellc, Cone, Aggelcr, Bcalcs, Necdham, Hcywood, Saint, Crilly, Woolsey, Klucgcl, Howard, Bell, Dean [48] The culmination to this week of weeks was, of course, commencement. The exercises were held in the Memorial Stadium, with President W. W. Campbell presiding. Throngs of Senior men and women, stirred by the solemnity of the occasion, filed in a long procession to receive their diplomas. Thus the memorable week was drawn to a close. Throughout the year, the Senior Class func- tioned in a commendable manner. As far as finances were concerned, the Senior year started with a surplus, which was maintained during both se- mesters, thereby enabling the class to make plans for Senior Week with no previously incurred debts to hinder. In the fall semester, the class sponsored a Hard Times ' Dance. This affair was held in Stephens Union, with Charles Tebbe as general chairman. This was the first time that such a dance had been given by the Senior Class. One of the most unusual events of the year was the Ford Jousting Contest for Senior men. The scene of the tilt was the esplanade west of the Campanile, where the knights gathered with their chargers (1923 and 1924 model Fords were the most recent models allowed). As a reward to the fortunate knight who won the match, a Senior Week privilege was granted. The Jousting Con- test Rules Committee published the regulations to be observed by each entrant. The judges were William W. Monohan, graduate manager of the Associated Students; Chester A. Zinn, president of the Associated Students; Kenneth G. Woolsey, chair- man of the finance committee for Senior Week; James E. Crilly, general chairman of Senior Week; and Paul Clymer, president of the Senior Class. The contest proved to be a riotous success, and the Senior men adequately filled the position of knights, with ancient Fords as their trusty steeds. ARNOLD E. NEEDHAM Chairman Senior Ball Plant SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE Williamson Tebbe Barnett Donlon Fischer Catrow Eckert Thaxter Needham [49] " WALT " CHRISTIE " EDGE " NEEDHAM " FRED " FISCHER SENIOR WEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE General Chairman James Crilly Secretary . .Clifford Nelie Assistant Secretary Finance Kenneth Woolsey Publicity Jean Bell Women ' s Banquet A vice Saint Senior Ball Arnold Needham Printing Jack Kluegel Men ' s Banquet Paul Clymer Muriel Hey wood Pilgrimage John Scales Permanent Organisation . . . Beach Dean Gift Clair Fisheli Baccalaureate David Chase Extravaganza George Howard . . . . Gilbert Weeks Jeannette Holmes Fred Banducci Harold Choate Esther Cox Dudley Bell Harriet Brady Mary Clark Betty Cook Jean Crew Marian Donncllai FINANCE COMMITTEE Chairman Kenneth G. Woolsey Subchairman Sue-Elizabeth Jurika Secretary Marie Hands Harriet Backus George Barnett Marion Barry Carol Blain Francis E. Brown Janet Byrnes John Condit George Emde John Evans William Fleager Elizabeth Fraser Harold Furman Robert Goldsberrv Justine Gray Mary Hickey Elaine Hudspeth Francis Levensaler Marica McCann Marion Minney Jack Montgomery Pearl Olmstead Elizabeth Paulson Lois Preston G. E. Reay George Scheller Robert T. Smith Kenneth Trimingham Harry Watchers Dorothy Weber Edward Whiting Richard V. Wilkinson PUBILICITY COMMITTEE Chairman Jean Bell Subchairman.. . Carol Jackson Lloyd Day Adelaide Tichenor Willis Foster Barbara Smith Constance Holmes Howard Stivers Charles Topping Richard Winn PRINTING AND PROGRAM COMMITTEE Chairman Jack Kluegel Subchairman Virginia Eadcr Laurence Draper Arthur Moore George Eggleston Marion Plant Margaret Gould Richard Railton Marcia Hudnutt Fred Seulberger Helen Hughson John Stilwill Jean Leonard Shirley Ward Doris Martens " JiM " CHILLY [50] SENIOR WEEK BACCALAUREATE COMMITTEE Chairman David Chase Subchairman Evelyn Warren Elizabeth Ashley Carey Longmire Rosalind Ray Wilna Graves Mary Miller Lorctta Smith Richard Hoogs Ralph Miller Charles Soraco Wilson Tripp Lois Walker PILGRIMAGE COMMITTEE Chairman John Beales Subchairman Kathryn Leslie Marion Barbree Edward Haas Ruth Schneider T. C. Fitzgerald Marian Letson Marion Scott William Fleager Dorothy Logan Clayton Seitz Henrietta Halliday Dougald MacDonald Charles Tebbe GIFT COMMITTEE Chairman Clair Fishell Subchairman Barbara Schooley John Babcock Ruth Burckhalter Lois Preston Philip Bradford Kathleen Grady Gordon Proffitt Robert Booth John Kimmel Lillian York Virginia Mysell CLASS RECORDS Chairman Kenneth Masters Subchairman Marjorie Cornell Richard Ahlf Leslie Clausen Frances Levensaler Walter Allen Muriel Cunningham Imelda Rahill Jack Banfield Gordon Dopp Eloise Silversparre Don Castelazo J. O. Falkinham Eleanor Vanderslicc R. W. Koch PERMANENT ORGANIZATION Chairman Beach Dean Subchairman Harriet Backus Melville Devoto Theodora Parker Vesta Stout Stuart Eckert Eleanor Rawlins Sidney Thaxter Geraldine Grecr Robert Rose Richard Wagner Gwendolyn Stead DAVID P. BARROWS " RUFE " GREGORY CARL ZAMLOCH " Kv " EBRTCHT [51] Dan PAUL CADMAN " Duo " BELL " BlLL " MONAHAN SENIOR BANQUETS WOMEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEES Chairman Avice Saint Subchairman Helen Munger RECEPTION Chairman Elizabeth Clifford Subchairman Rose-Etta Kali p. Janet Byrnes Fritzi Dangberg Margaret Haddcn Mary Shaw Dorothy Wilcox ARRANGE IENTS Chairman Frances Haseltine Subchairman Edna-Mae Lockwood Eleanor Atterburv Ruth Boyd Dorothy Teagar Jean Bogle Lois Ewing Amy Wood Cassandra Horton DECORATIONS Chairman Thelma Myers Subchairman Jane Johnston Barbara Barrett Miriam Dungan Estelle Moir Frances Chick Suzanne Gerdinc Gvvyndolin Thurmond Gussie Mae Martin MEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE Chairman Gi l Weeks Subchairman Alex Murray Jack Brinck Vcrn Corbin Peter Donlon Tom Coakley Robert Cunningham Stanley Rcckcrs Francis Spearman John Tyson SENIOR BALL SENIOR BALL Chairman Arnold Necdham Subchairman Margaret Martin ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman Dudley Sheppard Jerry Bishop Helen Damon Majorie Lane Lloyd Brinck Armond Faraday Gordon Lcupp Nancy Cothran R. Canoy Gregory Harold Lindner Helen Campen Armand Herb Ray Roberts RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman Jack Painter Margaret Aiken Al Hanson Drusilla Ryan Bob Barthold Janet Heitman Bob Ulsh Gladys Bostwick Suzanne Miller Leonard Worthington Fred Dorward William Price Walter Wyatt Bee Ray DECORATION COMMITTEE Chairman George Bocarde Sue Benteen Lois Ewing Florence Stratton Carl Bioletti James Graham Wilson Turner Douglas Day Marie Lavvson Charles Ware Jack Lewis STRAW SHUFFLE Chairman Maurice Aggeler Subchairman Lenoir McNamara ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman Jack Booth Shirley Baker Florence Ferg uson Frank Ribbel Stan Barr Margaret Gordon Zur Williamson Nebo Chasseur Liesbeth McConnell Jane Woodson RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman Francis Cross Jack Altshuler Jack Booth Marie O ' Brien Frank Baxter Helen Braun Dorothy Perkins Frances Bedford Rene de Reynier Paul Robinson Edwin Hitchcock DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman Rowan Gaither Grace Arthur Stuart Clark Edmund Fitzgerald Irving Bluhm John Condit Margaret Lunt Gloria Bullen Blanche Couderc Emmet Seawell Henry Catrow Alfred Drouot Lucille Taylor " CHET " ZINN " Eoc " PLANT " F AX " HASELTINE " NIBS " PRICE [53] HARRIET B. AARONS Santa Monica Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. DOROTHY I. ADAM Oakland Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Daily Californian (i) (l); Esperam; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (a) (3); Student Adviser (3). PAUL L. ADAMSON Civil Engineering. KATHRYN L. AHLSWEDE San Marino Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. RUTH E. AHNSTROM Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. SOL M. ALCONE San Francisco Commerce Alpha Epsilon Omega; International Relations Club; Spanish Club; Cosmopolitan Club. MARJORIE E. ALLEN Santa Rosa Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; P. E. Club; Archery; Canoeing. VENDALL B. ALLEN Loi Angelei l-rllers and Science Tranifer from U. S. C. and U. C. L. A. [54] ROSE ABRAMSON Letters And Science. New York City MARY E. ADAMS Letters and Science. Riverside MAURICE AGGELER Piedmont Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Custodian Big " C " Committee; Rally Committee; Chairman Reception Committee. DORIS V. AHNSTEDT Hilmar Letters and Science W. A. A.; Women ' s Rooms Committee (i) (3). BENJAMIN M. ALCONE San Francisco Commerce Alpha Epsilon Omega; Foreign Re- l ations Club. LILLIAN B. ALLAN Letters and Science. San Luis Obispo WALTER L. ALLEN Tift Letters and Science Bachelordon. JOHN D. ALTSHULER Berkeley Cifil Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. DOROTHY E. AMES Berkeley Letters and Science W. A. A.; Women ' s Lite Saving Corps; Women ' s Rifle Team. ALICE E. ANDERSON Kingsburg Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; P. E. Club; W. A. A. CLARK W. ANDERSON Fresno Letters and Science Chi Psi. DAISY G. ANDERSON Letters and Science W. A. A. Petaluma JAMES H. ANDERSON San Diego Mechanics. RAYMOND F. ANDERSON Berkeley Mechanics Abracadabra; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Freshman Debating; Varsity Debate Squad (i); President of Senate {}); Chairman Guides Com- mittee, Engineer ' s Day; Men ' s Advisory System; .Program Committee Junior Informal; Debating Manager; Senior Representative Welfare Council. MERLE ANSBERRY Berkeley Le tters and Science Senate Debating Society ; no-pound Basketball (2) ; Varsity Boxing ( j ) (4) ; Interclass Boxing (2) (3) (4). KATHLEEN E. ARMITAGE Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Mu; English Club; Treble Clef, President; Dramatics Council; Women ' s Executive Committee. 1 HENRY P. ANDERSEN Selma Letter and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Transfer from Fresno Slate. CARL W. ANDERSON Commerce. Berkeley CLAUDE M. ANDERSON, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Theta Epsilon; Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre (i) (3) (4)- ESTHER ANDERSON Berkeley Letters and Science Masonic Club; Education Club; Dormitory Association (i). JEAN K. ANDERSON Letters and Science. San Francisco LAURENCE L. ANDREWS San Rafael Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Beta Tau; Delta Phi Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin; Alpha Delta Sigma; Freshman Tennis; Pelican (2); Circula- tion Manager (3); Assistant Manager (4); In- terfratcrnity Council (3) (4). FELIX O. ARELLANO Commerce Filipino Club. Oakland CHESTER L. ARNOLD Ceres Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. [55] GRACE W. ARTHUR Lodi Letter! and Science Kappa Delta; A. S. V. C. Elections Committee (i) (a) (3); A. S. V. C. Card Sales Committee (i) (2) (3); Sophomore Staff Blue and Gold; Junior Finance; A. S. V. C. Store Board. ELIZABETH ASHLEY MToodhnd Letten and Science Delta Gamma. ELEANOR M. ATTERBURY Oakland Letters ttnJ Science Beta Phi Alpha; Chairman Arrangements Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Board of Directors, Women ' s Group System (4) ; Senior Adviser ( j ) ; Big " C " Sirkus Costume Committee; Thalian Players; Y. V. C. A.; Personnel Committee (4). NEIL T. AUSTIN Manteca Letters mnj Science Transfer from College of Pacific (i); De Molay Club; Swimming (3); Chemistry Club (4). RUTH E. AYLSWORTH Berkeley Letter! and Science Personnel Commiitee; Y, W. C. A. ( i ) ; Women ' Rooms Committee (i) ; Reception Committee; Social Committee ( ' ) ( ) EVELYN tri. BACIGALUPI Lellert and Science. Mill Valley RUTH B. BAILEY Berkeley Lelltn tni Science Delta Sigma Theta; Y. V. C. A. Senior Adviser (4). MARY H. BAKER Letten tni Science -Alpha Xi Delta. Van Nuyi I y CORA K. ASAKURA Letters and Science. Santa Barbara DORIS A. ASPLUND Letten and Science. San Francisco WILLIAM B. AUGUSTINE Los Angeles Agriculture Theta Kappa Nu; U. C. Gym Club; President U. C. Forestry Club; A. S. U. C. Band. ELIZABETH M. AVERELL Letten and Science. Berkeley MARY L. AYRES Durang o, Colorado Letten and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Transfer from University of Colorado. HARRIET A. BACKUS Oakland Letter: and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Pi Phi Delta; Senior Adviser (2) (3); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (i); Y. W. C. A. Finance Com- mittee (2) (3); Junior Day Committee (j); Intersorority Formal Committee (2); Elections Committee (4). MARIE A. BAIRD Letten and Science. San Diego [56] SHIRLEY H. BAKER Winter! Letten tnd Science P!u Gamma Delta. DOROTHY BALDWIN Berkeley Let ten and Science Sigma Kappa; Esperam; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Daily Californian (i); Partheneia (a); Adviser. I RED A. BANDUCCI Arcata Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Pan Xenia; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); University Band (i) 2); Deputa- tions Committee (3 ) , Chairman (4) ; Junior Day Committee; Welfare Council (4); Senior Weekly Publicity. JOHN A. BANFIELD Oakland Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Phi Epsilon; Blue and Gold (a) (j) (4); 145-pound Basket- ball (a) (3). EDWARD A. BANKERD Mechanics . I. E. E. Chula Vista BERNICE E. BARIGA Letters and Science. Lockcford AUGUSTA BARRETT San Francisco Letters and Science. GRACE K. BARTHE Livermore Letter and Science Lambda Omega ; Newman Club; Partheneia. MILDRED A. BARTHOLOMEW Letters and Science Kappa Phi. Berkeley GEORGE BALL Mechanic i. Lot Angeles MILDRED K. BANDY Rivenide Letter and SaemeY. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Drive; Senior Adviser; Women ' s Dormitory As- sociation. GRACE J. BANKI R Berkeley Lrttert and Science Kappa Phi; Treble Clef; Crop and Saddle: Inter-Church Committee; Y. W. C. A. EUNICE A. BARG Berkeley Lettert and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Alpha Nu; Treble Clef; W. A. A.; Canoeing (2); Crop and Saddle U). GEORGE E. BARNETT, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Iota Sigma; Chair- man Arrangements Committee, Freshie Glee (i); Chairman Finance Committee, Labor Day (2); Class President (3); Senior Men ' s Repre- sentative at Large (4) ; Chairman Welfare Council (4); Peace Committee (4). MARION A. BARRY San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Esperam; Junior Women ' s Representative to Welfare Coun- cil; Daily Californian (i) (t); Sophomore La- bor Day Luncheon Committee; Sub-Secretary Amendment 10; A. S. U. C. Entertainment Committee (2) (3) (4); Women ' ) Tag Day Committee (O (4); Home Coming Committee (a) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (2) (3) ; Junior Day Publicity Committee; Big " C " Sirkus Com- mittee; Sub-Chairman Junior Informal Pub- licity Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3 ) (4) ; Senior Informal Publicity Committee; Senior F inance Committee. MARIE A. BARTHE Letters and Science. Livermore ARTHUR G. BARTON Glendale Agriculture Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; President Alpha Zeta (4); Circle " C " Society- Treasurer Circle ' C " Society (4) ; Senior Swim- ming Manager (4); President Landscape Design Club (4) ; California Countryman, Editorial Staff. [57] CHARLES H. BARTON Commerce, Modest: EDWARD O. BAUMANN Saratoga Letters and Science Transfer from Stanford. FRANK E. BAXTER Los Angeles Ciiil Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Transfer from U. C. L. A. ALICE F. BAYLIS Lettert and Science. Berkeley GEORGE M. BEAL Canada Letters tad Science De Molay Club; Radio Club, President (3) (4). JOHN T. BEALES, JR. San Anselmo Mechanics Zeta Pi; Winged Helmet; Silver Tower; California Engineer, Managerial Staff (i) (i); Reception Committee (i); Rally Committee t ) (4); Chairman of Pilgrimage Senior Week; A. I. E. E. GERALD A. BEAVER Alameda Commerce Boxing (l); Football (i); Radio Club (4). FRANCES A. BEDFORD Berkeley Lelleri a J Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Delta Eptilon; Guild of Applied Art; Parthencia Q- tunw Committee (i) (a), Chairman (3); Senior Adriier ()). [58] LEWIS F. BAUER, JR. Commerce Chi Psi. Piedmont ALICE C. BAUMGARTEN Kcntfield Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club; Basketball (i) (l) (3); Hockey (t) (i) (3); Canoeing (i) (l); Partheneia (i) (i); Rifle; Senior Women ' s Ad- visory Committee (4), WINTHROP S. BAXTER Durham Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. ; Ashlar Club; Engineers Day Committee (3). LUCILE B. BEACH Glendale Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Pi Delta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota; Delta Tau Mu. MARION H. BEAL San Jose Letters and Science Rcdiviva; Senio r Adviser; Masonic Club. RUTH L. BEARD Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Par- theneia; Circulation Manager of Women ' s Peli- can Staff; Senior Adviser. GLENWOOD T. BEAVER Oakland Electrical Engineering Pi Theta Delta; A. S. U. C. Elections Committee (3); Secretary- Treasurer of Senior Class (4), ELIZABETH I. BEEMAN Sacramento Letters and Science Dormitory Association (l), Treasurer (3); Senior Advisory Captain (3); Newman Club (i). AMY H. BEHRENS Lcttt-rt and Science. San Francisco JOHN L. BELDEN A1Y. Itaaics Delta Upsilon. Berkeley DUDLEY P. BELL Piedmont Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Silver Tower; Beta Beta; Iota Sigma ; Hammer and Coffin; Rally Chairman. ESTHER L. BELLI San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota; Student Ad- viser (4). SPENCER D. BENBOW Omaha, Nebraska Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. J. RUSSELL BENNETT Santa Barbara Letters and Science Theta Kappa Nu; Transfer from University of Illinois; R. O. T. C. Rifle Team (i). SUSAN G. BENTEEN Berkeley Lettert and Science Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board: Prytanean; Personnel Chairman (2) (}) (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Daily Californian (i);Women ' s Rally, Sub-Chairman Program Committee ( 2 ) ; Partheneia Ushering (i); Prytanean Fete Committee (i) (a) (j) (4); Sophomore Labor Day Decoration; Junior Women ' s Lunch; Junior Prom Decoration Com- mittee; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee; Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Adviser (3); A. S. U. C. Tea Committee. WENDELL H. BERNHEIM Piedmont Letters and Science Swimming and Water Polo (i); Swimming Team (3) ' (4 ; U. C. Life Sav- ing Corps (a) (3) (4), President (4) ; De Molay Club (4). GEORGE D. BF.ITZEL Woodland Agriculture Sigma Alpha Eptiton. BEATRICE BELL Pacific Palisades Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. (i); Masonic Club (4). JEAN N. BELL Berkeley Lettert and S -fence Theta Kappa Nu; Pi Delta l-.ptilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Califorian (i) (a) ()); City Editor (4); Rally Commit- tee (3); Publicity Chairman, Junior Day; A. S. U. C. Membership Committee (a) (}), Chair- man (4); Senior Week Executive Committee; Honorary Lieutenant-Colonel R. O. T. C. MELVIN M. BELLI Letter! aitd Sciena -Delta Tau Delta. Stockton LETHIA C. BENJEGERDES Letters and Science. Oakland HARRIET I. BENNETTS Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Senior Adviser. BURNETTE M. BERNHEIM San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Y. W. C. A. (i); Little Theatre Ticket and Season Book Committee (i); Reception Committee Junior Prom (}); Partheneia Ticket Committee (5). CLARENCE E. BERWITH Letters nj Science. Chico THOMAS A. BETTENCOURT Lemoore Letters and Science Theta Upsilon Omega. RUTH E. BICKFORD Napa Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Senior Ad- viser (a); Senior Advisory Captain (j); Class Committees; Secretary Luncheon Committee, Big " C " Sirkus. IONA A. BIELEFELDT Placentia Lettrrt and Science Kappa Delta; Tennis (2) (3) (4 ; Crop and Saddle (3) 4 ). FRANCES D. BIMROSE Letteri and Science. Berkeley CARLTON BIOLETTI Mechanics Pi Kappa Alpha. Berkeley MARTIN H. BLANK Los Angeles Agriculture Zeta Beta Tau; Mask and Dagger; Daily California t); Manager Little Theatre (j); Manager Glee Club Opera (3); Dramatics Council (3 ) , Chairman (4) ; Executive Com- mittee (4); Auiitant Manager Junior farce. P. M. BLISS Oakland Irlten and Science Phi Mu Delta; Scarbard and Blade; Representative Welfare Council (i); Clatt Preiident (i); Crew (i); Track (a) (j) (4); lntercla Swimming; Blue and Gold (2); ( Iji Committees (i) (a) (j) (4); Junior Farce; Deputations Speaker; Men ' t Adi ivory Committee (j), Chairman (4); Rally Commit- tee (3). GEORGE B. BOCA RDF. I ' tint and Sf tenet Abracadabr; JTI I rantitco [60] CLARENCE E. BETZ Berkeley Com merce Theta Upsilon Omega ; Freshman Baseball; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Farce and Curtain Raiser Committee, Junior Day; Varsity Baseball (a) (3) (4); Men ' s Advisory System. MARY G. BIDDLE Letters and Scietu-i Y. W. C. A. Berkeley -Kappa Delta; Partheneia; MARGARET O. BILLINGS Commerce Senior Adviser (i). Berkeley LAURENCE E. BINSACCA Solcdad Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma; R. O, T. C. Band (.) (); A. S. U. C. Band (i) (i) (j) U); Chairman Commerce Card Sales Committee (4). CAROL E. BLAIN Visalia Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Transfer from Mills College (2); Blue and Gold (a); Prytanean Fete Committees; Sophomore Labor Day Finance Committee; Junior Day Luncheon Committee. HELEN R. BLASDALE Letters and Science, Berkeley MARION B. BLOCH San Francisco Letters and Science Casa Hispana ; Phi Beta Kappa; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (a) (j) (4); Group System (3) (4); Y. W. C. A.; Kraft Scholarship, Freshman Ring; Big " C " Sirkus Committee; L ' Alliance Francaise, Inter- national Relations Club; Senior Women ' s Lunch- eon Committee. 1 VII YN L. BOEGER San JOM Letteri and Science Alpha Delta Theta. JEAN BOGLE Berkeley Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Partheneia Committee; Prytanean Committee; Blue and Gold (2); Y. W. C. A. Committee Drive; Senior Week Committee; Thalian Forum; Senior Adviser (3) (4). LEON L. BOND Lemon Grove Mechanics Del Key; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. JOHN B. BOOTH Oakland Commerce Dele a Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Junior Manager, Tennis. WILLIAM P. BORGFELDT Commerce A. S. U. C. Band. Berkeley ANNA MARIE D. BOSCHEN Letters and Science. DORIS G. BOWEN Long Beach Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. ELWELL S. BOWERS Mechanics. MARIE ROSE BRADY San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Newman Club, Executive Committee; California Engi- neer; Philorthian Debating; Varsity Debater. CLIFFORD J. BOJSSONOU Williti Letters and Science Acacia; Sigma Tau Sigma; Masonic Club. Berkeley JOHN E. BOOMER Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Berkeley ROBERT K. BOOTH Berkeley Civil Engineering Dclti Chi. VOCHA I . BORTVEIT Berkeley Letters and Science Honor Student. GLADYS M. BOSTWICK San Francisco Letters and Science Chi Omega ; Alpha Mu; Prytanean ; Mortar Board ; Torch and Shield ; Senior Women ' s Representative at Large; Wel- fare Council; Executive Committee (4); Chair- man Women ' s Executive Committee ; Daily Calif ornian (i ) (2) ; Deputations Committee ( ) (3) (4); Dance Committees (i) (i) (3) (4); Women ' s Student Affairs Committee; Par- theneia Music Committee (z) (3) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (i) (4). FRANCES E. BOWEN Pomona Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi ; Iota Sigma; Delta Phi Epsilon; Silver Tower; Daily Californian (i); Chairman Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Glee Club ( i ) ; President Sophomore Class; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Wel- fare Council; Deputations Bureau; Reception Committee. ROSE P. BOYLE San Francisco Letters and Science A. S. U. C. News Bureau (1) (a) (3); Women ' s Director (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); California Engineer (2) (3) (4) ; Junior Day Committee (3); Amendment 10 Committee (2); Newman Club. DONALD D. BRAND Valley Center Letters and Science Omega Xi, Transfer from San Diego State College (4); Golden Quill. [61] JENNIE E. BRAUCHER Riverside Letlen mnd Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. }); Girl Reserve Commission (j); Masonic Club (4) ; Education Club (3). F. DONALD BRAYTON Commerce Abracadabra. Chico JACK W. BREM Agriculture Zeta Xi. San Diego HARRY M. BRENNAN Eugene Letten and Science Chi Pi Sigma ; Transfer from Modesto Junior College. LEONA S. BRIDGE San Antonio, Texas Lftteri and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege and College of the Pacific. SELMA M. BRINKMAN Berkeley Lettert nd Science Transfer from Eau Claire State College, Wisconsin. MARGARET A. BROBERG El Cerrito Lfttert nd Science Pi Delta Phi; W. A. A.; Archery Manager; A. S. U. C. Social Committee, JACQUELINE M. BROOKS Porterville I rttrn nJ Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Student AdviMr (j) (4); Thilian Pliyeri (i) (i) (j) 4); Parliament (i) (a) (j) (4); Y. W. C. A. (}) (4); PcfMMinel Committee (i) (2); Sopho- more Hop Committee. [62] v -. I HELEN M. BRAUN San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Senior Ad- viser (4); Y. W. C. A. (j) (4); Y. W. C. A. Finance Commitcee (3); Blue and Gold (2); Junior Informal Committee; Partheneia Com- mittee (i). ELIZABETH BREEN Hollister Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. SUSAN R. BREMER Philadelphia, Penn. Letters and Science Transfer from Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. WILLIS E. BREVICK Letters and Science. Oakland LLOYD H. BRINCK Winters Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda. PAUL J. BRITT Los Angeles Commerce De Mol.iv Club; Commerce Club. FREDERICK R. BROCKHAGEN Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon: Phi Beta Kappa; Daily Californtan (i) (a) (j) (4); Assistant Editor, Fill (4); Editor, Spring (4). STANLEY L. BROWN Mr. liauici A. I. E. E. Riverside THEODORE D. BROWN Commerce Sigma Nu. ERNEST G. BRUCE Mechanics. PAUL S. BRUNK Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Thcta Delta; Scabbard and Blade. LUCIUS E. BUCK Letters and Science. MARCELO P. BUENO Philippine Island! Mechanics Filipino Club; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. M. E.; Cosmopolitan Club; Filipino Students ' Association. RUTH R. BURCKHALTER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Pry- tanean; Mortar Board. BOIS F. BURK Berkeley Letters and Science Chess Club, President (4) ; Ashlar Club (4); Masonic Dramatic Club (4); Skull and Dagger (4). OVCEN K. BURMAN Corona Letters and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Transfer from U. C. L. A., U. S. C. E. WARREN BROWNE San Mateo Letters and St .ence Officers ' Club. MARIE A. BRUGUIERE Oakland Letters and Science Senior Adviser. M. ELIZABETH BRUNTON Iowa Letters and Science Kappa Phi; Transfer from Iowa State University; Y. W. C. A. (4); Music Committee (4); Social Committee (4); Com- munity Service Commission (4); W. A. A. (4); Rifle, Expert ()). REBECCA B. BUDROW Santa Ana Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. GLORIA D. BULLEN Richmond Letters and Science Phi Mu; Transfer from Mills College; Partheneia; Senior Week Straw Shuffle Committee. ANNA D. BURGESS Coachella Letters and Science Newegita; Transfer from Wellesley (j). BURT B. BURL1NGAME Los Angeles Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma; no-pound Basketball (l); U. C. Glee Club (i); Brick Morse ' s Collegians (a) (j) (4); Circle " C " Society; California Coun- tryman; Junior Day Finance Committee. AYE MARIA R. BURNS Los Angeles Agriculture Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Newman Club. [63] MARJORIE BURROWS Letters nd Science Delta Zeta. Riverside GORDON L. BYERS Berkeley Commerce Transfer from San Diego Junior College; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. LULU L. CADAN Letters tnd Science. Santa Rosa ETHELYN T. CANNON Salt Lake City, Utah Letters tnd Science Chi Omega. LINTON A. CARLSON Berkeley Commerce Phi Mu Delta; President Trinity Association (4). STANLEY R. CARPENTER Oakley Mechanics Lieutenant, Air Corps Unit; State of California Scholarship (3); Levi Strauss Scholarship (4). HARRY T. CARTER Oakland MecbmclVit " C " Society (i) (3) (4); Masonic Club (l) (3) (4): Life Saving Corpl ( " ) () (J) (4): Vanity Track (a) (3) (4); R. O. T. C. (i) (l) (3) (4). Captain (4). WILLIAM J. CASSETTARI I ftterl Ittd Science. Grast Valley [64] ELLWOOD T. BURTON Alameda Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Frosh Foot- ball; Interclass Football (a) (3). AGNES V. CABRAL Letters and Science. Oakland BURTON D. CAIRNS Palo Alto Letters anj Science Circle " C " ; Fencing. LOIS G. CARD Berkeley Letters and Science Xewegita; Student Ad- viser (3) (4); Women ' s Masonic Club; Par- theneia Costume Committee. JOHN CARMICHAEL Oakland Cii ' il Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa; Freshman Basketball, Numerals; Vigilance Committee; Junior Day Committee; Engineers Council. MARIE E. CARROLL San Francisco Letters anj Science Alpha Mu; Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta. THOMAS C. CASKEY Arcau Mechanics Theta Kappa Nuj A. I. E. E. JOHN F. CASTELAZO Berkeley Letters nd Science Delta Sigma Lambda. WILLIAM M. CASTER Commerce. Stockton FRANCES A. CATTANEO San Francisco Letters antl Science Transfer from Santa Bar- ban Junior College. HERMAN G. CELLARIUS Alameda Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; California Engineer; Engineer ' s Council; Chem- istry Club; Ashlar Club. MILTON A. CHAFFEE Letters and Science. Garden Grove PEARL L. CHAN Commerce, Berkeley AVERILL M. CHAPMAN Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College and University of Southern California; President Freshman Class Fresno State College; Varsity Debating Squad Fresno; Underclass Play, University of Southern California. DAVID P. CHASE Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda ; Golden Bear; Scabbard and Blade; Silver Tower; Big " C " Society; Captain Freshman Track Team (i); Track (2) (j) (4); President U, C. Y. M. C. A.; President Interfraiernity Council; Wel- fare Council. SAMUEL L. CEDERBORG Oakland Letters and Science Centuriata Debating So- ciety; R. O. T. C. Club; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. HENRY C. CATROW Salt Lake City. Utah Lellert tad Sciencr Phi Delta Theta; Transfer from University of Utah (i); Track (3) (4); Big " C " Society; Senior Peace Committee. CLYDE A. CAVIN Madera Lellert and Science Glee Club (3). EBE CELLA San Francisco Letter! and Science Newman Club; Crop and Saddle; Swimming; Rifle. FLOYD B. CERINI Oakland Lettert and Science Phi Sigma Kappa. FRANKLIN H. CHAN Berkeley Lettert and Science Chinese Students ' Club. YVONNE E. CHANCELET Richmond Letters and Science Kappa Phi. VIRGINIA K. CHAPPELL Berkeley Letters and Science Treble Clef Club; Presi- dent of French Group of Women ' s Group Sys- tem (3). NEBO F. CHASSEUR Albany Commerce Beta Kappa; Big " C " Society; Tennis (l) (i) (3) (4). [65] RACHEL CHEATHAM Red Bluff Letters and Science Senior Adviser; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Dormitory Association. MICHAEL G. CHEPOURKOFF Lincoln Letters and Science Delta Epsilon ; Little Theatre Art Staff; Daily Californian Art Staff; Benjamin Ide Wheeler Memorial Medal Award, first place; U. C. Life Saving Corps. ALLEN L. CHICKERING, JR. Piedmont Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Students Affairs Committee; Senior Peace Committee. CHURCHILL T. CHIU San Francisco Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. FRED N. CHRISTENSEN Oakland Commerce Chess Club, Secretary -Treasurer (i). Manager (2), President (3), Manager (4); Pelican Managerial Staff (i) (i) ; Interclass Boxing (i). ELEANOR A. CHRISTIE Oakland Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Masonic Club (i) (3) (4); Junior Adviser (3). ALYSSE V. CLARK Letters and Science lion Club. Richmond -P. E. Major Club; Educa- MARY E. CLARK San Franciico Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Torch jnd Shield ; Pry t anean ; Mortar Board ; Daily C lifornian (i)i Pirthcneia (i); Prytanean Fete Commit ice (i) ( j) ; Senior Adviter (i) ; Captain of Adviwrt ( j ) ; Chairman of Senior Adviwry Committee (4). CHARLSIE G. CHENEY Letters and Science. FRANCES H. CHICK Oakland Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. HAZEL M. CHISHOLM Sacramento Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Guild of Ap- plied Art; Y. W. C. A. Drive (3); Dormitory Association, Vice-President (3). HAROLD S. CHOATE Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon ; English Club ; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3) (4); Manager (4) ; Literary Review (3) ; Publica- tions Council (4). WALFORD J. CHRISTENSEN Metropolitan Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. ESTELLE D. CIRELLI Letters and Science. Oakland [66] HELEN E. CLARK Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega. STUART A. CLARK Merbanict Abracadabra. Richmond WALTER B. CLARK Lrllers anil Science. Los Angeles HELEN CLAUSON Letters and Science, Kingsburg VIOLET M. OLIVER Spokane, Washington Lelteri and Science. LEWIS F. COCKRELL Commerce. Eagleville MELVJN COHEN Commerce Kappa Rho. San Francisco JEAN COLE Letters and Science. Oakland RUTH V. COLLIER Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Phi Beta Kappa; Daily California!) (i) ; Prytanean Ticket Committee (2) ; Partheneia Advertising Com- mittee (i); Rifl (3); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (3)1 Fencing (4); Senior Adviser (3). LILLIAN L. COMBS Letters and Science. Escalon LESLIE P. CLAUSEN Ferndale Letters and Science Theta Alpha; Alpha Mu; A. S. U. C. Band (i) (}) ; Manager A. S. U. C. Band (4); U. C. Glee Club (i); Rally Com- mittee (4); Captain A. S. U. C. Band (4); Chairman of Student Half Hours of Music (4); Senior Week Class Records Committee; Junior Prom Decorations Committee. ELIZABETH B. CLIFFORD Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Prytanean; Mortar Board; A. S. U. C. Social Committee, Chairman ; Personnel; Partheneia; Student Af- fairs; Blue and Gold; Daily Californian; Junior Day Committee; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club, Secretary; Masonic Club Council; Presi- dent, Phi Omega Pi. PAULCLYMER Letters and Scttnc. Delta Upsilon. Berkeley CHARLES E. COCKS Alameda Letters and Science Medical School; Phi Chi. SAMUEL COHEN Cbemhtry. San Francisco MARGARET E. COLE Oakland Letters and Science Kilano; Y. W. C. A., So- cial Service; Little Theatre Property Staff. CULLEN COLLINS Letters and Science- -Bachelordon. Reward JAMES A. CONAGHAN Commerce. Oakland [67] JOHN A. CONDIT Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scab- bard and Blade; Freshman Glee Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Informal Committee; Straw Shuffle Committee; Football (i); Class Football (4); Junior Prom Com- mittee. LAURANCE D. CONE Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi Berkeley EFFIE M. COOK Letters and Science. Seattle DOROTHY H. COOKE Letters and Science Kilano. Berkeley MARJORIE M. CORNELL Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Women ' s Council Representative (i); A. S. U. C. Social Refreshment Committee (i) (z) (3), Chair- man (4); Y. W. C. A. Community Service Chairman (3) (4) ; Partheneia Advertising Com- mittee ( 3 ) ; Prytanean Committees (2) ( j ) ; Junior Informal Decoration Committee ( 3 ) ; General Chairman Senior Women ' s Luncheons (4) ; Big " C " Sirkus Luncheon and Tavern Committee (3 ) ; Adviser (3) (4) ; Partheneia ). LESLIE CORSE Berkeley Commerce Abracadabra; Delta Sigma Pi; Elec- tion Committee (3) (4); Daily Californian (2); Finance Committee, Junior Day; Ice Hockey (4). NANCY L. COTHRAN San Jose Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. BLANCHE E. COUDERC San Frjnciico Irttrri Sfirntr Treble Clef (i) i) ( ) 4 ; Concert (i); Opera Can (i) ; Little Theatre (i) (a); Crop and Saddle (i) (i); Junior Farce Catt; Treaturer, Treble Clef ()); Parthcncii (i). i 68] % N DOROTHY V. CONDUITT Hollywood Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Trans- fer from U. C. L. A. BETTY J. COOK Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta Oakland ALICE V. COOKE Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Breakfast Committee, Junior Day. ETHEL J. CORBETT Letters and Science. Berkeley JOSEPH P. CORREIA Letters and Science. Patterson CARLOS F. CORTES Letters and Science Bachelordon. Berkeley LEXIE L. COTTON San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Phi Delta. JAMES D. COULTER San Francisco Idlers and Scie nee Medical School; Alpha Kappa Kappa. HORTENSE A. COVERT Berkeley Letteri and Science Esperam; Daily Californian (i) (a); Elections Committee (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (3); Prytancan Fete (i) (i) ; Sophomore Luncheon Committee; Sub-Chairman Junior Finance Committee; Senior Adviser (3); University Labor Day Luncheon Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i). ESTHER M. COX Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Treble Clef; Deputations; Welfare Council (i); Pan Hel- lenic; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Class Committees; Adviser. MERRILL COX Chemistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon. N. ALLEEN CRAWSHAW Hanford Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i); Women ' s Rooms Com- mittee (i) (3); Women ' s Masonic Club. RALPH D. CRESSMAN Hastings, Nebraska Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Phi Sigma; Freshman Swimming Team. MARY LOUISE CRAIG Stockton Letters and Science Transfer from New York State College for Treachers; Dormitory Asso- cation ( i ) (4) ; Pelican Women ' s Managerial (O (4); Senior Adviser, Captain (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3) (4) ; Women ' s Masonic Club. IRENE MARIE CRAVIOTTO Stockton Letters and Science Daily Californian (i) (i); Crop and Saddle; Newman Club; Ad- viser (3). JAMES E. CRILLY, JR. Oakland Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Winged Helmet; Iota Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Silver Tower; Pan Xenia; Hammer and Coffin; Reception Commit- tee (2) ; Rally Committee (3) (4) ; Deputa- tions Committee (a) (3) (4); Art Board Peli- can (4) ; General Chairman Senior Week. ANITA E. COVEY Hilton Letters and Science Tranifer from Santa RotJ Junior College; Women ' s Life Saving (.or pi; Women ' s Rifle Club; S. O. S. Society. MARGARET V. COX Uluah I. ttrri and Science Guild of Applied Arts; Partheneia (i). BERYL A. CRAIG Letters and Science. Berkeley NEVA M. CRANDALL Letters and Science Kilano. Berkeley MURIEL S. CRAWFORD Fresno Letters and Science Partheneia (}) ; Daily Cali- fornian Art Staff (4). BRUCE A. CRAYNE Los Angeles Mechanics Transfer from U. C. L. A. (3); Officers ' Club; A. I. E. E.; Chess Club, second team; A. E. M. E. JEAN CREW Letters and Science Alpha Phi. Berkeley ALEXANDER L. CROCE San Francisco Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Scabbard and Blade. [69 MARGARET H. CROCKER San Francisco Letter! tnd Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Daily Californian (i); A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (i). ELIZABETH A. CROOKE Fulierton Commerce Kappa Delta; Phi Chi Theta; News Bureau (4); Commerce Crawl (j); Adviser (4) ; Advertising Service Bureau. DONALD C. CROWELL Cbtmitlry Chi Pi Sigma. Lincoln DOROTHY C. CUMMINS Letter! ind Science. Le Grand MURIEL H. CUNNINGHAM Menlo Park Letteri tnd Science Kappa Delta; Crop and Saddle (a) (3) (4); Junior Prom Committee ()); Junior Formal Committee (3); Senior Formal Committee (4); Senior Finance Com- mittee, Senior Ball (4). MARJORIE E. CURDTS Letteri tni Science. Oakland VIRGINIA A. CURRIE Piedmont Lettert tnj Science Prytanean; Mortar Board; Alpha Tin Delta; W. A. A., .Secretary (j), Preiident (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Executive Committtee (4); Prytanean Fete (l); Women ' Rally Committee (3). ELLA M. CURTIS Letter! fnj Srtrwn Group. Santa Maria -Kappa Phi; Mathematics [70] 1 FLORENCE C. CROCO Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Pi Sigma Phi; Masonic Club. FRANCIS L. CROSS Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma. JOSEPHINE N. CRUICKSHANK Santa Ana Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Group System (i); Junior Informal Program Commit- tee; Senior Women ' s Tennis Manager. CLAIRE M. CUNEO San Francisco Letters and Science Newman Club; Treasurer and Vice-President II Circolo Italiano. ROBERT E. CUNNINGHAM Hanford Commerce Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Iota Sigma; Big " C " Society; Basketball Manager; Chair- man Sophomore Labor Day. LOUIS J. CURRAN Mechanics A. S. M- MILDRED L. CURRIER Letter! tnd Science. Oakland RUTH E. CUTLER Mary.vill. Letter! ni Science Accompanist, Parthencia (J). MARIE A. CUYALA Letters and Scienct. Fres WILLIAM DALTON Pinole Mechanic! Beta Kappa; Freshman Football; Sophomore and Junior Intcrclass Football; Freshman Track; Varsity Track. RACHEL R. DANA Letters and Science. Nipomo DOROTHY E. DAVID Vallejo Letters and Science Pi Phi Delta; Women ' s Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Girl Reserve Ad- viser (i). ESTHER E. DAVIDSON Piedmont Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi. ALDEN K. DAVIS San Luis Obispo Mechanics Transfer from U. C. L. A.; U. C. Band; A. I. E. E. ORLY O. DAVIS Visalia Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Alpha; Football (i) (a) (j) (4); Track (i) (a); Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Gift Committee (4) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee (4); Interfra- ternity Delegate; Glee Club. RUTH E. DAVIS Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Nu Sigma Psi; P. E. Majors Club; W. A. A.; Hockey ()); Basketball (3); Tennis (3); General Manager Tennis (4); Senior Hockey Manager (4). ROSALIE M. DALLMAN Letters and Science. San Francisco HELEN E. DAMON Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Phi Epsilon; Pry- tanean; Parliament; Women ' s Debate Manager; Senior Advisory (i) (4); Class Committees (3) (4); U. C. Medal Debating Team (a) (3); Class Committees (3) (4). FRITZI DANGBERG Minden, Nevada letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. IRMA G. DAVID Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s " C " Society; Treble Clef; Tennis (i) (a) (3); Junior Man- auer (3); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Adviser; Basketball (i) (i) (3); P. E. Majors Club; Circle " C. " MARIAM A. DAVIDSON San Francisco Letters and Science. HOPE E. DAVIS Chemistry Pi Sigma Phi. Santa Ana ROBERT J. DAVIS San Francisco Mechanics Soccer; A. I. E. E. THEL.MA G. DAVIS Letters and Science. Berkeley [71] WILLIAM E. DAVIS Lfttfrt and Science Chi Psi. LLOYD N. DAY Berkeley Commerce Theta Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Hammer and Coffin; Advertisers ' Ser- vice Bureau (2); Account Executive (3), Direc- tor (4); Commerce Association, President (4); Commercia, Editorial Staff (3); Blue and Gold (); A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Life Saving Corps (2) (3) (4) ; Publica- tions Council (4) ; Promotion Manager, Daily Californian (4) ; Executive Committee U. C. Band (4); Publicity Committee Senior Week. ANITA C. DEARDORF Santa Barbara Letters end Science Transfer from Santa Bar- bara Junior College; Thalian Players; Little Theatre. DOROTHY M. DECKMAN Mountain View Lft e rt and Science Prytanean; Daily Califor- nian (i) (a); A. S. U. C. Social Committee 2); Partheneia Ticket Committee (2); Treas- urer, Dormitory Association (} ) ; President, Dormitory Association (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Luncheon Com- mittee (4); Sub-Chairman Women ' s Loan Fund Drive (4); Secretary Prytanean Fete (4); Sen- ior Adviser (4). LINCOLN DELLAR Seattle Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Hammer and Coffin ; Pelican Advertising Manager (j ) , Manager (4); Publications Council (4). VERNON DE MARS Lettrrt and Science. Oakland WILLIAM B. DEMPSTER Mechantci. Berkeley ROBERT G. DENNIS Berkeley trlltrt and Science Thcta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu lou, Viie-Pretidcnt (4): Alpha Phi Epiilon; Delta Sigma Rbo; Vanity Debater (a) )) (4); President Senate Debating Society (4); President Italian Club (4); Newman Club. DOUGLAS N. DAY Oakland Let ten and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Assistant Manager, Daily Catifornian. Letters and Science. GEORGE-JOSLIN E. DEAN Berkeley AMELIA F. DE AVILLA Letters and Science. Oakland ERASMO DEl.A GUARDIA Panama Letters and Science Circulo Hispana-America; Circolo Italiano; Congress Debating Society; Senate Debating Society; Freshman Swimming and Water Polo Team. ENRICO DELL ' OSSO Oakland Commerce Scabbard and Blade; Fencing; Circle " C " ; President of Italian Club. GRACE DE MARTINI Letters and Science. Los Angeles GILBERT DEN DULK Medicine. Ripon JAMES W. DENT Berkeley . CM j ' j. ttente Mu Thcia Epsilon; Phi Beta K jppa ; Senate Debating Society ; DC Molay Club, President (4); Masonic Clubhouse Coun- cil. [72] RIM DE REYN1F.R Commerce Delta Upsilon. Berkeley (,l RA1.D L. DESMOND Mci ri A. S. M. E. Berkeley ETHEL M. DE VOL San Diego Lfttert and Science Pi Lambda Theta; Captain of Senior Advisers; Dormitory Association Rep- resentative. ETHEL M. DE WITT Oakland Letters and Science Senior Adviser (4); Wom- en ' s Masonic Club (2) (3) (4). ALEXANDER M. DICKIE Mechanics Scabbard and Blade. Berkeley SUE J. DOANE Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; W. A. A.; Pan Hellenic; Blue and Gold. WALTER C. DOERLE Oakland Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; U. C. Radio Club. KIKUKO DOMOTO Oakland Letters end Science Nu Sigma Psi. ENRIQUE P. DE ROMANA Arequipa, Peru ! Mining Sigma Gamma Eptilon; Freshman Soc- cer Team; Varsity Soccer Team (2) ()) ; Circle " C " Society; Circuit) Hiipano- America Presi- dent. MARCELLA M. DESMOND Letten and Science. MALCOLM M. DEVORE Commerce Big " C " Society. Oakland RUBY DIAMOND Fresno Letters and Science Daily Californian (2); Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Summer Session Cali- forian (a). EDITH M. DIMOND llr: k. U , Letten and Science Lambda Omega. ARTHUR H. DOELLER Commerce Glee Club. Berkeley ELIZABETH M. DONAHOE Santa Barbara Letters and Science Transfer from College of Notre Dame, Belmont; Crop and Saddle; New- man Club. BENJAMIN E. DOIDGE Hercules Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. ELLA S. DONG Watsonvitle Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Chairman of Stites Hall Luncheon Group; Senior Extravaganza (i). MARIAN C. DONNELLAN Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Theca Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily California!! (i) (i) (3); Wom- en ' s Editor (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee ( i ) (2) ; Amendment 10 Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Senior Adviser (2) (3); Class Dance Committees (i) (2) (3) (4); Pry- tanean Fete Committees (2) (3) (4); Partheneia Publicity Committee (2), Chairman (3); Junior Day Committees; Sophomore Labor Day Com- mittees; Women ' s Executive Committee; Pub- cations Council; Senior Week Committee. GORDON M. DOPP Wild Rose, Wisconsin Letters and Science Transfer from Ripon Col- lege, Wisconsin; Acacia; Masonic Club. FRED M. DORWARD Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Silver Tower; Rally Committee (a) ; Varsity Glee Club (i): Freshman Track; Varsity Track (i) (2) (3); Brick Morse ' s Collegians (i) (z). MARGARET E. DOUGLAS Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. MARION L. DOUGLAS Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta ; Nu Sigma Pii ; Women " i " C " Society ; Prytanean ; Daily Californian ( t ) ; Chairman Decorations, Women ' s Jinx (2); General Manager, Crop and Saddle (3 ) ; General Manager, Swimming (4) ; Chairman Arrangements, Field Day (3) ; Fi- nance Committee, Senior Informal (4); Captain " Y " Drive (4); Senior Adviser (3). MARY J. DOWLING San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma ; New- man Club; Daily Californian (i). K HUM S M ! ) RU.K Sj Irancitco l.rttfTi and ti ifi- e A. S. U. C. Membership Sale Committee (4); Pelican (3) (4); Cali- fornia Engineer ( j ) (4) ; Women ' Director (4); I ' rlitan Managerial ) ; El Circuit) Ccr- vanto; Newman f lull 74 LAWRANCE H. DONNALLY Chemistry. Los Angeles GERTRUDE I. DOOLING Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from College of Notre Dame, Belmont; Newman Club. EVELYN L. DORSEY Phoenix, Arizona Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Spanish Honor Fraternity; El Circulo Cervantes. GRACE E. DOUBLE Terra Bella Letters and Science Parliament Debating So- ciety; W. A. A.; Tennis; Partheneia; Junior Curtain Raiser. MARJORIE E. DOUGLAS Los Angeles Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Crop and Saddle (a); Worn-. en ' s Masonic Club (i) (2) (3); Partheneia Costume Committee (2) ; Inter-organization Swimming; American Red Cross Life Saving HERBERT E. DOW Oakland Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon. GRACE F. DOWNING Great Falls, Montana Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Transfer from University of Montana; A. S. U. C. So- cial Committee. DOROTHY I.. DRAGON Letters and Science Newegita. Berkeley ALFRED B. DROUOT Tulsa, Oklahoma Commerce Sigma Alpha I ' .psilon. MIRIAM M. DUNCAN Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Omega. MARGARET W. DUNOVANT Pacific Grove Lettert and Science. KARL DYK Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. JOSEPH M. EARLEY Redlands Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. HONOR EASTON Anaheim Lettert and Science Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Alpha Gamma. STUART D. ECKERT Commerce Sigma Pi. Larkspur ARTHUR C. EDLER San Francisco Agriculture Interclass Football (i) (2) (3); Football Reserves (a). LAURENCE A. DUFFIELD Willits Lettert and Science Brick Morse ' s Collegians: Interclass Basketball; Band. DOUGLAS M. DUNN Alameda Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Wu Alpha; Sophomore Poster Committee; Crew ( ); Track Manager (i). CHARLES P. DUTTON Oakland Commerce Freshie Glee Committee (i); Sopho- more Hop Committee (2); Chairman Costumes Committee, Junior Farce ( j ) ; Arrangements Committee, Junior Prom (3); Blue and Gold (2); Frosh Rally Stunt (2); Pajamarino Rally Stunt (3); Ax Rally Stunt (3); Assistant Musical Director 1928 Senior Extravaganza. VIRGINIA S. EADER Oakland Letters and Science Chi Omega; Women ' s Manager, Blue and Gold (4); Blue and Gold Managerial (2) (3 ); Welfare Council (i) (3); Publicity Committee, Junior Day; Finance Com- mittee, Sophomore Hop; Arrangements Com- mittee, Freshie Glee; Publications Council (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2) (3); Senior Adviser (4); Sub-Chairman Senior Week Committee; Par- theneia Committees (2) (3). KENNETH H. EASTER Agriculture. Sebastopol ELIZABETH A. EATON Letters and Science, Los Angeles JOHN A. EDGAR Mechanic! Beta Kappa. San Leandro ALICE L. EDWARDS Oakland Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily Californian (i) (a) (3); Prytanean Fete Committees (i) (a) (3); Amendment to Pub- licity Committee; Class Committees (a) (3) (4); Masonic Club (i) (i) (3) (4); Masonic Women ' s Glee Club (4). [75] ANNETTE M. EHRHORN San Francisco I fttcrt and Science. RAYMOND T. EKLUND San Francisco Letters tnj Science Fencing; Circle " C " Society. (CATHERINE C. ELLIOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Rediviva; P. E. Club; V. A. A.; Chairman P. E. Major ' s Choral: Life Saving. SYBIL B. ELLIS Letters and Science. San Francisco JOHN F. EMERSON Daly City Commerce Transfer from San Mateo Junior College (5). DOUGLAS ERSKINE Oakland Ltftrrs nd Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Peli- can Staff. CARLM. KSKNOM Cnmmrrce Beta Alpha Pi. San Diego MARY V. I VANS Paiterton (.nmmtrre Chi Sigma Phi; Phi Chi Theta; f ommcrie Aw cijiion, Executive Committee (4). [76] THEODORE L. E1QHENBERGER Stockton Commerce. ROBERT F. ELDER Berkeley Commerce Phi Mu Delta; Basketball (i); Track (3) (4) ; Cast, Junior Farce; Committees, Sophomore Hop, Junior Prom. ELMER R. ELLIS, JR. Mayfield Agriculture Forestry Alpha Kappa Lambda. GEORGE W. EMDE Lodi Atrlrulturf Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Zeta; Scab- bard and Blade; Sword and Sandals; Football (i); Cal. Aggie Varsity (i); U. C. Varsity (3) (4); Secretary, Picnic Day at Davis (i) ; Cal. Countryman Staff; Senior Orientation Committee, Golden Hoof Club. RACHEL J. ENG Oakland Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. HOMER D. ERWIN Mining Theta Tau. Pasadena AUDREY N. EVANS Letters and Science. Oakland WILLIAM L. EVERSON Oakland ( Ivaintr) A. S. U. C. Band; Radio Club. LOIS A. EWING Oakland Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Education Club (4); W. A. A., Fencing and Swimming (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (4). ELIZABETH P. FAIN Lettert and Science. Auburn JOSEPH O. FALKINHAM Oakland Letters and Science Bachelordon; Senior Elec- tions Committee; Life Saving Corps; Officers ' Club. GEORGE A. FARADAY Oakland Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta. JOHN R. FATOOH Nova Scotia, Canada Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Omega; Wrestling Team. MARIANO A. FAVILA Philippine Islands Lettert and Science Filipino Club. SHERMAN FE1SS Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda. PR1SCILLA J. FERGUSON San Francisco Letters and Science Women ' s Rifle Club, Range Officer (4); Song Leader (3); Varsity (4); Women ' s Masonic Club. RUSSELL C. EWING San Franciico Lettert and Science Sigma Phi; Winged Hel- met; Silver Tower; Track (i) (2) {}) (4); Football (j) (4); Vice-President Big " C ' So- ciety (4). HUGH S. FALCONER Cupertino Lettert and Science Theta Kappa Nu; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Roy Service Drive; Intra- mural Sports. ERROLLC. FANNING Mfchanict Beta Kappa. Richmond PHILIP T. FARNSWORTH Berkeler Letters and Science Kappa Alpha. VIRGINIA E. FAUNTLEROY Berkeley Letters and Science. HARRY D. FAWKE Oakland Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pan Xenia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Crew (i) (2) (3) (4); In- terclass Senior Football. FLORENCE M. FERGUSON San Francisco Lettert and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Blue and Gold (2); Y. W. C. A. (3); Personnel Committee (2); Class Committees (a) (3). JOSEPH F. FERRON Los Angeles Commerce Pan Xenia, Commerce Association; Newman Club. [77] GEORGE V. FESKOV Chemistry. Harbin, China ESTHER L. FIELDS Santa Cruz Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha: Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Y. W. C. A. Drive; S. O. S. Club. RUTH R. FISCHEL San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Y. W. C. A. (i); Women ' s Loan Fund Drive Com- mittee (2). CLAIR N. FISHELL Long Beach Commerce Theta Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Iota Sigma; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epiilon; Manager Daily Califor- nian (4); Senior Class Executive Committee; Chairman, Class Gift Committee. RAYMOND H. FISHER Los Angeles Letters and Science Chi Tau; Transfer from U. C. L. A. THOMAS C. FITZGERALD Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi. Oakland ADAH FLETCHER Letter! and Science. San Diego DOROTHY R ILK.KINGER San Dicio Ifttrn and Science Tnnifer from San Diego State College; Women ' Mawnic Club: Caia Hitpana; El Circulo Orvanui; Dormitory Ai- ocialion. i ELLEN D. FESSENDEN Berkeley Letters and Science. MARY L. FINLEY Richmond Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Poster Chairman, W. A. A. FREDERICK C. FISCHER Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Editor (4); General Chairman, Junior Day (3) ; Senior Peace Committee (4) ; Board of Governors, Senior Men ' s Hall (4); Publications Council (4). CLARK E. FISHER Butte, Montana Civil Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; Chi Ep- silon; Glee Club (i) (a). JOVITA E. FITZGERALD Berkeley Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s Hockey Manager (4); W. A. A.; Newman Club. WILLIAM M. FLEAGER Berkeley Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Circle " C " ; Golf (O (3) (4). Manager (3); A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E. HELENE FLETCHER Lettert and Science. Gilroy CHARLOTTE E. FLOHR St. Louii, Misiouri Letters and Science Transfer from St. Louis, Missouri; Women ' s Masonic Club. [78] JOSEPHINE E. FOREMAN San Francisco Letlert and Science Delta Sigma Thcta; Y. W. C. A. Good Fellowship Committee; International Club; Membership Drive Committee, Y. W. C. A.; Information Desk Assistant, Y. W. C. A.; Sages and Dunces. SARAH M. FORSYTH Santa Cruz Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; The Guild of Applied Art; Dormitory Association; Partheneia (4). ETHEL FOSTER Letters and Science. Caspar DORRIS C. FOWLER Duarte Letters and Science Transfer from Occidental College (3). BARBARA FOX Letters and Science- -Mu Theta Epsilon. Oakland JOSEPH B. FRATESSA Commerce Theta Chi. San Francisco LOUISE E. FREEMAN Letters and Science. Los Angeles FRANCES M. FREGEAU San Francisco Let ten and Science Alpha Delta Theta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Store Board (j); Adviser (3) (4); Advertising Ser- vice Bureau (3) (4); Pelican Women ' s Man- agerial Staff (3); Prytanean Big " C " Sirkui Committee (3) ; Commerce Informal Decora- tions Committee (3); Fencing (3). HAMDEN L. FORKNER Lettert and Science. Berkeley I.OLIIS FORTIN Mechanics A. I. E. E. San I rancisco WILLIS G. FOSTER Illinois Letters and Science Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); Senior Associate Editor (4); Conductor " The Lighthouse " Column; Co-Author Senior Extra- vaganza. MARJORIE P. FOWLER Duarte Letters and Science Transfer from Occidental College. G. ELIZABETH FRASER Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Daily Californian (i } ; Elections Committee (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3); Student Adviser (3) (4); Pelican Staff (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3); News Bureau (2); Junior In- formal Committee; Finance Committee, Senior Week. ARTHUR L. FREE Commerce De Molay Club. San Francisco PHILIP EDWARD FREEMAN Letters and Science. Berkeley LOUIS R. FREMBLING Oakland Commerce F ootball (i); Wrestling Varsity. HERBERT C. FREULER Berkeley Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Fencing Team, Captain (j): Engineers Council; President Chi Pi Sigma (4). RICHARD G. FRUDENTHAL Piedmont Letters and Science Unix-ersity New Bureau (l); Daily California (j). HAROLD VT. FURMAN Santa Barbara Letleri tad Science Delta Chi; Baseball. LAIRD GALE Chemistry. San Francisco LUCILLE M. GANSBERG Oakland Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Freshman Scholarship Ring; Vf . A. A. ( 4) ; Rifle Club (4). ROBERT B. GAYLORD, JR. Berkeley Letters ar.d Science Chi Pli. SUZANNE G. GERDINE Sacramento Letters and Science Chi Omega. EVA S GILDEA Wanamie, Pcnn. letters tni iiftit Education Club; Newman C.lub: Phi Beta Kappa; Sima Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Thtl. [80] CECIL F. FROST Mechanics Phi Mu Delta. IRENE E. FULLER Santa Monica Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Transfer from U. C. L. A. and University of Colorado. LEROY C. GABEREL Civil Engineering. Hughson EMILY F. GALLAGHER Letters and Science. San Francisco RUTH B. GARLAND Letters and Science. Berkeley HENRY A. GEISENDORFER Berkeley Mechanics Brick Morse ' s Collegians; A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E. OTTO L. GERICKE Letters and Science. San Francisco THOMAS J. GILL Sin Franciico Letters and Science Sigma Nu. JAMES B. G1LLHAM Santa Monica VI. -, lianiel A. I. E. E.; Goof Football. VLADIMIR G. GIRGILEVICH San I ranciico Commerce. ALFRED GOLDMAN Long Beach Letter and Science Kappa Nu. RICHARD H. GOODE Fowler Letters and Science Chi Psi; Crew (i) (2) (3) (4): Football (i) (2). GEORGE H. GOODY Berkeley Letter! and Science A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) ()) (4); Centuriata Debating (a) (3). W1NTHROP O. GORDON Santa Ana Commerce Sigma Phi; Tranfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Glee Club (3 ) (4) ; French Club (i) ( 4 ). KATHLEEN M. GRADY Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Pryta- nean; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Junior Editor, Daily Californian; Society Editor, Daily Cali- fornian; Junior Day Program Committee (3); Partheneia Publicity Committee (}); Senior Gift Committee; Chairman Publicity Committee, Prytanean Fete. ALICE K. GRAHAM Oakland Letters and Science Thalian Players (i) (2) (j) (4); Little Theatre (i ) (a) (3) (4); Daily Californian Feature Staff (i ) (i) ; Masonic Club; Prytanean Advertising ( i ) ; Prytanean Committee (i) (i) (3); Associate Director of Publicity, Managerial Staff of the Pelican. fc 1 I I i NA L. GILL1AM Letters and Science. Sacramento JESSIE-MARIA GODFREY Letters and Science. Oakland SANFORD GOLDNER San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Delta ; Delta Sigma Rho; Debating. GLADYS J. GOODWIN Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; El Circulo Cervantes. MARGARET GORDON Woodland Letter and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Esperam; Daily Californian (i) (a). RUTH H. GOSS San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Esperam; Deutsches Verein; Daily Californian (i) (a); Group System; Senior Adviser. GEORGENE C. GRAFF Letters and Science. San Francisco JAMES D. GRAHAM Oakland Letters and Science Delta Sigma Lambda; Junior Farce; A. S. U. C. ; Class Committees. 81 ] HELEN L. GRANT Letters and Science. Visalii WILLNA A. GRAVES San Jose Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Par- theneia (3); Properties Committee, Partheneia. CHESTER A. GRAY Agriculture Pi Thcta Delta. Vina JUSTINE B. GRAY Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2) ( ) (4); Sophomore Hop Committee (2) Chairman, Junior Day Lunch- eon (3); Sophomore Women ' s Luncheon Com- mittee (l); Senior Week Finance Committee; A. S. U. C. Election Committee (4) ; Publicity Committee, Senior Hard Times Dance. HARRY M. GRAYMAN Letters and Science. Oakland CHARLES R. GREEN Letters and Science. Etna GEORGE H. GREENWOOD San Francisco Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Circle " C " ; Engineers ' Council. VIOLA C. GRIFFIN Berkeley Letters and Science Redivira; Eiperam; Pi I ambda Theta; Y. W. C. A.J Women ' . Malonic Club; luilr alifornian (I) (a); Unirerlity Nv Bureau ()); Women ' s Welfare Council In: Tl| Da? CommittM (l) ())i Prytanejn Ine (omrmllee ())l Education Clubj Adritcr [82] RICHARD P. GRAVES Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Tau; Basketball (i); Blue and Gold (2) (3); Class Committees. ANTHONY W. GRAY Mechanics. EDWARD S. GRAY Mechanics. Oakland ROE A. GRAY Mining Beta Theta Pi. I.os Angeles BERTRAM J. GREEN San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Rho; Masonic Club. SAM U. GREENBERG Los Angeles Chemistry Kappa Rho; Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Centuriata. RUFUS C. GREGORY Oakland Commerce Thela Nu Epsilon; Phi Phi; lot Sigma; Basketball (i) (l) ()) (4). ELIZABETH L. GRIFFITH Letters nd Science, Santa Ant PETER P. GRIGORIEFF Japan Mining American Institute of Mining Engi- neers. NETTIE GRUBBS Letters and Science. RUTH J. GULICK Letters and Science Kappa Phi. Riverside HENRY T. GUNDERSON Civil Engineering. Redwood Valley BARTOLO GUZMAN Pasadena Mining El Circulo Hispano-Americo, Vice- President. L. HENRIETTA HALLIDAY Wellington, Kan. Letters and Science Chi Omega. S. HENRY HALLSTROM San Francis Letters and Science Alpha Mu. MARRY A. HAMILTON Commerce. Oakland GUY WILLARD GRISET El Centra Commerce Transfer from Central Junior Col- lege. RONALD L. GUILIERI Letters and Science. Ferndale GLADYS M. GUM Oakland Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. GEORGE P. GUSTAFSON Berkeley Letters and Science Football (i) (2); Reserves (}); Interclass Football (4); Intercollege Bas- ketball (a). LEONARD K. HAIL San Francisco Commerce Beta Alpha Psi; Circle " C " Society; no-pound Basketball (3) (4); i -pound Bas- ketball (4). FRANCES M. HALLIGAN San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from College of Holy Names; Crop and Saddle (3) (4). JOHN F. HALTERMAN Commerce Beta Alpha Psi. San Francisco JOSEPH G. HAMILTON Santa Barbara Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Up- silon; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Rally Committee. [83] ELIZABETH HAMMOND Letters tad Science. Bakersfield BERT L. HANMAN Chowchilla Commerce Alpha Chi Rho; Delta Sigma Pi; Ball and Chain; Pan Xenia; Scabbard and Blade; Baseball Manager (j) (3); Track (i); Class Committees (i) (a) (}) (4); Chairman Sopho- more Hop Decorations Committee. MILTON L. HANSEN Fresno Letters tad Sciencl Alpha Chi Rho; Football (i) ( (3) 4 - THADEA L. HARDER Hayward Letters tad Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege; Crop and Saddle; Little Theatre Proper- lies Stag (a) (3) U); Y. W. C. A. Commun- ity Service; Partheneia Property Committee (3) ; Education Club; Advertising Bureau (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Promotions Force. CURHAM J. HARKNESS Letters tad Science. Berkeley ELIZABETH A. HARPER Letters tnd Science. Monterey ELEANOR Hi. HARRIS [otters tad Science. Oakland FRANCIS C. HARTWICK Lot Angeles Commerce iMinttn; U. C. Debate Medal (l). 84] MARIE E. HANDS Stockton Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma ; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Daily Californian (l) (2); Es- peram (j) (4); Parliament (i) (i) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Social Service; Chair- man Science Group; Inter-Society Debating; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. CAROLYN L. HANSEN Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi. Sacramento ALVAR HANSON Berkeley Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Stunt Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Chairman of Program Committee, Junior Day; Junior In- formal Committee. ARTHUR HARGRAVE Berkeley Commerce Tau Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Keys; Iota Sigma; Ball and Chain; Swimming; Tennis Manager (a) (3). MAURINE D. HARMON Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. ARTHUR S. HARRIS Letters and Science. Danville PERRY I. HARRIS Larkspur Letters and Science Kappa Nu; Rally Commit- tee (a) ()) ; Freshman Baseball Team (i) ; Sophomore Track Manager (a); A, S.. U. C. Card Sale Committee (2) (j); Freshman Glee Onb. FRANCES R. HASELTINE San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Vicc-Prcsidcnt A. S. U. C.; Advisory Captain; Organizer Group System; Deputation) (i) (i); Adviser (4) ; Daily California!, (l) (i) ; Junior Women ' i Reception Chairman ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Day Com- mittee; Junior Informal Committee; Chairman Students ' Affairs Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet, Chairman Arrangements. CECELIA E. HAUSER Santa Lettcri and Science Transfer from Santa Bar- bara Slate College; Parthencia (j); Crop and Saddle (j) (4); Masonic Club (4); Fencing (4) j Y. W. C. A. (4) j Rifle (4) ; Little Theatre Art Staff (4). HARRY HAYES Civil Engineering. JOHN T. HEAVEY Berkeley Ifttfrt and Science Nu Sigma Nu. JAMES W. HEINZ Oakland Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Scabbard and Blade. GENEVA K. HENDERSON Santa Cruz Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Esperan ; Daily Californian (i) (i); Partheneia Publicity Committee (i) ; Y. W. C. A. (3). GEORGE S. HENSIIL Agriculture. GRETCHEN A. HERRMANN Letters and Science. ALTA L. LEWIS Sacramento Letter and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; W. A. A.; Physical Education Majors Club; Rifle ( j ) ; Basketball (i); Hockey BETH ANN HAYES San Franciico Letter and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Phi Delta. JANET E. HEITMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Phi Beta Kappa ; Sigma Kappa Alpha ; Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Senior Adviser (3); A. S. U. C. Tea Committee ( 3 ) ; President of Women ' i Masonic Club (4) ; Junior Prom Reception Committee; Freshie Glee Publicity Committee; Freshmen Scholarship Ring; Kraft Scholarship Prize (i); Senior Women ' s Luncheon Commit- tee; Senior Ball Reception Committee; President Smith for President Club. HARRY B. HENDERSON Mining Mining Association; Epsilon. Santa Barbara Sigma Gamma ARMAND D. HERB Letters and Science Psi Upsilon. Berkeley WILLIAM M. HEUSI Berkeley Agriculture Phi Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Xi; California Countryman. MURIEL HEYWOOD Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Pi Delta Phi; Partheneia Organi- zation (i ) (2), Chairman (3) ; Partheneia Manager (4); Amendment 10 Committee; Big " C " Sirkus Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee ( 2 ) ( j ) ; Personnel ( 2 ) ( 3 ) ; Vice- Chairman Women ' s Loan Fund Drive (3) ; Y. W. C A.. Finance Commission ( i ) (i) , Chairman (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Stu- dent Adviser (2); Captain (3) (4); Women ' s Executive Committee; Dramatics Council; Assistant General Secretary of Senior Week. 85] JOHN WILLIAM HAYES Roscoe Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Pan Xenia. EDWARD A. HEILBRON San Diego Commerce Bachelordon; Scabbard and Blade. MARY MICKEY San Francisco Letters and Science Daily Californian (i) (l); Personnel (2) (j); Crop and Saddle (a) (j); Class Committees (i) (a) (3) (4). ELIZABETH A. HIESTAND San Francisco Letters fad Science Crop and Saddle; Little Theatre. ALFRED T. HIEFIELD Long Beach Letters and Science Bachelordon. STUART C. MIGHT Berkeley Mechanics . I. E. E.; A. E. M. E. ; Circle " C " Society; Rally Committee; Brick Morse ' s Collegians. LEONARD W. HINES Los Angeles Letters end Science (Medicine) Alpha Kappa Kappa. ADABELLE HITCH Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia (3); Finance Committee, Frosh Informal; Blue and Gold (l). HSU C. HO Foochow, China Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. DORIS E. HOBBS San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Junior Formal Committee; Junior Day Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Adviser (a) (3); Vomen ' i Council (l) (3); Junior Day Finance Committee ( ); Phoebe Hearst Memorial Tag Sale (I); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (l); Little Theatre (i). MARY R HOFFMAN Oakland Irttrn and Silence Gamma Phi Beta. GLADYS E. HIGGINS Berkeley Letters and Science Adviser; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HELEN K. HILDEBRAND Letters and Science. Kelseyv IDA HIRSCH San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Rho; Secretary Freshman Debating Society (i); Stanford-California Freshman Debating Team (i); Women ' s Varsity Debating Team (3) (4); President Philorthian (3) (4); Secre- tary Debating Council (3) (4); Secretary Phil- orthian (4); Women ' s Varsity Debating Team (4). EDWIN T. HITCHCOCK, JR. Los Angeles Mechanics Beta Kappa; Transfer from U. C. L. A. STEPHEN B. HOAG Mechanics A. I. E. E. Boulder Creek HAROLD B. HOCKING San Francisco Commerce Scabbard and Blade; A. S. U. C. News Bureau (i) (i). VIOLET D. HOLGF.RSEN Wat.onville Letters and Science Phi Sigma; Transfer from San Jose Junior College (3); Dormitory Asso- ciation (4). [86] HERBERT G. HOLLIS McLoud, Oaklahoma Letter anil Science Transfer from University of Oaklahoma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta (hi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3) (4); " Mumbling Mummies " (3 ) ; Associate Editor ( 4 ); " Hear and Yawn " (4); Pacific Inter- collegiate Press Editor (4); " Californiac " (4). CONSTANCE DE L. HOLMES Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Guild of Applied Arts (4) ; Senior Women ' s Representative to Welfare Council; Sub-Chair- man A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4) ; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Group System (i) (2); Fresh- man Reception Committee (4); Freshman Glee Committee (i ) ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Junior Informal Committee (3); Tag Sales (3); Senior Adviser (3); Partheneia Committee (3); Junior Women ' s Luncheon Committee (3); Sophomore Labor Day Committee (2). EVA HONIG Letters and Science. San Francisco HARRY R. HOPPE Letters and Science. Stockton LAWRENCE L. HORENSTEIN Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Rho; Varsity Soccer (a) (3) (4); Circle " C " Society; Chairman Zionist Committee Hillel Foundation. CASSANDRA P. HORTON Oakland Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Prytanean; Group System (i) (a) (3); Senior Adviser (2) (j); Captain (4); Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (3); Cabinet (4) ; Arrangement Committee, Sopho- more Hop; Breakfast-Dancing Junior Day; Ammendmcnt 10 Committee; Arrangement Committee for A. S. U. C. (2) (3). MARGARET I. HOSTETTER Lindsay Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Transfer from Fresno State College. CATHERINE M. HOWATT Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Newman Club; Group System (i) ; Swimming (2) ; Partheneia (3); A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (4). HELEN P. HOLMBERG Denair Commerce Transferred from Modesto Junior College. S. JEANNETTE HOLMES Pasadena Letter s and Science Alpha Omicron Pi ; E- peram; Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Vice- President Senior Class; Daily Californian (i ) (2) (3); Deputations Committee; Junior Cur- tain Raiser; Freshman Reception Committee; Senior Adviser; Freshman Informal; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Junior Day Committee; Women ' s Executive Committee; Senior Week Executive Committee. ADEI.E DE E. HOOVER Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Phi; Guild of Applied Arts; Amendment 10 Committee (2); Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive (2); Little Theatre Art Staff (2) ; Reception Committtee Junior Informal; Ad Service Bureau (4) ; Senior Adviser (4) ; Daily Californian Promotional Department (4). GEORGE L. HORENSTEIN Berkeley Commerce Kappa Rho ; Beta Gamma Sigma, Secretary (i), Vice-President (4); Beta Alpha Psi; A. S. U. C. Band (2) (3) ( 4 ) ; Varsity Soccer Team (2) (3) (4) Captain (3); Circle " C " Society; Chairman Finance Committee for Commerce Derby Day. ADA-MAY HORNE Letters and Sctenct Corte Madera -Pi Phi Delta; Senior Ad- KATHLEEN N. HORTON San Franci co Letters and Science Alpha Phi ; Torch and Shield. GEORGE E. HOWARD Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Key s ; Beta Beta ; Iota Sigma ; Junior Basketball Manager; General Chairman, Sopho- more Hop; Manager Senior Extravaganza. ELIZABETH B. HOY Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior-College; W. A. A. (3) (4) ; Partheneia (3). [87] MARY E. HUDDLESTON Oakland Lrtten tmj Science Sigma Delta Pi. ROBERT D. HUME Berkeley Lettfrt and Science Little Theatre, " The Sa- bine Women " ; Ashlar Club; Masonic Players; L ' Alliance l-rancaisc. HOPE HUNSAKER Ducor Letters and Science. MAURICE HUNTOON Hemet Agriculture Transfer from Chaffey Junior College. JULIA E. HUTCHISON Richmond letters and Science Senior Adviser (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4). MASAKI F. ICHINO Berkeley C ' immercf Japanese Students ' Club. KOZO K. IDEHARA Berkeley Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. I M o A. INAZU Monterey Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club; A. I. E. E. 88] HELEN LUCY HUGHSON Fresno Lcttrrt and Science Pi Beta Phi. STERLING B. HUNKINS Piedmont Letters and Science A. S. U. C. Band, Captain (4) ; Dramatics Council. ARTHUR C. HUNTLEY Point Arena Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Transfer from Davis. SALLY C. HUTCHINSON St. Louis, Mo. Letters and Science Transfer from Washington University, St. Louis. HUGH H. HYDE Berkeley Mechanic! A. I. E. E. ; A. E. M. E.; Chairman A. I. E. E. TATSUO H. ICHIO San Francisco Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. WALLACE K. 1MRIE Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon. Napi RAYMOND K. INCH ' VI Oakland Me hanics Japanese Student ' Club; A. 1. I ' .. ! ALECKSEY G. INOZEMTCEFF San Francisco Commerce, RUTH ISH Oakland Letters and Science Daily Californian; Par- theneia; Crop and Saddle; Women ' s Masonic Club. H. CLIFFORD JACKSON Oakland Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Sword and Sandals (Davii). WALTER J. JACKSON Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Big " C " Society; Track (i) (a) (j) (4); Y. M. C. A. Secretary (3) (4). SAMUEL I. JACOBS San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Congress Debating Society. ESTHER D. JACOBSEN Letters and Science. Berkeley CHESTER A. JAMES Civil Engineering. South Pasadena ROBERT N. JEFFREY Fallbrook Agriculture Transfer from U. C. L. A. (3); Phi Sigma. HELEN R. IRVINE Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Masonic Club; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. CAROL JACKSON Berkeley Letteri and Science Alpha Delta Pi ; Pry ca- ncan; Theta Sigma Phi; Oaity Californian (i) (2) (3) (4) ; Junior Editor (3) ; Associate Editor (4) ; Pry tanean Committees ( i ) (2) (3); Partheneia Advertising (i) (2) (3); Sub- Chairman ( 3 ) ; Secretary Partheneia Executive Committee (3 ) ; Secretary Women ' s Executive Committee (2); Tag Day Sales Committee (i) (2); Captain Labor Day Lunch Committee (3); Class Committee (3) ; Freshman Reception Com- mittee (4); President Theta Sigma Phi (4); Sub-Chairman Senior Week Publicity Committee. ROBERT T, JACKSON Mechanic Eta Kappa Nu. San Francisco RUTH JACOBS Letters and Science. San Francisco EARL H. JACOBSEN Oakland Letters and Science Theta Upsilon Omega; Freshman Baseball (i); Varsity Baseball (a) J) (4). ISABEL A. JAKWAY Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Alpha Tau Delta. CLARICE S. JEANMONOD San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi. JAMES M. JENNINGS Park City, Utah Commerce Kappa Sigma; Transfer from Uni- versity of Utah, [89] ALICE M. JENSEN Piedmont Letters tad Science Alpha Xi Delta. ALMA M. JEWETT Letters and Science. Modesto LINDA B. JOCKERS Letters and Science. Berkeley DORIS H. JOHNSON Letteri and Science. Berkeley GERTRUDE V. JOHNSON Alameda Letters and Science W. A. A. ; Women ' s Masonic Club; Thalian Players; Partheneia. CORDELIA M. JONES Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Pi Delta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Women ' s Group System (3); Women ' s Council (2); Vocational Guid- ance Board. J, OREN JONES Montague Mechanics Theta Upsilon Omega; Track (i) ( ' ) (J) (4). ALICE E. JORGENSEN San FrancUco Letters and Science Tranfer from Santa Rota Junior College; Women ' AdTertiiing Manager, California Engineer (4); Women ' i Editor (4)1 Pelican Statf (3). MARY M. JERGENS Letters and Science. San Francisco ELSIE I. JEWETT Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. RAYMOND R. JOHANSEN Berkeley Medical School Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Chi; President of Freshman Class, University of California Medical School. ELMER G. JOHNSON Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha. Berkeley H. ELBERT JOHNSON Commerce Sigma Nu. Berkeley DOROTHY P. JONES Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Upsilon; Daily Californian; Y. W. C, A. LUCILLE P. JONES Letters and Science. Berkeley HELEN JORGENSEN Stn Diego Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College. [ 90 FRANCES M. JOSEPH Ukiah Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege. MARIAN S. JOSEPH San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Es- pcram; Daily Californian ( i ) (a) ; Junior Editor News Bureau (3); Junior Prom Publicity Committee; Sub-Chairman Tag Day Sales Com- mittee (4). SUE-ELIZABETH JURIKA Philippine Islands Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Trans- fer from Mills College; Little Theatre Publicity Staff (3); El Circulo Cervantes (j) (4); W. A. A. Fencing (4); A. S. U. C. Reception Committee (4); Wednesday Noon Music Com- mittee; Chairman (3) (4); Student Half-Hour of Music Committee (4); Junior Informal Pro- gram Committee (j); Casa Espanola (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; International Commis- sion Chairman (3) (4); Editor University News Bureau (4); Women ' s Loan Fund Tag Day Committee (3) (4); Senior Women ' s Emblem Committee (4) ; Sub-Chairman Finance Com- mittee of Senior Week (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4). ROSE-ETTA KAHN San Francisco Letter! and Science Prytanean, Mortar Board, Pi Phi Delta; Group System. WILFRED L. KARRER Hamilton City Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Mili- tary Captain. FRANCIS K. KEARNEY Hayward Lettert and Science Chi Tau; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Varsity Boxing; Circle " C " Society. FRANCES A. KELLEY San Francisco Letter and Scienct Alpha Xi Delta; Guild of Applied Art; Blue and Gold (2); Sophomore Laboi Commi mittee. or Day Committee; Pelican (3) ; Junior Day nmittee; Junior Informal Finance Com- EDITH G. KETTLEWELL Calistoga Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Women ' s Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A. Activities. HELEN L. JOSEPH San Francisco Letteri and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege; Personnel Committee; Crop and Saddle. FELIX M. JUDA San Francisco Commerce Zeta Beta Tau ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Daily Californian (i) (z) (3); Associate Edi- tor (4); Class Committees: Chairman Publicity Committee; Commerce Crawl (3); Commercia; Amendment 10 Committee; Honor Student. SAM KAGEL Letters and Scienc, Oakland Kappa Nu. HENRY KARRER Brentwood Civil Engineering Phi Pi Phi; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2); Rally Committee (3) (4); A. S. C. E. (i) (2) (3) (4); Senior Men ' s Adviser (4). SHIZUTO A. KAWAMURA Alameda Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. ROBERT H. KEELER Los Angele. Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho. CATHERINE M. KELLY San Francisco Letters and Science. HOWARD S. KILGORE Salt Lake City. Utah Commerce. [91] KATHERINE M. K1LLIAN San Francisco Letters and Science Daily California!! (i); News Bureau (l); California Engineer; New- man C ' ub. EDNA M. KING Lrllrrt and Science Pi Phi Delta. Pulga ELBERT A. KIRKMAN Littert and Science, TOYAHIKO KITANO Architecture. Oakland WILLIAM L. KLAUS Lettert and Science. Berkeley GRACE R. KLEY Lfttert and Science. Oakland JOHN VAN R. KLUEGEL Sacramento Letter, and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Trans- fer from Annapolis Naval Academy; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma; Hammer and Comn; Daily Californian (i); Pelican (i) (j) (4); Assistant Editor ()); Editor (4); Publications Council (4); Senior Extravagan a Committee; Chairman Senior Week Printing and Program Committee; Little Theatre {}). WILLIAM H. KNOWLES San Fr.nci.co Islleri i4 Science Alpha Sigma Phi. [92] JOHN B. KIMMEL Berkeley Lrllcrs and Science Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Ball and Chain; Iota Sigma; Beta Beta; Football Man- ager (a) (3). UOROTHE C. KINNE Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. LEO KIRSCHENBAUM Los Angeles Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; El Circulo Cervantes. HELEN E. KITTS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; El Circulo Cervantes. MARGUERITE B. KLEIN Lompoc Letters end Science Transfer from University of California, Southern Branch; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff. BETTY KLINGENSMITH Los Angeles Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. PRANCES M. KLUMPP Long Beach Letters and Science Delta Zeta. ISAKU KOBAYASHI S.cramento Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. NORMAN T. KOBAYASHI Salinai l.iltc-rs and Science Japanese Students ' Club; Vanity Boxing Team ()) (4); Prc-Medkal Society (t); Circle " C " Society. RUDOLPH W. KOCH Oakland Commerce Pi Alpha Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Pan Xenia; Senate Debating Society; Deutscher Verein (4); Freshman Fencing (i) (a); Commercia Editorial Staff (i) (a). KARL F. KOENIG San Francisco Commerce Pan Xenia; Beta Gamma Sigma. FRANK KOPP Cedar City, Utah Commerce Transfer from San Diego Junior College; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. FLORENCE M. KOUGHAN Letters and Science. Berkeley EMILY A. KREUTZBERGER Piedmont Letters end Science Women ' s Masonic Club (2) (3); L ' AIIiance Francaise (3). ELSIE KROHN Letters and Science. Oakland SHOICHI G. KUSHIDA Berkeley Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. IHINOI.D E. KOCH Berkeley M inx Then Tau; Football (i) (i) (3) (4); Engineers ' Council (l) (3) (4); Big " C " Society. BEATRICE R. KOENEMANN San FrancUco Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Women ' l Masonic Club. IRVAN E. KOHLHOFF Letters and Science. Oakland HERBERT R. KORGE Letters and Science. Oakland HELEN R. KOUGHAN Letters and Science. Berkeley CLARENCE KRIEGER San Francisco Mechanics Phi Beta Delta; Junior Hop (}); Interfraternity Baseball, Basketball, Swimming, Football (3) (4); Junior Informal (3). LAURINE M. KUHN Palo Alto Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Prytanean W. A. A.; Treasurer Physical Education Society Junior Canoeing Manager; Treasurer W. A. A. Chairman Finance Committee Prytanean Fete Dance Committee Partheneia. WASHINGTON D. LACABANNE San Francisco Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Gym Club. [93] LAWRENCE J. LAFLEUR San Leandro Letters and Science Chi Pi Sigma. MARGUERITE J. LAIRD Letters and Science. San Jose FRANCES H. LAMB Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Parliament; Daily Californian (i) (2); Esperam; Canoeing Manager (2); Kappa Phi Cabinet (3) (4). MARJORIE LANDRAM Merced Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College. MARJORIE L. LANE Orland Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Partneneia (i); Blue and Gold Man- agerial (2) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (2) (4) ; Activities Council (2) ; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (2); Chairman of Entertainment (3); Captain, Labor Day Luncheon Committee (3); Senior Advisory (3); Deputations Committee (2) (3); Vice-Chairman (4); A. S. U. C. Wel- fare Council (4); Women ' s Executive Commit- tee (4); Captain of Y. W. C. A. Drive (4); Chairman of Concessions, Prytanean Fete (4); Senior Ball Arrangements Committee (4). HELEN B. LANGE Lettfrt and Science Kappa. -Delt; Lodi Epiilon; Phi Beta EDWARD W. LARSON San Francisco Commerce Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma, President; Pan Xenia, President; President of Luther Club; Unirersity Regents ' Scholarship (}); John Dolbeer Scholarship (4); Commerce Publicity Committee. CLEMENS W. LAUFENBERG tticlutttt. Berkeley [94] HENRY FRANK LA GRONE Berkeley Ciril Engineering A. S. C E. HAROLD V. LA JEUNESSE, JR. Alameda Letters and Science. OSBORNE LAMOREE San Francisco Commerce Commerce Association. HELEN JOHANNA LANDWEHR Letters and Science. BEATRICE L. LANG Fullerton Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Elections Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Refreshment Com- mittee (4); Class Committees (2) (3). MARGARET C. LANIER El Centre Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Fartheneia Music Committee ( 3 ) ; Senior Adviser 3 ) ; A. S. U. C. Arrangements Committee (2) (3). DORIS E. LAUENSTEIN Alameda Letters and Science -Esperam; Women ' s Group System (i) ; Daily Californian (i) (2) ; Women ' s Masonic Club (3) (4). VIVIENNE LAVERE Pittiburj Letters and Science Senior Extravaganza Cast. FREDERICK J. LAWLESS Riverside Ltlltn and Science Phi Pi Phi; Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (3) (4); Sports Editor (4); Publi- cations Council (4). JACK D. LAWRENCE Commerce. Marysviile RAMONA LEAVITT Letters and Science. Pasadena ANITA A. LEIBBRANDT San Mateo Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MADELEINE D. LEIPSIC Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; Partheneia (3); Little Theatre (i). DOROTHY E. LEONARD Oakland Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Women ' s Masonic Club (3); L ' Alliance Francaise (i). - MARIAN LETSON Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Pryta- nean; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; A. S. U. C. Reception Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee Secretary; Y. W. C. A. Council; Wo- men ' s Rooms Committee; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee; Partheneia Ticket Sales Committee; Chairman Arrangements, Y. W. C. A. Social Commission; Senior Week Pilgrimage Com- FRANCES LEVENSALER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Blue and Gold U); Class Dance Committees (2) (3) (4); Chairman Little Theatre Season Ticket Com- mittee (3); Women ' s Rally Committee (a) (4); Senior Luncheon Committee (4); Senior Week Committee; Senior Adviser (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Drive Captain. GRACE L. LAWRENCE Letters and Science. Pacific Grove HOWARD C. LAWTON Fillmore Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; De Molay Club; Treasurer U. C. Masonic Clubhouse Council. CHINGWAH LEE San Francisco Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Delta Phi Sigma; President Chinese Students ' Club. MAMIE S. LEINO Reedley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Sigma Delta Pi; El Circulo Cervantes; Rifle (i)j Swimming (3); Partheneia (a) (3); Pan Hel- lenic (3). JAMES L. LEITCH Berkeley Letters and Science Medical School. LLOYD H. LEONARD Los Angeles Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E.; Ashlar Club. GORDON LEUPP Letters and Science Alpha Phi. Berkelev CADWALLADER H. LEVEY Letters and Science. Berkeley [95] LOUIS G. LEVOY, JR. Los Angeles Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Mu; Sigma Xi; Secretary A. I. E. E. JACK E. LEWIS Lompoc Commerce Kappa Delta Rho; Iota Sigma; Circle - " C " Society; Senior Boxing Manager; Freshman Track; Junior Day Finance Commit- tee; Junior Informal Reception; Secretary of Circle " C " Society. EUGENE R. LINDBERG Civil Engineering. CARL H. LINDGREN Los Angeles Letters and Science Theta Nu Epsilon; Theta Tau. CALEB H. LINDQUIST Letters and Science. Oakland OLIVE A. LINDSEY San Bruno Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; " W. A. A.; Rifle Club (i) (j) (4). ENID LIPPO1T Piedmont Lttleri and Science Phi Sigma Sigma; Treble Clef (i) (a); " Madame Sherry. " SEBASTIAN LIZZIO Rutherford Letters and Science I. ' Alliance Francaise; His- pana Americana; II Circolo Italiano; Officers ' Club. EDNA MAE LOCKWOOD Mill Valley Letters anil Sf le nee Alphi Delta Pi; A. S. U. C. Crd Silet; A. S. 1). C. Elections Committee; Class Committees; Vicc-President Junior Class; Y. V, C. A. Committee . [96] CRAIG H. LEWIS Huntington Beach Mechanics Ashlar Club (a) (j) (4) ; Secretary (4); Wrestling (3) (4); Wrestling Manager (a) ()); A. S. M. E. ()) (4); Intramural Wrest- ling, Lightweight (3). Dinuba HAROLD H. LINDNER San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Ben Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold (l); Junior Editor (3); Senior Editorial Board (4); General Chairman Junior Farce and Curtain Raiser (3); Chair- man Farce Selections Committee (3); Men ' s Advisory Committee (3) (4); Junior Informal Committee (3); Soccer (i); Circle Numerals; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball (4). F. EUGENE LINDQUIST Fresno Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Engineers ' Coun- cil. ANNE J. LIPPERT San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Par- theneia; Pelican Advertising Staff. IVA L. LIVINGSTON Letters and Science. Modesto ARDIS T. LLOYD Letters and Science. Ruimey DOROTHY D. LOGAN Reddinj Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. WILLIAM C. LONGM1RE Gazelle Letter! and Science Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (t) () ()); Junior Sports Editor (3) ; Junior Day Program Com- mittee; Junior Informal Decorations Committee. COBY LORENZEN Oakland Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. MARIE C. LOURENZO San Rafael Letters and Science Casa Hispana; Sigma Delta Pi; Women ' s Group System; W. A. A.; New- man Club; El Circulo Cervantes; II Circolo Italiano. FRANCES E. LOVELL Letters and Science. Long Beach CARMINE S. LOWNSBERRY Palo Alto Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Class Com- mittees; Y. W. C. A. Committees; Partheneia. FRANK C. LUCAS Napa Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Officers ' Club; Scabbard and Blade; Reception Committee (i); Yell Leader A. S. C. E. (4); Rally Commit- tee (J) M- MYRTLE M. LUGG Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Student Adviser. RALPH B. LUNDY Pacific Palisades Mechanics Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; Ashlar Club. " S. EDITH M. LOOMES San Leandro Ltlleri and Science El Circulo Cervantes; Pelican Managerial Staff; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. MARIAN I. LOS KAMP Berkeley Letters and Science Treble Clef; Partheneia. THOMAS C. LOVEJOY Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Commerce Executive Committee; Commerce Mentor Committee. ALVON F. LOWE Lodi Mechanics Pi Theta Delta; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; California Engineer (i) (3); Manager (4) ; Men ' s Advisory Committee; Engineers ' Council; A. I. E. E. ALTA M. LOYD Porterville Letters and Science Phi Mu; Partheneia Com- mittee (i) ; Freshie Glee; Sub-Chairman Par- theneia Organization (2) ; Personnel (2) ; Sopho- more Hop Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (2); Prytanean Fete (2) (3); Sub- Chairman Program Committee, Junior Prom; Junior Informal Arrangements Committee; Junior Women ' s Luncheon; Senior Women ' s Luncheon; Senior Adviser (3). FRANK H. LUCAS Oakland Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Glee Club; Chem- istry Club. B. A. LUKOFF Mechanics. Berkeley ROBERT M. LURY Hakodate, Japan Commerce Phi Beta Delta; Commercia (a) (3); Commerce Card Sales Committee (i) (3); Commerce Crawl Publicity (j); Commerce Tug Ride Committee (i); Oriental Club (i); L ' Alliance Francaisc (i) (a) (3); Rally Com- mittee (4) ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4) ; Senior Week Permanent Organization Com- mittee (4). [97] Oakland JOHN J. LUTZ Santa Ana Commtrct Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Track. ESTHER M. MAACK Petaluma Ltllrri mi Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. GENEVIEVE M. MacDONALD San Francisco Letters and Science. JOHN L. MAGDEN Mechanics R. O. T. C. Inglewood IRENE E. MAILHEBUAU San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Sigma; Pi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Crop and Saddle (4). JOSEPH K. MALNICK San Francisco Commerce Kappa Rho; Pan Xenia. IN2O J. MANLEY Lftttn nj Science. Long Beach NINA T. MARCUS I film and Sfitncr. Oakland ' 98] MARY MAUD LYNN Oakland Letters and Science Kilano; President of Wo- men ' s Masonic Glee Club. NELLIE M. MacBROOM Dallas, Texas Letters and Science Channing Club (a); Fresh- man Adviser (3); Women ' s Life Saving Corps; Treble Clef. HELEN M. MACHADO Letters and Science. LUCILLE P. MAHONEY Petaluma Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege. JOHN P. MAILKOFF Commerce. Berkeley LURLINE E. MANGELS Cordelia Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Blue and Gold; Sub-Chairman Reception Committee, Junior Prom (3 ) ; Senior Adviser (3 ) ; Luncheon Committee, University Labor Day (3). GEAN S. MARCHANT Letters and Science. Oakland MATTHEW E. MARSH Letters ana Science. Berkeley I ANNE D. MARSLAND Berkeley Lettert and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Trans- fer from Pomona College. THELMA V. MARTEL Berkeley Letter s and Science El CJrculo Cervantes; Little Theatre (4) ; Partheneia { i ) (4) ; Wo- men ' s Group System (i); Women ' s Dramatic Club; Masonic Club (2) ; Women ' s Masonic Glee Club (3) ; Masonic Dramatic Club (4) ; L ' Alliance Francais; Hispana Americana; Thal- ian, Forum, Philorthian Debating. ALICE M. MARTINEZ Letters and Science. San Francisco GRACE E. MASON Los Angeles Letters and Science Nu Delta Omicron; Trans- fer from U. C. L. A.; Women ' s Pre-Legal (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (i) (a). STANLEY T. MATHESON Letters and Science. Pacific Grove EVELYN R. MATTHEWS San Francisco Letters and Science R ue and Gold Managerial Staff; Crop and Saddle; News Service Bureau; Women ' s Council. MARGERY J. MAXEY Letters and Science. Oakland CAROL M. McBOYLE San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi ; Esperam ; Daily Californian (i) (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Partheneia Committee. .JIT CAROL F. MARTEL Berkeley Letter i and Science Masonic Club; Little Theatre; Masonic Girli ' Glee Club; Matonic Dramatic Player . MABLF-ZILLA MARTIN Peialuma Lettert and Science Kilano; Chi Delta Phi; Little Theatre Forum (i); Senior Adviser (3). OCTAVIA F. MARX Lo Angeles Letters and Science Transfer U. C. L. A. ; California Scholarship Federation; California League Symphony Orchestra (4) ; Rifle (4) ; Tennis (4); Swimming (4). KENNETH H. MASTERS Crescent City Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold z) (3) (4); General Chairman Junior Prom; Chairman Men ' s Student Affairs Committee; Senior Week Chair- man. ROBERT MATTESON Mechanics. Los Angeles JESSIE M. MAUZY Walnut Creek Commerce Phi Chi Theta; Commercia (i) (2 ( 3 ) ; Partheneia ( i ) ; Commerce Card Sales Commerce (i) (a) (3) (4); Junior Prom Re- ception Committee (3); Junior Informal Deco- rations Committee (3); Derby Day Committee (i) (i); Chairman Program Committee, Com- mercia Spring Informal (3); Commerce Crawl Committee (i) (2) (j); Commerce Executive Committee (4); President, Phi Chi Theta (4). CHARLES E. McABOY Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; P. E. Club. VIRGINIA A. McBRIDE Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from College of Holy Names; Senior Adviser. [99] WESLEY L. McBRIDE Antelope Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E. CAROL V. McCAMMAN Oakland Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Theia Epsilon; Parliament Debating Society (2) (3) (4); Student Adviser (3); Advisory Captain (4); Organizer of Mathematics Group; W. G. S. (a) (3); Senior Board of Control W. G. S. (4); Varsity Debating Squad. MARICA E. McCANN - Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Senior Ad- visory: Captain of Y. W. C. A. Drive; Sub- Chairman of Sophomore Publicity for Sopho- more Luncheon (2); Partheneia Leads (i) (5); Junior Day Committee. LIESBETH M. McCONNELL Mill Valley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Daily Cali- fornian ( i ) (a) ; Partheneia ( i ) (2) ( 3 ) ; Ticket Committee; Junior Women ' s Luncheans; Senior Stunt Committee; Women ' s Football Rally. THEODORE D. McCOWN Letters and Science Little Theatre Electrician (4). Berkeley Theatre; Little ARTHUR McDOWELL San Francisco Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. JEAN H. McGILL La Mirada letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. MILDRED . MclNTYRE Santa Clira Irtlrrt and Scttncf Kilano; Women ' Mnonic Club; Matonic Player (i) ; Boarding Houw Atociation (i) (a); Amendment 10 Commit- tee; Student AdviMr (j). EILEEN L. McCALL Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Vice-Presidcnt Alpha Mu; Student Half-hour Music Commit- tee; Professional and Vocational Guidance Com- mittee; Masonic Club. ALICE L. McCANN Letters and Science- Alameda -W. A. A.; Masonic Club. MARY L. McCARRON San Francisco Letters and Science Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2); Little Theatre (i) (2); News Bureau U) (3) U); California Engineer (3) (4); Vice-President, Newman Club (4) ; Newman Club (i) (2) (3) (4). RAY C. McCORMICK Letters and Science. Benicia BARBARA I. McCULLOUGH Kentfield Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Partheneia ( ' ) (i) (3) i Intcrsorority Swimming (3) ; Little Theatre (i). ROSEMARY I. McENERNEY Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Senior Adviser; Dormitory Association Member. U [ ioo] GRACE A. McHAFFIE Berkeley Lf tiers and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; A. S. N. C. Social Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee. WILLIAM A. MclNTYRE Gardeni Cii ' il Engineering Tinifer U. C. L. A.; Kappa Phi Delt. U. C. L. A.i A. S. C. E. HELEN M. McKEON Oakland Letters tnJ Science Chi Delta Phi; Contribut- ing Editor Literary Review (2); Editorial Board Literary Review (3). HENRIETTA J. McLEAN Letters and Science. Berkeley LENOIR M. McNAMARA San Francisco Lf tiers and Science Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Theia Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (i) (2) ()) ; Women ' s Editor (4) ; Co-authoress of Senior Extravaganza " Idols of the Queen " ; Sub- Chairman Straw Shuffle (4). ELIZABETH S. McNEILL Colton Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Senior Adviser. JANE F. MELIA San Francisco Letters and Science California Engineer (j) (4); News Bureau (3); Newman Club (i) (2) (3) (4). WALTER W. MERENBACH Berkeley Commerce Alpha Epsilon Omega; International Relation Club; Spanish Club; Fencing Club. THOMAS T. MESSENGER Letters and Science. Fresr 10YDE H. METZNER Bakersfield Letters and Science Theta Upsilon Omega. ROBERTA L. McKNIGHT San Francisco Letters and Science Nu Sigma Pii ; Physical Education Majors ' Club; Basketball (i) (2). GERTRUDE E. McMORRAN Berkeley Letters and Science Nu Sigma Pii ; Pi Phi Delta; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Vice- President W. A. A. (4); Junior Hockey Man- ager (3); Secretary Women ' s Rifle Club (3); Girl Reserve Adviser Y. W. C. A. (3); Fresh- man Commission, Y. W. C. A. (i); W. A. A. (O ( ) ()) (4); Circle " C " Society. LEE H. McNEAL Letters and Science. Oakland NANCY N. McVEY Alameda Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Partheneia (3). DOROTHEA D. MELVIN Letters and Science. Springville HELEN I. MERSING San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Adveris- ing Sevice Bureau (i) (2); Partheneia Properties Committee (2) (3); Little Theatre (i); Daily Californian (i) (2); A. S. U. C. Women ' s Reception Committee; Masonic Club; Crop and Saddle (3) (4); Student Activities Committee. EVELYN H. METZGAR Santa Ana Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Rifle; Par- theneia; Y. W. C. A. WILMA B. MEYER Letters and Scienc of North Dakota. Artois Transfer from L ' niversity [101] WINNIFRED B. MICHAEL Letters tnd Science. Hughson EDWARD L. MILLER Civil Engineering. Berkeley HELEN L. MILLER Modesto Letters nd Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College {}); Masonic Club (3); Presi- dent of U. C. New Voters League (4); Wo- men ' s Group System (4) ; French Club Executive RALFE D. MILLER Santa Rosa Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Big " C " Wiety; Golden Bear; Senior Manager In- tramural Sports. SUZANNE M. MILLER Berkeley Lrtlen ind Science Alpha Delta Pi. RUTH H. MILLS Sin Leandro Letteri tnd Science Theta Upsilon. CHARLES I. MINER Civil Engineering. San Francisco RALPH S. MINOR. JR. Re t.rtlrri W Science Delta Kappa Epiilon; Crew Mani|r (a) (,). [102] rkeler ALBERT J. MILLER Berkeley Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. GEORGE F. MILLER Berkeley Mechanics Theta Upsikm Omega ; Swimming and Waterpolo (2). LOYD R. MILLER Oakland Commerce Theta Kappa Nu ; R. O. T. C.; A. S. U. C. Band; Varsity Wrestling (3); Elections Commit tee. SARAH L. MILLER Concord Commerce Phi Sigma Sigma; Phi Chi Theta; Commerce Card Sales Committees; Dance Com- mittees; Junior Day Committee; Junior In- formal Committee; Sub-Chairman Card Sales Committee ; Vice-President, Commerce Associ- ation. FLORENCE K. MILLS Letters and Science. acramento OSWALD H. MILMORE Berkeley Civil Engineering Chi Tau; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; Officers ' Club, President; Ashlar Club; Engineers ' Day Committee; Mili- tary Ball Committee. MARION V. MINNEY Letters and Science. Piedmont HAZEL MISH Letters d Stiettce. Berkeley DOROTHY L. MITCHELL Letters and Science. San Francisco FRANCES H. MITCHELL Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; Sophomore Lunch- eon Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Crop and Saddle; Deputations Committee; Elections Committee; Partheneia Organization Committee. DAVID D. MOFHAT, JR. Salt Lake City, Utah Mechanic! Phi Delta T heta; Transfer from University of Utah. ESTELLE M. MOIR Oakland Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Women ' s Group System; Senior Adviser; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. ALICE G. MONSLER Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Guild of Applied Arts; Daily Californian (i) (a); Senior Adviser (a); " Y " Drive (2); Tag Day Sales ()). JACK A. MONTGOMERY Oakland Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi. NORTON B. MOORE Letters and Science. Rocklin FAY A. MORGAN Oakland Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Daily Californian (i) (a); Esperam; Senior Adviser (1). EVALYN V. MITCHELL Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia. JACK A. MITCHELL Letters and Science. Santa Barbara MARGARET A. MOFFAT Cere. Letters and Science Transfer from Mill) Col- lege. ALFREDA T. MONOTTI Alameda Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha. GLADYS M. MONSON Letters and Science. Berkeley JOSEPH A. MOORE, JR. Commerce Chi Phi. San Francisco WARREN D. MOORE, JR. Santa Cruz Letters and Science Theta Alpha; U. C. Glee Club (i) (a) (3). MURIEL R. MORGAN Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu; Little Theatre Costume Committee; Ji. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; Junior Informal Committee; Crop and Saddle. [ 103] AUSTIN W. MORRILL, JR. Glendale Agriculture Phi Sigma Kappa; Glee Club (;); President Liberal Club (U. C. L. A.) CHARLES W. MORS Berkeley Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. MARSHALL D. MORTLAND Fresno Letters and Science Timbran; Delta Sigma Chi. VINCENT E. MULLIN Berkeley Commerce Delta Chi; Winged Helmet; Iota Sigma; Crew. HELEN E. MUNGER Concord Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Senior Adviser, Captain (4); Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees ; Sub-Chairman Decoration Com- mittee of Junior Prom. ALEXANDER H. MURRAY San Bernardino Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. JOSEPH J. Ml in Commerce. San Francisco VIRGINIA MYSI I I Agricnltmre. San Francisco [ 104] EDWIN C. MORRISON Commerce. Suisun DAVID W. MORSE Ilayward Mechanics Masonic Club; A. S. M. E. JANET MOULTON Letters and Science. BLANCHE P. MUMMA Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. SENZO MURAKAMI Chemistry. Berkeley ALTON T. MURRAY Watsonville Letters and Science Transfer from Hollister Junior College (3). THELMA P. MYERS Long Beach Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Torch and Shield. TOSHIO NAKAYAMA Commerce. M. CATHERINE NAYLOR Berkeley Letter and Science Mu Thcta Epsilon; Kappa Phi; Senior Adviser. ( I II 1 ORD W. NELLE Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Phi; Iota Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Junior Repre- sentative at Large; Secretary A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Manager Junior Farce; Secretary Welfare Council. ALBERT G. NELSON Letters and Science. Berkeley CATHERINE B. NEVIN Durham Letters and Science Delta Epsilon; Guild of Applied Art. CHARLOTTE L. NEWBURY Porterville Letters and Science Delta Zeta. ESTHER J. NEWCOMER Los Angeles Letters and Science Kilano; Women ' s Masonic Club; Gar eld Club. MARY L. NICHOLS Esparto Letters and Science Member of Partheneia Costume Committee (3). GEORGE W. NORGARD San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Epsiion; Architectural Association of the Uni- versity of California. LUCILE S. NEEDHAM Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Kappa Phi. AGNES C. NELSON Letters and Science. Oakland MARGARET B. NELSON Lodi Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege. ELIZABETH M. NEVIN Letters and Science. Durhai EDITH G. NEWBY Letters and Science. Berkeley IDAMAY NEWMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Masonic Club (t) (a) (3) (4); Rifle Club (i) (a) (3) (4); Rifle Team (j) (4); Rifle Range OfScer (3) (4); Basketball Team (a); W. A. A. (O W (3) U); V. W. C. A. . ROGER K. NISSEN Long Beach Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Glee Club (O (I). ESTHER B. NORTON Letters and Science. Crockett [ 105 JANICE V. NORTON Letters anJ Science. Oakland LEONA E. OBERG Letters and Science. Berkeley IMELDA L. O ' BRIEN San Francisco Letters tnd Science Transfer from College of Notre Dame, Belmont; Crop and Saddle; New- man Club. WALTER M. OLIVER Coalinga Letters and Science Tau Kappa Epsilon. WALTER J. O ' NEILL Mechanics. San Francisco HELEN E. ORCHARD Letters tnd Science. Hanford C. C. OSBORNF. Sacramento Civil Engineering Wrestling. MARY A. OTTOBONI S n Francitco I filer i tnd Science Sijirii Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Advitcr. [ 106] PAUL K. OAKESHOTT Oakland Mining Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Welfare Coun- cil (4): Engineer ' s Council (3) (4); Vice- President, Mining Association (4). EDNA R. O ' BRIEN Roseville Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Secretary, Dormitory Associ- ation (3); Student Adviser (}). HENRY Y. OKADA Los Angeles Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. ELEANOR P. OLMSTED Petaluma Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (i) (i) (3); L ' Alliance Francaise (2); Senior Adviser (a) (3). SADA M. ONOYE Letters and Science. Salinas ELEANOR M. O ' ROURKE Colusa Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege. CHARLES F. OTT Oakland Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; A. S. C. E. NELLIE OTT01.ANDF.R Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Daily aliforniin (c) (l); Y. W. C. A. EDITH R. OVERSTREET Hollister Letters and Science Kilano; Transfer from San Benito County Junior College; Women ' s Maionic Club; Women ' s Rifle Club (j); Dormitory Association (3). I RANK L. PAINE Chemistry. San Francisco ELEANOR A. PALACIN San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Adviser. RUTH McC. PARISH Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. KATHRYN C. PARKER Ventura Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Rifle (z) ; Senior Adviser (a); Junior Prom Decoration Committee. HELENE A. PARKINSON San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi. ROBLEY E. PASSALACQUA Commerce Pi Kappa Phi. Vallejo :ARAH v. PATRICK Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi. CHARLOTTE PAGE Richmond Letters and Science Newegita; Senior Adviser; Masonic Club. JOHN PAINTER Los Angeles Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epiilon; Blue and Gold (i) () , Manager (4). GUST H. PALM Kingsburg Commerce A. S. U. C. Band (i) (j) ()) (4). JOHN F. PARK Modesto Mechanics Transfer from Modesto Junior Col- lege; A. S. M. E.; Engineers ' Council (4); Engineer ' s Day Committee (}}. MARIANNE E. PARKER Letters and Science Delt; from U. S. C. Los Ange ' es Gamma; Transfer DOROTHY M. PASCHALL Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Pi Delta Phi; Freshman Debating Society (i); Kraft Prize (i); Women ' s Scholarship Ring (2); Richardson Latin Translation Prize (3); Student Adviser (3) (4). ANNA M. PATRICK Chico Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' College; Partheneia (3); Women ' s Masonic Club; W. A. A. ELIZABETH S. PAULSON Letters and Science Phi Mu. Valleio [107] HENRY C. PAVIAN Sn Francisco Mechanics Delta Upsilon; Transfer from Penn State. ROBERT W. PAYNE Letters and Science. EVELYN L. PEDERSEN LftttTt and Science. Oakland ROSE F. PERENIN Letters and Science. Berkeley RUSSEL H. PESANTE Letters and Science. Bakersfield HJALMAR V. PETERSON Copenhagen, Den. Mechanics. VILLIAM H. PETERSON El Centro Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona Junior College; Inter-Society Debating ()); Vanity Debating Squad (4); Vice-President of Senate. DORIS K. PETTY Berkeley Utters and Science Nu Sigma Pii; Women ' s " C " Society. [ 108] PAIGE W. PAYNE Berkeley ' Letters and Scifnce Phi Delta Theta; Trans- fer from Iowa University. GLADYS L. PECK Berkeley Letters and Science Newegita; Y. W. C. A. YVONNE V. PENEZ San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Daily Californian (l); News Bureau (3). SYLVIA PERRY Letters and Science. Oakland EVELYN B. PETERS Letters and Science. San Ramon ELDON T. PETERSON Commerce Phi Mu Delta. WALTER G. PETRY Albany Letters and Science Tau Beta Pi. PAUL L. PHELAN Altmcda Ounmcri-e Lambda Chi Alpha; Track I); Varsity Track (a) ()) (4); Football (l). GERALDINE M. PHILLIPS Letter and Science. Oakland JOHN D. PHILLIPS Long Beach Letters and Science Thru Chi. PEDRO T. PISON Philippine Island! Commerce Filipino Students ' Association. MARION B. PLANT Davis Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Cali- fornian (4); Executive Committee (4); Stu- dent Affairs Committee (3) (4); Publications Council (3) (4); Senior Peace Committee (4). ELIZABETH M. POINTON San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Little Theatre. MARSHALL E. PORTER Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Chi; Medical School. RAYMOND B. POULSEN Oakland Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Transfer from Oregon State College; Interfraternity Council. WILMA A. PREWETT Auburn Letters and Science Transfer from University of Nevada. IRVINE L. PHILLIPS Salinas Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Skull and Keys; Thela Tau; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (l) (3), Captain (4); Freshman Track; Varsity Track (a) (3) (4); Athletic Council; Vigilance Committee; Senior Peace Committee. MARGERY J. PIERCY Letters and Science. Napa HELEN A. PLANE Long Beach Letters and Science Transfer from Occidental. VALENTINE PLANT Ut t f. Scotland ADON POLI Santa Rosa Commerce Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Brick Morse ' s Collegians. CAROLYN F. POST Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. LOIS A. PRESTON Pleasanton Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Pry- tanean Committee; Blue and Gold; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; A. S. U. C. Store Board. CLAIRE PRICHARD Pasadena Letters and Science Transfer from Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. [ 109 ALBERTA R. PRIDDY Letters and Science. Anaheim MARJORIE A. QUAYLE Piedmont Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. RICHARD S. RAILTON Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Winged Hel- met; Iota Sigma; Tennis (i); Junior Track Manager (}). ANNA J. RAMSPERGER Letters and Science. Berkeley DORIS M. RANDALL Lewiston, Idaho Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Phi Beta Sigma (Idaho); Blue and Gold Editorial Stag (z); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Tennis Inter-Organization (3) (4); Junior Reception Committee (3); Crop and Saddle (4); Par- theneia (i). HELEN M. RAVEN Shanghai, China Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College; Little Theatre; Thalian Forum. BERN1CE RAY Lo. Angeles Istten d Science Delia Gamma. ROSALIND RAY Berkeley Isttrrt nJ Suture Kappa Alpha Theta; Tranifcr from Mill College; Junior Prom Dec- oration C ommmce (j). GORDON H. PROFFITT Oakland Civil Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Chi Ep- silon ; Class Secretary-Treasurer ( i ) ; Finance Chairman, Sophomore Hop; Freshman Informal, Finance Committee; Freshie Glee, Finance tee; R. O. T. C. (i) (2) (3) (4); Elections Committee (4); Freshman Adviser (3). IMELDA M. RAHILL Bei -kuley Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Pryta- nean; Class Committees; Partheneia ( i ) (2) (3 ) ; Chairman Junior Luncheon Ticket Com- mittee; Tag Day Sales (2) (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (2) (3); Sub-Chairman Junior In- formal Decorations (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (2) (3) (4); Chairman Social Committee Decorations ( 3 ) ; Senior Adviser (4) ; Junior Prom Finance Committee; Sopho- more Labor Day Luncheon; A. S. U. C. Store- board (4); Sub-Chairman Storeboard; Sub- Chairman Senior Luncheon Arrangements Com- mittee; Chairman Prytanean Fete Refreshments Committee (4) ; Secretary Senior Records; Y. W. C. A. Drive ( 4 ). J. RAYMOND RAMOS Commerce. Vacaville MINNA RAMSPERGER Berkeley Letters and Science S. O. S.; Life Saving Corps. LLOYD E. RASMUSSEN Oakland Letters and Science Delta Phi Epsilon; Daily Californian ( i ) (2) ; Decorations Committee, Commerce Crawl; Finance Committee, Sopho- more Hop Committee. G. ELEANOR RAWLINS Orland Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Daily Californian (i); Partheneia Ticket Committee (2); Prytanean Fete (i); Parthencia Programs (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4); Senior Adviser (3) (4); Chairman Ticket Commit tee, Prytanean Fete (4). ELBRIDGE W. RAY, JR. Oakland Civil Kngiaterinn President A. S. C. E. (4); Chairman Election Committee (4). II uISi; B. READ Lcttcn and Sciettf, Thcta Upiilon. [ HO] GWENDOLYN E. REAY Letters and Science. Oakland JOHN D. REESE Letters and Science. Berkeley EVELYN A. REEVES Piedmont Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Partheneia (i) (J) ()); Trojan Women; Little Theatre; Junior Day. DOROTHEA REINHOLD Turlock Letters and Science Kappa Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (!) (3) (4); Sophomore Labor Day Luncheon Committee; Prytanean Re- Labor Day Luncheon Committee; Prytanean Re- freshment Committee (4); Big " C " Sirkus ELEANOR REITE Piedmont Letters and Science Lambda Upsilon; Voca- tional Guidance Committee; W. A. A. LYDIA B. RICHERT Letters and Science. Fresno LORIN A. RIDINGS Letters and Science. Berkeley MARGARET S. RINEHART Oakland tellers and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Thcia. HAROLD H. REES Berkeley Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ALICE A. REEVE I ullerton Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delia. JOHN L. REID Berkeley Letters and Science Delia Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Chi; Fresh- man Debating Society; Centuriata. GORDON W. REISCHE Commerce Del Rey. Meridian JOSEPHINE M. RICHARDSON San Francisco Commerce. JACK RICHMOND Berkeley Commerce Varsity Soccer (i) (l); Intcrclais Football ()) (4); Interclass Basketball (3) (4); Intercollege Basketball (3) (4); Senior Handball Manager; Circle " C " Society; U. C. Glee Club; Commerce Card Sales Committee; Junior Farce; De Molay Club; Life Saving Corps; Congress Debating Society; Officers ' Club. JOSEPH H. RILEY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha. Berkeley EARL M. RIPI EY Letters and Science. Paradise RAYMOND P. ROBERTS Oakland Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Phi; Presi- dent, Circle " C " Society; Golden Bear; Rally Committee; Senior Adviser; Class Committee (i) (l) i) (4); Men ' s Advisory Committee; Freshman Basketball Team; Weight Basketb: Team. CLAIRE B. ROBERTSON Garberville Litters and Science Circle " C " Society; All- Star Tennis; All-Star Basketball. IMOGENE K. ROCHE Letter and Science. Susanvilte JOHN W. ROEHL Fresno Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; U. C. Glee Club (i); Sophomore Labor Day Commit- tee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Day Committee; Junior Farce; Custodian, " C " Committee; Sophomore Track Manager; Junior Boxing Manager; Senior Interclass Football. DONALD D. ROFF Ventura Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. WALTER E. ROGERS Letters and Science Band. Portland, Ore. FITZHUGH S. ROLLINS, JR. MecttnictA. S. M. E. Oakland CLAUDE ROSE Mecktnics. B.rk.1., [ 112] STEPHEN M. ROBERTS Letters and Science Soccer. SARAH B. ROBINSON Letters and Science. JOYCE ROCKWOOD Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi ; Chi Delta Phi; Fencing Manager ()); President, P. E. Major ' s Club (4); Y. W. C. A. National Representative (4). WILLIAM T. ROENIGK Commerce Phi Mu Delta. LAYTON S. ROGERS Letters and Science. ROBERT E. ROHNER Mechanics Band (3) (4). MILDRED A. ROSCOE Corina Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. (4). ELIZABETH J. ROSEBERRY wmten Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Elec- tion Committee (}); Daily Californian (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (a). CHARLOTTE ROSENBERG Letters and Scifnct. San Francisco JULIA M. ROSS Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from University of Texas; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Phi. FRANK M. ROUSH Pasadena Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. EDWARD J. ROWELL Berkeley Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda. LOUIS A. RUDD Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu. San Francisco J. HARROLD RYAN Letters and Science. San Francisco AVICE M. SAINT Piedmont Litters and Science Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Kap- pa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Pi Sigma Alpha; President Y. W. C. A.; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Senior Editor (4); Women ' s Student Affairs Co mmittee; President Mortar Board; Women ' s Executive Committee; W. A. A.; Varsity Water Polo; Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet; Fencing Manager (4); Life Saving Corps (3); Crop and Saddle (z) (3); Phi Beta Kappa Stu- dent Activities; Half-Hour Music Committee; Junior Day Publicity Committee; Senior Ad- viser (2) (3). WILLIAM L. SAVAGE Beaumont Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Agriculture Council (3); Califor- nia Countryman (3) (4). BEATRICE K. ROSS San Jo Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. ROBERT B. ROTHSCHILD, JR, Berkeley Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; Tennis ( i ) ; Blue and Gold (2); California Engineer (2) (3) (4)- WINNIFRED A. ROWE Grass Valley Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. (r) (2); Junior Day Luncheon Commit- tee; Junior Informal Reception Committee. WARD C. RUSSELL Santa Cruz Letters and Science Theta Alpha; Handball ) (3) (4). DRUSILLA RYAN San Diego Letters and Science W. A. A.; Life Saving Corps; Physical Education Majors ' Club; P. E. Majors Choral. JOSEPH H. SABOL San Bernardino Letters and Science Daily Californian; Foot- ball (i); Interclass Football. ESTHER L. SALISBURY Letters and Science. Berkeley STEWART O. SAMUELS Jurisprudence Kappa Nu San Francisco [113] EVELYN R. SANDELL Kerman Lellert anj Science Daily Californian (i) (i). CAROL E. SANDIFUR Berkeley Letters and Science Y. T. C. A.; Little Theatre. SARA R. SARAGA San Francisco Lellen int Science Alpha Phi Delta. MAURICE SAVIN Commerce. San Francisco ELBERT E. SCHAAD Dunnigan Commerce Tau Kappa Epsilon. ALVIN V. SCHAFER Mt. Eden Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. GEORGE R. SCHELLER Alameda Commerce Track; Rally Committee; Varsity Glee Club; Brick Morse ' s Collegians. REGINA E. s I II : I I ' l I ' l K San Fr.nciico Letter and Science Phi Omega Pi; Masonic lub; Y. W. C. A. LOIS V. SANDERSON Pctaluma Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Transfer from Mills College; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club; Partheneia. BHAGWAN S. SANDOW Chohla, Punjab, India Agriculture Hindustan Association of America. CAROLINE K. SAVAGE Letten and Science. Modesto ALFREDA C. SBARBORO San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Daily Californian (i) (2) ; Partheneia Ticket Com- mittee (2) ; Tag Day Sales (i) ; A. S. U. C. So- cial Committee (2); Senior Luncheon Commit- tee; Class Committees (4); Captain Y. W. C. A. Drive (4); Prytanean Fete Committee. FRANKLIN J. SCHAEFER Commerce A. S. U. C. Band. STELLA C. SCHARFF San Francisco Letters end Science Philorthian; Daily Cali- fornian (i); News Bureau (l) (); Pelican Advertising (3); Varsity Debating (4); W. A. A.; Crop and Saddle (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service (3). WILLIAM T. SCHELLING Oakland Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Lambda Up- silon. MILDRED F. SCH1ECK Berkeley Lfttfrt and Science Alpha Chi Omega. JOHN F. SCHI.EE Hollywood Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; A. S. U. C. Band. CHARLES E. SCHMIDT Letters and Science Psi Upsilon. Berkeley BARBARA A. SCHOOLEY Berkeley Letter!, and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Daily California; Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee; Prytanean l ; ete, Construction Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Senior Adviser; Par- theneia Publicity; Labor Day Luncheon Com- mittee; Senior Gift Committee; Women ' s -Tag Day. HAROLD H. SCHUTTE Sacramento Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi. MARION E. SCOTT Martinez Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. JASPER L. SEARI.ES Oakland Commerce President U. C. Masonic Club House Council. CLAYTON L. SEITZ China Cummcrce Phi Gamma Delta; Winged Helmet; Delta Phi Epsilon; Big " C " Society; Ball and Chain; Tennis Manager (2) (3); Senior Man- ager (4). VIRGINIA SELLON Sacramento Letter and Science Delta Zeta; Pelican Women ' s Director (3). ANITA K. SCHMIDT Letters and Science. Berkeley RUTH SCHNEIDER Berkeley Let ert and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Torch and Shield; Senior Adviser; Senior Captain (3) (4); Clan Committee (i) (a) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Drive (i) (l) (j); Partheneia Property Commitee (i) (a) (j) (4); Prytanean Fete Committee (a) (3). HERBERT T. SCHUCHHOLZ Commerce. Berkeley WALTER E. SCHWARZ San Francisco Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Football Man- ager (a) (3); Freshman Baseball. CLARICE SCUDDER Oakland Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A. (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (a) (3); Junior Farce Arrangements Committee. ROGER SECURE Oakland Letters and Science Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Hammer and Cofin; Varsity Track; Pelican. ELLEN E. SELKIRK Letters and Science. Sacramento LURLINE E. SEMORILE Letters and Science. Napa [115 RUDOLF H. SEVERIN Modesto Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Advertising Service Bureau; Commerce Representative, Welfare Council. MARSHALL A. SHAPIRO Oakland Letters Science Kappa Nu; Freshie Glee (i); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Day Committee ()); A. S. U. C. Elections Committee (4); Senior Men ' s Advisory Com- mittee (4); Interclass Crew (i) (2) (3). BENNIE C. SHAUL Lakeport Mecbtnics Election Committee; A. I. E. E.; Engineers ' Council. RUTH E. SHEFFIELD Pleasanton Letters ind Science Newegita; University News Bureau; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Com- mittee; Masonic Club; Senior Adviser (3) (4). ALBERT SHERMAN Chemistry. San Francisco SAMUEL R. SHERMAN Stockton Medicine Congress Debating Society. ELSIE K. SHERWOOD Sacramento Letters nJ Science Kappa Phi Zeta. EVELYN M. SHIELDS Berkeley letters tni Science Alpha Delta Thtta. [ 116] HENRY G. SHAPIRO Commerce. JAMES N. SHARTON-SHPOLANSKY Berkeley Civil Engineering. EUGENIA G. SHAW . Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia; A. S. U. C. Soial Committee (4); Senior Adviser (4). SUSAN J. SHERIDAN Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma. JACOB H. SHERMAN Chemistry. San Francisco FLOYD H. SHERRY Civil Engineering. Riverside ETHOLYN H. SHIELDS Letters and Scienct. Oakland HARRY E. SHINABARGAR Letters and Science. Berkeley HENRY M. SHITABATA Hawaii Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. _ WILLIAM H. SIEVERT Alhambra Mechanics Thela Nu Epsilon; A. 1. E. E.; De Molay Club. FRED A. SILVEIRA Merced Letters and Science Daily California!! (i) (2); Radio Club (i) (a); A. S. U. C. Band (1) M (3) (4); Manager (4). MILLICENT M. SINCLAIR Sebastopol Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi. JOSEPH C. SITTERLE Mechanics A. S. M. E. San Leandro MARGARET M. SLOAN Oakland Letters and Science. VAN WESLEY SMART Chemistry. Los Angeles AGNES D. SMITH Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Kansas City Junior College. ==tt BELLE E. SHORT Leflen tnd Science. Piedmont MILDRED M. SILVA I.ettert and Science. RAFAEL V. SILVER Medicine Kappa Rho. Chicago RANBIR SINGH India Commerce Hindustan Students ' Association. VIRGINIA B. SLABAUGH Santa Ana Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. CHARLES D. SMALL Oakland Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E. ADALENE M. SMITH Kerman Letters and Science Newegita. BARBARA A. SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Little Theatre (i) (2); A. S. U. C. Tea Arrange- ments (i ) ; Refreshments (2) ; Student Ad- viser ( 2 ) ( j ) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (2) (3) (4); Y. U ' . C. A. Cabinet (3). [117] CELISTANV SMITH Berkeley Letters nd Science Transfer from Michigan College (2); Daily Californian Book Staff (2) (}); Philorthian (2) (3); Parthencia Publicity (J). GLEN H. SMITH Berkeley Letlen mi Science U. C. De Molay (i) (2) (j) (4); Intercollege Basketball (2) ( } ) (4); Interclass Basketball (2) (3) (4); Chess (i). LORETTA F. SMITH San Jose Letters nj Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Pryta- nean; Women ' s Chairman Freshman Orienta- tion; Chairman, Vocational Guidance; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Parthencia Properties Committee; Women ' s Loan Fund; Senior Week Committee; Prytanean Fete Committee; Church Vocational Guidance; Class Committees. ROBERT T. SMITH Berkeley Civil Engineering Delta Sigma Lambda. LESTER M. SNYDER San Jose Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. ANNE E. SORENSEN Oakland Letters anil Science Kilano; Guild of Applied Arts. MAX L. SPEALMAN Auburn Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade: California Engineer Staff (a) (}) (4); Engineers ' Council (l) ()) (4); Welfare Council ()) (4). JHIRY E. SPRINGMEYER Carson City, Ne. Letters tnm Sfieme Thct Upsilon Omega. [118] CHESTER W. SMITH Los Angeles Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa I ' M. JAMES A. SMITH San Francisco Letter and Science Phi Kappa Tau; Pi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; Artus; Glee Club (i); Freshman Poster Com- mittee of Informal; Chairman, Publicity Com- mittee, Sophomore Hop; Track Manager (i) ; Junior Formal Committee; Senior Adviser. RALPH C. SMITH Fair Oaks Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda ; Delta Epsilon ; Treasurer, Delta Epsilon ; Art Staff of Daily Californian. WILLIAM V. SMITH Mechanics A.. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E, Lodi CHARLES D. SOOY Oakland Letters and Science Theta Alpha; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (2) (3); Swimming (i } (2) ; Literary Review (i); Track Manager (2). ALTHEA O. SPANGLER San Francisco Letters and Science Dormitory Association; Secretary (3). DAVID SPIEGELMAN Commerce Zeta Beta Tau San Franrisco GLADYS W. STAGER Lrllert and Science Y. Gardena DOROTHY R. STAUD Watsonville Letters and Science Kilano; Transfer from San Jose Teachers ' College; Senior Adviser (4). LESLIE M. STELL El Cajon Letters aaj Science Delta Zela; Transfer from Mills College. LEONARD M. STEVENS Oakland Letters and Science Thcta Nu Epsilon; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; i4$-!b. Basketball Team (l) (3); Varsity Basketball (3) (4); ' O. C.; Architectural Association. GWENDOLYNS A. STEVENSON Piedmont Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. ROBERT A. STEWART Letters and Science Phi Sigma. Berkeley JOHN H. STILWILL Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Winged Helmet; Iota Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian Sports (i) (2) (3); Associate Editor (4); Class Yell Leader (4); Junior Farce (3). REBECCA B. STIRLING Berkeley Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Fresh- man Informal Committee; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sopho- more Labor Day Committee; Statf Daily Caii- fornian (i) (a); Second Lead in " Sabine Women " ; Little Theatre Cast, " All God ' s Children Got Wings. " FLOYD M, STONE Letters and Science El Circulo Cervantes. San Francisco It, GWENDOLYN STEAD Covina Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; W. A. A. EDITH A. STERN letters and Science lege. Lot Angeles Transfer from Mills Col- ELIZABETH B. STEVENSON Piedmont Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Pi Phi Delta; Women ' s " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Women ' s Executive Committee. RALPH D. STEWART Hayward Letters and Science Boxing (a) (3) (4); Centuriata; Vice-President of U. C. Glee Club (4); Little Theatre. VIRGINIA M. STEWART Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. CLEMENT A. STIMSON Letters and Science. Mt. Shasta NANCY J. STODDARD Alamo Letters and Science Contributing Editor to Literary Review; Little Theatre Forum; Little Theatre Publicity. YVONNE Z. STOUPE San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron: Junior Prom Committee; Senior Adviser; Crop and Saddle; Inter-Organization Swimming; Tennis; Newman Club. [119] VESTA L. STOUT Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delia; Daily Californian (i ) ; Women ' s Rooms Committee (i); Pelican Women ' s Managerial Staff (2) ; Chairman, Junior Day Breakfast (3) ; Labor Day Lunch Committee (3); Program Commit- tee, Junior Informal (3); Elections Committee (3); Sub-Chairman, Elections Committee (4); Women ' s Advisory System (3) (4). ELMER E. STRAND Civil Engineering Bachelordon. KSngsburg FLORENCE STRATTON Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Gamma. HOWARD D. STRAWMAN Berkeley Lfttert and Science Officers ' Club. MARGARET M. STRONG Lettert and Science. IONE R. STROWIG Salt Lake City, Utah Lettert and Science Transfer from University of Utah. PAULINE O. STUART Berkeley Lfttert and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Maik and Digger; English Club; Little Theatre; Par- theneia; Women ' s Executive Committee; Dra- matic Council. VIRGINIA STURDAVANT Sacramento I film and Science Senior Advitcr. [120] San Rafael HUGH J. STRACHAN Sacramento Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. WARREN V. STRANG Commerce. College City LEONARD T. STRATTON Agriculture. ROBERT V. STREICH Mechanic!. KATHERINE A. STROTHER Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. FRANCIS J.STRYBLE Letters and Science. CORA A. STUDEBAKER Letters and Science. BERTHA G. STURGES Utters tni Science. Whiuier Napa Fresno Oakland Oakland Oakland HARRIETT V. SUMMERS Alamcda Letters and Science University News Bureau ( i ) ; Dramatic Group f i ) ; Hospitality Com- mittee (i); Little Theatre Art Staff (i) (4); Crop and Saddle Club (i) (3); Partheneia (l) (3); Art and Drama Groups (2); Recep- tion Committee, Alumnae Dinner (2) ; Recep- tion Committee, Charter Day (i) ; Little Theatre Publicity Staff (4). ERIC B. SUTCLIFFE Berkeley Letter and Science Phi Gamma Delta. MARION A. SWANSON Oakland Letters and Science Phi Chi. DAVID A. SWEENEY Petaluma Letters and Science Newman Club. ENID L. SWENSON Richvale Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; W. A. A.; El Circulo Cervantes. EDWIN TABOR Letters and Science. Berkeley GRACE C. TAKATA Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. FAUSTINO T. TAMARGO Philippine Islands Letters and Science. KATHERINE A. SUNDERS Oakland Lettert and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Transfer from the College of Holy Names; Thalian Players; Little Theatre. WILLIS A. SWAN Commerce Pi Theta Delta. Gridley O. ALFRED SWANSON Milltown, Montana Mechanics Transfer from Montana State Col- legc. KATHERINE M. SWEENEY Petaluma Letters and Science Senior Adviser. FRED L. TABER Valley City, North Dakota Letters and Science De Molay Club; Interclass Football; Boxing. WILHELMINA TAGGARD Walla Letters and Science. a, Wash. FLOYD C. TALBOTT Pasadena Letters and Science Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Senate (4). JOSEPH F. TAMONY Letters and Science. San Francisco [121] GEORGE W. TARKE West Butte Mechanics Del Rev; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; California Engineer, Managerial (i) (z) (3). WILLIAM B. TAYLOR San Francisco Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon. CHARLES L. TEBBE Oakland Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Phi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Silver Tower; Ball and Chain; Senior Track Manager. MARCELINO T. TEJADA Philippine Islands Letters and Science Filipino Club; Secretary Filipino Students ' Association. MODELIA H. THOMAS Sacramento letters nd Science Alpha Kappa Alpha. ADELINE S. THOMPSON Los Angeles Lettert tnj Science Alpha Chi Omega. ELLEN T. THOMPSON Turlock Lrttrrt tn4 Science Transfer from Modeiio Junior College; Luther Club; El Circulo Cer- vante . WILLIAM J. THOMPSON Muktuici. Oakland [122] ff ROLAND L. TAVERNETTI Commerce. Gonzales DOROTHY E. TEAGAR San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Pi Phi Delta; Pry tanean; Manager, Blue and Gold (2) (3); Partheneia (i); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (2) (3) (4) ; Student Adviser (4) ; Class Committees (i) (3); Captain Y. W. C. A. Drive; Senior Women ' s Banquet, Deco- ration Committee; Sub -Chairman, Concessions Committee, Prytanean Fete (4). ELSIE D. TEBBE Letters and Science. Yreka ETHEL B. THODE Letters and Science. Berkeley WALTER H. THOMAS Commerce. ELDON A. THOMPSON Commerce. GLADYS B. THOMPSON Turlock Lettert anil Science Transfer from College of Pacific. BETTY J. THOMSON Commerce Phi Chi Theta. San Franciico ROBERT D. THORSON Loi Angeles Civil Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. ROBERT C. TIEDEMAN Toledo, Ohio Mining Tau Kappa Epsilon. ALLEN D. TIRRELL Commerce. San Diego GEORGE TOBIA Los Angeles Chemistry Kappa Rho; Handball. EVELYN M. TOFANELLI San Francisco Letters and Science. YOSHIYE TOGASAKI Letters and Science. Berkeley CHARLES C. TOPPING Barstow Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Hammer and Cof- fin; Daily Californian (i) (i) (j); Editor of Literary Review (4); Pelican (4); Senior Week Publicity Committee; Junior Day Public- ity Committee. ESTHER R. TERMAINE Nevada City Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Women ' s Masonic Club (i) (i) (j) (4); W. A. A. (3) (4); Women ' s Group System (i) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. (i) (j) (3) (4). ADELAIDE M. TICHENOR Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Sophomore Hop Decorations Committee; junior Prom Decorationi Committee; Labor Day Luncheon Committee (3); A.S.U.C. Decorationi (i) (l). RUTH M. TILLEY Las Cruets, New Mexico Letters and Science Treble Clef. JACK C. TITUS Commerce. Truckee GINO TODARO San Francisco Commerce Transfer from San Mateo Junior College (3). TERU TOGASAKI Letters and Science. Berkeley HELEN V. TONG San Francisco Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. ALBERT H. TOWNE Mechanics. Kelseyville MORRIS K. TRIMINGHAM Cowcll Commerce De Molay Club; Junior Day Finance Committee (3), Junior Spring Informal Fi- nance (3); Masonic Councilor, Business Man- ager (3) (4). [123] VILSON TR1PP San Francisco Mechanic Phi Mu Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Big " C " Society; Varsity Basket- ball; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Student Affairs Committee; A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E.; Vigilance Committee; Senior Week Committee. ANN A. TRUXELL Lttlfrt ttd Science, Oakland VIRGINIA L. TUCKER San Francisco Letters tnd Science L ' Alliance Francaise; El Circulo Cervantes. MARY M. TURNER San Francisco Letters and Science Daily Californian ( i ) ; News Bureau (2); Junior Editor, News Bureau; Archery Manager (4); W. A. A. Council. KATSUE UEDA Sunnyvale Letters and Science Transfer from Kwassui Women ' s College, Nagasaki, Japan; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary, Kappa Phi Club. B1LLIE R. UNTERMANN Letters and Science. Vernal, Utah WALTER ). VAN DEEST Pasadena Letters tnd Science Literary Review. SARA E. VANDERSLICE Piedmont Islteri tnd Scirtfl Delta Zeta; Trjnifer from Mill. Collcfe. [124] K. BERTEL TUNBERG Letters and Science Chi Psi. Palo Alto WILSON TURNER Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Day Com- mittee; Interclass Basketball (i) (2) (3); Men ' s Advisory Council (4); Interfraternity Council (4); Y. M. C. A. (i) (2) (j); Track (i). AILEEN UNDERWOOD Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Women ' s Loan Fund Drive (2); Y. W. C. A. Drive (2); Senior Adviser (4); Y. W. C. A. (3). HENRY T. UYEDA San Francisco Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. VIRGINIA A. VANDERBURGH San Francisco Letters tnd Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Blue and Gold (2); Junior Day Luncheon, Dance Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A.; Parthcneia (2). DONALD P. VAN RIPER Newcastle Agriculture Sigma Pi; Delta Sigma Chi. HELEN F. VAN TASSELL Letters and Science. Oakland RUPERTO R. VISAYA Philippine Island Commerce Filipino Students ' Association. DALLAS L. WAGNER Letters and Science. Alameda HELENE A. WAHLANDER Letters and Science. Berkeley MALVINA E. WALFORD Oakland Letters and Science . S. U. C. Tea Commit- tee (i); Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club ( ' ) ( ' ) ()); Women ' s Masonic Glee Club. ROBERTA WALKER Letters and Science. LESSLEY D. WANEE Berkeley Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; Glee Club; Tennis; A. S. C. E. SHIRLEY C. WARD, JR. Pasadena Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Captain Freshman Tennis Team; Tennis Team (i) (a) (3). LOREN VAUGHN, JR. Phoenix. Arizona Letters and Science Delta Chi. ALBERT G. VO1Z Placcrville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Editorial Staff, California Countryman (a) ()); Editor of California Countryman (4); Masonic Club; Publications Council (4). JOHN R. WAGNER Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Winged Helmet; Iota Sigma; Freshman Crew; Crew Manager (2) (}) ; Men ' s Representative to Welfare Council ()); Senior Football Team; Class Committees (a) (3). MINNA L. WAHLHAUS Letters and Science. Newman LOIS C. WALKER Oil Center Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. STEPHEN L. WALKER Letters and Science. Berkeley KENNETH E. WARD Alameda Mechanics Tau Kappa Epsilon. J. MILTON WARNE Chino Agriculture Theta Kappa Nu; Alpha Zetl; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; California Coun- tryman (a) (3), Manager (4); Reception Com- mittee; Elections Committee; Publications Council; Welfare Council. EVELYN E. WARREN Oakland Letters and Science Pry tanean ; Torch and Shield; A. S. U. C. Arrangements (i) (j); Partheneia Organization (2) (3); Adviser (3); Advisory Captain (4) ; Finance Commission, Y. W. C. A. (i); Personnel Chairman, Y. W. C. A. (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Chair- man Board of Governors, Senior Women ' s Hall (4); Sub-Chairman Women ' s Rally; Chain of Arrangements, Pry tanean Fete; Sub-Chair- man Baccalaureate; General Membership Execu- tive, Y. W. C. A.; Chairman of Ticket Com- mittee. KATHRYN E. WASTELL Berkeley Lftttrt and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Community Service Com- mission (i ) (i) ; Interchurch Committee (4) ; Adviser (3) (4). FRANCIS V. WATSON Commerce. Bakcrsfield GEORGE M. WATTERS Santa Rosa Lettert and Science Alpha Epsilon Omega ; Transfer (3) Little Theatre (3); Junior Farce DOROTHY G. WEBSTER Lftlert and Science. HENRY K. WEIDEMANN Letterl and Science. NORINE WEINSTEIN Letterl tint Science. ELLEN WELLES Si. Jottpn, Miixitiri l.fltert and Science. [ 126] LYDA J. WASSINK Lodi Lettcrt and Science Newegila; Phi Beta Kappa; Adviser (4). HARRY M. WATCHERS Letter! and Science. OSCAR D. WATT Ft. Worth, Texas Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. DOROTHY A. WEBER Commerce Phi Chi The! GILBERT N. WEEKS Oakland Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Delta Phi Epsilon; Track Manager (2) (j). W. MERLE WEIDMAN Santa Barbara Architecture Delta Sigma Chi; Delta Epsilon. LESLIE M. WELLARD Berkeley Lettert and Science Mask and Dagger; Daily Californian (i); Treble Clef (i) (l) (j) (4); Thalian Players; University Players; Partheneia (1) (3); Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. (l) (a). ROBERTHA J. WELLS Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Alpha; Rifle; Tennis. Berkeley Florin Stockton JACK M. WELSH Sacramento Le tiers and Science Kappa Alpha; Iota Sigma; Pelican Managerial (4). EMILY G. WENTNER Berkeley Lelleri and Science Phi Omega Pi. FRANCES E. WEST Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Nu Sigma P.i; W. A. A.; Partheneia (i) (i); Daily Call, fornian (i) (1); Senior Advisory Captain (() PATRICIA I. WHELLAN Boise, Idaho ' Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Newman Club; Publicity Committee, Newman Club (3) (4); Daily Californian (i); Women ' s News Bureau (2) (3); Junior Editor Women ' s News Bureau (4) ; Crop and Saddle (3); Partheneia (3) . CHARLES FLOYD WHITE Dos Palos Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; Treasurer, Officers ' Club (4); A. S. U. C. Band; Vice-Prcsident, U. C. Radio Club. HAROLD W. WHITE Oakland Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E NORMAN WHITE Commerce. CHESTER F. WHITMORE Modesto Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; California Countryman, Editorial Staff. DOROTHY J. WELTON Letters and Science. Oakland MARGARET E. WENTS Loi Angelei Letter i and Science Kappa Delta; Transfer from Pomona College; News Bureau; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee. ANITA M. WHEELER Santa Rosa Letters and Science Kilano. ALLAN J. WHITE Selma Commerce Transfer from Fresno State College. DANIEL G. WHITE Commerce Beta Alpha Psi. Berkeley HARRY L. B. WHITE Cape Town, South Africa Agriculture. ZORA L. WHITEHEAD Letters and Science. Woodland ALICE CLARA WHITNEY Berkeley Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society. [127] FRED L. WHITTLESEY Mecbtnict A. I. E. E. Richmond JOHN M. WIEGEL Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Fresh- man Debating Team; Representative to Debat- ing Council (i); Centuriata Debating Society; Junior Class Committee. DOROTHY E. WILCOX Piedmont Lettert and Science Alpha Phi; Crop and Saddle (i ) ; Life Saving Corps (2) ; Organizations Council (2); Student Adviser (3); Reception Committee for Senior Women ' s Banquet. MARY K. WILDMAN Placerville Lettert and Science Phi Beta Kappa. ADRIAN F. WILKINSON San Francisco Mechanics Rally Committee (3) (4); A. S. M. E. ELEANOR M. WII.LETT Mare Island Lettert and Science Transfer from Lake Forest College; Theta Psi (Illinoii). CHARLES W. WILLIAMS Maui. Hawaii Letteri and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Trans- fer from the College of the Pacific; Swimming (4); Intcrclaii Crew ()). PEARL A. WILLIAMS Berkeley Irftrrt tna Science Alpha Phi Alpha. [128] FRED H. WICKMAN Gridley Commerce Bachelordon; Scabbard and Blade. ELLERTH F. WIGLUND Commerce. Berkeley FREDRICK WILD Mechanical Engineering. Los Angeles RALEY D. WILES Agriculture. Berkeley GERTRUDE F. WILLCOX Berkeley Utters and Science Chi Delta Phi; Thalian Players; Little Theatre; Dramatics Council. BEATRICE S. WILLIAMS Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. GEORGIANA WILLIAMS Bakersfield Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Partheneia Organization (a); Y. W. C. A. Finance Sub- Chairman. VIRGINIA E. WILLIAMS Stockton Letters and Science Transfer from the College of the Paci6c. HELEN E. WILLSON Sunnyvale Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State College. CLAUDE V. WILSON Commerce. Long Beach MARTHA D. WILSON San Jose Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Trans- fer from Dominican College. ELSIE M. WINGATE Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Guild of Applied Arts. FRANCES V. WINSLOW Hayward Letters and Science Rediviva; Little Theatre (i); Women ' s Masonic Ciub; Senior Adviser. CARL G. WINTER Letters and Science. STARLING WINTERS Oakland Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Scab- bard and Blade; Editorial Staff, California Engineer; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; Captain Ordnance, R. O. T. C; President, Tau Beta Pi (4). HILJA M. WIRTANEN Letters and Science. San Francisco San Francisco A. PHILLIP WILSON Fre,n Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho. LORAINE WILSON Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Theta; Matonic Club. STANLEY G. WINDREM Berkeley Letters and Science Soccer (i); Interclxss Football (4). H. RICHARD WINN Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (a) (3), Managing Editor (4). LOIS E. WINSLOW Santa Am Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Clara Junior College. FLORENCE M. WINTERS Letters and Science. Anaheim CLARA E. WINUP Letters and Science. Oakland HARRY W. WITTENBURG Los Angeles Mechanics Beta Kappa; Transfer from U. C, L. A. [129] THOMAS A. WONG San Francisco Lftlerl tnd Science Chinese Students ' Ctub. AMY F. WOOD Oakland Letters tmd Science Beta Sigma Omicron: Prycanean; Thcta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); Senior Adviser (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Freshmen Commission, Sopho- more Commission, Cabinet (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2) (3); Prytanean Fete Committees. MARY L. WOODARD Berkeley Letters tnd Science Zeta Tau Alpha. JUNE M. WOODSON Berkeley Letters tnd Science Delta Delta Delta; Par- theneia (l); A. S. U. C. Tea Committee. MARGARET H. WORD Berkeley Letters tnd Science Kilano; Lambda Upsilon; Women ' s Life Saving Corps (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (i); Masonic Club (3) (4); Women ' s Rifle Club; W. A. A. (i) (3) (4); Basketball (l) (2); Daily Californian (i); California Cow-rman (3). CLAYTON H. WRIGHT Santa Cruz Commerce Transfer from San Jose State Col- lege; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Masonic Club; Chairman of Interchurch Council. VERNA M. WRIGHT San Leandro Irltrrt tnd Science Sigma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Cl.b (l). ELIZABETH M. WYLAND Sanca Ro.a letters tnd Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Group System. 130] HENRY B. WOO Oakland Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. ERNESTINE WOOD Letters and Science. EDWIN K. WOODS Mechanics. Berkeley KENNETH G. WOOLSEY Commerce Alpha Tau Omega. lone LEONARD A. WORTHINGTON San Francisco Letters end Science Alpha Chi Rho. MINERVA H. WRIGHT Letters and Science. Sausalito PHYLLIS WRIGHTSON San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Epiiton; Chairman, W. A. A. Poster Committee. JOHN P. VYMER Delhi Lttten nJ Scitticf Mu Thcta Epsilon. JAMES P. WYNN Great Falls, Montana Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; President, Chemistry Club (4). CHIZU D. YAMASHITA Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta. TAKESHI YATABE Berkeley Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. ADELAIDE A. YOUNG Port Costa Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta. ELIZABETH M. YOUNG Vallejo Letters and Science Partheneia (2); Amend- ment 10 Committee (2); Women ' s Council (2); Women ' s Pelican Managerial Staff (3); Cali- fornia Engineer (}) (4); Advertiser ' s Service Bureau (4). MARJORIE A. YOUNG Letters and Science. Dunsmuir CHESTER ZINN Ogden, Utah Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Iota Sigma; Daily California, Managerial Staff ( i ) ; Reception Committee; Rally Com- mittee; Sophomore Labor Day Publicity Chair- man (a); Junior Day Finance Chairman (j); President, A. S. U. C. KENNETH V. ZWIENER Commerce Sigma Chi. San Diego FRANK N. YAMASAKI Stockton Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. WILFRED S. YAMASHITA Oakland Commerce Japanese Students ' Club; Phi P i. LILLIAN YORK San Luit Obispo Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold (2) (j); Women ' s Editor, Blue and Gold (4); Director, Little Theatre Advertising Staff (3); Senior Advisory Com- mittee (a) (3) ; Class Committees (i ) (2) (3) (4). ALLAN P. YOUNG Canton, Chin Commerce Chinese Students ' Club. HELEN C. YOUNG Turlock Letters and Science Transfer from College of the Holy Names. KARL ZIEBER Commerce Pi Kappa Phi. Pasadena MORRIS ZLOT Vallejo Letters and Science Managerial Staff, Daily Californian. GUSSIE MAE MARTIN Healdsburg Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Theta Sigma Phi ; Guild of Applied Arts ; Class Com- mittees (i) (i) (3) (4); Blue and Gold (2) (3) U - [131] seniors al Affiliated HERBERT H. ADAMS Drntiitry. Cottonwood VILLIAM R. AHLEM Turlock Agriculture Phi Kappa Tau; Football (3) (4). WILLIAM E. ARATA fhtrmtcy. San Francisco JACK E. BAKER Loi Angeles Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; California Aggie Staff () (3); California Countryman Staff (i) (2); Aggie Glee, Presi- dent (4); Aggie Year Book, Manager (4); Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4) ' CHARLES E. BARKER Pacific Grove Dentistry Psi Omega; Basketball Manager (3); Student Body President (4) ; President Psi Omega (4). LOUIS BECKER i Phi. ROGER I.. BONDI tharmtcy. ADI 1 I. SI BRAMBILLA DtHtistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. [132] San Francisco Sacramento Oakland Colleges and Davis ANDRES de PERALTA AGLIBUT Philippine Is. Engineering A. S. A. E.; A. S. M. E. ; A. E. M. E.; Agricultural Education Club; Filipino Students ' Association; International Forum Ex- ecutive Committee. CARL H. ANDERSON tbarmacy. GEORGE ARMANINI Pharmacy. WILLIAM P. BARTLETT Dentistry Psi Omega. LEONARD BELLANCA Dentistry. Alameda Mountain View JOHN B. BALL San Francisco Dentistry Psi Omega. Berkeley San Francisco MAURICE BOOKE Buffalo, New York Pharmacy. I . R. BRETT Sacranwnto Ax ' ir U re Zela Xi ; Football (l) (3) (4); Baiketbill ()); Cite Club (l) (}). GRANT N. BRIDGES Mayfield Dentitry Pji Omega. BLANCHE BUCKLIN Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. EDWIN C. BURY Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Sacramento LORRAINE E. GATES Long Beach Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. WAYNE P. CHESBRO Gilroy Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Class Treasurer. SAM COHEN Pharmacy. San Francisco ASA W. COLLINS, JR. San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Gamma Delta. JOSEPH T. CUNEO Pharmacy. Santa Rosa MAURICE BRODY Dentistry Alpha Omega. Sydney, Canada R. J. BUMGARDNER Garden Grove Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Glee Club; Football (2); Basketball (4). F. HERSCHEL CAMPBELL San Francisco Law Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Glee Club (i). ARTHUR J. CEVASCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Berkeley KENNETH E. CLAYTON Pharmacy. Chico CHARLES HENRY COHN San Francisco Pharmacy Dance Committee; Rally Commit- tee. DONALD R. CORDRAY Santa Rosa Agriculture Philo Delphol; President, Blue and Gold Dairy Club (4). VALERIA CUNEO Pharmacy. San Francisco 133] RUSSELL R. DANIELS Pbtrmtcy. San Francisco HARRY F. DELLA SANTA San Francisco Pbtrmtcy Kappa Psi. GEORGE A. DICKSON Pktrrmcy. CLYDE A. EMERY Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. San Francisco DONALD F. EVELETH Davis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Sword and Sandals; Golden Hoof Club; Football (i) (l) (?) (4); Circl Letter Society; Boxing (2); Executive Committee (i) (2) (3); California Countryman (t) (i) ; Rally Committee (2) (3); Clan President (i) (3); Welfare Coun- cil (i) ()); Block Letter Society; Picnic Day Committee (3). MADELINE FINK Freino Denthtry Transfer from Fresno State College. VII.1.1AM V. HSHI.R Pharmacy. S loRAKI K Lot Molinoi AfTumllurr Alpha Sigma Beta; Scabbard and Blade; California Aggie Rally Committee (i) it) ()); Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Golden Hoof Club; Dairy Product Judging Team (4): Track (4); Football (i) ()) (4); California Aggie ExccutiTt Committee (4); Batkctball (i) (j) ()); Interfraternity Council (l) ()) San Jote RICHARD S. DAWSON Dentistry. San Francisco CHARLES E. De VINCENZI Pharmacy. San Francisco ROBERT H. EBENHACK Pharmacy. Red Bluff ROUSSEAU W. ENDERLIN South San Francisco Pharmacy. ROBERT FEHLIMAN Dentittry. DONELL C. FISHER Dentistry. Woodland FRED W. FLINT . " JToodland Agriculture Beta Phi; Livestock Judging Team (4); Golden Hoof Club; Agricultural Educa- tion Club. GEORGE E. FRAHM San Francisco l.