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

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 616 of the 1931 volume:

i j . ---: - -- m mS$Vf iH I W BLUEl ROBERT GORDON SPROUL PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY r r vvy cz rz r AND PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA COPYRIGHT, 1931, BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA EVERETT J. BROWN, Jr. EDITOR JEAN COPE HARRY C.ANDREWS FOREWORD This BLUE AND GOLD is more than a mere chronicle of the events and the people of our campus during the last college year... it is the 58th chapter of a much greater record, the history of the University of California. 4 It is in the fulfillment of this latter function that we have attempted to picture the achievement and progress of our beloved institution. The laurel leaf... since ancient times the symbol of achievement., .fittingly adorns the pages which unfold our story. As the rising sun is but the promise of a glorious day ahead, so is our University of today, rich in attainment, but the assurance of a golden future to come. In the pages that follow, we have pictured, in all their natural colors, our University ' s latest achieve- ments in stone and masonry,- but, just as the gem is ever richer than its setting, so these monumental edifices are but fitting temples for the higher and nobler development of character, mind, and soul. Our efforts will have been justified if, for the present and the golden years to come, we have set forth. least in spirit. ..the story of the University of California of our time... a University in which greater achievement has but kindled greater progress. rSs, DEDICATED TO THE MEMORY OF N XSl JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN ' 02 A loyal son of the University of California - courageous and dauntless under the heaviest burdens of poverty and il| health honest far- seeing devoted to the interests of his fellow men an idealist... yet intensely practical possessed both of knowledge of men and ability to lead them one of California s ablest public men and one of the noblest spirits graduated from the University IN MEMORIAM REGENTS ROBERT A. CONDEE ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER FLORIAN CAJORI CORDELIA GRAIN GEORGE C. EDWARDS ISAAC FLAGG FACULTY WILLIAM A. LIPPENCOTT WILLIAM D. MATTHEW WILLIAM A.MERRILL EARL J.SINCLAIR STUDENTS ROBERT G. BLACK, Jr. BENJAMIN P. HARVEY ELIZABETH HENNE WILLIAM A. MAcCLEAN CLINTON C. MELONE DAVID C. REID ARTHUR E. REVENY (Mrs.) HELEN T. RIEGL WINIFRED SMITH JARED E. STRANG GEORGE M.YOSHINAGA CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION . CLASSES . PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA ACTIVITIES WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS . ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS 1 ADMINISTRATION INAUGURATION ROBERT GORDON SPROUL s A SYMBOL of achievement, we can point to the life of Robert Gordon Sproul. His commendable rise in -sixteen years would be astounding were it not that long ago he gave evidence of his superior abilities. Robert Sproul is essentially a Californian, most of his forty years having been spent in this state. Interested in civil engineering, he entered the University of California, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. In 1913 he received his B. S. degree; in 1926 he gained his LL. D. degree at Occidental College, Los Angeles. After his graduation he served the city of Oakland as an efficiency engineer, but shortly returned to his University, this time as cashier in the Comptroller ' s Office. He was advanced as Comptroller and Secretary to the Regents in 1920, and became Vice-President in 1925. On July 1. 1930, upon the retirement of the venerable William Wallace Campbell, Robert Gordon Sproul quietly assumed the office of President of the University of California. He is the youngest man ever to hold this distinguished position, and the first president who has studied as an under- graduate at California. With Dr. Sproul ' s advent as President a new spirit was created on the campus. The tremendous ovation given him as he presided over his first A. S. U. C. meeting as- sured him of the students ' esteem and cooperation. It is inevitable that the University will prosper under the regime of President Sproul, for in him are united the qualities that make for sane, careful, but progressive leadership. He is wise and good, sympa- thetic and understanding, and young in spirit ... he is one of us. ROBERT GORDON SPROUL Inaugurated President of the University of California October u., 1930 REGENTS, FACULTY, ALUMNI, AND STUDENTS FILL THE GREEK THEATRE TO PARTICIPATE IN THE INAUGURATION OF PRESIDENT SPROUL [13] s s INAUGURATION THE ACADE; MPANILE BEFORE THE CEREMONIES COMMENCE INAUGURATION OF ROBERT GORDON SPROUL IN OCTOBER 22, 1930, Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul was ceremonially inaugu- rated as the eleventh President of the University of California. On this historical occasion, a huge crowd assembled to pay tribute to the man who, still in his youth, had merited the honor of becoming the executive head of one of the world ' s great universities. At 10 o ' clock the academic procession solemnly filed into the Greek Theatre. Leading the group were Governor C. C. Young, President Sproul, Navy and Army officials, and Regents. Following came the distinguished delegates from educational institutions throughout the world. Alumni representatives from all fifty-eight graduating classes ended the procession. The ceremony began with the invocation given by Reverend Stanley Armstrong Hunter of Berkeley. Regent Chester H. Rowell, in making the introductory address, presented President Sproul with the symbolic golden key . . . " the key to authority . . . the key to knowledge . . . the key to our hearts. " Greetings from the American universities were extended by Howard Lee McBain of Columbia. Max Thelan ' 04 and Ruth Waldo ' 31 welcomed the new President, and then the congratulations of the Academic Senate of the University were offered by Frederick T. Blanchard, of U. C. L. A., and Charles Derleth, Jr., of Berkeley. STUDENTS CARRYING THEIR BANNERS, REPRESENTATIVES OF FIFTY-EIGHT CLASSES, MARCHED IN THE LONG PROCESSION TO THE GREEK THEATRE INAUGURATION JVL, GOVERNOR YOUNG, AND THE REGENTS ENTER THE GxEEK THEATRE CLOSE BEHIND THE MILITARY ESCORT WHICH HEADED THE PROCESSION ' HE climax of the ceremony was reached when President Sproul delivered his inaugural address. He first traced the history of the University, and presented the high ideals on which it was founded. A critical review of our modern education system was given, and in conclusion he stressed upon the magnificent task which faces the State and University, that of " guiding and pointing the way for business of higher standards, for even-handed justice, for un- stinted service, for the life abundant. " After the conferring of four honorary degrees by President Sproul, the memorable exercises were concluded with the benediction by Dr. Hunter. The inaugural program commenced on Tuesday, October 21, when Giannini Hall and the Ernest V. Cowcll Memorial Hospital were dedicated, with President Sproul presiding. Among the notable speakers on this occasion which indicated the physical and spiritual growth of the University, were Claude B. Hutchinson, Dr. Albert R. Mann, Dr. Robert L. Porter, and Dr. Aurelia H. Reinhardt. In the evening more than eight thousand people gathered in the Greek Theatre to witness the celebration of the two thousandth anniversary of the birth of Virgil. The fete was sponsored by the University, the Italy-America Society, Stanford University, the University of San Francisco, and Saint Mary ' s College. PRESIDENT SPROUL DELJVERS His INAUGURAL ADDRESS BEFORE THE TEN THOUSAND WHO GATHERED TO HONOR HIM [If] FACULTY ADMINISTRATION M ADMINISTRATION JAMES ROLPH, JR., GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA B. A. University of San Francisco, 1910 o THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA : I am happy to wish for the students of the University abounded success in all of their endeavors. During some of the time my son, James Rolph, III, attended the University of California, I was proud to have him associated with the BLUE AND GOLD as the editor of your annual publication. To those students who were fortunate enough to complete their studies at the close of the last semester, I am pleased to extend my congratulations, and may good luck go with them in their future endeavors. ' With my compliments and every good wish to all the members of the staff of the BLUE AND GOLD, the faculty, and all the students of the University of California, Governor of the State of California. [18] ADMINISTRATION w ROBERT GORDON SPROCL, PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY B. S. University of California, 1913 LL. D. Occidental College, 19:16 LL. D. University of Southern California, 1930 LL. D. St. Ignatius College, 1930 1 i ' HE first duty of a university student is not to learn but to think, not to accept but to question and to solve, not to take the word of a book or a professor for anything except as basis for his own investigations. When- ever he reads or is told anything by anybody, from the President of the University up, he should put to himself two questions: " Is it so? " and " What of it? " By these tests he will eliminate much misdirected action, many harmful conclusions based on wrong premises, and much useless speculation composed of elements which even if true are of no importance. I wish there were more of that sort of questioning in this University despite the problems that it might bring me as President. It shocks me deeply to hear youngsters quote prejudices with complacency and acceptance, as they often do. While we hear a good deal of the revolt of youth there is altogether too little demand for freedom in the things that really count. The revolt of youth, to be worth anything, must be against all that is built upon sham and hypocrisy, against all that impedes progress toward the truth. To be young and an intellectual vegetable should be a contradic- tion in terms, not an equation. ' SSS ADMINISTRATION WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL President Emeritus; Director Emeritus and Astronomer Emeritus, Lick Observatory B. S. University of Michigan, 1886 M. S. University of Michigan, 1899 Sc. D. Western University of Pennsylvania, 1900 LL. D. University of Wisconsin, 1901 Sc. D. University of Michigan, 1905 Sc. D. University of Western Australia, 1911 Sc. D. Cambridge University, 1915 Sc. D. Columbia University, 1918 MONROE E. DEUTSCH Vice-President and Dean of the Universi ty and Professor of Latin roessor o atn A. B. University of California, 1901 M. A. University of California, 1903 Ph. D. University of California, 1911 ' HIS world of ours is a tremendously interesting place, and its most in- teresting elements are the human beings who make it their home. People are interesting because, in general, they are given to doing things, to representing cer- tain ideals, and even to fighting and dying for their cherished ideals. If the planet Mars were known to be in- habited by intelligent beings, beings active in the affairs of their world, who of us would not be immediately and deeply and continuously interested to learn of their ways and works? If, on the contrary, Mars were positively known to be devoid of intelligent life, the interest taken in that body by our people would be almost negligibly small. Colleges and universities have for their principal purposes the making ready of their students to do things, and more especially to exercise leadership in the doing of worth- while things; and, simultaneously, the de- veloping of reverence in their students for the good and beautiful works of man and the truths of nature. The colleges and universities are making the world ever more interesting. |E WHO are here permanently see ' each May a throng march across the stage in the Stadium, re- ceive their diplomas, and van- into the outer world. Each August, in turn, we welcome a new group of students to join our company. The student body is merely a stream passing by a fixed point in a river. Students come and students go, but the University abides and endures. And just as students are but temporary resi- dents in the University, so are all of us who are associated with its work merely tenants for a day. The thing that lasts is the Univer- sity. Growing in age but ever young, teacher, discoverer, inspirer of each succeeding genera- tion, this institution is well worth the whole- hearted devotion of us all, as one of the en- during and abiding forces for good in a world in which there is so much that is trivial, so much that is evanescent. [op] ADMINISTRATION ' T LITTLE behooves a Freshman to inform the Seniors of the purposes, traditions and accomplishments of the University, .nor would it become a first-year Comp- troller to burden the graduating class with an outline of the ideals and generosity of his office. Suffice it to say that the University has benefited by your attendance here, and it is our hope that as the years go by, the turning of these pages will renew old friendships and rekindle your loyalty to this great University to the end that the fees extracted by the Comp- troller will appear to diminish in geometrical proportion when weighed against the en- hancement in the value of your educational investment. May the richness of your experience and the application of the principles you have gath- ered here help to smooth the road to success and happiness. LLTHE A. NICHOLS Comptroller A. B. University of California, 1917 ' HE sympathetic and enlightened study of human problems in all their ramifications and relation- ships constitutes one of the most important, as well as the most difficult, tasks confronting the investigator. Since such study forms a most significant part of the work accomplished by professors and students in- cluded in the Graduate Division, the great body of undergraduates are of course vitally concerned with the work carried on in the Graduate Division. The discoveries made by professors and graduate students constitute the life-giving and refreshing stream of knowledge which vitalizes and fills with in- spiration that great body of erudition which is handed on from generation to generation of undergraduates. We feel in the G raduate Division, therefore, that the closest linking possible between the graduate and the under- graduate work is an absolute necessity. C. B. LJPMAN Dean of the Graduate Division and Professor of Plant Physiology B. Sc. Rutgers, 1904 M. Sc. Rutgers, 1909 M. S. University of Wisconsin, 1909 Fh. D. University of California, 1910 w V ADMINISTRATION T. M. PUTNAM Dean of Undergraduates and Professor of Mathematics B. S. University of California, 1897 M. S. University of California, 1899 Ph. D. University of Chicago, 1901 H. L. BRUCE Dean of the Summer Sessions and Professor of English B. L. University of California, 1908 M. L. University of California, 1911 Ph. D. Yale University, 1915 ' HE office of the Dean of Under- graduates, created at the beginning of the current year, absorbed the duties of the former office of Dean of Men and that of Dean of the Undergraduate Division, both of which were at the same time abolished. While it has some concern with general scholastic mechanisms, this office comes to a much greater degree in contact with the per- sonal problems of undergraduates than do the offices of the deans of the colleges. It serves primarily as an agency for general counsel and for individual helpfulness, particularly to the men students of the University. It interprets the policies of the Administration to the stu- dent body through its executive committee, and in turn acts as guide and counselor in matters pertaining to student activities. In this spirit the office invites the members of the student body to avail themselves in the fullest degree of its facilities. o DOUBT to some of the eight thousand undergraduates of the University the Summer Sessions are an unknown institution, but to the majority they have come to be a part, and I trust a helpful part, of their under- graduate experience here. Each year about twelve hundred of our own students enroll in the Intersession and about one thousand in Summer Session. The chief attraction of the Summer Session to undergraduates has been, I suppose, practi- cal the opportunity to get ahead in the game of units and credits (or to catch up with the game). But I hope that sometimes, in the variety of courses offered, in the chance to work with members of the faculties of other universities, in the atmosphere of compara- tively undisturbed study, students may have found, in addition to the practical attraction of the Summer Sessions, a hint of the intel- lectual one. [ix] ADMINISTRATION YY ' ONG ago President Benjamin Ide Wheeler said, " The office of the ( " NDean of Women advises the Presi- concerning the welfare of the women of the University. " The staff attempts to meet this definition of its duties by constant contact with the inter- ests and needs of women students, individu- ally and in groups. The office door is open to all who care to come with questions or plans, or matters for discussion, and in addition, members of the staff go out to any different quarters where business and pleasure bring them close to student life. Students who may be handicapped by ill health, self-support or emergency need, find members of the staff competent to help in the solution of their problems. Students with suggestions and ideas touching general student activities find inter- ested listeners. The staff hopes through its many different relationships and the willing cooperation which comes to it from students to fulfill its purpose. LUCY W. STEBBINS Dean of Women and Professor of Social Economics A. B. Radcliff College, 1902. c 1 S.i I COMPARISON with the other colleges, the College of Letters and Science has the largest number of students with the .most varied interests and aims. It there- fore each year faces a larger problem of assimi- lation of newcomers, of having them realize to the full the benefits, academic and other- wise, the University offers them, of having them become worthy members of the Uni- versity community, both as resident students and, later, as alumni. This problem has be- come greater in recent years by the increase of entrants from junior colleges. It is gratifying that the organized effort represented by the dean ' s office and the staff of faculty advisors has been ably supplemented by the students ' volunteer Advisory Bureau. It is a student as well as a faculty problem a California prob- lem and we should all work together for its most satisfactory solution. 7 G. D. LOUDERBACK Dean of the College of Letters and Science and Professor of Geology A. B. University of California, 1896 Ph. D. University of California, 1899 1 XXV ADMINISTRATION C. B. HUTCHISON Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station; Director of the Giannini Foundation of Agricultural Economics and Professor of Agriculture B. S. University of Missouri, 1908 M. S. Cornell University, 1913 M. S. Harvard University, 1917 F. H. PROBERT Dean of the College of Mining and Professor of Mining Associate of the Royal School of Mines, London, 1897 o SUBJECT has attracted greater public attention during the past decade than the economic situa- tion confronting the agriculture of the nation. All is not well these days with America ' s basic industry, and the federal and state governments are seeking ways and means for improvement. In these public efforts the College of Agriculture of the University of California and similar institutions in other states are called upon to participate; first, by the training of men for agricultural service, both public and private; secondly, by investi- gations of agricultural problems, scientific and economic, in order that there may be developed a body of knowledge upon which educational and legislative procedure may be based; and thirdly, through the facilities of the Agricultural Extension Service to dis- seminate knowledge among the farm people of the state that maybe helpful to them in solving their own immediate problems and thus aid in the advancement of rural life in California. INCE again the faculty and students of the College of Mining extend their greetings to the BLUE AND GOLD. There is but little of common campus interest to record concerning the activities of the small group who from choice or curricu- lum circumstances must needs keep close to the Hearst Memorial Mining Building from t he time of freshman registration until Com- mencement Day. The high standing of the College of Mines is internationally recog- nized, for 20 per cent of the students are aliens, coming from all parts of the world. As we draw, so we scatter, the last graduating group dispersing to all points between the antipodes. We rejoice that the College of Mining is to continue as a distinct entity in the University structure. As such its high standards will be maintained. [Ml ADMINISTRATION ' HE humanities always have been acknowledged cultural subjects. The man of science, too, is at last accorded his place. But do we ap- preciate the engineer? There is no marked dividing line today be- tween pure science and the best work of the engineer. Together they add to the sum of human knowledge and happiness. We are indebted to engineering for trans- portation, modern agriculture, irrigation, steamships, machinery, hydro-electric power, communication, sanitation, mining and metal- lurgy, and thus are dependent on 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 witnessed heretofore. ' HE College of Chemistry combines the functions of a teaching depart- ment and a great research institu- tion. In the former capacity it trains a considerable body of highly selected men to enter the chemical industries, where they play an important part in the develop- ment and utilization of the resources of the nation. As a research institution it is engaged in a large number of fundamental problems in pure science. These researches are carried on not only by members of research, but by a considerable number of guests from many nations of the world who come to contribute to, and to learn from, the investigations of the College of Chemistry. C. DERLETH, JK. Dean of the College of Engineering and Professor of Civil Engineering B. S. College of the City of New York, 1854 C. E. Columbia University, 1896 G. N. LEWIS Dean of the College of Chemistry and Professor of Chcmistry A. B- Harvard University, 1896 A. M. Harvard University, 1898 Ph. D. Harvard University, 1899 Sc. D. Liverpool, 192.3 Sc. D. University of Wisconsin, 191.8 Sc. D. University of Chicago, 1919 w m ADMINISTRATION H. F. GRADY Dean of the College of Commerce and Professor of International Trade B. A. St. Mary ' s University, Baltimore, 1907 Ph. D. Columbia University, 1917 W. W. KEMP Dean of the School of Education and Professor of Education A. B. Stanford University, 1898 Ph. D. Columbia University, 1912. ' HE College of Commerce, which is an integral part of the University, has for its main purpose that for which the University itself was founded, namely, to prepare men and women for life. Its second purpose is to prepare them for the profession of business. Students who enter the College of Com- merce are required to take courses which will give them a broad fundamental training in economics, commercial law, and statistics. Specialization to a limited degree is required in some particular field such as banking, ac- counting, or business management, but that the other essentials of a college education may not be neglected, an important part of the student ' s credit must be secured in courses outside the field of economics, such as history, philosophy, or any of the other cultural dis- ciplines. It is believed that in this way the narrowing effects of over-specialization will be prevented and the student will go into business with that broader education without which one is not apt to be a successful business executive. - N ONE of his satirical moods Mr. Dooley makes the assertion that " It makes no difference what you teach a boy, so long as he doesn ' t like it. " He was thinking, of course, of an older idea of education which, both in theory and in practice, held to the imposition of truth by age upon youth, by teacher upon student, by authority upon its passive and obedient victim. The modern viewpoint of education is that it is a fellowship engaged in a joint quest of truth rather than a transfer of ready-made thoughts; that it is a continuous process of adjustment and advance rather than the rear- rangement of opinions and prejudices. Schools of education have occasionally been sharply criticized for accepting such a doctrine, but there is, fortunately, increasing evidence of its general acceptance as a fundamental con- cept in the development of the student ' s power to share effectively in present-day social life. ADMINISTRATION W |ITH our stronghold the " Ark " so near the edge of the campus as to be nearly in the town and our own affairs so absorbing and so numerous as to deprive our valiant crew of any great participation in general Univer- sity activities, nevertheless we of the School of Architecture are proud to be reckoned among the Berkeley family and glad to wel- come aboard those whose interests lie in other directions than our own. Now more than a quarter of a century old, with our alumni established over a wide area, we feel that we approach maturity and that the work done here is not unworthy of com- parison with any. Come to our exhibitions, particularly our final one in May, and see the results of our midnight labor. ' HE School of Jurisprudence is a graduate school of the University. Its curriculum is intended to prepare students for the legal profession, and to fit them, so far as possible, to fill the responsible positions both in public and pri- vate life to which lawyers are called by the nature of their experience and training. The work of the school is conducted in Boalt Hall on the Berkeley campus of the University. In this fine building, the gift of the late Elizabeth Josselyn Boalt as a memo- rial in honor of her husband, John H. Boalt, a leader of the California bar, are the class- rooms, reading rooms, and offices. The law library, containing nearly fifty thousands of volumes, also finds shelter in Boalt Hall. W. C. PEMT Professor of Architecture and Director of the School of Architecture B. S. University of California, 1907 McMcuAT Dean of the School of Jurisprudence and John H. Boalt Professor of Law Ph. B. University of California, 1890 LL. B. University of California, 1893 vw ' ft STUDENT ADMINISTRATION $c N I Y M ADMINISTRATION STUDENT GOVERNMENT ' HE type of student self-government maintained at the University of California is a good example of a democratic and cooperative organi- zation. Functioning as the governing council of the A. S. U. C., the Executive Committee aims to express and carry out the opinions and policies of the students. It is at the regular weekly meetings of this body that action is taken on recommendations from the various councils and on business concerning the wel- fare of the students and the University. The past year has proved a very active one for the members of the Executive Committee. Among the matters which came up for action during the fall semester were those of sending delegates to various student conventions, granting sports awards and numerals, and ap- proving financial recommendations. The Ex- ecutive Committee voted to rescind that part of the ruling regarding Sophomore sport managers which prohibited Sophomores from participating in an activity when a Junior manager belonged to the same frater- nity or living group. The plan had been introduced during the previous year but proved unsuccessful. In an effort to prevent Big Game ticket scalping, the Executive Committee voted $400 to assist in the apprehension of speculators, the money being spent subject to the discretion of the ticket committee. Approval of publications appointments consti- tuted the chief business of the final meeting of the committee for the fall semester. The privilege of self-government, which has developed from the activities of a small Senior committee, has more than justified itself since its founding. Finally, due credit must be given for the successful functioning of the student body to President Robert Gordon Sproul and to the University Administration. L. STERN ALTSH ULER President, A. S. U. C. Sexton Horner EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Grassie Morgan Robosson Knight [30] ADMINISTRATION STUDENT ADMINISTRATION NE of the first events of the college i year was the opening of the Inter- ' national House. A reception was held on August 16, 1930, this occa- sion marking the first time that the building was open for public inspection. Alumni Homecoming, which took place during Big Game week, was an important activity of the year in which the students as a whole participated. Thousands of alumni received invitations mailed with their Big Game tickets. Visiting graduates as well as students took an active part in the dedication of the " George C. Edwards Athletic Fields, " held on November 21. All members of the class of 1873, to which Colonel Edwards be- longed, were asked to be present as guests of honor. The same afternoon a reception, at which President and Mrs. Sproul received, was held at the International House. This function was a special event of Alumni Homecoming week, giving the returning alumni an opportunity to meet the new President. Approximately fifty prominent Senior students assisted at the reception. Another feature of the day was the specially conducted tour of the campus planned by the A. S. U. C. reception committee and the Senior Class. Rally dances, held in Harmon Gymnasium from nine to eleven o ' clock after each rally, were resumed during the past year. These dances not only were highly enjoy- able for those who attended, but also proved to be a financial success. Californians displayed a great deal of enthusiasm at the send-off rally which sped the football team on its way November 6, the Thursday night before the U. S. C. game. The president of the U. S. C. student body made a good-will visit to the Berkeley campus before the game, and the president of the A. S. U. C. returned the visit a few days later in Los Angeles. RUTH WALDO Vicc-Prcsidcnt, A. S. U. C. Hickingbotham Acldey EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ross Beals Snydcr [31] Vf ' M ADMINISTRATION GENERAL MANAGERS ROGRESS, efficiency, and economy in the student administration are largely due to the work of the General Manager and his seven assistants. Engaged because of their profes- sional experience, these officers are appointed by the A. S. U. C. government, each manager being accountable to the Executive Committee for his department. The General Manager, whose appointment is subject to the approval of the above-mentioned committee, must be a graduate of this university, while his assist- ants may be either graduates or undergradu- ates. He is the executive officer of the eight department managers, who are therefore di- rectly responsible to him. During the year the main project of the Athletic Department, in addition to the han- dling of tickets for athletic contests, consisted in making plans for the development of the southwest area. A track stadium replacing California Oval, additional tennis courts, and a football practice field constitute the major units of this new athletic plant. The cost of the land and its improvements is to be financed over a ten-year period by the A. S. U. C., partly by profits from its various activities, and also by the funds de- rived from an extension of stadium scrip to original subscribers. Among the interests of the Dramatics Department was the moving of the Little Theatre from Wheeler Hall to the International House auditorium, and for the first time since the old Hearst gymnasium there has been adequate room for the presenta- tion of plays. The Manager of Publications, working in cooperation with the student directors of the various campus magazines and newspapers, was chiefly concerned with the construction of the Eshleman Memorial Building. WILLIAM W. MONAHAN General Manager, A. S. U. C. DEPARTMENT MANAGERS OF THE A. S. U. C. Mr. MacKenzie, Mr. Ott, Mrs. Davies, Mrs. Bumstead, Mr. Morton, Mr. Priestley ADMINISTRATION STUDENT WELFARE COUNCIL ANY institution as large as the Uni- versity of California, it is highly necessary to provide means of dealing .with the student problems constantly arising. Thus, the Welfare Council is one of the principal units of the A. S. U. C., with the function of considering all matters of im- portance to the students ' welfare. The range of subjects discussed is far-reach- ing, including the maintenance of order in the library, the prevention of abuse of library privileges, and a closer cooperation among the administration, faculty, and other units of the University and the students. Its primary concern, however, is the support of an efficient Honor System. Several Honor Spirit committees have been appointed by the Welfare Council, and through their unceasing efforts and willingness, a thorough survey of the entire system has been made. Plans were submitted by various members to remedy the defects in the system; the campus voters subsequently are to approve or reject these suggestions. The council is composed of thirteen members, both ex officio and appointive, representing the various student groups on the campus. The Senior men ' s representa- tive to the Executive Committee and the Senior women ' s representative serve as chairman and vice-chairman, respectively. The Junior men ' s representative, the Sophomore vice-president, the presidents of Pan-Hellenic, Interfraternity Council, and the Freshman Class comprise the remaining ex officio delegates. These students meet at the beginning of each collegiate year to select six other members. Meetings are held every three weeks, at which time the members bring up various matters for informal discussion. The chairman transmits reports of the council to the Executive Committee, by whom any necessary action is taken. CHARLES R. SEXTOK Chairman WELFARE COUNCIL L. S. AJtshuler, Waldo, Acldcy, Earlc, Grassic, Scrton, Hall, J. D. Altshulcr, MacNally, Lombard!, Kcroohan, Stuart [33] x I 1 m ADMINISTRATION Simmons Kintana MEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Kimblc Wilde Brown McBaine Hotz , STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEES OREMOST in supporting the Honor System among the undergraduates of the _i University stand the Committees on Student Affairs, which are composed of men and women prominent in campus activities. To function as a judicial body for the trial of all cases of cheating was the purpose for which the committees were originally organized. Subsequently they have added to their juris- diction cases of petty larceny and other misdemeanors which may bring discredit to the University. The decisions, always fair and just, are given out in the name of the University President, thereby creating closer contact between the administration and the student self-governing bodies. Fostering as they do the code of the California Honor Spirit, the committees con- stitute two of the most important organizations in the working of student control. Separate meetings are held of the two sections into which the group is divided, namely, the Men ' s and the Women ' s Student Affairs Committee. Members work in conjunction with the Welfare Council to insure better understanding of student con- ditions. By the unbiased and impartial methods employed in their work both this year and in the past, the commit tees have done much to raise the spirit of loyalty and honor which is an essential qualification of a true Californian. 7 Gibbons , ' r tt i i nSBHHHBlHHHi WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Barber Meyer Waldo McLaughlin Grassic [34] ADMINISTRATION H Morgan H met FINANCE COMMITTEE Altshuler Waldo : - UHM N:.- - - FINANCE AND PERSONNEL COMMITTEES ' HE Finance Committee of the A. S. U. C. is perhaps the most important committee of the association. This group handles the finances of student activities and approves all expenditures, besides making the various de- partmental and A. S. U. C. budgets. The committee is composed of the president and vice-president of the Associated Students, a representative from the President of the University and from the Comptroller ' s office, and two members of the Executive Committee who are appointed by the president of the A. S. U. C. Acting in the capacity of an advisor, the General Manager also sits on the committee, but he has no vote. After careful investigation of all financial matters that are pre- sented to this group, action is taken and a recommendation is made to the Executive Committee for final approval. In the files of the Personnel Committee every woman on the campus has a card which expresses her college interests. The activities in which she participates each semester are carefully recorded by the members of this commission. Furthermore, her card is checked to see that she maintains the necessary scholarship average and pos- sesses an A. S. U. C. booklet. This group is of great assistance in the choice of com- mittees and in making Junior and Senior appointments. Smith, Cramer, Covcll, Angcll, Byrne, Tcbbc, Bin (Ch.), Wheeler, Riescr, Charles, Wilde, Knoph, Kragen Stevenson, Porter, Griffin, Brown, KoNik, Smolensy, Kirby, Brinck, Tup}-, Goodwin, Edbrookc, Burke Garrison, Starbird, Swedbcrg, Lafferty, Hunting, Clark, Riddel 1, Sharp ADMINISTRATION DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE Buck, Howcll, Luther, Rubel, Rcinhardt, Phelps, MacKay, Hughes, Jump, Mattox, Frost, Robosson, Connett, Gilmore Francis, Eshleman, Delmore, Brinck, Gate, LeGrand, Heymann, Wilsey, Meux, Tebbe, Lynch, Smith, Groezinger, Watkins, White, Bee DEPUTATIONS AND ELECTIONS COMMITTEES ' HE Deputations Committee is composed of about forty students who are representative of prominent campus activities. Their work consists of making trips to high schools within a fifty-mile radius of the campus, and acquainting the students with the aims and traditions of the Univer- sity. They not only entertain and speak to the students, but also arouse their interest in an essay contest which the University sponsors every year. The winner of the essay, which is entitled " Why I Want to Attend College, " receives a ticket to the Big Game, a visit to the University grounds, and an interview with the President. In carrying out their programs, the members of the committee hope to create enthusiasm for future college work. The Elections Committee is made up of a limited number of men and women whose object it is to see that both class and A. S. U. C. elections are conducted in such a way as to be truly representative of the student body. The group has inaugurated the plan of comparing the voter ' s signature in the office of the Registrar with that on his A. S. U. C. card. In this way they are able to keep a close check on the students and further insure fair voting methods. Thus the men and women of this committee per- form an efficient and valuable service to the Associated Students. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Mulks, Sherman, W. Taylor, Rathgeb, Rush, J. W. Taylor, Wallace, Miller, Coffill Mills, Murdock, Ryder, Boehmer, Brown, Brinck, Stewart [36] ADMINISTRATION A. S. U. C. STOKE BOARD Bad Icy Smith Robbins(Ch.), McLaughlin Snydcr Chapin A. S. U. C. STORE BOARD AND BOOKLET SALES COMMITTEE ' HE A. S. U. C. Store Board, composed of seven students appointed by the president of the A. S. U. C., sponsors the promotion of a closer contact between the students, on the one hand, and the practices and the policies of the store, on the other. Complaints and suggestions for improving the service are discussed at the weekly meetings of the board, the latter group then con- veying these plans to the store management. The final achievement of the A. S. U. C. Membership Sales Committee of 1930 owes its success to the diligence of the salesmen and the cooperation of the students as a whole. Throughout the drive the results remained close to those of the record year 1928, until at the close of the campaign on September 6, a record totaling 260 sales more than any other year was established. In the second phase of the drive, Jane Stevens ' 31 was awarded two Big Game tickets for making the highest sales during the last week. Donald Williamson and Elsie Bynum each received a $7.50 Coop merchandise order as the man and woman at the top of the entire drive. In addition, twenty members of the committee were presented with A. S. U. C. books for making the next largest number of sales. A. S. U. C. MEMBERSHIP BOOKLET SALES COMMITTEE Morse, Halstcd, Andrews, Bynum, Ballard, Stevens, Wcstgate, Brinck, Hindson, Querst, MacNally, Hallcy Dalton, Lombard!, Mulks, Lohmcyer, Sargent, Gallagher, Williamson, Morgan DIVISIONS OF THE UNIVERSITY w M VER progressing with the University _i of California, the Branch of the Col- Dlege of Agriculture is now recognized _ as one of the foremost agricultural institutions in the United States. Agriculture is one of the most important industries of the state, and therefore it necessi- tates trained men who are able to solve the new problems and to teach agriculture in the high schools. The Farm consists of a large number of acres on which there are pure-bred representatives of practically every breed of commercial animals and fowls. Likewise, large tracts of land are set aside for experi- mental work in orchard, vineyard, and field- crop problems. On the grounds there are over forty buildings of uniform structure grouped to fit into the general landscape plan for the future Aggie campus. Each edifice is well equipped, all the laboratories being provided with the modern machinery required for the highest grade of work. The Aggie student body has increased each year until now the enrollment is four hundred and sixty-five. Of this number nearly three hundred are two-year students who study the practical side of agriculture rather than the academic and, therefore, are able to adapt themselves to ranch work. The various divisions in which the majority of students are enrolled are: Animal Husbandry, Dairy Industry, Agricultural Engineering, Horticulture, Truck Crops, Agronomy, and Poultry. In each of these divisions student clubs have been formed whose functions are to promote scholarship and interest in the work. The Golden Hoof, the Blue and Gold Dairy Club, and the Horticultural Round Table are the most outstanding organizations at Davis. The Aggie College Players, a dramatic group which was founded a year ago, has already acquired much prestige. DR. W. L. HOWARD Director THE DAVIS CAMPUS FROM THE AIR [40] M STUDENT LIFE AT DAVIS TUDENT life is centered around the Executive Committee, which is the governing body of the California Ag- gies. This group of students is made up of the more prominent men on the campus. There are representatives from the classes, from the various organization and activity councils, besides the faculty representative, faculty manager, the president and vice-presi- dent of the student body. Judging livestock, dairy products, poultry, and treesareextra-curricularactivities in which many students take a great deal of interest. At the Pacific International Livestock Exposition which was held in Portland, Oregon, the Livestock Judging team received the Sweep- stakes Trophy. The Dairy Products Judging team which journeyed to the Dairy Industries Exposition at Cleveland did not win, but it provided keen competition. At the beginning of the semester the large Freshman Class was rather unwieldy, but the Sophomore Vigilance Committee saw that no trouble ensued and the former soon fell into the spirit of campus traditions. The annual Soph-Frosh tank rush, jousts, and tug of war were finally w r on by the Sophomores after a hard tussle. The social life on the Aggie campus is centered chiefly around student dances and " mixers " in the fall, while the principal event of the spring is the Annual Picnic Day held in April. In accordance with a custom of more than twenty years, " open house " is declared on this day, and thousands of visitors and alumni have attended the cele- bration. Among the main features of the affair are educational exhibits, contests, a parade, and horseback riding. The California Aggies are charter members of the Far West Conference, and this year demonstrated what they could do in various major athletics, such as football, baseball, and basketball, placing third in the latter sport. Athletics at Davis have been strengthened by joining the conference, since it requires a certain high scholastic standing for each individual member. IWIK D. BOONS Student Body President THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF TROPICAL AGRICULTCM AT RIVERSIDE [41] w WILLIAM M. SIMMONS Dean RAYMOND ARATA Student Body President HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW URING the last year Hastings College of the Law celebrated its fifty-third anniversary as an official branch of the University of California. The college was established in 1878 by the Honorable Serrano Clinton Hastings, the ,_, first Chief Justice of this state, by a special act of the Legislature. This act provided that the Law School should be affiliated with the State University as its principal law department, and for many years it was the only law college in this state. Hastings alumni have consistently occupied prominent places on the bench and have been leaders at the bar throughout California. Student body activities are limited to a smoker in the fall which is primarily for the purpose of welcoming the incoming class. Then, a dinner dance in the spring serves as a final get-together for the graduating members. 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. Two new additions have been made to the former building, and it is hoped that Hastings will be allotted new and more modern quarters this year. I I f ' IJLJLLJL ' " i ' 1 1 ! 1 1 ! !l ' I I r ' Lt kit JUt = .,: HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW is LOCATED IN THE STATE BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO RALPH TEALL Student Bodv President Ds. LANGLEY FORTES Dean ' :. . . MEDICAL SCHOOL ' HE Medical School, located in San Francisco, and which was organized as Toland Medical College in 1862, became affiliated with the University of California in 1873 and an integral part of this institution in 1902. Under the control of Dean R. Langley Porter, there is a distinguished faculty, com- posed of men who are nationally known in clinical and research fields. A short time ago the first year and a half of medical instruction was supplied on the Berkeley campus, but the curriculum has now r been changed so that the entire second year is offered at San Francisco. Due to this reorganization there has been a steady increase in student enrollment, so that it has finally necessitated the erection of larger laboratories and the establishment of new academic divisions. In line with the great strides taken by medical sciences the world over, the Uni- versity of California Medical School has made remarkable developments in the ex- cellent type of research work which it is carrying on. The high grade of experimenta- tion, together with an equally high medical standard, makes the college an important one on the western coast. THE SCRIPPS iNSTmrrios ' OF OCEANOGRAPHY AT LA JCLLA, CALIFORNIA [43] I ' f yyJ i w VMV sss HENRY C. BIDDLE Dean FRED BEAUCHAMP Student Body President COLLEGE OF PHARMACY EGINNING as the smallest of the Affiliated Colleges, the College of Pharmacy has developed into the largest. This growth now makes it imperative that kmore extensive quarters be built to allow for the development of investiga- ,,, Jtion and research work. The fact that the San Francisco Association has recently established a scholarship fund is further evidence of progress. The excellent standards of scholarship now maintained at the College of Pharmacy will be raised when the new four-year cur- riculum, leading to the degree of B. S. in Pharmacy, is established. Extra-curricular activities are taking a more prominent place yearly. Besides the basketball and football teams, plans are under way for a college glee club. Student body affairs are carried out under the supervision of a student council composed of twelve members, while athletic and social events are conducted by various committees. The faculty members of the College of Pharmacy are eminent in their respective fields, giving excellent training to the students as well as advice toward making the average student excel in the profession. THE CALIFORNIA COLLEGE or PHARMACY, A PART OF THE AFFILIATED COLLEGES [44] w THOMAS C. WILSON Student Body President GCT S. Mll.I.BUllT Dean COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY ' HE student body of the College of Dentistry is maintaining an organization and conducting a program of activities that has no parallel among the colleges of the University. The Associated Dental Students, an organiza- tion with a membership of but one hundred and sixty persons, is manag- ing, without subsidies, a cafeteria, a soda fountain, and a co-op store, and the surplus thus gained is used to improve equipment and stock. The student body has also started a foundation for the construction of a Students Union, which will be an important unit in a building program that has long been sought and needed. The planning of this and other edifices at the Affiliated Colleges is evidence that their aspirations are about to materialize in a new era of development. The students ' non-academic pursuits are numerous, including the Freshman Mixer in the fall, a spring Formal, and the annual Labor Day, when the student body turns out en masse to effect such improvements as may be needed on the campus. THE AFFILIATED COLLEGES, SAN FKANCJSCO [45] t i I y v m V W AYV m Views of the Divisions of the University the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis and the Riverside Ex- perimental Station from the air the Berkeley Campus from the hillside the River- side Station for experimenta- tion in tropical agriculture the Life Sciences Building at Berkeley the Observatory at Mount Hamilton. [46] STJ A colonnade of the newly completed Royce Hall on the Campus of the University of California at Los Angel The Library, in massive beauty, faces Royce Hall Section of Royce Hall from the Esplanade The entrance to the Auditorium Lobby and stairway of the Library Facade of Rovce Hall VI 1 vv m i I S Wv CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ' HE University of California Alumni Association now has 24,000 active members, making it more than fifty per cent larger than any other or- ganization of its kind. The majority of the graduates reside in the state of California. The University can well find in the association a bulwark of strength and inestimable assist- ance in the problems which constantly con- front it. This last year witnessed a marked advance in the several branches into which the work of the organization is divided. The endowment fund of the Alumni Asso- ciation has as its objective the one-million- dollar mark, and already possesses more than two hundred thousand dollars. The money is derived from the conversion of regular annual memberships into life memberships. The latter, each costing fifty dollars, will more than fill the desired quota if all the present annual sub- scriptions are changed into memberships for life. An admirable attempt to increase the size of the association was made during the past year. With the aid of the records of the one hundred and ten fraternities and sororities at the University, a list was compiled of 17,000 alumni who neither belong to the association nor subscribe to the California Monthly. Invitations to join have been sent to all of this extensive group. In addition to this attempt to enlarge the membership, the association was considerably strengthened in an organized effort to weld together the great graduate body of the University, that it might lend its sup- port to American educational progress. During the past year, the California Monthly, the official publication of the Alumni Association, was awarded first prize among American university and college alumni magazines for the best feature article concerning the work of an alumnus. SAMUEL HASKINS President 1 i , : Two THOUSAND THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-TWO NEW ALUMNI LEFT THE STADIUM AFTER THE GRADUATION EXERCISES IN MAY, 1930 [50] 777. I HILE the activities of the Alumni Association are numerous and varied, three committees are outstanding in their work at the present time. The combined efforts of these groups during the past year have molded alumni activities in such a way that the asso- ciation has become of increased service to the University. The work of one committee was to investi- gate the matter of engendering a closer and more helpful cooperation between the various campi of the University. This movement was not prompted by any lack of spirit in the past, but was due to the fact that the alumni aim to maintain common ideals in their work for both the University and the state as a whole. Another important group is now directing its efforts toward a study of the possibilities of establishing a great Alumni Festival in the West. The proposed plans for this interesting event are of such magnitude and proportions that it will surpass anything in America in the way of great pageants in dramatic art, musical rendition, and, in particular, the production of Greek plays. The plans also include securing the assistance of great masters from this country and abroad in the initial stages of the festival. Working in cooperation with the President of the University, a third committee is studying the methods by which the Alumni Association can, in the immediate future, do the most constructive good for the University. The travel bureau estab- lished by the association keeps in touch with those graduates who are traveling in other parts of the world . This aspect is important since over ten per cent of all foreign students in the United States attend the University of California. The above-described achievements, together with proposed plans for the near future, indicate the spirit of progress that the Alumni Association appears to hold in common with the other activities of the Universitv. ROBERT SIBLEY Manager, Alumni Association m i V s. , $ Watt Brooks CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Zobcl Siblcy Ploss Knowlcs Brockhagen [51] 1 1 $ w V V M ALUMNI GATHERED BENEATH THE OAKS IN FACULTY GLADE FOR LUNCHEON BEFORE THE BIG GAME ' HE California Monthly, edited by Robert Sibley ' 03, has won national recognition as one of the outstanding alumni magazines of American universities. Its circulation has increased to over 22,000, as a result of the bond it has created between graduates and the University. In order to keep informed on its members, the association conducted an economic survey this year by means of a questionnaire sent to each alumnus asking him to check his interests, both social and professional. The answers, which were sent in from practically every country in the world where members have made their homes, proved very helpful in bringing statistics up to date. Articles concerning interests of the undergraduates, athletic events, and important achievements of the faculty are featured. The Big Game holds the interest of the alumni long after events of lesser importance have been forgotten, and many who are unable to attend the game learn of its outcome through this monthly. The magazine pays all its own expenses, being in no way dependent on the Alumni Association for its funds. The southern editor, Ben Persons, has kept members acquainted with the activities of the University of California at Los Angeles. Events of general interest at other branches are also followed closely, since the California Monthly is the spokesman for the Alumni Association as a whole. AFTER THE LUNCHEON, ALUMNI SIGNED THE REGISTER so THAT THE FILES OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MIGHT BE KEPT UP-TO-DATE 777 w PART OF THE HOMECOMING ' ! UTION AT THE TlME OF THE BlG GAME WAS AX ALUMNI RECEPTION HONORING PRESIDENT AND MRS. SPROUL AT THE INTERNATIONAL HOUSE ' HE Alumni Bureau of Occupations has been in operation since the close of the World War. Its forerunner was a Military Placement Bureau, the pur- pose of which was to assist men of the University in entering the war. Upon the return of these soldiers, the Alumni Association formed the Bureau of Occupations to help them return to civilian life and positions. This service was so successful that the Board of Regents of the University requested that a Student Placement Bureau be incorporated in the association ' s organization. Since that time this alumni bureau, supported by the University and by the dues paid by the members of the association, has progressed steadily. It now consists of two departments, the Alumni and the Student Part-time Placement, both operating under the direction of Miss Vera Christie ' 18. The Alumni Placement secures positions for graduates along the lines in which they have specialized while at the University. Any former Californian who has completed sixty units of work may apply to this department for a position. In an effort to expand the work of the bureau, extensive advertising has been carried on through personal calls and correspondence with employers and by street car and billboard advertising. Last year 7500 positions were found for students earn- ing their way through the University at Berkeley and Los Angeles. This gratuitous service enables students to earn in excess of one million dollars a year. rVTW , ALUMNI, ACCOMPANIED BY THEIR CL ASS BANNERS, TOOK PART IN THE CEREMONIOUS INAUGURATION OF PRESIDENT SPROUL [53] w EVERETT J. BROWN ' 98 SPEAKS TO RETURNING ALUMNI AT THE DEDICATION OF THE EDWARDS FIELDS. FRANK OTIS ' 73, DEAN MONROE DEUTSCH ' 01, AND STERN ALTSHULER ' 31 PARTICIPATED IN THE DEDICATON EXERCISES JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN ' 02, 1876-1916 % ill OHN M. ESHLEMAN was driven in youth to southern California by the dread I disease which throughout his life was his companion. There he labored " ) I at whatever his hand could find to do, finally becoming the cook of a V W Southern Pacific maintenance-of-way crew. For two years this was his work; in his leisure hours he prepared himself for college, supplementing the one year of high school attendance wholly by his own unaided efforts. In 1898 he presented himself for the matriculation examinations at the University of California and passed them readily. Entirely by his own labor he made his way through college, winning the Phi Beta Kappa key, active in student life, debater and cadet officer, one of the founders of the California chapter of Psi Upsilon, playing a considerable part in the Daily Californian, the Occident and the BLUE AND GOLD, and honored by his fellow students with the post of president of the Associated Students. On graduation he held the LeConte Fellowship for a year, at its close gaining the M. A. in Philosophy. He studied law privately and was admitted to the bar. Berkeley elected him to the Assembly in 1906, but during his first year of service a collapse in health sent him to the desert. The just formed Imperial County named him its first District Attorney, an office which he held till in 1910 he was elected to CALIFORNIA ALUMNI GATHER AT THE CHICAGO-NORTHWESTERN STATION TO SPEED BILL INGRAM AND His FAMILY WESTWARD [541 ALUMNI, CARRYING THEIR CLASS BANNERS, MARCH IN PROCESSION TO THE GREEK THEATRE ON CHARTER DA the State Railway Commission. This commission, which had been perfunctory and inconsequential, under his guidance as president became a true rate-making body. His greatest contribution to the state lay in his work in the Railway Commission. In 1914 he was named as candidate for Lieutenant Governor by Republicans, Democrats, and Progressives, although his political allegiance was to the Progres- sives, and he ran for office as the running mate of Governor Hiram W. Johnson. He was elected by an overwhelming vote. It was well known that Johnson in- tended to become a candidate for the United States Senate two years later, and Eshleman, his own choice, vas to become his successor. Short, however, was his tenure of the office, for a business trip to Washington in the depth of winter and break in health led up to his sudden death at Indio in early 1916. This brief account of his career fails to give any hint of the winning nature of the man, his excellent mind, his high ideals even-tempered with realism. He was honest, high minded, and courageous, yet withal practical. To this University and its noblest aspirations he was deeply devoted. Fitting it is that there should be rising on our campus a hall to perpetuate his name and to serve as an inspiration to the successive generations of Californians. (This article was written for the BLUE AND GOLD by Monroe E. Deutsch, Vice- President and Dean of the University, and friend of John M. Eshleman.) I REGENTS, FACULTY, ALUMNI, AND STUDENTS GATHER IN THE GREEK THEATRE TO HEAR DR. NICHOLAS MURRAY BUTLER DELIVER His SECOND CHARTER DAY ADDRESS (55! w COWELL MEMORIAL HOSPITAL CL THE ERNEST V. COWELL MEMORIAL HOSPITAL JAIflC.V,3M JJ3WOD .V T83H93 3HT CLASSES S E N O R S 7 w TED R. MORGAN President EDITH MEYER Vice-President SENIOR CLASS ' HROUGHOUT their final year as California undergraduates, the class of ' 31 engaged in a number of social events which proved to be outstanding occurrences in campus life. Among these enjoyable customs were the Senior Singings, for which the men gathered in Senior Men ' s Hall and the women in Senior Women ' s Hall for an evening of entertainment. These meetings were managed by a board of governors, and were featured by such notable speakers as President Sproul, Dean Deutsch, and " Nibs " Price. An unusually large number of Seniors made record attendances at all these gatherings, more than two hundred men being present at one of the spring assemblies where pictures of the Pennsylvania- California football game were shown. Following these meetings, informal dances for the men and women were held in the Women ' s Club rooms at Stephens Union, and served to bring together in a most pleasurable manner members of the fourth- year class. SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE Ingrim, Brown, Hickingbotham, Harris, Witzel, Coffield, Woodward, Bohl, Arlett Burgett, Morgan, Clark, Ludewig, Shelley, Snyder, Homer [58] JAMBS RALPH STOKE Secret arv -Treasurer THER events of the year included the Women ' s Luncheons held at various I times throughout the semesters. These meetings, providing means for the ' discussion of class problems and activities, were supervised by Edith Meyer, vice-president of the class, who was in charge of all Senior women ' s activities. Guests of honor at these affairs included Dean Lucy Stebbins, Miss Alice Hoyt, Miss Margaret Beattie, and Mrs. Mary Davidson. Undoubtedly the most important function of the fall term was the Senior Informal, held on November 1st in the Terrace Room of the Fairmont Hotel in San Francisco. Here the spirit of Halloween reigned supreme. Witches and goblins, which made their appearance in the form of favors and decorations, carried out the supernatural motif and added to the merriment of the occasion. With music supplied by Hal Girvin and his orchestra, and clever entertainment between dances, the evening went down in the annals of class history as a never-to-be-forgotten event. MMIftMt -i H [t l .s.s ;. IMMLll H PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS is THE SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Banks, Hoffman, Rees, Monroe, Tardy, Radio, Paiva, Baractt, Gubin, Peterson, Bartholomew, Holton, [59J Power COMMENCEMENT, the true culmination of any university career, held a special significance to the class of ' 31. Be- sides being one of the largest groups ever to graduate from the University of Cali- fornia, this class was the first to receive di- plomas from President Robert Gordon Sproul. Filing across the stage, specially erected for the occasion,, more than two thousand stu- dents garbed in cap and gown received degrees on the morning of May 13th. Perhaps less important, but no less inter- esting, were the other social events of Senior Week, which began on May 7th. Early in the spring semester committees were appointed to supervise the various functions of the week and to sell Senior assessments. Because of the favorable financial conditions of the class it was able to make elaborate plans for the gala event. Opening the week ' s festivities, the Men ' s and Women ' s Banquets were held on the evening of May 7th. These affairs were supervised by Carl Handy and Dorothy Tebbe, respectively, and were most successful, being well attended by members of the graduating class. On the evenings of May 8th and 9th the Senior Extravaganza, " The Night of the Garter, " written by Cecilia Silverman, Jack Curts, and Helen Shumaker, was pre- sented at the Oakland Auditorium. An unusual and amusing plot with the theme of a men ' s Partheneia burlesqued campus traditions and customs. Gales of laughter greeted the announcement of the athletic hero in the leading role of the dance drama. The farce was ably directed by Everett Glass, and the class was most fortunate in securing Miss Merle Marston as dance director for the extravaganza. Because of its unique plot and its fine production, the Senior burlesque was well patronized by the general public as well as the students themselves. VICTOR LUDEWIO Chairman of Senior Week SENIOR EEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Snyder, Meyer, Kay, Hammatt, Ludewig (Ch.), Halsey, Chapin, Woodward, Timmerman Seals, Clark, Morgan, Handy, Arlett, Wilde [60] UNDAY, May 10th, was observed by the inspirational Baccalaureate Serv- ices held in the Greek Theatre. Willard ' Wilde was in charge and arranged for the speaker whose address introduced the first note of solemnity into the festive atmosphere of the week. After the ceremony the class met at the home of President and Mrs. Sproul for the customary tea held " in honor of the out- going Seniors. The traditional Senior Pilgrimage took place on Monday morning, May llth. Start- ing at Sather Gate, the procession slowly wended its way to those meeting places of which the class will retain fond thoughts. At various locations, the most memorable being Wheeler Oak, Sophomore Lawn, and the Campanile, the file of Senior men and women paused while appropriate speeches were given. With the Senior Ball held that same evening the social activity of the class of ' 31 reached its apex. This formal dance, which took place at one of the larger hotels in San Francisco, was attended by hundreds of couples. A galaxy of gay formal gowns, corsages, and somber tuxedos characterized the enjoyable affair. All too soon was this important feature of the farewell program brought to a close. The last social gathering of the class was held the night of May llth in the cus- tomary informal dance of the week, the Straw Shuffle. The women, clad in bright- colored gingham dresses, and the men in overalls and jeans, fitted well into the surrounding scene of slides and bales of hay placed in Harmon Gym for the occasion. Those attending enjoyed to the fullest extent this final evening of noisy fun before commencement, which followed the next morning. And with the impressive ceremony of graduation ended a week of traditional and social events which will always remain a cherished memory in the heart of every member of the class of ' 31. J. ROBERT SNYDER Chairman of Finance, Senior Week Cole Menncll SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE Gorrill Timmerman(Ch.) Glenn Baldwin [61] i _ ' " - . SENIORS m J i i s twi vA ' x I vx 1 ( t Finance J Publicity t Senior Ball I SENIOR WEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE " ieneral Chairman Victor F. Ludev vig 1 Marvin R. Clark General Secretary Gilbert S. Macl Assistant Secretary .... Nancy Hammat Arthur M. Arlett Permanent Organisation George H. Ackley )olph A Timmerman Pilgrimaff William E. Woodward Men ' s Banquet ( Willard H. Wilde Arthur M. Beals ( Robert Adams Harriet Ballard Roland F. Bergstrom Jessie Boeken Russell Braddock Charles Butte Dan S. Carlton Warren H. Cavanagh Kenneth Cocke William C. Corbett Wallace Cox Francis Cunningham Helen Curran Junius Dennison Frank Didion Dorothy Dow Blanche Egan Boyd Eubanks Virginia Flynn Dorothy Dow- Paul S. Foster rinting ... .Wilbur Halsey 5 on es Robert Pattison Kathryn Frost William Reidt Harvey Robbins Barbara Ross Helen Schneider Kenneth Schroll Charles Sexton Rose Marie Shiely David Silver Jane Stevens George Sweeney Jack Taylor Walter Taylor Robert Tofft Glenn Walls Elven Worden Gladys Worden James Wyatt 1 ghlin Frances Newman Thomas E. Stanton FINANCE COMMITTEE " hairman J Robert Snydc Subchairman . . .Elizabeth Hind ubchairman . ' . William L. Am Marian Frankland Donald Hall Ruth Harms Rosine Hensley George Hughes Helen Huston Richard Jacobus Doris Jones Lillian Kavanagh Gwendolyn Knouff Paul Kuchman Hill Lambert Sanford Levy Richard Lombardi Lawrence Mendelson Roger Miller Helen Moloney Robert Mott Charles Mulks PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chairman Arthur M. Ark Subchairman Geneva McLau Edwin Goldeen Helen Johnston Henry Van Amringe -m 1 1 : y x ' - - - ' " " ' " I II H " " " " " " " " " " " ' -. _ r " " N f " SENIORS J Hi HI Hi -i fj- yx SENIOR WEEK r$1 PRINTING AND PROGRAM COMMITTEE $2 Chairman WilKnr Halc - - i A TI s tbchairman . Betty Ballantine IwJ Eva Clement Helen Green JohnJ. Helm Anne Mcux Ralph E. Moslander Douglas C. Nicholson W. Lee Pope Joseph F. Rankin Norman S. Rush m I Lois Langdon Cherry A. Poland Barbara Seavcr v Ben E. Yandel oN ' yv a St BACCALAUREATE lairman. . Willard H Wild too i Y ibchairman Virginia Tomlins L. Stern Altshulcr Katharine Douglass Virginia Hudson Paul A. Brom Elizabeth Grassie Mar jorie Johns VVv Everett J. Brown, Jr. Theodore A. Hcinrich Ruth Nonamaker Pi rl Alice Stile $ PILGRIMAGE COMMITTEE S Chairman William E WoodwarH R ' M Subchairman Mildred Long ra Kenneth J. Beaver Elwood L. Johnson Barbara Lew is W Edward A. Hassan Lauretta Hyde Joe Kimble Margaret Lamb Margaret Williams PERMANENT COMMITTEE Bessie Miller A. Berens Nelson 1 Chairman George H. Acklcy SX Subchairman Evelyn St. John xv XN wra Marie Conner Geddcs H. Jackson Edward P. Moore tVvJ La Verne Driver Alice Kcegan John C. Morris x La Vonne English Isabel Hussev 1 Harold G. McCann Herbert C. Mcade Ruth Lehncr Walter Stone 1 ' a - 1 ;4 rl $ r- SENIORS i n I 1 1 1 1 i i SENIOR BANQUETS WOMEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE Chairman Catherine Chapi Subchairman . . .Dorothv Tebbe Helen Cox Sydnia Michels Vesta Taylor Pauline Harper Grace Morton Virginia Wise Dorothy Wolf Vivian Young MEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE Chairman Carl W. Handv Subchairman Edward W. Mai tin David T. Silver James C. Sheridan J. Ralph Stone erman Kenneth G. Anderson Norman L. Horncr Joe P. Bohl Lewis B. Isham William H. Holabird Victor H. Owen SENIOR BALL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman Walter D. Baldwin Subchairman Marion Gorrill Maurice Phelan Milton Price F. Kennett Rule Barbara Seaver ell WestonJ. Gorman Betty Kinkel Floyd L. Goss Betty McLaughlin Harvey T. Granger Grace Mendenhall T. Richard Hofmann Myrna Montgomery Betty Whitmore RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman .Ernest A. Menr Subchairman Susan Cole Josephine Burke John B. Enright Helen Muller Arnold Clausen Harland L. Frederick Clark A. Potter Dana D. Champion Joe C. Hickingbotham Gardner Putnam Jean Cope Mary McCain Helen Rankin Amorette Crawford Thomas L. McCarthy Ellabelle Seagrave Ray L. Stoker Betty Work [64] 1 _ STRAW SHUFFLE General Chairman. . Marvin R. Clark General fm bnma . Frances Wulzcn ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman Arthur G. Potter S khairman .. . Betty Phillips Marjorie Anderson Alice Espy Horace Henderson Harry C. Andrews Marion Geddes Ward D. Ingram Alice Curric Robert Hagar Hcnrv H. Kilpatrick Maybellc Monroe Fred C. StaLz RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman Marlin W. Haley Snhchairman Kathleen Unmack Allen P. Blade Dorothy Jones William Olncy Martha Carlson Howard E. Kennedy Eleanor Reeve William R. Grimes Dorothy Lackey George R. Watkins Carol Hink Arthur Laync ' Delbcrt G. Wavnc Kathcrinc Hyde Elizabeth Lohse Edwin D. White Mary Wocbkc DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman Ford S. Sibley Snkduurmau Betty Hall Myrtez Bochmcn Gail Mcrwin Edward E. Raymond Guy Choccol Elbe Miller Ethel Robinson Ted A. Dungan Wilma Milncs Jeanctte Turner Marjorie Locke Gordon L. Pcrskc Don G. ron dcr Hellen FLOOB COMMITTEE Chairman William T. Burgctt Smtchairman Joel Cofficld Garret W. McEncrncy Julian C. Montgomery Everett Mossman Sidney W. Taylor SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA Manager Arthur M. Seals Assistant Manager Gilbert Earlc GENERAL COMMITTEE Chairman Ward Ingram Suhchairman Rhea Radin Walter Baldwin Theodore Haig Marjorie Locke Gordon Bell Ruth Harms Jane Moore Kathcrinc Geary Virginia Hudson Barbara Seaver Jack Glines Lowell Lcdgctt Richard Shelley HOUSE COMMITTEE Chairman Francis Cunningham Sntchairman Lois Langdon Janice Clark Helen Cox Betty Phillips Clarke Cauch LeLand Dibble Lam Rhine Barbara Ross Elmer Wink 1 or COSTUME COMMITTEE Chairman Imogenc Wentworth Smkcbairman Mar)- Woods Btnnctt Jacqueline Brcntt Kathcrinc Colinsk Hill Lambert Donald Brosc Ralph Eckert Peggy McGaughey Vaughn Small wood Louise Weston PROPERTY COMMITTEE Chairman Howard Banks Snhchairman Mary Baractt Leigh Athearn Winnifrcd Dunham Howard Hassard E .: : : - n Virginia Flynn Marion McCollcy Garland Smith Denton Walsh IVV w M SENIORS MARY A. ABBOTT Letters and Science. Berkeley VIRGINIA ACCORNERO Albany Letters and Science Mathematics Group. GEORGE F. ADAMS Letters and Science. Los Angeles NORMAN A. ADAMS Pacific Grove Mechanics Pi Alpha Epsilon. MARY M. ADDISON Oakland Letters and Science. FRANCIS X. AHERN Sacramento Letters and Science Theta Xi. HARRY I. ALBERT San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Bowles Hall; Glee Club; U. C. Symphony Orchestra. LORRAINE ALEXANDER San Francisco Letters and Science Little Theatre (i); Freshman Debating; Varsity Debating (2) (3) (4); Parliament Debating Society; U. C. Masonic Club (j) (4). ELETA E. ABSHIER Woodland Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Inter-Church Council; Y. W. C. A. GEORGE H. ACKLEY Newport Beach Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Senate De- bating Society; Debating (i) (a) (3) (4); Forensics Commissioner (4); Executive Com- mittee (4) ; Welfare Council (4) ; Chairman Orientation Committee (4) ; Deputations Committee (a) (3) (4). MARY ADAMS Caruthers Letters and Science Casa Hispana. ROBERT T. ADAMS Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club (i) (2); Fencing (2) (3) (4); Secre- tary, Circle " C " (3) (4); Frosh Commons; Congress Debating Society; Five Year Club; L ' Alliance Francaise; Class Committees (2) (3). ROSE AGRUSA Berkeley Letters and Science California Engineer; II Circolo Italiano. MARJORIE ALBEE Letters and Science. Berkeley WAYNE B. ALCORN Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Glee Club; Gym Club. ANNIE L. ALLAN San Francisco Commerce Beta Sigma Omicron; Senior Ad- visor: Y. W. C. A.; Masonic Club. i I Sfln yW A [66] ' I ' itiVJ Llfy r k A ' J MARGLTRITE O. ALLEC Saa Frucisco Letters fnJ Sctenct Sienna Phi Beta; Pan- Hcjleauc Reprocaiuuve. LUCILE ALLEX . -President, Masonic Glee CIA. Oakland MARGARET D. ALLEN Taft Comment Phi Chi TheU; DailT Calitonua Promotional SuaT (3), AM itaat M - UP; BlK aW Gold (a); A. S. U. C. Social Commute (3); Derby Day Committee (a) (3); rnmmrrrc Euc.ti.e Commitu. (3). MARGARET F. ALLEN Letters fn ment Jtmior College. Lkiak " er from Sacra- WALLACE E. ALLEN Letter, tnJ Science Tranfer from Uatenn Juior College: A. S. U. C. Baad (a) (3) (4); U. C. Glee Om (3) (4); Uterchrch ii; Manager of Wedey Q.b. JEAX ALLING Oakland Letters mnd Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Masonic Clnb; A. S. L- C. Social Commirue. ARLEEN M ALJJNGHAM San Francitco Letter, nmm Sciemctf. E. lUion Clnb; Voavn-f Rite Team (l) (l) (3) (4); .-s Red CTO.I Life Sav inf Corp,: P. E Choral Society; Chairman of Field Day Decoration Committee (3); Program Committee of P. E. Ma ion d.b (4); T. A. A. ROBERT ALTFIELD San Fra ci co Co.mrrn Bowles Flail; dee Cint, (l) (3) (4) (!) (); De Molaj Clnb; Tennis lotra- ' Jmnior Dance Committee; ZAL ALTER Sao Francisco Cmmmerct Pfci Beta Delta. TFTELMA ALN-ESTAD Letter, mj Science U Lambda Theta; St. dent Advisory Bereao: Financial Commits of Y. W. C. A. L. STERN ALTSFIULER Cs.mrr Lambda Chi Alpha; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Vmged Fidmet; President of A. S. U. C. riLLIAM L. AMES Commerce Phi Delta Theta. Newcastle ANNOBELLE M. ANDERMAN Alkambra Letters tnj Science Transfer from L . C. L. A.; Epsilon Pi Alpha; Sigma Delta PL VILLIAM H. ANDERMAN Beverly Hilli Letters tnl Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta M. Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Lienenant-Colaoel of R- O. T. C.; and lM .lnt of 3lnd Infantry; German CUb; Rine Team. ESTER M. ANDERSON i Letters tnj Sciemcl Sigma Phi Beta; Senior Advisor U) : Masonic Om () (l) ESTHER M. ANDERSON Ltttrrt gmj Science. Berkeley MARJORIE A. ANDERSON San Francisco Litters end Science Alpha Delta Pi; Pryta- nean; Esperam. ROBERT W. ANDERSON San Francisco Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon. HARRY C. ANDREWS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Blue and Gold (i) (3), Manager (4); Daily Californian (i); Pub- lications Council (4); Senior Peace Com- mittee; Reception Committee (2); Rally Committee (3); Class Committees. ARTHUR M. ARLETT Berkeley Letter and Science Delta Sigma Lambda; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (a) (3), Editor (4); Managing Editor, Occident (4); Committees. WILLIAM O. ARNOLD Los Angeles Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; International House; Masonic Clubhouse Council (3) (4); President, Ashlar Club (4); President, Engineers ' Club at U. C. L. A. (i). ALBERT E. ARSLAN San Francisco Mechanics A. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. RUTH F. ASKEW Kansas City, Missouri Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; University News Bureau (r); W. A. A.; Assistant Archery Manager (3); Little Theatre (3); L ' Alliance Francaise; Freshman Advisory Bureau Council (4) ; Inter-Honor Society Council (4). GEORGE F. AUGHINBAUGH Oakland Letters and Science Bowles Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; U. C. Glee Club (a) (3) (4); Freshman Advisory Bureau Council. [68] MILES H. ANDERSON Oakland Commerce Daily Californian. TOTTON J. ANDERSON Chacsworth Letters and Science Transfer from Occiden- tal College and U. C. L. A. LINDA M. ARATA San Francisco Letters anil Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MYRNA C. ARMER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delia ; Senior Advisor; Partheneia; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Sophomore Hop Commit tee; Little Theatre Property Staff. BEULAH E. ARRANTS Selma Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. MARGARET C. ASKIN Lindsay Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Tha- Han. LEIGH ATHEARN Berkeley Letters and Science Psi Upsilon. KATHARINE E. AXLINE Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Pelican (i); Partheneia Costume Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Senior Advisor; Little Theatre; Class Committees; Publicity Direc- tor, Pelican. VYY ' fSTA E. AVERS Letter! tmj Scitmfe. TADINI J. BACIGALUPI San Francisco Letters mni Sctemft. CHARLES L. BADLEY Berkeley Letter J Sfirmff Phi Kappa Tan; Dajlv California (i); Chairman, Publicity Com- urtee, joior Day; A. S. U. C. Sun Board. HARRIET L. BAECHTEL ViUia Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A. MARY C. BAKER Lettm tmj Snemct F ream. Icrki ; : - HENRY J. BALDVIN Hamikuapoko, Maui, T. H. AsTtcadtmre Abracadabra: Alpha Zeta; Fresh- man Water Polo; Varsity ITatcr Polo (x). WALTER. D. BALDWIN :.-.-. Camtman Tranifer from HnAoldt Juioc Collegt; Alpka Tan Omega; Delta Sigma Pi. BETTY V. BALLAXTINE Berkeley Letters gml Science Pi Beta Phi; Pfci Beta Kappa ; Mortar Board ; Pry taneao ; Tbeta Sigma Phi; EDglish Club; Thalian Players; Women ' s Editor, Daily Calif ornian (4); Co- avtlioc, 1930 Parcheneia; Editorial Board, Literary Reriew (x ; Editorial Board, Occi- dent (4) ; Yokea s Eiecot ire (4); Class HARRIET L. BALLARD larb Lettm tmJ Scitmtr Alpha Omicron Pi; Pry- tanean; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (l) (a) (3) (4); Chairman. Reception Committee. Partheneia (l) (a) (3); Chairman, Program Committee; Soph Hop Reception; General Chairman, Intenorority Formal (a); Jamior Day Finance; A. S. U. C. Card Sale u); Senior Week Finance; Senior Informal Fi- nance; President Spronl ' s Reception Com- mittee. RALPH C. BAXGSBERG Kernville Afrir lt Te o- let Hall; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. , . H HOWARD F. BALLINGER Oakland Letters tmi Scifwff Transfer from Univer- sity of Nevada; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HOWARD M- BANKS : Letters mj Scitact Transfer froea Univer- siry of Denver; Little Theatre; Glee Onb. PIXA J. BARBIER1 Lettm tmJ Sriemce Casa Hispana. VIRGINIA BARKER Alameda Lettert mi Science Alplut Onticroa Pi. JANE A. BARMBY Lettm tmj Scirmrrfi Beta Phi. ELLEN J. SARNDOLLAR Oakland Lrttert tmj Sciemrr. [69] 1 I l l ' X ' J MARY G. BARNETT Berkeley Letters and Science Mask and Dagger; Tha- lian; Little Theatre (i) (2) (]) (4); Tha- lian Forum; Crop and Saddle; Senior Advisor. JULIA A. BARR San Francisco Letters and Science W. A. A.; El Circulo Cervantes. THOMAS F. BARRETT Letters and Science. Berkeley SYLVIA M. BATDORF Berkeley Letters and Science Newman Club. RALPH G. BEACH Mechanics A. I. E. E. Lakeport AILEEN E. BECHTEL Oakland Letters and Science Guild of Applied Arts (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Election Committee (2) | A. S. U. C. Refreshment Committee, Chairman (3); Senior Advisor (3) (4); Women ' s Masonic Club; Treble Clef (4); Partheneia Executive Committee, Secretary (4); Partheneia Costume Dyeing Committee, Chairman (4); Senior Extravaganza; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2). ETTA R. BEER Letters and Science. Oakland GEORGE R. BELL Fresno Mechanics Phi Tau Thcta; A. I. E. E. I V [70] HAROLD E. BARNHART Visalia Commerce Transfer from the University of Wichita, Kansas; Bowles Hall. MARGARET M. BARR San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Pi Sigma Theta; Parliament Debating Society. DWIGHT F. BARTHOLOMEW Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Californian Sports Staff (i) (2) (3); City Editor (4); Y. M. C. A. (i) (2) (3), President (4); Senior Week Publicity Committee; A. S. U. C. Membership Sales Committee (i) (2) (3) Chairman (4). HELEN E. BAUM Letters and Science. Berkeley KENNETH J. BEAVER Oakland Letters and Science Theta Nu Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Hammer and Coffin ; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pelican (i) (2) (3), Man- ager (4). CHARLES F. BEDFORD Los Angeles Mining Zeta Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau. MARGARET E. BEETEM Benicia Letters and Science Transfer from Domini- can College; Lambda Omega; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3); Newman Club (3) (4); Partheneia (3); Senior Advisor (4); Deutsche Verein (4). GORDON R. BELL Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); De Molay Club. 1 I m JH ' J MARY V. BENNETT Berkeley Lrtlm t 4 Scitmrt Kappa Alpha Then; Phi Beta Kappa HILGA E. BENTSON Reedley Lrttm 4 Scifnte Transfer from Reedier Junior College; Iota Sigma Pi- Pi Sigma Phi; Eta Nu Epsilon. FLORENCE N. BERGER San Francisco Lrttm imj Scifmct Little Theatre Publicity Staff: Pelican, Yomen ' s Managerial Staff: Hilld. ROLAND F. BERGSTROM San Francisco Mrrbinif California Engineer. Managing Editor; A. 1. E. E.; V. C. Cfces. dob. RAYMOND J. BIAGI Berkeley Commfrff Tbeta Upsilon Omega; Alpha Delta Sigma; Hammer and Co n; President, Commerce Association. JOSEPH A. BIANCO las Antele, Commrrct Transfer from UniTersity of II- EMMA T. BIER ' TAGEN Colfai Lrtters tfj Scirfi Deotscher Vereia. MILDRED BINKLEY Ltttrrt tnd Scifmce Areta. Orange TILLIAM C. BENNETT Oakland Lrtter, m J Scitmct Sigma Alpha Epnlon. SANFORD M. BERENSON La Jolla Lrttm tmj Snrnct Zeta Beta Tan; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma; Ham- mer and Coma; Scabbard and Blade; Manager, Pelican (4). VILLARD P. BERGGREN Oakland Emgimfrrimg Tan Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Xi: Daily Californian Managerial Staff (l); A. E. M. E. ; Recording Secretary, Presi- dent, Eta Kappa Nu; Yice-President, A. L E. E. ; Corresponding Secretary, Tao Beta Pi (4); Mechanics Library Committee; Scandi- navian Club. RALPH V. BERRINGER San Francisco Letters t 4 Sfirmcr Sigma Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi: Scabbard and Blade; Daily Californian (a) (3), Associate Editor ELENA E. BIANCHINI San FrancUco Letters tmj Sciemct Pi Mu loll. President Secretary ; I] Circolo Itiliino, President Inter-Hcmor Society Council; Senior Advisor Freshman Advisory Bureau ; Newman Club El Circulo Cervantes. NICHOLAS L. BICAX Sacramento Mfr irf Bawball (i) (3); Football (2) A. S. M, E. HELENE B1NG Bakersfidd Lfftrrt tmJ Sr rwrr Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College ; International House ; Secretary of Masonic Club (4); Senior Ad- visor (4). LOUISE E. BIRD Oakland LfitfTf gmJ Sfirmcf Partheneia Solo Dancing (i) (?) (4); Masonic Glee Club (4). [71] S ' .. J m H GRACE HELENE BIRKLAND Berkeley Letters and Science Blue and Gold (i) ; Women ' s Masonic Club. JANET BIRNIE Santa Barbara Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Barbara State College. ELIZABETH BIRT Piedmont Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Mor- tar Board ; Prytanean ; Personnel Committee Chairman; Women ' s Executive Committee. ALLEN P. BLADE San Diego Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College; Alpha Delta Phi; Senior Peace Committee; Tennis Captain (4). A. HARRY BUSS Riverside Agriculture Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Glee Club; " Prince of Pilsen. " BERNICE E. BLOMQUIST Letters and Science. Pescadero SOPHIE J. BLUMBERG San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MYRTEZ H. BOEHMER Napa Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Freshman Advisor (2); Soph Hop, Subchairman, Deco- rations Committee; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Elections Committee, Subchairman (4). UR MARION ALNE BIRKLAND Berkeley Letters and Science Partheneia; El Circulo Cervantes ; Women ' s Staff, California Engi- neer. GRACE L. BIRSS Santa Barbara Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Barbara Scate Collejse; Rifle (3); Crop and Saddle (4). MARGARET A. BISHOP San Leandro Commerce Chi Sigma Phi; Commerce Asso- ciation; Masonic Club. TENNEY E. BLAKE Long Beach Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. CONSTANCE BLOCKLEY San Francisco Letters and Science International House; Daily Californian (i) (2); Freshie Glee Pub- licity Committee ; Sophomore Labor Day Decoration Committee ; Partheneia ( i ) . VERA D. BLUMANN Letters and Science. Oakland JULIET BLUMENFELD Richmond Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Fresh- man Advisory Service; Pi Sigma Alpha; Little Theatre; Women ' s Varsity Debating Team. ELEANOR J. BOEKEN San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. 