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

 - Class of 1930

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 614 of the 1930 volume:

' ED STATED .WAUAN ISLANDS O, )UTH AMERflCA Francisco I. Madero, ' 96 Pedro Nel Ospina, ' 79 David P. Barrows, 95 . Sidney Coe Howard, ' 15 Franklin K. Lane, ' 86 Hiram Johnson, ' 89 C. C. Youn 9 , ' 92 . . Stephen T. Mather, ' 87 Willis Booth, ' 97 . . AMERICAN CONTINENT Former President of Mexico President of Republic of Colombia South American Peace Envoy . Pulitzer prize winner, New York Former Secretary of the Interior, Washington, D. C. U. S. Senator from California, Boulder Dam Governor of California Creator of National Park System, Yellowstone Park President of International Chamber of Commerce, New York AUSTRAL un-Fu, ' 16 . . . . jardner Williams, ' 65 eslie Simson, ' 99 r " Womble, ' 02 lius Klein, ' 07 an Arnold. ' 02 lelen Wills Moody, ' 27 Chinese Gene Founder of Diamond Mines Consolidated South Africa African Lion Hunter Mining Engineer in South Africa Dawes Commission in Europe Foreign Attache in China . Women ' s tennis champion of the world, Paris ed W. Bradley, ' 86 . Hoover appointee to World Engineering Conference, Tolcio, Japan 3iey, oo . noover appointee to won a engineering c tlbreth, ' 00, Presiding Officer, Engineering Conference, Pr GRADUATES OF CALIFORNIA HAVE CARRIED HER NAME AROUND THE WORLD OLUME-J7 A ' .UX B 030 o tiidents 1 COPYRIGHT, 1930, BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NATHAN D. ROWLEY Editor EVA C. CARLSON Women ' s Editor JEROME B. FALK Manager ALLA COE Women ' s Manager Designed and Printed by H. S. Crocker Company, Inc., San Francisco Engraved by American Engraving Color Plate Company, San Francisco FOREWORD The primary object of any university annual is to present a faithful and complete record of the college year. ..such has been our aim in this 57th volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. But we have attempted something more. Believing that California ' s campus reaches around the world wherever her alumni have carried her ideals and teachings, we have tried to catch the spirit of prog- ress symbolized in the University, and to give recognition to some of her distinguished children who have honored her name in their accomplishment and made it known in all corners of the globe. We have also presented impressions in etching of various endeavors and beauties that have made the State. ..to which the University owes her development. ..famous and distinctive both on this continent and across the seas. Hence our international theme and our desire to perpetuate the achievement and world renown that are California s. DEDICATION TO ROBERT GORDON SPROUL, ' 1 3 PRESIDENT-ELECT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THIS VOLUME IS DEDICATED We take pride in making our book a tribute to him, not because of the high office upon which he is soon to enter, nor because he is the first President who spent his under- graduate days upon our campus but because he knows and understands the University. ..and its students. He is a great administrator, a wise and understanding leader, and a devoted and loyal son of the University. We take joy both in the qualifications and the qualities of our new President, and offer him our hearty congratulations and whole-hearted allegiance. 2 IN MEMORIAM ESTHER ELIZABETH BALL ... ' 16 JOHN LIKENS CONDON ' 32 THOMAS R. HUTTON . ' 31 CARMEN VERA JACK ' 32 ARTHUR CLUDE JOHNSON ' 31 CATHERINE LAFKA ' 23 MILDRED LARRABEA NEMETZ ' 29 JOHN STEWART SIMPSON ' 29 ELLA MARIE SIROLA ' 33 FRED E. TINNEMAN ' 32 WILLIAM O. ZIMMER ' 31 JJ PROFESSORS DR. BERNARD MOSES N. F. BEESON HENRY P. BUCKINGHAM WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE GEORGE HERBERT FREDELL FLORENCE M. HOLSCLAW THOMAS W HUNTINGTON PATRICK B. KENNEDY HERMAN F. KUCH J. WILSON SHIELS HOWARD W. SIGGINS FREDERICK SLATE CON " ;N " S ADMINISTRATION CLASSES PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA AC IVT iS WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS ATHL CS ORGANIZATIONS THE BOOK OF ADMINISTRATION Presents the personalities and achieve- ments of our faculty, student, and alumni leaders who have guided the University through another year of California ac- complishment and progress. Edited by Maurice Eliaser and Wilmer Grace San Francisco, the financial center of the West, through which millions of dollars pass daily, owes its development to the success of various industries for which the state is famous. These towers of commerce clustered in a few blocks on Montgomery Street form a Wall Street inferior only to the original. In these windy canyons are found life and bustle and accomplishment. One feels a sense of permanency and sturdiness in these magnificent architectural creations which emphasize the insignificance of the individual. This business of money involves thousands of men and women. The Financial district of San Francisco is a veritable city in itself and stands as a monument to the prosperity of California. I " " I ( ' I in ADMIN jnoillim rbirlw rlguo-irl} ,J2sW sHi lo isinso Ibionbnil srlJ ,ODabnbYl nf 2 auohbvlo eassouz srll o} insmqolsvsb jJi aswo ,yli6b azbq aibllob io SDismmoD 1o ziswo} sasHT .euombl ai slbJz sHj rbirlw tol asiileubni J3S1J2 NbW i rmol 1331)2 yismofilnoM no a bold wsl b ni b3i3laub bn slil bnuol 316 jnoynbo ybniw sesrll nl .Ibnigiio srl) oJ ylno loiisini bnb v nsnbmisq lo sansa 6 zlssl snO .Jnsmrlailqrnooob bnb sbaud 3iiabHqms rbiriwznoilbsio Ibiul33 irbib Jnsoilinebm sesrlJ ni sasnibiulz zsvlovni ysnom lo szsniaud sirIT .Ibubivibrv srll lo SDnboilinEizni sm ooaiDnbi-1 n 2 lo johJsib IbiDnbnil srIT .nsmow bnb nsm )o sbnbzuorl) oJ In3munom b t abnbla bnbllssli ni yJiD sldblhsv b fl .bimolilbD lo ylhsqzoiq srl) . ADMINISTRATION FACULTY ADM NISTRAT ON Joseph Le Conte ivas one of the first professors to come to the University of California. He was professor of natural sciences here from 1870 until his death in 1901. This pic- ture was taken in the high Sierra, where he did much research work and discovered new regions. The Le Conte trail from Tehipite Valley to Yosemite is a memorial to him and many peaks today hear names that he gave them. He was our most be- loved professor and inspired all who knew him. DURING the forty years since I entered the University, it has grown from a student roll of six hundred to a position where its total enrollment of over twenty-five thousand entitles it to rank as the largest university in the world; where the faculty alone is four times as large as the entire student body of my time ; where the numbers of graduates at commencement have increased nearly three thousand per cent since my own student days. The past few years have been characterized by one of the most remarkable achievements of building activity ever witnessed upon the campus. The Women ' s Gymnasium has been completed ; Bowles Hall has given us our first real dormitory ; the much-needed Infirmary is now an accomplished fact; Giannini Hall is arising, rich with promise to agricultural California; International House will soon be a reality ; the new Life Science Building stands out as one of the largest and most complete educational structures to be found anywhere; and, best of all, the Uni- versity entrance facing the Golden Gate has ceased to be the back door. I congratulate the student body of today upon these wonderful improvements, provided by private beneficence and by the generosity of the people of our state. California believes in its University, is proud of it and delights to see it grow. We believe in it because we know that the young men and women who are , leaving its halls today, as older men and women will be California ' s leaders of tomorrow. As students and alumni may we ever strive to hand down to future generations a University which will continue to stand forth as one of California ' s most valued and cherished possessions. 6 HAVE no hesitation in saying that responsibility is the strongest educational force in existence. He who assumes responsibility is under positive obligation to " carry on " to a successful conclusion. Whatever the nature of the problems in- volved, he must think them through to the end, decide, act, and put on the finishing touches of their solution; otherwise, what he has done will not be satis- factory (except by pure accident), and will not stay done. If we were to pass in review the 1000 graduates of our American universities who in the 30, 40 and 50 years of their active lives have been quite generally recognized as on the list of Distinguished Americans, we should find that nearly all of them have lived their lives in college seriously, though in fine spirit; that they came to college with high ambitions, or developed such ambitions while in college ; and that they were ready, both in college and out of college, to assume the responsibilities which so effectively aided in the development of their intellect and judgment. College graduates seldom go higher in the great world than the mark at which they prevailingly aimed while in college. We may be certain that such citizens as Elihu Root, Charles Evans Hughes, and Owen D. Young developed high ambitions at least as early as their years in college and discharged their college responsibilities with corresponding energy and con- science. Our colleges and universities have been founded and are maintained with intent to receive only those students who are ambitious to become somebody worth while and who in due time will he ready to accept their share of responsibility. [15] - WALTER M. HART Vice-President and Dean of the University A. B. Haverford College, 189 A. M. Haverford College Ph. D. Harvard " HIS BLUE AND GOLD is a record whose in- terest and value will increase through the years. It will recall a rich and happy experi- ence and the beginnings of many a lasting friendship. Undergraduate honors and achieve- ments are promises of what is to come: decades hence this volume will be consulted; some of those here distinguished wi ll have kept these promises ; some will not ; and others, now scarcely known will have achieved an unexpected great- ness. The Class of 1930, the classes that have gone before, the classes that are to come hereafter these are the Alma Mater. In the glory of one, all shine; in the disgrace of one, all are disgraced. This is the joy and the responsibility of member- ship in the University of California, a member- ship which, now attested in the BLUE AND GOLD, can never be terminated, never be resigned. CHARLES B. LJPMAN 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 ,BOVE all other opportunities which the Graduate Division offers to students, and it affords many, it makes possible for them the opportunity to discover truth about things and about ideas. But, in addition, it offers something indispensable to discovery and that is an atmosphere of freedom in scholarship for those here who possess the " geist, " as far as it is humanly possible to pro- vide such an atmosphere. I hope that the undergraduates who read this book may look forward with eager anticipation to their welcome into the charmed circle of re- flective scholars and avail themselves of that opportunity and that atmosphere to which I have called attention. With this message to the student body, which the BLUE AND GOLD bears for me, go my hearty good wishes for a most successful volume. THE TASK of the Vice-President and Comp- troller of a university is not so much to educate as to keep the machinery of edu- cation in perfect order. He might be com- pared to the chief engineer of a great ship, an officer who seldom appears on deck, but who is responsible for seeing that the ship gets where the captain says it should go. He knows how much coal is consumed in keeping the ship in motion, and the cost of that coal to the owners. He knows that the passengers should make the most of their voyage by concentrating their attention on the realms of education through which the ship carries them ; for their passage is paid with that end in view. He knows too that unless each passenger steps from the ship at the close of its four-year cruise with a maximum of mental development and a taste for finer living, some of that coal has been wasted. HOBERT G. SPHOUL Vice-President and Comptroller B. S. (G. E.) University of California, 191S LL. D. University of California, 1936 THE office of the Dean of the Undergraduate Division is concerned in a general way with the problems of adjustment to university life that face undergraduate students. In close association and collaboration with the offices of the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, it seeks to give to men and women undergraduates sound advice and wise guidance. It is charged with the administration of the minimum scholarship requirements, has admin- istrative responsibilities in connection with the making of loans to qualified students whose fi- nancial resources are slender, and administrative functions in connection with the award of the undergraduate scholarship. In this capacity and in one of friendly interest in any situation in which the student of the Lower Division finds himself in difficulty, this office extends a hearty welcome. FRANK M. RUSSELL Dean of the Undergraduate Division A. B. Stanford, 1914 B. S. Stanford, 1913 Ph. D. Stanford, 19 W t W, F XW fc W t --W t W fe- ' W [17] THOMAS M. PUTNAM Dean of Men B. S. University of California M. S. University of Chicago Ph. D. University of Chicago AISING students as to their personal rather than academic difficulties, acting as the agent of the administration in preserving continuity of policy, the office of the Dean of Men on the one hand is charged with the administration of loan funds, and is represented on the committees having to do with student welfare. On the other hand it represents the president on the Student Execu- tive Committee and in athletic matters; receives and makes effective the findings of the Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee. The conception of this office is that of an agency for individual and group welfare and counsel among the men students of the Uni- versity, and at the same time the interpreter of the student body and its problems to the administration. In this spirit the doors of this office open inward for those who care to come. LUCY W. STEBBINS Dean of Women B. A. University of California, 1904 THE offices of the Dean of Women there are six persons. Two are in the outer office to give information. The four occupants of the other offices cannot be seen from the corridor, but their welcome to all who come is none the less warm. One member of the staff is in touch with stu- dents ' living conditions and with loan funds for students. Another has a special interest in stu- dent self-support and in vocational problems. A third cooperates with the Infirmary and the Department of Physical Education for Women to help in making adjustments in cases of limited strength. A fourth is occupied with the plans of student leaders and with difficulties in scholar- ship. But the interest of each of them is to be to as many students as possible a means toward the fulfillment of a happy and profitable uni- versity life. IjUd i- [18] THE good bark " BLUE AND GOLD " sails out upon the deep, bearing with pride the colors of our University. We wish it calm seas and a fair voyage. It carries within its hold the cargo of happenings in our miniature world and transports them to the realm of memory, which each of us will visit again and again in the years to come. They are touched by the wand of ever- lasting youth, so that they will for all time bear the fresh stamp of the age when they were vital and alive. Turn the pages of this book and presto! grave judges and learned professors, powerful executives and builders of great en- gineering works will become dirty-corded, irre- sponsible undergraduates, and friends who have drifted apart through the years will resume the intimacy of their youth. May this volume catch the spirit of the fleeting years and keep it in per- petuity for you and yours! MONROE E. DEUTSCH Dean of the College of Letters and Science . B. University of California, 1902 M. A. University of California, 1903 Ph. D. University of California, 1911 " HE College of Commerce was established in 1898 through the generosity of Miss Cora Jane Flood. It is the second oldest college of commerce in the United States. Last fall the graduate year leading to a degree of M.S. in business administration was added. The purpose of the College of Commerce is to prepare men and women for the responsibilities of business. Business is now recognized as a pro- fession and the universities are accepting their responsibility to prepare students for it with the same degree of seriousness that they have in the past prepared them for other professions. The College of Commerce in its undergraduate and graduate curricula aims to give mental train- ing and discipline in the various subjects which are of basic importance in the field of business administration. HENBY F. GRADV Dean of (lie College of Commerce A. B. St. Mary ' s University, 1907 Ph. D. University of Columbia, 1947 [19] WILLIAM W. KEMP Dean of Hie School of Education K. A. Slanford, 1898 Ph. D. Columbia, 191 " HE School of Education exists in the inter- est of those who seek to serve society through work in the schools. Admittedly, there is room for improvement in the work of American teachers ; yet, in spite of all cynical questioning, their work was never better per- formed than at the present time. Our school necessarily gives a great propor- tion of its attention to the preparation of class- room teachers. However, undergraduate students should know that there are many important fields for specialization for those whose interests do not lie in actual teaching. The extraordinary expansion of school sys- tems has called for an array of officers with talent for the functions of supervision, business management, and other features of administra- tion which may prove attractive to students who can qualify. ORI1IN K. MC MUHHAY Dean of the College of Jurisprudence Ph. D. University of California, 1890 LL. B. Hastini?s College of Ihe Ijiw, 1893 LL. D. University of Southern California, 194 THE School of Jurisprudence is one of the leading law schools in the United States. Its faculty is a distinguished one, and many of its graduates are occupying important po- sitions as judicial officers, as members of the legal profession, and in other walks of life. The Alumni Association of the School of Jurisprudence indi- cates the interest that its former students pre- serve for the school. The activities of the school center in Boalt Hall, the gift of Mrs. Boalt in honor of her hus- band, a distinguished lawyer of California. In this building are housed the library of the school, the reading rooms, and the classrooms. Here too is the office of the California Law Review, which has been continuously published since 1912, the oldest law review published on the Pacific Coast. - d 1 f l J [20] THE College of Agriculture consists of the Department of Agriculture, which has the responsibility for resident instruction in all phases of agriculture and certain sciences basic thereto; the Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion, charged with research and investigation in the physical, biological, and social sciences in relation to agriculture; and the Agricultural Ex- tension Service, which carries to the people of the state the results of agricultural investiga- tions. The college is part of a nation-wide edu- cational system designed to advance, by means of research and education, the nation ' s most basic industry for the benefit of all citizens. For geographical reasons the activities of the college have been developed in three primary centers of the state Berkeley, Davis, and Riv- erside and in some half dozen secondary cen- ters for the study of local or special problems. C. B. HUTCHISON Dean of the College of Agriculture B. S. University of Missouri, 1908 M.S. Cornell, 1913 M.S. Harvard, 1917 STABLISHED in the earliest days of our Uni- versity, the College of Mining continues to supply its quota to the basic industry _ upon which we are all directly and indi- rectly dependent. The demand for men gradu- ating from college far exceeds the number avail- able each year; the alumni are widely scattered and the impress of California men is seen in the development and exploitation of mineral re- sources over the length and breadth of the six continents. During the academic year now closing, enroll- ment shows an increase in numbers, the spirit of the mining group has been wholesome and pur- poseful, improvements in both curriculum and equipment have been made, the professional activities of the staff have expanded, and the College of Mining is knit solidly together in a desire to meet the demands of the mineral in- dustry. FRANK H. PROBF.RT Dean of the College of Mining Royal College of Science, London, 1893 Associate Royal School of Mines, Columbia University, 1897 [21] CHARLES DERLETH, JR. Dean of he College of Civil Engineering 11. S. College of the City of New York C. E. School of Mines, Columhia Universily THE humanities always have been acknowl- edged cultural subjects. The man of science, too, at last is accorded his place. But do we appreciate the engineer? There is no marked dividing line today between pure science and the best work of the engineer. Together they add to the sum of human knowl- edge and happiness. We are indebted to engineering for transporta- tion, modern agriculture, irrigation, steamships, machinery, hydro-electric power, communica- tion, sanitation, mining and metallurgy, and thus are dependent upon the engineer for a healthy, a safe, and even a luxurious living. This engineering foundation has secured to society a nobler superstructure for intellectual and spiritual living than the world has ever wit- nessed heretofore. CLARENCE L. CORY was called to the University of California as Assistant Professor in Electrical Engineering in 1892, and in 1908 was appointed Dean of the College of Mechanics. With the aid of Professor J. N. LeConte he installed the first equipment of the Electrical Laboratories. In 1895 he directed the installa- tion of the power house in the rear of the Mechanics Building. Also, during this period, he delivered a series of lectures on electrical engineering before the Mechanics Institute and the San Francisco Academy of Sciences. Because of illness, Dean Cory was granted a leave of absence for the spring semester. CLARENCE L. CORY Dean of the College of Mechanics B. M. E. Purdue M. M. E. Cornell E. D. Purdue " HE main purpose of the College of Chem- istry is to give to a selected body of students an intensive training in the ideas and the methods of the chemist. Many of its gradu- ates enter the chemical industries and play im- portant parts in the development and utilization of the nation ' s resources. A smaller number of the more competent stu- dents become devoted to the problems of pure science and to investigations of the sort that have in view no immediate utilitarian purpose but are, nevertheless, fundamental to the prog- ress of society. The research and experimental work carried on by both the students and the faculty mem- bers of the department is so prolific as to war- rant the use of the laboratories both day and night. GILBERT N. LEWIS Dean of Hie College of Chemistry A. B. Hnrvard, 1896 A. M. Harvard, 1898 Ph. D. Harvard, 1899 Sc. D. Liverpool, 19 8 EVERY year the BLUE AND GOLD symbolizes to its sponsoring class the history of a college generation. To many this is a story of achievement. To all it is likely to be a story of struggle for better things. In student activities there must be continual effort to re- ward justly the winners. If " gravy " there must be, its distribution must be just, according to merit. The structure of student self-government must be repaired here and there because it is no longer sound; it must be expanded elsewhere because there are new relations belonging to a new period. In the classroom there is the striv- ing for comprehension. In the fraternity one seeks the answer to friendship without undue in- timacy. Throughout the struggle one has felt a growing loyalty to California, a loyalty which rejoices in all the successes of California. BALDWIN M. WOODS Associate Dean of the University E. E. University of Texas, 1908 M. S. University of California, 1909 Ph. D. University of California, 1912 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION Franklin K. Lane, ' 86, tr io died in 1921, icas Secretary of the Interior in President Wilson ' s administration. He teas snapped here on his way to the Industrial Conference arranged by Wilson during his last term of office. a va STUDENT GOVERNMENT ' TUDENT self-government is carried on by means of an organization known as the Associated Students of the University of _ ' California. Student government, first at- tempted at the University of California in 1899 and invested with full powers in 1905 by the President of the University, is the basis of the administration of all student affairs. From the first, the Honor Spirit has been given an impor- tant place in the general scheme of government, and it is still one of the most outstanding features of the organization. The A. S. U. C. completely manages and con- trols financially both athletic and non-athletic student activities, including campus publica- tions, the Associated Students ' Store, the cafe- teria, and Stephens Union. Financial support for the organization is obtained from the profits of athletic contests, the store, cafeteria, publica- tions, and other activities, and by means of an annual assessment of ten dollars on each member. Membership entitles the student to the use of Stephens Union, ad- mission to athletic meets and games held under the auspices of the Associated Students, a year ' s subscription to the Daily Californian, rebates on purchases made at the Associated Students ' Store, and all rights and privileges of membership in the Associated Students. The latter include participation in athletics and other A. S. U. C. and class activities. The Executive Committee of fifteen members, consisting of the President and Vice-President of the A. S. U. C. and representatives of the various student activ- ities, has general supervision of the affairs and property of the association. No expenditure of funds is valid unless authorized by the Executive Committee, and all budgets for the maintenance of the association are presented through the Gen- eral Manager to the Executive Committee for approval or rejection. This committee may well be considered the crux of all student affairs. Most of the important plans for campus activities originate in this body, and all of them must pass its approval before they are carried out. California is proud of her student self-government. JOHN A. REYNOLDS President Kinney Wilson MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Glockler Rowley Loin Ferguson STUDENT ADMINISTRATION AMNI HOME-COMING was one of the activ- ities of the year in which the student body worked together as a whole. Invi- tations were issued to twenty thousand alumni to be present on the campus on November 22, the day preceding the Big Game. The large number which gathered in Harmon Gym on the morning of Home-coming Day was very grati- fying and the enthusiasm with wh ich the activ- ities were carried out well rewarded the effort that the students had put into the plans for this event. After the University meeting in Harmon Gym, luncheons, a reception in Stephens Union, rallies, class reunions, athletic exhibitions, and entertainment by Little Theatre claimed the attention of the graduates. High in the interests of the students at the present time is the $1,750,000 Rockefeller struc- ture, the future International House that is now under construction near the campus. Consideration of the large percentage of foreign-born students enrolled in the University exemplifies the growing attitude of friendliness for the people of other nations. The John M. Eshleman Memorial Building, which is to be used to house the university publications, is also demanding the attention of the student body. Half the cost of this structure is being financed by an appropriation from the state and the remainder is being paid for by the A. S. U. G. Within the next year, the University administration and the A. S. U. G. will cooperate in the building of a new track, including permanent bleachers to seat 25,000 people, in the southwest portion of the campus. The plan also includes the construction of new tennis courts and large fields for recreation. Funds for the development of this southwest area are to be derived from the sale of renewed Stadium subscriptions during this year. This action followed decisions of the A. S. U. G. Ticket and Finance committees. The large financial obligations which the A. S. U. G. is able to meet are evidence of the success of student government and of efficient management on the part of those hired by the students to aid them. LYNN J. ROUNTREE Vice-Pres idenl Haley MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Clark Linscott Tiyon Ribbel ., - [27] GENERAL MANAGERS BUSINESS administration of the Associated Students is carried on through a system of I employed managers. Originally, all nego- tiations were accomplished solely by the S. U. C., but in recent years its affairs have become so complicated that it has been necessary to appoint a General Manager and seven assist- ants. The administrative business is divided into seven departments: Accounting, Athletics, Dra- matics and Publicity, Food Service, Publications, Stephens Union, and Store ; each of these is under the direction of one of the assistant managers. This group holds regular meetings on every second Friday for the necessary discussion of questions involved in the carrying out of its plans. Every manager is directly responsible to the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C. for the managing and financing of all activities that come under his division. The General Manager must be a graduate of this university, but the assistants may be either graduates or undergraduates. W. W. Monahan ' 24, the present General Manager, has filled the office with great efficiency for several years. He attends the executive meetings, not as a voting member, but to present the business that has been transacted or discussed in the departments under his jurisdiction. The advice of the manager is generally accepted and acted upon by the Executive Committee. The Department Managers are not elected, but are appointed and given a con- tract by the Associated Students government. Outstanding among the achievements of this group is the efficient handling of the different branches of athletics, and in particular the football schedule of the past semester. The Department Managers constitute one of the most important units of the well-organized student self- government at California. As a result of their experience and professional ability, the members of this board give a service to the student body of a quality that can not be duplicated by under- graduates. WILLIAM W. MONAHAN General Manager, A. S. U. C. MacKenzie Morton DEPABTMENT MANAGERS OF THE A. S. II. C. Grimes Bumstead Oil Wilkin Priestly STUDENT WELFARE COUNCIL LNIQUE and significant is the position held by the Student Welfare Council in the program of student administration. It is the duty of this group to endeavor at all times to promote the general welfare of the stu- dents. Also, the committee has the privilege of being considered the custodian of the Honor Spirit, now a widely recognized California tra- dition. The Honor Sprit was inaugurated to inspire honesty in University examinations, but at the present time, through the efforts of the council, it urges each student in the University to show his loyalty as a California!! by maintaining com- mendable conduct in both his academic and extra-curricular activities. By creating a direct personal contact with the students and placing before them the high ideals which it fosters, the Welfare Council furnishes an incentive for mak- ing the Hono r Spirit a vital and compelling feature of California loyalty. This group works in collaboration with the Student Affairs Committees. The very nature of the council ' s work makes it necessary for the committee to be in the closest possible touch with campus affairs. With this in mind, an amendment to the council ' s constitution last year cut its membership to thirteen in the hope that a smaller body would proceed with greater efficiency. Besides seven ex-officio members, the council includes six students appointed by the ex-officio group. These additional members are selected so that as many classes, colleges, and activities as possible may he represented. Recently the work of the council has become so heavy that it has been necessary to call a meeting the second Tuesday of each month. It is evidenced already that the smaller body is able to function more smoothly than the larger one of former years. GEOHGE CLARK Chairman WELFARE COUNCIL Correll, Johnson. Seager, Bridges, Clark (Ch.). Hugill. Reynolds, Tryon Tormey, Carlson, Glookler, Rountree MEN S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Martin, Norton, Cherry, Bridges (ch.), Reynolds, Clark, Wilson, Wilde, Brown STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEES N GUARDING one of California ' s most important traditions, the Honor Spirit, the Student Affairs Committee acts as a judicial hody to hear cases involving the violation of it. An attempt was made this year to guard against cheating instead of dealing with the students only after cheating had occurred. Speakers were sent to all the organized living groups to explain the system used by the committee and to ask the students for their cooperation in the matter. A policy of absolute im- partiality and fairness is the keynote of all the work carried on by this committee. In order to insure greater efficiency, the members of the committee are divided into two groups: the Men ' s Student Affairs Committee and the Women ' s Student Affairs Committee. Every week a joint meeting of both groups is held to discuss any suggestions which might benefit the proceedings of the committee. Besides this, each group holds separate meetings, using thoroughly legal procedure, in which it tries the cases referred to it. As a new part of this year ' s program, two members of this body were chosen to work with the Welfare Council. This plan was adopted in order to give the campus an intelligent understanding of the method of reporting cases of cheating and of the penalties exacted. WOMEN S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Schieck, Meyer, Gibbons, Rountree (ch.), Glockler, Briggs, Laird, Lynch [30] ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Long, Trembly, Kroeger (ch.), Guild, McHenry, Klose DEPUTATIONS AND ELECTIONS COMMITTEES FROM its former status as a subcommittee of three members the Deputations Committee has grown to its present membership of twenty-five students. It is now one of the most valu able means of giving to the outside world information concerning the University. This takes place principally through a program of orientation of high-school students before they are ready to enter college. Members of the committee make trips to the high schools situated within a fifty -mile radius of the University, for the purpose of carrying out this plan. Through programs including both speakers arid entertainers, an attempt is made to inform the students as to the best high-school course to take in preparation for University work and also to outline the campus activities in which they may take part. The A. S. U. C. Elections Committee, in aiding student elections to be carried on in a systematic manner, plays a definite part in campus activities. It has endeavored to conduct both class and A. S. U. C. elections in order that the Honor Spirit and feeling of good will will be maintained to the satisfaction of the entire student body. Consequently the work has progressed with marked efficiency this year. DEPUTATIONS ( 1C )M M 1TTKE Fronl row: (Left to right) Acklcy, Stripp, Matzinger, Tebbe, Bee, Smith, Hall, Davis, Van Ness, McBaine, Bowie. Second row: Garter, Gibbs, Kramer, Finger, Harris, Meux, Mayden, Cox, Wise, Stevenson, Mason. Third row: Hayes, McCorkle (ch.), St. John, Gilmore, H. Lynch, B. Lynch, Groezinger, Siebere, Heymann, MacKay, Foster. [31] PERSONNEL COMMITTEE Kirby, Argiewicz, Tupey, Hoover, Totten, Reier, Canfield, Lohse, Cannon, Burke, Charles, Espy, Majors Tebbe, Swabel, Brinck, Dexter, Gleim, Morton, MacLaughlin, Barton, Birt, Wheeler PERSONNEL COMMITTEE AND A. S. U. C. STORE BOARD A EAT need that had always been felt for a means of unifying the various branches of women ' s activities was realized four years ago when the Personnel Department of the A. S. U. G. was organized. The card-file sys- tem employed in this work indicates the activities and particular interests of every woman on the campus. These records are referred to constantly in the making of appointments and in the choosing of committees. Two factors of eligi- bility have been stressed this semester; namely, that every woman engaged in an activity must be a member of the A. S. U. C. and also must maintain the specified scholarship average required of all those wishing to take part in campus affairs. The A. S. U. G. Store Board, working in collaboration with Welsford R. Morton, general manager of the Associated Students ' Cooperative Store, is composed of eleven students appointed by the President of the A. S. U. C. At the regular meetings of the board, problems concerning the store are discussed, together with suggestions for ways of improving the service which the store offers to University students. A. S. U. C. STORE HOARD Berringer, Seager, Lamb, Hagar, Prowse, Rogers (chairman), Halverson, Carpenter, Wul en, Read, Arbios I [32] A. S. U. C. MEMBERSHIP BOOKLET SALES COMMITTEE FALL 1929 Chairman: Dwighl Bartholomew Marjorie Anderson Vera Anderson Harry C. Andrews Arthur M. Arlett Carol Barber Laura Bee R. W. Berringer Carl Burnham William Calkins Percy Carter Marvin Clark Helen V. Craft Jack Curls Herbert F. Dalton Aileen Dennis Janet Dickoff Dorothy Dow Caswell Elkins Herbert Elkins Barbara Emanuels LaVonne English Jane Eshleman Subchairmen: Helen Meyer, Frederick Hotz Boyd C. Eubank Tarn Gibbs Bob Gilmore Nancy Hammatt Lucile Harper Elise Heyman Beryl Holmes George Horton Katherine Huguenin Dorothy Jones Lola Kavanagh Oliver F. King Henry Knight Bauer Kramer Fred N. Kruse Jack Lehmkuhl Carol Levene Betty Lohse Benny Lorn Mildred Long David Lyon Betty McNally William Woodward Lawrence Mendelson Edith Meyer Betty Anne Newfield Jeannette Quasi Richard Reid John Reynolds Lynn Rountree Jesse Rowe L. J. Rubin Ernesl Schulz Barbara Seaver Marian Seaver Charles Sexton Rulh Lee Smilh Eleanor Sleinbeck Howard E. Slone Virginia Tomlinson Rulh Waldo Jacqueline Watkins Lawrence Wesldahl David L. While Florence Wohlfrom MEN S ADVISORY COMMITTEE Smilh, O ' Rourke, McDonald, Griffith, Bixby (ch.), Kimble, Morgan, Kelly, Hugill, Hughes, Potter [33] A L U M N Hiram W. Johnson, ' 89, now U.S. senator from California, is here shown being sworn in for his second term as Gov- has erer adranced our inter- ests throughout the country. Other noted Californians in this picture are C. C. Young, second from the left at the top, John M. Eshleman, cen- ter, and Judge Everett J. Brown, secondfrom the right. .. 2 " = CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION " HE University of California Alumni Associa- tion, with 23,000 members annually paying dues to the treasury of the association, con- stitutes by almost seventy-five per cent the largest organization of its kind. Eighty-five per cent of these graduates live in California, twelve per cent in states other than California, while two and one-half per cent live abroad. At present, over ten per cent of all foreign college students seeking university education in America register for work at the University of California. They come from fifty different nations. In every country of the world are located for- mer students of the University of California who are in touch with the home office of the Califor- nia Alumni Association and anxious to be of service to traveling graduates. Paris, Berlin, Lon- don, Rome, Shanghai, Manila, Tokyo, Johan- nesburg, and Honolulu are cities in which Cali- fornia alumni are particularly active. Some of the graduates are United States citizens whose governmental positions or commercial occupations necessitate living abroad, others are natives of foreign countries who have attended the University. Such men as the late Francisco I. Madero, President of the Republic of Mexico, Pedro nel Ospino, President of the Republic of Colombia, and the famous General Sun Fu, one of the most active present-day figures of the Republic of China, may be mentioned. The greater number of these foreign students are outstanding scholars and were sent here by their governments. On returning to their native lands they become influential experts in their particular fields. A travel bureau has been established by the association in order to keep in touch with the traveling alumni and to encourage the idea of world consciousness through intimate contacts. This bureau is particularly valuable due to the fact that one- tenth of all foreign students in America study at the University of California and that the number of her own students accepting positions abroad increases yearly. EVERETT J. BROWN President AUJMNI GATHERED ON WHEELER STEPS DURING THE HOME-COMING PILGRIMAGE [36] ACH year the Alumni Manager entertains _ representatives from the groups of foreign students. Last year at the first dinner of the _season there were twenty-live students present, representing as many nationalities. Dur- ing the course of the dinner a roll call was taken, and the answers of four are typical. A young Egyptian, coming from Cairo, was sent by his government to study long-staple cotton. From the University of Madrid came a Spanish student who had always desired to write a history of the Spanish colonization in the Western Americas, and since the Bancroft Library was recognized in his country as the most authentic source of information, he enrolled at California. A third was a young woman, a graduate of the University of Belgium, interested in the thermo- dynamics of the atom, who considered Gilbert Lewis, head of our Chemistry Department, as one of the leading authorities on the subject. The fourth student was a young Englishman sent from South Africa to study the relationship the University had built up between itself and the farmers of the state. Well-organized alumni groups meet to celebrate University functions. Last year after the banquet that is held on University Charter Day a letter was received from Honolulu, where two hundred California graduates were gathered at a similar affair. " Lit tie canyon realize the tremendous thrill that was felt in our hearts here in Honolulu when over the ocean came greetings from assembled Californians. The air was clear and the reception marvelous. At 6:30, our time, we tuned in on KGO, and such a reward we hardly expected. The rafters shook with our resounding cheers and the group was shaking with excitement. To think that two thousand miles away your voices came to us as though we were seated at your table, left an in- delible impression with all that will never be forgotten. " ROBERT SIBLEY Manager, Alumni Association CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Pettitt, Knowles, Brooks, Sibley, Zobel, Ploss, Brockhagen, Choate [37] CALIFOBNIANS AT THE PARIS BIG GAME BANQUET IN 1926 WHERE FOOTBALL SCORES WERE RECEIVED BY CABLE ' HE California Monthly, the official organ of the Alumni Association, is the monthly messenger from the University to its alumni, scattered throughout the United States as well as other countries. The Monthly has a paid circulation in excess of 20,000 and reaches practically every civilized nation in the world. T irough its personal columns the graduates are kept in close touch with the University and with fellow alumni who may be traveling in foreign countries. Not in any militant sense are alumni of the University of California developing their strength, but no other group of organized people in the world are so prepared to face great issues; no other body is so revitalized, year by year, with the ideas and ideals of youth; and no other group has so great an opportunity to bring together, in understanding and friendship, thinking men and women of the world. The officers of the California Alumni Association for the current year are: President, Judge Everett J. Brown ' 98; first vice-president, Samuel M. Haskins ' 78; second vice-president, Mrs. A. F. Morrison ' 78; treasurer, Robert G. Sproul ' 13; assistant treasurer, Robert M. Underbill ' 15; executive manager, Robert Sibley ' 03. CALIFORNIA ALUMNI AT A MEETING IN SHANGHAI. ROY SERVICE ' 02 IS SECOND FROM THE RIGHT IN THE BACK HOW a - a - " " -a -3 a - o . a o - a. [38] ALUMNI BANQUET IN SCHENECTADY, 1928, WHERE CALIFORNIANS HEARD RADIO ACCOUNTS OF THE BIG GAME AVlumni Bureau of Occupations, operated by the association in coopera- tion with the Board of Regents, is each year extending its efforts more and more into the alumni field, not only locally but in foreign lands. Last year three hundred alumni were placed in positions; many of them were located in branches of industry having to do with foreign trade or diplomatic and consular service. Among the students earning their way through college are many foreigners who are also assisted in securing part-time employment. All told, over five thousand students received assistance last year, and while the hourly wage earning was small the total earned was in excess of one million dollars. The activities of the organiza- tion are under the direction of Miss Yera Christie ' 18. The work carried on by the Bureau of Occupations is especially valuable to the foreign students who need financial aid. Through this agency, the Alumni Associa- tion is instrumental in fostering a cosmopolitan air on the campus, since it affords students from other countries a means of self-support which is necessary for the continuance of their study at the University. DR. BARROWS WITH MONGOLS WHO FOLLOWED THE RUSSIAN WHITE ARMY OF THE REVOLUTION THIS PICTURE WAS TAKEN IN MAY, 1918, WHEN DR. BARROWS WAS IN SIBERIA [89] ' " Undergraduates take part in the mammoth celebration and athletic display to welcome alumni back to the campus on Home-coming Day. Demonstrations at Hearst Gymnasium pool anil on the esplanade facing the Campanile are pictured here. " Bob " Sibley, manager of the Alumni Association, aided by David Barrows, greets home-coming alumni on Wheeler steps and at the Campanile, where student skits were presented. [41] ' IT ' e pledge to the day that California firmly set her elf upon the side l human progress, tche n s h d - reloped the sou I of ir i irli t h is Un i versify is the ex- pression. " Charles S. Wheeler 1919 H , ri D l r IN V L O Josiah Royce Hall, one of the most imposing buildings on the new campus at U.C.L.A., is named in memory of Josiah Royce, ' 75, tcho was for years professor of philosophy at Harrard. He and John Detvey were the two greatest Ameri- can philosophers that this country has yet seen. DAVIS CAMPUS INTERNATIONALLY recognized as one of the fore- most agricultural institutions in the United States, the College at Davis enjoys the distinc- tion of having nineteen different n ations repre- sented on its campus. Each foreign student is specializing in a course that will be of service to his native land. The majority of them are sent here by their respective governments to com- plete their work and then to return to their countries as soon as they have finished. Two members of the staff of the Tokio Imperial Uni- versity are spending the year at Davis studying special problems affecting Japanese agriculture. The foreign students participate in various activities of the campus, such as the Student Forum, which is under the leadership of Jawala S. Aujla, a student from Punjab, India. An inter- esting trip was taken to Napa Valley in order to acquaint the foreign students with the northern part of the state. At the end of the fall term a banquet was held which brought to a climax the efforts of the committee in charge of the Forum. The noteworthy position which Davis has attained is due to the competent faculty, the high scholastic standards, and the favorable location, which is ideal for an agricultural college. The beautiful, well-equipped buildings, which are all pro- vided with modern machinery, are an incentive to experimental and creative work. Both social and athletic activities have progressed exceedingly well this year under the guidance of the student body president. The Aggie spirit has been demonstrated by the enthusiastic crowds attending every function. The activities include Dramatics, Glee Club, Publications, Orchestra, and the Judging of Live- stock, Dairy Products, and Orchard Trees. The principal social event of the spring semester is the annual Picnic Day in April. Committees are appointed to make arrangements for the program and the students bring their families and friends to participate in this day of days. W. L. HOW A HI) Director of Davis Farm THE COMPTROLLER S OFFICE AT DAVIS FARM [44] _. THE campus news is furnished by a weekly paper, The California Aggie, which is pub- lished by the students. El Rodeo, the college annual, pictures events of the year. Organized clubs maintain interests along the lines of student life and vocation. Unique names characterize many clubs, such as " Golden Hoof, " " Blue and Gold Dairy Club, " and " Horticul- tural Round Table. " The Aggie College Players, a new organization, has gained prestige by pre- senting several worth-while productions during the year. The Glee Club is holding annual home concerts with the University of Nevada. At the Pacific International Livestock Exposi- tion held in Portland this year the Aggie judging teams were victorious. One team was high winner, one was second, and another tied for third place. The principal function of campus interest was the annual Picnic Day in April. Characteristic- ally typical of the California Aggies, it has be- come widely known throughout the state. When the college was first formed, more than twenty years ago, it originated this custom, which has grown to such propor- tions that thousands of visitors and alumni today attend the celebration. Originally the families of the faculty and students gathered on the banks of a near-by creek; now the entire campus participates in the program. Horseback riding, a parade, judging contests, educational exhibits, dancing, and music fill the day. Every indi- vidual has a part to perform in the celebration. Under the leadership of Head Coach " Crip " Toomey, former member of a Cali- fornia " Wonder Team, " the football team came through a season of no defeats. No team succeeded in crossing its goal line, so Davis easily won the Far-Western Con- ference. The basketball team, also coached by Toomey, enjoyed a fast, hard-fought series and deserves much credit. Track, headed by Coach Wilson, engaged in six meets and developed more strength than was expected at the start of the season. Great interest was shown in boxing and many intramural tournaments. L. J. SUTTON Student Rodv President THE C. A. TANK ONE OF THE LANDMARKS AT DAVIS w h. 335 IEZS -F-VWfc W i SJE 3 [45] W. M. SIMMONS Dean WII.I.ON HENDERSON Student Body President HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW ASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW, endowed by the Honorable Serrano Clinton Hastings, the first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California, is the law school of the University. The branch is located at San Francisco in the State Building, which is adjacent to the City Hall, where the most extensive law library on the Coast is to be found. With such facilities as the college provides it is not surprising that its alumni have become outstanding lawyers in foreign lands as well as eminent attor- neys and judges in this state. On the membership roll of the alumni association are found many well-known men, including the Honorable William H. Waste, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California and founder of the alumni organization, and William G. Marvin, internationally famous as a lawyer and counsel of foreign firms. A building campaign is being sponsored by Judge Waste, and with the raising of the desired capital Hastings will be one of the best-equipped law colleges in the United States. I " I f VII The State Building, San Francisco, where Hastings College of the Law is located r L-a f f ' [46] UR. I.ANGLEY PORTER DR. H. ROSENBLUM President, Alpha Omega Alpha Dean MEDICAL SCHOOL " HE Medical School of the University of California is situated in San Francisco, adjacent to the University Hospital so that practical experience may be gained by the students. The faculty, headed by Dr. R. Langley Porter, is composed of men of national reputation in clinical research fields. The high-grade research work of the school is widely recognized, and many of its graduates are men of inter- national fame as surgeons and physicians. Since changing the curriculum from one and one-half years of study in medical sciences on the Berkeley campus to that of presenting all instruction of the second year at San Francisco, the enrollment has increased until it has been necessary to enlarge the laboratory space in the Medical School. Recent progress in the medical sciences has been facilitated by laboratories such as are installed in the University Hospital and at the Medical School. Moreover, it is nationally known that the University of California has one of the best medical schools in the United States. Students of medicine at work with microscopes in a laboratory at the Affiliated Colleges H. C. BIDDI.E Dean J. M. WELLS Student Body President COLLEGE OF PHARMACY N line with the great strides taken by pharmaceutics the world over, the College of Pharmacy of the University of California, situated in San Francisco, has de- veloped from one of the smallest branches to one of the largest. The recent rapid advances made in the science of preparing medicines are due largely to the installa- tion of well-equipped laboratories and the institution throughout the country of chairs devoted to pharmacy. Even when a small branch, graduates of the College of Pharmacy were famous, including such outstanding men as W. W. Ayers ' 93 and E. V. Schmidt ' 90, naval pharmacists with Captain Dewey at Manila Bay. During recent years the fame of its alumni has been widespread. In the college itself, social and athletic activities are carried on under the leader- ship of Julian Wells. The already high scholastic standard maintained at the branch will be further emphasized when the college adopts the four-year curriculum which has been recommended by the National Association of the Colleges of Pharmacy. THE SCRIPPS INSTITUTE OF OCEANOGRAPHY AT LA JOLLA [48] G. S. MILLBEHRY Dean PAUL WASSON Student Body President COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY EACH year a closer contact between the College of Dentistry and distant lands is effected through a greater number of foreign visitors and students who register in the school. Last year several members of the faculty attended a meeting of the Dental Association of New Zealand, and there they were able to create an active interest in the Dental School of California. As a result of similar activities, there are enrolled at the branch students representing thirteen countries. While most of the graduates practice in California, there are a number who are eminent dentists in Mexico, Australia, Japan, and the Philippine Islands. In 19%7 Dean Millberry visited offices of six graduates who are practicing in Europe, and he found them prosperous and still retaining a loyal affection for their Alma Mater. Although students attending the school find little time for outside activities, they have certain social events that are of interest to all of them. Among these are the Field Day, the Freshman Mixer, the Senior Formal, and the Student Body Formal. Students in the College of Dentistry give service to patients in the Dental Clinic In the upper left corner is Dr. Malcom Goddan ' 09, now in Paris, snapped at the Institute of Biology in Brussels; next is the great telescope at Lick Observatory, Mt. Hamilton; upper right is Dr. P. J. de Brabanden ' 21, in his office at Ghent, Belgium; center left and lower right are views of California ' s Scripps Institution of Oceanography at La Jolla; center and lower left are views of Mr. Hamilton in summer and in winter; center right is Dr. A. A. Wolfgang ' 05, in his garden, Frankfurt-am-Main, Germany. [50] Upper left is the main entrance to the new library at U. C. L. A. Center is a view of the library from Royce Hall All pictures on the right are of Josiah Royce Hall, the most outstanding building on the Westwood campus. These buildings were dedicated in elaborate ceremonies held at U. G. L. A. in March of this year. Two other pictures here show a small observatory and telescope on Mount Hamilton THE BOOK OF CLASSES Presents for the last time, with their activities and collese records, those undergraduates who are JbHi-ftbft H ni2 : srlJ ni blog o yi3voDiib srlJ ol zi Jl gniezo-o ni zqirkbibrl yibnibiobilxs booJedJiw 06 ' bnb QV ni : ylno zbw )l .blog 10! sldmbiaz 3rl} ni 3lbqbiJibq ol ybtsm eniblq srlJ .sisrl bsisHo aSDiuozsi te yJimvlb srl} Wfii ysrlJ JbHj smbD yarll isflb bne rljlbsw 1o zsoiuoa JrtBftoqmt teom TUO o sno Mile zi gninim bloO -oT .Esio sldbulbv ni aibllob 1o znoillim bbiy oJ esunHnoD 6-n3i2 3rll ol sgnibliud sgnb! bnb z ' mbiJ Hjiw snidmoa a bbJa isjbme Jnbig ybb 2silomsm bnb luomblg Ju8 .rl uol n-fsbom-billu n6 yiJzubni srlJ avig sbiz nibJnuorn moJ ni ,eqmbo bsJi3zsb ni svil IliJa zybb bio srll o ni ,blog noi Hoibsa DiJnsi) sHj gnhub gninim isablq yd ybwb bs sm bszibi aono Hsirlw Jud ,b3JiszsD sonij gnol ebnnul bnb svil Jbrll zsqorl sHl...2ioJo3qzoiq ybtbH ]o ' , CLASSES ., S N O R S Benjamin Ide Wheeler, whose memory is enshrined in the hearts of all Californians, was President of the Univer- sity from 1899 to 1919 and President Emeritus from 1919 until his death in 1927. He was responsible for the de- velopment of the University andfor its present prosperity. All of us should benefit from his example of an " abundant life " and of true California spirit. ROBERT I. KINNEY President BERTHA CLYMER Vice- President SENIOR CLASS ENIORS of the Glass of ' 30 participated in a number of social affairs during the spring and fall semesters which were of considerable interest to both the men and the women. One series of events in which much diversion was found was the Senior Singings. A board of governors was appointed to make all arrangements for the men ' s singings. On the designated evenings the men gathered at Senior Men ' s Hall, and the women at their own hall. Speeches given by prominent men, such as Dean Deutsch , Robert S. Sibley, and Coach " Nibs " Price, and the singing of California songs by the class, made up the entertainment. When the meetings were concluded, both groups adjourned to enjoy a few hours of dancing in Stephens Union. SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE O ' Rourke, Sharp, Riegels, Ten Eyck, Avery, Bias, Kinney i jj , CLARENCE SMITH Secretary- Treasurer DENNIS EDMONDSON Yell Leader THE Women ' s Luncheons were among the affairs included in this year ' s calendar of Senior events. In the fall semester one luncheon was given, and in the spring two. On each occasion nearly two hundred and fifty students, the deans of women, and Mrs. Campbell were present. These gatherings afforded an incentive for the discussion of class problems and similar topics of popular interest. At the beginning of the second semester committees were appointed to plan and supervise the numerous events of Senior Week an d to sell Senior Week assessments. The latter, which include a year ' s membership in the California Alumni Association, are especially worth while since alumni rights include a subscription to the Cali- fornia Monthly and preference in securing seats for all athletic games. Besides the privilege of attending the events of Senior Week, the assessment itself includes five graduation announcements, a membership in the permanent class organization, and an interest in the class gift. The sale of Senior Week bids was carried on suc- cessfully under the system used last year. After the sororities and fraternities had been canvassed, remaining privileges were sold in a booth in front of South Hall. SKNIOR WEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Browne, Culbert, Hugill, Dubecker, Lorn, Coe, Stern (ch.), Canfield, Smith, Kinney, Graupner, Wahl, Stimson [55] .UE to the commendable manner in which the Class of ' 30 has functioned throughout the year, it was able to maintain a satis- factory surplus in the treasury, which enabled it to make the most extensive plans for Senior Week. Senior Week came as a climax to a successful year and to the achievements of three preceding years at the University. The various affairs which celebrate this long-standing California tradition took place during the week of May 8th. Plans for the events were formulated early in the semester by a number of committees which were appointed by the class president. The executive and finance committees, in close conference with the other general committees and with the groups in charge of various functions, carried out the week with exceptional efficiency. Among events that will be long remembered were the Men ' s and Women ' s banquets which were held on Thursday, May 8th. These ban- quets traditionally start Senior Week. The speakers of the evening were well received and the entertainment was most amusing. The Senior Extravaganza, " A Good Crime Was Had by All, " was written by Kathryn Eshleman ' 30, Glan Heisch ' 30, and Dan Norton ' 30. It was presented on Friday and Saturday evenings, May 9th and 10th. This year the performance was not given in the Greek Theatre, as has been the custom in the past, but was held in the Oakland Auditorium. Almost two hundred members of the Senior Class participated in the revue, including seven male characters, seven female characters, and four choruses. The mystery of the three-act musical burlesque was unraveled in a deserted farmhouse near Napa Insane Asylum. The Extravaganza proved to be a novel and entertaining production that appealed not only to the students themselves, but also to the general public. WILLIAM W. STERN General Chairman, Senior Week LEADS IN THE SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA CAST Lilly, Gavin, Parker, Spencer, Peclder [56] " HE Baccalaureate Services were held in the Greek Theatre on Sunday, May llth. The sermon delivered on this occasion, in intro- ducing a serious tone of thoughtfulness, added an impressive significance to Senior Week. Immediately following the Baccalaureate Serv- ices, the Senior Glass gathered for tea at the home of President and Mrs. Campbell. The Senior Pilgrimage, a time-honored tradi- tion in which the entire Glass of ' 30 joined, was held on Monday, May 12th. On that morning, white dresses, cords, and senior hats were worn as the class marched slowly through the campus. They stopped for speeches before such never-to- be-forgotten places as Wheeler Oak, Sophomore Lawn, and the Campanile. The Senior Ball, the climax of the social func- tions of the Senior Class, took place on the eve- ning of May 12th in the ballroom of the Fairmont Hotel in San Francisco. This last formal gather- ing of their undergraduate days will long linger in the minds of the Seniors as a significant reminder of four joyous years in college. The terminating affair of the week was the Straw Shuffle, held in Harmon Gymnasium on the evening of May 13th. Men and women were clad in overalls and gingham, intent on having a good time. Bales of straw, ropes, and slides comprised the customary decorations. This event is perhaps the most unusual feature of Senior tradition. Furthermore, it is always remembered, as it brings the class together for the last time in an informal way. Commencement, one of the most significant manifestations of four well-spent college years and the finis to this week of weeks, took place on Wednesday morning, May 14th. The exercises were held in the California Memorial Stadium and were presided over by President W. W. Campbell. Nearly two thousand Seniors filed in a slow procession across the stage to receive their diplomas, the entrance cards to a more serious world. DONALD E. BROWNE Chairman, Senior Ball SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE Miles, Roeding, Browne, Castle, Hendrick BOB KINNEY BENNY LOM VERNITA LAIRD SENIOR WEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE General Chairman William Stern General Secretary Morris Stimson Assistant Secretary Alia Coe Finance . .Ben Lom Permanent Organization, . Robert L. Bridges Publicity . . G. Albert Wahl Pilqrimaqe Jack Dempsey Senior Ball . . Donald E. Browne Baccalaureate Elbert A. Hugill, Jr. Men ' s Banquet . Donald F. White Extravaganza Amos Culbert Women ' s Banquet . . . Virginia Canfield Gift Albert Dtibeeker Straw Shuffle . . Clarence S. Smith Printing . . dolnhus E. Grnimner. Jr. Robert Kinney Bertha Clymer FINANCE COMMITTEE Chairman . . Ben Lom Subchairman Vernita Laird Subchairman , Wilbur Kindig Mary Adams Sara Haycraft Louis R. Pitto R.William Bias. Jr. Jane Holabird Harriet Potts Katherine Braun Isabel Hudson William V. Power Lois Christly Lulu Hunt Charles R. Raeder Helen Cullen Jack E. Hursh Anita Ross William M. Dally Schubert S. Inch Wallace E. Sedgewick Hugo Del Pero Edgar F. Kaiser Myer C. Symonds Dorothy DunniclilF Lola Kavanaugh Olive Welty Lee Eschen Betty Linscott Grace Westphal Charlene Feist Helen Meyer Pauline Wise Frank S. Ferguson Dolf E. Mulheisen James T. Workman Mary Garoutte Elliot O ' Rourke Ray J. Zanxot Virginia Hart Dorothy Payne Albert H. Zinkand PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chnirmnn . G. Albert, Wahl Subchairman Doris Hamlin Russell G. Avery Robert W. Gash Helen Lynch Dwight F. Bartholomew Glan T. Heisch Lemuel H. Matthews Jerome B. Falk Elaine Hudspeth Edith Pearlstein Pauline Gardner Helene Hughes Mildred Riggs Frank S. Teague George F. Thornally PRINTING AND PROGRAM COMMITTEE Chairman Adolphus E. Graupner, Jr. Subchairman Constance Pedder Mary L. Adams Jane Armstrong Katherine Arnold John J. Breiling John E. Cole Isabel Creed Tracy D. Cuttle Marian Goodfellow Thomas L. Jones Cecil F. Judah Richard J. Lawrence Mary Morse Elliot O ' Rourke Lucille Pernau Virginia Pope Jane Richardson Nathan D. Rowley Virginia Scott Don C. Spencer Robert N. Williams DOLPH GAUPNER SENIOR WEEK BACCALAUREATE COMMITTEE Chairman Elbert A. Hugill, Jr. Subchairman. . . .Constance Sinkinson C. Carroll Bush Mary Bradley Marjorie Doran Lola Kavanaugh Paul B. Stone William E. Nelson Jane Richardson James T. Workman BILL STERN Rebecca Cox Margaret, Dawson Gaynl Duncan Kathryn Eshleman PILGRIMAGE COMMITTEE Chairman Jack Dempsey Subchairman. . . .Beula Blair Davis Mary Garoutte Martin McKee Clifford O. Merriam William V. Power Charles R. Raeder Roy M. Riegels John Rischoff George F. Seager Josephine Umbarger Dorothy Yarbrough GIFT COMMITTEE Chairman Albert Dubecker Subchairman Grace Rupert JACK DEMPSEY Betty Borst Francis S. Bowen Gertrude Briggs Hubert A. Caldwell Phyllis Carlson Nelson B. Correll Raymond M. Gilmore Eleanor Hancock Elise Mae Heyman Jack E. Hursh Grace Westphal Elizabeth Linscott Anna Meyer Alfonso L. Pogolotti Eugene Silva Thomas D. Stevenson William Cave CLASS RECORDS Chairman Tracy Warhlich Subchairman.. ..Jane Green Sydney Church Louise Corbett Paula de Luca PERMANENT ORGANIZATION Chairman Robert L. Bridges Subchairman. . Clara-Catherine Hudson BOOPY CLYMER Spenser H. Bisby George E. Clark Angela Colussi Mary Glockler William L. Hudson Mary Morse Lynn Rountree Perry Ten Eyck Walter M. Weber BUELY DAVIS SENIOR BANQUETS WOMEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEES Chairman ................. Virginia Canfield Subchairman .............. Elizabeth Markley RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman ................. Virginia Hart Eleanor Mayden Susan Pothury Gladys Smythe DON WHITE AI. ZINKANI) DON BROWNE Earline Henderson Helen Kirby D. Lewis Albert R. William Bias, Jr. Alfred D. Coons Donald J. Brose Ethel Glenn Ethel Graves Virginia Augustus J. Philip Bowman Julian C. Cahn Evelyn Dennis Allan C. Duveneck Claire Kavanaugh ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman ................. Dorothy DunniclifT Elizabeth Rowell Lenore Selig DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman ................. Helen Cullen Evelyn McCracken MEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE Chairman ................ Donald F. White Subchairman .............. Albert H. Zinkand Jack W. Eliassen Joseph M. Ferguson Cecil F. Judah Emmet M. Sullivan Margaret Schneider Anitra Martin Willis S. Nealson Wallace E. Sedgwick Donald C. Spencer SENIOR BALL General Chairman .......... Donald E. Browne General SuMta irman ....... Chariot te Castle ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman ................. William M. Miles Subchairman .............. Isabel Hudson Jane Holabird Schubert S. Inch James E. Logan RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman ................. John A. Hendrick Subchairman .............. Evelyn Roeding Henry Chappellet Alice Duffy George C. Ehmann Loring Windsor Helen Meyer Clarence A. Tantau Eugene E.Trefethen, Jr. Helen Houlihan Thomas P. Nock Martha Quayle DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman ................. Marshall E. Ricksen Subchairman .............. Lilla Rita Gallaway Dorothy Livingston John P. McMurray Everett Silvia Dorothy Taylor William R. Thomas Vail G. Young CHARLOTTE CASTLE 0 [60] STRAW SHUFFLE General Chairman Clarence S. Smith General Subchairman Evelyn Dennis Fred W. Bacon , ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman John A. Raffetto Peggy Craig George H. Stiles Eunice Walker Helen Seeley Virginia Augustus Kathleen Carey RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman James W. Archer Margaret Hammond Isabel Hudson Wilbur D. Nicol Thomas J. Robb EVELYN DENNIS FLOOR COMMITTEE Chairman Lee Rice Herman F. Eichmeyer Richard K. Scarlett James L. Sharp Perry Ten Eyck John N. Valianos SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Clement C. Baker Jack W. Bradley Roberta Brayton John E. Cole Ruth Curry Dorothy Dunnicliff Manager Amos Culbert Assistant Manager Hugh R. Bolander, Jr. GENERAL COMMITTEE Chairman George H. Garner Subchairman. . . .Earline Henderson Herbert S. Lamb Richard F. Lawrence Margaret Lunt Eleanor Mayden Wilbur D. Nicol Elliot O ' Rourke Roberta Walker Peggy Preston Dorothy Radius Lee Rice Julia Schreibner James L. Sharp Emmet M. Sullivan CONNIE PEDDEH Margaret Boland Marian Boyles HOUSE COMMITTEE Chairman Vinton S. King Subchaii man Harriet Potts Edmund L. Fitzgerald Esther King Thomas D. Stevenson, Jr. Ralph V. Vincent Margaret Schneider Donald Smith AMOS CULBERT John H. Cokeley Harold V. Gilmore Jack W. Broback Eva Clement COSTUME COMMITTEE Chairman Edith Pearlstein Subchairman Sara Hay craft Evelyn Henderson Yvonne Lisherness Edith Johnson Albert M. Morrison Charles C. Robertson Lauriston H. Tardy PROPERTY COMMITTEE Chairman Bauer E. Kramer Subchairman. . Julia F. Beauman Caswell C. Elkins Elise Heyman Katherina Van Ribbink Oscar Whitman BOB BOLANDER FLORENCE L. ABEL Waterbury, Connecticut Letters and Science. LESTER D. ABRAM Commerce Beta Alpha Psi. San Francisco JAMES R. ACKERMAN Letters and Science. FLORENCE E. ADKINS Letters and Science. ILO R. AIKIN, JR. Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha DANIEL L. ALBERT Commerce Phi Pi Phi. Oakland Richmond EDA ALLEN Berkeley Letters and Science. f GRAHAM L. ALLEN San Francisco Letters and Science Thcta Kappa Nu. I:DWARD F. ABRAHAMSON Mechanics A. I. E. E. Oakland STANLEY T. ABRAMS Chemistry Xi Pi Sigma. Berkeley ORAL P. ADAMS Atwater Letters and Science Men ' s Masonic Club. HELEN AHRONHEIM San Francisco Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Ad- vertising Service Bureau (i) (l). DORA D. AINSWORTH Long Beach Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; W. A. A.; Physical Education Club; General Manager of Hockey (4); Hockey Manager (2); Hockey (i) (!) (3) (4); Basketball; Rifle; Archery; Prytanean Fete Committee (2). AUGUSTINE O. ALLEN Berkeley Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band. ELIZABETH ALLEN Berkeley Letters and Science W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Council. HELEN H. ALLEN Letters and Science. Berkeley LEWIS M. ALLEN San Franciscc Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Phi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); Senior Editor (4); Associate Editor (3) ; Managing Editor (4). MARY E. ALLEN Sierra Madre Letters and Science Students ' Advisory Commit- tee 2) (3). .. LUCY ALONSO Vacaviile Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Casa Hispana; El Circulo Cervan- tes; Sigma Delta Pi. GRACE E. AMET Letters and Scienc, El Centr. VERA M. ANDERSON Oakland Letters and Science Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2); Crop and Saddle; Card Sales Committee (i) (a) (J) (4); Chairman Junior Women ' s Luncheon Finance Committee; Junior Prom Fi- nance Committee. JULIA J. ANDRUSS San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; L ' Alliance Francaise; W. A. A.; Crop and Saddle; Fencing; Life Saving Corps; Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Freshman Commission; Daily Californian (i); Freshman Advisory Bureau (3); Partheneia Cast (4) ; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee. MARGARET J. ANGWIN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi. RICHARD H. APPLING Commerce Beta Gamma R. O. T. C. Sig Fresno a; Alpha Beta Psi; HELEN M. ARCHER Sauialito Letters and Science University News Bureau (i) (a); Partheneia (a); Freshie Glee Committee. I ELIZABETH N. ALTMAN Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. Piedmont MABEL A. ANDERSON Letters and Science. Monterey MAMIE E. ANDRADE Lettert end Science. San Francisco CHARLOTTE ANGIER Los Angeles Letters and Science Phi Ome ga Pi. IRENE K. APPLAS San Francisco Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. (i) (i) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Council (3) (4); International Relations; Senior Advivcr (3); W. A. A.; Crop and Saddle; Rifle. ARTHUR W. ARBOIS Oakdale Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon; Commerce Asso- ciation Sales Committee (i); Varsity Wrestling ( ' ) (3). JAMES W. ARCHER San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Chi. GEORGE E. ARCHIBALD Berkeley Cil ' il Engineering Transfer from Dalhousie Uni- versity; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Chi Ep- silon; Engineer ' s Council. DOROTHY B. ARMSTRONG Richmond Letters and Science Espcram; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission (i) (a) (}); Daily Californian (i) (a); Little Theatre (i). MARK H. ARNDT Vallejo Mechanics Theta Alpha; A. I. E. E.; A. F. M. E.; U. C. DeMolay Club; California En- gineer Managerial; Little Theatre; U. C. Life Saving Corps. JOSEPHINE M. ARROUES Letters and Science Rediviva. ELEANOR M. ASHLEY Letters and Science. Orland LOUISE E. ATKINS Hollywood Letters and Science I.amhda Omega; L ' Alliance Francaise; Daily Californian (i) (i); Freshman Advisory Bureau; Senior Adviser. VIRGINIA L. AUGUSTUS Hollywood Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Pi Sigma Alpha. BESSE E. BACKES Stockton Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific. MUMTAZ ARIF Agriculture. Baghdad EMILE G. ARNEDT Oakland Letters and Science Xi Alpha Kappa; Architec- tural Association. LEON W. ARNOLD Civil Engineering. Redwood City ROMA E. ASH Letters and Science. ROSCOE B. ASHLEY Los Angeles Mechanics Skull and Dagger Dramatics Society, President; Ashlar Club, Treasurer; Masonic Club Council; Masonic Club Council Staff; California Glee Club. ORRILL M. ATKINSON Ceres Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto to Junior College. RUSSELL G. AVERY Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet. ALICE F. BAGLEY Letters and Science. El Cerrito [04] LEONORA F. BAILEY Berkeley letters end Science Prytanean; Theta Sigma 1 ' hi ; Daily California!! (4). HELEN C. BAIR San Jose letters and Science Chi Omea; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (a) (j)j Treble Clef. HAROLD P. BALDWIN l-etters and Scifncc. BHR.NICE E. BAND San Francisco Letters and Science Little Theatre; Pelican: 1 iterary Review. MARION E. BANGLE Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta, President (4); Kappa Phi; Treble Clef; Senior Adviser; Advisory Captain; Partheneia Organizations Committee (a) (3); Sophomore Hop Committees; Vice-President, Freshman Clas; Freshie Glee Committee. GENEVIEVE M. BARCROIT Madera tellers and Science Daih Californian (i) (a). T.U.BOT D. BAILEY Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Gamma Epsilon. PHYLLIS B. BAKER Berkeley Letters and Science. II IONE E. BALDWIN San Francisco Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Little Theatre (i); Senior Adviser (a) (j) (4); Y. W. C. A. Intcrchurch Committee (a) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4); Camelot Club, (i) (a) ()). MELIA .M. BANDONI San Leandro Cvmmcrci Newman Club; Commerce Associa- tion Card Sales Committee; Italian Club Social Committees; Commerce Crawl Finance Commit- tee, Sub-Chairman. I STHKR BARAK Letters and Science. l.c Angeles SILVIO L. BAROVETTO Davis Letters and Science -Architecture. STANLEY L. BARR Dinuba Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (a) (3) (4); Var- sity Basketball (a). DIXON P. BARTHOLOMEW Letters and Science Worm Little Theatre. Marline Masonic Club; ol ALEXANDRE BARRON Stockton Letters and Science Phi Delta Epiilon. MARIANO B. BATALLA Philippine Islands Letteri and Science Filipino Students ' Associa- tion. BERNICE L. BAUER Oakland Lelttri and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Treble Clef; Elections Committee; Class Committees; Senior Advisory Committee. RALPH L. BAYLESS Mechanics. Redlands EVELYN M. BECKER Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Kappa Phi. GEORGE J. BEDFORD Civil Ensineering. Bowles Hall. MARIE C. BEHM Letters and Science. San Francisco OLIVE L. BENNETT Letters and Science. CYRIL S. BEREZOVSK Chemistry. Los Angeles AUGUST A. BAUER Chesaning, Michigan Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Sigma Phi; A. S. M. E. CHARLOTTE M. BAUGHN Oakland Letters and Science Y. W. C. A.; Interchurch Council, (i) (3) (4). JULIA F. BEAUMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from University of Oklahoma; Alpha Phi. DOROTHY M. BECSEY Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. WILLIAM BECKHUIS Chowchilla Letters and Science Phi Sgima Kappa: Delta Phi Epsilon. BILLIE M. BELLI Letters and Science. San Francisco WARD L. BENNETT Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LORINE M. BERGES Letters anil Science. LEON G. BERNARD Los Angeles Architecture Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Chi. PERN C. BERNIER Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Phi; Eta Nu Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. MALCOLM L. BERRY Berkeley Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Circle " C " Society; Rally Committee (4); Swimming (3) (4). R. WILLIAM BIAS, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Big " C " So- ciety; Track (l) (j) (4). DOROTHY F. BILLSON Letters and Science. Fairbanks, Alaska JEAN K. BINGAMAN Oakland lurispruJcnce Bachelordon; Phi Alpha Delta; Big " C " Society; Custodian of the " C " Com- mittee (a); Congress Debating Society, Vicc- President (3); Intersociety Debating (j); Track (l) (a) (3) (4). BERNHARDT T. BF.RNDTSON Citil Engineering Chi Epsilon. Berkeley JOHN S. BERRY Mechanics. Vacaville HARRY C. BERTHELSEN Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa. Berkeley MILLARD F. BILLINGS Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. Hollywood BETTY BIMROSE Letters and Science Sigma (i) (J) (4); Senior Adviser Committees; Big " C " Sirku U. C. Social Committee. Portland, Oregon Kappa; Partheneia (2) (3) (4); Class Committee; A. S. FRANCES BISHOP San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Freshman Dance Committee; Y. W. C. A. Hospitality Committee ( l ) ; Women ' s Loan Fund Commit- tee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Group System, Chairman (l) (a) (3); Senior Adviser (a) (3); Daily Californian (l); California Countryman (i); Junior Prom Committee. WILFRED E. BIXBY, JR. Scbastopol Litters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Senior Advisory Committee, Chairman. BENJAMIN E. F. BLACK Santa Cruz Commerce Bowles Hall; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Tennis Squad; Tennis (3) (4); Rifle Team (3) (4); Commerce Advisory Committee (4); Derby Day Committee (3); Officers ' Club, Director (4). GEORGE D. BJL ' RMAN Alhambra Commerce Pan Xenia; Glee Club (3) (4) ; Commerce Executive Committee (3) (4). HARRIET E. BLACK Letters and Science. Santa Rosa FLORENCE I. BLACKNEY Sebastopol letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Masonic Club. ROBERT I. BLUM San Francisco Lrllm and Science Pi Sigma Alpha. I RtD C. BLAKE San 1-rancuo filers and Science Nu Sigma Nu. RAYMOND T. BLY Santa Barbara Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. WERNER G. BOK Mechanics. Huntinglon Park MARGARET M. BOLAND S.in Francisco Letters and Science. ARTHUR L. BOLTON. JR. Commerce Glee Culb. MARION L. BONNELL Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta: Daily Cali- fornian (i); News Bureau (a) (j) (4); A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (4); Senior Advisory Committee. LESLIE E. BOSSL ' N Marysvillc Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Kappa Kappa Psi ; A. S. U. C. Band. KATHLEEN BOSWORTH Berkeley tetters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Phi Beta Kappa; Chi Delta Phi; Kappa Phi. RAYMOND A. BOEGE San Francisco C l it F.nxincerinx Chi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. HUGH R. BOLANDER, JR. Berkeley Letters anil Science Theta Kappa Nu. I RANK BONITO Agriculture. ELIZABETH B. BORST Newton Center, Mass. Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Thalian Players (3) (4); Treble Clef (3) (4); Parlia- ment (j); Junior Farce; Treble Clef Opera (4). MARGARET H. BOSTWICK Fort Morgan, Colo. Letter! and Science Kilano; Treble Clef (a) (l); Women ' s Masonic Glee Club (a) ()) (4); Senior Advisorv Committee. LOIS H. BOTtlVELL Oakland Letters and Science I ambda Omega. VIARCIA E. BOWD1SH Berkele Letters anil Science Pi Sigma Phi; Alpha Nu. FRANCIS S. BOWF.N Stockton Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Football (t) (a); Basketball (i) (j); Flection Committee (4). MARY L. BOWERMAN letters and Science Phi Sigma. FMII.Y M. BOWIES Letters anil Sriroii- WII.I.IAM R. BO MAN rArwii rv Chi Pi Sigm.i. MILDRED H. BOYD Willow. Letters and Sc ' ienrt Women ' s Executive Com- mittee (4); Dormitory Association, Treasurer (3), President (4); Women ' s Loan Fund Drive (a); Y. W. C. A. Drive (t) (a). MARIAM M. BOYDEN Berke letter ; Science Women ' s Masonic Club. EVA M. BOYLES Sacramento letters and Science Permanent Organisation Committee; Dormitory Association (i), Vice- President (4). RUSSELL W. BOWER forestry Alpha Gamma Rho. ( I.EO I.. BOWERS Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Upsilon. JAMES PHILIP BOWMAN Hanlord Letters and Si rnrr Dejta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Pi Sigma Alpha; Baseball Managerial Stafl (a) ()). (,. C.OKDON BOYD C.nmmrrrt Phi Delta Theta. Yuba City RUTH I. BOYD San Rafael Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. FRANK W. BOYDSTUN San Diego Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College; Phi Sigma Kappa; Daily Cali- fornian (4); Track (4). F.I IZABETH BOYNTON San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from University of Oregon; Delta Gamma. FLOYD R. BRADBURY San Lcandro Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (a) (3) ; Reception Committee. HELEN M. BRADFORD San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Pi Lambda Theta. JACK W. BRADLEY Long Beach Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. ALMA M. BRADOVICH Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. I. DOROTHY BRANDON Letters and Science Alpha Mu. KATHERINE E. BRAUN San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Mortar Board ; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam Daily Californian (i) (i) (3); Women ' s Edi- tor (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee (4) ; Publications Council (4); Partheneia (i) (2); Sub-Chairman Publicity Committee (3) ; Class Dance Committee ( i ) (2) { i ) ROBERTA L. BRAYTON Sacramento Letters anil Science Alpha Omicron Pi. STANLEY G. BREYER San Francisco Letters and Science Zcia Beta Tau; Delta Sigma Rho; Daily Californian (i) (a) _O; Varsity De- bating (i) (2) (3); Debating Commissioner (2); Executive Committee ( ); Debating Manager (j); Chairman Publicity Committee Junior Day. Ir I RANGES M. BRADFORD Berkeley Letten and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Theta Upsilon; Treble Clef; " Prince of Pilsen " (4). ZULF.IKA BRADFORD Letters and Science. MARY E. BRADLEY Grenada, Mississippi Lctttri and Science Alpha Delta PL LF.LIA L. BRADY Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Advisory Bureau. I RANK BRAUN Oakland Commerce Sigma Alpha Mu; Centuriata; Ashlar Club; Sub-Chairman Commerce Craw! Finance Committee. PAUL M. BRAUN San Francisco Commerce Delta Chi; Glee Club (3) (4); Track (t); Swimming (3) (4). MADALENE A. BRAZELTON San Bernardino Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Senior Adviser. ROBERT L. BRIDGES San Gabriel Letter! arij Science Alpha Chi Rho; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (2) (3); Student Affairs Commit- tee (3); Chairman (4); Welfare Council (4); Constitutional Revision Committee, Chairman (4). [70] GERTRUDE BRIGGS Hermosa Beach Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Pry- tanean; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Director, Women ' s Managerial Staff, Peli- can (3); Chairman, Women ' s Loan Fund Tag Day (4); Senior Adviser (4): Senior Week Com- mittee; Junior Farce; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Y. W. C. A. Council (4); Sophomore Hop; Day Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (i) (a). THELMA J. BROCK Piedmont Letters and Science Transfer from University of Oregon; Delta Gamma. CHARLES J. BRI GHT Oakland Commerce Alpha Gamma Rho: Glee Club (i) (1) 3) (4). MICHAEL H. BRONDER Lcltcri and Science. San Francisco LLOYD F. BROOKE Chic Letters and Science Alpha Chi Sigma. HERBERT D. BROWN Dixoi Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi DONALD J. BROSE Letters and Science Sigma Pi. Parlier JAMES N. BROWN Berkeley Letters and Scienct Scabbard and Blade; New- man Club; Senate Debating Society; Officers ' Club. LEWIS BROWN, JR. Burlingame Mechanics Kappa Alpha; Iota Sigma. RALPH M. BROWN Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. LOIS H. BROWNSTONE San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi. MARY F. BRUN San Jose Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; W. A. A.; Archery; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Adviser; L ' Al- liancc Francaise (l) (3). NONA Y. BROWN Washington, Ind. Letters and Science Alpha Nu. DONALD E. BROWNE Oakland Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Basketball Manager (a) (3)- DOROTHY A. BRUCKSHAW San Francisco Letters and Science Crop and Saddle; Tennis. AUSTIN U. BRYANT Aromas Mechanics Phi Beta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Xi. [71] PHYLLIS A. BUCHANAN Bcrkclc% Letters and Science Parthcncia (i ) ; Little Theatre (i) (l) (3) (4); Partheneia Costume Committee (j); Junior Women ' s Luncheon Com- mittee (3); Elections Committee (2); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (i). CHARLES C. BUCK Agriculture Xi Sign Oakla Club. ELIZABETH S. BUECHNER Oakland Letters ., , Science Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Student Adviser (4); Parthcneia (i) (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2 ) ; Class Committees ( i ) (4). ELEANOR BURGESS Berkele. Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Pi Delta Phi Chi Delta Phi; Women ' s Editor Literary Re view. JACK K. BURKE Sacrament Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Jim it College; Timbran. FLORENCE C. BURMANN Richmond Letters and Science Eta Nu Epsilon; Women ' s Group System. C, CARROLL BUSH Oakland Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon; California Engi- neer (i } ; mini ici i 1,1 (i) ; Commerce Associa- tion, Treasurer ( l ) ; Commerce Association President (4). HORACE V. BUTLER El Centre Letters and Science Theta Alpha; Beta Tau; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2); Promotional Department, Daily Californian (3) ,(4). tf RU TH L. BUCHHOLZ Bcllingham, Wash. Commerce Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Chi Theta; -.mim. i Epsilon Pi; Commerce Association Execu- tive Committee; Commerce Mentor; Commerce ssociat4on Card Sales Committee; Derby Day Banquet Reception Committee; Kraft Prize. rilll.ll ' S. IRC KI.NGHAM l.ctlcri aiJ S ' icnt-i Chi Boti Pi. Lot Angeles Alpha Kappa; Tau ( I HRYN L. BULLOCH San Francisco Let ten and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; F.I Circulo Cervantes. ia.lZABF.TH C. BURGNER Hay ward Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; W. A. A. Swimmttift (i){ A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee. JOHN J. BURKE San Francisco Letter and Science Tau Psi Epsilon. HELEN K. BURROUGHS Healdsburg letters and Science Rediviva; Captain Senior Advisory ( j ) (4) ; Prytanean Fete Committee (4) ; Captain " Y " Drive (3) ; Election Com- mittee ( ) (4). WILLIAM E. BUSH Kcmficld Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College. BRUCE BUTTLES Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Theta Nu Epsilon; California Country- man Staff (i) (z); Assistant Editor (3); Edi- tor (4); Forestry Club. DONNA A. BUTTNER Mill Valley Letters and Science. RELDA M. CAILLEAU Letters and Science. San Francis, 1 HERESA E. CALLAGHAN Bird ' s Landing Letters and Science Kappa Delta. Ft OISE T. R. CAMERON Berkeley Letters ami Science. COI.EMAN E. CAMPBELL CkrmntryXi I ' i Sigma. San Franc PHOEBE A. CAMPBELL Letters and Science. Oakland LESLIE B. CANNING Berkeley Letters and Science Philorthian Debating So- ciety; Final Tryout for the U. C. Medal Debate (5). MIRIAM E. GARDEN W rri anil Science. JULIAN C. CAHN Lus Angeles Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tan; Scabbard and Blade; Circle " C " Society, Alumni Secre- tary; Daily Californian (2); News Bureau (t); Golf (4), Captain and Manager; Fencing; Class Committees (i) (a) (j). HUBERT A. CALDWELL Piedmont Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epiilon; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Var- sity Crew (j) (3) (4). CLARO B. CALUYA Philippines C t ' 7 Engineering Filipino Students ' Associa- tion; American Society of Civil Engineers. ZF.I.DA N. CAMPAGNOLI San Francisco Letters anil Science Pi Mu Iota. HAZEL G. CAMPBELL Letters and Science Phi Mu. Orange VIRGINIA C. CANHELD San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Peronnel Committee (i) (a) (j) (4) ; Class Committees. MYDAS C. CAPPS Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Calypso Club. KATHLEEN E. CAREY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. W. C. A. (i) (a) (j) (4); Freshman Informal Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Day Committee; Junior Prom Committee. MAURICE M. CAREY San Franci Letters ami Science Phi Kappa Sienna. EVA C. CARLSON King Cit Letters and Science Mortar Board; Prytanean Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold (2) (3) Women ' s Editor (4) . GENEVIEVE V. CARLSON Letters and Science. Berkeley EVERETT W. CARLSON San Francisco Commerce Timbran; Baseball ( i ) . LAWRENCE E. CARLSON Mechanics A. I. E. E. San Francisco PHYLLIS A. CARLSON Berkele Commerce Theta Upsilon; Phi Chi Theta; Blu and Gold Editorial Staff (a); Pan-Hellenic Presi dent (4) ; Welfare Council ; Women ' s Executiv Committee (4) . WILLIAM G. CARNES Seattle Agriculture Landscape Design Club; Track (i). MARION C. CARPENTER San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from Holy Names College. ANNETTA M. CARTER Sierra Madr Letters and Science Transfer from Pasaden Junior College; Phi Sigma. CHARLOTTE C. CASTLE Piedmont Letters and Science Delta Gamma ; Ace of Clubs. F %. AINSLEY M. CARLTON San Mateo Letters and Science Deutscher Verein; L ' AI- liancc Francaise; Little Theatre. FLOYD M. CARPENTER Long Beach Mechanics Masonic Club; Masonic Council, President; Ashlar Club, Vice-President; Little Theatre; Director Masonic Players; Swimming; U. C. Life Saving Corps. FLORENCE L. CARRASCO Letters and Science. JOSEPH H. CASTLER Mechanics A. I . E. E. San Francisco HARRY T. CARTER Oakland Mechanics Big " C " Society. San Francisco NORMA E. CASTLES San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; L ' Alliance Francaise, Secretary (a); President (3). HELEN V. GATHER Letters and Science. MADELINE L. CAVAGNARO Camanche Letters and Science Women ' s Group System; Newman Club. NELLIE C. CHALKLEY Peru, Indiana Letters and Science. MAURINE CHAMBERLAIN Vacaville Letters and Science. HAZEL I. CHAPPELL Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Newegita. DOROTHY E. CHENOWETH Bakersfield Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege; W. A. A. CARLTON E. CHERRY Berkeley Mechanics Phi Tau Theta; Tau Beta Pi; Engi- neers ' Council (3) (4); Student Affairs Com- mittee (3); A. I. E. E., Chairman (3); Executive Council (4). ROBERT E. CATHCART Berkeley Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega. DONALD R. CAUGHEY Albuquerque, N. M. Letters and Science. [7-5] ELIZABETH V. CAWTHORNE Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Omega; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club; Y. W. C. A. Committees (i) (4); Senior Adviser (4). LOY CHAMBERLAIN Berkeley Architecture Kappa Delta Rho. MAY SUE CHAN Oakland Letters anil Science Chinese Students ' Club. HENRY J. CHASE Mechanics Delta Tau Delta. Berkeley LEONID S. CHERNEY Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Beta Pi; Pi Delta Phi; L ' Alliancc Francaise. JAMES C. CHERRY Tcmpleton Letters end Science Bowles Hall; Pi Sigma Alpha. VIRGIL H. CHERRY Mechanics Tail Beta Pi. Newark JOSEPHINE L. CHIESA Oakland Letters and Science Casa Hispana; Sigma Delta Pi; Newman Club; El Circulo Cervantes: II Circoln Italiano. DOROTHY I.. CHRISTIANSEN Sacramento letters anil Science Alpha Gamma Delta. LOIS E. CHRISTLEY Orland Letters nd Science Chi Sigma Phi; Crop and Saddle (i): Y. W. C. A. Social (,) (4). AL 1 RED L. CHURCHILL Berkeley Mechanics Kappa Kappa Psi : A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E.; A. S. V. C. Band. NICHOLAS CIR1NO Los Angeles Lcttert anil Science Xi Alpha Kappa; Varsity Boxing; Baseball (l); Interclass Football. CALVIN M. CLARK Mechanics Sigma Phi Sigma. HAROLD G. CLARK San Matco Chemistry Theta Upsilon Omega; Sigma Xi. I HRISTINE G. CHEW Courtland Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Chinese Students ' Club. 1 RNEST B. CH1NN letters anj Science. Berkeley ALTER E. CHRISTIE Oakland Mechanics Pi Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; A. S. M. E. SIDNEY L. CHURCH Salii Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. I ' EARL L. CIER1 Berkeley Letters anj Science P, Mu Iota; II Circolo Italiano. i LORENCE M. CLANTON Letters and Science. Fresno GEORGE E. CLARK Richmond Letters auj Science Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; ' Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (i) (3); Senior Men ' s Representative at Large (4); Welfare Council (4); Students ' Affairs Committee (4); Executive Committee (4); Class Committees (l) (a) (3). I.INWOOD L. CLARK Huntington Park Cifil Enxinccring Swimming (3) (4); Water Polo (i) (4). MARGARET W. CLARK Salina. Letttrt and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Blue anil Gold Editorial Stag (l); Freshman Advisory Committee (3). MARGARET J. CLARK Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Kappa Phi; Senior Adviser (j) (4); Masonic Club ()) (4); Sophomore Labor Day Committee. HERBERT G. CLAUDIUS Omaha, Nebraska Commerce Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Officers ' Club; Daily Cali- fornian, Promotion Department; Rally Commit- tee. HHELMA S. CLAUSEN Tcmplcion Letter, and Science Women ' s Masonic Club. THEODORE I. CLAUSEN Berkel Chcmittry Alpha Chi Sigma; Masonic Club. JOSEPHINE T. CLINE Letters and Science. PEARL L. COBURN San Francisco Letteri and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Masonic Club; Crop and Saddle (3); Senior Adviser (3) (4); Partheneia; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (); Tag Day Sales (4); Y. W. C. A. Drive (4). BERTHA CLYMER Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Vice-President of Senior Class. ALLA COE Oakland Letters ana S-ieace Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Blue and Gold u (3); Women ' s Manager (4); Captain Advisory System. l.l.DRED M. COCKING Sacramentc Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramcnu Junior College; Pi Sigma Alpha: Centuriata; Intersociety Debating. ELINOR M. COLE Letters ii;, Science JOHN H. COKELEY San Francisco Commerce. l IRF.D W.COLLINS Berkeley Lrllers anj Science Ashlar Club; Phi Tau Theta. JOHN E. I 01 I San Francisco CttMitin-ice Tlict.1 Delta Chi. GEORGE D. COLLINS Pinole Commerce Transfer from San Matco ]unior College. NGEL1 . M. COLUSSI Kingsburg Letters aitj Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Phi Beta Ki VI. Prytanean; Thcta Sigma Phi; Pi Mu Iota; Sigma Delta Pi; Philorthian (i) (l) (3) (4); Blue and Gold (a) (3); Class Com- EWELL C. CONNELLA Glendale Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. MARY J. CONNOLLY Letters and Science Newn viser. Berkeley in Club; Senior Ad- RUTH COOPER Riverside Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. (3) (4); Hockey (3). MARGARET CORNAHRENS San Francis. Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. NELSON B. CORRELL Calcxico Agriculture Sigma Chi; Ringed Helmet; Alpha Zeca; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2) (3); Welfare Council (4). CATHERINE R. COUNIHAN San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Vice- President, Pi Sigma; Freshman Adviser. NELL I. COWARD Letters and Science. Richmond DOROTHEA CRAFT Cupertino Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Beta Phi Alpha; A. S. U. C. Reception Committee (3); Crop and Saddle. [78] CATHERINE M. CONNOLLY San Francisco Letters and Science. ALFRED D. COONS Woodland Cit ' il Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda. PAUL N. COPE Gardena Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Sigma Phi. MAX1NE CORNELIUS Letters and Science. San Francisco MEYER M. CORREN Berkelev Letters and Science Hillel Foundation. EVERETT B. COWAN Alhambra Letters and Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Freshman Tennis Team; Calvin Club; Phi Rho; President (4); Witness Club. REBECCA H. COX Patterson Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. CAROL E. CRAIG Berkeley Letters and Science Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Partheneia Executive Committee Ticket Chairman (3). ALYCE B. CREASON Commerce Gamma Epsilon Pi. ANDREW A. CROSBIE Letters and Science Bachelordon. DONALD C. CROWELL Lincoln Chemittry Chi Pi Sigma; Chemistry Club; A. I. E. E. FRANCES M. CUMMINGS Woodland Letten and Science Hockey; Rifle; Swimming; Crop and Saddle; Y. W. C. A., Police Women Work. RICHARD J. CUNNINGHAM Letlert and Science. Oakland TRACY D. CUTTLE Oakland Ltttert and Science Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Iota Sigma; Reception Committee (a) (3); Chairman (4); Rally Committee (3) (4). JAMES G. DALY Lettert and Science. San Francisco LOUISE A. CRAVIOTTO Berkeley Lettert and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Players ' Club (i) (3); Little Theatre (i) (3) (4); Treble Clef (a) (3) (4); Partheneia Cast (a); Partheneia (j); Spanish Club. MARIE M. CRISERA San Francisco Lettert and Science II Circolo Italiano; L ' AI- liance Francaise: International Relations Club; Newman Club. THOMAS O. CROW San Bernardino Cirii Engineering Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. HELEN L. CULLEN San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Pry- tanean; Esperam; Daily Californian, Women ' s Editor (j) ; Class Committees; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MURIEL B. CUNNINGHAM Letters and Science. San Jose BETH A. CURTIS Alhambra Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Alpha Sigma Delta; News Bureau Staff (2) ; Crop and Saddle (a) . WILLIAM M. DALLY Elmira Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Crew ( ' ) ( ) (.1) (4). JAMES R. DALZIEL San Leandro Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Phi; Silver Tower. RUTH B. DANE Pasadena Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona Col- lege; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; Swimming. CHARLOTTE H. DAVIES Berkeley Lettcn end Science Newegita; Pi Phi Delta; Pi Sigma Phi; Advisory Captain ()) (4); Y. W. C. A. Service Commission (3) (4); Parthc- neia Costume Committee; A. S. U. C. Tea Com- mittee. MARGARET L. DAWSON Oakland Letters and Science Daily California!! (i); Deputations Committee (2) (3) (4); Senior Advisory (3) (4); Partheneia Organization (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (J); Senior Pilgrimage Committee. EDW1NA DEAN Sutler Letters and Science Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s Circle " C " Society; Daily Califor- nian (i) (2); Senior Advisory (4). ROSALIE DEBS Letters and Scir San Francisco e Dcutsches Vcrein. HUGO C. DEL PERO Marysville Commerce Theta Kappa Nu ; Pan Xenia; Circle " C " Society; Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball (2) (3); Y. M. C. A. (i) (2); Wrestling (2) (3) ( 4 )j Wrestling Manager (4); Com- merce Association; Vigilance Committee (2); Bi " C " Maintenance Committee (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Derby Day Committee (3) (4); Senior Week Finance Committee; Brick Morse ' s Collegians (4); Commerce Mentor (3) (4); II Circolo Italiano (i) (2); A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2). ARTHUR F. DEMING Oakland Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. RICHARD R. DEMPSTER Letters and Science. Berkeley BEULA B. DAVIS San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Deputations (a), Vice-Chair- man (3) (4); Senior Advisory (2) (3); Class Committees. FRANCES E. DEALTRY Letters and Science. San Fran L ' ZILLA Y. DEAN Letters and Science. Berkelev JOHN de GOLIA San Francisco Commerce Theta Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Hammer and Cof- fin; Beta Tau; Pelican (2) (3), Circulation Manager (4). PAULA DeLUCA Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. Berkelev IACK F. DEMPSEY Berkelev Mechanics Pi Kappa Phi; Varsity Yell Leader: Swimming. LAURENCE E. DENGLER Palo Alto Letters and Science Chi Alpha Kappa; Archi- tectural Association. HERSCHEL G. DENNISON Mechanics Sigma Phi Sigma. THEODORK M. DEPOLO Sacramento Letters anj Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Ep- DOROTHY A. DeVRIES Burlingame Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi ; ' omen ' s " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; P. E. Maion Club; Secretary W. A. A. (3); Genera! Basketball Manager (4); V. A. A. Council (j) (4). AINSLEY H. DIAMOND Oakland Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Theta Epsilon; Sigma Xi; Pi Delta Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Joseph lli HI In 1 1 in Memorial Association. ABE J. DICKSON Piedmont Commerce Zeta Beta Tau; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (i) (3) (4). GEORGEANN K. D1GGS Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Ace of Clubs. ELVA D. DINNING South San Francisco letters and Science Kappa Delta. EVELYN L. DENNIS Ventura Letters and Science Transfer from U. S. C.; Pi Beta Phi: Partheneia (l); Junior Prom Committee (3); Little Theatre (4). MARJORIE M. DENNY Fresno Letters ajid Science Transfer from Fresno State Junior College; Pi Sigma Gamma. CHARLES F. DERLETH Me, ban,, i -Pi Kappa Alpha. Berkeley ROBERT J. DEWARD l.ettcri and Science. Grass Valley ELIZABETH C. DICKEY Letters and Science. Bakersfield CLARA E. DICKSON Piedmont Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pryta- nean; Parliament; Daily Californian (i) (z) ; Esperam; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (j) (j); Chairman of Entertainment Committee (4); Senior Adviser (a) (j); Captain (4); Parthe- neia (i) (3); Captain Y. W. C. A. Drive; Senior Informal Committee; Homecoming Reception VIOLA F. DILDINE Letters and Science. ETHEL B. DIXON Letters and Science. LATHAM L. DODGE Letters and Science. ARNO F. DOERR San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State College; Theta Nu Epsilon. WILLIAM G. DOLAN Sacramento Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega. MARGARET V. DONOHOE San Francisco Letters ana Science Sigma Phi Beta; Newman Club. ALICE DOVEY San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Phi; Parliament; Women ' s Debating Society; Women ' s Varsity De- bating (3). KATHARINE DREW Berkeley Letters and Science Little Theatre Art Staff. HERBERT L. DRYFOOS San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Delta Epsilon. HELEN DuMONT Alameda Letters and Science El Circulo Cervantes; Par- theneia (i); Soph Hop Program Committee. EDWARD C. DOELL Berkeley Mining Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Mining Associa- tion: Quarterdeck Club. JOSEPH F. DOLAN, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi. RAMONA Z. DONALDSON Suisun Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. MARJORIE DORAX Valleio Letters and Science Delta Zela; Blue and Gold (i); Captain Adviser (4); Partheneia Arrange- ments (2) (3); Class Committees (i) (a) (3) (4). ELIZABETH G. DOWNING Berkeley Letters and Science Senior Adviser; A. S. U. C. Election Committee; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee; Big " C " Sirkus Committee; Junior Stunt Committee: Women ' s Big Game Rally; A. S. U. C. Reception Committee. MARIAN DREWRY Rolla, North Dakota Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. CARL F. DUERING Los Angeles Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; A. S. M. E.; Wrestling (a). MAUD E. DUNBAR Brentwood Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Women ' s Masonic Club; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club; Circle " C " Society; Women ' s Masonic Glee Club. GAYNL C. DUNCAN Vacaville Letters and Science Rediviva; Nu Sigma Psi; Senior Advisory Captain; Prytanean Fete Com- mittee; Hockey (i) (a) (3). EXINE A. DUNN Los Angeles Lctteri and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. Alpha Omicron Pi; A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (j) (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Com- mittee (j); Student Adviser (4). DOROTHY M. DUPONT Stockton Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Senior Ad- viser (3); Promotional Service Department (a) (j); W. A. A. ALLAN C. DUVENECK Oakland Commerce Sigma Nu; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Football Manager (a) (3); Gen- eral Chairman, Junior Informal. JORDAN EBF.Y Oakland Leltert and Science Glee Club (i) (a). BERTRAM EDISES San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Mu; Varsity Debating Team (3) (4). EULALIA A. EDWARDS Lettert and Science. Berkeley ELEANOR G. EHELEBEN Letters and Science W. A. A. MARY V. DUNLEAVY Letters and Science. San Francisco DOROTHY DUNICLIFF Dixon Commerce Sigma Kappa; Phi Chi Theta. HOUGHTON DURBROW Placerville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Daily Califor- nian (i); President of Forestry Club (4); Presi- dent of Entomology Club (4). DELLA J. EARHART Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. MARY E. EDGAR Woodland Letters and Science Kappa Phi; Interchurch Commission (3); Y. W. C. A. (i). DENNIS EDMONDSON Stockton Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rally Committee (4); Senior Yell Leader. FLORENCE EGGERT Dixon Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege; Daily Californian (a). GEORGE C. EHMANN Piedmont Letters and Science Zeta Psi. - ? GERTRUDE R. EIB Lettert and Science. Los Angele: ELSIE EINER El Cerrito Letters and Science Senior Adviser (4) ; Wo- men ' s Group System; Rifle. JACK W. ELIASSEN Piedmont Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Winged Helmet; Crew Manager (2) (3). HUBERT D. ELLER Commerce Tau Kappa Epsilon. MAXINE J. ELLIOTT Oakland Lcttrrs and Science Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLOTTE ELLIS Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from University of Arizona; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELIZABETH G. ERB Watcrford Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Masonic Club; Senior Adviser ( j ) (4) ; Reception Com- mittee (l); Group System (i) (4); Arrangement Committee (4). JACK M. ERNST Oakland Commerce Pan Xenia: Scabbard and Blade; 130- Pound Basketball (i) (3); Scabbard and Blade Formal Committee (3 ) ; Commerce Tug Ride Committee (3 ). . MAKCELLA B. E1NARSON Chicago, III. Lellrri anj Science. HKNRY ELBAUM Letters aJ Sr rrci San Francisco CASWELI. C. ELKINS I illmore Letters and Science Theta Kappa Nu; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (2) (j); A. S. U. C. Card Salei Committee (} (4); Junior Formal Committee; GEORGE E. ELLIOTT Berkeley letters anj Scient-e Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THELMA M. ELLIOTT Selma Letters and Science Transfer from fresno State Teachers College; V. A. A. (2) (3) (4); P. E. Majors Club; Partheneia Organization C ' .ommit- tee (,). MARIAN EMERSON Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega: Alpha Tau Delta Nursing Fraternity, President; Partheneia Costumes Committee (l) (a); Student Body Sec- retary U. C. Training School (j). LUCIE B. ERI-IART San Francisco Commerce Alpha Delta Thcta; Commerce Club. ERNEST L. ESBERG San Francisco Letters tnil Science Phi Kappa Tau. LEE ESCHEN, JR. San Francisco Ltlltrt and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Reception Committee (j); Rally Committee (3) (4); Chair- man Decorations, Junior Informal; Arrangements Committee, Senior Informal. K . THRYN E. ESHLEMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Mortar Board; Esperam; Prytanean; English Club; Theta Sigma Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Daily Californian (t) (a) (j); Wo- men ' s Editor (4); Publications Council (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Partheneia Executive Committee; Chairman, Publicity Com- mittee (j); Pelican Editorial Board (3); Co-Au- thor 1930 Partheneia (4) ; Co-Author Extrava- ganza (4). JOSE S. ESTABAN Philippine Islands Utters and Science Filipino Club; Publicity Di- rector of Filipino Club. GERALDINE ETTER Portervillc Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Pi Sigma Gamma; El Circulo Cervantes (l) (4); A. S. U. C. Committee ()) (4); Senior Adviser (4). ELEANOR JANE EUWER Letters and Science. Hollywood ELEANOR ELIZABETH EVERALL Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Omega; Parliament (i) (a) (j); Y. W. C. A. (i) (a). JOSEPHINE JOANNE EWING Kenmare, N. D. Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Partheneia (i); Little Theatre (t) (a); Pelican, Assistant Mana- ger (2). If. B. FAGEOL, JR. Oakland Mechanics Lambda Chi Alpha. ETHEL L. FAIRBAIRN letters and Science. San Francisco . IORGE ESTRADA Mechanics A. S. M. E. Lo Angeles DORIS M. EL ' LER Portland, Ore. Letters and S. Phi Omega Pi; Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Archery Team (3); Junior Day Pub- licity Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Commit- tee (3); Senior Adviser (3); Partheneia Arrange- ments Committee (4). W ARREN CHESTER EVELAND Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi. RUTH ELINOR tWELL Santa Cruz Letters and Science. MARIANNE LOUISE FAAS Letters and Science. ZABELLE R. FAIR Modesto Letters jiitl Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Beta Sigma Omicron; Daily Californian Art Staff; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia Stage Managing Committee. WILLIAM FAIRLEY Oakland Ch-il Engineering Phi Mu Delta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (l) (a) (3); Managing Editor (4); Rally Committee (3). JEROME B. FALK San Francisco Commerce Zeta Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (a) (3); Manager (4); Senior Week Publicity Com- mittee; Publications Council (4); Class Commit- tees. RAY A. FARLEY Commerce. Oakland ELIZABETH M. FANKHANEL Ramona Letters and Science Tau Psi Epsilon; Daily Cali- fornian (i); Y. VC. C. A. (j) (4); Freshman Advisory Board; Crop and Saddle (j). ORRIN F. FARRIS Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E. Oakland RUTH M. FAUST Commerce Transfe Berkeley Dominican College. CHARLENE FEIST P Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. MARIE M. FENECH San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Pan- Hellenic (3) (4); II Circolo Italiano; Little Theatre Ticket Committee (i); Crop and Saddle (i) a); Y. W. C. A. (i) (a); Group System (i); Newman Club (3) (4). LUCILLE K. FENLEY Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Kappa Phi; Phi Sigma. JOSEPH M. FERGUSON Glendora Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Circle " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Silver Tower; Swimming (i) (a) (3) (4); Water Polo (i) M (3) (4)- DOROTHY C. FINK Letter! and Science. Youngstown, Ohio ETHEL M. FEAVER Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta. INEZ FELIZ Redwood City Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State College; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club; W. A. A. Council (4); W. A. A. Policy (4); Varsity Song Leader (4). BODIL E. FENCER Piedmont Letters and Science Transfer from University of Minnesota; Guild of Applied Arts; Delta Epsi- lon; Y. W. C. A.; Group System Leader; Senior Adviser. INEZ E. FERGUSON Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior Co llege; Sigma Kappa. MARGARET E. FERRARIO Po Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. GLADYS D. FINNEY San Francisco Letters and Science Newman Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Nu Epsilon; Pi Sigma Phi; Freshman Advisory Bureau (3) vifc qtry.. ' My ' ' JOHN FISKE Dav Mechanics Phi Mu Delta; Mask and Dagger. MARY HELEN FITZPATRICK Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Partheneia; Senior Adviser; Junior Sub-Chairman; Crop and Saddle; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. HARRIET E. FLANDERS Letters and Science. Chula Vista CHARLES R. FLEMING Commerce. Berkeley LEONA A. FLOOK Lewistown, Montana Letters and Science Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Secretary of Inlerchurch Commission (3). WALLACE L. FONS Berkeley Mr. hanies A. S. M. E. FLORENCE W. FORGE Santa Clara Letters and Science Newman Club; Dormitory RICHARD H. FOSTER Oakland Letters and Science. EDMUND L. FITZGERALD San Francisco Civil Engineering Del Rey; Newman Club (i) (2) (3) (4); Scabbard and Blade; Beta Tau: California Engineer (i) (2) (3). RALPH C. FITZSIMMONS Tracy Agriculture Phi Sigma Kappa; Boxing Manager (4). CATHERINE FLANAGAN Napa Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (a) (3); Senior Adviser (2) (3); Class Committees (2) (3) (4); Fresh- man Reception Committee; Homecoming Recep- tion Committee; Big " C " Sirkus Committee; Crop and Saddle. WERNER M. FLOEGEL Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. I ELIZ C. FONACIER Ilocos, Philippine Islands Chemistry Filipino Club. DOROTHEA P. FORCADE San Francisco Letters and Science Women ' s " C " Society; Circle " C " ; Women ' s Varsity Song Leader; Eligibility Chairman (3); W. A. A.; Chairman Sophomore Commission, Y. W. C. A. FRANK D. FORREST Oakland Mechanics A. 1. E. E.; A. E. M. E. MARION L. FOWLER Letters and Science. Kelseyville MELV1N B. FOWLER Commerce Abracadabra. GRACE P. FOX San Francisco Letters and Science El Circulo Cervantes ()) (4); Senior Advisory Committee (3); II Circulo Italiano (4); Dormitory Association (3); Wo- men 1 ! Group System (i) (a) (j) (4). DELIGHT FREDERICK Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi: Y. W. C. A., Treasurer: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Advisory Committee (a) (3); Class Committees (i) (a) (3); A. S. U. C.; Social Commission (a) (j). HERBERT F. FREEMAN San Francisco Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi ; Senior Mentor; Senate Debating Society; Derby Day Committee (4); Freshman Advisory Bureau: Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (a). HAROLD L. FRUITMAN Bisbee, Arizona Letters and Science Transfer from University of Arizona and University of Mississippi; Omega Alpha; Phi Sigma. HAROLD A. FURST San Francisco Jurisprudence Sigma Alpha Mu: Scabbard and Blade; Congress Debating Society; Daily Cali- fornian Managerial Staff (i) (a) (3); Law Asso- ciation (4): Officers ' Club; Soccer Manager (a). NORMA M. GAETJEN San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Junior Dance Committee. ARTHUR B. FOX Fresno Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Executive Committee of Interfraternity Council. BENJAMIN D. FRANTZ Sacramento Letters and Science. FRANCIS H. FREDERICK Berkeley Chemistry Theta Tau; Golden Bear; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (a) (3) (4); Big " C " So- ciety; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. HENRY H. FROST, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Tau Theta; Wesley Players; Trinity Association. JUNICHI FUJIMORI Oakland Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club; Omicron Delta Gamma. C.HARLES H. GABRIEL San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. GENEVIEVE F. GAFFNEY San Francisco Letters and Science. PAULINE M. GAGNEBIN Letters and Science. ROBERT E. GALBRAITH Mechanics A. I. E. E. Norwalk I RANK C. GALLI San Francisco Letters anil Science Bowlei Hall. MARY A. CALVIN San Francisco l.rtteri aaj Science Treble Clef; Philorthian. PAULINE GARDNER Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu; Treble Clef (i) (l); A. S. U. C. Elections Committee (i) (3); Junior Day Program Committee; Junior Women ' s Luncheon Ticket Sales Committee; Little Theatre Furum ( i ) ; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Finance Committee; Chairman, Gift Selection Committee for Senior Women ' s Hall; Senior Week Publicity Committee. MARY A. GAROUTTE Oakland Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Dance Commit- tees (I) (1) (J) U); Partheneia (l) (a); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (a); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i); Author of J unior Farce. ROBERT W. GASH Berkeley Commerce Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pan Xenia; Daily Californian Pro- motion Manager (4). CLINTON W. GAYLORD C.ii ' il Engineering Bowlei Hall. I.os Angeles HELEN M. GERDES Lfttcrs and Science, MARIE GHERINI Letters and Science Alpha Delta .Saddle; Group System; Senior Ad Hillsboroufih Pi; Crop and iser. J ETC. GALT Letters and Science. Berkeley lORfcTTA R. GARDNER Glendale Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Omega Pi; Masonic Club (i) (2) {3} (4); Y. W. C. A.; French Club. WILBUR R. CARMAN Ventura Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Sigma Chi. THOMAS C. GARRICK Ca Commerce Delta Sij;ma Phi; Pan Xcnia. ALICE M. GAVIN Letters and V ..;, Hay ward JOEL V. GEDDES Commerce. San Francisco WALLACE O. GEREN Garden Grove Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Kappa Kappa Psi; Ashlar Club. I OW ' IN E. GHISELLI Sao Francisco Letters and Scie-ncf Tau Kappa Epsilon. " dfeSKV. ttiti,: 3 GERALDINE F. GILCREST Letter! and Science. Oakland AI.MEDA F. GILKEY Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Masonic Club (2) (3) (4); Women ' s Group System (2); (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Service (i) (j). GLADYS L. GILL Wasco Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Sigma Phi Beta. BONNIE L. GIRVIN San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. CLARENCE J. GLACKEN Letters and Science. LYDIAH. GLEBE Kelseyville Letters and Science. MARY E. GLOCKLER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Mor- tar Board; Prytanean; Espcram; Thcta Sigma Phi; Alpha Mu; Torch and Shield; English Club; Daily Californian (i) (a) (j); Treble Clef, Chairman; Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Welfare Coun- cil (4); Deputations (3) (4); Tag Day Sales, Sub-Chairman (3); Sophomore Stunt; Women ' s Football Rally (a); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (4); Senior Women ' s Representative at Large (4). ALMEDA F. GILKEY Bcrke ' ey Letters and Science Masonic Club; Mathematics Group. VIVIAN GILES Letters and Science. MARIAN I. GILKEY Palo Alto Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego Junior College. HAROLD V. GILMORE Davis Milling Theta Upsilon Omega; Phi Phi; Theta Tau; Crew. ROBERT L. GITLER Berkeley Letters and Science Pelican Managerial Staff (2); Little Theatre Forum; Little Theatre Produc- tions " Man of Destiny, " " Good Natured Man. " FRANCES GLASCOCK Redwood City Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. ETHEL W. GLENN San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Gamma. VIRGIL L. GOOSEY Visalia Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. S. U. C. Band; Track. ETHEL GOLD Oakland Letters ant! Science Deutscher Verein. - SKI: ' 1)!; - g THERESA E. GOLDEN Letters and Science. MORRIS GOLDNER Berkeley Lctten and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi. DORIS M. GOODDAY San Francisco Letter! and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Esperam; Daily Californian (i) ( ); Crop and Saddle (3) (4); Senior Adviser (O; Partheneia Ticket Com- mittee (l). HELEN F. GOODWIN San Francisco Letters And Science Pi Sigma Phi; Alpha Nu; Women ' s Masonic Club; Canoeing (i). EDWIN G. GOTHBERG Casper, Wyoming Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Univer- sity of Colorado; Bowles Hall; A. S. M. E. RACHEL D. GOULD Napa Letter! and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Lambda Omega; Kappa Phi; Par- theneia; W. A. A. Rifle; Junior Day Program. JOANNA A. GRAB San Gabriel Letters and Scien Transfer from Ohio State. W. HERBERT GRAHAM, JR. Oakland Lellrrs and Science Phi Mu Delta. MORGAN D. GOLDIE Letters and Science. Wilmington GRACE M. GOLDSTEIN Letters and Science. Visalia MABEL A. GOODRICH San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. JAMES E. GOSLINE Santa Paula Mining Delta Tau Delta; Theta Tail. CLARENCE F. GOULARD Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Newman Club; Little Theatre. I RANK M. GOYAN Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma. HELEN M. GRACE Ogden, Utah Letters and Science Rediviva; Parliament; Rifle Club; Daily Californian (i); A. S. U. C. Store Board (j); Little Theatre Publicity (}) (4); Advisory Captain (4) ; Partheneia Organization Committee (i). MILDRED I. GRANGER Sacramento Letters and Science Women ' s News Bureau. BURTON C. GRANICHER San Francisco Comment Pelican Managerial (i) (l); Track (a). ADOLPHUS E. GRAUPNER. JR. San Francisco Commerce Alpha Delta Phi; Hammer and Cof- fin; Pelican; Lead in Junior Farce, " The Nug- get " ; Chairman Senior Week Printing and Pro- gram Committee; Senior Week Executive Com- mittee. ETHEL M. GRAVES Oakland Lelttrs ,m, Science Delta Delta Delta. DAVID GRAY Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (i) (j); Senate; Welfare Council; Deputations Committee (3); President of Freshman Class; Little Theatre; Soccer (i); A. S. U. C. Committees; Class Committees. CAROL S. GREEN Oakland f.f rrj inJ Srreni T Pi Phi Delta. CLIFTON F. GREENE Cilil KngiMtrlngSigmi Pi. Palo Alt, JOSEPHINE T. GREISBF.RG San Francisco Letter! and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Guild of Applied Art; Y. W. C. A.. Music (3) (4); Senior Adviser (4); Wome- ' r Group System (3) (4). WILLIAM II. GRIFFITH, JR. Santa Ro ; Letters and Science Phi Dcltr Theta. HELEN M. GRANT Oakland Letters and Science Prytanean; Y. W. C. A.; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (a); Student Ad- vi.cr (3) (4). JOHANNA L. GRAVELL Berkeley l.cllcrs anil Sr rwrf German C ' lnb. MARVIN H. GRAVES Houston, Texas I.ellert aitJ Science Delta Sigma Lambda. GEORGE A. GRAY Berkeley Cittttittfrcc beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. JANE L. GREEN Berkeley Letters anJ Science Alpha Omicron I ' i; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A., President; Senior Adviser (3) (4); Class Committees. C. ANITA GRKISBERG San. Francisco Letters and St-irnce Guild of Applied Arti. W ' ALDRON B. GRIBBLE San Francisco Commerce Pan Xenia; Scabbard and Blade; U. C. L. S. C.; Commerce Association. MYRTLE V. GRIFFITHS Clovii Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; L ' Alliance Francaise. MARY E. GR1NNELL letters and Science. Berkeley RF.GINA M. GROOVER I.o Letters and Science E! Circulo Cervantes. FRANCES I. GRUNDMAN San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. GRACE E. GUNN Napa Letter! and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Theta Upsilon; Parliament De- hating Society ()). HERBERT J. GUNTHER Stockton Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma, Chi Alpha. NORMAN GUSTAESON Commerce. San Bernardino FLORA A. GROENOW Orange Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. FREDERICK W. GROVER Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi. Nevada City JOHN W. GLERARD Berkeley Letters and Scientc Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. HORTENSE H. HACKMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s Group System (a) (3) (4); Senior Adviser (4); Women ' s Masonic Club ()) (4); Editor Masonic Councillor (4): Masonic Glee Club (4); Pelican Managerial (a); Parthcneia (i). TRANCES A. HALE lettcrt and Science. San Francisco [93] MARJORIE I.. GUNN Oakland letter and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. EDWARD W. GUERNEY Berkeley Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E. MARTHA K. HACK Sin Francisco Letters and Science Deutscher Vcrein; Freshman Advisory Bureau; Crop and Saddle. LEMUEL T. HAGOPIAN Dinuba Civil Engineering A. S. U. C. Band. LUCILLE C. HALL San Francitco Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College. ENA L. HALLICK Letters and Science. McCloud LAURENCE H. HAMANN Orland Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Theta Epsilon; Sigma Xi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Freshman Advisory Bureau. JOHN S. HAMILTON Venice Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Chi Epsilon. LAURA E. HAMMOND Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. Byron ELEANOR A. HANCOCK Letters and Science Kappa Delta. Stockton KATHERINE A. HANRAHAN San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2) (j); Pry- tanean Fete Committee (3); Freshman Advisory Bureau (4); Class Committees (4). ROBERT A. MARKER Mill Valley Letters and Science Bowles Hall; Scabbard and Blade. ANNABEL HAROLD Burlingamc Com merce Gamma Epsilon Pi; Phi Chi Theta. ARTHUR F. HALLORAN Berkeley Agriculture Bachelordon; Forestry Club. C:LARENCE L. HAMBERLIN Weed Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Rho; Varsity Baseball (2) (3); Freshman Baseball; Vigilance Committee; Class Committees (2). DORIS HAMLIN Santa Rosa Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam: Daily Californian (i) (i) (3); Associate Editor (4). MARGARET B. HAMMOND San Francisco Letters and Science Philorthian Debating So- ciety; Women ' s Varsity Debate Team; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ELEANOR HANNA Berkeley Letters anil Science Group System (a) (3); Senior Adviser (a) (j); Masonic Club (2) (j) (4). WAUNITA E. HARDING Ceres Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto lunior College; Eta Nu Epsilon; Pi Sigma Phi; V. A. A. JUDSON A. HARMON Orange Cii ' il Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Xi. RICHARD F. HARRIS Berkeley Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; Swim- ming Manager (a) (i) (4): Masonic Club. ALAN S. HART Sacramento Civil- Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; California Engineer; A. S. C. E. MARY V. HART Letters and Scirncr Alpha Xi Delta. URSULA S. HART Letters and Science. San Francisco ROBERT M. HARTWELL Lettert anil Science. RUTH M. HASKELL Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; University New Bureau (t) (a) (j); Daily Californian (i); Senior Adviser (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4). ASHER D. HAVENHILL Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Psi, Secretary (4); Phi Beta Pi; A. S. U. C. Band (a) ()) (4). SARA K. HAYCRAFT Berkeley Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Pelican (i) (2) (3); Chairman of Buying Committee Par- theneia (3); Senior Adviser (4); Junior Lunch- eon Committee; Big " C " Sirkus Committee; A. S. U. C. Reception Committee. RACHEL M. HAYNAM Berkeley Letters attj Science Daily Californian (i) (a); Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2); Women ' s Rooms Committee (2) (3). jfKf : EVELYN L. HART Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. RALPH W. HART Mechanics Delta Sigma Lambda. Oakland INEZ A. HARTLEY Caldwell, Idaho Letters and Science Parthcneia (3); Publicity Staff of Little Theatre (3); Senior Adviser (3); Group System (2) (3). HELEN A. HARTWICH Letters and Science. KATHERINE C. HATCH Letters and Science. San Francisco SARA L. HAYCOCK Commerce. Oakland JAMES F. HAYES Corcoran Mechanics Theta Alpha; A. I. E. E.; Soccer (3) (4); Circle " C " Society. LEIDA R. HAYNES Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Occidental College. ESTEI.LE M. HAZARD Letters and Science Rcdi ' San Jose L. STERLING HEDGPETH Inglewood Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Sigma Tau Mu; Chi Epsilon; U. C. Glee Club (z) (3) (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Interchurch Council (z) (3) (4); Elections Committee (4): " Pirates of Penzance " ()); " Prince of Pilscn " (4); Roy Service Campaign (3); Captain (4). GLANVILLE T. HE1SCH Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin; English Club; Daily Californian (i) (z) (3), Associate Editor (4); Pelican (3), Editor (4); Co-Author of the Senior Exlravagan7a. EARI.1NE HENDERSON Letters and Science. MARION D. HENDRICKS I-inlcy Letteri and Science Alpha Delta Theta. GERTRUDE E. HENNE San l : rancisco Letters and Science Kappa Delta. RUTH HERRICK Alameda Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Vice- President of Sophomore Class; Sophomore Wo- men ' s Luncheon Chairman; Big " C " Sirkus Com- mittee. MARSHALL D. HICKSON Santa Monica letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ten- nis Manager (a) (3); Decoration Committee of Junior Prom. ' l f 1 r V LOUISE B. HECTOR Berkeley Letter! and Science Phi Omega Pi; Women ' s Masonic Club; Senior Adviser (3). MARY A. HE1N Woodlake Letters and S. T Alpha Phi. I RANK M. HELM, JR. Letters tin! Science Zcta Psi. JOHN A. HENDRICK Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Skull and Key; Baseball Man- ager (z) (3), Senior Manager (4). ( ARL E. HE.NDR1CKSON San Francisco Civil f. ' igiiieermg Hot-let Hall. ( HARLOTTE E. HEROLD Letters aaj Science. Lincoln MARY V. HEYN Oakland Letteri and Science Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee. DORA J. HIGG1NS Letters and Science. Sonora SHIZUKO HIKOYEDA Letter and Science Senic Berkeley ROBERT J. HIMMELSTERN San Francisco Commerce Zeta Beta Tau; Blue and Gold Man- agerial Staff (2); News Bureau (i); Class Com- mittees (3). BERT H. HIRSCH San Francisco Mechanics Transfer from the University of Washington; Zeta Beta Tau. ESTHER E. HODGKINS Alameda Letters and Science Architecture Association (j) (4); Women ' s Masonic Club (i); W. A. A. (i) (1) (j); Women ' s Rifle Team (i) (3). RUTH L. HOLDING Letters and Science. Chin RUTH A. HOLLAND San Francisco Letters and Science El Circulo Cervantes. GEORGE HOLMAN San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; U. C. Life Saving Corps. RUTH HOLMES Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Daily Cali- fornian (i); Senior Adviser; Reception Commit- tee for Homecoming (4); Junior Breakfast Com- mittee. HENRY L. HILZINGER Letters and Science. Oakland JOHN C. HINTON Letters and Science. LYNDSEY J. HOAG Puente Electrical Engineering Theta Nu Epsilon; Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; California Engineer (2) (3), Manager (4); Publications Council (4); A. I. E . E.; A. E. M. E.; Engineers ' Council (4); Ashlar Club; Officers ' Club; Engineers ' Dance Committee (3); Military Ball Committee (5). JANE E. HOLABIRD Berkeley Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Senior Adviser (3) (4); Partheneia (i); Decoration Committee, Junior Prom, Sub-Chairman. ERNESTINE W. HOLLAND Fresno Letters and Science Chi Omega; Junior Orchesis. FRANCES M. HOLMAN Sonora Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Peli- can Managerial Staff (2) (3) (4); Director, Women ' s Managerial Staff of Pelican; Partheneia (2); Women ' s News Bureau (t) (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. A. DELMA C. HOLMES Commerce Beta Sigma On Berkeley JOSEPH A. HONEYCHURCH Oakland Commerce Promotional Staff, Daily Californian. ALBERT L. HORENSTEIN Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Alpha Kappa; Archi- tecture Association; Varsity Soccer. MARY-ALICE HORSWILL Oakland Letters and Science Daily Californian (i); Peli- can (2) ; Personnel Committee ( i ) (2) ; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2). MANNING M. HOWARD Lakeporc Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Little Theatre; Forum; Rifle; Tennis; Canoeing; Fenc- ing. MICHAEL HRENOFF Chemistry. Berkeley FRANCES J. HUDSON Letters and Science. Berkeley ELAINE B. HUDSPETH Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Big " C " Sirkus Committee; Sophomore Women ' s Lunch- eon Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Par- theneia (i) (2); Sophomore Labor Day Luncheon Committee; Junior Day Committee; Prytancan Fete Decorations Committee (i) (2); Y. W. C. A. Drive Committee ( 2 ) ( } ) ; Personnel Com- mittee (i); Crop and Saddle. JAMES O. HUFFMAN Los Angeles Mining Transfer from Oregon State College. HELENE L. HUGHES Letters and Science Delta Zeta. Quincy [98] SOPHIA RAE HORNSTEIN Letters and Science. Sacram ento HAROLD H. HOTSENPILLER Acme, Alberta Mechanics. DAGMAR HOYER Fresno Letters and Science P. E. Majors Club. CLARA CATHERINE HUDSON San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; President (4). WILLIAM L. HUDSON Pasadena Commerce Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Phi Phi ; Pi Delta Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); Editor (4); Publications Council (4); Deputations Council (l) (3) ; Committees. DOROTHY E. HUEBEL San Francisco Letters and Science Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2). BETHEL A. HUGHES Letters and Science. Berkeley MARIAN E. HUGHES Commerce Commerce Club, South Pasadena ALLENE HUGHSON San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. HARRY H. HUITT Blythedale, Missouri Letters and Science Transfer from Harvard; Congress Debating Society; Masonic Club. GEORGE S. HUNT San Francisco Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Partheneia; Life Saving. MURIEL D. HUNT Richmond Letter and Sri ' ire W. A. A. OREON HUNT1NGTON Oroville Lettert and Science Transfer from Chico Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Parliament; Senior Adviser; Community Service, Secretary; Women ' s Rally Committee. ELGIN B. HURLBERT Letters and Science. Pacific Grove GENE B. HUSTON Sacramento Letters anil Science Women ' s Masonic Club. CHARLES E. IDE Oakland Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Lieutenant-Commander, Naval R. O. T. C. ; Quarterdeck Club; Crew. fl I El BERT A. HUGILL, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Chair- man, Orientation Committee; Welfare Council. RAE I. HILL Montaque Letters and Science Areto; Interchurch Com- mission; Y. W. C. A. LULU Z. HUNT Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Daily Cali- fornian; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (a); Pan- Hellenic Council; A. S. U. C. Reception Com- mittee; Senior Adviser. CECIL C. HUNTER Commerce. Berkeley DOROTHY R. HUNTLEY Winters Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta. JACK E. HURSH Letter i and Science Sigma Pi. San Francis WINNIFRED M. HUTCHINSON Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Casa Hispana; Girl Reserve Com- mission, Y. W. C. A. SCHUBERT S. INCH San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Phi; Ball and Chain; Track Manager (a) (3); Chair- man, Arrangements Committee, Junior Prom; Dance Committees (i) (2) (j). CHARLES R. INGRAM Grass Valley Letters end Science Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi. MATTOS ISH KISHOR Letters and Science, New York City ANTHONY F. JACKLEVICH San Francisco Letter! and Science Chi Alpha Kappa; Big " C " Society; Track. LULU R. H. JACKSON Berkeley Letters and Science College Women ' s Club. HERMAN R. JANT2EN San Francisco Mining Sigma Gamma Epsilon. LUCILLE JELINSKI Letters and Science. San Francisco CATHERINE J. JENNINGS Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. HAZEL F. JENSEN Letters and Science. Council Bluffs, Iowa [100] DOROTHY B. IRWIN Hanford Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Senior Ad- viser (3); Captain (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. AGNES M. IVERS Merced l.etten and Science Theta Upsilon; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Deputations Committee. GEDDES H. JACKSON Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Sigma Lambda. DORIS E. JAMESON Plymouth Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Daily Cali- fornian (i); Partheneia (2) (j); Masonic Club O (i) (3) (4). PON Q. JEE Berkeley Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Phi Thcta. MARTHA T. JENKINS Letters and Science. Oakland IRF.NE M. JENNINGS Ontario Letters anil Science Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Senior Adviser (4); Y. W. C. A. HERBERT A. JENSEN Oakland Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi; Circle " C " Society; Soccer (i) (2) (3), Captain (j) , Freshman Coach (j); Forestry Club. 9 1 ' . LESLIE A. JENSEN Berkeley Commerce Rally Committee; Track. ALLEN R. JOHNSON Berkeley Letters and Science Architecture; Chi Alpha Kappa; Delta Sigma Chi. DONALD C. JOHNSON Civil Engineering. Los Angeles FRANCES M. JOHNSON Letters and Science. Santa Cruz IDA R. JOHNSON Letterj and Science. Berkeley SCYNTHIA O. JOHNSON Sacramento Letter and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Holder of Levi Strauss Scholar- ship (3); Holder of State of California Scholar- ship (4). RUTH B. JONES Letters and Science. Rumsey MABEL E. JOOST Letters and Science. San Francisco FRANK M. JOHNS Oakland Letters and Science 130-Pound Basketball. CLAIRE E. JOHNSON Sacramento Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. EDITH M. JOHNSON Oakland Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean Fete Costume Committee (3); Daily Californian (i); Partheneia (i); " Prince of Pilsen " cast (4); Treble Clef (i) (2) (;) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (j); Y. W. C. A. Drive (i), Captain (3); Finance Committee, Senior Wo- men ' s Luncheon; Costume Committee, Senior Extravaganza. GILBERT S. JOHNSON, JR. Berkeley Mining Pi Alpha Epsilon; Theta Tau. ROY A. JOHNSON Oakland Letters ,nd Science V. C. L. S. C. DOROTHY JONES Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. VIRGINIA JONES Ontario Lettets and Science Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Kappa Phi; El Circulo Cervantes; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Adviser. ROY E. JORGENSEN Hayward Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Circle " C " Society; I 3 o-Pound Basket- ball (a); 145-Pound Basketball (3). WALTER S. JOSEPH San Francisco Agriculture Zeta Beta Tau; Pelican Managerial Staff (i); Swimming, Managerial (a) (3); Class Committees. MARCIANO A. JOVEN San Francisco Letters and Science Filipino Club. MARY A. JOY Berkeley Letters and Science Areta; Guild of Applied Arts, Secretary (4). ELENORA E. KAEUPER Berkeley Letters and Science Treble Clef (j) (4); German Choral Club (4); Y. W. C. A. Community So- cial Service (j) (4). TOKIO KATACHI Stockton Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. FRANK W. KAVANAGH Berkeley Mechanics Phi Kappa Tau. LOLA K. KAVANAGH Hayward Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. HELEN J. KEITH Turlock Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. HELEN J. KELLY Letters and Science. San Francisco CECIL F. JUDAH San Francisco Commerce Chi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Pan Xenia; Crew. PETER A. KARPOVITCH Letters and Science. Berkeley Oakland ELEANOR KAUFMANN Letters and Science Women ' s Group System. JOSEPH M. KAVANAGH Commerce Phi Kappa Tau. Hayward CLAIRE C. KAVANAUGH Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff; Senior Adviser (2) (3); Sophomore Labor Day Luncheon Committee; Junior Day Breakfast Committee; Y. W. C. A. EVELYN D. KELLY Santa Cruz Letters and Science Life Saving (2); Crop and Saddle (2) (4). MARYLYN H. KEMP Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Gamma. [102] EVELYN G. KENDALL Worcester, Mass. Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. GLENN V. KERSTEN Mining. Berkeley STUART C. KIERULFF Berkeley Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Beta Tau; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (i) (a) (3) (4), Junior Manager (3). ALVA F. KINDALL Letters and Science, Piedmont ESTHER R. KING San Jose Let ten and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Pelican Managerial Staff (2). WESLEY R. KINNEY Arroyo Grande Mining Masonic Club; Mining Association. RUDY C. KIRCHHOFF Berkeley Met -hanics Bowles Hall; A. I. E. E.; U. C. L. S. C.; Varsity Swimming Team; Life Saving Corps, President. HENRY A. KIVLAHAN Chico Letters and Science Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' College. MARY H. KENDALL Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from Middleb ' ury College; Phi Mu; L ' Alliance lr.mc.mc (3) (4); Student Advisory Committee (4) ; French Group (3) (4); Music Group. LEON G. KEY Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Sigma Alpha Mu; Congress Debating Society (3) (4). DOVE I. KILGORE Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from Holy Names Junior College; Lambda Omega; Alpha Mu; Treble Clef (4); Reception Committee for Home- coming (4); Junior Day Program Committee. WILBUR F. KINDIG Berkeley Commerce Theta Kappa Nu; Pan Xenia; Circle " C " , President; Boxing (a) (3) (4). LYLE D. KINNEAR Letters and Science Sigma Alpha. Berkeley HELENE G. KIRBY Dixon Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Daily Californian (i) (a). RUSSELL L. KITTLE Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma. Berkeley RAY P. KLASS Oakland Commerce Beta Kappa; Blue and Gold Mana- gerial Staff (a). [103] ALEXANDER KLEIN Alhambra Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Beta Delta; Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi. CAROLINE P. KNUTSEN Turlock Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Women ' s Group System; Y. W. C. A. MARIAN D. KOCH Oakland Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Partheneia Organization Committee (i ) (2) ; Pan-Hellenic Representative (2) ; Secretary (3). DOROTHY R. KRAKER Letters and Science. Los Angeles STANLEY A. KNAPP Berkeley Commerce Transfer from San Jose Junior Col- lege. CHARLOTTE KRISHER Letters and Science. Berkeley LUCILLE L. KRUGER Oakland Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Pelican Managerial Staff (l) ; University News Bureau (i) (i); Senior Adviser (3), Captain of Ad- visers (4) ; L ' Alliance Franca ise; Women ' s Ma- sonic Club. HIN PAO KUNG Canton, China Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. WALTER S. KLOSE Napa Letters and Science Freshman Debating Team; Centuriata Debating Society, President (2); De- bating Council (2). ESTHER D. KOCH Let ten and Scienc Berkeley Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. CAROL KOEMPEL Letters and Science. Berkeley BAUER E. KRAMER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sen- ate; Debating Society; Varsity Debating (3 ) ; Deputations Committee; A. S. U. C. Membership Committee. DONALD H. KOHN Piedmont Letters and Sc ien ce Soccer (i); Daily Califor- nian Managerial Staff (i); Reception Committee. LOUIS J. KROEGER Anaheim Letters and Science Alpha Phi Epsilon; Inter- society Debating (i) (a) (3) (4); Debating Council (3) (4) ; Centuriata, Consul (3) (4) ; Chairman Elections Committee (4) . ALICE M. KULCHAR Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Pi Sigma Alpha. LLOYD P. KWAN Civil Engineering. San Francisco [104] THEODORE L. LABHARD San Francisco Leltert and Science Bowles Hall. EDWARD H. LaFRANCHI Preutt Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Pi Mu Epsilon; Circle " C " Society; I4s-Pound Basket- ball. MARY V. LAIRD San Jose Letters and Science Sigma Kappa ; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; Prytanean; Mortar Board ; Esperam; Daily Californian (i) (z); Student Affairs Committee (3) (4); Orientation Chair- man (4). HUGH K. LANCASTER Richmond Mining Thcta Nu Epsilon; Chi Pi Sigma; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Track (r) (2) (3) (4); Mining Association, President (3) (4). ELDRED L. LANE Lodi Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega; Philo Delphos; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma; Beta ' Tau; Big " C " So- ciety; Varsity Football; Manager, California Countryman. CATHERINE E. LANG Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s Group System, Music Committee. LAURA L. LANGE Letters and Science Newegita. FDMOND A. LARRIEU Oakland Mechanics . I. E. E.; no-Pound Basketball () (3) (4). LILY L. LAHTI Letters and Science Rediviva. HERBERT S. LAMB Oakland Letters and Science Theta Chi; Sophomore Class President ; Freshman Basketball ; Freshman Class Committees; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Junior Class Committees. MARTHA LANDSON Bakersfield Letters and Science Graduate in Pharmacy. MARIAN E. LANE Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. HONORA A. LANG Letters and Science, Live Oak ROSEANNE LARKIN Letters and Science. Berkeley PERCY L. LARSEN San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Winged Helmet; Basketball Manager (j) (3). [105] SERINE K. LARSEN Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. PAUL S. LARSON Patterson Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. GERALDINE P. LATHAM Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Kappa Phi Zeta. WILLIAM D. LAUGHLIN Santa Maria Letters and Science Zeta Psi. RICHARD J. LAWRENCE Letters and Science Delta Upsilon. LEONORE E. LAZARUS San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Eps.lon Phi; Parthe- neia (i); Pelican Managerial Staff (2); Partheneia Ticket Committee (2); Advertising Service Bu- reau (2) (3); Senior Adviser (4); Crop and Saddle (4). JESSIE C. LEAS San Francisco Letters and Science California Engineer (2) (3) (4); Alumni Editor (4). ALFRED W. LECKI Commerce. San Francisco rife JOHN O. LARSON Letters and Science. Piedn CAMILLE P. LASSEN Letters and Science. Berkeley ONNIE P. LATTU Fort Bragg Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck Club. TIKHON I. LAVRISCHEFF Cordova, Alaska Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa; Freshman Advisory Bureau. MARIE P. LAWSON Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Editor News Bureau (3); Rifle Team (2) (j); Senior Ball Decorations Committee. SERAFIN L. LAZO Philippine Islands Letters and Science Filipino Students ' Associa- , ROBERT H. LeBARON Santa Rosa Commerce Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Masonic Club; Pan Xenia; Commerce Association Committees. JOSEPH LcCONTE Llttcrt and Science Zeta Psi. Berkeley [106] FRANCIS W. LEE Commerce Bowles Hall. San Diego AILEEN P. LeFIELL Letters and Science Delta Zeta. San Francisco HENR1ETTE C. LEIVO San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Delta. ROBERT M. LEONARD Letters and Science. Berkeley ELMER W. LEONG San Francisco Commerce Pi Alpha Phi; Chinese Students ' Club; President. International Forum (a); Execu- tive Cabinet, International Forum lit; Little Theatre (3). EDYTHE B. LEWIS Ontario Letters and Science Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club. GRACE M. LIENAU Letters and Science, San Francisco EDGAR L. LINCOLN San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Sigma Alpha, Vice-President (4); Baseball (4). , MILTON W. LEE Long Beach Chemistry Transfer from U. C. L. A. ; Glee Club. LORRAINE J. LEFKOVITZ Lei ten anil Science. San Francisco JOHN H. LENAHAN Berkeley Letters and Science Zeta Psi. VIOLA C. LEONARD San Francisco Letters and Science Esperam; Women ' s Executive Committee; Partheneia (i); Little Theatre (2); Senior Adviser; Daily Californian (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Sophomore Hop Commit- tee; Sophomore Tea Committee; Chairman, Wo- men ' s Rooms Committee ( i ) ; Crop and Saddle (3). J. LAWRENCE LEVENSALER Lakeport Mechanics Phi Pi Phi; Circle " C " Society; A. S. M. I .; Soccer Manager (4). GWENYDD K. LEWIS Letters and Science. San Diego ADA L. LILLY Taft Letters and Science Thalian Players, President (4); Little Theatre (4); Dramatics Council (4); Senior Extravaganza; Junior Farce. REBAH E. LINKHART Merced Letters and Science Red! viva; Partheneia (2) ; Daily Californian (i); Senior Adviser (4). ELIZABETH L. LINSCOTT Santa Cruz Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4) ; President W. A. A. (4); Rifle Manager (3); Circle " C " ; P. E. Majors Club; Treasurer (3); Senior Adviser (3); News Bureau (2). YVONNE LISHERNESS Berkeley Letters and Science Prytanean ; Esperam ; Daily Californian (i) (2); A. S. U. C. Social Tea Com- mittee (3); Parthcneia Publicity Committee (3); Parliament Debating Society; Little Theatre Pub- licity Staff (4); Chairman, A. S. U. C. Arrange- ments Committee (4); Alumni Homecoming Re- ception (4); Senior Adviser (3) (4). DOROTHY M. LIVINGSTON Sonora Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Esperam; Daily Californian ( i ) ( z ) ; Election Committee ( i ) ( ) (3); Senior Adviser (2) (3); Advisory Cap- tain (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (2) (3) ; Freshie Glee Publicity Committee; Sopho- more Hop Decoration Committee; Junior Day Reception Committee; Big " C " Sirkus Luncheon Committee. JENNIE M. LOGAN San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Francisco State Junior College. BENJAMIN LOM San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Nu; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football; Varsity (2) (3) (4); Track (2) (3) (4); Athletic Council Chairman; Executive Committee; Vigilance Com- mittee; Senior Peace Committee. EVELYN R. LOMBARDI San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota; A. S. U. C. News Bureau (2) (j) (4); Newman Club; II Circolo Italiano; California Engineer (3) (4). FLORENCE S. LOO Oakland Letters and Chinese Chinese Students ' Club. REGINO F. LOPEZ Philippine Islands Civil Engineering Filipino Club; A. S. C. E. SYLVIA LIPPOW Letters and Science. Piedmont MARIAN W. LITTLE Oakland Letters and Science Guild of Applied Arts; Par- theneia (3). JAMES E. LOGAN, JR. Commerce Phi Kappa Psi. Hollywood JOHN D. LOGAN Portland, Ore. Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Mask and Dagger; English Club. LETITIA M. LOMBARD Letters and Science. Berkeley VIRGINIA E. LONG Yolo Letters and Science Phi Sigma; W. A. A.; Daily Californian (i ) . RUTH E. LOOSLEY Berkeley Letters and Science Thcta Upsilon; Treble Clef (i) (2), Secretary (3), President (4); Senior Adviser; Dramatics Council; Women ' s Executive Committee; Y. W. C. A. Loan Fund Drive. I ' RANK D. LORD Sacramento Mechanics Transfer from Sacramento to Junior College; A. I. E. E. [108] MARY J. LOTT Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (a); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (a) }); RiBe (). VIRGINIA F. LUDWIG Berkeley Letters ana 1 Science Alpha Delta Pi. LILY L. LUM San Franciso Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. MARGARET C. LUNT Los Altos Letlirs and Science Pi Beta Phi. PAUL E. LYNDS Berkeley Letters and Science German Club; Freshman Ad- visory Bureau. FRANK T. LYONS Letters ana Science. San Francisco EULOGIO C. MACADANGDANG Berkeley Letters and Science Filipino Club. CARMEN B. MacGOVERN Letters and Science. Vallcjo NICK F. LOUNDAGIN Independence Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Iota Sigma; Daily Californian ( ' ) ( 2 ) (j) Manager (4); Reception Commit- tee (a). GEORGE W. LUEBBERT Oakland Commerce Pan Xenia; A. S. U. C. Band (l). Eft GUSTAV J. LUND Chemistry. Sebastopol HELEN B. LYNCH San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Pryta- nean; Newman Club; Student Affairs (4); Per- sonnel (i) (a) ()); Deputations (a) (3) (4); Partheneia Organization (i) (a); Prytanean Tick- et Committee (3); Sophomore Labor Day Lunch- eon Committee; Junior Informal Finance Com- mittee; Senior Week Publicity Committee. MARY LYNIP Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Iota Sigma Pi. WALTER H. MAAS Oroyille Letters and Science Bowles Hall. SCOTT A. MACDONALD San Francisco Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Varsity Baseball (a) (3) ' (4); Freshman Men ' s Representative to Wel- fare Council. CHARLES D. MACK Mechanics. San Diego MARGARET C. MACKALL San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Executive Committee; Women ' s News Bureau (i) (2) (3) ; Assistant Editor (j) ; Editor (4) ; California Engineer (2) ()), Women ' s Editor (4); Partheneia Publicity Committee (3); New- man Club (i) (2) (3); Sub-Chairman, Prize Committee Sigma Delta Chi Convention (4) ; Ticket Committee, Prytanean Theatre Party (4); Reception Committee, Alumni Homecoming Re- ception (4); Chairman, Theta Sigma Phi Poetry Contest (4). CLAIR W. MacLEOD Letters and Science Zcta Psi. GRACE E. MAHONEY San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from University of Nevada. RAYMOND K. MAIN Letters and Science. Modesto NELLIE A. MANCINI Letters and Science. San Francisco HAROLD A. MANIS Santa Barbar Commerce Tennis Squad (4) . MARGHERITA E. MARENGO Ventura Letter and Science Promotional Staff. MARGARET E. MARKEL Cotati Letteri and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Treble Clef. [110] NORMAN E. MacLEAN San Francisco Mechanics Kappa Alpha; Circle " C " Society; Swimming Team ( i ) ; Water Polo Team ( i ) ; Varsity Swimming Team; Varsity Water Polo Team. EDWARD J. MAHER Letters and Science. San Francisco CECILEL. MAILHO Letters and Science. Oakland ROLAND MANAHAN Los Angeles Chemistry Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Sigma Lambda. FRANCIS A. MANIS Commerce. Santa Barbara LOUISE M. MANN Albuquerque, New Mexico Letters and Science Transfer from University of New Mexico; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. Social Com- mission; Mathematics Group. BENONA B. MARKE Letters and Science. Lodi ELIZABETH R. MARKLEY Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. DENA H. MARKOWITZ Los Angeles Letters and Science Thalian Players; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Crop and Saddle; Little Theatre. ALETHF. A J. MARTEN Santa Monica Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Zeta. ANITRA M. MARTIN Colton Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta ; Pry ta- nean ; Theta Sigma Phi ; Sigma Kappa Alpha ; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3) ; Associate Edi- tor (4); Class Committees (i) (2) (j) (4); Secretary of Tag Day Committee (3). GEORGE B. MARTIN Chemistry Glee Club (4). PAUL L. MARTIN Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. Corning ELBERT G. MATHEWS Berkeley Letters and Science Bowles Hall. FRANCES E. MATTER Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Student Adviser; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. MAMIE S. MARQUARDT San Diego Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha. ALLENA M. MARTIN Winters Letters and Sc ieti ce Transfer from College of Pacific; Masonic Club; Mathematics Group. ELIZABETH K. MARTIN Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (3); El Circulo Cervantes. MARGARET K. MARTIN Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega. JAN H. MARTINUS Agriculture Pi Alpha Epsilon. Lockwood SAMSON I. MATIKOFF San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from Russia. JEANNE E. MAUERHAN Oakland Letter and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Daily Calif ornian; Pelican; Little Theatre Properties and Publicity; Prytancan Music Committee; Pry- tanean Costume Committee; Partheneia Publicity Committee. a o ELEANOR M. MAYDEN Sacramento Letten and Science Delta Gamma; Ace of Clubs; Deputations Committee. [Ill] HELEN M. MAYER San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Sigma ; Women ' s Group System (2) ( j ) (4) ; W. A. A. (4). ROY E. MAYO Mechanics Tau Beta Pi. Mount Eden KATHRYNMEHL Mabel, Oregon Letters and Science Transfer from University of Oregon; Delta Delta Delta. GAIL A. MEMORY Riverside Letters and Science Phi Mu; Daily Calilornian (i); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2). VERA P. MENTZER Letters and Science W. A. A. Bakersfield LOUIS S. MERRILL Kingsburg Letters and Science Bachelordon ; Phi Phi; As- sistant Yell Leader (O; Reception Committee; Rally Committee; Class Committees; A. S. U. C. Committees. EDITH E. METCALF Letters and Science. El Monte HENRIETTE B. MEUEL Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State Teachers ' College; Pi Delta Phi; L ' Alliance Francaise; Freshman Advisory Board; 11 Circolo Italiano; Newman Club. FERDINAND S. MEYER Los Angeles Com merce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Zeta Beta Tau. [112] GLADYS M. MEADS Piedmont Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Senior Ad- viser (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2) (3). EVELYN L. MELVILLE Letters and Science L ' Alli; Circulo Cervantes. San Francisco ice Francaisc; El IRENE E. MENSING San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Daily Californian (i); Women ' s Masonic Club, Presi- dent; Glee Club, Manager; Freshman Advisory Bureau (3). CLIFFORD O. MERRIAM Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. Oakland WILLIAM D. MERRILL Piedmont Letters and Science Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Chi; Reception Committee (2); Rally Commit- tee (3) (4)- HERMAN J. METZ San Francisco Letters and Science Bowles Hall. ANNA H. MEYER Hayward Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Treble Clef, President; El Circulo Cervantes; Blue and Gold; Parliament; News Bureau; Senior Adviser GEORGE W. MEYER Berkeley Mechanics . E. and M. E., President. HELEN S. MEYER Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Phi Beta Kappa; Political Science Honor Society; Daily Californian (i) (2); Senior Advisory Com- mittee (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (3), Sub-Chairman (4); Little Theatre Staff (i); Class Committees. LORNE A. MICHAELIS Letters and Science. ZELDA C. MILANI San Francisco Letters and Science P. E. Majors Club; W. A. A.; Circle " C " Society; Tennis Manager (4); Tennis (i) (2) (3) (4); Hockey (i) (2) (3) (4); Basketball (i) (3); Rifle (3); Student Adviser. LEON M. MICHELS Piedmont Letters and Science Phi Beta Delta. ALFRED S. MILLER Oakland Letters and Science Phi Delta Epsilon. WILLIAM M. MILES Frcsn, Letters and Science Chi Psi; Tennis (i); Chair man Arrangements Committee of Senior Ba Junior Day Committee. KATHERYNE M. MILLER Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. CATHERINE M. MILLER Flagstaff, Arizon Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. EDWIN B. MILLS Commerce Pi Kappa Phi. VF.RNA C. MILLER Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ARLEEN F. MILLSAP Woodland . Letters and Science Phi Mu; Blue and Gold (2); Hockey (i) (2) (3) (4), Manager (i); Rifle (i) (2) (3) (4); Chairman Freshman Mathe- matics Group (i); Partheneia (3). MARCELLA E. MILLS Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. MILDRED H. MILLSAP Woodland Letters and Science Phi Mu; Rifle (i) (l) (3) (4); Basketball (i); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (3) (4); Freshman Advisory Bureau (4); Women ' s Tag Day Committee; Y. W. C. A. Drive; Prytanean Theater Party Ticket Committee. BEVERLY S. MINER Letters and Science, GRACE I. MITCHELL San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Partheneia (i); Senior Adviser (4); Community Service. ESTHER B. MITCHELL San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha. [113] SUMIO MIYAMOTO Watsonville Commerce Japanese Students ' Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. YUKIOMIYAUCHI Oakland Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. CLARENCE A. MOELLER Woodland Commerce Gymnastics (i) (a) (3) (4), Cap- tain (J) (4); Gym Club (l) (a) (.) (4). MARY MOLINARI Letters and Science HELEN M. MOLLER Oildale Letter! and Science ft Delta Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Literary Review (3) (4); Daily Californian (l)- MARTIN T. MONGAN San Francisco Letters and Science. WALTER W. MONROE, JR. Sebastopol Letters and Science De Molay Club; Track (i); Glee Club (i) (a) (3) (4). ANNIES. MOOKLAR Letters and Science. JOSEPHINE R. MOORISH Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Omega. GERTRUDE D. MORRIS Berkeley Agriculture Alpha Alpha Gamma. HELEN V. MORSE Letters and Science. H. DOUGLAS MORRISON Los Angeles Mechanics Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer (3) (4); Varsity Ice Hockey. MATAISP. MORTIGIA Agriculture. VIRGINIA MORSE Dixon Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- ege. OLIVE MORTON Letters and Science. JANE R. MOSER Letters and Science LOUIS R. MOST Los Angeles Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau. MARION A. MOTTS Oakland Letter! and Science Alpha Alpha Gamma; Secre- tary, Architectural Association. JAMES B. MULLIN Mining Theta Nu Epsilon. Los Angeles WILFRED MUNTER Mechanics. ELWOOD MURPHEY Berkeley Letters and Science Acacia; Circle " C " Society; ijo-Pound Basketball; Elections Committee (2). J. PRENTICE MURPHY Cit ' il Engineering. Bakersfield WILLIAM T. McARDLE Letters and Science Theta Xi. Stockton ARTHUR T. McCLAY Berkeley Agriculture Transfer from University of Illi- noit; Pi Alpha Xi. RALPH M. MUIR Mechanics. Berkeley FRANK L. MUNCY Berkeley JIRO MURAMOTO Sacramento Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. FRANCES G. MURPHY Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta. HELEN I. MYERS ChuU Vista Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego Junior College. FRANCES L. McCARTY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Circle " C " Society; i4 -Pound Basketball Team (j) (4); Athletic Council (4). HORACE J. McCORKLE Hemet Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Nu Sigma Nu; Chairman, Deputations Committee; Glee Club (i) (i) (3). [115] WILLIAM McCOY, JR. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. Berkeley EUNICE V. McDANIEL Templeton Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Wo- men ' s Masonic Club; E! Circuit) Cervantes; Group System; Pan-Hellenic. LYDIA F. McDERMED Letters and Science. Alameda ANDREW Y. McDONALD Dubuque, Iowa Letters and Science Transfer from University of Pennsylvania; Zeia Psi. MARGARET R. McDONOUGH Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Mu; Deutsche Verein. HAROLD J. McGLYNN Mechanics Bowles Hall. HELEN L. McINTOSH Letters and Science. San Francisco DONALD T. MCLAUGHLIN Letten and Science. San Francisco Los Angeles EVELYN A. McCRACKEN Oakland Letters and Science Si K ma Kappa; Daily Cali- forn ian; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff; Person- nel; Student Adviser; Freshie Glee Committee. MARIAN G. McDANIEL Letters and Science. San Francisco MARIE E. McDONNELL Berkeley Letters and Science . W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Senior Adviser (3); Group System (i). RUTH H. MCDONALD Letters and Science. Oakland WILLIAM W. McGIMPSEY FuIIerton Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. JOHN B. McGRAW Oakland Architecture Chi Tau; Newman Club. MARIAN S. McKEE Los Angeles Letters and Science. FRANCES E. McMORRAN Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Phi Delta; Women ' s " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. (i) (2) (3); Treasurer (4); Par- thencia (i ) (3 ) . VIRGINIA H. McPHETER Letters and Science. Greic Fills, Mon MELVIN A. McREYNOLDS King City Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi; Brick Morse ' s Collegians. HELEN NARBUTT San Francisco Letters and Science Masonic Club; Newman Club; Little Theatre (a) (3). JEANETTE M. NATHAN San Francisco Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; Circle " C " Society; P. E. Majors Club; W. A. A. WILLIAM S. NEEDHAM Berkeley Commerce Phi Pi Phi; Soccer Manager (a) (3) (4). CAROL NELSON Letters and Science W. A. A. ELOISE NELSON Santa Cruz Letters and Science Pi Sigma; W. A. A. [117] FREDERICK J. McNULTY Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Scabbard and Blade. FRANK W. McQUISTON, JR. Selby Mining Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Phi; Theta Tau; Pi Delia Epsilon; Iota Sigma; Beta Tau; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2) (3); Manager (4); Sophomore Labor Day; Finance Committee, Junior Day; General Chairman of Junior Informal. SHIGETOSHI NAKATANI Osaka, Japan Civil Engineering Japanese Students ' Club. FLOYD M. NASH Rio Linda Mechanics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Eta Kappa Nu. WILLIS S. NEALSON Sclma letters and Sc ience Bachelordon ; Phi Phi ; Winged Helmet; Sigma Alpha; Big " C " Society; Basketball (2) (j) (4); Vigilance Committee; Senior Peace Committee. YURIKO L. NEGI Mount Eden Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta ; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. CORRINE A. NELSON Piedmont Letters and Science Transfer from University of Nebraska; Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY A. NEUSTADTER Letters and Science. San Francisco CARROL T. NEVIN Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Alpha; Swimming (2) (3); Water Polo (J). WILLIAM T. NEWMAN Mechanics. San Diego WILLIAM J. NICHOLS Letters and Science. HELEN NIELSEN Watsonville Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Sigma Kappa Alpha; W. A. A.; Rifle Manager; A. S. U. C. News Bureau (2) (3), Director (4); Senior Adviser. LELAND A. NOACK Letters and Science deck Club. Oakland Sigma Phi Sigma; Quarter- MARIE A. NOGUES San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State College; Rediviva; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club; Hockey (3), Manager (4); Basketball (3); Publicity Chairman, P. E. Majors Club (3); Partheneia (3). LINCOLN H. NORMAN Santa Ana Commerce Transfer from University of Illinois; Phi Kappa Tau. ZELMA S. NORMAN San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Women ' s Masonic Club (i); Daily Californian (i); Crop and Saddle (3); A. S. U. S. Social Committee (2); Senior Adviser (3) (4); Partheneia (i) (2) (3); Junior Women ' s Luncheon Committee; Junior Prom. HELEN F. NEWLAND Letters and Science Transfer fro Palo Alto W. S. C. I RANK P. NIBLEY Commerce Theta Xi. Oakland LAURA M. NICOLI Richmond Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Alpha Nu. MARIAN M. NIELSEN Letters and Science. Hayward THOMAS P. NOCK Melbourne, Australia Mechanics Phi Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet. DOROTHY NONELLA Letters and Science. ROBERT S. NORMAN Berkeley Commerce Phi Mu Delta; Phi Theta; Pan Zenia; Wrestling Manager; Daily Californian (i) (2). DAN S. NORTON Napa Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Iota Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Hammer and Coffin; English Club; Daily Californian (l) (a) (j), Men ' s Editor (4); Student Affairs Com- mittee (4); Editor Occident (4). [118] 3afs. win,:- ' S FRANK R. NORTON Yreka Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Students ' Engineers ' Council; California En- gineer, Editorial Board ; A. I. E. E., Chairman. JOHN M. NOYES Burlingame Letters and Science Bowles Hall. EUGENE H. OAKLEY Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Berkeley ENID F. OBERG Lettert and Science. San Jose TOSHIMI OGAWA San Francisco Cowmprr? Japanese Students ' Club. GREGORIA ORMASA Richmond Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Dramatic Club. AGNES J. ORR Letters and Science. VLADIMIR N. OSSIPOFF Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Sigma Chi. HOWARD P. NOYES Eureka Letters and Science Transfer from Humbold: State Teachers ' College; DeMolay Club. HERBERT E. NYLAND Irwin Commerce Transfer from Modesto Junior Col- lege. THELMA L. OBENAUER Letters and Science. San Juan Bautista MARGARET W. O ' CONNOR Co m merce. San Francisco HAROLD H. OKASAKI Los Angeles Mechanics Japanese Students ' Club. ELLIOTT F. O ' ROURKE Commerce Psi Upsilon. JAMES G. OSBORNE San Francisco Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club, President; Agriculture Council; Alumni Homecoming Reception Committee. HATTIE M. OVERTON Oakland Lettert and Science Pi Delta Phi; Thalian Play- ers; Partheneia; Panheneia Organization Com- mittee; Pelican, Women ' s Advertising Manager; Finance Committee, Y. W. C. A. [119] EMILY L. OWENS Letters and Science. Berkeley DOROTHY A. PALMER Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Kappa Phi. HARRY M. PARKER Los Angeles Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; U. S. O. R. C.; Captain, R. O. T. C. MARTHA DALE PAULSON Alameda Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. EDITH L. PEARLSTEIN San Francisco Letters and Science Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); Asso- ciate Editor (4) ; Woman Manager, Publicity Head, Little Theatre (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i); Prytanean Committee (i) (2); Class Committees (i) (i) (j) (4); Publicity Committee Senior Week. JERRY F. PECORELLI Los Angeles Commerce Gym Team; Boxing. ARTHUR S. PEDRICK Cordelia Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Ashlar Club. NATALIE A. PELLEGRINI San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota. CHARLES P. PACCAGNELLA San Francisco Civil Engineering Interclass Boxing; Varsity Boxing. RUTH E. PALMER Brawley Letters and Science Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. EDITH M. PATCH San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Little Theatre Art (i); Sophomore Dance Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Luncheon Committee. DOROTHY D. PAYNE Letters and Science Chi Omega. MADELEINE A. PECKHAM Pasadena Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Crop and Saddle. CONSTANCE PEDDER Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Pryta- nean; Junior Vice-President; Women ' s Executive Committee; Little Theatre; Chairman, Women ' s Football Rally. CHARLES H. PEIN Los Angeles Mechanics President of Ashlar Club Masonic Council; A. S. M. E. DANIEL G. PENKOFF San Francisco Mechanics Varsity Soccer (2) (3); A. E. and M. E.; Chairman (4). a t a [120] STUART A. PEOPLES Petaluma Letters and Science Chi Pi Sigma. ERLON C. PERKINS Sacramento Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Commerce Club (4). EMILIE F. PERLE Letters and Science. Berkeley JAMES F. PERRY Letters and Science Sigma Delta Pi. San Francisco MARTIN PETERSEN Santa Cruz Commerce Theta Chi; Beta Alpha Psi; Freshman Advisorial Bureau. CARL E. PETERSON Letters and Science. FRANCES H. PETERSON Oakland Letters and Science. MAURICE J. PHELAN Alameda Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Phi Epsi- lon; Newman Club; Commerce Club; L ' Alliance Francaise; Ashlar Club; Swimming (i) (2) ; Manager ( 4 ) ; Water Polo ( i ) ( a ) ; French Dramatics (a) (3) (4); Thalian Players; Forum (3) (4); Masonic Dramatic Society; Commerce Adviser; Chairman of Derby Day Dance Com- mittee (3); Freshman Advisory Bureau (4); In- ternational House (4); International Club; Chair- man Masonic Rally Dance (4); Finance Commit- tee Commerce Aerofare (4). [121] ALFRED P. PERACCA Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa. Oakland SUMNER E. PERKINS Sacramento Mechanics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; A. E. and M. E.; A. S. M. E. Chairman. LUCILLE PERNAU San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Torch and Shield: Guild of Applied Art!. EDWARD D. PETERS Fresno Chemistry Transfer from Fresno Stale College. ARIEL L. PETERSON Fort Bidwell Letters and Science. FLORENCE J. PETERSON Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from Washington State College. RALPH H. PETERSON Mechanics. San Francisco DOROTHY H. PHINNEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi. Sacramento WALTER W. PICKETT Corning Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Mu Epsilon; Mu Theta Epsilon; Freshman Advisory Bureau. LOUIS R. PITTO Lodi Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society; Custodian of Big " C " ; Fresh- man Football; Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Vigilance Committee; Interfraternity Council. RICHARD J. PITTS Berkeley Commerce Circle " C " Society; 1 3o-Pound Bas- ketball Team; Intercollegiate Basketball. GEORGE J. PLANZ San Francisco Commerce Kappa Alpha; Reception Committee. MARGARET E. POOLE Oakland Letters and Science Philorthian, Vice-President (3); Life Saving Corps, Vice-President (4); W. A. A. Senior Swimming Manager; Sophomore Song Leader. EVELYN L. PORGES Pocatello, Idaho Letters and Science Daily Californian; Finance Committee (2). SUSAN S. POTBURY Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytancan; Phi Sigma. VIRGINIA W. POWELL Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; El Circulo Cervantes; Y. W. C. A. Choral; Senior Adviser. J ELEANOR PITMAN San Francisco Letters and Science Newegita; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Senior Adviser (3 ) ; Internationa] Commission (3 ) ; Chairman, Campus Classes in Religion (4) ; Freshman Commission ( i }. JEANNE PITTS Eureka, Utah Let ten and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Partheneia (i); Y. W. C. A. Drive (i); Senior Adviser (2) ()) ; Captain (4) ; Sophomore Labor Day Publicity Committee; Secretary Y. W. C. A. Drive (2); Pelican Managerial Staff (3); A. S. U. C. Elections Committee (3). CATHARINE H. PIXLEY Corte Madera Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College. ALFONSO L. POGOLOTTI Riverbank Co miner re -Transfer from Modesto Junior Col- lege; Sigma Phi Sigma; Track. RUTH M. POPPER Letters and Science, Berkeley HARRY C. POST Rayne, Louisiana Commerce Alpha Delta Phi. HARRIET E. POTTS Alameda Letters and Science Transfer from U. S. C.; Pi Beta Phi; Dormitory Association (4); Sub-Chair- man of Extravaganza House Committee; Finance Committee, Senior Week. HELEN J. POWER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Y. W. C. A. Drive; Intcrorganization Tennis; Fresh- man Advisory Bureau. 