-iiiii ri Delta Sigma Delta. D. M. FRASER Fenley Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. A. NORBERT GEHR1NGER Concord Agriculture U. C. De Molay Club (i) (a) 0) (4): California Countryman (3) (4). LAVERNE P. GLENN UfnucyfU Delta Chi. Sacramento HAROLD L. GROSSMAN San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Freshman Boxing Team (i); Varsity Boxing Team (i) (3). DANIEL T. HALEY Palo Alto Agriculture Calpha; Sword and Sandals; Yell Leader (i); Rally Committee (a) (3); Stu- dent Welfare Council (2); Homecoming Day Chairman (a); Picnic Day Committee (i) (3) (4); Boxing Manager (3); Student Body President (4). HARRY D. HALL Berkeley Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. YONEJI PAUL HAMATAKE San Francisco Pharmacy Japanese Students ' Club. KAI V. HANSEN San Francisco Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Class President (4); President, Epsilon Alpha; Secre- tary, Student Body. AUGUST J. FROMM Redwood City Dentistry Xi Psi phi; Epsilon Alpha. THOMAS M. GIBBONS Dentistry. Vallejo CLAUDE R. GRIER Pharmacy. Red Bluff CLINTON GURNEE San Francisco Dntlllryfa Omega; Epsilon Alpha. GORDON C. HALL Pharmacy. Corning FRANK S. HALSEY Oikland Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. WILLIAM T. HAMILTON Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Dunsmuir ARCHIE J. HART Dentistry Psi Omega. Paci6c Grove [135] EVERETT C. HARTWELL Dtniilry Xi Pli Phi. Quincy EVERETT I. HELGESTAD Loleta Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Junior Vice-Presi- dent; Rally Committee; Social Committee (i) (a); Vigilance Committee. PAUL L. HICKS Dentistry Psi Omega. Pacific Grove RAY H. HOUSTON Byron Agriculture Rally Committee (3) (4);. Ex- ecutive Committee (3) (4); Basketball (3). DAVID B. HYMAN Oakdalc Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Basketball (i) (l); Rally Committee (3); Assistant Yell Leader (3); Athletic Committee (3); Brawl Com- mittee (3); Finance Committee (3). FRANK K. ITO Pharmacy. Stockton DAYTON I. JEGLUM Pharmacy. Oakland Y. NON KAKIUUI1 Pharmai y Japanese Student ' Club. San Franciico [136] EDWIN ARDEN HICKEY Pharmacy. WILLIAM EWEN HILL, JR. Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta. Finlejr EDWARD C. HUGHES Stockton Agriculture Sigma Xi; Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma; California Countryman (3); President, North Dormitory (3); Chairman, Inter-Dormitory Council (J). J. ISHIKAWA San Francisco Pharmacy Japanese Students ' Association. ALBERT W. JACKSE Pharmacy. St. Helena MAY E. JENNINGS South San Francisco Pharmaf, Lambda Kappa Sigma; Secretary, Lambda Kappa Sigma. HENRY GEORGE KALBFLEISCH Tulart Pharmacy. MAX KAMENY Petaluma Dentistry Alpha Ome a. ALEANDER A. KHRENOFF Mechanics A. S. A. E. San Francisco JAMES N. KUNIBE Pharmacy. Alameda J. J. LEAVITT Pharmacy. Youngten, Nevada LESTER LEVIN San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi. H. WALKER LINDSAY Sacramento Agriculture Golden Hoof Club; Interfrater- nity Council (3). ROY D. LOVELESS Pharmacy. Richmond JEROME M. MACDONALD Law. Redwood City HAROLD E. KENDALL Loi Angelei Agriculture Zeta Xi; Sword and Sandals; Alpha Zeta; Rally Committee (a); President, A. S. U. C. C. A. (j); Football Manager (4); Executive Committee (a) j) (4); Block " CA " Society. K. KROUZIAN Pharmacy. San Francisco ARTHUR K. LEAR Santa Cruz Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Student A (fain Com- mittee. NICK C. LEONE Oakland Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Yell Leader (l). SIMON LIEBMAN Pharmacy. San Francisco DONALD S. LOCKE Lockeford Agriculture Philo Delphos; Glee Club (i); Golden Hoof Club (i) (a) (3) (4); Livestock Judging Team (a); Basketball Manager (3); Class President (4). MARTIN A. LYNCH Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Fort Bragg LEE A. MacNICOL LaufPhi Alpha Delta. San Francisco [137] HIPPOLYTUS P. MAHER Pharmacy Handball ; Tennis. Kelsey ville HOWARD MARSHALL Oakland Agriculture Zeta Xi; Sword and Sandals; Track Manager (4) ; Block Letter Society; Welfare Council (4). GEORGE MATZEN Davis Agriculture Zeta Xi; Block Letter Society; Golden Hoof Club; Basketball (2); Football ( ) (j) (4). MARK McKIMMINS San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Sigma Nu; Ep- silon Alpha. DAVID McVEAN Pharmacy Basketball. S. S. MEDZIAN Pharmacy. San Francisco MILAN M. MIKULAS Pharmacy. San Francisco PERCY A, MOLFNO Pharmacy. San Franciico Berkeley EDWARD T. MANCUSO San Francisco Law Eunomathia Debating Society. VERLE MARSHALL San Francisco Dentistry Alpha Kaopa Gamma. GEORGE A. MAU Oakland Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Sergeant at Arms (i) (4). STERLING S. McREYNOLDS Agriculture Track (3) (4). Healdsburg JOHN E. MEDD San Francisco Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. DAVID R. METZ Santa Ana Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Transfer from Califor- nia Institute of Technology, Pasadena; Class President (3); Chairman, Student Affairs Com- mittee (4); Alumni Scholarship (4). JOSEPH V. MITCHELL San Francisco Dentiitry Delta Sigma Delta; Epiilon Alpha. LOWELL G. MORRIS Pharmacy. Oakland TYLER E. NAKAYAMA Pharmacy. Oakland CLARENCE E. NELSON Pharmacy. Kingsburg FLORENCE M. NOYOSHI TTalnut Grove Pharmacy. WALTER E. OSWALD San Francisco Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. HUGH R.PARKINSON Deal.ltry Xi Psi Phi. San Francisco JOHN ELMO PERRY San Francisco Law Pi Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta (Temple Chapter) ; Tennis. L. H. PHILLIPS Patterson Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Sword and Sandals; Block Letter Society; Basketball (i) (i) (3); Football (a) (j); Boxing (i) (}); Picnic Day Chairman (4); Vice-President, Stu- dent Body, California Agricultural (4) ; Chair- man, Welfare Council (4). THOMAS PYE San Jose Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. LYMAN C. NEIGHBOR Hanford rVwrnno Football (i) (a) (j). CARL G. NORHEIM Oakland Dralittry Xi Pii Phi. RICHARD OHANESIAN Pharmacy. San I rancisco CLARK A. OUGH San Francisco Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Treasurer, Student Body; College of Pharmacy Football Team. EDWARD F. PENAAT Lav Phi Alpha Delta. San Francisco HARRY E. PETERSEN Dixon Agriculture Bona Amata; Sword and Sandals; Alpha Zeta; Inter-Fraternity Council (i); Welfare Council (3); Executive Committee ' a) THEODORE J. POST Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Berkeley PETER H. RASMUSSEN Sao Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. [139] JAMES A. REID fttrmtc) Kappa Psi; Senior Class President; Regent, Beta Gamma; Chapter, Kappa Psi; Financial Committee. HOWARD B. RIDLEY Pharmacy. San Francisco DOROTHEA ROEBKE Denlittry Alpha Kappa Gamma. Oakland HAYDO SARTORI San Francisco Agriculture Zeta Xi; Sword and Sandals; Championship A. H. Judging Team (i). ORRIN H. SCHAFER Dratittry Psi Omega. San Francisco JOHN T. SCULLY San Francisco Denliitry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. I MILL M. SERPA San Francisco Pharmacy Kappa Psi; President, Student Body; Vice-President, Student Body; President, Fresh- nan Class; Chairman, Student Vigilance Com- mittee. ,IORC,fcR. SHEETS Dtnlitlrytn Omega. Oakland [ 140] NORMAN RICHARDSON Pasadena Agriculture Philo Delphos; Livestock Judg- ing Team; Golden Hoof Club. A. F. J. RIES Yuba City Denlittry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. ARNOLD M. ROVER San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. H. S. SAVAGE Oakland . Theta Upsilon Omega; Phi Alpha Delta; Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Trea- surer, Hastings Student Body. GILBERT W. SCOTT Los Angeles Agriculture Phi Alpha Iota; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Xi; Phi Sigma. HOWARD J. SEGURSON Pharmacy. San Francisco HAROLD I. SEWELSON Pharmacy. San Francisco JOSEPH SKOPP Berkeley Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Yell Leader, Junior and Senior Classes; Assistant Yell Leader ()): Student Body Yell Leader (4); Rally Commit- tee; Basketball (i) (a) (j). CLARENCE A. SMITH Agriculture Calpha. THEODORE C. SMOLENSY Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi. ERNESTINE STAHL San Francisco Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma; President, Alpha Kappa Sigma; Dance Committee (i). MOLLIE V. THOMAS San Francisco Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma; Secretary of Class (3) (4); Dance Committee (3). CLAYTON N. TOZER Heber Pharmacy Graduate El Centio Junior College. GORDON H. TRUE, JR. Berkeley Agriculture Bona Amata; Sword and Sandals; Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Block Letter Society; " Cal. Aggies " Football (l) (l) (3); Executive Committee (2); Welfare Counci (a); President Sophomore Class (i) ; Inter- fraternity Council (r) (2) ; Awards Commit- tee, Picnic Day (3); Manager, El Rodeo (l). CHESTER F. TURNEY Pharmacy Kappa Psi. HENRY J. VOLONTE Castella Dentittry Psi Omega; Secretary, Senior Class. SAMUEL F. SMITH Baker.field DmliitryDtl Key; Mu Sigma Phi at U. S. C. C. GAIL SPAITE Agriculture. Oakland HENRY R. SYMONDS Vallejo Pharmacy f.ho Pi Phi; Football (a) (3); Basketball (l); Chairman, Frosh Dance Com- mittee (i); Vigilance Committee (a); Social Committee (i) (2). JAMES H. TOY Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Natchitochtes, ADOLPH R. TRAVERSO Pharmacy Entertainer. ROBERT L. TRUCKEY Dentittr) Delta Sigma Delta. Belvedere KENNETH UPDEGRAFT Pharmacy. Oakland WILLIAM IT. MCAINWRIGHT San Francisco Dentistry. [141] WALTER F. WALDORF Dentistry. Berkeley R. D. WITHROW Dentistry. Ukiah JAMES E. YAMAMOTO Pbirmacy. Newcastle [H2] GEORGE WALTON Pharmacy Kappa Phi. Roseville NORMAN S. WOLFF San Francisco Lou ' Congress Debating Society. EARL M. YUSA San Francisco Dentistry Japanese Students ' Club. - SENIORS WHO HAVE BOUGHT ASSESSMENTS BUT HAVE HAD NO PICTURES TAKEN AT BERKELEY G. A. Anderson M. E. Feller K. R. Leslie P. E. Anderson R. B. Friend Clayton Lyon Angelo Bailey J. R. Giles John F. Maloney D. G. Bailey R. B. Goldsberry M. Z. Martin G. C. Ballantine A. S. Goodwin R. L. Moore T. Blumberg William H. Graham A. E. Needham Harriet Brady F. C. Greene R. P. O ' Neill E. P. Buck G. Greer Mildred Pcarce N. E. H. Burdick E. T. Haas Alice Pfitzer H. B. Campen M. S. Hadden M. C. Reinert J. H. Cave D. L. Ham J. R. Scarlett M. P. Claflin J. B. Herreshoff B. Smith H. T. Cory A. F. Hoeflich E. Smith Francis J. Cox K. Horton Rachel E. Stalcy William E. Daris E. M. Hubbard Thomas A. Stevenson G. F. Dart M. G. Hudnutt J. S. Sturges B. H. Dean G. D. Ingraham Sidney Thaxter Robert Ulsh E. C. Whiting Violet Andrews D. Brescia B. Bures M. Foutz Gladys Foycn F. Gansz V. G. Girgilevitch U. Graff H. P. Graves Jewel Thornc AT THE BRANCHES F. B. Gregory A. Hansen Rosa Harris Rhoda Hill R. Lauchland Dorothy McGowan A. J. Mell L. A. Moah Marguerita Myers C. Nachtway R. E. Nystrom Pearl Peck C. Peterman F. Powell Helen Sensen V. Tampinen K. Taubman Helen Terhune E. Windustc [143] U O 18 S A A JUST A BUNCH OF THE BOYS IN THE " GAY NINETIES. " WEARING THEIR BATTERED GRAY PLUGS, THESE JUN- IORS ARE HAVING A SUN BATH ON THE STEPS OF NORTH HALL, BETWEEN CLASSES TRACY W. WAHRLICH President JUNIOR CLASS ini " iHE past year has been a particularly active and successful one for the Class of ' 30. Junior " Day, the traditional event of each third-year group, consisting of a breakfast dance, Farce, luncheon, afternoon entertainment, and the Prom in the evening, was a signal success at the hands of this year ' s Junior Class. The day had an orig- inal theme in the form of a descent from Heaven to Hades. Several meetings were held in prep- aration for it, all of which were well attended by the members of the class. At the first of these meetings preliminary outlines were made and com- mittees were appointed. Plans were considered and elabo- rated upon at the second meeting, which was held in October, and the date of the affair was set for the day of the California-Oregon football game. Chairmen of the various committees reported on the progress of the groups under their leadership and made further suggestions . On the Wednesday before Junior Day, a last special class meeting was called by the president. The latter spoke of the original and unique character of the day, as did the general chairman, following which each group head out- linedhisplans. As a whole, Junior Day was character- ized by careful attention to detail, both in carrying out the theme and in the general organization, which made for a remark- ably smooth-running program. As the closing activity of the year a luncheon for Junior women was held at the Y. W. C. A. for the purpose of bringing them together in a social way. Constance Pedder, vice-president of the class, was chairman of the affair, and the program consisted of speeches and other forms of entertainment. This event drew an unusually large attendance, and was considered a success financially as well as socially. This luncheon is the only Junior women ' s class function or the year. WILLIAM V. POWER Men ' s Representative ROBERT L. BRIDGES [H6] Although the theme of Junior Day of the Class of ' 30 was a descent from Heaven to Hades, the events of the day were actually arranged in a crescendo, and reached a climax in the form of the Prom. The annual Junior Day breakfast was held in the Women ' s Club rooms of Stephens Union at 7:30 on the morning of November third. A dance followed the breakfast, after which the Juniors left the Union for the California Theater, where the Farce was to be presented. Original vaudeville acts replaced the tradition- al curtain raiser which formerly preceded the Farce. The acts consisted of a toe-dancing number, followed by a musical offering, and a song and dance number, all of which were favorably received. The " Devil ' s Nightmare, " the last CONSTANCE PEDDER Vice-Prtsidtnt at- traction, was a novel panto- mimic act. " The Nugget, " by Mary Garoutte, was a veri- table gold mine of fun. Clever lines, good acting, and the excellent direction of Everett Glass com- bined to produce a notable success. The smooth- ness and uniform excellence of the whole was outstanding. After the Farce and vaudeville, the Juniors and their guests went to the men ' s Club rooms of Stephens Union, where luncheon was served at gayly decorated tables. This was followed by themainevent of the after- MARTHA A. QUAYLE Women ' s Rcprtstntativt noon,theCali- fornia-Oregon football game, which was witnessed from a specially reserved section in the stadium. The Junior Prom was unique in its motif, the decorations being planned to give the atmosphere of Hades with brilliant red and green streamers draping the lights. The orchestra platform also was blazing with color, all of which was more pronounced in contrast to the unbroken, bleak gray of the high walls, which were left un- decorated. Programs of red leather also carried out the idea with a grinning face of Satan peering from their covers. Flood lights illuminating the large Hearst Pool on the north side of the gym- nasium gave a picturesque and striking effect. JACK F. DEMFSEY Yt i L,ad:r 147 ] JUNIOR DAY Central Chairman: William Power FINANCE COMMITTEE Chairman: Perry Ten Eyck Su he hair man: Helen Cullen PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chairman: Stanley G. Breyer Subchairman: Anitra M. Martin Pit OCR AM COMMITTEE Chairman: William Bias Subcbairmatt: Constance Sinkinson BREAKFAST DANCE COMMITTEE Chairman: Eugene N. Wechsler Subchairman: Dorothy Taylor FARCE COMMITTEE Chairman: Clifford O. Merriam Subchairman: Edvthe Henderson [M8] JUNIOR PROM General Chairman: Martin McKec ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman: Schubert Inch Subchairman: Virginia Hart DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman: Courtney W. Bell Subchairman: Jane Holabird [149] UNDERCLASS AAAAA A REAL RUSH IN THE SPRIN G OF 1900 SENIORS IN BLACK AND JUNIORS IN GRAY " PLUGS " OFFICIATE AT A MAN-TO-MAN FIGHT IN THE ANNUAL CLASS RUSH. THE FROSH GROUPED IN WEST FIELD WITHSTAND A RUSH OF THE SOPHS FROM THE HILL JACK LEHMKUHL President SOPHOMORE CLASS r II HE Vigilance Committee is a group com- posed of Sophomore men who are responsi- ble for the planning and conducting of all hazing. A series of luncheons was given during the year by the Vigilance Committee at which time any Freshmen found disregarding the traditions to be upheld by them and to be enforced by the Sop- homores, were informed of their misdemeanors. Infractions of Sophomore traditions include talk- ing to women on the campus, smoking other than the class corncob pipe, walking on Sophomore lawn, not attending class meetings, and not wearing the Freshman hat. In assuming their re- sponsibility of enforcing obedience, the Sophomores initiated Fresh- men into a strenuous period of hazing. The first time that the Freshmen had any ex- perience in participating in campus contests was at a warm reception, that of a general fight, which was accorded them at the close of their first class meeting. However, the real test came with the annual Sophomore-Freshman Brawl, held in the California Oval, in which the Class of ' 31 defeated not only the Class of ' 32 but also the members of the Big " C " Society. This victory for the Sophomores established them as one of the few classes to have won the Brawl both as Freshmen and as Sophomores. The Freshmen won the sack race and tie-up, but the Sophomores retaliated by triumphing in the re- lay, joust, and tug-of-war. The responsibility of the Sophomores to guard the Big " C " from all enemies was successfully fulfilled during the past year. The Cap and Jeans Committee efficiently carried out its duty of se- lecting a class pipe and cap, and designated the stores which officiallywere to sell Sophomorejeans. A fast succession of events and a period of unusual activity has characterized the 1929 Sopho- ROBERT A. BREVNBR more Class year. Secretary HARVEY T. GRANGER Mtn ' s Representative [152] MILDRED S. LONG Vta-Prtsidtnt Aided by capable management and cooperation among the various committees, the Sophomore Hop proved to be a financial as well as a social success. A so-called " Arctic Hop " was decided upon . This theme afforded ample occasion for trans- forming the floors of the Hearst Gymnasium into artificial snow fields, its walls into a seemingly crystalline nature, and its potted plants into snow- covered evergreens. Colored lights were arranged to represent a full moon and an Aurora Borealis. Much of the success of the Hop may be at- tributed to the lively syncopation furnished by Hal Girvin ' s orchestra. During the dance inter- missions members of the class offered entertain- ment, thereby adding another enjoyable feature to the even- ing ' s pro gram. Enthusiasm andspiritruled the gathering not only be- cause the Hop was the only formal dance of the Sophomore year, but also because it was held on October 19th, the night before the anxiously awaited football game with U. S. C. The Sophomores again showed their charac- teristic spirit when, on March 23rd, the men of the class turned out en masse to give the Big " C " its annual coat of gold paint and to improve the trail leading up to the " C. " This year, the Class of ' 31 se- lected for its traditional Labor Day the annual Uni- versity Charter Day. When the work of improvement was com- pleted, the custody of the Big " C " was turned over to the Freshmen. Immediately following, the Sophomores assembled in Stephens Union for a luncheon arranged by the women of the class. Afterwards prizes were awarded to those men having the longest growths of beard on their faces. The Sophomores had been growing beards for thirty-one days in keeping with the tradition to remain unshaven for as many days as the number of the class numerals. The rest of the afternoon was given over to dancing. In the evening Harmon Gymnasium was the scene of an informal dance which had for its theme a Bolshevik idea. DORIS L. MILLER Women s Representative GEORGE R. MILLER Yell Leader [153] THE SOPHOMORE HOP General Chairman: Martin Haley Snbchairman: Virginia De Camp DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman: Robert S. Mott Subchairman: Susan Cole FINANCE COMMITTEE Chairman: L. Stern Altshuler Sttbc hair man: Dorothy Dow PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chairman: Charles E. Mulks Subcbairman: Mary Margaret Davis ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman: Marvin Clark Subcbairman: Grace Mendenhall RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman: William E. Woodward Subcbairman: Eleanor Broemmel [ 154 ] SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY General Chairman: William E. Woodward ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman: Victor F. Ludewig Subcbairman: Alice Leupp DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman: Wilbur Halsey Subchairman: Myrtez Boehmer DANCE COMMITTEE Chairman: George R. Miller Subcbairman-. Betty Hall PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chairman: H. Gardner Putnam Subfhairman: Betty Ballantine FINANCE COMMITTEE Chairman: Joe C. Hickingbotham Sttbcbairman: Grace Mendenhall ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Chairman: Freeman L. Spreyer Snhchairman: Helen C. Johnston RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman: Thomas K. McCarthy Subcbairman: Jean Rankine LUNCHEON COMMITTEE Chairman: Helen Muller [155] WILLIAM J. BALL President FRESHMAN CLASS N orientation program was the method use d to introduce Freshmen to the campus this year. The plan, including a series of campus events, served to acquaint the new students with university life and its activities. The experiment was considered highly successful, and is to be adopted at the beginning of each semester. A Midnight Frolic was the first affair of the week, and was held at one of the Berkeley theaters. A special musical program, and speeches by various campus luminaries with a short celebration of the victory of the crew constituted the event. The follow- ing evening a reception was given by Presi- dent and Mrs. Campbell for the Freshmen and other new stu- dents. It was held in Hearst Gymnasium and was followed by dancing. On Registration Day, which was the day after the President ' s reception, meetings of the re- spective colleges were held for the purpose of explaining to the new students the work of each department. The Dean of each college spoke, out- lining the requirements of his division, as well as the advan- tages to be gained from .i H H the various courses of study in his depart- ment. The entire event was characterized by a spirit of friendliness and interest in the student and his work. The last event of the orientation week was one of the most interesting on the program. This consisted of two mass meetings: One for the women and one for the men, at which the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men spoke to their respective groups. The Freshman women ' s tradi- tional campus trek immediately followed their meeting with the Dean, all places of importance being pointed out and various traditions being explained, as the long line strolled through the EDWARD R. ELLIOTT Men ' s Representative ALMON B. MC.CALLUM Secretary campus. H [156] as a BARBARA-LU WHITE Vict-Presidint The Freshmen were officially organized class at their first meeting. At this time, officers were nominated and voted upon, and immediate- ly following the elections the program of the year ' s activities was outlined. The traditional rousing finis to the first Freshman class meeting is " running the gauntlet. " This year, at the close of the meeting, the Class of ' 23 surprised the long line of Sophomores waiting outside Harmon Gymnasium by making their exit through the back door. The Freshmen were given a cheer for having outwitted their opponents and the honors of the first interclass competition went to them. The climax to all Freshmen introductory pro- grams is the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl. This year, after a hard-fought battle, with the relay as the decisive event, the Sophomores won the contest. The Class of ' 32 won the sack carry and tie-up, but the other three events, the joust, tug of war, and relay, gave the honors of the Brawl to their opponents. This con- test is always entered into with good spirit, and with the idea of affording entertainment for the spectators. The Brawl itself offered not only a few more opportunities for the Sophomores to initiate the Freshman Class but also a chance for the Freshmen to retaliate. Later in the semester, fol- lowing these interclass con- tests, the executive board of the group met and appointed chairmen, sub-chairmen, and com- mittees for the Informal Dance to be held in the fall term. The dance was an outstanding success; and plans for the spring semester dance, " The Freshie Glee, " were eagerly made. Hearst Gym- nasium was beautifully decorated for this affair, which is the only formal dance of the Freshman year. The official welcoming of the Freshman Class by the Sophomores was considered an entire suc- cess this year. The orientation program proved to be not only an interesting experiment but a also worth-while project, and one which may be ex- pected to become traditional. BABBARA R. LYNCH Women ' s Representative [157] EARLE G. LINSLEY FRESHMAN INFORMAL General Chairman; Earle G. Llnsley FINANCE COMMITTEE Chairman ARRAN Chairman DECO Chairman Thomas Magee EMENTS COMMITTEE Fred S. Tripp ATIONS COMMITTEE Kenneth McCIenaghan Chair PROGRAM COMMITTEE PUB Chain RECE Chairman PAJAMARINO Chairn Jack Mason ICITY COMMITTEE Langdon Fieberling PTION COMMITTEE Richard Ferris F OOR MANAGERS ' illiam Jessup ] ' eter Steam RALLY STUNT COMMITTEE Harvey Derne [158] FRESHIE GLEE General Chairman: Thomas Magce FINANCE COMMITT Chairman: Arthur Somcrj DECORATIONS C Chairman: Jack Rhine ARRANGEMENTS COMMUTES Chairman: Peter Steam PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chairman: Jack Spencer RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman; Wendell Witter PROGRAM COMMITTEE Chairman: Willard Youngs TICKET COMMITTEE Chairman: Fred Tinneman FLOOR MANAGERS Fritz Cohn Cyril Patterson [159] c i THE YANKEE CLIPPER SHIPS T Swiftest of all sailing vessels was the Yankee Clipper Ship Flying Cloud, which outsped the English frigate in her journey around the Horn from New York to San Francisco in 89 days and 21 hours. With sails full set she buffeted her way from coast to coast, trading her silks and wines and New England mer- chandise for hides and tallows from the Missions and pueblos of California. Not since the days of the Spanish galleon had so pic- turesque a ship cruised along these western shores. In the days of El Dorado she carried Argonauts by the hundreds through the Golden Gate, only to be deserted by her sailors and left to rot in the waters of San Francisco Bay. Frosh shine lamps as hazing commences Incoming students pay fees inside of Harmon Freshman women being " advised, " after registering Freshmen being " worked out " Dy Sophs Some of the people in this line-up couldn ' t even see Harmon Gym Writing enrollment cards prior to getting in line. [ 161 ' 31 publishes its warning to the Freshman Class ' 32 man makes a public demonstration of his affections Others of his class guide traffic under direction of Vigilantes a cool way to read the morning ' s news Two Frosh try to get a ride Big-hearted Sophs give free smokes. Anxious sisters await arrival of new pledges Sigma Chis test strength of co-ed Ribbel gives a few instructions to Theta U pledge Derby " entrants " sign up and are labeled with name of their house " All aboard, " pledge just makes the house-boat Scoreboard shows close race between tongs. [163] Kappa Deltas welcome new pledges Sigma Kappas drink milk before weighing in Here comes the Show Boat Sigma Chis announcing weights Future pledges wait their turn to go through trials of Channing Way Derby A few nuggets just before being taken to their houses. [164] Football section of S, and K. poses for camera Skull and Keys play " farmer in the dell " " Who, who, who are we, loyal Skull and Keys " Part of the crowd that welcomed California ' s Olympic crew champions home Skull and Keys play leap- frog The crew finally arrives " home. " I 165] President Campbell and Mayor Driver welcome home the Olympic champs Coaches Ebright and Nagler ride a la Lindbergh Ebright grins as he is presented with new car A. S. U. C. band leads the triumphant march Crowds shower crewmen with confetti Nccdham calls for a " big Oski. " ; 166 Big " C " men paint ' 32 on Frosh This is a place for acrobats or contortionists ' 31 and ' 32 try to tic up all the arms and legs in sight Freshmen do some hard pulling Newman and Gill instruct relay entrants ' 32 loses the tug-of-war and gets a bath. [167] Frehmcn and Sophomores wield paint smeared rams in the joust A private battle during the tie-up The contest continues fast and furious ' 31 does a swan dive Soph pulls a sneaker in the sack race Cameraman catches a little " leg-pulling " during the Brawl. [168] Bears play to an empty stadium! (before the season opens) Sigma Delta Chi stops P.D.E. line plunge A group of buyers(?) listen with interest to the lost and found auctioneer Weeks makes a lone gain in the intcrclass fracas Christy keeps the interclass games clean P.D.E. pulls a reverse. [169] Rooting section honors the crew They depict an Indian ' s head Here they show Captain " Irv " Phillips catching a pass The Bear steps out of a Big " C " California welcomes the Trojans The gang forms a perfect " S " to greet the Rcdshirtj [ 170] Big " C " men carry in the Golden Bear Rooting section caricatures Stanford ' s son. Hoover California band plays in front of Cardinal section Captain " Irv " Phillips wins the toss and chooses to defend the north goal Bear rooters form gigantic flag Welcoming Georgia Tech in Pasadena. [171] President Campbell and Dr. Pound lead the Charter Day academic procession Exercises in the Greek Pound speaking Sophs labor on Big " C " trail And rest within the " C " after completing their jobs and arranging their tools Not a bad finish after a hard morning ' s work. [172] Yell leader Needham opens the crew rally with an " Oski " Zinn presents members of Olympic crew with medals from A. S. U. C. Ebright awards Blessing the Dean Witter trophy for being the most valuable crew man Practice starts Crowd watches workout Fredericks wins scholarship cup donated by ' 26 crew. [173] II R A E REALLY WORKED IN THESE DAYS. " BIGGER AND BETTER FIRES " WAS THE MOTTO OF EACH CLASS AS IT TRIED TO OUTDO ITS PREDECES- SORS DUDLEY BELL Chairman of Rally Committee ARNOLD NEEDHAM Varsity ' Yell Leader RALLY COMMITTEE AS the group that makes the arrangements for rallies, bleacher stunts, and root- lr . ing sections, the Rally Committee has done much during the past year to arouse enthusiasm and college spirit on the campus. In planning the traditional Freshman, Pajamarino, and Axe rallies and the Men ' s Smoker Rally, the committee arranged programs of appropriate songs, music, yells, and speeches which increased the interest in the gatherings. No less animated were the impromptu rallies, including the Crew Rally, the send-off to Washington, the Bleacher Rally, and the post-game rallies. The success of the college teams is to a considerable extent dependent upon the attitude of their supporters, and it is one of the duties of the Rally Committee to arouse the interest and support of the students. RALLY COMMITTEE Roberts, Fairley, King, Dempsey, Bolandcr, Aggclcr, Cuttle, Merrill, Worthington, Hamilton, Harris, Lucas, Young, Darwood, Vincent, Fancher, Ware, Crillcy, Roberts [176] MAURICE AGGELER Chairman of Reception Committee JACK HILL Custodian of the Axe, 1928-29 RECEPTION COMMITTEE . CALIFORNIA ' S reputation as an hospitable university rests with the efforts of l the Reception Committee, whose duty it is to extend a cordial welcome to all official guests and visiting teams. Besides serving in this capacity, the group supplies transportation for the Bear squads to the various games and entertains the California teams every week at a theatre party. In the fall, the committee made preparations at the Castlewood Country Club for the varsity ' s customary three-day retreat before the Big Game. Prior to the opening of the spring semester, the group acted as host to the Kansas basketball teams who played a three-game series with California. After the basketball season had come to end, the Reception Committee turned its attention to entertaining the track an teams and the Washington crew. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Miller, Lcdgctt, Sprcyer, Olney, Shibley, Reyland, Jansen, Garia, Yandell, Morris, Hockenbcamer, Bradshaw, Ingram, Brown Dungan, Martin, Andrews, Estabrook, Patterson, Ahlf, Vance, McCarthy Center: Cuttle, Aggcler (LJ OT.), Kinney [177] Freshmen begin to build their first rally fire ' 32 attend s its first rally as a class Talking it over at the Women ' s rally One of the skits the " babes " put on crowds clamor for free smokes at Smoker Rally Part of the crowd at the Washington send-off rally. RALLIES ,N the evening of September 27th, at the 24th annual Freshman Rally, the members of the Class of ' 32 were first hailed as " Fellow Californians. " Dean Probert delivered the welcoming address, and then conducted the annual yelling contest between the Freshmen and the Sophomores, the Freshmen winning the tra- ditional decision. Attention next turned to the top of the stage where a campanile with the numerals of the new class blazed forth. This demonstration was the most spectacular of the fireworks, and was enthusiastically applauded. " Brick " Mitchell, Freshman coach, then told of his hopes for the ' 32 team, and " Clint " Evans spoke on the prospects for the coming season. The entrance of the football team at this time brought forth the greatest spontaneous ovation of the evening, the crowd cheering wildly as the varsity filed across the stage. Prior to the Washington State game, more than a thousand rooters gathered in the Memorial Stadium to witness the first bleacher rally of the season. Arnold E. Need- ham, varsity yell leader, led the crowd in an hour of persistent yelling, while the two varsity squads battled up and down the field. As it grew darker, searchlights were thrown on the scene, illuminating the faces of the students as they concluded the rally singing " All Hail. " Wild enthusiasm was displayed by the five hundred students who thronged to the Berkeley Station to see the varsity off for Seattle and the Washington game. The crowd continued singing and yelling until the train arrived, when a last rousing cheer for California ' s varsity sped the team on its way. As the Cascade disappeared in the distance the rally dispersed, but it had instilled a spirit of confidence in the team which was speeding northward into the lair of the Husky. JACK DEMPSEY Assistant Yell Ltadtr PROBERT SPEAKS [179] Pajamarino rally gives Senior Class chance to show the latest in nightwcar Needham receives the yell-leader ' s cane " Nibs " gives the dope on football Class stunt Anson Weeks ' orchestra entertains crowd around fire Pajama-clad classes sing " All Hail. " [180] California enthusiasm for the Big Game burst into flame at the lighting of the huge bonfire at the Pajamarino Rally held in the Greek Theatre on Thursday, November 15th. As the pajama-clad students made their way across the stage to their seats in the oval, the flame of spirit rose steadily higher, culminating in an " Oski " at the entrance of the varsity. " Walt " Christie then reviewed the team ' s victorious season and Coach " Nibs " Price and Captain Irvine Phillips gave a survey of California ' s pros- pects in the coming game. In the absence of Charles M. Merrill ' 28, Clifton P. Mayne ' 27 officially placed the responsibility of yell leader on Arnold Needham ' 29, when he presented him with the yell leader ' s cane. Following the Sopho- mores ' portrayal of the defeat of Pop Warner ' s red shirt Indians by the Trojan War Horse and the Golden Bear, an ultimate wish for victory was expressed in singing " All Hail. " Stanford ' s chances for success in the Big Game and ninety thousand cigarettes went up in smoke at the annual Men ' s Smoker Rally held in Harmon Gymnasium. For two hours the cheers and songs of California rooters shook the crowded building. Confidence in coach and team was shown by the tremendous reception given to Coach " Nibs " Price and Captain Irvine Phillips. Herman Phleger ' 12 predicted a " sitting " serpentine for Stanford, and " Brick " Morse stated that he would soon be celebrating his 19th California victory. As the cigarettes were snuffed out, a final yell for the Bear varsity closed the rally. Wheeler Step Rallies are a new feature on the campus. Beginning at ten o ' clock on the Friday preceding and the Monday following the games, Arnold Needham, yell leader, led the students in ten-minute rallies. The pre-game gatherings gave last minute impetus to the spirit to be carried into the bleachers on Saturday. Louis MERRILL Assistant Yell Leader [181] The Axe is taken from the ' vault The crew comes across the stage " Brick " Morse ' s Collegians sing " Hail to Cal " Ebright predicts victory Judge Brown tells how he stole the Axe Bell calls for " All Hail " The Axe and some of its guards. In honor of California ' s Olympic Champions, a crew rally was held at the Oakland Estuary on March 15th. The gathering was opened by " Ky " Ebright who gave a short talk, and then pre- sented Don Blessing, the coxswain of the world ' s champions with the Dean Witter cup, given an- nually to the member of the varsity crew voted the most valuable man by his team mates. The scholarship trophy was awarded to Francis Fred- rick, the varsity oarsman having the highest scholastic standing. On behalf of the student body, Chester Zinn, president of the A. S. U. C., presented medals to the Olympic heroes who won the world ' s rowing championship for California. To close the rally, Georgeann Diggs, with the aid of a hammer and a bottle of grapejuice, christened the two new shells, the " Shasta " and the " Yosemite. " Following the Axe Rally held two nights be- fore University Day, the Bears safely tucked the Stanford Axe into its vault for the thirtieth time since it was stolen in ' 98 by Judge Everett J. Brown and his fellow students. When approximately one thousand men students had taken their places around the fire, the traditional " Fellow Californians " boomed out to the audience for the first time through two loud speakers. After this welcome, Dean Paul F. Cadman ap- pealed to the students to infuse new interest in the California spirit, and to uphold through loyalty the precedents set in former years. The greatest ovation of the eve- ning was accorded the California crew when they crossed the stage of the Greek Theatre preceded by the California track and baseball teams and the Washington track squad and crew. After talks made by Coach ' ' Ky ' ' Ebright and Ellis MacDonald, captain of the Washington oarsmen, concerning the prospects in the coming crew race, " Clint " Evans presented the axe to its new custodian, Walter Wyatt ' 29. At the conclusion of the rally, excited rooters pressing in around the armored car protected the axe from Cardinal invaders as it was returned to its vault for another year. WALTER WYATT New Custodian of the Axt THE RALLY FIRE FROM BACKSTAGE OF THE GREEK THEATRE is A SYMBOL OF CALIFORNIA [183] THE RUSSIAN MIGRATION T Coyotes and bears still roamed the hills of San Francisco in 1806 when Count Rezanov, head of the Russian-American fur trading company of Alaska, first anchored in the bay, seeking food supplies for his men, dreaming, perhaps, of a second Moscow which, in time, might crown these heights. In 1812 Kaskov was sent from St. Petersburg to establish a colony on the northern coast of California " for the sole purpose of hunting the fur- bearing animals. " He purchased from the Indians for three blankets, three pairs of breeches, three hoes, two axes and some trinkets, a site on the shores of Bodega Bay, about fifty miles north of San Francisco. Farther north Fort Ross was established, numbering in its heyday 250 soldiers and Kodiak Indians whose huts surrounded the historic stockade and picturesque Greek chapel. PUBLICATIONS AAAAAAHIS " DUM- MY " LINE CAME FROM OAKLAND VIA TELE- GRAPH AVENUE IN 1888, AND BROUGHT THE CAMPUS ALL ITS NEWS- PAPERS CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS! ING WILKIN was this year appointed ' to the office of publications director. His high scholastic standing while in the University, his professional journalistic experi- ence, and his position as an active worker on campus publications have fitted him for the post he now holds. Before coming to California, he gained much of his practical knowledge while working on middle-western newspapers. As an undergraduate in this University he held the offices of managing editor of the Daily Cali- fornian and editor of the Summer Session Cali- fornian. The work of the director of publications is divided into two parts, managing and coach- ing. As manager he directs the finances of the publications. It is he who plans the budgets, supervises the drawing up of contracts, and oversees the receipt and expenditure of funds. His services as coach are advisory only; he does not impose his ideas on the editors nor does he act as a censor. He suggests new forms of advertising and occasionally offers ideas for editorials. The decision to utilize or to disregard his suggestions rests entirely with the heads of the periodicals, but they generally follow his advice. The publications director constantly seeks to raise the standard of California ' s undergraduate journalism and to prepare the members of the various staffs for pro- fessional journalistic careers when it is their intention to follow newspaper or maga- zine work. King Wilkin ' s competent handling and clear understanding of prevalent conditions have enabled him to fulfill successfully the duties of this office. KING WILKIN Publications Director FIRST SHEET OF 1929 BLUE AND GOLD COMES OFF THE PRESS r 186] PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL among the campus period- II icals is brought about by the Publications b - x Council, the executive committee for the combined publications. Owing to the policies formulated by this group, continuous improve- ment and expansion in all journalistic activities are made possible. Prior to this year the council was composed of twenty-five representatives from the joint publications, but it was found that more con- centrated work could be accomplished by a smaller body of ten members. This change in the personnel of the council was made at the beginning of the fall semester, and proved suc- cessful, the entire group doing the routine busi- ness which had formerly been performed by an executive committee within the body. Under the new plan the representatives to the council are the editor, manager, and women ' s editor of the Daily Californian, the men ' s and women ' s editors and managers of the BLUE AND GOLD, the editor and manager of the Pelican, the editor of the Literary Review, one representative from the California Countryman, and one from the Cali- fornia Engineer. All appointments to the various staffs must be approved by the council. The sanc- tion of this body is necessary for the establishment of new publications or the dis- continuance of any in existence. This year the Publications Council decided that the Literary Review should be published as a supplement to the Daily Californian. Interest in publications was stimulated when all of the campus periodicals held " open house " on November 20. At that time Freshman and Sophomore men were given an opportunity to become acquainted with the inner workings of the publica- tions and allowed to sign up for work on the various staffs. MARION PLANT Chairman PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL Winn Plant (Chm. ) Topping Fishell Choat Fischer Painter Volz Dellar Seulbcrgcr Day Brockhagen Donnellan McNamara York Eadcr O ' Neill Warnc Lowe [ 187] FREDERICK C. FISCHER Editor LILLIAN YORK Women ' s Editor THE BLUE AND GOLD IN EDITING the fifty-sixth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD, the pictorial aspect of the publication has been particularly emphasized, since most students have in the past expressed their preference for this phase of its content. The adoption of this policy makes it possible to present not only a greater number of pictures but also a more varied selection of photographs, many of which have been procured from widely separated localities of the United States. In accordance with this plan the pictures appearing in this year ' s edition are, on the whole, larger than those of preceding issues. An outstanding innovation effected in the typographic make-up of the book was the placing of names beneath all photographs. In addition to this, every page dealing with a single topic has been headed, while the opening words of paragraphs on pages devoted to more than one subject have been printed in larger type. In writing the copy for the BLUE AND GOLD stress has been placed on current hap- penings and improvements in the various campus activities rather than on their organization. Moreover, in the athletic sections, the write-ups have been character- ized by a distinctive sports style. Banficld Saint SENIOR EDITORIAL BOARD Masters Barbree Lindner Martin [188] JOHN H. PAINTER Manager VIRGINIA EADER Women ' s Manager The financial responsibility of the yearly edition of the BLUE AND GOLD rests in the hands of the managerial staff. Since no advertisements are solicited for the year book, efficient management must be exercised in order to prevent the occurrence of a deficit at the end of the year. A budget system expedites the monetary problems confronting the managerial staff, since it eliminates confusion and places the finances on a sound basis. The Con- tract Board, composed of the graduate manager of the A. S. U. C., graduate manager of the publications, and the men ' s and women ' s editors and managers of the BLUE AND GOLD, let out the two contracts, one for the printing and engraving and the other for the photography. To secure the money necessary to meet the budget is the most extensive work of the managerial group. This involves, first, the selling of assessments to the Seniors and to the student body as a whole, and second, the obtaining of reservations for pages from campus organizations wishing to be represented in the annual publication. The campaigns covering Senior assessments are not limited to the Berkeley campus but are extended to the College of Agriculture at Davis and the affiliated branches of the University which are situated in San Francisco. Bell Eraser BLUE AND GOLD ADVISORY BOARD Wilkin Plant Lawlcr Fiskc [189] BLUE AND GOLD JUNIOR EDITORIAL STAFF Gray Rowley Adams Colussi Markowitz Carlson At the beginning of the fall semester, a new form of organization was adopted for the BLUE AND GOLD Sophomore editorial staff. Heretofore the group has functioned as a single body, but this year it was divided into three rotating parts. Each division is superintended by a Junior man and woman editor for a period of eight weeks, no two Juniors working together more than once during the semester. Since its reorganization, the Sophomore editorial staff has functioned more smoothly and efficiently. A new duty for the women, namely, that of securing the lists of names for captions under the pictures, has brought about pronounced cooperation between the men and women of the group. Furthermore, the definite responsibility of the Sophomores to specified Juniors has added appreciably to the amount and quality of work accomplished. The system also provides a better basis for making cuts and appointments, for the relative merit of an individual ' s work can be judged more exactly under this arrangement. SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF Brown, Morgan, Cope, Lelean, Lewis, Cochran, Cornik, Paradise, Jockcrs, Ashcr, Dunton, Sprinkel, Bolton, Miller, Morgan Stone, Milford, Grassie, Grace, Hall, Catching, Cooper, Mongcs, Eliaser [ 190] Falk Coe JUNIOR MANAGERS Bradbury Flanagan Corrcll Hanrahan Since the success of an edition of the BLUE AND GOLD depends to a great extent on the number of sales made, it is necessary to have a competent managerial staff. The actual selling of the book is done by the Sophomore men and women, while the Juniors take charge of the sales drives. The various details of office management must be carefully supervised by the Juniors. They must make sure that the files containing the names of those who have bought assessments are complete and absolutely correct, that all accounting and auditing is posted to date, and that all bills are paid promptly. The Juniors ' specific duties include the preparation of advertisements, stories, and editorials for BLUE AND GOLD publicity, and the distribution of the annuals. This year cooperation between the managerial and editorial staffs has been the means of decreasing minor expenses and increasing sales, so that a truly representa- tive year book of the University of California could be published. SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF Harband, Altshuler, Bair, Egan, Phillips, Schneider, Myer, Scarfe, Hubbard, McLaughlin, Males, Wolfe, Woelke, Whitehouse MARION PLANT Editor, Fall LENOIR MC NAMARA Women ' s E Jit or, Fall THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN n| HE Dai official daily publication of the Associated Students of the University is the Daily Californian, the campus newspaper. Its aim is primarily to inform the students of the doings of the various campus activities and organizations, and to keep them in touch with the more important current events which are nationally or internationally significant. Publishing a newspaper of the size and distinction of the Californian involves a great deal more than the average student realizes. It requires a complex organization divided into two parts: the editorial staff, which attends to the actual preparation of the contents, and the managerial staff, which takes care of the advertising, financing, and distribution of the periodical. Hollis Jackson SENIOR EDITORIAL STAFF Juda Foster Castclazo Grady Stilwell [192] FREDERICK BROCKHAGEN Editor, Spring MARIAN DONNELLAN Womtris Editor, ' Spring During the fall semester the editorial staff adopted a number of new policies which were in accordance with its program of expansion and improvement. In the first place, the Californian has realized the disadvantage at which the entering Junior college graduates are placed, and has tried to create an opening for these people on the staff by permitting them to sign up for work as Juniors. This is a decided step forward, since heretofore there has been a loss of valuable incoming talent. This policy answered another steadily growing question by appreciating the fact that the practice of continued " cutting " is a grave mistake. This procedure drives out the experienced workers, leaving the majority of the staff made up of untrained mem- bers who must be taught the rudiments of journalism before they can be of any real value. As a result, the plan of utilizing every possible bit of experience by having an unusually large number of Senior positions was adopted, and this seems to have worked out successfully. Braun Hamlin Cullen THE JUNIOR WOMEN EDITORS Riggs Glockler Smvthc Pearlstcin Bailev Martin Eshleman [193] RICHARD WINN Managing Editor JEAN N. BELL City Editor Improvements in equipment have also been evident, for during the first part of the college year the Californian secured full United Press leased-wire service and, in con- junction with this, two automatic typing machines which print the news as it comes in over the wire. The advantage of this addition is unlimited. It means that each morning the Californian has ready for the student body the latest world news, in- cluding events that have occurred up to twelve o ' clock the night before. Organization progress has not been lacking either, the most outstanding example being the addition of the art staff as a separate organized unit. Since its advent it has contributed many novel illustrations and drawings, perhaps the most popular being its " Who ' s Who on the Campus " caricatures, and the cartoons which appear daily on the editorial page. For feature editions this department always has something clever and appropriate to offer. THE JUNIOR MEN EDITORS Hudson Adams Wahl Norton Allen Bridges Clark Bcall Elkins Bartholomew Schmidt Heisch Breyer [194] CLAIR FISHELL Manager, Fall HAROLD CHOATE Manager, Spring The managerial staff, whose activities are perhaps not so well known as those of the editorial staff, plays an integral part in the publication of the Daily Californian. It is the aim of this group to see that the financial status of the newspaper is as high as any of its other standards. Profitable advertising is the best and most important means by which this body may achieve success, and in order to have profitable advertising, it is necessary first of all to have excellent solicitors. The established record for the amount of advertis- ing appearing in any one issue of the newspaper was broken in the Big Game Supplement of the Daily Californian. The staff endeavors to train the students in modern business methods, in this way giving them practical commercial experience. Moreover the contacts which the men make when soliciting advertisements are valuable. THE JUNIOR MANAGERS Scott Reshoft Matthews Heineman [195] Loundagin Kierulff ROBERT GOLDSBERRY Sports Editor, Fall FREDERICK LAWLESS Sports Editor, Spring The sports staff, which constitutes an important division in the publishing of the Daily Californian, although a part of the editorial staff, is under the management of the sports editor. Since the sports page is one of the most popular sections of the Californian, the reporters must have a good understanding of the games which they are discussing. They must be able to put down on paper the actual facts, in order to keep the students informed of the relative standings of the various teams. Each Monday morning during the football season, discussions, together with pictures of plays in the precedi ng Saturday ' s contest, were printed, both on the front page and on the sports page. Stories of the basketball and baseball games, track meets, and other contests were also reported, and aided the students in understanding some of the fine points. THE SOPHOMORE SPORTS AND EDITORIAL STAFF Mcrall Sutro Wayne Calkins Schcinman Ludcwig Hotz Cauch Jones Scharff Rcidt [196] CHARLES TOPPING Editor ELIZABETH HICSTAND Women ' s Editor THE LITERARY REVIEW IT EVERTING to the policy under which it was first edited, the Literary Review |hC during the past year was published bi-monthly as a four-page tabloid supple- " ment to the Daily Californian. Printed in this form, a greater number of student writers found a medium for literary expression. That the Literary Review has aroused much interest since becoming a supplement to the Californian is evidenced by the quantity of material submitted by graduates as well as undergraduates, many of whom demonstrated unusual literary talent. From the collection of short stories, plays, verses, essays, book reviews, and sketches contributed, those which were finally selected for publication were considered by critics as possessing excellent qualities. THE SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF Halscy Miclcelson Mcnnell Sarabedian Levy Snydcr [197] Tardy Marquard JOHN V. KLUEOEL Editor, Fall GEORGE T. EGGLESTON Editor, Spring THE PELICAN A CCORDING to the Collegiate Advertising Agency, the Pelican is one of the r three college comics in national competition. The excellent standards main- tained by the editorial staff are, to a great degree, responsible for this record, for only the highest type of humor is ever published. During the fall semester the art department, realizing the importance of covers as a factor in the success of the magazine, injected much dash and modernism into the designs. Another innovation introduced was " The Minute Bugle, " a resume in pen and ink of current topics. This year also marked the first appearance of the depart- ment " Between Classes, " a section composed of satirical paragraphs on events about the campus. Haas Moore THE EDITORIAL STAFF Erskinc Rowley Topping Nicholson Farnsworth [198] FRED SEULBERGER Manager, Fall LINCOLN DELLAR Manager, Spring At the beginning of the fall semester, the men ' s managerial staff introduced the idea of unification into its plan of organization. At the present time, therefore, the men ' s manager supervises the three department managers and also, to some extent, the director of the women ' s managerial staff. Formerly each division of the staff functioned as an independent unit, but this policy proved unsatisfactory, as there was no central authority and no unity of action. According to recent calculations, this year ' s total income of the Pelican increased approximately twenty-five per cent over that of last year. Combined efforts of the editor, the manager, and the publications manager have accomplished this, for it is a known fact that the departments of the Pelican cooperate far more than do the separate units of other campus publications. The circulation and publicity depart- ments have been major factors in introducing the Pelican to large numbers of readers outside of California. THE MEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF Anderson, Benjamin, West, Beaver, McNulty, Jordan, Dellar, de Golia, Greenhood, Weinberger, Gauthier, Resner [199] GERTRUDE BRIGGS Woman ' s Manager, Fall MARCIA HUDNUTT Woman s Manager, Spring The women ' s managerial staff functions as a unit in cooperation with the men ' s managerial staff during the sale of the Pelican on the campus. Ordinarily, however, each of the four departments of the women ' s staff has its own particular work. One of the most important sections is the office management, since it attends to all clerical work for both the men ' s and the women ' s managerial staffs. This year ' s increase in subscriptions to the Pelican may be partly accredited to the excellent salesmanship of the circulation department. The publicity department aids in the preparation of a market for the magazine, while the advertising section assists the men in securing advertisements. Although the departments and their managers are supervised by the women ' s director and her assistant, the latter in turn are now responsible to the men ' s manager. Since this arrangement went into effect, at the beginning of the fall semester, the two staffs have worked together with greater efficiency. THE WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF TopRow: Holman, Axlinc, King, Loomcs, Wicboldt, Gracey, Lutz, Briggs, Haycroft, Johnston, Unmack, Monroe, Hcymann, Birc, Fay, Owens. Bottom Row: Jorgcnscn, Schcrcr, Pitt, Wann, Ovcrton, McCunc, Hasty, Traber, Eistrat, Patty, Smith, Avis [ 200] ALBERT G. VOLZ Editor MILTON WARNE Manager THE CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN THE present-day California Countryman, which is published monthly by the students of agriculture, was first edited in 1913 as the University of California Journal of Agriculture. Contributions to the magazine are submitted not only by students in the Depart- ment of Agriculture but also by professors and other well-known authorities. During the fall semester the publication contained articles devoted to new discoveries in the field of agriculture and detailed explanations of improved farming methods. Each issue in the spring semester was concentrated on a special phase of agriculture, namely, fruit producing, live-stock raising, forestry, and agricultural economics. THE CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN STAFF Barton Volz Haclcley Hensill Snyder Ebeling Easter Emde Lane Whitmore Salvage Burlingame Buttles Jackson Spurlock Warnc [201] LEWIS HOWARD Editor ALVON LOWE Managtr THE CALIFORNIA ENGINEER THIS year many constructive changes have been made in the California Engineer, which is the magazine published monthly by the students of the College of Engineering. The underlying purpose of the policy adopted by the editors has been to make the magazine of more general interest instead of pertaining only to construction and technical subjects. The practice of assigning two issues of each semester to special phases of engineering was begun this year. To conform with the standards set by professional engineering journals, the make- up of the book was changed at the beginning of the fall semester. A series of campus views relative to the subject matter of the issue were placed on the outside of each journal. THE CALIFORNIA ENGINEER STAFF Top Row: ' MackalI, Moran, Leas, Young, Bruce, Jorgenscn, Dowrick, Gunnison, Sprinkcl Middle Row: Funke, Foster, Tullcy, O ' Neill, Ticdcman, Lowe, Anderson, Tune, Hoag, Anderson, Mallcn Bottom Row: Davis, Lorcnzen, Dubcckcr, Scxten, Nicklc, Spealman, Howard, Pritchard, Rothchild [ 202 ] WILBUR B. ARMSTRONG Editor ROSAMOND PARMA Manager THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW FOR sixteen years the California Law Review has been one of the outstanding law periodicals of the Pacific Coast. The board of editors who publish the magazine hold an honored position, for they are the students in the second and third years who have the highest scholastic standings. All the subject material which they prepare for the periodical must be approved by the faculty member who serves as the editor-in-chief. The Law Review was published in six issues this year, each volume including articles written by members of the California Bar Association, numerous recent de- cisions, reviews of new books on legal subjects, and an index of all material printed in the magazine during the year. Burke Hill Gorfinlcel Bruton Pcnnekamp Skeen Cunningham THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW STAFF Parma Feinberg Holly Peppin Tanner Coyc Hotle Brooks Mayall Armstrong Haynes Dannenbrink [203] ROSE P. BOYLE Director, Fall SUE E. JURIKA Director, Spring UNIVERSITY NEWS BUREAU IT ARGELY through the medium of the A. S. U. C. News Bureau, the activities of the University are brought to the attention of the California public. From the committee lists published in the Daily Californian, articles are prepared and sent to the students ' home town and high-school papers. Campus organizations, honor societies, and sports also receive their share of publicity, while news items are dis- patched to the bay newspapers. An enlarged staff has enabled the News Bureau to manage unaided this year the clipping and filing of all press notices concerning the academic departments of the University. These clippings are sent to the respective divisions at regular intervals. THE UNIVERSITY NEWS BUREAU STAFF Top Row: Blackman, Kahn, Upright, Chapman, Cairns, Burncll, O ' Connor, Bruce, Wilson, Sedinger, Thurbcr, Gunnison. Ellsworth, Reynolds, McGill, Bonncll, Bried, Haskell Bottom Row: Hucstis, Sprinkle, Mackall, Nielsen, Boyle, Jurika, Lawson, Whellan, Curtis, Mulquccncy [204] LLOYD N. DAY Director, Fall RUDOLF H. SEVERIN Directory Spring ADVERTISING SERVICE BUREAU Advertising Service Bureau is a link between advertisers and campus publi- cations, for its work includes not only the soliciting of orders for advertisements " and the managing of the accounts involved in these contracts, but also the writing of advertisements. All ads are prepared without the supervision of either the adver- tisers or the college periodical concerned. Within the last year a new division of the Advertising Bureau, the Survey Depart- ment, was inaugurated. Under the direction of this staff, investigations were con- ducted and reports made for the purpose of ascertaining the commodities that were most popular with the students of the University. THE ADVERTISING BUREAU STAFF Butler Marengo Baer Lazerus Lehner Young Fregeau Hoover Ticslau Gash Claudius Taylor Schwartz Dav Osband [205] D i: it i i . AA I ROFESSOR " JOE " LE CONTE SPEAKS TO A LARGE CLASS IN HIS CHEMISTRY LEC- TURE ROOM ' CLIFTON HILDEBRAND Debating Coach STANLEY BREYER Debating Chairman MEN ' S VARSITY DEBATING, FALL In the whirl of the rapidly advancing age, there is one thing that marks a man apart from his fellows, and that is the ability to speak clearly, easily, and forcefully. To this purpose debating is dedicated, providing a practical training, un- excelled as a school for the development of accomplished speakers. Men ' s Debating conducted intersociety and intercollegiate contests, together with an international debate. One of the most outstanding debates of the year was the annual Stanford- California debate on October 31st. The question discussed was that of Hoover and Smith as presidential candidates. In the fourth debating tour, California ' s team held ai series of seven debates with eastern universities. RAYMOND ANDERSON Men ' s Debating Manager HELEN DAMON Women ' s Debating Manager [ 208] Peterson MEN ' S VARSITY DEBATING, SPRING . n February 9th, the University of Pittsburgh and the University or Cali- fornia debaters broadcast a return debate to California ' s eastern tour. This was the second of the debates which California has held by radio, the other having been with Oregon the previous year. In the Oregon debate, however, the teams were in separate stations, and communicated their arguments over the air. The problem discussed with Pittsburgh was " Resolved: That trial by jury should be abolished, " George Ackley, Bauer Kramer, and William Peterson of California speaking on the affirmative. The annual debate with the University of Washington was held on March 14th. California maintained " That the plea of temporary insanity in the defense of crime should be abolished. " The two California men who comprised the team were Robert Dennis and Bertram Edises. In contrast with other debates of the year, The Oregon Style of " cross questioning " was used, both sides putting forth their arguments forcefully and convincingly. The question itself was one of interest, and was ade- quately handled. The return debate with Baylor University on March 21st was another contest of special significance. " That trial by jury should be abolished " was again the issue. Tiedeman Kramer Resner Acklev [ 209 ] Wilson Edises Harband Rhine WOMEN ' S VARSITY DEBATING, FALL The women ' s varsity debating team, consisting of eleven mem- bers, met and debated with the major universities of the West, among which were Stanford, U. C. L. A., Oregon, and U. S. C. The first trip of the year to be taken by the debating squad was to Southern Cali- fornia where Mary Shumard and Ida Hirsch met the Pomona team and the following evening Mary Shumard and Margaret Hammond debated with Redlands University. " That the present conditions in the College of Letters and Science demand the crea- tion of a separate educational institution for students interested in scholarship, " constituted the subject for debate in both contests. Lorraine Alexander and Mary Shumard participated in the third debate of the fall semester with the College of the Pacific at Stockton on " Resolved: That the profit motive is essential to industry. " The annual Dual Debate with Stanford was one of the most interesting debates of the year. Lynn Rountree and Carol McCammon, speaking on California ' s cam- pus, ably met the arguments of their Stanford opponents. The negative of the ques- tion, " Resolved: That advanced science tends to destroy theistic faith, " was upheld at Stanford by Rose Terlin and Evelyn St. John. California, on the negative lost by a narrow margin, but the affirmative gained a decided victory at Berkeley. Shumard Alexander Segurc St. John [210] r Hersch Schruff WOMEN ' S VARSITY DEBATING, SPRING Women ' s debating in the spring semester opened with a contest with U. C. L. A. at Berkeley. The question, " That movies are detrimental to civiliza- tion " was debated affirmatively by the California team. The following debate was with U. S. C. on the topic ' ' Mussolini. ' ' This and the Dual Debate with Stanford were the only decision debates of the year, the southern team winning by a slight majority of 14 votes from the audience. The Quadrangular Symposium, including Stanford, the College of the Pacific, Mills College and California, introduced a new idea into forensics by having each speaker prepare and deliver his arguments independently of his colleague. Debating formalities were observed only in the order of the speeches and the number of debaters upholding each side of the question. Sixteen speakers, four from each college in the quadrangle, argued on the question, " Is the modern popular contempt of Puritanism justified? " The first two debates held at Stanford and Mills College were mediocre, but the debate held at Berkeley indicated the possibilities of quadrangular debating. The outstanding features of the contest were the clever dramatizations by Marian Van Gilder of the College of the Pacific and the forceful speaking of Marie Brady of California. Other representatives from California in these debates were Stella Scharff, Rose Segure, and Margaret Hammond. Rountree Terlin Hammond Brady [211] ARNOLD DEBATERS Kroeger O ' Conner Tardy Farrell Rudv U. C. MEDAL DEBATE The debate of greatest importance among the students of the University of California was the U. C. Medal Debate. This medal is presented each year to the best extemporaneous speaker on a specific subject relating to a previously determined general question. The debate, open to all students who wished to participate, was on the general topic " The United States and Mexico. " The medal was presented this year to Lester Stiner. TOFFRE MEDAL AND ARNOLD TROPHY DEBATES The Joffre Medal was presented to the inter- collegiate debater of greatest prominence during the year. The provisions of this award require that the general question be some subject bearing on France and America. The California team met Stanford on April 16th. The Arnold Trophy was awarded to the best student speaker on a question re- lating to the Far East. The five debating societies on the campus were each repre- sented by one member. INTERSOCIETY DEBATERS Scheinman, Rhine, Kragcr, Crittcndon, Lisherncss, Wilson, Hcngcrcr, O ' Conner, Balbo, Tardy, Feslcr, Glackcn, Brown, Kroeger, Cocking, Tune, Roche, Peterson [212] Godsell SYDNEY DEBATERS Nelson Sheldon SYDNEY DEBATE In previous years California has taken part in three inter- national debates, the fourth being held in the fall semester with the University of Sydney, Australia. The debaters from the southern continent, while making a world tour, came to Berkeley to represent Australia on the affirmative of " Resolved: That Convention should be Deplored. " Sanford Goldner, Richard C. Newmeyer and Garff B. Wilson defended California on the negative. INTERSOCIETY AND FRESHMAN DEBATING turiata, Congress, Parliament, Philorthian and Senate, carried on a schedule of debates. During the course of the year the societies competed with one another for intersociety championship, Philorthian winning the decision and the intersocietycup. The Freshman group, the training school for future varsity debaters, under the direction of Clifton Hildebrand, undertook a series of debates and impromptu discus- sions in the weekly meetings as preparation for their debates with Stanford and U. C. L. A. Freshmen, and Girls High School. FRESHMAN DEBATERS Rudy Scsler Tipton Straight Hengerer Grove McCallum Oricello [213] M A OLD PLAY IN THE INCOMPLETED GREEK THEATRE ON THIS STAGE BERN- HARDT, ANGLIN AND MAUDE ADAMS AIDED THE UNIVERSITY IN CONTRIBUTING ITS GREAT SHARE TO WORLD CULTURE DRAMATICS DIRECTOR Little Theatre, during the past year, took a great stride in its development when it was established on an entirely different basis, that of a major activity instead of a minor one. The responsibilities and direction of plays were vested in a paid director which resulted in better plays and greater interest than had ever been displayed in Little Theatre work. Michael Raffetto, the permanent director of Little Theatre productions, has surpassed the expectations of the campus pub- lic and all those concerned in dramatics, proving himself to be an excellent director as the success of the plays signified. Through the choice of plays for the past year, Michael Raffetto has been ex- perimenting as to what type of play is best suited and most appreciated by the campus in order that next year there will be some definite plan of work. Aside from the direction and acting of the pro- ductions, the Little Theatre opens a large field of activities for the students on the campus. The past season has been characterized by a series of well-finished plays. Roles were portrayed with unusual realism, making the acting one of the outstanding features in the season ' s success; and the work of those behind the scenes was evident in the care and detail of each production. The Little Theatre staff includes: Lewis Reynolds, A. S. U. C. dramatics manager; Walter Oliver, Little Theatre manager; John B. Grover, stage manager; Patricia Stanley, art director; Charlotte Sibly, publicity director; Dorothy Hill, property manager; Theodore McCown, electrician; John Fiske, carpenter; and Maxine Maxson, head usher. Through the cooperation of these people the most fitting stage settings were obtained for all the plays presented during the past season. MICHAEL RAFFETTO Dramatics Director Oliver DRAMATICS DIRECTORS Blank Reynolds Raffetto [216] DRAMATICS COUNCIL Dramatics Council, as its name implies, is the governing body for all the dramatic and musical clubs on the University of Cali- fornia campus. Its