1 1 I v Y ' I I I I 9 vV i MY GEORGE D. BOGERT San Francisco Civil Engineering Bowles Hall; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Glee Club; " Merry Widow " ; Masonic Club; A. S. U. C. Band. STUART M. BOLAND San Francisco Letters and Science Daily Californian Sports Staff (3); Centuriata Debasing Society (4). JAMES H. BOND Bend, Oregon Commerce De Molay Club; Track. RAY C. BORGFELDT Commerce. Berkeley ISABELLE BOUICK San Francisco Lellert and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Alpha Tau Delta. WALTER R. BOYSEX Oakland Letters tnd Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. FRANCES M. BRADLEY Berkeley Letters tnd Science Esperam; Daily Cali- fornian (t) (a); Little Theatre Publicity Committee; Senior Advisory Committee (4). FRANCIS G. BRAMBLE Los Angeles Letters tnd Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Tau Beta Pi; Architecture Association. [73] MAX BOGN ' ER Sacramento Letters tnd Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. CURTIS F. BOLTON Clay Engineering Chairman, A. S. M. E.; Chair- man, Mechanics Library Committee; V ice- Chairman, Engineers Council. IRIS A. BOOTH Livingston Lftteri tnd Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. MADELAIXE BORNCAMP South Pasadena Letters tnd Science Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. ELIZABETH C. BOWIE Letters tnd Science. Oakland DOROTHY BRADFORD San Francisco Letters tnd Science Women ' s Masonic Club. LLOYD M. BRADLEY Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Scabbard and Blade. SHELDON BRANDENBURGER Sacramento Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Bowles Hall. yt vy ; i ' , X l w) ANNA M. BRATTMILLER Orange Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. ISABELLE M. BREEN San Francisco Letters and Science Chi Omega. ROBERT A. BREU NER Sacramenio Letters and Science Theta Delta Chi: Winged Helmet; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (l) (j); Swimming (2) ()) (4); Freshman Crew. ALICE M. BROMAN Letters and Science. Oakland HELEN L. BRONSON Letters and Science. Berkeley ROSE R. BROSNAN Letters and Science. San Francisco EVERETT J. BROWN, JR. Piedmont Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Blue and Gold (i) (3), Editor (4); Student Af- fairs Committee (3) (4). INEZ M. BROWN Letters and Science. [74] LENORE BRECHAN Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta; Presi- dent, Public Health Nursing Class. JAQUELINE D. BRENTT Napa Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Little Theatre ( 3 ) (4); Crop and Saddle (4); Women ' s Dormi- tory Association. PAUL A. BROM Oakland Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Baseball ( i ) ; Vigilance Commit- tee; Rally Committee. ALICE F. BRONNER Piedmont Letters and Science Transfer from College of the Holy Names; Zeta Tau Alpha. WILLIAM V. BROOKE Letters and Science. Berkeley RALPH B. BROWER Mechanics A. I. E. E. Berkeley GLADYS B. BROWN San Francisco Letters and Science Areta Beta. JACK W. BROWN Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Alpha; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4). THELMA D. BROVN Berkeley Lfttfrs fmj ScifMre Transfer from L- C. L. A.; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; Chairman, Social Committee. ETHEL A. BRUBAKER Letters tmj Scitnce. ROBERT BRUCE Berkeley Commtrct Tbeta Kappa Nu; Delta Phi Ep- silon; Daily Californian (i) a); Reception Committee (a). JEAKOLD F. BRUST Yuba Cit, Lettfrs mml Scifwfe Transfer from Yuba County Junior College. CLARENCE E. BUNNEY Fresno Lfttert mJ Science Transfer from Fresno Junior College. GEORGE W. BURGESS Los Angeles CM il Emgimtrrimg Transfer from U. C. L. A.: Theta Xi. ALICE E. BURKE Letters , Sacramento ELVIE E. BURNELL Eureka Letters i l Science Transfer from Humboldt Junior College. [75] WALTER E. BROVN Madera Cu il Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College; A. S. C. E. PHYLLIS E. BRUCE Eureka Lfttert tni Sfifmff Transfer from Humboldt State Teachers ' College; Alpha Delta Pi; V omen ' s News Bureau; Women ' s Staff, Cali- fornia Engineer: Class Committees. WINIFRED F. BRUSHER Oakland Lfttert tnj Scifmff Transfer from Coll ege of the Holy Names. AUDREY L. BUEHLER Cucamonga Lfttfrs fnj Scifmff Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; V. A. A.; Senior Advisor Mortar Board Committee (3); V. A. A. Team Swimming (3) (4); Junior College Committee. E. ALFRED BURGE Berkeley Letters tnd Science Beta Sigma; Beta Gam- ma; Daily California!!. WILLIAM T. BURGETT Santa Maria Commerce Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Phi; Ringed Helmet; Big " C " Society; Baseball (l) (2) (3) (4); Class Committees; Sopho- more Vigilance Committee; Senior Peace Committee. JOSEPHINE L. BURKE Sacramento Letters mj Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. DOUGLAS H. BURNETT San Francisco Cn il E gi efTi g International House; Tau Beta Pi, President (4); Phi Beta Kappa: Sigma Xi; Chi Epsilon: A. S. C. E.; Engi- neers ' Council (3); James MacDonald Award [4 - w ARTHUR E. BURNS Livermore Letters and Science Theta Nu Epsilon. EDMOND BUTLER Oakland Letters and Science. CHARLES F. BUTTE, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Sigma. NORINE CADEMARTORI Letters and Science. Murphys MARY CAIRNS Lindsay Commerce Alpha Gamma Delta. MARY G. CALISTRO Letters and Science. Oakland FRED A. CAMP San Francisco Civil Engineering A. S. C. E., Yell Leader (4); Varsity Gym Team; Slovenian Society. HELENE H. CAMPBELL Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College. K [76] DON S. BURROWS Letters and Science. San Francisco WILLIAM T. BUTNER Santa Rosa Letters and Science Transfer from Santj Rosa Junior College. HAROLD W. BUTZIXE San Diego Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. NORMA C. CAFFARENA Letters and Science. Oakland ROBERT W. CALDWELL Richmond Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM F. CALKINS Houston, Texas Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (i) (3), Managing Editor (4) ; Rally Committee. FRANCES E. CAMPBELL Los Gatos Letters and Science Graduate San Jose State Teachers ' College. WILLIAM V. CAMPBELL Santa Cruz Chemistry Kappa Kappa Psi ; Band (i) (a) (3), Manager (4); Glee Club (j) (4); " Prince of Pilsen " ; " Merry Widow. " VYY ' SENIORS MARY E. CAMPIONI San Francisco Letters tnl Science Lambda Omega; Pi Mu Iota. ESTHER S. CAXHAM Berkeley Letters mml Science Masonic Club. MARIE CANNON San Francisco Letters tnJ Science Alpha Chi Omega; Per- sonnel Committee (t) (a) (3); Student Ad- visor (3) (4); Blue and Gold (i); Little Theatre Art Shop; Partheneia (i) (a); Mor- tar Board Ticket Committee; Vomen ' s Rally. Chairman Junior Stunt ; Class Committees. EDVARD A. CARDVELL Berkeley Letters tn4 Science Transfer from St. Mary ' s College. ESTHER V. CARSLON Los Alto Commerce Beta Sigma Omicron. MARTHA O. CARLSON Los Angeles Letters nl Science Alpha Xi Delta; Y. V. C. A. (2); Student Advisor (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3) (4). DOROTHEA T. CARR Mill Valley Letteri J Science President, Vomen ' i Dormitory Association ; Women ' s Executive Committee; Crop and Saddle. LOIS M. CARSON Letters nl Science Newegita. Pasadena [77] RITA L. CANESSA Stockton Letters mnm Science Transfer from the Col- lege of the Pacific; Y. V. C. A. FRANK F. CANNON Berkeley Commerce Transfer from Vatertown Junior College; Daily Californian (4); Varsity Track (4); Cross Country Numerals; Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza. ROBIN C. CANNON Commerce. Berkeley ESTHER M. CARLSON Letters tnd Science. Berkeley EVA M. CARLSON Oakland Letters tnJ Science Alpha Delta Theta ; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Student Ad- JOT T. CARPENTER San Francisco Commerce Transfer from the University of San Francisco; Delta Upsilon. ALAN C. CARRIER Letters tnl Science Sigma Pi. Berkeley U ALTER V. CARTER Sonoma Letters tut Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; International House; Alpha Delta Sigma; Promotional Staff, Daily Cali- fornian. Av) 9 I I m m ft vyJ i VJ 1 i I 7 V ' SENIORS JERYME J. CARTHEW San Francisco Letter and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. BEVERLY E. CASE Hollywood Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. PAULINE M. CASSADY Bakersfield Letters and Science Transfer from Bakers - field Junior College. JOHN C. CAUCH Santa Paula Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. WARREN H. CAVANAGH San Francisco Commerce Alpha Gamma Rho; Glee Club (i); A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4) CARL A. CAYA Fresno Mechanical Engineering Glee Club. DANA D. CHAMPION Berkeley Mechanics Delta Sigma Lambda; Scabbard and Blade. FLOYD A. CHANDLER Letters and Science. Anaheim [78] ERNEST W. CASAGRANDE Engelmine Mining Sigma Gamma Epsilon. MARTHA A. CASEY Oakland Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Freshie Glee Committee; Soph Hop Commie tee; Junior Day Committee; Parthcncia. BEATRICE P. CATAY Redondo Beach Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha. ANDREW T. CAUFIELD Los Angeles Chemistry Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Alpha Chi Sigma; Newman Club. MARGHERITE L. CAVASSA San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. CHARLOTTE C. CERF San Francisco Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta ; Pi Delta Phi; French Dramatics. WING C. CHAN Oroville Letters and Science Chinese Student Club; Pi Alpha Phi. DORIS I. CHANEY Esparto Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta ; Senior Advisory; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Rifle. LVA J VT Y J SENIORS CATHERINE M. CHAPIN San Francisco Letters tmi Sfiemfe Kappa Alpha Theta. ANITA M. CHARLES Commerce. Berkeley EUGENE F. CHASE San Francisco Letters tnj Science Newman Club. ARCHIE D. CHERNIAK, II, " indsor, Ontario Letters tmj Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Michigan, and College of City of Detroit; International House; Sigma Alpha Hi OTTO V. CHONETTE San Francisco Mfciunict Sigma Phi Sigma; A. S. M. E. HELENE C. CHRISTENSEN Stockton Letter i mi Science Rediviva; Orchesis; Par- theneia (3); Tag Day (3). KENNETH M. CHURCHILL Hollister Commerce Del Rey; Phi Phi; Vinged Hel- met; Freshman Track; Vigilance Committee; Varsity Track (i) (j) (4)- ELIZABETH F. CLARK San Anselmo Letters tni Science Transfer from Mann Junior College; Vomen ' s Group System. L79] BETTY M. CHAPMAN Benicia Lrttfri tvd Sr;rrr Beta Phi Alpha; Newt Bureau (i) (a); Senior Advisor (3) (4); Elections Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (3). GERALD -V. CHARLTON Port Hanev, B. C. AfricnJtnre Transfer from University of British Columbia; Zeta Psi; Alpha Zeta; Landscape Design Club. MARION C. CHASE Berkeley Letters twj Science Beta Sigma Omicron. FRANCIS L. CHINN Oakland Letters tnJ Science Chinese Students ' Club; Architectural Ass ' n; International Group. GRANT D. CHRISTENSEN Santa Monica Letters mni Seiner Transfer from V. C. L. A.: Delta Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Alpha Kappa; President, Architectural Asso- ciation; T. O. C. JOHN A. CHURCH New Plymouth, Idaho Letters tnj Sfience Graduate, Lewicton State Normal, Idaho; Transfer from Stanford Uni- versity; Phi Beta Sigma; Treasurer, Newman Club (3) (4); Football; Baseball. DON -. CLANCY : : Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda. JANICE D. CLARK Berkeley Letters mi Science Delta Zeta. m 1 I o ' I wl Vv J i i i l Y VJ WA Y ' JESSIE I. CLARK Hanford Letters and Science Newegita; Guild of Ap- plied Arts. WILLIAM L. CLARK Mechanics, Santa Maria EVALOIS CLEMENT Oran g e Letters and Science Rediviva; Orchesis; W. A. A. Tennis Manager (4); Assistant Direc- tor, Women ' s News Bureau (4). BERNICE M. COCHRAN Oakland Letten and Science Phi Omega Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Blue and Gold (2); W. A. A. Council (4); Manager, Crop and Saddle (4) ; Freshman Advisor (}) (4) ; Partheneia; Group System (i) (2) (3); Women ' s Masonic Club (2) (3). HARRY A. COHEN San Francisco Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. RALPH P. COLE San Francisco Letters and Science Ashlar Club; Glee Club. SUSAN COLE Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. CLARICE A. COLLISTER Santa Rosa Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. [80] WAYNE G. CLARK Buffalo, New York Commerce. ARNOLD H. CLAUSEN Ferndale Engineering Theta Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma; A. I. E. E.; Manager, California Engineer. MARVIN W. COBB Santa Barbara Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Delta Tau Delta. EDITH I. COFFIN Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Student Advisor. WALDO E. COHN Chemistry Zeta Beta Tau. Berkeley BERNICE M. COLE San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Beta Sigma Omicron ; Y. W. C. A. Social Service; German Choral. EMILY W. COLLINS Letters and Science. Bakersfield CHARLOTTE COMPTON Letters and Science. Berkeley SENIORS JAMES F. CONLEY Berkeley Mecbimict Transfer from College of Pacific; A. S. M. E, ROBERT E. COOPER, JR. Alaraeda Mechanics Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E.: A. E. M. E.. Treasurer (4); Air Corps; Otfcers ' Club; Engineers ' Council. JEAN M. COPE Pleasanton Letters gnJ Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Tbeta Sigma Phi: Blue and Gold (a) (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Women ' s Executive Committee. RICHARD C. CORBALEY Glendale Letters mmj Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Kappa Sigma. ADELE D. CORDES Berkeley Letters mmj Scitmrf Deutscner Vercin. RAY H. CORNELL Cbrmisfry Pi Alpha Epsilon. Oakland GEORGE L. CORY Letters ,mi Scitart Alpha Oceanside ANNA M. COX Oakland Letters tmj Science Alpha Mu; Partneneia Music Chairman (4). AUSTIN S. COOPER Letters tmj Science. Berkeley CYRIL H. COPE Oakland Letters tfl Science Glee Club ( 1 ) 1 ; JANE C. CORBALEY Glendale Letters tni Science Transfer from t 1 . C. L. A.; Alpha Phi. ELEANOR J. CORBETT Berkeley Letters tnm Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Washington; Chi Omega. ROSE J. COREY Letters tnj Science. SanFri MARJORIE S. CORTRIGHT Berkeley Letters tnj Science Zeta Tau Alpha. JOHNNIE B. COTTON Letters tnj Science. San Francisco HELEN L. COX Oakland Letters tnl Science Chi Omega; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (z); Senior Advisor (2) (3); Deputations Committee (a) (3) (4); Secre- tary, Women ' s Executive Commitir: Partbeneia Properties Chairman (3); Class Committees (i) (3). wy m. 1 1 I vyy m MARGARET W. COX Westley Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona College; Alpha Gamma Delta. DOROTHY S. CRAWFORD Berkeley Lettert and Science Transfer from Simmons College, Boston, Massachusetts; Delta Epsilon. ARTHUR P. CRIST Commerce Phi Delta Thcta. Oakland RALPH H. CROSS, JR. Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma. Berkeley CARYL E. CUDDEBACK Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon; W. A. A.; Orchesis. ALICE CURRIE Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Delta; Blue and Gold (2); Senior Advisor (3) (4); Class Committees (l). JACK S. CURTS San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Sigma; Meam- brek; Daily Californian (i) (3) (4); Asso- ciate Editor (4); Literary Review (2) (3); Little Theatre (i) (2) (3) (4); Thalian Forum (2) (3) (4); Freshman Advisory Bureau, Chairman; Inter-Honor Society, Chairman; L ' Alliance Francaise; Bonnheim Association, President; Junior Farce. CHARLES H. CUTLER Los Altos Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona College; Sigma Phi. r [81] LEMUEL C. H. CRAGHOLM Livermore Letters and Science Scabbard and Blade; Captain, R. O. T. C. MANSUETTA C. CRENNA Concord Letters and Science Alpha Delta Thcta. LOIS I. CRONK Klamath Falls, Oregon Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi. NORA E. CROWLEY San Francisco Letters and Science Newman Club (i). FRANCIS C. CUNNINGHAM Berkeley Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet. MILDRED C. CURTIS Oakland Letters and Science Treasurer, W. A. A. (4); P. E. Majors ' Club; Rifle (2); Hockey (a); Fencing (a). MIRIAM G. CUSHMAN San Francisco Letters and Science International House. THEODORE D. DABAGH Berkeley Letters and Science Scabbard a nd Blade; Rally Committee (j); Quarterdeck. Y ti Y M SENIORS n vJ CATHERINE M. DALY Lftteri gnj Science Transfer from Chico Junior College; Mathematics Groep. MARY-MARJORIE D ' AMICO San Frucisco Lrtlm t J Scitmrt V ma r. A. A. VIXFIELD J. DAXIELS - . . - GEORGE H. OANIS Lrltrrs tmj Sfituft. Berkclcv FRANCES H. DA -EY Nenda Oiv dab; Mitfae- Group; V. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Co- ELIZABETH B. DA 1S Letters gmj Scicmc . BtrLtltr J. -WILSOX DAVIS Brownwood, Tcut ICI TJ Srff( Trmnjfer from Howard Pavot College, Texas. VILLIAM R. DAVIS Coimmtrre Delta f Molav Cl.b, ;..-.. . , Secretary; De MILDRED L. DAME Oxford, Indiana Lfttfrs fmj Science Transfer from Vestern Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. HARTLEY F. DANEKE Berkeley Commerce K Alpka Epsjloo; Stanford Re- lations; Class Committee JL ' LIA A. DANIELS Lindsay Letters mj Science Partheneia; Vomen ' s Nfws Bureau (l); Y. V. C. A. Drive ATHA B. DARBY Billings, Montana Lettfrs gnJ Science. DONALD L. DAVIS tab Letters gnj Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Beta Theta Pi; Pfci Phi. JACK O. DAVIS Commerce Timbran. :.-.. . VILL1AM J. DAVIS Long Brack Letters gmj Science Transfer from Long ior College; Phi Kappa Psi; Vanity (J) (4)- DOROTHY C. DEAN Letters mmi Science T: . - . C. A. Petal uma from Santa Y. V. 5$ % 88 I I LAA J SXY SENIORS EVELYN S. DEARBORN Santa Barbara Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. JOSEPH S. DEBELY Berkeley Letters anil Science Delta Tau Delta. JOSEPH E. DEERING Letters and Science. Berkeley HELEN C. DELANY San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. ERMA M. DELOZIER Letters and Science. Glendora CAROL J. DEMOTS Hull, Iowa Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Treble Clef. JUNIUS W. DENNISON Ojai Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Officers ' Club; Forestry Club; Var- sity Tennis; Class Committee (l). ALBERT C. DERMODY San Francisco Commerce Beta Alpha Psi; Circle " C " So- ciety; Basketball (2) (j) (4). [84] MAXINE E. DEARDEN Los Angeles Letters and Science Delta Gamma. VIRGINIA V. DECAMP San Francisco Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Torch and Shield; Treble Clef; Senior Advisor (3). PHILIP H. DEIMEL Commerce Phi Kappa Tau. Berkeley WILFRED L. DELERAY Sonora Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. JACK E. DzMANDEL Commerce Bowles Hall. San Francisco CAROL E. DEMPSEY Knoxville, Illinois Letters and Science Transfer from Knox College, Illinois; Kappa Phi; Eta Nu Epsilon; Mathematics Club. WILLIAM D. DENNY Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Alpha Mu; California Sym- phony Orchestra. LILLIAN R. DESMOND Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s " C " ' Society; W. A. A. Council (3) (4). YY YY ' SENIORS vr H vJ MADISON DEVLIN Berkeley Lfttfri fmj Scifmcf Tau Kappa Epsilon; Di- rector, A. S. U. C. Band; Glee Club; Rally Committee; Dramatic Council. MARY E. M ' WITT Sacramento Letters tnm Sctenct Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Newman Club; Wo- men ' s Group System. ADA P. DIBBLE Letters mi Scifmct Alpha Alpha Gamma; Y ice-President, Architectural Association. LEI AND H. DIBBLE Santa Rota Commrrcr Theta Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); i;o-lb. Basketball (3) (4); Chairman, Commerce Committees. KATHRYN R. DICKSON San Bernardino Lcttfrs tmj Scif me f Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Delta Delta. FRANCES C. DIETERICH Berkeley Lettrrt tnj Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Nevada. MARION F. DODSON Santa Cruz Lellrrt ami Science Transfer from San Jose State College; Kappa Delta Pi. ALICE N. DONOHUE San Francisco Lettrrs tmJ Scirncr Lambda Omega. MARION E. DEVLIN Berkeley Letters mJ Science Alpha Ou Omega; Daily Californian ( i ) (a ) ; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (i) (2); Little Theatre Publicity (3) (4): Senior Advisory Captain (4); Y. W. C. A. Drive (i) (a) (3); Women ' s Lou Fond. ALBERT D. DIAMOND Commerce Phi Beta Delta. ELIZABETH H. DIBBLE Cbemittry Pi Sigma Phi. Redlands MARJORIE E. DIBERT Piedmont Letters Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. FRANK R. DIDION Sacrai Commerce Chi Phi; Daily Californian Pro- moeionil Staff; Baseball. GRACE R. DIXON Gait Lettert nmm Scirncr Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Rediviva. TOMIKO DOMOTO Letters tni Science. Oakland i LORENCE M. DONAHLt Oakland Lettrrs sum Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Senior Advisor; Y. V. C. A.; Newman dab. 1 i i .vvj i M m vAV I VYX ' MAURINE M. DONALDSON Letters and Science. Berkeley MARION E. DOSCH Letters and Science. Sacramento EXJNICE C. DOUGHERTY Guerneville Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. FLORENCE L. DRIVER Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha ; Partheneia (4) ; Inter-Church { i ) . WINIFRED G. DUNHAM Santa Cruz Letters and Science Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Community Service Committee (2) (3) (4); Partheneia (3) (4); Little Theatre Property Committee (2) {}) (4). FRED M. DUNOW Bowman Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; California Countryman Staff (i) (2) (3); Forestry Club; Ms-lb. Basketball (i). BARBARA DUNTON Letters and Science. Aubur THEODORE L. DUREIN Alameda Letters and Science Del Rey Circle " C " Society. [86] ANNE DORAN Letters and Science Treble Clef. Oakland BERNICE C. DOUGHERTY San Francisco Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; W. A. A.; P. E. Major Club; California Symphony Orchestra. ROBERT A. DOZIER Rio Vista Agriculture Transfer from College of Agri- culture at Davis; Bowles Hall (i); Zeta Xi. DONNA M. DUE Chico Letters and Science Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' College; Beta Sigma Omicron; Y. W. C. A. JOHN J. DUNLEA San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi. DOROTHY DUNSTER Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Beta Sigma Omicron; Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia; Senior Advisory; Masonic Club; German Choral; German Club; French Club. B. CECILE DURBROW Grass Valley Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Student Advisor (4) . MASCHA DYCK Cucamonga Letters and Science Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Dobro Slovo, Secretary- Treasurer; Deutscher Verein, Treasurer; Slavic Society. VY V ' HELEN S- DYER South Pasadena Lftlfn tm4 Scifmcf Esperam ; Dail y Cal i - forniaa; Little Theatre; International Re- lations Association ; Pa n heneia ; Masonic Club; Y. V. C. A. (i). HARLENE B. EACHUS Lfttfrt tm4 Science. Berkeley GILBERT EARLE Berkeley CommfTCf Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Sig- ma Pi; Mask and Dagger; Velfare Council; Little Theatre, Electrician, Stage Manager, Manager. TERESE M. EBINGER Letters ami Science. Oakland -v ' ELEANOR C. ECKAXT Sn Fruicisto Lettfrt mi Sfifmct Kappa Kappa Gamma. THOMAS G. ECKART Oakland AgTicfttmrr Sigma Chi; Zcu Xi; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Vice-President. Davis Student Body (4); Trick (3). BEATRICE P. EDWARDS Taft Lftlert tml Scifmfc Transfer from Taft Junior College; V. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club. BLANXHE M. EGAN San Francisco Lftftrt mj Scifffe Chi Omepa. [8 7 ] LOUIS H. DYKE, JR. Oakland LttJe-ri tmd Scifttcf Phi Kappa Sigma. RICHARD M. LAKIN Berkeley Lfttrrt gwj Science Senate Debating Society; Varsity Debating Team; Little Theatre; Glee Oub. HELEN G. EBERT Harvard Lrttfrt tmj Sctsnce Lambda Omega; A. S. U. C. News Bureau (2); Blue and Gold (2); Senior Advisor (3 ) (4) ; El Circulo Cervantes; Newman Oub; Class Committees. BETTY A. EBRIGHT San F Lettfrt tmJ Sctrmff Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBERT C. ECKART Oakland Agrirmitwrr Sigma Chi ; Zeta Xi ; Track (3) (4)- RALPH G. ECKERT Orange Cove Letteri J Scitmsr Pni Mu Delta; Varsity Debating (4); Senate Debating Societ President (4); Liitle Theatre; Glee Club; Lead in " Prince of Pilsen " (3 ) , " Merry Widow " (4). SUMMER T. EDVARDS Letters mJ Sciemcf Transfer Junior College; Zeta Psi. San Francisco from Menlo CLARK J. EGAN Cbtmittry . i Si 1 MAURICE ELIASER, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2) (3) ; Arrangements Committee, Senior In- formal ; Publicity Committee, Junior Day ; Freshman Tennis. GEORGIA M. ELLIS Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Oregon and Oregon State Normal. CLAIR W. ELMORE Sebastopol Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Symphony Orchestra. HAZEL EMERY Long Beach Letters and Science Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; International House; Sigma Kappa Alpha. RAMON B. ENOJAS Letters and Science. Philippine Islands RUTH M. ENTELMAN Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (3); W. A. A. Intra- mural Tennis; Class Committees ( i ) ( 2 ) ; Committee for Intersorority Formal (3). ALICE E. ESPY Oakland Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Mortar Board; Guild of Applied Arts, President; Partheneia Organization (i) (2), Chairman (3), Manager (4); Personnel (i) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Dramatics Council ; Inter- honorary Fraternity Council (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee (4) ; Tag Day Sales (i) (3)- PABLO A. ESTRERA Manila, P. I. Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Filipino Students ' Association; International House Associate; Cosmopolitan Club. [88] DORIS L. ELLESSEN San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. JACK B. ELLSWORTH Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Idaho; Beta Theta Pi. SARAH L. EMBURY Berkeley Letters and Science Guild of Applied Arts; W. A. A. (i) (2) (3); Partheneia (2) (4); El Circulo Cervantes (2) (3). LAVONNE ENGLISH Los Angeles Commerce Alpha Gamma Delta; Gamma Ep- silon Pi; Phi Chi Theta; Treble Clef; " Prince of Pilsen " ; " Merry Widow " ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. JOHN B. ENRIGHT Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society. ERVIN H. EPSTEIN Medicine. San Francisco DOLORES G. ESTRELLA San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. BERNARD E. ETCHEVERRY Berkeley Letters and Science Abracadabra; Little Theatre. MY SENIORS M HENRY EUDEY Oakland Commerce Theta Kappa No. JENNINGS A. EVERSON San Francisco Lttttrt tnJ Science Transfer from Univer- sity of San Francisco; Tbeta Xi. CHARLES O. FAIRBANK Petrolia. Ontario Mining Transfer from McGill University, Montreal, Canada; Alpha Delta Phi; Theta Ta. ROSE A. FALLON Hamilton City Lettert tnj Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. KATHARIX E. FARLEY Letteri mi Science. Lire Oak AGNES P. FARRELL San Francisco Letteri smi Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Par- liament; Senior Advisor (i); Y. V. C. A. KARIX M. FARVELL Stockton Lettert tnd Science Delta Epsilon. DOROTHY T. FELTER Berkeley Letteri tnj Science Transfer from Villiams Junior College; Women ' s Director, California Engineer. [8 9 ] B. DURWOOD EVERS Commerct Phi Mu Delta. Oakland ROBERT K. E% ING Modesto Chemistry Transfer from Modesto Junior College. HERBERT R. FAIRCHILD Berkeley Letters tnj Science Tau Psi Epsilon; Band. VERRILL T. FAXT Lo. Angeles Mecbtnin Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. I. E. E. MARGARET FARLEY Letteri tni Science LiTe Oak ' s Masonic Club. XORBERT K. FARRELL Upland Letteri tad Science Phi Kappa Sigma. ALICE M. FAY Pasadena Letteri gnJ Science Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. GL1DO O. FERIXI Goadaln Viecbtnict Theta Upsilon Omega. i i M ,.A ' -i ya JOHN M. FERNALD Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. KENNETH M. FILBUSH Letter! and Science. Piedmont JACK A. FINGLAND Trail, B. C. Mining Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi; Theta Tau; Ice Hockey (2) (3), Captain. FRED D. FISHER Oakland Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi; A. S. U. C. Band. SYLVIA F. FISHER Oakland Letters and Science International House. MARY P. FITZGERALD Letters and Science. Oakland DOROTHY M. FLAMMER Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. RAMONA M. FLEESON Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Pennsyl- vania State College. [90] LORRAINE D. FEUSIER San Francisco Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Frosh Informal Committee; Soph Hop Committee; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (i) (2); Elec- tions Committee (3 ) ; Women ' s Rally Com- mittee (2) (3); Crop and Saddle. DORIS E. FINGER Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Pry- tanean; Pi Sigma Phi. ANDREW E. FISHER Letters and Science, Alameda RICHARD E. FISHER San Francisco Civil Engineering Bowles Hall; A. S. C. E.; Officers ' Club. ABIGAIL L. FITZ Letters and Science. Sacramento THOMAS J. FITZPATRICK San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from University of San Francisco; Phi Kappa Tau. HOWARD B. FLANDERS Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Track (i) (2); Freshman Advisory (4). PHILIP N. FLETCHER Piedmont Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Chi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Treasurer, Engineers Council; Secretary, A. S. C. E. SENIORS M Y Y BERYL E. FLICK Lettert tni Scicnct. Oakland VIRGINIA H. FLYNN Piedmont LrttfTt tnl Science Zeu Tau Alpha. ROLAND D. FONTANA. JR. San Francisco Lettert tnj Science Alpha Sigma Phi. DONALD C. FORBIS Oakland Commerce International House; Delta Phi Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma: Congress De- bating Society; Witness Gab; Commerce Association; Commerce Mentor. ADDISON H. FORDING Oakland Meckfnict A. S. M. E.; L . C- De Molay ARTHUR G. FORSTER Oakland Hrcbtmics Eta Kappa Nu: A. E. M. E.; Secretary, A. I. E. E.: Engineers ' Council; Engineers ' Day Publicity Committee. PAUL I. FOSTER Alameda Commfrcf Beta Kappa: Daily Californian, Managerial; Freshman Track. LETA A. FOSTER Lfttfri gmi Science. Oakland 9 1 DOROTHY G. FLOOD Lelteri gnj Science. Berkeley MARY C. FOLEY Lettert mi Science. San Francisco JOHN D. FORBES ROM Letteri tnj Science Chi Psi: Phi Beta Kappa; Men ' s Council of International House; Presi- dent, L ' Alliance Francaise (3), DOR AN L. FORD Lettert tnt Science. San Anselmo AGNES A. FORSELL Leftert tnd Science. Albany DONALD W. FORT Morro Bay Lettert tnj Science Delta Sigma Phi. HERBERT B. FOSTER, JR. Ciiil Engineering Del Rev. Berieley ILVIN L. FOVLER Oakland Commerce Bachelordon; Glee Club. w x ' kVv w k A ' vA ' CARSON A. FOX Mechanics. Los Angeles CHARLES F. FRALEY Letters and Science. Berkeley MARIAN E. FRANKLAND Sacramento Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. JEAN C. FREED San Francisco Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Freshie Glee ( i ) ; Sophomore Informal (2) ; Junior Day Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Tea Com- mittee (i) (2); Freshman Advisory Bureau (3J- ESTELLE FREITAS Letters and Science. Oakland BEATRICE M. FRENZEL Berkeley Letters and Science Newegita; Lambda Up- silon; Masonic C lub; Y. W. C. A., Com- munity Service and Sophomore Commission; Senior Advisor. EDWARD G. FRICK Pasadena Letters and Science Chi Alpha Kappa ; Architectural Association. ARTHUR A. FROST San Francisco Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. U. C. Elections Committee (3); Engi- neers Council (3) (4); Welsey Players. GEORGE A. FOX Santa Rosa Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Zeta Psi. ROBERT H. FRANK San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Pi Kappa Phi. KEENO FRASCHINA San Francisco Chemistry International House. JULIUS H. FREITAG Agriculture Alpha Zeta. Berkeley ALICE L. FRENCH Kingsburg Letters and Science Freshman Debating So- ciety; Little Theatre Art Staff (i). ARTHUR A. FRICK Pasadena Letters. and Science Chi Alpha Kappa; Archi- tecture Association. MARIE D. FRIEDLANDER San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. PAUL R. FRY Oakland Commerce Phi Mu Delta; i4;-lb. Basketball (2) (3); Circle " C " Society. Y Y i STEPHEN J. FRYE Commerce Transfer fn le e: Pi Kappa Phi. OrOTille Col- AMY G. S. FU1DGE Lettert tml Seiemce. EDWIN FURTADO Com mfrce Transfer fn leg . Saint Mary ' s Col- DOROTHY U GALE : . Ltttm tmJ ScifMffTnmsfec from Fresno Junior College: Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. V. C. A. Social Connutlee (j); Jxnior Day Breakfast Committee; Partkeneia Decoration liitee. HAROLD F. GALJNDO C emiitry Quarterdeck Club. CHARLES M. GALLAGHER Lettert tmj Scifmft Circle " C " Society; Ice Hockey. GL1DO GALLI San Fraatcisco Cnd EMgimttrimg International Honsc. GERALDIXE E- GALL ' SHA Letters tmd Sfirmce. MYRLE M. G AMBRJLL Letttrt tnj Seine Tfcaliaa Players; Little Theatre. MARY ANN GAMMA Ltttm fmJ Scirmrt. VICENTE M. GARCIA Philippine Islands Cammrrct Filipino Student i Onb. VILLIAM H. GARDNER Oakland Lfttfrt mj Science Transfer from Junior College; Sipna Phi Epsilon. HEREFORD GARLAND Afrifiltmrt. : JOSEPH V. GARNELLA San Francisco Letter, ,nj Sf-rmct Alpka Tan Omega. DRUSILLA M. GARTNER Alkambn Lfttert fwJ Science Transfer from UniTer- sity of Nebraska; Alpha Delta Theta. EDTIN C. GAR OOD Commerce Transfer from College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. I I . KATHARINE GEARY Sacramento Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. LEVONNE E. GEIST Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Southern California; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Little Theatre; " Much Ado About Nothing, " " You Never Can Tell. " M. GERALDINE GENGLER Commerce. Oroville RICHARD L. GERRY Civil Engineering. Camarillo MARGARET GIBBONS San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Mortar Board; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; President, Y. W. C. A. ; Student Affairs Committee; Women ' s Executive Committee. PERCY M. GILL Atascadero Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Orchesis; W. A. A. Council; Hockey Genera! Manager; P. E. Majors ' Club. ALICE E. GILSON Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. VIRGINIA E. GLASMANN Denver, Colo. Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Colorado; Delta Zeta. [94] EVA GEIGER Long Beach Letters and Science Transfer from Long lii-.ii.-h Junior College. SAM GENDEL Lo Angeles Medicine Transfer from U. C. L. A. CLIFTON V. GEORGE Dos Pilos Commerce Kappa Kappa Psi; Band (i) (2) (3) (4); Military Honor Role (.1) (2) (3) (4); U. C. Rifle Team (i) (2) (3) (4); Hearst Trophy Rifle Team (2) (3) (4); Frosh Football; Varsity Football (4); Varsity Baseball (3) (4). CHARLES L. GEYMAN Commerce Theta Kappa Nu. Oakland ARTHUR D. GIFFORD Huntington Park Agriculture. ELIZABETH M. GILLEN Letters and Science. Benicia ANGELINA D. GIZZI Letters and Science. San Francisco ADABELLE GLASSON Oakland Letters and Science Group System. SENIORS DONALD W. GLENDIXX1XG Fresno Chemistry Transfer from Chico State Col- lege; Timbran; California Symphony Or- JACK H- GLINES Berkeley Letters i l Science Kappa Delta Rbo. EDWIX T. GOLDEEX Oakland Commerce Kappa No; Crew. THEODORE T. GORBACHEFF Sacramento Lrllm tnn Science Alpha Mil; Tennis; Boxing. WESTON J. GORMAN Berkeley Lftlert tmJ Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; M!-lb. Basketball: Varsity Basketball (j) (4); Grcle " C " Award. MARION H. GOMULL Berkeley Letter! mj Science Kappa Alpha Tbeta. ALMA A. GOYUX San Francisco Letters tnj Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Tha- lian; Little Theatre. LORETTA E. GRADY Letters tnj Science. San Rafael HOPE I. GLENN San Francisco Letters tnd Science Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Assistant Manager of Promotional Department of Daily Californian. JEAN GOLDBERG Letters tnj Science. Oakland HELEN GOORGIAX Letters tni Science. Oakland STANLEY C. GORDON San Francisco Letters ml Science Kappa Delta Rho. ELLANOR X. GORNY Letters tn4 Science. San Francisco GORDON I. GOLT-D Los Gatos Letlert nj Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Theta Tan. VILMER GRACE San Francisco Letters tni Science Pi Beta Phi: Mortar Board; Torch and Shield: Prytanean; Tbeta Sigma Phi; Treble Clef; Blue and Gold Junior Editor; Women ' s Executive Committee; Y. W. C. A. (i) (a) (5); Chairman. Personnel Commission (3); Class Committees i (3) (4); Senior Week Executive Committee; Pirtheoeia. EVELYN R. GRAHAM Merced Commerce Transfer from Santa Barbara Junior College; International House; Blue and Gold (2); Pelican (3); W. A. A.; Canoeing; Fencing; Basketball; Life Saving Corps; Rifle. m H 70 f ' M h i i si M vvy JACOB GRALLA Commerce. Los Angeles JOHN W. GREELEY Fresno Civil Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College; American Society of Civil Engineer- ing; Sigma Tau ; American Association of Engineering. HELEN M. GREEN Los Angeles Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta ; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Treble Clef (i) ( ) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee ( i ) (i) (3 ) (4) ! Chairman, Decorations Committee (3), General Chairman (4). HENRY W. GREENHOOD San Francisco Chemistry Kappa Nu; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican ( i ) (2) ( 3 ) , Circulation Manager (4) ; Rally Committee (3) (4) ; Student Engineers ' Council (}) (4) ; Class Com- mittees. HAROLD E. GREGG Petaluma Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific; Chi Alpha Kappa; T. O. C. Architecture Club; Architecture Association; California Glee Club. WILLIAM R. GRIMES San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi. JOHN E. GRUZDEFF Petrograd, Russia Commerce. MARY M. GUNNISON Terra Bella Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. [96] ELIZABETH W. GRASSIE Pasadena Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Torch and Shield; Prytancan; Theta Sigma Phi; Senior Women ' s Representa- tive; Chairman, Women ' s Executive Commit- tee (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4) ; Vice-Chairman of Orientation (4) ; Vice-Chairman of Welfare Council (4); W. A. A. (i) (2); Hockey Manager (2); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2) (3). ESTHER W. GREEN Letters and Science. Berkeley STERLING S. GREEN Los Angeles Cii ' il Engineering Chi Epsilon; Newman Club; California Countryman (3) (4); A. S. C. E.; A. S. T. M.; Officers ' Club (3) (4). GALE W. GREENWOOD Long Beach Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi. JEANNE V. GRIFFIN Letters and Science. Pasadena HAROLD W. GROOM Commerce Del Rey. Danville SID NEY N. GUBIN Oakland Letters and Science Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); Junior Farce; Junior Day Publicity Committee; Elections Committee (3). EDWARD W. GUSTAFSON San Jose Civil Engineering Sigma Phi Sigma. PHILLIP B. HACKLEY, JR. Berkeley Africnltnrt Pbi Sigma: Beta Tau; Forestry Club; Crew n): Glee Club (i) ()) (4): " Prince of Pilau " ; " Merry Widow " ; Clli- fomia Countryman (l) (l) (}), Manager Freshman Advisory Bureau ( - Kraft Price (l); Alpha Zeta Award Sigma Pi Award (t). CLAIRE C. HAGERTY Letters nJ Science. San Francisco THEODORE E. HAIG Glen dale Letters gnJ Science Tan Kappa Epsilon. MARLIN W. HALEY Hayward Commerce Phi Kappa Tan: Delta Sigma Pi; Sophomore Hop Chairman; Junior Clan President; Rally Committee Chairman; A. S. V C. Executive Committee (j). DON Al D R. HALL Berkeley Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Jon- tor College: Eta Kappa Nn. BERNARD A. HALLIDAY Lot Angeles Engineering Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ANORA M. HALLINAN Berkeley Lfttfrt fmi Sciemff Partheneia (l). DORIS A. HALVERSON Rilling, Mont. Ifttrrt sml Science. ROBERT S. HAGAR San Francisco Commerce Theta L ' psilon Omega. M. WILHELMINA HAHK San Francisco Lettert mi Sciemce Newegita. DANIEL T. HALEY Agriculture Delta L ' psilon. Palo Alto BETTY R. HALL San Francisco Lettrrt ni Sfiemci Za Tau Alpha; Wo- men ' s Executive Committee; Welfare Council; President of Pan-Hellenic; Deputations; Daily Calif ornian (i): Blae and Gold (l); Class Committees; Alumni Homecoming Re- ception (4). GLNNAR F. HALLE Merced Ciiil Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College. JANET M. HALPIN San Francisco Letters W Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Senior Advisory; Partheneia Stage Committee; Pelican Staff; tag Day Sales Committee. VILBL ' R H. HALSEY Oakland Commerce Alpha Chi Rho; Phi Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma: Pi Delta Epcilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Daily Californian Managerial . : Senior Peace Committee. VILLIAM I. HALVERSON Letters tnt Science. Berkeley $3 $ MJ .f . ,v ' - w M SENIORS CHARLOTTE A. HAM Saratoga Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi ; Mortar Board ; Prytanean; Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2), Vice-President (3) , Chairman Social Commission (3 ) ; Senior Advisory (2 ) , Captain ( 3 ) , Chair- man (4); Class Committees (i) (i) (3) ' (4); Senior Week Executive Committee; Par- theneia, Program Committee ( i ) , Chairman (a). GORDON HAMILTON Auburn Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. GEORGE HAND San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. ETHEL L. HANGLITER Pasadena Letters and Science Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. MARJORIE D. HANSEN Sacramento Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. WILLIAM C. HANSEN San Jose Agriculture Transfer from San Jose State College; Theta Chi. HARRY J. HARKINS Letter and Science. San Francisco GRACE E. HARRIS Long Beach Letters and Science International House; Hockey Team (i) (2) (5) (4); Manager of Junior Team; W. A. A.; Camelot Club; Philorthian Debating Society. [98] FREDERIC GORDON HAMILTON Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Chi. JESSE A. HAMILTON Letters and Science. Long Beach CARL W. HANDY Los Angeles Commerce Theta Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Delta Sigma Pi; Football () ( ) (3), Captain (4). BERNADETTE F. HANRAHAN San Francisco Letters and Science. PETER S. HANSEN Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Mu, Treasurer (4); Glee Club Accompanist (2) (3); Eng- lish Club. MAURICE A. HARBAND San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Nu ; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Varsity Debating (2) (3); Congress Debating Society; Fresh- man Debating; Class Dance Committees; Blue and Gold Managerial; Freshman Advisory Bu- reau. RUTH E. HARMS Upland , Letters and Science Kappa Delta. ROBERT D. HARRIS Oakland Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta; ' Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Senior Tennis Manager. MARGARET HARRISON Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. ALICE C. HASTINGS Point Loma Letters ind Science Transfer from San Diego State Teachers ' College. HERMAN T. HAUSER San Francisco Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E. BERNARD R. HAYES Oakland Mechanics Kappa Alpha; Track (i). MARGARET I. HAYDEN San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from Domini- can College; Delta Gamma. RHODA B. HEARN Letters and Science. Berkeley NAOMI HEIMY Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. THEODORE A. HEINRICH Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Pi; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (i) (3). ; " . [99] HELEN F. HASSLER San Jost Letters and Science . S. V. C. Social Com- mittee; Women ' s Advisory System. EMILY M. HATHAWAY San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Women ' s Rooms Committee (3). Chairman (4); Daily Californian (i); Tennis (I) 3) (4). JAMES H. HAWES Long Beach Mechanics Transfer from U. S. C.; Bowles Hall; A. I. E. E.; Calvin Club; Varsity Track (4), FLOY S. HAYES Marysville Letters and Science Transfer from Yuba County Junior College; Women ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Masonic Glee Club. DOROTHY L. HAYS Oakland Letters and Science International House; Pi Lambda Theta; Women ' s Masonic Club ( ' ) (i) (3). Membership Secretary (i); Cos- mopolitan Club (3) (4); Honor Group (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (i) (l); Women ' s Coun- cil International House (4); Freshman Ad- visory Bureau (2) (3); Kraft Scholarship (i). JOHN H. HEIDE San Francisco Letters and Science International House; Congress Debating Society. MARGARET HEINER Redwood City Letters and Science Chi Omega. VERA M. HELGESSON San Francisco Letters and Science Kappa Phi; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A. Council (4). V n iAA ' J LvA ' j M JOHN J. HELM Los Angeles Engineering Chi Psi; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet. KERTTU HELSKE San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Fran- cisco State Teachers ' College; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (2) ; Partheneia Arrange- ments (4); Parliament-Stanford Debate (4); Parliament Debating Society. AGNES P. HENNY . Auburn Letters and Science Little Theatre; Promo- tional Staff of Daily Californian (3) (4); Senior Advisor (4) . , VINCENT E. HERKOMER Auburn Letters and Science Transfer from Stanford University; Alpha Chi Sigma. SAMUEL P. HERREN Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Rice In- stitute, Texas. WALTER S. HERTZMANN San Francisco Commerce Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; International House. EUGENE A. HESSEL Arcata Letters and Science Transfer from Humboldt Teachers ' College. ERLINE HEVEL Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Sigma Alpha; Pi Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Council (a) (3) (4); Freshman Advisory Bureau. ton ALBERTA G. HELMS San Francisco Commerce Alpha Delia Theta. MARY M. HENION Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Lambda Theta; Wo- men ' s Masonic Club; W. A. A. ; Student Advisory Bureau and Council; Associate Mem- ber of International House. VICTOR HENRIQUES Pleasanton Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Chemistry Club; Engineers Council; Newman Club; Univer- sity Rifle Team; Officers ' Club. KATHERINE I. HERMANN Oakland Letters and Science Newman Club ; Person- nel (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (i) (3); Freshie Glee Committee (i); Soph Hop (2); Junior Day (3). STEPHEN G. HERRICK Oakland Engincring Internationa! House; Crew ( i ) (2); Quarterdeck (i) (2) (3) (4). GLADYS N. HERZOG Letters and Science. San Francisco JAMES T. HESTER Civil Engineering. San Francisco ELSIE M. HEYMAN Berkeley Letters and Scien ce Alpha Sigma Delta; Blue and Gold (2) ; Soph Hop Decorations (2); Senior Gift Committee (4). ANNE HEYNEHAN San Francisco Letters mmi Sfietsce Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Daily Caiifoniian (i) (a) (j). G. JOY HICKS Letters turn Science. Springville . 4 MARIAN V. HILL San Francisco Letieri mnj Science Chi Sigma Phi; L ' Alli- ance Francaise (i) (a) (3) (4). PHOEBE A. HILL Glendale Letters ,ni Science Kippi Delta; V. A. A. CAROL K. HINK Piedmoi Lctlen tni Sciefce Alpha Phi. MEREDITH V. HIXTOX Lrllm tmJ Scitmrt Borneo ' s alamnic Club; Editor, Maiooic Councillor. BONNIE D. HIXON Biggs Letters tnj Scifmcf Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Kappa Delta. JAYNE R. HOFFMAN San Francisco Lttlm tmJ Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Prr- tanean; Thalian Players; Little Theatre, Assistant Publicity Chairman; Lead in Junior Farce; Chairman of Properties, French Plays; Chairman of Senior Srunt, Women ' s Rally; A. S. U. C. Social Publicity Chairman. [101] JOSEPH C. HICKINGBOTHAM PieJ anC LfUrrt t d Sfirmce Phi Delta Tbeta; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Chairman Athle- tic Council (4); Executive Committee (4); Football (.) (a) (3) (4). HARVARD S. HICKS Berkeley Uichtmin V. C. De Uolay Club, President (3); Masonic Clubhouse Council, Vice- " nt (4); A. I. E. E. MARGARET E. HILL Auburn LettfTi mt Sfifmc-f Transfer from San Maieo Junior College; Dormitory Association. ELIZABETH M. HINDSON Oakland Letters md Science Kappa Delta. ALLEN T. HINMAN Oakland itemicimf Phi Gamma Delta; Nu Sigma Nu. WALTER D. H1RSCHL Letters mJ Science. San Francisco HELEN W. HOFF Cleveland, Ohio Letters J Science Transfer from Western Reserve University; Alpha Delta Pi. T. RICHARD HOFMANN San Francisco Letters tnj Science Transfer from Mann Junior College: Alpha Tau Omega; Swim- ming (3); Water Polo (3); Circle " C " Society. 1 8 s 4 i i? 1 w M LEONORA A. HOHL Berkeley Letters and Science Casa Hispana ; Par- theneia (2) ; Senior Advisory (4) ; Group System (2) (3). HENRY R. HOLDEN Civil Engineering. Inglewood ROBERT W. HOLLIS, JR. San Diego Mechanics Transfer from San Diego State College. JOHN D. HOLSTROM Letters and Science- Oakland EVERETT J. HOOS San Francisco Commerce Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; Beta Alpha Psi. VELMA B. HOPPER Yuba City Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; W. A. A. ; Tennis; Eteri Club. NORMAN L. HORNER Sacramento Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Alpha Zeta; Big " C " Society; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Junior Men ' s Repre- sentative; Vigilance Committee; Senior Peace Committee. GLENNA J. HOSMER Modesto Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Treble Clef. WILLIAM H. HOLABIRD Alhambra Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epstlon; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta. AUGUST DEB. HOLLINGSHEAD San Leandro Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi; Freshman Debating; Debating Council ; Freshman Pa- jamarino Rally Stunt; Freshie Glee Finance Chairman; Arrangements, Soph Hop; Ar- rangements, Junior Prom; Handball. SAMUEL M. HOLLOMBE Letters and Science. Los Angeles HELEN R. HOLTON Oakland Letters and Science Esperam; Women ' s Ma- sonic Club, President (4); Women ' s Masonic Glee Club; Daily Californian (i) (2); Little Theatre. SHIRLEY E. HOPKINS Los Molinos Letters and Science Transfer from Chico State Junior College; Pi Sigma Phi. WILFRED E. HORN Letters and Scienc L. A. South Pasadena Transfer from U. C. ROBERT B. HORNER Letters and Science Psi Upsilon. Berkeley VERDI A. HOTCHKISS Oakland Letters and Science A.. S. U. C. Social Re- ception Committee ( i ) (2) ; Daily Cali- fornian ( I ) . [102.] SENIORS EDITH N. HOWARD Oakland Letter! tnd Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT C. HL ' DDLESON Hollywood Agriculture Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Psi L ' psilon; Delta Phi Delta; Delta Sigma Chi. W. GEORGE HUGHES Oakland Letters tnd Science Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; Freshman Crew; Tennis Manager (2) (3); Freshman Advisor (3) (4); Senior Men ' s Advisory Board; Soph Hop Com- mittee. MARY L. HUNT-HARTWELL Fresno Letter! tnd Science Kappa Phi Club. DONALD E. HUNTER Commerce Chi Pi Sigma, Oakland ISABELLE S. HUSSEY Berkeley Letter! tnd Science Alpha Xi Delta. KATHARINE D. HYDE Berkeley Lettert and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Pi Delta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A.; A. S. V. C. Store Board (a); Personnel (i) (i); Pelican Man- agerial (3); Women ' s Advertising Director of Pelican (4); Senior Advisor (4). CARL L. HYMES Sacramento Lfttfri and Science Alpha Tau Omega. [I0 3 ] ESTHER F. HOVE LeUeri and Science, Oakland FLORENCE H. HUESTIS Oakland Letter! tnd Science Kappa Delta. IRENE D. HUGO Berkeley Lffttrt tnd Science Esperam ; Daily CaJi- fornian (i ) (z). CHARLES W. HUNTER Riverside Engineering Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. HELEN HUNTER St. Louis, Missouri Letters tnd Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Wisconsin; Delta Gamma. HELEN HUSTON Woodland Letter! tnd Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Blue and Gold (a): Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Rally; Class Committees. LAURETTA F. FTYDE Berkeley Commerce Alpha Delta Theta. HARUO IMURA Alameda Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. W I 1 i l Sfi I XI K m WARD D. INGRIM Oakland Commerce Tau Kappa Epsilon; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Reception Com- mittee (2) ; Senior Peace Committee (4) ; Senior Baseball Manager (4). LILLIAN L. IRELAND San Francisco Letters and Science Partheneia (3); Recep- tion Committee, A. S. U. C. (2) ()); Senior Advisory (3); Daily Californian Promotional Staff (3). EVELYN C. IVERSEN Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Beta Sigma Omicron. HOMER M. IZUMI Albany Letter and Science Japanese Students ' Club. HELEN J. JACKSON Oakland Letter and Science Alpha Kappa Alpha. RICHARD O. JACOBUS Commerce Delta Upsilon. Berkeley ELSE H. JAEGER Santa Barbara Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Dobro Slovo; Associate Member of International House; Deutscher Verein; Slavic Society; Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY L. JAMES Letter and Science. Oakland J [104] ENID L. IRELAND Burlingame Letters and Science -Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Y. W. C. A. LEWIS B. ISHAM Rio Vista Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Chi Phi. RAYMOND J. IVY Berkeley Ciiil Engineering Phi Pi Phi. ALBERT L. JACKSON 1 San Francisco Letters and Science. MAXINE M. JACOBS Letters and Science. San Francisco LEONORE A. JACQUES San Fernando Letters and Science. GLENN M. JAIN San Diego Mechanics A. I. E. E.; Ashlar Club, Secre- tary, Chairman Dance Committee, Chairman Initiation Committee; Engineers ' Day Com- mittee. MARGARET C. JAMES Letters anj Science. Santa Cruz M CLAYTON G. JANAK Coril r Transfer frod ioc College; ME Sigma Kappa. to Jun- ULLIAN M. JEMTEGAARD - . Letters out Seine K Sigma Phi; Iota Sigma PL RAYMOND W. JETELL Letters tni Scirmft Orw. San Francisco PAUL L. JOHANNSEN Africvltmre Trutfcr from U. C. L- A.; Xi SiBi Pi; Alpha ZfU: Frcsimum Foot- b U; Boxig; A. S. U. C. BuJ. ALICE F. JOHNSON LftUrt fmj Sctfwff Fiesfeman Advisocy B- -- . . CHARLOTTE M. JOHNSOX AgrirmltmrcAirta Sigma Delta; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Newman dub (i) (j) ()); Landscape Deng. OJ. [J - Sopl- moir Labor Day I -fcra Committee; Bine and Gold Managerial Star . FRANCES N. JOHNSON JOE -V. JOHNSON Lot Angeles Civil Emfimerrimf Chi Epulon; A. S. C. E. HELEN IT. JARV1S Sacramento Ltilrrt and Scicmce Transfer from Sacra- EDVARD O. JENKINS Oakland Lftttrt m4 Science Transfer from St. Mary ' s College; Theta Xi. ANITA L. JOCKERS oerkeley Lfltrrt tad Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Personnel Chairman, Student Advisory Bureau; Sub-Chairman, International Night Deutscber Verein, Vice-President ; Es- cculiTe Committee Y. V. C. A. Drj Parliament; Swimming Team (l) (a) (3); Crop and Saddle. MARJORIE F. JOHNS Letters mnd Science Chi Omega; Y. C. A.; Little Theatre; Partheneia. AUBREY H. JOHNSON Modesto Letters end Science Sigma Phi Eptilon; Big " C " Society; Tract. DOROTHY C. JOHNSON Santa Rota Letters gnj Science Transfer from Santa Rota Junior College. HARRY C. JOHNSON Calistoga Chemistry Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Election CoBUniltee SHEPARD M. JOHNSON Oakland Letters mmj Science Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Chi. S _I0 5j Ml w m WILBUR H. JOHNSON Orland Letters and Science Transfer from Chico State College; Bachelordon. GEORGE H. JOHNSTON Agriculture Abracadabra. Richmond DORIS M. JONES Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College; Phi Mu; Blue and Gold (2); Par- theneia, Costume Committee (2) , Advertis- ing Committee (2) ; Alumni Homecoming Reception Committee (}} HENRY G. JONES San Diego Mining Sigma Chi; Theta Tau. ALEX C. JONSSON Civil Engineering Los Angeles EVELYN E. JOSEPH San Francisco Letters and Science Personnel Committee (i) (i) ; Partheneia Executive Committee (i ) (z); Crop and Saddle (3); Rifle (3). ILENE F. JOYCE Tempe, Arizona Letters and Science Transfer from Arizona State Teachers ' College; Epsilon Pi Alpha; International House. VICTOR M. KAGAN Letters and Science Phi Beta Delta. Petaluma CORICE JOHNSTON San Mateo Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. HELEN C. JOHNSTON Richmond Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. ELSON L. JONES Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma ; Winged Helmet ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3), Associate Editor (4). PARK J. JONES Los Angeles Mining Sigma Gamma Epsilon. J. FRANK JORGENSEN San Diego Civil Enginering Transfer from San Diego State College; Chi Epsilon; Ashlar Club; Masonic Club; A. S. C. E. ANGEL B. JOVEN Civil Engineering. Santa Lucia, P. 1. WILLIAM C. JUDGE Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta; Crew Manager (i) (3); Class Committees. OLGA KAHN Letters and Science. San Francisco [106] DOROTHY F. KARNS Sacramento Letters mj Sciftft Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Women ' s Masonic Club. SARAH KAUFMAN Sin Fri Lrttfrt J Scitmcf Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. KATHRYN E. KAUPP Letters mj Science Masonic Cl ub (i) (i) O). ELSA L. KAVINOKY Pasadena Ltllm tmJ Scirmff Transfer from V. C. L. A.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; V. A. A. Hockey. J. HAROLD KAY Berkeley Ltllm mmJ Scitmit Zeta Reta Tau; Rally Committee (3) (4); Chairman, Reception Committee (4) ; Chairman, Junior Day Com- mittee; Senior Veek Executive Committee, Class Records. ILA KEEN Santa Croz Letters gmi Science V. A. A.; Women ' s Rifle Team; L ' Alliance Francaise. FRANK KEIPER Sacramento Mechanics Acacia; Scabbard and Blade. MARY L. KELLY Letter snj Science. Richmond RUBYE A. KARO Letters Mud Scienc siiy of Chicago. Lyons. Nebraska Transfer from UniTer- DORIS B. KAUL San Francisco LfttfTi smJ Sfifmft Beta Sigma Omicron; Personnel (i) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Elections Committee; Senior Advisory; Little Theatre Publicity Staff. LILLIAN M. KAVANAGH San Francisco Letter anJ Scif ft Newman Club V omen ' s Rooms Committee (i ) ; Par- tbeneia (i) (x) (3); Crop and Saddle (3); Senior Advisor (O. GRACE M. KAY Letter ml Science. Sunnyvale SANBORN G. KEARNEY San Francisco Letters gmd Science Delia Sigma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Circle " C " Society ; Varsity Boxing (2). HAROLD B. KEHOE Berkeley Letters J Science Bachelordon; Daily Cali- lorniaa (i). KATHLEEN L. KELLY Napa Letters axd Science Transfer from Domini- can College; Chi Omega. MARGUERITE E. KELSEY Qu.ncy Letter i tnl Science Senior Advisor ( j ) ; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (2) (3), X. i i . 88 m W V % i , GRACE E. KERN ' San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Thela; Alpha Nu; Philorthian; Inter-Honor Society Council; Student Ad- visory Bureau; Senior Advisor. ALBERT H. KESSLER Commerce Kappa Nu. Oakland HENRY KEY Commerce Phi Beta Delta. Berkeley KENNETH A. KEYES Berkeley Mechanics Phi Tau Theta; A. I. E. E.; Wesley Player:. JOSEPH C. KIMBLE Chowchilla Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Jun- ior Basketball Manager; Student Affairs Com- mittee. FRANK E. KING Sacramento Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Sigma Pi; A. S. U. C. Band (2). THELMA M. KING Yuba City Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. ELIZABETH C. KINKEL Berkeley Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. SENIORS f [108] CLIFFORD T. KERNOHAN, JR. McCloud Agriculture Theta Kappa Nu. HONORA M. KESSLER Los Angeles Letters and Science Daily California!.; Phil- orthian (2) (j) (4); Masonic Club; Crop and Saddle; Hillcl. ENID C. KEYES Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Kappa Phi; Associate Member of International House; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Prom Committee. HENRY H. KILPATRICK Piedmont Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta. GIMBO G. KIMURA Berkeley Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. KATHERINEE. KING Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Phi. VINTON S. KING Berkeley Mechanics Del Key; Rally Committee; Re- ception Committee. THAYER M. KINKEL Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega ; Alpha Mu. ELVIRA T. KISHLER San Diego Letter, tnj Scifmrt Transfer from Sis Diego SUU Collerc. BERNICE J. K LASER San Fraocitc. Utter, ,,t Science Alpha Eptiloc Pr Califoroiaa (i) (a); Partheneia (i); Par- liaMkent Debating Society; Etperam: 1111111 Advisor (3); Crop and Saddle; Y. V. C. A. Drive, Captain; Suphimuic Labor Day, Fi- E TJ.YN V. KJ.INT Lftlert fmj Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; V. A. A.; P. E. Maion ' . DELCIE M. KXAPP Berkeley Letters fnJ Science Transfer from Vashing- ton University, Missouri; Pi Beta Phi; V. A. A. (4); Y. Y. C. A. (4); P. E. Majors ' CUb (4). FJ1SON L. KNORR Covina Uecttmict Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. M. E.; Department of Mechanics Library Committee, Secretary. -IS ORVILLEM Escanaba. Mi Letlm nd Sctencr Transfer from Amgsbi College and the University of n. : Kappa Delta; National Debating Society. HOWARD A. KOSTER Lftttrt tml Science. Los An EDTIN KRAMER Cuil Enfinrmmf Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. C E [109] ALICE B. KLAMBT Lrttrri rml Scienct Pelicu (i); Philorthian Debating Society: Y. W. C. A.; Masonic Omb, CoucJllor (i); Masonic Glee Club MYRTLE A. KLOSS Franklin Letter, tni Science Epuloo Pi Alpha. LILLIAN KNIPPER LrttfTf tmd Scirmcf S man Advisory Burea Vereir. _ - fun Plu Beta: FresL- (}) (4); Dnttchei GWENDOLYN G. KNOLTF Ala. Lfitfri gni Sctrmcr Tbeta L ' psilon; Pr- BASIL E. KONDRASHOFF Harbin, C ima CommcTfr Paa Xenix; Wii Tbcta; Wrestling; Soccer; Executive Cocnauttee of Russian Na- tional Student Aisociation. ADRIAN A. KRAGEN Sao Francisco Ltttert tmj Scirmfr International Hose; Plu Beta Kappa; Varsity Debating Manager. OLIVE S. KRELTZ San Fn Letteri tmj Science Freshman Advisory Bu- reau 3) (4); Little Theatre (4); Partheaeia (-,1 French Out (3) (4); Teani. (4); A. S. U. C. Teas (4); Italian Ob (4); Group ActiTities, Art, Music. m $. 8 tw $ N ' X Mi f n j I lA Vj ? , y Y ' MATHILDE V. LACAU Letters and Science. San Francisco LOIS A. LANGDON Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ace of Clubs. MARIE E. LARSON Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Lambda Omega; W. A. A.; Senior Basketball Manager; W. A. A. Librarian; P. E. Majors ' Club, Vice-President. IRMA J. LAVENTHAL San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Sigma Sigma. H. DOROTHY LEARMONTH Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu; Kappa Phi; President of Treble Clef (4); Kraft Scholarship (2); Freshman Schol- arship Ring; Partheneia Orchestra (3) (4); California Symphony Orchestra. SARAH E. LEE Oakland Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club. JACK LEHMKUHL Commerce Beta Kappa. Hercules EUNICE E. LEONARD Hollister Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State Teachers ' College. I, [no] FRANK H. LAMBERT, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi. HAZEL E. LARSON Turlock Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Alpha Nu, Vice-President. SCOTT H. LATHROP Berkeley Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Chi Epsilon. ELENORE M. LAZANSKY Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa ; Pi Mu Epsilon; Freshman Advisory Bureau; Wo- men ' s Group System, Mathematics and Spanish Groups. LOWELL A. LEDGETT Piedmont Mechanics Theta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Reception Committee; Rail " Committee. STELLA G. LEE Oakland Letters and Science W. A. A. ; Hockey ; Basketball ; Fencing; Rifle; Freshman and Sophomore Commissions, Y. W. C. A. RUTH E. LEHNER San Francisco Commerce Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Chi Theta; Vice-President Commerce Association (4) ; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2.) Derby Day Banquet Committee ( 3 ) ; Derby Day Dance Committee (2) ; Freshie Glee Com- mittee ( i ) ; Commerce Advisor (i) (3 ) (4) ; Commerce Card Sales Committee (2) (3) (4). PHYLLIS P. LEONARD San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege; Alpha Delta Pi. Y ' m SENIORS LACKA J. LEONAiM Su Rafad itltm i Virarc Transfer from Itaria C AXT LEVIN Lfitfrt tml Sctemct Zrta Beta T. Bcrkdcr SANFORD E. LEVY Sa. Fraacisco Lettcri tmj Srimtt Pki Beta Kappa; Fresk- aman Advisory Bnreaa, Vioe-Ckiarama.; Pre- Medical a b. President. BARBARA LETIS Lfttfri mmA Pki L " l LIXJE E. l-HOMMEDIEL ' Llttm J Scitmct. OaklaW CAROL YX UXCOLN Lctttn ml Srirmct Tnmtfrr from U. C. L. A.; Vomen- Travel da . EDGAR T. LINDNER Sa. Fnacan Lfltm ftU Srifmct Zeta Beta Ta; Golf (I) (a) (J), Captai. (4); A. S. U. C. riiiliM ' n ' l (i) (a) (J); FJeetii (i) (a) (J); Circle " C " Society. ESTO LINSCOTT Brrkcler Lttlm W Srinor Phi Ornxfl PL [in] BERTHA J. LE TN Lftlcri t - . lob; DemtadKT JAXE M. LEVISOX Sa. Francisco Ltttrr, smj Srirmrr. SAXFORD J. LEVY Commercr Pki Beta Delta; Circle " C " Society; Daily Califonuaai, Maaiagerial (i) (a); Swunminj u d Vater Pofe, Mmyr i) (3), Seauor Mamacer (4); aHr flmm ' t- tec (4); .-1 - of " C " Coamamittee; dan GEORGIANA LEWIS S Lrllm ,mj ScirmftKwe aaW Gold (a); Daily Calif ornian (I); Crop Te i. (,)- ILLARD F. LIBBY CbrmiOry. GOLDIE I. LINDBERG : .-. - . - . . Letters gmd Sriearr Fresbaoan Advisory B - rca. (4). SYLVIA F. LIXDSEY Lettm tmJ Scirmrr T rainier from San Mates Juuor College; Casa Hispama. MARY AXN R. LINSDALE Letter, tmi Sficwft. m 1 4 i S 8 V I M V ELAINE M. LIPMAN San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi ; Es- peram; Daily Californian (i ) (2), Junior Editor (3); Junior Rally Committee; Class Committees; Hillel Club. PAUL A. LOEFFLER San Andreas Civil Engineering Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' College; Bowles Hall; A. S. C. E. ; Rally Committee; Newman Club. RICHARD C. LOMBARDI Oakland Civil Engineering Transfer from California Institute of Technology; Treasurer, A. S. C. E. (4); Welfare Council (4); A. S. U. C. Sales Committee (4). FRED W. LORENZ Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Berkeley ADALINE A. LOUTTIT Letters and Science. San Diego ELIZABETH A. LOWELL Letters and Science. San Francisco FLORENCE E. LOWRY San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta ; Little Theatre Costume Committee (i); Ma- sonic Club (2). LLOYD F. LUCKS San Francisco Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. JACK K. LOCKRIDGE Los Angeles Chemistry Internationa! House. ELIZABETH D. LOHSE Piedmont Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. ALBERT R. LOPEZ Letters and Science. Arroyo Grande LUCILLE J. LOTT Oakland Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Daily Catifornian (i); Parliament Debating Society ( ) (3) (4), President (4); Varsity Debating (3) (4). DOROTHY R. LOWE Berkeley Letters and Science Senior Advisory ( 3 ) (4), Captain (3); Partheneia (2) (3); Par- theneia Ticket Committee (3); W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (3) (4)- MORRIS D. LOWENTHAL San Francisco Letters and Science International House; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Varsity De- bating Team (3) (4) ; Congress Debating Society, President ( ) ; Chess Club, Coach (2), President (3); Varsity Chess Team (2) (3) (4). LUCIAN C. LUCAS Marysville Letters and Science Band (4). VICTOR F. LUDEWIG Richmond Commerce Beta Kappa ; Golden Bear ; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3), Sport Editor ( 4) ; Arrangements Chairman, Soph Labor Day; Arrangements Chairman ; Junior Informal ; Senior Peace Committee ; General Chairman, Senior Week; Senior Week Executive Committee. SENIORS M BERTRAND I. LUHMAX Berkeley Letters ml Science Transfer from Marin Junior College. DAVID G. LYON Oakland Letters tnl Science Hammer and Comn ; Daily Califorman (i) (a) (3), Associate Editor (4); Pelican Editorial Board (3) (4); Junior Farce Co- Author 3 ) ; Chairman Junior Farce Commit tee; Sophomore Labor Day Publicity Committee ; Freshman De- bating. HELEN " L. LYONS Sacramento Letters tml Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. JACK L. MACAL ' LAY Santa Rosa Commerce Delta Phi Epstlon. MYRTLE A. MACKEY San Mateo Letters J Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College. DOROTHY M. MADER1S San Jose Letters ni Science Chi Omega. V1LLIAM P. MAGUIRE San Francisco Africmltnre Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta : Gymnastics (i) (a) (3) (4); President Gym Club (2); President Forestry Club (4); Vice-President Circle " C " (4) ; Athletic Council (4); Circle " C " Society (a) (3) (4); Newman Club (i) (a) (3). ABDUL M. MAHMUD Iraq, Arabia Agriculture International House. ELLEN K. LUOMALA Cloquet, Minn. Lftteri W Science Phi Beta Kappa; Daily Californian (i ) ; Freshman Advisory Board 4 ); Crop and Saddle (3); Y. V. C. A. Information Commission (3) ; International Commission (2). GEORGE J. LYONS Letters J Science Captain (4). Berkeley -Handball (i) (2) (3), MEL YIN D. MAC.ARTHUR San Diego Mechanics Transfer from San Diego State College. GILBERT S. MAcKAY Berkeley Letter i nl Science Kappa Delta Rho; Depu- tations (2) (3), Chairman (4); Sophomore Hop Committee ; Freshman Informal Com- mittee; Little Theatre Property Staff (2 ) ; Alumni Homecoming Reception Committee Inter fraternity Council ( i ) ; General Secretary of Senior Veek (4); Senior Week Executive Committee; General Committee and Personnel Chairman of A, S. U. C.; Consti- lutional Reorganization (4). BAXTER C. MADDEN, JR. San Francisco Engineering A. S- M. E. (3) (4); Treasurer Men ' s Masonic Club; Mechanic ' s Library Committee. BARBARA L. MAEDE Letter tnJ Science Alpha Ma. Berkeley FREDERICK MAH Berkeley Lrttrrt nd Science Delta Phi Sigma. ROBERT A. MALLON San Francisco Commerce Pan Xenia, Secretary -Treasurer; Commerce Association, Treasurer; Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity. m 1 V I i S 1 .. B i I Si Y ' MARY E. MALLOY Napa Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Nevada. MARIO V. MARGUTTI Letters and Science. Berkeley PETER J. MARQUARD San Francisco Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Handball. KENNETH MARSHALL Civil Engineering. San Francisco IRMA C. MARTIN Letters and Science. Stockton VICTOR H. MASSEY South Pasadena Mechanics Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; A. I. E. E. ELIZABETH L. MATHER San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College. JOY F. MATTESON Sacramento Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta. VIRGINIA F. MANTOR Sin Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. ROMA M. MARIAN! Letters and Science. San Francisco GEORGE 3. MARR Berkeley Civil Engineering Transfer from St. Mary ' s College. ANITA M. MARTIN San Jose Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. LAWRENCE P. MARTINELLI Sacramento Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. GEORGIA MAST Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Daily Californian (i) (z); Crop and Saddle. HERMAN E. MATHIS Oroville Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; California Engineer (i). MARJORIE E. MATTHEWS Chico Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Senior Advisory. Y Y DAVID R. MAY I- , . : q Ori tvfineennf Tin Una Pi; Sigma Xi; Cfci Epsilon; Circle " C " Society. HELEN J. MAYBURY :-.-,: , Lrttrrt fmj Science Nevinan Oab. . McAFEE BlgPlDC DORIS J. McALENEY Oakland Letters tmj Science Sigma Phi Beta. ELE ANORE L. McCAMMON Falloo Lr ri ,,J Srion Truufcr {roa Jmior College; Cm Huptni; Te HAROLD G. McCANN Commerce Theta Xi. THOMAS K. McCAKTHY Lrttrrt t J Sciemn Alpha Tarn Onega. MARION C. McCOLLEY Santa Rosa Letters mj Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Jmuor College; Chi Omega; Senior Ad- visory; Y. W. C. A. (3) (4); Little Theatre Sea (3) (4). MARGARET R. McCOMBS .. - - ; Letters tmd Scirmff Tkalian Players; Little Theatre; V. A. A. DOROTHY M. McCOY Hood River, Oregon Letters tnj Science Transfer from Sacra- aSKBto Junior College. HELEN S. UcDONALD San Fnacuo Lettrrt ml Scienrt Kappa Kappa Gaauni. ELIZABETH L. McDOUCALL San Francisco Letters mni Science Phi Omega Pi; Parlia- ment Debating Society; Masonic Club. TAYLOR McDOUGALL, JR. Santa Barbara Letters tnj Science Transfer from Santa Barbara Junior College; Phi Delta Theta. GEORGE H. MCELROY Letters W Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Jonior College. GARRET V. McENERNEY San Francisco Letters mnj Science Delta L ' psilon. ROBERT J. McEWEN Letters tnj Science Sigma Phi Epsiloo. Berkder s . ) . 7 V ' PEGGY C. McGAUGHEY Burlingamc Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Little Theatre Property Staff (3); Partheneia Ar- rangements (3); Junior Day Publicity (3); Women ' s Group System (3), Organizer (4); Senior Advisory (4). ROBERT McIVER Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College. HAROLD P. McKOON Berkeley Chemistry Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Chi Pi Sigma. EDITH P. MCLAUGHLIN vaiieio Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Nevada; Delta Delta Delta; Crop and Saddle. WILLIAM J. McLEOD Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi ; Eta Kappa Nu, Treasurer; A. I. E. E. RICHARD B. McMATH Piedmont Letters and Science Transfer from Stanford University ; Chi Phi. WILLIAM H. MEAD Letters and Science Piedmont -Phi Delta Theta. WILHELMA E. MEEK Oakland Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa ; Pry- tanean; Pi Delta Phi; Student Advisory Bu- reau (3) Chairman (4); Women ' s Executive Committee; Women ' s Group System (2) (3) (4). CLEMENTINE E. McGLYNN Huntington Park Letters and Science. LOLA M. McKENZIE Douglas City Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. C. GENEVA McLAUGHLIN Lindsay Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Prytanean; Women ' s Student Affairs Com- mittee; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Store Board; Senior Ad- visory; Class Committees; Alumni Home- coming Reception Committee (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Constitutional Committee; Subchair- man of Publicity Committee, Senior Week. ELIZABETH M. McLAUGHLIN San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Ace of Clubs. JAMES E. McMAHON Berkeley Ciril Engineering Transfer from Marquette University. MORVYTH McQUEEN-WILLIAMS Berkeley r rrj and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Tha- lian ; L ' Alliance Francaise, President (4) ; Phi Beta Kappa Student Councillor; Inter- national House, Associate Member; Parlia- ment Debating Society ; Inter-Society and Inter-College Debating; Representative to De- bating Council ; Freshman Advisory Bureau; Organizing Chairman, Pre-Medical Club; Medical Club; Y. W. C. A.; Deutscher Verein; Partheneia Lead (i); Swimming. HERBERT C. MEADE Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. S. C. ; Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity Debating (3 ) (4) ; Deputations Committee (4). SIDNEY L. MELLER Letters and Science. San Francisco Y Y ' SENIORS :(,v: GRACE NEAH MEXDEXHALL Palo Alto Letter tut Science Delta Gamma. XATHAN MERCHASIX Stockton Letter tnJ Science Transfer from College of the Pacific. ELEANOR F. MERRICK Piedmont Letters ml Science Phi Ma; Little Theatre Art Staff (i); Personnel Committee (i) (z); A. S. L. C. Tea Committee (z). D. GAIL MERVIX South Pasadena Letteri ml Science Delta Delta Delta. ANNE MELX Fresno Letters tnl Science Mortar Board ; Pry- tanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (i) ( ) (3 . Women ' s City Editor (4); Deputations Committee; Partbeneia Executive Committee (3); Class Committees. IDELLA R. MICHAELSOX Lettert J Science Transfer from Fresno State Junior College; Lambda Omega; Senior Advisor. i CHARLIE P. MICRELSON Oakland CommtTce Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tan; Duly Californian Advertising Staff; Soph Hop Publicity Committee. LESLIE M. MILFORD Red Bluff Lfltrr, ,,d Science Beta Phi Alpha; EHilf Californian (i); Freshie Glee Program Com- mittee; Blue and Gold (l) ; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (i); Student Adriior (3); Soph Hop Publicity Committee; W. A. A. (a); Election Committee (3); Junior Prom Pub- licity Committee. ERNEST A. MENXELL Oakland Lfttrrt snj Scitmcf Theti Alpha; Pi Delta EfMilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tan; Daily Californian (i) (z) ()) (4) ; Advertising Manager (4); President, Y. M. C. A.; Sophomore Pipe Corami t tee ; Chairman , Re- ception Committee, Senior Bill; President, Frmh Commons. CLIFFORD L. MERKLL San Francisco Engineering Eta Kappa Xu, President; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E., Treasurer. ELSIE H. MERRILL Campbell Lfttfrt tmJ Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Redivivi. STEWART V. MTZ Agricnltnre Tbeta Xi. EDITH MEYER Berkeley Lfttert J Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board ; Pry tanean ; Mask and Dagger ; Vice- President, Senior Class; Women ' s Executive Committee; Student Affair Committee (5) (4); Freshman Advisor (z) (3); Blue and Gold (a). SYDXIA MICHELS Lfttfrt tml Science- -Alpha Xi Delta. Oakland HERBERT S. MILES San Francisco Cnil Engineering Bowles Hall ; Tan Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Xi; A. S. C. E. BESSIE MILLER San Francisco Letters nJ Science Phi Sigma Sigma. i 1 NY ' M CHARLES J. MILLER Hayward Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. E. M. E., Secretary-Treasurer (4); A. I. E. E.; Kraft Prize; Carrie Jones Scholarship (3) ; Scandinavian Club (4) ; Freshman Chess Club. GEORGE R. MILLER Martinez Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Yell Leader (i) (2) (3) (4); Chairman of Reception Committee (4) . REGINALD E. MILLER Agriculture. Whittier HILMA L. MILLS Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; W. A. A.; Physical Education Majors ' Club. ESTHER L. MINTZ Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from U. S. C. GERTRUDE M. MITCHELL Berkeley Letters and Science Pennant " C " Society; W. A. A. MUTSUKO MIURA Letters and Science. Sacramento EVELYN B. MOE Berkeley Letters and Science Esperam ; Kappa Phi ; Daily Californian (i) (2); Masonic Club; Parthcneia. [118] ELBE MILLER Roseville Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Alpha Chi Rho; Tennis (3) (4). LENABELLE L. MILLER Guerneville Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. ROGER F. MILLER Commerce Delta Tau Delta. Berkeley DOROTHY B. MINARD Fresno Letters and Science Chi Omega; Little Theatre (3); Partheneia. CATHRYN M. MITCHELL Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Upsilon. MARION E. MITCHELL Palo Alto Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. TOLU MIURA Sacramento Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Japanese Students ' Club. CHRISTINE A. MOHR San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Sigma. HELEN A. MOLONEY Lrttrrt 4 Sciemct Ddta Oubl. Sacramento ; Ace of RALPH H. MOXTALI San Francisco Cown rrr Transfer from St. Mary ' s Col- lege : Alpha Tao Omega; Swimming Team, Captain (4). JULIAN C. MONTGOMERY Oakland Lftleii tmj Scitmce Delta Sigma Phi. CLIFFORD J. MOORE Letters tni Science Ka U. C Band (i) (.) (j) (4) (,). P.i; A. S. JANE MOORE San Francisco Letters tml Scirmce Kappa Kappa Gamma. EDVTN S. MORBY San Francisco Letteri tnd Sfifmff Internatiooa] Moose; Pki Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi. ADOLPH R. MORGAN ' i Mecbtmifi Phi Beta Kappa; Tan Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Xi. ANDRE MORILHAT Oakland Lrltm t j ScimctCki Alpha Kappa. MAYBELLE S. MONROE Berkeley LrUtrs mmJ Scifmcf Beta Phi Alpha; Pry- lanean; Treble Clef (i) (a) (4); Women ' s Director, Pelican (4); Senior Advisory Cap- tain (3); Daily Californian (i) (a); Little Theatre (i) (,) (4); Y. W. C. A. Dri Captain; " Merry Vidow, " " Pirate of Penzance " ; Reception Committee, Alumni Homecoming ()) (4) ; A. S. U. C. Tea Com- mittee (i) (a). CAROLYN C. MONTGOMERY Lfttert tmj Science. Dar MYRNA M. MONTGOMERY Berkeley Lrttm tmj Science Alpha Sigma Delta. EDV ARD H- MOORE Commerce Beta Kappa; Daily California ML ' RIEL F. MORAN Letters aU Scicmrr V. A. A. ., mi JOHN H. MORCOM Commerce International House. San Diego TEDR. MORGAN - : Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Phi; Pi Ddta Epiilan; Sigma Ddta Chi; Ddta Sigma Pi; President. Senior Class; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Senior Week Executive Committee; Chairman, A. S. U. C. Alumni Homecoming; Bine and Gold Editorial (a) (5); Chairman, Derby Day Banquet; General Chairman. Junior Informal; Chairman, A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Finance Committee. RUTH M. MORISHTTA Oakland Lettert tmm Scifmce Japanese Women ' s Stu- dent dub. K ft H W I P m w s s VY ' SENIORS WILLIAM R. MORISON Commerce. Berkeley THOMAS L. MORRILL, JR. Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. M. E. ALBERT M. MORRISON Commerce. Oakland GRACE T. MORTON San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. YOSHIMI D. MOTOYOSHI San Francisco Commerce Japanese Students ' Club; Soccer (i) (i) (3). GEORGE F. MOYNAHAN, JR. Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Bowles Hall; Fresh- man Advisor. CHARLES E. MULKS Berkeley Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega; Circle " C " Society; ijo-lb. Basketball (3). JOSEPH D. MUNIER San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Stu- dents ' Advisory Bureau; " Tristan et Iseut " (4) ; Newman Club. 12.O IWAO M. MORIYAMA San Francisco Civil Engineering Japanese Students ' Club. JACK C. MORRIS Oakland Commerce Delta Tau Delta; Track Manager (a) (5). CLYDE H. MORTON Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Sigma; Circle " C " Society; i45-lb. Basketball. EVERITT L. MOSSMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Timbran; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Track (2) (3), Captain (4). ROBERT MOTT Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa. Oakland JOHN F. MULGREW, JR. Los Angeles Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Del Rev; Newman Club; A. S. U. C. Band; Y. M. C. A.; A. E. S. ; A. S. C. E.; Circle " C " Society; Handball (i) (2); Box- ing (a); Life Saving Corps. HELEN M. MULLER Piedmont Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY P. MUNROE Pasadena Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi; El Circulo Cervantes; Freshman Advisory Bureau; Daily Californian. MARK S. MUNSON Oakland Commrrct Transfer from San Mateo Jun- LEOXT1NA MURPHY Oakland Lfttert tmj Scifmct. MORTON J- MURPHY Lftlcri tmi Scitmct Transfer from Ciico Collete. MARGARET MURRAY Oakland Lttlrri imi Scirmrr A. S. U- C. Tea Com- mittee; Elections Commute? THOMAS A. MUSTO San FnKno Lcttm tmJ Sfincc Sigau Chi. VIRGINIA MYNARD Oakland Lfttrrt t-mi Scarmcr Transfer from Uuiver- 1 Oregon; Alpha Chi Omega. A HEDAO NAGATOSM Lftlm , Santa Cruz r Students ' Club. GIN NAKAMUiXA Lrftrrt tmJ Scirmff J Lo Angel dcatt 1 CM [in] DOROTHY L. MURDOCH ) . . : . Letters tmJ Srmrr Rediviva; FWril Cami- miTUX (4); Pfcilonfciaa Debating Society 2) ;), TreaKuxr (4); Link Theatre PoWicitT CoBaaittee (a); Forentici Council Junior Day; Sophomore Hop; FIII..I. - - . M. ELIZABETH MURPHY Lftlcn MmJ Scaewre. ElkGrore RAYMOND P. MURPHY Berkeley Crtil Ewgimffrimg Tneta Nn Epuiou; A. S. C. E.; Quarterdeck- VESLEY V. MUSCIO Lrttfrs ml Scifmrt. IRMA C. MYER Lfttm gmj JOSEPH L. XAFTALY Manila, P. I. Letters rmi Science Transfer from Univer- ity of Philippines; Bowles Hall. PERHAM C. NAHL - - - ' - Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma, 0 es$ ClnK Pretidrat; Head of Mfn ffT System; Life Saving Corps; of Student Adrisorr Bureau; Oxrs, Team. PAUL D. NATHAN Oakland Lettm nJ Srirmrt Phi Beta Kappa; Mwnarir Club. Ml Y V ' RALPH NATHANSON Letters and Science. Piedmont EVELYN M. NEELEY Letters and Science. Richmond EVELYN A. NELSON San Francisco Letters and Science Masonic Club; Women ' s Group System. MARGARET A. NELSON San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi ; Crop and Saddle; Newman Club. CLEM J. NEVITT San Diego Mechanics Transfer from San Diego State College; A. I. E. E.; A. S. C. E. ; De Molay; Masonic Club. CATHERINE A. NEWPORT San Francisco Letters and Science. FERRIL R. NICKLE Berkeley Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. C. E.; A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4); Officers ' Club. ANNA O. NIELSEN Durham Letters and Science Transfer from Chico Junior College; Luther Club; Mathematics Group. in] M V NX J !