3fftj mi - S; Ascu .Rr (Vnir,: g LINTON T. PRATT Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Chi ; Sigma Alpha ; Big " C " Society; Track (2) (3) (4). ANTOINETTE V. PRIEN San Francisco Letters and Science Newman Club; L ' Alliance lr.iiH.iisi ' ; Partheneia. FRANCIS T. PRITCHARD Red Bluff Civil Engineering Ashlar Club; Pi Delta Epsi- lon; A. S. C. E.; Circle " C " Society; California Engineer, Editor ; Gym Team ; Masonic Club House Council ; Engineers ' Council ; Publications Council. HELEN E. PROWSE Knights Ferry Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Daily Cali- fornian ( i } (i) ; Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Luncheon Com- mittee; Election Committee (4) ; Sub-Chairman A. S. U. C. Store Board (4). GRACE A. PUTNAM Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Wo- men ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Masonic Glee Club; Daily Californian; Senior Extravaganza; Women ' s Tag Day Committee. MARJORIE K. PYLES Berkeley Letters and Science Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Women ' s Group System. MARTHA QUAYLE Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi ; Mortar Board ; Prytanean ; Chairman of the Advisory System. DOROTHY E. RADIUS San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. PEGGY PRESTON Letters and Science. San Francisco ELIZABETH J. PRIESTLEY Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu; Sigma Delta Pi; A. S. U. C. Election Committee (4). WALLACE PROCTOR Porterville Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu; Iota Sigma. ELIZABETH L. PUTNAM Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Pi Sig- ma; Crop and Saddle; W. A. A. Tennis; Daily Californian; Senior Extravaganza; Women ' s Tag Day Committee. PHYLLIS M. PYLE San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College, FRANCES E. QUAIL Stockton Letters and Science Transfer from College of the Pacific. RICARDO L. QU1NONEZ San Francisco Agriculture. MAXWELL I. RAE Cii ' il Engineering. San Francisc [123] JOHN A. RAFFETTO, JR. Placerville Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winded Helmet; Big " C " Society; Football Manager (j) (j) (4). RANDALL S. RAMEY San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from Columbia University; De Molay Club; L ' Alliance Francais. IONF. E. RAPP Letters and Science. Turlock VIRGINIA G. RATCLIFFE San Diego Letters and Science Partheneia Arrangements Committee; Senior Adviser. ALLEN K. REASONER Colorado Springs, Colo. Commerce Pi Kappa Phi. EVELYN L. REID Stockton Letters and Science Transfer from the College of the Pacific. LOUISE RAISIN Letters and Science. Oakland ROBERT RAMSEY Letters and Science. Placerville PHYLLIS B. RASMUSSEN Oakland Letters and Science Advertising Service Bureau; Junior Farce; Partheneia. EDWARD E. RAYMOND Napa Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon; Peli- can. WALTER H. REDIT Montebello Mechanics Alpha Gamma Rho; A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E.; Glee Club (i) (j) (3) (4); " Pirates of Penzance " ; " Prince of Pilsen. " JULIAN S. REINHERTZ San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Mu; Scabbard and Blade; Congress Debating Society. ERMA E. REINKING Stockton Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Senior Ad- viser; Sophomore Labor Day Luncheon Commit- tee; Sophomore Women ' s Song Leader; Junior Day Committee; Women ' s Rally Committee (a). JOSEPH B. REIS San Leandro Letters and Science Phi Beta Pi. HOBERT REIP Commerce Phi Mu Delta. San Jose CLARENCE D. RENDAHL Berkeley Commerce Glee Club (l) (3) (4); Life Saving Corps (a) (3) (4). [124] DORIS E. REUTTER Letters and Science Transfer Junior College; Newegita. Gustine Modesto ADELINE D. REYNOLDS Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi. Berkeley JOHN A. REYNOLDS Riverdale Letters and Science Bowles Hall; Golden Bear; Delta Sigma Rho; Senate Debating Society (i) (2) (3) (4) ()); A. S. U. C. President (5); Varsity Debating (3) (4) (j); Senior Peace (j)i Men ' s Advisory Board (3); Sophomore Hop (i). HANLON E. RHUD Civil Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma. Hollywood CLARENCE L. RICE Hanford Commerce Sigma Nu; Skull and Keys; Football. ROBERT W. RICHARDSON Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. DOROTHY L. RIGGS Letters and Science. Berkeley CLAIRE M. RINGWOOD San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; A. S. U. C. Decoration Committee (i); Blue and Gold Mana- gerial Staff (2). [125] JORGE M. REYES Letters and Science. La Paz, Bolivia BARBARA F. REYNOLDS Letters and Science Delta Zeta. Quincy MABEL P. REYNOLDS Berkeley letters and Science Transfer from University of Utah; Women ' s Varsity Debating Team (4); As- sistant Women ' s Varsity Debating Manager; Senior Adviser (4); Parliament Debating Society, Sec- retary (3), Treasurer (4); Y. W. C. A. Infor- mation Desk (4); Group System, Social Service (3) (4): Women ' s News Bureau, Sophomore Edi- tor (3); Junior Editor (4); Little Theatre Pub- licity Staff; Rifle; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (3) (4). ARTHUR H. RICE Caspar Medicine Phi Kappa Tau; Nu Sigma Nu; Swim- ming. JANE RICHARDSON Berkeley Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi, President (4); English Club; California Symphony Orchestra (i) (2) ()) (4); Partheneia Orchestra (i) (i) (3). ROY RIEGELS Berkeley Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society, President (4); Football (i) (2) (3) (4)1 Captain (4). MILDRED E. RIGGS Los Gatos Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Pry- tanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (i) (3); Senior Adviser (2) (3) (4); Captain (4); Freshie Glee Arrangements Committee; Sophomore Hop Programs Commit- tee; Junior Day Breakfast Committee; Senior Week Publicity; Partheneia Advertising (i) ; Chairman (3); Tag Day Sales Committee (i) (2) (3); Alumni Homecoming, Sub-Chairman. WILLIAM C. ROBBINS, JR. Letters and Science Zeta Psi. Suisun CHARLES C. ROBERTSON San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. ALBERT L. ROBINSON Yuba City Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.;, Treas- urer. ROZELLA L. ROBINSON Glendale Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Pi Phi Delta; Epworth Hal], President. DeFOREST A. RODECAPE San Jose Letters and Science Centuriata (3) (4); Fenc- ing (i) (a) (J) (4). FRANCES G. ROGERS Sclma Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; W. A. A. Vice-Prcsident. RAYMOND F. ROHRS Los Angeles Commerce Delta Sigma Phi. AVIS A. ROOT Letters and Science. San Francisco FRED T. ROSEBERRY Sycamore Agriculture Transfer from College of Pacific; Dei Rey; Masonic Club; Antigone. MARGARET ROTHE Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; Guild of Ap- plied Arts; Parthencia Executive Committee (4). GEORGE S. ROCHE Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Psi; Senate; A. S. U. C. BAND. EVELYN T. ROEDING Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. Picdir WALTER H. ROGERS Lenoir City, Tenn. Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; A. S. U. C. Store Board, Chairman (4). VIOLA L. ROHRS Los Angeles Letters anil Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. ROBERT P. ROSE Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Upsilon. ANITA U. ROSS Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (2) (3) (4); Elec- tion Committee; Senior Adviser (3); Captain CHARLES T. ROTHWEILER Seattle, Wash. Letters and Science Transfer from Normal Col- lege A. G. U., Indianapolis; Theta Nu Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Golf. RACHEL M. ROUDEBUSH Letters and Science Alpha Mu. Hayward LEON A. ROVETTA Stockton Letters and Science Senate Debating Society; Varsity Debating Team (3). MELVIN B. ROWAN Mechanics Scabbard and Blade. DONALD W. ROWE Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon; President, Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Mu; Captain, A. S. U. C. Band; Captain, R. O. T. C. Band; Rally Committee; Dramatics Council; Chairman, Stu- dent Half Hours of Music Committee. HARRY C. ROWE Civil Engineering Abn Blade; Quarterdeck. cadabra; Nevada City Scabbard and ELIZABETH A. ROWELL Berkeley Lett ers and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. (i) (3); Partheneia (2) (3); Pry- tanean Fete (1); Adviser (3); Advisory Cap- tain (3); A. S. U. C. Personnel Committee (i) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Reception Com- mittee (i) (2) (3); Chairman (4); Junior Wo- men ' s Luncheon, Reception Committee Chairman; Homecoming Reception Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Luncheon Committee. NATHAN D. ROWLEY Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Hammer and Coffin ; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Editor (4); Pelican (i) (a) (3); Chairman, Publications Council (4); Executive Committee (4) ; Printing and Program Committee, Senior Week. JOHN A. RUDBACH San Pedro Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma. LYNN J. ROUNTREE Glendora Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Delta Sigma Rho; English Club; President (4); Vice-Presidcnt, A. S. U. C.; Chairman, Women ' s Student Af- fairs Committee (4); Welfare Council (4); Executive Committee (4); Women ' s Executive Committee; President, Parliament Debating So- ciety (3) (4); Vice-President, Treble Clef (2) (3); Vice-Chairman, Speakers ' Committee, Depu- tations (3); Debating Council (3); Women ' s Varsity Debate Team (a) (3); Prytanean Fete Committee (i) (2) (3); Chairman, Luncheon Committee, Junior Day; Chairman, Intersoror- ity Formal (3); Far West Representative Execu- tive Committee, N. S. F. A.; Chairman, A. S. C. C. Sugar Team. MYRTLE A. ROWALD San Mateo letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. DONALD A. ROWE Commerce Circle " C " Society. Oakland DOROTHY E. ROWE Westmorland Letters and Science Transfer from Brawley Junior College; Nu Sigma Psi ; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club; Life Saving Corps; Basketball; Class Mana- ger (3). JESSE G. ROWE Letters and Scien Scabbard and Blade deck; Student Offic. Nevada City e Abracadabra ; Beta Tau ; Blue and Gold (a); Quarter- rs ' Club. RAPHAEL ROWELL Letters and Science. Altadena FREEDA RUBY Letters and Science. MARION F. RUH Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Guild of Applied Arts; Senior Adviser (4). [127] FERDINAND K. RULE Los Angeles Mechanics Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Beta Kappa; A. I. E. E. (3); De Molay Club (3) (4). HENRY E. RUSHMER Ogden, Utah Letters and Science Pi Alpha Epsilon. MIRIAM H. RUTHERFORD San Francisco Letters and Science S. F. League Scholarship, 1917-28. HELEN SAMUELS Piedmont Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi. MERRITT SANFORD Letters and Science Sigma Nu. MAXIMIANO C. SAN JUAN Philippines Letters and Science Filipino Students ' Associa- tion; Deutscher Verein; Cosmopolitan Club. GLADYS MAY SCARLETT Grimes Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. MILFRED C. SCHAFER Colusa Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Psi, Treasu- rer (4)1 A. S. U. C. Band (i) l) (3) (4). GRACE D. RUPERT San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; President of Panhellenic; Welfare Council; Women ' s Execu- tive Committee; Daily Californian (i) (2) ; Junior Day Committee; Junior Informal; Sopho- more Hop; Freshie Glee. LAWRENCE E. RUTH Marysville Commerce Bachelordon; Blue and Gold (2) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Baseball (i); Track; Junior Day Committee. ELEANOR M. RYAN Letters and Science. Sacramento ERNESTINE SANDERS Letters and Science Redi ' San Diego HENRY SANGUINETTI Bakersfield Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega. MARJORIE E. SAUNDERS Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. PAUL F. SCHAEFER Berkeley Commerce U. C. Glee Club (i) (2) (3) (4). JULIA SCHEIBNER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Thalian Players; Little The atre (i) (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (2) (3); Junior Day Committee; Junior Luncheon Committee. JANE A. SCHIECK San Francisco Letter! and Science Sigma Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Theta Epsilon; Student Affairs Com- mittee (3) (4); Senior Adviser (3) (4); Cap- tain (4). ANNA M. SCHLEEF Letters and Science. ADELE S. SCHMIDT Letters and Science. FRED W. SCHLICTING San Francisco Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; Track (3) (4); Football (3) (4). Los Angeles JOHN L. SCHMIDT Pittsburg Commerce Theta Kappa Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (i) (i) (3); Associate Editor (4); Sophomore Hop Publicity Committee; Junior Prom Publicity Committee; A. S. U. C. Booklet Sales Committee (4). ETHEL SCHMIFDESKAMP Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. MARGARET E. SCHNEIDER Alameda Letters and Science Delta Gamma. CHARLES A. SCHROTH, JR. Commerce Pi Alpha Epsilon. San Francisco RUSSELL W. SCHUMACHER Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Football (i); Track (i); Track Manager (2) (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Dance Committees. NORMAN I. SCHWARTZ Stockton Commerce Transfer from Fresno State College; Sigma Alpha Mu; California Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Ashlar Club; Advertising Service Bureau O (J). SYLVIA M. SCHMIDT Piedmont Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. DELBERT E. SCHNEIDER San Mateo Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. PAULINE SCHOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Treble Clef; Partheneia (3); Little Theatre (2); Partheneia Advertising Com- mittee (2). FRANK B. SCHULLERTS Oakland MccliincitA. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E. MILDRED F. SCHWAB Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. LOUISA M. SCHWEIFLER San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha. MITCHELL F. SCHWEIGER Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Los Angeles LORRAINE SCRIBANTE San Francisco Letters and Science II Circolo Italiano, Secre- tary, Vice-President. GEORGE F. SEAGER Durham Letters and Science Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Theta Tau; Interfraternity Council, President; Welfare Council; Ice Hockey, Senior Manager. WILMA SEAVEY Letters and Science. Berkeley HELEN F. SEELY Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. LENORE F. SELIG San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Pi Phi MONROE A. SELO San Francisco Mining Officers ' Club (a); Ashlar Club (i) (2); Mining Association (l) (a) (3) ' (4); Gym Club (i); Ice Hockey (4). CAROL SHAMEL Riverside Letters and Science Phi Mu; Esperam, Daily Californian (,) (a). DUNCAN A. SCOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Alpha; Pi Delta Epsi- lon; Alpha Delta Sigma, President (4); Beta Tau; Quarterdeck Club; Daily Californian (i) (a) (3), Advertising Manager (4), Manager (4); Glee Club (i) (a); Class Treasurer (i). EVERETTE R. SCRIVENER Lindsay Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Big " C " Society; Track (a) (3) (4); Football (i). WINIFRED A. SEAGER Letters and Science. Sebastopol WALLACE E. SEDGWICK Los Angelei Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Big " C " Society; Senior Basketball Manager; Track (i). BERYL B. SEIKE San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. GROVE M. SELLERS Firsbaugh Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta. EMMADEAN V. SHACKLETON Letters and Science. Berkeley JAMES L. SHARP Hanfora Commerce Sigma Nu; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society; Baseball [130] a l a MURRAY 2. SHARP Commerce Bowles Hall. Pasadena RUTH SHELLER San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from the University of Washington; Nu Sigma Psi; Parliament Debat- ing Society; Circle " C " Society; P. E. Majors Club, President; W. A. A. Council; Crop and Saddle, General Manager. DOROTHY E. SHEPHERD Letters and Science. Berkeley GEORGE M. SHERWOOD Oakland Civil Engineering Boxing Team (2) (3) (4); A. S. C. E. CHARLES T. SHIMAMOTO Berkeley Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. WILLIAM J. SHOFNER Hanford Commerce Theta Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Rally Committee (2) (3) (4); Tennis (i) (I) (3); Golf (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Band (2) (3); Commerce Association (2) (3). ADOLPH H. SHUPER Sacramento Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; U. C. Band. ANNE R. SIEGEL San Francisco tetters and Science Philorthian; Little Theatre; Senior Adviser; Hillcl Foundation. [131] HAROLD SHAWL Richmond Civil Engineering Chi Epsjlon; Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club ()) (4); A. S. C. E. (i) (1) (3), Secretary (4). RICHARD F. SHELLEY Campbell Letters and Science- English Club. IONE SHERIFF Salt Lake City, Utah Letters end Science Transfer from the Univer- sity o Utah; Alpha Delta Pi. MARGARET SHIELDS Letters and Science. FRANCES N. SHOCKEY Letters and Science W. A. A. GLADYS H. SHULSEN Berkeley Letters and Science Levi Strauss Scholarship (i); Mrs. Emma S. Davis Scholarship (3). CHARLOTTE M. SIBLEY Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege; Alpha Chi Omega; Little Theatre (l) (3), Publicity Director (3); Partheneia (2) (4); Prytanean Fete Committees (2) (3); Women ' s Advisory (4). IRENE D. SIGNORELLI Harriston Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College; Casa Hispana; El Circulo Cer- vantes (3) (4); II Circolo Italiano (3) (4); Calvin Club (3); Y. W. C. A. (3). EVERETT C. SYLVIA Letters and Science Phi Kappa Tau. Berkeley ELIZABETH E. SIMPSON Riverside Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha. LESLIE M. SINGLETARY Corning Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha. LOUISE A. SKAIN Letters and Science. Oakland ARDIS M. SLOAN Santa Barbara Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Bar- bara Junior College. VAUGHN R. SMALI.WOOD Long Beach Letters and Science Alpha Chi Sigma. DONALD B. SMITH Letters and Science Sigma Chi. San Diego ELBERT C. SMITH Berkeley Mechanics Scabbard and Blade; Engineers ' Coun- cil; Vicc-Chairman, A. S. M. E.; Glee Club; Chairman Decoration Committee of Engineers ' Dance. i EMILIE B. SIMON San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Sigma Sigma. GURBACHAN SINGH Punjab, India Chemistry Hindustan Association of America. CONSTANCE S. SINKINSON Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Guild of Applied Art; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (i); Y. W. C. A. Information Desk (i); Partheneia (i) (l) (3) (4). LORIMER H. SKIDMORE Berkeley Letter! and Science Lambda Chi Alpha. PHYLLIS SLOAN Salt Lake City, Utah Letters and Science Transfer from University of Utah; Alpha Delta Pi. CLARENCE S. SMITH Oakland Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Secretary- Treasurer, Senior Class. DOROTHY A. SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona Col- lege; Phi Omega Pi; Masonic Club (a) (j) (4); Committee for Intersorority Dance (a); Senior Adviser (4) ; Senior Women Gift Committee. ESTHER C. SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science Pelican, Women ' s Director (4); Senior Adviser (4). [132] ESTHER I. SMITH Pacific Grove Letters and Science Dormitory Council (3). FLORENCE A. SMITH San Francisco Letters and Science. GARLAND W. SMITH Riversde Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Track (3) (4). GRANT V. SMITH Commerce Psi Upsilon. Berkeley JOSEPHINE A. SMITH Letters anil Science. San Francisco MILTON H. SMITH Salt Lake City, Utah Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. RICHARD H. SMITH Chemistry. Napa RUTH L. SMITH Tuolumne Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Kappa Phi; Esperam; Masonic Club; Daily Californian (i) (a); Partheneia (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee i) (2); Junior Women ' s Luncheon Committee; Senior Adviser (4). ETHEL M. SMITH Pasadena Commerce Transfer from Pasadena Junior Col- lege; Gamma Epsilon Pi. FRANCES E. SMITH Stockton Letters and Science Newegita; Thalian Players; Little Theatre Properties Committee (2); Senior Adviser (]). GEORGE E. SMITH, JR. Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Crew (i). JOHN K. SMITH San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. KATHLEEN G. SMITH Berkeley Commerce Beta Phi Alpha; Commerce Club; Promotional Staff, Daily Californian (4); Par- theneia Costumes Committee (a); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (4). REX P. SMITH Commerce. King City ROBESON E. SMITH San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Chi. VERA M. SMITH Santa Ana Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Lambda Upsilon. WILLIAM K. SMITH Alameda Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Freshman Advisory Bureau. JEANNETTE E. SMOYER Hanford Letter! and Science Thalian Players; Advertising Service Bureau (a); California Engineer (3). JUNE J. SNYDER Alameda Letters and Science Guild of Applied Arts. MINNIE E. SOO-HOO Berkeley Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. VITALY J. SMOLAKOV Oakland Commerce Chess Club, President; Soccer (a) ( } ) ; Handball ( I ) . KATHRYN SNODGRASS Letters and Science. Richmond STYLES A. SODERSTRAND Oakland Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi. ARLINE SPANNAUS Letters and Science. CLARE M. SPARKS Oakland Letters and Science A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; Refreshment and Decoration Committee. DONALD SPENCER Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Hammer and Coffin; Alpha Delta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Track (t); Pelican Advertising Manager (3); Manager of Pelican (4); Publications Council (4). VIRGINIA G. SPINNING San Diego Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College; Casa Hispana; Women ' s Masonic Club. BENJAMIN B. SQUIRE Commerce. Oakland [134] GEORGE L. SPIER Letters and Science Bachelordon. IVAN C. SPERBECK Letters and Science Theta Xi. Richmond ROBERT L. SPRINKEL, JR. Muskogec, Okla. Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade. GLADYS T. STAATS Sacramento Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Beta Psi Omega; Parliament Debating Society; Little Theatre; Stanford-California Debate. ROBERT W. STAFFORD Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. PATRICIA W. STANTON Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College and Sacramento Junior College; Prytanean; Promotional Staff, Daily Californian, Assistant Director (4); Prytanean Women ' s Loan Fund Sales Committee; Women ' s Rooms Committee. EVELYN B. STARK San Francisco Let fen and Science W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club. PATRICIA B. STEFFEN Chico Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College. RUDOLPH H. STEINBRUCK San Bruno Mechanics Transfer from San Mateo Junior Col- lege; A. S. M. E. CHESTER H. STEPHENS Chemistry. Los Angeles 4 JAMES A. STEPHENSON Commerce Abracadabra. Berkeley MARY C. STEVENS Oakland Letters and Science Tli.ili.in Players; Entertain- ment Committee, Freshie Glee; Sub-Chairman, Reception Committee, Soph Labor Day. [135] ALTON C. STARK San Jose Commerce Transfer from San Jose Junior Col- lege; Sigma Pi; Circle " C " Society; 145-Pound Basketball Team. HAROLD D. STARR Commerce Theta Xi. Reno, Nevada GERTRUDE STEIERT Ukiah Letters and Science Transfer from Cornell Uni- versity. MABEL M. STENZEL Letters and Science. San Lorenzo ADELE M. STEPHENSON Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Omega. WILLIAM W. STERN Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Rally Com- mittee (3) (4); Manager, Intramural Sports (3). THOMAS D. STEVENSON, JR. Letters and Science Theta Xi. Piedmont GEORGE W. STEWARD, JR. Fowler Letters and Science Then Xi; Beta Tau; Blue and Gold (a) )); Crew (i). HOMER H. STEWART Torrance Mining Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Mining Associa- tion; A. I. M. E. MARJORIE E. STIBBENS Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Mu (3) (4), Presi- dent (4); Treble Clef (i) (l) (3) (4); Student Half Hours of Music Committee (4); Senior Adviser (3); A. S. U. C. Reception and Refresh- ment Committees. CLYDE M. STINE Eureka Letters and Sr rarf Sigma Delta Pi; E! Circulo Cervantes; El Circulo Hispano-America; Adver- tising Service Bureau. WILLIAM B. STITT Mechanics Alpha Chi Rho. Chowchilla FRANK C. STONE Wichita, Kansas Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia. HELEN B. STONE San Diego Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College; Casa Hispana; Nu Sigma Psi; Sigma Delta Pi; W. A. A. HARRY H. STOOPS Letters and Science Berkeley -Baseball (i) (a) (3) (4). DOROTHY F. STORM Stockton Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Daily Californian (i); Little Theatre (a); Women ' s Rally Committee (3); Partheneia (a); Y. W. C. A. (a) (3); Class Committees (i) (a) (l). MAX F. STORZ Chemistry. San Francisco GLADYS M. STOUT Oakland Letters and Science Senior Adviser; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Dramatics Group, Assistant Adviser; Women ' s Group Sytem. MARGARET J. STRAIGHT Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from University of Oregon; Senior Adviser (3); Group System (3); Little Theatre Publicity Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. ()). HJALMAR R. STROMBERG Letters and Science. Oakland CORNELIA A. STURGES Letters and Science Phi Sigma. Berkeley MARGARET R. STURROCK Burlingame Letters and Science Transfer from San Matea Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Prytancan; Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Group System (a) (3), Chairman (4). EMMET M. SULLIVAN Long Beach Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Baseball. [13(5] LEAVITT M. SWALLEY Oakland Litters and Science Theta Chi; Daily Califor- nian (i); Brick Morse ' s Collegians. HAROLD A. SWENSON Mechanic!. Pinole FRED L. TABER Valley City, North Dakota Letters and Science Transfer from University of North Dakota; Circle " C " Society; Ice Hockey Team; Goof Football Team. OLGA M. TADWICK San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha. WILLARD B. TALLMON Agriculture. Morgan Hill DOROTHY A. TAYLOR Berkeley Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Senior Ad- viier; Decoration Chairman, A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Blue and Gold, Editorial Staff (a); Class Committees. RAYMOND N. TAYLOR Berkeley Commerce Advertising Service Department, Daily Californian. JAMES D. SUMMERS Woodland Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior Col- lege; Sigma Pi. RAYMOND C. SWANSON Mechanics. Hugh son JACK T. SYMON San Francisco Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LORING E. TABOR Mechanics A. S. M. E. Los Angeles RACHEL M. TAI.AN Shanghai, China Commerce International Committee, Y. W. C. A. ( i } ; Slavic Society, President (4) ; Secre- tary (2). WAI H. TAM Canton, China Letters and Science Transfer from Canton Teachers College. MARY E. TAYLOR San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State Junior College Division; Alpha Tau Delta. EUGENE E. TREFETHEN, JR. Oakland Letters and Science Chi Psi ; Freshman Track Squad; Varsity Track Squad; Junior Day Com- mittee; Election Committee. [137] ROSE R. TERLIN San Francisco Letters and Science Philorthian, President; Wo- men ' s Executive Committee; Women ' s Debate | Manager; Women ' s Varsity Debating Team (j); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4). LILLIAN B. TEVEROW Berkele Letters and Science Transfer from Temple UnJ versity, Philadelphia. ELVIRA G. THERK.ELSEN San Leandro Leften: and Science El Circulo Hispa no- Ameri- ca; Newman Club; W. A. A., Swimming and Canoeing. MADELINE E. THOMPSON Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Pi Mu Ep- silon. WILLIAM L. THOMPSON Richmond Letters and Science Phi Beta Pi. CARL E. THORSBY Mechanics A. S. M. E. Oakland HILDA THORWALDSON Letters and Science. E. FRANCES TODD San Francisco Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; Junior Orchesis; P. E. Majors Club; Parthcneia (3); S. O. S. Club j); W. A. A. (i) (a) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (3) (4) ; Masonic Club; Swimming Manager (3); General Swi mming Manager (4); Sophomore Labor Day Dance Committee; Junior Prom Re- ception Committee; Captain of Y. W. C. A. Drive (i) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Prytanean Fete Finance Committee (3). . [138] KATHRYN E. TETZLAFF Merced Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club. MYRON D. THAXTER Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta. JOHN R. THOMAS Mechanics . I. E. E. Florin ROSE M. THOMPSON Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; Daily Cali- fornian (i); Senior Adviser (3). -AWRENCE G. THOMSON Chic Letters and Science Delta Chi. CAROLYN C. THORSEN Petaluma Letters and Scie-rre Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Pi Sigma Phi; Eta Nu Epsilon; Camclot Club; Senior Adviser (4); Women ' s Group System. BASILIA A. THURBER Oakland Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; News Bureau (i) (a) (j); Y. W. C. A. (.) (2). JOHN H. TODD Santa Paula Letters and Science Transfer from Whittier Col- lege and University of South Carolina. MARVIN D. TOGNAZZINI Santa Maria Letter and Science Transfer from Santa Maria Junior Colfege. HENRY S. TOM San Francisco Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Delta Phi Sigma. ALICE B. TONG San Francisco Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. HENRY M. TOWAR, JR. San Francisco Lettert and Science Sigma Phi. BINGHAM H. TRICE Commerce Beta Alpha Psi. San Francisco WILSON TRIPP San Francisco Mechanics Phi Mu Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Big " C " Society; Freshman Basket- ball; Varsity (j) (3) (4); Track (i); Student Affairs Committee; Vigilance Committee; Vice- Chairman, Roy Service Drive; A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. WALTER W. TRYON Berkeley Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma. ETHEL M. TURNER Lc lcrt and Science. LAURA G. TOLL Long Beach Commerce Swimming; Life Saving. ELEANOR L. TOMPKINS Fontana Letters and Science Transfer from Charley Junior College. BEVERLY M. TOPHAM San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State Teachers ' College. MARION S. TREADWAY Napa Lettert and Science Phi Omega Pi; Elections Committee ()) (4); Y. W. C. A. (j) (4). GERTRUDE N. TRIESHMAN South Pasadena Letters and Science Kappa Phi. LOUIS TROLESE Mechanics. Richmond LUELLA M. TUCKEY Letters and Science. Belvedere LENA B. TURNER Cere. Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. [139] EINER B. TWILDE Commerce. Glendive, Montana WYNONA TWISSELMANN Gonzales Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club. SALOME F. UEBNER Letters and Science. Oakland JOSEPHINE UMBARGER Berkeley Letters and Science Zeta Tail Alpha; Little Theatre; Pelican; Student Adviser (4). KAHN UYEYAMA Berkeley Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club; Varsity Boxing (3). JOHN N. VALIANOS San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Varsity Baseball (j) (3), Cap- tain (4). ERNEST J. VAN MATRE Commerce Del Rey. KATHERINE VAN PELT Letters and Science. Riverside RAMONA TWISSELMANN Gonzales Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors Club. LOIS A. TYERYAR Cedarville Letters and Science Kappa Phi; Masonic Club. ALBERT ULRICH Azusi Agriculture Transfer from Citrus Junior Col- CLARENCE R. USHER Hemet Agriculture Transfer from Chaffey Junior Col- E. FLOYD VALENTINE Hollywood Mechanics Transfer from U. C. L. A. JOHN RICHARD VAN LOO Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Iota Sigma; Crew Manager (2) (3). GERTRUDE L. VAN MATRE Minersville Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi. CATHERINE H. VAN RIBBINK Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Junior Day Commit- tee; Pelican; Blue and Gold; Daily Californian; Scholarship Fund Committee; Senior Adviser. [140] VICTOR J. VECKI Letlert and Science Pi Kappa Phi. THERESA VIDA Letter! and Science. San Fr; MERLE A. VINEYARD Letter! and Science W. A. A. Wheatland ALFRED W. VITT San Francisco Letter! and Science Sigma Gamma Epsilon. uaft m HAROLD G. VESPER Alameda Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Fresh- man Advisory Bureau (4). RALPH V. VINCENT Porterville Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2); Rally Committee (3) (4); Glee Club (i); Brick Morse ' s Collegians (i) (3) (4). ROSEMARIE VINEYS Alameda Letters and Science Casa Hispana; Masonic Club, El Circulo Cervantes; Partheneia. GEORGETTE E. VIVIAN San Francisco Letter! and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Promotional Staff, Daily Californian; L ' AIliance Francaise; Junior Wo- men ' s Luncheon Committee; W. A. A.; Crop and Saddle; Archery; Fencing; Swimming; Senior Adviser; Freshman Advisory Bureau; Intramural Sports Committee. JOHN H. VON HUSEN San Francisco Mechanic! Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Store Board Committee (i). MYRON WACHOLDER San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Delta; Circle " C " Society; i4;-Pound Varsity Basketball (a) (3). NINA C. WADE San Francisco Letter! and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha. RICHARD A. WAGNER Los Angeles Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. AUGUST F. WAGELE Berkeley Letter! and Science Alpha Chi Rho; Phi Beta Kappa; Pan Xenia; Football Manager (a). PHILIP M. WAGY Bakersfield Commerce Phi Delta Theta. G. ALBERT WAHL Red Bluff Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian Sports Staff (i) (2) (3), Sports Editor (4); Senior Week Executive Committee (4); Managing Edi- tor, Occident (4). FELIX S. WAHRHAFTIG Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Bowles Hall; A. S. U. C. Band. RUTH E. WALE Letters and Scienc Delta. San Francisco Lambda Upsilon; Alpha Tau ROBERTA WALKER Letters and Science. Oakland PETE M. WALL Reedley Commerce Kappa Delta Rho; Track (i). DELLA M. WARD Long Beach Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Wo- men ' s Masonic Club. WILLETT WARE, JR. Santa Cruz Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Tennis (i) (l) (3) (4)- ADA M. WARREN Letters and Science. Berkeley ORIN K. WAHRENBROCK San D Mechanics Transfer from San Diego State [142] iego Col- lege. CALDA K. WAITE Portola Letters and Science. EUNICE R. WALKER San Francisco Letters and Science Thalian Players; L ' Alliance Francaise; Philorthian Debating Society; Little Theatre; Vice-President of Dormitory Association; A. S. U. C. Social Committees; Women ' s Loan Fund Committee, Sub-Chairman; W. A. A. LEONARD I. WALL Commerce Kappa Delta Rho. Reedle VIRGINIA M. WALTER Oakland Letters and Science Casa Hispana; Partheneia; El Circulo Cervantes; Philorthian Debating So- ciety; W. A. A.; Kraft Scholarship; Freshman Scholarship Ring. CHARLES S. WARE Willits Letters and Science Acacia; Iota Sigma. HENRY C. WARING Owensmouth Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda. ELLA L. WARREN Letters and Science. Portervillc JULIA P. WARREN Letters and Science. FOSTER M. WARWICK Pasadena Agriculture Landscape Design Club. ROBERT M. WASH Fresno Letters and Science Officers ' Club: Little Theatre. EDNA I. WATERS Letters and Science. Santa Rosa STANLEY B. WATERS Fresno Mining Alpha Chi Sigma; Big " C " Society; Track. GLADYS M. WATT Berkeley Letters and Science Esperam; Daily Californian (l) (a); Partheneia (2) (3); Senior Adviser. WALTER M. WEBER Pebble Beach Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho. MARJORIE L. WEIDEMIER Orland Letters and Science Dormitory Association; Parliament. SAMUEL P. WELLES Berkeley Letters and Science Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club, President. THOMAS H. WERDEL Bakersficld Letters and Science Delia Sigma Phi. DAVID WATSTEIN Civil Engineering. Los Angeles RANDALL B. WEAVER Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Chi Alpha Kappa. J. PARISER WEBSTER Patton Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Men ' s Masonic Club, President (4). DAVID H. WEINSTEIN Pasadena Letters and Science Mu Theta Epsilon. OLIVE E. WELTY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; A. S. U. C. Personnel (i) (2) (3); Senior Adviser (3); Freshman Advisory Bureau (4); Junior Day Committee. DONALD H. WEST Modesto Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pelican (3). [143] VIRGINIA C. WEST Letters and Science. - CLEONE V. WETHERBEE Wessington Spgs., S. D. Letters and Science Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Cos- mopolitan Club; President (4). G. L. WHEELER Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Letters and Science Transfer from University of Oklahoma; Phi Pi Phi; Y Cabinet; Congress; Radio Club; Naval Reserve. ALBERT O. WHITE San Francisco Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Secretary (4). HAROLD W. WHITE Oakland Mechanics A. S. M. E.; Cadet Captain in Ord. ALBION J. WHITNEY Commerce. Berkeley DOROTHY S. WIEBOLDT San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Alpha Nu. PRISCILI.A WIGHTMAN Letters and Science. GRACE E. WESTPHAL Piedmont Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (a); Parthcneia (a) (3); Junior Farce; Elections Committee (a) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (a); Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Big " C " Sirkus (a); Crop and Saddle (a) (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3); Class Committees (t) (a) (3) (4); Chairman, Finance Committee, Senior Women ' s Luncheon. GERTRUDE R. WET2EL Berkeley Letters and Science Daily Californian (t); Peli- can (a). LOLA A. WHITCOMB Long Beach Commerce Phi Chi Theta; Blue and Gold Edi- torial Staff (a); Commercia; Tug Ride Commit- tee; Commerce Crawl Committee; Derby Day Committee; Sub-Chairman of Derby Day (4); Par- theneia (a). BASIL T. WHITE Commerce. Oakland LYNDON C, WHITING Letters and Science. MARIE C. WHITTY Hayward Letters and Science Newman Club; El Circulo Cervantes; Basketball (i); Rifle (a). MIRIAM WIEST Letters and Science. Marysville ELIZABETH F. WILBUR Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Partheneia; Properties Committee (3); Sub-Chairman (4); Senior Adviser (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Drives (i) ( ' ) [144] EVELYN F. WILCOX Santa Clara Letter! and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Senior Ad- viser (4); Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee (j) (4). MARY E. WILCOX Martinez Letter t and Science Phi Omega Pi; Daily Cali- fornian (i); Partheneia (i); Masonic Club (i) (a) (3) (4); Masonic Girls ' Glee Club Accom- panist (2); Representative to Masonic Club Coun- cil (2); Chairman of Decoration Committee, Orphans ' Masonic Party; Little Theatre Art Staff (3); Sophomore Hop Finance Committee; Junior Women ' s Luncheon Sales Committee. ANDY G. WILKISON San Gabriel Letters and Science Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Alpha Chi Rho. LAWRENCE R. WILBUR Letters and Science. EVELYN E. WILLIAMS Eureka Letters and Science Y. W. C. A. Drive; Junior Day Committee. MARIAN C. WILLIAMS Commerce. Oakland LEWIS N. WILLMAN San Fernando Mechanics Transfer from San Diego State Col- lege; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band (3) (4); U. C. DC Molay Club (3) (4). ZUR L. WILLIAMSON Fowler Letters and Science Bachelordon; Big " C " So- ciety; Sigma Alpha; Football; Baseball. [145] MARGARET A. WILCOX Letters and Science. San Mateo HOWARD W. WILDIN Berkeley Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Elections Commit- tee (4); Wrestling (2) (3). GERTRUDE M. WILLARD Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Ma- sonic Club (i) (2); Y. W. C. A. Drive. ELIZABETH M. WILLEY Santa Cruz Agriculture Transfer from Marin Union Junior College; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Landscape Design Club; W. A. A. FRANCES M. WILLIAMS Berkeley Letters and Science Philorthian Debating So- ciety; Senior Advisory Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Partheneia Arrangements Com- mittee; Newman Club. MARIAN J. WILLIAMS Letters and Science. EDWARD F. WILLIS Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. San Francisco A. VIRGINIA WILSON Oakland Letters and Science Y. W. C. A.; Senior Ad- viser. GAIL S. WILSON South Pasadena Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Mu Delta; Pan Xenia; Track (j) (4); Little Theatre (O }) (4); Junior Farce (3). OLIN C. WILSON, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Mu Theta Epsilon. GARFF B. WILSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; English Club; Senate; Debating Society; Debating (i) (2) ()) (4); Chairman of Forensics Council (4) ; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4); U. C. Representative on International Debating Tour (4); Student Af- fairs Committee (j) (4); Class Committees (l) ()) (4). RUSSELL H. WILSON Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Track; Golf. FRANKLIN E. WINNIE Letters and Science Abracadabra. PAULINE E. WISE Piedmont Letters and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Thalian Players; Parliament; A. S. U. C. Social Committee Chairman; Senior Adviser Captain. GEORGE G. WOEHRLE Alameda Letters and Science Officers ' Club; Scabbard and Blade. CLIFFORD E. WOLFE Letters and Science Timbran. Turlock HAROLD I. WOLFF Chemistry. San Francisco WILSEY C. WOLF Commerce Bowles Ha! MYRLE J. WOLFE Commerce. 1 Berkeley Gilroy KAMCHEUNG WOO China Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Xi. ELINOR WOOD Berkeley Letters and Science Freshman Advisory Bureau; Partheneia (3). MARY WOOD Letters and Science. [146] JEAN WOOD Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; A. S. U. C. Personnel (i) (a); Partheneia (2) (3) (4); Senior Adviser. OSCAR J. WOODWARD Fresno Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Beta Alpha Psi; Daily Californian (3); Pro- motional Manager (4) ; General Chairman of Derby Day (4). CHARLES L. WORD Calistoga Mechanic! A. I. E. E. AGNES E. WRIGHT Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. DOROTHY YARBROUGH Berkeley letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. I RANK K. C. YEE Berkeley Lettert and Science Chinese Students ' Club. G. EUGENIA YOCOM Letters and Science. Oakland CHARLES G. YOUNG Sacramento Commerce Sigma Pi; Goof Football (j)[ Var- sity Football (3). JOHN M. YOUNG Berkeley Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Iota Sigma; Recep- tion Committee; Rally Committee. VAII.E G. YOUNG Long Beach Commerce Thcta Delta Chi. [147] JAMES M. WORTZ Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Chi Psi. BARBARA T. YAMAMOTO San Francisco Letters ana Science Alpha Tau Delta; President, Japanese Women Students ' Club of the Univer- sity of California. ADELMA E. YEAGER Commerce. Berkeley DOROTHY A. YERRICK Piedmont Letters and Science Pi Delta Phi; L ' Alliance Francaise (4); Masonic Club (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Freshman Advisory Bureau (3) (4). TF-RUO YOSHINA Laupahoehoe, Hawai Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. EVELYN E. YOUNG Commerce Commerce Association. Berkeley ROBERT W. YOUNG San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Theta Phi; Football. WAYNE M. YOUNG Tracy Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State College; Phi Sigma Kappa. GRANT B. YOUNGS Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Bar- bara State College; Delta Sigma Lambda. PAUL G. ZACKER Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa. Lodi ALBERT H. ZINKAND Commerce Kappa Sigma. Oakland SENIORS AT MINOR A. ABBAY Richmond Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. MARTHA H. YOUNGS Letters and Science. Berkeley RAYMOND J. ZANZOT Alamed. Mechanics Phi Pi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck; A. I. E. E.; Student Officers ' Club; Finance Committee, Senior Week; Decorations Committee for Military Ball, Chairman. JACK ADAMS Omaha, Nebraska Cii ' il Engineering Abracadabra; Pi Delta Epsi- lon. THE BRANCHES ADOLPH C. AMBROSE Pharmacy. Oakland ROY A. ANDERSON Pharmacy. HARRY ASHCRAFT Dental Xi Psi Phi. Berkeley Watsonville JOHN L. ANDRADE Pharmacy. LEON ATWOOD Agriculture. Berkeley Davis JAWALA S. AUJLA Jullundar, Punjab, India Agriculture International Forum, President; Sub- tropical Horticultural Society; Hindustan Asso- ciation; Secretary; Wrestling; Boxing (3); Horti- culture Round Table. GEORGE E. BACIGALUPI Pharmacy. San Francisco JUANITA BAIRD Me J id tie. GRACE BALFREY Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma. Etna [148] a a WILLIAM G. BALFREY Etn Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Basketball (i). SEALY A. BENNETTS Denial Psi Omega. Mountain View GEORGE H. BERMAN Coalinga Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Football (i). MICHAEL J. BIOCINA Pharmacy Kappa Psi. MELVIN E. BERRYMAN Denial Xi Psi Phi. Grass Valley VERLIN E. BISHOP Los Molinos Agriculture Philo Dclphos; Football (2); Bas- ketball (3); Secretary Horticulture Round Table (O (2); Golden Hoof Club; Interfraternity Council (3). SAMUEL J. BLUM P jarmflry Rho Pi Phi. EVA V. BOWERS Pharmacy. San Franc Victorville JOSEPH F. BOTTINI Pharmacy. South San Francisco OTTMAR A. BREILING Hcaldsburg Dental Xi Psi Phi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ANGELO P. BRUSCHERA San Francisco Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Football (i) (2) (3); Yell Leader (4); Block " C " Society; U. C. C. P. JOSEPH F. BUCKLEY Denial Psi Omega. San Francisco BERNARD J. BUSH Pharmacy Kappa Psi. STEPHEN F. CAREY, JR. thtrmicy Phi Delta Chi. San Francisco LUCILLE C. CAESAR San Francisco Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma. CLARENCE J. CARROLL San Francisco Jurisprudence Sigma Nu Phi. ROBERT W. CASE Dental Delta Sigma Delta. Berkeley ISADORE I. COHN San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi ; Manager, Frosh Brawl ; Football Reception Dance Committee. JOHN CAVALIER Oakland Pharmacy Student Body Yell Leader. JOHN M. COLLINS San Francisco Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Football; Member of Stu- dent Council; Student Body Treasurer; Weaver Octagon Block C. LAWRENCE C. CURTIS Solomonville, Ariz. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Executive Committee (4); Horticultural Round Table (2) (j) (4); Agricultural Education Club (a) (3) (4); Dramatics (i) (2); Picnic Day (4). ROBERT WALTER DETTNER San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. LAWRENCE BEVERLY DUNN Pharmacy. BRUCE KARL DEFIEBRE Tuolumne Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Basketball. FRANCIS A. DONOVAN Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Berkeley STANLEY WARREN EATON San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. JOSEPH DONALD FANELLI Pharmacy. San Jose ELLIS FILENE San Francisco Hastings Sigma Nu Phi; Debating. FRANK G. FINNEGAN Hastings Sigma Nu Phi. LORRAINE FRANCIS Medicine. San Francisco FLOY FLEMING Alameda Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. KENNETH FROST Agriculture. Corning ORIN D. FROST Dentistry. San Francisco AMIEL J. GARIBALDI Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Sacramento HAROLD E. GEARY Pharmacy. f San Rafael EDWIN M. GLASGOW San Francisco Tharmacy Delta Tau Delta; Football (z) (3) (4), Captain (3) (4); Basketball (3) (4); Vigi- lance Committee, Chairman (3); Athletic Com- mittee, Chairman (3); U. C. C. P., Vice-Presi- dent; Wearer Class Numerals; Octagon " C " . GLENN V. GENTRY Berkeley Pharmacy Senior Class Vice-President. STANLEY GOOD, JR. Agriculture Zcta Xi; El Rodeo, Assistant Sports Editor; Track. PAUL M. GOODWIN Los Angeles Agriculture Phi Alpha Iota; Alpha Zeta; Picnic Chairman (4). SAMUEL GOTTFRIED Sacramento Pbarmact Rho Pi Phi; Football (2); Handball i (3) ' . DONALD P. GRAHAM DcntistryXi Psi Phi. San Francisco STANTON GRAY Esparto Agriculture Philo Delphos; Alpha Zeta; Horti- culture Round Table; Block Letter Society; Ac- tivities Council (2) (3) ; Executive Committee (3); Gilmore Education Club; Basketball Mana- ger (4); Picnic Day Committee (3). TOM M. GREEN Sacramento Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Kappa Psi. MORRIS A. GREENBERG Sacramento Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Basketball; Class Brawl, Assistant Manager. EMILE A. GROSS San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Phi Delta Chi Scholar- ship; Junior Certificate, University of Cambridge, England. MILES J. HANSEN Lau Sigma Delta Kappa. [151] RICHARD T. GROVES Dentistry Psi Omega. San Francisco ROBERT S. HARDIN Pharmacy. Ivanhoe VICTOR H. HARVEY San Francisco Hailing! Phi Beta Delta. WILLON A. HENDERSON Oakland Hailing! Theta Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Silver Tower; President of Class (2); President of Student Body; Smoker and Banquet Committees. PERCY L. HEPBURN Pharmacy. GEORGE Y. HISATOMI Pharmacy. San Francisc RALPH G. HOBSON Dentistry. San Francisco WALTER H. HOLSTEN Pharmacy. San Francisco GLADYS B. IZANT Nursing. Soquel ROBERT JAMESON Davis Agriculture Dormitory Club; Tennis (l) (4); Baseball (3) (4). WAYNE A. HAYES Salt Lake City, Utah Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. LLOYD L. HENRY Dentistry Psi Omega. Manteca 1RVIN J. HILL Villejo Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Basketball (a) (3); Foot- Fail i I ba " 3); Athletic Manager (l). BURTIS A. HITE Pharmacy Kappa Psi. San Francisco GEORGE T. HOGG Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. San Francisco BENJAMIN T. HOWILER Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Newcastle CARROLL F. JACOBY Hustings. San Francisco J. WESLEY JAMISON Santa Rosa Agriculture Philo Delphos; Alpha Zcta; Sword and Sandals; Scabbard and Blade; Executive Com- mittee (a); Welfare Council (3); Interfraternity Council (4); El Rodeo, Editor (a); Picnic Day (4); Livestock, Dairy Cattle, and Dairy Products Judging Teams (a) (3). [152] JAFAR M. KHAYYAT Baghdad, Iraq Agriculture International Forum, Chairman. KENT F. KOHLER Oakland Dtntistry Theta Nu Epsilon; Xi Psi Phi; Scab- bard and Blade; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff EARL C. LAGOMARSINO Agriculture. THEODORE J. LABHARD Haiti " Sf Phi Alpha Delta. HENRY H. LEVIN Dentistry Alpha Omega EDWIN L. LAYTON Pharmacy. J. F. LUTGEN Davit Agriculture Golden Hoof Club; Blue and Gold Dairy Club. JOHN R. LOYD Dtntitlry Xi Psi Phi [153] SAMUEL MAEDA Agriculture West Hall. Livingston HORACE H. MANN Pharmacy. Berkeley RAYMOND H. MARSH Dentistry Psi Omega. TOM G. MERIGAN Fowler Pharmacy Basketball (i); Football. FLOYD M. MERRILL Hastings Sigma Nu Phi. KENDRICK W. MILLER Agriculture Alpha Zeta. San Francisco San Francisco SOI MOGELEFSKY San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; M. O. P.; Football. JOHN R. MICHENER San Rafael Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Gilmore Agri- cultural Educational Club; Glee Club. KATSUTARO MI2UHARA San Francisco Pharmacy. ' ILLIAM R. MOORE Pharmacy. Alameda LAWRENCE E. MUNTZ San Leandro Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Delta Sigma Phi. 1IKI.1-N NORMAN Mountain View Medicine Student Body Treasurer ( 3 ) . SIGMUND OPPENHEIMER San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; M. O. P. MAURICE J. OWENS, JR. Deatittry. Berkeley [154] GUY C. OUTLAND Modesto Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Football (a) (j). ANDREW E. PALM Dentistry Psi Omega HENRY T. PERKINS Pharmacy. Bay Point DALZELL J. POTTER San Francisco Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. HENRY PROTZEL San Francis Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; M. O. P.; Football. FREDERICK F. RAGSDALE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. PETER H. RASMUSSEN Ripon Dentistry Delta Sigma Delia; Epsilon Alpha; Class President (4). PAUL F. RINN Agriculture Philo Delphus; Track (i) (2); Executive Committee (3 ); ' California Aggie (2); Editor (j); Glee Club (i). DONALD W. ROBINSON Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. PETER A. PUCCI Pharmacy. JOHN M. RANDOLPH Turlock Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. % LOUISJ " . RATTO Pharmacy. San Francisco RUSSELL L. ROACH Dentistry. SAUL J. ROBINSON San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Basketball. MATTHEW W. ROGALLO Pharmacy. Sangcr BARNEY V. ROSASCO Los Gatoi Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. HAROLD S. ROSE Pharmacy. Berkeley [155] CLAUDE N. ROSENBERG Hastings. San Francisco ARNOLD S. ROSENWALD Albuquerque, N. M. Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Picnic Day (4); Golden Hoof Club; Glee Club (4); Livestock Judging Team (j); El Rodeo (4). GASTON C. ROUMAS Pharmacy. San Rafael JOHN W. RYAN Redwood City Pharmacy Vice-President, Junior Class. S. F. SAKATA Agriculture Japanese Students ' Club; Horticul- ture Round Table; West Hall Club; Intramural Sports; Tennis; Basketball. NATHEM H. SARSAM Mosul, Iraq Agriculture West Hall; Student Body President; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; International Forum; Golden Hoof Club. ALBERT SCHNEIDER Pharmacy Kappa Psi. FORREST B. SEALE Tbarmacy Phi Delta Chi. Del Rey Las Cruces, N. M. ROBERTA B. SCHAW Medicint. WILLIAM B. SCHNEIDER Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. M. C. SICKELS Agriculture. St. Helena Placerville Davis RICHARD J. SKAFF Pharmacy. San Fn RONALD D. SLEEP Oakland Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Football (i) (a); Basket- ball (i); Publicity Manager (i) ; Octagon " C " . BUDD J. SMITH San Francisco Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. C. SMITH Agriculture. Davis ELBERT H. SMITH DentiitryXi Psi Phi. Turlock WAYNE A. SMITH DtHliilry. San Francisco [156] ALMA J. SOLDNF.R Martinez Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma. FRANCIS R. SPINELLI San Jose Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Student Council. NAM SEN SOO Pharmacy. San Francisco CHESTER SPOONER Davij Agriculture Boxing (3) (4); Football. CHARLES G. SPRINGER Benicia Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. ROY F. STAUFFER Ivanho Dentistry Psi Omega. HENRY L. STONE McKittrick Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Football (i) (2) (3); Class President (j); Student Council (a) (3). HELEN S. STRUNK Dentistry. Ontario NERLAND H. TOBIN Agriculture. JOHN STASULAT Dentistry. San Francisco EDWARD J. STEVENS San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Sigma Chi; Epsi- lon Alpha. EDMUND V. STREET San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. HOWARD THOMPSON Pharmjcy. Eureka CAROL F. TOKUNAGA San Jose Pharmacy Japanese Women Students ' Club. KING O. TOLLES Oakland Pharmacy Basketball (a) (3); Football Mana- ger (3 - HIN IU TSANG Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. Hongkong, China [157] JULIAN M. WELLS San Francisco Pharmacy Class President ( i ) Student Body President (4). RICHARD C. WARNER Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. BENJAMIN WEINER Hastings. PAUL WASSON Oakland Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha, President; Student Body President (4); Class President (2). ALBERT J. WHITE Dentistry. RODERICK WICKES Dentistry. JAMES D. WILLIAMS Dentistry. SEYMOUR L. WINSLOW Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. GERALD P. WOOLLEY Watsonville Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. CHARLES J. WHITEHEAD San Francisco Pharmacy Football; Basketball; Octagon Block " C " . ALYCE V. WILLIAMS Berkeley Agriculture Tau Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Hoof Club; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Picnic Day Committee (4); Livestock Judging Team (2); Dairy Products Judging Team (3); Dairy Cattle Judging Team (j). ROBERT H. WILSON Oakland Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Alpha Chi Rho. BRYAN H. WOODWARD Agriculture. [158] BENJAMIN B. WORD, JR. San Fernando Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Gilmore Agri- cultural Education Club. JOSEPH A. YOUNG Pharmacy Senior Class President. THOMAS E. WRIGHT Agriculture Zeta Xi; Horticulture Round Table ( j) (4) ; El Rodeo, Assistant Editor (4) ; Glee Club (3); Track (3). GEORGE J. ZECH Hastings. San Francisco Seniors Who Have Assessments But No Pictures Mary Adams Marlowe Anderson Benjamin Barnett Alberta Bell Gertrude Boyle Mary N. Bullard Joseph S. Ceasar Anne Chambers John Cox Isabel Creed Lee Eisan Louis Fertin Adelaide Fielding Evelyn Fox Raymond Gilmore Marian Goodfellow D. H. Gribben Martha Hack Virginia Hart AT BERKELEY May Hevel Brown Herreshoff Joseph Hillsman Helen Huid Marcia lludnutt George Julian Marian Kennedy Mary Longford Edmund Levy Mary Ligdo Brooke Lloyd Naomi Lothrop Sophie Loven Moyd Luchs Frank Lyons Harold Maclaggan Margaret Manson Merva Martin Roland Moore George Negishi Theodora Parker Robert Percival Leslie Phelps Harriet Price Charles H. Pun R. J. Quinn Charles Raeder Lucille Ransome Francis Reynolds Mary Schaw J. Shaeffer J. Sherriff Gladys Smythe Jack Spencer Homer Stewart Paul Storie Meyer Symonds Rachel Tolin Frank Vilen Amy Zimmermann Lucille Caesar Clarence Carroll Thelma Olsen AT THE BRANCHES Frank Finnigan Benjamin Howiler A. McKeown Mel Munez George Shoblo [159] " By the published researches of members of the faculty and by their success in training schol- ars of superior ability, our Uni- versity occupies a place of honor among American institutions of learning and attracts stud not merely from this state, but from the whole United States and from foreign lands. " An appreciation from U. C. alumni to Benjamin Ide Wheeler, 1919 Wi JUNIORS Henry Morse Stephens, to a Iniiii our student building, Stephens Union, is a memo- rial, was a prof essor of history here from 1901 until his death in 1918. He pioneered the University ' s Extension work and was known to all stu- dents. This picture was taken at Old North Hall, where Morse Stephens held his classes. " There is but one Morse Stephens. " MARLIN HALEY ' President CATHERINE CHAPIN V ice-President JUNIOR CLASS | kE activities of the Junior Glass are of interest not only to Juniors but to the entire campus. Junior Day, the most prominent social event of the semester, took place on Saturday, October 12, and the women ' s luncheon on Tuesday, November 12. Xs the date of Junior Day was the anniversary of a certain famous discovery by Columbus, the theme of the day was " From Spain to America. " The voyage from Spain began with a seven o ' clock breakfast-dance in Stephens Union. The next event, the Junior Farce, presented in the California Theatre, was announced as the " stormy voyage. " After the performance of " The Back Page, " a satire on college newspaper life, the Juniors and their guests returned to Stephens Union for luncheon and dancing. The next lap of the voyage, " mutiny, " carried them to the Stadium for the game with Washington State, California ' s first conference opponent of the season. Junior Day crowd on the Esplanade of Stephens Union during the luncheon QBORGE MILLER Yell Leader CLARENCE GAHHITY Secrelarv- Treas urer A5R the game, the voyagers had until nine o ' clock to catch their breath and prepare for the Prom, which was held in San Francisco in the Colonial Room of the Saint Francis Hotel. This event signified the final transition in " From Spain to America. " Decorations, consisting of unusual lighting effects and hundreds of balloons which were hung from the ceiling and released at intervals, added color to the stately atmosphere of the Colonial Room. Henry Halstead ' s Victor Recording Orchestra provided the music, and his harmony trio entertained during intermissions. In holding the Prom off the campus, the Juniors established a precedent which has been followed by the other classes. Preparation for campus social events is there- fore a less arduous task, and students seem to take more interest in college dances. The Junior Women ' s Luncheon, held at the Y.W.C.A. Cottage, fulfilled its pur- pose of fostering a spirit of unity and friendship among classmates. Musical numbers and speeches provided entertainment for this last Junior gathering of the fall semester. Members of the Junior Class at the luncheon dance in the men ' s club rooms, Stephens Union Junior Day, a great event of the fall semester, included a breakfast dance and the Junior Farce in its morning enter- tainment. Above are crowds at the breakfast, going to and from the Farce, two scenes from the Farce, the ushers Sophomores on the BLUE AND GOLD staff and the band that played at the Luncheon. Lower right are Sophomores waiting by Harmon Gym for the first Frosh class meeting to adjourn [164] Upper left and lower center are views of the float that advertised Junior Day. Upper right is a love scene from the Farce. Lower left are Juniors at the football sign-up which has nothing to do with junior Day. Remaining snaps show crowds at Stephens Union during the Junior Luncheon after the Farce [165] UNDERCLASS Above is one oj the Santa Fe limiteds traveling between Los Angeles anil Chicago. Inset is William B. Storey, ' 81 , presitlen t of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Rail- way system, one of the most prosperous in the country. His offices are in Chicago. ARTHUR RIBBEL President DOROTHY SMITH Vice-Presidenl SOPHOMORE CLASS T iE past year has been a particularly active and successful one for the Glass of ' 32. Under the efficient direction of the Sophomore Vigilance Committee, which is responsible for the conduct of Freshmen on the campus, hazing and initiation into Californian traditions were successfully carried out. During the year a series of luncheons were held by the committee at which wayward Freshmen were the guests of honor. Not content with the punishment administered to the Freshman Class after their first meeting, the Sophomores met the Freshmen in the annual Brawl. However, in this contest, which was given under the auspices of the Big " C " Society, the Class of ' 32 was defeated by the incoming Freshmen after a hard battle. Besides upholding the traditions of California, it is the duty of the Sophomore Class to guard the Big " C " from all enemies, which they successfully accomplished. SOPHOMORE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Barlow, McCutcheon, Coombs, Davies, Kintana, Dunlap, Hansen, Bartlett, Bondshu, Benjamin, Holman, Gregg. Cahn, Griffiths, Lucas, Conrad, Van Fleet, Snead, Gilmore, Evers, Bibbel, Gregorson, Garrettson [168] TURNER MCBAINE Secretary- Treasurer D. A. MCPHERSON Yell Leader FOLLOWING the example set by the Junior Class, the Sophomores voted to hold the Sophomore Hop off the campus and chose the Roof Garden of the Clift Hotel for its setting. High above the city a real circus was held, even to the festive horns, confetti, and serpentine. The motif was further carried out in the programs, which were miniature circus tents. In March, a women ' s luncheon was given at the Y. W. G. A. Cottage. It was well attended by the Sophomore women. Speeches and entertainment by several mem- bers of the class were received with the characteristic spirit of the class. One of the pleasant memories of the Class of ' 32 will be Sophomore Labor Day, the occasion on which the men turned out to combine work with play. After im- proving the Big " G " trail and giving the " G " its annual coat of gold paint, the custody of the " G " was turned over to the Freshman Glass. The Sophomore women then presided over a luncheon in Stephens Union, following which prizes were awarded to the men with the most unusual beards. In the evening an informal dance was held which was a success both socially and financiallv. SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY CHAIRMEN Stein, Bell, Gilmore, Armstrong, Chrisraan, McBaine, Ball a z a ; 2iSC3L vn Upper left, men in the Class of ' 32 pause in their " labors " on the Big " C " trail to watch the camera. Bottom center, Sophs rest on the Big " C " . Bottom left and right are trail repairers. Remaining snaps are views of the Labor Day lunch given by the women of ' 32 on Stephens Union roof for their hard working (?) bearded companions [170] Upper left, bottom left and center, Sophs clean up and paint the Big " C " . Upper right, Sophomore President Ribbel gives the Class of ' . ' SIS the custodianship of the " C " . Remaining pictures are prize winners in the annual beard contest. Football Captain-elect Handy and A. S. U. C. President Reynolds officiated fe l [171] JACK ELAINE President WALLEA TORMEY V ice-President FRESHMAN CLASS ALRIED and enlarged program of orientation introduced Freshmen to the California campus this year. Its purpose was to give the new students a preliminary insight into University life. This is the second year that orientation has been carried out, and it has proved of benefit to students entering college for the first time. The first event at which the Freshmen assembled was a mass meeting in Wheeler Auditorium. President Campbell and the Yice-President of the student body spoke, and the representatives of the various student organizations on the campus ex- plained the opportunities offered to those interested in activities. The new men and women students then met separately. On the second day of registration a reception was given by President and Mrs. Campbell. At the final meeting scheduled for Freshman orientation the requir ements of the respective colleges were explained by the deans. The Class of ' 33 gets its first taste of blood and defeats ' 32 in the annual Sophomore-Freshman brawl [172] : K K 5 JACK N. DOWNER Secretary- Treasurer REDMOND STAATS Yell Leader A he first class meeting of the year, which all loyal Freshmen attended, officers for the year were nominated and plans for coming activities were discussed. Following the meeting, the traditional Sophomore welcome to the Freshmen took place, and Harmon Gymnasium was in a chaotic state while the affair lasted. However, the final escape of a number of Freshmen through the back door indicated that the Sophomores were not entirely victorious. In the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl, the climax of class hostilities was reached. A fighting spirit and a desire to retaliate for some of the indignities imposed upon them by the Sophomores during the two weeks of hazing spurred the Freshmen on to win the first two events, the tug of war and the sack race. The Sophomores then regained some of their lost prestige by taking the joust and the tie-up. Worn out and covered with paint, the men lined up for the relay, which was to decide the superiority of one class over the other. The Sophomores did their utmost to win, but the Freshmen were victorious. Members of the Frosh Class advertising the first social event in their college career the Frosh Informal. [173] Upper left, a group of Frosh experience hazing on registration day and clean up the street; upper right is part of the crowd at the Freshman Informal in Stephens Union; the horse helped advertise the dance; Frosh also work when they have to collect wood and build rally fires; along the left side, first-year men participate in the athletic display for Alumni Home-coming; lower left are crowds in front of Harmon Gym to greet Frosh after their first meeting; lower right, first-year athletes leave for Los Angeles ! Upper left, hazed Frosh proposes. Upper right, the Rally fire grows. Center left, the Class of ' 33 takes over the Big " C " . Center, Frosh gather rally wood. Ixjwer right are Misses Wilde and Dickinson and center Misses Moyer, Stevenson, Tormey and Otto, all Freshie Glee subchairmen. Bottom are Himmelstern, Rader, Jacobs, Loosley, and Asbaugh, Freshie Glee chairmen r- ' Tfc g " -- F f PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA Presents a panorama of student life exemplifying California spirit and tradition as the present college generation interprets them. Edited by Everett J. Brown. Jr. 1 r -ri! t " ' H !, Ve b " Ca J led " the Wdlls ' the wor| d, " roar- s wrth a sheer drop of a thousand feet that create rainbows ? doud A? Spr 1 y ' , the ru SSed grandeur of Half Dome, the flow T k ' rr r L f ' d , nd d slorious P r f ion of trees and Howers...or a hushed wonderland of white snow and ice with those same s 3ant,c walls serenely resting and the falls frozen into silence... his is Yosermte. California, with its Tahoe, its Redwood Highway, its H,gh Sierra grandeur and its rugged seacoast, is known throughout the world to thousands who love Nature and beauty ' PICTORIAL ( - " ORNIA 3riJ 1o wn Jbrl ferb flib enww sia JsrblMl bnrt Hf tfte qb ' 9H 6 HJiw dW o ibuol: q " bn ibn . oiauloiq tuohoje .- i bnt wonz 3iiriw b bnshsbnow bsHzuH 6 10 ... V bnt s-iulbM svol oHw zbnbeuoHl ol H PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA , III The Class of ' 33 is initiated into University traditions and new men are taught the position of Frosh at California. Hazing, with its paddles, barrels, loss of clothing and dignity, and foolish proposals to fair ladies, puts Freshmen in their proper place. The Class of ' 32 conducts these ceremonies [177] 1 The warning of ' 32 to ' 33 was of no avail in the Sophomore-Freshman brawl. A profusion of red and green paint, sack races, tie-ups, a tug-of-war, and a relay t between the two classes ended in a victory for the Freshmen and a humbling defeat for the second-year men [178] After their first class meeting in Harmon Gym, the Frosh were given a royal welcome by the Sophomore Class. The first- year men had to run the gauntlet to leave the gym while the rest of the campus looked on. Noon found wads of paper clubs waiting for janitors to sweep away [179] The Scoreboard of) the annual Channing Way Derby, presented by Sigma Chi, shouted to the world the number of Freshmen received by sororities on the campus after rushing. New pledges, bearing placards, paraded before the public in a novel " circus idea. " Monkeys were made of many people. - ts- F - - F - FV F - e F - -- F F- E " Who, who, who are we? Loyal Skull and Key! " Thus chant neophytes from early morning till noon on the day of the annual S. and K. running. Song and dance numbers at Sather Gate, leapfrog, attentions to fair ladies, and " forced marches " introduce these neophytes to the campus in their new position as members of Skull and Keys i i_ v , i . i i . i -w = u- --w t . ts k w fe w fe.