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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 562


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

Page 6, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1932 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 562 of the 1932 volume:

THE BLUE AND GOLD 932 fiiisi tT ' MlSilBllSllfi - II i _r_r_n_r_r_r_r L L L " L1_ 1- L L v " PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY CALIFORNIA ' TH6 59TH VOLUME Of THE BLUE GOLD FRAMES STUDENT ACTIVITIES AND ACHIEVEMENTS IN A GfiEOAN MOTf EEMtMSCENT Of THE TENTH OLYMPIC GAMES NPHCH COLOR THE YEAR 1932 STRMNG TOWARD THAT PHYSICAL PERFECTION AND EMBODIMENT OF FAR PLAY WHCH WAS THE GREEK ATHLETIC DEAL, WE N THE UMVERSrry SEEK TO ATTAIN ALSO THAT OTHER PERFECTION. A MIND EQUVPED TO ASSUME THE RESPONSHLTTIES Of THE COMMUNITY AND THE GREATER BESPONSWUTy Of SELF i JirjinjniiJiriJiriJijnri o FO SIDNEY M. EHRMAN ' 96... REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY... EVER DEVOTED TO THE HIGHEST INTERESTS OF HIS CITY AND STATE. ..LOYAL TO HIS ALMA MATER AND THE CAUSE WHICH IT REPRESENTS, WE GRATEFULLY DEDICATE THIS BOOK o JOHN EUGENE LAW ARTHUR HENRY HOFFMAN FREDERICK C. LEWITT JOHN GALEN HOWARD JOHN WILLIAM LOGAN MYER EDWARD JAFFA HUGO KARL SCHILLING LOTTA V. WOLFF STUDENTS WESTON JACK GORMAN VICTOR HUBERT MASSEY LEO HILLENBRAND CALEF WAYMAN o r o CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES PICTORIAL CALIFORNIA ACTIVITIES WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS I 3 1 1 c 51 FACULTY ADMINISTRATION JAMES ROI.PH, JR., GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, GREETINGS: To those of you about to conclude your University education, I offer congratula- tions and urge that the learning gained at Berkeley be put to uses that will reflect credit upon yourselves and aid in the advance of California. To those of you about to begin your higher education, I plead that you make the most of the golden opportunities afforded you by the great University of California, to the end that you may better fit yourselves for the business or professional life to come. To all of you, 1 extend the felicitations of the people of the State of California through whose great generosity the University has grown and expanded to the enviable position it now holds as a seat of learning. All hail, Blue and Gold! [14] ROBERT GOUDOX SPHOCL, PRESIDENT or THE UXIVEHSITY B. S. University of California, 1913 LL. D. University of Southern California, 1 930 LL. D. Occidental College, 1916 LL. D. University of San Francisco, 1930 LL. D. Pomona College, 1931 h " HE University of California had its roots in the first constitution of our state, adopted II ,- in 1849, and found its earliest flowering on the campus on Charter Day, March 23, V_- I 868. It was founded " to provide instruction and complete education in all depart- ments of science, literature, art, industrial and professional pursuits, and general educa- tion. " Rising gradually from that foundation the University of California has had a history of which any university might be proud. Its genius and spirit have been co-extensive with the broad acres of the state; its campus has been the whole territory of the commonwealth, and in her fifty-eight counties its representatives find today a field of useful service. In shops and factories and on the farm; in mines, in government, and in the pulpit; at the bar and upon the bench; in medicine, in commerce, and in education, its alumni have played and are playing a conspicuous part. In the world of letters and science the men of its faculty have established a reputation throughout the nation and the world as they have blazed their way along rough trails, illumined here and there by the bright light of genius, to the heights of scholarship. Few universities have drawn their disciples from more varied or more distant corners of the earth, or sent them out imbued with a finer spirit of devotion. As the univer- sity of a whole state, the University of California has lived up to its responsibility and made much of its tremendous opportunities. It is a university on which each one of you, as he cons this book in later years, may look back not only with affection but with pride. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL President Emeritus, Director Emeritus and Astronomer Emeritus at Lick Observatory, and President of the Na- tional Academy of Sciences B. S. University of Michigan, 1886 M. S. University of Michigan, 1899 Sc. D. Western University of Pennsylvania, 1900 LL. D. University of Wisconsin, 1902 Sc. D. University of Michigan, 190 ; Sc. D. University of Western Australia, 1912 Sc. D. Cambridge University, 1925 Sc. D. Columbia University, 1928 Sc. D. University of Chicago, 1931 IN GENERAL, we can judge a person ' s character and ambition better from his voluntary acts in leisure time than from the manner in which he does the work specifically required of him. Stu- dents registered in any and all American colleges, if they were well prepared in high school and are well endowed mentally, should meet their mini- mum requirements with ease, and have much time left. If they are ambitious to be real students, or have set out to prepare themselves for intel- lectual work in the world, they will find time to make themselves masters of one or more of their academic subjects, and even to go beyond the domain covered by the professors ' lectures. It should be said that all real education is self- education. Aside from liberal periods of rest and relaxation and the reasonable demands of family and society, a strong, intelligent, ambitious stu- dent can and should accomplish surprisingly much for himself in his hours of leisure. The pleasures and satisfactions accruing from leisure time well spent completely outclass the products of leisure time squandered. MONROE E. DEUTSCH Vice-President and Provost of the University and Professor of Latin A. B. University of California, 1902 M. A. University of California, 1903 Ph. D. University of California, 1911 S vr NOTHER year has gone its way to live only U in the records of the past. For Seniors it j[ J will be the end of their undergraduate careers. But we do hope that the tie formed during their years here, invisible though it is, may be so stout a cable that it will ever bind them to the University, however far the tides may have swept them, however long since their feet have trodden this campus. It is a great thing to be attached to great institutions, for in their abiding life lies one of the noblest forms of immortality. And so as you run your race in life, think of this University not merely as your teacher for a few of your early years, but as the greatest civilizing force in the State of California, and one of the great civilizing forces in the nation. If you are true to it, love it, and support it, you will be leaving more of a heri- tage than anything you personally are likely to do. [16] a ' E LEARN from Greek civilization that the educational and cultural heritage that nation has passed down to us was closely linked with the athletic and physical de- velopment of the young men and women of those glorious days. The Olympic Games had their inception in this cultural background, and it is fitting that they should be held this year in California, where edu- cational, cultural, and physical development have enjoyed amazing growth in the past fifty years. You who graduate this year have a rare oppor- tunity to enjoy the fruits of the harvest: the I. C. A. A. A. A. track meet which is to be held in Cali- fornia ' s beautiful track stadium, the start of the new gymnasium after years of waiting, the de- velopment of a new baseball field, and finally, the great Olympic Games at Los Angeles. Such a background of athletic development, to- gether with four years of educational training here, should enable you to face the task ahead with confidence in your fitness and ability to meet the complex problems of these trying times. LlTHE A. N]CHOLS, CoUPTKOLLEK A. B. University ol " California, 1917 n EVER in the history of mankind has there been so extended a frontier of explora- tion into the realms of the unknown as now. On this far-flung line the University of Cali- fornia occupies a large sector. A considerable por- tion of its graduate student body and of its faculty is devoting itself sincerely, industriously, and un- selfishly to the pursuit of that truth which sets men free. From their encampment on the borders of the unknown these men and women send their fraternal greetings to the undergraduate student body of the University of California. They bid them be of good cheer, for there is always hope for humanity in the search for truth. They bid them see the vision of the possibilities for their own future in discovery and erudition, and in the higher professional training open to men. The fearless, the imaginative, the industrious, those endowed with powers of leadership are all needed on the firing line of discovery. We invite them to assist us in enlarging the scope of human knowl- edge and human happiness. ' y t -fa - . CHARLES B. LIPMAX Dean of the Graduate Division and Professor of Plant Physiology B. Sc. Rutgers, 1904 M. Sc. Rutgers, 1909 M- S. University of Wisconsin, 1909 Ph. D. University of California, 1910 THOMAS 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 CONCERNED primarily with those undergrad- uate problems not delegated specifically to deans of colleges, the office of the Dean of Undergraduates comes closely in touch with various student activities, amongst which not the least is athletics. In this year of the Olympic Games we may well note a statement of Plato that the value of games in education lies in the culti- vation of the same qualities in which we desire men to excel in later life. " Anyone who would be good at anything must practice it in its various details from youth on, both in sport and in earnest. " It is as true today as in the times of Plato, perhaps more so, that with him we recog- nize that sports and athletics in general have a place in university life and " in general education should include the guidance of the feelings and impulses of youth by means of sports toward their final aim in life. " LUCY W. STEBBINS Dean of Women and Professor of Social Economics A. B. Radcliff College, 1902 FROM year to year THE BLUE AND GOLD offers to the Dean of Women and her asso- ciates, among others, an opportunity to greet the Senior Class and reluctantly to bid it farewell. Part of the duty and pleasure of this office is to share in making each class welcome when it enters the University, and to help each class to give and to receive benefits in generous measure throughout its four years of life at col- lege. From Orientation to the Senior Ball, the office, whenever it can be of assistance, is a willing participant in activities, and from matriculation to commencement the office follows with interest scholastic achievement. Just as it welcomes hope- fully the coming of the Freshmen, it watches re- gretfully the going of the Seniors, and it is grate- ful for a place in THE BLUE AND GOLD where it may express to the latter its appreciation and good wishes. [18] :HE Summer Sessions of the University do in a small way what the Olympic Games do. Like the Olympic Games, they draw men and women from many states and from many nations to a competition. During most summers every state in the Union is represented in the stu- dent enrollment, and from fifteen to twenty for- eign nations are likewise represented. The faculty also come from either an English or a Continental University. The competit ion which these repre- sentatives of many regions enter is not of the body, but of the mind. In the competition of classroom and laboratory, as in that of track and field, a cosmopolitan and international make-up of the body of contestants gives color, breadth, and interest to the competition, and very often the outcome is not so much a victory over the other contestants as it is a victory over ignorance, intolerance, and misunderstanding. HAROLD L. BRUCE Dean of the Summer Sessions and Professor of English B. L. University of California, 1908 M. L. University of California, 191 1 Ph. D. Yale University, 191 5 ;HE holding of the Olympic Games in Cali- fornia this year serves to remind us of the Hellenic influence in the stimulation of western thought and learning. The College of Letters of the L T niversity of California, from which our present College of Letters and Science developed, maintained the tradition of best European culture by prescribing Greek language and literature for the A.B. degree. The newer, more widely elective program of the College of Letters and Science makes available, though not mandatory, a combination of the best of the older culture with the newly developed and still actively developing subjects, suggesting to the student not to neglect, in providing for his own education, the humanizing influence of ancient and modern letters, or the practical and stimulating aspects of modern science. GEORGE D. LOTDERBACK Dean of the College of Letters and Science and Professor of Geology A. B. University of California, 1896 Ph. D. University of California, 1899 [19] CLAUDE B. HUTCHINSON Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station and Professor of Agri- culture B. S. University of Missouri, 1908 M. S. Cornell University, 1913 M. S. Harvard University, 1917 vr GRICULTURAL activities, like other human L activities, evolve; and agricultural his- JL Jxtory, like other history, repeats itself. The Greeks had wine in brick cellars, we have sellers of wine bricks; they fallowed land to maintain fertility, we fallow it to maintain prices; they had a surplus of philosophical theories, we have sur- pluses of many things and are unhappy because we have so much. Superstition has been elevated from the plane of belief that gods and goddesses created all agri- cultural problems and controlled the destiny of all things agricultural, to a rather unanimous be- lief that the Federal Government is responsible in toto for all things both good and bad, and of course should do something about them. The Greeks put their problems to the wise men, we leave them to Congress, which in turn builds a Federal Barn Ford and places upon its chassis the burdens of the agricultural universe. FRANK H. PROBERT Dean of the College of Mining B. S. College of the City of New York, 1 894 C. E. Columbia University, 1896 Associate of the Royal School of Mines, London, 1 897 :HE exploitation of minerals has conditioned the progress of changing civilizations and the rise and fall of empires since the begin- ning of human activity in the remote past to the present time. Throughout the kaleidoscopic picture of his- tory we realize the true import of the basic need of natural resources for the maintenance of national strength. Themistocles established the hegemony of Athens by his strategy following the battle of Thermopylae, in forcing the great naval battle of Salamis, which was financed by federal taxes im- posed upon the silver mines of Laurium. Thus was initiated the rise of Hellenic power. In more modern times this little intellectual empire, the University of California, was con- ceived by Thomas H. Green, who in December, 1849, at the first informal session of the State Legislature gave notice of intention to introduce a bill to establish and endow a state university to be known as " Collegio de Minera. " [20] ! r CCEPTABLE engineering structures must tt have strength and stiffness, be simple, j JX.durable, useful, reliable, economic, and graceful in proportion. Therefore the engineer should train himself broadly to appreciate fully these qualities of design and construction; otherwise he cannot achieve success. Consequently he must master the fundamentals of pure science and become expert in their mani- fold technical applications. He must acquire good taste in his art, a sound and quick sense for costs and values, and an instinct for invention. He must be an alert business man with the vision and courage of a sane promoter; and above all he must understand and direct men. The engineer cannot truly succeed until he is first and last a student of Nature and Mankind. He is only incidentally a practitioner. CHARLES DEKLETH, Jr. Dean of the College of Engineering and Professor of Civil Engineering B. S. College of the City of New York, 1894 C. E. Columbia University, 1896 LL. D. University of California, 19 0 ' HE College of Chemistry combines the functions of a teaching department and a ' great research institution. 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 de- velopment 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 learn from, the investigations of the College of Chemistry. GILBERT X. LEWIS Dean of the College of Chemistry and Professor of Chemistry A. B. Harvard University, 1896 A. M. Harvard University, 1898 Ph. D. Harvard University, 1 899 Sc. D. Liverpool, 192 Sc-D. University of Wisconsin, 1918 Sc. D. University of Chicago, 1919 [21] HENRY 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, 1927 JHE present depression makes clear, as noth- ing else in recent years, the necessity for education in business. The extent to which business will be successfully conducted with re- sulting prosperity depends upon the competency of our business leaders. Economic ill health is a result of mistakes in policy both in the conducting of private business concerns and in governmental attitude. Mistakes of government may be errors of legislation, or lack of legislation, along the lines dictated by enlightened economic thought. Colleges of commerce have the responsibility of developing in their students an understanding of the function of business, the knowledge of sound business practice, and a proper appreciation of business ethics. In so far as they perform their function in this regard we will have eliminated the causes of business distress with its far-reaching effect on all phases of life. Business is a profession and will be more definitely regarded as such as its leaders live up to the full measure of their great responsibility. WILLIAM W. KEMP Dean of the School of Education and Professor of Education A. B. Stanford University, 1898 Ph. D. Columbia University, 1912 E ARE indebted to the Athenians for counterparts of our modern systems of education. With the mastery of reading, writing, and counting, the boy was introduced to Homer and the long line of Greek poets. Poetry with its heroic tales and characters, its manliness and pathos, its respect for law and order combined with its admiration for personal initiative and worth, furnished glorious subject-matter. The Citharist gave training in music. Much time was also given to physical exercise at the palaestra. At sixteen the youth entered the gymnasium, where he added more vigorous forms of athletics, learning to participate in the singing and dancing of public choruses and in the state and religious processions. He could now mingle in the market- place and the theatre, receiving thus his civic education through contact with public affairs. In his eighteenth year he took the Ephebic oath, and after two years of military training, was honored with full citizenship. [22] IF, FOR us, this is to be an Hellenic year the first far western Olympiad bringing with it some memory however indistinct of the glory that was Greece, surely we architects should thrill to the thought as much as any. Greek architecture is very real indeed to us; its strength and subtlety is bred into the marrow of our bones. Through that deep understanding comes the understanding of other arts and, if we have it in us, the creation of strong and subtle buildings of our own. Be we " classicist " or be we " ' moderne, " each, first or last, must acknowledge his debt to that remark- able race, so much like our own, whose energy, however, seems to have been directed toward per- fection rather than mass production. It is perhaps, then, not altogether absurd to say that, in its freedom, its respect for the past, and its fervid search for beautiful expressions of living truths, the little " Ark " may claim a distant kinship to Hellas of old at least we feel it may! V. C. PEMUT Professor of Architecture and Director of the School of Architecture B. S. University of California, 190 " ' HE Greeks of old had scribes who kept and transmitted to posterity the lists of victors ' in the national games. In like manner the Recorder of the Faculties keeps the list of con- testants in the race for the educational rewards offered by the University of California. Each member of the class of 1932 is recorded as a victor in the race. Each member, by virtue of the vic- tory, is now eligible to compete in the more im- portant contests of life. And just as the cities of ancient Greece gloried in the success of their representatives at the Olympic Games, so will the University take pride in the life achievements of its sons and daughters of the class of 193-. May the record of these achievements fill many pages in the annals of state and nation! .. 4. THOMAS B. STEEL Recorder of the Faculties STUDENT ADMINISTRATION MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE A. S. U. C. I DOUBT whether there is a student on the cam- pus who has not heard or asked the question, " What do they do with all the money they make on football ? " Some of the structural answers to that query are Eshleman Hall, Stephens Union, the California Memorial Stadium, and the new Southwest Field project, which, when it is com- pleted, will include a men ' s gymnasium. The jour- nalist, the actor, the athlete, and the debater can tell you where some of that money goes. The Associated Students of the University of California is a body not only great in size, but in scope of activity. So many different types of ac- tivities are carried on by so many people that few of the University students come in contact with many of them during the entire college career. Few of us know of the night activity of the Daily Californian ' s journalists; few realize the hours, days, and weeks necessary to put out a BLUE AND GOLD; few stop to think that every athletic game and event must be preceded by long, weary hours of practice and training which mean hard work and self-sacrifice on the part of the participants; few know the hours of preparation and rehearsal that go into a Little Theatre play or a Varsity debate. It is a good thing, therefore, to pause at the close of a year well spent and in retrospection picture the magnitude and complexity of the A. S. U. C., which is clearly presented on analyzing its structure. It is indeed a big thing, and worthy of the active cooperation, hearty backing, and actual participation of every one of its members for the mutual benefit of that member and the student body. The A. S. U. C. is afforded a rare opportunity this year in aiding to prepare for and re- ceive the nations of the world in the tenth Olympic Games. Just as this BLUE AND GOLD is dedicated to the Olympic Games, so are we, the Associated Students, dedicated to those games, to their support, to the spirit in which the participants in them are received, and to the hope that they may in the future be the only field of conflict where nations shall meet in competition. FRED S. STRIPP, JR., PRESIDENT, A. S. U. C. Taylor Farr Barber Smart [26] A. S. U. C. E Associated Students of the University .of California are a democratic, cooperative, ' and self-governing group. The control of the student body is under a governing council known as the Executive Committee. This body at its weekly meetings acts upon recommendations from various councils and committees in order to improve the welfare of the men and women of the University. One of the most important events of the college year was the dedication of Eshleman Hall, the new home of all campus publications. On Wednes- day afternoon, November 4th, at three o ' clock, the building was formally set apart in memory of John Morton Eshleman ' 02. President Robert Gordon Sproul presided, and Hiram Johnson, United States senator, Fred S. Stripp, Jr. ' 32, President of the A. S. U. C., and Regent John Francis Neylan were the speakers. A new feature inaugurated by the Rally Com- mittee in the fall was the practice of holding bleacher rallies at four o ' clock on Friday after- noons before major football contests. At these gatherings members of the student body met in the Memorial Stadium for songs and yells while the Varsity ran through a short scrim- mage. As in 1930, dances were again held in Harmon Gymnasium from nine until eleven o ' clock after the Freshman, Pajamarino, and Spring rallies. This will probably be the last season in which Harmon will house such demonstrations because of the plans for a new- men ' s gymnasium which will be ready for occupation by August of 1932. Perhaps one of the most fiery showings of student spirit in many years took shape in the " On to Portland " Drive last October. Enough money was raised by campus contribution to send one hundred members of the California Band to Portland for the Washington State game. In the 1931-32 academic semesters Californians displayed a new school consciousness, one of greater cooperation and enthusiasm. Thus, they have brought to a close one of the most successful years in the history of the A. S. U. C. WHITE, VICE-PREMDEXT, A. S. L " . C. Bartlert Patterson Boylan Hawks Resner GENERAL MANAGERS REEK, athletes depended not alone upon their physical prowess, but upon great arenas and fields in which to exhibit their perfection. California athletes need no longer feel that their surroundings do not conform to their athletic feats. Rather, with the coming of new and beautiful facilities, the men of the University will be spurred on to conform to their environment. When Greek meet s Greek, the encounter will gain glamour from its setting. Important acquisitions to the University of California will have been made by the start of the 1932-33 academic year. The George C. Edwards Fields, comprising the new track and field stadium, a baseball diamond, and a football practice field, will be ready, and, in addition, the new gym- nasium will be completed. The athletic field provides California with the standard track and field, which means that the Big Meet will be held in Berkeley every other year. Added to this is the advantage of a new impetus given to the sport by proper quarters. The new gymnasium, besides relieving a trying condition in regard to general physical education for men, will provide ideal facilities for intercollegiate sports. The plans include a main auditorium suitable for basketball and other competitive sports. This auditorium will make possible the holding of all intercollegiate basketball games, boxing, wrestling, and tournaments of various kinds on the campus. Two outdoor swimming pools are planned with adjacent bleachers able to accommodate 1000 spectators. With William W. Monahan, graduate manager, striving for perfection in the athletic de- partment, and a willing staff of departmental managers aiding him, the outstanding success of this department is not surprising. The building of so many new athletic facilities will have a profound influence upon the future of California athletics, particularly the sports of the spring, in the same way that the Memorial Stadium has brought football into its present position of prominence. WILLIAM W. MOWAHAH GRADUATE MANAGER, A. S. U. C. DEPARTMENT MANAGERS OF THE A. S. U. C. Mr. Ott, Mr. Davis, Mrs. Davies, Mr. Morton, Mrs. Parent, Mr. Monahan, Mrs. Bumstead, Mr. Priestley, Mr. Wilde [28] FINANCE COMMITTEE INVESTIGATION and approval of student activ- ities, University improvements, and expendi- tures involving funds of the Associated Stu- dents of the University of California form the activities of the Finance Committee of the A. S. U. C. This body meets every Monday night, and all financial matters brought before the Executive Committee must be referred to it by William V. Monahan, graduate manager. It is also a sub- worker to the Executive Committee and is com- posed of the president, vice-president, and two members of the latter group, appointed by the president. Dean of Undergraduates Thomas M. Putnam and Luther A. Nichols, representing the President of the University and the Comptroller, respectively, likewise participate in. the voting, but William Monahan and Aimee Bumstead, chief accountant of the University, act only as advisers and have no vote. The Finance Committee draws up the budget and must approve any alterations in this expenditure that the Executive Committee may desire to make. Class finances are also sanctioned in the same manner. The most important appropriations which the Finance Committee endorsed this year gave money to build new flagpoles in the stadium, to continue the research on athlete ' s foot which was already begun by Dr. Robert T. Leggee, and to develop the Southwest area which will provide California with a new track and field coliseum, a baseball diamond, and a football practice field. The new stadium is modern in every way and has been designed with an eye to the needs of the future. In making up the yearly budget, the Finance Committee had to consider seriously every item and then finally made requisitions in order to maintain Stephens Union, welfare groups, social and class activities, Hilgard Field, the Memorial Stadium, and all sports, with the exception of football, which is self-supporting. LITHE NICHOLS, COMPTKOLLEK Nichols Monahan White Fair [=9] MEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS Searight Goldsmith McBaine Fair Stripp Reinhardt MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEES IN ACTING as the regulators of student activities the Student Affairs Committees hav e become very efficient in fulfilling their positions as judges of student misdemeanors, such as petty larceny and infringement of the honor system. By virtue of her office, the vice-president of the A. S. U. C. presides over the Women ' s Student Affairs Committee. In like manner the president of the A. S. U. C. automatically becomes the head of the Men ' s Student Affairs group. The personnel of the committees is composed of two Seniors who have served in their junior year, two newly appointed Seniors, and two Juniors elected by the five previously named members. The chairman of the Men ' s Student Affairs Committee is appointed by the president of the A. S. U. C. from one of the two Seniors who have already served in their junior year. All appointments for both of these groups are subject to the approval of the University President. The men ' s and women ' s committees sit separately and only meet together to coordinate penalties. During joint sessions a third chairman is appointed from the men ' s committee. The Student Affairs organization is in no way a police force, the honor system being in effect, but is merely an organized group to give a speedy and impartial hearing to every asserted offender. It does not sentence guilty persons but simply recommends a judgment for the President ' s consideration. Hellier Edbrooke WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE White (Chr.) Crowell Hildebrand Wise WELFAHE COCKCIL Farr, P. Davis, Burgess, West, Stripp, White, Smart, Barber, C Davis, Lackey, Mead, WoodhuH, Goldsmith WELFARE COUNCIL AND DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE IN PURSUANCE of its object to promote general college welfare, the Student Welfare Council meets every three weeks to discuss campus problems. The committee ' s most important task is the development of the honor spirit, and it is now endeavoring to accomplish this through direct contact with as many students as possible. In order to have a representative group, six persons, chosen with respect to their activities and academic interests, are appointed to work with the seven ex-officio members. Although final decisions in major problems are referred to the Executive Committee, the Welfare body is depended upon to investigate the questions and to make recommendations based on student interest and general campus welfare. The purpose of the Deputations Committee is to make contacts with high- schools through- out the entire State of California. Delegates are sent to lecture to the students on present- day problems, in order to stimulate thoughts concerning college and to point out to them the benefits offered by a university curriculum. This year a new plan has been tested by which the alumni follow up the work in their respective communities. The Deputations Committee is organized with a chairman, vice-chairman, and advisory members, who are Dean O ' Brien, Dean Stebbins, Professor Blanks, and Robert Sibley, executive secretary of the Alumni Association. DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE McCormick, Revelle, Orton, Evans, Otto, Bee, Brinck, Wilsey, Washburn, Tyler, Trumbull, Kennedy, Le Grand, Packard, Heymann Frederick, Gilmore, Kidder, Stephens, Jacobs, Downer, Gate, Mead, Jump, Tibbitts, Denhardt, Robosson. Hamerslag [31] Cross, Barnett, Davies, Oricello, Ballantyne, Dunlap Anderson, Johnson, Ryder, Jones, Scouler, Brown, Saylor, Griffin, Halsted, Encel], Headrick, Stewart ELECTIONS AND PERSONNEL COMMITTEES ;HIS year the Elections Committee has been singularly efficient in arousing more interest in voting and in insuring a poll representative of all A. S. U. C. members. Despite the fact that the buying of student-body memberships is not compulsory here, the polls for the past two semesters have shown the greatest number of votes in the history of the University. The committee is now undergoing a complete reorganization, which will include a change in the method of nominations and elections, the time of elec- tions, and the number to be elected. This new system will eliminate as much factional polling as possible, and will effect a more personal contact between contestants and electors. The Personnel Committee serves primarily as an advisory board for women students interested in various activities. For the first time this year it has had charge of some of the group sign-ups and has built up a general information bureau concerning activities. Each woman student has a special card giving detailed information concerning her non-academic pursuits, class in college, possession of an A. S. U. C. booklet, and requisite scholastic standing. All organized bodies, such as sororities and honor societies, are likewise listed at the Personnel office for the convenience of the general campus public. Work on this com- mittee is open only to low Freshman women, and promotion is by achievement and ability. PERSONNEL COMMITTEE Davis, Kragen, Peterson, Brinck, Wyllie, Delano, Vincent, Riddell, Hansen, King, Plump Hill, Smolensy, Newhall, Hoffman, Warren, Rodman, Lafferty, Angel!, Griffin, Miller [32] A. S. L ' . C. BOOKLET SALES COMMITTEE McPherson, Palmer, Mndsor, Johnston, Harper, Rydberg, March, Knox, Bacigalupi, Elkins, Bryan, Stevens, Goldsworihy, Norton, Smith, Morse, Ballantyne, Sargent, Andrews, Bowie, Sperber Durell, Halsted, Stewart, Hunter, Lang, Cede, Tracy, Brice, Quast, Bee, Connor BOOKLET SALES COMMITTEE AND A. S. U. C. STORE BOARD THE morning of Freshman registration, August 1 2th, the A. S. U. C. Booklet s Drive began under the leadership of Herbert Elkins, Jr., with Helen Johnston as sub-chairman. The campaign, which was managed by ninety students, closed on September th with a total sale of 8m booklets, 175 less than the number sold in the previous year. During this period four contests were held and the winners received awards consisting of merchandise orders or Big Game tickets. The A. S. U. C. membership gives one an opportunity to take part in activities, and is, therefore, essential to participation in non-academic life. The A. S. L . C. Store Board is composed of seven members appointed by the president of the Associated Students of the University and representing all classes on the campus. Its official capacity as exercised in the weekly meetings is to act as an intermediary board be- tween students and the A. S. U. C. Store managers. An attempt has been made during the past year to organize the group in such a way that each member investigates complaints and accepts and discusses suggestions concerning a single department of the Co-op. Its ultimate aims are to give initiative to new policies originated by the students themselves and to help the manager improve the store and dining service. A. S. V. C. STORE BOARD McLeod Bryan Stephens Busby Elkins Cory Tibbits Chatham Ribbel 1 D I V I S O N S U. C. L. A. HE University of California at Los Angeles is as much a part of the University of Cali- fornia as though it were on the grounds at Berkeley. That statement I have made a thousand times and that statement is literally true. In the spring of 1919 the Trustees of the Los Angeles State Normal School offered the Regents of the University of California the grounds, build- ings, and good-will of the Los Angeles State Normal School, on condition that the Regents would found here a teachers ' college and provide such other work of college grade as they might care to give. The Regents of the University of California accepted that offer. The faculty of the Los Angeles State Normal School resigned and on July 24, 1919, the Regents entered upon their new estate and began to de- velop the Southern Branch of the University of California and to offer college instruction under their immediate and responsible direction five hundred miles from the mother seat. That was an educational exp eriment which had never been made before in the history of the world and which was not bound to succeed; indeed, it seemed unlikely that it could succeed. It was an experiment of considerable importance to the State of California and to the University of California, and we think of importance to other communities also, for as the states grow in population the same question which faced the State of California will inevitably arise in each of them: Can a state university remain a single-celled institution and supply the educational needs of a large and growing population, much of which is located far from it, or shall it give up its single-celledness and, by developing its work in more than one part of the state, become a unified system of higher education ? ERNEST C. MOORE VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT Los ANGELES KERCKHOFF HALL, THE STUDENTS ' UNION BUILDING AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT Los ANGELES It was in 1919 that the University of California at Los Angeles was started. Everyone who was a party to the hazardous undertaking knew that nothing but good-will could make it succeed, the good-will of the Regents and the good-will of the faculty here and at Berkeley. That good-will has not been wanting and has succeeded is apparent today; for, twelve years after its beginning, it goes forward vigorously and confidently, doing its part in the greater University of California as happily and contentedly as it can, which indeed is as hap- pily and contentedly as President Sproul or any of us would have it. Our part of the University of California has a student body of 6100 this year. Its requirements for admission and its standards of instruction are the same as at Berkeley. It has piled up a rather satisfactory reputation for thoroughness and effi- ciency during these years of its infancy. It is in a position to be of great assistance to the University of California at Berkeley and it is thoroughly committed in heart, mind, and intention to the unity of the University and to serving to the limit of its power all of the former ' s undertakings. It represents, it is true, a new form of university development, but one which we believe is infinitely to be preferred to the development of two separate state universities, engaged in the game of cutting each other ' s throats in an inescapable com- petition, which would fate them both not merely to public contention but to perpetual mediocrity. The gains of the organization which we now have are so much to be preferred that it seems to us that every friend of the University will rejoice in his heart without ceasing that the University of California is in the firm and prospering condition in which it now finds itself. (The above article was written for the 1932 BLUE AND GOLD by Ernest C. Moore, Vice- President and Provost of the University of California at Los Angeles.) DEAV McHEjnr PRESIDENT or THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS A SlLBOCETTE OF THE LoS AxGELES C-tMPl S WlTH THE LllHHV OX THE LEFT AXD RoVCE HALL OV THE RlCHT [37] DR. . L. HOWARD, DIRECTOR LINDSEY JEWETT, STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT DAVIS ' HE Branch of the College of Agriculture, .though situated at some distance from the ' Berkeley campus, nevertheless feels itself to be an integral part of the University of California. The administration of student government is conducted in a manner similar to that at Berkeley, with an Executive Committee made up of repre- sentatives from each class, from organization and activity councils, the president and vice-president of the student body, and the faculty representative and manager. Each year the California Aggies take part in a series of social activities which are instrumental in tying together the varied interests of the college. In the fall the Freshman Mixer an d the Annual Tank Rush endeavor to acquaint the new men with the older students, and in April the traditional Picnic Day affords an opportunity for the general public to view the important work which is being carried on at the Davis Farm. In addition to these social efforts the Aggies take part in the annual International Livestock Exposi- tion which is held at Portland, Oregon. This year they were represented by three judging teams in general livestock, dairy cattle, and dairy products. Athletic activities also have a major part in the college curriculum. This semester the student body was host to all Pacific Coast colleges for the Inter- collegiate Boxing Tournament which took place in Sacramento. THE DAIRY INDUSTRY BUILDING ox THE DAVIS CA.MPI; [38] SCHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE JHE School of Jurisprudence was established by an order of the Board of Regents in 1912. Previous to that year, the Departmen t of Jurisprudence furnished instruction in law, the first graduates from that unit receiving degrees in 1903. The school is a graduate division of the University and admits only students from this or other ap- proved institutions. Its curriculum is intended to prepare members for the legal profession, to de- velop the scientific study of law, and to further research work. The college is affiliated with the Association of American Law Schools and is also on the recommended list of the American Bar Association. Practical cooperation has been shown by both the faculty and the student body in- enterprises making for social betterment and in matters per- taining to research inquiry. The professors are very active in the work of the American Law Institute and have been placed on various state commissions in connection with legal reform. The branch is now conducting an investigation with the state bar con- cerning the administration of our present judicial system. The students themselves have manifested considerable interest by offering their services to the Alam eda County Legal Aid Society. The California Law Review, which ranks with the best journals of the nation, is published by the Boalt Hall student body together with the faculty, and it has recently begun its twentieth volume. Election to the editorial board is based on scholar- ship and thus is highly prized. ORRIS K. McMvuKAr, DEAX V. L. OLLITZ PRESIDENT, BOALT HALL LAW ASSOCIATION BOALT H. rUSPKlDEVCE OX THE BEIKELEY CAMPUS MEDICAL SCHOOL DR. LANGLEY PORTER, DEAN CHARLES SORACCO, STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT its position as the leading medical center of the West and attaining the distinction of being ranked with the foremost schools of the United States, the Uni- versity of California Medical School has just con- cluded a most successful year. The graduates of the unit have become disciples of medical practice, teaching, and research throughout Western Amer- ica, and the names of many of the present leaders of the American medical profession may be found listed upon the early rolls of this branch. There is no doubt that much " of the success of the college may be credited to its present dean, Dr. Langley Porter. Aided by a very interested and efficient staff of instructors, Dr. Porter has insti- tuted many innovations and reforms which have tended to make the school a smooth-running or- ganization. The faculty is aided in its efforts by an executive committee of students composed of the class presidents, the head of the Senior Class auto- matically becoming chairman. Voted $600,000 by the last State Legislature,the Medical School intends to erect in the near future an ultra-modern clinic. This will serve to house all of the out-patient work of the division, and at the same time be of vast importance in the replace- ment of equipment where it is needed. The build- ing will adjoin the present hospital and will con- form to the architectural style and design of the latter. UNIVERSITY or CALIFORNIA HOSPITAL IN SAN FRANCISCO [40] COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Y, as an art in medical practice, dates " back some 4000 years, and like our Olympic athletes, is demonstrating its ancient prowess to us in the present day. The College of Pharmacy, now in its sixtieth year, is entering a new era. The installation of a four-year curriculum and its sig- nificant advantages, chief of which is the awarding of the Bachelor of Science degree, is a tremendous step forward. Under the leadership of a capable student-body president, college activities have flourished to a remarkable extent. The Pharmacy Glee Club, directed by Eugene Blanchard, performed a num- ber of times throughout the year and was enthusi- astically approved. Besides making many radio appearances, the club entertained at the U. S. C. and Stanford rallies held on the Pharmacy campus, rendered novelty vocal stunts at the Freshman Dance, and added unusual color to the Junior Prom. In the realm of sports, basketball held the most prominent position. The Pharmacy quintet, under Coach Julian M. Wells, made excellent showings against many of the smaller colleges. Octagon C ' s were awarded to those making the teams. The Press Club of the branch again proved to be a very efficient organization in the field of journal- ism. The club now contributes to over ten drug journals in different parts of the United States, and much credit is due to Dean Henry C. Biddle for the splendid manner in which he has cooperated with the club in its work. HENRY C. BIDDLE, DEAN MELVIS RVNEARSOX, PRESIDENT, ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THE CALIFORNIA COLLEGE or PHARMACY is SAN FRANCISCO [41] Guv S. MILLBF.RRV, DEAN THOMAS WILSON, STUDENT BODV PRESIDENT COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY FIFTY years ago the Board of Regents organ- ized the College of Dentistry as a separate unit of the University. During that half cen- tury this branch of the University of California has steadily progressed to a place of importance in the dental world. The academic program now includes important research work in all departments, and representatives are sent from the college to attend dental conventions in all parts of the world. The number of papers presented by the San Francisco staff members surpassed that of any other similar group in the field. An outstanding feature at the Dental College is the management, without subsidies, of a cafeteria, a soda fountain, and a " co-op " store. A fund for the purpose of establishing a students ' union has been constantly growing due to contributions from the Associated Dental Students. Social events include the Freshman Mixer in the fall, followed by a faculty and student field day and barbecue, class activities, and the Annual Student Body Formal. Last semester saw a venture into the field of journalism with the publication of a quar- terly magazine. Athletics this year included tennis, golf, basket- ball, and baseball. Maintaining a last-minute demonstration of spirit, the College of Dentistry combined with the College of Pharmacy to give a bonfire and football rally on the eve of the Big Game. This is an indication that the breach be- tween the University of California proper and its branches is ever lessening. SOUTH ENTRANCE TOTHF GROUNDS OF THE SCRIPTS INSTITUTION m OLKAXOGRAI-HY AT LA JOLLA HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LA Y IN 1 878 an act of the Legislature of the State of California created the Hastings School of Law and provided for its affiliation with the Uni- versity of California. Honorable Seranno Clinton Hastings, the first Chief Justice of the California Supreme Court, furnished the equipment for the new college. The San Francisco branch of the Law School is located in the State Building adjacent to the City Hall, where the most extensive law library on the Coast is found, and where students are provided with other equally remarkable facilities. With such advantages, it is not surprising that it now num- bers among its alumni many of the most distin- guished lawyers and attorneys in foreign lands as well as in California. Within the curriculum of the school, excellent preparation is given the students by the system of moot courts, in which the various campus organizations take part. In these mock trials, the preliminaries are presided over by a member of the faculty. During the final encounter the two undefeated teams take opposite sides and the ultimate decision is rendered by a Judge of the Supreme Court. Hastings College of the Law was the first institu- tion established on the Pacific Coast to begin the study of law. Its growth has been steady, and throughout its existence it has continued to uphold the dignity of the legal profession and to perpetuate the ideals of its founder. WILLIAM M. SIMMOKS, PEAN JOHK O ' KAKE, STCDEXT BODY PRESIDENT VIEW OF THE HASTINGS LAW LIBRARY [43] SAMUEL HASKINS, PRESIDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION HE University of California Alumni Asso- ciation is the largest of its kind among American universities and colleges. It is recognized as a very powerful influence in the state, having about thirty-five alumni chapters in Cali- fornia, with others in Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Cleveland, Dallas, Houston, New York City, Pitts- burgh, Philadelphia, Portland, Phoenix, Seattle, St. Paul, Salt Lake City, and Washington, D. C. The foreign branches are located in Berlin, Cairo, Hangkow, Honolulu, Manila, Mexico City, Pei- ping, Shanghai, and Vancouver. The Alumni Association is gradually assuming wider and more varied duties. An innovation this year which is backed by its funds is the University of the Air. The programs come from both the Berkeley and the Los Angeles campuses and are under the supervision of the News Service. Sta- tion KPO installed a fully equipped studio on this campus while KMTR did likewise at U. C. L. A. In connection with the National Broadcasting Company many universities, among which is the University of California, have combined to offer a series of addresses by well-known individuals. The purpose of these broadcasts is to present to the public the value of higher learning and its place in our national life. There is no intention upon the part of the administration to compete with popular enter- tainment, the nucleus of the audience being made up of alumni of the University of Cali- fornia and of other educational institutions of the state. One of the principal reasons for this experiment is to familiarize a certain portion of the listeners with the constructive contribu- tions being made by the many colleges, and to bring about a direct contact between the members of the faculty and the public. In addition these programs keep the majority of people in touch with the activities and personalities of campus fame, as well as tying the alumni closer to the University of California. A CALIFORNIA ALUMNI DINNER HELD IN SHANGHAI PRIOR TO THE BEGINNING OF HOSTILITIES BETWEEN CHINA AND JAPAN. JULEAN ARNOLD ' 02, COMMERCIAL ATTACHE TO CHINA, is ON THE LEFT IN THE BACK Row. ROY W. SERVICE " 02 is IN THE CENTER OF THE SECOND Row [46] r HE Alumni Association of the University of California is composed of graduates or ' former students of this institution. Full membership privileges are available to any person who has left the campus in good standing and who has obtained a degree or a Junior certificate or completed sixty units of work either here or at one of the divisions. Dues of three dollars a year are required of members, and the money received in this way entitles the donor to the California Monthly. The rest of the fund so procured goes toward establishing a permanent endowment to create scholarships and awards for students, buy gifts of lasting value for the University, help the Bureau of Occupations, aid local alumni clubs, maintain records of California graduates, and as- sist the staff of the new campus broadcasting sta- tion. Old graduates of the association are also permitted the use of the alumni files and those of the Bureau of Occupations. The governing body of the association, known as the Alumni Council, is made up of twenty-six persons, twelve being elected each year and two ex-officio members, who are the presidents of the student bodies at Berkeley and at Los Angeles. The latter situation was instituted in order to keep a contact between the students and the alumni body. Besides the councilors the officers for 1931 were: Samuel M. Haskins ' 93, president; Warren Olney ' 94, first vice-president; Mrs. Alexander F. Morrison econd vice-president; Luther A. Nichols ' 17, treasurer; Robert Sibley ' 03, executive manager; and John Canaday, U. C. L. A. ' 27, southern representative. At all times the Alumni Association aims to cooperate with the students and to aid the University in any way possible. This year a new method of assistance was worked out to aid the Interfraternity Council which consisted in having alumni members send in the names of men students entering this college from the communities of the former. A list of the names is then sent to the member fraternities of the council, thereby facilitating rushing rules and organization. ROBERT SIBLEY, MANAGER, ALIMNI ASSOCIATION MANY NOTABLE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI AT THE STANFORD-CALIFORNIA BIG GAME BANQUET IN WASHINGTON, D. C. RAY LYMAX WILBUR, PRESIDENT OF STANFORD UNIVERSITY, AXD WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, PRESIDENT EMERITCS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, WERE JOINT TOASTMASTERS [47] Brockhagen Watt CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Harvey Sibley Brooks Pettitt Calkins CLASS REUNIONS AND THE CALIFORNIA MONTHLY NEARLY every class in the history of California held a function on the eve before the Big Game. Some were only small intimate gatherings and others were full-sized reunions. Many of the alumni clubs and chapters scattered throughout the world planned joint dinners with Stanford alumni in order to listen to and celebrate the annual grid classic. Such reunions make it possible for graduates to renew old friendships with former classmates and bring to the meetings an account of the interesting experiences and accomplishments which they have performed since obtaining a degree from their Alma Mater. The Alumni Association has many prominent members who are serving in important capacities in other parts of the world and are bringing fame and honor to the University of California. The California Monthly, an official organ of the Alumni Association, is the messenger from the University to its graduates who are scattered in the far corners of the earth. In its personal columns the members are kept in close contact with the University and with fellow classmates. The magazine, edited by Robert Sibley ' 03, pays its own expenses and is in no way dependent upon the Alumni Association for funds. Each year the circulation of the California Monthly is increased, so that in the future it will serve as an even closer bond between the alumni and the University. ATA AND STANFORD ALUMNI ENJOYED THE RADIO AND GRIDGRA THE BIG GAME A TEA PARTY OF THE EGYPTIAN ALVMXI HELD BES.DE THE GREAT PYRAMIDS or GIZEH HOXORING DR. WILLIAM JARDIKE, AMERICAN MINISTER TO EGYPT ALUMXI CONFERENCE AND BUREAU OF OCCUPATIONS XE hundred and ninety-two alumni from as many California communities gathered at Eshleman Memorial Hall on the afternoon of Xovember igth for the purpose of conferring with President Robert Gordon Sproul ' 13. The intent of the conference was to bring the alumni into a closer relationship with the University, with the hope that they might share more fully in the progress of the institution and might in the future lend to it whatever assistance it needed. In the evening the representatives attended a dinner at the International House given in honor of President and Mrs. Sproul by the Alumni Asso- ciation. Members of the faculty and the Board of Regents were also present. During the year 1931-32 a larger number of graduates and students have turned to the Alumni Bureau of Occupations than ever before in the history of its existence. This bureau is operated by the Alumni Association and each year has succeeded in extending its efforts more and more into the alumni field, both at home and in foreign lands. With the increase in numbers seeking employment, an added attempt was made to locate positions. A contact man was employed and billboard and newspaper advertising were again used. In spite of these undertakings, circumstances were such that the number of jobs filled through the alumni service dropped from 7000 to 5000 for the year. Anxvi FEOM ALL PARTS or THE STATE ATTENDED 1 COXFEKEXCE HELD OK THE BERKELEY CAMPUS A FEW DAYS BEFOKE BIG GAME [49] CLASSES SEN O R S CYRIL V. PATTERSON, PRESIDENT SENIOR CLASS NE more year to go at California. Such was the general attitude that prevailed over the Senior Class during its regime on the cam- pus. To make that last year so brilliant that it would never fade with the passing of time was the goal worked for and attained under the lively leadership of class officers. It took four years to reach the desired unity of the group, but the long struggle was rewarded by the fine spirit exhibited in the last lap. The most important social event of the fall semester was staged in Harmon Gymnasium on September 26th, when the traditional Senior In- formal was held. On this evening the participants honored Coach Bill Ingram and his boys, after hav- ing witnessed, a few hours before, the Bears ' vic- tory over the Santa Clara invaders in the first foot- ball game of the season. A large corps of workers, with Hubert Pedersen acting as general manager, transformed ancient Harmon into a replica of the gridiron. Miniature tackle dummies, goal posts, yard lines, and an official Scoreboard all aided in carrying out the football motif. In holding the dance on the campus, the Seniors not only revived an old California custom , but also won the appreciation of financially " depressed " students. Moreover, there was a good turnout and better class spirit was observed. With music by Lee Searight ' s orchestra, and jollity and fun pre- dominating, the affair was a decided success. BARBARA LYNCH, VICE-PRESIDENT SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE Townsend, Witter, Pedersen, Easterbrooks, Gregg, White, Vendt, Bartlett, Pool, Mason Patterson, Westdahl, Garretson, Evers, Somers, Hyde, Vigario, McBaine, Smart [5 1 LI S IT DEPARTURE from the usual social calendar J was made by the class of ' 32 when a dinner J[ jj dance was given in honor of the Senior members of the Varsity football team on January 1 6th at the Hotel Oakland. Gold medals were pre- sented to the players in appreciation of their splen- did showing on the field. Of all the activities undertaken throughout the year, the Senior Singings achieved the most com- mendable results. At a time when California was fighting to save her reputation in the sports world, these assemblages created new enthusiasm and gained massed support, all of which encouraged the limping Golden Bear to make a victorious come- back. The men and women met separately, with the president and vice-president of the class presiding, respectively. Honored guests at these spirited gatherings included President Sproul, Dean Deutsch, Dean Stebbins, Professor Loeb, and Coach Bill Ingram. Open forums on important campus issues were special features on the pro- grams and provided much material for interesting and heated discussions. Moving pictures shown by Robert Sibley ' 03 added to the enjoyment of the evenings, which came to a pleasant close with danc- ing in Stephens Union. Several times during the year Senior Women ' s Luncheons were held. These occasions offered the opportunity to discuss class problems as well as to foster good-fellowship. Bernice Smith headed the committee that made all arrangements for the events. Among the speakers at these gatherings were Dean Stebbins, Mrs. Henry F. Grady, Barbara-Lu White, Barbara Lynch, and Betty Barber. ROBERT B. BARTLETT, SECRETARY-TREASURER WENDELL V. WITTER, YELL LEADER CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN or SENIOR WEEK Montgomery, Somers, Patterson, Smart, Flanagan, Stern, Witter, Farr, McLeod, Knight, Davis, Goldsmith Heymann. Carder, ' Barham, McGuire, West, Westgate, Gerlinger, Lynch, EnceH, Parcells, Roberts, Morgan, Wise, Smith [531 SENIOR WEEK FREDERICK S. FARR, GENERAL CHAIRMAN, SENIOR WEEK ENIOR WEEK, that short but memorable period that serves as a grand climax to four years of college, was celebrated in an appro- priate manner by the class of ' 32. Several innova- tions were made in this year ' s schedule, the most original, perhaps, being the dedication of Senior Week to the " grand old man " of the cinder trail, Walter Christie, who retired on the completion of his thirty-first year as track coach at California. The extensive program for the week began with the baccalaureate sermon, which was given in the picturesque Faculty Glade on Sunday afternoon, May 8th. The following Monday the men and women met separately to join in a last toast to their class at the traditional Senior banquets. On Tues- day night Harmon Gymnasium was transformed into a huge barn, with straw and animals forming the background for the Straw Shuffle. On this occasion the Seniors cast aside all reserve, and donned ginghams and overalls to indulge in an evening of merrymaking. President and Mrs. Robert Gordon Sproul held a reception for the members of the class on Wednes- day afternoon, May nth. Sentimentality proved to be the predominating note on Friday morning when the Seniors made their final pilgrimage to the familiar haunts on the campus. Sather Gate, Wheeler Steps, Stephens Union, Faculty Glade, the Greek Theatre, the Mining Circle, and the Library entrance were all included in the itinerary. G. ARTHUR SOMERS, FINANCE CHAIRMAN, SENIOR WEEK SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE Gilmore Corder Witter Carlyle Benjamin Tebbe [54] Is- THE evening one of the most successful Senior extravaganzas ever to have been produced was presented in the Greek Theatre. Written by Jack Mason, the theme for this highly entertaining musical comedy involved the construction of a levee by engineering students in the South. On Thursday night, May I2th, the S. S. " High- tide, " a glorified ferryboat, carried the Seniors around the bay and up the Sacramento River in the atmosphere of plantation life in the South, carrying out the idea ot the Extravaganza. Danc- ing, games, and concessions contributed to the lively spirit of the evening, a buffet supper being served at midnight. The Senior Ball on Friday night served as a fit- ting end to the festivities of the week. Preceding the dance, which was held in one of the beautiful ballrooms of a San Francisco hotel, many private dinners were given. The e ffort to make this affair the most brilliant of all was well rewarded by the satisfaction expressed by the participants, who claimed it " one perfect evening. " Commencement, that long-anticipated event, took place on Saturday morning, May i4th, in the Memorial Stadium. A long line of Seniors clad in somber black silently marched from the far end of the bowl to the improvised platform in the south. In the immediate foreground, trees, shrubs, and a gay canopy provided a colorful setting for the speakers at the exercises. While relatives and friends looked on, some two thousand students re- ceived their cherished diplomas, then to disperse forever as a unit. PAUL FLAXAI.AX, CHAIRMAX, STRAW SHUFFLE PETER B. STERX, CHAIRMAN, PI ' BLICITV COMMITTEE STRAW SHUFFLE COMMITTEE Marliave Will Mead Flanagan Vensano Eubanks [55] PAT PATTERSON FRANCES MAGUIRE SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEES EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE General Chairman Fred Farr General Secretary Clayton Davis Assistant Secretary Dorothy Smith FINANCE COMMITTEE Finance Chairman G. Arthur Somers Assistant Finance Chairman William Beckett Assistant Finance Chairman Frances McGuire PUBLICITY Chairman Pete Stern Subchairman Helen Morgan PRINTING Chairman Jack Montgomery Subchairman Fanchon Roberts SENIOR RECORDS Chairman Charles McLeod Subchairman Emma Barham PERMANENT ORGANIZATION Chairman Henry Knight Subchairman Mary K. West GIFT COMMITTEE Chairman Francis Smart Subchairman Virginia Wise BACCALAUREATE Chairman Herbert Resner Subchairman Susanne Hevman PILGRIMAGE Chairman Louis Goldsmith Subchairman.... .Louise Parcells MEN ' S BANQUET Chairman Ed Griffiths Subchairman Gerald Neasham WOMEN ' S BANQUET Chairman Alta Westgate Subchairman Jean Gerlinger JOE KlNTANA JACK MASON [56] ACT SOUEKS ALTA WESTGATE STRAW SHVFFLE Paul Flanagan Svbckairman Mary Encell Jrrangfmfnts Brantley Eubanks Kay Vansano Reception Bill Mead Dorothy Will Decorations Tom Magee Manon Cheek Floor Committee Elmer Marliave Rustv Gill BOAT RIDE Chairman Carl Vendt Snbchairman Janice Edger Arrangements BobBartlett Virginia Armstrong Reception Philip Condit Eleanor Kierulff Decorations Hubert J. Pederson Doris Petersson Floor Committee Maurice Baldwin Ralph Stone SENIOR BALL Chairman Wendell itter Subchairman Florence Corder Arrangements Adolphe Benjamin May Ellen Tebbe Reception Dave Gilmore Virginia Carlyle EXTRAVAGANZA Chairman Robert Chnsman Subckairman Janet Majors .Iwiwr Jack Mason Manager Philip Boyle Director Nestor Paiva Dance Director Virginia Russ COSTUMES Chairman Margaret Baum Subckairman Ruth Abraham PROPERTIES Chairman Esther Kaufmann Subchairman Isabel Orton PiBLicrrv Chairman.. Lucille F. Shane Stibchairman Bud eiss DAVE GILUOKE BAKBARA-LU WHITE RONALD R. ABERNETHY OWENSMOUTH Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Kappa Kappa Psi; Delta Phi Epsilon. JULIET ABRAHAMSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. SYLVAN D. ADAMS STONYFORD Letters and Science. AMADEO F. AGCAOILI ILOCOS NORTE, P. I. Electrical Engineering Filipino Students ' Assn.; A. I. E. E. EINAR E. AHNSTEDT HlLMAR Commerce Transfer from Mo- desto Junior College. MARIE ALLAMANNO RICHMOND Letter and Science Y. W. C. A. AGNES E. ALLMOND BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Sigma; Women ' s Masonic Club. CLIFTON H. AMSBURY BERKELEY Letters and Science. RUTH H. ABRAHAM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Epsi- lon Phi. LESLIE O. ADAMS TULARE Letters and Science Alpha Gan ma Him. SAMUEL ADLER SAN DIF.CO Letters and Science. MARIANO M. AGCAOILI ILOCOS NORTH, P. I. Letters and Science Filipino Students ' Assn. PAUL J. ALBRIGHT OAKLAND Commerce Transfer from Mo- desto Junior College; Phi Delta Theta. MARGARET J. ALLEN CUPERTINO Letters and Science Gamm. Phi Beta; Personnel (i) (); Thalian Forum; Tag Day Sales; Captain Y. W. C. A. Drive; Senior Ad- viser; Partheneia; Class Commit- tees. NINA I. ALLOWAY CoALlNCA Letters and Science Little The- atre; Women ' s Dormitory Assn. WILLIAM F. ANDERSEN ALAMEDA Letters and Science Transfer from Grand View College, DCS Moines, Iowa. HOT ARD r. ANDERSON Letlm i Sfirmft ! liooal Hone. LA VONE E. ANDERSON TDUOCK C mmrrcf TraaMfer frwsj Mo- MELYIN J- ANDERSON iuxcuco Co.-rr.-f Bowles Hall. Beta Gamma S,rma: Beta Alpha Psi DOROTHY E. ANDREWS Lrtler, ,,J Srirmn Alpha Delta Pi; Ordmis: Bloc and Gold Managerial (a); Taj Day Sales; FartWaeia; Senior Adviser; A. S. I . C. Recxpcioo and Sales : X M. ANGELL OAI.LAXD Letters gmj Scirmrr Phi Omega Pi; Guld of Applied Arts. Sec- retary (4 : Partbeneia; V. A. " i C A. .a); Class ESTHER M. AXSHUTZ Los AxGiirs Letter! tmj Scifncf Sigma Kap- pa: Treble Clef; Y. W. C. A.; A. S I C. Committees; Gym- :SE D. APT Lo ANCCZXS Letter! tmj Sciewct. ROBERT M. AR1SS BlialFUT Letteri gwJ Screw Boxing KENNETH G. ANDERSON ' SAN PEOCO Commerce Thcta Chi. MARGARET S. ANDERSON Bl-K.ILl Y Lettert ml Scirmcr Rediviva. VARREN ANDRESES OUUIKV Eugtwffrimg A. I. E. F. ; Engi- oeers ' ' Council ( O . MARGARET G. ANDREWS PIEDMONT LfttcTf m 4 Science Transfer from College of Holy Name,; V omen ' s Mawotc Club: Camel ot Club. IVAN A. ANIXTER SAN FAXCISCO LfttfTi ni Science Zeta Beta Tan. ELIZABETH APPLEGATE BtRkllf Y Lcttm tvi Scifucf Daily CaJi- fornian (i) (l). HUSSEIN AREF CAIRO, ECYPT VIRGINIA B. ARMSTRONG PAiAMKA Lettert mi $cir ce Pi Beta Pki- LOIS D. ARNOLD BERKELEY Letters and Science. EVELYN L. ARTHUR MURPHYS Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ANNA R. ASHER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Partheneia; Women ' s Group System (i) (2) (3); Blue and Gold (2). DOROTHEA L. ASMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Deutsche Verein; Y. W. C. A. Inter- church Commission, Chairman; Luther Club, President (4) ; Women ' s Masonic Club. LEO I. ASTRAHANZEFF SAN FRANCISCO Commerce International House. LOREN E. ATWOOD PLACERVILLE Letters and Science Transfer from University of Nevada ; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Track Manager (2) (3). ANGELINE R. AVILA SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science Pennant " C " ; W. A. A.; Rifle, Hockey: Dormitory Assn. RUSSELL B. BACON BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Upsi- lon. LAWRENCE P. ARNOLD WIN TON Agriculture Transfer from Davis; Alpha Gamma Rho; Beta Tau; U. C. De Molay Club, President (4); California Aggie ( i ) (2) ; California Country- man (3). SARIJANE ASBILL DlXON Letters and Science Phi Mu; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Class Committees. HILAS C. ASHLEY OR LAND Electrical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. JUNE M. ASTON OAKLAND Letters and Science. EDWARD B. ATKINSON BERKELEY Engineering A. I. E. E., Vice- President (3); California Engi- neer, Assistant Editor; U. C. R. C., President. ARTHUR B. AUSTIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon. Beta DONALD M. BABBITT ONTARIO Commerce Transfer from Chaf- fey Junior College; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Tau Theta; Wesley Players; Commerce Assn.; Bas- ketball (145). FRANCES S. BAER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Epsilon Phi ; Partheneia (3); Crop and Saddle (3). SAMUEL J. BAER IMHKIAI. Commerce Glee Club. EDNA E. BAILEY RnusiDe Letters nA Science Transfer from Junior College. LEROY H. BAIRD SAM FEAXCISCO Letten tnd Science Sigma Delta Pi. MARGUERITE B. BALD.1X -TL-MJI Agricnltnre Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Pki Delta: Masonic Clb. EUGENE J. BALLANTYNE MAA.SUAIX Letters tmj Science Pi Alpka DOROTHY H. BARBER 9 lillimi Letters tnd Science Transfer from RiTerside Junior College; W. A. A. (3) (4)- EMMA G. BARHAM FDOMOKT Letters i Mortar Board; Prrunean; Torch and Skidd; Mask and Dagger; Y. W. C. A.: Little Theatre; International Home; Women ' s ExecntiTe Committee: Senior Adriier. Captain; Vocational Guidance Committee. WILLIAM BARLOV BemExur Commerce Delta L ' psilon. FRIEDA BAGGLEY HAXFoan Lrllrri tnj Science Y ' . w " . C. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club. MARGARET R. BAILEY BEB.KELEY LfttfTi tmJ Science. BEATRIX BARKER VAIXEJO Letters tnj Science. MAURICE F. BALDWIN ' SAN FKANCISCO Commerce Transfer from Sin Mateo Junior College; Phi Delia Tbeu; Football. BETTY BARBER BEB.KELET Letters mnj Science Kappa Al- pha Theta; Mortar Board; Prr- tanean; Tneta Sigma Phi; Daily California!! (i) (a) ()); Senior Women ' s Representative: Par- I M . Publicity Committee, Caairmaa. NORMAN H. BARBER BEIUUT Uecenmici Ou Pii; Scabbard and Blade; Crew (i) (2); Big " C " Guardian. ROBERT T. BARKSDALE HOLUSTEi Letters tnl Science Transfer from San Benito Junior College; Gamma Pki Delta; De Mola T a ; Men ' s Masonic Club; Pre- Medical Club; A. S. U. C. Com- mittees; Cla NEWELL BARNETT Letters aU Science Alpha Kap- pa Lambda: Delta Pki Epiilon; Rally Committee (3) (4); Crew (4); Tennis (i); Tennis Man- ager (i); dan Committees. [61] BARBARA J. BARR ALAMEDA Letters and Science. ELLEN M. BARSOTTI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Ret A Phi Al- pha. ROBERT B. BARTLETT BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Upsi- lon; Golden Bear. CLARA M. BATES OAKLAND Letters and Science. JOHN D. BAUER POMONA Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona Junior College; Phi Kappa 1 .in. C. MARGARET BAXTER TOWLE Letters and Science Zeta Alpha. FREDERICK J. BECK BERKELEY Letters and Science Del Key. JOSEPHINE D. BECKWITH ALAMEDA Letters and Science Phi Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Student Advis- ory Bureau; Senior Adviser; Par- theneia Committee; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Pre-Medical Club. RICHARD BARRY SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Transfer from San Matco Junior College; Phi Delta Thcta. LAWRENCE BARTHOLOMEW BERKELEY Engineering A. I. E. E. LORA I. BARTON Los MOLINOS Agriculture. ELIZABETH A OAKLAND Letters and Scicir Delta Epsilon, BATES Delta Zeta; MARGARET BAUM ROSEBURC, OREGON Letters and Science Alpha Epsi- lon Phi; Blue and Gold (2); Little Theatre (3) (4); Student Advisory Bureau (3), Chairman (4) ; Women ' s Group System. NORMAN G. SEALS SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Le Cercle Francais. WILLIAM T. BECKETT BERKELEY Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Pan Xenta; Commerce Association. CLIFFORD L. BEDFORD Los MOLINOS Agriculture Alpha Zeta. LAURA M. BEE SAN MAKING Letters mt Scirmrt Ecu Sigma Omicroo: Mortar Board; Pryta- nean; Then Sigma Phi: Daily California (i) (j). Asso- ciate Editor (4): Senior Ad- TUCT. Captain (5) (4): Depu- nittee (1) (3) 4l- HARRIET E. BELL BEKKELEY Letters W Sciemce Votnen " s Masonic Clb; Senior Adviser - SERGE P. BELOV BEXKEUT Cbrmutty Chemistry Club; Russian National Stadent Assn.. Secretarr and Treasarer. ADOLPH BENJAMIN BEILELET Lellm fmi Srincr. VIRGINIA E. BENNETT SAN MATEO Lettert tmi Scirmct Alpha Chi Onscga: Treble Oef (i) (l (}) (4); Senior Adriser ()) (4): Little Theatre (2) (j); Clan ittees. JOHN L. BENNETT OAKLAND Ltlltrs tmJ Sfiemcr CJri Pfci: Reception Committee (2); Rally nirtee (j). VIRGINIA BENNETT OAKLAKD Lettm fml Seirmfe Delta Delta Delta. PEARL H. BERMAN SAM FKANCMCO Lftttrt gnj Scit fe Interna- tional House: Phi Beta Kappa. PAUL W. BEIDLER LOS ANCELEf Lfttfrt mud Science Phi Kappa Sigma. MILDRED G. BELL SACRAMENTO Letters imd Sciemce i . V. C. A. LAURETTA BENERD ALAUEDA Lftttrt md Sciemce Transfer from College of Holy Names; Alpha Delta Pi; Intramural Ten- ROSALIE BENJAMIN BEJIKELET Leffers gnj Sciemce, HARMON V. BENNETT STOCKTON Lf tiers smj Sciemce Bowles Hall; Pi Mu Iota; Circolo luli- ano. President. SARAH R. BENNETT CHICO Letters tnm Sciemce Transfer from Chico Junior Colleee; Al- pha Delta Pi. BILLIE V. BERCOVICH PIEDMONT Letters tmj Sciemce Phi Sigma Sigma. LELAND E. BERRIMAN GEOKGETOVN Agricmltmre Bachelordon ; Al- pha Zeu; Wrestling (3) (4); Circle " C ' Society; Forestry Club, President. ROBLEY E. BERRY BERKELEY Engineering A. S. M. E.; Foot- ball (3). VIGGO C. BERTELSEN PIEDMONT Engineering Theta Chi ; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsiion; Collegians (i) (a) (3). SHERROLL L. BETTIS EL CENTRO Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; 2nd Lieut. (Res.) Ordnance Dept., U. S. A. HELEN K. BIRD OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta; Canoeing (i); W. A. A. (i). WILMA F. BISHOP OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Guild of Applied Arts. MARSHALL BLACK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. CORA M. BLACKMAN SAN FRANCISCO Lettert and Science. FRANCIS B. BLANCHARD BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Pi Phi; Varsity Glee Club ( ' 24); Var- sity Handball ( ' 26) ( ' 27) ; Circle " C " Society. LAWRENCE S. BERTAGNOLLI SUSANVILLE Letters and Science Circolo Italiano; Football. LEO A. BERTI SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Scab- bard and Blade; Circle " C " So- ciety; Swimming (2) (3) (4); Chemistry Club; U. C. L. S. C. WILFRED S. BIGELOW WINTERS Commerce Phi Mu Delta; Circle " C " Society; Track (i) (2) (3) (4) ; Cross-Country (3) (4)- RUTH C. BIRD LA CRESCENTA Letters and Science Transfer from Glen dale Junior College and U. C. L. A. FRED H. BIXBY, JR. LONG BEACH Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsiion; Winged Helmet; Recep- tion Committee (i); Rally Com- mittee (i). NOLAN W. BLACK MODESTO Letters and Science Transfer from Stanford University; Theta Alpha. JAMES H. BLAIR PLACERVILLE Commerce Sigma Nu; Crew (i) ) (3) (4)- VIRGINIA A. BLAND BERKELEY Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Senior Adviser; Cercle Francais; Masonic Club; Student Council of Phi Beta Kappa. mmm HERBERT H. BL ASDALE Efginrrrint Kappa Ps.: A. I. E. E.; Califor- nia Band, Dnun Major (}) (4). ALBERT A. BLVMBERG Lrltrrt mm! Science Transfer from Unirersily of Berlin. PHYLLIS M. BOHR SAN rnxcisco Letters mm4 Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. LOWELL T. BONDSHIT OiKiAm Commerce Sigma Nu: Beta Beta: Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Soph Vigilance Commit- tee: Basketball ,i . T- (l) (J) (4): Big " C " Society, President (4). BEATRICE G. BOOT BEK EUET Lfttert ml Science. MILDRED D. V kLAXO Letter! tnt Scifmf Delta. BOTTOMS -Alpha Tay FLOREXCE A. BOWDEX Sax LL-IS Omisro Letters imt ' . J. DONALD BOWIE FtLUfOBE Cfmmerce Tketa Kappa Nu. ROSA BLOOM Letters mni Science. J. P. BOHL mmmm Letters tni Science Sigma Pti Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Football (II (si (4): Committee; Senior Peace Cora mittee. ELIZABETH R. BOLT BfKFIFT Letters m-ad Science Phi Delta; Y. W. C, A.; Alliance Fran- caise; Wesley Foundation; Kraft Scholarship Prize. MAX BOOKMAN- LOS ANGEU-S Qs ' it Engineering. Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E. KATHARINE G. BORDEN ALAMEDA Cosrf-re Commerce Assn.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. JUNE BOVF.Y SAN FRANCISCO Letters mi Science Delta Delta Delta. ALLEN P. BOWIE OAS.UANH Mining Abracadabra; Theta Tan; Reception Committee; Ral- ly Committee; Deputations Com- mittee; Engineers ' Council; Bas- ketball (i). WOODFORD E. BOWLS OAKLAND Letters fnl Science Pfci Beta Kappa. [65] MARGARET R. BOWMAN VALLEJO Commerce Phi Delta; Blue and Gold (2) ; Commerce Assn., Vice-President; Commerce Wom- en ' s Luncheons Committee; Class Committees. LESLIE H. BOYD BERKELEY Commerce Transfer from Chaf- fey Junior College; Phi Kappa Sigma, Rally Committee; Class Committees. GERTRUDE T. BOYLE VALLEJO Letters and Science. LLOYD M. BRADLEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu Del- ta; Theta Tau ; Scabbard and Blade. MABEL E. BRALY COLUSA Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific. RUTH A. BRAUER PIEDMONT Commerce. LEONARD W. BREIDENSTEIN SAN FRANCISCO EngineeringA. S. M. E. DORIS E. BRENNEMAN MARYSVILLE Letters and Science Transfer from Yuba County Junior Col- lege; Senior Adviser (4). BONNIE V. BOYCE CoALINCA Commerce. DOROTHY A. BOYLAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Mortar Board; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A. THII. IP T. BOYLE BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Montana State College ; Sigma Chi; Golden Bear; Mask and Dagger; Scabbard and Blade; Little Theatre (2) (3), Manager (4); Dramatics Council, Chair man (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4); Senior Extrava- ganza, Manager (4) ; Senior Week Executive Committee (4). JACK BRADSHAW Los ANGELES Letters and Science Psi Upsilon. WALTER BRASCH BERLIN, GERMANY Lau ' Transfer from University of Berlin. MILDRED BRAZILL SAN RAMON Letters and Science. DANA E. BREMNER SANTA ROSA Jurisprudence International House; Gamma Eta Gamma; California Band (2) (3). EVELYN A. BRIGHT OAK DALE Letters and Science Sigma Kap- pa Alpha; Senior Adviser. JOHN BRISTOW RIVERSIDE Emgimrtriwg Transfer from lav- crude Junior Colics ; Alpha Chi Rko; A. I. C. E. (?) 4 ; Cali- fortua Engineer (j). JANET E. WUTTAIN PltOMONT Letters i 4 Science Kappa Al- pha Thru. KATHRYN BROCK. Letters tmj Sciei.r Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Pi Mn lota. WILLIAM H. BROOKE Letters mm4 Sfiemce Phi Kappa Sigma; Mask and Dagcer: Ham- mer and Coma; Delia Epsitoe; An Director Little Tbeat : . Occident. Art Editor ( -, Pdica. Art Scaf (j) 4 - GLORIA L. BROWN Letters tmj Srvavr MaMiic dmV. JOSEPHJXE B. BROWX : I.ANCISCO f SrirwfT Daily Cali- ORVILLE J- BROWN Oa ua N Cvmmrrrr. THEODORE T. BRYANT ' : i . - i Cfmmrrcf Alpha Siema Phi: Phi Pbi ; Big " C " Society; Track L. RAMONA BR1STOW KNIGHTS LANDING Letters tvi Srifvce. HARRY BRITTINGHAM Los ANCI LI s Letters tnj Scietttt P i Upii- lon; Winged Helmet; Skull and Kevs. BERTHOLD W. BROEMMEL SAN FKANCISCO Commerce Chi Phi. CHARLES W. BROWN BURLINCAME Letters tnd Science. HELEN E. BROWN SAN FRANCISCO Letters end Science Alpha Phi; Pi Lambda Theta. MYRL B. BROWN- RIO VISTA Letters tni Science Kappa Del- ta; Elections Committee {;) [4)- RUTH P. BRYAN Letters and Scien Blue and Gold Editors Advisory Bureau (2) (?) (4): A. S. V. C. Sales Committee Freshman Women ' s Son? Leader; Junior Day Comminec. MARY E. BUCHER SAN FRANCISCO Letters mml Srin Delta. Alpha Xi [67] SHIRLEY CARTER YREKA Letters and Science. MARY L. CASEBIER CERES Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. ELEANOR P. CATE QUINCY Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Deputations Committee ( 3 ) , Vice-Chairman (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Senior Adviser (3) (4); Little Theatre Publicity Committee (2) ; Class Committees (4). CORA E. CAVE EUREKA Letters and Science Alpha Sig- ma Delta. HELEN D. CHAFFEE BOISE, IDAHO Letters and Science Transfer from Arizona; Phi Omega Pi. CLARA CHAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College; International House. WILLIAM L. CHANDLER BERKELEY Agriculture. MARY C. CHARLES BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Guild of Applied Arts; Personnel Committee ( i ) (2) (3); Blue and Gold (z). VIOLA M. CARTER OAKLAND Letters and Science. JOHN J. CASSIDY, JR. VENTURA Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kap- pa Nu; A. I. E. E., Vice-Chair- man ( " 31); Newman Club. HENRY P. CATE PHOENIX, ARI ONA Engineering International House; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsi- lon; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; Engineers ' Council; Crew ( i ) ; Engineer Committees (3) (4). MARGERY J. CAYTON HONOLULU, T. H. Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Blue and Gold (2) , Little Theatre; Crop and Saddle; Tap Day Committee; Tnnis; Class Committees. CORNELIUS D. CHAMBERLAIN BERKELEY Commerce Tennis (3 ) (4). GREGG L. CHAND:.ER BERKELEY Letters a: J Sc:e::ic Sigma Pi. MARY-GUAY CHAPMAN REDLANDS Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. SAMUEL CHARTOCK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Architectural Assn. ARTHUR B. CHASE BEXKEUT A. S. M. E. I L REN A E. CHENERY LONG BEACH TAYNE P. CHESBRO GlLKOT Letleri tmj Scirmfr Bowles Hall; Pki Odti Chi; Nil VERXA P. CHRIST! Lrltm nJ Sciemfe V. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; V canes ' . Dormi- tory Ana.. V ice-President: Vome- Masonic Clk; P. E. Major ' s Qb; P. E. r.--i ' . ' _ r DEMS A. CHX1STIN Los ANCZIXS Lfttm gmj Scttmie Traniter from Sun ford. FAY CHUBBUCK Sax GaBKlEL Lrltrri tmi ptu Thru. NEIL P. CLARK PlKOU Letters W Science Transfer from St. Mary ' s College; New. man db; Track G. CLAUSEN Ltltm tmd Srtrmrr Tfceta Al- pka: California Baix) (i) (a) (J); A. S. U. mitlee (a) (}); Rally tee (,) (4). RL ' TH CHATHAM SAN FUNCISCO Lfttfri fnj Scifmrf Zeta Ta Alpha: Prrtaaean; Voroea ' s E- ecncivc Coounittee (4); Par- theaeia i ) ; Voosen ' . Grovp System a) (3), CKairrr. A. S. U. C. Store Board . V. C. A.; General Sbcfcairma of Junior Day; Class MB. EMAN ' UEL T. CHERRIN SAN FLANCISCO Lrttrrt imj ROBERT P. CHRISMAN TAC Commerce Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Football ( i I ; Bate- ball Manager 121; Cio California Band ( I ) ( j U. C. Symphony Orchestra (i) )- MURIEL A. CHRISTENSON HAYTAJLA Lfttcri tmj Scifmre Beta Phi Alpha. DOLORES M. CHRISTY BOLKElf T Lfttrrs t J Snr re MasL and Dagger; Thalian Placers; Little Theatre; Junior Farce. BONITA M. CLARK LITE OAK Lfttfri tJ Stienrf Phi Beta Kappa; Student Adviser: A. S. U. C. News Bureau; Debating 12); Parliament Debating Society ; Parrheneia. RUTH E. CLARK TAFT Letters f J Sriemse Transfer from Taft Junior College. EUGENE R. CLLMENT OAKI KO Commerce. PATRICIA W. CLEMENTS CLEMENTS Letters and Science. ELIZABETH R. CLIFTON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from Scripps College; Interna- tional House. HELEN-LORRENE COAD SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Dormitory Assn. CHARLES E. COBURN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Theta Chi; Architectural Assn. HAROLD H. COHN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Nu. GRACE E. COMSTOCK SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Transf er from Santa Rosa Junior College. CATHERINE CONLISK OAKLAND Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Torch and Shield. EL VIM B. CONNOLLY BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Beta Beta; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Football Manager (2) (3). EDWARD G. CLEMMER OAKLAND Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. PATRICIA CLYNE BENICIA Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College. WINFRED A. COBLEIGH EL CENTRO Letters and Science. CLYDE S. COCKRELL SUNNYVALE Commerce. JOSE E. COLLADO JANIUAY ILOILO, P. I. Letters and Science Interna- tional House. PHILIP K. CONDIT OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Fhi Epsilon; Phi Phi; Senate; Fresh- man and Junior Varsity Crew; Varsity Debating Team; Pre- Medical Club, President. ARTHUR H. CONNOLLY, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta; Phi Phi; Baseball Man- ager (2) (3). EDGAR G. CONRAD DUNSMUIR Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ANNABEL F. COOK BUFFALO. VYOMIVC Lrftfri mJ Scifmft Transfer fro. Cleveland, Ohio; V. A. A. MALCOLM G. COOMBS Hl-LDSBL-C Cfmmrrci Sigma Phi Enfiloo; Golden Bear. J. DONALD COOPER Commrra Transfer from San Mateo Juuor College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Varsity Baseball ( = . Basketball (}). RAYMOND V. COPE emrnrc Transfer from Mario Junior College: Beta Gamma Sic.- ama: Beta Alpka Psi; Glee Club , ; SoxJeni AdTisotr FLORENCE E. CORDER OAKUIXD Letlrn tmj Scicmfl Alpki Phi; Ace ELIZABETH C. COSTANTINO Letters cmJ Srirmfr Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Pi M. Iota; W. A. A.; Student Advisory WOODROW COVINGTON sfer from deal- dale Juior Colleee; Theu Upsi- E D. COX OAJLLAXD Lrttrrs W Sriemtt Phi M.; Class Committees (l) (a) ()) Personnel (i); Election! .ittet . HELEN D. COOLEY SANTA BARBARA Letters tmjl Scifnct Transfer from Santa Barbara Junior Col- THELMA GOONRADT RICHMOND Lettfrs and Scif-arf Alpha Tau Ddta. MIRIAM J. COOPER Bantu. Letters tnd Science Delta Zeta. JOHN J- CORDANO Letters end $citmce Transfer from Sacramento junior College. MARGARET S. CORVIN SAX FRANCISCO Lttteri end Scifnce. ISABEL CCUNSIL Letters i Scicncr TLeia Upsi- loo. RUTH COVEN BERKELEY Letters fad Sf icacc Transfer from Hunter College, New York, and from U. C. L. A,; Interna- tional House. VALLACE V. COX BIHK.ELJY Commerct Tketa XL KATHERINE CRAIG RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Alpha Del- ta Pi. RALPH D. CRAWFORD Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Alp ha; Track U) (3). CALVIN H. CRILEY Los ANGELES Commerce Alpha Tau Omega. ELIZABETH C. CROSBY NATIONAL CITY Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State Teachers ' College and Columbia Univer- sity. RUSSELL B. CROSS OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin. ELIZABETH J. CROWELL EL PASO, TEXAS Letters and Science Transfer from Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy; International House; Student Affairs Committee. HAZEL J. CRUZAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Zeta Alpha. Tau MILDRED L. CULPEPPER MODESTO Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Beta Sigma Omicron; Senior Ad- viser. BRUCE F. CRANE SAN DIEGO Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Senior Extravaganza; Commerce Assn., Finance Committee; Brick Morse ' s Collegians. ANGELA V. CRAVIOTTO STOCKTON Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College. PHILIP CRITTENDEN SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Transfer from San Diego State College; Del ta Phi Epsilon ; Reception Committee (2); California Band (2); Rally Committee (3). KATHRYN F. CROSS SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science Transfer from San Bernardino Valley Junior College; Orchesis; W. A. A.; P. E. Major ' s Club. RICHARD R. CROTHERS GRASS VALLEY Commerce Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Delta Sig- ma Phi; Commerce Assn.; Taylor Society. MARIANO E. CRUZ BURLINGAME Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer; Varsity Boxing; U. C. Life Saving Corps. RUTH E. CULBERTSON TRACY Letters and Science. CHARLES H. CUMMINS ONTARIO Letters and Science Transfer from University of Washington; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. [74] MARIAN E- CfXDALL Letters W Gama; Sen.. C. A. CATHERINE D. CUNNINGHAM SAN FANCISCO Letters mmj Science Transfer from College of Notre Da-e. Belmoat: Newman Club; Little Theatre (j). YSABEL S. CURETON STOCK TOX Lrflcrs nl Scirnct Delta Delta Delta. riLLIAM H. CURRY BEBKE1-I1 Letters nl Sciemce. ROSEMARY M. CUTTER SAX FEANCISCO Lfltm tmj Snt ce Pi Beta Fhi. S DALTAY NC1 CO Letters mmf Science Partbeneia. SATVRNINO li. DAMASCO SAN FNC3co Letters tad Scifmff FilipiDO -.-- DONALD H. DARGITZ Letters smi Sfifnfe Transfer from Taft Junior College. AILEEN CUNNINGHAM Lfttm gmj Sr;rirrr Tbe:a Upsi- lon: Masonic Club; Partheneia; Bine and Gold (21; Class Com- mittees. DALE CUNN1SON RlTOLSU Commerce Delta Tau Delta; BJR " C " Society. HELEN L. CURRAN OA LAKD Letters MmJ Science. CRYSTAL V. CUSHMAN Dl ON Letters tJ Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Chi Sigma Phi. HERBERT F. DALTON VATSONVILLE Commerce Kappa Delta RKo; Delta Phi Epsilon : Daily Cali- fornian (i) (2); InieriraTerniry Council: A. S. V. C. Card Sales Committee. JANET DALZIEL PlEDMOVT Lrllm tnJ Srirurr Treble Clef (i) (2); Crop and Saddle (3) ; ' arthenti2 i i) (j). GEORGE A. DANIEI.S SAN Luis RFY Engineering Thetai Alpha; Circle " C " Society; A. I. E. E.; Gymnastic Club a } ( 3 ) ; Senior Manager Gymnastics (a) (3). RADFORD B. DARTMLL SAX GAMUIL Letters anj Scieace Transfer from Pasadena Junior Collere; TVi Upsilon. - -. EDVi ' YNE P. D ' AUGUSTINE SAN JOSE Commerce Delta Sigma Phi. ALBERT H. DAVIDSON SO NOR A Commerce, DORIS DAVIDSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Student Advisory Bureau (4); Parthenia (2). ELMER G. DAVIS ESPARTO Commerce Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Alpha Chi Rho; Delta Phi Epsilon; Boxing (j) (4); Commerce Ass ' n Mem- bership Committee (4). SIDNEY L. DAVIS FULLER TON Letters and Science Sigma Alpha. CHARLES R. DAY CERES Engineering Transfer from Mo- desto Junior College; California Band. KATHERINE W. DEACON EL SEGUNDO Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Delta; Senior Adviser; Parthencia Costume Committee. FREDG. DEBERRY BERKELEY Mining Big " C " Society; Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; Scabbard and Blade; Track (2) (3) (4). LINDSAY DAVIDS Los ANGELES Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Tennis. DONALD L. DAVIDSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College. ARTHUR C. DAVIS REDDING Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Winged Helmet; Welfare Coun- cil; Crew Manager (a) ( ,). HAROLD O. DAVIS MODESTO Commerce Theta Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Kappa Delta; Dally Californian, Promotional Staff (3) (4). IRVING W. DAVISSON VALLEJO Letters and Science Theta Nu Epsilon; Daily Californian ( i ) i) (3). ELIZABETH A. DAY SUNOL Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma. VICTORIA M. DEBACK NEVADA CITY Letters and Science Kappa Del- ta; Alpha Nu; Daily Californian (i); Y. W. C. A. (i) (a) (3). MIRIAM T. DECOLMESNIL BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Gam- ma Delta. ANG1E T. DEL CHIARO SAX FtAXcisco Lfllrr, , 4 Sfirmcf A. S. U- C. Reception Committee; Newman . J ELMA DiMARTINI SAN FRANCISCO Letteri mi Science. GEORGE H. DEN1SON. JR. -Alpha Chi Sirma: Phi Bet. Kappa; T Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Rally Committee (5) (4 ; Radio db; Phi Beta HELEN M. DEPEW OAKXAX Lfllrrt imJ Srirmrr Wa MatonicOab. ANN DERBY Lfttm mj Scifmce Transfer from Bakenfidd Juior College: Zeta Tim Alpka; Junior Informal Com mittee; Senior Informal Committee; Vouoen ' Group STS- BERN1CE W. DiROSE - ROSA Lettm fmJ Scirmfr. MURIEL F. DlWANTE HATVAAB Lrtlm f i Scirmfr Transfer from S JOK Junior College. GEXEVIE DEXTER Lettm J Seiner Lambda Omcgt; N Sigma Pn; W. A. A. Song Leader (4); Vomen " . Rooms Committee Chairman I P. E. VUioiV db, Preri- ie.t (4). WALTER DEL TREDICI CLOYEADAU: Contmfrce International Hovse. LOUIS A. DiMOXTE ALEANT Lettm gmj Science Cbi Alpha Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Delta Sigma Chi. SIDNEY V. DEXN1SON BEJLULEY Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Xi Sis- ma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck; Forestry Club. JAMES Emginrrrim j Phi Beta Kappa ; Ta Beta Pi; A. I, E. E.; Engi- neers Day. HARVEY E. DERNE BEUXIXT Lettert t J SriemreAlpia Del- ta Phi: Vinged Helmet; Circle " C " ; Varsity Swimming; Vater Polo; Tennis; Rally Committee (t) ( ) (3): Reception Com- mittee (i) (a) (3). ALEXANDER S. DEUTSCH HOLI-WOOO Lettert tnj Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Beta Deita. ROBERT D. DE-WELL BERKELEY Crt ' il Eugimferimg A. S. C. E-. President (4); Track (l) (a); Welfare Council (t) (4): Engi- neer ' s Council (4). EDNA R. DlYOUNG TURLOCK Letters tmj Science. DOROTHY DIEHL SANTA ANA Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta. MARY C. DOLLARD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Daily Californian (i) (i); Y. W. C. A., Chairman of Publicity; Senior Adviser, Cap- tain (4) ; Women ' s Rally Com- mittee (2.) ; Freshie Glee, Gen- eral Subchairman; Class Com- mittees. ADELINE DONNELLY BERKELEY Letters and Science. ALMA J. DORR ARLINGTON Letters and Science Interna- tional House, Associate Member, RUBERNA R. DOWNS Los OLIVOS Letters and Science Transfer from Stephens College, Colum- bia, Missouri. BRYANT S. DRAKE, JR. MILL VALLEY Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College. MARY K. DRAKE PALO ALTO Letters and Science Interna- tional House. ISAIAH DUBAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Omicron Delta. STEWART D. DODDS BEAUMONT Commerce Transfer from Riv- erside Junior College. ALMA G. DONALDSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. MARY T. DONNELLY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from College of Notre Dame, Bclmont; Newman Club. JANET L. DOUGHTY SAN MATEO Letters and Science Transfer from San Matco Junior College. PAUL L. DRAGON BERKELEY Cii ' il Engineering, DOROTHY M. DRAKE BERKELEY Letters and Science. DAVID W. DRESBACH SAN JOSE Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi. VICTOR V. DU BRUTZ PIEDMONT Commerce Pan Xenia; Con merce Assn.; Soccer. CATHERINE E- DUFFY SAN FRANCISCO Lrllm aU Scirmcr Ncraaa Ovb: Freshman Adviser. ECLA MAE DUKES SHIJJUAN, VTOMIKE Commnri Transfer from SuU Barbara SUM Teacfcen ' Collie. INFIELD B. DCNSHEE MB - AGNES V. DfRBIN Los AKGCLES Letters tmJ Sctemct. DONALD }. DWWi SAX FUXCMCO Lrllm mJ Scirmr TWta Vpa- EMEKSON N DYER AmlJKCTOK CommtTcr-Klffl Odd Rh - JANICE EDGE SAN Fuuicaco Lfttfn tml Sri -Alpha Ou : Treble Clef. Prendc.1; BLANCHE B. EICHA BJCHMOKO Lrllm tmJ Srirmrr. DOROTHY J. DCKE Lrtters 4 Sfirmrr Transfer from the College of Holy Names; Sigma Phi Beta; Masonic Club: Little Theatre. DAVID C. YocxmiiE Leltrrs ni Srmrr Zeta Psi; Phi Beta Kappa: Golden Bear; Tinged Helmet; Big " C " So- ciety; Crew (i) a) j (4). MADELEINE M. D ' URBAL SPOIANI. " WASHINGTON Lrttcrt tmj Srirmcr Transfer from Holy Names Normal, Spo- kane; International House; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; New- man Club: Senior Adviser. CORDELL DL-RRELL OAKLAND Letters t i Scirmcr. MILDRED A. DYCKMAN SACRAMENTO Lettert tmj Snruce. RAYMOND EAST MODESTO Letters ttwj Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon: Big " C " So- ciety; Football (?) (4 . VAHAN EGHOIAN SACRJLUENTO Mrrbswjt-fl Emgimeeraig A. S. M. E.; California Engineer (?), Circulation Manager (4); Wrest- ling (?) (4)- ANNA G. EICHENBERGER ELK Gnou Leltert imd Sf :evre. [79] HENRY EICHNER BlRKI 1 I V Chemistry. JUANITA E. EITEL OAKLAND Letters and Science Theta Upsi- lon; Daily Call for nian, Promo- tional Staff; W. A. A. HERBERT M. ELKINS FlLLMORE Letters and Science Theta Kap- pa Nu; Daily Californian (i } (2); Rally Committee (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (2) (3 ) , Chairman (4) . IRIS E. ELLIOTT HEALDSBURG Letters and Science Casa His- pana; Dormitory Assn.; Y. W. C. A. Social Service; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Fartheneia; W. A. A. ; Tennis. ESTER W. ELLIS ST. HELENA Letters and Science. MABEL L. ELLSWORTH OAKLAND Letters and Science. GEORGE A. EMERSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Chi Sigma. EVELYN J. ESCHELBACH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Kappa Delta. MILTON D. EISELE SAN MATEO Letters and Science Kappa Al- pha. DAVID W. ELDRIDGE MILL VALLEY Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Alpha Tau Omega. EDWARD R. ELLIOTT OAKLAND Electrical Engineering Kappa Delta Rho; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. ; Engineers ' Council (3). JOHN P. ELLIOTT BERKELEY Commerce. EDWIN H. ELLISON SANTA BARBARA Commerce Transfer from Santa Barbara State Teachers ' ColleRe; Delta Phi Epsilon. ELEANOR E. ELY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi; Orchesis; P. E. Majors ' Club; W. A. A. MARY A. ENCELL OAKLAND Letters and Science Kappa Del- ta; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold (2) (j); Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (5); Class Com- mittees (i) (2) (;) (4). BRANTLEY M. EUBANKS SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Football (j) (4); Bas- ketball; Swimming. [80] JOHN M- EVANS Letters tmJ Sfirmrr TiMitn ftmm SacriMU) Jmmi , CtOtf. A]pfca T Oavga; Delta Sigma Xi; Teuii. S- JOE EVERS O-mrrrr Pki taf PB; Beu Beu; T.mjed Helmet; SUl axi Kcri; Ddu Sterna Pi; V,place : Senior Peace JOSEPHINE C. FABILLI Dcukxo Lrttm W Srirarr Tnutcfc Fresno State College: Intema- Fione; Pi DrJta Phi: Francaije: Le Cercle NED C. FAHS FlTLLEXTOK Lfttm nW Srinvr Tranfer Umiwenarr of Paris aad ioc CoBece; Pi Del- ta Pfci; j ' AUiaBce Fraacaue, Pres- FKEOEKJCX S. FAJUl Epoloo; GoJde. Bear; Scabhard axi Blade; Secrecarr A. S. U. C.; Seaile Debali t Society; A. S. V. C. cU; Football (i). JOHN G. FECHTE Letters cmA Sfitmce Kappa Si{- CATHFJIINE FL FEISEL F AKatco Lrttrr, ,mj Scirmcr Little Tk Teuii (4). HEX V. FFJLKEL CSTO I. E. E EDXA M. EVELYN K[ Ikl Li Letters fmd Scifnff. RUTH EVING MILL VALLEY Letters mmd Scir rf Beta Pfci Alpha; V. A. A.; P- E. MJK " ' Qb; Y. W. C. A. JACK E. FAGAX O SL VD Letters tnd Scinct Theu Xi. KATFILEEX V. FAXOE SJUJXAS Letters ni Science Alpha Delta Tbeta. LOUIS FAARELL, J_ Letters ted Seitmrt Phi Delta Theta. JACOB FEINBEHG Los ANCLLLS A- I. E. MELBA FELDMEYFJl Letters tnd SnVurf Transfer froM Santa Rosa Junior Collrpe. FRANCES FIELDS Letters mnj Sciffce Transfer from fXaaialt in College. [Si] AMELIA FINCK RICHMOND Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Deutscher Vcrein; C. S. F. Committee; Freshman Advis- ory Bureau. ERWINA C. FINNEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Sigma Phi Beta; A. S. U. C. So- cial Committee (3); Senior Ad- viser (4). H. BEVERLEY FISHER BERKELEY Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Phi Sigma. RICHARD J. FISHER BERKELEY Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Baseball (i) (2); Football (i). MILTON C. FITZGERALD SAN FRANCISCO Commerce International House. ANDREW P. FLANAGAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi; Golden Bear; Phi Phi. GEORGE B. FLEMING BERKELEY Mining Alpha Kappa Lambda; Reception Committee {2); Man- ager of Junior Farce; Orienta- tion Council (4) . ARIA M. FLOCKTON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MARIE A. FINERTY VALLEJO Letters and Science Newman Club; Dormitory Assn. EUGENIA M. FISHER LONG BEACH Letters and Science Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A. MARY W. FISHER EXETER Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona College; Parthe- neia. AILEEN FISK PIEDMONT Letters ami Science- Kappa Del- ta. WALTER J. FITZPATRICK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. GEORGE W. FLEISHMAN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Bowles Hall; Freshman Golf; Varsit- Golf (2) (3) (4). BERNARD C. FLETT A LAM EDA Engineering A. I. E. E. ELZEAR R. FOLEY OAKLAND Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. [82] JAMES A. FOLEY TAFT Ctcmnlry. LAVRENXE FOXG SACRAMENTO ilimimf Chinese Stndeats 1 Club: International Howe. RUSSELL L. FORSYTHE INCLXVOOD E fi eeri if Transfer from Pas- Jonior College; Alpha LUCILE E. FOSTER F0VUB1 Lfttfrt tmj Scifmre Transfer from Fresno State College. MORRIS FRAM Los AKCEUS -A. S. HARLAND FREDERICK DEALELXY Letlm tml Scitmfr Delia Siyt- ma Rko; Senate Debating Soci- ety; Fresnman Debating Society; Forensics Concil; Y. X. C. A. Council; Execntite Committee. Freshman , Vanity Debatins Teams: U. C. Medal; Arnold Trophy; Joffre Debates; Depu- tations Committee; International Student Federation Committee; Varsity Track Squad: Activity, Alumni, awl dan Committees. TADASHI E. FL ' JITA SA - FAN-ciiCO Commerce Japanese Stodents JANE E. GABBERT RlTUilDE Lftlert ml Scifmce Transfer from Riverside Jmior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Pfci Beta Kappa. ABRAHAM E. FOMIL HAKBIN, MANCHCKIA Commerce International House. LILLIAN A. FONTENROSE SVTT.OI OEI it Commerce. ALLEN M. FORTNEY BEKK.ELET EigiwffTtmg A. S. C, E. GWENDOLYN FOULKES OAKLAND Lftten tmJ Science. HAROLD C. FRANCIS CEJLES Lfttert i Sfifmff Si ma Al- pha; Football; Baseball. JAMES H. FREEMAN MADCU Lfttm mmJ Sciemcf Kappa SIR- VALTER F. FUNK PASO ROBLES Commerce Transfer from Cali- fornia Polytechnical Junior Col- lege; Alpha Kappa Lambda; Del- ta Phi Epsilon; Tennis (2) (3) (4); Class Committees (3) (4). LEAVER GADDINI Wwmrm Commerce Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College; Bowles Hall. BHMBI RUTH C. GALINDO CONCORD Letters and Science Newman Club. VAUGHN S. GARABEDIAN FRESNO Letters and Science Daily Cali- fornian (i) (z) (3) (4), Circu- lation Manager (2) (3) (4). GLADYS K. GARDNER BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Sig- ma Alpha. EDWARD L. GATCHELL AN DOVER, CONN. Letters and Science Phi Mu Del- ta; Scabbard and Blade; Brick Morse ' s Collegians (j) (j) (4); Rally Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Membership Sales Committee. ELIZABETH R. GEE ARCADIA Commerce Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Treble Clef; Women ' s Masonic Club, Treasurer. GEORGE G. GENDRON BERKELEY Engineering Varsity Handball. EDMUND F. CENTNER ACAMPO Commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff (2) ; Daily Californian Promo- tional Staff; California Glee Club ( i } ; Centuriata Debating Soci- ety; Elections Committee (3 ) (4)- WESLEY F. GETTS SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. WILLIAM S. GALLAGHER Los ANGELES Engineering Transfer from Uni- versity of Witwatersrand, Johan- nesburg; Pi Kappa Alpha; A. I. E. E. ; Swimming. MARIAN E. CAREER ORANGE Letters and Science. EARL A. GARRETTSON, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade. Crew (i) (2) (3) (4). JERROLD M. GAYNER OAKLAND Engineering Chi Epsilon. JANE GEISENDORFER BERKELEY Commerce Phi Chi Theta; W A. A. MIRIAM T. GENESY BERKELEY Letters and Science Treble Clef; Crop and Saddle. JEAN H. GERLINGER PORTLAND, OREGON Letters and Science Kappa Kap- pa Gamma; Torch and Shield; Senior Adviser, Captain (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). YNEZ GHIRARDELLI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Phi. BLTH L. G1ACOBBI OAKLAND Lellm t i - Chi Sigma Phi. TAJI C. GIBBS nnunr Commerce Sigma Pi; Phi Phi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Ddta Chi: Daily Ol.fon.iao (i) (a) . City Editor (4). HAROLD V. GILES UIIAH Commerce Transfer from Mario Junior College; Delta Phi Epti- DAVID K. GILMORE tmmxmx Le tiers tmi Science Beta Theta JOHX G. GINGG BlKKELIY Letters MmJ Science Sigma No; Beta Beta: Winged Helmet; Skull and Key . LOUISE F. GLOECKLER SHAFTOI Commerce Treble Clef. LOUIS R. GOLDSMITH SAN DIECO Mii g Abracadabra; Phi Beta Kappa: Tau Beta Pi; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Theta Tau; Sigma Xi: Student Affairs Committee (j); Welfare Council (4); Se- nior Veek Executive Committee (4); Chairman Pilgrimage Com- mittee: General Chairman Engi- neer ' s Dance (4); President Min- ing Assn. (4); Engineers ' Coun- cil (4). EMILE GOROSTORDOY SAN JOSE Commerce Management Society. ALFRED O. GIBBS ALA CEDA Letters ni Science Pi Kappa Phi; Pan-Xenia; Class Commit- ice (i). ELIZABETH H. GIFFEN HOU.YVOOO Lrtfert vd Sctcxrr Gamma Phi Beta. FLOYD GILLEECE GKIDLEY CommfTif Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa P. NAIDA GILMORE BERKELEY Lfttfrs fni Scicace Prytanein. HENRY B. GLA1STER DELANO Letters n4 Science Kappa Sip- ma; Beta Beta; Skull 2nd Keys; Baseball (i) (z) (3) 4)- GEORGE T. GOLDMAN OKOSI LetffTt vd Srjf nee Zcta P i, JESSIE GORHAM OJTAI Letters sn-J Sriearr Transfer from Scripps College; Kappa Al- pha Theta; Winner Intramural Tennis Singles 1930; Parthereia JOHN M. GORRIE HAYWARD Letters tni Sciemre Daily Cali- fornian (l) a) l). FLOYD L. GOSS Los ANGELES Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Beta Kappa. CARL E. GRANERE YORK, NEBRASKA Commerce Alpha Gamma Rho. CLARENCE L. GRANGER SAN LEANDRO Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi; Basketball (i) (2) d) (4); Sophomore Vigilance Com- S. PETER GRASSI BF.RKFLEY Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi. PHILIP H. GRAVES OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta. LUCY M. GREEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College; Al- pha Gamma Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3) (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (3) (4). Cabinet (4). SAMUEL GREENBERG VAN NUYS Letters and Science Cat i forn ia Glee Club (4). JUNE E. GRIGGS GUSTINE Letters and Science. NORRIS J. GRAHAM TAFT Commerce Phi Kappa Psi ; Gold en Bear; Beta Beta; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Crew (i) (3) (4). ANNA M. GRAMBERG Gl ' CRNEVILLE Letters and Science. HARVEY T. GRANGER SAN LEANDRO Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scab- bard and Blade; Senior Peace Commit tee; Sophomore Men ' s Representative; Crew ( i ) (i) j) (4); Awarded Dean Witter Trophy. NOEL R. GRAVES Br.RKELEY Chemistry Transfer from Chico Stale College; Chi Pi Sigma. HARRY GRAY VALLEJO Letters and Science Phi Beta Delta; Football (i) (3): Intra- mural Basketball (2) " ( ) ( 4 ); Intramural Baseball (i) (3) (4). IRWIN J. GREENBAUM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer (4). JACQUELINE B. GRIFFIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific and San Jose State Teachers ' College. BASIL F. GRILLO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Bachclor- don; Circle " C " Society; Var- sity Track (2) (3) (4); Cross- Country Track (3) (4). [86] LEILE F. GR1MSLEY LfKBSAT Letters J Sdfmfr Transfer fro. roncrnlk Jvsior College; Sigma Kappa; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Women ' s Rally, Seme Committee; Tig Day Sales Committee; Partieneia; Se- nior Adriser. THELMA l_ GROEZINGER SAN FRANCISCO Letten i 4 Seiner Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Daily California (it i ' anheneia (i) (); Y. W. C. A. () () (J) (4); - more Women ' s Lnnckeon. Ticket Chairman; Reception Committee i t ) : CUsi Committees ( i ) I - LEONORA M. GROSS Lfllrrs tmJ Srirmft Beta Sigma Omicnm; Newman CUb; Gro.p . A. A.; Seaior AJ- (5). ROBERTA GRUBB SAN Fuiieasco Lrttm tmJ Scicmtt Dailv Cali- fomian ( ) (} . DORIS M. GRUNAUER rANCISCO Letters m l Sriefrt Phi Omega Pi: A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee; Stvdent Advisory Bweu; T. V. C A. Drive (1); Wom- en ' . Loan Fund Tax Sales (). MAR1ANVE E. GL ' NNISON QucumB Letters tnj Sciemei Little Tke- ;: : - Art Staff (;) (4) ; Bloc laid Gold i); Partieneia () (,); Daily California (i). JOSEPH L. HABER SAX FKANCISCO Letters fmj Sciemee - Hall. ALFRED J. HAGL ' E SAM FKANOSCO HERBERT R. GR1SINGHER GUADALUPE Co wTrr Siema Pi; Ddta Sig- ma Pi; Rally Committee (3), Sabcnainnan; Baseball - HAZEL G. GROSS SAN JOSE Letters M J Science Transfer from Dominican College; Beta Pni Alpha; V. A. A. ERNEST W. GRO T E BEKKZLET Letters nl Science Phi Beta Kappa: Senate Debating Society; Varsity Debating (3) (4); Fo- rcasicf Manager (4). RUTH L. GRUHLKE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce ii Chi Tbeta; Ma- sonic Club- DOROTHY GUILD BEKKELET Letters tmi Science, ALEXANDER R. GURVICH AlJiMEDA E fineer:, s A. S. M. E-; Var- sity Tennis. ARDA M. HAENSZEL SAN BEKNA DJNO Letters vi Science Transfer from L ' . C. L. A.; Masonic Clob. MARGARET P. HAHN BEVEIXT HILLS letters i d Science Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Prvtanean; Torch and Snield; Ace of Clubs: Blue and Gold, V omen ' s Manager (4)- RICHARD M. HAHN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Chi; Football (i); Baseball (i). VIRGINIA HALEY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Delta Gam- ma; Ace of Clubs. RICHARD C. HALL BERKELEY Engineering. MIRIAM M. HALSTEAD BEVERLY HILLS Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. JEAN E. HAMILTON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Treble Clef; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. A. Drive ; Sophomore Hop Corn- mi t tee; Senior Informal. ANNETTE E. HANSEN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Sigma Kap- pa. LDWIN T. HARDING NEWMAN Letters and Science Band ( i ) ). JAMES F. HARE BAKERSFIELD Agriculture Horticulture Round Table. DORIS HALE OAKLAND Letters and Science Red i viva; Orchem; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Parth eneia (i) (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Teas. DOROTHY E. HALL BfRKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College WINSLOW W. HALL PIEDMONT Letters and Science. JOHN A. HAMANN LAKE RONKONKOMA, N. Y. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. BENJAMIN W. HAMLIN BOSTON, MASS. Commerce Phi Kappa Phi; Ice Hockey (2) (3) (4); Captain Ice Hockey (4); Rally Commit- tee (3). ELSIE D. HARDELL FORT BRAGG Letters and Science. JANETTE HARDISON SANTA PAULA Letters and Science Transfer from Pomona ; Sigma Kappa : Daily Calif or man Promotional Staff (2) (3); Senior Adviser 0) (4)- JULIA A. HARPER lONE Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Y. W. C. A.; Dormitory Assn. [88] FONTAINE H. HARRINGTON T ACT Letters tmJ Scirwfr Trasfer f ro Sa Jtw State College. GAITIER HARRIS SAN FKANCISCO Letters mj Scirmcr Alpha OKI- Commit. tee; Y. T. C. A.; daK ROBERT M. HARRISON BEEJLELIT Letters mJ Srincr Pfci Sigma - HOT GERTRUDE C. HASSELBROCK r r xciico Letters mj Sorr. WESLEY R- HASTELL Rciiscr Letlert t Scic n Ddu Sic- I HAYASHI Cff M rf Japanese Student CHARLES J. HAYWARD OVTARIO Afrif ilmre Transfer fr Juior CcUeje; Alp Rbo: SocieXT of S HorticJnire: Raad ( | AMUU Mamie O J . BETTY ANN HELM Let ten tmj Scirmrr Imema- tiomal Hone; Esperani; Dailv California, (i) (a). EDITH J. HAKXIS SAN FftANdfco JEANNETTE C. HARXIS SAK FRANCISCO Letters fuj Science Students ' Bureau. BARBARA B. HASKINS Los ANGELIS Letters tvJ Science E e]ta Gam- ma; Ace of Clubs. KATHLEEN D. HASTINGS Rivoisiw Letters end Science Transfer from Riverside junior Collece. GERALDINE HAUN QCINCT Lettert cnj Sciewre Delta Zeta. RICHARD A. HAYLER. SAN Dlico Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Ta Beta Pi: Sigma Xi; Chi Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S- C- E. (O (4), Secretarr (4), Band (3) (4). HELOISE J. HEAD RICHMOND Letters end Science, JOHN G. HEMPHILL Bi.RKiLiy Letters tni Science. [8 9 ] ANDREW M. HENDERSON, JR. SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College: Zcta Psi. GERTRUDE M. HENGERER PASADENA Letters and Science Mortar Board; A. S. U. C. Social Teas, Chairman of Decorations; Wom- en ' s Executive Committee; Stan- ford-California Debate; Philor- thian. N. ELIZABETH HENRY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College; Kap- pa Alpha Theta; Occident. ALLEN V. HERSHEY BERKELEY Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi. SUSAN M. HEYMANN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; Deputations Committee; Pelican; Class Committees. LOUISA S. HICKOX GROVELAND, MASS. Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Nu Sig- ma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; W. A. A., Treasurer; Senior Adviser, Captain; President P. E. Majors ' Club. ALICE M. HINDSHAW BERKELEY Letters and Science Student Ad- visory Bureau. HOWARD R. HINEMAN ANAHEIM Engineering. JENNIE M. HENDRICKSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Rediviva MARY M. HENKLE CoRONADO Letters and Science. MARGARET H. HERRIOTT BERK P. LI v Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A., Finance Com- mission. LL ' CINE C. HERTSCHE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Gam- ma Delta. ANN MICKEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from College of the Sacred Heart; Alpha Omicron Pi. DOROTHY B. HILDEBRAND KELSEYVILLE Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose State Teachers ' College; Student Affairs Com- mittee (4); Senior Adviser (4); Dormitory Assn. (3) (4), Treas- urer (3). EZRA M. HINDY BAGDAD, IRAQ Agriculture. CYRIL J. HOBRECHT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Newman Club. PAULINE M. HODGHNSON Lose BEACH Lellm MM Scinrr Tranifer from Long Bock Junior College; Alpha Cki Omega; indent Ad- ELIZABETH G. HOFF PALO ALTO Lrlteri tnl Science Crop ad Saddk. DORIS M. HOFFMAN SAX MATIO Letters tmj Scinre Transfer from San Matro Junior College; De ' .ta Ddu Ddu. JOSHUA H- HOLLAND OAKLAX Lrttm i J Scitnct Sigm Pki Sirm; Pi Ddu Epsiloe; Sifmi Delta Chi; Sobbird ud BUk. Ciptjm (4); Daily Calif oraian (i () (3). Asociate Editor Pelican Editorial Board Chairman Publicity Com- mittee Junior Day. BARLOV V. S- HOLLIXGS- HEAD SAX LtNDo LEE T. HOLLOPETER SN JOIE Cx arr Ddu Sigma Pki. IERYL HOLMES KELLOCC Letters nni Scifnce Pi Beu Pki. DOROTHY C. HOMER VlSAlJtA l m nl Sfirffi Pki Delta; Treble Clef; A. S. U. C. Refrnk- RUTH A. HOERL STOCKTON Letters tnj Science Transfer from San Joe Teacben- College; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma. DORIS I. HOFFMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters mnl Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Partbeneia. JOHN L. HOLCOMBE OAKLAND Letters tJ Scifmce Phi Kappa Tau; Scabbird and Blade; Preu- dent University Y. M. C. A. ROSE L. HOLLENBAUGH SAN FRANCISCO Lfttfrs rid Science Masonic LEGRANDE R. HOLLINGSHEAD SAX LEAXDUO Letters gwj Science. VIOLA L. HOLLY SAN FRANCISCO Letters fvi Science. FYVIND HOLTERMANN SAX FRANCISCO Commerce Theu Upsilon Omega. MABEL HOOVER BFARILI i Letters fnl Science Phi Beta Kippa. VIRGINIA L. HOOVER BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State Junior College. GEORGE H. MORTON OAKLAND Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; Crew Managci U J - DARTHULA J. HOTLE PIEDMONT Letters and Science Guild of Applied Arts, President (4) . ELEANORE F. HOVEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from College of Holy Names ; Delta Zeta; Treble Clef; Depu tat ions Committee. ANDREW HOWAT BERKELEY Letters and Science, WALTER D. HOWELL BERKELEY Engineering. HORINE HSIEH PEIPINC, CHINA Letters and Science Transfer from Shanghai College of Law, Shanghai, China. GLORGE E. HUGDAL BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Sigma Lambda. EBEN J. HOPWOOD MAXBASS, N. D. Engineering Transfer from Pas- adena Junior College; A. S. M. E. ALLISON R. HOSTETTER LINDSAY Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Beta Phi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. LOUIS W. HOTOPP BLRKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Al- pha Epsilon ; Varsity Football ; Varsity Boxing. DOROTHY G. HOWARD BERKELEY Letters and Science. URENE HOWE HANFORD Letters and Science. ORA I. HOWES HANFORD Letters and Science Phi Delta. RUBY I. HUEBERT LINDSAY Letters and Science Interna- tional House. GEOFFREY A. HUGHES SAN MATEO Letters and Science. [92] HOVARD E. HUGHES RICHMOND lcrknifi Kappa Alpha A. S. M. E. VILLIAM R. HULSY Letters tmJ Sciemct Delta Sit- ma Phi. ADELINE B. HUNSBERGER vco Letters t d Science. ISABEL M. HUNTLEY POINT AKENA Letlm mJ Srarorr Epriloo Pi Alpha; Pi Sigma Phi. ROY H. HURSH SAN F vci co Letters tmi Sciemce Sigma Pi. PIERCE L. HUSSEY BLK K i L i T Engineering Delta Sigma Limbda: Sigma Delta Chi: Daily Cilifornian (l) (a) (5): Eke- tioo Committee; Oia-rman Re- ception Committee for Junior Dar: Rally Committee. B. HYMANS Letters tm4 Sciemce Kappa Sijt- ma Alpfca. GERALD N. HYDE SAN FKAKCISCO Letters tm4 Sctemct Tbeu Upi- loa Omrga: Kg " C " Society: Pki Flu; T uis (I) (J) (3) Captai. (l) (4); Senior Peace Comamittec; Vigilaacc Committee; Oast Committees. LLOYD H. HUGHES SAN FRAN-CISCO Lctteri imi Sr-r( Alpha Phi Alpha. MARION C. HUMPHREY BEIKEIXY Letters W Sne cr Transfer from Villiams. Junior College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Partheneia; Pelican; Y. V. C. A. RICHARD M. HUNTER Bltktl M Agriculture Phi Mu Delta. VIRGINIA E. HURLEY HOLI woon Letters ami Science Transfer from Immaculate Heart College Zeta Tau Alpha. GEORGE D. HLSSIR HAVUE, MONTANA Letters d Sfiemcc Transfer fr om University of Montana, Northwestern L " niveritT and Northern Montana Collect; Phi Sirma Kappa; Scabbard and Blade. JOHN E HUTTON ALHAMMA Commerce Beta Sigma Gamma; Pan Xenia; Crew (i); Com- merce Executive Council; Com- merce Assn. (i) (2) (3) (4); Commerce Mentor ( l ) (4 ) ; Gen- eral Chairman Derby Day; Se- nior Extravaganza; Junior Day Committee. WESLEY HYATT CASTLI GATI, UTAH Mm .j Bowles Hall; Theta Tau; Track. MARIE M. IPSEN Li GV.AXD Letters i Science Y. V. C. A. Council; Y. V. C. A. Inter- church (i) (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (;); A. S. U. C. Reception Committee; Y. V 7 . C. A. Information Desk (i ; WILBUR B. IRVIN LONG BEACH Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Chi Alpha Kappa; Delta Sigma Chi; Archi- tectural Assn.; Glee Club. EARL E. JACKSON SAN BERNARDINO Ci i ' il Engineering Transfer from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Alpha Chi Rho; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Band; A. S. C. E. BEATRICE L. JACOBS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. KATHLEEN V. JAMES BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa SIR- ma Alpha; Student Advisory Bureau. BURTON A. JASTRAM OAKLAND Letters and Science Big " C " Society; Freshman Crew; Var- sity Crew (2) (3) ( 4 ) ; Archi- tectural Assn. FRANCIS P. JENSEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. MARGARET E. JOERGER WINTERS Letters and Science Y. W. C A. (.); Treble Clef (3). CLYDE S. JOHNSON RlVERBANK Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Daily Californian (i) (1) (3); Interfraternity Coun- cil (3) (4). EDWARD JABOUR BERKELEY Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. SHELDON N. JACKSON SAN FRANCISCO Curttmerce . ANTOINETTE L. JACOBSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Senior Adviser (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Tea (i) ( 2 ) ; Blue and Gold (2) ; Sophomore and Junior Class Committees. CHESTER E. JARVIS OAKLAND Letters and Sticnce Centuriata. BERMCE C. JENSEN GUSTINE Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior Col leper Women ' s Masonic Club. IRVING C. JENSEN OAKLAND Engineering Del Rey. AVIS C. JOHNSON SALINAS Letters and Science Masonic Club. DANIEL E. JOHNSON OAKLAND Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Soci- ety; Baseball (2) (3). ELWOOD L. JOHNSON Rio Nino Alpha. IV A A. JOHNSON BtXKELET . C. Bible FANI.EY J. JOHNSON fitXKFLIY HARVEY F. JOHNSTON SfcCKAMENTO Ittten mA STM-MT Ou PVi- LLIZAEETH J. JOHNSTONE SAN FI.AXCISCO Letters tmi Sctcmte Alpki Delta Theta; Ejmkm Pi Alpha; Junior DJT Committee: Parthcaeu (); Crop ad SaMIc (i). HERMAN V, JONAS Lfttrrt aJ Sctcmff Tteta Al- ROBEAT R JONES Lftfm imi ScifUff Tan Upsi- lo. Om t; A. S. U. C. Rccep- FAITH T. JORDAN $ N " Mno Lfttfvt J Srftmcf Transfer from San Mitco Junior College; Al?h Chi Onr)t; TrrMc Clef; Senior Adviccr: Liitlc Theatre I- RANGES C. JOHNSON BlS HOT Commerce. RITH L. JOHNSON S N DlIGO Lfttrri tvi Srirarr. VICTOR T. JOHNSON 1 OS A NU US Emgimffrimg Bowie Hall; A. I. E. E.; U. C. Eagincer Council. HELEN K. JOHNSTON BEB.KELEV Letters mA Seiemrt Hammer and Cofin; Pelican (i ) [a Voinrn ' s Director Pelica- Wooaen ' t Executive Committee (4) Vomen ' t Manager Occi- dent; Senior Adviser; A. S. U. C. Card Salet, Subchairman; Elect ionc Committees; Clan i t tee . JAMES A. JOHNSTONE OAKLAND Lett ft tmJ Scirarf Quarter- deck; Atmciatc Member, Inter- nal iocal House. GWENDOLYN JONES SAN JOSE Lcttrri tml Scifmff President Orchesif (i ) ; Secretary Voen- ea ' " C " Society (2); Var.iiv Song Leader V " . A. . Frncmp Manager V. A. A. u ! ELIZABETH C. JONGENEEL Bl .I LI 1 Lettm wJ Sciftiff Alpha Chi Omega ; Mortar Board ; Pryta- ocan; Tbeta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian . . Asso- ciate Editor u : Pan-Hdlenic Council 14 ); Partbeneia Adver- tising Manager (3); Class Com- mittees (i) a) (3) (4). THELMA R. JORDAN Bf kkll M Lettm ml Scirmcf. CYNTHIA E. JUDSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Treble Clef; Senior Ad- viser; Crop and Saddle. WING T. JUE BERKELEY Commerce Chinese Students ' Club. ABRAHAM KADESH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from Compton Junior College. SAMUEL M. KAPLAN- SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. HAZEL KATZ TIENTSIN, CHINA Letters and Science Transfer from Smith College, Northamp- ton, Mass.; Philorthian Debating Society. JOHN F. KATZMAIER Los ANGELES Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. SERGE KAZANKIN SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Internal al House. RUTH E. KEARNEY RAMONA Letters and Science W. A. A., Basketball (2), Hockey (i) (i); Little Theatre, Publicity Com- mittee (2); Partheneia (i) (2). HARRY S. JUE OAKLAND Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; Roy Service (i) (3)- HARRY K. JUMP PlTTSBURG Commerce Kappa Delta Rho; Delta Phi Epsilon ; Sophomore Baseball Manager; Deputations Committee (j) (4). TOMOKO KAMENO FRESNO Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Jap- anese Women Students ' Club. BENNIE A. KATZ SAN FRANCISCO Commerce. ROBERT A. KATZ HOLLYWOOD Letters and Scien ce Zeta Beta Tau; International House. ESTHER KAUFMANN BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State Junior Col- lege; Alpha Epsilon Phi ; Lit tit Theatre Property Staff (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee ( i ) ; Senior Extravaganza Prop- erty Staff (4). GRACE P. KEACHI BERKELEY Letters and Science Tr from U. S. C. nsfer DON R. KEENE SANTA MARIA Agriculture Transfer from Pas- adena Junior College. [96] MARIAN L. KELLEY OAKUK Phi; Alpfci N.. IDEU-A A. KELLY SAN FRANCISCO Lrttrrf tnj Srifmcf Transfer from College Notre Dane, BrlmimT -. Newman Qb. RUTH 8. KELLY Lfttert Srifwrr Phi Pi; Daily Califoraian i); Par- AUBREY KENNEDY " RANCISCO Lfttrrt tmi Sfjfmff Ddta Zet. R. E KENXEY FEAKCISCO frt-Lfifi Ncrau C3b; Grcle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer i SABEL J. KENYON - W Scifmff Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Nu Epviloo; Senior Adviser: Inier- H " TMMJ Hone; Freshman Ad- visory Bureau; Women ' s Grovp - -. - RUTH E. KL .SCO Lrttrrt and Scjrwf ELEANOR 11. KIERtLFF Lfttrrt tml Srifmff Delta Epsi- loo; Partbcncia Costume Ouirmin U AdTtwry BmraB. BERNICE H. KELLY Sax DIM s Letters M i Scicntr Transfer from Chaffer Junior College. ROBERT C. KELLY Bi K.E 1 1 v Conitterre Sigma Pi. JACOB D, KEMP SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Tau Beta Pi. HOWARD E. KENNEDY SAN FI N Cisco Letters tnJ Sr;rnrc Kappa SR- nu; Beta Beta: Skull and Key MARY A. KENNY SAN FKAKCISCO Letters t-nd Scirxce. ELIZABETH KERGAN PIEDMONT Lffffrt r l Scifxcc Alpha Phi. THALIA M. KESSING BERK.rLl V Comtnfrre Phi Chi Theta; Or- chesis; Commerce Assn., Execu- te, Women ' s Lunch- littee ; Partbeneia ( i ) (j); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mil tee (i ) (l ). F. EMMETT KiLPATRICK PIEDMONT Lrttcrs sud Scicuce Phi Gamma Delia. [97] ELLEN A. KIMBERLY SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Lambda Upsilon; Crop and Saddle (3) (4). MARJORIE C. KING RIVERSIDE Commerce Transfer from Riv- erside Junior College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Chi Thcta; Women ' s Rally Committee; Par- theneia (3); Class Committees. EDWARD J. KIRWAN Los ANGELES Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Big " C " Society; Football (i) (i) (3) (4): Baseball (i) (2) (3) (4)- MASURAO E. KITAZUMI SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club; Freshman Ad- visory Bureau; Assistant Faculty Adviser. EDITH L. KIRLAHAN CHICO Letters and Science Newman Club. CURTIS M. KLOPSTOCK SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Transfer fron Mateo Junior College. ALICE F. KNIPPER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Phi Beta. MABEL T. KNORP SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha; Esperam; Daily Califor nian (i) (2); Class Committees. GRFTCHEN KING MODESTO Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Beta Sigma Omicron; Occident (3); Partheneia (3); Y. W. C. A. Drive (4); Senior Extrava- ganza. DON W. KINNEY TAFT Letters and Science Transfer from Taft Junior College; Bowles Hall; Glee Club. MARY I. KISSACK OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Little Theatre (i) (2) (3) (4); Treble Clef; Junior Farce, Subchairman. ROBERT L. KITCHEL UPLAND Agriculture Transfer Chaffey Junior College. ARLEEN KLETT SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Le Cercle Francais ALVIN A. KLOSE NAPA Chemistry. GEORGIAN R. KNOCK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Matco Junior College; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club; Y. W. C. A. JOHN W. KNOWLES LONG BEACH Letters and Science Pi Kappfl Phi. ANNA-DORIS KOHLMOOS OAKLAND Letter, tnn Science Deiu Delta Delta. JOAN M. KOOPMAN GOBJUBIG Lttttri tmj Science Transfer from Cfcxro Juior College. CHRISTIAN E. KORNBECK SAN FKANCISCO C .fT.-i Kaopa Alpfca: Bell Tau: Alpha Ddu Sigma; Blot and Gold Managerial i) (3); Or. (i). VLADIMIR N. KOSITS1N BucovtsTcHEXSK, SUEB.IA Commerce Dobro S!OTO: Rus- sian National Students ' Ana.; Commerce Ana.: Editor, " Toe VICTOR KOSMAN Lot ANCILFS EnfimffTtmg Traajfer fro B tW UnirerwtT of Detroit. RALPH A- KRAUSE SN FlAXClSCO Emgimeering. JEANNE W. ILRICK OAKLAKB Lelteri imj Science Za Ta. Alpha; Morur Board : Prrtueaa . Tkta S.gma Pfci; Voo-f Ex- entire Onmittec: Mae an d - Gold Editorial !)(,), Vor Editor (4). HENRY C KRUGER SAX FA -CIM:O Engineering Ta Beta Pi. Cor- ropooding Secretary (., Tiff I No; Eagioczn '], tmcmnmrf (4). AIDA L. KOOPMAN COKNINC Lettert tnj Science Transfer from duco Juior College; VonaTt Maionic Club; Intra- mnl Sporu. JACK J. KORN SAN FIANCISCO Commerce Circ e " ' Society; Newman Club; Crew (i); Var- sity Ice Hockey (;, I (4). SFDGERU KOSAKURA BEJ!11E1_ET Coata rrr Jap Onb. SAIMA KOSK.I flT riFT Lettert gnj Science. BLANCFffi A- KRAMAR BfAKfLET Letters nl Science Transfer from the UniTersity of Soatb Dakota: U. C- SUric dnk. Sec- retary: W- A. A. (3) (4); P. E. Majors ' dub (3) (4); Rile Team; Masonic Clb (3) (4). FLORENCE B. UtENZ SAN F.UKCISCO Lfttm .mtJ, Sctrmct Transfer from Stanford Universiiy; Alpha Gamma Delta: Senior Adviser; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee: Y. V. C, A. HELEN B. KRONER SAX FRANCISCO Letters gnd Science. MAY KUBOTA SAIJXAS Letters emd Science Transfer from Salinas Junior College: In- ternational House; Y. ' f. C. A. CATHERINE KUCHMAN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Alpha Omicron Pi. ALTESS W. KUTNER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. DOROTHY M. LACKEY ALAMEDA Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Alpha Mu; Women ' s Ex. Com. (4); Daily Californian (i) (2); Secretary Pan-Hellenic (3), President (4) ; Little Theatre Publicity Staff (3) ; Welfare Council (4). MILLIE C. LAGOMARSINO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Pi Mu Iota; Newman Club; Student Adviser. KAARIN M. LAHTI CROCKETT Letters and Science Redr MARGARET L. LAMB BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Phi. JUSTINE H. LANCASHIRE WOODLAKE Letters and Science Delta Gam- ma; Mortar Board ; Pry tar can ; Torch and Shield; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4). CLARENCE LANEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; U. C. Glee Club. ERNEST J. KUMP II. HAM KM n i n Letters and Science Kappa Delta Rho. SHIGEO J. KUWAMOTO SACRAMENTO Commerce Japanese Students ' Club. GEORGE A. LAFKA SALINAS Letters and Science Transfer from St. Mary ' s Junior College; Bowles Hall; Epsilon Phi Sigma, President (4) ; International House Associate; R. O. T. C. Commissioned 2nd Lieut. ; Hel- lenic Ball Manager (2) (j). AURELIAN LAHAN1KR BERKELEY Letters and Science Wrestling (2) (j); Captain Varsity Wrest- ling (3) (4). ESTHER LAINE LOWELL, ARIZONA Letters and Science Transfer from University of Arizona. J. NORMAN LAMB TRACY Letters and Science Del Rev Big " C " Society; Band (2); Base- ball (3) ( 4 ). EVELYN LANDESBAUM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Sigrm Sigma. HOWARD S. LANEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu Delta; U. C. Glee Club. [100] CLARENCE A. LANG PLAdXTlA A x T ' cmltmre Transfer from Fnllcrtoo Junior College ; Pi Kappa Alpha; Track (3) U). MARY K. LAPHAM Quum Letters ml Sciemce Delta Gam- ma ; Prrtanean ; Votnen ' s " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi. IARIE F. LASSERRE I SCO W ScJfmce Pi Delta Phi; Newman Club. DOROTHY R. LAVRENCE MX j ,v CISCO Lfttfrt m4 ScitXft Transfer from San Jote State; Chi Omega; I Theatre Property Staff; A. S. I " . C. Social Committee. GEORGE B. LECKNER nurauBt CommfTfe Phi Pi Phi; Pan Xema: Scabbard and Blade; Senior Soccer Manager; Com- merce Association; General Chair- ag Ride. LIZABETH G. LEE BERKELEY Letters J Sciewce Epsilon Pi Alpha. MABEL V. LEE S x FRANCISCO Lfitcri tvi Srirvrr Chinese Stu- dents ' Club. JANE E. LEEPER BlJLKELET Letters sm4 Scif ft Transfer from UniTersitr of Omaha. Ne- braska; Honor Student; Y. V. C. A.; V omen ' s Group System; Students " Advisory Bureau. BILL O. LANGENBACH Rio LINDA Exgiwecri g A. S. C. E. ( I (J). SOPHUS C, LARSON Ronvntt Ltttert v i Science Daily Cili- fomian ( i ) ( 2 ) ( O ; Pelican (i); Little Theatre (i) (). ADELINE G. LAV OAE.I.AXD Lftters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Little Theatre Art Staff; Paribeneia Costume Design; Crop and Saddle; Y. W. C. A. Fi- nance; (Ila ' -s Committee .. MILTON % . LAZANSKY, JR. BEKKELEV Letters and Science Sigma Delta Cfci; Daily Californian (i) (a) (3 ), Associate Editor (4). ALTON S. LEE A LAMED A Lettfrs MnA Sciemfe Delta Sigma Chi; Rally Committee; Archi- tectural Association. GEORGE Y. LEE SAN FRANCISCO Letters 4 Science Pi Alpha Phi; Phi Theta. VANCE R. LEE OAKLAND Commerce International House; Beta Gamma Sigma; Pan Xenia; Ashlar Club; Derby Day Com- mittee. BARBARA J, LEET O K.LANI Letters avJ Science Gamma Phi Beta. [101] ALICE F. LEFEVRE SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science. ALICE LEINAU RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; Partheneia; Crop and Saddle. BEULAH E. LEMM CHICO Letters and Science Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' Col- lege; Kappa Delta Pi. TELETE Z. LESTER BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Treble Clef (i) (2) (3) (4); Little Theatre () () (3) (4); " Prince of Pilsen " ; " Merry Widow " ; " Ser- enade " ; Student Advisory Bu- reau (5) (4); Assistant Faculty Adviser (3) (4). JEAN K. LEWIS LAKEPORT Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. RAYMOND C. LEWIS COVINA Letters and Science Alpha Gam- ma Rho; Blue and Gold Man- agerial (2). ROBERT B. LILES BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Colorado College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Chi; Rallv Committee; Ice Hockey. HOWARD L. LINDSTROM SAN JOSE Agriculture Transfer from San Jose State College; Glee Club. JOHN G. LEGAKES SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Beta Alpha Psi; Circle " C " Society; Soccer. HAROLD LEITCH BERKELEY Chemistry. CLARABEL LEPPO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Pry- tanean, President (4); Women ' s Executive Committee; Blue and Gold Managerial (2) (3). HAROLD L. LEVY OAKLAND Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau: Daily California!! Editorial (i) (2) (3); Varsity Debjtin K (4)- OREL E. LEWIS FORT JONES Mechanical Engineering Trans- fer from Sacramento Junior Col- lege; A. S. M. E. CHOH-MING LI CANTON, CHINA Commerce Transfer from the University of Nanking; Chinese. Students ' Club. WILBUR LILLY WIFD Commerce, ZADELLE LINSEY BERKELEY Letters and Science. [102] ETHEL LIVINGSTON SAN FKANCISCO Letteri mml Scifmre Transfer from Stanford UoiT FLORENCE E. LOEFFERT Lettfrt mmj Scifmce Parliament Debating Society. LATHARYN L. LOESCH YMXL-T C EK Lettfrt J Sftemcr Kappa Phi, DANA LONG Delta Tau Delta. MILDRED S. LONG SAX FKANCISCO Lettrrt J Sr;rrr Gamma Phi Beta. MARY K. LONGAKER BERKELEY Letters tml Scifmcf Kappa Alpha Theia; Ace of Clubs. GODOFREDD L. LORENZANA CvmmfTft Filipino Students ' MARY E- LOVELAND BEmKCLXV letters 1 Scirmcr. RAE B. LLOYD SAN MATED Commerce Subchainnan of the Finance Commit ice for Com- merce Tug Ride (j). HAROLD J. LOEFFLER BERKELEY Chemistry Transfer from San Diego State College. BENJAMIN H. LOHSE ROSEVILLE Commerce Alpha Chi Rho. JOSEPH M. LONG COVEIO Lc tiers and Scifvrc Kappa Kappa Psi; Centnriata Debating Society; Band (i) (a) (3) U). THOMAS J. LONG Gamut Lf tiers J Scicmct Kappa Kappa Psi, President 4 ); A. S. U.C. Band (i) (2) (3) 4)- ADELE LOOMIS Loxc BEACH Letters t d Science Alpha Chi Omega; Senior Adviser, Captain Y. V. C. A. ISABEL LOUISSON SAN FKANCISCO Letters Mud Scieu-cf Interna- tional House. CAROLYN F. LOVTHER SAN FILANCISCO Letters ami Science Delta Delta Delta. [103] THOMAS R. LUCAS, JR. Los ANGELES Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Phi; Big " C " Society; Track (i) (a) (J) (4)- JUNE L. LUNDIN BERKELEY Commerce. BARBARA R. LYNCH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board ; Pryta- nean; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily California I (i) (2) (j); Freshman Women ' s Representa- tive to Welfare Council; Senior Adviser (2) ( 3 ) ; Deputations ( (}) (4); Vice-President of Senior Class. NORMA L. MCAFEE BERKELEY Letters and Science- ma Delta. -Alpha Sig- LILLIAN L. McBRlDE DAVIS Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha; W. A. A. NADINE M. McCALL STOCKTON Letters and Science Newman Club. IRENE c. MCCARTHY BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Iowa State College and Pasadena Junior College; Chi Omega; Alpha Nu; Pi Sigma Phi; Newman Club. MARY K. McCOURT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. THEODORE J. LUDLOW BE.RKELEY Letters and Science Big " C " Society; Tennis (i) (2) (3) MARY FRANCES LUTZ BERKELEY Letters and Science A. S. U. C. Social Committee ( i ) ; Tennis (i) (2) (i) (4); Pelican (i) (2) ; Daily Californian Promo- tional Staff (j) (4); Y. W. C. A- (i) (2) (3), Social Chm.; Cabinet (4); Senior Adviser (2) (3); Tag Day Sales Committee (4); Class Committees. ELIZABETH M. LYONS CAMBRIA Letters and Science. TURNER H. McBAINE BERKELEY Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Track Managerial (2 ) 3) (4)- MARY M. McCAIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and St -fence Alpha Omi- cron Pi. MARJORIE McCARGAR SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from Wellesley College; Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY D. MCCARTHY BERKELEY Letters and Science. DONALD E. McCOWAN BERKELEY Letters and Sticntc Phi Beta Kappa. [104] ALICE McCUNE PACIFIC GmoTE Letteri tml Sc.fmct Sigma Kap- pi: Phi Beta Kappa, Secretary- Treaiurer (4 ) ; Mortar Board ; Delta Sigma Rbo; Pelican Man- agerial ( i ) ; Vanity Debating O (4) ; V omen ' s Debating Manager (4); Deputations Speak- er (O: Parliament Debating So- ciety, Preside FRANK A. McENEANY BEAKtu Y Lettert ml Sr rrr Alpha Del- ta Phi; Baseball (i): Vigilance Committee; Junior Day Commit- tee. ARY McGILL LA MiKAPA Lfftrrs MaJ Sf. ' fXff- Omega. -Alpha Chi LAURA E. McGINN SAN MATEO Lrttrri tnj $r:fBff Transfer from Stanford aid University of Washington; V. A. A. Rie Team (j). HAROLD I. McCRATH BERKELEY Lrftrn nJ Sfiemff Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. ROBERT L. McGUIRE FCLLEKTOK Lfttfft stj Sc;tmff Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Phi; Chair- man Rally Committee. HOWARD L. McKEXZlE POMONA Agricmltmrt Transfer from Chaffer Junior College; Alpha Kappa Lambda. HAROLD R. McKINNEY Los ANGELES Engineering Tran s f er from U- C. L. A.; Tbetj Nu Epsilon; A. I. E. E. MURRAY McDCUGAL ALTADENA Lcttert mJ Scirurt Chi Psi. JAY D. McEVOY SAN FRANCISCO Lftttrt mmi fiettff Phi Gamma Delta. MYRTLE A. McGlLLAN SAN FRANCISCO LfttfTS mml Scifncc Transfer from San Mateo Junior ColleRe; Little Theatre; Thalian Players; Partheneia; W. A, A. THOMAS F. McGOWAN SAN FRANCISCO Off EmgixffTimg. FRANCES E. McGUIRE SAN FRANCISCO Letters t-nd Science Zeta Ta u Alpha; Mortar Board; Prviar.c- an; Blue and Gold Managerial (l) (3); Tag Day Sales, Chair- man; Y. V. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Elections Com- mittee ; Board of Directors, Se- nior Women ' s Hall; Senior Ad- viser; Inter-Sorority Formal ; Clas? Committees ; Senior Week Executive Committee; Subchair- man Finance Committee, Senior Week; Partheneia; Prytanean Theatre Party and Fete; Mortar Board Theatre Party. DONNA C. McREE HOLLJSTCR Lfftfri tvl Scifwff Transfer from San Benito County Junior Colics. VIRGINIA L. McKEVETT SANTA PAULA Letters taj Sf:fBTf Sigmi Kap- JEAN M. McKINNEY BEKKELEY Letters tnj Scirnfe Newman Club. [105] LAUR1ENNE McLEISH NAPA Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College; Alpha Xi Delta. JOHN T. McMAHON MODESTO Letters and Science Kappa Sig- ma. JEANNETTE A. McQUOID PRINCETON Commerce Commerce Assn. STANLEY R. MAAS BERKELEY Letters and Science Boxing. JAMES MAcDONALD NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. Letters and Science Circle " C " Society; Varsity Boxing (2) (3); Sophomore Labor Day Commit- tee. MARY w. MACINTYRE LA JOLLA Letters and Science. HERBERT T. MAcPHERSON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science, RAOUL MAGANA BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Phi Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES C. McLEOD OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu Del- NORMA L. McPHEE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Theta UpsU lon; Partheneia; Newman Club; Crop and Saddle. PAUL E. McREYNOLDS YUBA CITY Engineering. ARNOLD MAcCOOL OAKLAND Commerce Pershing Rifles; Ad- vertiser ' s Service Bureau ( i ) ; Promotional Staff Daily Califor- nian (2) ; Finance Committee Derby Day ( i ) ; Decorations Committee, Military Ball ( ) ; U. C. Life Saving Corps (2) (3) (4) ; Commerce Assn. ( i ) (i) (3) U). VALDEMAR A. MAcDONALD SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Debating. GORDON R. MACPHERSON RIVERSIDE Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College; Phi Beta Kappa; A. S. M. E.; California Engineer, Associate Editor (3 ) , Managing Editor (4). CHARLOTTE F. MADDEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. MARGUERITE B. MAGEE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold (2 ) ( ) ; Senior Adviser, Captain (!) (4). [106] THOMAS MAGEE III Letters gmj Science Transfer from Oxford University. Eng- land; Beta Thru Pi. MARGARET A. MAGLIRE BCXULET Lettrrt mi Sfitmct Transfer from Sacrimctiio Junior College HELEN MALCOLM Mm Letters mmj Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Vomen ' . Ma- - MARIAN V. MALLOY BEKULET Letters mui Science. JOHN R. MANSON SAX FRAN Commerce. FRANK V. MARIANETTI 1 HNC1M10 Letters tmi Sciewft. PALT C. MARKEL SN DIICO - Pki Kappa Tai ELMER C. MARLI A E BtaiELf T Letters mml Sfiemcf Sir, Pki CONSTANCE E. MAGGINI SAN JOSE Letters ltd Sfiemce Rediviv JANET E. MAJORS PIEDMONT Letters tnj Science Pi Beta Phi ; Mortar Board; Ace of Cl bs; Parrheoeia, Manager; Vonen ' s Executive Committee. GRACE A. MALLEY Los ANGELES Letters tmj Scieurf Zeta Tao Alpha. MURIEL L. MALONEY MENLO PAII Letters tmi Science Alpha Sg- ma Delta. VILLIAM J. MAK.ETTA OAEXAND Letters i d Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Califoraian; California Glee Club. MARIAN MARXARIAN FKESNO Letters gmj Science Transfer from Fresno State College: Inter- national House; Treble Clef. ARTHUR H. MARJLVART, JR. PIEDMONT Letters tmj Science Phi Delta Tbeta- V ALTER R. MARSHALL SAN FfcAKCisco Letters tmJ Science Sign Pi JACK W. MARTIN OAKDALE Commerce Transfer from Mo- desto Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. AIMEE V. MARTINONI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Occident (4); Crop and Saddle (}} (4)- JACK S. MASON BERKELEY Letters and Sr rn r Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Sigma Delta Chi; English Club; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3). Editor (4) ; Senior Peace Committee; Author of Junior Farce, " Listen to Treason, " and the Senior Ex- travaganza, " High Tide. " VIVIAN I. MASSEY FAIR OAKS Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Beta Phi Alpha; Women ' s Ma- sonic Club. HELEN M. MATTHEW BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. ESTHER V. MATTSSON ALAMEDA Letters and Science. MAURICIA V. MAYER REDWOOD CITY Letters and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Pi Lambda Thcta ; Daily California (i) (2): Student Ad- visory Bureau; Senior Adviser. RODERICK A. MAYS BERKELEY Letters and Science Zcta Psi. ROBERT T. MARTIN BF.RKI LI v Letters ami Science, HELEN A. MASON REDLANDS Commerce Transfer from Uni- versity of Redlands; Senior Ad- viser; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. KATHERINE A. MASON REDLANDS Letters and Science Transfer from University of Redlands; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. KAZUO MASUDA LIVINGSTON Letters ami Science. EVERETT R. MATTHI S BERKELEY Letters and Science California Glee Club Accompanist (3) (4). MAURICE D. MAY STOCKTON Engineering. HARRY E. MAYNARD OAKLAND Commerce Beta Gamma SIR ma; Pan Xenia, President (4); Com- merce Assn., President (4) ; Commerce Derby Day Commit- tees. WILLIAM B. MEAD BERKELHY Letters and Scicnt c Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Welfare Council; Va rs i t y Deba ting ( j ) { 4 ) ; Chairman of Deputations Com- mittee; Chairman of Orienta- tions Committee; Class Commit- tees. FREDERICK A. MECKEL Agriculture Bachelordon. CHARLES R. MEEKER PEK.IN, ILLINOIS Lfttert smi Scienct Transfer from Uni%eritv of Illinois and University of New Mexico; Sig- ma Nu. KATHERINE MELL BBUEUTT Lfttfrt tmJ Science Transfer from San Francisco Teachers ' College: Y. V. C. A. : Vesley Foundation. ROBERT I. MENIST SAN FRANCISCO Commerce. J VMIS O. MERRILL OAKLAND Lfttfrt tmJ Science. ELLANOR C. METZGAR SANTA ANA Lfttfrt taJ Science Zeta Alpha. Tau MILTON C. MEYERFELD, JR. S x I HANCISCO Letters tnJ Science Zeta Beta Tau; Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Pelican (i) (a) ( ); Depu- tation (i) (O ( 4 ) ; Brick Morse ' s Collegians { j ) ( 4 ) : Little Theatre i) (2) (3). ELLEN C. MILES PASO ROBI i . Lettfrt mnd Scifmcf. WILLIAM V. MEDLIN TfcACY Chemntry Bowles Hall ; Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Chemistry Club; Engi- neers Council (O (4); A. S- U. C. Band (1} O); Student Ad- visory Bureau. FRED MELHASE BERKM i v Chemntry Chi Pi Sigma. EDVARD I. MENCOFF SAN FKANCISCO Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Honor Student; Commerce Assn., Executive Col- lege; Derby Day Committee. ARTHUR S. MERRILL BEKKELEY Commerce, ALAN G. METZGER SAN FRANCISCO Lettrrt tuj Sciemce Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Kappa Alpha; Brick Morse ' s Col- legians; Chanters: Senior Dance Committee. HAROLD H. MEYER OUBUV Lfttfrt taJ Science Psi Upsilon; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys. ARTHUR H. MIDDLETON OAKLAND Lfttfrt taj Science Architec- tural Astn.. Secretary. GLADYS I. MILLAR SAN FKANCISCO Lfttfrt m4 Sciemce Transfer from Alberta Normal School. Calgary, Canada; Y. V. C. A. International Group; V. A. A. Basketball; Crop and Saddle. [109] AGNES MILLER WEAVERVILLE Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College. GLENN R. MILLER HOLLYWOOD Engineering Delta Sigma Phi. MARY V. MILLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. WESLEY C. MILLER BERKELEY Commerce. RUBY S. MINAMI OAKLAND Letters and Science Japanese Women Students ' Club, RUBY W. MINTER OAKLAND Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. GEORGE MIYAKAWA SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. BERNETH S. MONTGOMERY PHOENIX, ARIZ. Letters and Science Transfc from Phoenix Junior College. CLAIRE E. MILLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Pi Phi Del- ta; Newman Club. HEROLD J. MILLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. NANCY E. MILLER LINDSAY Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College; Beta Phi Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Partheneia; Senior Adviser. MARGARET M. MINAHEN STOCKTON Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Beta Phi Alpha. LOUISE A. MINARIK OAKLAND Letters and Science. CARL E. MITCHEL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phi Delta Theta; Swimming (2) (3)- ALBERT G. MONAHAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Delta. JOHN D. MONTGOMERY CUPERTINO Letters and Science Theta Al- pha; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily Californian (O ( (3), Advertising Man- ager, Fall (4), Manager, Spring (4). [no] V1LUAM S- MOODY imnrimt Phi C|..| Delta: Bed Kappa; T. Beca Pi; GERTRUDE E. MOORE Wa Letters ! Pki Beta Kappa; Ham- mer aad Co .; Chi Delta Hi; Tiultaat Players: AssraW 19)1 WALLACE E. MOORE SAX FUKCISCO Lrttm GOXO VOfcEN ' A SN F AXCJSCO Lflteri 4 Seiner. LOUISE C- MOMSON Lrttrr, ml ScmcrUmkil Up- !; V. A. A., V r ioc-Prefadct r. " . C. A. Ci...cil (,); PanbencU (2). Ammfomemtt (3); Senior Advucr H. MOWUSON PttBMOVT Ltilm evj Scifncf Alpiia Gkoa- m Ddu; Pnmacu; Daily Cali- lorcia.; T. W. C. A.; AJwiar. CAW. J- MO T . Mary ' s CoUege; A. S. C. E. ROBERT E MORTER fa from V. C. L. A.; Thcta Kappa X.: A. S tt. E.: Ma- oeic Qb, Presides; . GEORGIA E. MOORE SAXTA ROSA Lf tiers r d Scif cr Traasfer from Santa Ro a Junior College; W. A. A.; Parthcncia. HO ' EY D. MOORE SAVTA BAJLEAKA Letters mnd Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Alpha Phi Alpha; Pre-Medical dk (?) (4). MARGARET C. MORELAND VALLEJO Letters tmi Science. HELEN H. MORGAN GARLAND Litters ttt Science Phi Mu; Piytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily California]! (i) (i) (3), V omen ' s Editor (4); Voanea ' t Executive Committee; Class Commitiees. ENID A. MORONEY SAN FKANCISCO Letters tnj Sctemce Transfer from College of Notre Dame: Newman Club m U ; Lirtle Theatre (3). ELEANOR M. MORSE SAN F ANCISCO Letters tnd Science Alpha Ep- silon Phi; Partheneia ( i ) ; W. A- A- Tennis; Student Advisory Bureau. ALBERT C. MORTENSON SAX FRAXCISCO Engineering Phi Pi Phi; Tau Beta Pi: A. S. M. E.; Circle Society; Soccer Manager (i) (3) (4); Reception Com- mittee (i). THEODORE R. MOSES BEVEU.Y HILLS Letters fnj Science Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Lirtle Tfceatre, [III] CAROL MOSHER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Scienc Alpha Tan RALPH E. MOSLANDER PASADENA Letters and Science Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi; Masonic Club, President; Elections Committee; Class Committees. HORTENSE M. MOTTRAM MODESTO Letters a " d Science Interna- tional House. MARY E. MUGLER MOUNT SHASTA Letters and Science Lambda Omega; A. S. U. C. Booklet Sales Committee (3) (4); Ma- sonic Club (2) . EVELYN G. MULQUEENEY LlVERMORE Letters and Science Esperam ; Newman Club; Daily Califor- nian (2); Student Advisory Bu- reau; Women ' s News Bureau (i); W. A. A. GEORGE R. MUNSON PATTERSON Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. NORBERT M. MURRAY PASA_DENA Letters and Science Delta Upsi- lon; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Crew (i) ) (3) U). JACOB E. MYERS BERKELEY Letters and Science Beta Kappa. JACK MOSKOWITZ BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Pi. 1 REDDY J. MOSSLER SANTA ROSA Letters and Science. KENNETH M. MOULTON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Bowie Hall. MARY MUMS OAKLAND Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ROBERT B. MUNGER CONCORD Letters and Science Sigma Phi. GRACE MURRAY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. HARRIET E. MYERS CHULA VISTA Letters and Science Pi Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Student Advisory Bureau; Edward Kraft Scholarship. LAWRENCE A. MYERS ANAHEIM Letters and Science Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; I ' Alliance Franca ise (3 } (4) , Vice-President (4) ; Deutscher Verein (4) . [112] LOREL W. MEYERS PaiXT LOMA Ot J Emfilfi ' l fk Kappa Ta; Junior Day, FimuHX Cfcair- - . Scmioc Imformal. Fimaace KENDALL W. NANCE SAN BLANAAMXO Lrttrrt i i SrartKY ANNA NELSON . Delta. HAWUETTE N. NELSON PIEDMONT LttlfTi f J SfinKf Y. W. C. s) ). Coocil (3). Cab- - Ortati (5) U); daw Co .1- PAUL A. NELSON OiUJkXH C.jr.rrr,. s Ta Beta Pi; Cfci LIMS T. NETHE1_ ND LettfTf MARGARET M. NEVLOVE BCXALET LttlfTi aU Stirtue Kappa Dd EMMA I. NICHOLS Lftttrt mj Sttrvif Transfe ' from Sxrraamto JM c Y. V. C. A.; W MKI . TOSHIO NAMBA FKESNO Letters J Srirwrf Transfer from Fresno State OJkse; Jap- anese Students ' CJaJ - MARGARET E. NEELEY MKHZI Lfltm nJ Scirirc Phi Beta Kappa. GRACE D. NELSON SAN FRAN-CISCO ciencr. JOHN f. NELSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters full Sr rnrr Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; California Glee Club (,) (4). SAMUEL F. NELSON BlUklLll finerri g A. I. dub. E. E.; Glee HENRIETTA C. NEUMANN- SAN FB.ANCISCO Lrtifrs tvtf Science V omen ' s Masonic Club. FRANCES E- NEWMAN PlLI ' MONT Letters Sf-irncf P Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Hostess Commissi on; Intramural Tennis Doubles Vinner; Senior Adviser; Senior Veek Publicity Commit- tee. JACKSON E. NICHOLS SAN FRANCISCO Letters trti Sraerf Theu Cki; Basketball; Cre. VALERIE C. NICHOLS BERKELEY Letters and Science. GLADYS F. NIBBLING WATSONVII.LE Letters and Science Inter tional House; Masonic Club. RUTH NONAMAKER FULLERTON Letters and Science Kappa Del- ta. PENDLETON W. NOYES BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Al- pha; Football (i); Swimming (a); Water Polo (2); Rifle (j). VASTHI C. NYLANDER BERKELEY Letters and Science W. A. A. MARCELLA M. OBERTI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science VI Mu Iota. GERTRUDE M. OCHS MONTEREY Letters and Science- Applied Arts. juild of MARY-CLAIRE O ' DONNELL VALLEJO Letters and Science Philorthian Society (i), Treasurer (3), Vice- President (4); Little Theatre; Y. W. C. A.; Parthencia; Ncw- ian Club. GERALD G. NICOLAYSEN CASPER, WYO. Commerce Thcta Delta Ch Golden Bear; Winged Helme Skull and Keys; Big " C " Soc ety; Senior Football Manage Big " C " Sirkus, Grounds Cha man. TELESFORO S. NISPEROS PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Teachers ' College and U. C. L. A.; Little Theatre; Filipino Bruin Club, U. C. L. A. DORMAN NORTON LONG BEACH Commerce Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Theta Al- pha; Delta Sigma Pi; Pan Xenia; Commerce Assn. Committees. JOHN W. NULL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Sciem r Phi Pi Phi. ROLAND L. NYSTROM OAKLAND Electrical Engineering Varsity Boxing (i) (i) (3) ( 4 ). JAMES E. O ' BRIEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu Dcl- WILFRED J. O ' CONNELL SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Theta Upsiloa Omega. MARGARET E. O ' HARA STOCKTON Letters and Science Little ater; Dormitory Assn. Ths SH1ZL ' OHA A tninrr Lrttm mmi Sfirmrr Jat Msc Women St-dent, " CJb; Y. V. m F- OLIVER VTM frrf RcdiM ' a; Phi Clu Senior Adiiser (i) (31 Class ARENT L. OLSEN Ou-!-i Lrttm fmm Sritme. BENJAMIN R. OLSON Agricmltmrt Traaisfer from Riv- cnide Jmmior College; Vrotlmr. (3) (4 - JOSEPH C. OWCEU.O SN FEAXCIKO Lrttm fmJ Srtrmrr OAinm Cotuiau; Class Cotninii- ISAiEL V. ORTON CANOC P KK Letters W Sf rrr Beta Phi Alpha; Daily California (i) Little Theatre (i) ) " Onuuliee (i( (a); Partheaeia Lead (a); dan Camancn in .; Soinr A4nr (a) Captain (4); Dty.tirio.1 (;) . I ' AfliaMt Fraa cai c . SAM OSOFSKY . E. E- LOCIS OTTOVICH OAKTAX Lrttm tmJ Srtrvcr Pi M Earn- EDWIN U OLIVE . JH. Letteri tml Sciemct Delta Upti- ton; Alpba Ou Sigma; Recep- tion Committee (a) ()) (4): Junior Chairman and Senior Chairman; Rally Commitiee l ) Junior Intramural Manacer til- GLADYS V. OLMO SAN FRANCISCO Lrttrrs vd Science Newman Club. MARCELLA K. OLSEN OaKutxa LfttcTj gnd Science. JOSEPH I. OMACHI LOOMIS Lettfrs MmJ Scirmfe Japanese Sntdents- Club; Glee dub (;) (4)- RLTH O. ORTH BERKELEY Letter! tnj Science Phi M- PATRICIA V. OSDL ' RN Los ANCCXXS Lrtlm t J Scmrr Alpha I ma Delta; Guild of Applied Aris; Partteoeia Costume Com- miitee (l); Chairman Desifin for ra ri nencia 3 ) ; Pa ri beneia Evccutire Committee (j ) ; Senior Adiiser ? ), Captain (4); Soph- omore Labor Day Committee. MILDRED N. OSWALD SAX FRANCISCO Letters tmi Scitnrr Pi Sijcma Gamma; A. S. U. C. Receptioa Committee; Y. V. C. A. Per- sonnel; Y. W. C. A. Drie- LENORE OWENS MAKTBCA Lettm tnj Sfinrr Transfer f roa Modeno Jnic Colleee. [US] ANNA PALKO CROCKETT Letters and Science Redi viva. G. LOUIS PAPE, JR. BERKELEY Commerce Transfer from Mo- desto Junior College; Thcta Del- ta Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Peli- can Managerial Staff. LOUISE PARCELLS OAKLAND Letters and Science Chi Omega; Esperam; Daily Californian ( i ) (2); Senior Adviser; Partheneia Executive Committee (2); Senior Pilgrimage Committee, Subchair- man (4). WILLIS J. PARKS OAKLAND Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Chem- istry Club. CYRIL V. PATTERSON SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Theta Chi; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Senior Class President; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3). GRACE R. PAXTON TuLARE Letters and Science Transfer from Fresno State College ; Treble Clef (3) (4)- WESLEY E. PAYTON SACRAMENTO Agriculture Transfer from Ore- gon State College ; Beta Theta Pi; Agriculture Club; Track (i). HUBERT J. PEDERSEN Los ANGELES Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon : Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Senate Society; Varsity Yell Leader ' 31; Track (2) (3). ANNIE C. PALMTAG HOLLISTER Letters and Science Transfer from Hoi lister Junior College; Dcutscher Verein. NELLEE P. PAPSON SANTA MONICA Letters and Science Interna- tional House. WILLIAM E. PARKER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Abracadab- ra; Circle " C " Society ; Daily California (2) (3) ; Freshman Debating; Senate; Glee Club; Rally Committee (4); Elections Committee (3) (4); Junior Day, Arrangements Chairman ; Varsity Soccer. MYRTLE M. PARSONS HEMET Commerce Transfer from Chaf- fey Junior College. MARY E. PAULSEN RICHMOND Letters and Science. ERNESTINE M. PAYNE SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science Delta Zcta; Pi Sigma Alpha. L. HARMAN PEAHL TAFT Mechanical Engineer ing Trans- fer from Taft Junior College, Bachclordon; A. S. U. C. Band. BRUNO J. PEDRETTI OAKLAND Letters and Science. [116] JOSEPH C. PEfntRLE H AKD F,f,m,rr: f Alpki Gaaoma Rho: A. S. M. E. JOHN L. PERKO Emgimf S A. S. C GORDON L. PERSSE AA Lr " rri tmt Scirin TWti Cfci; IS Ddu E[ilon; M-e aal GoU, - VIILIAM A. PETERS LJTO [ (:wrm f fki Kappi M. ALICE M. PETER ton Ltllm tni Scirmft Trtfcr FLORENCE T. PETERSON Oh SLAM Lftters s 4 Scira r Ncwmin 1NGEBORG E. PETERSON AXV Itltm i Scimct Pi Flu. MICHAEL E. PHELAN Ss FRAKCI CO Lrtlm nt Sntmcr frov Uaivcrsily f S EDWIN C. PENDLETON PETALUMA CoimmrrciJriatici frot. Sinu Rota Junior College; Phi Tin Tbet ; Beta Gimma Sisma; Beta Alpha Psi; Commerce Assn.; Banquet Committee, Derby Day Student Advisory Council; Join Doibcer Scholarship I v (4); Triaity A. JEWELL A. PERMENTER MAKICOFA Li-ltt-Tf end Sr irate Transfer from Bakersneld Junior College; International House; Plnlorrlu- in ; Little Theatre; President of Pfcilonhin Debating Society; Y. V. C. A.; V omen ' s Athletic ESTHER R. PETERS PETAL VM A Letters gnj Science DaiK Cali- fornian ( u ( i i [ll. CLARENCE E. PETERSEN TtMITLETON Letters t i SrJffr Interna- tional Hons . ARV1D G. PETERSON Commerce Theta Alpha; Inter- charch Council ( i ) 12). G. MARION PETERSON OAE.LAND Letters ivi S.