_: ,.., MARGARET C. NEAGLE Santa Barbara w Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar l VJ Board; Prytanean; Pi Delta Phi; Women ' s M.lf, Group System, Chairman (4); Women ' s Ex- [y n ecutive Committee; Student Advisory Bureau, Vice-President (3) . p(iVi A. BERENS NELSON Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- 8 mento Junior College; Chi Psi; Inter frater- r fi nity Delegate. (pi FANNIE L. NELSON Berkeley PI Letters and Science. ELSIE A. NEUMANN Lodi Letters and Science Pelican Advertising Staff. i 1 fi VIRGINIA E. NEWCOMB Oakland Letters and Science. 1 $Y Wv MYRTLE M. NICHOLLS San Francisco [vv) Letters and Science. Nj t i w 1 RICHARD H. NIDA San Diego f . 4 Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego f r r State College; International House. ' vir Kin vA ' [ VvYJ ELMER R. NOBLE Seoul, Korea JM Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; t Gymnastic Team, Co-Captain (4) ; Gymna- V V ' sium Club, Secretary-Treasurer ( j ) ; Alumni x Secretary, Circle " C " Society. m ' $k ; i GLENN A. NOBLE Seoml, Korea Ltttm mnl Science Circle " C " Society; President, Gym Clob (a) ()); Co-Captain. Gym Team (j) (4). . HELEN L. NOL AND Long Beach Letters 1 Science Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Guild of Applied Arts. PHILIP B. NORMAN Berkeley Lettm ,mi Science Alpha Mu. JOSEPH G. NORRIS Salina Letters tmi Science Sigma Alpha Epsiloo. THOMAS L. NORTH Riverside Letters tnj Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; International Hoosc; Phi Beta Kappa; Freshman Advisory Bureau (4); Congress Debating Society (4). MARGARET A. NORTON Letters inj Science. RICHARD R. NORTON Uecktnics. LEE NUTTING Berkeley Ctnhfrj Chi Pi Sigma; Tan Beta Pi; Stu- dent Engineers ' Council, Chairman (4). GRACE C. NOIA Concord Letters enj Science Pi Sigma Phi. NEAL J. NOMURA Sacramento Lfftfri mnl Science Transfer from Sacra- meoto Junior College: Japanese Students ' Club; V resiling (}) (4). BARBARA NORRIS Lettfri tnj Science. MILA C. NORRIS Centerville Lriters tnl Srinrt Alpha Sigma Delta; Senior Adfisor. JAMES H. NORTON Berkeley Letters J Scitmce Transfer from Univer- sity of Wyoming. ROBERT P. NORTON Fresno Lfttert tnd Sciemce Transfer from Fresao State College; Sigma Phi. ALVA NOVO Turlock Letters tmj Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Vanity Track (3) (4). MARCIA NYE Napa Letters. tni Science Chi Omega. SENIORS r AGNES M. O ' BRIEN Sacramento Letters and Science Casa Hispana; E! Circulo Cervantes ; Newman Club ; Partheneia { i } . ISABEL OCHOA Berkeley Letters and Science Freshman Advisory Bu- reau; Senior Advisor; Daily Calif ornian; Calypso Club. KATHRYN L. O ' CONNOR Berkeley Letters and Science Lambda Omega; El Cir- culo Cervantes; Newman Club; Daily Cali- fornian ( i ) ; University News Bureau (2) ; Partheneia (i) (3); Little Theatre Publicity Committee (3 ) ; Intramural Swimming (3) ; Senior Advisor. MADELEINE A. O ' DAY San Francisco Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Senior Advisor; Newman Club; Daily Californian ANITA C. O ' DONNELL Vallejo Letters and Science Philorthian; Partheneia Ticket Committee ( i ) , Costume Committee (4); University News Bureau (2); Y. W. C. A. Drive (2); Tag Day Committee (4); Newman Club; Little Theatre Property Staff (3) (4). MARIAN G. OEVERNDIEK Letters and Science. San Francisco MICHI OKA Letters and Science- dent Club. San Francisco -Japanese Women ' s Stu- WILLIAM OLNEY, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Phi Phi; Tennis (i) (a) ( 3 ) (4); Reception Com- mittee (2); Rally Committee (3). MARGARET S. O ' BRIEN Berkeley Letters and Science Women ' s Executive Committee {4} ; Little Theatre ( i ) ; Treble Clef, President (4); Dramatics Council (4). ALLAN R. OCHS Berkeley Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Little Theatre Stage Staff (2) (3); Tennis (i). OLETA O ' CONNOR San Jose Letters and Science International House; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Delta Sigma Rho; Dobro Slovo; Women ' s Executive Committee; Varsity Debating (3) (4); Women ' s Debate Manager (4); Philorthian (i) (2) (3) (4), President (3); Y. W. C. A., Cabinet (4); Slavic Society (3) (4) ; Class Committees; Forensics Council ( 3 ) (4) ; Freshman De- bating Society, President. FLORENCE M. ODEMAR Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from Occiden- tal College; Dormitory Association. WALTER J. OEDING Alamcda Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon ; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band. JOHN C. OHMEN Beaumont Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. GEORGE M. OLDENBOURG Berkeley Commerce Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; Kappa Alpha. MURIEL A. OLOFSON Letters and Science. Oakland VYV SENIORS WILMER D. OLSHAUSEN Berkeley Litters tmj Sfinte Bloe and Gold (a). MADELEIN M. O MEARA Letters tmi Sciemre. Brentvooel ROBERT G- 0 " XEIL Letters tmj Science. San JOK MEDIA M. OREM Palo Alto Letters mJ Science Pi Sigma Pfci. JOHN J. OTOOLE San Fi Letters i Science Cfci Alpka VICTOR H. OWEN. JR. Piedmont Letters nj Science Sigma Chi: Big " C " Guardian Committee; Pelican ()); Varsity Crew (a); Freshman Crew, Captain; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Sophomore Labor Day Committee; Reception Committee (a). CLARENCE J. PADEREWSS.I Los Angeles Letters nj Science Chi Alpka Kappa; Archi- tecture Association. . NESTOR C. PAIVA Fresno Letters tnd Science Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre; Football. SYLVESTER M. OLSON Oakland Letters fnj Science Transfer from L ' nirer- ..ty of Kansas; Timbran; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net (4). R. PETER 0-NEIL Napa Mecbtnics Theta No Epsilon: Sigma Delta du; Iota Sigma; California Engineer (i) (a), EJitor ()); Engineers ' Council (3) (4). HAZEL O. ORELLI Litters tnj Science Areta. AUarado KENNETH W. ORNBAUN Agricnltnre. Elk ADELAIDE C. OVEN Letters n Conty Junior Collegc. Yuba City er from Yobi WESLEY K. OYAMA Sacrament Cammrrci Transfer from Sacramento Junior Colkge: Jipaonc Stwfcnu ' Club; I- S. ScholanUp. KATHARINE PAGE Su Fraacoco Letters mj SfirmfrPrrtiofln; Tbeta Sigma Phi; Eiperam; Daily Califonuaa (i) (a) (j); Partieia () (a) (3), Women ' . P - licity Mauser (4). WILLIAM J. PAKLE R.ver.ide Commerce Transfer from Riverside Junior College. 1 I $ m % w ' 4 ' $ i K VT 1 SENIORS BETTY O. PALMER Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Kappa Phi; Eta Nu Epsilon; Partheneia ( ) (3)- ELOISE B. PALMER Letters and Science. Berkeley OLGA C. PARASCHIVESCU Bucarest, Roumania Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Bucarest; International House; Y. W. C. A. ADELINE K. PARDINI Grass Valley Letters and Science International House; Phi Beta Kappa ; Pi Sigma ; Pi Mu Iota ; Student Advisory Bureau ; Senior Advisory ; Phi Beta Kappa Luncheon Committee. HELEN PARHAM Berkeley Letters and Science Occident (4) ; Daily Californian (i ) ; Tennis (2) (3 ) ; Canoeing WILLIAM E. PARKER Piedmont Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Track. EMILY E. PATTERSON Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College. IRVING F. PEARCE Los Gates Agriculture Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Forestry Club, President (4). BMMBB [iz6] DORIS A. PALMER Santa Monica Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Prytanean. EDWIN W. PALMROSE Eureka Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. AUGUSTA J. PARDEE Susanville Letters and Science Transfer from Lassen Junior College; Delta Zeta; Senior Advisory; Chairman Music Group (4) ; Junior College Committee. ROBERT T. PARFET Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi. Berkeley DONALD W. PARKER Piedmont Letters and Science Transfer from Wenc- worth Military College; Alpha Tau Omega. ELLA M. PARKS Anaheim Letters and Science Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. ROBERT F. PATTISON Hollywood Commerce Phi Kappa Tau. SEYMOUR E. PEARSON San Francisco Letters and Science Handball. SENIORS LYY; ROSCOE V. PEAR Lrrr. W Snr h U (4). ( ) O): HUBERT J. PEDEXSEN Cm rrcv Sigma Phi Eptiloo; Phi Hi; VM IT Yell Lodcr; Tmwrr of Y. M. C A. PAUL A. PEQUEGN ' AT Lettm fmi Scirmrt Tranjfer fn Ja.ior Collect. - - - - Ik . SAULPEWJS Letter! smj Scifmff. -. KATHEWNE S. PE AVI COTUU Ltllm fmj Scicmrr Truofer from Paudeu UCH-VRD A. PETEMTT Lettm mj Sciemcf Traasfer froai )w ior College and U. C. L. A.; IT-.: i-N A. PETEJISEN Letters mj ScirmfrHi Mo; Pi Sigau. IDA M- PETERSEN Lettm tmj Science Link Theatre; Treble Clef. GEOftGE M. PECKHAM . - - Letlm tmj Srinn Grxiutc of Kirbnlk CoOccc of OnnpidiT ad Srgcrr; Alpha Kappa; Kraft Prize; Hooor RaU. FRANK J. PENSAR Lettm O.b (3) (4): (a) I) l- (i) (a); A. S. U. C. (3)- ElVe ke . SoClCTT (j) (4); Track EUGENE R. PEREZ Letlm mmi Sfitmcr. Hollirar JAIIES N. PEROVICH Lftteri tml Snmc Dobro ) a) 3 Sutler Creek CAL TN E. PERRY Leltm , DOROTrn " D. PETERS F Letters tmj Scirnte Alpka Delta Tketa. HE TH- A. PETERSEN Letter J Scie fe. EDITH S. PETERSON Lrtlfrs J Scifmff Transfer from Fresno State CoUege. 11- i I M, n I Y Y ' SENIORS fefc KJRSTEN M. PETERSON San Matco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta. CHARLES D. PEYRONE San Jose Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Swimming. STANLEY L. PHILLIBER Oakland Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Freshman Basketball (i); i4$-lb. Basketball (2) (3); Circle " C " Society; Chairman of Finance Committee, Junior Day; Elections Committee. ESTHER P. PIHL Palo Alto Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College. JASON PLOWE Los Angeles Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi. HAROLD R. PORTER Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Eta Kappa Nu. LENORE M. POTTER Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Zeta Tau Alpha. GEORGE L. POWELL Willowbrook Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Phi ; A. I. E. E. 118 ' ORRIN S. PETERSON Modesto Commerce Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club. MAURICE J. PHELAN Alameda Commerce International House ( j } ; L ' AlIi- ance Francaise (2) (3) (4) (5), President; French Dramatics {)); Little Theatre Forum; Masonic Dramatic Society; Ashlar Club (2) (3) (4). Vice-President (5); Masonic Council {4} (5); Delta Phi Epsilon, President (j); Swimming and Water Polo ( i ) (2) , Junior Manager (3); U. C. Life Saving Corps (2) (3) (4); Commerce Association (2) (3) (4) (5); Commercia Staff (2); Newman Club. BETTY M. PHILLIPS Covina Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. LORENNE I. PITTS Letters and Science, Oakland CHERRY A. POLAND Eureka Commerce Alpha Xi Delta; Daily Cali- fornian (i); News Bureau (i) (2); Student Advisor (2) (3 ) ; Subchairman Luncheon Dance, Junior Day, ROSE E. POSTLE Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Casa Hispana; W. A. A.; Senior Advisor. EDITH H. POWELL Letters and Science. Berkeley ALBERT G. POWERS San Francisco Letters anil Science Phi Delta Theta. v M ANNA L PRATT Taft Lfttfrr gmj Scifmtt Transfer from Fresno Suit College. MILTON H- PRICE . . ; Lrrr, W Srra Delta Taa Delta; Flu Phi; Teaais Maaager (i) (3); Rally Co - uttee (3). TLLI. 1I D. PROVIXES Mill Valley ComrnerfrTmafer ham Maria Junior Col- lege; Tteu Upiiloo Omega. VELONA C- PULCIFER Lrlttrt 1 1 Scitwrr ' Y. V. C. A. ttmac Cammimc. Ckairmaa (3); Sradeot line Committee, Cliaiimu (4). PHILIP H. RADFOKD . Hrraoin Tramifer fro U. C. L. A. ' : A. S. M- F_ RCTH E. RAEDER Xapa LeltfTf W Sfirfft bunutioeal Hone; V. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Physical EdKUio. dab; Pcamaat " C " . GEORGE A. RAILTON Cummtm. - .- : CHARLES RANDOLPH Lrttert tmj Scifuct Transfer from Cfatco State Teacmers- College; Beta Kappa; Sig u Delta Ou; Pi Delta Epsiloo: Daily Cali- (3), City Editor (4). ESTHER E. PRICE Ltttm r l Scirmrt. :-:. KATHRYX 1C. PROST Ltltm tmj Srirorr Alpka Phi; A. S. U. C. Refmk- eat Coauaittee (i) (i); Senior Ad- Tisor (4). JOHN S. PUGH . : Ciril Emfiwtrrimg Taa Delta di; Ta Beta Pi; Cki Epsilon: Associate, Sigma Xi; Presi- dent A. S. C. E. HELEN R. QUINX Lrttm n ab; " Tomen ' f Rally RHEA Z. RADIX : Lfttm inj Sfirmcr Tkalian, Presideat; Littk Theatre: Occident, Assistant Editor. JOHN A. RAGSDALE Lrtten BERTRAM K. RALSTOX Cammtrct Truafer from Saa JOK Jvuor College; Delta Pki Epsiloa, Yioe-Presiaau; Berkeley Phykxne, Secretary; U. C. De Molar dab. EDWARD E. RAYMOND Napa Lettm tmj Scifucr Delta Kappa Epsiloa; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Hammer I i K s$ w ANITA C. REED Petaluma Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Phi Mu. ELEANOR M. REEVE Los Angles Letters and Science Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; Alpha Sigma Delta. MARGARET B. REID Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Daily Californian (i); W. A. A. Rifle Team; Women ' s Advisory (4). GEORGE P. REILLY Huntington Park Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. BASIL D. RENEFF Oakland Mining Treasurer of the Russian National Students ' Association. HELEN K. RENWICK Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Alpha Omicron Pi. FREDERICK W. REYLAND, JR. Oakland Letters and Science Zeta Psi. LARRY A. RHINE San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau ; Delta Sigma Rho, President (3); Congress Debat- ing Society; Freshman Debating (i); Varsity Debating (2) (3) ( 4 ). 1Kb [130] ROBERT M. REES Roseville Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Little Theatre. OTTO H. REICHARDT San Mateo Letters and Science Bowles Hall, Secretary (j); Alpha Mu; Glee Club (3) (4). WILLIAM D. REIDT Commerce Phi Mu Delta. Oakland ELSA M. REINECKER Letters and Science. El Cerrito ARTHUR F. RENNING North Dakota Commerce Transfer from University of North Dakota; Lambda Chi Alpha. HERBERT RESNER Los Angeles Letters and Science Kappa Nu; Delta Sigma Rho; Intercollegiate Debating. EMBREE E. REYNOLDS Oakland Mechanics Delta Sigma Lambda; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. F.: Kappa Kappa Psi; Glee Club (i) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Band (r) (2) (3) (4); California Engineer (l). WILLIAM B. RHODES Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda ; Glee Club (i) (2); Crew Manager (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4) (j); Class Committees. vy ' Mr JOHN B. RICE, JR. . . . - _ Merbiwit-iA. S. M. E.; Honorary Major, R. O. T. C. (4). f EDNA RICHMOND . . . Letter, imJ Srirnee Kappa Delta; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Frethie Glee: Soph Hop Committees; Partbeneaa Committee (3). JOHN D. RINER Veckfmic, Theta Alpha; Centriata l) (a) (3) (4); Forens.csCou.dl (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet j) (4); Quarterdeck (a) (3) (4). JAMES H. RIPLEY ParaJite Lrllm ,mt SriritrHafOT Sndent. HARVEY H. ROBBINS ;. ; -: Commrrft Tbeta Chi; Ddu Sigma Pi; A. S. U. C. Store Board. Chairman. MARK V. ROBERTS Lrfler, ,,l Sc,,,ct. SanFr. GLADYS E. ROBINSON ?. . ; q Lftteri mmJ Sttrmfe Transfer from San Joae Junior College; International Hone. BLANCHE L. ROCHAU ML Eden Letter, ..i Srirmet Redirin; Alpha Mu; Little Theatre; Student Half How Music J BERTHA L, RICHARDSON L Mesa hftifrs fad Scirwff Transfer from Ouco Junior Col If g . RLTH N- RIGGS Letters m JOHN E. RINNE Berkele. Cri il Emgtmrmmg Phi Beta Kappa; Ta Beta Pi; Chi Epsiloo; Sigma Xi; Pi Ma Epsilon. WILLIAM B. RIXON Saa Fra cisco Letters tmi Sr.f.rr Bowlet Hall; Carndoc Club. Treasurer (l). President (4); U. C. De Molay Oub (i) (i) (3); U. C. - Club _ LAURENCE M. ROBERTS Cnil Emgimtfrimg Tan Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. ROBERT McL. ROBERTS Berkdej Letters mmj Sctfmre Phi Kappa Sigma. EDWARD C. ROBISON Oakland Letters ttij Scince Pti Beta Kappa. EDGAR O. ROGERS Commerce Delta LTpstlon. San Diego V 1 vy M SENIORS HAZEL L. ROGERS Oakland Letters and Science Kappa Phi. EDWARD L. ROSE Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Upsilon. BARBARA D. ROSS Hanford Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Mor- tar Board; Prvtanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A., President (4), Secretary (3); Treble Clef (2) (3), Vice- President (3); A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (a) (3). MAURICE D. ROUBLE San Francisco Commerce Football (i); Football Reserves (3). NORMAN S. RUSH Napa Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Elections Committee (i) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Finance Committee, Junior Informal. DOROTHY RUSSELL Pacific Grove Letters and Science Newegita. ANGEL J. SAMANIEGO Los Angeles Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Bowles Hall; Chemistry Club; Freshman Advisory Council (2) (3); Track (i). ESTHER SAMUELSON Letters and Science. San Francisco MATILDE W. RONNE Berkeley Letters and Science Deutscher Verein. EMYRITA N. ROSENTHAL Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Chi Sigma Phi; Masonic Club; Treble Clef. NORINE E. ROTH Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta. BARBARA L. ROWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Phi. LEO RUSS San Francisco Commerce International House, Executive Committee of Cabinet, Deputations and Social Committees; Secretary, Russian National Stu- dents ' Association (4). HELEN RYAN Letters and Science. Berkeley CECILS M. SAMUEL Letters and Science. San Francisco DONALD M. SANDIFUR Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Mu; A. S. U. C. Band (i) (i) (3) (4); Glee Club (3) (4). vr U ELVOOD L. SANFORD Theta Alpha. MM i HESTER C. SAXFORD Berkeley J J TI W Srimrr Masonic Clnb. BEATRICE M. SATTERLEE Sacramento Lettm tmJ Scitmrt Tranifer from College of Pacific. JUSTIX SCHARFF San Franc in: o Letters tmj Scirtfc Daily Californian ( I ) (l) (3), Editorial Scaaf; Daily Californian Promotional Staff (a). NORMAN L. SCHEINMAN Lot Angela Letters f J Sciemfe Zeta Beta Ta. ADUENNE E. SCHETTER Letters mmj Sciemre. Oakland JOHXSCHONHER M . Commerce Bowks Hall; Scabbard and Blade. GUXTHEB. P. SCHREIBER Saa Fi Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma. ESTHER G. SANFORD Berkeley tmJ Sr-r Alpha Tan Delta. GEORGE G. SARNO Letters evd Sfifmft. SnF: VICTOR E. SBARBARO Lfttfri emj Sr rwrr. PHYLLIS D. SCHAUMBURG Littm ltd Sficwt . Oaklaad MARGARET V. SCHERER Lot Angclct Lettfrs and Scirmfe Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Beta Phi Alpha; Voneo ' i Managerial Staff. Pelican (i) ()); A. S. U. C. Tea Re- ception CoouBitue (3). A L TER C- SCHMIDT San Franciico Letters sml Srar r? ftela Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily California.! (i) (3) (4). Sports Editor. }LEX E. SCHRAUBSTADTER San Fraadtco a Sr f(V. KENNETH V. SCHROLL Santa Ana Letters tmj Srifwrf Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Sigma Pfai; Interfraternity Boxing a); Crew (3). ifi y ,vvJ ' . , OLGA M. SCHUBKEGEL Mascoutah, Illinois Letters and Science. ESTHER H. SCOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Swimming (i) (j), Manager (2) (4); Tennis (i), Manager (3); Publicity Manager, Field Day (3). ISABELLA B. SCOTT Denver, Colorado Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Denver. ELLABELLE SEAGRAVE Oakland Le tters and Science Delta Gamma; Depu- tations Committee (4); Pelican Staff (2). MARY B. SEDINGER Oakland Letter! and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Social Commission; Big " C " Circus Refreshment Committee; Treble Clef; News Bureau (2); Daily Caltfornian; Masonic Club. RALPH M. SEELY, JR. Piedmont Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Football. VIOLET L. SEEMAN San Diego Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College. BERTHA M. SELKINGHAUS Los Angeles Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Alpha Delta Pi. EDWARD S. SCHULZE Piedmont Letters and Science Sigma Phi. HENRY W. SCOTT San Francisco Letters and Science International House; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi. WYNA I. SCOTT Letters and Science. Weed MITCHELL H. SEATON Commerce. Oakland ALBERT L. SEEBURG Mechanics Acacia. RICHARD SEELY Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from St. Mary ' s College. ORVA L. SEIERSEN Orland Letters and Science Transfer from Whittier College. MARGARET O. SELLERS Reedley Letters and Science Transfer from Reedley Junior College; Eta Nu Epsilon; Senior Ad- visor. EDITH M. SEMPLE Sacramento Letters tmj Sftfnft Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Alpha i Delta; Pelican. T. WILEY SERING Agrmltmri Phi Mo Delta. RAYMOND L. SHAPRO San Francisco Commerce Internationa) House, Associate Member; Commerce Association. WILLIAM L. SHAW Berkeley Letters imi Sfienre Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Chi; Architectural Association. ROSE MARIE M. SHIELY San Francisco Letters tmj Sett met Pi Sigma Gamma: Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; Women ' s Group Si-stem (i) (a) ;) (4); Senior Advisor (I) (}); Freshman Advisor (it (Vl; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (a ; Inter-Honor Society Council. ROSS T. SHOAF San Francisco Ciril Efgiwtrrimg International Hone; Wrestling; A. S. C. E. MARY K. SHUMARD Long Beach Lftteri gmj Seiemct Areta; Varsity Debat- ing Team (a) (3) (4); Freshman Debating Team; Philorthian Debating (i) (j) (3) (4). DOROTHY B. SIEBE Emeryville Lfttert tmj Scitmct Kappa Delta. CLAYTON F. SENNEFF Berkeley tfecbcmici Transfer from U. C. L. A. and Fresno State College; A. 1. . E. CLARICE SHAPIRO San Francisco Letters mmd Sftemct Esperam; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (a); Little Theatre Publicity (3); Hillel Calld.Xj), Assistant Editor(4); Secretary Student Council (4); W. A. A.; Tennis (4). KATHARINE B. SHAW Palo Alto Lfltcri tni Scirmrr Y. W. C. A. Decora- tion Committee; Partheneia Program Com- mittee. RICHARD B. SHELLEY Long Beach Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi ; Big " C " Society; Senior Manager, Intramural Sports. BEATRICE L. SHIPMAN Lodi Letters mui Scirmce Kappa Phi; Daily Cali- fornian (i); Partheneia (i) (4); Wesley Players; Y. W. C. A. HELEN F. SHUMAKER Berkeley Litters 1 1 Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Tbeta Sigma Phi; Mask and Dagger; Daily Californian (a) (3); Women ' s Executive Committee; Treble Clef (3); Women ' s Manager and Publicity Direc- tor of Little Theatre (4); Co-Author, Senior Extravaganza. FORD S. S1BLEY San Francisco Letters tmj Srirmce Delta Upsilon. ROBERT C. SIRES Letters tmj Set reau. Chicago, Illinois Advisory Bu- i f m Y l 1 I t I A J vyv ELSA M. SILBERT Paris, France Letters and Science Transfer from La Sor- bonne, Paris, France; Crop and Saddle; Ma- sonic Women ' s Club. DAVID T. SILVER Hilo, Hawaii Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega. CECILIA SILVERMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pry- tanean; Theta Sigma Phi; English Club; Chi Delta Phi; Little Theatre; Daily Californian ( i ) ( ) (3) Associate Editor (4) ; Co- Author 1931 Partheneia; Co- Author Senior Extravangaza. THOMAS ERWIN SIMMS Ceres Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. OLGA L. SIROLA Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Partheneia Arrangements Committee (2), Chairman (O; Sophomore Rally Committee; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Tea Committee (2) (3). MARY E. SMALL San Rafael Letters and Science Transfer from Domini- can College ; Gamma Phi Beta ; Partheneia ; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Advisor. CALLENDER SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science Delta Upsilon. DONAL ' D R. SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science Theta Alpha; Circle " C " Society; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Glee Club (3) ; Gymnastics Team, Manager (2) (3) (4)- EUGENE E. SILVA Mechanics Bowles Hall. Newark ELLEN S. SILVER Roscoe Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. ALBERT E. SIMMONS Fresno Mechanics Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; A. I. E. E. GRACE R. SINCLAIR Letters and Science. Fairmead MARION C. SMALL Riverside Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College. VALENTINE F. SMIRNOFF Berkeley Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. DONALD P. SMITH San Jose Letters and Science Theta Chi; Delta Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi. HELEN D. SMITH Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. VT 1 M HELEN L. SMITH Letters mm Barbara Stan College; (4)- HERBERT E. SMITH . . . . t irri . " Srarnrr Phi Kappa Si gnu: Delta Sigma Pi: Crew (i) (a) (3); Vigilance Com- mittee; Chairman, Freshman Informal. HILDA L, SMITH Letters mnl Science Transfer from Lasten Junior College: Ddta Zeta: Cramp Sraem (i) 3 ); Parrhr.rii (3); Y. W. C. (4); SeW AoSrisor (3): Jmrior College J-EL L. SMITH Sm Jose Letters mnj Science Alpha Gamma Deita: Y. V. C. A. (i) a) (3) (4); Partheneia (i) (i), Dancing Director (3) (4); Bine and Gold; Vomen ' l RaUr Committee (i) (I) KATHERJNE M. SMITH ; Letters tnj Science Phi Beta Kama; Prr- tanean: Sigma Kappa Alpha; Kappa Phi (.} (a) (3) (4): Wafcy fimnm,T m (3) (4); InternatKmal Home (4); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4); Little Thea: TrAle Clef {) (a) (3) 4 : Semior Adri- LESLIE A. SMITH M..r-flu Ka Prtudcnt, Mo- -.. .-: . Cinb (I). ...- MARJORIE A. SMITH :..-,: Letters tnj Science Phi Omega Pi; Pry- tanean: N. Sigma Pa; Vomen ' s " C " Society: V. A. A.; Phriical Timmiim Majors ' CM . MARGARET C. SMITH Letters tmj Science " Phi Beu: Daily Cilifornia. (i) (a); Y. V. C. A. Driic (z) Partkxii Comnoe Ctmrnilltt (i); Tcn . (I) (I) (3) (4); (O () (})- MARY ELIZABETH SMITH Letter, nl Srimn -TreMe def (3) (4). MILDRED J. SMITH Twin Fall , Idaho Letters tmj Science Tranifer from College of ike Heir Names, Oakland. MAR TN M. SMITH . : Commrrrt Transfer from San Maceo Jmuor College. VIRGINIA C. SMITH Oakland Letters mj Science Little Theatre; Senior Board, Pnblirirr Scan " ; Partheneia: Rile; Archery; Group Sritem. V.VLERIE W. SMITH Letters tnJ Science Transfer from San Mateo VINIFRED M. SMITH Letters tnj Science Areta; Pi Sigaaa Phi; Freshman Adriiorr Bureau; V. A. A.; Daily Califomian (i). J. ROBERT SNYDER : . - . . Commerce Golden Bear; Vinged Helmet: Pi Delta Eptilan; Delia Sigma Pi; Alpha Ddta Sigma; Beta Tan; Daily California!! ) U) (3), Manager (4); Chairman, PnUi- cation Qmncil; Eiecatin nmmillii ; Senior ERNEST H. SPARKS Africnltnre Transfer [1373 1 a M SENIORS SPENCER J. SPARKS San Francisco Letters and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Track. HALCYON B. SPENCER Oakland Letters and Science El Circulo Cervantes (3), Vice-President (4). LILLIAN E. SPIEGELMAN Letters and Science. San Francisco CYRIL M. SPURLOCK Covelo Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; California Countryman (2) (3), Editor (4); Agricul- ture Council (4). HARRY C. STANLEY Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi ; Eta Kappa Nu ; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E., Secretary, Chairman (4) ; Eta Kappa Nu, Recording Secretary (4); Quarterdeck, Officer of Deck (4) ; Engineers ' Council, Secretary (4) . LUCIEN F. STARK Santa Barbara Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Barbara Junior College; Chi Alpha Kappa; Delta Sigma Chi; T. O. C., Architectural Club; Architectural Association. HALLEY C. STATLER Commerce. EMMA L. STEIN Milwaukee, Wisconsin Letter and Science Internationa! House. [138] DELPHIN G. SPELLMAN Porterville Cifit Engineering Transfer from St. Mary ' s College; Alpha Chi Rho. FRANCES L. SPEYER Loi Angeles Letters and Science ' Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Rediviva; Treble Clef. FRED K. SPOONER Stockton Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific. MILDRED G. SQUIER Berkeley Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Alpha Nu. THOMAS E. STANTOX Sacramento Letters and Science Chi Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Promotional Staff, Daily Californian (}), Manager (4). SARA STARRY Comnicrt r. Berkeley CHARLES M. STEFANETTI Los Angeles tf c iirrf- Tnuufcf from U. C. L. A.; A. I. E. E. LILLIAN E. STEINBERG Pasadena Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Pi Sigma Phi; Alpha Nu. vyv ' M CARLTON A. STEINER Berlek- Lftlers fmJ Sciemfr Chi Alpha Kappa; Crtm. ROBERT E. STEINER Sa Loi Obicpo Cbemittry Cbi Pi Sigma; BowJe Hall; A. S. U. C. Band (I) (I) (3) (4!. Manager U l; Band EiecutiTt Onunittee -, I ; ): Previ- dcnt, Lotbcr Clob (4); Incerdmrch Council (4); Engineers Council (3) 4 - B RUTH STEXIBERG Bcrkdcv Lctlfrl mi Scirmff Lambda Upsilon. FRANK J. STEPHENSON Letters tmj Sriemcr. Bcrktley JANE O. STEVENS Piedmont Letters tmj Scitmfc Kappa Delia. ROBERT C. STEVES Rira-side Commerce Transfer from RiTerside Junior MARY E. STEVART Ojai Lettm imi Science Chi Omega; Linle Tbeattt. LESTER R, STINER Hasting!, Nebraska Letttri tmi Science Varsity Debating (j); Vairen.ty Medal Debate MARY R, STEIXER Berkeley Letters s J Scifmce Alpha Mu; Partheneia Executive Committee j); Y. W, C. A. Drive CommiTtee i ) ; Student Half Hoar of Music Committee (4 ; Treble Clef Accompanist Frethman Advisory Bureau (3) (4), FRED H. STEIXMETZ Penogrove tftttrs m SfMfmrf Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College: Pi Kappa Phi. RUDOLPH C. STEPHAN Mexico City CommfTcf Transfer from Deutsche Oberrcal- schule zu Mfxiko: Chi Pfii. HORACE G. STEVENS Los Angeles Letters mf Scifmft Phi Kappa Tau ; Scab- bard and Blade: Freshman Crew; Junior Var- M:V Crew; Football (i); Vigilance Commit- tee (j ) ; Centuriata; Company Commander. Navsl Unit; President Quarterdeck. JAMES E. STEVENSON San Joe Commffct Transfer from San Jose State Col- lege; Alpha Chi Rho. ANDREW B. STEWART Lfttfri jwJ Scifmfe, . ALICE F. STILE Los Gates Lfttrrt tmi Srirmff Epsilon Pi Alpha. OTTO F. STIRNUS Calistoja Commfrff Bowles Hall; Pan Xenia, m vXv 9fi I ' J $j LA ' J r v ie SENIORS CLARAMAE STITT Chowchilla Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. (2) (3); Partheneia (i) (2) (3); Election Committee (3) ; Freshman Advi- sory (4). RAY L. STOKER San Diego Mechanics Engineering Committee. JAMES R. STONE Petaluma Letters and Science Varsity Football; Basket- ball; Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer. WALTER T. STONE McKittrick Commerce Bachelordon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Circle " C " Society. ELLA M. STRAIGHT Letters and Science. Berkeley JARED E. STRANG Sierravill Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. CLARENCE H. STURM Commerce Theta Alpha. LOIS L. SWABEL Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board ; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi ; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4) ; Partheneia Executive Committee; Per- sonnel Committee (i) (2) (3); Class Com- mittees; Women ' s Executive Committee. [140] EVELYN ST. JOHN San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Pry- tanean; Delta Sigma Rho; Philorthian; Var- sity Debating (2) (3) (4); Freshman Debat- ing Society; Deputations Committee (2) (3) (4); Student Affairs Committee, N. S. F. A. Committee; Freshman Class Vice-President. HOWARD E. STONE McKittrick Commerce Bachelordon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Wrest ling (i) (2); Daily Californian (i); Blue and Gold (2); Class Committees (i) (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Committees .(3) (4). MARY R. STONE Letters and Science. Berkeley MURIEL K. STOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta. EGON W. STRANDBERG Kingsburg Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. GEORGE D. STURGES San Jose Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific; Track (4). ANNA J. SURMONT Sin Francisco Commerce Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. PAUL R. SWANSON Missoula, Montana Mechanics Masonic Club; A. S. M. E. t i 7 Y ' SENIORS ' I r GEORGE E. SWEENEY San Francisco Com merce Bowles Hall; Scabbard and Blade; Track. BERNICE I. SWENSON Richralc Letters and Science German Choral Club (3); Kraft Award. EFALE L. TABER Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from Holy- Names College; Alpha Omicron Pi; Treble Clef. AKIKO M. TAKETA Sacramento Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. CLARENCE A. TANTAU, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Sigma. EDNA C. TARTAUL Yolanda Letters and Science International House; Pi Sigma Phi. BROOKING P. TATUM Princeton Letters and Science Chi Phi. MURIEL L. TAYLOR Oakland Letters and Science Delta Sigma Theta; Y. V. C. A.; Sages and Dunces; Basketball (l); Rifle (4). IRMA MAY SWEENEY Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Chi Omega. WILHELMINA J. SYBENGA Fairfax Letters and Science Transfer from Maria Junior College; International House. YOSHIO TACHJNO Fresno Commerce Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Japanese Students ' Club. HIFUMI F. TAXIGUCHI Lftteri and Science. Oakland DWIGHT F. TARDY Oakland Letters and Science Bachelordon; Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily Californian (j) (}) (4); Pelican 4 ). EUGENIE C. TATE Letters tnd Science. Sonoma JOHN W. TAYLOR Ukiah Lttttn J Science Bowles Hall; Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity Debating (a); Senate Debating Society ; Junior Informal Committee; Com- mittee of National Student Federation of America; Chairman of Elections Committee SYDNEY V. TAYLOR, III. Berkeley Mechanics Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society; Track Manager (a) (3) (4). v)l rvJ I $ I I NT V v VESTA L. TAYLOR Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. DOROTHY K. TEBBE Weed Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Inter- national House; Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board ; Pry tanean ; Phi Sigma ; Pi Lambda Theta; Parliament; Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Vice-Chairman, Deputations Com- mittee; Vice-President, Pre-Medical Club. WILBUR TE SELLE Letters and Science Glee Club. Ont; GARTNER S. THOMAS Letters and Science. Oakland THEODORE N. THOMPSON Modesto Letters and Science Tau Beta Pi; Treasurer, Architectural Association (4). ETHEL TIBBETTS Berkeley Letters and Science Kappa Phi; Honor Stu- dent. DOROTHY V. TITLOW Letters and Science. San Francisco EMMA-LEE TODD Los Molinos Letter and Science Kappa Phi; Treble Clef; Parliament ; Wesley Players. J ALBERT R. TEATHER Sausalito Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College; Glee Club; Radio Club. EARL A. TERZIAN Civil Engineering. Fresno WILLIAM E. THEILE Oakland Mechanics A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E.; Ma- sonic Club. WILLIAM R. THOMAS Gilroy Letters ana Science Kappa Sigma; Skull and Keys; Hammer and Coffin; Football (}) (4); Pelican (a) (3). WILLIAM G. THOMPSON, JR. Napa Mechanics Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Crew (i) (a) (3) (4). BERNHARD TIESLAU Commerce. Berkeley ELEANOR A. TODD Oakland Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific; Pi Sigma Gamma; Y. W. C. A. ( ) (3) (4); Senior Advisor (3). YAYE TOGASAKI Letters and Science. Berkeley DONG V. TOM Saa Francisco Commerce T, Alpha Phi; Phi Then; Pan Xenia: Chine Sndents- CM,. VIRGINIA E. TOMLINSON Lrttrri tmj Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Prytanean: Pdicaa (i); Crop ud Siidk (i); Ad owy Srncm (3). Captain (4); Intramural Sporu, Manager n : Junior Day mine . HAIG J. TOUOSIAX . . MtrbimictA. S. M. E-; Baslcrball (3). VEAXA V. TOMIE tellers - ; Cali- HELEN R. TREVEY Saa Dicp Lrtiert tmd Srirmcf Transfer from Saa Diego State Collect. DOOTHY M. TUA3f Sa. Fu Letters tmj Sfirmfe Transfer fraoa Saa Jnior College: Panheaeia (4): W. A. A.. Vice-PreaJau (4); Dormitory Association. ARTHL " L. TRLM8LT-L Salinas Letters tmi Srirwrr Transfer from Santa Barbara State Collcrc; Delta Tan Delta. JULIL ' S F. TUCHLE Leltm ni Sranare In -. Conzrest Debating Society j) (4), Secre- I.n -Treatorer (4); Soccer (i) (a); Track (4)- EDWIN E- TUCKER Letters tni Science Transfer froan Riverside Jior Collere: Glee O (,) (4); ' Te PrUce of Pilsen " (,); " Tke Merry Vidow " . : dee Club Soloist, Qunettc. JEAN TULLY Stockton Lellrrt ni Sfirfrr Transfer from Collejc of Pacific; Chi Onega: Unit Theatre (;), Property Staf (4); Senior Adyiso: Crop a Saddle (4). ELEANOR E. TURNER Santa Ana Letters twit Sftemcf Transfer from Santa Ana Junior ELSIE M. TURNER Letters ml Scifmcf Transfer from Santa Ana Jnnior College. I LORA J. TURNER Letters tm Sr.f.rr Transfer from Pasadena Jaor Colleee: Partbeneia; Group System: Adyisory. K. ELLIOT TURNER Letters gmj Sfitwfr Nrm-eeita: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Theta: Tesley Foanda- rioa Council (a) (;) (4). M RGARET TURNER I flier, ,,i Srararr Alpha PhL [43] 1 I I m m H N 1 I R$ I H i . A ' PHILIP M. TUTTLE San LeanJro Agriculture Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES R. UMLAND San Francisco Commerce Theta Kappa Nu. PHYLLIS B. URY Letters and Science. San Leandro ROBERT P. UTTER Letters and Science. Berkeley FLORA M. VALENTINE Berkeley Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Wo- men ' s Group System; Intramural Sports Committee; Senior Advisor; Y. W. C. A. JACK L. VANCE Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. WALTER D. VANCE Oakland Mechanics Sigma Phi Sigma; Track (i); Reception Committee; Rally Committee. JOHN F. VAN DEREN Long Beach Letters and Science Sigma Phi. SIMON N. UHNEH Cherdin, Russia Commerce Russian Students ' Association, Secretary ; Beta Alpha Psi, Secretary- Treasurer. KATHLEEN A. UNMACK San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Peli- can Managerial Staff (i) (i) (3) ( 4 ), Assist- ant Women ' s Director (4) ; Senior Advisor (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i). RUTH E. UTT Letters and Science. Stockton CLARE I. VALENTINE Mechanics A, S. M. E. Hollywood HENRY VAN AMRINGE Geyserville Commerce Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily Cali- fornian, Advertising Service Bureau (i) (a), Promotional Bureau (3), Manager (4); Peli- can Circulation (2); Rally Committee (3); Commerce Elections (3) (4); Junior Informal Arrangements; Publicity Chairman, Com- merce Tug Ride; Commerce Card Sales Com- mittee (3) (4); Publicity Chairman, Derby Day (4); Swimming (i) (2); Senior Week Publicity Committee. MARY E. VANCE Chino Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona College; Sigma Kappa; Women ' s Varsity Debating (3) (4); Senior Advisor (4). ARTHUR W. VAN DE MARK Berkeley- Co; merce Ashlar Club; Masonic Clubhouse Council. ALBERT J. VAN DUZEN Sebastopol Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Promotional Bureau. Y V ' M. KETA J. VAN STKAATEX Letters ntrnJ Science. San Francisco ISABEL VAUGHN Santa Barbara Cowvfrrr Transfer from Santa Barbara State College. EUNICE M. VEAZEY Lftfrrt mud Science. JOSE A. VELETE Janiuay, Iloilo, P. I. Lrltm ml Science Filipino Students ' As- FtORENCE R. VIXEYS Sao Francisco Letter! tnd Science C a Hispana; Pi Ma lou; Senior Adruor (3) (4); Italian CJ.b Social Conunituei; California Engineer; El Circulo Orrantcs; II Circofo Italiano, Sec- retary (}) (4); Newman Q.b; V. A. A-: A. S. U. C. Social Committee; A. S. L. C. Poblicity Committee; Partheneia; Fencing. LATIEXCE O. 1RENO Dalr City Lellrrt t J Science International Home; Glee Club. YVONNE J. VON GOR.NE Oakdale Lfttert gni Science Crop and Saddle (a) (3) (4); Daily California!! (i). HELEN A. VAGELE Lit I ft 1 tnd Science. :,-,, i ROBERT N. VARNEY San Francisco Letter! ml Science Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Ma Epiiloa; Quarterdeck; Freshman Adrisory Boreau. ROSE VAYSSADE San Francisco Letter! tnd Science Casa Hitpana: W. A. A. WELDON F. VEDDER Commerce Kappa Delta Rho. Long Beach LYDLA L. VERBARG San Francisco Lettert mj Science Y. Tf. C. A. Social Serrice (i) (a); California Conntryman (3); Rine (i) (a); Life Saiing (3); Stndent Volunteer Group (a) (3). MARY H. VINN Letter! tnd Science International House, Associate Member; A. S. L " . C. Committee. DONALD G. VON DER HELLEN San Francisco Commerce Transfer from Oregon State Col- lege; Beta Kappa. HELEN M. VADLOV Gnlfport, Mia. Letter! tnd Science Transfer from Glf Park College and Tulanc University; Little Theatre Advisory Board; Rifle Clmb. MARTHA M. VAGELE Letter! tnd Science. Berkeley i K B .AU -. R i i RUTH WALDO Berkeley Letters and Science Mortar Board ; Pry ta nean; Theta Sigma Phi; Vice-President, A. S. U. C. (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee (4) ; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee, Chairman (4); Welfare Council (4); Daily Californian (i) (i) (3); Deputations Com- mittee (j) (4) ; Class Committees; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Tag Day; Pry- tanean Fete; Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia Com- mittees. MARIE WALES Pasadena Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona College; Mortar Board; Torch and Shield ; Vocational Guidance Committee, Chairman; Women ' s Executive Committee. ROBERT H. WALL Letters and Science. Berkeley RUBY R. WALLER Letters and Science. Raymond GLENN V. WALLS Beloit, Kansas Commerce Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Commerce Association (i) (2); De Molay Club ( i ) (2) ; International House. WILLIAM C. WALSH Mechanics Pi Alpha Epsilon. Gilroy ELEANORE WARD San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. MARION G. WARD Mill Valley Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron Little Theatre Properties and Publicity Staffs A. S. U. C. Refreshment Committee; Y. W C. A. Finance Committee; W. A. A. Jinks Field Day, and Triangular Sports Day Senior Advisor; Partheneia; First Team Hockey; Fencing; Crop and Saddle. [146] KATHARINE M. WALES Letters and Science. Long Beach VIOLET L. WALFORD Oakland Letters and Science Women ' s Masonic Club; U ' omen ' s Masonic Glee Club. GRACE A. WALLACE South Pasadena Letters and Science Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Pennant " C " Society; Intra- mural Board; W. A. A.; Senior Advisor; Chairman Eligibility, W. A. A. ; Masonic Club; Y. VT. C. A. DORIS E. WALLGREN Letters and Science. Oakland 1 KANK D. WALSH Berkeley Letters and Science U. C. Glee Club ( i ) (2) O), Manager (4). ROBERT F. WALTHEW San Francisco Mechanics Engineers ' Day Dance Committee (3); U. C. De Molay Club, President (4); A. I. E. E. MARGARET A. WARD Oakland Letters and Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Parliament Debating Society (2) (3) (4); Varsity Debating Squad (3) (4) ; Inter- Honor Society Council (4). EDWIN B. WARHURST Letters ami Science. San Francisco VYY ' m , ' LOUIS A. m-ASHBURX San Law Obispo Cbemtitry Transfer from U- S. C.; Chi Pi Sigma; Sigma Phi Delta; Chemistry Club. LUCIUS V. VATERMAX Arroyo Grande Letters ttuti Science Sigma Gamma Epsilon- DELBERT G. V AYXE San Francisco Commerce Sigma Phi Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi. SAMUEL T. VEAVER Asbeviile, X. C. Commerce Transfer from University of North Carolina. - RALPH V. VEILERSTEIX San Francitco Letteri tni Science International House. ELSIE J. WEISS Oakland Letter, mud Science Denttcher Vercsn; Fresh- man Advisory Bureau. I IMOGEN VENT-WORTH Portland, Oregon Letter i mni Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mask and Dagger; Personnel (i) (a); Y. V. C. A. (a); Little Theatre (a) (3) (4); Student Advisor ()), Captain (4). GOLDEN " T. VEST San Francisco Letters mnl Science Chi Omega; Tbeta Sig- ma Phi; Esperaxn; Daily Californian (i) ( ' ) (3) (4): Partheneia. [147] THEODORE VASSERMAN Chicago, Illii Cbejnistry Track, Crews-Country . FREDA E. VATSON Litters mn Science. Roseville DONALD G. VEA tR Huntington Park Hectfmifi Transfer from U. C. L. A.- A. I. E. E. BETTY J. VEBSTER Frtsoo Lfftfrt tmd Science Transfer from Fresno State College; " Hell Bent fer Heaven, " " Muck Ado About Nothing, " " The Twelfth Disciple " ; Junior Day Committee; Senior Informal Committee; Election Committee U). MANFRED M. TIVBERG Fowler Mechanics Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; A. 1. E. E. SARAHFRANXES VELCH Letter, mnl Science Transfer from Modesto junior College. FRAN ' CES E. VEPFER Berkeley Leltm ,ni Science Kappa Delta; Y. ' W. C. A. (j) (3); Freshman Advisory Bureau. PEARL VESTEMEIR Letteri tnd Science. Berkeley m i fvn W n ' M vAv N 1 SENIORS ARTHUR E. WESTON Pasadena Letters and Science Kappa Nu; Freshman Football. LEWIS A. WEYMOUTH Fresno Civil Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College. DON F. WHITE Alameda Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. ERW1N A. WHITE Alameda Commerce Delta Sigma Lambda; Circle " C " Society; Elections Committee; Reception Committee. IRA M. WHITE Oakland Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E., Chairman; A. E. M. E.; Engi- neers ' Council; Masonic Club. HELEN E. WHITMAN Letters and Science. Napa CHARLES J. WHYTE Fresno Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Football (l) (l) (j). WALTER W. WIGHT San Francisco Commerce Circle " C " Society; Basketball U (3). [I 4 8] LOUISE E. WESTON Santa Clara Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State College; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W, C. A. Social Commission. CLYDE G. WHELDEN Fresno Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Delta Upsilon. EDWIN D. WHITE, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Zeta Psi. GLADYS M. WHITE San Diego Commerce Transfer from San Diego State College. MILTON G. WHITE Sacramento Letters and Science Varsity Tennis; Fresh- man Advisory Bureau. ELLA WHITON Berkeley Letters and Science Transfer from Albion College, Mich.; Alpha Xi Delta; Dormitory Association (j ) (4) . MARGARET B. WIGHT Palo Alto Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Guild of Applied Arts. MARGARET R. WILBUR Sutler City Letters and Science Red i viva; Senior Ad- visor (2) (3). V Y ' SENIORS WILLARD H. WILDE Piedmont Lrttm mj Scirorr Ddta Upiilo.; Col dr. Bar; Tinged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Basketball MEOIIXI Ciair ua Sto- A ain F10ENCE L. WTLUE Lftlm tmj CaUcge. RALPH E. WILLIAMS Colorado Spriagi, CoJo. Lftlm t VIRGINIA TILLUMS Liltm ,mj Sfitnn. JEAN WILLIAMSON Lellm tmj Scitmrt Tnnfcr (turn Saa Matco Jdor College: Alpfc. Ou O_ega: Gro,p Srsum Organi r (}) (4); Tickle Clef ()) (4); Senior AdTUorr (4); JESSE M. WILLIAMSON Santa R-ou Utter, tml Sficmff C. C. De Molai dub. ELIZABETH G. WILSON Sa. Frauiio. Lfltrr, i Scirmtt Delia Sigma Rko; Pfci- lonkiaa (I) (1) (3), Preside.! (4); Varutr Debati g (5) (4); WoM -f Debate Maaoger j); Forexics (3) (4); Wooen ' i EitctiTt Coeaauttee (3); Doraaitorr Ano- ciirioat (3); Secretary Adrijorr Board (l ; riiail mi I (a) (3); Tag Day (i) (3); Sophnaaore Labor Day Froaoe Glee Coaaaainec; Fro hforaaali EX-EL VX M. WILSON Lfttrri tmJ Sr-ff Sigau Phi Boa; Ma- aouc Orf ; Gla of Ar 4iol Art.. PATRICIA E. WILSON OaklaW Lfltrr, ml Srirwcr- Daily California (l); (I) U) 3 - GEORGE G. WINCHESTER. JR- Lrltrrs tml Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Bale- ball ,: Vanity Baxball (a) (3) (4); Soph Hop Coamiittee: X ' aruty] (i). PAUL S- VIXDaKEM Lfttfri nl Sdfwrf Soccer ( i ) ; Vatcr Flolo I); SraK Debating Society (4). ELMER C. WINKLER Commrrci Theta Alpka. RUTH E. WIRTANEN San Fra caao Letter, , J Scirmcr-K Sigau Pfci. FRED WITZEL San Frai Letters mt Sraravr Alpha Sigau Pad. MARY E. WOEBKE Sao Fn Litter, tmi Scirmre Alpha Delta Pi; Mor- tar Board; Prrtaoean: Blac ad Gold (a) (3), Wooae. ' . Maager (4); Adyi ory } ), (4); Wooaen ' i ExccvtiTe Coaaoait- ERNEST WOHLETZ Loi tlnli.ii Arr,rmltmre i Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Circle " C " Society; A. S. C. C. Bad (l) (l) (3) (4); Baxeball (i); Varrity Soccer i) (a) {}) 4): Forestry dob. c L ' S $0 SENIORS DOROTHY C. WOLFE Quincv Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Pi Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (a); Y. W. C. A. ROBERT B. WOLFE Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon. Berkeley ROBERT E. WOLFENDEN Commerce Beta Kappa. Oakland DONALD H. WONDER San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Chi Pi Sigma; Captain in R. O. T. C. ELEANOR E. WOOD Menlo Park Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; International House; Delta Epsilon. ALICE M. WOODARD San Francisco Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Senior Advisor (4); Newman Club. PAUL N. WOOLF San Francisco Commerce Pan Xenia; Freshman Advisory Bureau. GLADYS T. WORDEN San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Torch and Shield. MILTON S. WOLFE Los Gates Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State College. RUSSELL M. WOLFE San Francisco Commerce Bowles Hall; Beta Gamma Sigma; Circle " C " Society; Swimming (a). FERDINAND M. WOLFF San Francisco Letter! and Science Bowles Hall; Pi Delta Phi. ELIZABETH MAE WONDER San Francisco Letters ami Science Areta. HAROLD A. WOOD Berkeley Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta. WILLIAM E. WOODWARD Sacramenio Commerce Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; President of Freshman Class; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Sophomore Labor Day. Chairman; Senior Peace Commit- tee; Crew (i) (i) (3) (4); Welfare Council. ELVEN B. WORDEN Alameda Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Delta Kappa Epsilon. JOHN J. WOTILA Sausalito Mechanics Alpha Chi Rho; A. I. E. E. Y ' SENIORS CHAJOES I. WUGHT Sdm. MrrA ..rj Tkeu Upolo. Onega; A. I. E. E-; Asklar db; Fencing (in Inter- JrjlernitT Condi j). ETHEL I. VRIGHT Leftm , GoB; nit tee. . ; . . . ; Jn or Day ISABEL BRIGHT Iftlm L. A.; Glee CJb. ISABEL J- TLIGHT LettfTt J Scirmcr Transfer from Saa State Teicber, ' College; V. A. A. I LET VULFF Emgimerrilg. . JOHN F. VLLFF5- L A.rHci C vmiftrt Transfer frcnc L ' . C. L. A. FRANCES H. WULZEN Lellm tmj Scirfrt Alpha Pii: T . JAMES S- TS ' ATT, JiL Sautalita i W Sriere Transfer from Marin J - College: Beta TWta Pi. LONE WYUE Lfttfrs mj Scism-cr Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College; Eta N Epsilon. YOSHIE J. YAMAMOTO San Francisco Lrllm f i Sciemcr Japanese Vomen ' t SM- dent Oub. JUNE C. YEATES Oaila l Lrllrrt mi Scifmcf Kappa Pki; Senior Ad- Tisorr: A. S. U. C. Social Committee; far- klSZO YOSHIDA Commerce. GEXEVIEVE T- YOUNG San Fr Lrllm mJ Srann W. A. A.; I ager. V. A. A. Basketball; Tomen ' s " C " Socien; Pfcrsical Edwration Maiors ' d k. 3LAYDS R. YOL NG Berkelev mi Snrmr Delta Zett; Daily Cali- tWmia- . Personnel (i); Senior Ad- v.sor. - ] ' ,-esident of Pan-Hellenic V. C. A. JOHX E. YOUNG Fresno Letters 1 1 Stirmer Transfer from Fresno State College; Alpka Kappa Sjppi Vice- President. Fim Year Medical Oats. KELSO V. YOLNG o-rs iml Scif ice Beta Rappa. V 1 vy 1 i B i VY ' M y VIVIAN E. YOUNG Winters Letters and Science Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Alpha Omicron Pi. VERNA F. ZANDER Letters and Science. Piedmont LOUISE ZEH San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. EDWARD M. ZELLER San Francisco Agriculture Transfer from San Mateo Jun- ior College; Zcta Beta Tau. VICTOR V. ZIMIN Harbin, China Commerce President of the Russian Na- tional Students ' Association at University of California. GLADYS P. ZUMWALT San Francisco Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Pi Phi Delta; Masonic Club; Daily Californian (i) (3); Class Committees. J. FRANCES ZWIENER San Diego Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A. Council; Manager, W. A. A. Archery; W. A. A. Sports. Seniors at the Branches ERNEST G. ADGE Pharmacy Glee Club. San Rafael LOUIS ZABLE Los Angelej Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Secretary of A. I. E. E. MARGARET E. ZEALEAR Oceanside Letters and Science Alpha Alpha Gamma; Freshman Advisory Bureau. MARY L. ZEIGLER Oakland Letters and Science Freshman Advisory Bu- reau. JULIUS ZELMAN San Bernardino Letters and Science Transfer from San Ber- nardino Junior College; Track (3) (4). JOHN S. ZUCKERMAN Letters and Science, Berkeley REUBEN H. ZUMWALT San Francisco Letters and Science Theta Chi; Nu Sigma Nu. PAUL H. WATSON Berkeley Mechanics Circle " C " Society; !4$-lb. Basketball (a) (3) (4); California Aggie Varsity Basketball (4). Seniors at the Branches LLOYD L. ALLTUCKER San Francisco Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. SENIORS i y ELIOS P. ANDERLINI San Francisco Halimgt Sigma No Phi: California Scholar- ship Society; Sheafed Sanborn Scholor (. MARLOWE C- ANDERSON Drmtiltrj XI Pii Phi; Tulare Club. JHOSEY W. AOH HonoUli, T. H. MAMERTO C. ARROJADO Daanbantayan, Ofau, P. I. AfTifmltnn North Flail; Forum Club (j), President (3) (4); Boxing (3) (4). CONRAD C. BANDETTINI Sin Francivco Tbamtr) Athletic Uini r: Baikctbill. FoottnU. PAUL M. BASH AM fbfrmtcy Kappa P,i: Gift Club. FREDERICK L. BEALCHAMP SacruKnto fbtrmfcy President, Scadeat Body Vice-Pro.dent. Student Body (3); Glee Ob (4); Chairman, Athletic Committee; Chair- ma., Student Council; Basketball (i), Var- " ty ( } ) (4). . BENARD San Francisco Htsl,m t s Sigma Delta Kappa. LESTER J. BERRY Berkeley Agricmltnrt Alpha Zeta; California Country - ( ' ) ( ' ) (J) (4); Linstock Jndg-ing Team (4); Picnic Day Committee (4). MATHILDE S. BONNEAU tlmucj Lambda Kappa Sigma; Vice. President, Chapter RepresentattTe to National Contention; Vomen ' t Athletic Manager; St.- dent Body Advertising Manager; Press Club Organizer. ESTABEL E. BOONE AgricMltmre Beta Phi Alpha. DaTis HANNS BOTZ San Dtega fhfrmtcy Phi Delta Chi; Student Body Conacil; Senior Activity ao . 1RTIN D. BOOXE Darb Agrtrmltmrt Phi Alpha lota: Svord and Sandals: A. S. Br. C. A., President (4); Picnic Day (l) (3) (4); Interf raternitr Council (i). President (3); Sophomore Class President: Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Rally Committee Chairman (i); Dairy Prod- ucts Jndgmg (4): Football (i) (a) (3); Bine and Gold Dairy dnb (l) (3) (4). WILLIAM H. BRAILSFORD. JR- HAROLD DE F. BRODERICK San Francisco Dcmtnlry Delta Sigma Delta. AUGUSTUS M. BURNETT dub. San Francisco r . i I i l I i Ml ' SENIORS ABDULLAH BUSHNAK Agriculture. Davis H. DANA CAREY Berkeley Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. ROBERT P. CARLS San Francisco Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. ENRICO P. CASSINELLI Pharmacy. Jackson ELMER C. CHAPPELL Salinas Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. ALBERT G. COHN Dentistry Alpha Omega. Tracy JAMES D. CRYAN Richmond Dentisry Xi Psi Phi; Kamasyama Club. EVELYN A. CURTIS Skagway, Alaska Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM CANDIA Pharmacy. Oakland KENNETH J. CAREY Berkeley Hastings Theta Upsilon Omega; Phi Alpha Delta. EVANS CARR San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. LILLIAN C. CESARI Pharmacy. Niles HI I IN CHUNG Kwantung, China Agriculture. EDWARD F. COLLINS Dcnlistr) Xi Psi Phi. San Francisco LEO W. CUMBELICH Oakland Pharmacy Basketball (i) (4) ; Student Coun- cil (3) (4). JORGE A. DE DIEGO Pharmacy. San Jose Y ' SENIORS I CLARENCE H. DE WITT Sutler Gtr Afrumlt rr [p a Siimi Beu; Foxbill (3); Ba kettll (4). -ARTHUR J. DUPUSEA Saa Francisco K1KLO R. EXDO Slli ABE M. FELDSTEIN Pi Phi. San Francisco LOWELL C- nXCH Drwtiltryfn Omega: Epulon Alpha: Sec- retary, Senior Claw; Secretary, Epsiloo Alpha. GEOKGE X. FITZGERALD SacruMBto Demtiitrj Delta Sigma Delta: Epiiloo Alpha. ROY L. FOSSATI Veata ALFRED S. FRANK Sao FracUco fbtrmtf, ILappa Fi: Football (i) (a): Athletic Control Committee (-,-. Brawl Com- -i (I) M- f RANK I. GASTELUM Lot Mochii, Sioaloa. Mexico Aficfllmrt GoUe. Hoof Od); Horticul- tural Roud Table: I.termitiooal Foram. ALFRED G. GREEN Conoawood JOHN J. FIRPO thsrmsfy Kappa PsL San Francisco ARTENORE J. FOXTANA San Francisco rktrmtcy LJ. C. C. P. Glee Club. JAY W. FOX Placerrille Tbtrmtrt Phi Delta Chi; Treasurer of St- dent Body (4): President of Junior Class: Glee Clnb (4): Student Council: Basketball (i). JAMES B. FRATIS San Francisco Lf Theta Xu Epsilon: Sigma Delta i JAGJTT S. GILL Africnlture. Patiala State, India MARTIN C. GLTTMAX San Francisco Dtmtiitr) Psi Omega: Epsilon Alpha. [155] 1 1 Wv Kr 1 I i i Y Y ' M JOSIAH W. HARBINSON Sacramento Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN H. HARVEY Hastings. Berkeley TAKEO HASHIMOTO Pharmacy. San Francisco GEORGE A. HECTOR Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. San Francisco HOLLIS L. HOLBROOK San Francisco Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Vice-President, Stu- dent Body (4) . FORREST L. HORNER Berkeley Dentistry tit Psi Phi; Phi Sigma Kappa; Epsilon Alpha; Senior Class President; Glee Club. GEORGE D. HOYLE Pharmacy. Mill Valley HUGH G. HART Holtville Agriculture Stock Judging Team (4) ; Golden Hoof Club; Gil more Agricultural Education Club; El Rodeo (4). JOHN F. C. HAGENS San Francisco Pharmacy Vice-President, Senior Class; Basketball. WALTER J. HEALY Yountville Dcntntry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. IRVING HERMAN Petaluma Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi; Student Council; Brawl Committee; Rally Committee; Inter- fraternity Council; Senior Peace Committee. OSCAR R. HOPPE Pharmacy. Nicaragua ERNEST H. HOVENDEN Dentistry Psi Omega. CHARLES B. HUDSON Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Lodi VY ' HENRY K. ICHIMURA Mecttmifi. San Francisco JULIAN E. JACOBSON Ptirmucy. Colusa PHIL G. JOHNSON Sacramento Dentiitry Delta Sigma Delta. CHUNG JUNG Phtrmtcy. San Francisco GRACE E. KAUFNER San Francisco Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. H. L. LANDERMAX Agriculture. Marysville FRANCIS J. LENEHAN Pbirmicy. SanFr; CHARLES J. LOCATI fbfrmtey. San Fr [157] WALLACE L. JACKSON Trinidad Agrifulturf Alpha Delta Iota; Blue and Gold Dairy Club. CLIFFORD H. JAMESON Santa Barbara Agriculture Blue and Gold Dairy Club (i) (2), Treasurer (2). CHARLES R. JONES Gridley Agriculture Phi Alpha Iota; Sword and Sandal; Basketball (i) (2) (3) (4); Track (I) (2) (4); Football (i) (a); Livestock Judging Committee (a) (3); Executive Com- mittee (3) (4); Student Velfare Council (4); Block " C. A. " Society; Secretary of Student Body (4); Picnic Day Committee (4); Golden Hoof Club. GEORGE S. KATO Deillllry. Fukushima, Japan JULIA Y. KITANO Pbmrmtcy. Oakland ALBERT LERNES Demlitlry. Honolulu, T. H. HERBERT A. LEVY San Francisco Hitting! Phi Beta Delta. CASIMIR J. MAHER San Francisco fhtrmicy Football ; Basketball ; Baseball. I v y n y H Sfi m $ i SENIORS ISADORE MANGER Dentistry. Oakland LILYAN MARYLANDER Pharmacy. Oakland ELIZABETH MAXWELL San Francisco Hastings Kappa Beta Pi. ALBERT MENDEZ Agriculture. La Paz, Bolivia KENNETH MILLICON Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Oakland JOE MORAN Pharmacy. Grass Valley JOHN MURPHY Berkeley Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. RUTH NEWMAN Letters and Science. Oakland [158] GEORGE MANNEE Pharmacy. Colusa SAWAJI B. MATSUDA Pharmacy. Watsonville HAROLD McPHEE Rifle, Colorado Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Basketball (3) (4)- VLADIMIR MIKULAS San Francisco Pharmacy Glee Club; U. C. C. P.; Basket- bait. TRUDE MISLEY Pharmacy. San Francisco NORMAN MORGAN Pomona Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Swords and Sandals; Executive Committee (4) ; Picnic Day Committee (4) ; Business Manager, California Aggie; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Golden Hoof Club; Gilmore Agriculture Education Club; President, Senior Class; Dairy Products Judging Team (2) (3); Activities Council (3) (4); Inter- fraternity Council (O (4). MILDRED NEIL San Francisco Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. THORE NORDVIK Pbiirijc Glee Club, Newark SENIORS (,Y FRANK C. O ' BRIEN . . - HOWARD T. OLDHAM San Gabriel Agrirmltmre Vice-President, Round Table (4); Vice-President, North Hall dob. EDVOOD PAPAZOXI NurmMT Phi Delta Chi; Football; Basket- ball; Yell Leader. CHRIS PAVISHA f ATt O ' Kappa Psi- MELVOOD F. PEDERSEN rbr m rra Delta Chi. JOSEPH J. PFISTER, JR. Drmliilry Pki Kappa Delia; Eptiloo Alpha. LOYAL I_ PRICE San Bernardino Agricmllmn Phi Alpha Iota: Track I . Honinlmx Hooad Table (3) 14 : Vrett- l ' g (?) (4): iWsuien Manager, California Aggie Dramatic Chb ()}. HAROLD A. P. REINECKE San Francisco J.VMES P- O ' CONNOR fbfrm+cy Kappa Psi- San Fra citco LEONARD A. OYERHOUSE Winters Atnrfllmre Alpha Sipna Beta; Football (i) (a) (3); Boxing (a) (3) (4). PERCY O. PARKER San Mig uel Drnr.-i rj Delta Sigma Delta. FRANK E- PEACOCK Dtftiltr THEODORE A. PETERSEN SoKang ATn ltuTf Phi Signu Kappa. LESTER S. POMETTA Petaln tbtrmtrj Kappa Pli: Basket bai . CHESTER V. READ Glroy Ajrr;.r Beta Phi; Glee Club I : . I : Horticulture Round Table Agriculture Education Club (4); Captain. R. O. T. C. (3) (4). PAUL E. ROAKE San Mateo AfTicmlt rr Golden Hoof Club (3) (4): Blue and Gold Darrr Club (i); Band (a); Vest Hall. n i Y V ' FRED G. ROMLEY Pharmacy, Berkeley LEIGHTON ROSS Dentistry Psi Omega. San Francisco VINCENT L. RUGGERI Pharmacy. Crockett WILLIAM B. RUMFORD San Francisco Pharmacy Alpha Phi Alpha. JOSEPH M. RUSS San Francisco Pharmacy. STANLEY G. SALZMAN Dentistry. Oroville THEODORE R. SCHMIDT Dos Palos Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Glee Club (3) (4); Horticultural Round Table (3) (4); Gilmore Club (3) (4). BETTY SELMER San Francisco Dentistry Upsilon Alpha; Epsilon Alpha; Vice-President, Senior Class. ; [160] LEO J. ROSELLINI Pharmacy. San Francisjj WARREN T. ROSS San Francisco Pharmacy Kappa Psi ; Secretary and Treas- urer of Senior Class. ROBERT W. RULE, JR. Dentistry. Piedmont CHARLES A. RUMMEL Oakland Hastings Sigma Delta Kappa. J. WESLEY RUTHERFORD Napa Hastings Theta Nu Epsilon ; Sigma Delta Kappa. GEORGE H. SANDIDGE Dentistry Psi Omega. Burlingame OMAR M. SEIFERT Reno, Nevada Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha. ROBERT W. SEVERNS Fullerton Agriculture California Aggie Staff (3) (4); Associate Editor, El Rodeo (4) ; Vigilance Committee (4); West Hall Yell Leader (3). vJ SENIORS CHARLES L. SHEPHERD Anaheim Dfmtistry Pit Omega; Epsilon Alpha; Sec- retary-Treasurer of Student Body. JOHN C. SNYDER Fbtrmiry Phi Delta Chi. Lodi MAURICE S. SPARLING Holliiter ki Delta Chi. ELINOR V. STIER San Francisco Pbirmscy Lambda Kappa Sigma. JOHN E. THOMPSON Rodeo LOUIS J. TRA VERSARO San Francisco nior Preiident; Basketball. FRANCES TUGGLE San Jose Pbtrtntcy Lambda Kappa Sigma; Student Council Representative. NEWTON E. VACHHORST San Francisco Drflistry Xi Psi Phi. P (55 [161] PHILIP L. SISSON Drmtillry Epsilon Alpha. NAM S. SOO Vincourer, B. C. HELEN I. STEPHENS San Fr Dfmtistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. NICK P. TARASSL ' K D.TB Afrirultmre Blue and Gold Dairy Clb (a) National Dairy Science AssociatMMf (?). LINCOLN F. TOKLTJAGA San JOK thmrmmcy Japanese Students ' Club. LESTER TRAfNER rhfrmtc) Rho Pi Phi. SanFn CLIFFORD A. VOGT DrmliitT) Psi Omega. ELVOOD L. WAIT San Francisco DemlntT) Delta Sigma Delta. V 1 I I I I B I SENIORS DANIEL N. WARSON Lindsay Agriculture Phi Alpha Iota; Horticulture Round Table (3) (4); Track (j) (4). LOUIS H. VESSEL, JR. Vallejo Pharmacy Kappa Psi ; Glee Club. PHILIP S. WHITE Davis Pharmacy Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Social. Committee j Student Body Social Committee (4). ELLSWORTH G. WILLIAMS Pharmacy. Corcoran ADRIAN R. WILLIS San Francisco Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha; Execu- tive Committee (i) (2) (3) (4). FRANCIS G. WINNER Palo Alto Agriculture Transfer from Palo Alto Jun- ior College; Alpha Sigma Beta; Horticulture Round Table; Dramatics (j) (3) (4); El Rodeo (3) (4); Aggie Staff (3) (4); Box- ing Squad (4). GERTRUDE E. WRIGHT Pharmacy. Oakland JOHN A. ZOLEZZI Dentistry Psi Omega. San Francisco KURT J. WENZEL San Francisco Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. CLIFFORD C. WHEELER Dentistry Psi Omega. Los Gatos DONALD WILLIAMS Dentistry, Mountain View THOMAS B. WILLIAMS Hollister Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Basketball. TOM WILSON San Leandro Dentistry Psi Omega; President, Associated Dental Students; President, Sophomore Class. BURYL A. WRIGHT Pharmacy. Oakland PETER C. YEE Pharmacy. Sacramento RICHARD W. ZUG Dentistry, San Francisco si Mr P r = i i . 1 ENIORS J i i f f S 4 i i ffj 4 m SENIORS WHO HAVE ASSESSMENTS BUT NO PICTURES 4 fv$1 AT BERKELEY P " H VAx Robert Agncw Charles J. Haj-ward rv i I i Alton L. Alderman Oscar R. Hoppc vv) r i i i Lloyd Alltuckcr Frederick W. Hotz lx(Vl i i Elios P. Anderlini Sakayc Iwai I v 1 j John A. Armstrong John Knight IV [ ' ' 1 Arthur Beats Kenneth M. Kohn lA. ' l MK Spencer H. Bisby Charles Paul Kuchman V Y |V ' I Merle Blake Alix Large l ' fl V ' Jane Bolton Charles Locati ' x ' , William Brailsford Edward W. Martin x S Sss Helen E. Braun Flora Morrill S SS Felix C. Caldcra James O ' Connor XIV Kenneth J. Carey Charles J. Parish r V ) Eleanor A. Carroll Frank E. Peacock i UA l Philip Condit Melwood F. Pcdcrson r fa fv I Mary K. Cooper Joseph F. Rankio ) 1 William C. Corbett Raymond V. Rukke Phillip R. Crocker Charles A. Rummcl John R. Cunningham Wesley Rutherford J. L. DeBcncdctti, Jr. Leslie F. Saywdl Maude Fonrana Rose C. Scgure Clarence T. GarritA- Garcia Vinccntc r ' n 1 1 Frances Ginsburg Ruth A. Westerbcrg Barbara Hammond D. L. Winchester Anatoly I. Harlamoff George A. Yamanaka Juan C. Hayes AT THE BRANCHES B%) rwi . Sj Albert Ballard Philip Sisson s r John A. Bolizzi HcishiroJ. Takao r r L. C. Clark Kenneth Wilson v u , Daniel L. Johnston m) F$ W 1 V yJ hJ ( Y I x9 n i M W Ov V y K ' i IA! I v v wvj y ( ' M y x 1 i j w rfn Vjy la NH VA ' J VA7 wW 1 [ ,] 1 y x i J U N O R S FR ANC S HENRY KNIGHT President VIRGINIA CARLYL Vice-President JUNIOR CLASS ' HE Junior Class has played an important part in the social life of the entire campus, and its widespread activities culminated in the most prominent event of the semester, Junior Day. A skating race with a bid to Junior Day as a prize was a novel advertising scheme and stimulated a great deal of interest in the function. The theme of Junior Day was suggested by its date, the Ides of October, and was cleverly carried out in true Roman style. Beginning the holiday with a breakfast dance in Stephens Union, the revelers adjourned to the Campus Theatre for the Junior Farce, " Listen to Treason. " Politics and graft were the theme of this unique comedy, which was one of the most popular in the history of the class. After the farce, the Juniors returned to Stephens Union for a luncheon dance before the main event of the afternoon, the California-Olympic Club football game. In a specially reserved section in the Memorial Stadium they witnessed a spectacle which ended in defeat for the Bears. This, however, did not quell their enthusiasm, for the highlight of the day, the Prom, was yet to come. THE JUNIOR FARCE, " LISTEN TO TREASON, " WAS THE FIRST EVENT OF JUNIOR DAY [166] RALPH BELK Secretary LAWRENCE WBSTDAHL Yell Leader :R the game, the Romans prepared for the Prom celebration, which was held at the St. Francis Hotel in San Francisco. The Palms, Italian, and Colonial rooms were transformed into scenes of revelry by the unique lighting effects used and by colored balloons which were released from the ceiling. Lee Searight and his orchestra furnished the dance music and the Laughner- Harris band offered several novelty numbers during the intermissions. The Junior Class followed its old precedent of holding the Prom off the campus and established a new custom by opening the sale of Prom bids to the campus public. With Farce tickets likewise extended to those not holding Junior Day bids there was a marked increase in attendance. Other events of the semester included the Junior Women ' s Luncheon which was held in the spring and the Junior stunt in the Women ' s Fall Rally just preceding the Big Game. Speakers and musical entertainment contributed to the success of the former, while the a nnual rally stunt took the form of a football game in the Gay ' 90 ' s followed by novelty clog dances and a classic Florodora sextette. FOLLOWING THE FAKCE THE JCNIOKS MET AT STEPHEN- UNION TOR LUNCHEON, BEFORE ATTENDING THE CALIFORNIA-OLYMPIC CLUB FOOTBALL GAME J S $j 1 $5 | irfc ffi 98 - Juniors leave the Junior Day Luncheon at the Union to attend the Olym- pic Club football game Hundreds arrive at a local theatre to witness the Farce, the first event of Junior Day After the Farce, to Stephens Union for lunch And then to the football game in the Cali- fornia Memorial Stadium Many danced after lunch The Junior Crew wins the Interclass Race on the Oakland Estuary. [168] V77. OT Speakers and guests of honor of the Junior Wom- en ' s Luncheon, on the roof of Stephens Union Dean Stebbins speaks to the Junior Women Ruth Waldo, Vice-President of the A. S. U. C., extends her greetings The Speak- ers ' Table includes guests and prominent members of the class Virginia Car- ]y]e. Junior Class Yice- President.speaks Several hundred Junior women attend the luncheon. m H I I r V i 1 v. UNDERCLASS 777. JOHN ROBOSSON President DALE MACNALLY Vice-President SOPHOMORE CLASS ' HE Sophomore Vigilance Committee, whose duty it is to see that the Freshman Class lives up to University traditions, has been active through- out the entire college year. The purpose of the group is not to haze, but to ___ regulate this practice by keeping an organized discipline over the first-year men. The committee of this year has been more active than any in past semesters, and deserves some credit for the submission of the Freshman Class as a whole. One of the means of enforcing California ' s traditions is a series of luncheons given at specified times during the term at which Freshman offenders are punished. Infractions of Sophomore traditions for the Freshmen include talking to women on the campus, smoking other than the class corncob pipe, walking on Sophomore Lawn, not attending class meetings, and not wearing the Freshman hat. The last responsibility of the Sophomore Class, that of guarding the Big " C from all enemies, was successfully fulfilled during the past year. VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Rice, Tozer, Lucas, Murdock, Ashbaugh, Culpeppcr, Saunders, Robinson, Fields, Hackley, Castro, Del Georgio, Biavaschi Pascoe, Jacobs, Hunt, Barry, Hunt, Barnum, Fritschi, Richter, Chickering, Bell, Robosson, Burr, Wolfman Neuhaus, Normand, White, Sundborg, Scouler, Valianos, Verducci, Shelley, Reed WALTEE STAFFORD Sccrctarv YELL LEAD OLLOWIN-G a precedent set last year, the Sophomores resolved to hold the annual Hop off the campus and selected for their purpose the Terrace Room of the Fairmont Hotel. The success of the dance was due not only to the at- tendance of a great number of students, but also the unusual entertainment furnished during the dance intermissions. The most outstanding features were clever exhibitions of diving, in which Olympic Club performers took a leading part. The Sophomore Women ' s Luncheon, an event of the spring semester, was held at the Y. W. C. A. Cottage. The program, consisting of speeches and musical selections by members of the class, was well received by the large number of women who at- tended this function. The Sophomores again showed their characteristic spirit of cooperation when the men turned out en masse to give the Big " C " its annual coat of gold paint and to repair the trail leading up to it. After the custody of the " C " had been bestowed upon the Freshman Class, prizes for the most fantastic beards were awarded at a Labor Day luncheon given by the Sophomore women in Stephens Union. CHAIRMEN OF THE SOPHOMOEI DAT CoMMm Alaux (Arrangements), Hcllicr (General Sub. Chr.), Solan (General Chairman , Ricketts (Finance [173] SB an vyv i i . Y y Sophotnore men clear the trails on Labor Da y Sophomores purchase tickets to the Soph Hop An airplane, flying over the campus, drops a free bid to the Hop Sophomore women, who served lunch to the laboring men The trails being cleared, Sophomores gather at the " C " to intrust the Freshmen with its guardianship. ; Sophomores, with beards of all types, watch the fairer sex stroll through Sather Gate The men, with pick and shovel, repair the trail to the Big " C " The " C. " itself is given its annual bath and brilliant coat of paint At noon the women served the men with beer and sandwiches. 1 m I MO m H Be [175] VYV LEE STUART President MARGARET JONES Vice-President FRESHMAN CLASS ' HE Orientation program observed this year was very diversified and en- abled Freshmen to be introduced to nearly every phase of campus life. The affairs given were unusually well attended, showing that the Orientation Committee has proved to be of definite benefit to students unfamiliar with the University. Three years ago the plan was only an experiment, but now it is put into execution at the beginning of each semester. The first event at which the Freshmen gathered was a mass meeting held in Wheeler Auditorium. President Sproul and the Dean of Undergraduates welcomed the students and acquainted them with the California traditions which they would uphold in the next four years. Separate meetings of the men and women were then held at which matters of particular interest were presented. At the next meeting scheduled for Freshmen, the deans of the various colleges discussed the academic requirements of their respective departments. The following evening a reception was given in Hearst Gymnasium by President and Mrs. Sproul in honor of the new students. SEVERAL THOUSAND FRESHMEN STAND IN LINE FOR HOURS IN ORDER TO REGISTER FOR THE FIRST TIME [176] YY ' k ALAN- KLEIN Secretary JOHN McGiLL Yell Leader iCl -L n first class meeting which officially organized the Freshmen, the custom- ary procedure of nominating officers and planning the program for the coming year ' s activities took place. After the meeting, according to tradi- tion, the Sophomores greeted the new underclassmen by making them " run the gauntlet " outside the battered doors of Harmon Gymnasium. However, the Sophomores were not entirely triumphant, for after the effects of the first surprise had worn off, the Freshmen offered more organized resistance. The warm reception by the Sophomores did not dampen the fighting spirit of the first-year men, and the height of class rivalry was witnessed in the annual Freshman- Sophomore Brawl. This year the competition was unusually keen, and the Freshmen succeeded in surpassing their rivals in three events, the tug of war, the relay, and the joust. The sack race and the tie-up honors were all that remained to the Sophomores. At the end of the day the Freshmen left green paint on the members of the class of ' 33 as a mark of their victory. i it. . i I M N iiv i THE VIGILANT ES ALLOW FEW FRESHMEN TO PASS THROUGH SATHER GATE WITHOUT A BIT or HAZING [177] vw Unlucky Freshmen who chance to pass through Sather Gate are seldom left un- touched by the vigilant Sopho- mores, who make them polish lights Crawl about in the street -Or climb above the rest to pose as statues Some direct traffic The Freshmen are " greeted " by the Sopho- mores after their first class meeting in Harmon Gym More Freshmen are hazed. [178] Romantic proposals to fair ladies are part of the fun dur- ing hazing The annual Brawl gives Freshmen their first chance to get even with the Sophomores Another unfortunate freshman who must address the jeering crowd at Sather Gate The tie-up event in the Brawl Freshmen take revenge on Sophomores in the paint- besmeared jousting contest. [1793 PICT PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA HP nil, ' Hazed Freshmen keep the streets clean as Sophomores put them through queer stunts With pants rolled up, they must sing and entertain the crowd The new women are " advised " More foolish an- tics on the Avenue Fresh- men fill out registration blanks What else can this poor Freshman do but take it ? With their clothes turned inside out, some must direct traffic at busy intersections The lowly Frosh bow down Another freshman wonders why he ever left home The Gate is the center for all haz- ing activities. 