- ' w. fc w ti g: 1 --- [181] 15 " - The first day of fall football practice on new Southwest Field shows over a hundred Californians signing up for the " King of Sports. " Practice starts on the tackling dummies and Coach " Nibs " Price begins to think up new tricks with his assistants - - One of the most spectacular events in the West is the Army-Navy football game held on Armistice Day in the Cali- fornia Stadium. The Army goat, the Navy mule, soldiers and sailors passing in review, an impressive presentation of colors, and a rough-and-tumble game make up a full afternoon [183] Top center picture shows a Golden Bear rowing triumphantly over the Washington goal line in a novel rooters ' stunt; lower left are aspirants for the positions of assistant yell leaders; lower right the California band parades before the Washington game; remaining snaps show rooters ' stunts at the U. S. C. game [184] Rooting stunts at the Big Game show caricatures of " Pop " Warner, " Mush " Muller, " Nibs " Price, and a smiling rooter; Captains Riegels and Muller shake hands before the game and the California section tells the team " Go get ' em, Bears! " [185] . Charter day exercises on March 24 in the Greek Theatre were the most impressive in years Top center are Governor C. C. Young and Alumni Manager Robert Sibley with caps and gowns Center are Owen D. Young, author of the Young Plan for German reparations and Charter Day Speaker, and President W. W. Campbell. Center left and lower right show the academic procession. Lower left shows Owen Young delivering his address. Upper left and right are views of Giannini Hall and the new International House now being built Top center and lower right are views of the crowds and attractions at Engineers ' Day exhibitions. Center is the auction on Wheeler steps that featured Derby Day which is sponsored annually by the Commerce Association. Upper left and right are Coach Ebright giving and Jim Workman receiving the crew scholarship cup at the crew rally. Center right, Harriet Potts christens a new shell. Lower left, Helen Frances Selby receives for Pete Donlin the cup for the most valuable man on the 1929 crew [187] rl -1 r-H l -H fli Above are views of California ' s new buildings, worth millions of dollars; upper left, center left, and bottom center are views of the new International House, a gift of the Rockefeller Foundation; top and bottom right show Giannini Hall, named for the donor, for use of the Department of Agriculture; center right is the main entrance to the new Infirmary; remaining pictures are of the Life Science Building, just completed Members of the Class of ' 29 receive diplomas in cap and gown and military uniforms during impressive commencement exercises in the Stadium. President W. W. Campbell leads the academic procession and gives out sheepskins [189] " You can be, and you be, essentially u-hat you here and note choose and hereafter keep on choosing to President Wheeler Commencement, 79 9 R A S Gardner Williams, ' 65, until his death in 1922, was the oldest living graduate of the University and one of Cali- fornia ' s most loyal children. He was the founder of the Diamond Mines Consolidated in South Africa. He is pic- tured here with members of the Senior Class who carried on the Stadium Drive in 1921. Upper left, the fire at the 31st annual Ax Rally gets under way. Top center, Clint Evans speaks about baseball. Upper right and center. Guardian of the Ax Norm Homer poses before the fatal journey back to the bank. Bottom right Dr. Barrows advises cultivating one strong animosity in athletic competition and that with Stanford!! Bottom center shows crowds at the rally. Center left and right are scenes at the Crew Rally, and lower right is a view of the After-Big-Game Rally on Wheeler Steps [192] Upper left and center show enthusiastic crowds at the Penn send-off rally: center left and bottom center show a part of the student body about to leave for the II. S. C. ame a spirited exit from Berkeley; upper right snap was taken in front of the L. A. Hiltinore just before the California rally there; remaining pictures show the crowds that welcomed the teams home from Penn in a tremendous wave of California spirit that was voiced in memorable words by Dr. Barrows [193] ROBERT I. KINNEY Chairman JACK F. DEMPSEY Varsity Yell Leader RALLY COMMITTEE " HE Rall y Committee ' s new policy of having shorter programs and more songs and yells was responsible for the greater interest and pep shown at the rallies this year. Membership on the committee was restricted to those men who showed their willingness to work, and as a result the group functioned more efficiently. Evidence of the efforts of the chairman and his capable assistants was apparent in the splendid entertainment presented at the gatherings of the past year. One of the numerous duties of the group is to organize men to gather wood for the large bonfire, and to extinguish small fires started throughout the audience by overenthusiastic men students. Bleacher stunts for the Washington, U. S. C., and Stanford games were planned and supervised by the committee. Among the many assemblies of the year which drew large crowds of students was the Smoker Rally held during Alumni Home-coming, to which this group invited the alumni. RALLY COMMITTEE Tieslau, Vance, Stevenson, King, Andrews, Hotz, Dempsey, Biedler, Van Arnringe, Yandell, Bolander, Cuttle, Chandler, Dabagh, Claudius, Edmondson Jensen, Vincent, Harkins, Tebbe, Shofner, Kinney, Cooper, Kay, Morison, Olney, Greenhood - TRACY D. CUTTLE WALTER WVATT Chairman, Reception Committee Custodian of the Axe RECEPTION COMMITTEE " REPRESENTING the University in welcoming all guests and visiting teams com- } prises an important function of the group of men who compose the Reception Committee. Among the teams entertained during this past year were those from Washington, Montana, and various junior colleges. Another phase of the committee ' s work is to make the necessary arrangements for our own teams con- cerning such matters as accommodations, transportation, and entertainment. The chairman, usually a Senior, is assisted by three Juniors, who are chosen from among those on the Reception Committee of the previous year. These men are also members of the Rally Committee. However, the larger part of the Reception Com- mittee is made up of Sophomores, some representing the various fraternities on the campus, others chosen at large by the President of the Associated Students. RECEPTION COMMITTEE McPherson, Bixby, Derne, Searight, Prittenden, Sampson, Clausen, Spealman, Carroll, Marshall, Dungan, Beidler, Cuttle (Ch.), McCarthy, Noonan, Carter, Parish, Bowie, McDougal, Clarenbach, Fleming, Montenson, Witter, Oliver, Scott [195] HI:BKHT PETERSON First Assistant Yell Leader RALLIES " HOUSANDS of spectators welcomed the Class of 1933 at the annual Freshman rally on the night of September 26. While the procedure was quite in keeping with tradition, the gathering was outstanding for the fervor and enthusiasm which was displayed. A monstrous Freshman-made bonfire and spectacular fire- works increased the spirit of excitement. As customary, Dean Probert sponsored the annual yelling contest between the two lower classes, awarding the laurels to the Freshmen. He then urged the women students to show how a cheer should be given, and the response was over- whelming. After the entrance of the Varsity and Freshman football teams, Coach " Clint " Evans spoke on the coming football season. One of the largest crowds which have ever attended a send-off rally cheered the California football team as they left for the Pennsylvania game. Jack Dempsey ' 30, Varsity yell leader, led the crowd in cheering and called for speeches from the squad. To welcome the victorious Bears on their return from the East, an impromptu rally was held at the base of the Campanile. In a short address, Professor D. P. Barrows lauded the spirit of California and emphasized the great honor brought to the University by the football team. Roars of enthusiasm greeted the Golden Bear football squad at the annual Pajamarino rally held in the Greek Theatre. Despite the fact that all the classes were well represented in the pit, the Big " C " Society, by scouring the packed walls of the theatre, found a number of delinquents whom they sent on a speedy flight to the ranks of their fellow classmen. Both Coach Price and " Brick " Muller warned the students and the football players against the evils of over self-assurance as the songs and general cheering expressed the eagerness and confidence of California for the Big Game. Hiill Committee at work directing Frosh in building the fire for the Freshman Rally CALIFORNIA men assembled by hundreds in Harmon Gymnasium two days before the Big Game. A high tension of excite- ment shone through the smoke-filled hall for the largest and the best-attended smoker in many years. Besides the large attendance and success of the rally, it will be long remembered for the interfraternity boxing matches, which kept the spirit at a high level all evening. The speeches of " Brick " Morse and Coach " Nibs " Price on the coming Big Game were received with all the fervor college men can muster. At a rally held on the Oakland estuary, March 21st, the California crew was given a colorful expression of enthusiastic support to cheer them on to meet their old Pacific Coast rival, Wash- ington. There also, " Ky " Ebright presented the Dean Witter Cup to the most valuable man of California ' s 1929 Varsity crew, Peter Donlon, and the scholarship trophy for the oarsman with highest scholastic rating to James Workman ' 30. The largest rally of the year, the Axe Rally, was held in the Greek Theatre on April 3rd. The axe, stolen from Stanford in ' 98 by Judge Everett J. Brown and his fellow students, once more left its vault under the loyal protection of the California Sophomores. Walter Wyatt ' 29, custodian, successfully supervised the journey of the axe to the rally, where he handed it over to the guardian for the coming year. " Nibs " Price, football coach, awarded the Percy Hall trophy to " Benny " Lorn ' 30, the most valuable player on the team. From the dense cloud of cigarette smoke in Harmon Gymnasium on the night of April 17th, there emerged a constant droning of yells and songs expressing the eager- ness of California to crown her successful season with a Stanford defeat on the track field. Likewise, a warm welcome was accorded the crew on its return from the North. Other rallies of lesser inportance were continued throughout the year, notably the Wheeler step rallies which were an innovation last year. MARVIN R. CI.AKK Second Assistant Yell Leader Reception Committee hiking rare of visiting athletes during football season [197] Frosh gather wood, the bonfire in the Greek Theatre is built high, crowds gather, classes pass across the stage, the team receives an ovation, California spirit and the fire blaze up, and the Freshman Rally shows the Glass of ' 33 what the Golden Bear symbolizes The Glee Club sings, performers in nightshirts entertain, " Nibs " says a few words about football, Yell Leader Dempsey leads a song, Rally Committee Chairman Kinney speaks, the yell-leader cane changes hands, and the classes serpentine over the stage to celebrate the annual Pajamarino Rally W - I Wfc h El k Sng [199] THE BOOK OF ACTIVITIES Presents the record of student accom- plishment in journalistic and lit- erary activity, in drama, in music, and in forensics which reflect California ' s individuality, the modes and manners which are ours, and the progress made by student endeavor during the past year. Edited by Ted R. Morgan and Jean Cope Redwood forests older than civilization, and giant pine trees, stand in California ' s mountains today as monuments to the nobility of Nature. These really living things have created a prosperous industry in the state. Lumbering on a large scale, with its donkey engines, its logging trains, its black millponds, its humming and shrieking sawmills, and its expansive lumber yards, is fascinating and unusual in its individuality. That all of Nature ' s masterpieces may not be destroyed and that the prizes may be preserved, national parks and forests have been created. The kings of the forest may now live in perfect security while their younger brothers satisfy the needs of the world. Conservation of timber has taken all the ruthlessness and cruelty out of the industry and today we may look on it with a feeling of interest and admiration. Lumbering is one of California ' s notable activities. ACTIVITIES THE BOOK OF ACTIVITIES Presents the record of student accom- plishment in journalistic and lit- erary activity, in drama, in music, bnbia ,z93iJ sniq Jn ig bn oiJ xilivb nbHj isblo aJas-iol boowbsS .siulbkl loyJilidon srtooJjJnsmLinomzbysibolznibJnuom a ' bimolilbD ni srlJ ni yifcubni aucxisqicnq B bslftsia sv H zgniHl gnivil llb3i 3Z3rlT gnieeol ali ,23niens yailnobati riliwr,sltoe sgitl 6 no gniisdmuJ .sJ lz eli bnt ,zllimwbj gni siiHa bn gnimmurl eli ,zbnoqllim )beld eJi ,anib-iJ .yjiltubivibni aJi ni l uaunu bnb gnilbnbabl ai ,ebiby isdmul svienbqxs srlJ J6rlJ bnt bsycnJasb sd Jon ytm zsosiqnsJabm z ' siuJbH 1o lib JbHT .bsJ63iDn33dsvbHaJjsio)bnBE)lTbqlbnoilbn,b3vi3Z3iq sd ybm assiiq lisrl} sliHw yJhuDsa Joshsq ni svil won ybm Jasio) 3rlJ 1o agnisl 3HT 1o noiJtvisanoD .bhow sdj lo ebssn srlj yizijba aisHjoid isgnuoy yilaubni srlJ lo luo ylbuiD bn assnzaslrljm sHj lib nsJsJ a H isdmiJ bn JasisJni ]o gnibsl b rfliw )i no lool ybm sw ybboJ bnb sldbJon a ' bimolileD 1o 3no zi gnhsdmuJ ACTIVITIES 1 5 PUBLICATIONS " He lived the life generous and did what was fundamen- tally right and fair. " Thus spoke Benjamin Ide Wheeler of John M. Eshleman, ' 02, who is pictured here on the right in front of the White House, Washington, D. C., where he was sent to work for the Railroad Commission. The new publications build- ing to be erected on the cam- pus is a memorial to Eshle- man, who died in 1916. (The little girl in the picture is this semester ' s women ' s edi- tor of the Daily Californian.) CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS E SHLEMAN HALL, the new student-publi- cations building, is already under con- struction. This new structure honors the memory of John Morton Eshleman ' 02. Its erection has been made possible by the Associated Students of the University and a gift of $125,000 from the California State Legislature, of which Eshleman was long a member. Built at the cost of $250,000, the new hall will provide the adequate quarters and correct working conditions which are necessary for the full realization of campus journalistic aims, namely, service to the student body through its publications and the training of students in journalism. A tribute to Eshleman, whose death in 1916 ended a life of usefulness to the people of Cali- fornia, had been considered for some time by his friends and co-workers. The form which it now takes was chosen as the most appropriate. Eshleman, while an undergraduate on this campus, was an enthusiastic worker on student publications. He added to his enthusiasm an idealism that has inspired the generations of California journalists who have followed him. The plan for the memorial originated with a student committee which represented the campus journalistic societies. It was composed of Richard B. Davis ' 28, Marion B. Plant ' 29, and Gail Jordan ' 30. The idea was adopted and developed by a larger committee, consisting of John Francis Neylan, Chester Rowell, Judge Everett Brown ' 04, Ezra Decoto ' 00, Senator A. H. Reed, Paul Sinsheimer ' 01, Guy C. Earl ' 83, Warren Olney Jr. ' 91, Dr. Robert G. Sproul ' 13, Dean Monroe Deutsch ' 02, and Professor Charles H. Raymond. The office space in Eshleman Hall will be devoted to the six California publica- tions the Daily Calif ornian, the Blue and Gold, the California Pelican, the Cali- fornia Engineer, the California Countryman, and the Literary Review as well as to other related activities. KING WILKIN Publications Director Stephens Union, the student center, in which the offices of all student publications on the campus [202] PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL LNITY of interest and cooperation among the campus publications are attained through the Publications Council of the A. S. U. C. This body acts as an execu- tive committee for all periodicals, and the council chairman, as a member of the A.S.U.C. Executive Committee, represents the interests of all publications. As well as handling general questions, the Publications Council discusses the problems relating to specific groups. The past year has contained few difficulties for this organization, whose main occupation consisted in approving appointments to the various staffs, and in assuring smooth and efficient work in each of the campus publica- tions. Under the plan instituted last year, the Daily Californian has three representatives, the Occident one, the BLUE AND GOLD and the Pelican two each, and the California Country- man and California Engineer one each. Meetings were held once a month to take care of all business, but the most effective results were accomplished in informal conferences between the Publications Director, King Wilkin, and the editors and managers of the publications. The most important problem which now lies ahead of the council is that of the John Eshleman Memorial Publications Building, on which work has already commenced. Plans for the building are complete, and it will be occupied within a year. This new headquarters will further the unity among campus publications. The spring of this year evidenced a notable revival on the campus. The Occident, known several years ago as one of the best college literary magazines in the country, was revived by the Publications Council in plans approved by the Executive Committee. One issue appeared this semester under the guidance of Dan Norton, editor, and Al Wahl, managing editor. The Occident will appear four times a semester in the future. NATHAN D. ROWLEY Chairman PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL Hoag, Spencer, Pritchard, Rowley (Ch.), Braun, Eshleman, Falk, Norton, Hudson, Shelley r- r- fc F ' fc r fc r- - - F r- F fcn r- E , [203] od _ ' j j- ' j - - -j -j ' - -d : NATHAN D. ROWLEY Editor EVA C. CARLSON Women ' s Editor THE BLUE AND GOLD THAT the University of California, during the sixty-two years of existence as a state university, has made her influence felt throughout the world, and that alumni and men connected with California have carried her name far from Berkeley, contributing thereby to California ' s success as well as their own, are facts that the staff of the 1930 BLUE AND GOLD wished to stress in this fifty-seventh volume. The theme of the book has been called " international. " The staff desired to call the attention of all those interested in California to the achievements of the University and of her children in all parts of the world. It was felt that Volume Fifty-seven could be more than a record of the past college year. The 1930 BLUE AND GOLD can be a prediction of future accomplishments as well as a record of past achievements. An attempt has been made to put down in concrete form the recognition that California and Californians have received at home and abroad. In the title pages prominence has been given to industries and distinctive features of the state that have made it outstanding and prosperous. Main floor of the H. S. Crocker Company plant during the printing of the 1930 BLUE AND GOLD [204] JEROME B. FALK Manager ALLA COE Women ' s Manager N selecting the distinguished Galifornians depicted on the subtitle pages, as much care and impartiality as possible were exercised by the editors. That such a task is presumptuous for students to undertake alone is obvious. For this reason, several men who have been connected with the University for years and know nearly all those who have ever been active in the University and who have dis- tinguished themselves, either in or out of the institution, were interviewed. It is on the advice of these loyal Galifornians that the editors have, in the main, based their judgment. It is always recognized, as far as college annuals are concerned, that pictures tell a better story than words, so the pictorial aspects of the book have been emphasized whenever and wherever possible. As many pictures emphasizing the " international " idea as could be utilized have been put into the annual. In order that the book might contain something new, efforts were made by all the men on the staff to secure as many original and unique pictures as they could. Members of the BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff at work on the Senior section of the hook [205] g .WV.H ' - v v . r f t .J i i va j a j ai j jva j : = : =; 3; r l JV jl JC 4 j JV ji ' - 1- JUNIOR EDITORS OF THE BLUE AND GOLD Cope, Morgan, Grace, Brown, Grassie, Eliaser THE BLUE AND GOLD staff has attempted to include within the book as much originality as possible, and at the same time to maintain features that distin- guish it from the annuals of other colleges. Certain formal elements in a yearbook cannot be changed, but in divisions, such as the fraternity section the traditional form has been varied as much as possible. No yearbook has value if it is inaccurate. Realizing this, the staff has taken the utmost pains in the preparation and checking of copy. Throughout the year the Sophomore staff was drilled in accuracy, which is the one hard and fast rule for all who work on the BLUE AND GOLD. Much attention was paid to written material in this year ' s book. When the copy in an annual has little value it is seldom read. Because of this fact, an effort was made to put as much new and really interesting matter as possible into the copy, which in most of the sections has been made to conform to the international aspect of the book. A system of interviews was adopted by members of the staff who wrote copy, so that each section could be covered completely before it was written. Care- ful proofreading was stressed to insure accuracy in all printed matter. SOPHOMORE EDITORS OF THE BLUE AND COLD West, Bell, Townsend, Petersen, Gilmore . Counsil, Cayton, Bauin, Peabody, Magee, Gilmore, Ehlen, Powell, Krick, Loeb, Bryan, Maggine, Bowman [206] BLUE AND GOLD JUNIOR MANAGERS Perske, Andrews, McLaughlin, Woebke, Bair, Altshuler THE responsibility of producing California ' s yearbook, the BLUE AND GOLD, is divided between two groups, the editorial and managerial staffs, which work in close cooperation. The managerial staff takes charge of all expenses and the financing of the annual. The main work of this staff is concerned with selling the assessments to the Seniors and the general student body. Besides this, the group has charge of the publicity, distribution of books, filing of records, bookkeeping, and selling of pages to the fraternities, sororities, honor societies, and other campus organizations. The Senior assessment drive is not limited to the Berkeley campus, but similar sales take place at the College of Agriculture at Davis and the Affiliated branches of the University which are situated in San Francisco. At the head of the staff is a Senior manager and Senior woman manager, and under them a staff of six Juniors to supervise the Sophomores who do the actual selling of the book. During the general drive the managerial staff is divided into three different teams of Sophomores, each group headed by two Junior captains. BLUE AND GOLD SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF Kornbeck, Holcombe, Jonas Armstrong, Hahn, Watson, Andrews, Scheeline, Leppo, Charles, Fisk DAN S. NORTON Editor, Fall KATHEHINE E. BRAIIN Women ' s Editor, Fall THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN " HE Daily Californian, the campus newspaper, is sponsored by the Associated Students of the University. By means of the United Press wire service and a large editorial corps, it offers to the students not only news of campus activities, but also news of world-wide interest. Within the limits of its conservative policy, national and international events are stressed as much as possible. These items, as well as the complete reports of all campus events, enable its readers to keep in touch with California graduates and the world at large. The policies of the Galifornian concerning campus activities and other events of importance, as well as the position of the paper toward proposed events, are decided by the editorial board. At the short daily meetings and bimonthly luncheons, the editor and the women ' s editor with their assistants formulate the news policies. SENIOR EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Bailey, Schmidt, Martin, Beall, Pearlstein [208] E - - E - WILLIAM L. HUDSON Editor, Spring KATHRYN E. ESHLEMAN Women ' s Editor, Spring " XPERIENCE in newspaper work is not required of Freshmen who desire to _ write for the Daily Californian. A student who remains on the staff for four years has acquired better preparation for a position in the journalistic world __than many who complete a college journalistic course. Proof of this is shown in the prominent positions held by former editors of the Daily Californian and others who have worked on the paper. Among the more prominent graduates are Sam Hellman, writer for the Saturday Evening Post; Joshua Eppinger, city editor of the San Francisco Examiner; Edward Dixon, editor of the Los Angeles Express; and the late John Eshleman, to whom the publications building is dedicated. Students working on the paper acquire practice in journalism as well as knowledge of the theory of newspaper work. At the weekly " skull sessions, " the editor and the women ' s editor instruct the lower classmen in the fundamentals of editing a news- paper. Experience is obtained through a change of assignments every six weeks. JUNIOR WOMEN EDITORS OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Swabel, Lipman, Ballantine, Sanborn, Meux, Page, Waldo, Silverman 332 [209] WILLIAM FAIRLEY Managing Editor, Fall DWIGHT BARTHOLOMEW City Editor FFORTS were made to perfect the many changes made in the paper last year. _ The standard size with eight columns to a page and six or eight pages was continued, but a darker type was used for headlines. New columns and features were added to give novelty to the publication. " Who ' s Whooey, " a column for general discussions of interesting events and notables on the campus, was perhaps the most outstanding of these. In the interest of those who have difficulty in recognizing prominent people of the University, a " rambling " reporter published pictures of these individuals, taken on the campus. Together with the photographs, articles appeared explaining the contributions for which we are indebted to these men and women. The largest issue of the Calif ornian ever published was the last Big Game issue; this consisted of twenty-two pages, including the sporting green and the Home- coming section. JUNIOR MEN EDITORS OF THE DAILY CALIFOHNIAN Barringer, Calkins, Curts, Arlett, Wall, Lyon, Maretta, Heinrich, Jones, Gubin, Hotz, Scharff [210] NICHOLAS F. LOUNDAGIN Manager, Fall DUNCAN A. SCOTT Manager, Spring THE managerial staff of the Daily Californian, although not so prominent as the editorial, upholds the responsible duty of supporting the paper. During the past year, this staff functioned so well that again a decided profit was evidence of the fact that the newspaper is no longer a debit to the Associated Students but a source of income. Besides securing an increase in proceeds, the managerial staff financed the radical changes made in the publication last year. The policy has always been to improve the financial status of the Galifornian, and to increase its value to the students. The circulation has been enlarged to more than ten thousand copies daily on the California campus, at the Affiliated Colleges, Davis, and Hastings. Also, two hundred copies of the paper are sent to high schools throughout the state in order to bind them more closely to the University and to put California before them in a tangible way. DAILY CALIFOBNIAN JUNIOR MANAGERS Tardy, Mickelson, Mennell, Halsey, Snyder, Garabedian [211] OSCAR WOODWARD Director, Fall ROBERT GASH Director, Spring " HE Promotional Advertising Bureau assists all campus publications in working out their advertising problems. It is the purpose of the bureau to reveal the extensive market existing at the University which advertisers may reach through campus publications, and to serve the advertisers in all possible ways. The bureau was originally organized as the Advertising Service Bureau, and at that time handled only the accounts of local advertisers. From this small depart- ment it has grown into a larger organization which handles the writing and pub- lishing of advertisements, and organizes publicity campaigns for local merchants. The major work is done by the Survey Department, a recent outgrowth of the extensive activity of this bureau, instrumental in assisting national advertisers. During recent years the bureau has been an important factor in its association with the Daily Calif ornian, through which it renders a practical and valuable service. PROMOTIONAL ADVERTISING BUREAU Butler, Scharff, Stanton, Stripp, Didion, Grant, Kuchman, Gash Hirsch, Gundelfmger, Allen, Stanton, Gorfinltle, Glenn [212] AL WAHL Sports Editor, fall GEORGE F. THORNALLY " Sports Editor, Spring WORKING in conjunction with the editorial staff of the Daily Galifornian, the sports staff handles all news of intramural, interclass, and inter- scholastic athletic events. All branches of men ' s sports are recorded in detail, but special emphasis is given to the major sports football, baseball, crew, track, basketball, tennis, and boxing. Throughout the year, the staff succeeded in giving the students coverage of more than local athletic events, for men with athletic experience followed the chief com- petitors of California in the major sports on the Pacific Coast. From time to time special articles explained changes in the rules and technique of the various games. Reporters were sent to all important contests off the campus, such as the Pennsyl- vania-California football game in Philadelphia, the University of Southern Cali- fornia football game, and the crew regatta with the University of Washington. DAILY CALIFORNIAN SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL AND SPORTS STAFF Gorrie, Schulze, Holland, Smelensky, Fort, Wpodfill, Mason Johnson, Gibbs, Carter, Elkins, Schaefer, Ribbel, Laflin [213] LEWIS M. ALLEN Managing Editor, Sprint RICHARD SHELLEY Literary Editor THE twofold purpose of the Literary Review is to encourage students of literary inclinations and to publish the material which they write. The articles include music reviews, poetry, book reviews, short stories, and sketches. Criticisms on topics of campus interest and discussion also have an important place in the Literary Review. This year the tendency was toward writing more critical and less creative matter. A series of articles entitled " The Vagabond Series " was another important feature in the editions of the past year. " Vagabonding " to various classes by students in their free hours was a practice which gained in popularity on the campus. The articles made known the lectures which would be particularly interesting to visit, and included a brief sketch of the professors who conducted these classes. Formerly the Literary Review was published by the Daily Californian as a separate sheet, but this year it appeared weekly as one of its regular departments. DAILY CALIFORNIAN SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Patterson, Richardson, Soito, Boynton, Foster, Criley, Dalton, Folkman, Koster, Montgomery, Somers a JACK C. PEPPIN Editor DR. BOGER TRAYNOR Faculty Editor THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW EDITIONS of the California Law Review are sent to all quarters of the world. Besides being so widely known in foreign lands, the periodical has the dis- tinction of possessing the third largest subscription list for a magazine of its type in our own country. Undoubtedly, the popularity of the Review lies in the value of its contents. Three general kinds of material are included in each volume, which is issued every other month. One department is concerned with articles written by faculty members, prominent lawyers, and professors from other state universities. Another section, coming under the title of " Case Comments, " written by students, contains a dis- cussion of leading current trials. A similar, although shorter and more compact review of important contemporary cases is published in " Recent Decisions. " CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW STAFF Hill, Mathewson, Matthews, Feinberg, Clouse, Champion, Tanner, Abercrombie, Whyte, Peppin Chance, Heilbron, Harrell, Hotle, Davis [215] EDWARD T. HAAS Editor, Fall GLANVILLE T. HEISCH Edilor, Spring THE PELICAN " HE Pelican is rated by Eastern authorities as the leading magazine of all the college comic publications. It is the model after which many similar magazines are fashioned. In 1928 it was recognized by the Collegiate Advertising Agency as one of the three leading comics in national competition, and in the spring of 1929 at the Western convention of the National Association of College Comics, the Pelican was accorded first place. This high rating has resulted from selecting only the best of humorous cartoons, stories, verses, and anecdotes which, with the regular departments, complete the contents of the Pelican. Among the names familiar to its flag page, those of Charles Norris, Gouverneur Morris, George T. Eggleston, Bruce Russell, Jack Cook, and Rube Goldberg have become prominent in national publications. These men exemplify the value of the Pelican for students interested in writing or commercial art. PELICAN EDITORIAL STAFF Nicholson, Graupner, Kinney, Moore, Farnsworth, Bowie, Sibley, Greenwood, Cormack [216] DON SPENCER Manager, Fall WENTWORTH GREEN Manager, Spring CELEBRATING its twenty-sixth birthday with an early fall edition, the Pelican appeared on the campus with new and novel features. Under the direction of this year ' s editor and manager a number of experiments were attempted. " We Review, " a page of theatre and moving-picture criticism, was expanded to Life and Judge proportions. This department was written in a whimsical and satirical style which immediately appealed to its readers. A new section, " Book Reviews, " quickly became popular, and " Retween Glasses, " a page of comment on campus events, was enlarged. Modernism marked the artistic design of the book. Under supervision of the art editor, the art department has maintained a high standard of originality. The interior cartoons have been chosen with care, and the cover designs have been arranged to conform to a definite pattern. PELICAN MEN S MANAGERIAL STAFF Greenhood, Gauthier, Rogers, Anthony, Raymonds, Green, Spencer, de Golia, Meyerfeld, Stiegeler, Keatinge, Beaver, Goldstein, Crittenden [217] ESTHER SMITH Women ' s Director, Fall FRANCES HOLMAN Women ' s Director, Spring N the managerial department the men ' s staff is divided into three groups, which have interlocking duties. The circulation manager, as his title implies, is responsi- ble for the monthly distribution of the Pelican, which includes a large number of subscriptions outside of California, as well as those on and near the campus. The women ' s director is in charge of all the women on the staff, who are in turn divided into four groups, which take care of the clerical work for the entire manage- rial organization. The women also handle the greatest part of the circulation of the Pelican on the campus. The coed sales force is indispensable in raising the total number of sales inside of Sather Gate. Members of this group are stationed during the first day of each issue in front of Stephens Union, under the Oak at Wheeler Hall, at Sather Gate, and at other busy spots on the campus. The women ' s publicity department helps to prepare a market for the Pelican, and the women ' s advertising section works together with the men ' s staff in soliciting advertisements. PELICAN WOMEN S MANAGERIAL STAFF Raven, Heymann, Packard, Gracey, Kirkwood, Johnston, Monroe, Thacher, Westgate, Rings, Evans, Lutz, Smith, Berger, Harms, Nonamaker, Donner, Steinsapir, Unmack, Reynolds. Steele, Parker, Powell, Holman C3. BRUCE BUTTLES Editor ELDBED LANE Manager THE CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN " HE policy of the California Countryman is to broaden the student outlook with stories and articles drawn from the agricultural life of California and other parts of the world, as well as to give a complete picture of the social and academic interests of the undergraduates. This official publication of the agri- cultural students of the University of California is printed eight times during the college year, by a staff of student editors and managers. The magazine is circulated among alumni of the college, students of the agricultural high schools of California, and others interested in the theoretical and applied phases of agriculture. A new cover design was selected at the beginning of the year, and several new features were added to the contents of the preceding volumes. The most important of these was a section entitled " Agriculture in the World Press, " in which clippings from all over the world were published. CALIFORNIA COUNTRYMAN STAFF Lane, Spurlock, Hackley, Snyder, Schaur, Dunow [219] FRANCIS PRITCHARI) Editor LINDSEY HOAG Manager THE CALIFORNIA ENGINEER " " OUNDED and first edited in 1902 by Robert Sibley ' 03, the California Engineer _ was originally known as the California Journal of Technology. As one of the most instructive publications on the campus, it is now published monthly by students of the Colleges of Engineering, together with a staff of women. The various articles, selected because of their general interest, discuss current engineer- ing projects at the University, as well as those being carried out in other parts of the country. One of the features of the magazine this past year was the larger section devoted to the achievements of engineer graduates of the University. From time to time, interviews were made with alumni who have become promi- nent engineers, and articles were contributed by members of the faculty. Another department of this publication gave reports of the social activities and meetings of the various Colleges of Engineering. CALIFORNIA ENGINEER STAFF Snares, Hall, Honeychurch, Clausen, Pettebone, Hoag, Stokes, Sexton, Funke, Poss Davies, Lombard!. Agrusa. Mackall, Nielsen, Leas, Feller, Dexter, Pritclmrd HELEN NIELSON Director, Fall CLAIRE MACKALL Director, Spriny WOMEN ' S NEWS BUREAU " HE purpose of the Women ' s News Bureau is to keep the different papers throughout the state informed of the activities of the University. In this way, the home staff arouses the interest of people living in all parts of the state. Newspapers as well as the public rely on this information concerning University affairs as authoritative. The bureau also gives publicity to campus organizations, honor societies, and sports, and is a valuable aid to publicity committees. The staff, composed of about fifty women, is divided into five groups, which take all names from committee lists, appointments, and sport awards, and other names of interest published in the Daily California!!. From this information, stories are written and sent to various home-town papers. There is also a clipping service which takes all University of California news from state papers and sends articles to the departments concerned. UNIVEHSITY NEWS BUREAU STAFF Clement, Gunnison, Cairns, Reynolds [221] William H. Waste, ' 91, is notv Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California. Judge Waste has ever been known as a true Californian and has reflected credit on the Uni- versity in his rise to a position of eminence in the law. -t m -W d j a - ! GERALD E. MARSH Debating Coach GARFF B. WILSON Debating Chairman THE OXFORD DEBATE MOST outstanding of all the debates scheduled for the past year was the one held with Oxford University on November 26. The question, " Re- solved: That the talking pictures will strike a deadly blow to Western culture, " was of exceedingly wide scope and it was treated in a most interesting and thorough manner. The Oxford participants were all men of prom- inence, recently graduated from their university. Those defending the negative for California were Stanley Breyer ' 30, Garff Wilson ' 30, and George Ackley ' 31. Clever witticisms and tongue-twisting arguments were developed on both sides, much to the enjoyment of a large and appreciative audience. In the words of Dean Deutsch, chairman of the evening, the men who came " to beard the lion " came in a spirit of peace and international understanding. Diplock OXFORD DEBATERS Ackland MacKenna [224] STANLEY BREYER ELIZABETH WILSON Men ' s Debating Manager . Women ' s Debating Manager TRIPLE DEBATE WHEN the University of California, Stanford, and the University of South- ern California conducted their triple debate on November %6, much inter- est was aroused, for this was the first time in five years that the three universities had staged a meet of this nature. The question discussed in the triangle debate was " Resolved: That modern science tends to destroy Theistic faith. " No decision was rendered. The affirmative was upheld on this campus by John Reynolds ' 30 and Bertram Edises ' 30, whereas at Stanford, Larry Rhine ' 31 and Herbert Meade ' 31 defended the negative. On the same evening another team representing Stanford was defending the negative at U. S. C. In March three students, one each from Stanford, the University of Southern California, and California, were sent on a tour of the United States and England. Among the universities encountered in England were Oxford, Cambridge, Bristol, and London. Garff Wilson ' 30 was selected as the California representative. Chinese student debating team from Harvard which spoke against California ' s team this Spring [225] Acklcv Culbert Eakin Kdisrs MEN ' S DEBATING MSN ' S debating during the past two semesters has seen one of the most diversified programs in the history of California forensics. Intersociety, intercollegiate, and international discussions have all proved of great interest. In concluding the fall schedule, the team debated with St. Ignatius on the question: " Resolved, That the United States should institute a Federal system of employment exchanges and unemployment insurance. " The California men upholding the affirmative were Richard Eakin ' 31 , Herbert Meade ' 31 , and Almon McCallum ' 32. The encounters during the spring term represented a remarkably large geographi- cal area. This widespread intercollegiate series included debates with Harvard, U. C. L. A., Texas, and Colorado. All of these were held on this campus. Under the coaching of Professor Gulick during the fall semester and Professor Marsh in the spring term, the activity has gained much attention. The excellent results achieved were largely due to the campus interest in debating. ' Davey Hammond Ide Latt Fesler Harband Kramer Meade WOMEN ' S DEBATING WITH a debate at Mills College, the women ' s debating activities for the fall term were formally opened. On October 23rd the question, " Resolved: That the attitude of the United States with reference to the Caribbean policy and debt settlement justifies the world ' s distrust of us, " was up- held by Evelyn St. John ' 31 and Alice Dovey ' 30 on this campus, and the negative was defended at Mills by Rose Segure ' 31 and Mary Shumard ' 31. The second debate of the semester was held with Stanford. The question was " Resolved: That the breakdown of conventions is detrimental to the youth of today. " The negative was upheld at Stanford on December 2nd by Oleta O ' Connor ' 31 and Elizabeth Wilson ' 31. On December 3rd California upheld the affirmative at Rerkeley when Margaret Hammond ' 31 and Mary Vance ' 30 were the speakers. On a northern tour during the spring semester, California debated with the University of Washington on March 4th and Oregon State College on March 6th. Also in the course of the spring semester California held debates with the Uni- versities of Wyoming and Utah. O ' Connor St. John [227] JOFFRE MEDAL AND FRESHMAN DEBATES " HE Joffre Medal debate is one of the outstanding contests of the spring semester. This year the debate was held on April 16th. The question is always of an inter- national character, involving a topic concerning France and the United States. The medal is awarded to the most distinguished contestant. California was represented and ably supported by three of her veteran debaters Stanley Breyer ' 30, Bertram Edises ' 30, and John Reynolds ' 30. The Freshman debating team, under the direction of Sanford Goldner, introduced several innovations into its curriculum. During the fall term, in preparation for collegiate encounters, the members debated among themselves, using the cross- examination system. The intercollegiate debates included San Mateo Junior College, Modesto Junior College, Fresno State Teachers ' College, and Girls ' High School. In the spring semester a Parliamentary system of conducting practice sessions was used; the president of the team, Nathan Kessler, officiated. a -J , -a a jf - r [228] VARSITY FRESHMAN DEBATERS THE STANFORD TEAM Spannaus, Stewart, Kartozian, Morris, Rosenberg HAWAIIAN DEBATE A vent in the forensics program of unusual interest was the debate with the University of Hawaii on February llth. The fact that this was the first time that an Hawaiian debating team had entered into competition with the University of California added to the enthusiasm of the contest. The question of the evening was, " Resolved: That the English criticism of American education is justified. " The discussions were characterized by a thorough under- standing and investigation of the topic as well as clever repartee on the part of both teams. The men who upheld the affirmative of the question for California were Amos Culbert ' 30, Bauer E. Kramer ' 30, and George Ackley ' 30. The Hawaiian debaters were Donald Layman ' 31, a Canadian ; Ho Chun ' 30, an American citizen of Chinese ancestry; and Shigeo Yoshida ' 30, an American citizen of Japanese descent. All three were honor students. The international character which marked the spirit of the evening was very decided. DEBATERS FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Debaters from the University of Hawaii who spoke on the California campus this spring to l [229] Your present enriahl tion is partly due to an ir nit Inn the Universil sire of university auth increase oppor tunit vestigation and thus i teacher to the you state and as an a broader social sen-ice ing all its people. ' ' ' ' R. M. Pearc Ceremonies at ope Hooper Institute c s Sidney Coe Howard, ' 15, noted playwright, is shown here in his Los Angeles office, where he is doing work for the Goldwyn Studios. He re- cently won the Pulitzer Prize for his play, " They Knew What They Wanted. " KENNETH PRIESTLEY Dramatics Director FRANK S. FERGUSON Chairman, Dramatics Council U DRAMATICS COUNCIL NTIL the organization of Little Theatre by Irving Pichel ' 07 and Sam Hume ' 07, the only plays produced by the students were under the auspices of the English Club and were presented in near-by theatres. For the past few years, Little Theatre has given its productions in Wheeler Auditorium, where the meager facilities have made the presentation of plays more than difficult. This year Mr. Ferguson has expressed hope of an organization so significant and worthy that it will merit a building for the Little Theatre on the campus. The Dramatics Council has been developed as the executive body for dramatics in general. At the weekly council meetings, discussion is held on the projects on hand, including dates of appearance, advertising, and handling facilities of plays, and reports and recommendations are later submitted to the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee for its approval. DRAMATICS COUNCIL Ferguson, Grover, Rowe, Lilly, Beals, Pearlstein, Sinkinson, Priestley, Meyer, Blunck, Schnetz, ARTHUB BEALS Manager EDITH PEARLSTEIN Women ' s Manager LITTLE THEATRE Anteresting variation from the Little Theatre work of previous years is its combination this year with Forum. Little Theatre and Forum now com- bine to hold regular weekly meetings at which a play is presented under the direction of Thalian Players. Another innovation in the organization of Little Theatre is the addition to its staff of a women ' s manager, who has supervision of publicity and advertising and the Little Theatre interest in Forum besides directing the work of the properties staff. As in former years, the men ' s manager supervises the duties of the engineer and the ticket manager, the design work done by the art staff and the construction work of the stage staff. The Director of Little Theatre is concerned primarily with the instruction of the actors and the choosing of the casts. LITTLE THEATRE MANAGERS Mclntire, Earle.. Heisler, Wentworth, Pearlstein, Grover, Ferguson [233] " lIS ' TERFKRKNCK Finch, Lachman, Beggs, Plumb, Carlton, Parker, Grover " INTERFERENCE " AND " THE GUARDSMAN " INTERFERENCE, " by Roland Pertwee and Harold Deardon, the first Little Theatre production of the year, was given on October 18 and 19 and was an outstanding success. Theodore Parker ' 30 was both decorative and convincing as Faith Marlay, whose comfortable domestic happiness is seriously threatened by blackmail. John Grover ' 31 as Sir John Marlay gave a skillful characterization of the august, serious doctor. Gloria Finch ' 31 was strikingly blonde and wicked as Deborah Kane, the cast-off mistress of the gay Philip, who was excellently portrayed by Myron Beggs ' 30. " The Guardsman, " by Franz Molnar, a play of the Viennese stage, was presented on November 15 and 16 by Little Theatre. Myron Beggs ' 30 as the husband who disguised himself as a Russian guardsman and courted his own wife in order to revive their romance was excellent in the part. Mary Belcher ' 30 as the wife and temperamental Viennese actress was unusually good. John Grover ' 30, art director, showed marked ingenuity in the two elaborate stage settings which he created for " The Guardsman. " " THE GUARDSMAN Kroeger, Beggs, Dyer, Umbarger, McNaughton, Belcher, Paiva, Buchanan [234] p TEN NIGHTS IN A BAR ROOM Heaver, Anderson, Creary, Boyle, Brown, Caldwell, Barham, Grover, Paiva, Lilly " TEN NIGHTS IN A BAR ROOM " OH Father, dear Father, come home with me now, " sung by Little Mary, proved to be more successful in bringing tears of laughter to the eyes of the audience than in enticing Joe Morgan, the drunkard, home to his family. " Ten Nights in a Bar Room, " presented in Wheeler Auditorium on December 4, 5, and 6. was considered the best production of the fall semester. This mid-Victorian melodrama produced by Little Theatre depicted the life of Joe Morgan, played by Nestor Paiva ' 31, and his family, their poverty while Morgan was a drunkard, his reform at the request of Little Mary on her deathbed, and his final success in business with the approval of the itinerant preacher, Jack Curtis ' 31. The part of Little Mary was played by Ada Lilly ' 30, while Lillian Allen ' %9 took the part of her long-suffering mother. Counterbalancing the rise of Joe Morgan was the fall of Simon Slade, Hubert Caldwell ' 30, from a prosperous though dishonest innkeeper to a poverty-stricken saloonkeeper. Characters in direct contrast were Emma Barham ' 32 as Mrs. Slade, and John Grover ' 30 as Swichel. " TEN NIGHTS IN A BAR ROOM " Allen, Paiva, Curls, Pedder, Grover [235] AUTHORS OF THE JUNIOR FARCE JUNIOR FARCE " HE BACK PAGE, " a comedy written by David G. Lyon and Robert H. Wall, was selected as the Junior Farce of 1929. In keeping with the usual spirit of the Junior Farce, this year ' s performance again offered a satirization of university life; college journalism and its connection with prominent campus people furnished entertaining material for the story. The plot concerns the tragic predicament of a student newspaper deep in debt, void of news, and consequently of not the slightest interest to its public. The Editor, played by William Maretta ' 31, finds that he is flunking his gymnasium course and feels that it would soothe his soul, as well as provide a scoop for his paper, if he were to burn down the offending Barnum Gym. The Women ' s Editor, who was portrayed by Jayne Hoffman ' 31, also has her idea. Accordingly, she plans to create a scandal which would undoubtedly have been most effective had it not involved someone very dear to the editor. How the newspaper is put back on a paying basis, along with the straightening out of the inevitable love affairs involved, completes the play. The cast was carefully chosen by Everett Glass, director, and its work was highly creditable. " THE BACK PAGE " JUNIOR FARCE Maretta, Petersen, Hoffman, Curls, Rees, Zecher, Wilson, Gordon, Gubin, Hammond, Raeder, Deardon, Wallis [236] THE BUTTER AND EGG MAN Anderson, Lilly, Beggs, Grover, Paiva, Pedder " THE BUTTER AND EGG MAN " THE Butter and Egg Man, " by George S. Kaufman, was presented as the first Little Theatre play for the spring semester on February 13th and 14th. Thrust into the New York theatrical world, a wealthy young country lad, played by John Grover ' 30, finds himself the financier of two veteran show- men in production of a play. Opposite this innocent " butter and egg man, " as the showmen ' s stenographer, Constance Pedder ' 30 displayed clever acting ability. Ada Lilly ' 30 contributed much as the experienced wife of the first producer. On the evening of March 28th Little Theatre presented " The Camel Through the Needle ' s Eye " in Wheeler Auditorium. This glimpse of modern life in Russia gave a definite insight into the social conditions of that country. The plot, not unusual, compared the life of the Pesta family, poor cellar-abiding peasants, with that of the Vilims, wealthy citizens of Prague. Although the romance which developed between Susi Pesta, played by Dorothy McNaughton ' 33, and Alic Vilim, played by Myron Beggs ' 30, did not offer a new problem, this situation provided the incentive for an absorbing as well as cleverly acted production. THE BUTTER AND EGG MAN Anderson, Pedder, Grover, Christy, Schoch, Beggs, Radin, Paiva Lilly, Thorndike, Thomas, Parker, Nathanson [237] THE CAMEL THROUGH THE NEEDLE S EYE Hoffman, Beggs, McNaughton, Paiva " THE TICKET OF LEAVE MAN " A5PRODUCTION of the " world ' s most magnificent detective spectacle of the age " was greeted by roars of applause and merriment in Wheeler Audi- torium on the nights of March 20, 21, and 22. " The Ticket of Leave Man, " with Hawkshaw hunting villains while fair maidens quivered on the stage, was a true nineteenth century product. The great detective, played by John Grover ' 31, was armed with a microscope and a typical Sherlock Holmes hat to aid him in his search. James Wallis ' 31, in the part of Bob Brierly, the unfortunate young man, made vows to refrain from evil and to be true to his coy bride, played by Mary Barnett ' 31. Ada Lilly ' 31 was the original bad boy with tousled red hair and freckles arid gave the audience as much amusement through silent action as through her lines of the play. The costumes and settings of this Little Theatre play accentuated the differences between the Victorian era and the modern age. Each setting was a Victorian cartoon. Painted cherubs reveled on the roof of a London tavern, painted steins reposed on painted shelves in a coffee room, and whitewashed angels hovered over tombstones in the back drop of the last riotous scene. THE TICKET OF LEAVE MAN Anderson, Nathanson, Larson, Barharn, Bees, Thomas, Grover, Logan, Barnett, Wallis, Salmon, Orton, Smith, Bovle THE TICKET OF LEAVE MAN Thomas, Lilly, Logan, Grover, Salmon, Barnett, Wallis " MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING " MJCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING, " presented on April llth and 12th, was the first complete Shakespearean play to be given on the campus in several years. The lovers ' entanglements and the countless amusing situations so well known in this one of Shakespeare ' s most popular comedies, com- prised an enthusiastic and well appreciated performance. Frank Ferguson ' 30, erst- while director of Little Theatre, gave the difficult role of Benedick with the finesse and adequacy of an artist. In the opposite role of Beatrice, Kathrine Smith ' 31 was excellent. Claudio was portrayed by Myron Beggs ' 30 and Claude Anderson ' 29 took the part of Leonato. The remainder of the large cast was equally well chosen. An added attraction to the play was the use of colorful, rich, brocaded costumes. The elaborate dress of the period contrasted with a simple stage background to make a most effective setting. The comedy was directed by Professor Charles von Neumayer, a member of the Public Speaking Department. The interest that this department takes in Little Theatre plays should be of great service in promoting the progress of drama at California. THE TICKET OF LEAVE MAN Logan, Barnett, Grover, Lilly, Wallis, Thomas Here are scenes and poses from " Much Ado About Nothing, " the Shakespeare play presented by L ittle Theatre this Spring. Frank Ferguson as Benedick and Kathrine Smith as Beatrice make wonderful lovers, center and lower right [240] The Partheneia of this year, " Judith, " with its birds and bees, its drunken orgies, its Spring dances, and open air atmosphere, may be glimpsed above in various poses. Women on the campus took all parts [241] CONSTANCE S. SINKINSON VIRGINIA OAKES Lead Manager PARTHENEIA JuDiTH, " this year ' s Parthenia, was presented on the afternoons of April 10 and 12 in Faculty Glade. It was adapted from the biblical story of the young Judean woman who slew the Assyrian, Holofernes, and sacrificed herself to save her people. The title role was played by Virginia Oakes, ' 33. As the pageant opened and she was crowned queen of the festival, a messenger entered with news that Holofernes, portrayed by Isabel Orton ' 32, was coming to besiege the city. Judith, in order to save her people, went to the conqueror ' s camp. After tricking him, she returned to her subjects, and they resumed the festival. Judith was made queen in an impressive ceremony. Kathryn Eshleman ' 30 and Betty Ballantine ' 31 were the authors of this year ' s pageant and Mary Glockler ' 30 wrote all the music. The presentation was made to resemble the colorful spring festival of ancient Greece. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Fenger, Kelsey, Espy, Ballard, Sirola, Parcel!, Steiner Craig, Swabel, Smith, Buchanan, Sinkinson (ch.), Meux, Rothe, Colussi WILLIAM GAVIN THEODORA PARKER Female lead, Extravaganza Male lead, Extravaganza SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA LNDER the capable management of Amos Culbert, the Senior Extravaganza, " A Good Crime Was Had by All, " was presented on the evenings of -May 9th and 10th at the Oakland Auditorium. Written by Dan Norton, Kath- ryn Eshleman, and Glan Heisch, the play was a three-act musical, mystery burlesque, and was acknowledged to be the world ' s first and only comedy of its kind. The action centered around the disappearance of two men from a house party in a deserted farmhouse near the Napa Asylum. Sliding panels, secret doorways, and gloomy relics contributed to the mysterious atmosphere of the production. Together with the three co-authors, Robert I. Kinney wrote the dances and words for the lyrics. He also composed the music, which included the popular num- bers " A Good Grime Was Had by All " and " Living for Love. " With Frank Fergu- son as director, William Gavin was cast as Bob Brewster, and Don Spencer as Homer Rollo. Ada Lilly, Theodora Parker, and Constance Pedder were among the female leads. AUTHORS OF THE SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Heisch, Eshleman, Norton [243] " T ie University, in its broadest, reales t sense, is a common - wealth of science and culture whose capital is a group of build- ings in California but whose campus reaches around the world tvherever her alumni have carried and applied the ways of her teaching to the purposes of progress and civilization. " Gurden Edwards Alumni Secretary Report made 1908 M U S C Harvey Corbet t, ' 95, now a famous architect in New York City, drew the plans for Bush House, Aldwych, London, shown abore. He has also designed several of New York ' s skyscrapers and other important buildings both in this country and abroad. THE CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB X URING the past year the members of the j California Glee Club have appeared at J many off-campus functions as well as . S at student gatherings. Most significant among their activities have been several radio performances over the National Broadcasting System. These programs were heard over the entire Pacific Coast, meriting the attention of many thousands of listeners. On the campus, the Glee Club collaborated with the Treble Clef Society in presenting the popular light opera, " The Prince of Pilsen. " EUGENE BLANCHARD Glee Club Director GLEE CLUB MEMBERS Howard Banks Malcolm Battison Walter Monroe Harry Bliss Albert Carlson Walter Redit Harry Albert Wallace Allen Tranquilino Aquino George Aughinbaugh Wayne Alcorn Robert Altfield Cyril Karkley Mortimer Benioff IN. E. Berry Carl Blunck Earl Alcorn John Aoki Edward Bowker George Bjurman Arthur Bollon Garl Gaya Cyril Cope Milton Diamond Richard Bolt Donald Bourdon Charles Bright Paul Braun Wes Campbell Raymond Cope James Buckingham Sid Davis 1 1, ii I. in Dunnig Richard Eakin First Tenors George Epperson Jesse Fair Second Tenors Harvey Flewellyn Sterling Hedgpeth Jack Howatt Wilbur Irvin Russell Kurtz First Bass Ralph Eckert Louis Fogelman Elvin Fowler Bill Gavin Martin Gorman Clyde Green lee Second Bass John Fry Beck with Hackley Milton Lee William Maretta George Martin Adolph Hillberg William Hughes Donald Smith Willard Morris Charles Oldershaw Frank Schaefer Henry Schukze John Gruver Rudolph Iriou Howard Lindstrorn, Jr. George Lowell Carroll Nevin Otto Reichhardt Warren More Jackson Nichols Milton Rendahl Embree Reynolds Willard Men-all Nathan Metzman James Wood Eugene Tucker George Vasilatos Baron Weiss Francis Whelan Robert Riegg Donald Sandifur Edward Shier Wilbur TeSelle Bill Vollmer Edward Washhurn Henry Schnetz Norman Schwartz Elbert Smith Denton Walsh UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB Front How: Bright,. Monroe, Steere, W. Alcorn, Benioff, W. Campbell, Blanchard, Blunck, Mac- Williams, Altfield, Morison, Fogelman, Gorman, Irvin. Second Row: A. Carlson, Milner, Howatt, S. Hedgpeth, Fowler, Farr, Irion, Vollmer, Gavin, W. Hedgpeth, Schaefer, Hughes, Eckert, Aquino, Riegg, Martin. Third Row: Hackley, Sandifur, Hanson, Rendahl, E. Alcorn, C. Caya, Shulze, Bolton, Banks, Albert, Greenlee, Berry, Reichardt, Aughinbaugh, W. Norris. Fourth Row. Lind- quist, Davis, Walsh, Eaken, Fry, Lee, C. Schnetz, H. Schnetz " THE PRINCE OF PILSEN " " HE 1929 performance, " The Prince of Pilsen, " presented through the earnest co- operation of those two talented bodies, the Treble Clef Society and the Glee Club, proved well worth their combined efforts. This comic opera, given in the Oakland Auditorium on the evenings of the eighth and ninth of Novem- ber, drew a large attendance from a public al- ways interested in the work of the University ' s music organizations. The cast of characters and the choruses, under the capable direction of Eugene Blanchard, performed smoothly, with the professionalism that is so difficult of attain- ment by an amateur cast. The set ting for the opera is the " Hotel Inter- national " at Nice. Fred Carlyle, who proved to be a competent stage director, arranged two realistic scenes. The plot centers around the mis- taken identity of Hans Wagner, a beer-brewer from Cincinnati, who was portrayed by Henry Schnetz ' 31. The most difficult acting that this role requires is a rather strenuous drunken scene. The audience responded uproariously to Mr. Schnetz ' s work. Ralph Eckert ' 31 portrayed the Prince, with Ruth Shapiro playing opposite him. The entire cast together with the choruses rendered exceptionally well the rollicking tunes, including the famous " Stein Song " and " Tally-Ho, " a hunting song of verve and rapid rhythm. " The Prince of Pilsen " is the second production in which the Glee Club has collaborated with Treble Clef. The latter society has for many years given an annual production of this type, casting off-campus talent in the male parts. Since the two societies have cooperated so harmoniously, we may look forward again to seeing and hearing them together. The direction and supervision of Eugene Blanchard are to be lauded for bringing about the degree of excellence with which the two bodies were able to work together. The characters were selected with greatest care, atten- tion being given both to the voice of the individual and to his suitability for the role. CARL E. BLUNCK Manager FINALE OF THE GLEE CLUB-TREBLE CLEF OPERA THE PRINCE OF PILSEN [247] ANNE MEYER President Linnea Atkinson Irma David Miriam Genesy Rhoda Horn Elizabeth Borst Maurine Bradford Phoebe Cooper Melba Coveney Dorothy Dahlquist Miriam Genesy Louise Craviotto Brenda Hargrave Elizabeth Hunt Elizabeth Huston Edith Johnson Dollye Jones Janet Dalziel Janice Edger La Vonne English Mary Galvin Elenora Kaeuper Ruth Loosley Dorothy Learmouth Carol Pulcifer TREBLE CLEF " HE TREBLE CLEF CLUB, restricted to a mem- bership of fifty women students, has passed a very active and successful year under the direction of Eugene Blanchard. It has made many public appearances, of which the most im- portant was the opera " The Prince of Pilsen, " presented in the Oakland Auditorium on the seventh and eighth of November. This and the annual spring concert were given in collaboration with the Glee Club. Treble Clef has also provided a program for an Alpha Mu musicale, entertain- ment for A. S. U. C. teas, and performances for several social gatherings. Regular practices are held by this organization to perfect technical work and develop new numbers. The spring concert demonstrated the singing ability of members of Treble Clef. First Sopranos Irene Kilgore Helen McCormick Anna Meyer Carol Pulcifer Second Sopranos Miriam Genesy Helen Green Ina Hayes First Altos Anne Regan Ruth Shapiro Priscilla Shepard Second Altos Naomi Riggs Margaret Rockwell Pauline Schott Accompanist Mary Steiner Emyrita Rosenthal Barbara Ross Marjorie Sachs Dorothy Samuell Glenna Hosmer Mary Kissack Isabel Livingston Margaret O ' Brien Katherine Smith Emma Todd Winifred Seager Helen Shumaker Elizabeth Smart Mary Smith Dorothy Taylor Josephine Tilden Ida Petersen Ithira Porter Efale Taber Josephine Tilden Eugenia Wilbur Clarissa Young Frances Speyer Doris Walsh Top Row: Williamson, Petersen, Genesy, Foster, Flores, Young, Atkinson, Davey, McNaughton, Smith, Riggs, Todd, Learmouth, Wilbur. Middle Row: Kilgore, Giacomini, Shumaker, Broadhead, Tracy, Stibbens, Sedinger, Fleming, Davis, Smart, English, Hamilton, Lester, Porter, Galvin. Front Row: Edger, Dahlquist, Huston, David, Coveney, Lane, Meyer, Ross, Hosmer, Tilden, Johnson, Cooper, Shepard, Regan, Taylor [248] Pi A. S. U. C. BAND JARTICIPATING in its usual wide range of ac- tivities, the A. S. U. G. Band appeared at all football games this year, including the U. S. G. game at Los Angeles and the Stan- ford game at Palo Alto. At the Pajamarino Rally in the Greek Theatre, at the Men ' s Smoker Rally in Harmon Gymnasium just before the Big Game, and at the Axe Rally of the second semes- ter, the band promoted California spirit and enthusiasm. It played at the major basketball games and track meets, and culminated its busy year with a concert held in the Greek Theatre. The band, although now an A. S. U. G. organi- zation, did not originate as such. A body con- nected with the military department formerly played for student gatherings. When this band as a portion of the military unit came under government control in 1917, it ceased to be a student organization. Thereupon the men who were interested met and decided to form a band as a student activity ; thus the first A. S. U. C. Band came into existence. As the regulation army uniform had super- seded the former student military uniform, the members at this time recovered the discarded suits and dyed them a dark blue, appropriate to the new capacity of the band. This group practiced on the bleachers of the old football field, but now rehearsals are held in Stephens Union. This is evidence that the band ' s prosperity has increased in proportion to the good fortune of the student body. Our acquisition of a stadium removed from the campus, and an A. S. U. G. building on the campus, has done away with the cold outdoor practice. Since 1917 the band has grown to the membership of 138. It is governed by a group consisting of four officers, three representatives, and two faculty advisers. To the interest and experienced advice of the latter, Professor Glen Haydon and Professor Modeste Alloo, the band owes a large measure of its success. A. S. U. C. BAND " The University of Cali- fornia has grown from a small shrub to a gi- gantic educational tree and in the last twenty- five years has become H-orW-renoM ired. " George C. Pardee 1903 M A R y Stephen T. Mather, ' 87, was head of the National Park Service of the United States from 1917 until his death this year. He was largely responsi- ble for the development of our national monuments, such as Yellowstone Park and Yosemite, and enlarged both the Park Service and the number of parks to their present enviable positions. B 1 TJ COLONEL R. O. VAN HORN MAJOR R. D. BROWN Chairman, Military Department Associate Professor, Military Department, Coast Artillery MILITARY A ' NG California ' s representatives in international affairs the following four well-known men were members of the University Cadets : General Sun Fu ' 16, son of Sun Yat Sen and one of the foremost leaders in the new Nationalist Government in China. When war broke out, he left his position as mayor of Canton to become General of the Nationalist Army. General Homer Lee ex- ' Ol, particularly famous during the Boxer uprising and con- sidered by his government to be the greatest strategist that China has ever produced. General Pedro Nel Ospina ' 79, who, as President of Colombia, was instrumental in maintaining the industry and credit of his country at a most crucial period. Francisco I. Madero, ex- ' 96, former President of Mexico, renowned as an idealist and one of the most humane rulers who ever gained power through revolution. UNIVERSITY STAFF OFFICERS Back Row: Ogden, Benbow, Greenlaw, Moore, Woods. Middle Row: Lerch, Ames, Stillman, Becker, McClure, Mickel, Short. Front Row: Hunter, Murphy, Burwell, Brown, Van Horn, Canaga, Riebe, Lowry [252] B F _ f CAPTAIN B. L. CANAGA Head of the Naval Department MAJOR H. S. BURWELL Chief of t he Air Service MLITARY preparedness, as well as the training of young men to take an active part in maintaining the welfare of their country, is the keynote of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at the University of California. In 1862 Congress passed the Morrill Act, which provided for a grant of certain public lands to states to be used in connection with educational institutions whose curricula should include military science and tactics. The University of California was chartered in 1868 and two years later the State of California received a grant of land under the Morrill Act. That the University has done its share toward realizing the purpose of this act is evidenced by the large number of officers which it has contributed to the Army in time of war. In 1873 an army officer was sent to this University as professor of military science and tactics. In 1917 the three small companies known as the University Cadets were reorganized, in conformance with the National Defense Act of 1916, as the Re- serve Officers ' Training Corps. UNIVERSITY CADET OFFICERS [253] aia: PRESENTATION OF COLORS AT A REGIMENTAL REVIEW A, he present time, the University R. 0. T. C. is represented by four branches of the service: a complete infantry regiment which teaches the combat principles employed by foot troops; an air service group which instructs the students in the design, nomenclature, and types of airplanes; four batteries of coast artillery to whom the nomenclature and functioning of heavy artillery are taught; and an ordnance unit which teaches the design, manufacture, and maintenance of ammunition used by the combat arms of the military service. The training program of the upper and lower divisions is applied to each of the four branches of the R. 0. T. G. The two-year basic course is required of all able- bodied male citizens of freshman and sophomore standing, and after having com- pleted it, they are qualified to perform the duties of a non-commissioned officer. The advanced course is elective and selective. Only Juniors and Seniors approved by their unit commanders and the professor of military science and tactics are eli- gible; those who complete it satisfactorily are commissioned by the Government. The R. O. T. G. at California has consistently stood high among organizations of its kind. For fourteen consecutive years the War Department has included it in a list of colleges most distinguished in military science and tactics. BATTALIONS STAND AT EASE WHILE WAITING FOR A REGIMENTAL REVIEW [254] Ess THE COAST ARTILLERY LEARNS HOW TO MANIPULATE ONE OF THE " BIG GUNs " " HE summer cruise is one of the most important phases of the Naval R. 0. T. C. program. Last summer the trip to Puget Sound was unusually interesting and successful. About fifty students, representing all four classes, left on the cruiser Mississippi on June 8 to spend three weeks in applying the knowledge they had gained in the classrooms. Besides the first-hand experience gained from these excursions, an excellent opportunity is provided for a broader realization of the scope of our ocean-borne commerce. These annual voyages constitute a regular part of the training of naval officers, since attendance at one cruise is compulsory for all students enrolled in the advanced course. The first class to complete the four-year course of the Naval R. 0. T. C. was graduated this year. The value of four years of training is well illustrated by the fact that each graduate can be appointed, without a professional examination, as ensign in the Volunteer Naval Reserve. Members of the Volunteer Naval Reserve who attend drill with a fleet division become eligible for transfer to the Fleet Re- serve, which includes retained pay and promotion. The steady growth of this department has necessitated the addition of a number of instructors to the Naval R.O.T.C. staff and corresponding increase in equipment. [255] . THE BOOK OF WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS Presents the social and political foi- bles and athletic endeavors of campus femininity. It de- picts an active and influential element in undersraduate life at California. Edited by Elizabeth Grassie and Wilmer Grace Rich river valleys, fertile plains, and dims that arind to any crop make California a paradise forallagricultupursuitsrangeandlemon groves, acres of mountain and valley orards, vinrds, grainfields, asparagus farms... an infinite variety of proce may bund in all parts of the state. This is indeed a promised id. A lai percentage of the population is engaged in farming anderives anundant income from it. In blossom time, in the heat cnidsumman harvest time, even in the winter rains, there is activityn farms J ranches in the Coast Range, in the Great Valley, and the Sier The beauty of California groves and orchards is worloenownechey have been the subjects of innumerable pictures..., of whicr-e gorgeous ex pressions of the spirit of Cabrnia agriture. Una THE E DOK OF W( MEN S AFFAIRS Pr tents .l Wf " 1 h rtoifl bnb ni Jnuom lo 3gblnsi i3gjibl A .tl bszimcnq b bssbni si ainT .slbJs 3rll lo smooni Jnebnihe asvirbnb gnirrtifcl ni bsgbgns ai noilbluqoq srlj liJ Jasvibri nsmmuablo tori sriJ ni ,smiJ moaaold nl .Ji moil ni asHDnbTtb errnbl ryJivilsb si stsri anibi i3iniv srlJ ni nsvs svbrl ysi.bsnwon-bhow ai abi rbio bn6 asvoig bimolilbD nrtairlw Wbd.ssiuJDiq sldbismunni lo aJosidua sH) WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE THE Women ' s Executive Committee is com- posed of the heads of all women ' s activities on the campus. It is the chief executive and legislative body of the women students and is presided over by the Senior women ' s represen- tative at large. This committee of twenty-five members meets every week to consider the mutual problems which face the women. It represents an attempt to provide cooperation among the various activi- ties and to insure a more friendly feeling among the women students. This year the committee sponsored the annual Tag Day Sale which is held annually to raise money for the Women ' s Loan Fund. Over six hundred and fifteen dollars were realized by campus contributions. The women ' s football rally before the Big Game was held in the Greek Theatre during the fall semester, and proved an excellent opportunity for women students to gather together in the spirit ol loot- ball enthusiasm. In the spring semester a program of vocational information was conducted. An effort was made to interest women of the University in the various vocations open to them. In order to get a definite background with which to start this work, questionnaires were sent to all active groups for women on the campus. A meeting of all women students was held in February and the vocational problem was definitely presented at that time. . Among other worthy and important accomplishments of the Executive Com- mittee during the past year was a formal dinner in Stephens Union given in honor of the presidents of boarding houses and sororities. Throughout the year each mem- ber of the committee spoke at an A. S. U. C. tea concerning her activity, in order that women could become better acquainted with the various organizations on the campus. MARY E. CiLOCKLEU Chairman WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Leonard, Green, Wise, Sturrock, Canfleld, Pedder, Braun, Boyd, Laird, Hudson, Linscott, Mackall Clymer, Morrison, Coe, Quayle, Eshleman, Rountree, Glockler, Smkmson. P. Carlson, Davis, E. Carlson WOMEN ' S ADVISORY SYSTEM HE Student Advisory System is an organiza- tion which aims to familiarize new women students with the University, thereby reliev- ing the institution of its complex and inac- cessible character so often existent in the minds of new students. The Student Advisory System is composed of more than three hundred women during the fall semester and more than one hundred women during the spring semester. The organization, ' consisting of captains and advisers, bridges the gap between the actual classroom and the ad- ministration, advising and befriending all new women students in the University. The services rendered by these Sophomore, Junior, and Senior women are invaluable in so far as the more ad- vanced women students familiarize the new students with the University, its students, its administration, and its buildings. The Advisory System serves not only during the first week of the semester, but also throughout the term, and although it appears active only at the first of each semester, it is at work at all times. This year, in cooperation with the Women ' s Executive Committee, the Advisory System sponsored lunches in Stephens Union the first day of registration and on the days of the first week of school. The advisers escorted new students to these affairs. At an A. S. U. G. tea during the first of the spring semester twelve scholarship rings were awarded by the Advisory System to the Freshman women who had received the highest scholarships during their first year. This organization acts as a clearing house, enabling the new women students to participate in the various social functions as well as academic activities on this campus. Today the Advisory System is considered a most important unit in the life of all new women students. MARTHA gVAYLE Chairman WOMEN S ADVISORY COMMITTEE Duncan, Pitts, Wise, Gibbons, Potbury, Doran. Dickson, Rowell, Irwin, Livingston, E. Meyer, Schneider, Quayle, Dawson, Finger, Ballard, Ham, Riggs, Cole, Terlin, Kruger, Ross, Schieck, Bangle, Kirby, H. Meyer [258] WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM " HE Women ' s Group System at the Uni- versity of California was organized seven years ago as a means of bringing non-organi- zation women into closer contact with various activities in which they might be inter- ested. The group is composed of eleven sub- divisions, each pursuing some definite interest, such as music, art, travel, literature, dramat- ics, junior colleges, and modern thought. The groups meet separately once every week for dis- cussion or for tea. To further the social aspect of the organization there is a general meeting of all the women once every month for occasions such as faculty dinners, football games, or theatre parties. The membership of the Women ' s Group Sys- tem varies from one hundred to three hundred persons. At the head of the organization is a gen- eral chairman, two assistant Seniors, a publicity director, and a training director. Likewise, there are from twelve to fifteen Junior organizers and a number of Sophomores. The former lead the departments and supervise the work with which they are concerned, while the Sophomores do per- sonnel work and take the training course in group theory. Originally the Group System was formed in order that certain students living in the same neighborhood might gather together and become acquainted. This idea proved unsuccessful because the interests of the members were so widely varied. A year after this attempt, Miss Cora Williams of the Cora Williams Institute, having read an article which had been published about the work, offered her assistance, and through her valuable help the present plan was evolved. Although it is a comparatively new women ' s organization on the campus, the GroupJSystem has proved successful in acquainting new women students with California activities and traditions. MARGARET STURROCK Chairman WOMEN S GROUP SYSTEM ORGANIZERS Lapham, Meagher, Shirly, Groman, Sturrock, Meek, Neagle, Hackman, Fenger [259] YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION JANE GREEN President Ai a branch of a world-wide institution, the Y. W. G. A. of the University of California works upon the theory that is on the campus to promote work, play, friendliness, thought, and worship, and to be more than merely an extra-curricular activity. This year has been especially propitious, as the organization celebrated the tenth anniversary of moving into its cottage on Allston Way. This building was erected from funds provided at the close of the World War to improve international relations on the University campus. Throughout these ten years, there has been a decided trend toward furthering kindlier feelings among stu- dents of different races and nationalities. From a small beginning, the foreign group has grown until now there are members from twenty-four countries interested in and contributing to the life of the association. The Community Service Department has also been commendably successful this year. It now has fifteen centers throughout the East Bay and is playing an essential part in the life of the community. The association is organized with an executive committee, which is made up of the five officers ; a cabinet which includes the chairmen of the different commissions ; and a council which consists of the officers and the chairmen and their respective subchairmen. Cabinet meetings followed by dinners at the Y Cottage were held weekly, council meetings monthly. There were monthly meetings of all members. This year the association has concentrated its efforts to break down barriers between races and between nationalities an exceedingly slow but vastly rewarding process. It has nurtured and nourished thought groups, and proved a social center for the women of the campus. Y. W. C. A. CABINET AND OFFICERS Craig, Markley, Ham, Smith, Pulcifer, Green, Baldwin, Pitman, Grant, Delaney, Gibbons [260] THE A. S. LI. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE I HE social activities on the campus for all women connected with the University of California are under the direction of the | A. S. U. C. Social Committee. A feeling of friendship and fellowship has been developed within the committee, and one of its aims is to produce a similar spirit of good will throughout the student body of women. Through the efforts of the committee many enjoyable events have taken place and lasting friendships have been made. The most important activity of the group is the weekly tea held every Friday afternoon in Stephens Union, from four to six, the Social Committee acting as hostess. These teas, which are open to all women on the campus, offer an opportunity for the students to meet prominent women connected with the University and other educational centers. Wives of the deans and of the faculty members of the several colleges, as well as the Dean of Women, are present at many of the gatherings. Among the interesting occasions of the year were the class teas at which the Juniors and Freshmen were honored in the fall, while the Seniors and Sophomores were entertained in the spring. The Fashion Show was considered by many as one of the most novel teas of the year. The Scholarship Party, which is always antici- pated with a great deal of interest, was attended by a large group. During the past season clever performers were enthusiastically received in appreciation of the excellent entertainment provided. As was the custom last year, the committee has continued to serve tea at noon in the Women ' s Club Rooms to those girls who bring their lunch, and the success of this plan has been evidenced by the large number who take advantage of the opportunity. All social activities which occurred on the campus this year have been taken care of by the Social Committee and the work has been carried on exceptionally well. PAULINE WISE Chairman A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Dickson, Bechtel, Rowell, Wise, Morden, Green, Lisherness [261] " This University, Mr. President, is in very fact a league of nations. It is a league of nations living to- gether in amity and cooperation u-ith self-government, and it is this league, Mr. President, that u-el- conies you, the incarnation of the League to harmonise and consoli- date the tror d. " Dean William Carey Jones in his speech icelcoming Wilson to the University in 1919 WOMEN S SPORTS Helen Wills Moody, ' 27, women ' s world tennis cham- pion, has carried the name of California onto courts throughout the VnitedStates and Europe. She is shown here in action at Wimbledon against Senorita De Alvarez of Spain in the match that clinched for her the women ' s singles championship of the the world. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ' HE Women ' s Athletic Association of the University of California is but one phase of women ' s activities. This organization in- cludes a great number of students as com- pared with those engaged in other activities, there being nearly a thousand women out for sports. Primarily, the purpose of the W. A. A. is to provide exercise and recreation for its mem- bers and to promote sports for sport ' s sake, but equally important is the encouragement of friendliness, enthusiasm, and interest in campus activities. California differs in this way from Stanford and other colleges which tend to in- clude athletics as only a part of their regular physical education work. The various annual sports days are the means of extending friendship to women participating in athletics at other colleges. Triangular Sports Day, a play day between Stanford, Mills and California, is not an athletic contest and involves no intercollegiate rivalry. It is organized according to classes, the Seniors competing against the other classes of the three colleges. This organization does away with the tension so often present in such meets, and promotes good feeling between the universities. The first play day was held in 1926 on the California campus. All competition was on a squad basis, the participants being picked at random the day before the meet. The squad that obtained the highest score was presented with a laurel wreath. In 1927 the affair took place at Stanford and many specialized sports were featured. Last year it was given at Mills College; and many of its successful stunts were repeated this year. High School Sports Day, which takes place in the spring semester, affords Cali- fornia an opportunity of acting as hostess to the representatives from all near-by high schools, and is an important factor in developing and spreading the non-com- petitive principle of participation in women ' s athletics. ELIZABETH I.. LINSCOTT President W. A. A. WOMEN S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Ross, Jones. Prichard, Lapham, Smith, Nielson, Rogers, Desmond, Ainsworth, Sheller Fell , Frances, McMorran, Forcada, Linscott, Cobb, Todd, De Vries, Dean [264] A he end of each semester a general Field Day is held. At this time awards are made to classes and to individuals. As a successful climax to Field Day the Jinks of the W. A. A., a masquerade dance, was given in Hearst Gymnasium. This year the Women ' s Athletic Association has expanded its intramural program, every campus organization now being eligible to compete for the Field Day cup. The sports included in the new program are tennis, swimming, and archery. In order that the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion may have a wider survey of the work and problems of similar organizations, it is affiliated with a national group, the Athletic Conference of American College Women. This body is doing a great deal to maintain high standards in wom- en ' s athletics and to extend the sport schedule. The conference is divided into three sections. Once every three years the sections meet at a national assembly, whereas in the intervening years sectional conferences are held. One of the most important decisions passed at the last sectional meeting was the abolishment of the point system of making Circle " C " awards, still used in some colleges, and the establishment of a seasonal participation plan. The western divi- sion of the A. C. A. C. W. will act as hostess to women international representatives in the Olympic Games of 1932. Deciding that the checking of the Health Rules was not successful in developing a health consciousness which would last over the whole year rather than over a short period of time, the W. A. A. adopted the Health Standard. Under this standard every girl is expected to fulfill certain minimum requirements which may form the basis for stricter health rules if so desired. The Health Standard is kept not only during the sports season but throughout the whole year, thereby developing an attitude toward healthy living which will be a lifelong wholesome influence. FRANCES G. ROGERS Vice-President, W. A. A. WOMEN S ATHLETICS MANAGERS Priohard, Desmond, Smith, Nielsen, Jones Ainsworth, Sheller, Todd, De Vries, Dean [205] WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY M3MBERSHIP in the Women ' s " C " Society is the highest honor that can be accorded a woman in the Women ' s Athletic Association. Those who are granted the " G " have not only fulfilled the detailed requirements of proficiency in two sports, service, leadership, and satisfactory scholarship, but worked constructively, with genuine enthusiasm, toward the development of women ' s athletics. The aim of the organization is to create and promote active interest in W. A. A. sports and to support all the undertakings of the athletic asso- ciation for the promotion of women ' s sports throughout the world. California ' s athletic feats have been carried into the realm of women ' s sports by many members of the Women ' s " C " Society. Foremost among these is Helen Wills, one of the best-known sportswomen in the world of athletics. Her accomplishments have brought world-wide acclaim. She is a true sportswoman and a leader, and these splendid qualities exemplify the spirit of the Women ' s " C " Society. Eleanor Bartlett Helen Bocher Eleanor Clifton Mary Hering Beryl Craig Virginia Currie Marion Douglass Jovita Fitzgerald Frances West Irma David Edwina Dean Honorary Louise Cobb Caroline Coleman Lucille Czarnowski Graduates Paub ' ne Hodgson Laurine Kuhn Gertrude McMorran Mary Louise Minor Seniors Dorothy De Vries Dorothea Forcade Frances Todd Sarah Davis Anna Espenschade Marie Henze Violet Marshall Doris Petty Joyce Rock wood Betty Stevenson Mary Turner Alice Whitney Elizabeth Linscott Frances McMorran Front Row: Currie, Turner, Linscott, Douglass, Marshall, Cobb, De Vries, David Back Row: Craig, F. McMorran, Whitney, G. McMorran, Hering, Bartlett, Czarnowski, Rockwood, Fitzgerald, Forcade Petty, Larsen, Dean, Todd, Kuhn [266] PENNANT " C " SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP in the Pennant " C " Society is based on a seasonal participa- tion basis. Those members of W. A. A. who have made first or second team in designated sports for a period of five terms are awarded a pennant with a block " C " and a W. A. A. design on it. It is presented at the Field Day Banquet which is held at the end of each term. Any woman student who is a transfer is eligible to the award. She will be given credit for three terms of partici- pation in another institution, but two terms on a California team are necessary for eligibility to the society. W. A. A. teams are selected on the following basis: First team, those members who show superior skill and good team cooperation and who have made up all absences; second team, those who have moderate ability, display sufficient coopera- tion, and have no unexcused absences. Squads consist of those people who are not on first or second teams but who have had more or less regular attendance for at least half a semester. The organization does not function as an organized group. Doris Ahnstedt Alice Anderson Beryl Craig Virginia Currie Marion Douglass Frances West Dora Ainsworth Elizabeth Cawthorne Irma David Edwina Dean Dorothy DeVries Lillian Desmond Graduates Katherine Duniway Jovita Fitzgerald Norma Gocke Hope Hunsaker Laurine Kuhn Seniors Dorothea Forcade Elizabeth Linscott Frances McMorran Zelda Milani Jeannette Nathan Juniors Marjorie Smith Jean McGill Doris Petty Joyce Rockwood Betty Stevenson Mary Turner Alice Whitney Marie Nogues Ruth Shelter Frances Todd Ramona Twisselman Wynona Twisselman Genevieve Young PENNANT " c " SOCIETY Sheller, Pritchard, DeVries, Milani, W. Twisselman, Smith, David, Ainsworth, R. Twisselman, Desmond, Young, Dean G. McMorran, Currie, Linscott, Todd, F. McMorran, Forcade WOMEN S HOCKEY TEAMS IN PRACTICE HOCKEY AND CROP AND SADDLE OCKEY, the only group game offered in the fall semester, is organized on the basis of class competition. Each class, including the graduates, has a team, and the teams play against one another. This year a hockey rally was held at which picked teams, one from the upper and one from the lower classes, competed for division supremacy. At the Field Day meet the winning classes played for the championship, and the Seniors were victorious. This sport is one of the most popular games of the athletic program for women. It provides an opportunity for sportsmanship and team play more than any other W. A. A. sport; consequently there are a large number of women who are enthusiastic participants. Crop and Saddle activities vary according to the status of the members of the group, who may be either elementary, intermediate, or advanced riders. Conse- quently, many various kinds of events were given this year. Among these were a moonlight ride in Golden Gate Park, an all-day trip to Moraga Valley, and a horse show, which included form riding, drills, jumping, novelty races, and stunts. Unusual interest has been shown in Crop and Saddle as evidenced by the large number who signed up for the sport. CROP AND SADDLE Levensaler, Sweetland, Tartaul, Covey, Scheeline, Cochran, Duniway, Wotten, Bruckshaw, Holloy [268] Members of the women ' s tennis team engage in a fast rally during practice TENNIS AND BASKETBALL " HIS year, coaching in beginners ' classes was added to the tennis schedule, thereby making the sport open to everyone. In the fall an inter-organization tournament was held in which all sororities, clubs, and boarding houses par- ticipated. Each organization was allowed as many as three entrants; from these, players were chosen to represent California on Triangular Sports Day. Cali- fornia is fortunate to be represented in national and international tennis circles by women of such outstanding character and ability as Helen Wills and Helen Jacobs. Basketball, the major sport in the spring, is one of the most popular games offered by the Women ' s Athletic Association. Approximately one hundred and seventy-five turned out for the sport this year, fifty or sixty of these being Freshmen. The be- ginning of the season was spent in learning the fundamentals of basketball, and then, toward the end of the semester, a schedule of interclass contests was played off. The team that won this tournament was awarded a cup on Field Day. Interest in the sport was shown continually throughout the semester by the way the mem- bers of the teams came out regularly for both practice and games. All women who sign for basketball are put on teams which play for champion Above is a practice game WOMEN S ARCHERY TEAM McMorran, Tremaine, Dougherty, Zwiener, Elliott, Kuehn, Broberg, Dean, Euler, Kelsey, Lapham, Askew, Stein, Feliz ARCHERY, FENCING, RIFLE TEAM ARCHERY, one of the most picturesque of sports offered by the W. A. A., appeals not only to those interested in learning to shoot, but also to the women who wish a less strenuous activity. Besides the regular work, several exhibitions were held in the fall, while the Intramural Tournament took place in the spring. In June, 1929, a national contest was held in Santa Barbara. Another sport which has proved popular is fencing. There are three elementary sections, in which the fundamentals of form are learned, while in the advanced class actual fencing bouts are held and form is perfected. On Field Day the advanced class staged demonstration contests. In the fall semester, W. A. A. offers rifle practice in the R. 0. T. C. gallery under the coaching of Sergeant Sale and Captain Morrison. There are seventeen rifle sec- tions, so that the sport will fit into every girl ' s program, while a special hour of practice is reserved for range officers and other experts. During the fall semester, there are telegraphic matches with other colleges and universities. WOMEN S RIFLE TEAM Sale (coach), Glasmann, Lawson, Foster, Keen, Sadkowsky, Sanders, Gengler, Raeder [270] JUNIOR SWIMMING TEAM, INTERCLASS CHAMPIONS Scott, Helms, Young, Wente, Ross LIFE-SAVING, SWIMMING, CANOEING OVLY students holding Senior certificates in life-saving were eligible to par- ticipate during the year in this sport. Each year the corps makes a trip to Gapitola in order to practice in the surf. Life-saving as an activity has been introduced in Australia by Miss Henrietta Weild ' 28, a former manager of the sport at California. The opportunity for rivalry offered by swimming makes it a popular W. A. A. sport. A moonlight swim, the rally, and the Triangular Sports Day exhibition and meet give evidence of the keen interest taken in the sport. On Field Day, a swim- ming meet was held in the morning. The competition was mainly between the Juniors and Freshmen, and the events included both swimming and diving. Many strong swimmers have been developed through participation in this activity. One of the few W. A. A. sports not conducted on the campus is canoeing. Fa- cilities are offered at Lake Merritt to entrants of the sport who pass the swimming test. Interest in canoeing was created at a get-together supper held at the beginning of the fall semester, and reached a climax with the winning of the cup by the Junior Class at the fall regatta. Members of the Women ' s Canoeing Team practice new tricks in Hearst Gymnasium pool THE BOOK OF ATHLETICS Presents the true spirit of the University which comes to the surface more in sport than in any other activ- ity. This book attempts an accu- rate record of intercollegiate contests and of intramural ath- letics, and gives recognition to those men who have distin- guished themselves fighting un- der California ' s banner. Edited by Ted R. Morgan and Jean Cope With one of the most beautiful and best protected harbors in the world, it is no wonder that San Francisco has become the great ship- ping port of the West. The bay has seen ships that sail the seas ever since Portola discovered it in 1769. Old schooners that sailed round the Horn are now rotting in bay tidelands and the pioneer days of San Francisco are but a memory. ..steam has conquered them. The opening of the Panama Canal in 1915 gave increased impetus to an already flourishing trade and today miles of water front are given over to docks. Scores of freighters come and go daily from all over the world and giant passenger ships eastward and westward bound carry droves of travelers to and from the city by the Golden Gate. nd what thrill is there equal to that of seeing a stately ocean liner or a low coastwise freighter pulling slowly out of a dock and turning its nose toward the Pacific and a brisk salt breeze " ? i PK, a A srll ni aiodibri bslosloiq Izsd bn6 Milubsd iaom srll lo sno rlliW -qirlj Ibsig srll smoDsd abH ooaiDnbri nb2 Ibrll isbnow on ai li ,bhow isvs zbsa srlj Ii62 JbHJ aqirla nssz zbH ybd sHT .JssW srlJ lo Jioq gniq bnuo-i bsliba JbHj aisnoorbz blO .Q6VT ni Ji bsisvoDsib blojioq sonis io 2 bb i33noiq 3rlJ bnb zbnbbbil ybd ni gniJJoi won 315 moH sHl srIT .msrll bsisupnoa abH mbsJe...xiomsm b Jud si6 ooziDnb nb2 nb ol auJsqmi b3absiani 3vbg SfQT ni ItneD bmbnb ' l srillo gninsao nsvig sib Jnoii i3lbw lo aslim ybboJ bnb sbbiJ gnirlahuoR ybbsilb -i3vo lib moil ylibb og bnb smoD aislrtgistl lo asio: 2 .a bob ol isvo bnuod bibwlasw bnb bibwJab3 aqirta isgnsaabq Jnbig bnb bhow srll .s)bO nsbloO srll yd yliD srlJ moil bnb oJ aisbvbil lo asvoib yiibD 10 isnil nb33O ylsJbla b gnissa lo ibrij oJ Ibup3 sisrlj i IliiH} JbHw bnA J bnb bob b ]o Juo ylwola gnilluq islHgisii saiwlaboa wol b Tsxssid Jlba Jahd b bnb DiliDb ! srll bibwol saon ali ATHLETICS ATHLETIC COUNCIL ALETICS are invaluable to other student organizations, as most extra-curricular activities are to a great extent financially dependent upon the men ' s sports. It has been shown by actual figures that sixty per cent of the money handled by the Associated Students is brought in by the Athletic Department. For an activity as important as this, it is imperative to have the control of its business placed in an efficient group. The Athletic Council, which works in coopera- tion with the Executive and Finance committees, is the body which considers all the questions im- mediately concerned with athletics. It starts all projects and policies pertaining to sports, and introduces new ideas to the other committees. Acting in this capacity, it considers managerial appointments, additions or changes in the coach- ing staffs, the scheduling of contests, and the im- provement of athletic equipment of the University. It is the duty of the group to consider all affairs pertaining to intercollegiate and intramural sports and to make recommendations to the Executive Committee through the chairman, who is a member of the governing body of the Associated Students. This organization consists of representatives of the Big " C " and Circle " C " so- cieties and the general manager and the assistant manager who is in charge of athletics of the University. This body is an example of student government and its members truly represent the athletic interests of the campus. It has been the aim of the council to effect those changes in the Associated Students ' administration of athletics which would permit the participation of greater numbers of individuals and at the same time raise the standard of sportsmanship of our teams in intercollegiate competition. BENJAMIN LOM Chairman MEN S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Kindig, Lorn, Monahan, McKenzie, Riegels, Curtice, Hendricks. McCarthy [273] THE BIG " C " SOCIETY FALL SEMESTER President Roy Riegels Vice-Presidenl William Thompson Secretary Harry Gill Treasurer W. W. Monahan Guardian Permanent Secretary Officers SPRING SEMESTER President William Thompson Vice-Presidenl Harry Gill Secretary Joe Hickingbotham Treasurer W. W. Monahan Dean Frank Probert . . Walter Wyatt E. I.Beeson ' 13 J. Brinck ' 30 R.F.O ' Hara ' 14 Walter Christie Dean Monroe E. Deutsch R. Avery S. Barr R. Bartlett T. Beckett N. Bican H. Breakenridge A. Cahn T. Coakley J. Coffield W.Burgett H. Butler S. Eckert R. W. Bias J. Bingaman S. Bisby L. Brown J. Brinck H. Caldwell L. Budge C. Wilson E. Scrivner C. Ebright C. Humphries J. Chance F. Goltrin H. Eickmeyer L. Eisan C. Evans C. Garrity H.Gill L. Corbin R Dougery N. Furman J. Hendrick N. Homer D. Chase K. Churchill W. Clark E. Curtice S. W. Dally P. Donlon N. Chasseur R. Miller Board of Directors O. C. Majors ' 21 (ch.) Honorary J. F. MacKenzie C. L. Mitchell Foo all R. Gill E. Griffiths C. Handy J. Hickingbotham E. Kirwan E. Lane B. Lorn R. Martin Basketball W . McCoy K. Pursel Baseball E. Jacobsen C. Price W. Powers Track R. Ewing W.Fox F. Henderson H. Jacklevich Sparks C. Tebbe Crew F. Frederick R. Hays V. Mullin Tennis R. Hoogs Intramural O. A. Miller ' 30 R. F. Mulvaney ' 25 W. Thompson ' 30 W. W. Monahan R. Nagler F. Medanich R. Norton L. R. Pitto J. RalTetto R. Riegels L. Rice R. Scarlett W. Sedgewick P. Ten Eyck M. Rickson J. Sharp R. Stevenson W. Wyatt Dean F. H. Probert C.Volz F. Schlicting B. Schwarz D. Timmerraan E. Thornton J. Tyson C. Whyte R. Young W. Tripp W. Weber H. Swenson J. Valianos Z. Williamson A. Johnson R. Johnson E. Kaiser E. Mossman T. Robb S. Thaxter A. Pogolotti L. Pratt A. Ragan J. Rust S. Waters W. Thompson J. Workman M. McKee E. O ' Rourke C. Baker Standing, left to right: Riegels, Beckett, Eickmeyer, Brinck, Thompson, Waters, Hickingbotham, Wyatt, Morse, McKenzie, Evans Kneeling, left to right: Monahan, Caldwell, Frederick, Carter, Curtis, Dally, Gill, Valianos, Garrity Sitting, left to right: Scrivner, Eisan, Kaiser, Bias, Hendersen, Sparks, Kerwin, Lane, Johnson, Williamson [274] .; E President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Alumni Representative . CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY Officer Wilbur F. Kindig Francis L. McCarthy Robert T. Adams Austin F. McFarlin DeForest A. Rodecape Walter Christie Stanley Jones Merle Ansberry A. Dubecker J. F. MacKenzie Wayne McCorklj Dwight Gribben S. Kearney Honorary Boxing W. W. Monahan Captain Pease W. Kindig A. Kirkpatrick R. Proctor Carl Zamloch Edgar Nemir G. Sherwood R. Jorgensen R. Gilmore Carl Handy i ' ti-Pound Basketball Austin McFarlin S. Philliber Francis McCarty Wrestling J. O. Huffman E. Mattson Vasily Kondrashoff 130-Pound Basketball M. Wacholder Edgar Nemir G. Sasaki 11. K. Bryant J. Hewitt !:. Murphy R. Pitts J. Ernst F. M. Johns R. Murray R. P. Roberts G. Fults Swimming and Water Polo 11. J. Baldwin J. Ferguson G. Miller A. Rice H. Breuner R. F. Harris C. T. Nevin Thomas Schulte J. Dempsey F. H. Lambert C. Raeder R. M. Wolfe Fred Ducato Fencing Tom Armstrong T. Durein A. Lewis H. Smith B. Cairns R. Eklund D. Rodecape Gymnastics A. Bailey D. Harlow C. Moeller F. Pritchard G. Daniels S. Hight E. R. Noble C. R. Sexton Golf J. Cahn E. Lindner R. McCarthy R. Davis Jack Belden 11. Jensen D. H. Lee Soccer D. Morrison D. Montoyashi Ernest Wohletz Stephen Roberts J. Leslie Corse Clinton Crow Ice Hockey Lieutenant Greenlaw Fred Taber John Evans Sterling Newman CIRCLE " c " SOCIETY Morrison, Levensaler, Jensen, Wohletz, Kindig, Gribben, Fitzsimmons, Stevenson, Rowe, Lindner Fry, McCarty, Harris, Moeller Del Pero, Daniels, Sexton, Noble, Dempsey, Wacholder, Murphy, Pitts, Berry [275] ' ' The University of Mexico sends the University of California these words of sincere and affectionate felicitation for the success ichich it has achieved during the fifty years of life irhich it is today completing and invites it to continue to follow the path along irhich it is already traveling to march to the con- quest of the ideal. " Jubilee California ' s football prowess received national acclaim last fall when the Bears traveled across the continent to defeat Pennsylvania in the double- decker stadium at Franklin Field, Philadelphia, by a 12-7 score before 75,000 people. _ COACH CLARENCE NIBS PRICE All loyal Galifornians stand a hundred percent behind Coach " Nibs " Price, who has worked steadily during the past four years in buildi ng up a football team comparable to any on the Pacific Coast. Besides training his men to fight hard to win, he emphasizes the necessity for good sportsmanship and fair play on the field CAPTAIN BOY RIEGELS For three consecutive years Roy Riegels has played the pivot position on the Bear football team. His accurate passing and steady defensive work during the past season resulted in his being recognized as one of the best centers on the Pacific Coast. As captain, his constant good playing has been an incentive and inspiration to his team mates [279] a - h FOOTBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM " HE efficiency and success which characterize athletics at California are largely due to the efforts of the various managerial commit- tees. Football is a sport which is especially dependent on this means of assistance. The men who are in charge of the football managerial system are chosen on the merit basis by a committee of approximately ten members, including the head coach, the Graduate Athletic Manager, and other prominent football officials. ' I Working under the direction of the Senior and Junior managers are the Sophomore men, who are invested with the duties of securing and ar- ranging equipment, preparing the field for prac- tice and games, and making arrangements for teams which visit the University. Positions as Sophomore managers on this staff are secured by volunteering at the beginning of the season. Managerial appointments are then made in November after the Stanford game. Edward Martin was chosen Senior Manager for the coming season. During the past year the football managerial system had a membership of thirty men. The head of the group was the Senior Manager, with six Juniors who were directly responsible to him, and the remainder of the staff was composed of Sopho- more men. Meeting once a week during the past football season, the Senior Manager together with the Juniors planned and directed the work which was assigned to the Sophomores. The Senior Manager likewise supervised the arrangements made for our own teams when visiting other universities, and presented the plans to the Executive Committee for consideration. It is thus evident that the efforts of the football managerial staff are invaluable to the proper maintenance of the sport which attracts the largest attendance. A large portion of the success of every football game, and consequently of the entire season, depends on the cooperation and willingness of this group. JOHN RAFFETTO Senior Manager JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS Kennedy, Helm, Rankin, Holabird, Martin, Odmark [280] CAPTAIN-ELECT ' APTAIN CARL HANDY six! " Next year this yell will be heard echoing from the walls of the California Memorial Sta- ' dium, proclaiming California ' s regard for her captain elect, Carl Handy. At the end of the 1929 season, Coach " Nibs " Price stated that the California Varsity of next year is to be a hard- fighting, hard-working eleven. No man is better fitted for the captaincy of such a team than Carl Handy. Carl is a native son of California and a resident of Los Angeles. He attended Polytechnic High, where he gained four years of football experience and was captain of the team during his Senior year. The name of Carl Handy first came to be known at the University when he won a place on the 1926 Frosh team. Since then he has likewise been active in other branches of athletics, par- ticularly wrestling, in which he won the 1929 Pa- cific Coast heavyweight championship. This same year Handy also won his letter in football. During his two years of experience as guard on the Bear football team, Carl has shown that he is a consistent and untiring worker. The consta nt improvement of his playing is remarkable and the lines of opposing varsities have cause to remember him. Aside from his athletic accomplishments, Handy is also a popular man on the campus because of his likable personality. Winged Helmet, Junior Men ' s Honor Society, and Delta Sigma Pi, Commerce Society, are among the organizations of which he is a member. Carl Handy has confined his non-scholastic activities in college to athletics. By his fine record he is able to give his fellow Californians assurance that he will main- tain the standard of sportsmanship and playing established by past California football captains. CARL HANDY Guard SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS Flanagan, Snead, Gingg, A. Connoly, E. Connoly, Boulware, Stein, Wilkinson, Gross, Markwart, James, Haley Nicolaysen, Tinneman, Neasham, Peters, Frost, Pringle, Evers, Robarts, Mays, Stewart [281] Benny Loin on an end run outsprints three Bronco tarklers and skirts right end for a substantial gain. SCHWARZ All-America Guard SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA inaugurated her 1929 football season by decisively defeating a strong Santa Clara team by a 27-6 score. The game was won only in face of stiff opposition by the fighting Broncos. Although outweighed and out- played, their constant fighting and spirit eventually gave them one touch- down in the last few minutes of play. The Bears made their first score late in the opening quarter when a pass from Lorn to Norton placed the ball on the 4-yard line. Lorn then took the ball across the goal. In the second quarter another pass from Lorn to Norton put the ball on the 13-yard line and Rice went through right guard for a touchdown. Late in this period, successive passes from Rice, Bear half, to Brown and Thornton accounted for a third score. In the second half the Broncos displayed some real offensive power by making five first downs, which carried them to the Bear 7-yard line. California held, and then passed and bucked for a last touchdown. Santa Clara unleased a passing attack in the final three minutes of the game which resulted in her score. A pile-up in the shadow of Santa Clara ' s goal posts as the Broncos momentarily halt California ' s drive to a touchdown. Lee Eisan eludes a Gael tackier and is hemmed in near the side- lines as he returns a St. Mary ' s punt. ST. MARY ' S LOM All-Coast Halfback a colorful throng of seventy thousand people, the California Bears were held to a scoreless tie by a great St. Mary ' s team. The Gaels ' powerful offense furnished a threat which was withstood only by an inspired defense on the Bears ' 3-yard line. California received the kick-off and punted on her second play. St. Mary ' s fumbled and Avery, Bear end, recovered on the Gael 45-yard line. After two first downs, the Bears were halted on the 17-yard marker by a fumble, which ended all threats on either side for the remainder of the half. In the third quarter the Saints uncovered a flashing attack of runs and passes which terminated in a first down on the California 3-yard stripe. However, Stennett, giant halfback, could not pierce that impregnable wall which the Bears had formed. All scoring attempts from then on were unavailing. The defensive tackling of Captain Roy Biegels, Bear center, and Norton ' s work at end in breaking up the Gael interference, were highly commendable. Lorn starts around the Saints ' right end as the Bear interference clears the way for him. EISAN Quarterback [283] A Washington State line play comes to an abrupt halt when the Bear forwards smother the Cougar ball carrier. AVKHY End WASHINGTON STATE N her first conference contest of the season, California ' s Bear defeated the Wash- ington State Cougar by a 14-0 score. The Cougars were unable to fathom Cali- fornia ' s aerial attack, which was responsible for both her touchdowns. However, the Northerners were always dangerous and the game was by no means one-sided. Early in the first quarter Eisan was downed on the visitors ' 1-yard line following a short pass from Lorn and a 20-yard run. An attempted pass over the goal was grounded and the threat ended. Later in the period Lorn passed 33 yards to Eisan, who scored. Rice, in the second quarter, made the next touchdown on a pass from Barr to Thornton. The second half found the Cougars exhibiting greater offensive power combined with an improved defense which the Bears were unable to pierce. The two teams resorted to line plays almost exclusively, with neither having a decided advantage. Barr, Griffiths, and Busty Gill played good football while they were in the game. Captain Biegels and Norton continued their customary sterling performances. Eisan, returning a Cougar punt, exhibits some of his shifty running tactics for the benefit of the opposing wing men. BECKETT Tackle [284] A Clubman misses Gill, who cuts toward center as Lane and Handy clip out the Winged " O " secondary defense. PITTO Guard OLYMPIC CLUB OUTPLAYING the Olympic Club, in almost every feature of the -game, Cali- fornia ' s second and third strings achieved a 21-19 victory. With the exception of Lee Rice and Eldred Lane, Coach " Nibs " Price used a team composed entirely of Sophomores and Juniors. In the first four minutes of play, Rice intercepted a Winged " 0 " pass and ran to the 45-yard line. He then threw a 20-yard toss to Bob Bartlett, who caught it in a sitting position and lobbed it backward to Rusty Gill, who ran for a touchdown. The Olympic Club made its first score in the second quarter after Boberg inter- cepted a pass from Rice and sprinted 63 yards only to be downed by Rice on the 22-yard marker. Line bucking carried the ball over. In the second half the Club made two touchdowns, one on a fumbled punt of Porter ' s and another, by two long passes in the closing minutes of the game. The Bears scored twice in the fourth quarter, on a pass from Scarlett to Kirwan, and when Scarlett intercepted Kaer ' s pass, taking the ball 50 yards for a touchdown. Kaer, former All-American, straight-arms a Bear tackier on an end run around California ' s right wing. RICE Halfback Upper left: The Gaels break around California ' s left end. Upper right: The Montana safety man is brought down from behind. Left center : Lee Eisan runs along the side lines after receiving Lom ' s pass, to score against Washington State. Center: Boyd, St. Mary ' s star, gets away returning a punt. Center right: Two Grizzlies attempt to protect their safety man as Chuck Whyte goes down under a punt. Lower left: A Bear dives through the air to recover a Husky fumble. Lower center: Off to the races, the Bears score on a long run through the Montana eleven. Lower rijJif : A Montana man in the clear about to receive a forward pass 3 2 s Upper left: The Bears click on this one. Ben Lom follows R. Gill and Griffiths around the Cardinal left end. Upper right : Captain Riegels closes in on Marsters of Pennsylvania to stop a lateral-pass play. Center left: Benny Lom leaps high in the air to knock a pass from the hands of a Trojan receiver. Center: Just before the battle, Captain Riegels of California and Captain Utz of Pennsylvania shake hands while Referee Crowell looks on. Center right: Two Bears hit a circus-panted back to stop a Stanford reverse on the line of scrimmage. Lower left : Not Paddock starting a hundred- yard dash, but Referee Herb Dana following the play. Lower center: Captain Muller of Stanford stops Eisan while Heinecke runs in to help him. Lower right: Benny Lom off again to make a nice gain through the stripe panted-brigade [287] A Quaker grasps the empty air as Kisan hops over him and cuts to the side to pick up his interference. PENNSYLVANIA EFORE a California power attack which pierced the University of Pennsylvania defense for two touchdowns, the Quakers were defeated 12-7, for the third suc- cessive Bear victory over the Easterners. Although this score gave the Bears only a one-touchdown superiority, the contest showed definitely that the Gali- fornians were considerably the better team. Superior line play and a more effective scoring punch carried off the victory over some clever lateral pass work. Out of the seven passes attempted by the Bears, six were completed. It took " Nibs " Price ' s men but four minutes to put the ball across the line for the first touchdown. A 54-yard kick-off return by Lorn and a few passes and plunges did the trick. The try for point failed. Not to be outdone, the Quakers opened up an attack of their own. Passes and open-field running put the ball in California territory, where Penn lost it. However, the Easterners then blocked a punt and effectively used the break it gave them. Three laterals brought their only touchdown and the conversion gave them a one-point lead. A Penn man diving over Lorn makes a nice tackle of Joe Hickingbotham as he starts through the Quaker line. R. GILL fullback Benny Ixjm finds a big hole waiting for him as his teammates clear the Perm linemen from his path. GRIFFITH Halfback Am offset, the Californians started a second drive to the goal. Following a profitable exchange of punts the Bears began their march from the 45-yard line. Passes and long bucks by Eisan, Lorn, and Hickingbotham brought the ball within scoring distance, where a clever pass from Lorn to Norton produced the second touchdown and a lead which was maintained throughout the scoreless second half. Brilliant passes were largely responsible for a threatened third score in the last quarter. California reached the 4-yard line before she was halted by a great defensive stand which culminated in a blocked pass over the goal. Three men, in particular, were outstanding for California in her victory. In the backfield, Lorn played his best game of the season. Aside from his 57-yard run in the opening minutes of play, the California ace punted and passed beautifully to keep the Bears out of several tight squeezes. In the line, Bert Schwarz stopped every- thing that came his way, besides opening up large holes for the Bear backs. Captain Roy Riegels was the most spectacular player of the day. Despite hampering in- juries, he was everywhere on offense and defense alike. California ' s victory over the Alma Mater of the late Andy Smith clearly demon- strated the success of a 3000-mile mid-season jaunt. The Penn backs execute their famous lateral pass. Notice Captain Riegels closing in on Marsters, who has just received the ball. TIMMEBMAN Tackle : [289] Captain Roy Riegels tackles Duffleld, who is returning a punt as Schwarz and Thornton close in. HICKINGBOTHAM Fullback u. s. c. CONCEDED but a slim chance of victory, the California Bears trekked to Los Angeles and returned with a decisive 15-7 victory over U. S. G. ' s touted " Wonder Team. " Power behind the driving cleats of Gill and Griffiths, Sophomore backs, mixed with deception in the shifty running of the vet- erans Lorn and Eisan, hammered the walls of Troy for two touchdowns and a safety in the first half, and in the second fell back on a stalwart defense which held the desperate Trojans to a single touchdown. Duffield ' s short kick-off was taken by Pitto, Bear guard, who was downed in midfield. An exchange of intercepted passes and the Trojans took the ball on their own 40-yard line. Musick, Trojan fullback, fumbled, Griffiths recovering for Cali- fornia. Lorn tossed a flat pass to Eisan, who squirmed his way to the 22-yard marker. An offside penalty was followed by Ed Griffiths ' end run for 20 yards. Three line plays advanced the ball to the 1-foot line, from where Gill plunged over the crum- bling Trojan line for a touchdown. Benny Lorn starts his famous 85-yard run through the entire Trojan team for California ' s second touchdown. GARRITY Fullback Ed Griffiths rounds U. S. G. ' s left end on a 20-yard Rain that paved the way for the Bears ' first touchdown. BICAN Tackle N the second quarter, U. S. G. passed over the goal line, and the Bears took the ball on their own 20-yard marker, where a penalty lost them 5 yards. On the first play Lorn started for left end, cut in behind a screen of interference, and broke into the clear. A sudden swerve, a side step, and Russ Saunders was passed. George Dye, Trojan center, vainly tried to catch the fleeing Lorn, and the thud of his huge frame striking the turf when taken out by Timmerman must have echoed the crash of Trojan hopes as Benny Lorn crossed the goal line for the second score. Late in the period, Captain Riegels blocked a kick deep in U. S. G. territory, the ball rolling over the end zone to give the Bears a safety and two points. The Trojans came back fighting in the third quarter and, unleashing the full power of their famous spin bucks and off-tackle plays, pushed over a touchdown. The last period saw them vainly trying to snatch victory from the grasp of the California Bear, whose unrelenting defense held until the end. Thousands of frenzied California rooters swarmed down on the Coliseum turf in a serpentine, unorderly from long disuse, but effective in reducing the Trojan goal posts to mere splinters. The Trojans close in from all sides to stop one of Rusty Gill ' s devastating plunges through their forward wall. MEDANICH Center E [291] Fred Schlichting, in the dear on one of his frequent punts through the Grizzlies, bends low as a Montana back prepares to stop him. H. GILL Guard MONTANA SHELVING their defense in favor of an offensive game, the Golden Bears ran up a total of 53 points against the Montana Grizzlies ' 18 points. It was a spirited contest in which an average of one touchdown was scored every five and one- half minutes. When the ball had been brought down the field by long runs through the line, Lee Rice of California put over the first touchdown of the game. In the second frame, California scored two touchdowns, both by forward and lateral passes, one from Rice to Schlichting, and another from Rice to Cahn, who ran 10 yards to the goal line. Ekegren of Montana ran 75 yards for a score, and in the third period he marched his way down the field for the second tally for the Grizzlies. In the fourth quarter the Bears clicked, Rusty Gill going over for two touchdowns and Joe Hickingbotham for one. California proved to be a powerful foe, bewildering the Montana men with all types of plays throughout the entire game. If not through the Montana line, over it! Lee Rice takes to the air to pile up yardage for the Bears. w California ' s famous goal-line defense holds fast to stop Hufford, Washington half, on the Bear two-yard line. EICKMEYEH Center WASHINGTON CALIFORNIA was forced to its utmost to defeat a fighting Washington eleven 7-0. Two passes, which netted the Bears 63 yards and a touchdown, proved the undoing of the Husky team when their driving line attack was halted by the famous California goal-line defense. The game opened with Washington kicking short to Pitto, Bear guard. The Bears then failed to take advantage of a poor kick, and lost the ball on downs. After an exchange of punts, Washington began a drive from mid-field, featured by off- tackle and cut-back slashes of Hufford that were stopped but two yards from the goal line. In the second quarter, California took possession of the ball when Gill recovered a Husky fumble. A 24-yard pass from Lorn to Norton placed the ball in Washington territory. On the first down, Lorn tossed a long pass to Eisan, who ran for a touch- down. Beckett converted the try for point. In the closing period, Bice, Bear half, gained 23 yards on end runs. A pass over the goal line gave the Huskies the ball, but two interceptions by Garrity halted their closing aerial attack. I Benny Lorn takes out a Washington end for Lee Eisan as he returns a punt deep into Husky territory. LANE Halfback [293] The Bears sweep around Stanford ' s left end with Benny Lorn carrying the ball and Griffiths leading his interference. SCARLETT Halfback STANFORD " HE vast throng of football enthusiasts who were attracted to the annual Bear- Card classic saw the undefeated and heavily favored California team bow down before a superb Stanford eleven. The brilliance of Stanford ' s 21-6 victory, however, could not overshadow the radiance of California ' s unquenchable spirit, dauntless even in defeat. Amid the thunderous roar of thousands of voices, the men in cardinal surged down the field upon the sons of the Blue and Gold and the game was on. Rusty Gill, Bear full, cracked the line for a first down, and the Californians went wild. Then came a disheartening fumble which gave the Cards the ball in Bear territory. The Stanford men, quick to seize the opportunity, unleashed a series of deceptive reverses, for which they are famous, and with Smalling carrying the ball slashed through and around the line to within scoring distance. Frentrup, Card half, crossed the Cali- fornia goal line in the next play, and Rothert kicked goal for the extra point. Captain Riegels and Schwarz down under a punt reach for Frentrup, Card safety man, as he attempts to return the kick. SCHLICHTING Halfback A Stanford power play is stopped in the shadow of the Bear goal posts when Handy and Gill smear Rothert behind the line. CAHN Tackle THE BEARS punted soon after receiving the kick-off and rallied quickly. When the Card safety fumbled the kick, an alert blue-jerseyed man pounced upon the pigskin. It was California ' s ball in Stanford territory, the chance for which the Bears had been waiting. A succession of quick passes from Lorn, Bear half, were completed for first downs, and then Thornton caught a beautiful throw far over the line. Bear supporters howled their approval but were somewhat sobered when the attempted conversion was blocked. The second quarter saw the Cali- fornia line outcharged and the kicker consistently rushed. As a result, Lom ' s punt was blocked and recovered by Captain Muller of the Cards, who raced to a score. The half ended 14-6. The third quarter was fought scoreless with California ' s goal-line defense holding doggedly. But in the fourth quarter, Caglieri, Stanford half, broke loose for long runs which resulted in a touchdown. Desperately, the Blue and Gold players started a last-minute drive, only to be cut short by the final gun. The sounding of that gun came as a bitter blow to Californians, who nevertheless realized that the fighting Bears were beaten by a better team. J. The redoubtable Loin gains for the Bears on a wide end run, aided by Eisan ' s fine blocking. BARTLETT End [295] ASSISTANT FOOTBALL COACHES Evans, McMillan, Muller, Coltrin, Boles, Breakenridge COACHING STAFF CALIFORNIA ' S football coaching staff this past season was again under the capable guidance of Clarence ( " Nibs " ) Price, while the enthusiastic " Clint " Evans served as his assistant and as coach of the backfield. Line work was directed by " Doc " Boles, and Dan McMillan of Wonder Team fame was in charge of tackling. Beginning with the 1928 season, " Brick " Mitchell has been head coach of the Freshman team, and scouting for the squad has remained in the hands of Walt Gordon. Harold Breakenridge worked with the reserves, while the well-known former California player " Brick " Muller directed the ends. Among others who assisted these men to make the 1929 season a spirited one were Frank Ribbel and Fritz Coltrin, who trained the tackles and assisted Breakenridge. It is interesting to note that this is the first year California has played an inter- sectional game during the regular season. The efforts of these coaches produced a powerful Varsity squad, able to ride victoriously through the year, with only one defeat. VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Cap am FRESHMAN SEASON " HE football season for the Bear Freshman team culminated successfully with a creditable showing from future Varsity material. Among their first games of the season, the Cubs met one-touchdown defeats from strong Santa Clara and Saint Mary ' s babe gridders. In their contest with the U. S. G. Freshmen, the Cubs were defeated 21-19. Not to be daunted, the Bear Freshmen came to the fore with a 6-0 triumph over the Stanford Frosh at Palo Alto. The game was loosely played and crowded with penalties and fumbles on both sides, and Captain Duke Fritchie of California scored the only touchdown of the day. However, the young Bears displayed promising offen- sive skill to warrant hope for some good Sophomore material for the coming season. FROSH FOOTBALL SQUAD Standing: Steadman, Tozier, Nordstrom, Fair, Chickering, Francis, Neuhaus, Wilkinson, York, Premo, Hunt, Pascoe, Barnum, Castro, Barlow, Ribbel (assistant coach), Mitchell (coach). Kneeling: Smith, Mallory, Gill, Fritchie, Ash- baugh, Valianps, Swinney, Pedemont, Vasilf, De Martini, Richter, Valentine, Hopper, Poe, Murphy, Brown, Debeley (trainer), Silling: Casey, Bell, Powers, Stoddard, Stafford, Bottori, Verducci, Hansen, James, Del Giorgio, Boyd, Smith, Kuder 23Z [297] " T ie University of Cali- fornia was placed on record as the first free University in the world and was open to receive all persons of both sexes, without distinction of race or color. " Frank Otis, President Alumni Association, 1903 BASK B A L California and Kansas jump for the ball at the opening of the basketball series held in January at the University of Kansas. COACH CLARENCE " NIBS PRICE California is fortunate in having as its basketball coach, Clarence " Nibs " Price. The enviable record of having pro- duced a Pacific Coast championship team for five years is evidence of his high ability and wide experience in coaching basketball. His skill in training men in floor work, shooting, passing, teamwork, defensive and offensive play cannot be surpassed. [300] CAPTAIN PERRY TEN EYCK Accurate shooting, a fa st floor game, and consistent team work characterize the playing of Perry Ten Eyck, Cali- fornia ' s basketball captain. His all-round ability, displayed either in the position of forward or center, at offensive or defensive play, has proven his worthiness as leader of the Bear team. [301] BASKETBALL MANAGERS A : ager, s a major sport, basketball owes a great deal of its success at California to its efficient managerial system. This year staff consisted of the Senior Man- five Junior managers, and over twenty Sophomores. The number of managers is not fixed and the Senior and the Juniors obtain their positions only by promotion on a merit basis. The Senior Manager has charge of the finances and budgets, buying and issuing of equipment, arranging of schedules and selecting officials, and all correspondence. Besides making arrangements for the games and practices, he is also in complete charge of all trips. The Juniors direct the work of the Sophomores and supervise all routine duties. They are respon- sible to the Senior Manager and receive their in- structions from him. The basketball managerial system is purely competitive. At the beginning of the season a general sign-up for Sophomores is held. This year about twenty-seven answered the first call, and then a few weeks later a cut was made which reduced the number to eighteen. At the close of the sea- son the five Juniors for next year were selected from this group by the retiring Juniors. The Senior Manager has a veto power on such selections, and must approve all appointments. The coach and Bob Hemphill sit in this meeting as advisers, and the Senior Manager is then appointed from the Juniors by a board consisting of the coach, manager, captain, graduate and athletic managers, captain-elect, and Bob Hemphill, who is in charge of all equipment. Due to the Senior Manager ' s efficient systematization of the work, the handling of practices and games went off very smoothly. Sophomores are assigned definite work for each week of the season and are judged by their results. Willard Wilde was appointed Senior Manager for next year after the Stanford series in February. WALLACE SEDGWICK Senior Manager JUNIOR BASKETBALL MANAGERS Griffith, Hassan, Wilde, Kimble, Horner THE CAPTAIN-ELECT CAPTAIN-ELECT JOEL COFFIELD, Varsity guard for the past two seasons, was 4 elected to lead the Bear basketball team for the 1931 season. Coffield is regis- tered from Napa, where he starred on the basket- ball, football, track, and baseball teams of his high school, besides serving as student-body president. In his Freshman year at California, Coffield made numerals in both football and basketball. During the past season his floor game and passing have been outstanding, and his shots from mid-court were the sensation of the closing games of the season. Carrying the colors of the University of Cali- fornia into the Middle West, the Bear basketball team lost all three games of the series with the Kansas Jayhawks. Handicapped by the loss of Captain Ten Eyck, veteran center, California ' s five were unable to cope with the fast attack of the team they defeated last year. Breaking through the Bear defense for frequent goals, Kansas won the opening contest 36-25. The Bears, trailing 19-7 at half time, began a determined rally that was only offset by the accurate shooting of Bishop, Jayhawk forward, who scored four times from the field in the second period. The Bears ' shooting eye was sadly off in the second game and Kansas won easily 31-15. Numerous foul shots marked a slow game, which was featured by the fine work of Pursel, California center. In a hard-fought contest the Bears dropped the closing game of the series 38-28. California ' s floor work was vastly improved, which, coupled with Pursel ' s shooting, held the Jayhawkers in check throughout the first period. The Bears cut the Kansas lead to three points in the second half, only to have the midwesterners garner four baskets from mid-field and gain a lead that California was unable to overcome. JOEL COFFIELD Captain-Elect SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL MANAGERS Willoughby, Hahman, Miller, Brittingham, Rosson, Essner, McGrath, Witter Rader, Renius, Hussey, Scott, Cadwell, Oliva, McBride, Smith [303] An exciting moment during the Kansas games. A Jay Hawk forward has just broken through for a shot under the Bear basket. PRELIMINARY SEASON N a rough game marked by frequent fouls on both sides, California defeated the St. Mary ' s quintet 36-34 in a practice tilt. Playing a smooth-passing game, the Bears gained an early lead and held a five-point advantage at half time. Bom- barding the basket at every opportunity, Simas, Gael forward, sank five field goals from mid-court to put the Moragans one point ahead in the second period. Baskets by Pursel and Ten Eyck regained the lead, the Bear team easily main- taining their advantage despite St. Mary ' s rally. In their second non-conference contest, the California Bears defeated the Olympic Club 32-25. The game was slow throughout, with California experiencing little difficulty in penetrating the Winged " 0 " defense. The clubmen got off to a short- lived lead with Okerberg, forward, displaying a keen shooting eye. Before the swift passing attack of the Price system, the club defense wilted to give Pursel and Ten Eyck opportunities to score repeatedly from under the basket. Continuing the at- tack in the second period, the Bears outscored their opponents 16 points to 13. The work of Nealson, Bear forward, who scored eight points and turned in a fine all- round performance, featured the play in the last half. The start of one of California ' s tip-off plays that worked so successfully against Stanford in the second game of the series. E - fc- t-- t--- W- t . F . t - 1 - fcr W. 1 - W 1 W 1 - .- Jl I- L . f- K 1 E 1 K 1 K . _ . E - - f F t- fc F - r g Davis holds the ball as the Bears prepare to work the ball through the Trojan five-man defense. u. s. c. CALIFORNIA opened the 1930 conference season by dropping a close game to U. S. C., 36-38. Heartened by the return of Captain Ten Eyck, the Bears behind the sensational shooting of Tripp, proved a constant threat to the Trojans. The lead changed hands six times in the first period, the Trojans enjoying a two-point advantage as the half closed. Nealson tied the score with a neat basket to begin the second half, and Vendt added five more. In the closing min- utes, the accurate shooting of Gardner gave the Trojans a two-point margin. Displaying improved teamwork and a tight defense, the California cagers scored a decisive 27-19 victory in the second game of the Trojan series. The short-passing game of the Bears put Pursel and Ten Eyck under the basket for frequent scores, while the guarding of Vendt and Davis forced the Trojans to rely on long shots. In a bitter struggle for victory, the Bears lost the final game of the series 24-22. With but one minute to play and the Bears leading 22-20, a Trojan field goal evened the count. Only fifteen seconds remained as the arching shot of Mortensen, U. S. C. center, swished through the basket for the winning score. California ' s close guarding halts the Trojan attack as they attempt to break through the tight defense of the Bears. [305] The Bears start their weaving passing attack as they break down the floor toward the Santa Clara basket. NON-CONFERENCE GAMES BRONCO field goal as the game ended sent the Bears down to a 33-31 defeat in a practice tilt at the Oakland Auditorium. Leading by ten points, Santa Clara resorted to stalling, which was effectively broken up by Vendt and Davis, Bear guards. Tripp and Pursel started a rally which culminated with Pursel ' s tying the score on a tip-in shot. With seconds to go, Sherman, Bronco forward, looped the winning basket from midfield. An eight-point rally gave the undefeated Athens Club five a 35-31 victory over California in Harmon Gymnasium. Contributing baskets at frequent intervals, Ten Eyck and Pursel gave the Bears a four-point lead late in the second half. Pursel and Yendt were removed from the game on fouls, and the Acorns rang up four successive field goals to resume the lead. The timer ' s gun cut short the Bears ' closing rally after Tripp had scored from under the basket. Outplaying their opponents at every turn, California upset the dope by handing St. Ignatius a stinging 34-19 defeat. Starting fast behind the sensational shooting of Tripp, the Bear five gained a large lead and held it throughout. In the second half Captain Ten Eyck and Pursel continued the scoring, and, with a safe lead, Coach Price finished the game with his second string. A Bear tip-off play starts as Captain Ten Eyck outjumps the Bronco center and taps the ball to Coffield. The Athens Club starts its winning rally with former Bear Captain Verne Corbin sinking a long shot from the side lines. U. C. L. A. MAKING but one point in the second half, the Bear five allowed U. C. L. A. to overcome their substantial lead and score a 26-23 victory. California opened with a bewildering passing attack featured by the sharp shooting of Kent Pursel, who scored thirteen points to give the Bears a margin of eleven points as the first period ended. A single free throw by Nealson completed California ' s scoring in the last half, while the Bruins collected fifteen points to take the opening game of the series. California invaded the lair of the Bruins and won the second game of the series 32-29. U. C. L. A. ' s fast-breaking offense functioned smoothly and maintained the lead until the middle of the second half. At this point " Whitey " Nealson replaced Tripp at forward and his five field goals in rapid succession spelled defeat for the Bruins. A sensational closing rally brought the Bears from behind to a 32-30 win in the final game at Los Angeles. Baskets by Captain Ten Eyck and Pursel cut U. C. L. A. ' s lead to two points with but one minute of play left. Vendt ' s shot from the foul line tied the score, and with Coffield ' s field goal from midcourt went the game, the series, and a chance for another conference championship. Old teammates clash when Captain Ten Eyck and Verne Corbin strive for the tip-off in the Athens Club games. BABTLETT [307] rf !] f i-fT " - rf t r i i tf i tf - rf i tf r i rf - rf d i gd T LANE FBCHTER Assistant Frosh Coach HAROLD HOUVINEN Assistant Coach STANFORD FOR the sixth consecutive year, California won all three games of the Stanford series. In a rough game the Bears took the opening contest at Stanford, 36-30. The shooting of Tripp, who scored six field goals in the first period, gave Cali- fornia a 19-11 lead at half-time. Baskets by Pursel offset a determined Stanford rally in the last half. A fast passing offense gave the Bears a 38-31 victory in the second game. Working the ball in for dump shots, Pursel, Tripp, and Ten Eyck scored with monotonous regularity. Baskets by Nealson and Cofneld halted Stanford ' s second-half rally. Completely outclassing their opponents, California swept the Stanford series with a 41-25 victory in the closing contest. Tripp, Pursel, and Coffield bombarded the Stanford basket from every angle, while the guarding of Vendt and Davis held the Cardinals to nine field goals. VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Vendt, Kautz, Warhurst, Bartlett, Coffield, Ten Eyck (capt.), Davis, Pursel, Granger, Stone. Avery, Houvenin Price (coach), Fiefield, Smart, Gorman, Nealson, Scarlett, Peart, Kintana, Sedgwick (mgr.) [308] JACK READ Captain WILLIAM HIGGINS Coach FRESHMAN BASKETBALL AHOOTH-WORKING and sharp-shooting Frosh basketball team under the tutelage of Bill Higgins swept through a thirteen-game schedule with the loss of but one contest, and that by a margin of a single point. In the preliminary season, the Bear Freshmen defeated Galileo, Mission, Lowell, and Placer high schools before scoring a hard-fought 24-20 victory over Saint Mary ' s. In an exciting contest where the outcome was in doubt until the very end, the young Bears were defeated 25-24 in the first game of the Stanford series. Santa Clara Frosh were next defeated. In the games that followed, the Bear cubs had little difficulty in winning from Polytechnic and Commerce high schools and the Saint Ignatius Frosh. Outclassing their rivals, the Bear yearlings won the second contest from Stanford 33-25 and the last 35-29, to be the first Freshman team in five years to win the Stanford series. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Standing: Kleins (coach), Read (captain), Murdock, Gale, Burr, Ohashi, Fechter Kneeling: Shelley, De Martini, Seifert, Rice, Wolfman, Castro, Debely [309] c R E W This noir-famous snapshot shows the finish of the final Olympic Games crew race in Amsterdam (1928) in which California ' s crew won a world championship and interna- tional fame for itself and the University. COACH KY EBRIGHT Undaunted by six years of failure, untiring in the face of adverse criticism, always working, " Ky " Ebright laid the foundation of the greatest crew in history, the California crew which won the world ' s championship at the Olympic races. Today, Coach Ebright is named as one of the foremost of crew mentors. [312] .f hi, " fe fe fe- ' te fc fc fc fe fc W Wte Wt- h k W - William Dally and John Brinck, above, with Hubert Caldwell, left, and James Workman, right, are four veteran " C " crewmen, mem- bers of the famed Olympic team, who did Varsity and Junior Varsity work for Coach Ebright this year. CREW MANAGERIAL SYSTEM A ' the work of keeping crew equipment in good condition and the duties connected with putting the California crews in the water each day for the entire rowing year are carried out through the medium of the crew managerial system. It is a system composed of three distinct parts the Senior crew manager, who is in general charge, the Junior managers, who oversee the work and direct the Sophomores, and the latter, who perform the actual labor. The Senior crew manager links the crew with the A. S. U. G. He presents its needs to the Executive Committee and keeps in touch with the graduate manager ' s office. He also arranges for the crew ' s transportation and housing while on trips such as those to Washington and Pough- keepsie. Every two weeks the Senior manager re- assigns the work among the Juniors. The Junior on the " in charge " assignment buys all the training equipment, for which he issues requisitions and which he distributes after purchase. Another Junior drives one of the coaching launches, the other boat being driven by a hired mechanic who is in charge of the upkeep of the boats. A third is in charge of the float from which the shells are launched and taken from the water. A fourth Junior is assigned to the shell room, which, with the boats and rowing equipment sheltered there, he must keep meticulously clean. The " quarters " assignment concerns the care of the showers, the rubbing table, and the lockers of the training rooms. During the past season the duties of Senior crew manager have been capably handled by Thomas J. Robb. The Junior crew managers included Leigh Athearn, Sherman Cornwall, Campbell Judge, and Fred Witzel. THOMAS J. ROBB Senior Manager JUNIOR CREW MANAGERS Judge, Cornwall, Hoyt, Witzel, Athearn cajpasz [314] CREW AS A SPORT WHEN the Carnegie Foundation issued its now famous bulletin No. 23, crew was one sport untouched by its accusa- tions. The reason is apparent, for crew is the most amateur of amateur sports. Attempts to subsidize crewmen from high schools would prove a miserable failure. Rowing in prep schools is limited to a very few institutions and the un- certainty as to the future development of a crew- man makes soliciting of high-school oarsmen, a practice unheard of. Grew is an expensive sport that can never be a financial success and its rise to popularity and prestige over the seventy-five years of its exist- ence can only be accounted for by the willingness of the public to contribute generously to a sport they know is untainted by professionalism. In August each year at California, upwards of one hundred and twenty men turn out for crew. At three and four o ' clock in the afternoon bus loads of them leave for the Oakland Estuary and it is nightfall before they return. Hard, unceasing work six days a week calls for men who have strength combined with finesse of rowing form and a courage that means fight when aching muscles and burning lungs protest aloud. For seven months they row, and these men must train, for crew calls for oarsmen in the finest of physical condition. Something must be left when the coxswain calls for the finishing spurt after a grueling race down the course. Then comes that day when the crews are chosen. Of the one hundred and twenty who turn out, sixteen oarsmen and two coxswains are picked to man the oars of California ' s Varsity and Junior Varsity crews. A day of disappointment to those left behind, but to them is the satisfaction of unselfish service that has been largely responsible in developing the finest crews the world has ever produced. JAMES LOGAN Coxswain SOPHOMORE CREW MANAGERS Richardson, Stager, Horton, McSwain, Cahill, Davis, Schulz [315] Ky Ebright ' s and Russ Nagler ' s coaching launches follow the Varsity and Freshman crews during a workout on the Oakland Estuary. WHAT the world ' s greatest crews failed to accomplish the year before, Old Man River succeeded in doing when wind and rough water swamped the California shell in the annual rowing classic at Poughkeepsie on the Hudson River. Returning from a year of rowing that brought them the Olympic championship, they plunged once more into the training grind. Late in April on the waters of the Oakland Estuary, Ky Ebright ' s crew swept to a five- length victory over Washington to prove that the strength, the precision, and the courage of the World Champions were still vivid. Then back to Poughkeepsie for the Intercollegiate regatta with the Nation ' s finest crews. The California boat had been rigged for smooth water, and from the start the Rlue and Gold shell shipped water from the Hudson ' s rough surface. Gamely the veterans of many a trying battle kept to their oars. The weight of California ' s oarsmen that had supplied the renowned power of California ' s crew was now a handicap. Lower and lower sank the shell as it filled, but not until the Bear craft sank from under them did these Californians give up their losing struggle, defeated but not vanquished. The Bear third Varsity and the Sacramento Junior College boat swing into position at the start of their two-mile race. [316] The Bear Junior Varsity crew sweeps down the Estuary to defeat the Sacramento shell by four lengths of open water. JASTBAM SACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE RACE y EBRIGHT ' S Jayvee crew swept to a four-length victory over the Sacramento Junior College in the only competitive race held on the Oakland Estuary during the fall semester. Russ Nagler ' s Freshman boat nearly succeeded in taking second place from the Capital City crew, but were nosed out by a scant quarter length after a spirited battle. Jumping into the lead at the start, the Bear Junior Varsity drew away from the Junior College shell. The time over the mile and one-half distance was eight minutes and one second. In a preliminary to the main race, the Bear fourth Varsity defeated the Sacra- mento second boat by two lengths, with the third Freshman boat trailing Sacra- mento by half a length and the second first-year boat bringing up the rear. The preceding day, in a practice regatta, the California Junior Varsity eight defeated an alumni boat seating three Olympic veterans, by half a length over a half-mile course. The first Varsity finished a length behind the alumni shell, which led by two lengths at the halfway mark. From here on, interest centered in the struggle between the visiting eight and the Freshman crew competing for second place. Not much of a margin here. The Sacramento crew nose out the California Freshman shell by a scant quarter length. [317] E The Freshman crew men bend at their oars during the interclass races in which they placed third behind the Sophomore and Junior shells. THE 1930 crew season was officially opened on March 22 with the Bear crews meeting the Sacramento Junior College eights for a second time. In the main race of the day, the first Sacramento boat was completely outclassed by the Bear third Varsity, which won the race by three lengths over the Frosh shell, which took second place five lengths from the Capital City boat. After much delay due to the heavy boat traffic and one false start, the third Varsity jumped into the lead and had a four-length advantage at the first mile. The Freshmen staged a hard finish but were unable to overtake their more experienced opponents. The Sacra- mento boat was never dangerous and finished far in the rear. The time of ten minutes and thirty-two seconds over the two-mile course was considered fair. The opening race of the day saw the Frosh oarsmen lead the fourth Varsity boat over the finish by two lengths and the Capital City Jayvees by five. The first-year boat took the lead at the start, and by a fine finish won with lengths to spare. Their time of five minutes and one second for the mile sprint was considered excellent. With the preliminary training successfully passed, California crews settled down to hard practice for the Washington races with a determination to defeat Wash- ington for a second time on their home course. The Junior boat raises its beat as the coxswain calls for " ten hard ones " during the interclass races. The Senior shell swings into position for the interclass race up the Estuary. GREGG WASHINGTON Ov the night of April fourth, the three California crews boarded the Cascade Limited, and with the cheers of well-wishers ringing in their ears departed for Washington. The trip was uneventful and upon becoming settled for their week ' s stay in the Olympic Hotel in Seattle, the Bear crews began final training on the waters of Lake Washington. Throughout the week the Bear and Husky crews went through their paces and experts predicted a close race when the rival oarsmen met to decide the rowing supremacy of the Pacific Coast. The day before the races, California won its first skirmish with Washington when its four-oared substitute boat defeated a similar boatload of Huskies by two lengths over a mile-and-one-half course. Memory of the disaster at Poughkeepsie last year where the Bear shell swamped a mile from the finish was recalled when the Wash- ington shell succumbed to the rough waters of Lake Washington and sank at the finish. California ' s boat was composed of Thorvald Jacobson, stroke; Harold Tower, No. 2; James Blair, No. 3; and Joe Demeter, bow. The Sophomore shell drifts up the Estuary as the second-year men rest after winning the interclass race. [319] E E fcfc WOODWARD Varsity oarsmen carry the new shell Sequoyia down to the float at the crew sheds. THE day of the race, the finished products of seven months of continuous training rowed out among the whitecaps off Madison Park as the California and Wash- ington crews went to the starting line. Stout-hearted, sturdy-limbed oarsmen, bronzed by weeks in the open, swept with machine-like precision into position at the beginning of the three-mile grind. No need to tell the 50,000 people who crowded the shores that this would be a rare record in rowing history as the supreme test of an oarsman ' s skill, stamina, and courage. Four times false starts were made before the twin shells got off together. The Cali- fornia crew, noted for its fast start, swung immediately into the lead and settled down to a 34-to-the-minute stroke. The Huskies were content to take up a longer and slower beat and at the half-mile mark the Blue and Gold eight was creeping over farther into the lead. As the rival shells swept by the first-mile post, California ' s dead lead increased to four lengths. There was no faltering in the Bear craft, no check in the traditional long, smooth stroke as Ky Ebright ' s crew drove the trim nose of its long craft through the choppy waters. Past the two-mile mark they swept and California ' s good ship Sequoyia still maintained its three-fourths-length margin. The Junior Varsity shell " takes ofT " from the float for a snappy afternoon practice. Dean Probert speaks at the Annual Crew Rally on the Value of Crew as? a Sport. SALISBURY THE final half mile was a test of strategy and strength that will go down as the bitterest battle in the annals of rowing. California sprinted first with Coxswain Logan waving the famous white towel as Gregg, Bear stroke, whipped the beat to a 36 that looked as if it spelled victory. The Washington coxswain held back until the finish loomed dangerously near, and then called for the final effort. The Husky oarsmen bent to with a will, and the two shells were bow to bow with but one hundred yards to go. Down the remaining distance these two game crews fought it out, but the killing pace maintained for three miles had taken its toll from the Bear crew, and as the shells swept across the finish, the Washington craft " Pay Streak " was the victor by a scant five feet. Seated in the California shell were four Sophomores: Gregg, stroke; Holman, No. 6; Jastrum, No. 4; and Dunlap, No. 3. Inexperienced, perhaps, but men who up- held the finest traditions of California crews. Seated at No. 5 was Brink; at No. 1, Caldwell; and Dally at No. 2. All of them were members of the famous Olympic crew and veterans of many a grueling race. The bow oar was manned by Granger, a member of last year ' s Jayvee eight. These men came through as expected, giving all they had, and to them goes the honor of men who would not quit and who did their best. The four class boats gel started in th the Crew Rally. Interclass race after [321] VARSITY CREW Gregg, Pope, Holman, Irwin, Brink, Dunlap, Jastram, Granger Logan, coxswain JUNIOR VARSITY BEFORE a crowd of 50,000 fans, mostly Washington rooters, and under ideal weather conditions except for a slight wind which meant choppy water, the Bear Jayvee crew lost a hard-fought race to the Husky Junior Varsity eight on Lake Washington by 9 4 lengths. This margin, though seemingly large, does not indicate that the Californians failed to put up a fight, for their indomitable spirit was shown up to the time they crossed the finish line. The Washington boat, duplicating their win of last year on the Oakland estuary, pulled out in front of the Californians from the start and kept it up over the entire three-mile course. Due to the prevailing winds, the time for the race was compara- tively slow; the Husky eight rowed it in 18:37 while the California oarsmen turned in the time of 19:14. The California Jayvee shell consisted of Salisbury, No. 1 ; Pope, No. 2 ; Workman, No. 3; Matheson, No. 4; Goldeen, No. 5; Davies, No. 6; Hyde, No. 7; Woodward, No. 8; and Montgomery, coxswain. These eight oarsmen, three of them veterans, rowed a race against a greater crew, but their chance will come again next year, and the Husky oarsmen will meet a still-fighting eight, symbolic of the Golden Bear. JAYVEE CREW Salisbury, Caldwell, Jacobsen, Dally, Hyde, Davie, Hudgins, Woodward Montgomery, coxswain [322] :AI.DWELL HUMPHREYS Assistant Coach RUSSELL NAGLER Frosh Coach FRESHMEN WINDING up a hard-fought season, Coach Russ Nagler sent his boys against the Husky Cubs only to see them fall back, fighting, to a defeat by some five lengths. From the very beginning, the Huskies forged ahead and it soon became obvious that the race would prove a matter of slow punish- ment with the outcome inevitable. More accustomed to the broad Lake Washing- ton course and having packed at their backs the entire student body and citizenry of Seattle, the Husky Cubs made their trip in 12 minutes and 15 seconds. The California boat got off to a perfect racing start and for a time was in the lead . At the mile post the longer sweep of the Husky yearlings had pulled them nearly a length in front of the California shell. At this point, Coxswain Couler called for " ten hard ones " and the Bear craft kept up almost even. But suddenly the Cali- fornia boat faltered and from that point on the Washington Freshmen pulled rapidly awav. FIRST FROSH BOAT Archibald, Neumann, Rhein, Enemark, Tower, Lockland, Tucker, Peterson Lanjjdon, coxswain H " This institution may now be truly described not only as the Univer- sity of California, but as a national center of light and learning, a cosmopolitan capital in the world-wide common- irealth of scholarship. " Gforge E. Vincent Charier Day, 1916 R A C K Captain Emory Curtice, " 29, shakes hands niili Kibby of Stanford after they placed second and first respectively in the I. C. 4-A track meet held last summer in Phila- delphia, tchere the Bear team helped prove the superiority of the West over the East. COACH WALTER CHRISTIE During his twenty-nine years of coaching at California Walter Christie has gained fame as an authority on track and field events. Coach Christie considers fair play and good sportsmanship to be the essential factors in paving the way to a successful track season. Win or lose, Walt Christie ' s creed to do the utmost for California predominates in every athlete whom he trains [326] Eaaasa CAPTAIN ALFONSO POGOLOTTI Pogolotti ' s performances on the track have well confirmed the confidence placed in his ability when he was selected to lead the 1930 track team. At the meet held with the U. S. C. he finished the 120 high hurdles in 14.7 seconds, only one tenth of a second more than the world ' s record [327] EDGAR KAISER Senior Track Manayer TRACK MANAGERIAL SYSTEM 1 HE fundamental idea in the track managerial system is that the managers function as the servants of the athletes, and consequently all details concerning various meets are in the hands of this staff. Chosen by a committee of seven men prominent in campus athletics, the Senior manager serves as the executive of the staff, outlining the policies for the season, pro- portioning the finances, and assigning duties to those working under him. It is the Senior mana- ger who is responsible to the A. S. U. C. for the conduct of the sport. For each meet during the year one Junior is appointed general manager and it is his duty to supervise the work of the Sopho- mores in running off the meet, arranging for officials, and planning the social activities for the occasion. One Junior is in charge of the track and another looks after the runways and pits on the field. A fourth is put in charge of all the equip- ment used in the meets, while a fifth Junior takes complete charge of the Freshman meet, which is generally run off the morning of the same day as the Varsity meet. After the Stanford meet in April, the Senior manager was appointed, and at the same time the Juniors chose their successors for the coming season. The managers held weekly meetings during the year, and in the spring the Sophomore managers gave a dance at the St. Francis Hotel for the rest of the staff. The custom of provid- ing special sweaters for the Sophomores was inaugurated. These were navy blue with " Soph Track Mgr. " in gold letters on the front. As the season was unusually difficult and full, the track men were greatly aided by the members of the mana- gerial group, and this year was outstanding in the mechanical efficiency and the cooperation of all track managers. JUNIOR TRACK MANAGERS Taylor, Trewhitt, Mead, Morris, Smith Vf if ' l BLUE cue ._ SOUTHERN JUNIOR COLLEGE ALL-STARS AND GOLD field athletes came to the res- cue when the California Varsity track team opened their official 1930 season against the Southern Junior College All-Stars with a 78-53 victory. Five clean sweeps out of the six events run off inside the oval were chalked upon the Bears ' side of the score board, to pile up 49 of the Bears ' 78 points. Upon the cinder path, however, the All-Stars gave a serious threat in every event except the barrier races and the mile-run. Captain Pogo- lotti established a record in the barrier races, doing the high hurdles in 14 9-10 seconds and the low hurdles in 24 1-10 seconds, a record that will be hard for intercollegiate hurdlers to beat. Fred Henderson ' s performance in the two-mile run was a stirring moment for the Bears. He stepped out BISBY ahead of the field in the sixth lap to keep the lead and broke the finish line in 9 minutes 55 2-5 seconds, five seconds better than his interclass record. In the 880 event Zellman of the Bears broke the tape ahead of Massey of the All-Stars after a bitter struggle down the home stretch. Mossman, proving that he was still up to his old form, won the mile for California to annex one of the few first places that the Bears gained on the track. Field events brought the Bears up, however. A broad jump of 23 feet 3-4 inch by Smith put the Bears in the 23-foot class for the first time this season. Curtice, Churchill, and Alseis shut out the field in the javelin, former Captain Curtice throw- ing the spear for the excellent record of 198 feet 9 inches. De Berry took first in the shot put and discus, with marks of 42 feet 2 1-2 inches and 137 feet 5 1-2 inches respectively. Coach Christie ' s men, held indoors by inclement weather during the practice periods before their first meet, showed need of intercollegiate competition. SOPH TRACK MANAGERS Johansen. Searight, Brown, Petersen, Flanagan, Westdahl, McBaine, Hudelson, Atwood j i " STlt W [329] , t Southern Junior College All-Star Meet u. s. c. COMPETING against one of the strongest track teams in the country, the California Varsity was swamped by U. S. C. with a 105-26 score. Although the score indicates it to be one of the worst defeats the Bears have ever suffered, the spirit shown at the meet was that of true sportsmanship. The Trojans captured place after place in the events, but never once was a California man seen to lie down on the job and not give everything he had. Captain Al Pogolotti proved that the trackmen had chosen their leader wisely, for he nosed out Welch, U. S. C. man, to win first place in the high hurdles in the fast time of 14.7 seconds. In addition, Pogolotti captured second place in the low hurdles. The Trojans then began in earnest and took all three places in the 100-yard dash. Mossman, California ' s fast miler, was forced into a second place after holding the lead for three and one-half laps. Henderson, California ' s favorite in the two-mile, was boxed in so that Southern California made a clean sweep of all three places. In the field events, California made a better showing. Rice tied with Van Osdell at 5 feet 11J4 inches in the high jump, but Churchill and Curtice, favored to win first places in the javelin, were sensationally nosed out by an unknown Trojan, Snider. Southern Junior College All-Star Meet FELLMAN U. S. C. Meet OLYMPIC CLUB MEET N the Olympic Club Meet California showed unexpected strength holding down the Winged " 0 " score 75-55. A bright spot in the day was " Spud " Mossman ' s win in the mile with Alva Nova taking second place. In the quarter Johnson and Lucas took second and third places respectively. Although Russ Sweet of the Olympic Club came first in both the century and 220-yard dash, the Bears took second and third places in each event. Bill Bias provided a thrill for the spectators in the mile relay. Barlow, first lap man for the Bears, pulled a muscle going around the first turn, limping into the back stretch and losing steadily. Bias, who has just taken third place in the broad jump, signalled for the baton and finished the lap giving the Bears a lead. However, the advantage was lost before the race was ended giving the Olympic Club a victory in the relay. The high hurdle and two-mile races were two defeats which the Bears did not expect, Edwards of the Winged " 0 " taking first with Captain Pogolotti being forced into a second. The two-mile was a hotly contested battle between Henderson and the Olympic Club man, the latter taking first. U. S. C. Meet HENDERSON [331] U. S. C. Meet WASHINGTON ANDICAPPED by the one-eighth-mile oval and unbanked turns of the Wash- ington pavilion, the Bear track team nevertheless showed surprising strength in losing to the Huskies by a 74 1-3 to 55 2-3 score. The competi- tion was close throughout the entire meet with six indoor track and field records being broken and two tied. In the 75-yard dash Spenser Bisby tied the Coast record when he broke the tape in the time of 7.8 seconds. Sparks and Wilson of the Bears took the other two places in a blanket finish. In the javelin event Emery Curtice exceeded the former indoor record when he annexed the event with a throw of 205 feet 8 inches. Ken Churchill took second place and Bill Bias, throwing the spear for the first time in competition, garnered third to give the Bears a clean sweep in this event. California took eight of the nine points in the pole vault when George Pool and Bill Hobleck tied for first place at 12 feet 6 inches. Dick Rice ' s leap of 5 feet 9 inches in the high jump gave the Bears an additional five points, while Julius Zelman annexed the half-mile to complete California ' s first places. The latter ' s time of 2:1 3-5 was excellent considering the strangeness of the indoor track to the Bear runners. U. S. C. Meet ' ' f Olympic Club Meet WASHINGTON " HE long-awaited hurdle duel between Captain Al Pogolotti and Steven Ander- son, America ' s premier hurdler, was decidedly unspectacular. In the highs the Bear captain fell over the third barrier and was disqualified, while in the lows he lost his stride on the numerous turns and finished in a tie for second. Steve Anderson, Olympic Games hurdler, established a new Coast indoor mark in the 220-yard low hurdles, covering the distance in 20.0 seconds. Paul Jessup, former football captain, flung out a new Coast record when he tossed the discus 153 feet 8 2 inches. Churchill deserted the javelin event long enough to make a third for the Bears in this event. Whiting of the Huskies shattered another record with a leap of 23 feet in the broad jump, while the other two places went to Bias and Lorn of California. Johnson, Bear 440 star, was forced to take a second in his event behind Hartley of Washington, who set a new record of 49.9 seconds. Benny Lorn sprang a surprise when he tied for second in the high jump along with Jacklevich of Cali- fornia and Dunn of Washington. The meet closed with the mile relay, which was won by the Husky four-man team in the time of 3:98. The Bears ' faulty passing of the baton was largely responsible for losing the event. Olympic Cl ub Meet [333] Olympic Club Meet STANFORD went into the Big Meet, held in Stanford Stadium on April 19, with her opponent doped to win. But the Golden Bear, who has been wide awake ever since the loss of his Ax, started off the day with a splurge and the final score of 83 1-15 to 47 14-15 showed several first places for Cali- fornia in spite of her short end of the score. In the first event, the mile run, Mossman took first place and the additional third place gave California a six-point start. In the 100-yard dash, which followed, Stan- ford took all three places, Dyer breaking the tape. The 440-yard run resulted in a first and second place for Stanford, while Johnson of California took third. The Bear captain, Al Pogolotti, with a spurt of speed, then crept up on Nisbet of Stanford and took first place in the 120-yard high hurdles. Pogolotti ' s time of 15.4 was considered fair. California added 6 3-5 points to her score in the high jump when Rice took first with a jump of 6-4 and Jacklevitch split second with four Stanford men. The Bears cleaned up all three places in the javelin throw. Churchill ' s throw of 205 feet 1 inch won the event. Stanford Meet Stanford Meet STANFORD came back in the shot put when Rothert took first place and broke his own California-Stanford record with a throw of 51 feet lO g inches. Krenz and Fleishhacker took second and third for Stanford. Mossman won the two-mile run in his habitual brilliant way after fighting for the lead through the last three laps with Parker of Stanford, who placed second. Mossman ' s time was 9:51. Zelman of the Bears then ran the 880-yard run in 1 :57.9, almost equaling the Gal-Stanford record. The Cards took the remaining two places in this event. The Redshirts took all places in the 220-yard dash, won by Dyer, and duplicated this performance in the broad jump. Dowell jumped 23 feet 11 i g inches to win. In the 220 low hurdles, Captain Pogolotti tied for first with Smith of Stanford, running the race in 24.6. Then Pool vaulted 13 feet to take first for California in the pole vault. Koblick tied for second with two Stanford men. Captain Eric Krenz of the Cards broke his own Cal-Stanford record in the discus throw with a toss of 161 feet } % inch and two of his teammates placed second and third. Stanford ' s relay team won the final event of the day in easy style. Hard fighting by the Bear runners failed to be of any avail against a team that set a new relay record of 3:18.7 for Stanford-California meets. Stanford Meet E fe fe r ,F - E F| E - g S?l [335] Tin Mossman finishes the mile run with a good lead in the Southern Junior College All-Star meet. LUCAS A3R the Sonoma County All-Star meet was called off, the Bear Freshmen invaded the Sacramento Stadium to defeat the track stars of Sacramento High 71 6 to 55 2- Wells of Sacramento won both the 100- and the 220-yard runs, but Alberts and Neuhaus of California captured both first and second places in the 440. Continuing this rally, the Bears took all three places in the 880 and Lucas captured first in the mile run. Undaunted by the loss of first places in the 120 high hurdles and the shot put, the Freshmen took first in the 220 low hurdles, all places in the javelin, first and second in both the pole vault and the high jump, and first and third in the broad jump. One week later, the Bear team took 88 points against the A. C. A. L. All-Stars ' 58% in the California oval. Lucas of California again won the mile run and Robos- son, Bear sprinter, was victor in the 100-yard dash. Being pushed out in the 120 low hurdles and the 880, California captured the 220-yard run and the 220 low hurdles, as well as the relay. Kearney in the javelin throw and Vantress in the pole vault also pushed up more points for the Bears, and Nyman of California tied Osborne of Alameda in the high jump at 5 feet 8 inches. VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Christie (coach), Schaldach, Reynolds, De Berry, Stern, Swords, Rice, Werdell, Cameron, Benjamin, Scrivner, Christensen, Johnson, Lucas, Sellman, Bisby, Bigelow, Kaiser (mgr.) Mansell, Barlow, Meckel, Enright, Eckhart, R. Wilson, Sparks, Cassidy, Mossman, Novo, Grille, Gilmore Dewell Jacklevitch, G. Pool, Curtice, Churchill. Pratt, Bezzeradies, L. Pool, Henderson, Ferrel, G Wilson, Akers [336] HARRY BELL Freshman Captain AL RAGAN Freshman Coach FRESHMEN " " v DUELING the score of St. Ignatius, the Bear Freshmen scored 85 points A against 36 1 2 in the California oval on April 5. Again Lucas, Bear runner, J captured the mile honors, but this time Bell nosed out Robosson, both of _ S California, in the 100-yard dash. Kearney tossed the javelin to win first place, while the Cub runners, Bell and Brophy, respectively won the 220-yard run and the 220 hurdles. In the track meet with Stanford, the Bear Cubs led most of the way, but the favorable balance was wiped off the Scoreboard under a deluge of good performances by the Card weight tossers and jumpers. Three Little Big Meet records were estab- lished at this time, by Eastman of Stanford, who ran the quarter mile in 49.4; by Kearney, who tossed the javelin 188 feet 11 inches; and by Vantress when he cleared the bar at 12 feet 63 2 inches. Frank Lucas won the mire in 4 :33 and the two- mile grind in 10:40.5. FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD Ragan (coach), Anderson, Ricketts, Hoyt, Sindel, Hunt, Hackley, Hultin, Dimond, Van Tress, Bell (capt.), Robosson, Lucas Brophy, Friedman, Klippel, Neuhaus, Ham, Edeli, Albers, Pilcher, Wright, Miles, Gracey Phelps, Smith, Denhardt, Sundborg, Myman, Murman, Folsom, West, Kearney, Watson, Murdock " By general consent of scholars the University ranks tcith the first in the land and it has made the name of California Itnoivn and respected, not only throughout this nation, but beyond the James B. Angell, President University of Michigan, Charter Day, 1904 B A S E B A L L California ' s baseball varsity poses here with the team of Keio University, Japan, at opening day ceremonies in Tokyo before the Bears won a series there. The team also played with the University of Hawaii on this summer tour last year. COACH CLINT EVANS Although this is Glint Evans ' first year as baseball coach, his fighting spirit and war cries are bywords on the California campus, where he has acted as chief assistant football coach and Freshman basketball coach. During the past season he developed an excellent, well-organized, smooth-functioning baseball nine [340] CAPTAIN JOHN VALIANOS California ' s baseball team was captained this year by John Valianos, who has played shortstop and second base on the Bear Varsity for the past three years. Valianos is a heavy left-handed hitter and plays a steady, all-round game. His genial personality and sportsmanlike attitude qualify him for leadership BASEBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM BECOMING more firmly entrenched every year, the managerial system of conducting sports has not only shown itself capable of expan- sion to meet the ever-increasing needs of our athletic teams, but also affords a very pop- ular and wholesome activity to those not suffi- ciently gifted to qualify as sportsmen themselves. As the university grows larger and increasing numbers fill the ranks of the baseball squad, the job of handling without loss all the equipment involved, has necessitated an ever increasingly efficient organization of baseball managers. The logical arrangement, a competitive elimination system with one Senior manager, four Junior assistants, and a crew of Sophomores, has worked to perfection. Baseball is one of the most popular and busy of spring sports, and this year the team had its first access to the new southwest field diamond, where its games have been held. The care of this field was a new managerial responsibility. It is the duty of the Senior manager to assure the smooth running of the system and to supervise the Juniors. He keeps in close contact with the team, the coaching staff and the Graduate managers. He also handles financial transactions, transporta- tion problems, and similar details concerning the team during the season. The Junior managers are directly in charge of the daily practices and games, and control the work of the Sophomores. They, the basis of the system, are directly in charge of the equipment, furnishing the players with whatever is needed. This year the baseball Sophomores wore characteristic blue jerseys, and had as an individual distinction the cut-plug tobacco habit. Although such an elaborate system of sports management may seem unnecessary, it is an unnoticed but essential cog in the creation of a spectacle in which every Calif ornian delights. JOHN HENDRICK Senior Manager JUNIOR BASEBALL MANAGERS Ingram, Cunningham, Corbett, Isham A TRIBUTE TO NORMAN HORNER " HE world loves an athlete and a sportsman, especially one who comes through under the most trying of circumstances as you did during the Stanford baseball game " , Satur- day. More power to you ! " In these words did Harry Moloney, coach and trainer of Stanford teams, pay homage to Norm Horner, a Galifornian who is worthy of the high respect paid him by friend and foe alike. No grimmer figure of determination ever strode out on an athletic field than that of Norm Homer as he stepped to the pitcher ' s box in that first Stanford game. To him it was more than a base- ball game it was a vindication of himself and of all Galifornians before a great crowd gathered to see whether the Golden Bear had been dealt a death blow or whether he had been wounded to a fighting fury. For nine innings they watched Norm Horner fight his battle. They saw him step to the plate and knock out long hits, and when the tide turned against him, there was no faltering in his determina- tion to win for California. Who can divine the thoughts in the mind of Norm Horner when all seemed lost for him and California as he took his place at the bat in that ninth inning? Who can measure the depths of that indomitable courage which drove the ball far afield to start a rally that brought him home with the tying run and Ed Kirwin with the winning? California has been vindicated, and the Golden Bear once more raises his head in proud defiance. And to Norm Horner goes the credit and this lasting tribute, " He was a great and true Calif ornian. " California ' s nine opened the Santa Clara series by taking the first game 6-5. Horner pitched the last three innings to get credit for his second victory in two days. The Bears won the second game 5-4 and swept the series with a 6-2 victory in the final contest. NORMAN HORNEH SOPHOMORE BASEBALL MANAGERS Rush, Bradshaw, Vigario, White, Chrisman, Connolly, Boner, Jump Elliott, Grissinger, Cunningham, Bergemann, Gregg Second (Same of the Santa Clara Series ST. MARYS ' SERIES CALIFORNIA opened its campaign to retain the conference baseball champion- ship by defeating St. Marys 4-3. The Gaels got off to a good start by crossing the home plate twice in the first inning. In the fifth inning the Bears scored three times, but the Gaels knotted the count in the eighth. In the last half of the ninth, Burgett singled and went to third on an error and Captain Valianos ' sac- rifice. With two out, Norm Horner stepped to the plate and rapped out a screaming double to bring Burgett home with the winning marker. In a game in which all the scores were made on home runs, the Bears again de- feated St. Marys, by a score of 2-1. Lloyd Williams tied the score with a homer in the fifth, and Swenson ' s clout for four bases gave the Bears the victory. Allowing but three hits, Norm Horner shut out the Gaels in the final game of the series 1-0. The game was a pitchers ' duel from start to finish and featured Ed Kirwin ' s beautiful throw from center field to cut off a St. Mary ' s score at the plate. In the ninth, with two gone and two men on, Smith, Bear catcher, singled to drive in the winning run. First Game of the St. Mary ' s Series [344] First Game of the Santa Clara Series U. C. L. A. SERIES THE California Bears inaugurated their Southern invasion by whitewashing U. G. L. A. 4-0. Galders, Bear Southpaw, was effective throughout and held the Bruins to five scattered blows. The Bears scored once in the second inning and again in the third. In the sixth Butler led off with a single and went to second on Glaister ' s sacrifice. Smith, Bear catcher, then smashed out a home run to give his team an additional two runs. Timely hitting in the pinches allowed the Bears to defeat the Bruins 5-4 for the second time in as many days. Dick Sellman, who started on the mound for Cali- fornia, was nicked for three runs in the first inning, but the Bears evened the score and went into the lead in the fourth when Kirwin and Butler connected for home runs. In the fifth the Bears scored again on Captain Valianos ' triple to right field. The Bruins tallied another in the seventh but Homer was rushed in and retired the Bruins in order the remainder of the contest. California closed the U. C. L. A. series with a 6-1 victory over their Southern cousins. Caldera, who went the entire route allowing but five hits, was credited with his second victory over the Bruins. First Stanford Game First game of the Stanford Series CALIFORNIA dropped their first conference game of the season when the Southern California nine outscored them 4-2. The Trojans scored three runs off Moody, Bear hurler, and one off Nix, relief pitcher in the eighth. The Bears tallied in the first frame on Kerwin ' s single and Glaster ' s sacrifice fly, and again in the eighth. U. S. G. defeated the California nine 3-2 to wind up the southern invasion. Both teams scored in the first inning and U. S. C. followed with another marker in the second. Homer ' s score in the third evened the count, but the Trojans pushed over what proved to be the winning run in the fifth inning. The game marked the first time in two years of college pitching that Norm Horner has ever lost a conference contest. A desperate ninth-inning rally fell one run short of tying the score of the third game in the U. S. C. series and Southern California ' s baseball team walked off with a 5 to 4 victory over California ' s team on Southwest Field. The Bears started the ball game as though they were going to make short work of U. S. C., but the boys from the South tied the score in the second inning. In the fifth frame California again broke into the lead and again was tied. Jesse Hill put the game on ice for U. S. C. in the sixth when he lined out a triple to bring in two runs. First game of the Stanford Series Second game of the Stanford Series I. f!I STANFORD SERIES N a hectic contest before the largest crowd in California baseball history the Bear nine defeated Stanford 7-6. Aroused by the loss of the Ax and behind the mar- velous pitching and hitting of Norm Homer, California play ed inspired ball to defeat the Redshirts in a ninth-inning rally. Stanford scored in the first inning on an error and a sacrifice fly. Homer rapped out a clean hit in the second frame and scored on a wild throw to tie the score. A three-run rally gave the Bears a nice lead, but Stanford scored twice in the sixth to put the Bedshirts but one run behind. In the seventh, Hunkens of the Cardinals was trapped off third but scored the tying run when Butler threw wild. Ed Kirwin crossed the plate in the eighth inning to put California once more in the lead. In Stanford ' s half of the ninth, a line drive that took a bad hop over Burgett ' s head coupled with Berg ' s hit allowed Stanford to score twice and assume the lead. In the Bears ' half, the first two men struck out. Two out, behind one run, and Norm Horner drove out his third hit of the game. Kirwin walked, and went to second as Homer stole third. The tie and winning runs scored as Butler hit a single to left Held. Second game of the Stanford Series flfl [347] SWENSON " oo much Norm Horner again defeated the Cardinals by the close score of 3-2. Butler repeated his performance of the first game by driving in the winning run. Both teams went scoreless until the fourth inning when Stanford scored on a walk and a base hit. The Bears went into the lead in the fifth on Horner ' s hit scoring Swenson and his own run on Kirwin ' s single. Two free passes filled the bases but Glaister popped out to end the inning. With two out in their half of the seventh, Stanford evened the count on a single followed by a long triple. The Bears scored what proved to be the winning run in the last half of the same inning. Kirwin was hit by a pitched ball, and took first. Swenson advanced him to second on a neat bunt, and Butler once more came through with a hit to center field that scored Kirwin. Stanford made a determined bid to score in the eighth and placed a man on third. But Valianos threw the next man out and the side was retired when Williams made a nice catch of Swenson ' s throw. The game marked the seventh straight victory Horner has scored over the Redshirts, having defeated them twice in his frosh year and three times last season. As the BLUE and GOLD goes to press, the final game with Stanford is yet to be played. With the showing of the California nine in the two previous contests, there is every reason to believe that the Bears, for the second consecutive year will make a clean sweep of the Stanford baseball series. VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Cavallero, Morris, W. Silver, Lamb, Powers, Winchester, Swenson. Wohletz, Stoops, Glaister, Johnson, Freeman, Williamson, Sharp, Evans (Coach). Bican, Madera, Williams , Butler, Caldera, Horner, Valianos (Captain), Smith, Burgett, Kerwin, Maclean. 