purpose is to bring together the individual organizations and to help them to work as a unit, harmoniously and effectively, and to give the students the best of artistic work. Without the aid and direction of this main council, the various groups would be lost in the maze of the many other campus activities. The Dramatics Council meets every week to discuss the problems confronting the different groups. Matters concerning dramatics or music go to this council before they are referred to the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee. This body ar- ranges the dates for production of plays given by the Little Theatre, concerts given by the Glee Club, and all the other performances given under its management. It considers ways and means for advertising the presentations so as to create interest, not only on the campus, but in all the east bay cities. The members of this council include representatives from each group that comes under its jurisdiction. Martin Blank, chairman of the council, is ably supported by a staff consisting of: Kathleen Armitage, from Treble Clef; Walter Brown, from the Glee Club; Frank Ferguson, men ' s representative at large; Muriel Hey wood, manager of Partheneia; Sterling Hunkins, leader of the band; Walter Oliver, Little Theatre manager; Michael Raffetto, director of Little Theatre; Lewis Reynolds, A. S. U. C. dramatics manager; Charlotte Sibley, head of Little Theatre publicity; Pauline Stuart, president of Mask and Dagger and women ' s representative at large; and Gertrude Wilcox, from the Thalian Players. MARTIN BLANK Chairman, Dramatics Council DRAMATICS COUNCIL Ferguson Reynolds Oliver Stuart Armitage Sibley Wilcox Hey wood Blank (Chm?) Raffetto [217] " MEET-THE-WIFE " Goulard, Habenicht, Narbutt, Ferris, Grover, Ryder, Lowry, McGovney MEET THE WIFE Dealing with the complexities of married life, the Little Theatre chose as its motto for the fall semester, " Solve the marriage problem. " " Meet the Wife, " presented on the evenings of September 14th and 15th, was the first of a series of four plays carrying out this theme. Helen Narbutt gave a laudable performance as Gertrude Lennox, a domineering society matron, whose troubles were added to by the too lively actions of her debutante daughter. Edward Rider and John Grover, as the two husbands Mrs. Lennox acquired in place of the conventional one, afforded amusing contrast in characterization. THE QUEEN ' S HUSBAND e secon d play of the fall semester was an amusing comedy, " The Queen s Husband, " by Robert E. Sher- wood, given on October 12th and 13th. The plot is laid in a country on the North Sea, where a king sits on the throne, but is merely the " queen ' s husband. " The part of the king was played by Michael Raffetto, and the difficult role of the queen was gracefully done by Helen Phillips, who ruled the king as well as the kingdom. " THE QUEEN ' S HUSBAND " Paiva, Bcggs, Goulard, R. Clcndcnin, Downing, Blyth, Phillips, L. Clcndcnin, Radin, Strachan [218] CRAIG ' S WIFE " Hcggs Stuart Barnett Pope Pointon CRAIG ' S WIFE " woman ' s home is the most important thing in her life. " This was the theory of Harriet Craig in " Craig ' s Wife, " a three-act drama given by Little Theatre on the evenings of October 26th and 27th in Wheeler Auditorium. This play, by George Kelly, was the winner of the Pulitzer prize in 1925, and ran for some time in New York. The title role was taken by Pauline Stuart. The part was that of Harriet Craig, who selfishly wished to be the ruler of her home and to govern the lives of those who came within the sphere of her dominance. Hers was a hard part to portray, and Miss Stuart made it the outstanding performance of the evening. Myron Beggs carried the opposite lead as Craig himself, who was the long-suffering and finally defiant husband. Elizabeth Hiestand as Mrs. Harold, the housekeeper, showed especial ability in interpreting her character part. With the unfolding of the plot, the audience was brought to realize the fallacy of Harriet ' s illusion and was im- pressed with the intelligent adaptation of the actors to their parts. Hiestand ' CRAIG ' S WIFE " Wilcox Stuart Beggs [219] Worley " WIDOWERS ' Hoi Lowry Ferguson Pope Anderson WIDOWERS ' HOUSES cross section of the social world in action was char- acteristically well exhibited by Bernard Shaw in his " Widowers ' Houses, " which was given by Little Theatre in Wheeler Auditorium on November 16th and 17th. Frank Ferguson represented the ambitious and as- suming middle class as the wealthy, self-made Sart orius, landlord of the tenements, and gave the outstanding performance of the evening . The part of Blanche, a willful and imperious daughter of the aristocracy, was taken by Emily Lowry. Lee Pope as Doctor Trench, and Claude Anderson as Cokane, upheld the part of the upper class. THE TRUTH ABOUT BLAYDS Mask and Da gg er ' dramatics honor society, sponsored the final stage production of the season, " The Truth About Blayds, " by A. A. Milne, which was given on December 7th and 8th. The comedy dealt with the life of a well-known Victorian poet, Oliver Blayds, and the startling revelations made at the time of his death. The role of Blayds was taken by Myron Beggs and that of his daughter by Mary Barnett. Ryder " THE TRUTH ABOUT BLAYDS ' Barnett Beggs, Anderson Ferris Hicstand Downing [220] " THE MYSTERY MAN " Curts Parker Jec Leong Ferris McDonald Paiva THE MYSTERY MAN P rom i nent New Yorker found murdered in his apart- ment, and the unraveling of the mysterious situation, furnished the plot of " The Mystery Man, " the first mystery play to be given by Little Theatre, which was presented on March 8th and 9th. The absorption of the audience in the tense moments, such as thrilling escapes from locked rooms and the baffling of the police, was relieved by some clever comedy provided by the Chinese Twins. Yogo, a recent arrival from China and unable to speak English, was confused with his brother Togo, who had been the murdered man ' s valet. John Cunningham added another innovation to the evening ' s performance in the stage setting, which was the first purely modernistic one to be used by Little Theatre. The New York apartment was equipped with heavy angular furniture, while the fittings of black and white, relieved only by two red panels, offered an interesting background for the stage action. The cast included : Theodora Parker as Alice Prince, Richard Ferris as Robert Wheeler, Claude Anderson as Jerome Tuttle, James McDonald as Inspector Harrison, Pon Q. Lee in the role of Togo, and Elmer Leong in the companion part of Yogo. " THE MYSTERY MAN " Jee Leong Carpenter McDonald Paiva Anderson Ferris Parker Wickstron [221] " THE MAN OF DESTINY " Gitler, Pedder, Raffetto, Goulard HOW HE LIED TO HER HUSBAND The first Little Theatr e productions of the spring semester were " How He Lied to Her Husband " and " The Man of Destiny, " both plays by Bernard Shaw, given on February 15th. " How He Lied to Her Husband, " offered as a curtain raiser, is the story of a young man who falls in love with a woman already married. Interesting complica- tions develop in the direction of the woman ' s husband, and these, with the outcome, furnish the plot. Lucie Bentley took the part of the wife, Edward Coleman that of the lover, and Henri Habenicht that of the husband. THE MAN OF DESTINY This play portrays Napoleon as a young general being outwitted by a clever young woman who disguises herself as a man to gain her ends. The production of this play was unusual in that Michael Raffetto, director of Little Theatre, took the leading role himself; he gave a remarkably fine performance. Constance Pedder played the Jady; Robert Gilter, the lieutenant; and Clarence Goulard, the landlord. Attractive stage settings were de- signed by Patricia Stanley, being for the curtain raiser modernistic, and for " The Man of Destiny " , antique Italian. " POMEROY ' S PAST " Bcggs, Bcntley, Haslingcr, Stilwill Kissack Lewis, Lester, Wilson, Majors, Habenicht [ 222 J John Cunningham DRAMATICS WORKSHOP Patricia Stanley POMEROY ' S PAST Chilton Pomeroy, a wealthy bachelor, lived with his un- married sister in apparent dignity but with inward struggle because his selfish sister insisted that he must not marry. Pomeroy, loving children, wanted to have a home and family. His adoption of a child and the events resulting from this in connection with a maid in the service of his sister, furnish the action of this modern comedy by Clare Kummer, which was presented on April 5th and 6th. John Stilwill took the part of Chilton Pomeroy, and Lucie Bentley that of Amanda Chilton. THE GOOD-NATURED MAN The final production of the 1928-29 season was given on April 19th and 20th. It was the last of a group of four plays dealing with the personalities of various types of men and was a typical eighteenth century comedy by Oliver Goldsmith. It was largely a com- edy of manners, situations, and character studies. Mr. Honeywood, a jovial, popular man, and his social problems and affairs, furnish the subject matter of the play. Mr. Honeywood was portrayed by John Logan, Claude Anderson took the part of the disagreeable Croaker, and Constance Pedder was seen in the role of Miss Richland. Umbarger Stanley Drew Cunningham [223] No greater spectacle is afforded campus lovers of music and dancing than the annual Parthcneia held in Faculty Glade. Above is shown some of the beauty and technique which made " The Druid ' s Weed " one of the most colorful student presentations of the Spring Semester. r 22-} 1 MURIEL HEYWOOD Partbtntia Mana tr AMALIA DuPoNT Parfhfneia Lead PARTHENEIA THE setting of " The Druid ' s Weed, " the Partheneia of 1929, was Normandy in 200 B. C. in the sacred oak grove of the Druids. The plot followed Deirdre, a beautiful mortal maiden who was forced to promise to join the immortals when they should choose to claim her, because she had accidentally found their grove, which mortals were forbidden to see. Later in the story, when Deirdre was about to be killed by the mortal Ferling, the Druids arrived just in time to save her life, but carried her off with them to the heart of the forest. This pageant was given in the very fitting setting of Faculty Glade on the after- noons of April 4th and 6th. It was written by Leslie Koempel, directed by Michael Raffetto, and managed by Muriel Heywood. The part of Deirdre was taken by Amalia Du Pont, and the part of Neall by Louise Hildebrand. PARTHENEIA Ex COMMITTEE Sinkinson, Perneau, Riggs, Rawlins, Quaylc, Warren, Hudson, Williams, Heywood, Dawson, Morse, Haycraft, Lanicr, Leipsic, Balantine, Wilson [225] MARY GAROUTTE Author Junior Farce JUNIOR FARCE FRANK FERGUSON Chairman, Junior Farce THE NUGGET, a parody on the problems of fraternity and sorority life, was the fitting title of the Junior Farce for 1928, written by Mary Garoutte. The interest of the play centered on the activities of Archie Begood, pledge of the Damma Gamma fraternity, who was inveigled into masquerading as a nugget at a dance given by the Pi Etta sorority. He was persuaded by two of his fraternity brothers to act this part in order that they might be introduced to Lotta Itt, a cap- tivating member of the sorority. A romance between Archie Begood and Lotta Itt was the culmination of the amusing succession of events. Kathleen Ryan offered excellent comedy relief as Susan Necks, just " one of the girls. " The traditional Curtain Raiser of the Junior Day Program was replaced by skits and musical numbers conveying the spirit of the underworld, which was the motif of the day. SCENE FROM THE FARCE Green, Ryan, Graupner, Lowry, Brose, Kennedy, Thornally, Dalton, Westphal, Briggs, Pcdder, Rasmusscn, Dubcckcr, Hughes, Habcnicht [226] GEORGE SCHELLER Extravaganza Ltad BLANCHE COUDERC Extravaganza Lead SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA jf MODERN reproduction of Tennyson ' s " Idylls of the King " was found in the - Senior Extravaganza of the Class of ' 29. It was given in the Greek Theatre on the evenings of May 10th and llth, the cast including over two hundred mem- bers of the class. The extravaganza was written by Lenoir McNamara and Willis Foster and managed by George E. Howard. Reginald Travers directed it, assisted by Fred Carlyle as dancing instructor, the music being composed by Jack Swales. The plot followed a group of modern knights who found that college life offered a dan- gerous number of diversions for those who were in search of the Cup of Scholarship. They sadly turned their backs on the " joys of life, " including the fair ladies, and faced a life of bitter toil and sacrifice. They found, however, that luck was with them, for there was after all , a way of gaining scholarship and also the company of the co-eds . AUTHORS OF SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Foster McNamara [227] M BAND IN 1896 WAS A VERSATILE GROUP. IF YOU DON ' T THINK SO, TRY TO PLAY A BASS DRUM AND WEAR A PLUG HAT AT THE SAME TIME C MUSIC DIRECTOR EUGENE BLANCHARD came to the Uni- ' . versity in the fall of 1928 to fill the position formerly held by Professor Leonard B. McWhood, visiting member of the Department of Music. Mr. Blanchard spent several years study- ing music in Vienna and began his career there as a concert pianist. After a time he returned to America and finally he came west to his home. He became interested in choral directing and be- gan in that field by directing local choruses. Since that time Mr. Blanchard has gained a wide repu- tation as a choral director, and he now supervises a number of choruses, glee clubs, and orchestras in the bay region. His special interest at present is in assisting in the production of light operas. He has directed several, among them " The Toy Maker " and " Erminie. " Mr. Blanchard has no connection with the University Department of Music, but is employed by the A. S. U. C. for the express purpose of directing Treble Clef, a choral organiza- tion for women, and the men ' s Glee Club. It has been the custom for Treble Clef and the Glee Club to cooperate in a number of prorgams, but during the last year they have worked independently, with the exception of a joint concert in the spring. The officers of Treble Clef are: Kathleen Armita ge, president; Lynn Rountree, vice- president; Ruth Loosley, secretary; Irma David, treasurer; Jane Bolton, historian; Marylyn Kemp and Marian Minney, executive committee members. The officers of the Glee Club are: John W. Neufeld, president; Ralph Stewart, vice-president; Carl E. Blunck, secretary-treasurer; Winthrop O. Gordon, upper division representative; Henry Schnetz, lower division representative; Walter A. Brown, manager. EUGENB BLANCHAKD Glee Club Director GLEE CLUB [2301 GLEE CLUB IHMHE men ' s Glee Club holds an important place among campus activities in the field of music. Under the direction of Eugene Blan- chard, the club has given numerous concerts on the campus and elsewhere. In the fall semester the club took part in a series of fifteen concerts in Piedmont, at which prominent guest artists participated. It played a week ' s engagement at the Fulton Theatre in Oak- land and appeared in December on the Orpheum circuit in Southern California; in addition it made the first Brunswick recordings of California songs. The joint concert on March 16th with Treble Clef was among its many programs on the campus. Hurt Burlingame Thomas Lucas Horace MacCorkle Donald McPherson Wallace Allen Arthur Bolton George Auginbaugh Warren Cavanagh Russell Kurtz MEN ' S GLEE CLUB FIRST TENORS Willard Merrall Walter Monroe Donald Milner Walter Redit SECOND TENORS Cyril Cope Warren Divoll Brooks Darlington Harvey Flewellyn Frank Schaefer CARL E. BLUNCK Manager of Glee Club Harold Rees Donald Smith Jack Sturges Lessley Wanee BARITONES Wayne Alcorn Robert Altfield Harry Andrews Cyril Barkley Carl E. Blunck Richard Bolt Carroll Nevin Donald Bourdon Paul Braun Charles Bright Clarence Rendahl Walter Brown Clyde Cavin Raymond Cope Jack Richmond SECOND BASSES Harold Gregg Wilbur Irvin S terling Hedgpeth Henry Knight Kenneth Waltz Marion Crawford Martin Gorman Arthur Doeller Gerald Mosteller Elvin Fowler John Neufeld Melville Scott Earl Alcorn John Gambell Winthrop Gordon Milton Lee Austin Morrill Henry Schnetz Thomas Eistrate R. D. Garnett Beckwith Hackley William Maretta Milton Rendhal Norman Schwartz Junius Gale Lee Gismegan Arthur G. Holmes Warren More Embree Reynolds Elbert Smith Ralph Stewart Robert Sutro Hendrik Van Rensselaer Denton Walsh ACCOMPANIST Peter Hansen TREBLE CLEF AND GLEE DINNER [231 ] KATHLEEN ARMITAGE President TREBLE CLEF fjplREBLE CLEF, which began as an off-campus activity under Paul Steindorf in 1907, has grown rapidly until the membership quota of sixty members is now filled. The operetta usually given in the spring was omitted this year, and the work of the society has dealt largely with semi- classical music. Several of Cadman ' s compositions were studied, together with a number of negro spirituals. The major event of the year was a joint concert given with the men ' s Glee Club on March 16th, which included in its program both solo and chorus work. The activities of the club have included an appearance at the Women ' s Rally and other campus affairs, as well as at several social gatherings. Kathleen Armitage Helen Baer Lulu Caden Esther Carlson Dorothy Caswell Phoebe Cooper Esther Cox Irma David FIRST SOPRANOS Janice Edgar Elizabeth Hunt LaVonne English Lola Kavanaugh Mary Galvin Mary Kissack Helen Green Enid Lippow Nellie MacBroom Marjorie McCray Anna Meyer Maybelle Monroe Margaret O ' Brien Barbara Ross Priscilla Shepard Marjorie Stibbens Betty Borst Ethel Foster Lynn Rountree Pauline Schott SECOND SOPRANOS Jean Hamilton Edith Johnson Eunice Barg Bertha Clymer Anna Regan Eunice Bauer Jane Bolton Ruth Tilley Marylin Kemp Naomi Riggs Winifred Seager Ruth Shapiro FIRST ALTOS Elenora Kaeuper Ruth Loosley SECOND ALTOS Sylvia Herman Margaret Markel Catherine McMillan Marion Minney Emma Todd Dora Walsh ACCOMPANIST Mary Glockler Margaret Rockwell Katherine Smith Walda Wanborn TREBLE CLEF [232] A. S. U. C. BAND )URING the past year, the A. S. U. C. Band has increased its numbers and has widened its range of activities ; at the present time it is composed of about one hundred and thirty mem- bers. For the first time since its organization, the band broadcast a program of California songs over radio station KPO on the night of the Big Game. In addition to playing at all the football games at Berkeley, the band was sent to Seattle for the Washington game. The entire group appeared at the baske tball games, at rallies, and at the Stan- ford-California track meet, held at Palo Alto late in the spring. The band also made records of Cali- fornia bleacher songs. The major event of the spring semester was the annual concert given in the Greek Theatre, Sun- day afternoon, April 21st. Although the band has a regular membership of 130, a group of 80 was selected to play in the program. As is cus- tomary the general public was invited, and a crowd of three thousand attended. Officers of the A. S. U. C. Band are ordinarily elected for two semesters, but due to the withdrawal of two of the officers, elections were held in both the fall and spring. Sterling B. Hunkins and Leslie P. Clausen were captain and manager, respectively, in the fall; Earl W. Rogers was drum major, and Robert C. Martin was librarian. In the spring semester Leslie P. Clausen was elected captain, Fred Silviera, manager, and Donald Rowe, librarian; Robert C. Martin was chosen as drum major. The executive committee, which is the governing body of the band, is composed of the officers, advisers, and three members at large. The members appointed in the spring were William Augustine, Lloyd Day, and Lloyd Miller. The faculty advisers were Dr. Alloo and Mr. Hayden, and to them much credit is due for the success of the band. LESLIE P. CLAUSEN Band Captain A. S. U. C. BAND [233] L A AAAAA SHAM BAT- TLE IN ' 92. THE UNIVER- SITY CADETS ATTACK THE " ENEMY " WHO ARE FIRMLY ENTRENCHED IN THE ROCKS OF CRAG- MONT. NO " ALL DAY DRILL " IN THIS ERA COLONEL R. O. VAN HORN Chairman Military Department COLONEL DOWELL Associate Professor Military Dept. RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS THE history of the California R. O. T. C. dates from 1862, when the Land Grant Act was passed by Congress. In 1870 California was issued a grant under this act, and in 1873 General Grant, then President of the United States, was requested to send a Regular Army officer to this university as professor of military science and tactics. In order to satisfy the requirements of the " College La.nd Grant, " a clause was incorporated in the charter of the University making it compulsory for all male students, physically able, to receive instruction in military science and tactics. In 1917 the three small companies composed of students were reorganized as the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps under the National Defense Act of 1916. UNIVERSITY STAFF OFFICERS Grccnlavv Edmond Geoppert Burwcll Macondray Mickcl Becker Still man Moore Morrison Lcrch Dowell Murphy Van Horn Nimitz Hunter Brown Switzcr Short [236] CAPTAIN NIMITZ Chairman Naval Department MAJOR H. S. BURWELL Chitf of tht Air Service There are four branches of the service represented in the R. O. T. C. : the Ordnance, which teaches the manufacture, design, procuring, and issue of small arms; the Air Corps, which teaches the design, nomenclature, and types of airplanes, the main- tenance of aircraft and aerial armament, and the tactics of pursuit, attack, observa- tion, and bombardment; the Coast Artillery, which teaches the nomenclature and functioning of heavy artillery and the tactics employed for coast and harbor defense, and also mine planting; and the Infantry, which teaches the combat principles of the Infantry and has as its main object the development of young men into subordinate officers capable of giving enlisted men competent leadership in time of emergency. For fourteen years the War Department has bestowed upon the University the signal honor of a place on the Distinguished College List. CALIFORNIA CADET OR R. O. T. C. OFFICERS [237] NAVY GUN CREW AT WORK In the carrying out of the training program there are two main divisions of the R.O.T.C. applicable to each of the four branches. There is a basic course of two years, which is required of students in general, and an advanced course, which is elective and selective. The basic course is prescribed for students in the Freshman and Sopho- more years and qualifies those who complete it for the duties of noncommissioned officer; and the advanced course is taken by Juniors and Seniors, who upon its com- pletion are commissioned as second lieutenants in the Reserve Corps of their respective branches in the United States Army. The Class of 1929 has seen many changes in the R. O. T. C. This year has seen the substitution of the uniform with roll collar for the old high stiff-necked blouse, and the long trousers for the tight-fitting and uncomfortable breeches and wrapped leg- gings. The basic course now consists of practical drill and theoretical instruction each week. [238] , " PASS IN REVIEW ' The annual cruise is the big adventure of the year in the Naval Unit of the R.O.T.C. The first big cruise was made in 1927 on the U. S. S. Tennessee, when visits were made to the larger ports of the Pacific Coast. In 1928 the cruise was taken on the U. S. S. Pennsylvania, and during the course of the trip a four-day stay was made at Victoria, B. C. Besides these long trips and the academic courses given, still other opportunities are offered for the gaining of practical knowledge. These are in the form of short cruises once a month on destroyers. The Naval Unit is a comparatively new activity on the campus. It was established by an act of Congress which authorized naval units in six of the l eading universities of the United States. The instructors are all officers on the active list of the Navy, and are graduates of the United States Naval Academy. Upon the completion of the four- year course the graduates are made commissioned ensigns in the Naval Reserve. This division affords ample room for advancement and promotion for those men who are capable to fill the positions. Although the Naval Unit is a rather recent innovation, it has developed a great deal, providing an interesting and worth- while activity. MORTAR BOARD PARTICIPATES IN ANNUAL REVIEW [239] W O IM f. M THE SPANISH IDYLL T Life in California was never more gracious, more glowing and glamorous, than in the days of Spanish occupation. Following in the wake of red-tiled missions, whose sandalled padres had blazed the trail across heathen wildernesses, Spanish grandees reared their cool haciendas in the midst of spreading ranchos, to sleep and sing and dance the sunny days away while Indians toiled in their fields and young and dashing caballeros sped across the plains, trailing gay scrapes from insou- ciant shoulders. Life was unhurried, digni- fied and pleasant. Hospitality and ceremoni- ousness were the order of the day. Men were brave and honor was above riches. WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE )URING the last year the Women ' s Execu- tive Committee has risen to a position of " utmost importance. Its prime function is to analyze and solve the problems of the various women ' s campus activities and to bring them into closer contact. The committee is composed of one member from each activity. These members are the heads of the various organizations and their member- ship is automatic. The Senior Women ' s Repre- sentative acts as chairman. Meetings were held every two weeks at which the business of the activities was discussed in an informal way. By this method it was found that each individual problem could be more closely scrutinized and consequently more effectively solved. This also gave the members of each or- ganization an opportunity to learn what other groups were accomplishing, and to offer sugges- tions where difficulties arose. The Women ' s Executive Committee is responsible for the spirit of unification and cooperation that now exists among the various activities. The Women ' s Loan Fund, which is one of the most worth-while things sponsored by the Women ' s Executive Committee, has as its purpose the aiding of students in borrowing money for their immediate use in case of an emergency. The Student ' s Friendship Fund was also established on the same principle. To arouse the Big Game spirit the committee sponsored the Women ' s Rally, which was held in Hearst Gymnasium, and also took charge of the sale of the Blue and Gold pompons that were used in the women ' s rooting section at the Big Game. The Women ' s Executive Committee has aided in many other ways as well as in furthering the interests of women ' s activities on the campus. GLADYS BOSTWICK Chairman ,17 THE WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Kahn, Deckman, Damon, Jurika, Lane, York, Saint, Smith, Clark, Currie, Clifford, Murman Cox, Stuart, Donncllan, Eader, Haseltinc, Bostwick (Chm.), Benteen, Holmes, McNamara, Rupert, Stevenson, Armitagc [241] WOMEN ' S ADVISORY SYSTEM A CTING as a guardian, the Women ' s Advis- - ory System advises and befriends all new women students in the University. Its aim is to impress upon the students the desirability of taking an active interest in campus affairs. A chairman heads the system with thirty cap- tains as assistants, who have under them three hundred advisers selected from the Junior and Senior classes. This year two new groups have been added. One is called the Graduate Group, with a gradu- ate adviser at its head. The other addition is known as the Special Group, which is composed of Chinese, Japanese, Russian, Armenian, and Negro representatives. These new sections have been extremely successful, and are helping to bring about an exchange of social and academic ideas. On Registration Day a certain number of new students was allotted to each adviser, who saw that they were registered properly and who attempted to interest them in campus activities. These advisers accompanied the new students to college teas and social affairs, where they could make contacts with other students. Through this channel many are given their first glimpse of campus life and are able to enlarge and formulate new friendships. In addition, every two weeks the captains have meetings, luncheons, or card parties for their advisers, who also may bring the new students. This year the Women ' s Advisory System worked in close cooperation with the office of the Dean of Women, which made for greater success. MARY ELIZABETH CLARK Chairman WOMEN ' S ADVISORY SYSTEM Coolidge, Hcywood, Hudson, Coe, Clymcr, Quaylc, Warren, Schneider, Mungcr, Clark, Mickey, Myscl, dc Martini, Bccman, Nicely, Craig, Morton, Higgins, Kennedy [242] WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM A COMPARATIVELY new but successful ex- periment of the Women ' s Group System is the training of women in leadership and organization by the formation of a division of Sophomores. These women through the training there accorded them, being fully equipped to carry on their work efficiently the next year, later become leaders in their respective activities. An- other innovation was the meeting of all women to group them on the basis of interest and ability into the various subdivisions, such as music, social service, art, mathematics, literature, and dramatics. Each group drew up a program, in- cluding in its scope both social events and activi- ties. The music department attended operas and gave recitals for its own entertainment. The art class produced handicraft speciments in tooled leathers, and original block stationery. The litera- ture divisions were successful in obtaining promi- nent speakers to address their meetings. At an informal tea, several members of the system were given an opportunity to demonstrate their achievements. The faculty was entertained at a dinner given by the members of the Women ' s Group System, each section choosing as its guests those instructors particularly inter- ested in its sphere. These events served the dual purpose of furthering acquaintance- ship among the participants and of familiarizing each department with the other divisions. A relatively important aspect was the introduction of new women students to campus activities by directing their attention to the numerous fields in which they may develop their own individualities. ROSE-ETTA KAHN Chairman THE WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM Mayer, Tremaine, Wyland, McCamman, Bloch, Lepham, Perry, Kuhn, Neagle, Sprinkle, Sturrock, Shiely, Wise Miller, Fox, Kahn (Chm. ' ), Hanna, Straight, Bishop, Lowrey, Lourenzo F243] YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION IN A WORLD becoming more material in every aspect, the Young Women ' s Christian Associ- ation of the University of California is at- tempting to uncover the idealistic elements in the daily lives of the women students . The association brings to each member finer ideals of womanhood and a broader understanding of peoples and of problems. The association is organized like a government. There are several executive bodies: an executive committee composed of all officers; a cabinet, in- cluding the members of the executive committee and the chairmen of the various commissions; and a council which is made up of the cabinet members together with all the subchairmen of the various groups. The administrative work is carried on by fifteen commissions, which are small groups composed of members of the association. Under their supervision there were campaigns to secure new members, a theater party, a rally sign-up for work, and a Romany Pattern and International dinner. The chief problems which were presented during the year were to secure active membership and to bring subchairmen into closer contact with the main cabinet. Membership meetings as well as council meetings were held once a month, in which subchairmen and chairmen of commissions were included. Two new activities for this year were the formation of the choral club and personnel work. Originality of work, interest-stimulating discussion, a close relationship with the advisory board, the making of fellowship a reality these are the distinguishing notes of this year ' s work that marked the high degree of success attained by the organization. A VICE SAINT Prtiidmt Y. W. C. A. CABINET AND OFFICERS Rawlins Waste!! Simpson Briggs Blasdalc Grant Terlin McDonnell Horton Higgins Cox Rockwood Heywood Warren Saint(Pfw.)Jurika Cornell Smith Udca Wood [244] A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE A. S. U. C. Social Committee provides a meeting place for all women connected with the University of California. It is the unit which helps to bring the students together in a social way. The purpose of the committee is to serve as a channel through which the students may meet and strengthen a feeling of fellowship, as well as where they may form friendships. Every Friday afternoon in the Women ' s Club rooms in Stephens Union, from four to six, the Social Committee, acting as hostess, is " at home. " These teas, open to all women on the campus, make it possible for the girls to meet prominent women, such as the wives of the deans of the various colleges, the wives of faculty mem- bers, and the Dean of Women. The spirit of friend- ship which predominates during the teas pro- motes a stronger bond between students. Original ideas and entertainment marked a suc- cessful year. The most important teas were the popular Fashion Show affairs, one each semester, and the Mothers ' Tea. Some of the others were the Football, Valentine, Publication, and Scholarship parties. An unusual event of the spring semester was the tea given in honor of the Australian visitors. A tradition of the A. S. U. C. Social Committee is to give a party for each class. In the fall the Juniors and Freshmen are honored, and in the spring the Seniors and Sophomores are entertained. Also, this year for the first time, the committee served tea in the Women ' s Club rooms every day at noon for all students who had brought their lunch, and this plan was con- sidered one of the most successful of its undertakings. ELIZABETH CLIFFORD Chairman Clifford Taylor A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Quayle Clymer Cornell Lctson Wise [245] WOMEN ' S SPORTS A A A A " C O M E TELL ME, PRETTY MAIDEN, ARE THERE ANY MORE AT HOME LIKE YOU? " THE FLORADORA GIRLS ' COSTUMES A GENERA- TION AGO WERE FETCH- ING EXAMPLES OF THE COLLEGE CO-ED APPAREL WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION E Women ' s Athletic Association of the University of California is a society of and for the college woman. Participation is open to all women members of the A. S. U. C. who are interested in athletics and offers to them not only physical but social activities. At the same time that each individual member is striving for personal achievement, friendship and sportsmanship are promoted within the group. This is the second year that the association has been able to function in the new Hearst Memorial Gymnasium. The three swimming pools are a source of great attraction to the large number of women students who have daily access to them. In addition to their regular meetings, the members of the Women ' s Athletic Association have held many informal social affairs during the year. Among these functions were basket suppers held in Hearst Gymnasium, several moonlight swim- ming parties at the large pool in the women ' s gym, picnics in the Eucalyptus Grove, attended by both faculty and students, and a number of short overnight hikes. Individual rallies, at which the coaches and managers of each sport were intro- duced to the new participants, ushered in the work of each semester. Besides the benefit derived from becoming well acquainted with their coaches, the girls were given instruction in the value which they would receive from the activity. , The Women ' s Athletic Association is a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women, and through this organization comes in contact with the athletic groups of many other universities. VIRGINIA CURRIE Prtsidtnt, W. A. A. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Ferguson, Craig, Davis, Kuhn, Turner, DeVries Linscott, Younger, Ellis Fitzgerald, McMorran, Whitney, Currie (Chm.}, Marshall, Petty, Douglass [248] One of the important annual events in women ' s athletics is the field meet known as " Triangular Sports Day " in which Mills, Stanford, and Cali- fornia participate. This year it was held in the fall semester at Mills College. There was no intercol- legiate competition, for its purpose is merely to sponsor friendly relations among the colleges. Teams for each contest of the day were composed of representatives from the three colleges. Besides the usual events, a horse show and a marathon swim added to the attractions in this year ' s meet. The sport season culminates each semester in a general Field Day. On this day, each class com- petes for a cup which is awarded to the class re- ceiving the greatest number of points in the day ' s contests. One of the special features in the fall meet was the Freshman-Sophomore hockey game. The Sophomores wore costumes of the " gay nineties " and the Freshmen were clad in brief green tunics. Numeral awards were made to the first teams, letters awarded, and cups presented to the winners in each sport. The Canoeing Regatta, which is held the afternoon before Field Day on Lake Merritt was one of the interesting events. On the night of the meet, theW. A. A. Jinks, a costume party, was held in Hearst Gymnasium. The inter-organization swimming meet was an event of great interest in the fall semester. There was a good representation from a large percentage of the houses, making it a meet superior to those of previous seasons. This year the Alpha Phi sorority won the cup. The association has just inaugurated a new health standard. In this system there are no set rules; instead, a minimum health standard is to be upheld by each indi- vidual student on the honor basis. In the spring semester W. A. A. sponsored a High School Sports Day at which they provided entertainment for girls from bay region high schools. GERTRUDE McMoRRAN V tec-President of W. A. A. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC MANAGERS Fitzgerald Craig Davis Turner Petty Whitney Linscott Douglass Younger Ellis [249] WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY . LECTION to Women ' s " C " Society is the highest honor which can be attained ' by a member of the Women ' s Athletic Association. One who qualifies for membership must possess the qualities of the true sportswoman in all her activities and relationships, as well as the highest achievement in athletics. Con- sequently, the award is not automatic, membership in the society depending on more than athletic ability. The " C " is granted, besides, on the basis of service and cooperation, good scholarship, and proficiency in two sports. The committee for granting the " C " consists of the sports coaches, all active members of the society, the head of the Department of Physical Education, and the President of W. A. A., who is chairman of the committee. The society maintains a loan fund for graduate students in the physical education department. The aim of the organization is to create and further an active interest in W. A. A. sports and activities. It endeavors to promote and support all undertakings of the athletic association. The award presented once a year at the spring Field Day banquet is a blue and gold block " C " on a white sweater. Eleanor Bartlett Louise Cobb Caroline Coleman Barbara Barry Mignon Berndt Marjorie Bixby Blanche Carson Edith Clymer Emeline Geisendorfer Virginia Curric Irma David Elizabeth Stevenson HONORARY Lucille Czarnowski Sarah Davis Josephine Guion Frances Toelle GRADUATES Ofa Hayes Dorothy Hill Pauline Hodgson Elsey Hurt Gertrude Lowell Grace Lunt SENIORS Marion Douglass Gertrude McMorran Alice Whitney Marie Henze Mary Hering Violet Marshall Vivian Osborn Idamae Porter Betty Rockwood Sybil Schwarz Helen Wills Ruth Windham Doris Petty Joyce Rockwood WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY Rockwood, Gciscndorfcr, Hill, Petty, Schwarz, Bixby, Coleman, Bartlett, Czarnowski, Osborn, Glodgson, Hurt, McMorran, Minor David, Whitney, Curric, Marshall, Trent, Douglass [250] WOMEN ' S CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY Circle " C " Society is composed of those women who have received 600 points in athletics. The Women ' s Athletic Association grants the circle " C " as an automatic award when the student has received the requisite number of points. In order to earn them she must necessarily hold membership on teams in various sports. There are certain standards on the basis of which teams are chosen, so that a member must first possess technical skill, exhibit sportsmanship, and have a satisfactory scholastic status. Those who make the first team in a sport receive 100 points; second team, 50 points; squad, 25 points; and All-California, 25 points. Additional points are also given to sports managers and for membership on certain committees. The award is a blue circle " C " on a yellow background, and is presented each semester at the Field Day banquet. The Circle " C " Society does not function as an organized group, holding no meetings and having no officers. Any woman student who is a transfer is eligible to receive the award. She may use 400 points secured at another institution, but she must make 200 points at California. Mignon Berndt Edith Clymer Madeleine Gallagher Emeline Geisendorfer Henry-Etta Greene Ofa Hayes Beryl Craig Virginia Currie Irma David Marion Douglass Dorothy DeVries GRADUATES Walden Herreshoff Dorothy Hill Elsey Hurt Edna King Gertrude Lowell Grace Lunt Ruth Windham SENIORS Norma Gocke Laurine Kuhn Jean McGill Gertrude McMorran Alice Whitney JUNIORS Betty Linscott Charlotte Mauk Ann Mikcsell Alberta Reibenstcin Claire Robertson Viola Ryan Sybil Schwarz Doris Petty Joyce Rockwood Betty Stevenson Frances West Jeannette Nathan WOMEN ' S CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY Kuhn, Linscott, Craig, West, Minor, David, DeVries, McMorran Fitzgerald, Rockwood, Currie, Whitney, Petty, Douglass, Nathan [251] Hoff CROP AND SADDLE Pritchard Loeb Hildebrand Douglas Sheller CROP AND SADDLE s a s P rt Crop and Saddle must necessarily be divided into many groups. These divisions are made with regard to the varying degrees of proficiency of the riders. The activities of the organization are planned according to classes; from the beginners, whose work is confined to the ring, to the advanced classes, whose activities include hurdling and stunt riding. For the more advanced riders, there were paper chases, a number of moonlight jaunts, and a ride held in Golden Gate Park. HOCKEY AND LIFE SAVING This year, life saving was offered as a sport sep- arate from swimming, being given in conjunc- tion with the Women ' s Life Saving Corps which is connected with the American Red Cross. During the semester the corps went to Stinson Beach, where surf swimming and life saving were practiced. Hockey was one of the most popular of the sports given in the fall, being the only group game offered during that season. All sections were filled to capacity. An inter- class tournament, bringing the various groups together, stimulated interest in the sport, and on Field Day a cup was presented to the winning teams. FINALS IN THE WOMEN ' S HOCKEY TOURNAMENT [252] WOMEN ' S ARCHERY TEAM Turner, Dean, Broberg, Dougherty, Todd, Nathan, Fisher, Little, Vayssadc, Euler ARCHERY semester the W. A. A. offered archery as one of its regular sports, eligibility for participation consisting of one semester of the sport or its equivalent. Rallies, " big game hunts, " and novelty shoots were held in the spring semester in addition to the regular practice periods. FENCING AND BASKETBALL As a comparatively new sport in the fall, fencing attracted a great deal of interest. Those signing up were divided into three elementary sections and one advanced. On different occasions, the members of the fencing class witnessed bouts given by various men ' s fencing clubs. The beginning sections devoted most of their time to learning funda- mentals of fencing form, while in the advanced section actual fencing bouts were held and time was devoted to perfecting form. On Field Day the different classes held demonstration bouts. The basketball season began with sign-ups for the members of each class, with no experience required for eligibility. The coaching began with groundwork, and the finer points of the game were gradually developed. Toward the end of the semester, an interclass tournament was held. FRESHMAN GIRL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Dexter Jones Abramson Hickox Hengerer Mundell Davidson [253] WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM Turner, Davis, Hay, Dunbar, Nelson, Allingham, Lamb, Gansberg, Telford, Sirola, Prichard, Nylander, Joueer, Hector Sgt. Sale, Linscott, Nielsen, Nelson, Ames, Berry, Einer, Berry, Eveleth, Rowe, Carlson, Beardsley, Bartlett, Raeder, Sgt. Barber. RIFLE TEAM Under the direction of officers of the Department of Military Science and Tactics, the Women ' s Rifle Club proved a success. Women were allowed to practice in the R. O. T. C. gallery one hour each week. In the spring, telegraphic competitions were held with other colleges. In these meets the scores made by each college were exchanged with the opposing colleges and the winner thereby determined. The members are divided into three groups according to skill: the workmen, the sharpshooters, and the experts, the latter receiving numerals. TENNIS ' " " ff ers g reat possibilities for improvement for those interested in tennis. Tournaments are held and coaching is given. In the fall an interorganization meet was held in which all sororities, clubs, and boarding houses were permitted as many as three participants. From this tournament players were chosen to represent California on Triangular Sports Day. In the spring an inter- class tournament was held. To supplement the regular coaching, films were shown exhibiting approved form in tennis, and books on tennis technique were added to the W. A. A. library, where they are easily accessible. WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM Davis Prichard Jones Watkins Osborn (Ceacli) [254] SWIMMING TEAM Fields, Poolc, Douglass (Swimming Manager), Hart, Covey, Summers, HerreshofT, Lader, Fletcher, Todd, Helms, Hunsaker, West, Esterly, Carter SWIMMING This proved to be a popular sport throughout the year. The swim- mers were divided into two classes by means of an ability test given at the first of the year. Those passing the test were admitted to the S. O. S. Club, the members of which earned points for participation in various swimming events. Emblems were awarded to those contestants winning a certain number of points. The advanced class devoted one day a week to water polo; the teams were picked from the practice periods to take part on Field Day and Triangular Sports Day. Cups were awarded to the winners of the inter-organization and interclass tourna- ments. One of the most interesting events was a moonlight swim held in Hearst Pool to which all the women on the campus were invited. CANOEING The great interest that was manifested in canoeing this year was brought to a climax by the annual regatta held on Lake Merritt, where there was lively competition between the classes. The team winning the races and exhibiting the best form was presented with a cup. Practices are held for canoeing twice each week on Lake Merritt. Eligibility to become a member of the canoeing classes is determined by a swimming test. HEARST GYMNASIUM FROM THE AIR [255] JJJL I ATHLETIC COUNCIL ripiHE nucleus of all branches of athletics on the campus is an executive body known as the Men ' s Athletic Council. This organization is composed of representatives of the Circle " C " Society and the Big " C " Society. The council deals with all questions of athletic policy, with the scheduling of games, including all post-season contests, and with contracts of coaches, as well as making suggestions for im- provements in athletic equipment. In connection with the coaches ' contracts, the council discusses the raising of their salaries, the extending of their terms, and if necessary, their removal from office. The recommendations are submitted to the Execu- tive Committee of the A. S. U. C. for its approval. The most important duty of the council is the approval of all sports managerial appointments. The Athletic Council is checked by the Execu- tive Committee, which must approve all the council ' s measures before they can go into effect. The chairman of the Athletic Council serves as a harmonizing link between the two organizations and has a recog- nized vote in the Executive Committee. The council decided to allow the Seniors in the first crew boat one vote as a group in the choice of a crew manager. The Southwest Athletic Field project has been dis- cussed, and owing to the efforts of the council the new athletic fields are rapidly being finished. An attempt to change the methods used by the weight basketball teams in the formulating of their schedules has been made, and several solutions con- sidered, although no definite action was taken. The paramount aim of the Athletic Council, to improve all conditions affecting athletics in the University was accomplished in a large measure during the past year. WALTER WYATT Chairman Athlttic Council Ribbcl McKenzie ATHLETIC COUNCIL Donlon Monahan Tebbe Roberts [257] BIG " C " SOCIETY FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President Peter Donlon President Pprpr Finnlnn V ice-President . . . Russell Ewing V ice-President R R 1 Secretary Charles Giguiere Secretary V illiam Powers Treasurer W. W. Monahan Treasurer W W Monahan Guardian Dean Frank H Probert Ptrmantnt Secretary . . R nhprr . Inhnsnn BOARD OF DIRECTORS E. I. Beeson ' 13 P. Donlon ' 29 O. C. Majors ' 21 (Chairman) R. F. Mulvaney P. Clymer ' 29 C. Giguiere ' 29 E. Maurice ' 28 R. F. O ' Hara HONORARY Dean Paul Cadman C. Ebright J. F. MacKenzie W. W. Monahan Walter Christie C. Humphries C. L. Mitchell R. Nagler Dean F. H. Probert C. Volz C. Zamloch FOOTBALL R. A very J. Cockburn H. Gill 1. Raffetto S. Bancroft F. Coltrin D. Koch L. Rice S. Barr L. Eisan B. Lorn R. Riegels T. Beckett C. Evans I. Marcus C. Schmidt H. Breakenridge J. V. Evans R. Norton B. Schwarz J. Chance F. Fitz I. Phillips E. Thornton P. Clymer F. Gill L. R. Pitto J. Tyson E. Van Horn BASKETBALL P. Clymer R. Cunningham E. Larrieu R. Richard T. Coakley B. Dean W. McCoy L. Stevens J. Coffield ' R. Dougery B. Peterson P. Ten Evck L. Corbin R. Gregory K. Pursel W. Tripp W. Weber BASEBALL J. Chapman J. M. Hill C. Millett W. Powers M. Devore E. Jacobsen J. H. Morgan C. Price S. Eckcrt E. Maurice G. Nemechek R. Stevenson J. Valianos Z . Williamson W. Wyatt TRACK E. Baxter R. Chase W. Fox E. Lutz R. W. Bias N. Cherry C. Giguiere I. Phillips L. Brown E. Curtice A. Jacklevich A. Ragan H. Catrow R. Ewing W. Jackson E. Scrivner D. Chase F. Fitz R. Johnson C. Tebbe CREW J. Brinck P. Donlon R. Hays W. Thompson H. Caldwell C. Dressier A. Rydlander W. Von Tillow W. Dally F. Frederick S. Thaxter B. Wharton N. Chasseur J. Workman TENNIS R. Hoogs M. McKee INTRAMURAL SPORTS R. Miller C. Seitz Bio " C " SOCIETY [258] CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS PreiiJent Raymond P. Roberts Vice- President Frank Ribbel Secretary Jack Lewis Treasurer Arthur Barton Alumni Representative Julian Cahn Walter Christie R.J. Davis J. Banfield L. K. Hail A. Brill A. Barton W. Bernheim J. Dempsey A. Bailey Captain Pease D. H. Lee HONORARY Wayne McCorkle J. F. MacKenzie R. Procter A. Horenstein SOCCER TEAM K. Mav G. Horenstein 145-PouND BASKETBALL TEAM R. E. Jorgensen B. Lerer E. Lehmkuhl C. Miner W. Weber 130-PouND BASKETBALL TEAM H. K. Bryant F. M. Johns D. A. Rowe SWIMMING AND WATER POLO TEAMS F. Ducato N. Kutner J. Ferguson G. Miller D. Gilson C. T. Nevin W. Webb H. Evans GYMNASTICS TEAM D. Harlow W. W. Monahan Carl Zamloch B. Sidhu H. Jensen L. Stevens M. Wacholder R. P. Roberts C. Racder A. Rice I. Trimbel S. Hight W. Maguire C. Moeller C. Pease BOXING G. Iserguin W. Kindig E. Lamb G. Sherwood F. Kearney A. Kirkpatrick J. Lewis G. L. Speier S. Kearney N. Kobayashi F. Ribbel R. D. Stewart FENCING B. Cairns R. Eklund A. Lewis A. Montin E. Dell ' Osso H. Freuler M. Marguess D. Rodecape WRESTLING R. Gilmore R. Hurt E. Mattson J. D. Rodden GOLF J. Cahn H. Ditzler W. Fleager G. McDaniel HANDBALL A. Brill S. C. Clark D. May R. Ouer J. Richmond E. Wechsler A. White CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY [259] R E W AA AiTHIS CREW, BACK IN THE NINETIES, LAID A FOUNDATION IN PERSEVERANCE THAT LATER HELPED TO WIN A WORLD ' S CHAMPION- SHIP Coach " Kv " EBRIGHT [262] POUGHKEEPSIE CHALLENGE CUP [263] CREW MANAGERS EHIND the oarsmen stands a group of non- participants whose services, though not evident to spectators, are indispensable in developing winning crews. These are the mana- gers, whose duties begin even before the crewmen start training in the fall and continue until the final race in the spring. Unl ike most other ath- letic managerial staffs, whose work is completed in one semester, the crew managers serve practi- cally the whole year. At the head of this body is a Senior manager, who holds an entirely honorary position, receiv- ing no salary whatever, but earning in this capacity a Big " C. " One of his most important duties is the supervision of the trips to Washington and Poughkeepsie, and he alone of the managers makes the latter trip with the crew. This year the position necessitated special ability, as the arrangements and preparations for the Crew Re- gatta, which far outshone any in the history of crew at California, were made by the Senior manager, in conjunction with other officials. Assisting the manager are five Juniors, who are directly responsible to him for the execution of his orders. Consequently, it is they who direct and supervise the bulk of the work, which in turn is done by the large staff of Sophomores. Whereas a man is employed to run Oski II, the varsity launch, the running, handling, and care of Oski III, the Freshman launch, is delegated to the Junior men. Not only have the Blue and Gold oarsmen received honors, but the efficiency of the California managerial system also was recognized when the Senior manager, Blake Wharton ' 28, was appointed assistant manager of the United States crews which were sent to Amsterdam on the S. S. Roosevelt. - SIDNEY TIIAXTER Senior Manager Rohh JUNIOR MANAGERS Nicol Van Loo Eliasscn 264 CONTRIBUTIONS OF THE WORLD ' S CHAMPIONS JTT WAS essentially a California crew that won the world ' s championship from a field of seventeen nations, for it was Californian de- veloped and Californian financed. After paying the expenses of the Poughkeepsie invasion, the A. S. U. C. was called upon to furnish the necessary money for the crew ' s Philadelphia tryouts and then to finance the costs of the Olympic trip. This made the Bear crew the only athletic representa- tive of the United States who paid its own ex- penses en route to and in Amsterdam. These oarsmen and their coach, " Ky " Ebright, have set the world an unequaled example of what faith, perseverance, and hard work will accom- plish. Undaunted by six years of failure, untiring in the face of adverse criticism, always working, they laid the foundation of the greatest crew in history. In Europe, their modesty and sportsmanship distinguished them as the most popular athletes at the Olympic Games. Their great achievements did more than a battalion of diplomats could do in establishing respect and good will toward the United States. The publicity that the University of California and the city of Berkeley received through their magnificent crew would cost millions of dollars if paid for by the inch. Ten men and a boat they have offered a contribution to the athletic fame of the Golden West that is more inspiring than anything else in its history. They have reached the summit of the world ' s athletic glory and in the banner they carried, no flaw can be found. That immortal California crew is cast in memory ' s eternal mold where future generations can visualize those blue-tipped oars, lashing the foam to victory, and can hear the thundering roar echoed around the world " Come on Golden Bears. ' CHARLIE VOLZ Trainer Witzcl Hoyt SOPHOMORE CREW MANAGERS Athearn Stanton Cornwall Hall Rose Moore Butts [265] ' on Tillow California wins the national intercollegiate crew title at Poughkeepsie, on the Hudson, defeating Columbia and breaking by 17 seconds a record that had stood for 27 years. WORLD CHAMPIONS IN the latter part of May, a group of bronzed young giants gathered at the Berkeley station to await the train that was to carry them to the Intercollegiate Rowing Regatta at Poughkeepsie. A few loyal followers had come to see them off and to offer last-minute encouragement as they boarded the train for their long journey. After four days of travel, the majestic Hudson was a welcome sight to the western crewmen. Practice began immediately and hasty critics said that there was nothing unusual about the Bear eight, except that it had two captains and was established in Boat House No. " 2 " which had housed many champions in the past. Daily the waters of the Hudson were churned with the oars of rival crews, and eastern writers began to comment on the rhythm of swing and the power of stroke which the boys from the " Golden Gate " exhibited. On the eve of the race it became apparent to a confident Columbia crew, last year ' s champions, that their supremacy was being challenged, and that this challenge bore a decidedly Blue and Gold tinge. Frederick The Golden Bears as they worked out before the Olympic trials at Philadel- phia. Blessing, Donlon, Caldwell, Workman, Dally, Thompson, Frederick, Brinck, Stalder. [266] Despite the change in distances (2000 meters instead of 4 miles), California defeats Columbia by half a length in the Olympic semi-finals on the Schuylkill at Philadelphia. Thompson At seven o ' clock on June 19th, seven gleaming shells lined up on the Hudson for the gruelling classic. The skies were overcast and dripped rain on the 75,000 spec- tators who lined the banks to witness this magnificent spectacle. The report of the starter ' s pistol rang out and the needle-like crafts sprang into life. Cornell, setting a fast pace, forged ahead. A full length the Ithacan crew drew away from the Navy, Penn, and Syracuse, while far out in the middle of the course, Columbia and Cali- fornia were waging their battle of oars. At the two-mile mark California and the Columbia Lions passed Washington and were rapidly overtaking the fast-tiring Cornell shell. At the three-mile post the spent Cornell crew had been passed, and now the two crews from opposite sides of the continent were waging a bitter fight for the lead. First one and then the other of the twin shells had the advantage as they ploughed down the Hudson. With only three-fourths of a mile to go, the Lion oarsmen lashed themselves into an inspiring burst of power and nosed ahead of the Blue and Gold boat. Then came the irresistible authority of superior strength, greater muscles, and stronger thews that were boated in the craft of the Golden Bears. Higher, ever higher was the stroke that Pete Donlon sent back to his mates, and faster, ever faster their flashing blades responded. Blessing waves a towel, calling for ten big ones, and California conquers the hitherto undefeated Yale boat for the right to represent the United States in the Olympic games. Brinck [267] Dally The California crew, now the representative of the United States in the Olympic games, takes the Olympic oath immediately after their victory over Yale. Inch by inch the Bears closed in and passed the Columbia shell. Was it possible for protesting muscles and burning lungs to send that killing beat still higher? The Lions of Columbia could not meet the challenge, and although fighting gallantly to the last, they bowed to the supremacy of the Golden Bear. A splash other than that made by oars was heard as the victorious eight raised coxswain Don Blessing high over head and hurled him triumphantly into the Hudson. Wind, rain, rough waters, and stalwart opponents were not alone in falling before sweeping Blue and Gold oars. Father Time, who, with a mark of 18:53 had ruled the river course for twenty-seven years, was bested by 173 seconds as Cali- fornia ' s great crew established a new record of 18:35;!. Fresh from their record-breaking Poughkeepsie victory, the Californians moved to Philadelphia and commenced training for the Olympic tryouts to be held on the Schuylkill river from July 5th to the 7th. A Yale eight, which had defeated Harvard by ten lengths, was established as the favorite to represent the United States at Amsterdam, for the experts declared that the Poughkeepsie champions were going stale from overtraining. Notwithstanding, the Bears in a closing spurt stood off the challenge of Princeton to win their initial heat of the tryouts. Caldwcll Training did not stop while the Bears were traveling. Here we have Thompson, Frederick, Brinck and Staldcr, working out on the rowing machines, while en route to Europe. [268] Here we have the California crew just after they had defeated Belgium by eight lengths in the first Olympic heats on the Sloten, Holland. Workman The following day the Blue and Gold shell met its arch-rivals from Columbia. On even terms they swept down the course for the first 500 meters. Then slowly the good ship, " Golden Gate, " forged ahead under the impetus of its eight oarsmen who rowed as one. A scant % of a length separated the prows of the two crafts as the boys from the west triumphed for a second time over their eastern rivals. A deafening roar came from the crowded banks of the historic Skuylkill as the undefeated Yale and California crews started down the course in the deciding race. Bow to bow they swept past the 500-meter mark. Under the killing forty-to-the- minute stroke, the shell from Old Eli gradually fell back. The finish line hove in sight, and Captain Stewart of Yale, flashing a red flag, called for the final effort. But the Golden Bears met the challenge with an all-conquering spurt, and the crimson banner, symbol of Yale victories, became but a gallant gesture in defeat. With bowed heads and right hands raised, Uncle Sam ' s representatives took the Olympic oath, and unconquered, the prow of the " Golden Gate " turned toward Amsterdam. In all three races of the Olympic tryouts held at Philadelphia, Coach " Ky " Ebright ' s sensational crew lowered by several seconds the record of 5:51 set by the Navy in 1920. The varsity, rowing with perfect form, pulls an easy race against Italy and wins by four lengths in th: third heats of the Olympic games. f 269] Donlon California crew participates in ceremonies opening the Olympic games Thompson and Donlon " do " Switzerland Donlon and Frederick find bicycling pretty hot in Paris Frederick, Costello and Thompson in the Alps Frederick gets that Alpine spirit Working their way home aboard freighter. [270] California beats Washington in the Huskies ' first defeat on their own waters (1928) The Frosh outclass Sacramento J. C. Georgeann Diggs christens the " Yosemite " (with grape juice) Seniors win interclass title in blanket finish The Junior Varsities row against a background of square riggers Blessing broadcasts the big race. Mullin California ' s varsity crew defeats England and wins the World ' s Championship for the United States, finishing with a 42-stroke, to outfight the English boat. The large California crewmen were a conspicuous part of the argosy of athletes aboard the S. S. President Roosevelt which steamed out of New York on July llth bound for Amsterdam. The personnel of the Bear party included Coaches " Ky " Ebright and " Russ " Nagler, trainer Charlie Voltz, Blake Wharton, manager, and oarsmen Jack Brinck, Hub Caldwell, Bill Dally, Pete Donlon, Carroll Dressier, Fran Frederick, Al Rydlander, Marvin Stalder, Bill Thompson, Jim Workman, and Cox- swain Don Blessing. Included in the training equipment were four rowing machines, and twice daily Coach Ebright worked his stalwarts out on the make-believe sweeps. Arriving at Amsterdam, the American eight began practice on the Sloten Canal. To the western lads whose rowing experience had been confined to river and estuary courses, the Dutch waterway was a source of constant wonder. Like a gigantic elevated railway, the canal rose twenty feet above the surrounding country. Seated in their shell, the oarsmen could see tree tops and herds of cattle grazing far below. The Dutch had never before seen a motor launch as used by Coach Ebright, for the foreign coaches used bicycles and pedalled along the tow path to keep up with their crews. Lengthy parley was necessary before the Americans were permitted to use the launch, and then only after promising not to exceed twelve miles an hour, so as to avoid splashing water on the farm houses below. Woodward The greatest crew ever developed. The Olympic Champions and the men who took part in making the triumph a California one, grouped on the boat after the race. [272] After months of practice, the California and Washington crews jockey into position at the stake boats and await the signal to start the long pull. Smith In their first race bearing the colors of the United States, the Bear crew swept to an impressive eight-length victory over Belgium. The victors rowed a steady 36 stroke, raising it to 40 over the last 200 meters. Never before had the sluggish Sloten course been covered in the exceptional time of 6:21. Pulling in a driving rainstorm, the Golden Bear shell two days later defeated the Danish eight by three lengths. Italy ' s high-stroking crew next fell before Uncle Sam ' s entry in the Olympic Regatta. Although rowing many more strokes per minute, the Italians could not match the long powerful sweeps of the boys from the " States " who outdistanced them by four lengths. The Toronto Argonaut Club, representing Canada, forced the California crew to a record-breaking performance in the semi-final heat of the Olympic races. Sweeping past the 1500 meter mark, the Canadians issued a gallant challenge. Beating on the sides of the shell with the tiller-rope knobs, Coxswain Don Blessing spurred his crew to a last effort that added Canada to the list of the vanquished, and brought in the phenomenal time of 6:02, which was the best ever registered in Olympic competition. California, although rowing a slower stroke, begins to draw away from the Huskies as the crews pass the mile mark. Knight [273] Half a mile to go and Coxswain " Moon " Mullins calls for ten big ones to put the Bear shell more than four lengths in the lead. Havt Practically a year of strenuous rowing was behind the Bear crew as it prepared for its final race of the Olympic Regatta. England, by virtue of impressive victories over Italy, Poland, and Germany, had survived the heats, and now the nations who twice before had met on the field of battle, met on the Sloten Canal to decide the rowing supremacy of the -world. The two crews presented an interesting contrast. The British shell was manned by veteran oarsmen, many of whom were rowing for the third time in the Olympic Games, and their fiery stroke weighed but 146 pounds. The American eight was composed of youths, some of them still in their teens. But not a man was less than six feet tall and some were even larger than their 180-pound stroke. When they rowed that matchless, rhythmic stroke, strong muscles rippled under skins browned by many months of training. No finer-conditioned, better- trained men ever carried their nation ' s colors into a foreign land. From the drop of the starter ' s flag to the finish, the last race was a fitting climax to a season of remarkable performance. Britain ' s seasoned eight made a beautiful get-away and were leading over the first 100 meters. Sweeping along the narrow waterway with a steady, powerful stroke that never wavered, California ' s crew gradually forged ahead of the British. Staging a true California finish, the Bears win the annual race with Washing- ton by seven lengths as spectators go wild with enthusiasm. , Pope [274] Breaking a precedent, the Olympic Champions triumph in their first regatta after returning from Europe, when they finish far ahead of Washington. Logan Nearly a length separated the two shells as they flashed past the half-way mark. The prow of the British boat began to creep nearer as they raised their stroke. Beating the sides of the " Golden Gate, " Blessing for the last time called on the Americans for that final effort. Up went the stroke to 38, to 40, and somehow it reached 42. The heart of the British crew broke under the pace set by these youths, who, when strength failed, mustered an unconquerable spirit to carry them across the finish as champions of the world. In triumph the " Stars and Stripes " fluttered over the quiet Sloten. From the Pacific Coast to the opposite side of the globe, the best crews have seen the wake-lash of Blue and Gold oars manned by Californians Californians, who would not quit, whose conquering strength was only excelled by their all-conquering courage, whose example of sportsmanship has excited the admiration of the entire world. To these men California pays her highest honors. On August 30th, the world ' s champions returned to Berkeley. Their arrival was vastly different from that farewell when they set out for Poughkeepsie. Through streets lined with 60,000 cheering spectators, the oarsmen rode to the gigantic recep- tion at the Greek Theatre where they received all the honors that a grateful univer- sity and community could bestow. The Bears finish strong, exhibiting perfect form and tremendous power as they put the " Yosemite " across the line ahead of the Husky varsity. Stevens [275] Condit Washington Jay vee begins to draw away from the California boat as the crews enter the final half-mile of their race. WASHINGTON RACE CALIFORNIA ' S crew, one of the greatest athletic machines ever assembled in (I the history of the world, still reigned supreme as Washington saw their " desperate challenge lashed to pieces and scattered over five and a half lengths of open water by the unbeaten blue-tipped oars. With seven of the renowned world ' s champions in the Bear shell, the Husky threat was cast aside under the savage pace that the Golden Bear alone can maintain. The sky was mottled and a slight tail-wind was blowing as the two crews rowed to the starting line. On the specially constructed bleachers and from every other point of vantage 50,000 people had gathered to witness the West ' s greatest rowing classic. Far up the Oakland Estuary, the two shells were having difficulty in squaring up for the start. At last they were ready and at the drop of Referee George Varnell ' s megaphone, sixteen oars struck the water as one. With the start learned from many 2,000 meter .races, the Bear varsity jumped into the lead and settled down to their long powerful sweep. Husky Junior varsity defeats Bear Jayvces as both crews shactrr existing course record after a gruelling Hnish. " Jerry " [276] Bear and Husky Frosh row bow to bow as they sprint down the last half mile of their breath-talcing race. Granger Washington, hitting a 44-stroke at the beginning, kept to a 37 in an effort to equal the pace of the fleeting Blue and Gold craft. Although rowing 4 strokes to the minute less than their opponents, the California eight pulled steadily away. As they passed the first mile the Bears still rowed a slower beat, but the power in their stroking was putting them ever farther in the lead. At this point the Husky coxswain momentarily stopped his crew to adjust the stroke, and the Blue and Gold shell slipped a full length ahead. Still maintaining a steady stroke of 32, California continued to pull away from the Washington shell, and as the boats approached the two-mile post their lead increased another length. Coxswain " Moon " Mullin called for a higher stroke at the start of the final mile, and the Huskies began to falter. " Ten hard ones " from the Olympic champions and more open water sepa- rated the " Yosemite " from the " Connivar. " Donlon ' s increased stroke was being transmitted throughout the boat with a staggering power, and the white oars of Washington were now four lengths back. A few hundred yards more to go and Mullin called for that famous " California finish. " The " Yosemite " fairly leaped through the water, one length, two lengths ahead. Champions they were before the like champions they had defended their crown and as they flashed across the rac finish, champions they still remained. California Freshmen show what " fight " really is when they set a new course record to defeat Husky Frosh by a few feet in the thrilling finish. " Mac ' [277] Donlon Caldwell Thompson 1929 VARSITY CREW Frederick Workman Mullin Dally Brinck Von Tillow JUNIOR VARSITY RACE . " CALIFORNIA ' S Junior varsity crew rowed a hard but losing race against the re- l, markable Washington Jayvee eight, who won the annual bo at classic by three ! lengths. The two crews started off at a terrific pace, California jumping into the lead with a short sprint of 45 strokes to the minute. The bomb signal at the end of the first mile indicated that California was in the lead, but the Huskies closed the distance and flashed ahead. The power in the Husky shell could not be denied, and the bomb signal at the two-mile post showed that Washington was again in the lead. The Northerners were a full length ahead as the two crews passed under the Park Street bridge, and now open water began to separate the shells. Desperately the Bear oarsmen fought their unavailing battle as the rival shell crept another length away. With a final tremendous drive, the Washington crew swept across the finishing line, victorious by three lengths. The time of 15:42 com- pletely shattered the Junior varsity record of 17 :27 set by the California Jayvee in 1927, and was faster than that made by the Husky varsity in this year ' s race. 1929 JAYVEE CREW Knight Hayes Condit Woodward Smith Pope Stevens Granger Logan [278] " HuMp " HUMPHREYS Assistant to the Coaches " Russ " NAGLER Fro sh Coach FRESHMAN CREW ON April 13th in the annual two-mile dual with the Washington yearlings, " Russ " Nagler ' s Freshman crew called upon the spirit that makes champions and crossed the finish a scant ten feet in front of the Huskies. At the starter ' s signal the young Bears took an early lead, only to lose it as the Huskies sprinted a half-length to the front. As they swept by the crew sheds, the Bear Frosh were steadily gaining. The roar of thousands of frenzied spectators was deafening as the prow of first one shell and then the other pushed ahead. With a courage that re- flected the conquering spirit of California ' s world champions, the Golden Bear Freshmen made a supreme effort that carried the Blue and Gold to a glorious victory. California ' s rowing tradition will never suffer while men like these man her oars. 1929 FRESHMAN CREW Gregg Murray Holman Carlsen Jastram Davie Voorhees Carlson Graham [279] FOOTBALL AAAAA KANGAROO PETE " KAASBURG, " JIMMY " HOOPER, AND PERCY HALL OF THE ORIGINAL " WONDER TEAM " TAKE THE BALL ON A CENTER RUSH THROUGH THE OLYM- PIC CLUB LINE IN ' 98 Coach " NiBs " PRICE [ 282 ] Captain " !RV " PHILLIPS [283] FOOTBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM 1TNAUGURATED in 1921, the football mana- I gerial system has developed into a highly efficient organization through which the manifold duties connected with a football season are carried out. During the fall the se- curing and allotment of equipment, the care of the visiting teams and of the California varsity when away from Berkeley, preparation of the field for games, and practice sessions all are accomplished under the direction of the mana- gerial system. The acting head of the staff is the Senior manager. He apportions materials to the Junior managers and supervises their direction of the Sophomore managers. Arrangements for the visiting teams and the California football squad when traveling are always made through the Senior manager. He also presents to the Execu- tive Committee matters requiring the approval of that body. The duties of the position in 1928 were capably fulfilled by John Tyson. Second in the system are the Junior