1 Freshmen pull hard in the tug-of-war contest with the Sophomores Freshmen are greeted by Sophomores as they leave their first class meeting Big " C " men help supervise the Brawl The tie- up, usually a grand free-for- all, lasts till all the men on one side or the other are bound, hand and foot Beck- ett paints class numerals on the Sophomores Freshmen must run the gauntlet as they leave their meeting The jousting contest. Freshmen avenge themselves by defeating the Sophomores in the annual BrawL The tie- up event looks more like a contortionists ' show Big " C " men paint ' 34 in brilliant red on the Frosh The jousting contest begins The Sophs tie a few up here Freshman j ousters look for trouble These two fight it out in the tie-up Sophomores do some hard pulling They rest for a moment The Relay A very helps officiate in the Sack Race The Channing Way Derby Scoreboard keeps tally on the race for the largest Freshman class, won this year by Beta Phi Alpha Sigma Chis see that all entrants are " weighed in " prop erly. Some linger on the scales longer than others The street is blocked off into stables, where the pledges of each house wait until it is their turn to be registered, weighed, and sent up Chan- ning Way on scooters to their new sorority sisters. i i_, i i " ' ho. Who, Who are we? Loyal Skull and Keys. " Thus chant the neophytes as they participate in the annual Skull and Keys Running. They play leap frog down Telegraph Avenue Escort young ladies, by request And march in front of the Gate Proposals are made, as amused on- lookers help with advice Even the athletes seem to en- joy a game of " ring-around- a-rosie " under certain condi- tions The neophytes back at the Tomb They rest for a moment As Syd Taylor en- tertains And then the Run- ning continues. -vi r Frosh haul wood to the Greek Theatre for the first rally of the year The fire at the Women ' s Rally The Fresh- man Rally Crowds cheer the football team as it leaves for Los Angeles to meet U. S. C. Students march to the Greek Theatre before the Pajama- rino Rally " Nibs " Price speaks at one of the rallies on Wheeler Steps Bill Ingram arrives on the campus Thousands gather at the Cam- panile to hear him " Brick " Morse speaks at the Smoker Rally held in Harmon Gym the Thursday night be- fore the Big Game A bleacher rally to watch the football team practice. " ft wB y-WHP " " " 1 ' ' 1 m ; V - i v " ' . ' Max Thelen represents Alum- ni at President Sproul ' s Inauguration President Sproul and Governor Young The Colors, leading the Academic Procession, enter the Greek Theatre Regent Rowell presents the golden key of the University to the President President-Emeri- tus Campbell congratulates his successor Ruth Waldo speaks on behalf of the stu- dents Regents, faculty, alumni, students, and friends gather to honor President Sproul The Academic Pro- cession The President deliv- ers his Inaugural Address The Procession approaches the Greek Theatre. California man downed by Bronco tackier Three Santa Clara men stop Bear half after gain around right end U. S. C. Band salutes the California rooters in the Coli- seum Hickingbotham starts around left end as St. Mary ' s men rush for him Valianos kicks a high one during the U. S. C. game Toscani, of St. Mary ' s, follows interfer- ence to return a punt Stan- ford man tries to get past Schaldach in returning kick California man blocked at line of scrimmage as hole fails to open Bear half gains 5 yards through Montana line Gill tackles Cougar man in the Washington State game. W M ' j % ,,; ?! % fc - . ' I te R PT m$ l- fjl m The Big Game! California rooters depict Stanford In- dian and his strongbox con- taining the Axe Stanford Captain, Ray Tandy, lays wreath on Andy Smith Bench Rooters picture the Cam- panile and the Big " C " Cap- tains Handy and Tandy shake hands before the game The Indian and the Bear play about on the field as the thousands enter the Stadium Californians honor their friend, President Sproul And welcome the Cardinals A scene during the Washing- ton-California football game at Seattle Friendly rivals The 1930 Big Game, as viewed from the south end of the Stadium. IvA ' y Progress on the Berkeley Campus as old buildings are torn down, and new ones rise. Wreckers speedily demolish the Anatomy Building Trac- tors help in the construction of a new road through the southwest portion of the campus The last remaining story of North Hall, the old- est structure on the campus, meets its fate Excavations for the new Eshleman Me- morial Hall Household Art Building partly torn down Budd Hall is leveled to the ground to make way for Eshleman Publications Build- ing The ill-fated Civil Engi- neering Laboratories Build- ing, two months before the tragedy New road and power house Construction on Civil Engineering Build- ing progresses. ft w M !fer SidMi . - I - 1 I L. Stern Altshuler speaks on behalf of the Associated Stu- dents at the dedication of the George C. Edwards Fields William B. Stout. President Sprool. and the late Knute Rockne spoke at a University meeting a few weeks before the latter ' s death The an- nual Derby Day auction on the Steps of Wheeler Hall- Dean Deirtsch speaks in mem- ory of Colonel Edwards The Derby Day Dance The Glee Club sings at the dedication of the South West area Commerce students play the faculty on Derby Day Stern Altshuler. Dean Deutsch, Frank Otis, and Judge Brown were speakers on the Dedica- tion program The amused crowd buys articles, many of them useless, from the Derby Day Auctioneer The Derby Day Banquet. I President Sproul opens the Charter Day Exercises Frank Otis ' 73 receives an honorary degree Dr. Mur- ray Nicholas Butler, the speaker of the day, is greeted Dr. Butler and President Sproul John McLaren and Frank Otis Alumni march, with their class banners, to the Greek Theatre The Re- gents and faculty sat upon the stage, thousands of students, alumni, and friends were in the audience The Governor, President, Regents, faculty, and alumni follow the Colors into the Greek Theatre. AVA ,w. The Class of 1930 marches past Bowles Hall to the South end of the stadium, where friends and relatives await the commencement exercises President Campbell, for the last time, delivers the degrees to the graduating seniors, as they file across the stag Below, we see Governor Young and President Camp- bell heading the procession of Regents and faculty as it enters the Stadium The South end of the Stadium is transformed into a great amphitheatre for the exercises. s $ I m OA ' ' vy i $ i $ 4$ S fj k y. V MK $6 A1 ffi r ' J W n RAIL E S THE RALLY COMMITTEE ORE student participation in the entertainment presented at rallies during the past year was a new .policy adopted by the Rally Com- mittee, and one which was largely responsible for the increase of enthusiasm. The chairman of this group realized his desire to make the rallies more than mere entertainments, and to cause every loyal Californian to feel that his participation helped to make them one of the integral parts of college life. True California spirit repeatedly made itself evident in the organized singing and yelling as well as in the spontaneous outbursts of groups in the various classes. With an able staff, the members of which were chosen for their willingness and ability shown in work in other activities, the com- mittee efficiently performed its duties of super- vising the gathering of wood and the building of the rally bonfires. It also held the responsibility of extinguishing small fires started by overenthusiastic students. The group was rewarded for its earnest efforts in planning novel bleacher stunts at the U. S. C. and Stanford games by the hearty acclaim it received. Spreading its influence in still another field, the committee successfully revived the old custom of rally dancing in Harmon Gymnasium. The spirit previously aroused at the rallies always produced a congenial and light-hearted crowd. The greatest credit is due this body for planning the new and successful spring gathering, which although titled the " Axe Rally " was one held for all Varsity and minor sports of the second semester. A tradition was hereby established that promised to further manifest the rally spirit. The committee can be well satisfied with a record of a full year, in which new obstacles were overcome and an enviable reputation achieved as a result of consistent effort. MARLIN HALEY Chairman RALLY COMMITTEE Elkins, Pattison, Pedersen, Marquis, Brown, Kilpatrick, Greuner, Yandell, Kay, Miller, Grisingher, Schaeffer, Harrison, Levy, Greenhood, Barnett, Clausen Ledgett, Derne, Hahman, Devlin, Boyd, McGuire, Roach, Haley, Carlton, Clark, Blunck, Snyder, Bowie, Clausen, Tieslau, Loeffler, Rosener, Bennett [196] RALLIES NEW era of athletic support began this year with the innovation of Mon- day afternoon bleacher rallies. .These enthusiastic gatherings were held at Southwest Field during the football season, and offered members of the student body an opportunity to see the practice neces- sary and the methods used to total up winning scores for the University of California. Coach " Nibs " Price, in introducing the idea for these rallies, saw the advantage that the whole- hearted support of the students would mean to his team. Among the important features of the weekly rallies was the Junior yell-leading contest sponsored by Hubert Pedersen, Varsity yell leader. These try-outs were carried over to the football games, and served to better acquaint the rooters with the ability of the competitors. The songs and yells submitted in a contest at the first of the year also proved an interesting feature of the gatherings. This con- test represented the revival of a campus tradition which originated early in the history of the University. The judges were divided into two groups. Those judging the song entries were Eugene Blanchard, Carl Blunck, Madison Devlin, Anne Meyers, and Mary Steiner. The group judging the yells was composed of Hubert Pedersen, Marlin Haley, Jack Dempsey, and Arnold Needham. Pecuniary awards were made to the winners by the A. S. U. C., which sponsored the contest, by the Alumni Asso- ciation, and by patriotic Berkeley merchants. The Glee Clubs learned the winning song as soon as it had been chosen, and those songs and yells deemed worth intro- ducing were published for use at the games. Short, enthusiastic Wheeler step rallies were held frequently during the year to emphasize a coming athletic event or to welcome a returning team. Looking toward Olympic Games as an ultimate goal, much ovation was given to the crew at these rallies. Aft HUBERT PEDERSEN Yell Leader THE RALLY AND RECEPTION COMMITTEES DIRECT THE FRESHMEN IN BUILDING THE GREAT BONTIRE I. yx MiN 8$ 88 [197] Co-eds put on the whole show at the Women ' s Rally Frosh gather boxes and barrels from local merchants and haul them to the Greek Theatre Pete leads the crowd in a yell at U. S. C. sendoff rally The band plays Students and friends give last minute encouragement to the football team as the train for Los Angeles approaches Anything that will burn is heaped onto the great bonfire. Juniors, clad in pajamas, file across the stage Pete Peder- sen is intrusted with the yell-leader ' s stick Haley speaks at the Pajamarino Rally The fire burns high at the Freshman Rally Stu- dents, alumni and friends pack the Greek Theatre to express their confidence in the team, as the time for the Big Game approaches The " mighty Seniors " enter the Theatre at the Frosh Rally. s I m ' HE best Freshman Rally in four- teen years , ' ' were the words of Dean Frank H. Probert, and correctly characterized that gathering held in the Greek Theatre on September 25th. A huge bonfire, a large crowd, and splendid en- thusiasm were the outstanding features of the occasion. After the yelling contest between the Freshman and Sophomore classes, result- ing in victory for the first-year men, Coach " Nibs " Price spoke to the assembled rooters and lauded the excellent spirit shown. Enter- tainment was furnished by the A. S. U. C. Band, the Glee Club, Lee Searight ' s orches- tra, and Henry Starr. Following the rally the crowd dispersed to Harmon Gymnasium for the newly revived post-rally dance. After experiencing crushing defeat from U. S. C. the Golden Bear football team was encouraged at the Pajamarino Rally by a demonstration of loyalty which, according to Professor David P. Barrows, " has never been equaled in California history. " Pre- ceded by an ovation which lasted fully five minutes, Coach Price addressed the student body, saying that with their support California would be victorious in the coming football classic with Stanford. In order to keep excitement at the high pitch, the entertainment was limited to a few selections by Anson Weeks and his orchestra and the stunt presented by the class of 1933. Finally, as the huge bonfire was reduced to a heap of glowing embers, the rally was concluded by the singing of " All Hail. " At the Smoker Rally held in Harmon Gymnasium the Thursday evening preceding the " Big Game " California men demonstrated the fact that they know how to yell and back the team in its most important game of the season. Cigarettes were dis- tributed, and short talks were given by Dean Monroe Deutsch, Walter Christie, and Leslie Henry. The A. S. U. C. Band and Glee Club and two artists from radio station KFRC of San Francisco provided entertainment. LAWRENCE WESTDAHL Assistant Yell Leader THE RALLY COMMITTEE PREPARING THE BLEACHERS FOR THE STUNTS BETWEEN THE HALVES OF THE BIG GAME [zoo] CCORDED an ovation which was char- acteristic of California spirit, Wil- liam A. Ingram arrived in Berkeley, . Tuesday afternoon, February 24th. Five hundred students roared a welcome to the new football coach as he stepped off the train with his family. The A. S. U. C. band, members of the Rally and Reception Com- mittees, and the students led by Varsity Yell Leader Hubert Pedersen and his assistants helped to maintain the enthusiasm, which was not dampened by the three-hour wait for the train. Accompanying Ingram on his ar- rival were Graduate Manager W. W. Mona- han, L. Stern Altshuler, president of the A. S. U. C., and Ed Griffiths, football captain-elect, who had boarded the train earlier. Coach Ingram spoke at his first campus rally when he addressed two thousand students at the base of the Campanile the day after his arrival. Introduced by L. Stern Altshuler, " Navy Bill " outlined his plan for building a football team that would glorify Cali- fornia. With the stress on morale, he felt that the maintenance of a wholesome foot- ball season would be insured. The regular noon chimes program of the Campanile, held over because of the occasion, carried on this rally enthusiasm in the rendition of California songs. The traditional Axe Rally was held on April 9th in the Greek Theatre. It was characteristic of all such California gatherings with its blazing logs piled on by Freshmen at the derisive urging of their Sophomore enemies, " rolling " by Rally committeemen, and the usual large attendance. But it was also typical of the ever- evident progress and change in the University in that this year the rally was held as a combination spring rally for all varsity and minor sports. Speakers included Coach Clint Evans and Captain Harry Butler for baseball; Coach Walt Christie and Captain Everett Mossman for track; Coach Ky Ebright and Harvey Granger for crew; and Coach Ulbrickson, University of Washington crew coach. NELSON SALMON Assistant Yell Leader THE VARIOUS MEMBERS OF THE RECEPTION COMMITTEE ARE ACTIVE IN THE TRANSPORTATION OF ISITING TEAMS I S i i $ 1 W XXV Monday afternoon bleacher ral- lies proved popular to the stu- dents Bill Ingram greets his " fellow Californians " the day after his arrival in Berkeley Several thousand gather at the Campanile to catch a glimpse of their new coach Bill Ingram speaks Dr. Barrows talks to California students the day be- fore the St. Mary ' s game The crowd gathers at the Campanile some minutes before Bill Ingram arrives. [301] j RECEPTION COMMITTEE COMPLETE revision in organization of the Reception Committee was made this last year, with the result that .it is now a definite three-year ac- tivity. Since its reorganization this group has become of outstanding interest to all men on the campus. Likewise, with the introduction of the new method the committee has grown in importance, since it has functioned more efficiently, besides being more representative. Members of the group begin as Sophomores when approximately thirty-five second-year men are personally interviewed and nominated to the position by the president of the Asso- ciated Students. From this original selection twenty are actually appointed and given caps by the Senior chairman of the committee. The following year fourteen other positions are filled from among these twenty men. Four are appointed to subchairmanships on the Recep- tion Committee and ten men become Junior members of the Rally Committee. In the Senior year one of the four subchairmen of the Reception Committee re- ceives the position of chairman. Those remaining become Senior Rally Committee men. From the ten Junior Rally Committee members, seven are made Senior men of the group, one the subchairman, and one chairman. By this new method everyone is given an opportunity to work up to a position on either of the committees, and Senior appointments are awarded only to those who have had Sophomore and Junior experience. To welcome guests and visiting teams to the University is the primary function of the Reception Committee. This body also performs the duty of making arrangements for California squads when they travel to other universities. During the past year the committee received teams from several junior colleges, as well as from Stanford, Washington State, and Montana. HAROLD KAY Chairman RECEPTION COMMITTEE Frost, Phclps, Wheeler, Murman, Lachman, Jackson, Aggelcr, Armstrong, Mitchell, Devin, Ricketts, Buss, Dernc, Kay, Oliver, Clausen, Casady, Murphy, Anthony, Beville, Stafford, Alaux, Solari, Radcr, Lawrence, Clayton, Himmelstcrn 81 i w I H JAMOITAMS13THI 3HT ACTIVITIES PUBLICATIONS Y V m CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS REAMS of many years were realized by the publications activities when construction was started on the John Morton Eshleman Memorial Hall, designed to house the publishing units of the Associated Students Organization. The building, costing $250,000, will be ready for occupancy when students return at the begin- ning of the next fall semester, and they will find completely equipped offices for both edi- torial and managerial departments of their staffs. The new Hall will rise three stories and will contain several times the amount of floor space now available for publications offices. The ground floor wing will be occupied by base- ment facilities and a city room for the Daily Californian. The second floor will house the publications administration, the Blue and Gold, the Pelican, the Engineer, and the Occident. On the third floor will be a library, the strictly memorial feature of the building, as well as reading rooms and stack space for the use of publications ' staffs, and small classrooms for staff instruction. The edifice is a tribute to John Morton Eshleman, who as an undergraduate was an enthusiastic worker on student publications and who in later life served the people of the state of California with the same vigor that marked his campus activity. Eshleman, before his death in 1916, was Lieutenant Governor in California, and $125,000 of the money necessary for the construction of the Memorial Hall was ap- propriated by the California State Legislature. The building will probably be the finest undergraduate publications plant in the entire country, and it will undoubtedly result in a higher standard of work. KING WILKIN Director : ' ' . i w - Tin j J!IN n r ., u;.r.,v.N ir v i n i - - ' TY or c .-- ' .t t-V K l-ty. CAC. - A " t i TZ.CT. PUBLICATIONS BUILDING [2.06] 777. PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL " T is through the Publications Council of the A. S. U. C. that the campus publica- tions cooperate with one another and .attain a unity of interest. This group serves as an executive committee, holding monthly meetings to discuss general questions which have arisen before the editors and man- agers of the various publications, and to assist where it can in their work. A change was made in the personnel of the council during the past year. The Daily Cali- fornian now has four representatives; the Blue and Gold, two; the Pelican, two; while the Occident and the California Engineer have one each; the representative of the California Countryman being omitted, since the maga- zine has been discontinued. The chairman of the council represents the interests of the pub- lications as a member of the A. S. U. C. Ex- ecutive Committee. King Wilkin, director of publications, serves on the council by advising the members in their discussions. During the year the council endeavored to increase the value and importance of the various campus publications, and the latter were able to show strength and unity as worthwhile representatives of University life. As proof of this fact the Occident re- turned to the campus last year after a period of inactivity, and was accorded an en- thusiastic reception. The four issues each semester were anticipated with interest by the students on the campus, since the Occident has proved itself such an excellent expression of the literary ability of student Californians. Three members of the council represented California at the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Convention in Los Angeles last semester. At this gathering the managers dis- cussed advertising problems, while the editors sought to perfect the exchange of news as it is now carried on between universities. J. ROBET SNTDE Ch airman Brown Hotz Andrews PUBLICATIONS Coofcn. Arlctt Ballantinc Soydcr Bcrcnson Sexton Wall Clausen EVERETT J. BROWN, JR. Editor JEAN COPE Women ' s Editor THE BLUE AND GOLD ' N 1874 the Junior Class published the first volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. Its aim was not only to serve as a college record, but also to give to other uni- versities and the world at large information regarding students at California, .their organizations and activities. Two publications were edited in 1925, one by the Juniors and the other by the Seniors. The success of the BLUE AND GOLD as an institution having been determined, the A. S. U. C. took it over in 1926 so that the yearbook would be truly representative of all classes, and that it would have responsible backing. At this time women were first given the opportunity to share in the production of the annual. The BLUE AND GOLD has long distinguished itself among college publications, the 1930 edition being selected as one of the four best annuals submitted to the Interscholastic Press Asso- ciation. THE FIRST SHEET OF THE 1931 BLUE AND GOLD COMES OFF THE PRESS AT THE PLANT OF H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC., IN SAN FRANCISCO [MB] MARY OEBKB Women ' s Manager HARRY C. ANDREWS Manager ' HE BLUE AND GOLD of 1931 attempts to represent the culmination of the sixty-three years of progress evidenced by the University of California since its founding. During the past academic year the program of achieve- ments proved to be unusually extensive. Under the new administration California has continued to forge ahead. Three new buildings were completed and several are in the process of construction. Plans for a new gymnasium are being realized, as well as further improvements in athletic facilities. Inasmuch as the spirit of progress is vitally associated with the University of Cali- fornia, the editors have used it as the motif of the fifty-eighth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. In carrying out the idea, the annual has improved. New sections have been inserted honoring President Sproul and the late Colonel Edwards. There are more pictures, and the division pages are distinguished by the novel use of natural- color photographs. THE EDITORIAL STAFF MOUNTS THE FRATERNITY BOARDS IN THE BLUE AND GOLD OFTICE IN WATSONS ' STUDIO 1 m 1= XXV ' Gilmore JUNIOR EDITORS OF THE BLUE AND GOLD Magce Townsend Encell Bell Krick A SYST A; SYSTEMATIC staff organization is necessarily involved in the production of the BLUE AND GOLD in order to get the most gratifying results. Efficiency is the predominating factor with the division of themembersinto two major staffs, the editorial and managerial, which work in cooperation with each other. At the head of the editorial staff are the editor and the women ' s editor. The editor makes the plans for the annual, decides upon the theme, and sees that the book is designed accordingly. He arranges for the layout of the publication, thesectionsandthe pictures, while the women ' s editor is primarily concerned with the written material. Three men and three women Junior editors receive their instructions from the Seniors, and see that the work is carried out by the Sophomores, for whose work they are responsible. Members of the last group are assigned to one of the three pairs of Juniors, each having a definite section of the book to edit. The men arrange to take pictures of the activity groups and organizations; they write sport copy and assist in mounting the Senior, fraternity, and sorority sections. The women receive certain assignments from their Juniors and must interview authorities on their subject so that the copy will be accurate. They serve at the desk when pictures are made in the studio, and do the necessary typing. SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE BLUE AND GOLD Orr, Templeton, Warren, Sargent, Cameron, Wiesenfeld Simpson, Bedford, Esterley, McKay, Otto, Severence, Gash, M. Roberts, Greene, Halsted, Burke, E. Roberts, Handles, Waddell, Carter, Porter, Warner, Jones, Cochran, Gede, Sexton, Young, Rea, Hudson v Y ' Taub JUNIOR MANAGERS OF THE BLUE AND GOLD Rccd McGuirc Kornbcck Hahn |HiLE the editorial staff is responsible for the composition of the BLUE ' AND GOLD, the managerial staff is concerned with the financial and business end of the publication. As advertising is not solicited, effi- ciency of the greatest extent must be maintained so that a deficit will not exist at the end of the year. The problem facing the managerial staff is that of securing the money necessary to meet the budget. This involves the releasing of publicity to create a campus demand, the selling of assessments to the Seniors and the general student body, and the ob- taining of reservations in the annual by the various organizations. The work also includes the filing of records, bookkeeping, and the distribution of the books. The manager and the women ' s manager direct the work of six Junior managers, who in turn instruct the Sophomores in their duties. During the assessment drives the Sophomores are divided into three teams captained by the Juniors. Each year an increasing number of students choose the BLUE AND GOLD as their campus activity, and the resulting competition has done much in making the BLUE AND GOLD one of the foremost college annuals. The staff members of this fifty- eighth volume of California ' s yearbook have endeavored to maintain the high standards reached in previous years. SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF OF THE BLUE AND GOLD Mitchell, Brcthcrick, Easley, Kaiser, Kcrr, Graham, Martin, Covcncau, Farrcll, Lowe, Anthony, Holcombe, Powell Oliva, Dean, Hoyt, Ward, Gundclfinger, Akcsson, Lang, Beaver, Crcpeau [HI] i OA ' $% ' , S 4 1 ARTHUR ARLETT Editor, Fall BETTY BALLANTINE Women ' s Editor, Fall DAILY CALIFORNIAN r HE Daily Californian, published by the A. S. U. C. and directed and oper- ated entirely by students, is universally recognized as one of the outstand- ing college newspapers in the country. With complete United Press wire service and full local coverage, the Californian has established itself as a high-grade medium for all varieties of journalistic expression. The Californian ' s news policies coincide with those of any metropolitan paper, giving proper distribution to campus and world events. Editorial policies are de- termined by the editor, who holds periodic meetings of a Senior editorial board for purposes of advice and suggestion. There is no faculty supervision of these policies, the University Administration placing no restriction on the honest expression of student opinion. Men and women in each of the four academic classes can participate in the various phases of this prominent campus activity. SENIOR EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Jones Berringer Meux Silvcrman West Curts Lyon % FREDERICK HOTZ Editor, Spring Lois SWABEL Women ' s Editor, Spring ' HE editor and the manager of the Daily Californian possess a dual control of the newspaper, the editor being supreme in matters editorial and the manager having a free hand in all financial arrangements. While they jointly hold the responsibility of producing a newspaper which will fulfill campus needs, the manager has the added duty of satisfying the publishers the Associated Students from a financial viewpoint. Consequently, all expenditures are made under his direction. The editor is the head of all editorial staffs and functions as the newspaper ' s mouth- piece. It follows that, if he publicly assumes responsibility for the Californian ' s policies, it is his privilege to determine those policies. In order that he may properly control the expression of the latter, the editor makes the editorial column his special province. Also he generally retains full control of other editorial writers. Mason Gibbs JUNIOR MEN EDITORS OF THE DAILY CAUFORNIAN Win Schaeffer Adams Levy Gorrie Lazansky Laflin WILLIAM F. CALKINS Managing Editor CHARLES RANDOLPH City Editor ' HE Daily Californian offers diversified opportunity to anyone interested in newspaper activities, and by means of carefully organized staffs affords the best training available for such work. All Freshmen and Sophomores are ._. given equal opportunity to serve on the Californian, high-school experi- ence not being considered necessary. Appointments are made at the end of each semester entirely on the basis of ability, and by this system of promotion a Senior editorial board of fifteen members is finally chosen to run the paper. This practice is followed by both men and women, who work on separate staffs until their Senior year. The women have their own internal organization under the direction of the Women ' s Editor and her assistant. The material handled by this staff is divided into beats, with a Junior at the head of each, while a corresponding division of organization and responsibility is found among the Sophomore and Freshman women. The successful work of the members of the staff has given the activity a position of recognized importance among the women on the campus. Smith JUNIOR WOMEN EDITORS OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Barber Roberts Jongeneel Morgan Watkins Bee J. ROBERT SNYDER Manager, Fall WILBUR HALSEY Manager, Spring HIS year the managerial staff of the Daily Californian has shared in the progress of campus activities as a whole. The managers have the responsi- bility of supporting the paper, and with careful planning they have made it possible for the Daily Californian to continue with its six-page copies each day. Further, the managerial staff has now established the Californian as a source of income to the A. S. U. C. One of the progressive phases of the paper this year is its extensive circulation campaign. More than ten thousand copies are printed daily, most of which are dis- tributed on the Berkeley campus and at the Affiliated Colleges, Davis, and Hastings. Also copies of the paper are sent to alumni, and to high schools and universities throughout the state in order to establish closer bonds with them. A new system has been established whereby daily editions of the Californian are sent to the families of any members of the A. S. U. C. who desire this service, thus creating a greater interest in the activities and life of the University. JUNIOR MANAGERS OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIA? Crilcy Turner Montgomery Somers Patterson [115] PUBLICATIONS VICTOR LUDEWIG Sports Editor, Fall WALTER SCHMIDT Sports Editor, Spring WING to the fact that athletics have perhaps become of greater importance k to the average student than any other activity, the Daily Californian pre- fsents at least one page of sports news every day and two pages whenever possible. All intercollegiate, intramural, and interclass athletics are re- corded, as well as events in which University teams do not participate. The major sports, namely, baseball, basketball, crew, football, and track, are given the most emphasis. The sports writers work in conjunction with the editorial staff, the Seniors being in complete charge of the section. Cooperating with the Senior editor, there is an assistant editor who is appointed to the first-named position for the following semes- ter. Articles on athletics are divided into several groups, with a Junior man in charge of each division. The Sophomores in turn are given beats, and they supervise and assist the Freshmen in carrying out the assignments. Men working on the staff find the experience worth while, such activity being particularly beneficial to those inter- ested in future sports writing. SOPHOMORE MEN SPORTS AND EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Rosenberg, Himmelstern, Ames, Dryden, Nelson, Beckwith, Buck, Howell, Stafford, Loosley, Manke, Connett - ANNE MEUI Women ' s City Editor JACK CUKTS Litcrarv Editor URIXG the past year, the sports editor has conducted a column of his own editorial comment whenever he desired to do so, this section carrying the illuminating caption " The Bronx Cheer. " Special supplements of the paper were issued for the Big Game, the Washington crew races, and the Big Meet. As part of its policy to give first-hand coverage whenever possible, the paper sent a special sports correspondent to the U. S. C. game at Los Angeles and to other events in the state which were of particular campus interest. The editor and manager of the Daily Californian, together with King Wilkin, director of A. S. U. C. publications, represented the University at a convention of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association, held in Los Angeles last November. In addi- tion, Frederick Hotz, then assistant editor of the Daily Californian, represented the paper at the National College Press Association meeting at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, also in November of last year. Brown, Foster, Rader, Schnctz, Alving Kclscy, Glassberg, Matrox, Milburn [ " 7] MURRAY McDouGAL Art Editor, Fall JAMES SHERIDAN Art Editor, Spring ' HE Californian endeavors at all times to give as much art work in its pages as is financially possible. During the past year a separate staff of eight car- toonists was maintained under the supervision of the art director. There is also a corps of photographers who take pictures of important campus events, the pictorial work being planned with the written content of the paper. Straight newswriting occupies all but the back page of the Daily Californian, on which editorials, special columns, and cartoons are daily features. Since the Occident has resumed its place among campus publications, the Californian has conducted no special literary section, but the daily column on the editorial page known as " The Lighthouse " has offered student criticism of various contemporary artistic efforts. This column has tried to remain constructive at all times, following theCalifornian ' s principle of giving all student activities as much attention as is in keeping with good journalism. EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN AT WORK IN THE STEPHENS UNION OFFICES THOMAS ST ANTON Director, Fill HENT VAST AMHINGB Director, Spring ' HE Promotional Advertising Bureau of the Daily Californian is maintained for the benefit of the commercial advertisers, the work of the department consisting in writing copy for local merchants who wish material designed to appeal especially to the student mind. The most important of the three staffs into which the department is divided is that of Survey, its purpose being to conduct investigations covering the nature of the market at the University. In this manner it is possible to present to the advertiser a fair estimate of the size and value of the market. The other two departments, namely, those of Campaign Copy and Daily Copy, plan and write advertisements which will be particularly applicable to the campus. In the past year the Promotional Bureau has assumed a great importance in the field of publications. The staff membership has been increased and the results of the effort and interest shown in the work have thereby proved more successful. PROMOTIONAL ADVERTISING BUREAU OF THE DAILY I Frank, White, Laidlaw, Stripp, Sparrow, Mundcll, Gash, Payne, Grcuncr, Van Amringc, Henry, Roulston, Harrison, Van Duzen, Carter, Miller, Peel Montgomery, Willis, Scott, Mathcws, Windier, Wallace, Moloncy, Otis, Ireland, Allen, Glenn, Lutz, Sawyer, Clayton, Schlichtcr, McNeil, Curtis, Leonard w DOUGLAS NICHOLSON Editor, Fall HARRY THORNALLY Editor, Spring THE PELICAN QT accidentally, but by design, the Pelican has attempted a departure from the conventions of humor affected by college publications in the last five years. The editors felt that those conventions were narrow in their satire of contemporary life, yet they realized that a successful humorous maga- zine might well observe all of current life from a satirical point of view. Occasionally such a stand has been confusedly taken to be plagiaristic of certain professional comics. It is evident, however, that the recent trend of better American humor has been toward a more cultivated expression than in the past. Thus the Pelican has endeavored to keep abreast of the time. In order to keep the art work consistent with this new idea it was necessary to sacrifice certain traditional forms appropriate to earlier issues. Consequently the sketches and page layouts had to be adjusted to the new requirements, with the approval of the Art Board of the Pelican. EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE PELICAN Ariss, Wall, Camp, Thornally, Nicholson, Sibley, Pagan, Cross, Sheridan, Brooke [120] SANFORD BERENSON Manager, Fall KENNETH BEAVER Manager, Spring ' HE men ' s managerial and editorial staffs worked together the past two semesters in their endeavor to produce a book which would be outstanding among all the college comic magazines of the country. The size of the Pelican having been cut down, contributors were obliged to be more pains- taking if they wished their copy to appear in print. The result was a more successful and more popular magazine. The men ' s managerial staff offers unlimited opportunity to the student who is interested in advertising, as well as in publication work. The duties of this group consist mainly in soliciting advertisements. The women ' s staff has the very important function of distributing the book on the campus on Sales Day, which occurs at the first of every month. The number of copies of this year ' s Pelican was increased tre- mendously, due largely to the efforts of the women staff members in securing year subscriptions to the magazine. MEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF OF THE PELICAN Eudcy, Batdorf, Zanzot, Johnson, Papc, Tardy, Berenson, Beaver, Dannenbaum, Barry, Charles, Anthony, Schlcsinger, Keatinge [zuj v Y ' M. XXV MAYBELLE MONROE Women ' s Director, Fall KATHLEEN UNMACK Women ' s Director, Spring ' HE two major divisions of the Pelican staff are the editorial and the managerial sections, an important branch of the latter being the women ' s managerial staff. This group is composed of approximately forty Freshman and Sophomore women who conduct the Pelican sales. Another essential part of the Pelican staff is the editorial board, which includes the editor and six other students. It is by this committee that contributions from the campus public are declined or accepted. The literary efforts of Pelican contributors this last year suggested a sympathetic attitude on the part of the latter in accordance with the new plans. Because of the spontaneous response of these students, the editors have been able to provide the campus with a better type of humor. In attempting to broaden the satiric field of the Pelican, the magazine introduced a new feature, " Speaking of Shears, " this section being made up of exchanges from the comic publications of other colleges. WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF OF THE PELICAN Steele, Remick, Hartmanshenn, Galgiani, Hyde, Westgate, Unmack, Monroe, Johnston, Bjork, Foudy, Roat, Scofield, Parker, Dow, Saunders, Bissell, Semple, Riggs, Goodwin Wilcox, Metcalf, Humphreys, Impey, King, Jovanovich, Berovich, Benerd, Hoffman, Jones, Shortlidge, Cole [ ] V ' : i ' s CHARLES SETTON Editor ARNOLD CLAUSEN Manager I CALIFORNIA ENGINEER MOXG the policies of the Engineer staff during this past year was that of limiting all its articles to those of technical value and interest to student engineers only. As special features, numerous stories by prominent engi- neering authorities were published, and an average of two articles were contributed by undergraduates for each appearance of the magazine. As in previous years, a biography of an engineering alumnus was printed in every issue. Recognition is due the women ' s staff for their cooperation under the director, Dorothy Felter, and to Rodney Dole for his numerous drawings and cartoons. Beginning this last year, the managerial staff discontinued general campus sales, limiting the purchase of the publication to engineers only. Increased efforts were made to enlarge the subscription list in the College of Engineering and to enlarge the amount of advertising. STAFF OF THE CALIFORNIA n Grtgor, Weaver, Birkland, Wcstcmcir, Felter, Young, Wcamer, Bristow, Bergstrom, Sexton Horonjcff, H. Thelco, Saondcrs, Ninnis, E. Thelcn ink i T JOHN HARRELL Student Editor ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR E. HAYNES Faculty Editor THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW ' HE California Law Review, which first appeared in 1912, is published bi- monthly by members of the faculty in cooperation with a student board of editors in the School of Jurisprudence. Its practical aim is to furnish a medium for the presentation of ideas regarding legal problems of interest to California and other western states, and is carried out in leading articles con- tributed by legal scholars of the country. Through the comments and notes upon important cases, attention is called to the current decisional law of interest to the lawyers of this state. Because it is recognized as a leading law journal, the Review has achieved a wide distribution in foreign countries. Scholastic standing is an important consideration in choosing the student staff, membership on which is considered a high honor. The work this year was directed by Evan Haynes, of the law faculty, and John Harrell, student editor, who were assisted by a group of about twenty-two editors. STAFF OF THE CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW Abercrombie, Phillips, Eger, Hosang, Turner, Sutcliffe, P. Davis, Clouse, Harrell, E. Davis, Parma, Jacobs, Whyte, Gendel, Schaefer, Mathewson, Benamati, Chance ROBERT WALL Editor LEWIS ALLEN Manager THE OCCIDENT ' HE Occident, appearing in the spring of 1930 for the first time in five years, was originally an official publication of the Arts Honor Society, but in its revised form it has severed this connection. After its discontinuance in 1925, several attempts were made to maintain campus literary publications, among them being the Literary Review Quarterly, the Costard Books, and later an occasional literary section in the Daily Californian. The present Occiden t, which is published four times each semester, features well- balanced literary material, consisting of short stories, plays, essays, reviews, and poetry, besides full-page illustrations. This publication, at present the only literary magazine on the campus, is the principal organ through which students and faculty members may express themselves. The aim of the Occident is to be enjoyable without appearing overly literary. With the successful sale of copies during the past year as a basis for consideration, the magazine has fully justified its reappearance. , f Brooke Radin STAFF OP THE OCCIDENT Wall Moncharsh Cant Allen ' m m I m P I I 9 1 $ fJ I t n 1 X AV D E B A T N G GERALD MARSH Debating Coach GEORGE ACKLEY Debating Chairman MEN ' S DEBATING ACH year debating becomes increasingly popular as an activity, and the _i forensic program continues to expand. On November 12th the annual Gold fvMedal debate was held which allows students with no varsity experience to . compete. The medal is donated by the Forensics Council, and this year was won by Jack Silver ' 31, who took the affirmative side of the question, " Resolved: That the United States should adopt a system of federal employment agencies. " An- other important dual debate was held on December 2nd, with the University of Southern California. The affirmative of the question, " Resolved: That the modern school of cynicism has been more harmful than beneficial to American civilization, " was contested by Harlan Frederick ' 31 and Sidney Rudy ' 32 of California. In the spring semester one of the most outstanding meets of the debaters was the annual Joffre Medal discussion which took place at Stanford on April 21st. The general topic concerned France and her colonial policy, including her attitude toward the Mandates. The California team was represented by three Senior students, George H. Ackley, Richard M. Eakin, and Herbert Resner. DEBATERS FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Jones Lcvanberg OLETA O ' CONNOR Women ' s Debating Manager ADRIAN- ALBERT KRAGIN Men ' s Debating Manager WOMEN ' S DEBATING ' x THE first debate of the fall season, which took place on November 12th, the University of San Francisco, formerly St. Ignatius College, met the women de- baters of this campus. The question of the discussion was ' ' Resolved : That the .pathological attitude toward crime and the treatment of criminals be substi- tuted for the penal system. " Alice McCune ' 32 and Lorraine Peacock ' 32 upheld the affirmative for California, while Raymond Feely ' 32 and Richard O ' Connor ' 32 of the University of San Francisco defended the negative. Women ' s debating in the spring semester began when California met the College of the Pacific, January 27th, on the topic " Resolved : That prohibition should be re- pealed. " The affirmative was upheld at Berkeley by Evelyn St. John ' 31 and Jean Husted ' 32. The second contest was also held at California when Oregon State College took the negative side of the question " Resolved: That Gandhi has been a benefit to India. " Margaret Ward ' 32 and Juliet Blumenfeld ' 31 represented the affirmative for this institution. In the same term a tour was taken by Alice McCune ' 32 and Mary Vance " 31 when they encountered the Universities of Colorado, Denver, Utah, and Wyoming. REPRESENTATIVES or OREGON STATE COLLEGE WHO MET THE CALIFORNIA DEBATERS ON FEBRUARY 2.5 Meade Resncr Frederick THE ENGLISH DEBATE JHEN the California debaters met the representatives from the English ' universities on November 18th, an unusually large audience was present to enjoy the most interesting and important debate on the forensic schedule for the past season. The question, " Resolved: That the princi- ple of Democracy has been tried and found wanting, " was skillfully argued and contested by both sides. B. J. Crehan from the University of Liverpool and D. Hope Elletson from St. John ' s College, Oxford University, were the English participants, who upheld the affirmative view. Californians, who defended the negative, were Herbert Resner ' 31 and Larry Rhine ' 31. Edgar C. Levey, Speaker of the Assembly of the state of California, was chairman of the evening. The international debate was nondecisional, and the Oxford style of debating, which emphasizes informal discussion rather than academic speeches, was employed by the two teams. It was also particularly noteworthy for brilliant flashes of wit and satire, if not for the depth of its argument. Bryner DEBATERS FROM STANFORD UNIVERSITY Millinkoff Dienstein [130] Mead HIS vear. Eakin MEN ' S STANFORD DEBATE instead of the usual triple debate between the University of Southern California, Stanford University, and the University of California, a series of dual debates was held on November 24th and 25th between the University of California and Stanford. The question for the meetings was, " Resolved: That this house favors the Chicago method of combating crime. " The first debate was held on a Monday evening at Stanford, with Richard M. Eakin ' 31, Morris Lowenthal ' 31, and Jack L. Holcombe ' 32 supporting the negative. A return meet was held on the next Tuesday at which George H. Ackley ' 31 and Her- bert C. Meade ' 31 argued the affirmative side of the question. The annual debate was nondecisional, and the speakers employed a style that w r as diametrically opposed to the free method of argument used in the debate with the English universities. Each man was allowed twelve minutes in which to develop his points and four minutes for a rebuttal. Professor Raymond Moley, professor of gov- ernment at Columbia and Barnard, was selected as the chairman of the second debate. THE OXFORD DEBATERS EUctson Crehan Grove Rudy Holcombe OREGON AND WASHINGTON DEBATES |HEN the women Varsity debaters met Oregon State College on February ' 24th at Berkeley the question, " Resolved: That Gandhi has been of great benefit to India, " was discussed. This theme was handled in a most interesting manner by Janet Blumenfield ' 31 and Margaret Ward ' 31, who upheld the affirmative side for California. On the following evening, a men ' s Varsity nondecisional contest took place, and the matter outlined was, " Resolved: That the development of chain stores has not been of benefit to the American people. " The Bears were well represented by Louis Gonick ' 31 and William Mead ' 32, who argued for the affirmative. In a nondecisional debate held on the night of March 5th between California and Washington, the speakers discussed the proposition: " That the states should adopt a system of compulsory unemployment insurance. " The affirmative side was upheld by Ernest Grove ' 32 and Sidney Rudy ' 32 of the Bear team. While this meet progressed at Berkeley, another discussion was taking place on the northern campus. At Seattle the men spoke on the question, " Resolved: That the recent expansion of chain stores has been detrimental to the American people. " Harland Fredericks ' 32 and Larry Rhine ' 31 ably defended the negative side for California. m 1 I MIDDLE- WESTERN TOUR MOST striking feature of the men ' s debating schedule for the spring semester was the tour made by Herbert Meade ' 31 and Morris Lowenthal ' 31 to the universities of the Middle West. The trip, which was made between .February 14th and 24th, included an exceedingly varied and entertaining program. The first debate was held at Creighton University, Omaha, Nebraska, and the California men took an affirmative stand on the question, " Resolved: That the several states should enact compulsory unemployment legislation. " This proposition was discussed convincingly by the Bear speakers. The second institution to be visited was Denver University, where another subject was discussed. The affirmative was again sponsored by California on the topic, " Resolved: That the nations of the world should adopt a policy of free trade. " The debating team next attended the University of Colorado on the occasion of their third successful meet, which had the same question for argumentation as that of the pre- ceding tour, namely, free trade. The last of this series of contests took place at the University of Nevada. Once more the team proved victorious with its clever and thorough presentation of the affirmative side of a difficult question, " Resolved: That India should be given autonomy. " Peacock Wilson McCunc g .M ix DRAMATICS KENNETH PRIESTLEY Dramatics Manager ARTHUR BEALS Chairman, Dramatics Council THE DRAMATICS COUNCIL ' HE Dramatics Council is an organization which was created to facilitate the management and regulation of the affairs of the Little Theatre, Treble Clef, Men ' s Glee Club, Thalian Players, A. S. U. C. Band, and Partheneia. Composed of the heads of these groups, the council meets once a week to discuss plans for the ensuing year, together with any problems con- fronting the members. The council not only formulates the policies for the dramatic groups, but provides for the necessary arrangements involved in the execution of these policies. The meetings also offer an opportunity whereby any suggestions for changes in program or procedure may be discussed. Decisions of the group are later submitted for final approval to the Executive Committee, of which the Dramatics Council chairman is a member. This system has proved most satisfactory in providing an efficient method of thorough supervision of the affairs of each of the organizations concerned. DRAMATICS COUNCIL Beals Priestley Shumaker Blanchard O ' Brien Blunck Radin Earle Espy Walsh GILBERT EAKLE Manager HELEK SHUMAKE Publicity Director LITTLE THEATRE x THE past year Little Theatre made a definite step toward better play produc- tion when it changed the place for the presentation of its plays to the Inter- national House. With this replacement for the inadequacies of Wheeler Audi- torium, and with the new direction of Donald Scott Blanchard, Little Theatre completed a year of outstanding success. A novel publicity plan of radio advertising was also introduced. This method con- sisted in producing modern one-act plays over radio stations throughout the year in order to promote interest among the general public. For the purpose of selecting material for productions, a play-reading committee was formed and a library for manuscripts w as established. The art and stage staffs constructed and designed a model stage on which scenes, lighting effects, and group- ings were arranged before their use in each play. Besides these additions Little Theatre found it possible to reduce ticket prices to fifty cents to A. S. U. C. card holders. Blanchard, Shumaker, Hoffman, Radio, Earlc, Hcislcr, Oakcs, Levy, Brooke, Mclntirc Si I en Christy Moncharsh ' HELL-BENT PER HEAVEN " Paiva Banks Webster Rees 1 ' HELL-BENT FER HEAVEN " ' ELL-BENT FER HEAVEN, ' ' the first LittleTheatre production of the semester, was given at the International House. Setting a high standard for the fol- lowing plays, this story of South Carolina mountaineers, their feuds, and their camp-meeting religion was a great success. The production marked the initial appearance of Donald Scott Blanchard as director of Little Theatre. A play of excellent tempo, grouping, and stage movement was the result of his direction. A strong factor in the achievement was undoubtedly the luxury of the International House theatre, which offered a stage of sufficient size with proscenium arch, curtains, adequate lighting, and effective set. The cast was well chosen and their mountaineer vernacular naturally executed. George Moncharsh ' 28 made his debut in playing Rufe Pryor, the religious fanatic who stirs the ancient feud of the Hunts and the Lowrys. The motive of his action is to win the girl he loves, Jude Lowry, played by Betty Webster ' 31. Robert Rees ' 31 was convincing as Sid Hunt, and the portrayal of the grandfather by Nestor Paiva ' 31 was vigorous. Gorman Silen ' 34, a newcomer in Little Theatre, also deserves com- ment upon his fine acting as Andy Lowry, Jude ' s brother. Silcn " HELL-BENT FER HEAVEN " Christy Moncharsh, Paiva Webster Banks Rees Wixson, Dyer, Anderson, Jacobs " You NEVEK CAN TELL " Somers Wright, Geist, Rccs Radio Paiva " YOU NEVER CAN TELL " X fcv X " ou NEVER CAK TELL, " a play of sparkling wit and paradox so typical of w ly Bernard Shaw, was cleverly enacted by the Little Theatre players on October llth and 12th as their second production of the fall semester. lil The settings of the International House stage were very natural, even though the atmosphere was decidedly nineteenth century and the costumes belonged to the days of the family album. The comedy centered around two twins, played by Josephine Wixson ' 33 and Clayton Somers ' 34, respectively, whose effervescence was captivating. The former was a madcap youngster with a disarming frankness and an insatiable curiosity, while her twin proudly boasted that his " knowledge of life " made him master of every situation. A quite remarkable bit of characterization was accomplished by Claude Anderson ' 29, a veteran actor on the campus, as William, the perfect waiter. The role of William ' s son, who lent awesome dignity to the noble profession of bar- tending, was given a masterful note by Nestor Paiva ' 31 - Rhea Radin ' 33 was splendid as the nineteenth century mother with twentieth century principles, and the dentist with his eternal epigrams was well portrayed by Robert Rees ' 33- Somers Anderson Wixson ' You NEVER CAN TELL " Dyer, Radin Gcist Rccs MY W 1 Barnett " THE SECOND MAN " ' HE SECOND MAN, " the third play of the semester, was presented by Little Theatre at the International House auditorium on November 13th, 14th, and 15th. Wit combined with a clever plot and a dash of irony contributed to the success of the production. A story of sophisticated New Yorkers, their amours, and all the intrigue which usually accompanies them, " The Second Man " is a play that appeals to almost any type of audience. The superficial brilliance with its delightful and audacious humor is sufficiently intriguing. A greater part of the scintillation fell to the lot of Jack Grover ' 31, who carried off his role in a casual manner with a number of fine touches of his own which served to lend a certain completeness and reality. The portrayal of the part of the wealthy, sophisticated widow, Mrs. Frayne, by Constance Pedder ' 30 contained the poise and ease of conscious charm. Mary Barnett ' 31, as Monica Grey, rendered passionate youthfulness and superficially concealed idealism excellently. The interpretation of the lovesick scientist by Howard Banks ' 31 was realistically executed. Donald Scott Blanchard directed the production, and Bill Brook ' 31, assisted by his production staff, designed a modernistic set which well deserved high praise. i m Grover Pedder Banks Barnett [M] i i i 1 s s : " THE MARQUISE ' Etcheverry McNaughton, Banks Duval Lceson " THE MARQUISE " OVE, wit, and sophistication of eighteenth century life in France constituted the theme for the first presentation of the Little Theatre in the spring ( " Nsemester on the nights of January 30th and 31st. The settings and costumes _xnecessary for the stage adaptation of Noel Coward ' s modern novel " The Marquise ' ' were admirably done, following the precedent set by former Little Theatre plays. The action centered around the disarmingly frank heroine, portrayed with unusual finesse by Patricia Duval ' 32. She was a charming woman of forty who was the sub- ject of a duel fought between her former lovers, Esteban and Raoul, played by Dan Eckley ' 34 and Nestor Paiva ' 31, respectively. The latter, in addition to being an experienced actor, served as temporary director during the illness of Donald Blanch- ard. A carefully worked-out ingenue portrayal was developed by Dorothy Mc- Naughton ' 33 in the role of Adrienne, the illegitimate daughter of Raoul and the Marquise. Catherine Leeson ' s bit as Alice, maid to the Marquise, was delightful. Alfred Etcheverry ' 33 as Miguel, son of Esteban; Robert Meckfessel ' 33 as Hubert, the faithful butler; Howard Banks ' 31 as Jacques, the chauffeur; and Ray Lewis ' 34 as Father Clement were all more than satisfactory in unimportant roles. " THE MARQUISE " Paiva McNaughton Meckfessel [MI] Duval Eckley . " THE YOUNGEST " Lachmund Wilson Paiva Hamner Jacobs Pedder, Donnelley Moore Etcheverry A MUS A; " THE YOUNGEST 1 MUSING incidents in the life of a stepped-on youngest brother were shown in Philip Barry ' s comedy " The Youngest, " which was presented on the nights of February 20th and 21st at the International House. The play was .produced entirely through student efforts, Nestor Paiva ' 31 assuming the role of director. Alfred Etcheverry ' 33 in the title role of Richard Winslow revealed the problems of the " baby " of a domineering family. Seeing his pitiful plight, Kathleen Wilson ' 34 as Nancy Blake resolved to develop his self-confidence. The tables were turned and Richard was suddenly found to be in control of the family finances. The amusing incidents which followed in his endeavors to assert himself made for fine entertain- ment, and a hilarious climax was reached when " The Youngest " insisted on deliver- ing the village Fourth of July oration, heretofore always assigned to his older brother, played by Nestor Paiva. The work of the entire cast in this production was near-professional in calibre. Jack Donnelley ' 31 as Alan Martin, Constance Pedder ' 30 as Augusta, and Ruth Moore ' 33 as the dependent mother executed their roles with finesse and ease, and the pres- entation of the minor characters was likewise commendable. Etcheverry Moore, Jacobs, Pedder " THE YOUNGEST " Wilson Paiva Hamner Donnelley " TRISTAN FT ISEUT " Higazi, Mcylan, Andruss, Claudius, Bowie, Lansburgh, Richards, Powers, Ccrf, Douglas, Hartstall, Gammas, Etchcvcrry, Municr, Way " TRISTAN ET ISEUT " VERY successful production in French of " Tristan et Iseut, " by Joseph Bedier and Louis Artus, was presented under the auspices of the University Com- mittee on Music and Drama on Saturday evening, March 14th, at Inter- .national House. This play, based on Bedier ' s famous " Le Roman de Tris- tan et Iseut, " was admirably directed and produced by Theodore Robert Bowie ' 27- Charlotte Crosby Cerf and Albert Gallatin Powers, both American undergraduate students who have attended school in France, played the title roles with ease and assurance, and the character of the treacherous jester was well portrayed by Paul Hartstall, a member of the French Department. The parts of Brangier and King Mark were likewise handled in a finished manner by Katharine Douglas and Theodore Bowie, respectively. The minor characters were well played by the remainder of the cast, and made for a finished presentation. Magnificent costumes were used in the production which provided beautiful color effects, and the complicated settings demanded by the play were suggested by a formal treatment of drapes. Thus the stage setting maintained a very effective simplicity. As an added feature harp music was played offstage by Virginia Mulholland to lend a musical setting to each scene. " TRISTAN ET ISEUT " Lansburgh, Richards, Douglas, Ccrf, Bowie, Hartstall, Powers, Way, Municr, Etchcvcrry, Claudius, Gammas, Andruss, Mcylan, Higazi PRESENTED IN THE BEAUTIFUL FACULTY GLADE, THE PARTHENEIA WAS A PAGEANT OF ARTISTIC DANCES AND LAVISH COSTUMES PARTHENEIA PRING was again heralded by the Partheneia, under the title of " The Potter ' s Wheel. " The masque, which was held April 9th and llth in Faculty Glade, .is an annual spring festival directed, managed, and presented exclusively by j the women students on the campus. This year the pageant was written by Cecelia Silverman ' 31 and Gertrude Moore ' 32, who succeeded in pervading the whole production with an entirely new spirit, that of modern jazz. The managerial side of the Partheneia consisted of a complex set of fourteen com- mittees, which may be divided into two groups: those which dealt with the dancing and those which were concerned with design and costuming. The chairman of each committee was a member of the Partheneia Executive Committee. Alice Espy ' 31 was the manager of the production for 1931 and in this capacity she was automatically a member of the Dramatics Council. As this body is represented in the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee, the Partheneia managerial system is thereby given contact with the campus public. The manager, also, with the approval of the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee, selected the director of the production, Fred Carlyle of San Francisco. PARTHENEIA EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Tebbe, Barber, Jongeneel, Holly, Majors, Angell, Espy, Green, Morison, Osburn, Tague, Noland, Barham, Cox, Shuey, Dow ALICE ESPY Manager, Parthencia JANET Die KH OFT Lead, Partheneia CUSTOM and tradition were deviated from in this year ' s Partheneia in that the theme was essentially modern instead of being classical. The plot of " The Potter ' s Wheel " portrayed the unification of Women and Progress for the achievement of world-wide success. The pageant consisted mostly of pantomime in futuristic settings, and was divided into three scenes, each of which was characterized by a distinct mood. The only two speaking parts were taken by Janet Dickhoff ' 33, who dramatically represented Woman, a nd Dorothea Teebay ' 33, who impersonated Progress. Antoinette Tague ' 32, besides rendering one of the outstanding solos as Grace, was the dance director of the masque, which included the creation as well as the super- vision of the chorus and solo dances. Under her direction, such fantastic group dances as the Airplane, Robot, Telegraphy and Radio, Gaieties, Femininities, and Jazz groups were organized and trained. I M - % , CAMPUS WOMEN TOOK Aii THE PASTS IN " THE POTTER ' S WHEEL. " A SCENE FOM THE PRODUCTION is SHOWN HERE [Mi] . XVN. ' JOHN MASON Author SHERWOOD WIRT Chairman JUNIOR FARCE ISTEN TO TREASON, " a satire on campus politics, was the title of this year ' s Junior Farce. Written by John Mason ' 32 and directed by Everett Glass, 9 the play substantiall y contributed to the success of the day. The principal intrigue centered around Harold Huddle, president of the Associated Students, impersonated by Milton Meyerfeld, who attempted to run the election campaigns of two charming co-eds, Jessie Biltwell and Lolla Roundmore, played by Margaret Laidlaw and Virginia Carlyle, respectively. Such a position involved great mental strain on the part of Huddle, and the modest aid of his right- hand man, Freddie Falter, enacted by Ward Munson, was greatly appreciated. Morton Olson in the role of Horace Butts, a " small house man of influence, " and S. D. Woods as Chester Chesterweather held the political key to the situation, besides supplying the dark-horse element of the plot. Audrey Tuffli as Kitty Klopp, the demure little secretary, and Arthur Ribbel as Andy Gomp, alert Daily Californian reporter, merit attention for their commendable performances, as do the characters of lesser impor- tance who effectively supported the leads. Meyerfeld JUNIOR FARCE Tuffli Laidlaw, Ribbel, Carlyle, Munson Woods, Olson [146] HAROLD TRENT POWER Male Lead HELEN HOLTON Female Lead A CLE A; SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA CLEVER burlesque on the Partheneia provided the theme of this year ' s Senior Extravaganza, " The Night of the Garter, " written by Jack Curts, Cecelia Silverman, and Helen Shumaker, and the music for the production was .composed by Claude Anderson. The play was presented at the Oakland Auditorium Theatre on the nights of May 8th and 9th. The plot concerned a Parthanganza given by the men students at Westphalia Col- lege. Harold Trent Power as Bill Strong, football hero of the school, takes the lead in this " Masque of Manliness. " In assuming the role it becomes his duty to protect the traditional Garter which is given annually at the production. Several attempts are made by Crim ' n ' Al, rival college students, played by Roger Segure and Sidney Gubin, respectively, to steal the Garter. They are thwarted, however, by the clever- ness of Winsome Heart, portrayed by Helen Holton. Hilarious comic situations arise from the strategy employed by these two forces. This clever satire provided excellent entertainment as a Senior production. The finished acting of the cast and the exemplary efforts of the director, Everett Glass, made for a presentation that has seldom been equaled in the past. Silverman SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA AUTHORS Curts Shumaker [M7] M U S C m EUGENE BLANCHARD Glee Club Director CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB H the closing of this semester ' Eugene Blanchard will have completed his third successful season as director of the Cali- fornia Glee Club. By far the most important event of the year was the presentation of ' ' The Merry Widow, " a light opera given last fall in conjunction with the Treble Clef Society. The calendar of the Glee Club has included many significant engagements during the past months, besides its usual participation in campus events. The most outstanding of these were concerts given for the Fox Theatre inter- ests, both in San Francisco and Los Angeles, for the National Broadcasting System, and the Artists Series at Piedmont High School. The schedule also provided for a number of week-end trips into the central part of the state. GLEE CLUB MEMBERS Howard Banks Harry Bliss Jess Fair Harry Albert Tranquillo Aquino George Aughinbaug Norman Berry Mortimer Benioff Carl Blunck George Bogert Richard Bolt Wes Campbell Leonard Chad wick Kenneth Butler John Conrad Harlan Dunning Richard Eakin Theodore Gorbacheff Samuel Grcenburg Adolph Hillberg Carl Caya Edward Chandler Cyril Cope Clyde Green Ice Garn Haycock Raymond Cope Robert Dinhardt Ralph Eckert Elvin Fowler Martin Gorman William Harr Rudolph Irion Lyman Fink Robert Friborg John Fry Robert Gitler Denton Walsh FIRST TENORS Lloyd Jones Willard Mcrrall Donald Milner SECOND TENORS William Hedgpeth Jack Howatt Wilber Irvin Donald Kinney William Morison BARITONES Russell Ivy Tony Klippel Clarence Lavcy George Lcland Howard Lindstrom Donald McKechnie Russell Miller BASSES Beckwith Hackley Stewart Kimball Howard Lavey George Leonard Charles Zeller William Parker George Prall Everett Schwarzmann John Nelson Willard Norris Joe Omachi Thomas Schulze Donald S. Smith Ward Munson Morton Olson Otto Reichardt Robert Riegg George Rydbcrg Paul Salisbury Donald Sandifcr Milton Rendahl Embree Reynolds Wilfred Robbins William Robinson Richard Tibby Lawrence Vircno Albert Teather Fidel Torres Kenneth Waltz Howard Way Carl Schnetz Edward Shier Eliot Swan Eugene Tucker William Vollmcr Ten Broeck Williamson Henry Schnetz Emmett Stccrc Frank Stewart Robert Usingcr ACCOMPANISTS Everett Matthews DalcSandifer UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB THE MERRY WIDOW " ' HE MERRY WIDOW, " written by Franz Lehar, was presented through the combined efforts of the Treble Clef Society and the California Glee Club as their annual light opera performance. This event took place in the theatre of the Oakland Auditorium on the nights of October 30th and 31st and November 1st. Each eve- ning it drew the attendance of a large audience because of the wide reputation gained by mu- sical organizations of California. Due to the conscientious work of Eugene Blanchard, the conductor, and Donald Blanchard , the director, there was evidence of a more finished touch than is usually found in amateur productions. The settings of the opera were suggestive of an atmosphere of grandeur and realism, in- cluding a scene at the Marsovian Embassy in Paris, a charming garden fete, and a clever cabaret presentation. The plot revolved about the admiration of a prince for a wealthy widow, Sonia, who had recently climbed to high social position from the status of a mere peasant girl. There were many humorous and perplexing complications as a result. Hazel Riggs ' 34 was unquestionably the center of interest as Sonia, charming her audience with every action. The part of the infatuated prince, played by Eugene Tucker ' 31, indicated outstanding dramatic ability. An amusing sub-plot was also woven about the love of Camille de Jolidon for Natalie, the wife of a Marsovian ambassador, the part of the Frenchman being portrayed by William Gavin ' 30 and the latter role by La Vonne English ' 31. The performance of the other characters showed an intelligent understanding of the lines and perfection of stage technique. " The Merry Widow " is the third production of this type in which the Treble Clef Society has collaborated with the Glee Club. Each year utmost attention is paid to the selection of various characters in order that the voice and personality of the individual will suit the role. DENTOK WALSH Glee Club Manager GRAND FINALE or THE GLEE CLUB-TREBLE CLEF OPERA " THE MERRY WIDOW " [1-11 ] MARGARET O ' BRIEN President TREBLE CLEF SOCIETY ' HE Treble Clef Society, under the capable supervision of Eugene Blanchard, has accomplished more this year than ever before. Besides contributing to the success of A. S. U. C. teas, women ' s rallies, University meetings, and various other campus affairs, it has also made several public appearances. The most impor- tant event was the presentation of a light opera , ' The Merry Widow, ' ' which was given last October in collaboration with the Cali- fornia Glee Club. Then again in the spring, through the combined efforts of these two organizations, the Annual Spring Concert was offered. During both semesters semi-weekly practices were held by the club in order to develop perfect technique and to acquire a more extensive repertoire. Linnca Atkinson Ailcen Bcchtcl Virginia Brown Shirley Carter Phoebe Cooper Janet Dalziel Anne Doran Dorothy Davis Mary Stuart Dyke Geraldinc Ghiardi Regula Bernays Janet Dickicsen Virginia Bennett (Catherine Brown Mary Byrne Janice Edgcr LaVonne English Florence DeFillippi Carol Joy De Mots Miriam Genesy Wilmer Grace Florence Hoffman Audrey Giacomini Elizabeth Huston Margaret Joerger Dorothe Lesser Cynthia Judson Margaret Lea Marjorie Eldridgc Ruth Florcs Elizabeth Gee TREBLE CLEF MEMBERS FIRST SOPRANOS Dorothy Homer Laura-Lou Houghton Faith Jordan Mary Kissack Telete Lester Marion Mar Have Maybelle Monroe SECOND SOPRANOS Claradora Murray Naomi Riggs Jannettc Rinehart Dorothy Rubel FIRST ALTOS Sylvia Li llcland Kathcrinc Smith SECOND ALTOS Una Graybiel Eleanor Hovey Elizabeth Kane ACCOMPANIST Margaret Wilson Margaret O ' Brien Grace Paxton Marion Peterson Ithira Porter Hazel Riggs Ednabcc Rogers Marjorie Sachs Mary Beth Scdingcr Helen Segelhurst Priscilla Shepard Mary Elizabeth Smith Emma-lie Todd Dorothy Learmouth Frances Miller Annette Pcltz Dorothy Samuell Grace Shorkley Jeanncttc Smoyer Marion Storagaard Efale Taber Josephine Tilden Elizabeth Smart Lois Smith Claire Tracy Virginia Tormey Jean Williamson Shirley Todd Gcraldine West TREBLE CLEF SOCIETY A. S. U. C. BAND LTHOUGH the A. S. U. C. Band has always been one of the principal campus organizations, it has never .made such splendid progress as in the past year. Last semester the Executive Committee granted a number of liberties to this group, among which were modern ac- commodations in the new Publications Build- ing. Here the members have access to an excel- lent library, lockers, showers, and places in which to keep their instruments. Experienced men from junior colleges have furthered the development of the band and have increased its personnel to one hundred and forty members . As originally organized, the band was not an A. S. U. C. activity, but started as a unit of the military department, playing only at student gatherings. During the war this division ceased to be an academic group and the present A. S. U. C. Band was formed by those who were interested in making it a campus activity. The new program formed this year includes the appointment of experienced men as leaders to aid the new members. In preparing for the selection of drum majors, permission was given to the candidates to practice on the old football field. The band took an important place in all the football games of this year as well as in the major track meets and basketball games. Furthermore, it was indispensable to the rallies, particularly the Pajamarino and Freshman rallies held in the Greek Theatre, and the Men ' s Smoker in Harmon Gymnasium. The annual concert given in the spring semester was also an outstanding event. Four officers, three representatives, and two faculty advisors constitute the govern- ing group of the organization. To the instruction and supervision of the faculty ad- visors, Professor Modeste Alloo and Professor Glen Haydon, the band owes its extraordinary success to a great extent. MADISON DEVLIN Director A. S. [1533 YY ' m XXV fe m 1 - U M L T A R Y COLONEL R. O. VAN HORN Chairman, Department of Military Science and Tactics LIEUTENANT COLONEL C. M. DOWELL Associate Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Chief of Infantry Unit MILITARY INCE 1870 the University of California has had military and naval instruction for all men students in their freshman and sophomore years. During this .time new courses have been added enabling the instruction to become as ' adequate and inclusive as it is possible to offer in a university. One of the most recent innovations is the Air Corps Unit of the R. O. T. C. , which was organized here in August, 1920. Its primary purpose is that of keeping up with the rapid advancement being made in the air field today. In the course given at the University of California the educational rather than practical side of the subject is stressed. The course is given to coordinate the details of matters such as the con- struction and operation of airports, the observation of certain types of topography, and the observations for weather reports. In such a study many sciences are neces- sarily involved. This training keeps the student abreast of scientific air developments, which are playing a great importance in our lives today. UNIVERSITY STAFF OFFICERS Lerch, Becker, Ames, McClure, Morrison, Mickel, Cumberpatch, Woods Kirk, Emery, Lowry, Dowell, Van Horn, Canaga, Riebe, Burwell, Cheadle, Campbell [ j3 MILITARY CAPTAIN B. L. CANAGA Head of the Naval Department MAJO H. S. BCBWELL Associate Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Chief of Air Corps Unir ' HE Naval R. O. T. C. Unit was established at the University of California in 1925 as one of six similar units authorized by Congress. Its purpose is to train two hundred selected students of this University to the position of officers in the Naval Reserve and by means of such instruction to give them a better understanding of our merchant marine and foreign commerce. With the graduation of the class of 1931, the unit commissioned its second class of ensigns in the Volunteer Naval Reserve. For the benefit of students enrolled in this course an annual summer cruise is made on one of the battleships of the United States Fleet. In 1930 the trip was made to Seattle and Honolulu on board the U. S. S. Idaho. While in port the students were afforded an excellent opportunity of seeing the extensive government naval projects in those cities, and while at sea they received much practical experience to amplify their classroom work. UNIVERSITY CADET OFFICERS vY ' m THE NAVAL UNIT PASSES IN REVIEW ON HILGARD FIELD WT-ILITARY preparedness is the keynote explaining the inception of the I R. O. T. C. Unit at the University of California. In 1862 Congress passed V I the Morrill Act, which provided that certain tracts of public lands were _ J._to be given to the states in order to establish educational institutions in which, among other subjects, military science was to be taught. The University of California was chartered in 1868. In 1870 the state accepted a grant of land under the Morrill Act. At the present time the University R. O. T. C. consists of a band, three Infantry battalions of four rifle companies each and an addi- tional company at the branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis, an Air Corps Unit of three squadrons, four batteries of Coast Artillery, an Ordnance Unit, and a Medical Unit at the Medical College a total of 1276 basic-course and 242 advanced- course students. The basic training is a required course, extending over two years; the advanced course, both elective and selective, requires two additional years. The work in each branch is divided generally into three main parts practical, theoretical, and summer camp. Practical work and practice in command and leadership are paramount. Due to the constancy of the purpose of military training, which is to supply reserve officers for the Army, there is from year to year very little change in the type of work given in this department. THE REVIEW IN HONOR OF LIEUTENANT-GENERAL VON BLOMBERG SHOWS IN THE FOREGROUND: COLONEL VAN HORN, LIEUTENANT- GENERAL VON BLOMBERG, CAPTAIN CANAGA, COLONEL KUEHLENTHAL, AND MAJOR C. A. C. LOUSTLOT HAVING COME TO " PRESENT AXMS " THE R. O. T. C. TROOPS PSEPAEE TO PASS IK REVIEW ' HE Infantry course covers close and extended order drill, laboratory work (including gallery practice), the National Defense Act, military hygiene, the art of war, military history, rifle marksmanship, musketry, the auto- matic rifle, map reading and sketching, minor tactics, military law, and military administration. The Coast Artillery course comprises basic Infantry subjects, the nomenclature and functioning of heavy artillery, and laboratory work, including gallery practice firing on miniature land, naval, and aerial targets, and the application of surveying to military problems. Basic Infantry drill, gallery practice, buzzer, aircraft engines, advanced aero- nautics, the history of aeronautics, observation aviation, airplane instruments, aerial photography, tactics, pursuit aviation, and meteorology are all included in the Air Corps course. In the Ordnance Unit the two years of advanced-course instruction, in addition to practical drill, serve in the entire field, including engineering and administration. The R. O. T. C. at Ca lifornia has consistently maintained a high standard of effi- ciency. For many consecutive years the War Department has included the University of California on the list of colleges most outstanding in military science and tactics. Many of California ' s representatives who have distinguished themselves in inter- national affairs are former members of the University Cadets. NAVAL STUDENTS OBTAINED PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE DCRINC THEIR CRDBB HAWAIIAN ISLANDS LAST SUMMER D ; 5 WOME WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ' HE Women ' s Executive Committee is composed of representatives who are the heads of the various women ' s activities on the campus. This group acts as the chief executive for all college women, generally planning and directing their affairs. A feeling of good will, cooperation, and interest is stimulated among the members by its chairman, who is the Senior women ' s representative at large. The primary function of this committee is to analyze and solve the problems of the women, as well as to bring these students into closer contact with one another. A regular meeting is held weekly, in order to discuss any new plans or difficulties that may arise during the semester. One of the main interests of the Women ' s Executive Committee is the annual Tag Day Sale, which was held last October for the Women ' s Loan Fund. A surprisingly large sum is raised each year by the student contributions, and the proceeds of this campaign are used to aid college women in borrowing money for their immediate needs. This committee also sponsors the vomen ' s football rally, which is held during the fall term, before the Big Game, in order to promote football enthusiasm. Another part of the program for both semesters is fulfilled by the A. S. U. C. teas, at which each member has an opportunity to speak concerning her activity and acquaint women with the various organizations on the campus. Due to the establishment of the Freshman Advisory Bureau, the Women ' s Execu- tive Committee now aids new students during Freshman Orientation, thus opening a new division in the held of their activity. The last event of the year is a formal banquet held for the new members of the committee, so that in this vay the same good-will spirit is passed on from one group to the next. ELIZABETH GRASSIE Chairman WOMEN- ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Page, Cope, Grace, Ham, Neagle, BaJlantinc, Meyer, Meek, Carr, O ' Connor, O ' Brien, Gibbons Shumaker, Green, Swabe), Wocbkc, Grassie, Waldo, Bin, Tcbbc, Ross [Zfa] V Y ' vw WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS WOMEN ' S ADVISORY SYSTEM ' HE Women ' s Advisory System is an organization founded for the pur- pose of acquainting new women students with the University, both academically and socially. This year it worked in close cooperation with the Dean of Women ' s office and the Orientation Committee, which aimed to im- press upon the students the desirability of tak- ing an active interest in campus affairs. During the fall semester the Advisory Sys- tem was composed of about three hundred Sophomore, Junior, and Senior women, while in the spring semester there were less than one hundred workers. The personnel is smaller in the latter term because of the greatly dimin- ished number of new students entering in January. The association is organized into a number of captains and advisors who direct and befriend the entering students by accom- panying them to teas and various other campus affairs. The advisors are also asked to receive at the reception for new students given by President and Mrs. Sproul. Al- though the advisors are most active during Registration and Orientation, the system nevertheless functions throughout both terms, endeavoring to keep in personal con- tact with the advisees at all times. In addition to the regular division there are groups for foreign students and post- graduates. This year a new feature was introduced by the formation of a junior college section composed of six captains and a chief advisor to look after all women entering from junior colleges. The program of the Advisory System also includes the sponsoring of several luncheons given at the Y. W. C. A. the first few days of the term. This year, these meetings were particularly well attended by new women students and their advisors. The Women ' s Advisory System is one of the oldest and most highly organized activities on the campus and has served toward bringing about an exchange of social and academic ideas. CHARLOTTE HAM Chairman WOMEN ' S ADVISORY COMMITTEE Lowthcr, Young, Seavcr, Dow, Long, Nelson, Warren, White, Gerlinger, Wentworth, Wheeler, West, Morrison, Rieser, Groezinger, Bee Watkins, Wise, Leet, Smith, Devlin, Barham, Ham (Ch.), McGuire, Woebke, Hahn, Kinkel, Barber, Lancashire WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM ' HE Women ' s Group System on the University of California campus is an activity which challenges all girls to share their interests and ideas with others who have an understanding of the same subjects. The group is composed of a number of sections, each engaged in some cultural pursuit, such as art, books, dramatics, languages, modern poetry, modern thought, music, and social service. Separate group meetings are held weekly for the purpose of discussing the various topics over teacups. Other interesting social functions for which the entire organization meets once every month are faculty dinners, football games, and theatre parties. The membership of the Women ' s Group Svstem varies from vear to vear between one J hundred and three hundred persons. There is a general chairman at the head of the organiza- tion with a publicity manager and a social chairman as Senior assistants. As many Junior organizers as there are groups, together with a number of Sophomores, com- prise the remainder of the personnel. The former act as leaders, supervising the work in the divisions with which they are concerned, while the Sophomores gain experi- ence in a training course in group theory. The Group System was first established for the purpose of bringing nonorganized women who lived in the same neighborhood into closer contact w T ith one another. Inasmuch as the first attempt at group organization was a failure, Miss Williams, of the Cora Williams Institute, has given valuable assistance in evolving the present plan of dividing the women according to their individual interests. Although the Group System has been on the campus only eight years, it has al- ready been successful in realizing its ideal of acquainting new women students with California activities and traditions. MARGARET NEAGLE Chairman WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM ORGANIZERS Meek, Skinner, Sutherland, Catham, Russell, Ncaglc, Nelson, Pardu, Smith, Shiley, McGaughcv vyw M 777 WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ' HE Y. W. C. A. of the University of California offers many interesting and varied activities to campus ._. women. It is also a great interna- tional organization whose code of friendship has brought finer ideals of womanhood to every member of the association. As well as fulfilling a social purpose and serving as a meeting place for various campus groups, the Y. W. C. A. plays an important part in the life of the community. The mem- bers of the Community Service Department have rendered meritorious services to the social centers of the East Bay region. This year some new features were intro- duced on the Y. W. C. A. program. A hostess commission was established in order to wel- come newcomers to the Y cottage, the mem- bers of the commission acting as hostesses. A dramatic and choral club was formed as an entertainment committee to present skits for various occasions. Lastly, the association has directed its efforts toward welcoming junior college transfers to our campus and introducing them to university life and its activities. The Junior Commission is working to further this end. The student organization of the Y. W. C. A. consists of a cabinet, an executive body composed of the chairmen of all committees and the presiding officers, and a council consisting of the cabinet members together with the subchairmen of the various groups. Cabinet meetings are held weekly, council meetings monthly, and there are monthly meetings of the en tire staff. The Y. W. C. A. has been one of the most active organizations on the campus, concentrating its efforts toward promoting friendship and fostering good will among the students of foreign countries. During the last year several rallies were given at the Y cottage to arouse interest toward obtaining a large working membership. MARGARET GIBBONS President Y. W. C. A. CABINET Gerlinger, Esterly, West, Smith, Ballard, Townsend, Daw, Morrison, Edsell, Pulcifer Gibbons, Stanbridge, Carroll, Watkins, Barham, Anderson, Dollard, O ' Connor [264] WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE ' HE A. S. U. C. Social Committee has for a number of years provided a meeting place for allcollege women, and directed their social activities on the campus. In a university which is at- tended by all types of people with a diversity of ideas and interests, the committee has served exceptionally well as a medium throu gh which the students might meet to exchange their views and form friendships. The activities of the group are numerous, but the most outstanding is the tea held every Friday afternoon from four to six in the Women ' s Club rooms of Stephens Union. On this day the Social Committee acts as hostess to all women of the campus, enabling them to meet such prominent people as Mrs. Sproul, the Dean of Women, and the wives of the deans and members of the faculty. This year the teas were better attended than ever before, and there seemed to be more enthusiasm shown in obtaining new schemes for decoration and entertainment. Last October a Fashion Show was sponsored by the Social Committee to honor the Junior Class. The apparel, lent by a San Francisco concern and modeled by campus women, demonstrated how a student might dress both inexpensively and modishly for Junior Day. Two of the most important affairs were a Mothers ' Tea and a beautifully appointed tea to welcome the new Inter- national House. Other occasions were prompted by the football season, the holidays, and scholarship achievements among the students. Tradition also plays a part, as evidenced by the parties given every semester for each class and by the fact that the committee serves tea at noon in the Women ' s Club rooms to those girls who bring their lunch. The organization of the Social Committee consists of a general chairman who supervises a number of subcommittees and directs the work of the entire group. The most successful undertaking of the year was the establishment of a committee for publicity, greatly benefiting the organization as a whole. HELEN- GREEN Chairman Green Dexter A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Lowthrr Hoffman Hcngerer Ballard Taylor 1 I 1 w i VNX ' WOMEN ' S SPORTS WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ' HE Women ' s Athletic Association is an organization which offers to each woman on the campus a plan of supervised recreation. Participa- tion is open to all members of the A. S. U. C. who are interested in athletics, and at the present time there are approximately one thousand women active in this association, br either taking part in sports or working as members of committees. Serving as an extra- curricular activity, W. A. A. is in no way a part of the regular physical education pro- gram. Its primary purposes is to create a spirit i EL. f P a y f r play ' s sake, at the same time de- j - ,- veloping physical skill and encouraging a feel- ing of cooperation and friendliness among the participants. Both individual and team sports are included in W. A. A. activities, while an effort is made to interest the women in sports regardless of whether the students are particu- larly proficient. The association in this way hopes to create among its members a love of recreation which will be of lasting benefit to them. The W. A. A. at the University of California is only one unit of a large national organization composed of women ' s athletic associations throughout the United States. Known as the Athletic Conference of American College Women, this larger body holds a national meeting every three years, and in the two intervening years sectional conferences are held by the Central, Eastern, and Western divisions. The California association sends two delegates to this annual meeting where they may contribute their ideas and receive in return inspiration and suggestions from the other members. Bringing together the problems and ideals of all the members of the A. C. A. C. W. provides a means of mutual cooperation and also tends to promote high standards for each college group. BARBARA Ross President ' WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Desmond, Smith, Morison, Young, Cochran, Cobb, West, Tomlinson, Helgesson, Truax, Raeder Wallace, Dexter, Curtis, Ross, Gill, Zwiener, Jones, Clement WOMEN ' S SPORTS ADDITION to providing recreation and physical activity for university students, the Women ' s Athletic Association aims .to encourage friendliness, enthusiasm, and sportsmanship. In an attempt to promote such ideals, the members hold various social events throughout the year. Canoeing suppers, moonlight swims, horseback rides, and mas- querades number among the interesting func- tions in which the group participates. These gatherings increase comradeship among the members, while sports days create friendships with women from other colleges. Intramural sports are held in a further effort to bring to- gether women from the different social organi- zations on the campus. The W. A. A. athletic program culminates each semester with a general field day at which the final interclass and intramural matches and tournaments are played off. Last fall, Field Day was opened by the intramural gymkhana, an innovation of the past year. On the Saturday following the different events a luncheon was held in Stephens Union, at which time the various teams were announced and class cups were awarded. As the climax to the fall semester Field Day, the Jinks, a masquerade dance, was held in Hearst Gymnasium. The annual High School Sports Day, which took place in the spring, was a splendid success and afforded California women the opportunity of acting as hostesses to representatives from all the high schools within a fifty-mile radius. This event serves to stimulate among high-school girls an interest in college women ' s athletics. V. A. A. does not participate in any intercollegiate competition, but a spirit of friendliness is built up between California, Stanford, and Mills College at an annual " Triangular Sports Day , " the event having been held this semester at Palo Alto. The spring Field Day, which closed with the banquet and initiation to Women ' s " C " Society, successfully terminated the semester. DOROTHY TRUAX Vice-Prcsident, W. A. A. WOMEN ' S SPORTS MANAGERS Dexter, Gill, Desmond, Smith, Young, Cochran, Helgesson, Clement, Raeder, Zwiener [169] V I ' m 3 1 W H V ws. WOMEN ' S SPORTS WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY LECTION to Women ' s " C " Society is the highest honor that can be granted _j a member of the Women ' s Athletic Association. It not only acknowledges the requirements of proficiency in two sports and satisfactory scholar- have been fulfilled, but also recognizes genuine enthusiasm, good- fellowship, and loyal service to W. A. A. The committee for granting the " C " is composed of all active members of the Women ' s " C " Society, the head of the Department of Physical Education, the sports coaches, and the president of the W. A. A., who is chairman of the committee. The award, consisting of a blue and gold block " C " on a white sweater, is presented at the spring Field Day banquet. In its endeavor to promote interest in the development of women ' s athletics and in its part in the success of the W. A. A. program, the organization is one of which the campus may well be proud. Eleanor Bartlctt Edith Boys Eleanor Clifton Elizabeth Cawthorne Irma David Edwina Dean Inez Feliz Helen Stone Lillian Desmond Gwendolyn Jones HONORARY Louise Cobb Caroline Colman Sarah Davis GRADUATES Dorothea Forcade Pauline Hodgson Elizabeth Linscott Frances McMorran SENIORS Patsy Lapham Barbara Ross Anna Espenschade Marie Henze Violet Marshall Gertrude McMorran Marie Nogues Margaret Poole Dorothy Rowe Frances Todd Marjorie Smith Genevieve Young WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY Poole, Cawthorne, Dean, Young, Rowe, Stone Nogues, Desmond, Ross, Cobb, G. McMorran, Todd, Forcade WOMEN ' S SPORTS PENNANT " C " SOCIETY AWARD HE choice of women who are to receive the Pennant " C " award each year is based on seasonal participation in athletics. A blue pennant with a yellow block " C " under the letters W. A. A. is awarded on the fall and spring Field Days to every woman who has been active for five semesters, a. who has made a first or second team in two sports. Transfers must participate at least two terms, and must also earn a place on a first or second team in two sports at the University of California, before they are eligible for the award. Membership on a class team depends on scholarship, sportsmanship, attendance, and skill. Superior individual ability and a high degree of team cooperation are required for the achievement of a place on the first team, while moderate skill and a fair degree of team cooperation are expected for the second. In either group there can be no more than two absences excused by the general manager or coach, and all un- excused absences must be made up. In addition, the same number of grade points as units taken during the whole college course and a satisfactory scholarship average for the current semester are necessary for membership on class teams. Ruth Askcw Eva Clement Mildred Curtis Gcnevicvi Young Dorothy Boylon Louisa Hickox SENIORS Lillian Desmond Dulcie Knapp Helen Parham JUNIORS Esther Scott Marjorie Smith Dorothy Truax Frances Zwicner Elizabeth Ryder Jacqueline Watkins PENNANT " C " SOCIETY Jones Ross Raedcr Wallace Young Hclgcsson Smith Desmond Gill 1 la I 1 I t I 1 , WOMEN ' S SPORTS R. Raeder V. Mynard CROP AND SADDLE P. Washburn E. Arnstein R. Cailleau B. Cochran L. Osborn CROP AND SADDLE AND HOCKEY CROP AND SADDLE proved to be one of the most active of W. A. A. sports last year. As had been the custom in the past, the girls who participated were divided into three classes: elementary, intermediate, and advanced. Mem- bership in these groups was determined by the riding ability of each indi- vidual. The one major innovation in events last year was that the stables were changed from Berkeley to Oakland. The girls who participated in this activity had the opportunity for moonlight rides, as well as the regular afternoon riding, while perhaps the most interesting event of the year was the attendance of the Crop and Saddle members at the Oakland Horse Show, where they occupied their own box. Hockey, which was very popular among W. A. A. fall sports last year, is an inter- class activity. The interest of the participants is held due to the fact that there are frequent practice games, and that at the end of the fall semester the various teams compete to determine the championship class. Practices are held twice a week, until at the end of the season two interclass games per week are played. The two winning teams play together on Field Day for the Hockey Cup, the Juniors receiving the trophy this year. Enthusiasm ran high throughout the semester under the excellent management of Percy Gill, the student director. MEMBERS OF CROP AND SADDLE PLAYING " MUSICAL CHAIRS " IN THE PADDOCK OF A LOCAL RIDING ACADEMY ARCHERY ASPIRANTS OFTEN ATTAIN PROFICIENCY, BUT NOT INFREQUENTLY ENDANGER THE LIVES OF PASSERS-BY BASKETBALL AND ARCHERY i. A. A. archery, offered each year in the fall semester, includes practice at thirty, forty, and fifty yards. Besides this experience, the girls com- peting in the sport have a brief initiation into flight shooting. Toward the middle of the fall semester a novelty shoot is held, this contest always being featured by an original motif the miniature golf tournament idea serving as the one used this year. In the spring, intramural archery takes place, there being a number of practices in which the participants may perfect their aim. Towards the end of the season three meets are held to determine the winning organization. An innovation in W. A. A. sports was offered the past year in the form of pleasure shoot- ing. In addition, on High School Sports Day the girls taking part in W. A. A. archery gave an exhibition of forty-yard and flight shooting. Throughout the years basketball still remains one of the most favored of women ' s sports, if one may judge by the sign-up for 1930-31, which exceeded that for last year. The Freshman women turned out particularly well, having four teams in the inter- class games. Also there were still enough graduates interested to enter two teams in the contest. Unusual spirit and interest were added to the second team schedule, since this was the first time that it was to count toward the Field Day Cup in interclass games. On High School Sports Day a fast exhibition game was held by teams whose personnel was chosen from all classes. EVEN THE WOMEN ' S GAMES ARE STOPPED OCCASIONALLY TO CALL A FOUL AND TAKE A FREE SHOT AT THE BASKET ft i i Vv W VA7 , , " 777. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS A FAST RALLY DURING A DOUBLES MATCH BETWEEN MEMBERS OF THE WOMEN ' S TENNI RIFLE AND TENNIS j. A. A. rifle is held each semester in the R. O. T. C. gallery under the direction of Captain Ames. Sections are arranged for different hours during the day in order to give interested women an opportunity to include this sport in their programs. At the head of each section are two range officers, who must be expert shots, their work being to direct their section and see that safety precautions are observed. Rifles, smocks, targets, and ammunition are furnished the participants. The fall semester provides interclass rivalry for the Rifle Cup on Field Day, while the spring semester offers intercollegiate competition. California women ' s markmanship has always compared favorably with that of other university teams. Tennis is an all-year sport for the women, with beginning practice given in the fall semester, and interclass competition taking place during the spring. This year tennis proved to be one of the most popular sports, and much interest was shown in the intramural tournament held during the fall semester. Twenty-six sororities entered this competition, and the final matches were played on Field Day. During the spring nearly two hundred women turned out for interclass tennis, the largest sign-up of any of the sports. Competition proved strong between the classes, and the outstanding players from each of the latter were chosen to play exhibition matches on High School Sports Day. WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM Cohen, Anderson, Brims, Wallmann, I. Nelson, Huntley, Cook, Graham, Edwards, C. Nelson, E. Nelson, Raeder THE STAKT OF A PRACTICE SPRINT ACROSS THE POOL LIFE-SAVING AND CANOEING ' HE rapid development of life-saving as an activity, since its installation on this campus three years ago, has proved that university women are inter- ested in the prevention of unnecessary water casualties. California is one of the few universities sponsoring a life-saving corps, and holds an un- usually high rating in the United States. Girls possessing Senior certificates in life- saving participate in the sport, which is affiliated with the National Red Cross. An innovation this spring was the spectacular water pageant given in Hearst Pool at night. Each year interest in water sports has become more apparent. The novices in W. A. A. canoeing begin practice in the fall on Lake Merritt, although as a precau- tion, only good swimmers are allowed to participate. The following semester, those girls who have shown a certain degree of skill remain in the class membership. In the spring, student practice begins on Hearst Pool, while regular activity is con- tinued on the lake. During the last semester, Vera Helgesson ' 31, manager of canoe- ing, supervised the arrangements for many get-together parties, popular among which were picnic suppers. As a finale, the annual Regatta was held at the end of the season on Lake Merritt. BETWEEN CLASSES AT HEARST POOL M CALIFORNIA MEMORIAL ST- 1QAT3 JAI3OM3M AlMSlOilJAD ft ATHLETICS MEMORIAL TO COLONEL EDWARDS RESIDENT Sproul aptly expresses the sentiments of the entire University on the loss of a true " loyal Califor- _ nian, " Colonel George C. Edwards ' 73. " The University loses one of its dearest members with the passing of Colonel Ed- wards. For almost sixty years he had been part of the institution as student, alumnus, and f professor, and had made a place for himself in the hearts of each succeeding generation. It is good to have had him and we shall miss him sorelv. " Colonel Edwards grew up with California, and no history of this institution could be complete without the generous infusion of his name. In 1873 he obtained his Ph. D. with the first class to hold its Commencement Day ceremonies on the Berkeley campus. He then became Instructor in Mathematics and Com- mandant of Cadets. His act of forming the first R. O. T. C. unit gave him his military title. In 1910 he gained his full professorship, which he held until his retirement in 1918, when, in recognition of his long service of forty-five years to his Alma Mater he was made Professor Emeritus of Mathematics. Being an ardent fosterer of sports, he was prompted to approach A. K. P. Harmon to determine whether he would donate the money for a gymnasium, and the present Harmon Gymnasium was the result. Colonel Edwards was also instrumental in sending the famous track team of 1895 to the East, giving liberally of his own funds for this purpose. This great Californian was ever interested in the affairs of the Alumni Association, and was always ready to take an active part in homecomings and other activities. Besides his close relationship with California, he was trustee for Mills College, and was affiliated with the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences, California Academy of Sciences, American Mathematical Society, Astronomical Society of the Pacific, and the National Geographic Society. COLONEL GEORGE C. EDWARDS THE GEORGE C. EDWARDS FIELDS MEN ' S ATHLETICS L. STERN ALTSHULER, PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, PRESENTS THE NEW FIELDS TO DEAN MONROE DEUTSCH ON BEHALF OF THE STUDENT BODY NOVEMBER 21st, when returning alumni celebrated their homecoming prior to the Big Game, the new $1,500,000 southwest athletic fields were dedicated and named in honor of Colonel Edwards. Only two days before the event, death had overtaken the beloved Colonel, who had been eagerly anticipating his part in the ceremony. The dedication was held according to plan because it was felt that Colonel Edwards would have wished it so. For approximately fifty years he had lent his aid to the students as head timekeeper on track and field days. Friends of all years gathered to do him honor, from his schoolmate Frank Otis ' 73 to L. Stern Altshuler ' 31, president of the Associated Students, who presided at the dedication and presented the fields to Dean Monroe Deutsch ' 02 in the name of the University of California student body. After accepting on behalf of the University, Dean Deutsch praised the resource- fulness of the students in providing the fields and declared that the choice of name for them was unanimous. The George C. Edwards Fields were then dedicated to clean sports, wide participation in athletics, and loyalty and devotion to the institution. Judge Everett Brown, one of the speakers, made a fitting conclusion, emphasizing the fact that athletics never had a stronger, firmer friend than Colonel Edwards. He said, " In naming these fields we have assumed an obligation . . . that they shall ever be used for the same high principles that he taught. " EVERETT J. BROWN, FORMER PRESIDENT OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, SPEAKS OF COLONEL EDWARDS ' LOYALTY AND DEVOTION TO THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MEN ' S ATHLETICS JACK MACKENZIE Assistant General Manager in Charge of Athletics JOE HlCKINGBOTHAM Chairman of Athletic Council ATHLETIC COUNCIL ' HE primary aim of the Athletic Council, the improvement of conditions relating to the University of California, has been effectively accomplished during the past year. This body is representative of all branches of student athletics, harmonizing the plans and projects of the fourteen major and minor sports fostered by the Associated Students. The athletic policy, the approval of the scheduling of intercollegiate competition in all sports, and any problems which arise in connection with the granting and renewal of coaching contracts are a few of the matters determined by the group. Other questions which concern the management and welfare of student athletics, and the approval of all sports managerial positions, also fall within its jurisdiction. The Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C. acts as a check upon this organization. All measures approved by the athletic representatives must receive the sanction of the executive body before the decisions become effective. ATHLETIC COUNCIL Monahan Homer Thompson Cahn Hickingbotham Martin MacKcnzic [179] f I Xv rwl 8 rx i ft 1 I V777 MEN ' S ATHLETICS THE BIG " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer E. I. Becson ' 13 Norman Horner Everett Mossman . Robert Bartlett . W. W. Monahan Guardian .... Permanent Secretary . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dean Frank Probert . Walter A. Wyatt Robert Bartlett Spencer Sparks George Poole W. W. Monahan R. Norman Horner F. O ' Hara ' 14 Walter Christie M. E. Deutsch F. H. Probert C. Ebright Ray Grismer J. F. MacKenzie W. W. Monahan C. Volz R. A very R. Bartlett T. Beckett N. Bican A. Cahn A. Castro S. Del Giorgio L. Di Resta R. East J. Easterbrooks H. Eickmeycr E. Elerding C. Evans C. Garrity R. Gill E. Griffiths BOARD OF DIRECTORS i O. C. Majors ' 2.1 (Ch.) R. F. Mulvany ' 2.5 W. Thompson ' 30 HONORARY C. Humphries Harry Kingman R. G. Sproul FOOTBALL C. Handy T. Hansen J. Hickingbotham E. Kirwan R. Martin W. McCutcheon F. Medanich T. Coakley W. Burgett H. Butler F. Caldera S. Akers J. Bingaman S. Bisby L. Bondshu J. Brinck W. Dally R. Harris G. Watkins C. Vendt J. Coffield J. Freeman H. Glaister N. Horner Z. Williamson R. Neuhaus BASKETBALL W. Davis BASEBALL W. Ingrim E. Kirwan N. Morse L. Wohletz G. Nicolayson R. Pascoe ' R. Riegels H. Schaldach R. Stone D. Timmerman E. Thornton L. Valianos C. Whyte W. Wilde TRACK S. Taylor K. Churchill R. Ewing F. Henderson H. Johnson R. Johnson W. Koblik E. Mossman A. Novo W. Thompson D. Dunlap H. Granger R. Ulsh CREW F. Witzel TENNIS W. Wyatt J. Zelman W. Nealson C. Price J. Smith H. Stoops G. Poole A. Ragan R. Rice S. Sparks Gregg Holman J. Workman B. Jastram S. Thaxter D. Muelheisen G. Hyde T. Ludlow F. Manis R. Muench INTRAMURAL R. Miller E. O ' Rourke R. Shelley BIG " C " SOCIETY Timmerman, Witzel, Kingman, Pascoe, Henderson, Medanich, Poole, Wyatt, Bartlett, East, Stone, Blank, Carter, Enright, Wohletz Hansen, Di Resta, Rice, Jastram, Sparks, Valianos, Nicolayson, Taylor, Ingrim, Zelman, Freeman, Hyde, Bingaman Mossman, Bondshu, Ludlow, Gregg, Dunlap, Bisby, Johnson, Shelley, Glaister, Novo Gill, Elerding MEN ' S ATHLETICS CIRCLE k ' C " SOCIETY OFFICERS frisident A. Cahn Vict-PresiJtmt Stcretfry Treaiurtr Alumni Secretary Wm. McGuirc R. T. Adams C. Sexton E. Noble Walter Chris tie Lieutenant Grccnlaw T. Whittaker Stanley Jones J. F. Mackenzie HONOKAKY BOXING M. Ansbeny Ted Beckett A. Cahn A. C. Dcrmody W A. Flashman E. A. Stevens E. DcirOsso R. Fitzsimmons G. Gamer 130 BASKETBALL Wayne McCorkle W. W. Monahan Don Handy G. K. Hargrove E. Ncmir R. Murrav F. Wight W. T. Stone Captain Pease Ralph Proctor C. Paccagnella E. Robinson A. L. Secburg E. Murphy 145 BASKETBALL W. Gorman E. Morton P. Watson R. T. Adams T. Armstrong J. Cahn G. Daniels J. C. Ferciano G.Bali R. Davis H.J. Baldwin R. Brcuncr J Dcmpsey Carl Handv D. A. Rodccape T. Durein J. Givens E. Lindner C. Potter W P. Maguirc R. Maslin R. A. Oucr S. C. Clark J. Evans D. Motoyoshi FENCING GOLF GYMNASTICS HANDBALL J. Richmond ICE HOCKEY SOCCEK A. Lewis F. Lorcnz R. McCarthy E. R. Noble G. A. Noble G. Gcndron C. M. Gallagher F. Smart H. Smith G. Sobcy S. Welles W. A. Wilkinson S. Phillibcr M. Marquess W. L. Pope F. A. Moran C. E. Peeler C. Sexton G. Lyons Edward Wohletz Ernest Wohletz SWIMMING AND WATEK POLO H. Dcmc T R. Hermann E. W. Gustafson F. H. Lambert R. F. Harris S. Lew Jack Silver Dan Parish WRESTLING B. Kondrashoff R. T. Shoaf L. J. Libcu R. M. Wolfe L. R. Short N E MacLcan R. Montali E M Rinta E. Ncmir CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY Mackenzie, Libeu, Hargrove, Robinson, Flashman. Wolfe, A. Dermody, Wohletz. Rodccape Lorenz, Daniels, Sobcy, Bigclow, Grillo, Wright, Murray, Murphv, Dcrnc, Hofmann, Smart Stevens, Givens, Seeburg, Adams, Noble, Maguirc, Phillibcr, Levy, Lyons, Gallagher, Paccagnella [181] FOOTBALL VYV M COACH " NiBs " PRICE [l8 4 ] CAPTAIN CAL HAVDY XXV MY FOOTBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM ORDER to make the football season a success in every way, it is necessary for the football managerial system to be an .efficient and dependable one, for through its administration, duties connected with this sport are carried out. As there had been a sentiment against the method by which the managers for the various branches of athletics were chosen, the Senior managers of the major sports submitted a plan whereby no second-year man who was a fra- ternity brother of a Junior manager would be allowed to receive a Junior appointment. Since this system proved impracticable, the old form has been reinstated, and Sophomores may now receive appointments irrespective of the fact that their fraternity brothers hold third-year positions. A total of twenty-eight men comprise the entire football managerial system, which is supervised by a Senior manager or acting head. During the fall, at a meeting held once a week under the direction of the Senior manager, the Juniors plan the work of the Sophomores, whose duties, which are also supervised by the third-year men, consist of preparing the field for practice and games, securing and arranging equip- ment, together with making preparations for teams which visit the University. The Senior managership has among its functions the general supervision of the other managers and the making of final arrangements for visiting teams. As acting head of the entire system the Senior manager must submit his plans to the Executive Committee for its approval. During the last year this office has been ably filled by Edward Martin, and the outstanding work of Gerald Nicolayson has merited him the responsibility of the position for the coming season. EDWARD MARTIN Senior Manager JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS Wilkinson Gingg Snead Connolly Nicolayson Neasham [2.86] CAPTAIN-ELECT o EDWIN GRIFFITHS, versatile star in both the half and quarter back posi- tions in the Bear backfield for the past two years, goes the honor of cap- taining the 1931 California Varsity. Ed is a hard-playing back, and has frequently demon- strated those qualities of fight and good sportsmanship so essential to the leader of any team. Griffiths was born in New York City. He attended Polytechnical High School at Los Angeles before entering the University. His activities in baseball and wrestling indicate that his high-school career was a prominent one. Starting college in ' 29, Ed at once rose to prominence in athletics. He won a place on the 1929 Frosh team and has had a place two years on the Varsity squad. During the 1930 season he played one of the best games of any individual player on the team, starring in both defense and offense. Footbal l, however, is not Griffiths ' only interest, for he has become active in several other sports, particularly ice hockey. He is a member of the Big " C " Society and of " Winged Helmet, " Junior men ' s honor society. It seems a strange coincidence that Ed was elected captain of the Polytechnical High School team in 1926, taking the reins of leadership from Carl Handy, who held the captaincy there the year before. Now again Griffiths is filling the place of the former California captain to lead the Bear eleven next semester. While the football squad lost several skilled players through graduation, there still remain a strong nucleus and many good prospects. Under the guidance of our new coach. Bill Ingram, and the leadership of Ed Griffiths, our coming football season should prove an interesting one. EDWIN GRIFFITHS Captain-Elect SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS Shipman Trtidwell Hanson Franich Merrill Reinhardt Ham MacKar Hopper Gallison Dwellc Holabird Flynn R.Johnson iv v-W-Vi .vcr, ;: : J v v-, - ' . y-r TED BECKETT ED GRIFFITHS EVADES BRONCO TACKLERS TO MAKE FIVE YARDS AROUND LEFT All-America Guard SANTA CLARA-CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA opened its 1930 grid season, and incidentally gave the fans their first view of the new shift, by defeating a strong Santa Clara eleven, 19-7. With the exception of the early part of the first quarter, the Bears outplayed and outgeneraled the fighting Broncos, showing power and spirit in a new offense which went very smoothly for an early-season game. Santa Clara scored and converted early in the first quarter after a brilliant aerial attack led by Morley, but following this display the Bears took the aggressive and held the upper hand for the rest of the game. Near the opening of the second period California, ably led by Schaldach and McCutcheon, marched down the field for the first touchdown. Cahn, however, failed to convert. At the close of the half, the second team, with East at the fore, had reached the Bronco one-yard line when the gun stopped a second score. The second half was entirely California ' s. East scored on a pass in the third quarter after a series of brilliant runs by Schaldach; and the latter forged ahead again in the last quarter with a twenty-six-yard run to a touchdown and a neat drop kick to make the final score 19-7. Rus; AVERY End METTLER, SANTA CLARA HALFBACK, HIT STONE WALL IN AVERY IN OFF-TACKLE PLAY [2.88! KUSTY (JILL POUNDS FOUR i ARDS IHROUGH KENOWNED LOCGAK UEFENSE JOE HlCKINGBOTHAM Halfback WASHINGTON STATE-CALIFORNIA ' x THE first conference game, on October 4th, a fighting California eleven was defeated 16-0 by the greatly underrated Washington State team. The Bears gave everything that they had, but could not stop the powerful Cougar squad, which .outplayed them in every department of the game. Washington took the upper hand in the kickoff, running the ball down to the California five-yard line, only to lose it on a pass over the end zone. The ball remained in Bear territory for the rest of the half and Washington scored twice, once in the first quarter on a pass and again in the second period by a field goal, making the score 9-0. In the third quarter California made her only serious threat as the result of a beautiful pass from Schaldach to McCutcheon, but the Bears lost the ball on the next play by passing over the goal line. Washington scored again in the fourth quarter on a long throw to Lainhart and kept the ball in California ' s territory for the re- mainder of the game. While the Blue and Gold suffered defeat at the hands of a great team, mention must be made of the fighting spirit shown by the Bears. Beckett, Gill, and Captain Handy especially deserve comment for their creditable playing throughout the entire game. - HANK SCHALDACH MAKES A FLYING TACKLE TO DOWN A COUGAB MAN IN THE OPEN DOLPH TlMMERMAN Tackle [2.89] HERMAN EICKMEYER Center SAINT MARY ' S LINEMEN PREPARE TO SMOTHER " MOOSE " GARRITY ON THE LINE OF SCRIMMAGE SAINT MARY ' S-CALIFORNIA ONE of the hardest-fought battles of the year, California rose to the top of the football heap by defeating a formidable Saint Mary ' s varsity 7-6. A wounded Bear, still suffering from defeat at the hand of W. S. U. the previous week, came .back with indomitable spirit to offer four quarters of spectacular football. Although unable to score in the first period, California held the upper hand. In the next quarter after Toscani, Barrett, and Stennett had carried the ball to the California goal line, Toscani fought his way across to a Gael touchdown. The Bears came back in the second half with a determination which had material results. A series of passes, with Schaldach throwing and Stone, Kirwan, and Avery receiving, interspersed with runs and bucks, brought the ball to the Saint Mary ' s four-yard line. Another Schaldach pass and a miraculous catch by Avery tied the score. Then, with the game dependent on him, Schaldach drop-kicked the all-impor- tant point. Although the Bears and the Gaels displayed offensive force in the time which remained, neither scored. Schaldach, Beckett, Bican, and Gill were the outstanding players on the field. Every man, however, fought a hard game, and the team as a whole showed a spirit unseen in the previous games of the season. ft ' ' : ?Hv v ovh ' H mm - ELLIS THORNTON End HANK SCHALDACH FOLLOWS PERFECT BEAR INTERFERENCE TO MAKE EIGHT YARDS OFF LEFT TACKLE [2.9 ] Ax OLYMPIC CLUB MAN Fixus HIMSELF UP IN- THE AIR ' SURGE IN FROM ALL SIDES AS DEAR 1 ACKLERS CLARENCE CTARRITY Halfback OLYMPIC CLUB-CALIFORNIA Ox OCTOBER 23rd, the Olympic Club defeated the California second-string eleven by a score of 13-7. The Bear reserves, who played the entire game, showed more consistent football than their opponents, kept the ball in Club territory most of the time, but apparently lacked the punch to carry it over the goal line. In the first quarter the Californians held a slight advantage over the Clubmen. In the second period, however, the Olympians, led by Schlichting, former California player, marched down the field to score, placing the Winged " O " in the lead, 6-0. Schlichting again came to the fore in the third quarter with a seventy-yard run to score a second touchdown. Early in the last period, following a partially blocked Club punt, California put over her lone tally and converted, making the score 13-7. The remainder of the game found the teams about on a par, neither seriously threatening to score. Very promising material in the California force was displayed throughout the game. In the backfield Valianos, East, Watkins, and Castro showed that they must be considered Varsity material, while Don Handy, Elerding, and Medanich played " heads-up " ball in the line. On the whole, the Bears turned in a satisfactory game against the veteran Olympic squad. : " MOORE " GARRITY, CALIFORNIA FULLBACK, INVADES THE CLUB SECONDARY TO RECEIVE A PASS FOR LONG GAIN FRANK MEDANICH Center vsss EDWARD KIRWAN HANK SCHALDACH HESITATES AS GRIFFITHS TAKES His MAN OUT Quarterback % WASHINGTON-CALIFORNIA BADLY shaken Bear returned from his invasion of the northern stronghold of the Washington Huskies, defeated 13 to 0. Although the favorite before the battle, the California team was unable to get started on the muddy ,_ i field at Seattle. Both the Husky scores were the results of breaks. The first was made possible by a Washington recovery of a fumble by Schaldach on the California twenty-four-yard line. Half a dozen plays later, Phelan ' s team secured six points, and converted to add the seventh. The other score occurred when Wentworth intercepted another Cali- fornia pass and made a brilliant seventy-six-yard run to a touchdown. Although outscored, the Bears were not outplayed, securing eight first downs to Washington ' s seven, and gaining 219 yards from scrimmage to 168 for the North- erners. Wide-awake to take advantage of the breaks of the game, the Huskies received well-deserved victory. While Hufford was the outstanding player for Washington, Schaldach and Valianos showed stellar work in the California backfield. The Bear line displayed its great defensive strength, and every yard gained through it was well earned. RALSTON GILL Fullback HANK SCHALDACH AND TED BECKETT AIM FOR PATRICK, HUSKY FULLBACK, AFTER A GAIN OF EIGHT YARDS ON A SPINNER PLAY RAY EAST, CALIFORNIA HALFBACK, ROUNDS RIGHT END AS TED BECKETT CLEANS FRITZ CAHN PART OF THE SECONDARY Tackle MONTANA-CALIFORNIA ' URNING what seemed to be a close game from first-half indications into a complete rout in the second half, the California Varsity defeated the plucky Montana team, 46-0. During the first two periods, the Bear offense failed to work smoothly against the unexpectedly strong Montana defense, and as a result only one touchdown, a four-yard buck by Gill, was scored. The fireworks started in the second half. A thirty-yard run by East, two bucks by Gill, a thirty-three-yard run by Valianos, a twenty- yard gallop by Garrity, a spec- tacular return of the kickofffor sixty-five yards by Timmerman, and four conversions, were good for forty more points, bringing the Bear total up to 46. In this game both the California defense and offense showed improvement. The Bears limited the vaunted Montana aerial attack to five completed passes. The Cali- fornia line, in which Ted Beckett and Avery were outstanding, broke through time after time to nail Grizzly ball carriers for a loss, and also opened huge holes for the backs. The total of 406 yards gained by California during the fray showed the power and strength of the Bears ' attack. SHELDON POTTER, CALIFORNIA QUARTERBACK, is STOPPED BY THE MONTANA SECONDARY AFTER A SHORT RUN AROUND RIGHT END HENRY SCHALDACH Halfback M V M The punters line up, early in the Fall, for some practice kicking Football practice stops while some of the " regulars " pose for a picture Nibs and Carl look on for a while The Coaching Staff, too, lines up for the camera Spring prac- tice gets under way in the Stadium. [2-94] With their band on the field, the U. S. C. rooters perform bleach- er stunts Pinckert gets away for a long run as the Bear tackier is clipped The Stan- ford Indian appears at the Big Game Schwartz of Washing- ton State, catches a pass California root- ers ' Blunts in the Big Game. w MV GENE ELERDING Guard RAY EAST, CALIFORNIA HALFBACK, FOLLOWS BEAUTIFUL CALIFORNIA INTERFERENCE TO MAKE A LONG GAIN THROUGH THE TROJAN DEFENSE U. S. C.-CALIFORNIA WT-N EFORE a crowd of 80,000 a bewildered, outclassed, but gamely fighting Cali- I _,) fornia squad went down before an overwhelming Trojan attack by a score I " of 74 to 0. The Bears put everything they had into their defense and resorted 111 C Jtn every offensive strategem at their command, but they failed completely to stop the versatile attack or to offer an offensive that would gain consistently against the strong Southern California team. The Golden Bears were clearly outclassed and outplayed throughout the entire contest by the smoothly working Trojan squad. The Southern California team turned in a beautiful exhibition of a powerful running attack and an accurate, well-directed aerial game. This offensive, combined with an exceedingly strong defensive line, succeeded in breaking up most of the Bears ' plays before they got well under way. The score was the largest by which a California team has ever been defeated. Eleven touchdowns, five conversions, and one safety were tallied by the Warriors. A blocked kick in the first few minutes of play, quickly followed by a safety and a touchdown, seemed to bewilder the Bears. RAY EAST Halfback RUSTY GILL FINDS HIMSELF IN THE OPEN AFTER BREAKING THROUGH THE CENTER OF THE TROJAN LINE [296] FOOTBALL TROJAN TACKLERS SMOTHER LEE ALIANOS, HALFBACK, AS HE RECEIVES A PUNT FROM DUFFIELD WILLIAM McCurCHBOK Quarterback ' HE most ardent California rooter could not say that the vast superiority of the Southern team was due to injuries in the California line-up. The Bears, however, could undoubtedly have made the fight more interesting for the Trojans if they had been able to put their full strength on the field. " Hank " Schaldach, the pivot man of the backfield, was unable to start the contest; " Rusty " Gill, the hard-hitting fullback, was taken from the field in the first half. Lee Valianos, the only man capable of filling Schaldach ' s shoes, and " Butch " Medanich, reliable center, were both injured in the game. Ted Beckett again proved to be the outstanding California player on the defense. Besides making most of California ' s tackles, he was apparently the only linesman who could call the Trojan plays. Captain Carl Handy and Dolph Timmerman also fought to the utmost in the line. Lee Valianos, Ray East, and that aggressive halfback, Ed Griffiths, showed up as well as could be expected in the backfield. Each player on the California squad put everything he had into the contest from the opening kick-off to the final gun, but individual ability could not defeat the consistent teamwork of the Southern California Varsity. The Trojans undoubtedly outclassed and outscored the Golden Bears, but they could not outfight them or crush that indomitable California spirit. ED GRIFFITHS HEADS OFF MUSICK AFTER A LONG GAIN ON A REVERSE PLAY CHARLES WHYTB End v IN A DRIVING RAIN, BAKER KICKS THE WET BALL OUT OF BOUNDS AS THE BEAR LINEMEN RUSH IN NEVADA-CALIFORNIA MIDST a driving rain the Nevada wolf pack met the California Varsity in one of the hardest-fought battles of the season. The Nevadans exhibited all the tenacity and fight for which they are noted and held the Bears to an 8-0 score. " Because of the muddy field the footing was very treacherous, so that several times apparently long runs resulted only in sliding gains in the mud for a few yards. The first quarter was scoreless, the teams battling on fairly even terms. During the second period, after a drive from the forty-yard line in which the entire California backfield participated, " Moose " Garrity plowed over to score a touchdown for the Bears. Beckett failed to convert. In the third quarter Lefebre, Nevada back, fumbled a bad pass from center and recovered over the goal line, where he was immediately tackled by Russ Avery. This safety brought the California total up to eight points. In keeping with the record he established this year, Ted Beckett played another spectacular game, charging through the line to nail his man every time. Other Cali- fornia men who played a commendable game were Captain Handy, East, Griffiths, Potter, and Garrity. SELDON DEL GIORGIO Tackle " MOOSE " GARRITY FOLLOWS PERFECT BEAR INTERFERENCE TO MAKE THREE YARDS THROUGH THE RAIN AND MUD AT LEFT END ED GRIFFITHS EVADES STANFORD TACKLERS TO FIND HIMSELF CONFRONTED BY MOFFATT, STANFORD SAFETY MAN, AFTER A GAIN OF FIFTEEN YARDS GERALD EASTERBROOKS Tackle STANFORD-CALIFORNIA N NOVEMBER 22nd, over 80,000 people gathered in the Memorial Stadium to i witness the culminating event of the football season, the annual California- ' Stanford Big Game. In the first half, the Bears held the Cardinals to one touchdown and continually threatened to score, but in the second half the Indians completely overwhelmed the Varsity to run up the record-brea king scoreof 41-0. After gaining possession of the ball on the fifty-yard line early in the first quarter, the Cardinals took only eight plays to make their initial touchdown. However, the Bears came back with a spirited fight, making the remainder of the first half a closely matched contest. The last half, however, was painted red. In a steady power march from their own forty-six-yard line, the Cardinals in sixteen plays scored their second touchdown. Six points more were tallied when a fifty-two-yard pass from Rothert to Moffatt was completed, and a successful kick resulted in the additional point. A few minutes later the Indians added their fourth touchdown on a seventy-seven-yard drive. The con- version made the score 26-0, and then a safety gave them two more points. During the last period the Redshirts gained tw r o touchdowns and the final one was converted to total the score 41-0. BILL CLARKE, STANFORD HALFBACK, ON A REVERSE PLAT is HEADED Our OF BOUNDS BY THE CALIFORNIA SECONDARY SHELDON POTTER Quarterback yw BOB BARTLETT End STANFORD SUCCEEDS IN CONVERTING A HARD-EARNED GOAL AFTER A SUSTAINED MARCH DOWN THE FIELD final count demonstrates, there was an unbelievable margin of victory for the Cardinals. California, however, was not so outclassed as the score might indicate. The fight and dogged determination that the Golden .Bear teams have always possessed was ever in evidence. This display of spirit and the irrepressible enthusiasm of California rooters was marvelous to behold. The California team won the individual honors of the day. Ted Beckett, running guard and defensive fullback, played the greatest game of any single player on the field. His showing in this game, together with his record throughout the season, marked him as the outstanding guard on the Pacific Coast and he has since been mentioned for All-American by several prominent grid coaches. Ted was in every play, tackling, clipping, and blocking. Seldom before has a player on a losing team so completely dominated the field, and when he left in the third quarter everyone in the stadium rose to give him a tremendous spontaneous cheer. Ed Griffiths, hard- playing, consistent halfback, was another player who turned in a fine game of football. Griffiths was the steadiest back on the Bear team and played a brilliant defense. The 1930 Big Game, the last for several valuable California players, was also the last coached by Clarence ( " Nibs " ) Price, a fine coach and a clean sportsman. A man who inspired his team to fight as California did in this game deserves thehighestad miration. GEORGE WATKINS Halfback HANK SCHALDACH FOLLOWS ED GRIFFITHS AROUND THE LEFT END FOR A SHORT GAIN [300] ARTHUR CARLSON Freshman Captain ROY RIEGELS Freshman Coach FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON FTER starting the grid season in rather slow fashion, the Bear Cubs settled down to hard work and climaxed the year by defeating the Stanford Freshmen, 13-0. Coach Riegels brought to light much future Varsity material which will help Coach Bill Ingram mold a powerful 1931 Varsity. In the Little Big Game the Cardinal Babes were conceded a decided edge over the California Frosh. The victories of the Cubs over the Santa Clara Freshmen and the Oneonta Military Academy had been more than offset by their crushing defeats at the hands of the Saint Mary ' s Freshmen and the Trojan Babes. In the actual contest, however, the Californians clearly held the upper hand throughout the mixup. Scoring in the third quarter and again in the final period, they successfully held in check the efforts of the thoroughly outclassed Stanford squad. This decisive victory over the Cardinals closed the season in a manner which was highly gratifying to the Blue and Gold rooters. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Lapachet, H. Bye, Alkire, Beinhorn, Dennis, Gorden, Nichols, Thompson, Degnan, Moore, Nunes, Simon, Carlson Friedman, Hillblom, Elwood, Abbott, Decker, Bonnell, W. Bye, Tofanelli, Tucker, Cox, Core Hedge, Hackley, Kilfoil, Ransome, Brewer, Kemp, Adams, Stuart, Sublett, Filler, Debely (Trainer) [301] v Y ' M Iwv Y V ASSISTANT FOOTBALL COACHES Evans Marcus Mitchell McMillan Andrews FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF v LARENCE ( " NiBs " ) PRICE with his energy and resourcefulness again guided {J the football coaching staff and the team through the grid season. His assist- II ant and coach of the backfield was the competent " Clint " Evans, while the XL line was ably directed by " Brick " Mitchell, who has coached the Freshman teams for the last two years. " Bodie " Andrews, a former coach at Saint Mary ' s College, and Dan McMillan, of California ' s Wonder Team fame, trained the tackles. Roy Riegels, well-known former Californian center and captain, served as head coach of the Freshman team, and was assisted by Harold Breakenridge, also a former California grid star, and George Latham. Work with the Reserves was in charge of Walter Gordon and " Brick " Marcus. " Nibs " Price ' s new shift, introduced this past season, was more a change of posi- tion for advantage of momentum than an orthodox shift. This innovation made for an improved defense as well as for an improved attack and its two objects rhythm and greater flexibility of the ends demanded that eleven men function as one indi- vidual. Because of this necessary unity of action the shift has come into widespread popularity with American football coaches. VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD [ 3 0l] WILLIAM INGKAM, WHO, OK FBBBCAKY 2.5, 1931, ASSUMED His DUTIES AS FOOTBALL COACH CALIFORNIA WELCOMES BILL INGRAM ' HROUGH the BLUE AND GOLD, the students, faculty, and alumni extend a sincere welcome to Bill Ingram, California ' s new football coach, who made his initial appearance on the University campus on February 24th. Besides showing a splendid enthusiasm from the beginning and winning imme- diately the support of the students, Coach Ingram has taken definite actions which show his whole-hearted support of California athletic standards. His cooperation with President Sproul in fostering the athletic policy of the University could not be better shown than in his handling of the spring football practice. His urgent plea for a turnout of five hundred men, and his offering every one an equal chance, prove Ingram ' s belief in genuine student participation in college athletics. Although he is new to California as a coach, Ingram is not a stranger to those mem- bers of the University who witnessed the close contest between the Pacific Fleet and the California " Wonder Team " in 1925. " Xavy Bill " was then the keyman of the Fleet offense and was rated a formidable opponent by Coach " Andy " Smith. As Coach Ingram, he is again face to face with a Blue and Gold squad whose every move depends on him, not as a powerful opponent and a worthy foe, but as the com- mander who determines the formations and maneuvers of his team. The eyes of the players and the student body are on him now far more than in his former appearance on him to welcome him to his school, to assure him that they will do everything in their pow T er to make his life here pleasant and successful. [303] BASKETBALL V77. COACH " NiBs " PRICE [ 3 06] BASKETBALL VT ' M CAPTAIN JOEL COFFIELD [3073 BASKETBALL BASKETBALL MANAGERIAL NAUGURATED some years ago, the basket- ball managerial system has developed into a highly efficient organization through which the manifold duties con- nected with a basketball season are carried out. The securing and allotment of equipment, the care of the visiting teams and of the Cali- fornia Varsity when away from Berkeley, and the arrangement of schedules, finances, and the budget are a few of the tasks which are accomplished under the provisions of this plan . The managerial scheme revolves about a pyramidical grouping of students, ranging from the Sophomores, who have only to sign up for such work, to the Senior who has gained his position by promotion on merit qualifica- tion. This fourth-year man is the managing head of the entire organization and is responsi- ble for its functions. He makes assignments to the five Junior managers who are directly ac- countable to him for the fulfillment of such duties. Then, in turn, the Juniors act as executors over the Sophomores, who bear the brunt of the work in the performing of routine services. The Senior who is in charge of the basketball managerial system is chosen on the merit basis by a board of approximately ten members. This group, appointed in part by the Executive Committee, includes such prominent athletic figures as the coach, the captain and the captain-elect, the graduate and athletic managers, the trainer, and the man who has control of all equipment. The Juniors for the following season are singled out by the retiring Juniors, with this selection subject to the approval of the Senior manager. This year eighteen Sophomores signed up on the staff. Due to the competition which this method implies, the systematizing of the work enabled practices and games to go off very smoothly. WILLARD H. WILDE Senior Manager Scott JUNIOR BASKETBALL MANAGERS Smith Witter Rosson Cadwell [308] I Ci vear. THE CAPTAIN-ELECT ;ARI. VENDT ' s entry into California ' s hall of fame was proclaimed when his team mates unanimously elected him pilot of basketball for the coming Carl was the logical man to be chosen, because of his all-round sportsmanship, natu- ral ability in leadership, and his unusual popu- larity. There is no doubt in the minds of Cali- fornians that he will receive whole-hearted support and cooperation in developing an in- vincible quintet for 1932. This honor comes to a native son of Cali- fornia as further distinction in a remarkable basketball career, begun when he starred on the Lowell High School five in San Francisco. In the realm of sports Vendt excelled, for he also showed an aptitude for football, and it was in this game that his first block letter was won. Thus his athletic prowess was foretold before he entered the University at Berkeley. That the captain-elect still further deserves this title is clearly indicated by his remarkable record since registering at California in 1928. Carl followed his football inclinations and participated in enough games as a Freshman to earn his numerals. Keeping step with this reputation, in his Sophomore year Vendt turned his attention to basketball and was awarded a big " C " for his outstanding seasonal work as guard on the cage team. For the past two years he has been a stellar player, in fact one of the best defense men on the Coast. His determined nature makes him untiring on the floor, where he has never failed to place well in both passing and the fulfillment of a consistent quota of baskets. Yendt ' s easy-going personality and his faculty for making friends are responsible for his initiation into the Big " C " Society as well as Winged Helmet. With skilled veterans as a nucleus and this man for the leader, the 1932 season cannot fail. CAM. VEXOT Captain-Elect SOPHOMORE BASKFTBAIX Hand, Rousseau, Spilker, Langdon, Rankin, Staats, Sticgcler, Savage Baker, Craig, Coreton, Ward [309] YY ' vX BILL DAVIS Guard THE BEAR FORWARDS CLOSE IN AS A SANTA CLARA BASKETEER TRIES A SHOT FROM MID-FLOOR PRELIMINARY AND NONCONFERENCE N THE preliminary five games of the year, Coach " Nibs " Price experimented with his men and tried out various combinations of players. In this way, win- ning the games became subsidiary to the real purpose of determining a suitable .quintet before the conference tilts. Nevertheless, the Golden Bears won three of the five contests and lost the other two by one-point margins. In the nonconference series, three defeats were suffered by theCalifornia reserves when they were completely overwhelmed by the Athens Club, 36-18, by Santa Clara, 42-23, and by the Olympic Club, 31-19. However, the Varsity squad outplayed the University of San Francisco and Saint Mary ' s, the two strongest opponents on this schedule. The California cagers succeeded in nosing out the Moragans by a score of 29-26. It was the Varsity reserves who held the Gaels to a five-point lead for over three quarters of the game and then were forced to give way to the Bear regulars. Finally the Saints rose to a short-lived lead in the last five minutes of play, but were stopped at this point when Davis sank a long shot and Read and Coffield followed in order, thus ending the game in California ' s favor. In the next to the last practice tilt the Bear Varsity was able to penetrate the defense of the University of San Francisco with the slight win of 20-19. Vendt sank the foul which decided the victor. JACK READ Center THE CALIFORNIA AND SAINT MARY ' S FORWARDS FIGHT FOR POSSESSION OF THE BALL AFTER AN UNSUCCESSFUL TRY AT THE BASKET . DA%TS, CALIFORNIA GCAMJ, RECEIVES THE BALL ON THE TIP-OFT IN A FAST GAME WITH THE GAELS OF SAINT MA Y " S JOE KIXTAKA Forward U. S. C.-CALIFORNIA ' HE Golden Bears began their race for the 1931 Pacific Coast championship title by defeating the University of Southern California, 24-22. California showed surprising strength in coming from behind consistently to wrest the lead from U. S. C. Though the Trojans got the tip-off, most of their plays were broken up by the accurate shooting of Davis. In the second game of the series, Southern California took the measure of the Bears, 32-29, in a game marked by an excessive number of fouls. It was a hotly con- tested battle and Troy rallied around the sensational shooting of Nemer, its Sopho- more center, to accomplish the unexpected. Read of California showed a return to his former playing in this tilt and led the Bear scorers by a total of ten points. The final contest and the series eventually went to the Trojans, 23-21, after one of the most evenly fought games of the season. The score seesawed back and forth until in the second half the California five, with Ohashi leading the attack, carried the ball up and down the court to outscore the southern quintet 13-8. Later Gorman tallied two field goals, giving the Bears a 21-20 lead, but a Trojan guard tied the score with a free throw and in the last minute of play a field goal gave the Trojans the game of the series. VKXDT, BEA GUAKD, RECEIVES A FAST ACCURATE PASS FROM CAPTAIN COFFIELD, AND SHOOTS A BASKET WESTON GOKM AN Forward YY m BASKETBALL LAWRENCE SEIFERT Forward DAVIS OF CALIFORNIA RUSHES IN TO RECEIVE THE TIP-OFF IN THE HOTLY CONTESTED SECOND GAME OF THE STANFORD SERIES U. C. L. A.-CALIFORNIA UTTING California once more in the running for the Coast championship, a Bear basketball machine emerged victorious over the Bruins, 26-24. Cali- fornia ' s fast passing coupled with baskets by Read and Davis calmly pene- trated the U. C. L. A. defense for a first winning step in this series. The California quintet again invaded the lair of the Bruins and won the second game, 43-39, but only after an overtime period. Playing a fast-breaking style, the U. C. L. A. cagers tied with the Bears 20-20 at the half and 39-39 at the end of the regular playing time. In the extra period, however, California rose to the occasion and added the four winning points. Davis was high-point man for the Bears, but California ' s brilliant offense put the entire team in the scoring column. A smooth-working and sharp-shooting Bear Varsity again swept through their Southern opponents, 30-28, to take the series. At half-time California ' s quintet held a slight lead, 14-11, and at the end of the second period they were tied, 26-26. The Bruin five fought to the last, using a slow, unsuccessful offense, and as in the previous contest forced the decision to an extra period. Once again the Golden Bear outfit, ral lying around Kintana, looped the ball through the basket for a final advantage of two points. RALPH STONE Guard STANFORD BREAKS THROUGH THE CALIFORNIA DEFENSE TO SCORE Two POINTS ON A WELL-TIMED PASS UNDER THE BASKET 777. COFFIELD, CALIFORNIA CAPTAIN, TRIES TO BREAK THROUGH THE STANFORD DEFENSE IN A TENSE MOMENT IN THE FIRST GAME OF THE SERIES HOMER Kotrrz Guard STANFORD-CALIFORNIA PLAYING almost perfect basketball, the Stanford Varsity rose over the Cali- fornia quintet in an extra period with the score of 37-32. The Cards started the game with a rush, but the Bear five quickly tightened up and led by 20-16 at the half. The second period was a repetition of the first save that the lead wavered from side to side, in the last eight minutes, ending in a tie, 30-30. In the extra period Davis scored first for California, but Cordry, Mollett, and Reynolds retaliated for Stanford, giving them their first victory over the Bears in eight years. In the second game of the series California, playing super-basketball and consist- ently sinking her long shots, defeated the Cardinal five, 37-34. The Bears led through- out the contest, the Redshirts ' only threat being a last-minute tie, which was quickly removed by Kintana ' s five tallies. Kintana was high-point man and Davis and Coffield were not far behind. Taking the last contest by the score of 46-32, the Bears won the series and the title of the Southern Division of the Pacific Coast. The smoothly functioning Bear attack, led by Davis, Kintana, and Read, easily rolled up 21 points in the first half. In the second period California ' s superior teamwork and shooting were again demonstrated, until Stanford ' s chances for the series were gone. MoFFATT OF STANFORD TRIES FOR A BASKET AS READ AND KlNTANA STAND READY TO SNATCH THE BALL CLARENCE GRANGER Forward HAROLD HOUVENIN Assistant Coach LANE FECHTER Assistant Freshman Coach WASHINGTON CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES OPE of a first Pacific Coast hoop title was brought to the University of Washington when the Huskies swamped the California quintet 41-25 in the first contest between the north and south divisions. The game was a lopsided affair, with the score of 23-7 at the half. Coffield, Davis, and Read scored nine points for California early in the second period, but their opponents closed the score at 41-25. Showing complete reversal of form and battling to an even chance at the title, California ' s cagers defeated Washington, 36-34, in the second tilt. The phenomenal shooting of Kintana amassed a total of 18 points, just half of the winning counters. The northern Huskies captured the title by downing the Bear Varsity, 42-30, in a sensational, rapid-fire hoop battle which was the deciding game of the play-off series. The first half closed with the score of 20-all, but the end of the second half, which was marked by an unusually large number of fouls, found the Washington Huskies ahead, 42-30, and in possession of the basketball championship of the Pacific Coast. VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Price (Coach), Kopke, Murdock, Granger, Bivens, Warhurst, Koutz, Stone, Castro, Gail, Houvenin (Coach) Smart, Gregorson, Gorman, Read, Davis, Coffield (Capt.), Vendt, Kintana, Ohashi HAROLD EIFERT Freshman Captain WILLIAM HIGGIXS Freshman Basketball Coach FRESHMAN BASKETBALL eoACH Bill Higgins proved his worth as director of Freshman basketball when he developed a formidable team whose fourteen-game schedule was marred by only two defeats. After several preliminary tilts in which the Cubs de- feated St. Ignatius, Stockton, Mission, and Galileo High Schools, they opened their regular season against the Saint Mary ' s Frosh and outclassed the latter by a score of 43-28. The Bear yearlings demonstrated good passing and teamwork in a victory of 38-26 over Santa Clara. The Cubs next succeeded in outscoring the Polytechnic and Lowell High Schools, 36-29 and 23-21, respectively. The two defeats of the season were suffered at the hands of the strong University of San Francisco Frosh, 33-29, and in the second game of the Stanford series when the Papooses fought through to win, 42-39. However, the Bear Cubs had taken the first Cardinal contest easily, 39-22, and definitely showed their superiority when they romped through their rival team for an overwhelming victory of 55-19 in the third game, thus winning the 1931 series. FKESHMA.V BASKETBALL SQUAD Higgins (Coach), Latimer, McGaffey, Hanson, Coughlan, Eifcrt, Del Chiaro, Gordon, Dcbcly (Trainer) Essncr, Sorrich, Hearn, Fried, Sublctt, Stansky c R E W 1 COACH " Ky " EBRIGHT FRESHMAN COACH Russ NAGLER [319] i ILJLi CREW III T NDER Coach " Ky " Ebright the Cali- I I fornia crews have climbed to a position among the most successful .of American university oarsmen. The crowning glory was the 1928 Varsity, which won the World Championship and the title of the greatest crew in history. Such a victory was attained only after six years of comparative failure, the men owing their suc- cess to perseverance and hard work. With this thought in mind the California crews are working to retain the championship in the Olympic races of 1932. Behind the oarsmen there are a number of participants whose services, although almost entirely unknown to the spectators, are in- dispensable to the crew. This group consists of the crew managers, who are divided into a system of three parts : the Senior Crew Mana- ger, the Juniors, and the Sophomore mana- gers. The Senior is in sole charge, although he receives no salary, his position being entirely honorary. One of his most important duties is that of arranging the trans- portation for California crews to the Washington and the Poughkeepsie races. The position of Senior manager was ably held this year by Fred Witzel, who was award- ed a Big " C " at the end of the season for his services to the crew. Assisting the Senior manager are five Juniors who are directly responsible to him. They supervise the bulk of the work, one of them being in charge of the float from which the shells are launched and taken from the water. A second Junior is concerned with the shell room where the equipment is kept, while another buys all the supplies. Further duties of the crew managers include driving one of the coaching launches and supervising the upkeep of the lockers, showers, and training rooms. FRED WITZEL Senior Crew Manager JUNIOR CREW MANAGERS White Davis Cahill CREW, unlike other sports at the Uni- versity of California, is an activity continued throughout the whole year. The first turnout for Freshmen was held on August 25, 1930. About forty-five oarsmen and fifteen coxswains reported, and while the number was small, the quality of material proved satisfactory. After a final choice was made there remained only eight oarsmen and one coxswain. However, a large turnout is needed at the first of each year, as it is to be expected that some men will with- draw and others will be ineligible. The num- ber of students coming from junior colleges materially affects the turnout in crew; of the new entries for this year ' s crew only sixty per cent were Freshmen. When students come to the University as Juniors they must start at the bottom with the first-year oarsmen, al- though they are eligible for neither the Fresh- men crew nor the Junior Varsity. In the mile race held on the Oakland Estuary in February of this year, the Varsity crew defeated the J. V. ' s and at the same time they tied the 1928 championship record. Before the important meets with other colleges during the season, Coach Ebright assigned races between the classes. Through- out the year enthusiastic followers of the sport made early reservations for boats which enabled them to obtain a better view of the important races. The estuary bridge also provided spectators with grand-stand accommodations. In March " Cali- fornia II " and " Golden Bear " were chosen as the names for the two new varsity shells, which were christened by Ruth Waldo, A. S. U. C. vice-presid ent, when students met at a rally held at the crew shed on the estuary. The new names were submitted by Roger Knox ' 33 and Carlton Steves ' 34, and were selected from a large number of contributions. On the same afternoon Coach Ebright awarded the scholar- ship trophy to David Dunlap ' 32, who made the highest grades of any crew man during the past year. r HAVET GRANGE SOPHOMOKE CmEW MANAGERS Hcalcy Gallagher BaJlachcy Brown Jones Weiss I .. XXV Wv M CARL CARLSON THE NAVY WINS FROM CALIFORNIA AT THE PRINCETON REGATTA HELD ON LAKE CARNEGIE IN JUNE, 1930 LAKE CARNEGIE FTER their long trip across the continent, the California oarsmen met the Navy and Princeton in a preliminary regatta on Lake Carnegie before proceeding to Poughkeepsie. The Navy led the Bear boat across the finish by a scant .quarter of a length, with Princeton several lengths behind. The race was a mile-and-a-quarter sprint as contrasted with the three-mile race which is usual in varsity competition. Thus the California coxswain was unable to judge the stroke with sufficient accuracy, starting the final sprint a little behind the Navy and failing to catch the latter before they crossed the finish. The Varsity, aided by perfect weather conditions and exceptionally smooth water, displayed such free, easy form and excellent coordination that they were spacing past the rudder at a 36 stroke. The onlookers were reminded of the great 1928 Olympic crew and predicted that, with a little more experience behind them, this California crew would again bring the championship to a Western university. The Bears ' exhibition of power and stamina more than compensated for their lack of experience, and it is expected that next summer California will again prove a formidable com- petitor against the Eastern crews. ROBERT IRWIN THE WASHINGTON FROSH LEAD THE BEAR YEARLINGS ALL THE WAY TO WIN, BY Six LENGTHS, IN RECORD TIME THE ASHINGTON JUNIOR VARSITY SHELL FINISHES A LENGTH AHEAD OF THE BEARS, FJTABLISHING A NEW RECORD FOR THE COURSE DAVID DUNLAP POUGHKEEPSIE REGATTA N A ROUGH, windy day in June of last year the University of California I Varsity smashed its way through the choppy waters of the Hudson River fto fourth place in the annual Poughkeepsie Regatta. In this hard-fought race Cornell, Syracuse, and Massachusetts Institute of Technology won the first three places. The Bear oarsmen appeared in splendid condition, keeping up a high stroke throughout the race and gaining considerably with their sprint finish. Ky Ebright ' s men were experiencing a harder battle with unaccustomed rowing conditions than with their rival crews, their races on the comparatively smooth waters of Lake Washington and Lake Carnegie having left them totally unprepared for the waves and cross currents of the Hudson. California, however, was able to adjust herself to the unusual conditions more successfully than her rival, Washing- ton, and more than atoned for her heartbreaking loss to the Huskies in the dual race with the latter, by leaving them far behind at Poughkeepsie. Coach Ky Ebright was forced to break in five oarsmen who had no varsity experience in order to fill the seats vacated by the Olympic champions of 1928. The 1930 crew, composed of five new men and three veterans, did remarkably well, considering the fact that they had competed in only two races before entering the Poughkeepsie Regatta. THE JAT VEB CREWS or CALIFORNIA AND WASHINGTON FIGHT FOR FIRST PLACE AS THEY NEAR THE FINISH LINE SPENCER DUGUID . VW 4 THE SACRAMENTO JAY VEE BOAT VAINLY TRIES TO PULL AHEAD OF THE BEAR FOURTH VARSITY IN THE MILE-AND-ONE-HALF SPRINT RACE SACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE RACES " N THE crew races with Sacramento Junior College last fall on the Oakland Estuary, three different events were held. In the first, Sacramento ' s third and California ' s fourth shell competed, the latter losing to Sacramento. In the next .race, the junior college ' s second boat lost to California ' s third crew. In the last and most important event, Sacramento ' s first shell raced the Bears ' third Varsity and first and second Freshman crews. The Bears won this last event with their third Varsity coming in first, Sacramento second, California ' s second Frosh coming in third and her first Frosh bringing up the rear. Largely through the work of the new coaches, Glen Mercer and BabeDunwoody, Sacramento has had a splendid turnout, having the only junior college crew in the state. Besides this new material, which will offer plenty of competition for her opponents, Sacramento ' s new boathouse will make for greater convenience for the men on the crew. The possibility of this new boathouse became a reality when the funds for it were raised by a dance held in Sacramento which had the whole-hearted cooperation of the many interested followers of this popular sport. DUNCAN GREGG THE BEAR SECOND FRESHMAN BOAT AND THE SACRAMENTO VARSITY BATTLE FOR SECOND PLACE AS CALIFORNIA THIRD VARSITY WINS THE Two-MiLE RACE IN THE FALL REGATTA THE BEAE THIRD VAESTTY Rows TO VICTOET OVEE THE Socoxo FEOSH BOAT AKD SACEA- MEVTO VARSITY IK THE Two-MiLE RACE THE DAT BBVOEE THE WASHINGTON- REGATTA BCETON J ASTE AM APRIL 10th of this year, Sacramento Junior College sent two crews against the California oarsmen in a preliminary regatta on the day before the Washington races. In this contest, one of a series of semiannual meets between the two schools, California came out on top, winning both races. In the mile-and-one-half sprint the two California crews got off to a fast racing start and led the Sacramento Jay Vee during the entire race. The fourth Varsity easily outdistanced the Freshman third boat, the first-named oarsmen finishing a length and three-quarters ahead of the latter, while Sacramento closed up within three-quarters of a length of the first-year men in a powerful sprint finish. The two-mile race was a dual contest between the California third boat and the second Freshmen, with the Sacramento Varsity gamely trying to eliminate the gap of open water between their bow and the sterns of the two Bear shells. The second Frosh rowed a beautiful race, equaling the Varsity in form if not in power, but their relative inexperience and lack of weight finally turned the scales against them. The Varsity finished approximately one-half length ahead of the Freshmen while Sacra- mento trailed by three lengths of open water. THE CALIFOENI A VAESTTT SHELL PUSHES OFF FOE A SPEIXT Dowx THE ESTUARY DOING AX EARLY-SEASOX WORKOUT JAMES BLAIE HERMAN HOLMAN THE CALIFORNIA VARSITY FINISHES A SCANT LENGTH BEHIND THE WASHINGTON SHELL. BOTH CREWS BROKE THE EXISTING COURSE RECORD WASHINGTON VARSITY RACE N APRIL llth of this year, twenty thousand spectators witnessed the loss I by the California Varsity of the classic crew race of the Pacific Coast. A ' beautiful scene was presented beneath an almost cloudless sky, with the waters of the Oakland Estuary fairly calm. It was estimated that the tide was flowing at the rate of two miles an hour with the oarsmen. The race, which set a new record for eight-oared varsity shells, afforded a thrilling climax to the day ' s activities. At the start of the three-mile grind bot h crews rowed steadily, holding even for the first two hundred meters. The California shell gained a lead of about a length at the mile and a half, but as in the previous two races of the regatta, Washington showed her superior power over the California eight. Three times, however, the " Golden Bear, " with her blue-tipped oars flashing in the sunlight, came up to take the fore. During the final half-mile the California shell cut Washington ' s lead to half a length; then the stroke of the white-tipped oars of the Husky boat was gradually increased from 32 to 38, and as the Washington crew crossed the finish line a grueling 42 strokes a minute was achieved. The Bears, however, had considerably surprised the excited spectators by appreciably picking up their speed at the finish, coming in a short 4 1-5 seconds behind Washington. NORRIS GRAHAM THE HUSKIES ARE LEADING BY A FEW FEET AS THE SHELLS ENTER THE FINAL SPRINT [3 5] THOUSANDS WATCH THE WASHINGTON VARSITY NOSE OUT CALIFORNIA IN THE FINAL RACE OF ONE OF THE GREATEST CREW REGATTAS EVER HELD REGINALD RHEIN ' HE Varsity race was finished in 14 minutes 53 4 5 seconds, this time setting a new record for varsity eight-oared shells on the three-mile course. The previous record of 15 minutes 9 seconds had been made in 1925 by the Washington Varsity, which was stroked at that time by Al Ulbrickson, present coach of the Huskies. Although defeated by a length and ten feet, the Bear oarsmen gave everything they had, displaying considerable strength and an ever-fighting spirit. The line-up of the Varsity was as follows: Edwin Salisbury, stroke; William Woodward, No. 7; Spencer Duguid, No. 6; David Dunlap, No. 5; Burton Jastram, No. 4; Harvey Granger, No. 3; William Hudgins, No. 2; and W. Lee Pope, bow. Norris Graham was cox for the Blue and Gold. This race meant the last one for four men who rowed in the Varsity shell: Salisbury, Woodward, Granger, and Pope. Other retiring Varsity men are Steiner, No. 6, and Irwin, No. 5. Both coaches are to be congratulated for the remarkable cooperation and good man- agement displayed in the regatta. An interesting feature of the race was the double plane patrol which, together with seven Coast Guard cutters, kept the course clear. The spectators of the race could not help feeling that both victor and vanquished alike showed extreme power and fine form, and at the Poughkeepsie Regatta this June the other crews can expect severe competition from Washington and California. - - v - VARSITY CREW Rhein, Blair, Duguid, Dunlap, Jastram, Granger, Gage, Rodgers Graham (Coxswain) WASHINGTON JAY VEE RACE INCE the commencement of California-Washington competition in 1925, the Huskies have had the advantage of four victories out of the six races held. At .the regatta in April of this year, the northerners added another victory by ' covering the three miles on the Oakland Estuary in 15 minutes 30 seconds. Both boats got off to an even start, but almost immediately Washington gained by one-half length with a 35 to a 36 stroke for the first mile. California ' s slow and long 32 and 33 strokes kept her behind Washington for the rest of the race, although with only a half-mile to go, California surprised the thousands of spectators by almost overtaking Washington. The Huskies ' power, however, seemed superhuman and they were able to outdistance California by one length and four feet by the time the Fruitvale Bridge was reached. The remarkable strength and speed shown by both boats, together with the favorable tide and breeze, enabled California and Wash- ington to come in under the old course record, which had been 15 minutes 45 seconds, set by the California crew of 1927. Although the Bears were unable to gain the lead at any time along the three-mile course, the Jay Vee race proved fully as spectacular as the crowning event of the day, the Varsity contest. The Junior Varsity pace- setters were Gregg Wilson and Reg Rhein, for Washington and California, respectively. JAY VEE CREW Clay, Murray, Steiner, Irwin, Menhert, Carlson, Hudgins, Normand Shipley (Coxswain) [1 8] CALDWBU. HUMPHRIES Assistant Crew Coach JULIAN MONTGOMERY Coxswain WASHINGTON FRESHMAN RACE ' HE first preliminary to the thrilling annual California-Washington Regatta on April llth was the Frosh race, which the northerners won with a record-breaking time of 9 minutes 56 seconds. Both Washington and Cali- fornia passed the old record set in 1925, the Bears finishing this year ' s race in 10 minutes 19 3 5 seconds. Although defeated, the Bears started out rowing splendidly, dipping their oars into the calm waters of the estuary with clocklike precision. The new record set by the extremely well-conditioned Freshmen wearing the Purple and Gold of the Uni- versity of Washington was achieved only through strenuous exertion on their part. The Huskies, although rowing only a 33 stroke to the Bears ' 38, had greater de- livering power in their slower and more deliberate strokes. At the one-half-mile mark Washington was leading by one-half a length, but by the time the one-mile mark was reached, they had increased their speed until open water showed between the two shells. Continuing with their remarkably powerful stroke, the Huskies in- creased their speed until at the finish they led California by six full lengths. FRESHMAN CREW FIRST BOAT DcRoy, Regan, Hagcn, Moore, Dunlap, Chamberlain, Westdahl, Emanuel Thompson (Coxswain) T R A C K COACH WALTER CHRISTIE V77 CAPTAIN EVKKETT MOSSMAN [333] M " 777. _ TRACK MANAGERIAL drjf JMJ t A s IN ot her sports at California, all work j , v connecte d with the track season is O - v dependent upon the assistance of a r . V - - W smoothly functioning managerial j %y |L system. To this group falls the task of caring for all equipment and of keeping the oval and field in proper condition. It ' Tr3 - The efficiency of the managerial plan de- pends to a great extent upon the ability of the Senior student who occupies the post of head manager. This appointment is made by a com- mittee of men who are officially connected with athletics and thus the person selected is held individually responsible to the A. S. U. C. L On the Senior rest many exacting duties, such J0 as the preparation of a budget, the payment of all bills, and the handling of correspondence and arrangements for the team while on trips. Besides this, he must also obtain all the officials needed in the various meets and at the same time direct the work of the Junior men. While the Senior manager is held accountable for the general business and policies of his staff, the active guidance is for the most part in the hands of the Junior mana- gers. They are assigned to different duties at each track meet, and also supervise and plan the daily functions of the Sophomores. The second-year men are the pivots around which the organization revolves, and they learn to receive rather than to give orders. To them is delegated the actual work of making preliminary arrangements for the meet, such as laying off the field, getting the oval in readiness, and acting in an official capacity during all Freshman encounters. This year the managerial system worked under the difficulty of a shortened track. However, the managers offset this disadvantage by their close cooperation and the precision with which each meet was planned and run off. Next spring the managerial system as an activity will take a decisive step forward with the completion of the new track field recently proposed. SYDNEY TAYLOR Senior Manager Johansen JUNIOR TRACK MANAGERS Searight Flanagan [334] McBaine At wood NORTHERN JUNIOR COLLEGE ALL-STARS CORING clean sweeps in seven events, the 1931 University of California track nd field squads administered the stinging defeat of 108 -13K to the Northern California Junior College All-Stars. The Bears took all three places in the 400-yard dash, 880-yard run, 200-yard dash, shot put, discus throw, and broad jump. The only second place that the visitors captured was credited to Segal of San Mateo, who placed in the 100- yard dash, two yards behind Sparks of Cali- fornia. A number of brilliant performances made the meet noteworthy. Pool, Bear pole vaulter, climbed 13 feet 5 ! 