3 -0- L a a a a [348] Mil I M! I MIF THE MIIY UFORNIAN MA I Ull) 1 U ' kll I I ' J.Vi AX STOLEN ! Classes Will Be Excused At 10 o ' Clock " ,. . ' . " o Ancient Ax Rivalry Climaxed by Successful Will Depart r ( For Seattle Stanford Raid on Guards of Armored Car; Highways Filled by Avenging Californians HISTORY IS BEING MADE ON the memorable night of April third California held her thirty-first annual Ax Rally. The headlines on this page tell the rest of the story. This is no apology for California nor is it an obituary for the Ax. Stanford has the Ax and should be congratulated on her cleverness in stealing it. California was caught off guard that night and her carelessness lost her the Ax for a while at least. The stealing of the Ax has done more for intercollegiate rivalry than any other event since its last stealing thirty-one years ago. It has reawakened the Golden Bear and when he is awakened there is no stopping him. During its thirty-three years of existence, the Ax has spent thirty-one years at California. It symbolizes California spirit and has itself become imbued with that spirit. There is no denying that the Ax belongs near the Big " C " and not down on the Farm. This page should be read at least once annually by every Calif ornian until the Ax is once more back where it belongs. One thing, it will not be tricked into swallowing any Stanford spirit. There will be hordes of avenging Californians on the highway between here and Stanford every time the Ax is brought out into the open one of these days it will return from its vacation in the country, tired and extremely happy. Californians, history is being made by the Ax. Let us make more history! ii-wetw SEIZE WEAPON Al ULRALLY [349] 1 J California ' s 1929 Baseball Varsity toured the Orient last summer. Upper left shows some of the boys at Honolulu. Top center is a formal " blow-out " in Japan. Center left is the ball park in Tokyo. Center, the team in Japan. Center right, M. E. Ricksen ' s mark for the longest hit ever made in the Tokyo ball park. Lower center, some of the lads leave Honolulu, and lower left and right, the team learns old Japanese customs [350] I NEWTON YORK Freshman Captain HARRY KINGMAN Freshman Coach FRESHMAN BASEBALL CALIFORNIA ' S Freshman baseball team came through a tough season with a decided margin of victories over defeats. By winning two straight games from the Saints, the Babe tossers cinched the series. In the first they downed the Moraga Valley nine by a score of 7-1. Two triples and three two-baggers were instrumental in the Bear victory. In the second straight victory for the Bear Frosh the score read 13-3. White also played great ball in hitting one home run apiece. Of the two games that have been played of the Stanford series the Card Frosh and the Bear tossers have won one each. In the first game the Babes came through with a 6-1 victory. Saunders pitched a great game and stayed on the mound during the entire fracas. Traveling to Palo Alto for the second game the Babes lost by a score of 7-4. FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM Kingman, Parker, Keenan, Kuenzly, White, Ashbaugh, Valianos, Buck, Burr, Tozer, Lurie, Senchez, Vasilatos Fields, Hunt, Saunders, York, Wolfman, Botari, Castro, Culpepper, Robinson, Leese man lives abundantly according as he opens his life to the opportunities of the world he lives in. " President Wheeler s address The Abundant Life " fit-en at Dartmouth in " Bud " Chandler, ' 26, returns a hot service in a practice match at the Davis cup training camp, Augusta, Georgia. He participated in the Davis cup tournament in England in 1928. COACH RAYMOND GRISMER Raymond Grismer was appointed at the beginning of the fall semester to act as varsity tennis coach. He had previously been very active in tennis circles, receiving most of his training at Oxford University. Under his capable guidance and tutelage, many players have been developed during the past year into championship material [354] CAPTAIN MARTIN MCKEE Since tennis is primarily a game for individuals, the captain must set an example for his men rather than lead them. As captain, Martin McKee has fulfilled this qualification. His driving power, accurate placing, net volleying, and sports- manship have stimulated other players to their best per- formances ELLIOTT F. O ROURKE TENNIS MANAGERIAL SYSTEM 1 ENNIS, which is a popular sport the year round, comes to the foreground as a cam- pus activity during the spring semester. Throughout the entire year, however, the organized group behind the Varsity players func- tions. The tennis managerial system operated this last season with smoothness and efficiency. Raymond Grismer, entering his first season as Varsity coach, has been commendably successful in developing a well-coordinated team. His pre- vious experience in coaching at Ohio State Uni- versity litted him for the task of strengthening the Bear players in all departments of the game. He inaugurated a system whereby the squad puts in two months of intensive fall practice, thus insuring well-trained material for the spring turnout. Under the leadership of the Senior Manager the managerial system has accomplished a maxi- mum amount of work. His work this year included the arrangements of Varsity and Freshman schedules and trips, while he was also generally responsible for running off matches successfully. The Junior Managers are directly responsible to the Senior Manager and are primarily concerned with the training of the Sophomore Managers in their routine work. Among other duties are the arranging of schedules and the choosing of Juniors for the following two semesters. This year the sign-up of Sophomore Managers, who are at the base of the mana- gerial system, was larger than last year. Most of their work is detailed and includes sweeping the courts and keeping all equipment in good condition. They are also trained regarding umpiring, service, and court etiquette so that they may capably succeed their mentors. Manager JUNIOR TENNIS MANAGERS Gilson, Hughes, Harris, Price [356] THE VARSITY SEASON THE California tennis squad opened its 1930 season by soundly trouncing St. Ignatius nine matches to none. The Grey Foggers were held helpless before the attacks of Muehleisen, Muench, McKee, and Ludlow in the singles, and the teams of Hyde and Alyney, Derne and Dennison, in the doubles matches. The Bears scored another clean sweep when the second Varsity won all five singles matches and one doubles from the Sacramento Junior College. Manis, ranking at No. 1 for the tournament, showed a nicely rounded game in defeating Bish- op of Sacramento 6-3, 6-1. The second Varsity added another victory to their string when they defeated St. Mary ' s five matches to four on the Gaels ' home court. The Saints won all three doubles matches, but five victories out of six in the singles gave the Bears the tournament. The following day the Bear second string administered a 6-4 defeat to San Mateo Junior College. A number of close matches featured the tourna- ment, but California ' s superiority in the doubles proved the margin of victory. Superior experience of a squad of former collegiate tennis stars gave the Berkeley Tennis Club a 6-3 victory over the California Varsity. Dolf Muehleisen, ranking Bear player, carried Bud Chandler, former national intercollegiate champion, to 9-7, 9-7, before succumbing to the vicious attack of this veteran opponent. Lloyd Budge won the only singles match gained by the Bears when he defeated Roger Stone of the Club 8-6, 4-6, 7-5. In the doubles, the Varsity fared better, winning two out of three matches. Muench and Muehleisen downed Chandler and Herrington of the Club 6-2, 8-6, while McKee and Budge of California came through with a victory over Ray Cline and Holmes, 6-2, 6-4. This year increased interest was shown in tennis. The team put in eight weeks of fall practice Avhich enabled it to formidably oppose all rival squads. MUEHLEISEN SOPHOMORE TENNIS MANAGERS Hugdal, Barnett, Reid, Munger, Richmond, Belk, Cunnison, Groos [357] P T TI Manis sends a hard drive over the net in a tournament play-off CALIFORNIA ' S powerful doubles combinations gave the Bears a tie with U. S. G. after the Trojans had won three of the four singles matches. Cap- tain McKee in defeating Barr of Southern California was the only Bear netman to win his singles match. The games were closely played and McKee scored a 6-3, 8-6 victory. Dolf Muehleisen, California ' s ranking tennis star, lost the feature match of the day to Jack DeLara, Trojan racquet artist, in a slashing, hard- fought contest. Muench of California dropped his single match to Gates of U. S. C. 6-3, 0-6, 8-6, and Lloyd Budge, Bear netman, also suffered defeat from Klum of U. S. C., 6-3, 9-7. However, both Muench and Muehleisen took revenge in handing their opponents, DeLara and Klum, a stinging 6-2, 6-2 defeat in the doubles com- petition. McKee and Ludlow likewise staged a rally, with a 6-4, 6-4 victory over Gates and Barr to earn a three to three draw with the Trojans. Losing only two matches out of nine, California racqueteers overwhelmed the Oakland Tennis Club netmen in a slashing tournament. The Bear took all six of the singles matches with Muehleisen, Muench, and Hyde experiencing little difficulty in disposing of their opponents in a straight stake. In the doubles competition, how- ever, the Bears encountered greater opposition from the clubmen. The team of Muehleisen and Muench, former national Junior champion, netted California ' s lone doubles victory from the club. Hyde completes a fast serve to his opponent in a practice game. [358] California ' s Varsity double team closes in with a fast rally to. win a set. UNEXPECTED opposition was met by the California tennis Varsity at the hands of the U. C. L. A. racquet wielders, but the Bears managed to come through with a 5-to-2 margin. In the singles matches, California scored three vic- tories against two Bruin defeats. Dolf Muehleisen, opposing Leonard Dworkin of U. C. L. A., won the feature match 6-2, 6-1. Muench met stiffer oppo- sition at the hands of Cliff Robbins, but won 3-6, 6-4, 6-4. California ' s third victory in singles play was gained by Ted Ludlow, who defeated Schultz of the Bruins 6-4, 7-5 in a hard-fought match. After a long first set that was won by his opponent 10-8, Captain McKee of the Bears dropped the second set 6-2 to give the Bruins their first victory in the singles. The southern college gained a second victory when Strubble downed Jerry Hyde in straight sets, 6-3, 7-5. In the doubles competition, the ranking Bear team of Muehleisen and Muench had little difficulty in disposing of Lewis and Dworkin of the Bruins in straight sets. The game score was 6-4, 6-3. In the closest-fought match of the day, California ' s doubles combination of Lud- low and Manis, after losing the first set, staged a determined rally to score a 5-7, 6-4, 6-2 triumph over the team of Strubble and Robbins. At the annual Santa Cruz Invitational Tournament, California was represented by six Varsity players. Muench and Muehleisen defeated Eastern and Hall of Stan- ford 6-4, 6-4 in the final doubles match. Both players dropped their singles matches in the semi-finals. Muench returns a fast back-hand in Varsity practice. LEVY CAPTAIN MCKKE RETURNS A FAST BACKHAND Ov the eve of their departure for a series of matches in Los Angeles, the combined first and third Varsity net squad trounced the College of the Pacific six matches to one. Muehleisen, ranked at No. 1 for the Bears, raced through his opponent without the loss of a game. Hyde nearly duplicated Muehleisen ' s feat when he defeated Ranking of G. 0. P. 6-1, 6-0. Olney gave the Bears another win in disposing of Smith 6-1, 6-0. Black encountered some difficulty in his match with Grandall of C. 0. P., but won by the score of 6-1, 7-5. After losing the first set, Funk and Inslee of the Bears steadied down and won their match 3-6, 6-2, 6-2. In the hardest-fought match of the day, White and Manis of the Bears were defeated by C. Smith and Grandall of G. 0. P. 6-8, 10-8, 6-4. The Varsity tennis squad invaded Los Angeles for a week of tournaments, meet- ing Midwick, Southern California, and U. G. L. A., and ending up with the Minor Sports Carnival matches. Coach Ray Grismer selected his ablest men for this week of competition: Captain McKee, Muench, Muehleisen, Fran Manis, Ludlow, and Hyde. During the entire season, these men showed up splendidly in their matches. As this section goes to press, California still has its most important match of the season to play, that against Stanford. With such stars as the men just mentioned, the Bears have no cause for fear of defeat at the hands of their ancient rivals. VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Muench, Ware, Hyde, Levy, Budge, McKee, Derne, F. Manis, H. Manis, Muehleisen, Grismer (coach) [360] . THE FHOSH DOUBLES TEAM IN ACTION Galloway of the Bears makes a nice backhand volley at the net GALLOWAY Prosit Squad FRESHMAN SEASON FACING Sacramento High for their initial match under the new coach, Raymond L. Grismer, the Frosh tennis squad began what proved to be a long but very successful season by a five-love victory. During the year the captain, Russ Galloway, won eighth place in junior ranking for the state, while Donald Sea and Ren Neiden also placed in the state championship matches. The two latter players, together with Galloway and Ghickering, made up the Freshman doubles for the year. Contrary to the previous custom, the squad played only high schools, among which were Piedmont, Richmond, Galileo, and Rerkeley, leaving the second Varsity to play the junior colleges. In addition to the above-named men, J. F. Malloy and Russell Roberts were outstanding players on the squad, which was composed of twelve men, the largest number for any Freshman team ever at California. The Cubs culminated their victorious year with the Stanford match, which was played on April 12. During the season, the Freshmen met with the Varsity squad at weekly meetings held at the various fraternity houses. FROSH TENNIS SQUAD Craig, Galloway, Neiden, Roberts, Hill, Tatlock [361] " T ie alumni of the University represent its bone and sinew. Twelve thousand loyal members of that body attest the effect and influence of the University. " John A. Britton Corn era toneceremony for Wheeler Hall, 1916 MINOR SPORTS Gilbert TV. Lewis, Dean of the College of Chemistry, has been picked recently by the Literary Digest as one of twelve men absolutely neces- sary to the United States. He has been elected a foreign member of the Royal Swedish Academy of Science, he has received the Davy Medal from the Royal Society of London and a medal from the Society of Arts anil Sciences. Dean Lewis has brought great honor to his own name and to that of California. 145-POUND BASKETBALL TEAM Watson, Bryant, Fry, Ernst, Murphey, Jorgensen, McCarty, La Franchi, Morton, Curtice (coach) 145-POUND AND 130-POUND BASKETBALL ' HE welter-weight cagers reached the end of a brilliant season only to lose the P. A. A. in the quarter-finals to the Athens Club by a score of 29-26. The Club, incidently, later won the title. Of their nineteen games, the 145-pound boys boasted fourteen victories, including a trip South in which Coach Emery Curtice sent them through eight games to lose only one and that by one point. In fact, throughout the season the team lost only one game by more than three points. Captain Elwood Murphey, at forward, chalked up the highest score for the year. The 130-pound basketball team again showed themselves to be a capable group of performers. This year they took second place honors in the P. A. A. tourney and the Eastbay Athletic League. In the P. A. A. finals the Central Y. M. C. A. nosed them out by a 44-32 score, and in the Eastbay finals it was an exceptionally tight defense on the part of the St. Joseph Sodality five that smothered them 31-7. 130-POUND BASKETBALL TEAM P. Wight (coach), Dermody (capt.), Free, W. Wight, Lar Rieu, Pitts, Young, Mulks, Hendrickson, Wilkinson VARSITY BOXING TEAM Jones (coach), Cader (mgr.), Sherman (mgr.), Robinson, Gribben, Sherwood, Stone, Kindig, Fitzimmons (mgr.), Ribbel (coach) Stevens, Ariss, Paul, MacDonald, Paccagnella, Jan BOXING AND WRESTLING WHILE California started the boxing season with a 5-2 defeat at the hands of the Stanford mittmen, the team came back in following bouts to present one of its most successful seasons. After defeating the strong California Aggie squad, the Bears avenged their first defeat by downing the Cardinals 5-2 in a second meet. Then followed a hard earned victory, 4-3, from Nevada. On March 15, the Bears met Washington University, whose powerful squad made it necessary for the Californians to be content with the short end of a 5-2 score. With such outstanding men as Captain Nemir, Kondrashoff, Mattson, Aujla, and Handy, Pacific Coast intercollegiate champions, California ' s wrestling squad proved remarkably successful this year. The team emerged victorious in all meets, and for the second consecutive time had an undefeated season. The Bears showed up well in the Far Western Amateur Tournament, winning six out of nine first places. VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM Handy, Coombs, Del Pero, Liben, Short, Martin, Pascoe Kondrashon " , Parish, Mattson, Price, Phillips, Fulden Nomer. Sturm, Lahanier, Aujla, Sasaki, Nomma, Huffman, Shoaf VARSITY ICE HOCKEY TEAM Andrews (pilot), Greenlaw, Gallagher, Fingland, Ennis, Taber, Griffiths, Watkins, Jaeger Morrison, Seager (mgr.), Ellis, Hamlin, Sheridan, Murphy ICE HOCKEY AND SOCCER " AKING both series played with U. S. G. and U. G. L. A., the Bears again won the intercollegiate ice hockey championship of the Pacific Coast. The opening match of the year was played at Big Pines with U. S. C., who scored two goals against California ' s six. The next contests were played at Yosemite, where the Bears won from the Trojans by an 8-2 score and from the Bruins, 4-1. At Los Angeles California was defeated by U. S. C. 3-2, the only loss of the season, but once more she won from U. C. L. A., 3-2. The fast game of the Bears was featured by the playing of Captain Fingland, Don Murphy and John Ennis in the forward line, Fred Taber and George Watkins at defense, and Douglas Morrison at goal. Under the able coaching of Carl Zamloch, this year ' s soccer team won all games except one. Beginning the season with 12-0 and 10-0 victories over San Anselmo and a 5-1 victory over Pescadero, the team finished with a tie and two victories from Stanford. Captain Ed Wohletz, a third-year veteran, upheld his post at center- half and " Fran " Smart, the captain-elect, was star kicker of the team. VARSITY SOCCER TEAM Levinsaler, Snyder, L. Wohletz, Youngs, E. W. Wohletz, Morrison, F. Smart, Heineman, Apstein, Lazzari, Hayes, White, Zamloch (coach) Derkatch, Solovieff, Ed Wohletz (capt.), Saito, Smolakov, J. Smart, Motoyoshi, Horenstein, Chung [366] AI1SIT1 S MMMI (i TEAM Raeder, Silver, Pilling, Peller, Maslin Whitaker (coach), Derne, Hoffman, Rinta, Montali (capt.), Chappellet, Gustafson, Jefferies, Harris (mgr.). SWIMMING AND WATER POLO A.THER unsuccessful season was the lot of the Bear Varsity swimming team this spring. The Stanford meet proved to be their greatest defeat with the score 58-13 in favor of the Cardinals. Outstanding among the contestants for California were Ralph Montali, Dick Hoffman, Bob Breuner, and Charles Raeder. However, for the first time in twelve years, the Bear Freshmen rose victorious over the Stanford Frosh with the close score of 38-37, thus indicating that the season was by no means entirely unsuccessful. In addition to the meet with Stanford, the Bear paddlers took part in the Water Carnival held at Los Angeles under the auspices of the Trojans. The season for the water polo team included three chief contests with the Olympic Club, Stanford, and the Athens Club. The Bears lost the first two meets by scores of 3-2 and 11-1 respectively, but they recovered and defeated the Athens Club by scores of 5-4 and 4-2. Charles Raeder ably captained the team. This was the first year that the swimming and the water polo teams have worked under the new coach, Tom Whitaker. California may safely hope for higher honors for her swimming and water polo teams, as Whitaker, who was formerly with the Olympic Club, is one of the outstanding coaches in the United States. VARSITY WATER POLO TEAM Chappellet, Silver, Pilling, Ferguson, Jensen Whitaker (coach), Hoffman, Derne, Montali, Raeder (capt.), Schulte, Gustafson, Harris (ingr.) IS GOLF TEAM Lindner, Griggs, Moran, Heatley, Schultz, Cahn, Resin, Rothweiler, Fleishman, Norton GOLF AND HANDBALL CALIFORNIA ' S Varsity golf team participated in perhaps one of the most active seasons in several years, winning three games and losing three. The squad defeated the military faculty 12-0, the San Francisco Post Office department 5-4, and the California Country Club 7-5. In the closest match between two colleges in many years Stanford defeated California 16-11. The team also suffered defeat at the hands of the Lake Merced and Beresford country clubs, $ l 2-5 l A and 11-5 respectively. The other important tourneys of this season took place at the Minor Sports Carnival held at Los Angeles and at the Pacific Coast Conference meet. Julian Cahn, captain, and Edgar Lindner, manager, led their team through a noteworthy season. The 1930 handball series proved to be well fought and, for the most part, suc- cessful. During the year the team won all the games from its two collegiate op- ponents, Stanford and St. Ignatius. The Stanford-California match was especially interesting, five games being played, in which California was victor each time. However, the Bears were defeated by both the Alameda Elks and the Athens Club. Captain Roy Ouer was the mainstay of the team, while Brill and Clark excelled in the doubles, not losing one match during the entire season. VARSITY HANDBALL SQUAD Richman, Tieslau, Lyons, Anderson, Marquard, Jendron, Clark, Ouer (capt.), Depper, Brill, Wheeler te W -fc fe : s VARSITY GYM TEAM Daniels (mgr.), Criley, G. Noble, Moeller, E. Noble, Roth, Froehlich Maguire, Maslin, Peeler, Santino GYM AND FENCING A IN under the successful leadership of Captain Clarence Moeller, the Cali- fornia gym team competed in a number of interesting meets this past year. Chief among these were the Minor Sports Carnival at Los Angeles and the California-Stanford meet in March, the Bears winning by an 88-15 victory in the latter event. Moeller, Bill Maguire, and Del Harlow, first, second, and third, respectively, on the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate all-round championship, were fol- lowed closely in the matches by Glenn and Elmer Noble and T. P. Maslin. Among the activities of the California fencers this past year was their participa- tion in the annual Foil Meet with Stanford. While the 12-13 point victory went to the Cardinals, D. A. Rodecape of the Bear Varsity won the individual trophy as high point man. Numerous honors were captured by California men in the A. F. L. A. competition, the first and third places in the open duelling sword matches being won by R. T. Adams and T. Durein. These men, with D. A. Rodecape and L. Pope, second and third in novice saber, and A. Malozemoff, first in novice foil, repre- sented Northern California in the Pacific Coast matches staged at Los Angeles. VARSITY FENCING TEAM Rodecape, Adams, Malozemoff, Gavin, Hall, Nylander, Pope, Von Arnold (coach) [369] 1 " It is at once a grateful and inspiring duty to be the bearer of greetings to this splendid light- house of learning by the Golden Gate. " Nicholas Murray Butler President, Univ. of Columbia Charter Day, 1907 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Dr. George Pardee, ' 79, pres- ent head of the East Bay Utilities District and former Governor of California, is shou ' n here speaking at the dedication of Pardee Dam, a unit of the Mokelumne water project. INTRAMURAL SPORTS NTEREST in intramural sports showed a marked development at California this last year, and as a result a most successful series of contests was completed. Keen competition among the fraternities, colleges, and classes was shown in all the games, which included such varied sports as touch football, baseball, basketball, swimming, w r restling, crew, and track. Trophies awarded to the winners for each sport stimulated interest to a great extent. The intramural sport system as present at California is especially advantageous to the students, for it creates on this large campus a more cordial relationship and a more friendly spirit among the classes, colleges, and fraternities. Among the fraternities, especially, has keen rivalry existed. In the fall semester Phi Mu Delta appeared to be the leading house, captur- ing the title in intramural track and tying with Alpha Tau Omega for first place in the swim- ming meet. The spring term, however, has brought the Alpha Kappa Lambda House to the fore with a fighting football eleven which captured the interfraternity touch football championship and a strong hoop squad which has placed high in the final rounds of the basketball tourney. The Alpha Tau Omega House, however, cinched the tennis championship by the superior playing of two of its members, Muench and Muchleisen, Varsity players who won both the doubles and singles matches. Because of the fact that the BLUE and GOLD goes to press before all the sports are completed, it is impossible to name the champion house of the season ' s events. It is safe in say ing nevertheless, that it will be between the Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Mu Delta fraternities. Much credit must be given to Clement Baker, manager, and Balph Proctor, head of the Men ' s Physical Education Department, for the splendid program and great interest in intramural sports this semester. It has been through the co-operation of these two men that such a varied and popular group of sports was presented to the campus. CLEMENT C. BAKEH Manager Joe Hickingbotham, Varsity fullback, intercepts a pass and runs twenty-five yards to score touch- down for the upper-division eleven BASKETBALL, SWIMMING, TRACK NDOOR baseball was introduced this year for the first time as an intramural sport, and conse- quently great interest was shown in the game. A hard-fought battle between the D. U. ' s and the T. N. E. ' s was waged for the interfraternity title, in which the D. U. ' s were victors by the close margin of one run, the final score being 14-13. The T. N. E. ' s by reason of their 5-3 victory over the Phi Psis in the semi-finals were eligible to play the D. U. ' s, who had emerged victorious from their game with the Dekes by a score of 9-3. Staging a sensational four-run rally in the last half of the ninth inning, the D. U. ' s gained the one run necessary to beat their opponents and win the championship. With a score of eighteen points each, the Alpha Tau Omegas and the Phi Mu Deltas, who had won the championship for the last two years, tied for first place in the interfraternity swim- ming meet this semester. While the latter had no particular star, the A. T. O. ' s had an outstanding swimmer, Montali, who piled up points for his team largely through individual effort. He turned in fast times for both the 100- and 50-yard free-style events. By winning the four-man medley relay, the final event, Phi Mu Delta cinched its place as winner of the intramural track meet this year. In previous events this fra- ternity held a lead and could only fail to win if it lost to Del Rey, which was second in points. The final result, however, made one hundred and five and one-fifth points for the winners, while Del Rey remained second with a final total of ninety-three and three-fifths. This makes the second time that the Phi Mu Deltas have captured first honors in track. RALPH PROCTOR Intramural Supervisor PHI MU DELTA INTERFRATERNITY TRACK CHAMPIONS Leland, McPherson, Emerson, Hampson, Wilson, Gray, Bigelow, Shier, Tripp [373] The inter-fraternity basketball tournament is played in Harmon (lyin during noon hours. INTERCLASS FOOTBALL THIS year instead of playing off an interclass series of touch football the division was made between the upper class and the lower class. It was decided that only one game should be played to determine the supremacy of either division. The first half of the class struggle was scoreless. It was not until the early part of the third quarter that Hickingbotham, upper division fullback, intercepted a pass on the thirty-yard line and ran through the opposing team for a touchdown. Having converted, the upper-class squad started its pounding offense again. Seely, Junior halfback, got away on a seventy-yard run to score the second touch- down. Undaunted, the lower division eleven came right back with McCutcheon, Sophomore back, scoring on a line buck, after a pass from Griffiths to Bartlett had placed the ball on the one-foot line. The touchdown was converted. Close to the end of the game, time was about to be called. The lower division team had possession of the ball and was given one more play. Fritchie, Freshman quarterback, packed the ball across the line to tie the score. Calm ' s conversion went squarely between the uprights, giving the lower classmen the victory by a single point. The score stood 14 to 13. Inter-fraternity doubles matches in tennis get under way on the College Avenue courts. I SENIOR INTERCLASS TRACK CHAMPIONS G. Wilson, Henderson, Pogolotti, Scrivner, Bovdstun, Johnson, R. Wilson, Bisby, Waters, Pratt, J-, . Carter INTERCLASS TRACK AND INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL N taking the relay race, the final event in the interclass track meet, the Seniors came out on top with a total of 96 points to win first place from the Juniors, who emerged with 69 . With such stars as Pogolotti to take care of the 220 bar- rier race, Curtice to throw the javelin, and Lorn and Bias to place high in the broad jump, the graduating class was looked upon as decided favorites from the very beginning of the contest. This makes the second consecutive time that ' 30 has taken the title, it winning the meet last year by a single point over the Juniors. Sophomores this semester placed third with a total of 31 points, while the Freshmen trailed the score with 24 points. Although handicapped by rainy weather, interest in interfraternity touch foot- ball this semester was the greatest in its history. Phi Mu Delta, Alpha Kappa Lamb- da, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Phi Sigma Kappa fought it out in the semi-finals with the A K L ' s and the S P E ' s emerging victorious. In a close and exciting contest the Alpha Kappa Lambda team won the championship by a score of 12-6. DELTA UPSILON INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL CHAMPIONS Boles, W. Stern, P. Stern, Whelden, Jacobus, Smith, Bias Gaither, Voorhees, Staats, Bowers, Sibley, Oliver [375] INTER-FRATERNITY FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS Gorman, Matzinger, Smith Hockenbeamer, Coons Morgan, Farrar, Rush, Hugill INTERFRATERNITY TENNIS AND BASKET-BALL BOTH singles and doubles matches offered keen competition among the fra- ternities in the spring semester when the annual interfraternity matches were played. These two contests again proved interesting and amusing, as they gave many novices opportunity to compete in tournament for the first time, as well as a chance to play against good players. Coach Grismer was given also a fine chance to discover some potential varsity material. Additional factors which made the contest even more successful this year were the large turnout from the very begin- ning and the keenly contested battles played in the final rounds and the semi-finals. Dolf Muehleisen, varsity player and member of the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity, quickly established himself as a favorite in the singles matches, and with little or no stiff competition, succeeded in winning the championship. In the doubles he and his partner, Frank Muench, proved easy victors and walked away with that trophy as well. Interfraternity basketball played latein the last semester was also particularly well supported, and keen rivalry among the houses was seen from the very beginning. INTER-FRATERNITY SWIMMING CHAMPIONS Top How Phi Mu Delta: Reidt, Chamblin, Emerson, McPherson Shier Bottom Row Alpha Tau Omega: Hofmann, Montali, Cross [376] _: SOPHOMORE INTERCLASS CREW CHAMPIONS Gregg, Dunlap, Holman, Matheson, VanVoorhis, Davie, Jastram, Carlson Graham, coxswain INTERCLASS CREW AND INTERCOLLEGE BASKETBALL TAKING the lead from the very start and holding it throughout, the Sophomore oarsmen rowed their class to victory in the interclass crew race. They finished up with a thirty-five stroke, making the mile-and-a-half course in 8:04 2-5. The surprise of the day was the Freshman crew, which, nosing out the Junior and Senior shells, took a close second to the Sophomores. This was their first public appearance and they showed good form for a first-year eight. The Junior boat glided by the finish line but a few feet behind the first year shell, for third place, while the Senior crew followed the Juniors to finish in last place. In a hotly contested battle, the College of Letters and Science team defeated the College of Mechanics 29-23, to capture the intercollege basketball trophy. The L. and S. quintet composed of several Varsity basketball players went into an easy lead, and though closely pressed by the engineers were never seriously threatened. In the second half the mechanics, five staged a determined rally that was only offset by the fine floor work and shooting of Weston Gorman, flashy forward. The winning squad included McCarty, La Franchi, Murphy, Warhurst, Merton, Gorman, Bryant, Vendt, Ohashi and Koutz. LETTERS AND SCIENCE INTERCOLLEGE BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Lamb, Koutz, Warhurst, Vendt, McCarty [377] THE BOOK OF ORGANIZATIONS Presents those fraternal and honorary organizations at California who foster the ideals of fel- lowship and give to their members common ideals and purposes. Edited by- Everett J. Brown, Jr. Wilmer Grace Jean Cope . Oil! The magic word that can send whole communities into an excite- ment equaled only by that of the gold rush! From a small group of wells, now in the heart of Los Angeles, California ' s oil industry has grown to be one of the greatest and most profitable in the nation. It has brought wealth and prosperity to the state and has contributed to her progress as has no other single activity. And oil is more than a means of material gain ! There is romance in those wells that forest the great valley, that stand as lighthouses in the Coast Range, that even encroach on the Pacific and draw oil from beneath its waters. The lure of California ' s liquid blade gold equals the romance of her yellow gold. ORGANIZATION THE BOOK OF ORGANIZATIONS Present! those fraternal and honorary organizatior -siiDxs nb oirii zsWinummoa 3lorlw bnsi rtta ItrlJ blow oi(j6m HT IliO Io quoig llbmz 6 mcrtf IrUin blog srlj lo JbrlJ yd ylno bsltups jnsm zerl yiJzubni lio ibimoUlbD ,zsl3enA zoJ o Jitsrl srt} ni won ,zll3w Jl .noiibn srlj ni 3ldblfloiq Jzom bnb JzslbsiB 9rlt o sno sd o) nwoTg b3)udiiino3 iftrl bn sitiz srlJ-OJ yliisqzoiq bnb Hjlb3W Jrlgooid ztH e nsHl siom zi lio bnA .yjivijat slgniz nsrllo on zbH zt zzsigoiq isrl oJ srlJ Jzsiol Jerl) zllsw szoHJ ni sonbmoi zi jisrIT Inibg IbhsJbm o znbsm n?v3 Jerll tSgntSI )Z6oD 3rl) ni zszubrlirlgil ze bnblz JbHi t ysl)6v : i )6w fli rlJbsnsrf moi lio w tb bnb ofliabfl srll no 3rl) zlbups blog ibftld biupil z ' bimolilO io siul .blog wollsy isrt i ORGANIZATIONS F R A R N S Darid P. Barrows, ' 95, was President of the University between 1919 and 1923. He is among our most popular professors and is now in the Political Science Department. This picture was taken when he was crossing the Sudan from Timbuktu to the Guinea Coast in Africa in the winter of 1924. He is accompanied here by chiefs of the Fulani people of Sudan . INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL President Secretary- Treasurer Officers George F. Seager Robert Horner Delegates to I nlerfralernily Council Abracadabra Acacia Alpha Chi Rho . Alpha Delta Phi . . Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Lambda . Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega . Bachelordon Beta Kappa . . , . Beta Theta Pi . . Chi Psi . . . Del Rey Delta Chi .... Delta Kappa Epsilon . Delta Sigma Lambda . Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta . . Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha Kappa Delta Rho . Kappa Nu .... Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Delta . George F. Seager Charles Ingram Perry Ten Eyck Robert I. Kinney Russel W. Bower James Workman George E. Smith, Jr. Richard Sellman Albert Dubecker Kenneth Rule William G. Thompson Eugene E. Trefethen, Jr. Leonard Brown J. Philip Bowman William H. Holabird Geddes Jackson Herbert Brown Tracy W ahrlich Rowan Gaither Nathan D. Rowley Edward La Franchi David Cader Vernon Kimball John D. Altshuler Myron Wacholder Phi Delta Theta . . Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Mu Delta . . . Phi Pi Phi . . . . Pi Alpha Epsilon . Pi Kappa Alpha . Pi Kappa Phi . . . Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Sigma Chi . . . . Sigma Nu . Sigma Phi . . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Sigma . Tau Kappa Epsilon . Theta Alpha . . . Theta Chi . . . . Theta Delta Chi . . Theta Kappa Nu . Theta Upsilon Omega Theta Xi .... Timbran . Zeta Beta Tau . . Zeta Psi Philip Wagy Harold Odmark Thomas P. Nock Robert S. Norman, Jr. Warren C. Eveland Jan H. Martinus George Winchester William Grimes Marshall Ricksen Sidney Lane Church J. R. Van Loo James Sharp H. Towar James R. Dalziel Onnie Lattu Hubert D. Eller Elwood Johnson Lowell A. Ledgett Jack Cole Henry Eudey Robert Hagar George Thornally E. W. Carleson Stanley Breyer George C. Ehmann INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL BOARD Martin, Horner, Sedwick, Seager, Wahrlich, Brown, Heilbron, Norman Adams Bancroft Boyden Fowler Hudson H. Rowe J. Rowe Seager Stephenson Bond Walton Johnston Jensen Kelsey Timmerman Wilson Parker Gillard Robert G. Sproul Robert M. Underbill Alphens H. McGovern Abracadabra 2425 Ridge Road. Founded at the University of California, 1895 One Chapter Faculty Stephen W. Cunningham Matthew C. Lynch Elsworth F. Quinlan Frank M . Spurrier Marcus A. Mattson Graduates Ralph Walton Seniors Jack L.Adams Melvin B. Fowler Harry C. Rowe William L. Sanborn Basil Bancroft, Jr. William L. Hudson Jesse C. Rowe George F. Seager James A. Stephenson Allen Taylor Franklin Winnie Juniors Lincoln E. Bell Bernard Etcheverry H. Gardner Putnam Reuben Bond George Johnston Dolph Timmerman John Armstrong Henry J. Baldwin Allen P. Bowie Lynn Gillard Sophomores Francis P. Jensen Henry L. Knight William Parker Freshmen Charles R. Johnson Fillman Kelsey Wade Thomas [381] Tharp Ingram Murphy Seeburg Tabor Ware Elliott Keiper Moslander Barksdale 2340 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Michigan, May 12, 1904 Local Chapter established April 14, 1905 Thirty-four Chapters Faculty Edward A. Dickson Keith MacKane Paul F. Nichols Charles F. Shaw Graduates Wright C. Morton Robert W. Tharp Clyde S. Yerge Seniors A. Louis Elliott Charles R. Ingram A. L. Seeburg Fred L. Taber Charles S. Ware Juniors Frank Keiper R. E. Moslander Sophomore Robert W. Rarksdale [382] Hanman Bridges Stitt Ten Eyck Wagele Weher Wilkison Wolila Buss Halsey Jackson Miller Spellman Stevenson Tofft Gregor Hamilton Smith Dahlgren Emrainger Englesby Hunter Keefer Murphy Ord Seifert Sterner 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 James K. Abercrombie Graduates Phillip S. Barber Bert L. Hanman Seniors Edgar J.Beall Robert L. Bridges William B. Stitt Perry S. Ten Eyck August F. Wagele Walter M. Weber Andy G. Wilkison Wilbur Halsey Roy E. Gregor Earl E. Jackson Juniors Elbe Miller Delphin G. Spellman Sophomores Warren F. Hamilton Walter E. Murphy Lyle M. Smith Freshmen George O. Dahlgren Lawrence G. Englesby Earl H. Keefer Albert C. Emminger Elvy C. Hunter Melvin J. Ord Lawrence L. Seifert Ellsworth B. Sterner [383] MacDougall Berry Brooke Clausen Larson Oakley Schweiger Smallwood Van Atta Waters Ganfield Davies Herkomer Lorenz Moodey Ohmen Oldershaw McGammon Spealman Alpha Chi Sigma 2428 College Avenue. Founded at University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Local Chapter established January 16, 1913 Forty-six Chapters Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur W. Christie Villiam V. Cruess Faculty Ermon D. Eastman Paul L. Kirk Edmund O ' Neill Franklin T. Green Wendell M. Latimer Charles W. Porter Joel H. Hildebrand Gilbert N. Lewis Merle Randall Thorfin R. Hogness Axel R. Olson T. Dale Stewart Gerald K. Rollefson Graduates J.ElstonAhlberg Raymond C. Archibald Chester W. Clark Clyve E. Allen Norton E. Berry James O. Clayton Frank W.Allen Richard W. Blue Karl Korpi Daniel B. Luten Ronald T. MacDonald Duncan P. MacDougall Herman J. Almquist William E. Bradley Frank E. Lindquist Philip F. Meads Seniors Malcolm L. Berry Theodore I. Clausen Eugene Oakley Mitchell F. Schweiger Lloyd F. Brooke Paul S. Larson Chas. H. Oldershaw Harold Sipman Vaughn R. Smallwood George R. Van Atta Stanley B. Waters Juniors Andrew E. Caufield Vincent E. Herkomer Fred W. Lorenz Herman E. Mathis Carlaw R. Moodey John C. Ohmen Sophomores Newell A. Davies John W. Givens Kenneth McCammon Glair R. Spealman Harry E. Spires [384] Lloyd Farley Ferguson Graupner Kinney Muehleisen Norton Post Blade Greenwood Hotz I.amlert Muench Nicholson Derne Marquia J. Mason W. Mason McGormick McEneuny Baker Davidson Dechant Hras Jackson Mellema Rubel Shirey Alpha Delta Phi 2401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, January 1, 1832 Local Chapter established June 1, 1908 Twenty-seven Chapters Faculty Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspeed Emerson Holbrook Frank Kleeberger Hans Lisser Deming Maclise Fletcher H. Swift Clifford W.Nelle Graduates Seniors Warren E. Sisson Dan S. Norton Charles O. Fairbanks Adolphus E. Graupner, Jr. Cecil C. Lloyd Dan S. Nor Joseph M. Ferguson Robert I. Kinney Dolf E. Muehleisen Harry Post Juniors Allen P. Blade Wellman Farley Gale W. Greenwood Frederick W. Hotz F. Hill Lambert, Jr. Robert G. Muench Douglas C. Nicholson Sophomores Harvey Derne Donald A. Marquis John S. Mason William S. Mason James A. McCormick Frank A. McEneany Freshmen H. Peter Dechant F. Kennedy Jackson Donald Hubel John Raker Charles Davidson Frederick J. Hess James J. Mellema Robert Shirey [385] Dunow Spurlock Adams M lie-key McLaug Steveim Swords Green Durhrow Cory Arnojd N orris Wilson .him imherlin Garrison Gurbcni Heinhart Beatlie Bower Hughes Homer Gardner Rossi Bradshuw Briichl Lagomarsino H ;dit Poulson H. Schnetz I I .IMI.I is n Hilt (Oil I .i ' vu Shaver Sherman Snyder Oulpepper C. Schnetz Smith Alpha Gamma Rho 27, ' J: Haste Street. Founded at Ohio State University, April 4, 1904 Local Chapter established May 2, 1923 Thirty-two Chapters F. A. Briggs E. O. Essig Faculty E. M. Mrak F. X. Schumacher Graduates Frank Deals Charles R. Green Petrus 3. Quin Seniors Russell W. Bower Charles J. Bright Fred M. Dunow Houghton Durbrow Clarence L. Hainberlin Earl Lagomarsino Walter J. Redit Warren H. Cavanagh (jeorge L. Cory Juniors John N. Garrison Hugh W. Hughes Norman L. Homer Erwin W. Mattson Cyril M . Spurlock Albert H. Poulson Henry O. Schnetz Ford Abbaduska Leslie O. Adams Lawrence P. Arnold Fred V. Gardner Sophomores John . Hainann S. Richard McLaughlin Galen R. Shaver John K. Htitton Willard I. Norris Harold E. Sherman Raymond C. Lewis Kenneth E. Heinhart Frederick A. Snyder Rowland J. Mackey " Louis L. Rossi Earl A. Stevens Henry L. Swords Freshmen Byron B. Reattie " Russell H. Rradshaw Jack Culpepper " Walter L. Smith " Absent on Leave. Alan J. Wilson Carl Schnetz [386] Brinck Coons Gulliert Farrar Fratis Clarman Henderson Hugill Rhodes Waring Workman Clancy Gorman HockenheamerMatzinger Morgan Wadsworth Bacon Barnett Stripp Aluux Fowler Alpha Kappa Lambda S. Joaqinn atkms William B. Rhodes Henry C. Waring James T. Workman 2701 Hearst Ave. Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 Eight Chapters Faculty James T. Allen William R. Dennes William B. Henna Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Walter S. Morley Kenneth J. Saunders Llovd H. Brinck Alfred D. Coons Amos J. Culbert Wallace L. Farrar Seniors Anthony M. Fratis Elbert A. Hugill Wilbur R. Carman Bauer E. Kramer Fred P. Henderson John W. Morley Juniors Donald W. Clancy W. Franklin Funk Ernest P. Hoekenbeamer Ted R. Morgan Gilbert Earle Weston J. Gorman C. Parkes Mat inger Norman S. Rush EmileM.Serpa Jack L. Smith Edwin A. Wadsworth Sophomores MiloW. Bacon, Jr. Newell C. Barnett George B. Fleming Herbert P. Herms Alfred Snedden Fred S. Stripp, Jr. Freshmen Roger L. Alaux James Fowler F. Vincent Richard Frank M. Scoonover Lloyd E. Scouler Absent on Leave. [387] Q_ CJh-n 3 i 5 Hernard Glaflin Fontana Fox Haseltine Inch McCarty Moore Robertson Schlappi Smith Stone Woodward Andrews Bohn Gilson Griggs R. Shelley Witzel Dudman Lihbey Richardson Armstrong Hoyt Payne C. Shelley Alpha Sigma Phi 2739 Charming Way. Founded at Yale University, 1845 Local Chapter established February 1, 1913 Thirty Chapters Faculty Eldridge S. Best John W. Gregg Benedict Raber Charles H. Raymond Alfred Solomon Graduates Leon G. Bernard Douglas N. Day William H. Knowles Arthur E. Pennekarnp Mansfield P. Claflin Bernard E. Hagen Robert L. Moore Raymond Roberts Charles L. Tebbe Alfred B. White Senior Roland D. Fontana, Jr. Horace Griggs Schubert S. Inch Francis McCarty Arthur B. Fox Charles D. Haseltine Wetzel Ladley Charles C. Robertson George E. Smith, Jr. Frank Stone O. J. Woodward, Jr. Juniors Harry C. Andrews Jack A. Bohn Paul G. Gilson Roy F. Schlappi, Jr. Frederick Witzel Richard B. Shelley Sophomores Edward N. Dudman J. Harrison Libbey James A. Richardson, Jr. Donald J. Bell Freshmen James O. Armstrong Robert B. Hoyt J. Bruce Payne Chester E. Shelley [388] Lane Montali Sellman ! ,i.U-.i Folendorf GarneUa McCarthy Parker, D. Parker, W. Silver, D. Cross Connelt Coultrr Gilraore Park Bostic Hofmann Power Buckley Hymes Silver, J. Ninnis Chisholm Kinkel Criley Shuey Oliver H. Washburn Richard P. Sellman Donald Parker William Parker Don Ross David T. Silver Alpha Tau Omega 2465 Le Conte Ave. Founded at Virginia Military Academy, September 11, 1865 Local Chapter established 1900 Ninety-six Chapters Stanley W. Cosby Robert Cavallero Stafford Park Graduate Bayliss Lindley Seniors William G. Dolan Eugene R. Elerding Kldred L. Lane William V. Power Walter D. Baldwin Van Buren Bostic, Rote Majer Buckley Juniors John M. Evans Carl L. Hymes " Clifford D. Folendorf Thayer M. Kinkel Joseph W. Garnella Thomas K. McCarthy George Gard Chisholm Thomas R. Hofmann Ralph Montali James W. Silver Calvin H. Criley Francis R. Connett Sophomores Harold Erman Cross Freshmen Cecil M . Coulter James W. Gilmore Fred C. Ninnis, Jr. Robert A. Shuey, Jr. Absent on Leave. [389] Dunlop Fair Nealson Ruth Speier Ghristensen Fowler Johnson Kehoe Mcckel McOutcheon Casey Kdeli Smith Whittemore Riavaschi Powers Bingaman Crosliie Duhwker Halloran Merrill O. Tardy L. Tardy Williamson Peahl H. Stone W Stone Williams Oay Nix Pool Rush Rader E.Steodman M. Steadman Walters Bachelordon 2250 Piedmont Ave. Founded at the University of California, 1894 One Chapter Seniors J. Kimball Bingaman Thomas P. Dunlap Louis S. Merrill Lynwood G. Speier Andrew A. Crosbie illiamE.Fair VillisS.Nealson Elmer E. Strand Albert L. Dubecker Arthur F. Halloran Lawrence E. Ruth Dwight F. Tardy Lauriston H. Tardy Z.L.Williamson Walter A. Wyatt Elvin L. Fowler Howard E. Stone Juniors Wilbur Johnson Harold B. Kehoe L. Harman Peahl Walter T. Stone Loyd Williams Sophomores Leland E. Berriman Fred A. Meckej Laurence R. Pool William C. McCutcheon Theodore C. Nix Frank Rush Joseph G. Smith Edward A. Whittemore Freshmen KmiUi. Biavaschi Mobert A. Casey Louis B. Edeli Douglas E. Powers Ernest C. Steadman Paul G. Gay Powell H. Hader Morrow F. Steadman John R. Walters | 90] Culver Dallon R. Goss Plair Waterhouse Casey G. Clark DiHerding F. Goss Klass Merrill Moore Rule vonderHellen M. Clark Fnrrcll Foster I-iChmkuhl Ludewig Randolph Schmidt Young Dimock Folkman Schwcrtner Van Fleet O ' Brien Myers Everest Beta Kappa 2627 Ridge Road. Founded at Mainline University, October 15, 1901 Local Chapter established 1924 Thirty-one Chapters Faculty Graduates Anton H. Schaefer Major R. Duncan Brown Kenneth Culver Harold Differding E. Edward Lehnikuhl George O ' Brien Ray P. Klass William Merrill F. Kennett Rule Kelso Young Eugene Casey George Clark Juniors Marvin Clark Paul Foster Jack Lehmkuhl Arthur Watson Dimock Floyd Goss Victor Ludewig Norman Farrell Roy Goss Jacob Myers Don von der Hellen Edward Moore Charles Randolph Walter Schmidt Sophomores ' Cecil Sawyer Albert Schwertner Robert Van Fleet Robert Folkman Joseph Wheeler Wilber Everest Absent on Leave. sj Dawson Swoboda Reid Hoppin Ellsworth Harger Wyatt Stewart Langdon Magee Lindgren Harvey Gilmore Ballachey MacKay Bacon Smith Olney Felthouse Bowman Miinn;iii Thompson Pidgeon Rammage McBaine Nelson Gorham Hill Stevens Tatlock Beta Theta Pi 2607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 Local Chapter established March 18, 1879 Eighty-six Chapters Guy C. Earl Regents Charles A. Rainm G. W. Ames B. H. Bronson Everett Glass H. B. Hat field E. C. Hills John C. Howard Faculty D. W. Mathew Herbert C. Moffett E. G. Smith George W. Stratton N. L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke Bobert Bruce Graduates John Magee Ned Marr Fred W. Bacon Best O. Dawson George Harger Walter Felthouse David Gilmore Seniors John Ellsworth A. F. Lindgren, Jr. William Thompson, Jr. Benjamin Harvey William Olney Juniors VV illiam Parker Ralph Pidgeon Sophomores Turner H. McBaine Norman Nelson " Thomas Magee III Richard Reid Freshmen Robert Ballachey John A. Gorham William Bowman George C. Hill. Jr. Boger W. Stevens Absent on Leave. Sterling Price Hoppin Lawton W. Langdon Clarence S. Smith Donald J. Rammage James S. Wyatt, Jr. Willis Stewart Vern Swoboda James MacKay Bertram L. Murman Hugh Tatlock [392] Price Farnhani Judah Preston Stiles Williams Didioi E. Nicolans Johnston Isham Kelly Broemmel Chick Dahler Dibert Mai thews Elmiuh H. Hollister McMath Rennett Ham l.in ' hi 2529 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Princeton University, 182-1 Chapter established February 11, 1875 Thirty Chapters r acuity Paul S. Taylor Berthold W. Broemmel SylvanusC.Farnham, III Cecil F. Judah Lemuel H. Matthews Edward A. Nicolaus, Jr. William R. Price, Jr. George H. Stiles Robert N. Williams, Jr. Juniors Frank R. Didion Colby S. Emitf) Lewis B. Isham Harvey F. Johnston Scott W. Kelly Richard B. McMath John L. Bennett Sophomores Freshmen ' Humphrey H. Chick Adam H. Dahler Paul W. Dibert Richard G. Ham Francis L. Linclus Absent on Leave [393] Steiner (loyan Pettorsori (irinncll Sloltz Bowman Kittln S th-llin- Henriques Washhurn Hois Brennan Lmtoftvtw Smith Hunter Weagant Abrjims Campbell IjcFavoure Wonder liles Blethen Crowell Newsomo Onldwoll Nutting Carroll Peoples Cunningham Samaniego C. Smith Braskat Chi Pi Sigma 2488 Bowditch Street. Founded at University of California, April 10, Two Chapters Robert Cornish Harry Bois Paul Hichert Stanley T. Abrams William R. Bowman " Harry M . Brennan Coleinan K. Campbell Robert W.C:aldwell John R. Gunninghain Stuart . Grinnell Victor Henriques Harmon S. Blethen Norman B. Braskat " Absent, on Leave. Faculty George E. Gibson Gilbert A. Pitman Milton Polissar Henry Stone Graduates Manuel H. Gorin David Harker Benjamin Makower William Sehelling Herbert Young Seniors Charles Fisher Herbert T. LeFavoure Frank M . Goyen DeWitt McCloskey Russell L. Kittle l awrence Newsome I lugli K. Lancaster S. Anderson Peoples " James P. Wynn Juniors Donald E. Hunter Lee Nutting Harold P. McKoon E. Petterson Fred Melhase William L. Reid Robert G. Middleton Angel J. Samaniego Sophomores ilmot G. Carroll Freshman Albert E. Smith Elmer Phillips " Robert L. Redfield Henry A. Smith Donald H. Wonder Robert Steiner Jack L. Stoltz Louis A. Washburn " Graham W eagent Noel Graves James R. Titus [394] Buuer Kaiser W. Miles Trefetnen Wortz Austin Brmldock Forbes Fntike Helm Nelson Slunton Stephiin Barber McDpupal Raine Schtiltz Berrien Clayton Hill Keatinse J. Miles Rankin William Bonfield Eugene E. Trefethen, Jr. Chi Psi 2311 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1841 Local Chapter established 18!)6 Twenty-live Chapters Faculty William Ferrier Seniors Edgar F. Kaiser William M. Miles Carson Sheetz James M. Wortz Juniors Waddell Austin Russell Braddock John D. Forbes Waldemar Funke John J. Helm A. Berens Nelson Sophomores Norman H. Barber Russell Insley Murray McDougal Herbert D. Schultx Freshmen Edwin Berrien William Hill Richard Keatinge Victor C. Rankin Absent on Leave. Thomas E. Stanton Rudolph Stephen E. Lynn Raine James A. Miles [395] Brown Groom King Van Mat re Bodenhamer Churchill Jensen James C. Foster E. Fitzgerald McAdams Roseberry Durein H. Foster Lamb Mulgrew M. Fitzgerald Friedrichs Hazard Johansen L. Ricketts Smith Beard Constable Kearney Lucas McGormick B. Ricketts Whitham Del Key 1727 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, September. 1904 One Chapter. Dr. Frederick Foote Faculty Ralph Proctor W. Robert Ralston Leonard R. Brown Emery J. Curtice Edmund L. Fitzgerald Howard H. Stivers Seniors Frank S. Ferguson Harold V. Groom James A. McAdams Vinton S. King Fred T. Roseberry Ernest Van Matre Jan iors Kenneth M. Churchill Theodore Durein Herbert B. Foster H. Howard Hassard Irving C. Jensen John F. Mulgrew James Norman Lamb S. Warren Smith Sophomores Milton C. Fitzgerald Ellison L. Hazard George E. Johansen Lester C. Ricketts Charles W. Friedrichs George S. James James McWilliam Paul W. Stathem Freshmen John Q. Adams Francis A.. Constable John S. Kearney Stoner Beard Charles G. Foster Frank L. Lucas Hermon G. Whitham Frank M.McCormick Bert H. Ricketts [396] Booth Small Herbert Fahay Bowman Braun Thomson Avey McNulty Nosier Keenau Bruno Gocke Elliott Holman Dyk Graham Mullin Guirey Snead Macpherson Nicolaisen Saunders Smith Delta Chi 2200 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Local Chapter established November 22, 1910 Thirty-five Chapters Dean Frank M. Russell Otto Rohwer Faculty Graduates Seniors Robert K. Booth Harry A. Bruno George Holman J. Philip Bowman Paul M. Braun Herbert W. Miller Lawrence G. Thomson N. F. Ward Jack McPherson Vincent E. Mullin James F. Small Juniors George Avey Robert Dyk Kenneth M. Cocke Frederick M. Guirey Philip V. Herbert Charles R. McNulty, Jr. Mark C. Nosier Max Elliott Sophomores Howard Graham John R. Snead Bernard Fahay Carl Keenan Robert Saunders Absent on Leave. Freshmen Frederick Macpherson Wagner Nicolaisen Melvin P. Smith [397] Minor Chappellet Driver F. Joaes T. Jones Meyer Moore Raymond Starr Griffith Healley W. Holabird Svane Worden At wood Knttgenhach Farr Richardson Smith Strom Ghickering Craig E. Holahird Kockritz Lowe McCabe Settiage Delta Kappa Epsilon 2302 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale University, June 22, 1844 Local Chapter established December 8, 1876 Forty-five Chapters Faculty H.W. Ballantine Charles G. Hyde William A. Merrill Ralphs. Minor Gradua e Ralph S. Minor Seniors H nry Chappellet John A. Driver Thomas L. Jones Arthur A. Moore Herbert E. Dow Forest L. Jones Ernest W. Meyer Edward E. Raymond Allan M . Starr ' William H. Wise Juniors Charles L. Griffith Stuart A. Heatley William H. Holabird Peter V. Svane Elven B. Worden Sophomores Loren E. Atwood Fred H. Bixby, Jr. Carl Buttgenbach Frederick S. Farr John A. Richardson J. Windrim Smith Charles G. Strom Freshmen Sherman Chickering Volney H. Craig, Jr. Evans R. Holabird Frank J. Kockritz John H.Lowe Lloyd G. McCabe Arthur D. Settiage Absent on Leave. [398] f If .EB f; r f j; r Manahan Gorbin Rol,erts Flanders Clarenbach Davis Stille Woodfill Hart White Kearney Iser(?uin Wood Kiinl.il! Hu dal Jackson Younjis Paul Husscy Graves McHugh Arliiti Champion Reynolds Slolz U. !!!_ L Marquarl Smith Solari Delta Sigma Lambda 2227 College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1921 Ten Chapters Faculty Merle T. Randall Sydney P. Murnian D. D. Champion Marvin H. Graves (Iraduales Edward J. Rowell Vernon M. Smith Grant Youngs Seniors R. W Hart T. F. McHugh G. S. Iserguin R. E. Roberts R. T. Smith D. G. Thompson Juniors Arthur M. Arlett Howard Flanders E. A William darenbach Clair Davis Gecides Jackson Sanborn Kearney White George Kimball (ieorge Land A. Roland Wo xl ? mbree Reynolds Fred Stolx ' Sophomores George Hugdal Charles Livingston Pierce Hussey William Paul Walter Woodfill Jack Ashbaugh M.Marquart Absent on Leave. Freshmen Laurie Smith Alarvin Shock Robert Stille Bruno Solari [399] Bauer Hrown Garrick Cope RoJirs J. Itudback Snhlichling Wnrcfal Young W. Deviri Fort Haswell Montgomery T. Hudbach Sparks Clay Gregg Kronke Lee Wales Cockins P. Devin Escalon Lujan Premo Delta Sigma Phi 300 Warring Street. Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899 Local Chapter established November 6, 1915 Fifty Chapters Faculty G. M. Calhoun August A. Bauer Harold I. Boucher Herbert D. Brown Seniors Robert G. Eccltston Charles H. Porch Thomas C. Garrick John A. Rudbach Thomas M. Means John T. Tucker Fred W. Schlichting T. Harold Werdel Robert W. Young Juniors W. Moore Devin Donald W. Fort Thomas C. Rudbach Wesley R. Haswell Julian C. Montgomery Spencer J. Sparks Sophomores Frank H. Albers Dwitfht W. Brown Homer C. Clay Duncan S. Gregg Fred H. Kronke Howard C. Lee Robert W ales Herman J. Albers Carlos R. Lujan Freshmen William W. Cockins Philip L. Devin Ixmis P. Escalon George W. Preino [400] Donovan CJosline M. Thaxter S. Thaxter Gillespie Miller Connolly Mayer Judge Price Olivu Rose Reed Salisbury Slingerland Regent Chester Rowell Myron Thaxter Sidney Thaxter Kenneth Stalder Delmar Reed Jack Rose Edwin Salisbury Edward Tandy Winston Young Delta Tau Delta 2425 Hillside Avenue. Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Local Chapter established February 5, 1898 Seventy-four Chapters Faculty D. C. Duncan Franris S. Foote Dr. George H. Hart Dr. Frank L. Kelly Dr. Arrain O. Leuschner Warren C. Perry Charles E. Hugh Donald Cave Joseph Chase Paul Donovan James Gosline Seniors Benjamin Hill Tracy Wahrlirh Juniors Joseph Debeley Campbell Judge Roger Miller Richard Gillespie Leonard Lauston William Hunter Arthur Layne Thomas Johnson Austin McFarlin Walter Wilkinson Sophomores Dale Cunnison Arthur Connolly Robert Gilmore Albert Guerard George Oliva Marvin Totten Ray Willis John Morris Eugene Payne Milton Price Marshall Flynn Freshmen Jack Mayer Dana Murdock Charles Slingerland Karl Polifka [401] Griff Carpenter Smilli Whelden Murray Oliver Cooley Dunning Bias Lawroooo Jacobus Wilijn Robinson Hopper R. Rose Pearl Bacon P Stern Jones W. Stern K. Rose Barlow Voorhees B. Luther At-new Schulle Sibley Cunningham Haley Bell Brophy E. Luther Staats McMnHen Castro Warren Delta Vpsilon 2425 Warring Street. Founded at Williams College, 1834 Local Chapter established 1896 Fifty-four Chapters Faculty Francis Bacon H. Robert Johnson La wrenceM. Price Herbert R. Stolz Theodore D. Beckwith George R. Noyes Robert Sibley H. S. Thompson Edward V. Brewer Louis O ' Brien Thomas Stoddard Gordon H. True R. William Bias, Jr Cleo L. Bowers Robert P. Rose Seniors Donald E. Browne George H. Garner William W. Stern Robert Agnew JotT. Carpenter Richard (). Jacobus Juniors Garret W. McEnerney Edward L. Rose Charles C. Smith Roscoe McK. Peart Thomas L. Schulte Clyde G. Whelden Renjamin Robinson Ford S. Sibley Williard H. Wilde Sophomores Russell B. Bacon Robert B. Bartlett Daniel T. Haley Norbert M.Murray, Jr. William N. Barlow GarlstonE. Cunningham P. Foster MeMullen Edwin L. Oliver, Jr. Peter B. Stern Eugene H. Voorhees Freshmen Lewis M. Coolev James Hopper, Jr. Everett B. Luther i Vl 1 T n.._l l Clnn Harry D. Bell, Jr. James E. Brophy I larlan J. Dunning Augustus Linas Castro Sherlock Hackley Oliver R. Jones Redmond C. Staats, Jr. Byn.n N. Luther Thomas C. Warren [402] El r , I ' -i fc Lj Bradford Beswick Brown Johnson Marh-an Miller CorhnlL Garcia Giffen Ghrisman IN. Frost Farnsworth Kiiuis Hayden Plmiz Bowley Butts Hiiyes Murdock G. Oldenbourff Kornbeck MrSwaiu G. Oldenl ourK nrsnn rsman . ros ornec cwoii . c Reichman Schubert Searight Willoughby J. Frost Lang Moore Treadwell Kappa Alpha 2 125 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Washington and Lee University. December, 1805 Local Chapter established March G, 1895 Sixty-eight Chapters Fatuity Dr. George A. Smithson Graduates Lewis Brown, Jr. Jack C. Peppin Ray F. Peppin John E. Sargent, Carvel C.Torrence J. Richard Wagner John M. Welsh U- John W. Beswick Bernard R. Hayes John M. Ennis Hugh Hay den George J. Plan C. Webster Butts Edward F. Garcia William C. Corbet. t Hale Uiffen Seniors Shepard M. Johnson Norman E. Maclean J. Radford Linn Norman L. Miller Nathan D. Rowley Juniors Archie F. Maclean William S. Murdoch George M. Oldenbourg Forest R. Peterson Sophomores Robert P. Chrisman Christian E. Kornbeck Charles L. Oldenbourg Lee H. Searight Norman F. Frost Kenneth R. McSwain Hilmar B. Schubert Walter J. Willoughby, Jr. Charles H. Frost Russcl M. Lan Freshmen Douglas M. Moore WiUardB.Treadwell [403] McCorkle Dragon Vedder Jump Esrey Jordan F. McNulty Reshoft Gordon Glines Yandell Brubaker Kump Soito Bartholomew Chamberlain LaFranchi L. Wall MacKay Dalton Alving Lou ml tiffin P. Wall Burgctt S. McNulty Vance Klliott Foster Hughes LolnJell Kappa Delta Rho 2,522 Ridge Road. Founded at Middlebury College, February, 1905 Local Chapter established May, 1924 Nineteen Chapters Faculty Monroe Smart Dwight Bartholomew Loy Chamberlain William Burgett Jack Glines Seniors Wallace Esrey Horace McCorkle Edward LaFranchi Fred McNulty Pete M. Wall Juniors Stanley Gordon Gilbert MacKay Stanley McNully Gordon Vance John Reshoft I. Leonard Wall Weldon Vedder B. Albert Yandell Herbert Dalton Ernest Kump William ' Alving Sophomores E. Robert Elliott Harold Foster Freshmen Frank Brubaker Harold Hughes Harry Jump Edward Soito Wayne Lobdell [404] Sam Kagel Henry Klein Klein Levy Lorn Symonds Wolfsohn Cader Goldeen Greenhood Guggenheim Harband A. Kessler Mendelson Resner Weston Benjamin Cohn Stein Baer Charles Friedman Goldstein Kaufman L. Kessler Nyman Rosenberg Kappa Nu 2714 Ridge Road. Founded at University of Rochester, November 12. 1911 Local Chapter established May, 1922 Sixteen Chapters Ben. K. Leren Graduates Stewart O. Samuels Marshall Shapiro Seniors Edmund Levy Ben Loin Stanley Wolfsohn Myer Symonds Juniors David Cader Henry Greenhood Maurice Harband I awrence Mendelson Edwin Goldeen Richard Guggenheim Albert Kessler Herbert Resner Arthur Weston Benson Benjamin Sophomores Harold Cohn Pierce Stein Freshmen Marcel Baer Aaron Friedman Charles Kaufman Alvin Charles Carlton Goldstein Leslie Kessler Irving Weisenfcld Melvin Nyman Marvin Rosenberg [405] Donahue Tunl.au Thomas hit ft Zinkand Butte Freeman Kennedy McMahon Wallis at kins Fechter Glaister James Rader Tibbetts Traugh hi Bradley Dwelle Hall Hanlon Pierce Spring Vantrei Wl Watkins f Westrlahl Bradley Kappa Sigma 2220 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Local Chapter established 1901 One hundred and five Chapters Warren B. Crawford Faculty Clifford E. Elwood Guy Montgomery (graduates Harold R. Breakenridge Frederick Dorward John II. Painter Hugh J. Strachan Seniors Edmund Brigg.s Vernon E. Kimhall E lward C.Sanderson JohnSlubington Brian Donahue Robert Norton Bert Schwartz Clarence Tantau, Jr. William R. Thomas Donald F. White Albert H. Zinkand Juniors Charles F. Butte, Jr. James Freeman Willard L. Pope Carl Vendt Gordon Fechter John McMahon Sheldon Potter James Wallis George Watkins Roger Watson ' Charles Whyte Sophomores Thomas Cahill Henry Glaester Dudley James Wayne Tibbetts Darrell Traugh George Rader Lawrence Westdahl Freshmen John Bradley Thomas Dwelle William Hall Martin J. Hanlon Russell Pierce, Jr. JessSprigg Charles Vantress ' Absent on Leave. [406] Lohmeyer Mitchell Shayer James I. Harkins Loriniore Skidmore Roy E. Mallon Arthur Helming Johansan Aiken Hradlmry Ivlmotulson Fageol !;illon Lacy Malefyt Maretta Henry F. Grady Eric Bellquist Ilo K. Aiken BoydO. Allen Horden Cabrera Lambda Chi Alpha 175,5 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, November 2, 1909 Local Chapter established 1913 Eighty-one Chapters faculty Dr. Charles A. Kofoid Dr. Robert O. Moody Charles C. Staeling Graduatee Frank H. Council Theodore J. Hohcnthiil Howard A. Mackenzie Seniors .lolin D. Altshuler Dennis Edmondson Floyd R. Bradbury William B. Fageol, Jr. John H. Von Husen Robert T. Adams Robert G. Irwin Juniors L. Stern Altshuler Edward M. Lacy J nines D. Malefyt William J. Maretta Howard Wells Richard H. Atkinson Sophomores Francis W. Larson James Glien Triebs-1 Freshmen Knox Borden Stanley L. (Jocks Charles R. Lohmeyer Stanley A. Shayer Charles R. Cabrera Howard H. Gibson John W. Mitchell Warren E. Webb Homer Welty Absent on Leave. [407] C. Krieger Michels Levy Ponitz Haffiicr Kessler Goldner Hymson Wacholder Alter Ginsberg Koblik A. Krieger Levin Davidson Smelensky Lurie Klein A. Diamond B. Diamond Milzmun Kagan Dobbins Rothman Key Glassberg Weiss Phi Beta Delta 2714 Durant Avenue. Founded at Columbia University, 1903 Lcxial Chapter established Thirty-two Chapters Roger Brainy Michael Cohn M ilton L. Davidson Julius Gould Zal Alter Max Blechinan Faculty Charles Malamuth Graduates " Charles Dreyfus Sanford Goldner M. Rugin T. Fogel IHerbert Levy J. Smith Seniors Hyman L. Hymson Clarence Krieger Bernard Rosenblum Al Klein Leon M. Michels Myron Wacholder Juniors Albert D. Diamond Victor Kagan Sanford J. Levy " Harry Gray Henry Key Milton Ponitz Bertram H. Ginsberg Sophomores William Koblik Leland S. Krieger " Herman Landson Abe Smelensky Freshmen Bernard Diamond Harold B. Glassberg Nathan Kessler Stanley A. Levin Paul G. Dobbins Harold Hafner Alfred Krieger Bertrand F. Lurie Nathan I. Mitzman Meyer H. Rothman Baron S. Weiss " Absent on Leave. lAt Hastings. [408] L. Brown Smith Hughes Markwart Conklin Curlis Wagy Knight Scott G. Grist Bixby G. G. Boyd Bradley Griffith Kierulff Ames E. Brow McDougoll Mead Wnynian hlmM Fiplicrling Lackey Pitto Powers Rohh Seely A. Crist DeBenedetti Garrity Hickinghothmii Mull West Garrettson Horton Anthony G. T. Boyd Burr Carlisle Merrill Neuhaus Ward Wyatt Phi Delta Theta 2717 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848 Local Chapter established June IB, 1873 Ninety-seven Chapters Faculty Joel H. Hildebrand Oily J . Kern R. A. McClure P. Orman Ray (iraduale Jackson Chance Wilfred E. Bixby, Jr. Gordon G. Boyd John W. Bradley Seniors William K. Curtis Louis R. Pitto Ralph M. Seely William H. Griffith Albert G. Powers Milton H. Smith Stuart C. KierulfT Thomas J. Robb Philip M. Wagy Juniors William L. Ames Arthur P. Crist, Jr. Clarence T. Garrity W. Geo. L. Hughes Everett J. Brown, Jr. John L. DeBenedetti, Jr. Joe C. Hickingbotham John R. Knight Taylor McDougall, Jr. William H. Mead Donald H. West Earl A . Garrettson Sopkornoret George H. Horton Arthur H. Markwart Edward B. Scott Calef Wayman Freshmen William C. Abbott, Jr. Oliver D. Burr George H. Crist Earl Kelly Anthony Burlington M. Carlisle Langdon Fieberling George T. Boyd James E. Conklin, Jr. Howard Lackey J. Edward vatt Bruce R.Merrill RobertR. Neuhaus Dana S. W ard [409] Caire Merritt Nicol Sellers Barrett Harris Hinman Kilpatrick Kimble Matlesou McKvoy Schoeneman Skelly Wilson Bell Bricca Connolly Gregg Moody Rosson Fritschi Healey Houston Pedemont Powell Roberts Tueker White Woolery Phi Gamma Delta 2620 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College, May 1, 1848 Local Chapter established October 23, 1886 Sixty-nine Chapters Dr. LeRoy Brings Faculty Harold L. Bruce Charles Derleth, Jr. Woodbridge Metcalf Norman Hinds J. Caire W. P. Merritt Seniors W. D. Nicol G. M. Sellers Juniors G. H. Barrett A. T. Hinman J. C. Kimble R. De W. Harris H. H. Kilpatrick J. F. Matteson J. F. Skelly Sophomores K. D. Bell E. Connolly E. J. Kirwan R. P. Bricca M. H. Gregg W. S. Moody Freshmen J. R. Fritschi W. H. Houston A. S. Powell J. P. Healey R. L. Pedemont G. R. Roberts S. H. Woolery Jay McEvoy F. J. Schoeneman R. R. Rosson Ede Wilson E. P. Tucker W. M. White [410] - Gray Hazzard DeLaveaga Logan McNee Murray Nittinger Sedgwick Stimson Sullivan Cosgrave Davis Guthrie Hickey Jeffries P. Moore W. Moore Ramsey Dailey Kasterbrook Evers Graham Peters Renius Sampson Shaw Barnum Phi Kappa Psi 2025 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, February 19. 1852 Local Chapter established April 16, 1899 Fifty Chapters George W. Hendry Edward T. Williams Miguel de Laveaga James E. Logan, Jr. Faculty John A. Marshall Graduate John C. Hazzard Seniors Harold McNee Robert E. Nittinger Morris Stimson Alexander H. Murray Wallace E. Sedgwick Emmett Sullivan Juniors John O. Cosgrave George L. Guthrie Lawrence L. Jeffries E. Paul Moore William J. Davis Thomas W. Hickey, Jr. Charles P. Lupher, Jr. Wallace E. Moore " Harold T. Odmark John F. Ramsey James C. Sheridan Sophomores Merritt H. Dailey, Jr. S. Joseph Evers William A. Peters Gerald C Easterbrook NorrisJ. Graham Paul L. Renius Lyle F. Sampson Clifford W. Shaw Absent on Leave. Freshman Louis E. Barnum [411] Carey Nock Wcbher Cunningham Dyke Hassan Jones Hudelson Johnson I ' .MI iili.un CaMen Collinge Enemark Gallison Richards Stieseler Vollmer Beidler Enrich I Murray Robarts Enemark Rhud Rrooke Farrell O ' Brien Stevenson I .. ill I I Ml Cross Floyd Roherts Woods Richards r.ould Essner Allison Stiegeler Phi Kappa Sigma 1756 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Local Chapter established March 23, 1903 Thirty-eight Chapters Faeutiy David P. Barrows John U. Calkins Walter K. Hart IvanM. Linforth Thomas Buck Maurice E. Harrison Tracy R. Kelley Reginald Linforth George D. Louder back Albert H. Mowbray , Seniors Thomas P. Nock Hanlon E. Rhud Jun iors Paul W . Beidler Louis H. Dyke, Jr. Robert E. Floyd Elson L. Jones Ralph H. Cross, Jr. John B. Enright Gordon I. Gould J. Baird Murray Francis C. Cunningham Norbert K. Farrell Edward A. Hassan Walter A. O ' Brien Valence T. Webber Sophomores Eugene F. Essner Paul Hudelson Clyde S. Johnson David L. Stevenson Harry P. Robarts Sterrett D. Woods Freshmen George E. Allison Willard S. Calden Fred F. Enemark Carl H. Burnham J. Walter Collinge Frank E. Gullison William A. Vollmrr R. Murray H. Richards Augustus F. Stiegeler [412] Ellsworth Esberg Farquur F. Kavanagh J. ' Kavanagh Norman ililin Badley Bauer H. Granger Greeley Haley Wright Beckett Case Townsend Von Hornlein Brink Silvia C. Granger Stevens Ramsdell Deimel Roach J. Holcombe Marke A. Holcombe Rogers Joseph Kavanagh Arthur Rice Everett Silvia Leslie Smith Robert Ramsdell Thomas Townsend Phi Kappa Tau 2335 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, March 17, 1906 Local Chapter established March 17, 1921 Forty Chapters Faculty Lieut. Charles Moore Dr. George A. Rice John Bauer Joe K. Ellsworth Harold Farquar Frank Kavanagh Howard Wilden Juniofi Charles Badley Clifford Bright Clarence Granger Marlin Haley William Beckett Philip Deimel Harvey Granger Robert Pattison William H. Roach Horace Stevens Theron Wright Leland Case Ellsworth (irant William Brink Sophomores Jack Holcombe Paul Markel Lionel von Hornlein Laurel Meyers Stanley Burson Frethmen Albert Holcombe [413] (iray Kckerl, Shior McPhersoi E. Carlson Norman Evers Whitehouse O ' Brien R. Carlson Emerson Turner Fairley Fiske P. Fry R. Fry Graham Reip Tripp Wilson Bradley Brom Cusack Hampson Leland Monalian Palmer Reidt Soring Bi elow Bullock Chamblin Gatchell l.in .!- McLood Rooney Beckwith Gonzales Orr 8ol ey Taylor Phi Mu Delta 2721 Chunning Way. Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College, March, 1918 Local Chapter established April 18, 1925 Sixteen Chapters John F. Lamiman Lint on Carlson Faculty Graduates Herbert L. Mason Folger Emerson Percy M. Bliss Elmo A. Carlson William Fairley " Lloyd Bradley Paul A. Brom Ralph G. Eckert Seniors John Fiske W. Herbert Graham, Jr. Hobart A. Reip Paul R. Fry David S. Gray Wilson Tripp Richard E. Fry Robert S. Norman Wilson Turner Gail S. Wilson Juniors B. Durwood Evers Albert Monahan Charles E. Hampson John Palmer John A. C. Leland William D. Reidt T. Wiley Sering Edward E. Shier Paul J. Whitehouse Sophomores Wilford E. Bigelow Garth A. Chamblin E. Gorton Linsley Donald A. McPherson Reid B. Bullock Edward Gatchell Charles C. McLe ' od James E. O ' Brien Kerwin Rooney Burch Snyder Oliver F. Beckwith Freshmen Lawrence Gonzales J. Clayton Orr Howard Taylor Gifford E. Sobey Absent on Leave. [414] Lawlr.ss Albert Bailey Eveland Hcisch Karrer Levensaler McReynolds Needham Wahl Wheeler Zanzot HHI BorgfeldL Ivy Leckner I ohmann Pitrfel Gut! worth Harris LiehU Morlenson Nicolson Van Ness Wagner Phi Pi Phi 27. ' i(i Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of Chicago, November 15, 1915 Local Chapter established May 15, Twenty Chapters Frederick H. Griffen Faculty William W. Kemp H. M. Skidmore Graduate John C. Driver Seniors D. Lewis Albert Harold E. Driver Henry Karrer Melvin A. Mi-Reynolds Angelo G. Bailey Warren C. Kveland Frederick J. Lawless W. Stockwell Needham Raymond Borgfeldt. Glanville T. Heisch J. Lawrence Levensaler G. Albert Wahl George Wheeler Raymond J. Zanzot Juniort William T. Calkins AiigustB.Hollingshead Raymond Ivy Herman Lehmann Robert Parfet George E. Pease Sophomores Emory Cudworth Samuel McReynolds William Nicolson Phil Harris Crawford Mortenson John W. Null Walter Wagner Lloyd F. Sorg Clenn R. Van Ness Freshmen Collin Matthiesen Paul P. Rurke Absent on Leave. [41,5] Beekhuis Berthelsen Bowen Boydstun Cameron Carmichael Dally Rogers Fitzsimmons Peracca Young P. Zacker Petersen Wight SctiaenVr Schaur Wing Nelson Holmau Stevenson Eubank McQuiston Molt Winkenhofer ' ,. Zacker Harrison Phi Sigma Kappa 2412 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Massachusetts Agriculture College, March 15, 1873 Local Chapter established February 12, 1909 Forty-eight Chapters Robert L. Adams Simmer C. Brooks William H. Beekhius Harry Berthelsen Francis S. Bowen Leroy Cameron Jack Carmichael Boyd G. Eubank Robert Mott Robert. Harrison Harold K . Folsom Faculty Charles E. Chapman Franklin C. Palm Clinton Evans Herbert I. Priestley Graduates Floyd B. Cerini Charles E. Shilling Seniors Frank W. Boydstun William M. Dally R. J. Russell Ralph E. Smith Robert Percival Alfred P. Peracco Ralph C. Fit simmons Frank W. McQuiston, Jr. Paul R. Wing Paul Zacker Juniors Richard Nelson Orrin F. Wight Carl Winkenhofer Albert T. Petersen Jay Gordon Williams, HI CrisH. Zacker Sophomores Honard B. Holman Malcolm E. Reed Herbert M. Schaur Alfred Schaeffer Freshmen Stanley H. Roller Norman L. Stevenson Stanley L. West [416] Christie Johnson Martinus Rowe Rushmer Schroth Adams Carlton Cope Cornell Daneke Gladwin Rawles R. Trotter Walsh Ballantyne Severance H. Trotter Gommo Rice Roehling Pi Alpha Epsilon 2335 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, December 12, 1921 One Chapter Faculty Willis D. Ellis Seniors Walter E. Christie Gilbert S. Johnson Jan H. Martinus Donald W. Rowe H. Earl Rushmer Charles A. Schroth Juniors Norman H. Adams Carl L. Cope H. Sterling Gladwin DanS. Carlton Hartley F. Daneke Newell A. Rawles Roy M. Trotter William C. Walh Sophomores Gene E. Ballantyne Carl E. Brown Howard M. Severance Henry M. Trotter Freshmen Albert H. Gommo, Jr. Robert Rice Eugene Roehling [417] Proctor Cauch Meade Gregerson Barr Hillings Bioletti Derleth Fisher Martin McGimpsey Raffetto Stafford Wilson Young Ackley Deleray Jensen Lang Liles McGuire Shaw Groos Turner McDrew Winchester Brown Davis Jacobea Mattox Savage Pi Kappa Alpha 2324 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Local Chapter established April 16, 1912 Eighty-two Chapters C. D. Hulin Stanley L. Barr Millard F. Billings Robert W. George H. Ackley J. Clarke Cauch William L. Clark Q. Brown Roy Jacobes A. R. Olsen Faculty T. D. Stewart Graduates Archibald M. Mull Harry A. Cobden Carlton Bioletti Seniors Paul L. Martin J. P. Turner Wallace Proctor Charles E. Derleth William W. McGimpsey John A. Raffetto Stafford Garir B. Wilson John M. Young Juniors Wilfred L. Deleray Clarence Lang Robert L. McGuire Wilbur V. Jensen Robert B. Liles Herbert C. Meade Shaw H. Howard Turner George G. Winchester Sophomores Clayton Davis Eugene Gregerson Mason H. McDrew James Mattox Freshmen Thomas Savage Arthur Groos Douglass Templeton Absent on Leave. [418] fpppvf R t., , ;. titi Passalacqua Howell Frank Cahill Downer Mills Frye Flanagan Dryden Dolan Reasoner Grassi Gibhs Jacobs Eyerly J. ValianuK (Jrimi ' s Hamlin D. Johnson Dempsey Krost Vecki Hayden Richmond R. Johnson Macdonald Dunlea I ayer Roche Steuben Fisher Steinmetz White Suppo Pi Kappa Phi 2510 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at the College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C., December 10. 1904 Local Chapter established December 12, 1908 Thirty-eight Chapters Faculty H. S. Erdman Graduate Robley E. Passalacqua Jack F. Dempsey Darrell Howell Howard W. Eyerly Robert B. Korst John N. Valianos Seniors Scott A. Macdonald Charles R. Raeder Edwin B. Mills Allen K . Reasoner Victor J. Vecki ' John J. Dunlea, Jr. Frederick D. Fisher Juniors Robert H. Frank Salvatori Grassi Stephen J. Frye William R. Grimes Fred H. Steinmetz William E. Woodward Sophomores Bernard J. Cahill Paul J. Flanagan Alfred Gibbs Benjamin W. Hamlin Gordon Richmond J. W ' arren Roche Kenneth L. White Freshmen Albert F. Classen John R. Dryden Daniel K. Johnson Richard Steuben Jack N. Downer Harry C. Jacobs Robert Johnson Andre D. S.ippo Leon Valianos [419] Woodward Classen L. Valianos -i Baker Huddleson O ' Rourkc Ricksen Smith Athearn Horner Jennings Johnson C. Potter E. Potter E. Shibley H. Shibley Taylor Benjamin Bradshaw Brittingham Neasham Bair Cunningham Gallaway Hcmmings Jones Rousseau Wright Psi Upsilon 1815 Highland Place. Founded at Union College, 1833 Local Chapter established 1902 Twenty-eight Chapters Edward D. Adams William C. Bray Clement Baker Leigh Athearn Robert Horner Jack Benjamin Faculty Bernard Etcheverry Charles Mills Gayley Thomas Sanford Martin C. Flaherty Leon Richardson Rudolph Schevill Chauncy Wells Seniors Robert Huddleson Elliot O ' Rourke Grant Smith Jun iors Wardell Jennings Clark Potter Paul Johnson Eliot Potter, Jr. Sophomores Jack Bradshaw Harry Brittingham Harold Pitt Marshall Ricksens Ernest Shibley Walter Taylor Gerald Neasham Thomas Bair Austin Jones Absent on Leave. Freshmen Kenneth Cunningham Russell Gallaway Clement Rousseau Charles Hemmi ng Jack Wright [420] Marsh Smith Ward Bennett Breiling Church Elliott Hickson Logan Symon Bell Wm. BennettBradshaw King Norris Hogarty McGrail McGrath Murphy Pool Tinneman Vigario Anderson Hotaling Jones Mallory Pyles Read Snaer Therkof Vasilj J. West Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2722 Bancroft Way. Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Local Chapter established November 24, 1894 One Hundred and Three Chapters A. F. Blanks Faculty Dean Stuart Daggett Dean F. Dutton Charles H. West Charles Hogan Ned Rucker Graduates George Smith George Beitzel Ward Bennett eyE Oli Seniors Sidney Church Marshall Hickson George Elliott John Logan Jack Symon Juniors Richard Bradshaw Geil Norris iver King Sophomores Will Hogarty Thomas McGrail Harold McGrath Everett Murphy Frederic E. Tinnemann John Lutz Ralfe Miller John Judson Breiling George Pool John Anderson James Eadie Eugene Hotaling Deceased. Freshmen Clarence E. Jones Hamilton Pyles Milo Mallory Jack Read William Marsh Seymour Snaer William West Milton Mclntyre Earl Vigario Roland Therkof George Vasilj James West [421] Baiter Kaplan Braun Deppcr Edises Furat Greenberg Holzman Key Reinhertz Schwartz Silver Alderman Elfman Samish Kllis Wachter Zwerin Neiden Sigma Alpha Mu 2333 College Avenue. Founded at College of the City of New York, November 26, 1909 Local Chapter established April 21, 1929 Thirty-seven Chapters Samuel Baiter, Jr. Graduates Morris M. Kaplan Morton A. Seidenfeld Sen iors Frank Braun Bert Edises Martin Depper Harold Furst Norman Schwartz Jack Greenberg Leon Key Zelik Holzman Julian Reinhertz Jack Silver Juniors Sam Alderman Harold Elfman Jerome Friedman ' Stanley Samish Sophomores Harold Ellis Edward Wachter Kenneth Zwerin Freshmen Zelic Aarons Ben Neiden Absent on Leave. Archer Cuttle Tolley Hamilton ( Iw.