-(rcr Treble def; Senior Adviser: Vomen ' s Mj- sonic Club Treasurer; Woaea Masonic Glee Ciub. Prcrident ; , Mmn GERALDINE G. PEUGH S NTA RcrtA n ( Sncrr Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. BRYCE C. PHILLIPS Lcttm ml Sfifmft Newman Club. MARY E. PHILLIPS GLENDALE Letters and Science Areta. FRANKLIN R. PILLING SAN FRANCISCO Comtterce. GEORGE E. PLOPPER EUREKA Engineering A. I, E. E.; Box- ing. RALPH W. POLLOCK SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsilon. LAURENCE R. POOL OROVILLE Letters and Science Bachelor- don. BERNARD M. POPOFF SAN FRANCISCO Commerce. VIRGINIA C. PORTER BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Partheneiz (i); Personnel (O; Y. W. C. A. Drive (2); Class Committees. DANIEL O. POSIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. THOMAS W. PIEQUET PINOLE Letters and Science Thcta pha. JOHN PINKERTON SANTA PAULA Letters and Science Transfer from Oregon State College; Al- pha Gamma Rho. EDGAR A. POE SUTTER CREEK Letters and Science. GEORGE F. POOL SAN MIGUEL Letters and Science Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Big " C " Society (2) (3), President (4); Track (2) (3), Captain (4); Athletic Council: Senior Peace Committee. MARY ELLA POOR SANTA ANA Commerce Women ' s " C " Soci- ety; W. A. A. Tennis Manager. ESTHER L. PORTER SANTA MONICA Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. PAUL L. PORTERFIELD YERBA BUENA ISLAND Letters and Science. WILLIAM POST SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. [118] SHELDON E- POTTER. Sx FRANCISCO Afriffltft Kaopa Siima: Vinged Hdmel; Alpha Zcu: Big " C " Socaety; Football. .. Vanity () ()) 4 - JACOLTLINE L. POWERS SAV FRANCISCO Lrttrrt mi Scirmrr Newman db: W. A. A. PEGGY V. PRESTO MdOtSTO Irllm mnj Sfirmer Transfer from Modesto Junior College: C asa Hispaaa. LIZABETH G. PRITCHARD SACRAMtNTO Lfltrrt f l Sfirnct Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. FRED H. QL ' AX OAKLAND Ca-mmtrrr Chinese Students " CJob; Commerce Society; Phi Theta; Hooor Student. . ' E ANNETTE B. QUAST rRANClSCO -5 i l Science Phi Omega Pi; Thalian Players; Parliament Debating: Dramatics Council: President. Thalian Players; Little Theatre Formm Director; A. S. L " . C. Card Sales Committee ( i I . (i) (j) (4); Senior Adviser; Women ' s Masonic Glee Club. ALMA L. QUINCEY SAV Dltco I fttfn imi ScirifC. HAROLD E. RADFORD BUKEIXT M;.wj Transfer from V. C. L. A.; Tan Beta Pi. ALBERT H. POULSON SELUA Commrrcf Alpha Gamma Rbo. MARY L PRATT SACRAMENTO Lfttcrf twj Science Sigma Kap- pa; Crop and Saddle (3) (4): Senior Informal Reception Com- mittee; Intramural Sports. VIRGINIA A. PREUSS SAN Luis Oisi " o Letters t 4 Srfrr Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Little Theatre; Deputations uittee. MARY B. PRITCHETT BFJLKELET LeitfTt fwi Science Phi Omega Pi; Little Theatre; Blue and Gold, Editorial (i); Partheneia (i) (J). ON H. QUAN SAN FRANCISCO Comnurct International Delta Phi Sigma; Phi Tbeta. BENJAMIN F. QUIGLEY, JR. SACRAMENTO Letters enj Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior Colleee; Bowles Hal!; Scabbard and Blade. m-ILLIAM H. QU1XN OAKLAND Letttrt tml Science Sifima Al- pha Epsilon. ISADEEN A. RAFFETTO PLACEKTIHE Lcttert ini Sciencr Delta Delu Delta. ROBERT G. RAMSDELL SAN DIEGO Commerce Phi Kappa Tau. WILLIAM P. REBSCHER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Beta Alpha Psi, Pres- ident ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Se- nior Mentor; Commerce Assn., Executive Committee; Derby Day Committee (4). FRANCES M. REDING SANTA MONICA Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega. RALPHA M. REED SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Student Advisory Bureau. RICHARD H. REID BERKELEY Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Senior Tennis Manager. CAROL G. REIER OAKLAND Letters and Scicnce- Delta. Delta Delta KENNETH E. REINHART TuLARE Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho. HELEN REIS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. VERA G. RAYMOND PET ALUM A Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Dormitory Assn. ; Women ' s Council; Women ' s Ma- sonic Club, President. FLORENCE L. RECKERS PLACERVILLE Letters and Science. ALTA I. REED MANTECA Commerce Commerce Assn. EDWARD J. REESE Los ANGELES Cm! Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E., Secretary: A. S. U. C. Band; Calvin Club. ALICE M. REIDY BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Sig- ma Alpha; Newman Club, GENEVIEVE E. REIMAN PL AN ADA Letters and Science. JOSE A. RE1NOSA Los ANGELES Chemistry International House, Chemistry Club; Club Latino Americano; Handball. MILTON B. RENDAHL BERKELEY Commerce Delta Sisma [120] PAUL L RENILS toNC BlJ H Kappa Pri. HERBERT RESNER Los ANCFIXS Lettm W Science Kappa N; Golden Bear: Delta S.gma Rho: Pi Sigma Alpha: Eie-t.e Com- mittee: Forensic Coutcil. Ctair- maa; Varsity Debating. AL VN RHODE Cvmrffr Traawfer frona Sacra- awalo Jorior College. K1CHARO B. RICE BCZ CUTT Lrllm tml Seiner Big " C " Society; Track. ROBERT L. RICHARDSON SAC AMI s T o fXfwrfrif Transfer ato Jajtior Cgilrgf. ELMER R. RICHEY SKX Pxkio - . FRANCES M. RIDLEY Ai 4ME9A Lfttrrf tmj Sfirmfe. LAURENCE A. RIGGS LfltcTi svi S. ;f.-r Glee Clob: Y. M. C. A. LEONA L. RESING OKl.AXD Letters tni Scifacr. DOROTHY M. RHOADES El i GIOVI Lfitfrt tui Si if r: rf Rcdiviva; Muonic Out; W. A. A.: Joior Dar Committee: A. S. U. C. Tea Commitlet ARTHUR A. RIBBEL SAN DIEGO LetTrrs end Sciemcc Sigma Chi. Vinged Helmet; Pii Pki; Pi Delta Epiiloo; Sipma Delta Chi; Tennis Team (i); President. Sor-bomorr Class; Executive Committee (2 : Varsity Boxinc St;uad (2): Dailr Californian. Asfistant Sport Editor, Manag- iag Editor; A. S. L ' . C, Sure Board. MURRAY RICHARDS BEI.HIIY Letters tmd Scieucc Phi Kappa Sigma: Pi Delta Phi; English Club: Pi Ma Iota; French Dra- matics. V ALTER S. RICHERT FRESNO Letters t J Sriemrf Transfer from Fresno State College; Chi Pi Sigma: Chemistry Qnb, Pres- ident (-,1 1 4); Football Goofs DORIS A. RICRER SANTA ROSA ' . sad SrH-wrr Kappa Sig- ma Alpha; Student Advisory Ba- re;. . GRACE R. RIESER SAN FRANCISCO Letters avj Scieme Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Personnel (l) - Oass Committees. GUNDER S. RINSE T FAia; Transfer from Sac- Junior College. [121] GEORGE S. RITCHEY MERCED Commerce. MAYDELLE C. ROBERTS SAN FRANCISCO Letters end Science Kappa Sig- ma Alpha; Partheneia (i); Daily Californian (i) (i); Little The- atre (3). JOYCE C. ROBY PORTER VILLE tetters and Science Transfer from Porterville Junior College; Y. W. C. A. ALFRED W. ROLLINS ALAMEDA Agriculture Chess Club; Rifle. J. KERWIN ROONEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Mu Del- RUTH A. ROSEDALE BERKELEY Letters and Science W. A. A. LELAND S. ROSENER, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Bowles Hall; Re- ception Committee (2); Rally Committee (3) (4); Elections Committee (a) (3). LOUIS H. ROSSI SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Transfer from Mo- desto Junior College; Newman Club. HARRY P. ROBARTS SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma: Phi Phi. HELEN V. ROBINET Los ANGELES Letters and Science Trar.sfc from Occidental College. VICTOR W. ROGERS PASADENA Letters and Science. MARGARET B. RONALD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Parthcneia (i); Women ' s Art Group (i); X ' . A. A. Swimming (i) fij CLINTON F. ROSE TUSCON, ARIZ. Agriculture Transfer from Uni versity of Arizona; Pi Kappa Alpha. ELLA S. ROSENBERG OAKLAND Letters and Science Pi Mu Epsi- lon; W. A. A. Basketball, Life Saving. LUCILE A. ROSS SACRAMENTO Letters and Scienc Phi. -Chi Sifima ROBERT R. ROSSON HAN FORD Letters and Science Phi Gjmma Delta; Beta Beta; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Basketball Manager (2) (j). [122] WILLIAM J. ROULSTON SANTA BAEBAAA Commerce Transfer from Santa Barbara Stale College; Beta Gam- ma SJmj; Manager Promotional Staff, Daily Californian (4). YERNON B. ROYCE FAIL RIVE MILLS Letter tmt Srifmre Vrestline. I ' RISCILLA B. RUGGLES Bfak Lettm mJ Sfifmcf . CATHERINE M. RUSCH SACJLAVU NTO Letters md Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ELEANOR M- RUSSELL Al_A MED A Lettm l Science P Gin RUTH B. RUSSELL 1 RANC1SCO Commfrcf Phi Beta Rappa; Gamma Epciloo Pi . President (4); Phi Chi Theta, Treasurer Commerce Women ' s Lunch- eon Committee, CKainr.; Derby Day General Sobchairman (j); Commerce Executive Com- mittee (4) ; Commerce Senior Mentor ; Student Advisory Bu- reau ()). Councillor (4); Sc- n-or AdTier, Captain (41: V. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ALICE A. RYAN SACXAUEXTO Lettrrt tmJ Sricmcr. DOROTHY M. RYDEN OAKLAND Irttrri GLENN M. ROVE VHITTIL Lftteri l Scifmrt Transfer from Long Beach Junior Collece; De Molay Club. SIDNEY RUDY SAN FKANCI CO Lfttcrt nj Scif me c Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sir- ma Rbo; Fresbman and Varsity Debatmp GRACE RUHLEN SALINAS Lettm mwJ Scifmff Transfer from Salinas Junior Co! fff ; Kappa Phi . FRANK L. RUSH M AH cor A Com mfTce Bachelor don - JANE ANNE RUSSELL WILMINGTON Lettm trnJ Scirmrf Phi Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi. Beta ALICE M. RUTTER SAN FRANCISCO Lfttfri 4 MARY M. RYAN SAX FKANCISCO Lettcrt l Sctrnce Delta Zeta; Daily California (i); Pelican (3); Occident (j : Y - v - C - A . ; Tag Day Sales; Women ' News Bureau; Class Committees. ELIZABETH M. RYDER UKIAM Lettfrt J Sfifmff Kappa Ph ; ; W. A. A.; Pennant " C " Soci- etr; A. S. U. C. Elections Com- mittee; Partheneia (a). [123] HELEN V. SAHLBERG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. TAMOTSY SAKAI SAN FRANCISCO Commerce. JEWELL M. SANDERS OAK DALE Letters and Science Masonic Club. MATHEW SANTINO BERKELEY Commerce Theta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Gymnastics (i) (2) (5), Captain (4). DICKIE K. SARKESIAN BERKELEY Letter and Science. SOPHIE T. SARRIS SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Casa Hispana; Epsi- lon Phi Sigma; Partheneia; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Com- merce Assn.; A. S. U. C. Recep- tion Committee; Derby Day Committee. ROSE I. SATORIUS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. JEANNE F. SAVIN1EN BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. ; Thalian ; Parliament. ROKURO SAKAI JAPAN Civil Engineering. CAROL V. SANBORN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Phi. MARY E. SANDERS MODESTO Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. CARMEN SANTONI WOODLAND Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. SERVART SARKESIAN BERKELEY Letters and Science. HELEN T. SATOFF BERKELEY Letters and Science. MARY C. SAUNDERS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Theta Upsilon. ELIZABETH SAYLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Rediviva; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Elections Committee; Senior Ad- viser; Class Committees [124] ALFRED SCHAEFFER Vtama Letters W Srirw ffci Sijcma Kappa; Duly California. i) ) IANETTE SCHEELINE Bt KEUET Lrltm mi Srir ffci Ddta. MILDRED SCHERRER Leltm t Sricxv Zcu Ta - HELEN E SCHNEIDER 1 1 - Tirrn Lrttrrs v i Scitmrt Ddta Com- ma: Torck .=a 9ueU. VICTOR E- SCHOCH OAH_XD Cttmmfrrf- 111 MAR B. SCHUBERT SCO tmj Seiner Cappx Al- r . MARTHA SCHWARTZ : IANCIKO JOHN M. SCOTT Lfttcri t ELIZABETH L. SCHAUER SAVTA BAUJARA Lrlfcrs fvd Srifarf Sif;ma Kap- p; Crop and Saddle; Senior Ad- CHARU3TTE J. SCHELL SACRAMCXTO Lrttcn tvi S. rnrf Transfer irom Sacramento Junior Collect. KATHLEEN R. SCHILLING SAX FRAXOSCO Lrilm ovd Sr;rrr Newman MARY A. SCHNEIDER PUCEKVILLE Letters end Kappa Sifi- ma Alpha; W. A. A. SAMUEL SCHOLL Los ANGELES Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. M. E. iATHRYNE R. SCHULZE BtRktLJ Letters end Science. JAMES V. SCOTT. JR. SAX FJLAXOSCO Letters Mnjt Sciemct- VERNIS C. SCOTT WlEB Letter nJ Sciemre. LEONARD R. SEAMAN SANTA MARIA Letters and Science Kappa Del- ta Rho; Interfraternity Council 3) (4)- HELEN M. SEXTON WEED Letters and Science Lambda Omega; W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. LUCILLE F. SHANE BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Epsi- lon Phi; Mortar Board; Women ' s Executive Committee; Little Theatre, Women ' s Manager; Dra- matic Council; Publicity Com- mittee Junior Day. HARRY R. SHAWK PIEDMONT Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck, Junior Officer ot Deck (3), Communication Offi- cer (4); Second Company Com- mander (4). ETHEL SHELLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science ta Theta. -Alpha Del- DEAN F. SHERROD ORLAND Commerce Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' College; Delta Phi Epsilon; Crew. EDWARD E. SHIER PARADISE Letters and Science Phi Mu Del- ta; Circle " C " Society; Scab- bard and Blade; Swimming; Cal- ifornia Band; California Glee C!ub. HENRY SHIPLEY Los ANGELES Mechanical Engineering Trans- fer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. M. E. LEE H. SEARIGHT BERKELEY Commerce Kappa Alpha ; Winged Helmet; Student Affairs Committee (4); Track Manager i) (3). IRENE A. SHAKE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Gamma Epsilon PI, Treasurer (4); Phi Chi Theta, Treasurer ( 3 ) , Vice-President (4) ; Promotional Staff, Daily Californian, Assistant Manager (4); Subchairman of Commerce Derby Dav. THERESA L. SHARP OAKLAND Letters and Science W. A. A. GEORGE N. SHIELD SAN FRANCISCO MARION E. SHEPHARD Commerce. ALAMEDA Letters and Science Chi Delta Phi; Daily Californian; Student Advisory Bureau; 1 ' Alliance Francaisc. ROSE M. SHERROD ORLAND Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. LLOYD B. SHINN NAMPA, IDAHO Agriculture Transfer from Col- lege of Idaho; Tau Delta Chi. WALTER E. SHORE LEMOORE Agriculture Transfer from Davis and College of Pacific; Theta Alpha Phi; California Band ; Student Volunteers. [126] GRACE SHORKLEY Letters tmj Sciemcf Tramfer from Santa Barbara Stale Col- let ; Alplu Delta Theta; Treble Clef. BETTY ANN SHUHAV SANTA ROSA Lettfri mmm Sciemcf Transfer from Santa Roa Junior Collesc. Phi Delta; Y. V. C. A.; Par- theneia. CAROLVN C. SIEVERS SAN FRANCISCO ItltfTt imJ Sciemc Gamma Phi Beta. MILDRED C. SILLIMAN VATSON ILLE Letters mj Scirmcc. JEAN C. SIMPSON PIEDMONT Letters tmJ Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Varsity Track (4)- OLGA B. SKEEHAN S x FRANCISCO Letters nJ Science Sigma Phi Bcra; California Engineer Edi- torial Staff; German Chorus; Se- nior Adviser; Canoeing. MARGARET B. SKINNER FtUMOKE Letters imd Science Transfer from U- C. L. A.: Beta SiRma Omicron; Women ' s Masonic Club: Panbeneia (2); Women ' s Group Synem ; Senior Adviser. FRANCES A. SMART BEXKELCT Commerce Golden Bear; Winged Helmet ; Varsity Bas- ketball. BETTY SHUEY BLXKLY Lettrrs J Scifmcc Prytanean; Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia; Senior Adviser. ROBERT X. SIEBERT SAX FRANCISCO Letter end Science Thcia Upsi- lon Omega. FRANCES S- SILBERSTE1N SAN FRANCISCO Letters ml Scitvrc Esperam; Daily Californian; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Little Theatre Publicity; Little Theatre Senior Board. DOROTHY B. SIMON OAKLAND Letters e-nd Science Phi Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Nu; Pi Si ma Phi; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Partheneia; Fresh- man Advisory Bureau; Crop and Saddle. FIENRY M. SIU SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Chinese Students Club; Executive Committee, In- ternational House; President In- ternational Dept. Y. M. C. A. EMERALD E. SKINNER BlKK! II V Letters tn Science Inter- church Council (i) (a) (3); Y. V. C. A. i) (i) (3) (4). Council (i) -) (O; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee (i) U ); Se- nior Adviser; Crop and Saddle. GRACE SLEDGE PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science Transfer from Washington State College; Alpha Nu; Pi Sigma Phi. ALICE E. SMITH OAU AND Letters Science Transfer from Mann Junior College; In- ternational House Associate, [127] BERNARD SMITH Los ANGELES Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Bowles Hall; A. S. M. E. ; University Symphony Or- chestra. CLIFFORD SMITH A LAM EDA Cbcmisin- Chi Pi Sigma. EDWIN O. SMITH SAN BERNARDINO Com merce Transfer from San Bernardino Valley Union Junior College; Commerce Club. HELEN D. SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Partheneia (2) . J. WINDRIM SMITH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta pa Epsilon. Kap- MALCOLM G. SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science Bowles Hall; Architectural Assn. MARGARET E. SMITH LONG BEACH Letters and Science. NATASHA D. SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science. BERNICE M. SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian i) ) (3); Senior Adviser, Captain (4); Occident Editorial Board. DOROTHY E. SMITH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Zcta Tau Alpha. HARRIET A. SMITH DANVILLE Letters and Science. INEZ E. SMITH SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science TIMM CI from Colorado Teachers ' College; Masonic Club. JOSEPH G. SMITH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Bachelor- don; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Phi Phi; Football (i) (a) (3) (4); Baseball (i) (2) (O, Captain (4). MARION A. SMITH BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science Transfer from Bakersficld Junior College; California Christian College. MARIAN O. SMITH BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science Beta Sigma Omicron; Senior Adviser; Y. W, C. A. WILMA M. SMITH HOLLISTER Letters and Science Transfer from Hoi lister Junior College; Theta Upsilon. [128] ELSIE M. SNOOK lUtFf FT Lcltrr, 1 4 : ' IDVARD E. sorro Lr irri Sr-rw TifF ' M- ta Rko; Daily Califoraiaai Man- arena] (il [)i Track l ( l) G. ARTHUR SOMERS BfaLEl.Il Bur: VuceJ HeWt: ' pfci Hi; Pi Delta Ernie : Ddu Sicarna Pi; Duly Cllifomiu, I i . Manarcr (4): Ckiirmi. -; Ewcntiw DELPHIXE C. SPAKJLS Livcoiv Lrrm . Snrmct u Pi: " . A. A.: Hie; Tc Dd- BERENICE SPARROW ..V Srmrr Pi Sig PU; Tkaliu Plartn. ANA P. SPRECKELS IVCO Lfttrrt gmj Sfif ff. MARJOR1E R- STAATS BOLKZLCT LrMm W SWawr. JEAN H. STAEHl OamMju Lt ' .trrs 4 Sr frB Sag Mau ..; FREDERICK A. SNYDER Sowis A[r,c lt rc Aipka Rbo: Alph. Ztti: Rally T [] JACK N. SOLOMON Alpha: Alpha Drha Sipm: Scabbard mt Blade. A. LOWENE SPARKS Saca.aMVTO Lftlert tmi Sf frf Transfer from Sacrammto Junior CoIlcRC. NEIL R. SPARKS Yoaxa LXNO Emgivfrrimg Transfer from FnJ- lenon Jior College: Tau Beta Pi. CLAIR R. SPEALMAN A L I. N ChrmiOry. GRIFTITH A. SQUIRE OAK.LAXD CommfTfe Transfer from Sac- ramento Junior College. ANNE STADTFELO OUIINS VIUJKZ. N. Y. Lfltrrt twj Science Transfer (ran Hauler College, New York. F. STAGER KAXCl CO if Theta No Epsilon; ). Manager I CECIL E. STALDER RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Alpha Chi Rho; Pi Delta Epsi- lon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Promo- tional Manager; Daily Califor- nian (4). BOBBIE E. STEARNS PHOENIX, ARIZ. Letters and Science Alpha Kap- pa Alpha; International House; Cabinet International House (2) (3) (4); Y. W, C. A. ELEANOR A. STEINBECK OAKLAND Letters and Science Senior Ad- visory Captain; Dramatics; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Californian (i); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. CATHERINE A. STEMBRIDGE BERKELEY Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Y. W. C. A. 1 PETER B. STERN Los ANGELES Letters and Scicitc Ion. -Delta Upsi- ROBERT B. STILLE BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Sig- ma Lambda; Sigma Alpha; Scah- bard and Blade; Class Commit- tees. CHARLES E. STOKES KELSEYVILLE Engineering Transfer from San- ta Rosa Junior College; A. S. C. E. JOHN H. STRAIGHT BERKELEY Letters and Science. E DNA E. STANBRIDGE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Phi Club; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2), Cabinet (3) (4); Cap- tain Senior Advisory System U); W. A. A. (i) (2). EMMETT J. STEERE PIEDMONT Commerce Abracadabra ; Delta Sigma Pi; Little Theatre Ticket Manager (4); Assistant Manager Senior Extravaganza (4); Dele- gate Interfraternity Council (4); Faculty-Students Relation Com- mittee (4). OLIVE M. STE1TZ PETALUMA Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Council Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia; Senior Adviser; Class Committees. LOLA M. STEPHENSON OAKLAND Letters and Science. [130] EARL A. STEVENS GALT Chemistry Alpha Gamma Rho; Circle " C " Society; Boxing (2) (j) (4): Boxing Captain (3); Athletic Council (4) . MORTON C. STOCK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; International House. JUNE A. STONE BERKELEY Letters and Science. FRED S. STRIPP, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Kap- pa Lambda; Alpha Delta Sigma; Senate Debating Society; Presi- dent A. S. U. C.; Deputations (a) (3); Daily Californian (2) (3 ) ; General Chairman Junior Day (3); Crew (i). CHARLES G. STROM WASHINGTON, D. C. Commerce Delta Kaopa Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Track (2) ()) (4). VIRGINIA L. SUMMERS SAN SIMEON Letters tnd Science Alpha Sig- ma Delta. GERTRUDE SL ' PI IN HOLLYWOOD Letters nd Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel Student Council; French Club. FRANCES N. SUYDAM OAKLAND Lettert tmd Science Phi Omega Pi: W. A. A. Council, Archery Manager. ELIOT J. SWAN GlFNDALE Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Phi Beta Kappa. INEZ E. SWANSON SAN FRANCISCO Letten and Science Kappa Sig- ma Alpha; Masonic Club; Par- theneia; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior Day Committee. DANELY L. SWEET OlLOALE Mining. ROSE T. SWORDS SAN FRANCISCO Lettert tnd Science Alpha Delta Pi ; Elections Committee (4) ; Little Theatre (i ) (i) (}); Newman Club ( ) (4). LORETTO G. SUMMERS BERKELEY Leltfrt and Science Thalian Players. GERTRUDE S. SUPLIN Los ANGELES Letttri and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Sigma Sign . GENEVA R. SUTHERLAND BERKELEY Letters tnd Science Women ' s Group System; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club ; El Circulo Cervantes ; I ' Alliance Francaise. PETER V. SVAXE SAN FRANCISCO Lf tiers 0nJ Science- Epsilon. -Delta Kappa MARVIN " O. SWANK SAN DIEGO Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College: A.I.E.E.: Intcrclass Swimming. ELIZABETH K. SWARTZ BERKELEY Letters and Science Lambda Omega; Parliament; P. E. Majors ' Club; W. A. A. KATHRYX L. SWEETLAND OAKLAND Lftifrt and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Philorthtan Debating So- ciety ; Partheneia ; Crop and Saddle; Intramural Riding, Man- ager; Tennis. FLOYD H. TABER SAN FRANCISCO Letters tnd Science Pi Kappa Phi; Soccer. HENRY H. TAFT PIEDMONT Letters and Science Transfer from College of Pacific ; Alpha Delta Phi; Crew. MARY C. TAKAHASHI BERKELEY Letters and Science Japanese Women Students ' Club. TOM TAKETA SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College: International House. JAMES E. TANNAHILL SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Beta Alpha Psi; Commerce Assn.; Newman Club, President (4). ANNA E. TAYLOR PALO ALTO Letters and Science Transfer from University of British Co- lumbia, Vancouver, B. C. ; Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. ERNEST H. TAYLOR DAVIS Com merce Transfer from George Washington University. LOIS G. TAYLOR WESTVOOD Letters and Science Phi Mu; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Se- nior Adviser (i), Captain (4); Class Committees. BARBARA TELFORD SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. ANTOINETTE M. TAGUE STOCKTON Letters and Science Kappa Del- ta; Orchesis; Parliament; Dance Director 1931 Partheneia. RUTH N. TAKAHASHI BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Tau Delta. MURIEL M. TALT EL CERRITO Commerce. CHARLES B. TAUB Los ANGELES Letters and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Tau; Blue and Gold Manager; Publications Council (4) ; Junior Informal, Finance Chairman. EDWARD H. TAYLOR DAVIS Commerce. FORREST S. TAYLOR SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Bowles Hall; Scab- bard and Blade; A. I. E. .; Crew (i); Track (2); Rifle (i) U) (3) 4 - MAY ELLEN TEBBE OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Kap- pa; Prytanean ; Personnel ( i ) ( 2 ) (3 ) ; Senior Adviser, Cap- tain; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; Partheneia Program Committee, Chairman ; Class Committees. MARGARET E. TnSELLE ONTARIO Letters and Science Areta. [132] DOROTHY V. THACHER Ownuno Lrltrrt i i Scifmn Delta Gam- ma; Partktneia (i); Pdicaa (i) (I); Elections Committee ). ARDEL C. THOMPSON PALO ALTO Letters tmJ Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Beta Sigma Omicroo; Senior Adviser; Stu- dent Advisory Bureau; Partbe- neia Stage Committee; Y. W. C. A. Drive: Class Committees. HARRY T. THORNALLY Of . LA NO Letters twJ Science Sigma Phi Eprilon; Pi Delia Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Hammer and Comn; English Club; Pel )), Editor (4); Occidt VILDA M. THURMAN MADE A Letters tmJ Science Beta Sigma Omicron. MARCIA A, TIKIOB V AL NUT CHEEK Commerce Phi Chi Theta; Com- merce Assn. LEONARD M. TIVOL SAN FRANCISCO Letters J Sf trace. MTA TOMASOV1CH LITE OAK Letters tmi Sciemce Transfer from Sacramento junior College; P. E. Majors ' Clb; V. A. A. THOMAS T. TOVNSEND, JR. BKIDGCTON. N. J. Letters mmj Sciemcr Pni Kappa Tan; Golden Bear; Vioged Hel- met; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold (2) (j). Editor (4); Publications Council (4): Senior Peace Committee. MARGUERITE A. THOMASON ASTORIA, ORE. Commerce Alpha Delta Theta- Phi Chi Theta. ERLING THORMOD BERKELEY Commerce Transfer from Uni- versity of Washington ; Tlwta Upsilon Omega ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Student Advisory Bureau EVALYN G. THRASHER CONCORD Letters tmJ Science. RICHARD B. TIBBY CoMPTON Letters i Sr rwrf Transfer from Compton Junior Sigma Phi Epsiloa. REYNOLD TILLNER TURLOCK Letters tmj Science Transfn from U. C. L. A. DORIS M. TODD BERKELEY Letters tmJ Science MARIAN E. TOVNE TAFT Letters J Science Eta Nu Ep- silon. CLAYTON N. TOZER HCBER MrJicime Alpha Kappa Kappa. DOROTHY A. TRADEWELL ANTICO, Wis. Letters and Science Masonic Club; Daily Californian ( i ) ; Partheneia; Rifle (i) , Fencing (2). CHARLES T. TRAVERS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Little The- atre (2) (3). ROSE M. TRUXELL OAKLAND Letters and Science Chi Omega. AUDREY H. TUFFLI PALO ALTO Letters and Science, GWENDOLYN TUOMEY TAIMACE Letters and Science Transfer from Dominican College. LYNDAL S. UNDERWOOD RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Transfer from Riverside Junior College. KATHLEEN C. URE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from Mount Holyoke College. TONY M. VANDENBOUT BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Sig- ma Sigma; Calvin Club; Le Cerclc Francais; W. A. A. BERTHA N. TRACER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. FLORENCE M. TREGENZA SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA Letters and Science Interna- tional House; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. VIVIEN E. TUCKER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. ELMA V. TUFTS LOOM is Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College. MARGARET A. L ' LLMAN OATCLAND Letters and Science Little The- atre (j); Senior Adviser (3). DANIEL M. UXGARO NEVADA CITY Letters and Science. EDYTHE M. UTENDORFFER TLRLOCK Letters and Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Blue and Gold (2). MARGARET VANDERBURGH SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Esperam; Daily Califor- nian (i) (2); Student Advisory Bureau (O, Council (4). [134] CLARENCE E. VAN GUNDY PA S ADI N A Letters tnJ Scion r. KATHRYN VLNSANO BlKkl I I Ijttteti snJ Science Delta Delta Delta. JUAN VICTORIA SAN JL AN. Am.! NUN Miming Theta Tau. IREDERICK W. VOGT SAN DIEGO Lettert nd Science Phi Kappa Tiu. HENRY V. VON MORPURGO SAN FRANCISCO Lftttrt tnd Science. BLANCHE I. VRANNA CHICO Lettert fttJ Science Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' Co!- EDWIN A. WADSWORTH, JR. Los ANC..I irs Lettert nd Science Alpha Kap- pa Lambda. JAMIS M. VALKER YORBA LINDA Miming Transfer from Fullerton Junior College ; Mining As n. ; U. C. De Molar Club. CARL R. VENDT SAN FRANCISCO Lettrrt tnJ Scieace Kippa PEDRO V. VERGARA SAN ESTI IAN, P. I. Lettert tnJ Science Transfer from Sin Jose State Col !ege ; Filipino Student Assn. EARL F. VIGARIO HAN FORD Commerce Sigma Alpha Epst- lon; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Senior Peace Committee; Baseball Manager (2) (O (4); Sophomore Vigi- lante Committee. EMIL S. VON DESSONNECK BERKELEY Lettert d Science Phi Beta pi; Rifle. EUGENE H. VOORHEES OAKLAND Letters tml Science Delta Upsi- lon. EDWARD A. WACHTER SAN FRANCISCO Letten tnJ Science Sigma Al- pha Mu. ROBERT M. WALES BERKELEY Le tert nd Science Delta Sig- ma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; California Band (a) (3); Crew (i); California Glee Club ()), Varsity Boxing (2) (3); Elec- tions Committee (4). JOHN R. WALKER, JR. FRESNO Letters tnJ Science Transfer from Freno State College; Chi Psi. FERCIVAL J. WALKER, JR. PlLUMONT Letters and Science Transfci from College of Pacific; Phi Del- ta Theta. CATHERINE E. WALSH MILL VALLEY Letters and Science Transfer from Marin Junior College; Beta Phi Alpha; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club; Life Saving, Manager. MARGARET E. WANZER SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. BERNARD W. WARNER BERKELEY Commerce. BARBARA D. WARREN OAKLAND Letters and Science Kappa Al- pha Theta; Mortar Board; Torch and Shield; Personnel (t) (i) (3 ) , Chairman (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee. ESTELLA L. WARRENS CEDARVILLE Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ALICE D. WATSON BERKELEY Agriculture Transfer from Col- lege of Holy Names; Forestry Club, Secretary (3) (4). MILDRED E. WATSON TAHOE Letters and Science Kappa Del- ta. SUE K. WALLER ANGOLA, I NO. Lctti-ra ami Science. ELVIN L. WAMPLER WHITTIER Agriculture Transfer fro;n Whittier College; Theta Xi; Brick Morse ' s Collegians ( j) . Secretary (4); A. S. U. C. Band. BERNARD J. WARD SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Newman Hall. ADA C. WARREN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Kappa Sigma Alpha; Y. W. C. A. ( ) (4). EDWARD A. WARREN OAKLAND Commerce. JACQUELINE A. WATKINS EL CERRITO Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Mortar Board . Prytanean; Torch and Shield ; Theta Sigma Phi; Senior Advis- er Chairman; Women ' s Execu- tive Committee; Daily Califor- nian (i) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. Awards; Vocational Guidance; Deputa- tions Committee. LAUREN L. WATSON OAKLAND Cnmmerci Senate Society ( i (4). H. LOUISE WAY PETALUMA Letters and Science. [136] VIOLA C. VEAMF-R DVNSMUH Lefteri mi Sfirfct Daily Cali- foroian (l) (3); California E- jrineer J). Anstani Women ' s Director (4); Esneram. mARGLTJUTE F. WEDEL SAX FlLANClSCO Lettm t l Sncmce Kappa Sig- ma Alpha; Y. V. C. A.: W. A. A. ARTHUR WERNER, JR- FlANCISCO ( Theta Upsilon Omega; Theta Ta; Scabbard ami Blaie- DOROTFTY POMOKA Lettm f Scifffe Transfer College: Pinbe- UA1Y C. Litters uu " C " ; XT. A. A., Secicurr ()); S.i i.l Maaagcr (4); Y. V. C- A. i) (i), CJMma. (,) (4); Tdfuc Coc.: - (4); Per- da MILDRED I_ VESTOL ROSTOV Lrltm nl Sfirmer " TrMmtffT from Sa Berardioo Junior Coj- ALTA I. TESTGATE Ltttm tmj Sfirmfe PrTtmnon; Pelican, a ' s Director; Vovjea ' s Ex- i Senior Tk Oast HARRIET VHEELER Ltttm tml Scifutf Pi Sijcama Gaaoama: Prrtaneao: Penoooej (I) (a) (3); Senior Adr.wr (a). Captain (3) (4); A. S. U. C- Social Cooanttec (l) (1); Y. " T. C. A.: T. A. A.. Co.- cil (4): Partkeneia (i) (I); dan AGNES M. Ll NDiAT Lettfn tmj Seiffff Transfer from Freiao State College; (eta Phi Alpha. -TILLIAM V- VEHNER GuiTlNE Commtrte Transfer from San lose State College; Del Rev Newman Gub. EDWARD A. VERNER SAN FRANCISCO Agrinltxrr. JOEL W- VEST SAN DIEGO Lettm ft Science Hoc and Gold (). LAWRENCE S. ' WESTDAHL SAM FKAKCISCO Lftlfri tmj Scitmcf Kappa Sig- ma: Golden Bear: Skull anj Kers; Vanity Yell Leader. OTTO M. VESTERFELD SAN FKANCI CO Letteri gmj Seiner Transfer from University of San Fran Cisco; Chi Psi. ALBERTA M. VEULE TEUCStT Lettrrt smj Scifncf Transfer from Sacramento Junior College- -. A. A.: P. E. Majors ' On . Y. T. C. A. BARBARA-LU tTHITE OAKEAKD Lettm fmJ Scitmct Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Prrtanean: Vice- President A. S. V. C.; Women ' s Stmdeat A airs Committee (;). Chairman (4); Deputations (2) (3) (4): Vice-President Fresh- man Class: Student Adviser, Captain; Chairman Junior Day n ' l Lukc-heon ; Class Com- HB DAVID L. WHITE BERKELEY Letters and Science Zeta Psi ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Senior Crew Manager. ELISABETH G. WHITEHEAD ALAMEDA Letters and Science Epsilon Pi Alpha. EVELYN L. WHYTE WALNUT CHEEK Letters and Science Phi Omega Pi; Crop and Saddle. MARIE A. WIECHMANN A LAMBDA Letters and Science Y . W. C. A. GERALDINE WILCOX MARYSVILLE Letters and Science Transfer from Yuba County Junior Col- lege; Alpha Chi Omega; Pelican Managerial; Group System; Par- theneia. LAURANT B. WILKINSON LINDSAY Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Skull and Keys. MURIEL H. WILLETT PASO Ruin i s Letters and Science Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Advisory Bureau. EVELYN M. WILLIAMS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacrarrcnto Junior College; Intramural Sports. KENNETH L. WHITE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Pi Kappa Phi; Golden Bear; Phi Phi. PAUL J. WHITEHOUSE PIEDMONT Commerce Phi Mu Delta; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Class Committees. JOY V. WIDGERY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Beta Phi Alpha. WINNIE C. WIESE PdRTERVItLE Letters and Science. GLEN E. WILCOX BERKELEY Commerce Transfer from West- minster College, Salt Lake City, Utah. DOROTHY M. WILL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Omi- cron Pi. EDWARD A. WILLIAMS SAN JOSE Agricittt re Alpha Zeta. IRMA B. WILLIAMS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College- Casa Hispana. [138] A. TEN BROECK WILLIAMSON 1 LI I IRTON Letters nj Science Transfer from Fullcnon Junior College. DOROTHY A. U II SON BlRk.1 Ll 1 Letters tmj Science Kappa ma Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon. FRANCFII A R. U 1N( HELL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Chi Sigma Phi; Newman Club; Little The- atre. ELIZABETH B. WINK.ELMAN SACRAMENTO Letttn tmd Stifnce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Kappa Sigma Alpha. ALICE E. WINTER BERKELEY Letters tad Science. SHERWOOD A. W1RT BEN LOMOND Lettert tnJ Science Theta Chi; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi ; Daily Califorman Editorial Staff ( t ) z ) ( 3 ) , Sports Editor (4); Junior Farce, Chairman; Brick Morse ' s Col- legians; Class Committees. 1UANOR M. WISECARVER Gf Y Sf RVII.LE Letters tnd Science Transfer from Santa Rota Junior Col- lege; Tennis; Student Advisory Bureau. OTTO J. WITTMAN MAR VISTA Cifil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E. ROBLIN C. WILLIAMSON SACKAMENTO Letters tnJ Science Sigma Pi. WILLIAM E. WILSON SAN FRANCISCO Let ten nJ Science. MABEL E. WING MODESTO Letters nd Science Areta Beta. MILDRED H. WINN WINSLOW, ARIZ. Letters and Science Transfer from Ari ona State Teacher i ' College. HELEN V. WINTERS BERKELEY Letttrt nd Science Transfer from University of Nebraska; Partheneia; Y. W. C. A. ELMA G. WISE SANTA MONICA Lftttrt tnd Science Interna- tional House; Philorthian Debat- ing Society (3) (4); Little The- atre ()) (4); Partheneia (i); Y. W. C. A.; Student Adviser; Camelot Club (i) (z) (3). WENDELL W. WITTER OAKLAND Letters tnd Science Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Basketball Manager (z) (3) (4); Athletic Council (4). LEONARD R. WOHLETZ Los MOLINOS Agriculture - - Alpha Zeta ; Bi " C " Society; California Band (i) (i) (3); Baseball (i) (l) (5) (4)- [139] FLORENCE L. WOHLFROM OAKLAND Letters and Science Esperam ; Daily Californian (i) (2). POY C. WONG SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Chinese Students ' Club. WALTER L. WOODFILL BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Sig- ma Lambda; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Mu; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3), Associate Editor (4). JANE R. WOODHULL OAKLAND Letters and Science. DOROTHY M. WOODLE LONG BEACH Letters and Science Transfer from Long Beach Junior College, MARIANNE WOOLL BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Al- pha Thcta; Ace of Clubs. FUJI K. YAMANOUCHI SHIMANE, JAPAN Letters and Science Japanese Students ' Club. PHILIP S. YOERK SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Chi Psi. MILDRED D. WOLLET RICHMOND Letters and Science. GERALDINE WOODCOCK PIEDMONT Letters and Science Phi Mu ; Daily Ca lifornian (i) (i);SopH- omore Women ' s Luncheon Com- mittee; Senior Adviser (4). ELIZABETH R. WOODHULL NAPA Letters and Science Dormitoiy A ? n.. President; Women ' s Ex- ecutive Committee; Welfare Council. DONALD E. WOODINGTON HUNTINCTON BEACH Letters and Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Phi Kappa Tau; Rally Commit- tee, STERRETT D. WOODS BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from St. John ' s College, An- napolis, Md.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Junior Farce; Senior Swimming Manager. FLORENCE M. WRENN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Kap- pa Alpha. CHONG S. YI SHINGISHU, KOREA Agriculture International For- um; Y. M. C. A. AUDREY YOUNG BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Sigma Gamma; A. S. U. C. Tea Com- mittee (i); Senior Adviser (3): Class Committees. [140] CLARISSA M. YOUNG OAKLAND Letters nd Science Treble Clef (i) (2); Little Theatre Forum (2); Daily Californian (i). WILLARD O. YOUNGS BERKELEY Commerce Pan Xenia; Circle " C " Society; Quarterdeck, Pay- master (4) ; Commerce Atsn. (i) (3) (4); Soccer (i) U (}) ETHEL ZELMAN SAN BERNARDINO Letters taJ Science. Seniors at Affiliated JOSEPH H. AMMIRATI SAN FRANCISCO Fbirmtc) Football (i) (2); Baseball (3). VAHE A. ASHTON SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. RICHARD E. BAKER SAN JOSE Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Track; Boxing; Tennis. HELM NT B. BEEKER SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy. REMO A. BORAGNO SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Baseball (3). LOULA E. YOUNG PETALUMA Lettert and Science. LOIS R. ZEIDLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. KENNETH C. ZWERIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Interna- tional House; Sigma Alpha Mu; Centuriata Debating Society ; Contributor to Daily Californian " Light House. " Colleges and Davis CHESTER L. ANTICEVICH SAUSALITO Tharmacy Glee Club; Baseball. WALTER N. BAILEY WILTON Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Blue and Gold Dairy Blue (i) (i) )) (4); Interfraternity Council (i) (3); Rally Com- mittee (ij (4); Vigilance Com- mittee (z) (3); Basketball (i) (i). Mt ' ILIIAM D. BASHAM CASTE LLA Pbarmafj Baseball ( 5 ); Basket- ball (4). EUGENE BOONE OAKLAND Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Blue and Gold Dairy Club, President (4) ; A. S. U. C. Band; Dairy Products Judging EDMUND D. BUCKLEY SAN FRANCISCO Law Alpha Sigma Phi. HENRY M. BURGOS SANTIAGO, CHILE Agriculture Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Agricultural Engi- neering Club; Forum Club; Box- ing (i); Track (2); Soccer (3). ROBERT F. CARSON HOLMSTER Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Social Committee (i) (2). KATHRYN H. CHAMBERS SUNNYVALE Pharmacy Secretary Student Body (2) (3). ANNABEL COOKE SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Transfer from State Teachers ' College at San Diego, and San Francisco State Teach- ers ' College. TESSIE M. CURRAN PlNOI E Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gam- CHARLOTTE O. DE GUERRE SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. JOHN P. DONLIN SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Press Club; Basket ball; Football. FRED W. DORMAN Los ANGELES Agriculture Beta Phi. CHARLES E. CAMENCIND LlVERMORE Pharmacy . DARRELL G. CASSIDY SONOMA Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Horticulture Round Table (3) (4); Band. SAMUEL CLEWANS SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi. GEORGE W. COWDEN SACRAMENTO Dentntry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha, President (3) (4); Ex- ecutive Committee. DENZEL S. CURTIS SOLOMONSVILLE, ARIZ. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; California Aggie, Associate Editor (2); Dramatics (i) (i); Glee Club (i) (z) (3) (4); Boxing (i) (2); R ifle; Picnic Day Committee (2) (j); Horti- culture Club Judging Commit- tee (2) (3). WALFRED C. DICK SACRAMENTO Pharmacy. MARSHALL DOPKINS ARBUCKLE Agriculture Philo Delphos; Horticulture Club; California Aggie ( i ) (2) , Sports Editor (3 ), Editor (4) ; Sports Pub- licity Director (4) ; Executive Committee (4) . DOUGLAS DORN SAN FRANCISCO Law Transfer from University of Washington; Alpha Delta Plii; Phi Delta Phi. ERNEST V. DRYDEN OROVILI t Pharmacy. FRANCISCO ECHAVARRIA MEXICO Agriculture Forum Club; Ag. Eng. Club; Poultry Club; Golden Hoof Club; Boxing (i) (i); Soccer (j). ALBERT G. EVANS SAN FRANCISCO LJU Sigma Delta Kappa. BERNARDO L. FERNANDEZ MISAMIS, P. I. Agriculture Forum; Aggie Poultry Club; California Aggie Staff ; California Aggie Glee Club and Orchestra. DONALD L. FISH SAN FRANCISCO Dentntry Delta Sigma Delta. ABE M. FOX SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi. GEORGE S. FULLER SAN RAFAEL Dentiir . HAZEL R. GINOCHIO OAKLAND Dentistry Senior Hygienist ; Class President. MARION L. DLNLAP SACRAMFNTO Dtnthry. IGNACIO B. ECHAVARRIA MEXICO Agriculture Forum Club; Ag. Eng. Club; Poultry Club; Box- ing; Tennis; Soccer. JOHN T. FANSHER EL CAJON Pharmacy Kappa Psi. SAMUEL F. FINLEY SAN FRANCISCO Lau- Sigma Delta Kappa. ROBERT FLETCHER BRENTTOOD Agriculture West Hall; Horti- culture Round Table (3) (4); Track (4). FRANCES E. FRENCH HAN FORD Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. ERNEST J. GARIBALDI SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Baseball . MALCOLM S. GREEN NAPA Pharmacy Kappa Pii ; Glee Club. [i43] FRANCIS C. GRUPE LINDEN Agriculture Philo Delphos; Golden Hoof Club; Vigilance Committee (3); Varsity Basket- bail (?) (4). IRA D. GUTHRIE MONROVIA Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Boxing, Manager (3); Aggie Glee Club, President (3); Aggie Quartette (i) (2) ( ) (4)- FREDERICK P. HAGEN RIVERSIDE Agriculture Horticulture Round Table; Tree and Orchard Judg- ' n 8 ( ' ) ( 2 ); Horticulture Judg- ing Contests, Chm. (2) (3) ; Inter-Hall Council (2); Activi- ties Council (2) . LOWELL H. HALL SEBASTOPOL Pharmacy. GEORGE L. HARDING OAKLAND Pharmacy. LEO P. HEDEGARD CAMPBELL Agriculture Calpha; Executive Committee (3) (4) ; Block " CA " Society; Inlerfraternity Council (2) (3) (4); Califor- nia Aggie Sports Editor ( 3 ) ; Track Manager (4) ; Football ( i ) (2). CLARON O. HESSE SAN GABRIEL Agriculture Alpha Sigma Ccta ; Boxing (4). ALFRED C. HOLADAY SALINAS Pharmacy Kappa Psi ; Treisu or Freshman Class; Glee Cl b. DOROTHY M. GUEHRING SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sig- ma; Secretary Freshman Class. FRED C. HADELER PALO ALTO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ANTHONY H. HAGOPJAN SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy. ESTHER S. HAMMER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. STANLEY B. HAWTHORNE PETALUMA Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Agriculture Educational Club; Activities Council ; Executive Committee (4) ; Block " CA " Society; Track Manager (3); In- terfraternity Council (4); Picnic Day Committee. RAY L. HERMANN OAKLAND Dentistry Delta Chi; Class President (i) (2) (3) (4); Stu- dent Body Yell Leader; Crew (i). HENRY A. HOGLUND WINLOCK, WASH. Pharmacy. DONALD D. HOOVER SANTA CRUZ Agriculture Philo Dclphos; Sword and Sandals; Horticulture Round Table; Inter fraternity Council (4) ; Christian Assn. (2) (3) (4); Glee Club; Ath- letic Sports Manager (2) (3) (4); Football (i). [144] ELMER H. HORN RED BLUFF Pharmacy Kappa Psi. I1CHIRO IMAMURA BERKELEY Pharmacy. GEORGE L. JACOBS SAN FRANCISCO Demtntry Alpha Omega. ALBERT H. JOHNSON SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy. FRED H. JUNG SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Baseball (3). ALBERT KELLER SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Football. JOHN G. KELLY PET ALUM A Agriculture Philo Delphos; Poultry Club; Football; Picnic Day Committee. CURTIS A. KLEIN SAN FRANCISCO Dfntistry Delta Sigma Delta ; Epsilon Alpha. FLORENCE HOTCHKISS LA JOLLA Agriculture Tau Kappa; Golden Hoof Club; California Aggie Players; Aggie Staff (3); Rodeo Staff (3) (4); Picnic Day Com- mittee. LEONARD G. JACOB SPARKS, NEV. Dentistry. LINDSAY M. JEWETT LOCKEFORD Agriculture Philo Delphos; Al- pha Zeta ; Sword and Sandals ; Golden Hoof Club; Block Letter Society; President Student Body (4) ; Livestock Judging Team (i) Dairy Cattle Judging Team (3; Rally Committee (i) (2); Boxing (i) (2) (3) (4); Picnic Day Committee (i) { i ) (3) (4). CARL L. JOSEPHSON BERKELEY Law Sigma Delta Kappa; Class President (3). BORIS A. KABUSHKO HOLLYWOOD Agriculture West Hall; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Forum Club. ERNEST C. KEEFE LAKEPORT Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; In- terf raternity Council ( 2 ) ( 3 ) (4) ; California Aggie Players; Band; Rally Committee (a) (3); El Rodeo Staff (3); Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class; Junior Day Committee; Picnic Day Commit- tee (4). JAMES L. KEMPTON BERKELEY Pharmacy. WILLIAM C. KNIGHTON SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Interfri- tcrnity Council (3); Glee Club (3); Basketball. FRANCIS L. LANGHAL ' SEN SAN JOSE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. SIGMAR P. LEIPELT STOCKTON Pharmacy. MARTIN N. LILJEDAHL SONORA Agriculture Alpha Sigma Beta; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Golden Hoof Club; Band (i) (i) (3) (4); Orchestra (i) (2) (3). DONALD R. McCORMACK MOUNTAIN VIEW Pharmacy- -Kappa Psi. FOREST W. McEUEN RIVERSIDE Agriculture Transfer from Riv- erside Junior College and Uni- versity of Illinois; Pi Kappa Phi; Livestock Judging Team (2). ROBERT A. MAcINNIS MARYSVILLE Pharmacy Kappa Psi ; Octagon " C " Society; Football (i) (2); Basketball (2). ROBERT W. MATAJACK BERKELEY Pharmacy, WILLIAM J. MINNES OAKLAND Pharmacy. LAWRENCE W. LARSON BERKELEY Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. RANSTORD LEWIS ESCONDIDO Agriculture West Hall; Horti- culture Round Table i ) (i) ; Agricultural Engineers ' Club (z) ()) (4); California Aggie Staff (i) (ij; El Rodeo (i), Associ- ate Editor (i) ()), Assistant Editor (4); Dramatics (i) (2); Track (2). WILLARD C. LUSK SAN MATED Agricu lture Beta Phi ; Golden Hoof Club (i) (i) ( 3 ), Presi- dent (4); Blue and Gold (3) (4) ; Rally Committee (4) ; Track (z). DOUGLAS E. McELHERN PATTERSON Pharmacy Kappa Psi. SHIRLEY K. McMULLIN SANTA ROSA Law. THOMAS W. MAcWILLIAM HOBART MILLS Pharmacy Press Ciub, President (4); Pharmacy Glee Club; Edi- tor-in-Chief Press Club Publica- tion (4) ; Assistant Baseball Manager (3). ARTHUR M. MELLOR SACRAMENTO Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Livestock Judging Team; Glee Club. SATORU G. MIYAKE ATWATER Agriculture Transfer from Uni- versity of California; North Hall; Horticulture Round Table, Treasurer ( 3 ) ; Society of Sub- tropical Horticulturists (3) (4); Glee Club (3) (4): Orchestra (3) (4); Intramural Tennis (3). BBMi [146] MORRIS R. MOGELEFSKY SAN FiANdsco Pfc.r.uo Rfco K ' = Football; Basketball. SEIZO MURATA HlOSHIM, JAPAX Dr. r E. A. Society. YLTAKA NARASHIMA FM.SSO SOI THARD K. NEAT PTTAI 1 M Agritmltmre Pkilo Dcjphos; Golden Hoof Glob. President Block Utter Society; Ma- somic Omb; Vigilance Commit- tee: Football a): Basketball Mauger (3): California AEK C Sca (1) J). MICHAEL Y. NL ' TTON-ZON RUSSIA Africttltmrt. JOHN A. O ' KANE : ft NC1SCO Lttr Sigma No Phi: Shefteld Sanbom ScfcolirJiip; fresident Stadent Body. TAYNE M. PETERSON SAN FKANOSCO H rm C) Baset-a CHARLES H- POVEIJ. ESCAUOM HUGH D. MONCUR, JR. VuAOTT cy Kappa Psi; Football Ul (2) ); Athletic Manager MASAO R. NAKAMURA GlUlOY HEXRY B. NATHAN- SAN- FRANCISCO Urn. CHARLES E. NEUMAN Tonook Agricultun Transfer from Mo- desto Junior College; Vest Hall; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; 4H Club Leader ( 3 ) ; Christian Assn. (2) (3), President (4); Glee Club, President (4); Gilmore Agricultural Educational Club, President (4); Vrestling (3). RAUL OBANDO Los AKGELES Agriculture Golden Hoof Club; Horticulture Round Table; Poul- try Club; Agricultural Engi- neers ' Club; Fonim, Assistant Chairman (2); Soccer; Boxing. JANET L. PEOPLES PETALVMA Drmliilry Alpha Tau Delta. HARRY M. PIPES MCUJXT SHASTA r vrmififhi Delta Chi; Glee Club. CHARLES H. PRATT OBOVILLE rhirmu-) Glee Oub ( -, ) (4), Manager (3) ( 4 I ; Student CoM- cil [I] (2) (3) (4)- [147] GRAYSON L. PRICE CHICO Ian Phi Alpha Delta. CLARENCE A. REEVES NEWCASTLE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Stu- dent Council. SHELDON T. RUTHERFORD NAPA Lau. Theta Nu Epsilon; Sigma Delta Kappa. PETER A. RYAN REDWOOD CITY Pharmacy. EUGENE L. SCARAMELLA MANCHESTER Agriculture West Hall; Alpha ci a ; Sword and Sandals; Blue and Gold Dairy Club, President ( i ) ; President Junior Class; Executive Committee (3); Dairy Products Judging Team; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; Rally Committee; Vigilance Commit- tee; Picnic Day, General Chair- man (4); Basketball (i) (2). JASPER L. SEARLES OAKLAND Lau Sigma Delta Kappa, Vice- Chancellor. CARL H. SHOWALTER SAN JOSE Dentistry Xi Phi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. WILLIAM H. SPRAGUE SANTA ROSA Agr r rc West Hall; Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Executive Committee; Dairy Products Judging Team; Rifle; Boxing; Picnic Day Committees. JACK RAINEY DAVIS Agrifjtltitrc. I RANK E. RICE DlNUBA Agriculture . alpha. President (4); Horticulture Round Table; Block Letter Society; Senior Bas- ketball Manager; Orchestra. DOLORES M. RYAN SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. MELVIN W. RYNEARSON MARYSVILLE Pharmacy Preside nt Associated Students (4) . RUTH E. SCHWANTES OAKLAND Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. LAURENCE R. SHORT BEI.L SPRINGS Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Golden Hoof Club; Circle " C " Society; California Countryman (2) ; Activities Council (4) ; Interfraternity Council (4); Executive Commit- tee (4); Wrestling (2), Cap- tain (j) ; Boxing (4). WILLIAM B. SMYTH SAN ANSELMO Agriculture Philo Delphos; Block Letter Society; Track; Football; Golden Hoof Club. GEORGE R. STAPLE SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi D. H. STELLING DAVIS Agriculture. CLYDENE M. TERRELL TONOPAH, NEV. Dr i n Alpha Kappa Gamma. VICTOR A. TRAVERSI SAimMf NTO Phtrmtci Glee Club: Football (3) (4); Basketball (i) (j) : Baseball (3) (4); Athletic Manager ()). ALFRED F. TULLY S NT. ROSA L .: VERNON 1 ' . VAN NUYS CHICO Dtntitlr) Delta Sigma Delta. vril.MER . BARREN SE LMA Pharmao Vice-President Junior Class; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Athletic Control (3) (4); Basketball (3) (4); Baseball (a) (3). JOHN H. WATERBURY Los ANGELES AgricfllUTC North Hall; Horti- culture Round Table; Glee Club; Orchard Judging. SIDNEY L. VEINSTOCK SAX FRANCISCO Ltm. FRNEST H. TAKAK1 BERKELEY DERON H. TERZIAN FRESNO AftrictfUure Alpha Sigma Beta; Blue and Gold Dairy Club, Presi- dent; Block Letter Society; Football; Wrestling. DONALD K. TREVASKIS SAN FRANCISCO fbtrmtct Glee Club (a); Bas- ketball (1) (3) (4): Baseball (3) (4 - LENORE D. UNDERWOOD SAN FRANCISCO Liu Kappa Beta Pi. KENNETH A. WAGNON SEBASTOPOL Agricaltun Alpha Sigma Beta; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; In- terfraternity Council (2) (3) (4); Glee Club; Rally Commit- tee; El Rodeo; General Livestock Team ( 3 ) ; California Aggie Players. LEO H. WASSERMAN MONTEREY tharmfc) Transfer from Hol- lister Junior College; Rho Pi Phi; Brawl Committee; Student Council (a). HAVEN M. WAY EXETER Pbirmtcy Phi Delta Chi; Se- nior Class President; Glee Club (.1) () CONRAD L. WEISKER SACRAMENTO PAruo Phi Delta Chi; Glee Club; Class Representative (a); Athletic Control (a); Basketball (a) (3); Football (a); Baseball [149] ELEANOR M. WHITE SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. GF.ORGE C. WINTER lONE AgficnthtTt Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zcta; Sword and Sandals; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Golden Hoof Club; President Se- nior Class; Intercollegiate Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4); Dairy Products Judging Team (4) ; Picnic Day Committees (3) (4). WARD P. WOOLDRIDGE HOLLYWOOD Agriculture Zeta Xi ; Sword and Sandals; Block Letter Society ; Interfraternity Council (4); Ex- ecutive Committee (2) ; Fresh- man Class President; Varsity Football (2) (3); Picnic Day Committee (4). ROBERT Y. YAMAGATA SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Japanese Studenls ' Club; Press Club. J, O. WILKINS SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. F.ARL WOODEN EXETF.R Pharmacy. LEONARD A. WORTHINGTON SAN FRANCISCO LauPhi Alpha Delta. KENNETH G. HARGROVE BERKELEY Letters and Scrcnte Bowles Hall ; Senate Debating Society; Circle " C " Society; Boxing (2 (3). [150] SENIORS WHO HAVE ASSESSMENTS BUT NO PICTURES Francis Blanchard Lorenzo C. Daquioag Harry Fish Soil Gendel Edwin Griffiths Marie A. Grote Tom Hanrahan Gwendolyn Harris Thomas Hickey Frank Honeychurch Edwyne P. D ' Augustine Edwin Luders Arthur Monson Evelyn Morehead Meir Natansohn Sakae Oishi Alice Pistolesi Newell Rawles Wilfred Robbins Peggy Robbins Theadora Ross Sheldon Rutherford Elizabeth Scarf Edward Silveira Mildred Smith Windrim Smith Roy Trotler Maxine Wallihan UNDERGRADUATES JOHN S. HAWKS, PRESIDENT ROSE-MARIE DICKINSON, VICE-PRESIDENT JUNIOR CLASS IN AUGUST when the class of ' 33 met for the first time under the gavel of its new president, it was agreed that Plato ' s philosophy, " Everything that has had a beginning is liable to decay, " could well apply to the Junior Class and its deteriorated condition. Courageously attacking the disunity and mild enthusiasm that had stamped its previous undertakings, the Juniors decided that they should inaugurate the new era of California spirit by pull- ing together. Interesting enough, this revival move- ment and campaign against the discord of political factions was led by the defeated candidate for the presidency of the class. ' Junior Day, the most important event of the social calendar during the year, was held on Oc- tober loth. The Olympic Games provided the theme for the occasion, which was presided over by King Olympus, alias Frank Buck, who was unani- mously elected to the honorary title. The program began in the morning with a break- fast dance at the International House, featuring a training-table diet. Then followed the presentation of the clever farce " Queens Are Wild " at the Campus Theatre. This burlesque on campus poli- tics was written by Lynwood Heaver and Walter Stafford, members of the class. Lunch at the International House and more dancing served as a pleasant diversion before the revelers hastened over to the stadium to witness the California-Olympic Club football game in the afternoon. JUNIOR DAY COMMITTEE Ricketts, Solari, Sexton, Steele, Long, I.evin, Griffin, Vance, Hill, Smallwood, Otto, Wilson, Haley, Alaux, Robosson [154] r o PROMOTE class unity the Junior Prom, not .only the grand finale of the day but one of ' the outstanding events during the four years at college, was given at Hearst Gymnasium. By holding the dance on the home grounds a larger attendance was encouraged with an un- usually lively spirit predominating. Many ingenious devices carried out the Olympic Games idea in the decorative scheme of the gym- nasium. Two large canvases were suspended from the ceiling of the central room, on each side of which was depicted the figure of a sprinter. At in- tervals about the floor green shrubs were arranged to form a background for huge cardboard figures of athletes. Large block university letters and the flags of the nations helped to achieve an interna- tional effect, while colored lights playing on Hearst Pool and Terrace added to the gayety of the scene. Contributing to the success of the evening was the music furnished by Jack Vance and his orchestra. The social schedule during the spring semester included an informal dance that took place on the night of April i6th in San Francisco. The ballroom of one of the leading hotels in the city provided the setting for this brilliant affair, which was well at- tended by the members of the class. On April 6th the Junior women gathered to- gether at a luncheon held on the roof of Stephens Union. On this occasion congeniality reigned, the purpose of the activity being to foster friendship on a common basis. The participants enjoyed the special entertainment and speakers, with Rose- Marie Dickinson acting as hostess for the day. DOUGLAS KELLEY, SECRETARY HENRY CASSADY, YELL LEADER DANCING AT THE JUNIOR PROM IN HEARST GYV JUNIOR DAY jt-- . ' JUNIORS ON THEIR WAY TO THE FARCE HELD IN THE CAMPUS THEATRE THE JUNIOR DAY POSTER WATKINS, BEAR HALFBACK, READY TO PASS IN THE OLYMPIC CLUB SAME SOPH LABOR DAY WAKEFIEI.D TAYLOR, PRESIDENT PRISCILLA DAVIS, VICE-PRESIDENT SOPHOMORE CLASS :HE Sophomore Class has been one of the leading factors in the changing of Califor- nia ' s hazing traditions during the past year. It is to be commended on the fact that at its own expense it has abolished the injurious and harmful custom of having the first-year men " run the gauntlet " after their initial meeting in Harmon Gymnasium. The Frosh hazing at the beginning of the term, although thorough and efficient, was not uncomfortably strenuous. Soon, because of this more lenient attitude, the newcomers began to ig- nore the old California traditions which forbade smoking, " queening, " or hatless Freshmen going abroad, unpunished, on the campus. Accordingly, every member of the Sophomore Class was asked to pledge assistance to the Vigilance Committee, and a " Reign of Terror " which included a siege of mid-semester disciplining was instituted without further delay. Besides the regular weekly luncheon at which offenders were " entertained, " a specially appointed police group, the " Night Club, " was established within the committee itself to attend to those who refused regular " entertainment. " The contest over the Sophomore Lawn and the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl figured with their visual importance in the initiation of the new stu- dents into college life. Contrary to the semi-annual run of events, the Freshmen were unable to take the Sophomore Lawn this year. However, the win- ning of the Brawl by the Freshmen may account for the magnanimous attitude of the Sophomores in allowing the victors to cut their hats to a moderatelv small size. VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Top Row: Coar, Blunden, J. Reefer, W. Taylor, L. Homer, McManigal, O. Adams, Woods, J. Barry, Van Loben Sels, Van Wyke, H. Hansen, Michels, Filler Second Row: Von Herrman, Sorrick, Nunes, Raftery, G. Miller, A. Neuman, R. Nichols, Stansky, Van Irvine, Whitman, Kline [158] D SOPHOMORE CLASS URIXG the past year the Sophomores revived a former custom by holding their annual Soph Hop on the campus. The dance took place in Hearst Gymnasium and a novel " Nite Club " motif was carried out in the programs and decorations. The architectural beauty of the build- ing, combined with the lights reflected in the pools, added to the effectiveness of the setting. The eve- ning was a huge financial success; its popularity was due, no doubt, to the comparative rareness of an " on campus " class dance and to the exceptionally fine planning of the committees. The " social sense " of the Sophomores was again demonstrated to great advantage at their Spring Informal on February 2oth. This function was given at the Fairmont Hotel and was unusually well attended: Once more the second-year men have fulfilled their responsibility of guarding the Big " C. " The annual Labor Day gave them an additional chance for activity in cleaning up the campus, besides offering an opportunity to paint the Big " C " and clear the trails. After a morning of hard exertion, luncheon was served on the roof of Stephens L nion by the women. At this time prizes were awarded for the longest, the most unusual, and the reddest beards of two weeks ' growth, and the custodian- ship of the " C " was handed over to the Freshman Class. The spirit in the Sophomore meetings was excel- lent, and the intelligent and organized activity of the class as a whole has especially distinguished its course thus far at California. DAVID AGXEW, SECRETARY JOHN R. McGiLL, YELL LEADER THE SOPH Hop IN HEARST GYMNASIUM GIVEN DURING THE FALL SEMESTER FROSH-SOPH BRAWL FRESHMAN HAZING JOHN BUR( CLAIRE PAULSEN, VICE-PRESIDENT FRESHMAN CLASS HmvmES for the Freshman Class began under the efficient supervision of the Orientation Committee, a group which has shown itself worthy of continued existence as di- rector of new students at the University. An organ- ized system of meetings was held at which President Sproul, the President of the Student Body, and faculty members spoke concerning California spirit, traditions, and scholastic ideals. At a formal reception given in Hearst Gymnasium, the activi- ties were successfully concluded, and each student was received personally by President and Mrs. Sproul. The entrance of the men of ' 35 into the Univer- sity marks a milestone in the history of tradition at California, in that its Freshmen were the first to experience the new policy of liberal hazing. The worn-out practice of " running the gauntlet " after the first Frosh gathering was dispensed with on a recommendation of both classes concerned. Hazing as an institution, however, still holds its place in California traditions, and the Sophomores were supreme directors of Freshman actions until the annual Brawl, which gave the newcomers their first opportunity to tame the oppressors. The Freshmen easily held sway over their tormentors and won four events out of five. Only the joust went to the Sophomores, the first-year men win- ning the tug of war, the tie-up, sack-pack, and relay. After the Brawl, the proud victors marched from the California oval to the Soph lawn, where they trampled on the sacred green. THE FROSH INFORMAL " MARCH WINDS " HELD IN STEPHENS UNION [162] FRESHMAN class consciousness has exhibited itself in various ways during the year. Fol- lowing the example of upper-class women, a series of get-acquainted luncheons were planned, and the first one was held in the Women ' s Club rooms of Stephens Union on November i th. Sororities made the affair a compulsory date, and the first-year members cooperated as a group in assuring the success of the meeting and establishing it as a precedent for future Freshman women. Dean Stebbins, Barbara Lu White ' 32, and Norma Thorpe ' 35, luncheon chairman, were the speakers of the day. The entertainment, which was furnished by members of the class, consisted of clever dra- matic readings and several piano selections. Men students of the class helped to further the interest in the get-together spirit with a smoker rally in honor of an undefeated Frosh football team. It was held in Harmon Gymnasium on the evening of November 9th. Speakers at the affair were Coaches Clint Evans and Ky Ebright, Court Majors, all- America guard, and Yell Leader Larry Westdahl. On November 2ist a Freshman rooting section made the first organized trek in history to Stanford to witness the clash between their in- vincible squad and the Indian yearlings. Since the Executive Committee ruled the annual Freshie Glee from the fall schedule, the Frosh In- formal in the spring semester was the one big social event of the year. Held early in the term under the ab le direction of a general chairman, the affair was a decided success. WALTEK CHRISTIE, JR., SECRETARY RALPH EDWARDS, YELL LEADER FRESHMEN ROLLING PEAXLTS Dowx TELEGRAPH AVENUE Dense HAZIKG WEEK [163] PICTORIAL C A L I F O R H I A DEDICATIONS JOHN FRANCIS NEYLAN, REGENT, GIVES AN INSPIRING ACCOUNT OF THE LIFE OF JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN FRED STRIPS, PRESIDENT OF THE A. S. U. C., ACCEPTS ESHLEMAN MEMORIAL HALL ON BEHALF OF THE STUDENT BODY COACH CROMWELL OF THE U.S.C., GEORGE POOL. CAPTAIN OF THE BEARS, FRANK WYKOFF, TROJAN SPRINTER, AND COACH CHRISTIE THE TAPE IS BROKEN, AND THE FINEST TRACK STADIUM IN AMERICA IS OPENED a I II I I It | EDWARDS FIELD - Bfc Kj :H NEW MHJJOMXX1AR GYMNASIUM BEGINS TO TAKE SHAPE SKULL and KEYS RUNNING EVEN THE NEOPHYTES SEEM TO ENJOY THE SHOW A SAME OF " RING-AROUND-A-ROSIE " IN FRONT OF THE " GATE " THE NEOPHYTES MARCH DOWN TELEGRAPH AVENUE THE INITIATES GATHER ' ROUND IN FRONT OF SATHER GATE . CHANNING WAY DERBY 1916 CHANNING-VAY- DERBY 19 Ill DERBY DAY A PROFESSOR ROUNDS THIRD BASE AFTER CLOUT- ING A LONG HIT IN THE FACULTY-STUDENT BASEBALL GAME ON MARCH 18th THIS PROFESSOR MISSED THE BALL ENTIRELY MANY STUDENTS GATHER ' ROUND AS THE AUCTION GETS UNDER WAY THE DERBY DAY AUCTION OF ARTICLES FROM THE LOST AND FOUND DEPARTMENT IS RUN BY STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE WALT CHRISTIE WALLOPS A LONG ONE THIS PROFESSOR LOOKS AS IF HE IS TRYING TO DUST OFF THE HOME PLATE w - m 4 ' " ?! A VIEW OF THE AUCTION THROUGH A DOORWAY OF WHEELER HALL EVEN THE UMPIRE WEARS A DERBY THIS STUDENT TRIES HIS LUCK AT BATTING CHARTER DAY SENIOR MEN ON THEIR WAY TO RECEIVE THEIR DEGREES SENIOR WEEK 1931 m THE CLASS OF I93I FILES THROUGH THE TUNNEL OF THE MEMORIAL STADIUM FOR THE LAST TIME AS UND ERGRADUATES TED MORGAN, PRESIDENT OF THE CLASS OF I93I. DELIVERS A SHORT ADDRESS AT THE CONCLUSION OF THE PILGRIMAGE AROUND THE CAMPUS EVERETT J. BROWN, JR., SPEAKS FROM THE STEPS OF THE DOE MEMORIAL LIBRARY GRADUATING SENIORS OF THE MILITARY AND NAVAL R. O. T. C. UNITS MARCH INTO THE MEMORIAL STADIUM MILITARY COLONEL VAN HORN. HONORARY COLONEL MARION CHEEK. AND CAPTAIN CANAGA SNAPPED DURING PARADE IN HONOR OF MILITARY QUEEN -j HONOR STUDENTS RECEIVE AWARDS FROM COLONE VAN HORN DURING HONOR-ROLL PARADE THE REVIEWING STAND INSPECTS THE R. O. T. C. TROOPS WITH HONORARY COLONEL CHEEK AND COLONEL VAN HORN IN FOREGROUND R. O. T. C. COLORS AND COLOR GUARD COLONEL CHEEK BECOMES AN INTERESTED LISTENER TO COLONa VAN HORN ' S DESCRIPTIONS OF THE MILITARY SERVICE COLONEL VAN HORN AND HONOR COLONEL CHEEK DISCUSS MILITAR TACTICS BEFORE REVIEWING TROOF R.O.T.C. BATTALIONS STAND AT EASE AFTER FORMING PARADE ON HILGARD FIELD MILITARY QUEEN AND HER STAFF LEAVE DRILL FIEL FOLLOWING COLORFUL PARADE DMONT SIRKUS ROBERT B. BARTLETT, CHAIRMAN BIG " C " SIRKUS WENTY-ONE years ago the students of the University of California displayed their usual hospitality in arranging a strange exhibit for their high-school athletic guests. From the entertainment provided for these visitors in 1911 has developed the quadrennial holiday cele- bration of singular shows called the Big " C " Sirkus. The demonstration held in 1911 on California Field was such a success that it was continued in even more elaborate settings in 1912 and 1913. Thousands of people thronged the field to witness the big events of those years. In 1914 California Field was again the scene of forty concessions, which rivaled all previous exhibitions in original- ity and grandeur. In the same year the Stanford axe was carried at the head of a triumphal pro- cession in which women for the first time partici- pated. After 1914 the Sirkus was discontinued be- cause of the war, but in 1920 the festivities were renewed with many innovations. In spite of the drizzling rain, two big tents were erected on the field west of Boalt Hall, one containing the side shows and the other a " ' 49 " camp and a Japanese garden. A nickel " crawl " in Harmon Gymnasium made an effective climax for the performance. The Sirkus of 1924 also displayed unusual ideas, particularly in the parade, which consisted of seventy clowns who kept the crowds of spectators in continual laughter. Four years later, when the Sirkus had grown into a definite tradition, a queen was selected to rule over the gala occasion. Thus, from its inauspicious beginning the Big " C " Sirkus grew in splendor and proportion, paving the way for the greater celebration of 1932. Dunlap BIG " C " SIRKUS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Vendt Bartlett Freeman Vigario E Big " C " Sirkus, which every four years brings a few hours of gaiety to the usual __ seriousness of the University campus, is produced under the auspices of the Big " C " Society. Concession and side-show features are always operated by fraternities and other or- ganizations interested in fostering the spirit of revelry accompanying this quadrennial adventure into the realm of pleasure. The brilliance of the 1932 Sirkus began on the afternoon of March ist with a strange and exotic parade of floats which were entered by fraternities, sororities, and house clubs. At 1:30 o ' clock gro- tesque monsters linked themselves together into a huge serpentine of crazy caricatures and occa- sional beautiful tableaux. Through the streets of Berkeley to the foot of the Campanile wound this incongruous proces- sion. There Queen Virginia Carlyle ' 32, aided by five royal ministers, reviewed the floats and awarded the grand prize, a silver loving cup, to the Sigma Phi Sigma fraternity for a clever satirization of the college course, " American Institutions 101. " Alpha Delta Pi sorority won first honors for the prettiest entry with a tableau called " U. C. Snow, " and a " Send the Band to Emeryville " campaign sponsored by the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon was adjudged the funniest participant, and the Delta Delta Delta ' s revolving tableau was deemed the most original. In the afternoon and evening, amid the din of barkers ' " Right this way only a dime, " the popping of balloons, and the whirring of wheels of chance, the milling crowd wooed " Dame Luck " in a kaleidoscopic land under the " Big Tent. " Movies of spring sports and the football season drew crowds of eager spectators, while at the " nickel dance " in Hearst Gymnasium couples swayed rhythmically to the combined efforts of two orchestras. QUEEN VIRGINIA CARLYLE " AMERICAS INSTITUTIONS 101 " THE WINNING FLOAT or THE BIG " C " SIRKCS PARADE ENTERED BY SIGMA PHI SIGMA [177] BIG ' C ii r a SIRKUS RALLY AND RECEPTION COMMITTEES HE paramount aim of the Rally Committee is to encourage California spirit by super- Vising rallies and rooting-section stunts at intercollegiate football games. The unceasing and enthusiastic efforts of this year ' s rally combina- tion successfully carried this out and roused the spirit of the campus to an unusually high pitch through imaginative and ingenious ideas that ap- pealed to the students. Due to the installation of a loud-speaking sys- tem and a new coaching staff, outside entertain- ment at the major rallies was eliminated, a change which quickly brought enthusiastic campus ap- proval. A special singing group was organized in the center of the rooting section and this resulted in the successful revival of forgotten California songs and yells, besides creating a spirit for new ones. The women rooters also participated in the general trend of these innovations by substituting blue and gold fans for the usual pompons at the game with Southern California, and again at the Stanford contest a more uniform effect was produced by the division of the rooting section, each side being given a pompon of the same color. The Reception Committee has also aided California spirit by cooperating with the rally group in putting on the rallies and bleacher stunts. Working for the first time under a new organization, recently adopted by the Executive Committee, the reception workers have shown improved efficiency, and interest among the members has been increased by the knowledge that there is a fair chance for higher advancement. Acting as the University ' s official representatives, the Reception Committee has wel- comed and extended California ' s courtesy to all visitors. College varsities, bands, and cross- country squads from various parts of the United States were officially received and directed by these men. ROBERT MC IIRE, CHAIRMAN, RALLY COMMITTEE RALLY COMMITTEE Standing: Elkins, Watt, Lee, McDrew, Grisingher, Gibson, Stafford, Barnett, Anthony, Savage Sitting: Snyder, Vance, Brashear, White, Hussey, Woodington, Bauer, McPhail, Clayton, Stark, Liles, McGuire, chairman, Denison, McLeod, Kelley, Rice, Rader, Alaux, Lachman, Levin, Schnetz, Parker [l8 4 ] RALLIES r HE largest crowd ever assembled at a Freshman Rally gathered around a huge ' bonfire in the Greek Theatre, September i rd, to give Coach Bill Ingram, the 1931 Varsity, and the new Freshman Class one of the most en- thusiastic pre-season send-offs in the history ot California rallies. A feeling of optimism and new life prevailed, fittingly expressed in the skyrockets that sent stars of blue and gold blazing into the air, prophe- sying the rise of future 1931 Varsity stars. The spirit of the whole event was climaxed in the ovation accorded Coach Ingram as he gave the final speech of the evening. The entire audience stood at attention while he told them in no uncertain terms that the success of the coming season depended on the students ' " will to win. " On November ;th the mid-season Pajamarino Rally carried the new spirit from excited hilarity to pure dogged determination. " Clint " Evans, Dr. Paul Cadman, and Coach Ingram each appealed to the student body for a continuation of its fine attitude. An unusual stunt, which drew amused and respectful applause, was the appearance, in a carriage of the days of ' 73, of two of the first men to register on the roll books of the University. With them they brought two trophies cast from the metal of the cornerstone of old North Hall, and pre- sented the first to the Kappa Alpha fraternity, as winner of the Interfraternity Song Con- test, and the second to the most outstanding man in the A. S. U. C. band. The rallies on the eve of the Big Game were sparkling climaxes to the gradually rising spirit of the season. The women students staged the traditional program of class stunts and yells in the Greek Theatre and ended the evening with a Big Game Carnival in Hearst Gymnasium. At the Men ' s Smoker enthusiasm and smoke vied for first place. A member of the previous victorious team and a former yell leader spoke of the coming contest and the winning possibilities of the team. Coach Bill Ingram was the main speaker at both gatherings. Interspersed among the major rallies of the semester were the Friday afternoon bleacher meetings in the Stadium, impromptu campus assemblies, and even radio gatherings which offered an outlet for the unquenchable fire of a new student body. LAWREKCE WESTDAHL, VARSITY YELL LEADER LL LEADER WESTDAHL AT THE POST BIG GAME STEP RALLY RALLIES M RALLIES THE CARDS SPBJL " HUSKIES " SOPHOMORES MARCH ACROSS THE STAGE AT THE PAJAMARINO RALLY IE GREEK THEATRE IS PACKED AND THE SPIRIT RUNS HIGH AN OLD GRAD SPEAKS PAJAMARINO RALLY AN OLD STAGE-COACH ON THE STAGE OF THE GREEK THEATRE COACH BILL INGRAM SAYS A FEW WORDS BEFORE LEAVING WITH THE TEAM FOR WASHINGTON STATE E success of the Friday afternoon bleacher rallies was proved early in the season when nearly two thousand people climbed to the Memorial Stadium to watch the first public prac- tice of the semester. The second rally, held on the day before the St. Mary ' s game, again gave the students a chance to show their enthusiastic sup- port of the team. A third meeting was held before the Olympic Club contest, and the spirit then demonstrated assured these gatherings a definite place in the future system of California pep-rallies. In honor of an undefeated Freshman football team, two hundred members of the class ot met in Stephens Union on November 9th and ex- pressed their appreciation by lively singing and yelling. Fraternity men, who were excused from house meetings, and other first-year men listened to Varsity Coach Ky Ebright and Cort Majors 2i, All-America guard on Andy Smith ' s 1920 wonder team, voice their approval of the Frosh as a whole and in particular their football eleven. This year an important part in campus gatherings was played by the A. S. U. C. Band. Besides performing at football games, major rallies, and team send-offs, it staged an im- promptu pre-game rally on November 6th. Starting from the Union the band marched by fraternity and sorority houses, and soon had a following of nearly three hundred eager students who did much to