2 inches to tie for first place with Miller of Menlo, who two years ago won the interscholastic title. Sparks was the only double winner of the afternoon. He took the 100-yard dash on a slow track in 9.9 seconds and came back a few minutes later to break the tape in the 200-yard event vith the good time of 19-4. According to expectations, Churchill, IC4A titleholder in the javelin, outclassed his field and won the spear- tossing event with a pitch of 202 feet. These achievements were, indeed, a hopeful beginning for the season. Also outstanding on the cinder path was Captain " Spud " Mossman, who ran away from his foes in the mile run with the creditable time of 4:35-1- Mossman took the lead at the first turn and w T as never headed, although Lucas, a Bear man, made a gallant bid in the stretch which carried him into second place eight yards behind the speedy victor. In other field events California was equally successful against the All-Stars. Smith, reran of the broad jump, spanned 23 feet I 4 inch to win. De Berry, a Bear weight man, stepped into the upper bracket of Coast shot-putters when he tossed the 16- pound pellet to 47 feet. Darracq and Fink took the remaining places in this event with mediocre puts. KEKXETH CHUBCHIIJ. Javelin SOPHOMORE TRACK MAXAGEJLS Richards, Trcdwcll, Johnson, Dechant, Tatlock, Justice Luther, Bagg, Gillard, Shucy [335! GEORGE POOL Pole Vault IN THE OLYMPIC CLUB MEET JOHNSON FINISHES FIRST, FOLLOWED BY LUCAS AND ALBERS TO MAKE A CLEAN SWEEP OF THE 440 OLYMPIC CLUB MEET OME of the most prominent men of track and field competition met on March 21st when the University of California staged its biggest upset in years to triumph 81-50 over a galaxy of Olympic Club stars. What was expected to be the greatest duel of the day, the 100-yard dash between Sparks of California and Leland of the Club, was no contest at all. Sparks came in first with the excellent time of 9.8 seconds, and Strom and East, both Bear entries, accounted for the re- maining places. In the 200-yard sprint the Clubmen also faltered and were picked off at the tape by Sparks, Strom, and Bell to give the Bears another clean sweep. Other events which were in California ' s favor were equally startling. Zelman ran a brilliant half-mile in 1 :58.6 to outpace Young and Dixon, Olympic artists, to the tape by five yards. Not to be outdone, Pool and Vantress climbed 13 feet 3 2 inches and doubly assured first place for the Bears in the pole vault. The U. C. weight man, De Berry, turned in the best marks of his career, 48 feet in the shot put and 145 feet in the discus, but was forced to content himself with a second and third, respectively. The last and most unexpected surprise of the afternoon came in the 440. This race also saw the Bears garner a shut-out, Johnson and Lucas finishing first, while Albers edged into third place ahead of Grannucci of the Club. JULIUS ZELMAN 88o-Yard BONDSHU LEADS THE FIELD TO WIN THE ILO-YARD HIGH HURDLES IN THE JUNIOR COLLEGE ALL-STAR MEET [336] SPARKS TASTES DEFEAT FOR THE FIRST TIME OF THE SEASON WHEN ROBINSON OF L. A. A. C. WINS THE IOO-YARD DASH SPENCER SPARES loo-Yard and ioo-Yard L. A. A. C. MEET I HEN the California Varsity track and field squad took to the cinders on March 28th against the powerful Los Angeles Athletic Club it was defeated 85 -45%. The Bears, however, made a good showing in every event and the sterling performances of Churchill, De Berry, Enright, Mossman, Pool, and Zelman were important factors in the day ' s program. Pool, particularly, was in superb form and pole-vaulted 13 feet 11 inches into a tie for first place with Barnes of Los Angeles, who holds the world ' s record at 14 feet 1 inches. The most surprising upset of the day aside from the pole vault came in the 880-yard run, which saw California score her only clean sweep. Although Martin, Club luminary, was the outstanding favorite, he weakened in the home stretch and Zel- man, Wright, and Bryant of the Bears finished in that order. Another startling exhi- bition took place in the two-mile race as Mossman of California sprinted madly and hit the tape three yards ahead of Elmo, the Club entry. There was no competition for first place in the javelin, as Churchill, Bear athlete, threw the shaft 209 feet 1 inch, but the remaining points went to the opposing team. In the shot put De Berry, California weight man, hurled the shot 48 feet 9 inches, but this put was only good for third place, since 51 feet 7 inches and 49 feet 3 inches were the distances pitched by the Winged Mercury rivals. BROPHY PLACES THIRD IN THE IJDO-YARD Low HURDLES AS WELCH AND MAXWELL FINISH FIRST AND SECOND FOR L. A. A. C. FRED DE BERRY Shot Put and Discus [337] KENNETH VANTRESS SPARKS LEADS STROM TO THE TAPE IN THE WASHINGTON MEET TO MAKE THE EXCELLENT Pole Vault TIME OF 19.3 SECONDS IN THE IOO-YARD DASH % WASHINGTON MEET N ALIFORNIA trackmen scored their first intercollegiate victory in six years ( when they came through to win 78-53 over the forces from the University of II Washington. The most noteworthy performances of the meet were turned in xL by two Bears, Churchill and Sparks. The former, star javelin artist, tossed the spear 217 feet 7 inches to shatter his own American intercollegiate record of 212 feet 5 inches, the mark set last season. Sparks was the only double winner of the after- noon, putting on terrific drives to reach the tape ahead of Bledsoe and Pendleton, Husky fliers, in the 100-yard and 200-yard dashes. In this meet California ' s greatest threat was on the cinder path. Captain Mossman concentrated his efforts in the two-mile race, winning in the excellent time of 9:46.2. Crawford, Bondshu, and Brophy, Bear hurdling trio, annexed the majority of points in the barrier race and provided the margin of victory in that event. Then the most sensational sprint of the day occurred in the last lap of the relay. Lucas, anchor man of the U. C. quartet, ran a brilliant lap with Hurtly of Washington rapidly gaining on him, but as they neared the finishing line the Bear runner found his stride and clipped the tape a scant two feet ahead of the Husky speedster. Exhibiting only mediocre strength in field events, Pool and Vantress, U. C. pole vaulters, tied for first with a mere 12 feet }4 inches, and De Berry won the shot put with only 47 feet 5 2 inches. TOM LUCAS 440-Yard SPARKS LEADS BLEDSOE, OF THE HUSKIES, TO THE TAPE TO WIN THE CENTURY IN 9.7 SECONDS [338] RdBEST KlBBL Freshman Captain AL RAGAX Frcshman Coach FRESHMAN SEASON THE first meet of the season, the Bear Freshman cinder team scored an 80 3 5- 41 2 5 victory over the San Francisco Teachers College squad. The Cubs showed strength in all events, but were particularly impressive when they garnered .clean sweeps in the broad jump, shot put, and discus throw. California track- sters next trimmed the Sacramento Junior College, 71-51, in a contest marked by several fair performances. Living up to expectations, the Berkeley athletes also pre- dominated, 78 1 6 to 69 5 6, against stars from the Alameda County Athletic League. It was far from a weak group of California spikesters which after shattering two records was forced to succumb to a powerful Cardinal first-year outfit, 75-56. The Bears were strong in the dashes, with Kiesel setting a new mark of 9-9 in the century, and other firsts going to Kiesel, Wyke, and Raftery in the 200, 440, and mile races, respectively. The tie for first place in the broad jump between Johnson and Trefethen, who cleared 22 feet 4 2 inches, also resulted in a new record falling to U. C. ' s favor. FEESHMAS TIACK SQCAD Christie CCoach), Scraich, Douma, Kilfoil, Kiesel ' Captain}, Hanunerslag, Curtis, Miller, Johnson, Barnctt, Kilkenny, Gordon, Temps, Carlson, Bynehorn, Ragan (Coach) Houi, Albers, Lovitt, Lee, Kitchcl, Raftery, Colburn, Pope, Trcfcthcn, Wood, Smith, Coffin, Christie Copcland, Schultz, Grccnstcin, McGargc, Smith, McCortle, Van Loben Scls, Wykc, Dolittlc, Chin, Nugent, Arnold, Ransom [339] M FRANK LUCAS One Mile WRIGHT OF CALIFORNIA TRIES FOR FIRST IN THE 880 AS EASTMAN OF STANFORD BREAKS THE TAPE STANFORD MEET |HiLE Kenneth Churchill, Bear javelin thrower, was breaking his own national intercollegiate record by four feet, his teammates tasted defeat at the hands of a perfectly balanced Stanford track team, 101 2 3 to 29 1 3. In the first event, the mile run, Novo and Lucas placed second and third to Brown of Stanford, after the former led the race for three laps. " Hec " Dyer, century man, beat Lombardi out for first as Sparks came in a close third. The 120- yard high hurdles resulted in a clean sweep for the Redshirts, Nesbit breaking the tape. Captain " Spud " Mossman, California ' s outstanding distance star, won the two- mile grind by a 25-yard margin from Abersold to tie the Big Meet record of 9:38.2. Thereon Wright of the Bears ran a fast half mile only to be passed by Eastman, Cardinal sprinter, in the last fifteen yards. Bryant of California managed to place third in this event. Dyer, Tribe speedster, duplicated in the 220-yard dash to win from his own companions, Lombardi and " Ike " Hobles, who scarcely beat Sparks to the tape. Brophy and Bondshu, both of U. C., tied for third in the 220-yard low hurdles as Captain Smith of Stanford clipped the tape to tie the California-Stanford record. THERON WRIGHT " Hfic " DYER, STANFORD DASH ACE BEATS His OWN TEAMMATE LOWELL BONDSHU 880- Yard Dash TO THE TAPE IN THE 100. SPARKS OF CALIFORNIA Hurdles COMES IN THIRD THEY ' RE ALL OVER THE BARRIERS AT ONCE IN THE BIG MEET. NESBIT OF THE CARDINALS PLACED FIRST IN THE HIGH HURDLES RICHARD RICE High Jump x the high jump, Rice of the Golden Bears, came back to span 6 feet 2 inches which was good for a first, while Jones, an Indian athlete, and Mausell, a Calif- ornia man, placed second and third, respectively. However, in the other field .events, California did not measure up to previous expectations, suffering two shut-outs. De Berry failed to enter the w y in column in the shot put, hurling the weight only 47 feet while N. Grey of the Cardinals put it 49 feet 3 1 8 inches followed by La Borde and C. Grey, also Stanford performers. Pool, Bear pole vaulter, cleared 13 feet for s econd, allowing de Groot of the Farm team to climb over the bar at 13 feet 6 inches and into first place. A triple tie for third resulted when Vantress of California, and Deacon and Johns, Redshirt opponents, vaulted 12 feet 6 inches. In the broad jump, Butler of the rival squad, took first with a leap of 22 feet 3 8 inches, and was trailed by his two team mates, Werder and McDermott, who accounted for the remaining points. Stanford ' s star mile relay quartet equaled the mark of 3:17.8 seconds which was set in last year ' s Big Meet. Shove of the Tribe running against the Bear first man stepped out into the lead and his own followers held it as California ' s team valiantly tried to close the gap. Albers, Bear sprinter, running against Eastman in the anchor position managed to come up a short distance, but to no advantage. VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Ncuhaus, Barlow, Soito, De Berry, Darracq, Marsclls, Smart, Sparks, Stern, Rice, Tucker, Churchill, Lang, Hamilton, Tally, Enright, Sweeney, Hunt, Fites, Sundburg, Hawes, Bondschu, Christie Weyman, L. Pool, Vollmer, Reid, Fink, Eckcrt, Bell, G. Pool, Biglow, Eisner, N. Lucas, Mackell, Novo, Bryant, Graccy, Mossman, Wasserman, Brophy, Ham, Acres Luthin, Albers, Armstrong, T. Lucas, Crawford, Pcderson, Johnson, Strom, East, Zcllman, Wright, Nyman, Simpson, Smith, Van Tress, Miles [J4 ] M v m i $ w W) A ' . BASEBALL BASEBALL v I S i tf m 8 I 3 COACH CLINT EVANS [344] 777 BASEBALL CAPTAIN HAT BUTLEU [345] m i I I M 8? rOl I s I m BASEBALL MANAGERIAL IORKING in the background and unknown to the average specta- tor is the baseball managerial system. This staff of University men students is composed of a Senior manager, five Junior managers, and as many Sophomores as turn out for the activity. The successful members rise to their next year ' s positions through a competitive system, in this way as- suring the coveted Senior position for the most able man. Although unobtrusive the body is an essential cog in the machinery of this popu- lar sport, since it is in close proximity with the team, the coaching staff, and the Graduate Manager. Besides being largely responsible for the success of the baseball season for the player and for the spectator, the managerial organization affords a worthwhile activity to those men who are interested in the game but who are unable to play on the team. The responsibility of seeing that the entire system functions smoothly lies in the hands of the Senior manager. His duties consist in handling all financial transactions, arranging for numerous trips taken by the team, and supervising the rest of the staff. Each week he appoints one of the Juniors as general manager over the third-year men and Sophomores. This manager assigns phases of the work to the remaining Juniors, who in turn direct the Sophomores in the handling of the equipment and in keeping the field in shape during the daily practices and games. Since they are the foundation of the system, the duties of the Sophomores consist almost entirely of actual labor, the managerial work coming with the Junior and Senior years. The position of Senior manager has been most capably filled this year by Ward Ingrim. The splendid cooperation of the organization was an important factor in the success of the baseball season. WARD INGRIM Senior Manager JUNIOR BASEBALL MANAGERS White Vigario Connolly Cunningham [346] Gregg PRELIMINARY BASEBALL GAMES CALIFORNIA opened her 1931 baseball season by taking a hard-fought con- test from the Olympic Club by the narrow margin of 3-2. Kyle and Lamb scored for the Bears in the fourth inning, and Burgett ' s hit scored Lamb again in the eleventh to win. The second game, in which the Club won 5-0, was marked by poor hitting and a general letdown in the play of the Cali- fornia nine. The stars of the contest were Saunders, Bear twirler, and Clyde, Olympic Club moundman. In the first game with the Athens Club the Californians emerged from a slow contest at the long end of a 7-5 score. The Bears piled up six runs in the second inning and Horner knocked out a homer in the third; after this exhibition they did nothing spectacular, barely holding their lead. The Athens Club took the next contest, 4-2, without much op- position from the Bears. The stellar pitching and batting of Norm Horner was the highlight of the first game with San Francisco University, which California won, 11-4- Clint Evans ' s men held the upper hand from the start and outhit and outfielded the San Franciscans. In the second game of the series the Bear batsmen defeated the Grey Fog, 9-2. The pitch- ing of Saunders, Sophomore twirler, who struck out five men and gave no walks, was largely responsible for the one-sided score. California swamped Santa Clara with a 16-4 score in the initial game of that series; both teams played errorless ball, the large score being due to the hits of the Bears and fourteen trips to first donated by the Bronco pitchers. The second game was a fast contest from which the Beafs emerged victorious by a 12-5 score. Mclntyre, Cali- fornia outfielder, led the batting attack, w hile Wohletz on the mound was responsi- ble for the small Bronco score. NORMAN HORXER Pitcher SOPHOMORE BASEBALL MANAGERS Hcmmings, Watt, Kecnan, Fritschi, Crist, Blair Hyde, Cockins, Hughes, Rubcl, Hoppin, Hargravc [347] A IMI:N A; CALIFORNIA RECEIVES AN EARLY-SEASON SEND-OFF WITH A 13-4 VICTORY OVER THE UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO SAINT MARY ' S SERIES IMING to repeat their performance of last year, the Bear Varsity shut out Saint Mary ' s in the first game of the series, 9-3- Horner kept the hits well scattered and was never in danger with the exception of the third frame .when the Gaels rallied to put across all three of their runs. The Bears scored twice in each of the first two innings and in the third chalked up five runs to complete the scoring for the day. Noonan, Gael pitcher, walked Rhodes and Horner, and Kirwan scored them with a long double against the boards of left field. Glaister followed with a triple to left center, and for the final score, Butler clouted a homer over the center fielder ' s head. Determined to keep up the winning streak, the California team handed the Gaels a 6-3 defeat in the second game of the series. Allowing only two hits and no walks up to the ninth, Horner pitched brilliant ball. The Bears opened the scoring in the first inning and continued scoring throughout the game. Saint Mary ' s made all their tallies in the ninth when they loaded the bases and scored all three on McDermott ' s hit. The California lead, however, was too much of a handicap, and the game ended with the Gaels on the short end of the score. ED KIRWAN Center Field GLAISTER MAKES FIRST BASE IN A JOURNEY WHICH WAS TO NET ONE OF CALIFORNIA ' S 13 RUNS AGAINST THE UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO [348] = HORNER HITS A HARD ONE IN AN EARLY-SBASON GAME U. C. L. A. SERIES ALIFORNIA won the first game of the U. C. L. A. series by a score of 9-6, when the fast-breaking pitching of Wohletz proved too much for the Bruins. Wohletz offered air-tight ball, allowing the southerners but six hits, four of ' which came in the eighth inning. In that frame, with the score standing 7-0 of California, U. C. L. A. capitalized on four hits and several errors to score six runs and came very close to tying the score. The Bears, however, came back in the ninth to score two more runs, one of them a homer. A feature of the contest was a total of nine stolen bases, eight of which were made by California. In the second tilt, the Bears again emerged victorious, 7-3- After acquiring a three- run lead in the first inning, the Bruins found that they could do nothing with Norm Horner on the mound. Glaister, Bear shortstop, was the batting hero of the game, making three hits, two of which were home runs, and totaling six tallies. Spectacular catches by Burgett and Butler, as well as an unconscious back-handed stop of a liner by Brubaker, Bruin captain, featured the fast, cleanly played contest. The game bordered on the unusual so far as collegiate baseball is concerned, for only one error was committed. SMITH MAKES AN EASY HIT IN THE SAN FRANCISCO UNIVERSITY GAME NORMAN LAMB First Base [349] - DAN JOHNSON Catcher HORNER SAFE ON A SLIDE AFTER TAKING A BIG LEAD OFF FIRST U. S. C. SERIES OTH the Bears and the Trojans shared honors in the first two games of the annual baseball series, California winning the first by a score of 5-2, after en innings of thrilling baseball, and losing the second, 6-5. This defeat was _ alifornia ' s first in eight conference contests. In the first game, California ' s twirling ace, Norm Horner, and Southerland and Griffin, stars of the U. S. C. pitching staff, fought on even terms for nine innings. In the tenth, a double by Glaister scoring Kirwan and Horner insured a California vic- tory. The game was featured by Horner ' s stellar pitching and by the steady support given to him by his team mates. The Trojans started off the second game with a three-run first-inning rally. Cali- fornia circled the bases twice in the fourth and tied the score with another run in the fifth. Three more tallies were chalked up to the credit of the Trojans during the later innings of the game, the Bears entering the ninth inning under a three-run handicap. A belated rally produced only two runs and the Trojans emerged victorious, 6-5- This game was marred by errors; the Bears accounted for six, while the Trojans made five. HENRY GLAISTER Shortstop Two BEARS COMING HOME AT ONCE TO HELP TOWARDS A VICTORY IN A SEASON GAME [350] GLAISTKR FOOLS THE CATCHER IN AN EARLY-SEASON GAME ELMER JOHNSON Right Field FIRST GAME OF THE STANFORD SERIES - THN EFORE a crowd of over four thousand people the Stanford Cardinals scored a I 4 3-2 victory over the California Bears in the first game of the annual baseball Xseries. The contest, which w r as played at Edwards ' Field, was a pitchers ' _LU_dx battle from start to finish. Norm Horner, bulwark of the California pitch- ing staff, and Denny Johnson, Sophomore Stanford hurler, battled on even terms throughout the game. The better support given Johnson by the rest of his team proved to be the deciding factor which gave a hard-won victory to the Redshirts. Johnson held the Bears to six hits, while his team mates, led by Rintala, pounded Horner for nine safeties. By combining a Bear error and three base hits, Stanford scored twice in the second frame. The California Varsity followed with two tallies in their half of the same inning. After this the score remained tied until the sixth, when two clean hits made by Delmas and Rintala of the Cardinals resulted in a third run, which won the game for Stanford. Throughout the entire contest California had only six scattered hits while Stanford scored twelve. LAMB GIVES THE UMPIRE A CLOSE DECISION TO CALL ARTHUR ROHDE Second Base NXV GEORGE WOLFMAN First Base LEONARD WOHLETZ Pitcher BOB SAUNDERS Pitcher ill -v ESIDES showing erratic playing at times the California team also displayed a I _J decided reversal of form. When opportunity presented itself the Varsity was t unable to hit in men on base. In the later innings of the game especially, the II C_J Bears had several chances, but seemed to lack the necessary punch to score. This game was the first one lost by Norm Horner to the Cardinals in three years of Varsity baseball experience. His pitching, nevertheless, was one of the outstanding features of the game. The hitting of Mclntyre, California left fielder, who secured three hits out of four times at bat, was another bright spot in California ' s playing. Captain Butler and the rest of the team offered flashy individual playing at various times, but the steady and consistent baseball offered by their opponents was the main cause of the Bears ' defeat. In the second game California lost again to the Cardinals, by the decisive score of 9-1. This Stanford victory meant the winning of the series and brought an end to California ' s long supremacy on the ball field. The Cards scored once in the first inning and added two more runs in the third. The Bears made their lone tally in the fourth, but it was the seventh which clinched the Redshirt victory. In this frame Stanford made four safe hits, and with this batting onslaught the Bear defense broke down. VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Morse (Assistant Coach), Valianos, Anderson, Bottari, Robinson, White, Cooper, Pollock, Burr, Lurie, Roberts, Reese, H. Johnson, Hunt, Evans (Coach) Morris, Nix, Saunders, Freeman, Winchester, Kyle, D. Johnson, Mclntyre, E. Johnson, Wolfman, Silver, Koblick Rawles, Horner, Smith, Glaister, Butler (Captain), Rohde, Lamb, Burgett, Kirwan, Didion, Culpepper 41 Freshman Captain H ARXY KING MAX Freshman Coach FRESHMAN SEASON COACH Harry Kingman piloted the California Freshman baseball squad through a highly successful season this year. The Cubs averaged about two contests a week, and at the time this book goes to press they have lost only four out of over fourteen games, in which prep school nines and junior college teams composed the greater part of the opposition. The Freshman team dis- played exceptional ability against the Menlo and San Francisco University squads, winning both games by large margins. In the first of the series of three games vith the Stanford Frosh the Bear Cubs were defeated 4-3. The main factor of the Papooses ' victory was the excellent work of Stan Anderson, Cardinal moundman. Due to his excellent pitching, the Bears turned in the poorest batting average of the season. With two more games of the series yet to be played, however, the Frosh will have completed a worthwhile season. FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD Coach Kingman, O. Lundgrcn, G. Lundgren, Janssen, Sorrick, Bryan, Howe, Father Johnson, Barrv, Burger, Joseph, Means, Cahn, Goth, Alkirc Schlccf, Ei crt Nlichcls, L. Horncr, Kebric, Woods, Jacobson, McManigal, Stewart, Adams, Klein, O ' Connor, Coatncy mil!! 111 11 COACH RAY GRISMER [356] 1 ROBERT HARRIS Senior Manager . LIMAXING a season of a score of vic- ij tories over Pacific Coast teams, the University of California tennis squad ' left for the East at the end of school last spring. This tour resulted in a dozen more victories over Eastern and Middle Western universities, besides the fact that the Califor- nians were finalists in three major tourna- ments. The tennis championship of the United States was virtually conceded them by the Eastern newspapers. The Philadelphia Public Ledger tried to arrange an unofficial cham- pionship match between California and Har- vard. This could not be played, however, as two of the Harvard team sailed for Europe, so that Coach Cowles was forced to decline, al- though Grismer had been willing to accept for California. Later, in the intercollegiate tournament, the Harvard first and second players were defeated by representatives of other colleges who in turn lost to California. The doubles team of Muehleisen and Muench won the intercollegiate doubles championship, and thus, in this tournament, carried on the brilliant work begun years ago by Stratford, Chandler, Stow, Hillis, and Bates, who were famous players from the University of California. The tennis squad left Berkeley with the track team, and stopped off in Utah, where they won several matches. There the Golden Bears won from teams which had been recruited from the entire state. Following this success the Californians reached the height of their form and won decisive victories over Nebraska, Northwestern, Notre Dame, and Ohio State. Although the team did not play in the Western Conference Tournament, they watched the matches from the side lines while they were in Chi- cago. Muehleisen and Muench defeated the Wisconsin doubles team 6-0 when they put on an exhibition match with them between the semi-finals of the tournament. Belk JUNIOR TENNIS MANAGERS Reid Cunnison [358] Brittingham STY ' ' HE California team met their first real opposition in Pittsburgh. Every day they had made efforts to get in good condition, but daily matches and travel by night exhausted the players. In addition, the change to grass courts was a dis- advantage. The weary Californians played for the first time against the strong University of Pittsburgh team, the West emerging on the long end of a 4-2 score, having been undefeated for four years. In this match Eddie Jacobs of the Pittsburgh team defaulted to Muehleisen after winning the first set. These two players met again, however, in the Intercollegiate Tournament, which they fought to a finish, with Muehleisen winning 6-3, 6-2. Also, the California doubles team defeated all three Pittsburgh teams both in match and tourna- ment. The strong opposition met in the first East- ern match gave the Golden Bears something to cope with. It was one thing to play matches every day while traveling three thousand miles, chiefly at night, and another to get in condition on the California courts and wait for opponents to come here to play. Therefore, taking a complete rest before each match, the Californians attacked the strong teams of Pennsylvania and Princeton with such determination that 6-0 victories were the result of both matches. Donald Strachan, Tiger ace, who ranked No. 16 in the United States, met Muehleisen in the Princeton match, but was defeated by the latter in straight sets, the second of which Muehleisen took at love. In the doubles he and Muench gained victories from Strachan and Captain Thomas with the loss of only one game. The Californians won six games; Princeton annexed the first game of the second set; and finally the Bear Varsity won the set and match for California and the West in their fight against the East. , MCEHUJSEN m vv yj i I o $ W 1 Brubakcr Gross SOPHOMORE TEWIS MANAGEIS Rice Hoskot Woolcrv Harmon Kelly m % [359] MUEHLEISEN DRIVES ONE TO BLADE IN A FAST PRACTICE RALLY N THE Middle States Tournament held at Philadelphia and at the Delaware State Tournament, the Californians were again finalists. Muehleisen lost to Mercur, number six in the United States, and, with Muench, lost to Mercur and Hall, who ranked number four in the United States as a doubles team. In the Intercollegiate Tournament, Muehleisen lost to Seglison of Lehigh, a former inter- collegiate champion, in a hard five-set semi-final match. California ' s victory in the doubles has already been told. The inspiration received in the East had much to do with the marvelous showing that the Golden Bears made on their return to Berkeley, and the tennis season for last fall proved to be unusually brilliant. The Varsity for the past year holds a record which will be hard to equal by any team. As a result of careful training and strenuous efforts in the way of practice, the team won thirty-four matches out of the thirty-five which they played. For the entire season they were undefeated, as the thirty-fifth intercollegiate match which they played was a tie. At the end of the fall semester, the California team held the singles intercollegiate championship as well as the doubles. California is proud that Dolf Muehleisen, the winner of the singles championship, and Bob Muench, with whom he won the doubles championship, are students at this University. TED LUDLOW NEIDEN AND SEA COVER A SHORT NET VOLLEY IN VARSITY DOUBLES MATCH [ 3 6o] I mmm r - REACHES TO RETC N A HAJ OXE TO HTDE is V PKACTKK BEXJAJOS NEIDEV Kr GRISMER, who had considerable experience with the teams of the Hill School, Ohio State, and Oklahoma City University, has been the coach of the Golden Bears since 1927. The first year that Grismer was w r ith the Californians the team won the championship, and it also won the Pacific Coast Conference championship in ' 29 and ' 30. Grismer with his long experience in coaching has been a marvelous leader for the California varsities. This last year he had exceptionally good material in the list, on which Dolf Muehleisen ranks first. Muehleisen has been an outstanding player in the state since 1926, when he ranked No. 13 in the National Junior singles and No. 10 in the doubles w r ith Bob Muench. The following year he ranked No. 5 in National singles and No. 3 in the doubles. In ' 28 he was runner-up in the intercollegiate singles at Ojai, and among other vic- tories won the interfraternity singles here at California. Muehleisen is now Pacific Coast intercollegiate singles champion, and with Muench was runner-up for the doubles title. Martin McKee has had an admirable record since ' 24, when he was runner-up for the Pacific Coast boys ' championship. In ' 29 he was made captain of the Varsity and he was reelected in 1930. Allen Blade, a mainstay of the squad last year, w r as elected captain for the 1931 season, and has led his men through a year of consistent victory. ' COACH GIISME PLATS WITH THE VAISITT MEK DJ A PRACTICE DOUBLES MATCH RUSSELL GALLAWAT m ? $ $fc I i H.7 R - CALIFORNIA VARSITY DOUBLES GUARD THE NET IN A FAST RALLY NOTHER member of the California tennis team is Robert Muench, who was runner-up in the Southern California interscholastic singles in 1925, won the interscholastic doubles with Muehleisen the next season, and was finalist in the state intercollegiate matches in 1927. This last year Muench and Muehleisen were defeated in the finals of the Pacific Coast doubles intercollegiate games. Theodore Ludlow and Russell Gallaway, the other two members of the California Tennis Varsity, have played excellently during the year, and together with the rest of the team have contributed admirably to the wonderful record which these men have given California. The spring season began with marked success, for the Californians won every match which was played up to the middle of the spring semester. The first walk- away occurred the last of January when the Bears played Saint Mary ' s, the Gaels being defeated with a 9-0 score. The following week-end the Golden Bears were scheduled for matches with both the Sacramento and San Mateo Junior Colleges. California won only one out of the nine matches which were played with each junior college. The Varsity, however, after diligent practice and careful training under the guidance of the coach, Ray Grismer, improved its form, meeting with more success later in the semester. VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Hinchman, Murray, Austin, Chamberlain, Cammes, Derne, Ludlow, Conrad, Miller, Funk Gallaway, Blade (C), Roberts, Dove, Hyde, Neiden, Sea, Scoonover I 1 ' M WHITMAN, FRESHMAN CAPTAIN, HITS AN EASY ONE OVER THE NET IN PRACTICE MEX.VIN WHITMAN Freshman Captain Ox FRIDAY, February 13, the spring schedule of matches continued when the California Varsity sent Santa ' Clara home on the short end of an 8-0 score. The next day the Gaels again met the Bears, but with no better results than on the previous occasion, for California won all seven matches in which she participated. The University of San Francisco came to Berkeley on Friday, February 20, with the firm determination that they were going to break California ' s excellent record which had been maintained up to that date. Although the visitors appeared in good form, the Berkeley players proved to be the superior team. While the University of San Francisco went home with two matches in their favor, California was able to win seven. The next veek-end, San Jose State came to Berkeley to play. It was an off day for the former team, and they returned after the Golden Bears had won every one of the nine tilts in which they competed. The 1930-31 Varsity has fought with the spirit which is dominant in the heart of every loyal Californian that spirit which emphasizes clean fighting and good sportsmanship. The team has traveled far and wide, fought in good weather and bad, and with the help of Coach Grismer constantly endeavored to contribute its utmost for California. The team established a record for the last year which will be a source of inspiration to the varsities which are to follow. FRESHMAN TENNIS SQUAD Irvine Smith Jacobs Bcdigan von Herrmann Whitman Ghcrini [363] Wilson Newton m m r.jN $ IvrJ ft I J 1 M i j i r r: w 1 I MINOR SPORTS Yv 145-PouND BASKETBALL TEAM McCorkle, Babbitt, Atkinson, Siemens, Brown, Nesbitt, Murphy, Crowley, Shelley, Morton, Wilser, Levy, Cobb 145-POUND AND 130-POUND BASKETBALL I NDER the direction of Coach Murphy, the 145-pound cage quintet series proved to be well fought and, for the most part, successful. By virtue of twelve victories out of sixteen games played, the welterweights finished _the season as finalists in the P. A. A. tourney, and then lost out to the strong Y. M. I. five by a scant 33-27 count. In the annual barnstorming tour of the south, California won eight out of nine tilts. The highlights of this trip were a 29-25 extra period defeat over Riverside Junior College and a 31-29 win from the San Diego Y. M. C. A. In other contests, with Hollister, Moran, Santa Ana, and Santa Barbara Junior Colleges, the Bear cagers also drove their way to victory. The 130-pound basketball squad repeated its successful seasons of former years by annexing the P. A. A. title. In a semi-final contest they smothered the D ' Artagnan Club, 35-16, and took the championship from the Humboldt Evening High School five, 35-32. In mid-season the 30 ' s completed a barnstorming tour through the central part of the state and defeated numerous heavier high-school quintets. The lightweight cagers also engaged in games with the Athens and Olympic Clubs, winning from both, 43-28 and 29-27, respectively. A few of the most outstanding men were Captain Al Dermody ' 31 and Steuben ' 33, forwards; Walker ' 32, center; and Art Dermody ' 33 and White ' 32, guards. !3o-PouND BASKETBALL TEAM Nickelmann, Yuasa, Steuben, Al Dermody, Walker, Wight, Art Dermody, Shea, Nichols, Lum [366] VARSITY BOXING SQUAD Jones, Walters, Nystrom, Hotopp, Magid, Garrity, Easterbrooks, Robinson, Mallory, McGrath Searle, Davis, Dadigian, Valentine, Stevens, MacMillan, Hilton, Stone (Coach) BOXING AND WRESTLING |iTH greater interest shown in intercollegiate boxing than ever before, the California Varsity started its tourneys during the early part of the spring semester. In the first Stanford match California boxers were defeated 4-3, but in a second meet with the Cards the Bears won 4-3- U. C. mittmen next broke into the win column when they took a 4-3 tilt from the California Aggies at Davis. The next engagement was with the University of Washington, and the Bear scrappers were forced to forfeit three bouts to the Huskies, making a score of 4-3 in the northerners ' favor. The last important battle of the 1931 schedule was held with Nevada in the Stanford pavilion at Palo Alto. Earl Stevens ' 32 proved to be a capable captain of the Bear ringmen. Bear wrestlers, under the tutelage of Coach Henry Stone, completed another suc- cessful season. In the past three years California grapplers have lost but one dual meet, and that occurred in a contest with Davis this semester. However, the Bear matmen twice vanquished Saint Mary ' s, and handed one defeat to the Aggies, the Olympic Club, and the U. S. S. Maryland. California also competed in the Far Western, P. A. A., and Intercollegiate championships. Foremost of the experi- enced Varsity men were Lanhanier ' 32, Handy ' 31, and Captain Libeu ' 31. VARSITY WRESTLING SQUAD Stone (Coach), Roycc, Lear, Pascoe, Libeu ' dpr). Coombs, Jensen, James, Price, Nemir (Asst. Coach) Berriman, Shoaf, Foye, Morino, Lahanier, Nomura, Loosley, Peck, Olson [367] 1 I i I i K 6 m HI I w w ICE HOCKEY TEAM McCarthy (Mgr.), Jonsson, Liles, Keatinge, Korn, Allen, Watkins, Gallagher Grismer (Coach), Gould, Turbovsky, Charlton, Murphy, Hansen, Rohfleisch, Hamlin % ICE HOCKEY AND SOCCER | " X ALIFORNIA ' S ice hockey sextet was forced to relinquish its former claim to I ( ) the intercollegiate ice hockey title of the Pacific Coast when it lost in II matches at Los Angeles, Oakland, and Yosemite. In pre-season games the xL puck men lost their first start against the Oakland All-Stars 4-0, but came back to win a return contest with the American Legion, 5-1. Inasmuch as the Trojans had already trounced the Bear six at Yosemite and were listed as the top-heavy favorites in the series, it was a fighting California team which finally succumbed 3-2, 1-0, and 4-2. The tilt with U. C. L. A. also ended disastrously with the Bruins on the long end of a 3-1 count. Some speedy Bears who saw action in these encounters were Captain Murphy, Hamlin, and Jonsson in the forward line, Gallagher and Watkins at defense, and Hansen as goalie. Because of the inexperience of most of the players, the Bear booters had an un- favorable season. Although they lost nearly all of their practice games, the team broke even in the series against Stanford, the only conference meets on the schedule. The first contest was taken by the Cardinals, 3-1, the second was a scoreless tie, and the last was won by California, 3-0. Captain Smart, Solovieff, Taber, Wohletz, and Youngs upheld the Bears and turned in consistently good performances. SOCCER TEAM Leckner (Mgr.), Epstein, Morison, Solovieff, Wohletz, Cruz, Promptoff, Do vling (Coach) Lcgakes, Pintow, Smart, Halvax, Youngs, Kenney, Rotman, Gracey, Taber [368] -r VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM Levy (Mgr.), M. Steadman, Shier, Jensen, Pilling, Burnham, Kothe, MacKay, E. Steadman, Berti, Baer, Mitchel, Baba, Whitaker (Coach) SWIMMING AND WATER POLO LOWED down by an unfortunate defeat of 62-24 with Oregon in the first con- ference meet of the season, the Bear Varsity swimming team failed to rally when it met Stanford later in the spring. Scoring 60 points against Cali- fornia ' s 12, the Cardinal paddlers succeeded in breaking four Pacific Coast Intercollegiate records. The Redshirt Freshmen likewise had everything in their favor when they downed the Cub Frosh with an overwhelming victory of 60-15- The close of the season came on April 3rd and 4th with a Minor Sports Carnival held at Stanford, in which U. C. L. A. and U. S. C. also participated. Members of the Varsity water polo sextet had their first taste of battle the past season when they were defeated 7-3 in a tilt with the Olympic Club. Several more games followed, in which the strong Winged " O " mermen nosed out their rivals by the small margins of 8-7, 4-3, 8-5, and 6-4. The Bears were a little more im- pressive as they twice invaded the Athens Club to win 10-4 and 5-2, and then forced the Oregon Webfooters to fall before them, 5-0. In an engagement with Stanford, however, the California team was decisively conquered, 7-2. Dick Hofmann ' 31 proved his worth as captain of the Bear contestants, while Berti ' 32, Chappellet ' 31, Kothe ' 33, MacKay ' 33, Mitchel ' 32, and Pilling ' 32 were among the more outstanding players. VARSITY WATER POLO TEAM Whitaker (Coach), Shier, Pilling, Mitchel, Baer, Kothe, MacKay, Jensen, Levy (Mgr.) [369] VARSITY GOLP TEAM Heatley, Schultz, Sobey, Potter, Fleishman, Moran, Lindner, Wagner, Norton, Hanson, Simpson GOLF AND HANDBALL RSITY golfers of 1931 participated in a series of difficult tournaments ' which marked one of the most active seasons that this particular sport has ever enjoyed. A team of sixteen U. C. players, under the captaincy of Edgar Lindner ' 31, visited the Orinda Country Club and gave this local group one of the most decisive defeats it has experienced in recent years. The score was 17-7, only one match being lost by the Bears. On the Sequoyah course the Varsity was downed, 15-9, but it succeeded in breaking even with the Presidio Club of San Francisco, two matches being won by each contestant. In an intensive game slated with Stanford on March 6th, the Bear squad made a very determined effort to win, but the steady opposition offered by its oponents led to a Card triumph of 18-9. The Papooses also brought a victory of 22-5 to the Redshirts when they met the Cub golfers on the links. The handball team failed to make a very good showing during the past year, suffering defeat from Stanford, 3-1, and the San Jose Y. M. C. A., 4-1. The matches were much closer than the scores indicate, for in those games which were lost the Bears lagged but a few points behind. The squad which fought against Stanford was composed of Lyons ' 31, captain, Depper ' 33, Gendron ' 32, Johnson ' 32, May ' 32, and Tieslau ' 31. a I I I VARSITY HANDBALL SQUAD D. May, Depper, Cooper, Watson, M. May, Wolfe, Johnson, Tieslau, Kelley (Mgr.) [370] VAKSITY GTM TEAM Smith (Mgr.) Criley, Howard, Becker, G. Noble (Capt.), E. Noble (Capt.), Peeler, Santino, Maslin, Camp, Cox (Mgr.) Owens, Baker, Fogerty, Buckley, Denhardt, Darroch GYM AND FENCING URING the early part of the spring season, California gymnasts were occu- pied principally with participation in exhibition stunts given for various East Bay clubs. Then, on March 7th, the Bear tumblers completely vanquished an invading squad of Cardinals with the sweeping victory of 66-23. This meet included work on the horizontal bars, long and side horses, flying rings, and all-around events. The star entries for California were Elmer and Glen Noble, twin co-captains, Mathew Santino, side-horse man, and Calvin Peeler, who is the best matman on the Coast. The gym team wound up its season by taking part in the Minor Sports Carnival on April 3rd and 4th. In the fall semester Bear fencers and swordsmen met with slight success when they vied with representatives from the Olympic Club and Stanford, the epee group being the only winners. Also, during the spring term the Bear aggregation experienced defeat in its annual match with Stanford by the score of 17-8 in foil and 5-4 in saber. Individual honors, however, were awarded to a number of California foilsmen. Captain Adams ' 31, dueling star and defending champion of the Northern California tournament, won this title a second time, and Locke ' 33 qualified for the Novice Foil Pacific Coast Championship. Lastly, a picked team composed of Locke ' 33, Schoch ' 32, and Oeding ' 31 took the silver cup in the International Fencing Academy duels. VARSITY FENCING SQUAD Diamond (Mgr.), Adams, Malozemoff, Durein, Schoch, Givens, Locke, Lorenz (Mgr.) [371] V W HIlJ 9K3 i E$ i 5S 1 S " S $ : Sv w c - INTRAMURAL SPORTS ; INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTRAMURAL SPORTS HTV I J 1 V,s ECOGNIZING the fact that in a univer- sity as large as California, all but a very small percentage of the men ..students are unable to take part in varsity competition, Intramural Sports func- tion with the object of offering to the rest of the interested students the opportunity to en- gage in organized athletics. The system at- tempts to bring out as many men as possible by presenting intercollege, interfraternity, interorganization and interclass contests. The Intramural managerial system differs from those of other sports in several respects. In the first place, instead of working alternate semesters with but one sport, the managers work throughout the college year, coming in contact with all the sports. Then, also, there are no Sophomore managers, since the men start out as Juniors, four of whom are chosen to receive sweaters in December. This year fifteen men turned out, and at the end of the first semester Dick Shelley, the Senior manager, appointed Jack Bradshaw, John J. Johnson, Norman Nelson, and Edwin Oliver to serve as Junior managers. These men work every afternoon and make reports at the end of each week. The Senior manager is chosen from the Juniors by the out- going Senior manager, Intramural Faculty Supervisor Ralph Proctor, Graduate Man- ager W. W. Monahan, and Athletic Manager Jack MacKenzie. Greatly handicapped by shortage of equipment and field space, and by the fact that the games must be held out of their regular seasons in order to prevent interference with varsity practice, the Intramural system always works under considerable diffi- culty. It has progressed noticeably, however, this year and it is hoped that the long- desired intramural sports field will materialize in the near future, affording greater opportunity for the continuance of the work. RICHARD SHELLEY Senior Manager INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS ABRACADABRA Thomas, Baldwin, Goldsmith, Scarfe, Smith, Wisler, Parker, Knight, Bell [374] 777 INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTRAMURAL SPORTS 1930-31 SEASON UMMARIZIXG interfraternity sports for the year. Phi Mu Delta was, in the fall .semester, leading again for the third consecutive year, while the spring season brought Alpha Delta Phi to the front with strong teams in football and tennis. Other houses producing winning teams were Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Abracadabra. In interclass competition the Juniors cap- tured the largest number of first places, lead- ing the other three classes in track, crew, and boxing. In the latter sport, the third-year men carried away premier honors by winning three out of seven bouts. Nate Magid and Jerry Easterbrooks both earned impressive decisions for this class. The Seniors led in the cross- country event, while the swimming meet was won by the Sophomores. Interfraternity basketball opened the an- nual competition on March 10th with Sigma Phi Epsilon as the defending champion- ship squad. Because of the fact that the BLUE AXD GOLD went to press before the basketball season was completed, it is impossible to state who the victors were this year. Since their introduction at the University of California in the spring of 1924, intramural sports have extended their scope to include many interested athletes to whom Varsity competition is closed. Though major sports constitute the bulk of intramural competition, minor sports also play an important part. Boxing, fencing, wrestling, gymnastics, and handball are all participated in and witnessed with considerable interest. Novice track, in which any non-Varsity man may compete, is especially significant because it is through this activity that new Varsity material is discovered. This year there was a particularly large turnout for the sport. RALPH PROCTOR Intramural Sports Supervisor INTERFRATERXTTY TRACK CHAMPIONS SIGMA PHI EPSILON Coodit Pcdcrscn Lucas Bisby Johnson Gardner [375] VY ' M INTRAMURAL SPORTS A FAST RALLY DURING THE CO-OP TENNIS DOUBLES TOURNAMENT CO-OP AND INTERFRATERNITY TENNIS HI Y DEFEATING Ben Neiden 6-2, 2-6, 6-1 in the final match, Captain Allen Blade I ) of the Varsity squad won the Co-op tennis singles tournament. Don Sea and I " vBill Olney were the other two semi-finalists. By the time the BLUE AND I QyGoLD went to press, the Co-op tennis doubles tournament had reached the semi-final match in which Miller and Dennison were scheduled to play Whitney and Olney. Late in the fall tennis season, Blade pushed through the finals of the interfraternity tennis singles to smother Bill Olney, the last of his competitors for the house net crown. The winner, a member of Alpha Delta Phi, experienced some difficulty in the first set in overcoming Olney, BetaTheta Pi ' s last hope in the battle for tennis honors. Olney put up a strong fight, but was finally conquered 7-5. Darkness during the second set caused considerable inconvenience, but Blade was in his usual good form and took the winning round by a score of 6-3. Olney ' s failing stand was entirely commendable, as he put up a stubborn but losing fight to the end. The interfraternity tennis doubles were played late in the spring semester, and consequently it is impossible to indicate the final results. EVEN A MINIATURE GOLF TOURNAMENT WAS PLAYED OFF BETWEEN THE FRATERNITIES [376] INTRAMURAL SPORTS JUNIOR INTERCLASS TRACK CHAMPIONS Gilmorc, Manscll, Waymao, Rice, Soito, Darracq, Strom, Lucas, Tallcy, Crawford Simpson, Bigclow, Wright, Pool, Mcckcl, Eisner, Bryant, East INTERCLASS TRACK AND INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL LTHOUGH the Seniors were heralded as the probable winners of the interclass track meet, they totaled only 63 points against 103 for the victorious Juniors. The Sophomores followed with a total of 59 2, while the Fresh- men trailed the score with 51 2- The outstanding performance for the first of the three days on which the meet was held, vas made by De Berry when he threw the shot 48 feet 2 inches, which is the best record for the shot put made by a Californian in recent years. The feature for the second day was the 880-yard run in which six members of the class of ' 32 finished before all the others. In what proved to be the closest game of the series, Phi Kappa Psi defeated Phi Mu Delta 6-5 in the final round of the interfraternity baseball tournament. The latter team crossed the plate twice in both the first and fifth innings, and managed at the same time to keep their opponents scoreless, so that the score was 4-0 in their favor fora time. However, the Phi Kappa Psi ' s made all six of their runs in the last half of the fifth inning, thereby winning the contest. The entire series was one of very wide interest, which was principally due to the fact that sixty-three organizations par- ticipated. INTERFTUTEHXITY BASEBALL CHAMPIONS PHI KAPPA Psi Burner, Sampson, Johnson, Stuart, Beebe, Bardwcll, Shaw, Renius, Sullivan, Evtrs Barnam [377] THE CAMPANILE TOWERS ABOVE THE REST 3VO8A 293WOT IJIkIA _Vv x - V V nnii ORGANIZATIONS I 1 I FRATERNITIES M 1 Greuner EXECUTIVE BOARD OF THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL McBainc Evers Holabird Anderson INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Altshuler OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer . John B. Altshuler William Holabird Charles R. Sexton DELEGATES TO INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Abracadabra . Alpha Chi Rho . . Alpha Delta Phi . . Alpha Gamma Rho . Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Bachelordon . Beta Kappa Beta Theta Pi . . ChiPsi .... Del Rey .... Delta Chi .... Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Lambda Delta Sigma Phi . Delta Tau Delta . . Delta Upsilon Gamma Phi Delta Kappa Alpha . Kappa Delta Rho Kappa Nu .... Kappa Sigma . Lambda Chi Alpha . Phi Beta Delta Henry Knight . Robert Tofft Fred Hotz . John Hamann . Ted R. Morgan William Greuner . Walter Baldwin . Lawrence Pool Marvin Clark Turner McBaine . A. Berens Nelson . J. Norman Lamb . Robert Dyk . William Holabird George Hugdal Wesley Haswell . Jack Morris . Bill Barlow Ralph Moslander . Christian E. Kornbeck Herbert Dalton Lawrence Mendelson . John McMahon . John B. Altshuler Lee Krieger Zeta Psi Phi Delta Theta . . . Phi Gamma Delta 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 Delta Chi . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon . Theta Alpha .... Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi . . . Theta Kappa Nu . Theta Upsilon Omega . Theta Xi Zeta Beta Tau George Goldman Arthur Markwart Robert Rosson S. Joseph Evers Clyde S. Johnson Ralph Eckert Raymond Ivy Donald Thompson Arthur C. Davis Kenneth L. White Paul Johnson Harold McGrath Lionel Weiss Russell Cadwell Robert Munger Elmer Marliave Joshua Holland Winfield Dunshec Joseph B. Lowe Elmer Winkler Robert E. Baker John Reid Donald W. Williamson Arthur Werner Edward Jenkins Robert Eschen lNTEF.ATEumr Council. Knovdes, Johnson, Oliva. Werner, Van Fleet, Hamann, Baldwin, Tofft, Holland, Clausen, Kagan Grcuncr, Nelson, Bliss, Pool, McBaine, Knight INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL INCH the Interfraternity Council has been founded on the basis of the better- ment of mutual fraternity welfare, it is fourfold in purpose. It exists to im- i prove the academic standing of fraternities, to better their financial situation, to enforce disciplinary measures when violations of conduct are apprehended, and to enforce rules which help the organizations to perpetuate themselves through the medium of rushing. The council has found that much of the academic improvement during the last three years has been effected by the publishing of the scholastic rating of all the fraternities. This apparently makes the houses " grade conscious. " Two very important steps have been taken this year to stabilize fraternity finances, neither of which would have been possible without the aid of the Interfraternity group. A food-service plan is adequately serving ten houses, and a system of unified accounting will make its advent here next semester. Disciplinary measures are not employed by the council except when it is forced to do so by the unfavorable conduct of members. Even though a strict watch for cases of this kind is maintained, there are a surprisingly small number which come under this jurisdiction. Another type of discipline is that of a financial nature, such as the non-payment of bills. In such a situation, after the council has reviewed the facts, it takes no action itself, but recommends to the President of the University the punish- ment it considers adequate. Rushing is the medium through which all houses are perpetuated; therefore, the Interfraternity Council has found it necessary to formulate the rules which insure an equal chance to every organization. It is the duty of the council, through the aid of the individual delegates of the group, to instill in every fraternity man this spirit of fair play by urging a close adherence to the regulations. [383] Petit Kimhall Baldwin Etche Putnam Rowc, J. Wayne Bell Bond Parker Steere G il lard Thomas Wisler Bowron Koses Megargec Ormsbcc verry Johnston Rowc, T. Timmerman Bowie Goldsmith Knight Tohnson Kelsey McNally farmer Hodges Hocy Price Scarfe Smith Kiddcr Usioger Stephen W. Cunningham J. Allen Armstrong Henry J. Baldwin Abracadabra Ridge Road. Founded at University of California, 1895 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mathew C. Lynch Frank M. Spurrier Robert M. Underhill GRADUATES William L. Sanborn James A. Stephenson SENIORS Lincoln E. Bell Bernard Etcheverrv George Johnston Gardner Putnam Dolph Timmerman JUNIORS Allen P. Bowie Louis R. Goldsmith William E. Parker SOPHOMORES Lynn Gillard Revere Johnson James Petit Wade Thomas FRESHMEN Bernard Bowron J. Francis Hoey Milton T. Farmer Melvin G. Kidder James R. Hodges Stuart Kimball William A. Smith Robert G. Sproul Harry Rowe Jesse Rowe Leland A. Wayne Henry L. Knight Everett Lewis Emmet J. Steere Fillman Kelsey John McNally Warren Wisler Harry Koses Dan Ormsbee R. Larry Megargee William E. Price Rodney Morrin George Scarfe Robert Usinger [384] fill HI 1 1 Toft -.-. " --- r- I Lohsc ' Naocz Sofat Stevenson DaTIS Solder Ecklcr - i - - - -. Alpha Chi Rho 1709 Chancing Way. Founded at Trinity College, Hartford, Connecticut, June 4, 1895 Local Chapter established August ij, 1913 Twenty-three Chapters James K. Abcrcrombie Wilbur Halsey John W. Bristow Howard F. Burrcll Richard C. Buss William G. Ashcroft UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dean Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES Robert L. Bridges Lamar Jackson SENIORS Elbe Miller Delphin G. Spellman Robert S. Tofft JUNIORS Elmer G. Davis Roy Gregor Earl E. Jackson Benjamin H. Lohse T. Ralph Morgan Kendall W. Nance Andy G. Wilkison James E. Stevenson E. Oliver Smith Lyle M. Smith Cecil E. Staldcr SOPHOMORES Clvdc G. Gates Warren F. Hamilton Earl H. Kccfcr Dan M. Eckley Absent on Leave. Walter E. Murphy FRESHMEN Irwin B. Poorman EIvy C. Hunter Lawreoce L . Scifert George E. Rydbcrg [385] :r ;. ail, " Abcrsold Caufield Clausen Larson Lorcnz Mathis Ohmen Oldershaw Smallwood Smith Davics Dcnison Eiler Emerson Givcns King Matzinger Milligan Moodey Norton Pitt Sherman Spcalman Spires Stark Stewart Clear Davidson Wallace Conover Dyer Halfotd Huartc Rcavis Oliver Colbert Sharp Alpha Chi Sigma 142.8 College Avenue. Founded at University of Wisconsin, December n, 1901 Local Chapter established January 16, 1913 Forty-seven Chapters J. Elston Ahlberg Frank W. Allen Henry C. Biddle Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Arthur W. Christie Joel H. Hildebrand William V. Creuss Paul L. Kirk Ermon D. Eastman F. Otto Koenig Robert Fowler Wendell M. Latimer Franklin T. Green Gilbert N. Lewis T. Dale Stewart GRADUATES John N. Abersold Norton E. Berry William E. Bradley Herman J. Almquist Richard W. Blue James O. Clayton Raymond C. Archibald John E. Booher Thomas Doody Ronald T. Macdonald Duncan P. MacDougall Philip F. Andrew E. Caufield Newell A. Davies George H. Denison, Jr. John J. Eiler, Jr. George A. Emerson Walter G. Bangert SENIORS Fred W. Lorenz Herman E. Mathis Charles H. Oldershaw JUNIORS John W. Givens C. Robert Moodey Emmett T. King Edwin L. Oliver, Jr. C. Parkes Matzinger Harold Pitt Harvey R. Milligan John P. Sherman Brenton G. Stewart Axel R. Olsen Edmund O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Gerald K. Rollefson Joseph G. Hamilton Paul S. Larson Frank E. Linquist Meads John C. Ohmen Jack L. Smith Clair R. Spealman Harry E. Spires Maynard G. Stark SOPHOMORES Gerald C. Clear Edwin L. Colbert Charles S. Davidson Richard V. Wallace FRESHMEN Irving Conover OrmondJ. Dyer Ralph S. Halford Vincent R. Huarte James C. Reavis Spencer G. Sharp [386] McCoraick Dcroe McEaoor FraokUa Sicfaob - . - r : Morwood Marqois lh -- IB IfcC -i : ' -. ' . . Van Loin Scfa Alpha Delta Phi 1401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, Clinton, New York, i8ji Local Chapter established 1908 Twenty-seven Chapters Us-ivEisrrr ASSOCIATES Herbert M. Evans Emerson Holbrook Hans Lisser Thomas H. Goodspccd Frank L. Klccbcrgcr Dcming G. Maclise GRADUATE Clifford W. Nellc L. D. Mallory Fletcher H. Swift SENIORS Allen P. Blade Adolphus E. Graupner, Jr. Robert I. Kinncy William G. Morwood Charles O. Fairbank Frederick W. Hotz F. Hill Lambert Dolf E. Muchlciscn Douglas C. Nicholson Dan S. Norton Wcllman Farley JUNIORS Harvey E. Dcrne James A. McCormick Donald A. Marquis William S. Mason Robert S. Fisher Frank A. McEncany John S. Mason Henry H. Taft SOPHOMORES John R. Baker Charles S. Davidson F. Kennedy Jackson, Jr. James J. Mellcma Frederick Brown H. Peter Dcchant Hilary T. ' Martin Ham E. Nichols, Jr. Donald M. Rubcl Robert B. Shirey FRESHMEN Marston W. Burdick F. Ramsdell Cummings Vinton Hall J. Kenneth McCorkle Arthur H. Collbran, Jr. John H. Gregory Volney A. Labarthe J. Warren Manuel Brcckenridgc Thomas James P. Van Loben Scls Jack V. Wyke Absent on Leave. Hamann Sherman Smith Lundgren Baker Adams Lewis Snyder Stratford Lundgren Cory Brownscotnbe Mackcy Beattie Anderson Masters Donges Granere McLaughlin Cordero Arnold McGuire Hayward Forsythc Norris Culpcppcr Cordero Moore Poulson Gardner Pciferle Drake Hillycr Smith Spurlock Giddings Reinhart Gilmorc Horncr Tcraps Schnctz Schnetz Howes Van Winkle Alpha Gamma Rho 1735 Haste Street. Founded at Ohio State University, April 4, 1904 Local Chapter established May i, 1913 Thirty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. O. Essig E. M. Mrak GRADUATES William C. Baker Frank Beals J. Forest Crawford Allen A. Fowler A. D. Zollers SENIORS Fred M. Dunow Paul Higley Charles J. Hayward Norman L. Horner Cyril M. Spurlock Warren H. Cavanagh George L. Cory Norman A. Donges Erwin W. Mattson Albert H. Poulson Leslie O. Adams Lawrence P. Arnold Robert S. Brownscombe Russell L. Forsythe JUKI ORS Sylvester Giddings Rowland J. Mackey Carl E. Granere S. Richard McLaughlin John A. Hamann Willard I. Norris Raymond C. Lewis Joseph C. Pefferle Earl A. Stevens Kenneth E. Reinhart Henry O. Schnetz Harold E. Sherman Frederick A. Snyder SOPHOMORES Byron B. Beattie Fernando Cordero Jack Culpepper John H. Gilmore Carl E. Schnetz FRESHMEN Fred H. Drake Walter L. Smith Carl E. Anderson Beverly I. Arnold Carlos Cordero Ernest Temps Absent on Leave. Edwin A. Hillyer Leonard B. Horner William A. Howes George W. Lundgren James R. McGuire Oscar B. Lundgren Donald L. Moore Milton F. Masters Sheldon Smith Webster R. Van Winkle Rhodes CUncf Earlc Frans Funk Gorman Morgan Rush Scrpa Smith Wadsworth Baracrt : : j Herms McKcnzic Matzinger Socddcn Alaui Fowler Richard Rkc SODOQOVCT ? . ir Leonard Norton Peck Stephens Bivtns a tvkn Alpha Kappa Lambda 70I Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California, April n, 1914 Local Chapter established April 2J., 1914 Nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES James T. Allen William R. Dennes William B. Herms Robert T. Leggc Samuel C. May Walter S. Morlcy Kenneth J. Saunders GRADUATES William B. Rhodes Elbert A. Hugill.Jr. SENIORS W. Franklin Funk C. Parkes Matzinger Wcston J. Gorman Ted R. Morgan Fred P. Henderson Norman S. Rush Henry C. Waring Donald W. Clancy Gilbert Earlc Anthony M. Fratis Emilc Serpa Jack L. Smith Edwin A. Wadsworth, Jr. Newell C. Barnett Arthur L. Bivcns Howard L. McKenzie Roger L. Alaux James Fowler Frank M. Scoonover JUNIORS George B. Fleming Herbert P. Herms Fred S. Stripp, Jr. George W. Degnan Lewis E. Leonard Roy W. Stephens Alfred Sneddcn SOPHOMORES J. V. Rice FRESHMEN Reese W. Norton F. Vincent Richard Lloyd E. Scouler A. Carlcton Peck J. Glen Tucker Andrews Fontana Gilson Inch Shelley Witzcl Adams Bell Bryant Dudman Ficklin Greuncr Hayward Hcnrotte Libbcy Watkins Armstrong Hoyt Payne Shelley Dundon Hood Kalbflcisch Krcling York Zanzot Alpha Sigma Phi 2.739 Channing Way. Founded at Yale University, 1845 Local Chapter established 1913 Thirty-two Chapters Benedict F. Raber Alfred A. Solomon UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES EdridgeJ. Best Andrew J. Carlsen John W. Gregg Charles H. Raymond GRADUATES Henry A. Dietz William H. Knowles Alfred E. White SENIORS Harry C. Andrews Paul C. Gilson R ichard B. Shelley Frank C. Stone Frederick DeBoom Witzel JUNIORS R. Weldon Adams Theodore T. Bryant Lohn R. Ficklin Owen H. Hayward Donald J. Bell Edward N. Dudman William M. Greuner Frank J. Henrotte J. Harrison Libbey " James A. Richardson, Jr. R. Allen White SOPHOMORES James O. Armstrong Robert B. Hoyt J. Bruce Payne Chester E. Shelley FRESHMEN John M. Dundon John T. Hood Frederick W. Kalbfleisch _ Harold C. Kreling Roland E. York Absent on Leave. Harold C. Zanzot ' [39] Ekrdmg, E. Eram v . McCarthy CtifcT Gilaar? Cro PkilJirx Parker, D. J :- If --: Taylor I --. -. - Wan %-Jfeoo.C Alpha Tau Omega 2465 LeContc Avenue. Founded at Virginia Military Academy, September n, 1865 Local Chapter established 1900 One Hundred and One Chapters Stanley W. Cosby UNIVEISITT ASSOCIATES Ky Ebright Oliver W. Washburn Walter D. Baldwin Van Borcn Bostic Eugene R. Elerding Donald H. Adams SEKIORS John M. Evans Carl L. Hvmes Joseph W. Garnella Thayer M. Kinkle T. Richard Hofmann Thomas K. McCarthy David T. Silver JOHOH Calvin H. Crilcy Harold E. Cross George W. Elerding Ralph H. Montali Donald W. Parker William E. Parker David W. Eldrcdge SOPHOMOKES Francis R. Connctt Cecil M. Coulter James W. Gilmore Robert A. Shuey, Jr. Robert Davidson Robert A. Head Frederick C. Ninnis, Jr. William G. Watt Robert A. Hcelcy Richard Moulthrop Vcrn Taylor Stuart Henderson C. Major Phillips Charles P. Wilson Harold S. Wilson [391] Fowler H. Stone W. Stone Tardy . Nil Pool Rush E. Stcadman M. Stcadman Tucker Kehoe Johnson Pcahl Bcrriman Grille Lee McCutcheon Mectel Smith Biavaschi Edeli Gay Radcr Walters Dennis Pagani Schlccf Stoll Bachelordon 1150 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of California, January 3, 1894 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George W. Malloy Alvin Speegle GRADUATES J. Kimball Bingaman Cullen Collins Lauriston H. Tardy Z. L. Williamson SENIORS Thomas P. Dunlap Joseph R. Jarvis Harold B. Kehoe L. Harman Peahl El vin A. Fowler Wilbur Johnson Willis S. Nealson Lawrence E. Ruth Howard E. Stone Walter T. Stone Dwight F. Tardy JUNIORS Leland E. Berriman Ormonde W. Lee Fred A. Meckel Laurence R. Pool Basil F. Grillo William C. McCutcheon Theodore C. Nix Frank L. Rush Joseph G. Smith Edward A. Whittemore SOPHOMORES Emil G. Biavaschi Paul G. Gay Ernest C. Steadman George E. Tucker Morrow F. Steadman John R. Walters Louis B. Edeli James Dennis Absent on Leave. Powell H. Rader FRESHMEN E. Arnold Hillblom George C. Pagani Charles A. Schleef Roger W. Stoll OC2 V [392- ' f t L? Archibald H. Caldwdl Man-in R. Clark Norman J. Farrcll Paul I. Foster Floyd L. Goss GOB .- - . dirit - Van Fleet Bergen WaiUce Beta Kappa 161.7 Ridge Road. Founded at Mainline University, 1901 Local Chapter established August 14, 1914 UNIVEXSTTT ASSOCIATE Anton H. Schacfcr GIADUATES Theodore B. Plair Alfred L. Wcger Ernest H. Williamson SBNIOKS C. Edward Lehmkuhl Jacob E. Myers Jack R. Tfhmlfnhl Charles Randolph Victor F. Ludcwig F. Kcnnett Rule Edward H. Moore Walter C. Schmidt Donald G. von der Hellen Glenn V. Walls Robert E. Wolfeoden Kclso V. B. Young JONIOKS John H. Dalton A. Watson Dimock Morton E. Olson Qydc L. Orem Cecil L. Sawj-er Albert J. Schwcrtncr Robert O. ' Van Fleet Theodore L. Bergen Jack E. Malone Absent on Leave. SOPHOMOKES Charles H. Bona Robert J. Foudy ComptonJ. Gault " Z. Joseph Wheeler FKESHHKM John P. Dodds Robert A. Wallace [393] Stevens Daw son Nelson Hill Johnson Pidgeon Felthouse Reid Hoppin Gorrill Ellsworth Ram mage Gilmorc Sullivan Langdon Hcrmle Olney Thompson H inch man Ballachcy MacKay Lcighton Wyatt Hixson Gorham Murman Ran some McBainc Gross Normand Thompson Whitman Beta Theta Pi 1607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, August 8, 1839 Local Chapter established March i , 1879 Eighty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES G. W. Ames Guy C. Earl E. C. Hills C. A. Ramm B. H. Bronson H. R. Hatfield H. C. Moffett E. G. Smith G. M. Stratton N. L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke Best O. Dawson David K. Gilmore Roger Hinchman Robert G. Ballachey John A. Gorham John Ellsworth William G. Thompson SENIORS William Olney, Jr. James S. Wyatt JUNIORS Murray Hixson Norman L. Nelson Turner H. McBaine Richard H. Reid Gerard Normand SOPHOMORES Dunstan S. Gross Sterling P. Hoppin George C. Hill Lawton W. Langdon William S. Gorrill John Ransome Absent on Leave. Roger W. Stevens FRESHMEN Clarence J. Hermle Hiram Johnson, III Ralph R. Pidgeon Allan J. Sullivan Verne A. Swoboda James R. MacKay Burtram L. Murman Hugh Tatlock Theodore V. Thompson Charles J. Leighton Melvin R. Whitman : cc s [394] Didioo Emigh Johnston Kelly Manfacm Mc-VUth Nicfaalans Stiles Willums ' . ' .;:: Reese SeynMBt Chick Corctoc DM Him Lmdos Drrwcs Hamilton Hodge Hollitter Dibert Rcgu Chi Phi 2.519 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Princeton, December xr, 1814 Local Chapter established February n, 1874 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Paul S. Taylor SENIORS Frank R. Didion Lewis B. Isham Scott W. Kelly Colby S. Emigh Harvey F. Johnston George H. Stiles JUNIORS John L. Bennett Bcrthold W. Broemmel William Arthur Magcc, Jr. Howard E. Reese Charles L. Seymour SOPHOMORES Adam H. Dahler Paul W. Dibcrt Francis H. Lindus Lemuel H. Matthews Richard B. McMath Edward A. Nicolaus.Jr. Robert N. Williams, Jr. Humphrey H. Chick West M. Curcton Richard C. Ham FRESHMEN Robert J. Drewcs Fletcher S. Hamilton Arden R. Hedge George P. Regan, Jr. Absent on Leave. Graham Hollister F. Raymond Whitby, Jr. [395] Abrams Kittle Wonder Caldwell Griancll Hcndriques Hunter McKoon Ncwsome Nutting Parks PcQsar Samaniego Steiner Stoltz Washburn Baker Bretherick Mclhsisc Middleton Richerc Van Winkle Bras k at Lorenzcn Bowman Watchers Chi Pi Sigma 1438 Bowditch Street. Founded at University of California, 1914 Two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George E. Gibson Arthur Lachman Gilbert Pitman Henry Stone GRADUATES Stanley T. Abrams Dawrence S. Glenn Frank M. Goyan Benjamin Makower Robert E. Cornish Manuel Gorin Russell L. Kittle Lawrence G. Saywell Herbert A. Young Donald H. Wonder Robert W. Caldwell John R. Cunningham Stuart Grinnell Victor Hendriques Ronald Baker Leo Berti Ben Cummings SENIORS Donald E. Hunter Lawrence Newsome Herbert T. Le Favoure Lee Nutting Dewitt McCloskey Willard Parks Harold P. McKoon Frank Pensar Louis A. Washburn JUNIORS Noel R. Graves Walter Richert Fred Melhase Harold Rowney Robert G. Middleton Clifford Smith Anjel J. Samaniego Henry A. Smith Robert E. Steiner Jack Stoltz Willard Stout Hans Warkentin Walton Van Winkle Norman Braskat Henry Bowman SOPHOMORES Herbert Lorenzen FRESHMEN Wellington Ray Albert E. Smith Anthony Watchers [396] t . 1 1 a -. - Hi m :-. . .... Worn ; - Hill .--: Mils - 7 : : - Toilt Ca-ly Chi Psi 2.311 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Union College, Schencctady, New York, May re, 1841 Local Chapter established December 8, 1876 Twenty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William Warren Ferricr, Jr. Thomas Gabbcrt GRADUATES William Bonfield Carson P. Scheetz Pierce Keller Waddcll O. Austin JackW. Baird Norman H. Barber Russell B. Insley Jackson O. Heine Watson Annacost Stewart Barber SMOOH A. Russell Bnddock Waldemar Funkc John D. Forbes John J. Helm JUNIOIS Murray McDougal Herbert D. Schultz E. Lynn Raine J. Robert Walker, Jr. SOPHOMOUS C. William Hill Richard A. Kcatingc Victor O. Rankin Philip M. Casady John H. Encdl FBKBMZK Jack B. Hudspeth Robert E. Ingalls A. Bcrens Nelson Thomas E. Stanton Otto M. Wcsterfeld Philip S. Yocrk James A. Miles Robert Moorehead Garden A. Mooser Churchill Gleason Lamb Miles Lucas Click Groom Mulgrcw Schcidecker Rickctts Nichols Dun Hassard Smith S. Wchncr Williams Olson Jensen Fitzgerald Adams Chandler Ryan H. Foster King Gomes Constable Coatney Smith, D. Johansen Foster, C. DC Guire Ward, R. Yates, F. Del Rey 1717 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of California, September, 1904 One Chapter Dr. Frederick Foote Kenneth M. Churchill Theodore Durein John F. Mulgrcw UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert B. Foster, Sr. Ralph Proctor GRADUATE Ernest Van Metre SENIORS Herbert B. Foster, Jr. H. Howard Hassard Harold W. Groom Irving C. Jensen W. Robert Ralston S. Warren Smith Vinton S. King J. Norman Lamb JUNIORS Milton C. Fitzgerald George S. James Lester C. Ricketts Paul W. Stathem George Gomes George E. Johansen Benjamin Scheidecker W. Walter Wehne SOPHOMORES John Q. Adams Francis A. Constable Charles C. Foster Frank L. Lucas Frank Miles Bert H. Ricketts Lester W. Williams Charles R. Chandler Richard C. Coar Lloyd Coatney FRESHMEN Warren C. DeGuire Rolland L. Nichols Don S. Smith Robert Gleason Russell F. Olson Robert Ward Curtis W. Click, Jr. James F. Ryan, Jr. Francis Yates [398] Harry A. Bruno John Cay wood Bruno Cockc Dylc Herbert Cay wood Dooohuc Elliott Soead French Kecnan Macpbersoa Nicolaisen Saunders Smith Brewer Ellwood Keefer Kenney Peterson Pouodrone Roulund Woods Delta Chi 12.00 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Local Chapter established 1910 Thirty-seven Chapters GRADUATES James P. Bowman Laurence Thomson SENIORS Kenneth M. Cocke Robert Dyk P. V. Herbert Mark Nosier JUNIORS Francis Donohue Maxwell Elliott John R. Snead Howard Graham SOPHOMORES Colman Hoyt French W. E. Nicolaisen Frederick A. Macpherson Melvin P. Smith Dean Roulund Bob I. Saunders FRESHMEN Ralph R. Brewer, Jr. James Robert Keefer Laurence R. Poundstone Carroll Ellwood Frank Kenncy Elliot S. Peterson Absent on Leave. Elmer Seaborn Milton A. Woods [399] Svane Richardson Kockritz de Martini Griffith, J. Chappcllct Bishop Griffith, C. Hcatley Holabird, W. Jones, F. Jones, T. Raymond Wordcn Atwood Bixby Buttgcnbach Smith Strom Chickering, S. Craig Lowe McCabe Scttlage Blanchard Kiescl Moore Pope Trefethen Holabird, E. Chickering, R. turn Suden Wood Henry Chappe Charles L. Gri Delta Kappa Epsilon 2.302. Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale University, June 2.1, 1844 Local Chapter established December 8, 1876 Forty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. W. Ballantine Charles G. Hyde Ralph S. Minor GRADUATE Thomas B. Bishop SENIORS Stuart A. Heatley Forrest L. Jones William H. Holabird Thomas L. Jones Elvin B. Worden llet riffith Edward E. Raymond Peter V. Svane Loren E. Atwood " John A. Richardson JUNIORS Fred H. Bixby, Jr. Carl Buttgenbach Sherman Chickering John H. Lowe J. Windrim Smith SOPHOMORES Volney H. Craig Evans R. Holabird Frederick S. Farr Charles G. Strom Lloyd G. McCabe Frank J. Kockritz Arthur D. Settlage FRESHMEN Dean H. Blanchard Walter P. de Martini Robert A. Kiesel Robert B. Pope Roger W. Chickering James W. Griffith Joseph A. Moore, Jr. Van Trefethen Joseph turn Suden Edward R. Wood Absent on Leave. : . ::.- - h : ,-:. - : - - .._ ' ' Delta Sigma Lambda 1177 College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, September 9, 1911 Twelve Chapters UinvnsrrT ASSOCIATE McrieT. Randall Robert E. Roberts Sydney P. Murman A. Edward J. Rowcll Vemon M. Smith Grant B. Youngs SEXIORS Arthur M. Arlctt Richard S. HitnmonH Sanborn Kearney T. F. McHugh Dana D. Champion Gcddes Jackson George H. Kimball Embrte E. Reynolds Fred C. Stolz D. G. Thompson Erwin A. White JUKIOIS William G. Clarcnbach George E. Hugdal Georgc Land Robert Srille W ' alter L. Woodfill Clair Davis Pierce L. Hussey Marvin Shock SOPHOMOKBS Jack Ashbaugh Henry Lindblom Laurie Smith Bruno C. Solari FUSHMEK Herbert Dale Powell W. Ownby Otto von Herman Absent on Leave. c D Augustine Haswcll Montgomery Sparks Brown Clay Crothers Gregg Hollopctcr Lee Rudbach Scabury Wales Cassady Cockios Devin Grannell Hunt Lujan Premo Proffitt Sherwin Delta Sigma Phi 1300 Warring Street. Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899 Local Chapter established November 6, 1915 Fifty-two Chapters Edwyne D ' Augustine UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE G. M. Calhoun SENIORS Donald Fort Wesley Haswell Spencer Sparks D wight Brown Homer Clay Ray Crothers Duncan Gregg JUNIORS Lee Hollopeter William Hulsey Henry Cassady John Seabury King Van Eaton SOPHOMORES William W. Cockins Philip Devin Julian Montgomery Howard Lee Thomas Rudbach Carlos Lujan Maris Grannell FRESHMEN Norman Proffitt Robert Wales John Hunt George W. Premo Stanley Sherwin [402.] riHd I ( UirJ si r - .- f. -r.:-. Graves Caac Cobb Debdj Gillespic Jones Koth Miller Morris Payne -- - - TrombaH Wilkinson Toaag CoooollT Cmmiaao LiTnc LJmkiauo Long Maxwell Oliva Willis Hjdc Mirer Meyer Mordock Polifka SUngerlanl Baxter BcmborD S - Christie Cornwall Ebenole Rose fat Wai D. C. Duncan Francis S. Footc Donald Cave Marvin Cobb Paul Donovan Richard Gillespic Arthur Connolly Dale Cunnison Robert Gilmorc Delta Tau Delta 1415 Hillside Avenue. Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Local Chapter established February 5, 1898 Seventy-six Chapters UNIVKSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. George H. Hart Dr. Armin O. Leuschner Regent Chester Rowell Dr. Frank L. Kelly Warren C. Pern Charles E. Rugh Thomas B. Steclc William Hunter John Paul Jones Campbell Judge Erwin Koth Phillip Graves John Linderman Dana Long Marshall Flynn Arthur Hyde Karl Polifka Leo Battaglin Dean Baxter Howard Christie Absent on Leave. SENIORS Arthur Layne Roger Miller John Morris Eugene Payne JUNIORS Richard Mansell Kenneth Maxwell George Oliva Winston Young SOPHOMORES Jack Mayer Charles Slingerland FRESHMEK George Bcinhorn Francis Cornwall Milton Price Jack Rose Kenneth Stalder Arthur Trumbull Edwin Salisbury Ray Willis Mclvin Young Dana Murdock Robert Walker Dow Bonnell Fred Ebersolc [403] Wheldon Voorhces Jones Elston McEnerncy Wilde Bell Luther, B. Forsc Agncw Peart Barlow Brophy Luther, E. Lapachct Carpenter Robinson Bartlctt Castro Staats Marskey Haley Rose Cunningham Cooley Warren McGaffcy Jacobus Sibley McMullen Dunning Ackley Means Smith Murray Hackley Agncw Sclby Oliver Hopper Barnctt Sublett Delta Upsilon 142.5 Warring Street. Founded at Williams College, 1834 Local Chapter established 1896 Fifty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Theodore D. Beckwith H. Robert Johnson Louis O ' Brien Robert Sibley Edward V. Brewer George R. Noyes Lawrence M. Price Thomas Stoddard Herbert R. Stolz H. S. Thompson Gordon H. True Robert Agnew Jot T. Carpenter Daniel T. Haley Russell B. Bacon William N. Barlow Harry D. Bell, Jr. James E. Brophy Augustus Linas Castro Winston L. Ackley David R. Agnew, Jr. Stuart R. Barnett SENIORS Richard O. Jacobus Everett B. Robinson Garret W. McEnerney Edward L. Rose Roscoe McK. Peart Ford S. Sibley JUNIORS Robert B. Bartlett P. Foster McMullen Carlston E. Cunningham Norbert M. Murray, Jr. Eugene H. Voorhees SOPHOMORES Lewis M. Cooley James Hopper, Jr. HarlanJ. Dunning Oliver R. Jones Sherlock Hackley Byron N. Luther FRESHMEN Thomas S. Elston, Jr. Robert E. Marskey Charles B. Forse Stephen K. McGaffey Robert A. Lapachet E. Leslie Means Callcnder C. Smith Clyde G. Wheldon Williard H. Wilde Edwin L. Oliver, Jr. Peter B. Stern Everett B. Luther Redmond C. Staats, Jr. Thomas C. Warren Edward D. Pike, Jr. Prentiss Selby Lloyd J. Sublett [404] I MifthV : ._.-.- Dick Hirfwki NOOOB Spate " - Mdhd r -..: Loire Gamma Phi Delta 2.340 Piedmont Avenue. Founded as California Ouptrr of Acacia Fraternity, April 14, 1905 Reorganized October 10, 1930 One Chapter UxTvmsnr ASSOCIATES Edward A. Dickson Keith MacKane Paul F. Nichols GRADUATES Washington D. Tarahannr Elwood Morphey Fred L. Taber SENIOU Raymond G. Amerine James H. Bond _ Frank Kcipcr Charles F. Shaw QydeS. Yerge Ralph E. Moslandcr Albert L. Sccburg JUNIO KS Robert W. Barksdale William B. Dick Walter A. Hardwkk Roncy A. Noonan Fred H. Spcrber Hariey A. Waterfall LaGrande B. Woodman SoPHOMOXES Charles A. McMillan Roy K. McPhail Ferd O. Drayer Joseph A. Lowe Absent on Leave. :ac [405] I Chrisman Metzger Frost, C. Eldridge Miller Rowley Kornbeck Schubert Treadwell Kennedy Maclean Batchelder Mallett Searight Bedigan Taylor McSwain Willoughby Carey Washburn Kappa Alpha 1415 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 2.1, 1865 Local Chapter established March 6, 1895 Sixty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. George A. Smithson GRADUATES John W. Beswick Shepard M. Johnson Richard J. Wagner John E. Sargent Carvel C. Torrcnce Jack M. Welsh Charles W. Butts William C. Corbett Arden R. Batchelder Robert P. Chrisman Milton D. Eisele SENIORS Hale Giffen Norman E. Maclean Bernard R. Hayes Norman L. Miller Nathan D. Rowley JUNIORS Norman F. Frost Kenneth R. McSwain Christian E. Kornbeck Alan G. Metzger Austin S. Mallett Charles L. Oldenbourg Hilmar B. Schubert Walter J. Willoughby SOPHOMORES Charles H. Frost Harry Jacobs Douglas M. Moore FRESHMEN David W. Eldridge Howard Johnson George M. Oldenbourg Forrest R. Peterson Victor Paulsen Carl V. Reichman Lee H. Searight Willard B. Treadwcll Edward R. Bedigan H. Clarke Carey Absent on Leave. Garth Flint Archie B. Kennedy D. Wooster Taylor Thomas H. Washburn Hughes Rcsbofc Jump Wyman Burpcrt Gliocs Vance Wall Kump Noffsinger Alving Blosc Knopp Little Chamberlain Bartholomew Gordon Dalton Seaman Board man Nash MacKay Elliott Simpson Brendlin Wood Fink Soito Bnibaker Colberson Phillips Dwight Bartholomew William T. Burgett Herbert Dalton Robert E. Elliott Lyman R. Fink Kappa Delta Rho 2.52.2. Ridge Road. Founded at Middlebury College, 1905 Local Chapter established 192.4 Twenty Chapters GRADUATE Loy Chamberlain SENIORS Jack H. Glines Nicholas Loundagin Stanley C. Gordon Gilbert MacKay I. Leonard Wall JUNIORS Harry K. Jump Leonard R. Seaman Ernest J. Kump, Jr. Allastair Simpson Carl Noffsinger E. Edward Soito Fred McNulty John Reshoft Gordon B. Vance Lawrence O. Wyman Ben A. Yandell Bill W. Alving Curtis O. Blosc Wesley Little Stanley Colberson Abscnt on Leave. SOPHOMORES William Boardmzn Frank G. Brubakcr Howard Klcy Gene E. Brendlin Harold Hughes Harold Knopp Ivan Nash FRESHMEN Robert A. Cowden Philip Googins Robert Wood Stuart Phillips [407] 9 Weston Bacr Kcssler, L. Diamond Wolfsohn Goldeen Grecnhood Harband Kcssler, A. Mendelson Rcsner Cohn Grutman Guggenheim Friedman Goldstein Kaliski Rosenberg Selvin Wiescnfeld Klein Krieger Schwartz Benjamin Charles Nyman Edelman Stein Kaufman Bernheim Sugar man Kappa Nu 2.714 Ridge Road. Founded at Rochester University, 1911 Local Chapter established 192.2. Fourteen Chapters GRADUATES Alfred S. Goldman Sam Kagel Ben K. Lerer Stewart O. Samuels Myer C. Symonds Stanley Wolfsohn SENIORS Edwin T. Goldeen Henry W. Greenhood Maurice A. Harband Albert H. Kessler Lawrence J. Mendelson Herbert Resner Arthur E. Weston Benson J. Benjamin David M. Cader David Grutman JUNIORS Harold Cohn Richard F. Guggenheim Pierce N. Stein SOPHOMORES Marcel M. Baer Aaron I. Friedman Charles M. Kaufman Melvin A. Nyman Alvin Charles Carlton Goldstein Leslie Kessler Marvin Rosenberg David F. Selvin Martel Kaliski Irving H. Wiesenfeld FRESHMEN Louis L. Bernheim Milton Diamond Absent on Leave. Irving E. Edelman Alan S. Klein Ernest A. Krieger Sidney Schwartz Irving C. Sugarman Gorman Silen [ 4 o8] t f Watkira Ormsby Dwclle Bell Thomas Bottc Freeman Kenoedj McMahon Tanua Wallis Fcchter Wacson White Tibb ctts Traneh Hall Haoion Cooper Cough Un Cahill Fcchter Glaistcr Vcndc Wcstdahl, L. Bradlcr Pierce Vaotrtss Whithaffl Gordon Johansoo WesnUhl, P. Kappa Sigma looo Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Local Chapter established 1901 One Hundred and Five Chapters Warren B. Crawford UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Clifford E. Elwood Guy Montgomery GRADUATES Brian Donahue John Stubington William R. Thomas Albert Zinkand SENIORS Felix Butte Howard Kennedy W. Lee Pope James Wallis James Freeman Jack McMahon Clarence Tactau George Watkins John R. Watson Donald White Thomas Cahill Gordon Fechter Henry Glaister Lionel Ormsbv JUNIORS Jack Saver Wayne Tibbctts Carl Vendt SOPHOMORES Jack Bradley Thomas Dwclle William Hall Russell Pierce Charles Vantrcss Darrell Traugh Lawrence Westdahl Jack Hanlon Hcrmon Whitham Stanley Bell Absent on Le ave. Ted Cooper Paul Johanson FRESHMEN William Coughlan Grant Gordon Philip Westdahl [409] FIB Bradbury Adams Allen Altshulcr, J. Altshulcr, S. Atkinson Larson Borden, K. Cabrera Cocks Collins Gibson Launcr Lohmeyer Martin McGaraghan Mitchell Powell Shayer Shiptnan Webb Borden, N. Bowers Brown Burnham Carroll Elvin Hall Koch Reeves Trudgen Lambda Chi Alpha 1755 Lc Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, November i, 1909 Local Chapter established 1913 Eighty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Captain Bruce L. Canaga Henry F. Grady Dr. Charles A. Kofoid Dr. Robert O. Moody Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling GRADUATES Eric Bellquist Frank H. Connell Theodore J. Hohenthal Howard A. Mackenzie SENIORS Robert T. Adams Boyd O. Allen John D. Altshuler L. Stern Altshuler Harry Fish Carl L. Mauser JUNIORS Richard H. Atkinson, Jr. Francis W. Larson James G. Treibel SOPHOMORES Knox Borden Addison Collins Charles R. Lohmeyer John W. Mitchell Charles R. Cabrera Howard H. Gibson Victor Martin Glenn M. Powell Stanley L. Cocks Glenn Launer Jack McGaraghan Stanley A. Shayer Claude Y. Shipman Warren Webb FRESHMEN John R. Burnham Ferd T. Elvin G. Clarke Bowers Mylan Brown Thomas H. Carroll Harold H. Reeves Oliver Hall Vernon L. Kelsen Kendall S. Koch R. Dudley Trudgett x- = - ks [410] ' ' Duarjod, A. Grar LCTT. H- LCTT, S. --+ : lam ' . - -. . ' . J- ' Ljic -: - r Phi Beta Delta 1714 Durant Avenue. Founded at the University of Columbia, April 4, 1911 Local Chapter established October 16, Thirty-ooe Chapters UKIVECSTTT AOOCIATE Charles Malamuth Herman C. Epstein ZaI AJtcr Hcnrr Key GRADUATES Sanford Goldner Hyman L. Hymson Joseph Karcsh SENIOKS Mai Blechman Albert D. Diamond Victor M. Kagan Charles Shane Sanford J. Levy JUNIOKS Alexander Dcutch Maurice A. Jackson Leland S. Krieger Nathan Magid Abe Smclcnskr Milton Wcrshow Harold E. Bochmin Bernard Diamond Paul G. Dobbins SOFHOMOKES Harold B. Glassbcrg Theodore Kcv Harold Hafncr Alfred P. Krieger Nathan Kessler Stanley A. Levin Byron S. Weiss Bcrtrand F. Lurie Nathan I. Mitzman Meyer H. Rothman Morton J. Gaba Henry L. Housman Harold Langfelder Walter M. Lehman Maury Misrack Milton Stansky Julian W tidier Garrcttson Anthony Ward Seely Horton Burr Wyatt Ames Hughes West Kelly Carlisle Barker Brown McDougall Albright Markwart Colby Elfin Crist, A. Mead Baldwin Mitchel Crist, G. Hanscn Hickingbotham Powers Barry Scott Fieberling Henry Eubanks Walker Hoskot Suydam Abbott Lackey Vaugha Phi Delta Theta 1717 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, December z6, 18 Local Chapter established June 16, 1873 One Hundred and One Chapters Joel H. Hildebrand Oily J. Kern John W. Bradley UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. P. McBaine P. Orman Ray GRADUATES Jackson W. Chance R. A. McClure Philip M. Wagy SENIORS William L. Ames Arthur P. Crist, Jr. Joseph C. Hickingbotham John R. T. Knight Wilfred E. Bixby John L. DeBenedetti, Jr. George L. Hughes Taylor McDougall, Jr. Everett J. Brown, Jr. Clarence T. Garrity Stuart C. Kierulff William H. Mead Albert G. Powers Ralph M. Seely, Jr. H. Donald West JUNIORS Paul Albright Brantley M. Eubanks Tom W. Kelly Maurice F. Baldwin Earl A. Garrettson, Jr. Arthur H. Markwart, Jr. Richard Barry George H. Horton Carl E. Mitchel William J. Woods SOPHOMORES Edward B. Scott PercivalJ. Walker, Jr. Calef Wayman C. William Abbott Earle Kelly Anthony Oliver D. Burr Burlington M. Carlisle, Jr. Langdon Fieberling Charles B. Colby, Jr. Nathaniel R. Hoskot George H. Crist Howard Lackey J. Edward Wyatt, Jr. Bruce Merrill Robert R. Neuhaus Dana S. Ward Robert Barker Harry E. Elfin William Suydam Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Henry Hansen Lenert W. Henry Merritt N. Vaughn Harris Hinman Kilpatrick Kimblc Matteson Barnes Bel] Bricca Connolly Grcee Kilpalrick Kirwan McEvor Moody Railsback Rosson Fritschi Healey Houston Lischcr Pcdcmooc Powell Roberts Tucker White Woolery Copcland Hall Sellers Phi Gamma Delta 2.62.0 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College, May i, 1848 Local Chapter established October 2.3, 1886 Sixty-nine Chapters Dr. LeRoy Briggs Robert Harris Wcston E. Barnes Kenneth D. Bell William S. Moody UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Harold L. Bruce Charles Derleth, Jr. Woodbridgc Metcalf SENIORS Allen T. Hinman Henry H. Kilpatrick Joy Mattcson JUNIORS Rafael P. Bricca Mark H. Gregg Elvin B. Connolly Emmett Kilpatrick Norman Hinds Joseph C. Kimblc Richard M. Railsback Edward Kirwan Jay McEvoy Robert R. Rosson SOPHOMORES John R. Fritschi William H. Houston L. Richard Pedemont George R. Roberts James Hcaley Carl E. Lischcr Arthur S. Powell E. Palmer Tucker, Jr. William M. White Charles F. Copcland FRESHMEN Lawrence Hall Stanley H. Woolcry Milton Sellers ' PI 1NU J Bardwcll Johnson Carlson Sullivan Moore Ramsey Burney Dailcy Easterbrooks Evcrs Renius Sampson Shaw Barnum Kilfoil Nugent Peel Stewart Graham Brown Wright Phi Kappa Psi 1615 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Jefferson College, 1852. Local Chapter established 1899 Fifty-two Chapters George W. Hendry UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John A. Marshall GRADUATE John C. Hazzard Edward T. Williams SENIORS William J. Davis Thomas W. Hickey, Jr. Judson Bardwell Thomas F. Barrett Edson D. Beebe E. Paul Moore Wallace Moore Robert E. Nittinger John F. Ramsey Otis Brown Arthur W. Carlson Absent on Leave. JUNIORS Laurens R. Burney S. Joe Evers Merritt Dailey NorrisJ. Graham Gerald C. Easterbrooks Daniel Johnson Clifford W. Shaw SOPHOMORE Louis E. Barnum FRESHMEN Edwin C. Hagen John Francis Kilfoil John P. Hart William Nugent W. Odie Wright James C. Sheridan Emmet M. Sullivan Walter M. Miller Paul L. Renius Lyle Sampson Allan M. Peel Charles Stewart UM] Roberts Bicdlcr r- Cross GmniaghuD Drlcc Farrcll Floyd Gould Hassan Jours Smith Bovd : .- Hudclsoo , ' - Woods Alitsoo Bnraham Calden Collinec Vollmcr - - Brookes DcCoss . . . Howcll Kucbeer McKmnon No hM) i " - J " : HMO IfcMcnc Roberts Gallison Richards Essner Goeri Sores Woods Phi Kappa Sigma 1756 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Local Chapter established March 2.3, 1903 Thirty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES David P. Barrows John U. Calkins ' Walter M. Hart Thomas Buck Maurice E. Harrison Tracy R. Kcllcy George D. Louderback Albert H. Mowbray Ivan M. Linforth Reginald H. Linforth Albert R. Rcinkc SENIORS Paul W. Beidler Francis C. Cunningham Norbcrt K. Farrell Edward A. Hassan, Jr. William H V. Brooke Louis H. Dyke, Jr. Robert E. Floyd Elson L. Jones Ralph H. Cross, Jr. John B. Enright, Jr. Gordon I. Gould J. Baird Murray Robert M. Roberts Herbert E. Smith Leslie H. Boyd Eugene F. Essner George E. Allison Carl H. Burnham L. Paul Hudclson Clyde S. Johnson JUNIORS Dale H. McNeice Harry P. Robarts, Jr. SOPHOMORES Willard S. Caldcn Frank E. Gallison J. Walter Collingc Murray Richards David L. Stevenson Sterrett D. Woods Augustus F. Stiegcler William A. Vollmcr Valentine Brookes Harold P. Essner Henry M. DcCoss Thomas P. Grace Phillip M. Douglas George F. Goerl Carlton B. Steves Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Arch W. Horst Donald A. McKinnon Ruskin R. Howcll Herman G. Noack J. Glenn Kazcbccr John L. Sclby, Jr. Samuel H. Woods [415] Wright Farquar Sidcncr Badlcy Dcimcl Ellsworth Fitzpatrick Fingland Haley Granger, H. Granger, C. Pattison Smith Babbitt Beckett Broyles Holcombc.J. Landwchrkamp Markcl Meyers Rarasdcll Holcombe, A. Rogers Sidcncr Badlcy Fitzpatrick Fingland Bauer Martinscn Roach Townsend Von Hornlcin Woodington Borne Chrystal Doodcro McKenzic Parkci Phi Kappa Tau 1335 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, March 17, 1906 Local Chapter established March 19, 1911 Forty-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Sidney Adams Dr. George A. Rice Capt. C. E. Ryan GRADUATES Harold Farquar Wayne Fox Frank Kavanagh Arthur Rice Tyler Sidener SENIORS Charles Badley Joe K. Ellsworth Harvey Granger Robert Pattison Philip Deiroel Clarence Granger Marlin Haley Leslie Smith Horace Stevens JUNIORS Donald Babbitt Clifford Bright Paul Markel Robert Ramsdell John Bauer Jack Holcombe Thomas Martinsen William Roach William Beckett Jack Landwehrkamp Lorel Meyers Thomas Townsend, Jr. Lionel von Hbrnlein Donald Woodington Theron Wright Frank Archibald William Brink Lee Borne Charles Dondero Julian Chrystal Lauren Franchi Abscnt on Leave. SOPHOMORES Albert Holcombe FRESHMEN George Jamieson George Kemp Glenn Rogers Hugh McKenzie Albert Parker kd .. fry Ettet Norman Comdins KgdLow Linslcy Otr , -... I Sobey - : - -.:. Brio EvcTS Palmer Horstmann - _ . - I , t Hunter Snook Laner, H. Phi Mu Delta 171.1 Channing Way. Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College, March, 1918 Local Chapter established April 18, 192.5 Sixteen Chapters UNIVBESITT ASSOCIATES John F. Lamiman Herbert L. Mason Folger Emerson GRADUATES W. Herbert Graham, Jr. SENIORS Lloyd Bradley B. Durwood Evers Albert Monahan Paul A. Broni William Fairlcy Robert S. Norman Ralph G. Eckert Paul Fry John Palmer Gifford E. Sobcy Paul J. Whitchousc Gail S. Wilson William D. Reidt T. Wiley Sering Edward E. Shier Lyman Anderson Garth A. Chamblin Richard M. Hunter E. Gorton Linslcy Wilfixd S. Bigelow Edward L. Gatchcll Howard S. Lancy Charles C. McLcod Reid B. Bullock Chester W. Horstmann J. Clarence Lancy, Jr. James E. O ' Brien J. Kerwin Rooney Burch Snydcr Lauren Watson SOPHOMOIES Oliver F. Bcckwith John Scott Cornelius J. Clayton Orr FRESHMEN Thurston H. Bcggs Thomas W. Fisher Eari P. Hanson Donald S. Kidd Absent on Leave. James O. Snook G. Howard Taylor Sam Griffith Hanson George C. Stecdman [417] Pease Bell Blackwcldcr Calkins Parfct Wheeler Harris Lcckner Lehman Mortcnson Nicolson Null.J. Wagner Gurvich McRcynolds Null, G. Antipa Phi Pi Phi 2.736 Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of Chicago, November 15, 1915 Local Chapter established May 15, 1914 Twenty Chapters Frederick R. Griffin Gordon R. Bell Raymond Borgfeldt Al Gurvich Phil Harris UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William W. Kemp H. M. Skidmore GRADUATES George Daugherty Harold Driver John C. Driver SENIORS William Calkins August B. Hollingshead Robert T. Parfet Glanville Heisch Raymond Ivy George E. Pease George Wheeler JUNIORS George Leckner Samuel McReynolds William Nicolson Herman Lehman Crawford Mortenson John W. Null Lloyd Sorg Gus Antipa Collin Mathiesen Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Theodore Lichti FRESHMEN Walter Wagner Gilbert Null Paul P. Burke - .- ; DlllT -, C Ball Wiofccohofcr Bcrro Koocs .-.-.. Mott Ourisworth Droll Loxarf GTJT Smart Om Hcara Zacka, A. Phi Sigma Kappa 1412. Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 187} Local Chapter established February ir, 1909 Forty-eight Chapters Robert L. Adams Summer C. Brooks Lcroy Cameron William M. Dallv UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles E. Chapman Franklin C. Palm Clinton Evans Herbert I. Priestley GEADUATBS Floyd B. Ccrini Charles E. Schilling 5zs-ios Bovd G. Eubank Frank W. McQuiston, Jr. R. J. Russel Ralph E. Smith Evans K. Ball Norman Charlesworth Edward D. Gray Robert W. Holman Ralph Fitzsimmons Robert Mott Paul R. Wing JUNIORS Warren Divoll Howard B. Holman Robert Harrison Frank Pollock Karl Winkenhofer SOPHOMOUS Stephen A. Bovo Mchin Leonard Pmmeotmm Rci D. Marsh Robert Nunes Arthur L. Neumann David R. Pendcr Albert Zacker Alfred P. Peracca James G. Williams, III. Chris H. Zacker Malcolm E. Reed Al ed Schacffer Lee Stuart Harry S. Thompson [4I9J Rowe Adams Carlton Christie Cope Cornell Danckc Gladwin Johnson Rawles Schroth Trotter Walsh Ballcntyne Barnes Brown Severance Spcncc Trotter, H. Gommo Rice Harbison Lyman McCallistcr Olmsted Pi Alpha Epsilon 1335 Warring Street. Founded at Berkeley, California, November 7, 192.1 One Chapter GRADUATES Jan H. Martinus Donald W. Rowe SENIORS Norman H. Adams Walter E. Christie Ray Cornell H. Sterling Gladwin, Jr. Dan S. Carlton Carl L. Cope Hartley F. Daneke Gilbert S. Johnson Newell A. Rawles Charles A. Schroth, Jr. Roy M. Trotter JUNIORS EugcneJ. Ballantync Arthur H. Barnes Carl E. Brown Howard M. Severance Harry V. Spence Henry M. Trotter SOPHOMORES Albert H. Gommo, Jr. Robert W. Rice FRESHMEN Robert W. Harbison Theodore B. Lyman Lynn D. McCallister John A. Olmsted, Jr. Absent on Leave. [410] Ackky Fisher , H(| Lewis Jacote Billings Cjixh Delcrar Meade Shaw Wilson Darracq Davis Gallagher Gnat Ufes McConkk McDrew McCain Timer, H. Turner. R. Wide F.dd Savage Templeraa Courllo MoGUl to __ Pi Kappa Alpha 1314 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Virginia, March i, 1868 Local Chapter established April 16, 1911 Eighty Chapters UNIVEJBITT ASSOCIATES M. C. Cheney C. D. Hulin A. R. Olson T. D. Stewart J. P. Turner GRADUATES Ham ' A. Cobden Wallace Proctor Lawrence E. Rose SEKIOIS George H. Acklcy M. Francis Billings J. Donald Cooper Waldo Darracq Arthur Clayton Davis William Gallagher J. Clarke Cauch Richard J. Fisher Wilfred L. Dclerar Herbert C. Mcadc George G. Winchester, Jr. JUNIOS Eugene E. Gregcrson Robert B. Lilts Arthur B. Groos James F. McCormick Clarence A. Lang Mason H. McDrew Thomas T. Lewis Robert L. McGuire Donald Wiesc William L. Shaw Garff B. Wilson Clinton Rose Jean C. Simpson H. Howard Turner Roswell B. Turner SoPHOMOU Robert Fields Roy Jacobes G. Thomas Savage Edward Costcllo Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN John R. McGill Kenneth Johnson James Mattoi G. Douglass Templeton Samuel Steward c csscsas x 33 H Howell Garner Bottari Cahn Cooper Fisher Krost Gibbs Downer Danford Frank Mills Hamlin Drydcn Haddon Dunlea Frye Stemraetz Knowlcs Eycrly Johnson McMani [pi Grassi Woodward Tabcr Steubcn Michcls Flanagan White Valianos Filler Pi Kappa Phi 2.510 LeConte Avenue. Founded at College of Charleston, December 10, 1904 Local Chapter established December n, 1908 Forty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. S. Erdman Robley Passalacqua GRADUATES Frederick Cooper Walter Mitchell Ralph Williams SENIORS John J. Dunlca, Jr. Robert H. Frank S. Peter Grassi Henry Hampton Frederick D. Fisher Stephen J. Frye Fred H. Steinmetz Phillip Griffen Darrel S. Howell William E. Woodward JUNIORS James W. Bayne A. Paul Flanagan Alfred Gibbs John W. Knowles Bernard J. Cahill Jeff Garner Benjamin W. Hamlin Clyde Merton Gordon W. Richmond Kenneth L. White David Young Antonio J. Bottari Joseph Cahn Walter F. Michels Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Jack N. Downer Robert Johnson Leon Valianos FRESHMEN Jack Danford Edward J. Haddon Richard Steuben Lloyd G. Filler James McManigal - ' .: : Jones ' ., ;-; ., : . : ::: Athearn - SUJrr.H. - - - i Wright,;. Smith G c L . : : ' ' . - - Poocr. C Taylor ' - " - Pin Gfaoioi Edward D. Adams William C. Bray Bernard A. Etehcverrv Leigh Athearn Robert Homer Robert Huddleson Jack Bcrnhard Jack Bradshaw Jack Kenneth Cunningham Psi Upsilon 1815 Highland Place. Founded at Union College, 1833 Local Chapter established 1902. Twenty-eight Chapters UNIV-KISTTT ASSOCIATES Martin C. Flaherty Donald S. MacKay Howard Fleming Howard C. Naffziger Charles Mills Gaylcy Leon Richardson SEXIOKE Wardell Jennings Elliott O ' Rourke Paul Johnson Clark Potter Harold Meyers Eliot G. Potter, Jr. Walter J.Taylor, Jr. JuNIOKS Harry Brittingham Hcnn- Gage Radford Dannell Gerald Neasham SOPHOMORES Alfred Etchevcrry Charles Hemmings A. Russell Gallaway, Jr. Anstin Jones Jack Wright FXESHMEN Jack Bennett Absent on Leave. Stuart Coli bran Mason Emanuels Thomas Sanford Rudolph Schevill Chauncv Wells Ernest Shiblcy Howard Shiblcy Grant Smith Harold M.Pitt, Jr. William P. Wright Haydon Rochester Clement Rousseau Pier Ghcrini Elliott Tildcn Ballingcr Bennett Bradshaw Norris Philliber Edwards Hogarty Hotopp Kcir McGrail McGrath Mclntyre Murphy Pool Quinn Vigario Hotaling Kelly Mai lory Marsh Ruckcr Snaer Therkof West Condon DinkelspicI Gerlach Hussey Legallct Linder McCaughcy McNoblc Millikca Prideaux Sigma Alpha Epsil on 2.712. Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Local Chapter established November 2.4, 1894 One Hundred and Six Chapters Pyles Harvey Symon A. F. Blanks UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dean Stuart Daggett Charles Hogan GRADUATES Charles H. West George Elliott Horace E. Tilden SENIORS Howard F. Bailinger William Bennett Richard H. Bradshaw Edwin M. Edwards Geil J. Norris Stanley L. Philliber JUNIORS Thomas M. McGrail Milton A. Mclntyre George F. Pool Harold I. McGrath Everett C. Murphy William H. Quinn Earl F. Vigario SOPHOMORES Edmond T. Kelly William E. Marsh Rufus C. Rucker Hamilton K. Pyles Seymour W. Snaer Louis W. Hotopp Alex Keir John F. Anderson Eugene W. Hotaling Milo S. Mallory George R. Therkof Robert L. Condon Edwin Harvey Richard C. Dinkelspiel John A. Hussey Elmer F. Gerlach Paul E. Legallet William E. West FRESHMEN Cortland A. Linder William J. Milliken Hamilton McCaughey Frank Prideaux George R. McNoble, Jr. Russell D. Symon UM! Cohen - :-- -.. - :- .-.:-- ; Sigma Alpha Mu 13J3 " College Avenue. Founded at New York City, November 16, 1909 Local Chapter established April 2.1, 192.9 Forty Chapters GRADUATES Mclvin Cohen Martin Dcppcr Archie Chcrniak BcrtEdiscs Harold Furst Morris M. Kaplan Leon Kev SENIORS Jerome Friedman Jack Silver Julian Reinhertz Morton Seidenfeld Stanler Samish Sidney Dyer Ben Xeidcn Jack Glass JUNIORS Harold Ellis SOPHOMORES M. Richard Pregerson FRESHMEN BurtKcbric Edward Wachter Irving Schoenfeld ftp KJ. Vau Loo Ectart, R, Eckart, T. Hahn Hall Hamilton Jones Kuchman Mcrrall Musto Owen Barry Bcswick Cahu Hahman Hanson Henry Ribbel Vaughan Weiss Johnson Tozer Zicpprcchc Adams Arlett Burns Simon Sigma Chi 1345 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, June 2.8, 1855 Local Chapter established June n, 1866 Ninety-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES W. Y. Ellist E. L. Hall W. W. McCorkle Charles Noble W. S. Potts Clarence M. Price J. L. Whitney GRADUATE Russell Averv SENIORS Joel Coffield Robert Eckart Thomas Eckart Frederic Barry Daniel Bcswick Till man Johnson Oakle Adams Richard Hahn Grant Hall Gordon Hamilton Henry Jones Paul Kuchman Willard Merrall Albert Cahn Foster Hanson Richard Tozer Gordon Arlett JUNIORS Lloyd Henry Paul Hahman SOPHOMORES John Wilkeson FRESHMEN Walter Burns Rawlings Simon Adam Musto Victor Owen Francis Vaughan Arthur Ribbel Lionel Weiss William Ziepprecht Lewis Cox [416] Fingoald .;. :. !..-.-.-,: . ., :-.-: Gfll Palmer, E. Ware Whirr Milbora 7 r Blair, J. Blair. W. Fisher Spilkcr Dalby Woricy York Sigma Nu 2.710 Bancroft Way. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Local Chapter established i8 jz Ninety -six Chapters GKADUATE Allan B. C. Duvcneck SENIOI Thomas J. Fitzgerald William F. Hall Joseph F. Rankin Wilier Ware, Jr. JlINlOKS James H. Blair Lowell T. Bondshu Russell R. Cadwcll John G. Gingg John J. Johnson Warren A. Palmer Robert J. White SoPHOMOEES Wilfred W. Blair John Fisher John Gallagher Gerald G. Gill Leonard S. Hawxhurst John H. Milbum G. Adolph Spilker FIESHMEK Lawrence Dalby Astor A. Nelson Jesse Thomas Bart W. Worlcy Stuart C. Knight Edward A. Palmer Lloyd Van Tassell Lylc B. York Absent on Leave. .r ft Fir Van Dcrcn Cutler Dungan McCarthy NortoQ Schroll Schulzc Taylor Gannon Mulford Mungcr Hind Wolf Beyc, H. Beyc, W. Bryan Claassen Todd Unrub Wrcrvclt,J. Wcstervdt, P. Sigma Phi 1731 Bancroft Way. Founded at Union College, March 4, 182.7 Local Chapter established September 7, 1911 Ten Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William V. Cruess Dr. Wm. G. Donald Harold L. Leupp Luther A. Nichols GRADUATES Russell C. Ewing Nelson Garden J. Brown Herrcshoff, II. SENIORS Charles H. Cutler Theodore A. Dungan Richard H. McCarthy Robert P. Norton Kenneth W. Schroll Edward S. Shulze Sydney W. Taylor, III. JUNIORS Joseph M. Gannon James M. Hind, Jr. John C. Mulford Robert B. Mungcr SOPHOMORE Norman C. Wolf FRESHMEN Henry K. Beyc George C. Bryan Henry C. Todd William L. Beye Louis W. Claassen Ralph E. Unruh Absent on Leave. James C. Wcstervclt Paul T. Westervclt [ 4 z8] ... Allen Bohl Miller. W. Monxn. A. Stargcss b : -. Cao Girrood Johnson. G. Mnrpiy Pcdcnai - ' ._ East ' - If T-- . t Cross McEcn Thanpm Hanscn StcwM Carocr Miller, R. Tbomillv Trcwhin Loos Mirlurc T -r WUkmsoo Johnson. M. JohoM.. R. Milfcr.G. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2.72.8 Durant Avenue. Founded at Richmond College, Virginia, 1901 Local Chapter established 1910 Sixty-four Chapters Dr. Felix Flugcl UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Webster R. Robinson Dr. A. W. Sampson James P. Allen La Verne Binder Spenser Bisby Phillip Condit Joseph P. Bohl Donald N. Conrad Malcomb Coombs Rarmond East Norman Brown SENIORS Robert H. Gann R. J. McEwcn W. Howard Gardner John Mara Edwin Garwood Peter Marquard Aubrey Johnson George Rcber Miller JCNIORS Thor Hansen Thomas Lucas Elmer Marliave Jack Martin J. Wilbur Miller Arthur O. Monson Hubert Pcdcrsen Jack Spencer Sheldon Ami Marc Johnson Robert L. Moore Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Lovd Rogers Robert Sturgess Harold Wright FRESHMEN Russell Johnson Kenneth Morris Russell Munson William Murphy Harry Thomally Frank Stewart Howard Thompson Richard Tibby Laurant Wilkinson Lorin Todd Glenn A. Miller Robert Rafferty ' i P iX I IS, Cathcart Vance, W. Holman Hawks Dcanc Gustafson Wayne Jagcr Nelson Edgcraond Chonettc Pogolotti Banks Koster Shipley Nelson Dcnnison Strang Barnes Pederscn Sundborg Reichel Vance, J. Brignoli Clayton Young Spilker Holland Dennison Bode Stevenson Thompson Sigma Phi Sigma 1311 Warring Street. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, ic Local Chapter established 1916 Eighteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES T. C. Mayhew T. F. Tavernetti GRADUATES Charles Ide Edward C. Salbach Del Wayne SENIORS Felix C. Caldera Junius W. Dennison Alfonso L. Pogolotti Otto W. Chonette Edward W. Gustafson tjared E. Strang JUNIORS Gerald F. Banks Walter H. Brignoli Herman C. Holman W. El more Barnes Joshua H. Holland Ernest I. Jager J. Mason Wiegel Jack L. Vance Walter D. Vance Mcrvyn L. Koster Carl M. Pedersen Rudolph H. Bode Alan Nelson SOPHOMORES William A. Clayton Jack R. Dennison John S. Hawks Phil A. Shipley Walter C. Sundborg FRESHMEN Randall G. Cathcart W. Dudley Deane Jack W. Edgemond Joseph A. Reichel Thomas B. Spilker Deceased. Bertil G. Nelson Herbert B. Stevenson [430] Tofanclli Kcllr Yares ..... Carrier Chandler Larscn ;.T :- Shea Allen Hares Gilleece Marshall Drown White Berrioger Be : :- Gibbs Miller Gale Jones King Grtsingber Howard Moskowitz Williamson Howell Jones Pratt Toranelli Sigma Pi 1395 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Vinccnnes University, February 16, 1897 Local Chapter established 1913 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES S. H. Beckett Evan Hayncs J. C. Martin GRADUATES Lewis M. Allen William Eggers Lowell Mell Donald Van Riper SENIORS Donald J. Brose Alan C. Carrier Ralph W. Bcrringcr Theodore A. Heinrich Frank E. King I. King Wilkin Marion B. Plant Juan C. Hayes Hugo V. Tofanclli JUNIORS Gregg Chandler Floyd Gilleece Robert C. Howard George F. Larscn Tarn C. Gibbs Herbert R. Grisinghcr Robert C. Kelly Walter R. Marshall W. Howard Miller Jack H. Moskowitz Roblin Williamson SOPHOMORES Paul M. Aggeler Howard C. Gale C. Franklin Howell Milton E. Brown Cyril G. Hanscn William E. Shea Wesley Jones Paul N. Pratt Francis Kendall Whitney Jones Edwin R. Richards Julian M. White FRESHMEN Robert Schnacke Elmo F. Tofanclli [431] 1 Ingrim Milne Harerave Batdorf Devlin Smith Pollock Harmon Christophcrson Goth Tau Kappa Epsilon 1711 Euclid Avenue. Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University, 18 Local Chapter established 1919 Thirty-five Chapters Ray T. Grismer James Allen Arthur M. Beals A. Harry Bliss UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Allyn C. Loosely Overton Luhr John S. Shell GRADUATES Richard Hays Rolland T. Maher Dr. Stanley B. Mentzer Owen L. Williams Percy E. Carter Franklyn Cavier SENIORS Madison Devlin Robert W. Hartwell Garland W. Smith Theodore E. Haig Ward D. Ingrim John M. Wilcox JUNIORS Wells L. Harmon Charles F. Jaeger Frank G. Milne Harold W. Hawes William O. Leachman Ralph W. Pollock Eliot J. Swan Elwyn E. Watkins Clayton E. Ward SOPHOMORES Martin C. Franich, Jr. Alan Hargrave Frank D. Kuenzly Richard V. Loosely Harry E. Peters Walter B. Stafford FRESHMEN Wayne B. Batdorf Irwin Christopherson Theodore J. Goth Floyd E. Howe Alfred McCollum Absent on Leave. r Clausen, A . DibWe - -.- -. Cox - - - Fry - - Hafcrty IbTt. Jra Gentry .-. Theta Alpha 2.405 Prospect Street. Founded at Syracuse University, New York, February 2i, 1909 Local Chapter established August 15, 192.5 Four Chapters Pcnrosc W. Hirst GRADUATES Ward C. RusscU Jack W. Brown Arnold H. Clausen Herbert G. Gaskill George A. Daniels Charles A. Hayes Clarence H. Sturm Harry K. Young SOOOM Leland H. Dibble Elwood L. Johnson John D. Rincr Ernest A. Menocll Elwood L. San ord Dorman Norton Donald R. Smith Elmer C. Winkler Nolan Black Ronald W. Cox Edwin G. Clausen John W. Fry Edward D. Safarjian Donald J. Hagerty Johnjanssen David J. Ritchie JUNIOBS Herman W. Jones Arvid G. Peterson John D. Montgomery Thomas W. Pieqoct Jack N. Solomon Leo D. Whitney SOPHOMOIES Carl W. Koerper Lowell Arbogast Absent on Leave. FBESHUEK James E. B. Gentry John H. Matkin James A. Lauchland Lc Roy Weaver Robert D. Moore [433] ft ft tlfcfiit Donaldson San t inn Dcmctcr Kilkenny Anderson Led gelt Bcrtelscn Schutz Peterson Lewis Crocker Perske Campc Somcrs Pierce, G. Parkhill Gauthier Robbins, H. Coburn Wirt Rohrbough Pierce, R. Hanscn Smith Nichols Bevillc Tucker Robbins, C. Patterson Brunner Weymouth, E. Schlegcl Weymouth, O. Theta Chi 2.461 Le Contc Avenue. Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Local Chapter established 1913 Forty-seven Chapters Major H. W. Burwcll Kenneth G. Anderson Robert E. Baker Stanley D. Brothers Viggo C. Bertelsen Harold Campe UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. Dewey Long Dr. T. H. McGarack fE. J. Sinclair GRADUATES H. Warner Gardett John D. Phillips SENIORS Guy A. Ciocca William C. Hansen Phillip R. Crocker Frank W. Herbeth Raymond E. Gauthier Lowell A. Ledgett Reuben H. Zumwalt JUNIORS Charles Coburn Cyril Patterson Jackson Nichols Mathew Santino Sherwood E. Wirt Dr. L. H. Peterson Charles Beville Joe Demeter Beverly Rohrbough SOPHOMORES Robert Petersen William Tucker FRESHMEN Gordon L. Perske Harvey H. Robbins Donald P. Smith P. Ernest Schulz G. Arthur Somers Gordon Pierce Edgar Weymouth Wilbur Donaldson John Kilkenny Arthur Lewis Richard Pierce Daniel Schlegel Chester Robbins Olin Weymouth fDeceased. [434] ft t Cope | _- : :: Pipe kid : . i Dtd - ft :; Joocs Herbert Bolton Theta Delta Chi 1647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1847 Local Chapter established 1900 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George Costigan Colonel C. M. Dowell Merrit Hughes Keble Pirenc Chester Roadhousc Worth Ryder GRADUATE Nathan Price Robert A. Brenner James R. Bridges SENIORS James H. Cope, Jr. ' Donald T. Handy Carl W. Handy Thomas W. Hanrahan William Mcdanich Donald H. Bonar La Monte Foster Henry Haight Melvin T. Lewis Edwin H. Griffiths JUNIORS Gerald G. Nicolayson George Louis Pape, Jr. Robert Mchnert David Hutchison William A. Jones, Jr. Wilfred Robbins Henry W. Schaldach John M. Reid SOPHOMORES Frank E. Brown Frank H. Buck, Jr. Scldon F. Del Giorgio Ulrich A. Fritschi George E. Leland fClinton Mclonc Gordon F. Phclps FRESHMEX Howard Ashworth Wilbur D. Davits Norman Decker Dallas Gray Donald E. Kientz Lewis J. Macke Charles Thompson Absent on Leave. fDcceascd. AT [435] Bernes Umland Kindig Saundcrs Sargent I skin . Geyman Williamson Bell MacMillan Kothe Eudcy King Sherman Tibbetts Wcmplc Kcrnohan Sexton Bowie Davics Morter Parish Larson Lawrence Harris Rupert Elkins Read Robosson Takken Theta Kappa Nu 1711 Haste Street. Founded at Drury College, Springfield, Missouri, June 9, 192.4 Local Chapter established March 31, 1918 Forty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE George E. Troxell GRADUATES Robert H. Bolander, Jr. C. C. Elkins Henry Eudey SENIORS Bernard Bernes Mario Del Pero Hugh Falconer Clifford Kernohan WinfieldJ. Daniels Charles Geyman Charles J. Parish Charles R. Sexton Charles R. Umland Donald W. Williamson JUNIORS Milton R. Bell Herbert M. Elkins James McMillan Herbert W. Read Donald Bowie Verne Kindig Robert Morter Fred Saunders Newell Davies Fred King Donald K. Parish George Sherman William M. Brashear Fred H. Kothe D. Reginald Tibbetts Junius B. Harris Absent on Leave. SOPHOMORES Leslie A. Larson J. Mervyn Robosson Sid Sargent Charles F. Lawrence FRESHMEN William Rupert Clifton Wemple Frank Takken David G. Scott Marcus M. Swinney rjtt%23KpSV ' % [436] Anderson Rocfawnlcr Beaver Kcil McGuigan Murphy Divissoo Johnson Sampion -. Warner Hod Hilton Maiimor Poss Sea Scores Werner Elliott Jcnks McMullcn ' : - Townsley Wines Theta Nu Epsilon 2.601 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan University, December 5, 1870 Local Chapter established August 2.3, 1924 Seventeen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Harold C. Bryant Walter C. Christie GRADUATES Joha F. Carlson Charles T. Rothweilcr SENIORS Robert W. Anderson Kenneth Beaver Arthur E. Burns Fredcric C. Kcil Frank S. McGuigan Raymond P. Murphy Arthur G. Potter JUNIORS Irving Davisson Kennit E. Engelson Ralph L. Johnson Robert P. Sampson William Savage William F. Stager Carl W. Warner SOPHOMORES Graham Heid Osgood H. Hilton, Jr. Alexis G. Maximov Karl E. Poss William Elliott Donald M. Sea Glen J. Scares Charles A. Werner FRESHMEN Frederick C. Jcnks Robert L. McMullen Curtis T. Ncsslcr Forest Townslcy Abscnt on Leave. Taylor H. Wines [437] Covington Hyde Siebert Senram Provines Dwycr James Talley Tracy Carey Reynolds Fischer Jones Thomsen York Fricni Wright Gill McLees Thormod Dickson Hagar Beaumont Hadcrlc O ' Conncll Werner Irvine Mulks Black Hewitt Patcrson Whiddcn Jursch Booth Hockaday Pearson Lachman Ramm Holtermann Pfutzner Osier Widler Theta Upsilon Omega 1559 LeConte Avenue. Founded at New York, December, 1913 Local Chapter established March 3, 19x5 Sixteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE John W. Gilmore GRADUATES Allen Henderson J. E. Springmeyer J. F. Turner SENIORS Raymond J. Biagi Guido O. Ferini Robert S. Hagar De Wolfe H. Miller Charles E. Mulks William D. Provines Charles I. Wright Joseph Beaumont fRobert Black Woodrow Covington Donald Dwyer William Fischer JUNIORS Ralston Gill John Haderle O. Russell Hewitt, Jr. John Hockaday E. Holtermann Gerald Hyde Ralph James Robert Jones Kenneth McLees Wilfred O ' Connell Erling Thormod Wesley Lachman Robert Dickson fDeceased. Albert Osier Vana Irvine Arthur Werner, Jr. SOPHOMORES Frank Senram William Whidden Wallace Paterson Oscar Pfutzner Richard Rudolph Robert Siebert Oliver Talley FRESHMEN George Widler Charles Jursch Richard Tracy Robert Ramm [438] Ahern Booth r . - j . Campbell Hildmfa McCann Metz Bdk Herbert Lcmzwger McBride Murray Covingtoo Forsythc Justice Kelly Eversoo Jenkins Cox Fagin Plunkett Wamplcr Lees Tucker Theta Xi 1730 La Loma Avenue. Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y., 1864 Local Chapter established 1904 Thirty-two Chapters Raymond W. Jeans Francis X. Ahem Fred D. Booth UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William J. Raymond Harry W. Shepherd SENIORS George W. Burgess Jennings A. Everson J. Gary Campbell James C. Hildreth Stewart W. Metz JUNIORS Edwin C. Voorhics Edward O. Jenkins Harold G. McCann James R. McBride Arthur D. Murray Ralph S. Bclk Jack Pagan Joseph J. Kintana Wallace W. Cox Leo Goldwater John F. Leutzingcr C. Brooks Pringlc Elvin L. Wamplcr SOPHOMORES Max W. Forsythe Edwin J. Justice W. David Kelly R. Wallace Lees Steve Plunkctt Robert D. Tucker FRESHMAN Godfrey Duncan Absent on Leave. [439] 9 rt .9 Cohn Eliascr Kay Levin Lindner Rhine Scheinman, N. Zeller Anixrcr Oilman Levy Meyerfeld Taub Rudy Benioff Golub Himmclstern Morris Schlesinger Stark Tancnbaum Breycr Israel Joseph DC Roy Wcilcr Zeta Beta Tau 2.415 College Avenue. Founded at College of the City of New York, 1898 Local Chapter established April, 192.1 Thirty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Max Radin GRADUATES Louis Heilbron David Spiegelman Harry Borson Waldo Cohn SENIORS Maurice Eliaser, Jr. Grant Levin Larry Rhine J. Harold Kay Edgar Lindner Norman Scheinman Robert Scheinman Edward Zeller JUNIORS Ivan Anixter Robert Eschen Richard Gilman Harold Levy Milton Meyerfeld, Jr. Sidney Rudy Charles Taub SOPHOMORES Mortimer Benioff Arthur Himmelstern Raymond Morris Bernard Stark Ralph Golub Louis Honig, Jr. Frank Schlesinger Samuel Tanenb FRESHMEN Donald Breyer Jay De Roy, Jr. Sigfried Herzog Arthur Israel Leonard Joseph Alfred Weiler Absent on Leave. [44] i Dunlap, G. Grim Fox Goldman Henderson Hrdc Martin, E. Rcrland Edwards Wh:tc Dunlap, D. Mars Mead White Wirrcr Barry Christmson Hall Hunt Moore Rcmhardt Bccdr Chamberlain Foster, J. Foster, D. Hem McKay Martin, G. Soowdcn Hand Dterii Rector Zeta Psi 12.51 College Avenue. Founded at New York University, June i, 1847 Local Chapter established June 10, 1870 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Joseph LcContc Orin K. McMurray Carl C. Plchn Joseph Rowell Wallace Teny GRADUATES Joseph LeContc, Jr. Roger Rhoades SENIORS Sherman D. Cornwall Sumncr T. Edwards George T. Goldman C. Burrel Hyde William Crim George A. Fox Andrew M. Henderson, jr. Edward W. Martin Frederick W. Reyland, Jr. Frank J. Solinsky, III. Edwin D. White, Jr. JUNIORS David C. Dunlap Roderick A. Mays William B. Mead David L. White Wayne H. Snowden Wendell W. Witter SOPHOMORES Charles C. Bagg Edwin A. Christenson Edgar D. Hand, Jr. Ronald J. Barry Winslow Hall C. Preston Hunt, Jr. FRESHMEN J. Crosby Beedy George C. Davis, Jr. John B. Foster Sclah Chamberlain, Jr. Gordon S. Dunlap Paul S. Foster George E. Martin E. William Rector John S. Moore, Jr. G. Frederick Reinhardt Charles H. Hein David L. McKay Robert L. Whitney ' o M 8 i 3 S O R O R TIES w SORORITIES Young OFFICERS OF THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Lackey PAN-HELLENIC (Intersorority Organization) Founded at Chicago, May Z4, 1901 Hall FALL Officers President Secretary . .Betty Readman Hall . .Gladys Young President . Secretary . . SPRING Gladys Young Dorothy Lackey Alpha Chi Omega Mary Charlene Charles Lucy Maym Francis Alpha Delta Pi Jane Jabbert Dorothy Prost Alpha Delta Theta Ruth Lehner Eva Carlson Alpha Epsilon Phi Bernice Klaber Betty Ann Newfield Alpha Gamma Delta Jewel Smith Geneva McLaughlin Alpha Omicron Pi Gautier Harris Grace Rieser Alpha Phi Frances Wulzen Jean Durbin Alpha Sigma Delta Mila Norris Myrna Armer Alpha Xi Delta Alice Pistolesi Isabelle Hussey Beta Phi Alpha Claribel Pomeroy Mabel Knorp Beta Sigma Omicron Florence Donahue Marian Gross Chi Omega Isabelle Breen Marcia Nye Chi Sigma Phi Maud Dunbar Anita Dodd Delta Delta Delta Marian Frankland Betty Birt Delta Gamma Justine Lancashire Helen Cox Delta Zeta Katherine Axline Betty Bates Epsilon Pi Alpha Jean Freed Elizabeth Johnstone Gamma Phi Beta Mildred Long Katherine Clark Kappa Alpha Theta Marion Gorrill Mary Longaker Kappa Delta Eleanor Hancock Beth Hindson Kappa Kappa Gamma Imogen Wentworth Jean Gerlinger Kappa Sigma Alpha Beatrice Catey Doris Ricker Lambda Omega Louise Atkins Dorothy Lackey Nevvegita Beatrice Frenzel Eugenia Fisher Phi Mu Jean Rankine Genevieve Cox . .Alice Espy Marjorie Smith Phi Sigma Sigma Bessie Miller Irma Laventhal Pi Beta Phi Virginia Oliver Perry Hahn . . Eleanor Todd Elizabeth Day Blanche Rochau Dorothy Rhoades Sigma Kappa Betsy Kinkel T. Selma King Sigma Phi Beta Doris MacAleney Marguerite Allec Theta Upsilon Helen Johnston Cathryn Mitchell Zeta Tau Alpha Betty Hall Dorothy Smith Phi Omega Pi Pi Sigma Gamma Rediv [444] PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Hanscn, King, Hermann, Bates, Glcim, Dodd, Charles, Watson, Hindson, Oliver, Hall, Young, Lackey, Norris, Armcr, Donahue Carlson, Neilson, Baur, Thompson, Grunauer, Freed, Johnstonc PAN-HELLENIC ' HE Pan-Hellenic society of the University of California is an active branch of the National Pan-Hellenic organization and is a very vital element in the life of the campus. This group forms a legislative and judicial body for the purpose of unifying sorority groups and fostering a spirit of congenial- ity among the different houses. Pan-Hellenic is composed of two representatives from each sorority, the house president and the rushing chairman. This body meets once every month to discuss the various problems which arise in sorority life, and to make uniform rushing rules which will prove satisfactory to all concerned. At the head of the group is the presi- dent and under her the secretary-treasurer, the officers being rotated every semester among the various houses in the order of their age on the Berkeley campus. An inno- vation of the spring term of 1931 was choosing by election, instead of rotation, the three girls who meet with the presiding officers before each gathering of Pan-Hellenic. Each house having a membership of at least twelve girls w T ith representatives in four classes may belong to the local Pan-Hellenic society, provided, of course, that the chapter has been organized for one calendar year. The only requirement for ad- mittance into the National Pan-Hellenic Council is a longer period of formation, and as a result only twenty-four houses are associated with the national group, while at this University thirty-four sororities have been elected to membership in the local council. As a branch of the National Pan-Hellenic order, the society on the Berkeley campus keeps in constant touch with the main organization, and the latter in turn is actively interested in all local problems. In its judicial capacity to punish all violators of its rules, Pan-Hellenic has striven to employ the true California code. Qg vv 5$ [445] f i w vw v V Jordan Halstcd Aden Mini Clayton Law Hcllicr Culver Ncwhall St. John Dahlqutst Loom is Moloncy Dyke Revellc Matthews Cannon Devlin Williamson Edger Lynch Marten Ellsworth Scpcl hurst Bennett Brov Feldmcyer Hodgkinson McGill Wilcox McKay Randall French Graves Sharp Shortlidge Hammatt McGaughey Bullock Hughes Wilde Rupc Gregg Stem Charles Huston Wilder Trumbull Hays Smith Jongenecl Burke Wastell Kavanagh Stapleton Francis Wyllic, Z. Lewis Wyllic. J. Oreon Huntington Marie Cannon Virginia Bennett Katherine Brown Mary C. Charles Edwina Clayton Rhea Burke Lucy Maym Francis Helen Rupe Alpha Chi Omega 1756 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, Local Chapter established 1909 Fifty-six Chapters GRADUATES Helen Lynch Madeline A. Peckham SENIORS Marion Devlin Peggy McGaughey Jean Williamson JUNIORS Janice Edger Helen Hughes Iva Feldmeyer Elizabeth Jongeneel Nancy Hammatt Faith Jordan Pauline Hodgkinson Adeline Law Dorothy Dahlquist SOPHOMORES Margaret Halsted Audrey Marten Corinne Hellier Dorothv Trumbull Barbara McKay Elizabeth Wastell Marjorie Matthews Evelyn St. John Adele Loomis Barbara Lynch Mary McGill Geraldine Wilcox Margaret Moloney Cornelia Randall Zoe Wyllic FRESHMEN Jane Aden Dorothy French Pauline Kavanagh Eleanor Revelle Florence Culver Eleanor Graves Bernice Lewis Helen Segel hurst Mary Dyke Mary Gregg Sylvan Mini Jocelyn Siem Gertrude Ellsworth Rosemary Hays Elizabeth Newhall Beatrice Shortlidge Lois Smith Katherine Stapleton Jean Wyllie Absent on Leave. Cv i iS [446] - .-;:-,.- Banm Bishop.F. Leonard. P. Mast Bishop. W. Craig Gabbm FIT Gash Wort Roberts, M. Ward, B. Welch :- .- . : i Kane Umn r Bruce S abcl Ward, E. ! - - : Lutlcjahn Savillc Short ' " - k Stuart : : : r . : " - . - ' . - . n Smrds Prost : Willis Hoff Bcncrd Calcto Roberts, A. " ., ' . t . Alpha Delta Pi 1400 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wcslcyan College : 1851 Local Chapter established 1915 Fifty-one Chapters GRADUATES Dorothy Bccscy Mary Helen Fitzpatrick Marjoric Anderson Sarah Bennett Frances Bishop Jessie Bocken Dorothy Andrews Lauretta Benerd SENIORS Phyllis Brucr Edith Coffin Mary Helen Fitzpatrick Barbara Hammond Helen Hoff Eunice Leonard Phyllis Leonard Georgia Mast JUNIORS Wilma Bishop Jane Gabbcrt Kathcrinc Craig Margaret Hcrriott Rose Swords Margaret Nelson Lois Swabel Eleanore Ward Marv Woebke Gertrude Irwin Virgilia Short SOPHOMORES Amelia Calctti Gwendolyn Hoyt Verna Littlejohn Dorothy Prost Bctn " Gash Lavclle Imrie Marcellc Pfrang Aileen Roberts Mildred Roberts Betty Ward May Welch FRESHMEN Cornelia Abbott Man- Duggan Mary Fay Martha Lattin Barbara Brittain Mary Emmett Elizabeth Harding Helen Roach Eunice Davis Marjorie Evans Eleanor Kane Annette Saville Mar) r Charlotte Stuart Marcella Willis Dorothy Woodson Absent on Leave. [447] 4 TV " ill v Burgncr Ferrario Carlson Crcona Dearborn Ellcsscn Entelman Gartner Helms Hyde King Lchner Peterson Houghton MacCoy Mayer, M. Niclson Shorkley Thomason Brusatory Connor, M. Johnson Kocrncr Budelman Connor, D. Mayer, A. Meyer Taylor West Alpha Delta Theta 1545 Hillegass Avenue. F ounded at Transylvania College, 1919 Local Chapter established 19x4 Nineteen Chapters GRADUATES Elizabeth Burgner Ottillia Cramer Margaret Ferrario Marion Hendricks Dorothy Kilpatrick Helen Mayer Louise Thiele Eva Carlson Mansuetta Crenna SENIORS Evelyn Dearborn Ruth Entelman Doris Ellessen Drusilla Gartner Ruth Lehner Alberta Helms Margaret King Laura Lou Houghton Rosamond Brusatory JUNIORS Mauricia Mayer Grace Shorkley SOPHOMORES Madeline Connor Carolyn Johnson FRESHMEN Carolyn Budelman Dorothy Connor Dorothy Meyer Marguerite Thomason LaVerna Koerner Argiewicz - . - : - - . - ; WBC lota Marx: Uric Barbara Hirschlcr Alpha Epsilon Phi 1715 Haste Street. Founded at Barnard College, 1909 Local Chapter established 192.) Twenty-four Chapters HONOEAEY MEMBER Florence Prag Kahn G ADUAT Helen Samuels Francis Bcrstein Silverman Pauline Wise Jaync Hoffman SEXIOKS Esther Kaufman Bernicc Klaber JuNIOSS Rath Helen Abraham Frances Baer Siargaret Baum Lucille Friedman Mildred Jacobs Eleanor Morse Betty Anne New-field SOPHOMOKEI Cornelia Ahronhcim Josephine Argicwicz Florence Goldsmith Carol Hirsch Barbara Kaiser Carol Lcrene Bernicc Abrams Marjorie Collar Aileen Haines Jacqueline Hirsch Dorothc Lesser Frcdcrica Levin Cecelia Rhine Leona Rhine Huston Clync Krcnz Paine Klein Cairns Johnston dc Colmcsnil Morrison Patch Lewis Cope Lcckc Foran Osburn Pcrrigo, E. Rcmick Cox McLaughhn Green, L. Pcrrigo, K. Sifford Schcffaucr English Scarlett Groczinger Rogers Smallwood Stuart Girvin Smith Hcrtschc Gardner Acuff Tcrhunc Green, H. Ban- Humphrey Green, E. Emerson Tormcy Brock King MacNally Franklin Wertsch Alpha Gamma Delta 2.72.6 Channing Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Local Chapter established 1915 Forty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES lima Badgley Lois Chilcote Dorothy Christiansen GRADUATES Rebecca Cox Charlene Feist SENIORS Mary Cairns Jean Cope Margaret Cox Lois Barr Katherine Brock Patsy Clyne La Vonne English Bonnie Girvin Helen Green Jewel Smith JUNIORS Marybeth Green Helen Huston Corice Johnston Patsy Osburn Miriam de Colmesnil Alice Foran Lucy Green Kathleen Perrigo Thelma Groezinger Lucine Hertsche Marion Humphrey Marjorie Locke Geneva McLaughlin Gladys Scarlett Marj orie King Florence Krenz Martha Morrison Ednabee Rogers SOPHOMORES Eleanor Gardner Dale MacNally Helen Patch Elizabeth Green Roberta Lee Paine Ethel Perrigo FRESHMEN Mary Jane Acuff Virginia Franklin Margaret Lewis Loriamae Emerson Bernice Klein Dorothy Remick ' Virginia Terhune Virginia Tormey Absent on Leave. Marjorie Sifford Katherine Smallwood Helen Scheffauer Mary Stuart Herma Wertsch [45] AW ft Ballard Barker Finger White Young, V. Barber, C. Ricser Smith Will Dungaa Forsterer Hrilig Rjran Young, D. Bishop Hillard Jensen Kropkc Gale Esterly Barber, B. Letson Bunting Lavne Harris BccdT McUer Cough lin Perry McCain Taber Hickcy Kuchman McCargar Blair Canaga Carper Minncy Musser Rca Davis Dowden Hcrwood Sclig Solinsky Traugh Alpha Omicron Pi 1311 Prospect Street. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1897 Local Chapter established 1907 Forty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Margaret Eddy Rose Gardner Marx Ruth Herrick GRADUATES Martha Quayle SENIORS Harriet Ballard Doris Finger Katharine Geary Mary McCain Virginia Barker Dorothy Gale Marjoric Helms Helen Rcnwick Efale Taber Selma White Vivian Young JUNIORS Carol Barber Josephine Estcrly Ann Hickcy Marjorie McCargar Lucile Clark Gautier Harris Catherine Kuchman Grace Rieser Bernice Smith Jean Stoll Dorothy Will Barbara Barber ' Elizabeth Beedy Narendra Blair Jane Rea SOPHOMORES Margaret Canaga Clara Forsterer Kitty Mclver Catherine Carper Margaret Heilig Ruth Minney Helen Dungan Janet Letson Edith Musser Ruth Ryan Dorothy Young FRESHMEN Beverly Bishop Priscilla Davis Patricia Hillard May Layne Betty Bunting Gladys Dowden Elizabeth Jensen Ruth Milburn Jean Coughlin Bernice Hey wood Eloise Kropke Estelle Perry Marian Selig Winifred Solinsky Ruth Traugh Absent on Leave. [451] ( .1 Carpenter Ghirardclli Hink Jackson Prost, K. Robbins SUIT Turner Wulzen Broadwater, E. Brown, H. Corder Hcin Ireland Kergan Krug Lewis Prcsslcy Sanborn Seaver Strietmann Bates Broadwater, W. Brown, J. Delmore Dozier Leupp Morgan Plump Prost, D. Wilcor Broemmel Caire Cory Koford MacGavin McCloskey McMullin Peel Alpha Phi 2.830 Bancroft Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1871 Local Chapter established 1901 Thirty-three Chapters Barbara Armstrong Mary Frances Carpenter Ynez Ghirardelli Elizabeth Broadwater Helen Brown Florence Corder Marian Seaver UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Geraldine Hall Margaret Murdock SENIORS Carol Hink Kathryn Prost Helene Josephine Jackson Peggie Robbins Frances Wulzen JUNIORS Virginia Crowley Lolita Ire land Jean Durbin Elizabeth Kergan Helen Hein Jane Krug EIizabeth Strietmann Emily Noble Nancy Surr Margaret Turner Katherine Lewis Page Pressley Carol Sanborn SOPHOMORES Florence Bates Jean Brown Janet Dozier Wilder Broadwater Eileen Delmore Constance Leupp Doris Prost Helen Wilcox FRESHMEN Elizabeth Broemmel Miriam Caire Absent on Leave. Marian Cory Katherine Koford Antoinette McCloskey Dorothy McGavin Barbara Morgan Carla Plump Lois McMullen Harriet Peel Harriett Norris, M. S. Stockton Van Ribbink Anner Johnson, C. Lowrr Montgomery Sorris, M. C. Reeve Summers Cave Deacon Hanscn Maloney Nage I Nelson Gavin Gcde Howes Mover Washborn Blacow Browning Madsea Alpha Sigma Delta 12.51 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1919 Local Chapter established 1919 Four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Laura M. Rowcll GRADUATES Hazel Bartlctt Mona Norris Marjorie Stockton Catherine Van Ribbink SENIORS Myrna Arracr Charlotte Johnson Florence Lowrey Myrna Montgomery Mila Norris Eleanor Reeve Virginia Summers JUNIORS Cora Cave Ruth Gavin Alice Hanscn Audrey Nagcl Kathcrine Deacon Dorothy Gcdc Muriel Maloney Anna Nelson Bcrnice Petcrscn Betty Washburn SOPHOMORES Barbara Howes Doris Hoxie Willella Moyer FRESHMEN Audrey Blacow Dorothy Browning Joy Madscn Absent on Leave. [453] t.fw Dichl Swccrland Lc Grand Hancock Reid Herman Allen McLcish, A. Horst Carlson Ross Howcll Anthony Moore Hughes Husscy Semple Martinoni Barnum Windcler Jones Michcls Unmack McLeish, L. Darling Ahrnkc Lorcnzen Poland Bucher Pisrolcsi Davitt Bacon McLeish, J. Chapman Goodwin Buchanan Smith Samuel 1 Gundelfinger Cole Springer Alpha Xi Delta 1833 Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Local Chapter established 1909 Fifty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES M. W. Bryce Myrtle Williamson GRADUATES Mary Hart Berneita Irwin SENIORS Martha Carlson Isabelle Hussey Sydnia Michels Cherry Poland Margaret Reid Barbara Ross Edith Semple Kathleen Unmaclc JUNIORS Mary Elizabeth Bucher Dorothy Diehl Eleanor Howell Laurienne McLeish Mary-Guay Chapman Susan Heymann Aimee Martinoni Alice Pistolesi Dorothy Riggs Dorothy Samuell Kathryn Sweetland Jacqueline Allen Mary Anthony Lorene Barnum Elizabeth Ahrnke Constance Bacon Roberta Buchanan SOPHOMORES Janet Darling Annette Gundelfinger Elizabeth Moore Jane Davitt Eleanor Le Grand Clara Packard Francis Goodwin Adele McLeish Arline Windeler FRESHMEN Carol Cole Bernice Hancock Alice Horst Carol Hughes La Verne Jones Erma Lorenzen Jean McLeish Doris Smith Marion Springer [454] ff f i dl Hall Joy r . Orclh Shamani TeSdk Johnson W Brown Wonder Phillips Windwr Ymgborg Wd Welch Areta Beta Chapter 1700 Bancroft Way. Founded at University of California at Los Angeles Local Chapter established 191$ Three Chapters GRADUATES Rae I. Hull Mary Annette Joy SENIORS Mildred Binkley Gladys Brown Evalyn Kirkman Hazel Orclli Mary Shumard Winifred Smith Elizabeth Mae Wonder JuNioms Mary E. Phillips Elizabeth C. Rathbn Margaret Tc Selle Mabel Wing SOPHOMORES Clara Johnson Gertrude Wagener Ruth Windsor FRESHMEN Betn- Bricc Lcnora Broadhead Marietta Eiscnbcrgcr Ruth Sibolc Betty C. Webb Ruth Welch Emogcnc Western Marion Youngborg Bonnie Jean Grcnicr ? " 3SQO?? W %5vs C JX X [455] Massey Boynton Nimitz Christenson Miller Graham Dillon Bouick Schcrcr Easton Orton Hutchinson Ginocchio Chapman Stcphcnson Ewing Pomeroy Maxon Hanna Feusier Stirr Hos tetter Townsend Myerant Kcig Monroe Barsotti Judson Walsh Silvia Peterson Knorp Webb Wilson Tatum Alice Baumgarten Isabel Bouick Beta Phi Alpha 2.2.50 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1909 Local Chapter established 1909 Twenty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Fannie Bulger GRADUATES Katherine Braun Elizabeth Chapman Widgcry Adrian Woodburn Olga Tadwick SENIORS Lorraine Feusier Maybelle Monroe Audrey Garner Marguerite Stephenson JUNIORS Ellen Barsotti Allison Hostetter Vivian Massey Muriel Christenson Cynthia Judson Nancy Miller Ruth Ewing Mabel Knorp Isabel Orton Agnes Webb Margaret Scherer Claramae Stitt Claribel Pomeroy Ruth E. Townsend Catherine Walsh Joy Widgery SOPHOMORES Helen Boyton Helen Graham Dorothy Hutchinson Dorothy Mygrant FRESHMEN Edna Adrian Karen Ginocchio Alice Keig Dorothy Dillon Jean Hanna Catherine Nimitz Mary Maxon Margaret Peterson Glenice Silvia Mary Dean Tatum Absent on Leave. Marcella Wilson Margaret Woodburn t 1 Dunstcr Kejes Graham Gross Hcalcy Laflin Allan Ailing Carlson Chase Cole Donahue Dae Halpin Hogue Hyde Iversen Kaul King Ward Bee Culpeppcr Eller Rose Smith Thompson Vieacrmann Brown Marliave McCarthy Ross Delia Vedowa Johansoo Gardner Walker Beta Sigma Omicron 1498 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Missouri, 1888 Local Chapter established 1917 Twenty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Alice Sculz Kathleen Bosworth Ruth Lee Smith GRADUATES Blanche Noble Hagopian Frances Holman Helen Hyde Yvonne Stoupc Annie Allan Jean Ailing Esther Carlson Bernice Cole Laura Bee Agnes Carlson Mildred Culpeppcr SENIORS Leonilda Colussi Florence Donahue Donna Due Dorothy Dunster Marion Ward Clara Eller ' Beatrice Gracey Olive Graham JUNIORS Marion Chase Janet Halpin Barbara Hogue Katharine Hvdc Leonora Gross Avis-Jean Rose Marian Smith Evelyn Iversen Doris Kaul Enid Keyes Grctchen King Ardel Thompson Wilda Thurman Lillian Viedermann SOPHOMORES Marjoric Brown Shirley Gardner Pauline Hcaly Carrie Laflin Marion Marliave Bcrnicc McCarthy Margaret Ross FRESHMEN VinifredDellaVedowa Virginia Johanson Elaine Walker Absent on Leave. AloQso Barbicri Bloch Chicsa Hanegrcss Signorclli Stone Vineys, F. Vincys, R. Walter Adams Byleveld Lindsey McCammoo O ' Brien Postic Thompson Elliot Sams Williams Alves Antone DC Nicolai Dutro Hohl, H. Salzmann, E. Barth Hirsch Hohl, L. Vayssadc Basham Morris Salzmann, F. Lucy Alonso Marion B. Bloch Casa Hispana 1708 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, Local Chapter established 1918 One Chapter HONORARY MEMBERS Lolita Buckingham Alice Irwin Shone GRADUATES Josephine L. Chiesa Irene D. Signorelli Martha A. Hanegress Helen B. Stone 1918 Mary Adams PinaJ. Barbieri Anna E. Byleveld Iris Elliott RoseJ. Adams Marian Allen Marguerite L. Barth Absent on Leave. SENIORS Leonora A. Hohl Sylvia F. Lindsey Eleanore L. McCammon Agnes M. O ' Brien R. Evelyn Postle Frances Jane Sharp JUNIORS Helen L. Hohl Sophie Sarris SOPHOMORES Beatrice L. Alves Helen Basham Florence E. Antone Lorraine De Nicolai Eda D. Salzmann FRESHMEN Carmen Hirsch Leonta E. Morris Rosemarie Vineys Virginia M. Walter Evelyn A. Thompson Rose Vayssade Florence R. Vineys Irma B. Williams Joan Douglas Agnes Dutro Frieda I. Salzmann [458] Brcen Corberr Cox, H. Dunham Epan Johns Johnson Kdk Madcns McColler Minird S.r Stewart Swccner Tnllr : . " : Corwin Lawrence Parcells Smaltz Truxcll Wanzcr Akcsson BarJm Barry Calvm Carter Fd.lnmm. Jon McFhail Mount Porter Ross Anderson Brooks Cox, M. Elliott Garrison Gilchnst Hocr Holler Ingalls Mclnnre Meyer Ptnknej Simpson Starbird Traphagcn Whedcr Wilson Chi Omega 242.1 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Local Chapter established 1902. Eighty-seven Chapters SEKIOBS Isabel le Brecn Winnifred Dunham Frances Johnson Eleanor Jane Corbctt Blanche Egan Kathleen Kelly Helen Cox Marjorie Johns Dorothy Maderis Betty Stewart Irma Sweeney JUNIORS Ethel Babuc Dorothy Lawrence Judith Rowcll Margaret Corwin Louise Parcells Geraldinc Smaltz SOPHOMORES Louise Akesson Margaret Barry Miriam Calvcrt Marie Bardin Elizabeth Carter Jane Eshleman Margaret Mount Marjorie Porter Marion McColley Dorothy Minard Marcia Nye Jean Tully Rose Truxell Margaret Wanrct Violet Jurs Patricia McPhail Jean Ross Jean Anderson Bevcrley Brooks Martha Cox Elizabeth Elliot Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN- Roberta Garrison Margaret Ingalls Kathryn Gilchrist Jane Mclntirc Margaret E. Hocy Man- Meyer Betty Holley Marj- Frances Simpson Ellis Wilson Phyllis Starbird Frances Swcdburg Janc Traphagen Dorothy Wheeler [459] . I ) Lt i Dunbar Bishop Valentine Bcrryman Kimball Ross Dodd Gleim Hill Modin Roscnthal Butler Cushman Giacobbi Townc Winchell Burchell Schocmbs Tottcn Warren Chi Sigma Phi Z347 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1900 Local Chapter established 1900 One Chapter Dr. Edna Bailey Maud E. Dunbar Margaret Bishop UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Anita Laton Dr. Eschscholtzia Lucia GRADUATES Marian Hill Ann Noyes Georgette Vivian SENIORS Maylou Boscus Louise Modin Flora Valentine Frances Berryma n Dimond Butler Julia Burchell Absent on Leave. JUNIORS Crystal Cushman Helen Kimball Ruth Giacobbi Lucile Ross SOPHOMORES Anita Dodd Mary Gleim Gladys Warren FRESHMAN Margaret Keith Emyrita Rosenthal Marian Towne Francella Winchell Louise Totten Birt MuUer Phillips Hcmmmgs Hodman, D. Anderson Bare R:clly 5-human loocs , ' Ban on Lowthcr Sen . Mrrin Kohlmoos Lohsc Niitchdl Borry Byrne - - : Daisy Emanuels Raffcrco Rcicr Rorh Ycmino Wise Hilfaran, E. Hoffman, A. Lossmann Lowell Reynolds Cambcn Halloran, L. Hoffman, M. Hoyt Howcll : . . Teaear Travels Willoughby Zipf Elizabeth Birt Marian Frankland Delta Delta Delta 1735 Lc Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1888 Local Chapter established 1900 Seventy-six Chapters GRADUATES Ramona Donaldson Ethel Graves SEVIOES Anna Doris Kohlmoos Gail Mcrwin Helen Mullcr Elizabeth Lohse Marion Mitchell Betty Phillips Jean Barton Virginia Bennett June Bovcy Ruth Roth JUNIORS Ruth Byrne Barbara Emanuels Carolyn Lowthcr Ysabel Curcton Evelyn Hemmings Isadeen Raffctto Dorothy Derby Doris Hoffman Carol Rier Kathrj-n Vcnsano Virginia Wise SOPHOMORES Roberta Anderson Miry Bruzzonc Annette Hoffman Eleanor Lowell Bonnie Bare Eileen Halloran Dorothy Lossman Margaret Reynolds Eleanor Rielly Kathleen Shuman Jeanettc Steele Hazel Cambcrt Lois Halloran Mary-Margaret Hoffman Abscnt on Leave. FRESHMEN Florence Howcll Helen Lenox Roberta Hoyt Helen Morton Barbara Jones Charlotte Russell Frances Teagar Helen Travers Charlotte Willoughby Glenn Haydcn McLaughlin Mendenhall Schneider Seagravc Work Carr dc Lavcaga Haskins Lancashire Moloncy Thacher Woollcy Brcaux Cox Miller Stevenson Vilsack Wallace Andrews Eggert Foster Gray Hart Hascltine Hill Hunt Lafferty McLcod Merne Nortbcote Otis Warner Delta Gamma 1710 Channing Way. Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1874 Local Chapter established 1907 Forty-three Chapters Wetmore Hotle Webster SENIORS Hope Glenn Margaret Haydcn Grace Neah Mendenhall Barbara Haskins Elizabeth McLaughlin Helen Moloney Patsy Lapham Helen Schneider Ellabelle Seagrave Betty Work Harriette Carr Lucia de Laveaga Edna Grace Breaux Helen Cox Virginia Haley Justine Lancashire JUNIORS Ruth Moloney Jo Pauly SOPHOMORES Charlotte Miller Mary Vilsack Dorothy Stevenson Nina Wallace Dale Andrews Betty Eggert Sallie Foster Peggy Gray Peggy Hart Carol Haseltine Betty Hill Virginia Hotle Barbara Warner FRESHMEN Marion Hunt Grace Lafferty Frances McLeod Mary Louise Merner Helen Webster Dorothy Thacher Patricia Thatcher Helen Wetmore Wib Woolley Kate Northcote Evaline Otis Arline Towne Betty Turner Absent on Leave. [462.] 4 iff ' . .--. Casey CUrfc Ryan Nathan Gen esy rfcnrcy Parfcc Smith, H. Young Hues Bell Cue Cooper Hum Tijlor CiUcrwood CaWwcIl Decker Franklin Nttsfaxmi Powell Smith, R. Arata Archer Grimes Long Perkins Sala Schmidt Payne Jovanovich Kennedy Doran Erbcs Smi h, P. Yager Delta Zeta 2.311 Lc Contc Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1901 Local Chapter established 1915 Fifty-six Chapters GRADUATE Gladys Smythe Katherinc Axlinc Martha Casey Betty Bates Mildred Bell Eleanor Gate SENIORS Janice Clark Eleanorc Hovey f Virginia Crossley Carol Mcancy Gladys Young JUNIORS June Cooper Betty Jackman Ailccn Dennis Aubrey Kennedy Geraldine Haun Ernestine Payne Augusta Pardce Hilda Smith Mary Margaret Ryan Anna Taylor Dorothy Young SOPHOMORES Monica Calderwood Lois Decker Naida Jovanovich Dorothea Nusbaum Virginia Caldwcll Annette Franklin Anna Nathan Miriam Phillips Susan Powell Rita Smith Lillian Arata Elizabeth Archer Mary Doran ' Absent on Leave, f Deceased. FRESHMEN Donna Erbes Harriet Long Lcnorc Sala Ernestine Gencsy Elizabeth Papc Marie Schmidt Frances Grimes Margaret Perkins Peggy Smith Dorothy Yager [463] Sanders Farrcll Freed Goyun Jy ce Kloss Markcy Stile Tufts Wolfe Green Hickox Huntley Johnstonc Leinau Whitchcad Clyde Crepeau Dahlin Gardner Hopkin Monahan Dickicson Dupper Fowle Pats Schaffcr Epsilon Pi Alpha 2-399 Prospect. Founded at the University of California, 192.0 Local Chapter established 192.0 Two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Beryl Britton Schulz GRADUATES Esther Mitchell Glenna Saunders SENIORS Agnes Parrel 1 Jean Freed Alma Goyun Ilene Joyce Myrtle Kloss Alice Stile Hazel Green Violet Clyde Elizabeth Lee JUNIORS Louise Hickox Isabel Huntley Alice Leinau Elizabeth Whitehead Elma Tufts Dorothy Wolfe Elizabeth Johnstone SOPHOMORES Ethel Crepeau Gladys Dahlin Esta Fowle Olive Gardner Fay Hopkin Dorothy Monahan FRESHMEN Janet Dickieson Edna Dupper Anne Pats Annetta Schaffer [464] ft :-: ftrw Wcao.,1- Lrwu - : " - ,. - .. .-, : --? : : fm 1 WCMOO, B. I : H Gamma Phi Beta Ch anning Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Local Chapter established 1894 Forty Chapters UHTVUSITT ASSOCIATE Alice Hoyt GRADUATE Jane Holabird Sonant Charlotte Ccrf Erclyn Cornier Dorothy Dow Barbara Lewis Catherine Conlisk Katherine Douglas Betsy Giffen Mildred Long Mary Ethel Small Margaret Smith Louise Weston JtJKIOKS Margaret Allen V ' irginia Harris Helen Matthew Virginia Porter Marion Cheek Barbara Lcct Doris Pctersson Lucy Prince Carolyn Sievcrs CMive Steitz Elvira Broome Ardath Busby Kathlyn Clark SOPHOMOKES Bcverlv Durbrowr Katherinc Huguenin Barbara Mount Geraldinc Spaulding Lois Edbrooke Jane Farley Alice Van Every Mary Bell Webb Carlota Young Virginia Bean Sally Byrd Norma Powell Mildred Reid Virginia Ruiz dc Roxas Barbara Weston Jnanita Woerncr Absent on Leave. [465] Smicti Bennett Chapin Dclany Ebright Gorrill Hcnslcy Jacobs Barber Henry Brittain Carlyle Chubbuck Gorham Lcppo Longakcr Smith, M. Warren Wool! Ballantine Graham Langstroth Oliver Olncy Thomas, M. F. Widcnham Adams Ewer Henderson Jacobs, J. Kactzcl Kindt Lachmund Lyon Milburn Parsons Rich Sale Thomas, M. van Loben Sels Wood Kappa Alpha Theta 172.3 Durant Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Local Chapter established 1890 Fifty-nine Chapters GRADUATE Shirley Smith Dieckmann English Edgertoo Mathews Wright Mary Woods Bennett Catherine Chapin Janet Brittain Betty Barber Virginia Carlyle Betty Ballantine Marion English Helen Delany Elizabeth Ebright SENIORS Marian Evans Marion Gorrill JUNIORS Fay Chubbuck Elizabeth Henry Mary Dieckmann Helen Jacobs Jessie Gorham Clarabel Leppo Marianne Wooll SOPHOMORES Mary Graham Lily Esth er Langstroth Lucile Harper Carolyn Oliver Miriam Widenham Edwarda Adams Jean Jacobs Joan Edgerton Kathleen Kaetzel Cosette Ewer Mary Kindt Margaret Henderson Fritzi Lachmund Dorothy Wood Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Betty Lyon Marjorie Mathews Mary Anne Milburn Evelyn Parsons Rosine Hensley Virginia Hudson Mary Katherine Longaker Mildred Smith Barbara Warren Mary Olney Mary Fenton Thomas Vadna Rich Virginia Sale Madeline Thomas Elizabeth van Loben Sels Carol Wright [466] WqAr.F. :-.-v Hancock BocoBCr Nooamakcr Coras Ncwlovc Meal Curric, H. . _ " : . I ;. --. .-._ deBack .vST Harms Slrrens Encdl WafccteU .-.;. : Myrtcz Bochmcr Alice Carrie - Kappa Delta 1461 Warring Street. Founded at Fannville, Virginia, 1897 Local Chapter established 1917 Sixty-seven Chapters GIADCATE Eleanor Hancock SENIORS Ruth Harms Ruth Nonamaker Elizabeth Hindson Edna Richmond West Jane Stevens Frances Wepfcr JCOTOIS Myrl Brown Victoria deBack Evelyn Eschclbach Lilian Ncal Kathlene Cowan Mary Encell Ailcen Fisk Margaret Ncwlovc Jcannc Patty Antoinette Tague Mildred Watson SOPHOMOKES Shirley Anderson Rosemaric Dickinson Helen Lang Ella Long Barbara Nash Mary Wakcficld Gertrude Wepfcr FKESHMEK Harriett Currie Kathleen Headrick Absent on Leave. Margaret Jones Alice Mills Gcraldinc Robinson Lois Scouicr OraTharsing Marian West [467] i I Isi Boardman Tomlinson Moore, M. Hanson Grassic Wcntworth Stevens Kenward Cox Howard Gcrlingcr Bcchtcl McEneany Durbrow Langdon Olney Bidvvcll McLcllan Eckart McDonald Painter Cuttcn Rodman Cole Gibbons Moore, J. Brooks Dibert Somcrs Rankin Dangberg Evans Urmston Hall Goodfcllow Wright Kappa Kappa Gamma 2.72.5 Channing Way. Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Local Chapter established 1880 Fifty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Mary D. Davidson GRADUATE Elizabeth Morwood SENIORS Jeryme Carthew Marjorie Dibert Elizabeth Grassie Helen McDonald Susan Cole Cecile Durbrow Edith Howard Jane Moore Elizabeth Cox Eleanor Eckart Janet Hutchinson Helen Rankin Elinor Craig Margaret Gibbons Lois Langdon Virginia Tomlinson Imogen Wentworth Mary Elizabeth Whitaker Barbara Wingate Virginia Boardman Patricia Creed Katherine Crowell Jean Gerlinger JUNIORS Virginia Moran Coralita Olney SOPHOMORES Marion Brooks Katherine Dangberg Elizabeth Hall Catherine Burton Kathleen Fitzgerald Sally Howard Mary Belle Moore Carol Stevens Mary Elizabeth Painter Helen Wright Mary Louise Kellogg Diantha Miller Mary Urmston Alice Bechtel Ruth Bidwell Ruth Cutten Absent on Leave. FRESHMEN Deborah Dibert Fredrica Hanson Marie Evans Virginia Kenward Elizabeth Goodfellow Virginia McEneany Florence Wright Cynthia McLellan Jane Rodman Ruth Somers Carey - Hcicl SpK dman Janes tody Rickrr Iflbcns Sckoodd Swaosoo - : . Bradr GhmikT, L. Tartar Kappa Sigma Alpha 1519 College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, Local Chapter established One Chapter G ADDATES Erlinc Hevel Eunice McDanicl Beryl Siekc Elizabeth Putnam Grace Putnam Delia Ward SKKIOKS Gladys Lund Bates Beatrice Catcy Mary Catherine Grimslcy Erline Hevel La Verne Driver Florence Nordholz Marie Fcncch Lillian Spiegel man JDNIOKS Eleanor Chapman Kathleen James Alice Reidy Maydelle Roberts Mary Schneider SOPBOMOKBS Phyllis Biegge Elinor Brady Jnanita Hoeflein Thelma Pctcrsen Doris Rioter Inez Swansea Alwilda Patterson Lucille Grimslcy F ESHMEK Alice Stone Louise Tavlor - " aS v I Is. Ebert Jacobson Dexter, A. Emerson, D. Emerson, P. Atkins Holmes Lott Lackey Ludwig Munson Bothwell Bectcm Michaclson Muglcr Nielsen Mouzc Clark Campion i O ' Connor Sexton Waddell Robinson Erb Donahue O ' Day Swartz Wright, E. Utting Dexter, G. Crum Dimpfel Whalen Wtight, H. Lambda Omega 2.52.1 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, Local Chapter established 1915 Nine Chapters 1915 Mae Lent UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Marion Mattoon Louise Atkins Lois Bothwell Margaret Beetem Mary Campioni GRADUATES Elizabeth Cawthorne Elizabeth Erb Helen Clark Jcanette Hall Adele Stephenson SENIORS Alice Donohue Helen Ebert Irene Kilgore Lucille Lott Genevie Dexter Helen Sexton Madeleine O ' Day JUNIORS Antoinette Jacobson Dorothy Lackey Ruth Holmes Rachel Mossman Idella Michaelson Kathryn O ' Connor Mary Mugler Elizabeth Swartz Catena Crum SOPHOMORES Alice Dexter Minnie Nielsen Eleanor Wright FRESHMEN Elva Dimpfel Doris Emerson Phyllis Emerson Eveline Mouze Helen Wright Betty Munson Margaret Robinson Myra Waddell Carolyn Utting Hazel Whalen [470] Baldwin, L. Danes - .:.. - -. -:: Halm Hones - : CM - Twner Bright Morns Kdly Svgmt hU Baldwin. M. iv. Nr - I Newegita 1908 Chinning Way. Founded at the University of California, 1911 Local Chapter established 192.1 One Chapter UKIVBRSITT ASSOCIATE Margaret Beattie GRADUATES Lucy Baldwin Charlotte Davies SENIORS Jessie Clark Beatrice Frcnzcl Elizabeth Bolt Lois Carson Eugenia Fisher Verna Tanton Dorothy Homer Dorothv Russell Wilhelmina Hahn Elliot Turner JUNIORS Marguerite Baldwin Margaret Bowman Nancy Burncll Ora Howes Josephine Beckwith Bcrnis Burger Florence Campbell Lanette Scheeline Bern- Shuhaw Dorothy Simon SOPHOMORES Mildred Bright Josephine Haly Nadine Kelly Dorothy Martin Dorothy Nelson Esther Pitman Cynthia Whitcomb FRESHMEN Matilda MacCaughey Dorothy Morris Olive Newbury Lilla Marie Sargent Oneida Stahl Elizabeth Stinson Esther Williams Absent on Leave. [471] 9W Dignan Hurni Campbell Rankinc Hcrvey Phillips Jones Peterscn Cochrane Taylor McCormick Road house Reed Cox Woodcock Vance Saxton Merrick Mori Robinson Morgan Banning Ward Stephens Asbill Muhs Brown Can ill Stevens Orth Clevcrdon Gilbert Willison Hud gens Woolman PhiMu 2.711 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, 1851 Local Chapter established 1916 Fifty-seven Chapters Hazel Campbell Doris Jones Arleen Millsap Eleanor Merrick Sarijane Asbill Fern Cochrane Julia Campbell Genevieve Cox Ethel Robinson Betty Brown Mary Cleverdon Olive Vance GRADUATES Mildred Millsap Carol Shamel SENIORS Flora Merrill Anita Reed JUNIORS Helen Morgan Mary Muhs Lois Taylor Elizabeth Paulson Evelyn Petersen Ruth Orth Jean Ranldne Geraldine Woodcock SOPHOMORES Browning Hervey Helen McCormick Dorothy Dignan Mary Phyllis Ward Isabella Banning Gertrude Cahill Helen Hurni Absent on Leave. Elizabeth Gilbert Lavada Hudgens Mildred Saxton FRESHMEN Alice Phillips Katherine Roadhouse Marjorie Woolman Mollie Dunning Stephens Mabel Stevens Clara Willison A Lin cott Hawkins Kcllr Aycrst Bjork Mangels Maim Whiftakcr Angell Cochran Espr Gill Lamb Smith Zomwalt Aagell Borlan Kissack Lester Pritchett Qoast Cochran Corel! Enkr Mickcr Porter Rahmer Row Clark Cramer Hill Milter Gnmaoer Savdam Wbrtc Howcll Lewis Van Orrc Warner Morton Elizabeth Linscotc Phi Omega Pi 1601 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at the University of Nebraska, 1910 Local Chapter established 1919 Twenty Chapters UNIVBKSITT ASSOCIATE Pauline Hodgson GRADUATES Dorothy Smith Gertrude Van Matrc Elizabeth Wilcox SENIORS Percy Gill Bcrnicc Cochran Alice Espy Esto Linscott Marjoric Smith Margaret Lamb Gladvs Zumwalt Ailcen Angell Dorothy Boylan Doris Grunauer Marybcth Aycrst Janice Bjorlc Winnifrcd Cochran Kathrvn Covell JUNIORS Jean Hamilton Mary Kissack Kathcrinc Hawkins Telete Lester Ruth Kelly Man-belle Pritchett SOPHOMORES Anita Euler Louise Mangels Elizabeth Griffin Esther Meakin Janet Howcll Dorothy Mickey Kathryn Lewis Ithira Porter Dorothv Whittaker Jeanncttc Quast Frances Suydam Evelyn Whytc Henrietta Rahmer Doris Ross Natalie Van CIcvc Margaret Warner FRESHMEN Marjorie Angell Inez Clark Marian Cramer Olive Mixter Dorothy Morton Absent on Leave. Margaret Hill Frances Sturm [473] Lavcnrhai Simmons Hoffman Steinsapir Miller Bercovitch Donncr Freiberg Bergcr Hamlen Landesbaum Gcrshon j " h.itr,ni Young Phi Sigma Sigma 1518 Ridge Road. Founded at Hunter ' s College, 1913 Local Chapter established 192.6 Twenty Chapters GRADUATE Frieda Baum SENIORS Irma Lavcnthal Bessie Miller JUNIORS Billie Bcrcovitch Evelyn Landesbaum Dorothy Simmons SOPHOMORES Charlotte Donner Beatrice Freiberg Gertrude Gershon Florence Hoffman Clara Steinsapir FRESHMEN Freda Berger Eleanor Hamlen Emily Shafran Malvina Young 8 JJt Barmby Grace Ham Martin Warden Armstrong Barbara -:::: Hihn H ma Majors Diner Atkins Butler Edsell Hill Hunting Nash Shortfall! Tantau Warshaoer White, B. A. Adams Breed Omm - Gcrwick Langdon Myers Smith White, B. L. Porter Rowley fllfmtmtrlh CrOSS Torocy - .-; Jane Alice Barmby Pi Beta Phi 1315 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Local Chapter established 1900 Seventy-eight Chapters UXIVBBSITY ASSOCIATE Helen W. Rancher GKADCATB Margaret Lunt SENIORS Wilmer Grace Charlotte Ham Anita Martin Gladys Worden Virginia Armstrong Emma Barb am Mary Atkins Alice Butler Marion Clark Emilie Adams Eleanor Breed Lisbcth Chenoweth JUNIOES Rosemary Cutter Beryl Holmes Pern- Hahn Janet Majors Reah Edsell Marie Hall Marion Nash SOPHOMORES Peggy Porter Eleanor Rowley Clare Shortall FRESHMEN Eugenia Cross Man- Langdon Elizabeth Dunning Sally Meyers Betty Gerwick Marjorie Smith Virginia Oliver Barbara Lu White Audrey Tantau Stephanie Warshauer Barbara White Mary Thompson Katharine Torney Virginia Vincent [475] iN Townsend Ncthcrland Cantlon Shea Morton Cundall Newman Conneau Galrup Askin Scdingcr Day Oswald Ghiardi Knoph Gunnison Shidy Feascy Russell Goodwin Kragen Todd Moore Whcclcr March Lea Ncill Young Sexton Sohst Pi Sigma Gamma 1415 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1919 Local Chapter established 1919 Four Chapters SENIORS Margaret Askin Mary May Gunnison Grace Morton Mary Beth Sedinger Rose Marie Shiely Olga Taylor Eleanor Todd Martha Townsend JUNIORS Marian Cundall Ruth Feasey June-Belle Neill Frances Newman Elizabeth Day Gertrude Moore Lenis Netherland Mildred Oswald Eleanor Russell Harriet Wheeler Audrey Young SOPHOMORES Ruth Calhoun Marjorie Cantlon Margaret Conneau Geraldine Ghiardi Joan Goodwin Ruth March Patricia Galrup Muriel Knoph Naomi Kragen Louise Sohst Mary Sexton Marjorie Shea Margaret Lea [476] t U 4 Arroucs Duncan Lahti, L. Nogues Christcascn Clemen c Dizoo Merrill Murdocit Rocbau Wilbur Anderson Bryan Hale Lahii, 1C. Maggini Oliver Palko Rhoadcs Robinson Saylcr Burroughs Greene Bacigalupi Sandclio Warren Rediviva 1.717 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, 1874 Local Chapter established 1874 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Mrs. Alexander F. Morrison GRADUATES Josephine Arroues Gaynl Duncan Helen Grace Lily Lahti Marie Nogues Louise Speyer SENIORS Helcne Christensen Eva Lois Clement Grace Dixon Elsie Merrill Dorothy Murdock Blanche Rochau Margaret Wilbur JUNIORS Doris Hale Kaarin Lahti Anna Palko Jennie Hendrickson Constance Maggini Dorothy Rhoades Jeanne Oliver Elsie Robinson Margaret Anderson Ruth Bryan Jeannette Comer Mildred Burroughs Eldris Bacigalupi Absent on Leave. Bcrnicc Kumle Elizabeth Saylcr SOPHQMORES Virginia Dadisman Bernadean Greene FRESHMEN Alva Goldsworthy Lillian Sandclin Kathleen Scandrett Maxine Warren [477] Schicck Cooper Hansen, M. King, T. Kinkel, B. Leathers Tebbe, D. Vance Westerberg Anshutz Champion Gallagher Grimslcy Hansen, A. Hardison Laidlow Laird McCune Pratt Schauer Easley Grceo Haight Haley Jensen Morse Peck Perske Rubel Scrivncr Wilsey Bellingham King, E. Kinkcl, L. McGill Tcbbc, E. Jessop Stipp Riddell Barstow Boylin Kirby McMahon Washburo Wedgwood Smith White Sigma Kappa 1506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College, 1874 Local Chapter established 1910 Forty-three Chapters Marion Bangle GRADUATES Claire Johnson Jane Schieck Marion Barbree Phoebe Cooper Esther Anshutz Gladys Champion Frances Gallagher Marie Barstow Nell Boylin Roberta Easley Dorothy Green Dorothy Haight Violet Bellingham Edith King Absent on Leave. SENIORS Marjorie Hansen Betsy Kinkel Thelma King Agnes Leathers Ruth Westerberg JUNIORS Leile Grimsley Margaret Laidlaw Annette Hansen Elda Laird Janette Hardison Alice McCune May Ellen Tebbe SOPHOMORES Alice Haley Alice Morse Jean C. Jensen Etoile Peck Edna Jessop Eleanor Perske Barbara Kirby Dorothy Rubel Helen McMahon Isabel Sayre Helen Wilsey FRESHMEN Laura Kinkel Winifred McGill Pauline Palmer Betty Riddell Dorothy Tebbe Mary E. Vance Virginia McKevett Mary Louise Pratt Elizabeth Schauer Jennilu Scrivner Esther Seulberger Mary C. Stipp Patricia Washburn Betty Wedgwood Helen V. Smith Florence White v n . [478] Ounqr Htskdl : Otaotaadcr ThoMfiion.P M Alice VcAlcncT Padilcr Ranking Finncy Helwick Knifpcr, A. Bates Milmore Fern Bcrnicr Marion Bonnell Marguerite Alice Ester M. Anderson Bonier Aadran Taylor - i - Milots ; t .: " .. ' Sigma Phi Beta Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the New York University, 1910 Local Chapter established 1910 Twelve Chapters GEADUATBS Doris Chancy Ruth Haskcll Nellie Ortolander Virginia Donohoe Frances Murphy Marion Rub Rose Thompson SENIORS Bcrnicc Bauer Doris McAlcney Erma Rcinking Lillian Knippcr Wilma Milnes Vesta Taylor Evelyn Wilson JDNIOBS Dorothy Duke Erwina Finney Evclyn Harper Helen Helwick Edna Knipper Cornelia Puchler Olga Skeehan Marion Anderson SOPHOMORES Emma Caton Ruth Thompson Absent on Leave. FKESHMEN Virginia Bates Erika Milmore [479] Sco6cld Smith McPhec Evelerh Simpson Knouff Stevens Parker Gay Terry Jones Cuddcback Mitchell Mote Zocllin Saundcrs Mill Counsil Brown Otto Johnston Paulson Cunningham, A. Calkins Prclat Thompson Cunningham, C. Kennedy Goodwin Duffy Rinne Martinus Tyler Theta Upsilon 1317 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Local Chapter established 1914 Ni neteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. E. Bartlett L. K. Czarnowski GRADUATES Agnes Ivers Dorothy Jones Margaret Rothe Elodie Wright SENIORS Caryl Cuddeback Helen C. Johnston Gwendolyn G. Knouff Cathryn M. Mitchell Wilma Smith Barbara F. Stevens Audrey Zoellin JUNIORS Isabel Counsil Aileen Cunningham Norma McPhee Carmel Saunders SOPHOMORES Genevieve Brown Helen Eveleth Betty Prelat Virginia Calkins June Miller Christine Rinne Margaret Duffy Jacqueline Otto Helen Scofield FRESHMEN Betty Kennedy Adela Tvler Margaret Gilmour Muriel Goodwin Absent on Leave. Katherine Parker Bessie Simpson Grace Terry Mary Thompson Pauline Martinus I [480] if v.-._ R .-i-i- Brd. Mailer HIWi= Cbrk mil DcAy - - - - - : ttr r. .-i FlTIM, ..-.:. ---:. End ftfcd Del n v " - " TIT lor 1- ! - Zeta Tau Alpha 1410 Lc Conce Avenue. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Local Chapter established 1915 Sixty-eight Chapters SEKIOIS Alice F. Bronncr Marjoric S. Cortright Virginia Flynn Betty Readman Flail Lcnore M. Potter Jeannette M. Turner Margaret Baxter Ruth Chatham Hazel Jean Cruzan Bclva A. Brinck Jessie Caldwcll Harriet DC Witt Evelyn Brady Helen Clark Absent on Leave. JUNIOIS Ann Derby Virginia Hurley Man- C. bollard Jeanne W. Kric ' k Dagmar Hagcncss Grace A. Mailer Dorothy E. Smith SOPHOMOKES Leola Dixon Margaret Hunter Ruth Graham Ethel Larscn Dorothy Halloran Elizabeth Schuster Alice Colbath Helen Kinscy Mary Cunningham Elizabeth Ritchie Marian Young Frances E. McGnirc Eleanor Metzgar Mildred Schemer Janet E. Stewart Jeanne Taylor Margaret M. Tupy Janet E. Sillers aomi Smith [481] FOREIGN STUDENTS ii THE INTERNATIONAL HOUSE STAFF Allen C. Blaisdell DIRECTOR Mrs. Allen C. Blaisdell Gladys Bryson Ruth Buchholz G. A. Faraday Wai Hon Tarn Kozo Idehara Charles E. Lutz Carmen Bautista Millie Boecher Ramsdell Cummings Victor Delgado Hardit S. Dhillon George Feskov Kurt Grundmann CABINET Ahmed Hilmy Ja ' far M. Khayyat Jan Law Tung Chi Lin Sadaichi Miyamoto Rose Naka Theodore Ohashi Olga Paraschivescu COUNCILS FALL SPRING WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Eleanor Risley, Ch. Mary K. Drake Dorothy Durfee Dorothy Hayes Helen Frances Jones Adeline Pardini Carma Russell MEN ' S COUNCIL Richard Wagner, Ch. Roberto Arce Mumtaz Arif Tung Chi Lin John D. Forbes Miles R. Hudson Leonard C. Jee Kenneth Nishimoto Milton J. Polissar Wolfgang Schoenborn Nicholas F. Vasquez WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Frances Lamb, Ch. Shizue Morey, Sec ' ty Margaret Belshaw Lucille Day Grace Harris Helen Mason Margarethe Mes Lorraine Peacock Harold G. Reiber Leo Russ Arthur Shill Henry M. Siu Bobbie Stearns Alexander Szarka MEN ' S COUNCIL Anton H. Schaefer, Ch. Sanford Goldner, Sec ' ty William J. Cassettari Hubert Catchpole Ja ' far Khayyat Martin Lange Henry Mankin Sadaichi Miyamoto Theodore Ohashi Maurice J. Phelan Milton J. Polissar [4841 Ho Jce Leong Tarn Chan Hal] Hsich Chin Lcc Lew Je Huang Jcc China Lee Tom, W. Jang Quan, F. Quan, O. Wong Chong Low Pooa M. S. Chco Churchill Chiu Hsu C. Ho Leonard Jcc Ponjcc Wing C. Chan Stephen Cheu Chinese Students 1 Club 1600 Etna Street UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES T. C. Lin Dr. Wing Mah GRADUATES Henry Siu Cheng C. Ko Hin Po Kung Elmer Leong TehU Francis Chin Horine Hsich Chack Chan Clara Chan Tare Eng Lawrence Fong Paul Fung SENIORS JUNIORS Florence Loo HuaPao Wai Hon Tarn Ping N. Tsu Sarah Lcc Wei Yuan Lcc George Hall George Y. Lee Tim Jang Henry D. Lcc Harry Juc Choh M. Li Wingjue Mabel W. Lee Guy W. Lai James lim Poy Chong Wong SOPHOMORES Eugene Chin Frank W. Dun Jeancttc Gin Raymond Ng Yia T. Hsiung Dora Lee James Lee Lillie Tong FRESHMEN William Leong Albert Lew- Wing Lew Edward Chin Harry Chong James Ding Edna Dong Helen Fong Herbert Gee Wing Y. Juc Allvn Lee Kau Y. Leung Wong Louis Andrew Poon Aaron Tom Dr. B. C. Wong Ming Wei Gum Wong Kam C. Woo Shao Chen Yeh Jcanic Louie Frederic Mah Wing D. Tom Fred Quan On Quan Leon Shew Tuck Tom Him Wong Ethel Lum Ernest Lum Florence Lum Victor Wong Clara Tom William Tom Edward Tong Phillip Wong [485] OOf V X i:|A a H.i r. i II. i Favila Lopez Macadangdang Palma Provido Ubaldo Villanucva Agcaoili Estrera Garcia Osias Vclctc Angeles Daquioag Bustos Collado Vergara Aqui no Cabus Carino Cases Pons Filipino Students ' Association 2.509 Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California, 1907 One Chapter GRADUATES Mariano Batalla Serafin Lazo Eulogio Macadangdang Maximiano San Juan Mariano Favila JEsperidion Lopez Andres Palma Roman Ubaldo Rogelio Velazquez Generoso Provido Honesto Villanueva SENIORS Pablo Estrera Vincente Garcia Domingo Nolasco Vicente Osias Jose Velete JUNIORS Amadeo Agcaoili Guillermo Angeles Felixberto Bustos Mariano Agcaoili Valentin Arellano Jose Collado Casiano Medina Tranquilino Aquino Marcelo Cabus Melchor Carino Juan Sunio SOPHOMORES Manuel Cases FRESHMEN Ramon Silva Pedro Vergara Saturnino Damasco Lorenzo Dequioag Bernabe Pons Absent on Leave. [ 4 86J Miyamoto Imura Iznmt Kimura Miura Moriyama Mocoyoshi Nagatoshi N ' akamura Nomura Oyama Yamanaka Baba, T. Fujita, T. Kozakura Kawamoto Matsushima Miltami Murayama Nisbimoto, K. Omachi.J. Horikosbi. S. Sakada, M. Higaihiuchi Obata, G. Takahishi Yamamoco Japanese Students ' Club 1777 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of California, 191} One Chapter Kay Miyakawa Shigeru Harano Haruo Imura Charles Ishizu Homer Izumi Noble Kanow GRADUATES Sumio Miyamoto Senzo Murakami Mitoichi Sadayasu SENIORS Gimbo Kimura Yoshio Murashima Tolu Miura Hcdao Nagatoshi Iwao M. Moriyama Genshiro Nakamura Richard Motoyoshi Neal Nomura Seizo Murata Wesley Oyama Shigeru Yamamoto JUNIORS Shigetoshi Nakatani Siberius Saito Shigeru Saito Yoshio Tachino Hcishiro Takao George Yamanaka Fred Murayama Kcnji Oshidari Toshio Namba Tamotsu Sakai Kenneth Nishimoto Ruizo Shiota Joseph I. Omachi Kikuo Taira Sakae Oishi George Tsukamoto Robert Yamagata SOPHOMORES Henry Hayashi Shuichi Horikoshi Howard Nishimoto Shuichi Wokada Carl Hirota Masayoshi Morino Theodore Ohashi Shinji Yamamoto Thomas Y. Yano Hachiro Yuasa Masaji Abe Tsuneichiro Baba Tad Fujita Yoshio Hayashi Shigeru Kosakura Richard S. Kotomori Shigco Kuwamoto Michael M. Matsushima Mamoru Mikami Koji Murata Fujikichi Yamanouchi George R. Baba Kazuo E. Higashiuchi Kazumi Kasuga FRESHMEN George S. Koba George I. Obata George Kondo Thomas T. Okada Warren S. Kuwamoto Takeo Okamoto Hiroshi Yamashita Fred Oshima George Takahashi Henrv T. Yamamoto [487] I . : l PROFESS ONAL FRATERNITIES Currlin Novotny Stewart Truman Henderson Henaing Holm Pcnry Fleisher Hawlcy Marker Moore Port Brown Kearney Smith Hincs Sturm Young Alpha Kappa Kappa 100 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, September zg, 1888 Local Chapter established December 6, 1899 Fifty-six Chapters Carl Benninghoven Eldredge Best Lloyd Bryan Edward Bull William A. Carroll Thomas W. Cornwall Arthur Dart Martin W. Debenham William G. Donald George E. Ebright L. E. Adams H. V. Allington S. R. Arthur Albert G. Clark Albert R. Currlin Robert E. Blake James D. Coulter Ray E. Cronemiller Malcom Hadden Robert Marker UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ernest Falconer Alson Kilgore Frederick Foote Eugene Kilgore John N. Force John Lagen Clain Gelston Howard Markel Gordon E. Hein Hiram Miller Jack Henry Raymond Millzner Carl Hoag Robert O. Moody Mathew Hosmer Howard Morrow George Houck Charles Nixon Wilfred H. Kellog Sidney Olsen Montague Woolf INTERNES S. Cieri H. W. Lambert D. C. Cleave I. E. LeDuc H. A. Hill D. A. McFarlane SENIORS Ernest W. Henderson Bernard S. Holm Lloyd R. Henning Rowland R. Moulton JUNIORS Arthur J. Fleisher Verne T. Inman Darrell Hawley Milton R. Jones Leonard Hines Franci K. Kearney Clarence L. Wood John W. Moore Walter W. Port Jack W. Brown SOPHOMORES Avery Sturm Stanley J. Truman FRESHMEN Howard B. Flanders Donald R. Smith Sanborn G. Kearney John E. T. Eric Reynolds Charles Roller Howard Ruggles Henry Searls Bertram Stone John J. Sullivan Laurence Taussig Arthur E. Varden Albert Vollmer Alanson Weeks W. B. McKnight |. M. Murphy W. A. Oliver Milton F. Novotny Elbert F. Penry Philip V. Lamb Arthur McDowell Calvin L. Stewart Llewellyn Wilson Jack Wood George Peckham Young T r : Akesson Dawson Ewer Eikcnbcrry Mcll Watson Hcivcy Lyon Moore Soracco Linn Proctor - : I Blake Drununoad Bams Colhv Cox West Hollingstrorth McCorkle Healcy Minima Rice White 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. Emmet Allen Alexander G. Bartlett Albert M. Beekler H. Glenn Bell William L. Bender Dudley W. Bennett A. Crawford Bost LeRoy H. Briggs Howard A. Brown Edwin L. Bruck Theodore C. Burnett Frederick C. Cordes Herbert Crall UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Amos D. Christie Thomas L. Lcnnon W. Deamer Bradford F. Dearing Herbert MacLean Evans Howard W. Fleming Frank L. Gonzales Lloyd E. Hargravc Richard W. Harvey Olin M. Holmes Warren D. Horner Frank L. Kelly William J. Ke ' rr FredJ. Kruse Robert L. Legge Burton W. Adams F. Harry Bcnteen Robert J. Mclvor Clark J. Burham Kenneth W. Butler Milton B. Lennon Frederick C. Lewitt Frederick C. Linde Hans Lisser John L. Loutzncrheiser William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch George J. McChesney Robert C. Martin Stacy R. Mettier Herbert C. Moffitt Oscar K. Mohs Meade Mohun INTERNES Richard D. Friedlander DaviJ O. Harrington Harrv N. Akesson William B. Chew John N. Moore James A. Parker SENIORS Edgar C. Dawson Kenneth W. Eikenberry Thomas A. Drummond Edward Goldsmith Ewer William G. Moore C. Mote Howard Naffizigcr H. Pitkin VoclavJ. Podstata Robert Langlcy Porter Glenvillc Y. R ' usk Irwin C. Schumacher Harry C. Shepardson Daniel W. Sooy Wallace I. Terry Edward W. Twitchell Robertson Ward J. Homer Woolsey Alfred H. Hcald Joseph S. McGuincss Charles T. Rosson Charles N. Mcll Lynn N. D. Kunkcl James E. Burns Eric F. Colby Fred C. Blake Parker Hollingsworth James Healcy Frank J. Cox John T. Heavey Harold G. Watson JUNIORS George E. Kleeman, Jr. Charles V. Soracco Clayton G. Lyon Francis E. West SOPHOMORES J. Radford Linn Wallace Proctor Harold I. Sipman Horace J. McCorkle Arthur H. Rice Earl W. White FRESHMEN Allen V. Hinman Allen Zumwalt Avcry W. Wood ' lf Bambauer Hcidbrcdcr Lawrence Mitchell Price Thorpe Tyerman Wcvcr Adams Cccks Dalton Gay Johanson Porter Cressman Mills Oliva Wagner Phi Chi 10 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Vermont, March 31, 1889 Local Chapter established January i, 1908 Sixty-two Chapters Edwin I. Bartlett Harold M. F. Behneman T. Floyd Bell Perry Bonar Curie L. Callander UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William B. Faulkner George C. Hensel August E. Gauthier Hal C. Homer Thomas E. Gibson Edgar L. Gilcreest Keene Haldeman Ottiwell W. Jones, Jr. William A. Key Stanley H. Mentzer Frank Chamlee Edwin R. Cole S. L. Stevenson Ernest L. Walker INTERNES Wheaton Fregeau Edward W. Jones Vincent Johanson James McGinnis Rene Van de Carr George K. Rhodes Robert S. Sherman Robert Stevens Wallace B. Smith Francis S. Smyth Joseph Raffetto John Roberts Lloyd Bambauer LeRoy K. Gay Harry Tyerman SENIORS Gerald Heidbreder Charles Mitchell Lester B. Lawrence Glynne Price George K. Wever Douglas Ream Moreton Thorpe J. Gordon Adams James F. Brady Ralph D. Cressman JUNIORS Charles E. Cocks Raymond Johanson James W. Dalton Frank A. Mayner Gordon Winter SOPHOMORES William Mills Maurice Oliva Dallas Wagner FRESHMEN Roy A. Ouer DC Ward Jones Marshall Porter Marion A. Swanson John D. Reese [492-] Xtil . 1 - ' -: TdTtiJ - : : Alpha Kappa Gamma 4107 Opal Street, Oakland. Founded at the University of Minnesota, Local Chapter established March 13, 1924 Four Chapters Grace Kanfncr SENIOBS Mildred Neil Helen Stephens JtJNIOKS Frances French Ruth Schwantes Clydcnc Terrell Eleanor White ictifti? P -P , ftiAK s Murphy Wcnzcl W ilk ins Clark Harbinsoo Parker Fish Griffin Cud worth Carr Healy Pfister Hadeler Member ger Iverson Firzgerald Johnson Radonich Kier LaBerge Kelly Millican Broderick Klein San ford More Wait Van Nuys Bcngston Rodegcrd ts Delta Sigma Delta 330 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor University of Michigan, 1881 Local Chapter established 1891 Thirty-two Chapters Dr. Harold Bjornstrom Dr. E. Finger Dr. Al. Flock Dr. Harry Frisbie Dr. Hugh Gale Evans Carr George N. Fitzgerald Josiah Harbinson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Earl Lussier Dr. Lee Noe Dr. Norman Lussier Dr. John Marshall Dr. Ralph McVey Dr. Fred Meyer Dr. Edwin Rissberger Dr. William Ryder Dr. Allen Scott Dr. James G. Sharp GRADUATES Dr. Stanley Eaton Dr. Tom Green SENIORS Walter J. Healy Daniel Johnson Philip Johnson Kurt Wenzel Kenneth Millican Jack Murphy Percy O. Parker Dr. William Sharp Dr. Edwin Street Dr. Allan Sugget Dr. Robert Tuckey Dr. Fred Wolfsohn James Pfister Victor Radonich Elwood Lee Wait JUNIORS Vane Ashton Donald Fish Frederick Hadeler Edward Kier Curtis Klein Vernon Van Nuys Orville Wilkins Glenn Griffin SOPHOMORES Arthur Hemberger Rollo LaBerge Keith Sanford FRESHMEN Stanley Bengston Andrew Clark Emory Cudworth Milton N. Iverson Ellsworth Kelly Warren D. More, Jr. Henry Rodegerdts L494J .-_-. IK Seifcrt - ;- :- Willis Wilson Zolczri Bcrtrlsm Dalcr Nnoo Peacock Ross Upton Vogt Whcclcr Canrr Cotton Mellow Soow acolMOO Souz Psi Omega ioi Woodland Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Baltimore College, 1892. Local Chapter established February 14, 1903 Fifty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES W. D. Cameron H. B. Carey J. C. Creech L. L. Farrar W. C. Fleming R.Gill G. H. Hughes H. B. Kccler R. H. Kcyes F. Larscn G. Steningcr R. Locey E. K. Mauk F. H. Orton R. Peachey D. J. Potter A. F.J. Rics H. C. Ridcnour G. H. Rousch G. Springer J. F. Stcffan R. Zcisz SENIORS Martin Gunman Frank E. Peacock George Sandidge Charles Louis Shepherd Ernest H. Hovcndcn Lcighton Ross Omar Scifcrt William Upton Clifford Vogt A. R. Willis Thomas Wilson JUNIORS Hugh Carter Norman Cotton Lucicn G. Juilly SOPHOMORES Elmer Bertelscn Charles Daley B. F. Mellow David Nixon George Snow FRESHMEN L. L. Henry Addison Jacobson G. T. Quigg Anthony Souza Q x [495] A X. Labor day at the Affiliated Colleges. The grounds are cleared of weeds and rub- bish The tennis courts are repaired The Cafe- teria and Co-op is the meet- ing place for all Labor Day finds some of the more strenuous resorting to pick and shovel In addition to sitting and standing around, the Affil- iated students brighten a few bare spots with a coat of paint Gravel and ce- ment are mixed, as stu- dents repair the tennis courts. t j KK y 7 : -.-.- ---.:- Err Andrrsoc . Chiffcll Oyan Carrr - . - Wichbont Cowdcn DcWitt --L:- loBaa Sharer Silva Eqrf toq r M acmx Sdiidcr _ Scrfarth Xi Psi Phi 745 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, Local Chapter established March i, 1895 Forty-four Chapters Dr. L. A. Barber Dr. B. Bassinc Dr. E. L. Bean Dr. A. E. Bernstein Dr. E. H. Bern-man Dr. F. G. Bcttencourt Dr. David M. Cattcll Dr. R. P. Chcssall Dr. T. Craig Dr. Lloyd H. Dahl Dr. E. Dr. A. j. Daneri Dr. H. Dr. L. DcFarrari Dr. E. Dr. J. G. DcPertius Dr. D. Dr. Donald Graham Dr. L. Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. G. Dr. F. G. Hare Dr. H. Dr. George Haun Dr. G. Dr. W. Hawkins Dr. H. M. Howard M. Johnston B. Usher T. Lynch W. Marshall S. Millbem- E. Miller B. Musante A N ' aglc Marlowe Anderson Robert P. Carls Dana Carey E. G. Chappcll Forrest L. Homer George W. Cowdcn Norton Archer Russell Crane Erwin Fcrber Edward Ashcarft Larr)- Englesby Ross DeWitt SENIOKS Edward Collins James D. Cryan JUNIOKS Peter S. Knego Carl Showalter Dr. A. H. Nobbs Dr. E. M. Sctzer Dr. G. H. Terwillcgcr Dr.J. B. Wccdcn Dr. C. B. Weinman Dr. L. W. Welry Dr. W. F Whitman Dr.J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappcrini George Hector Hollis L. Holbrook Newton Wachhorst SOPHOMORES Jack Golden Jerry Ker Herbert Graham J. Arthur Rodgcrs Mclvin Hcnningsen Frank Rossman Stanley Erpf Rcimcrs Kocpke Donald McCormack Harry Schaefcr Lawrence Larson Edwin S. Shearer Louis Silva El lard Truscott Howard Sc -farth Joseph Zingheim [497] - mmM O P 5 |f IP i A iAJfc rjifj-ifl Jones Nielsen Wcsscl Knighton Basham O ' Connor Fanshcr Kupfrian Laphara Bcttcncourt Breckcnridge Firpo Pavisba Green McCormack Christcnscn Frank Pomctta Holaday McElhern Dtckcrson Ross Horn Maclnnis Moncur Ford Wills Kappa Psi 964 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Columbia University, 1879 Local Chapter established 1910 Seventy-five Chapters Dr. H. C. Biddle W. Dean Paul Basham John Firpo John Fansher Malcolm Green Chase Holaday UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. W. Millar P. A. Shaw W. Bruce Phillips J. R. Thayer L. D. Whitmore SENIORS Alfred Frank Edward Nielsen James O ' Connor Chris Pavisha Louis Wessel Elmer Horn Wallace Jones Bill Knighton JUNIORS K. D. Kupfrian Waldon Lapham Robert A. Maclnnis H. Tucker J. Wells Lester Pometta Warren Ross Donald McCormack Douglas McElhern Hugh D. Moncur, Jr. SOPHOMORES Walter Bettencourt Keith Breckenridge Warren Christensen Byrne Dickerson John Ford Jasper Monti Claire Wills Absent on Leave. [498] (AKEJ Bradlrr Ccsiri Davis Graboc j ermine Guchriag - . -:.--: Lambda Kappa Sigma 351. Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1913 Local Chapter established 1918 Seventeen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dorothy Barry Dorothy Hammons GRADUATES Florence Anderson Janet Folcy Mrs. Marcclla Black Hazel Huffman Chipman Wells May Jennings Elvira Silveira Mrs. Eula Lcgg Mrs. James Warner Clara Wells SENIORS Mathilde Bonneau Jane Bradley Lillian Ccsari Elinor Steir JUNIORS Kathryn Chambers FRESHMEN Angela Davis Marietta Gratiot Agnes Jennings Mrs. Amy Moran Ailecn Rhoades Harriet Staaiford Evelyn Curtis Frances Tuggle Dorothy Guehring McPhcc Carson Way Alltucker Pedersen Langhausen Weisker Botz Papazoni Pipes Dunlop Hudson Snyder Reeves Krough Fox Sparling Sargenti Lassen Williams Staple Robinson Phi Delta Chi 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, November i, 1883 Local Chapter established October 10, 1901 Thirty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. H. B. Carey F. T. Green F. W. Johnson Dr. T. C. Daniels G. A. Griesche F. W. Nish Dr. H. M. Simmons SENIORS L. L. Alltucker H. Botz J. W. Fox C. B. Hudson M. S. Sparling H. E. McPhee E. Papazoni J. L. Barham R. F. Carson JUNIORS F. L. Langhausen C. A. Reeves H. M. Pipes G. A. Sargenti C. Weisker SOPHOMORES A. M. Dunlop C. D. Krough_ H. Lassen Absent on Leave. Dr. W. C. Pomeroy Dr. G. H. Richardson M. F. Pedersen J. C. Snyder T. B. Williams G. Staple M. Way R. D. Robinson G. W. Stebbins [5] y Lnb Fox - -- r Tn Wasscrmtxi Lcry 2km Caper Rho Pi Phi 1348 Argucllo Boulevard. Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1919 Local Chapter established March 10, 192.5 Sixteen Chapters Martin Aizcnberg Henry Baskin Louis Becker George Berman Samuel Blum Sanford Braunstcin Irving Cohn Henry Colle David Gard Murray GRADUATES Samuel Gottf ried David Hvman Bernard Grecnbcrg Morris Grecnbcrg Emilc Gross Harold Grossman Samuel Guthertz Louis Haimovitz I. Harband Irvin Hcrscowitz Warshauer Samuel Kahn Herman Katz Hyman Landy Lester Levin Harold Levy- Alexander Lissaucr Sol Mogclefsky Sigmund Oppcnhcimcr Louis Weiman Henry Protzcl Saul Robinson Steven Rose Reuben Savin Harry Sherman Irving Sirbn Joseph Skopp Theodore Smolensky Henry Symonds A. Marion Feldstcin Irving Herman Irving Arcnson Samuel Clcwans Morris Mogclefsky SENIORS Samuel Laub J UNICES A. Morris Fox FRESHMEN Frcd Casper Leon Douglas Joe Gordon Manley Oppcnheimer Lester Trauncr Samuel Greenblat Leo Wasserman Bob Levy [501] ONOR SOCIETIES n r " ' " " " " " " " --- 1 n H pi i i vv rVM ffi) ftj)l ( W W y x Vr PHI BETA KAPPA jy 2 (Scholastic Honor Society) 1 1 i Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 vAv | Local Chapter established 1898 rWi $ President One Hundred Fourteen Chapters OFFICERS ..E. C . Hills Vice-President H. L. Bruce f i 1 Vice-President J- S. P. Tatlock v Vice-President Max Radin N ixi Secretary -Treasurer L. A. Harper 1 l l Recording Secretary R. M. Holman nr COUNCILLORS L i A ) Margaret W. Clark Tack Curts P. B. Fay vMV Lucy W. Stebbins Robert Varney v X STUDENT OFFICERS r T r President . .Tack Curts Xx Vicc-Prcsidenf Robert N. Varney Marv Woods Bennett 0 SENIORS ELECTED IN JUNIOR YEAR m Dwight F. Bartholomew Mary Woods Bennett Ralph W. Berringer Bernice W. Cochran Irene F. Flahaux Joseph C. Hickingbotham Elenore M. Lazansky Helen D. Learmonth Edith Meyer Edwin Morby Helen F. Shumaker Kate E. Turner 1 Jack Curts Ruth F. Askew George F. Aughinbaugh Berry W. Ballantine Harry B. Banks Mary G. Black Juliet P. Blumcnfeld Mary L. Bowerman Everett J. Brown, Jr. George P. Brousseau Philip S. Buckingham Douglas H. Burnett Walter I. Carpeneti Evelyn Curtner Morvyth McQueen-Williams SENIORS ELECTED IN SENIOR YEAR Calvin S. Hall George E. Hand Maurice A. Harband Evelyn L. Hart Anne Heyncman William L. Hutchings Dorothy C. Johnson Anita L. Jockers Grace E. Kern Adrian A. Kragen Barbara E. Lansburgh Lowell A. Ledgett Arthur S. Leonard Robert Varney Myrna M. Montgomery Adolph R. Morgan George F. Moynahan, Jr. Joseph D. Municr Dorothy P. Munroe Paul D. Nathan Margaret C. Ncagle Thomas L. North Adclin K. Pardini John E. Rinne Edward C. Robison Henry W. Scott Rose Marie M. Shiely XX ' Catherine M. Daly Richard M. Eakin Sanford E. Levy Ellen Katharine Luomala Cecelia Silverman Donald P. Smith X x Herbert R. Fairchild Morris Lowenthal Katherine M. Smith .i i John D. Forbes Plato Malozemoff Dorothy K. Tebbe VV N ' Mary Louise Forbes Arthur D. McHenry Virginia E. Tomlinson K.I i Herbert F. Freeman Wilhelma E. Meek Philip M. Tuttle ( 0 Arthur A. Frost Charles J. Miller Milton G. White JUNIORS ELECTED IN JUNIOR YEAR V vy Virginia A. Bland Ynez Ghirardelli Harriet E. Myers f ! l t Rhea C. Blue Susan M. Heymann Daniel Posin I ' 1 Woodford E. Bowls Else H.Jaeger Raphael M. Robinson vXVr Katherine Douglas Turner H. McBaine Jane A. Russell [ |)1 Amelia Finck Alice L. McCune Dorothy B. Simon 1 [ 504] M , _. , ,. .v. IB , " - " ' " " " " " " - SOCIETIES P j 1 f $$ w i W vo " V TAU BETA PI National Engineering Scholastic Honor Society Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 Local Chapter established April 10, 1907 Fifty-eight Chapters 1 ft HONORARY i v n John G. Howard George D. Louderback Alexander S. Russel y V Andrew M. Hunt William Mulholland James B. Speed Fx i I Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeContc George A. Posey Frank H. Probcrt Thomas A. Rickard UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Robert G. Sproul Lester C. Uren Clarence R. Wcymouth W W Arthur C. Alvarez John S. Hamilton Lester E. Rcukema Anders J. Carlson Ernest A. Hersam Thomas A. Rogers vv Clarence L. Corcv Carlton D. Hulin Donald A. Rusk Ov Darvl D. Davis Thomas C. McFarland Paul A. Swafford x v Harmer E. Davis Bertram W. Meyer Nicholas L. Taliafcrro iN Ravmond E. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Adolph R. Morgan Warren C. Pcrrv George E. Troxcll Harold W. Washburn Wkl Bernard A. Etchcvcrry W ' illiam C. Pomcroy Walter S. Weeks Pv 1 Francis S. Footc, Jr. Benedict F. Raber Baldwin M. Woods V Y GRADUATES PVM Burton D. Cairns Frank M. Goyan Ronald Macdonald Vvy Carl ton E. Cherry Hugh H. Hvdc Philip F. Meads itill Virgil H. Cherry Harold A. Johnson Herbert A. Young } yy Emile G. Arnedt Charles F. Bedford Willard P. Berggrcn Francis G. Bramble Rodney J. Brown Philip S. Buckingham Douglas H. Burnett Philip N. Fletcher Arthur A. Frost SENIORS Charles W. Hunter Harry C. Johnson Lowell A. Lcdgett Plato Malozemoff David R. Mav WilliamJ. McLcod Clifford L. Mcrkel Herbert L. Miles Thomas L. Morrill Jason Plowe George L. Powell John S. Pugh John E. Rinnc Lawrence M. Roberts A. J. Samaniego Donald P. Smith Harry C. Stanley Theodore N. Thompson 1 Sterling S. Green Lee Nutting Ira Morgan White v Bernard A. Halliday Allan R. Ochs Louis Zable vv JUNIORS v Louis A. DcMontc Raymond E. Gauthier Premiss C. Nelson 1 George A. Denison Weslcv F. Gctts Thomas H. Peterson vJLy James DcPoy Louis R. Goldsmith Harold E. Radford . f J Clark J.Egan Henry C. Krugcr Channing P. VanCamp I ' y1 Edear J. Garbarini William V. Mcdlin Irwin I. Wetzcl VV ' y William S. Moody A 1 Absent on Leave. iS ' I W [505] 1 X VX.V ' n " " " " -- r- TL ' sOTTFTTF s 1 PA I v VAv m) K P) 1 vi v y " ss $ 1 W David P. Barrows Donald S. Blanchard William H. Boynton John U. Calkins, Jr. W. W. Campbell GOLDEN BEAR (Senior Men ' s Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES W. W. Ferrier.Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Mortimer Fleishhacker Edwin L. Garthwaite Charles Mills Gayley Herbert C. Moffitt W. W. Monahan Luther A. Nichols Louis O ' Brien Edmond O ' Neill I I x ' l Walter Christie Chaffee E. Hall C. M. Price W n C. L. Cory Fred W. Cozens William H. Crocker S. W. Cunningham Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Samuel M. Haskins Louis H. Heilbron A. M. Kidd Burton A. King Frank L. Kleeberger Charles E. Lutz Frank H. Probert T. M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm C. H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chester H. Rowell ' 44 E. A. Dickson Matthew C. Lynch Robert Sibley X V William G. Donald Garret W. McEnerney Ernest I. Spiegel Jrl Guy C. Earl Deming G. Maclise Robert G. Sproul r S Carroll Ebright Orrin K. McMurray Frank C. Stevens VW Sidney M. Ehrman Guy S. Millberry Robert M. Underbill .f fJ Clinton W. Evans Ralph D. Miller E. C. Voorhies rvn Chauncey W Wells Baldwin M. Woods || VVi GRADUATES VvvJ Walter De Bois Briggs Russell Charles Ewing Arnold Edward Needham rwi vV Francis Lc Conte Chamberlain Charles Newton Mell Clifford William Nelle Jackson W. Chance John M. Moore John A. Reynolds Dudley Ward Sheppard Vernon Milton Smith SENIORS George H. Ackley Harvey T. Granger Everitt L. Mossman John D. Altshuler Carl W. Handy Dolf E. Muehleisen L. Stern Altshuler Joseph C. Hickingbotham Roy M. Riegels Arthur M. Arlett Norman L. Homer Nathan D. Rowley Everett Brown, Jr. Frederick W. Hotz ]. Robert Snyder W. T. Burgett Ward D. Ingrim Sydney W. Taylor III Harry Butler, Jr. Robert I. Kinney William G. Thompson Francis C. Cunningham Nicholas F. Loundagin Dolph A. Timmerman William M. Dally Victor F. Ludewig Willard H. Wilde William Fairley Edward W. Martin James T. Workman N i X - i i) y [506] m ... _ . __ 1 Dean Mary Davidson Mrs. Monroe E. Deutsch Betty Ballantinc Elizabeth Birt Jean Cope Alice Espy Margaret Gibbons Wilmer Grace Marie Wales MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s National Honor Society " Founded at Syracuse, New York, February, 1918 Local Chapter established 1914 Forty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Vicc-Presidcnt Monroe E. Deutsch Mrs. Robert G. Sproul SENIORS Elizabeth Grassie Helen Green Charlotte Ham Anne Mcui Edith Meyer Margaret Neagle Mary Wocbke President Robert G. Sproul Dean Lucy W. Stcbbins Oleta O ' Connor Barbara Ross Helen Shumaker Lois Swabcl Dorothy Tebbe Ruth Waldo Ballantine Birt Grassie Green O ' Conner Ross Shumaker MORTAR BOARD Cope Espy Ham Meux Swabcl Tebbe [507] Gibbons Grace Meyer Neagle Waldo Wales Woebkc w Fay Allen Eleanor Bartlett Josephine Blaisdell Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell L. S. Cobb Ina Craig Blanche Cross Lucile Czarnowski Constance Daggett Mary Davidson Marjorie Anderson Betty Ballantine Harriet Ballard Betty Birt Marion Block Catherine Chapin Jean Cope Carol Craig Alice Espy Peggy Gibbons Wilmer Grace Elizabeth Grassie Helen Green Charlotte Ham Betty Barber Emma Barham Laura Bee Mary Encell Perry Hahn Elizabeth Jongeneel PRYTANEAN (Women ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 Two Chapters HONORARY MEMBERS Alice Deutsch Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Agnes Hart Frances Haseltine Ethel Hatfield Mrs. Herring Alice Hoyt Mae Lent Violet Marshall Elizabeth Mattern Cora Williams Leonora Woods SENIORS Vera Helgesson Jayne Hoffman Patsy Lapham Helen Lynch Geneva McGlaughlin Wilhelmina Meek Anne Meux Edith Meyer Maybelle Monroe Margaret Neagle Oleta O ' Connor Katharine Page Rhea Radin Barbara Ross JUNIORS Jeanne Krick Justine Lancashire Clarabel Leppo Barbara Lynch Marguerite Magee Frances McGuire Helen Morgan Edna Newgren Emily Noble Mrs. L. Paetow Jessica Peixotto Catherine Stone Sibley Ida Sproul Lucy Stebbins Rosalie Stern Grace Stockwell Mary Wells Amy Wheeler Helen Shumaker Cecelia Silverman Katherine M. Smith Marjorie Smith Edna Stanbridge Evelyn St. John Lois Swabel Dorothy Tebbe Virginia Tomlinson Kathleen Unmack Ruth Waldo Marie Wales Imogen Wentworth Mary Woebke Martha Morrison Betty Shuey May Ellen Tebbe Jacqueline Watkins Barbara Lu White Mary Catherine West M. Smith K. Smith PRYTANEAN OFFICERS Grace Craig Green [508] J. T. Allen D. P. Barrows H. E. Bolton W. W. Campbell C. E. Chapman Walter Christie C. L. Con F. W. Cozens I. B. Cross M. E. Deutsch W. G. Donald Carroll Ebright Clinton Evans R. G. Gettell Robert Hcmphil! J. H. Hildebrand C. G. Hyde L. Stern Altshuler Harry C. Andrews Arthur Artlett Leigh Athearn Robert A. Breuncr Everett J. Brown, Jr. William T. Burgett Kenneth M. Churchill Joel E. Comeld Sherman Cornwall Francis C. Cunningham Jack dcBencdctti John Enright Clarence T. Garrity Harvey T. Granger Charles Griffith WINGED HELMET Qunior Men ' s Honor Society " : Founded at the University of California, 1901 One Chapter ASSOCIATED WITH THE UNIVERSITT Harry Kingman H. K. Priestley Edward Landon F. H. Probert J. N. LcConte T. M. Putnam A. O. Leuschner C. H. Raymond J. P. McBainc L. J. Richardson J. F. McKcnzic C. H. Rowcll D. G. Maclise V. A. Setchell W. W. Monahan Robert Sibley E. C. Moore R. G. Sproul W. C. Morgan I. F. Toomcy Russell Naglcr C. R. Voltz ' L. A. Nichols E. C. Voorhies W. D. Norton Robertson Ward Louis O ' Brien C. W. Wells Edmund O ' Neill I. K. Wilkin F. C. Palm B. M. Woods C. M. Price Pierce Works H. I. Priestley Willard H. Wilde SENIORS Donald Handy Robert Harris Edward Hassan John Helm Thomas Hickey Joe C. Hickingbotham William H. Holabird Norman L. Homer Robert B. Homer Frederick W. Hot Warren H. Hoyt W. George L. Hughes Elson L. Jones Howard E. Kennedy Joseph C. Kimble Victor Lodewig Edward W. Martin Thomas K. McCarthy Garrert McEnemcy 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. Synder Spencer J. Sparks Sidney Taylor George R. Watkins Robert Bowie Bartlctt Ralph Stanley Belk Kenneth Doane Bell Fred Hathaway Bixby Jack Gladwin Booth Lowell Traxler Bondshu Harrv Arnold Brittingham Russell Ray Cadwcll Albert Bernard Cahn Elvin Bernard Connolly Malcom Goddard Coombs Carlston Emmett Cunningham Arthur Clayton Davis David Coombs Dunlap Harvey Edwards Dernc Gerald Clark Easterbrooks Wendell JUNIORS S. Joe Evers Earl Quila Garrettson John Godfrey Gingg Duncan Smith Gregg Edwin Harry Griffiths Norris James Graham George Hamilton Horton Joseph John Kintana Edward James Kirwan John Sydney Mason Turner Hudson McBainc William Charles McCutcheon Norbert Michael Murray Gerald Ascher Neasham Gerald Gifford Nicolayscn Cyril Vincent Patterson W ' inship Witter Arthur Austin Ribbel Robert Rollin Rosson Henry William Schaldach Clifford W. Shaw George Arthur Somers John Windrim Smith Joseph George Smith Francis Aiken Smart Lee Harvey Scaright Max Alfred Schacffcr Herbert Donald Schultz, Jr. Charles George Strom Thomas Tully Townsend.Jr. Sherwood Eliot Wirt Carl Rupert Vcndt Earl Francis Vigario David Lewis White [509] I n ,_ -- ' " " ' . SOCIETIES rvfl w v m i jf " M C H SKULL AND KEYS ?$ Founded at the University of California, 1891 ANWV One Chapter ry j Bodie Andrews David P. Barrows Dr. Boles Paul Cadman HONORARY Stanley B. Freeborn Everett Glass Harvey Grcenlaw Norman E. Hinds Edmund O ' Ncil F. C. Palm Thomas H. Putnam Thomas F. Sanford rG 1 I John U. Calkins, Jr. James B. Hutchison William A. Sctchell Charles Chapman Lincoln Hutchinson James G. Shaeffcr ( ' i I Walter Christie Alexander M. Kidd tAndrcw L. Smith Wi ' Clarence Corey E. Landon George A. Smith son FN i l Monroe E. Deutsch Karl C. Leebrick Robert G. Sproul 1 " l 1 William G. Donald Newton B. Drurv Kv Ebright Captain Neil Edmond fCol. G. C. Edwards Matthew C. Lynch Walter E. Magce Jack McKenzic Ralph P. Merritt Brick Mitchell Edward G. Stridden Captain Switzer Charles R. Voltz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace M James K. Fisk Brick Morse tBenjamin Idc Wheeler VV. ' Martin C. Flaherty Russ Naglcr Carl Zamloch John Francis Ncylan v GRADUATES v ' v Phillip Bowman William Dally Edward Nicolaus Jackson Chance Caldwell Humprcys Robert Norton Nathan Rowley Roy Riegcls K5l rvi SENIORS v Ny Ted Beckett Tom Hickey Paul Moore fi 1 ] Jack DeBenedetti Jim Freeman Clarence Garrity Bill Hall Carl Handy Don Handy Bob Harris John Helm Bob Bartlett Joe Hickingbotham William Holabird Bob Homer Howard Kennedy Joe Kimball Edward Martin Frank Medanich Julian Montgomery JUNIORS Godfrey Gingg Roscoe Peart Lee Pope Clark Potter Joe Rankin James Sheridan, Jr. Sydney Taylor Ellis Thornton Don White Clifford Shaw 1 Russell Cadwcll Joe Kintana Jack Snecd N Elvin Connolv Gerald Easterbrooks Mike Murray Gerald Neasham Charles Strong Earl Vigario , sv Joe Evers Jerry Nicolavsen Lawrence Westdahl VA Henrv Glaister Bob Rosson Laurant Wilkinson i Henry Schaldach s kiy tDeceased. wjjj - v V rdn 1 ww j [ 5 11 1 v -M- -% -Jk - . . .,..,, 1 n SOCIETIES KQi VV m IKI m sOl ' wv Kill 1 v$ ' BBaSSvf PHI PHI Founded at the University of Washington, April 2.8, 1917 Local Chapter established 1911 Eight Chapters 1 W HONORARY David P. Barrows Dr. W. G. Donald Franklin C. Palm Vvv Paul F. Cadman Carrol Ebright Frank H. Probert t$f s Morse A. Cartwright Captain N. S. Edmond Charles H. Raymond I I 1 Charles E. Chapman Clinton Evans Franklin P. Rcagcn IS l ' Walter Christie Ravmond Grisraer Royal Roberts ) Charles Derlerth, Jr. G. D. Louderback Robert G. Sproul . S Monroe E. Deutsch William Monahan Charles Voltz V Brick Morse T vv SENIORS G. Acklev W. Gorman E. Mossman Ri 7i S. Altshuler C. Granger R. Mott (i ' ' I H. Andrews H. Granger W. Olnev v v A. Arlett W. Halsev M. Price pj . V i A. Beals N. Horner H. Pederscn 1 O ' I S. Bisbv F. Hotz A. Pogolotti y W. Burgett W. Ingram W. Calkins L. Ledgett K. Churchill V. Ludewig M. Clark W. McCutchcon J. Coffield E. Mennell P. Condit J. Morris F. Cunningham T. Morgan W. Woodward F. JUNIORS R. Belk E. Gregerson D. Bell M. H. Gregg R Buss H. Holman G. Pool G. Putnam H. Roberts D. Silver J. Smith D. Timmerman D. Trcwhitt Witzcl T. Nix C. Patterson N. Rawles H ' l VA ' 1 i V VA B. Cahill J. Hyde A. Ribbel A. Connelly E. Kir wan . A. Schaeffer NNN P. Flanagan H. Knight A. Somers x V T. Gibbs M. Mclntyre H. Turner r I S K. White S. Wirt V V Jr Jj M - [513] 1 . - ' - TORCH AND SHIELD Founded at the University of California, 1907 Reorganized in 1915 One Chapter HONORARY Margaret Armstrong Mary B. Davidson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. A. D. B. Andrews Rose Marks SENIORS Catherine Conlisk Wilmer Grace Katherine Crowell Emma Barham Gladys Worden Margaret Gibbons Elizabeth Grassie JUNIORS Jean Gerlinger Margaret Hahn Frances Wulzen Helen Schneider Marie Wales Justine Lancashire Jacqueline Watkins [SMl Morse A. Cartwright Dr. W. G. Donald James Fisk Ted Beckett Bill Dally Jack DeBenedetti Jim Freeman Bill Hall Tom Hickey Joe Hickingbotham Bill Holabird Earl Voorhies BETA BETA (Senior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 One Chapter HONORARY Stanley Frccborn Earl licbrick Mathew Lvnch Carl Zamloch SENIORS Bob Horner C. Humphreys Howard Kennedy Bud Martin J. Montgomery Paul Moore Al Murray Ed. Nicolaus Roscoe Peart Jack MacKcnzie Robert Sproul Capt. Jack Switzer, Jr. Clark Potter Joe Rankin Roy Riegels Jim Sheridan C. Tantau, Jr. Sid Taylor Don White W. Ware, Jr. BETA BETA ite, Tantau, Ware, Riegels, Dally DeBenedetti, Kirnble, Humphreys, Montgomery, Hall, Rankin, Meyers Beckett Hickmgbotham, Kennedy, Holabird, Martin [515] PI DELTA EPSILON Founded at Syracuse University, December 6, 1909 Local Chapter established April 8, 1918 Forty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES David P. Barrows Hor _,j T i, r .. r , Harold L. Bruce Monroe E. Deutsch Harold W. Ellis Chauncey W. Wells Monahan Nichols Charles S. Raymond GRADUATES Robert G Lul Captain John Switzer Rnht-rr P Utter is Allen L Stern Altshuler L. Stern Aitsnu Arthur Arlett Dwight Bartholomew Kenneth J. Beaver Ralph W. Berringer Everett J. BrownT Jr. William Calkins Arnold H. Claussen Jae GTb " ' SENIORS Bill Halsey Fred Hotz Robert W. Hollis.Jr. Elson Jones Victor Ludewig Ernest Mennell Murray McDougal Ted Morgan Douglas Nicholson Gordon L. Perske JUNIORS Jack Mason Arthur Ribbel Charles Randolph Edward Raymond Charles Sexton Walter C Schmidt Ford Siblev FoS .Wey Don SDencer iarrvThornally Robert Wa " Alfred Schaeffer Arthur G. Somers Mrs. B. N. Armstrong Betty Ballantine Jean Cope Hope Glenn Elizabeth Grassie Betty Barber Laura Bee Mary Encell Elizabeth Jongeneel THETA SIGMA PHI Founded at the University of Washington, April 8, 1909 Local Chapter established September, 1913 Thirty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Miss Margaret Armstrong MissJ. B. Peixotto GRADUATE Alice Edwards SENIORS Elaine Lipman Anne Meux Katharine Page Helen Shumaker JUNIORS Jeanne Krick Justine Lancashire Barbara Lynch Marguerite Magee Dean Lucy W. Stebbins Cecilia Silverman Lois Swabcl Ruth Waldo Golden West Helen Morgan Fanchon Roberts Bernicc Smith Jacqueline Watkins THETA SIGMA PHI Page, Magee, Barber, Jongeneel, Lipman, Edwards, Bee Shumaker, Glenn, Meux, Swabel, Morgan, Silverman, Watkins [517] ENGLISH CLUB (Arts Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1901 One Chapter Theodore Bowie H. M. Chevalier J. U. Cline Dean M. Deutsch Mathurin Dondo Helen Fancher Hope Gladding Arthur Arlett Kathleen Armitage Betty Ballantine Fred Brochhagen Charlotte Cerf Harold Choate Agnes Claudius Richard Clendenin Beatrice Colton Jack Curts Vernon De Mars Howard Edminster Kathryn Eshleman Joe Fontenrose UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Michael Goodman Dean W. M. Hart Paul Hartstal Joel Hildebrand Alexander Kaun Leonard Loeb R. H. Lowie C. D. Von Neumayer MEMBERS Theodore GorbachefF John Grover Charlotte Hatch Peter Hanscn Glan Heisch David Horn Gene Huston Edward Linforth Eileen McCall Sidney Meller Selma Moravec Douglas Nicholson Oleta O ' Connor Nestor Paiva David Camp Chauncey Wells Gerald Marsh Eu g cn Neuhaus Stephen Pepper Margaret Peterson G R. Potter Max R din , Lionel Stephenson Lorraine Peacock George Perm Valerie Quandt p ' " ,, A y Richards c Smith Pauline Stuart Katsuko Suzuki Harry Thornally Garff Wilson Bernard Witken Dan Norton 5 83 m [Fa! s L l ,_T}J | iji 1 Pi PHI DELTA PHI s$fc (Legal Fraternity) P ! 1 Founded at the University of Michigan, November zi, 1869 V IX Jones Inn established 1913 Fifty-nine Inns m HONORARY MEMBERS w Charles A. Bcardslev, Esq. John J. Jurv Hon. H. M. Stephens p( i f Hon. Jesse W. Curtis Hon. Benjamin Knight Hon. A. F. St. Sure 1 Y Jj) Charles S. Cushing, Esq. Hon. Harold Louderback Hon.J. F. Sullivan JT t Oscar H. Cushing, Esq. Edward Hohfeld, Esq. Hon. Walter P. Johnson Hon. George P. McNoblc Hon. Frank H. Rudkin Hon. Emmet Sea well Hon. C. A. Shurtlcff Earl Warren Hon. William H. Waste Theodore P. Wittschen [ Vl VAV W FACULTY Sk Henn W. Ballantinc William W. Fcrricr, Jr. Orrin K. McMurray SXS! John U. Calkins, Jr. Alexander M. Kidd Max Radin ' N William E Colby George P. Costigan James P. McBainc Dudley O. McGovney Earl J. Sinclair Robert E. Stone Xx ' yN THIRD YEAR mH James Abcrcrombie John Jefferson Cowan, Jr. H. Ward Sheldon v y Jackson W. Chance Philip M. Davis C. C. Torrcnce r i i Clarence A. Cobb Victor L. Dicpcnbrock Robert Wanncmacher V VV ' J Rolland T. Mahcr ISf A Floyd B. Ccrini Eugene R. Eldcring Lcrov R. Goodrich Hubert R McNoblc Clifford W. Ncllc Mchin M. Belli James Phillip Bowman SECOND YEAR John H. Painter Frederick W. Peters John D. Phillips Emmet J. Scawcll Dudley W. Sheppard FIRST YEAR Sydney L. Church John Condit Hugh S. Strachan Eric Sutcliffc John F. Turner Richard Wagner John M.Welsh, Jr. Richard J. Lawrence Donald Brannon Smith OAV I John Wood Bradley Horace R. Gaither Phillip M. Wagy NS [519] 1 ..... ... , Laurence D. Benaman Fo ger Emerson PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law Fraternity) Founded at Chicago Law School, 1898 Local Chapter established May 13, 1911 Fifty-five Chapters Hon. Frank H. Kerrigan HONORARY Hon. Edward C. Robinson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Evan Haynes THIRD YEAR Charles E. Schilling , n.n,Wcnn He .derson K - K-inger Nem lean Bin, H,,ph Bolander Tr lar g rv Cobden J Cullen Collins Theodore Daniels Edward Malley Gordon Turner SECOND YEAR Allan Bullard FIRST YEAR Lawrence Erickson Marshall Hickson Ernest Livengood Robert Leonard George P. Tobin William Wollitz W 1 1 1 lam Wai 1 ace Owen B. Marron Wright C. Morton Henry Dietz El wood Murphy Edward Neimr Ellis Randall T Snerbeck DELTA THETA PHI (Professional Legal Fraternity: Founded at the Cleveland Law School, 1900 Garret W. McEncmey Senate established October 14, 192.1 Suty-four Chapters HOX-OAT Hon. W. H. Langdon S. I. Langmaid Hon. Garret W. McEnerncy L ' XIVEXSITT ASSOCIATES Rodger J. Trarnor THUD YEAI John F. Harrcll Theodore J. Hohcnthal L. Gerald Collins Joseph P. Corrcia Jack A. DonncllcT Thomas E. Firbv ' Wallace Avcry Robert L. Bridges Joseph O. Cooper Absent on Leave. Frank M. Keesling Wilbur F. Mathewson SBCOVD YEAK Lloyd K Hough H. Harold Lcarcy Alphas H- McGorcrn Emerson J. Pcnprasc Fnsr YKAK E. Conrad Connclla Charles L. Harding E. A. Hngill.Jr. Vamum Paul Sydney P. Morman Vemon M. Smith Arthor H. Sherry W. Edwin Swallow Fiord C. Talbot Francis C. hclan F. Leslie Manker Newell O. Morse Howard P. Noyes GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Maine, February 2.5, 1901 Local Chapter established April n, 192.4 Twenty-eight Chapters HONORARY Hon. Samuel Shortridge Judge H. Quinn UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Jacques F. Resleure August Vollmer Dana E. Bremmer Willis Brevick William Cassettari George Davis, Chancellor Enrico Dell ' Osso Robert Eccleston James G. Whyte ACTIVE MEMBERS Arnold G. Eger Richard Harris Nixon Lange Claude Michelwait Richard Newmeyer Stanley Pierson Paul Wilson Earl Ripley William Schaeffer Jeffrey Springmeyer Lee Stanton Elliot Stoutenburg Felton Watson Edward Benard Clark L. Bradley Albert G. Evans Samuel F. Finley Alexander Broycr Elvin Cheatam Ezra Ellis Ben D. Frantz SIGMA DELTA KAPPA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at University of Michigan, 1914 Local Chapter established, 1916 Thirty-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Robert W. Harrison THIRD YEAR J. Bruce Fratis Leslie M. Julian SECOND YEAR Charles A. Ruramcl J. Wesley Rutherford Jasper L. Scarles Carl L. Josephson Ernest O. Meyer FIRST YEAR Nelson F. Giberson James Gillett, Jr. John W. S. Johnson Walter Seigel Allison B. Ware Sheldon Rutherford William J. Rovens Ira Shadwell Glen Sheldon James Walker Bertram Young Mrs. Cross Mrs. Daggett Mrs. French Mrs. Grady Mrs. Armstrong Norah Aitken Marian Bangle Lelia Brady Ruth Askew Marie Grote PI PHI DELTA (Women ' s Economics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, October, 1916 One Chapter HONORARY Mrs. Grether Mrs. Gulick Mrs. Hatfield Mrs. Jones Dr. Peixotto Beatrice Bell Smyth UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Huntington GRADUATES Charlotte Davies Lorna Finch Carol Green Dean Stebbins Elizabeth Stevenson Florence Armstrong Edith Bell Adamae Dorman Anna Field Jean Field Grace Kern Marian Kelley SENIORS Dorothy Johnson Rose Marie Shielv JUNIORS Susan Heymann Irma Laventhal ALPHA NU (Household Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, December, 1915 One Chapter HONORARY Nina Estill UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ada Field Ruth Okey GRADUATES Frances Gillum Louise Gillum Helen Lacau Catharine Langston Hedwig Wilson SENIORS Mildred Squier JUNIORS Helen Lackey [5M3 Mrs. Mowbray Mrs. Rogin Mrs. Silberling Mrs. Staehling Mrs. Noble Belle Haven Frances McMorran Gertrude McMorran Gladys Zumwalt Claire Miller Agnes Fay Morgan Evelyn Madsen Inez Shapiro Catherine Sherwood Dorothy Stewart Lillian Steinberg Dorothy Simon Fern Bernier Gladvs Finnev Nellie Banks Margaret Barr Hilga Bentson Rose Brosnan Elizabeth Dibble Myrtle Cherry Josephine Esterly Isabel Huntlev PI SIGMA PHI (Women ' s Professional Fraternity} Founded at the University of California, 192.1 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. Cunningham GRADUATES Frances Hoi man Kathleen Murphy SENIORS Doris Finger Shirley Hopkins Lillian Jemtegaard Grace Noia Media Orem JUNIORS Marian Kelley Louise Morrison Harriet Myers Elma Tufts Carolyn Thorsen Miriam Wicst Olga Sirola Winifred Smith Lillian Steinberg Edna Tartaul Dorothv Wolfe Ingeborg Peterson Dorothy Simon Berenice Sparrow i n r ===- S H TFTTFS I_ i _2_ W n 1 vw I IH f i)1 W LflPJ W n PI DELTA PHI u vi (French Honor Society) f l Xl Founded at the University of California, 1906 VAV Eight Chapters V Y) UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES i i xi R. Attrocchi Mathurin Dondo G. W. Lubows d V fl George H. Ball P. B. Fay E. F. Meylan x C. H. Bisscll Paul L. Faye J. K. Monteith ill ) 1 T. R. Bowie C. H. Gayley George Patrick Vv ' C. D. Brenner Alice Habis-Reutinger M. T. Piccirilk i v ' l y Paul Cadman P. K. Hartstall H. I. Priestley v yv R. P. Champomier E. C. Hills A. C. Reau ' yv ' v Haakon Chevalier R. T. Holbrook A. H. Rowbotl lam s E.A.Cranston R. G.Jeckel Roger J. Trayn S . J. de la Harpe Henri Langlard C. W. Wells jfyj OFFICERS Wi 1 1 I A 1 President Agnes M. Claudius ' 2.6 V Vice-President Kathcrine D Hvde 3i I I I Secretary Del Harlow ' 31 J Treasurer Jean E. Dolman ' 2.6 V Y ) GRADUATES W 1 Julia Andruss Ainsley Diamond Ruth McGovney Margaret Angwin Chabot Dieckmann Irene Mailhebuan Lucy Baldwin Jean E. Dolman Gregoria Ormasa Ruth A. Betzner Anne Gibson Elizabeth Malozemoff Margaret Broberg Gladys George Charles H. Pershing Dorothy C. Clarke Charles G. Howell Frances Anne Reid Agnes Claudius Margaret Howell A. deWalt Reynolds Catherine Connolly Patricia H. Howell Alice Schulz Maria M. Crisera Clarice Jeanmonod Chloe Usis Georgette Vivian Dorothy Yerrick x yv VXr SENIORS rN Charlotte Cerf Anne Heyneman Mcjrvyth McQueen-Williams i Margaret M. Engler Katherine D. Hyde Margaret Neagle VA Del Harlow Wilhelma Meek Virginia Tomlinson vV Roland Way Ferdinand M. Wolff f l 1 Kl WW JUNIOR P ' j Marie Lasserre 1 [5x6] 1 " - - K ' yy 1 ALPHA MU (Music Honor Society) Founded at University of California, 1911 One Chapter OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Concert Manager . . . . Alumni Secretary . . . Mary Robin Steiner Barbara Lee Meade Anna Moris Cox Peter Sijer Hansen Blanche Rochau Helen D. Learmonth President Barbara Lee Mead V ice-President Peter Sijer Hansen Secretary Priscilla Shepard Treasurer Helen D. Learmonth Concert Manager Otto Henry Reichardt Alumni Secretary Anna Moris Cox M. Alloo Mrs. E. Brown Helen Margaret Bradford Anne M. Cox William D. Denny Mabel E. Gonsalves Theodore T. Gorbacheff Peter Sijer Hansen D. V. Prall UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES G. Haydon D. N. Lchmer GRADUATES E. G. Stridden F. C. Palm S. C. Pepper Rachel Mary Roudebush Delbcrt Edwin Schneider Marjorie Evelyn Stibbens Hazel Annie Watchers SENIORS Dove Irene Kilgore Thayer M. Kinkle Helen D. Learmonth Barbara L. Meade Henry G. Mishkin Mary Robin Steiner JUNIORS Phillip B. Norman Otto H. Reichardt Blanche L. Rochau Donald W. Rowe Donald M. Sandifur Priscilla Shepard Walter L. Woodfill i r Y F. H. Minard Mrs. Stephen Pepper Ray Boynton M. Earl Cummings Helen Fancher Hope Gladding Raymond Jeans Michael Chepourkoff Carmencita Del Curo Ofa Hayes William Brooke Philip Buckingham Nancy Burnell Eleanor Jane Corbett Antonia Aisenstein Oliver M. Washburn DELTA EPSILON (Art Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1914 Four Chapters HONORARY Anna Swainson Frank Van Sloun UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Perham Nahl Eugen Neuhaus Anita H. Parker Mary Patterson Stephen Pepper Guest Wickson Bertha Selkinghaus Martha Wagele Edward Linforth GRADUATES Mary W. Heyn Gene B. Huston Virginia McBride SENIORS Dorothy Crawford Karin Farwell Ellanor X. Gorny Eleanor Kieroulf JUNIORS Elizabeth A. Bates Allan Workman Eleanor E. Wood Katsuko T. Suzuki Jean Myrtle Williamson Hamilton Wolf Warren Perry Margaret Peterson Nelson Poole Worth Ryder Marian Simpson Viriginia McPheter Nell N. Morley Emilie F. Perle Douglas C. Nicolson Hazel Orelli James C. Sheridan Ernest H. Shibley Millah Ann Davison ' Dwight C. Baker Herbert E. Bolton Charles E. Chapman Mrs. Nathaniel Gardner Doris Abbott Ruth Anderson Margaret Ballard Virsinia Bcver Hermine Clagctt Florence Qanton Anne Troxell SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA Women ' s History Honor Socicry Founded at the University of California, 191 ) Four Chapters UinvxssrrY ASSOCIATES George H. Guttridge Lawrence A. Harper Robert J. Keraer William A. Morris Mrs. William A. Morris GKADCATES Margaret Clark Sonoma Cooper Kathryn Garrctt Mildred Gentry Mar jorie Gunn Agnes Ivers Nina Wade Hazel Emery SEKIOIS Dorothy Lodwig Katherinc Smith JUNIOIS F. C. Palm Jessica Pcixorto H. I. Priestley Mrs. B. I. Wheeler Lucia Burk tunnaird Eleanor Lawrence Virginia Mabcy Inza Jane Manlcy Irene Mcnsing Helen Cortcz Stafford Margaret Ward Yncz Ghirardclli Evelyn Hemmings Dr. George L. Bean Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. H. H. Alvarez Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. R. P. Chessall Dr. F. W. Eply Dr. E. Finger Dr. H. E. Frisbie Dr. J. R. Gill 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. Lacy Dana H. Carey Robert P. Carls Elmer C. Chappell Lowell C. Finch George N. Fitzgerald George W. Cowden Curtis A. Klein J. S. Shell EPSILON ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One Chapter HONORARY Dr. O. M. Cattell Mrs. B. D. Hartley Phillip P. Sisson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. E. Lussier Dr. N. A. Lussier Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. R. M. McVey Dr. F. M. D. Meyer Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. R. I. Peachy Dr. D. Potter Dr. A. Reis Dr. C. P. Richards Dr. H. E. Rodenour Dr. O. W. Rousch Dr. W. B. Ryder Dr. A. Scott SENIORS Martin C. Guttmann Josiah W. Harbinson ' Walter J. Healy Forrest L. Horner James J. Pfister JUNIORS Lawrence W. Larson Edwin H. Lee Seizo Murata Gertrude Mann Dr. K. F. Meyer Dr. Max Wassmann Dr. H. E. Scott Dr. J. A. Sharp Dr. W. F. Sharp Dr. J. S. Shell Dr. G. P. Springer Dr. J. F. Steffan Dr. G. E. Steninger Dr. E. M. Stitzcr Dr. E. V. Street Dr. A. H. Suggett Dr. L. G. Welty Dr. F. Wolfsohn Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappettini Dr. R. C. Zeisz Robert W. Rule George H. Sandidge Omar M. Seifert Betty Selmer Charles L. Shepherd Adrian R. Willis Carl H. Showalter William Upton EPSILON ALPHA Klein, Cowden, Fitzgerald, Healy, Guttmann, Carey, Carls, Rule Sandidge, Shepherd, Willis, Upton, Lee, Murata, Larson Seifert, Harbinson, Pfister, Selmer, Sisson, Showalter, Finch [530] Eleanor Bartlett Frederica Bernhard Edith Boys Eleanor Clifton Elizabeth Cawthornc Edwina Dean Gaynl Duncan Inez Feliz Vera Helgesson Marv Kathleen Lapham Dorothy Boylan Violet Marshall NU SIGMA PSI (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Established at the University of California, 1916 HONORARY Louise Cobb Caroline Coleman Sarah Davis Ruth Entz Bernice Van Gelder Anna Espenschadc Jean Harris Marie Henze Pauline Hodgson Henrietta Weil GRADUATES Bernita Irwin Elizabeth Linscott Gertrude McMorran Dorothy Kreck SENIORS Barbara Ross Marjorie Smith Grace Wallace JUNIORS Gcncvie Dexter Louisa Hickox Gertrude Winters Marie Nogucs Dorothy Rowe Helen Stone Frances Todd Genevieve Young Frances Zwiener Louetta Guskv [531] B. W. Everman Walter K. Fisher Ruth F. Allen E. B. Bibcock James J. Barrett Miss M. I. Beattie T. D. Beckwith ]. P. Bennett F. T. Bisletti G. B. Bodman Lee Bonar W. H. Boynton F. N. Briggs S. C. Brooks T. C. Burnett C. L. Camp W. H. Chandler Ralph W. Chancy B. L. Clark R. E. Clausen S. F. Cook Wm. V. Cruess J. F. Daniel A. R. Davis Priscilla Avery Alcxandre Barren Mary L. Bowerman Theodore C. Broycr Donald R. Cameron Annetta M. Carter Lincoln Constance Roderick Craig Dorothy D. Dimmler Fae Donat Margaret T. Doutt Alice D. Dreyer Theodore H. Eaton Mary M. Erickson Mukand Fotidar Florence Frost Alton Bryant Julius Freitag f Deceased. PHI SIGMA Founded at Ohio State University, March 17, 1915 Local Chapter established 1911 Thirty-two Chapters HONORARY MEMBERS David Starr Jordan tj. Sterling Kingsley jW. Matthew UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Oliver H. Emerson E. O. Essig H. M. Evans N. L. Gardner W. F. Gericke T. H. Goodspeed Joseph Grinnell W. B. Herms D. R. Hoagland R. W. Hodgson R. M. Holman S. J. Holmes W. M. Hoskins W. H. Kellogg F. L. Kelly Paul L. Kirk C. A. Kofoid C. B. Lipman J. A. Long W. C. Lowdermilk J. C. Martin H. L. Mason E. C. Van Dyke C. W. Woodworth GRADUATES Frances Gillium Pauline Gregg Alice Handschiegl Irvin Harmon Eileen Harrington William Hassid Robert Jeffrey James Leitch Mary Leitch Virginia Long Evelyn Madsen Raymond Main Artemio Manza Helen Mayer Arthur McClay Ruth McDonald SENIORS Philip Hackley Leonora Hohl Robert Mclver JUNIORS Helen Fisher William Scott S. B. Parish Tage Skogsberg Karl F. Meyer R. O. Moody Agnes F. Morgan S. S. Maxwell W. Mulford E. H. Myers Ruth Okey C. G. Parshall C. W. Porter T. E. Rowlins M. I. Rose Lucile Roush H.J. Saell C. L. A. Schmidt W. Schmidt W. A. Setchell C. F. Shaw F. X. Shumacher M. E. Simpson R. E. Smith H. E. Thomas I. Thompson Hazel McKay John McKay Abe Michelbacher Milton Miller Emil Mrak Esther Perry Constance Priest lone Rapp John Reese Catherine Sherwood Gordon Smith Gordon True Charles Wheeler Helen Wheeler Gladys Woods Frederick Zscheile Dorothy Tebbe Fav Williams GUILD OF APPLIED ARTS (Household Art Honor Society Established at the University of California, 1916 One Chapter Helen W. Fanchcr Constance Holmes Marv Annette Jov Ailecn Bcchtcl Jessie Clark Wilma Bishop Mary Charles Jane Norton Margaret Wicht UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Hope Gladding GRADUATES Marian Little Ester Maack Margaret Rothc SENIORS Katharine Drew- Sarah Embury JUNIORS Darthula Hotlc Gertrude Ochs SOPHOMORE Alice Gannon Mary F. Patterson Evelyn Wilson Mac Lent Marion Ruh Rose Thompson Alice Espy Helen No ' land Patricia Osburn Bern- Flumly w; XVv VVx Vz _ -- - r : " TL SOCIETIES " " ' A l } vv . if 1 1 A S$i I PI MU EPSILON (Mathematics Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse University, 1914 Local Chapter established 1930 Nineteen Chapters $v FACULTY r i n Anne B. Andrews James W. Hoge Sophia H. Levy vAv ;p Benjamin A. Bernstein John J. Hopficld Charles A. Noble Dewey C. Duncan Frank Irwin Thomas M. Putnam E. C. Goldsworthy Derrick N. Lehmer Edward B. Roessler M. W. Haskell Victor F. Lenzen Pauline Sperry Arthur R. Williams Bing C. Wong d . GRADUATES r r Claude M. Anderson, Jr. Gladys D. Finney Walter W. Pickett " fjf Alfred L. Buckman Adeline Gold Jane A. Schieck v v y John F. Carlson Harvey Hall Paul M. Singer Kjf | W Wesley M. Coates Phyllis Hayford Kamcheung Woo i A, A j Ainsley H. Diamond Neville C. Hunsaker John P. Wymer V ' Chabot H. Dieckmann Carol V. McCamman Herbert A. Young IV I Robin L. Dunn Leo Nedelsky Mrs. Maxine B. Young W J Sylvia L. Parker 3$ O 1 SENIORS r n George P. Brousseau William L. Hutchings Raphael M. Robinson 1 Bernice M. Cochran Catherine M. Daly Arthur A. Frost Arthur B. Austin Vladimir F. Ivanoff Elenore M. Lazansky John E. Rinnc JUNIORS Gilbert H. Curl Floyd G. Fisher Edward C. Robison Angel J. Samaniego Robert N. Varney Dorothy A. Wilson vX yk f l)1 V ' ' [534] " , v . - - yyy FALL SEMESTER BETA GAMMA SIGMA ' Commerce Scholastic Honor Society Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1907 Local Chapter established 1913 Twenty -seven Chapters OTFICERS President Via-Pnitdtnt Secrerarj-Treaifrer Milton H. Epstein Milton H. Esbcrg John F. Forbes David P. Barrows Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Felix Flugel Hcnrv F. Gradv Charles W. Black Frank J. Boozcnny Herbert F. Freeman Raymond W. Cope Donald C. Forbis Pcrham C. NahJ Lloyd Boling .Herbert F. Freeman Pcrham C. Nahl Howard E. Stone President Vue-Pnsidtnt . Secretary-Treasurer SPRING SEMESTER Edwin C. Pcndlcton HONORARY WiJliam Leslie Joy Lichtenstein Lewis Lilly UNIVFRSITY ASSOCIATES Ewald T. Grcthcr Charles A. Gulick, Jr. Henry R. Hatficld John Paul Jones Pcarcc C. Kelley Mclvin M. Knight GRADUATES Karl S. Landstrom Allyn C. Loosley Thomas C. Love joy Alfred E. Maffly SENIORS Orrin S. Peterson Guenthcr P. Schrcibcr Edward Silveira Howard E. Stone JUNIORS John Edward Hutton PerhamC. Nahl Donald C. Forbis Orrin S. Peterson Chester H. Rowcll Sidney L. Schwartz Paul A. Sinsheimcr Albert H. Mowbray Charles H. Raymond Royal A. Roberts Norman J. Silberling Charles C. Staehling Sumio Miyamoto Sanford A ' . Mosk Carl T. Schmidt Walter T. Stone Russell M. Wolfe George A. Yamanaka William P. Rebscher Edward I. Mcncoff BETA GAMMA SIGMA Cope, Mcncoff, Boling, Pendlcton, Hutton, Schrcibcr, Wolfe, Forbis, Freeman, Nahl, Hatficld, Lovejoy, Jones, Miyamoto, Stone, Peterson, Rebscher, Grcthcr [535] " " - _ " i SOCIETIES n L, rJ p $) wl 9 A W PAN XENIA i (International Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity) OVv Founded at the University of Washington, February, 1916 K.K Local Chapter established September, 1911 [ J | Ten Chapters K)l 1 OFFICERS Harry E. Maynard V ice-President Mario F. Del Pero Vice-Fruit Secretary-Treasurer Robert A. Mallon Secretary-1 lent Paul N. Woolf ' reasunr John Edward Hutton VAV ASSOCIATES P P R. E. Borchgrevink Ronald C. Forrest Henry L. Diemel Leonard B. Gary Abdon Llorente A. T. Hubbard T. Komatsu Paul V. McLane FACULTY vvv Charles W. Black Henry F. Grady Frank E. Hinckley i ' XN Ira B. Cross C. F. Gross Norman V. Silberling Vy GRADUATES M?$ Victor G. Aleshin Warren J. Baker Leonard C. Jee VV SENIORS 1 v v ' 1 Harrison M. Arnold Robert A. Mallon Robert S. Tofft wvy rw) 1 Kenneth M. Churchill Harry E. Maynard Mario F. Del Pero Edwin B. Mills Robert S. Hagar Robert S. Norman Basil Kondrashoff Alfonso L. Pogolotti George B. Leckner Otto F. Stirnus Frank C. Stone JUNIORS William T. G. Beckett Victor V. Du Brutz John Edward Hutton Dong Wing Tom W. J. D. Walker Donald W. Williamson Gail S. Wilson Paul N. Woolf Vance R. Lee $i 1 n [536] l ' ' 1 . .... - ... . - - 4 BETA ALPHA PSI (National Accounting Honor and Professional Fraternity) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1919 Local Chapter established, 1915 Fifteen Chapters OFTICBRS President Permanent Vice-President. William Dolge John F. Forbes Frank J. Boozenny Herbert F. Freeman Albert C. Dermody Nathan R. Hcrzbcrg Mel yin J. Anderson Raymond W. Cope John F. Halterman Henrv R. Hatficld Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer. Lewis L. Lillv Robley . Passalacqua Hallev C. Statlcr HONORARY William R. R. Kilroe Preston W. Shobe UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Henry Rand Hatficld GRADUATES John F. Halterman Thomas Lovcjoy SENIORS Everett J. Hoos Maurice D. Rouble JUNIORS John G. Legatees Edward I. Mcncoff William P. Rcbscher Herbert F. Freeman . Simon N. Uhneff Addison G. Strong Judson E. Krueger Charles C. Staehling Marcel E. Mailhcbuau Sumio Miyamoto Carl F. Schmidt Raymond L. Shapro Grant V. Smith Simon N. Uhneff Malcolm E. Reed Theodore J. Ross BETA ALPHA PSI Reed, Statler, Silvcira, Rcbscher, Anderson, Smith, Staehling, Passalacqua, Ross, Halterman Hoos, Herzbcrg, Mailhcbuau, Miyamoto, Cope, Hatficld, McncofF, Uhneff, Freeman, Lcgakcs [537] (National Honor Society for Women in Commerce) Founded at the University of Illinois, March 2.6, 1918 Local Chapter established May, 1910 _ . , Fall Pauline L. Leschinsky Spring-Lorna LaVonne English V ice-President Pauline L. Leschinsky Secretary Alberta Gladys Helms Treasurer . Rhea C. Blue Ira B. Cross Mrs. Ira B. Cross S. Daggett Mrs. C. C. Staehling Alycc Creason Lorna LaVonne English Rhea C. Blue HONORARY Mrs. S. Daggett Henry Rand Hatfield Mrs. Henry Rand Hatfield GRADUATES Lola Mae Davis SENIORS Alberta Gladys Helms JUNIORS Ruth B. Russell A. H. Mowbray Mrs. A. H. Mowhray C. C. Staehling Miss Lucy Stebbins Ellen Hawley Pauline L. Leschinsky Irene A. Shake Margaret Allen La Vonnc English Carrie Frey Jane Geisendorfer Ruth Gruhlke PHI CHI THETA (National Professional Commerce Sorority) Founded at the University of Chicago, June 16, 1914 Local Chapter established 1916 Twenty -one Chapters SENIORS Alberta Helms Lauretta Hyde Cherrv Poland JUNIORS Marguerite Thomason Frances Johnson Thalia Kessing Marjorie King Marcia Tikiob Ruth Lehner Janice Maybry Jeanne Oliver Ruth Russell Irene Shake [538] w m " SOCIETIES ALPHA TAU DELTA v 9 Founded at the University of California, 1911 MY Four Chapters l il IvcrJ GRADUATES Hazel Allen Carol Kidder Mitsuve Togasaki V Chizu Yamashita Kf.rl Isabclle Bouick Elsie Hocck SENIORS Myrtle Nicholls Bertha Pcderscn Norinc Roth Esther Sanford 1 Carol Moshcr Ruth Rector Muriel Stott Eunice Vcazcy Nx JUNIORS XN Helen Bird Mildred Bottoms Catena Crum Patricia May Dixon Gertrude Embury Theodosia Thelma Coonradt Ruth Takahashi Thelma Jordan Ruth Tcall SOPHOMORES Dorothy Gates Phoebe Pederscn Martha Hcrrcn Margaret Peterson Dorothy Mygrant Elizabeth Shea Stephens Poc-Eng Yu FRESHMEN 1 Beulah Baird Phyllis Emerson Dorothy Morton Ixl l Lois Culbcrtson Doris Emerson May Imamura Erika Milmorc Caroline Walbridgc Dorothea Rcistrup Jean Shearer ETA NU EPSILON ?f (Women ' s Physics Society) Founded at the University of California, 1919 One Chapter R " H OFUCERS v)v7 PresuUnt Carolvn C. Thorscn f in Vict-PresiJaU Marirarrr O Sellrri Sfcrturi Elizabeth P. Baxter Fern C. Bernier Florence C. Burmann Anita E. Covey Frances E. Dealtry Miriam E. Dice Trtasurtr Gladys D. Finnc V Carol V. McCamman Lillian Ritter Carolyn C. Thorsen Micha E. Van Atta Miriam Wiest Lorenc Wylic 1 GRADUATES Florence A. Ehrenkranz Dorothea M. Ferguson Gladys D. Finney V Evelyn Harding Phyllis Hayford Frances M. Holman SENIORS vS Virginia Accornero Barbara Dunton Margaret O. Sellers v s Hilga E. Bentson Betty O. Palmer aleric W. Smith xN Carol E. Dcmpsey Lillian Rosen Marian E. Townc 4!jf JUNIOR fwl Hattie Dyk vyw SOPHOMORE vvv Elizabeth Ann Higlcy (fel Y0 [539] " w MV Charles Anderson Ralph W. Chancy Ernest A. Hersam James B. Chamberlin Dion L. Gardner James E. Gosline John Hazzard Charles Bedford Sherman D. Cornwall Best O. Dawson Eric J. Bradshaw THETA TAU (Professional Mining Society) Founded at the University of Minnesota, October 15, 1904 Local Chapter established May 4, 1911 Twenty -one Chapters HONORARY AND FACULTY Carlton D. Hulin George D. Louderback Walter S. Morley Howell Williams GRADUATES Christian Jensen Francis A. Johnson Frank McQuiston William W. B. Rand Frank H. Probert Nicholas L. Taliafe rro Lester C. Uren Roger F. Rhoades Edward S. Simpson Robert E. Turner V. Lawrence Vander Hoof Leo Oliver John M. Reynolds SENIORS Homer D. Erwin Charles Q. Fairbank Louis Goldsmith JUNIORS Thomas Fitzgerald Gilbert Johnson Henry Jones Joseph LeConte Thomas Stevenson Juan Victoria Edward A. Hassan THETA TAU Morley, Jensen, Cory, Williams, Simpson, Hersam, Uren, Anderson, Dawson, Rand, Fairbanks, McQuiston, Rhones, Probert Jones, Victoria, Stevenson, Chamberlain, Goldsmith, Oliver, Bedford, Cornwall, Hassan, Fitzgerald SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON (Geology, Mining, Metallurgy and Petroleum Engineering Professional Fraternity) Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Local Chapter established September, 1924 Twenty-six Chapters HONORARY Arthur S. Eaklc Andrew C. Lawson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Walter S. Weeks Roberto A. Arcc Thomas Armstrong Ernest Casagrande Oliver T. Evans Benjamin Lupton Talbot D. Bailey Clyde Gowdy SENIORS Fred DC Berry P.J.Jones JUNIORS Frank Miller Ernest L. Patchett Earl F. Dosch Plato Malozemoff George McGinnis Charles Ramsdcn Alan T. Wilson SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Malozemoff, Weeks, DeBerry, Jones, Casagrande, Bailey, Lupton, Gowdy, Dosch, Ramsdcn, Miller, Patchett w M! M Clarence L. Cory Claude F. Benham Donald I. Cone Leonard J. Black Daryl D. Davis Hugh H. Hyde George R. Bell Willard P. Berggren Rodney J. Brown Frank R. Coit Carl F. Duering Arthur G. Forster George H. Carlsen John J. Cassidy ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, October 2.8, 1904 Local Chapter established December 18, 1915 Twenty-three Chapters HONORARY Clarence E. Fleager Harris J. Ryan ASSOCIATES N. D ' Oyly Frederick E. Pernot Lester S. Ready FACULTY Thomas A. Rogers I. Morgan White Leonard F. Fuller Thomas C. McFarland GRADUATES Washington Lacabanne SENIORS Donald R. Hall Charles W. Hunter William J. McLeod Clifford L. Merkel Charles J. Miller Adolph R. Morgan JUNIORS William D. Hudgins Henry C. Kruger William S. Moody D. O. Rusk Louis Zable Robert Sibley George H. Senger Baldwin M. Woods Bertram W. Meyer Lester E. Reukema Harold R. Porter Allan R. Ochs Edwin W. Palmrose George L. Powell Clayton F. Senneff Charles R. Sexton Harry C. Stanley Prentiss C. Nelson Louis R. Rockholt ETA KAPPA Nu Bell, Black, Hyde, White, Berggren, Ochs, Merkel, Palmrose, Nelson, Sinneff, Hunter, Zable Davis, Fuller, Hall, Brown, Sexton, Coit, Stanley, Forster, Miller, Morgan, Rogers m f " " " " " " " " ' " -- SOTTFTTFS F 4] =ri N cK ' kjf.te iM ' Tl ttC! vv W J- sx to! CHI EPSILON 1 1 (Civil Engineering Honor Society) r f Founded at the University of Illinois, 192.2. j f . y Local Chapter established, 192.5 Ten Chapters HONORARY % Paul Bailey Raymond E. Davis Bernard A. Etchcvcrry Sy George J. Calder Charles Derleth, Jr. Francis S. Foote V Sidney T. Harding Charles G. Hyde N SENIORS VY X Tennev L. Blake Joe W. Johnson Ferril R. Nicklc K[ i In George D. Bogert James F. Jorgensen John S. Pugh V VV Douglas H. Burnett Scott H. Lathrop John E. Rinne r ' Philip N. Fletcher David R. May Lawrence M. Roberts f Sterling S. Green Herbert S. Miles Louis A. Weymouth l v y JUNIORS Viggo C. Bertelsen Edgar J. Garbarini Wesley F. Getts Henry P. Cate Raymond E. Gauthier Earl E. Jackson Paul A. Nelson Thomas H. Peterson oxo I v .V vV ! xN fHj YY i -1 Zl 1 . J IOTA SIGMA PI (Women ' s Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Hydrogen Club established 1900 Sixteen Chapters HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Walter Blasdale Mrs. William Bray Mrs. Ermon Eastman Dr. Ruby Cunningham Mrs. Elizabeth Baxter Mrs. Gerald Branch v Norma Davis Mrs. G. K. Rollefson Mrs. George Gibson Mrs. Joel Hildebrand Mrs. Wendell Latimer UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Agnes Morgan Dr. Ruth Okey GRADUATES Miriam Dice Elise Hoffmann Thelma Hoffmann Sara Kelley Mrs. T. Dale Stewart Mrs. Gilbert Lewis Mrs. Axel Olsen Mrs. Charles Porter Dr. Sybil Woodruff Mary Lynip Esther McAlister Helen Walker Hilga Bentson Frieda Koosis SENIORS JUNIORS Lillian Jemtegaard Jane Russell [544] -J T vY ' - - - " " SOCIETIES t -J vRj U$ vv jL, (fe) win) fv 1 vV x p i T V 1 S ALPHA ZETA tl (National Agricultural Honor Society) KI i Founded at Ohio State Universitv, November 4, 1897 [ ' i 1 Local Chapter established 1909 vAx Thirty-seven Chapters (v ' vj R. L. Adams E. B. Babcock UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES C. M. Haring F. M. Haves B. A. Madson Walter Mulford rvn m S. H. Beckett A. H. Hendrickson C. A. Phillips W. H. Chandler G. W. Hcndry E. L. Proebsting r 1 1 R. E. Clausen J.P.Conrad L. A. Crawford B. H. Crochcron W. V. Cruess W. P. Duruz W. B. Hcrms R. W. Hodgson W. T. Home W. L. Howard M. R. Huberty E. H. Hughes H.J. Quavlc C. L. Roadhousc W. W. Robbins A. W. Sampson C. F. Shaw H. W. Shepherd % E. O. Essig C. B. Hutchison Alfred Smith v v B. A. Etchcvcrry M. E. Jaffa R. E. Smith S. B. Freeborn W. F. Gcrickc H. A. Jones C. B. Ljpman J. L. Stahl T. F. Tavemetti xl J. W. Gilmorc J- D. Long E. C. Voorhies J David Weeks J- F. Wilson rVW GRADUATES VV George H. Hensill Earl Lagomarsino Gilbert Scott vf Gordon H. True Ernest Wohletz rCr SENIORS vS Hcnrv Baldwin Lester J. Berrv Gerald W. Charlton Cecil Compton Thomas G. Eckart Joe K. Ellsworth Weir Fetters Julius Frcitag George H. Gamer Norman L. Homer lindscy Jewctt Paul L. Johannsen Anselmo Lewis William McGuirc Leonard Wohletz JUNIORS Norman C. Morgan Harold Olmo Charles Pcyrone Sheldon Potter Gene Scannella Herbert Sprague Edward Williams 1 Eugene Boonc George Nordstrom Frederick A. Snvdcr v V Flovd Iverson E. Bee Robinson Leslie E. Waight v George Winters Thcron Wright x SOPHOMORE Mf Darrel M. Traugh K j p 1 fe [545] 1 --J - ij ... .._,,. __ . . _ . . MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, October, Local Chapter established 1908 Two Chapters 1908 Frederick Blanchard Theodore Bowie Mathurin Dondo Alexander Kaun Claude Anderson Alberta Beeson Myron Beggs Hubert Caldwell Howard Banks Mary Barnett Arthur Beals William Brook Emma Barham Kenneth Priestley HONORARY Alice Brainard Everett Glass UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Guy Montgomery Eugen Neuhaus Max Radin GRADUATES Richard Clendenin Frank Ferguson Florence Mullins Constance Pedder SENIORS Gilbert Earle John Grover Edith Meyer Nestor Paiva Rhea Radin JUNIORS Philip Boyle Lloyd Stanford SOPHOMORES Sam Hume Irving Pichel Sara H. Sturgess Charles von Neumayer Virginia Russ Pauline Stuart Leslie Wellard Louise Weshons Robert Reese Helen Schumaker James Wallis Imogen Wentworth Dolores Christy Kenneth Mclntire Dorothy McNaughton [546] Rose Segurc Betty Ballantinc Mary Bamctt Dolores Christy Anne Balbo Absent on Lea ve. THALIAN PLAYERS (Women ' Dramatic Honor Society Founded at the University of California, 1910 One Chapter GRADUATES Jeanette Smoyer Sraiou Merle Gambrill Ainu Goyan Jaync Hoffman JUNIOM Virginia Oaks Jcanctte Quasi SOPHOMOKD Mary Lou Durell Dorothy McNaughton Eunice Walker Gertrude More Rhea Radin Lorctta Somers Josephine Wixson [$473 Reginald Biggs Earl U. Burke Vernon Churchill Ewald Grether Stern Altshuler Harry Andrews Kenneth Beaver Raymond Biagi Walter Carter Ormond Bretherick James Dannenbaum Harold Davis Miles Herda Earl Anthony Bill Alving Frank Brown Dwight Tardy ALPHA DELTA SIGMA (Professional Advertising Fraternity) Founded at the University of Missouri, 1913 Local Chapter established 192.7 Twenty-seven Chapters HONORARY Don Gilman C. E. Greenfield Kenneth Hink Dwight Jennings UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles Raymond SENIORS Arnold Clausen Leland Dibble Wilbur Halsey Peter Marquard Ernest Menncll Howard Turner Powell Rader JUNIORS Christian Kornbeck M. Meyerfield John Montgomery Louis Pape SOPHOMORES Alvin Charles William Clayton Charles Foster [5481 Henry Van Amringe Rosswell Turner Stanley Swanberg I. King Wilkin Myron Zobel Royal Roberts Charles Nicholson Edward Raymond Tom Stanton Fred Stripp Bob Snvder Malcolm Reed Jack Solomon Cecil Stalder Charles Taub Earl Mattox John Milburn Mark Miller Carl Schnetz DELTA PHI EPSILON (First Professional Foreign Service Fraternity) Founded at Georgetown University, Washington, D. C, 1910 Local Chapter established March 51, 192.) Seven Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Via-PnsiJemt . Setretsri Trtaimr Satitiul Vict-Pnsuku Maurice J. Phelan Bertram Keith Ralston William R. Davis Bruce F. Crane Alvin C. Eichholz SPRING SEMESTER Pnsitltmi - Maurice J. Phelan Via-tnsUatt Bruce F. Crane Stcratry Robert F. Wolfe Tnatmnr Edwin H. Ellison Natinul Via-fnsiJatt . . Alvin C. Eichholz Alfred O. Arsencau Wesley O Ash Maillard Bennett Francis J. Burke John T. Hulcn Herbert E. Jackson Ray C. Borgfcldt George H. Cannon Bruce F. Crane William R. Davis Donald C. Forbis Ronald R. Aberncthy Alfred L. Bosworth Edward W. Cavanagh Herbert F. Dalton Frank J. Bollenbach Richard C. Willits Ralph A. Wentz UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Eric Cyril Bellquist ASSOCIATES McCulloch Campbell Lei and A. Cay a J. Edgar Dick Alvin C. Eichholz GRADUATE Stan ley Knapp Paul L. Phelan SENIORS Frederic C. Keil Jack L. Macaulay John W. Morley Mark S. Munson Walter J. Ceding George M. Oldcnbourg JUNIORS Winfield B. Dunshcc Edwin H. Ellison Edmund F. Gentner Harold W. Giles Harry K. Jump SOPHOMORES Arthur S. Graccy George S. Wirth Sydney E. Ellis Howard R. Elms Kclis H. Grigsby Leo C. Monahan John B. Solcim Robert F. Trailer Edwin V. Williams Wendell L. Payne Maurice J. Phelan Bertram K. Ralston William B. Riion Robert B. Wolfe Gerald H. Long Raoul D. Magana John R. Manson Clarence Pearson Donald H. Helgren DELTA PHI EPSILON Borgfeldt,Hclgrcn,Dunshee,Bollenbach,Ellison,M.Phelan,Cranc,Wolfc,GTacey,Rixon, Bosworth, Manson.Cannon,Payne,P.Phelan Macaolar, Davis, Ralston, Forbis, Jump, Cavanagh, Aberncthy, Dalton, Giles, Ceding, Oldcnbourg [549] Virginia Brooke Eleanor Eckart Virginia Haley- Barbara Haskins Elizabeth Broadwater ACE OF CLUBS Founded at the University of California, October, 1918 One Chapter SENIORS Virginia Hudson Janet Hutchinson Josephine Jackson Lois Langdon JCNIOBS Florence Corder Marianne Wooll Helen Wright Helen Moloney Helen McDonald Elizabeth McLauehlin Peggie Robbins Janet Majors m Gen. D. P. Barrows P. T. Cadman J. Calkins W. W. Campbell C. Derleth M. E. Deutsch Col. G. C. Edwards Capt. George W. Ames Capt. Ward E. Becker Maj. Harvey S. Burwell Capt. A. H. Campbell Capt. B. L. Canaga Lt. Com. Willard E. Cheadle Stern L. Altshuler Dwight F. Bartholomew Ralph Berringer Sherroll L. Bettis Fred D. Booth Lloyd M. Bradley Curtis Brown Robert W. Caldwell George H. Carlsen Dana D. Champion Robert E. Cooper Lemuel C. Cragholm SCABBARD AND BLADE (National Military Honor Fraternity) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Local Chapter established April 16, 1913 Seventy-five Chapters HONORARY C. F. Gross W. B. Herms Maj. Gen. J. L. Hines C. G. Hyde Peter B. Kyne N. R. Langille Dr. Legge UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lieut. James T. Cumberpatch Lt. Col. C. M. Dowell Maj. Frank E. Emery Lt. Col. F. R. Hunter Lt. Com. Norman L. Kirk Capt. Archer L. Lerch Lt. Com. Frank J. Lowry SENIORS Theodore Dabagh Fred G. DeBerry Junius W. Dennison Phillip N. Fletcher Herbert B. Foster Anthony M. Fratis Clifton V. George Harvey T. Granger Carl Handy Victor Henriques Frank Keiper Henry H. Kilpatrick Deceased . Bernard Tieslau William C. Corbett JUNIORS Glenn V. Walls Leo R. Oliver Gen. E. L. Lewis L. B. Loeb N. A. Matthais Gen. J. H. McRae Gen. R. E. Mittelstaedt Robert G. Sproul Admiral Washington Capt. Richard A. McClure Capt. Laurence Mickel Capt. William L. Morrison Commander H. B. Rieber Col. Robert O. Van Horn Lieut. Edwin E. Woods William Olney, Jr. Charles J. Parish William D. Reidt E. E. Reynolds John Rudbach John Schonher Edward E. Shier Leslie A. Smith Harry C. Stanley H. Stevens Fred Stolz George E. Sweeney SCABBARD AND BLADE Booth (Captain), Oliver, Bartholomew, Bradley (ist Sgt.), Kilpatrick, Granger, Carlscn, Handy, Caldwell, Dabagh, Stanley Berringer, Keiper, Stolz, Reidt, Fratis, Schonher (ind Lieut.), George, Dennison, Cooper, Sweeney, Bettis S. Einarsson C. F. Gross B. L. Canaga H. B. Riebe L. S. Altshuler R. Blanchard T. Dabagh L. Di Resta R. H. Atkinson J. Dreyer W. D. Hudgins W. H. Mikel C. A. Boddy N. C. Brown J. W. Collingc S. T. Crcason J. R. Dcnnison J. S. Hawks L. Bernhcim E. Blue B. Bowron C. Campbell J. Darroch H. Dewell M. Emanuels J. Fahey H. Fair ' child E. Hagen G. Haussler 111 QUARTERDECK (Naval R. O. T. C. Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1917 One Chapter E. A. Whittcraore HONORARY H. B. Langillc L. B. Loeb O. Luhr UNIVERSITY ASSOCIAT F. J. Lowry W. E. Cheidlc SENIORS S. S. Hcrrick J.Kay R. Krausc R. M. Krider J. D. Rincr JUNIORS A. S. Merrill F. W. Larson C. L. Orcm P. L. Porterficld SOPHOMORES C. R. Johnson J. A. Johnstone R. F. Peterson F. Rcinhart G. R. Rogers N. D. Salmon FRESHMEN R. Howcll K. Hines B. Hill B. Ingalls A. Jones I. Keefcr E. Fusick C. Lcighton G. Lundgren O. Lundgren B. Moses J. Nichols W. O. Youngs C. D. Shane C.J. Vogt N. L. Kirk E. E. Woods H. C. Stanley H. G. Stevens B. Tieslau R. Varncy M. E. Reed J. A. Reynolds H. R. Shawk C. P. Van Camp H. P. Stewart R. H. Thomas W. B. Tucker W. E. Webb E. A. Wcymouth P. Wood W.Meyer E. Owens A. Peel G Rydberg G. Sc ' arfe J- Selby D. Smith C. Stewart L. Tildcn W. Van Winkle R. Whitby MEMBERS OF QUARTERDECK tsnl HALLS AND ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS President Vicc-trcsident Secretary-Treasurer . BOWLES HALL Administrative Board Mr. Luther A. Nichols, Chairman Prof. Charles G. Hyde Norman Horner Mr. Louis O ' Brien Jack Taylor STUDENT OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Paul A. Loefflcr President Jack Taylor George Bogert Vice-Presidtnt Leif Thorne-Thomsen Robert Altfield Secretary-Treasurer Angel Samaniego Robert Altfield Ralph Bangsberg Harold Barnhart George Bogert Douglas Connelly Norman Cruikshanks Jack DeMandel Richard Fisher Donald Hahn James Hawes Pedro Arauz Harmon Bennett Albert Braasch Wayne Chesbro Edward Colman Philip Crittenden Robert Dozier Bryant Drake Richard Elkus George Fleishman Clyde Greenlee Joseph Haber John Abrams John Y. Beach Phillip Bergwall Frederick Brown George Cavalletto William Coffill Edward Bedigan William Burton William Dunlap Henry Van Amringe SENIORS Blake Irwin Paul Loeffler Lucien Lucas Herbert Miles George Moynahan Joseph Naftaly Leo Oliver Otto Reichardt Blair Rixon Victor Rukke Ferdinand Wolff Arthur Wallace JUNIORS Kenneth Hargrove Grover Higdon Roderick Hinman Wesley Hyatt John Irwin Floyd Iverson Peter Kallas Don Kinney Thomas Marquis William Medlin Richard Morgan Jean Morony SOPHOMORES Norman Gaddini Weaver Gaddini John Gilmore William Godward Franklin Greene Wade Hendricks Richard Hessig FRESHMEN Gustav Haussler Ben Moses Loren Sorrick Otto Wittman Angel Samaniego Justin Scharff Eugene Silva Malcolm Smith Robert Steincr Otto Stirnus Ralph Stone George Sweeney Jack Taylor Lcif Thorne-Thomsen Kenneth Moulton Lawrence Norton Joseph Polifka Benjamin Quigley Gordon Ronntbcrg Lei and Rosener Edward Samaniego Eldred Self Michael Shimkin Bernard Smith Forrest Taylor Edmund Thomas George Leonard John Locke Robert Orem James Petit Joseph Ponder Charles Zellcr John Talbot Wakeficld Taylor Howard Wallstrum [557] V vv , ' . V f.t . , 4 ORGANIZATIONS AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS California Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers Parent Society founded 1851 Local Society established 1895 Twenty-one Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President John S. Pugh President V ice-President John H. Rinne V ice-President . . . Secretary Philip N. Fletcher Secretary Treasurer Richard C. Lombardi Treasurer Yell Leader Fred A. Camp Yell Leader Sergeant-at-Arms Lew Wulff Se rgeant-at-Arms . SPRING SEMESTER Richard C. Lombardi .G. Walker Burgess .S. S. Green Scott H. Lathrop .Fred A. Camp .Lew Wulff William Arnold Tenney E. Blake W. Brown G. Walker Burgess Douglas H. Burnett Harold W. Butzine Fred A. Camp Harry A. Cohen Wallace E. Davis Raphael B. Ezekiel Kirill S. Fietinghoff Richard E. Fisher Philip N. Fletcher Herbert Foster Guido Galli Richard L. Gerry G. A. Greene Benton R. Baldwin Max Bookman Will F. Bruning Henry P. Gate Robert Dewell E. R. Foley Allen M. Fortney SENIORS S. S. Green Gunnar Halle Hartley H. Hector Stephen G. Herrick James T. Hester Henry Holden Raymond J. Ivy Joe W. Johnson A. C. Johnson J. Frank Jorgenscn Scott H. Lathrop Richard C. Lombardi George J. Marr Kenneth Marshall James E. McMahon Herbert S. Miles J. F. Mulgrew Raymond P. Murphy JUNIORS John W. Fry Edgar J. Garbarini Wilton H. Gerhardt . Wesley F. Getts George Hall Bill C. Langenbach William McMillan Karl Moskowitz Ferrill Nickle Henry Noble Herbert P. O ' Donnell Eugene B. Payne Jason Plowe John S. Pugh John E. Rinne L. M. Roberts Ross T. Shoaf William Spirz C. Eric Stokes Egan Strandberg H. Harry Tarzian Earl Terzian John T. Tucker Lew Wulff C. J. Mortensen Robert L. Richardson F. Saunders Preston Schwartz Hugh F. Tolley E. Watkins Otto J. Wittman CALIFORNIA MEMBERS OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS ORGANIZATIONS AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Founded in New York City 1880 Local Branch established 1905 Ninety-six Branches L. M. Boelter V. H. Cherry F. H. Cherry D. D. Davis C. Dcrleth, Jr. L. F. Fuller C. F. Garland V. C. George C. F. Gross A. E. Arslan A. A. Austin R. E. Berry N. L. Bica ' n C. F. Bolton L. W. Breidenstein C. A. Cay a O. W. Chonette J. F. Conley W. J. Daniels C. A. Fox H. C. Gormly B. A. Halliday T. Atkinson C. W. Chan J. S. Culver V. Eghoian M. Fram R. Hall J. W. Hazlewood R. W. Lattin UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Honorary Chairman Professor H. B. Langillc C. W. Horack E. D. Howe J. N. LcConte B. W. Meyer M. P. O ' Brien J. H. Parker B. F. Raber L. E. Reukema T. A. Rogers M. A. Rotermund SENIORS A. I. Harlamoff E. J. Hopwood H. E. Hughes F. F. Imperial I. Jensen F. Keiper E. L. Knorr R. M. Krider L. A. Ledgett O. E. Lewis G. R. MacPherson B. C. Madden J. G. Maurer C. E. McKay JUNIORS B. C. Legot R. Levansaler W. W. Lupton A. E. Marston J. F. McCormick P. McReynolds J. C. Mulford J. C. Pcffcrle W. E. Thorp A. L. Walton D. O. Rusk A. H. Schaefer D. Smith A. Tillcs C.J. Vogt N. F. Ward H. W. Washburn B. M. Woods J. E. Younger R. P. O ' Neill I. Plotnovsky P. H. Radford G. P. Reilly J. B. Rice, Jr. E. E. Silva J. B. Slavin P. R. Swanson H. J. Torosian C. I. Valentine R. B. Wagner F. Whitburn D. L. Winchester F. M. Pumervillc R. B. Sens S. Scholl H. Shipley S. A. Smiley B. Smith R. W. Stevenson J. S. Stewart SOPHOMORES T. Andruss E. Daigle W. B. Parker W. Simon E. J. Watts OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Chairman C. F. Bolton Chairman B. A. Halliday V ice-Chairman A. A. Austin Vice-Chairman G. P. Reilly Secretary : .B. A. Halliday Secretary E. L. Knorr Treasurer B. C. Madden Treasurer P. H. Radford Executive Comm.ttee R. P. O ' Neill . Committee. .. ..( . Fox F. Keiper CALIFORNIA MEMBERS OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS [559] m XXV 777. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Founded at Lehigh University, 1901 Local Branch established 1911 One Hundred Seven Branches F. H. Cherry D. D. Davis L. F. Fuller C. E. Cherry R. Abrams N. H. Adams Warren Andresen H. C. Ashley G. R. Bell W. P. Berggren R. Bergstrom S. Bettis H. B. Blasdale R. B. Brower R. J. Brown E. Caldera G. H. Carlsen E. J. Carlson L. E. Carlson A. Clausen R. E. Cooper, Jr. Carl F. Duering Masaji Abe C. E. Anderson E. B. Atkinson L. Bartholomew J. W. Bristow J. J. Cassidy.Jr. J.J.Cullen J. W. De Poy Robert Elliot R. L. Forsythe Wm. Gallagher F.J. Hortig C. R. Morris UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES L. E. Reukema, Counselor T. A. Rogers M. A. Rotermund A. H. Schaefer GRADUATES H. H. Hyde B. W. Meyer SENIORS Verrill Fant A. G. Forster T. K. Habata A.J. Haun H. T. Hauser James Hawes H. S. Hicks R. W. Hollisjr. Richard Holmes C. W. Hunter G. M. Jain A. C.Jenkins V. T. Johnson R. A. Krause C. L. Merkel Charles Miller D. H. Miller S. F. Nelson C. J. Nevitt JUNIORS F. V. Gardner R. C. Howard W. D. Hudgins J. F. Katzmaier K. A. Keyes H. C. Kruger A. Lazzari F. E. Levy H. R. McKinney G. R. Miller W. S. Moddy SOPHOMORES J. T. Ronan J. W. Schroder Robert Sibley H. W. Washburn B. M. Woods A. R. Morgan R. L. Nystrom Allan Ochs E. W. Palmrose G. L. Powell E. E. Reynolds J. B. Rincr C. F. Sennef C. R. Sexton A. E. Simmons H. C. Stanley Charles Stefanetti W. Theile W. C. Walsh R. F. Walthew D. Weaver M. I. White H. E. Yokela Louis Zable F. T. Murayama P. C. Nelson Sam Osofsky K. E. Reinhart L. R. Rockholt Kent Serkland M. O. Swank Forrest Taylor C. P. Van Camp Noel Watkins B. D. Zirkle Victor Welge W. P. Winn AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS [560] ORGANIZATIONS . - DORMITORY ASSOCIATION (Representative of the Organized Dormitories) Founded at the University of California, August, 1914 FALL S OFFICERS President I i;:-P ' tsident Stcntary Treasurer. Helen Gallagher Dorothea Can- Helen Lyons Alice Morris Nina Alloway Angelinc Avila Marie Fincrty Virginia Page Miriam Parrish Dorothea T. Can- Helen Lyons Margaret Williams .Margaret Hill SPRING SEMESTER President Dorothea T. Carr Vut-President Madalein O ' Meara Secretary Millie Lagomarsino Treasurer. Dorothy Hildebrand GRADUATES Nel Mullis Rocelia Palmer SE.VIORS Irma Myers Anita O ' Donnell Madalein O ' Meara Mildred J. Smith JUNIORS Dorothy Hildebrand Millie Lagomarsino Elsie Maha Donna McKee SOPHOMORES Gladys Smythc Eugenic C. Tatc Flora Valentine Grace Wallace Carmen Santoni Viola Wcamer Anne Worth Dorothy Sonzogno Elizabeth Wood Reta Hansen Katharine Stapleton Maxine Tracy Margaret Williams DORMITORY ASSOCIATION Tatc, Wallace, Valentine, Hosmcr, Alloway, Tracy, Elliott, Hartzell, Santoni, Fincrty, Wright, Avila, McKee Bright, Myers, Worth, Smith Palmer, Morris, Wcamer, Hildebrand, Hansen, Maha, Carr, Woodhull, Page, Lagomarsino, Peters, Mullis, Williams, Sonzogno VW ' ORGANIZATIONS MASONIC CLUB ORGANIZATIONS Established at the University of California, 1913 MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Ralph Moslander Bob Morter Council Representative! . ' James McAffee WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Helen Holton V ice-President Lucille Allen Recording Secretary Mary-Alerton Fournier Membership Secretary Vera Raymond Treasurer Frances Moss f. ., (Betty Kingsland Council Representanves. . . ( EsK Lins( f ott HENRY MORSE STEPHENS REPRESENTATIVES TO COUNCIL Master Theodore Ralston Senior Warden Joseph S. Fairchild Junior Warden. William R. Ralston Secretary Chas. A. Pease DE MOLAY CLUB President Bob Walthew V ice-President Bill Davis Recording Secretary Addison Fording Corresponding, Secretary Chester Caldecott Treasurer Oran Bowdish ,, ., (Dick Harris Council Representattves 1 Harvard Hi, (Harvard Hicks ASHLAR CLUB President Bill Arnold V ice-President Maurice Phelan Recording Secretary Frank Jorgensen Corresponding Secretary Glen Jain Treasurer Clarence Bowman _ ., Arthur Van de Mark Counal Representatives . . . j Hany p ancoast COUNCIL OFFICERS President Harvard Hicks Secretary Betty Kingsland Treasurer. . . .Arthur Van de Mark COUNCILLOR STAFF Editor Melba Roat Associate Editor Howard Stewart Assistant Editor Marjorie Windsor (Bob Morter Business Managers . . . , ,, , ,, , Arthur Van de Mark MASONIC CLUB COUNCIL Davis, Phelan, Caldecott, Bowdish, Harris, Walthew, Arnold, Van de Mark, Pancoast, Hicks Quinn, Fournier, Holton, Moss, Crafts, Kingsland, Irvine, Martin, Raymond, Allen [56 -] V77. ORGANIZATIONS Sylvia Batdorf Phillip Boyle NEWMAN CLUB Established at University of California, 1899 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Present Charles Paccagnclla Via-PnsUeHt Helen Wagcle Secntary Millie Lagomarsino Tnatmnr Ellison Hazzard OTHER MEMBERS OF THE COMMITTEE Jack Howatt Eleanor Kearns June Malone Nadinc McCall Howatt, Wagclc, Kearns, Batdorf, Lagomarsino, McCall, Malone, Paccagnclla [563] ORGANIZATIONS SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President Ralph Eckert Secretary Kenneth Hargrove Treasurer John Cornelius Council Representative Ernest Grove President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Council Representative . Jack Taylor .Ernest Grove Paul Windrem John Cornelius Jack Holcombe George Ackley A. Norman Cruikshanks Jack Andrews John Cornelius Jack Holcombe Albert Blumberg Fred Farr Robert Denhardt George Cavalletto MEMBERS SENIORS Ralph Eckert Harland Frederick JUNIORS Ernest Grove SOPHOMORES David Denhardt Karl Lawson FRESHMAN Wakefield Taylor PLEDGES JUNIORS Robert Nelson Hubert Pedersen SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Robert Usinger Russell Walters Bill Parker Jack Taylor Paul Windrem G. Kenneth Hargrove Ruben Spannaus John Locke Jack Straight Frank Riemer William Price SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY Cruikshanks, Parker, Hargrove, Denhardt, Cornelius, J. Taylor, Eckert, Windrem, Grove, Andrews, Holcombe, Lawson, W. Taylor, Spannaus [564] (Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 One Chapter OFFICERS Lorraine Alexander Anita Jocters Alice McCunc President . Vice-PrtsiJent Cirresptna ' nit, Secretary . . Naif cat ion Secretary . . Treasurer Representatm-at-Larff . Ctnncit Representative. . Lucille Lott Cynthia Burroughs Myra Waddcll Helen Wilsey Jean Catherine Jensen Laura Kinkel Carolyn Utting GRADUATES Kerttu Hclske Marjoric Wicdcmicr SENIORS Lucille Lott Madalein O ' Mcara JUNIORS Antoinette Taguc Mabel Reynolds Morwth McQueen-Williams Margaret Ward Jeancttc Quasi J. . V N X ' ' , Martha Hide Jean Catherine Jensen SOPHOMORES Helen Lawrence Florian O ' Ncil Helen Wilscv Bo Sprague Myra Waddcll Cynthia Burroughs Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Margaret Robinson Louise Jones Laura Kinkel Carolyn Utting DOBRO SLOVO Founded at the University of California, 1916 One Chapter OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Viy.-Prtsident. Secretary-Treasmnr. Dr. Alexander S. Kauri Richard Bailey .TheodoreS. Shulgin Richard Bailcy Mascha Dvck President Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. George R. Noyes GRADUATES Peter A. Karpovitch SPRING SEMESTER Olcta J. O ' Connor Dan Posin era Sadkowskv Dr. Georges Z. Patrick Theodore Shulgin H Isaiah Dubinsky Mascha Dvck SENIORS Else H. Jaeger Vladimir Kositsin Olcta J. O ' Connor SOPHOMORES Man- I. Basich Vera Sadkowskv James N. Fcrovich Dan Posin [565] w XXV Margaret Hammond Grace Kern Jean Husted Hazel Katz Marion Christensen PHILORTHIAN DEBATING SOCIETY Founded at the University of California, 1910 One Chapter OFFICERS President Elizabeth Wilson V ice-President Eleanor Morris Second V ice-President Lucy Maym Francis Secretary Anita O ' Donnell Treasurer Claire O ' Donnell Representative to Council Jean Husted GRADUATES Rose Segure Eunice Walker SENIORS Alice Klambt Elizabeth Wilson JUNIORS Claire O ' Donnell Jewell Permenter Eleanor Morris SOPHOMORES Lucy Maym Francis FRESHMAN California Young Eugenia Walsh Anne Siegel Anita O ' Donnell Elma Wise Mildred Woloski Elinor Lowell [566] UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHESS CLUB Founded at the University of California, January, 1897 ORGANIZATIONS Fred U. Chnstcnsen Elmer W. Grucr Wilbur Levy Pcrham C. Nahl Dr. Alexander Alcklime William P. Barlow William G. McClain Michael B. Shimkin Miller Hotchkiss Bryant S. Drake Willis E. Lamb Milton O. Meyer Prof. G. E. K. Branch Jose R. Capablanca Dr. Emanuel Lasker Dmitry N. Vcdcnsky VARSITY Morris Lowenthal Paul Traum Albert L. Hilliard Wade A. Hendricks RESERVES Jules I. Lefkovitz Mcrton A. Jacobs W. Calvin Kiedaisch Lylc C. Thurcn FRESHMEN Mark Eudly William R. L ' Hommcdieu Isaac L. Shechmeister George Eisen Robert W. Smith Picrson Parker H. C. Kennedy Frederick M. Lcddy L NIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHESS CLUB Milliard Nahl Levy Shimkin Lowenthal Hendricks [567] VXX ' ORGANIZATIONS 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, 1914 Local Foundation established August, 1917 Eight Chapters OFFICERS Dirtctor Rabbi Max J. Merritt Assistant Director Sanford Goldner Hostess Lucille Friedman Secretary Lorraine Quiat President Sanford J. Levy V ice-President Helen Samuels Secretary-Treasurer Clarice Shapiro Zelic Aarons Joseph Aidlin Selma Aviron Bertha Dubinsky Harold Glassberg Florence Hoffman STUDENT COUNCIL Honora Kessler Henry Key Evelyn Landesbaum Irma Laventhal Harold Levy Harold Loeffler Bessie Miller Sidney Rudy Clarice Shapiro Jack Silver Mae Tilles Pauline Wise Kenneth Zwerin HILLEL FOUNDATION Goldner, Tilles, Quiat, Shapiro, Laventhal, Gershon, Samuels, Hoffman, Levy Silver, Loeffler, Key, Rudy, Glassberg [568] ORGANIZATIONS ft Richard Bolt Dana Brcmncr Donald Clark Clair Eltnorc WESLEY FOUNDATION For Christian Training OFFICE President Earl Alcorn Secretary Betty Boydston Treasurer Bernard Etcheverry DEPARTMENT SECRETARIES Addison Janes Dorothy Mackedon Elmer Noble Glenn Noble Naomi Riges WESLEY PLATERS President Kenneth Kcycs Vice-President Elmer Noble Secretary PcgPJ " Robertson Treasurer . . Arthur Frost PHI TAU THETA President Locien St. John Secretary Wayne Alcorn Treasurer . . . . Richard Bolt Eugene Smith Elliott Turner Kenneth Waltz Ten Broeck Williamson KAPPA PHI President Dorothy Learmonth Vice-Prtsideut Ethel fibbett Secretary Elizabeth Ryder Treasurer Esther Koch Persmntl Secretary Floyd Talbott Office Secretary Elliott Turner Direct . Dr. E. W. Blakcman I M3 x,. $t WESLET FOUVDATION Turner, Hahn, Smith, Ross, Morris, Mell, G. Nelson, Morchousc, D. Nelson, Abercrombic, Lcarmonth, Bierncll, Atkinson, Riggs, Emcrt Kcycs, P. Nelson, Bremncr, E. Alcorn, Hunz, Janes, Talbott, Waltz, Noble, Bolt, St. John, W. Alcorn [569] ro k i I Stf i M ORGANIZATIONS PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING CLASS Founded at the University of California, 1919 One Chapter OFFICERS Prtsidtnt V ' ice-President . Secretary Treasurer. . Grace M. Leverich Iren e B. Wilson Elizabeth E. Kuntze ... .Emily Trigg Florence Body Lenore Brechan Dorothy Dalrymple Rosamund Fiscus Isabelle Bouick Clara Edmonston Yvonne Fay Joyce Remick Frug MaryJ. Gunnell Muriel Holt Ruby A. Howson Helen James Carol H " . Kidder Desolyn Babicky Eleanora Bribach Annie E. Cash Alice Cunningham Mabel Down Special Students. HONORARY GRADUATES Martha Hall Goldie D. Harper Ella Larson SENIORS Ilda G. Knowles Elizabeth E. Kuntze Grace M. LevericK MaizieJ. Lewis ' Mary H. McKinnon Ruth L. Newman Myrtle M. Nicholls Bertha M. Pedersen Norine Roth JUNIORS Alice H. W. Hutchinson Ruth Larson Clara E. Meier Esther Moak Carol Mosher Dr. Edith S. Bryan Mildred Lemley Catherine Myers Gertrude Newman Clarabel Rutledge Esther G. Sanford Nema Spooner Muriel Stott Mitsuye Togasaki Emily Daley Trigg Freda E. Watson Mary E. K. West Chizu Yamashita Matilda G. Murbach Esther Parker Anne Reith Elfleda Sprague Irene B. Wilson PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING C Watson, Newman, Lewis, James Gunnell, Harper, Larson, McKinnon, Pedersen, Sanford, Roth, Myers, Yamashita Edmonston, Dalrymple, Rutledge, Frug, Fay, Leverich, Brechan, Parker, Fiscus, Howson, Kuntze, Togasaki Newman, Wells, Bouick, Stott, Hall, Moller, Aiviot, West, Knowles, Spooner, Daley, Holt [570] President V ice-President Recording Secretary .... Corresponding Secretary . KAPPA PHI (Methodist Club) Founded at the University of Kansas, 1916 Local Chapter established 1917 Twenty Chapters OFFICERS Dorothy Lcarmonth Treasurer. Ethel Tibbetts Chaplain . . .Elizabeth Ryder Historian. . Dorothy Nelson Sponsor. . . . Esther Koch .Katherine King Betty Branstead Mrs. Margcrj ' Joslin Katherine Baker Carol Dempscv Catherine Grimsley Wilhelmina Hahn Lcvina Hartwell Vera Helgcsson Bettv Branstead Nancy Burnell Eleanor Hunter Linnea Atkinson Esther Abercrombic Vivian Carlson Melva Adams Marjorie Dunlap Barbara Hurst Hattic Mootv Eleanor Ross GRADUATES Esther Koch SENIORS Enid Keyes Katherine King Margaret Lamb Dorothy Lcarmonth Evelyn Moe Betty Palmer Naomi Riggs JUNIORS Ruth Kelly Thelma Liddicoat Kathciyn Locsch SOPHOMORES Marian Christenson Elizabeth McCall Dorothy Mackedon FRESHMEN Katherine Morehouse Marjorie Morris Margaret Rankin Lucille Robinson Margaret Scott Doris Ostrom Betty Shipman Katherine Smith Edna Stanbridgc Vcrna Tanton Ethel Tibbetts Emma Todd Katherine Mcll Elizabeth Ryder Thcodosia Stephens Dorothy Nelson Elizabeth Rathbun Elsie Snook Betty Roth Margaret Seabury Edna Stecn Eleanor Wright [571] w w ORGANIZATIONS V S CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY of the University of California in 5 Union Street, Berkeley Organized March zi, 1907 HE purpose of this organization is to bring together the Christian Scientists of the University and to afford to those interested, an opportunity to learn more of the teachings of Christian Science. In furtherance of this purpose, testimony meetings are held every Tuesday evening of the academic year, and a Reading Room is main- tained where Christian Science literature may be read and borrowed. A lecture on Christian Science by a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, is given each semester. The campus public is cordially invited to attend the testi- mony meetings and the lectures and to use the Reading Room. 57 M " ' ' " " r i . . ORC T V 17 YTTONS L, ,J H wvl PRE-MEDICAL CLUB Ufr) Founded at the University of California, August, 1930) n j At the suggestion of Dean Langley Porter the Club was established bv the pre-mcdical students of the Universitv for the V N l purpose of organizing themselves into a social and intellectual group. This goal has been approached through bi- weekly meetings consisting of lectures by prominent physicians and professors, alternated with luncheons at Stephens Union, and through formal evening gatherings. C $ Prtiuttmt Via-Pnsi OFFICE Sanford F I-rvy Cvv Jemt Dorothv Tebbc Sttntmj. Michael Shimkin L NIVEKSTTT ASSOCIATES v T. D. Bcckwith W. M. Larimer A. J. Salic N J. Frank Daniels Robert T. Lcggc C. L. A. Schmidt l ' Clara L. Kohls Ralph S. Minor E. S. Sundstroem I yv5 Sanford Larkev Robert O. Moody Ian McLaren Thompson Dean Langley Porter M COMMITTEE (vv ) PKOBLEMS PUBLICITY ENTETAINMBNT fxi l Philip Condit Lorin Denny Harry Chong Josephine Estcrly Lvnwood Heaver Douglas Kelly Rrfl Walter Miller Henry Perlmurter Dorothv Tebbc ww LUNCHEON rwl Wayne Chesbro Wilbur Robbins Emil Serpa Sfl K EUROPA x ,Vj Founded at the Univcrsirv of California, February i. , 1951 V One Chapter Py n LlTEATUE SOCIAL SCIENCES Wi Jack Cum George Acklcv vA ' John Franklin Daniel Leonid Klatchkin P y i Lauriston Tardv Herbert Meadc Garff Bell Wilson Wolfgang Schocnborn LANGUAGES ARTS Agnes Claudius Isaac Lloyd Hibberd Olcta Joan O ' Connor Frances Jacobs Alyda Holland Stewart Lorraine Gordon Peacock SCIENCE g$ 1 r Dr. Thomas Burnett vV Ismail Adil Higazi N N Dr. Angelo Inardi Marda Leppo George Fairchild Sherman Edna Camille Tartaul oi ' ' v W fe] [573] 1 J : z M - = 1 ' ' I 1 A DPP nd ATTOKT 1 AJrrKJL lA 1 1LJIN L J _| ft VM feSj Ml i 1 x 1 S $ J_, 1 1 ,_! IN APPRECIATION THE STAFF OF THE 1931 BLUE AND GOLD is INDEBTED TO ITS MANY FRIENDS WHO HAVE MADE THE PUBLICATION OF THIS VOLUME POSSIBLE. WE THANK ESPECIALLY: FRED KEAST MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BLEWETT H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. Berkeley Commercial Photo Company WAYNE THORNTON FRANCIS CROWL American Engraving and Colorplate Company Berkeley Commercial Photo Company MONROE E. DEUTSCH HOWARD J. GRIFFITH Vicc-President and Dean of the University American Engraving and Colorplate Company ROBERT GORDON SPROUL COURTNEY REBITT President of the University American Engraving and Colorplate Company MR. AND MRS. JOHN WATSON LOWERy HAMMOND Watson Studio . T , r r- American Engraving and Colorplate Company DOROTHY THOMSON CARL HOF FMAN Watson Studio H g Cfockcr Company Inc BERNICE BULLOCK RORFRT TUMMON Watson Studio TUMMONDS H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. A. WILKERSON ... TT ..... IT. Watson Studio WILLIAM OLIVER H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. MARJORY JORDAN H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. STANLEY MORGAN CARLTON ZIMMER H ' S ' Crockcr Company ' Inc H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. FRANK GREGORY u R ,A N , K J AYL R PAUL ROCKWOOD H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. JOHN O ' NEIL HENRY SEUTTER H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. Sterling Engraving Company JACK HOGAN MARCEL BARCELOUX H. S. Crocker Company, Inc. Sterling Engraving Company INDEX PAGE PAGE PAGE Ace of Clubs 551 A. S. U. C. Vice- President 31 Charter Day 192 A I E E 560 Barry James 353 Chinese Students ' Club 485 AJlen Lewis 225 Baseball 343-353 Chi Omega 459 Altshuler L Stern 30 Basketball 305-315 Chi Phi 395 Alpha Chi Omega . - 446 Basketball 130-lb Team . 366 Chi Pi Sigma 396 Alpha Chi Rho 38S Basketball 145-lb Team 366 Chi Psi . 397 Alpha Chi Sigma 386 Beals, Arthur 236 Chi Sigma Phi 460 Alpha Delta Sigma 548 Belk Ralph 167 Circle " C " Society 281 Alpha Epsilon Phi . 449 Beta Alpha Psi 537 Coffield Joel 307 Alpha Kappa Kappa 490 Beta Phi Alpha .... 456 Co-op Tennis Tournament 376 Alpha Mu 527 Beta Theta Pi 394 Crew 317-329 Alpha Nu 524 Biddle Henry C 44 Crop and Saddle 272 Alpha Omicron Pi 451 Big " C " Society 280 Curts jack. 217 Alpha Phi . 452 Blade Alan 357 Daily Californian 212-218 Alpha Sigma Phi 390 Blue and Gold 208-211 Davis. Student Body President 41 Alpha Zeta 545 Branch of the College of Agriculture at Dean of the College of Engineering 25 Alumni Association, President 50 Brown, Everett J ., Jr 208 Dean of the College of M ining 24 Andrews, Harry 209 Bruce, Dean 22 Dean of the School of Education 26 A S M E 559 California Monthly Staff 51 Debating 227-233 A S U C Band 253 Calkins William F 214 Dedication 8 A. S. U. C. Department Managers 32 Campbell, President Emeritus 20 Dedication of Southwest Area. ...191, 27 ' 1 -27 8 A S U C General Manager 32 Canaga Captain B L 257 Delta Chi 399 [574] yTA PAGE Delta Phi Epsilon 549 Del Rey 398 Delta Sigma Delta 494 Delta Sigma Lambda 401 Delta Sigma Phi 402 Delta Sigma Rho 550 Delta Tau Delta 403 Delta Theta Phi 521 Delta Upsilon 4O4 Delta Zeta 463 Dentistry. Dean 45 Dentistry, Student Body President 45 Deputations Committee 36 Derby Day 191 Derleth. Dean 25 Deutsch. Dean 20 Devlin. Madison 253 Dickoff . Jane 245 Director of the School of Architecture. ... 27 Divisions of the University 39-47 Dobro Slovo 565 Dormitory Association 561 Dowell. Lieutenant-Colonel 256 Dramatics 235-247 Dramatics Council 236 Earle. Gilbert 237 Ebright. Coach " Ky " 318 Edwards. Colonel George C 2 Edwards Memorial Fields 27 -2 S Eifert. Harold J 315 Elections Committee 36 Enelish Club 518 n Alpha 530 Epsilon Pi Alpha 464 Eshleman. John M 9. 54-55 Eshleroan Memorial Hall 2O6 Mice 245 Eta Kappa Nu 542 Eta Nu Epsilon 539 Europa 573 Evans. Coach Clinton 344 Executive Committee 30-31 Faculty Administration 17-27 Fechter. Lane 314 Fencing Team 371 Filipino Students ' Club 486 Finance Committee 35 Football 283-3O3 Foreign Students 483-487 Foreword 7 Fraternities 381-441 Gamma Epsilon Pi 538 Gamma Eta Gamma 522 Gamma Phi Beta 465 Gamma Phi Delta 405 Gibbons. Margaret 264 Glee Club 250 Golden Bear 5O6 Golf 370 Graduation 1930 193 Grady. Dean 26 Grassie. Elizabeth 261 Green. Helen 265 Griffiths. Ed . . 287 Grismer. Coach Raymond 356 Guild of Applied Arts 533 Gym Team 371 Haley. Marlin 196 Halls and Organizations. . . 555-573 Halsey, Wilbur 215 Ham. Charlotte 262 Handball Squad 370 Handy. Cart 285 Harrell. John F 224 Harris. Robert 358 Haskim. Samuel 50 Hastings College of the Law 42 Hastings. Dean 42 Hastings. Student Body President 42 Haynes. E.. Associate Professor 224 Hazing 177. 181 " Hell-bent Fer Heaven " 238 Hickingbotham. Joe 279 Hieein . William 315 Hillel Foundation 568 Holton. Helen .247 Honor Societies 503-553 Horner. Norman 347 Hotz. Frederick 213 Houvenin. Harold ... 314 Howard. Dr. W L 40 Humphries. Caldwell . 329 Hutchison. Dean 24 Ice Hockey Team 368 Inauguration 13-15. 187 Ingram. Bill 303 Ingrim. Ward 346 In Memoriam 10 Interclass Crew 379 Interclass Track 377 Interfraternity Baseball 377 Intel-fraternity Council 383 Interfraternity Council Officers 382 Interfraternity Football Action 378 Interiratemity Football Champions 374 Interfraternity Golf 376 Interfraternity Swimming Champions. . . . 378 Interfraternity Track Champions 375 International House 484 Intramural Sports 373-379 Iota Sigma Pi 544 Japanese Students ' Club 487 Juniors 165-169 Junior Day Luncheon 167 Junior Farce 166, 246 Jones. Margaret 1 6 Kappa Alpha 4O6 Kappa Alpha Theta 466 Kappa Delta 467 Kappa Delta Rho 4O7 Kappa Kappa Gamma 468 Kappa Nu 408 Kappa Phi 571 Kappa Psi 498 Kappa Sigma 4O9 Kappa Sigma Alpha 469 Kay. Harold 203 INDEX Continued Kemp, Dean 26 Kilfoll, John F 341 Kingman, Coach Harry 353 Klein. Allen 177 Knight, Henry 166 Kragen, Adrian 229 Lambda Chi Alpha 410 Lambda Kappa Sigma 499 Lambda Omega 470 Lewis. Dean 25 Lipman. Dean 21 Little Theatre Department Heads 237 Louderback, Dean 23 Ludewig. Victor 60, 216 MacNaliy. Dale 172 MacKenzie. Jack 279 ' Marquise " 241 Marsh. Gerald E 228 M ask and Dagger 546 Mason. Jack 246 Masonic Club 562 Martin. Edward 286 McDougal. Murray 218 McGill. John 177 McMurray, Dean 27 Medical School 43 Medical School, Dean 43 Medical School. Student Body President . 43 Men ' s Athletics 277 Men ' s Athletic Council 279 Men ' s Student Affairs Committee 34 " Merry Widow " 251 Meux. Anne 217 Meyer. Edith 58 Military 255-259 Millberry, Dean Guy C 45 Miller. George 59 Minor Sports 365-371 Monahan. William 32 Monroe. Maybelle S 222 Montgomery. Julian 321 Morgan. Ted R 58 Mortar Board 507 Mossman. Everett 333 Muehleisen, Dolf 359 Music 249-253 Nagler. Coach Russ 319 Neagle. Margaret 263 Newegita 471 Newman Club 563 Nicholson. Douglas 220 Nichols. Luther 21 Nu Sigma Nu 491 Nu Sigma Psi 531 O ' Brien. Margaret 252 Occident 225 O ' Connor. Oleta 229 Oregon Debaters 229 Oxford Debaters 231 Pan-Hellenic Council 445 Pan-Hellenic Council Officers 444 Pan-Xenia 536 Parliament 565 Partheneia 244-245 Partheneia Executive Committee 244 Pedersen. Hubert J 197 Pelican 220-222 Pennant " C " Society 271 Perry. Director W. C 27 Personnel Committee 35 Pharmacy. Dean 44 Pharmacy. Student Body President 44 Phi Alpha Delta 520 Phi Beta Delta 411 Phi Beta Kappa 5O4 Phi Chi 492 Phi Chi Theta 538 Phi Delta Chi 5OO Phi Delta Phi 519 Phi Delta Theta 412 Phi Gamma Delta 413 Phi Kappa Psi 414 Phi Kappa Sigma 415 Phi Kappa Tau 416 Philorthian 566 Phi Mu 472 Phi Mu Delta .417 Phi Omega Pi 473 Phi Phi 512-513 Phi Pi Phi 418 Phi Sigma 532 Phi Sigma Kappa 419 Phi Sigma Sigma 474 Pi Alpha Epsilon 420 Pi Beta Phi 475 Pi Delta Epsilon 516 Pi Delta Phi 526 Pi Kappa Alpha 421 Pi Kappa Phi 422 Pi Mu Epsilon 534 Pi Phi Delta 524 Pi Sigma Gamma 476 Pi Sigma Phi 525 Porter. Dean Langley 43 Powers. Harold Trent 247 Pre-Medical Club 573 President of the University 19 President Emeritus of the University ... 20 Price. Coach " Nibs " 284. 3O6 Priestley. Kenneth 236 Plobert. Dean 24 Proctor. Ralph 375 Professional Fraternities 489-501 Promotional Advertising Bureau 219 Prytanean 508 Pfi Omega 495 Psi Upsilon 423 Publications 205-225 Publications Building 2O6 Publications Council 207 Publications Director . . 206 Public Health Nursing Class 570 Putnam. Dean 22 O ' Jarterdeck 553 Ragan. Coach Al 341 Rallies 195-203 Rally Committee 196 PACK Randolph. Charles 214 Reception Committee ... 203 Rediviva 477 Registration 176. 181 Rho Pi Phi 501 Riegels. Roy 301 Robosson. Mervyn 172 Rolph. Governor James 18 Ross. Barbara 268 Salmon. Nelson 201 Scabbard and Blade 552 Schmitt. Walter 216 " Second Man " 240 Senate ... 564 Seniors 57-163 Senior Ball Committee 61 Senior Extravaganza Authors 247 Senior Extravaganza Leads 59 Senior Week Committees 62-65 Senior Week Executive Committee 60 Sexton. Charles 33. 223 Shelley. Richard 374 Sheridan. James 218 Shumaker. Helen 237 Sibley. Robert I Sigma Alpha Epsilon 424 Sigma Alpha Mu 425 Sigma Chi 426 Sigma Delta Kappa 523 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 541 Sigma Kappa 478 Sigma Kappa Alpha 529 Sigma Nil 427 Sigma Phi 428 Sigma Phi Beta 479 Sigma Phi Epsilon 429 Sigma Phi Sigma 430 Sigma Pi 431 Simons. William 42 Skull and Keys 510-511 Skull and Keys Running 185 Snyder. J. Robert 61, 207. 215 Soccer Team 368 Sophomore Labor .Day Chairmen 173 Sororities 443-481 Sproul. President Robert G 13. 19 Stafford. Walter 173 Stanford Debaters 230 Stanton. Thomas 219 State Building. San Francisco 42 Stebbins. Dean 23 Stewart. Lee T 176 Stone. James R 59 Student Administration 29-37 Swabel, Lois 213 Swimming Team 369 Tau Beta Pi SOS Tau Kappa Epsilon 432 Taylor. Sidney Wentworth 334 Teall. Ralph C 43 Tennis 355-363 Thalian Players 547 Thornally. Harry 220 Theta Alpha 433 Theta Chi 434 Theta Delta Chi 435 Theta Kappa Nu 436 Theta Nu Epsilon 437 Theta Sigma Phi 517 Theta Tau 540 Theta Upsilon 48O Theta Upsilon Omega 438 Theta Xi 439 Torch and Shield 514 Track 331-341 Treble Clef 252 " Tristan et Iseut " 243 Truax. Dorothy 269 Underclass 171-179 Unmack. Kathleen 222 University Cadet Officers 257 University Staff Officers 256 U. S. C. Debaters 228 Van Araeringe. Henry 219 Van Horn. Colonel 256 Vendt. Carl 309 Vice- President and Dean of University. . . 20 Vigilance Committee 172 Wahl. Robert 225 Waldo. Ruth 31 Walsh. Denton 251 Water Polo Team 369 Welfare Council 33 Wesley Foundation 569 Westdahl. Lawrence 167, 200 Whitman. Melvin 363 Wilde. Willard 3O8 Wilkin. King 206 Wilson . Thomas C 45 Winged Helmet SO9 Win. Sherwood 246 Witzel. Fred 320 Woebke. Mary 209 Women ' s Advisory Committee 262 Women ' s Affairs 261-265 Women ' s Affairs Committee 34 Women ' s Archery 273 Women ' s Athletic Council 268 Women ' s Athletic Managers 269 Women ' s Basketball 273 Women ' s " C " Society 270 Women ' s Canoeing 275 Women ' s Executive Committee 261 Women ' s Group System 263 Women ' s Rifle Team 274 Women ' s Sports 267-275 Women ' s Swimming 275 Women ' s Tennis. . . . 274 Wrestling 367 Xi Psi Phi 497 " You Never Can Tell " 239 " The Youngest " 241 Y W C. A. Cabinet 264 Zeta Beta Tau 440 Zeta Psi... . . 441 Zeta Tau Alpha 481 I 9 I w [575]

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

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


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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