-n Vaughn Avery Green Van Loo Hoyt Shaw Weiss Barnes Larsen Coffleld Jones Barry Temple Smith Hall Myers II. .Inn. in liil.l..-l Wilkesou Zeipprecht Clarence M. Price James L. Whitney Charles Noble W. S. A. Potts Tracy Cuttle Wentworth Green Martin McKee Donald Smith Francis Vaughn Paul Hahman Arthu r Ribbel W. W. Deihl W. Y. Elliot Sigma Chi 2345 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Local Chapter established June 12, 1866 Eighty-eight Chapters Elmer Hall W. W. MacCorkle Seniors James W. Archer Walthew Barnes Russell G. Avery Nelson B. Correll Richard Van Loo Juniors Joel E. Coflield Richard M. Hahn Gordon Hamilton Henry B.Jones Robert Eckart Grant W. Hall Warren Hoyt Paul Kuchman Sutton Myers Victor Owen William Shaw Sophomores Frederic S. Barry Philip T. Boyle Albert B. Cahn W illiam A. Hallett Robert Knapp Mark Temple Richard G. Tozer Freshmen John VVilkeson William Zeipprecht [423] Bailey Duveneck Eisan Eliassen MacLaggan Rice Sanford Scarlett Sharp Vincent Ware Rankin Bergemann J. Blair Bondshu Gadwell Gingg White W.Blair Fisher Gill Ha wxhurst Kyle Milburn SpUker Sigma Nu 2710 Bancroft Way. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Local Chapter established 1892 Ninety-four Chapters Graduate Lee Eisan Seniors Raymond Bailey Jack W. Eliassen Clarence L. Rice Richard K. Scarlett Allan Duveneck Harold MacLaggan Merritt Sanford James L. Sharp Ralph V. Vincent Willett Ware, Jr. Juniors William F. Hall Joseph F. Rankin Sophomores Russell A. Bergemann James H. Blair Lowell T. Bondshu Russell R. Cadwell John Godfrey Gingg Robert White Wilfred Blair Cecil Kyle Freshmen John Fisher Gerald Gill John Wilburn Leonard Hauxhurst G. Adolph Spilker [424] ... Hendrick Herreshoff Schumacher Towar Van Deren Wilson Cutler Dungan McCarthy Norton Schroll Schulze Taylor Munger Rogers Wolf Sigma Phi 2731 Bancroft Way. Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827 Local Chapter established September 7, 1912 Ten Chapters William V. Cruess Russell C. Ewing Faculty William G. Donald Graduates Nelson Garden Harold L. Leupp Benoni H. McClure John A. Hendrick Brown Herreshoff Russell H. Wilson Seniors Russell W. Schumacher Henry M. Towar, Jr, John Van Deren Juniors Charles Cutler Theodore A. Dungan Richard H. McCarthy, Jr. Robert P. Norton Kenneth W. Schroll Edward S. Schulze Sidney W.Taylor, III Sophomores Robert B. Munger Donald W. Rogers Freshman Norman C. Wolf [425] Binder Gann Murphy J. Spencer Wilkinson Caldwell Merriam Bisby Gardner Thornally Dal iel Riegels Bohl Garwood Trewhitt Brown Ellis Scrivner Gondit Johnson Gonrad Ely Godsey I). Spencer Miller Mara Coombs Gill Gurninl Sprinkel Gross Marquard Hansen Jones McEwen West East Morris Marliave Rogers Federighi Munson Monson Wright Sigma Phi Epsilon 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at Richmond College, Virginia, 1901 Local Chapter established 1910 Fifty-seven Chapters Dr. Felix Flugel Faculty Dr. Webster R. Robinson Dr. A. W. Sampson James P. Allen Hubert A. Caldwell James R. Dalziel Seniors Virgil Godsey Clifford O. Merriam Aubrey Johnson R. E. Scrivner Robert J. McEwen Donald Spencer Robert L. Sprinkel Harry Thornally Donald West Juniors LaVerne Binder Phillip K. Condit Robert H. Gann Peter Marquard Spencer Bisby Raymond East W. Howard Gardner G. Reber Miller Joseph P. Bohl Fred Federighi Edwin Garwood Kenneth Morris G. Russell Munson William J. Murphy W. Douglas Trewhitt Sophomores Don N. Conrad Malcom G. Coombs Thor Hansen Arthur O. Monson Jack Spencer Norman Brown Lloyd Rogers Robert Ely Freshmen Richard Gill Elmer C. Marliave Laurant Wilkinson Clarence Jones Harold B. Wright [426] Bode Smith J. Vance Holman Ghonette Ide Strang W. Vance Jager J. Dennison Hachman Clark G. Dennison Gunllier 1 .11 1 1 ii Noack Pogololti Tryon Caldera J. Dennison Guslafson Wayne Banks Rrignoli Holland Rosier Low Petersen Rogers Hawks Helvey Nelson Shipley Sigma Phi Sigma 2312 Warring Street. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Local Chapter established 1910 Eighteen Chapters G.H. Brereton Faculty T. C. Mayhew Graduate 3. Mason Wiegel T. F. Tavernetti Calvin Clark H. Gould Dennison Felix ( laldera OttoW.Chonette Gerald F. Hanks HltrrF.Brignoli Rudolph Bode I.ouis . dc Martini Seniors Herbert J. Gunther Onnie Lattu Charles E. Ide John L. Nicholson Walter W. Tryon Juniors Junius W. Dennison Leland A. Noack Edward W. Gustafson Jared E. Strang Delbert G.Wayne Sop iomores Joshua H. Holland Ernest Jager Herman Holman Mervyn L. Roster Ray H. Rogers Freshmen Jackson R. Dennison John S. Hawks Walter Hachman Jack Helvey idler C. Sundhorg Alphonso L. Pogolot ti J. Kenneth Smith Jack L. Vance Walter D. Vance, Jr. W. Walker Low Chris R. Petersen Alan Nelson Philip A. Shipley [427] jUM McBride Howard Hansen J. Hursh Young Weston R. Hursh Howell Allen Brose Meckfessel Senn Berringer Carrier Williams Chandler Kelly Marshall Jones Kendall Greene Stark Hayes FiBeld Miller McKenna Summers Thompson Heinrich King Gibbs Gilleece Grisingher Moskowitz Aggeler Gale Richards Shea White Sigma Pi 2395 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Vincennes University, February 26, 1897 Ix)cal Chapter established 1913 Twenty-eight Chapters S. H. Beckett Dana Carey Lewis M. Allen Donald J. Brose Evan Haynes C. Newell Mell Alton C. Stark Ralph Dougerey Stuart D. Eckert Faculty 3. C. Martin Graduates D. Van Riper Seniors Clifton F. Greene Jack E. Hursh J. D. Summers I. KingWilkin Burton Walsh Thomas G. Meckfessel Frank E. Senn C. Glen Young Juniors Ralph W. Berringer Alan C. Carrier Jaun C. Hayes Frank E. King Charles Weston Theodore A. Heinrich Keith Williams Sophomores Gregg Chandler TamC.Gibbs Herbert R. Grisingher Roy H. Hursh Ralph R. Fifield Floyd Gilleece Robert C. Howard Robert C. Kelly Walter R. Marshall W. Howard Miller John H. Moskowitz Freshmen Paul M. Aggeler Cyril G. Hansen Whitney Jones Howard C. Gale C. Franklin Howell Cedric T. McKenna Julian M. White Edward R. Richards William E. Shea [428] Reals Devlin Eller GhiselU McCammon Smith Bliss Burrell Haig Hamilton Hartwell Ingrim Milne O ' Donnell Rosenquist Wilcox Garter Franich Hargrave Hultin Kuenzly Looaley Peters Stafford I mi Kappa Epsilon 1712 Euclid Avenue. Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University, January 10, 1899 Local Chapter established 1919 Thirty Chapters Ray T. Grismer Paeutfy Dr. Stanley B. Mentzer John S. Shell Owen Leighton Williams Allyn C. Loosley James Allen Graduates Overton Luhr Holland T. Maher Arthur M. ' Beals Hubert D. Eller Madison W. Devlin Edwin E. Ghiselli Garland W. Smith Seniors Theodore Haig Tpdd S- Iverson Richard U. Hays William McCammon William W. Tscharner Junior A. Harry Bliss Gordon M . Hamilton Ward D. Ingrim Frank Milne Cecil T. Burrill Robert W. Hartwell, Jr. Kenneth C. Marcum Herbert O ' Donnell Paul V. Rosenquist JohnM.Wilcox Charles A. Carlson Sophomores Percy E. Carter Charles F. Jaeger Freshmen Martin C. Franich, Jr. Alan Hargrave Henry Hultin Richard Loosley Harry E. Peters Frank Kuenzly Walter Stafford [429] L. Clausen Ariult. Kutler Shofner Johnson Mennell Sturm Winkler Montgomery Fairlmirn A. Clausen J. Hayes More Scott Brown Daniels Dih) le Oaskill C. Hayes Merwin Norton Riner Rofarjian Sanford K. Clausen Copeland Cox Calloway Centner Cruver Janssen Koerper Lauchland Ritchie Smith Jonas Service Theta Alpha 2405 Prospect Street. Founded at Syracuse, New York, February 22, 1903 Local Chapter established April 7, 1925 Four Chapters Leslie P. Clausen Graduates Thomas Firby Ward C. Russell Seniors MarkArndt Dwight Gribben Warren D. More, Jr. Duncan A. Scott Horace V. Butler James F. Hayes John Neufeld William J. Shofner Avery Sturm Juniors Jack W. Brown Leland Dibble Elwood L. Johnson John D. Riner rnoldH.Clausen Herbert G. Gaskill Ernest Mennell Edward Sofarjian George Daniels Charles A. Hayes Dorman Norton Elwood L. Sanford Clarence H. Sturm Donald R. Smith Elmer C. Winkler Sophomores Edwin G. Clausen Paul Copeland Ronald Cox Dwight Galloway Herman Jonas John D. Montgomery Thomas Piequet Fresltmen Alexander Fairbairn John Janssen Carl W. Koerper David Ritchie James Lauchland Robert K. Service [430] Hansen D. Smith Gauthier Herberth Bertelsen Goburn Wirt Beville Brothers Crocker de Golia Lamb McCoy M. Petersen R. Smith Swalley Winsor Ledgett Perske Seely James Nichols Patterson Brunner R. Peterson Pierce Pratt Baker Stone Santino Bobbins Ciocca Zumwalt Schulz Reynolds Bohrbough Weymouth Theta Chi 2462 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1856 Local Chapter established November 6, 1913 Forty-six Chapters Faculty Major H. B. Burwell J. Dewey Long Dr. T. H. McGavack Dr. L. H. Peterson Graduates John D. Phillips Arthur W. Hill, Jr. Seniors Stanley D. Brothers Caldwell W. Hansen Martin Petersen Harvey H. Bobbins John de Golia Herbert S. Lamb Linton D. Pratt Donald P. Smith Kobeson E. Smith Leavitt M. Swalley F. Loring Winsor Juniors Kenneth G. Anderson Guy A. Ciocca Baymond E. Gauthier Lowell A. Ledgett Bobert E. Baker Philip B. Crocker Frank W. Herberth, Jr. Gordon L. Perske Harold Wolfard Beuben H. Zumwalt Sophomores William J. Ball Charles E. Coburn Jackson E. Nichols P. Ernest Schulz Viggo C. Bertelsen Bobert J. James Cyril V. Patterson G. Arthur Somers J. Harold Campe Donald E. Munro Mathew Santino Sherwood E. Wirt Freshmen Charles E. Beville Frederick Brunner Bobert F. Peterson Gordon H. Pierce Earnest A. Beynolds Beverly W. Bohrbough Edward Weymouth [431] . Ball Somers Benjes Breuner Mather Meaney Nicolaysen Reid Cole Ulsh Cope Bonar Booth Schaldach F. Brown Jones Young G. Handy D. Handy Hanrahan Henderson J. Brown Davie Griffiths Buck Del Georgio Fritschi Hutchison Mehnert Phelps Theta Delta Chi 2647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1847 Local Chapter established 1900 Thirty Chapters Herbert Bolton George Costigan John Brinck John E. Cole William D. Benjes Robert A. Breuner Donald H. Bonar John G. Booth Gerry Nicolaysen Faculty Col. C. M. Dowell Merrit Hughes Clarence DuFour Keble Pirene Worth Ryder Graduates Gail Jordan Arthur Kirkpatrick Seniors Carl W. Handy William Jones Vaile G. Young Juniors J. Hal Cope, Jr. Tom Hanrahan Donald T. Handy Horace Henderson Sophomores John S. Brown Richard D. Ferris A. Nelder Davie Edwin Griffiths John M. Reid Chester Roadhouse E. L. Ryan Robert T. Ulsh Frank Medanich David Hutchison William S. Mather Melvin Lewis Robert Mehnert Henry Schaldach Freshmen Frank H. Buck Frank E. Brown Seldon del Georgio Ulrich Fritechi Gordon Phelps Absent on Leave. [432] Allen Augustine A. Bernes Bolander Broback H. Del Pero C. Elkins Eudey Kernohan Schmidt M. R. Bell Cormack Davies Sexton Sherman Williamson Mai. Bell Swinney Dole Kothe Larson Daniels V. Kindig Vi. Kindig Gallagher MacMillan H. Elkins Read Lawrence Robosson Theta Kappa Nu 2721 Haste Street. Founded at Drury College, Springfield, Missouri, June 9, 1924 Local Chapter established March 31, 1928 Forty-five Chapters Faculty George E.Troxell Graduates Samuel G. Clark Lynn Foree Seniors Graham L. Allen Jack W. Broback Hugo Del Pero Henry Eudey William B. Augustine Robert Bruce Mario Del Pero Thomas J. Gallagher H. Robert Bolander, Jr. Winfield J. Daniels Caswell C. Elkins Clifford Kernohan Wilbur F. Kindig John L. Schmidt Juniors Milton R. Bell Bernard Bernes Newell A. Davies James A. MacMillan August L. Bernes Robert C. Cormack C. LaVerne Kindig Charles J. Parish Charles R. Sexton Charles R. Umland Donald W. Williamson Herbert M. Elkins Rodney Dole Sophomores Donald K. Parish Herbert W. Read Freshmen Ward Downey Fred H. Kothe Charles F. Lawrence J. Mervyn Robosson Sidney Sargent Marcus M. Swinney Leslie A. Larson [433] Beaver Davisson Maximov Buttles Rothweiler Burns Engelson W. Mullin Arbios Boyer Broberg Bush Doerr Elliott Gray Hoag J. Mullin Sievert Smith Strong Whitehead Anderson Jacobsen Keil Marshall McGuigan Murphy Sampson Friborg Johnson Stager Travers Warner Heid Poss Sea Scares Tower Werner Wilson Theta Nu Epsilon 2601 Diirant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan University, December 5, 1870 Local Chapter established August 23, 1924 Seventeen Chapters Faculty Dr. Harold C. Bryant Walter C. Christie Graduates John Franklin Carlson Carl T. Schmidt Leonard M. Stevens Arthur W. Arbios E. Burton Broberg C. Carroll Bush William M. Robert Anderson Kenneth J. Beaver Will Boyer Arthur Burns Irving Davisson Kermit Engelson Seniors Bruce Buttles Chester Gray James B. Mullin Arno F. Doerr Lyndsey T. Hoag R. Peter O ' Neill Russell Elliott Hugh K. Lancaster Charles T. Rothweiler Sievert George Smith Juniors Oscar Fehlen Bennie Marshall James Rodden Thorvald Jacobsen Baymond P. Murphy Philip K. Strong Frederic Keil Clarence Ott Willis Tingely Frank McGuigan Arthur G. Potter Alton Williams Sophomores Robert Friborg Robert Sampson Charles Travers Ralph Johnson William Stager Carl Warner Graham Heid Alexis Maximov Osgood Hilton William Mullin Charles Werner Absent on Leave. Freshmen Karl E. Poss Donald Sea Glen J.Soares Harold Tower Richard Wilson [434] Jones R. Gilmore Mulks Dwyer McLees Catboart Reynolds Paterson R. Gill O ' Connell Springi H. Gill Carey Clark Sanguine! t i Biagi Provines S. Gill Siebert meyer H. Gilmore Ferini Hagar Wright Anderson de Jonge Holtermann Hyde James Werner Lachman Osier Theta Upsilon Omega 559 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at the National Inter-fraternity Council, New York December, 1823 Local Chapter established March 3, 1925 Fifteen Chapters Allen Henderson Graduates J. F. Turner J. E. Springmeyer Seniors Robert Cathcart Harry (iill Harold Gilmore Raymond Gilmore Edward Ryce Henry Sanguinetti Jun iors Raymond Biagi Robert S. Hagar Charles Mulks Robert Trumbly (!uido O. Ferini DeWolfe Miller William D. Provines Charles Wright Robert Anderson Ralston Gill Henry de Jonge Samuel (Jill Donald Dwyer Gerald Hyde Robert Siebert Sophomores E. Holtermann Kenneth McLees Ralph James ilford O ' Conm 11 Robert Jones Wallace Paterson Arthur Werner, Jr. Freshmen Robert Edwards Wesley Lachman Albert C. Osier Absent on Leave. Newton York [435] York Steward Campbell Bowker Forsythe Sperbeck Stone Cox Goldwater Green McArdle Nibley Spooner Thornally Everson Gorrie Hubert Starr Vilen Funk Kintana Justice Stevenson Ahern Jenkins McBride Lees Booth McCann Pedersen Spurr Metz Pringle Tucker 1730 La Loma Avenue. Founded at the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Local Chapter established February 28, 1904 Thirty-one Chapters Faculty Raymond W. Jeans W illiam J. Raymond Harry W. Shepherd Graduate Thomas O. Kichelberger Edwin C. Voorhies Theodore Hovi William McArdle Paul Stone Seniors Frank P. Nibley Ivan C. Sperbeck Graydon Ross Harold D. Starr George F. Thornally Thomas D. Stevenson Wallace Steward Jr. Frank V. Vilen Juniors Francis X. Ahern George W. Burgess Wallace W. Cox John C. Funk Fred D. Booth Gary C. Campbell Jennings A. Everson Edward O. Jenkins Harold G. McCann Stewart W. Metz Sophomores Ralph Belk Leo Goldwater Joseph J. Kintana Edwin L. Bowker John M. Gorrie James R. McBride Jack B. Tuttle Max Forsythe Alois J. Hubert Richard Spurr Freshmen Edwin J. Justice Earl C. Pedersen Brooks Pringle R. Wallace Lees Robert D. Tucker [436] Marshall Burke Carlson Glendinning Wolfe Dart Davis Mossman Olson Pugh Shinn Stevens Verner Itrusli Martin Moon Jabbs Timbran 2508 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, March 23, 1921 One Chapter Graduates Lloyd D. Bernard J. Frederick Ching Harold A. Davenport George T. Davis A. Stewart Marshall Hallock F. Raup Seniors Jack K. Burke Everett W. Carlson Winfield B. Dunshee Donald W. Glendinning Marshall D. Mortland Clifford E. Wolfe Juniors Donald D. Dart Everitt L. Mossman John S. Pugh " Harold P. Stevens Jack O. Davis S. Merrill Olson L. Benjamin Shinn Carl J. Verner Sophomores Arthur D. Brush Addison H. Laflin Robert T. Martin Freshmen Theodore E. Jabbs " Samuel E. McCall " Absent on Leave. Robert R. Moon [437] Froelilicli L. Gohn Meyer Levin Oilman Golub Breyer Cahn Dickson L. I .. li- i: Falk R.Himrnelstern Hirsch Joseph Berenson W. Gohn Eliaser Herzog Lindner Rhine Sohabmiaa Zeller Levy Meyerfeld Rulrin Rudy A.Himmelstern Honig Kay K. Esnhe Tauh Morris Schlnssinner Stark Benioff Tanenhaiim Zeta Beta Tau 4185 College Avenue. Founded at College of the City of New York, 1898 Local Chapter established April, 1921 Thirty-five Chapters Faculty Max Radin Samuel Gold Stanley Breyer Bert Hirsch Julian Cahn Graduates Louis Heilbron Seniors Lee Eschen Walter Joseph Juniors Sanford Berenson Maurice Kliaser Waldo Conn Max Herzog Norman Scheinman Harold Kay Grant Levin Isadore Prinzmetal Jerome Falk Fred Mever Edgar Lindner Larry Rhine Edward Zeller Robert Eschen Arthur Froehlich Mortimer Benioff Louis Colin Richard Gilinan Harold Levy Sophomores Milton Meyerfeld, Jr. Jack Rubin Freshmen Ralph Golub Louis Honig, Jr. Arthur Himinelstern Ka mond Morris Samuel Tanenbaiim Sidney Rudy Charles Taub Frank Schlessinger Bernard Stark [438] Joseph Rowell Capt. Edm. H. Stillman John P. McMurray Roger F. Rhoades illiarn C. Robbins Zeta Psi 2251 College Avenue. Founded at New York University, 18-17 Local Chapter established June 10, 1870 Twenty-nine Chapters Earle C. Birney George C. Edwards John S. Chapman Charles F. Bedford Gerald W. Charlton William C. Grim Faculty Joseph N.Le Con te Harold OfTord Orrin K. McMurray Carl C. Plehn Wallace Terry Graduate Glair W. McLeod Hubert R. McNoble Emmet J. Seawell Seniors George C. Ehmann Joseph Le Conte Hartwell Jordan John H. Lenahan William D. Laughlin Andrew Y. McDonald Jun iors Sherman D. Cornwall George Fox Andrew Henderson Edward W r . Martin Simmer Edwards George Goldman C. Burrel Hyde William Mead Frederick W. Reyland Frank Solinsky Edwin D. White David G. Dunlap Sophomores Roderick A. Mays Wayne Snowden Wendell Witter Charles C. Bagg Ronald Barry John Moore ' Absent on Leave. Freshmen Edwin Christenson Preston Hunt Fredrick Reinhardt [439] " " f S O R O R TIES Dr. Aurelia Henry Reinhardt, ' 98, is one of the foremost educators in the United States today. As president of Mills College for girls in Oak- land she has received inter- national recognition and has traveled throughout this country and in foreign lands acquiring and giving valu- able information on educa- tion for women. PAN-HELLENIC (Intersorority Organization) Founded at Chicago, May 24, 1902 FALL, 1929 President Phyllis Carlson Secretary Rebecca Cox Alpha Chi Omega Lucy Maym Francis Elizabeth Jongeneel Alpha Delta Pi Marjorie Anderson Eleanore Ward Alpha Delta Theta Pauline Allred Ruth Lehner Alpha Epsilon Phi Doris Goodday Bernice Klaber Alpha Gamma Delta Rebecca Cox Charlene Feist Alpha Omicron Pi Delight Frederick Marian Larkins Alpha Phi Marylyn Hastings Kathryn Prost Alpha Sigma Delta Myrna Armer Charlotte Johnson Alpha Xi Delta Mary V. Hart Kathleen Unmack Beta Phi Alpha Kalherine Braun Mamie Marquardt Beta Sigma Omicron Agnes Carlson Florence Donahue Officers Chi Omega Chi Sigma Phi .... Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta . Frances Johnson Dorothy Payne Carolyn Hansen Lois Sanderson Eleanor Mayden Elizabeth McLaughlin Betty Birt Ramona Donaldson Delta Zeta Helene Hughes Gladys Young Zeta Tau Alpha SPRING, 1930 President Rebecca Cox Secretary Betty Headman Hall Epsilon Pi Alpha Zelma Norman Glenna Sanders Gamma Phi Beta Catherine Conlisk Mary E. Whitemore Kappa Alpha Theta Constance Pedder Marianne Wooll Kappa Delta Dorothy Livingston Elizabeth Hindson Kappa Kappa Gamma Marian Goodfellow Lois Langdon Kappa Sigma Alpha . Eunice McDaniel Delia Ward Lambda Omega Louise Atkins Lulu Hunt Newegita Helen Burger Jessie Clark Phi Mu Hazel Campbell Gene vie ve Cox Phi Omega Pi Alice Espy Frances Suydam Pi Beta Phi Wilmer Grace Barbara-Lu White Pi Sigma Gamma Mary May Gunnison Frances Newman Rediviva Eva Lois Clement Gaynl C. Duncan Sigma Kappa Bertha Clymer Claire Johnson Sigma Phi Beta Gladys Gill Frances Murphy Theta Upsilon Dorothy Jones Elodie Wright Beula Blair Davis Betty Headman Hall HAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Payne, Donaldson, Pedder, Campbell, Goodday, Atkins, Smith, Baldwin, Irwin, Murphy, Livingston Kirby, Davis, Lynch, Marquardt, Putnam, Carlson (ch.), Cox, Wright, Norman, Duncan H. Lynch Markley Devlin Hammatt Williamson Wood Ijiw Loomis Francis HuLsted Preston Cruickshank Huntington Mauerhan Peckham Radius Siblcy Sturrock Henny Huston McGaughey Matthews St. John Bullock Charles Dahlquist Davies Edger B. Lynch McGill Wilde Ayres Uurki- Hellier McKay Marten Meyer Moloney Cannon Seaver Ebey Rupe Alpha Chi Omega 1750 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Local Chapter established May 5, 1909 Fifty-two Chapters Seniors Josephine Cruiokshank Helen Lynch Oreon Huntington Elizabeth Markley Charlotte Sibley Marjorie Matthews Alann Peckham Jeanne Mauerhan Dorothy Radius Margaret Sturrock Marie Cannon Marion Devlin Jean Williamson Juniors Nancy Hammatt Patricia Henny Elizabeth Huston Peggy McGaughey Geraldine Wood Sophomores Marion Bullock Dorothy Dahlquist Elizabeth Jongeneel Mary Charles Janice Edger Adeline Law Natalie Wilde Barbara Seaver Evelyn St. John Barbara Lynch Mary McGill Freshmen Krmices Ayres Helen Ebey Rhea Burke Lucy Mayme Francis Margaret Moloney Helen Rupe Margaret Halsted Audrey Marten Corinne Hellier Barbara McKay Dorothy Tninibull [443] Fitzpatrick Anderson Boeken Brett Bruce Friedlander Hammond Leonard Long Mast E. Ward Wirtner Woebke Andrews Barrett Swords Thornton B. Ward Galetti Hoyt Alpha Delta Pi 2400 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Local Chapter established December 6, 1913 Fifty Chapters Seniors Dorothy Becsey Helen Bishop Mary Helen Fitzpatrick Marie Gherini Frances Bishop Mary Bradley Catheri ne Flanagan Virginia Ludwig Grace Bu pert Dorothy Wirtner Dorothy Yarbrough Marjorie Anderson Sarah Bennett Jessie Boeken Marion Brett Becsey Bishop Flanagan Gherini Boeken Brett Leonard Long Woebke Andrews B. Ward Galelti Bradle y Bupert Coffin Nelson Bennett Imrie Yarbrough Cox Beed McCarthy Pfrang Swabel Short Welch Eleanore Ward Juniors Phyllis Bruce Barbara Hammond Georgia Mast Edith Coffin Helen Hoff Margaret Nelson Helen Cox Phyllis Leonard Rosalind Reed J Marie Friedlander Elizabeth Long Lois Swabel Mary-Elizabeth Woebke Dorothy Andrews Martha Barrett Helen Thornton Sophomores Wilma Bishop Ruth Pinckney Mary McCarthy " Jeanne Salter Virgilia Short Rose Swords Marjorie Traber Freshmen Amelia Caletti Gwendolyn Hoyt Lavelle Imrie Marcelle Pfrang Betty Ward May Welch Absent on Leave. Verna Littlejohn [444] Ellessen Peterson Marsland Arrants Burgner Cramer F. Cummings Erhart Ferrario Gruudman Hendricks Martin Mayer Peters Simmons Welty Willard Wood Carlson Kntelman Gartner Helms Holman Hyde Benner Klilen E. Shelley Thomason Allred Power Dearborn King Lehner M. Cummings Taylor Alpha Delta Theta 2545 Hillegass Avenue. Founded at Transylvania College, 1919 Local Chapter established 1924 Twenty-three Chapters Ruth Beard Graduates Kathleen Grady Helen Kitts Beatrice Ross Seniors Beulah Arrants Ottillia Cramer Isobel Grundman Helen Mayer Elizabeth Burgner Lucie Erhart Marion Hendricks Dorothy Peters Frances Cummings Margaret Ferrario Anitra Martin Helen Power Delphine Simmons Olive Welty Gertrude Willard Evelyn Dearborn Doris Ellessen Juniors Ruth Entelman Alberta Helms Margaret King Drusilla Gartner Lauretta Hyde Ruth Lehner Eva Carlson Ethel Shelley Pauline Allred Sophomores Sophia Ehlen Margaret Holman Kirsten Peterson Marguerite Thomason Freshmen Beat rice Benner Muriel Cummings Marguerite Taylor [445] Dickson Edelstein Goodday Lazarus Samuels Scheibner Wise Abrams Hoffman Kaufmann Klaber Makower Abraham Friedman Morse Newfield Argiewicz Goldsmith Hirsch Kaiser Levene Simon Talpis Alpha Epsilon Phi 2725 Haste Street. Founded at Barnard College, October 24, 1909 Local Chapter established May 15, 1923 Twenty-four Chapters Graduate Marian Joseph Seniors Clara Dickson Jeanette Edelstein Marjorie Abrams Ruth Helen Abraham Josephine Argiewicz Florence Goldsmith Doris Goodday Leonore Lazarus Helen Samuels Julia Scheibner Juniors Jayne Hoffman Esther Kaufmann Blanche Makower Sophomores Margaret Baum Lucille Friedman Betty-Anne Newfield Freshmen Leta Herzog Carol Hirsch Arene Talpis Barbara Kaiser Carol Levene Pauline Wise Amy Zimmerman Bernice Klaber Eleanor Morse Fredericka Levin Natalie Simon [446] Cairns Hubbard Anderson Brock Lauten McNally Christiansen R. Cox Feist Girvin Glockler Riggs Cope M . Cox Knglish Huston Johnston Locke de Colmesnil Koran Groezinger Paine Patch Preston Scarlett Gard i ner Green McLaughlin Smith Hertsche Morrison Gardner S i fford Smallwood Sparks Alpha Gamma Delta 2720 Charming Way. Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904 Local Chapter established March 12, 1915 Forty-one Chapters Graduate liimirr Dorothy Christiansen Rebecca Cox Mary Glockler Seniors Charlene Feist Bonnie Girvin Gladys May Scarlett Mary Cairns Jean Cope Margaret Cox Juniors La Vonne English Marybeth Green Barbara Gardiner Edith Hubbard Helen Green Helen Huston Jewel Smith Corice Johnston Marjorie Locke Geneva McLaughlin Sophomores Mercedes Anderson Katherine Brock Miriam de Colmesnil Alice Foran Thelma Groexinger Lucine Hertsche Martha Morrison Eleanor Gardner Edith Lauten Dale McNally Roberta I ' aine Freshmen Helen Patch Marjorie Sifford Katharine Smallwood Rosanet ta Sparks [447] Boyd Frederick Green Finger Gale V. Young C. Barber Smith Stoll Forsterer Heilig Brayton Herrick Geary Cole Will Letson Carey Kendall Larkins Esterly B. Barber Mclver Cullen Quayle McLiam Harrigan Blair Minney I c Liica Selig . , Renwick Harris Canaga Musser Dunn Ballard Taber Bieser Dungan Bea Barker White Ryan I .1 ion D. Young Alpha Omicron Pi 2311 Prospect Avenue. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, January, 1897 Local Chapter established February 6, 1907 Thirty-nine Chapters Faculty Margaret Eddy Rose Gardner Mart Graduates Harriet Anna Bachus Ruth Burkalter Berryl Madison Seniors Roberta Brayton Helen Cullen Exine Dunn Kathleen Carey Paula De Luca Delight Frederick Evelyn Kendall Martha Quayle Lenore Selig Jane Green Ruth Herrick Harriet Ballard Virginia Barker Lucile Clark Ursula Cole Josephilne Esterly Barbara Barber Elizabeth Beedy Narendra Blair Jane Rea Absent on Leave. Juniors Doris Finger Marjorie Helms Helen Renwick Dorothy Gale Marion Larkins Selma White Katherine Geary Mary McCain Efale Taber Vivian Young Sophomores Betsy Harrigan Grace Rieser Bernice Smith Gautier Harris Ruth Ryan Jean Stoll Dorothy Will Freshmen Margaret Canaga Clara Forsterer Kitty Mclver Helen Dungan Margaret Heilig Ruth Minney Virginia Elston Janet Letson Edith Musser Dorothy Young [448] I M. Hein I .UNI Surr M. Elliot Si rirl Minim Mott Johnson Hamilton Turner H. Hein Broadwater J. Brown Wilcox York Phinney Mantor Mink Jackson Broadwater H. Brown Kergun Krug Delmore Dozier Behrend Pernau A. Leupp Gorder I ewis G. Elliot Corbett Garpenter Prost Crowley Marrack G. Leupp Gannon GhirardeUi Bobbins Durbin Sanborn Morgan Elizabeth Marrack Carol Sanborn Marian Seaver Alpha Phi 2830 Bancroft Way. Founded at Syracuse University, September 18, 1872 Local Chapter established May 9, 1901 Thirty-two Chapters Barbara Armstrong Faculty Geraldine Hall Margaret Murdock Seniors Frances Behrend Louise Corbett ' Kathleen Gannon Mary Hein Jane Buckley Jean Curtis Marylyn Hastings Virginia Mantor Lucille Pernau " ' Dorothy Phinney Barbara Bowell Juniors Mary Frances Carpenter Charlotte Gunn Carol Hink Ynez Ghirardelli Heath Hamilton ' Margaret Turner Katherine Prost Helene Josephine Jackson Peggie Bobbins Frances Wulzen Elizabeth Broadwater Helen Brown Florence Corder Sophomores Virginia Crowley Lolita Ireland Jcan Durbin Elizabeth Kergan Helen Hein Jane Krug Mary E. Strietmann Freshmen Wilder Broadwater . Aileen Delmore Gwendolyn Elliot Barbara Morgan Jean Brown Janet Dozier Constance Leupp MarjorieMott Doris Prost Helen Wilcox ' Elizabeth York ' Absent on Leave. [449] Dexter Norris Deacon Brocato Croce Bartlett Stout Martin A. Reeve K.Johnson Kinne E. Reeve Scarfe Cede D. Johnson Effey Oavin Curtis C. Johnson Van Ribbink Armer Lowry McAfee Summers Talbert Neilson Peppin Howes Hoxie Montgomery Tuttle Petersen Moyer Washburn Alpha Sigma Delta 2251 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, April. 1919 Local Chapter established 1919 Four Chapters Graduates Hazel Bartlett Margaret Crocker Beth Allen Curtis Elizabeth Fraser Elizabeth Martin Audre Reeve Vesta Stout Rebina Dexter Seniors Charlotte Johnson Florence Lowry Catherine Van Ribbink Juniors Myrna Armer Gertrude Kinne Kathrine Johnson Norma McAfee Jeanne Summers Myrna Montgomery Eleanor Reeve Mila Norris Bessie Scarfe Marian Talbert Sophomores Katherine Deacon Dorothy Cede Dorothy Johnson Elsie Neilson Marjorie Peppin Bernice Petersen Helen Tuttle Catherine Brocato Emma Croce Margaret Effey Ruth Gavin Freshmen Barbara Howes Doris Hoxie Willella Moyer Betty Washburn [450] Kelley Lewis Hart Hudspeth Irwin Seely Carlson Hussey Ross Unmack Brock Samuelt Allen Anthony Gundelfinger Lane Le Grand Gornahrens Kavanagh Reid Lelean Little Bucher Heymann Darling Davitt Moore Morton Rowell Mii-lii-ls Packard Evans Stuart Poland Riggs Goodwin 1 ' istoli-si Feisel Webster Elizabeth Rowell Helen Seely Barbara Ross Kathleen Unmack Eleanor Le Grand Elizabeth Moore Barbara Webster Alpha Xi Delta 2833 Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Local Chapter established 1909 Fifty Chapters M. W. Bryce Margaret Gordon Faculty M. Williamson Graduates Frances Kelley Mary Lewis Seniors Margaret Cornahrens Elaine Hudspeth Lola Kavanagh Mary Hart Dorothy Berneita Irwin Margaret Reid Martha Carlson Isabelle Hussey Margaret Brock Juniors Genevieve Lelean Sydnia Michels Elizabeth Little Cherry Poland Sophomores Mary Elizabeth Bucher Susan Heymann Dorothy Riggs Jacqueline Allen Mary Anthony Janet Darling Jane Davitt Undine Evans Margaret Feisel Dorothy Samuell Freshmen Frances Goodwin Annette Gundelfinger Marjorie Lane [451] Baker Braun Chapman Graft Marquardt Pills Singletary Smith Tadwick Wilcox Feusier Hackett MUford Monroe Slephenson Still Chrislenaon Gray Harper Kirkwood Knorp McNally Orion Pomeroy Boynlon Graham Hulchinson Lemke Mygrant Beta Phi Alpha 2250 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1909 Local Chapter established 1909 Twenty-five Chapters Faculty Fannie Bulger Helen Braun Graduates Audrey Garner Margaret Hosteller Seniors Bernice Band Katherine Braun Dorothea Craft Mamie Marquardt Alice Baumgerten Elizabeth Chapman Estabelle Ewing Jeanne Pitts Kathleen Smith Olga Tadwick Evelyn Wilcox Norma Baker Lorraine Feusier Joyce Hackett Pauline Harper Juniors Leslie Milford Mavbelle Monroe Claramae Stitt Clarabel Pomeroy Marguerite Stephenson Muriel Christenson Agnes Gray Mabel Knorp Sophomores Dorothy Hutchinson Eula Kirkwood Elizabeth McNally Isabel Orion Helen Boy nton Helen Graham Freshmen Averil Lemke PhylissWeiler Dorolhy Mygrant [452] Bosworth Fair Goss Tremaine Alla Donahue Keyes Thurman Holman K. ( larlsciii Dunster Bee Hamer Due M. Smith Viedermann Halpin . Carlson Gracey Beta Sigma Omicron Anna Marie Patrick Yvonne Penez Amy Wood Seniors Angela Colussi Ruth Lee Smith Wilda Thurman Lillian Viedermann Bernice McCarthy Ruth Goss Helen Hyde 2498 Pi edmont Avenue. Founded at Columbia, Missouri, 1888 Local Chapter established April 12, 1927 Twenty-one Chapters Graduates Dollye Jones Estelle Moir Grace McHaflie Ruth Parish Yvonne Stoupe Esther Tremaine Kathleen Bosworth Gertrude Briggs Frances Holman Delma Holmes Annie Allan Jean Ailing Esther Carlson Laura Bee Agnes Carlson Alice Banks Juniors Marion Chase Florence Donahue Janet Halpin Bernice Cole Donna Due Katherine Hyde Leo Nilda Colussi Dorothy Dunster Evelyn Iversen Doris Kaul Enid Keyes ' Marian Smith Sophomores ' Beatrice Gracey Alberta Nagel Olive Graham Ardel Thompson Ellen Hamer ' Absent on Leave. Freshmen Pauline Healy ' Florence Thien [4.53] Jones Lourenzo Nofziger Alonso Chiesa DuMont Htitchinson Signorelli Spinning Ston R. Vineys Walter Whitty Gaxiola L. Hohl O ' Brien Post Vayssade F. Vineys H. Hohl n ,! A .. ----- :- n: i., Sharp Granados Munguia Pineda Salzmann Casa Hispana 2708 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, January, 1928 One Chapter J. Elena Jones Graduates Marie C. Lourenzo Leona Nofziger Seniors Lucy Alonso Winifred Hutchinson Josephine Chiesa Irene Signorelli Virginia M. Walter Virginia G. Spinning Florence Vineys Helen B. Stone Rosemarie Vineys Marie Whitty Mary Adams Refugio Gaxiola Anna Byleveld Leonora Hohl Helen Hohl Florence . ntone Alice Granados Juniors Agnes O ' Brien Evelyn Postle Sophomores Frances Sharp Freshmen Rose Munguia Evelyn Thompson Rose Vayssade Eda Salzmann [454] Hair Morrish Payne Kgan Heiner Montgomery Nye Jurs Cakes Garter Eshleman McColley Allen Barry Ross Graduate Isabella Ross Constance Sinkinson Marcia Nye Betty Stewart Irma Sweeney JeanTully Virginia Oakes Rose Truxell Rachel McCall Patricia McPhail Marjorie Porter Chi Omega 2421 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Arkansas, April, 1895 Local Chapter established August 2, 1902 Eighty-four Chapters Helen Bair Dorothy Payne Seniors Eleanor Everall Ernestine Holland Josephine Morrish I ins Isabelle Breen Eleanor Jane Corbett Helen Cox Winifred Dunham Juniors Blanche Egan Dorothy Maderis Margaret Heiner Marion McColley Frances Johnson Dorothy Minard Kathleen Kelly Carolyn Montgomery Golden West Betty Allen Sophomores Lurena Chenery Violet Jurs Louise Parcells Judith Rowell Louise Akesson Marie Bardin Margaret Barry Freshmen BerniceBoone Jane Eshleman Betty Carter Patricia Huddleson AnneDenke Selina Lanza Jean Ross [455] _ Hansen Olinsh-d Baldwin I ' -I mi Parknr Sanderson Ghristley Duntiar Dupont Vivian Hishop Boscua Hill Mod in Rosen thai Valentine Cunningham H appending Schlueter Dodd Gleim Tot Chi Sigma Phi 2347 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, January 1, 1900 One Chapter Dr. Edna Bailey Faculty Dr. Anita La ton Dr. Eschscholtzia Lucia Graduates Carolyn Hansen Pearl Olmsted Kathryn Parker Lois Sanderson Seniors Ilione Baldwin Mary Brun Maude Dunbar Lucille Kruffer Margaret Bishop Lois Christley Marian Hill Georgette Vivian Kathryn Wastell MaylonBoscus Juniors Louise Modin Emyrita Bosenthal Elizabeth Rusk Flora Valentine Sophomores Audrey Cunningham Meredyth FlemniinK Annabel Mead Iris Harpending Edith McConnell ' Phyllis Schlueter Anita Dodd ' Absent on Leave. Freshmen Mary Gleim Marian Melville Katherine Schoembs Louise Totten [456] Donaldson Graves Birt Hubbard Kohlmoos Lohse Madsen Phillips Selhy Barton Bennett Hemmings Lowther MaeLaughliii Ottesen Wise Vensano Anderson Bare Lossmann Lowell McFarland Morton Derby Frankland Merwin Muller Mitchell Bovey Byrne Gureton Raffetto Reese Fenton Halloran Rielly Sliuirinn Miller Emanue Reier Hoffman Steele Owens Brnzzone Reynolds Delta Delta Delta 1735 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, November 28, 1888 Local Chapter established April 14, 1900 Seventy-three Chapters Graduate Susan Benteen Seniors Ethel Graves Alberta Hubbard Helen Muller Betty Phillips Helen Francis Selby Lucy Morton Margaret Reynolds Eleanor Rielly Katherine Shunian Hamona Donaldson Elizabeth Birt Dorothy Derby Marian Frankland Juniors Anna-Doris Kohlmoos Gail Merwin Elizabeth Lohse Doris M iller Eli abeth Madsen Marion Mitchell Sophomores Virginia Bennett Ysabel Cureton Evelyn Hemmings Mary Owens June Bovey Barbara Emanuels Carolyn Lowther Isadeen Raffetto Ruth Byrne Hilda Fay " Kathrine Ottesen Carol Reier Kathryn Vensano Virginia Wise Roberta Anderson Bonnie Bare Jean Barton Mary Bruzzone Absent on Leave. Freshmen Margery Curry Dorothy Lossmann Viola Fenton Elinor Lowell Eileen Halloran Betty MacLaughlin Annette Hoffman Jane McFarland Jeannette Steele [457] Augustus Castle Deardcn Gallaway E. Glenn Hart Kemp Mayden M.SchneiderWilhur H. Glenn Hayden Lapham McLaughlin Mendenhall H. Moloney H. Schneider Seagrave Stephens Work de Laveaga Haley R. Moloney Pauly Thacher Cox Druehl Kittrelle Stevenson Wallace Wetmore Delta Gamma 2710 Channing Way. Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1874 Local Chapter established April 4, 1907 Forty-three Chapters Faculty Mrs. Sartori Seniors Elizabeth Ashley Virginia L. Augustus Charlotte C. Castle Maxine Deardon Lilla Rita Gallaway Ethel W.Glenn Virginia K. Hart Margaret E. Schneider Marylyn Kerrip Elizabeth Whitney Eleanor M. Mayden Elizabeth Wilbur Juniors Hope I. Glenn Mary K. Lapham Elizabeth McLaughlin Helen Moloney Grace Neah Mendenhall Helen E. Schneider EUabelle Seagrave Maude E. Work Sophomores Lucia de Laveaga Virginia Haley Justine Lancashire Ruth Moloney Josephine Pauly Dorothy W. Thacher Patricia Thatcher Freshmen Edna G. Breaux Virginia E. Druehl Billie Kittrelle Helen Cox Margaret I. Hayden Dorothy Stevenson Nina Wallace Helen Wetmore [458] Bates Caldwell LeFicll Geddos ( 1:11111011 V. Clark Ewing Marten Hjul Gate DlM ' klT Bullard J.Clark Garoutte Pot bury McKelligon Dennis Jovanovich Doran Hamlin Reynolds Meaney Haun Kennedy Axline Casey Morgan Young Hodgkin McGlashan Calderwood Nusbaum Phillips Powell Delta Zeta 2311 Le Conle Avenue. Founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902 Local Chapter established August 5, 1915 Fifty-four Chapters Aileen Le Fiell Graduates Leslie Mabel Stell Elenor Vanderslice Seniors Margaret Bullard Marjorie Doran Mary Garoutte Helene Hughes " Janice Clark Joanne Ewing Doris Hamlin Susan Potbury Barbara Reynolds Gladys Smythe Katherine Axline Martha Casey Betty Bates " Martha Cannon Juniors " Virginia Crossley Helen Hjul M arion Geddes Elizabeth Jackman Gladys Young Emily McKelligon Carol Meaney Sophomores Eleanor Gate Annette Franklin Hope Hodgkin Aileen Dennis Geraldine Haun Aubrey Kennedy Freshmen Monica Calderwood Virginia Clark Carol Hamlin Nona McGlaslian Virginia Caldwell Lois Decker Naida Jovanovich Dorothea Nusbaum Miriam Phillips Susan Powell " Absent on Leave. [459] f- CJL _ gf f J ffgjft f --.. - . Downing Rowe Patch Goyun Tufts Leinau Farrell Sanders Joyce VanVelser Gaetjen Schweifler Keepan Wolfe Whitehead Grepeau Gohurn Mitchell Norman Wieboldt Loustuu Huntley Simpson Kloss Hickox Dahliii Gardner Freed Stile Johns tone Monahan Epsilon Pi Alpha 2329 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, January 30, 1920 Local Chapter established January 30, 1920 Two Chapters Faculty Beryl Britton Schulz Graduate Grace Downing Pearl Coburn Norrna Gaetjen Esther Mitchell Zelma Norman Seniors Edith Patch Winnifred Rowe Glenna Sanders Elizabeth Simpson Agnes Farrell Alma Goyun Jean Freed Ilene Joyce Marion Van Velser Dorothy Wieboldt Juniors Alice Keegan Myrtle Kloss Alice Stile Elma Tufts Dorothy Wolfe Louise Hickox Elsie Loustau Sophomores Isabel Huntley Elizabeth Johnstone Alice Leinau Gladys Dahlin [460] Elizabeth Whitehead Freshmen Dorothy Monahan p l t fell Boeckmann Borst Holabird Johnson Kennedy Martin Richardson Cerf Clarke Conlisk Curtner De Camp Dow Lewis Long Small Western Whitmore Allen Cheek Giffen Harris Leet Petersson Porter Sanford Sievers Steitz Busby Clark Edbrooke Glass Huguenin McWhirter Mount Spaulding Webb Gamma Phi Beta 2732 Charming Way. Founded at Syracuse University, November 11, 1874 Local Chapter established April 29, 1894 Thirty-eight Chapters Faculty Alice Hoyt Marjorie Boeckmann Elizabeth Borst Catherine Conlisk Evelyn Curtner Olive Steitz Seniors Catherine Clarke Edith Johnson Merva Martin Jane Holabird Marion Kennedy Jane Richardson Juniors Virginia De Camp Barbara Lewis Mary Ethel Small Dorothy Dow Mildred Long Margaret Smith Louise Weston Mary Elizabeth Whitmore Sophomores Margaret Allen Elizabeth Giffen Helen Marion Matthew Doris Petersson Marion Cheek Virginia Harris Barbara Leet Virginia Porter Lucy Prince Margaret Sanford Carolyn Sievers Ardath Busby Charlotte Cerf Kathlyn Clark Freshmen Beverley Durbrow Katherine Huguenin Lois Edbrooke Barbara Mount Muriel Glass Geraldine Spaulding Mary Bell Webb Jean McWhirter Carlotta Young [461] Hudnutt M. Oliver Schneider Duffy Goodfellow I. Hudson Pedder Phelps Scot t Ben net t Hensley V. Hudson Barber Dieckmann Douglas Gorham Leppo Worley Ballantine Harper Hough . Copeland Ebright Brittain Carlyle Longaker Peoples Gorrill Ghubbuck Warren Langstroth G. Oliver Thomas Wooll Wideuham Kappa Alpha Theta 2723 Durant Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Local Chapter established 1890 Fifty-nine Chapters Marcia Hudnutt Graduates Mary Oliver Ruth Schneider Alice Duffy " Leslie Phelps Seniors Jane Goodfellow Isabel Hudson Harriet Price Constance Pedder Virginia Scott Juniors Mary Woods Bennett Catherine Chapin Marion Nancy Bagg Betty Barber Janet Brittain Mary Copeland Helen Delany Betty Ebright Marion Gorrill Sophomores Virginia Carlyle Esther Douglas Fay Chubbuc.k Jessie Gorham Mary Dieckman Clarabel Leppo ' Eleanor Worley Freshmen Rosine Hensley Virginia Hudson Mary Kathryn Longaker Barbara Warren Marianne Wooll Betty Ballantine Lucile Harper Edwina Hough Lily Esther Langstroth Carolyn Oliver Mary Fenton Thomas Miriam Widenham Absent on leave. [462] Callughan Heyn Roehmer Siebe Nea B;ixlcy Hancock Livingston Harms Wepfer Newlove Dickinson Henne Thomas Hindson Hixson Wilson Hrown Nonamaker Patty Long Wakefield Westphal Richmond Fisk Watson Huestis Kncell Tague Graduate Justine Gray Mary Heyn Henriette Leivo Dorothy Livingston Phyllis Thomas Mary Esther Wilson Ruth Nonamaker Edna Richmond Frances Wepfer Kappa Delta 2461 Warring Street. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Local Chapter established September 17, 1917 Sixty-five Chapters Theresa Callaghan Eleanor Hancock Elva Dinning Gertrude Henne Grace Westphal Myrtez Boehmer Ruth Harms Alice Currie Elizabeth Hindson Dorothy Siebe Juniors Dorothy Hixson Florence Huestis Myrl Brown Mary Encell Victoria de Back Aileen Fisk Virginia Sheffield Danetta Baxley Mary Dean Mary Wakefield Sophomores Lilian Neal Margaret Newlove Margaret Neilson Jeanne Patty Antoinette Tague Mildred Watson Freshmen Rose Marie Dickinson El ' .a Long Lucille Wilde [463] I. Creed Dibert Rankin Glide Gabriel Goodfellow Durbrow Sherman Mora n Hall Ad urns Armstrong Craip E. Howard Morse Schaw Carthe Eckart Gibbons Grassie Tomlinson Wontworth Whitaker Olnpy Painter S. Howard Kellogg Langdon P. Creed Wright Brooks M.B.Moore Parkinson Cole McDonald Crowell Dangberg Stevens Cox J. Moore Gerlinger Fitzgerald Urmston Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 Channing Way. Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Local Chapter established 1880 Fifty-four Chapters Faculty Mary B. Davidson Mary Adams Jane Armstrong Elinor Craig Isabel Creed Mary Nicolaus Seniors Marion Goodfellow Doris Martens Edith Howard Mary Morse Barbara Wingate Jeryme Carthew Susan Cole Marjorie Dibert Cecile Durbrow Patricia Creed Katherine Crowell Juniors Eleanor Eckart Lois Langdon Margaret Gibbons Helen McDonald Elizabeth Grassie Jane Moore Janet Hutchinson Helen Rankin Jean Gerlinger Peggy Glide Sophomores Virginia Moran Coralita Omey Edna Sherman Virginia Tomlinson Imogen Wentworth Mary Elizabeth Whitaker Mary Elizabeth Painter Helen Wright Freshmen Marion Brooks Kathleen Fitzerald Elizabeth Hall Katherine Dangberg Barbara Gabriel Sally Howard Barbara Parkinson Carol Stevens Absent on Leave. Mary Louise Kellogg Mary Belle Moore Mary Urmston [464] Fenerh M. Hevel Catey Driver Ricker Swanson Cole G. Putnam Rostwick Rruns M. Howard Lund McDaniel K. Putnam Seike Grimsley E. Hevel Chapman Dodge Brad y Gattiker Gorton Hoeflein Ward James Joy R. Howard Petersen Kappa Sigma Alpha 2519 College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, January, 1922 One Chapter Graduates Margaret Cole Dorothy H. Cooke Anne Sorenson Marion Jardine Mildred Mclntyre Anita Wheeler Seniors Muriel Bigelow Marie Fenech Mae Hevel Mable Martin Margaret Bostwick Mary Catherine Grimsley Manning Howard Eunice McDaniel Vernita Bruns Erline Hevel Gladys Lund Elizabeth Putnam Grace Putnam Beryl Seike Delia Ward Beatrice Catey Juniors LaVerne Driver Florence Nordholtz Eleanor Chapman Marian Dodge Phyllis Biegge Elinor Brady Sophomores Kathleen James Lorraine Kay Julia Joy Katharine Langan Freshmen Emily Gattiker Elaine Gorton Juanita Hoeflein Roberta Howard Doris Ricker Inez Swanson Mary O ' Leary Theltna Petersen [465] Clark Howatt Van Vick Bothwell Cawthorne Emerson Erb Kilgore Prowse Lott Crum Gould Lott Martin Stephenson Beetem O ' Connor O ' Day Nielsen Waddell Lambda Omega 2521 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1915 Eight Chapters Catherine Howatt Marie Lawson Ethel Van Vick Louise Atkins Elizabeth Erb Lois Bothwell Rachel Gould Elizabeth Cawthorne Ruth Holmes Marian Emerson Lulu Hunt Irene Kilgore Margaret Martin Frances Matter Gladys Meads Jeanette Lott Helen Nielsen Helen Prowse Gladys Staats Adele Stephenson Juniors Margaret Beetem Alice Donohue Dorothy Lackey Idella Michaelson Mary Campioni Helen Ebert Lucille Lott Mary Mugler Kathryn O ' Connor Madeleine O ' Day Sophomores Antoinette Jacobson Helen Sexton Freshmen Galena Crum Alice Dexter Myra Kathleen Waddell Clementine Ludwig Minnie Nielsen Eleanor Wright ' December graduate. [466] : Dorothy Russell Verna Tanton Elliot Turner Nancy Burnell Dorothy Simon Newegita 2908 Channing Way. Founded at the University of California, November 7, 1921 One Chapter Seniors Helen Burger Hazel Chappell Charlotte Davies Laura Lange Eleanor Pitman Doris Reutter Frances Smith Elizabeth Bolt Lois Carson Jessie Clark Juniors Eugenia Fisher Wilhelmina Hahn Beatrice Frenzel Dorothy Homer Eloise Gaddis Elizabeth Loofbourow Sophomores Josephine Beckwith Margaret Bowman Bernis Burger Lanette Scheeline Ora Howes Freshmen Nadine Kelly Esther Pitman [467] Reed Cox Taylor Mann Shamel Robinson Jones Woodcock Campbell Gardner Houlihan Kendall Memory A. Millsap M. Millsap Parker Priestley Jones Merrick Morrill Muhs Petersen Asbill Barham Brown Campbell Chamber Morgan Newman Orth Rankine Rundall Brown Crump Hervey McCormick Vance Cochrane Seel ye Ward Phi Mu 2722 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, March 4, 1852 Local Chapter established 1911 Fifty-eight Chapters Faculty Dr. Delta Olsen Alta Loyd Graduates Elizabeth Paulson Senior Hazel Campbell Helen Houlihan Louise Mann Arleen Millsap Pauline Gardner Helen Kendall Gail Memory M ildred Millsap Theodora Parker Elizabeth Priestley Carol Shamel Juniors Fern Cochrane Doris Jones Sarijane Asbill Editha Barham Ruth Brown Eleanor Merrick Flora Morrill Mary Muhs Evelyn Petersen Sophomores Julia Campbell " Virginia Jones Winona Chambers Helen Morgan Genevieve Cox Ruth Orth Geraldine Woodcock Anita Reed Ethel Robinson " Jean Rankine ' Gwendolyn Seelye Lois Taylor Freshmen Betty Brown ' Barbara Crump Browning Hervey Helen McCormick Floryence Rundall Olive Vance Mary Phyllis Ward ' Absent on Leave. [468] Hector B. Gochran Cronk E. Liiiscott M. Smith Liddicoat Pritchett Covell A. Euler Clark E. Linscott D. Smith A. Espy Gill Zumwalt Angell Quasi Suydam Griffin Mangels D. Euler Gardner Treadway Grunauer J. Espy Whyte Meakin Van MtUre Wilcox Hamilton Lamb Kelly Kissack Ayerst Hjork Penny Porter Lawton Lester W. Gochran Ross Phi Omega Pi 2601 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at the University of Nebraska, March 5, 1910 Local Chapter established February 14, 1919 Twenty-one Chapters Faculty Miss Pauline Hodgson Eugenia Herron Graduates Helen HutafT Retina Schellpeper Margaret Clark Doris Euler Seniors Louise Hector Dorothy Smith Elizabeth Linscott Marion Treadway Gertrude Van Matre Elizabeth Wilcox Bernice Cochran Alice Espy Lois Cronk Percy Gill Esto Linscott Juniors Doris Grunauer Margaret Lamb Jean Hamilton Elizabeth Lawton Marjorie Smith Gladys Zumwalt Sophomores Eileen Angell Betty Houchins Mary Kissack Thelma Liddicoat Julia Espy Ruth Kelly Telete Lester Mary Belle Pritchett Jeannette Quast Frances Suydam Evelyn Whyte Freshmen Marybeth Ayerst Katherine Covell Kst her Meakin It hira Porter Janice Bjork Anita Euler Dorothy Mickey Doris Ross Winifred Cochran Elizabeth Griffin Aileen Norton Louise Mangels ' Absent on Leave. [469] Heskins S. Miller Simon Laventhal B. Miller Bercovich Landesbaum Lindner Simmons Upright Woloski Donner Freiberg Gershon Gorfinkle Polissar Steinsapir Phi Sigma Sigma 2528 Ridge Road. Founded at Hunter ' s College, 1913 Local Chapter established April 3, 1926 Eighteen Chapters Billie Bercovich Graduate " Helen Heskins Seniors Sarah Lee Miller Emilie Simon Juniors Irma Laventhal Bessie Miller Sophomores Evelyn Landesbaum Dorothy Simmons Mildred Woloski Freshmen Charlotte Donner Beatrice Freibe rg Gertrude Gershon Lorraine Gorfinkle Dorothy Lindner Missa Polissar Clara Steinsapir " Absent on Leave. [470] Burgess Meyer Lunt Hah ii Clark Porter Canfield Hoed ing Martin Holmes Kdsell Reynolds Goe Ballantine Worderi Majors Hall Rowley Diggs Barmby Anderson Marble Hunting Shortall Hudson Duveneck Armstrong Oliver B. Jacobs Tantau Lunt Grace Barbara White J. Jacobus Warshau Ham Gutter Atkins Nash Rondschu Woolsey Moultne White Faculty Helen W. Fancher Seniors Constance Holmes Clara-Catherine Hudson Helen Meyer Evelyn Roeding Anita Martin Gladys Worden Virginia Oliver Elizabeth Shaw Barbara-Lu White Pi Beta Phi 2325 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monraouth College, 1867 Local Chapter established 1900 Seventy-eight Chapters Virginia Canfield Alia Coe Margaret Lunt Juniors Betty Ballantine Margaret Du eneck Charlotte Ham Jane Alice Barmby Wilmer Grace Helen Lunt Bettie Anderson Virginia Armstrong Emma Barbara Mary Atkins Reah Edsell Marie Hall Audrey Tantau Sophomores Betty Bnodschu Beryl Holmes Rosemary Cutter Janet Majors Margaret Hahn Jean Marble Frances Woolsey Freshmen Mary Hunting Sue Moultrie Barbara Jacobus Marian Nash Jacqueline Jacobus Peggy Porter Stephenie Warshauer Sally Reynolds Eleanor Rowley Clare Shortall Barbara White [471] 1__ - ' . Newman Calhoun Wheeler Kulchar Schmidt E. Ross Coveney Young Denny Meyer Storm Sedinger Cninl.ill Gonneau Drewry Rogers Thurber Shiely Day Ghiardi Etter Kavanangh A. Ross Suundera Schmiedeskamp Askin Gunnison Morton E. Todd V. Todd Towiisend Browne Moore V ' lll Oswald Russell Goodwin Howard March Shea Pi Sigma Gamma 2415 Prospect Street. Founded at University of California, November 23, 1919 Four Chapters Senior Marjorie Denny Geraldine Etter Ann Meyer Anita Ross Marian Drewry Claire Kavanaugh Frances Rogers Marjorie Saunders Ethel Schmiedeskamp Dorothy Storm Basilia Thurber Margaret Askin Mary May Gunnison Ruth Calhoun Melba Coveney Viola Todd Margaret Conneau Ruth March Juniors Grace Morton Kathleen Ross Frances Newman Mary Beth Sedinger Martha Townsend Rose Marie Shiely Eleanor Todd Sophomores Marian Cundall Gertrude Moore Mildred Oswald Elizabeth Day June Neill Eleanor Russell Harriet Wheeler Audrey Young Freshmen Geraldine Ghiardi Joan Goodwin Bernice Howard Marjorie Shea [472] ,L. Arroues K. Burroughs Duncan Grace Hazard L. Lahti Linkhart Nogues Sanders Speyer Christensen Clement Prpudfit Rochau Wilbur Anderson Bryan Hendrickson K. Lahti Oliver Palko Rhoades Robinson Sayler M. Burroughs Dadisman Rediviva 2717 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, May 1, 1874 One Chapter Graduates Katherine EUiott Ernestine Sanders Frances Winslow 4 U Seniors Josephine Arroues Gaynl Duncan Estelle Hazard Katharine Burroughs Helen Grace Lily Lahti Frances Speyer Rebah Linkhart Marie Nopues Juniors Helene Christensen Eva Clement Mavis Proudfit Elsie Robinson Blanche Rochau Margaret Wilbur Sopliomores Margaret Anderson Jeanette Comer Kaarin Lahti Jeanne Oliver Ruth Bryan Jennie Hendrickson Constance Maggini Anna Palko Dorothy Rhoades Catherine Savler Freshmen Mildred Burroughs Virginia Dadisman [473] Altman Bangle Johnson Kirby Grawford Hansen D. Tebbe Vance Harstow Morse Douglas Sanborn Himrose Glymer Laird Ligda King Kinkel Westerberg Gallagher Green Haight Sayre Seulherger Sigma Kappa 2506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College, 1874 Local Chapter established 1910 Forty-one Chapters Faculty Rosamund Parma Seniors Marion Bangle Dorothy DunniclifT Claire Johnson Barbara Ligda Betty Bimrose Mabel Goodrich Helene Kirby Evelyn McCracken Bertha Clymer Laura Hammond M. Vernita Laird Grace Mitchell Lynn J. Rountree Jane Schieck Lois Walker Dunnicliff McCracken Leathers Hildehrand Jensen Stipp Ferguson Mitchell Mrkfvct t McGune Jessop ' iislihurn Goodrich Rountree Sanhorn Sherman Kirby Wedgwood Hammond Schieck Sherman M. Tebbe Laird Wilsey Juniors Amorette Crawford Marjorie Hansen Thelma King Betsy Kinkel Agnes Leathers Mary Elizabeth Vance Ruth Westerberg Sophomores Frances Gallagher Loir ' se Hildebrand Elda Laird Carol Sherman Alice McCune May Ellen Tebbe Marie Barstow ' Dorothy Green Jean C. Jensen Dorothy Haifiht Edna Jessop Betty Wedgwood Absent on Leave. Freshmen Lady Jane Hatfield Barbara Kirby Esther Seulberger Alice Morse Mary Stipp Isabel Sayre Patricia C. Washburn Helen Wilsey [474] Gilkey Ottolander Hernier Gill Reinking Anderson Bonnell Ruh L. Knipper McAleney Taylor NeUelmttnn Skeehan R. Thorn Bauer Chancy Donohoe Haskell Tynell Murphy M.Thompson R. Thompson A. Knipper [Anderson Bried Milne_s psonCaton Fay Schmidt Sigma Phi Beta 2203 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at New York University, 1920 Local Chapter established December, 1920 Eleven Chapters Alice Anderson Ruth Carlson Ester Anderson Bernice Bauer Fern Bernier Marion Bonnell Graduates Gwendolene Homsy Alice Monsler Cordelia Jones Frazquita Sullivan Seniors Doris Chaney Josephine Greisberg Virginia Donohoe Ruth Haskell Almeda Gilkey Frances Murphy Gladys Gill Nellie Ottolander Madeline Thompson Frances West Erma Reinking Marion Huh Rose Thompson Margaret Tynell Juniors AveCoppinger Alice Edna Knipper Lillian Knipper Doris McAleney Wilma Mimes Cornelia Puehler Vesta Taylor Sophomores Marion Anderson Marjorie Bried Olga Skeehan Ruth Thompson Emma Caton Freshmen Sally Faye Ahsent on Leave. [475] Bradford Cuddeback Gunn Loosley Paulson Hahn Johnston Counsil Eveleth 2327 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, January, 1914 Local Chapter established January, 1914 Eighteen Chapters Faculty Miss E. E. Bartlett Miss L. K. Czarnowski Marjorie Cornell Ruth Mills Marion Scott Maurine Bradford Phyllis Carlson Caryl Cuddeback Grace Gunn Agnes Ivers Marian Koch Dorothy Davies Florence Hahn May Tormey Helen Johnston Dorothy Jones Graduates Margaret Noonan Eloise Reed Georgiana Williams Seniors Ruth Loosley Margaret Rothe Elizabeth Mote Mildred Schwab Marthadale Paulson Elodie Wright Juniors Gwendolyn Keouff Eugenia Powell Cathryn Mitchell Barbara Stevens Audrey Zoellin Isabel Counsil Genevieve Brown Virginia Calkins Sophomores Aileen Cunningham Freshmen Margaret Duffy Doris Heaster Helen Eveleth June Miller Wallea Tormey Katherine Parker Jacqueline Otto Mary Thompson [476] Davis Flack Jameson Keith Cortright Flynn Chatham Scherrer Huycraft Ringwood D. Taylor Hall Dollard Brinck J. Taylor Umbarger Turner Hudson Graham Schuster Hughsoii Bronner Baxter McGuire McKone Krick Hagenesa Stewart Harriett M alley Hunter Cruzati Smith Lennon Zeta Tau Alpha 2420 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 25, 1898 Local Chapter established May 17, 1915 Sixty-eight Chapters Seniors Sara Haycraf t Doris Jameson Dorothy Taylor Josephine Umbarger Virginia Flynn Betty Headman Hall Jeannette M. Turner Frances McGuire Mildred Scherrer Dorothy E. Smith Janet E. Stewart Jean Taylor Margaret M. Tupy Beula Blair Davis Ella Flack Helen Keith Alice Bronner Marjorie Cortright Lenore Potter Dorothea Barnett Margaret C. Baxter Ruth Chatham Belva Brinck Leola Dixon Ruth Graham Sophomores Hazel Cruzan Jean Hudson Mary C. Dollard Jeanne W. Krick Dorothy Halloran Grace A. Malley Freshmen Margaret Hunter Dagmar Hageness Ethel Larsen Carmel Lennon Genevieve McKone Elizabeth Schuster Absent on Leave. [477] ins tit u t con is t he completest expression that ice have of the spirituality of the sovereign people of (California, it in a large sense is truly the soul of the sovereign state. Charles S. Wheeler 1919 FOREIGN S UDEN S Willis Booth, ' 97, is President of the International Cham- ber of Commerce at Geneva. He is also vice-president of the Guaranty Trust Com- pany in yVet York and of the Security First National Bank in Los Angeles, where this photo was taken. I -f Tiir f= 3 - a 33 T - HOVSE CAL1POH.N1A INTERNATIONAL HOUSE BOARD OF DIRECTORS DR. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, President DR. ROBERT G. SPHOUL, Vice-President MR. MORTIMER FLEISHHACKER, Treasurer MR. OSCAR K. GUSHING MRS. JOHN P. BUWALDA STAFF MR. ALLEN C. BLAISDELL, Director Miss AMY FUIDGE, Office Secretary MR. DUDLEY SHEPPARD, American Secretary MRS. ALLEN C. BLAISDELL MR. Kozo IDEHARA, Japanese Secretary MR. WAI HON TAM, Chinese Secretary " HE University of California is happy to announce that the residential and social accommodations of International House will be available to students in August, 1930. The building now under construction is made possible by the generosity and international-mindedness of Mr. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and represents the investment of $1,700,000. Among the ten thousand students studying in the University are the representa- tives of many races and nationalities. It is the purpose of International House to provide living quarters, a hospitable and cordial social center for the use of these students and a limited number of representative American students. Brought into close contact and fellowship with each other by residence in the building and by the simple activities promoted, it is hoped that the cause of international under- standing may be advanced. In accord with this purpose, residence, which is subject to approval on applica- tion, will be open to students without discrimination as to race, color, sex, or re- ligion. The American group will be limited to approximately one-fourth of the entire group, and will be made up largely of advanced and mature students. During the past year Sunday evening suppers have been held under the auspices of International House. Nearly three hundred students, representing thirty-five to forty races and nationalities, have been present each time. These gatherings are but indicative of the spirit and motive that will dominate the extended program of activities next year upon occupation of the building. May Chan Wing C. Chan Christine Chew Pon A. Gee Francis L. Chinn Gong C. Lee Lun Kee Chew Paul Fung Alice Tong Wai Lit Tong Kam C. Woo Dan Yuke Chinese Students ' Club 2600 Etna Street M. P. Cheo Graduates Hayne G. Hall Hsiao H. Hsiao Wellington Lee T. C. Lin Hsu-Chao Ho Ruth Zn Ko Lillie Lew W. C. Lo Inglis Hosang Peter Y. Kwok Alice Leong Lilly Lum Myrtle Hosang Ching Wah Lee Pei Yu Li Ying Wen Lum Suey Yuen Ng Li Sun Tai Thomas A. Wong H. P. Rung Parker Kwan David Lee Elmer Leong Seniors George Y. Lee Sarah Lee Juniors Florence S. Loo Frederic Mah Wai Horn Tain Henry Tom Matt Loo Jennie Louie Sophomores Chack Chan John Jan Earl L. Lee James Lim Frank Dunn Tim S. Jang Henry Lee Jack Quan Lawrence Fong Harry Jue Willie Leong H. On Qwan George Hall Wing T. Jue William Leung Tom Tuck Henry Wong Him May Wong Poy Chong Wong Freshmen Jeanette Gin James Lee Victor Wong Ethel Lum Edward Mock Raymond Ng Frederick Quan [481] Favila Palma Visaya Aguinaldo Natalia Galuya Esteban Fonacier Garcia Joven Lazo Lopez Macadangdanp San Juan Agcaoili Arellano Damasco Estrera Vicente Velete Ruendia Campos Evanpelista Cabus Gases Reyes Pons Filipino Students ' Club 2509 Hearst, Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1907 One Chapter Felix O. Arellano Leopoldo B. Borillo Mariano A. Favila Cipriano J. Afjuinaldo Melecio Ballzar Mariano B. Batalla ChtroB. Caluya Amadeo Agcaoili Mariano M. Agcaoili Marcelo M . Buendia Eugenio Ganotan Graduates Andrew L. Palma Pablo S. Soriano Marceline T. Tejada Ruperto Visaya Seniors Jose S. Esteban Vincente M. Garcia ' Valentin Hernando Serafin L. Lazo Amado C. Tolentino Juniors Saturnino M. Damasco Paul A. Estrera Jose A. Velete Sophomores Inocente P. Campos Marcello E. Cabus Freshmen Manuel T. Cases Bernabe A. Pons Rogelio A. Velasquez Emilio E. Ventura Gervasio Villacillo Eulogio C. Macadangdang Domingo F. Nolasco Generoso P. Provido Maximiano S. San Juan Vincent L. Osias Lucas E. Penido Lucrecio S. Evangelists Getulio Mendoza Marcelo G. Reyes bsent on Leave. [482] Idfthara Fujimori K.ii.irh Miyumolo Miyauchi Muramoto Na_kamura Nakatani O awa Okasaki Shimanoti Uyeyama Yoshina Endo Fujikawa Imura Motoyoahi Nomura Oyama Baba Fujita Matsushima Miyake Sasaki Yanianouchi Hirota Ohashi Yano Yoshinag: Japanese Students ' Club 1777 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, August, 1913 One Chapter Kozo Idehara (Iraduales Kay Miyakawa Senzo Murakami Junichi Fujimori Shigeru Harano Tatsuo Ichio Homer Izumi Noble Kanow Fred Fujikawa Tadashi Hikoeda Haruo Imura Harold Kanagawa Seniors Tokio Katachi Iwao Moriyama Toshimi Ogawa Gimbo Kimura Jiro Muramoto Haruo Okasaki Sumio Miyamoto Genshiro Nakamura Shigeru Saito Yukio Miyauchi Shigetoshi Nakatani Kahn Uyeyama Richard Mi ukami George Negishi Teruo Yoshina , ijniors Henry Kiyomura Hideo Nagatoshi Wesley Oyama Toshio Namba Siberius Saito Neal Nomura George Sasaki Tolu Miura Richard Motoyoshi Yoshino Murashima George Obayashi Yoshio Tachino George Yamanaka Fuji Yanianouchi Sophomores Tsuneichiro Baba Goro Maeda Satoru Miyake Joe Omachi Tadashi Fujita Michael Matsushima Koji Murata Kenji Oshidari Yoshio Hayashi George Miyakawa Sakae Oishi Taniotsu Sakai Riu o Shiota Kikuo Taira Freshmen Henry Hayashi Vernon Ichisaka Toshimi Nishida Masao Sakada Carl Hirota Robert Kitahara Theodore Ohashi Robert Yamagata Schuichi Horikoshi Masayoshi Morino James Ola Shinji Yamamoto Thomas Yano George Yoshinaga Hachiro Yuasa [483] " t is this great com- pany of teachers, inves- tigators, students, grad- uates, citizens that actually constitutes the University of California. In themit lives; through them it serves the state. " George E. Vincent Charter Day, 1916 PROFESSIONAL FRA :RNI IES Fred Cottrell, ' 97, is one of the foremost chemists in the United States today. He is head of the United States Atmospheric Fixation Labo- ratories in Washington, D.C. He invented the process by which helium gas is manu- factured, he founded the Re- search Corporation of Amer- ica, and did work in control- ling the soot menace in fac- tory districts. He still has a great interest in California and works in conjunction with the Chemistry Depart- ment. Lambert Holm McDowell Adams Allington Arthur Gieri Cleave Moulton Murphy Truman Clark Currlin Henderson MrK night Coulter Hawley Hiues Jones Kearney C. Wood Enfield Harker Moore Sturm Wilson Hennig Lamb O. Wood Alpha Kappa Kappa 100 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, September 29, 1888 Local Chapter established December 6, 1899 Fifty-six Chapters Eldridge Best Richard Bolg Lloyd Bryan Edward Bull William Carroll Ernest Cleary Orin Cook Arthur Dart William G. Donald George Ebright Carl Bcnninghoven S. P. Lucia L. E. A dams H. V. Allington S. R. Arthur Albert G. Clark Albert R. Currlin James D. Coulter R. Edward Cronemiller Arthur Fleisher Ernest Falconer Frederick Foote John Force Clain Gelston Arthur Gibson Gordon Hein Carl Hoag Matthew Hosmer Warner Hoyl H. J. Jensen faculty Alson KMgore Eugene Kilgore Howard Market Hiram Miller Robert O. Moody Howard Morrow Charles Nixon Sidney Olseii William Powell Eric Reynolds Howard Ruggles Henry Seacls Milton Shutes Bertram Stone Laurence Taussig Albert Vollmer William Washburn Alauson Weeks Hoyt H. Werner Montague Woolf Internes M. W. Debenham Russell Jae A. Mollath Robert Smalley John Lagen Seniors S. Cicri Harold Lambert W. B. McKnight J. E. LeDuc J. M. Murphy D. A. Macfarlane Wrenshall Oliver . D. C. Cleave Harold Hill R. Young Juniors E. W. Henderson Bernard S. Holm Lloyd Ili-iimi. ' R. H. Moulton Sophomores Darrell Hawley Ijconard W. Hines Verne T. Inman Milton R. Jones Francis K. Kearney Philip V. Lamb Milton F. Novotny Elbert F. Penry Arthur McDowell Calvin L. Stewart Clarence L. Wood Rolliii Enfield Stanley Truman Freshmen Holier t, Harker Wesley Moore _ A very Sturm Llewellyn Wilson Jack Wood [486] i Benteen Butler McGuinness Parker Proclor Drumraond Ewer Mell Lyon Moore Soraeco Friedlander Heald Akesson Chew Dawson Cox Heavey Kleeman Watson Chamberlain Rice Nu Sigma Nu 1495 Fourth Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Local Chapter established 1900 Thirty-seven Chapters Herbert W. Allen R. 1 .11 1 in. i Allen Philip Arnot Alexander G. Barllett Alhert M. Beekler William L. Bender Dudley W. Bennell A. Crawford Bost Frederick Bost LeRoy H. Brings Howard A. Brown Leonard W. Buck Edwin I.. Bruck Theodore C. Burnet I, Marshall C. Cheney Frederick C. Gordes Herliert Crall Bradford F. Hearing John H. Dorn Lawrence A. Draper Addison E. Elliot Herbert McLean Evans Howard W. Fleming Walter S. Franklin Frank L. Gonzales Lloyd E. Hardgrave Richard W. Harvey Harold W. Hitchcock Olin M. Holmes Hal R. Hoobler Warren D. Homer George N. Hosford Frank L. Kelly William J. Kerr Fred H. Kruse Albert E. Larson Robert T. Legge Thomas J. Lennon Faculty Frederick C. Lewitt Frederick C. Linde Hans Lisser John J. Loulzenheiser William Palmer Lucas Frank W. Lynch Fraser L. MacPherson George J. McChesney Charles McVey Robert C. Martin Albert M. Meads Stacy R. Mettier Herbert C. MoflUt Oscar K. Mohs Meade Mohun William G. Moore Harold A. Morse Harold P. Muller Howard Naffziger H. Pilkin Vaclav Podstata Robert Langley Porter Robert L. Richards Glanville Y. Rusk Irwin C. Shnmacher Edwin B. Shaw Harry G. Shepardson W. Simpson Archie D. Sinclair Daniel W. Sooy H. W. Stephens Wallace I. Terry Edward W. Twitchell Morrell E. Vecki Frank G. Vieria Robertson Ward John Homer Woolsey Ruben P. Zumwalt Edmund F. Anderson Philip S. Barber Paul A. I .urn Burton W. Adams Clark J. Burnhain F. Harry Benteen Kenneth W. Butler Robert J. Mclvor Internes Harry L. Bramwell Lavon Bramwell Clayton D. Mote Seniors Richard D. Friedlander Alfred H. Heald David (). Harrington Joseph S. McGninness James A. Parker Charles T. Rosson Juniort Harry N. Akesson Edgar C. Dawson William B. Chew Thomas A. Drummond John M. Moore Frank J. Cox Sophomores John T. Heavey George E. Kleeman, Jr. Charles V. Soracco Kenneth W. Kickenberry Charles N. Mell Edward G. Ewer Lynn N. D. Kunkel Harold G. Watson Clayton G. Lyon [487] Thunen Saeltzer David Glenn Cherney Seeley Knowles Edward King Thompson Teall Meuser Magoon Wilson Havenhill Prigge (jocnran Morrow Reis Phi Beta Pi 1385 Third Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Pittsburgh, March 10, 1891 Local Chapter established September 2, 1919 Fifty Chapters Albert Boles Harry G. Ford William C. Hassler Faculty C. Thomas Hayden Richard E. Orme Clark M. Johnson William A. Reilley Chauncey D. Leake James F. Rinehart Carl L. A. Schmidt Dudley Smith R. Knight Smith Internes Hamilton Anderson Bernard R. Cullen Richard E. Heinz N. Carl Klotz Harold P. Prewitt Edward P. Rankin Thornton C. Russell George V. Cochran N.Austin David Seniors Earl B. King Leslie Magoon Edward T. Knowles Edward K. Prigge Lloyd E. Wilson Dudley V. Saeltzer, Jr. Leslie J. Seeley Arthur H. Meuser Juniors Ralph C. Teall Philip E. Thunen Sophomores Edward Jackemy Freshmen Leonid S. Cherney William A. Glenn Asher D. Havenhill Allen Morrow S. Anderson Peoples Joseph B. Reis William L. Thompson [488] ' JT f CC r Chamlee Cole F re eau Raffetto Stevenson Bambauer Gay Heidbreder Tyerman Wever Adams Brady Cocks Porter Swanson Cressman Mills Oliva V. Johunson Lawrence Ream Thorpe Dallon R. Johanson Mayner Reese Shefoff Wagner Phi Chi 10 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Vermont, March 31, 1889 Local Chapter estaBlished January 1, 1908 Fifty-five Chapters Edwin I. Bartlett Harold M. F. Behneman T. Floyd Bell Perry Bonar Curie L. Callender Rodger Campbell Ernest L. Walker Faculty William B. Faulkner Hal C. Holmer Hartzell H. Ray Auguste E. Gauthier Ottiwell W.Jones, Jr. George K. Rhodes Thomas E. Gibson William A. Key V.Ross Edgar L. Gilcreest Stanley H. Mentzer Robert S. Sherman Keene Haldeman Werner D. Meyenberg Wallace B. Smith George C. Hensel Newell L. Moore Francis S. Smyth Ardath H. Wightman Harlin L. Wynns J.M.Humphries Frank Chamlee Edwin R. Cole Lloyd Bambauer LeRoy Gay J. Gordon Adams James F. Brady Ralph D. Cressman Harold Marquis Internes Edward Morken Paul Rumph Seniors Wheaton Fregeau Edward W. Jones Vincent Johanson James McGinnis Rene Van de Carr Juniors Gerald Heidbreder Charles Mitchell Lester Lawrence Douglas Ream George K. Wever Sophomores Charles Edw. Cocks Raymond Johanson James W. Dalton Frank A. Mayner Gordon Winter Freshmen William Mills Maurice Oliva John Neufeld John D. Reese Leonard Swanson Joseph Raffetto S. L. Stevenson Harry Tyerman Morton Thorpe Marshall Porter Marion A. Swanson Henry Shefoff Dallas Wagner [489] Donovan Rasmussen Fitzgerald Healy Pfister Wait Kier Klein Heml erger La Berge Sanford Delta Sigma Delta 330 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Local Chapter estahlished 1891 Thirty-two Chapters Faculty Dr. Harold Bjornstorm Dr. Earl Lussier Dr. Fred M. D. Meyer Dr. William B.Ryder Dr. Al Flock Dr. Norman Lussier Dr. Thomas V. Mitchell Dr. Allen Scott Dr. Harry Frisbie Dr.MarkMcKimmins Dr. Lee Noe Dr. James G. Sharp Dr. Hugh Gale Dr. Ralph McVey Dr. Charles Post Dr. William F. Sharp Dr. Frank Halsey Dr. John A. Marshall Dr. Edwin Rissberger Dr. Allen H. Sugget Dr. Robert Tuckey Dr. Fred Wolfson Dr. Asa W. Collins Graduates Dr. Carl Frame Dr. James D. MoGanney Robert W. Case Bruce K. Defiebre Edward Street George N. Fitzgerald Joe W. Harbinson Elwood Wait Vahe Ash ton Bertram G. Chappell J.Orville Wilkins (ilen Griffin Semors Francis Donovan Thomas Green Stanley Eaton Lawrence Muntz Peter H. Rasmussen Edward Stevens Albert White Junior Walter J. Healy Daniel Johnston Jack Murphy Philip Johnson Kenneth Millican James Pfister K. Wenzel Sophomores Donald Fish Edward Kier Frederick Hadeler Curtis Klein Freshmen Arthur Hemberger Rollo La Berge John Schwaner Vernon Van Nuys Paul Yeager Keith Sanford [490] JM J G ' Hill Sleep Pometta Jones Bruschera Hite Stone Ross Knighton Biocina Bush Martin Basham Fansher Kupfrian Boollihy Collins Outland Frank (Iroon Lapham Elliott Schneider O ' Connor Holaday McElhern Shohlo Pavisha Horn Moncur Kappa Psi 964 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Columbia University, 1879 Ix cal Chapter established 1910 Seventy-five Chapters Dr. H. C. Biddle J. W. Willar Michael Biocina Steryl Boothby Angelo Bruschera W. Bruce Phillips L. Baicev ich Faculty P. A. Shaw J. B. Thayer Seniors Bernard Bush Dudley Elliott Irvin Hill BurtisHite John Kenny Cecil Martin Lee Ston : Jun tors Paul Basham John Firpo Alfred Frank Bobert Maclnnis Warren Boss Edward Nielsen James O ' Connor Louis Wessel H. Tucker L. D. Whitmore Guy Outland George Shoblo Bonald Sleep Chris Pavisha Lester Pometta Bemo Boragno Chase Holaday John Fansher Elmer Horn Malcolm Green Wallace Jones Absent on Leave. Sophomores William Knighton Kenneth Kupfrian Walden Lapham Donald McCormack Douglas McElhern Hugh Moncur [491] f f r r f f f l. f. L. Howiler Fox Balfrey Ragsdale Hudson Carey Robinson McPhee Garibaldi Spinelli Pedersen Warner Alltucker Snyder Sparling BS Sargenti Pip Williams Barham Carson Langhausen Reeves Phi Delta Chi 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, January, 1883 Local Chapter established 1902 Thirty-two Chapters Dr. II. B.Carey T. C. Daniels F. T. Green G. Grieshe Faculty F. W. Johnson J. F. Oneta W. C. Pomeroy Dr. G. H. Richardson W. G. Balfrey Amiel Garibaldi S. F. Carey, Jr. George T. Hogg Frances R. Spinelli Lloyd Alltucker Jay W. Fox Hanns Botz Charles B. Hudson Maurice S. Sparling Seniors Benjamin T. Howiler Donald W. Robinson Fred F. Ragsdale Forrest B. Scale R. C. Warner Juniors Harold E. McPhee Melwood F. Pedersen Edward Papazoni John Glair Snyder Thomas B. Williams Sophomores Jack L. Barham Robert F. Carson Francis Langhausen Harry A. Pipes Clarence A. Reeves George A. Sargenti [492] W r . D. Cameron H. B. Carey J. C. Creech L. L. Farrar W. C. Fleming S. A . Bennetts Joseph F. Buckley W r ayne Hayes Martin Guttman Ernest H. Hovenden Ronald Ingham Mark Bradley Kleaver Hosasco Leonard Willis Daley Kramer Springer Peacock Wilson Mellow M;irsli Stauffer R Bradley Ostrom E. K. Mank F. H. Orton R. Peachey D. W. Potter A. F. J. Ries H. C. Ridenour G. W. Simonton G. F. Steffan G. Stenninger R. Zeis Andrew Palm Dal Potter Barney Rosasco Hollis Snell William Upton Clifford Vogt Psi Omega 101 Woodland Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Baltimore College, 1892 Local Chapter established February 24, 1903 Fifty-four Chapters R.Gill G. C. Hughes R. H. Keyes F. Larsen R. Locey Seniors Lloyd Henry F. G. Kramer Bernard Johnston Raymond Marsh William Kleaver Philip Pacheco Charles G. Springer Juniors Raymond Leonard George Sandidge Frank E. Peacock Omar Seifert Leighton Ross Louis Shepherd Thomas Wilson Sophomores Hugh Carter Norman Cotton Leonard Jacob Lucien G. Juilly Elmer Bertelsen Orlando Ostrom Freshmen Charles Daley B. F. Mellow David Nixon Albert Schweifler George Snow [493] Herman Blum Gohn Gottfried Greenbertf Gross Lundy S. Mogelefsky Oppenheimer Prolzel Kobinson Herman Laiih (Jlewans Fox M. Mogelefsky Trauner Wasserman Rho Pi Phi 91348 Arguello Boulevard, San Francisco. Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1919 Ix cal Chapter established March 20, 1925 Fifteen Chapters Martin Aizenberg Henry Baskin Louis Becker Sanford Braunstein Louis A. Brooks Wilfred Cohen Henry Colle George Bennan Samuel J. Blum Irving I. Cohn ' Irving Arenson Samuel Clewans David Gard Bernard Greenberg Harold Grossman Samuel Guthertz Louis Haimovitz Isadore Harband Irvin Herscowitz Graduates David Hyman Samuel Kahn Herman Katz Lester Levin Harold B. Levy Alexander Lissauer Steven Rozasv Louis Weiman Samuel Gottfried Morris Greenberg Emile Adrian Gross Irving Herman Seniors Hyman Landy Sol Mogelefsky Sigmund Oppenheimer Juniors Samuel Laub Sophomores Abe Morris Fox Samuel Greenblat Leo Wasserman Reuben Savin IrvingSirbu Harry Sherman Joseph Skopp Theodore Smolensk y Henry Symonds Murray Warshauer Henry Protzel Saul Joel Robinson Abe Marion Feldstein Lester Trauner Morris Mogelefsky ' Absent on Leave. [494] Abbay Ashcraft D. Graham Kohler B. Smith E. Smitl Carey Larson Dr. G. B. Musanke Dr. H. A. Na$?el Dr. A. H. Nobbs Dr. E. M. Setzer Dr. G. H. Ulrich Dr. G. B. We inman Winslow Archer Henningsen Ker Xi Psi Phi 745 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1889 Local Chapter established March 1, 1895 Forty-four Chapters Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. B. Bassine Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. A. E. Bernstein Dr. E. H. Berryman Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Minor Abbay M. Anderson Harry Ashcraft Melvin Berryman Dana Carey Robert Carls Eugene Allvenn Faculty Dr. D. M. Catkell Dr. L. A. Hewitt Dr. R. P. Chessoll Dr. H. M. Johnston Dr. T. Craig Dr. L. De Ferrer Dr. F. D. Guinn Dr. F. J. Hare Dr. D. T. Lynr.li Dr. L. W. Marshall Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. H. E. Miller Norton Archer Robert Crane R. H. De Witt L. J. Silva Dr. F. W. Welty (Iraduale Dr. D. M. Fraser Seniors Ottmar Breiling Merl Randolph Donald Graham William Schneider Kent Kohler Budd Smith John Loyd Elbert Smith G. P. Woolley Juniors Elmer Chappell James Cryan Edward Collins George Hector N. Wachhorst Sophomores George Cowden Peter Knego C. S. Showalter Freshmen Erwin Ferber Melvin Henningsen Jack Golden A. J. Ker Herbert Graham Charles Moraghan Ellard Truscott R. Stoddard Clayton Warren Robert Wilson S. Winslow Hollis Holbrook Forrest Horner Lawrence Larson Arthur Rodgers F. E. Rossman Edwin S. Shearer [495] " There Is no university in the United States for which Theodore Roose- velt had a higher regard than the University of California. " Victor H. Metcalfe Roosevelt Memorial 1919 HONOR SOCIETIES Bernard Moses, who was pro- fessor of political science at California for 36 years, came to the University in 1876. He is seen in this picture deliv- ering a 4th of July address to friends aboard the transport Sumner in 1910 when he was on his way to the Pan- American Conference in Buenos Aires after his ap- pointment by President Taft. Professor Moses died in March of this year. PHI BETA KAPPA (Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Local Chapter established 1898 One Hundred and Fourteen Chapters Officers President Percival B. Fay First Vice- President Joel 11. Hildehrand Second V ice-President Elijah C. Hills Third Vice-President Franz Schneider Secretary Lawrence A. Harper Treasurer. . Clifford H. Bissell Harold L. Bruce Councillors Richard M. Holiiuin Dorothy M. Paschall Carol V. McCamman Garff B. Wilson Catherine R. Counihiin Isabel P . Creed Ainsley H. Diamond Emanuel Gonick Helene G. Kirby Margaret J. Angwin Augustine O. Allen George E. Archibald Marion E. Bangle Alexandre Barron Charles W. Black Kathleen Bosworth Frances J. Bowker James P. Bowman Lelia L. Brady Lois H. Brownstone Austin U. Bryant Ruth L. Buchholz Donald E. Carr Leonid S. Cherney Virgil H. Cherry Margaret W. Clark Wesley M. Coates Angela M. Colussi Louis A. Craviotto Dwight F. Bartholomew Mary W. Bennett Ralph W. Berringer Bernice M. Cochran Jack S. Curls Seniors Elected in Junior Year M. Vernita Laird Donald E. McCown Theodore D. McCown Edgar Nemir Jane Richardson Seniors Elected in Senior Year Virginia H. Cummings Theodore M. Depolo Maxine J. Elliott Gladys D. Finney Raymond M. Gilmore Morris Goldner Laurence H. Hamann Katherine A. Hanrahan Boris G. Karpov Harold Kim Lew Sophie M. Loven Ruth McGovney Frances E. McMorran Gertrude E. McMorran Wilbur F. Mathewson Helen S . Meyer Richard C. Newmeyer Mary G. Oliver Gregoria Ormasa Ruth E. Patmont Juniors Elected in Junior Year Irene F. Flahaux Joseph C. Hickingbotham Elenore M. Lazansky Helen D. Learmonth Morvyth McQueen-Williams Jane A. Schieck Beryl B. Seike Ruth A. Stuzmann Garff B. Wilson Olin C. Wilson, Jr. Madeleine A. Peckham Carl E. Peterson Walter W. Pickett Susan S. Potbury John D. Reese Frederick J. Schwitz Ellen E. Selkirk Paul M. Singer William K. Smith Harry Smulowitz Vladimir J. Tiheuko Walter S. Turner Harold G. Vesper Georgette E. Vivian Nina C. Wade August F. Wagele Alyce V. Williams Edward L. Willis Kamcheung Woo John P. Wymer Edith Meyer Edwin S. Morby Helen G. Shumaker Kate E. Turner Robert N. Varney [498] TAU BETA PI (National Engineering Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 Local Chapter established April 10, 1907 Fifty-eight Chapters John G. Howard Andrew M. Hunt Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConle Honorary George D. Louderback William Mulholland George A. Posey Frank H. Probert Thomas A. Rickard Alexander S. Russell James B. Speed Robert G. Sproul Lester C. Uren Clarence R. Weymouth Arthur C. Alvarez Anders J. Carlson Clarence L. Corey Daryl D. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote, Jr. Faculty Ernest A. Hersam Carlton D. Hulin Thomas C. McFarland Bertram W. Meyer Warren C. Perry William C. Pomeroy Benedict F. Raber Lester E. Reukema Thomas A. Rogers Donald O. Rusk Paul A. Swafford Nicholas L. Taliaferro George E. Troxell Harold W. Washburn Walter S. Weeks Baldwin M. Woods John E. Younger Graduates Harmer E. Davis Ronald T. Macdonald Lloyd H. Oliver David Horn Philip F. Meads John L. Reid Howard E. Sweeting Herbert A. Young Augustine Allen George E. Archibald Bernhardt T. Berndtson Malcolm L. Berry Philip S. Buckingham Matthew C. Bunyan Douglas H. Burnett Burton D. Cairns Coleman E. Campbell Wilson Tripp Emile G. Arnedt illard P. Berggren Arthur A. Frost Lowell A. Ledgett Seniors Carlton E. Cherry Virgil H. Cherry Grant D. Christensen Werner M. Floegel Frank M. Goyan John S. Hamilton Judson A. Harmon Hugh H. Hyde Harold A. Johnson Juniors William J. McLeod Plato MalozemofT Herbert S. Miles Lee Nutting John S. Pugh Alexander Klein Lloyd F. Lucks Roy E. Mayo Adolph R. Morgan Thomas L. Morrill Frank R. Norton Harold R. Porter Albert L. Robinson Adolph H. Shuper John A. Word John E. Rinne Lawrence M. Roberts Donald P. Smith Ira M. White 3S3 [499] : v ' ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR (Senior Men) Founded at the University of California, 1900 Affiliated with the University David P. Barrows William H. Boynton Everett J. Brown John U. Calkins, Jr. William Wallace Campbell Walter M. Christie Clarence L. Cory Fred W. Cozens William Henry Crocker Stephen W. Cunningham Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Edward Augustus Dickson William G. Donald Guy Chaffee Earl Carroll Ebright George C. Edwards Clinton Evans William W. Ferrier, Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Mortimer Fleishhacker Faculty Howard W. Fleming Arthur William Foster Edwin L. Garthwaite Charles Mills Gayley Chaffee E. Hall Louis H. Heilbron Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Deming G. Maclise Dan Alexander MacMillan Garret William McEnerney Orrin K. McMurray Ralph Palmer Merritt Guy S. Millberry Herbert C. Moffitt James Kennedy Moflitt William W. Monahan Harold P. Muller John Francis Neylan Luther Allen Nichols Warren Dexter Norton Louis O ' Brien John Whipple Olmsted Clarence M. Price H. Kenneth Priestley Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Charles Adolph Ramra Charles H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chester Harvey Rowell James G. Schaeffer Robert Sibley Robert Gordon Sproul Frank C. Stevens Wallace I. Terry Irving F. Toomey Robert M. Underbill Edwin C. Voorhies Robertson Ward Chauncey W r . Wells I. KingWilkin Pierce Works Graduates Phillip S. Barber Russell Charles Ewing Walter De Bois Briggs Owen E. Hotle, Jr. Francis Le Conte Chamberlain John Herbert Leimbach Jackson W. Chance Hubert R. McNoble, Jr. John Slater Chapman Charles Newton Mell LeLand George Eisan John M. Moore Arnold Edward Needham Clifford William Nelle Alexander Brooke Petray Otto Rohwer Dudley Ward Sheppard Vernon Milton Smith Burton Latham Walsh Russell Grant Avery Clement Cranney Baker Stanley Leslie Barr Ralph " William Bias, Jr. Hubert Augustus Caldwell George Elwood Clark William Morris Dally Peter Dwight Donlon William Fairley Frank Swinton Ferguson George Albert Wahl Seniors Francis Harland Frederick Carl William Handy John Archer Hendrick William Lester Hudson Edgar Fosburgh Kaiser Robert Irving Kinney James Ernest Logan Benjamin Lorn Nicholas F. Loundagin Ralfe Damon Miller James Theodore W ' orkman Vincent Edward Mullin Daniel Silas Norton John Augustus Raffetto John Arthur Reynolds Clarence Leland Rice Roy Max Riegels Nathan Dinsmore Rowley Bert Schwarz George Farrington Seager William G. Thompson BETA BETA Senior Men ' s Honor Society Founded at the University of California, 1900 One Chapter Morse Cartwright Dr. W. G. Donald James Fisk Earl Voorhies Honorary Stanley Freeborn Earl Leebrick Matthew Lynch Jack McKenzie Robert Sproul Captain Jack Switzer, Jr. Carl Zamloch Ray Railey Clem Raker Philip Rowman John Rrinck Al Duveneck Herman Eickmeyer Seniors C. Humphreys Jim Logan Harold MacLaggan Alexander Murray Ed Nicolaus Joe Pitto Lee Rice Marshall Ricksen Roy Riegels John Raffetto Michael Raffetto Dick Scarlett Jim Sharp BETA BETA MacLaggan, Rice, Riegels, Sullivan, Brinck, RafTetto, Bailey, Bowman, Nicolaus, Eickmeyer, Baker, Duveneck, Pitto 1 - o t- s c I I 5 O ffl c ed C O I " o _ C a EC - - [502] SKULL AND KEYS Founded at the University of California. 