create an excited atmosphere before the next day ' s encounter. The band also aided to a great extent in increasing the interest and support of the student body at all bleacher rallies by leading the music for the new California songs. In order to arouse enthusiasm and interest in spring sports the Axe Rally was again held early in April, and despite the absence of the Axe proved to be unusually successful. Other spring meetings, which were important in the promotion of California spirit at baseball games, track meets, and crew races, were the Smoker and Crew Day rallies. Included among the speakers for these gatherings were President Sproul, Track Coach Walter Christie, Coach Clint Evans, and Freshman Coach Al Ragan. EDWIX L. OLIVE , CHAIUUK, RECEFTIOK COMMITTEE COMMITTEE Pike, Cooper, Pope, Herzoe, Pierce, Goldstein, Hnmndstttn, Ofivcr (Chm.), Derin, Jackson. Thomas, Kidd, Hood, W. Bash, Yates KiCBtz, Harvey, Norton, Kazebeer, Henry, Weidler, Pratt, Hamilton, Gibbins, Jursck, Lvman, Nelson [l8 9 ] A C T I V I T I E S PU BLIC ATI O NS PUBLICATIONS HE relatively strong position of student publications at the University of California has been demonstrated this past year by their moderate success under business conditions that have reduced similar college activities to the irreducible minimum. Advertising cancellations have been the exception rather than the rule, and the space requirements of the student editors have been met, enabling them to record faithfully and in detail the University life. Exceedingly apparent is the necessity for co- operation among the various journalists on the campus. The Publications Council is the medium through which this collective action is achieved. Monthly meetings are held for the purpose of dis- cussing general problems that confront heads of the various groups. Altogether there are ten mem- bers on the council, not including the Director of Publications, who acts as an adviser. The Daily Californian has four representatives; THE BLUE AND GOLD, two; the Pelican, two; and the Occident and the California Engineer, one each. The chairman of the body is on the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee, representing the inter- ests of all publications. A full-time staff that works under a general manager assists the council. King Wilkin ' 27 is Director of Publications, while Ira I. Wilkin is the purchasing agent and Miss Alice Williams serves as secretary of the department. Due to the prolonged illness of the director this year, the council assumed much more responsibility, but throughout the test proved itself entirely capable of conducting the affairs of the campus literati. At the Intercollegiate Press Convention held at Eugene, Oregon, in the fall, the University of California was represented by two members of the council, Jack Mason and G. Arthur Somers, who returned with new ideas concerning editorial content and advertising possi- bilities. KING WILKIN, DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS ___ Davles Gregor Pi BLICATIONS COUNCIL Camp Sibley Townsend Mason Somers Morgan Taub Dannenbaum [192] DEDICATION OF THE ESHLEMAN MEMORIAL HALL H; A FITTING tribute to an illustrious Cali- fornian, the John Morton Eshleman Memorial Building was dedicated on No- vember 4th in the presence of several thousand alumni, members of the faculty, and undergradu- ates. President Sproul introduced as the first speaker United States Senator Hiram W. John- son, who was personally acquainted with the late John Eshleman. The Senator spoke of the brilliant record of his friend both as a student and as a lieutenant-governor of California. John F. Xeylan, a regent of the University, spoke of the human side of " Jack " Eshleman ' s life, saying, " It is fitting that the students have selected such a man to honor in these dedication exercises. If the University officials were to have searched through the records of the graduates, they could have made no better choice, found no greater alumnus than John Morton Eshleman. " The outstanding work of the latter on campus publications was described by Fred S. Stripp, Jr., president of the A. S. U. C., who accepted the building on behalf of the students. Fifteen years ago the idea of constructing a separate unit to house publications was first conceived. The $250,000 edifice culminates a successful campaign on the part of the students and graduates of the University. In 1929 a committee and a memorial association were organized composed of prominent Californians and former publications men interested in the project. The first definite step was taken when Senator Arthur H. Breed in the spring of 1929 introduced a bill providing that the State Legislature should appropriate $125,000, to be matched by an equal amount from the treasury of the Associated Students. On May i6th of the same year Governor C. C. Young signed the bill before representatives of the A. S. U. C. The dream was realized when construction began a year later on the former site of Budd Hall. G.ARTHUR SO.MERS, CHAIRMAN, PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL SPEAKERS AT THE DEDICATION OF ESHLEMAN MEMORIAL HALL From left to right, John F. N ' eylan ' 09, United States Senator Hiram Johnson ' 98, President Robert G. Sproul, and Fred S. Stripp, President of the Associated Students. [193] " Y ' ' ' ' ; -HeSS wM ' ' ' ? A VIEW or THE At DIEXCE AT THE DEDICATION or THE JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN MEMORIAL HALL ESHLEMAN MEMORIAL HALL HE original plan for a memorial to John Morton Eshleman called for a library to be kused by students interested in journalism and in non-curricular activities. But this idea was greatly enlarged, resulting in the Publications Building, within which is sheltered a valuable collection of books. To Charles H. Raymond, Professor of Journalism, much credit must be given for this gratification of A. S. U. C. needs. Professor Raymond, always active in the cause of journalism, believed that while a library would aid in furnishing a place for quiet and leisurely enrichment of the mind, a publications building would inspire and encourage talent, since it offers an outward expression which libraries tend to inhibit. On the second floor of Eshleman Hall is located the nucleus of the whole project the library. It is a large room with three exposures; the sunlight filters through the small panes of lengthy windows, diffusing a soft, mellow light. The furnishings are luxuriously comfort- able, entirely in harmony with the huge fireplace that fills the room with a cheerful hospi- tality. At one end on a high pedestal rests a bust of John Eshleman. Already four hundred books grace the spacious shelves. It is hoped that this number will soon increase to twenty thousand, among which will be many volumes devoted to the classics as well as to journal- ism. Apart from the main reading room there is an alcove for periodicals which also affords a place for students to gather and discuss current events. An exhibit room that is now display- ing prints by John Henry Xash is provided to aid in the development of artistic appreciation. A FROXT VIEW or ESHLEMAN MEMORIAL HALL FROM THE BASE or THE CAMPAMLE THE BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED LIBRARY ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF ESHLEMAN MEMORIAL HALL ' HE offices of the Daily Californian may be said to be a composite of the most modern and up-to-date newspaper offices in the United States. In fact, the paper is housed in ' far better quarters than many a prominent metropolitan journal. One noticeable fea- ture is the grouping of the departments. This conveys the idea of coordination of effort rather than the scattering of energy and resultant loss of efficiency. The ground space of the Publications Building is occupied principally by the editorial staff of the Daily Californian. The city room of the paper comprises the individual offices of the editors, the copy room, and the United Press wire room. On the same floor are located the photographic studio of THE BLUE AND GOLD and spacious accommodations for supplies. Particularly convenient is the distribution room for the Daily Californian that opens out on to a busy promenade. Occupying the first floor of the building are the managerial and promotional offices of the Daily Californian. Other publications that have offices on the main floor are THE BLUE AND GOLD, the Pelican, and the California Engineer; a nd here also are the Publications Office and the A. S. U. C. News Bureau. The auditorium, on the second floor, carries out the purpose of the originators, namely, to permit combined publications meetings, so that all those engaged in similar lines of endeavor and united by a common interest may gather under one roof. On the same floor are quarters for the California Band and Glee Club, the Little Theatre, and the debating societies. Pro- fessor CharlesH. Raymond was awarded an office in appreciation of his loyalty to the project. IMF. MAIS FLOOR OF ESHLEMAN HALL. THE PELICAX AND OCCIDENT OFFICES ARE ON THE RIGHT AND THE BLUE AND GOLD AND ENGINEER OFFICES ON THE LEFT [ ' 95l THOMAS T. TOWNSEND, JR., EDITOR THE BLUE AND GOLD year the State of California is playing host to the sportsmen of the world, who will participate in that great spectacle, the Tenth Olympic Games. Some fifty nations will be repre- sented at this most important event on the calen- dar of sports, which is a revival of the competitions held at Olympia in ancient Greece. History records over three hundred of these in twelve hundred years, during which time Greece became the center of civilization. Its culture led the world, Hellenic supremacy in literature, civics, and the arts con- tributing toward an enlightened age that has never been surpassed. It may be noted as a coincidence that today the people of the United States are devoted to sports, and especially do we find such a prevalent interest here at California. Among our national heroes are listed athletes who occupy as prominent a position as the statesmen, the financiers, and the military leaders of the past generations. With the increase in leisure that has come with the progress of science and invention, interest and participation in sports will inevitably grow and expand. This is a splendid sign, since devotion to the principles of sportsmanship, learned through par- ticipation in wholesome sports and games, has always indicated a high state of civilization. The virile qualities of strength, courage, initiative, will- power, and poise, and the spirit of fair play de- veloped through athletics, do much to mold character and to make better citizens. JEANNE W. KRICK, WOMEN ' S EDITOR JUNIOR EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE BLUE AND GOLD Gash Templeton Trumbull Warren Bedford Viesenfeld [I 9 6] IN RECOGNITION of the significance of athletics in its greatest scope, and in particular at our University, a Grecian theme commemorating the Olympic Games has been selected as the motif for the 1932 BLUE AND GOLD. This was accom- plished by dedicating a fair portion of the book to California sports, stressing the successes encoun- tered during the year. Carrying out the Greek idea is the colorful art work that is an attractive feature of this edition. Definite changes were effected in the typo- graphical and pictoral layout of the annual. The pictures in the senior and fraternity sections are arranged differently from the past, as are most of the pages in the book. New cuts of pins and crests of organizations add a distinctive note, while an additional section was devoted to the Big " C " Sirkus. Since 1874, when the Junior Class first ventured into the publication of a yearbook at California, THE BLUE AND GOLD has served as an indelible record of campus life. One of the highlights in the history ot the annual was reached in 1926 when the A.S. L. C. became responsible for its production. But this year marked the triumph of all when THE BLUE AND GOLD moved into its new offices in Eshleman Hall. The editorial and managerial staffs now occupy adjoining quarters, whereas be- fore they were located in separate buildings. This convenient arrangement has insured greater co- operation between the groups, which will, no doubt, make for improved BLUE AND GOLDS offering in- finite pleasure to Californians in the years to come. CHARLES B. TALB, MANAGER PERRY HAHN, WOMEN ' S MANAGER Powell Beaver Holcombe Clavton [197] BLUE AND GOLD SOPHOMORE KDITORIAL STAFF MacSwain, Price, Levy, Trudgett, Carroll, McKenzie, Olson, Booth, Cross, Popper Wertsch, Abrams, James, Burroughs, Rankin, Jackson, Vaughn, Delia Vedowa, Lieber, Tompkins, Purrucker, Livingston Tyler, Nimitz, Rosenberg, Dressier, Carr, Teebay, Headrick, Herren, Bullard, Henderson, Eby Cutten, Kinley, Ruckman, Pinckney, Barthold, Hennings, Adams, Schaefer, Hudgens IN THE production of a yearbook of such magnitude as THE BLUE AND GOLD, a large staff personnel of editors and managers must be maintained in order to cope with the tremendous amount of work that is involved. Members of the editorial department of THE BLUE AND GOLD, under the capable direc- tion of the two Senior editors, are responsible for the planning and composition of the Cali- fornia annual. In each edition is imparted the originality of the editor, who must decide on an appropriate motif, the layout, and the editorial policy. The women ' s editor is primarily concerned with the written contents of the book, but she is subject to advice in all matters. Three men and three women comprise the Junior staff, each one being assigned definite sections of the annual to edit. The men are in charge of the pictorial contents of THE BLUE AND GOLD, while the women are responsible for procuring suitable copy. The Sophomores, who are directly under the supervision of the aforesaid group, assist the photographers, interview authorities in preparation for writing copy, and perform general office duties. Appointments for the ensuing year are made on the basis of ability at the end of the spring semester. The Senior editors are chosen from the Juniors, who in turn select their successors from the Sophomore staff. In THE BLUE A ND GOLD OFFICES IN ESHLEMAN HALL, THE EDITORIAL ST OF THE ANNUAL RES FOR THE SoRORITV SECTION [I 9 8] ' r ... Ramsey. Moukhrop, DeCoss, Joseph, McCallister lers, Emerson, Roach, Walker, Holbrook, Stead, Peterson, Mills, Betaque (fl " ORK.IXG in cooperation with the editorial staff, the managerial department of THE BLUE AND GOLD holds the responsibility for the business and financial end of the .publication. Its organization is similar to that of the other group, appointments also being based on the same method. Efficient functioning of the managers is essential in order to maintain a strict budget. Since no advertisements are solicited for the yearbook, the disposing of assessments and the contracting for pages by campus organizations represent the only source of funds. Sales drives at Berkeley, at Davis, and at the Affiliated Colleges in San Francisco are carried on. Actual selling is one of the duties of the Sophomores, who are arranged on com- pering teams under the direction of the Juniors. In addition, the Sophomores are expected to keep the files and do office work, while the Juniors must prepare publicity for the annual in the form of advertisements and stories to be published in the Daily Californian. This year a new plan was initiated to encourage circulation. A free page in THE BLUE AND GOLD was offered to the first fraternity or sorority that reported one hundred per cent subscription to the annual. This proposition, which represented a considerable saving to the winning houses, furnished an added impetus to the drive, and also resulted in favorable returns. SOPHOMORE ' ox THE MANAGERIAL STAFF LET THE CAMPI s Kvow THAT THE GEXEKAI. AS-SESSVEM [ ' 99] JACK S. MASON, EDITOR, FALL HELEN MORGAN, WOMEN ' S EDITOR, FALL DAILY CALIFORNIAN ACH morning a bright spot appears on the campus in the form of the Daily Californian, and not until the paper has been completely perused can the average student feel that his day has really commenced. Aiming to appeal to the liberal-minded reader, the Daily Californian includes, not only items of local interest, but news that pertains to world affairs, the latter being obtained through the ex- cellent service of the United Press. One full page of each issue is usually devoted to sports, and on special occasions an athletics supplement is pub- lished. The editing of a paper of such a generous size is a great deal more complicated than is generally believed. Only by visiting the Californian offices during the day and at night can one realize the tre- mendous amount of effort that is expended in pro- ducing the Daily. A complex staff organization is essential in order to achieve the maximum results in a minimum of time. On the editorial staff the editor and women ' s editor have jurisdiction over some three hundred persons. Both the men ' s and women ' s staffs are divided into beats, with a Junior heading each and the Sophomores being responsible for the Freshmen. Characteristic of the Daily Californian is the democratic policy on which it is based. It is a paper that is essentially representative of the student population, no restriction as to its contents being imposed on the editor. Holland SENIOR EDITORIAL BOARD OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Jongeneel Bee I.azansky [200] CURING the past year the Daily Californian was used as a medium to promote several issues. In the fall a series of editorials were featured sponsoring the establishment of a college for journalism. The number of students interested in this project easily justified such action. Although no definite results were achieved at the time, it is well to note that the Regents took the problem under consideration, and no doubt the issue will never be closed until steps have been taken to add a journalism major to the present curriculum. After a vigorous campaign on the part of the Daily Californian, twenty-three hundred dollars were raised to send the A. S. L . C. Band to Portland with the football team. The editorial page of the paper is distinctive with its variety of special columns. Under the name of " The Spectator, " an exceptionally accurate and well-written article on current events appeared each day. " The Californiac " devoted itself to a humorous appraisal of campus life, while in " The Lighthouse " space was reserved for critical re- views on drama, literature, and music. " The Ice Box, " which has long been a special feature of the Daily Californian, still served to air off student opinions, while " The Periscope " continued to in- dulge in crazy quirks and quibbles. A clever series of cartoons accompanied by rhymes made an ap- pearance in the fall under the name of " Clinker the Thinker. " This innovation on the editorial page of the Daily Californian was made by Jack Mason and Jim Sheridan. M. ALFRED SCHAEFFER, EDITOR, SPRING riNE LANCASHIRE WOMEX ' S EDITOR, SPRING Selvin, Rosenberg, Buck, Beckwith, Connett, Burnham, Loosley, Stafford, Arter, Ward, Honig, Sen ram [201] ARTHUR A. RIBBEL, MANAGING EDITOR TAM C. GIBBS, CITY EDITOR F THE many departments of the Daily Cali- fornian, the sports staff is perhaps one of the most important, at least in the eyes of enthusiastic followers of the Blue and Gold. In order to procure the best copy possible, the mem- bers composing this group are specially selected from the Freshmen. Out of the total of fifteen men who sign up for this work, one Senior editor is chosen, four or five Juniors, and the remaining persons are Sophomores. An outstanding event in the past year was the moving of the sports staff into new quarters ad- joining the editorial offices in Eshleman Hall. The improved facilities resulted in a larger personnel and a better coverage of University athletics. Two new columns were successfully featured on the sports page: " Between the Cleats " in the fall semester and " Behind the Bear " in the spring. The football reporters worked in close contact with Coach Ingram from the beginning of the season, and toiled long and unselfishly, taking great pride in the ultimate success of the team. For while the campus fans saw the squad only on Saturday afternoons, the rest of the time they relied mainly on the paper for information, the sports writers trying earnestly to convey the spirit of the Varsity to the readers. In the spring the department was faced with the task of giving fair and equal publicity to five major sports without neglecting the minor ones. By working in close cooperation with the coaches, the reporters sought not only to impart the news, but to add a note of challenge to the athletes and to the student body. JUNIOR WOMEN EDITORS or THE DAILY CALIFORNIA Doughty Delmore Hellier Caldwcll Eshleman Johnston Holly Decker Morris Schuster [202] ' HE Daily Californian staff, now located in Eshleman Hall, is acknowledged to have ' comparatively one of the best-equipped newspaper offices in the country. Presenting the aspect of a real metropolitan publication, the new quarters are comprised of ten separate, glassed-in departments grouped about one large general room for the reporters ' use. The best of equipment is utilized throughout, including desks, typewriters, special appliances, and phone and wire service. In- dividual offices are assigned to the different editors, the editorial board, and the various staffs. The Californian also vaunts a very modern and excel- lent copy room as well as a systematic filing library. Since the opening of the new building, the art staff has acquired an office of its own, which is used both as a production room and as a meeting place, thus affording greater opportunity for cooperation and efficiency. Grinding out the daily cartoon for the editorial page comprises the major portion of the work. It has been the policy of the paper to confine the cartoons to matters connected with the University and of interest to the campus public. On important controversial issues the cartoon often runs simultaneously with the editorial. Consulta- tions with the editor concerning subjects for future write-ups give the staff members advance material with which to occupy themselves. During the past year the staff consisted of twelve men, due to whose efforts the high standards of the art department were maintained. The cartoons were exceptionally well done and merited considerable attention. SHERVOOD E. WIRT, SPOUTS EDITOR ROBERT WlNDREM, ART EciTOR SOPHOMORE SPORTS AXD EDITORIAL STAFFS OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIA O ' Brien, Yates, Manuel, Donaldson, Brookes, Johanson, McCollum, Schoenfeld, Courtney, Schnacke Blackburn, Enos, Longman, Weiler, Bedigan, Bovron, Saklem, Woods, Conrad G. ARTHUR SOMF.RS, MANAGER, FALL IT is through the efforts of the managerial staff of the Daily Californian that the business and financial end of the paper is carried out. The responsibility of producing one of the outstanding college newspapers in the country is jointly held by the editor and the manager of the Californian. One of the important problems constantly facing the managerial group is the soliciting of subscrip- tions. This year a noticeable increase in circulation was attained. Besides the nine thousand five hun- dred copies distributed on the Berkeley campus, two hundred copies apiece were sent to the Affili- ated Colleges, to Davis, and to Hastings. Local cir- culation numbers around one hundred, while thirty high schools throughout the state maintain contact with the University through subscriptions to the Daily Californian. Other universities and alumni complete the list of subscribers. Recently a system of delivering journals each morning to fraternities and sororities for a nominal fee was initiated. In addition, students are always offered the opportunity to have the campus daily sent to their parents at a reduced price. A large part of the responsibility for the financial success or failure of the paper devolves upon the managers. The Sophomores and Juniors solicit ad- vertising accounts with business houses throughout the Bay Region. The number of inches that they sell largely determines the size of the Californian each day. Cooperating with the managerial staff is the promotional department, located in an adjoin- ing office. JOHN D. MONTGOMERY, MANAGER, SPRING Rade JUNIOR MANAGERS OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Richards Milburn Mattox Alving PROMOTIONAL ADVERTISING BUREAU ' IST what the Promotional Advertising Bureau is, and what its relations are to publications, seems to be a prevalent question. And yet it is important to know that without the services of this staff of fifty members there would be less financial success enjoyed by the daily paper and the various periodicals. First and foremost, the promotional staff is identified as a part of the Daily Californian. A newspaper of any consequence maintains a pro- motional and advertising bureau, its function being to create interest in the paper. The readers must understand the value of the Daily Californian as a source for reliable information, and the advertisers must see the paper as a potential market. This is accomplished mainly by writing adver- tising copy for concerns that cannot afford the services of an agency. Good-will is promoted and, incidentally, better business. Most small advertis- ers depend on the staff to write their copy, and the higher the quality of ads produced the greater the possibilities of selling space. Moreover, it is often more satisfactory to have the ads written by the students themselves, since they must appeal to the campus public. Such services are also extended to the Engineer, the Occident, and the Pelican. Part of the work consists in taking surveys for national and local advertisers. Investigations are made to determine the market for certain com- modities, to discern whether or not the right ad- vertising tactics are being used. CECIL STALDER, DIRECTOR, FALL WILLIAM J. ROVLSTOX, JR., DIRECTOR, SPRIXG PROMOTIONAL ADVERTISING STAFF Matthies. Levy, Davis, Kosak, Walker, French, Oehler, McNeil, Eitel, Ewell, Pickard, Pierce, Herda, Roulston Goodwin, Schlichter, Wyllic, Curtis, Bullivant, Casey, Schirmer, Shake, Wilkin, Frank. Gash, McWiHiams, Willis, Hays [ ] FORD SIBLEY, KDITOR, FALL PELICAN TUDENTS at California are given the oppor- tunity to disclose their aptitude for wit and humor through the medium of the Pelican, a refreshing publication that makes a monthly ap- pearance on the campus. Traditionally, Pelican copy has kept in step with the times, the art work of the magazine having changed in style, with a tendency toward the more expressive type of humor in illustrating. This fea- ture merited special attention at the convention of the Western Association of College Comic Maga- zines held at the University of Colorado in the fall, according to Ford Sibley ' 32, who was sent as a delegate from California. The art work of the pub- lication was awarded highest honors at this gather- ing. The convention next November will be held in Berkeley, with the current editor of the Pelican presiding. In the past year an innovation in the editorial policy was introduced. Each new number that ap- peared featured some particular theme, thus giving the editorial staff a basis on which to work, as well as to increase the magazine ' s appeal to the public. Since the transfer of the Pelican offices to Eshle- man Hall, the staff work has been dispatched with much greater convenience and efficiency than was formerly possible. The new quarters for the Pelly, boasting an abundance of light and room and a de- cidedly business aspect, have provided an incentive for a better and larger office personnel. JACK FAGAN, EDITOR, SPRING _ ! . Jfl . - 3t MEN ' S EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE PELICAN Rosenberg Saklem Windrem Burge Arlett Ariss Sibley Pagan Heid Camp Scharff [206] n HIGHLY centralized organization accounts for the efficient functioning of the Pelican staff. There are two distinct divisions, the editorial and the managerial, each maintaining sep- arate members, but both working in cooperation with each other. Either one offers invaluable ex- perience in popular fields of journalism to young aspirants. The work of the editorial group consists mainly in preparing the copy and organizing the contents of the magazine. Although the editors are responsi- ble for a considerable amount of material, most of it is contributed from the campus at large. An ex- change system with other college humorous publi- cations is also utilized. The executives include a Senior editor and an assistant, who may be a high Junior. An editorial board serves in an advisory capacity. The managerial staff is larger than the editorial, the former necessarily entailing a greater degree of detail work. It is organized into a men ' s and a wom- en ' s department. A great deal of the financial suc- cess depends on the managers, circulation and ad- vertising being the main sources of income for the magazine. A Senior is at the head of the men ' s staff. He is assisted by a circulation manager and by a Junior who is in charge of advertising. A responsible duty of the subordinate managers, who are underclass- men, is the soliciting of advertising from business concerns throughout the Bay Region. Tact and selling ability are the qualifications for managerial positions. JAMES DAXXEXIAI-M, MANAGE , FALL RICHAUD KEATIXGE, MANAGE , SPKISG MEN ' S MAXACEKUL STAFF or THE PELICAX Batdorf, Inslejr, Omsbee, Stauer, Glassberg, Weymouth, Dannenbaum, Ktatinge, Stark, Charles, Schiesinger, Berenson, Classman, Farrell, Schneider [-07] HELEN K. JOHNSTON WOMEN ' S DIRECTOR, FALL ALTA WESTGATE WOMEN ' S DIRECTOR, SPRING ' HE women ' s managerial staff is composed of .a director, an assistant, three Junior mana- ' gers, and a large number of Sophomores and Freshmen. Each Junior heads a subdivision of the general managerial department. These divisions comprise the circulation, the promotional, and the office management staffs. Each semester an intensive subscription cam- paign is conducted by the entire unit. Through the efforts of the individual members, the mailing list of the Pelican has increased substantially in the past year. Besides this method of distribution, gen- eral sales days are held on the campus, where women, numbering between forty and fifty, station themselves at advantageous points about the Uni- versity grounds. Circulation is also effected by the use of news stands in various stores. The pr omotional branch works to create public interest in the Pelican. It prepares advertising copy for the Daily Californian and arranges to have at- tractive posters made and displayed about Tele- graph Avenue. At the end of the semester the outgoing women ' s director appoints her successor from the three Junior managers, and three new Juniors are se- lected from the general staff. The A. S. U. C. Exec- utive Committee must then approve the appoint- ments before they become final. Membership in Hammer and Coffin, national humorous publications honor society, is one of the goals toward which all Pelican workers aim. Juniors and Seniors who hold positions and Sophomores who rate high in achievement are elected to the organization. WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF OF THE PELICAN Hancock, Bjork, Reinecke, Johanson, DeCosmo, Impey, Ward, Dow, Patterson, Utting, Lewis, Kennedy, Steele, Packard, Fox, Mini, Galrup, Platt, Violich, Chipman, Curtis, Mills, Wyllie, Clark, Sollie. Wiseman, Elmgren, Sutton, David [208] CALIFORNIA ENGINEER ' ITH the completion of Eshleman Memorial Hall in the fall of 1931, a new era in the .history of undergraduate engineering pub- lications was inaugurated. The convenience and pleasant surroundings of the new office greatly in- spired the staff of the California Engineer. Fresh enthusiasm gave rise to a determined effort to in- crease the value of the magazine to its readers, as well as to make it a profitable and pleasant enter- prise. Many new policies were carried out during the past academic year. Among the most noticeable was the change in the internal make-up. The re- vised editorial plan consisted in the publishing of the biographies of prominent members of the engi- neering faculty, each issue also including two arti- cles written by students and several treatises by practicing engineers. Two new features were also added: a page for engineering news and one for alumni notes. The managerial staff enlarged the publication ' s field of circulation considerably by reverting to its former system of having general campus sales as well as subscriptions. Although the year presented many difficulties due to external economic condi- tions, the staff succeeded in making it an excep- tionally profitable one for the California Engineer. Particularly commendable were the pen and ink sketches that decorated the covers of the Engineer. Most of the art work was contributed by Rodney Dole, who reproduced typical campus scenes in his drawings. NEWELL A. DAVIES, EDITOR VAHAX ECHOU.V, MAN-ACER CALIFORNIA ENGINEER STAFF Bacigalupi, Eghoian, Malone. Tulloch, YVeamer, Davies, Young, Vmnis, Riedell, Anderson, Wohlfrom [209] DAVID C. CAMP, KDITOR ARTHUR M. ARLETT, MANAGING EDITOR, FALL OCCIDENT HIS year marks the fiftieth anniversary of .California ' s essentially literary publication, the Occident. Today it is recognized as a major activity, students from all four classes being engaged in its production. The Occident was origi- nated as a weekly for the purpose of protesting against compulsory military training and also to expose the " evils " of the fraternity system. Every Friday and Saturday night Occident reporters were sent scouting for too frequent imbibers, and the front page of the next edition would flaunt a list of the culprits, their houses, and the following words: " Excess drinking. " Despite this anti-fraternity policy, the Occident was well received on the campus. A few years later the founders determined to solve another vital problem, that of textbooks. The professors used to choose books ranging in price from ten to twenty dollars apiece, even though the dealers could not afford to carry them nor the students to purchase them. Accordingly, members of the Occident staff made an agreement with the Bancroft Book Store in San Francisco whereby they were to be lent books that could be sold to the students without profit. This agency gradually increased its stock, until finally in 1882 it was organized as the Co-op. Eventually the Occident staff moved from its cramped quarters in North Hall to a better al- though still crowded office in Stephens Union. To- day the staff enjoys the privacy of its own office in Eshleman Hall, where it is in close contact with other publications. Since this step was made inter- est in the activity has increased considerably. Brooke Burge EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE OCCIDENT Smith Camp Delmore Heaver Hawkins Davis Rosenberg [210] s THE magazine flourished, its policy became broader, and now the aim is to make it representative of all groups on the campus. Its diversified contents include short stories, essays, poems, book reviews, and articles of general interest. The majority of the contributions are written by undergraduate students, but some are obtained from alumni and even outsiders. In the fall an in- teresting sketch, " Streets of Moscow, " was pub- lished in the Occident. Its contributor, Carl Theo- dore Schmidt ' 28, described his own impressions of Russia. Helen Jacobs ' 32, tennis star, was the author of a short story entitled " The Answer. " Such contributions are solicited by the editorial board, whose duties also consist of writing and reading copy. In the spring semester the managerial staff was incorporated into the women ' s staff and the posi- tion of managing editor was abolished. ery little advertising is accepted, the financial success of the publication now depending on the sales. At present the women ' s staff, under a Senior manager, has charge of distributing the magazine on the campus. With Bill Brooke ' 32 at the head of the art board in the fall semester and Bruce Ariss ' 34 in the spring semester, exceptionally fine work in illus- trating was done. Full-page linoleum cuts were used extensively, adding greatly to the value of each issue. By changing the status of the Occident from a monthly to a quarterly publication t his year, not only were the sales increased, but improvement was shown in the contents of the magazine. VIRGINIA ARMSTRONG WOMEN ' S SALES MANAGER, FALL HELEN K. JOHNSTON WOMEN ' S SALES MANAGER, SPRING Sifford Bright IOR MANAGERS or THE OCCIDENT Hunter Stewart Dh McLtish [211] 31 DEBATING GERALD E. MARSH, DEBATING COACH HEBERT RESNER, DEBATING CHAIRMAN MEN ' S DEBATING )EBATING has become a popular activity, the current season being one of the most out- standing at California. An important factor was the immediate success of the symposium-dis- cussion type of debate, one of which was held in the fall, with President Sproul presiding. The topic concerned prevailing business conditions, John R. Reynolds ' 31, Larry Rhine ' 32, and Garf Wilson ' 31 taking part in the question. In January the Man- churian crisis was the subject for argument, Irving Crouch, Alice McCune ' 32, William Mead ' 32, and Sidney Rudy ' 32 being the speakers, while Dr. David P. Barrows was the chairman for the occa- sion. A symposium was also held on the presiden- tial candidates, Harold Levy ' 32, William Mead ' 32, Oleta O ' Connor ' 31, Fred Stripp ' 32, Rose Terlin ' 31, and Robert Thurmond ' 33 presenting the merits of each man. The highlight of the fall semester was the inter- national meet with Robert College of Istanbul, Turkey, on the question of the recognition of Russia. Philip Condit ' 32 and Harland Frederick ' 32 defended the policy adopted by the United States. The speeches followed the usual California custom of no decision. A milestone in the history of this particular field of activity was marked when Ernest Grove ' 32 and Herbert Resner ' 32 made a tour of several Eastern states, competing in debates with sixteen promi- nent universities. This undertaking was the most extensive ever achieved by California teams and its success set a precedent for Varsity schedules in the future. FORENSICS COUNCIL Boland, Walsh, Denhardt, Husted, Freck, Stewart, Resner, McCune, Grove, Utting, Frederick Ix THE fall semester a dual debate with Stanford was held on the question, " Resolved: That the present business depression is an indictment of capitalism. " Speaking at Palo Alto were Ernest Grove ' 32, Leonid Klatchkin ' 33, and Sidney Rudy ' 32, while the men representing California at Berkeley were Darwin Brown ' 34, Karl Lawson ' 33, and Robert Thurmond ' 33. In two subsequent discussions this same topic was also used when Jack Holcombe ' 32 and Harold Levy ' 32 met the St. Mary ' s team, and Zelic Aarons ' 33 and Hillard Goldstein ' 34 faced the speakers from the University of San Francisco. In the dual debate with Washington, Leonid Klatchkin ' 33 and Karl Lawson ' 33 represe nted the Blue and Gold in Seattle. At Berkeley the de- bate took the form of a symposium, the partici- pants being Darwin Brown ' 34, Daniel Freuden- thal ' 34, and Hillard Goldstein ' 34. The University Medal and Arnold Trophy de- bates are extemporaneous speaking contests that are held annually. The question for the L T . C. Medal meet concerned the proposed Austro-Ger- man customs union. All but Benno Milmore ' 35, Marvin Rosenberg ' 33, and Reuben Spannaus ' 33 were eliminated, Rosenberg winning the honor. The Arnold award is a replica of the Altar of Heaven, and was presented by the alumni group in China. The present prize is the second one, the first having been won by the Senate. Just before the debate, a general question on China was announced, and this was used as the topic for discussion. Stan- ley West ' 33 was the winner this year. EIXEST GSOVE, MEK ' S DEBATIXG MANAGE ALICE McCuxE WOMEV ' S DEBATIXG MAXAGEB. K - - Reynolds Frederick Rudy Ten Brock GHE debate-clash between Stanford and California concludes the debating schedule for both institutions, the Joffre Medal providing the incentive for the contest, which dates back to 1895, when Baron de Coubert, sensing the rivalry between the two universities, gave funds to award an annual medal. It was first called the Carnot Trophy, but since the war it has been renamed the Joffre. Perhaps one of the most difficult of extemporaneous speaking bouts ever devised, a general topic on France was announced in February on the relation of France to the world economic crisis. The specific question was revealed just two hours before the debate, thus requiring the speakers to be familiar with every phase of the subject. The meeting was held at Berkeley this year, with Harland Frederick ' 32, Sidney Rudy ' 32, and Jacobus Ten Brock ' 34 representing California. Daniel Freudenthal ' 34, the intersociety debating manager, worked out a new plan for competition whereby one society is proclaimed the winner after a series of tilts. The annual Senate-Congress Debate on the question of the approval of the college wife aroused much interest. Fred Farr ' 32 and Frank Riemer ' 32 opposed James Koford ' 33 and Marvin Rosenberg ' 33 in this contest, which inspired a discussion from the audience that lasted two hours. Cowen Klatchkin Ho]combe Cohurn [216] Husted Panchan WOMEN ' S DEBATING V T rr DUAL debate with the University of San Francisco on November I2th opened the tt women ' s forensic program for the fall semester. The affirmative of the question, jL JV. " Resolved: That this house approves the immediate socialization of the medical service, " was taken by Alice McCune ' 32 and Alida Stewart ' 33. Using the same topic for discussion, another meet followed with the College of the Pacific, Alice McCune and Dorothy Swarrzburg ' 34 upholding the affirmative, with Dr. Ralph Reynolds of interna- tional repute acting as chairman for the evening. On November 3oth and December ist the dual debate with Stanford took place. Jean Husted ' 32 and Eugenia Walsh ' 33 of California maintained that the Nevada divorce laws should be condemned; Villis Gumbiner ' 34 and Alice Parichan ' 34 led the opposition at the second meet, which was held on the Berkeley campus. In the spring Alice McCune and Alida Stewart went south to pit themselves against representatives of U. C. L. A. on the problem of government control of American industry. The divorce question again constituted the subject for debate in the dual contest with Oregon State. Francelia Knapp ' 34 and Jeanne Savinien ' 32 upheld the affirmative, while Jean Husted and Carolyn Johnson ' 33 went north to debate the negative, and to engage also in a series of meets with the University of Oregon and with the two Washington colleges. -_ . - - le-a Gumbmer Castle DRAMATICS KENNETH PRIESTLEY DRAMATICS MANAGER PHILIP T. BOYLE CHAIRMAN, DRAMATICS COUNCIL DRAMATICS COUNCIL IN CONFORMANCE with the new spirit of coopera- tion and constructiveness which pervades the student body, the Dramatics Council has at- tempted during the past year to bring the various dramatic units on the campus closer together. As a result, student support in these activities has assumed gratifying proportions. The problem of each dramatic group represented on the council has proved to be the concern of the governing order as a whole. Encouraged by activity heads, this body has met each new question with a view to finding the satisfactory solution. So far, the system has been highly successful in dealing with the difficult situations which have faced dramatics at California. One point remains unsolved. It is one with which each succeeding council must deal. It is the prob- lem of the future that of making the student and the citizen fully realize that drama and music play an important role in the life of the community and make a definite contribution to culture. An en- couraging response to college dramatics was noted during the past season. The Dramatics Council, through its constitu- ents, the A. S. U. C. Band, the Glee Club, Little Theatre, Partheneia, Thalian Players, and Treble Clef, expresses the hope that this new-found student interest will continue to live and gather momentum, and that in future years dramatic achievements may always be symbolic of true California spirit. DRAMATICS COUNXIL Gorman, Howatt, Quast, Friborg, Shane, Priestley, Majors, Mclntire, F.dger, Boyle, Vance [220] LITTLE THEATRE HVERV definite step toward unity of produc- tion and elevation of aims was witnessed this year in the University Little Theatre. The confusion and transient note of past semesters gave way to a positive plan of organization intro- duced by the new director, Edwin Duerr ' 26. The concise ideas which he upheld for the position of the Little Theatre on the campus have been wel- comed as a prediction for future success in the activity. Duerr brought to the L T niversity two years of graduate training in dramatic art at Cornell, and four years ' experience as director of dramatics at the L ' niversity of Nevada. With such a backing, he was well able to face the problems confronting the Little Theatre. He first inaugurated the policy of the consolidation of the dramatic groups at Cali- fornia, believing that only through whole-hearted and single-aimed participation of the Junior and Senior classes, the Partheneia, the Glee Club, and Treble Clef could meritorious achievements be attained. The three hundred students enrolled in the dra- matic ranks were thoroughly instilled with a spirit of cooperation throughout the year. They reorgan- ized their various production staffs so that each member could have the opportunity of acquiring a well-rounded theatrical training. Each had the chance to appear in the plays of the season, either in the major presentations or in the workshop offerings of the Little Theatre Forum. With such a program outlined, the establishment of a perma- nent and promising Little Theatre is insured. EDWIN Di ERR, DIRECTOR LCCILLE F. SHAKE, WOMEN ' S MANAGE LITTLE THEATRE STAFF HEADS Steerc Shan? Baum Allison Kaufmann Boyle Anderson Mclntire Quast Brooke [221] Haniner Walthall Vcstby Banks Wilson director " MARCH HARES " ARCH HARES, " presented on the nights of September i8th and igth at the Inter- national House, heralded the opening of the eleventh season of the Little Theatre. This gay comedy by Harry Gribble was the first production staged by the new , Edwin Duerr ' 26, and it marked the inauguration of the expedient policy of show- ing only those New York successes which have not been executed by local the- atrical circles. A fantastic satire on " tem- peralists " was the under- lying motive of " March Hares. " Howard Banks ' 31 deftly took the lead as the light-hearted young man who found much solace in his own voice, while Sidney Walthall ' 33 played oppo- site him. Kathleen Wilson ' 34 and Selmer Westby ' 33 served as the counter-affini- ties. Droll bits of fun were contributed by Roderick Mays ' 32, with Vera Ham- ner ' 33, Margaret Kavanagh ' 34, and Ward Munson ' 32 completing the cast. A striking stage setting finished in blacks and whites was under the direction of William Brooke ' 32 and added unusual success to the evening. " PERHAPS SHE HAS CAUGHT SOME INFECTIOUS DISEASE! " [222] " BEYOND THE HORIZON " O ' NEILL ' S Pulitzer Prize winner of 1920, " Beyond the Horizon, " was the second presentation of the fall semester. This notable play proved to be an excellent . difficult vehicle through which the Little Theatre players could express their aptitude for heavy drama. However, the departure from the comedy and light satire com- mon to past schedules turned out to be a successful as well as an interesting experiment. Life and all its sordidness is realistically revealed in this tragedy of mismating. Two brothers offer their love to the same girl, the latter part being portrayed by Emma Barham ' 32. Carried away by the poetic appeal of the one, Alfred Etcheverry ' 33, she gives up the other, Theodore Moses ' 33, only to discover too late that she has chosen the wrong man. Roger Segure ' 32 lent comic relief in the role of a bluster- ous old sea captain. John Gorham ' 33, Edward Mal- loy ' 33, Sylvia Rosenquist ' 33, Audrey Tuffli ' 32, and Rolla Twisselmann ' 32 con- cluded the cast of this well- executed play, which en- voked tears from a sympa- thetic audience. " FEE TO WAXDE Ox AXD Ox ETEXALLT. " Walsh Kcklev Anderson Palva " THE COMMODORE MARRIES " HE stage of the International House was transformed into a nineteenth-century vessel with masts, portholes, and ship ' s bells for the presentation in November of the nautical farce " The Commodore Marries. " Although the plot of the play was negligible, it provided many comic and occasional bawdy lines, to all of which the Little Theatre actors did justice. Dan Eckley ' 34 was the Commodore, a retired New England sea captain, while Ruth Moore ' 33 took the part of the spins ter, Miss Pickle, who completelyrevo- lutionized his masculine household by marrying him. Nestor Paiva ' 31 was the hearty Hatchways, right- hand man to the Commo- dore. Others in the large cast were Dorothy Walsh, jack Benjamin, Ray Lewis, Harry Jacobs, Donald Ely th, Harold Levy, Josephine Wixson, Shirley Anderson, Sidney Sargent, and Lois Ford. An adventurous spirit was shown by staging an entirely different type of comedy from the Little Theatre ' s past productions, one which the most seasoned troupers have found difficult to inter- pret correctly. " BOTTOMS [224] Wood EDDA GABLE " Gilbert Bennett Sedgwick " HEDDA GABLER " EDDA GABLER, " a contribution of the irreproachable Henrik Ibsen, was presented kby the Little Theatre players on February igth and 2oth. The splendid interpreta- [tion of this difficult though absorbing masterpiece won laudation from a critical audience. A veritable portrait of a woman was achieved throughout the production. Hedda Gabler, bored with life, amuses herself by trying to control the destinies of others. She deliberately comes between her former admirer and another woman, causing her to commit sui- cide. Then, for lack of cour- age to face the inevitable scandal, Hedda kills herself. Rose Wood ' 33 was a very realistic Hedda Gabler, with George Vasilatos ' 33 taking the part of her lover, Eilert Levbore, in a commendable fashion. The supporting cast, with Ithira Porter ' 33 as Julia Tesman, Jeannette Quast ' 32 as Berta, Edward Bennett ' 34 as George Tas- man, Helen Gilbert ' 33 as Thea Elvsted, and Edward Sedgwick ' 35 as Judge Brock, did equally well in the portrayal of their roles. " PEOPLE GEXEBALLT GET USED TO THE IxEVmBLE " HOTEL UNIVERSE " Mays, Wilson, Banks, Rosenquist, Etcheverry, Christy, Phelan, Benjamin, Hamner " HOTEL UNIVERSE " AMES BARRY ' S " Hotel Universe, " first enacted by the Theatre Guild in 1930, was given its western premiere by the California Little Theatre players on March i8th and i9th. In this brilliant comedy-drama of unreality and magic, the author used for the basis of the plot the thought that people are often chained to the past by illusion, but by re-living that past in its fullest real- ity, they may recover faith in the present. The actual theme the way to victory is developed by subject- ing a disconsolate group of youngsters to the spell of an apparently insane old wom- an who enables them to live in the past so that they can gain freedom and happiness afterwards. In the leading character portrayals, Howard Banks ' 31, Kathleen Wilson ' 34, and Roderick Mays ' 32 of- fered excellent interpreta- tions. The minor though not less important roles were commendably portrayed by a well-chosen cast including Alfred Etcheverry ' 33, Jack Benjamin ' 33, Dolores Christy ' 32, Sylvia Rosen- quist ' 33, and Vera Mae Hamner ' 33. " NOTHING TO LIVE FOR " [226] LITTLE THEATRE FORITM " LITHIAMA " k .. Stephenson Vogcl LITTLE THEATRE FORUM ! ' I ' XDER the direction of Thalian Players, women ' s honorary dramatic group, Little Theatre Forum produced approximately twenty one-act plays, eight of them _ original student compositions, during the year. Most of the plays were offered during the second semester in Wheeler Hall auditorium, after the new stage in Eshleman Hall was found to be inade- quate. Little Theatre Forum serves as the workshop for Little Theatre. By the pro- duction of weekly one-act plays, original or of the less conventional type, experi- ence is afforded Freshman and Sophomore students in acting and stage production. Junior and Senior students are given experience in play directing. This activity of- fers a preliminary training for many of the Little Theatre performers. Outstanding productions of the year were " The Act- or ' s Dilemma " and " Nina and the Blemish " by Frank Brown ' 33, " Lithuania " by Rupert Brooke, " The Won- der Hat " by Ben Hecht, and " Manito Masks " by Hartlev Alexander. " MOTHER, SHE HAS A HATCHET is HER HAXD " ---. WALTER STAFFORD, CO-AUTHOR W. LVNWOOD HEAVER, CO-AUTHOR JUNIOR FARCE CAMPUS political intrigue centering around an election for Queen of the Military Ball con- stituted the theme of the fortieth annual Junior Farce, " Queens Are Wild. " This comedy, an outstanding event of Junior Day, was directed by Edwin Duerr and had as its co-authors Lyn- wood Heaver ' 33 and Walter Stafford ' 33. The plot concerned the attempts of a wealthy alumnus of the Dodo Upsilon fraternity, Judge Handlebars, played by Sidney Sargent, to install as Queen his favorite niece, Petunia Potts, portrayed by Mary Lou Durrell. The schemes contrived by the Judge and his n ephew, Wayne Flynn, in the role of Herman Stoops, were opposed by Janet Dickoff as Kitty Keanebilt, the popular campus beauty, and Lois Edbrooke, Eileen Delmore, and Marion Park, three of her Pi Thi sisters. Complications ensued when the so-called " Masked Terror " tried to abduct Kitty. Subse- quently, Petunia, the Judge, and the Pi Thi house- mother, Julia McSnitch, enacted by Charlotte Pickering, disappeared. The climax was reached when Buster Buttons, a Dodo U pledge, played by William Maxwell, solved the mysteries and ex- posed the Judge and Herman as the intriguers. Jack Benjamin taking the part of Rusty Nayle, a tough football player; John Gorham alias Arthur Dauntless, the enterprising " Cal " editor; and Robert Riegg as Rollo Zilch, the Dodo U president, together with Edward Weymouth and Pauline Sharpe, contributed to the success of the play. JUNIOR FARCE (Reading from left to right) Dickhoff, Riegg, Flynn, Durrell, Sargent, Park, Maxwell, Dunning, Gorham, Pickering, Delmore, Sharpe, Edbrooke, Benjamin [228] SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA H A PART of Senior Week festivities, fourth- year classmen staged a musical comedy on May nth in the Greek Theatre that was distinct and different from the presentations of previous years. Jack Mason ' 32, the author of the Extravaganza " High Tide, " directed its plot into other than satirical channels and composed ten charming songs that were included in the play. The setting for the story was furnished by the picturesque Southern river country, with the plot revolving about the adventures of Oliver Alger and Wendell Whimper, students from the mythical engineering college " Mazola, " who go to the plan- tation of Colonel Rupert Tidewater to build a levee. Two women engineers, Allie Applegate and Mabel Maybe, follow the men to the South, where a series of amusing incidents arise. Including the principals and the choruses, the cast for the production numbered around one hun- dred and fifty men and women. Virginia Bennett ' 32 and Clyde Whelden ' 32 headed the list of characters, while the minor leads were taken by Louis Goldsmith, Mary Kissack, Sherwood Wirt, Dolores Christy, Adolph Benjamin, Loretto Sum- mers, Myrtle McGillan, Audrey Tuffli, Telete Lester, and Sterrett Woods. With a Southern atmosphere pervading the Extravaganza, and negro choruses chanting spirit- uals throughout, a well-finished comedy was pro- duced under the supervision of Nestor Paiva ' 32. " High Tide " ... a worthy last tribute from the class of ' 32. JACK MASOX, ACTHOR PHILIP T. BOYLE, MANAGER McGillan Beniamin Bennett Whelden Kissack Goldsmith Christy Wirt Summers [229] JACK. VANCE, CONDUCTOR MARTIN GORMAN, MANAGER A. S. U. C. BAND INSTILLED with a new spirit which invaded the campus last August, the California Band was re- juvenated after years of agitation. Definite stu- dent support proved to be the necessary factor in developing the organization and raising it to higher levels. More than one hundred and fifty men turned out for the band, thus enlarging its personnel con- siderably. A decided improvement was also made in the appearance of the group by the new mili- taristic uniforms which were procured this year. Moreover, private quarters, consisting of an office, instrument and clothing lockers, a steel music cabi- net, and showers, were provided for them in Eshleman Hall. In October a drive sponsored by the Daily Cali- fornian and launched to send the band to Portland for the Washington State game resulted in phe- nomenal success. Over two thousand dollars was raised from student donations and from the re- ceipts of an informal dance given in Harmon Gym- nasium. The band boys not only supported the Bears in a hard-fought battle to victory, but also showed themselves worthy of all the efforts which made the trip possible. Portland was fairly flooded with the music of these loyal Californians, who, up- holding the high standards of their University, played night and day in the streets of the northern city. In musicianship, the band was unquestionably rated among the best in America. Its efforts in the fall were concentrated chiefly on marches and college songs, whereas in the spring the repertoire was changed to meet the finest needs of classical concerts. A. S. U. C. BAND [232] TO THE TUNE Of THE BIG " C " SONG ENTHUSIASTIC STUDENTS SING AT AN INFORMAL BLEACHER RALLY EUGENE BLANCHARD, DIRECTOR, GLEE CLUB CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB ' ITH the close of another season the Cali- fornia Glee Club, under the direction of Eugene Blanchard, has added greatly to its already widespread fame. The outstanding event of the past year was the presentation of Victor Herbert ' s comic opera, " Serenade. " This musical attraction, produced in collaboration with the Treble Clef Society last fall, was en- thusiastically received. Cooperating with the Alumni Association, the Glee Club appeared at many of the former ' s meetings, journeying to Stockton and Sacra- mento. One of the club ' s most important engage- ments was at the Fox Theatre in San Francisco. Other equally significant performances were given in the northern and central parts of the state and over the radio broadcasts of the East Bay cities. Howard Banks Edwin Bartlett Leonard Chadwick Harry Boogaert Edmunds Chandler William Clewe Cyril Cope Arthur Armitage Paul Baldwin Mortimer Benioff Virgil Benson Milton Bunker Chester Caldecott Samuel Baer John Bell Kenneth Butler Harlan Dunning Richard Eakin GLEE CLUB MEMBERS FIRST TENORS Keith Corry James Gentry Lloyd Jones Ramsdall Cummings Samuel Greenberg William Parker Jess Farr Adolph Hillberg George Prall Everett Schwarzmann Glen Winfrey Denzel Curtis Robert Garrett Jose Gnecco Phillip Gustafson George Tucker Raymond Cope Marty Gorman Ralph Hoeflich Albert Horn Rudolph Irion Russell Ivy Lyman Fink Robert Friborg Harold Galbraith Elwood Glazier Melville Hoyt Everett Matthews SECOND TENORS William Hedgepeth John M. Howatt Don Kinney Vernon Lamb Albert Lesh William McClellan Robert Moles Harvey Raab Kenneth Waltz BARITONES Stewart Kimball Clarence Laney Howard Lindstrom Robert Lyon Frederick Maurer Lawrence Mullally BASSES Howard Laney Russell Miller Morton Olson Daniel Ormsbee Frank Rempel ACCOMPANISTS Thomas Schultz Fred Nelson Samuel Nelson Frank O ' Neil Otto Reichardt Robert Reiggs George Rydberg Milton Rendahl Stanford Smith Emmett Steere Bernard Steffen Robert Usinger Leslie Rhodes John Roberts Henrv Schulze Wilfred Robbins Thomas Schultz Donald Smith Douglas Templeton Delbert Schneider Carl Schnetz Levin Sledge Eugene Tucker William Vol lmer Keith Wilson Robert Wales Denton Walsh Durglit Weld Walter White Calvin Wortman UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB [234] ' SERENADE " Victor Herbert ' s ERENADE, comic opera, was presented bv successful the Glee ' Club and the Treble Clef Society on the evenings of October joth and jist at the Oakland Auditorium. This was the fourth annual operetta produced through the combined efforts of the two groups under the capable leadership of Eugene Blanchard. The chorus was coached by Fred Carlyle, and Edwin Duerr was in charge ot stage direction. Credit for an evening of hilarious entertain- ment was due mainly to the versatile Henry Schnetz ' 31, who took the part of Gomez, the tailor. He was ably assisted in producing laughs by George Prall ' 34, who represented Colombo, and Chester Caldecott ' 33, who splendidly per- sonified the Duke of Santa Cruz. Harold Gal- braith ' 33, as Alvarado, and Telete Lester ' 32, as Dolores, supplied the romantic interest. Bernice McCarthy ' 33 portrayed the jilted fiancee of Alvarado, while Elwood Glazier ' 33 and Edmonds Chandler ' 34 concluded the list of leading characters. The intrigue centered around an involved love affair. Alvarado deserted Yvonne on the eve of their wedding to go to his beloved Dolores, ward and fiancee of the Duke of Santa Cruz. Dolores was then pursued by the aggressive Alvarado, who in turn was followed by Yvonne. The result was a very complicated and amusing situation. In the first and third acts the scenes were laid in a mountain district of Spain near a ruined castle. The second act took place in the adjoining gardens of the Monastery of Saint Benedict and the Convent of Saint Ursula. The settings were unusually colorful, being in perfect harmony with the tenor of the operetta. Lovely costumes further enhanced the scenes and contributed to the finesse of the production. Victor Herbert ' s charming melodies and Eugene Blanchard ' s exceptional understanding and interpretation of music, along with expert stage direction, combined to make " Serenade " a beautiful and effective production. ROBERT FRIBORG, MANAGER, GLEE CLI B THE GILAXD FINALE or n ' SERENADE " PRESENTED BY THE GLEE CUB AND TREBLE CLEF SOCIETY JANICE EDGER, PRESIDENT TREBLE CLEF SOCIETY ' NDER the excellent supervision of Eugene Blanchard, the Treble Clef Society has .again brought to a close, a very successful year. Aside from its participation in A. S. U. C. activities, which included teas and a women ' s rally, the organization also made several brilliant appearances in local auditoriums. A particularly delightful program was that composed of light opera selections and rendered in the Y.W.C.A. Cottage last fall. Treble Clef held regular bi- weekly meetings during the past two school semesters. The purpose of these practices was not only to acquire perfection in choral singing and a large repertoire, but also to provide an opportu- nity for the close association of those women of the University who had as a common bond the ap- preciation of music. TREBLE CLEF MEMBERS Marjorie Angell Betty Bailey Dorothy Bakke Aileen Bechtel Jane Beckwith Janet Darling Marian Storg Lenora Broadhead Valora Eaton Beatrice Anne Elwell Virginia Bennett Cynthia Burroughs Margery Charette Dorothy Coleman Florence De Fillippi Dorothy Dale Dickinson Janice Edger Elizabeth Jane Elliott Nansi Evans Faith Jordan tard Dorothy Switzer Ida Engelking Lois Hutchison Dorothe Lesser Lois Decker Jeannette Ensler Elizabeth Kant Norma Jean McLeod FIRST SOPRANOS Dorothy Lea Marie-Therese Murphy Beryl Scott Telete Lester Doris Oliver Jean Shibley Marion Marhave Grace Paxton Grace Shorkley Bernice McCarthy Ithira Porter Elizabeth Smart Maxine Miller Marjorie Sachs Elizabeth Smith Marietta Morrison Ethel Sala Sidney Stephens Louise Taylor Josephine Tilden SECOND SOPRANOS Marian Markarian Helen Segelhurst Claire Tracy Ruth Michael Lois Smith Ardell Tyler Clara Murray Phyllis Thomas Virginia Walsh Dorothy Rubel ALTOS Wilma Manning Kathleen Paterson Annette Peltz Frances Miller Virginia Paxton Carmen Santoni Delphine Murphy Elizabeth Peart Sarah Smith Ann Nathan Etoile Peck Shirley Todd Marian Owens ACCOMPANIST Dorothy Lea TREBLE CLEF SOCIETY Standing Peck, Evans, Marliave, Oliver, Switzer, Santoni, M. Miller, Manning, Sachs, Nathan, Decker, Murphy, Broadhead, Scott, Bennett, Segelhurst, Kant, Elwell, Smith. Seated Paxton, Eaton, Dickinson, Siegmund, Paterson, Smart, Thomas, C harette, Michael, Tilden, Lester, McCarthy, Tracy, Edger, Porter, F. Miller, Peart, Angell, Engelking, Darling, Bechtel, Shorkley, Elliott, Beckwith, Todd, Ensler, Hutchison, Lea [236] UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA )R. MODESTE ALLOO, former associate con- ductor of the Cincinnati Symphony Or- chestra with Eugene Ysaye, conducts the California Symphony Orchestra, which has just completed its ninth season. Under his leadership the organization has studied the works of the great masters and has succeeded in establishing a seasonal schedule. Dr. Alloo also attempts to encourage ensemble work, and to give to instrumentalists valuable ex- perience which is usually only gained from study on the Continent. Since its origin in 1924, the California Symphony has given over five hundred performances. Each year it has continued to de- velop until now it is recognized as one of the most outstanding of university orchestras. Particularly gratifying has been the constant increase in stu- dent attendance at the concerts. DR. MODESTE ALLOO, DIRECTOR SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA MEMBERS Earl M. Alcorn Cecil Alloo Billic Bercovich Louis Bulasky Ellsworth Coats Waldo Cohn Winifred Connolly Thomas Corry Anna M. Cox Dundas G. Craig Dorothy Davis William D. Denny K. Haub James McWilliam W. Madison Devlin Elinor Hoffman Alice W. Metz Vincent Duckies Marv Huehnson Godfrey Mezirka Guilbert Du Mont Frank L. Hus Marian Moulin Doris E. Finger Wilbur Jacobsen Lester Mullet Esther H- Furnas Francis James Eduard Mundt G. E. Gibson Ed P. Junker Nellee Papson Donald Glendinning Lorine Koch M. T. Perez Miriam Hall Walter Larew Merlin Peterson TheronHall Dorothy Learmouth Otto Reichardt Emma C. Hardy George McGinnis Gerhard Rollefson Frank Roller E. F. Royle Delbert Schneider Bernard Smith George Stewart Edwin Sunter Wade Thomas, Jr. A. Tveitmore Margaret Vogel Annette Wachs Harrr Weinflash Norman Wells Clara S. Wilkie Marcus Woods Olga Yaffe A FALL CONCERT or THE UNIVERSITY or CALIFORNIA SVMPHOSY ORCHESTRA GIVES is HARMON GYMNASIUM [237] COLONEL R. O. VAN HORN Chairman, Department of Military Science and Tactics LIEUTENANT COLONEL C. M. DOWEI.L Associate Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Chief of the Infantry Unit MILITARY IN THE Greek city-state, military organization was highly developed at an early stage. Vigor- ous training of the Grecian youth was one of its most striking features, severe discipline being en- forced upon the young, and compulsory military service being required by the state. Some of these Grecian military tenets have been a part of the University tradition since the establishment of the University of California. The history of the Military Unit is colored with interesting incidents. The corps rendered important service for the public welfare at the time of the San Francisco earthquake and fire, at which time the offer of the cadets to volunteer their services to the San Francisco authorities as an aid in preserving order was accepted. The unit crossed the bay, and by a detour around the north end of the ruined city reached the Western Addition, where it was put on guard. Among the duties performed were the prevention of crime and the enforcement of traffic and fire regulations. When the cadets re- turned to Berkeley they at once took up the duty of guarding the refugee camps established on the University grounds. In 1907 these students fought a grass fire in the hills which threatened to spread in the direction of the campus. Again, on Septem- ber 17 and 18, 1923, when a fire swept North Berkeley, a body of over six hundred R. O. T. C. volunteers assisted in protecting property salvaged from the fire. This year volunteers in the unit served on rescue squads and aided the authorities in maintaining order at a serious explosion in North Berkeley. STAFF OFFICERS OF THE R. O. T. C. Back row: Captain McCarthy, Captain Becker, Captain Ames, Lieutenant Cumberpatch Middle row: Captain Ryan, Captain McClure, Captain Welcker, Captain Mickel Front row: Lieutenant Colonel Dowell, Colonel Van Horn, Lieutenant Colonel Hunter, Major Emery [240] ,I CE its inception, the Unit has grown with .the increase in attendance at the University until at the present time the R.O.T.C. has an Infantry consisting of a band, three battalions of four rifle companies each, and an additional com- pany at the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis; an Air Corps squadron; six batteries of Coast Artillery; an Ordnance Unit; and a Medical Unit at the Medical College. Each year upon the completion of the prescribed basic course a large number of men, realizing the importance of this training in leadership, for busi- ness life as well as for use in a national emergency, desire to continue military instruction in the two- year advanced course. This University has furnished innumerable lead- ers in the business world who studied military science throughout the entire four years. A summer camp was held at the Presidio at Monterey from June i6th to July 2fth in 1931. Junior and Senior students in R.O.T.C. work are required to attend one such camp during the pre- scribed amount of military training. At camp are representative students from universities in all parts of the United States. The work is practical and cives opportunity tor the study of leadership, combat principles, auxiliary weapons of infantry, and rifle and pistol courses. The R.O.T.C. at California has consistently maintained a high standard of efficiency. For the past eighteen consecutive years the War Depart- ment has included the University of California on the list of colleges most outstanding in military science and tactics. CAPTAIX B. L. CASAGA CHIEF or THE XAVAL CAPTAIX F. E. EVET CHIEF or THE COAST AITILLEKY Usrr RIFLE TEAM Lee, Thomas, Winter, Baldwin, Scheuermann, Gardner (Capt.), Captain Ames (Coach), Benjamin, Howden, Pugh, Jones, Anderson, Becker , von Dessonneck, Miller, Tilson, Rollins, Minas, Lindeman, Kennedy, Lewis Harman, Zorn, Delareuelle, Schoener, McKinley, McClain, Dowel] OFFICERS OF THE NAVAL R. O. T. C. UNIT RECEIVING THEIR COMMANDS PREVIOUS TO PASSING IN REV NAVAL CONTROL of the high seas has played an important part in the building and preservation of empires from the dawn of history. Greek culture and institutions would have perished if the tide of barbarian invaders from Persia had not been rolled back by the sturdy youth of ancient Greece sailing the Aegean in the Greek fleet. The naval training given the youth of Athens and Corinth finds its counterpart in the University of California Naval Unit. Here naval strategy, naval tactics, and allied subjects are studied so as to prepare the students for active naval duty. The popularity of the Naval Unit has been increased by the cruise taken each year on board battleships of the U. S. Fleet. Last summer the modern Odyssey was made on the good ship Oklahoma. After days of storms, navigation problems, and gunnery practices, the modern wanderers reached the Land of the Lotos-Eaters (Honolulu). There they spent eight days under the spell of the sirens and the hula-hula dancers. After breaking the sirens ' spell they visited the Island of the One-Eyed Cyclops (the volcano Kilauea). On the homeward journey a Greek Festival day was held on July 4th. With the deck as the arena and the turrets and super- structure as the amphitheatre, the crew participated in boxing and wrestling matches. UNIVERSITV CADET OFFICERS [242] Auir AXD NAVY OFFICE REVIEW THE EXTJE R. O. T. C. fsir os HILGAKD FIELD JHE Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps Unit was established at the University of California at Berkeley in August, 1926. It consists of male undergraduates, not ex- ceeding 225 in number at any one time. Since 1930 there have been added to this group a few supernumeraries who go through the same training but are not in the Xaval Unit. They fill in the places of those members of the division who drop out. The purpose of the Xaval Unit is to train selected men to become officers in the Xaval Reserve, to produce better-informed citizens, to create an interest in our merchant marine, and to broaden the student by contact with other countries. The program of this department is to supplement the courses offered at the University with systematic instruction in naval subjects, in order to qualify selected students for ap- pointment as ensigns in the Xaval Reserve subject instruction to be progressive, balanced, and so arranged that those undergraduates who fail to complete the entire study will be of value to the country in an emergency in proportion to the rime spent in the course. In addition to increasing the number of partially trained officers available at the time of a national crisis, the instruction in naval science gives to the student a well-disciplined mind and body which can not be other than a benefit to him in any walk of life. This year there were enrolled in the University Xaval Unit 106 Freshmen, including the supernumeraries, 76 Sophomores, 38 Juniors, and 35 Seniors. COMMXY E OF THE IsFASTT READY FO THE CoMMAXD " ErES RlGUT " OX PASSISC IS REVIEW [=43] m S.l womErrs AFFAIRS WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE XCE a week throughout the semester the Women ' s Executive Committee meets to discuss the problems which vitally con- cern the women at California. In the past year this legislative body, composed of representatives from the important activities on the campus, accomplished much under the leadership of the Senior Women ' s Representative at Large. The place held by women at the Uni- versity is of no small importance, and it is the aim of this capable group to maintain and strengthen their position by bringing the activities into closer contact and to promote interest in their affairs. For several years Pan-Hellenic and sorority rules have been the cause for bitter complaint. Uast fall the problem was attacked by the Execu- tive Committee, which endeavored to satisfy every one concerned. The " rushing " situation was thoroughly investigated, and with the cooperation of Pan-Hellenic the rules were revised for the better. Moreover, the two o ' clock rule for women living in houses was changed to two- fifteen, thus winning unanimous approval. Among the activities undertaken was the annual " Tag Day " Sale, which was held last November under the chairmanship of Frances McGuire ' 32. The sales receipts, which sup- port the Women ' s Loan Fund, exceeded all other totals reached in past drives by amounting to six hundred and twenty-four dollars. Of considerable importance were the dinners spon- sored by the committee for sorority presidents and for dormitory representatives as a means of establishing friendlier relations between members of the two. A wise innovation was made when the personnel group was given the duty of working in conjunction with the Advisory System, with the purpose of acquainting new women students with non-curricular activities. Pamphlets outlining these different phases of non-academic life were then mailed to the sororities and dormitories bv the Women ' s Executive Committee. BETTY BARBER, CHAIRMAN WOMEK ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Krick, Shane, Watkins, Morgan, Cate, Woodhull, McCune, W ' estgate, Johnston, Edger, Barber, White, Majors, Hahn, Warren, Leppo, Hengerer, Chatham, Van Cleve, Barbara JACQUELINE WATKINS, CHAIRMAN WOMEN ' S ADVISORY SYSTEM HE Women ' s Advisory System in coopera- tion with the Orientation Council assists all new women students during registration at the University of California. Each girl entering college for the first time is assigned an adviser, who acts as a guide, takes her to orientation meet- ings, and endeavors to see that she is academically and socially adjusted to campus life. An effort is made through the Advisory System to acquaint the new members with the buildings, activities, traditions, and opportunities of our University. Also special luncheons are planned for the first few days to bring the newcomers together and to lessen the confusion of registration. Each semester the advisory group has grown larger in order to take care of the increasing num- ber of students entering college, until this year forty-five captains and assistants, as well as three hundred advisers, were needed to carry on the work. The advising is made more effective now by dividing the Freshmen into groups: the junior college transfers, commuters, foreign students, the pre-medical branch, and those entering the College of Commerce. Throughout the term, luncheons and special events were arranged for the groups and attempts were made to acquaint the women with one another. The advisers turn in regular reports as to the success and results of their activity, and they keep in personal touch with their advisees. Another project undertaken was the awarding of eight scholarship rings to the students with the highest academic averages in their respective groups. The Advisory System is carried on in conjunction with the Dean of Women ' s office and serves as a medium for reaching the new women and acquainting them with campus affairs and organizations. The success of the work depends upon the willingness of those entering college to cooperate, as well as on the ability and interest of the advisers and captains. HUM WOMEN ' S ADVISORY COMMITTEE Esterly, Smith, Dollard, Orton, M. Long, Carlson, Gleim, Gilmore, Wheeler, Steinbeck, Thomas, West, Canaga, Decker, Griffin, Durell Hickox, Taylor, Shuey, Loomis, E. Long, McGuire, Beaver, White, Watkins, Bnnck, Cate, Stanbridge, Bee, Dexter [246] GROUP SYSTEM h - fHE Women ' s Group System has made pos- n ,. ible open discussion and exchange of ideas _ J Between students along the lines of mutual interest. Developing from a single unit organized nine years ago to bring persons unaffiliated with houses and living in the same neighborhood into closer contact, it has grown into a large activity with approximately two hundred participants. Occupying a definite place in campus life, it has become the means of bringing together girls grouped according to their individual pursuits, and has served to teach them California customs, traditions, and ideals. Aiming towards a liberal education, this plan was perhaps evolved from the most successful schooling system in the history of the world, that of ancient Athens. The Greek curriculum featured music, literature, and religion, careful physical training, and tutoring in the duties and practices of citizenship. It was an instruction of doing, rather than one of learning from books. Just so are the women at California acquiring a knowledge of things by taking an active part in them. The Group System is divided up into many small sections, each led by a Junior who acts as organizer and chairman of the meeting. The divisions assemble once a week at a luncheon or tea for an informal discussion of their respective topics. The subjects are not chosen beforehand, but arise from the mutual desire of the group. They are engaged in various cultural studies, which include art, books, history, languages, mathematics, modern thought, music, puppets, and theatre. The entire organization meets twice a semester for either a theatre party or a faculty dinner. The society is strongly united and responsible to a general chairman. Juniors head the different committees and supervise the work of the Sophomores, the latter gaining valuable experience in the theory of groups. Membership is entirely voluntary and the success of the organization is apparent by the large number of women who take part in it each year. RVTH CHATHAM, CHAIMUK WOMEN ' S GKOUP SYSTEM OKGAKIZEIS Chatham Sutherland Stewart Young Moss Conneau Kerr Schmidt Nelson Gross Jaffe GERTRUDE HENGERER, CHAIRMAN A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE U in NUSUAL interest was taken this year in promoting social contact for women on the campus through active membership the A.S.U.C. Social Committee. Effort was especially directed toward bringing together stu- dents not affiliated with sororities, this being ac- complished mainly through the medium of the regular teas and by participation on the sub- committees. Throughout the academic year teas were scheduled twice a month, taking place on Friday afternoons from four until six o ' clock. All women students are invited to attend these functions by the members of the Social Committee, who act as hostesses. Those who take part are afforded the opportunity to become acquainted with many prominent persons, the honor guests for the past year having included Mrs. Robert Gordon Sproul, Dean Lucy Stebbins, and other University Asso- ciates. Musical selections and special dance acts provided by college talent offered clever entertainment at these affairs. With the serving of refreshments, the incentive for informal bits of chatter was heightened. Special functions are held at various intervals. On one of these occasions a Football Tea was given before the first game of the season. A tea honoring the mothers of the girls was also one of the important events in the fall. Particularly enjoyable was the affair that featured a spring fashion show, the costumes being modeled by women active on the campus. At the Formal Tea which closed the year ' s activities, old and new members of the Women ' s Executive Committee were introduced to the guests. In their formative years these social gatherings proved to be so successful that now they have become an established custom. The teas are the result of the combined efforts of over one hundred women, their common interest serving as the basis for good-fellowship. Tebbe Rubel A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE McNatt Hengerer King Taylor [248] YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION r HE Y. W. C. A. of the University of Cali- fornia is a gathering place for students of all races, creeds, and nationalities. It is an international organization that has a definite code of friendship and believes in bringing about a better understanding between the women of dif- ferent nations. It also fulfills a social purpose by serving as a meeting place for various campus groups. The Y. W. C. A. plays an important part in the affairs of the community, as well as offering volunteer student service to the social centers of the East Bay Region. This year the association laid particular em- phasis on current problems, chief among which was an effort to promote the success of the Dis- armament Conference. Another phase of work receiving careful attention was the orientation of Freshman and Junior transfers into university life and its activities. In an attempt to further the appreciation of the arts, the Y. W. C. A. sponsored weekly half hours of music to which prominent artists contributed their talent. Capably organized, the association consists of an executive cabinet, composed of the chairmen of all commissions and the presiding officers; a council made up of the cabinet members together with the subchairmen of the various groups; and a staff of alumnal ad- visers. The different committees, such as Community Service, Entertainment, Freshman, Girl Reserve, International, Philosophy and Religion, and Social, offer a varied field to " Y " enthusiasts. The Y. W. C. A. has been one of the largest and most active organizations on the campus, and aims to prepare the students for leadership, besides giving them an opportunity for independent thought and discussion and a chance to work together. In its endeavors to- wards encouraging friendship and fostering good-will, this group has brought higher stand- ards of womanhood and a broader understanding of peoples and problems to every member of the association. EMMA BARHAM, PRESIDENT Canaga Shuey Brinck Y. W. C. A. CABINET Gilmore Steele Nelson Thomas Mason Borden Hotle Harper Barham White Ohara Lutz [249] WOMEN ' S SPORTS DOROTHY BOYLAN, PRESIDENT, W. A. A. LOUISE MORISON, VICE-PRESIDENT, W. A. A. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ' HE Women ' s Athletic Association is an organization which offers to each woman on .the campus the opportunity for joy in activity, friendship through play, satisfaction ' in skill and achievement, and keen enjoyment in working with an enthusiastic group toward common ideals of proficiency, physical well-being, sportsmanship, loyalty, and fellowship. The many activities of the W. A. A. constitute a varied program. Individual and team sports are included and instruction is given for beginners, as well as coaching for those who are more advanced. Archery, basketball, tennis, rifle, and life-saving are among the athletics listed on the W. A. A. schedule. The association also promotes interclass and intramural tournaments in each field. There were several outstanding events of the year: the Triangular Sports Day, a playday held with Mills and Stanford; High School Sports Day, another playday, in which all high schools within the radius of fifty miles were entertained by the W. A. A.; and the Jinks, a party for all campus women. Field Day was the finale of the semester and at this time all of the final games were played off, teams were announced, and awards were given. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Suydam, Walsh, Morgan, McCormick, Fisk, Poor, Devine, Hickox, Dexter, Boylan, Cobb, Brown, Oliva, Waddell, Griffin, Wheeler, West, Spencer, Morison [252] WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY Wallace, Raeder, Truax, Smith, Helgesson, Spencer, Poor Curtis, Devine, Lapham, Boylan, Dexter, Jones, Hickox WOMEN ' S " C " AND PENNANT " C " SOCIETIES THE highest honor that can be conferred upon a member of the W.A. A. is election to the Women ' s " C " Society. Students earn this distinction by good sportsmanship, enthusiasm, cooperation in working with the W. A. A., satisfactory scholarship, and excellence in two sports. All actives in the organization, the head of the Physical Education Department, the sports coaches, and the president of the W.A. A., who acts as chairman, make up the committee which grants the award a blue and gold block " C " on a white sweater, the latter being presented at the Field Day banquet given in the spring. Women who receive the Pennant " C " each year are those who participate in campus athletics. A blue pennant with a block " C " in yellow is awarded to the persons who have been in athletics for five semesters and who have been on either the first or second team in two sports. Transfers eligible for the honor must participate for at least two terms, and must be either on a first or second team at the University. Qualifications for membership on a class squad depend upon scholarship, attendance, sportsmanship, and skill. The Pennant " C " Society, formerly the Circle " C " Society, does much to develop cooperation and sportsmanship in athletics for women on the California campus. PENNANT " C " SOCIETY McCormick, Raeder, Rylander, Fisk, Morison, West, Farr, Ryder, Knapp, Smith, Helgesson Wallace, Truax, Parham, Hole, Avila, Waddell, Walsh, Ely, Jones, Spencer, Lapham Curtis, Zaro, Giannini, Devini, Boylan, Dexter, Hickox, Ewing, Cross, Walery, Husted, Abramson [253] 5SEH - - S2J5BIK V . ti Will WOMEN ' S SPORT MANAGERS Suydam, Walsh, Morgan, McCormick, Fisk, Poor, Devine, Oliva, Waddell, West LIFE-SAVING AND CANOEING :HE Women ' s Life-Saving Corps has carried out an extensive program this year. The annual water pageant, birthday banquet, celebration of the installation of a Life- Saving Corps of the University of California women, an exhibition on High School Sports Day, and participation in a life-saving meet were the activities of the organization. In connection with the city of Berkeley, the group assisted in the Swim Week program, pro- viding instructors for some of the thousand participants. This body consists of those women of the University who have passed the examinations permitting them to have Senior or Examiner ' s life-saving certificates. Canoeing was held twice a week on Lake Merritt, under the direction of Miss Louise Cobb, during the fall semester. As special events two canoeing moonlight suppers were given. The annual Regatta, featuring crew and tandem racing, double-paddling, form events, and a tug of war, marked the climax of the season. In the spring semester the Canoeing Club met at least once a week either in the north pool of Hearst Gymnasium or at the lake to engage especially in stunting or to practice tail-end paddling. Sailing on Lake Merritt was an innovation adding to the enjoyment of the activity, which concluded its program with a week-end trip to the Russian River. WOMEN ' S SPORT ENTHUSIASTS CANOE ON LAKE MERRITT [254] V. A. A. BASKETBALL IN HEARST GYMNASIUM BASKETBALL AND TENNIS H ' PROXIMATELY one hundred and fifty-four girls turned out for basketball during the past semester. Previously the teams have been selected according to classes, but this year a new system was devised whereby two groups were formed on a basis of skill, one being composed of intermediate and the other of advanced players. Within these divisions class teams were chosen which played off games until the two most skillful were left. These two then competed in a final game for the Field Day Cup. The outstanding per- formers from each group were chosen to play a game for High School Sports Day. Tennis has proved to be a very popular all-year sport for women, the fall semester being devoted entirely to beginners with the exception of one advanced group. Interclass and intramural tournaments were scheduled and run off in the spring, about fifteen sororities competing in the 1931-32 season; Kappa Alpha Theta was victorious in both the singles and doubles. Strong competition was evident in the class tournaments, the finals of which were played off on the annual Field Day. On the High School Sports Day the outstanding players of each class were chosen to play in exhibition matches. Conflict with the men ' s varsity squad in tennis matches on the College Avenue courts will no doubt be eliminated when new courts are erected for the men on Edwards Field. MEMBERS or THE W. A. A. ENGAGE IN A TENNIS MATCH ON THE COLLEGE AVENUE COURTS [255] MUSICAL CHAIRS, ONE PHASE OF HORSEMANSHIP IN THE W. A. A. CROP AND SADDLE AND HOCKEY CROP AND SADDLE is one of the most interesting of all W. A. A. sports. This year the girls were divided into six groups, two of which combined for the longest rides. The advanced class held a moonlight excursion, starting about five o ' clock in the evening and returning at nine. For the first time in three years the group practiced jumping, as well as bareback riding. In the fall semester, the women from California went on a joint outing with Mills College students, each leaving from her own stables and meeting at a previously designated midway point. There was also an Intramural Gymkhana at which ribbons and cups were awarded to the winning houses. A Riding Meet was held in the spring for the girls who were in the advanced-intermediate and advanced divisions. Previous to this year, the latter-named event was known as the Horse Show. Hockey, under the management of Anna Devine, also played an interesting part in the W. A. A. activities during the 1931-32 season. Frequent practices were held, and a series of games run off between the classes, the Juniors being victorious. At the Triangular Sports Day, held at Stanford, there were participants from Mills College, Stanford, and California. A novel plan, that of interclass competition, was inaugurated last semester and it took the place of the usual intercollegiate competition. THE BEGINNING OF A HOCKEY GAME ON HEARST FIELD [2 5 6] V. A. A. RJFLE TEAM Sale (assistant coach), VVaddell (manager), Kingsland, Nelson, Utting, Crocheron, Cook, Ames (coach) Neilsen, Sparks, Hale, Cohen, Redewill ARCHERY AND RIFLE ' HE story of archery is as old as the story of mankind, the first arrowheads found being over 50,000 years old. Today archery is a healthful outdoor sport and is one of the ' most pro minent of the W.A.A. activities. In the fall semester recreational shooting was open to the entire campus, and there were a number of practice periods in which the participants had an opportunity to perfect their aim. Frances Suydam ' 32, archery mana- ger, arranged several novelty displays, such as shooting at balloons. The spring semester was climaxed by Field Day, which was held on April gth. At this time the cup for intra- mural archery was awarded. V. A. A. rifle had an unusually large turnout this year. It was under the direction of Cap- tain Ames of the R.O.T.C. gallery, and there were also two expert shots in charge of each section. Numerous divisions were arranged so as to include all persons who were interested. Rifle, under the direction of Myra Vaddell ' 33, is fast assuming an important place among women ' s sports. The fall semester was filled with interclass competitions for the cup which was awarded on Field Day. In the spring semester a telegraphic contest was held in which teams from the leading colleges in the United States participated. There were also several exhibition matches in which the California women demonstrated their excellent marks- manship. ARCHERV ASPIRANTS TRY OUT ox HEARST FIELD [257] - ATH LETICS U ATHLETIC COUNCIL ' NDER the jurisdiction of the Athletic Coun- cil are the fourteen major and minor sports fostered by the A. S. U. C. These activities present many problems of importance not only to the Athletic Council but to the Associated Students as well. The primary purpose of the committee is to investigate athletic conditions within the Uni- versity and to prepare for their improvement. In this respect the group has been very successful, the past year having been one of great accomplish- ment. The Council largely controls the apportion- ment of funds for athletics, and also has under its control the maintenance of the various sporting interests of the University. All measures passed by the organization must be approved by the Execu- tive Committee before any further action can be taken. Members of this Council are chosen to represent the men ' s athletic associations on the campus. There are six persons in all, three being chosen from the Big " C " Society, two from the Circle " C " Society, and the sixth represents the managers of all Varsity major sports. This year several important changes in athletic conditions have kept the Council particularly ac- tive. Problems confronting them in the past few months were the providing of members for the coaching staffs and the revising of the rules for crew and track awards. Too, the Olympic Games of 1932 will bring another task of great significance before the Athletic Council. ROBERT B. BARTLETT, CHAIRMAN, ATHLETIC COUNCIL WILLARD WILDE, MANAGER or A. S. U. C. ATHLETICS Stevens Mossman Bartlett ATHLETIC COUNCIL Witter Smart Monahan Wilde Pool [259] A VIEW OF THE EDWARDS TRACK STADIUM FROM THE NORTH END EDWARDS TRACK STADIUM s A PART of the Southwest Development athletic fields is featured the new track stadium, named in honor of the " Father of California Athletics, " the late Colonel George C. Edwards, who for nearly four decades was a vigorous and active adherent of intercollegiate sports. This edifice is unique on the Pacific coast, if not in the nation, in that it is the only one primarily designed for the observation of track and field spectacles. The oval is flanked by two 22o-yard straightaways, making it possible to divide the shorter races and hurdle events so that onlookers on both sides of the stadium will have a closer view of the contests. The mid-field is of turf and the space devoted to each field event is adequate to prevent any crowding whatsoever. The bleachers on either side of the track are so constructed as to provide for a seating capacity of 25,000 people. They are built entirely of concrete, with the exception of the steps themselves, which are made of the regu- lation wood. Elaborate quarters are fur- nished under the east side for visiting teams and similar rooms on the west to accommodate California athletes. The body of the track is twenty-one inches deep, being composed of five inches ot coarse gravel, topped by three grades of cinders, which in turn are covered with a thin layer of clay and cinders. The edifice was opened with formal dedication exercises before the U. S. C. meet on April 2nd. On July 8th and gth the stadium will be the scene of the fifty- sixth I. C. A. A. A. A. meet. UNDER THE WEST BLEACHERS [260] I ' THE ARCHITECT ' S DRAWING or THE COMPLETED MEN ' S GVMKASIUM MEN ' S GYMNASIUM RELIMIXARY plans for a new men ' s gymnasium were accepted by the Regents of the L ' niversity on September 9th of last year. Funds for this million-dollar project are being provided by the State Legislature augmented by the A. S. U. C. and a bequest from the late Ernest V. Cowell. The new building is located at the corner of Dana Street and Allston Way. It is to be equipped with an auditorium suitable for basketball and with a seating capacity of 7500. Besides the space taken up by offices, lockers, and dressing rooms, adequate facilities will at last be provided for the departments of Military and Naval Science. In the blue-prints are included classrooms and, one of the most pleasing aspects from the standpoint of the students on the cam- pus, two indoor plunges. One outdoor pool will also be provided. The roof of the gymnasium will be equipped with volleyball courts, and it is surmised that sun-bathing will be popular at this point of vantage. It is expected that the building will be completed by the first of next year, since it is at the present time under construc- tion, and it will provide a real home basketball pavilion for California ' s 1933 season. To further complete the development for the southwest part of the campus, two practice football fields and a base- ball diamond will be laid out between the evmnasium and the track stadium. A FITTING MEMORIAL TO COLOXEL EDWARDS [26,] THE BIG " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President George Pool President Lowell Bondshu Vice-President Carl Vendt Vice-President Joseph Kintana Secretary Lowell Bondshu Secretary Everitt Mossman Leonard B. Allison Walter Christie Monroe E. Deutsch R. G. Sproul C. Ebright Ray Gnsmer James W. Hole HONORARY C. Volz E. A. Hugill C. Humphries Harry Kingman J. F. MacKenzie W. W. Monahan F. H. Probert Frank H. Wickhorst FOOTBALL M. Baldwin R. Bartlett A. Carlson G. Degnan S. Del Georgio R. East L. Valianos J. Kintana F. Smart G. Easterbrooks R. Gill S. Gill E. Griffiths T. Hansen J. Kaufmann T. Ohashi BASKETBALL C. Vendt J. Keefer E. Kirwan R. McArthur W. McCutcheon R. Neuhaus G. Nicolaysen J. Read E. Waterbury W. Witter R. Pascoe J. Ransome H. Schaldach J. Smith R. Stone R. Tozer L. Seifert S Freeman . Glaister E. Johnson S. Kyle N. Lamb M. Mclntyre BASEBALL N. Rawles A. Rhode J. Smith E. Vigario G. Winchester G. Wolfman L. Bondshu T. Bryant R. Crawford F. DeBerry W. Koblik R. Mansell T. McBaine E. Mossman TRACK E. Waterbury A. Novo L. Pool G. Pool R. Rice S. Sparks C. Storm S. Taylor C. Vantress S. Duguid N. Graham D. Gregg H. Holman CREW W. Hudgins B. Jastram L. Pope D. White G. Cammas D. Cunmson R. Gallaway T. Ludlow TENNIS B. Neiden W. Olney R. Reid D. Sea BIG " C " SOCIETY Nicolaysen, G. Pool, East, Stone, Carlson, Witter, Gallaway, Hudgins, Gregg, Ransome, Holman, Tozer, Waterbury, Bondshu, Bartlett Winchester, Johnson, Wolfman, Kyle, Rawles, S. Gill, Read, Sparks, Vantress, Novo, Lamb, DeBerry, Carter Kintana, Mansell, Vigario, Coombs, Griffiths, Kirwan, Lucas, Seifert, Jastram, Bryant, Olney, Cammas, Neiden, Koblick [262] President f ' tf PffS tdflli CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS Francis Smart Secretary Earl Stevens Treasurer Paul Maslin .Richard Keatinge . MM HI Secretary. John Locke, Jr. HONORARY ( Walter Christie Stanley Jones W. W. Monahan R. Proctor Lieutenant Greenlaw Wayne McCorkle Captain Pease T. Whittaker BOXING D. Champion K. Hargrove L. Hotopp N. Magid M. Mallorv H. McGrath E. Nemir E. Stevens W. Stone 130 BASKETBALL A. Dermodv C. Mulks R. Murray R. Steuben L. Walker W. Wright H. Vuaso 145 BASKETBALL D. Brown W. Elashman R. Murray J. Nichols J. Crowley C. Morton T. Nesbitt C. Shelley C. Siemens CROSS COUNTRY W. Bigetew B. Grille L. Pool T. Wright FENCING J. Givens I. Higazi J. Locke, Jr. F. Lorenz H. Smith GOLF E. Linder R. McCarthy E. Moran C. Potter GYMNASTICS M. Becker J. Fekiano E. Noble M. Nvman G. Daniels P. Maslm G. Noble C. Peeler L. Prater M. Sanrino C. Sexton HANDBALL G. Gendron J. Richmond ICE HOCKEY J. Evans C. Gallagher G. Hansen R. Keatinge J. Korn J. Rohfleisch M. Turbovsky RIFLE J. Dennison P. Noyes SOCCER T. Kennev Z. Pinto F. Smart E. White J. Legakes . Promptoff F. Taber Edward Wohletz Ernest Wohletz SWIMMING R. Breuner J. MacKav C. Mitchel C. Peeler C. Burnham P. Maslm R. MontaE F. Pilling E. Shier R. Wolfe S. Woods WATER POLO M. Baer F. Jensen N. MacLean F. PilKng H. Derne J. MacKay P. Noyes E. Shier R. Wolfe WRESTLING B. Kondrashoff L. Liben J. Verducci E. Nemir D. Parish CIRCLE " C " SOCIETT Bigelow, RohArach, Keatinge, Locke, Baer, Mitchel, Derne, Bumham, Wright, Siemens, Kenney, Yuasa Korn, Smart, Hansen, Stevens, Turbovsky, Givens, Prater, Promptoff, Morton, Murray, Legakes, Crowley, Brown, Hotopp L-63] FOOTBALL COACH WILLIAM INGRAM CAPTAIN EDWIN GRIFFITHS SCHALDACH PLOWS OVER THE BRONCO GOAL STONE, END PASCOE, GUARD SANTA CLARA ;HE annual football season was opened Saturday, Sep- tember 26th, at the Memorial Stadium when, after a struggle for its reputation, California defeated the Santa Clara Varsity, 6-2. In the first quarter the Broncos put into play a bewildering offensive attack that set the Bears on their haunches. The second period exhibited evenly matched competition, but in the third quarter brilliant end runs by the Broncs ' backfield carried the ball within California ' s ten- yard line. A fumble recovered by Stewart relieved the tension for a moment, but unfortunately, Schaldach was thrown be- hind the goal line by Murray, Santa Clara man, for a loss of two points on the next play. Schaldach more than redeemed himself in the final quarter when he recovered a fumble and hurled a thirty-eight-yard pass to DiResta. He carried the ball for a touchdown on the following play. Tackling and defense of aerial advances were weak, although Gill, Ransome, and Carlson held the line together. CARLSON CLEARS THE WAY FOR EAST, WHO MAKES A FIFTEEN-YARD GAIN [268] WATEUITRT AXD MEDAMCH THROW BE L Loss ST. MARY ' S CALIFORNIA met one of the strongest teams on the coast Saturday, October jrd, when it was defeated, 14-0, by St. Mary ' s at the Berkeley Stadium. The first touch- down by the Gaels, eight minutes after the opening of the contest, was the result of two St. Mary ' s passes, from Scheflin to Canrinus and from Toscani to Scheflin. On these plays the ball was carried from the Bears ' forty-yard line to the two- yard zone. Fletcher then bucked the ball over and converted. In the third quarter a pass from Baird to Canrinus gave the Moragan team a second touchdown. Fletcher again con- verted. The Bears showed improvement in line defense, tackling, and kicking, although they had only a weak pro- tection against the Gaels ' strong passing attack. Brilliant football was played by Stone at California ' s left end and by Watkins, whose exceptional punting saved the Bears twice when their rivals were hovering near the dead line. MEDAKICH, CE.VTER CASTRO, FULL EAST, CASTRO, AXD MEDAXICH CLOSE Is WHEK TOSCAXI IxrERCErrs A BEAK PASS [269] WATKINS is RUSHED HARD BV FORD AND SPIDELL IN AN ATTEMPT TO KICK FROM BEHIND His GOAL OLYMPIC CLUB ' HE Bears, showing improvement in comparison with .previous play, vanquished the Olympic Club, 6-0, on ' October loth at the Memorial Stadium. At the start of the game, the Bears twice advanced deep into Club terri- tory. With the second quarter well under way, the Varsity was penalized to its own one-yard line. Watkins kicked out of this difficulty. In the third quarter a passing attack, featuring Ford and Lange, and a spectacular forty-five-yard-punt run-back by Buerke, advanced the ball twice to the Bears ' three-yard line. This determined attack was repulsed by Carlson, Ransome, Castro, Medanich, and R. Gill. In the final quarter California acquired new power. A fifteen-yard punt was taken back by Verducci and a thirty-yard pass from Watkins to Castro contributed to the resulting touchdown. The Bears staged another march in the last two minutes of play,carrying the ball to the opponents ' six-inch line. The Olympic Club, however, effectually tightened up its defense to stop this new Bear drive. KIRWAN, QUARTER WATKINS, HALF THE BEARS SMOTHER BOBERG ON AN ATTEMPTED END RUN [270] KIRWAS is THROWN OUT OF BOUNDS AFTER GAINING A FEW YARDS AROUND THE RIGHT END OF THE COUGAR LINE WASHINGTON STATE CALIFORNIA in a thrilling contest defeated Washington State College, 13-7, at the Multnomah Stadium in Portland, Saturday, October lyth. The Bears smashed their way within scoring distance three times in the first quarter before Kirwan finally pushed over a touchdown. Carlson converted. In the next two periods a determined aerial attack on the part of the Cougars carried them twice within the Bears ' ten-yard line. The final quarter showed that circumstances were entirely changed when Byers of W. S. C. blocked Watkins ' kick, re- covered the oval, and placed it in the goal zone. A successful try for the extra point tied the score. Two plays later Kirwan, Bear quarterback, made a dazzling sixty-yard run to a touch- down. Stone and Carlson were the main defenders of the line, while Kirwan, Gill, and Watkins displayed a well-planned offense from the backfield. California still showed weaknesses in its defense of passing attacks. KAUFMANN, END McCuTCHEON, HALF ED KIRWAN, QUARTERBACK, GOES OVER FOR CALIFORNIA ' S FIRST TOUCHDOWN IN THE WASHINGTON STATE GAME HELD IN PORTLAND KIRWAN KINDS THE TROJAN LINE A STONE WALL VALIANOS, HALF CARLSON, GUARD SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN ONE of the closest contests ever witnessed at the Memorial Stadium, the Blue and Gold Varsity went down to defeat at the hands of a powerful Southern Cali- fornia squad by the score of 6-0 on October 24th. However, the outcome of the game in mere figures is ineffectual to show how close and hard-fought a battle it really was. The Bears took the aggressive in the first quarter, carrying the ball by plunges, runs, and quick-kicks to the U. S. C. one- yard line, where the Southerners exhibited their defensive ability by taking the ball on downs. In the second period the famous Trojan offense began clicking and carried the pigskin to California ' s forty-yard line. On the next play Mohler dodged his way to the twenty- yard stripe, and two plays later, on a perfectly executed re- verse, Sparling, Trojan end, crossed the goal line to make the lone score of the game. U. S. C failed to convert. WA TKI.VS (Ji U K-KicKs TO PUT THE TROJANS IN A HOLE [272] FOLLOWS INTERFERENCE AROUND END FOR A LONG GAIJS GHE Bears again opened their offensive in the second half. After a spectacular forty-yard run-back of Mohler ' s kick by Joe Smith, they were within scoring distance. The Trojan defense tightened and California was able to make only four yards in three downs, losing the ball to U.S. C.when Valianos ' pass to Stone fell incomplete over the goal line. Southern California staged a powerful drive in the fourth period, carrying the ball from its twenty-yard line to the Bears ' nine-yard mark, where the ball was lost on downs. NVatkins punted out of danger. California then attempted a last-minute aerial attack from the shadow of the goal which was bottled up by the Trojan secondary defensive. Both teams displayed splendid coordination and teamwork with plenty of speed, despite the slippery field. Stars for the visitors were Williamson, Mohler, Musick, Pinckert, and Sparling. For California, Vatkins ' kicking and running,Rusty Gill ' s line plunges, brilliant runs by Valianos and Smith, ex- ceptional blocking and defensive play by Castro, and the work of Ransome andMedanich in the line merited special mention. SMITH, QUARTER S. GILL, Gi ARD KIRWAX CLACKS CENTER FOR A SHORT GAIX [073] EASTERBROOKS, TACKLE COOMBS, TACKLE VALIANOS ELUDES NEVADA TACKI.ERS FOR A LONG GAIN NEVADA AND IDAHO ESPITE the brilliant passing attack of the visitors, the Bears defeated the Nevada Wolf Pack, 25-6, on Sat- urday, October 31 st, at the Memorial Stadium. Many gains and more than half of the touchdowns were the direct results of thrilling aerial advances featuring McCutcheon and Valianos, Bears, and Towell and Hill of Nevada. In the final quarter McCutcheon made a beautiful twenty-five-yard end run to a touchdown. Verducci scored six more points when he returned a punt fifty-five yards. On November i4th in the California Stadium the Golden Bears defeated the Idaho Vandals, 18-0. Most of the offensive plays were power drives through the line and flashy end runs. The star of the Idaho squad was the diminutive Willis Smith, who advanced the ball almost twice as far as any. other player on the field. Schaldach, Keefer, and Stone carried the pigskin over the line for the three touchdowns, no conversions being made. SCHALDACH PLOWS THROUGH FOR FOUR YARDS OVER THE VANDAL LINE [ 27 6] SCHALDACH READY TO SnOOT OxE OF HjS Bl ' LLET WASHINGTON E California Varsity, displaying a strong defense and .occasionally showing a powerful offensive drive, de- _ Veated the Washington Huskies by the score of 13-0 on November th in Berkeley. During the first quarter the California team twice marched to within scoring distance, but apparently lacked the punch to push it over. In the third period, due mainly to the superi- ority of Schaldach ' s punting, the Bears again advanced deep into Washington ' s territory. Schaldach dodged off tackle for twenty yards to the Husky one-yard stripe and on the next play carried the ball over to score, adding the extra point by a drop kick. The second tally of the game was made by R. Gill, who snatched a Washington pass out of the air and crossed the goal line. The outstanding players on the field were Schaldach, Valianos, R. Gill, Medanich, and Carlson of the Bears and Bledsoe, HufFord, Palmer, and Smith of the Husky squad. WATERBLRY, END RANSOME, TACKLE WASHIKGTOX SMOTHERS A BEAK THRITST OVE GUARD I 77] GILL CRACKS CENTER FOR THREE YARDS SCHALDACH, HALF DEGNAN, END STANFORD S ir FTER suffering seven years of defeat and tied scores in the annual contests with Stanford, California at last j[ J _ turned the tide against the Cardinals by one lone touchdown in the Big Game held at the Stanford Stadium on November 2ist. California scored by off-tackle drives and bucks through the center. The one tally of the game came as the climax of a thirty-five-yard drive which opened just as the first quarter ended. Schaldach carried the ball through a hole at right tackle for the touchdown. His attempt at conversion was blocked by Ehrhorn, Indian tackle. During the rest of the battle the ball changed sides often. Twice in the fourth quarter, when Allen ' s passing attack began to connect, the Indians threatened to score in the last minute of action. California rushed the passer fiercely. Then Smith intercepted a poor throw on his nine-yard line just one play before the gun went off. MEDANICH STOPS CADDEL FOR No GAIN [2 7 8] DlRESTA AND TozlER CLOSE IN ON RlNTALA KlCR FOM BEHIND HlS OWN GOAL ;HIS victory, with the exception of the Georgia Tech game, brought to a conclusion the steady progress of the first California Varsity under the direction of Coach " Bill " Ingram. Schaldach, triple-threat halfback and indi- vidual star of the Blue and Gold offense, outran, outkicked, and outpassed all competitors in a style that was as spectacu- lar as it was consistent. Slippery as Schaldach was beyond the line of scrimmage, he was only able to get there as often as the rest of the backfield cleared the way for him. On straight power plays " Rusty " Gill was hard to stop, and was the one man on the field who could not be " outsmarted " by " Pop " Warner. The linesmen broke up Stanford ' s tricky reverses be- fore they started, took out the Cardinal interference, and rushed passers and kickers so fast that attempts for accuracy on the part of Warner ' s men were almost impossible. Stanford deserves much credit for the great battle put up by her warriors. The Indians were continually threatening to break away and three times the Stanford line held when a score by the Bears seemed imminent. Individual stars for the Cardinals were Allen, Jack Hillman, Hardy, Caddel, and Campbell. R. GILL, FULL McAjtTHl R, Gl ' ARD LITTLE " HASH " SCHALDACH PILES OVER THE STANFORD GOAL LINE FOR THE LOSE SCORE or THE GAME [279] TOZER, TACKLE Di RESTA, END RUSTY GILL PLOWS THROUGH THE GEORGIA TECH LINE FOR NINE YARDS GEORGIA TECH CALIFORNIA settled a three-year gridiron debt on De- cember a6th at Grant Field when the Bears invaded Georgia to defeat the Yellow Jackets by a 19-6 score. The Varsity first scored early in the opening period when Stone blocked a Georgia punt and recovered the ball as it bounded over the goal line for a touchdown. This tally, followed by Schaldach ' s conversion, put California in the lead 7-0. The Jackets came back with added determination and displayed a brilliant defense which held the Bears at a standstill for the remainder of the first three quarters. Early in the fourth period, Georgia launched a powerful drive of seventy yards to a touchdown. This score was gained after Schaldach ' s pass was intercepted by Galloway on his own jo-yard line. Georgia scored when Gallowayj upon the receipt of a perfect toss from Flowers, crossed the Bear goal. Carlson prevented a Georgia conversion. A STANFORD ALUMNUS GREETS THE CALIFORNIA FOOTBALL TEAM. PRESIDENT HOOVER WITH THE MEMBERS OF THE PARTY ON THE WHITE HOUSE LAWN. THIS GROUP OF FOOTBALL PLAYERS, COACHES AND THEIR WIVES WERE ON THEIR WAV TO NEW YORK AFTER THE GEORGIA TECH GAME IN ATLANTA [280] m COACH ISOHM AND ED GARBISCH (CENTER), FORMER ARMY FOOTBALL PLAYER, WITH THE CALIFORNIA SQUAD IN THE CHKVSLER TOWER is NEW YORK CITY RADUALLY the lighter and less experienced Georgia e lost its former control, and California swept down the field for two more touchdowns, the last one coming just two plays before the final gun sounded. Stone, Medanich, Carlson, and Ransome were the mainstays of the Blue and Gold line, while Schaldach and Gill upheld the backfield in all offensive and defensive plays. The triumphant tour of the California Varsity to Atlanta was rather uneventful due to a necessary adherence to strict training rules, but after the game the excursion assumed a more interesting character. The team first enjoyed a Christ- mas Eve party in Atlanta, with Assistant Coach Wickhorst acting as a benevolent " Santa. " With the contest success- fully brought to an end the men began to participate in more gala affairs. On their way home they officially visited Presi- dent Hoover in Washington and were photographed with the Chief Executive on the White House lawn. The crowning event of the trip was a New Year ' s party held in Chicago. KEEFER, FILL VERDUCCI, QUARTER VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD . Back: Wickhorst (Asst. Coach), Filler, Carbon, Stone, Ransome, Mallory, Medanich, Hanson, Castro, Fritschi, Coombs, Easterbrooks, S. Gill, Ingram (Coach), Allison (Asst- Coach). Middle: Waterbury , Ladley, Williams. Cat tolica, Eubanks, East, Swinney, Smith, Stewart. Front Row: Hole Asst. Coach), Valianos, Sublett, McCutcheon, Keefer, Griffiths C),Wheldin, Baldwin, Verducci, Kaufinann, R. Gill. [281] GERALD NICOLA YSF.N, SENIOR MANAGER CHARLES VOLZ, TRAINRR CALIFORNIA FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF CALIFORNIA ' S new and capable football coach, William A. Ingram, has produced in the past grid season a team that will in future competitions rise to great heights. He not only has established a morale in the men that has been unsurpassed in recent years, but has, through his own dynamic personality and enthusiasm, instilled a greater California spirit in the student body. Assistant to Ingram and head coach of the line was the competent Leonard B. Allison, who formerly filled the same position at Wisconsin University. Frank Wickhorst, well- known all-America Navy tackle, worked continually in the teaching of fundamentals, and the backfield was ably supervised by James Hole, lately head guide of the Berkeley High School eleven. Clint Evans, resourceful head line coach of the Varsity last season, assisted by Ted Beckett, all-America guard for 1930, again successfully directed an undefeated Freshman squad. The Reserves were led by Walter Gordon ' 18, assisted by Carlton Wells ' 19, both of whom were football lettermen at California. FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF Beckett, Evans, Volz Hole, Allison, Ingram, Wickhorst, Wells, Gordon [282] Holabird Ha JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS Reinhardt Mackay Franich Merrill FOOTBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM NE of the necessary and most interesting activities of the A. S. U. C. is the football managerial system, inaugurated in 1921 and now developed into a highly efficient and dependable organization. Its manifold duties include taking care of equipment, arranging games and practice sessions, and cooperating with visiting teams. Nor are its responsibilities confined to immediate campus problems. When the Varsity plays on a field other than that of the California Memorial Stadium, the managers also take up their duties there. The general sophomore sign-up held last fall was one of the largest in many seasons. The competency of these men in taking care of the numerous details which arise determines the efficiency of the entire group. Chosen from the sophomores at the end of each year are six junior managers who supervise the work of the sophomores by giving them individual assignments and directions. The guidance of the managerial system is in the hands of a senior who is appointed from among the junior managers, who in turn are elected from the second-year men. The head of this organization is also the medium of contact between the managerial group and the coaches, the athletic department, the Executive Committee, and the other units vitally concerned with football affairs. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS Tart, Gordon, McCaughey, Hermle, Farce, Martin, Colbran, Labarthe, Drewes, Westervelt, Duarte, Ryan, Dondero Moore, Zachcr, Palmer, Smith, Wright, Garner, Elfen, Hall [283] e CLINTON EVANS, FRESHMAN COACH RUSSELL CALKINS, FRESHMAN CAPTAIN FRESHMAN SEASON {OR the first time since 1925 the California Freshman football team vanquished every opponent and successfully climaxed the season with a 7-0 victory over the Stanford yearlings on November yth. It is of special interest to know that Clinton Evans, coach of the undefeated team of 1925, again took over the reins to guide the California Babes through their triumphant 1931 schedule. From the beginning of the season, when they defeated San Mateo Junior College by a 31-6 score, the Freshmen were widely heralded as a powerful team. The week after this game they took Fullerton Junior College by 43-0. Successively, the Bears overcame Oneonta Military Academy, 26-0; the Freshmen of Southern California, 23-0; Bakersfield Junior College, 47-0; and Sacramento Junior College, 19-6, as they headed toward the Little Big Game. Due to the wealth of material on the 1931 Freshman squad, varsity positions will probably be contended for next year by some of the outstanding members, among whom are Klein, right half; Moeller, fullback; Captain Calkins, a good blocking back; and a quintet of quarterbacks Jameson, Sarver, Shamlin, Reedy, and Williams. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Boles (Asst. Coach), Lawrence, Kirk, Chubb, Hackley, McGill, Chase, H. Thomson, Mackey, Bergstrom, Durracq, Meek, Boone, Carlton, Moeller, Christy, H. Jones, Holm, Castle, Jesson, Brooks, DiMartine, Jones, Davis, Tatum Beckett (Asst. Coach), D. Thomson, Whelan, Meaux, Swartz, Bassi, Gingg, Peters, Wooden, C. Gill, Kerhulas, Dalton, Evans, Klein, Buckner, Calkins, F. Hector, Engel, Beedy, Kelly, Jensen, Debley, Evans (Coach) H. Gill, W. Smith, Milton, Straub, Burri, Arlett, Sparling, Olson, Reedy, Jameson, Sarver, Williams, Gardner, Bucolla, Battaglin, Metzger, Waters, Schubert, Burns, Clymer (Asst. Coach) [28 4 ] 1 1 ' LPT . LFV __ MH L FRESHMAN FOOTBALL THE U S. C FRESHMEN ARE STOPPED AGAIN PHB. KLEIN, FROSH FULLBACK, GOES OVER FOR SIX POINTS IN THE FULLERTON GAME MOELLER, DARRACO, AND BUCCOLA ALL AID IN STOPPING THIS U. S. C. ATTEMPT JOE SARVER, FROSH QUARTERBACK, ATTEMPTS TO GET AWAY BASKETBALL COACH " NIBS " PRICE W I w CAPTAIN CARL VENDT CONFERENCE TITLE SERIES S fTFTER losing three out of four games to U. S.C., the Golden Bears found them- j[ JX.. selves again in the race for the Southern Division title when U. C.L.A. defeated Troy ' s quintet. The Bear Varsity therefore met the Trojans in a ; final play-off game. . ' 3 1 In the first period the California five led 1 2-1 1. The Bears continued to pierce the U. S.C. defense and in the second half scored a succes- sion of points which gave them a final vic- tory of 26-22. The California cagers then proceeded to win their final bas- ketball series with the Washington Huskies after two closely contested hoop encounters, and stepped from the Southern Division Championship to the Pacific Coast Con- ference title. In the first tilt Read broke a tie score in favor of the Bears when he tallied in the last thirty seconds of play. In the final round California ' s defense held her competitors from heavy scoring and ended the game 34-15 in her favor. STONE, GUARD READ, CENTER SOUTHERN DIVISION PLAY-OFF READ AND ERSKINE JUMP HIGH FOR THE BALL AT THE START OF A FAST AND EXCITING GAME VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Price (Coach), Witter (Mgr.), Smart, Read, Bivens, Coughlan, Kenny, Johnson, Murdock, Stone, Volz (Trainer) Cattolica, McGaffey, Seifert, Kintana, Vendt, Sorrick, Beeson, Stansky, Crowley [290] U.S.C. SERIES STIKT or im THDTO CAME + s So HICK, FORWARD EIFERT, FORWARD U. S. C. SERIES IN THE first game of the Pacific Coast Con- ference series, the California Varsity failed to equal early-season predictions and were out- played by U. S. C., 22-14. The Trojans began a fast-breaking sec- ond-half offense around Jerry Xemer high-point man, which carried them to ultimate victory. Captain Carl Vendt and Kintana were the outstanding Bear cagers. California showed a return to form in in the second U.S.C. game, losing by a close 29-24 score after trailing throughout the con- test. Kintana led a stellar offensive for the Bears, scoring thirteen points, while Nemer tallied eleven for Troy. A Trojan rally, which started late in the second half, pene- trated the California defense and carried the South to victory. Taking an early lead in the third tilt of the series, the Golden Bears decisively trounced the Troy quintet, 27-18. The Varsity five was at mid- season form in floor-work, and during the second half held U.S.C. to seven points. Kin- tana and Coughlan starred on both of- fense and defense for the Bears. The fourth game of the series, with the Conference lead at stake, found the Bears unable to cope with a fast-breaking offense, and though the Blue and Gold captured a two- point lead a few minutes before the game ended, the Trojans won by a won score of 28-: " . KiNTANA, FOKWAKD JOHNSON, GCAKD COUGHLAN, CENTER MURDOCK, FORWARD U. C. L. A. SERIES ' HE Golden Bear quintet demonstrated superior ability in the first game of the U. C. L. A. series when it overwhelmed the erratic Bruins, 29-18. Kintana, Read, Vendt, and Ohashi played the entire contest without substi- tution. Though the game was marked by many personal fouls, the Varsity five showed the first signs of brilliant team play and stel- lar individual per- formance. Kintana and Seifert split high-point honors for the Berkeleyans. With the score tied 21-21 at the end of the second U. C. L.A. tilt, the Var- sity tightened their man-to-man defense in the overtime play-off to such an extent that the southerners could score but three points. Eifert and Ohashi pierced the Uclan guard with a final scoring drive which netted five points and gave the Bears a 26-25 victory. In the third game of the series the Golden Bears began a last-minute spurt that defeated their op- ponents, 34-28. Though the Varsity five led 14-2 in the initial stages of the contest, the Bruin machine nar- rowed the score down to 19-14 at half-time. However, rallying around Kin- Vtana in the thrilling ' % second period, the L Bears fought their way to a six-point victory. In the last conflict with U.C.L.A., Cali- fornia came from be- hind in the final minute to tie the score with Crowley ' s basket, and win 31-29 in an over- SMART, FORWARD . MCGAFFEY, GUARD time period. U. C. L. A. SERIES FRAN SMART PASSES THE BALL TO CROWLEY READ AND LINTHICLM TIP OFF UNDER THE BASKET IN THE FOIRTH GAME STANFORD SERIES CAD AiiRMt i anr AT THE BASKET IN T THIRD CAME. A STAMOBD MAX TRIES FOR A FIELD COAL Vi 7 I SEJFERT, FORWARD OHASHI, GI ' ARD STANFORD SERIES IN THE first game of the Stanford series the Golden Bears trounced the Cardinals, 25-15. After gaining a half-time lead Lacombe, In- dian forward, tied the score at 15-15. Taking the offensive, Kintana and Eifert fought to a safe lead, ending the game six points ahead of their oppo- nents. Ohashi and Johnson displayed excellent defensive form, while Kintana and Eifert shared high-scoring honors. Soon after the opening whistle in the second tilt Cali- fornia began a daz- zling attack which smothered the In- dian defense and netted an eight-point advantage. With the Bears still leading in the second half, Kintana, Read, and Crowley piled up a score of 33-16 as the gun ended the contest. By virtue of this victory the Bears won their eleventh consecutive hoop series from the Cardinals. Stanford rushed the California basket for an early gain in the third encounter of the series and held a three-point lead at half-time. Cordry found the hoop for a set-up point to open the second half, but the Bear defense tight- ened and held the Cardinals to three foul shots through- out the remainder of the period. Crowley, Vendt, Kintana, and Read bombarded the Indians ' basket with a last-minute offen- sive attack to out- score their oppo- nents, 29-19. This decisive engage- ment placed Cali- fornia in a tie for the Conference title. ! CROWLEY, GTARD BIVEXS, CENTER [293] WENDELL WITTER, SENIOR MANAGER BASKETBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM H: IN every major sport at California, the suc- cess of a basketball season is dependent in a large measure upon the efficiency of the managerial system. This organization performs an indispensable service for this sport, as well as sup- plying a major activity for men who are interested in physical recreation and who are unable to take an actual part in it. The full responsibility for the successful func- tioning of the system rests with the Senior mana- ger, who is appointed by an athletic board com- posed of the coach, captain, captain-elect, trainer, athletic manager, graduating manager, and the di- rector of equipment. To this Senior, five Junior managers are responsible for the fulfillment of their assigned duties, which include the arranging of schedules and finances, the securing and allotment of equipment, and the reception of visiting teams, as well as the care of the California Varsity while traveling. The Junior men, in turn, direct the Sophomores in the burden of routine duties to be performed each week; most of the actual labor is done by the second-year men, who compete for their appointments. Although the Sophomore turn-out was unusually small this year, the keenness of their interest aided in making the 1932 season a very successful one. The Juniors, also, showed a pronounced enthusi- asm in the race to be the first Senior manager to enjoy the benefits of the new gymnasium. LANE FECHTER, ASSISTANT COACH Houston JUNIOR BASKETBALL Craig Langdon Hand Staats [294] FRESHMAN BASKETBALL foACH BILL HIGGI.VS ' California Freshman basketball team completed a successful sea- son of seventeen games this spring, scoring 510 points against 440 for its opponents. Opening the season with a poor start, the Babes came back in the second half of their schedule to capture an impressive series of victories over strong opposition. Early-season victories were chalked against Sac- ramento and Placerville High Schools and Bakers- field Junior College. Lowell High School gave the Frosh five the worst drubbing of the year when it defeated them, 37-7. After this surprise early-season defeat, the Bear Cubs showed improved form and in the annual series with Stanford emerged victorious, 47-33 and 40-20. In the first Stanford game the Cubs piled up a 22-15 l ea d at half-time, and with Meek, center, tallying from every angle, finished the contest in a scoring drive that netted California ' s margin of victory. The Papooses gained a 13-10 lead in the second game before Morgans and Meek spurted to give the Babes a 19-13 advantage at half-time. Mackey, Meek, and Morgans led a heavy barrage on the Stanford bucket in the second half and held the Indians to seven points. A Blue and Gold victory over the Santa Clara first-year men, 31-29, was offset by successive de- feats at the hands of the University of San Fran- cisco and St. Mary ' s Freshman, 29-28 and 36-27. Outstanding throughout the extended season were Captain Phil Morgans, Bauer, and Mackey, for- wards; Meek, center; and Feiling and Darracq, guards. PHILIP MORGANS, FRESHMAN CAPTAIN- WILLIAM HIGGINS, FRESHMAN COACH FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SO.CAD Higgins, Meek, Darracq, Morgans, Bauer, Feiling, Harris, Blackman, McClelland, Craig, Corbin Debley, Jameson, Line, Fry, Winkelman, Hailstone, Canham, Ny, Normand, Cross [295] Ic a it fl c R E W COACH " KY " EBRIGHT FRESHMAN COACH RUSSELL NAGLER DAVID WHITE, SENIOR MANAGER PETE DOM.OS, ASSISTANT COACH CREW MANAGERIAL SYSTEM IN CREW there are a number of participants who, though they remain in the background, are indispensable to the success of the sport. They are a part of the managerial system, which is under the general charge of the Senior manager. Five Junior managers direct the activities of the Sophomores, who usually number around ten or fifteen. The Senior manager arranges for the transportation and housing of the crew members on the trips taken during the season, those to Washington and Poughkeepsie being the first in importance. He also keeps in contact with the Executive Committee and the graduate manager. Distribution of the various duties under the head of a Junior provides for efficiency. One Junior is made purchasing agent, a second is in charge of the shell quarters, a third pilots one of the coaching launches, while the others take care of the float from which the launch- ing is effected. Most of these functions are performed by the Sophomores, but the Juniors are responsible for their completion. In preparation for the Olympics a considerable amount of new equipment was purchased, including two new shells that were built with special features for the use of the California crew. Calden JUNIOR CREW MANAGERS Ballachey Gallagher Tucker Healey [300] THE FIXISH or THE JAYVEE RACE AT POCGHKEEPSIE. THE SYRACUSE BOAT is FIRST ' JTH CALIFORNIA A LE POUGHKEEPSIE REGATTA C LIFORNIA ' S Varsity crew managed to ease into a close fourth place, while the Junior Varsity placed second, in the annual Poughkeepsie Regatta on June 18, 1931. The Navy oarsmen, fighting madly in the final mile, came out of nowhere to win the four- mile pull with a time of 18 minutes 54 1-5 seconds, which is just 18 2-5 seconds slower than the course record established by California in 1928. A length and a half behind the Navy was Cornell, followed by Washington. California and Syracuse were almost bow and bow for fourth place. The race started at 7 p. m. daylight saving time in a driving rain with Cornell in the lead. At first California was fourth, but dropped into a fifth place at the half-mile mark. The Bears moved into third at the one-mile mark, trailing Washington and the Navy, but the next half-mile saw them fall into fourth place, where they remained for the rest of the race. In the Junior Varsity race, Syracuse won by a length over California, who led Cornell by an equal distance, Columbia, Pennsylvania, and the Navy falling behind in the order named. Columbia held the lead up to the one-mile mark with Syracuse and California battling along at second place, to gain the winning positions in the end. POTEXTIAI. VARSITY CHEWMEX READY TO Do SOME HARD WORK is THE Scow CREW nrfffifc ' J j iL.iaafe J AN BGHT-OARED SHELL PREPARES TO SHOVE Off PETE DONLON, STROKE OF THE 1928 OLYMPIC CREW. NOW ASSISTANT VARSITY COACH JUMOR AND SOPHOMORE MANAGERS SERVICE THE CREW LAUNCHES THE FRESHMEN ARE TAUGHT THE FUNDAMENTALS OF ROWING M THE SCOW THE CALIFORNIA THIRD VARSITY BOAT WINS OVER THE FIRST FRESHMAN AND SACRAMENTO VARSITV BOATS ON THE looo-METER COURSE DAVID DUNLAP BURT JASTRAM SACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE RACES I| AST fall the Bear crewmen made a clean sweep over the Sacramento Junior College shells on the Oakland H Estuary in a meet preliminary to the regular season. The California third Varsity, in doing the 2ooo-meter course in 6 minutes 26 seconds, won the main event by three lengths, coming in ahead of the first Freshman and Sacramento Var- sity boats. In the second race the fifth Varsity crossed the line to defeat the second Frosh shell and the junior college Varsity men. The half-mile distance was covered first by thefifth Fresh- man crew, winning the race over the Sacramento third Varsity. The Panther oarsmen, coached by Carl Pederson, a last year ' s California Varsity man, showed decided improvement over previous years, while the Bears likewise demonstrated good form and time for the amount of training completed. In preparing for this contest, Coach Ebright and his assistants put the men through a stiff workout every night to accustom them to the official Olympic Games distance. THE FIFTH VARSITY BOAT CROSSES THE LINE ONE-HALF A LENGTH AHEAD OF THE SECOND FROSH SHELL AND THE JUNIOR COLLEGE BOAT [304] THE FIFTH FRESHMAN BOAT WINS- BY Two LENGTHS FROM THE THIRD SACRAMEN TO VARSITY CREW DAY March 24th enthusiastic followers of the Blue and Gold gathered at the Oakland Estuary to honor the Bear crewmen prior to their annual encounter with Washington. Throughout the program the prospects of the California oarsmen both in the northern contest and in the Olympic Games were reviewed. Russ Nagler claimed that the 1932 yearling turnout was the largest and best in eight years. Pete Donlon, stroke of the 1928 Olympic champions, and Dean Frank Probert both predicted a successful season, while Coach Ebright ' s opti- mism was a source of satisfaction for the spectators. As a part of the rally program, Harvey Granger ' 32 was presented with the Dean Witter cup for having been the most valuable man on the 1931 Varsity, and David Dunlap ' 32 won a trophy for having earned the highest scholastic standing among the crewmen. The rally was terminated with the christening of the " Franciscan, " the new shell, followed by a series of rowing exhibitions. REGIXALD RHEIN WlLUAM HfDGIXS A TIME TRIAL BETWEEX THE FIRST AXD SECOND FUESHMAX Be [305] v X. FIRST VARSITY BOAT Salisbury, Green, McLellan, Dunlap, Jastram, Chandler, Hudgins, Rogers Graham (Coxswain) NORRIS GRAHAM JOHN IRWIN WASHINGTON VARSITY RACE COMPLETELY surprising the 75,000 spectators who had gathered for the feature race of the annual Pacific Coast Crew Regatta at Lake Washington on April 9th, the mighty California Varsity crew crossed the three- mile line eighteen lengths ahead of the Washington Huskies in the good time of 16 minutes 49 seconds. Despite the rough water conditions, the Bears got off to a beautiful sprinting start with a fast stroke of 44, and at the quarter-mile mark had left a length of open water between the two boats. From this point the " Franciscan " maintained a slower but more powerful stroke than its opponent, and gradually increased its advantage. At the half-way mark the Bears, rowing smoothly, were leading by eight lengths. The Husky stroke called for a sprint at the finish, but his men could not keep up the pace and they finished with their shell half-filled with water, i minute n seconds behind the winners, who had increased their clip to 36. A CONSTANT REMINDER OF THE GOAL FOR WHICH THE CALIFORNIA CREW is WORKING IN 1932 [306] VARSITY CREW THIRD BOAT Dyk, Demeter, Duguid, Hall, Lacker, Foster, Swayne, Thaxter Hein (Coxswain) UPSETTING all predictions, the Bears made the Huskies accept the most humiliating defeat in Coast rowing annals, and, in accomplishing this feat, showed that California would put in a strong bid for Western supremacy in the Poughkeepsie Regatta and the Olympic trials later in the season. The sturdy sweepsters of the Blue and Gold drove their shell to the unprecedented triumph in spite of the fact that they were rowing in the outside lane. Machine-like precision marked the ease of style which they featured, while Wash- ington ' s form showed the effects of three months of training in rough weather and a decided lack of finished conditioning. The methodical smoothness of the Bears and their slower but more powerful stroke gave indications of potential strength in more closely contested races. The California lineup, composted mostly of veterans, in- cluded Salisbury, stroke; Holman, No. 7; Gregg, No. 6; Pe- dersen, No. ;; Jastram, No. 4; Chandler, No. 3; Tower, No. 2; Hall, bow; and Graham, coxswain. HERMAX HOLMAK GLEKK ROGERS A RACE BETWEEN THE VARSITY, JAY VEE, AND THIRD VARSITY BOATS ox THE OAKLAXD ESTCARY [307] JAY VEE CREW Rhein, Holman, Gregg, Van Voorhies, Dunlap, Pedersen, Tower, Matheson, Shipley (Coxswain) EDWIN SALISBURY CARL PEDERSEN WASHINGTON JAY VEE RACE THE California Junior Varsity outclassed the Washing- ton junior eight by flashing across the finish line five lengths to the good in the time of 17 minutes 14 3-5 seconds. Starting with a 38 clip, the Bears outdistanced the Huskies in the first 200 yards, and at the quarter-mile mark had gained a lead of half a length. It was only during the second mile that the California boat dropped below a 34 pace. Dipping their blades in perfect rhythm, the Bear oarsmen increased their lead to a length and a half at the two-mile line. In the last half-mile the winning Jayvees raised their stroke to a 36 sprint and swept away from the Huskies. With the combination of Shipley as coxswain and Denni- son as stroke, the California shell was led on to victory. Fill- ing the remaining berths were Blair, No. 7; McLellan, No. 6; Van Voorhies, No. 5 ; Hagen, No. 4; Demeter, No. 3; Hudgins, No. 2; and Matheson, bow. VARSITY CREW FOURTH BOAT Dennison, Blair, Taylor, Irwin, Sedgwick, Neumann, Archibald, Steves, Newman (Coxswain) [J08] FRESHMAN C EW FIRST BOAT Jamieson, Haywood, Thomson, Moore, McKinney, Crowley, Davis, Klink, Shaw (Coxswain) WASHINGTON ' FRESHMAN RACE PRECEDING the feature races of the afternoon, the Bear Freshmen were defeated by the " Husky Pups " in what proved to be the most exciting event on the program. The winning boat was clocked in 1 1 minutes 41 seconds; California followed 1 1 seconds later. The Washington men got off to a quick start and were leading at the 2oo-yard mark. Fighting valiantly, the " Cal Cubs " strove in vain to overcome the Huskies. In the last mile the Bear crew warmed up to a concerted drive at a high stroke and gained perceptibly on Washington. A half-mile from the finish the California bowman caught a crab; the Bears faltered, but continued on in fine form. Similar dis- turbances occurred again until the crew was thrown off its stride, and the shiny nose of the Husky shell slid across the finish line. The race was a well-fought battle, but the extremely rough water and cross-chop caused by a stiff breeze proved too much for the young Bears. DUXCAX GREGG MIKE Mi RRAV FRESHMAX CREW SECOKD BOAT Martin, Jones, Thompaon, Beigmum, Walker, Stage, Adams, Fleming, Watt Coxswain) [309] COACH WALTER CHRISTIE CAPTAIN GEORGE POOL IN THE FRESNO STATE MEET, VAN LOBEN SELS OF CALIFORNIA WON THE 44O-YARD DASH is 51.6 SECONDS, SIMPSON, A TEAMMATE, CAMF. IN A CLOSE SECOND FRESNO STATE T W " VERAGE early-season performances marked the first I U track meet of the semester as California defeated JL Jl. Fresno State 70 2-3 60 1-3. Bob Kiesel, sensational sprint star, led the field to score two of the Bears ' eight first places with the record time of 9.7 in the loo-yard dash and 19.3 in the 200. Raftery of California showed considerable promise by taking the mile in 4:32.6. Victories were also turned in for the Blue and Gold by van Loben Sels in the 440, Sweeney in the 2oo-yard low hurdles, De Berry in the shotput, and Lang in the discus. California made the only clean sweep of the day when Captain Pool won the pole-vault with a leap of 12 feet 9 2 inches. Fresno ' s National Inter- scholastic record-holder, Floyd Wilson, easily won the broad jump with a distance of 22 feet J s, inches. Walter Marty, Fresno entry, was the most outstanding man on the Bulldog squad; Marty demonstrated excellent form in the high jump, going over at 6 feet 4 inches. KIESEL, DASHES KOBLIK, POLE VAULT THE START OF THE MILE RUN OF THE FRESNO STATE MEET WON BY RAFTERY OF CALIFORNIA [3H] GH JUMPER, GOES OVEK THE BAR WASHINGTON MEET Two new track records were set and one tied when Washington defeated California, 76-55, in the Indoor Pavilion at Seattle. Bob Kiesel, Sophomore highlight of the Bear squad, took his events with comparative ease, breaking the Washington two-turn sprint mark in 22.06 and tying previous records when he won the 75-yard dash in 7.06. Harrell of Washington broke his own record in the two-mile, winning in 9:44.6. The Bears led 19-17 as they took first places in five of the first six events, but the greater strength of the Huskies caused the Berkeleyans to waver and a hard-earned advantage was lost. Several California men won their heats, but second and third positions fell too often in favor of the northerners. Captain Pool took first in the pole vault with a mark of 13 feet 3 inches. DeBerry made the winning throws in the discus and shot-put and Rhuddy finished the mile well ahead of all competitors. RAFTEXV, MILE RICE, HIGH JUMP VARSITY THACK SQCAD Back row: Beeson fAss ' t Coach), Waterbury, Darracq, Reynolds, McGuire, Hudson, Sotto, Clement, Bondshu, Read, Meckel, De Bern " , Lang, Simpson, De Pace, Copeland, Bolden, Kaliski, Stern, Ingols, Christie (Coach). Middle row: Lucas, Miller, van Loben Sels, Raftery, kitchel, Kiesel, Bryant, Muir, Koblik, Manscll, Vanrress, Grille, Miles. Front row: Abbott, Bigelow, Wyke, Rice, Sweeney, Crawford, Pool, Cassady, Lee, Talley [315] THE START OF THE MILE RUN IN THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA JUNIOR-COI.LF.CES MEET, WON BY RAFTERY OF CALIFORNIA SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA JUNIOR- COLLEGES MEET " E All-Star aggregation from seven Southern Califor- nia junior colleges defeated the California Varsity, 67-64, in an evenly contested meet at the new Edwards Track Stadium on April gth. Bob Kiesel, running flash of the Bears, tied the world ' s record for the hundred-yard dash when he covered the dis- tance in 9.5 seconds. In the 220 sprint he continued to show beautiful form, equaling his own previous time by taking the event in 21.3. Pierce, Waterbury, and Carney rated nine points for the University in surpassing any Varsity distances previously made in the javelin throw. DeBerry topped all competitors in the discus and shot-put with marks of 136 feet 7 inches and 49 feet 6 inches respectively. The junior-colleges team, presenting a group of stellar athletes, proved too much for the Bears. They collected three clean sweeps during the meet, taking all places in the 440- yard dash, the 220 low hurdles race, and the half-mile grind. LUCAS, RELAY SWEEKEV, HURDLES ft - r ' r r , KIESEL EQUALS THE OFFICIAL WORLD ' S RECORD OF 9.5 SECONDS IN THE IOO-Y.ARD DASH [316] WVKOIF BEATS KJES.EL i.v THE IOO-YAKO DASH v Six INCHES. DELBV, 1}. S. C., is THIRD U.S.C. MEET FOLLOWING an impressive dedication ceremony in the Edwards Track Stadium the U.S.C. Trojans defeated the Golden Bears ic2 1 s-28 2 s. The southerners staged a clean sweep in all but five events and placed first in all but two. Bob Kiesel, after losing by six inches in the loo-yard dash, came back in the 220 to break the tape in the record time of 21.3, leading Delby and Ball by three yards. Wykoff, U.S.C. star, failed to enter the longer sprint and Kiesel had little difficulty in winning. DeBerry of California, who made the mightiest heave of his career, broke the former all-time shot-put record with a mark of 49 feet gH inches. The Blue and Gold distance men, Raftery and Lee, continued to show improvement by taking seconds in the one and two-mile runs respectively. Kiesel and DeBerry, only outstanding stars for the Bears, shared sixteen of California ' s small total of points. MILES, JAVELIX DEBERRY, SHOT-PIT THE FIRST HIGH Hi RDLE RACE is THE NEW EDWARDS TRACK STADII-M. THE I " . S. C. TIMBER-TOPPERS SCORED A CLEAN- SWEEP ix THIS EVEXT [317] TURNER MCBAINE, SENIOR MANAGER TRACK MANAGERIAL SYSTEM ;HE managerial staffs are admittedly an in- dispensable part of any major sport in a large university. Composed entirely of undergraduate students, these groups work behind the scenes, aiding the university and athletic offi- cials, the coaches, and the athletes themselves. In the track managerial plan the appointment of a Senior manager is made by a committee of men who are officially connected with athletics, and the person selected is held responsible f or the efficiency of the system which it is his duty to organize and direct. To him falls the business of outlining the year ' s work, making up a budget, ar- ranging a schedule, handling all correspondence, purchasing equipment, and arranging for all meets. Working under him on specific assignments, which are rotated from week to week, are five Junior managers who carry out the instructions handed down to them, and who personally super- vise the work of the Sophomores. The second-year men form the real backbone of the managerial pyramid; it is their task to keep the physical equip- ment in shape and do the work necessary in hold- ing a smooth-running track contest. This year the managerial group worked under the disadvantage of moving into a new track in mid-season. While this made the students ' tasks doubly difficult, it was beneficial in that it de- veloped a greater spirit of organization and co- operation which made the Olympic preparations unusually successful. ED BEESON, ASSISTANT TRACK COACH FRESHMAN TRACK THOUGH experiencing little active competition during the early season, the Freshman track squad effectively demonstrated its potential strength in two meets with strong high-school teams, winning both by close scores. In the first encounter of the semester, the Babes defeated the combined Oakland high schools, 58JS-54H, capturing eight first places. Meek was the only double winner of the day, taking first in the high jump with a leap of 6 feet % inch and putting the 1 2-pound shot 52 feet 9 inches. Albert, Frosh distance runner, covered the four laps of the mile in the excellent time of 4:47, leading Taylor by a close margin. Scoring a first place for the Bears, Mackey, California ' s prominent Frosh field competitor, took winning honors in the discus, and vied with Meek for individual points by placing second in the high jump and third in the shot-put. The Babes also defeated an all-star team com- posed of San Francisco high -school athletes, 63-59. Eight first places were credited to the Frosh, while Jones, Darracq, and Mackey contributed a clean sweep in the discus. Fitzgerald of Polytechnic retaliated by defeating Darracq and Mackey in the javelin with a toss of 162 feet. In the later season, Stanford and California Frosh met in the annual " little-big " meet at Berkeley. Comparative scores rated both teams relatively equal, with Stanford ' s strength in the track events giving her a slight, though not neces- sarily a winning, advantage. At RAGAK, FRESHMAN COACH HAROLD BRAXTING, FRESHMAN CAPTAIN FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD Back row: Ragan (Coach), Wing, McVay, Henderson, Berry, Cacace, Albert, King, Sparling, Mallon, Barovich, Meek, Driijgs, Craig, Street Middle row: Earhart, Treadwell, Kindt, Branting, Gill, Hhchings, Brown, Falke, Cochran, Rutledge, Mossman. ' bavison " Front row: Jones, Scheeline, Mills, Magee, Cureton, Mouroux, Stevens, Hallahan, Hillsman, Taylor [319] BASEBALL m, M COACH CLINTON EVANS nnnnrtr nnnnnru CAPTAIN JOSEPH SMITH JOE SMITH, BEAR CATCHER, GOES UP TO BAT IN THE OPENING TILT or THE ST. MARY ' S SERIES RAWLES, SECOND BASE JOHNSON, CATCHER ST. MARY ' S SERIES N February ayth at the Memorial Stadium the Bears were victors in the opening tilt of the St. Mary ' s series by virtue of a 10-6 score in their favor. Peter- son, pitcher for California, should receive due credit for the win, since infield errors were frequent. He held the Gaels to seven scattered hits and struck out nine of their men during the tally. ' Again upheld by the excellent pitching of this man, the Bears took the second contest by administering a decisive 12-4 trouncing to the determined Gaels. The game and the series were assured in the fourth period when a barrage of heavy hits drove seven runs across the home plate. The third and final clash, occurring on the Moraga field, was a pitching duel between the rival moundsmen, Peterson and Noonan. Six errors by the Gaels early in the game, and scoring hits in the first, third, and fifth innings, aided ma- terially to the Bears ' 3-1 victory. PETERSON, BEAR PITCHER, CHALKS UP ONE RUN IN THE SECOND ST. MARY ' S GAME [324] SECIL KYLE SLIDES Ivro THIRD IK THE L T . C. L. A. TILT U.C.L.A. SERIES CALIFORNIA and the U.C.L.A. Bruins met on the Los Angeles diamond, March ifth and i6th, to match their respective baseball abilities in two closely fought contests. The first game fell to the L T clans by a narrow margin of i-o when Peterson, pitcher for the Bears, walked three men in the fifth inning and then threw a wild ball which hit the batter and forced Burgdall in for the Bruins to make the win- ning tally. In the second meeting California topped the score 1 1-9. The Southerners had gathered a six-point lead at the end of the fourth inning, but in the seventh the Bear batters went wild as Adams and Smith discouraged the Lklan pitchers with two circuit clouts. It was in the eighth period that the Varsity cinched the game with a lead of two runs. Although pitching was poor on the part of both teams, credit for the victory was given to Cooper, who managed to hold the Bruins in check after the fourth inning. ADAMS, SHORTSTOP KYLE, RIGHT FIELD RTOaDfl KWfaR VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Back row, left to right: Peterson, Kyle, Adams, Klein, Raney, Vigario (Manager), Bryan, Wolfman, Alkire, Freeman, McEneany. Center row: Sparling, Vukovich, Barry, Robinson, Rawles, Smith, Evans (Coach), Mclntyre, McManigal, West, Cooper, Glaister. Front row: Bright, Lafka, Culpepper, Saunders, Nix, Jacobson, Kirwan, Dauser, White [325] MC!NTYRE, LEFT FIELD PETERSON, PITCHER GLAISTER HITS A THREE-BAGGER OUT TO CENTER FIELD IN THE U. S. C. GAME U. S.C. SERIES FLITTING two contests of a three-game series with the Trojans on the U. S. C. diamond, the Golden Bear base- ball team dropped an 8-0 decision on Friday, March iith, and came back Saturday to win 15-9. Well-timed hits by Wolfman and Glaister featured the California victory. Wolfman clouted a circuit run with bases loaded in the first inning, while Glaister ' s triple in the seventh and his double in the eighth were directly responsible for five points. On Thursday, March 3ist, the Bears triumphed over the league-leading Trojans in the final and deciding game by virtue of an 8-4 win. Timely hitting, coupled with damaging errors on the part of the U. S. C. opposition, gave California a three-to-nothing lead in the first four innings. Joe Smith, captain of the Bears, practically cinched the game, in the fifth period, when he hit a home run into the center-field stands with a teammate on base. WOLFMAN-, BEAR FIRST BASEMAN, NEARLY PUTS THIS SANTA CLARA RUNNER OUT AS HE ATTEMPTS TO COME BACK TO FIRST [326] , CLOUTS OXE OIT TO LEFT FIELD IK THE FIRST STANFORD GAME STANFORD SERIES E first game of the Stanford series was annexed to California when Peterson, of the Bears, exhibiting tactful pitching ability, scored nine strike-outs and allowed only five hits. Up to the last inning the Indians had not circuited the diamond, but a successful rally staged in the final canto netted them their lone run of a one-sided, 8-1 contest. The California nine played errorless ball, both on and off bases, and collected eighteen hits from the easy offer- ings of Estes and Caddel, erratic Cardinal hurlers. Stanford evened the count April gth on the Farm diamond by downing the Bears 7-3 in the second game of the " Big Series. " The victory was attributed to Anderson, star Red- shirt hurler, who allowed only seven hits to the twelve made against Peterson, Bear ace. California led 2 to I up to the sixth inning, when the Stanford batters broke away with three runs and followed with a like number in the seventh frame. WOLFMAN, FIRST BASE GLAISTER, THIRD BASE Cji.Ai.TER ! PIT Oi T T FIRST IN THE OPENING GAME OF THE STANFORD SERIES [3 7] EARL VIGARIO, SENIOR MANAGER Eu KIRWAN, VETERAN CENTER FIELDER BASEBALL MANAGERIAL SYSTEM PECTATORS watching the Bear team in action often fail to realize the efforts of the men who do all of the tedious work involved in caring for the diamond during the baseball season. Responsibility in this system of managerial activity is invested in a Senior manager. He is assisted by five Junior managers, whose duties include attendance at every game of the season, preparation of all box scores, and compilation of each player ' s average. Their most important task, however, is the direction of the Sophomores, since constant supervision is necessary in order to see that all routine duties may be successfully performed. The managers in this particular sport receive a valuable stimulus for their work from the opportunities accorded them to meet many outstanding athletes from all over the United States, famous alumni, and major and minor league stars. Coupled with this satisfaction is the knowledge that they are performing a valuable and highly appreciated service for the University. Hoppin JUNIOR BASEBALL MANAGERS Fritschi Pierce Hyde Rube! DELBERT THOMPSON, FRESHMAN CAPTAIN HARRY KINGMAN, FRESHMAN COACH FRESHMAN SEASON fms spring Coach Harry Kingman ' s California Freshman baseball team completed one of the most successful seasons on record by winning twelve out of nineteen games against strong opposition. After suffering three successive defeats in the opening contests, the Frosh vanquished the Castlemont, Polytechnic, and Oakland Technical High School nines by large scores. This year ' s squad was composed of one of the greatest collec- tions of formidable material ever to enter the University. Meeting Lowell High School in a mid-season game, the Cubs blanked the San Franciscans, 14-0, when the sensational pitching of Gilbert allowed only three scattered hits. Swarts and Harris led the barrage of basehits, each connecting for two doubles and a single. In the first Stanford tilt Gallison allowed five hits, after giving the Redshirts a three-run lead in the first inning, and his teammates, upon overcoming this early advantage during the ninth frame, forced over the deciding score in the extra period. The Cubs cinched the series by trouncing the Stanford Babes in the game on April 9th, 16-2, and eleven bases stolen by the California Freshmen was the most unusual feature of this encounter. FRESHMAN BASEBALL SOCAD Back row, left to right: Kingman ' Coach), E. Williams, Brainard, Belew, Dalton, Blackball, Sheldon, Stauer, Cleeves, Gamboni, Bauer, Medfes, Winchester (Asst. Coach). Center row: Swarts, Grilk, Sacconaghi, Gallison, Castle, Brown, Fletter, Gilbert. Front row: Coffer, Hunker, Reedy, J. Johnson, McKenna, Sbarbaro, Harris, Welch, Thompson, " Lefty " [329] T E N N S COACH THOMAS STOW CAPTAIN GERALD HYDE MEMBERS OK THE KEIO UNIVERSITY AND UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA TENNIS TEAMS PRIOR TO THEIR MATCHES TED LUDLOW LES THOMPSON JAPAN TRIP MAY 1 6th Captain Allen Blade, Ted Ludlow, Russell Galloway, Ben Neiden, and Manager Robert Harris of the California Varsity tennis squad of 1931 departed for the Far East on the Shinyo Maru to compete with the prominent Japanese university and all-star teams. A total of six matches were arranged for the tour by the University of Keio. The Californians were pitted against crafty netsmen who successfully turned the tide against the Bears in all but one of the matches. Competition with the Universities of Keio, Kabe, and Waseda favored the Jap- anese, as did two matches with teams consisting of the fore- most ranking players of Japan. A hard-fought tournament with Nagoya College fell to the superior skill of the Bear delegates after a series of close individual scores. This venture established a precedent of good-will and tennis competition between the Japanese colleges and those of the United States. BEN NEIDEN AND TED LUDLOW ON THE COURTS AT KEIO [334] K hi VARSITY TENNIS SQCAD MacSwain, Funk, Hinchman, Chamberlain, Davids, Newton, Shapiro, Smith, Wilson, Burdick, Ludlow, Stow (Coach) Redewill, Selby, Elston, Dove, Gammas, Neiden, Hyde (Capt.), Thompson, Whitman, Gruhler, Holmes TENNIS MANAGERIAL SYSTEM Ki A RANKING sport of the spring semester, tennis owes its success to the persistent efforts of the managerial group. This organization is guided by a Senior who is chosen by the outgoing manager, captain, captain-elect, coach, and athletic manager. His duties include the arrange- ment of the Varsity and Freshman schedules, the preparation of a budget, and the payment of bills. He must also provide transportation for the players on the many trips that are made during the season, as well as make housing reservations. The four Juniors direc tly responsible to the Senior are selected by their predecessors after they have demonstrated their managerial ability as underclassmen. Their work con- sists principally in supervising the Sophomore men in their duties of keeping up the courts, entertaining the visiting teams, and umpiring and performing as linesmen and ball- boys during the matches. RICHARD REID, SENIOR MANAGER HAROLD WILSON ' ,- -. JUNIOR TENNIS MANAGERS Hoskot Woolery Etcheverry [335] TED LUDLOW DRIVES A FAST ONE OVER THE NET IN THE ST. MARY ' S MATCHES EARLY IN THE SEASON CARL HOLMES GEORGE GAMMAS NON-CONFERENCE SERIES THE California Varsity tennis squad was offered very little active competition during its 1932 non-conference net campaign. Matches were held with St. Mary ' s College, the University of San Francisco, and Pomona Col- lege, with the Bears coming out victorious in each encounter. In a series of exhibition games on the University courts, Mrs. Helen Wills Moody, Helen Jacobs, Mrs. L. A. Harper, and Edith Cross, first ranking national women, and " Bud " Chandler, one of the top-notch men champions, matched strokes with the California Varsity players. Mrs. Moody and Chandler won their matches with comparative ease, but in the other events the Bears displayed surprising strength. After many close individual contests, California lost 5-4 in a match with the Berkeley Tennis Club. Chandler ' 25, Hillis ' 25, and Olney ' 31, former University stars, were the chief competitors of the Blue and Gold players. HYDE AND LUDLOW TEAM UP IN A DOUBLES MATCH WITH Two S. F. U. MEN AS OPPONENTS [336] JACK DELARA, Xo. I MAS or THF. U. S. C. TEAM, ADVANCES TO THE NET IN His MATCH WITH CAPTAIN HVDE or THE BEAKS U.S.C. MATCHES i FFERING their first defeat of the spring schedule, the California racquet wielders dropped a 5-4 decision to the Trojan netmen in a series of matches that were close and hard-fought. The feature match of the day between Captain Jerry Hyde of the California Varsity and DeLara of the Trojan squad was disappointing, for the Bear leader was off his game to such an extent that his competitor had little difficulty in de- feating him by the lopsided score of 6-1, 6-3. The Little- Holmes match proved the most sensational, with Little of I . S.C. the victor after three fast sets, the last one proving to be very exciting, with a tied score of 5-5 before the southern invader drew out to win 7-5. Deadlocked at four-all, the deciding match of the day was the last doubles event, in which DeLara and Stocks defeated Ludlow and Gruhler, 11-9, 3-6, 6-2. The Bears gained their four points by garnering two singles victories and two doubles wins. BEX NEIDEN TED Gm HLER FIRST VARSITY SQCAD Reid (Manager), Newton, Smith, Neiden, Thompson, Holmes, Stow (Coach) Ludlow, Gammas, Hyde (Captain), Whitman, Gruhler [337] TIDBALL OF U. C. L. A. DRIVES ONE OVER THE NET TO HYDE OF CALIFORNIA BOB NEWTON DON BURDICK. U. C. L.A. MATCHES E California Varsity tennis team proved too inex- perienced in the art of singles to compete successfully against the stellar playing of the U. C.L. A. squad on April 2nd in Berkeley. Although the Uclans defeated the Bears in four out of six singles, they lost two of the three doubles matches. The feature contest of the tournament was the performance staged when Whitman of California and Doeg of U. C.L. A. matched flashy strokes in three hard-fought sets. Whitman ' s strategy and ability to return the ball almost consistently finally broke the stone-wall defense of his brilliant opponent, and he took the deciding set 6-3. Ted Ludlow almost upset Robins of the Bruins in a long, two-set affair. Services were exchanged for twelve games, but in the thirteenth bad luck halted him and he dropped the match 6-4, 8-6. Thompson, Whitman, and Holmes of Cali- fornia won their matches in the singles, while Cammas and Neiden came out victorious in the doubles. SECOND VARSITY SQUAD Funk, Selby, MacSwain, Elston, Shapiro, Burdick, Wilson, Stow (Coach) Davids, Redewill, Hinchman, Dove, Chamberlain [338] THOMPSON AND HYDE DEFEAT OTIS AND ELLIS or THE CARD TENNIS TEAM, 6-4, " -5 STANFORD MATCHES CALIFORNIA dropped an unfortunate 5-4 decision to the Stanford Varsity squad in a series of close matches held at Berkeley on April gth. At the finish of the singles competition the score was 3-3, but the Bears lost the final tilt in the doubles, 6-1, 7-9, 6-4. Both colleges retained equal chances to gather honors for the day until the last point had been won. Captain Jerry Hyde compared strokes with Coglan, seeded number one of Stanford, in a three-set contest that thrilled spectators with an exhibition of superior placements and closely contested rallies. Hyde came from behind in the de- ciding set to even a score of 5-2 against him, but his oppo- nent ' s consistent attack had a psychological effect that eventually triumphed, with the results 3-6, 6-3, 9-7. Ludlow, Gruhler, and Smith trounced the Indians by straight sets in their singles matches, while Hyde and Thomp- son took the feature doubles match fromOtisandEllis,6-4,7-5. GENE SMITH MEL WHITMAN FRESHMAN TENNIS SQUAD Skaife, Smith, Gregory, Elliassen, Bakulitch, Kirk, Siegler, Hymcson (Coach) Kidwell, Graham (Captain), McKesson [339] NOR SPORTS ijo-PouND BASKETBALL SQUAD Yuasa, Vercelli, Kondo, Shea, McReynolds, Grant, Boucher, Wong, Yamamota, Newsom (Coach) 130- AND 145-POUND BASKETBALL E University of California ijo-pound basketball team placed second in the P. A. A. tournament, after defeating the San Francisco Boys ' Club by a decisive score. Led by Coach Milton Mclntyre, the squad completed a tour of northern California high schools during mid-season, breaking even in six games. Offensively, the 130 5 scored 161 points as compared with 140 for their opponents. A small turnout featured the team ' s struggle to repeat the undefeated schedule and P. A. A. championship of the previous year, while the early-season loss of Tavernetti at center was felt throughout. Captain Shea,Der- mody, and Steuben were consistently outstanding performers. Ending the season without a single defeat against them, the Bear 145-pound basketball team repeated its record of last year by scoring an impressive series of victories over major high-school and college lightweight teams of central California and annexing the P. A. A. i45-pound title. Coach Ralph Pidgeon ' s men scored a total of 348 points this year, while Bear opponents tallied 214. In the semi-finals of the P. A. A. tourney, the 145 8 defeated the Athens Club, 40-29, and in the final against the Columbia Boys ' Park squad won the title by the decisive score of 40-27. Nesbitt, center, and Murray, forward, starred offensively throughout the season, while the work of Wildy at guard was a highlight on defense. 