managers, who are directly responsible to the Senior manager for the work assigned to them. They direct the work of the Sopho- mores, who perform the actual labor. Gordon Boyd, Allan Duveneck, Vernon Kimball, Radford Linn, John Raffetto, and William Wise were this year ' s Junior managers. The Sophomores form the basis of the system, and are responsible to the Juniors under whom they work. Setting up equipment for practice and games, preparing the field, and administration of aid to the players retiring from the contests are included in their duties. Responsibility among the members of the staff assures an adequate completion of the tasks assigned. Appointments are made on a merit basis, and are announced each year after the Big Game. For the season of 1929 John Raffetto was appointed Senior manager. JOHV TYSON Stnhr football Managtr JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS Duveneck Wise Boyd Kimball Riffctto Linn [284] CAPTAIN-ELECT OY RIEGELS, of the Class of ' 30, and star center for the last two years on the Bear " team, was elected captain of Ca lifornia ' s 1929 varsity at the annual football banquet held in San Francisco after the Big Game, November 24th. Riegels, before coming to the University, at- tended Fremont High, where he made a spendid all-round record. During his high-school career he played three years of football in addition to making his letter in basketball, track, and crew. As a climax to his high-school activities he was elected president of the student body in his Senior year. Entering the University of California in the fall of 1926, Riegels made his numerals in that year ' s Freshman football eleven. The following year Coach " Nibs " Price chose him as regular varsity center. The constant improvement of his play was evidenced in his remarkable showing against such players as Bettencourt, All- America center of St. Mary ' s, and McCreery of Stanford. Riegels ' accurate passing and steady defensive play at the pivot position during the 1928 season resulted in his being recognized as one of the best centers on the Pacific Coast. In two years of varsity competition Riegels has never made a poor pass and the scarceness of fumbles in the Bear backfield may be largely attributed to his sure passing. Of the eleven men who started the Big Game, California has lost only three, Frank Fitz, Steve Bancroft, and Irvine Phillips, these by graduation. With the skilled veterans as nucleus, and Roy Riegels as leader, the 1929 football season cannot fail to be a successful one, with this year ' s tie turned into a victory for the Blue and Gold. ROY RTEGELS Captain-Elect SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF Crist Martin Ludlow Holabird Hoager Helm Corbett Matteson Isaham Wilcox Cutler Kennedy Edwards Odmark Jones Garnella Nosier Gordon Garwood Shelley Cope Rankin Hall [285] 1 Bancroft The varsity gives the opening day fans a real thrill when Norton intercepts a Bronco pass and runs 75 yards for a touchdown. SANTA CLARA GAME Y ALIFORNIA, looked upon as the dark horse of the Pacific Coast Football Con- l. ference, opened her 1928 football season with a 22-0 victory over Santa Clara. The honors were even in the first quarter, with both teams playing safely and punting frequently. Early in the following quarter Santa Clara fumbled; Captain Phillips scooped up the ball and ran 16 yards for the first touchdown of the season. Just before the half, Lorn, on a beautifully executed off-tackle play, ran 42 yards for the second touchdown. In the third quarter, Fitz, Bear tackle, blocked a Bronco punt which rolled beyond the end zone and gave the Bears a safety and two additional points. The Broncos resorted to passing in the final quarter, and a partially blocked attempt was intercepted by Norton, Bear end, who ran 75 yards for the final touch- down. California ' s defensive play was the main factor in the initial victory, which showed that the Bear eleven had a thorough knowledge of rudimentary play, an abundance of reserve strength, and the foundations of a formidable defense. On the kickoff, Schmidt knifes through Santa Clara defense to down Bronco back with the first tackle of the season. Barr [286] Lorn, behind perfect interference, looks for the hole that the Bear forwards are opening in the Gael line. Hisiin ST. MARY ' S GAME THE California-St. Mary ' s game marked the second gridiron battle of the season, resulting in a 7-0 victory for the Golden Bears. Flashing a driving offense, the victors were five times within the shadow of the Gael goal posts only to be stopped by St. Mary ' s strong defense. California carried the ball to the Gael 33-yard line in her initial drive. Continuing the attack in the second quarter, Lorn shot a 23-yard pass to Norton, Bear end, who dodged the remaining 10 yards for the lone touchdown of the game. A driving attack in the second half, featuring Benny Lorn, penetrated time after time deep into the St. Mary territory only to be halted by a stubborn defense that refused to yield in the crucial moments. California ' s offensive play was greatly improved, and her lack of scoring punch may be laid to St. Mary ' s line ' s having held to its advance reputation for durability. This picture, taken a few seconds later than the one above, shows the inter- ference doing its work by taking out the remaining men in perfect style. Fitz [287] Schwarz Eisan makes long return of a Cougar punt as Avery, running interference, clips Washington State out of the play. WASHINGTON STATE GAME ALIFORNIA opened her conference schedule with a 13-3 victory over the l Washington State eleven. The Northerners received the kick-off and launched an attack that backed the Bears to their 20-yard line. From here the Cougars scored with a place kick. Stung into action by this sudden turn, California, in the second quarter, began an advance from mid-field. Alternating at carrying the ball, Schmidt, Lorn, and Rice went down the field in a slashing line attack that placed the ball on the Washington 1-yard line. Schmidt plunged over for the first score. Neither side threatened again until the final period, when Riegels, Bear center, blocked a Cougar punt, California recovering on the 23-yard line. On the first play, Lorn skirted Washington State ' s right end for the last score. Except for the first quarter, California ' s defense was as invulnerable as ever, and that her line was charging hard and fast may be concluded from the five Cougar punts that were blocked. Brcakcnridge Rice place-kicks over the heads of the charging Cougars to convert the touchdown after Schmidt ' s scoring plunge from the 1-yard line. [ 288 ] Bancroft, in a flying tackle over fallen Trojan smothers Williams, famed U. S. C. quarterback as the latter looks for possible pass receivers. U. S. C. GAME Newman IN a desperate struggle that pitted a powerful offense against an equally strong defense, California and U. S. C. battled to a 0-0 tie in their annual classic. The entire game saw one Trojan thrust after another repulsed by California ' s line, which smothered the famous running plays of Troy as completely as the secondary defense destroyed the Trojan aerial attack. In the last quarter, U. S. C. made a final bid to score, carrying the ball to California ' s 20-yard mark. But the Bears gained the ball, carried it into Trojan territory, and in the last few minutes of play unleashed a passing attack that several times threatened to score. The Trojans ' famed interference was repeatedly broken up by the splendid defensive play of California ' s line and backfield. To California ' s great defense goes the distinc- tion of holding the Trojan football machine scoreless for the first time in the third year of strenuous competition. Lorn cuts-in off tackle and runs through broken field for a substantial gain as interference cuts down hc Trojan secondary defense. Miller [ 289 ] A mix-up during the Olympic Club game Lorn evades Santa Clara tackier Newman misses a tackle and loses his shirt Lorn runs into difficulties Hoffman starts pass that resulted in Bear score Lorn gets off a long one against Oregon. - -. M Lorn runs through St. Mary ' s Redshirts give Barr a ride If this Trojan had been on a ladder he might have blocked this punt " Pop " and " Biff " honor the memory of " Andy " Smith The Varsity stops Washington State Bears and Trojans take a breather. [291 ] Koch The above shows Garrity being hemmed in by the Clubmen as the side lines force him to cut back after an attempt to run the end. OLYMPIC CLUB LYMPIC CLUB, scoring a victory of 12-0, was not only the first team to defeat California, but also the first to cross her goal line. With the reserve squad playing the entire game against the club, this defeat was not indicative of California ' s strength. Morton Kaer rounded California ' s left end on the first play and ran 67 yards to a touchdown. A steady advance from mid-field in the second quarter brought the Winged " O " team 8 yards from the goal line, and from here " Brick " Marcus skirted right end for the final score. During the second half the California reserves held their opponents scoreless. Garrity, a Sophomore, was the main force in California ' s defensive strength, and his punting was one of the outstanding features of the game. The game was a promising one for California, since it showed the great potential strength, defensive and offensive, of the future varsity that played against the aggre- gation of stars representing the Olympic Club. Beckett, backed Clymcr by Garrity, holds Allen of the Olympic club for no gain on a smash through the center of the line. [ 292] Lorn breaks through the Webfoot line in an off tackle thrust and runs 20 yards to score the Bears ' first touchdown. OREGON GAME Cockburn WEEPING to a brilliant 13-0 victory over Oregon in the third conference game, California was definitely established as a serious contender for the Pacific Coast football title. California did not threaten to score until late in the second quarter after Lom ' s long run from punt formation had placed the bal l on Oregon ' s 40-yard mark. A pass to Newman took the Bears to the 20-yard line, where the ball was lost on downs. In the third quarter a brilliant dash by Lorn placed the ball deep in the Oregon territory. After two unsuccessful line plays, Lorn broke through right tackle and ran 20 yards for a touchdown. An advance in the last quarter brought the Bears once more to the Webfoot 20-yard line. Lorn started as if to run around right end, but whirled and sped the ball diagonally across the field to Newman, who crossed the line for the final touchdown. With an alert secondary defense destroying Oregon ' s vaunted aerial attack, the California Bears were hailed as the greatest defensive team on the coast. On an attempted line play, Schmidt comes in fast and nails Oregon back with a necktie tackle as another Bear hits him low. H. Gill [293] Schmidt California back splashes his way through Husky line as interference charges through to take out Washington secondary defense. WASHINGTON GAME WASHINGTON rain and the Husky eleven were not able to stop the California Bears, who splashed their-way to a 6-0 victory at Seattle. California ' s defense was given a severe test in the opening period when Washington began a drive featured by the line plunging of Carroll, scoring ace, that was only stopped on the Bears ' 8-yard line. In the third period Schmidt, Rice, and Barr slowly worked the ball into Husky territory, placing it on the 20-yard line as the quarter ended. Eisan, lying in the mud, made a spectacular catch of Barr ' s toss to give California a first down on the Husky 10-yard stripe. From here Barr threw a short pass to Eisan, who crossed the line for the only score of the game. The muddy field was well suited to Washington ' s power plays, while it decidedly handicapped California ' s running form ations. The defensive play of California ' s line, and Barr ' s fine kicking and Eisan ' s wonderful catches, were the main factors in the victory over the Husky in his own element. Rice, in the clear, makes an effort to pivot on the slippery ground as Husky tackles close in on the Bear back. A very [294] ? " 1- ? V Nevada barely gets punt off from behind own goal line, as her tackles and guards are swept away by the hard charging of the California forwards. NEVADA GAME F. Gill URYING Nevada ' s plucky eleven in an avalanche of touchdowns, the California reserves defeated the Wolves 60-0. The Bear second string encountered little difficulty in making nine touchdowns and scoring in every period of the game. Nevada ' s lone offensive threat occurred in the first quarter, when the Wolves made three successive first downs only to lose the ball on a fumble. As a result of Garrity ' s 50-yard run, the Bears made their first touchdown, after which scores by Rice, Nor- ton, Schlichting, Ewing, and Eisan followed in rapid succession. Eisan, receiving a Nevadan punt on his own 40-yard mark, made the prettiest run of the day when he evaded the entire Nevada team and ran 60 yards for a touchdown. California ' s last score was made on a pass from Clymer to Von Tagen that was carried over the goal line after the gun was fired. Nevada ' s light team put up a spirited resistance, but was unable to cope with California ' s superior weight and reserve strength. . Schlichting carries most of the Wolf pack on his shoulders as he rams the line for 10 yards and another touchdown. Norton [295] Lorn Bancroft (extreme right) intercepts Hoffman ' s pass, and, as the Stanford captain is taken out of play, runs 75 yards for a touchdown. BIG GAME THE Blue of California swept forward and as it mingled with the Red of Stanford the Big Game was on, a game packed with thrills and tense moments from California ' s alert play that scored two touchdowns to the dramatic comeback of Stanford that tied the score 13-13 in the last minute of a thrilling contest. The Bear line, the greatest defensive unit on the Pacific Coast, broke through twice in the opening quarter, to intercept Stanford passes. Again in the second period Stanford attempted another of her many passes. A blue-jerseyed player leaped in the air, clutched the ball, and started toward the Cardinal goal line 75 yards away. The Bear defense formed quickly into interference, Captain Hoffman was swept to the ground, a quick cut-in and the safety man was passed, and Bancroft, Bear tackle, had scored the first touchdown for California. One minute to pla y before the half, the Bears were on the Stanford 38-yard line. Lorn bullet-like shot a pass to Avery, who crossed the line for the second score. Barr converted and the half ended. Beckett Stanford loses the ball on downs when an attempted buck through the line is stopped for no gain by California ' s secondary defense. [296] Lorn straight-arms Stanford tackier, and then outsprints the Redshirt for- wards to make a first down on the Cardinal 30-yard line. Thornton Stanford ' s comeback began in the third quarter. Using a short pass from Simkins to Frentrup for repeated gains, the Cardinals drove steadily down the field, and Simkins plunged for the first touchdown scored against the California varsity this season. The Bears kicked off and again the deceptive Warner system swung into action. California fought stubbornly; Stanford ' s gains became shorter as a charging line smothered the intricate reverses. In desperation the Cardinals resorted to passes, and the few that were completed brought the ball dangerously close to California ' s goal line. On the fourth down, with 10 yards to go and a minute to play, a long pass by Simpkins went hurtling across the goal line to fall into the arms of Frentrup. Stanford had tied the score on a last desperate chance. The Red lined up against the Blue for conversion. A tense moment and a line of Blue appeared behind the Red as Stanford ' s forward wall crumpled before the fierce onslaught of California ' s linemen. The kick was blocked by Frank Fitz, Bear tackle, and the score remained 13-13. With a magnificent defense against a great offense, neither able to conquer, the thirty-third meeting of California and Stanford was truly a Big Game. For flashy playing and hard fighting, for tense moments and a dramatic climax, it was a spec- tacle unexcelled. California ' s defense stiffens and stops Stanford reverse for no gain, while the referee and most of the Redshirts look on with interest. Rice [297] Schlichting Mizell, All-America halfback makes a long gain around right end, as California man fails in a desperate attempt to stop him. GEORGIA TECH GAME A GOLDEN tornado from Georgia blew into the Pasadena Rose Bowl and swept A- X to a scant 8-7 victory over California in one of the most sensational battles ever staged on the gridiron. Thwarted at every turn by disheartening breaks, the Bears in the final period began a thundering attack that only subsided with the ball behind Georgia Tech ' s goal line. Benny Lom ' s 37-yard run coupled with his splendid kicking kept the play in Georgia ' s territory throughout the first quarter. A Tech fumble gave the Californians the ball at the opening of the second period, a short pass, a Georgia penalty, and again the Bears were threatening, but the Ramblers ' defense stiffened and regained the ball. On the first play, Georgia fumbled; Riegels, Bear center, scooped up the ball, and, becoming momentarily confused, ran 75 yards to within a foot of his own goal line before Lorn faced him about. A stunned Bear eleven fell into punt formation. Lom ' s kick was blocked, and the Yellowjackets scored a safety when Barr fell on the ball behind the goal line. yip yv.i,,. - ' v ; EL Pitto A very, in the clear, makes a leaping catch of Lom ' s long pass as the Golden Tornado ' s secondary defense closes in to down him. [ 298 ] Lorn takes a kick and carries the ball around Georgia Tech end for a 37-yard gain in the second play of the game. Lindgren The Ramblers threatened again when a 22- yard pass placed the ball on California ' s 14-yard line, but in four plays they lost 15 yards and the ball. Just before the half, Lorn picked up a fumble and ran 68 yards to a touchdown which was not allowed. In the third quarter the Yellowjackets blocked one of Lom ' s kicks and recovered the ball with the Bear goal line but 10 yards away. Six, three, one yard to go and the Tornado ' s final effort failed. Lorn punted to mid-field, and the Southerners scored in two plays when Mizell and Thomason got away for long runs. Late in the quarter Riegels blocked a kick and recovered the ball on Tech ' s 28-yard line. California kept the ball continually in Georgia Tech territory, but the Yellowjackets ' defense held the Bears at bay until the closing minutes of the game. From the 20-yard line the Bears registered a first down, and followed it with a beautiful 37-yard pass to Captain Phillips. A short pass to Eisan placed the ball on the Rambler 10-yard line, from where Lorn tossed a pass over the goal line to Captain Phillips. Barr place-kicked the conversion. In defeat as in victory California is justly proud of her great varsity and its fighting spirit that never dies. Well done, Golden Bears of California ! Eisan in a desperate dive attempts to stop Thomason, star Georgia back, as he crosses the goal line for the Ramblers ' lone score. Ewing [ 299 ] Price MacMillan Latham FOOTBALL COACHES Boles C. Evans Coltrin D. Evans Mitchell COACHING STAFF California coaching staff is headed by Clarence ( " Nibs " ) Price, whose great resourcefulness and admirable courage have raised the Golden Bears from the abyss of seven conference defeats to a tie for Pacific Coast honors. His chief as- sistant is " Clint " Evans, whose fiery spirit and war cries are bywords among Cali- fornians. " Doc " Boles and Dan McMillan are in charge of the line, teaching the varsity the art of line plunging and play. The ends are in the capable hands of ' ' Brick ' ' Muller, twice All- America end. " Dinty " Evans, former varsity quarterback, has charge of the reserves, being assisted by Fred Coltrin, last year ' s captain. " Walt " Gordon does the scouting, while " Brick " Mitchell is head Freshman coach, whose teams have lost but two games in two seasons. California is fortunate in having a coaching staff whose members are of such high ability and wide experience. VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD First Row: Beckett, Clymcr, Van Horn, Ewing, C. Handy, Schlichting, Eickmeycr, Rice, Hickingbotham, Avery, Dennis, Erode, Thornton, Lindgrcn Second row: Williamson, Barr, Hansen, Oilfield, Young, Schmidt, Fitz, Timmcrman, Miller, Wardell, Boles, Evans Third row: Price, Bancroft, Phillips, Bruno, F. Gill, Pitto, Oxkburn, Newman, Schwartz, Norton, Koch, H. Gill Fourth row. Coltrin, Bican, Riegels, Brown, Eisan, Seely, Breakenridgc, Peart, Garrity [300] KAHN Frosh Football Captain MITCHELL Frosh Football Coach FRESHMAN SEASON THE Bear Freshman team completed another successful season of football and ably contributed. to the excellent reputation of California ' s first-year teams. The Cubs defeated the Freshman teams from Santa Clara and ' St. Mary ' s in the opening games of the season. In the south the Bear Cubs battled the powerful U. S. C. Freshman team to a scoreless tie in a replica of the game played by the Bear and Trojan varsities the preceding week. In a hard-fought battle the young Bears lost their final game with the Stanford Freshmen by a score of 7-6. The Cubs outplayed the Redshirts, but failure to convert their lone touchdown proved the margin of defeat. FRESHMEN FOOTBALL SQUAD First row: Latham, Sargent, Zuber, Lacey, Monti, Cohn, Moody, Vanderbrundt, Hahn, Trotter, Buckley, Fiebcrling , Vendt, Kauffman, Mitchell Second row : Vigario, Weston, Fena, McCoy, Hanson, Coombs, Johnson, Easterbrooke, Kahn, Bartlett Third row : Brady, Rowe, Welch, Potter, Bacon, Watkins, Griffith, McCutcheon, Gill, Kerwin, Davies, Smith [301] BASKETBALL A " BIG PUSH ' - THAT HAS SINCE BEEN ABANDONED. FROSH AND SOPHS USED TO FIGHT IT OUT IN THE ABOVE MANNER, BUT THE MORTALITY IN BALLS BECAME TOO GREAT FOR THE CLASS EXPENSE ACCOUNT Coach " NiBs " PRICE [304] m Captain LAVERN CORBIN MANAGERIAL SYSTEM A in other sports at California, all work connected with the basketball season is ac- complished through the medium of the managerial system. With its organization in the form of a pyramid and its appointments decided on a merit basis, the basketball managerial system insures capable handling of all the season ' s work under competent direction. At the head of the pyramid is the Senior manager. He is the managing head of the entire system and is responsible for its functions. He as- signs the work to be done to the Juniors, they in turn being responsible to the Senior manager for its successful fulfillment. The Senior manager, in conjunction with the Graduate athletic manager, plans the schedule of games for submission to the Athletic Council for final approval. In addition, he arranges for out-of- town games and is responsible for the money and equipment allowed him by the A. S. U. C. The duties of this position during the 1928 season were efficiently fulfilled by Robert E. Cunningham. The Junior managers form the middle area of the pyramid. They assign their portion of the work to the Sophomores and supervise its completion. The Juniors who assisted Robert Cunningham during the 1929 season were John Brown, Jack Cole and Wallace Sedgwick. The base of the pyramid is formed by the Sophomore managers, who are under the direction of the Junior managers, and to whom they are responsible for the proper execution of their duties. From the number who sign up for managerial work, twelve are selected for the season, the Junior managers for the following year being chosen from this group. ROBERT CUNNINGHAM Senior Manager Sedgwick JUNIOR MANAGER Cole Brown [306] CAPTAIN-ELECT jERRY F.Ten Eyck, star forward and center, was elected captain of the 1930 basketball team by twelve of his comrades who, like himself, had been awarded Big " C ' s " for their service in the season just completed. This honor comes as a further distinction in a remarkable basketball career begun six years ago in high school and now climaxed by the leadership of the Golden Bears, champions of the Pacific Coast. Ten Eyck is registered from Lincoln, where he was graduated from Lincoln Union High School. For three years Perry was the mainstay and high scorer of his high-school five, being elected its captain in his senior year. Coming to California in the fall of 1926, Ten Eyck made his numerals when his fast floor game and accurate shooting gained him the center po- sition on that year ' s Freshman team. Continuing his excellent playing the following season, Ten Eyck made a regular position on the varsity and was awarded a Big " C " in his Sophomore year. During the 1929 season, Perry ' s play was outstanding and to his teamwork and scoring ability the varsity ' s success was largely attributed. Coach Price demonstrated his confidence inTenEyck ' s all-round ability when he shifted him from forward to center in mid-season, with the result that the Bear offense was vastly improved. In the Washington games Ten Eyck out jumped a taller opponent and was a heavy contributor to the scoring column. California has a nucleus of veteran players, around which to mold the 1930 varsity, and with its leadership in the capable hands of Perry F. Ten Eyck, the Blue and Gold should continue its supremacy over Pacific Coast basketball. PERRY TEN EYCK Caftain-Eltct SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL MANAGERS Giffin Hassan Kimball Jeffries Reyland Rogers Wilde Ames Kelly Horner Griffith [307] Gregory Captain Corbin takes the ball from the backboard after aGael shot and starts to dribble down the floor as the St. Mary ' s guards attempt to get back in position. PRELIMINARY SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S Golden Bears opened the 1929 basketball season with a 34-26 victory over the Auburn Cubs. Baskets by Larrieu and Ten Eyck, Bear for- wards, won the game after Auburn had tied the score in the second half. The Bears in their first home appearance defeated the University of Kansas five 33-21 in the initial contest of a three-game series. California ' s fast passing coupled with baskets by Captain Corbin, center, and Lenny Stevens, forward, completely outclassed the talkative Jayhawkers. Coming out strong in the second half, the Bears cinched the series with a second win over the Mid-Westerners. Trailing by one point at half time, California staged frequent rallies to take the game by 30-23 count. Kansas, however, turned the tables on the Bears and scored a 24-23 victory to close the series. A Bear basketball machine buried the Athens Athletic Club under a 56-25 score in the first game to be played at Harmon Gym this season. The clubmen were un- able to cope with California ' s brilliant offense that put every player in the scoring column. Stevens The biggest crowd of the season watches St. Ignatius men " tackle " Purcell as he attempts to pass to Stevens who has almost a clear shot at the basket. v [308] Woodruff of U. C. L. A . puts the Bruins in the lead early in the first game of the series, when he sneaks behind the California guards for a " cripple. " CONFERENCE SEASON Clymer Golden Bears began their fight to regain the Pacific Coast Championship with a 43-38 victory over U. S. C. at Los Angeles. The Southerners enjoyed a 15-13 lead at the opening of the second half, but baskets by Corbin and Larrieu registered 12 points before the Trojans again scored. Larrieu ' s sensational shooting and the splendid work of Coffield and Gregory were instrumental in California ' s initial conference victory. The Bears captured the second game of the U. S. C. series by a 33-27 score. The count was tied four times during the hard fought contest, the Trojans holding the upper hand until the last minutes of play when baskets by Corbin and Weber gave the Bears the deciding lead. The Bear quintet continued its conference victories with a 26-21 win over U.C. L. A. Close guarding featured the contest, and at half time the Bruins were leading 10-7. California took a momentary lead as the final period opened, but the Bruins rallied to take a five-point advantage. In a closing spurt the Bears tied the score and field goals by Gregory and Weber gave California the game. Corbin of the Bears is slopped in an attempt to penetrate the Bruin offense and passes to Coffield in mid-court, during the second game of the U. C. L. A. series. Larrieu [309] Dean Ten Eyck, Bear forward, prepares to follow up Stevens ' long shot as the U. S. C. guards charge in to stop the play. Repeating her previous victory, California swept U. C. L. A. out of the race for basketball honors. In the second half, with the score 19-18 against them, the Bears in two minutes scored 8 points to assume a gain that was never headed. Fighting hard, the Bruins cut California ' s lead to 3 points, but the Bears again broke loose, scoring four field goals to make the final score 35-31. Swinging into the final week ' s preparation for the Stanford series, California defeated St. Mary ' s 29-24 in a practice tilt. Stanford proved no match for the Bear basketeers in the initial game of the series and went down before a brilliant second half attack, 41-23. Coming out for the final period two points behind, the Bear team launched a bewildering offense that scored 16 points before the Cardinals registered a field goal. California went down to a 34-22 defeat before an inspired St. Ignatius team. The play on both sides was outstanding, but the Gray Fogs ' sensational shooting gave them the deciding edge. The Bears advanced another step toward the Pacific Coast title by crushing U. S. C. 43-16. Coach Price shifted Corbin to forward and Ten Eyck to center, the new combi- nation proving decidedly superior to last year ' s conference champions. McCoy A tense moment in the Stanford game. California forms her defense as the referee prepares to throw the ball up near the Bear basket. [310] Just before the whistle. The above shows the Bear five " on their toes " as the referee prepares to toss up the ball in the opening game of the championship series. Purcell In a non-conference encounter, the California five dropped a ragged game to Santa Clara by a 32-26 score. Sadly off form, the Bears were unable to cope with the Broncos ' tight defense and accurate shooting from beyond the foul line. Contrasted with their previous meeting, California barely defeated the Cardinals 19-17 at the Stanford Pavilion. The Bears sprang into an early lead, but baskets by Fawcett and Tampcke of Stanford tied the score at the half. The second period was hard fought and neither team scored consistently. With the count 17-all and two minutes to play, Stevens made a difficult shot to score the winning field goal. Turning a close game into a rout in the second half, the Bears downed the Olympic Club five 42-28 in a practice game. The Bear five, by a 47-31 victory over U. C. L. A., won the Southern division title and the right to meet Washington for the conference championship. The Bruins were no match for the fast-moving Bear team, who led the scoring throughout the contest. By a 28-17 score, California defeated Stanford for a third time, and finished a con- ference schedule unmarred by defeat. Gregory, all-coast guard, playing in his last Stanford game, gave an exhibition of guarding unequaled this season. Coffield ' s shot bounces from the ring but Ten Eyck scores for California when he eludes the Husky guards, jumps high in the air and tips the ball back in. Coffield [311] NEALSON HAROLD HOUVINEN Assistant Basketball Coach CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES ALIFORNIA swept to a decisive 43-31 victory over Washington in the opening game of the championship series at Seattle. Led by Captain Corbin, who scored 18 points, the Bears opened with a fast offense and at half time were leading 24-13. They won the game with a powerful attack. The Bears won the Pacific Coast championship in administering a second defeat to Washington by a 30-27 margin. The score favored California 21-6 at half time, and the Huskies, presenting a revised line-up, began an uphill battle to retain the title slipping from their grasp. Shot after shot swished through the basket as the Wash- ington attack cut clown California ' s lead to a single goal. Here, an overzealous Husky fouled McCoy, and as the ball dropped through the net the Northerners ' attack faltered and died out. A 3-point lead and the Bears held it with an invulner- able defense that bowed a proud Husky ' s head in final defeat. VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Price (foacb). Dean, Ehman, Peart, Ncalson, Federighi, Coaklcy, McCoy, Stone, Houvincn Purscll, Ten Eyck, Coffield, Corbin (Capt.}, Stevens, Gregory, Clymcr [312] FRANCIS SMART Frosh Captain CLINTON EVANS frosh Coach FRESHMAN BASKETBALL ALIGHT and inexperienced Freshman team went through the 1929 season win- ning six and losing five of its eleven-game schedule. After several preliminary games, the Bear Cubs opened their regular season against the St. Mary ' s Freshmen. The contest was hard fought throughout, but the young Gaels forged ahead in the last few minutes to take the game 17-13. The Frosh lost the first game of the Stanford series by a 26-17 score. The Cubs were unable to score regularly, though piercing the Cardinal defense time and time again. The second Stanford game again proved disastrous to the Bear Frosh, the Cardinal Babes winning a 32-17 victory. The California Freshmen closed the season with an overwhelming 41-14 victory over Polytechnic High. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Coach}, Honshu, Bartlett, McGrail, Cahill, McBride, Smart, Gregorsen, Fifield, Kintana, Morris, Evans (Coach). [313] R A K AAAAA)N THE OLD TRACK IN THE EUCA- LYPTUS GROVE, CALI- FORNIA REIGNED SU- PREME OVER STAN- FORD FOR TEN YEARS. " HERB " CHECK ' 02 AND BILL POWELL ' 02 USED TO TRAVEL THE HUR- DLES HAND IN HAND AND WIN IN A DEAD HEAT Coach WALTER CHRISTIE Captain EMERY CURTICE TRACK WITH the coming of the spring semester, there is the inevitable call for track ath- letes. Not only was the call issued this season, but it was answered with the largest turn- out of potential trackmen that Coach Christie has had to work with in many years. Although the aspirants were large in number, Coaches Christie and Ragan had the difficult task on their hands of developing a mediocre team into a championship aggregation Captain Emory Curtice also showed his ability as a leader in the early practice season, constantly aiding the coaches and men, and as a result there was built up among the team, coaches, and captain a spirit of cooperation that is charac- teristic of all California teamss The team practiced diligently every day in preparation for their preliminary meets, and more specifically for the Big Meet with Stanford, which is the climax of the track season. Numbered among their opponents ' were the Junior College All-Stars which included Modesto, Sacramento, Marin, and San Mateo Junior Colleges, the University of Southern California, whom the varsity met at Los Angeles, and the Olympic Club team, com- posed of a number of former college athletes. Henry Coggeshall, Olympic Clubman and an alumnus of U. S._C., established a new world ' s record for the high jump dur- ing the California meet. The varsity went through their official schedule with but few minor changes, and by April 20th they were primed for the Stanford meet. Although not conceded a very good chance of defeating the strong Cardinal team, there were many events in which the Blue and Gold trackmen were dangerous, showing determination on the track in striving to overcome the advantage which the Stanford team had in the shot, discus, and other field events. CHARLES TEBBE Senior Manager JUNIOR TRACK MANAGERS Inch Lawrence Meriam Kaiser Schumacher ! 318] Behind the track team there stands a system that is as efficient as any machine, one based upon hard work and cooperation, and one that is con- stantly functioning: the managerial system. At the head of this organization there is the Senior Manager who is responsible for arrangements of all trips of the team, and for the accommodation of teams visiting at California. He is also in charge of both varsity and Freshman schedules, and of equipment and field conditions. This year the office was most capably filled by Charles Tebbe, whodirected the activitiesof the Junior Managers and effectively carried out the arrangements of other managerial affairs. The Junior Managers are responsible for the executive part of this system, and as subordinates of the Senior Manager, see that the latter ' s orders are correctly and efficiently handled by the Sopho- mores. Aside from this task, the Juniors are in charge of all minor details in connection with ar- rangements of visiting teams, the drawing up of schedules, and similar duties essential to the proper functioning of a capable track managerial system. The Junior Managers this year were: Schubert Inch, Edgar Kaiser, Richard Lawrence, Clif Merriam, and Russ Schumacher. The Sophomores are the pivots around which the organization revolves, their duties ranging from actual physical labor to executive functions. This requires cooperation with the Juniors as well as with each other, and also means that many hours of hard work must be spent to carry out the numerous duties of this organiza- tion. This year there was an exceptionally large turnout of Sophomores for the staff, which contributed in a large measure towards making an efficient group cf managers. From those remaining on the staff until the end of the semester the Junior Managers for next year were appointed and the Senior Manager selected from the latter group. CARTER SOPH TRACK MANAGERS Mather Kilpatrick Potter Dcvin Cauch Smith Foster Treuheitt Glines Mead Beazell Taylor Mott Morris Ciprico [319] Chase Mossman wins the two-mile against the Winged " O " as Jackson stages a spurt to take second place for California. JUNIOR COLLEGE MEET ALIFORNIA opened the track season most successfully when the Junior College l All-Stars were defeated 91-31 in a dual meet in which the latter team was able to annex but four first places. It was veritably a Blue and Gold day, with three California men in the lead in the 440, and Catrow taking a first in both high and low hurdles. Carter also came to the fore to win the mile in 4:29, while Chase was nosed out of the half-mile by Baker of Sacramento. The field events also showed the strength of the varsity when the javelin was won by Captain Emery Curtice with a throw of 187 feet, in spite of a driving wind. The broad jump was another event which the Bears took in one, two, three order, Lorn winning with a jump of 23 feet, closely followed by Bias who, in turn, jumped two inches farther than Segure. The meet, as a whole, served as a stimulus to the group since it clearly showed the possibilities of the team as well as removing much doubt in regard to future meets. It also was an aid in sending the team off to a flying start and prepared them for their meet with the University of Southern California held the following week at Los Angeles. Giguicrc Chase of the Bears, after passing Holmes, fifty yards from the finish, is nosed out of first place when the Clubman finishes strong. [320] Steve Anderson (second from left), Husky hurdling ace, gives the Bears an ex- hibition of perfect form as he leads the pack over the first set of the high sticks. OLYMPIC CLUB MEET Brown twelve of the fifteen first places, the Olympic Club team defeated the varsity by a score of 81-49 in an uninteresting meet that was brightened only by Coggeshall ' s high jump of 6 feet 6 4 inches, which set a new world ' s record. For California, the only outstanding events were the two mile, which " Spud " Moss- man won in a rather close race; the javelin, which Captain Emery Curtice won with a throw of 196 feet; and the relay, which was California ' s from the start of the race. The first Clubman gave Sparks a 20-yard lead that the other Olympians were unable to overcome in the subsequent laps, allowing California to win by a large margin in the slow time of 6:25 . The opening event, the mile, found Carter unable to compete, which let the burden fall upon Cherry, who made a desperate attempt to win in the last 100 yards but was just nosed out and forced to take second place. The half-mile was also a thrilling race in which Chase was beaten by Holmes of the Club after the latter had allowed him to pass in the last half lap. Holmes pulled away immediately after and breasted the tape with Chase two yards behind him. Bisby gets a fast start and cops the century against Washington in the excellent time of 9 4-5 seconds, while Giguiere tries for third. Catrow [321 ] Mossman Mossman wins all by himself. The Bear two-miler was never pressed and at the finish was a quarter of a lap ahead of the Redshirts. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA MEET OMPETING against a team far too strong for them, the California varsity l found themselves completely outclassed when they met the University of - Southern California track team on the latter ' s field. The gun that marked the close of the relay fou nd California on the short end of a 96-35 score. This occurred after the Bears had been trampled on in practically every event, especially the sprints which Captain Charley Borah ran away with, and the field events in which the Trojans had everything their own way. The only exception to this was the javelin that Captain Emery Curtice managed to win with a throw of 197 feet 6 inches, to nose out Churchill also of the Blue and Gold team. The bright spot in the distance events was Mossman ' s win in the two-mile, which he captured in 9:46, to breast the tape ahead of Swear of U. S. C. The mile which was predicted to be all California ' s resulted in an upset when Cherry failed to place. The event was won however by Carter, who pulled a last minute sprint to nose out Woodruff and Daniels in one of the most interesting races of the day. Aside from these events, the meet was dull and slow, but as a whole brought out some excellent times and distances that proved U. S. C. to be a strong contender for the Coast Conference Championship. Pogolotti Captain-Elect Captain-elect Pogolotti of California finds the going tough in the 220 lows as Stanford stars take first and second. [322] Chase leads all the way and by means of a strong finish defeats Nekirk, star Cardinal half-miler. WASHINGTON MEET Bingaman 1HMHE Washington track team came down from the North, a wonderfully well- balanced aggregation. Nevertheless, they had difficulty in downing the Cali- fornia varsity, although they ultimately won by a score of 15 4 to 55 . The opening events of the meet found the Blue and Gold in exceptional form, and as a result they upset the predictions in a number of events. The Bears won the 100-yard dash, and took a close second in the mile when Bisby broke loose to win the former in 9i seconds, and Carter found himself barely nosed out by Kaiser, the sensational Purple and Gold distance man. The feature of the meet came in the other distance event when " Spud " Mossman found the competition a bit keen, and as a result let himself out to take the two-mile, incidentally establishing a new Pacific Coast record in that event. The field events also found California performing the heretofore impossible, with Jacklevich jumping 6 feet 2 inches in the high jump for a win, and Captain Emery Curtice throwing the javelin 201 feet 3 inches for another victory. The broad jump also found a Blue and Gold man out in front when Bias finished his trials with 22 feet 5 inches to his credit. Dyer equals the California-Stanford record when he wins the century in seconds, with Bisby taking second. Sparks [323] Scrivner A thrilling moment in the relay. Pratt gives Bear anchor man a two-yard lead as the two teams start the last lap. THE BIG MEET Patton California-Stanford Big Meet, held in the Stanford stadium, proved to be a record-breaking performance throughout. The final score of 93 2 3 to 36 1 3 in favor of Stanford tells the story of the meet. Stanford won firsts and broke records in a great majority of events and only the outstanding work of a few California stars gave the Bears the points they had. Churchill did some of the best work of the day, throwing the javelin 209 feet 8 inches to break the Stanford -California record by more than 10 feet. Mossman finished the two-mile run over a quarter of a lap ahead of all competitors in a fast finish, giv- ing the Bears another of their few first places. Jacklevich won his event, the high jump, by cleari ng the pole at 6 feet and ]4, inch. The rest of the meet was a Stanford parade in which a superior team won out. The Cardinals won the relay in the final spurt of the last lap, completing their afternoon of victory. VARSITY TRACK SQUAD First row: Vance, Wiles, Sparks, Cooper, Chase, Rust, Montague, D. Eckart, Cherry, T. Eckart, Bezrcrides Second row: Tcbbc (Manager), A. Browne, Carter, Curtice (Captain), Clark, Flanders, Scgurc, Mossman, Starling, Churchill, Patton, Bodcnhamcr, Baxter, Akcrs, Lancaster, Christie (Coach) Third row: Henderson, Bisby, Bias, Giguiere, Schlichting, Hcmpler, L. Brown, Reynolds, Pratt, Catrow, Watkins, Ulsh, Scrivner, Phelan Fourth row: Carlson, Jackson, Johnson, Lorn, Enright, Miles, Shapiro, Bingaman, Jacklevich, Vilcn, Bradley [324] TOM LUCAS Frosh Captain FRESHMAN SEASON AL RAGAN Frosh Coach Freshman track team had a most successful season under the direction of Coach Walter Christie and Assis tant Al Ragan, who developed a fighting team that went throughout their preliminary season losing but one of their meets. The first competition of the year was with the San Francisco All-Stars who earned 58 to the Freshmen ' s 64 points. The features of this meet were Barlowe ' s 220-yard sprint, Koblik ' s pole vault, and Bondshu ' s broad jump of 21 feet 1 inch. The Alameda All-Stars were the next victims of the powerful Freshmen, the final score being 74-48 in their favor. On April 6th, the Frosh swamped the Watsonville All-Stars with a 102-19 win. The " Little Big Meet " with Stanford, held the fol- lowing week resulted in a close 66-65 score. This was the only defeat of the season for the Blue and Gold Babes. FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD First row: Christie (Coacfi), Campbell, Jansse, Henry, Swords, Shaver, Stern, Marquis, Barlow, Benjamin, Reid, Soito, Wayman, Ragan ( irrf. Coach} Second row: Francis, Albers, Rice, Rogers, Adams, Bacon, Mansell, Smart, Hcmbcrger, Bonshu, Lagakes Third row: Van Fleet, Reed, Spires, Poole, Meckel, Lucas (Capr.), Bigelow, Kibre, Nordstrom, Libby [325] BASE BALL EVENTS, INCLUDING BASEBALL PRACTICE, WERE CAN- CELLED WHEN THE FIRST LABOR DAY, DE- PICTED ABOVE, WAS HELD ON FEBRUARY 29, 1896 - Coach CARL ZAMLOCH [328] m Captain ROBERT STEVENSON [329] BASEBALL V II HE Golden Bear baseball team, by again I competing for the championship which has " frequently been in their possession during the past decade, contributed in large part to the suc- cessful year experienced by all of California ' s sports. Since 1916 ten of the thirteen series with Stanford have resulted in decisive victories for California. This year ' s nine not only lived up to former records but set an enviable standard for the future teams to live up to. In addition to the league games which the Bears played, they met some interesting opposi- tion from local ball teams. Mr. Web ' sU.C. Alumni team met defeat at the hands of their younger brothers. In practice games early in the season, the California team was decisively victorious over the Lundstrom Hatters ' League and the Lee Hab- erdashery nine. The Bears were less fortunate in their game with the Athens Athletic Club which defeated the Golden Bears after a close and strenuous contest. The California squad sets out for foreign conquest when it crosses the Pacific this summer. The team will leave immediately after the close of the Spring semester for Japan, where it will play the various university squads and organized leagues. The Keio University, whose baseball team last year played in the United States, is hand- ling the tour and the games of the Californians in Japan. The month in Japan is to be followed by a month of games in the Hawaiian Islands. Many festivities are being planned for the California team by friends and various clubs and organizations in Honolulu. It is hoped that the contests will not only be close ones, but will help in the friendly feeling between our country and those of other peoples. STUART ECKERT Manager Bowman JUNIOR BASEBALL MANAGERS Hendrick Bowers Williams Archer [330] Effective functioning of the managerial system is vitally necessary for a successful baseball season. The managers do the tedious work which is often allowed to slip by without receiving due credit, and which consists mainly in keeping the dia- mond in perfect condition throughout the season. It is they who keep all the box scores and make the averages for the players. That all of these duties may be carried out thoroughly, the re- sponsibility is placed on the Senior manager, chosen for his ability. This year Stuart Eckert ably filled the position. Under his guidance the the managers efficiently performed their duties, carrying on the work very smoothly. James Archer, Cleo Bowers, Phillip Bowman, John Hendricks, and Roger Williams, Junior managers, assisted Eckert by supervising the work of the Sophomore Staff. This season concluded Captain Robert Steven- son ' s fourth year in baseball in the University. Having made his numerals while a Freshman, he has been on the varsity squad for the last three years. His consistent playing at first base has not only played an im- portant part in many of California ' s victories, but it has done much throughout the season to keep up the morale of the team. More than once apparent defeat was con- verted into victory under the leadership of Captain Stevenson. It is mainly through the efforts, however, of Carl Zamloch, coach of the California varsity baseball team for thirteen years, that the Bears have been among the most feared contenders in the championship of the conference, which is composed of the universities of the State of California, namely: California, Stanford, St. Mary ' s, Santa Clara, Southern California, and U. C. L. A. Another factor that proved of great aid in developing a championship team was the large turnout at the beginning of the season that enabled Carl Zamloch to select an efficient squad. KlNGMAN Assistant Coach SOPHOMORE BASEBALL MANAGERS Ingrim Layne Shibley Corbett Grassi Zacker Spreyer Cunningham Isham [331] Jacobsen How would you call this one? The ball and Wyatt seem to be arriving together and the play might be decided either way. SANTA CLARA SERIES opened its conference series in a twelve-inning game with Santa (I . Clara, which finally ended in a 4-4 tie. Despite their rigorous attempts at victory, the Bears were unable to down the Broncos, who later proved to be one of the most powerful opponents of the season. Norm Horner, valuable Sopho- more pitcher for California, started the season off by pitching a good, fast game for twelve straight innings. The Broncos held a 4-1 lead until the eighth inning, when a long hit over center field, knocked by Harry Butler, brought in two runs. Bican ' s home run in the ninth tied the score, but in the following three innings, in spite of the efforts of both sides, the tied score could not be broken. In what might well be called a " hitting bee, " the Bears defeated the Broncos in the second game of the Santa Clara series, scoring 7 runs to their 3. This game, the first conference victory for California and the first defeat for Santa Clara, showed Horner in remarkable pitching form ; he allowed only four hits throughout the nine innings. Home runs seemed to be the order of the day, three being hit by the Bears. Wyatt Wyatt and Butler go after a weak hit along the third base line as Bronco batter tries to beat out the throw to first. [332] Valianos misses an attempted bunt in the last half of the sixth inning of the first Bronco contest. Schmidt It was not until the third game that the championship of the series with Santa Clara was decided. California emerged victorious from the contest, scoring seven runs to the Broncos ' six. The hard hitting of the Bears accounted for their victory. Jacobsen pitched all nine innings and was a great help to California, since he allowed the Santa Clara men but six hits in their nine times at bat. The game was as close a one as California played all season, since, after the first inning, neither team was more than one run ahead of the other. The Broncos started right off in the first inning, scoring three runs. Not to be outdone, the Bears came back in the second half of the inning and scored four runs. In the third frame Santa Clara tied the score and in the fourth made a home run, establishing a lead of one point over the Bears. In their half of the fourth, California caught up with the Broncos and in the fifth inning passed them with one run. Following this, Santa Clara made their last run, when Casanova scored on an overthrow to second. California made its seventh run in the eighth inning; Wyatt, hitting a double, went to third on Jacobsen ' s single and scored on Burgett ' s fly to left field. The score was not changed during the last inning, giving California the game. Santa Clara scores the tying run in the first game of the series, which was called in the eleventh with the count knotted, 3-3- Beckett [333] Valianos (Captain-Elect) Butler bunts and by hard running beats out the peg from the Trojan catcher. U. S. C. SERIES ini HE series with the University of Southern California was cinched when Coach Zamloch ' s men defeated the Trojans in the first two games, which were played at Los Angeles. These games were particularly marked by the predominance of errors, which practically decided the outcome of both games. The first tilt was ex- ceptionally close. U. S. C. held a lead of 3-2 over California until the eighth inning, when two hits and two Trojan errors gave the Bears four tallies. The final score was 6-5. The second game, marked with even more errors than the first, ended in a 7-5 victory for California. The fact that Southern California made eight errors against the Bears ' four, had much to do with the outcome of the game. The Blue and Gold held a lead of two points until the fifth inning of the game, when they were over- taken by the Trojans. The latter, by the eighth frame, had scored five runs to California ' s two. In a powerful ninth-inning rally the Bears staged a very effective comeback, scoring five runs to gain a two-point lead, which the Trojans were unable to surpass. Jacobsen pitched hard and was later replaced by Horner, who had much to do with the Bears ' victory in the last inning.. U. S. C. man scores winning running run in last game of series after a hit to right field. Burgctt [334] Start of a rally in the Gael series. California third baseman singles to advance Captain Stevenson who had walked. Horner A wet field and loose playing were in part responsible for California ' s defeat by Southern California in the third game of the series. The score was nearly tied in the ninth when California made a desperate last-inning rally, but the Trojans won the game 8-7. Jacobsen pitched well during the nine innings and was in no way responsi- ble for his team ' s defeat. He allowed no walks and but ten safe hits. Diehl, Trojan pitcher, let three walks and eleven hits slip by. The game started off slowly with neither team showing particularly great force, and there was no scoring until the fourth inning. In the first half of this period Southern California started things going by making two home runs. The Bears countered in the second half of the inning, scoring four points, thus establishing a lead of two runs over the Southerners which they maintained in the next inning. In the sixth frame the Trojans brought in two home runs to tie the score 5-5. South- ern California made three more runs before the end of the game, but in a last-inning rally, the Californians made a desperate attempt to catch up. They scored two runs which were not sufficient to gain them victory over their opponents. Zamloch ' s men, nevertheless, made a good showing, their defeat not being indicative of any serious weakness. This Bear was thrown out by the shortstop when the latter made a fielder ' s choice to insure the putout at second. Caldera [335] V Sharp St. Mary ' s man singles through the pitcher ' s box as Bear infielders go into position for the play. ST. MARY ' S SERIES iTAGING an effective comeback in the second and third games, California was able to win the St. Mary ' s series for the first time in four years. The Gaels emerged victorious from the first game with a score of 9-6, in spite of the fact that the Bears showed apparent strength and superiority in the first inning. Cali- fornia held its own until the fifth inning, however, when the tied score of 5-5 was broken. Near the end of the game St. Mary ' s slipped by three runs, and California was unable to score again. In the second game, during the first four innings, Horner of California, and Conlan of St. Mary ' s, staged a real pitchers ' battle, neither team scoring until the fifth, when St. Mary ' s crossed the plate making their only run during this inning. The Bears made two runs in the eighth inning to overcome St. Mary ' s lead and win 4-3. The Saints were leading 3-2. when Bill Burgett, California ' s first batter in the eighth inning, hit a liner down the left field close to the foul line for three bases. Valianos ' grounder got him to first base. Due to an error on the part of the Saints, both Burgett and Valianos scored. Larricu Although he had an easy double play in sight, the Gael pitcher " bobblcd " this one and the bags were loaded. [ 336 Wyatt ' s two-base hit to left field scores California man in a tense moment of the St. Mary ' s series. Williamson The third game was a decisive victory for California, giving them the series over St. Mary ' s. The Gaels were unable to score throughout the entire game, the final score being 5-0. Norm Horner, star Sophomore Blue and Gold pitcher, was in splendid form, walking no men and yielding but five scattered hits throughout the whole contest. For the first four innings not a St. Mary ' s man reached first base. Valianos, Bear shortstop, was the outstanding field star of the day. He covered an incredible amount of territory, and accepted eight chances, none of which were errors. Conlan, the Saints ' pitcher, was not up to his usual form and showed the strain of having played two games the previous week. This fact, to some extent, accounted for the ease with which California won the contest. However, California had sev- eral outstanding players throughout the game, among whom were Burgett who made two runs, Horner who was perhaps the most spectacular player of the day, and Wyatt, who also added greatly to the Bears ' score. The game was a promising one for California, since six of the ten hits were made by Sophomores on the squad, which may indicate an even greater season next year for the team. The Saints go on a hitting spree. Here we have a Gael who has just dumped a Texas leaguer over second. Furman [337J Butler California man rounds third and starts out for home in the second inning of the second Cardinal game, after a hit to center. STANFORD SERIES Y defeating Stanford in the first two games played, California won the series for the twenty-fifth time in the thirty-seven years that the two rivals have met on the diamond. Stanford has won twelve series, one being tied. The first game in this year ' s series, played at Stanford, ended in a 7-2 victory for Cali- fornia. The Cardinals did not score until the ninth inning, and their two runs were made possible only by errors. Horner pitched remarkably well for the Bears. He almost pitched a no-run game, yielding but two hits throughout the whole first eight innings. While the Bears pounded eleven runs and seven walks out of Stanford, the Cards had only three scattered hits and one walk. The three red-shirt pitchers were unable to stop the heavy-hitting Bears. The game progressed slowly at first. It was not until the fourth that the Bears scored their first run. The next inning was a splurge of power for California, four runs being made before the third out. In the seventh, two more runs totalled a seven-point lead over Stanford. The Cardinals ' two runs in the ninth but slightly modified California ' s decisive victory. Bear knocks one up in the air and all concerned watch the ball to see if fielder will make the putout. Powers [338] Powers ' slide into third base beats the pitcher ' s low throw as Stanford attempts to complete a double play. Rickson California defeated Stanford in the second game 4-1. The Bears were slow in starting, for until the seventh inning, the Cards maintained a one-point lead. Horner again showed his prowess as a pitcher throughout the game, which was played at Berkeley. In the second inning Stanford scored, making their only run of the day. The third, fourth, and fifth innings progressed slowly, being little dif- ferent than regular batting practice. In the sixth, California had its first possibility to score, but Powers was caught at third, and the Bears were still held back of the Cardinals. Coach Zamloch knew something was wrong. His team was clearly outclassing the Cardinals, yet were still behind. After readjusting the seating of the coaches on the bench, he was ready for the seventh, which proved throughout the season to be a lucky inning for California. The " charm " worked. Bill Burgett hit a single and got to second on Stevenson ' s sacrifice. Valianos hit a double, and Burgett came in to home safely. The score was tied, and the Bears won the game in the next inning. There were two outs in the eighth, Powers on third and Wilson on second. Hits by Swenson and Valianos brought in three home runs. Stanford was unable to alter the 4-1 score in their half of the ninth inning. Captain Robert Louis Stevenson sacrifices in the " lucky seventh " to advance Burgett in the second game of the Cardinal series. McDonald [339] - X. - . ' - Stoops Captain-elect Valianos is out as he attempts to steal third in the Stanford contest. U. C. L. A. SERIES Wilson THIS year the teams of California and her sister, the University of California at Los Angeles, were so nearly matched that their games were closely and hotly contested. The series was not decided until the third game, since California won the first and U. C. L. A. the second. The Bears outplayed the Bruins throughout the contest, but their lack of success in bunching their hits resulted in a tie at the end of the ninth inning. This necessitated playing a tenth. California scored in this inning, forcing U. C. L. A. to a defeat by a score of 6-5 in the first game. Until the last two innings of the second game, California ' s outlook was bright, and it seemed quite certain that Zamloch ' s men had won another game. By scoring three runs in the first inning and still another in the fifth, the Bears were able to acquire a 4-1 lead over the Southerners. In the eighth, however, the Bears were unable to hold their lead and yielded two more points to their opponents. California lost the game by only one point, the score being 5-4 at the finish. VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Zamloch (Coach ' ), Winchester, Silver, Rawles, Morgan, Dennison, Cope, Bctz, Stoops, Kineman (Asst. Coach) Furman, Burgctt, Larricu, Powers, Stevenson (fltpt. Jacobsen, Wyatt, Valianos, Williamson Maclean, Sharp, Wilson, Schmidt, MacDonald, Horncr, Caldcra, Beckett, Ricksen [340] BRICK MITCHELL Frosh Coach JOE SMITH Frosh Captain FRESHMAN SEASON WORKING under a very severe handicap this year, that of tra veling every day of practice down to San Pablo Park, Coach " Brick " Mitchell succeeded in turning out a good first-year baseball team. The men on the squad deserve credit for their continued interest and consistent playing throughout the season. The season began with a decisive victory for California. Commerce High School was defeated 13-1 . A few days later the Bear Frosh took down Lowell High and the Bears triumphed over St. Mary ' s Frosh in their first game by a 9-3 score. In the second game which proved to be a real pitchers ' battle, California won by reason of a rally in the ninth inning. In a close and strenuous eleven-inning game with Stanford, the Bears suffered defeat 12-7, the Cardinals breaking the tie in the last inning by scoring five runs. FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD Mitchell (coach} Voorhecs Snead Scheinman Mailho Shaw Smith Belk Nix Fifield Evcrs Kintana Glaister McEneany Kirwan [341] E L SELBY ' 00 AND SAM HARDY ' 06 STOPPED MILITARY DRILL ONE DAY AND FORCED THE " ARMY " TO DONATE A DOLLAR EACH SO THAT THESE TENNIS COURTS COULD BE CONSTRUCTED Coach HOWARD KINSEY [344] 7 Captain DICK Hooos 345 ] FjT ENNIS is one of the few sports that main- tains its popularity the year round, but as a campus activity it reaches its peak in the spring semester. This year the varsity did not have such a successful season as it has enjoyed in the past, but with many veterans from this year ' s team returning next season there are many possi- bilities for the future. Howard Kinsey, of national fame, coached the team again this year, giving the players many points as to how they could improve their games. He also inaugurated a new ' method of picking the team, not based upon the usual ranking system, but upon the type of game the players showed and their ability to cooperate and to form good double teams. The new method proved to be ex- cellent, and the doubles matches were the bright spots in the otherwise dull season. The tennis managerial system functioned very well this year with the Juniors and Sophomores working efficiently to carry out their respective duties. Clayton Seitz, the Senior manager, was responsible for the effective manner in which the various trips of the team were arranged, and the successful way in which the varsity and Freshman schedules were drawn up and carried out. The Juniors ' tasks are principally executive, serving as supervisors of the Sophomores, seeing that they keep on the job and perform their routine duties correctly. The Junior managers this year were: Marshall Hickson, William McCammon, Bud O ' Rourke, and Monty Thomas. The tasks of the Sophomores are many and varied. They keep the courts and equip- ment in good condition, they act as umpires, linesmen, and ball-boys during matches, and they arrange for the care of the visiting teams during their matches at Cali- fornia. The final reward for which the Sophomores strive during the year is the appointment to Junior Managership at the close of the spring semester. CLAYTOV SEITZ Senior Manager McCammon JUNIOR TENNIS MANAGERS O ' Rourke Hickson [346] After a short but rather intensive practice ses- sion of about two weeks on the University courts, the varsity ' s first outside competition came when Occidental arrived from the south to play a match with California. The Occidental team was composed of but two men, Ben Gorchakoff and Art Kussman. The two singles contests both went to Occidental when Gorchakoff downed Dick Hoogs, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3, and Kussman nosed out Nebo Chasseur, 9-7, 1-6, 9-7, in the most exciting match of the day. The doubles contest also went to the southern team by reason of their defeat of Hoogs and Frank Manis in straight sets. The next matches scheduled on the Varsity program were with the Alumni, who took four out of the six contests of the day. Captain Dick Hoogs fell before the strong attack of Gerald Stratford, 6-1, 6-2, in the feature match of the day, while Nebo Chasseur was downed by another alumnus when Ray Casey defeated him in straight sets, 6-2, 6-2. The two Bear victories came in the other singles contests by reason of Budge ' s victory and McKee ' s defeat of Ed Levy, a former captain of the California team, in three close sets. In the doubles matches Chasseur and Ward were downed in three sets, while Hoogs and McKee were outclassed by Levy and Casey, who took the contest in straight sets, 6-2, 6-2. The Palomar Tennis Club was also on the Varsity ' s schedule while in the south for the Conference matches, and they took the clubmen by a 4-2 score. Hoogs, Chas- seur, and Ward downed their respective opponents while McKee suffered a defeat administered by Nebille of the Club. On the whole however, the brand of tennis played improved during these matches. MARTIN McKe Captain-Elect SOPHOMORE TENNIS MANAGERS King Gilson Lindner Price Harris Johnson Hughes Putnam [347] Chasseur A good doubles combination. Chasseur makes a backhand return of opponent ' s drive while Captain Hoogs stands by. In the matches for the Southern Section Championship of the Pacific Coast Con- ference, the California varsity made a brave stand, but found the competition a bit strong and so failed to annex either the singles or the doubles title. In the singles, John Doeg of Stanford emerged the victor by reason of his victory over Weesner, also a Stanford man, who had previously downed McKee in the semi-finals. The Blue and Gold doubles team of Hoogs and Chasseur found the U. C. L. A. combina- tion of Westsmith and Dworkin to be too experienced and dropped their semi-final match to them, 8-6, 6-3. Budge also made the trip south but was only successful in advancing to the second round, in which he was defeated by Laird, the U. C. L. A. captain, 6-1, 4-6, 1-9. In their second encounter of the season with Occidental, this time on their op- ponent ' s courts, the varsity was again downed, by a score of 4-2. In these matches the feature event was the doubles contest in which Ward and Chasseur played a superior brand of tennis and were able to defeat the Occidental doubles team in straight sets, 6-4, 6-1. Ward McKce goes after a hard one. The Bear was forced to get into an awkward position to get this one and even Ward looks worried. [348] Ward gets set to drive the ball into his opponent ' s back court, while Coach Kinsey looks for mistakes in form. Sisson While in the south, the varsity also had a series of contests with U. C. L. A., who won five matches to the Bears ' one. Most of the contests were close and well played, although the Southern team managed to display a last-minute spurt in all their matches that enabled them to gain the victories. In the feature event of the series, Captain Dick Hoogs met Captain Bob Laird of U. C. L. A., who defeated him in two deuce sets, while Dworkins, also of U. C. L. A., downed Chasseur in the second singles match. Ward was also nosed out of his match, and the lone victory was won when Hoogs and McKee defeated Struble and Scholtz 6-2, 6-3. The U. S. C. matches were more favorable to the Blue and Gold interests, and the varsity won three out of the four singles contests but lost both doubles to emerge with a 3-3 tie. Hoogs, Chasseur, McKee, and Ward played singles, all winning their matches except Ward, who lost a thrilling three-set contest. Both doubles were closely contested, but the Trojans possessed the final punch that enabled them to capture both, Hoogs and McKee losing in three sets as did Chasseur and Ward who were downed 8-6, 1-6, 6-4. Hoogs about to make a return. The two Bears are all set to go up court and cut off a threatening rally. Burrell [349] Budge Budge reaches for a high one Olney Reelected to lead the team again this year, Captain Dick Hoogs found himself at the helm of a none too sturdy ship. The team was not lacking in either ability or eagerness but merely needed that extra finesse which makes championship material. Under the tutelage of Coach Howard Kinsey and the leadership of Dick Hoogs, this material was greatly developed, and by the time of the Stanford matches the varsity was conceded a good chance against the string Cardinal team with John Doeg and Chuck Weesner as its mainstays. There was continuous practice from the time the first call for varsity turn-outs was issued to the evening before the Stanford matches with Coach Kinsey always on the alert to develop the team to its utmost. As has been the custom for a number of years, the Freshmen elected a new captain, this year Jerry Hyde, to lead their team against Stanford. Hyde played in all practice matches this season and held the ranking position on the team as well. In his matches this year he has been most successful, defeating his opponents with comparative ease. Captain Hyde bids fair to be of great value to next year ' s varsity. VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Burrcll, Budge, Olncy, Chasseur, Kinsey (CtacH), Hoogs (Captain), Ward, McKcc, Seitz (Manager) [350] HOWARD KINSEY Frosh Coach GERALD HYDE Frosh Captain FRESHMAN SEASON 1I71RESHMAN tennis enjoyed one of the most successful seasons that it has had for several years, when the team went through their matches without a defeat and with but two ties. The opening contest was with St. Ignatius High whom they defeated in four matches, in a series of contests that featured Hyde, Ribbel, and Ludlow, who won their singles matches, and Conrad and Thompson, who paired to down the first doubles team of their opponents. The next opposition on the Frosh schedule was from Lowell High, which pre- sented a strong team that held the Freshmen to a 3-3 tie. Piedmont and Berkeley High Schools were the next victims of the Freshmen, the Bears taking the former series 5-0, and the latter 6-0. With the preliminary season completed, the Frosh were primed for the Stanford matches, the team being composed of Captain Jerry Hyde, Ted Ludlow, Art Ribbel, Max Becker, and Harvey Derne. FRESHMAN TENNIS SQUAD McCormick Ludlow Ribbel Hyde Becker Conrad Derne 351 MINOR SPORTS iA i EN WEED ' S AMPHITHEATRE WAS THE SCENE OF CLASS MEETINGS AND CLASS DAYS AND ACCOMMO- DATED THE CROWDS IN THE ABOVE MANNER UNTIL THE MODERN GREEK THEATRE WAS BUILT ill 145-PouND BASKETBALL TEAM MacFarlin Gorman Fry Jorgenson McCarty Roberts (Coach " ) Wacholder Hail Philliber (Capt. ) Flashman Watson 145-POUND BASKETBALL By virtue of twenty-one victories out of twenty-six games played, the 145-pound basketball team com- pleted one of its most successful seasons. Coach Roberts led his squad on a barn- storming trip during the holidays, the 45 ' s winning five of their seven games. Although hampered by injuries of four regular players, the team went to the semi- finals of the P. A. A. tournament. Captain Stanley Philliber, guard, and Weston Gorman, star forward, were the outstanding players of the season. 