1892 One Chapter David P. Barrows Dr. Boles Paul Cadman John U. Calkins, Jr. Charles Chapman Walter Christie Clarence Corey Monr oe E. Deutsch William G. Donald Newton B. Drury Ky Ebright Captain Neil Edinond Col. G. C. Edwards James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Honorary Stanley B. Freeborn Everett Glass Harvey Greenlaw Norman E. Hinds James B. Hutchison Lincoln Hutchinson Alexander M. Kidd E. Landon Karl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch Walter E. Magee Jack McKenzie Hiilph P. Merrill Brick Mitchell Brick Morse Edmund O ' Neil F. C. Palm Thomas H. Putnam Thomas F. Sanford William A. Setchell James G. Shaeffer Andrew L. Smith George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Edward G. Stricklen Captain Switzer Charles R. Voltz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace iBenjamin Ide Wheeler Carl Zamloch Jack Brinck Graduates Jackson Chance Burton L. Walsh Caldwell Humphreys Ray Bailey Clement Baker R. William Bias, Jr. Philip Bowman Don Browne William Dally Al Duveneck Herman Eickmeyer William Thomas Senior.? John Hendrick Vernon Kim ball James Logan Harold MacLaggan Alexander Murray Edward Nicolaus Robert Norton John Preston John Raffetto Leland Rice Marshall Ricksen Roy Riegels Nathan Rowley Richard Scarlett James Sharp Michael Sullivan William H. Wise Ted Beckett Clarence Garrity John Helm Tom Hickey William Holabird Juniors Howard Kennedy Joe Kimball Edward Martin Frank Medanich Harold Odmark Roscoe Peart Clark Potter Joe Rankin James Sheridan, Jr. Roger Watson Charles White ifDeceased. ' Absent on Leave. PHI PHI (Social Fraternity Honor Society) Founded at the University of Washington, April 28, 1917 Local Chapter established 1921 Eight Chapters David P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman Morse A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Walter Christie Charles Derlerth, Jr. Honorary Dr. W. G. Donald Monroe E. Deutsch Carroll Ebright Captain N. S. Edmond Clinton Evans Raymond Grismer tBenjamin Ide Wheeler George D. Louderback Franklin C. Palm Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Franklin P. Reagen Robert G. Sproul Lewis Allen Spenser Bisby Leonard Brown Hubert Caldwell George Clark Emery Curtice James Dalziel Albert Dubecker Jack Fingland Frank Ferguson Harry Gill Tracy Wahrlich Harry Andrews Arthur Arlett William Burgett Francis Cunningham Kenneth Churchill Marvin Clark Joel Coffield IDeceased. Seniors Harold Gilmore William Hudson Jack E. Hursh Schubert S. Inch Edgar Kaiser Nicholas Loundagin Frank McQuiston Clifford Merriam Louis Merrill Otis Miller Dolph Muehleisen Juniors William Calkins Harvey Granger Norman Horner Fred Hotz Ben Harvey Lowell Ledgett Victor Ludewig Willis Nealson Thomas Nock Dan S. Norton Alfonso L. Pogolotti George Seager Wallace Sedgwick Perry Ten Eyck William Thompson George Thornally John Valianos G. Albert Wahl James Workman Jack Morris Everett Mossman Robert Mott Milton Price Dolph Timmerman Douglas Trewhitt William Woodward MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s National Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse, New York, February, 1918 Local Chapter established 1921 Forty-five Chapters Dr. Edna Bailey Dr. David P. Barrows Dean Margaret Beattie Faculty Dean Paul Cadman Dean Mary Davidson Dean Monroe Deutsoh Dean Lucy Stebbins Dean Alice Hoyt Dean L. K. Paetow Dr. Jessica Peixotto Katherine Braun Virginia Canfield Eva C. Carlson Bertha Clymer Alia Coe Seniors Beula Blair Davis Kathryn Eshleman Jane Green Mary Glockler Clara-Catherine Hudson Margaret Sturrock Vernita Laird Elizabeth Linscott Martha Quayle Lynn Rountree Constance Sinkinson Pauline Wise MEMBERS OF MORTAR BOARD Braun, Canfield, Carlson, Coe, Clymer Davis, Eshleman, Glockler, Green, Hudson I aird , Linscott, Quayle, Rountree, Sinkinson, Sturrock, Wise [506] PRYTANEAN (Women ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 Local Chapter established 1900 Two Chapters Fay Allen Eleanor Bartlett Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell L. S. Cobb Ina Craig Blanche Cross Lucile Czarnowski Constance Daggett Mary Davidson Cora Williams Leonora Bailey Katherine Braun Gertrude Briggs Virginia Canfield Eva C. Carlson Bertha Clymer Alia Coe Angela Colussi Rebecca Cox Helen Cullen Beula Blair Davis Edwina Dean Betty Ballantine Harriet Ballard Jean Cope Carol Craig Doris Finger Margaret Gibbons Honorary Members Alice Deutsch Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Agnes Hart Frances Haseltine Ethel Hatfield Mrs. Herring Alice Hoyt Mae Lent Violet Marshall Seniors Dorothy DeVries Clara Dickson Kathryn Eshleman Mary Glockler Helen Grant Jane Green Doris Hamlin Constance Holmes Clara-Catherine Hudson Vernita Laird Betty Linscott Helen Lynch Anitra Martin Junior Wilmer Grace Elizabeth Grassie Helen Green Charlotte Ham Mary Katherine Laphani Yvonne Lisherness Geneva McLaughlin Elizabeth Mattern Emily Noble Mrs. L. Paetow Jessica Peixotto Catherine Stone Sibley Lucy Stebbins Rosalie Stern Grace Stockwell Mary Wells Amy Wheeler Leonora Woods Helen Meyer Edith Pearlstein Constance Pedder Sue Potbury Martha Quayle Mildred Riggs Elizabeth Rowell Constance Sinkinson Patricia Stanton Margaret Sturrock Rose Terlin Pauline Wise Anne Meux Francis Rogers Cecilia Silverman Violet Simpson Margaret Smith Mary Woebke PRYTANEAN OFFICERS Quayle, Colussi, Hudson, Martin, Bailey TORCH AND SHIELD Founded at the University of California, 1907 Reorganized in 1915 One Chapter Margaret Armstrong Dr. A. D. B. Andrews Honorary Members Faculty Graduates Marian Donnellan Ruth Schneider Rertha Clymer Alia Coe Mary Glockler Catherine Conlisk Elizabeth Grassie Mrs. Mary B. Davidson Mrs. Rose Marks Evelyn Warren Seniors Clara-Catherine Hudson Marion Kennedy Mary F. Morse Lucille Pernau Lynn Rountree Constance Sinkinson . Juniors Margaret Gibbons Wilmer Grace Frances Wulzen a a -j - ca .- - j. 3 - 3 ! ?i - [508] J. T. Allen D. P. Barrows H. E. Bolton P. F. Cadrnan 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 George C. Edwards Clinton Evans R. G. Gettell Everett Glass J. H. Hildebrand 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 WINGED HELMET Junior Men ' s Honor Society Founded at the University of California 1901 One Chapter Associated with lite 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 H. K. Priestley Seniors Carl Handy William Hudson Vi ' rnon Kimball Robert Kinney Eldred Lane Percy Larsen Richard Lawrence James Logan Nicholas Loundagin William McCammon Martin McKee Willis Nealson Thomas Nock Daniel Norton Robert Norton Elliott O ' Rourke William Powers L. Stern Altshuler Harry C. Andrews Arthur Artlett Leigh Athearn Robert A. Breuner Everett J. Brown, Jr. William T. Burgett Kenneth M. Churchill Joel E. Coffield Sherman Cornwall Francis C. Cunningham Jack deBenedetti John Enright Clarence T. Garrity Harvey T. Granger Charles Griffith George R. Watkins Deceased. Juniors Donald Handy Robert Harris Edward Hassan John Helm Thomas Hickey Joe C. Hickingbotham William H. Holabird Norman L. Homer Robert B. Horner Frederick W. Hotz Warren H. Hoyt W. George L. Hughes Elson L. Jones Howard E. Kennedy Joseph C. Kimble Victor Ludewig F. H. Probert T. M. Putnam C. H. Raymond L. J. Richardson C. H. Rowell W. A. Setchell 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. Wood Pierce Works John Raffetto Leland Rice Marshall Rickson Roy Ricgcls John Rust Wallace Sedgwick James Sharp Kenneth Stalder Emmet Sullivan Maurice Swift Perry Ten Eyck Ellis Thornton John Yalianos George Wahl Tracy W. Wahrlich Thomas Werdell Norris Wiggins Edward W. Martin Thomas K. McCarthy Garrett McEnerney Julian Montgomery Everitt L. Mossman Douglas C. Nicholson Roscoe M. Peart Willard L. Pope Clark A. Potter Sheldon Potter Joseph Rankin James C. Sheridan Callender Smith John R. Snyder Spencer J. Sparks Sidney Taylor Willard H. Wilde PI DELTA EPSILON (Journalistic Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse University, December 6, 1909 Local Chapter established April 8, 1918 Forty-five Chapters David P. Barrows Harold L. Bruce Monroe E. Deutsch Harold W. Ellis Honorary Benjamin I ' . Kurtz William Monohan Luther A. Nichols Charles S. Raymond Chauncey W. Wells Robert G. Sibley Robert G. Sproul Capt. John Switzer Robert P. Utter Kdward Zeus Gail Gordon W r right Morton Lewis Allen Dwight F. Bartholomew Edgar Beall Sanford Berenson Floyd R.Bradbury George Clark Nelson Correll John de Golia Jerome B. Falk George Thornally Graduates Louis Heilbron Seniors Robert Gash Went worth Green Edward J. Haas Glan T. Heisch Lindsey Hoag William Hudson Gail Gordon Eldred L. Lane Nicholas F. Loundagin Harold H. Lindner John H. Painter Lemuel H. Matthews Frank W. McQuiston, Jr. Dan S. Norton Nathan D. Rowley Duncan Scott Francis T. Pritchard John L. Schmidt Don E. Spencer Dick Shelley G. Albert Wahl Arthur Artlett L. Stern Altshuler Harry Andrews Everett J. Brown, Jr. William Calkins Maurice Eliaser, Jr. Juniors W r ilbur Halsey Fred Hotz Victor Ludwig Ernest Mennell Theodore Morgan Douglas Nicholson Gordon Perske Edward Raymond Charles Sexton Ford Sibley J. Robert Snyder Harry Thornally Robert Wall SIGMA DELTA CHI International P rofessional Journalistic Honor Society Founded at De Pauw University, April 17, 1909 Local Chapter established 1923 Forty-two Chapters Edward D. Coblentz Charles E. Dunscombe Joseph R. Knowl and Peter B. Kyne Associate Gouverneur Morris Wright Morton Nelson H. Partridge John E. Pickett Louis Reynolds E. Clyde Sherman James E. Wales Edward E. Zeus W. W. Campbell William E. Farnham Faculty W. H. Hart R. H. Lehman Charles H. Raymond Chester H. Rowell I. KingWilkin Lewis M. Allen Dwight F. Bartholomew Edgar J.Beall George E. Clark ' William Fairley Seniors GlanvihVT. Heisch W illiam L. Hudson Charles R. Ingram Dan S. Norton Nathan D.Rowley John L. Schmidt Walter C. Schmidt Richard F. Shelley George F. Thornally G. Albert Wahl Arthur M. Arlett Gordon R. Bell Ralph W. Berringer Everett J. Brown, Jr. Jack S. Curls Robert H. Wall Tarn C. Gibbs Jack S. Mason Juniors Frederick W. Hotz Elson L. Jones Milton W. Lazansky, Jr. Victor F. Ludewig William J. Maretla Thomas K. McCarthy Ted R. Morgan Arthur R. Potter Charles Randolph Charles R. Sexton Delbert G. Wayne Sophomores Arthur A. Ribble Max A. SchaefTer Walter L. Woodfill Sherwood E. Wirt ' Absent on Leave. H : asc 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 Leonora Bailey Katherine Brann Eva Carlson Angela Colussi Seniors Kathryn Eshleman Mary Glockler Doris Hamlin Yvonne Lisherness Claire Mackall Anitra Martin Edith Pearlstein Gladys Smythe Betty Ballantine Jean Cope Wilmer Grace Elizabeth Grassie Juniors Elaine Lipman Anne Meux Katherine Page Mildred Riggs Cecelia Silverman Helen Shumaker Lois Swabel Ruth Waldo Golden West THETA SIGMA PHI Page, Silverman, Pearlstein, Braun, Hamlin, Eshleman, Ballantine, Mackall, Carlson, Meux, Bailey, Colussi, Glockler, Riggs [512] HAMMER AND COFFIN (National Humorous Publications Society) Founded at Stanford University, April 17, 1906 California Chapter established May 4, 1924 Walter Burroughs Honorary I. King Wilkin Edward Zeus Ted Bowie Graduates Jack Welch Seniors Ed Beall John de Golia Dolph Graupner Wentworth Green Edward Haas Glan Heisch Tom Jones Bob Kinney Dan Norton Nate Rowley Don Spencer Bill Thomas Juniors Kenneth Beaver Sandy Berenson Ray Biagi Bob McCorraack Ray Gauthier Gale Greenwood Dave Lyon Douglas Nicholson Ned Raymond Harry Thornally MEMBERS OF HAMMER AN1 COFFIN Gauthier, de Golia, Beaver, Biagi, Green, Heisch, Thomas, Graupner, Spencer, Thornally, Sibley, Nicholson [513] ENGLISH CLUB (Arts Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1902 One Chapter Dean M. Deutsch Mathurin Dondo Helen Fancher Hope Gladding Michael Goodman Dean W. M. Hart Faculty Joel Hildebrand Alexander Kaun Leonard Loeb R. H. Lewie Eugen Neuhaus Stephen Pepper Margaret Peterson G. R. Potter Max Radin Lionel Stephenson C. D. Von Neumeyer Chauncey Wells Kathleen Armitage Betty Ballantine Edward Beall Myron Beggs Emma Brescia Fred Brockhagen Harold Choate Agnes Claudius Richard Clendenin Beatrice Colt on Howard Edminster Eleanor Ellis Kathryn Eshleman Frank Ferguson Margaret Fish Scott Wilson Members Joe Fontenrose John Grover Mary Glockler Charlotte Hatch Peter Hansen Glan Heisch David Horn Janette Howard Dorothy Knowlton John Logan Eileen McCall Valentine McGillicuddy Gordon McKenzie Margaret Mackprang Selma Margolis Malvina Milder Dan Norton Vernon Patterson George Pettitt Valerie Quandt Rhea Radin Jane Richardson Lynn Rountree Virginia Russ Richard Shelley Cecelia Silverman Herman Singer Burdette Spencer Pauline Stuart Garff Wilson Bernard Witkin [514] PHI DELTA PHI (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Jones Inn established 1913 Fifty-nine Inns Charles A. Beardsley, Esq. Hon. Jesse W. Curtis Charles S. Gushing, Esq. Oscar H. Cushing, Esq. Edward Hohfeld, Esq. Hon. J. F. Sullivan Honorary Members Hon. Walter P. Johnson John J. Jury Hon. Benjamin Knight Hon. Harold Louderback Hon. George P. McNoble Hon. Frank H. Rudkin Hon. Emmet Seawell Hon. C. A. Shurtleff Hon. H. M. Stephens Hon. A. F. St. Sure Hon. William H. Waste Henry W. Ballantine John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby George P. Costigan Faculty William W. Ferrier, Jr. Alexander M. Kidd James P. McBaine Dudley O. McGovney Orrin K. McMurray Max Radin Earl J. Sinclair Robert E. Stone Third Year Harold Boucher Owen E. Hotle John Chapman Benoni McClure Arthur Hill Jack McPherson Thomas E. Sunderland John C. Peppin A. Brook Petray Otto Rohwer Burton S. Walsh James Abercrombie Jackson W. Chance Clarence A. Cobb Second Year John Jefferson Cowan, Jr. Philip M. Davis Victor L. Diepenbrock Rolland T. Maher C. C. Torrence Robert Wannemacher Eugene R. Eldering Hubert R. McNoble Clifford W.Nelle John H. Painter First Year Frederick W . Peters John D. Phillips Emmet J. Seawell H. Ward Sheldon Hugh S. Strachan Eric Sutclisse John F. Turner Richard Wagner John M. Welsh. Jr. M r i 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 VinogradofT Faculty Roger 3. Traynor Simon Warren Cunningham, II Walter C. Frame Frank 3. McCarthy John E. Marquart Third Year Marcus A. Mattson Edwin L. May all Richard Low ell Miller Laurence A. Peters William F. Peters Bernard Sheridan Burchard H. Styles Alfred B. Tanner George W. Wilson John F. Harrell Theodore J. Hohenthal Second Year Frank M. Keesling Wilbur F. Mathewsen Sydney P. Murman Warren E. Sisson Vernon M. Smith L. Gerald Collins Joseph P. Correia Jack A. Donnelley Thomas E. Firby First Year Lloyd K. Hough H. Harold Leavey A. H. McGovern Emerson J. Penprase Arthur H. Sherry W. Edwin Swallow Floyd C. Talbott Francis C. Whelan [516] SIGMA DELTA KAPPA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1914 Local Chapter established 1926 Thirty Chapters Robert V?. Harrison Miles J. Hansen Faculty Third Year Robert L. McWilliams George M. Orly, Jr. Edward G. Bernard Clark L. Bradley J. Bruce Fratis Sheldon T. Rutherford Second Year Roy C. Hackley, Jr. Leslie M. Julian Ernest O. Meyer William J. Rovens Charles A. Rummel J. Wesley Rutherford Allison B. Ware Albert G. Evans Samuel F. Finley First Year Carl L. Josephson Jasper L. Searles Harold E. Seville Bertram N. Young GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Maine, February 25, 1901 Local Chapter established, April 12, 1924 Twenty-seven Chapters Robert M. Light Honorary Hon. Samuel Shortridge August Vollmer xa Faculty Jacques F. Resleure Third Year Edward E. Craig Edward R. Shaw Clarence F. Terry George Davis Second Year Elliot Stoutenburg James G. Whyte Edward H. S tetson Robert Tharp Felton L. Watson Dana Bremner Willis Brevick First Year Enrico Dell ' Osso Arnold G. Eger Jeffrey Springmeyer Nixon Lange William Schaeffer Paul Wilson PI PHI DELTA (Women ' s Economic Honor Society) Founded at the University of CaUfornia. ' October, 1926 One Chapter Mrs. Cross Mrs. Daggett Mrs. French Mrs. Grady Honorary Mrs. Grether Mrs. Hatfield Mrs. Morgan Mrs. Mowbray Mrs. Robinson Mrs. Rogin Mrs. Silberling Mrs. Strahling Mrs. Taylor Dr. Huntington Faculty Mrs. Noble Dr. Peisotto Dean Stebbins Harriet Backus Beatrice Bell Graduates Belle Haven Fannie Kastle Gertrude McMorran Florence Mullen Nora Aitken Marion Bangle Lelia Brady Frances McMorran Ruth Askew Seniors Charlotte Davies Lorna Finch Carol Green Juniors Dorothy Johnson Rose Marie Shiely Katharine Hanrahan Bernadine Hatfield Vernita Laird Lenore Selig Gladys Zumwalt KAPPA BETA PI (Women ' s Legal Honor Fraternity) Founded at Chicago Kent College of Law, 1908 Iota Chapter established 1917 Forty-five Chapters Faculty Rosamond Parma Dorothy Manchester BeaLs Grace C. Berber Rosina Bernhard Katherine Boole Esto Broughton Mary Everett Burton Irma Wann Buwalda Freda Dolores Callaway Enid Childs Maurine Herrmann Cobbledick Maude Costigan Eloise B. Gushing Audrey Davies Natalie Phelps Dwight Marjorie Dyer Champion Ruth Clouse {Deceased. A lumnae Roberta Georgeson Ann F. Glover Stella Gramer Harriet A. Haas Geraldine Bohannon Hall Helen Van Gulpen Harris Irene Whitford Haynes Emma Tofanelli Hays Edwyna Hunter {Frances Wilson Kidd Ruth Lange Dorothy McCulIough Lee Charlotte MacGregor Helen MacGregor Dorothy Mackay Magge Active Harriet Robertine Feinberg Irene Emily McGovern Arline Gavins Matheson Theresa Meikle Rigmore Olsen Rosamond Parma Agnes Polsdorfer Mildred Mallon Prince Marguerite Shipman Reagen Carol Rehfisch Fern Rosenheim Galla Mathison Shaw Hazel Murphy Smith Frances Jessen Tenny Martha A. Torson Beatrice Warner Augusta Rosenberg Dorothy Manners Williams PI SIGMA PHI (Women ' s Professional Fraternity) Founded at the University of California, 1921 One Chapter President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer. . Alumni Secretary. Sergeanl-al-Arms . . . . Officers . Mary Lynip . Marcia Bowdish . Helen Goodwin . Laura Nicoli . Miriam Weist Gladys Anderson Fern Bernier Marcia Bowdish Charlotte Davies Frances Deal try Nellie Banks Honorary Dr. Cunningham Graduates Elma Miller Seniors Gladys Finney Helen Goodwin Frances Holman Alvina linesman Miriam Weist Juniors Elizabeth Dibble Elizabeth Pillsbury Virginia Kolb Mary Lynip Laura Nicoli Mildred Squier Winifred Smith : CHI DELTA PHI (National Literary Honor Society) Founded at University of Tennessee Local Chapter established 1928 Betty Can- Betty Ballantine Graduates Eleanor Burgess Alzire Dogge Seniors Evelyn Becker Katharine Eshleman Juniors Dorothy Guild Gertrude Moore Helen Muller Joyce Rockwood Kathleen Bosworth Aletha Mortenson Cecelia Silverman Juanita Turner ALPHA NU (Household Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, December, 1915 One Chapter Katherine Hope Coward Honorary Nina Simmonds Estill Agnes Fay Morgan Gladys Anderson Mildred Bartholomew Nona Brown Nornia Davis Anna Field Jean Field Marcia E. Bowdish Wilda Emberg Ruth Ewell Dorothy Wieboldt Grace Kern Faculty Ruth Okey Graduates Alia Garrison Marguerite Hills Marion Hunt Isabel Jakeway Edith Lantz Elraa Miller Seniors Helen Goodwin Alvina Heusman Catharine Langston Sybil Woodruff Asia Ohn Vita Ann Petro Catherine Sherwood Laura Lee Smith Helen Van Gilder Vera Wedlake Laura M. Nicoli Maxine Piekenbrock Mildred Squier Helen Wood Juniors Hazel Larson PI DELTA PHI (French Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 Local Chapter established 1906 Seven Chapters Officers President Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer . Jane Richardson . Margaret Broberg . Dorothy Paschall .Jean E. Dolman Rudolph Altrocchi George H. Ball Louis Barnier Clifford H. Bissell Henri Bourdin Theodore R. Bowie Clarence D. Brenner Robert P. Champomier Haakon M. Chevalier Edwin A. Cranston Alfred Solomon Eleanor Atterbury Maria Bizzoni Paul Bradley Margaret Broberg Ivy Winter Campbell Anna Chapkis Agnes Claudius Ainsley Diamond Jean E. Dolman Marguerite J. Dudley Enid Swenson Margaret Angwin Lois Brownstone Eleanor Burgess Norma Castles L. S. Cherney Faculty Jacqueline de la Harpe Mathurin Dondo Percival B. Fay Paul Louis Faye William Girard Albert L. Gu6rard Jeanne M. Habis-Reutinger Paul K. Hartstall Elijah C. Hills Richard T. Holbrook Roger J. Graduates Mary L. Finley Gladys George Harry Hoppe Margaret R. How ell Clarice Jeanmonod Mary Electa Kelsey Dorothy Lane Katharine McAfee Irene Mailhebuau Elizabeth Malozemoff Ruth G. Jeckel Henri Langlard G. W. Lubowski Edward F. Meylan June K. Monteith George Z. Patrick Maria Theresa Piccirillo Herbert I. Priestley A. Cecile Reau Arnold H. Rowbotham Traynor Ethel Seniors Catherine Connolly Mary E. Huddleston Ruth McGovney Henriette Meuel Helen M oiler Gregoria Ormasa Panayotis Morphopoulos Catherine Naylor Hattie Overton Eleanor Palacin Helene Parkinson Dorothy Paschall Rose Perenin Henri Phelan Frances Pope Electa Search Van Vick Adeline Reynolds Jane Richardson Georgette Vivian Kathlyn Wheaton Dorothy Yerrick Del Harlow Juniors Anne Heyneman Katharine Hyde Virginia Tomlinson [522] ALPHA MU (Music Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1921 One Chapter FALL SEMESTER President Marjorie E. Stibbens Vice-President Mary R. Steiner Secretary L. Dorothy Brandon Alumni Secretary Rachael Roudebush Treasurer M. Ruth McDonough Concert Manager Helen M. Bradford Officers SPRING SEMESTER President Helen M. Bradford Vice-President Mary R. Steiner Secretary Blanche L. Rochau Alumni Secretary M. Ruth McDonough Treasurer Barbara L. Meade Concert Manager Peter S. Hansen L. M. Allen M. Alloo F. M. Bacon Mrs. E. S. Brown Mrs. P. F. Cadman Honorary F. Carter G. Haydon W. J. Kraft D. N. Lehmer L. B. McWhood F. C. Palm S. C. Pepper D. W. Prall E. G. Stridden G. H. Woods Kathleen Armitage Marie E. Carroll Graduates Leslie P. Clausen Leslie V. Hoffman Eileen McCall Octavia F. Marx Helen M. Bradford I. Dorothy Brandon Rachael Roudebush Seniors Mary Glockler Thayer M. Kinkel M. Ruth McDonough Selma Margolis Marjorie E. Stibbens Anna M. Cox Theodore T. Gorbacheff Peter S. Hansen Mary R. Steiner Juniors H. Dorothy Learmonth Philip B. Norman Barbara L. Meade Blanche L. Rochau Henry G. Mishkin Donald M. Sandifur Annette N. Wachs Augustine O. Allen Associates D. Irene Kilgore Donald W. Rowe [523] DELTA EPSILON (A.rt Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1914 Four Chapters F. H. Minard Mrs. Stephen Pepper Ray Boynton M. Earl Cummings Helen Fancher Hope Gladding Raymond Jeans Honorary Anna Swainson Frank Van Sloun Faculty Perham Nahl Eugen Neuhaus Mary Patterson Stephen Pepper Warren Perry Margaret Peterson Jean Myrtle Williamson Hamilton Wolf Nelson Poole Worth Ryder Marian Simpson Oliver M. Washburn Guest Wickson Thelma Davis Vincent Davison Mary Finley Ofa Hayes Graduates David Horn Ruth Husted Ester Maack Virginia McBride Phyllis Wrightson Oral Adams Burton Gavins Vernon DeMars Bodil Fenger Seniors Gordon Grant William Knowles Virginia McPheter William Merrill Anna Musser Catherine Nevin Lloyd Oliver Helene Wahlander Merle Weidman Emilie Perle June Snyder Howard Stivers Martha Wagcle SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA (Women ' s History Honor Society) Founded at University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established 1915 Four Chapters Dwight C. Baker Herbert E. Bolton Charles E. Chapman Faculty George H. Guttridge Lawrence A. Harper Francis H. Herrick Herbert I. Priestley Doris L. Abbott Veva L. Brown Helen Carr Katherine Duniway Helen Miller Margaret W. Clark Alia Coe Irene Mensing Dorothy Ludwig Graduates Wilna Edsen Wilhelmina Godward Janet Heitman Adele Henderson Seniors Marjorie Gurm Agnes Ivers Juniors Katherine M. Smith Robert J. Kerner Franklin C. Palm Jessica B. Peixotto Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Eleanor Lawrence EfBe Mack Hallie Mae McPherson Wilma B. Meyer Helen Nielson Virginia Lee Mabey Anitra Martin Nina Catherine Wade Margaret A. Ward EPSILON ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One Chapter Dr. George L. Bean Dr. H. B. Carey J. S. Shell Dr. H. H. Alvarez Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. A. E. Bernstein Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. F. P. Burke Dr. R. P. Chessall Dr. J. W. Creech Dr. F. W. Epley Dr. H. E. Frisbie Dr. J. R. Gill Dr. G. H. Grover Dr. E. Lussier Dr. N. A. Lussier Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. G. W. Hahn Dr. L. A. Hewitt Dr. G. A. Hughes Dr. D. Q. Jackson Dr. H. M. Johnston Dr. R. C. Lacey Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. R. M. McVey Dr. F. M. D. Meyer Minor A. Abbay Wayne A. Hayes William L. K leaver Dal. J. Potter Paul Wasson H. Dana Carey Lowell C. Finch George N. Fitzgerald Honorary Dr. O. M. Cattell Gertrude Mann Mrs. B. D. Hartley Dr. K. F. Meyer Dr. Max Wassmann Faculty Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. R. I. Peachey Dr. C. E. Post Dr. C. P. Richards Dr. H. E. Ridenour Dr. O. W. Rousch Dr. W. B. Ryder Dr. H. J. Scheib Dr. H. E. Scott Dr. J. A. Sharp Dr. W. F. Sharp Seniors John M. Randolph Peter H. Rasmussen Varney V. Rosasco Budd J. Smith Juniors Martin C. Guttman Walter J. Healy Forrest L. Horner J. James Pfister Gerald P. Woolley Dr. J. S. Shell Dr. G. W. Simonton Dr. E. M. Stitzer Dr. J. F. Steffan Dr. G. E. Steninger Dr. A. H. Suggett Dr. C. M. Ulrich Dr. L. G. Welty Dr. F. Walfsohn Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappettini Dr. R. C. Zeisz Charles G. Springer Edward J. Stevens Edmund V. Street Hin lu Tsang Philip L. Sisson William F. Upton Adrian R. Willis EPSILON ALPHA Shepherd, Upton, Stevens, Pfister, Woolley, Tsang, Abbay, Rosasco, Wasson (Ch.), Springer, Kleaver, Potter, Rasmussen, Horner, Smith, Randolph, Carey, Guttman NU SIGMA PSI (Women ' s " Physical Education Honor Society) Established at the University of California, 1916 Marjorie Armour Eleanor Bartlelt Dr. E. Blanchard Helen Bocher Frances Bockius Edith Boys Marjorie Carlton Maude Cleveland Eleanor Clifton Louise Cobb Frances Whittlesay Honorary Caroline Coleman Lucille Czarnowski Sarah Davis Florence Eisenhart Buth Elliott Anna Espanshade Josephine Guion Signe Hagelthorne Josephine Harmes Marie Henze Mary Hering Marian Knight Mildred Lemon Violet B. Marshall Lillian Moore Martha Olson Louise Patterson Edna Roof Helen Bobinson Ester Sinclair Mary Woodford Mignon Berndt Carol Bunte Marjorie Crouch Boberta Davenport Ruth Davis Helen Dickey Kikuko Domoto Dorothy Donnelly Marian Douglas Amalon Dresel Jovita Fitzgerald Donuldine Grass Helene Harley Graduates Alta Hewes Pauline Hodgeson Elsey Hurt Grace Johnstone Frances Keddie Laurine Kuhn Gertrude Lowell Grace Lunt Bettse Martin Roberta McKnight Gertrude McMorran Ann Mikesell Alleen Miller Marie Louise Minor Florence Mitchell Kathleen Mitchell Edna O ' Brien Vivian Osborn Doris Petty Joyce Bockwood Katherine Schwab Helen Turner Henrietta Weil Dorothy Wells Frances West Alice Whitney Ruth Windham Edwina Dean Dorothy DeVries Gaynl Duncan Seniors Inez Feliz Elizabeth Linscott Marie Nogues Dorothy Rowe Ruth Sheller Helen Stone Frances Todd Vera Helegsson Juniors Patsy Lapham Marjorie Smith PHI SIGMA (Biological Honor Society) Founded at Ohio State University, March 17, 1915 Local Chapter established March 22, 1922 Thirty Chapters Honorary B. W. Everman David Starr Jordan S. B. Parish Walter K. Fisher W. D. Matthew Tage Skogsberg Faculty Ruth F. Allen B. L. Clark R. W Hodgson E. H. Myers E. B. Babcock R. E. Clausen R. M. Holman Ruth Okey J. T. Barrett J. L. Collins S. J. Holmes S. L. Parker M. I. Beattie S. F. Cook W. H. Kellog C. J. Parshall T. D. Beckwith W. V. Cruess F. L. Kelly T. E. Rawlins J. P. Bennett J. F. Daniel P. L. Kirk M. I. Rose G. B. Bodman A. R. Davis C. A. Kofoid Lucile Roush L. Bonar J. S. Dixon S. F. Light A. J. Salle A. A. Boyden E. O. Essig C. B. Lipman C. L. A. Schmidt W. H. Boynton H. M. Evans J. A. Long W. Schmidt F. N. Briggs J. N. Force W. C. Lowdermilk F. X. Schumacher M. M. Brooks E. Fritz E. L. Lucia W. A. Setchell S. C. Brooks N. L. Gardner J. C. Martin C. F. Shaw J. S. Burd W. F. Gericke H. L. Mason M. E. Simpson T. C. Burnett T. H. Goodspeed S. S. Maxwell R. E. Smith S. H. Cameron D. M. Greenberg E. D. Merrill H. E. Thomas C. L. Camp J. Grinnell K. F. Meyer I. McL. Thompson W. H. Chandler H. M. Hall R. O. Moody E. C. Van Dyke R. W. Chaney W. B. Herms A. F. Morgan C. W. Woodworth D. R. Hoagland W. Mulford Active Gladys L. Anderson Florence M. Frost Helene Kirby John D. Reese Priscilla Avery Willus D. Gallup Edith Lantz Richard S. Rosenfels Bal Singh Bajwa Alta Garrison James L. Leitch Rudolf Samisch Mary L. Bowerman Violet V. Giles Teh-i Li Mary F. Sanford Donald R. Cameron Raymond Gilmore Virginia E. Long Catherine S. Sherwood Blondel Carlton David Goddard Ronald E. MacLennan Gertrude M. Smith Annetta Carter Emanuel Gonick Artemio V. Manza Laura Lee Smith Lawrence L. Claypool Joseph D. Greaves Helen M. Mayer Ora Smith Herman Connell Louis Greenberg Ruth H. McDonald Carl V. Smythe Margaret I. Coon Frank A. Haasis Hazel H. McKay George R. Struble Adrian B. Couch Arthur J. Hanson John W. McKay Cornelia A. Sturges Alden Crafts Irvin W. Harmon S. Miyamoto Clara Bishop Swift Roderick Craig Eileen Harrington Shizue Morey Lloyd W. Swift Ethel Curry Joseph C. Henderson John R. Neetzel W. N. Takahashi Arthur E. Davey Alice Craig Hiatt Evelyn H. Nelson Dorothy K. Tebbe Norma J. Davis Katherine H. Hildebrand Kenneth Parker Nellie Tegland Alice M. Domsler Violet D. Holgerson Esther P. Perry Gordon H. True, Jr. Dorothea G. Doubt John Thomas Howell Vita Ann Petro Jocelyn Tyler Harold E. Driver Marion J. Hunt Edith Pickard Eldred R. Ware Samuel L. Emsweller Isabel Jakway Susan S. Potbury Lyda J. Wassink Mary M. Erickson Robert N. Jeffrey Clarence R. Quick Helen-Mar Wheeler Kittie Fenley James A. Jenkins Petrus J. Quin Gladys Woods Anna Field Edward D. King lone E. Rapp Frederick P. Zscheile GUILD OF APPLIED ARTS (Household Art Honor Society) Established at University of California, January, 1927 One Chapter Miss I. L. Badgley Honorary Mrs. Robert Norton Miss Olive Settles Helen Fancher Faculty Hope Gladding Mae Lent Mary Patterson Gladys Buchholz Thelma Myers Catherine Drew Sarah Embury Bodil Fenger Almeda Gilkey Anita Greisberg Graduates Sarah Forsythe Seniors Josephine Greisberg Constance Holmes Mary Annette Joy Mildred Kelsey Marian Little Lucille Pernau Alice Monsler Lorraine Scribanle Margaret Rot he Marion Ruh Constance Sinkinson June Snyder Rose Thompson Aileen Bechtel Jessie Clark Margaret Wicht Margaret Brownson Juniors Alice Espy Edith Hubbard Sophomores Mary Charles Charlotte Mountjoy Helen Noland Evelyn Wilson Betty Plumly GUILD OF APPLIED ARTS Snyder, Rothe, Buchholz, A. Greisberg, Espy, Hubbard, Thompson, Bechtel, Little Fenger, Ruh, J. Greisberg, Kelsey, Joy, Monsler, Gilkey M PI MU EPSILON (Mathematics Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse University, 1914 Local Chapter established 1930 Nineteen Chapters Gertrude E. Allen Anne D. B. Andrews Benjamin A. Bernstein Florian Cajori Dewey C. Duncan Elmer C. Goldsworthy Faculty Mellen W. Haskell John J. Hopfield Frank Irwin Derrick N. Lehmer Victor F. Lenzen Sophia H. Levy Charles A. Noble Thomas M. Putnam Edward B. Roessler Pauline Sperry Arthur R. Williams Bing C. Wong Claude M. Anderson, Jr. James E. Barker Esten P. Buck Alfred L. Buckman Charles E. Clark Ainsley H. Diamond Chabot H. Dieckmann Frank G. Dunnington Barbara Fox Olin C. Wilson, Jr. Graduates John M. Gleason Laurence H. Hamann Carol V. McCamman M. Catherine Naylor Philip Nolan Saul A. Pollock H. Randolph Pyle Earl F. Sauble Beryl B. Schulz Elizabeth Schweinfest Albert Sherman Paul Singer Marjorie E. Tanton E. Gertrude Thedaker Madeline E. Thompson Huntley Webb Fred L. Whipple Irma F. Wicht Kamcheung Woo Wesley M. Coates Theodore M. Depolo Gladys D. Finney Bernice M. Cochran Seniors William L. Hutchings Edward H. La Franchi Walter W. Pickett Juniors Elemore M. Lazansky Jane A. Schieck David Weinstein John P. Wymer, Jr. Robert N. Varney BETA GAMMA SIGMA (Commerce Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907. Alpha Chapter established May, 1913 Twenty-seven Chapters FALL SEMESTER Officers SPRING SEMESTER President Karl F. Koenig President Herbert F. Freeman Vice-President Charles W. Black V ice-President Oscar J. Woodward Secretary-Treasurer Herbert F. Freeman Secretary-Treasurer Sumio Miyamoto Honorary Wigginton E. Creed John F. Forbes Milton H. Epstein Joy Lichtenstein Milton H. Esberg William Leslie Faculty David P. Barrows Edwald Grether Ira B. Cross Charles A. Gulick, Jr. Stuart Daggett Henry R. Hatfield Felix Flugel Melvin M. Knight Henry F. Grady Albert H. Mowbray Graduates Lewis Lilly Chester H.Rowell Sidney L. Schwartz Charles H. Raymond Royal A. Roberts Webster R. Robinson Norman J. Silberling Charles C. Staehling Norman S. Angell Ben Dorfman Pearce C. Kelly Richard H. Appling Charles W. Black Raymond T. Bly Murray Z. Sharp IDeceased. Edward Larson Allyn C. Loosley Thomas C. Lovejoy Sanford A. Mosk Seniors Amos J. Culbert Herbert F. Freeman George A. Gray Junior Howard E. Stone Oscar J. Woodward Carl T. Schmidt Monroe T. Smartt Stanley A. Steinhart Steward Meigs Sumio Miyamoto Perham C. Nahl BETA (iAMMA SIGMA Daggett, Mowbray, Hatfield, Woodward, Smartt, Culbert, Cross, Sharp, Black, Grether, Meigs Freeman, Dorfman, Bly, Appling, Gray, Larson, Stone, Nahl, Miyamoto, Loosley ALPHA KAPPA PSI (National Commerce Fraternity) Founded at the University of New York, 1904 Local Chapter established 1920 Fifty-five Chapters Dean Paul Cadman Dr. Ira B. Cross Faculty Dr. Stuart Daggett Dr. Henry R. Hatfield Dr. Albert J. Mowbray Dr. Norman J. Silberling Dr. C. C. Straehling Herbert Brown Seniors Dennis Edmondson Kent McCoy James D. Rodden Moore Devin Thomas C. Garrick Weldon F. Vedder Juniors Juan Hayes Fred Keil James Malefyt Roger Miller William Woodward Floyd Gilleece ' Absent on Leave. Sophomores Fred Kronke Robert Sampson DELTA SIGMA PI (Professional Commerce Society) Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Local Chapter established March 12, 1922 Fifty-two Chapters L. S. Dayton Felix Flugel W. R. Robinson Gordon Boyd John Brinck John Cole John de Golia Stern Altshuler Arthur Beats William J. Ball Faculty H. F. Grady E. T. Grether Seniors Hubert Eller Carl Handy Frank Nibley Elliot O ' Rourke Juniors Ralph Cross Wilbur Halsey Donald Handy Sophomores Gerald Nicolaysen C. H. Raymond R. A. Roberts Paul S. Taylor Charles Porch Harvey Robbins Frank Stone Vaile Young Ward Ingrim Ted R. Morgan Robert Snyder Arthur Somers PAN XENIA (Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity) Founded at the University of Washington, February, 1916 Local Chapter established September, 1922 Ten Chapters FALL SEMESTER President Karl F. Koenig Vice-President August F. Wagele Secretary-Treasurer Charles William Black SPRING SEMESTER President. Waldron B. Cribble V ice-President Robert W. Gash Secretary-Treasurer. . . . .Robert H. LeBaron Henry L. Deimel, Jr. Ronald C. Forrest Honorary Members Leonard B. Gary A. T. Hubbard T. Komatsu Abdon Llorente Paul V. McLane Ira B. Cross Frank E. Hinckley Faculty Ben D. Dorfman George D. Bjurman Charles William Black Lavern G. Corbin Hugo C. Del Pero Mario F. Del Pero Jack M. Ernst Thomas C. Garrick Robert W. Gash Waldron B. Gribble Seniors Burt L. Hanman John W. Hayes John R. Hyde Wilbur F. Kindig Karl F. Koenig Edward W. Larson Robert H. LeBaron George W. Luebbert Paul L. Martin Henry F. Grady Norman V. Silberling Stewart Meigs Robert S. Norman Alfonso L. Pogolotti Jack Richmond Frank C. Stone Horace E. Tilden Clyde B. Vedder August F. Wagele Gail S. Wilson Basil E. Kondrashoff Juniors Robert A. Mallon [534] BETA ALPHA PSI National Accounting Honor and Professional Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois, 1919 Local Chapter established 1925 Thirteen Chapters Officers President John F. Halterman Secretary George A. Gray, Jr. V ice-President Oscar 3. Woodward, Jr. Treasurer R ay J. Bacigalupi Recorder Basil E. Graybiel Honorary William Dolge Vf. R. R. Kilroe Lewis L. Lilly Preston W. Shobe Addison G. Strong John F. Forbes Faculty Professor H. R. Hatfield Professor C. C. Staehling Graduates Frank J. Boozenny John F. Halterman Thomas C. Lovejoy Monroe T. Smartt Stanley A. Steinhart Seniors Lester D. Abrarn Lloyd K. Budge Basil E. Graybiel Richard H. Appling Albert C. Dermody Sumio Miyamoto R. J. Bacigalupi Herbert F. Freeman Martin Petersen Arthur L. Bolton, Jr. George A. Gray, Jr. Bingham H. Trice Simon N. Uhneff Oscar J. Woodward, Jr. BETA ALPHA PSI Staehling, Hatfield, Woodward, Bolton, Smartt, Steinhart, Bacigalupi, Schmidt, Trice, Abram, Uhneff, Petersen Halterman, Graybiel, Miyamoto, Dermody, Gray, Appling, Freeman PHI CHI THETA (National Commerce Sorority) Founded at Chicago, Illinois, June 16, 1924 Eta Chapter established June 16, 1924 Twenty-one Chapters Patrons and Patronesses Dr. and Mrs. S. Daggett Dr. Jessica Peixotto Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Robinson Professor and Mrs. C. C. Staehling Dean Lucy Stebbins Seniors Ruth L. Buchholz Alyce R. Creason Annabel Harold Phyllis A. Carlson Dorothy Dunnicliff Sarah Lee Miller Lucille E. Ransom Lola A. Whitcomb Margaret D. Allen Ruth E. Lehner Juniors Rhea C. Blue Lorna LaVonne English Pauline L. Leschinsky Sophomores Thalia Kessing Janice E. Mabry Jeanne F. Oliver Ruth R. Russell Irene A. Shake GAMMA EPSILON PI (National Honor Society for Women in Commerce) Founded at the University of Illinois, March 26, 1918 Local Chapter Founded May, 1920 Officers President Annabel Harold Vice-President Ruth Buchholz Secretary Lucille Ransom Treasurer. . Alyce Creason Ruth Buchholz Lucille Ransom Seniors Alyce Creason Annabel Harold Ethel Smith Rhea Blue Juniors LaVonne English Pauline Leschinsky Margaret Beattie Edith S. Bryan ALPHA TAU DELTA (Nursing Fraternity) Founded at the University of California, 1921 Local Chapter established, 1921 Four Chapters Honorary Kathleen Fores Helen Hansen Eva Barnes Ethel Quick Belts Helen Bloodgood Mabel Bray Eugenie Carneiro Nellie Caulkins Gertrude Hatch Clung Sigrid Clauson Vivian Coats Grace Crowe Marion Derby Frances Eddy Reba Edwards Ina Erickson Gladys Peterson Foreaker Hazel Frasch Lydia Frellson Harriet Gutermute Frances Pennington Gibson Margaret Clunz Helen Goodenough Julia Ingersoll Greely Einilie Hanson Annabelle Clark Hatcher Violet Andrews Lenore Brechan Marian Emerson Isabelle Bouick Elsie Hoech Lucille Larsen Carol Masher Helen Bird Mildred Bottoms Phoebe Pedcrson Graduates Eva Williamson Henry Carmen Herrera El izabeth Hill Margaret Holmer Alma Hokanson Alice Valentine Homer Dorothy Hull Myrtle Carlson Kekin Lanilla Kelly Eleanor Reese Kirkpatrick Edna Knapp Elva Bothwell Logee Marjorie Lorey Elizabeth Martin Ruth Mason Lydia Mayes Ruth McCullagh Violet Miller Margaret Mills Clara Mitchell Grace Mitchell Frances Morrison Katherine Boardman Neufield Katherine O ' Dea Seniors Ethel Feaver Ethel Kelsey Naomi Lothrop Mary Louise Moore Juniors Gladys Mclvor Myrtle Nichols Bertha Pederson Ruth Rector Sophomores Thelma Coonradt Thelma Jordon Freshmen Myrtle Snider Ruth Wale Mary M. Pickering Lucy W. Stebbins June Peck Purcelle Peck Dorothy Carey Prentiss Bertha Stein Price Dorothy Ralston Louise McCain Ross Elizabeth Hazlett Rutherdale Helen Shoemaker Ida Spaeth Gladys Camp Smith Murill Smith Katherine Stewart Ruth Stockle Pauline Barber Sturn Mary Taylor Esther Gilkey Thompson Chuje Togasaki Harriet Warnecke Iva Washburn Ethel Cope West I rlM.i WilcOX Irene Wilson Muriel Wood Chizu Yamashita Yukiro L. Negi Dorothy Reasoner Huntley Barbara Yamamoto Norine Roth Esther Sanford Muriel Stott Charlotte Reiss Grace Ringressy Ruth Takahashi Edith Stayton ETA NU EPSILON (Women ' s Physics Society) Founded at the University of California, November, 1929 Metta C. Green Phyllis Hayford Fern Bernier Florence Burmann Carolyn Thorsen Betty O. Palmer One Chapter Graduates Helen Lange Lora L. Loeb Seniors Frances Dealtry Gladys Finney Jun iors Carrol McCamman M. Elizabeth Pillsbury W. Evelyn Harding Laura Lange Miriam Wiest Margaret Sellers ' 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 Ralph W. Chaney Ernest ' A. Hersam Arthur B. Brown James B. Chamberlain Dion L. Gardner Charles Bedford Homer D. Erwin Charles Fairbank Francis Frederick Harold V. Gilmore Neil Christensen Sherman Cornwall Best Dawson Honorary and Faculty Carl ton D. Hulin George D. Louderback Walter S. Morley Frank H. Probert Graduates John Hazzard Christian Jensen Francis A. Johnson Charles Merriam Seniors James E. Gosline James Hoffman Frank McQuiston Andrew Miller Roger F. Rhoades Juniors Jack Fingland Louis Goldsmith Gordon I. Gould Henry Jones Richard Joel Russell Nicholas L. Taliaferro Lester C. Uren William W. Rand Edward S. Simpson Lawrence V. Vander Hoff George Seager Robert L. Sprinkel, Jr. Thomas Stevenson Robert Turner William M. Warren Joseph LeConte Leo Oliver Robert N. Williams, Jr. THETA TAU Morley, Hersam, Hulin, Louderback, Uren, Anderson Bedford, Rhoades, Gardner, Gould, Stevenson, Gilmore, Gosline, Fingland, Sprinkel, Huffman, Fairbank (Ch.), Frederick Cornwall, Dawson, Rand, Brown, Johnson. Chamberlain, Seager, Christensen, LeConte, Oliver, Williams, Erwin fa- SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON (Geology, Mining, Metallurgy and Petroleum Engineering Professional Fraternity) Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Local Chapter established September, 1924 Twenty-two Chapters A. S. Eakle Honorary Faculty Vf. S. Weeks A. C. Lawson P. R. Bradley, Sr. H. L. Day H. N. Herrick O. C. Ralston E. F. Dosch Associates A. S. Jones H. E. Linney G. L. Mclntyre Graduates C. L. Goudy L. C. Kirby D. N. Vedensky R. S. Mclntyre I. W. Merrill E. L. Oliver W. B. Page T. D. Bailey E. W. Casagrande E. C. Doell Seniors R. J. Elliott H. R. Jantzen H. K. Lancaster G. C. McGinnis H. H. Stewart P. K. Strong A. W. Vitt T. E. Armstrong Juniors F. G. De Berry P. J. Jones P. Malozemoff SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Weeks, Armstrong, Vitt, Dosch, Bailey, Doell (ch.), Malozemoff, Elliott, Page, McGinnis Goudy, Kirby, Strong, Jantzen, Stewart, Lancaster, Casagrande ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, October 28, 1904 Local Chapter established December 18, 1915 Twenty-three Chapters Clarence L. Cory Claude F. Benham Donald I. Cone Daryl D. Davis Leonard Black John S. Berry Austin TJ. Bryant Frank R. Coit A. Foster Deming Werner M. Floegel Eric Heilbron Honorary Dr. Harris J. Ryan Associate N. D ' Oyly Frederick E. Pernot Lester S. Ready Faculty Thomas C. McFarland Bertram W. Meyer Graduates Robert Sibley George H. Senger Baldwin M. Woods Lester E. Reukema Seniors Hugh H. Hyde Charles D. Mack Adolph R. Morgan Floyd M. Nash Frank R. Norton Harold R. Porter Thomas A. Rogers Albert L. Robinson Adolph H. Shuper J. Rosslyn Thomas Wilson Tripp Frank H. Varney John A. Word Willard P. Berggren Rodney J. Brown Arthur G. Forster Juniors Charles Hunter William J. McLeod Clifford L. Merkel Allan R. Ochs George L. Powell Harry C. Stanley Ira Morgan White [540] CHI EPSILON (Civil Engineering Honor Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1922 Local Chapter established 1925 Ten Chapters Paul Bailey Honorary Raymond E. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. George E. Archibald Bernhardt T. Berndtson Raymond A. Boege Matthew C. Bunyan Thomas O. Crow George O. Bogert Cecil Burrill John S. Pugh George Calder Faculty Bernard A. Eteheverry Francis S. Foote Seniors John S. Hamilton Judson A. Harmon L. Sterling Hedgpeth Edward A. Heiss Don C. Johnson Junior Douglas H. Burnett Philip N. Fletcher S. T. Harding Charles Gilman Hyde Roy Ernst Jorgenson Lloyd F. Lucks Karl Moskowitz Harold Shawl Styles A. Sodderstrand Sterling S. Green David R. May John Elmer Rinne ' IOTA SIGMA PI (Women ' s Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established 1900 Sixteen Chapters Mrs. Walter Blasdale Mrs. William Bray Mrs. Ermon Eastman Honorary Members Mrs. George Gibson Mrs. Joel Hildebrand Mrs. Wendell Latimer Mrs. Gilbert Lewis Mrs. Axel Olsen Mrs. Charles Porter Mrs. T. Dale Stewart Dr. Ruby Cunningham Faculty Dr. Agnes Morgan Dr. Ruth Okey Dr. Sybil Woodruff Gladys Anderson Maxine Bardsley Mrs. Gerald Branch Ethel Curry Graduates Alta Garrison Thelma Hoffman Sara Kelley Edith Lantz Elizabeth Nutting Asta Ohn Elizabeth Pillsbury Laura Lee Smith Helena Kirby Seniors Galina Lebedeff Mary Lynip Mba: ALPHA ZETA (National Agricultural Honor Society) Founded at the Ohio State University, November 4, 1897 Local Chapter established 1909 Thirty-seven Chapters R. L. Adams E. B. Babcock S. H. Beckett Vf. H. Chandler R. E. Clausen J. P. Conrad L. A. Crawford B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess f. P. Duruz E. O. Essig B. A. Etcheverry S. B. Freeborn W. F. Gericke J. W. Gilmore David Weeks Faculty C. M. Haring F. M. Hayes A. H. Hendrickson G. W. Hendry W. B. Herms R. W. Hodgson W. T. Home W. L. Howard M. R. Huberty E. H. Hughes C. B. Hutchison M. E. Jaffa H. A. Jones C. B. Lipman J. D. Long B. A. Madson Walter Mulford 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 E. C. Voorhies J. F. Wilson Donald F. Eveleth Leigh W. Feldmiller Graduates Edward C. Hughes John F. Lamiman Omund Lilleland Petrus J. Quin Gordon H. True, Jr. Burt B. Burlingame Gerald W. Charlton Mansfield Claflin Nelson B. Correll Lawrence Curtis John A. Driver Charles L. Tebbe Seniors Paul M. Goodwin Stanton Gray George H. Hensill James W. Jamison William D. McGuire Kendrick W. Miller Earl Lagomarsino Ernest. Lane James G. Osborne John B. Spring Lewis J. Sutton Albert Tandy Ernest Wohletz Lester J. Berry Cecil Compton Thomas G. Eckart Joe K. Ellsworth Juniors Julius Freitag George H. Garner Norman Homer Norman C. Morgan Anselmo Lewis Sheldon Potter Arnold Rosenwald Edward H. Williams Leonard Wohletz Sophomore Eugene Boone L fc- w fe w fe---w. fe h fc II [543] a j -j j- j MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, October, 1908 Local Chapter established 1908 Two Chapters Frederick Blanchard Theodore Bowie Kenneth Priestly Honorary Alice Brainard Everett Glass Sam Hume Irving Pichel Lloyd Sanford Guy Montgomery Mathurin Dondo Faculty Sara H. Sturgess Charles D. Von Neumayer Eugene Neuhaus Claude Anderson Richard Clendenin Theodore McCown Graduates Florence Mullins Virginia Russ Jean Scott Pauline Stuart Leslie Wellard Louise Welshons Arthur Beals Myron Beggs Hubert Caldwell Seniors Frank Ferguson John Fiske Ada Lilly John Logan Theodora Parker Edith Pearlstein Constance Pedder Mary Barnett Gilbert Earle Juniors Gloria Finch John Grover Nestor Paiva James Wallis Imogen Wentworth [544] THALIAN PLAYERS (Women ' s Dramatic Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1920 One Chapter Betty Borst Alice Dovey Seniors Ada Lilly Dena Markowitz Jeannette Smoyer Eunice Walker Betty Ballantine Mary Barnett Emma Brorstrom Rose Segure Gertrude Moore Juniors Gloria Finch Myrle Gambrill Jayne Hoffman Sophomores Freshman Dorothy McNaughton Morvyth McQueen-Williams Jeannette Quast Rhea Radin Frances Smith Bernice Sparrow THALIAN PLAYERS Brorstrom, Ballantine, Segure, Radin, Quast, Markowitz, Lilly (pres.), Barnett, Moore, Walker, Smith, Smoyer, McQueen-Williams ALPHA DELTA SIGMA (Professional Advertising Fraternity) Founded at the University of Missouri, 1913 Local Chapter established 1927 Twenty-seven Chapters Reginald Biggs Vernon Churchill I. King Wilkins Ewald Grether Honorary Don Oilman Kenneth Hink Faculty Charles Raymond Dwight Jennings Stanley Swanberg Myron Zobel Royal Roberts Horace Butler Herbert Claudius Bob Gash Seniors Nick Loundagin Lem Matthews John Rudbach Duncan Scott Don Spenser Dwight Tardy Stern Altshuler Henry Van Amerage Kenneth Beaver Raymond Biagi Arnold Clausen Juniors Wilbur Halsey Peter Marquard Ernest Mennell Milton Meyerfeld Charles Mickelson John Montgomery Edward Raymond Bob Snyder Tom Stanton Fred Stripp BETA TAU (Publications Managerial Society) Founded at the University of California, 1922 One Chapter Walter Burroughs August Gustafson, Jr. Warner Brown Charles Raymond Arnold H. Clausen Nelson Correll John de Golia Albert Dubecker Duncan Scott Stern Altschuler Harry Andrews Kenneth Beaver Sanford Berenson Horace V. Butler Bill Alving Kelly Anthony Lawrence Arnold Al Fairbairn Bob Friborg Herman W. Jonas Charles Taub Honorary Henry Lederer Hale Luff Roy Phelan I. King Wilkin Edward Zeus Faculty William Wallace Campbell Stuart Daggett Robert G. Sproul Seniors Jerome B. Falk Robert Gash Wentworth Green Stuart C. Kierulff Eldred Lane Nick Loundagin Lemuel H. Matthews Jesse Rowe Don Spencer Juniors Herbert Claudius Herbert Foster Waldemar Funke Beckwith Hackley Wilbur Halsey Peter J. Marquard Sophomores Richard Keatinge Carl Koerper Bud Meyerfield Jack D. Montgomery J. Bruce Payne Karl Poss Stanley McNulty Ernest Mennell Charles Mickelson Robert Snyder Bernhard Tieslau Malcolm Reed Edwin Richards Ernest Schulz Fred Snyder Glenn Soares G. Arthur Somers Charles A. Werner DELTA PHI EPSILON (First Foreign Service Professional Fraternity) Founded at Washington, D. C., January 21, 1920 Local Chapter established April 81, 1923 Seven Chapters Stanley A. Knapp Paul L. Phelan Seniors John W. Morley Maurice J. Phelan Edwin V. Williams Ray Borgfeldt Bruce F. Crane Juniors William R. Davis Frederic C. Keil Gerald H. Long Jack L. Macaulay Bertram Keith Ralston Sophomore John R. Manson ACE OF CLUBS Founded at the University of California, October, 1928 Associates Martha Armstrong Mary Adams Charlotte Castle Cecelia Coleman Georgeann Diggs Alice Duffy Lois Langdon Seniors Lilla Rita Gallaway Kathleen Gannon Marian Goodfellow Virginia Hart Isabel Hudson Juniors Betty McLaughlin Helen Frisselle Marian Kennedy Eleanor Mayden Mary Morse Leslie Phelps Harriet Price Peggie Robbins SIGMA ALPHA (Men ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1928 Five Chapters Officers President Lyle D. Kinnear V ice-President Edgar L. Lincoln Secretary Gordon E. Carlson Treasurer John R. Fatooh Corresponding Secretary Charles E. McAboy Honorary Frank L. Kleeberger George Hughling Stanley Jones Faculty Keith MacKane Wayne McCorkle Charles A. Pease Ralph Proctor Henry A. Stone C. W. Andrews Devere Bacon George B. Benner E. A. Combatalade F. M. Crosby R. J. Dowling Howard Evans Henry Finke, Jr. Frank Hamilton Graduates Philip Hempler Charles A. Hendsch Jack E. Hewitt L. M. Hoover George Hyatt Carlyle Loftin Hubert McCormick Arthur MacGregor Anthony Magnesi Chester Millet William Myers John Ogden Walter Powell Philip Ray Frank Ribbel T. R. Smedburg Gerald Turner Roy T. Vick Percy M. Bliss G. L. Campbell Emery J. Curtice Hal Farquar Active Erwin Mattson Willis S. Nealson Carrol Nevin Pen Noyes Perry S. Ten Eyck Harry Stoops O. F. Wight Zur Williamson R. Pascoe Associate L. Poole T. Nix fee KAPPA PHI (Methodist Club) Founded at the University of Kansas, 1916 Local Chapter established 1927 Sponsor Mrs. Blakeman President Frances Lamb Vice-President Kathleen Bosworth Recording Secretary Louise Rogers Officers Corresponding Secretary Lois Tyeryar Treasurer Catherine Naylor Chaplain Ruth S. Smith Historian. . . .Gertrude Trieschman Mildred Anderson Dorothea Doubt Ruth Farey Louise Givan Graduates Frances Hazen Frances Lamb Catherine Naylor Martha Pauline Anita Peet Helen Sayles Wyllys Steepleton Marjorie Tanton Evelyn Becker Fern Bernier Kathleen Bosworth Margaret Clark Alice Dovey Dorothy Driver Mary Edgar Seniors Doris Euler Rachel Gould Catherine Grimsley Levina Hunt Helene Irvine Esther Koch Carol Kramer Dorothy Palmer Ruth Palmer Ruth Lee Smith Ruth Salome Smith Gertrude Trieschman Lois Tyeryar Katsue Ueda Evelyn Beach Carol Dempsey Wilhelmina Hahn Vera Helgesson Enid Keyes Katherine King Juniors Betty Palmer Ellen Meagher Margaret Lamb Dorothy Learmonth Elizabeth lx ofbourow Naomi Riggs Louise Rogers Beatrice Shipman Katherine Smith Verna Tanton Ethel Tibbets Ella Whiton June Yeates Catherine Baker Betty Branstead Nancy Burnell Sophomores Eleanor Davis Ruth Kelly Thelma Liddicoat Elizabeth Ryder Theodosia Stephens Kmmn Tcxld Esther Abercrombie Linnea Atkinson Elvie Burnell Dorothy Nelson Freshmen Vivian Carlson Marion Christensen Violet Clyde Katheryn Loesch Ehzabeth McCall Evelyn Moe Elsie Snook [551] KAPPA KAPPA PSI (National Honorary Band Fraternity) Founded at Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanics College, Stillwater, Oklahoma, 1919 Chi Chapter established April, 1929 Twenty-seven Chapters Dr. Modeste Alloo Honorary Graduate Leslie B. Clausen Mr. Glen Haydon Augustine O. Allen Hugh R. Bolander, Jr. Leslie E. Bossen William W. Campbell Seniors Alfred L. Churchill Laurence A. Duffield Levon K. Giragosian Asher D. Havenhil] George S. Roche Donald W. Rowe Milfred C. Schafer Lewis N. Willman Herbert H. Blasdale Jack W. Brown Juniors Clifton V. George Thayer M. Kinkel Ferril B. Nickle Walter J. F. Ceding Donald M. Sandifur KAPPA KAPPA PSI Brown, Bolander, Havenhil], Blasdale, Roche, Willman. Churchill Ceding, Campbell, Nickle, George, Rowe (pres.), Schafer, Clausen, Kinkel W o n-a H w + [552] XI SIGMA PI (Forestry Honor Society) Officers Forester Associate Forester Secretary and Fiscal Agent Executive Council Representative . . . George Barnes W. S. Chase M. C. Collins R. W. Cowlin George Craddock Arthur C. Edler C. G. Geltz Andrew Wright Frederick S. Baker Ralph Bangsburg Charles C. Buck Emanuel Fritz Frederick W. Grover Ansel F. Hall Frank Heyward August Hormay Joseph Howell Eldred R. Ware Alumni V. Lester Harper T. H. Harris W. H. Horning C. E. McDuff Kenneth McLeod W. T. Murphy H. E. Norton Active Herbert A. Jensen Paul L. Johannsen Anselmo Lewis Teh-i Li W. A. Lowdermilk William P. Maguire Harry C. Malmsten Woodbridge Metcalf Walter Mulford .James G. Osborne . Frederick S. Baker . Herbert A. Jensen .James G. Osborne R. M. Rutherford Jesse D. Sinclair Raymond B. St. John M. E. Thede W. W. Waggener Earl G. Wilson Waldo E. Wood Ernest W ' right James G. Osborne Kenneth W. Parker II. L. Person Theodore B. Plair Arthur W. Sampson Francis . Schumacher Lloyd W. Swift Travis M. Tyrrell Peter J. Van Huizen Ernest Wohletz PI SIGMA ALPHA (Political Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of Texas, 1919 Local Chapter extablished 1926 Ten Chapters Charles Aikin David P. Barrows Raymond G. Gettell Frank M. Russell James K. Abercrombie Phoebe H. Bannister Eric C. Bellquist George Bemis Allan Blaisdell Paul W. Bruton Milton Chernin Joseph Correia David Cox Manuel S. Cruz S. Warren Cunningham Henry Dannenbrink Gerhard Eger 1 larriet R. Feinberg Felipe Gamboa Martin Gendell Alice Trapnell Virginia L. Augustus Ruth E. Aylsworth Robert I. Blum James Bowman Roger Brainy Faculty Frank E. Hinckley Edwin Landon N. Wing Mah Graduates John Harrell Marion Hart Louis Heilbron Harlow Heneman T. J. Hohenthal Florence Huelischer Samuel Jacobs Robert Johnson Frank M. Keesling Emma Keller Lucia Burk Kinnaird Peter Y. Kwok Madeleine Lackman Reginald C. Lang T. Lin Howard Mackenzie Seniors James C. Cherry Eldred M. Cocking Aimie Collins Everett B. Cowan Elizabeth Davis Alice M. Kulchar Samuel C. May Herbert I. Priestley P. Orman Ray Roger J. Traynor Gerald Marsh R. Lowell Miller John H. Napier Stanley Nelson Rot ert Parker Stanley Pearson Jack Peppin S. Lyle Post Helen Rosenberg Avice Saint Roger V. Shumate Bhag Singli Surat Singh James A. Smith H. Arthur Steiner Geraldine Stokes J. F. Turner Helen Meyer Madeleine Peckhain George Roche William K. Smith Leavitt Swalley [553] SCABBARD AND BLADE (National Military Honor Fraternity) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Local Chapter established April 26, 1923 Seventy-five Chapters Gen. D. P. Barrows J. Calkins W. W. Campbell M. E. Deutsch P. T. Eadman Col. G. C. Edwards G. Naydon Capt. George W. Ames Capt. Ward E. Becker Maj. Robert D. Brown IVIaj. Harvey S. Burwell Capt. B. L. Canaga Lt. Com. F. J. Lowry Honorary C. F. Gross W. B. Herms Maj. Gen. J. L. Hines C. G. Hyde Peter B. Kyne N. R. Langille J. W. Archer A. A. Austin D. F. Bartholomew W r . B. Beauchamp B. E. Black F. D. Booth J. N. Brown J. C. Cahn H. A. Caldwell W. E. Christie L. L. Clark Dr. Legge Gen. E. L. Lewis L. B. Loeb Gen. J. H. McRae N. A. Matthais Gen. R. E. Mittelsteadt Admiral Washington Associate Military Department Lt. Col. Cassius M. Dowell 1st Lt. Harvey K. Greenlaw Maj. Francis R. Hunter Capt. Archer L. Lerch Capt. Edmund H. Stillman Col. Robert O. Van Horn Associate U. S. Navy Com. J. Murphy Com. H. B. Rieber Active Members H. G. Claudius E. L. Connitt T. D. Cuttle J. DeGolia H. G. Dennison A. L. Dubecker J. M. Ferguson H. R. Fields Capt. Richard A. McClure Capt. Laurence Mickel 1st Lt. Charles H. Moore, Jr. Capt. William L. Morrison Lt. Com. E. T. Short Lt. E. E. Woods H. A. Furst A. E. Graupner W. B. Gribble J. W. Guerard H. J. Hampton R. Harker E. A. Heiss J. C. Hillsman G. O. Holman C. E. Ide R. E. Jorgensen C. F. Judah C. T. Kernohan E. L. Lane E. W. Lane O. P. Lattu A. Lewis T. F. McHugh J. P. McMurray T. L. Morrill K. Moskowitz G. L. O ' Brien C. R. Raeder J. S. Reinhertz R. E. Roberts M. B. Rowan H. C. Rowe J. G. Rowe W. E. Sedgwick H. Shawl E. C. Smith T. D. Stevenson E. Stoutenburgh R. H. Stratton J. H. Von Huson G. G. Woehrle A. R. Wood R. J. Zanzot MEMBERS OF SCABBARD AND BLADE MEAMBREK (Student Teachers ' Dramatic Society) Founded at the University of California, October, 1929 President Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer. . Officers . Bertha Sturges . Emily Wentner . Esther Davidson .Ralph Minor, Jr. Lillian Allan Esther Davidson Vocha Fiske Bortveit Marie Brady Leslie Bryant Floyd Stone Latham Dodge Honorary Mrs. Cora McKay Charter Members Alice Graham Robert Hume Ralph Minor, Jr. Graduates Virginia Chapel Marvin Cragun Edith Loomes Seniors Thayer Kinkle Bertha Sturges Emily Wentner Marian LosKamp Gwendolyn Reay Barbara Smith Loraine Wilson Catharine Stevens L ' ALLIANCE FRANCAISE (Organized for the double purpose of furthering international understanding and goodwill at the University, and encouraging the speaking of the French language on the campus) Founded in 1920 FALL SEMESTER Officers President John D. Forbes President. Secretary Mathilde Lacau Secretary . Treasurer Jack S. Curts Treasurer. SPRING SEMESTER John D. Forbes Margaret Neagle Jack S. Curts Jacqueline de la Harpe Florence Buhler Louise Atkins Julia Andruss Mumtaz Arif Ainsley Carlton Marjorie Albee Ruth Askew Elizabeth Bolt Jack Curts Anne Dunston John D. Forbes Clyde Greenlee Myrtle Blackman Franklin Greene Lady- Jane Hatfield Faculty Mathurin Dondo Paul K. Hartstall Graduates David Marker Ringer Kemble Seniors Norma Castles Helen Lacau Roseanne Larkin Evelyn Melville Juniors Charles Hayes Marian Hill Katharine Hyde Mathilde Lacau Robert Mallon Morvyth McQueen-Williams Wilhelma Meek Anne Meux Sophomores Una Graybiel Freshmen Alice Mulford Phyllis Preston Eduard Meylan Grace Wedler Ruth McGovney Maurice Phelan Mildred Squier Dorothy Yerrick Edith Meyer Margaret Neagle Katharine Page Helen Shumaker Cecilia Silverman Rudolph Stephan Edythe Zartman John Manson Murray Richards Marjorie Welisch " We expect to realize for the University of California one of the greatest institutions for agricultural research and instruction in the world. " E. J. Wickson, Dean of College of Agriculture Opening Dai-is Farm 1907 w HALLS AND ORGANIZATIONS Adolph C. Miller, ' 87, now a member of the Federal Re- serve Board in Washington, U. C., is seen here in a picture taken several years ago. Miller is second from the right and to his left are H. S. Firestone and Thomas Edison, the in- ventor. [558] , BOWLES HALL Administrative Board Robert G. Sproul, Chairman James C. Cherry Louis O ' Brien Elbert A. Hugill Leon J. Richardson FALL SEMESTER Student Officers SPRING SEMESTER President Leslie A. Jensen President ' .... James C. Cherry V ice-President Benjamin Black Vice-President Thomas Reynolds Secretary-Treasurer Otto Reichardt Secretary-Treasurer Otto Reichardt Claude Anderson Howard Crittenden Philip Davis Wallace Everett Thomas Adams George Bedford Benjamin Black George Bogert Ainsley Carlton James C. Cherry Frank Coit A. Norman Cruikshank Harry Fields Clinton W. Gaylord Edwin Gothberg Edward Haas Albert White Harry Albert Ralph Almquist Robert Altfield Pedro Arauz Allen Austin Ralph Bangsberg Harold Barnhart Emmons A. Bonfield Sheldon Brandenberger Morris Gospe Martin Green James H. Hawes Ralph Abbott Bert Brommel Wayne Chesbro Philip Crittenden Basil Grillo Graduates George Feskov Jack Leimbach Benjamin Makower Ned Marr Stanley Matheson Seniors Robert Harker Carl Hendrickson Wilbur Irvin Leslie A. Jensen Rudolph Kirchhoff Francis Lee Milton Lee Richard Lewis Harold McG|ynn Francis Manis Harold Manis Elbert Matthews Juniors John Irwin Glair Kracaw George Lafka Scott Lathrop Paul Loeffler William Mealiffe George Moynahan John Morcom Charles F. Nash Leo Oliver Gerald Parke Otto Reichardt Blair Rixon Sophomores Joseph Haber Lawrence Hatch Lloyd Henry William Medlin Stephen Netherby Isadore Prinzmetal Kenneth Rohrer Robert Wannemacher Jack Welsh Herman J. Metz Kendrick Miller Louis Most William B. Patterson John A. Reynolds Thomas Reynolds Roger Rhoades Murray Sharp Eugene Silva Stanley Tebbe Leif Thorne-Thomsen Felix Wahrhaftig Wilsey Wolf Victor Rukke A. Samaniego Victor Sbarboro Justin Scharff Malcolm Smith Otto Stirnus Ralph Stone George Sweeney Jack Taylor Russel Wolfe Horace Yeomans Ernest Zimmerman Clarence Petersen Joseph Polifka Leland Rosener E. Samaniego Arthur Wallace AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS California Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers Parent Society founded in 1852 Ix cal Society established 1895 Twenty-one Chapters FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms . Yell Leader Donald C. Johnson John Hamilton Harold E. Shawl Lloyd Lucks Roy E. Jorgensen Frank Lucas SPRING SEMESTER President John Hamilton V ice-President Francis T. Pritchard Secretary Ross T. Shoaf Treasurer Roy E. Jorgensen Sergeanl-al-Arms Leon W. Arnold Yell Leader . . Frank Lucas CALIFORNIA MEMBERS OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERING AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS FALL SEMESTER Officers SPRING SEMESTER Chairman D. G. Penkoff Chairman S. E. Perkins Vice-Chairman E. C. Smith Vice-Chairman T. L. Morrill Secretary A. O. White Secretary J. C. Hillsman Treasurer S. E. Perkins Treasurer R. H. Steinbruck Executive Committee H. W. White Executive Committee. . . . .N. L. Bican Faculty Honorary Chairman H. B. Langille E. D. Howe J. N. LeConte A. A. Austin A. A. Bauer R. L. Bayless N. L. Bican C. F. Bolton V. H. Cherry H. G. Dennison G. E. Derleth B. E. Doidge J. Estrada W. L. Fons A. E. Arslan R. E. Berry L. W. Breidenstein A. B. Chase O. W. Chonette, Jr. T. Eistrat C. J. Gibeau C. E. Hall R. B. Wagner C. H. Baisley J. Culver J. A. Dreyer J. W. Fator B. F. Raber N. F. Ward Seniors A. H. Fording E. G. Gothberg E. S. Gray J. C. Hillsman H. A. Johnson J. L. Lavensaler R. E. Mayo J. A. McAdams C. H. Pein D. G. Penkoff S. E. Perkins O. R. Pettebone Juniors B. A. Halliday H. T. Hauser H. E. Hughes E. L. Knorr L. A. Ledgett O. E. Lewis B. C. Madden, Jr. G. W. Mikulasek Sophomores F. Forrest M. B. Gospe J. B. Irwin R. M. Krider B. M. Woods J. E. Younger J. A. Putnam F. S. Rollins, Jr. H. L. Sherwood E. C. Smith A. M. Starr R. H. Steinbruck L. E. Tabor C. E. Thorsby E. F. Valentine A. O. White H. W. White T. L. Morrill P. L. O ' Neill P. H. Radford G. P. Reilly E. E. Silva J. B. Slavin P. R. Swanson C. C. Thorsby D. L. Winchester C. J. LaFleur R. J. Mackey S. B. Netherby S. A. Smiley A. S. M. E. Morrill, Taber, Putnam, Mayo, Smith, Berry, Langille, Thorsby, Forrest, Bayless, Slavin, Halliday, Estrada, Gray, Hughes, Ledgett, Arslan. Fons, Austin, Bican, Smiley, Dreyer, Fator, Hillsman, Perkins, Dean, Woods, Steinbruck Breiden- stein, A. O. White, H. W. White, Doidge, Bendoff, Valentine, Gibeau, Madden DORMITORY ASSOCIATION Representatives of the Organized Dormitories Founded at the University of California, 1922 FALL SEMESTER President Mildred H. Boyd Vice-President Lucille Jelinski Secretary Elizabeth G. Wilson Treasurer Elizabeth M. Markeley Officers SPRING SEMESTER President Mildred H. Boyd Vice-President Marian Boyles Secretary Gladys White Treasurer Virginia Green Mildred H. Boyd Marian Boyles Mary Dunleavy Luella Tuckey Grace Kern Frances Middleton Mary F. Burrage Graduate Adah Fletcher Seniors Harriet Flanders Catherine Langston Gertrude Morris Juniors Florence Odemar Katherine Perram Sophomores Virginia Green Freshman Edith Pentecost Mildred Mulcare Ardis Sloan Florence Smith Margaret Wilcox Dorothy Traux Gladys White Martha Russell DORMITORY Potts, Middleton, Mitchell, Forge, Suioyer, Weidemier, Boyle, Christensen, Morris, Lincoln, Odemar, Whiton, Russell, Dunleavy, Commings, Smith, Perram, Burke, Boyles, Green. Tuckey, Truax, Fox, Marcowitz, Boyd (ch.), Markeley, White, Flanders EL CIRCULO CERVANTES (Spanish Club) Founded at the University of California, 1923 One Chapter President Floyd Stone Vice-President. . . .Lucy Alonso Officers Faculty Beatrice Q. Cornish Secretary Grace Pearl Fox Treasurer Clyde Stine Graduates Elena Jones Leo Kirschenbaura Kathleen Dowrick Margaret Howell Thelma Martel Seniors Geraldine Etter Margaret Ferrario Grace Pearl Fox Helen Gerdes Morris Goldner Clarence Goulard Mercedes Groover Bartolo Guzman Ruth Holding Jurdon Manuel Alvarez, Jr. Julia Barr Helen Basham Marion Birkland Marie Lourenzo Isabel Magana Floyd Stone Lucy Alonso Genevieve Barcroft Muriel Bigelow Cathryn Bullpch Josephine Chiesa Angelina Colussi Louise Craviotto Helen Du Mont Virginia Jones Nellie Mancini Theodore Maneely Eunice McDaniel Evelyn Melville Anna Meyer Jeanne Ortiz Frances Peterson Blanche Phillips Virginia Powell Elizabeth Priestly Irene Signorelli Clyde Stine Rosemarie Vineys Virginia Walters Beryl Whiteside Marie Whitty Helen Ebert Halcyon Spencer Cuca Gaxiola Virginia Gilloon Ruth Holland Frances Johnson Kathleen Kelly Marian Malloy Special Dorothy Munroe Barbara Nash Agnes O ' Brien Kathryn O ' Connor Ida Ruben Kathleen Unmack Alexandra Grant EL CIRCULO CKRVAINTES Basham, Holding, Unmack, Ebert, Holland, Lauderdale, Alvarez, Gilloon, Guzman, Stine, O ' Brien, Alonso, Signorelli, O ' Connor, Fox Chiesa, Vineys, Peterson, Munroe, Birkland, Nash, Mallory, Mancini, Gerdes fc F F - ts- [563] rff- - T l T - - i rf rf dd " " " ll H " M ' MASONIC CLUB ORGANIZATIONS Established at University of California, 1923 MASONIC CLUB HOUSE COUNCIL President Floyd Carpenter Vice-Presideni Ted Clausen Secretary Esto Linscott Treasurer. . James McAfee COUNCILLOR Editor Hortense Hackman Associate Editor Ruth Lee Smith Assistant Editor Helen Holton Business Manager Robert Walthew MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President J. Pariser Webster V ice-President Frank Keiper Secretary-Treasurer Frederick W. Lane Council Representatives James McAfee Charles Ingram ASHLAB CLUB President Charles Pein V ice-President Arthur Pedrick Recording Secretary Alfred Collins Corresponding Secretary Arthur Van de Mark Treasurer Roscoe Ashley Council Representative Maurice Phelan WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Vice-President Recording Secretary Membership Secretary . . . Treasurer Council Representatives . . . Irene Mensing . Gladys Zumwalt . Helene Ring . Louise Hector . Marion Peterson . Helen Holton Esto Linscott DE MOLAY CLUB President Harvard Hicks Vice-President Robert Walthew Recording Secretary William Davis Corresponding Secretary Lewis Willman Treasurers Oran Bowdish Bob LeBaron Council Representatives Fred Lorenz Ted Clausen HENRY MORSE STEPHENS REPRESENTATIVES TO COUNCIL Master Joseph L. Banville Past Master E. A. Reinke Senior Warden Theodore W. Ralston WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Lucille Allen Secretary-Treasurer Maud Dunbar Manager Almeda Gilkey MASONIC CLUB OFFICERS Ashley, Linscott, Collins, Hackman, Phelan, Bing, Clausen, Ahnstrom, Keiper, Manley, Pedrick, Willman Van de Mark, Holton, Bowdish, Peterson, Walthew, Mensing, Carpenter (pres.), Zumwalt, Hicks, Hinton, Pein, Hector, Adams NEWMAN CLUB Executive Committee President Edmund L. Fitzgerald ' 30 Men ' s Vice-President August Wagele ' 30 Women ' s Vice-President Anita Ross ' 30 Recording Secretary Sylvia Batdorf ' 31 Corresponding Secretary Helen Gather ' 31 Treasurer Ellison Hazard ' 32 Social Chairman Mary Connolly ' 30 Faculty Representative Louis J. O ' Brien Other Members of Committee Jim Brown ' 31 Helen Maybury ' 31 Roseanne Larkin ' 30 Margaret Mealey ' 33 Y ' NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS Maybury, Brown, H. Wagele, Ross, Gather, Fitzgerald (pres.), Larkin, Connolly, Batdorf, A. Wagele, Mealey - - - a _ - i n , OFFICERS ' CLUB " HE R. O. T. G. Officers ' Club is the only interdepartmental faculty-student club existing in this department. It is the successor to the University Cadets Officers ' Club which was formed twenty years ago. Until 1922, active member- ship in this club was limited to cadet commissioned officers in the University Cadets, including the R. 0. T. C. units; since 1922, active membership in the club is open to all students whose cadet rank is that of Sergeant. Throughout the exist- ence of the club, faculty members of this department have been eligible to associate membership and have attended its meetings quite regularly. Meetings are held in Stephens Union from four to six times per term. This club has served a good purpose throughout its existence, and gives an opportunity for officers of the de- partment to know the students in the advanced course better than they could through contact on the drill field, in laboratory, or class room only. Club meet- ings usually consist of a short business meeting followed by an address on some subject closely related to the military training of the students. The club was most successful during the two years preceding the World War, when the members were keenly interested in adding to their knowledge of military affairs. During this time, members of the club made studies of certain phases of Military Science or Military Art and presented the result of their studies at a meeting of the club. These pre- sentations were always followed by discussions which were found to be valuable as well as interesting. OFFICERS President . Vice-Pres ident Secretary . Treasurer . Captain Jules J. Agostini, Jr. Captain Albert L. Dubecker Sergeant Ferrill R. Nickle Sergeant Junius W. Dennison MEMBERS OF THE OFFICERS CLUB [566] QUARTERDECK (Naval R. O. T. C. Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1927 Honorary Professor H. B. Langille Professor S. Einarson Professor L. B. Loeb Professor C. F. Gross Professor O. D. Shane Professor B. L. Canaga Commander F. J. Lowry Faculty Commander J. A. Murphy Commander H. B. Riebe Commander E. T. Short Lieutenant E. E. Woods H. G. Claudius E. L. Connitt E. C. Doell H. F. Galindo Seniors J. Garrison J. C. Hillsman C. E. Ide O. P. Lattu H. G. Rowe J. G. Rowe D. A. Scott R. Zanzot T. Dabagh J. De Mandel L. Di Resta S. Herrick Juniors J.Kay R. Krause R. Krider P. L. Porterfield J. Riner H. C. Stanley H. Stevens B. Tieslau R. Varney R. H. Atkinson V. C. Bertelsen B. W. Broemmel J. Dreyer J. Fator G. B. Fleming Sophomores K. R. French A. V. Hershey W. D. Hudgins A. S. Merrill G. N. Newhall C. L. Orem M. E. Reed J. A. Reynolds H. R. Shawk L. Von Hornlein W. A. Warren E. A. Whittemore W. O. Youngs T. L. Bergen C. A. Boddy w. c. Coffin J. W. Collinge S. T. Creaspn J. R. Dennison J. A. Gorham Freshmen J. S. Hawkes F. W. Larson A. London J. Moskowitz R. F. Peterson J. V. Rice N. D. Salmon E. J. Steigler H. P. Stewart R. H. Thomas W. B. Tucker W. E. Webb E. A. Weymouth P. Wood MEMBERS OF QUAHTERDECK FALL SEMESTER President James N. Brown Vice-President Bauer E. Kramer Secretary James W. Fesler Treasurer Jack L. Holcombe Council Representative Garff B. Wilson SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY Officers SPRING SEMESTER President Bauer E. Kramer Vice-Presideni Clarence J. Glocken Secretary Leo V. Tillman Treasurer Ernest W. Grove Council Representative George H. Ackley Robert Bolander Jack Broback George S. Roche Millard Arnold Albert S. Guerard Garland Hargrove John Cornelius Seniors Amos Culbert Herbert F. Freeman David S. Gray John A. Reynolds Lauriston H. Tardy Juniors Ralph G. Eckert Sophomores Ellison Hazard Theodore D. Lichti Ray Mount Rogers Juniors Floyd C. Talbot Thomas E. Stanton Fred S. Stripp Milton Fitzgerald THE FIVE YEAR CLUB Founded outside the Stadium, Commencement, 1929 One Chapter is too much Bob Adams Pork Bradford Ed Garcia Crowley " Job hunting. Hunting. Holmes Actives Stan Farnsworth Phil Farnsworth Skinny Johnson Pledges Went Green Women ' s Auxiliary Easton Bill Merrill Ray Peppin Nate Rowley Edsell Pedder [568] UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHESS CLUB Founded at the University of California, January 19, 1897 FALL SEMESTER President Vitaly T. Smolakov Manager Paul H. Traum Secretary Stanley A. Poulsen Officers SPRING SEMESTER President Morris Lowenthal Manager Paul H. Traum Secretary Stanley A. Poulsen William P. Barlow Professor G. E. K. Branch Honorary Members Jose R. Capablanca Fred N. Christensen Elmer W. Gruer Dr. Emanuel Lasker Dmitry N. Vedensky Bobert M. Carmany Stuart W. Grinnell Vitaly T. Smolakov Seniors Albert Hilliard Bichard M. Leonard Eel A. Olmert DeForest Bodecape Paul H. Traum Dan M. Belmont Sam E. Davidson Juniors Lee C. Gismegan Bobert D. Lauderdale, Jr. Morris Lowenthal Perham C. Nahl David Eisen Boland G. Eisenman Michael B. Shimkin Sophomores George A. Emerson Wade A. Hendricks Earl L. Lee Stanley A. Poulsen Lyle C. Thunen Freshmen James B. Haworth Jules Lefkovitz W. Guthrie McClain Wilbur J. Levy Emmery Mihaly CHESS CLUB Belmont, Lowenthal, Shimkin, Traum, Hendricks, Nahl, Olmert, Hilliard B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION Organization for the furthering of the cultural, social, and religious interests of the Jewish students of the University of California Founded at Champaign, Illinois, 1924 Local Foundation established August, 1927 Eight Chapters Officers Director Rabbi Max J. Merrill Assistant Director .Barbara J. Hirschler Assistant Sanford Goldner President Stanley Breyer Vice-President Pauline Wise Secretary Jeanelle Edelslein Treasurer Meyer Corren Julian Cahn Anita Charles Meyer Corren Berlram Edises Lucille Friedman Maurice Harband Sanford Treguboff Student Council Leon Kay Clarence Krieger Evelyn Landesbaum Irraa Laventhal Sanford Levy Dena Markowilz Sylva Melzenbaum Bessie Miller Rudolf Samisch Helen Samuels Norman Scheinman Norman Schwarlz Kennelh Zwerin HILLEL FOUNDATION Samisch, Edises, Merrill, Breyer, Cahn, Key, Scheinman, Schwarlz, Treguboff Hirschler, Miller, Laventhal, Landesbaum, Charles, Metzenbaum, Samuels, Friedman, Edelstein, Wise WESLEY FOUNDATION (An organization of students established to provide religious education for students of Methodist affiliation) President . Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary . Treasurer . OFFICERS C. J. Aguinaldo Earl Alcorn Grace Banker Dick Bolt Les Bryant Nancy Burnell Floyd Talbot STUDENT COUNCIL Carlton Cherry Bernard Eteheverry Donald Felton Henry Frost, Jr. Tenney Gray Doris Irvine Dana Bremner Ruth Smith Tom Newman Les Bryant Francis Lamb Bob Reese Betty Shipman Frances Smart Art Steiner Tom Stephanson Elliott Turner WESLEY PLAYERS President . . Tenney Gray Secretary . . Betty Shipman PHI TAU THETA President . . Carlton Cherry Secretary . . Alfred Collins KAPPA PHI President . . Francis Lamb Secretary . . Lois Tyeryar Treasurer . Kenneth Keyes Treasurer . Elmer Noble Treasurer . Catherine Maylor WESLEY FOUNDATION Elmore, Keyes, Bolt, Talbot, Noble Bremner, Dempsey, Burnell, Branstead, Shipman, Blakeman d l. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING CLASS (Alumni Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1919 One Chapter Officers President Vice-President . Secretary .Adele Dozier . Lenore Brechan . Margot Dieser Dr. Edith S. Bryan Honorary Florence Body Marion Allen Alice Black Myrtle Cavanaugh Kathleen M. Chisholm Gwendolyn Derr Margot C. L. Dieser Alice Amiot Lenore Brechan Laura M. Chance Ida May Clark Gladys B. Cooke Dorothy Dalrymple Rosamond Fiscus Martha Hall Seniors Adele Dozier Ethel Feaver Audra Gallagher Beatrice George Hester Harvey Naomi Lothrop Esther A. T. Parker Juniors Goldie D. Harper Lillian H. Harris Corrine Himmler Ella Larson Mildred Lemley Lula Manuell Gertrude Newman Maud O ' Neil Marion Roach Jeanette C. Roller! Frances Rothrock Leona Brown Rowe Katharine F. Small Barbara Yamamoto June Peck Mabel Phelps Doris L. Robinson Ethel M. Rose Mary C. Russell Rachel Sohl Winifred Voelker Mary K. West PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING GROUP Ford, Cavanaugh, Feaver, Black, Rolleri, Lothrop, Parker, Gaede, Small Allen, Rothrock, Chisholm, Dieser, Harvey, Dozier, Yamamoto, Brown, Roach, Hopkins CENTURIATA (Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, September, 1923 One Chapter Frank Braun Donald R. Caughey Carl T. Gavin Frank M. Freck Seniors Eldred M. Cocking Walter S. Klose Juniors Frank J. Pensar Sophomores Edmund F. Centner Joseph M. Long Freshman Zelic Aarons Louis J. Kroeger Generoso Provido John D. Riner Kenneth C. Zwerin PHILORTHIAN DEBATING SOCIETY Founded at the University of California, 1920 One Chapter Officers President Oleta O ' Connor V ice-President Elizabeth Wilson Second Vice-Presidenl Evelyn St. John Secretary Eunice Walker Treasurer , Dorothy Murdock Debating Manager Elizabeth Wilson Representative to Council Dorothy Murdock Leslie Canning Rose Terlin Grace Kern Honora Kessler Dorothy Murdock Muriel Champomier Marion Christensen Lucy Maym Francis Seniors Margaret Hammond Juniors Oleta O ' Connor Anita O ' Donnell Evelyn St. John Rose Segure Sophomores Gertrude Hengerer Mary Claire O ' Donnell Freshmen Doris Gibbons Jean Husted Eleonor Morris Anne Siegel Eunice Walker Mary K. Shumard Frances Williams Elizabeth Wilson Kathryn Sweetland Alida Stewart Mildred Woloski [573] AN APPRECIATION It is with the utmost pleasure that the staff of the 1930 Blue and Gold acknowledges its debt of gratitude to those who have so generously proffered of their time and advice. FRED KEAST H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. WAYNE THORNTON American Engraving and Golorplate Company HOWARD J. GRIFFITH American Engraving and Colorplate Company ARTHUR W. TOWNE Blake, Moffitt and Towne Paper Company WILLIAM H. WILKE MONROE E. DEUTSCH JAMES K. MOFFATT JUDGE EVERETT J. BROWN ROBERT SIBLEY KING WILKIN JACK ADAMS MR. AND MRS. JOHN WATSON Watson Studio MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BLEWETT Berkeley Commercial Photo Company MRS. M. L. JORDAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. STANLEY MORGAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. JOHN O ' NEIL H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. RORERT TUMMONDS H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. WALTER HAUGHTON H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. JACK HOGAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. CARL HOFFMAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. J. P. BLACK H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. O. C. HUDSON H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. NDEX Page Abracadabra 3| Acacia " Ace of Clubs 549 Agriculture, College of 21 Alpha Chi Omega 443 Alpha Chi Rho 383 Alpha Chi Sigma 384 Alpha Delta Phi 385 Alpha Delta Pi 444 Alpha Delta Sigma 546 Alpha Delta Theta 445 Alpha Epsilon Phi 446 Alpha Gamma Delta 447 Alpha Gamma Rho 386 Alpha Kappa Kappa 486 Alpha Kappa Lambda 387 Alpha Kappa Psi 532 Alpha Mu 523 Alpha Nu 521 Alpha Omicron Pi 448 Alpha Phi 449 Alpha Sigma Delta 450 Alpha Sigma Phi 388 Alpha Tau Delta 537 Alpha Tau Omega 389 Alpha Xi Delta 451 Alpha Zeta 543 Alumni 35-41 Alumni Association. Manager 37 Alumni Association. President 36 Appreciation 574 A. S. C. E 560 A. S. M. E 561 Associate Dean of the University 23 A. S. U. C. Band 249 A. S. U. C. Booklet Sales Committee. ... 33 A. S. U. C. Department Managers 28 A. S. U. C. General Manager 28 A. S. U. C. President 26 A. S. U. C. Social Committee 261 A. S. U. C. Store Board 32 A. S. U. C. Vice-President 27 Athletics Council 273 Athletics Council. Chairman 273 Bachelordon 390 Barrows. David P 379 Baseball 339-35 1 Basketball, Men ' s 299-309 Basketball. Women ' s 269 Beta Alpha Psi 535 Beta Beta 501 Beta Gamma Sigma 53 Beta Kappa 391 Beta Phi Alpha 452 Beta Sigma Omicron 453 Beta Tau 547 Beta Thcta Pi 392 Riddle. H. C ' . 48 Big " C " Society 274 Blaine. Jack 172 Blue and Gold 204-207 Booth. Willis 479 Bowles Hall 558-559 Branches 43-51 Buildings, New Campus 188 California Countryman 219 California Engineer 220 California Law Review 215 California Monthly 37 Campbell. President 15 Casa Hispana 454 Centuriata 573 Charter Day 187 Chemistry. College of 23 Chess Club 569 Chi Delta Phi 521 Chi Epsilon 541 Chi Omega 455 Chinese Students ' Club 481 Chi Phi 393 Chi Pi Sigma 394 Chi Psi 395 Chi Sigma Phi 456 Circle " C " Society 275 Civil Engineering. College of 22 Commerce, College of 19 Comptroller 17 Corbe-.t. Harvey C 245 Cory. Dean 22 Cottrell. Frederick 485 Crew 311-323 Crop and Saddle 268 Daily Californian 208-214 Davis, Director of 44 Davis, Student Body President 45 Dean of Men 18 Dean of Women 18 Debating 223-229 Dedication 8 Del Key 396 Delta Chi 397 Delta Delta Delta 457 Delta Epsilon 524 Delta Gamma 458 Delta K;ippa Epsilon 398 Delta Phi Epsilon 548 Delta Sigma Delta 490 Delta Sigma Lambda 399 Delta Sigma Phi 400 Delta Sigma Pi . . 533 Delta Tau Delta . . 401 Delta Theta Phi 516 Delta Upsilon 402 Delta Zeta 459 Dempsey, Jack 194 Dentistry. College of 49 Dentistry. Dean of 49 Dentistry. Student Body President 49 Deputations Committee 31 Derby. Channing Way 180 Derby Day 186 Derleth, Dean 22 Deutsch. Dean 19 Dormitory Association 562 Dramatics 231-243 Education. School of 20 El Circulo Cervantes 563 Elections Committee 31 Engineers ' Day 186 English Club Epsilon Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Eshleman, John Eta Kappa Nu Eta Nu Epsilon Evans, Clint Executive Committee Extension Service Faculty Administration Ferguson, Frank Filipino Students ' Club First Freshman Meeting Football Foreign Students ' Clubs Foreword ' Fraternities Freshman Class Frontispiece Gamma Epsilon Pi Gamma Eta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Gash. R. W Glee Club Glockler, Mary Golden Bear, Order of Graduate Division Grady, Dean ... ... Green. Jane Grismer, Raymond L Guild of Applied Arts Haas. Edward Haley, Daniel Halls and Organizations Hammer and Coffin Hart, Dean Hastings, Dean Hastings. Student Body President. Heisch, Glanville Hendrick. John A Hillcl Foundation Honor Societies Howard, Sidney Coe Howard, W. L Hudson. W. L Hutchison, Dean In Memoriam Interfraternily Coun cil International House Intramural Sports Iota Sigma Pi Japanese Students ' Club Johnson. Hiram Junior Class Junior Officers Jurisprudence. School of Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Beta Pi Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Rho Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Nu Kappa Phi Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Alpha Kemp. Dean L ' Alliance Francaise Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Omega Lane. Franklin K Le Conte, Joseph Lewis, Gilbert N Letters and Science. College of . . . . Linscott, Elizabeth Lipman, Dean Lorn. Benjamin Mackall. Margaret Claire Mask and Dagger Masonic Club Mather. Stephen T McKee, Martin McMurray, Dean Meambrek Mechanics, College of Medicine, College of Men ' s Student Affairs Committee. Military Miller. A. C Millsberry. G. S Mining. College of Minor Sports Moody. Helen Wills Moses. Bernard Mortar Board Music Newegita Newman Club News Bureau Norton. Dan S Nu Sigma Nu Nu Sigma Psi Officers ' Club O ' Rourke. Elliott Pan-Hellenic Pan Xenia Pardee, George Pelican Peppin. J. C Personnel Committee Pharmacy, College of Phi Beta Delta Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Pi Phi Chi Phi Chi Theta Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Tau Philorthian Phi Mu. . . Phi Mu Delta Phi Omega Pi Page 514 526 460 . . 201 540 537 340 26 . 50 . . . 13-23 232 482 . . 179 .277-297 .479-483 7 .379-439 ...172-3 . . . . 4 536 518 . . 461 212 .. .246-7 257 500 16 19 260 . . 354 529 216 . 162 .557-573 513 16 46 46 216 342 570 .497-555 231 44 209 21 10 380 . . . . 480 .371-377 542 . ... 483 35 1161-165 .162-163 20 403 462 520 463 404 464 . ... 552 . . . . 405 551 491 . ... 406 465 20 . ... 555 407 466 . . . . 25 13 . . 23-363 19 264 16 273 221 . . 544 564 251 355 20 555 . 22 . 47 30 .251-255 . . 557 49 21 . 363-369 263 . . 497 506 . 245-249 . . 467 565 221 . . 208 487 527 . . 566 . . 356 442 . . 534 . . 371 .216-218 215 . 32 . 48 408 . . 498 . . 488 489 536 . . 492 515 . . 409 410 . . 411 412 413 573 . . 468 414 . . 469 Page Phi Phi. . . . . .504-505 Phi Pi Phi 415 Phi Sigma 528 Phi Sigma Kappa 416 Phi Sigma Sigma 470 Pictorial California 177 Pi Alpha Epsilon 417 Pi Beta Phi 471 Pi Delta Epsilon 510 Pi Delta Phi 522 Pi Kappa Alpha 418 Pi Kappa Phi 419 Pi Mu Epsilon 530 Pi Phi Delta 519 Pi Sigma Alpha 553 Pi Sigma Gamma 472 Pi Sigma Phi 520 Porter, Langley 47 Price, Nibs 278-300 Priestley, Kenneth 232 Probert. Dean 21 Professional Fraternities 485-495 Promotional Advertising Bureau 212 Prytanean 507 Psi Omega 493 Psi Upsilon 420 Publications 201-221 Publications Building 202 Publications Council 203 Public Health Nursing Class 572 Putnam, Dean 1 Buarterdeck 567 uayle. Martha 258 Raffetto, John 280 Rallies. !. 191-199 Rediviva 473 Ribbel. Arthur 168 Rho Pi Phi 494 Riegels. Roy 279 Reinhardt, Aurelia 441 Reynolds. John A 25 Rountree. Lynn 26 Rowley. Nathan D 203-204 Royce. Josiah 43 Russell. Dean 27 Scabbard and Blade 554 Scdrwick. Wallace E 302 Senate 568 Seniors 53-159 Sigma Alpha 550 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 421 Sigma Alpha Mil 422 Sigma Chi 423 Sigma Delta Chi 511 Sigma Delta Kappa 517 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 539 Sigma Kappa Alpha 525 Sigma Nu 424 Sigma Phi 425 Sigma Phi Epsilon 426 Sigma Phi Beta 475 Sigma Phi Sigma 427 SiRina Pi 428 Skull and Keys 181-502-503 Smith. Dorothy 169 Sophomore Class Officers 168-169 Sororities 441-477 Sproul. Robert G. 9-17 Stebbins, Dean 18 Stephens. Henry Morse 161 Storey. W. B 167 Student Admvnistiation 25-34 Sturrock. Margaret 259 Tau Beta Pi 499 Tau Kappa Epsilon 429 Ten Eyck. Perry S 301 Tennis 353-361 Thalian Players 545 Theta Alpha 430 Theta Chi 431 Theta Delta Chi 432 Theta Kappa Nu 433 Thcta Nu Epsilon 434 Theta Sigma Phi 512 Theta Tau 538 Theta Upsilon 476 Theta Upsilon Omega 435 Theta Xi 436 Timbran 437 Torch and Shield 508 Tormey, Wallea 172 Track 325-337 Treble Clef 248 U. C. L. A 51 Undergraduate Division 17 Valianos, John S 341 Vice-President and Dean of University. . . 16 W. A. A 264-265 Washington and U. S. C. Rooters 184 Waste. William H 223 Welfare Council 29 Wesley Foundation 571 Wheeler. Benjamin 1 53 Williams. Gardner 191 Wilson. Garff 221 Winged Helmet 509 Wise. Pauline 261 Women ' s Advisory Group 258 Women ' s Affairs 257-261 Women ' s Archery 270 Women ' s Basketball 269 Women ' s " C " Society 266 Women ' s Canoeing 271 Women ' s Executive Committee 257 Women ' s Group System 259 Women ' s Hockey 268 Women ' s Life-Saving Team 271 Women ' s Rifle Team 270 Women ' s Sports 263-271 Women ' s Student Affairs Committee 30 Women ' s Swimming 271 Woods, Dean 23 Woodward, O. J. .. .. 212 Xi Psi Phi 495 Xi Sigma Pi 553 Y. M. C. A 260 Zeta Beta Tau 438 Zeta Psi 439 Zeta Tau Alpha 477 [575] Francisco I. Madero, ' 96 Pedro Nel Ospina, 79 David P. Barrows, ' 95 _ . Sidney Coe Howard, 15 Franklin K. Lane, ' 86 Hiram Johnson, ' 89 CC Young, ' 92 . . Stephen T. Mather, ' 87 Willis Booth, ' 97 . . Former President of Mexico President of Republic of Colombia South American Peace Envoy Pulitzer prize winner, New York . . . Former Secretary of the Interior. Washington, D. C. U. S. Senator from California, Boulder Dam Governor of California . . . Creator of National Park System, Yellowstone Park President of International Chamber of Commerce, New York ulil WtiUW " rr; v rrrrmrrr I I i fjip? ? i r| EUROPE AND ASIA Sun-Fu, 16 Gardner Williams, 65 Leslie Simson, ' 99 r " Womble, ' 02 Julius Klein, ' 07 Julian Arnold, ' 02 Helen Wills Moody, ' 27 Chinese Genera rounder of Diamond Mines Consolidated, South Africa . African Lion Huntei Mining Engmeer in South Africa Dawes Commission in Europe Foreign Attache in China Women s tennis champion of the world, Paris Fred W. Bradley, 86 . Hoover appointee to World Engineering Conference, Tokio, japan Lillian M, Gilbreth, ' 00, Presiding Officer, Engineering Conference, Prague. Czecho-Slovakia GRADUATES OF CALIFORNIA HAVE CARRIED HER NAME AROUND THE WORLD


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

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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, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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