145-Poi ' KD BASKETBALL SQUAD Murray, Morton, Siemens, Fried, Nesbitt, Marsh, Flegal, Wildy, Steuben, Pidgeon (Coach) VARSITY Boxixc SQITAD Jones (Coach), Louie, Jan, Stevens, Thurston, Davis, Wallstrum, Corry, DeRisi, Townsley, Butler, Boucher, Bradshaw (Mgr.) BOXING AND WRESTLING is spring Coach Stan Jones ' California boxing team had few defeats to mar an impressive record. With Captain Earl Stevens, lightweight, leading the squad in spectacular victories, the mittmen defeated Stanford, the Y. M. C. A., and the California .Aggies, by decisive margins, while the Olympic Club and Aggie boxers each scored one victory over the Bears. Four California boxers were entered in the A. A. U. bouts in San Francisco, and Captain Stevens fought his way to the finals in the P. A. A. rounds. He also entered the Olympic Games qualifying tests in the welterweight division and reached the semi-finals. Prominent on this year ' s team were Jan, L ' Hommedieu, Louie, Ristnm, Smith, and Thurston. Under the capable supervision of Coach Henry Stone, the California wrestlers for the fourth consecutive year finished an undefeated schedule. In a dual engagement with the combined Y. M. C. A. team, the Bears won easily, 26-6, and then defeated the strong Olympic Club squad, 7-1. For the third successive year the Varsity emerged victorious in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiates. Entered in the Far Western Championship tourna- ment, Bear grapplers won seven out of nine possible first places, with amateur titles going to Fahey, Fellom, Lahanier, Libeu, Xemir, Ross, and Stewart. VARSITY WTESTUSG SQCAD Back row: Pascoe, Stewart, LJbeu, A. Jensen, Morrison, Fellom, Royce, Mattson Center row: Olson Mgr. , N ' issen, KondrashofF, Schlege), Smith, Pagani, Verducci, Latrobe, Nemir, Stone (Coach) Front row: Foye, Lewis, D. Jensen, Lahanier (Capt.), Fahey, Nakashima, Ross, Darroch, Watson [343] VARSITY ICE HOCKKV TEAM Whiteside (Asst. Coach), Stiegeler (Mgr.), Seaborn, Hazelwood,Liles, Korn, Keatinge.Strutzel, Burdick, Tweedy (Mgr.), Smith (Sen. Mgr.) Salmi, Meaney, Gould, Rohfleisch, Hansen, Hamlin (Capt.) ICE HOCKEY AND SOCCER t) by the stellar playing of Captain Bennie Hamlin, the Bear ice hockey team played through a successful 1931-32 season. After losing to U. C.L. A., 3-2; Loyola, 3-2; and U.S.C., 6-0, in the Hoover Trophy competition at Yosemite, the squad returned to score high honors in the Oakland Industrial League throughout the remainder of the semester. Meeting the I. A. A. All-Stars in a crucial league contest, the Bearpuckmen edged through a close 4-3 victory, the work of Hansen on defense being outstanding. Coach Phil Stevens, former professional manager, formed a strong aggregation out of such stars as Hamlin, Burdick, Korn, Allen, Keatinge, and Hansen. In eight scheduled games the squad scored 23 goals, while opponents garnered but 15. The California soccer team entered for the first year the California Intercollegiate Soccer League, and despite one of the largest turnouts in the history of the sport, experienced an unsuccessful season. The squad, although it included several individual stars, such as Captain Smart, Holtermann, Taber, and Hilliard, appeared upon the whole to lack the necessary teamwork. In games with San Jose State, University of San Francisco, and San Mateo, three encounters were won, two tied, and two lost. During the annual series with Stanford, the Bears made a poor showing, losing three games by scores of 3-1, 3-2, and 3-1. VARSITY SOCCER TEAM Wohletz (Coach), Mortenson (Mgr.), Hamilton, Auble, Maximov, Torto, Holtermann, Hilliard, Turbovsky, Promptoff, Smart (Capt.), Williams, DuBrutz, Shapiro, Leitch, Futterman, Horenstein (Coach), Dowling (Coach) Beck, Greenbaum, Rotman, Reichel, Taber, Pintow, Brusa, Schoen r eld, Mendoza, Legakes, Parker, Kenney [344] Harris, Baba, Morcy, M. Sceadman, Jensen, Gallagher, Jones, Kot he, Whitaker (Coach) Shier, Phillips, Fitzs-mmons, Eubanks, Mitchell (Capt-), E. Sreadman, Lautaret, Hall, Woods ' Mgr.) SWIMMING AND WATER POLO ' OACH Tom Whitaker ' s Bear swimmers lost dual meets to the Athens Club, Olympic Club, and Y. M.C. A. and finally to Stanford by the score of 63-21. In the contest at Palo Alto, Rufus Rucker, Pacific Coast A. A. L. diving champion, accounted for California ' s lone first place in the dives. The encounter was one of the most sensational held this season, two national intercollegiate and several Stanford-California records being shattered. The Bears forced Indian paddJers to the limit in each event, but were unable to defeat Stanford, which has one of the strongest swimming aggregations in the country. The final meet on the semester ' s schedule was the Minor Sports Carnival at Los Angeles. Varsity water poloists began the season in January with a 5-3 defeat at the hands of the Olympic Club, after holding the Clubmen to an even 2-2 score at half-time. Because of costly errors, the Blue and Gold men lost 9-4 to the Athens Club. Gallagher, who scored three goals, and Mitchell, who tallied the last California score, were the outstanding paddJers for California. In the final meet, with Stanford, the Bears, proving no match for the offensive drives of the Cardinals, were defeated 7-2. MacKay and M. Steadman were consistent on defense for California. The first Varsity lineup consisted of Mitchell, Baer, MacKay, Jen- sen, M. Steadman, and E. Steadman. VAISITT WATER POLO TEAM Harris, Morty, M. Steadman, Jensen (Capt.), Gallagher, Kothe, Wooc Shier, Eubanks, Whitaker (Coach), Mitchell, Hall [345] NTRAMURAL SPORTS INTRAMURAL SPORTS, 1931-32 SEASON ENEWED interest marked the interfraternity sports play-offs this year, featured by a close fight between Delta Upsilon and Sigma _ _ j iT j Alpha Epsilon for the championship honors. 9 P " " | Kappa Sigma and Alpha Delta Phi entered win- ning teams in separate events. Sigma Phi Epsilon continued its two-year winning streak in inter- fraternity track, while Phi Gamma Delta and Psi Upsilon were also strong contenders with victo- ries in tennis and touch-football, respectively. In the first interhouse crew race ever to be scheduled, Zeta Psi came out a half-length ahead of the Phi Kappa Psi oarsmen, to win the plaque donated by the Theta Chi fraternity as a perpet- ual trophy for the event. Interclass competition included crew, basket- ball, and track engagements, the Seniors captur- ing the lead in the cinder contest over a strong Sophomore squad. The Juniors emerged victori- ous in crew, while the Sophomore team experienced little difficulty in winning both class " A " and " B " divisions in basketball. Under the title of " Co-op Tennis Championships, " tennis singles and doubles matches were staged prior to the start of the Varsity tennis schedule and considerable potential material was uncovered. The intercollege basketball series were continued for the fourth year, with the College of Law capably defending its title for the second consecutive season. At the end of the fall semester, Delta Upsilon, Kappa Sigma, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon led the list of sixty-three competing fraternities. As THE BLUE AND GOLD went to press, interfraternity basketball play-offs were beginning, with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, defending champions, demonstrating strong possibilities of capturing the all-championship trophy. The intramural sports schedule each year affords an ideal opportunity for men who are not connected with varsity competition to engage in their favorite athletic activity. With that aim in view it fulfills one of the greatest needs of the University athletic program. NORMAN NELSON, SENIOR MANAGER INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL CHAMPIONS, DELTA UPSILON Stern, Barlow, Bacon, Marskey, McGaffey, Boles, Murray Barnett, Staats, Dunning, Agnew, Wilkerson [350] MANAGERIAL SYSTEM THE intramural sports program, under the direction of Ralph Proctor and Norm an Nelson, Senior manager, attained unusually successful results this year, after two semesters of organized athletic contests. It is the endeavor of this department to create interest in major and minor sports, as well as to discover and develop potential varsity material. In achieving this goal, a definite schedule of interfraternity, interclass, intercollege, and interorganization contests is ar- ranged, offering competitive games in which over two thousand men participate annually. Intramural managerial sign-ups in the fall brought a turnout of nineteen Juniors, no under- classmen being allowed to participate in the sys- tem, contrary to the policy of the other sports. Thus the junior-college transfers are given a chance to take part in a major sports activity and to earn a Senior promotion. The duties of the managers consist in planning the schedules, directing and supervising the contests, and conducting the final games in each activity. At the end of the first semester, four Juniors were chosen to assist the Senior manager with the spring sports. George Crist, Harlan Dunning, George Hill, and Warren isler were awarded the Junior managerial sweaters this time. From the aforesaid group a succeeding Senior manager, who is eligible to become a member of the Big " C " Society, will be chosen by his predecessor with the approval of the intramural sports supervisor, Ralph Proctor, the graduate manager, . . Monahan, and the athletic manager, WillardWilde. While this year ' s contests were the last to be staged in the time-worn Harmon Gym- nasium, West Field, and California Oval, the erection of the new track stadium, athletic field, and men ' s gymnasium will afford marvelous up-to-date equipment for future play- offs. Facilities are being arranged to provide for a larger number of participants, and even greater interest will be centered around this activitv in seasons to come. RALPH PROCTOR, IXTRAMURAL SPORTS SUPERVISOR IXTERFRATER.VITT TRACK CHAMPS, SI M i PHI EPSILOX Todd Stewart Miller Raftery Lucas Sweeney Abbott Finger Wright Martin [351] THE SEMI-FINALS OF THE Co-op TENNIS TOURNAMENT ON THE COLLEGE AVENUE COURTS (fl CO-OP TENNIS AND INTERCOLLEGE BASKETBALL INNING the first set, 6-3, in the Co-op tennis singles finals, Les Thompson came from behind in the second set of his match with Alvin Dove to win, 9-7, and gain the championship of the annual tournament. The match was a hard-fought and eagerly contested engagement and only the deadly serve and superior forehand drives of the victor decided the outcome. Thompson had previously defeated R. Kites, 6-2, 2-6, and 6-4, in the semi-finals. Due to the late schedule of the Co-op doubles to urney, it is impossible to record the final results. Winning from the Letters and Science five by default, and with impressive victories over Architecture and Civil Engineering, the School of Law captured the intercollege basketball title this year. During the semi-annual round of competition, the Architects defeated the College of Commerce five, 37-34, in the fastest tilt of the schedule, while the Law squad walked away from the Engineers, 48-25. In the deciding game, Murphey amassed twelve points while his teammate Warhurst scored ten to put the Attorneys out in front. The winners took the lead from the outset and were never in danger. Mechanics, Agriculture, and Chemistry were unable to enter teams in this season ' s competition and defaulted their contests. Throughout the schedule a great deal of interest was shown, and as the scores indicate, the play-offs were closely competed. COLLEGE OF LAW BASKETBALL TEAM, INTERCOLLEGE BASKETBALL WINNERS Cooper Warhurst Smith Randall Marsh Murphey Leonard Garibaldi [352] A I.VTEEFILATElVrrY BASEBALL GAME OK THE FlELD IX F OXT OF BoALT HALL INTER FRATERNITY BASEBALL AND TRACK S vr FTER winning close games from Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha VI Delta Phi presented no opposition to the Delta Upsilons in the finals of the inter- J fraternity baseball competition, losing, 17-1. By virtue of quarter-final victories over the S. A. E. ' s and the Phi Kaps, the D. U. ' s entered the finals as heavy favorites. A seven-run lead in the second inning established Delta L ' psilon, while a last-inning score saved the Alpha Delts from a complete rout. Barnett ' s pitching kept the runners-up under control at all times, while Delta Upsilon batters collected twenty-two hits off Muench, Alpha Delta Phi tosser. Placing scoring men in nearly every event, Sigma Phi Epsilon won the interfraternity track tide for 1931-32 with a total of 54 2 points. Delta Kappa Epsilon placed second with while Phi Kappa Tau and T. U.O. tied for third place with 18. Sweeney, by means of surprise victories in the i6o-yard low hurdles and broad jump, and Brooks, with a winning leap of 1 2 feet ;J 2 inches in the pole vault, led the scoring tor S. P. E. Inclement weather and poor field conditions slowed down the records for the cinder contests. This marked the second track victory for Sigma Phi Epsilon in two years, while the results of the individual events gave considerable promise for Varsity and Freshman competition in spring meets. HTATT HIGH Jcjirs ro THE SEVIORS is THE IVTE.CLASS MEET [353] INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS, Psi UPSILON W. Wright, Gherini, Benjamin, Smith, J. Brittingham, H. Brittingham, E. Wright, Meyer, Hemmings INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL, SWIMMING, AND TENNIS .si UPSILON defeated Theta Upsilon Omega, 30-0, in the interfraternity touch-football " finals to score its first championship in several years. The combination of J. Britting- ham, Neasham, and Meyers proved unbeatable, and repeated passes deep in T. U. O. defensive territory found little resistance. The Psi U. team, composed of W. Wright, E. Wright, Benjamin, Smith, Neasham, Meyers, J. Brittingham, and H. Brittingham, won from Phi Kappa Sigma, 12-8, in the semi-finals. Kappa Sigma won the swimming meet this year with a score of 24 points. Bachelordon with 10, and Abracadabra, with 9, finished second and third respectively. The winners took advantage of numerous places in the sprints and dives, while their victory in the relay de- cided the outcome. Ted Gruhler carried the colors of Phi Gamma Delta to victory in the finals of the annual interfraternity tennis play-offs, defeating Willet Ware, Sigma Nu, in straight sets, 7-5 and 6-4. Gruhler, a former captain and star of the Sacramento J. C. tennis team, displayed an aggressive and promising forehand drive throughout the matches. W 7 are, fifth seeded player, fought his way to the finals by virtue of a decisive 6-2, 6-1 victory over Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Numerous defaults, due to lack of house support, marred this year ' s tournament. TED GRUHLER, PHI GAMMA DELTA, AND WILLET WARE, SIGMA Nu, COMPETE IN THE FINALS OF THE INTERFRATERNITY TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP [354] THE IOOO-METE IXTEECLASS RACE Wo.v B IXTERCLASS CREW, BASKETBALL, AND TRACK v MAIXTAIXIXG a powerful stroke throughout the first interclass race, the Senior first boat sprinted across the 2ooo-meter finish line, one-half length ahead of the favored Frosh eight. The Juniors finished a strong third, with the Sophomores trailing behind. The time was 6 minutes 14 seconds, the winning crew being composed of Salisbury, stroke; Murray, No. -; Gregg, Xo. 6; Dunlap, Xo. ; Jastram, Xo. 4; Matheson, Xo. 3; Hudgins, Xo. 2; and Thaxter, bow; with Graham as coxswain. The Sophomore class " A " quintet defeated the Juniors 65-57 in the fastest game of the interclass schedule. Eifert, Walstrom, Coughlan, Larimer, and Hansen were the mainstays for the victors. Scoring two baskets in the last minute, the second-year men nosed out the Seniors 33-30 in the final game of the class " B " division. Consistent performances in every event gave the Senior tracksters a surprise victory over the Sophomores in the interclass track meet. The winners scored 1 14 points, the Sophomores making 84, the Juniors 52, and the Freshmen 38. DeBerry, Lang, and Fink placed one, two, and three in the discus throw for the Seniors. The Sophomores, with Keisel a double winner in the sprints, gained six first places, but were weak in the other positions, while the Juniors scored a shut-out in the pole vault with Cassady, Koblick, and Vantress starring in the order named. THE FI.VALS or THE IXTEICLASS BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT WON BY THE SOPHOMOKES [355] ORGAniZATIOnS FRATERNITIES INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL EXECUTIVE BOARD Koerper Miles Ackley Evers Rosson Devin McBaine INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 1 r IMING to promote a better understanding between organizations on the campus, the Interfraternity Council makes a study of the problems that are pertinent to their - - - welfare. This selected group of representative fraternity men attempts to improve the financial status of houses, to raise their scholastic ratings, and, with the aid of a few simple rules, to help them in their rushing tactics. In 1931-32 theCouncil made a complete survey of fraternity finances; those houses that proved to be unstable were given advice on regaining a secure position. As a result of this enterprise, and with the adoption of budget methods recommended by the Council, the credit standing of various organizations has been improved remarkably. The establishment of a food service plan and of a national accounting system in several fraternities was effected by this central group. Publication of the academic standings of houses was accomplished through the efforts of the Council. This led to competition among the fraternities, which in turn produced a general rise in the scholastic average of all. Valuable suggestions were proffered those organizations that had low averages. Before the beginning of each semester a list of all incoming freshmen and junior college students is sent to the houses that are members of the Interfraternity Council, giving them the opportunity to make contacts that perhaps would be otherwise impossible. The success of this system is evidenced by the large group of men that were pledged to fraternities this year. An important function of the Council is its judicial capacity which is exercised with relation to complaints that are reported for the violation of rushing rules. [358] Abracadabra 2425 Ridge Road. Founded at University of California, 1895 One Chapter Stephen . Cunningham John A. Armstrong Lincoln E. Bell Gardner H A. MacKenzie Cantin Lynn Gillard Herbert E. Bolt on Bernard Bowron. Jr. Milton T. Farmer George P. Forbes Dale Beard ' Absent on leave. Frank M. Spurrier UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ellsworth F. Quintan Robert G. Sproul Robert M. Underbill GRADUATE Alpheus McGovern SENIORS Allen P. Bowie Louis R. Goldsmith Everett Lewis Melvin B. Fowler Henry L. Knight William E. Parker Putnam Francis R. Sproule Emmett J. Steere JUNIORS Charles R. Johnson John J. McN ' ally Fillman A. Kelsey James A. Petit SOPHOMORES James R. Hodges H. Stuart Kimball James F. Hoey Bovnton S. Kaiser Melvin G. Kidder Harry Koses R. Larry Megargee Rodney Morrin Robert L ' singer FRESHMEN Jack B. Bohnett John W. Down John Langton Wade F. Thomas Warren A. Wisler Edward N. Owens William E. Price George Scarfe, Jr. William A. Smith Alfred G. Frv I I i I I i I I 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 [359] M 1 i I Bell Knight Forbes . ' .. . Balm Hocy SET Bo-ic Pirker Peat BovroQ r -. - a : Price Beard Unpoo i I I 1 g 1 I I I i 1 M M M 1 M 1 I m Acacia 2340 Piedmont Avenue. Founded as California Chapter of Acacia Fraternity, 1905 Reorganized 1930 Twenty-nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward A. Dickson Keith MacKane Paul F. Nichols Charles F. Shaw F. H. Swift GRADUATES James E. Lacke Halley E. Stephenson SENIORS Robert W. Barksdale William B. Dick Walter A. Hardwick Ralph E. Moslander JUNIORS H. Gordon Garner Roy K. McPhail Fred H. Sperber Harley A. Waterfall SOPHOMORES Ferd O. Drayer Joseph A. Lowe Charles A. McMillan Donald H. Smith FRESHMEN Ralph Ellis Bryan Harry Kiester Bern R. Swarts Luis Yribarren Absent on leave. 151 IS1 15115] 151 151 151 151 151 151 151 151151 151 lUI Lacabanne Murphey Tabcr Barksdale Hardwiclt Moslandcr Garner McPhail Sperber Bryan McMillan Smith Yribarren Kiesccr Swarts LJj M 1 [360] Alpha Chi Sigma 2627 Virginia Street. Founded at University of isconsin, 1902 Local Chapter established 1913 Forty-seven Chapters J. Elston Ahlberg Frank W. Alien Henry C.Biddle Walter C.Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch John N " . Abersold Herman J. Almquist Raymond C. Archibald Norton E. Berry Richard W. Blue UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Arthur V. Chrisde Joel H. Hildebrand William V. Creuss Ermon D. Eastman Robert Fowler Franklin T. Green Paul L. Kirk Wendell M. Larimer Gilbert N. Lewis Axel R. Olson GRADUATES Charles H. Oldershaw John E. Booker William E. Bradley Andrew E. Canfield James O. Clayton Thomas Doody Joseph G. Hamilton Paul S. Larson Frank E. Lindquist Fred W. Lorenz Ronald T. MacDonald Edmund O ' Neill Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Gerald K. Rollefson T. Dale Stewart Duncan P. MacDougall Herman E. Mathis Philip F. Meads C. Robert Moodey John C. Ohmen SENIORS Harold G. Rieber George H. Denison, Jr. John W. Givens Harvey R. Milligan Jack Smith John J. Filer EmmettT. King Edwin L.Oliver, Jr. Clair R. Spealman George A. Emerson C. Parkes Matzinger Harold Pitt Hairy E. Spires G. Maynard Stark Brenton G. Stewart JUNIORS Walter G. Bangert C. Gerald Gear Edwin L. Colbert Charles S. Davidson Newell A. Davies John P. Sherman Richard V. Wallace SOPHOMORES Kenneth Burns Irvin Conover Armond Dyer Vincent R. Huarte James C. Reavis FRESHMAN John Dobbins Ralph S. Holford Spencer G. Sharp ' ' .-: I Pitt Stark WilUce Dyer - - . " " ' . Mason, J. Baker Michel Shircy Earle McCorkle Wyke Chiapella Landon Sheldon Mason, W Brown Nichols Burdick Gregory Manuel Atwood Cochran Morey Shelley Alpha Delta Phi 2401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, Clinton, New York, 1832 Local Chapter established 1908 Twenty-seven Chapters Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspeed UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Emerson Holbrook Hans Lisser Frank L. Kleeberger Deming G. Maclise L. D. Mallory Fletcher H. Swift Robert I. Kinney GRADUATES Clifford W. Nelle Warren E. Sisson SENIORS Harvey Derne ' Frederick Hotz James A. McCormick John Mason AdolphusGraupner, Jr. Donald Marquis Frank McEneany William Mason Robert Muench Daniel Norton Henry H. Taft JUNIORS John Baker Edward Conner F. Kennedy Jackson, Jr. Frank Michel Frederick Brown Charles Davidson James Mellema Harry Nichols James Raney Donald Rubel Robert Shirey Marston Burdick Arthur Collbran Ramsdell Cummings Ted C. Atwood Thomas Boyd, Jr. Henry Brainerd Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Halford Earle Volney Labarthe John H. Gregory Joseph W. Manuel Vinton Hall J. Kenneth McCorkle FRESHMEN Karl Chiapella Sam Hubbard Sidney Cochran John Landon Bender Graham Charles Morey Proctor Shelley Breckinridge Thomas James van Loben Sels Jack V. Wyke Robert Ratcliff Lorenz Schmidt Charles S. Sheldon 151151I5II51151151151I51151151151151I51E1I51U McEncany Mucnch Conner Rancy Collbran Hall Thomas Boyd Graham Rarcliff Marquis Taft Davidson Rubcl Cum m ings Labarthc van Loben Sels Bra i nerd Hubbard Schmidt Alpha Gamma Rho . " -- Haste Street. Founded at Ohio State University, 1904 Local Chapter established 1925 Thirty-two Chapters V. Clements Robert Allen UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. O. Essie GRADUATES Allen Fowler E. M. Mrak Waldo Wood SENIORS L. O. Adams R. L. Forsythe C. E. Granere C. G. Albertus Byron Beattie 4A. Hamann .C.Lewis R. S. McLaughlin F. Cordero Jack Culpepper J. C. Pefferle John Pinkerton A. H. Poulson JUNIORS Robert Eitel J. H. Gilmore SOPHOMORES C. E. Anderson Garth Flint Oscar Lundgren C. Cordero L. B. Homer James McGuire A. E. Fhnk George W. Lundgren Robert McKinnie Sheldon Smith K. E. Reinhart F. A. Snyder E. E. Stevens Carl Schnetz Thomas Thwaits M. F. Masters Carl Moore D. L. Moore k " . Stevens FRESHMEN Lester Grant Carl King [363] Alpha Kappa Lambda 2701 Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California, 1914 Local Chapter established 1914 Nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES James T. Allen William R. Dennes William B. Herms Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Walter S. Morley Kenneth J. Saunders SENIORS Franklin W. Funk Parkes Matzinger Jack L. Smith Herbert P. Herms Howard L. McKenzie Alfred Snedden Edwin A. Wadsworth, Jr. JUNIORS James E. Fowler Rees Johnson Vincent Richard Albert Holland J. V. Rice Frank Scoonover Lloyd E. Scouler SOPHOMORES Robert F. Cross, Jr. George Degnan Martin Hutchinson Lewis Leonard Reese W. Norton Carlton A. Peck Roy Stephens Newell C. Barnett George B. Fleming Fred S. Stripp, Jr. Roger L. Alaux Arthur L. Bivens Jack Adamson Richard Dietz FRESHMEN Carl Breckenridge Robert Cleland Stuart Daggett, Jr. Homer Fuller Ray E. Johnson Barnctt McKenzic Stripp Fowler Richard Degnan Srcphcns Dictz Fleming Matzinger Wadsworth Holland Scoonover Leonard Breckenridgc Fuller Funk Smith Alaux Herms Sncddcn Bivens Johnson, R. P. Rice Scoule Norton Cleland Hutch in -.on Cros: Peclc Daggett Johnson, R. G. m [364] 1 ET Alpha Sigma Phi 2739 Charming Way. Founded at Yale University, 1845 Local Chapter established 1913 Thirty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edridge J. Best .Andres J. Carlsen John W. Gregg Charles H. Raymond Benedict F. Raber Alfred A. Solomon SENIORS Theodore Bryant Edward Dudman Paul Gilson William Greuner Owen Hayward Joseph Libbey R. Allen Watkins JUNIORS James nnstrong Guy Clarke Frank Henrotte Wetzel Ladley Donald Bell Lohn Ficklin Robert Hoyt J. Bruce Payne James Richardson Arthur Sammis Chester Shelley SOPHOMORES Willard Bohn John Dundon John Hood Frederic Kalbfleisch Robert Applegate Robert Hood Roland York FRESHMEN Cassius M. Do well Joseph Gal li son Philip Stewart Charles Normand 1 i I I I i I I i 1 i i 1 1 - [.565] El gs Tact: -.: .-- -. Hood, Bdl - Parker, D. Bostic Hanson Coulter Ninnis Davidson Lautarct Wilson, H Nichol Parker, W. Criley Hymes Dickson Shuey Fox Moulthrop Allen, D. Roberts Eldridg Bceson Gaski Stanley Hcelcy Taylor McNutt Williams Alpha Tau Omega 2465 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Virginia Military Academy, 1865 Local Chapter established 1900 One Hundred and One Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Stanley W. Cosby Ky Ebright Oliver W. Washhurn GRADUATES Donald W. Parker William E. Parker Fred W. Peters SENIORS Van Buren Bostic Calvin H. Criley David W. Eldridge John M. Evans John J. Hanson Carl L. Hymes Donald Ross JUNIORS Maris L. Beeson Cecil M. Coulter Willis C. Gaskill Frederick C. Ninnis Francis R. Connett Fred W. Dickson James W. Gilmore Robert A. Shuey, Jr. Randolf L. Stanley William G. Watt SOPHOMORES " Cyril Fox William S. Henderson Richard Moulthrop Charles P. Wilson Robert A. Heeley John D. Lautaret Vern L. Taylor Harold S. Wilson FRESHMEN Donald D. Allen Victor S. McNutt Ralph W. Newton Gordon H. Nichol Major S. Phillips Curtis Roberts Edward A. Williams Absent on leave. 1511511511511511511511511511511511511511511511 Peters Evans Connect Gilmore Watt Henderson Wilson, C. Newton [366] Bachelordon 2250 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of California, 1894 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOC IATES Edwin Duerr Alvin Speegk GRADUATES J. Kimball Bingaman Dwight Tardy Lauriston Tardy SENIORS Leland E. Berriman Wilbur Johnson Fred A. Meckel L. Harman Peahl Basil F Grille William C. McCutcheon Theodore C. Nix Laurence R. Pool Frank L. Rush Joseph G. Smith Edward A. tthittemore JUNIORS Emil Biavaschi Paul G. Gay Louis B. Edeli Powell H. Rader George Tucker SOPHOMORES George C. Pagani Charles A. Schleef FRESHMEN Jack E. Gilbert Mountford G. Reedy Ralph M. Abbott William F. Andersen Francis Asturias, Jr. Ernest N. Develter Donald A. Rutledge ' Absent on leave. Silas D. Sinton John A. K. Starkey Ernest C. Steadman Morrow F. Steadman W. Roger Stoll L. Rav Rhodes M Aniersca Duiiaua Grillo Mcxkd Nil Peahl Pool Rash Smut Abbott BiaTxschi Each GIT Rader Stodman, E. Sccadman, M. Tckcr Amrias Pagani DercJtcr -: . Rctdi Rhodo Rndcdp: - - Starker 1 I 1 I I I I I M I 1 1 1 I Beta Kappa 2627 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamline University, 1901 Local Chapter established 1924 Thirty-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Anton H. Schaefer GRADUATES Archibald H. Caldwell Joseph E. Carpenter SENIORS Marvin R. Clark Floyd L. Goss C. Edward Lehmkuhl Jacob E. Myers Morton E. Olson Cecil LeRoy Sawyer Robert O. Van Fleet JUNIORS Theodore L. Bergen A. Watson Dimock Jack E. Malone Jack Ray John P. Conrad SOPHOMORES William A. Cowley FRESHMEN Robert W. Hanson Philip S. Maslin Lyndon G. Mee Robert A. Wallace Jack H. Rookaird Moore Sawyer Malone Hanson Carpenter Goss Van Fleet Conrad Maslin Lehmkuhl Myers Clark Cowley Mce Olson Dimock Wallace Rookaird m fin Beta Theta Pi 2607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1839 Local Chapter established 1879 Eighty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES G.W.Ames GuyC. Earl E. C. Hills C.A. Rarora B.H. Bronson H. R. Hatfield H. C. Moffett E. G. Smith G. M. Stratton N. L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke Ned Marr GRADUATES William Obey, Jr. ' Frederick Bacon Best O. Dawson Walter Felthouse SENIORS David K. Gilmore Turner H. McBaine Murray M. Hixson Norman L. Nelson Thomas Magee III Ralph R. Pidgeon, Jr. Richard H. Reid Allan J. Sullivan Verne Swoboda JUNIORS Robert G. Ballachey ' John A. Gorham S. Price Hoppin James Ross MacKay Stanford Brent Dunstan S. Gross Charles P. Howard, Jr. Bertram L. Murman Frank A. Brush, Jr. George C. Hill Lawton W. Langdon Gerard Normand Vadim Pchelkin Roger Stevens SOPHOMORES Sterling Gorrill Carl Holmes Charles J. Leighton Ted V. Thompson Clarence J. Hermle Hiram W. Johnson III John Ransome Melvin R. W hitman Robert B. Bias William B. Brown John D. Burgess ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Arthur E. Conneau Thomas C. Laidlaw ' Frederick S. Heron Arthur E. Sugden Jess E. Jessen Tevis T. Thompson Paul Kirkwood Yost, Jr. Robert B. Wachob John Waldo Robert W. Wells [369] Man Da Gdmorc ' HIIXJO Muec Ndxn Rod T. ..-: Gross Hcmxnd Hill MadLar : . Gomll H II I I M 1 1 I 1 i I i i 1 1 1 1 I m Chi Alpha Kappa 2620 Regent Street. Founded at University of California, 1927 One Chapter Silvio L. Barovetto Nicholas Cirino GRADUATES Clarence J. Felciano Louis A. DeMonte Arthur A. Frick SENIORS Edward G. Frick Blake Irvin Albert L. Horenstein Andre Morilhat Edwin V. Sweeney C. Arthur Steiner John J. O ' Toole Eduardo Samaniego JUNIORS Richard Bolt C. Clyde Hufbauer Chester C. Little Joseph P. Milano Paul Hammarberg Robert Inslee Kenneth McClenaghan Roger Perkins Frank H. Thompson Walter Wagner Clifford E. Wolfe Barovetto Fnclc, E. Irvin Sweeney Inslee Perkins Cirino Steiner Morilhat Bolt Little Felciano DeMonte O ' Toole Hammarberg Frick, A. Horenstein Samaniego Hufbauer Thompson Wagner McClenaghan Milano Wolfe [37o] Chi Phi 2529 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Princeton University, 1824 Local Chapter established 1874 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Paul S. Taylor SENIORS John Lutz Bennett Berthold V. Broemmel Harvey F. Johnston William A. Magee, Jr. Howard E. Reese Charles L. Seymour George H. Stiles West M. Cureton Adam H. Dahler James Rolph Moore JUNIORS Paul W. Dibert Russell A. Nelson Richard C. Ham SOPHOMORES Robert J. Drewes Fletcher S. Hamilton, Jr. Arden R. Hedge Francis H. Lindus George P. Regan, Jr. Frank Raymond Whitby, Jr. I. Norman Andregg Hugh C. Bennett Jack S. Bern FRESHMEN Stewart Cureton Carl W.Kindt Thomas A. Hopkins, Jr. James B. Magee Stuart M.Johnson Covington Pringle, Jr. Parker F. Wood, Jr. John P. Russell Edward V. . Sedgwick Albert W. Turner [371] Stik Currtoc, S Magee. W. Drrwes Hamilton : :,. Bary - - - Duller Moore -::;: :-:.. ' Chi Pi Sigma 2438 Bowditch Street. Founded at University of California, 1924 Two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Robert E. Cornish George E. Gibson Arthur Lachman Gilbert Pitman Henry Stone GRADUATES Stanley T. Abrams Frank M.Goyan Elmer Phillips Henry A. Smith John Robert Cunningham Stuart Grinnell Angel J. Samaniego Donald H. Wonder Manuel Gorin Benjamin Malcower Lawrence G. Saywell Herbert A. Young Ronald Baker Leo Berti Harmon Blethen Ormond Bretherick Estle Beard Norman Braskat SENIORS Ben Cummings Norman Liles Walter Richert William Dietz Fred Melhase Clifford Smith Noel Graves Robert G. Middleton " Jack Stoltz Victor Henriques Willis Parks Willard Stout JUNIORS Bruno Grossi Herbert Lorenzen Wilbur H.Lear Albert E. Smith Walton Van Winkle, Jr. Hans Warkentin Henry Bowman SOPHOMORES Albert Deutschman Willis Lamb Robert Bethel Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Joseph Gregory Howeth Thomas Anthony Watchers [372] ChiPsi 2511 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, 1841 Local Chapter established 1876 Twenty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William Warren Ferrier, Jr. Thomas Gabbert Pierce Kelley GRADUATES William Reid James Wortz SENIORS Jack Baird Russell Braddock Berens Nelson Thomas E. Stanton Norman Barber Murray McDougal Herbert D. Schultz Robert Valker OttoM.Westerfeld Philip Yoerk JlNIORS Jackson Heine Alfred C. Bach, Jr. Robert Day Robert Butler Donald Dewey Robert Moran Russell Insley SOPHOMORES Peter Dewes John Encell Watson Armacost Stewart Barber Henry H. Bach Philip Casady Gurden Mooser FRESHMEN Charles de St. Maurice Robert Gardner William Powers ' Absent on leave. Robert F. Coyle Richard Keatinge James Miles ictor Rankin Robert Ingalls Robert M. Moorehead Willard Pittman Forbes King 1 1 I I I I i I I I 1 1 I I ' t i is [373] Braddock Baird Barber. S. McOonral Nelson Walker WestcHeld York -- - - Day Dcwcr Miles Armacost Bach, H Casadr Dcwcs Moorcfacad Mooser Pittmaa dc Sc. Maorice Gardner King Bach. A. Heine Barber. S. i i Del Rey 1727 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of California, 1904 One Chapter Dr. Frederick Foote Kenneth Churchill UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert B. Foster, Sr. Ralph Proctor GRADUATES H. H. Hassard W.Robert Ralston Vinron King SENIORS Milton Fitzgerald George James Elmer Johansen Lester Ricketts George Gomes Irving Jensen J. Norman Lamb Benjamin Scheidecker Warren Smith Paul Stathem Walter Wehner John Q. Adams Frank Constable Charles Chandler Richard Coar Don Smith Carl Bauer JUNIORS Charles Foster Ralph Lake Otto Thomasen Carroll George Bert Ricketts Lester Williams SOPHOMORES Warren DeGuire Frank McCormick Russel Olson John Kearney Rolland Nichols James Ryan Francis Yates FRESHMEN Robert Carlton Roger Hollingshead 151 151 IS11S115U5I151 151151 151 151 151 151 151 15] James Schcidecker George Williams Kearney Ryan [374] Delta Chi 2200 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Local Chapter established 1910 Thirty-seven Chapters GRADUATES J. Philip Bowman Harry A. Bruno SENIORS M. Caywood Robert Dyk Maxwell Elliott Howard Graham FredM.Guirey Mark C. Nosier Jack Snead C. Leland Colm Carl Keenan Robert I. Saunders JUNIORS E. C. Lvons W. E. Nicolaisen Melvin P. Smith Ralph R. Brewer Carroll Ellwood Robert DeVoe SOPHOMORES William Hempel Elliot S. Peterson Elmer L. Seaborn James Robert Keefer Lawrence Poundstone Milton A. Woods Donald Dodds FRESHMEN James M.Grilk Horace Snvders I 1 I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I -.-. Soskr ; [375] ... - DC Voc NKfaoli Ellwood I I ril -.:-:- Woods Farr Svane Holabird McCabe dc Martini Trefethen Craig, J. Straub Jones Word en Hume Richardson Griffith turn Sudcn Eggcrt Street Smith Chickering, S Kockrirz Settlage Kiesel Wood Henshaw Townsend - Delta Kappa Epsilon 2302 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale University, 1844 Local Chapter established 1876 Forty-five Chapters H. W. Ballantine UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles G. Hyde Ralph S. Minor SENIORS Loren E. Atwood Carl Buttgenbach Charles L. Griffith Thomas L. Jones Fred H. Bixby, Jr. Fred S. Farr Stuart A. Heatley John A. Richardson J. Windrim Smith Charles G. Strom Peter V. Svane Sherman Chickering Volney H. Craig JUNIORS Evans R. Holabird Frank J. Kockritz Raymond G. Hume John H. Lowe Lloyd G. McCabe Arthur D. Settlage SOPHOMORES Dean H. Blanchard Walter P. de Martini Robert A. Kiesel Robert B. Pope Roger W. Chickering James W. Griffith Joseph A. Moore, Jr. Van S. Trefethen Joseph F. turn Suden Edward R. Wood George H. Burr John M. Craig Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Joseph R. Eggert Stanley W. Moore Fritz T. Henshaw Jack A. Pope William Townsend David R. Straub Horace M. Street 151 151 151 El 15] 15] 151 151 151 151 IS1 15] 151 ISl 15] Bixby Strom Craig, V. Lowe Chickcring, R. Pope, R. Burr Pope.J. [376] Delta Sigma Phi 2300 Waning Street. Founded at the College of the City of New Votk, 1899 Local Chapter established 1915 Fifty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE G. M. Calhoun GRADUATE Spencer Sparks SENIORS Homer Clay William M. Devin Wesley R. Haswell William Hulsy Ed wyne P. D ' Augustine Duncan Gregg Lee Hollopeter Howard Lee Glenn R. Miller King Van Eaton Robert Wales JUNIORS Laurence Anderson Dwight Brown Thomas McBnde Ralph De Benditti William Cockins Philip Devin John Hunt Irving Julian SOPHOMORES Ernest Norrback Norman A. Proffitt Robert Williams FRESHMEN Vincent H. Greco Monrie Sparks Donald D. Waltz Carlos Lujan Cornelius Siemens Stanley Sherwin Rav Walker [377] - - Hoiiocctcr HUST " : Vu Elton Cunnison Jones Maxwell Willis Flynn Walker Bonnell Fried Calkins Evans Peterson Gillespie Linderman Oliva Young, W. Hyde Waterbury Christie Smith Coffer Geiger Schubert Gilmorc Long Salisbury Young, M. Meyer Battaglin, Leo Cornwall Battaglin, L, Donlon Horn Williams D. C. Duncan Francis S. Foote Marvin Cobb Arthur Connolly Dale Cunmson Richard Gillespie Delta Tau Delta 2425 Hillside Avenue. Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Local Chapter established 1898 Seventy-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. George H. Hart Dr. Armin O. Leuschner Chester Rowell Dr. Frank L. Kelly Warren C. Perry Charles E. Rugh SENIORS Robert Gilmore Dana Long Edwin Salisbury Philip Graves Richard Mansell Myron Thaxter John Paul Jones Kenneth Maxwell Raymond Willis John Linderman George Oliva Melvin Young Winston Young Marshall Flynn Arthur Hyde Robert Walker JUNIORS George Meyer Leo Battaghn George Bemhorn Lawrence Battaglin Glenn Brackett Russell Calkins SOPHOMORES Dow Bonnell Francis Cornwall Howard Christie Kenneth Doyle William Smith FRESHMEN Richard Coffer Robert Evans Thomas Donlon James Geiger Ralston Edmunds Albert Horn Arleigh Williams Dana Murdock Edward Waterbury Fred Ebersole John Fried Frank Hughes Richard Peterson Clayton Schubert Connolly Graves Mansell Thaxter Doyle Murdock Bemhorn Ebersole Brackett Edmunds Hughes [378] Ef Delta Upsilon 2425 Warring Street. Founded at Williams College, 1834 Local Chapter established 18% Fifty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Theodore D. Beck with H. Robert Johnson Louis CXBrien Robert Sibley Edward V. Brewer George R. Noyes Lawrence M. Price Thomas Stoddard Herbert R. Stob H. S. Thompson Gordon H. True Russell Bacon William Barlow James Brophy Augustus Castro Harlan Dunning David Agnew Stuart Barnett Thomas Elston John Adams William Boone ' Absent on leave. SENIORS Robert Bartlett Carlston Cunningham Tl ' XIORS Sherlock Hackley James Hopper Oliver Jones orbert Murray Edwin CMiver Byron Luther Everett Luther Edwards Metcalf SOPHOMORES Charles Forse Stephen McGaffey Robert Lapachet Leslie Means Robert Marskey John O ' Brien, Jr. FRESHMEN Roger Hackley Ambrose Love Marshall Haywood David Meek N illiam Thomson Peter Stern Eugene Voorhees Redmond Staats Thomas Warren Robert Wilkerson Edward Pike. Jr. Prenriss Selby Llovd Sublett Paul Oliver Stuart Stem [379] Birknr Bardcn Seem, P. r . . Hocpcr loots Loiher E. Mocalf Scimo Acocw r. :-: I I 1 Eiscic Schubert Burr Frost Landes Thurmond Kennedy Fraser Mitchc Kornbeck Searight Davis Grady Moore Treadwel! Liebscher Heinemann Mortenson Metzger Willoughby Flinn Jacobs Reeves Johnson Boscoe Lambcrson, R. Trcadwcll Kappa Alpha 2425 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Local Chapter established 1895 Sixty-eight Chapters SENIORS Robert Chnsman Milton Eisele Christian Kornbeck Carl Reich man Hilmar Schubert Lee Searight Jack Willoughby Ray Davis Wayne Flinn Charles Frost Clarke Carev Edward Boscoe Dan Burr JUNIORS Elwood Grady Loyd Landes Harry Jacobs Douglas Moore Charles Lamberson George Reeves SOPHOMORES Howard Johnson Archie Kennedy FRESHMEN William Engvick Karl Heinemann Hugh Frazer Lawrence Janssen Marshall Treadwell Robert Ridout Robert Thurmond Willard Treadwell Arthur Liebscher Kenneth Mitchell Byron Mortenson Chrisman Reichman Batchelder Frazcr Lambcrson, C. Ridout Jansscn Engvick Lowe [380] Kappa Delta Rho Ridge Road. Founded at Middlebury College, 1905 Local Chapter established 1924 Twenty Chapters GRADUATES Jack Glines Shipley Dwight Bartholomew Herbert F. Dalton Emerson N. Dyer William W. Alving Charles D. Andenon William Boardman Frank G. Bru baker SENIORS E. Robert Elliott Ernest J. Kump Stanley Gordon Blake Ross Harry K. Jump Leonard Seaman Lawrence O. Wyman JUNIORS G. Roger Brubaker Howard Kley Lyman R. Fink Harold Knopp Harold A. Foster Vance Lewis Harold Hughes Wesley Little AUastair Simpson Edward E. Soito Gordon B. Vance Wayne Lobdell Ivan Xash J. Adrian Palmquist Herbert Roemer Stanley Coiberson SOPHOMORES Wilbur Jacobsen Harry Little FRESHMEN William Badt Robert Blade Clarence McMillan Joseph Johnson Jack McEwen William Volkers 1 1 1 1 1 I M 1 1 1 ' - .Mring Banker, G Klrr Porter Badt Daitoc Glmcs Drer ; Foster :-.; ; Lens I McE .-. Mcndclson Goldccn Rcsncr Friedman Rosenberg Asher Klein Sugarman Kane Weston Grutman Stein Goldstein, C. Schoenfeld Bernheim Krieger Gilbert Kushins Benjamin Guggenheim Baer Kessler, L. Selvin Edelman Schwartz Goldstein, S, Schneider , Kappa Nu 2714 Ridge Road. Founded at Rochester University, 1911 Local Chapter established 1922 Fourteen Chapters Maurice A. Harband Sam Kagel GRADUATES Lawrence J. Mendelson Arthur E. Weston Benson J. Benjamin Harold H. Cohn Marcel M. Baer Alvin D. Charles SENIORS Edwin T. Goldeen Richard F. Guggenheim David Grutman Albert H. Kessler Myer C. Symonds Herbert Resner Pierce N. Stein Willard Schoenfeld JUNIORS Aaron I. Friedman Charles M. Kaufman Carlton Goldstein Leslie Kessler David F. Selvin Melvin A. Nyman Marvin Rosenberg Irving H. Wiesenfeld SOPHOMORES Donald Asher Irving E. Edelman Stanley M. Goldstein Louis L. Bernheim Leonard Ginsburg Alan S. Klein Gorman Silen Irving C. Leonard N. Gilbert FRESHMEN Mervin Harris Joseph Kane Henry Schneider Ernest A. Kneger Sidney Schwartz Sugarman Leonard Kushins - E1l51[S1l5]l51 151151 151151 LSI 151 [51 151 El El Harband Cohn Kessler, A. Charles Nyman Wiesenfeld Ginsburg Silen Harris [382] Kappa Sigma 2200 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 James H. Freeman Carl R. Vendt John D. Bradley William Derby Dudley Tower William Coughlan SENIORS Henry B. Glaister Howard Kennedy John J. McMahon Lawrence S. Westdahl JUNIORS Thomas W. Dwelle Will C. Hall Laurence Heisinger illiam A. Finger Martin J. Hanlon Russell Pierce, Jr. Charles Vantress Hermon G. Whitham SOPHOMORES Gordon Grant Eugene Von Sever Walter J. Toft Philip R. Westdahl FRESHMEN Arthur G. Ainscough Edward X. Davis Barry W. Fletter Ward W. Klink Jackson F. Bean Richard J. Driggs Donald L. Gibson William S. Mitchell William James Cecil William A. Falke Roy L. Hunken Robert M. Ratekin James A. Roberts Louie Sacconaghi Richard J. Westdahl [383] McMahon Veodt Derbr : Henmgcr Vantro. WhidiaB Gordon Johamoo Tofc Westdahl, P. Cecil Darts Flettcr Gibsoo Klink Mucixrll jarramghi Westdahl. R. Atkinson Cocks Launer Roberts Brown, M. Elvin Reeves Laumeister Co McGaraghan Shayer Browne, R. Halt Trudgett Marchant Lambda Chi Alpha 1755 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1909 Local Chapter established 1913 Eighty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Eric C. Bellquist Captain Bruce L. Canaga Henry F. Grady Dr. Charles A. Kofoid Dr. Robert O. Moody Dr. Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling L. Stern Altshuler SENIORS Richard H. Atkinson, Jr. Harry Fish JUNIORS Knox Borden Addison B. Collins Glenn H. Launer John Mitchell Charles R. Cabrera J. Donnell Davenport Charles R. Lohmeyer Glenn M. Powell Stanley L. Cocks " Howard H. Gibson Jack McGaraghan Robert C. Riegg, Jr. Thomas H. Roberts Stanley A. Shayer Warren E. Webb SOPHOMORES G. Clarke Bowers Robert S. Browne Thomas H. Carroll Oliver Hall Milon I. Brown William L. Bush Ferd T. Elvin Kendall S. Koch Harold H. Reeves R. Dudley Trudgett Alan C. Habberley Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Lamory T. Laumeister John P. Marchant IS115115115H511M51 151151 151 151 151 151 151 ISl Borden Davenport Powell Webb Bush Koch Armstrong [384] Phi Beta Delta 2714 Durant Avenue. Founded at Columbia Universitv. 1912 Local Chapter established 1922 Thirty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Charles Malamuth GRADUATE Hyman Hymson Max Blechman Harold Buchman ' Bernard Diamond Paul Dobbins Harold Glassberg Mort on Gaba Henrv Housman SENIORS Alexander Deutsch Harry Gray JITNIORS Harold Hafner Theodore Key William Koblik Alfred Kneger Stanley Levin Bertrand Lurie Nathan Magid Nathan Mitzman SOPHOMORES Nathan Kessler Walter Lehman Harold Langfelder James Popper Julian Weidler ' Leland Krieger Meyer Rothman Abe Smelensky Baron Weiss Milton Wershow Milton Stansky Herschel Tolstonage FRESHMES Bertram Feldhevm Daniel Shapiro ' Absent on leave. I E IB I i I I I i 1 i 1 1 I i [385] Gray Krtcga, L. . . GlafccTt Hafaci Koblik Kncgd, A. Lcrin :-. Smckntkr Wc Tokoagc Key Uric Gab . . . i I rnl Albright Eubanks Markwart Carlisle Merrill Henry Calden Fieberlmg Walton Phi Delta Theta 2717 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1848 Local Chapter established 1873 One Hundred and One Chapters Joel H. Hildehrand Paul Albright Maurice Baldwin Brantley Euhanks William Abbott Kelly Anthony Richard Barry UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES O. J. Kern J. P. McBaine R. A. McClnre P. Orman Ray SENIORS Earl A. Garretson, Jr. Thomas Kelly Arthur Markwart George Horton Stuart Kierulff Carl Mitchel George Hughes Howard Lackey Edward Scott Jack Walker JUNIORS Oliver Burr George Crist Arnold Fleet Burlington Carlisle Nathaniel Dodge Bruce Merrill Clement Cole Langdon Fieberling Robert Neuhaus Dana Ward Robert Barker Harry Elfen Nat Hoskot SOPHOMORES Lenert Henrv Richard Holman Merritt Vaughn FRESHMEN Gilbert Calden Robert Davis Charles Fieberling Edgar Kneedler Phillip Chubb George Dimmler Ralph Holm Edward J. Schneider, Jr. William Suvdam Stanley Walton Albert Waters B1151I51I5H51151151I5115II51I51I51151151151 Baldwin Horton Walker Fleet Barker Suvdam Davis Kneedler [386] Dr. LeRoy Briggs Phi Gamma Delta 2620 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College. Local Chapter established 1886 Seventy-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Harold L. Bruce Charles Derleth, Jr. Norman Hinds Woodbridge Metcalf SENIORS Rafael P. Bricca Elvin B. Connolly Mark Gregg Jay McEvoy William Moody Robert Durbrow Ted Gruhler John Fritschi James Healey E. Palmer Tucker, Jr. JUNIORS ilham Houston Carl Lischer ' William White Emmett Kilpatnck Robert Rosson L. Richard Pedemont Arthur Powell Stanley Woolery Henry Benson William Meux Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Lawrence Hall James Pressley FRESHMEN Alvin Goodmundson John Henderson, Jr. Russell Johnson Sedgley Nelson [387] Kilptirick McE Durtrow Friacfci Hoooo LuAa Tnckcr Wooicrr Ncboo Bardwcll Eastcrbrooks Miller Rcnius Dowde Hagen Peel Angela Cornell Jones Saake Guthne Burney Johnson Peters dc Laveaga Carlson Nugent Wright Chase Evans M Evers Moore, P. Sampson George Hart Reinau Buccola Craviotto Latham Walker Phi Kappa Psi 2625 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Local Chapter established 1899 Fifty-two Chapters George W. Hendry UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John A. Marshall Edward T. Williams Judson Bardwell Thomas Barrett Laurens Burney Miguel de Laveaga SENIORS Ger ald Easterbrooks Joe Evers Norris Graham George Guthne Louis Barnum James Sheridan JUNIORS LeRoi Dowdell Thomas Hickey Daniel E. Johnson Walter Miller Paul Moore Wallace Moore William Peters Paul Renius Lyle Sampson Marquam George Otis S. Brown Arthur Carlson Erich Reinau SOPHOMORES Edwin Hagen J. Francis Kilfbil William Nugent John Hart Elliot MacSvvain Allan Peel Charles Stewart Odie Wright FRESHMEN Heath Angelo Victor Buccola Robert Carr Thomas Saake Absent on leave. Ehrsam Chase Meade Cornell Vincent Craviotto Webster Elliott Wilson Evans Harry Jones John Latham lohn McNee Willard Mills Robert Walker Barrett Graham Moore, W. Barnum Brown MacSwain Stewart Can- Elliott McNcc [388] Phi Kappa Sigma 1756 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Local Chapter established 1903 Thirty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES David P. Barrows John U. Calkins W alter M. Hart Ivan M. Lmtorth Thomas Buck Maurice E. Harrison Tracy R. Kelley Reginald H. Linforth George D. Louderback Albert H. Mowbray Albert R. Reinke GRADUATE Elson L. Jones Paul V. Beidler Leslie Hall Boyd William H.V.Brooke George E. Allison John Boyhn Carl H. Burnham SENIORS Louis H. Dyke, Jr. Edward A. Hassan Eugene F. Essner, Jr. Clyde S. Johnson Gordon I. Gould Murray H. Richards JUNIORS illard Calden Frank E. Gallison James W. Colhnge Elton Green Frederick F. Enemark Jackson J. Hankins illiam ollmer Harry P. Robarts. Jr. David L. Stevenson Sterrett Dav Woods L. PaulHudelson Robert Sedgwick Augustus F. Stiegeler SOPHOMORES Valentine Brookes Harold P. Essner Arch W. Horst Herman G. Noack Henry M. DeCoss George F. Goerl Glenn Kazebeer Walter A. O ' Brien Philip M. Douglas Thomas P. Grace Donald A. McKmnon Jack L. Selby, Jr. Carlton B. Steves Samuel H. Woods FRESHMEN Alexander W. Blackball Clifford Conly Roger Johnson George Clifford David Heggie Duncan Knudsen Frederick O. Robbins Kenneth R. Nurse Charles Parce Robert E. Wolcott m [389] M 1 Brooke Richards Berlin Enemark Hudelson Vollmer Eisner, H. SCCTCS Essncr, E. Robarts Burnham Gallison Sedywick Brookes Goeri McKinoon Woods. S. H. Beidler Parc Gould Woods, S. D. Calden Green Stevenson DeCoss Grace Noack Blackball Johnson, R. Robbins Bojd Johnson, C. Allison Collinge Hankins Sriegcler Douglas .. . . Selbr Clifford Knadsen Wolcott i ml I i I m 1 1 1 If M M m Phi Kappa Tau 2335 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1906 Local Chapter established 1921 Forty-three Chapters Sidney Adams Charles L. Badley Frank King UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. George A. Rice Capt. C. E. Ryan GRADUATES Joe K. Ellsworth Harold W. Farquar Lester N. Gonser Horace G. Stevens SENIORS Donald M. Babbitt Clifford E. Bright John L. Holcombe Robert Ramsdell John D. Bauer Clarence L. Granger Paul Markel William H. Roach William T.G. Beckett Harvey T. Granger Lorel Meyers Leslie A. Smith Thomas T. Townsend, Jr. Fredrick Vogt Donald Woodington JUNIORS Frank Archibald Leland Case Albert Holcombe William Stewart William E. Brink Harry Fossey Glenn Rogers Leslie Thompson SOPHOMORES Charles Dondero George W. Kemp Hugh D. McKenzie FRESHMEN George Close Donald Fleming George Jamieson Harry Mayer Norman E. Dole, Jr. Carlton C. Green Richard Juergenson Gilbert Paltridge Harry R. Schroeter Victor H. Seneker 151151151151151151151151151151151151151151151 Bad Icy Babbitt Holcombe, J. Meyers Townsend Case Stewart Fleming Juergenson Gonser Beckett Ellsworth King Granger, C. Landwehrkamp Markel Ramsdell Vogt Franchi Dondero Fossey Mayer Roach Woodington Holcombe, A. McKenzie Green Paltridge Bauer Granger, H. Martinscn Smith Archibald Rogers Dole Jamieson Schroeter - M I [39o] Phi Mu Delta 2721 Charming Way. Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1918 Local Chapter established 1925 Sixteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John F. Lamiman Herbert L. Mason W. F. Meyer GRADUATES Albert Monahan T. Wiley Senng SENIORS Reid Bullock Edward Gatchell Garth Chamblin Chester Horstmann Wilfred Bigelow Paul Brom Howard Laney John Cornelius JUNIORS Clavton Orr Gorton Linsley John Vukovich F. Schneider Richard Hunter Clarence Lanev SOPHOMORES Thomas Fisher Donald Kidd William C. Meyer Matt Ryan Charles Shortridge James Snook George Steedman FRESHMEN John Dobbins John D. Vietti Wesley Wooden Howard Wreden Scrmg Bigelow Brom Bullock Chamblin Hortsmann Hunter Laney, C. Lanev, H. Monahan Cornelius Vukovich Fisher Han en Kidd Meyer Ryan Shortridpe Snook Steedman Vietti Wooden Wreden nil A . 1 1 I I 1 1 1 If m Phi Sigma Kappa 2412 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 Local Chapter established 1909 Forty-eight Chapters Robert L. Adams Summer C. Brooks UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles E. Chapman Franklin C. Palm R. J. Russell Clinton Evans Herbert I. Priestley Ralph E. Smith GRADUATE Flovd B. Cerini SENIORS Evans K. Ball Robert M. Harrison George D. Husser M. Alfred Schaeffer Boyd G. Eubank Howard B. Holman Malcolm E. Reed Paul R. Wing Karl Winkenhofer Chris H. Zacher JUNIORS Lowell A. Eichler Michael L. Mery, Jr. SOPHOMORES George F. Carter Weston L. Harris Robert W. MacArthur Edward D. Grav Robert W. Holman Rex D. Marsh Lee T. Stuart Harry S. Thompson Arthur L. Neumann Robert H. Nunes Albert R. Zacher FRESHMEN Frederick P. Barker Richard Danford Samuel H. Oakley Henry A. Rowi- Gwy nne W. Coburn Elwyn Mullally Edward H. Quarg Stanley C. Ruopp Samuel S. Smith Robert W. Van Bokkelen James M. Walsh Ball Eichler Harris Nuncs Danford Rowe Harrison Mcry Marsh Thompson Mullally Ruopp Husser Carter McArthur Zacher, A. Oakley Smith Zacher, C. Gray Neumann Barker Quarg Van Bokkc In M 1 [392] Pi Alpha Epsilon Warring Street. Founded at University of California, 1921 One Chapter GRADUATES Dan S. Carlton Gilbert S. Johnson, Jr. SENIORS Eugene J. Ballantyne Walter E. Christie Newell Rawles William C. Walsh JvNIORS H. McrlingGladwin. Jr. Albert H. Gommo, Jr. William E. Hassler Robert W. Rice SOPHOMORES Robert W. Harbison Theodore B. Lyman Lynn D. McCallister John A. CMmsted, Jr. FRESHMEN Frederic R. Kelley Richard A. Ny Allan Shephard i i I I i I i i I 1 1 [393] Carltan Johnson Billaniync Christie lUwlcs Wakh Gommo - Rkr HaAison T Olncd - 1 I Darracq, W Rose Goggin Savage Costcllo Darracq, J. Thomas Pi Kappa Alpha 2324 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1868 Local Chapter established 1912 Eighty Chapters George H. Ackley Philip H. Arnot V. L. Bender Donald J. Cooper aldo Darracq A. Clayton Davis Edward A. Goggin Roy Jacobes UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Tames C. Bradley E. W. Geary Edward C. Bull " Carl L. Hoag Marshall C. Cheney W. D. Homer Garff B. Wilson Richard Fisher illiam Gallagher Clarence A. Lang SENIORS Robert B. Liles Mason H. McDrew Robert L. McGuire Roswell B. Turner James E. Mattox lames McCormick JUNIORS G. Thomas Savage, Jr. Eugene M. Stafford Carlton D. Hulin A. R. Olson Thomas D. Stewart Clinton F. Rose J. C. Simpson Howard H. 1 urner G. Douglas Templeton, Jr. Fredrick W. West, Jr. SOPHOMORES Edward J. Costello John R. McGill FRESHMEN Harold Cacace Ambrose Cowden Barry de L. Evans John Maxwell McKinley George G. Thomas Donald J. Titus Mervin Vader Absent on leave. Cooper Gallagher Turner, H. Mattox Templeton Cacacc McKinlcy [394] John J. Dunlea Bernard Cahill Andrew P. Flanaean Antooio Bottari James Barry Llovd Filler Pi Kappa Phi 2510 Le Conte Avenue. Found ed at College of Charleston, 1904 Local Chapter established 1908 Forty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. S. Erdman Robley Passalacqua GRADUATES Robert Frank Gordon B. Turner SENIORS Alfred Gibbs Benjamin Hambn Ralph Williams S. Peter Grassi John Knowles William Woodward JUNIORS Jack Downer Robert W. Johnson Roland White SOPHOMORES Joseph Cahn Edward Haddon Floyd Taber Kenneth White Leon aUanos Walter Michels Robert Tuck FRESHMEN John Baizarini Henry Buchholz Augustus Kerhulas FredSchoU I I I I I I 1 I i i 1 1 1 I m IE. . . -- " " . . .. .- Tiber Vhit; 1 I Potter Brittingham, H. Meyer Ncasham Shiblc y Etchcverry Galtaway Hcmmings Emanucls Ghcrini Smith Chaffcy Jones Pcdcrscn Tcichcrc Torrancc Wripht, E. Psi Upsilon 1815 Highland Place. Founded at Union College, 1833 Local Chapter estahlished 1902 Twenty-eight Chapters Edward D. Adams W illiam C. Bray Bernard A. Etcheverrv Jack Bradshaw Harry Brittingham Radford Dartnell UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Martin C. Flaherty Donald S. MacKay Howard Fleming Howard C. NafFziger Charles Mills Gayley Leon Richardson SENIORS Henry Gage Harold Meyer - Robert B. Horner Gerald Neasham Paul Johnson Harold Pitt William P. Wright Thomas Sanford Rudolph Schevill Chauncey Wells Clark A. Potter Ernest Shihley Walter J. Taylor, Jr. JUNIORS Jack Benjamin Alfred Etcheverrv A. Russel Gallaway, Jr. Charles Hemmings Austin Jones Haydon Rochester Clement Rousseau J. Stuart Collbran Jack Brittingham Andrew Chaffev SOPHOMORES Mason Emanuels Pier Ghenni ERESHMEN Owen Jones Charles Simpson Lars Pedersen Adolph Teichert Edward M. Wright Wallace A. Smith Swift I orrance Alan Wright 151 151 15U5U5U51 151 151151 151 151 151 151 151 el Dartnell Johnson Wright, W. Collbran Brittingham, J. Simpson [396] A. F. Blanks Richard Bradshaw, Jr. Louis Hotopp Edmund Kelly MiloMallon Thomas Marquis Richard Blunden Newell Clement Robert Condon Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2722 Bancroft Way. Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Local Chapter established 1894 One Hundred and Six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dean Stuart Daggett Charles Hogan Charles H. West GRADUATES Stanley Ballard Daniel Riley SENIORS Thomas McGrail, Jr. Milton Mclntyre William H. Quinn Harold McGrath George Pool EarlVigario JUNIORS Earle Marsh Riley Richards Roland Therkof William Marsh Rufus Rucker William West Hamilton Pyles Seymour Snaer JohnWoodbury SOPHOMORES Richard Dinkelspiel John Hussey George McNoble John Eachus Paul Legallet William Milliken Edwin Harvey Hamilton McCaughey Charles Patten Edson Spitler R ussell S vmon John Talbot FRESHMEN Stanley Bradshaw Gilbert Hammond Harry Hosmer Edward Kelley Aubrey Brooks Raymond Hitchings Bernard Katschinski John Little Rav Marsh Lester Scheeline David Wallace .-. Brxkfaaw Hotopp Pool Mallorr MartpB Pries ' Rkfcanb Therkof VooAmj Coodoo Diokefapiel Harver Hracr Lej llct - - MiUikeo -. - Hitdunjo llii r A . v; Manh, R. Schedme Wllcr 1 i i i i i i i Sigma Chi 2345 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1855 Local Chapter established 1866 Eighty-six Chapters W.Y. Ellist E. L. Hall W. S. Potts UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES W. W. McCorkle Clarence M. Price Charles Noble J. L. Whitney Dan K. Beswick Richard M. Hahn Ottis C. Christmas Robert H. Driver Harry Hoopes William Hallett, Jr. H. Foster Hanson SENIORS Willard W. Mmall Adam Musto Victor Hugo Owen, Jr. Arthur A. Ribbel John Wilkeson JUNIORS Tillman D. Johnson Mario A. Pozzo Richard G. Parsons Lamar Sidener William A. Peterson Richard Tozer Robert G. Williams SOPHOMORES Oakle Adams Gordon N. Arlett Walter C. Burns Rawhngs S. Simon Fred Van Sicklen Lionel E. Weiss Robert S. Wiese William Ziepprecht Vincent L. Dauser William Brock Fred E. Heitman Robert Dumm John H. Lund David N. Tavlor FRESHMEN Laurence E. Milton Stanley Smith James H. Ruttencutter Dwight C. Steele Gilbert Wood, Jr. Hall tc Chri mas Pars ns Tozc Will ms Daus r Heitman Smith Beswick Hanson Dtivcr Peterson Van Sicklen Ziepprecht Simon Lund Stccle Hahn Owen Hoopes Pozzo Wicse Arlett Birck Milton Taylor Weiss Johnson Sidener Wilkeson Burns Dumm Ruttencutter Wood M I [398] Sigma Nu 2710 Bancroft Way. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Local Chapter established 1892 " Ninety-six Chapters GRADUATE William Hall James Blair Lowell Bondshu SENIORS Russell Cadwell Godfrey Gingg Thomas Fitzgerald arren Palmer Willett Ware. Jr. Robert White Jl SIORS John Fisher John Gallagher Gerald Gill Burke McMurdo John Milburn SOPHOMORES Phillip Clark Stuart Knight Aster Nelson Lvle York Leonard Hawthurst Robert Schwab Edward Palmer FRESHMEN Gary Brown Robert Ghirardelli R. C. Gingg. Jr. Robert Redinger Frank Rosenau George Shore Fred Sparling Jay Wickler 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I [399] g 1 1 I Caddl GaOuhcr McMwdo MJborn Mdhoa GK . G GiU - HlWtfcOTt Clark E York : .- Sigma Phi 2731 Bancroft Way. Founded at Union College, 1827 Local Chapter established 1912 Ten Chapters William V. Cruess Charles H. Cutler Theodore A. Duncan UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Wm. G. Donald Harold L. Leupp GRADUAT S Luther A. Nichols Russell C. Ewing J. Brown HerreshofF III Robert P. Norton Peter B. Yates, Jr. SENIORS Robert B. Munger Kenneth W. Schroll Edward S. Schulze Sydney W. Taylor III JUNIORS Leo C. Anderson Lawrence H. Minge John C. Mulford Ellsworth Pritchard Richard H. McCarthy, Jr. Raymond H. Morrison George N. Newhall Norman C. Wolf Henry K. Beye William L. Argo SOPHOMORES William L. Beye Henry D. Dewell Paul T. Westervelt FRESHMEN Charles W. Brockhoff Stanley R. Clark Lee B. Kidwell Henry C. Todd Donald C. Gavlord 1511S115115115H5115115H51151 151 151151151 1511! [ 4 00] Sigma Phi Epsilon 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Local Chapter established 1910 Sixty-four Chapters Dr. Felix Flugel UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Webster B. Robinson Dr. A. V . Sampson SENIORS Laverne Binder Ralph Crawford Thomas Lucas Arthur O. Monson Joe P. Bohl Raymond East Elmer Marhave Russel Munsen Phillip Condit Robert Gann Jack Martin Hubert Pedersen Malcolm Coombs Thorvald Hansen J. Wilbur Miller Frank Stewart Howard Thompson Richard Tibby Laurent Wilkinson Palmer Abbott Donald Conrad John Finger George Griffin JUNIORS Harold Wright Dan Ready George Stewart Robert Sturgess Donald Tweedv SOPHOMORES Bert M. Carner, Jr. Richard Gill Marc Johnson Glenn Miller Ray Cassidy Gordon Guy Russell Johnson Robert Raftery Stanley Sweeney Lorin Todd George Warriner Carl Anderson Wavne P. McKee FRESHMEN Fred P. Carner John Cory Robert Flannery Francis Porter 1 1 I 11 : M i I i 7=n Coombs Martin Stcwari, F. Abbott Ready Wrig ' hl Gill Miller, G. U ' arriner Bohl Crawford Milkr.J. Thompson Finger Stewart, G. Caroer, B. Rafrcrr Carrier, F. - Lucas Monson Tibby Griffin Srurgess -. Johnson. M. - Marliavc Pcdcr cn Wilkinson McKce Td r Cory Johnson, R. Todd Porter Gerald Banks Elmore Barnes Jack Vance Rudolph Bode William Clayton John Susich Sigma Phi Sigma 2312 Warring Street. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Local Chapter established 1916 Eighteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES T. C. Mayhew T. F. Tavernetti GRADUATE Junuis Dennison SENIORS Walter Brignoli Herman Holman Joshua Holland Ernest Jager Mervyn Koster Carl Pedersen Walter Vance JUNIORS Jackson Dennison Alan Nelson Philip Shipley John Hawks Chris Petersen Walter Sundborg Kllis Tavernetti SOPHOMORES John Edgemond Walter Hachman Bertil Nelson Joseph Reichel Thomas Spilker Herbert Stevenson FRESHMHN Lloyd Engel Kirk Hayes Sigma Pi 239S Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Local Chapter established 1913 S. H. Beckett gg Chandler Tarn C. Gibbs Milton E. Brown Franklin C. Howell Francis Kendall Fred G. Arch bold lames Barry Paul A. Davis Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Evan Haynes J. C. Martin SENIORS Floyd Gilleece Robert C. Howard Herbert R. Gnsmgher George F. Larsen Roblin C. Williamson JUNIORS Archie McBride John Palmer Cedric T. McKenna William F. Shea Robert Meckfessel Alexander Simontacchi William Williamson SOPHOMORES Wesley F. Jones Paul X. Pratt FRESHMEN William R. Hellier Jack G. McBride Charles B. Herkenham Brewster Mitchell Jack W. Martin William C. Rice I. King Wilkin Walter R. Marshall Jack H. Moskowitz Gerald E. Towne Frederick Vallejo Julian M. White John A. Rutter Jack Sexton Harvey Wainwright 1 1 1 I 1 I , K [403] 1 1 Chandler Howard Williamson, R. McBride, A. Stmoatacchi Willumsoa, W. Arehbold Hcrkcntum Rice Gibbs Laricn Brown McKcnaa Towoe Jones BilTT McBride, J. Rutter Gilleece Marshall Howell Meckfessel Valleio Palmer Davis Mania Sexton Grisuiphcr Moskowiti Kendall Shea White Prart Hcllicr Mitchell Wainwri ht 1 Hayes Watkins Esgare Kucnzly Peters Ward Howe Brainard Johnson Hawcs Benedict Fleutsch Looslcy Shafer Blair McCollum Burris Laflin - Tau Kappa Epsilon 1712 Euclid Avenue. Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University, 1899 Local Chapter established 1919 Thirty-five Chapters Allyn C. Loosely W. Madison Devlin UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Stanley B. Mentzer GRADUATES Edwin Ghiselli John S. Shell Richard Haves Harold Hawes Harold Benedict Franklin Cavier William Cunningham Gerould Esgate Wayne Batdorf Seward Blair Ralph Pollock SENIORS Eliot Swan JUNIORS Martin Franich Richard Loosley Alan Hargrave William Maxwell Wells Harmon J? nn Mclntyre Frank Kuenzly, Jr. Trevor Moore Clayton Watkins SOPHOMORES Charles Carlson Floyd Howe Theodore Goth Ernest Maxwell Elwyn Watkins Harry Peters, Jr. Wendell Spackman Walter Stafford Lee Telesco A. James McCollum Virgil T. Oyster William Brainard David Johnson FRESHMEN George Burris Irwin Christopherson Jay Irvin Forbes Laflin Richard Post Devlin Pollock Cavier Hargravc Maxwell Spackman Christopherson Goth Maxwell Baden [404] Theta Alpha 2405 Prospect Street. Founded at Syracuse University, New York, 1909 Local Chapter established 1925 Four Chapters Charles A. Hayes GRADUATES Penrose W. Hirst Orville Knutsen Nolan Black Arnold H. Clausen Harold Davis Edwin G. Clausen Leland H. Dibble Ronald Cox John Fry Jack X. Solomon SENIORS George A. Daniels Herbert Gaskill Elwood L. Johnson Herman W. Jonas John D. Montgomery Elmer C. Winkler Dorman Norton Arvid Peterson Thomas Piequet John D. Riner JUNIORS Lloyd Berglund Robert Garrett Giles Hamilton Carl W. Koe rper V. Martin Fitzsimmons Donald J. Hagerty John F. Janssen, Jr. James Lauchland Benjamin P. Ruhkala LeRoy Weaver Leo D. Whitney SOPHOMORES James Gentry John Matkin Dana Cox Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Edwin Emery John Hall Robert Sheffield Dillman Mantell [405] Jonas Piequet Fitzsimmons Ruhkala Cox, D. Sheffield 1 i i I I I I I M 1 i I i ii i i m Theta Chi 2462 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Norwich University, Local Chapter established 1913 Forty-seven Chapters Major H. W. Burwell Kenneth Anderson Robert Baker Viggo Bertelsen Charles Beville Fredrick Brunner Joseph Demeter Wilbur Donaldson John Kilkenny Raymond Andresen UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. Dewey Long Dr. T. H. McGarack GRADUATES Warner Gardett John Phillips SENIORS Harold Campe Lee Hunt Charles Coburn Cyril Patterson Raymond Gauthier Gordon Perske Sherwood Wirt JUNIORS Jack Garretson Jackson Nichols Donald McLaghlan Robert Peterson Clarence Nelson Gordon Pierce Edgar Weymouth SOPHOMORES Arthur Lewis Louis Petn Walter Parkhill Richard Pierce Olin Weymouth FRESHMEN John Cleeves Edward Harlow Haugh Stauer 1856 Dr. L. H. Peterson Mathevv Santino Ernest Schulz G. Arthur Somers Beverly Rohrbough William Tucker Francis Violich Daniel Schlegel illiam Swavne Raymond Ouer E1151B115H51151151I51151I5115I151151I51151I1 Gardett Cam pc Santino Demeter Pierce Weymouth, E. Parkhill Swayne Combs Anderson Coburn Wirt McLaughlin Rohrbough Donaldson Petri Weymouth, O. Harlow Hunt Beville Nelson Tucker Kilkenny Pierce Andresen Ouer Perske Brunner Peterson Violich Lewis Schlegel Cleeves Stauer lei Theta Delta Chi 2647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1847 Local Chapter established 1900 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert Bolton George Costigan Colonel C. M. Dowell Keblc Pirene Chester Roadhouse Merrit Hughes Worth Rvder James H. Cope, Jr. Edwin H. Griffiths SENIORS Thomas A. Hanrahan F. William Medanich George L. Pape William A. Jones Gerald G. Nicolaysen Wilfred T. Robbins Henrv W. Schaldach Frank E. Brown Frank H. Buck, Jr. Walu-rH. Mikel JUNIORS Ulrich A. Fritschi George E. Leland A. Lowell Arbogast Wilber D. Davies Donald E. Kientz George F. Phelps SOPHOMORES Leonard W. Duarte Dallas H. Gray Louis J. Macke FRESHMEN Marshall Anderson John Daneke C. Brevoort Buck Martin F. Edwards John Burgess John M. Eshleman, Jr. Bernard Steffen ' Absent on leave. Jack R. Hughes George Seller, Jr. Philip J. Klein Norman W. Shaw, Jr. Heinnch W. Kohlmoos Reeves L. Shaw, Jr. Galen H. Sturgeon 1 1 1 1 1 m r [407] M 1 I 1 Cope Brown Phclps Kientz Eshlcman Shaw, X. Jones Buck, F. Daneke Anderson Hughes Shaw. R. Pape Leland Davits Buck.B. Kohlmoos Steffen Robbins Mikel Duaric Edwards Seller Sturgeon I I I I I I 11 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 Theta Kappa Nu 2721 Haste Street. Founded at Drury College, Springfield, Missouri, 1924 Local Chapter established 1928 Forty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE George E. Troxell SENIORS Milton R. Bell Bernard J. Bernes Donald J. Bowie Robert E. Morter Donald K. Parish Herbert Read Charles R. Umland JUNIORS William M. Brashear Fred H. Kothe Charles F. Lawrence Sidney Sargent Theodore R. Gentry Leslie Larson Carlton Parker George Sherman Harry Takken D. Reginald Tibbetts John Willette Ward Downey SOPHOMORES Junius B. Harris, Jr. William R. Rupert Frank R. Takken FRESHMEN Laurence Dodge Joseph M. Frye 151151 EU51 151 [51 151 151 15] 151 El 151 151 151 1511 Bowie Gentry Sargent Willette Rupert Bell Mortcr Kothe Sherman Downey Takken, F. Bcrncs Read Larson Takken, H. Harris Dodge Brashear Parker Tibbetts Horonjcff Fryc m M Theta Nu Epsilon 2601 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan University, 1870 Local Chapter established 1924 Seventeen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Harold C. Bryant Walter C. Christie SENIORS Kenneth Beaver Irving Davisson Russell Elliott Ralph Johnson Arthur Potter, Jr. Robert Sampson illiam Stager Philip Strong JUNIORS Boyd Duncan Thomas Foley Ralph Lattin Leonard Nestor Kermit Eneelson Graham Held Alexis Maximov Karl Poss Oscar Fehlen Osgood Hilton Harold McKinney Donald Sea Glenn Scares Alexander Yon Reimers Charles Werner William Elliot ' Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Frederick Jenks Curtis Nessler Tavlor Wines 1 I i I I 1 I i I 1 1 i I I I m I r IS [409] W. Beaver Daviuoa Elliott Engelion Fcfalcn Jobnsoo Lattm McKinner Sampwc Stager Scroog Duncan Foley Hew Hilton Maximo v Nestor Poss Sea Scares Von Rcimcrs Ucrncr Jcnks N ' cssler Wines I I I I I I Dwycr Hyde Provines Werner Thomsen Widler i I I I I i Theta Upsilon Omega 2559 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at National Interfraternity Council, New York, 1923 Local Chapter established 1925 Sixteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE John W. Gilmore GRADUATES Harold B. Gilmore SENIORS Samuel (Jill John Haderle Claude B. Kancher Raymond M. Gilmore Woodrow Covington Donald Dwyer Guido Fermi William Fischer Frank Gill Ralston Gill Wesley Lachman " Charles Creighton Carol Gill Absent on leave. Robert Hagar (). Russell Hewitt John Hockaday Evvind Holtermann Gerald Hyde Ralph James Robert R. Jones Charles Mulks Wilfred O ' Connell William Provines JUNIORS Duane Luther Albert Osier SOPHOMORES Vanan Irvine Charles Jursch George Widler FRESHMEN Carlyle Hillsman John Taylor Richard Rudolph Robert Sithert Oliver Talley Krlinn 1 hormod Arthur Werner Charles Wright Frank Senram Robert Ramm John Yates Theta Xi 1730 La Loma Avenue. Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy. N. Y., 186t Local Chapter established 1904 Thirty-two Chapters Raymond . Jeans Francis Ahern Wallace Cox UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William J. Raymond Harry . Shepherd SENIORS Jack Fagan Joseph Kintana Leo Goldwater Jack Leutzinger Elvin Wampk-r Edwin C. Yoorhies Brooks Pringle Wallace Steward JUNIORS illiam Cole Edwin Justice Rowland Sweet Godfrey Duncan David Kelly ' Edward Norton Robert Tucker SOPHOMORES George Sense FRESHMEN Oscar Perang Robert Pierce Steven Plunkett Robert Stein, Jr. Harold Willis Jack Turtle Carl Bergstrom William Bond James Castle Walter Christie James Jameson Reginald Watt Bert Welch Absent on leave. I I i i f ' ft fc t I 1 i 1 M I 1 m Zeta Beta Tau 2425 College Avenue. Founded at College of the City of New York, 1898 Local Chapter established 1921 Thirty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Max Radin SENIORS Ivan Anixter Harold Levy Milton Meyerfeld Larry Rhine Sidney Rudy Charles laub JUNIORS Mortimer Benioff " Ralph Golub Arthur Himmelstern Louis Honig, Jr. Raymond Morris Frank Schlessinger Bernard Stark SOPHOMORES Donald Breyer Jay De Roy Sigfried Herzog Arthur Israel Leonard Joseph Alfred Weiler FRESHMEN Jerome Berenson Auren Kahn David Mayers Arthur Pettier Kenton Harris Benjamin Levinger Benjamin Nordman Harry Wolff, Jr, Absent on leave. Mcycrfcld Benioff Schlessinger Herzog Berenson Mayers Anixtcr Rhine Golub Stark Israel Harris Nordman Levy Rudy Himmelstern Brcycr Joseph Kahn Pettier Tiub Morris DeRoy Weiler Lcvingcr Wolff 1 Zeta Psi 22?! College Avenue. Founded at New York University, 1847 Local Chapter established 1870 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Joseph LeConte Orin K. McMurray Carl C. Plehn Joseph Rowell Wallace Terry GRADUATES Charles Bedford Sumner T. Edwards John P. McMurray Frederick V. Reyland, Jr. Roger Rhoades Sherman D. Cornwall David C. Dunlap SENIORS George T. Goldman Roderick A. Mays David L. White Andrew M. Henderson, Jr. William B. Mead Wendell W. Witter JUNIORS Charles C. Bagg Ronald J. Barry Arthur W. Foster Richard E. Hyde Lyle Bardo Edwin A. Christenson Edgar D. Hand, Jr. John S. Moore G. Frederick Reinhardt Robert M. Shuey Wayne H. Snowden SOPHOMORES J. Crosby Beedy Gordon S. Dunlap Winslow Hall George E. Martin Selah Chamberlain, Jr. John B. Foster Charles H. Hein E. William Rector George C. Davis Paul S. Foster, Jr. David L. McKay Robert L. Whitney FRESHMEN William F. Clewe Harry B. Gregory, Jr. HoughtonHall James E. Hogle John E. Jones Gilbert C. Richards Benton Sifford. Jr. Foster, A. - - .- ' - Clcwr - -.- SORORITIES PAH HBLLBVXC COUNCIL Thompson, Harris, Lackey, Gerlinger, Corder, Baum, Bjork, Asbill, Payne, Smith, Wheeler, Groezmger Sexton, Steinsapir, Gershon, Longaker, Brun, Deacon, Raffetto, Gundelfinger, Laird, Carlson PAN-HELLENIC (Intersoronty Organization) Founded at Chicago, May 24, 1902 FALL President Secretary- Treasurer Rushing Chairman Relations Chairman.... Officers Dorothy Lackey Mildred Watson Florence Corder Sarijane Asbill Alpha Chi Omega Mary Charlene Charles Rhea Burke Alpha Delta Pi Jane Gabbert Betty Ward Alpha Delta Theta Eva Carlson Grace Shorkley Alpha Epsilon Phi Mildred Jacobs Margaret Baum Alpha Gamma Delta Thelma Groezmger Alpha Omicron Pi Gander Harris Alpha Phi Florence Corder Betsy Stnetmann Alpha Sigma Delta Katherine Deacon Alpha Xi Delta Alice Pistolesi Annette Gundelfinger Beta Phi Alpha Agnes Webb Muriel Chnstenson Beta Sigma Omicron Esther Carlson Chi Omega Louise Parcells Chi Sigma Phi Mary Brawn Delta Delta Delta Isadeen Raffetto Delta Gamma Virginia Haley Delta Zeta Aubrey Kennedy Ernestine Pavne SPRING President Dorothy Lackey Secretary-Treasurer Mildred Watson Rushing Chairman Florence Corder Relations Chairman Sarijane Asbill Gamma Phi Beta Barbara Leet Kappa Alpha Theta Mary Longaker Kappa Delta Mildred Watson Kappa Kappa Gamma ...Jean Gerlinger Kappa Sigma Alpha Doris Ricker Maydelle Robbins Lambda Omega Helen Sexton Phi Delta Lynette Scherline Phi Mu Sarijane Asbill Phi Omega Pi Eileen Angell Phi Sigma Sigma Erma Leventhall Clarice Stiensapir Pi Beta Phi Pi Sigma Gamma Janet Majors Marian Clark ..Frances Newman Harriet Wheeler Rediviva Constance McGinney Sigma Kappa Elda Laird Sigma Phi Beta Doris McElherney Theta Upsilon Mary Thompson Zeta Tau Alpha Dorothy Smith [ 4 l6] Alpha Chi Omega 1756 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, 1885 Local Chapter established 1909 Fifty-six Chapters Virginia Bennett Mary Charlene Charles Janice Edger Rhea Burke Jacqueline Fagely Margaret Halsted Jane Aden Gertrude Ellsworth Dorothy French Marv Greg SENIORS Pauline Hodgkinson Adeline Law Elizabeth Jongeneel Adele Loomis Faith Jordan Barbara Lynch Corinne Hellier Audrey Marten Barbara McKav JLSIORS Margaret Moloney Cornelia Randall Helen Rupe therine Stapleton SOPHOMORES Rosemary Hays Sylvan Mini Doris Hopler Elizabeth Newhall Pauline Kavanagh Eleanor Revelle Bernice Lewis Helen Segelhurst Jean Wyllie Man ' McGill Frances M. Reding Geraldine Wilcox Dorothy Trumbull Natalie Wilde Zoe Wvllie Marian Sharp Betty Shortlidge Jocelyn Siem Lois Smith Helen Alexander Elizabeth Evans ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Charlotte Kavanagh Eleanor Lathrop Virginia Knight Alia Paterson Kathleen Tyler Patricia Roos Eleanor Stokes . ' Edgcr Law Reding Halsted Marten Wilde French Karanagh, P Rcvellc Sicffl Alexander Bullock Hughes Lrnch Burke McKay Rupe Aden Hays Mini Sharp Stapleton Kavanagh, C. Roos Charles Jordan McGill Hodgkinson Loomis Wikox Hcllicr Moloocr Wyllie.Z. Randall Trumbull Ellsworth Hopler Newnall Shortlidge Lewis Scgclhurst Smith Evans Patcrsoo U ' 7] Alpha Delta Pi 2400 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1851 Local Chapter established 1913 Fifty-six Chapters GRADUATE Mary Elizabeth Ogden SENIORS Katherme Craig Jane Gabbert Dorothy Andrews Sally Bennett Lauretta Benerd Wilma Bishop Delphine Sparks JUNIORS Amelia Caletti Dorothy Frericks Lavelle Imrie Mary Jane Clinite Betty Gash Helen McWilliams Alice B. Coit Gwendolyn Hoyt Marguerite Oliva Mildred Roberts Betty Ward SOPHOMORES Marjorie Evans Katherine Huston Elizabeth Harding Barbara Brittain Mary Duggan Mary Emmett Frances Holbrook Mary Charlotte Stuart Eleanor Kane Martha Lattin Veronica Baker Jean Cross Virginia Davis Dorothy Drew Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Doris Fender Lucille Mast Jane Laselle Patricia Nowland Joy Lesure Claire Paulsen Charlotte Mascart Doris Russell Beatrice Winder Margaret Herriott Gertrude Irwin Rose Swords Dorothy Prost Elizabeth Richardson Aileen Roberts May Elizabeth Welch Laura Mast Helen F. Roach Annette Saville Marcella Willis Marcia Sanders Jeanne Smeltzer Helen Stutt Jean Willoughby Bennett Herriott Caletti Gash Oliva Roberts, M. Duggan Huston Roach Baker Fender Mast, M. L. Srncltzcr Ogdcn Bishop Sparks Clinitc Imrie Prost Ward Emmett Kane Saville Cross Lasclle Paulsen Stutt Bcnerd Craig Swords Coit Irwin Richardson Welch Evans Lattin Stuart Davis Lesure Russell Willoughby Gabbert Andrews Frericks McWilliams Roberts, A. Brittain Holbrook Mast, L. Willis Drew Mascart Sanders Winder [ 4 I8] Alpha Delta Theta Hillegass Avenue. Founded at Transylvania College, 1919 Local Chapter established 1924 Twenty-two Chapters SENIORS Eva Carlson Isabel Huntley Lillian Lucille McBride Louisa Hickox Elizabeth Johnstone Grace Shorkley Marguerite Thomason Dorothy Wolfe Gertrude Anderson Olive Gardner Helen McArthur JUNIORS Dorothy Hooper Carolyn Budelman lanet Dickieson SOPHOMORES La Verna Koerner Anne Pats Lupe Lampe Evelyn Robinson Dorothy Schwede FRESHMEN Camille Lewis Marie-Therese Murphy Claire Reilly ' Absent on leave. Ruth MacCoy Dorothy Monahan Frances Rogers Annetta Schaffer Margaret Van Kirk 1 I I I I i 13 I i 1 I 1 1 I =1 [419] EL H antic? Tbomasoo Hooper Sohlcr Lampc Schaffcr ' - -: Wolfe Me Arthur Budclman Pats Lewis McBridc Anderson MacCor Dickieson I - - Murpby Shorkler Monahan Koerncr Rogers ReillT 1 I I 1 I I I I I 1 I Alpha Epsilon Phi 2725 Haste Street. Founded at Barnard College, 1909 Local Chapter established 1923 Twenty-two Chapters GRADUATE Pauline Wise Ruth Helen Abraham Esther Kaufman Cornelia Ahronheim SENIORS Frances Baer Margaret Baum Mildred Jacobs Eleanor Morse Lucille Friedman Shane Barbara Kaiser JUNIORS Josephine Argiewicz Carol Hirsch Carol Levene Bernice Abrams Marjorie Collat Helen Block SOPHOMORES Aileen Haines Dorothe Lesser Jaqueline Hirsch Frederica N. Levin Leona Rhine FRESHMEN Anne Louise Levy Carol Michels Lucille Steinhart Harriet Tieburg Josephine Wein Jane Newman Cecelia Rhine Sophie Prescott 151151 151 151151 1M51 151 151 151 151 15] 151 151 151 151 Abraham Morse Hirsch, C. Collat Levin Block Prescott Bacr Shane Kaiser Haines Newman Jacobs, L. Steinhart Wise Baum Ahronheim Lcvenc Hirsch, J. Rhine, C. Levy Tieburg Jacobs, M. Argiewicz Abrams Lesser Rhine, L. Michels Wcin 1 = M [420] 1 1 Alpha Gamma Delta 2726 Channing Way. Founded at Syracuse University, Local Chapter established 1915 Forty-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES lima Badgler Lois Chilcote 1904 Ruth Blair Jean Cope GRADUATES Helen Huston Kathryn Brock Mary Cairns Miriam de Colmesnil Nadine Allen Elizabeth Green Loriamae Emerson Jeanette Gunmson Evelyn Ferguson Joyce Grimsley Ca ' rol Hauschi ' ld SENIORS Alice E. Foran Lucine Hertsche Lucy Green Manon Humphrey Theima Groezinger Marjorie C. King JUNIORS Dale MacNally Roberta Lee Paine Helen Patch Marjorie Siffbrd SOPHOMORES Harriet Jonas Lois Outhier Bemice Klein Dorothy Remick Hernia Wertsch FRESHMEN Nancy Hoffman Mary Kingwell Patricia Holman Janor Kingwell Doris Krenz Jean Matthew Jewel Smith Florence Krenz Martha Morrison Patricia V. Osburn Kathenne Smallwood Margaret Thomas Man, ' Stuart Virginia Tormey Frances McElhern irgima Petrequm Mary Jane Prytz Paioe Emerson Du their Wercch Hoffman Krcnz, D. Prrti 1-1 I I i I 1 I I i i M I I I I I Alpha Omicron Pi 2311 Prospect Street. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1897 Local Chapter established 1907 Forty-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Margaret Eddy Rose Gardner Gilmore Harriet Ballard GRADUATES Doris Finger Josephine Esterly Gautier Harris Helen Boyle Margaret Canaga Rosalind Cargill Jane Rea SENIORS Ann Hickey Mary McCain Catherine Kuchman Marjorie McCargar Dorothy Will JUNIORS Therma Duarte Margot Gist Helen Dungan Margaret Heilig Clara Forsterer Jane Leitch Sidney Walthall Grace Rieser Bernice Smith Ruth Milburn Edith Musser Leigh Peavy Dorothy Young Beverly Bishop Betty Bunting Jean Coughlm Doris Shean SOPHOMORES Priscilla Davis Betty Jensen Gladys Dowden May Layne Bernice Heywood Janet Letson Winifred Solinsky inifred McCargar Estelle Perry Marion Selig Ruth Traugh FRESHMEN Barbara Barker Jane Hanlon Elizabeth Cussen Eleanor Hill Barbara Day Janice Kerner Joelle Walsh Absent on leave. Margaret Killian Jean Kinzie " Clare McEvov Jacqueline Ramsay Shirley Rohrbougfl Marjorie Shean Bettv Wheatlev Kuchman Will Forsterer Leison Rca Bunting Heywood Perry Traugh Duarte Killian Rohr bough Harris McCain Boyle Gist Milburne Walthall Cough 1 in Jensen Selig Barker Hanlon Kinzie Shean, M. HJckcy McCargar, M. Canaga Hc.lig Musscr Young Davis Laync Shean, D. Cussen Hill McEvoy Walsh Smith Cargill Leitch Pcavy Bishop Dowden McCargar, W. Solinsky Day Kerner Ramsay Wheatlcy 3 [422] Alpha Phi Bancroft Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Local Chapter established 1901 Thirty-three Chapters Barbara Armstrong Elizabeth Broadwater Helen Brown ivienne Caire Mary T. Carpenter Carol Sanborn Florence Bates Jean Brown Wilder Broadwater UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Geraldine Hall Margaret Murdock SENIORS Florence Corder Helen Hein Virginia Crowley Carol Hink Jean Durbin Lolita Ireland Ynez Ghirardelli Josephine Jackson Mean Clarke Aileen Delmore Janet Dozier JUNIORS Phyllis Kiesel Constance Leupp Barbara Morgan Betsv Elizabeth Broemmel Minam Caire Jane Bryan Ann Lschen Molly Fay irginia Guenn ' Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Marian Cory Antoinette McCloskr Katherine Koford F orothy MacGavin Carla Plump FRESHMEN Mabel Horton Diane Pickenng Jean M. Kergan Barbara Rector Elizabeth Lindsley Florence Robinson Barbara McKibben Elizabeth Shinn Emily Noble Elizabeth Kergan Alice Leupp Page Pressley Peggie Robbins Strietmann Doris Prost Manan Seaver Helen Wilcox Lois McMullen Harriet Peel Sevilla Shuey Barbara Stubbs Giuhana Venanzi Edna White Bnudwater. E. r Prcsslcr nier W - _ Cire.V. McClo-tr .. -. Crow ley -.--.. - Bun Doucr ' ... Circ. M. MacGavin Bryan Horton Pickcnnp - Gfaircddli Ireland Sanhora Brown, J- Clarke LmpF. A. Lnfp. C. W.lcoi Broowd Coty MdUila . Whtrc I I I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 M 1 Alpha Sigma Delta 2251 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1919 Local Chapter established 1919 Four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Laura M. Rowell GRADUATES Myrna Armer Myrna Montgomery Mila Norris SENIORS Cora E. Cave Katherine Deacon Alice Hausen Anna Nelson Mona Norris Muriel Maloncy Virginia Lee Summers JUNIORS Ruth Gavin Dorothy E. Cede Elizabeth Ann Higley Willella Moyer Audrey Nagel Bernice Petersen Elizabeth Washburn SOPHOMORES Audrey Blacow Kathryn Houghton Barbara Howes Mabel James Lois Livingston Joy Madsen Mildred Sayles FRESHMEN LaVerne Allen Dorothy Browning Gordon Curtaz Doris Earhart Frances Nissen Absent on leave. Norris, M. S. Nelson Higley Washburn James Browning Armcr Cave Summers Moycr Blacow Livingston Curtaz Norris, M. C. Deacon Gavin Naget Hough ton Saylcs Earhart Maloney Cede Petersen Howes Allen Nissen [424] Alpha Xi Delta Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Local Chapter established 1909 Fifty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES M. W. Brvce Myrtle Williamson c ; v Man- Elizabeth Bucher Dorothy Diehl Mary-Guay Chapman Susan Heymann Dorothv Samuel! Airnee M artinoni Sydnia Michcls Laurienne McLeish Alice Pistolesi Kathrvn Sweetland Jonou Mary Anthony ' Janet Darting Annette Gundelfinger Eleanor Le Grand Marjorie Bowies Frances M. Evans Eleanor Howell Adele McLeish Elizabeth Moore Clara E. Packard Ann Peterson Elizabeth Ahrnke Jacqueline Allen Constance Bacon Barbara Anthony ' June Burnham ' Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Be mice Hancock Erma Lorenzen Carol Hughes Jean McLeish La Verne Jones Helen Schmidt FRESHMEN Mignonne Cardwell Catherine Kempkey Camilla Hall Ruth Nisson Doris Smith Clementine VioKch Charlotte Wolf Polly Platt Helen Smith I 1 I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 I m SI i 1 1 i Sm ef dT. M. Clr n - . M. DUI M,cbcls Hcnrcll ' ...- LcGraod . . . :. :.: .-..-: Plan Wolf Hall . . Smith Western Johnson Powers Eisenbergcr Owen Welch Luther Card well Wing Morse Wagcner 1 1 j: Mn.Miii, C. Schafer Bricc Pcnncbakcr Phillips, M Barrett Nelson Younborg Hcarn Thompson Graff Shearer Areta 2700 Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of California at Los Angeles, 1925 Local Chapter established 1929 Three Chapters GRADUATES Gladys Brown Hazel Orelli Frances Poundstone Mary K. Shumard Margaret Simpson Winifred Smith SENIORS Mary Phillips Margaret TeSelle Emogene Western Mabel Wing JUNIORS Hannah Frances Barrett Hildur Hartmann Isabel Nelson Lenora Broadhead Frances Cardwell Betty Brice Marietta Eisenberger Betty Webb Marv Elizabeth Graff Clara Johnson Anna Mae Morse Helen Phillips Mary Powers SOPHOMORES Edwina Hearn Dorothy Mack Angela Luther Alice Owen Dorothea Thompson Gertrude W 7 agener Marion Youngborg Arabelle Schafer Jean Shearer Ruth Welch FRESHMEN Charlotte Hartmann Genevieve Hawley Virginia Parrott Jane Pennebaker Simpson Tc Selle Hartmann, H. Phillips, H. BTOHBCM Mack Webb Hawley [426] Beta Phi Alpha 2250 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1909 Local Chapter established 1909 Thirty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Fanny Bulger G RADIATE Elizabeth Chapman SENIORS Ellen Barsotri Beverly Fisher Cynthia Judson Muriel Christenson Hazel Gross Mabel Knorp Ruth Ewine Allison Hostetter Vivian Massey Catherine Walsh Agnes Webb JirxioRs Peggy Adams Helen Graham Frances Hutchins Marcella Wilson SOPHOMORES Dorothy Dillon Alice Lyle Keig Frances Lewis Karen Ginocchio Betty Kennedy Catherine Nimitz Jean Hanna Sally Lane Margaret Peterson FRESHMEN Marearet Dietz Bett - Hull Marion Murdoch Charlotte Stewart Dorothy Webb Nancy Miller Margaret Minahen Isabel Orton Joy Widgery Gleneice Silvia Bertie Mae Smith Mary Dean Tatum Margaret Woodburn Eleanor Peterson Rose Wilev Culpeppcr Skinner Doblcr, L. LaMontagne Trust Johanson Thompso n, G. Jean Ailing Beta Sigma Omicron 2498 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Missouri, 1888 Local Chapter established 1927 Twenty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Alice Sculz GRADUATES Florence Donahue Elizabeth Harrold Katherine Hyde Evelyn Iversen SENIORS Laura Bee Mildred Culpepper Janet Halpin Margaret Skinner Esther Carlson Leonora Gross Avis Jean Rose Marion Smith Ardel Thompson Wilda Thurman " Lillian Viederman JUNIORS Lavinia Dohler Shirley Gardner Ann La Montagne Bernice McCarthy Virginia Dobler Carrie Laflin Marion Marliave Virginia Miller Varee Trask Elgin Ward Bernice Wedum SOPHOMORES Winifred Delia Vedowa Virginia Johanson Helen Redman FRESHMEN Mary Kathryn Conrad Doris Oliver Geneva Thompson Helen Waterman " Absent on leave. Bee Halpin Thompson, A. Gardner Marliavc Wcdum Conrad [428] Bernice Brand Anna B vie veld Casa Hispana 2521 Dwight Way. Founded at University of California, 1928 Local Chapter established 1928 One Chapter HONORARY MEMBERS Lolita Buckingham Alice Irwin Shone GRADUATES Ethel Donaldson Josephine Palumbo Florence R. Yineys Rubv Waller Lucy Kezirian Irene D. Signorelli SENIORS Avelina Duarte Hazel Hall Eleanore L. McCammon Sophie Sarris Iris Elliot Jean Lewis Peggy Presto Irma B. Williams JUNIORS Beatrice Alves Helen Basham Marion Allen Agnes Dutro Eda D. Salzmann Joan Douglas Frances Jane Sharp SOPHOMORES Marguerite Z. Barth Luisa Faneuf Dorothy Franzen Doris Morgan Leonta E. Morris Anne Plummer Frieda I. Salzmann Frances Jones FRESHMEN Jean Livingston Crete Wiese [429] 1 1 1 I 1 1 I f I Brand Lew Allen Dutro Franren Plumrocr Donaldson Waller Presto Alvcs Hall Livingston Salzmann, F. Kczinan Duarte Sarris Basham Morgan Jones Palurabo Elliot Williams Douglas Baitfa Morris Wicsc Parcells Akesson Calvert Knox Porter Cor Mclntire Chichizola Hinz Lumgair Street Walker Truxe Babue Carter McPhail Washburn Elliott Meyer Dougbw Holmes McNamara Swedberg Wright Bardin Hanrahan Miller Anderson Hoey Simpson Erskine Howe Need ham Todd Yonge Chi Omega 2421 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Local Chapter established 1902 Eighty-seven Chapters GRADUATE Winifred Dunham Marjorie Johns Louise Parcells SENIORS Rose Truxell Margaret Wanzer JUNIORS Louise Akesson Margaret Barry Jane Eshleman Helen Knox Ethel Babue Miriam Calvert Marion Hanrahan Patricia McPhail Marie Bardin Elizabeth Carter Violet Jurs Margaret Miller Margaret Mount Marjorie Porter " Katharine Washburn Jean Anderson Beverlev Brooks Martha Cox Virginia Chichizola Kathenne Douglas Margaret Heger Muriel Hinz Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Elliott Betty Holley Gwenllyan Erskine Jane Mclntire Margaret Hoey Mary Meyer FRESHMEN Theodosia Holmes Dorothy McNamara Martha Howe Nancy Needham Nathalie Kennedy Elizabeth Peters Alice Lumgair Janice Street Eleanore Yonge Mary Frances Simpson Frances Swedberg Ruth Sweetland Elizabeth Todd Nance U ' Ren Dorothy Walker Frances Wright Wanzer Barry Jurs Mount Brooks Holley Sweetland Heger Kennedy Peters U ' Reo [430] Chi Sigma Phi 2347 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1900 Local Chapter established 1900 One Chapter Dr. Edna Bailey UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Anita Laton GRADUATES Man- Brun Marian Hill Lucile Kruger SENIORS " Frances Bern-man Cn ' stal Cushman Emvrita Rosenthal Dr. Eschscholtzia Lucia Flora Valentine Diamond Butler Julia Burchell Laura Craven Ruth Giacobbi Anita Dodd Man- Gleim Lucile Ross Jl NIORS Martha Scarlett Kathenne Schoembs Marian Towne Francella Vinchell Louise Totten Gladvs Warren Flora James Lillian Mangels ' Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Josephine Peirano FRESHMEN Alice CMsen Doris Trotter Hazel Scarlett I 1 I I I i I N I 1 1 1 I i I 1 I I 1 =1 M 1 1 1 Brun Hill - - Gunman GucoH RosentfaaJ Ross Wmcfacll Craven Dodd G Icirc Scarlett, M. Schocmbs Tonrn Warrro James : - Mangch Okco Scarlett. H. Trotter 1 I I 1 I I 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 Delta Delta Delta 173S Lc Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1888 Local Chapter established 1900 Eighty Chapters SENIORS Virginia Bennett Ysabel Cureton Doris M. Hoffman June Bovey Barbara Emanuels Anna D. Kohlinoos Carol Reier Katheryn Vensano Roberta Anderson Bonnie Bare Mary Bruzzone Ruth Byrne Lois Halloran Mary M. Hoffman Betty Baker Hazel Cambert Emily Canfield Margaret Clark Absent on leave. JUNIORS Helen Carlton Elizabeth Huie Moira Daly Elinor Lowell Sally Evans Jane McFarland Annette Hoffman Dorothy McNaughton Dorothea Tharp SOPHOMORES Florence Howell Helen Lenox Barbara Jones Frances Teagar FRESHMEN Elaine Hadsell Frances Mannion Jean Hopps Bernice Marnn Carol Jones Betty Midgley Diana Lanyon Marjorie Slater Dorothy Young Carolyn Lowther Isadeen Raffetto Virginia Wise Miriam Parrish Margaret Reynolds Kathleen Shuman Jeanette Steele Helen Travers Carolyn 7. pf Ethyl Tesch Elizabeth Webb Suzanne Whitby Charlotte Willoughby IM51 151 IMS! 151 151 IS1 LSI IS! 151151 LSI IS! 151 1 Bennett Bovey Cureton Daly Emanuels Hoffman, D. Kohlmoos Lowther Reicr Vensano Wise Anderson Bare Bruzzone Byrne Carlton Evans Hoffman, A. Huie Lowell McFarland McNaughton Reynolds Shuman Steele Tharp Cambert Halloran Hoffman, M. Howell Jones, B. Lenox Teagar Travers W i 1 loughby Zipf Baker Canfield Clark Hadsell Hopps Jones, C. Lanyon Mannion Marrin Midgley Slater Tcsch Webb Whitby Young u 1 [432] Delta Gamma 2710 Charming Way. Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1874 Local Chapter established 1907 Forty-five Chapters SENIORS Virginia Haley Barbara Haskins Justine Lancashire Patsy Lapham Helen Schneider Dorothy Thacher Patricia Thatcher JUNIORS Jean Anderson Evelyn Gassagne Dorothy Stevenson Mary Vilsack Helen Cox Billie Kittrelle Betty Turner Nina Wallace Helen etraore SOPHOMORES Virginia Hotle Rosana Kilpatnck Grace Lafferty Dale Andrews Virginia Fox Elizabeth Eggert Catherine Gray Sallie Foster Betty Hill Arlme Towne ' Frances McLeod Kate Northcote Evalme Oris Barbara Warner Gayle Coffing Jane Donovan Armine Crawford Mane-Louise Fair Marion Cruickshank Marjorie Gould Betty Shade ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Margaret Hart Ellen Lee Mary Aileen Kennedy Maud Marion McCandlish Billie Lathan Eva Rudolph Wawona Washburn [433] i I I I I i i I I I I I 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 i =1 1 1 f ' t.f Lancashire Thachcr Anderson Cox Gassagoe Kmrtllc Srrvensoo Turner Vihack Wallace Wctraort Andrews . . . : Fox Graf Hart Hill Hotlc Kilpairick LifferTT McLeod Sorthcote Otis Watocr ; Dooovan Fair Gould Kennedy Lathaa Lee McOndlish Rudolph Shade Washbom Cooper Kennedy Caldcrwood Jovanovich Sachs Archer Gcnesy Sala, L. Yager Burgess Rice White Hovey Taylor Deckel Powc Arata Erbes Pape Stevenson Brown Peppin Welch Delta Zeta 2311 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1902 Local Chapter established 1915 Fifty-eight Chapters SENIORS Elizabeth Bates June Cooper Geraldine Haun Aubrey Kennedy Eleanor Gate Mary Aileen Dennis Eleanore Hovey Carol Meaney Ernestine Payne Mary Margaret Ryan Anna Taylor Monica Calderwood Jane Dailey Virginia Caldwell Lois Decker Marjorie Sachs JUNIORS Roberta Stanton Naida Jovanovich Anna Nathan Dorothea Teebay Dorothea Nusbaum Susan Powell Donna R. Erbes Lillian Arata Elizabeth Archer Virginia Clark Ernestine Genesy Dorothy Stevenson SOPHOMORES Catherine A. Cunningham Frances Grimes Harriet Long Elizabeth Pape FRESHMEN Grace Brasseur Dorothy Brooks Geraldine Brown Absent on leave. Enid Burgess Marjorie Campbell Dorothy O ' Rourke Ruth Peppin Joan Rice Ethel Sala Lenore Sala Mane Schmidt Margaret Smith Dorothy Yager Anna Ubbe Geraldine Welch Mabel Ellen White Dennis Payne Caldwell Nathan Stanton Clark Grimes Schmidt Brasseur Campbell Sala, E. Cate Haun Ryan Dailey Nusbaum Tccbay Cunningham Long Smith Brooks O ' Rourke Ubbc [434] Gatntna Phi Beta 2732 Channing Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Local Chapter established 1894 Forty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charlotte Cerf Alice White Margaret J. Allen Manon Cheek Catherine Conlisk Elvira Broome Ardath Busby Kathlvn Clark SENIORS Evelyn Curtner Barbara Leet Doris Petersson Elizabeth Giffen Mildred Long Virginia Porter Virginia Harris Helen M. Matthew Carolyn Sievers Olive Steitz JUNIORS Lois Edbrooke Morna Scott ' Alice Van Every Jane Farley Geraldine R. Spaulding Margaret Yoerk ' Barbara Mount Mary Sperry Carlota Young Virginia Bean Sally Mildred Reid SOPHOMORES Byrd Ruth Farley Barbara Weston FRESHMEN Patty Bahls Janice Barham Elinor Cheek Carol Craft Mary Dovell Absent on leave. Elizabeth Fallows ' Frances L. Field Elizabeth Foote Barbara Gross Helen Ostrand Jane Ppmeroy Josephine Scally ' Elizabeth Smith Ora Thelan Dorothv Tuck Xorma Powell Juanita Woerner Jane Umphred Helen Warner Barbara Watts Dixie Weber Eileen Wiley [435] i i i i I i I 1 I 13 1 =i 1 1 i V ft Check, M. Long Sievers Clark Scott Young Powell Bab Is Dovell Gross Smith Warner Conlisk Matthew Stcitz Edbrooke Spanlding Bean Red Barham Fallows Ostrand Thelan Warn Allen Gunner PeterssoQ Broome Farley, J. Wesroa Check, E. Field Pomcroy Tuck Weber Lect Porter Basby Mount Yoerk Farley, R. Woerner Craft Footc Scally L ' mphred Wiler i ! Jl ft f if Carlyle Longakcr Ballantine Langstroth Thomas Kactzcl, K. Mathews Wood Kactzcl, F. Peiscr Barber Gorham Smith Dicckmann Neilson Widenham Kindt Parsons Wright King Phelps Brittain Kennedy Wooll English Olncy Adams Lachmund Rich Douglas Lamson Swobc Lcppo Warren Graham Pickering Edgerton Lyon van Lobeo Scls Hoxic Patterson Townsend 1 1 I i I i I 1 I I 1 1 1 1 LI] M 1 Kappa Alpha Theta 2723 Durant Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Local Chapter established 1890 Fifty-nine Chapters SENIORS Betty Barber Fay Chubbuck Jessie Gorham Janet Brittain Mary Dieckmann Elizabeth Henry Virginia Carlyle Elizabeth Anne Ebright Virginia Hudson Mildred Smith Barbara Warren Anne Kennedy Clarabel Leppo Mary Kathryn Longaker Marianne Wooll JUNIORS Betty Ballantine Marion English Lillie Esther Langstroth Carolyn Oliver Eleanor Coburn Mary Graham Mary Neilson Mary Olney Charlotte Pickering Mary Fenton Thomas Miriam Widenham Edwarda Adams Joan Edgerton Cosette Ewer Kathleen Kaetzel Mary Kindt Fritzi Lachmund Dorothy Wood Shirley Douglas Frances Kaetzel Sue Hoxie Jane King Julia Swobe Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Elizabeth B. Lyon Marjorie Mathews Mary Anne Milburn Evelyn Parsons Vadna Rich Elizabeth van Loben Sels FRESHMEN P ' lora Lamson Sally Patterson Carol Wright Jane Peiser Virginia Phelps Barbara Townsend 151151 151151 151151151 151151 151 1511511 1151 1511 [436] Kappa Delta 2461 Warring Street. Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1897 Local Chapter established 1917 Seventy-one Chapters GRADUATE Elizabeth Hindson SENIORS Myrl Brown Victoria de Back Man. " Encell Evelvn Eschelbach Aileen Fisk Margaret Newlove Ruth Xonamaker Mildred Watson Jmnou Shirley Anderson Rosemarie Dickinson Helen Lang Anne Devine Elizabeth Humphrey Ella L. Long Virginia Simpson Dorothy Switzer Barbara Nash Vera Richardson Josephine Tilden SOPHOMORES Maurine Casey Kathleen Headrick Agnes M. Mattson Geraldine Robinson Harriett E. Curri e Margaret Jones Alice Milk Lois Scouler Gertrude Wepfer Marion West Winifred Englebright Eleanor Green Mariorie Mills ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Margaret Johnson Margaret Kdley Madeline Yancev UJ7] Ricbardsoo Wcffa Berg labora Moran Fitzgerald M Bidwell Evans Ken ward Olncy Wright Neylan Weinman Painte Haas Moore Cuttcri Goodf McEneany Rodman Bell Pratt Wood Crowell Brooks Johnson, L. Stevens de Bencdetti Hanson Mcrritt Shumate Douglas Reed Gerlinger Burton Kellogg Bcchtel Dibcrt Johnson, C Oliver Somers Field Tomlinson Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 Channing Way. Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Local Chapter established 1880 Fifty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Mary B. Davidson SENIORS Jane Armstrong Elizabeth Cox Katherine Crowell Jean Gerlinger Virginia Moran Mary Elizabeth Painter Helen Rankin JUNIORS Marion Brooks Patricia Creed Alice Haas Catherine Burton Kathleen Fitzgerald Lilia Johnson Mary Belle Moore SOPHOMORES Alice Bechtei Elizabeth Goodfellow Virginia McEneany Ruth Bidwell Fredrica Hanson Ruth Cutten Aileen Johnson Deborah Dibert Charlotte Johnson Marie Evans Virginia Kenward Cynthia McLellan Katharine Merritt Virginia Oliver Constance Olney Mary Louise Kellogg Diantha Miller Carol Stevens Jane Rodman Virginia Shumate Ruth Somers Laura Warren Florence Wright Margaret Bell Lorraine de Benedetti Lois Weinman Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Ena Douglas Jane Neylan Margaret Field Jane Pratt Elva Reed Marion Tomlmson Betty Wood [438] Kappa Sigma Alpha 2519 College Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1922 Local Chapter established 1922 One Chapter Beatrice Catev Gladys Lund Bates Virginia Buffbrd Ester W ; Ellis Gladys Gardner Eleanor Armstrong Phyllis Biegge GRADUATES Marie Fenech Florence Nordholz Lillian Spiegelman SENIORS Eleanor Chapman Hays Alice Reidy Leslie B. Hyams Kathleen James Lorraine Kav Elizabeth Winkelman Doris A. Ricker Maydelle Roberts Mary A. Schneider Elinor Brady Juanita Hoeflein JUNIORS Julia Joy Alwilda Patterson Elizabeth Putnam Inez Swanson Ada Carr Warren Marguerite Wedel Dorothv A. ilson Thelma Petersen Thelma Stevenson SOPHOMORE Louise Taylor FRESHMAN Ruth Winkelman Buflord Hyams James R(AcrTs Schneider Wcdcl Wilson Bicggc Brady Petersen Stevenson ; Gardner R eidy Ricker Sw nsoo Warren Winkclman. E. Armstrong Hoefiein Taylor joy Wmkdroan, R. Lambda Omega 2521 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1915 Nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mae Lent Marion Mattoon Margaret Beetem Mary Campioni Genevie Dexter Helen Sexton Eloise Biddle GRADUATES Elizabeth Cawthorne Helen Ebert Lucille Lott Dorothea Dudley Ruth Holmes Adele Stephenson SENIORS Antoinette Jacobson Dorothy Lackey Mary Mugler Elizabeth Swartz Irma Wallenius JUNIORS Elizabeth A. Gallaghan Grace McCosker Minnie Nielsen Mvra Waddell SOPHOMORES Betty Rae Claassen Elva Dimpfel Dons Emerson Eveline Mouze Alice Dexter Dorothea Ellis Phyllis Emerson Margaret Robinson Carolyn Utting Hazel Whalen Helen Wright FRESHMEN Ruth E. Bailey Dorothy Benn Luella Geddes Helen E. McCaslin Absent on leave. I51E1 151 [5115U5U51 15115] 151 151 151 151 151 El Jacobson Wallenius Nielsen Dimpfel Mouzc Bailey [440] Phi Delta 2908 Chinning Way. Founded at New York State College, 1919 Local Chapter established 1931 Eight Chapters GRADUATE Verna Tanton Marguerite Baldwin Josephine Beckwith Elizabeth Bolt SENIORS Margaret Bowman Dorothy Homer Florence Campbell Ora Howes Eugenia Fisher Zena Palmer Mildred Bright Dorothv Xelson JUNIORS Josephine Haly J. Xadine Kelly Matilda MacCaughey Dorothv Moms SOPHOMORES Olive Newbury Oneida Stahl Lilla Mane Sargent Maxine ilkin Lanette Scheeline Betty Shuhaw Dorothy Simon Dorothy H. Martin Esther Pitman Esther Williams Margaret Williams Rachel Dent Elizabeth Mavo FRESHMEN Helen Embury Marjorie L. Gallaher Arleen Slack Pauline Hobler Jean V ash burn i Bowman Palmer Taacoa -.: - Ncwbvr Williamk,E. Giltihcr .. --_.- Woodcock Jones Ward Hurni Stevens Cullen McCormick Wrinkle - PhiMu 2722 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Local Chapter established 1916 Sixty Chapters Evelyn Petersen Sarijane Asbill Julia Campbell Ruth Orth Beryle Campbell Browning Hervey Marjorie Peterson Isabella Banning Lavada Hudgens Gertrude Cahill Helen Hurni Elizabeth Gilbert Alice Phillips Margaret Cullen Leah Lewis Patricia Gore Carol Lowe Absent on leave. GRADUATES Carol Shamel SENIORS Genevieve Cox Lois Taylor JUNIORS Virginia Jones Olive Vance Helen Morgan Geraldme Woodcock Helen Moore Mary Phyllis Ward SOPHOMORES Katharine Roadhouse Mildred Saxton Mollie Dunning Stephens FRESHMEN Louise McCormick Marjorie Miller Fay Wrinkle Mabel Stevens Ruth Willett Marjorie Woolman Mildred Tripp Helen A. Webber Morgan Banning Moore Cahill Phillips Willett Gore Miller [442] Phi Omega Pi 2601 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 Local Chapter established 1919 Twenty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Pauline Hodgson Bernice Cochran Eileen Angell Dorothy Boylan Dorothv Chaffee Marybeth Ayerst Janice Bjork Winnifred Cochran Eudora de Loge Ruth Thomas Marjorie Angell Dorothy Baker Ruth Bening Jean Arlett Taline Bailey Phvllis Barnett GRADUATES Percy Gill Marjorie Smith Gladys Zumwalt SENIORS Doris Grunauer Margaret Lamb Frances Suydam Jean Hamilton Telete Lester Evelyn Whyte Ruth Kelly Mary Belle Pritchett Jeannette Quast JUNIORS Anita Euler Kathryn Lewis Esther Meakin Gretchen Frenzel Louise Mangels Dorothy Mickey Elizabeth Griffin Mary McHenry Ithira Porter Reta Hansen Marjone Maher Dons Ross Natalie Van Cleve Margaret Warner SOPHOMORES Inez Clark Margaret Hunter Edythe Roberts Manan Cramer Olive Mixter Frances Sturm Margaret Hill Alma Pope Virginia Walsh Dorothv Whittaker FRESHMEN Nancy Poulterer Absent on leave. Jane Cameron Elizabeth Elliott Eleanor Erath Ruth Evans Elizabeth Frank Jeanette Johnson Sally Sawyer Elizabeth Lowden Eleanor Moles Dorothv Morton [443] Chaffee Pritchett Ayerst Enler Lewis Porter Warner Clark Mixter Sturm Cameron Frank Angell, E. Gmnauer Quast Bjork Frenzel Mafacr Ross Angell. M. Cramer Morton Arlett Elliott Lowden Boylan Keily Sayd am Ccchran Griffin Mangels Thomas Baker Hill Pope Bailey Erath Moles Lcsrcr Whyre deLoge Han sec Meakin Van Clcvc Bening Hunter Roberts Barnett Evans Poultere i i I I I I I I I I 1 Jl 1 1 I I Phi Sigma Sigma 2709 Channing Way. Founded at Hunter ' s College, 1913 Local Chapter established 1926 Twenty-seven Chapters SENIORS Billie Bercovich Dorothy Jurgenson Evelyn Landesbaum Bessie Miller Irma Julie Laventhal Gertrude Suplin Gertrude Gershon JUNIORS Florence HofFman SOPHOMORES Freda Berger Florence Goodman Anna K. Hamlen Lucille Shane Ada Simmons FRESHMEN Nadine Bernstein Sophie Brecker Hortense Freed Bernice Lavick Edith Porte Absent on leave. Clara Steinsapir Catherine Landesbaum Malvina Yoiinu Henrietta Heiman Dons Simmons Bercovich Landesbaum, E. Laventhal Miller Suplin Gershon Hoffman Steinsaptr Berger Goodman Hamtcn Landesbaum, C. Shane Simmons, A. Young Bernstein Brcckcr Freed Heiman Lavick Porte Simmons, D. [444] Pi Beta Phi 2525 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Local Chapter established 1900 Seventy-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Helen Fancher Constance Holmes GRADUATE Gladys Werden Virginia Armstrong Beryl Holmes SENIORS Jane Alice Barmby Rosemary Cuttej Perry Harm Janet Majors Barbara-Lu White Manan Clark Eleanor Mattel Marie Hall Marion Nash Stephanie Warshauer JUNIORS Peggy Porter Jeannette Pullen Eleanor Rowley Audrey Tantau Barbara White SOPHOMORES Eleanor Breed Elizabeth Dunning Mary Hunting Barbara MacMichael Lisbeth Chenoweth Betty Gerwick Mary Langdon Marjorie Smith Katharine Torney Virginia Vincent FRESHMEN Margaret Black Margory Casey Jane Kahl Norma Jean McLeod Jeannette Brown Miriam Cutter Helen Leach Marjorie Makins Jane H. Carter Eleanor Hunt Virginia Lum Elsa Meyer Betty Minturn Isabel Walthall Beatrice Youngberg I 1 A a Hahn Hall Rowley Breed ' Hunting Vmceot Casey Leach Meyer Armstrong Holrre-s Martci Tantau Cbenoweth MacMicbacl Black Cutter Lum Minrura White, B. L. Nash Warshauer Dunning Smith Brown Hunt MacLeod Walthal] Cutter Clark Pullen Whirr, B. Gerwick Torney Carter Kahl Makins Youngberg Nc Russc Cantlon Secrest Gandolfo Kragen Crafts, L. Ramsden Motherland Wheeler Crafts, E. Shea Goodwin March Graves Sohst Newman Young Ettcr Dingeman Grenier Philippet, G. Milligan Torres ' Pi Sigma Gamma 2415 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California. 1919 Local Chapter established 1919 Four Chapters Jacqueline Brooks GRADUATES Rose Marie Shiely SENIORS June-Bell Neill Eleanor Todd Marian Cundall Ruth Feasey Elizabeth Day Gertrude Moore Lenis Netherland Eleanor Russell Harriet Wheeler JUNIORS Elinor Crafts Geraldine Ghiardi Loraine Etter Joan Goodwin Marjorie A. Shea Dorothea Batham Marjorie Cantlon Dorothy Dingeman Patricia Galrup Louise Crafts Thais Graves Dorothy Ramsden Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Lorraine Gandolfo Muriel Knoph Bonnie Jean Grenier Naomi Kragen FRESHMEN Edna Milligan Frances Newman Mildred Oswald Audrey Young Ruth March Martha Secrest Genevieve Philippet Louise Sohst Marie Philippet Mildred Torres Moore Oswald Batham Ghiardi Galrup Knoph Cassidy Philippet, M. [446] Red i viva 2717 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, 1874 Local Chapter established 1874 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Mrs. Alexander F. Morrison GRADUATE Elsie Merrill Margaret Anderson Doris Hale Ruth V . Armstrong Bernadean Greene SENIORS Jennie Hendrickson Constance Maggini Kaarin Lahti Jeanne Oliver Elizabeth Sayler JUNIORS Mildred Burroughs Virginia Dadisman Anna Palko Dorothv Rhoades Eileen Foster Kathleen Scandrett SOPHOMORES Eldris Bacigalupi Alva Goldsworthy Elizabeth Kant Nona Redvrine Lillian Sandelin Maxine Warren Mary Jane Forbes FRESHMEN Louise Murrish Irene Stephens I I I 1 I 1 1 13 [447] Merrill Anderson Haie Lahti lttt| Palko Rhoades Sajler Burroughs Foster Greene Bacigalupi GoJdswonhT Kant Redwioc Saodelin Mumsh Armstrong Scandrett Dadisman Warren 9 L I i I 1 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I i m Sigma Kappa 2506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College, 1874 Local Chapter established 1910 Forty-three Chapters Jane Schieck GRADUATES Agnes Leathers SENIORS Esther Anshutz Phoebe Cooper Annette E. Hansen Alice McCune Gladys Champion Leile Grimsley Janette Hardison Virginia McKevett Mary Louise Pratt May Ellen Tebbe Elizabeth Schauer JUNIORS Helen Bacon Marie Barstow Nell Boylin Roberta Easley Frances Gallagher Dorothy Haight Alice Haley Louise Hildebrand Jean Catherine Jensen Edna Jessop Barbara Kirby Elda Laird Alice Morse Etoile Peck Eleano r Perske SOPHOMORES Violet Bellingham Edith King Helen McMahon Dorothy Green Laura Kinkel Pauline Palmer Frances Rae Rowe Helen V. Smith FRESHMEN Betty Delfelder Patricia Kelley Ruth Satterwhite Martha Hiltner Peggy McGuire Evelyn Shaw- Kathleen Juday Pauline Palmer Dorothy Smith Absent on leave. Dorothy Rubel Belle Sayre Patricia Washburn Margaret Waters Helen Wilsey Bernice Phelan Betty Riddell Florence White Ruth Tebbe Lillian Thomas Helen White Champion Leathers Schauer Boylin Haight Kirby Pcrskc Wilsey McMahon Smith Juday Shaw Cooper McCune Tebbe, M. Easley Halcv Laird Rubel Bcllingham Phelan White, F. Kelley Tebbe, R. Schieck Grimsley McKevett Bacon Gallagher Jensen Morse Washburn King Riddel 1 Dclfcldcr McGuirc Thomas Anshutz Hardison Pratt Barstow Green Jessop Peck Waters Kinkel t Rowe Hiltner Sattcrwhitc White, H. [448] Sigma Phi Beta 2203 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the New York University, 1920 Local Chapter established 1920 Twelve Chapters Doris Chanev i cnte Alice Dorothv Duke Emma Caton I nia Bates ' Absent on leave. GRADUATES Lillian Knipper Dons McAleney Evelyn Wilson SENIORS Erwina Finney Alice Knipper Helen Helwick Cornelia Puehler Ruth C. Thompson JUNIORS Eugenia Cunan Eleanor Hesthal SOPHOMORES Erika Milmore Arlene Sollie Ruth E. Thompson FRESHMAN Marion Hitchcock Evelvn Reeves Olga Skeehan " esta Tavlor Loretta Lanev Gertrude Somerville I I I 1 I 1 [449] ChincT McAlcncy Alice ' Duke Piracy Knipper, A. Kjiippcr, L. Puchlcr Thompson Caton Cuna.n Lxncy Bare-. Milmore Somcrvillc Thocnpsoo, R. Hiidboock 1 1 M m Theta Upsilon 2327 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Local Chapter established 1914 Twenty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. E. Bartlett L. K. Cznarowski SENIORS Isabel Counsil Lorraine Aaron Laine Andresson Genevieve Brown Betty Kennedy Juanita Eitel Mary C. Saunders Helen Scofield JUNIORS Margaret Duffy Nina J. Miller Helen Eveleth Jacqueline Otto Doris Kilkenny Betty Prelat SOPHOMORES Pauline Martinus Helen Mills Bessie Simpson FRESHMEN Barbara Saunders Marta Sherman Barbara Stevens Wilma Smith Mary Thompson Dorothv Wiese Nellie Schwarz Adela Tvler Counsil Stevens Duffy Otto Wiese Scofield End Aaron Eveleth Prelat Martinus Tyler Saunders, M. Smith , Andresson Kilkenny Simpson Mills Saunders, B. Brown Miller Thompson Schwarz Sherman m I [45] Zeta Tau Alpha 2420 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Local Chapter established 1915 Sixty-eight Chapters SENIORS Margaret Baxter Ruth Chatham Hazel Cruzan Ann Derby -Mary Doflard Virginia Hurley Jeanne Krick Frances McGuire Grace Malley JUNIORS Dorothea Bamett Jessie Caldwell Bclva Brinck Leola Dixon Elizabeth Schuster Dagmar Hageness Margaret Hunter Manan Young Eleanor Metzgar Mildred Scherrer Dorothv Smith Ethel Larsen Ruth Ann Pierce Evelyn Brady Alice Colbath Jane Thielsen Helen Kinsey Francelia Knapp SOPHOMORES Marjorie Myers Elizabeth Ritchie Manan Young Janet Sillers Naomi Smith Audrey Anderson Katherine Bibb Dixie Delano ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Dorothv-Dale Dickinson Ruth Maharrv Jane Edwards Catherine Heck Eugenia Rutherford Barbara Sillers Sidney Stephens Lucy Tngha Leonore Wallach 1 I I I I 1 1 1 I I i II [451] 1 1 Derby McGuirc Smith, D. Dixon Sdj aster Ktnscy Sillcrc.J. . . Edwards Sillm, B. Baxter Dollird MiUer Bamett Hunter Stewart Knapp Smith, V Heck Stephens Hurlcr Merzgar Brinck Larscn Brady Myers Thieken Delano Miharry Tnglia Krick Schema- Caldwell Pierce Colbath Ritchie Young Dickinson Wallach 51 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES I 1 I i I I I I I i i I I I 1 I I i Alpha Kappa Kappa 100 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Local Chapter established 1899 Fifty-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES LeRoy C. Abbott Elbridge Best Harold F. Blum Lloyd Bryan Edward Bull William A. Carroll Ernest W. Cleary Thomas W. Cornwall George Ebnght Ernest Falconer Albert Robert E. Blake James D. Coulter Rav K. Cronemiller Malcolm Ha dden Robert Marker Frederick Foote Gain Gelston F. D. Heegler Gordon E. Hem John R. Henry Harold A. Hill Carl L. Hoag Matther Hosmer Wilfred H. Kellogg Alson Kilgore Vollmer Alanson Eugene Kilgore John Lagen Harold W. Lambert Olof Larsell Salvatore P. Lucia Howard Markel Hiram Miller Raymond Millzner Robert Moody Howard Morrow Weeks Montague Jack W. Brown SENIORS Arthur J. Fleisher Verne T. Inman Darrell Hawley Milton R. Jones Leonard Hines Francis K. Kearney Clarence L. Wood JUNIORS John W. Moore Avery Sturm Walter W. Port Stanley J. Truman SOPHOMORES Fred D. Fisher Howard Flanders Sidney Olsi-n J. Allen Owen Saxton T. Pope William A. Powell T. Eric Reynolds Howard Ruggles Henry Searls Bertram Stone John J. Sullivan Laurence T aussig Woolf Philip V. Lamb Arthur McDowell Calvin L. Stewart Llewellyn Wilson Otho T. Wood George Peckham Donald Smith Edward Young FRESHMEN Edwin Clausen James Elliot Sanford Kearney Edmond Butler Charles Caulkins Gerald Crenshaw John Spencer Elwood Lyman Anthony Fratis Robert Radcliff Clavton Tozer ' ? ? t Mines Inman Lamb Stewart Kearney, F. Wood Brown Fisher Flanders Kearney, S. Smith Young 1= I I [454] Nu Sigma Nu 14 g 5 Fourth Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Local Chapter established 1900 Thirty-seven Chapters Herbert V. Allen R. Emmet Allen Alexander G. Bartlett Albert M. Beekler H. Glenn Bell X illiam L. Bender Dudley V. Bennett A. Crawford Bost LeRoy H. Briggs Howard A. Brown Edwin L. Bruck Theodore C. Burnett Frederick C. Cordes Amos D. Christie UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert Crall Milton B. Lennon W. Deamer Thomas L. Lennon Bradford F. Dealing Herbert MacLean Evans Howard W. Fleming Frank L. Gonzales Lloyd E. Hargrave Richard W. Harvey Olin M. Holmes Warren D. Horner Frank L. Kelly William J. Kerr Fred J. Kruse Robert L. Legge Fredenck C. Lewitt Frederick G. Linde Hans Lisser John L. Loutzenheiser William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch Robert C. Martin George J. McChesney Stacey R. Mettier Herbert C. Moffitt Oscar K. Mohs William G. Moore C. Mote Howard Xaffziger H. Pitkin V. H. Podstata Robert Langley Porter Glenville Y. Rusk Irwin C. Schumacher Harry C. Shepardson Daniel W. Sooy Wallace I. Terry Edward W. Twitchell Robertson Ward J. Homer Woolsey Harry X. Akesson William B. Chew Meade Mohtin INTERNES Edgar C. Dawson KennethW.Eikenberry Lynn N. D. Kunkel Thomas A. Drummond Edward G. Ewer Charles N. Mell John X. Moore James E. Burns Eric F. Colby Francis J. Cox John T. Heavey Harold G. Watson SENIORS George E. Kleeman Charles V. Soracco Clayton G. Lyon Francis E. West JUNIORS Fred C. Blake Parker Hollingsworth Horace J. McCorkle Arthur H. Rice Francis L. Chamberlain I. Radford Linn Wallace Proctor Harold I. Sipman Earl L. White SOPHOMORES Edward F. Healey Allen T. Hinman Raymond V. Rukke Henry W. Scott A very E. Wood Reuben H. Zumwalt FRESHMEN Wayne P. Chesbro James Tern " Ralph White [455] 1 I I 1 1 1 1 i i =1 i 1 Cox K Iceman Lion McCorkle - MX Rukkc Wood Hcavcy West Lyon Proctor Hinman Scott Zumwalt Phi Beta Pi 1367 Fifth Avenue. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1891 Local Chapter established 1919 Forty-three Chapters F. Rochex D. V. Saeltzer J. B. de C. Saunders C. L. A. Schmidt Van Nuvs P. P. Poliak Tinmen UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. H. Anderson O. Larsell O. H. Pflueger H. G. Ford C. D. Leake A. C. Reed C. T. Hayden M. L. Montgomery W. A. Reilly C. M. Johnson E. Ogden J. F. Rinehart D. A. Smith R. G. INTERNES W. Birnbaum G. W. Hemminger A. H. Meuser R. C. Teall P. E. ASSISTANTS IN ANATOMY M. Y. Kremers B. F. Mattison SENIORS O. L. Gericke E. J. Jackemy C. A. Stimson JUNIORS L. S. Cherney A. Morrow S. A. Peoples J. B. Reis W. L. Thompson SOPHOMORES H. C. Archibald M. J.Brown A. D. Havenhill R. I. Crone P. S. FRESHMEN J. Blum K. L. Carter A. Ghilotti G. C. Lowell W. D. Spining E. S. J. M. Fernald Wagner G. K. Hargrove von Dessonneck IMS! 151151 151 151 151 ISl LSI 151 151 151 151 151 [456] Phi Chi 10 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Vermont, 1889 Local Chapter established 1908 Sixty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edwin I. Harriett H. M. F. Behnemen T. Floyd Bell Perry Bonar Curie L. Callander William E. Carter . Frank Chamlee Robert A. Edwin R. Cole W. B. Faulkner, Jr. Auguste E. Gauthier Thomas E. Gibson Edgar L. Gilcreest Keane O. Haldeman George C. Hensel Steven Val C. Holmer O. VV. Jones, Jr. William A. Key S. H. Mentzer Roy Ouer Hartzell H. Ray Raymond Reitzel Ernest L George K. Rhodes Verne Ross J. R. Sharpsteen R. S. Sherman Sydney K. Smith Wallace B. Smith Francis S. Smyth Walker INTERNES Lloyd Bambauer Gerald A. Heidbreder LeRoy K. Gay Lester B. Lawrence Harrv Tverman Charles S. Mitchell G. Douglas Ream Glynne Price Moreton J. Thorpe George K. Wever SENIORS J. Gordon Adams C. Edward Cocks Raymond Johanson J. Walter Wilson tames F. Brady James W. Dalton Marion A. Swanson W. Gordon mte r JUNIORS Frank A. Mayner William Mills Maurice A. Oliva Marshall E. Porter Dallas Wagner SOPHOMORES Ralph D. Cressman Albert Jackson DeWard Jones John D. Reese FRESHMEN Gerald Banks Walter Brignoli ilhamCurry Wayne Hume Roland Jantzen Raymond Ouer i I I I I I I I 1 1 l 1 I I Adams Bradr Cacti - Wilson diva Majner Milk Porter Wagner firignoli Carry Janrzen I I I 1 i i i i 1 I I 1 1 1 I I I M I I Alpha Kappa Gamma 290 Wawona Street, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Minnesota, 1922 Local Chapter established 1924 Four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Harriet Fitzgerald Dr. Charlotte Greenhood Grace Kaufner GRADUATES Mildred Neil Helen Stephens SENIORS Frances French Ruth Schwantes Clydene Terrell Eleanor White Martha Cummings JUNIORS Tessie Curran Grace Willis French Schwantcs Terrell White Cummings Curran Willis a I 1 [458] ET Delta Sigma Delta 550 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Local Chapter established 1891 Thirty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Harold Bjornstrom Dr. Earl Lussier Dr. E. Finger Dr. Norman Lussier Dr. Harry Frisbit Dr. J. A. Marshall . Ralph I Dr. Hugh Gale Dr. Allan H. Suggett Dr. Ralph McVey Dr. J. V. Mitchell Dr. L. E. Noe Dr. Edwin Rissberger Dr. W. B. Ryder, Jr. Philip Johnson Dr. Robert Tuckey GRADUATES Jack Murphy Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. James G. Sharp Dr. William F. Sharp Dr. E. V. Street Donald Fish Glenn Gnffin SENIORS Fred Hadeler Curtis Klein John O. Wilkins JlNIORS Arthur Hemberger Rollo LaBerge Dr. Fred Wolfsohn Kurt Wenzel Vernon Van Xuvs Keith Sanford SOPHOMORES Stanley Bengston Andrew Clark Emory Cudworth Milton Iverson Ellsworth K. Kelly Warren D. More, Jr. Henry Rodegerdts FRESHMEN William Dick Gordon M. Fitzgerald Robert Pettit Philip Rasori Everett Riede Ernest Rowe [459] I 1 I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 I I I Fish Hadclcr Klein Vac Nuys Griffin Hrmbcrgtr LaBcrgc Sanford Bccgsioo Clark Codworth Iverson Kelly More Rodegcrdcs FitzgeraM Pettit Rasori Ricdc Rowc Larson Ferber Rodgers Ashcraft McCormack Carlson Finch Stansbury Showalter Golden Rossman Englesby Seyfarth Cowden, R Hudson Wihr Xi Psi Phi 745 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1889 Local Chapter established 1895 Forty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. E. L. Bean Dr. A. E. Bernstein Dr. F. G. Bettencourt Dr. R. P. Carls Dr. R. P. Chessall Dr. L. W. Welty Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. L. de Farrari Dr. Donald Graham Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. G. W. Hahn Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. F. G. Hare Dr. W. Hawkins Dr. A. Hewitt Dr. H. M. Johnston Dr. E. B. Lisher Dr. S. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. H. A. Nobbs Dr. E. M. Set .c-r Dr. K. F. Terwilliger Dr. C. J. Zappetini SENIORS George W. Cowden Roscoe H. DeWitt Peter S. Knego Carl Showalter Norton Archer R. Russell Crane Erwm Ferber JUNIORS Jack Golden Herbert Graham, Jr. Melvin Henningsen A. John Ker J. Ar thur Rodgers Frank Rossman Lawrence W. Larson Edwin Shearer Louis Silva Ellard I ruscott SOPHOMORES Edward Ashcraft Lawrence Englesby Stanley Erpf Donald McCormack Howard Seyfarth Reimers Koepke Joseph Zinghenn William Campbell Harry Carlson Roy Cowden FRESHMEN Howard Cunningham Miles R. Hudson Richard Cunningham Oscar E. Finch Norman Jenssen James H. Kleiser Allen Owen Carl Stanshury Norman L. Wihr 151 151 LSUSU51 151 151 151 151 151 151 151 151 151 151 DeWitt Archer Graham Shearer Erpf Koepke Zinghcim Campbell Cunningham, H. Cunningham, R Jenssen Kleiscr [460] Kappa Psi 964 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Columbia University, 1879 Local Chapter established 1910 Seventy-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. H. C. Biddle W. Dean J. W. Millar W. B. Phillip P. A. Shaw H. H. Tucker J. M. Wells SENIORS John Fansher Alfred C. Holaday William Knighton Slalcolm Green Elmer Horn Walden Lapham Hugh D. Moncur, Jr. Robert A. Maclnnis Douglas McElhern JUNIORS Walter Bettencourt Warren Christensen Keith Breckenridge Byrne Dickerson Kenneth Outland Joseph Filippini Wallace Jones James Ford, Jr. Jasper Monti Walter Whittock ' John Bresnan SOPHOMORES Arnold Cooper Donald Eich Warne Lark I I I I I 1 I 1 i I 1 E Fanshcr Green Holaday Horn Knighton Lapham McElbcrn Maclnnis Moncur Bcttcncouri Breckenridge Chrisrenscn Filippini Ford Jones Ouiland Whittock Brcsnan Cooper Eich Lark i I 15 : Phi Delta Chi 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Local Chapter established 1902 Thirty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. H. B. Carey F. T. Green Dr. T. C. Daniels G. A. Griesche F. W. Johnson F. W. Nish Dr. H. M. Simmons Dr. G. H. Richardson GRADUATES B. T. Howiler Charles B. Hudson Frederick Ragsdale Maurice Sparling Charles Towne SENIORS R. F. Carson F. L. Langhausen H. M. Pipes C. A. Reeves G. R. Staple H. M. Way C. L. Weisker A. M. Dunlop L. C. Flood H. Lassen F. J. Fisher JUNIORS C. D. Krough SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN K. G. MacDonald K. G. Mathison A. L. Prather Absent on leave. W. F. Larson R. A. Vossbrin k R. D. Robinson G. W. Stebbins IS11S1 151151151 15] 151 151 L511S1 151 151 151 IS] 151 F- Ragsdale Carson Langhausen Pipes Reeves Staple Way Weisker Dunlop Flood Krough Larson Vossbrink Fisher Robinson MacDonald Mathison Prather Stebbins [462] In Rho Pi Phi Arguello Boulevard, San Francisco. Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 1919 Local Chapter established 1925 Sixteen Chapters GRADUATES Martin Aizenberg Irving Arenson Henry Baskin Louis Becker Samuel Blum Sanford Braunstein Irving Cohn Henry Colle A. Marion Feldstein David Card Murray Samuel Clewans Frederick Casper Samuel Gottfried Bernard Greenberg Morris Greenberg Emile Gross Harold Grossman Samuel Guthertz Louis Haimovitz I. Harband Irving Herman Irvin Herscowitz Warshuer David Hyman Samuel Kahn Herman Katz Hyman Landy Samuel Laub Lester Levin Harold Levy Alexander Lissauer Sol Mogelefsky Sigmund Oppenheimer Louts Weiman Henry Prptzel Saul Robinson Steven Rose Reuben Savin Harry Sherman Irving Sirbn Joseph Skopp Theodore Smolensky Henry Symonds Lester Trauner SENIORS A. Moms Fox Samuel Greenblat Leo Wasserman Jumou Leon Douglas Joseph Gordon Manley Oppenheimer SOPHOMORE Leon Bagrash Morris Mogelefsky Robert Levy [463] I 1 I 1 1 1 1 i i m =1 Fox Clewaas Mogelc ky n Douglas Gordon Levy FORE GN STUDENTS THE INTERNATIONAL HOUSE STAFF Allen C. Blaisdell, DIRECTOR Mrs. Allen C. Blaisdell Ruth Buchholz G. A. Faraday Burton King Florence Walne Ignacio Lopez Leo Russ Wai Hon Tarn Antonio Borda Eugenie Carneiro Edward Cavanagh Fritz L. Cohn Margaret Crawford Teh Shen Fan Erika Gathmann Theodore Gorbacheff Norman S. Grace FALL CABINET Mordecai Hoseh Leonid Klatchkin Jorge Mejia Ali Mohammad Adeline Pardini George Prall Aminadav Rotman Max C. San Juan Bobbie Stearns WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Margaret Belshaw Margaret W. Clarke Grace E. Harris Isabel Louisson Nellee P. Papson Vera G. Raymond Teannette Smoyer Lucille Yellin COUNCILS MEN ' S COUNCIL Philip C. Brooks Harry Chong Walter Del Tredici Ahmad H. Hadid Robert Katz H. On Quan Willard Lee Pope George Prall Angel Samaniego Isaac Shechmeister Donald Watson James Whyte Robert Stewart Vasili SuntzefF Alexander Szarka Herman Thal-Larsen Yimson H. Tsao Lien Che Tu Yousef Waffa Fuji Yamanouchi Jose Zakany SPRING WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Barbara Bent Clara Chan Mary Erickson Elizabeth Gillespie Katharine Hart Ruth Raeder Margaret Shields Margaret Wooldndge MEN ' S COUNCIL Philip C. Brooks Harry Chong Walter Del Tredici Ahmad H. Hadid Robert Katz Angel Samaniego Isaac Shechmeister James Whyte t; - [466] Chinese Students ' Club 2600 Etna Street UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. N. Wing Mah Chih Cheng Chang in Ling Chang I. P. Chen Mingran P. Cheo Churchill T. Chiu Chunlin Chung Teh Shen Fan Lien Che Tu Van Fu Honne Hsieh Wen Tung Hsieh Pon Q. Jee Cheng C. Ko Hin P. Kung Edwar Lee GRADUATES Lillie Dr. Bing C. Wong Clara Chan Wahso Chan Lawrence Fong Eugene L. Chin Frank J. Dun Paul F. Fung Edward Gee Jeanette C. Gin George Hall Edward F. Chin Harry Chong Edna Dong Helen Fong Jacob Fong Ada Chan Edward J. Chan Edward W. Chan John S. Chin Tim Jang Harry Jue Wing Tow Jue Henry Siu Guy W. Lai Dora A. Lee Henry D. Lee James R. Lee William Leong Wing L. Lew Herbert Gee Wing York Jue Kar Y. Leung Howard Louis Howard Low Hector Eng Edward E. Fong Wei Quee Gee Benholm Goon James L. Tong Lew Lee Wan K. Lee Chuck Lam Lei Tung C. Lin Tung Y. Lin Wei W. Lin Kuan I. Lu Kamcheung Woo SENIORS George Y. Lee Mabel W. Lee Choh-Ming Li Poy Wong JUNIORS James Louie Ethel Lum Florence Lum Edward Mock Raymond L. Ng Tuck Tom SOPHOMORES Andrew Poon Aaron Tom Clara P. Y. Tom William Tom Edward Tong FRESHMEN Wing Git Jue Allyn Lee Cora Yut Lee Ton W. Lee Shun T. Ma Suey Yuen Ng K. C. Peng Patrick Sun Wai Hon Tarn Y. H. Tsao Sik Leong Tsui Frank Yee Jin Wing James Lim Fred Quan H. On Quan Jennie Tong Bing S. Sun Him May Wong Thomas Wong Victor Wong William Wong Lillie Tong Bing Quan Wong Philip Wong Worley Wong Hong Yen Yee Edward K. S. Leong Allen Lew Wah Bong Lew Annie Quock Carolyn Wong Qain, F. H Tong Leong, W. Fong Lcc.C. i i I I I i I i I I i I I I i I i I I I Filipino Students ' Association 2509 Hearst Avenue. Founded at University of California, 1907 Local Chapter established 1907 One Chapter Celedonio Ancheta Valentin Arellano Mariano Batalla Elias Bumatay Roman " Ubaldo GRADUATES Inocente P. Campos Silverio Cendana Saturnmo Damasco Mariano A. Favila Pedro Vergara Alipio Jamer Serafin Lazo Espiridion Lopez Eugenio Manzano Domingo Nolasco " Vicente Osias Generoso Provido Maximiano San Juan Honesto Villanueva SENIORS Mariano M. Agcaoili Jose Collado Godofredo Lorenzana Lorenzo C. Daquioag Paul Estrera Silverio Usison Tranquilino Aquino Absent on leave. JUNIORS Manuel T. Cases Raymundo A. Favila Bernabe A. Pons SOPHOMORE Melcher Carino FRESHMAN Mariano Q. Quetulio Faustino Habon Batalla Jamer Provide Villanueva Lorenzana Habon Carino Ancheta Campos Lopez Vergara Agcaoili Cases Pons Quetulio [468] lei Japanese Students ' Club 1777 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1913 One Chapter Gimbo Kimura Kay Miyakawa Henry Tsurutani GRADUATES Richard Motoyoshi Hirao Teram George Yamanaka SENIORS Tsuneichiro Baba Henry Kiyomura Mamoru Mikami Josepu Omachi Tadashi Fujita Shigeni Kosakura George Miyakawa Siberius Saito Yoshio Hayashi Shigeo Kuwamoto Koji Murata Riuzo Shipta Haruo Imura Michael Matsushima Sakae Oishi Kikuo Taira Thomas Taketa George Tsukamoto Aiji Endo Henry Hayashi Koki Kumamoto George Baba Kazuo Higashiuchi Kazumi Kasuga Takeo Baba William Enomoto Clifford Fujimoto Taichiro Hon Harry Mayeda Masayoshi Morino Theodore Ohashi JUNIORS Hiroshi Onishi George O - ama Robert Takenaga George Koba George Obata Thomas Okada SOPHOMORES Takeo Okamoto Fred Oshima George Takahashi FRESHMEN Masao Hoshino Hajime Kondo Ichiro Isokawa Fred Morioka Masayoshi Itatani Harry Naka Itsume Kawamoto Ken-Ichi Nishimoto Kazuo Vanagisawa Mamoru Taoka Shuichi Wokada Robert Vamagata Albert Umino Henry Yamamoto Hiroshi Yamashita Morris Saito Roy Watanabe Tomomusa Yamazaki Tomotaka Yamazaki I i i 1 i 1 I i i [469] M 1 MoODTOshi Funta Mnrata Mayeda Takenaga Hicashiuchi Yamashita Kawamoto T-. Kn ..- Ohashi Taoka Obata , : Naka I tt Onishi " ' - - L - ' - : -,- . Hori N,- i tatf ONOR SOC ET ES PHI BETA KAPPA (Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Local Chapter established 1898 One Hundred and Fourteen Chapters J. H. Hildebrand .. H. L. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL President Pice-President H. L. Brno Vice-President. J. S. P. Tatlock Vice-President Max Radin Secretary-Treasurer L. A. Harper Recording Secretary R. M. Holman Franz Schneider Marv Louise Forbes COUNCILLORS Lucv W. Stebbins Robert N. Varney Rhea C. Blue STUDENT COUNCIL President Rhea C. Blue Vice-President Dwight Bartholomew Secretary Alice McCune Virginia Bland John L. Annis Arthur B. Austin Dwight Bartholomew Helen B. Basve Josephine D. Beckwith Pearl H. Berman Virginia A. Bland Rhea C. Blue Florence A. Bowden Woodford E. Bowjs Elizabeth Costantino Ruth E. Culbertson Gilbert H. Curl Elizabeth Daniel Doris Davidson George H. Denison, Jr. Mary Aileen Dennis James W. De Poy Louis F. Di Resta Philip Drucker David C. Dunlap Madeleine d ' Urbal Amelia Fmck Floyd G. Fisher Jane E. Gabbert Edward N. Barnhart Barbara D. Blanchard William G. Boardman Frances Carter Josephine Esterly Graduated Fall 1931. Susan Heymann COUNCILLORS Woodford Bowls SENIORS Raymond E. Gauthier Ynez Ghirardelli Louis R. Goldsmith Marie A. Grote Ernest W. Grove Richard A. Hayler Allen V. Hershey Susan M. Heymann Louis S. Hickox Ruth Amy Hoerl Edith E. Holsclaw Mabel Hoover Lloyd H. Hughes Isabel J. Kenyon Eleanor M. Kierulff Orville M. Knutsen Frieda L. Koosis Margaret L. Lamb Telete Z. Lester Turner H. McBaine Alice L. McCune Gordon R. MacPherson Herbert G. MacPherson Raul Magaffa Everett R. Matthews William V. Medlin JUNIORS Helen M. Eveleth Louise Hildebrand Frances L. Johnson A. Elinor Lowell Eloise J. Ryan Daniel Posin Mary Louise Forbes Herold J. Miller William S. Moody Gertrude E. Moore Harriet E. Mvers Paul D. Nathan Eva M. Neeley Kirsten M. Peterson Daniel Posin William Post June L. Raymond Raphael M. Robinson Sidney Rudy lane Anne Russell Ruth B. Russell Dorothy B. Simon Edna E. Stanbridge Paul L. Stanchfield John Willard Stout, Jr. Eliot J. Swan Verna L. Tanton Alice-Ruth Taylor Mary Frances Thelen Margaret Vanderburgh Mae Walker Irwin T. Wetzel Howard B. Thomas John Wickson Thomas Thomas C. Warren Irving H. Wiesenfeld Poe-Eng Yu [472] ml fmtm M mmmm E E] M ml Id ml g g E] g ml g El g El E] E] [3 H P ml 1 Kan D IM c a c a c D C t m n c a 1 mm a mmm C D i C G C i D II MM a n G a MM B IBB D C 3 TAU BETA PI (National Engineering Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Local Chapter established 1907 Fifty-eight Chapters FALL President f ice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Cataloguer Andrew M. Hunt Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Larson Joseph N. LeConte Arthur C. Alvarez Anders J. Carlson Clarence L. Cory Daryl D. Davis " Harmer E. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Bernard A. Etcheverry A verv G. Foote Charles F. Bedford Rodney J. Brown Virgil H. Cherry Frank M. Govan Hilas C. Ashley Viggo C. Bertelsen Robert I. Bradley John J. Cassidy, Jr. Henry P. Cate Louis A. DeMonte George H. Denison James W. DePoy Clark J. Egan Lyman R. Fink Edgar J. Garbanm Howard F. Kiev Friedrich H. Kothe Henry G. Lindblom Herbert Lorenzen OFFICERS Ira Morgan White .Louis R. Goldsmith .Henry C. Kruger .Raymond E. Gauthier Wesley F. Getts Irwin T. Wetzel SPRING President Ira Morgan White V ice-President Wesley F. Getts Corresponding Secretary Henry C. Kruger Recording Secretary R. Arthur Hayler Treasurer Louis R. Rockholt Cataloguer Irwin T. Wetzel Ira M. White HONORARY George D. Louderback William Mulholland George A. Posey Frank H. Probert Thomas A. Rickard UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Francis S. Foote, Jr. Leonard F. Fuller Ernest A. Hersam Carlton D. Hulin Thomas C. McFarland Bertram W. Meyer Warren C. Perry William C. Pomeroy Benedict F. Raber GRADUATES John S. Hamilton Hugh H. Hyde Harold A. Johnson Ronald T. Macdonald Herbert A. Young SENIORS Raymond E. Gauthier Wesley F. Getts Louis R. Goldsmith R. Arthur Hayler Allen V. Hershey Earl E. Jackson Jacob D. Kemp Henry C. Kruger William H. McLeod William V. Medlin William S. Moody A. Crawford Mortensen JUNIORS George N. Newhall Charles L. Reasoner John T. Ronan John W. Schroder Robert K. Sturgess Alexander S. Russell James B. Speed Lester C. Uren Charles R. Weymouth Lester E. Reukema Burns L. Robertson Donald O. Rusk Robert G. Sproul Paul A. Swafford Nicholas L. Taliaferro George E. Troxell Walter S. Weeks Baldwin M. Woods Harold R. Porter Thomas A. Rogers Angel J. Samaniego Harold W. Washburn Paul A. Nelson Prentiss C. Nelson Thomas H. Peterson Harold E. Radford Burtis L. Robertson Louis R. Rockholt F. Kent Serkland Neil R. Sparks J. Willard Stout, Jr. Channing Van Camp Irwin T. Wetzel William B. Tucker Fred Von der Lage Victor Welge William P. Winn [473] : GOLDEN BEAR (Senior Men ' s Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 David P. Barrows William H. Boynton John U. Calkins, Jr. W. W. Campbell Walter Christie Richard Clendenin C. L. Cory Fred W. Cozens William H. Crocker S. W. Cunningham Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch E. A. Dickson William G. Donald Guy C. Earl Carroll Ebright Sidney M. Ehrman Clinton W. Evans George H. Ackley Everett J. Brown, Jr. Francis L. Chamberlain Frederic W. Coltrin William J. Davis Robert B. Bartlett Philip T. Boyle Harry Butler, Jr. Malcolm G. Coombs William Fairley Frederick S. Farr Andrew P. Flanagan James H. Freeman Earl A. Garretson, Jr. Louis R. Goldsmith Norris J. Graham Willard H. Wilde UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Martin C. Flaherty Mortimer Fleishhacker Edwin L. Garthwaite Charles Mills Gayley Chaffee E. Hall Samuel M. Haskins E. A. Hugill A. M. Kidd Burton A. King Harry L. Kingman Frank L. Kleeberger Deming G. Maclise Garret W. McEnerney Orrin K. McMurray Guy S. Millberry Ralph D. Miller Herbert C. Moffitt W. W. Monahan Russell Nagler Luther A. Nichols Louis O ' Brien Edmond O ' Neill C. M. Price Frank H. Probert T. M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm C. H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chester H. Rowell Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul Frank C. Stevens Robert M. Underhill E. C. Voorhies Chauncey W. Wells GRADUATES Russell C. Ewing Francis H. Frederick H. Rowan Gaither Robert I. Kinney Arnold E. Needham Nathan D. Rowley SENIORS Duncan S. Gregg Edwin Griffiths Frederick W. Hotz Joseph J. Kintana John S. Mason Turner H. McBaine William B. Mead Everitt L. Mossman Norbert M. Murray Gerald G. Nicolaysen Daniel S. Norton Herbert Resner I. King Wilkin Clifford W. Nelle Marion B. Plant John A. Reynolds Roger F. Rhoades Roy M. Riegels Dudley W. Sheppard Max A. Schaeffer Francis A. Smart Joseph G. Smith George A. Somers Sydney W. Taylor, III Thomas T. Townsend, Jr. Carl R. Vendt Lawrence S. Westdahl David L. White Kenneth L. White Wendell W. Witter [474] 9 M II n mmm Q mm a mm c a iM Q n M C D C n 1MB C WINGED HELMET (Junior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1901 One Chapter J. T. Allen D. P. Barrows H. E. Bolton W. V. Campbell B. L. Canaga C. E. Chapman Walter Christie C. L. Cory F. W. Cozens I. B. Cross M. E. Deutsch W. G. Donald Carroll Ebright Clinton Evans R. G. Gettell H. F. Grady Robert Hemphill J. H. Hildebrand B. M. Woods Robert B. Bartlett Ralph S. Belk Kenneth D. Bell Fred H. Bixby Lowell T. Bondshu Jack G. Booth Harry A. Brittingham Russell R. Cadwell Albert B. Cahn Elvin B. Connolly Malcolm G. Coombs Carlston E. Cunningham Arthur C. Davis Harvey E. Derne David C. Dunlap Gerald C. Easterbrooks Sherwood E. Wirt Robert G. Ballachey Harry D. Bell Frank H. Buck Carl V. Burnham Augustus L. Castro Sherman Chickenng William A. Clayton Sheldon F. Del Giorgio Harland J. Dunning Martin C. Franich John R. Fritschi John J. Gallagher A. Russel Gallaway, Jr. John A. Gorham UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. G. Houvinen C. G. Hyde Harry Kingman Edward Landon J. N. LeConte A. O. Leuschner D. G. Maclise J. P. McBaine J. F. McKenzie W. W. Monahan Guy Montgomery E. C. Moore W. C. Morgan Russell Xagler L. A. Nichols W. D. Norton Louis O ' Brien Edmund O ' Neill SENIORS S. Joe Evers Earl Q. Garretson John G. Gmgg Norris J. Graham Duncan S. Gregg Edwin H. Griffiths George H. Horton Joseph J. Kintana Edward J. Kirwan John S. Mason Turner McBaine illiam C. McCutcheon Norbert M. Murray Gerald A. Xeasham Gerald G. Nicolaysen Cyril V. Patterson JUNIORS Sherlock D. Hackley Richard C. Ham James P. Healey Sterling P. Hoppin illiam H. Houston C. Franklin Howell Arthur B. Hyde Frank K. Jackson Frank J. Kockritz Howard J. Lackey Lawton . Langdon Byron N. Luther James R. MacKay James F. Mattox James A. Miles F. C. Palm C. M. Pride H. I. Priestley H. K. Priestley F. H. Probert T. M. Putnam C. H. Raymond L. J. Richardson C. H. Rowell W. A. Setchell Robert Sibley R. G. Sproul I. F. Toomey C. R. Yoltz " E. C. Voorhies Robertson ard C. W. Wells I. K. Wilkin Pierce Works Arthur A. Ribbel Robert R. Rosson M. Alfred Schaeffer Henry W. Schaldach Herbert D. Schultz, Jr. Lee Searight, Jr. Clifford W. Shaw Francis A. Smart John W. Smith Joseph G. Smith G. Arthur Somers Charles G. Strom Thomas T. Townsend. Jr. Carl R. Vendt Earl F. Vigano David L. White Wendell W. Witter Russell Pierce, Jr. Powell H. Rader Jack N. Read G. Frederick Remhardt Glenn H. Rogers Clement V. Rousseau Arthur D. Settlage Redmond C. Staats, Jr. Walter B. Stafford Hugh Tatlock Leon Yalianos Charles D. Vantress Thomas C. Warren George W. Wolfman [475] Dean Mary Davidson Mrs. Monroe E. Deutsch Betty Barber Emma Barham Laura Bee Dorothy Boylan Perry Hahn Gertrude Hengerer MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s National Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1918 Local Chapter established 1924 Forty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Vice-President Monroe E. Deutsch Mrs. Robert G. Sproul SENIORS Elizabeth Jongeneel Jeanne Krick Justine Lancashire Clarabel Leppo Barbara Lynch Janet Majors President Robert G. Sproul Dean Lucy W. Stebbins Alice McCune Frances McGuire Lucille Shane Barbara Warren Jacqueline Watkins Barbara-Lu White Barber, Barham, Bee Boylan, Hahn, Hengerer, Jongenee!, Krick, Lancashire Leppo, Lynch, Majors, McCune, McGuire, Shane, Warren, Watkins, White [476] ID a H a u a n a n a u a H a H a a a a H a 5] a HI a H a 5] a Q MI G. a a B D HI Q 3 IB a i B H c a Q Q E 5 IBM a c n i m Q 2 Fay Allen Eleanor Bartlett Josephine Blaisdell Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell L. S. Cobb Ina Craig Blanche Cross Lucile Czarnowski Constance Daggett Mary Davidson Kathenne Braun Jean Cope Wilmer Grace Vera Hellgesson Anitra Martin Emma Barham Laura Bee Ruth Chatham Florence Corder Mary Encell Xaida Gilmore Margaret Hahn Elizabeth Jongeneel Louise Akesson Gwendolyn Beaver Mary Sue Bedford Belva Brink Eileen Delmore PRYTANEAN (Women ' s Honor Society i Founded at the University of California, 1900 Two Chapters HONORARY MEMBERS Alice Deutsch Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Agnes Hart Frances Haseltme Ethel Hatfield Mrs. Herring Alice Hoyt Mae Lent Violet Marshall Elizabeth Mattern Cora Williams Leonora Woods GRADUATES Anne Meux Margaret Neagle Olita O ' Connor Katherine Page Rhea Radin SENIORS Jeanne Knck Justine Lancashire Clarabel Leppo Barbara Lynch Marguerite Magee Frances McGuire Helen Morgan Martha Morrison JUNIORS Jane Eshleman Betty Gash Corinne Hellier Hazel Holly Gretchen Johnston Edna Newgren Emily Xoble Mrs. L. Paetow Jessica Peixotto Catherine Stone Sibley Ida Sproul Lucy Stebbins Rosalie Stern Grace Stockwell Mary Wells Arm- Wheeler Helen Shumaker Evelyn St. John Lois Swabel Rose Terlin Ruth Waldo Fanchon Roberts Betty Shuey May Ellen tebbe Jacqueline Watkins Mary Catherine West Alta Westgate Harriet Wheeler Barbara-Lu White Helen Lang Barbara Morgan Jeanette Steele Dorothy Trumbull Natalie Van Cleve Shuey PRYTANEAN OFFICERS Leppo West McGuire [477] [478] II a G. MB 5 H 0, o. u Q a Q a i Q G D C 3 C n c. CD mmm 3 mum GJ C C c i n c a c mm D C mm 3 mm 0. n Bodie Andrews David P. Barrows Dr. Boles Paul Cadman John U. Calkins, Jr. Charles Chapman Walter Christie Clarence Corey Monroe Deutsch William G. Donald Newton B. Drurv Ky Ebright Captain Neil Edmond Col. G. C. Edwards James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Stanlev B. Freeborn Thomas Coakley Gene Elerding William Hall Robert Bartlett Lowell Bondshu Hairy Bntdngham Russell Cadwell Elvin Connolly Jack DeBenedetti David Dunlap Gerald Easterbrooks Joseph Evers James Freeman Clarence Gamty Godfrey Gingg William Abbott Martin Franich John Fritschi Russel Gallaway. Jr. Jack Hanlon Deceased. SKULL AND KEYS Founded at the University of California, 1892 One Chapter HONORARY Everett Glass Harvey Greenlaw Norman E. Hinds John Hosstetter James B. Hutchison Lincoln Hutchison Alexander M. Kidd E. Landon Karl C. Leebrick Matthew C. Lynch Walter E. Magee Jack McKenzie Ralph P. Merritt Brick Mitchell Brick Morse Russ Naglcr Eugene Neuhaus GRADUATES Robert Harris Robert Horner Howard Kennedy Roscoe Peart SENIORS Henry Glaister N orris Graham Duncan Gregg Thomas Hickey Daniel Johnson Joseph Kintana Rod Mays Turner McBaine Paul Moore Norbert Murrav Harold Myers Gerald Neasham JUNIORS James Healey Evans Holabird Lawton Langdon John Lowe James McKay James Miles [479] John Francis Neylan Edmund O ' Neill F. C. Palm Thomas H. Putnam Thomas F. Sanford William A. Setchell James G. Shaeffer Andrew L. Smith George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Edward G. Strickfen Captain Switzer Charles R. Voltz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace Benjamin Ide WTieeler Carl Zamloch Lee Pope Clark Potter James Sheridan Gerald Nicolaysen Harry Robarts Robert Rosson Henry Schaldach Clifford Shaw Jack Snead Charles Strom Sydney Taylor Carl Vendt Earl Vigano Willett Ware, Jr. Lawrence Westdahl Robert Neuhaus Russell Pierce Frederick Reinhardt Clement Rousseau Redmond Staats PHI PHI [ 4 8o] ID wmm CL c GJ I o n MB i c. c, f Q a M C 3 C ! n mmm C J3 Mi G MB 1 i c 01 CD 51 TORCH AND SHIELD Founded at the University of California, 1907 Reorganized in 1915 One Chapter HONORARY Mrs. Man ' B. Davidson Emma Barham Catherine Conhsk Barbara Warren SENIORS (Catherine Crowell Jean Gerlinger Jacqueline Watkins Margaret P. Hahn Justine Lancashire Kathlyn Clark Marian Oark Carol Stevens JLMORS Elizabeth Creed Mary Louise Kellogg Eleanor Mattei Carolvn Oliver Nina allace [ 4 8l] Morse A. Cartwright Dr. W. G. Donald James Fisk Stanley Freeborn Lowell Bondshu Richard Bradshaw Russell Cadwell Elvin Connolly John deBenedetti Gerald Easterbrooks James Freeman Earl Garretson, Jr. Henry Glaister Norris Graham BETA BETA (Senior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 One Chapter HONORARY John Jennings Earle E. Leaderman Earl Leebrick Mathew Lynch Earl Voorhies Carl Zamloch Earl Vigario ACTIVE William Hall Thomas Hickey, Jr. Robert Horner Caldwell Humphreys Gerald Hyde Turner McBaine John McMahon Harold Meyers Paul Moore Wallace Moore Willett Ware, Jr. John MacKenzie William W. Monahan Robert Sproul Capt. Jack Switzer, Jr. Robert Pascoe Roscoe Peart Clark Potter Harry Robarts Edward Scott James Sheridan John Snead Charles Strom Sydney Taylor Carl Vendt " BETA BETA W. Moore, E. Moore, Evers, Freeman, Easterbrooks, Garretson, McBaine, Graham, Vendt, Scott, Bondshu, McMahon, Cadwell, Robarts, Vigario, Rosson, Connolly, Snead, Glaister, Meyer, Strom, Bradshaw, Hickey [482] j C mmmm n c a c MB a m C mmm a mm mm JB I 9 mm mm M a c mm a mm C m fl mmm C mm n mm mm a mm mm mm mm C Q CD g m H i i H E H E Dav Han H MOD Han Ben. tfl H Ralf B H Dav L lam Josh ID H E [1 I a I H ID I H 1 to I H 1 B E! [E B P. Barrows Harold L. Bruce Monroe E. Deutsch Harold W. Ellis Benjamin P. Kurtz Ralph Berringer Joshua Holland PI DELTA EPSILON Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 Local Chapter established 1918 Forty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William W. Monahan Luther A. Nichols Kenneth Priestley Charles H. Raymond Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul GRADUATES Dan Norton Hairy Thornally SENIORS Frederick Hotz Richard Kearinge Jack Mason John Montgomery Thomas T. Townsend, Jr. Sherwood irt Captain John Switzer Robert P. Utter Chauncey W. Wells I. King Wilkin Edward Zeus Robert Wall Arthur A. Ribbel G. Arthur Somers Cecil Stalder Charles B. Taub Pi DELTA EPMLON Mason, Raymond, Wall, Thornally, Camp, Fagan, Townsend, Taub, Somers, Montgomery, Ribbel, Gibbs, Holland THETA SIGMA PHI Founded at the University of Washington, 1909 Local Chapter established 1923 Thirty-seven Chapters Gertrude Atherton Kathenne Brann Jean Cope Wilmer Grace Betty Barber Laura Bee Mary Encell Elizabeth Jongeneel Mary Sue Bedford Eileen Delmore Jane Eshleman HONORARY MEMBERS Rose Wilder Lane Cornelia Stratton Parker Lucy W. Stebbms Elizabeth Schuster GRADUATES Anitra Martin Anne Meux Katharine Page SENIORS Jeanne Krick Justine Lancashire Barbara Lynch Marguerite Magee JUNIORS Betty Gash Corinne Hellier Hazel Hollv Dorothv I rumbull Kathleen Norns Gladys Smythe Lois Swabel Ruth Waldo Helen Morgan Eanchon Roberts Bernice Smith Jacqueline Watkins Gretchen Johnston Carol Levene Eleanor Morns THETA SIGMA PHI Morris, Bee, Bedford, Lancashire, Trumbull, Eshleman, Hellier, Barber, Schuster, Gash, Lynch Holly, Magee, Jongeneel, Roberts, Johnston, Delmore [484] fl Q G c mmm a i c 3 C i mmm. G mmm C mmm D G mam a mam mmmm 5 mmm wmm n mmm mmm mmm mmm mmm G mmm n mam C Gl mmi D D IB u c M a M c n mm G g G M 9 mtm G mm 9 C D mm B mmm G mm G mm mm DJ SIGMA DELTA CHI (International Professional Journalistic Honor Society) Founded at De Pauw University, 1909 Local Chapter established 1923 Forty-two Chapters OFFICERS President 1 ' ice-Presidtnt Secretary- Treasurer. . Tam C. Gibbs Jack S. Mason Sherwood E. Wirt Edward E. Coblentz Charles E. Dunscombe Joseph R. Knowland Peter B. Kvne W. W. Campbell William E. Farnham Gordon R. Bell Tam C. Gibbs David K. Gilmore Gordon Arter Frank H. Buck Carl H. Burnham Wilbur R. Donaldson ASSOCIATES Gouverneur Morns Wright Morton Nelson H. Partridge John E. Pickett FACULTY W. H. Hart B. H. Lehman Charles H. Raymond SENIORS Joshua H. Holland Pierce L. Hussey Milton W. Lazansky Jack S. Mason JUNIORS Francis R. Connett C. Franklin Howell Richard V. Loosley SOPHOMORES J. Warren Manuel A. James McCollom Louis Reynolds E. Clyde Sherman James E. Wales Edward E. Zeus Chester H. Rowell I. King W 7 ilkin M. Alfred Schaeffer Sherwood E. Wirt Walter L. Woodfill Frank Senram David Selvin Walter B. Stafford Bruce C. Yaves BETA GAMMA SIGMA (Commerce Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Local Chapter established 1913 Twenty-seven Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President Edward I. MencofF President John Edward Hutton I ' ' ice-President John Edward Hutton Vice-President William P. Rebscher Secretary-Treasurer Raymond W. Cope Secretary-Treasurer Edwin C. Pendleton Milton H. Epstein Milton H. Esberg John F. Forbes David P. Barrows Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Felix Fliigel Charles W. Black Frank J. Boozenny Raymond W. Cope Melvin J. Anderson Earl P. Erickson John Edward Hutton Vance R. Lee Dudley A. Cameron, Jr. Edward H. Conner HONORARY William Leslie Joy Lichtenstein Lewis Lilly UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Henry F. Grady Ewald T. Grether Charles A. Gulick, Jr. Henry R. Hatfield Norman J. Silberling Charles C. Staehling GRADUATES Herbert F. Freeman Allyn C. Loosley Thomas C. Lovejov Alfred E. Maffly SENIORS Harry E. Maynard Edward I. MencofF Edwin C. Pendleton William P. Rebscher JUNIORS John R. Dryden Hugh T. Dunham Leonard M. Levy Chester H. Rowell Sidney L. Schwartz Paul A. Sinsheimer John Paul Jones Melvin M. Knight Albert H. Mowbray Royal A. Roberts Perham C. Nahl Howard E. Stone George A. Yamanaka William J. Roulston Edward Silveira Walter T. Stone Erling Thormod Edwin F. Neuwirth Thomas P. Turner BETA GAMMA SIGMA Back row: Nahl, Knight, Dryden, Anderson, Pendleton, Roulston, Neuwirth, Thormod Middle row: Maynard, Mowbray, Daggett, Flugel, Roberts, Grether, Turner, Levy, Dunham First row: Freeman, Erickson, Stone, MencofF, Hutton, Cross, Hatfield,, Rebscher, Cope [486] a E i a j c MB n mmm C M 1 U IBM C I D H Ml C William Dolge William R. Kilroe John F. Forbes Frank J. Bopzenny Raymond W. Cope D. Barton DeLoach Melvm J. Anderson Benson J. Benjamin Lloyd K. Budge Hugh T. Dunham BETA ALPHA PS I (National Accounting Honor and Professional Fraternity) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1919 Local Chapter established 1925 Sixteen Chapters OFFICERS President William P. Rebscher Vice-President Raymond W. Cope Secretary-Treasurer Melvm J. Anderson Permanent Vice-President Henry R. Hatfield HONORARY Judson E. Krueger Lewis L. Lilly James Nielson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Henry R. Hatfield Judson E. Krueger GRADUATES Philip Field Herbert F. Freeman John F. Halterman SENIORS John J. Legakes Edward I. MencofF Edwin C. Pendleton William P. Rebscher JUNIORS Wilbur E. Larson Preston W. Shobe Addison G. Strong Charles C. Staehling Marcel E. Mailhebuau Edward Silveira Hallev C. Statler Malcolm E. Reed Theodore J. Ross James E. Tannahill Thomas P. Turner BETA ALPHA Psi Dunham, Tannahill, Halterman, Anderson, Larson, DeLoach, Benjamin, Statler, Silveira, Rebscher, Turner, Freeman, Nielson Pendleton, Legakes THETA TAU (Professional Mining Society) Founded at the University of Minnesota, 1904 Local Chapter established 1911 Twenty-one Chapters Charles Anderson Ralph W. Chaney Ernest A. Hersam HONORARY AND FACULTY Carlton D. Huhn George D. Louderback Walter S. Morley Howell Williams Frank H. Probert Nicholas L. Taliaferro Lester C. Uren Charles Bedford Richard A. Bramkamp Dr. A. A. Fitch Francis H. Frederick Dion L. Gardner Harold Gilmore Robert E. Baker A. P. Bowie Lloyd Bradley Sherman Cornwall Best O. Dawson Thomas J. Fitzgerald John D. Bradley Miguel de Laveaga Dudley Tower GRADUATES James E. Goshne John Hazzard William Hickey Christian Jensen Francis A. Johnson William Latrobe SENIORS George Fleming Louis Goldsmith Gordon I. Gould George L. Guthrie Edward A. Hassan Kenneth Houston JUNIORS Fred Vincent Richard George O. Scarfe Charles W. Merriam Roger F. Rhoades Edward Simpson Robert E. Turner V. Lawrence Vander Hoof Georges Vorbe Wesley Hyatt A. H. " McClelland Paul Ernest Schulz Alfred Snedden Juan Victoria Arthur Werner William Smith Joseph J. Strutzel Robert O. Van Fleet THETA TAL ' Back Row: Hassan, Werner, Latrobe, Uren, Hulin, Chaney, Hersam, Probert, Jensen, Gould, Anderson, Frederick Middle Row: Williams, Rhoades, Snedden, L. Bradley, J. Bradley, Richard, McClelland, de I.aveaga, Guthrie, Hazzard, Dawson Front Row: Fitch, Hickey, Bowie, Goldsmith, Schultz, Fleming, Fitzgerald, Johnson, Van Fleet, Baker, Houston, Victoria, Hyatt [ 4 88] c n G D G C murnrn G i a a i 5 G 1H H B G 5 a n G a G IBB u IBB G 5 G 3 G G U SIGMA GAMMA EPSILOX (Geologj-, Mining. Metallurgy and Petroleum Engineering Professional Fraternity) Founded at the Lmversity of Kansas, 1915 Local Chapter established 1924 Twenty-six Chapters OFFICERS Prtsulfni Harold F. Winham 1 ' itf President.. Ernest L. Patchett Secretary-Treasurer Miller Hotchkiss Editor Arthur A. Cohn, Jr. Arthur S. Eakle Talbot D. Bailey Arthur A. Conn, Jr. Robert I. Bradley Curtis M. Brown John L. Campbell Wilford C. Hart Leo R. Newfarmer HONORARY UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Walter S. Weeks GRADUATES Fenelon F. Davis Edward C. Doell Earl F. Dosch SENIORS Fred G. DeBerry Miller Hotchkiss Francis W. Larson JlNIORS Henrv G. Lindblom Andrew C. Lawson Maxwell Phillips Alfred W. Vitt Harold F. Winham Bert H. Mull Ernest L. Patchett Charles H. Ramsden Frank G. Miller SIGMA GAUM A EPSILOX Miller, Undblom, Mull, Doell, Davis, Hart, Campbell, Hotchkiss, Weeks DeBerry, Vitt, Bradley, Dosch, Winham, Bailey, Patchett, Cohn, Newfarmer [489] ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1904 Local Chapter established 1915 Twenty-three Chapters Clarence L. Cory HONORARY Clarence E. Fleager Harris J. Ryan Robert Sibley Claude F. Benham Donald I. Cone ASSOCIATES E. N. D ' Oylv F. E. Pernot Lester S. Ready George H. Senger Baldwin M. Woods Leonard J. Black Daryl D. Davis Leonard F. Fuller FACULTY Thomas C. McFarland Bertram W. Meyer George L. Powell Lester E. Reukema Burtiss L. Robertson Thomas A. Rogers Daniel O. Rusk Willard P. Berggren Rodney L Brown Donald R. Hall GRADUATES Hugh H. Hyde Charles J. Miller Harold R. Porter Clayton F. Senneff Harry C. Stanley I. Morgan White Hilas C. Ashley Edwa rd B. Atkinson Sherroll L. Bertis Ralph B. Brower F. Kent Serkland SENIORS George H. Carlsen ohn J. Cassidy, Jr. illiam D. Hudgins Henry C. Kriiger iv Charles R. Sexton William J. McLeod William S. Moody Prentiss C. Nelson Louis R. Rockholt Wilfred H. Roy JUNIORS Victor Welge [490] G mmm G mmm a a mam Cl urn B a G MB C. C B Q 1 R. L. Adams E. B. Babcock S. H. Beckett T. D. Beckwith M. R. Benedict W. H. Chandler R. E. Clausen J. P. Conrad L. A. Crawford B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess E. O. Essig B. A. Etcheverry S. B. Freebom W. F. Gerike J. W " . Gilmore C. M. Haring G. H. Hart Stanley F. Bailey Lester J. Berry- Joseph K. Ellsworth Julius H. Freitag George S. Hensil August L. Hormay Ogden King Clifford L. Bedford Leland Bernman Edward A. Coleman Maynard A. Amenne Paul E. Andres Benjamin R. Burmester Claude A. W agner ALPHA ZETA (National Agricultural Honor Society) Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Local Chapter established 1909 Thirty-nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES F. M. Hayes A. H. Hendrickson G. W. Hendry V. B. Herms R. V. Hodgson V. T. Home W. L. Howard M. R. Huberty E. H. Hughes " C. B. Hutchison H. A. Jones J. F. Lamiman C. B. Lipman 4D. Long . A. Madson Walter Mulford C. A. Phillips E. L. Proebsting GRADUATES Earl C. Lagomarsmo Broder F. Lucas William P. Mott Emil M. Mrak Kenneth J. Nicholson Harold P. Olmo Arnold S. Rosenwald SENIORS Sidney V. Dennison Earle G. Linsley George T. Nordstrom William G. Scott JUNIORS Creighton N. Guellow Floyd Iverson Arthur London Vedder A. Wright SOPHOMORE Alva B. Williams H. J. Quayle W. R. Ralston C. L. Roadhouse W. W. Robbins A. W. Sampson W. A. Setchell C. F. Shaw H. W. Shepherd Alfred Smith R. E. Smith J. L. Stahl E. A. Stokdyk H. J. Stover T. F. Tavernetti J. M. Tinley E. C. Voorhies David Weeks J. F. Wilson William H. Shipley Francis L. Smith Gordon H. True C. George Winter Ernest W. Wohletz Leonard R. Wohletz Joseph S. Yuill Frederick A. Snyder Wesley W. Spinney- Edward A. illiams Richard H. Mors Donald M. Rubel Thomas W . Thwaits CHI EPSILON (Civil Engineering Honor Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1922 Local Chapter established 1925 Ten Chapters George J. Calder HONORARY Paul Bailev Harmon E. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote Sidney T. Harding Charles G. Hyde Bruce Jameyson Robert G. Sproul Viggo C. Bertelsen Henry P. Gate Edgar J. Garbanni Ravmond E. Gauthier SENIORS Jerrold M. Gayner Wesley . Getts Richard A. Hayler John T. Howell Earl E. Jackson Paul A. Nelson Thomas H. Peterson Egor P. Popoff George N. Newhall William B. Tucker JUNIORS Melvin J. Ord Fred C. Yonder Lage Robert W. Smith [492] 3 mm Q mmmtm mmm C C D mam C i Q mmm n mum CJ C mmm D Gertrude E. Allen Anne D. B. Andrews Benjamin A. Bernstein Florian Cajori Dewey C. Duncan Elmer C. Goldsworthy Claude M. Anderson Hilga E. Bentson George P. Brousseau Esten P. Buck Alfred L. Buckman John F. Carlson Paul S. aymer Wesley M. Coates Bernice M. Cochran Catherine M. Daly Amsley H. Diamond Chabot H. Dieckmann Arthur B. Austin Ham- B. Carter Russell W. Cowan Gilbert H. Curl George H. Denison, }r. Flovd G. Fisher Alberta M. Baker PI MU EPSILON (Mathematics Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse University, 1914 Local Chapter established 1930 Nineteen Chapters FACULTY Mellen V. Haskell John J. Hopheld Frank Irwin Demck X. Lehmer Victor F. Lenzen Sophia H. Levy GRADUATES Marjorie M. Easterly Gladys D. Finney Estelle Freitas Masta Hanzl-Hendnck Phyllis Hayford Frances A. Herrmann Velma B. Hopper Neville C. Hunsaker William L. Hutchmgs Vladimir F. Ivanoff Chester M. Langenback Elenore M. Lazansky Nicholas U. Mavall SENIORS Jeanette C. Harris Isabel J. Kenyon Beulah E. Lemon M. Marjone Maher Everett R. Matthews William V. Medlin JUNIORS Ethel C. Lum [493] Charles A. Noble Thomas M. Putnam Edward B. Roessler Pauline Sperry Arthur B. Williams Bing C. Wong Leo Xedelsky Florence E. Olson Angel J. Samamego Paul M. Singer era H. Stemmetz Lyle M. Sullivan Robert X. Varney FrankA. Week George A. Williams Kamcheung Woo Herbert A. Young Marine B. Young Louis Ottovich Daniel Posin Raphael M. Robinson Ella S. Rosenberg Muriel H. V,llett Dorothy A. W 7 ilson John C. Oxtoby PAN XENIA (International Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity) Founded at the University of Washington, 1916 Local Chapter established 1922 Ten Chapters FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President John Edward Hut ton Vice-President William T. G. Beckett Secretary-Treasurer Victor V. DuBrutz President William T. G. Beckett ice-President Alfred O. Gibbs Secretary-Treasurer Dorman Norton Henry L. Deimel, Jr. Ronald C. Forrest Ira B. Cross Charles W. Black William T. G. Beckett Robert J. Callahan Victor V. DuBrutz Alfred O. Gibbs Robert S. Hagar Claus F. Hattesen, Jr. Robert W. Johnson Paul V. McLane HONORARY Leonard B. Gary A. T. Hubbard UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES T. Sakaurauchi T. Komatsu Abdon Llornete Henry F. Grady Norman J. Silberling GRADUATES Kenneth M. Churchill SENIORS John E. Hutton Basil KondrashofF George B. Leckner Vance R. Lee Choh-ming Li JUNIORS James B. McQuinn Robert A. McWhinney G. M. Weber Richard H. Steuben Frank E. Hincklev Paul N. Woolf Harry E. Maynard Dorman Norton William D. Provines Melvin Young Willard Youngs William P. McWhinney Roland I. Oliver Edgar A. Weymouth [494] M CJ m a a mmt a CJ i a i G C m s C C M 5 mim C C V u C I u G IH 3 c D oi g mmm DJ CJ mmm g mmm Cl mmm D Cl mm g mmm Cl c. g mmm C mmm mmm C mmm mmm Cl mmm C. mmm g DELTA SIGMA PI (Professional Commerce Society Founded at New York University, 1907 Local Chapter established 1922 Fifty-two Chapters FACCLTY L. S. Davton Felix Fiugel Donald Bonar Robert P. Chrisman Harold O. Da -is Herbert Grisingher Roger Ala ux Arthur L. Bivens Berthoid Broemmel Stanley Cocks V. R. Robinson William Watt H. F. Grady E. T. Grether SENIORS Henry Knight Ralph Moslander Dorman Norton Cvril V. Patterson JUNIORS Cecil Coulter Martin Franich Howard Gibson Weslev Lachman Paul S. Tavlor Julian Tiite C. H. Raymond R. A. Roberts Hubert J. Pedersen Milton Rendahl G. Arthur Somers Emmett J. Steere Bruce Payne Powell Rader Edwin Richards Bert Ricketts DELTA PHI EPSILON (First Professional Foreign Service Fraternity) Founded at Georgetown University, Washington, D. C., 1920 Local Chapter established 1923 Seven Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President Bruce F. Crane President .Winfield B. Dunshee rice-President Harry K. Jump ice-President Harold W. Giles Secretary Winfield B. Dunshee Secretary Herbert F. Dalton Treasurer Edwin H. Ellison Treasurer Edwin H. Ellison National Vice-President Alvin C. Eichholz Alfred O. Arseneau Wesley O. Ash Ray C. Borgefeldt Bruce F. Crane Ronald R. Abernethy Godfrey G. Anderson Newell C. Barnett Howard F. Burrell George H. Cannon Edward W. Cavanagh Frank J. Bollenbach Alfred L. Bosworth Robert E. Campbell UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Esson M. Gale Eric C. Bellquist ASSOCIATES McCulloch Campbell Howard R. Elms GRADUATES William R. Davis Harry H. Lee Bertram K. Ralston W. Blair Rixon SENIORS Philip Crittenden Elmer G. Davis Max P. Elliott Walter F. Funk Edmund F. Centner Harry K. Jump Richard C. Rudolph Dean F. Sherrod JUNIORS Arthur S. Gracey Donald H. Helgren Theodore A. lasigi SOPHOMORE Harry D. McKechnie FRESHMAN Henrv A. Buchholz John T. Hulen George S. Wirth John W. Morley Maurice J. Phelan Roman T. Koenk Raul D. Magafia John R. Manson A. Stewart Marshall Dan A. Marshall Clarence A. Pearson Frank T. Miles Walter S. Orr Peter V. Tamaras DELTA PHI EPSILON Rudolph, Dalton, Campbell, Ellison, Lee, Dunshee, Sherrod, Orr, Centner, Giles, Buchholz Burrell, lasigi, Rixon, Jump, Tamaras, Abernethy, Cavanagh, McKechnie, Gracey, Crittenden cu mmm 3 G i mm a i 5 mm D mmm G mm a mm C mm a m m G G mm a mm Gl PERSHING RIFLES (Lower Division Military Honor Society) Founded at the University of Nebraska, J892 Local Chapter established 1929 OFFICERS FALL SPRING Captain First Lieutenant Second Leiutenant.. First Sergeant Platoon Sergeant Platoon Sergeant Captain First Lieutenant Second Leiutenant.. First Sergeant Platoon Sergeant Platoon Sergeant.. Alvin L. Benas Mervyn R. Blacow Valentine Brooks Louis J. Clerici Robert L. Condon Warren R. Davis Richard C. Dinkelspiel Wilbur R. Donaldson Cassius M. Dowell, Jr. Donald R. Fleming Oakle Adams Atherton L. Arbogast Robert C. Barker Robert B. Barton Leo Battaglin Jackson F. Bean Alexander W. Blackball Dow L. Bonnell George E. Booth George C. Bowers William E. Marsh Carl von H. Burnham V alter D. Hardwick Nathaniel R. Hoskot Earle K. Anthony William L. Dunlap Attached Staff Officer Harry B. White Sponsor Junius C. Dennison Brigade Commander William E. Marsh Brigade Adjutant Carl von H. Burnham CORPORALS Leonard N. Gilbert Lenert W. Henry Fritz T. Henshaw Robert W. Holman John A. Hussey Hiram W. Johnson Howard Johnson Joseph K. Kane Ray T. Marsh George F. McNoble PRIVATES Donald G. Caughey Selah Chamberlain, Jr. Roger W. Chickering Henry M. DeCoss Gordon S. Dunlap Ralston P. Edmonds Paul S. Foster, Jr. Emile J. Gough Thomas P. Grace Robert W. Harbison Richard F. Westdahl Taylor H. Wines Nathaniel R. Hoskot Arthur C. Himmelstern George F. Meyer Clarence L. Benjamin William L. Dunlap Robert M. Mendoza Robert M. Mendoza Leslie E. Miller Herman G. Noack Elmer L. Seaborn Prentiss Selby Joseph S. Simon William N. Tatsukawa Henry C. Todd Alan L. Van Sickle J. E. Wasson Junius B. Harris, Jr. Charles H. Hein Richard A. Holman George F. Johnson Glen Kazebeer Donald A. McKinnon Eugene M. Shortt Benton A. Siffbrd Wakefield Taylor Weldon Thomas MEMBERS or PERSHIXG RIFLES [497] Gen. D. P. Barrows Commander Bauer P. T. Cadman J. Calkins W. W. Campbell C. Derleth M. E. Deutsch Col. G. C. Edwards L. F. Fuller Capt. George W. Ames Capt. Ward E. Becker Capt. A. H. Campbell Capt. B. L. Canaga Lt. Com. Willard E. Cheadle Lieut. James T. Cumberpatch Norman H. Barber Dwight F. Bartholomew Ralph Berringer Leo A. Berti Sherroll L. Bettis Joe Bohl Fred D. Booth Philip T. Boyle Paul A. Brom George H. Carlsen Henry P. Cate Malcolm G. Coombs Theodore Dabagh Sidney V. Dennison John A. Dreyer, Jr. Wendell W. Witter Oliver F. Beckwith D eceased. SCABBARD AND BLADE (National Military Honor Fraternity) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Local Chapter established 1923 Seventy-five Chapters HONORARY C. F. Gross W. B. Herms Mai. Gen. J. L. Hines C. G. Hyde Peter B. Kyne N. R. Langille Dr. R. Legge Gen. E. L. Lewis L. B. Loeb UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lt. Col. C. M. Dowell Maj. Frank E. Emery J. W. Gates F. F. Helmkamp Lt. Col. F. R. Hunter Capt. T. F. McCarthy Capt. Richard A. McClure SENIORS David C. Dunlap E. Robert Elliott Fred S. Farr Fred V. Gardner Earl A. Garretson, Jr. Marvin H. Graves Thor R. Hansen Victor Henriques Jack L. Holcombe Joshua H. Holland William Hudgins George Leckner Turner H. McBaine Thomas M. McGrail Walter H. Mikel JUNIORS Robert T. Durbrow William E. Marsh N. A. Matthais Commander McGee Gen. J. H. McRae Gen. R. E. Mittelstaedt Col. Jerome Pillow C. D. Shane Robert G. Sproul August Vollmer Admiral Washington Capt. Laurence Mikel Commander H. B. Riebe Capt. C. E. Ryan Col. Robert O. Van Horn Capt. C. A. Welcker C. M. Yates Norbert M. Murray Donald K. Parish " Benjamin F. Quigley Lester Ricketts Mathew Santino Harry R. Shawk Edward Shier Jack Solomon (ack S. Stewart Robert B. Stille Walter Stone Forrest S. Taylor Robert Wales Arthur J. Werner Edward A. Whittemore Walter L. Woodfill George F. Reinhardt SCABBARD AND BLADE S. Dennison, Shawk, Murray, Garretson, Farr, Witter, Stone, Reinhardt, Hudgins, Stewart, McBaine Whittemore, J. Dennison, Gate, Hansen, Holland, Woodfill, Gardner, Quigley, Coombs Berringer, Wales, Holcombe, Marsh, Beckwith, Durbrow, McGrail, Elliott, Thomas, Solomon [498] S E 1 i 1 i 1 1 i 1 i i i i i 1 i i i 1 i i i Q Ml D 01 i M D, a MM a D B D. a a mtf 9 Gi 1MB 9 wmm GJ D mum GI D M GJ mmm a mmm D. 3 G. a i G. G. IBB a MM D, i a QUARTERDECK (Naval R. O. T. C. Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1927 One Chapter HONORARY N. E. Bradbury, U. S. N. R. W. E. Cheadle S. Einarsson, U. S. N. R. S. Glasson B. L. Canaga R. H. Atkinson, Jr. S. V. Dennison A. V. Hershey V. D. Hudgins F. W. Larson C. R. Johnson J. A. Johnstone R. A. Keatinge R. H. Mors G. N. Newhall L. L. Bernheim E. M. Blue C. W. Campbell M. Emanuels J. D. Fahey H. R. Fairchild E. C. Hagen F. E. Adams F. G. Archbold H E. Bolton W. A. Brown R. W. Conley H. B. Riebe C. F. Gross. U. S. N. R. H. B. La n EI I It L. B. Loeb O. Luhr UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. W. Gates Charles M. Yates SENIORS W. H. Mikel P. L. Porterneld M. E. Reed G. F. Reinhardt J. M. Reynolds JUNIORS R. F. Peterson G. H. Ropers J. T. Ron an H. P. Stewart R. H. Thomas SoFHOMORES F. F. Hicks K. W. Hines A. M. Janes G. VS . Lundgren O. B. Lundgren W. C. Meyer J. F. Nichols FRESHMEN O. R. Cross, Jr. E. W. Griset E. J. Harper B. E. Hudgins F. D. Langworthy MEMBERS or QVAKTEKDECK B. E. Mallary R. A. Roberts C. D. Shane C. J. Vogt E. F. Helmkamp H. R. Shawk J. S. Stewart C. P. Van Camp E. A. Whittemore W. O. Youngs W. B. Tucker F. C. Yon der Lage W. E. Webb E. A. eymouth P. Wood " M. A. Peel J. A. Petit J. L. Selby, Jr. W. A. Smith, Jr. W. Yan Winkle, Jr. F. R. Whitby, Jr. W. A. Wisler L. T. Laumeister H. F. Leffler J. A. Reichel, Jr. H. A. Rowe G. H. Winton. Jr. [499] Modeste Alloo Don Blanchard Ted Bowie Ray Boynton H. L. Bruce J. R. Caldwell H. M. Chevalier J. M. Cline Charles Ciishing Monroe E. Deutsch Mathurin Dondo Edwin Duerr W. H. Durham Helen Fancher W. E. Farnham Cornelia Adams Arthur Arlett Kathleen Armitage Howard Banks Edward Barnhart Margaret Baum Myron Beggs Ralph Berrmger William Brooke David Camp Charlotte Cerf Louise Clendenin Richard Clendenin Jack Curts Margaret Deakers Vernon DeMars William Denny Howard Edminster Mrs. B. S. Fitzgerald Mary Louise Forbes Mary Glockler Theodore Gorbacheff ENGLISH CLUB (Arts Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1902 One Chapter OFFICERS President Garff Wilson Secretary Jack dirts Treasurer.... Peter Hansen UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES M. C. Flaherty Hope Gladding Everett Glass Michael Goodman J. C. Haley W. M. Hart Joel Hildebrand Sam Hume Alex Kaun Leonard Loeb R. H. Lowie Gerald Marsh Gordon McKenzie Perham Nahl Eugen Neuhaus Mary Patterson MEMBERS Ellanor Gorny John Grover Peter Hansen Charlotte Hatch Louise Hildebrand Charles A. Hogan David Horn Arthur Hutson Leonid Klatchkin Dorothy Knowlton Justine Lancashire Edward Linforth David Lyon Jack Mason Eileen McCall Alice McCune Dorothy McNaughton Margaret McPrang Sidney Meller Mrs. Selma Moravec Douglas Nicholson Dan Norton Oleta O ' Conner Stephen Pepper G. R. Potter David Prall Max Radin Charles Raymond lohn Ross Worth Ryder Rosamond Stanley L. Stephenson Ed Stricklen Mrs. S. H. Sturgess C. D. von Neumayer Chauncey Wells E. K. Whipple Guest Wickson Nestor Paiva Vernon Patterson Mrs. S. C. Pepper Margaret Peterson George Pettit Valerie Quandt Rhea Radin Dorothy Reno Murray Richards Jane Richardson Virginia Russ Alfred Schaeffer Cecelia Silverman Donald Smith Bobbe Stearns Pauline Stuart Edgar Taylor Harry I hornally Garff Wilson Scott Wilson Bernard Witkm Rose Wood [500] ID Q3 M p t ni E] g R ml [3 m | ml R [3 En fe F] B] [3 En [3 E] 1 C M M G c a m C mmm n m C n M C M G i m C a c G 5 2. D G a i i a G i Q D Reginald Biggs Lowell Brown Earl V. Burke ALPHA DELTA SIGMA (Professional Advertising Fraternity Founded at the University of Missouri, 191? Local Chapter established 1927 Twenty-seven Chapters ASSOCIATE MEMBERS John Cuddy ' Ben D. Dixon Don Gilman Ewald Grether SENIORS Harold Davis Miles Alan Herda Cecil Stalder William Alving E. Kelly Anthony Frank Brown Alvin D. Charles Duane Bartholomew Stanley Colberson Henn M. DeCoss John Montgomery G. Louis Pape, Jr. JlSIORS William A. Clayton Charles Foster James E. Mattox John H. Milbum SOPHOMORES Leonard Joseph Leroy Levy Richard Moulthrop Charles Taub Charles Raymond Royal A. Roberts Stanley Swanberg Ardle C. Pierce Jack Solomon Arthur Powell Powell H. Rader Carl Schnetz Roswell Turner John Olmsted Lloyd Ramsey William R. Stoll [501] PHI DELTA PHI (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869 Jones Inn established 1913 Charles A. Beardsley Jesse W. Curtis Charles S. Gushing Oscar H. Gushing Edward Hohfeld Walter P. Johnson William H. Waste HONORARY MEMBERS John J. Jury Benjamin Knight Harold Louderback George P. McNoble John F. Neylan Frank H. Rudkin Theodore P. Wittschen Emmet Seawell C. A. Shurtleff H. M. Stephens A. F. St. Sure J. F. Sullivan Earl Warren Henry W. li.ill.nnnn John U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby FACULTY George P. Costigan William W. Ferrier, Jr. Alexander P. McBaine Dudley O. McGovnev O. K. McMurray Max Radin Robert E. Stone Floyd B. Cerini Eugene R. Elerding Leroy R. Goodrich Ned Marr Clifford W. Nelle THIRD YEAR John H. Painter Frederick W. Peters John D. Phillips Emmet J. Seawell Dudley W. Sheppard Hugh J. Strachan Eric Sutcliffe John F. Turner Richard Wagner John M. Welsch, Jr. Melvin M. Belli James P. Bowman John W. Bradley SECOND YEAR Sidney L. Church John Condit Horace R. Gaither, Jr. Donald B. Smith Philip M. Wagy Richard J. Lawrence Marion B. Plant William F. Reed Charles H. Andrews Donald D. Boscoe Everett J. Brown, Jr. Dan S. Carlton William J. Davis William T. Davis FIRST YEAR George B. Gose William F. Hall Frederick G. Hamilton Robert I. Kinney Lemuel H. Matthew Thomas K. McCarthy Edwin B. Warhurst Cameron Wolfe John P. McMurray William Olney, Jr. " Willard L. Pope Frederick W. Reyland, Jr. Marshall E. Ricksen Nathan D. Rowlcv PHI ALPHA DELTA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at Chicago Law School. Local Chapter established 1911 Fifty-five Chapters Hon. Frank H. Kerrigan HONORARY Hon. John D. Murphey Hon. Edward C. Robinson FACULTY Evan Haynes Jean K. Bingaman THIRD YEAR Allan F. Bullard William L. Wollitz Hugh R. Bolander, Jr. Harry A. Cobden Theodore T. Daniels Lawrence O. Erickson, Jr. SECOND YEAR Robert M. Leonard Ernest J. Livengood Elwood Murphey Edgar Nemir Ellis R. Randall Frederick Sherman. Jr. Ivan C. Sperbeck Gordon B. Turner William H. Wallace John A. Bohn William H. Brailsford, Jr. FIRST YEAR John L. Lame Edward H. Moore Richard Seelv Benjamin M. Sherman James M . orrz [D mm CL n mum Q a [503] Garret W. McEnerney DELTA THETA PHI (Professional Legal Fraternity) Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Local Chapter established 1922 Sixty-four Chapters HONORARY W. H. Langdon John W. Preston FACULTY Stephen I. Langmaid Roger J. Traynor THIRD YEAR Joseph P. Correia Thomas E. Firby Wallace E. Avery Robert L. Bridges E. Conrad Connella Joseph D. Cooper Walter I. Carpeneti Carl L. Christensen, Jr. H. Harold Leavey Emerson J. Penprase Arthur H. Sherry SECOND YEAR Charles L. Harding Elbert A. Hugill, Jr. F. Leslie Manker Alpheus H. McGovern FIRST YEAR Lemuel C. H. Cragholm H. Howard Hassard Henry Hilzinger Floyd C. Talbott Francis C. Whelan Newell O. Morse Howard P. Noyes Varnum Paul Lawrence E. Rose Garret McEnerney, Jr. Thomas I. Reynolds [504] D B D 3 Mi C MBi m fm C. a m m C I a a 5 c mm D mm G C M a G Gl i D mmm G o m G B C G i m n G 9 ML G M 9 C D i C i a G mmm C C KV a IH G KM D II i M C a Robert M. Light Dana E. Bremner Willis Brevick illiam J. Cassettari Robert G. Eccleston Robert Lee Collins Lvle Edwin Cook Fred W. Baker GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Maine, 1901 Local Chapter established 1924 Twenty-eight Chapters HONORARY James G. Quinn Samuel M. Shortndge USIVERSITV ASSOCIATE Jacques F. Resleure THIRD YEA A. Gerhard Eger Nixon Arnold Lange Stanley Pearson Earl M. Ripley SECOND YEA Erasmo De La Guardia Richard F. Harris Robert M. Springer FIRST YEAR Robert H. Frank August Yollmer Demon Walsh William B. Schaefer Lee Baylor Stanton lames G. Whyte Paul B. Wilson Claude B. Michelwait Robert E. Roberts Charles L. Page [505] Albert G. Evans Samuel F. Finley Alexander B. Broyer Benjamin D. Frantz SIGMA DELTA KAPPA (Legal Fraternity) Founded at University of Michigan, 1914 Local Chapter established 1926 Thirty-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Robert W. Harrison THIRD YEAR Carl L. Josephson Ernest O. Meyer Sheldon T. Rutherford SECOND YEAR James N. Gillett, Jr. John W. S. Johnson Jasper L. Searles Allison B. Ware Walter B. Siegel James W. Walker FIRST YEAR Donald G. Kendall Oswald M. Robinson [506] m m ci G. mmmm Oi mmmm mmmm G, mmm n n mmmm G mmmm a mmm c mmmi n mmm Q 5 mmm C 5 Q mmm n mmm C mmm H mmm G mmm n mwm Q G mmm n mmm C a c wmm 3 c tmmm C HMH 3 G B a i c G C 3 G n G i n mum G MH 9 G IH C IBB D C mm D IM G 9 PI SIGMA PHI (Professional Sorority for Women in Chemistry and Allied Sciences , Founded at the University of California, 1921 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. Ruby Cunningham GRADUATES Margaret Barr Hilga Bentson Nellie Banks Lora Barton Myrtle Cherry Josephine Esterly Isabel Huntley Helen Davison Carolvn Thorsen lone Vine Doris Finger Gladvs Finnev SENIORS Marian Kelley Edith Kivlahan Irene McCarthy Lx uise Monson Harriet Mvers JUNIORS Emma Fuller Elma Tufts Edith Yokela Media Orem mifred Smith Ingeborg Peterson Dorothy Simon Grace Sledge Berenice Sparrow Dorothv Wolfe Anne Geiger SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Kant Marjorie Young [507] ALPHA NU (Household Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One Chapter HONORARY Nina Estill Dr. Florence Armstrong UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Ruth Okey Dr. Agnes F. Morgan Miss Irene H. Sanborn Edith Bell Gladys Emerson Anna Field Jean Field GRADUATES Louise Gillum Ethelyn Greaves Marian Hunt Grace Kern Louise Kimmel Georgian Knock Zdenka Samisch Rachel Thomas Victoria deBack Marian Kelley SENIORS Dorothy Lackey Irene McCarthy Dorothy Simon Grace Sledge Esther Abercrombie JUNIORS Marjone Hummel Natalie Van Cleve Edith Yokela ALPHA TAU DELTA Founded at the University of California, 1921 Four Chapters OFFICERS President Mildred Bottoms lice-President Phoebe Pedersen Treasurer Doris Emerson Secretary Ruth Takahashi Corresponding Secretary Helen Bird Margaret Beattie HONORARY Kathleen Fores Mary M. Pickering Lucy Ward Stebbins Helen Bird Mildred Bottoms Thelma Coonradt Calena Crum Lois Culbertson Patricia May Dixon Gertrude Embury ACTIVE MEMBERS Doris Emerson Phyllis Emerson Dorothy Gates May Imamura Thelma Jordan Erika Milmore Dorothy Morton Phoebe Pedersen Theodosia Stephens Ruth Teall Ruth Takahashi Eunice Veazy Vivian Voris Caroline Walbridge Poe-Eng Yu Beulah Baird Eileen Brady Helen Chenoweth Evelyn Hodgehead PLEDGE MEMBERS Marcia Larson Annie Lenaers Harriet McGrath Marie Moody Dorothy Mygrant Frances Saph Edyth Walsh Dorothv Wick Ira B. Cross Mrs. Ira B. Cross S. Daggett Cornelia Belshaw Margaret Baker S. Daggett Mrs. S. Daggett Katharine Borden Jane Geisendorfer Ruth Gruhlke Margaret Baker GAMMA EPSILON PI (National Honor Society for Women in Commerce) Founded at the University of Illinois, 191 S Local Chapter established 1920 Prfsidfni rice-PrnidfM. Sfcrrtary Trf usurer.- Ruth B. Russell RheaC. Blue Irene Shake Cornelia Belshaw HONORARY Mrs. S. Daggett Henry Rand Hatfield Mrs. Henry Rand Hatfield Mrs. C. C. Staehling SENIORS Rhea C. Blue Ruth B. Russell JUNIORS Katherine Kramer Miss Lucy Stebbins A. H. Mowbrav Mrs. A. H. Mowbrav C. C. Staehling Irene Shake Blanche Kubicek PHI CHI THETA (National Professional Commerce Sorority) Founded at the University of Chicago, 1924 Local Chapter established 1926 Twenty-one Chapters OFFICERS PrfsiJfnl I itf-Presidet. -..- Trftuurfr Thalia Kessing Irene Shake leanne Oliver Ruth Russell Ruth Gruhlke PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Tessica Peixotto C. C. Staehling Mrs. V. R. Robinson Lucy Stebbins SENIORS Marguerite Thomason Frances Johnson Thalia Kessing Marjorie King Harriet Severance JUNIORS Carrie Frev Marcia Tikiob Tracv Strohecker Mrs. C. C. Staehling . R. Robinson leanne Oliver Ruth Russell Irene Shake Katherine Kramer oi IoJI i HI I i IOTA SIGMA PI 1 i (Women ' s Chemistry Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established 1900 Seventeen Chapters 1 ' HONORARY Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. Ermon D. Eastman Mrs. George Gibson Mrs. Joel Hildebrand Mrs. Wendell Latimer Mrs. G. K. Rollefson Mrs. T. D. Stewart Mrs. Gilbert Lewis Mrs. Axel Olson Mrs. Charles Porter I FACULTY Dr. Ruby Cunningham Dr. Agnes Morgan Dr. Ruth Okey Dr. Sybil Woodruff -i GRADUATES 9 Mrs. Elizabeth Baxter Hilga Benson Elsie Hoffmann Thelma Hoffmann Mary Lynip Needham Helen Louise Walker Sara Kelly Grace Kern CJ Tatiana Mirolubova SENIORS Frieda Koosis Jane Russell JUNIORS Margaret Winkelman Marjorie Young H a u a NU SIGMA PSI H (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Established at the University of California, 1916 a OFFICERS President Marjorie Smith Treasurer Grace Wallace H Secretary Genevieve Young HONORARY Eleanor Bartlett Fredenca Bernhard Louise Cobb Caroline Coleman Lucille Czarnowski Sarah Davis Ruth Entz Anne Espenschade Beatrice Hellebrandt Mane Henze Pauline Hodgson Eugenia Kennan Dorothy Kilpatrick Violet Marshall Ann Avery Smith Bermce Van Gelder U Elizabeth Cawthorne Vera Helgesson Delcie Knapp GRADUATES Mary Kathleen Lapham Mildred Martin Helen Moser Barbara Ross Marjorie Smith Grace Wallace Genevieve Young H a Dorothy Boylan Genevie Dexter SENIORS Eleanor Ely Louisa Hickox JUNIOR Jean Husted Catherine Walsh H GJ Vera Spencer D [510] m _ m mi m IBM iBMB ===fc: DELTA EPSILON (Art Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1914 Four Chapters F. H. Minard Mrs. Stephen Pepper . HONORARY Anna Swamson Frank Van Sloun Jean Myrtle Williamson Hamilton Wolf Ray Boynton M. Earl Cumnungs Mary Dennett Helen Fancher UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Hope Gladding Raymond Jeans Perham Nahl Eugene Neuhaus Marv Patterson Stephen Pepper Worth Ryder Manan Simpson Oliver M. Washburn Eleanor Corbett Kann Farwell Ellanor X. Gorny GRADUATES Mary W. Heyn George Julian Doris McAleney Virginia McPheter Hazel Orelli Emilie Perle Elizabeth A. Bates William Brooke Nancy Bumell Ruth Culbertson SENIORS Millah Dayison Eleanor Kierulff Edward Linforth Marv McGill Vera Sadkowsky M. Alfred Schaeffer James C. Sheridan Ernest H. Shiblev JUNIORS Corinne Hellier Patricia Washburn PI PHI DELTA (Women ' s Economic Honor Society i Founded at the University of California, 1926 One Chapter GJ mum 9 Q mmm D C t m D m m C a C M a Miss Chickenng Mrs. Cross Mrs. Daggett Mrs. French Dr. Armstrong Mrs. Davidson Lorna Finch Pearl Berman Mane Grote Maxine Bart hold Elizabeth Griffin HONORARY Mrs. Grady Mrs. Grether Mrs. Gulick Mrs. Hatfield Mrs. Jones UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Huntington Miss Murdock Dr. Noble GRADUATES Dorothy Johnson SENIORS Susan Hermann Saima Koski JUNIORS Barbara Hudson Leanor Peters Mrs. Mowbray Mrs. Rogin Mrs. Silberhng Mrs. Staehling Dr. Peixotto Dean Stebbins Gladvs Zumwalt Claire Miller Clara Westlake (Catherine Smallwood Elizabeth Smart Herbert E. Bolton Charles E. Chapman Mrs. Nathaniel Gardner George H. Guttridge Doris Abbott Ruth Anderson Virginia Bever Gertrude Bolton Florence Clanton Margaret Clark Sonoma Cooper Evelyn Bright Helen E. Brown II Mary B. Moore SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA (Women ' s History Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lawrence A. Harper Robert J. Kerner William A. Morris Mrs. William A. Morris Franklin C. Palm GRADUATES Aileen Dennis Dora Gunderson Marjorie Gunn Ruth Jayne Lucia Kinnaird Lillian Mahoney Inza Manley Kathrvn McClure SENIORS Ynez Ghirardelli Saima Koski JUNIORS Barbara L. Mount Jessica Peixotto Herbert I. Priestley Mrs. Charles Singer Mrs. Benjamin I. Wheeler Irene Mensing Hazel Mills Hallie Rice (Catherine Smith Lillian Spiegelman Helen Stafford Margaret Ward Dorothy Ludwig Florence Wrenn Davida Woerner 1 G G mm D C n G Q mmm D mm mm a mm mm 9 G mm a mm G mm D mm G mm a mmm C mmm mmm G mmm 3 G mmm n mmm G IB 13 mmm C a Cl mmm Cl n c. m mm c a M C B s I c n Helen W. Fancher Jessie Anderson . ifeen Bechtel Bessie Campbell Mildred Hahn Eileen Angell Wilma Bishop Mary Charles Marjorie Burnsidr Vivian Carlson Winifred Cochran GUILD OF APPLIED ARTS (Household Arts Honor Society) Established at the University of California, 1926 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Hope Gladding Mae Lent GRADUATES Constance Holmes Florence Huestis Marguerite Kelsey Munel Moran SENIORS Katherine Crowell Ruth Culbertson Darthula Hotk JUNIORS Bernice Cordes Anita Euler Dorothy Furlong Alice Gannon Man, ' F. Patterson Emilie Perle Frances Snyder Margaret Wicht Evelvn Wilson Gertrude Ochs Doris Petersson Ruth Petersson Charlotte Olsen Manon Owens Dorothy Rubel [513] President I ' ice-President Secretary ETA NU EPSILON (Women ' s Physics Society) Founded at the University of California, 1929 One Chapter OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Margaret Sellers President Florence Burmann Evelyn Harding I ' ice-President Gladys D. Finney Elizabeth Ann Higley Secretary Elizabeth Ann Higley Virginia Accornero Hilga Bentson Florence Burmann Anita Covey Barbara Dunton UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Meta Clare Green GRADUATES Elizabeth Drew Florence Ehrenkranz Gladys D. Finney Eleanor Hanna Carolvn C. Thorsen Ruth Wirtanen Lillian Rosen SENIORS Isabel Kenyon JUNIOR Elizabeth Ann Higley Marian Towne Evelyn Harding Helen Lange Margaret Sellers Valerie Smith Ingeborg Peterson D fmm MM D mmmmm B a c a a a a c imm a mm mm 5 G a c D m CJ PI DELTA PHI (French Honor Society ' Founded at the University of California, 1906 Eight Chapters OFFICERS President I ' lCt-President. Secretary Treasurer Charlotte C. Cerf (Catherine D. Hyde Marie F. Lasserre Jean Peters R. Altrocchi G. BaU L. Barnier C. H. Bisseil G. Bonno T. Bowie C. D. Brenner R. P. Champomier H. M. Chevalier E. A. Cranston UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE? Mrs. C. S. Cranston Miss I. de La Harpe M. Dondo P. B. Fay C. H. Gavley E. Giachino VV. Girard Miss A. Habis-Reuringer R. T. Holbrook C. G. Howell Mrs. R. I. Warner C. W. Wells H. Langlard E. F. Meylan Miss I. K. Monteith G. Patrick Mrs. M. T. Piccirillo H. I. Priestley Miss A. C. Reau A. H. Rawbotham A. Solomon R. J. Traynor William Aggeler Catherine Baker Charlotte Cerf Amsley Diamond Chabot Dieckmann M. Muriel Engter GRADUATES Helen Hyde Kathenne Hyde David Markowitz Helen McKinney Morvyth McQueen- ilhams Margaret Neagle Charles Pershing Adeline de alt Reynolds Sister M. I. Richards Isador Spencer Chloe Usis Roland Way Mason Young irgima Bland Madeleine d ' Urbal Josephine Fabilli SENIORS Ned Fahs Marie Lasserre Eleanor McAllister Kirsten Peterson William Post Murrav Richards [5 5] EPSILON ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One Chapter Dr. George L. Bean Dr. H. B. Carey J. S. Shell Dr. G. Dr. F. Dr. H. Dr. R. Dr. F. Dr. E. Dr. H. Dr.J. Dr. C. Dr. O. Dr. G. Dr. L. Dr. G. Dr. D. Dr. C. L. Bean C. Bettencourt B. Carey P. Chessall W. Epley M. Finger E. Frisbie R. Gill D. Gwinn A. Gwinn W. Harm A. Hewitt A. Hughes Q. Jackson W. Johnson HONORARY Dr. O. M. Cattell Mrs. B. D. Hartley Dr. Max Wassman UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. H. M. Johnston Dr. B. E. Lischer Dr. R. C. Locey Dr. E. F. Lussier Dr. N. A. Lussier Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. E. H. George W. Cpwden Akio Hayashi Alex J. Ker Maulc Dr. R. H. McVey Dr. K. F. Meyer Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. F. H. Orton Dr. R. I. Peachey Dr. C. P. Richards Dr. H. E. Ridenour Dr. C. J. Zappettini SENIORS Curtis A. Klein Lawrence W. Larson Dr. R. C. Zeisz Carl H. Showalter William F. Upton JUNIORS J. Arthur Rodgers Keith D. Sanford Gertrude Mann Dr. K. F. Meyer Dr. A. F. J. Ries Dr. W. B. Ryder Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. E. M. Setzer Dr. J. G. Sharp Dr. W. F. Sharp Dr. W. G. Sheffer Dr. J. S. Shell Dr. J. F. Steffan Dr. G. E. Steninger Dr. E. V. Street Dr. A. H. Suggett Dr. L. G. Welty Dr. F. Wolfsohn Dr. J. L. Wood Edwin H. Lee Seizo Murata Edwin S. Shearer Hayashi, Sanford Showalter, Murata Klein, Lee, Ker, Cowden, Rodgers, Shearer, Larson [516] 10 mam C I mm G i mmt C mmm I H G, mmm G mm D mm G Q C mm a c mmm 9 C D mm G a c mmm mm G 3 G a mmm G i JD c nJ mm a I H G mmm mmm Q mmm 9 mmt C C D Q i D C mmm D mtm mm a mmm C mmm n a mmm C. mmm S mmm GJ mmm S B. W . Everman Walter K. Fisher Ruth F. , llen Florence M. Armstrong E. B. Babcock J. T. Barrett G. B. Rodman S. C. Brooks Mrs. S. C. Brooks G. L. Camp W. H. Chandler R. W. Chaney W. D. Claus R. E. Clausen Alton L. Alderman Prisalla A very Gerald F. Banks Mary L. Bowerman Walter H. Brignoli Theodore C. Broyer -Alton E. Bryant Donald R. Cameron Annetta Carter Silverio Cendana Edward M. Chauvaud Dorthy D. Dimmler Harold E. Driver Theodore H. Eaton Joe K. Ellsworth John A. Elson Man- M. Erickson Kittie L- Fenley Jean G. Field Julius H. Freitag Florence M. Frost Louise H. Gillum Raymond Gilmore Irvin W. Harmon Howard T. Anderson Marguerite B. Baldwin Deceased. PHI SIGMA Founded at Ohio State University, 1915 Local Chapter established 1921 Thirty-two Chapters HONORARY MEMBERS David Starr Jordan J. Sterling Kingsley W. Matthew UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. H. Cole S. F. Cook Roderick Craig W. V. Cruess A. R. Davis O. H. Emerson E. O. Essig J. N. Force S. B. Freeborn E. Fritz R. M. Holman S. J. Holmes H. Kirbv GRADUATES William Z. Hassid CUra E. Hatch Esther C. Hendee Leonora A. Hohl Mary Alice HorswiU Maynard A. Joslin Grace E. Kern Gimbo G. Kimura Edward D. King M. J. Kopac Sadiqali G. Lanewala James L. Leitch Man Frances Leitch Mary Ann Linsdale Virginia E. Long Homer J. Lowe Everett E. Lund Mvrtle Mackey Hazel H. McKay John W. McKay Ronald F. MacLennan Raymond K. Main Artemio V. Manza Milton A. Miller Emil M. Mrak SENIORS Clifford Bedford George A. Emerson Valerie C. Nichols Dorothy Simon S. B. Parish Tage Skogsberg P. L. Kirk C. B. Lipman H. L. Mason Mrs. L. R. Mason C. W. Porter W. W. Robbins I. H. Sanborn W. A. Setchell C. F. Shaw C. Singer I. M. Thompson W. W. Weir Paul F. Nichols Calvert E. Norland Robert T. Orr Henry M. Pancoast Kenneth W. Parker Esther P. Pern Edith Pickard Susan S. Potbury Constance Priest Lauren E. Rosenberg William G. Scott Thomas W . Senng James C. Shirley Gordon L. Smith Helen Stemfeld Gordon H. True Jocelvn Tvler Albert Ulnch Harold E. Yokes Sue K. Waller Charles M. Wheeler Helen Wheeler Sherwin F. W 7 ood Joseph S. Yuill H. Beverley Fisher Ruth A. Hoerl [5173 DELTA SIGMA RHO Founded at the University of Chicago, 1906 Local Chapter established 1922 Sixty-two Chapters Ira B. Cross Gerald Marsh UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Monroe E. Deutsch Morns Loevventhal Oleta O ' Connor John Reynolds Evelyn St. John George Ackley Sanford Goldner Rose Terlin Harland Frederick Herbert Resner 01 jo) m ml [g E] p g] K E] fg E] [g E] | E] [g E] [g E] [g E] E] [g ml [g i Elizabeth Broadwater Florence Corder Kathenne Crowrell Margaret Hahn Florence Bates Eleanor Breed Wieder Broadwater Elizabeth Broemmel Jean Brown Eleanor Cobum Cosette Ewer ACE OF CLUBS Founded at the University of California, One Chapter GRADUATE Josephine Jackson SENIORS Virginia Haley Barbara Haskins Virginia Hudson Alice Leupp JUNIORS Kathleen Fitzgerald Peggy Gray Fredenka Hanson Lilia Johnson Man- Louise Kellogg Constance Leupp Dorothv McGavin Man,- Kathryn Longaker Janet Majors Page Pressley Pegg - Robbins Cynthia McLellan Carla Plump Marjorie Smith Carol Stevens Man Vilsack Nina allace Frances Wood [5 ' 9] THALIAN PLAYERS (Women ' s Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1920 One Chapter OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President Jeannette Quast President Dolores Christy 1 ' V ice-President Dorothy McNaughton V ice-President . . Jeannette Quast Secretary.. Josephine E. Wixson Secretary Josephine E. Wixson Treasurer Mary Lou Durrell Treasurer Mary Lou Durrell K Representative-at-L,arge . Loretto Summers Representative-at- Large Loretto Summers GRADUATES Jacqueline Brooks Rhea Radin Rose Wood Jeannette Smoyer SENIORS Dolores Christy Isabel Orton Jeanne F. Savinien Gertrude Moore Jeannette Quast Loretto Summers JUNIORS Mary Lou Durrell Ruth M. Moore Dorothy F. Walsh Miriam Gregory Annette Peltz Josephine E. Wixson Sylvia Rosenquist SOPHOMORES Fritzi R. Lachmund Dorothy McNaughton Lenore G. Paine Mary J. Meyer KAPPA KAPPA PSI (National Honorary Band Fraternity) Founded at the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanics College, 1919 Local Chapter established 1929 Twenty-seven Chapters OFFICERS President Thomas J. Long 1 fc E ID fc V ice-President Jack L. Vance Secretary E. Palmer Tucker, Jr. Treasurer . Robert W. Stevenson in HONORARY Dr. Modeste Alloo Mr. Glenn Haydon GRADUATES Madison Devlin Milton Miller Don Rowe G. H. Goody Clifford J. Moore F. J. Schaffer SENIORS Martin I. Gorman Joseph Long Robert W. Stevenson Richard Hayler Thomas Long Jack L. Vance William E. Schneider JUNIORS Gordon G. Gaddis Harry E. Peters Robert C. Walker James K. Koford Beverly W. Rohrbough Irving H. Wiesenfeld Roger W. Perkins Robert W. Thompson William P. Winn E. Palmer Tucker, Jr. [520] E P= 1 ' f i ni fff f jf K f c. c PARLIAMENT 1 n (Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 One Chapter fj OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING President Alice McCune President SEMESTER Jean Catherine Jensen y ice-President Cynthia Burroughs 1 ' ice-President Myra Waddell Secretary Myra Waddell Secretary Alice Dexter Treasurer Antoinette Tague Treasurer.... Carolyn Utting G GRADUATE Anita Jockers a SENIORS Alice McCune Jeanne Savinien Elizabeth Swartz Antoinette Tague | JUNIORS Jean Catherine Jensen Yivienne MacGovern Myra Waddell Helen Wilsey Q SOPHOMORES a Cynthia Burroughs Eva Goldberg Alice Dexter Eileen Ny FRESHMAN Margaret Robinson Carolyn Utting Manon Trezona | PHILORTHIAN c (Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1920 One Chapter | OFFICERS President Jewell Permenter rice-President Claire O ' Donnell Secretary Jean Husted Treasurer .Eugenia W 7 alsh E | SENIORS Jean Husted Hazel Katz Jewell Permenter Elma Wise JUNIORS Claire O ' Donnell c Bernice Cordes Carolyn Johnson Eleonor Morns Eugenia Walsh Francelia Knapp D SOPHOMORES C Genevieve Arcularius Martha Putnam Villis Gumbmer Pauline Spiro Dorothy Swartzburg Margaret Wilson 3 " " FRESHMAN June McGmnis C. D Jack Andrews Loren Atwood Albert Blumberg Philip Condit George Cavalletto LeRoy Coburn David Denhardt Darwin Brown Boynton Kaiser Max Appleby George Bryan David Cowen SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY Founded at the University of California, 1900 SENIOR MEMBERS SENIORS Jack Straight Fred Farr Harland Frederick Ernest Grove Kenneth Hargrove JUNIORS 1 homas Flynn Karl Lawson John Locke Powell Rader SOPHOMORES Melvin Kidder Yilliam Price FRESHMAN Benno Milmore JUNIOR MEMBERS JUNIORS Robert Friborg James Parker SOPHOMORES William Dunlap Dan Freudenthal Jack Glass FRESHMAN Fred Archbold Fred Stnpp Jack Holcombe Robert Nelson Bill. Parker Frank Riemer John Scott Ruben Spannaus Stanley West Wakefield Taylor Robert Usinger Wickson Thomas Robert Hamerslag Oddie Wright SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY Nelson, Parker, Coburn, Kaiser, West, Usinger, Taylor, Grove, Milmore, Spannaus Frederick, Blumberg, Brown, Price, Atwood, Lawson, Kidder, Denhardt, Cavalletto, Condit [522] C C n mm Q U mam C. mmi a c IBB mmi C 3 C mm 3 mm C mm n mmi C a mmm M a mmi P a i o a 3 mmi C Gl B] pa El E ID E B E to " E E E E E g E to " [E LD E El E 15 E 1 ALPHA MU ! Music Honor Society) Founded at University of California, 1921 One Chapter FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS President rife-President. Secretary. . Treasurer Concert Manager M. Alloo Mrs. E. Brown C. C. Cushing Esther M. Anderson Anna M. Cox William D. Denny Theodore T. Gorbacheff Blanche L. Rochau Anna M. Cox Helen D. Learmonth Annette N. Wachs .Otto H. Reichardt .Humni Secretary SPRING SEMESTER President Otto H. Reichardt rite-President William D. Denny Secretary Blanche L. Rochau Treasurer Barbara L. Maede Concert Manager Philip B. Norman Hazel A. Watchers Donald W. Rowe Amv H. Rinehart UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES A. I. Elkus G. Haydon D. X. Lehmer F. C. Palm GRADUATES Peter S. Hansen Reginald C. Krieger Helen D. Learmonth Barbara L. Maede Delbert E. Schneider S. C. Pepper D. W. Prall E. G. Stricklen Henry G. Mishkin Philip B. Norman Otto H. Reichardt Blanche L. Rochau JUNIORS Annette N. Wachs [523] Frederick Blanchard Theodore Bowie Mathurin Dondo Alexander Kaun Claude Anderson Howard Banks Mary Barnett Arthur Beals Alberta Beeson Myron Beggs Don Blanchard William Brooke Hubert Caldwell Emma Barham Philip Boyle MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1908 Two Chapters HONORARY Alice Brainard Everett Glass Kenneth Priestley Lloyd Stanford UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Guy Montgomery Eugen Neuhaus Max Radin GRADUATES Richard Clendenin Edwin Duerr Gilbert Earle Frank Ferguson John Grover Edith Meyer Florence Mullins Constance Pedder Rhea Radin Robert Reese SENIORS Dolores Christy Vera Mae Hamner Virginia Oakes JUNIOR Kenneth Mclntire SOPHOMORES Dorothy McNaughton Kathleen Wilson Sam Hume Irving Pichel Sara H. Sturgess Charles von Neumayer Virginia Russ Helen Schumaker Pauline Stuart James Wallis Leslie Wellard A. Welsham Imogene Wentworth Louise Weshons Glen Wessels Isabel Overton Nestor Paiva C, n c a c g c g c 5 mm mm a mm G mm a mm c G a g G mm a mm C MB D HAMMER AND COFFIN (National Humorous Publications Society) Founded at Stanford University, 1906 Local Chapter established 1924 Seven Chapters Charles Raymond Philip Farnsworth Robert Kinnev William Brooke Alfred Burge Keljy Anthony Alvin Charles Tames Dannenbaum Ray P. Davis Harold Glassburg J. David Cowan HONORARY I. King Wilkin GRADUATES David Lyon Dan Norton SENIORS David C. Camp Russell Cross JUNIORS Graham Heid Richard Keatinge Theodore Key Ben Martin Ernest Maxwell Lionel Ormsby SOPHOMORES Samuel Saklem FRESHMAN Robert Meltzer Edward Zeus Don Spencer Harry Thornally Jack Fagan Ford Sibley Frank Schlessinger Ernest Schultz Bernard Stark Gene Towne Edgar Weymouth Robert Windrem Edith Meyer Herreshoff Helen Johnston Janice Bjork Clara Packard WOMEN ' S CHAPTER GRADUATES Frances Holtnan Maybelle Monroe SENIORS Gertrude Moore JUNIORS Teanette Steele Zoe Walker Kathleen Unmack Alta Westgate Mary Phyllis Ward Zoe Wvllie HALLS ORGANIZATIONS la a B a mtm c M m G a i G C g c a c i a B I a IBM 1HM a mm mm a H G mma a G mmi a IB G a c 9 mmm C mtfm mmmm c mmm a mam C mmmm 3 mmmm C mmm a c mmmm 3 i C mmm 3 C i mmm C C a mmmm C mmmm 3 mmmm a mmmm mmm n mmm QJ mmm n BOWLES HALL Administrative Board Mr. Luther A. Nichols, Chairman Prof. Charles G. Hyde Dean Louis O ' Brien Benjamin F. Quigley, Jr. G. Kenneth Hargrove STUDENT OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President Leif Thorne-Thomsen President Benjamin F. Quigley yice-President Benjamin F. Quigley, Jr. fife-President G. Kenneth Hargrove Secretary-Treasurer Joe Polifka Secretary-Treasurer Robert L. Hamerslag Melvin Anderson Pedtro Arauz Albert Brasch Wayne Chesbro Edward Colman Douglas Connelly Bryant Drake Marshall Elvin George Fleishman Joseph Haber John Abrams Thaxter Andruss John Beach Phillip Bergwall Melvin Berscheidt William Blackwood Weston Bowles Roger Brackney Eugene Carlton George Cavaletto William Coffill David Denhardt Lloyd Earl George Avey Edward Bedigan William Dunlap Stanley Goldstein Robert L. Hamerslag Malcolm Fowler Emile Gough Sanford Francis Thompson SENIORS Kenneth Hargrove Wesley Hyatt John Irwin Victor Johnson Peter Kallas Don Kiimev William Medlin Ken Moulton Joseph Polifka Benjamin Quigley JUNIORS Gray Evans Jack Fisher George Forbes Alexander Frolich Harold Galbraith Albert Gildea William Godward Allan Goldsmith Franklin Greene John Grotsch Richard Hessig Grover Higdon Dariel Howell SOPHOMORES Gustav Haussler Edward Haven Phillip Joseph Bernard McCormick Robert Moore FRESHMEN Arthur Manassee Elmer Mclnerney Warren Ri chardson Calvin Wortman Leland Rosener James Scott John Scott Michael Shimkin Bernard Smith Wesley Smith Ralph Stone Forrest Taylor Edmund Thomas Otto Wittman Carl Jennings George Leonard John Locke Robert Long John Menke James Morrison Carl Nelson Robert Nichols Thomas Oates John Oxtoby Herbert Pierce Joseph Pontier William Reagh Ben Moses Wayne Rogers Loren Sorrick Wakefield Taylor Howard W allstrum David Sbarbaro Victor Seneker Reid Whiting [529] AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS California Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers Parent Society founded 1852 Local Society established 1895 Twenty-one Chapters FACULTY SPONSOR Professor Charles Derleth, Jr. FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS President Robert D. Dewell President Vice-President Wesley F. Getts V ' ice-President.. Secretary Edward J. Reese Secretary Treasurer.... ..Raymond K. Gauthier Treasurer.... STRING SEMESTER Edward J. Reese Jerrold M. Gayner R. Arthur Hayler Edgar J. Garbarini James P. Allen Viggo C. Bertelsen Max Bookman Fred D. Booth Henry P. Cate Wallace E. Davis Robert D. Dewell Boyd G. Eubank William Fairley F. H. Falkner Kirill S. Fietinghoff Arthur Fife Elzear R. Foley F. H. Forney Benton R. Baldwin Casimir C. Blonski Will F. Burning Arthur A. Clark James A. Conwell S. H. Cowell Philip L. Devin M. A. Dimitrieff Sid F. Dommes A. R. Doty Francisco B. Faraon Jack F. Fisher Clyde G. Gates Wilton H. Gerhardt Frank Giusto SENIORS Allen M. Fortney Waldemar Funke Edgar J. Garbarini Raymond E. Gauthier Jerrold M. Gayner Wesley F. Getts J. L. Green R. Arthur Hayler Edward J. Heiser Loren W. Hunt Earl E. Jackson Dov B. Knmgold Bill O. Langenbach Tung-Yen Lin Thomas F. McGowan JUNIORS Nathan J. Graham Robert W. Grote George Hall Will C. Hall Harry Heirshberg Pierce L. Htissey Norman C. Hynding J. Carl Jennings Konstantine P. KarpofF Henry J. W. Klehs John Luthin William W. MacMillan L. W. McCleary Carl E. Nelson George N. Newhall Willard H. Park S. Nakatani Paul A. Nelson Peter J. Papia John Perko Edward J. Reese Henry A. Reynolds Robert L. Richardson R. Sakai Leonard SchifF Charles Sexton R. E. Smyser, Jr. Wayne D. Trewhitt Otto J. Wittman Poy C. Wong Robert F. Peterson Egor P. Popoff Charles L. Reasoner F. Wilbur Robison Preston M. Schwartz Robert W. Smith R. L. Stanley Edward W. Stevenot Henry Suenderman William B. Tucker Thomas P. Tullpch Klwyn E. Watkins LeRoy E. Weaver G. I. Weiss L. R. Wigstead CALIFORNIA MEMBERS OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS ID G Mi MM Q M C imm H C mmm mm G D G i 3 C 3 G 3 H G 3 mmt G 3 M C 3 IB G 3 C i 3 M G M 13 i G C HM D tmm D c M a i c D C C I c I C D C mm a Mi G D M G 9 mm C a i c D HM G D M Q AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Founded in New York City, 18_80 Local Branch established 1905 Ninctv-six Branches FALL SE MESTER OFFICERS Chairman I ' ice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee. ..J. S. Stewart V. B. Parker ..S. A. Smiley E. M. Pumerville E. J. Watts SPRING SEMESTER Chairman E. J. Hopwood J ' ice-Chairman-. R. V 7 . Sens Secretary S. Scholl Treasurer H. P. Stewart Executive Committee J. Stewart UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Honorary Chairman Professor H. B. Langille L. M. Boelter F. H. Cherry V. H. Cherry D. D. Davis C. Derleth, Jr. L. F. Fuller C. F. Garland V. C. George C. F. Gross T. A. Atkinson R. E. Berry L. W. Breidenstein R. Carmany R. Corrigan V. Eghoian M. Fram A. R. Gurvich R. C. Hall J. W. Hazlewood W. N. Hedgpeth J. Hickman E. J. Hopwood T. H. Andruss M. O. Bunker F. W. Dickson C. C. Dorough H. G. Griffiths C. R. Johnson H. F. Kiev H. A. Townslev C. W E. D. F. N. B. W M. P. J. H. B. F. L. E. T. A. M. A Horack Howe LeConte Meyer O ' Brien Parker Raber Reukema Rogers Rotermund SENIORS H. E. Hughes . A. Ingham J. B. Irwin D. E. Johnson R. M. Krider O. E. Lewis G. R. MacPherson A. C. Mortenson R. E. Morter L. H. Peahl J. C. Pefferle R. H. Phillips F. M. Pumerville D. J. Rammage JUNIORS W. J. Lane K. F. Mclntyre J. C. Morrison H. L. Murie G. J. Pogrebnyak L. Prosin R. E. Remy SOPHOMORE R. L. Dickson E. J. Watts D. O. Rusk A. H. Schaefer D. Smith A. Titles C. J. Yogt N. F. Ward H. W. Washburn B. M. Woods J. E. Younger W. Roberts V. Schelkun off S. Scholl R. B. Sens H. Shipley B. Smith S. S. Sorem R. W. Stevenson J. S. Stewart J. F. Thome W. E. Thorpe R. B. Wagner A. L. Walton L. Ricketts . Roseborough . O. Sarlin W T . Simon S. A. Smiley L. C. Smith H. P. Stewart CALIFORNIA MEMBERS or THE AMERICAN SOCIETY or MECHANICAL ENGINEERS [531] AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Founded at Lehigh University, 1902 Local Branch established 1912 One Hundred and Seven Branches L. J. Black D. D. Davis Willard P. Berggren Roland F. Bergstrom Rodney J. Brown Masaji Abe Raymond Abrams Amadeo F. Agcaoili Carlo E. Anderson Warren Andresen Hilas C. Ashley Edward B. Atkinson Lawrence Bartholomew Sherroll L. Bettis Herbert H. Blasdale John W. Bristow Ralph B. Brower George H. Carlsen Edward J. Carlson Lawrence E. Carlson John J. Cassidy Arnold H. Clausen John J. Cullen James W. DePoy William C. Dial Karl H. Baessler Lloyd Berglund Adolf G. Butler Curtis D. Clark Conrad Creim Vincent Emanuel George P. Forbes R. Willard Haynie Kenneth W. Hines William P. Winn UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES L. J. Fuller T. C. McFarland L. E. Reukema GRADUATES Tom K. Habata James Hawes Hugh H. Hyde Charles J. Miller SENIORS Thomas Eistrat E. Robert Elliott Jacob Feinberg Rex W. Ferrel Bernard C. Flett Russell L. Forsythe William S. Gallagher Fred V. Gardner Allison J. Haun Richard H. Holmes Robert C. Howard William D. Hudgins Edward Jabour Victor T. Johnson John F. Katzmaier Ralph A. Krause Henry C. Kruger Americo Lazzari Francis E. Levy Harold R. McKinney JUNIORS Robert F. Hogan Francis J. Hortig Masaki Itou John P. Larissou Herbert Lorenzen Mamoru Mikami Arsenio B. Peleo John T. Ronan John A. Roseborough Harold A. Wright T. A. Rogers A. Titles George L. Powell Clayton F. Senneff I. Morgan White William J. McLeod Glenn R. Miller William S. Moody Prentiss C. Nelson Samuel F. Nelson Roland L. Nystrom Sam Osofsky George E. Plopper Kenneth E. Reinhart Louis R. Rockholt Ernest R. Selby F. Kent Serkland Charles R. Sexton Marvin O. Swank Forrest Taylor Channing P. Van Camp William C. Walsh Robert F. Walthew Irwin T. Wetzel Harold E. Yokela Wilfred H. Roy John W. Schroder Ludwig W. Sepmeyer Robert H. Thomas Reginald Tibbetts E. Palmer Tucker, Jr. Huascar A. Velarde Victor Welge John L. Willette AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS [532] n G wmmmm c m mmm i G D G i a c 3 C s mm G mm n mmm D mmm mm n mmm C mmm a mmm G mmmm a G D G mm m D G MM MM C M D G G M 1 G i C D C MM D M G i C G D G M HM C a i Q Captain B. L. Canaga U. C. LIFE SAVING CORPS HONORARY MEMBERS Joseph Mills Facvlty Afaiser Prof. Frank L. Kleeberger Corps Doctor Robert T. Legge Instructor George Hughling Robert G. Sproul L. Abraham P. Bliss P. Noyes BOARD OF EXAMINERS J. Geishe C. Mitchell X. Piava OFFICERS President Secretory.. Ciptairi Eari Keefer Sidney L. Davis Stuart Phillips First Mais Second Matt Third Mait Fourth Matt Albert Baer C. Xevin D. Xewmeyer Robert Delareueile Edward Williams W illiam Holman The U.C. Life Saving Corps, organized in 1925 under the direction of George Hughling of the Physical Education Department, is a unit of the widespread system founded by the American Red Cross to reduce the number of water casualties. This is accomplished through extensive instruction in swimming, in methods of life saving, and in first aid. Since its installation, the California corps has issued over sixteen hundred Senior Life Saving Certificates to students who have availed themselves of the opportunity to take part in the activities of the group and to win national recognition. . ,-. 7 r ? = MEUBEKS OF U. C. LIFE SAVISC [533] MASONIC CLUB ORGANIZATIONS Established at the University of California, 1923 MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Robert E. Morter Vice-President W. Blair Rixon Secretary-Treasurer J. A. McAfee, Jr. .-,., fF. Everett Emerson Council Representatives ..| _ B|air Rjxon DE MOLAY CLUB President Paul Arnold Vice-President Robert Richardson Corresponding Secretary Frank Schlessinger Recording Secretary Bev Marcellus Treasurer Harvard Stewart f, -in. . Oran Bowdish Council Representatives Richard Harris WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Vera G. Raymond Vice-President Frances Moss Recording Secretary Marjorie Windsor Membership Secretary Lois Bagley Treasurer Betty Gee Represents to Clu b Council fMargaret Searles Representatives to Women ' s Council Eleanor Bolton [Alice Gannon ASHLAR CLUB President Frank M. King Vice-President Robert C. Glassman Secretary Barlow Hollingshead Treasurer Henry B. Pixley Council Representative Harry Pancoast COUNCIL OFFICERS President Harry Pancoast Vice-President Oran Bowdish Secretary Mary-Allerton Fourmer Treasurer Betty Kingsland King Pancoast MASONIC CUB HOUSE COUNCIL Fournier Arnold Harris Raymond Bowdish Rixon c n G i C m a 5 a a mm a mm C 5 mm C Hi 5 mm C I a mm G 3 G n mmm G mm n mm C NEWMAN CLUB Established at the University of California, 1899 OFFICERS, 1931-1932 President James E. Tannahill f ' icf-Presidftit Millie C. Lagomarsino Secretary June L. Malone Treasurer Eugene M. Shortt EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Jack Howatt Millie Lagomarsino Philip Boyle James Bunker Catharine Cunningham Cecile Guichard Bryce Phillips Eugene Shortt James Tannahill June Malone Helen Ncilan -NEWMAN Lll B KXEHTIVE COMMITTEE O ' Hara Shortt Neilan Tannahill Guichard Bunker Malone Howatt Lagomarsino Johnson [535] UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHESS CLUB Founded at the University of California, 1897 Dr. Alexander Alekhine William P. Barlow Dr. Emanuel Lasker HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. G. E. K. Branch Jose R. Capablanca Fred U. Christensen Elmer W. Gruer Dmitry N. Vedensky OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Bryant S. Drake President.. Manager Wither J. Levy Manager.. Secretary Milton O. Meyer Secretary SPRING SEMESTER .Bryant S. Drake .Milton O. Meyer Michael B. Shimkin Sanford W. Applegate Bryant S. Drake Thomas A. Stevenson Miller F. Hotchkiss Merton A. Jacobs Daniel M. Belmont Rolland F. Bergstrom Richard Dietz Mark W. Eudey Paul E. Springer VARSITY Willis E. Lamb, Jr. William G. McClain RESERVES Gordon B. Kelley Fred M. Leddy Jules I. Lefkovitz MEMBERS William W. Feinstein Harold R. Hafford Wade A. Hendricks Wilber J. Levy Robert P. Willson Milton O. Meyer Michael B. Shimkin Paul H. Trau m Emmery Mihaly Isaac L. Shechmeister Perham C. Nahl Herbert E. Paul Kenneth W. Peel Henry J. Ralston UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHESS C [536] D C n tmmf G mmm C mmm G G a G n c G G 5 mmm G a mm M G i 9 i C a EBM G S i G Q D c mm m n m m C MH C i G a HB G C M 3 C c 9 D Q D MH Q M D mmm Q i B D DORMITORY ASSOCIATION (Representative of the Organized Dormitories) Founded at the University of California, 1914 OFFICERS President Elizabeth Woodhull Fitr-President Verna Christensen Secretary Ellen Brown Treasurer Margaret O ' Hara Activities Chairman Virginia Page FALL Bon Haven Esther LaVerna Porter Bowditch Lodge Delight Smith Bryn Mawr Hall Verna Christensen Channing Lodge Frances Campbell Column Hall.. Helen Lorrene Coad Concordia Arda Haenzel Durant Place Reta Hansen Epworth Hall Lois Dilworth French House Hansford Hall Genevieve Arcularius Heston Hall Marjorie Taggart Joaquin Hall Mary Sanders Lantana Lodge . Ageline Avila Locksley Hall Irene Shake Martha Washington Martha Crittenden North Gables Jane Russell Piedmont Place Marian Towne Pine Hurst Irene Witmer Prospect Terrace Charlotte A. Moore Ridgmont Ellen Brown St. Margaret ' s House Claudia Hanson The Blue and Gold Nita Tomasovich The Concord Grace Sledge The Meredith. . Marjorie Ballentine The Magnolias Blanche Hall The Residence Myrtise Wilson Wisteria Lodge Anna Maria Friday Xanadu Hall Margaret O ' Hara SPRING Carrie Frey (Catherine Graves Gertrude Lawrence Joan Koopman Jessie Starkweather Florence Warrens Grace Comstock Arleen Klett Blanch Mahoney Dorothy Tradewell Lenore Owens Lillias Campbell Teresa Schindler Helen Cooley Elmyra Latvanen Kathleen Fanoe Irene Witmer Elizabeth Reid Ellen Brown Beatrice Stout Hazel Langdon Donna Wicks Marie Finerty Marietta Morrison Mary E. Tillotson Melba Olsen Avis Johnson B Mi WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ASSOCIATION Reid, Koopman, Frey, Tradewell, Uebek, Latvanen, Page, Woodhull, Cooley, Starkweather, Lawrence, Warrens, Wicks Mahoney, Comstock, Stout, Tillotson, Olsen, Graves, Fanoe, Campbell, Owens, Johnson, O ' Hara, Brown, Langdon Desolyn Babicky Annie Cash Alice Cunningham Mabel Down Helen Bird Mildred Bottoms Margaret May W ' mifred Barthelemy Dorothy Chace Louise Duckgeischel Mary Jane Duckworth PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING CLASS Founded at the University of California, 1919 One Chapter OFFICERS President Flora Hewicker Vice-President Vivian McQueen Secretary-Treasure, Winifred Barthelemy HONORARY Dr. Edith S. Bryan GRADUATES OF 1931 Corrine Himmler Ruth Larson Clara Meir Carol Mosher Freda Watson Irene Wilson Lenore Shields GRADUATE Phoebe Colby Krout SENIORS 1 helma Condell Adeline Boyd Hunsberger Thelma Jordan JUNIOR Hortense DeTuncq Wells SOPHOMORES Matilda Murbach Heloise Opdycke FRESHMEN Florence M. Harrison Flora Hewicker Ila Kidd Vivian McQueen Ruth Newman Anne Reith Doris Robinson Marv Russel Ruth 1 akahashi Ruth Teall Marv Stewart Elfleda Sprague Esther L. Moak Ichiyo Nakamaru Martha Peterson Ella Sharrocks PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING CLASS Takahashi, Hutchinson, Murbach, Cunningham, Babicky, Larson, Barthelemy, Nakamaru, Cash, Op !ycke, Bottoms Kidd, Down, Hewicker, Bribach, Shields, Craig, May, Himmler, Bird, Peterson Earl Alcorn Donald Babbitt Elizabeth Bolt Richard Bolt WESLEY FOUNDATION For Christian Training OFFICERS President. Maxwell Becker Secretary... Betty Boydston Treasurer Ten Broeck Williamson Director Dr. Otto Houser Jaociatt Director. Justin P. Follette DEPARTMENT SECRETARIES Nancy Burnell Vi -ian Carlson Martha Houser Dorothy Learmonth Dorothy Mackedon Katherine Mell Marjone Morns Ed win Pendleton Naomi Riggs Eugene Smith WESLEY PLAYERS President.. Theodosia Stephens Vice-President Wayne Alcom Secretary Freda Oien Treasurer.... L. Tennev Grav PHI TAU THETA President Richard Bolt Secretary Byron Janes Treasurer Eldor Lehfeldt KAPPA PHI President era Helgesson Fice-Presideni Dorothy Nelson Srcretar ; ivianCarlson Treasurer.. Kathenne King WESLEY FOUNDATION Janes, Noble, Waltz, Best, Hcrshey, Heinz, Combs, Middlcton, Alcom, Harris, Gale, Simonson Stevenson, Johnson, R. Bolt, Becker, Atkinson, Dunlap, Burnell, Morris, K. Smith, Preston, Mackedon, Carlson, Pendleton, E. Smith Parr, Redding, Nelson, Asher, Ruhlen, Stephens, Houser, Butler, Dickson, Liddicoat, Saunders, Robinson, Mell, Morchouse, E. Bolt [539] KAPPA PHI (Methodist Club) Founded at the University of Kansas, 1916 Local Chapter established 1927 Twenty Chapters President V ice-President Recording Secretary.. Vera Helgesson Eleanor Hunter Bettv Branstead OFFICERS Vera Helgesson Corresponding Secretary... Dorothy Nelson Treasurer Vivian Carlson Chaplain Historian Betty Branstead GRADUATES Katherine King Hallie Rice SENIORS Katherine Mell Grace Ruhlen Esther Abercrombie Katherine King Elizabeth Ryder Margaret Scott Edna Stanbridge Elizabeth Rvder Esther Abercrombie Wilma Butler Vivian Carlson Gladys Sanders JUNIORS Marion Christensen Willette Hood Martha Houser Louisabelle Wvthe Inez Ingersoll Dorothy Nelson Elizabeth Preston Melva Adams Veneta Beaty Florence Dickson Marjorie Dunlap Edna Steen Margaret Brewer Pauline Burckhalter SOPHOMORES Barbara Hurst Hazel Jester Lillian Merriman Katharine Morehouse Eleanor Wright FRESHMEN Margaret Connell Ahla Johnson Mildred Kluckhohn Marjorie Morris Grace Nelson Margaret Rankm Lucile Robinson Margaret Parr Marion Tibbetts [540] G i n mmm c G i n mmm C. c. 1 a M cL 5 a c 5 a E B a a 1MB C. 5 mt m C. mm n n mm C, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY of the University of California 2215 Union Street Organized March 21, 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 maintained where Christian Science literature may be read and bor- rowed. 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, Massa- chusetts, is given each semester. An Accommoda- tion Committee assists students in finding employ- ment and homes with Christian Scientists. The campus public is cordially invited to attend the testimony meetings, the lectures, and to use the Reading Room. [540 IN APPRECIATION THE STAFF OF THE 1932 BLUE AND GOLD WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS GRATI- TUDE TO THOSE WHO HAVE PROFFERED OF THEIR TIME AND HAVE MADE THE PUBLICATION OF THIS VOLUME POSSIBLE. FREDERICK KEAST H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. WAYNE THORNTON AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY MONROE E. DEUTSCH VICE-PRESIDENT AND PROVOST OF THE UNIVERSITY FRANK H. PROBERT DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF MINING MR. AND MRS. JOHN WATSON WATSON STUDIO I. KING WILKIN DIRECTOR OF A. S. U. C. PUBLICATIONS J. E. PATTERSON PATTERSON AND SULLIVAN MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BLEWETT BERKELEY COMMERCIAL PHOTO COMPANY FRANCIS CROWL BERKELEY COMMERCIAL PHOTO COMPANY HAINES HALL PATTERSON AND SULLIVAN RAY SULLIVAN PATTERSON AND SULLIVAN JOHN O ' NEIL H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. JACK HOG AN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. MARJORY JORDAN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. CARLETON ZIMMER H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. CHARLES RAYMOND PROFESSOR OF JOURNALISM HOWARD J. GRIFFITH AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY COURTNEY REBITT AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY T. J. O ' LEARY T. J. CARDOZA COMPANY KENNETH PRIESTLEY A. S. U. C. NEWS BUREAU ALICE ROBB SECRETARY TO PRESIDENT SPROUL ELEANOR BARKER WATSON STUDIO DOROTHY THOMSON WATSON STUDIO MAX FLADER AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY PAUL ROCKWOOD CARL HOFFMAN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. WILLIAM OLIVER H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. ROBERT TUMMONDS H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. STANLEY MORGAN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. WILLIAM W. MONAHAN GRADUATE MANAGER, A. S. U. C. " DAD " WILKIN A. S. U. C. PUBLICATIONS OFFICE INDEX Abracadabra. Ace of Clubs Advisory Sfitxm A. I. E. E. . Alpha CM Omen Alpha Chi Sou Alpha DekaPbT Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Sew. Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamma Delta. Alpha Gamma Rho . Alpha KEPT Alpha Alpha Mu Alpha No ........ Alpha Omicron Pi. Alpha Phi ........ Alpha Tau Delta Alpha Tan Omega Alpha Xi Delta.. Alpha Zeta Al A S C. E. - M. E. C. A U C. Department Managers A. S. V. C. Elections Committee C Executi -e Committee. . . l -. C Finance Committee - I C. Membership Booklet Sales Commit tee -.- A. S. L " . C. Personnel Committee A. S U C. Rine T, A t ' C. Social Committee C. Store Board PACE 359 .,. 519 246 Ml 417 361 362 . 418 . SOI 419 . 420 . 421 363 . 458 454 564 SOS 422 423 . 424 . 36S . 508 . 366 . 425 . 491 45-50 47 46 49 . 426 . . 53O 531 . 232 28 32 . 26-27 29 Delta EpsOon . : -.. Delta Kappa Epsilo Delta Phi Epsilon. Delia Sigma Deka. Delta Sigma Phi. . . Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sicma Rbo Delta Tan Delta. . Delta Theta Phi . . . Delta UpsOon Delta Zeta Deputations Co PACE ill ...433 .. . 376 . . . 496 . . . 459 . . . 377 . . . 495 .. . 518 . . . 378 .. . 5O4 . . 379 . . 434 .. . 31 . 171 .. . 36 . 35-44 . 537 119-230 . . 220 .. . 29S 260 33 32 241 24 33 Derby Day Director of U. C. LA Divisions i -. - , -.-- .. . - Dramatics Ylr -i -: - i Mm .1 Ebright. Coach " Ky " . Edwards Track Stadium Elections Committee ... 32 FsuJiiJi Oub 5OO Epaoon Aloha 516 Eshkman Memorial Hall 194-195 Eta Kappa Nu 490 Eta Nu Epsilon . . 514 Evans, Coach Clinton 322 Faculty Administration . . 13-24 Fencing . . 347 Filipino Students ' Club. . . . .468 : . 265-286 Football Coachinc Staff 282 Football Squad. Varsity. .281 Foreign Students 465-470 Forensic Council.!! 214 Foreword 7 FYa cnutJcs .... PamI man h - , - :- - - - - --,. Freshman Class Freshman Football Squad Freshman Track Squad . . I - Baseball. Vanity Squad B_-...- ..: L3O-O :- m Basket ball. 14S4b. Team. . Basketball. Varsity Squad. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Beta Beta Gamma! Beta Kappa. . . . - - . ' -..: r- ' .. -.i " .. ' - Beta Tbeta Pi. K- , - . :-.; - ; - Big ' C ____ 325 m tn ____ 342 ____ 342 . . 29O ____ 487 ____ 4 2 ____ 486 ____ 368 .... 427 ____ 428 - 369 223 ... 175182 tog C " Sirtas. ExeCTitive Committee 176 Bit " C " Society . 262 Blue and Gold? ...... . . ......... 196-199 Blue ami Gold. Editor - 196 Bine and Gold. Junior Editor . ... 196 Bine and Gold. Junior Manager. ........ 197 Bine and Gold! Manager ............... 197 Bine and Gold. Sophomore Ed itors .... 198 Bine and Gold. Sophomore Managers ---- 199 Bine and Gold. Women ' s Editor ......... 196 Bine and Gold. Women ' s Manager ....... 197 Bowles Hall ........................ 528-529 Borinc Varsity Squad ................. 343 CaSornfa E SneS " 6 " . 209 California Monthly . 48 Casa JT ......................... 429 Otasming Way Derbv . . 169 Charter Day ........... 17O Cheat dub. 536 Chi Alpha Kappa. .. . 37O ' .:-:.-: ...... 492 Chi Omega .............. 43O Chinese Students ' Club. . .467 Chi Phi .............................. 371 Chi Pi Sigma ..... ........ 372 CU Pa ______ ............ 373 Chi Sigma Phi ........................ 431 Christian Science Society ............. 541 Christie. Coach Walter. .. .312 Circle " C " Society .................... 263 CUss Reunions ..... College of Pharmacy . 41 " Commodore Marries ... 224 Comptroller ............. 17 Contents ............................. 11 Co-op Tennis ..... Copyright ............ . ............... 6 Crew ..... 297-31O DaOy Canforman ......... 2CO-2O4 Dail y CaMornian, Junior Managers ...... 2O4 Daily CaBfomian. Junior Men ' s Editors. . 2O1 Daily Califorman. Junior Woinen ' s Editors 2O2 Dafly Cafifomiaa. Senior Editorial Board. . Daily Califorman. Sophomore Me Sport and Editorial Staff Davis Branch. College of Agriculture. Dean of Summer Sessions Dean of the CoDege of Chemistry . - 38 19 21 22 42 21 19 . 41 Dean of the Hastings College of the Law. Dean of the Medical School . 357-414 329 295 162-163 284 319 4 Fr,.-!, Marine 161 Froth-Soph Braml . .160 Gamma Epsilon Pi 5O9 Gamma Eta Gamma SOS Gamma Phi Beta ... 435 Golden Bear 474 Golf .... 346 Griffiths. Edward 267 Group System . . 247 Guild of ' Applied Arts 513 Gymnastics. . . . 347 HaD and Organizations 527-541 Hammer and Coffin . . 525 Handball 346 Hastings CoBeee of the Law 43 ' Hedda Gabbler " 225 Honor Societies 471-526 " Hotel Universe " 226 Hyde. Gerald 333 ce Hockey 344 ota Sigma Pi 51O (gram. Coach William . . 266 i Memoriam 1O - ' .-- r - - . ' 355 ntentamCrew 355 nterdass Track 355 nterfratemity Baseball 353 nterfraternity Basketball 352 nterfratemitv Council 358 nterfraternity Football 354 nterfratemity Tennis . - 354 nterfraternity Track 353 nternational House 466 ntramural Sports 349-356 apanese Students ' Club 469 unior Class 154-155 amor Day 156 nnior Farce. . . . Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta 436 N ppaDci 437 Kappa Delta Rho. 381 Kappa Kappa Gamma 438 Kappa Kappa Psi . 52O Kappa Nu ... 382 Kappa Phi Kappa Psi ... 461 x - 383 r. -.., Lambda Chi Alpha ... .. 384 i -. . . 44O Little Theatre 221 Little Theatre Forum 227 " March Hares " ... 222 Mask and Dagger 524 Masonic Club 534 Men ' s Athletic Council . ' 259 Men ' s Gymnasium 261 Men ' s Student Affairs Committee 3O Military . 239-244 Minor Sports 341-348 Mmic 231-238 Mortar Board . 476 Nagier. Rass 299 Newman Club. . . . 53 Nu Sigma Nu 455 Nu Sigma Psi .SKI Ooodem 2111-211 Pajamarino Rally 188 Pan-Hellenic Council... ..416 521 Delta Delta Delta Delta . Editorial Staff .......... n ' s Managerial Staff Pefican. Women ' s Managerial Staff Pershing Rines Phi Alpha Delta ........ Phi Beta Delta ...... Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Pi ....... 2O6 2O7 2O8 497 5O3 472 456 PACE Phi Chi .457 Piii Chi Theta . 5O9 Phi Delta. . 441 Phi Delta Chi 462 Phi Delta Phi 502 Phi Deh-a Tneta 386 Phi Gamma Delta . 387 Phi Kappa Psi . . 388 Phi Kappa Sigma ... 389 Phi Kappa Tau .. 39O Philorthian. 521 Phi Mu . . 442 Phi Mu Delta .391 Phi Omega Pi . . 443 Phi Phi. . . -v Phi Sigma 517 Phi Sigma Kappa . . 392 Phi Sigma Sigma . . 444 Pi .Alpha Epsilon ... 393 Pi Beta Phi 445 Pk-torial California 165-174 Pi Delta Epsilon 4S3 Pi Delta Phi SIS Pi Kappa Alpha 394 Pi Kappa Phi . 395 Pi Mu Epsilon . 493 Pi Phi Delta 511 Pi Sigma Gamma 446 Pi Sigma Phi . 5O7 Pool. George 313 President Emeritus 16 President Sproul IS Price. Coach " Nibs 288 Professional Fraternities 453-464 Promotional and Advertising Bureau 2O5 Prvtanean .. 477 Psa Lpsilon . . 396 Publications 191-212 Publications Council 192 Public Health Nursing Class 538 Quarterdeck 499 Rallies 183-190 Rally Committee 184 Reception Committee 189 Recorder of Fac ulties. .. 23 Redi-riva . 447 Rbo Pi Phi 463 Rolph, Governor James. Jr. 14 R. O. T. C. Cadet Officer- 242 R_ O. T. C. Staff Officers 24O Scabbard and Blade 498 School of Dentistry 42 School of J urisprudencr 39 Senate Debating Society. . . . 522 Senior Class : 51-55 Senior Extravaganza ... ... 229 Senior Section 58-152 Senior Week Committees 56-57 Serenade " 235 Skull and Key . .478-479 Skull and Keys Running . . 168 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 397 Sigma Chi... TT ..398 Sigma Delta Chi .... . . 485 Sigma Delta Kappa . . 5O6 Sigma Gamma Epsilan 489 Sigma Kappa 448 Sigma Kappa Alpha 512 Sigma Nu... 399 Sigma Phi ... 4OO Sigma Phi Beta. ... 449 Sigma Phi Epauon 4OI Sigma Phi Sigma ... 4O2 Sigma Pi . . 4O3 Smith. Joseph 323 Soccer 344 Sophomore Class 158-159 Sophomore Labor Day. . . , - 157 Sororities 415-452 Stow. Thomas ... 332 Student Administration 25-34 Swimming Team. . . . . 345 Tau Beta Pi ... 473 Tau Kappa Epsilon 4O4 Tennis 331-340 Tennis, Varsity Squad 337 T halian Players .... 52O Tbeta Alpha . . . . 4O5 Theta Chi. .. 4O6 Tbeta Delta Chi . . 4O7 Tbeta Kappa Nu 4O8 Tbeta Nu Epsilon 409 Tbeta Sigma Phi 484 Tbeta Tau 488 Tbeta Upsilon . . 45O Tbeta Upsilon Omega. .. . 4IO Theta Xi 411 Torch and Shield .... 481 Track 311-32O Track. Varsity Squad .315 Treble Clef 236 University of California Glee Club 234 University of California Life Saving Corps 533 University of California at Los Angeles. 36-37 University of California Symphony Orchestra 237 Vendt, Carl 289 Vice-President and Provost 16 Water Polo 345 Welfare Council 31 Wesley Foundation 539 Vilkin. King. Director of Publications. . . 192 Winged Helmet 475 Women ' s Affair,. 245-250 Women ' s Athletic Society . 252 i s " C " Society 253 i s Executive Committee 245 i s Pennant " C " Society. . . . 253 is Sports 251-258 is G A t Affairs Committee ... Wrestling. Varsity 343 Xi Psi Phi 46O V W. C. A 249 Zeta Beta Tau 412 Zeta Psi 413 Zeta Tau Alpha .451 [543] LUE AND GOLD 932 ' - .- r ; sag . N - ,_

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, 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, 1931 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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.