130-POUND BASKETBALL For the first time in thirteen years, the 130-pound basketball team won the P. A. A. championship. Under the leadership of Coach Crow the ' 30 ' s made an enviable record in winning twenty-four of their twenty-seven games. Meeting the Salesians of San Francisco, in the final contest the bear " lights " took a close and hard-fought game by a 23-20 score. Captain Murray, guard, played an outstanding floor game as well as scoring 10 points . Hewitt (Mgr. ) Crocc Pitts Fults 130-PouND BASKETBALL TEAM Dermody Murphy Ernst Bowkcr Crow (Coach ' } Murray (O .) Hendrickson Marsh [354] BOXING TEAM Lewis (Mgr.), Ansbcrry, Nemir, Kindig, Dubecker, Ribbel (Cap:. Sherwood, Gribben, Garner, Nystrum, Jones (CoacK) BOXING California ' s boxing team lost its first match to Washington4 bouts to 3- The feature bout was won by Captain Ribbel, Pacific Coast Intercollegiate champion, from Perdick, A. A. U. champion. Invading the Farm, the Bear mittmen defeated the Stanford boxers 4 matches to 3 in their first meeting. California ' s repre- sentatives in the bantam and light-heavyweight classes, scored knockouts in the first round. The following week the Bear sluggers trounced the Cardinals 6 bouts to 1. In their final tournament of the year the Bears won from U. C. L. A. 6 bouts to 1. California ' s entrance into the field of ice hockey was singularly r i TTC IT- t_ successful. Meeting U. S. C. at Yosermte in the first outdoor hockey matches held in the West, the Bear pucksters defeated the Trojans in all three contests, piling up a total of 14 goals to 5- These victories gave the Bears the inter- collegiate championship of the Pacific Coast. California lost the next two games to an Olympic Club team composed of veterans of the Canadian rinks. The Bears closed the season with a 5-4 victory over the U. S. I. V. team of San Francisco. Gordon Newman HOCKEY TEAM Taber Gallagher Ennis Belden Murphy Fingland Corse (Ca f.) 355 ] Smith Hamlin MacDonald Evans (Mgr.) WRESTLING SQUAD Martin Del Pero Parish Kondrashoff Stone (coacH) Mattson Fatooh Handy Kindig Shoat Nemir Sasaki Warne Huffman Bettis Swinney WRESTLING n wrest n g competition, California was represented by the strong- est team that it has had for many seasons. In their preliminary tournaments California met the San Francisco and Oakland Y. M. C. A. teams, de- cisively defeating the former once and the latter twice. Meeting the Olympic Club in Harmon Gymnasium, the Bear grapplers won every contest but one. Captain Mattson and Carl Handy featured in the most interesting bouts. In their matches the Bear matmen have scored a total of 124 points to the 33 of their opponents. SOCCER Coach Zamloch sent the Bear booters against San Mateo in a two-game series to open the season, California winning the first game 1-0 and dropping the second 2-0. A similar series with San Anselmo resulted in an over- whelming victory for the Bears, who piled up a total of 14 goals to 0. Three games were required to settle the annual series with Stanford. California lost the first 1-0, but came back to take the second contest 2-0. In the final match the Cardinals de- feated the Bears 7-5 in a fast game. SOCCER TEAM White, Gray, Roberts, Hayes, E. Wholeta, Mayncr, A. Horcnstcin, Penkoff, G. Horcnstein, Morrison, Dcrkatch, Zamloch Heineman, Saito, Motoyoshi, Sidhu, Jensen (fapt. ), Davis, Ed. Wholitz, Imolakov [356] SWIMMING TEAM Bernheim, Silver, Maclean, Ncwmeyer, Schulte, Berry, Raeder Robertson (Coach ), Wolfe, Young, Baldwin, Lambert, Ducato, Gustafson, Clark, Ferguson, Barton (Mjr.) SWIMMING e sw i mm i n g season proved disastrous to California, the Bear team losing its two conference meets by large scores. In the first meet, with the University of Oregon team, the Bears were beaten by a 48-19 margin. The Webfoot Paddlers took every first place but two, Bob Bruener and Dick New- meyer being the Bears who placed first in their events. Living up to predictions, the Stanford swimmers defeated the Bears 50-17. California was shut out completely from first places and captured only three seconds. WATER POLO The Bear water polo team, in its initial match with Oregon, showed surprising strength and downed the northerners by a 5-3 score. Stanford turned the tables on California in the annual meeting, swimming to a 9-2 victory. In several practice meets with the Athens and Olympic clubs, the results were practically even. " Duke " Ducato, star center-back, was the outstanding player of the season. Much credit is due to Coach Jack Robinson, who directs California ' s water teams without any compensation other than the satisfaction of serving his Alma Mater. WATER POLO TEAM Silver, Maclean, Schulte, Raeder Robertson (Coach ' ), Baldwin, Young, Ducato, Clark, Gustafson, Ferguson, Barton (Mgr.) [357] Richmond (Mg ' r) Lyons Brothers Ball Russell White HANDBALL The California handball team met but one collegiate opponent, Stanford, during the 1929 season. In this meeting the Cardinals were defeated 4-0, the Bears making a clean sweep in both the double and single matches. The most interesting game was between Art White, who also acts in the capacity of a coach, and Mayer of Stanford, the former winning 21-14. California also competed in the East Bay Handball League and made a very creditable showing. GYM TEAM As in previous years, California was represented in the gymnastic field by a powerful team. One of the functions of the gym teams is to five exhibitions for service clubs and fraternal orders. The Masons, Shriners, Odd ellows, and P. G. and E. Company are among those who enjoyed the performances of the Bear team. Coached by C. A. Pease, the personnel of the team includes Captain Clarence Moeller, all-round intercollegiate and Pacific Coast intercollegiate cham- pion; Bill Magure, who was a close second to Captain Moeller; and Del Harlow, horizontal bar expert. The team competed in the annual Minor Sports Carnival held April 5th and 6th at Sacramento. GYM TEAM Canicls (M(r.), Froclich, G. Noble, Sexton, Lacabannc, Harlow, E. Noble, Augustine, Stead, Moeller, McGuirc, Rroter, Massaline f 358 1 FENCING TEAM Stevenson (Mgr.) Adams, Armstrong, Durein, Lewis (Capt. ), Rodecape, Nylander, Marquess, Smith (Mgr.), von Arnold (CoacK) Coach Boris Van Arnold led the Bear swordsmen through another , . , . . , i u successful fencing season. In the Novice hpee competition held at the beginning of the season, R. T. Adams placed first and T. Durein second. Captain Lewis captured first in the bay division Open Epee Tournament and W. L. Pope third in the Novice Foil matches. By a 16-9 score, Stanford for the third successive year went down before the Bear fencers. Rodecap was awarded the intercollegiate cup, winning every bout from the Cardinal duelers. GOLF ne California golf team went through the 1929 season winning one contest, tying one, and losing two. Lake Merced Country Club furnished the first competition for the Bear mashie wielders, the meet ending in a 3-to-3 tie. The Bears next met the California Country Club team and were defeated 11-0. In a closely played contest California won its first victory from the Berkeley Country Club by a 20 - 16} 2 score. Meeting Stanford at the Lakeside Country Club in San Francisco, the Bear golfers were defeated 17-10. The Bear golfers also competed in the conference and intercollegiate championships. Lindner Kimmel Potter Moran VARSITY GOLF TEAM Shofner Horsford Cahn Seulberger McCarthy " McDaniels [359] W INTRAMURAL SPORTS THE AD - VENT OF THE CLASS OF ' 94, ABOVE, CLASS RUSHES WERE CHANGED FROM WEST FIELD TO CHARTER HILL. FRESH- MEN WOULD WAIT ALL NIGHT FOR THE SOPHS AND WHEN THEY AR- RIVED . . ! INTRAMURAL SPORTS IT EALIZING the value of athletics in the . life of the student, the Intramural Sports Department of the University of California included in its program this year a number of varied athletic activities. Interfraternity, inter- college, interclass and non-organization types of competition make up the divisions of intramural sports. Included are touch football, baseball, boxing, wrestling, swimming, crew and track. Trophies awarded for the events increase interest in the contests. This variety of competition not only gives athletic advantages to the students, but creates a better feeling and closer relationship between colleges, classes and fraternities. RALFE MILLER Intramural Sports Manager INTERFRATERNITY TRACK The first day ' s honors in interfraternity track were captured by Phi Mu Delta which showed strength in all track events and went home with a two and one-half point lead. At the end of the second day ' s competition Phi Kappa Tau captured the relay in the final attempt to win the honors. In spite of the fact that Phi Mu Delta was forced into third place by Sigma Phi Sigma in the relay, the lead it had acquired earlier in the meet served it in good stead, and it took the title from Phi Kappa Tau, which lost the championship for the first time in four years. INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL The interfraternity basketball tournament was started on March 27th, with the teams playing in Harmon Gymna- sium at noon. The contests were well attended, and for the most part, bitterly fought. Few defaults had to be called, showing the keen interest that the houses took in this sport. SI.MIIK INTERCLASS CREW CHAMPIONS Donlon, Caldwell, Thompson, Von Tillow, Fratessa, Barnes, Smith, Anderson Mullin [3621 INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL Phi Kappa Tau, for the second consecutive year, won the inter- fraternity baseball championship when they de- feated Zeta Psi by a score of 6-2. Much enthusiasm wasapparentandalargegroup of houses entered the ring with the hope of win- ning the tournament. However, with the earlier rounds out of the way, Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Phi Sigma, Theta Nu Epsilon, and Zeta Psi were the only teams remaining in the competition. In this round, Zeta Psi progressed to the finals when they defeated Sigma Phi Sigma 6-5- Theta Nu Epsilon and Phi Kappa Tau were at a dead- lock until the fourth inning of their game in which the latter broke lose to make five runs and win the game 6-1. INTERFRATERNITY SWIMMING RALPH PROCTOR Intramural Supervisor Phi Mu Delta won the swimming champion- ship for the second consecutive year, when they led the field with a total of 22 points. Arthur Hargrave scored 15 points to give Tau Kappa Epsilon second place and also to capture indi- vidual scoring honors for the meet. Pi Kappa Phi came in third with 9 points while Theta Nu Epsilon was fourth with 6 points to their credit. Don McPherson, a Fresh- man on the winning team, set a tank record in the 50-yard free style and was second highest individual scorer with 13 points. INTERFRATERNITY i Phi won the interfraternity touch football champion- TOUCH FOOTBALL S P defeating Sigma Phi in the finals of the annual tournament. The two teams were so closely matched that it was only after a series of three tie games had proved futile in deciding the vic- tor that a solution was finally reached as to how the tournament could be brought to a close. Each team was given the ball for four first downs from the center of the field, and Chi Phi came out of the fray with a five-yard advantage and the laurels. JUNIOR INTERCLASS TRACK CHAMPIONS Sterling Bingaman Patton Pratt Pogolotti Johnson Scrivner Bisbee Flanders [363] Eisan INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Gill Brown McKenna Scarlett Rankin Bard INTERCLASS TRACK With ineligibilities playing the leading role, the interclass track meet was concluded when the Seniors won the medley relay race but failed to take the lead away from the Juniors, who came out with a one-point advantage. Previous to the relay, the third-year men had been leading the field, and although they only took a third place in the last event, they managed to nose out their rivals. A number of the track events of the meet brought out some excellent varsity material. Sparks ' win in the 220-yard dash, Pogolotti ' s performance in the low hurdles, Mossman ' s two-mile run, and the half-mile in which Chase just nosed out Rust in the fast time of two minutes four-fifths seconds, were some of the outstanding performances. INTERCLASS TUMBLING AND FENCING The Sophomores captured the inter- class tumbling contest when Noble took first place in the meet. The competition was held under the supervision of C. A. Pease and was marked by an unusually large number of entrants. The Sopho- mores proved to be the champions with the foils also, and went through the " round robin " tournament without the loss of a match. PHI KAPPA TAU, INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL TEAM Stone Hemplcr Hcil Bare Bailey Silva Wildin Bright Granger Cersack PHI Mu DELTA, INTER FRATERNITY TRACK TEAM McPherson Emerson Elder Lucas Gray Randolph Bliss Turner Bigclow Shier INTERCLASS CREW ne i nterc ass crew championship was won by the Seniors, who nosed out the less experienced Freshmen in the fast time of 5:18 for the mile course on the Oakland Estuary. The battle between the two leading boats furnished the feature of the day, with the Frosh oarsmen keeping abreast of the Seniors throughout the race until the final sprint in the last 100 yards. The Sophomores won third place from the Juniors after a battle which bid fair to outshine that of the leading crews. INTERCLASS BOXING AND WRESTLING The Seniors also captured the inter- class boxing championship when they won three out of seven final bouts. Two Freshmen in the light-heavyweight class fought a close contest that had the spectators on their feet throughout the entire bout. The wrestling championship went to the Juniors after they had managed to come out of the finals with four out of eight bouts to their credit. The final wrestling matches were held in conjunction with the boxing contests. CHI PHI, INTERFRATERNITY TOUCH FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS Cockrall Matthews Nicolaus Kelly Martin Preston Andrews Farnham Williams Moore [365] Non-Organization Tennis tournaments again proved to be quite successful when both the singles and doubles were marked by large turnouts and close competition. The object behind these tourna- ments is twofold, first to give the non-organiza- tion group an opportunity to compete in intra- mural athletics, and secondly, to attempt to discover some potential varsity material among those participating in the various sports. This year in tennis both of these objects were fulfilled, perhaps better than they have yet been since the inauguration of non-organization athletics on the campus. The singles tournament was run off most effi- ciently and was brought to a close when Lessley f ' Wanee defeated Edmund Levy in the finals by the % scores of 6-4, 6-2. This match was not only ex- ceptionally well played but was also quite thrill- ing, the first attempt to complete it being halted by darkness with Levy leading by one set. The following day, however, Wanee showed that he had profited by the brief lay-off and proceeded to overcome Levy with an onslaught of hard and accurate stroking that resulted in his winning the championship. Both players advanced to the finals with but a minimum of trouble, neither one losing a set before entering the last round, although there were times when they were somewhat hard pressed by their opponents. The non-organization doubles championship also went to Wanee, who, paired with F. Manis, went through the earlier rounds of the tournament successfully to meet Black and H. Manis in the finals. The Black-Manis combination showed them- selves to be capable tennis players but were a bit outclassed by Wanee and F. Manis who defeated them 6-4, 6-3, to bring the contests to a close. WANEE Non-organisation Tennis Singles Champion VM Bliss PHI Mu DELTA, INTEHFRATERNITY SW IMMING TEAM Tripp McPherson Emerson Shier Rcidt [366] Interfraternity tennis, always a hotly contested sport, lived up to its reputation this year when there were representatives in both the singles and doubles tournaments from practically every house on the campus. These two annual competitions are usually interesting and amusing as they give many novices an opportunity to compete in a tournament as well as the chance to play against good players. They also give the tennis coach a chance to discover some dormant material that may be of use to his varsity. A large placque goes to the winners of the doubles and a cup is pre- sented to the singles champion at the end of each tournament. The singles tournament was marked by the excellent playing of Dolf Muehleisen and Russ Wilson who quickly established themselves as favorites in the early rounds. They met in the finals and after a contest that was full of hard hitting, spectacular returns, and deuce games, Muehleisen of Alpha Delta Phi managed to down Wilson of Sigma Phi in three sets. The doubles competition found Dolf Muehleisen and Frank Muench of Alpha Delta Phi sweeping through the tournament with machine-like precision, finally winning without the loss of a set. In the finals they were pitted against the Chi Psi duo, Austen and Schultz, whom they defeated in straight sets. There was no time during the tournament that the winners experienced any difficulty in downing their opponents. They encountered Ehmann and Draper of Zeta Psi in the semi-finals and Levin and Eliaser of Zeta Beta Tau in the quarter finals, downing both teams with comparative ease to enter the finals. Chi Psi earned the right to enter the last round when they defeated Delta Upsilon 6-2, 6-2, in the semi-finals, but they came up against a team too strong for them in the finals and so were eliminated after making a brave stand to annex the title. MUEHLEISEN Inttrfratirnity Tmnis Singles Champion COMMERCE INTERCOLLEOE BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Gorman Phiiliber Flashman Wight Pitts [367] I FRATERNITIES A A A A A A FRATERNITY MAN ' S " PLUG " HAT WAS A CHERISHED POS- SESSION IN ' 92. THIS WAS THE LAST CLASS TO BE PHOTOGRAPHED TOGETHER, AS THE AD- VENT OF BALLOON SLEEVES MADE THE GROUP TOO LARGE Anderson Barnett Bocarde Brayton Lorenz McGovern Walton Wayne Adams Rowe Sanborn Seager Stephenson Winnie Putnam Timmerman Abbay Bowie Jensen Abracadabra 2425 Ridge Road. Founded at University of California, 1895 One Chapter Bancroft Bond Armstrong Baldwin Knight Lewis FACULTY Stephen W. Cunningham Matthew C. Lynch Frank M. Spurrier Marcus A. Mattson Ellsworth F. Quinlan Robert G. Sproul Robert M. Underbill GRADUATES Alpheus H. McGovern SENIORS Raymond F. Anderson George B. Bocarde Stuart A. Clark George Lorenz George E. Barnett, Jr. F. Donald Brayton J. Leslie Corse William Lynn Sanborn Ralph M. Walton Leland A. Wayne JUNIORS Jack L. Adams Reuben Bond William L. Hudson Jesse G. Rowe Basil Bancroft, Jr. Melvin B. Fowler Harry C. Rowe George F. Seager James A. Stephenson Franklin Winnie John Armstrong William N. Abbay Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Henry J. Baldwin " Lincoln E. Bell George Johnston H. Gardner Putnam Dolph Timmerman FRESHMEN Allen P. Bowie Francis Jensen Henry L. Knight Everett Lewis [370] Cochran Koue Morton Pettit Tharp Whitehead Boissonou Brooks Dopp Lane Touraine Ware Xavier Arndt Elliott Ingram Murphey Clark Keiper Noonan Waterfall . Acacia 2340 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Michigan, May 12, 1904 Local Chapter established, April 14, 1905 Thirty-four Chapters FACULTY R. Tracy Crawford Keith MacKane Paul F. Nichols Charles F. Shaw Fletcher H. Swift GRADUATES John W. Brooks Clayton T. Cochran A. Lewis Koue Wright C. Morton Robert W. Tharp Clyde S. Yerge SENIORS J. Clifford Boissonou Gordon M. Dopp Frank A. Pettit Charles S. Ware Ed dgar A. Whitehead Mai Xavier Edgar J. Touraine Mark H. Arndt JUNIORS A. Louis Elliott Charles R. Ingram Elwood Murphey Frederick W. Lane George E. Clark Roney Noonan SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Frank Kciper Harley A. Waterfall [371 ] Worthington Ball Ten Eyck Wagele Hanman Beall Bridges Weber Wilkison Pallas Ross Hansen Topping Conness Huy Soderberg Spell man Wotila Gallant Halsey Larrieu Savage Smith Stitt Morgan James K. Abcrcrombie Alpha Chi Rho 2709 Channing Way. Founded at Trinity College, Connecticut, June 4, 1895 Local Chapter established August 13, 1923 Twenty-three Chapters FACULTY Dean Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES Philip S. Barber Kenneth W. Butler Ward Sheldon Chester A. White William R. Dunn Bert L. Hanman Charles C. Topping Herbert C. Ball Edgar J. Beall Robert L. Bridges R. Dudley Conness Andrew B. Gallant Floyd A. Cooney Charles H. Huy Edmond Larrieu Aubrey V. Neasham SENIORS JUNIORS Milton L. Hansen Robert L. Jackson Leonard A. Worthington Edward F. Soderberg Delphin Spellman William B. Stitt Perry S. Ten Eyck August F. Wagele Walter M. Weber Andy G. Wilkison JohnJ. Wotila SOPHOMORES Wilbur Halsey T. Ralph Morgan Ed ward M. Pallas William D. Ross Absent on Leave. William Ashcroft FRESHMEN G. William Savage Lylc M. Smiih [372] Anderson Lindquiic Lucas Larson Schweiger Arnold Booher M. Spealman Berry Moodey Zimmer Burman Hamilton Brooke Clausen Johnson Imcs McCatnman C. Spealman Alpha Chi Sigma 2428 College Avenue. Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Local Chapter established January 16, 1913 Forty-four Chapters Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur W. Christie Merle Randall J. Elston Ahlberg Clyve E. Allen FACULTY William V. Cruess Thorfin R. Hogness Axel R. Olsen Ermin D. Eastman Wendell M. Latimer Edmund O ' Neill Joel H. Hildebrand Gilbert N. Lewis Charles W. Porter Gerald K. Rollefson T. Dale Stewart GRADUATES Norton E. Berry James O. Clayton Ronald T. MacDonald Chester W. Clark Karl Korpi Philip F. Meads Robert C. Mithoff SENIORS Henry P. Anderson John E. Booher Benjamin G. Jones Frank E. Lindquist Chester L. Arnold Owen K. Burman Joseph G. Hamilton Frank H. Lucas Max L. Spealman James W. Walker Stanley B. Waters JUNIORS Malcolm L. Berry Lloyd F. Brooke Theodore I. Clausen Odin S. Johnson Paul S. Larson Mitchell F. Schweiger Vaughan R. Smallwood SOPHOMORES Carlaw R. Moodey William O. Zimmer FRESHMEN Merrill S. Imes Kenneth McCamman Clair R. Spealman [373] Cone Fairbank G. Kinney Kluegel MacDonald Nelle Sisson Farley Ferguson Graupner R. Kinney Lloyd Muehleisen Norton Udall Dorn Hotz Lambert Muench Nicholson Weir Derne Fisher Marquis Martin J. Mason W. Mason McCormick McEneany Alpha Delta Phi 2401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, January 1, 1832 Local Chapter established June 1, 1908 Twenty-seven Chapters REGENT Ralph P. Merritt FACULTY Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspeed Emerson Holbrook Frank Kleeberger Hans Lisser Deming Maclise Fletcher H. Swift GRADUATES Ralph E. Barrett Edward J. Maher Albert K. Whitton SENIORS John G. Babcock Paul Elder, Jr. John Van R. Kluegel Laurance D. Cone Charles O. Fairbank James D. Cockburn George B. Kinney JUNIORS Frcd Bain Joseph M. Ferguson Robert I. Kinney Wellman Farley Adolphus E. Graupner, Jr. Cecil Lloyd James M. Udall SOPHOMORES A. Douglas Dorn Frederick W. Hotz F. Hill Lambert, Jr. Douglas C. Nicholson " John P. Price George Weir William H. Lowden Dougald MacDonald Clifford W. Nelle Warren E. Sisson Jackson R. Swales, II Dolf Muehleisen Dan S. Norton Robert G. Muench Harvey Derne Robert S. Fisher Absent on Leave. Don A. Marquis Hilary T. Martin " John P. Price FRESHMEN Jack S. Mason William S. Mason James A. McCormick Frank A. McEneany [374] B. Alcone S. Alconc Crowe Fatooh Merenback falters Leese Olmert Arslan Fomil Plotnovsky Gurvich Alpha Epsilon Omega 2500 Durant Avenue. Local Chapter established May 1, 1927 One Chapter Benjamin M. Alcone Sol M. Alcone Walter Merenbach Alexander M. Leese Albert E. Arslan SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES A. E. Fomil FRESHMAN Alexander R. Gurvich Alvin L. Crowe John R. Fatooh George M. Watters [375] Eel Alex Olmert Isaac A. Plotnovsky ra Crawford Farley Durbrow Earley Jackso Bower Cannon Hamberlin Matcso Poulson Sbarbaro Schnetz Spurlo Alp t 2735 Haste Street. Fou Local Cl F. A. Briggs E. O. Essig J. P. Conrad Horace B. Farley Frank Beals Richard Ahlf Burt Burlingame Anthony Bledsoe Houghton Durbro Charles Bright Joseph M. Earley Russell Bower John Garrison Walter Rcdit James Ahlf George Cory Warren Cavanagh Norman Horner John A. Hamann Ray C. Lewis Galen Shaver R. Ahlf Salvage Redit Hamann Bright Sturges Ward Lewis Burlingame Volz Whitmore J. Ahlf Cavanagh Homer Rossi Shaver Snyder Alpha Gamma Rho Local Chapter established May 2, 1923 Thirty-two Chapters FACULTY B. A. Madson E. M. Mrak GRADUATES Forrest J. Crawford Monty Sein SENIORS H. Clifford Jackson v William Salvage Robert Stevenson JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Clarence Hamberlin Benjamin Ward Harlan Poulson Victor Sbarbaro FRESHMEN Kenneth Rcinhart Fred Snyder E. L. Overholzer F. X. Schumacher John Sturges Albert G. Volz Chester Whitmore Edwin Mattson Henry Schnetz Cyril Spurlock Louis Rossi [376] Banfield Brinck Chase Coons Cutbert Ellis Carman Hadden Heinz Rhodes R. Smith Farrar Henderson Hugill Kramer Morley Waring Workman Earle Fratis Gorman Hockenbeamer Matzinger Morgan Rush J. Smith Sturges Wadsworth Bacon Barnett Fleming Herms Schaefer Sncdden Stripp Alpha Kappa Lambda 2701 Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California, April 22, 1914 Seven Chapters FACULTY James T. Allen William R. Dennes William B. Herms Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Walter S. Morley Kenneth J. Saunders SENIORS John A. Banfield Lloyd H. Brinck David P. Chase Wallace L. Farrar Anthony M. Fratis Gil Earle Weston J. Gorman Alfred D. Coons Amos Culbert E. Ross Ellis Wilbur R. Garman Malcolm B. Hadden James W. Heinz JUNIORS Fred P. Henderson Bauer E. Kramer Elbert A. Hugill, Jr. John W. Morley SOPHOMORES Ernest P. Hockenbeamer Ted R. Morgan C. Parkes Matzinger Norman S. Rush Edwin A. Wadsworth FRESHMEN Arnold E. Needham Ralph C. Smith William B. Rhodes Henry C. Waring James T. Workman Jack L. Smith G. Douglas Sturges Milo W. Bacon Newell C. Barnett George B. Fleming Herbert P. Herms Norman G. Schaefer Alfred Snedden Fred S. Stripp, Jr. Abscnt on Leave. [377] t w u Garrison Hagen Haseltine Inch Woodward Andrews Bernard Claflin Day Dunn Knowles Moore Roberts Tebbe Cook Ladley McCarty MacDonald Robertson Smith Gilson Shelley Witzel Bell Greuner Fontana Fox Stone Talbot Libbey Richardson EldridgcJ. Best Alpha Sigma Phi 2739 Channing Way. Founded at Yale University, 1845 Local Chapter established February 1, 1913 Thirty Chapters REGENT William J. Cooper FACULTY John W. Gregg Donald P. Newell Leon G. Bernard John H. Bree Mansfield P. Claflin Douglas N. Day Douglas M. Dunn F. Lowell Garrison Alfred Solomon GRADUATES SENIORS Benedict Raber Charles H. Raymond Arthur E. Pennekanp Bernard E. Hagen William H. Knowles Robert L. Moore Raymond Roberts Charles L. Tebbe Winston F. Wickcndcn Cecil J. Cook Horace Griggs Roland D. Fontana, Jr. Charles D. Haseltine Arthur B. Fox Schubert S. Inch Floyd Talbot JUNIORS Harry C. Andrews Donald J. Bell Paul C. Gilson William Grcuncr Wetzcl Ladley Charles C. Robertson Francis McCarty George E. Smith, Jr. Eugene H. MacDonald Frank Stone O.J. Woodward, Jr. SOPHOMORES Fredrick Witzel FRESHMEN Steel M. Houx J. Harrison Libbey Richard B. Shelley James Richardson [378] Lane Ross Von Tagen Power D. Silver Baxter Woolsey Scllman J. Silver Crilly Bienhorn Tapson Bennett Schutte Cavallero Buckley Chisholm Soracco Danneman Dolan Criley Stilwill Folendorf Elerding Cross Harrlman Garnet I a Montali McCarthy Planer Alpha Tau Omega 2465 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Virginia Military Academy, September 11, 1865 Local Chapter established April 10, 1900 Ninety-one Chapters Stanley W. Cosby William B. Chew FACULTY Lloyd W. Geoppert GRADUATES Oliver H. Washburn Bayliss Lindley SENIORS Frank E. Baxter James E. Criliy, Jr. " Harold H. Schutte Charles V. Soracco John H. Stilwill Charles J. Von Tagen Kenneth G. Woolsey Charles O. Beinhorn Robert A. Cavallero Rote Buckley George Dolan JUNIORS Gerd Danneman Theodore D. Harriman Clifford D. Folendorf Eldred L. Lane Alfred J. Tapson SOPHOMORES Eugene R. Elerding Thomas K. McCarthy Joseph W. Garnella Donald Ross William V. Power Richard P. Sellman David T. Silver James W. Silver FRESHMEN Harold Bennett Gard Chisholm Ralph Montali Absent on Leave. Calvin C. Criley Harold Cross Edward T. Planer [379] EE {[. ill I. Allen Carlson Collins Cortes Falkinham Hieficld Jarvis Strand Wickman TilIiamson Tyatt Bingaman Crosbie Dubecker Dunlap Fair Gerow Halloran Merrill Nealson Ruth Speier D. Tardy L. Tardy Estabrook Fowler Kehoc Stone Berriman Evert Graham Johnson McCutcheon Meckel Nix Pool Smith Snedigar Whittemore Bachelordon 2250 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of California, January 3, 1894 One Chapter Everett A. Cortcn George W. Malloy Henry C. Meckel SENIORS Walter L. Allen Cullcn Collins Joseph O. Falkinham, Jr. Gordon T. Carlson Carlos F. Cortes Alfred Thomas Hiefield Fred Wickman Zur L. Williamson Walter W. Wyatt J. Kimball Bingaman Thomas P. Dunlap Andrew A. Crosbie William Fair Albert Dubecker Eugene Gerow Dwight Tardy JUNIORS Arthur Halloran Louis S. Merrill Willis S. Nealson Lauriston Tardy Stanley Estabrook Elvin Fowler SOPHOMORES Harold Kehoe Alvin Spceglc Joseph R. Jarvis Elmer Strand Lawrence E. Ruth Randolph Smith G. Lynnwood Speier Howard E. Stone FRESHMEN Lcland E. Berriman NorrisJ. Graham William C. McCutcheon Theodore C. Nix S. JocEvers B. Kenneth Johnson Fred A. Meckel Laurence R. Pool Joseph G. Smith John Sncdigar Edward A. Whittcmorc Absent on Leave. [380] W. Dalton Edgar G. Clark J. Dalton M. Clark Ludewig Graham Lesley Fanning Hitchcock F. Goss K . Goss J. Lehmkuhl Schmidt Wagener E. Lehmkuhl Klass Sawyer Casey Longmire Merrill Schwertner Chasseur Narbett O ' Brien Smith Rule Young Swenson Wittenburg Budge Wheeler Beta Kappa 2627 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamline University, Minnesota, 1901 Local Chapter established August 17, 1924 Twenty-nine Chapters Anton H. Schaefcr Winfield G. Wagener Eugene A. Casey Nebo F. Chasseur George E. Clark John H. Dalton Lloyd K. Budge Cecil L. Sawyer Absent on Leave. FACULTY Major R. Duncan Brown, U. S. A. GRADUATES Frederick E. Graham Lewis Lesley SENIORS William F. Dalton Erroll C. Fanning E. Edward Lehmkuhl John A. Edgar Edwin T. Hitchcock W. Carey Longmire Keith O. Narbett F. Kennett Rule Harry W. Wittenburg JUNIORS Harold M. Differding Roy E. Goss William D. Merrill Floyd L. Goss Ray P. Klass Edward H. Moore George L. O ' Brien Kelso V. B. Young SOPHOMORES Marvin R. Clark Jack R. Lehmkuhl Victor F. Ludewig Walter C. Schmidt FRESHME.V Albert J. Schwertner Beldon K. Smith Z. Joseph Wheeler Kenneth R. Swenson 381 ] OIney . Sperry Scott Pidgcon Corey Bacon Thompson Thorson Smith Thomas Swoboda Gilmore Fitzgerald Whiting Bryan Magee Gray Basham Harger McBaine Lmdgren Ellsworth Harvey Nelson Harmon Lelande Reid Stewart Beta Tketa Pi 2607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Local Chapter established March 18, 1879 Eighty-six Chapters B. H. Bronson Everett Glass Guy C. Earl E. G. Smith H. R. Hatfield E. C. Hills REGENTS FACULTY Charles A. Ramm John G. Howard D. W. Mathew George W. Stratton E. C. Van Dyke Robert Bruce GRADUATES SENIORS William Corey Fred Bacon T. Crellin Fitzgerald Earl Basham Roe A. Gray J. Osmont Sperry A. Frederick Lindgren, Jr. William Thompson, Jr. Gale Whiting Herbert C. Moffett N. L. Taliaferro Robert Thorson Blake H. Wharton John Ellsworth JUNIORS Vaughan Harmon Kenneth Scott Clarence Smith " R. Montague Thomas, Jr. SOPHOMORES Lloyd L. Bryan George Harger ' Davidson Lelande Ralph Pidgeon Best Dawson Benjamin Harvey William Olney Vcrn Swoboda FRESHMEN David Gilmore , Thomas Magce, III Turner McBaine Richard Reid Willis Stewart Absent on Leave. Norman Nelson [382] Andrews Cockrill Moore Price W. Nicolaus Somers Farnham Judah Matthews E. Nicolaus Preston Stiles Williams Hood 1-h.im Kelly Martin Milstead Chi Phi 2529 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Princeton, December 22, 1824 Local Chapter established February 11, 1875 Thirty Chapters FACULTY Paul S. Taylor Charles H. Andrews William R. Price, Jr. SENIORS Robert B. Cockrill, Jr. Joseph A. Moore, Jr. Wendel K. Nicolaus G. Willard Somers JUNIORS Sylvanus C. Farnham, III Cecil F. Judah Lemuel H. Matthews Edward A. Nicolaus, Jr John W. Preston, Jr. George H. Stiles Robert N. Williams, Jr. William P. Hood Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Lewis B. Isham Scott W. Kelly Franklin T. Martin Coyne Milstead [383] ? Rcdfield Gorin Abrams Smith Makower Lafleur Bowman Wonder Brennan Lancaster Campbell Henriques Cellarius Newsome Goyan Hunter Crowell Petterson Kittle Melhase Freuler Schelling LeFavoure Nutting Wynn Peoples Steiner Stoltz Chi Pi Sigma 2438 Bowditch Street. Founded at University of California, April 10, 1924 Two Chapters George E. Gibson FACULTY Gilbert A. Pitman Henry A. Stone GRADUATES Harry Bois Robert Cornish Harry M. Brennan Herman G. Cellarius Donald C. Crowell Stanley T. Abrams William R. Bowman Colcman E. Campbell David Harker Benjamin Makower Herbert C. Freuler Manuel H. Gorin Lawrence G. Lafleur Frank M. Goyan Russell L. Kittle Herbert T. LeFavoure SENIORS JUNIORS Milton Polissar Paul Richert Hugh K. Lancaster Lawrence Newsome William J. Parks DeWitt McCloskey S. Anderson Peoples Elmer Phillips John Sermattei Herbert Young Earl E. Petterson William T. Schelling James P. Wynn Robert L. Redfield Henry A. Smith Donald H. Wonder SOPHOMORES Robert G. Caldwell Stuart W. Grinncll Victor Henriques Donald E. Hunter Robert Steiner Jack L. Stoltz FRESHMAN Wilmoc G. Carroll Fred Melhase Robert G. Middlcton Graham G. Weagent Lee Nutting Angel J. Samaniego [384] !.!. Gaylord Goode Trcfethen Wortz Anderson Bauer Sheetz Tunberg Adams Austin Forbes Funke Hamilton M. McDougal Rainc Davis Kaiser J. McDougal Miles Pearce Helm Jansen Stanton Barber Schultz Chi Psi 2311 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1841 Local Chap ter established 1895 Twenty-five Chapters FACULTY William Ferrier GRADUATE Kelly Pearce SENIORS Clark W. Anderson Lewis Bauer William Adams, Jr. William Baunfield William Davis Robert Gaylord, Jr. Richard H. Goode Jack McClurg JUNIORS Edgar Kaiser William Miles John McDougal, Jr. Gilbert Pearce SOPHOMORES Waddell Austin John D. Forbes Darold Jansen W. Funke Thomas Stanton Carson Sheetz Karl B. Tunberg Eugene Trefcthen James Wortz John Helm FRESHMEN Norman Barber Clifford Hamilton Russell Insley Murray McDougal Lynn Rainc Herbert Schultz [385] Champion Fisher Iserguin, F. Kearney Milmore Girard Graves Jackson S. Kearney McGraw Miller Wood Arlett Crane Reynolds Will son Ha j jar McCallum Thompson Zuber Chi Tau 2203 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Duke University, Durham, N. C., October 3, 1920 Local Chapter established December 15, 1924 Nine Chapters FACULTY Roger J. Traynor GRADUATES Earl Girvin Joseph Young SENIORS Dana D. Champion Raymond H. Fisher George S. Iserguin Francis K. Kearney Harry Garcia Marvin Graves Arthur M. Girard William Hardiman Claudc Miller Oswald H. Milmore JUNIORS Geddes H. Jackson Sanborn G. Kearney Roland Wood Arthur M. Arlett SOPHOMORES R. Russell Crane Clair Davis Robert Willson FRESHMEN Howard Ha j jar Paul Kcrwi n Almon McCallum Martin E. Zubcr Absent on Leave. J. Byron McGraw Fred Maloy Embrec Reynolds Leslie Thompson [386] HBaKi-. .. ;s.Vi .-, Montague Frazier Bond Reische Stivers Roseberry Skinner Hassard Smith Brown Curtice Tarke Funk Stathem Van Matre M. Fitzgerald Friedrichs E. Fitzgerald McAdams Groom Jensen King Bodenhamer Churchill Durein Hazard James Peters Foster Ricketts Del Key 1727 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1904 One Chapter FACULTY Dr. Frederick Foote Ralph Proctor W. Robert Ralston GRADUATE Jack Rankin L. Lawrence Bond Leonard Brown Emery J. Curtice Edmund L. Fitzgerald SENIORS James A. McAdams Gordon W. Riesche Howard H. Stivers George W. Tarke Frank S. Ferguson I. Clare Funk Harold W. Groom Vinton S. King JUNIORS John S. Montague Fred T. Roseberry " Joseph G. Skinner Ernest Van Matre Harold R. Bodenhamer Kenneth Churchill Theodore Durein Herbert B. Foster SOPHOMORES H. Howard Hassard Leo T. Jansee Irving Jensen S. Warren Smith Milton C. Fitzgerald Charles W. Friedrichs Ellison L. Hazard George S. James FRESHMEN George E. Johansen Wallace E. Peters Lester C. Ricketts Paul W. Stathem ' Absent on Leave. [387] iff Booth Cunningham Fur man Bowman Braun Bruno McNuIty Pickerill Spreyer Kimmel Mullen Holman Miller Elliott Graham Thomson Vaughn Dyk Guirey Snead Strang Thomas Chapman Robert K. Booth Robert E. Cunningham Delta Chi 2200 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Local Chapter established November 22, 1910 Thirty-five Chapters FACULTY Dean Frank M. Russell GRADUATES Maxwell Conklin Raymond Dougherty Otto Rohwcr Harold Furman John B. Kimmel SENIORS Vincent E. Mullen ' Robert B. Richard Lorcn Vaughn, Jr. Jack McPhcrson Lawrence G. Thomson James F. Small James P. Bowman Paul M. Braun George O. Holman Robert Dyk Fred M. Guirey Ernest F. Pickerill JUNIORS Harry A. Bruno M. Donald Hambly Herbert W. Miller SOPHOMORES Charles R. McNulty, Jr. Mark C. Nosier Freeman L. Spreyer FRESHMEN Max Elliott Absent on Leave. Howard Graham John Snead M. Jerome Strang [388] Driver Barker Bishop Bradt Chickering Dow Erskine Howard J. Minor R. Minor Moore Starr Chappellet F. Jones T. Jones Meyer Griffith Holabird Kenward Lasley Bixby English Farr Grissim Morris Richardson Smith Delta Kappa Epsilon 2302 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale University, June 22, 1844 Local Chapter established December 8, 1876 Forty-five Chapters Svane Strom Professor H. W. Ballantine FACULTY Professor R. S. Minor SENIORS Thomas B. Bishop Allen L. Checkering, Jr. Douglas Erskine James C. Minor Campbell G. Bradt Herbert E. Dow George E. Howard Ralph S. Minor, Jr. Arthur A. Moore Allan M. Starr JUNIORS Henry Chappellet Hugh Ditzler John A. Driver Forrest L. Jones Thomas L. Jones Ernest W. Meyer William H. Wise Charles L. Griffith SOPHOMORES William H. Holabird Robert E. Kenward David Lasley Peter V. Svane FRESHMEN John J. Barker Carl Buttgenbach John deL. Grissim John Morris Fred H. Bixby, Jr. John A. English Frederick Farr John Richardson Charles G. Strom J. Windrim Smith Absent on Leave. [389] (fil IW 4 frith. TC. w Pf i Burton Castelazo Thompson Dike-man White Youngs Corbin Fciss Emmington Evans Clarenbach Hussey Graham Kimball Shock Rowell Manahan Sutfin Smith Singer Woodfill Delta Sigma Lambda Till College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921 Eight Chapters FACULTY Merle C. Randall Sydney P. Murman GRADUATES Edward J. Rowell Vernon M. Smith SENIORS E. Thomas Burton John F. Castelazo Ned D. Cherry Fred C. Stolz Lavern G. Corbin Sherman H. Feiss James D. Graham James M. Dikeman Leslie E. Emmington Douglas G. Thompson JUNIORS Ralph W. Hart George H. Kimball Virgil Mudd Grant B. Youngs Robert E. Roberts Francis E. Sawyer Robert T. J. Smith Sumncr L. Evans S. Richard Hammond Jack O. Lubbock Roland Manahan William G. Clarenbach ' Absent on Leave. Burgess P. Bcauchamp Pierce L. Hussey Erwin A. White SOPHOMORES Howard Flanders Fred T. McHugh Edgar M. Singer George B. Land FRESHMEN Walter L. Woodfi J. Marvin Shock ill Bernard O. Sutfin BulUrd Bauer Brown J. C. Montgomery Sparks Aggeler Eccleston Means MacDonald Porch Albers Brady Banducci Booth Boucher J. A. Montgomery Protfitt Schlichting Young Rudbach Tucker Werdel Devin Clay Kronke Lee Rhine Delta Sigma Phi 2300 Warring Street. Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899 Local Chapter established November 6, 1915 Forty-seven Chapters FACULTY F. M. Calhoun SENIORS Lima Wales Maurice Aggler Fred A. Banducci John B. Booth Harold I. Boucher Edwin F. Bullard Robert G. Eccleston Thomas M. Means Jack A. Montgomery Gordon H. Proffitt Wanah V. Randle Fred W. Schlichting Robert W. Young JUNIORS August A. Bauer Herbert D. Brown Douglas A. MacDonald Charles H. Porch John A. Rudbach John T. Tucker T. Harold Werdel W. Moore Devin Frank H. Albers, Jr. Curtis Brady ' Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Albert J. Lima Julian C. Montgomery FRESHMEN Dwight I. Brown Fred H. Kronke Homer C. Clay Howard Lee Robert M. Wales Spencer J. Sparks Ben D. Redd John F. Rhine 391 ] Belli Dean Faraday Gosline Hill Nelson Stalder Judge Lausten Layne Long Connolly Couderc Gilmore Henry S. Thaxter Turner Best M. Thaxter Wahrlich White McFarlin Miller Morris Hyde Oliva Pearson Cave Chase Allen Debely Jones Price Wilkinson Bunting Totten Vanderbundt Willis Delta Tau Delta 2425 Hillside Way. Founded at Bethany College, Local Chapter established February 5, 1898 Seventy-four Chapters 1859 REGENT Chester Rowell FACULTY D. C. Duncan Francis S. Foote Dr. Armin O. Leuschner Dr. George H. Hart Warren C. Perry Dr. Frank L. Kellv Charles E. Rugh SENIORS Mclvin N. Belli Beach Dean Sydney Thaxter Armand G. Faraday Edward Lembke Robert E. Turner Rudolph Best Donald Cave Joseph Chase James Gosline Ellis Thornton Charles Allen jscph S. Del Paul Jones Joseph S. Debcly J. ' John Bunting Arthur Connolly Absent on Leave. Campbell Judge Leonard Lausten Arthur Lavne Albert Couderc Robert Gilmore JUNIORS Benjamin Hill William Nelson Tracy Wahrlich SOPHOMORES Dana Long Austin McFarlin Roger Miller Walter Wilkinson FRESHMEN Arthur Hyde George Oliva Raymond Willis Kenneth Stalder Myron Thaxter William White Jack Morris Eugene Payne Milton Price Marvin Totten Livinius G. W. Vandcrbundt [392] Gaither W. Stern VTilde R. Rose Cornell Bacon Belden Bell Clymer de Reynier Sheppard Ward Wilkinson Bias Jacobus Ludlow McEnerney Peart Barlow Bartlett McMullen Murray Fine Bowers E. Rose Oliver Browne Schulte P. Stern Garner Smith Voorhees Delta Upsilon 2425 Warring Street. Founded at Williams College, 1834 Local Chapter established 1896 Fifty-four Chapters Francis Bacon Theodore D. Beckwith Edward V. Brewer H. Robert Johnson George R. Noyes Louis O ' Brien FACULTY Robertson Ward GRADUATE Charles W. Merriam Lawrence M. Price Robert Sibley Thomas Stoddard John L. Belden Dudley P. Bell R. William Bias II Paul S. Clymer Rene E. de Reynier SENIORS Dudley W. Sheppard Cleo L. Bovvers Richard J. Lawrence Bernard C. Drescher Golden F. Fine Shirley C. Ward JUNIORS Richard V. Wilkinson Herbert R. Stolz H. S. Thompson Gordon H. True H. Rowan Gaithcr Robert P. Rose Donald E. Browne George H. Garner William W. Stern Channing B. Cornell, Jr. Richard O. Jacobus Charles C. Russell B. Bacon William N. Barlow ' Absent on Leave. " James H. Ludlow Garret W. McEnerney Smith SOPHOMORES Roscoe McK. Peart Edward L. Rose Willard H. Wilde Thomas L. Schulte Ford S. Sibley FRESHMEN Robert B. Bartlett Norbert M. Murray, Jr. Peter B. Stern P. Foster McMullen Edwin L. Oliver, Jr. Eugene N. Voorhees [393] f . f ' , $ f Howe Bradford Brown Eggleston Ennis Farnsworth Hayden Nissen Riley Wagner Welsh Bcswick Hayes Johnson N. Maclean Miller Planz Rowley Butts Corbett Garcia Giffen A. Maclean Smith Chrisman Comyn Froit Kornbeck McSwain Oldenbourg Paulsen Schubert Searight Willoughby Yongc Kappa Alpha 2425 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Washington and Lee University, December, 1865 Local Chapter established March 6, 1895 Sixty-six Chapters FACULTY Dr. George A. Smithson GRADUATES George H. Loram Clayton D. Mote Ray F. Peppin Thomas F. McKenna Jack C. Peppin John E. Sargent Carvel C. Torrence Richard D. Friedlander WilliamS. Howe, Jr. Philip B. Bradford Lewis Brown, Jr. SENIORS George T. Eggleston Philip T. Farnsworth John M. Ennis Hugh H. Hayden John M. Welsh Roger K. Nissen Joseph H. Riley John R. Wagner JUNIORS John W. Beswick Bernard R. Hayes J. Radford Linn Norman E. Maclean Roger Dennis Shepard M. Johnson George J. Planz Nathan D. Rowley SOPHOMORES C. Webster Butts William C. Corbett Edward F. Garcia Archie F. Maclean Julian C. Smith FRESHMEN Robert P. Chrisman Norman F. Frost Kenneth R. McSwain Victor Paulsen W Leslie Comyn Christian E. Kornbeck Charles L. Oldenbourg Hilmar B. Schubert Lee H. Searight W. J. Willoughby, Jr. George T. Yonge Norman L. Miller Hale Giffen [394] Parker Jordan Keeler Lewis Oakley Wilson Bartholomew Chamberlain LaFranchi Loundagin MacKay McCorkle F. McNulty Negus Reshoft Rosenberger I. Wall P. Wall Burgett Dragon Glines Gordon S. McNulty Vedder Yandell Adams Bailey Dalton Elliott Foster Higgins Kump Tannahill Kappa Delia Rho 2522 Ridge Road. Founded at Middlebury College, Vermont, February, 1905 Local Chapter established May, 1924 Nineteen Chapters FACULTY L. Scott Dayton Howard Evans Bardsley Jordan Robert H. Keeler Pete M. Wall GRADUATES SENIORS Fred Parker Jack E. Lewis Paul M. Oakley Philip A. Wilson JUNIORS Dwight F. Bartholomew Edward LaFranchi Gilbert S. MacKay Fred McNulty Loy Chamberlain Nicolas F. Loundagin Horace J. McCorkle Frank P. Negus John Reshoft James A. Rosenberger I. Leonard Wall SOPHOMORES William T. Burgett Louis P. Dragon Jack H. Glines Stanley C. Gordon Stanley McNulty Weldon P. Vedder Ben A. Yandell FRESHMEN Lloyd E. Adams fFrank E. Bailey Absent on Leave, f Deceased. Herbert Dalton Robert Elliott Harold Foster Robert Higgins Ernest J. Kump James Tannahill [395] Lerer Lorn Mendelson Goldman Symonds Resner Harris Wolfsohn Western Kagel Cader B. Benjamin Samuels Goldeen Cohn Shapiro Greenhood Kaufmann Klein Guggenheim Scein Kappa Nu 2714 Ridge Road. Founded at Rochester College, November 12, 1911 Local Chapter established May, 1922 Sixteen Chapters Robert Klein Alfred Goldman Perrv Harris Henry Klein David Cader Edwin Goldccn Benson Benjamin Edmond Levy GRADUATES SENIORS Sam Kagel Marshall Shapiro JUNIORS Benjamin Lorn Stanley Wolfsohn Ben Lerer SOPHOMORES Henry Greenhood Maurice Harband Richard Guggenheim Albert Kessler Arthur Weston FRESHMEN Harold Cohn Joe Kaufmacn Jeffrey Weinberger Levy Harband Weinberger Stewart Samuels Myer Symonds Lawrence Mendelson Herbert Resner Pierce Stein [396] i.tfirr Strachan Thomas Potter Breakcnridgc Stubington White Watkins Black Wilson Zinkand Watson Cave Briggs Butte Cahill Dorward Churchill Fechter Glaister Kimball Cotter Ferris James Painter Donahue Freeman Rader Schwarz Sanderson Kennedy Tibbitts Tantau Pope Westdahl Kappa Sigma 2220 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Local Chapter established 1901 One hundred and six Chapters Clifford E. Elwood Stevens Bancroft James P. Bradley FACULTY GRADUATES John H. Davies Kenneth I. Vantrcss Guy Montgomery John Sncll ' Howard S. Black Harold R. Breakenridge Kenneth F. Butte SENIORS Jesse Cave Walter F. Kimball Frederick M. Dorward John H. Painter Horace C. Gormly Bert Schwarz Edmund Briggs Byron Churchill Charles F. Butte Gordon Fechter Brian Donahue " Vernon E. Kimball Donald F. White ' Goodwin Ferris James Freeman George Watkins JUNIORS Robert B. Norton Edward C. Sanderson Hugh J. Strachan John L. Stubington Warner W. Wilson Clarence A. Tantau, Jr. William R. Thomas Albert H. Zinkand SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Thomas Cahill Henry Glaister Wayne Tibbitts Absent on Leave. Howard Kennedy Sheldon Potter Lee Pope Carl Vendt Roger Watson Dudley James George Rader Lawrence Westdahl [397] tif )!. Bradbury Studt Henry F. Grady Eric Bcllquist John D. Altshuler Cecil R. Conner Ilo R. Aiken Boyd O. Allen J. Altshuler Conner Dickey Johanson Johnson Mallen P. Phelan Poulsen Williams Aikln Allen Edmondson Fageol M. Phelan Von Husen Adams L. Altshuler Lacy Malcfyt Atkinson Carnc Finnic Larson McGowan Price Stewart Triebel Lambda Chi Alpha 1755 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, November 2, 1909 Local Chapter established 1913 Seventy-eight Chapters FACULTY Dr. Charles A. Kofoid Dr. Robert O. Moody Charles C. Staeling GRADUATES Harold Dickey Theodore J. Hohenthal SENIORS Chester N. Hultberg Elmer Johnson Raymond R. Johanson Robert Mauser Charles Williams JUNIORS Floyd R. Bradbury William B. Fageol Dennis Edmondson James I. Harkins Robert S. Sherman Howard A. Mackenzie Maurice Phelan Paul Phelan . Roy E. Mallen Elmer F. Manes John H. Von Huscn, Jr. Lorimer Skidmorc SOPHOMORES Robert T. Adams L. Stern Altshuler Samuel K. Avcry , Robert G. Irwin Edward M. Lacy James D. Malefyt Harold Studt FRESHMEN Richard H. Atkinson, Jr. John Cunningham Francis Larson Oscar M. Price Lucian G. Carne Raymond Finnie Frank McGowan J. A. Stewart James G. Tricbcl [398] Hamburger Michels Rosenblum Goldner Scholtz Ginsberg C. Krieger Lury Davidson Gray Israel Wacholder Bernstein Blechman Kagan Levy Koblik L. Krieger Landson Reynolds Smelensky Phi Beta Delta 2714 Durant Avenue. Founded at Columbia University, April 14, 1903 Local Chapter established 1922 Thirty-two Chapters FACULTY Charles Malamuth IRogcr Bramy Charles Dreyfus Sanford Goldner Lee Bernstein Milton L. Davidson Max Blechman M. Rubin Michael Cohn Victor Harvey Hyman Hymson Julius Gould Harry Gray Victor Kagan GRADUATES T. Fogel SENIORS J. Smith Al Klein Clarence Krieger JUNIORS Robert Israel Leon M. Michels Myron Wacholder SOPHOMORES Bertram H. Ginsberg William Koblik Avrom Reynolds HAt Hastings. ' Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Sanford J. Levy Leland S. Krieger Abe Smelensky Frank Hamburger Herbert Levy Robert Lury Bernard Rosenblum Julius Scholtz Milton Ponitz Herman Landson [399] rs . r IflH fll fl f ; I; 13 R r Atkins Bixby Boyd Sely Smith Knight Mead Buckley Catrow Curtis Bradley Greene Griffith Wagy Ames Brown Fieberling Garrettson Horton Emde Friend Kierultf Pitto Crist DeBenedetti Markwart Scott Gall Moffat Powers Pritchard Robb Garrity Hickingbotham Hughei Wayman Walton Wenzel Paul F. Cadman Phi Delta Theta 2717 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848 Local Chapter established June 16, 1873 Ninety-seven Chapters REGENT Clement C. Young FACULTY Captain Neil S. Edmond Joel H. Hildebrand Oily J. Kern P. Orman Ray GRADUATES Jackson W, Chance SENIORS David H. Atkins Henry C. Catrow George Emde John H. Buckley William Kent Curtis Roger B. Friend jjack L. C. Mulgardt JUNIORS Wilfred E. Bixby, Jr. Lytell V. Brown Stuart C. Kierulff Gordon Boyd T. Gordon Greene Louis Pitto Jack Bradley William H. Griffith, Jr. Albert G. Powers Milton H. Smith Martin T. Minney Harbert W. Gall David D. Moffat, Jr. Clarence R. Pritchard Thomas Robb Ralph M. Secly.Jr. Philip M. Wagy William L. Ames Everett J. Brown, Jr. Langdon Fieberling EarlA. Garrettson, Jr. Absent on Leave. fDcccascd. Arthur P. Crist, Jr. SOPHOMORES Clarence Garrity W. George L. Hughes John L. DeBenedetti, Jr. Joseph C. Hickingbotham, Jr. John R. T. Knight William F. Mead FRESHMEN George ' H. Horton Edward B. Scott Arthur H. Markwart, Jr. Stanley V. Walton, Jr. Calcf Wayman George Mason Wenzel, Jr. [ 400 ] Schoeneman N ' icol Skelly Baker Caire Spearman Sutcliffc Stllcrs Wiggin! Bel! Bricca Con Newell Van Horn Weeks Harris Hinman Gregg Moody Merritt Doyle Grace Kilpatrick Kimble Neuhaus Railsback Rosson Dr. Lc Roy Briggs Phi Gamma Delta 2620 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College, May 1, 1848 Local Chapter established October 23, 1886 Sixty-nine Chapters FACULTY Harold L. Bruce Charles Derleth, Jr. Norman Hinds Woodbridge Metcalf SENIORS S. H. Baker F. J. Cox W. P. Merritt C. L. Seitz J. Cairc T. E. Glide G. B. Newell F. W. Spearman E. B. Sutcliffe E. W. Van Horn G. N. Weeks JUNIORS P. C. Dieckman O. B. Doyle J. C. Grace J. S. Horsford W. D. Nicol G. M. Sellers N. H. Wiggins R. DeW. Harris J. F. Matteson SOPHOMORES A. T. Hinman H. H. Kilpatrick J. C. Kimble F. J. Schoeneman J. F. Skelly FRESHMEN K. D. Bell M. H. Gregg W. S. Moody R. M. Railsback R. P. Bricca E. J. Kirwan E. Neuhaus R. R. Rosson ' Absent on Leave. [401 ] Murray Stimson Odmark dc Laveaga Sullivan Ramsey Coaklcy Donant Ducato Traverse Williams Sheridan Dunn Evans Gray Logan Hickey Easterbrooks Hazzard McDaniel McNee Jeffries Lupher Peters Renius Rust P. Moore Sampson Sedgwick W. Moore Shaw Phi Kappa Psi 2625 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Local Chapter established, 1899 Fifty Chapters GRADUATE John C. Hazzard Thomas I. Coaklcy Miguel dc Laveaga Norman F. Donant Fred Ducato Thomas W. Hickey Lawrence L. Jeffries Fred C. Coltrin SENIORS Jack Evans Alexander Murray Charlcs Hall James E. Logan George K. McDaniel JUNIORS Harold McNec John Rust Wallace E. Sedgwick Roger Williams SOPHOMORES Charles P. Lupher, Jr. Wallace E. Moore Paul Moore Harold T. Odmark Robert C. Gray Morris J. Stimson Emmctt M. Sullivan C. J. Traverse John F. Ramsey James C. Sheridan John Dunn Paul L. Renius FRESHMEN Gerald C. Easterbrooks William A. Peters Lylc Sampson Clifford W. Shaw John Plant Absent on Leave. [402] rfiflrr.Ef.rr, Matthiessen Brown Webber Beizell Armstead Essner Barthold F. Cross de Carbonel Carey Nock Rhud Smith Wall Beidler Browne R. Cross Cunningham Enright Hudelson Jessup Johnson MacKenzie Robarts Stevenson Phi Kappa Sigma 1756 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1850 Local Chapter established March 23, 1903 Thirty-six Chapters FACULTY David P. Barrows John U. Caulkins Walter M. Hart Thomas Buck Maurice E. Harrison Tracy R. Kelley Elmer D. Merrill Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback Albert H. Mowbray James Pfister GRADUATES SENIORS A. Brook Petray Robert M. Barthold, Jr. W. A. Burgess Francis L. Cross William L. de Carbonel Alan E. Faye Robert S. Geen Earl S. Matthiessen Frank M. Taylor JUNIORS Beverly J. Brown Maurice M. Carey Thomas P. Nock Hanlon E. Rhud Herbert E. Smith ' " Richard C. Wall " Valance T. Webber SOPHOMORES James M. Beazell Paul W. Beidler Alan K. Browne Ralph H. Cross, Jr. Francis C. Cunningham John B. Enright Edward A. Hassan FRESHMEN G. Ross Armstcad Eugene F. Essner L. Paul Hudelson Clyde S. Johnson " Hector L. MacKenzie Harry P. Robarts David L. Stevenson " Absent on Leave. [403] CEP Haley Bare Ellsworth Hempler F. Kavanagh J. Kavanagh Smith Wildin Bauer Bright Farquar Jacobson Rice Silvia Walkins Badley Deime! C. Granger H. Granger Pattison Stone Webb Ariss Case Grant Holcombe Meyers Phi Kappa Tau 2335 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, March 17, 1906 Local Chapter established March 17, 1921 Forty Chapters Lieut. Charles Moore Raymond Bailey Thomas E. Bare Joe K. Ellsworth FACULTY John Napier GRADUATES Douglas R. Dunning SENIORS Philip Hempler Joe Kavanagh James A. Smith Dr. George A. Rice Thomas Keating Frank Kavanagh George Kleeman JUNIORS Howard W. Wildin Harvey Jacobson John D. Bauer Cliff E. Bright Harold Farquar Arthur Rice Everett Silvia Ralph Watkins SOPHOMORES Charles L. Badlcy Clarence Granger Marlin W. Haley Philip H. Dcimel Harvey Granger Robert Pattison FRESHMEN Robert Ariss Lcland Case Charles Ellsworth Grant Jack Holcombe Lorcl Meyers Ralph Stone Ronald Webb [ 404 ] f 1 Jfev OT , fc r i El t fflifcf Emerson Bliss L. Carlson Elder Fiske Frost Jackson Peterson Tripp Turner E. Carlson Dahlquist Fairley P. Fry R. Fry Gray Reip Wilson Wood Bradley Brom Cusack Evers Leland Shier Whitehouse Bigelow Bullock Linsley McLeod McPherson O ' Brien Phi Mu Delta 2821 Bancroft Way. Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College, March, 1918 Local Chapter founded April 18, 1925 Fourteen Chapters John F. Lamiman Albert E. Bothwell Folger Emerson FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS Rocnigk Norman Reidl Snyder Herbert L. Mason Hartford L. Keifer Edwin Rich Edward O. Baumann Perc. M. Bliss Linton Carlson Robert F. Elder John Fiske C. Forest Frost Elmo Carlson William Fairley ' Leonard Dahlquist Paul Fry Hobart Rcip Lloyd Bradley Paul Brom Wilfred Bigelow Reid Bullock Absent on Leave. Melvin Greaney Walter J. Jackson Elton Theodore Peterson JUNIORS Richard Fry Herbert Graham Gail Wilson " Harold Wood SOPHOMORES John Cusack B. Durwood Evers Garth Chamblin Gorton Linsley John Leland William Rcidt FRESHMEN Burch Snyder Thomas Lucas Charles McLeod William T. Rocnigk Wilson Tripp N. Wilson Turner David Gray Robert Norman Edward Shier Paul J. Whitehouse Donald McPherson James E. O ' Brien [405] Hancock Karrer Lawless Parfct Sorg Albert Anderson Bell Butterfield Driver Heisch Levensalcr M. McReynoIds Needham Pease Wahl Wheeler Calkins Gande Hollingshead Cudworth S. McReynoIds Mortenson Nicolson Van Ness Phi PI Phi 2736 Bancroft Way. Founded at Chicago, November 15, 1915 Local Chapter established May 15, 1924 Seventeen Chapters FACULTY William W. Kemp H. M. Skidmore GRADUATES John S. Ironsides Walter N. Powell SENIORS Angelo G. Bailey Ray A. Hancock Henry Karrer J. Lawrence Levensaler Kenneth Messenger Harold W. Sorg Frederick R. Griffen John C. Driver Frederick J. Lawless JUNIORS D. Lewis Albert F. Harold Butterfield Glanville Heisch Robert Parfet Roger K. Anderson Harold E. Driver Melvin A. McReynoIds George E. Pease Gordon R. Bell Warren C. Eveland W. Stockwell Needham G. Albert Wahl George Wheeler Raymond J. Zanzot SOPHOMORES William F. Calkins William M. Gande August B. Hollingshead FRESHMEN Emory Cudworth Sam McReynoIds Crawford Mortenson John W. Null Lloyd F. Sorg Absent on Leave. William Nicolsoo Glenn R. Van Ness [406] Kf fcfi E- S f f+ !. ' Frederick Schilling Bcekhuis Carmichae] Cerini Duncan Fischer Hecker Kelsey Morrill Roeh! P. Zacker Berthelsen Bowen Cameron Dally Divoll Fitziimmons Fuidge Peracca Percival Rogers Wing Young Eubank Mott Nelson Packard C. Zacker Burger Campbell Harrison Henningsen Johnston Reed Schaeffer Schaur Phi Sigma Kappa 2412 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Massachusetts Agriculture College, March 15, 1873 Local Chapter established February 12, 1909 Forty-nine Chapters FACULTY Robert L. Adams Sumner C. Brooks Charles E. Chapman Clinton Evans Franklin C. Palm Herbert I. Priestley Ralph E. Smith Walter S. Frederick William H. Beekhuis Jack Carmichael Sterling Newman Floyd B. Cerini Douglas D. Duncan GRADUATES Charles E. Schilling S. Leroy Wehr SENIORS Frederick C. Fischer Eugene B. Hecker Robert Percival John Wynne Roehl John F. Kelsey Austin W. Morrill, Jr. Eugene Alvcnn Harry Berthelsen Francis S. Bowen Boyd Garnett Eubank Frank Burger Virgil H. Campbell Leroy Cameron William M. Dally Warren Divoll Robert Mott Robert Harrison Melvin Henningsen JUNIORS Ralph Carl ton Fitzsimmons Richard H. Fuidge Alfred P. Peracca Paul Zacker SOPHOMORES Richard Nelson Chris H. Zacker FRESHMEN Howard B. Holman Robert B. Johnston Herbert M. Schaur Walter Rogers Paul R. Wing Wayne Young O. D. Packard Malcolm E. Reed M. Alfred Schaeffer [407] Christie Fancher Vechsler Carlton Edwards Koch Masters Johnson Martinus Moore Rowe Rushmer Cornell Daneke Gladwin Rawles R. Trotter Brown Seright Severance H. Trotter Schroth Walsh Tune Ballantyne Pi Alpha Epsilon 2401 Charming Way. Established at the Univ ersity of California, 1921 One Chapter FACULTY Willis D. Ellis Henry A. Dannenbrink Rudolph W. Koch GRADUATES Kenneth N. Edwards SENIORS Kenneth H. Masters Burchard C. Styles Fred L. Roehrig JUNIORS Walter E. Christie Gilbert S. Johnson J. William Moore H. Earl Rushmer Francis C. Fancher Jan H. Martinus Donald W. Rowc Charles A. Schroth Newell W. Tune Eugene N. Wcchslcr SOPHOMORES Dan S. Carlton Ray H. Cornell Hartley F. Daneke Harold S. Gladwin Newell W. Rawles Roy M. Trotter William C. Walsh Eugene E. Ballantyne Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Carl E. Brown J. Laurence Seright Howard M. Severance Henry M. Trotter [408] Illll Smith Zinn Wilson Young Cobdcn Biolctti McGimpsey Barr Billings Derleth Kaufman Martin Ackley Cauch Delcray Carver Shaw Brown McDrew Meyer West Proctor Raffetto Winchester Arnold Pi Kappa Alpha 2324 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Local Chapter established April 16, 1912 Seventy-four Chapters FACULTY C. D. Hulin G. B. Marsh Mr. Olsen Mr. Stewart Mr. Turner GRADUATE Archibald M. Mull, Jr. SENIORS Carlton Bioletti Harry A. Cobden William W. McGimpsey Chester W. Smith Chester T. Zinn JUNIORS Stanley L. Barr Charles Derleth Paul L. Martin John A. Raffetto Millard F. Billings Fred A. Kaufman Wallace Proctor Garff Wilson John M. Young SOPHOMORES George H. Ackley Clarke Cauch Wilfred L. Deleray MyronJ. Carver William L. Shaw George G. Winchester Frank Arnold Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Clark Q. Brown Mason McDrew ' George F. Meyer, Jr. Allan West [ 409 ] n n r " I I.t Ames Croce O ' Hara Passalacqua Wasson Zieber Dempsey Dolan Eyerly Grimes Hartz Hayden Herndon Howell Krost Macdonald Mills Raeder Reasoner Valianos Vecki Fisher Grassi Lawrence Layer Moyle Sheets Woodward Flanagan Freytag Gibbs Hamlin Marshall Richmond Taber White Pi Kappa Phi 2510 Lc Conte Avenue. Founded at the College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C., December 10, 1904 Local Chapter established December 12, 1908 Thirty-five Chapters H. S. Erdman FACULTY D. P. Rotunda Alexander L. Croce Jack F. Dempsey ' Joseph F. Donlan, Jr. Howard W. Eyerly William R. Grimes Fredrick D. Fisher Salvatorc Grassi Bernard Cahill Paul J. Flanagan Absent on Leave. GRADUATES J. Leighton Ames Gerald P. O ' Hara SENIORS Robley E. Passalacqua Gordon B. Turner Harold R. Hartz Eveleth E. Hayden John M. Herndon Darrcl Howell Kenneth Lawrence Harry C. Layer Harry S. Freytag Alfred Gibbs Karl Zieber JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHN Robert B. Krost Scott A. Macdonald Edwin Mills Charles R. Raeder Raymond M. Moyle C. Ellwyn Sheets Kenneth White Benjamin W.IHamlin Blair Marshall Fred Wasson Allen Reasoner John N. Valianos Victor J. Vecki Ralph L. Williams William E. Woodward William Woolworth Gordon Richmond Floyd Tabcr [410] G. Beaver Gray Hoag Lowe Swan Boyer Bush Frost Tingley K. Beaver Burns Maynard Jacob cn Potter Archer Davisson = Pi Tketa Delta 2614 Dwight Way. Founded at the University of California, March 10, 1925 Combined with Theta Nu Epsilon March 5, 1929 One Chapter GRADUATES John F. Carlson Malcolm Davisson Frank Gill Andrew Gladney David Gray Harold Weaver SENIORS Glenwood T. Beaver Chester A. Gray Lyndsey J. Hoag Alvon F. Lowe Willis A. Swan JUNIORS Will F. Boyer E. Burton Broberg C. Carroll Bush Kenneth R. Frost Frank S. McGuigan Clarence J. Ott Willis Tingley Kenneth Beaver SOPHOMORES Arthur Burns Thorvald Jacobsen Harry Maynard Arthur G. Potter Norton Archer FRESHMEN Irving Davisson Robert Friborg Abscnt on Leave. [411] 4 Herb Kerckhoff Sartain Schmidt Sherman Baker Huddleson Luckett O ' Rourkc Ricksen Smith Swift Athearn Horner Johnson Meyers Potter E. Shibley H. Shibley Briitingham Newton Pitt Neasham Psi Upsilon 1815 Highland Place. Founded at Union College, 1833 Local Chapter established 1902 Twenty -eight Chapters FACULTY Edward D. Adams Bernard Etcheverry Charles Mills Gayley Thomas Sanford William C. Bray Martin C. Flaherty Leon Richardson Rudolph Schcvill Chauncy Wells SENIORS Rafael Henrici Armand D. Herb Charles Joannes Herman Kerckhoff Hayden Sartain Charles Schmidt Karl Sherman JUNIORS Clement Baker Robert Huddleson Thomas Luckett Elliott F. O ' Rourke Marshall Rickscn Grant V. Smith Maurice Swift SOPHOMORES Leigh Athearn Robert Horner Paul Johnson Harold H. Meyers Clark Potter Ernest Shibley Howard Shibley Harry Brittingham FRESHMEN Gerald Neasham Charles Newton Harold Pitt [412] A. F. Blanks George D. Beitzel K. C. Bertelsman Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2722 Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Local Chapter established November 24, 1894 One Hundred Chapters FACULTY Dean Stuart Daggett Dean F. Dutton Charles H. West SENIORS Alfred B. Drouot if Harry D. Fawke Irvine Phillips JUNIORS Courtney Bell Sidney L. Church Marshall D. Hickson Ward L. Bennett Eddie Edwards Edwin W. Kramer John J. Breiling George E. Elliott John Dobson Logan Frank M. Fitz John J. Lutz Everett Lutz Ralfe D. Miller Walter E. Schwarz Dick H. Bradshaw Joe Fena Deccased. SOPHOMORES John L. Condon Oliver F. King FRESHMEN Thomas McGrail Harold I. McGrath William H. Quinn Frederic E. Tinneman Earl Vigario Donald McDoncll Stanley L. Philliber Jack T. Symon George F. Pool Milton A. Mclntyre [413] Blft 01 mam Cohen Green J. Greenberg S. Greenberg ' Holzman G. Horenstein L. Horenstein Mllnick Ruby R. Silver Tobia Alderman Braun Friedman Furst Key Reinhertz Samish Schwartz J. Silver Sigma Alpha Mu 2230 Chapel Street. Founded at College City of New York, November 26, 1909 Local Chapter established April 21, 1929 Thirty-six Chapters Lawrence Horenstein GRADUATES Alexander M. Riskin David Ruby SENIORS Mclvin Cohen Jack Greenberg Zelick Holzman George Horenstein Bertram Green Sam U. Greenberg Abe Homsky Joseph K. Malnick Rafael von Heim Silver George Tobia JUNIORS Sam I Alderman Bertram Edises Harold Furst Frank Braun Jerome Friedman Harry L. Kebric Stanley Samish Norman Schwartz Jack R. Silver Leon Key Julian S. Reinhertz Nathan Friedkin Phillip Davidson SOPHOMORES Jack Rosenbaum FRESHMEN Manual Stern Edward Wachtcr Absent on Leave. [414] Seulberger McKee Owen Zwiener Reed Shaw Devoto Archer Smith Barry Haas Avery Tolley Cahn Miller Barnes Van Loo Gordon Railton Correll Coffield Hahman F. Ribbel Cuttle Hall Hallett Eickmeyer Hoyt Knapp Green Musto A. Ribbel Sigma Chi 2345 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Local Chapter established June 12, 1866 Eighty-six Chapters W. W. Deihl W. Y. Elliot Melville H. Devoto Philip Fiske James W. Archer Russel G. Avery Wai the w Barnes Elmer Hall W. W. MacCorkle Edward T. Haas, Jr. O. Andrew Miller FACULTY SENIORS Charles Noble W. S. A. Potts Kenneth V. Zwiener Gus A. Nemechek Richard S. Railton Nelson B. Correll Tracy D. Cuttle Herman F. Eickmeyer JUNIORS Richard Van Loo Wentworth Green f Percy Larson Martin McKee SOPHOMORES Joel E. Coffield Robert Eckart " Irving C. Roemer Thomas Eckhart ' Richard M. Hahn Grant W. Hall Warren H. Hoyt Clarence M. Price James L. Whitney Frank E. Ribbel Fred J. Seulberger, Jr. David Reed Donald B. Smith Hugh F. Tolley T. Adam Musto Victor H. Owen William Fredrick Shaw, Jr. FRESHMEN Fredric S. Barry Albert B. Cahn Abscnt on Leave. Elliott Gordon Paul T. Hahman, Jr. William H. Hallet Robert Knapp ,. William D. Lane Arthur A. Ribbel [415] RffL Baird Jones MacLaggan Moloney Vincent Casey Duveneck Eliassen Hall Rankin Bergemann Blair I Gill Johnson Palmer Randall Reckers J. Scarlett Rice Sanford R. Scarlett Sharp Bondshu Belding Cadwell Gingg Ware White Raymond N. Bailey Edwin C. Baird, Jr. Theodore D. Brown Patrick A. Casey Allan C. Duveneck Sigma Nu 2710 Bancroft Way. Founded at Virginia Military Institute Local Chapter established January 23, 1892 Ninety-three Chapters i GRADUATE Jackson Palmer SENIORS Thomas J. Gill Hiram E. Johnson Bert R. Jones Leland G. Eisan Jack W. Eliassen Ralph V. Vincent JUNIORS Harold MacLaggan John F. Moloney James H. Morgan ' Lawrence Armstrong Willctt Ware, Jr. SOPHOMORES William F. Hall FRESHMEN Clarence L. Rice Merritt Sanford Albert E. Randall Stanley W. Reckers John R. Scarlett Richard K. Scarlett James L. Sharp Joseph F. Rankin James Belding Russell A. B:rgcmann James H. Blair Russell R. Cadwell John Godfrey Gingg Robert White Absent on Leave. Lowell T. Bondshu [416] EM.OJT 1 xi e r 1 ' km " Wt VL Ewing Gordon Hendrick Schumacher Towar Legare R. McCarthy Schulze Herreshoff Wilson Day Van Deren Van Rensselacr Cutler Taylor D. McCarthy Mungcr Dungan Rogers Sigma Phi 2731 Bancroft Way. Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Local Chapter established September 7, 1912 Ten Chapters FACULTY William V. Cruess Harold L. Luepp Russell C. Ewing E. Curtis Day Charles Cutler GRADUATE Benoni H. McClure SENIORS Winthrop O. Gordon Brown Herreshoff Russell H. Wilson John A. Hendrick John Van Deren JUNIORS Russell W. Schumacher Henry M. Towar, Jr. Hendrick B. Van Renssclaer Edward S. Schulze Donald S. McCarthy SOPHOMORES Theodore A. Dungan Peyton B. Legare Richard H. McCarthy Sydney W. Taylor, III FRESHMEN Robert B. Munger Donald W. Rogers [417] Dalziel Akers Murphy Andrews Ely Bohl Benbow Godsey P. Condit Thornally Trewhitt Caldwell Jefferson Federighi Conrad J. Condit Johnson Gann Coombs . Davis McEwen Garwood Hansen Graves Merriam E. Guerra Marliave Hanson Riegels S. Guerra Monson Sprinkel Scrivner Marquard Panero Bisby D. Spencer Miller West Morris J. Spencer Wilkinson Sigma Phi Epsilon 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at Richmond College, November, 1901 Local Chapter established May 6, 1910 Fifty-seven Chapters FACULTY Robert Aitkcn W. Aswant Webster W. Robinson Felix Flugel Lawrence L. Andrews Richard P. Graves GRADUATES Charles H. Giguiere Alva W. Ragan SENIORS Spencer Benbow John A. Condit La Verne F. Binder Spencer Bisby Hubert A. Caldwell James R. Dalziel 1. J.Ely Herbert Ellis Virgil L. Godsey Ernest E. Jefferson Alvar Hanson JUNIORS Major G. H. Pcabody Arthur W. Sampson Orly O. Davis Robert L. Sprinkcl, Jr. Aubrey Johnson Robert J. McEwen Clifford O. Merriam Roy M. Riegels Everette R. Scrivner Donald Spencer Harry W. Thornally Donald H. West SOPHOMORES Paxton Akers Joe P. Bohl Philip K. Condit Russell B. Cross Fred J. Federighi Robert H. Gann Edwin Garwood Edward Guerra Samuel Guerra Peter J. Marquard George R. Miller Kenneth L. Morris William J. Murphy Douglas P. Trewhitt Donald Conrad Malcolm Coombs ' Absent on Leave Thor Hansen Walter McEuen FRESHMEN Elmer Marliave Arthur Monson Laurant Wilkinson ' Augustc Panero Jack Spencer [418] Binsacca Roff Severin Wicgel Chonette Clark Lattu Nicholson Pogolotti Smith J. Vance W. Vance Wayne Banks Burke Salbach G. Dennison Gustafson Ide Strang Tryon J. Dennison Holman Koster Low Petersen Sigma Phi Sigma 2312 Warring Street. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Local Chapter established 1916 Eighteen Chapters George Brcreton Laurence E. Binsacca Felix Caldera Otto W. Chonette, Jr. Calvin Clark Walter Tryon T. C. Mayhew Granville Burke Donald D. Roff FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS J. Mason Wiegel JUNIORS T. F. Tavernetti Edwin Cole Edward C. Salbach Willis R. Lauppe Rudolph Scverin Gould Dennison Edward Gustafson Charles Ide Onnie Lattu John Nicholson Lcland Noack Julius Dennison SOPHOMORES Jack Vance Delbert G. Wayne Walter Vance Alfonso Pogolotti J. Kenneth Smith Jared E. Strang FRESHMEN Gerald Banks Glenn A. Burke Tom Cureton Herman Holman Mcrvin Koster Walker Low Chris R. Petersen r 419 ] von Tillow Winn Meckfessel Mitchell Chandler Corbin Eckert Libby MacArthur Plant G. Young C. Allen L. Allen Brose Summers Berringer Hayes Heinrich Fifield Gibbs Gilleece Kelly Van Riper Greene Hursh Krueger B. Young Allison Brown Marshall Moskowitz Weston Sigma Pi 2395 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Vi ncennes University, May 10, 1897 Local Chapter established 1913 Twenty-seven Chapters FACULTY S. H. Beckett C. Newell Mell Ralph Dougery Stuart Eckert ' Christy T. Allen Lewis M. Allen Nicholas Bican Ralph Berringer Edgar Swasey James Klienfelter Robert G. Libby H. Richard Winn Donald J. Brose Clifton Greene Jack E. Hursh Juan Hayes Evan Haynes GRADUATES Donald P. Van Riper SENIORS I. King Wilkin Philip B. Peck Marion Plant JUNIORS Glen Young Louis Allison Jack Brockhagcn Milton E. Brown Absent on Leave. Gregg Chandler Richard Corbin Ralph R. Fificld William Jones DeWitt W. Krueger Hugh E. MacArthur SOPHOMORES Theodore Heinrich Beckford Young FRESHMEN Tarn Gibbs Floyd Gilleece Robert Kelly Charles E. Weston Burton Walsh Gene Sterling Ward von Tillow Thomas G. Meckfesscl Herbert V. Mitchell James D. Summers Preston Jones Walter Marshall Jack Moskowitz Elmond Sewell [420] Eller Burrill Hamilton Habenkht Ingrim Veddcr Barton Margrave Oliver Hays Johnson Marcum Rodgers Davis Fisher Ghiselli Schaad Tiedeman Ward Beals McCammon Parks Patton Smith Tscharner Wilcox Carlson Carter Hughes Jaeger Dr. Henry Buckingham Tau Kappa Epsilon 1712 Euclid Avenue. Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University, January 10, 1899 Local Chapter established 1919 Thirty Chapters FACULTY Ray L. Grismer Allyn C. Loosley John S. Shell Owen Leighton Williams GRADUATES Overton Luhr Clyde B. Vedder SENIORS Arthur C. Barton Clark E. Fisher James A. Hamilton Walter M. Oliver Richard B. Davis Edwin Ghiselli Arthur Hargrave Elbert E. Schaad ' Robert C. Tiedeman Kenneth Ward JUNIORS Arthur M. Beals Henri Habenicht Loren Hunt William McCammon Hubert D. Eller Richard U. Hays Richard C. Johnson Marvin H. Parks Robert L. Patton Garland W. Smith William W. Tscharner Cecil L. Burrill Charles A. Carlson Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Ward D. Ingrim Kenneth C. Marcum John M. Wilcox FRESHMEN Percy E. Carter Walter R. Hughes, Jr. J. Arthur Rodgers Charles F. Jaeger [421 ] Hayes Mennell J. Cox Neufeld Peterson Scott Settle Riner Sajiford L. Clausen Day Firby More Russell Sooy A. Sturm Butler Shofner Smith Brown Daniels C. Sturm E. Clausen R. Cox Jonas A. Clausen Gaskill Johnson Montgomery Parsons Tketa Alpha 2405 Prospect Street. Founded at Syracuse University, February 22, 1909 Local Chapter established April 7, 1919 Four Chapters GRADUATES John W. Cox Verne T. Inman Leslie P. Clausen Lloyd N. Day SENIORS Thomas E. Firby John W. Neufeld Warren D. More, Jr. Arvid G. Peterson Harry K. Young JUNIORS Horace V. Butler Arnold H. Clausen James F. Hayes Herschel T. Settle William J. Shofner Ward C. Russell Avery E. Sturm Duncan A. Scott Donald R. Smith SOPHOMORES Jack W. Brown Herbert G. Gaskill Ernest A. Mennell Elwood Sanford George A. Daniels Elwood L. Johnson John D. Rincr Clarence H. Sturm Elmer Winklcr FRESHMEN Edwin G. Clausen Ronald W. Cox Sydney H. Parsons, Jr. Herman W. Jonas John D. Montgomery Thomas Picquct [422] III El 19 CSC1I IJiit Peterson Donlon Lamb McCoy Anderson Baker Campe Harrison Fratessa Petersen Fults Jes,en Fiskell Pratt Gauthier Munro Phillips Ledgett Nichol) Brothers D. Smith Perske Patterson Crocker R. Smith Wolfard Sctiulz de Golia Swalley Zumwalt Somers Hansen Winsor Ball Wirt J. Dewey Long Peter D. Donlon Stanley D. Brothers Philip R. Crocker John de Golia Kenneth G. Anderson Robert E. Baker William J. Ball J. Harold Campe Theta Chi 2462 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1856 Local Chapter established November 6, 1913 Forty-five Chapters FACULTY Dr. T. H. McGavack Dr. L. H. Peterson GRADUATES Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Basil H. Peterson SENIORS Clair N. Fishell Joseph B. Fratessa JUNIORS Caldwell W. Hansen Martin Peterson Herbert S. Lamb Linton T. Pratt L. Kent McCoy Harvey H. Robbins F. Loring Winsor SOPHOMORES George Fults Lowell A. Ledgett Raymond Gauthier Gordon L. Perske FRESHMEN Robert A. Harrison Raymond Jessen Robert J. James Donald E. Munro Major H. B. Burwell John D. Phillips Donald P. Smith Robeson E. Smith Leavitt M. Swalley Harold Wolfard Reuben H. Zumwalt G. Arthur Somers Sherwood E. Wirt Cyril V. Patterson Ernest Schultz [423] Bowen Brinck Jones C. Handy Hanrahan Henderson Davie Ferris Herbert Bolton George Costigan Theta Delta Chi 2647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1847 Local Chapter established 1900 Thirty Chapters FACULTY Col. C. M. Dowell Merritt Hughes Clarence DuFour Keble Pirene Worth Rvder Chester Roadhouse E. L. Ryan Merle G. Iverson GRADUATES Harold J. Shanks Chester Williams SENIORS Francis E. Bowen John M. Brinck John Evans Willard Graham Arthur Kirkpatrick Nathan Price Robert T. Ulsh JUNIORS John E. Cole John G. DuFour Carl W. Handy William Jones " Claire Laugenour Frank Medanich Vaile G. Young William D. Benjes Robert D. Brcuncr William H. Baldwin Lewis S. Bishop Donald H. Bonar Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES J. Hal Cope Tom Hanrahan T. Donald Handy Horace Henderson John G. Booth John S. Brown A. Nelder Davie FRESHMEN Richard D. Ferris Edwin H. Griffiths Melvin T. Lewis David Hutchison William S. Mather Robert S. Mehnert Gerry G. Nicolaysen John M. Reid [424] Falconer Daniels M. Bell Higgins Gallagher H. Del Pero Anderson Ingraham C. Elkins Bowie Augustine Miller Eudey Cormack J. Bell Warne Holmes Ollason Bennett Allen Kernohan Sexton Caskey Bolander L. Kindig Umland Dennis Broback W. Kindig H. Elkim Bruce Schmidt Parish Theta Kappa Nu 2721 Haste Street. Founded at Drury College, Springfield, Missouri. June 9, 1924 Local Chapter established March 31, 1928 Forty-five Chapters Samuel G. Clark Gustaf A. Anderson William B. Augustine Glen S. Cherry FACULTY George E. Troxell GRADUATES Wesley W. Cherry D. Clifford Higgins Lynn Force Gordon D. Ingraham Jean N. Bell J. Russell Bennett SENIORS Graham L. Allen RusseIl N. Adams H. Robert Bolander, Jr. Jack W. Broback Milton R. Bell Bernard J. Bernes Absent on Leave. Charles Umland Herbert M. Elkins Robert Bruce Winfield J. Daniels Hugo C. Del Pero Mario F. Del Pero J. Donald Bowie Robert C. Cormack Loyd R. Miller JUNIORS Thomas C. Caskey Robert G. Dennis J. Milton Warne Hugh S. Falconer Thomas J. Gallagher, Jr. Caswell C. Elkins Henry Eudcy Arthur G. Holmes Clifford T. Kernohan SOPHOMORES Newell A. Davies Irving E. Ollason FRESHMEN Donald K. Parish Donald Williamson Marcus M. Swinncy C. LaVern Kindig Wilbur F. Kindig " Charles K. Parish John L. Schmidt Frank A. Ryder Charles R. Sexton [ 425 Jensen J. F. Bradbury W. J. Christcnsen A. W. Arbios B. Buttles A. Docrr R. W. Anderson R. Bates K. Engclson Absent on Leave. Bradbury Christensen Gregory Gill Imrie Lancaster Lindgren Sic vert Stevens Arbios Buttles Doerr Hawkins Muliin Rothwciler Smith Turner Whitehead Anderson Keil Murphy Engelson Johnson Sampson Stager Travers Tketa Nu Epsilon 2601 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan University, December 5, 1870 Local Chapter established August 23, 1924 Seventeen Chapters FACULTY Dr. Harold C. Bryant Walter M. Christie SENIORS E. W. Gill W. K. Imrie C. H. Lindgren R. C. Gregory H. K. Lancaster P. F. Ray W. H. Sicvert L. M. Stevens E. W. Whitehead R.J.Elliot O. H. Fehlen L. Hawkins F. E. Jensen R. Johnson J. Korn JUNIORS E. Ivcrson J. Muliin J. D. Rodden SOPHOMORES R. Murphy FRESHMEN F. C. Kcil R. Sampson W. Stager C. F. Rothweilcr G. J. Smith C. F. Turner B. B. Marshall C. Travcrs C. Warner [426] BIB tf.fi Carey Gentry Savage Bettencourt Betz J. Hyde Jacobsen J. Jones Logan Metzner Miller Read Rycc Springmeyer Cathcart Fowler F. Gill H. Gill H. Gilmore R. Gilmore McFarling Reynolds Sanguinetti Wright Biagi Hagar Luttrell Mulks Trumbly Anderson de Jong Dwyer S. Gill R. Gill G. Hyde James R. Jones McLees VCerner Tketa Upsilon Omega 2559 LeConte Avenue. Founded at National Interfraternity Council, December, 1923 Local Chapter established March 3, 1925 Thirteen Chapters GRADUATES Eugene Baker " [Kenneth Carey Owen Gentry . Allen A. Henderson Oscar A. Pearson C. Ray Robinson 1JH. Sterrett Savage Thomas A. Bettencourt Clarence E. Betz Robert Cathcart Edward Ryce Harold Clark Claude B. Fancher J. Russell Hyde Guido Ferini Stewart Fowler Henry Sanguinetti Frank F. Gill Harry M. Gill SENIORS JUNIORS Earl Jacobsen Lloyd Metzncr J. Oren Jones George F. Miller George Logan Maurice Read Jeffrey E. Springmeyer Harold V. Gilmore Bernard McFarling Raymond M. Gilmore Thomas Reynolds " Charles I. Wright Raymond Biagi Austin Cooper De Wolfe Miller SOPHOMORES Robert Hagar Kenneth Luttrell Charles Mulks Robert L. Trumbley Robert Anderson Harold Austin Henry de Jong ' Absent on Leave. At Davis. At Hastings. Donald Dwyer Ralston Gill Samuel Gill FRESHMEN Gerald Hyde Ralph James Robert R. Jones Kenneth McLees Wilfrid O ' Connell Arthur Werner [427] Belk Poole Stevenson Gorrie Armstrong Goldsberry McArdle Reid Bacon Cox Colder Hovi Nibley Sperbeck Starr Stone Thornally Vilen Bruns Funk McCann Kintana MiltriJc Pedersen Pringle Runyon Smith Tuttle Raymond W. Jeans Herbert Armstrong Cortland Bacon Frank Nibly Burgess Poole Carlton Bruns Theta XI 1730 La Loma Avenue. Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Local Chapter established February 28, 1904 Thirty Chapters FACULTY William J. Raymond Harry W. Shepherd Edwin C. Voorhies GRADUATE A. M. Trower SENIORS Edward Burdiclc Frank Colder Theodore Hovi Thomas O. Eichelberger R. B. Goldsberry William McArdle Calhoun Reid Ralph Bclk John Gorrie Boyd Smith Graydon Ross Ivan Sperbeck Wallace Cox Joseph J. Kintana Charles Ledcrcr JUNIORS Harold Starr Thomas D. Stevenson Frank J. Vilen SOPHOMORES John C. Funk FRESHMEN James McBridc Earl Pcdcrscn Jack Tuttle Paul Stone George Thornally Harold McCann Brooks Pringle Donald Runyon [428] Davenport Marshall Frazier Mortland Anderson Burke Carlson Dunshee Glendinning Murray Sanford Wolfe Dart Davis Mossman Pugh Stevens Laflin Martin Moon Lloyd Bernard Jack K. Burke Tim bran 2320 Warring Street. Founded at University of California, March 23, 1921 One Chapter GRADUATES Fred Ching Earl W. Cannon SENIORS Harold Davenport Millard Frazier JUNIORS Laurence Anderson Everett W. Carlson Winfield B. Dunshee Roy A. Murray Keith D. Sanford Clifford E. Wolfe SOPHOMORES Donald D. Dart Jack O. Davis Everitt L. Mossman Harold P. Stevens FRESHMEN Kenneth Hargrove Addison H. Laflin Robert T. Martin Robert R. Moon A. Stewart Marshall Marshall D. Mortland Donald Glendinning John S. Pugh Samuel E. McCall [429] Breyer Cahn Steinberg Berenson N. Scheinman R. Scheinman Blank Dellar Juda H. Lindner Spiegelman Dickson L. Eschen Falk Heineman Himmelstern Hirsch Cohn Eliaser Kay Levin Levinger E. Lindner Sutro R. Eschen Froehlich Levy Meyerfeld Rubin Joseph Rhine Taub Zeta Beta Tau 2425 College Avenue. Founded at College of the City of New York, 1898 " haptcr established Apt " Thirty-five Chapters FACULTY Max Radio GRADUATES Louis H. Heilbron Samuel Gold Martin H. Blank G. Irving Bluhm Harold Lindner Stanley G. Breyer Abe Dickson Julian C. Cahn Lee Eschen Walter Joseph SENIORS JUNIORS Lincoln Dellar Felix M. Juda David Spiegelman Jerome B. Fallc Robert Himmelstern Irving S. Heineman Bert H. Hirsch Seymour Steinberg SOPHOMORES Sanford M. Bercnson Waldo Cohn Maurice Eliaser Max L. Herzog Harold Kay Grant Levin Leland L. Levinger Edgar Lindner Larry A. Rhine Norman L. Scheinman Robert H. Scheinman Robert C. Sutro FRESHMEN Robert H. Eschen Arthur Froehlich Louis Jack Rubin Harold Levy Milton C. Meyerfeld Charles B. Taub [430] Laughlin Hyde D. White LeConte Martin Witter Zeta Psi 2251 College Avenue. Founded at New York University, June 1, 1847 Local Chapter established June 10, 1879 Twenty-nine Chapters Earle C. Birney Joseph LeConte George C. Edwards Orrin K. McMurray John S. Switzer FACULTY Harold O.ford Carl C. Plehn John S. Chapman GRADUATES Perrine E. Holmes Wallace Terry- John A. Mead John T. Beales, Jr. Lawrence Draper, Jr. Charles F. Bedford Ernest E. Charleston Gerald Charlton William P. Elliot Richard J. Hoogs William Crim George C. Ehmann Frank M. Helm, Jr. SENIORS Hartwell Jordan William F. Knowland JUNIORS William Laughlin Joseph LeConte John H. Lenahan William C. Robbins, Jr. SOPHOMORES Joseph Rowell Edmund H. Stillman Hubert R. McNoble Emmet J. Seawell Andrew MacDonald Claire MacLeod John P. McMurray Francis P. Ciprico " Ted Clarke Fredrick W. Reyland John H. Rowell Sherman Cornwall William I. T. McCoy C. Burrel Hyde Edward Martin Frank D. Solinsky, III Edwin D. White. ' jr, FRESHMEN David C. Dunlap Roderick Mays Wayne Snowden David White Wendell Witter Absent on Leave. [ 431 SORORITIES A A A A A CHANNING WAY DERBY WOULD BURLESQUE THESE COS- TUMES TODAY BUT A GENERATION AGO THEY WERE QUITE THE THING FOR THE CO-ED TO DIS- PLAY IN THE SENIOR PILGRIMAGE NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC SOCIETY LL sororities of the University of California campus are under the supervision of the Pan-Hellenic Society. This group is a branch of the National organiza- tion from which it receives its twofold authority. In its legislative capacity the Pan-Hellenic Society makes the rules in accordance with which the sororities govern themselves. One of the most well known of these is the famous " two-o ' clock rule. " Each house carries on its rushing according to the general rules drawn up by Pan-Hellenic. The regulations do not vary greatly from year to year, but at the beginning of each semester circulars are published which enumerate the regulations that each sorority is required to observe. By this means each society is given an equal chance to secure new members. In its judicial capacity, this body has the power of law enforcement. Its strength lies in the fact that it is can deprive offending sororities of their rushing privileges. Each house on the campus is represented in Pan-Hellenic Council by its rushing chairman and one other member. The presidency rotates from sorority to sorority, each house retaining the chair for one semester. In the fall of 1928 Grace Rupert, a member of the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, held the office; this spring Mildred Pearce, of the Phi Mu house, became the presiding officer. Meetings are held the first Tuesday of every month, and at these gatherings the various houses are given an opportunity to bring their questions and sugges- tions to the attention of the entire group. As one of its chief functions the commit- tee strives to further cooperation and create goodwill among the sororities. To attain this end it made a regulation during the last year by which each sorority must have at least two exchange dinners with other sororities each semester. .These dinners are all carried on under a similar plan, that of dividing the house into lower and upper- class members. The underclasses gather at one house and the upperclasses at the other sorority with whom the exchange dinner is being held. In this manner the interests of the girls are kept more unified. The success of these dinners is an outstanding ex- ample of the necessity and usefulness of the Pan-Hellenic Society. [434] Roscberry Radius Charles Schieck Schulzc Davies Budrow Thompson Sibley Edger Calnen Bolster Sturrock Jongeneel Cruickshank J. McGill Hunting ton H. Lynch Cannon Devlin Law Loomis Preston Mark lev Hammatt B. Lynch Mauerhan St. John M. McGUl Peckham Bullock Waste!! Alpha Chi Omega 1756 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, 1885 Local Chapter established 1909 Fifty-two Chapters GRADUATES Rebecca Budrow Jean McCallum Sue Sawyer La Verne Calnen Lois Preston SENIORS Josephine Cruickshank Jean McGill Elizabeth Roseberry Mildred Schieck Alice Pfitzer JUNIORS Ada Arnold Oreon Huntington Elizabeth Markley Dorothy Radius Evelyn Bolster Melanie Johnson Jeanne Mauerhan Mildred Schulze Elizabeth Buckalew Helen Lynch Alann Peckham Charlotte Sibley Margaret Sturrock Ruth Warford SOPHOMORES Marie Cannon Kathryn Clayton Marion Devlin Nancy Hammatt Evelyn St. John Barbara Seaver FRESHMEN Marian Bullock Edithma: Davies Elizabeth Jongeneel Adele Loomis Mary Charlene Charles Janice Edger Adeline Law Barbara Lynch Mary McGill Elizabeth Wastell Abscnt on leave. [435] Becsey Yarbrough E. Ward Gherini Jackson Lock wood Lown sherry S. Miller Tichenor Stuart F. Bishop H. Bishop Bradley Cotton Fitzpatrick Flanagan Ludwig Rupert Anderson Boeken Brett Bruce Friedlander Lowrie Mast Swabel Woebke Barrett W. Bishop Lathrop Pinckney Salter Short Swords Alpha Delta Pi 2400 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, Mason, Louisiana, in 1851 Local Chapter established 1913 Forty-six Chapters Wirtner Townscnd B. Ward Helen Cave GRADUATES Margaret Lawler Carol Trefethen SENIORS Marie Gherini Carol Jackson Dorothy Becsey Francis Bishop Helen Bishop Marjorie Andersen Jessie Boeken Marion Brett Martha Barrett Wilma Bishop Absent on leave. Edna Mae Lockwood Carmine Lownsberry JUNIORS Mary Bradley Jane Cotton Mary Helen Fitzpatrick Mary Miller Suzanne Miller Catherine Flanagan Lucy Lathrop Virginia Ludwig SOPHOMORES Phyllis Bruce Marie Friedlandcr ' Margaret Lowrie Florine Mast Margaret Reed Lois Swabel Beatrice Lathrop Ruth Pinckney Mary E. Woebke FRESHMEN Jeanne Salter Virgilia Short Pauline Stuart Adelaide Tichenor Grace Rupert Dorothy Wirtner Dorothy Yarbrough Nadine Townscnd Eleanore Ward Star Wcstlakc Rose Swords Betty Ward 436 ] Allen Beard Boeger Fregeau Grady Kitts Marsland Stead Arrants Boyd Burgner Erhart Grundman Hendricks Pease Power Simmons Welty Willard Wood Carlson Holman Hyde King Lehner Peterson Rand Benner Ross Shields Martin Mayer Ellessen Entelman Esther Shelley Ethel Shelley Alpha Delta Theta 2545 Hillegass Avenue. Founded at Transylvania College, November 18, 1919 Local Chapter established November 21, 1924 Sixteen Chapters SENIORS Marjorie Allen Evelyn Boeger Ruth Beard Frances Frcgeau Evelyn Shields Kathleen Grady Anne Marsland Helen Kitts Beatrice Ross Gwendolyn Stead Bculah Arrants Virginia Boyd Elizabeth Burgner Olive Welty JUNIORS Elinor Case Lucie Erhart Isabel Grundman Gertrude Willard Marion Hendricks Anitra Martin Helen Mayer Jean Wood Helen Pease Helen Power Delphine Simmons SOPHOMORES Eva Carlson Ruth Entelman Doris Ellessen Alberta Helms Kirsten Peterson Beatrice Benner ' Absent on leave. Margaret Holman Margaret King Lauretta Hyde Ruth Lchncr Cornelia Rand FRESHMEN Esther Shelley Ethel Shelley [437] OCJflflfl Bcrnheim Lazarus Klaber Fischel Samuels Lury Joseph Scheibner Abraham Levy Wise Friedn Dickson Zimmerman Jacobs Edelstein Hoffman Morse Goodday Kaufmann Newfield Alpha Epsilon Phi 2725 Haste Street. Founded at Barnard College, October 24, 1909 Local Chapter established May 15, 1923 Twenty-one Chapters Burnette Bcrnheim Clara Dickson Jeancttc Edelstein Jaync Hoffman Ruth Helen Abraham Absent on leave. Beatriz Bley SENIORS Leah Levy JUNIORS Ruth Fischel Doris Goodday Helen Samuels Leonore Lazarus Julia Scheibner Amy Zimmerman SOPHOMORES Esther Kaufmann Bernice Klaber Blanche Makowcr FRESHMEN Lucille Friedman Mildred Jacobs Betty-Anne Newfield Marian Joseph Babette Strauss Pauline Wise Ella Lury Eleanor Morse [438] Cox Cairns Cope McLaughlin Smith Kathcrinc Ahlswcdc Dorothy Christiansen Rebecca Cox Ahlswede Ferguson Stevenson Christiansen Girvin Glockler Mickle Rafter Scarlett English Feist Green Hermann Hubbard Brock Foran Groezinger Hertsche Miller Alpha Gamma Delia 2726 Charming Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Local Chapter established 1915 Forty Chapters SENIORS Margaret Brown Florence Ferguson Eunice Woodward Widdowson Huston Morriion Locke Petersen JUNIORS Charlene Feist Bonnie L. Girvin Mary Glockler Mildred Mickle Gwcndolync Stevenson Evelyn Rafter Gladys May Scarlett Frances Widdowson SOPHOMORES Mary Cairns LaVonne English Marybeth Green Jean Cope Helen Green Katherine Hermann Marjorie Locke Geneva McLaughlin Jewel Smith FRESHMEN Kathryn Brock Alice Foran Thelma Groezinger Lucine Hertsche Ruth Miller Martha Morrison Claire Petersen Edith Hubbard Helen Huston [439 ] .. Brayton Stewart Barber Backus Breen Burckhalter Holmes Sbarboro Carey Cullen Frederick Green Herrick Kendall Quayle Ballard Finger Geary Larkins Littlefield McCain Pond Clark Harrigan Harris King Reiser Smith Stoll Selig Uren Will Alpha O micron Pi 2335 Warring Street. Founded at Barnard College, January 2, 1897 Local Chapter established February 5, 1907 Thirty-seven Chapters GRADUATE Marjory Dooling SENIORS Harriet Backus Ruth Boyd Elizabeth Breen Ruth Burckhalter Jcanncttc Holmes Alfreda Sbarboro Roberta Brayton Kathleen Carey JUNIORS Helen Cullen Delight Frederick Paula De Luca Jane Green Martha Quayle Lcnorc Sclig Helen Stewart Ruth Herrick Evelyn Kendall SOPHOMORES Harriet Ballard Virginia Barker Adele Coates Doris Finger Marian Larkins Katherine Geary Marian Littlefield Marjory Helms Mary McCain Marjoric Uren Selma White Alice Meissner Elvain Noble Mary Pond FRESHMEN ' Josephine Estcrly Gauticr Harris Grace Rieser Betsy Harrigan RosebelIc King Ruth Ryan Bcrnicc Smith Jean Stoll Dorothy Will [440] BE flit Chase Crew Wilcox Corbett Ghirardelli Gunn Broad water Brown Lewis Marrack Phinney Robbing Herreshoff Strietmann Barbara Armstrong Edna Chase Jean Crew Louise Corbett " Kathleen Horto Elizabeth Stevenson Jean Curtis Mary Hein Marylyn Hastings Kathleen Johnsc Virginia Pope " Elinor Broemmel Charlotte Gunn " Betty Buckley Carol Hink Ynez Ghirardelli Josephine Jacks " Gertrude Washburn Elizabeth Broadwater Jean Durbin 1 Helen Brown Muriel Elliot Vivienne Caire Helen Hein Florence Corder Jean Herreshoff Virginia Crowley Lolita Ireland " Absent on Leave. Alpha Phi 2830 Bancroft Way. Founded at Syracuse University, September 18, 1872 Local Chapter established 1901 Thirty Chapters FACULTY Geraldine Hall Margaret Murdock GRADUATE Catherine Sibley SENIORS Gordon Leupp Frances Levensaler Dorothy Wilcox JUNIORS Jane Johnston " Jeanne Muller Carlisle Wolfe SOPHOMORES Irene Jones Barbara Kirkwood Alice Leupp Frances Wulzen Emily H. Noble Thelma Myers Avice Saint Lucille Pernau Dorothy Phinney Kathryn Prost Peggy Robbins Nancy Surr FRESHMEN Elizabeth Kergan Jane Krug Katherine Lewis Betty Marrack Ruth Neely " Vivian Ord Carol Sanborn Marian Seaver Marjorie Staats Mary E. Strietmann [441 ] Bedford Bo wen Kinne Mumma Reeve Stout Lowry Martin NousseiJIetes Triebel Rapcre Scarfe Summers Talbert Crocker Douglass Fraser Young Curtis Dexter VanRibbink Armer Hugo Bland D. Johnson K. Johnson Heyman Johnson Montgomery Norris Neilson Powers Hazel Bartlctt Alpha Sigma Delta 2251 Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California, April, 1919 Three Chapters Madeleine Lackmann GRADUATES Marjorie Champion Genevieve Dolan Dorothy Essner Gertrude Nelson Marian Taylor SENIORS Frances Bedford Margaret Crocker Marian Douglass Gertrude Kinne Doris Bowen Beth Allen Curtis Elizabeth Fraser Phyllis Mumma Audre Reeve Vesta Stout Adelaide Young JUNIORS Elsie Mae Heyman Charlotte Johnson Elizabeth Martin Camille Nousseillctes Catherina Van Ribbink Vivian Triebel SOPHOMORES Myrna Armer Sybil Grimes Florence Lowry Mila Norris Rcbina Dexter Irene Hugo Myrna Montgomery Elizabeth Rapcre Bessie Scarfe Virginia Summers Marian Talbert Virginia Bland Elsie Neilson FRESHMEN Elora Grcely Dorothy Johnson Kathcrine Johnson Polly Powers Irene Rivers 442] fl " Hii Hill Post Carlson Heymann Buttner Hussey Little Beach Gordon Cornahrens Hart Lelean Michels Menne Packard Hayes Hudspcth Moles Pistoles! Jensen Irwin Poland Samuell Kclley Lewis Kavanaugh Kowell Ross Unmack Sciutto Swift McCord Seely Bucher Walsh Alpha Xi Delta 2833 Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, 1893 Local Chapter established 1909 Forty-eight Chapters Mary Baker Lucile Beach Donna Buttner Rosalie Cannev Martha Carlson Isabelle Hussey M. W. Bryce Mariana Hall A nne Miller Margaret Gordon Beth Ann Hayes FACULTY GRADUATES SENIORS Carolyn Post Myrtle Williamson Virginia Hill Alice Jensen Frances Kclley Miller Wilde Groves Welsh Barbara Smith JUNIORS Margaret Cornahrens Elaine Hudspeth Mary Hart Berneita Irvvin Elizabeth Rowell Helen Seely SOPHOMORES Gencvieve Lelean Sydnia Michels Elizabeth Little Virginia Moles Ido Sciutto Kathleen Unmack Frances Wilde FRESHMEN Mary Elizabeth Bucher Mary Groves Doris Walsh Susan Heymann Margery Menne Clara Packard Alice Pistolesi Elynor Welsh Mary Lewis Marie McCord Lola K. Kavanaugh Margaret Reid Cherry Poland Barbara Ross Dorothy Samuell Kathrvn Swift [443] Hostetter Monroe Fcusier Tyler Pitts Mil ford Atterbury Baker Scherer Smith Barry Band Singletary Stephenson Baumgarten K. Braun Tadwick Stitt H. Braun Carlson Wilcox Harper Horton Chapmai Avis Knorp Craft Davis Orton Marquardt De Voe Woolsey Verona Green Beta Phi Alpha 2250 Prospect Street. Founded at University of California, May 9, 1909 Nineteen Chapters FACULTY Vivian Osborn GRADUATES Joanna Morgan Viola Ryan Barbara Walker SENIORS Eleanor Atterbury Marion Barry Alice Baumgarten Cassandra Horton Margaret Hostetter Iris Tyler Norma Baker Bernicc Band (Catherine Braun Marjorie Avis Helen Davis Pauline Harper Lorraine Carlson Betty Chapman Dorothea Craft Esther De Voe Lorraine Fcusier Mabel Knorp JUNIORS Evelyn Wilcox SOPHOMORES Clara Stitt FRESHMEN Mamie Marquardt Maybelle Monroe Jeanne Pitts Doris Geistlich Leslie Milford Isabel Orton Olga Stromset Helen Braun Margaret Scherer Leslie Singletary Olga Tadwick Kathleen Smith Marguerite Stephenson Ethel Woolsey I 444 ] Ctfl Pointon Holmes Donahue Doane Tremaine Koempe] Evans Norma Hinshaw SueJ. Doane Ruth Goss Grace McHaffie Kathleen Bosworth Getrude Briggs Angela Colussi Ann Allan Jean Ailing Laura Bee Goss Wingate Scharf Kaul McHaffie Wood Smith Keyes Moir Stoupe Ward Mounts Needham Briggs Allan Bee Parish A. Colussi Ailing A. Carlson Patrick Dean E. Carlson Gracey Penez Fair Chase McCarrell Holman L. Colussi Roberts Enid Keycs Abscnt on Leave. Beta Sigma Omicron 2498 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Columbia, Missouri, 1888 Local Chapter established April 12, 1927 Twenty-one Chapters GRADUATES Ruth McCullaugh Imo Randolph Josephine Young SENIORS Anna Marie Patrick Yvonne Penez Elizabeth Pointon Amy Wood JUNIORS Margaret Dean Delma Holmes Zabelle Fair Katherine Hyde Francis Holman Carol Koempel Estelle Moir Lucile Needham Ruth Parish Eva Rose Yvonne Stoupe Esther Tremaine Elsie Wingate Rosalind Scharf Ruth-Lee Smith Marion G. Ward Esther Carlson Marion Chase Agnes Carlson SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Leo Nilda Colussi Florence Donahue Mary Evans Doris Kaul Marguerite Mounts Emma Roberts Beatrice Gracey Maeblossom McCarrcIl 445 ] Hanegrcss Janes McRcynolds Morse Robbins Smith Vasold Anderson Block Lourenzo Alonso Holding Hutchinson. Fox Spinning Stone Walter L. Hohl Leonard Morden O ' Brien Gaxiola H. Hohl Casa Hispana 2426 Bowditch Street. Founded at University of California, January, 1928 One Chapter GRADUATES Eleanor Borun Martha Hanegress Elena Jones Willamina Morse ' Minette Dana Catherine Janes Edwina McReynolds Ivy Robbins Helen Smith Kenneth Vasold SENIORS Daisy Anderson Lucy Alonso Marion Block Rachel Dana Marie Lourenzo JUNIORS Grace Pearl Fox Ruth Holding Winnifred Hutchinson Virginia Spinning Helen Stone Virginia Walter Leonora Hohl SOPHOMORES Nancy Leonard Dorothy Morden Agnes O ' Brien Cuca Gaxiola FRESHMEN Helen Hohl Absent on Leave. I [446] Eader Breen Nye Bostwick Ca Bair Everall Collins Corbett Stewart West n Donnellan Dangan Halliday Gerdine Holland Morrish Payne Silversparre Sinkinson Cox Egan Johns Johnson Locke Allen Chenery Oakes Parcells Truxell Van Dalsem Mills Williamson Chi Omega 2421 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Arkansas, April, 1895 Local Chapter established August 2, 1902 Eighty-four Chapters SENIORS Gladys Bostwick Ethelyn Cannon Marian Donnellan Miriam Dungan Virginia Eader Suzanne Gerdine Eloise Silversparre JUNIORS Geraldine Greer Henrietta Halliday Helen Bair Eleanor Everall Ernestine Holland Josephine Morrish Dorothy Payne Constance Sinkinson Jeanettc Van Dalsem Isabel Breen Eleanor Jane Corbett Helen Cox Elizabeth Allen Louise Parcells Blanche Egan Mar jorie Johns Frances Johnson Lurena Chenery SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Dorothy Locke Janet Mills Marcia Nye Priscilla Collins Rose Truxell Elizabeth Stewart Golden West Janet Williamson Virginia Oakes T447] Dopson Noyes Dupont Evans Hoover Kettlcwell Kocncmann Olmstcd, E Parker Wastell Wilkie Baldwin Bishop Brun Christley Rusk Valentine Chadwick Cunningham Fleming Holbrook Hansen Sanderson Sinclair Hill Krugcr Vivian Melville Olmsted, A. Peoples Chi Sigma Phi 2347 Prospect Street. Founded at University of California, January 1, 1900 One Chapter Dr. Edna Bailey FACULTY Eschscholtzia Lucia Dr. Lillian Moore GRADUATES Josephine Boyce loan Dopson Edith Kettlewell Anna Noyes SENIORS Dorothy Dupont Carolyn Hansen Beatrice Koenemann Kathryn Parker Virginia Evans Adele Hoover Pearl Olmstead Lois Sanderson Millicent Sinclair Kathryn Wastell Edna Wilkie JUNIORS Ilionc Baldwin Margaret Bishop Mary Brun Lois Christley Marian Hill Lucile Kruger Georgette Vivian SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Rusk Flora Valentine FRESHMEN Muriel Chadwick Audrey Cunningham Meredyth Fleming Marian Melville Alctha Olmsted Janet Peoples f 448] BPfWftftot Bentccn Donaldson Mitchell Fay Douglas Graves Muller Hemmings Gould Hubbard Phillips Lowther Teagar Wagner Sclby MacLaugblin Wilson Bin Barton Oncscn Wood son Curcton Bennett Raffctto Arnold Franldand Bovcy Rcier Cummings Lohse Byrne Vcnsano Curry Miller Emanuels Wise Susan Benteen Delta Delta Delta 1735 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, November 28, 1888 Local Chapter established April 14, 1900 Seventy-three Chapters SENIORS Elaine Douglas Margaret Gould Dorothy E. Teagar Martha D. Wilson June Woodson JUNIORS J Kathcrine Arnold Alice Cummings Elizabeth Birt Ysabel Cureton Jean Barton Virginia Bennett June Bovey Absent on Leave. Ruth Curry Ramona Donaldson Ethel Graves Alberta Hubbard SOPHOMORES Marian Frankland Betty Lohse Helen Frances Selby FRESHMEN Doris Miller Marian Mitchell Kathryn Vensano Ruth Byrne Barbara Emanuels Hilda Fay Evelyn Hemmings Carolyn Lowther Betty MacLaughlin Virginia Wise Dorothy Perkins Anna Doris Kohlmoos ' Dorothy Wagner Helen Mullcr Betty M. Phillips Katherine Ottesen Isadeen Raffctto Carol Reier 449 1 CD Ashley Colcman Hadden Augustus Castle Deardcn Glenn Hutchinson Lapham Haskins Lancashire dc Lavcaga Hascltinc Leslie McCann Ray Glenn Kemp Maydcn Schneider McLaughlin Mcnaenhall Moloncy Schneider Lcvings Moloncy Pauly D. Thachcr Stratton Whitney Wilbur Bosbyshell Work Haley P. Thatcher Woolley Delta Gamma 2710 Channing Way. Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1874 Local Chapter established 1907 Forty-two Chapters Elizabeth Allison Elizabeth Ashley Harriet Brady Bcrnicc Ray Virginia Augustus Charlotte Castle Margaret Schneider FACULTY Mrs. Satori (Regent) GRADUATES Marie Kendrick Lorraine McGettigan Virginia Shiblcy SENIORS Cecelia Coleman Frances Haseltine Margaret Hadden Margaret Jenkins Florence Stratton Elizabeth Whitney JUNIORS Maxine Deardcn Ethel Glenn Marylin Kemp Lilla Rita Gallaway Virginia Hart Eleanor Mayden Mathilda Jane Ray Kathcrinc Leslie Marica McCann Elizabeth Wilbur SOPHOMORES Huston Bosbyshell Blanche Hutchinson Elizabeth McLaughlin Helen Moloncy Hope Glenn Mary Kathleen Lapham Grace Ncah Menaenhall Helen Schneider Betty Work FRESHMEN Virginia Haley Justine Lancashire Kathcrinc Levings Josephine Pauly Barbara Haskins Lucia dc Laveaga Ruth Moloncy Dorothy Thachcr Patricia Thatcher Elizabeth Woolley [450] Vanderslicc Pocbury Cannon Burrows Klumpp Axlinc Dullard Casey Reynolds Young Bcnni Gate Cooper Denn Lane Newbury Scllon Srell Clark Doran Ewing ;on Brown Geddes Hjul s Franklin Haun Hodgkin Garouttc Huthc- McKclligon Morgan Ryan Slaughter Delta Zeta 2311 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, October 24, 1902 Local Cha pter established August 5, 1915 Fifty-four Chapters GRADUATES Alice Marie Byington Norma Francis SENIORS Marjorie Burrows Marjorie Lane Charlotte Newbury Leslie Mabel Stell Frances Klumpp Aileen LeFiell ' Virginia Sellon Elenor Vanderslice JUNIORS Margaret Bullard Marjoric Doran Doris Hamlin Barbara Reynolds Janice Clark Joanne Ewing Helene Hughes Gladys Smythe ' Virginia Crossley Mary Garoutte Susan Potbury .SnpHnMrRR ; Gladys Young f ' {Catherine Axline Mary Anne Bennison ' Martha Cannon Eleanor Gate ' Absent on Leave. Billie Brown Martha Adelaide Casev Marion Geddes Helen Hjul FRESHMEN June Cooper Aileen Dennis Annette Franklin Geraldine Haun Virginia Slaughter Emily McKelligon Alice Morgan Hope Hodgkin Mary Margaret Ryan [451 ] Sullivan Walden Coburn Gactjcn Goyun Johnstonc Colcman Greene Kei Brauchcr Chisholm Oowning Mitchell Norman Patch Kccgan Loustau Markey Lanfear Fields Henderson Sanders Simpson Stile Wolfe Hobbs Rowc Wieboldt Freed Hickox Marden Epsilon Pi Alpha 2329 Prospect Street. Founded at University of California, January 30, 1920 Two Chapters Dorothy Coleman Agnes Sullivan GRADUATES Henry-Etta E. Greene Evelynne M. Kee Marie E. Lanfear Lorena Walden SENIORS Jennie E. Braucher Hazel M. Chisholm Grace F. Downing Esther L. Fields Geneva K. Henderson Doris E. Hobbs Winnifred A. Rowe JUNIORS Pearl Coburn Esther B. Mitchell Edith Patch Elizabeth Simpson Norma M. Gactjen Zelma S. Norman Glenna Sanders Dorothy S. Wieboldt Jean C. Freed Alma Goyun SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Johnstonc Elsie Loustau Alice Stile Alice M. Keegan Phyllis Markey Dorothy Wolfe Louise Hickox FRESHMEN Mervillc Marden [452] Jean Bogle Bogle Campcn Cook Cothran Graves Hoffman Bocckmann Borst Clarke Fraser Holabird E. Johnson F. Johnson Kennedy Marrin Richardson Wilcox Curtncr DcCamp Douglas Dow Lewis Long Smith Allen Broome Cheek Conhsk Gainer Giffcn Lect Matthew Pctersson Prince Porter Sievers Steltz Gamma Phi Beta 2732 Charming Way. Founded T " oal Chapter establisned Thirty-three Chapters g Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Local Chapter established 1894 FACULTY Violet B. Marshall SENIORS Willna Graves Janet Byrnes Helen Campen Nancy Cothran Roberdeau Hoffman JUNIORS Marjorie Boeckmann Catherine C. Clarke Jane Holabird Elizabeth Borst Arlysle Fraser Edith Johnson Merva Martin Jane Richardson Ila Wilcox Frances Johnson Marion Kennedy Catherine Conlisk Evelyn Curtner SOPHOMORES Virginia DeCamp Katherine Douglas Dorothy Dow Barbara Lewis Mildred Long Margaret Smith Margaret Allen Elvira Broome Marion Cheek FRESHMEN Virginia Gainer Elizabeth Giffen Muriel Glass Olive Steitz Barbara Leet Helen Matthew Doris Petersson Virginia Porter Lucy Prince Carolyn Sievers . [453] Schn eider Bennett DteclciTunn Clark Duffy Chapin Douglas Munger Oliver Price Ray Hudson Jacobs Peddcr Bagg Phelps Barber Scott Brittain Younger Chubbuck r Oliver Peoples Warren Wooll Worley Mary Elizabeth Clark Marcia Hudnutc Hudnutt Klingensmith Martin Glascock Henderson Henslcy Delany Ebright Gorrill English Kostcr Longakcr Kappa Alpha Tketa 2723 Durant Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, Indiana, 1870 Local Chapter established 1890 Fifty-seven Chapters SENIORS Betty Klingensmith Helen Mungcr Margaret Martin Mary Oliver Ruth Schneider JUNIORS Alice Duffy Frances Glascock Rosine Hcnsley Marian Evans Edyth Henderson Isabel Hudson Virginia Scott Jane Younger SOPHOMORES Helen Delaney Helen Jacobs FRESHMEN Marian Nancy Bagg Fay Chubbuck Marion English Betty Barber Mary Dicckmann Mary Lee Koster Janet Brittain Esther Douglas Mary Kathryn Longakcr Marianne Wooll Eleanor Worlcy Mary Woods Bennett Catherine Chapin Marian Gorrill Harriet Price Rosalind Ray Constance Peddcr Leslie Pheips Betty Ebright Jean Oliver Lelia Peoples Barbara Warren [454] Biddle Bielcfeldt Hcnne Hindson Enccll Cunningham Hcyn Huestis Fisk Gray Leivo Martin Jeffrey Lang Livingston Nonamaker Ncal Martin Ransom Obcrti Newlovc Reinhold Thomas Sicbc Pattce Wcnts Westphal Stephens Patty Callaghan Blackmun Wcpfcr Rceder Dinning Bochmcr Wilson Stone Hancock Currie Harms Blevins Brown Tague Watson Kappa Delta 2461 Warring Street. Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 27, 1897 Local Chapter established September 17, 1917 Sixty-three Chapters Laura Baldini Grace Arthur Mary Biddle Eleanor Hynding lond Bielefeldt Elizabeth Crooke Dorothea Reinhold GRADUATES Aubrey Nicely Theresa Callaghan Elva Dinning Eleanor Hancock Marian Bickford Elizabeth Blackmun Myrtcz Boehmer Jane Stevens Gertrude Henne Mary Heyn Henriette Leivo SENIORS JUNIORS Muriel H. Cunningham Justine Gray Margaret Wents Dorothy Livingston Lucille Ransom Katherine Tetzlaff Alice Currie Ruth Harms Elizabeth Hindson SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Florence Huestis Carol Martin Ruth Nonamaker Frances Wepfer Elizabeth Blevins Myrl Brown June Stone Mary Encell Aileen Fisk Antoinette Taguc Lillian Neal Margaret Ncwlove Mildred Watson Virginia Young Beatrice Lang Gussie Mae Martin Phyllis Thomas Grace Westphal Mary Ester Wilson Marcella Obcrti Edna Richmond Dorothy Siebe Fay Pattec Jean Patty [455] fSSflflf f- Craig Gibbons Whitakcr Ludlow Creed Grass ie Clay Jones Leonard Hutchinson Crowcll D. Martens Pond Langdon Gcrlingcr M. Martens Nicolaus Wingatc Carthew Lowden McDonald Glide Motan Quaylc Cole Moore Olncy Adams Cox Rankin Roeding Armstrong Dibert Downing Tom 1 inson Wentworth Willard Wright Mary Adams Jane Armstrong Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 Channing Way. Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, October 13, 1870 Local Chapter established 1880 Forty-eight Chapters FACULTY Mary B. Davidson Isabel Creed Rosemary Hardy Mary Schaw Carol Jones Jcan Leonard GRADUATE Beatrice Ludlow SENIORS ' Frances McBride Beatrice Cooper Elinor Craig Jcryme Carthew Susan Cole Elizabeth Anne Cox Marjoric Dibert Maricdna Clay Katherinc Crowcll Absent on Leave. Martha Downing Margaret Gibbons Elizabeth Grassic Janet Hutchinson Mary Jean Gerlinger Peggy Glide JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Doris Martens Marion Martens Barbara Wingate Mary Nicolaus Marjoric Quayle Marion Goodfellow Anne Hall Barbara Pond Lois Langdon Kathryn Lowden Helen McDonald Jane Moore Elizabeth Whitakcr FRESHMEN Helen Wright Virginia Moran Coral ita Olncy Edith Howard Mary Morse Helen Rankin Edna Sherman Virginia Tomlinson Imogen Wentworth Margaret Roeding Mignon Willard [456] Dechnun Keller Bruns .Cole M. Cole Cooke Crandall Eveleth M. Hevcl Lynn Martin Mclntyre E. Newcomer M. Newcomer Overstrcet Sorcnson Staud Wheeler Bostwick Fenech E. Hevcl Howard E. Putman G. Putman Seikc Grimsley Kay Lund Webb Chapin Joy Langan Ricker Kilano 2713 Haste Street. Founded at University of California, January 1922 One Chapter GRADUATES Maybclle Bates Frances J. Dechman Mabel Jorgenson Ethe 1 Kennedy Nellie Rollcfson Dorothy Staud Vernita Bruns Jean Cole Margaret Cole Dorothy H. Cooke Grace Putman SENIORS Neva Crandall Marion Jardine Mildred K. Dimick Mary Maud Lynn Margaret Eveleth Mable Z. Martin Mae Hevel Mildred Mclntyre Anne Sorenson Anita Wheeler JUNIORS D. Muriel Bigelow Marie Fenech Erline Hevcl Catherine Grimsley Manning Howard Margaret Bostwick Lorraine Kay Jewell Chapin Julia Joy SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Marian Webb Katherine Langan Josephine Keller Esther Newcomer Mary Newcomer Edith Overstreet Elizabeth Putman Gladys Lund Beryl Seikc Doris Ricker [457] Randall Hunt Donohuc Sexton Lambda Omega 2521 Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California in 1915 Seven Chapters FACULTY Mae Lent Kathryn Cozens Grace Barthe Doris Randall Louise Atkins Lois Both well Elizabeth Cawthorne Helen Clark Gladys Staats Minerva Jones Edith Dimond Helen Ebcrt Elizabeth Erb Rachel Gould Ruth Holmes GRADUATES SENIORS Ethel Van Vick JUNIORS Barbara McCuIlough Catherine Howatt Eleanor Walls Lulu Hunt Irene Kilgore Marie Lawson Jeanctte Lott Leolyn Morgan Lurline Mangels Margaret Martin Frances Matter Gladys Meads Helen Nielsen Mary Campioni Alice Donohue Kathryn O ' Connor Adclc Stephenson SOPHOMORES Frances Emerson Lucille Lott Madeleine O ' Day Thelma Thomas Gencvie Dexter Lola Grose FRESHMEN Helen Sexton Antoinette Jacobson Mary Muglcr [458] Krusc Dragon Page Pitman Reultcr Loofbourow Nceley . Mcndia Pucman Waitc Burgess Card Clark Peck Sheffield A. Smith Wassink H. Burger Chappell Davies Lang F. Smith Thurston Bolt J. Clark Carson Frcnrel Gaddis Hahn Russell Turner Beckwith Bowman B. Burger B. Clark Howes Simon Newegita 2908 Channing Way. Founded at University of California, November 7, 1921 One Chapter FACULTY Margaret Beattic GRADUATES Bernicc Kruse Anna D. Burgess Lois Card Helen Burger Eleanor Pitman Elizabeth Bolt Lois Carson Mildred Mendia Elizabeth Clark Dorothy Dragon Hazel Chappell Doris Reutter Dorothy Russell Jessie Clark Beatrice Frenzel SENIORS Lyda Wassink JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Martha Putman Charlotte Page Gladys Peck Charlotte Davies Frances Smith Eloise Gaddis Wilhelmina Hahn Elliot Turner Wilma Waite Ruth Sheffield Adalene Smith Laura Langc Nadinc Thurston Elizabeth Loofbourow Evelyn Necley Josephine Beckwith Margaret Bowman Ora Howes Bernis Burger Bonnie Jean Clark Dorothy Simon [459] H. Campbell Priestley- Brown Bullen Lcipsic Dickson Ehrhardt D. Jooes Hamman J. Campbell Chambers Loyd Gardner Merrick V. Jones Mitchell M. Morgan Parker ' Paulson Pearce Grubb Houlihan Kendall Mann ' A. Millsap M. Millsap F. Morrill Petcrscn Rankinc Robinson Seclyc Barham H. Morgan Orth Rochrig Rundall Taylor Woodcock Phi Mu 2722 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, March 4, 1852 Local Chapter established August 16, 1911 Fifty-four Chapters FACULTY Dr. Delta Olsen GRADUATE Ruth Windham Gloria Bullen Henrietta Erhardt Alberta Bell Hazel Campbell Margaret Dickson Wilnu Hamman Doris Jones Edytha Barham Ruth Brown Julia Campbell Doris Leipsic Alta Loyd Henrietta Ehrhardt Pauline Gardner Marian Grubb SENIORS Mildred Pearce JUNIORS Frances Mitchell Muriel Morgan Eleanor Merrick Flora Morrill Winona Chambers Fern Cockrane Virginia Jones SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Helen Houlihan Helen Kendall Louise Mann Evelyn Pctcrsen Jean Rankine Helen Morgan Ruth Orth Lillian Roehrig Elizabeth Paulson Theodora Parker Arleen Millsap Mildred Millsap Elizabeth Priestley Ethel Robinson Gwendolyn Scelye Florynce Rundall Lois Taylor Geraldinc Woodcock [460] Adams Leonard Treadway Zumwalt Campbell Morgan Van Matrc Angcll Christie Newman Wilcox J. Espy Clifford Sproul Cochran Houchins Crawshaw Schcllpeper Cronk Kissack Davidson Wentncr A. Espy Lesrcr Ewing Clark Grunaucr McHcnry Heitman Euler Lamb Pritchctt Irvine Hector Law ton Saingcs Kimball Linscotc Linscott Suydam Lamb D. Smith M. Smith Whytc Phi Omega Pi 2601 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at the University of Nebraska 1910 Local Chapter established, February 14, 1919 Twenty Chapters Mrs. Ina Craig Lily Dalrymple Dorothy Adam Dorothy Campbell Eleanor Christie Elizabeth Clifford Margaret Clark Doris Euler Bernice Cochran Lois Cronk Eileen Angcll Julia Espy Sally Gentry Alleen Crawshaw Esther Davidson Lois Ewing Janet Heitman Louise Hector Elizabeth Linscott Alice Espy Doris Grunauer Elizabeth Strickland Frances Suvdam Betty Houchins Mary Kissack FACULTY GRADUATES Irene Utley SENIORS Emily Wentner JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Miss Pauline Hodgson Infelice Kimball Dorothy Manley Helen Irvine Frances Lamb Dorothy Leonard Fay Morgan Dorothy Smith Marian Treadway Ida May Newman Rcgina Schellpeper Sarah P. Sproul Gwyndolin Thurmond Gertrude Van Matre Elizabeth Wilcox Margaret Lamb Esto Linscott Elizabeth Lawton Marjoric Smith Gladys Zumwalt Telete Lester Mary Belle Pritchett Mary McHcnry Dorothy Sainges Evelyn Whyte T461] G. Hcskins Lavcnthal H. Hcskins B. Miller Lippow Bcrcovich S. L. Miller Simon Widcss Felix Kahn Landesbaum Simmons Upright Phi Sigma Sigma 2528 Ridge Road. Founded at Hunter ' s College, 1913 Local Chapter established April 3, 1926 Seventeen Chapters Gertrude Hcskins Helen Heskins Em i lie Simon SENIORS JUNIORS Enid Lippow Sarah Lee Miller SOPHOMORES Marion Felix Irma Laventhal Clara Widess Bessie Miller FRESHMEN Billic Bcrcovich Regina Kahn Evelyn Landesbaum Bcrnicc Upright ' Absent on Leave. Dorothy Simmons [462] PI Beta Phi 2325 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Local Chapter established 1900 Seventy-five Chapters FACULTY Helen Fancher GRADUATE Henrietta Hahman SENIORS Fritzi Dangberg Honor Easton Eleanor Burgess Virginia Canfield AllaCoc Betty Ballantin- Maric O ' Brien Mary Easton Constance Holmes Katherine Strother Helen Hughson Frances Hvdechick Lillian York JUNIORS Georgeann Diggs ' Elizabeth Hamilton Clara Catherine Hudson Emilv Lowry Margaret Lunt Helen Mever Carol McBoyle Lenoir McNamara Roma Rivolta Evelyn Roeding Louise Zeh Charlotte Ham Virginia Armstrong Emma Barham Betty Bundschu Absent on Leave. Jane Alice Barmbv Louise Clendenin Rosemary Cutter Margaret Hahn SOPHOMORES Margaret Duveneck Wilmer Grace Gladys Worden Beryl Holmes Janet Majors Virginia Oliver Elizabeth Shaw Barbara-Lu White Frances Woolsev [463] Brady Brooks Smith Vanderburgh Dilworth Storm Thurber Cornick Ferguson Gregory Koch Douglas Dowling Etter Kavanaugh Gunnison Morton Moore Oswald Hands Jurika Meyer Rogers Sedinger Shiely Overackcr Wann Letson Ross Schmicdcskamp Blak Day Wheeler Wieking Pi Sigma Gamma 2415 Prospect Avenue. Founded at University of California, November 23, 1919 Four Chapters Mildred Jones GRADUATES SENIORS Virginia Vanderburgh Marie Brady Jacqueline Brooks Marjorie Douglas Mary Dowling Marie Hands Sue Elizabeth Jurika Marian Letson Loretta Smith JUNIORS Louise Dilworth Claire Kavanaugh Anna Meyer Anita Ross Geraldine Etter Alice Kulchar Frances Rogers Ethel Schmicdeskamp Dorothy Storm Basilia Thurber Efra Cornick Grace Morton SOPHOMORES ' Helen Grimsley Mary May Gunnison Gertrude Moore Mary Beth Sedinger Rose Marie Shiely FRESHMEN Jacqueline Basham Elizabeth Day Miriam Gregory Mildred Oswald Kathleen Blak ' Frances Ferguson Dorothy Koch Carol Overackcr Marjoric Wann Harriet Wheeler Evelyn Wieking Absent on Leave. [464] BoJ Arroucs Burroughs Spcycr Charlcbots Murdock Hendrickson Lahti Maggini Elliotc Griffin Clement Duncan Rochau Vaughan Oliver Opdycke Winslow Grace Hazard Wilbur Bryan Palko Rhoades Linkhart Concryman Cummings Saylor Sloan Rediviva 2717 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, May 1, 1874 One Chapter Erma Follett Helen Beal Josephine Arroues Katherine Burroughs Muriel Charlebois Ruth Bryan Jeannette Comer Gertrude Contryman Deceascd. Absent on Leave. GRADUATES SENIORS Katherine Elliott |Viola Griffin Frances Winslow JUNIORS Eva Lois Clement Helen Grace Gaynl Duncan Estellc Hazard SOPHOMORES Dorothy Murdock Blanche Rochau Margaret Wilbur FRESHMEN Winifred Cummings Constance Maggini Jennie Hendrickson Jeanne Oliver K.I. inn Lahti Heloise Opdyke Leota Sloan Alberta Reibenstein Ernestine Sanders Rcbah Linkhart Louise Spcyer Betty Vaughn Ann Palko Dorothy Rhoades Elizabeth Sayler [465] Aliman Baldwin Bangle Bimrose McCracken Mitchell Curry Forgic Barbrec Bickford Cox Ferguson Gcorgi Gilmorc Logan Walker Caswcll Clymer Dunnicliff Goodrich Hammond Johnson Kirby Ligda Nicholson Offenbach Rountree Schieck Van Atta Baker Craft Crawford Goodcll Kinkcl Sanborn Tebbc Douglas Hildcbrand Laird Mallon Sherman Sigma Kappa 2506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, 1874 Local Chapter established 1910 Forty-one Chapters GRADUATE Evelyn Whitmore SENIORS Elizabeth Altman Marian Barbree Esther Cox Dorothy Baldwin Ruth Bickford Inez Ferguson Dorothy Logan Lois Walker Marion Bangle Betty Bimrose Dorothy Caswcll Bertha Clymer Jane Schicck JUNIORS Dorothy Dunnicliff Helene Kirby Mabel Goodrich Vernita Laird Laura Hammond Barbara Ligda Claire Johnson Sybil Georgi Dora Gil more Evelyn McCracken Micha Van Atta Grace Mitchell Dorothy Nicholson Melva Offenbach Lvnn Rountree Dixie Lee Baker Helen Craft SOPHOMORES Amorette Crawford Rosemary Forgie Elizabeth Kinkel Helen Curry Muriel Goodell Nelda Sanborn Dorothy Tebbe FRESHMEN Hallcy Douglas Louise Hildebrand Elda Laird Carol Sherman Neva Mallon [466] r Sylva Reeves Sunders Bonnell Chancy E. Knippcr L. Knipper Anderson Carlson M. Thompson West Haskell McAlcncy Markcl Milncs Jones Leino Monsler Ottolandcr Whellan Wright Alice Bauer Bcrnier Murphy Rcinking Run R. Thompson Helwick Taylor Bates Bried Nettelmann R. Thompson Sigma Phi Beta 2333 College Avenue. Founded at New York University, 1920 Local Chapter established 1927 Eight Chapters GRADUATES Frazquita Sullivan Dorothy Sylva Sara Woodyard SENIORS Alice Anderson Dorothy Cowell Mamie Lcino Ruth C. Carlson Cordelia Jones Alice Monsler Madeline Thompson Frances West Verna Wright Marguerite Alice Bcrnice Bauer Fern Bernicr Marion Bonnell Doris Chaney Ruth Haskell Helen Helwick Edna Knipper Wilma Milnes JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Margaret E. Markel Frances Murphy Erma Reinking Lillian Knipper Vesta Taylor Clara Bates Marjorie Bried Thca Ncttclmann Nellie Ottolander Evelyn Reeves Marion Ruh Rose Thompson Patricia Whellan Doris McAleney Ruth Thompson [467] GDI PI Pi Cornell McConncIl McVey ScDtt Williams Carlson Cuddeback Davits Lemon Looslcy Paulson Roche Rorhc Powell Probert Stevens Tormey Zoellin Mills Noonan Hawkcs Ivcrs Schwab Johnston Gardner Gray Read Jones Koch Knouff Mitchell Stover Wilson Theta Upsilon 2327 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Seventeen Chapters Eleanor Bartlett Prudence Sexton Marjoric Cornell Licsbeth McConnell Phyllis Carlson Caryl Cuddeback Dorothy Davies Margaret Rothe Helen Johnston Gwendolyn Knouff Mary Allison Gardner Absent on Leave. FACULTY GRADUATES Lucille Czarnowski Alberta Webster SENIORS Nancy McVey Margaret Noonan Marion Scott Ruth Mills Eloise Read Dorothy Suydam Georgiana Williams JUNIORS Gladys Hawkes Marian Koch Elizabeth Mote Agnes Ivers Helen Lemon Martha Dale Paulson Dorothy Jones Ruth Looslcy " Leona Roche Mildred Schwab Elodie Wright SOPHOMORES Cathryn Mitchell Joan Probert Eugenia Powell Barbara Stevens FRESHMEN Bcrnice Gray ' Dorothy Steigcler Lucy Wilson May Tormey Audrey Zoellin Pauline Stover [468] UP fc Blain Dorsey Gum Lanier Lippcrt Mctzgar Rahill Scuddcr Swctt Woodard Collins Cortright Davis Flack Haycraft Jameson Murman Owens Ringwood Shcldoa Taylor Umbargcr Hall Turner Harriett Baxter Campbell Chatham Dollard Halloran Hudson Krick Mallcy McGuire Schcrrer Smith Sneed Zeta Tau Alpha 2420 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 21, 1898 Local Chapter established 1915 Sixty-three Chapters Carol E. Blain Evelyn Dorsey Elizabeth Swett Gladys M. Gum Margaret C. Lanier May E. Collins Marjorie Cortright Beula Blair Davis Ella Flack Sara Haycraft Doris Jameson SENIORS JUNIORS Anne Lippert Imelda Rahill Evelyn Metzgar Clarice Scudder Lucile Woodard Helen G. Morse Claire E. Murman Bernice E. Owens Betty Readman Hall Josephine Umbarger SOPHOMORES Claire Ringwood Patricia Sheldon Dorothy Taylor Jeanettc M. Turner FRESHMEN Dorothea Barnett Ruth Chatham Jean Hudson Frances McGuire Margaret Baxter Mary Dollard Jeanne Krick Mildred Scherrer Munel Campbell Dorothy Halloran Grace Malley Dorothy E. Smith Katherine Snced ' Absent on Leave. [469] FOREIGN STUDENTS FAMOUS CHINESE YELL OF THE CLASS OF ' 98 MADE A GOOD MOTIF FOR THEIR CLASS DAY CELEBRA- TION, PICTURED ABOVE BOARD OF DIRECTORS DR. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL President DR. ROBERT G. SPROUL V ice-President MR. MORTIMER FLEISHHACKER Treasurer MR. OSCAR K. GUSHING MRS. MARY S. GIBSON MR. ALLEN C. BLAISDELL, Director AS the BLUE AND GOLD goes to press, ground is about to be broken for the new - International House, a gift to the University by Mr. John D. Rockefeller, Jr. This institution represents an investment in land, building, and furnishings of $1,700,000, and will be located at Piedmont Avenue and Bancroft Way. The living accommodations of four hundred and fifty rooms, and the extensive and beautifully appointed social accommodations, will be open to all the students of the University, without discrimination as to religion, nationality, race, color, or sex. Provision is made, however, that of the students in residence at least twenty-five per cent shall be Americans, and that one third of the rooms shall be for women. It is anticipated that the intellectual and social life that centers around this institution will inspire increased understanding and friendship between the representatives of the various races and nationalities studying at the University of California. A simple organiza- tion of foreign and American students, with a minimum of activities, will be initiated next fall in anticipation of the opening of the building one year thence in August, 1930. The International House in Berkeley had its inspiration in the eminently suc- cessful work of the International House in New York City, and is being constructed contemporaneously with a similar institution at the Cite Universitaire in Paris. [472] (Bfif pf t 3- 4f.. Jt C. Foog G. Hall Hsiao Eng C. Lee D. Lee C. Chew F. Ycc Kung E. Hall S. Lee M. Fong H. K. Kwan Kwok E. Lcong Lura H. Lew Loo G. Hall Jan Ng Ho F. Chan Chiu H. Tong T. Wong H. Woo Young Lowe Tarn A . Tong K. Woo J a " g H.Juc W.Juc T. Ko Dong M. Chan Chinn J. (Juan L. Tong Chinese Students Club 2600 Etna Street. FACULTY Dr. Wing Mah Dr. B. C. Wong Carol Fong Hayne G. Hall Inglis Hosang Franklin Chan Pearl Chan Churchill Chiu May Sue Chan Christine Chew Teang F. Gee Francis L. Chinn Elizabeth L. Hall T. C. Lin Thomas A. Wong Wai Lit Tong Jennie J. Tong GRADUATES Myrtle Hosang . H. K. Kwan Hsiao H. Hsiao Peter Y. Kwok Ruth Zu Ko Wellington Lee W. C. Lo Suey Yuen Ng Curtis Jack Chew Minnie C. Fong Lawrence Fong George Hall John Jan Ella S. Dong Rachel J. Eng H. C. Ho Pan A. Jee Parker Kwan Hin Pao Kung Wing Tou Jue Gong C. Lee SENIORS JUNIORS Kam C. Woo SOPHOMORES Ching Wah Lee David Lee Elmer Leong Allan Young Harold K. Lew Florence S. Loo Bola C. Lowe Sarah Lee Jennie Louie Tim S. Jang S. Y. Jue FRESHMEN Earl L. Lee Harry S. Y. Jue George Y. Lee Wing T. Jue Henry Lee Tim S. Ko Willie Leong H. On Kwan James Lim Poy Chong Wong Frank Yee Ping Nan Tsu Alice Lcong Lillie Lew Pei Yu Li Lilly Lum Helen Tong Henry B. Woo Frederic Mah Wai Hon Tam Alice Tong Ella Low Henry Tom Fred Quan Jack W. Quan Lillie Tong Tom Tuck Henri Wong [473] Abelarde Borillo Palma Arellano Favilla Hamoy Mendoza Pison Tejada A. Agcaoili Aguinaldo Batalla Caluya Esteban Lazo Provide M. Agcaoili Damasco Osias Campus Bueno Villarruz Faraon Evangelist Visaya Garcia Goze Filipino Students Club 2509 Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California, 1907 One Chapter GRADUATES Pedro Abelarde Leopoldo Borillo Horacio Lava Raymundo Llorca Andres L. Palma Rogelio Velasquez SENIORS Andres P. Aglibut Marcelo P. Bueno " Valentin A. Hernando Simplicio Mendoza Felix O. Arellano Mariano A. Favila Andres Hamoy Pedro T. Pison Marcelino T. Tejada Primo Villarruz Ruperto R. Visaya JUNIORS Francisco B. Faraon Eulogio Macadangdang Vincente Garcia Generoso Provido Serafin Lazo jjAmado Tolentino Amadeo F. Agcaoili CiprianoJ. Aguinaldo Antonio Alcjandrino Mariano Batalla C. B. Caluya Jose S. Estcban SOPHOMORES Mariano J. Agcaoili Elisco Crespo Saturnine M. Damasco Vincente Osias Andres S. Gabriel Serafin Buenavista Marcelo Buendia Floro Gozc Absent on Leave. 5 At Davis. FRESHMEN Inocencio Campus Lucrccio Evangelista Generoso Torio [474] Kushida Mino Maeda Ichino Okada Miyamoto MotoyotU Ichio Shitabata Mizukami Obayashl Idtfhara Uyeda .l Lit l!l I Yamanako Inazu Yamasaki Ogawa Matsushima Inouye Yamashita Saito Miyake Kawamura Yatabe Oishi I. Kobayashi Katachi Endo Oshidari N. Kobayashi Kimura Maeyama Imura Kanagawa Shiota Taira Sannosuke Furuya Masaki Ichino Tatsuo Ichio Kozo Idehara Taizo Inazu Raymond Inouye Shizuto Kawamura Junichi Fujimori Shigeru Harano Homer Izumi Noble Kanow Frank Aiji Endo Haruo Imura Hajimc Kanagawa Japanese Students ' Club 1777 Euclid Avenue. Established at the University of California, August, 1913 One Chapter GRADUATES Masaichi Goto William Takahashi Milton Kitano Isaku Kobayashi Norman Kobayashi Shoichi G. Kushida Ray Miyakoda Yukio Miyauchi Susumu Yamashita Tokio Katachi Gimbo Kimura Ryuzo Maeyama Sumio Miyamoto Teruo Yoshina Henry Kiyomura Richard Motoyoshi George Obayashi SENIORS Senzo Murakami George Negishi Mamoru Noguchi Stephen Mino Henry Okada George Onoda Takeshi Yatabe Walter Tsukamoto Charles Shimamoto Henry Shitabata Roy Takagi Henry T. Uyeda Kahn Uyeyama Frank Yamasaki JUNIORS Richard Mizukami Iwao Moriyama Jiro Muramoto Hidao Nagatoshi Edward S. Saito Genshiro Nakamura Shigetoshi Nakatani Toshimi Ogawa Harold Okazaki Tadashi Fujita Yoshio Hayashi Michael Matsushima SOPHOMORES George Miyakawa Satoru Miyake Koji Murata Takeo Yokoi FRESHMEN Minoru Omata Siberius Saito George Sasaki Sakae Oishi Joseph Omachi Kenji Oshidari George Tsukamoto Frank Wada George Yamanaka Tamotsu Sakai Riuzo Shiota Henrv K. Taira [475] PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES A A A THE " COLLEGE INTHEHILLS " BECOMES KNOWN THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. WINNERS OF AN INTERNATIONAL CONTEST FOR THE BEST ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN FOR THE NEW CAMPUS ARE WEL- COMED BY THE STU- DENT BODY Anderson Barber Bramwcll Lum Adams Ben teen Burnham Butler Fricdlandcr Harrington McGuiness Mclvor Akesson Dawson Drummond Eikcnbcrry Ewer Kunkcl Melt Moore Watson Heavey Soracco Walden Nu Sigma Nu 1495 Fourth Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at University of Michigan, 18S2 Local Chapter established 1900 Thirty-seven Chapters FACULTY Herbert W. Allen R. Emmet Allen Alexander G. Bartlctt William L. Bender Dudley W. Bennett A. C. Bost Leroy H. Briggs Howard W. Brown Leonard W. Buck Theodore C. Burnett Marshall C. Cheney Frederick C. Cordcs Herbert Crall Bradford F. Dcaring John H. Dorn Lawrence A. Draper Addison E. Elliott Albert M. Beekler Thomai I. Buckley Edmund F. Andcrwn Burton W. Adam-.. Jr. F. Harry Benteen Clark J. Burnham, Jr. Harry N. Ake oa William B Chew Frank J.Coi Robertson Ward Ralph E. Scovel Paul A. Lum John N. Moore Herbert McLean Evans Howard W. Fleming Walter Scott Franklin Frank L. Gonzales Lloyd E. Hardgravcs Richard W. Harvey Harold W. Hitchcock Olin M. Holmes Hal R. Hooblcr Warren D. Homer George N. Hosford Thomas W. Huntington Frank L. Kelley William I. Kerr Fred H. Kmsc Albert E. Larsen Robert T. Leggc Amos U. Christie Claude G. Furbush Philip S. Barber John Homer Woolscy INTERNES SENIORS Thomas J. Lcnnon Milton B. Lcnnon Frederick C. Lewitt Frederick C. Lindc Hans Lisser JohnJ. Loutzcnheiscr William Palmer Lucas Frank W. Lynch Frascr L. MacPhcrson George J. McChcsncy Charles L. McVey Robert C. Martin Albert M. Meads Stacy R. Mcttier Herbert C. Moffitt William G. Moore Harold A. Morse Reuben P. Zumwalt Howard Naffzigcr Vaclav H. Podstata Robert Langlcy Porter Robert L. Richards Glanville Y. Rusk Irwin C. Schumacher Edwin B. Shaw Harry C. Shepardson J. Wilson Shicls W. Simpson Archie D. Sinclair Daniel W. Sooy H. W. Stephens Wallace I. Terry Edward W. Twitchell Morrell E. Vecki Frank G. Vicira August A. Gerlach Ellis D. Harmon Harry L. Bramwell John S. Simpson Kenneth W. Butler Roberto L. Escamilla Richard D. Fricdlandcr JUNIORS Clayton D. Mote Edgar C. Dawv n Kenneth W. Eikcnberry SOPHOMORES David O. Harrington Alfred H. Hcald Joseph S. McGuinncst Edward G. Ewer Thomas A. Drummond John T. Heavey FRESHMEN Harold G. Warxm Charles Soracco Hubert E. Long Harold P. Muller Lavon Bramwcll Robert J. Mclvor James A. Parker Charles F. Rosson Lynn N. D. Kunkel Charles N. Mell Harrv L. Walden [478] Anderson Prewett Cullen li.uikin Heinz Russell Maroon Phi Beta Pi 130 Kirkham Street, San Francisco. Founded at University of Pittsburgh, March 10, 1891 Local Chapter established September 2, 1919 Thirty-nine Chapters J. L. Ash Henry P. Buckingham Donald C. Collins A. E. Chappell Hamilton Anderson George Cochran Bernard Cullen H. G. Ford William C. Hassler Charles T. Hayden FACULTY INTERNES Clark M. Johnson Chauncey D. Leake J. Edward Neville Thornton Russell Ernest Jackson Norman David Richard Heinz Edward Jackemy Richard Orme James Rinehart Carl L. A. Schmidt Dudley Smith Olaf A. Ring ACTIVE MEMBERS Dudley Sacltzer Earl King Norman Klotz Leslie Magoon Harold Prewett Edward Prigge Edward Rankin Leslie Scelcy [479] 1 Jtt 3 n Humphreys Rumph Chamlec Cole Fregcau V. Johanson Stevenson Van ae Carr Andrcsen Bambaucr Heidbreder Lawrence Mitchell Ream Thorpe Tycrman Wever R. Johanson Mayner Porter M. Swanson Da I ton Winter Gay Cocks Phi Chi lOJudah Street, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Vermont, March 31, 1889 Local Chapter established December 31, 1908 Fifty-six Chapters Edwin Bartlett Harold M. F. Behneman T. Floyd Bell Donald A. Charnock Curie L. Callcndcr Jesse L. Brockow Roger U. Campbell J. M. Humphreys W. Franklin Chamlcc Edwin R. Cole Arthur G. Andresen Lloyd S. Bambauer James W. Dalton J. Gordon Adams FACULTY William B. Faulkner Auguste E. Gauthier Thomas E. Gibson Edgar D. Gilcrecst Ottiwell D. Jones William A. Key Stanley H. Mentzner Hamell H. Ray George K. Rhodes John C. Schlappi INTERNES Charles F. Greenwood Hilding R. Johnson J. Headon Inman J. Bernard Josephson SENIORS Edward R. Morken Paul E. Rumph JUNIORS Wheato.n Fregeau Edward W. Jones Vincent E. Johanson James J. McGinnis F. Rene Van dc Carr LeRoy K. Gay Gerald Heidbreder Lester B. Lawrence Charles E. Cocks Marshall Porter SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Charles S. Mitchell G. Douglas Ream Moreton J. Thorpe Raymond R. Johanson Marion Swanson Robert S. Sherman Wallace B. Smith Francis B. Smyth Ernest L. Walker Henry L. White Newell L. Moore Harlan L. Wynns Leonard N. Swanson Joseph J. Raffetto Samuel L. Stevenson Harry A. Tycrman George K. Wcver William G. Winters Frank Mayner [480] San Francisco from the campus of the Affiliated Colleges Taking a sunbath Some pose and some do not Going off duty - Talking it over outside the Cafeteria The end of a day ' s work. [481 ] Brambilla Bucklin Gates Fleming Alpha Kappa Gamma 4107 Opal Street, Oakland. Founded at University of Minnesota, 1922 Local Chapter established March 23, 1924 Three Chapters HONORARY Charlotte Greenwood, D. D. S. Mrs. Pauline S. Scott GRADUATES Ruth Andrews Molly Burmester Louise B. Loundigan Lillian Vogclman Adclc Brambilla Floy Fleming SENIORS Blanche Bucklin FRESHMEN Lorraine Gates Alice Olmsted [482] Bcnninghovcn Dcbcnham Allingcon Arthur Cicri Oliver Clark Currlin Penry Coulter Flcishcr Jackie Cleave Hadden Hincs Lagcn Hill Henderson Jones Lucia Lambert LeDuc Hcnnig Holm Kearney Lamb Smallcy McKnight Moulton McDowell Murphy Novotny Stewart Alpha Kappa Kappa 100 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, September 29, Local Chapter established December 6, 1899 Fifty-six Chapters FACULTY Eldridge Best Fredrick Foote Alson Kilgore Richard Bolt John Force Howard Markel Lloyd Bryan Clain Gelston Hiram Miller Edward Bull Arthur Gibson R. J. Millzner Ernest Cleary F. D. Heeglet Robert Moody Orin Cook Gordon Hein Howard Morrow Arthur Dart Carl Hoag Charles Nixon William G. Donald Matthew Hosmer Sidney Olson George Ebright Warner Hoyt J. A. Owen Ernest Falconer H. L. Jensen G. W. Pierce W. H. Kellogg William Powell William Carr Lynn Foree Carl Bcnninghoven Salvatore P. L. E. Adams Herman V. Allington S. Richard Arthur . Albert Clark Albert R. Currlin Milton Novo James ' Coulter Ray Cronemiller John Henry M. W. Debenham Salvatore Cieri David C. Cleave Harold Hill RESIDENTS INTERNES SENIORS . Mollath JUNIORS 1888 Eric Reynolds Howard Ruggles Henry Searls Milton Shutes Bertram Stone Laurence Taussig Albert Vollmer William Washburn Alanson Weeks Hoyt H. Werner Montague Woolf Fredrick Foote Saxton Pope, Jr. Russell Jaekle Robert Smalley David R. Hadden Ernest Henderson R. Young SOPHOMORES Harold Lambert Isidor LeDuc D. A. MacFarlane Arthur Fleisher Leonard W. Hines Elbert Penry FRESHMEN Lloyd Hennig Bernard Holm Clarence Wood Calvin L. Stewart Milton Jones Francis Kearney J. J. Sullivan John Lagen W. B. McKnight John M. Murphy W. A. Oliver Verne In man R. Moulton Philip Lamb Arthur McDowell 483 ] Delta Sigma Delta 330 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Local Chapter established 1891 Thirty-one Chapters Dr. Harold Bjornstorm Dr. Al Flock Dr. Harry Frisbie Dr. Hugh Gale Dr. Earl Lussier Dr. Norman Lussier Dr. Ralph McVey Dr. John A. Marshall FACULTY Dr. Fred M. D. Meyer Dr. Lee Noe Dr. Lowell Peterson Dr. Charles Post Dr. William F. Sharp Dr. Fred L. Adams Dr. Allen H. Sugget GRADUATES Dr. Howard Hjelm Dr. Fred Wolfson Dr. Edwin Rissberger Dr. W. B. Ryder Dr. Allen Scott Dr. James G. Sharp Dr. Ed Jansen Arthur J. Cevasco Asa W. Collins Jack E. Dunn George Frahm Carl Frame Harry E. Garcia Harry Hall Frank S. Halsey SENIORS JUNIORS James D. McGanney Mark McKimmins Louis K. Melby Thomas V. Mitchell Thomas Pye Arnold Rover John Scully Robert Tuckey Robert W. Case Brusc K. Defiebre Edward Stevens Robert Dettner Francis Donovan Stanley Eaton Tom Green Albert J. White SOPHOMORES Hugh Avary George N. Fitzgerald Bert G. Chappcll Joe W. Harbinson Jack Murphy James Pfister FRESHMEN Vahc A. Ashton Fred Hadeler Donald Fish Edward Kier Walter J. Hcaly Phil Johnson Elwood Wait Lawrence Muntz Peter H. Rasmusscn Daniel Johnston Kenneth Millican Curtis Klein John Schwaner Vernon Van Nuys Orvillc Wilkins [484] H. Delia Santa Nick Leone Michael Biocina Angelo Bruschera Bernard Bush John Collins Leslie Brenan John Firpo Alfred Frank Martin A. Lynch George Mau D. Metz Archie Reid Chester Turncy JUNIORS Dudley Elliot Irvin Hill Burtis Hite John Kenny Alfred C. Testa SOPHOMORES Paul Montanio William Nunes Guy Outland Joseph Palace Douglas McElhern Robert Maclnnis Edward Nielsen James O ' Connor Chris Pavisha Lester Pometta Emile Serpa Harold Toy A. Schneider George Shoblo Ronald Sleep Lee Stone Warren Ross Leland Steinmetz Louis Wesscl Delta Sinu Leone Lynch Biocina Bruschera Bush Outland Palace Shoblo Brenan McElhern Maclnnis Mau Mctz Reid Elliot Hill Hitc Sleep Stone Tesia Nielsen O ' Connor Pomctta Serpa Kenny Firpo Ross Toy Turacy Montanio Nunes Frank Pavtsha Steinmetz Wesscl Kappa Psi 964 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Columbia University Local Chapter established 1910 Seventy Chapters , 1879 FACULTY Dr. H. C. Biddle J. W. Miller P. A. Shaw W. Bruce H. Tucker Phillips L. D. L. Raiccvich Whitmorc SENIORS [ 485 ftff p j if ft 4 - - " Foi H. B. Carey F. T. Green Glenn Ragsdalc Howilcr Helgestad Robinson Snydcr Silvi Lear Scale Sparling Berry Ough Spinclli Botz (.liL-shru Balfrey Spinctti V.cPhee Garibaldi Warner Papazoni Hogg Allruckcr Pcdersen Williams Phi Delta Chi 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, January, Local Chapter established March 1, 1902 Thirty-one Chapters FACULTY G. Grieshe F. W. Johnson H. M. Simmons GRADUATE Norman J. Silva SENIORS F. W. Nish J. F. Oneta Edwin Berry W. G. Balfrey S. F. Carey, Jr. AmicI Garibaldi Lloyd All tucker Hanns Botz Arthur K. Lear Wayne C. Chesbro JUNIORS George H. Hogg Benjamin T. Howilcr L. W. Pritchard La Verne P. Glenn Abbott Ough Fred F. Ragsdale Donald W. Robinson Forrest B. Scale SOPHOMORES Jay W. Fox Harold E. McPhec Thomas B. Williams Edward Papazoni Mel wood F. Pcderson 1883 W. C. Pomeroy Dr. G. H. Richardson Everett I. Helgestad Francis R. Spinelli Ernest Spinetti R. C. Warner John Clair Snyder Maurice S. Sparling [486] f?5 f?i Q AlA Oswald bcifcrt Ball Pachcco Ryan Shepherd Barker Rics Springer Sncll Bartlcct Schafrr Wasson Upton Bridges Sheers Guttman Willis Buckley Volontc Hovenden Wilson Gurnec Henry Ingham Bradley Harr Kleaver Leonard Carter Hicks Kramer Peacock Cotton Johnston Marsh Potter Ross Sandidge Jacob Juilly Psi Omega 101 Woodland Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Baltimore College, 1892 Local Chapter established February 24, 1903 Fifty-three Chapters W. D. Cameron H. B. Carey J. Creech R. Gill G. Stenninger John D. Ball Charles E. Barker, Jr. William P. Bartlctt Grant Bridges Henry Volonte Joseph F. Buckley Richard Groves Lloyd Henry M. Grimsley G. C. Hughs R. H. Keyes R. Locey Clinton Gurnee William Hahn Archie J. Hart Paul L. ' Hicks William Kleaver F. G. Kramer Raymond Marsh Martin Guttman Ernest H. Hovenden Donald Ingham Adrian R. Willis Raymond Leonard Frank E. Peacock Leighton Ross FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS Paul Wasson SOPHOMORES H. F. Meyer E. K. Monk F. Orton R. Peachy R. Zeisy Mark Bradley Hugh Carter FRESHMEN Lucien G. Juilly Bernard Johnston Frank Larsen Walter E. Oswald Hubert L. Redemeyer Jack Welsh Philip Pacheco Andrew Palm Dal Potter George Sandidge Omar Seifert Louis Shepherd Tom Wilson Norman Cotton C. A. Rantala H. E. Ridenour G. W. Simonton G. F. Steffon Albert F. J. Reis Orrin Schafer George R. Sheets Raymond Toombs Barney Rosasco Kelley F. Ryan Charles G. Springer Hollis Snell William Upton Clifford Vogt Leonard Jacob [487] SymonJs Landy Becker Bcrman Mogelcsky Grossman Hyman Blum Cohn Oppcnheimcr Protzcl Levin Fcldstcin Robinson Skopp Gottfried Trauner Smolcnsky Greenberg Wciman Gross Zaretsky Rho Pi Phi 1348 Arguello Blvd., San Francisco. Founded at Columbia University, 1915 Local Chapter established March 20, 1925 Fifteen Chapters GRADUATES Martin Aizenberg Henry Baskin Sanford Braunstein Louis A. Brooks Wilfred Cohen Henry Colle David Card Bernard Greenberg Samuel Guthertz Louis Haimovitch Murray Warshauer Isadore Harband Irvin Herscowitz Samuel Kahn Herman Katz Harold B. Levy Louis Weiman Alexander Lissauer Steven Rozasy Reubin Savin Irving Sirbu Harry Sherman THIRD YEAR CLASS Louis Becker Harold Grossman David Hyman Joseph Skopp Theodore Smolensky Henry Symonds SECOND YEAR CLASS George Berman Marion A. Feldstein limit Gross Samuel Blum Samuel Gottfried Hyman Landy Irving Cohn Morris Grcenberg Sol Mogelefsky Lester Levin Sigmund Oppcnheimcr Henry Protzel Saul Robinson Irving Aronson FIRST YEAR CLASS Lester Trauner Theodore Wciman Oscar Zaretsky [488] Hartwell Randolph Chappell Anderson Emery Fraser Fr Loyd Norhcim Parkinson Post E. Smith Schneider Warren Winslow Collins Cryan Hector Holbrook Hamilton Hanscn Abbay Brciling Graham KohJcr Wool ley All venn Carey Carls Homer Cowden Knego Larson Xi Psi Phi 745 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1889 Local Chapter established March 1, 1895 Forty-four Chapters L. A. Barber B. Bassinc G. L. Bean A. E. Bernstein E. H. Berryman F. C. Bettencourt FACUL D. M. Catkell R. P. Chessoll T. Craig L. De Farrari E. D. Gwmn F. J. Hare C. W. Carey Marlowe Anderson Clyde Emery Donald Fraser GRADUATES SENIORS Hugh Parkinson August Fromm Bert Hall William Hamilton Theodore Post Minor Abbay Harry Ashcraft M. Berryman Ottmar Breiling Eugene All venn Dana Carey Don Graham Kent Kohler Merl Randolph William Schneider Robert Carls Elmer Chappell JUNIORS SOPHOMORES George Cowden Forrest Horner FRESHMEN Peter Kncgo H. M. Johnson D. T. Lynch L. W. Marshall G. S. Millbery H. E. Miller G. B. Musanke Lloyd Dahl Kai Hansen Everett Hartwell Bud Kimball N. Zappekini B. Smith Elbert Smith R. Stoodard N. Wachorst Edward Collins James Cryan H. A. Nagel A. H. Nubbs E. M. Setzer C. H. Ulrich C. B. Weinman L. W. Welty H. Lindberg John Loyd Carl Norheim Clayton Warren R. Wilson Seymour Winslow Gerald Woolley George Hector Hollis Holbrook Lawrence Larson [489] HONOR SOCIETIES AAAA liVlTH THE HELP OF TWO UMBRELLAS AND AN IMPROVISED SHIELD, S K NEO- PHYTES OF ' 96 MANAGE TO OUTWIT A DRIVING RAIN AND POSE FOR THE BLUE AND GOLD PHOTO- GRAPHER ON THE STEPS OF NORTH HALL PHI BETA KAPPA (Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at the College of William and Mary, 1776 Alpha of California established 1898 One Hundred and Fourteen Chapters OFFICERS President Samuel J. Holmes First V ice-President Joel H. Hildebrand Second Vice-President Percival B. Fay Third Vict-Prtsidtnt P. Orman Ray Secretary Lawrence A. Harper Treasurer . . Clifford H. Bissell Dorothy M. Paschall Harold S. Choate Karl Dyk Margaret E. Flourney Janet E. Heitman Harry R. Hoppe Dorothy I. Adam Claude M. Anderson, Jr. Barbara Barrett Marion B. Bloch Frederick R. Brockhagen Paul W. Bruton Anna D. Burgess Ave Maria R. Burns Marie E. Carroll David P. Chase Paul S. Clymer Ruth V. Collier Ralph D. Cressman Ray E. Cronemiller James W. Dent Evelyn L. Dorscy Miriam Dungan (Catherine S. Duniway Harry M. Fishbon Catherine R. Counihan Isabel P. Creed Ainsley H. Diamond Emanuel Gonick Hclcnc G. Kirby Herman R. Singer COUNCILLORS George R. Potter Franz Schneider Elizabeth B. Stevenson SENIORS ELECTED IN JUNIOR YEAR Samuel I. Jacobs Mary Leatham Carol V. McCamman Dorothy M. Paschall John Lyon Reid SENIORS ELECTED IN SENIOR YEAR Philip E. Freeman Lucille M. Gansberg Freda Goldeen LucyJ. Graves Muriel Heywood Adele DeEtte Hoover Demar B. Irvine Rose-Etta Kahn Leo Kirschenbaum Marguerite J. Laird Helen Lange Edward W. Larson Harry R. Lubcke Irene E. Mailhebuau Gordon O. Mannerstedt Helen I. Mersing Carl V. Meyer Russell C. Miner Charles F. Ott Mary A. Ottoboni JUNIORS ELECTED IN JUNIOR YEAR M. Vernita Laird Donald E. McCown Theodore D. McCown Edgar Ncmir Jane Richardson Margaret S. Rinehart Avice M. Saint Herman R. Singer Elizabeth B. Stevenson LydaJ. Wassink Eleanor A. Palacin Helene A. Parkinson Fay A. Pearce Isaac Rabinowitz Gilbert W. Scott Ruth T. Smith Max L. Spealman Florence Stratton Enid L. Swenson Grace Chiyo Takata Ethel H. Van Vick Charles H. Voorhies Henry K. Weidemann Dorothy C. W. Whipple Mary K. Wildman Loraine Wilson Elizabeth M. Wyland Lillian A. York Herbert A. Young Jane A. Schicck Beryl B. Seike Ruth A. Stuzmann Garff B. Wilson OlinC. Wilson, Jr. [492] TAU BETA PI Arthur C. Alvarez Jay C. Balsbaugh Ander J. Carlson Clarence L. Cory Daryl D. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles Derlech, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote, Jr. Ernest A. Hersam (Engineering Honor Society) Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 Local Chapter established 1907 Fifty-six Chapters FACULTY John G. Howard Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderbach Thomas C. McFarland Richard S. Mclntyre Bertram W. Meyer Warren C. Perry William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Rabcr Lester E. Reukema Robert G. Sproul Paul A. Swafford George E. Troxell Lester C. Uren Harold W. Washburn Walter S. Weeks Baldwin M. Woods Wesley W. Cherry Nathan C. Clark Harmer E. Davis Frank G. Dunnington Herbert A. Young Chester L. Arnold L. Lawrence Bond Philip J. Brownscombe Matthew C. Bunyan Merrill Cox Gerald L. Desmond George H. Greenwood Joseph Hamilton Wilson Tripp Augustine O. Allen Malcolm L. Berry Phillip S. Buckingham Douglas H. Burnett Burton D. Cairns GRADUATES Avery G. Foote David H. Hull Ronald T. McDonald Philip F. Meads SENIORS Hugh H. Hyde Louis G. Levoy Goldwin Liesemer Harry R. Lubcke Wesley L. McBride Charles Miner Jack Mitchell Charles F. Ott JUNIORS Virgil H. Cherry Werner M. Floegal Herbert W. Gall John S. Hamilton Lloyd F. Lucks Herbert H. Wheaton Starling Winters Lloyd H. Oliver Delmore G. Pedgrift Charles W. Quentel Winfield G. Wagener Walter Petry John L. Reid Alvin Schafer Lester M. Snyder Max L. Spcalman H. Edwin Sweeting George W. Tarke Robert Thorson Roy E. Mayo George C. McGinnis Adolph R. Morgan Harold R. Porter Styles A. Soderstrand [493] David P. Barrows William H. Boynton Paul F. Cadman John U. Calkins, Jr. William W. Campbell Walter M. Christie Clarence L. Cory Fred W. Cozens William H. Crocker Stephen W. Cunningham Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson William G. Donald Guy C. Earl George C. Edwards Clinton Evans W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Mortimer Fleishhacker Howard W. Fleming ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR (Senior Men) Founded at the University of California Associated with the University FACULTY Arthur W. Foster Edwin L. Garthwaite Charles M. Gayley Chaffee E. Hall Louis H. Heilbron Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Matthew C. Lynch Deming E. Maclise Dan A. MacMillan Garret W. McEnerney Orrin K. McMurray Robert L. McWilliams Ralph P. Merritt Guy S. Millberry Herbert C. Moffitt James K. Moffitt William W. Monahan Harold P. Muller Luther A. Nichols Louis O ' Brien John W. Olmsted Clarence M. Price Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Charles H. Raymond LeonJ. Richardson Charles H. Rowell Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul Frank C. Stevens James Simon Wallace I. Terry R. M. Underbill Edwin C. Voorhies Julius Wangeheim Robertson Ward Chauncey W. Wells I. King Wilkin Baldwin M. Woods Carl E. Zamloch Jackson W. Chance John S. Chapman Newton E. Davis GRADUATES Owen E. Hotle, Jr. Charles N. Mell Martin T. Minney John M. Moore A. Brooke Petray Otto Rohwer Vernon M. Smith George E. Barnett, Jr. Dudley P. Bell Frederick Brockhagen David P. Chase Allen L. Chickcring, Jr. Paul S. Clymer James D. Cockburn Lavern G. Corbin Robert E. Cunningham Beach H. Dean, Jr. Stuart D. Eckert Deceased. SENIORS Russell C. Ewing Frederick C. Fischer Clair N. Fishell Horace R. Gaither, Jr. Jack M. Hill John B. Kimmel John V. Kluegel Frederick J. Lawless Eugene V. Maurice Ralfc D. Miller J. Hudson Morgan Arnold E. Needham Marion B. Plant Raymond P. Roberts Charles E. Schmidt J. Fred Seulberger, Jr. Dudley W. Sheppard Robert L. Stevenson Charles L. Tebbe John H. Tyson Ward H. von Tillow H. Richard Winn Chester Zinn 494 J. T. Allen D. P. Barrows H. E. Bolton P. F. Cadman J. U. Calkins, Jr. W. W. Campbell C. E. Chapman Walter Christie C. L. Cory F. W. Cozens I. B. Cross M. E. Deutsch W. G. Donald Carrol Ebright Clinton Evans R. G. Gettell Everett Glass J. H. Hildebrand Stanley Barr Robert Barthold John Beales, Jr. Dudley Bell Harold Breakenridge Allen Chickering Paul Clymer Lavern Corbin James Crilly Robert Cunningham Douglas Day Beach Dean Melville Devoto Peter Donlan Stuart Eckcrt James Archer Russell Avery Clement Baker William Bias Cleo Bowers James Bowman Edmund Briggs Donald Browne Nelson Correll William Dally Allan Duveneck George Ehmann Herman Eickmeyer Jack Eliassen William Fairley Harry Gill James Grace Absent on Leave. WINGED HELMET (Junior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1901 One Chapter Associated with the University C. G. Hyde H. R.Johnson Edward Landon J. N. LeConte A. O. Leuschner J. F. McKenzie D. G. Maclise R. P. Merritt E. C. Moore W. C. Morgan Russell Nagler L. A. Nichols W. D. Norton Louis O ' Brien Edmund O ' Neill F. C. Palm C. M. Price H. I. Priestley Pierce Works SENIORS Russell Ewing Frederick C. Fischer Rowan Gaither Thornton Glide Jack Hill Richard Hoogs Charles Joannes Edward Johnson John Kimmel Harold MacLaggan Joseph Moore Vincent Mullin f Lawrence O ' Sullivan John Painter Marion Plant JUNIORS Carl Handy William Hudson Vernon Kimball Robert Kinney Eldred Lane Percy Larsen Richard Lawrence James Logan Nicholas Loundagin William McCammon Martin McKee Willes Nealson Thomas Nock Daniel Norton Robert Norton Elliott O ' Rourke William Powers 44 Deceased. H. K. Priestley F. H. Probert T. M. Putnam C. H. Raymond L. J. Richardson C. H. Rowell W. A. Sctchell Robert Sibley R. G. Sproul James Sutton J. S. Switzer, Jr. I. F. Toomey C. R. Voltz E. C. Voorhies Robertson Ward C. W. Wells I. K. Wilkin B. M. Woods Richard Railton Frank Ribble Bert Schwarz Emmet Seawell Clayton Seitz Dudley Sheppard Robert Stevenson John Stilwell Charles Tebbe William Thompson John Tyson Eugene VanHorn Richard Wagner Shirley Ward Gilbert Weeks John Raffetto Leland Rice Marshall Rickson Roy Riegels John Rust Wallace Sedgwick James Sharp Kenneth Stalder Emmet Sullivan Maurice Swift Perry Ten Eyck Ellis Thornton John Valianos George Wahl Tracy W. Wahrlich Thomas Werdell Norris Wiggins [495] Susan Bentccn Gladys Bostwick Ruth Burckhalter Mary Elizabeth Clark Elizabeth Clifford MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s National Honor Society) Founded in 1918 Local Chapter established 1924 Thirty-two Chapters Virginia Currie Marian Donnellan Frances Haseltine Muriel Heywood Jeannette Holmes Rose-Etta Kahn Marjorie Lane Lenoir McNamara Avice Saint Lillian York [496] Fay Allen Eleanor Bartlett Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell L. S. Cobb Ina Craig Blanche Cross Lucile Czarnowski Constance Daggett Mary Davidson Susan Benteen Gladys Bostwick Ruth Burckhalter Mary Elizabeth Clark Elizabeth Clifford Virginia Currie Helen Damon Dorothy Dcckman Marian Donnellan Amy Wood PRYTANEAN (Women ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 California Chapter established 1900 Two Chapters HONORARY Alice Dcutch Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Agnes Hart Ethel Hatfield Mrs. Herring Alice Hoyt Mae Lent Violet Marshall Elizabeth Mattern SENIORS Marion Douglass Mary Easton Kathleen Grady Muriel Heywood Constance Holmes Cassandra Horton Carol Jackson Rose-Etta Kahn Laurine Kuhn Leonora Bailey Eva Christine Carlson Alia Coe JUNIORS Angela Colussi Helen Cullen Doris Hamlin Lillian York Emily Noble Jessica Peixotto Catherine Stone Sibley Lucy Stebbins Rosalie Stern Grace Stockwell Mary Wells Amy Wheeler Cora Williams Leonora Woods Marjorie Lane Marian Letson Gertrude McMorran Imelda Rahill Avice Saint Loretta Smith Elizabeth Stevenson Dorothy Teagar Evelyn Warren Clara Catherine Hudson Anitra Martin Martha Quayle [497] fll [498] David P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman George E. Barnett Leonard R. Brown Lavern Corbin Emery Curtice Richard B. Davis Peter Donlon John A. Evans Frederick C. Fischer Charles H. Giguiere Richard Ahlf Lewis Allen George Clark James Dalziel Frank Ferguson Harry M. Gill Harold Gillmore William Hudson PHI PHI (Social Fraternity Honor Society) Founded at the University of Washington, April 28, 1917 Local Chapter established 1921 Eight Chapters HONORARY Walter Christie Charles Derleth, Jr. Dr. W. G. Donald Capt. N. S. Edmond Robert G. Sproul Benjamin Ide Wheeler SENIORS Frank Gill Robert Goldsberry Richard P. Graves Rufus Gregory Frederick J. Lawless Edward Lehmkuhl Kenneth H. Masters Otis A. Miller Arnold Needham JUNIORS Jack E. Hursh Schubert S. Inch Edgar Kaiser Joseph E. Larrieu Nicholas Loundagin Clifford Merriam Louis Merrill Willes Nealson Dan S. Norton Franklin C. Palm Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Clifford Nelle Marion B. Plant Raymond P. Roberts Fred L. Roehrig Alvin Rydlander Robert L. Stevenson Charles Tebbe Richard Winn Walter Wyatt Burgess Poole John Rust Wallace Sedgwick Perry Ten Eyck George Thornally John Valianos G. Albert Wahl James Workman [499 Q Z [500] David P. Barrows Dr. Boles Paul Cadman John U. Calkins, Jr. Charles Chapman Walter Christie Clarence Corey Monroe E. Deutsch William G. Donald Newton B. Drury Ky Ebright Cant. Neil Edmond Col. G. C. Edwards James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Stevens Bancroft Calvin Bertelsman Jackson Chance James Cockburn Dudley Bell Jack Brinck Allen Chickering Paul Clymer Robert Cunningham Stuart Eckert Rowan Gaither Elsen Glide Clement Baker William Bias Phillip Bowman Don Brown Hugh Ditzler Ollme B. Doyle Dcceased. Shirley Ward SKULL AND KEYS Founded at the University of California, 1892 One Chapter HONORARY Stanley B. Freeborn Everett Glass Norman E. Hinds James B. Hutchison Lincoln Hutchinson Alexander M. Kidd E. Landon Karl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch Walter E. Magee Jack McKenzie Ralph P. Merritt Brick Mitchell Brick Morse Edmond O ' Neil GRADUATES Fred Coltrin George Eggleston Herman Kerckhoff Hudson Morgan Robert Richard SENIORS Arthur Hargrave George Howard Charles Joannes Walter Kimball John Kimmel Jack Kluegel Harold MacLaggan Alexander Murray Gilbert Weeks JUNIORS Allan Duveneck Vernon Kimball Edward Nicolaus Robert Norton John Raffetto Leland Rice William H. Wise F. C. Palm Thomas H. Putman Thomas F. Sanford William A. Setchell James G. Shaeffer Andrew L. Smith George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Edward G. Stricklen Capt. Switzer Charles R. Voltz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace Benjamin Ide Wheeler Carl Zamloch Eugene Maurice Jack McPherson Wendell Nicolaus Irvine Phillips Sterling Newman Jack Palmer Stanley Reckers Charles Schmidt Bert Schwarz Walter Swartz John Tyson Eugene VanHorn Roy Ricgels Nathan Rowley James Sharp Michael Sullivan Maurice Swift William Thomas [501 ] Morse Cart wright Dr. W. G. Donald James Fisk Charles Andrews C. K. Bertelsman Raymond Bailey Steven Bancroft Dudley P. Bell Harold Breakenridgc John Brinck Allen Chickering Paul Clymcr Robert Cunningham Ralph H. Dougcry Stuart Eckert George Eggleston ' Absent on Leave. BETA BETA (Senior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 One Chapter HONORARY Stanley Freeborn Earl Leebrick Matthew Lynch Earl Voorhies Carl Zamloch GRADUATES Henry Buckley Jackson Chance John Chapman SENIORS Horace R. Gaither T. Elsen Glide " Jack Hill George Howard Charles Joannes Freer Kimball John Kimmel Hudson Morgan Alexander Murray Sterling Newman Tackson Palmer Jack McKenzie Robert Sproul Capt. Jack Switzer, Jr. Robert Richard Burton Walsh Irvine Phillips Stanley Reckers Charles Schmidt Bert Schwarz Walter E. Schwarz John Tyson Eugene Van Horn Ward Von Tillow Shirley Ward, Jr. Gilbert Weeks Chester Zinn [502] IOTA SIGMA George Barnett Stanley Barr Robert Barthold Dudley Bell Jack Brinck Frederick Brockhagen James Crilly Robert Cunningham Richard Davis Beach Dean Lincoln Dellar Melville Devoto George Eggleston James Archer Harry Bruno Jack Cole Nelson Correll Tracy Cuttle Founded at Chicago, August, 1924 Epsilon Stable established April, 1925 SENIORS John Evans Frederick C. Fischer Edward Haas Arthur Hargrave George Howard John Kimmel Jack Kluegel Edward Lehmkuhl Jack Lewis Jack Montgomery Clifford Nelle Jack Painter Marion Plant JUNIORS Herman Eickmeyer Max Follendorf Eldred Lane Nicholas Loundagm Martin McKee Bud Young Jack Young William Price Frank Ribbel Clayton Seitz Fred Seulberger Vernon Smith Sidney Thaxter John Tyson Clyde Vedder Charles Ware Richard Winn Gale Whiting Kenneth Woolsey Chester Zinn Harold Schutte Morris Strupson Perry Ten Eyck Jack Welsh Norris Wiggins 503 ] Olive Balcom TORCH AND SHIELD Founded in 1907 Reorganized in 1915 FACULTY Dr. A. D. B. Andrews Prudence Sexton Gladys Bostwick Janet Byrnes Mary Elizabeth Clark Absent on Leave. GRADUATES Elizabeth Dempster SENIORS Marian Donnellan Mary Easton " Kathleen Horten Mrs. Mary B. Davidson Carolyn Whiting Beatrice Ludlow Thelma Myers Ruth Schneider Evelyn Warren [504] Rudolph Altrocchi Louis Barnier Clifford H. Bissell Gabriel D. Bonno Henri L. Bourdin Theodore R. Bowie Clarence D. Brenner Paul F. Cadman Robert P. Champomicr Haakon M. Chevalier George Ball Mary Ball Marjorie Bixby Paul B. Bradley Ivy Winter Campbell Francis Carmody Jean Dolman Katherine Duniway Erma Follett Madeline Gallagher Grace Gruwell PI DELTA PHI (French Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 Four Chapters FACULTY Jacqueline de La Harpc Mathurin Dondo Percival B. Fay Paul Louis Faye Russell V. Giffen William Girard Jeanne M. Habis-Reutinger Paul K. Hartstall Elijah C. Hills Richard T. Hoi brook Henri Langlard GRADUATES Lois Hoit Elsey Hurt Ruth Jeckel Mary Jessup Louise Jones Evelynne Kee Antonie Koenig Bernice Krusc Roxanne Luther Isabel Magana Kathleen Morehouse Alexine Mitchell Lubowski Camillo P. Merlino J. K. Monteith Franklin C. Palm George Z. Patrick Maria Tere sa Piccirillo Herbert I. Priestley A. Cecile Reau Alfred Solomon R. J. Traynor Panayotis Morphopoulos Helene Parkinson Frances Pope Elizabeth M. Roberts Virginia Russ Virginia Sandman Fernande Sirejol Dora Smith Carol Tyler Squires Ivalu Delpha Stevens Bella Switzkv Virginia Tidball Sara Woodyard Eleanor Atterbury Lucile Beach Margaret Broberg Muriel Heywood Julia Andruss Margaret Angwin SENIORS Margaret Howell Clarice Jeanmonod Cordelia Jones Irene Mailhebuau Hattie Overton JUNIORS Eleanor Burgess Marian Caldwell Jane Richardson Eleanor Palacin Dorothy Paschall Ethel Van Vick Jean Mary Wright Norma Castles Ruth McGovney Georgette Vivian [505] F. H. Minard Mrs. Stephen Pepper Ray Boynton Earl Cummings Helen Fancher Hope Gladding W. C. Hays Oliver Washburn DELTA EPSILON (Art Honor Society) Founded at th e University of California, 1914 Four Chapters HONORARY Anna Swainson Frank Van Sloun FACULTY John Howard Stafford Jory Emma McCall Perham Nahl Eugen Neuhaus Ronald Campbell John Cunningham Ofa Hayes Frances Bedford Michael Chepourlcoff Thelma Davis Vincent Davison George Eggleston GRADUATES Orrill Hester Ruth Husted Muriel Nevin SENIORS Mary Finley Philip Fisk Helen Lange Catherine Nevin George Norgard John Reid JUNIOR Gordan Grant Guest Wickson Jean Myrtle Williamson Hamilton Wolf Mary Patterson Stephen Pepper Warren Perry Margaret Peterson Worth Ryder Leah Rinne Patricia Stanley Rosamond Stanley Ralph Smith Charles Voorhies Merle Weidman Allan Workman Phyllis Wrightson [5061 SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA (Women ' s History Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established, 1915 Three Chapters Prof. D.,C. Baker Prof. H. E. Bolton Miss Helen Carr Prof. C. E. Chapman Lorna Blumann Isabel Brown Gertrude Bryce Helen Chamness Ellen Cornish Helen Cortez Katherine Duniway Wilna Edsen Hope Gilbert Wilhelmina Godward Lucy Graves HONORARY Mrs. Edith Gardner Prof. G. H, Guttridge Prof. L. A. Harper Prof. R. J. Kerner Dr. Jessica Peixotto GRADUATES Anna Lee Guest Mildred Halverson Adelaide Helwig Helen Hodghead Minnie Hosea Flora Belle Houston Lucile Huber Mary E. Jackson Edith Kettlewell Grace Knoles Frances Latimer Prof. W. A. Morris (patron) Mrs. Miriam Morris Mrs. Lily Paetow Prof. F. C. Palm Mrs. Amy W. Wheeler Constance Libby Winnie Lowrance Frances McLean Agnes O ' Connell Etta Powell Hazel Ricker Helen Rosenberg Marian Smith Marion Werner Evelyn Whitmore E. Faye Wilson SENIORS Dorothy Adam Maurine Harmon Marian Martens JUNIORS Marjorie Gunn Janet Heitmann Margaret White Clark Anitra Martin Anna Truxell Agnes Ivers Nina Catherine Wade 507 ] Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. H. H. Alvarez Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. A. E. Bernstein Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. M. Black Dr. E. P. Burke Dr. D. M. Cattcll Dr. R. P. Chessall Dr. C. C. Cozzalio Dr. C. W. Craig Dr.J. W.Creech Dr. F. W. Epley Dr. H. C. Frisbie Dr. H. H. Gale Dr.J. R.Gill Dr. A. Granger Dr. M. F. Grirasley Dr. G. H. Grover F. L. Adams A. J. Fromm C. Gurnce H. D. Hall EPSILON ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One Chapter HONORARY Mrs. H. B. Hartley Mr. John Shell FACULTY Dr. J. Gurley Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. G. W. Hahn Dr. L. Hewitt Dr. G. A. Hughes Dr. D. Z. Jackson Dr. H. M. Johnston Dr. R. L. Locey Dr. E. Lussier Dr. N. A. Lussier Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. H. Mauk Dr. R. H. McVcy Dr. H. C. Mead Dr. F. M. D. Meyer Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. R. I. Peachey Dr. C. E. Post SENIORS F. Halscy K. K. Hanscn M. McKimmins J. Medd B. Smith A. M. Rover P. Wasson JUNIORS G. Springer J. Scully G. Woolley Miss Gertrude Mann Dr. C. P. Richards Dr. H. E. Ridenour Dr.J. W. Rousch Dr. H. J. Scheib Dr. F. Schubert Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. J. A. Sharp Dr. W. F. Sharp Dr. G. W. Simonton Dr. J. F. Stcffan Dr. G. E. Steninger Dr. A. H. Suggett Dr. F. P. Warford Dr. L. G. Welty Dr. F. Wolfsohn Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappettini Dr. R. C. Zeisz J. V. Mitchell W. E. Oswald T. Pye A. F. Ries E. Stevens 508 ] Eleanor Bartlett Helen Bocher Marjorie Carlton Eleanor Clifton Mignon Berndt Roberta Davenport Pauline Hodgson Elsey Hurt Ruth Davis Kikuko Domoto Marion Douglass Gaynl Duncan NU SIGMA PSI (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Local Chapter established 1916 HONORARY Louise Cobb Caroline Coleman Lucille Czarnowski Sarah Davis Lillian Moore Frances West GRADUATES Frances Keddie Gertrude Lowell Grace Lunt Ann Mikesell Alleen Miller SENIORS Jovita Fitzgerald Laurine Kuhn Roberta McKnight JUNIORS Elizabeth Linscott Esther Sinclair Alice Whitnev Anna Espenschadc Josephine Harms Marie Henze Violet Marshall Mary Louise Minor Vivian Osborn Dorothy Wells Ruth Windham Gertrude McMorran Doris Petty Joyce Rockwood Helen Stone [509] LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 1160 Page Street, San Francisco, California (Pharmaceutical Sorority) Founded at the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, October, 1913 Local Chapter established 1918 Eleven Chapters Miss Lorena Bigelow Ernestine Halgestad Grace Balfrey Matilde Bonneau Lillian Cesari Evelyn Curtis FACULTY Miss Cora Gould SENIORS May Jennings Mollie Thomas JUNIORS Jane Bradley Lucille Caesar FRESHMEN Catherine Ford Catherine McSwain Elinor Stier Miss Dorothy Hammons Alma Soldner Frieda Freund Jean Gassaway Gertrude Straub Frances Tuggle [510] SIGMA DELTA PI (Spanish Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, November 14, 1919 Twelve Chapters OFFICERS President William J. Berrien Vice-President Helen Stone Secretary Marie C. Lourenzo Treasurer . . . ' Hermenegildo Corbato National Secretary Enid L. Swenson David P. Barrows Herbert E. Bolton Erasmo Buceta Charles E. Chapman James O. Anderson William J. Berrien Hermenegildo Corbato Helen Blumer Minnette Dana Malcolm Davisson Mildred Dopson HONORARY Beatrice Q. Cornish Elijah Clarence Hills Richard T. Holbrook C. E. Kany S. Griswold Morlcy FACULTY Edward Eyring William H. Fletcher Thomas A. Gabbert GRADUATES Josephine Gallegos Margaret Gilchrist Mrs. Eva Gildea Martha Hannegress Sister Mary Simonich Helen W. Smith Mary L. Ayres Mary Hope Boyd Evelyn Dorsey Morris Goldner Flossie Oliveira Gabriel Bejarano SENIORS Mary Evelyn Huddleston Mamie S. Leino Marie C. Lourenzo JUNIORS Gregoria Ormasa Elizabeth Joy Priestley SPECIAL MEMBERS Otto Luke Gericlce Herbert I. Priestley Rudolph Schevill Arturo Torres-Rioseco Herbert H. Vaughan Raymond Grismer Eugene Lueders Marion A. Zeitlin Ethel May Jaqua Leo Kirschenbaum Isabel Magana Lidia Santelices Louise Mary Onesti Mary A. Ottoboni Enid L. Swenson Clyde M. Stone Helen Stone Mrs. Arturo Torres-Rioseco [511 ] Dr. Anne D. B. Andrews Prof. B. A. Bernstein James Coleman Elsie Dunn Emeline Geisendorfer Isabel Giauque Helena Kusick Fred Whipple MU THETA EPSILON (Mathematics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1920 Alpha Chapter established 1920 One Chapter FACULTY Dewey C. Duncan Elmer C. Goldsworthy GRADUATES John Lemos Philip Meads Henry Miles Elsie Phelps H. Randolph Pyle Claude Anderson Jr. Esten Buck Charles Clark James Dent Theodore Dcpolo Ainslcy Diamond Irma Wicht SENIORS Barbara Fox Carol McCamman Catherine Naylor Earl Sauble Paul Singer JUNIORS Laurence Hamann Walter Pickett Dr. Sophia Levy Dr. Pauline Sperry Paul Rahn Alexander Riskin Edward Roessler Henrietta Sommer Merlon Stevenson Madeline Thompson Huntley Webb Dorothy Woods Whipple John Wymer Jane Schieck David Wcinstein Olin Wilson Kan Woo [512] ALPHA MU (Music Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1921 One Chapter FALL SEMESTER President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Concert Manager OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER Leslie P. Clausen President Eileen L. McCall Eileen L. McCall Vice-President Kathleen E. Armicage Helen Bradford Secretary Marjorie Stibbcns Selma Margolis Treasurer M. Ruth McDonough Henry Hallstom Concert Manager Leslie P. Clausen L. M. Allen M. Alloo F. M. Bacon Mrs. F. Brown Frances Carmody Charles C. Cushing Kathleen Armitagc Gladys Bostwick Helen M. Bradford I. Dorothy Brandon Marv Glockler E. G. Stridden HONORARY Mrs. P. F. Cadman Mr. Franklin Carter G. Haydon D. N. Lehmer G. H. Woods GRADUATES Henry Hallstrom Charlotte Hatch SENIORS Marie Carroll Leslie P. Clausen Leslie Hoffman JUNIORS Margaret Ruth McDonough Rachel Roudebush L. B. McWhood F. C. Palm S. C. Pepper D. W. Prall Gertrude Lowe Gerald Strang Selma Margolis Octavia Marx Eileen L. McCall Mary Stciner Marjorie Stibbens [513] Alice Ahlbcrg Stuart L. Allman Gladys L. Anderson Mrs. Florence Angwin Priscilla A very Eunice A. Barg George H. Barnes Scth Benson Clara Bishop G. F. Buckley Burt B. Burlingame Ave Maria Burns Donald R. Cameron Warren W. Chase Mrs. Eva Court Aldcn Crafts J. Forrest Crawford Ralph O. Crcssman Florence C. Croco Norma Davis Dorothea G. Doubt J. L. Doughty T. C. Dunne Katherinc Edmonds M. H. Elliott PHI SIGMA (Biological Honor Society) Founded at Ohio State University, March 17, 1915 Mu Chapter established April 27, 1922 Twenty Chapters T. J. Etherington Anna Field Edna Furlong Raymond M. Gilmore David Goddard Frank A. Haasis Alice A. Handschiegl Eileen S. Harrington Hazel Hayden Helen K. Hildebrand Ahmed Hilmy Violet D. Holgersen Lillian Hollingshead Edward Hughes Verne Inman E. J. Jackemy Robert N. Jeffrey Herbert Johnstone W. W. Jones Thelma Keller Helene G. Kirby Walter Lammerts Marie Etta Lanfear Edith M. Lantz Elizabeth Lewis Alonzo Lopez John W. McKay Alvina E. Misch Mrs. C. Moody Alden Noble Esther Perry Albert E. Peterson lone E. Rapp Mary Sanford Gilbert Scott Mrs. Laura Lee Smith Ora Smith William C. Snyder Robert Stewart Raymond St. John William N. Takahashi Grace E. Takata W. F. Taylor Nellie Tegland H. Van Elden Albert G. Volz Mrs.J. M. Webber Helen Wheeler Leslie Whipplc Paul Zeheile I 514] PI LAMBDA THETA (National Education Women ' s Honor Society) Founded at Missouri University, November 2, 1917 Omega Chapter established April 16, 1927 Twenty-five Chapters Emily Palmer Alice Ahlberg Barbara Barry Elizabeth Bishop Gwendolyn Bridges Ina Brinkmeier Ruth Chambers Evelyn Clement Ellen Cornish Gladys Dahlgren Sarah Davis Anna Dondo Faith Fraser Ruth Carlson Marie Carroll Agnes Culbertson FACULTY GRADUATES Eva Gildea Welda Green Isabella Hammack Martha Hanegress Mahela Harrington Elsey Hurt Ellen Jewel Marie Lanfear Ruth Leir Doris Martin Margaret McCully Laura Meredi th Kathleen Morehouse SENIORS Ethel de Vol Cordelia Jones Helen Landwehr Eleanor Palacin Elva D. Edwards Maye Mudge Gladys Myers Martha Putman Gertrude Skain Ethel Smith Isabel Smith Mabel Stark Elizabeth Swett Helen-Mar Wheeler Louise Wilber Sara Woodyard Rebekah Young Helene Parkinson Margaret Rinehart Loraine Wilson 515 Dr. Nina Simmonds Estill Gladys Anderson Margaret Barry Florence Bosshardt Ruth Boyden Eva Court Norma Davis Eunice Barg Marcia Bowdish Nona Brown ALPHA NU (Household Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, December, 1915 One Chapter FACULTY Dr. Agnes Fay Morgan Dr. Sybil Woodruff GRADUATES Anne Field Alta Garrison Helen Householder Edith Lantz Alvina Misch Dorothy Muir Helen Van Gilder SENIORS Mildred Bartholomew Florence Croco JUNIORS Helen Goodwin Laura Nicoli Dr. Ruth Okey Asta Ohn Margaret Seberger Catherine Sherwood Laura Lee Smith Doris Steinmetz Jean Stewart Isabel Jakway Mildred Squire Dorothy Wieboldt KAPPA PHI ZETA (Library Sorority) Founded at the University of California, 1925 Two Chapters Hazel Bartlctt GRADUATES Mary Josephine McConaughy SENIOR Gcraldine Premiss Latham Edith Grace Spcrry Elsie Katherine Sherwood JUNIOR Mary Grinnell [516] DELTA SIGMA CHI Professional Fraternity for Architects and Landscape Architects Founded at the University of California, March, 1927 One Chapter William C. Hays Stafford A. Jory Ronald L. Campbell David H. Horn John L. Reid Edward Burdick E. Branch Chinn Douglas N. Day Philip C. Fislc Wilbur R. Carman HONORARY John G. Howard Warren C. Perry Raymond W. Jeans GRADUATES Robert P. Klein Edward J. Maher Curtis C. Maybaclc Lloyd H. Oliver W. Merle Weidman SENIORS Gordon K. Grant Jack Mitchell Marshall D. Mortland Roger K. Nissen Edward B. Peck Raymond F. Peppin Ned D. Rucker Willard B. Somers Lawrence G. Thompson Donald Van Riper William Knowles William Merril Antonie Koenig Kathleen Bosworth Betty Carr Bettv Ballantine CHI DELTA PHI (Women ' s Literary Honor Society) GRADUATES Aletha Mortcnsen SENIORS Evelyn Dorsey Mable Martin Helen McKcon JUNIOR Eleanor Burgess SOPHOMORES Alzire Dogge Dorothy Guild Marion Parsons Joyce Rock wood Gertrude Willcox Juanita Turner [517] F. Herschel Campbell Adricn M. Hynes Richard Ennis Combs PHI DELTA PHI (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Pomeroy Inn established at Hastings College of Law, 1883 Fifty-eight Inns Third Year William Dwight Frisbee Walter K. Olds Norval D. Thomas Second Year John F. O ' Brien Hollister B. Smith FIRST YEAR Roland Rutherford King Dudley Hilman Nebeker Ralph O. Marron Carlton W. Spridgen J. Stanley Pugh [518] PHI ALPHA DELTA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at Chicago Law School, 1898 Stephen J. Field Chapter established at Boalt Hall of the University of California, May 13, 1911 Fifty-five Chapters Hon. Frank H. Kerrigan Granville T. Burke Wade H. Coffill Everett A. Cortcn Allen A. Henderson A. Ralph Trower Laurence D. Benamati E. Arthur Cowman Joseph W. Cupp HONORARY FACULTY Evan Haynes THIRD YEAR Earl R. Girvin Russell K. Lambeau Desmond G. Lawrence Hon. Edward C. Robinson George P. Tobin SECOND YEAR Robert R. Kemble FIRST YBAR Folger Emerson Walter S. Frederick Daniel C. Higgins Joseph J. Young Chester N. Williams Bayliss B. Lindley Tarance S. Magee C. Ray Robinson Arthur E. Pennekamp Owen B. Marron Wright C. Morton Charles E. Schilling [519] PHI ALPHA DELTA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at Chicago Law School, 1898 Jackson Temple Chapter established at Hastings College, 1911 Fifty-five Chapters Hon. Frank. M. Angellotti James A. Ballentine Louis G. Conlan Lowell E. Lathrop Pierre M. Barceloux Leonard J. Breslin Willon A. Henderson Raymond J. Arata Kenneth Carey Douglas R. Dunning HONORARY Hon. John E. Richards Hon. U. S. Webb THIRD YEAR Elton C. Lawless Lee A. MacNicol H. Sterrett Savage, Jr. L. DeWitt Spark SECOND YEAR Theodore J. Labhard Myron E. Lackey Allen L. Martin Ralph W. Mortenson FIRST YEAR Robert M. Green James W. Harvey Thomas F. Keating Hon. Curtis D. Wilbur A. Y. Wood Edward F. Penaat John E. Perry Murray Roberts Herbert A. Smith J. Benton Tulley Raymond S. Kimbell Ellis Pringle Hubert Townshend [520] Frank S. Brittain, Esq. Hon. Jesse W. Curtis Charles S. Cashing, Esq. Oscar K. Gushing, Esq. Edward Hohfeld, Esq. PHI DELTA PHI (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Jones Inn established at the University of California, 1913 Fifty-eight Inns HONORARY Hon. Walter P. Johnson John J. Jury Benjamin Knight, Esq. Hon. Joseph Koford Hon. George P. McNoble Hon. William W. Morrow Hon. Frank H. Rudkin Hon. Emmet Seawell Hon. C. A. Shurtlcff Hon. J. F. Sullivan Hon. A. F. St. Sure Hon. William H. Waste Henry W. Ballantine John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby George F. Costigan Wilbur Armstrong John E. Davis Newton E. Davis Harold Boucher John Chapman Thomas Chapman James Abercrombie Jackson W. Chance Clarence A. Cobb Otto Rohwer FACULTY William W. Ferricr.Jr. Alexander M. Kidd James P. McBaine Dudley O. McGovney THIRD YEAR Raymond Dougherty Martin Minncy Joseph E. Taylor SECOND YEAR Arthur W. Hill Owen E. Hotle Benoni McClure FIRST YEAR John Jefferson Cowan, Jr. Philip M. Davis Victor L. Diepcnbrock Orrin K. McMurray Max Radin Earl J. Sinclair Robert E. Stone A. C. White Albert K. Whitton J. LeRoy Woehr Jack McPherson John C. Peppin A. Brook Petray Burton S. Walsh R. Thomas Maher C. C. Torrcncc Robert Wannemacher [521] Paul W. Bruton Glenn S. Cherry Donald S. Coye DELTA THETA PHI (Professional Legal Fraternity) Founded at the Cleveland Law School, 1900 Garret W. McEnerney Senate established October 14, 1922 Sixty-four Chapters HONORARY Hon. Garret W. McEnerney Sir Paul Vinogradoff FACULTY Roger J. Traynor THIRD YEAR Henry A. Dannenbrink John Francis Gill Orval Hafcn S. Warren Cunningham, II Walter C. Frame John E. Marquart Marcus A. Mattson Edwin L. Mayall John F. Harrcll Theodore Johannes Hohenthal SECOND YEAR Frank J. McCarthy Richard Lowell Miller Laurence A. Peters William F. Peters Bernard Sheridan Warren E. Sisson FIRST YEAR Frank M. Keesling Wilbur F. Mathewson Paul R. Hutchinson MacNeil Mitchell Marvin J. Rankin Edwin E. Skeen Burchard H. Styles Alfred B. Tanner George W. Wilson Robert W. Young Sydney P. Murman Vernon M. Smith [522] GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Maine, February 25, 1901 Psi Chapter established April 12, 1924 Twenty-five Chapters Robert M. Light John W. Brooks Edward E. Craig Clarence F. Terry HONORARY FACULTY Jacques F. Resleurc THIRD YEAR Clayton T. Cockran Owen M. Gentry SECOND YEAR Edward R. Shaw FIRST YEAR James G. Whyte August Vollmer David C. Osborn Edward H. Stetson Robert W. Tharp [523] Jy SIGMA DELTA KAPPA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1914 Phi Chapter established at Hastings College, November 11, 1926 Twenty -eight Chapters Robert W. Harrison Frank B. Gregory David C. Bvrd Edward G. Benard Clark L. Bradley Roy C. Hackley, Jr. FACULTY THIRD YEAR SECOND YEAR Miles J. Hansen George M. Orly, Jr. FIRST YEAR Leslie M. Julian Ernest O. Meyer William J. Rovens Robert L. McWilliams Harvev C. Miller Jeremiah R. Scott J. Wesley Rutherford Sheldon T. Rutherford Allison B. Ware [524] Dorothy Manchester Beats Grace C. Bcrger Rosina Bcrnhard Katherine Boole Esto Broughton Irma Wann Buwalda Freda Dolores Callaway Enid Childs Maurine Herrmann Cobbledick Maude Costigan Eloise B. Gushing Audrey Davies Roberta Georgeson Ann F. Glover Marjoric Dyer Champion Mary Leonard Everett iDeceased. KAPPA BETA PI (Women ' s Legal Honor Fraternity) Founded at Chicago Kent College of Law, 1908 Iota Chapter established 1917 Forty-five Chapters ALUMNAE Stella Cramer Harriet A. Haas Geraldinc Bohannon Hall Helen Van Gulpen Harris Irene Whitford Haynes Emma Tofanelli Hays Edwyna Hunter Frances Wilson Kidd Ruth Lange Dorothy McCul lough Lee Charlotte MacGregor Helen MacGregor Dorothy Mackay Maggs Arline Cavins Mathcson ACTIVE MEMBERS Harriet Robertine Feinberg Irene Emilv McGovern Theresa Meikle Rigmore Olsen Rosamond Parma Natalie Phelps Agnes Polsdorfer Mildred Mallon Prince Marguerite Shipman Rcagcn Carol Rehfisch Fern Rosenheim Calla Mathison Shaw Hazel Murphy Smith Frances Jesscn Tenny Martha A. Torson Beatrice Warner Augusta Rosenberg Dorothy Manners Williams Gladys Anderson Hope E. Davis Lucile Du Sault Eunice Barg Marcia Bowdish Charlotte Davies PI SIGMA PHI (Women ' s Professional Fraternity) Founded at the University of California, 1921 One Chapter HONORARY Dr. Cunningham GRADUATES Ruth Erhardt Elise Hoffman Ellen B. Jewel SENIORS Florence Croco JUNIORS Helen Goodwin Sarah Virginia Kolb Mildred Squire SOPHOMORE Eleanor McCharles Eleanor Joness Elizabeth Nutting Elizabeth Pillsbury Galina Lebedeff Mary Lynip Laura Nicoli Miriam Wiest [525J BETA GAMMA SIGMA (Commerce Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Alpha Chapter established May, 1913 Twenty-seven Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Edward W. Larson President . Vice-President .... Rudolph W. Koch Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer George L. Horenstein Secretary-Tresaurer . HONORARY Charles H. Bentley Milton H. Epstein Philip E. Bowles Milton H. Esberg fWigginton E. Creed Chester H. Rowell David P. Barrows Solomon Blum Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Felix Flu ' gel Ben D. Dorfman Edward S. Goelzer Gordon L. Bycrs John F. Emerson Winthrop O. Gordon John W. Hayes Charles W. Black AmosJ. Culbcrt Deceased. FACULTY John F. Forbes Henry F. Grady Ewald T. Grether Charles A. Gulick, Jr. Henry R. Hatfield Melvin M. Knight GRADUATES Pearce C. Kelley Allyn C. Loosley SENIORS George L. Horenstein Rudolph W. Koch Karl F. Koenig Frank Kopp JUNIORS Herbert F. Freeman George A. Gray SPRING SEMESTER .... Rudolph W. Koch George L. Horenstein . Gordon L. Bvers Sidney L. Schwartz Paul A. Sinsheimer Norman F. Titus Albert H. Mowbray Charles H. Raymond Webster R. Robinson Norman J. Silberling Charles C. Staehling Sanford A. Mosk Carl T. Schmidt Edward W. Larson Thomas C. Lovejoy Stanley A. Steinhart Oscar D. Watt Stewart Meigs Sumio Miyamoto [5 26] Dean Paul Cadman Dr. Ira B. Cross Fred A. Banducci Walford J. Christensen Alfred B. Drouot ALPHA KAPPA PSI (National Commerce Fraternity) Founded at the University of New York, 1904 Alpha Beta Chapter established 1920 Fifty-five Chapters FACULTY Dr. Stuart Daggett Dr. Henry R. Hatfield Dr. Albert J. Mowbray Herbert D. Brown W. V. Randle Lewis K. McCov William Moore Devin SENIORS Harry D. Fawke Jack Hill Dougald L. Macdonald JUNIORS Dennis Edmondson SOPHOMORES Juan C. Hayes Deceased. Roger F. Miller Dr. Norman J. Silberling Dr. C. C. Straehling Whitney Merritt Jack Montgomery James H. Morgan Walter E. Schwarz William L. Hudson James D. Rodden Frederic C. Kei W. E. Woodward [527] DELTA SIGMA PI (Commerce Society) Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Local Chapter established March 12, 1922 Forty-one Chapters L. S. Dayton Felix Fliigel H. F. Grady John B. Booth John M. Brinck Leslie Corse James E. Crilly Gordon Boyd John E. Cole FACULTY E. T. Grether C. H. Raymond R. A. Roberts SENIORS John Evans Clair Fishell Alvar Hanson Richard Graves Bert Hanman JUNIORS Hubert D. Eller Francis Fancher Frank Nibley W. R. Robinson R. A. Sproul Paul S. Taylor Rene de Reynier Harold H. Schutte Kenneth G. Woolsey Clyde Vedder Elliott O ' Rourke Herbert Smith [528] Henry L. Diemel, Jr. R. C. Forrest Ira B. Cross Fred A. Banducci Jesse H. Cave La Verne G. Corbin James E. Crilly Joseph F. Perron PAN XENIA (Professional Foreign Trade) Founded at the University of Washington, February, 1916 Local Chapter established September, 1922 Ten Chapters HONORARY Leonard B. Gary A. T. Hubbard T. Komatsu Frank E. Hinckley Harold H. Schutte Abdon Llorente Paul V. McLane FACULTY Henry F. Grady SENIORS Jack J. Fisher Bert Leon Hanman John W. Hayes Rudolph W. Koch Karl F. Koenig Charles F. Gross Norman V. Silberling Osborne Lamorec Edward W. Larson Joseph Malnick Walter M. Oliver Elbert E. Schaad Horace E. Tilden [529] GAMMA EPSILON PI (Commerce Honor Society) Founded March 26, 1918 Local Chapter established May 1, 1920 Eighteen Chapters Patrons and Patronesses Dr. and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Mowbray Dean Lucy Stebbins HONORARY Alice DeWitt Cook Clotilde Grunsky GRADUATES Helen Du Fault Anna Welda Green Helen Imo Randolph JUNIORS Ruth Buchholz Alyce Creason Lucille Ranson Ruth Moodey Margaret Ellen Hawley Helen Brown Stephenson Annabel Harold PHI CHI THETA (Women ' s Professional Commerce Sorority) Founded at Chicago, Illinois, 1924 Local Chapter established 1924 Twenty-four Chapters Patrons and Patronesses Professor and Mrs. S. Daggett Dr. Jessica Peixotto Professor and Mrs. C. C. Staehling Imo Randolph Ruth Buchholz Elizabeth Crookc Dorothy Weber Phyllis Carlson Eva Dccts Lucille Ransom Frances C. Johnson GRADUATES SENIORS Virginia Evans Jessie Mauzy JUNIORS Dorothy Dunnicliff Frances Greene SOPHOMORES Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Robinson Dean Lucy Stebbins Lucille Walker Sarah Lee Miller Betty Thomson Mavbellc Westall Annebelle Harold Pauline Leschinsky Lola Whitcomb Ruth Lchncr [530] f ' resilient V ' ice-President . BETA ALPHA PSI National Accounting Honor and Professional Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois, 1922 Local Chapter established 1924 Fifteen Chapters OFFICERS . Harry D. Kerrigan Secretary. .Fred.). Halterman Treasurer .Thomas Lovejoy .Carl M. Esenoff William Dolgc Lewis L. Liliy John F. Forbes Scott H. Dunham Roy L. Grey Gordon L. Byers Theodore Eichenberger Carl M. Esenoff Oscar Watt Raymond,). Bacigalupi HONORARY William R. R. Kilroc FACULTY Henry Rand Hatfield GRADUATES Heber Harrison Harry D. Kerrigan J. Marshall McWilliams SENIORS Leonard Hail Fred John Halterman George Horenstein JUNIORS George A. Gray Basil E. Graybiel Judson E. Krueger Addison G. Strong Charles C. Staehling J. Sterling Reece Carl T. Schmidt Frank Kopp Thomas Lovejoy Stanley A. Steinhart Daniel G. White Oscar J. Woodward, Jr. [531] Mrs. Cadman Mrs. Cross Mrs. Daggett Mrs. French Mrs. Grady Dr. Armstrong PI PHI DELTA (Women ' s Economic Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, October, 1926 One Chapter HONORARY Mrs. Grether Mrs. Gulick Mrs. Hatficld Mrs. Morgan Mrs. Mowbray Mrs. Plehn Dr. Peixotto Frances Berkowitz Dorothy Conrad Dorothy Hill Madeleine Lackman Harriet Backus Beatrice Bell Lexie Cotton Irene Craviotto Dorothy David Dorothy Deckman Marion Bangle Leila Brady FACULTY Dr. Huntington GRADUATES Charlotte Morton Gladys M. Myers Anne Parish Fra nces Russell SENIORS Belle Haven Beth-Ann Hayes Ada-May Home Rose-Etta Kahn Edna King Gertrude McMorran Florence Mullen JUNIORS Charlotte Davies Carol Green Dean Stebbins Mrs. Robinson Mrs. Rogin Mrs. Silberling Mrs. Staehling Mrs. Taylor Mrs. Noble Alice Sachs Isabel Smith Geraldine F. Stokes Dorothy Tuttle Mary Oliver Ruth C. Smith Elizabeth Stevenson Dorothy Teagar Helen Wade Elizabeth Wyland Frances McMorran Lenore Selig [532] THETA TAU (Professional Mining Society) Founded at the University of Minnesota, October 15, 1904 Local Chapter established May 4, 1911 Twenty -one Chapters Charles Anderson Ernest A. Hersam Nicholas L. Taliaferro Robert W. Burger William Cory Thomas- Etherington Andre M. Tweed t Karl C. Bertelsman William de Carbonel Homer D. Erwin Charles Bedford Charles Fairbank HONORARY Carlton D. Hulin George D. Louderback GRADUATES John Hazzard Clifton Johnson Francis A. Johnson SENIORS Christian Jensen Donald E. Koch Carl H. Lindgren JUNIORS Harold V. Gilmore James E. Gosline Gilbert Johnson Walter S. Morley Frank H. Probcrt Lester C. Uren Alfred Livingston, Jr. Charles Merriam Edward S. Simpson Howell Williams Robert Sprinkel Robert E. Turner William Warren Gordon Gould James Huffman James D. Ross [533] Dean Clarence L. Cory Claude F. Benham Donald I. Cone ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, October 28, 1904 Mu Chapter established December 18, 1915 Twenty-two Chapters HONORARY Dr. Harris J. Ryan ASSOCIATE N. D ' Oyly Frederick E. Pernot Lester S. Ready Nathan C. Clark Bertram W. Meyer Thomas A. Rogers L. Lawrence Bond Stanley L. Brown Austin U. Bryant William M. Fleager Hugh H. Hyde Robert T. Jackson Washington D. Lacabanne Frank R. Coit Werner M. Floegel Adolph R. Morgan Robert Sibley George H. Senger Baldwin M. Woods FACULTY Daryl D. Davis GRADUATES SENIORS Clemens W. Laufenberg Louis G. Levoy, Jr. Harry R. Lubcke Wesley L. McBride Russell C. Miner Charles W. Mors Louis A. Ruud JUNIORS Floyd M. Nash Frank R. Norton Harold R. Porter Albert L. Robinson Thomas C. McFarland Lester E. Reukema Winfield G. Wagener Alvin W. Schafer Harold A. Swenson George W. Tarke William J. Thompson Wilson Tripp Frederick Wild Starling Winters Adolph H. Shuper Frank H. Varney John A. Word [534] lonel I. Gardescu Donald Bailey Talbot Bailey Henry H. Bradley Ernest W. Casagrande Edward C. Doell SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON (Mining Honor Society) Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Omicron Chapter established 1923 Twenty-one Chapters HONORARY Arthur S. Eakle FACULTY Andrew C. Lawson Walter S. Weeks GRADUATES Gordon B. Oakeshott SENIORS Enrique P. de Romana Harry B. Henderson Mark E. Hubbard Hugh K. Lancaster JUNIORS Russell J. Elliott George C. McGinnis William Page Loyde Metzner Paul K. Oakeshott Homer Stewart Philip Strong Alfred Vitt [535] CHI EPSILON (Civil Engineering Honor Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1922 Local Chapter established 1925 Ten Chapters HONORARY Paul Bailey Raymond E. Davis Francis S. Foote Harmer E. Davis Raymond A. Bocge Clark E. Fisher Andrew L. Gladney George H. Greenwood L. S. Hcdgpcth George Archibald Matthew C. Bunyan Douglas Burnett FACULTY Charles Derleth, Jr. GRADUATES Delmore G. Pedgrift SENIORS Chester A. James Edward L. Miller Charles J. Miner Charles F. Ott Gordon H. Proffitt JUNIORS John S. Hamilton Edward Heiss Roy Jorgensen Lloyd Lucks George J. Calder Bernard A. Etcheverry Charles G. Hyde Robert J. Villagrana Robert B. Rothschild Lester M. Snyder William B. Taylor Robert D. Thorsen Lcsslcy D. Wanee Karl Moskowitz Harold Shawl Styles A. Soder strand [536] IOTA SIGMA PI (Women ' s Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established 1900 Fifteen Chapters Mrs. Walter Blasdale Mrs. William Bray Mrs. Ermon Eastman Mrs. Charles Porter Dr. Agnes Morgan Gladys L. Anderson Florence Bosshardt Ruth Boyden Mrs. Gerald Branch Maxine Bardslev Helene Kirby HONORARY Mrs. George Gibson Mrs. Joel Hildebrand Mrs. Thorfin Hogncss FACULTY Dr. Ruth Okey GRADUATES Ethel Curry Alta Garrison Elise Hoffman Thelma Hoffman Allene Jeanes SENIORS JUNIORS Mrs. Wendell Latimer Mrs. Gilbert Lewis Mrs. Axel Olson Mrs. T. Dale Stewart Dr. Svbil Woodruff Edith Lantz Elizabeth Nutting Asta Ohn Elizabeth Pillsbury Galina Lebcdeff Mary Lynip [537] R. L. Adams E. B. Babcock S. H. Beckett W. H. Chandler R. E. Clausen J. P. Conrad B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess W. P. Duruz E. O. Essig B. A. Etcheverry A. W. Farrall S. B. Freeborn W. F. Gerickc J. W. Gilmore C. M. Haring F. M. Hayes Ralph E. Barrett Jack Baker Arthur G. Barton Burt B. Burlingame Kenneth Easter George W. Erode Gerald W. Charlton Nelson B. Corrcll William E. Court ALPHA ZETA (National Agricultural Honor Society) Founded at the Ohio State University, November 4, 1897 California Chapter established March 23, 1908 Thirty-six Chapters FACULTY A. H. Hendrickson G. W. Hendry W. B. Herms R. W. Hodgson W. T. Home W. L. Howard M. R. Huberty E. H. Hughes C. B. Hutcheson M. E. Jaffa H. A. Jones C. B. Lipman J. D. Long B. A. Madson E. G. McKibben Elwood Mead E. D. Merrill W. Mulford GRADUATES Alden S. Crafts Donald F. Eveleth SENIORS Frank Haasis Ray H. Houston Edward C. Hughes Harold E. Kendall Austin W. Morrill, Jr. Harry Peterson JUNIORS John A. Driver Paul M. Goodwin Stanton Gray C. A. Phillips E. L. Proebsting H.J.Quayle C. L. Roadhouse W. W. Robbins A. W. Sampson C. F. Shaw H. W. Shepherd Alfred Smith R. E. Smith J. L. Stahl T. F. Tavernetti G. D. Turnbow E. C. Voorhies H. A. Wadsworth D. P. Weeks James F. Wilson William M. Heusi Gilbert W. Scott Raymond St. John Clyde B. Taylor Albert G. Volz J. Milton Warne James W. Jamison Kenneth W. Miller ames G. Osbornc [538] Modeste Alloo Kathleen Armitage Ray Boynton H. L. Bruce Harold S. Choate Richard Clendenin John Cunningham Charles C. Cashing N. Dondo W. H. Durham Helen Fancher W. E. Farnham Frank Ferguson Joe E. Fontenrose Hope Gladding Everett Glass Louis Hcilbron Lyman Henry ENGLISH CLUB (Arts Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1903 Joel Hildebrand Sam Hume Dorothy Knowlton R. H. Lowie Gordon McKenzie Malvina Milder Perham Nahl Eugen Neuhaus Daniel Norton Mary F. Patterson Stephen C. Pepper Mrs. S. C. Pepper George Pettitt David Prall Valerie Quandt Max Radin Michael Raffetto Mrs. Michael Raffetto John Ross Worth Ryder Carl T. Schmidt Dora R. Shattuck Herman Singer H. J. Smith L. Stephenson Patricia Stanley Rosamond Stanley E. G. Stridden Pauline Stuart Sara H. Sturgess Charles Voorhies C. D. Von Neumayer Chauncey Wells G. K. Whipple Guest Wickson Scott Wilson Bernard Witkin [539] Frederick Blanchard Guy Montgomery John Cunningham Junius Gale Dorothy Hill Claude Anderson Myron Bcggs Frank Ferguson MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, October, 1908 Two Chapters HONORARY Everett Glass Irving Pichel FACULTY Sara H. Sturges; GRADUATES Doris Martin Florence Mullins Jean Scott Catherine Sibley SENIORS Martin Blank Richard M. Clendenin Leslie Wellard JUNIORS John Grover John Logan Sam Hume Charles D. Von Neumaver Patricia Stanley Louise Welshons Russell Whiting Walter Oliver Pauline Stuart Theodore McCown 540 ] THALIAN PLAYERS (Women ' s Dramatic Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1920 OFFICERS President .... Vice-f resident . Secretary .... Treasurer .... Representative at Lartf Gertrude Willcox Leslie Wellard Jeannette Smoyer Jaqueline Brooks Rhea Radin Lillian Allan Ada Lilly Leslie Wellard Gloria Finch Betty Hiestand Emma Barham Emma Brorstrom GRADUATE Jessie Huey SENIORS Jaqueline Brooks JUNIORS Frances Smith Jeannette Smoyer SOPHOMORES Morvyth McQueen-Williams Rhea Radin FRESHMEV Miriam Gregory Gertrude Moore Alice Graham Gertrude Willcox Pauline Wise Rose Segure Nadine Thurston Jeanette Quast Berenice Sparrow [541 ] THE GUILD OF APPLIED ARTS (Household Art Honor Society) Established at the University of California, January, 1927 One Chapter I. L. Badgley Mae N. Lent Marybelle Bates Mary Baxter Gladys Buchholz Savctta Chucovich Frances Bedford Hazel Chisholm Margaret Cox Mildred Dimick Sarah Forsyth Anita Greisburg Josephine Grcisburj Mary Annette Joy Mildred Kelsey Alice Espy HONORARY Helen W. Fancher GRADUATES Marjorie Flashman Erma Follet Mary Louise Minor Joanna Morgan SENIORS Constance Holmes Adele Hoover Frances Kelley Gussie Mae Martin Alice Monster Thelma Myers JUNIORS Marion Little Margaret M. Martin Lucille Pernau Marion Ruh SOPHOMORES Edith Hubbard Hope M. Gladding Mary F. Patterson Muriel Nevin Lila O ' Neale Mable Wilson Gretchen Ziegeler Catherine Nevin Anne Sorcnsen Gwyndolin Thurmond Elsie Wingate Marjorie Young Ethel Schmeideskamp Ellen Selkirk Constance Sinkinson June Snyder Charlotte Mountjoy [542] David P. Barrows Harold L. Bruce Monroe E. Deutsch Harold W. Ellis PI DELTA EPSILON (Journalistic Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse University, December 6, 1909 Local Chapter established April 8, 1918 Forty-five Chapters HONORARY Benjamin P. Kurtz William Monohan Luther A. Nichols Charles S. Raymond Chauncey W. Wells Brooks Darlington Walter S. Frederick Vernon M. Smith John A. Banfield Fred R. Brockhagen John F. Castelazo Harold S. Choate Richard B. Davis Douglas N. Day Lincoln Dellar George T. Eggleston Claire N. Fischell Frederick C. Fischer Robert G. Sibley Robert A. Sproul Capt. John Switzer Robert P. Utter Edward Zeus GRADUATES Louis Heilbron Gail Jordan ACTIVE Willis G. Foster Robert B. Goldsberry Herbert G. Hollis Felix M. Juda John Van R. Kluegel Frederick J. Lawless Harold H. Linder Alvon F. Lowe Kenneth H. Masters John H. Painter Henry C. Meckel Wright Morton I. King Wilkin Marion B. Plant Roger Segure J. Fred Seulberger Robert T. Smith, Jr. John H. Stilwill Howard R. Stivers Robert C. Tiedeman Charles Topping Milton Warne Richard Winn [543] SIGMA DELTA CHI International Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at De Pauw University, 1907 Local Chapter established, 1923 Forty-two Chapters Edward D. Coblentz Charles E. Dunscombe Joseph R. Knowland James E. Wales W. W. Campbell William E. Farnham Henry C. Meckel Fred A. Banducci Jean N. Bell Fred R. Brockhagen John F. Castelazo Lewis M. Allen Dwight F. Bartholomew Edgar J. Beall George E. Clark William F. Calkins Frederick W. Hotz ASSOCIATE Peter B. Kyne Gouverneur Morris Nelson H. Partridge FACULTY W. H. Hart R. H. Lehman I. King Wilkin GRADUATES Herman Singer SENIORS Willis G. Foster Robert Goldsberry Herbert G. Hollis Fred J . Lawless JUNIORS William Fairley Glanville T. Heisch William L. Hudson Charles R. Ingram G. Albert Wahl SOPHOMORES Elson L. Jones Victor F. Ludewig John E. Pickett Louis Reynolds E. Clyde Sherman Edward E. Zeus Charles H. Raymond Chester H. Rowell Vernon M. Smith Carey Longmire R. Peter O ' Neil Marion B. Plant John H. Stilwill Dan S. Norton John L. Schmidt Walter C. Schmidt George F. Thornally Thomas K. McCarthy Irving E. Ollason [544] THETA SIGMA PHI (Women ' s Honorary and Professional Journalistic Fraternity) Founded Nationally, April, 1909 Alpha Alpha Chapter established September, 1923 Thirty-one Chapters HONORARY Jessica Peixotto GRADUATES Alyce Mano Florence Mulling Patricia Stanley SENIORS Marian Barbree Kathleen Grady Lcnoir McNamara Marian Donnellan Jeannette Holmes Barbara Schoolcy Alice Edwards Carol Jackson Lillian York Gussie Mac Martin JUNIORS Leonora Bailey Katherine Eshleman Edith Pearlstein Katherinc Braun Mary Glockler Mildred Riggs Eva C. Carlson Doris Hamlin Gladys Smythc Angela Colussi Claire Mackall Patricia Whellan Anitra Martin [545] BETA TAU (Publications Managerial Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1922 One Chapter Walter Burroughs August Gustafson, Jr. I. King Wilkin Warner Brown Charles Raymond Lawrence L. Andrews Harold Choate Douglas Day Lloyd N. Day Lincoln Dellar Lawrence Anderson Floyd Bradbury Arnold H. Clausen Nelson Correll John de Golia Albert Dubecker Stern Altshuler Harry Andrews Kenneth Beaver Sanford Berenson Horace V. Butler Reginald Biggs Vernon R. Churchill John Cuddy E. T. Grether HONORARY Harry Lederer Halc ' Luff FACULTY William Wallace Campbell SENIORS Clair N. Fishell Edmund Fitzgerald Lyndsey Hoag Bardsley Jordan Alvon Lowe JUNIORS Jerome B. Falk Robert Gash Wentworth Green Stuart C. Kierulff Eldred Lane Nick F. Loundagin SOPHOMORES Herbert Claudius Herbert Foster Waldemar Funke Beckwith Hackley Wilbur Halsey Bernhard Tieslau ALPHA DELTA SIGMA (National Professional Advertising Fraternity) Founded at the University of Missouri, 1913 Local Chapter established 1927 Twenty-three Chapters HONORARY Kennet Hinks Dwight F. Jennings Charles H. Raymond FACULTY Royal A. Roberts Edward Zeus Roy Phelan Robert Sibley Stuart Daggett Robert Sproul J. Fred Seulberger Robert T. Smith, Jr. Robert Tiedeman J. Milton Warne Winston F. Wickenden Lemuel H. Matthews Dwight Tardy Newell Tune Jesse Rowe Duncan Scott Donald Spencer Peter J. Marquard Stanley McNulty Ernest Mennell Charles Mickelson Robert Snvder Stanley Swanberg I. King Wilkin Myron Zobel Carl T. Schmidt Lawrence L. Andrews Harold S. Choate J. Fred Seulberger Lawrence Anderson Robert W. Gash Walter W. Tryon Wilbur Halsey SENIORS Douglas N. Day Lloyd N. Day JUNIORS Nicholas F. Loundagin Duncan A. Scott SOPHOMORES Peter J. Marquard Ernest A. Mennell Lincoln Dellar Claire N. Fishell Rudolf H. Scverin Donald West Donald C. Spencer Dwight F. Tardy J. Robert Snyder [546] David P. Barrows Paul Cadman Col. John Calkins Pres. W. W. Campbell A. B. Domonoskie F. Bartlctt R. D. Brown W. M. Chapman E. G. Daly M. E. Dcutsch C. M. Dowcll N. S. Edmond L. W. Gocppcrr C. F. Gross J. W. Archer J. A. Banticld P. M. Bliss T. D. Brown P. S. Brunk D. P. Chase H.G.Claudius J. A. Condit E. L. Connitt G. T. Cooper J. P. Correia A. L. Croce F. L. Cross R. E. Cunningham T. D. Cuttle E. Dell ' Oso SCABBARD AND BLADE (National Military Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Local Chapter established April 26, 1923 Seventy-three Chapters George Edward-: W. B. Herms Maj. Gen. J. Hincs C. G. Hyde E. L. Gunthcr G. Haydon F. A. Henny J. C. Howard F. R. Hunter R. H. Kelley H. B. Langillc R. T. Legge A. L. Lerch G. L. Desmond M. M. Dcvore A. M. Dickie A. Drouot F. H. Ellsworth G. W. Emde E. L. Fitzgerald R. B. Goldsberry M. E. Grcancy J. G. Hamilton . S. Hamilton B. L. Hantnan E. Hass E. Heilbran J. W. Heinz HONORARY ASSOCIATE ACTIVE H.Jordan Peter B. Kync Maj. Gen. E. M. Lew J. H. McRae H. B. Loeb A. Macondray N. A. Matthia. S. C. May L. Mickcl C. H. Moore W. L. Morrison C. W. Nimitz G. Pcabody J. C. Hillsman H. Hocking C. E. Ide W. L. Karrcr H. E. Kendall H. C. Law-ton A. Loosely F. C. Lucas O. A. Miller O. H. Milmorc C.J. Miner C. Ncllc W. M. Oliver G. H. Proffirt R E. Roberts Adj. Gen. R. E. Mittclstcad J. M. Scammcl B. R Van Leer Adm. G. Washington R. W. Pearson F. A. Pcttic R. W. Pinger F. X. Schumacher E. T. Short E. H. Stillman J. S. Switier.Jr. R. O. Van Horn A. R. Williams J. A. Smith R. T. Smith M. L. Spealman E. G. Stoutenburgh D. G. Thompson H. E. Tildcn G. H. True W.J.D. Walker C. F. White E. G. Whiting F. H. Wickman D. L. Winchester S. Winters L. A. Worthington C. Zinn [547 ; ACE OF CLUBS Founded at the University of California, October, 1928 Harriet Brady Edna Chase Jean Crew Fritzi Dangberg Mary Adams Cecelia Coleman Georgeann Diggs Alice Duffy Absent on Leave. fGraduated in December. SENIORS tRoberta Duncan Marcia Hudnutt Gordon Leupp Doris Martens JUNIORS Lilla Rita Gallaway Jane Goodfellow Marion Goodfellow Virginia Hart Isabel Hudson " Harriet Price Marjorie Quayle Bernice Ray Mathilda Jane Ray Jean Leonard Marian Martens Eleanor Mayden Roma Rivolta [548] KAPPA PHI (Methodist Club) Founded at the University of Kansas 1916 Local Chapter established 1927 Eighteen Chapters OFFICERS Sponsor Mrs. E. W. Blakeman President Ruth S. Smith Vict-Prtsidcnt Frances Lamb Rtcarding Secretary ' Esther Koch Corresponding Secretary Mildred Bartholomew Treasurer Levena Hunt Chaplain Doris Euler Historian Enid Keyes Elizabeth Broclcsieper Catherine Janes Grace Banker Mildred Bartholomew Elizabeth Brunton Yvonne Chancelet Fern Bernicr Kathleen Bosworth Margaret Clark Alice Dovey Mary Edgar Lois Tyeryar Dorothy Ellinwood Vilhcmina Hahn Enid Keyes Katherine King Margaret Lamb Evelyn Becker Betty Branstcad M. Catherine Baker Virginia Jones GRADUATES Dorothea Doubt SENIORS Ella Curtis Ruth Gulick Adele Hoover Helen Irvine Roberta LaGrangc JUNIORS Doris Euler Rachel Gould Catherine Grimsley Levena Hunt Esther Koch SOPHOMORES Dorothy Learmonth Adalia Marqucz Ellen Meagher Naomi Riggs Louise Rogers FRESHMEN Nancy Burnell Gladys Hoff PLEDGES Betty O. Palmer Dorothy A. Palmer Julia Ross Frances Garden Frances Lamb Ruth McCullagh Catherine Naylor Lucile Needham Carol Kramer Dorothy Riggs Ruth Lee Smith Ruth Salome Smith Gertrude Trieschman Katsue Ueda Beatrice Shipman Katherine Smith Helen Sorg Ethel Tibbets June Yeates Thelma Liddicoat Elizabeth Loofbourow Elizabeth M. Ryder Emma F. Todd [549] II ALLS AND ORGANIZATIONS GEORGE EDWARDS, ' 73 ... THE OLDEST LIVING FRIEND OF THE STUDENT BODY, SEATED BESIDE THE ROCK WHICH MIGHT BE CALLED THE CORNERSTONE OF OUR UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD Chairman, R. G. Sproul P. F. Cadman E. L. Sugar L. J. Richardson C. W. Nelle STUDENT OFFICERS President Edward L. Sugar V ice-President Leslie A. Jensen Secretary-Treasurer William B. Patterson Through the opening of Bowles Hall, the spring semester of 1929 marks the begin- ning of a new era for the men students of the University of California. As the first men ' s hall, the gift of Mrs. Mary McNear Bowles, in memory of her husband, Regent Philip Ernest Bowles, it brings to the men a true home-like campus resi- dence dedicated to and consecrated by " Education Through Fellowship. " J. Chapman G. Cheery N. Clark C. T. Cochran F. D. Walker GRADUATES R. Cone H. Fisher T. J. Cunningham D. Marker P. Davis L. Heilbron W. J. Everett B. Makower B. L. Walsh I. Prinzmetal K. Rohrer C. H. Timothy A. Wachter R. Wannemacher SENIORS T. E. Adams C. M. Anderson L. L. Andrews J. E. Baker E. O. Baumann J. Brem W. M. Caster A. F. Wilkinson G. J. Bedford E. A. Bonfield A. M. Carlton F. R. Coit N. Cruikshank E. H. Dickson B. D. Frantz F. C. Galli S. Tcbbe R. W. Almquist R. Altfield P. Arauz B. S. Chiles J. Taylor H. B. Crittenden E. W. Fehsenfeld G. V. Feskov C. Giguiere J. H. Giles E. T. Haas E. Heilbron M. Horwitz R. Kirchhoff S. Matheson J. M. McDonnell H. R. McNoblc J. J. Neff H. E. Peterson JUNIORS R. W. Gaylord E. Gothberg R. Harker C. Hendrickson H. Hubbard L. Jensen C. W. Johnston L. Key J. Khayyat T. L. Labhard R. Lewis W. H. Maas Wm. L. Maffey T. Maneely F. Manis H. Manis L. Thorne-Thomsen SOPHOMORES R. Floyd G. Gould J. Halstead J. A. Hawes F. H. Jones G. Lafka A. M. Mahmud O. Reichardt H. W. Petersen M. Prinzmetal J. A. Reynolds L. J. Sawyer S. A. Steinhart E. L. Sugar F. Wild C. G. Winter H. J. McGlynn H. J. Metz L. R. Most N. Parke W. B. Patterson L. Rau T. Reynolds H.J. Ring F. Wahrhaftig S. Schnaittachcr C. Sho waiter R. Stone G. Sweeney R. M. Wolfe [553] n INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Founded 1923, Reorganized 1927 OFFICERS President , . . David P. Chass V ice-President Alien Chickering GROUP REPRESENTATIVES TO EXECUTIVE BOARD Group II Armand Herb Group III . Arthur Fox Group IV N. Wilson Turner DELEGATES TO INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Charles S Ware Phi Delta Theta Alpha Chi Rho Bert L Hanman Phi Kappa Psi Alpha Delta Phi Thomas P Nock Joseph M Earlev Phi Mu Delta a David P Chase Phi Pi Phi G Albert Wahl Rudolph W Koch John A RafFetto Gordon Turner Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi John Logan ChiTau . . . Del Rey . . . Dana D. Champion Sigma Chi James A. McAdams Sigma Nu Percy Larsen James Sharp Delta Chi John A Hendrick Delta Sigma Lambda Delta Sigma Phi . James D. Graham Tau Kappa Epsilon John A. Rudbach Theta Alpha Hulbert Eller Leslie P. Clausen Delta Tau Delta Tracy Wahrlich Theta Chi John D. Phillips Delta Upsilon William W Stern Theta Delta Chi William Jones Kappa Alpha . . Jack M. Welsh Theta Kappa Nu Lovd R. Miller Kappa Delta Rho Charles I. Wright Kappa Nu Sam Kagel Theta Xi Howard Black Timbran Robert Goldsberry Winficld B. Dunshce Lambda Chi Alpha Jerome B. Falk Zeta Psi .... Laurence Draper [554] DORMITORY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President Dorothy Deckman President Dorothy Deckman V ' ice-President Eunice Walker V ice-President Dorothy Morris Sccrttary Edna O ' Brien Secretary Grace Fox Treasurer Elizabeth Beeman Treasurer Mildred Boyd A S the representative body of the women ' s boarding houses on the campus, the J Dormitory Association affords an opportunity for their closer cooperation. The association was founded in 1914 as the California Club and was reorgan- ized in 1922 under the Associated Students of the University of California. The presidents of all organized boarding houses having over four women, compose the membership of this association. Mutual problems of house management and organization are presented and discussed at the meetings of this group. Campus ac- tivities are also consi dered with a view to stimulating participation in them. The rules for boarding houses are formulated by the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C., but it is the duty of the officers of the Dormitory Association to urge that the presidents of the various houses see that these regulations are carried out. An attempt is also made to strengthen the bonds between the women and the house mothers. Toward realizing this end, a tea is given each semester in honor of the house mothers. At this gathering the scholarship cup, which serves as a means of encouraging scholastic achievements, is awarded to the house having attained the highest average during the preceding semester. Last fall Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins presented the cup to Casa Hispana, and in the spring semester Hillside House received this award. [555] MASONIC CLUB ORGANIZATIONS OFFICERS MASONIC CLUB HOUSE COUNCIL President Jasper L. Searles Vice-PTesident Floyd Carpenter Secretary Phyllis Markey treasurer.. . . .Howard Lawton MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Kenneth Messenger Vice-President A. L. Koue Secretary Mai Xavier treasurer Laird Gale Council Representatives J. P. Webster A. L. Koue WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Janet Heitman V ice-President Ruth Ahnstrom Membership Secretary Dorothy Hays Recording Secretary Gladys Zumwalt Treasurer Meredith Hinton Council Representatives Dorothy Manley Phyllis Markey HENRY MORSE STEPHENS REPRESENTATIVES TO COUNCIL Master Edward A . Reinke Past Master Prof. Chas. F. Shaw Senior Warden Joseph L. Basville COUNCILLOR Editor Alice L. Edwards ' Business Manager Kenneth Trimingham Circulation Manager Fred Lorenz Publicity Manager Robert Walthew ASHLAR CLUB President Wyburn Eller Vice-President Floyd Carpenter Recording Secretary Winthrop Baxter Corresponding Secretary Alfred Collins Treasurer Herman Cellarius Council Representative Roscoe Ashley DE MOLAY CLUB President Alden K. Davis V ice-President Theodore Clausen Recording Secretary Fred Lorenz Corresponding Secretary George Beal Treasurer William Augustine Council Representatives Jasper L. Searles Howard Lawton WOMEN ' S MASONIC GLEE CLUB President Mary Maude Lynn Vice-President Irene Mensing Secretary-Treasurer Marion Peterson Manager Irene Mensing Director Marguerite Landa [556] NEWMAN CLUB EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE President Clemens W. Laufenberg ' 29 Men ' s Vice-President George S. Roche ' 30 Women ' s V ' ice-President Mary McCarron ' 29 Recording Secretary Anita Ross ' 30 Corresponding Secretary Helen Gather ' 30 Treasurer James N. Brown ' 30 Social Chairman Blanche Egan ' 31 Alumni Representative Ellen Jewel ' 28 Faculty Representative Louis J. O ' Brien Sylvia Batdorf Marie Brady OTHER MEMBERS OF COMMITTEE Mary Connolly Edmund L. Fitzgerald Russell Hvde Helen Maybury Frank McEneany [557] WESLEY FOUNDATION (An organization of students established to provide religious education for students of Methodist affiliation) Linton Carlson, President Katherine King, Stcrttary Elton Smith, Treasurer Dorothy Ashley Evelyn Becker Gladys Brown Wallin Carlson Dwight Bartholomew J. Douglas Ewan Primo A. Villarruz Naomi Riggs, President Dorothy Ashley, Stcrttary Kenneth Keyes, Trtasurtr Roberta Ashley Robert W. Bachelor Linton Carlson Carl ton Cherry Mary Edgar Wyburn Eller Ruth S. Smith, President Frances Lamb, Vice-President Leslie Bryant, President Arthur Frost, Vice-President TRINITY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Margaret Clark Wilfrid T. Frost Adele Hoover Catherine Janes Margaret Lamb Tom Newman Frank Norton OTHER COUNCIL MEMBERS Mariano A. Favila Kozo K. Idehara WESLEY PLAYERS Marline Emert Bernard Etcheverry Henry Frost, Jr. Wilfrid Frost Alvin Germeshausen Lawrence Gray Adele Hoover Enid Keyes Betty Shipman KAPPA PHI Lavina Hunt, Treasurer Mildred Bartholomew, Corresponding Secretary PHI TAU THETA Wells Webb, Recording Secretary Lucien St. John, Corresponding Secretary DIRECTOR Edward W. Blakeman Kenneth Waltz Betty Shipman Katherine Smith Theodosia Stephens Lucien St. John Floyd Talbot Elliot Turner Edward Young Carol Kramer Ruth-Lee Smith Lois Simpson Elton Smith Katherine Smith Ruth S. Smith Hazel Stephens Theodosia Stephens Lucien St. John Elliot Turner Wells Webb Esther Koch , Recording Secretary Doris Euler, Chaplain Wilfrid Frost, Treasurer Alfred Collins, Chaplain [558] _ 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, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. During the first few years, the organization met every second week at the homes of the members. Later, its meetings were held in the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Berkeley. Nineteen twenty-nine finds the soci ety completing the fourth year in its own home at 2215 Union Street with its numerous activities under one roof. The reading room, where the Bible and authorized Christian Science literature may be read, is in daily use by the students of the University. The writings of Mary Baker Eddy, the discov- erer 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. Testimony meetings are held every Tuesday evening during the semester. After readings from the Bible and from 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 during the year 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. Me mbers 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 society also maintains an accommodation committee whose purpose is to assist students in finding employment and homes with Christian Scientists in the bay region. Such service is maintained free of charge for all students of Christian Science registered in the University. The attitude of Christian Science toward the higher branches of learning is ex- pressed in the following quotation from Science and Health with Key to the Scrip- tures : " 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 fur- nishes food for thought. Through astronomy, natural history, chemistry, music, and mathematics, thought passes naturally from effect back to cause. Academics of the right sort are requisite. Observation, invention, study, and original thought are ex- pansive and should prompt the growth of mortal mind out of itself, out of all that is mortal. " That the Christian Science Society of the University of California 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. [559] SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY Founded 1900 OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Robert Dennis ' 29 V ice-President Rudolph Koch ' 29 Secretary William Peterson ' 29 Treasurer Newell W. Tune ' 30 Council Representative Robert Tiedeman ' 29 SPRING SEMESTER President Merle Ansberry ' 29 V ice-President William Peterson ' 29 Secretary George Roche ' 30 Treasurer Albert Evans ' 30 Council Representative Garff Wilson ' 30 J. L. Ames Raymond Anderson Merle Ansberry Jean Bell Robert Tiedeman Robert Bolander James N. Brown Albert Evans Herbert Freeman George Ackley David Camp William Abbay James Fesler Ernest Grove Albert Guerard Newell Tune SENIORS Amos Cuthbert Robert Dennis James Dent Rudolph Koch JUNIORS Clarence Glacken David Gray John D. Hatch W. L. Hutchings SOPHOMORES August Hollingshead Thomas Stanton FRESHMEN Garland K. Hargrove Ellison Hazard Jack Holcomb Theodore Lichti David Lion Allan Workman William Peterson John Reese John Reynolds Floyd Talbot Garff Wilson Bauer Kramer George Roche Leon Rovetta Lauriston Tardy Leo Tillman Harold Tipton Raul Magana Jack Moskowitz Albert E. O ' Nions Fred Stripp [560] PARLIAMENT (Women ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 One Chapter OFFICERS Fall Semester Prtsidtnt Lynn Rountrec Vict-Prtsidtnt Carol McCammon Sicritary Alta Balbo Treasurer Madclcin O ' Meara Representative at Large Kt.mu Hclske Council Representative Helen Damon Spring Semester President Lynn Roundtrc ' c Vice-President Carol McCammon Secretary Mabel Reynolds Treasurer Kerttu Hclske Representative at Large Alta Balbo Council Representative Dec Shannon Eleanor Chamberlain Jacqueline Brooks Helen Damon GRADUATES SENIORS Dorothy Davis Grace Double Mcta Klcinworth Marie Hands Carol McCammon Betty Borst Clara Dickson Alice Dovey Eleanor Everall Helen Grace Grace Gunn Lorraine Alexander Alta Balbo Helen Dclaney Laura Bee Bonita Clark Meryl Law-son JUNIORS Kerttu Helske Orcon Huntington Grace Janoschek Yvonne Lisherness Morvyth McQueen-Williams Anna Meyer Mabel Reynolds SOPHOMORES Bernice Klaber Elizabeth Lawton Lucille Lett FRESHMEN Florence Loeffert Jeannette Quast Dee Shannon Genevicve Trousdale Lynn Rountrce Dorothy Shearer Ruth Sheller Gladys Staats Marjorie Weidemicr Pauline Wise Madelein O ' Meara Dorothy Tebbe Margaret Ward Virgilia Short Antoinette Tague Margaret Thuenen Jacqueline Watkins [561] PHILORTHIAN DEBATING SOCIETY Founded at the University of California, 1920 One Chapter OFFICERS President Ida Hirsch V ice-President Margaret Hammond Second V ice-President Margaret Poole Stcrttary Mary K. Shumard Treasurer Dorothy Murdock Representative to Council Rose Terlin Dr. C. D. Grain Marie Brady Thelma Martel Virginia Berry NoraBlichfeidt Leslie B. Canning Juliet Blumenfeld Elsie May Bynum Muriel Charlebois Leonilda Colussi Jean Goldberry Gertrude Hengerer HONORARY Prof. A. Perstein SENIORS Ida Hirsch JUNIORS Angela Colussi Margaret Hammond Lily Lahti SOPHOMORES Honora Kessler Dorothy Murdock Oleta O ' Connor Rose Segure Mary K. Shumard FRESHMEN Kathrvn Sweetland Stella Scharff Prof. E. Z. Rowell Sue Jurika Margaret Poole Rose Terlin Virginia Walter Evelyn St. John May Tormey Bertha Trager Betty Vaughn Elizabeth Wilson Mildred Woloski CENTURIATA DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester Consul Representative to the Debating Council Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Walter S. Klose Louis J. Kroeger Bayne Beauchamp Orrin F. Arnold Alva L. Ridings Spring Semester Consul Representative to the Debating Council . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Louis J. Kroeger Paul Soderstrom Samuel L. Cederborg Carl T. Cavin Flovd A. Chandler Leslie H. Bryant Samuel L. Cederborg Baync Beauchamp Frank Braun Eldred M. Cocking Orrin F. Arnold Walter J. Carpcncti John D. Riner Ray P. Francis SENIORS George Goody Sam Greenberg Alva L. Ridings JUNIORS Frank M. Goyan Walter S. Klose Louis J. Kroeger Generoso P. Provido SOPHOMORES Carl T. Cavin Flovd A. Chandler FRESHMEN Joseph M. Long Paul Soderstrom John M. Wiegel DcForest Rodecape Jack R. Silver Walter S. Turner HeroldJ. Miller Frank J. Pensar Horace G. Stevens John D. Montgomery [562] ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Chairman Harry Lubckc Vice-Chairman Dana Champion Stcrctary-Treasurtr . . Clemens W. Laufenbcrg Welfare Council Representative Frank Lord Athletics Director Burton Gillham Librarian John Bertucci SPRING SEMESTER Chairman Gustaf A. Anderson Vice-Chairman Burton Gillham Secretary-Treasurer George Meyer Welfare Council Representative Stuart Clark Athletics Director Frank Varney Librarian Harry Lubcke AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Elbridge W. Ray Vice-President Kenneth F. Butte Secretary John Parks Treasurer . . Earl Beckwith Representative to Welfare Council Andrew Gladnev Senior Representatives to Engineers ' Council Edward Miller Jack Carmichael George Greenwood Elbridge W. Ray Junior Representatives to Engineers ' Council John Bradbury John Hamilton Yell Leader Frank Lucas Sergeant-at-Arms . . Dorsey Marsh SPRING SEMESTER President Lester M. Snyder Vice-President Frank Baxter Secretary Kenneth E. Buttc Treasurer . . Lessley Wanee Representative to Welfare Council Andrew Gladney Senior Representatives to Engineers ' Council Edward Miller Jack Carmichael George Greenwood Elbridge W. Ray Lester M. Snyder Junior Representatives to Engineers ' Council Don Johnson John Hamilton Ye 1 Leader Frank Lucas Sergeant-at-Arms Chester James [563] EL CIRCULO CERVANTES (Spanish Club) Founded at the University of California, 1923 OFFICERS President Helen W. Smith Vtct-Prtsidtnt Floyd Scone Secretary Martha Hanegress Treasurer Luke Gericke SPECIAL Consuelo Ortiz FACULTY Beatrice Q. Cornish Mary Louise Ayres Bernice Boelter Martha Hanegress Leo Kirschenbaum Daisy Anderson Margaret Angwin Ruth Beard Lucius E. Buck Kathleen Dowrick Lucy Alonso Gcncvieve Barcrofc Eva C. Carlson Angela Colussi Edwina Dean Helen Du Mont Geraldinc Ettcr Margaret Ferrario Beryl Whiceside Cathryn Bulloch GRADUATES Kellie Loop Isabel Magana Kathleen Morehouse Willamina Morse SENIORS Dorothy Flickinger Luke Gericke June Goodwin Margaret R. Howell Sue E. Jurika Helen Kitts JUNIORS Grace Pearl Fox Le Count Francis Morris Goldner Mercedes Groover Ruth Holding Virginia Jones Lola Kavanagh Theodore Edward Manecly SOPHOMORES Roberta Elliot Evelyn Melville FRESHMAN Cuca Gaxiola Marie Young Ivy Robbins Huberta Russell Helen W. Smith Kenneth Vasold Marie Lourenzo Thelma Martel Floyd Stone Ellen Thompson Leslie Wellard Adalia Marquez Eunice V. McDaniel Anna Meyer Frances Peterson Virginia Powell Elizabeth Priestley Clyde Stine Virginia Walter Flossie Oliveira [564] COMMERCE ASSOCIATION President ' Lloyd N. Day Vice-President Sara Lee Miller Secretary William J. Shofncr Treasurer C. Carroll Bush Chairman of Card Sales . . Laurence E. Binsacca Chairman of Derby Day . . . Willis A. Swan Chairman of Tug Ride . . Thomas O. Love joy Chairman of Derby Day Dance . . Maurice J. Phelan Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carmaclc Prof. John W. Gregg Ruth Johnston Arthur G. Barton William G. Carnes Gerald Charlton Foster M. Warwick LANDSCAPE DESIGN CLUB (Professional Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1925 One Chapter HONORARY Mr. and Mrs. George Kern Geraldine Knight FACULTY Katherine D. Jones GRADUATES Richard G. Pritzlaff Mellier G. Scott SENIORS Virginia Mysell Donald Van Riper JUNIORS Mansfield P. Claflin Charlotte Johnson Gordon Laing Prof. Harry W. Shepherd James C. Ward Irving W. Trimbel Gertrude Morris John A. Rcshoft Elizabeth Willev [565] UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHESS CLUB Founded at the University of California, January 19, 1397 OFFICERS President ... Bois F. Burk Manager Fred N. Christensen Secretary-Treasurer . . . Robert D. Lauderdale, Jr. William P. Barlow Prof. G. E. K. Branch Bois F. Burk Fred N. Christensen Robert M. Carmany Stuart W. Grinnell Benjamin B. Squire HONORARY Jose R. Capablanca Elmer W. Gruer SENIORS Bruce A. Crayne Louis A. Fontenrose JUNIORS Richard M. Leonard Eel A. Olmert Paul Traum SOPHOMORES Dan M. Belmont Roland F. Bergstrom Truman J. Bolster Robert D. Lauderdale. Jr. Wilmont G. Carroll Philip Davidson Victor A. Delgado David Eisen Roland G. Eiseman Morris Lowenthal Plato Malozemoff George G. Manov Perham C. Nahl Angel J. Samaniego FRESHMEN Philip G. Harris Wade A. Hendricks Earl L. Lee William R. Lyle Andrew A. Malozemoff Stanley A. Poulsen Dr. Emanuel Lasker Dmitry N. Vedensky Henry Gross Davici H. Lee Newton H. Simon Vitaly T. Smolakov Walter L. Sherman Robert N. Varney Graham G. Weagant Robert P. Willson Alfred W. Rollins Edward J. Samaniego Lloyd V. Searle Michael B. Shimkin Emil S. von Dessonneck The University of California Chess Club is one of the oldest and most active organizations on the campus. This has been a most successful year, and the Varsity remains an undefeated team. The executive committee has a wealth of material for future teams. Correspondence games are being held with Harvard, West Point, Pennsylvania, Illinois and Folsom Prison. 566 ] 1 Ensign Sidney C Commander Ein Ensign C. F. Cr James Archer Paul Braun Herbert Claudiu Edward Connitt Tracy D. Cuttle Raymond Abrai Stern Altshuler Warren Andresc Waddell Austin Loran Blancharc Theodore Dabaj Jack DC Mandel Sidney Dennisor John W. Andrev Richard Atkinst Viggo Bertelsen Berthold Broem William Clarenl John Dreyer Floyd Fisher George Fleming Kendrick Frencl ' ' . m ! 99 QUARTER DECK CLUB HONORARY Commander E. L. Gunther Lieutenant A. Macondray Commander J. A. Murphy JUNIORS Edward Doell Harold Galindo John Garrison Joseph C. Hillsman Charles Ide Captain C. W. Nimitz Commander E. T. Short Commander S. M. Tolfrec Arthur W. Van De Mark SOPHOMORES Louis Di Rcsta Waldemar Funkc Carl W. Handy Stephen Herrick Francis E. Jensen J. Harold Kay Ralph Krause Roderic Krider FRESHMEN Allen Hershey Fisher Hicks William Hudgins Thomas R. Lucas Turner McBaine Arthur Merrill George Newhall Clyde L. Orem William Peters Edward A. Whittemore Onnie Lattu Herbert T. Le Fa oure, Jr. Harry C. Rowe Jesse Rowe Ducan A. Scott Raymond Zanzot Peyton Legare Newton W. Parke John Riner Harry Stanley Bernard Tieslau Robert Varney Graham G. Weagant Ranald Webb Malcolm Reed Richard Reid Milton Rendahl Harry Shawk Francis Smart George Somers Jared Strang Lionel Von Hornlein William A. Warren Willard Youngs t V f f 567 OFFICERS ' CLUB OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Oswald H. Milmore V ice-President Joseph C. Hillsman Secretary-Treasurer Douglas G. Thompson SPRING SEMESTER President Herbert G. Claudius V ' ice-President Robert C. Tiedeman Secretary-Treasurer Charles F. White EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Stuart A. Clark Karl F. Koenig Onnie P. Lattu Waldron B. Gribble Charles E. Ide Frank C. Lucas Oswald H. Milmore Horace E. Tilden The Officers ' Club is composed of all upper division students in the Army and Naval R.O.T.C. units. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MOTHERS ' CLUB OFFICERS President Mrs. Herman Layer First Vice-President Mrs. W. G. Foster Second Vice-President Mrs. E. M. Elliot Third Vice-President Mrs. Edward Freyer Recording Secretary Mrs. Maude Pyles Corresponding Secretary Mrs. E. S. Leonard Financial Secretary Mrs. J. S. Roche Treasurer Mrs. C. P. Hunt Historian Mrs. C. S. Badgley Publicity Mrs. W. I. Mouser Pin Custodian Mrs. L. White Parliamentarian Mrs. Gertrude Bassel Auditor Mrs. L. L. Van Harcn Flag Custodian Mrs. M. Allen 1568] MILITARY BALL John Banfield Winthrop S. Baxter David P. Chase Henrv Karrer Linwood L. Clark John de Golia Edward A. Hcilbron Walter F. Kimball James W. Archer John A. Condit Edward L. Connitt George T. Cooper Alexander M. Dickie Harold Dickey ARRANGEMENTS Theodore D. Brown, Chairman Frank L. Cross Tracy D. Cuttle Gerald L. Desmond PUBLICITY John H. Stilwill, Chairman Enrico Dell ' Osso Robert B. Goldsberry Karl F. Koenig FINANCE J. Fred Seulbergcr, Jr., Chairman Frank H. Luc as William C. Robbins, Jr. Kenneth E. Ward RECEPTION Oswald H. Milmore, Chairman Edward T. Haas, Jr. DECORATIONS Harold B. Hocking, Chairman Waldron D. Gribble John W. Guerard John S. Hamilton Joseph C. Hillsman Onnie P. Lattu Howard C. Law-ton Albert L. Dubecker Joseph K. Ellsworth Frank F. Gill Horace E. Tilden Duncan A. Scott Chester Zinn Shirley C. Ward, Jr. Kenneth G. Woolsey Charles E. Ide Oswald H. Milmore Charles J. Miner Ralph H. Peterson Ted Rowe Starling Winters [569] [571 ] [572] [573] % IIC 4 I % 10 Among those to whom ice are grateful: FRED KEAST H, S. Crocker Company, Inc. WAYNE THORNTON American Engraving and Colorplatc Company HOWARD J. GRIFFITH American Engraving and Colorplatc Company PROFESSOR LEON RICHARDSON ROBERT SIBLEY KING WILKIN WILLIAM MONOHAN PHIL FARNSWORTH COLONEL G. C. EDWARDS PAUL SINSHEIMER J. C. ROWELL H. L. LEUPP LLOYD ROWLEY E. E. ADAMS MR. AND MRS. JOHN WATSON Watson Studio MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BLEWETT Berkeley Commerical Photo Company JACK HOGAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. JOHN O ' NEIL H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. CARL HOFFMAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. ROBERT TUMMONDS H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. WALTER HAUGHTON H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. STANLEY MORGAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. J. P. BLACK H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. MISS KATHERINE GOLDSMITH H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. XAVIER KRAEMER H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. COURTNEY REBITT American Engraving and Colorplatc Company LOWERY HAMMOND American Engraving and Colorplate Company WILLIAM H. WILKE KATHERINE AMES TAYLOR The Staff of the 1929 Blue and Gold [574] PA0I Abracadabra . . 370 . .,. in 371 Ace o( Clubs 548 Advertising Service Bureau 205 Advisory System, Men ' s 31 Advisory System, Women ' s 242 Alpha Chi Omega 435 Alpha Chi Rho 372 Alpha Chi Sigma 373 Alpha Delta Phi . . 374 lpha Delia Pi 436 Alpha Delta Sigma . .. 546 Alpha Delia Theta 437 Alpha Kpsilon ( mega 375 Alpha Kpsilon Phi 438 Alpha Camilla Delia 439 Alpha Camma Rho 376 lplia Kappa Camma 482 Alpha Kappa Kappa 483 Alpha Kappa Lambda 377 Alpha Kappa Psi . . . 527 Alpha Mu.. . . . 513 Alpha Nu 516 Alpha Omicron Pi . . . 4411 Alpha Phi 441 Alpha Sigma Delia 442 Alpha Sigma Phi ... . . 378 Alpha Tau Omega 379 Alpha Xi Delia 443 Alpha Zeta 538 Alumni Association 34-35 Alumni Manager 35 Alumni President ' 34 American Association of Civil Kngineers. . 563 Ameriran Klectrical and Mechanical Kmjineers 563 Appreciation 574 Archery.. . . . 253 V s I ' . C. Band 233 A. S. II. C. Elections Committee 29 A. S. U. C. Manager 30 A. S. U. C. News Bureau 204 s U. C. President 26 A. S. I ' . C Social Committee. .. .. 245 A. S. T. C. Vic, -President 27 Bachelordon ... 380 Baseball 327-341 Baseball Captain 329 H.is. hall Captain Elect .. 331 Ba-cl,all Orach 328 Baseball Managerial System 330 Baseball. Freshman 341 Basketball 303-313 Basketball Captain 305 Basketball Captain Elect 307 Basketball Coach 304 Basketball Managerial System 306 Basketball Season, Freshman 313 Basketball. Women ' s 253 Beta Alpha Psi . . 531 Beta Beta 502 Beta Gamma Sigma 526 Beta Kappa 381 Beta Phi Alpha 444 Beta Sigma Omicron 445 Beta Tau 546 Beta Theta Pi 382 Blue and Gold 188-191 Howies Hall 552-553 Branches 37-43 C adman. Dean 17 California Alumni Monthly 35 California Countryman 201 California Engineer 202 California Law Review 203 Campbell, President 14 Casa Hispana 446 Centuriata 562 Chemistry, College of 22 Chess Club 566 Chi Delta Phi 517 Chi Epsilon 536 Chi Omega. . . . . 447 Chi Phi 383 Chi Pi Sigma . . 384 Chi pi 385 Chi Sigma Phi . . . 448 Chi Tau 386 Chinese Students ' Club 473 Christian Science Association 559 Civil Engineers. College of 21 Commerce Association 565 Commerce, College of 18 Contents 11 Copyright 6 Cory. Dean . 21 Crew 261-279 Crew Coach 262 Crew Managerial System 264-265 C ' rop and Saddle 2a2 Daily Californian 192-196 Dav idson, Assistant Dean 23 Davis . . . 38-39 Debating 207-213 Dedication 8-9 Del Rey 387 I Vila Chi. . . . 388 Delta Delta Delta 449 Delta Epsilon 506 Delta Gamma 450 Delta Kappa Epsilon 389 Delta Sigma Chi 517 Delta Sigma Delta 484 1 -lta Sigma Lambda 390 Delta Sigma Phi 391 Delta Sigma Pi . . 528 Delta Tau Delta 392 Delta Theta Phi 522 Delta Upsilon . 393 Delta Zeta 451 1 Vmistry 43 Deputations Committee 29 Derleth, Dean 21 Demsch, Dean Dormitory Association Dramatics Dramalics Council Dramatics Director Education. School of Kl Circulo Cervantes. English Club Kpsilon Alpha Kpsilon Pi Alpha Eta Kappa Nu Executive Committee ha, nil y Administration Filipino Students K,K lball Football Captain Football Captain Elect Football Coach Football Season. Freshman Foreign Students Foreword Fraternities 1 ' ic-hic Glee 1- n -hinan Informal Freshman Officers F ' rontispiece Camma Epsilon Pi Gamma Eta Camma Gamma Phi Beta Glee Club Golden Bear Grady. Dean Group System I ' .Mild of Applied Arts Halls and Organizations Hart. Dean Hastings Hockey Honor Societies In Memoriam Interfraternity Council International House Interpretative Dancing Intramural Sports Iota Sigma Iota Sigma Pi Japanese Students ' Club Juniors Junior Day Junior Farce Junior Officers Junior Prom Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Beta Pi Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Rho Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Nu Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Zeta Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma Kemp, Dean Kilano Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Kappa Sigma Lambda Omega Landscape Gardening Club Letters and Science. College of . . Lewis. Dean Lipman, Dean Literary Review Little Theatre M ask and Dagger Masonic Club ' McMurray, Dean Mechanics. College of Medicine, School of Men ' s Athletic Council Men ' s Big " C " Society Men ' s Circle " C " Society Merrill, Dean .... Military Military Ball Committee Mining. College of Minor Sports Mortar Board Mother ' s Club Music M u Theta Epsilon Newegita Newman Club Nu Sigma Nu Nu Sigma Psi O ' Brien, Assistant to the Dean. Officers ' Club Pan-Hellenic Pan-Xenia Parliament Partheneia Pelican Pharmacy . . . Phi Alpha Delta. Boalt Phi Alpha Delta, Hastings Phi Beta Delta Phi Beta Kappa. . . Phi Beta Pi ... Phi Chi Phi Chi Theta Phi Delta Chi... Phi Delta Phi. Boalt Phi Delta Phi. Hastings... Phi Delta Theta Phi Camma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Tau Phi Mu Phi Mu Delta I ' AliE 18 555 215-227 217 216 . 1 564 539 508 452 534 26-27 13-23 474 281-301 283 . ... 285 282 301 . ...471-475 . ' , .369-43 1 158 159 . .156-157 3 530 523 453 230-231 494 18 243 542 . 551-569 . 15 40 . . 252 491-549 10 554 472 255 361-367 . 503 537 475 145-149 148 . 226 . 146-147 149 .... 394 454 525 455 . . 395 456 . . 396 549 516 485 397 . 19 457 398 510 458 565 18 22 15 . 197 218-223 540 556 19 21 41 257 . . 250 259 20 236-239 569 20 . 353-359 496 568 . 230-233 512 459 557 . . 478 509 23 568 434 529 561 225 198-199 42 520 519 399 492 479 480 530 486 521 518 400 401 402 403 404 460 . 405 PAGE Phi Omega Pi 461 Phi Phi 498 499 Phi Pi Phi 406 Phi Sigma 514 Phi Sigma Kappa 407 Phi Sigma Simiia 462 Philorthian . 562 Pi Alpha Kpsilon 4O8 Pi Beta Phi .463 Pi Delta Epsilon 543 Pi Delta Phi . . 505 Pi Kappa Alpha 4O9 Pi Kappa Phi 410 Pi Lambda Theta 515 Pi Phi Delta 532 Pi Sigma Gamma 464 Pi Sigma Phi 525 Pi Theta Delta 411 Poughkeepsie Challenge Cup 263 Probert. Dean 20 Professional Fraternities 477-489 Pry tanean 497 Psi Omega 487 Psi Upsilon 412 Publications 185-205 Publications Building 186 Publications Chairman 187 Publications Council 187 Publications Director 186 Quarter Deck Club 567 Rallies . . 175-183 Rally Committee 176 Ke, epi ion Committee. .. 177 Rediviva 465 Rho Pi Phi ... 488 Rifle Team 254 Russell. Dean 16 Scabbard and Blade 547 Senate Society , 560 Seniors 45-143 Senior Ball Committee 49 Senior Extravaganza 227 Senior Officers 46-47 Senior Peace Committee 49 Senior Week 47-53 Sigma Alpha Kpsilon 413 Sigma Alpha Mu 414 Sigma Chi 415 Sigma Delta Chi 544 Sigma Delta Kappa 524 Sigma Delta Pi 511 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 535 Sigma Kappa 466 Sigma Kappa Alpha 507 Sigma Nu 416 Sigma Phi 417 Sigma Phi Beta 467 Sigma Phi Epsilon 418 Sigma Phi Sigma 419 Sigma Pi 420 Skull and Keys 5OO-501 Sophomore Hop 154 Sophomore Labor Day 155 Sophomore Officers 152-153 Sophomore Vigilance Committee 155 Sororities 433-469 Sproul. Comptroller 16 Stebbins, Dean of Women 17 Store Board. A. S. U. C i Student Administration 25-31 Student Affairs. Men ' s 28 Student Affairs. Women ' s ' Swimming. Women ' s 255 Tau Beta Pi ... 493 Tau Kappa Epsilon 421 Tennis 343-351 Tennis Captain 345 Tennis Captain Elect 347 Tennis Coach 344 Tennis, Freshman Season 3i Tennis Managerial System 346 Thalian Players 541 Theta Alpha 422 Theta Chi 423 Theta Delta Chi 424 Theta Kappa Nu 425 Theta Nu Epsilon 426 Theta Sigma Phi 545 Theta Tau 533 Theta Upsilon 468 Theta Upsilon Omega 427 Theta Xi 428 Timbran 429 Title Page 3 Torch and Shield 504 Track 315-325 Track Captain 317 Track Coach 316 Track. Freshman 325 Track Managerial System 318 Treble Clef 232 Underclass 151-159 Varsity Yell Leader 176 Varsity Yell Leader. Assistant 179 Varsity Yell Leader, Assistant 181 Welfare Council 30 Winged Helmet 495 Women ' s Activities 241-245 Women ' s Athletic Association 248-249 Women ' s Athletic Council 248 Women ' s Athletic Managerial System. . . . 249 Women ' s Big " C " Society ... 250 Women ' s Circle " C " Society 251 Women ' s Executive Committee 241 Women ' s Sports 247-255 Woods, Associate Dean 22 Xi Psi Phi . . 489 Y. W. C. A 244 Zeta Beta Tau ... . . 430 Zeta Psi 431 Zeta Tau Alpha 469 [575] Ill cf California i Wi m . W i IB I I II V, ' ,;. ' . ' wm 1 f Ml k 111 f I ! ill ' . I !


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

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

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

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

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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